North Garland High School - Marauder Yearbook (Garland, TX)

 - Class of 1979

Page 1 of 394

 

North Garland High School - Marauder Yearbook (Garland, TX) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1979 Edition, North Garland High School - Marauder Yearbook (Garland, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1979 Edition, North Garland High School - Marauder Yearbook (Garland, TX) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 394 of the 1979 volume:

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Fncllmcn Hack plant Don McKinny oxprcseosamdetyandanticbctionashe awaitsthenextoffonsivoplay. yi ,uffx Q 2, mm ..1' 'T"Sl'F?f A wp ST ,m, , v A filfl 3 o 5 : xx Jung "-7 N xv f, Viawfl Gathered around the refreshment area, Couples socnallze with Troends and sup punch Happenings O5 I I? II' 'Wg 3 v-1 11 , V X GJ CD E Q. .L- 978 Tw O0 1 Qvfffy -as km f ff i On Beauty and the Beast Day, Debbie Schiebacri poses as Oscar, Debbie was awarded S10 for her creative eHor1 on her costume, which required three weeks of preparation. More than just strange It was an unusual sight as students began to show up in funny socks, crazy tennis shoes, and clothes that were wrong side out. Walking into the building in amazement, students may have asked, "Am I at the right place?" Yes, Twirp Week had begun. Tuesday, April 1 1 started off the week with Crazy, Inside-Out, Upside Down, Funny Socks and Tennie Bunner Day. Wednesday was Beauty and the Beast Day .where students were able to dress as their favorite character. Thursday the trend continued with Fifties Day and an assembly featuring the group Lo Della. Showing participation in Sadie Hawkins Day, girls carried books, opened doors and slaved for guys on Friday. Janis Wolfe remembered, "I really enjoyed Twirp Week because a lot of people got involved and it turned out to be successful." The making of costumes for Twirp Week involved a lot of time, effort, originality, and creativity. Each day the best dressed students were picked from classrooms and then judged by faculty. Throughout the week prizes were given for the top winners. Student Council brought the week to an end by sponsoring the Disco Inferno Dance in which the girls were encouraged to ask the guys to the dance. Lo Della performs at the Fifties Day Assembly while the audience rocks and rolls to the sounds. GGRRRRR . . . bellows Dennis Hagin as he por- trays the Incredible Hulk. Three Beauty and the Beast semi-finalists, Char- lotte Brown, llana Andelman and Gretchen Goetz anticipate the announcement of the final winners. To take us back in time, Pete Roth, Lisa Austin, .. Kevin Thomas, Cheri Conrad, Darren Gattenby and I T Rhonda Ling display the styles of the Fifties. LO 5t99Nt dJ!NlJ. 8L6L .z O co .3 UD C H: O. cn CD is O7 T' O With a time ot 39.58, Eric Walker wins the 330 intermediate hurdles at the Bryan Adams meet. Sprinter Steve Edwards streaks to the finish line of the 100-yard dash event in the city meet. Edwards' time of 9.9 makes him the third person in NG history to break 10 seconds. si? is , T' fi Q f' ,Y . . , , fi f' , K QQ aj., f , , AV, I . K vw V 4' : Nj I . A 1 atb . A I .-Ji' A NL- A .M j h i g 6 V A , -A "' ,, .' i " ' 's , ' l X A ,X if -' - , -WA Maj 1 V . axis.: - A if i , ' . I V ,, ' 1 -wx ' T -i . Q 5 ' 'A ' i , , 1 11 is , - , f ,, ' a v , t , ,, Q ,- ' ' , , , ,, ,Q ' , - , v ' .v V G , J l - ' A , 'iss ' A T : 'pr A I, y 'gf' ' fl is 3' , , , I - I - 4. ' K, 4 f , A X A T' 1.4.1 it 'i-'.i1f M..,,:-' rx -- V - ik . -K F ...Q . , 45 W. ,, as i S ki" ' '. . ,. , S e, ' Vs . . -,gg fgfvx gg im. it i..,,, ' ,X g uf. . 1 A . ., , x . i , it -1 W I, V 5 q A 1 ,K N , A Sf W , 3. AM W5 - , i fs ' ' . 'f ' BOYS TRACK - FRONT ROW: Larry Smith, Kyle Edwards, John Burleson, Darrin Jones, Rodney Webb, Darrick Nichols, Johnny Joplin, Steve Don- ald, Micah Poteet, Harold Bishop, Randell Webb. SECOND ROW: Danny lrvvin, Donny Thomas, Bart Tillotson Qtrainerj, Don Heaton, Barry Larson, Greg Jonte, Jeff Attaway, Ralph McCleary, Jeff Walden, Carl Elliot, Doyle Cavender, Malvin Keel, Jerry Sepeda, Jimmy Jonte, Scott King. THIRD ROW: Kenny Young, Steve Edwards, Dennis Hale, Howard Terry, Greg Flowers, Allen Kuerbitz, Jeff Marlow, Doug Hinkle, Bobby Near, Harold Hill, Chris Holder, Tony Alexander, Bruce Todd, Steve Rust. BACK ROW: Mike Cain, James Hashers, Roger Nelsen, Eric Walker, Greg Woodlifl, Roy Saolters, Jelf Christy, Henry Barnes, Mike Carter, Darrin Luna, Tony Foote, Mike Davis, Kyle Routh, Coach Bill Horn, Breaking the records Distance and stamina proved to be trong points in the individual eriormances ot the varsity track team. lthough the team did not win any of their eets, they had five members advance to e Region ll State Qualifying Meet in enton. Contestants were as follows: reg Woodlift, 120-yard hurdles, Eric alker, 330-yard hurdles, John urleson, half mile rung Larry Smith, mile un, Jimmy Jonte, highEjump. Placing in p 15 in the state was ric Walker and ohn Burleson with times of 38.98 and :56.1 in their respective events. The runners erased and rewrote five chool records during the season. In the 40-yard relay, a combined time of 43.2 y Randall Webb, Roger Nelson, Steve dwards and Eric Walker broke the old ark at the city meet. Additional records ivere set by John Burleson with 1156.3 in Lhe 800 meters and Eric Walker in the E30-yard hurdles with the time of 39.98. mile run record of 4:33.76 was set by arry Smith and Jimmy Jonte upped the 'fiigh mark to es". Freshman sprinters and distance runners combined with the field event winners to break 1 1 out of 17 school I-ecords. The two mile relay team of Chris older, Steve Rust, Jeff Walden and Chuck DeBoer remained undefeated throughout the season. Coach Bill Horn stated, "Our prospects for the future look great." Concerning the beginning of the girls track team's third season, Coach Theresa Hudson stated, "We had a young team. l expected the season to be a training and learning process." Despite the inexperience, some performances were above the novice level. Team standouts captured several first place berths. They included Christi Harris in the high jump and Renea Davis in the 80-yard low hurdles. In the annual city-wide track meet, the girls turned in 150 points to take second place over all. ln the meet, consistency played the biggest role as the team placed no less than third in all but three events. The district meet proved to be an unfordable task as the team missed a regional berth in the 440-yard relay by a mere 1 .87 seconds. Similarly, the relay sprinters were knocked out ofthe 880-yard relay by 1.61 seconds. Team awards were given following the season meets on both the girls and the boys track teams. The recipients of these awards were elected by their team members. Miler Larry Smith was voted Most Dedicated. Outstanding Athlete in Track was Eric Walker while Jimmy Jonte was named Outstanding Athlete in field events. The girls honored Karen Horn by voting her Best All-Around Athlete. Leigh Undenfvood was voted Best All-Around Track. Speedster Rodney Webb startles opponents as he blazes a 51.76 record breaking time. Webb cap- tured the freshman 440-yard dash title. it ps .. Q .ts VV' f3Ef"?f'Li'.'vl"6r'f JI .1 ,ef gg A The passing ot the baton is the most important part of a relay race. Here Pam Walker and Kim Bur- reson in the tar lane give their bid for the B80 relay. GIRLS TRACK - FRONT ROW: Coach Rosemary Madziar, Coach Theresa Hudson, Pam Skaggs, Terri Casillas, Pam Walker, Tina Tobias, Allegra Burnsworth, Hailey Helm, Janice Wofford, Cara Johnson, Shelly Gibson. SECOND ROW: Vickie Seytorth, Leigh Underwood, Theresa Schwebe, P 1 Renea Davis, Sissy Ferguson, Nanette Burris, Kelly Hooper, Janice Grant, Shelly Gibson. BACK ROW: Kristy Haynes, Phyllis Brown, Karen Horn, Suzanne Hallman, Stephanie Funk, Gay Lynn Black, Lesley Molder, Allison Hester. L SLS xioeit Suuds .4 .-L seba ba spnng 1978 -L TU x A ffi.. ,.Jg'1Q3 1 ff-'Qi'3?,'X'2-DAQQQXQY-'Aj'KLfS55!4?g1.,,1 ,2,.r.!?3"fQ in U .tw ,'!,"1g fs.. 'va vm. X ,..svy 1 X' f,, nv' , .4 . x sr -vi . - f -.r T- '- . -f. , , D, ,. v . , Y ' r - -"" kksfwff if t-4 . .-gd, in .X ,v5,f'A,: ML, ' , . , A . -T , , . 3 A P4 5 " ,. ' I 'Q 1 . , . 4445: ff ,,-if '- " . A - .4 , . . 'r,"1v ' .'g . '.- -,ff-. Third baaemanrim Truiihnabhorrstub Gary Hayes! g A T g . " setting up to retrieve a hit. Both rerieivw All-District: f- ' ' ,,, A , honors. , - A ' ' Q ' - -4 ' . h ' A " ' . ' 4-15 """ L 1- ,Y ," 'LA ' " " 5 , -. , . ' ' f ' E 5' V, ' - .':j:1.a , ' 52 " " ' A .' 1. ' ' T 194555 Lb . 1 Li- gg j' V L L ' t ' , ' ww A R rye, fl' L J T f .. " ,A .r M X. 2 N Q 9, gh, I I1 I 4 3' JI' 1 ' I M1 'YN' 1- ' ' Q, . . f' I 2 A -TVN - V W f' Y mg , - -A , -ijimx t M J , 2 K L I If ,x v I in .V - Y . f A , ii 'i 'Y , 3 fin ' ' 1 -T5 as , ' :M1:"+:-Izfffrff Af'ff'?'g1 7. x ' 1 'M rLQv2k.h5 6- 'f at f, Q, A fr'f A ig' fa A V4 awk", " A lg' fm' O, fxkt y. 4 X , -:A I A ' K W JUNIOR VARSITY BASEBALL - FRONT ROW: David Frank, Scott Hayes, Mark Downey, Jerry ton, Mike Bobbs, Lonnie Shugart, Brian Fintoski, Frantz, Mark Hayes, Scottie Merrell, Nathen Elliot. Coach Mike Horton. BACK ROW: Dean Hudson, Howard Best, Ted Dal- All-District pitcher Tim Fielding assists the Raiders in an 8 win 1 loss season. Fielding had a season average of 1.12 earned runs per game. Tearing the title from the tops Strong pitching and improved base- lnning were two qualities exhibited by e Varsity Baseball team. Scott Gwinn and Tim Phelps Eclaimed, "The team had togetherness, e a family, but when we needed to ork, we workedl" The team's season opener March 1 gainst the Lakeview Patriots reflected lis with a 4-0 shutout pitched by hurler ohn Cernosek. However, in the following three games :ey suffered a 2-0 loss to Skyline, W. .White rainout and a 1-1 tie in a Skyline Ematch. These games brought their ,cord to 1-1-1 . In the Jesuit tournament the Raiders pened with an 8-5 victory over loodrow Wilson assisted by two omeruns by Tim Phelps. The second ame was dropped to Jesuit 3-1 . That fternoon they impressively won 10-3, ut fell in the finals to host team Jesuit. lon-district play left the Raiders with a ecord of 2-2-1 . Buckling down for their district opener gainst Mesquite, the team pounced pon the Skeeters with an 8-O shutout. luring the match, the opponents were lubbed for 11 hits, including a powerful No-run homerun by Broda McAllister. Next the team faced the Garland Owls lhich proved a solid 7-4 victory. Pitcher 'im Fielding registered an outstanding 14 trikeouts. A 6-3 win over Highland Park tnd then a 3-2 victory over rival South Harland threw the team into a half game listrict lead. A 4-2 win over North Aesquite converted the Raiders into the inly unbeaten team in district play. Dropping a game to Mesquite 4-2, they mounced back to shutout the Owls 7-0. 'itcher Bo Shugart chalked up 6 atrikeouts in the shutout. Wins over tighland Park 1-0 and South Garland 3- , gave the Raidersthe Round Robin title if District 10-4A assuring them of a place n the district playoffs. ln the last Round tobin game they beat North Mesquite 2- highlighted by a homerun slammed by Scott Gwinn. Falling inthe district tourney, the team :repared to face the tournament winner ind last year's district champs, North vfesquite in a best of three series. Jpening the series, the Stallions :apitalized upon a large number of Raider defensive mistakes. Despite two Slenn Corder homeruns, the game was lost 7-5. In the second game they played catch up and this time surpassed the Stallions. Darrell Hughes scored on a wide throw from the outfield. The final 5-3 score advanced the team to the deciding game to be played at Raider Field. ln this last game, Tim Fielding tallied 8 strikeouts. At the plate, homeruns were hit by Dan Moore and Tim Trull in the 5-2 playoff finale. This made the team the first North Garland team of any sport to win a Class AAAA UlL District Championship. Advancing to the bi-district playoffs the Raiders were pitted against the state champions two out of the last three years, the Duncanville Panthers. Despite 10 strikeouts by pitcher Fielding, the first game was dropped 7-2. ln the next they were shutout 6-0 to end the season. The Raiders produced more All District players than any other team. Making the first team were shortstop Gary Hayes, outfielder Tim Phelps and pitcher Tim Fielding. Receiving second team honors were catcher Broda McAllister, first baseman Glenn Corder and pitcher Bo Shugart. Honorable mentions went to Tim Trull and Scott Gwinn. Coach Robbins received the coveted Coach-of-the-Year Award. Dan Moore was selected as Freshman-of-the-Year, and Tim Fielding was selected as Player- of-the-Year. The Raiders' final record was 23-1 0-1 . The junior varsity baseball team also won district, they compiled a win-loss record of 13-3. Teamwork is needed to execute effective defense: as Gary Hayes drops back from the infield, Tim Phelps covers behind in case of a miss. 1 R I in .V K , lv i , ' . P' tt ' nw- ' A f wlilff , ., 1 1 K' s -I K- - N.. 6 w ill -4. ,gm 5 ,g il .t Vw. ffm! T V -L - .. 'P Pl' vb 3 - WT' ri L 'W lx' , LQ ,, -ta-..,- ' g 1 W g 1 , Q . ' - H ,f l- vp- . x c K, ., G sggvagr ' -nxt ' r a . . ft ev " " g t 1 l 5,24 3 Q X3 if ...A 1 t y' , .Q ,L . m .. ., , , - , ,yi -W' V Y th 0 xlib? x, ,. ' Q rf-1 ,TP 'v 'F .. t fn . lf -Q, Rv? V tml , ,V lyw. ml ytt 31, ' ,' U9 Elf- ,,1 x" 'ii4i s," if -5 - 'Q ' ' T' Q L T' -. if f ,r ' fi 7 in -- .3 x QA 5 1 MT. i,fL,:.,' Sv: V w .. ,i .7 Ar i . Ml Q 'VI I new-Z ,Y . . . 3 . '19 1 If L T :Q e' T I f il I- . ' .- . to f A 1 . if : 1 ' . ' . if , ,t,l,i. ,. ,. g J., U J, h . -'4 -Ai .hr f V ,LA A Il- . A V -a V I . - A m . . A L u . , .W . g , cn ' x CD 2 VARSITY BASEBALL - FRONT ROW: Dennis Terry ftrainerb, Darrel Hughes, Bo Shugart, Ted Dal- ton, Mark Downey, Nathen Elliot, Scottie Merrell, Russell Blair Cmanagerj. SECOND ROW: Dan Moore, Perry Boyd, Mike Dalton, Broda McAllister, Gary Hayes, Tim Trull, Mark Hayes. BACK ROW: Tim Fielding, John McDonald, John Cernosek, Glenn Corder, Scott Gwinn, Tim Phelps, Brian Grant, Coach David Robbins. 13 'um Tough time in 10-AAAA district Q NH.. l7sLf4lQ'0ii'f'A wa mf. wi. fa-va-me-. , ,M , .. M X 91: i ' 1air.i?"x . 1 4 I. if iii! : 571525 wax in w 3. " 5 QVYL- 1 'Lf fr 1? Nga.-1 'Q if ,W i vt hx .K 'f ' x":,i 1 Q, ' r . .I me m r ia' 4 1 . f t M- awe he ti I 145 4 I t f an 4 K I J H O 55 .X , 1 " 1 .I ' 4, E 'Q '71 .. L1 J r V4. q 1. Vip . A A wi as is Q l"ll'l spring te 1 978 .L -lb- .gs ' of ,g.x.' , . 1 U 5 , P ffm" Xu 3 1 V L gn, ,F 4 .. -5- ,T Y E . . jr .six . .. .,,,,, . ' yi ', Y-W1 KAR i ' " A 1' A f' ,.. .f YA' i s 4 V 0 ' 2. ' z, '-Vf s v A5 'LN ' ,R . . W, F . 'Mr' . , Q W .1 fs f -V iyigf -1 Wi! . " I. A K N 441' LA . V J ff C 4 5 i g ,t A. jj . 'W If ,A BOYS TENNIS TEAM - FRONT ROW: Gary Austin, Kyong Kim, Gary Dotson, Donny Raines. BACK ROW: Joe Buffington, Coach Bert Curtis, Mark Stubbs. Concentration, hard work and a lot ot practice helped Kyong Kim contribute victories to the tennis team. Named All American High School, Wendy Tillet practices every day to perfect her serving. Tillet had a successful season with a total of 36 victories. A look in the trophy case shows the successful ability and drive ot the North Garland tennis team. Netters started off the spring season with a strong first place win in the North Garland Second Annual Raider Open. , In doubles, Barbara Barron and All American High School Michelle Parks i took first place in the A competition. ln singles, Girls Most Valuable Player Carla Begley, took first place in the A competition. ln the boys division, Donny Raines took first place in the B while All American High School Mark Stubbs received a second in the A competition. "Competition has been against other teams and not against each other and that gives the team more time to think about beating our opponents," commented Michelle Parks. In district play, the boys had a hard struggle with only three wins, seven losses and two ties, putting them in fifth place. Meanwhile, the queens of the court battled for a third place spot behind Highland Park and North Mesquite. "I like playing doubles because I enjoy playing with a partner and also have an easier chance of winning. Qaulities of the other team determines whether or not I should play in doubles or singles," explained Barbara Barron, "The outcome ot a game depends on the team as a whole and not just a few individuals. Every game is played on an honor system and very rarely do we have any major arguments on whether a ball went in or not," said Kim Staman. "So far, out ofthe three years l have played tennis, there's been only one major argument on whether the ball went in or not and that was here at our tournament," added Wendy Tillet. Fired up and ready for the 1978-79 season are tive returning seniors. All tive lettered their junior years and are anticipating a successful season. Also named All American High School were as follows: Wendy Tillet, Carla Begley, Barbara Barron and Donny Raines. 1. ii Q , x xtgsqxx t L S! s' in 'Jql " .t ,R ' flsst, +1fsiv,t.k s.,,.4.- ' Yxasg- r K. ' 5 K 0. l 1 Q N s dy A li ' i -V ,i cv Q X , " ' .' 4 '. A 1. ' " ' ' X ,' 44 x 4- s . . 1 . 4 s r Q "'i-.-f mA.,., :Aki K 'Q 1 Q ,C :ffl O, V, t x is K fr, IRA, 5 NA nf 5 ya. Q ,,gi4i.g3L,.:f: V kajgfwvqwxi - 1, v. A, Q. - ?y,ivg.!-,, away, X , i ' . -I ,'1,vfFmt-Y, g x' 4 'Q .Q-G if , ,s,a3's14 ,itse,e,,iQ .,,: ,,, V i , . ., ' 3 1 3 ,M K ,,i ,LQ Q N , f ? 35 QQ- X Q N W , . ,I in . WV W l . is ,. . . ., ,,..,,,.,4f 1- Q X , . t . , i i . My -71-tfags-Ag Qt- W M4 Q , v 1 . A ' +'A"fx ' ,f ,- N. I . L' -vt. t he wiv.. few ,,g,r,.r,m,f,s 1312, 1-,gg -.2 .,,, , M K f " i .A ty. in qw,-ffzfsinnm., i sig5g5,3f,?? , I ' M f 1 , in 5 ' ' 21- 'wif' Q i q,x1 . , . A , , "Q.,-:yg.- ,, M " 5 u .4 J ai- K f A A I X M l W 1, 'jr' A , X if Q Q, , M JL. ,,,,.,. ,- L w. 1' . ff? .fic ..- t Ze, vas, ,Q rkx:--.i1xw,.,,.1.,Q5x X if f X' ,X HN 35 'Y 1 ' , 5 ' Q A M 1 , -- if . I ,f V I . , I W- . -S .'3i 5 'V' ' .M i i f ' 1? V 2 N., AX V 2 f ' if y . '.f ,v . L . X' X ,f 2 , i O -Q " ' .1 ,, . f ' ' l 1 A KW uk mf ', ,.. , V " 4 f Y ' n A, P " I .Rf '- Q f' . "'.' i K , ' - XE, M 73 -- A si .. z 4 V-' 1 K .2 - . ' , V - 1. . . e ' . , , . L. A! K ' ' -, , ' ' ' H' ' 'i . 1-'f iv if ' 'Q M' ' ,. ' 5 Q X -' Q X f " 'V A 'N " Q . xy: f N N I 7? , Q. ,Z f m X, I A K if A strong backhnnd aids Michelle Parks to 33 victo- ries. Most Valuable Player Mark Stubbs demonstrates a powenul forehand leading him to 30 victories out of 39 games. , -E "f K wif ma ,.1,i . :,.-A -..':, '0 .1 ww.-in GIRLS TENNIS - FRONT ROW: Wendy Tillet. Carla Begley, Barbara Barron, Kim Staman. BACK ROW: Toni Anderson, Coach Bert Cunis, Michelle Parks. 8 spring golf 97 3 1 Struggling to the end wt :W v. X. . ..:..v-Q. f..-fr-Sem ., Q- 51,,3x:gt,v gg- Q .vgfy-:X :ek V I .s.a""'.Q Qffstk i-f. ' ,W , .. at 'QQ-" d X., "fx."s,t,. V wx, S , t . "N H . 1 'atv ,tel L Q. . idk.. ro.-Y x N A -iq bggawzf- . l -"- if ' .wx ., . '- ,ftlx y ' .3 K. L gnlaf it- K K - , Q. . .A . -wif' .. t' . A Senior Drew Mitchell practices chipping to develop a strong short game. Determination and desire proved to be helpful in the latter part ot the season. Competing in five tournaments in the spring, the golt team played, as a whole, average. Placing high in the district tournament held at Sherrill Park, the Raiders were in second place after the first round. At the end ot the second round, the team dropped to fourth place but were in contention for the championship until the end. Losing on the final hole of the 144 hole city tournament, the Raiders finished second by only one stroke to cross-city rivals, South Garland. In the South Garland Invitational which was held at Sand Hills Country Club, the team finished second behind Mesquite by only two shots. By finishing in second place, the team received the first trophy ever won by a North Garland golf team. Greg Whaley stated, "The team played together throughout the whole year. We worked hard to get the trophy." At the conclusion of the Plano Invitational, the team placed seventh in a field of 26 teams. An eighth place spot was taken by the team in the Dallas Invitational. The team was competitive throughout the year. Scott Garner led the team on as he tied for a second individual medalist in the Plano invitational and runner-up medalist in the Dallas Invitational. Garner received "Player ot the Year" all four years. The 1978-1979 team, placed fourth in district, gained both experience and determination. GOLF TEAM - FRONT ROW: John Mosier. Drew Mitchell, Dan Butts, Greg Whaley. BACK ROW: Scott Costiloe, Scott Garner. Coach Randy Vthsener, Kyle Turner, Kevin Thoele. w ..,,,,..,,.... . Shaun: Golfer Greg Whaley uses the over-lapping grip which is commonly used by high school golfers. Duck Creek champion Kevin Thoele practices for upcoming tournaments. fnuk -L.: tin Y- Senior Scott Garner and junior Scott Costiloe argue over a missed putt. L SLG ds IJ 6u 6 H0 17 ies H Uv 3C rspnng SGfilO 978 E 1 Pg' Qin-J1'ilw. 'H Five hundred twenty seniors along with the band, choir, faculty and other students participate in the commencement exercises. One of 79 honor gradu- ates, Ann Robbins, receives her diploma, Commencement exercises is a thought-provoking time for parents. Mr. Floyd Thiessen anxiously awaits his daughter's turn on stage. Friends strengthen the excitement of graduation by decorating cars, exchanging gifts and hosting par- ties. IL Highest scholastic achievers Flebecca Emory and Leaving behind a successful term as Student Jerri Strong nervously focus upon the final minutes Council President, Joni Thiessen, welcomes Fiod- of their senior year. ney Paris to office. A 1-X .........--gb 3 While awaiting the conclusion of her senior year, Nena Pavlik listens intently as Mr. Jim Kennedy, secretary of the School Board, accepts her class lor graduation. i l 1 Four years of hard work and fund raising enable seniors to celebrate their graduation in style. Taking a break from the festivities, Dennis Lax and Karen Mullins converse with Eric Walker. Looking back while thinking ahead Anticipation filled the air as seniors journeyed through their final months of high school. Seniors were honored by fellow classmates, clubs, organizations and faculty members at the Awards Day Assembly on Tuesday, May 2. Diane Gilliland, Senior Class president, announced the Class of 1978's gift to the school - red and black benches for the front hall. The B. G. Hudson Award for the Outstanding Senior was presented to Karen Kennedy. Rebecca Emory was the highest scholastic achiever but, as a result of placing out in sophomore English Composition, she was unable to 'eceive the honor of valedlctorian. This tonor was awarded to Jerri Strong with Darolyn Kirk as salutatorian. Joni Thiessen closed the assembly with her farewell speech as Student Douncil president. At her leave of office, Joni presented Flodney Paris, 1978-79 As the excitement from the Awards Day Assembly diminished, seniors reflected upon other events planned for their last year. Strolling through white gates to the song "This One's for You," seniors embarked on a journey into an old French garden. White latice work wound with ivy vines decorated the walls with plants, trees, park benches and old street lamps scattered throughout. No, the setting was not New Orleans but the Registry Hotel in Dallas where the Senior Prom was held on Saturday, May 13. Spring bouquets of carnations, baby's breath, daffodils and daisies sat in the middle of the pale blue and white fable settings. Yazoo, a group of North Texas State University students, provided a mixture of slow and fast music for dancing. When asked what she felt made the prom special, Denise Fleimer, Senior Student Council president, with a gavel to Class vice president, stated that she nark his entrance into office. could not point out any one thing. "lt was all special." The seniors presented Mrs. Sue Montgomery, Senior Class sponsor, with a diamond necklace to express their thanks for all of her help and support. After the prom, seniors retired to Eastgate Country Club where the swimming pool, kitchen and game room had been reserved. Seniors were able to swim, dance, play games or even watch television. On May 26, the 1978 volume of the Marauder was presented to the school. Since it was the last day of school for the seniors, Mr. Hudson excused the seniors from first, second and third periods to sign yearbooks in the gym. Commencement exercises for the Class of 1978 were held on Saturday, June 3 at Moody Coliseum on the SMU Campus. This marked the end of the seniors' high school years and the beginning of a new adventure. 9161 GS lU JO ds ll Su live Slllfl -.L CQ S r activities mme SU 978 FND C 1 ,- 6 i At the Jaycee Jubilee during the Labor Day week- end, North Garland cheerleaders competed against South Garland, winning first prize. Mam'seIles Leslie Molder, Joan Edwards and cap- tain Tena Pullen paint props during summer prac- tices. Each girl brought six props to use. Looking ai proolsheets and negatives, Lisa Dun- lop and Sheryl Parker search for pictures in good focus and interesting subjects. Summer band practice gives Hailey Helm a chance to look over a piece ol music, Y Playing pony league baseball for the American League All Stars is Scott Hayes. Baseball was one of the most popular summer sports. Student Council member Ftachel Goetz learns how to overcome obstacles by flipping a ping pong ball off the back of her hand at a workshop at Trinity University. To raise extra spending money, Kelly Sorsby works in a concession stand at a baseball game, NIC: .35 Passing away those ole summer days Worldwide vacations, summer jobs, Jrganizational workshops, and getting nuch needed rest were all ways students Jccupied themselves during summer iacation. Many students decided to slow down heir pace by relaxing and enjoying hemselves. Some watched their favorite elevision shows which ranged from soap iperas to situation comedies. Sleeping ate and sun-bathing were both favorite iastimes among students. Dates, summer sports, Six Flags' double-1loop oller coaster and Shockwave, and movies were all popular sources of entertainment. Some enjoyed the summer at home, ithers traveled miles around the globe isiting relatives or seeing the sights. When asked about her vacation, Tammy Hendrix replied "We traveled to two countries, Canada and Mexico, and to ten states including California which was my favorite, l really enjoyed it. This was the best of all my vacations." Various camps offered helpful training and advice. The Mam'selle officers attended the NTSU drill team camp where they received awards for their leadership qualities and original routines. Thirty- seven lvlam'selles joined their officers at another camp held at SMU. The group continued their winning tradition by receiving a superior trophy for their original Can Can routine and a superior trophy for camp evaluation. La Petite officers brought back many superior and first place ribbons from the ETSU drill team camp. The Flag Corps, for the second consecutive year, were picked as Grand Champions at a workshop in Arlington. Also attending the workshop were senior drum major David Castell, who was named the most improved drum major, junior drum major Tony Nakonechnyj, and the Rifle Corps. All three groups came back with new ideas and experience to be used for half-time performances in the fall. Co-editors of the Marauder, Laura Gafford and Melodie Shamburg and editor and. managing editor of the Raider Echo, Lisa Dunlop and Sheryl Parker, attended a journalism workshop at the University of Oklahoma. The way in which the summer was spent depended on the individual and the pace that each set for themselves. L 8.46 VIS UJ SUJ BJ 39!lVlll0 IU .L school f O UQ inni ESQ Newly appointed attendance ottice administra- tor Mr, Leon Kennedy and aide Lea Stanley work together to alphabetize validation sheets. Sophomores Lisa Ragon and Sue Ann Bordelon register on Tuesday, August 15, Girls enrolled from 8 am, until noon, andthe boys trom 1 p.m, until 4 pm. On the tirst day ot school, Miss Cindy Randle col- lects schedule cards to make out her roll sheets. in 11. ,, .N ,Q A reluctant ending and a fresh start Students, realizing that the freedom of ummer vacation was coming to an end, .irned their attention towards school ance again. On August 18, senior portraits were nade. Portraits were traded with friends, liven to relatives and put in graduation innouncements. The three poses taken vere drape, cap and gown and invironmental for girls, tuxedo, cap and iown and environmental for boys. A :olor change was made from red feather lrapes, previously used in senior iictures, to black. Lisa Dunlop commented, "They looked much prettier han the red and seemed to compliment ill the girls' features well." While preparing for football season a 'ariety of groups could be found holding early rehearsals aroundthe school. Band nembers rolled out of bed early in order o be on the back parking lot by 6:30 a.m. t this time they learned and rehearsed arching drills for half-time performances in the fall. Playing rehearsals were held at night to learn music to be used for marching drills and pep rallies. The cheerleaders kept busy by painting signs to decorate the halls with and raise enthusiasm throughout the school. Registration opened school doors bringing all students together to register, receive locker numbers and locker combinations. Students were given the opportunity to purchase a yearbook. Student Council members promoted school spirit by selling keychains and stickers. Also during registration, spirit t- shirts were sold the senior class. For many freshmen, orientation relieved some of their fears about high school. On August 18 approximately 400 freshmen piled into the auditorium. From there they divided, half going on a tour of the school, the others met in classrooms where they were informed of school +1-1-Stihl' fbff- 'V ft A 'hug' 'S-:we X. . ' policies and given an opponunity to ask questions. Following this there was a mock pep rally held in the gymnasium displaying what Fridays during football season were like. When asked how she felt about freshman orientation, Sherri Neuville replied "lt was kind of fun but even after the tour l still didn't know where everything was." Mixed emotions were experienced by the student body when they realized that school would start soon. Kathleen Kirby summed up the general feeling when she said "lt was hard getting up in the morning but l was anticipating all the fun activities of my senior year." While some were reluctant to give up their leisure time, most were anxious to see old faces and meet new people. Business stall member Lisa McGahen sells year- books during registration at the cost of 51260. Traditionally sold by the Senior Class, Johnna Winters sells spirit t-shirts during registration for 56. ,,4:2? Q F: --if Ea 'QPR tn. X 5 x tai r day bo 'ELa " Gif' rw- ,N f. , Q After the tug-ot-war between cheerleaders from North and South Garland, Stephanie Caldwell, Marcy Box, Diane Palmer and Tim Leigh enjoy Cokes and talk. Y ji ,V gy .. Xu First Lady Rosalynn Carter and Congressman Jim Maddox greet the public with a friendly wave. In the talent competition of the Junior Miss Pag- eant, Claire Willbern sings the theme song from "Mahogany," gg, iv., ns ggi L rf . wt N i nii 37, if mi. Ml? N. ' .: X r-4 xxx 'N 1 Et x: 'Wm A Af. Fourth year, People lined the streets of downtown Garland in anticipation of the thirty-third annual Garland Jaycees Labor Day Parade. Representing NG in the parade were Mam'selles, La Petites, the Raider marching band, cheerleaders, bellguards and the Rodeo Club. Performing an umbrella routine to "Championship," the Mam'selles received the Mayor's Cup Award for the fourth consecutive year. "lt was a lot of hard work, but lt was worth it. Winning the Mayor's Cup helped us keep up our reputation of being number one," com- mented Tina Dailey, a junior Mam'selle. Bringing many spectators to the parade was the attendance of the First Lady Rosalynn Carter. ln order for Mrs. Carter to dedicate the downtown square and plant a tree, the parade, which was scheduled tor 10:00 a.m., started two Smile! Smile! Smile! drills Tena Pullen as she par- ticipates in the Labor Day Parade. Umbrellas add to the Mam'seIles performance to "Championship" in the Labor Day Parade. "Greased Lightning" sets the titties mood for a modern jazz routine performed by Johnna Winter in the Junior Miss Pageant. first lady hours late. She then joined the parade route down Garland Road. After the parade, festivities continued with a carnival at Central Park and the completion of the Junior Miss Pageant. Nine of the Junior Miss contestants were from North Garland. Charlotte Brown, Kim Rice and Claire Willbern were three of the five finalists with Charlotte winning Saturday night talent and Kim winning Sunday night talent. Charlotte also received second runner up. Another con- testant, Sheri Johnson, was awarded the Spirited Junior Miss trophy and a dozen roses for her high spirits throughout the pageant. As the excitement of the three day weekend simmered, students as well as adults, were reminded that the fun was over and regular schedules were to be resumed. Precision and liming is revealed by Sandy Wilson in the physical iitness competition of the pageant ri JOQQW Ae IXD UW Ili ip- r M-If eb-v 6.11111- ,r:,gnu!n.,Q- -1.-gllr. 4.5, , -lll:I!'4'- X ning.- sr " R '2,.,2il 2 n L 1-,I 'i.':llll1- ' ill! 4 6' ff ..: YE .,x,,,sv 45 ,s m A L I. I' 59 8 w- QQ -A 1,4 J' " W" 7j"""""' 1 .wav WAN"- fr.. -Hi W m. , , .3 91 - I - f qw l xv 1' ,, f' ., .ft I , . :wifi ' 'K f KF? 31- 'iw . ff- i?l,1ffLi?,ff L, ' A T' ,gi -Afiyffif, ' Lv 14524 '3'i'fA.?2?i4: . 5 w' 1? kg I , i 1: ' A E? A 5:2 Y"?54?: .N ?SUi'i1? ifsj sf, 3. fgzsgage Myth ,VF,if5 '3" "all 3 N, W .. ,. -rv t- l,sLBaAseQfmzq1I'Nle A F 0 Q Q 9' " ' Q K The year the waiting stopped lt's 5:30 p.m. November 3, 1978. You rush home lust in time to lump into the car with family and friends for the trip to Corsicana. You ride for an hour and decide to inquire of your whereabouts. You say, "Dad how much further is it." Dad replies, "This and one more time will make twice l've ever been to Corsicana. l'm following the guy in front of us with the North Garland bumper sticker." g You finally reach your destination, the .Corsicana Tiger Stadium. You find the game is already in progress. ln your best O. J . Simpson rent-a-car stride you sprint to the ticket gate. You fly through the gate and frantically look for faces of the people you recognize. You just get to your seat and look up to see Rodney Webb rolling around the right end on a normal looking run. But hold on, he wants to throw the silly ball. You glance downfield looking for someone he can toss the ball to. You spot James Carrigan rambling down the right sideline all alone. You start screaming as you see the ball floating gently into his hands for the quick score. You run quickly to the rest room and return. You come back to your seat only to see your team. with the ball on the 40 .yard line. The ball is snapped to 'quarterback Kevin Blair who hands it to one friend, who hands it to another friend, who gives it back to Blair, who sprinis into the end zone for another score. In just two plays you have seen more flair,Kmore offensive yardage and been more excited than in your four years at North Garland. Our team was ahead at halftime 21 -0. Then one of the loyal fans reminds you of years past and previous first half efforts. ln days of old a Raider team would go out,,outscore the opponent for one half andcome back only to face defeat. You .. being the fan you are, say, "No, no it can't happen, can it?" R y g Yourreturn to your seat at the start of the third quarter. LinebackerRichard Lowen added two more points by tossing the Tiger quarterback outof the playing field. The ball jarred loose and rolled out of the end zone for a safety. 4 1 Late in the game Webb again went for all the marbles on the halfback pass and hit DougfGregory for thefourth and final touchdown. . T The potent Raider offense marched for 406 total yards. f 1 This victory had meaning .s It was the breakthrough,North Garland footballhad long awaited. At long last maybe a tradition of winnindghad been established. Sometimes the reason for losing is the desire only to keep the score close. This combined with a few other variables adds up to a loser. The desire to win maybe has now been installed in the program. Then came opponent Mesquite, who had won four district games in a row before falling on hardships. The Raiders came into the game fresh off a victory at Corsicana. Some might have been expecting a lull in this garner But just the opposite happened. The Raiders decided they enjoyed the Corsicana win so much they would just go out and do it again. So they did by defeating the Mesquite Skeeters, 24-9. The losers had been faltering since the fifth week of the season, and the Raiders just added to their woes. In the first quarter Curt Pool cranked things up by recovering a fumble on the Skeeters' first possession. Moving slowly down the field to the Skeeters 19, David Damer proceeded to boot a 27-yard field goal. Again the Red set up around midfield where Darrell Jones chunked the halfbackloptionconnecting with Doug Gregory, who made a couple of nifty moves and eluded would-be tacklers. before trotting into the end zone. The play covered 36 yards. The score was now NG 10, Mesquite.O, A little later linebacker Richard Lowen jumped on a loose ballat the Mesquite 33. From there the Raiders offense moved to the 19, where sophomore Rodney Webb sprinted in for the TD. Again the Red and Black was able to capitalize on another Mesquite turnover. Safety Tim Phelps picked off his fifth pass ofthe season before runningout of bounds at the 42. Webb again excited the crowd with a 42-yard scamper down the left side to the 27. Running back Darrell Hughes dashed from that point over the left side to pay dirt 22 yards away. The potent Raider offense. stacked up384 total yards on the evening with 19 first downs. Kevin Ellison quarterbacked the offense very effectively coming in after 1 not havingplayed since the start of district. Rodney Webb wasalso singled out as ','Player of the Week" by the Garland Daily News. The first, but by all means the least important win of the three triumphs was the 14-6 conquest over the Adamson Leopards. The Raiders came out early forcing a punt. The puntsailed straight up giving great fieldrposition. Darrell Jones capped a six-playdrive as he thrust over from 1 1 yards out. 1 4 Vu- Atter avoiding the Mesquite blockers, Mark James i801 finds himself in the backfield where he sacks the quarterback for a loss. 1 Against Mesquite Bruce Sfringfellow 1371 recovers the fourth fumble inthe Raiders second district vic- tory of the season. to OO .L Selected lor the Blue Chip list, Kevin Blair C117 completed 12 out oti22 passes tor 148 yards against South Garland. 10-AAAA district Coaches named Blair to their Honorable mention list. Avoiding a South Garland defender, Rodney Paris is one of the leading rushers in the Raiders first score against the Colonels. Paris rushed' 65 yards in the game. JE W5 fm? 1 gil The year the waiting stopped Adamson immediately scored but missed the extra point which could have een a pivotal point. But it was not. ln the third quarter Perry Boyd acoverediagfumble leading to the eciding score. Jones scored his second Juchdown of the night pushing the laiders to victory. , Scott King led the Red ground attack rith 73 yards. Jones rushed for 57 yards rith two TDs. As a team, the Raiders ollected 256 total yards compared to the eopards 162. L git was the first time the North Garland Jotball team had ever played the akeview Centennial squad, and it was n exciting one. lt also ended the 1978 Jotball season for both teams. Each aam compiled a record of 2-5 in district. On the first possession of the night NG cored. The big blow came when Doug iregory hauled in a 60-yard pass from Levin Blair. It was a footrace to the stripe, ut Gregory was taken down at the 1 ard line. Two plays later Scott King owered over for six. The PAT was good taking the score 7-O. But Lakeview saw am and raised 'em one with two drives nd touchdowns to pull ahead 13-7. ln the second quarter the Red mounted drive to the enemy's 7 but could not core. The highlights of the march were two ms of 29 and 26 yards by Rodney Paris nd King respectively. Both teams were uddenly struck by a glowing desire for enerosity. In a span of 13 seconds three imbles were counted. For the Raiders, Tim Phelps and Mike tcMillan collected the gifts. But a fumble acovery by Mike Carter gave the Raiders chance to pull ahead. Atterthe recovery, Darrell Jones 'otted over the goal line from the 16 to ush the score to 14-13. Later the Pats ad first and goal from the four, but a :ugh defense would not allow a score. Vith the ball resting only feet away from isaster the Raiders took over. A hand-off J King resulted in a 2-point safety lifting te total to 15-14, Lakeview. The Raiders had six minutes to move ito field goal range but could not tanage a drive. The score ended 15-14 rith the Raiders on the short end ofthe tick. . On paper the Raiders came out ahead ut that isn't what wins games. One of me areas was penalties. The Raiders italed just short of a football field in etbacks with 94 yards in penalties. The season opened with neither a win tr a loss, The Raiders played the Woodrow Wilson Wildcats to a 7-7 tie The field was so badly churned day-long rain, even the band dared tread on it. lt also caused .quite a few turnovers. The Raiders lost two fumbles and the Wildcats three interceptions and three fumbles. Early in the game sophomore Chris Holder picked off one of the errant passes. The Raiders moved to the 20- yard-line where an unfortunate fumble proved costly. The Vthldcats mounted a 20-play scoring drive to lead 7-O. The clock ran out stopping another Wildcat threat. ln the second half the ball changed hands four times. Finally the Raider offense turned the mistakes into points. Starting on the 28, it took just two plays to score the tying tally. Darrell Hughes plunged over from the 1 1 for the touchdown. Traveling to Rockwall, the Raiders experienced the first setback of the varsity season. Rockwall, a member of District 6-AAA posted a 17-7 victory at the Yellow Jackets home field. The Jackets were ranked number five in the state in the 3A classification. The opening series was controlled by NG. Starting from their own 35, the With a haltback option, Darrell Jones C275 runs between two Adamson defenders in the Raiders 14- DONT touchdowns. 1 it X 3 5... aigf'-Q RTP A ,S M. 6 victory. Putting a stop on Mesquite's quarterback are Phillip Drake U33 and Curt Pool 1727. . .4- f" Cll00l Coach Bill Horn and sopho- Q3 . back Chris Holder C127 discuss a :a , defensive pass coverage. . 1 L Phillips Drake U35 James 4802 try to ers. Drake was named t 'First' Defensive Team and received honor- able mention honors. Causing one of o Tackled by a' Troy way 4303 attempts more yards. sgx 4 M 4.-. - 'Tl .kgs x Q. 'gg' ,- -1 .5 3519 2?- Detensive back Tim Phelps U65 receives congratu' lations lrom a Sam Posse member alter recovering two fumbles in the Corsicana game. Phelps wg-is selected to the coaches tO-AAAA Second Team .All District Delensive Team. ' one the Raiders second score ol the night against the Patriots. Darrell Hughes 1363 sparks the running game which helped the Raiders get into good tield position. - ' 'he year the waiting stopped 'isiling Raiders combined a strong unning attack with two successful plays o move the ball to the 8 yard line. The iext two plays resulted in a one yard loss. Dn third down Darrell Jones sprinted iround the left end, picking up nine yards ind the touchdown. David Damer added he extra point running the score to 7-O. On one ofthe key drives in the first ialf, the stubborn Raider defense :topped the Jackets at the goal line. The rome team attempted a pass play but it ooled no one. The ball was drilled off the rand of strong safety Mark Hebert and name to rest in the anxious arms of Tim Dhelps, free safety. The defense continued to hold the iotent Yellow Jacket offense scoreless or the rest of the period. The score remained 7-0 until the third stanza when the Rockwall field goal ticker slit the uprights for a quick three Joints. Late in the final quarter the Red and Black lost the first and most important umble of the game. The momentum shifted the way of the Angry Orange. Two :lays later the hosts scored their first ouchdown and took a lead they would iot give up. The score ended at 17-7 as he visitors were forced to gamble to score one final touchdown. One of the asses was intercepted and time ran out. oach Max Boydston stated, "We played 8 per cent of the game. Two crucial umbles late in the game were really the urning point. We played a really tough eam and a good game until the last five ninutesf' He also commented on the olay of offensive guard LaRay Doyle and 'unning back Darrell Jones. Letting the chance to win their first district game slip through their fingers, he Raiders absorbed another loss. The defeat came at the hands of the Wilmer- utchins Eagles. Early in the game the Red Raiders were iven the chance to go ahead. A short unt into a stiff wind gave the Red and lack super field position. Inside the 15 lard line the coaching staff decided to go o the air. The pass was intercepted tilling the scoring threat. Late in the first quarter, instead of unting, a 45-yard field goal was ttempted. An attempt was about the xtent of it. The Hutch set up shop at the 5 instead of punting where at the worst he ball would be moved to the 20. You igure it out. But the Raiders got on the ooard when Kevin Blair's pass connected ivith Jerry Alcorn forthe score. David Damer later kicked a field goal from 27 ,fards out. ln the second half after another lengthy field goal attempt, the Eagles mounted a 55-yard scoring drive from 2 yards out, pushing the score to 10-7. Late in the fourth quarter it looked like the Wilmer offense was in a hole at the 16-yard line - 84 yards away from their goal. Running back Donald Barnett reached that goal all in one bite. The NG defense saw nothing but heels for the last 70 yards of the run. The score was now 14-10 Wilmer. The Raiders came back with several exciting catches by Doug Gregory. But battling the clock as well as the Wilmer defense, the Red were disappointed by a crucial interception late in the game. The score ended at14-10, Statistically the game was even. Wilmer collected 256 yards compared to the Raider's 242, only a 14-yard difference. lt was a team that was supposed to "have a tendency to control the ball for long lengths of time and eat up the clock." That was the pre-game scouting report on the North Mesquite Stallions. The second play from scrimmage proved the above statement wrong. The North Mesquite signal caller rolled quickly around the right side to find a giant hole. He took advantage of this golden opportunity and sprinted 72 yards for a touchdown which left many with a case of gaposis of the mouth. The extra point failed leaving the score 6-O where it stayed until midway through the second quarter. Again the Stallions struck on an uncharacteristically long play. The quarterback connected on a pass play which covered 33 yards. The score ended, along with the half at 13-O. The Raiders finally broke the ice on a 36-yard aerial from Kevin Blair to Darrell Hughes. Point after was good, pulling the 8. 1'-,I iz. N i-5 -f fl ,UW As a regular part of Friday's pep rally, senior foot- To stop a Mesquite ball players give a short pep talk. Doug Gregory and C121 tackles an offense Kevin Blair take their turns. Gregory received hon- Skeeters to 84 yards in the first half. orable mention from the 10-AAAA coaches, 4 Atisieft ll9Cll00 OO UT To start every pep rally, cheerleaders lead varsity football players such as James Carrigan into the gym. Tight end Carrigan and delensive end David Bowen were also named as honorable mention recipients by the 10-AAAA coaches. 4 1, if .Q -psf! ootba f rsity 3 Va First offensive line blocking ol Mark Foust UU, Laray Doyle C663 aids quarterback Kevin Ellison C105 as he attempts a pass over a Woodrow Wilson Defender, Doyle and Foust received honorable mention honors from the 10-AAAA coaches. On 12 carries Rodney Webb OBJ rushed lor 118 yards and one 19-yard touchdown in the Fiaider- Skeeter game. XDA' ARS! ' 5 1:27 si 'ai if " Theyear the waiting stopped :core closer at 13-7. With the crowd on heir feet, the visitors pushed the ball over or the score by Scott King which tied the game. The extra point was good pulling ilorth Garland into the lead for the first ime. The crowd was still excited, but the Stallions took the wind out of the 7 ipectafors' sails, as well as the players vhen they constructed a long drive esulting in the third TD of the night. The Blue and White Stallions went on o score again. The final result was 26- 4, the Raiders on the losing end, todney Webb led the rushing surge licking up 76 yards on 15 carries for a 5- 'ard average. Remaining winless in listrict through four games, the Raiders ost 24-1 5 to the South Garland Colonels. 'he only time the crowd seemed pleased it Homecoming was halftime when Eharlotte Brown waselected omecoming Queen, The opening kickoff was received by iodney Webb, in a moment of indecision lid the two step with the goal line and lowned the ball for a safety. But the offense later came back from his miscue with a score. The Raiders narched 40 yards with the finale coming in a 26-yard aerial from Kevin Blair to 'roy Attaway. V Later the Colonels scored bringing the ,core to 10-7 with about four minutes left 1 the half. The Colonelsmounted a drive but were wrought to a screeching halt when Tim helps intercepted a pass and returned it iving good field position. However they vere unable to score leaving the score at 10-7. The Colonels came out in the second ialf firing as they connected for a 55- rard bomb on the initial possession. The :onversion was no good. Later the.Red nd Black moved inside the 5 yard line ut was unable to convert for any points. he Colonels still held the advantage at 6-7. After a field goal attempt, the visitors ambled 80 yards on a well controlled drive for yet another TD. The Raiders 'ame back later when the game was all But over to score on another pass, this ime from Blair to end Carrigan. The score ended at 14-15. For his efforts quarterback Kevin Blair as given "Player of the Week" honors y theiGarland Daily News. Kevin ran for 9 yards and passed for 148 yards. He tlso completed better than 57 per cent of is passes, 12 for 21. Awesome, that word was synonymous Iyith the Garland Owls. They proved their umber 2 ranking in the state was no luke. lt was the Owls sixth straight win without a loss compared to a record of 2- 4-1 owned by the North Garland Raiders. The Raiders received the opening kickoff and it appeared they were not going to be intimidatedg But after a couple of quick first downs, the Red and Black were forced to punt. On this y possession the Garland offense hinted at what was in store for the remainder ofthe evening. Dwayne Love took a pitch around the right end and scampered untouched 70 yards for the first score. Just tour minutes later Love, on an identical went 60 yards to the 10 yard line. From there, Herbert Young coasted in making 14-O, Again, before the first quarter was over, the much heralded . quarterback Herkie Walls ran a zigzag pattern up the field for a 58-yard touchdown. That was all the scoring for the first half, as both teams were held scoreless inthe second quarter. Finally, with the score 27-O, the Raider offense put together a score. Kevin Blair hit end James Carrigan running all alone in the middle of the Held for a 55-yard bomb. That was the only scoring of the night for NG. The Owls, using subs, went on to score two more times leaving the final score at 41 -7. The explosive Gold offense gained 552 yards on the night, all on the ground. Only one pass was attempted by the Owls, The Raiders' picked up 146 total offensive yards. Linebacker Richard Lowen 1675 tackles Tim Lyke of South Garland in NG's 24-15 loss to the Colo- pels. On the Raiders second score of the night against the Patriots, Darrell Hughes 1361 sparks the running which enabled the Raiders to get in good field position. Against the Eagles, Scott King 4835 gained -51 yards on 9 carries, the Raiders leading grounder. 4 Atisiefi 0100 Ill? 37 footbal varsny F ruo Ju OJ CD Mth another Raider lirst down, Don Heaton 1273 contemplates on hus blocklng assignment as he trots back to the huddle lor another Ralder down With the ball IR the arr. Lenny Ltsuckt C303 ctrcles out of the end zone expresstng the joy ot a 7-yard TD run 'i if I YQ., ,Q ' 5 g. ' Rwajzr Q sl en . if Q . ,QL -L APA E I X v - J - --mi, e ' 1' 9 , 1. -ls. 6' fx' ' - u7 l . , wage. lf up . w f 010133 niebulti .T 1' t, my ht, 5 .Bg Q. get v53f'Q :off 712' may 74102, 5 5 rf? Q. f Qs.,-, .ef r., mga X ,ty Q T t A W w--2-ae xr' f' .. -Q9 JUNIOR VARSITY - FIRST ROW Donme Jones ftrannerj. Paul Julian. Jnmmy Johnson. Perry Ktrk, Robert Armnlo. Chris Pornts, Kevin Daniels. Butch Allen. Vnctor Mount. Bryan Gregory. Brtan Swlndle. Davtd Palumbo. Darrrck Nrchols. Henry Barnes SECOND ROW Rrck Sykes Ctrarnerj, Ray Young Ctratnery. James Ltght. Mlke Shlpley. Robert Hud- e kms. Doyle Cavender Darrel Scnoolcraft, Harold Hull. Jett Attaway. Mark Cunnrngtubby. Greg Jonte. Don Heaton. Lenny Llsrckt. Ralph McClary, Joe Froehlich, Steve Hendon. Mtke Elam THIRD ROW Mark Scott. Chuck Plckrell. Drew Howard, Joe Dan- tels, Joel Avtrett, Dean Sargent. Jrmmy Humphrey. Greg Duval. Chuck DeBoer. Dann Jones. Robert Guy. Donnte Thomas. FOURTH ROW, Coach Dual Moffat. Kyle Routn. Chtp Denman. Jett Polma. Den- nrs Hale. Mtke Volz, Joe Walter. Brad Barrtck. Boyd Brng. James Hashert, Roy Saulters. Jay Henderson. Kenny Young. Jerry Fry. Coach Mrke Horton. Carrol "Doc" Montgomery Ctrainerj fN two consecutive years the 10-AAAA title was stolen by the Raiders. the '78 season with an 18-O victory over Woodrow Wilson, Webb tailed a 58-yard drive with a touchdown run. The score 6-O until the fourth quarter when Raiders tacked on two more ' for insurance. iunior varsity posted their second with a 32-6 conquest over the squad. The Raiders finished the with 310 yards in total offense with 8 yards coming on the ground. The Red and the Black, still improving eir 1978 season, went to a 3-O record as ey swatted the Rockwall Yellow Jackets 'th a 26-2 victory. By the end of the third Webb had run for two TD's, for another 19 yards to Robbie had two TD's called back and 17 times for 183 yards. The following week the Raiders battled North Mesquite Stallions with a 13-O victory. During the entire contest Garland's defense allowed just five downs for the Stallions. North Garland's fifth victory came after tlfilll ,c n-lun-in- cond year, still on top the two teams traded blows until the final gun sounded securing North Garland's victory over Wilmer Hutchins, 48-31 . A black cloud hung over the Raider team as they faced their first defeat ofthe season, 20 to 14, against the crosstown rival, the Owls. The Raiders were the first to break the ice when Jeff Attaway broke loose for a 22-yard Raider TD. The extra point attempt failed, but the Raiders kept 6-O lead through the first quarter. Late in the second quarter, Garland's Charles Turner plunged into the end zone from the Raider four. The extra point was good, giving the Owls a one-point advantage at half time. The score became 14-6 when Garland's quarterback scored the second Owl TD from the Raider one, with Darden adding the extra point. North Garland fought back as Raider quarterback Chuck DeBoer hit Jeff Attaway for the two point conversion. Garland took the lead for the final time in the fourth quarter when Charles Turner sprinted on an option right for a 90-yard TD romp. 1 psi :dual Y' ITC ,O 1 lb Quick agility and fast moves aid Darin Jones 1441 to cut back across the field making it difficult for the defense to adlust. L To assist on the tackle. Jerry Fry 4615 maneuvers in as Darnck Nichols i203 stalls the runner. hitting him waist nigh. ioiunf' EA ll2Ct1OOi fi1tS1 OD LO ootba T r varsity nio Ju -Ib- CD On a time-out called, Chuck DeBoer C103 discusses the strategy for the next play with assistant coach Mike Horton For another Raider lirsl down, Rodney Webb C335 breaks up the middle xivnth amazing speed : it Ufmw W..-aah - n --Q 0 .1 sf-fi 'sl -vi If 4 H. it O Q u ' Vimh one big leap, Darrick NichoIsq2OJ piles on top Hit hard by Raider James Hashen 1753, the South of the receiving Lakeview Patriot while Chuck Pick- Garland running back is forced to the ground reli C583 speeds down field to assist econd year, still on top "We had an equation that the team llowed, and that was: Attitude plus tort plus ability equals performance, nd the team had an excellent attitude nd a super effort all year long. A hampion ball club must have athletic bility and we had a lot of good players ith super athletic ability", commented ead Coach Dial Moffatt The clouds moved on and the sky rightened as the Raiders took their fifth istrict win over the Mesquite Skeeters. utch Allen, with a stimulating 93-yard mp on the opening kick-off, started ings off for the Raiders. Joe Froehlich's xtra point attempt failed. Early in the second quarter, Lenny isicki took the ball on a seven yard run give the Raiders a 12 to 7 lead over the keeters Late in the third quarter, Kenny Young iit JeffAttaway fora 23-yard touchdown ass. An extra point attempt by Joe roehlich made the score 19 to 13 after nother Mesquite TD Winding the game p with a 25 to 13 victory over the Ekeeters, Darin Jones ran in a 12-yard ouchdown for the Raiders One game ahead from the Garland Dwls and one game from winning district. he Raiders went into their last game against the Lakeview Patriots with fire in their eyes. Andy Ramzel started the scoring off with a 32-yard field goal in the second quarter, taking a three point lead over Lakeview. Late in the second quarter Lenny Lisicki scored on a six-yard romp withlloe Froe'hlich's failed attempt. making the score 9-O. After a long drive downfield, Lenny Lisicki ran the ball in for a six-yard touchdown with a Jeff Attaway two-point conversion making the score 17-6. After a Lakeview touchdown, Lenny Lisicki broke through the line adding another six points to the Raider score. Andy RamseIl's field goal was good, making the score 23-6. "I felt our team had a lot of unity. We had team effort and not individuals looking for self glory. The proper attitude is the key in any sport and an athlete must be willing to pay the price, The kids came out ready to work hard, never gave fr up, and we came out District Champs," commented Coach Horton. Overall points scored against the opponents totaled 212 in contrast to the 78 points scored against the Raiders. Y 9 i Y back on an option right looking lor daylight .,rJ W. -,,aw1,s.'iri.r': '. rszuiiv 'FH'- lith plenty of time to pass, quarterback Kenny oung 11 lp looks for the open man down field Alter a Kenn Youn hand oft Jeff Attawa cuts . ii' t ff ' 1 V ,gi Jo r " sxvei. Ag? Ai 1- Jw. -.k'FD1,Ak- 'E ' ., Y X 5 '-'L ' ' . -A ' " Q rg 4. , 3 Mth a last adjustment, Greg Jonte 4221 and Dar- rick Nichols C205 stops the Corsicana runner for another super defensive play unr' Joi iieqtoot Aiisiefi 41 Defense soars while offense sputters Backtield standouts for the Black team, Steve Jackson C223 and Robbie Patterson C113 combine for a steady ground game. Jacksons longest run was a streaking 63 yards against Lakeview Blue. Q79 2 I AU a I an footba ITT sh Fre -lb- IXJ ."':j ,,..... ...Q .... .. J After an untortunate interception by Lakeview Gold Black team members, Mike Bell C855 and Brian Tillotson C69J, Steve Jackson, Brian Roth and Thomas Harrington quickly recover to down their antagonist. FRESHMAN BLACK FOOTBALL - FRONT ROW: Ken Hamilton tmanagerj, Steve Martin, Robbie Pat- terson, Vic Routh, Steve Jackson, Tony Jones, Vic Sartoris, Paul Denman, Brian Roth, Mike Bell, David Stratford tmanagerj, SECOND ROW: Billy Dosser. Tracy Griffin, Mike Marx, Thomas Harrington, Ken Cooper, Steve Brown, Brad Eads, Billy White, John Gibson, Brian Tillotson, Ken Larson Ctrainerb. BACK ROW: Coach Steve Kelley, Brent Wilson, Brian Hen- nessy, Steve Kneblik, Ken Doherty, Jerry Halencak. Doug Elms, Jay Hendley, Todd Blair, Thomas Mahan, Richard Akins, Coach Bill Haggard. Both Freshman teams exhibited excellent defense despite the teams' losing records. The North Garland Freshman slack football opened their regular season by shutting the Lakeview Blue 18-O. Tony Jones accounted for two touchdowns and Tracy Girffin added another. Stunned by a well-drilled North Mesquite White team, the Black fell 12-0, despite excellent defensive play. Bouncing back, the team ran over Lakeview Gold 24-8. The victory capitalized upon two interceptions by Vic Routh and a 65-yard burst by Brent Wilson. The team fell in thefourth game 25-8 to the South Garland Red. The only score resulted from a 6-yard pass from "Rabbit" Denman to Steve Jackson. Turnovers made the difference in the next game against the undefeated Garland Black. Leading at halftime 8-0, the Raider Black fumbled three times in the second half. With the defense playing the majority of the last half, they fell 21 -8. South Garland Blue handed the team its fourth loss with a score of 20-9. The Raider points came on a two-yard plunge by Tony Jones and a 35-yard fieldgoal by Routh. Defensive standout was Jackson who made 5 unassisted tackles. The last two games were also lost, a defensive battle won by Lakeview Blue 12-7, and then Garland Gold stopped the Black 21- 12 bringing their season record to 2-6. Starting their season in a winning way, the North Garland Freshman Red team ran over Bryan Adams 19-8. The Red points gathered from a fumble run back by Mark McCormack, an 11-yard pass from Mark Onstot to Greg Plumb and a 5-yard dash across the line by Pat Boyd. Defensive standouts were Thomas McGraw and Mike Millsap. The following game, against Mesquite Maroon, was plagued with fumbles in the wet weather. The 6-O loss was typified by two red team drives that ended inside the opponent's 10-yard line. Again falling tot their foes, the Red team was shut out 18- 0 by Garland Gold. Despite the loss, Brian Stringfellow rushed 98 yards on 12 carries and Plumb caught 3 passes to cover 80 yards. Generating little offense, the Red were again shut out by Garland Black 21 -0. Pitted against South Garland Blue the team managed to score after three' consecutive shutouts. The score came on a 32-yard fieldgoal by Andy Ramzell. But the score was a dying effort, the final score was 8-3. Statistically the Red team wiped the Colonels off the field. The defense led by Bobby Ewing, Kyle Walker, McGraw and Millsap allowed the Blue only 50 yards total offense, Now facing South Garland Red, the team was again turned away by a 33-0 shutout. Up against the wall with two games remaining and a 5-game losing string including 4 shutouts, the team tried to salvage a floundering season.,The next two contests were the first time in five games the team sustained a strong defensive and offensive attack. The team beat Lakeview Gold 18-6 with help from a run back interception by Boyd. Then the team devastated Lakeview Blue 27-6, highlighted by a 60-yard bomb from Onstot to Plumb. This brought their final season record to 3-5. it , ei W? 07, 66 5? ' ' -'Q '- Q 'earl if-' as C-2giilT'i SWT? 'if ' . . fm".-g71elg3Qti-3 -f?3i., 2, -g5'..,.--3-alfa..--3 If -- fi' f l .. tiga.'9iZ?"5lll: 'ee rider 1-liiftizigl i 6 ' mix:-an' . if . v '.r-fs . 'g ' N -if is .' 'K.s,,sastsi-I,-'-.1i5ffeg -ills-t'3?f.. 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L ix q V mn' f -- .,,. ,... -fq-4 40 'Q M- , FRESHMAN RED FOOTBALL - FRONT ROW: Dean Underwood, Bobby Ewing, Wesley Means, Frank Aguilar, Roger Jones, James Borin, Johnny Murphy, Reggie Webb, Kyle Walker, Robert ,McClary, Billy Clark, Mark Trespq SECOND ROW: David Zukowsky, Don McKinney, Andy Ramzell, Thomas McGraw, Mark Onstot, Pat Boyd, Jimmy Loflin, Lewis Ferguson, Kelly Wickersham, Billy Casper, Mike Millsap, Neil Hervey Cmanagerj. BACK ROW: Coach Bucky LeMaster, Adlai Pena Cman- agerj, Brent lSbeIlfm3FlHQerj,,Kei1h Coleman, Brian Stringfellow, Mark McCormack, Mark Phillips, Larry Fraley, Greg Plumb, Ron Sizemore, Randy Hudson, Greg Foust, Robin Fraley Qlrainerj, coacnasreve Bakery AgainstjLakeview Blue Johnny Murphy 4253 inter- cepted two passes to set up Red touchdowns. Bobby Ewing, Greg Foust, ,Thomas McGraw and Murphy swarm a Garland opponent. ' L In A ,,.....,g, ,M .,,. .-,,., 50 ,. ,,,.Ml' 'frifffj X 6 ' fl Q .Y.-6dBbAw3gha, A lllgsfl ,si it?" 'fs-n.,. Versatility andstrength is needed in a quarterr aback, Mark Onsloi CTU held the Red sranmgyposa- lion all season, L A A V 'T Out olthe backlieldg Brian Stringfellow rushes 98' yards against Garland Gold and is the Red leading rusher., ,. ,., , , U rr HL' 555 yi! I -gif , C A g , F l , uk' V I ' , ' ' 1 uf ,,, a,2f.m,d's sua ,A , ,Li useij BUJ oiu llvqio 43 , Junior power r puff de Pow -lb- -Ib- Excitement and enthusiasm overcame the junior girls as they triumphantly defeated the senior girls, 14-12, in powder puff football. James Carrigan, a senior spectator, commented, "I enjoyed watching the game because the girls really got after it. At first I thought it was rigged, but I found out it wasn't when the seniors lost." Both junior and senior girls were coached by boys from their own class. The senior coaches were Kevin Ellison, Doug Gregory, Mike McMillan, Terry Parmely and Howard Terry. Junior coaches were Steve Whitaker, Kenny Young, David Boswell, David Bowen, Curt Pool and Roger Nelson. Senior coach Howard Terry replied, "I enjoyed coaching the senior girls. We worked hard and the girls did a good job. l feel the juniors were well coached and well prepared for the game." Both teams practiced after school and on weekends for about two weeks. overpowers For halftime entertainment, the Man'seIIes, made up of junior and senior boys, performed a hat routine to "Three's Company." Captain Lenny Lisicki remembered, "lt was a little embarrassing having to dress up at school, but at the game it was very exciting." The cheerleaders, also boys, kept laughter and spirits high throughout the game. Junior cheerleader, Ted Dalton, remarked, "There was a very big rival between the classes, but I had a super great time. At first I felt out of place because it's not every day you see a guy wearing a cheerleading skirt, but after the pep rally, things turned out to be fun." The profits from the game were split between both classes with seniors receiving 65 per cent and the juniors receiving 35 per cent. While the offensive players put their strategy to use, the junior defense enthusiastically awaits their turn on field. Huddled before the next play, senior girls listen intently to coach Rodney Paris. Senior coach Howard Terry looks on with concern as team members attempt to score more points. IQ" F 1' +V IQ Y 'K .Kr l 5 f td, .. ,YQ-nn.: 0 .,.'21't., rrounded by lellqw cheerleaders, Ted Dalton is down to "Rock Around the Clock." Q' .alfa wt ,.,.3, fi f l , X . Cheerleaders lor the Junior Claes, Mark Downey and Lance Churchman exhibit spirit as they cheer their team on to victory. "Touchdown" was in the minds of seniors Bruce Stringtellow and Kathy Maness as they give undi- vided attention to the tield. With ball in hand, junior Cindy Greer runs tor a touchdown as senior Shelly Holder closes in, Od DM ndia Gu W N. country cn rn O L O 46 u- Reglonalszg the long, winding trai One ol the girl team's strongest runners, Pam Skaggs, missed several meets due to an ankle iniury acquired during the fifth meet. Out of 65igirls,in her division, Skaggs placed 16. be Uniforms drenched with sweat, heart pounding and lungs aching as if they were about to burst, imagine the stamina and the dedication needed to push one's body to its farthest limits. This is what it takes to run cross country. The Cross Country program consisted of a boys and girls team. Both teams T proved to have solid training that enabled them to compete strongly in all of their meets. Their skills were exhibited as both teams captured third place in district, qualifying them for the Region tl meet to decide on state qualifiers. The varsity boys team was comprised of runners. During the season the team entered 6 meets. The team's strongest runner, Larry Smith, placed in the top ten of five of these meets. At the Jesuit High School Meet, the boys junior varsity chased and brought back the first place team award. The varsity .team also placed high in the Mesquite meet. Rounding out the season the team preparedfor the District 10 meet to decide on qualifiers for the Region ll meet. Leading the team to its regional berth was Larry Smith, winning first place in the district competition. Mike Davis captured eighth with all other NG runners finishing in the top quarter. These A contributed to help the team capture a third place in the District meet, Coach Bill Horn summed the season up by saying, "Our prospects look good for next year. Most will be back but we're losing our top runner in Larry Smith. We hope to get 'none boys involved next year." k,,i' GiRLS'CROSS COUNTRY - FRONT ROW: Kim Swope Qmanagery, Pam Walker, Pam Skaggs fcapf taint. Coach Rosemary Madziae, Karla Endres. Donna Harper Cmanagerj. BACK ROW: Diana Wal' ters, Kathy Cernosek, Debbie Marlow, Renea Davis, Nanette Burris, Hailey Helm. 'c Opening the Girls Cross Country A season, the team consistently placed in the middle range. Throughout the meet the girls team scores never fell behind tl pack. As the season progressed the teams strength and endurance also steadily progressed 9 g The teams increasing times reached i first major goal when, in their fifth meet. Kathy Cernosek and Pam Walker placei sixth and seventh respectfully in the JV' division. The two girls repeated the T performance at the St. Marks meet. . The team reached its height by straining to a third place in the District ti 4A meet. This quaiified them for the Region ll meet in Arlington. ' ln the Region ll meet, recurring iniurie heldthe teams performance back from full potential, ending their season. After the seasons end Coach Rosemary , Madziar commented, "All the giris plan on running again next year and with a T year of experience there is no teliing wh. we-'il be able to accomplish." T g 2353 We 'tt ,Ct . . 4 ,NO Nu. ,. Prior to the District 10-4A Meet Coach Bill Hoi Jack Rumskus and Tony Foote inspect the terrain the course. I - :N F. -mf, . Tight muscles must be stretched out Dy Jett Wal- den and Mrke Shawn for a good performance V Miles ot running pald otl as Nanette Burns and ' ' , .. , .Q ' 4. . Dlana Walters relax before they runto then tnrrd ' W' ,, ,- , - ' : " V 4 . -,T -, , place dlstnctvlctory X :rl , ,t , Y frat , ,lp . , ,K , 4 . -. . 4- 4 .--z,-.1 4 I x Y- .--A K l --'fy ,-'.' -W--v "if iq,-QM N .5553 ,N A N-xsft ,V wk A ',, . 1 v f L-' ?."T it. ,. ,4 ' 'kxiyfif r 5 1 K W1 Y-- lg nviv, 4 . r gym gl' e V' , .eq N 1 . .Q v ' xx 'ifqiy Vx ' ' Q2 '25 me -4 str l r t We, I K' xl Strongest team runner Larry Srnltn stralns, ln prep- SOYS CROSS COUNURY -- FRONT ROW Mlke V Bill Horn, Larry Smith, Mtke Davls, Carl Elllot, Kyle V Shawn. Jack Rurnskus, Robert Green, Danny Erwtn. Edwards Jefl Walden, Steve Rust, Tony Foote, fl-Wed 9'Qf"Y WS? DIHCGS Ol-lf of T90 mB9!S ,awrance Mlnnts Bruce Todd BACK ROW Coach aratlon lor the boys cross country event Srnltn cap- JD SSO UFIOO W A11 47 To improve his putting ability, Kyle Gerner spenos hours after school practicing el Duck Creek Golf Course. . felis, imff " 5:91-'Yagi' , ,,., ,.f"".-. ,, Qu! "l ' il ,J -M153 i GQLF TEAM - FRON F HOW, Walter Kelling, Marty Stokesbury, .Jeff Boyd, Kyle Garner, BACK ROW' Coacn Randy WISBQGT, Dan Buffs, Russell Mafney, .lonn Mosier, Drew Mitchell, Greg Whaley. Kevin Tnoele, I Studying the green, Walter Kelting asks for the opinions of John Mosier and Russell Matney lo help decide which way ine ball will break. V Swinging info A1llllOlJQf3'fii9 Pfeloerc golf learn coolo not oe compared lo ,fllrnolo Painiel or Jack Nicklaus, ii exhibited great pofenfiei during ine fall season, Finishing fiffn in ine Grand Prairie invitational Golf Tournament, ine leern snot an overall score of Bl 4, in ine Meequile invitational Golf Tournarnenl, ine learn ended up in fifili place. There were l 3 schools competing in the tournament, Kevin Tnoele received Second place nonors after defeating Souln Garland player Don Mclienzie Firing e 302, ine team snot ifs beef Score ever in ine Lewisville invitational Golf Tournemenf. Tnoele, shooting a Yl, fied for second medalisf out lost in ine playoff to a Mesquife player, Also finishing in ine low 70,8 were Weller Kelfing and Russell Mafney, In its first fournarneni of ine Season, the tennis team placed lnird in ine Denton Gpen. Donny Reins won ine boys singles, Reins won 53 out of 74 games, won eignl out of nine sets and was four for four in the matches deparfmenf, Placing second in ine girls doubles, Wendy Tllielf and Mir:l'lefle Parks won lil out of 60 games, they won six ouf of eignt Sets, and were lliree our of four en mafcnes, in ine Nunn Garlanu Team Tournament, field at Fllcfilancl College, , ,kY, V, . ine nelrure giinrzerl ffilri' rr," MET 1' Ouleiaricjlrigp players l-N ai. rig r Parks. Berilrale Barron nsrrl fylilfze Manning. Rains won HIS firsl rnafcn in Singles egfllircf C,Tcreiii,ei'i:-i by is il? i ine second inzifrff egeinsn laflraificy Rains los? 345, --f' i . lQr,'crr:oz'nas:ry fill- foes Reins GFffE?E,ifE'Clii'i15.,l ci, 55351: ff- opponenl '56, 63-3. ln girle ,fl Sing-i-1 Tilleil ijf3l'lil35lE5'iE?fi ner iflorsicenii opponenf by winning ine fire? ninlen fp?-'O 6-3. Using flue elaine rnelnco as me .filo i ine firsl malcn, 'iillefi oefeaferi lvfesfclriife 6-3, 643. Winning ner fliird niafcn Li iyir' Tllfeff fled a perfect day in girls, Singles, Perks Capfurecf ine flYS4i lneian E if 7-5. 812, fo defeat ner Corslrzmiz, opponent, Against fvlesquiie, Perla: rallied fo e 6-4 viclory Taking ner fnfrrl l'Tl3ICiT vvliii ease Prks defeated ine J.J, Pearce ooooi 6-O, 6--2. ln rnlxed doubles Barron and Manning ciialked up fneisi iirsi rnei-iff' eller fney conquered Corsicarie, 6343 ii-2 Against Mesquife, Barron and ilrierwi Won fnelr Second rnefcn by ine ecrrzi of 7-5,7-15,fnfnrziosfnieicn.Barronenfi Manning foogllf nero, but coiilrl nel con up wiln za win egarnsf ,ill Pierce, score wee fc- QR :,.- V c 1 r K A psgiwwggig . Q fr ,Q i fliill' Qi r. g W " Y 13- lr v, ,X 'iw , X -ff isa. , ws r .-.Mr , , .- J. ' f:5'..,Q'i T ' ?'7iff'Tgw Q N... yell.-mi, ff ,, ,A-if.-W' ' . Q ' . A, F f . V. 4 , ' ,1 Z, vii- '71, H ' 4 . i ,g.f9,,c,, ...VM ww, , , r ,.,, r 1 ' "1 S f ! f ig 1 I Ve' i ,, 'Q I A 'rf . Q iq 9 X i " 4 "svaxf: r - J qo- -- ,. ,, . . , in L ei, 1'5" ff if Q I L. Fig A i. f. 5515, . - , gi ' .-:ff f - my K ' if 5' '4A'f':f , A ' " ' ., 'xS'I'. ' ll' 7:55-' r A ,v,L,,,,, f, n . 'lg e I 1. 4, . 1-'Lg - . - r'-wifi,-.141if,,. . "5 fr- - -H r ,J W.. ' . X 'rf-ref: 1 ,era lid ,Z ,f,...Jl8w' ff 'F'- li ,pq ,,,,,1, V ,4,,,.,., Q , , ,ww ., l- 2 if l .9 Receiving lirat place in the TAP sectional this past summer. Donny Rains relies lon' a good, follqw through onthe serve. l i L, , K with the help ol aystrorlg forehand strdke, Michelle Parks stole first place last- summer' in the Parls High School Toumamenly ' , i V mecoming ho U1 O Nominations tor Homecoming Queen were made by the Senior Class. Huddling together after receiv- ing the honor of being nominated are Carla Sorsby, Stephanie Caldwell, Lisa Attaway, Diane Palmer, Lou Ann Nelson, Charlotte Brown, Tena Pullen and Suzy Phillips. As the South Garland Belles perform, Mr. Donald Caldwell, Stephanie Caldwell and Diane Palmer stand on the side line waiting tor their portion ot the Homecoming activities. N, 5.1 1 tg 9' rt ' i " , 5. s ,t 7 s :kv 'i , s r- .f S A Q 5, t-L., A Q J' 2 ati: ,svn Although many exes return to NG at other times. most try to come lor Homecoming. Ronny Hunt and Blake Olsen, class oi 1978, renew an old triendship. Picture lines moved slowly through the halls, Wait- ing in line, Max Shuppert, class ot 1977, and Sharon Sprecher lean on each other for support. AFUSNC 3DiliTiGS united to transform the Elliott, class of 1978, remarked, "I felt out Halftime festivities were highlighted school into an area of massive spirit and bride. Clubs and organizations painted emotion-packed signs to uplift students enthusiasm in the school for iomecoming 1978 on Saturday, October 28. The Round Table encouraged Janicipation in the activities by furnishing he necessary supplies such as crepe Japer, butcher paper, paint and masking ape. The whole week was in preparation of the exes' return on Friday, October 27, The school echoed with laughter and ears as old friends met once again in the wallways of their past. Reminiscing, Mark of place. l can't believe we acted like we did in high school." Loyalty roared through the gym as students and exes gathered to cheer the Raiders onto victory at the pep rally. Tears streamed down numerous proud faces as students, old and new, raised their voices in the singing of the Alma Mater. "lt was really terrific seeing old friends who have graduated. lt felt like old times," explained Karen Spotts, junior. Gathering in full force at Williams Stadium, parents, students, exes and pep squads watched as the Raiders faced their cross-town rivals, the South Garland Colonels. with the presentation of Homecoming Queen. The stands were silent in hushed excitement as Mr. Larry Lawless announced Charlotte Brown as 1978 Homecoming Queen. Lisa Attaway, Stephanie Caldwell, Lou Ann Nelson, Diane Palmer, Suzy Phillips, Tena Pullen and Carla Sorsby formed her court. Although the Raiders suffered a disappointing 24-15 loss to the Colonels, students returned to the school for a 'victory dance' sponsored by the Senior Class. Tears ol joy stream down the face of Charlotte Brown, Homecoming Queen, as Mr. Hudson assists her into the Corvette before she is driven around the track to receive congratulations from the crowd. ooeuJoH lLU Su U'l -L mi Homeco Efforts for h Excitement began to build as seniors nominated senior girls they felt deserved the title of Homecoming Queen. Student Council members were responsible for collecting nominations from the Senior Class and planning the activities for Homecoming Week. Deciding on the theme "Stairway to Heaven," members worked for weeks planning and decorating for the Royalty Ball. Excitement culminated as couples entered the dimly lit cafeteria as stars shined from the dark ceiling and walls. Spotlights brightened the doorway as the queen's court entered, followed by Kelly Hooper, returning Homecoming Queen. Billy West escorted Charlotte Brown to the gazebo where Kelly performed the , Q 1 eavenly endeavor coronation ceremony. "I was shocked that they chose me. It was special," remembered Charlotte. Following the ceremony, Billy and Charlotte led the first dance. Couples then returned to the dance floor or left o dine at favorite restaurants in the Dallas area. "After the dance," recalled senior Don Burgins, "we all went to Bobby McGee's. They gave me a birthday party when it wasn't even my birthday and I had to pick up the tab!" Parents make the Royalty Ball possible by agree- ing to chaperone. Mrs. Hollabaugh talks with her daughter Susie and Kelly Caldwell as she replen- ishes the refreshment table. To express his hopes for an ever-evasive victory over the Colonel's, Geoff Polma carries a dead Colonel through the halls. if ,tf.g,. its sl ,sms 52 J Ei 4.41 As they lead the traditional dance ioliowing the coronation ceremony, Charlotte Brown looks into the eyes of Billy West. v ',,.q- n - '.- I . I U ' 1 . v ' M, N ntl! ,W 3,0-, J.f,b ,fe ti - , v N 1- , f its A Q , J , -r , , . , S 5 Xi' ' --,..,,.., Student Council members maintained a Guest Book during Homecoming. Council members Rosanne Auibaugh, Angela Goodwin and Laura Hudson welcome exes in the main hail. For weeks before Homecoming, tlorists receive orders tor mums and boutonnieres. Before the dance, Keily Woolwine presents her date, Mark Scott, with a boutonniere. OH OOSUJ QUJ Su U1 OO Girls volleyba 54 C - -sf O - i Varsity team member Karen Horn relies heavily on the strength of her serve. Waiting tor the two teams to rotate before the serve, Kelly Howard checks to make sure the Raid- ers are in position. VARSITY VOLLEYBALL - FRONT ROW: Renea Davis, Jennifer Stafford Cco-captainj, Michelle Neel. BACK ROW: Kelly Howard, Kristy Haynes, Coach Teresa Hudson, Karen Horn Qcaptainj, Mary Smith, Carla Harrell, Tammy Harmon. 1 ir I Over the net for two' Although me 2-12 district record showed for the Raiders volleyball team, hey were never completely out of a hatch. With most of the players returning from est years team, the spikers opened their season against Denton. The girl's squad ook the opening game, 15-10, then won he next game, 15-3. Key players in the natch were Renea Davis, Kelly Howard and Kristy Haynes. The team opened their first district natch against intra-city rivals, the arland Owls. The Owls won the first ame by the score of 15-8. In the second ame the Raiders held off the Owls to secure a 15-12 victory. Carla Harrell led he team on in this game by hitting on five of her serves. The Owls captured the 'hird game and match with a 15-7 win. The Raiders then traveled to Mesquite, ivhere they faced the Skeeters. The team dropped its first game, 15-4. They lost the second game by the score of 14-8, cause the time limit expired. Jennifer tafford was the leading server in the atch. EOOn the road again, the team went to uth Garland. The Colonels defeated he team 15-5 in the first game. Early in he contest the score was 6-5, but the polonels connected on nine consecutive points and took the game. The next game turned out to be like the first one. The Solonels won 15-4, as the Raiders fought riard by the senfes of Stafford. The team then hosted North Mesquite, out they could not come up with a win. The Stallions captured the first game 15- 5, but had trouble with the second game. Taking an early 5-1 lead in the second game, the Raiders could not hold off the surging Stallions as they rallied to win the game 15-9. The team then played Mlmer-Hutchins at the NG gym. The spikers lost the first game by the score of 15-8. The Eagles then captured the second game 15-1 1 , after the teams had :ieentied 11-11. Jumping out to a 4-O lead in the first game against the Garland Owls, the team did not take advantage of the early lead and lost the game 15-9. The Owls took a commanding 6-1 lead in the stan of the second game, But after four consecutive ooints by Mary Smith, the score became 5-5. The Owls then rallied to a 15-7 victory. The spikers lost their first contest to Mesquite by a score of 15-8. Through the sewing of Stafford and the spiking of Karen Horn, the team clinched the second contest with a score of 15-1 1 . The team lost by a close 15-13 decision in the third contest. In the second rivalry with South Garland, the Raiders lost the first battle 02m0'1S"ali'19 the "bump" Shot, Stacey Kunkle 15,9V The Second game Went to the sets the ball up for front row spikers. Colonels by a 15-1 margin, Traveling to North Mesquite, the spikers played one of their best games this season. ln the opening game the final score was 11-11 in regulation play. Going into overtime, the Stallions pulled out a 14-11 victory. Finishing the second game deadlocked at 12-12, the Raiders again lost the decision and the match by the score of 15-12. Winning their first match of district play, the team demolished Lakeview by a 15-1 margin in the first game. Sensing victory, the team clinched the second game 15-12. The team traveled to Wilmer-Hutchins only to see their one game winning streak end. The Eagles took the first contest, then rallied late in the second contest to take the match. Sweeping Corsicana in two straight games, the spikers won the first game 15- 8, then dominated the second game by a score of 15-5. Stafford, Harrell, Horn, Davis, Smith, Howard, Monica Hesley, Vicki Humphrey, Haynes, Michelle Neel, and Tammy Harmon contributed to the vict ry. lthough the JV spikers lost their first district match to the Garland Owls, by the score of 15-11, 15-10, the Raiders came back to win the next match. Taking the victory in three games 15-5, 13-15, 15-8, the team defeated Mesquite with the help of Monica Hesley and Deann McDonald. Cross-city rivals South Garland defeated the spikers, 15-7, 15-5. Leading the way for the Raiders were Vicki Humphrey, Hesley and Stacy Kunkel as the team defeated North Mesquite. Victorious over the Garland Owls for the second time this season, the team downed the Owls, 4-15, 16-14, 15- 9. After a set back from Mesquite by the score of 15-8, the spikers won the next two games 15-8, 15-9, to take the match. The team dropped its next meeting to South Garland by a margin of 15-1, 15- 11 . North Mesquite came from behind to take a three game match from the spikers, 15-7, 13-15, 11-15. Defeating Lakeview 15-8, 15-9, as the team was led by Leigh Undenlvood. Sweeping a two game match, Wilmer- Hutchins defeated the Raiders 7-15, 12- 15. ln the last game of the season, the spikers captured a 15-10, 15-5 victory. JUNIOR VARSlTY VOLLEYBALL - FRONT ROW: DeAnn McDonald, Monica Hesley. SECOND ROW: Connie Thornberry, Melinda Blair, Anita Keen, Leigh Underwood, Pam Tillett. BACK ROW: Vicki Humphrey, Grace Burroughs, Alice Aguilar, Coach Jan Whittaker, Stacey Kunkel Ccaptainh, Barbara Navarez, Jerylyn Terrell. Alter the concert, Frankie remarked that he did not plan to stop performing in night clubs or on spe- cials. "Maybe when I become an old man." Although Frankie enjoys performing, he has lim- ited his traveling so that he may spend more time with his family. Singing one ol his old hits "Venus", Frankie discovers that it is still well liked today. Pb .n L 'x ii L. 'mn Avmon anme Fr UW CD Autograph signing is one ol the activities stardom brings. Presented with the schooI's guest book by Rodney Paris, Student Council president, Frankie's message reads "All the 3 ,,.,..........l By playing the trumpet, Frankie adds variety to his night club act which he performed here, Applause and thank you's are the only payment requested by Frankie's back-up group. . , ,,,t.,. 'W -:V-1 ii i.,u.1,f2i- tar in concert, worthwhile cause After being stabbed by an angry student, Coach Dalton Hicks of South Sarland High School suffered a heart attack. While recovering from these ailments tmajor stroke left him paralyzed. With the encouragement of the GISD administrators association, a majority of he middle schools and all of the high achools made plans for fund raising mrojects to aid his family. With the assistance of Mr. Gaylon Ieter, NG came up with the perfect iroject - an assembly featuring Mr. frankie Avalon. Mr. Jeter met Frankie during his past engagement at the Playboy Club in On Thursday, November 9, Frankie Avalon arrived ready to aid the Hicks family and to have a good time. Lucky ticket holders crowded into the auditorium. Those left in classrooms throughout the building were able to hear the broadcast of the concert over the school's PA system. Arnold and Morgan Music Company donated a high quality speaker system for the school's use which enabled the students to hear the best sound possible. The songs "Beauty School Dropout", "Stayin' Alive" and some of his first recorded hits such as "Venus" and 'tGingerbread" were included in the program. Dallas. Mr. Jeter confronted Frankie, then Senior Sandy Wilson made her singing ierforming at the club, with the idea of loing the concert here, Frankie agreed ln the condition that he would do it free lf charge. All proceeds went to Dalton licks. Arriving at 6:30 a.m. on Wednesday, debut when she joined Frankie on stage to sing a romantic duet to "Can't Take My Eyes Off of You". The crowd gave Frankie a standing ovation after performing a surprising solo on the trumpet. "I saw the film 'Young lovember 8, students anxiously waited in Man With a Horn', lt made me want to ne to purchase one of 1 ,400 tickets vailable. learn to play the trumpet," explained Frankie. This led to Music Chorus, Music Theory, Harmony and band in high school. From there it was a small step into public performing. "I like performing," continued Frankie. "I feel I have been very fortunate and I wouldn't change my life - not even the mistakes l've made. "You must get used to the fact that you are a known person and must live in an open world. There is always someone looking at you." V Frankie added that whenever he goes out with his children they bring him old hats and glasses to use as disguises. "They get the biggest kick if l'm not recognized." Frankie concluded, "I would like to thank the school, principals and students for making this a very successful morning. We did this for Dalton Hicks which is a very worthwhile cause." With the proceeds from Frankie's concert and other contributions, students and faculty turned in over 33,100 to the Hicks fund. This was the largest amount donated by any one school. xlueij 9! AV uoie CII Nl ai in lx X'-x I l 10 ew X -wx 2 m1f.,:l sf Assembly lineg moving to the beat 'May l have your attention please. achers please release all students ending today's assembly." these few simple words spoken bv ss Shugart seemed to cause a mild steria throughout the school People tild be seen rushing out of classrooms 3 down hallways in a disorderly inner to find a good seat in the ditorium What was the reason for all 3 commotion? 'lt was always hard finding someone to with Assemblies were much more fun ou sat with friends," was the reason en by liirn Edgar. 3eth Turnebe commented, 'tl really toyed most ot the assemblies and I also gel the audience involved, Rick Presley often erred to the audience by asking them to clap and Vi along enjoyed getting out of class for something different They were usually much more interesting than the class I was in at the time." The amount of enthusiasm in the audience depended on the type of assemblies of which there were basically two kinds: entertaining and informative. Informational class meetings were held throughout the year to inform students on their class officer and Student Council representatives elections, fund raising projects, and events such as the senior prom. Balfour presented two class meetingsg one forjuniors concerning senior rings and the other for seniors concerning graduation announcements. On Wednesday, September 6, Max, the drug sniffing dog accompanied by two Dallas police officers J. L. l-lolland and S Ft. Archer, presented a short program demonstrating the dogs ability and explaining his use to track down drugs throughout the school. Also on the same day, the annual magazine drive assembly was presented by the Student Council. Students were instructed on how to till out order blanks and sell the magazines effectively. A wide assortment of prizes were displayed to encourage students to get involved in the all school fund raising project. Music being a very popular source of entertainment, musical performers and groups presented concerts in the auditorium. Could it be Elvis? Maybe not but it could be Rick Presley who presented a forty-five-minute tribute to In an informal interview with Rick Presley, Laura Gafford talks with Rick about school policies con- cerning assemblies. Elvis on Tuesday October 18. Dressed in a white rhinestone outfit, Rick Presley was quickly responded to because of his Elvis image. Entertaining the sellout audience, Mr. Presley sang a medley of Elvisl hits including "Jailhouse Rockf "Love Me Tender," and others before closing with "Can't Help Falling in Love With You". Singing such popular hits as tlDouble Visionn. "Straight On ForYouf', and "I-lot Blooded", Essence, a group ot college students from Abilene Christian University, performed during a paid assembly on December 5. Several members last year performed with a different group known as the "Beginnings", also from Abilene Christian University. As a result of the magazine drive profits, a free multi-media production was presented on January 16. Upperclassmen viewed a film called "Fat City" which dealt with love and giving more of oneself instead of taking from others. The main theme of 'Champions' which was observed by the underclassmen, was that everyone could be a champion if they felt good about themselves. "I really enjoyed the production, it had a meaningful message," said Tonya l-luddleston about the film "Fat City". Most students seemed to look forward to assemblies as they added something new to the days schedule and it helped the day go by faster. In hope of being elected to one ot five Freshrnan Class officer positions Molly Fielding delivers her campaign speech. essv UJ Sllfl CD no S Conductor Mr Nephew ol Fred CSteve Rhodesb Christmas is a timeroi rehearsal to orchestra. V Musica! 60 .:s:i'hngpa. so "'k good wrll. holds a performance of the M A srngs Trny Trmwho iifteen Greg an elemenrary Pruett Dff stage ch Voices quietened as darkness fell over e auditorium. Soon the orchestra embers took their places. After a short usical prelude performed by the chestra, four carolers proceeded down e aisles carrying lanterns. Dressed in ghteenth century attire, the characters at the mood for the play by singing Dout the spirit of Christmas. This moment was to mark the climax of iany hours of dedicated work put in by ie cast. crew and directors of "The tingiest Man ln Town". Adapted by Don Wilson from the harles Dickens classic "A Christmas aroI", "The Stingiest Man In Town" was 'esented by the Fine Arts Department 'i November 31 through December 2 at p.m. A daytime presentation was given ia group of third graders. Many people were involved with the rgest musical presentation in the :hool's history. Fred Spielman wrote the iusic for the play. Lyrics were written by anis Torres. Also larger than ever " 'SAX f fsiim . fl. . A A i i i ., X: fi Qs .l'. if , 1 - 5 .L," L -W ".- . i before, the 35-member cast was directed by Ms. Judy Anthony along with Mr. Mike Morton, music director. Ms. Anthony commented, 'Doing this Christmas musical was particularly a challenge and an exciting one. with several faculty members and lots of students involved in all aspects. F rom publicity to set construction to orchestra members to actors. over iOO students participated in this creative experience." Members ofthe band volunteered to form the orchestra which was conducted by Mr. Neil Chamberlain. Miss Susan Holmes served as pianist director and Mr Larry Lawless led the percussion section As part of her job as technical director. Mrs. Debbie Hale supervised the building of complicated sets by her three stagecraft classes. Reflecting on the project Mrs. l-lale said, "lt was a difficult show to do in high school and it was difficult technically. l think it went exceptionally well. We had some good people involved in the project." J . Former business partner of Ebenezer Scrooge. Jacob Marley tCurt Pooly reflects on his past mis- takes. From a teenager to a senior citizen, John Hall changes his character to that of Ebenezer Scrooge with the use of makeup. Three young women tCarolyn Benham. Audrey Luna and Sharon Shuppertj dream of "An Old Fashioned Christmas." Miss Cindy Randle was in charge of publicity for the production. Rachel Goetz and Terri Huffaker. student publicity chairmen. also helped out in the publicity deparimentby opening a booth at Richardson Square Mall. Cast members in full costume promoted the production. Other promoters were fliers sent to local schools and T-shirts sold to cast members and the student body. Mrs. Kay Kuner ran the box office. Tickets were available from members of the Student Council, Choir or the Drama Department. During the last performance. Ebenezer Scrooge realized once again the importance of life. The finale, "An Old Fashioned Christmas," was performed by the entire cast and the curtain closed tor the last time. Even though it was alot of work, the cast, crew. directors and most important the audience, seemed to feel satisfied. 93. cn 3 no SD O 3 cn r-l- an co cn cn c.: 0 0 cn cn cn VXI SVT I93! O7 -L Yes, everybody, there is a Santa A wooly white beard covered most of his face. His rosy red cheeks made his face glow with warmth. He was dressed all in red from his head to his toes. Yes, it was Santa Claus looking over Christmas festivities. He looked on with approval as bright reds, colorful greens and sparkling golds and silvers transformed a once drab school building into a place of warmth and cheerfulness. Student Council members could truly be considered Santa's helpers. They organized many activities to plant a little Christmas spirit in the hearts of students. Santa's helpers added extra holiday cheer by passing out candy canes and " leading a group of carolers in the courtyard. One caroler, Lea Bodensteiner, commented, "lt was a cute idea but there should have been more cooperation. The people who were out there had fun." Choir members repeated their tradition of singt ng through the halls to celebrate the joyous season in song? The entire student body helped Santa out by collecting money tor children at the Head Start center. Homerooms collected money to buy a toy for the children at the center. Santa's idea of giving instead ot receiving caught on. Clubs planned service projects to give parties, gifts or just a smile and someone Assisted by Senior Class officer Shelley Holder, Pam Skaggs fills out her notecard to be sent along with her candy cane. Santa's singers Beth Ann Thomas, Earl Tooke, Sheila Thomas and Rex Reynolds deliver sing-o- grams during second and third period. ' f rf 1 - We T r P' lei' I I , Y 1,757-J . .Q ' 1' 'F if E 'W to talk to. They visited nursingihomes, orphanages, and hospitals to cheer up those who could not be with their tamilies tor the holidays. ' What Santa might not bring could be bought. The cafeteria was turned into a miniature Christmas store. A variety of items could be bought ranging from wrapping paper to jewelry. Candy canes, sing-o-grams and Christmas cards were delivered thelast week before vacation. These served as tokens of love, friendship and various other relationships. Even big kids could sit on Santa's lap and have their pictures taken for only one dollar. Christmas grew closer and students were released for holidays. Santa had r work cutout for him. While students partied and went on the ski retreat with Young Life, he was busy preparing for r once a year flight around the world. He had to deliver gifts and packages to goc big and little boys and girls. Even thoug he was terribly busy he did manage to express this one simple wish, "Merry Christmas to all and to all a good night" Putting the tinishing touches on Santa, Gi Pace does his part of Floom 415's door tor the di decoration contest. f4 fx. tt T .sg !, ,, ,,,.-f Embarrassment overcomes Denise Alewine as Wrapping paper is used to decorate the Christmas she receives a yuletide message in the form of a card post office by Student Council member Chuck sing-o-gram. Deboer. 0 If We r. -5? N,w, " V ' S, fS't' 1 . tl: ,A A ,CD i 1 my ,, W L-.il ,K f wdfgw , 5 Q 1 Santa pictures, taken during all three lunches were a popular event. Stephanie Blatt takes advantage of the junior class sponsored project. Music was very much a part ol the holiday sea- son. Girls choir member Amy Harvey enjoys Christ- mas caroling through the halls ol the school. X UNO lS SBU! O9 ll !1!A O5 oo S9 Q, Pkg Ss if Q tba boys baske Varsity CT -5 Against Lakeview, Brad Baker C123 takes and begins his drive toward the basket and a sure two points for the Raiders. Finding himself surrounded by members of the opposing team, Randy Morrison C341 passes the ball Qft to an open teammate. sri? M. X Ak? 3 3 i V, ,mit . ,ew -Jim wg.- x 3 ,Men ,- That last second cou nts ffistrtsiin games seem to light a fire in a and its tens. Gross-town rivalries, lesfptifitedl competition between best 'enemies are characteristic of any contest gslinst South Garland. Imagine walking dutiingtthe third Quarter to see your by 15 points. You recall the i-Disttrilzt Champions of years ago and tdderitliy realize that in five minutes the titers have scored 1 8 to their ponstnte 3 points. Still fig hting back, tense a turnover with just 23 Fodndsiletft, needing only one basket tc in. Brad Baker brings the ball down masses to Randy Morrison, the atding meter, back to Scott Gwinn who 'Wes for the tayup downing South attend 45-44. This was not the tirst time in the seasor gotfth Garland dazzled their home crowd. he ddruatd had earlier faced Wilmer- tutcnins ins district overtime contest. he Lead in the game teebly rocked etwtssn the two teams. With a minute left i teguietien play they were tive points up n the p-revious years district hamqpeiorts. The score finally tied 69-69, ,final scoring attempt choked as the uzzer sounded. ln the overtime Tim Phelps, Brad Baker nd Glenn Corder added tive points to own Wiitmer. A keyed up offense aearneaded the victory as Randy . lorrison struck for 38 points in the zamis first district victory. Non-district play produced a number of triltlers. lrn a near upset the challenging quad sttrfed a tire under Highland Park. towever, the meback was too short as tey tell S8-56. Twenty-eight turnovers indered the Raiders hope for an upset. .niotheir more highly tensed contest blltzrwed later as the team faced the 10-O site Hritgthtand Wildcats. The Raiders ontrolted two 6'6" giants throughout the rst halt to lead by two. The game blew tirdefopen in the last halt as Glenn to-rdier, a sup-refne rebounder, was taken ut in the third quarter with four fouls. his lFtatit3etrs.fell behind by 14 points store a futile rally including 10 points etwaen Corder and Gwinn fell short. he tinal score was 67-56. The squad Jtalled 21 fouls as Morrison and Corder Jul-ed out. The non-district victories were haractarrized by a small first halt lead nd a runaway second halt. Against ,unset tn the second halt the Raiders lattlmfetd 44 points to-the opponents 20 3 take an 'easy victory 71 -46. These dimes were helpful in that the team Finally getting a breather, Glenn Corder 1403 and Tim Phelps C205 listen to the coach as Mike Hill C101 and Randy Morrison C345 cool oft. Up in the air for the opening jump ball against the South Garland Colonels, Glenn Corder flips the ball to a waiting teammate. VARSITY BASKETBALL - FRONT ROW: Carroll "Doc" Montgomery, Mike Jones, Mike Hill, Brad Baker, Scott Gwinn, Jerry Pimperton ftrainerb, Steve Watkins Qmanagerb. BACK ROW: Head Coach Ray Ctlaxiseq sftoq Atisieft H9 l-larton, Tim Phelps, Steve Wilkins, Randy Morrison, Glenn Corder, Raeul Cox, Kevin Cox, Coach Bill Epperson. 6 5 CU .Q 'O-' CD X CD CU .Q CD bs O .Q Varsity CD O5 After bringing the ball down court, senior Tim Phelps C205 throws a pass to an open teammate waiting in the corner. ln route to scoring 18 points, Randy Morrison C343 leads the Raiders to a 10-AAAA district victory over crosstown rival Lakeview. gained much needed experience. Against Sunset the full roster played with 13 contributing points. On the court against Corsicana, the Raiders had difficulty controlling the boards while many a wayward shot flew off the rim. Throughout the first half the Raiders seemed to force their shots to the hoop instead of shooting the usual smooth shots the fans had grown accustomed. Despite the team's stiffness, the first half deficit was only five points. Returning to the game the attack intensified and the points came easier. Gwinn stole a pass and converted two, pulling the team within one point of the lead. A 20-foot jumper by Phelps put the Raiders in front. As the game heated, tempers flared. At one point, Morrison came down with a rebound and was promptly swarmed by opponents fighting forthe ball. lt was turnovers once again that finally spelled the end for the Raiders as the score ended up 57-54. The following game presented the team with more refined style and skill. The Raiders threw in 33 points in the first half but were still behind by three. Ultfp " AP 9 'hat last second The third quarter, usually the team's st, found the Raiders rolling off 24 lnts to Mesquite's 12. Against esquite four Raiders were in double ures. Led by Scott Gwinn with 21, vin Cox with 20, Brad Baker with 11 d Randy Morrison with 10, the Raiders re able to defeat Mesquite by a score -65. This victory prepared the Raiders the last game of the first half of district ly against Lakeview. gainst Lakeview the Raiders struck ly and had a slight lead going into the rd quarter. At this point the team's rit boiled over. Sparked by Gwinn and irrison's two three point plays, the iders lead jumped to 17. Four team im bers scored in double figures. irrison had 18, Gwinn added 14, Mike l sunk 11 and Raeul Cox threw in 10. e final score was 79-60 in favor of the iders. The second half of district play was ked off with a pair of disappointing lses. On the court against North squite, the team faltered under the llion's press. Even though the press tthem a few points, the Raiders were le to keep pace throughout the third arter. Late in the game however, the lense allowed a few inside shots as the iders fell 59-48. The next game the Raiders dealt with me revenge of the angry Wilmer- itchins team. Wilmer's team and low mber of fouls were in direct contrast to E Raider's performance. The appointing 94-64 loss was not typical the following game. eady to face the Garland Owls, the ught of their match earlier in the son hung over the heads of the team. he game, the team suffered heavily in B 85-51 defeat. But that was in the past d only the memory would not settle lm the cloud. The score was tied at 41 h lust three minutes remaining in the rd period. By the end of the third riod the Raiders had built up a seven int lead. This was later stretched to 12 h the team almost completely ntrolling the rebounds. The scoring s led by Gwinn in his finest rformance with 21 3 Morrison followed h 19 and Glenn Corder, earlier out th an ankle injury, putting in 13. The al score was Raiders 72, Owls 64. Coach Ray Harton noticed the team's lay in contrast with other matches and A slight head and shoulder lake to his defender gives Brad Baker C123 time to set up for a shot against the Patriots. Good torm and a good follow through help Raeul Cox C325 score two points for the Raiders on the way to win over South Garland. MU! commented, "The difference was five people playing basketball. Five playing hard and giving a total effort." South Garland threw the team for a disappointing loss 60-40, that set their record at 1-3 in the second half of district play. Following that loss Corsicana came to town. The squad mounted a quick lead and had a 5 point advantage at the half. ll ll ll i ..- Lt of t ' 'T' TCM: 'Www' 7 Tm . S-IA . 2. to XQDEQ we 4 DJ 3 42. -2' U' O 5 U' rv fi - U, 7? S1 L.-.-fl5z-,.- --:K - 7- Y -- - ' X A-' gg- Slick moves, a characteristic of Scott Gwinn, ena- ble him to avoid a defender and drive for the hoop and two points. 67 all etb Sk ba rsity Va CD CID 1, l fx I I I I' I S l-2' I - AW, - """.,smw:,t" i 1 IL 3 tm" '6 i . -uIli'l" the ct' ?,,,...- .4 L-.. 14 - .f-.. .1 From one court on rebound to another "l'm probably one of the youngest 10- AAAA coaches in the state," commented 26-year-old head basketball coach, Ray Harton. f Faring fairly well in his first year as a head coach, Harton admitted the year had not been as successtul as he would have liked it to have been. "We had a lot ot peaks and valleys. We proved ourselves by beating the good district teams but just couldn't keep it up game after game," he stated. With a record ot 13-14 and a district record of 7-7 anyone might think his tirst year as a head coach was something he had looked forward to tor years. However, Coach Harton had originally planned to become a lawyer. Spending two years at Kilgore Junior College and then two more at Pan American University he took classes for an undergraduate degree in government. How did a coaching career evolve from his endeavor into Iavlf? "My senior year I decided to go ahead and coach tor a while and get it out of my system," he answered. And indeed his system was tull of basketball. "My father was a coach and as soon as I was born I was handed a basketball." He continued, "I was also around some ofthe best coaches of today - Abe Lemmons, coach at the University of Texas and Floyd Wargstatf, AD at Tyler Junior College. I think these associations gave me a very strong background," Surprisingly enough, he was not an outstanding basketball player. "I was actually better in baseball as far as ability but I love basketball more," he explained. "I guess the only thing I did well was passing." From his high school and college days under a coach, he moved to his first year as a head coach here, after coaching at South Garland and working in a graduate assistant coach position at Pan Americarl University. Working with his tirst group of boys, ' this year has been tull ot satisfaction as , Y well as disappointment. He concluded, I- Even though he spends much time making They Siva ?:ttQ?:t egfort Em? Ld ,H out game plans for the basketball team, Coach apprema e A 'S unc O ' S W' Ray Harton teaches the social studies elective, always be special because they were my Man and His Envirgnment, firoi hacarn in nnanh " Y , JL 'hat last second This lead became 9 with 1:33 left in the nfest. They held off a rally as the zzer sounded in halting a Tiger meback. Gwinn popped in 23, while irrison and Corder had 11 and 10 :pectively in the 58-56 reprisal. Vlesquite provided plenty of action m inside with steal and fastbreaks. ing these the team downed the visiting eeters 61-56. Dne ill note was the injuring of Randy irrisong he suffered a fractured elbow iich caused him to miss the season's it game against Lakeview. Going into e last period of the Lakeview game, the im frantically tried to overcome the triot's 3-point lead. The team worked a ball to the basket with great patienceg ally with only 3 seconds remaining in a game, Mike Hill committed a foul to ip the clock. Corder brought the ball in an a pass to Kevin Cox, yet the game s lost. The 46-45 loss gave them a ason record of 13-14 and a district :ord of 7-7. On his way down court on a fastbreak, Mike Hill C103 pulls up at the foul line fora jump shot to help the Raiders defeat Lakeview. allows Kevin Aftervsfeqlingtheball froma,South Garland oppo Deep concentration on 1 Cox C303 to -,go up strong for twopoints -against the nentg Scott-Gwinn C255 soars high for a very "cold' South Garland Colonels. V 1 ' 1 layup. i ,l aH basketb TY FS FV3 ruo Ju Nl CD ,alF" Mg,, ff, ., I K Alter calling a timeout Coach Bill Epperson gives last minute instructions to his players, JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM - FRONT ROW: Mike Elam Cstudent trainerj, Greg Duval, Ralph Fitzgerald, Coach Bill Epperson, David Bos- well, Howey Best Cmanagerj. BACK ROW: Danny Bowen, Daryle Vrba, Joe Walters, Clay Adair, David Bowen. A 1 . N-4 With one quick move, Rodney Webb C255 bount over a South Garland opponent lor two points. Better than Prior to the opening of the season, it ras predicted that the JV would not fare fell, but those predictions vanished as te season progressed. Under a new head coach, the team nished pre-season with a record of 7-6. Going up against all varsity teams in ie Rockwall Tournament, the JV Eundballers captured an impressive cond place. Defeating the Rockwall Yellow Jackets i the first game by the score of 51-49, ilay Adair rallied to 21 points with David ,owen finishing up with 19. Against the tlue Ridge Tigers, the team scored 47 oints to their 36. Leading the Raiders to ictory was Adair with 15. In the final ame of the championship, the Dundballers went against the Lakeview 'atriots. With the score 18 to 35 at alftime, the team could not fight back to rin the game. The final score was 46-69. We looked real good against the three iarsity teams," stated Coach Bill pperson. Beginning district play at North tlesquite the roundballers failed to apture a victory as they lost by the score f 36-47. Bowen and David Boswell each ontributed 10 points. Against a strong Wilmer-Hutchins am, the Raiders were down by three oints at halftime. But with a third quarter lly, the team came back to defeat the agles by the score of 57-55. Top dividuals were Adair with 16 points and owen with 14, Breaking from district play, the Raiders osted Denison during the Christmas olidays. The team trailed at halftime, 15- 8. With the help of Steve Wilkins and the ct that they outscored their opponents the final quarter, the roundballers dged the Yellow Jackets 39-38. Traveling across town to clash with city vals to begin district play, the Garland wls led 24-28 at the half. With the third uarter ending in a 36-36 tie, the undballers were outscored and lost the ame, 49-54 in the final quarter. Hosting the South Garland Colonels, e team dominated the game from the tart. Adair added 19 points to the 51-41 core. On the road with a record of 2-2, the aiders traveled to Corsicana to see their cord slip to 2-3. The final score ended p at 44-47. lt was one of those games at depended on whoever had the ball st would win because the score was so lose all through the game. Edging a tough Mesquite team by the core of 36-35, the team evened their cord at 3-3, Leading the Skeeters by ve points at halftime, the Raiders anaged to hold on to a slight lead expected through the rest of the game. Bowen led all scorers with 10 points. After being defeated by the Lakeview Patriots varsity team in the Rockwall Tournament, the roundballers took revenge against the junior varsity. The final score was 47-32, in which the team overpowered their opponent from the very beginning of the game. Rodney Webb finished with 10 points while Greg Duval and Daryl Vrba each contributed 9. Starting the second half of district play, the Raiders hosted the North Mesquite Stallions. The team trailed by one point at the half, but they could not gain any ground and lost the game by the score of 37-39. Wilkins led all scorers with 12. Traveling to a cold Wilmer-Hutchins gym, the roundballers were not mentally ready to face the Eagles, Losing by the score 58-76, Wilkins had 21 of their points while Bowen had 9. Hosting the Garland Owls, the team could not overcome a 21-35 score at the half. The roundballers trailed the rest of the game and lost 38-58. Wilkins led all scorers with 13, while Adair had 11. Playing in South Garland territory, the Raiders outscored the Colonels in all four quarters. With the score 43-26 at the end of the third quarter, the team dominated the final quarter and won by the score of 56-30. Wilkins had 17 points while Bowen, Adair, and Vrba each had 8, The roundballers revenge against the Corsicana Tigers and defeated by the score of 63-42. High scorer was Wilkins with 18 while Bowen who scored all his points in the first half, ended up with 14. Demolishing the Mesquite Skeeters by 4 ,W the final score of 58-26, the Raiders led A through the whole game, With the score 24-10 at the half, the team played with finesse the rest of the second half. Leading scorers were Adair with 14, while Bowen and Wilkins each had 11. Visiting the homecourt of the Lakeview Patriots, the team finished their season on a good note. The roundballers smashed the Patriots by the score of 65- 51 , Wilkins took scoring honors with 13 points, while Vrba finished with 12, Bowen and Boswell each scored 1 1 . Ending the season with an overall record of 1 7-11 and a district record of 8- 6, experience played a key role in their victories. Against a tough zone, Steve Wilkins 4223 weaves his way through for a jump shot while scoring a total of 12 points. While playing against North Mesquite, Daryle Vrba 1343 uses good form and concentration in an attempt to make the shot. He scored 6 points against the Stallions. Big, rf , H, ga ,tt .xc Nw ,.cB:.1zh.-as t I F S 'I 7 an T r ys basketball bo 8l'l m sh Fre Nl TXJ lnexperiencec -" One long step around his opponent, Gregg Foust C303 is in position for a jump shot. FRESHMAN RED BASKETBALL - FRONT ROW: David Stafford Ctrainerj, David Haneline, Dean Underwood, Vic Sartoris, Paul Denman, Lee Shaw, Steve Jackson, Bobby Ewing, fmanagerj, Ken Ham- ilton. BACK ROW: Pat Boyd, Todd Blair, Gregg Foust, Coach Steve Baker, Greg Plumb, Robert Castillio, Steve Banks. Starting oft their high school careers, the freshman Red and Black teams compiled pre-district records of 4-3 and 5-2. Both ninth grade squads traveled to North Mesquite to play their first district game of the season and what may be a premonition of future seasons and victories, Both teams swung by Mesquite's freshman squads with plenty of breathing room. The black team, coached by Steve Kelly, squeezed by the freshman blue with 4 points when the final buzzer went off, giving them a 55-51 victory. Throughout most of the game the black team stayed on top with , Mark Onstot taking the honors with 19 points and Tony Jones sinking 12, while l Billy White added 10 for the black team. Succeeding in the first game, the red team had a tough time but managed to squeeze by North Mesquite white with a 1 point advantage. Greg Plumb was high poin man with 10 while Todd Blair swished in 8 and Paul Denman adding 7 to their 62-61 victory, Hosting the Wilmer Hutchins Eagles, the Red and Black defeated the quick run and gun Eaes by slowing the ball up and playing their game. Forthe red team, Todd Blair scored 23 points contributing to the 57-53 victory. On the black, Mark Onstot took honors with 22 points while Jay endley added 14 to win the close victory 62-61 over the Eagles. In the third district game, the Raiders played the crosstown rivals, the Colonels. The black team fell to the Colonel red for their first district defeat 53-63. In the secono game the red team eased by the Colonels blue squad 51-43. Playing at their home court, the Raiders played spectacular ball. The red team defeated Corsicana 47-32 and taking a hard loss the following week to Mesquite 37-52 brought their record to 4 and 1. Having better luck the black team defeated Corsicana 46-41 and squeezed by Mesquite 57-48, bringing the black team's record to 4-1. Going into their sixth game, the red team traveled to Lakeview playing their easiest game of the year by defeating the Patriots 63-25. Mark Onstot tookthe honors in the red team's next game against North Mesquite with 13 points, but was not enough forthe win asthey fell to the Stallions 31-46. The red team's luck ran out for the next two games when they lost a close battle to Wilmer's blue team 54-59. Garland's gold team kept the pressure on by beating the Raider's 57-33. Lakeview Patriots turned the tables by beating North Garland's black in close match 45-42. Still with a lot of spunk in therr a black team took an early lead against Jrth Mesquite that the Stallions could not iercome. With strong rebounding and arp shooting, the Raiders defeated the allions 55-44. As the black team played away for their ext two games the Wilmer Hutchins Eagles k control of the game from the start and nt on to defeat the black team 59-73. ying away on their game against the ivls, the Raiders took control ofthe close atch by defeating the Owls in a close ittle 51-48. In the Raiders last three games of district, "'Q L .i', e red team tell to South Garland blue 28- -while the black team won 43-41 over 1 1 ruth Garland's red team. The red and black teams traveled to squite for their next to last games. Both red and the black teams tell to squite's red hot squads. '- The red and black concluded their 5,5 asons with victories over the Lakeview triots with wide scoring margins. The red m took a 54-42 victory ending their ' trict record with 6 wins and 6 losses. The ck team defeated the Patriots 48-32 inging their district record to 8 wins and 4 sses. th a spin on his pivot toot, Paul Denman C133 wks inside for the pass to Greg Plumb 1245. IliCk adjustment under the basket, enables Mark istot better osition and a sure rebound over the 1 'X 5 .i t of ,'t., 2 - ' af-Q . J+- -wtr t ,H-ew., '-Mtxg... 1 ,gk ,hi 'itil " D :squite opponent. iESHMAN BLACK BASKETBALL - FRONT JW: Cmanagerj, Ken Hamilton, Dean McAlister, vid Casper, Tony Jones, Glenn Harris, Vincent inatti, Ctrainerb, David Stafford. BACK ROW: Mark istot, Jerry Bruce, Mike Holmberg, Coach Steve lily, Robert Thompson, Billy White, David Bostian. ld Luuse UQ sAoq l9HS9q Q H9 73 Ez. :S T Center, Stephanie Funk C253 wins the jump ball to begin the second period against North Mesquite, while Karen Horn C305 and Suzanne Hallman C133 7.4 waitforthe ball, No district title, no With their F1011-dlSil'iC'i schedule completed with a record of 6-7 the varsity girls basketball team met the Garland Owls to open district play. The game was postponed a day due to ice, but that didn't cool the team. At halftime the scoreboard registered 25-7, Raiders leading. Through the game, Karen Horn sunk 25 and Suzanne Hallman had 10 in the 53-23 victory. Facing another crosstown rival, South Garland, the team again dazzled their opponents. Control and hard shooting enabled the runaway score. The 66-32 win included a 20-point performance by Horn and 14 by Jennifer Stafford. Against Corsicana the girls strenuous defensive play earned them their third district victory and a half game lead in district standings. Their offense slid right to the backboard as Stafford again had 20 points and Stephanie Funk followed with 18 in the 61-32 victory. The next game proved crucial in the district standings. Facing Mesquite the two unbeaten teams squared off. The lead changed hands quickly and left the team ahead by two at the end of the first quarter. Mesquite capitalized on a large number of turnovers to end the haIf31- 26, Guard Collette Traham catches her opponents off guard and takes a pass for a fastbreaking layup and two points. In the girls first district game, Karen Horn readies herself oncomin Garland Owls. Her total erform- Q D ance tallied 25 points. Working hard in the second half they cut the lead from 7 to 2 points. Fouls again hurt the team as a 20 foot jump shot was nullified by a foul. The foul sho put them out of range with 32 seconds c the clock. The squad suffered its first district loss 51-47. Psyched out is the only way to describe Lakeview in the next game. Thi Raiders defense allowed only 2 points ir the first period. The offense played extremely well while bringing down a majority of the rebounds. Hustling through the first half the score was 42- 12. Coming out in the second half, the team's reserves played the majority of tl time. The 56-32 victory gave the team a 4-1 district record. A close game against North Mesquite ended in disaster. Tied 20 all at half, the team's play lost its poise as fouls began to mount, by the game's end 4 starters had fouled out in the 40-32 defeat. Still on the downhill side of victory, the squad was defeated by Wilmer-Hutchins They controlled Wilmer's height througf the first period, but were outscored by 2 points in the second quarter. High score was Stafford with 13. With a district record of 4-3 the team traveled to Garland's gym. Displaying excellent defense along with a fastbreal from Hallman the team led by 10 after tr first period, The final score of 37-20 gav the girls a win to open the second half oi district play. Again traveling away from homecour' the team approached rival South Garland. The team jumped quickly to A x city loss ake an early lead and totally commanded we contest. In the final, 51-43, Hallman ccounted for 15, while Stafford and lorn hit 12 a piece, A match against Corsicana was ancelled due to icy roads. This left the 1irls to meet Mesquite, who had handed Hem their first district loss. As in the receding game they hustled to an early sad and continually stopped the ikeeters offense. Funk sunk 14 points in ie 41-24 reprisal. Away at Lakeview the girls claimed teir fourth win of district play's second alf. Funk and Horn were instrumental as igh scorers in the 40-34 victory. Against lorth Mesquite the team had problems aeding the ball inside as the game was :st 39-31 . This loss smashed the team's hances for the District 10-AAAA title. u1 an-in -1 "il M-"r ...Qidffi ter path blocked by two baffled opponents, Suzanne Hallman 4133 decides on a jump shot longside the key. titer receiving a pass from her teammate, Kerry Vallace escapes an opponent as she drives toward Ee basket in the team's 66-32 victory over South arland. BIRLS VARSITY BASKETBALL - FRONT ROW: Iollette Traham, Jennifer Stafford, Carie Doyle. SECOND ROW: Stacey Shires Ctrainerj, Pam Tillet, 'heresa Cernosek, Sylvia Lennon fmanagerj. BACK ROW: Karen Horn, Stephanie Funk, Coach Zatherine Franz, Suzanne Hallman, Kerry Wallace. , 5 3 is n g 2 2' 1 1+-rlnimr 1- W 'l fc is-'L For the junior varsity girls, Carla Harrell leaps high in the air to throw in two points. On a helpless defender, Cindy Barrientos attempts to drive the baseline. Tu he-up for varsity After winning seven games in a row, the North Garland girls had high hopes for a shot at the district title. But things took a slight turn for the worse as explained by Coach After losing the first district game to Garland, 48-22, the squad won two games in a row. South Garland and Corsicana fell victim to the Raiders' sting. Final score in the Colonel game was 48- 31. ln the contest Tanya Bostian connected for 16 points with Shonia Williams getting 14. Later the Raiders traveled to the Corsicana gym to test the Tigers. lt was a game labeled by Coach Franz as a very physical contest. The Tigers tried to use the intimidation technique to scare the visiting Red and Black. The try was unsuccessful as the fearless girls took home a win, 28-22. Bostian again held high point honors with seven. For the next victory the team played the Lakeview Centennial Patriots. The girls again won by a slim margin, 46-43. The girls lost five games in a row after the last victory to Lakeview. The scores in the games were sometimes close and sometimes not so close. Against North Mesquite and Wilmer- Hutchins the scores were not so close. Against the blue clad Stallions the difference was 32 points, 22-54. It really got bad against the Eagles who swamped the Raiders 31-93. The next four games were all decided by six points or less. Against Garland and South Garland low scores of 27-32 and 32-34 were the finals. With Mesquite the Red and Black put more points on the board, but three points short of what was needed. The total resulted in a 45-47 loss for the Raiders. ' Finally, the girls got back on the winning track against Lakeview, taking the contest by six points, 40-34. The last two games closed out the season on very sour notes. Again North Mesquite and Wilmer pounced on the Raiders. The final scores were as different as day and night, One, 19-29 the other 48-81. Mrs. Franz said, "Despite apathy among a few girls and injury, the J.V. girls had a good season. We started off 10 and 0. As soon as district started we lost several girls to injury or other sports. The girls kept their spirits up and never gave up " I C We suffered from our shooting, missing really obvious shots. We have games where our guards miss four or five lay ups in a row." That remark typified thi frustrations experienced by the North Garland Freshman girls and their coach Jan Whittaker, The season began against the Garland Owls in a contest which was lost 44-24. The second game ended on a much sweeter note for the girls. ln the low scoring match with the Colonels of South Garland, Norma Barrientos controlled the offense with 13 points while Linda Montgomery played excellent on the defensive end. The squad lost its next game to a mucr more mature Mesquite team by 26 points Lakeview proved to be an even match with the Raiders losing in overtime by only 5 points. The next two games were described by Coach Whittaker as the best games of the season. North Mesquite and Wilmer- Hutchins, two of the best teams in the race, defeated the Red and Black by 15 and 16 points respectively. Later the team lost to Garland by ten points in a very even match. Cindy Barrientos hit for 8 points in the game and was classified by her coach as an excellent outside shooter. The Raiders lost two more games in a row at the hands of the South Garland and Mesquite teams. The score of the Colonel game ended up 23-28. But the contest involving the Skeeters was a little bit worse. The girls lost by 14 points. Norma Barrientos led the scoring with 12 points. But the match with Lakeview resulted in a win forthe Red. The game went into overtime with North Garland scoring three points to the Patriots zero. The next two games with North Mesquite and Wilmer-Hutchins rounded out the season with losses. The Stallion game was fairly close 23-29. Alice Aguilar scored six points for the Raiders on that night. Wilmer beat the girls soundly running up a score of 29-41. One highlight of this encounter was a last second shot by Tammie Irwin. With just two seconds on the clock and three girls covering her, she flipped a hook shot through the net from half court. Talking about the season and next years team, coach Whitaker stated, "These girls should help us have a strong JV next year, especially since their skills will be more polished by next fall. We have a lot of potential here and another year's maturity will be a plus." 1 Setting up lor an eight loot rump shot, Cheryl Goth- ard pumps another one towards the hoop. Pulling up short for an easy two points, Alice Agui- lar haunts the Patriot team. ,g,,,,1,ggf-ygf-1Pfj,'f', xr ,,,...-av' -A ' - wWu,1.,,,,,,,, nv"""'.- www--f' ' ' Cranking up the Raider last break, Lisa Regon flies past a would be South Garland defender. K .N ,...-nr FRESHMAN GIRLS BASKETBALL TEAM - FRONT FiOVVt Cindy Barrientos, Mitzi Crawford, Alice Aqui' lar, Shasta Elliott, Julie Berry, Tammie Erwin, Norma Barrienlos, BACK BOW: Cheryl Parker, Linda Mont- gomery, Terry Thornberry, Coach Jan Whitaker, Cheryl Gothard, Connie Thornberry. 5119513951 311 9 H9 77 CCGF 3,180 Kickoff for championship After receiving a pass from a teammate, Bruce Runnels moves toward the goal and takes a shot for the Ftaiders. ln a valiant effort to defend the goal, goalie Todd Brunskill reaches high in the air to stop an oppo- nents shot. Concentration and good lorm allow Dino Helm to be one ot the best shooters on the junior varsity soccer team Due to poor weather conditions, the girls soccer team had four pre-district games cancelled , The first district game, which was rained out February 2, was against the Patriots. "We have 10 returning lettermen on this year's squad and a very good chance of getting -district," said Coach Rosemary Madziar. "With the district contenders, South Garland and North Mesquite, this is going to be an tough year because of the lack of pre-district games." Corsicana did not play the girls soccer team this year because they did not have a team, but they played Duncariville in place ot the Tigers. g Pre-district games were in order as the boys soccer team defeated Irving by a score of 4-3g JV tied Irving 2-2. The next game was against W. T. White but the rec and black lost 1-8. The Bulldogs-from T North Dallas edged by the varsity squad O-2, but the Raiders came back and won over J. J. Pearce by a score of 8-1 , one o the top ranked teams in the stat in-the AAAA-district. The first districtgame was February 22 against Lakeview, one ofthe new members in 10-AAAA. if i Coach Charlesl.elVlaster cited the team as being in the race for the district title, predicting the team to be second or third. "The.varsity has two to four years g g experience in the players playing g together which witl help us tremendously along with a few freshmen," remarked , Coach LeMaster. 3: at Li rerrgif. ff fftyffwi M-S"-mf l""i"' . . 2:0- 2 'ina :ai-:sa ,, , an I Q ,fbfq mgek 6 L ,,.,o Q. n A 5-ig., -, W' x K . 'l-g an .,.i,.t f " L,r:,n' W f ,fa . , .- YQ fa ju "3"'.V 5- ' H A -- ,.. ,.5awqf:T'Yf-' lfloff lffsq 475-'a F 1 , 2. yr'-xg . ' 2 . . '- ff ff? " 1-1 ,. A :' ' - ' ff W"-ifuqz ,x M, ",-,QEXZQ . ,Nt . .f '-.y,w5,,,iQ rn K ' W l gc' 'a S , . 4. . . M o' A l'fI"l . x.-,I 1.4. ln a scrimmage game, Jell Tanner blocks a pass and head butts il to an open teammate as Darrel Vlana 4639 looks on., Upon receiving a pass, Dino Helm dribbles the ball down the field toward the opposing goal in hopes of scoring for the Raiders.. 90003 J 79 I ' IN 0 ' ' 1 . 4 . Q : - . 6' ' '. ' 14, ' , 'K " 1 'a , s x - . ' , t Q . ' s 1 A , ' V ' I " K ' . '11 'IQ Q . ' .W 1 9 W .' .l"'1.1 , 'Cf' K f Q.' Q oft? 'v .Q gy .. SL A a . ,x firf, ' . 5 'QF -L22 'SJ , ff . r '-K' Sinn., 33 4 I ' v , .V K W", , ' ., jxv., p,a,.,.+ v , -' I . , - - .. ., ..'g'.f'f i - .. P . ' . 4. ' U' . Q In "'1,,g'L 515.5 ,-',l E- sr A' 'V ,J 4 V '.1",4'Q 1, ' , :t,1',n f . . . f .-, , . 4 , w - ' ' . f1f,,..fP M f fk . -' 'rf -., - A ff - - 4 . . 8 3 . f . MQ g 1 5 i '-K if w 1 .Q U 5 Small team, strong swimmers Starting the season off with a splash, the jrth Garland swim team participated in ree different meets, North Garland, arland and Lake Highlands. North arland's 1 2-member team found it virtually participated in the Pre-TISCA CTexas lnterschotastic Swim Coaches Assoclationj Meet. The meet involved 38 Texas high schools. Seven team members represented North Garland in ipossible to take the overall win in their g the event. Out ofthe Seven members sets. "Most of the other teams are 'onger than us, primarily because of the imber of people on their squad, but as a three placed in the finals. Lisa Lessard turned in a fourth place finish in the girls 200-meter individual Medley. Bobby 1019 our team is Strgngerf' explained Lessard swam the same event in the boys nach Deb Keeley. ln the Raiders' first meet, the North iarland swimmers placed second while the tong Lake Highlands squad took first and Prland third. Cheryl Prater took first in the 'ls 100-meter free style. Lisa Lessard aced first in the 200-meter back stroke. in the boys division Darrel Smith took a st in the 200-meter freestyle and in the JO-meter freestyle. Bobby Lessard, a 'ong swimmer for North Garland placed st in the 200-meter individual medley also the 100-meter backstroke. Jim Bailey ok first in the 100-meter breaststroke and second in the 50-meter freestyle. Three weeks later the Raiders traveled to istgate to compete against Berkner's large iuad. The Raiders placed strong in the Ejority of events, but were overpowered by large number of swimmers on the erkner team. Bobby Lessard placed first in the 200- Eter individual medley while Darrell Smith ced first in the 200-meter freestyle. inthe i0-meter free-relay, Bobby Lessard, arrell Smith, Jim Bailey and Tim Pruitt rned in a first place finish with the time of 49.94. in the girl's division Cheryl Prater placed st in the 200-meter freestyle defeating her mponents by over 20 seconds. Lisa assard finished first place in the 200-meter dividual medley, while Prater came back th a first place in the 100-meter ' ickstroke. Sherry Maciel, another strong swimmer, ok a second in the 100-meter breast- roke, losing by only 4 seconds. ln the Raiders third meet against South arland, North Garland had one competitor almost every two competitors that South rland had in each event. "Our team ced high in nearly every event but we re just out-numbered in almost every rent," said Miss Deb Keeley. "They also ave an excellent diving team that g Jntributes to their success," she added, Starting off the Christmas holidays with a ilash, the North Garland swim team division finishing sixth place in the finals. Cheryl Prater also placed in the consolation finals of the 500-meter individual Medley. Of all the members, Coach Keely picked the brother! sister duo of Bobby and Lisa Lessard and Cheryl Prater as potential state contenders in their respective events. "I plan to take all my swimmers to regionals, either in individual competition or in relays. Lisa Lessard and Cheryl Prater will for sure goto state," commented Coach Deb Keely. The Raiders ended the year with a fourth place district record with the girls taking third and the boys fourth in their divisions. With a crucial race ahead of her in the final heats. Cheryl Prater adjusts her eye-glasses for protection against the harsh chlorine. Halfway out of the water, Darryl Smith warms up before his next 200-meter race. SWIM TEAM - FRONT ROW: Jim Bailey, Sherry Christensen, Sheriy Maciel, Lisa Lessard, Cheryl Prater, BACK ROW: Coach Deb Keely, Tim Pruitt, Billy Halton, Bobby Lessard, Darrell Smith, Rusty Pruitt, Tony Fields. 81 day Valentines C13 IU At only 75 cents a piece, carnations expressed feelings of love and friendship. FTA sponsor Mrs. Deborah Bryant takes time out from supervising deliveries to talk with lvtr. Herb Strickland. ts .5 5 il 5 5 Ei Q li it I gl l Last mini, An arm reaches from the midst of sleep to shut off the screaming alarm clock. Shoving aside the blankets, he slowly wipes the sleep from his eyes and begins to focus them on the room around him. Sweeping the room, his eyes return to the calendar hanging on the wall. Thoughts wizz through his mind, "What day is it? lt can't be. Yesterday was only the - Oh, not lt's Valentines Day and l haven't bought anything yet' Jumping from his bed, he rushes to the closet. Tearing his clothes from the han- ger, he dashes to the bathroom. A cold shower and he is fully awake. "What should l get? Flowers? FTA carnation sales ended February 9. Florists can't possibly fill an order until Friday or Satur- day. Candy? Selections consist of "To that Special Guy." and "To my Grand- mother on Valentines Day". HA special card? Cheerful bunnies have replaced the decorative hearts in anticipation of Easter." Flushing into school, a glimpse of color A xxx NX .fb 9 ,X ,X N X ctffff K' 'LIQQ l X 'eff "-f"N. ,245 ,Ex tj 'X qlfxkiglg? gm' li? te rush on red letter day catches his eye. Joy covers his face as he reads the sign betore him. "Make someone you know happy. Send a "Val-O-Gram". "Thats the answer, " he thinks as he speeds through the hall to the cafeteria to make his purchase. Fleaching the table he gasps, "I would like to buy a 'Val-O-Gram '." Smiling, an FBLA member hands him a card and he begins to contemplate the type of message to send, Deciding on something plain and sim- ple he pays the member 30 cents for the first ten words and tive cents for each additional word. Flelieved he walks to his first period class to begin another school day. The bell rings, and the classroom fills with students facing another seven hours of school. Announcements blare over the speaker as the teacher writes the day's assignments on the board. A knock sounds at the door. Every- one's eyes fall on theentering FTA merr ber carrying an armful of carnations. As she begins handing out the carnations which were purchased inthe cafeteria ti 75 cents, he begins working on his assignment. "No one would send me a Carnation," he thinks as he puzzles over a difficult algebra problem. Suddenly he looks up. "Did she call ri name?" he wonders. She repeats the name. "Thats me," he calls. Looking at the carnation he tries to recall the meaning of the blue ribbon attached to the card. Remembering, "Green is tor best enemy, orange, just for lung yellow, friendship, blue, secret admirerg pink, sweetheart, and red, love." Reading the card a smile spreads across his tace. Just a short message tc brighten his day. "Smile someone loves you - Guess who?" Heads turn to watch the surprise on Vivian M ' ' ogaras face as Sharon Cmaydalka hands her a "Val-O-Gram." wnh a total of 1 O49 sold Leanung against a water fountam Crndy Lacy relaxes before making her rounds Surrounded by a coiorful mass of flowers Linda Sundbye carefully separates the stems to prevent any damage, Camation sales surpassed FTA members' hopes iT Wok: Weaver Jlmne Breye! No matterwhat, it's Affecting the nation in different ways are the events which take place that are termed national. These events may be social, political or economic. They are dealt with individually, yet as a whole they greatly influenced the nation. This year brought on a new dimension to President John F. Kennedys assassination. A commission, other than the Warren Commission, saw things in a different light after analyzing a tape that was accidentally made at the time of the assassination. Their theory was "four shots, two shooters and one conspiracy." Although this theory selected by the Cardinals. He was Pope John Paul I. Forty-five to sixty days later he also died. Following his death was another election, this one more time consuming. Cardinal Karol Wojtyla CJohn Paul ID was selected as the first non- ltalian Pope in 455 years. To everyone's amazement, he was also the tirst Polish Pope. Poisoning themselves and their children were the people of Jonestown. ln this violent massacre over nine hundred people were killed. Leader Jim Jones persuaded the whole cult to destroy themselves. Along with his K ti Qi. . gn.. 42. ' 'Maas L?fl'f," v .:. K I, y x e ik i sq aa., ..., 1 x 1- -r- Y-3-M q . - bb! .4.- . differed from that of the Warren people he also poisoned himself. These Q 0 - P' v i ln, Commission, two shots, one shooter and massive suicides not only astonished the f" ii ' g 'Fr no conspiracy, no new process has been world, but also greatly disturbed it. , ' E, used in analyzing the tape. Topping it off locally, the Dallas . ' -ws 'fi' 7' T Mi, lnconveniencing many was the bad Cowboys set an NFL record by becoming U 5 , iq gif- 1 ' weather which struck many parts of the the only team to go to the Superbowl five 4 M Ji' 1 -in , Q 5, United States. Texas got its share in times. Although they lost, the rematch ' Y . D' ,y , 'r ..,,-,4 V ,jjj 'QQ' January when it was hit by the worst ice between Dallas and Pittsburgh meant a X g '4',,g 'Q ,aviffu Q4 r storm inthirty years. Dueto the ice, third superbowl win for either team. In .-ei., If 'g g driving was hazardous, lives were lost this close game of rivalry Pittsburgh won . -3 ,g "i - fy! and over 250,000 homes were without 35-31. 6 in . i g ' 4 "" J ff' , 9 electricity, some for more than a week. Among other things disturbing the Q-'W 'P . xi , ,SV 'X 'H wi , ,. DPSTL estimated damages from the ice to nation was the shortage of gasoline and , -, 3,5 :Q ny" A range in the millions. the ever so popular shrinkage of the I-5, 5, 2 . I' ' -- H Atragic event which struck the world dollar. If? .A ff' . g was the death of two Roman Catholic Breaking monotony was the election of T , If 1 .. . . . Popes within a two-month period. Roman a Republican governor, Bill Clements. gy" 1 fi V,-f' Catholics the world over grieved and Richard Nixon was out of seclusion and V "1 ly at :ft Q ' 5 mourned as they found out about Pope Earl Campbell led the Houston Oilers to ., ,, 4 . -' . ' -' ""5'f2f,,, 1 A A Paul Vl death. After a speedy election, the playoffs. . J- X' ,.,w,ef g Q the youngest Pope since 1846 was 5, J ,, i '7 ., T , 5 1' 'A - ,J f ,XT fl lt. -- ix ' V fir, Cn , 9 , i ' Y nl U I : E keit tttl J' gi ,M X I L ill , 9 65 2 'fi W r Mi' KK Q 2 fr i? l it L V . O it , , . g P F if l -si fee-ewes... A G5 ,gf ,i" il Q .... ' R I Z f' f !fQf5 V! N 84 ff r y xy X. it-A X is X l l i T i x 0' l f W? ., I I 1 Q i , i f If i t w K fig' c , Xxx t , 5 i ff' e . +- ' ' X I 1 i . :Q , g H fr , -5 1 . . fr' f'!effw,f' mfr r in F ' -'pau .'a.u.e:' --'fi A, 44 .rl.X ' .NYJ V- M ,fl N Ina VX' 15, .Eff , I, l A, . lx, if A If , ,kk I A J ', g F , , W ,, fl? 1 ' f g .4 . 74. ' 4 1 -nr' " 1 I A-l 7 ,v .n O'-'Zi' J ,Q v , .v, : Y' ' I w.'w j - ., 1 ""i ' 1 "? ' s ff fr H . .W 4 -4? 'bf' 4 I . ,f , go. r f.-, H-1310 faq, , f MY' it 138' M, 7 Pi 'QU Y , if-9" J ' "Witt, it at 'QP . 'X 5" 124 A'f",5. - , . s l 10,11 , ,Ji 4.,.gg-l-,et ,. ., .. .Ah . X , . C S ,R "' vsfv -4 H, t , , ff, gnu: - Pr L-Want' JJ. wfp . mr,-. 'mg-eh! T 99, V ' ri fd, .. r, 21111 . wx ' i As a result ol the ice, electrical wires came crash- ing down leaving many homes without electricity. In the race between Bill Clements and John Hill, Bill Clements prevailed with a narrow victory in the governor's election becoming the first Republican governor in over 1 00 years. Q ? ,yr N-s rm rv.-:ff X Qu., 40 I XV f , t Y 3 1 fl f x ,r , . H, ,r V . X el or A , r V, ,I f Awe l I 7 - - - ag ua-A' 1 ' l ' W- VQGXEVW vp, PWM I-Qui!!!-4 'Q -, fix ' mlf1.'f.'.f.:Lfi Gfflik, -5 r ,i ,, , l ' r t r 'J X , Xa 4 , ,.., , , .mx :-,.- ,yr I L ff-fx fr.-R ,. 31,7-' f"' ,V X W I V ' if i-. 2 1 t .' ' " r ,". W ffwifithve reopening ol tneqogg F. Kennedy assas X lx xt ., X 7 5,5 x fl, lyk, X, 1 .Ju snnation, the election of John ul IL, soanngfArn it If A, canlgglines je su and the shrinking ' ' h' lar- AEQSCBQ5 live were nneq with comr ,f I -' '4' c' , 'eq ii1:i'! UN 0!1 Ae leu U9 S1 CD - U1 4 2 'r l i .J I r ll l I I. l IS F3 U fT'l U3 gin Recreation With the championship crown in mind the Eagles won top honors with a record of 10-O-1 in the intramural flag football program. Their only deficit of the season was a tie to the second place team, the MD 20 2O's, with a record of 10-2. The Eagles consisted of Billy Harris, captain, Craig Glover, Jerry Frantz, Larry Frantz, Jimmy Tosfee, Kenneth Barker and Joey Carauna. Quarterback Craig Glover cited his team's speed this year which enabled them to receive the first place honors. "The speed in our passing game is what helped us the most," said Craig. ln the ping pong tournament, Vic Ftouth won the first place trophy with a record of 10-1 . His only loss was to after schoo second place finisher Alex Marquis with 1 9-2 record. "Ping pong is an active sport but it gives anybody a chance to play," said Vic. Finishing off the school year in intramural sports were basketball, volleyball and softball, Coach David Wallace sponsor, extended the deadlines to get more students in the after school program. "This year we're adding one more sport to the program, softball, for a spring activity because of the interest in this sport," remarked Coach Wallace. The big turnout was basketball with just over 1OO students involved to footbal with only 78 students. 5' it ' 1 . N "Calif" -.. Vs Swingin "'f"'- T ' Wwvnerelfl H --1 , L f' , 1 t 1 'Q , :nun mwa- 'G' i viii As his teammates look on, Geron Binion 1165 starts to break for the basket so that he may be able to get the ball and hopefully make two points While the defense tries to catch up with him, Geot- frey Polma C185 finds himselt open and prepares to go up for the shot lf? 1 As Steve Watkins f16l watches his shot Tim Phelps, referee. calls a toul on Charlie Taylor C131 while John Mosier i225 looks on R i 'WMLS As Steve Watkins C131 looks tor an opening inside, Johny Joplin Q53 tries to defend him by cutting his open path oil. Guarded heavily by Hank Holden, Larry Eagle C145 tries to get rid ol the ball by looking lor someone to pass it to. Even though basketball is a team sport one on one matchups are frequent. Mike Pulliam C45 goes one on one against David Bowman CED. 3 wins, 13 losses Scoreboard eg Q99 es Q99 Q ' 51 Sf ,. Quo 0915 2 I N . Varslty Football 3 wins, 6 losses, 1 tie 10-AAAA NG OPP. 7 Woodrow Wilson 7 14 Adamson 8 7 Rockwall 17 14 North Mesquite 26 10 Wilmer-Hutchins 14 7 Garland 41 15 South Gartand 24 37 Corsicana 12 24 Mesquite 8 14 Lakeview 15 Junior Varsity Football 9wins, 1 loss 10-AAAA NG 1 OPP. 18 Woodrow Wilson 0 Adamson 6 Rockwall 2 North Mesquite 0 Wilmer-Hutchins 31 Garland W 20 South Garland 7 Corsicana 13 Mesquite 14 Lakeview 6 Freshman Red Football 3 wins 5 losses 10 AAAA Bryan Adams Mesquite Maroon Garland Black South Garland Blue South Garland Red Lakeview Gold Lakeview Blue OPP NG . 19 8 0 ' 6 0 Garland Gold - 18 0 21 3 8 0 33 18 ' 6 27 ' 6 CD CD Girls Junlor Varslty .Freshman Black 8 :9"e5ba" Football 8888-, , 8, 8,888 3 wins, 5 losses 'O' 10-AAAA NG OPP. 15, 15 Denton 10, 9 NG Opp. 14, 15, 4 W. T. White 16, 0, 15 18 Lakeview Blue 0 .14, 6, 14 Pinkston 16, 15, 16 o North Mesquite wniro 12 15.15 Def110f1 6. 4 24 Lakeview Gold 8 11. 10 Gaf'a"'C 151 15 a South Garland Red 25 , 15.13.15 Mesquite 15.15.13 8 Garland Black 21 7, 5 South Garland 15, 15 20 South Garland Blue 9 3. 15- 9 N. Mesquite 15. 4- 15 7 Lakeview Blue 12 - 15.15 Lakeview 6- 3 12 Garland Gold 21 6, 6 W-Hutchins . 15, 15 15, 15 ,Corsicana ' 7, 2 4, 16, 15 Garland 15, 14,9 8, 15, 15 Mesquite 15, 8, 9 1, 11 South Garland 15, 15 15,13,11 N. Mesquite 7, 15, 15 15, 15 Lakeview 8, 9 7, 12 W-Hutchins 15, 15 Girls Varsity Volleyball 1 0-AAAA NG 15, 1 5 Denton 8, 13 W. T. White 9, 8 Pinkston 15, 1 5 Denton 8, 15, 7 Garland 15, 4, 8 Mesquite 5, 4 South Garland 5, 9 Mesquite 9, 10 Lakeview 8, 11 Wilmer-Hutchins 9,'7 Garland 8, 15, 13 Mesquite 15, 9, 1 South Garland 11, 12 North Mesquite 15, 1 5 Lakeview Wilmer-Hutchins' 15, 15 Corsicana 'cancelled OPP. 10,3 15,15 15,15 12,5 12,15 15,14 15,15 15,15 15,15 15,15 15,15 11,15 15,15 14,15 12 9. 8, 5 Boys Varsity Basketball 13 wins, 14 losses 10-AAAA NG OPP. 53 S. Grand Prairie 62 52 R. L. Turner 50 58 Denison 60 71 Sherman 55 56 Highland Park 58 50 Sherman 39 61 Pinkston 63 71 Sunset 46 42 Plano - -50 53 S. Grand Prairie 63 56 Lake Highlands 67 46 Fort Worth Paschal 48 48 Adamson 50 47 North Mesquite 48 74 W-Hutchins 73 75 Denison 66 51 Garland 85 45 South Garland 44 54 Corsicana 57 72 Mesquite 65 79 Lakeview 60 48 North Mesquite 59 N15 9 0 wr ... - Q oo "Scoreboard" 64 w-Huienine 94 35 Liberty 28 Girls Vafsify Baskefbau 73 Garland 64 20 Forest Meadows 35 wins, losses 45 South Garland 60 63 Bishop Dunne "B" 17 10-AAAA 58 Corsicana 56 56 Ftockwall 45 61 Mesquite 56 62 North Mesquite 61 NG OPP. 45 Lakeview 46 57 W-Hutchins White 53 50 North Dallas 36 il gouth Garland Blue 43 is Sveaggvlllewnson 53 orsicana ue 32 00 'OW . . 25 rsssiiiilasiae 32 23 Junior Varsity Basketball - 51 North Dallas as 31 North Mesqune 46 31 Ursuline Academy 44 17 wins, 11 losses W-Hutchins 59 28 S, Grand pmme 32 10-AAAA S81-ing I d 42 Mesquite 54 OU Sl' all 28 N rth Dallas 24 NG OPP. 47 Mesquite 48 42 SP Grand Prairie 47 26 R. L. Turner 43 54 Lakeview Blue 42 gg Eirxgsjson gg 48 Sherman 25 - 53 G I d 23 ggnggd Park gc?ut?1nGarland . 43 w. T. wriiie 34 0'5'C?"a gg . gishoi: LYNCH gg EE F5323 33 ul"lS8 . 32 N rth M ite 4 53 Lancaster E39 iglqrlutcaiifigsu gg 59 Waxahachie 1 ar an 39 Lake Highlands 34 ir: afgligtuiigflaftd gi 51 7 Rockwan 49 40 Lakeview 34 jg Egizggjvge Freshman B'ack 41 North Mesquite 24 gg Qloggtlglgfguife gg 2332222341 S5 3195522215 35, 39 oenieen as '0'AAAA 2? ggifiingeiiand NG OPP- Girls Junior Varsity 44 Corsicana 47 54 Rockwell 32 Bagkeibgll 36 Mesquite 35 46 Bishop Dunne 25 3 wins 1 1 losses 47 Lakeview 32 25 Westwood 31 10'AAAA - 37 South Garland Blue 31 ' 37 North Mesquite 39 58 W-Hutchins 76 47 Gafland Gold 35 NG OPP 38 G l nd 58 48 Forest Meadow 68 ' 56 Generic so 52 Bishop Dunne 35 ig ggraiing i d 3? 63 Corsicana 42 55 North Mesquite 51 28 Cofsicagg an 22 58 Mews 26 25 E"'1li'E'?!3Zf?.l"S .1 25 28 Mesquiie 37 65 Lgkewew 51 46 Ccolifsicana e 41 45 Lakeview . 43 - 3 22 North Mesquite 54 . 57 Mesquite Maroon 48 31 W H t h. 93 Freshman Red Basketball gg gg'p3yi5gSqui,e ji 27 egiiinii 'ns 32 Q 10 wins, 9 losses 59 W-Hutchins 73 32 South Garland 4. 34 10-AAAA 45 Mesquite 47 51 Garland Black 48 . 43 South Garland Blue 41 41 Lakewew - 58 NG OPP. 39 Mesquite 61 22 North Mesquite A 54 39 Rockwall 21 48 Lakeview Gold 32 31 Corsicana 93 24 Bishop Dunne 48 W-Hutchins 81 40 Northwood . X Q Q 2 Q . 'O QQ QQ e e oog pieoqei CD CD x I x . r If x ., r it ., ,gawk K and Di styles. not onl olothrzs prevalent among guys were Colorful plaii shirts, bright roomy sweaters and tatlore blueieans, The old stand!bys were there also Ctor both sexesj, t-shirts,searth' shoes, and that favoritepair ot "faded just right" blue jeans, A new twist on this was shirt sleeves turned up lo the elbow to reveal thermal underwear or long lerneath the i ' shirt ring, seemed to be making a comeback tor giuysl Expensive rings, usually with diamonds, gold watches, necklaces, ani evenan occasional earring were seen. Fashions as always, were a matter of discretion. A or the way he teels is quite often reflected in wears. s , as a judged by it's cover, person be judged by th 'M P ks "Willy-A 4- ln schqol1cIQ1lfigs,LGhfistaL Siaggs prefersa qressy ' I searidvust ' approach with'afull'skirt,Vbou M lx V We , A. 5 C 1 New loqk for guys -- ..!amesWCqrraganA sporis a pierced ear, Thisis becoming more and morempopu- 'Hf2 mQfrQb0vS2'1dme f1- gp 'Q -. Working for that needed green "stuff Closed books for ea first hand job quest experience Training forthe "cruel world" we have all heard about seemed to be a never- ending feat and we fell into the routine of taking the same classes year after year. What was a good alternative offered to students with added money guaranteed? Any of ten vocational classes. Basically, there were five major areas of study taught in a first year and second year type system called pre-lab and co- o . pPrinting Trades, Electrical Trades, Health Occupation Pre-Employment Laboratory, Vocational Office Education CVOEJ and Pre-lab Home Economics Pre- employment Childcare QPELEJ gave students experience in the beginning or pre-lab stage of five study areas. These courses trained them to learn skills and make important observations which would bring them ahead after graduation. Background knowledge in the prescribed areas gave students more confidence when obtaining jobs. Sophomores, juniors and seniors were eligible to apply for Printing Trades, Electrical Trades and PELE. Only sophomores and juniors could be involved with Health Occupations Pre-employment Laboratory and only juniors for VOE pre- lab. Exploring the learning and playing habits of kindergarten children three days a week PELE student Cindy Lacy was a very enthusiastic member of the program. "At the center, we tried to give ideas to the teachers and tried to improve the program," she commented, explaining further that the-learning ' process for her required much observation. The co-op programs were Home Economics Cooperation Education QHOCEJ Distributive Education CDEQ, industrial Cooperative Training CICTD, Health Occupations Cooperative Training KHOCTD and Vocational Office Education KVOED. Each class zeroed in on specific functions and types of jobs and offered the student a job position in high school with the option of continuing that job or going on to college for more training after graduation, HOCT co-op student Kathleen Kirby worked ata Garland nursing home and felt that the training she received helped her to decide if nursing was indeed a good career field for her. "lf I couldn't stand the sight of blood then there wou have been time to change career plans she stated. "l'm planning to be a secretary and I felt this was an all around good prograr for going into the working world. lt teaches the basics and really teaches responsibility," commented VOE stude Andrea Ftitchey. Each of the co-op programs, with the exception of VOE, were offered to both juniors and seniors, and only seniors to VOE. All, however, gave students six units upon completion of the course. Some community jobs student trained in were HECE, day care centers, food servicesg DE, retail merchandisingg lCT, carpentr auto mechanicsg HOCT, hospital, nursii homes, VOE, offices and banks. Studer in all of these vocational courses were assisted by their vocational counselor, Mrs. Nelda Lowry, in choosing the . correct areas and best jobs for their ow specified study. As a basis for advanced work, control wirin studied in Electrical Trades. Tommy Brewer p tices his techniques for a class project, M iii R' ff., fit ii . t -W-i.,-Q-,, th district convention in mind, Electrical Trades dents prepare their projects at the beginning of year. Rickey Allen and Doug Alford make a stop ht for contest. 'idents prepare their projects at the beginning of - year. Rickey Allen and Doug Alford make a stop ht for contest. .fqgnvnnlvvr Filled with stories of adventure, books allow chil- dren to imagine similar situations. Cindy Lacy memorizes Mickey's Magnet lor her class, - xg- Finger puppets delight children and hold their interest in the learning process. Mrs, Kathy Darrow, PELE instructor, sorts them out to demonstrate a play, has ,ll I Q U :' 3 y ,U 'Q J N.. l WlP',, QOOA 0!l ol 'eu no oosq naHobs UO Voca LO -li Working for that needed Like change in the pocket in an age of employment Driving down Walnut at a motley 35 miles per hour a teenager might turn into the entrance to a fast food store, ice cream place, dime store or clothes shop. However, that same teenager could just as well be turning into an open opportunity to earn extra money on the other side of the counter at any of these places. Maybe back in the "olden days" kids found their fun inexpensively but since concerts, movie theaters, miniature golf courses and carnivals arrived amusement became hand in hand with paying a price. Teenagers gathered in groups, drove their cars to the fun and paid that price, but what with? Money only came from two places, their parents' pockets or their own. Naturally, after several years jobs became necessary and most chose to go this route. Minimum wage, raised January 1, assured anyone at least 82.90 an hour instead of 52.65. Most places even offered a reasonable raise at the end of several months employment. No matter what the job was, a certain amount of experience and knowledge was gained day by day. McDonald's, Arby's, Dairy Queen and Jack-ln-The- Box trained students to work with a cash register, gave them a chance to try their hand behind the stove and acquainted them with "special order" customer complaints. "l had to confront all different types of personalities using patience a: fU understanding." said Rosanne Aulbaugh, checker at McDonald's. Flocking the avenues and highways of Dallas, this industry employed a large percentage of teenagers and gave some fairly high positions with promising futures in management. The same type of manager and customer experience taught another group of teenagers responsibility at the area grocery stores - Krogers, Safeways, Tom Thumb and Minyards - but, perhaps on an increased basis. in.. kfllbtx . , NX Richardson Square Mall opened a whole new world of employment for teenagers Patrick Luna works litting shoes at Hardy Shoe Store Grocery stores handled a larger amount of customers and, therefore, stocked their shelves and ran checkout counters accordingly. Young and limber students were there for this service and felt they were well paid for the job. Students also held jobs in offices, banks, department stores, day care centers, nursing homes and all types of craftsmen work, either or their own or through the vocational programs. If the job served ln part forthe training in the vocational programs, students left for work in the afternoons a' 11:30 am. Not bad, a half day of school and pay for an afternoons job. Regardless of why students had these jobs, they moved ahead toward the working world and substantial earnings soon after graduation. Teenagers waiting until after graduation to get a job could compare experience and earnings with working peers to see the results, Working students had definitely made their climb less rocky. Also an employee at Wilson's, Mary works as a cashier ringing up items for and changing money. W Clothes items, purchased by customers. brought to the Graves' counter to be rung up employee Jac Bramblett. Decked with vibrant signs and beckoning smells, Walnut Street offers a strip of stores with teenagers working behind familiar counters. - rs r n a "WG YK. ,, f 4 w .1 .0 F x X3 Q - Q - " 1 LU, vm- r, r , Phone lines are answered by Lori Duval at Wilson's it Department Store as a service to customers need- Qt ing assistance or wanting to page employees, Approximately 2,000 customers shop Safeway, the second largest in Texas, each day. Steve Doll works as cashier, stocker and price marker, -Www 'Tv . ,, H -fu Q A A 5. 'GEM 0 'T' To .' 5 x 4 a f f , I 0 gr ,. 0 251.223 III: III ' fx" , 0 yqg f " Wat as 1 I ' 0 0' 5 , " V' r . 0 M il ' 1 f L f 2346 W' 0' l '7 ,SR Ei! 5 K , x 1 ' ., S, ' Q , :mg X A u PM is ,, yuh ' 'tx Ni! :XFN 1 ,. 4 -M . Q f-' W ' ' K ' r' ' W , V,.,, 4 : ' ' lbs 7' 'IVM:.' 'A , f , .an -f - 'f , if t W x X ts 1 15- '. I ,M4P?w0A.kaKKf!.ywTtnW'WW ! ivy, I 5 H 'rrr - M 1. f A ' - rw Nl, ' V1 , , 3 Z : - I ...cz X. f r' ar"-3 """ I il' W! it -1 ff tt,t W v up ppe 0 -fe we I nr--', gg-----il'tg,i4 0 I xv.. ' x x - - , N Q L. 7 QQ?" i f L1 X . Q-lipfifcf 1,2533 f ,. " Aff ,, H ffffs-wf-3?fM+"'fx , N ' 'w5fQ5i5:?4?'?E'W5'?3?f?"ff'f?1, . ff- K L ., .K 'F Gifts from the class ol 1978, the benches in the lront hall provide seats lor LaRay Doyle and Phillip Drake. Along with the new graduation requirements is the new required course. "Fundamentals ol Free Enterprise." ...- ai . , ' XXX l .4 .MNA .. Q , ...Um Q 4, 1. N, ,f::f"2, nw.. "sw, " 'w,,"r,. 1, N .K 5 's N "'1""'-:."'f 25. ni, "M-.,'f 2.3 . "nn I ,I ll -M, f-,gn-,l qhl 5 sg, -,U , 1,14 r., an wh of, i .. W I f . ' Ms r. ,M ,ff ,, '31, ,oh gf: H" 'N' r 'A 'N U -wa, '91, 'I' "ve, Q' 'v-If 3 'e.':?"""-, 5-, 6 I 'r,, wh Io, U"-n,- ' '12, F "sl,-,ht ""'n I 1 V "'v.,, "lr 'rf 1 Q., --., wi 'of .U ' f 45 nh M r, cn.. ... '05 1 rf. "nv C at '-5 'a.- 0'-0, 'lu S 1.43, , o. 0 0,5 , t v.,,r.' ,H ' Wo, ""r fo. . f fu. . ' Q'-, 2. 4 , . , w ' 0 l fhqssg iii f X X ll lv .V 5 k 5 W Work continues on the library while most of the 5 Ilbrarys equipment has been moved to room 211. 5 r Since freshmen and sophomores are now .W required lo lake first and second quarter exams, Telna Daggs finishes one ol hers. 'ffl 4.1.1, : It . ,,:,. -U Q Am eoueuo 's SUQWPPQ 1 O uos loo LO NI .tag lq35rjZsaf,2.:ir-eg, gtfffief. ,Q QQ is em as 1 9 A KH:-f52,5" ,,.c1,, uA7.I WSH ,- iw 1 ,, .-,, M ....fN,,.. Wg. -iffilefe-Ef:rf.zff,r.g:5 nat- iif kAi" A ..g.e,?W xg mfs W.. , lla., - -, .ft .wtaaxit iw .Wa 5,311 as Slit 5 'X' ze' a f Eg .V p ti?52l2ifi2iifi?' 'E fi' ri, 345 4435 al 1: ffz f tv... :ser .. ii. ee.. .wry rs- 1 Weis Mae if 'faifwrzf ,.?. af' swf get are -gi ., . . , 1 A s X115 I 5. .1-,..f, ,f,, . -f na, My :sa ., ...,w,. , . y 'L 4. Qiiiikefzfflxf if ,SIN f 1 r a at 1 ' ,. Mya, it X ' 2 Qatar f-1 -K 454' f Hitt 61.451, . eyes., ,m 1, rms -ii.-rl. . y.. 1s'te:ixaitf,f3-gh.. ,f,y.,,,? , i , .rftrnfxsfaae,.. , 1 ,- ewan, r-flea.. af fs 4 L fe+g.,5f,a1, f .av-,Q , ,...,, Q .RL ,L ujroilt M get ' f 3 . wr- at-me r QL fi ,M . 1 --5:-li' M1 33. QQ ,,.f: , , 11 x,,W afKn3,5g.xf5t ,, ,. , , Aly? 'A ' i ' vfif k i M 4 ti .fl r i , , .rp ffzgg 4 , iii ' ,L .,,k I I , 7 fr Z-' '.f 4 af tltgitq 4 f tit-E, N. 'N fl lkg if i i 5'AlQng.with-male-female equality came a touohy question: 'i'Who paysior a date? Should foouplesgo Clutch?" The general rule today seems to be that whoever does the l ?f ,asking doesfthe paying. individuals, of course, iebigrdanessf 'L t vary and there arestillsome .guys who are . t yfoverfshyzabouti having agirl paytheir way. j T'YfSc0tt Gwinn contessed,:"l never let a girl pay for meg l feel like itis the guy's responsibility." ' 'Other tactorsto remember when deciding whoshould is the length of time a 'couple has beengdatingq The closer the couple, the lessit mattered -who paid. t . e"e,h" fftEve'nLwith the standard boy-ask-girl and igirlgaeoepte-boy routine, there are a lot ot hiddenexpenses for the girl. Especially at the Lisa Attaway explained, "Well first there is my long dressfshoes, jewelry, makeup to ' t nfiatchniy outtit, myhair probably needs to be Cut, Va shawl or jacket to go with my dress, a neweveningpturse and, of course, my date's boutonniere. lrnean it is like a never-ending sjgfiightmyare torrnine andmy parents 'pooketbookf' r i Evenrgoitngtout to eat or to a movie can cost ta .QW t A ry Angeiaeoodwan confided, "wen, if nts someone llknow pretty well that I am going out iffwith, .inenne probably knows my entire Zyl i ' wardrobe by heart. l probably need to buy a Shilftiitfbl' a newpair ot jeans at least. Also, l satwaysiiijig-ata carryxsome money with me. You fifljl. r.ji ktttQtN,fjUst' in .case he left nistwanei at home." y Vj,'i 'Money always plays an important part in ::f'2i'? irdatitntdQglfraditionally, guys have had tocarry , K giwtzwffm 53 ' f- ,.,,. 'Q 5 ,2 lf iere Qiiiegbarqien of payingiordates. Although in . T iili ffrecentiiyearsimany. couples whorhave been t tairlylongt have shared the expense gyptgdatingj, lrt .todays high priced society dates L A ,Aw-gg4,:,.p,s,.,,5,,g,ptz J , H., .,,,,, .. . W. Q 1 ,g. 5 f 3 Q4-' ,,,, t 1: 1 ,J i4 le H ' rifiritiiv at it f ti, egg ftgtm aw I t 1 os 1 ti ts Wg .MSE ...H aegis, Q, fm? it faux? V 51523615 2. it ark 2 1, gli mr iff sz.-,,,,g,, 5 tits, t. . Eoaribeflvery expensive. Movies, restaurants Qandidiscjosvwere sometot the common plaoes t QQWQS' e. i i i 3.,.,.,,i g. ' ' ., kif M. 1 - ra- A ,irvrv ,Amr .. .. ., 1 V asap' 'li me G. F5 ' E 2 5 if Q Za it t 3. N sei 'r'r fr Movies, dining, dancing ,ZH i J c ' v ...Stl . 5 u l ,. 9 In keeping with the traditional role ot paying o date, Ronny Hunt looks over the check after he a Laura Gaiford finish their dinner. would lea ucho dune OOGWH1 Exhilarated by the open air, Debbie White enjoys go-karting. Many students spend approximately four to live hours watching television. Teri Casillas relaxes in a bean bag chair and enjoys the variety of shows TV has to offer. Sunday dinner is one time for a family to be together. ScottWright and his family, to his left: Mrs. Wright, Mr. Wright, T.J., Carla, Angie, James, and Christine. ' wlmaff 'i SH'-vu. bmi as-if 9. hd ite me lk CJ H 0 o ..j, , "'s.a etireiiii si castl es of eirfe tieiiig School seemed to take up an endless amount of our time. But when figured out with pencil and paper, it was discovered that we actually spent only one-sixth of the year in school or 1225 hours, which ever you find more impressive. lt could also be thought of as going to school for two solid months, both day and night. But of course that still leaves ten solid months ffive-sixths of a year, 7,511 hoursj unaccounted for. That is where the imagination and ingenuity of the average North Garland student came in, Sometimes that imagination was not apparent. Most students spent a great deal of time watching the "tube". Other less fortunate ones had to spend precious time with "their shoulders to the wheel" or working, to be more specific. But some students enjoyed more daring adventures. Rocky Shelton, senior, raced motorcycles professionally. He stated that the danger of such a sport was part of the thrill of participating in it in the first place. Perhaps not quite as dangerous but still as thrilling was go-kart riding, a sport Debbie White enjoyed. "The high speed and wind give you a natural high," she exclaimed. Some parents took part in their son's and daughter's activities. Going to sports events was a chance to support their teenager and to enjoy others' company. Parents also caned carloads of carless students to different activities. They chaperoned dances, went to parents' club meetings and gave their support to other school functions, such as the Haunted House and Powder Puff game. Some students enjoyed family activities. Mike Elam, a junior, went camping at places like Glenrose, Texas, and Galveston. They camped with othei families, some of whom brought dune buggies, something Mike especially like Sailboat racing was a sport Stewart Price and his family participated in durir the warmer months of the year. "lt takes a lot of work to learn to operate a sailboat," Stewart explained. But he enjoyed the freedom that his sailing skill brought. Whether students' activities were individual or family-oriented, their great variety was apparent. Although school was important, students were people tor i' 7 fy ff: if in-gg, c For two years Flocky Shelton has raced motorcy- cles professionally, and competed in more than twenty-four races. To form a human pyramid, the Walters' family cluster together. Included are Paul, Terry, Tim John, Mr. and Mrs. Walters, Monica and Joe. Q o -gp-b OH SHI SLU 1L C .L F5vt fsfvt 55 in 92 oo as YYTL 70 KNUS 820W VKKDA llSKJmJF lO8 l3O l6O Stereo sets and sound equipment are a part of almost every home and they take their prominent place along any blank wall. Robert Henfrow plugs headphones in to enjoy private listening. Juke boxes at the local Pizza inns are supplied with quarters alter football games. Robin Hicks and Rhonda Ellison compromise on lwo songs. Popular chart songs till several pages ol a pro- gram schedule for each day. KLIF disc jockey Allen Farmer airs the next record on the list. "Ratings determine a stations popularity and are taken trom requests and rating services," explained Jack Darden, KLIF program director. vt 2. l UUOIVGS or GNIGTIG WWGHE Loud or soft, yet invisible, untouchable, yet all around us, a popular teenage pastime, yet a serious business for all ages. What could be so indescribable but at the same time encompass the daily lives of so many people? Give all credit to the media, radio. The simple box from which anyone can hear the voices of stars ranging from Andy Williams to Fiod Stewart is in fact a complex system of sound waves much too involved for the simple writer's mind. However, the age of electronics has brought to us this unusual entertainment instrument and thanks to its developer, Thomas A. Edison, it is a widely used invention. Rating periods tor each station are spread throughout the year but because of its consistent first place ranking, it would be safe to assume that a majority of listeners prefer adult progressive music on KVll.'s Ron Chapman show. Adult progressive is the preferred songs among all ages with "oldies but goodies" added in for flavor. Basically, popular groups such as the BeeGees, Village People and the Carpenters were found on these stations. Top 40 is exactly that, the top 40 songs on the buyer's popularity charts. Stations in this classification pretty well stuck to this format but also played album cuts. To describe disco soul all that is needed is the mere mention of the year's hit movies, "Saturday Night Fever" and "Thank God lt's Friday." A mind travels tothe jivln' jubilation of dancing lights and mirror balls in discotheques with music loud enough to blow the creamy center out of an Oreo cookie. Yep, that's it. That's disco soul. Visiting grandmother's house on the weekend may be enjoyable for a teenager equipped with his radio but did you ever get the feeling that somewhere in the back of her mind she was thinking, "Why does my grandchild corrupt himself with that loud garbage, those unrepeatable words and such hairy singers?" Naturally, this is only a stereotype of what many older people think of what is termed hard rock. Actually, the tempo is much faster than adult progressive but perhaps the only mind boggling part of the whole job were the names of the groups that sang it, Approximately 35 stations geared to teenagers, young adults and middle aged people who enjoyed popular music, had a place on the Dallas dial. No one knew the secret formula behind a station's success but certainly the key goal was to please the listening audience. Behind the popularity of the city's number one station, KVIL, was perhaps the city's number one disc jockey Ron Chapman who feels "there is no music that is just today's music." . Owned by Swanson Broadcasting Company, KFJZ KZ-973 was the highest ranked Top 40 station among listeners. A sunfey conducted in this area showed that the average listener had their radio on for 45 minutes, and KFJZ found a way to cram all of the hit songs into that allotted time, This way the public heard 4 their favorites everytime they tuned in. KKDACK-1041, according to many North Garlandites, was THE disco soul station. The studio itself existed many years before the era of disco landed upon us. However, it was the disco rage which made K-104 a flourishing hit. Located in Fort Worth, WBAP supplied the metroplex with Bill Mackfs nightly "trucks-r's show." WBAP, was an open channel station which meant that at night they increased their transmitting powers to reach across the United States. g Emblems of Dallas stations are a recognized sym- bol among listeners. Plastered on a brick building down Elm Street KNUS displays their mark. Q l Oh,Those For students, school and jobs are two of the main conflicts when it comes to dating. It seems that when students get their homework finished ahead of time, work calls and that means they cannot ask that jf'f-N-,fx-,J special person out anyway. Getting a day f . off from work is not always that easy, but when one does have off, that certain X by X N K. Ll, someone has to work. On an odd -f E occasion you may both have off, then if X Xl N T55 s-fOLJ A T there are three major tests to study for. if A X 5 ' "lt's hard enough trying to keep up l di' W5-Q, f 8100 your grades and go out, but sometimes ' 5 the girl can't go out until she has finished XJ Y X-' V her homework," replies sophomore f 2 51 Duane Parton. if ,ff Holding down o loo is also a problem. l ., Ot course, students generally are only y part-timers at work which can be good or Q bad. On the bad side, a person cannot it X XJ get off when he wants to. But to be more . 9 positive, the paychecks that come in can . k ' help finance little wants and needs and xi l even dates if one can work them into the X' schedule. "If you work irregular hours, it is hard 7 to get oft unless you ask a week in V -7' advance," junior Jeff Marlow remarked. It l For those who are going to school and tl l also have a part-time job, they have , l double trouble. The night a person has oft, he is usually cramming for a fest for , the following day. When one finally gets Qlpyzfrx , the whole weekend off, and there is no M l ' la I L-,X homework, then is the time to set up a I x . . . s .. e. ees... o 3 o r Y X - Q ll it l P59 , 5 R X 8 ,lit 3 xl? 5 lik 5 l xkigs 6 !llii" iff GX E LE 5 A jf fx l l' Cav! 1,465 evo' l , 0 5 QE . it X A 40 09 ASQ Q ,i . gn l . . 'N 'S l . f'Xf'XA 1 : , ,,,..x Q1 . . - A 1.-'Ii 4, 3 N , VLXO X -as -e fl YT fv if o , Q7 to - ef X 1-13 Q ff EF i Ll... 6 W 1 ,Aj H i -' s If sf .... ., E3 i 'Ile f' 0' r- D 4 , 1.. jx ,M -, K Q X 42 -":r F V-5--ffgj -1 ' , 1 ""'1 A ,XJ " ..,.'77' ---- l 4 e M Q weekend I date with the one you have been making heavy eye contact with across the room. One might even want to invite some friends over. Just as everything is set, who should call but their boss asking if you could possibly come to work, even though you were not on the schedule to 'ii I I I I I 9 3 I vii 15057 I - work that night. Duane Parton recalled, "I I "I V294 had a party planned for a couple of I If I Q. weeks and the day of the party l got XXX' . I If I f",..'-5---I"""'w QQ I' called in to work and I had to postpone I I l fx ,X I X I ,es I I the party." Although working has its I I 7 A IQ lI , fl I I I financial advantages, one can also see I I I I um , I that it has its drawbacks. I' I I "I l gl Y Actually there are many conflicts when I I I I l,,,,,,,,f', If l it comes to dating. Some are as simple as I K LQ' L trying to decide where to go. Others are I f 'A 1' more complicated. Coming up with the I J l I ffl I ,H money to afford the expense of the date I I Iii-1 is a good example. While many who do XI I ' I not have the luxury of owning a car, the I I I I N conflict, of course, would be I .fy I , - QI I transportation. This is where Mom and I fl X " 01:0 I, IIN " Dad's car can come in handy. l I l . Kd ' I 'UI Arranging a date takes some time 'gfkg X II I when trying to get time off from work and l I ff YJ I 8 finding a night that one doesn't have any I I ' til I' homework. lt is usually fairly easy to work l ' I I ofhl? ,ff L things out in advance, even though it may I ' seem like a lotto go through. Most of the f time one will decide in the end that it was , well worth it, X If 0 0 , I f 0 ' K l I s ' z,..gfI-I c.. W I X0 I , , Z, I I wg Ywtfgfjl I I f ' ' . nf MA lag-0"DL R1 I-Igzl K1 ' gpg Ed,BEYL A1 lb. ig- 16-- . U 9.513 I I O ,I f O Ea 61 1 I 3 I ,ff I i F I W K X I N6 I X ' I , N. I r Ia at t of f I 'X J I XI 5 X XI ' 4 SBA ,, Iv M W H C 5 I I U , W A QR J: N' ff-A f I dk I N cts I+ I I I -Pc X , I . A-if V. 1 ., v V' f ww -'Q L, , ,, ,, Q l li' , -Q, 106 .' ,....nvF'P' ,kt iiyr, .- ' Z i f ., W M I Students such as Angela Goodwin and Duane Parton use their lunch as a time to compete in a friendly game ol backgammon. Exchanging jokes and gossiping about friends are some of the ways David Lewallan and Dana Arnold spend their lunch. To break the everyday routine ot class, Scot Gwinn portrays the invisible man as Tim Phelps por trays Tim Phelps during their lunch period Catching up on his assignments, Alan Cool spends his lunch preparing for class, "Lunch give: me the time l need to finish my work," he stated. t V vi.-fi! ., '11 .cv iff lf.- Qxg " r 1 . ,, . . i r "" !a In A - 5 A - - i IE' -' Q, -.4 X ,.. xxx French tries and cokes from the cold lines are the most popular food at this table. The cold lines are often faster than the hot. On a sunny day the court yard is a popular place lor friends to congregate and .discuss what has been going on around school. Art students such as Michele Mclver spend their lunch by finishing up paintings for various clubs and activities. lunch: time to enjm , time to relax Lunch was a time in which students nicipated in various activities. These tivities included eating, studying, socializing d relaxing. During all three lunches udents could be found eating in the afeteria or break area and mingling in the ont foyer. Those students who chose to Eioke gathered at the smoking area provided ar the cafeteria. As lunch period began, students were seen urrying down the crowded hallways leading the cafeteria. "The lunch lines get long etty fast. That is why I hurry to the nchroom whenever the bell rings," stated evin Thoele. ln the classrooms, students Egerly watched the clocks and as the time rlunch neared they began putting up their ooks and counting their lunch money. "I always knew when it was almost time for inch. The students started watching the lock really closely," commented Miss Debbie -Jester. Students had a choice each day of going ito the hot lines or cold lines. The hotline served meats ranging from fried chicken to tacos and vegetables varying from mashed potatoes to squash. "The hotline is more economical and nutrious," commented Terry Barger. For those students who were in the mood for fast food, the cold line was the answer. The cold line oftered sandwiches, french fries and ice cream to settle one's appetite. "I really love french fries. Also the cold line seems to move faster than the hot line," stated freshman Jimmy Loftin. The cafeteria underwent several modifications during the year. After the Christmas holidays the cafeteria received new tables and chairs. "The new tables and chairs make the lunchroom a more pleasant place to eat in," stated Debbie Ftagle. Bob Blocker commented, "I like the new chairs and tables but I think we should get the juke box back." After eating many students spent their spare time socializing. Whether in the cafeteria, break area or courtyard, friends seemed to always group together and discuss the latest news. By talking with friends and relaxing, students were able to break the routine of class. Some students felt the lunch periods should be extended. "After standing in line I barely have time to finish my meal before it is time to go back to cIass," complained Debi Vercher. For those students who needed to study for upcoming test or finish homework, lunch provided the time they so desperately required, ' "Sometimes it is hard to study in the lunchroom because of all the noise," stated Lance Churchman. A few students found the front foyer a much quieter place to study and relax. "I like coming to the front hallway after I tinish eating because I can relax better in the quiet than I could in all the hustle and bustle o the lunchroom," stated Robert Carson. Whichever way students spent lunch it was a time of relaxation and a time everyone enjoyed. f uounq nou 1k CD J XI Half the Every school day began and ended with the arrival and departure of the students at school. Students utilized various methods of transportation to get to and from school. Driving themselves, riding with parents or friends, riding a school bus and walking were the means in which students got to school. Driving themselves was the most popular form of transportation. More than 75 percent of the students who drove to school were juniors and seniors. "I am really looking forward to my junior year," stated freshman Steve Banks. "That is when l will be able to drive myself to school instead of ride with my parents." The student parking lot filled up very quickly each morning as students arrived at school. More cars were driven to school than any other type of vehicle. Models ranging from Fords to Flats could be found on the parking lot. In recent years more foreign cars seem to have appeared on the student parking lot as well as on the faculty parking lot, "Foreign cars get better gas mileage than most American made cars," explained fun is getting there Todd Hansen. As the price of gasoline s soared, students became money conscious. Therefore, more small cars were bought to help save gas. Among other types of vehicles driven to school were trucks, vans and motorcycles. "I like driving my motorcycle to school except when it is rainy or cold," stated Bryan Baker. Riding to school with parents was the way most underclassmen got to school. Parents often formed car pools to help save gas. "Ido not think driving to school is all that prestigous. As a matter of fact, l would rather ride with my parents than drive myself," stated Brad Barrick. Students who lived too far from school to walk and whose parents left early rode the school bus. "Riding the bus to school can sometimes be uncomfortable but l have a lot of fun with my friends," commented Cindy Lacy. Whichever way students chose to get to school, it sure beat walking five miles barefoot in the snow just to get to the bus stop. Motorcycles are one way students get to school and the easiest vehicle to get off the parking lot. After school this speedster heads for home. vim? Qsigfe Q gym s U.-:avi Although insurance is high and gas mileage is not the best, Z-28s are fastly becoming one ofthe most popular cars among hugh school students , uw. . I 24's- ' V 4- '5 Underclassmen such as Stacey Merklen who do not have their drivers license depend on their par- ,,,. U-W ents or friends tor a ride to and from school. mem,-az 1. v . - . x , - Those students who live too tar lrom school to walk or who do not have a car, turn to the bus as their means ot transportation to school. Like other students who drive to school, Toni Lake tinds getting out of the parking lot after school is not an easy task, CHOOL BU 2 :J me caps '-'L . -L Ti O Crimp xffy . 'L ' :L i-fit? CJGKING All trends seeam to go as tast as they come but every year certain trends become more popular than others. We remember each year not only by traditions, but also by the unique activities that have happened in that particular year. These can consist of anything from iewelry and hairstyles to movies and types of music. In years past, certain fads have dominated the teenage scene, all the way from the poodle skirts and slicked back y Fashion accessories QW 3 Key chains A BACK air of the fifties to the mood rings, stick ins, crimped hair and "tres" ofthe eventies. Movies have also come a long ay, from Gone With the Wind to Grease nd Heaven Can Wait. In addition, music as come up through the years to what is ow known as the fast beat, quick oving disco style. Summarizing the popular items and of the.year is impossiblep however, to is not. Let us now look back wetry to capsulate this year's events. -if t- v 'W es Brothers ,cce e Q' L c at i 3 i i sttct A 'Till' if ,, it 5 ' , , ,,te, may fs 1 N ,K 1 ,,, ,K . M , .,., Promise rings P"'m . , ' Wi N. M M we we 6, "'., I X 1 45' f figam Zy xw 19 o ,gf '70 N KX. Jima , V mek "f Mew- ,, R 4.k,A-,. 5 yn , ,..-Jfihw y - 2 if ww 3 wil E09 Sd ein il ik -L Emooo lor tho evening, Coach. Bill Horn. intro- duces upcoming events and entertains the audi- ences between presentations. Stat! lllllllml Allblflyii Autloybeglns to sprinkle glitter onto cut-out stars Wednesday beiore the dance.,The shining stars were then suspended in air' on the ends oi crepefpaper, CG' E Celebrity b -.L -L IU vlzf k v I ei df Q , is 1 FX. G , , Y, Qfrff-ft' gf .Ulm 2 fif?y', ff ' A night on the town Nestled between towering skyscrapers Set design, construction and lighting and the bright lights ot Reunion Tower, were the efforts of Roger Cook, Gretchen 93 nervous nominees awaited the ' Goetz, Gloria Mitchell, Tena Pullen and outcome of each presentation. lt was "A Kevin Ouattlebaum. David Castell, Night on the Town"l for both the Patrick Luna and Robert Fientrow nominees and the spectators. selected and recorded music. "The Seated inthe audience, one could Stranger" by Billy Joel, "Guitar Etude it almost see the excitement radiating from 4" by Daft FOQHGDGFI and Tim WeiSbUf9. the colorful skyline, Tension filtered "Shellie'S Rainbow" by Tim Weisburg through the night accompanied by shock and "Once UPON 3 Time" DY CNCHQO and happiness. were chosen to play during the Park benches, old-fashioned gas procession. lamps and a brightly lit fountain helped to Members of the Marauder staff worked set the mood for the night and scene. the Friday SWGFUOOF1 and nigh! and Foliage was placed all around the stage Saturday morning before the dance to ,M .- q adding a little life and elegance. add final decorating touches. The new Mm naming ns cum out .M cum, Introducing the upcoming events, roll-away cafeteria tables made it much stan members began rolling mum tables an the car- Coach Bill Horn served as emcee for the easier and faster to set up the round 3321 CNY l-HCV 'OHS mfs S'0W'Y Pas' the mm' evening. Fifty-one winners were honored tables used forthe dance. ' at the 7 p.m. ceremony. uf." qu: . 3 fr . e Q F K Y l 'nav 1 ,I J' fm.- -A Www ' 1 Sophomore Cheri Bond, Most 'Beautiful nominee and Billy Horn look over the goodies at the refresh- ment area during the dance. As the presentation ceremony comes to a close, Lisa Wiseman and Sophomore Most Handsome nominee Jelf Attaway depart for the dance held in the cafeteria. . .. N. X-if F 9 ' a. N t"V?Tl AAIV J -.. 1 A A ,M t, ., , f ,vw , N- ? 55'-.if A '- .'A!i1"fii J - A night on the town Fresh ride for new familiar to old eiebfiry bali -L -L A c Presentations for the F reshman Class Pfeseflled All Neflh Gefleflfl Wefe Jay Sophomore Class Favorites. Pam was headed the awards program. Blake Hendley. Qll-llle -l0lles- Gres Plumb and g president of the Sophomore Class and Crain, a Freshman Red cheerleader, and Ceflsse Welkef- JUlle Wes 8 Freshman participated in track, cross country and Missy Soto tied for Most Beautifulg Jay l Black Clleefleedef efld treasurer of llle basketball. Ralph played junior varsity Hendley was named Most Handsome. Freshman Class- Greg Dlelled b0ll'l football. Chuck DeBoer, Greg Duval, Jay played as a linebacker on the football f00lbell and beskelbell- Carissa Wes e i Rhonda McDowell and Michelle Ransom team and played as a forward in Ffesllmefl Bleek Cheefleedef and were nominated. ' basketball. Denise Snyder, Scott Bayes membef-el-lefQe l0f Sllldefll C0UfYCll- Sophomore Chuck DeBoer, Scott and Mark McCormack were also FleCelVlflQ the l10fl0f l0f llle Seeefld Ethel, Rhonda McDowell and Michelle nominated for this award. year lfl e VOW. Sherri smith and Cllfls Ransom. Chuck was Student Council Freshman Class Favorites were Gayla Holder were Selected M051 Beautiful and parllamentarian, photographer for the Gwinn and Andy Ramzel. Gayla was a HGFIUSOWIG of The Sophomore Class. Raider Echo and Marauder and Freshman Black cheerleader and Sherri participated in lfeek and Clifls Wes participated in track, football and member-at-large for Student Council. active in Vel'sllY football. lfeek and baseball. Scott was reporter for Student Andy played freshman and jv football, jv baseball- Nominees for lllls award were Council. Rhonda and Michelle were both soccer and was also a Student Council Chefl Bond. l-lse 50009. Jeff AlleWeY junior varsity cheerleaders and class member-t-large. Dana Brown, Misti Hill, and Micah Poteet. officers. Rhonda served as vice presiden' Greg Foust and Tony Jones were also nominees. L Als0 belflg elesled l0f the seC0nd time for the Sophomore Class and Michelle WSIB Pam SKSQQS and Ralph MCCl3l'y BS Sgrved as Secretary, ,,-fs" ,.'Z'-,gurl-NM Surprise overcomes Blake Crain and Missy Soto K as a tie is announced tor Most Beautiful. Most Handsome ot the Freshman Class is Jay Hendley. Selected as Class Favorites are Sophomores Pam Skaggs and Ralph McClary. gi 'Fx xl :fx lla' mi Q x, ww ,M ll CP? A ,, . 1- Freshman All North Garland are Julie Jones, Jay Hendley, Carissa Walker and Greg Plumb. Most Beautiful nominees Cheri Bond and Lisa Boone rejoice with winner Sheri Smith. ,Selected n'Class Favorites are Freshman Black cheerleader Gayla Gwinn and football player Andy Ramzel, L Most Beautiful and Most Handsome winnerst Sherri Smith and Chris Holder receive the honor for the second year in a row: , .rm . , .L at 'F . . lf--fe' All North Garland ol the Sophomore Class are Scott Ethel, Rhonda McDowell, Michelle Ransom and Chuck DeBoer, Q9l9O A151 IW 115 Celebrity ball ...L ik O7 Shock captures Monica Hesley's emotions as she is announced Junior Most Beautiful. A warm hug is given to her by Rachel Goetz while Marcy Box and Brad Baker look on. Juniors Kevin Cox and Carla Harrell descend from the stage following the announcement of Class Favorites. A Recipient oi the All North Garland award, Marcy Box is escorted from her seat by Scott King. 9. X: 5 ' if ig g X "fit .5 C ii 1 ! y yy A night on the town T Ffa- .. fc.. My gi 5. t , 0 EL 'Q 5 T ., M- . 3 f . 1 X umber one among classmates x47 Most Beautiful and Most Handsome honors for the Junior Class went to Monica Hesley and Brian Grant. Monica was on the varsity volleyball team and served as a Student Council member-ab large. Brian played baseball and was active in Young Life and Industrial Arts. Marcy Box, Rachel Goetz, Brad Baker and Scott Merrell were also nominated for this award. .Junior Class Favorites were Kevin Cox and Carla Harrell. Kevin was a member oi the Beta Club and played varsity basketball. Carla played varsity volleyball and soccer, was a Student Council member-at-large and was a member of Beta Club, French Club and Young Life, Bill Brennan, Ted Dalton, Karen Eppers and Angela Goodwin were nominees. Recipients oi All North Garland were Marcy Box, Kevin Cox, Tony Foote and Angela Goodwin. Recently selected to Who's Who Among American High School Students, Marcy was a varsity cheerleader, member ofthe Beta Club, Campaigners and Young Life and server as secretary ofthe Junior Class. Tony was a member ot Sam's Posse, manage oi the track team and cross country tear Latin Club member and vice president o Mu Alpha Theta. Angela served as corresponding secretary oi Student Council and was active in Mamselles, Beta Club and Young Life. She was also selected to Who's Who Among America High School Students. LIFE Q Q jl U I I 1 , , ,-N4 ., wr- , Most Boautitul and Handsome recipients are Named Class Favorites of the Junior Ciass are ' ,, , Monica Hesiey and Brian Grant. V Carla Harrell and Kevin Cox 4 sn 1- Junior Att North Garland are Marcy Box, Kevin Cox, Tony Foote and Angela Goodwin. Although picture lines were enormous in the 300's hall, Paige Pollard and Danny Voiz pose for their photos. Picture packets sold for 55.00 and contained four billfold, two 3 X 5's and two 5X 7's. Ainlgriron the town Us , ,amy ' ...wwf- ,, Y Y -.,. 5 ,AMD E, Chosen for outstanding efforts E elebrity b -L -L OO o Next on the agenda were the senior presentations. Most Athletic senior girl was Vicki Dopson and Most Athletic boy was Tim Phelps. Vicki participated in i varsity basketball and wasa member ot FCA, Tim played varsity football, f D basketball and baseball and was a member of the National Honor Society, Beta Club and Student Council. Also D i C nominated for this award were Fthyltis Brown, Darrell Hughes, Mike McMillan. i and Wendy Tillott. i o io 1 t o i fl .i Receiving the honor oi Most Courteous were Cindy Ethel and Kevin Ellisonq r Cindy wasa member of Student Council, Young Life, Campaigners,1OEA.and served as treasurer ofthe Beta Club. ,ro ,.,,ai.a--2-, -VY.. ,.-.H .zafi- Nogrgnee ggi sei: naidig isp:-at P3115 Palrrigr Kevin was quarterback on the varsity oo an GVITI H0083 V8flC9 OWU 'S at 8 Uflftg 6 - procession of nominees before the presentation football team agd ppayed vargllty baseball' ggremgny- He was also active in Mu Alpha Theta, National Honor Society, Student Council. L23-W sw-,aew.".:e-sv-tarse:.rx..m:L,L-:za , 4, ,, af.-,. Q-QQ., ,,',' Sealed in the auditorium Greg Gordon and Most Courteous nominee Cheryl Brandstatter listen attentively for the next award category, Most Couneous nominee Sandy Wilson offers a 'hugiof congfratuiations to winner Cindy Ethel while nominee Cheryl Brandstatter smiles in excitement. Beta Club, Young Life, Campaignersanr was secretary for FCA Kevin Blair, Cheryl Brandstatter, Bobby Morrow and Sandy Wilson were nominees, Best Raider Spirit winners were Yosernite1Sasm Susan Collins and Sam's Posse Sheriff Scott Wright. Susan servec as .seoretary ot Mu Alpha Theta and was ay member of the National Honor Society Scott was captain ot the gymnastics tear andoa member ofthe National Honor Sooiety,Slf1artaKnox, Diane Palmer, Pat Tate andtSteve Watkins were also nominated for this award. Personality Pius recipients were David Damer and Lou Ann Nelson. David wasa kickertor the varsity football team and Lou Ann wasa staff of the senic book for this honor Laura Hudson, , an Sharber. W-M.-, ' or l Best Raiderspirit nominee' Sharla Knoxmakes her way to,the,stagetand smiles at friends in the . audience. V , L 3 " L: 4 f 'Li fl l L 1 f, i . ' iivgg. ' 5fv, X iii 6 t I' '. r -Q --tr!! A ,L -,F my Lv J.. J 'Q' Q5 :q . .r , 1, -595,22 I 4-t Q i P' T' '51 i Q Et A F 3 . -A 1 -K IV, .Q .IJ -4 Winners of the Personality Plus title are Lou Ann Nelson and David Damer. Sam's Posse Sheri!! Scott Wright and Yosemite Sam Susan Collins are awarded the title of Best Raider Spirit, .7 l -. 'H mm Most Courieous certilicates go to Cindy Ethel and Kevin Ellison. Recipients ol the Most Athletic award are seniors Vicki Dopson and Tim Phelps. ty bal ri Ieb G c 119 rityball L bfng 1315? 1 fit 53 321: . '31, 3, grew , 1 1 'VL P A, ' A 103 P. ft " et 'r t- -a" C: fp, 49"-,Ad divlt E P0 5' ' tw'-qu D J"'5L it M P 5-5' fk' 'Q' 'N Af ... 122. 92... , slr- O LQ u-1 33 1-wa: 3 f " gl? rev- as A N vt ,m 4X . ' Es. 1- if 3l 35' sf-x5'l2:1x,f ag, .aa -wvefz, s 5 ge f"",.. 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E Art Club and Spanish Club. LaFiay played varsity football in which he received an 'honorable mention. Nominees for these awards were Rachael Burchardt, Mark Foust, Marci.Miller and Charlie Tayl"r.i s x"fgi, Q? 5 , :gy I l .1 'I 4, '- I V lilly 1 ' l it first chair flute in the Symphonic Band ,itll-1,49 , Q -' x . . A 'N' 4 t t s and was also the senior drum mayor. ' t 1,9 ' During early summer he received a gold medal for his flute solo at state competition as well as various other E5 my U 1 'I T! J i i gi . a J ' M g , V . -1 "ra sie, A night on the town ,..,eee-.-.-ee-.e.- s ecogmzed for enticing qualities QQL ' -4 -.waste ggi fs. ft gi K. 1, Senior Class Most Beautiful and Most Handsomewere Carla Sorsby and Scott Gwinn. Carla served as Student Council treasurer, corresponding secretary for the Beta Club and was a member of the Senior Bookstatf. Scott played baseball and was captain of the varsity basketball team. He also was a member of the Senior Book staff, Youth Advisory Council and staff member of the Marauder and Raider Echo, Sports editor. Most Beautiful nominees were Tracy Franzago and Suzy Phillips. Troy Attaway and Bo Sh ugart were nominated for Most Handsome. t For the fourth consecutive year, Lisa E .Q Celebrity .1 IXJ FXJ no K fri i N if K 71 Tx A' Q Wi L . lxyg SMX A .,ffg:.f5V. kg! -Aa i X-X' kk fr- 1 Sk. I . ,SKK y , . .A Y B f t t' -,.,,xNX,N flfwlfklti. I fha.. U Q N-iff' 4 ,iirifltfmlii , V till li, ti J. 4 E' 01' R11 . x X ti l . While waiting to have All North Garland pictures made, Todd Ousley and Laura Hudson relax in the auditorium. After the closing of the presentation ceremony, Class Favorite nominee Flaeul Cox and Debbie Bruce head tor the cafeteria to dance under the night lights, Nominee for Most Handsome Troy Attaway and Lana Clark converse during the recognition ot the Homecoming Queen and court. Attaway and Rodney Paris were named Class Favorites. Glenn Corder, Ftaeul Cox, Laura Hudson and Lou Ann Nelson were also nominees. Senior All North Garland recipients were Lisa Attaway, Kevin Blair, Scott Gwinn, Laura Hudson, Rodney Paris and Carla Sorsby. Kevin was the varsity football team quarterback, participated ir varsity track, was a member of Beta Club and was selected to Who's Who in Texas Football. Laura was vice president of StudentCounciland as member of the National Honor Society, Beta Club, Senior Book staff and German Club. ,ff 2' Z3 ,-'Q X , me 1,9- H .e ,gg z We-. ,xx ' s ta- . x A ,N 5 .J W' ,Q ff, .fb J. u-in l Fel 5 Q if on t it t me B. to t if .seen t A. . Wk 1 v "" , wigs 9 .3 . s UT Assistant Principal lAr..'Fnnk'Reid announces the'Alt North Garland awards at' the presentation ceremony. K' L e L H h h Grin: beamtrom the faces ot MosttBeautitut and Handsome winners Carla Sorsby' and Scott Gwinn. Seniors All Nam emma are carts scrsby, Laura ,Hudson,sLisa Attaway, Rodney Paris, Kevin Blair end Scott Gwinn. L t ' 5 Favorites from the Senior Class tortthe fourth 'year are Lisa Attaway and Rodney Paris. ' O SP. cu O' 2. 4-0- 'C O' B 123 Jubilation and tears overcome Mr. and Miss North Garland winners ,Lisa Attaway and Rodney Paris along with nominees Laura Hudson, Kevin Blair, Scott Gwinn and Carla Sorsby. Nominee lor Mr. North Garland Kevin Blair and Sheri Sanders take their place in the aisle during the procession of nominees. Mr. arid Miss North1GarIand are seniors Lisa Atta- way and Rodney Paris. ' , M I . A night on the town ,mimi 3 is SOUT ' Standing out in the 'gf 5,3 , 81, fs, ay HS 1 fit' fri? "N"5icg ii , - tk? dn' E as . ' i U Chosen to represent the school as Mr. and Miss North Garland were Rodney A Paris and Lisa Attaway. Nominees for this honor were Kevin Blair, Scott Gwinn, Laura Hudson and Carla Sorsby. Lisa was Senior Class vice president, member of the Key Club, Biology Club, Young Life and was named the DAR Good Citizen of the Year. Rodney served as Student Council president and was a member of the Beta Club. He also played varsity football. crowd Special recognition was also given to the Homecoming Queen and her court. Crowned queen on October 28, 1978 at the Homecoming dance was Charlotte Brown. Seniors Lisa Attaway, Stephanie Caldwell, Lou Ann Nelson, Diane Palmer Suzy Phillips, Terra Pullen and Carla Sorsby formed her court. A Mam'selle lieutenant, Charlotte wasalso crowned International Miss of Garland and was talent winner in the Garland Junior Miss Pageant. l LD 1,1 Llwi. if 5 X a WWF I I ' L 'Gigi' t o f, '- ix.: T. I A ' 4 75 Vg ff- - flmwjaiwve' 1 e 1,- A All ' my-if f' 'X div f'Y' Q I , V. Q Seniors Lou Ann Nelson, Diane Palmer, Carla Sorsby, Suzy Phillips, Tena Pullen, Stephanie Cald- well and Lisa Attaway form Charlotte Brown's court. ' Recognized at the presentation ceremony is Charlotte Brown, Homecoming Queen. SOUTH! AND LV Nominees 'for Mr, and Miss North Garland are Laura Hudson, Scott Gwinn, Carla Sorsby and Kevin Blair. A Mr. and Miss North Garland nominees approached the stage as couples rather than singly. Laura Hudson andLScott Gwinn head for the stage for the final announcement of the winner. Celebrity ball 126 it o 1Anightoothelowns lf K2 s . ' Starr night r fb ' l l s s l oncethe excitemempfeme g ff: lighted byitloatirig oandles.Streamersol lpresentatlons-had calmed, couples if jsYQ'l0iW HUC Qeld dfaped dOwn10if0rm a s prepared foralongswaitin oneoftwo 1 ' l'4 SIGHODV With the mirror ballihanging lfl l picture lines stationed in the 300fhall.i i g fthe CGUTGVQ 3I8l'S'dHflQl9d ffOmrYh9 ends s After pioturesvlleretakeni Couples f Vff0fThe Sffeamefs-A s s l wandered into the oateteriarto dances f Forthestirststime sinoetheschool r belowithestarsled by Mr, and Miss if eelfll Qpenedl STUOGNS Wen? emeffalned DYH i NGHS, Rodney Parisonousa Aiiawaygj sjdiscr iockeygand light Show. 'The Dance s The Marauderstaffbegansaspending aplg2Machine,l"' rather than albandlatthe ' e r spree shortlyeafter the Christmas Q f i ll 'i 5Ce'9bfifYlB6ll- f e r l holidays in preparation of the bigevent, eislsli if Therdance enooo at 10:30 p.m. and l Gold table cloths Covered the stables i ' tC0UDleS depfifled T0 dine in V3fi0US " Crowded into the hall-in front ol the auditorium, K 'ff Ffmglgg Hokfe nominees and their dates wait lor the processiori h ,b O V " UVVSK' tot er 'nlewf Dun into the auditorium to begin. o 1 s s 1 ,Aero Squadron. " i e l . l Q ' Q i l 1 V, ' l i 2 s i l N i fel X xk , air' , we ii R, l K ,X , L. , l w e -13 . A 1 at r I ' V: li" . Q. ..,,.,,, ., , . i.?'--1- f 7325735 , W. ig I , ,, ,km ,N i, ' f' A - M., . 'P -.451 "' 9, -Fi-V- '-55 ff 1 'wifff ,JY I 1 V3,,, :rs twinkled abovelhedahce ES danced. Gina Lancastefiatigiiglvlike Volts IHKGQQ iaklfromfqancing and reachffqrgaistar. if 'K Q 1 3 I iii.. W :fl . ,f ',n,Qi1,lx . ,V ,ljfulgwf l I 1 . 1 X U X J x- - " 1: I 4 f 6 '91 ' g -.V X-I , f 55 W vi elxremheyildqncikiglkipigfblauusv simokeibhguifslenne X J J f X755 Q . ligaleteria floor as Jbhiiria Winter and Mike McMillan , , , gzlisplaytheirversion ofthe bump., gi L , ifg fy ' At Baby Doe's, Chris Hplderi and converse while wailing foo: their meal .iei fi ff' ' Cdfebrifv Ball pfdvidledieiifiiifffaifimem ffifiivfiavefifleilei oneslas wlelllas sludentslifwi FIOYG Self. COUHSGIOLQ e l e afidjlfteullyi member Nlrs, LindaiTayIor swing' to the " if m muslceife - . ii O ui CHI? fllBQ K Even teachers can kud around 1 "A MM , . ,f ...A .Maw A-...-fw4..n'w1 emu- Am - VMI-I :mmf 1, ,ww 1' 'V -. ' M , 1 . 4 Learning FXJ GJ 1 ' S -. v Student Councl 1L CD O S Self-satisfaction: the Imagine. . . a school year without the traditional Raider Royalty Ball, without an exciting Homecoming Queen halftime presentation, without a fun-filled Christmas week and without the welcome break in spring, Twirp Week. Blah, huh? That is how bleak the year would be without one special group of students, the Student Council. Though we often took these and other activities tor granted, the fact is they were the products of much hard work on the part of the Student Council. As senior representative Lisa Dunlop stated, "lt is a lot of behind-the-scenes work that people don't recognize, but the work turns to tun when you think about the outcome of it all." As in years past, the Student Council was continuously busy with duties such as being guides at College Night, taking up tickets at assemblies, sponsoring the annual magazine drive and working in concession stands. They also attended district, state, and national conventions to learn more about their responsibilities as leaders. These conventions were each unique in their content, but they usually included dignified speakers, interesting discussion groups and good entertainment. Diane Palmer commented, "My favorite thing about conventions is meeting new people with common interests." Through all the work, their leader was, once again, Mrs. Kay Kuner. Working closely with her were the officers, headed best rewarc by president Rodney Paris. Rodney's duties included presiding at meetings, overseeing all projects and, in Rodney's own words, serving as "the link between the administration, the council, and the student body." Laura Hudson, second in command as vice president, served as the president ol the Round Table and as the chairman of the Youth Advisory Council. She was alsi in charge of all elections. When asked how she would describe her first year on the Council, freshman Kelly Caldwell replied, "lt's a lot of hard work but it's fun. I think it's a neat organization and it helps the school a lot." Rodney simply exclaimed, "lt's a blast!" Q if K t l 1 a - K. ..,t,,. iz D Wx 4.1 K . , - ,gn .. -1 1 With Mika Hill standing by, Student Council mem- Student Council. Members also served as a we ber Natalie Erwin congratulates Homecoming coming committee lor the returning exes. Queen nominee Carla Sorsby with a mum from the 'Q I 5? x ,. Carnations greet Coach Ray Harton and other new faculty members on the first day ol school. These were presented by Student Council members such as Laura Hudson, vice president. STUDENT COUNCIL - FRONT ROWg Diane Palmer Crecording secretaryj, Susan Kayser, Audrey Luna, Carissa Walker, Tina Daily, Angela Goodwin Ccorresponding secretaryj, Gary Jenkins, Carla Harrell, Cheri Bond, Monica Hesley. SECOND ROW: Teri Hulfaker, Susie Hollabaugh, Regina Rob- erts, Connie McDaniel, Misti Hill, Kelly Caldwell, Andy Ramzel, Gayla Gwinn, Rachel Goetz Chisto- rianj, Cathy Cates Chistorianj. THIRD ROW: Regina Reimer, Natalie Erwin, Donise McGee, Karla Ken- nedy, Sandy Wilson, Cindy Ethel, Carla Sorsby Qtreasurerj, David May, Rodney Paris Cpresidenth, Scott Ethel freporterj, Lisa Dunlop Creporterj. BACK ROW: Cheryl Brandstatter, Lissy Beckmann, Cindy Trull, Chuck DeBoer Qparliamentarianj, Terry Parmely, David Bowen, Tim Phelps, Don Burgins, Greg Duval, Laura Hudson Qvice presidentj, Mike Hill, Sharon Sprecher. .JI . i' G ulf' . 9 - V ' , J 4 .,, , . - . hgrf, Eg z' K ,Bin ns. . :Ji ' i 1 4 Liga 4 A Y f w,.,,MgviEi,gf' 'Nd To display their Raider spirit, Cathy Cates and Angela Goodwin spend Saturday morning before Homecoming week painting signs to decorate the library hall. As a reward for selling 18 magazines of the 2100 sold, Cathie Coftey gladly receives a new Seiko watch from Rodney Paris. unog luepmg il CO H9 ,L 'la he a Club, Mu Alpha T T Be NHS ,L OO IU As one of his Beta Club president duties, Bruce Stringfellow uses the gift from last year's Beta Club, a recognition board. Recording secretary of the Beta Club, Camille Kolch and member Rachel Goetz work hard to keep their grades high, BETA CLUB - FRONT ROW: Diane Palmer, Carla Harrell, Karen Windham, Camille Kolch Qrecording secretaryj. SECOND ROW: Miss Marilyn Marlin, Angela Goodwin, Natalie Erwin, Patrick Luna, Sandy Wilson, Susie Phillips, Lisa Dunlop, Tommy Attaway, Rachel Goetz, Michelle Barton, Cathy Cates. THIRD ROW: Marcy Box, Debbie Mathis, Cheryl Brandstatter, Shelley Holder, Tena Pullen, Don Burgins, Mike Hill, Sharon Sprecher, Laura Hudson, Cindy Ethel ftreasurerj, Lori Tappen, Carla Sorsby Ccorre-sponding secrelaryj. BACK ROW: Rodney Paris, Brent Allen, Bruce Stringfellow Qpres- identj, Marvin Banks, Johnny Walker, Kevin Blair, Kevin Cox, John Griffith, David Boswell, Timmy Phelps, Terry Parmely fvice presidentj, Kevin Elli- son. l l I L 1 il gl MU ALPHA THETA - FRONT ROW: Mrs. Lark Donnell, Camille Kolch, Hae Rhee Ctreasurerj, Lau- rie Raether, Anne McGovern,'Lori Dacon, Jeri Burks, Debbie Ragle, Karen Windham, Tommy Atta- way, Susan Collins Csecretaryj, Ms. Cindy Fore. SECOND ROW: Kathy Murchison, Craig Usher, Lance Churchman, Richard Robinson, Chris Vas- sar, Sharon Sprecher, Gary Pavlik, Cheryl Monken, Patrick Luna, Lori Tappen, Linda Sundbye. THIRD -X "'f 1 l . ...--X S u ROW: Robert Renlrow, Eric Holtry, Don Burgir Kenny Faries, Geoffrey Polma, Jerry Pembertc Lonny Hillin, Nancy Baker, Larry Pavlik, John Hr Robert lvey, Charlie Hausman. BACK ROW: Rc ney Paris, Pat Tate, Kevin Ellison, Brent Allen, Ke' Thoele, Steve Watkins, John Griffith, Tony For Qvice presidentj, Bill Heathcock, Russell Balling Ray Fitzgerald Cpresidentj, Terry Parmely. Studies, activities - an honored pair It was an honor to be accepted into :ertain organizations because they were ' lective in membership. The National onor Society required an eleven point jrade average from the students' first hree years in high school. Juniors were eligible to apply for nembership in the spring and those qualifying were initiated in a formal :andle ceremony. NHS met once every six weeks and eport cards were checked to make sure nembers were maintaining their high rades. The club conducted a ommunity service project and sold andy as a money-making project. President Steve Watkins explained, "The purpose ofthe club is to promote scholarship, leadership, character and service in both the school and the community." A The qualifications to be in Beta Club included an eight point average and leadership ability. Teachers nominated students for membership. This organization selected the Students and Faculty Member of the Month and produced the Raider Revue talent show. Junior member Michelle Barton remarked, "I was really surprised and honored to be chosen for membership. Rains. I've met a lot of nice people and l'm proud to be associated with other students who care about the school." The math club, Mu Alpha Theta, required an eight point average and two years of college preparatory mathematics. Members entered math contests, had a formal initiation in the spring and sold M8tMs. The profit from the M8tM sale was used to finance the trip to San Antonio for the State Convention in February. A field trip was also taken to North Texas State University for a Math Day. Craig Usher observed, "l thought the Math Day was neat because I got to listen to professors lecture. This helped me realize what it's going to be like to be in their classes." NHS - FRONT ROW: Mrs. Susan Adkins, Hae Rhee, Susan Collins, Lori Duval, Marci Miller, John Kostelac Ctreasurerb, Tommy Aftaway, Melodie Shamburg, Camille Kolch Cvice presidentj, Karen Logan, Ms, Sherry French. SECOND ROW: Gret- chen Goetz, Laura Hudson, Wendy Tillet, Leslie Molder, Gwynne Tillman, Kim Bebee, Deborah McCoy, Mary Farrington, Linda Sundbye, Stepha- nie Caldwell, Robert Renlrow. THIRD ROW: Sharon Sprecher Csecretaryj, Kim Heideloff, Jerry Pember- ton, Terry Barger, Mark Colvin, Gary Hoff, Scott Wright, Donna Holt, Adda Kundak. BACK ROW: Timmy Phelps, Marvin Banks, David Ramsey, Kevin Thoele, John Griffith, Steve Watkins Cpresidentj, Kevin Ellison, Pat Tate. I1 Sights and sounds of MSM salesmen haunted the halls as math club members worked toward a S10 incentive. Displaying his new Mu Alpha Theta t- shirt, Lonny Hillin voices his sales pitch to James To discuss the annual school service project, NHS members Marci Miller and Susan Collins, com- mittee chairman, meet at break. VXI 'QVWIO 9199 'SHN R BLIUIV lil eta OO OD 4 Pertect timing and totai concentration are tv qualities needed by Flag Corps members. Je Burks executes drill precision to the song "Esp na" Anxiously awaiting the drum majors command, Brenda Carraway, Karen Spotts and Dixie Steel pre- pare to step off into the next drill. V, m. ,Q ,,,1,,fi 'C C CU an 4 Y' fr' V ti i 'M r' as "i A 'M V A f ' 3, - I Q - f 44' . Q 3 . ,Q N4 Emwmxq.-wmv A 'lr' X Y' OX-,..f Z Higher goals seig honors receivec Sweltering heat beat down upon band members as summer marching began August 3. Members of the flag and rifle corps, however, began their rehearsals June 25 in order to prepare for their competition in the "Pride of the South" camp they attended in July. The "Grand Championship" flag award and three spirit awards were among the six trophies brought home by the two corps. Mr. Larry Lawless, color guard sponsor, explained about the camp. "All the kids really had a great attitude and worked hard, even though it was over 100 degrees every dayl' Drum majors David Castell and Tony Nakonechnyj also attended the "Pride of the South" camp. A combination of pride, hard work, and careful planning carried the Raider Band to new and more competitive contests During tootball season, members ol the band pro- vide a vital part ol the spirit at the varsity pep rallies. during first quarter. The Cotton Bowl was the setting for two of the October contests. The band placed second out of the 12 bands in the "First Annual KNUS Band Competition" on October 21. To continue the day's activities, the Raider Band combined with 30 other groups and played traditional songs at the halftime of the SMU vs. Houston football game. On October 30, the band participated in the Garland Band Festival at Memorial Stadium, This performance enabled the students from all four Garland high schools to view each other's UIL marching show in a contest atmosphere. "I really like the new competitions. I think they're spirit building and have given us more confidence in ourselves," stated senior Cathy Campbell, First year senior band member, John Kostelac expressed another positive opinion in favor of the new contests. "This is my first year to bein marching band and I really enjoy all the marching activities. They are all very exciting." ' In addition to marching activities, the regional solo contest was again hosted by North Garland. In April, the Symphonic and stage band traveled to Corpus Christi's "Buckaneer Days Banu Festival," and both concert and symphonic competed in the UIL concert: contest in May. Senior band president Robert Renfroir summed up his opinion of this year's band by stating, "The main difference in this year's band has been the excellent attitude of all the students. There was always a very intense excitement right before we went on the field. We all pulleu together to accomplish our goals." Z' 16,32 .L "V " - , 'JA- Pop and Jazz are the two dominant types ol music pertormed by members ol the stage band. Bass gui- tarist Ray McDonald contributes to the musical background Chosen as the Rifle Corps captain, Gary Pavlik prepares to make an aerial throw during the halttime show, f11'l MARCHING BAND - TWIRLERS: Angela Corley. Sharon Cmadjalka, Kim Rice, Debbie Ragle, FRONT ROW: Brenda Revis, Sondra Daniels, LaDonna Car- rier, Brenda Carraway, Pam Nelson, Nancy Lacy, Linda Hoogerwert, Greg Whelpe, Melanie Hebert, Laura Gattord, Johnny Harrison, Mark Holden, Randy Andrews, Paul Anderson, Randy Barrows, Robert Sanchez, Steve Duke Qrille corps captainj, Mike Paschetag, Mike Baulch, Gary Pavlik, Mike Wallace, Rodger Ballinger, Tim Shirey, Ken Larsen, Alan Cook, Chris Hawkins, Ann Watry, Theresa Copeland, Pat Luna Csenior representativej, Scott Cmajdalka, Roy Garret, Lori Evans, Dianna Walters, Shefly Canaday, Susie Kayser, Annette Nettles, Mark Sparkman, Lisa Pruitt, SECOND ROW: Tony Nakonechnyj Qjunior drum majorj, Dixie Steel, Kathy Lawerence, Suzanne Ragsdill, LeNaye Pruitt, Vera Lyons, Tammy Hendrix, JoDean Skelton, Rob- bin Peck, Randy Peck, Debbie Bowlby, Mary Oliver, Donna Barret, David Castell Qsenior drum majorj, Mr. Neil Chamberlain qdirectorj. THIRD ROW: Randy Burdick, Cathy Campbell Clibrarianj, Scott Omen, Tim Colvin, Charles Cervanka, Steve Cox- sey, Andrea Plumlee, Jay Jeter, Chris Knighten, Eddie Kaminski, Bill Greer, Kelly Oualls, Guy Faulk- ner, Pete Kraus, Kyle Spardley, Lea Bodensteiner, Grace Burrows, Rosanne Aulbaugh, Aleta Binkley, Dianne Shirey, Leigh Underwood Chistorianj, Hailey Helm, Lisa Dunlop Creporterj, Kathleen Kirby, Rob- ert Sparkman, Robert Caudle, Bernie Lawerence, Derrick Jeter, Scott Shipman, Artis LaRocca, Ray Not all supporters ol the freshman lootball team are ninth graders. Marching band members add musical spirit to the lreshrnan pep rally. X Sheppard, Sheryl Snye, Leslie Brakeen, Laurie Mur- dock, Rene Feller, Carla Chancelor, Sherri Carpen- ter, Karen Spotts Cvice presidentj. FOURTH ROW: Doug Halbe, Brian Rex, Tim Ouillin, Brandon Wil- son, Greg Huitt, Bruce Todd, Brad Middleton, Laura Howell, Scott Sunbye, Robert Renlrow fpresidentj, Cheryl Brandstatter, David Reinis, Carlos Macho, Denise l-lertel, Robert Lawerence, Steve Womack, Billy Connley, John Ferguson, Brett Beavers, Barry Larsen, Keith Anderson, Bob Green, Danny Mathis, Roger Speas, Anthony Belmares, Sherry Newville, Shannon Lee, Sherry Hopper, Karen Chapman, Judy Mulinghause, Laura Benham fjunior repre- sentativej, Mike Russe, Darrell Self, Kevin Ouattel- baum, Terry Hopper, Donald lvey, Craig Usher, Donna Brown. BACK ROW: Nancy Baker, Robert lvey, Terry Barger, John Miller, Stephanie Funk flibrarianj, Ray McDonald, Bob Brown, Kenneth Knoetgen, Todd Hansen, Sharon Shuppert ftlag corps lieutenantj, Carolyn Madrid, Lisa Tonroy, Kathy Carter, Linda Elliot Qtlag corps captainb, Theresa Schwebe, Vicki Westbrook, Carol Kolb, Melissa Polma, Margaret Black, Julie Davis, Dana Harader Ctlag corps lieutenantj, Lesa Carter ltrea- surerj, Maranna Wright Clibrarianj, Lisa Baskin, Cindy Lacy Qhistorianj, Jerri Burks fsophomore rep- resentativeb, Melissa McAnalIy, Vickie Wolfe, Lisa McGahen Cllag corps lieutenantj, John Griffin, Rich- ard Rogers, Jett Manthei, Russel Ballinger, Richard Trousdale, Wade Dixon, Martin Graves, Mike Davis, Kevin Oliver, 1 nv""'l ' ' Z ...I tt sa a e Six ot the Mam'selles form a roundup with their little patiently waiting for the beginning ol the trash can fed WBQONS dUfinQ 3 performance to "DiSC0 routine at North Mesquite game, Julie Hendley lnlerno" at the Adamson. Stands at attention. Contagious, splits, and kicks combined to make the chair routine a great hall time show. Lieutenant Sandy Wilson perlorms it at Willlams Stadium, In a moment ol excitement at the Wilmer Hutchins game, Sherri Day looks on in amazement. 20 YC 1. r tif fx Wagons serve as props at the hall time show lor Lori Duval. Later in the year the wagons were sold as a lund raising project forthe Mam'selIe. During the wagon routine Debbie Mathis shows her agility by doing the splits. Each girl must be able to clothe splits at tryouts. "Fools So Good" is rehearsed by the stage band. In order for the best quality sound so h N , p omore ew drums and new uniforms add color to the John Ferguson and Billy Connley await their Doug Halbe checks with the tuner beforethe begun- drum corp. Pat Luna and Chris Hawkins perform entrance as soloist Robby Jonas perfects his part ning of band rehearsal, their version ot the percussion feature "Liberia" QI Ay- " buy A n.'Z" ga--' -1 J , ' , ,MW ' ni.. ,,n'rn i'i il'.i,.,a...-n.1-i 'Ii,n ' ll A A I I g 5-:Q XII... ' QC ' s., K , - ,ij ay ,I ' 'An . fupisg ' '15 ni , , y 4 Jr' !f1,,, N. 'wi' J ,-I 1 gQjQ..'.l,4 ..,, , 1, w- 'Wat H . , " .y ,, ,.- 2 ,A f 47' - .ga ' .VA "vw I- will . - 3 1-ma! . As. MAMSELLES - FRONT ROW: Nancy Rains, flieur tenanlj Charlotte Brown, tlieutenantb Shelly Holder, Clieutenantj Tena Pullen, fcaptainj Sandy Wilson, flieutenantj Suzy Phillips, Clieutenantl. FIRST ROW: Vicki Jackson, Sheryl Avaritt, Dequita Norman, Joan Edwards, Tami Payne, Cathy Cates, Beverly Hrncir, Sherri Day, Kelly Burleson, Jeannine Vail- Iancourt, Cathy Marek, fJr. Representativej. SEC- OND ROW: Karen Yelton, Laura Fortenberry, qSociaI Chairmanj Tina Daily, Rachel Goetz, Donna felis., Strong, Romona Barber, Kim Carter, Laurie Raether, Debi Vercher, Angela Goodwin, Kelly Har- well. THIRD ROW: Michele Clark, Brenda Flowers, Jackie Trott, Kawiana Jolley, Kathy Kusch, Qtrea- surerJ Donna Gilliland, Lori Duval, Cheri Conrad. Jean Werner, Sheri Johnson Cactivities chairmanb, Rachael Burchardt, Qsecretaryj Bridgette Steven- son. FOURTH ROW: Melanie Barber, Kim Bebee, Debra Cloud, Stephanie Snyder, Sherri Hardin, Eliz- abeth Almany, Marla Baxter, Cindy Springer, Paula Gunningham, FIFTH ROW: Jac Bramblett, Cpublicity chairmanj Lisa Corder, Donna Ward, Kim Heideioil, Lisa Dhappart, Jan Hudson, Qpresidentj Jeanetta Anderson, Kim Whitt, Debbie Mathis, Creporterj BACK ROW: Lesley Molder, Joan Edwards, Sharon Sprecher, Mary Hackney, Julie Hendley, Terri Jack- son, Donna Holt, fhistorianj Adda Kundak, Cvice presidentj Phyllis Brown. Homecoming pre-game performance to "Dance With Me George" teatures mellophone soloist Rob- ert Rentrow. Striving for a llawleee performance, Todd Han- sen concentrates on the drill. The band received a second place trophy and S500 trom the SMU band contest for this show. Cedencee and rudimente serve as excellent warm-ups tor concert drummer Melanie Hebert. . 15' 'M 'W T4 Q., Nr nfs h as L. ,sa 1, ,, A V, , 3 df? Q wx-, a. ,. QL- . '3..... ff' , J if 'X 4 gr' an , Y, g if wr' y " vv TK III 6 'wait i Aging 1. I i Wheel barrow: add a special dimension to the per- formance at the Lakeview game. Rachael Burchardt and Debi Vercher perform the routine to "Sergeant Peppers Lonely Heart Clubs Band." To welcome the loam to pep rally, the Mam'seIIes do a hand routine to the Aggie War Hymn. ' T 'T' .M if S In a moment of excitement at the Wilmer Hutchins 3il'llUlilll00Ul Ill l'l10V0m0Uf3f1d k99DinQ WT19 Wim game, Shelly Holder screamsaword of encourage- U16 rest of the Mam'seIIes. ShSffi DEV and Tam' ment to football team members, Payne perform the wagon routine, At the Homecoming pep rally, Kelly Harwell shows her school pride by singing the Alma Mater. "Disco InIemo" provides the beat for Rachael Bur- The Alma Mater was sung at the end ot every pep chardt and Laurie Raether. Laurie was the first girl rally. to become a Mam'seIle in her sophomore year. . w s Steady practice, successful results Starting the school year long before host students even thought of returning, 'he Mam'selles began learning their 'outir1es. The Mam'selles'first week of practice as in preparation for summer camp. he camp, which took place at SMU, rovided opportunities for Mam'selle recognition. They won the SMU weepstakes Trophy, First Place Home outine, Presidents Award, Spirit Pom and 105 blue, 38 red, and tive white ibbons for routines learned at camp, Another camp was held at NTSU. ticers participated in this camp and ere awarded a superstar trophy as well Ls superstar ribbons for superior nkings. Once school formally began, work increased. "l-lectic" is how Suzy Phillips, lieutenant, described a week of drill team. Suzy added, "Monday is spent getting back into the groove of long hours of practice. Tuesday is tryouts. Wednesday is locker decorations, which usually last till 6:15 p.m. "Thursday is practicing with the band after regular practice. Friday is the usual morning workout, with pep rally and 'dog ears' sixth period. Friday afternoon we practice until around 3:45 or 4 p.m. and that night is the game. About an hour is spent getting ready for the performance fre-doing make-up and dressingj and then food is taken to 'little sisters' and football boys, " stated Suzy. Mam'selIes also performed at the Garland Pig Bowl in which the Police Department took on the Postal workers. During basketball season Mam'seIles performed at varsity games. Reflecting on the long hours of practice, Rachael Burchardt stated, "While practicing I feel it's not worth it, but when we get a standing ovation, I look back and realize it really was worth it." A group of Mam'seIIes unrecognized by most students was the Mam'selles Council. The purpose of the council was to plan parties and activities, such as the Mam'selles dance. The dance which was held at Loew's Hotel Anatole, had music provided by the Six Flags Disc Jockey. As Kathy Kusch stated, "Camps, practice, games and dances combined to make drill team a busy and fun-filled year." QVXI seiiesw 5 cn GFS ad eerie ch rsity Va -A OO O7 Accomplishments, awards for spirii When the time came for the first pep rally, the cheerleaders were ready to show the students the accomplishments they had made at the University of Houston cheerleading camp. At the camp, the cheerleaders learned new cheers and gymnastic stunts. They received superior ribbons for every competition entered, brought home a spirit stick and were one of the seven teams nominated for the Award of Excellence. While at camp, they were filmed by the National Cheerleader Association, showing their excellence in spirit raising fora demonstration film. On November 4, they attended the Cotton Bowl Competition and again received a trophy and superior ribbon for all around spirit. Participation ol the football players in the cheerleaders' skit adds excitement to the Vlhl- mer-Hutchins pep rally. Throughout the season, football players were featured. In the North Mesquite pep rally skit, varsity cheerleader Diane Palmer hops off as the hero by taming the Stallions, VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: Sharla Knox, Marcy Box, Cindy Greer, Linda Phillips, Susie Holla- baugh, Stephanie Caldwell fhead cheerleadery, Tammi Martin, Diane Palmer. l Cindy Greer, junior, remarked that the year had been a good one because the cheerleaders had gotten closer and there was better cooperation between juniors and seniors. Hard work was put into the skits. Each week brought a new and exciting five minutes to the pep rally. Troy Attaway commented about the skit during the Vthlmer-Hutchins pep rally, "I liked it because it gave the football players a chance to be a part ofthe pep rally instead of just sitting there." The skits were created by the varsity cheerleaders each week during their sixth period. Every Wednesday afternoon, the KSU? gi , 1 ", 1 ' 41.12 I cheerleaders put up signs and crepe paper in the halls to help build spirit. The cheerleaders also cheered at the basketball games and decorated the players' lockers during the season. A pei rally was held midway through the season for the team and as always, the cheerleaders were there to back the tear up. Miss Ann Clopton, sponsor, commented, "The cheerleaders worked very well as a squad and it was a pleasur to work with them." Diane Palmer commented, "lt was ver time consuming being cheerleader but it was well worth it." tt." , ' ?1 14 m.. - me MM? S1 ! ,mi 'Q if ,A 4 vq ,uf -5.51 An K IJ! A 5 ,- If ' ai DB' xqv,,, y",-S7-'Y Q a -,- 1 A 'L Lf L1 XFX eerleaders varsity ch shman and junior Fre 138 he Upholding tradition, uplifting spirit This mu of enthusiastic 4 I Novemberfl, the black team received a h Q i F i d h d i d Bowl COITTDGYIUOFI. The CTIGGVIGGGEFS Supefigf ribbon and the fed team SOP, Omoreigw-S e Qeers an "awe helped cheer thejunior varsity football received atrophy, spirit at the junior varsity football and basketball games. They also performed with 3 9-1 record. at the pep rallies for the sophomore team on to win the district championship "Being a freshman cheerleader has been well worth the time and effort," section during the competition yell The freshman cheerleaders had a Coirhmimei? June 'homiis' d i d th . between classes. big job with two teams to cheer for. The Ciassediiiigqgsg soiiieiioirihiei ailfhi The junior varsity had the same cheerleaders cheered for each red and Varsity pep iaiiies They were given a responsibilities as the varsity. They had to black freshman football and basketball freshman pep iaihi aiiowihg them to Sho paint signs to go in the halls and help team. . .. . . . . . decorate the halls on Wednesdays. Both cheerleading squads went along thegrtabnny of rmsmg SDM for their Class At the University of Houston with the varsity cheerleaders to the an eams' cheerleading camp, the junior varsity University of Houston camp and received JUNIOR VARSITY - Michelle Ransom' Ang received all superior ribbons for cheering three superior ribbons each. Brand. Cheri Bond, Rhonda MCDOWGII Chead Chef and they received a trophy at the Cotton At the Cotton Bowl Competition on 'eadeo' Lisa Boone' Lisa Twiss' M. K 41.-. N. Dancing to the beat of the band, freshman Blake Crain performs at the varsity pep rally. During the South Garland pep rally, junior varsity cheerleaders do a routine to "Horse", played by the band. ...ri 1, my W-, .... -W 2.1 At the junior varsity pep rally, Lisa Boone com- pletes the cheer BEAT by doing the splits. Ieaderj. Freshman cheerleader Gayla Gwinn leads the FRESHMAN RED - SITTING: Kelly Caldwell freshman cheer during class competition at the Chead cheerleaderj, Misti Hill, Blake Crain. varsity pep rally. STANDING: Tammy Cole, Felicia Lax, Dina Prof' ler. FRESHMAN BLACK - STANDING: Gayla Gwinn, Julie Jones, Lori Freeman, Carissa Walker, SIT- TING: Denise Synder, Kathy Brown Chead cheer- 1:1 mise UELU pue iefxioiunl l!3 A SLIO siepeeiie OO CO tites Pe La SSG, PO m's CU CD 140 Promoting sp La Petites gave me an opportunity to display school spirit and to meet new people," commented Diana Cormany. In promoting spirit, the La Petites performed at home JV games, decorated lockers and halls for the Homecoming and acted as a cheering section for the varsity team. For locker decorations, they used such things as red and black crepe paper, glitter and for the South Garland game, popcorn. The lockers were decorated with sayings such as "Pluck the Owls", HSwat the Skeeters" and "Pop the Colonels". For Homecoming, the La Petites created La Petite Land. La Petite Land was located in the upstairs portion of the new wing, and featured signs using symbolism to convey their message of .el Selling a program for a varsity game at William sta- dium is Courtney Cure. La PETITES - FRONT ROW Missy Mclver tlleutenantl. Allegra Burnworth tlieulenantj. Courtney Cure tcaptainj. Lisa Wiseman tlieutenantj, Lisa Graves tlieutenantb, Phoebe Braleyilreulenantb SECOND ROW Carol Schriver, Mgr Teina Daggs Vicky Neuares Dianna Cormany. Tammy Anderson. Gayle Breaker. Toni Ranreri, Regina Roberts Karen Hawkins. Terry Laye Vonda Moreno, Tonya Daily manager Sari Vigil THIRD ROW Rhonda Elli- son Lisa Darnall Maria Bonatti. LeAnne Welch, Lisa Peter- son Cara Johnson, Monica Hawkins, Diana Vrba. Mylani Crump Gay Shields. Susan Miller FOURTH ROW Paula Harvey Vickie Weems Stephanie Batt. Jill Ratclill, Lisa Allen Rhonda Zook, Sherry Brown. Paula Harkins, Sharon Crossland Tina Davis Robin Hicks FIFTH ROW Mrs Kathy Jordan Sponsor Denise Coats Cindy Harrison, Anne Taber Kim Kun. Tina Royal. Melanie Shoemaker. Debbie White Lynn Lieberenz, Lanita Aycox, Barbie Spell. Sally llvepock SIXTH ROW Susan Prinz, Andrea Scott. Sissy Ferguson Toni Ackerman Regina Roberts. Gina Lancaster Sherry Jordan, Angie Dunn. Dana Gaines, Lon Srinedurl Rhonda Hathaway BACK ROW Sheila Sud- derth Mgr Stacy Williamson. Donna Price, Liz Meager, Krissa Jones Sandy Holmes, Debbie Welch, Vickie Thur- lon Michelle Hart Stacey Merklen, Paula Axline, Debbie Baccheschi Susan Odum mqr Homecoming was filled with signs of welcome Gay Shields works on a sign for La Petite land, ll'lT - name welcome to the exes. The La Petites song stated that La Petites have Raider "pep and go and the winning way," In preparation of performing in that "La Petite way" they practiced three weeks before school started and every day of first quarter. The La Petites practiced six hours a day during summer and at least three hours during the school day. Even before summer practice, the officers attended camp at East Texas State University. At camp, the officers won three superior ribbons and one outstanding ribbon. The La Petites had their uniforms re- styled and added the Wood Choppers Ball to the list of traditional routines. Previously the only routines performed annually were the Gun and Pompon of the game routines. Another group which inspired spirit was Sam and his Posse. The bell guards led by sheriff Scott Wright and Susan Collins, Sam, wore new pep rally uniforms. The uniforms were red, black and white knit shirts and black pants. Before this year, the Posse always wore their field uniforms to pep rallies. For the first time, the bell guards performed stunts Csuch as lifting cheerleaders at pep ralliesj. At games the Posse led cheers and executed gymnastics on the springboarc Scott Wright stated that the highlight o his year as sheriff was being able to cheer the football team to their first district tO-AAAA victory. NORTH GARLAND HIGH SCHOOL 4 L s Hand routines are one way La Petites show spirit. At the Adamson pep rally, the La Petites perform one ot their hand routines, 1-' V-i-c-I-o-r-y. That's the battle cry of Scott Wright and the rest of the Raiders at the Corsicana game Yosemite Sam fSusan Coliinsb portraying school pride and spirit, leads the student body in the sing- ing oi the alma mater during the Homecoming pep rally. FRONT ROW: Steve Watkins, Pat Tate, Susan Col- lins, Tony Foote. BACK ROW: Scott Wright, Leo- nard Lynsky, Lowell Brooks. Christmaslime was lull ot surprises tor students. Choir members Claire Willbern, Terri Lawrence and Kim Bebee delivered sing-o-grams to unsuspecting students in their classes on December 13. I r' tx, oir Ch ll -lb- IXJ GIRLS CHOIR - FRONT ROW: Mr. Michael Morton Cdirectorj, Marcella Manriguez, Susan Elliot, Connie Turner, Selina Moore, Christi Anderson, Beverly Vancil. SECOND ROW: Sang Yoou, Lauren Schreiber, Sherie Lewis, Amy Harvey, Tracy Hins- ley, Beth Rodgers, Karen Ng. THIRD ROW: Dawn Jeter, Robyn McDonald, Becky Carlton, Connie Duke, Charlotte Teske, Shelly Matz, Leigh Ann Dove Qcouncil memberj, Millie Fielding Ccouncil memberj, Cindy Quattlebaum, Elizabeth St. Claire. BACK ROW: Jeannie Davis, Kim Crassen, Donna Taylor, Cathy Lanier, Ruth Ann Davidson, Rhonda Cantrell, Pam Toncy, Cindy Adams, Cindy Lynch. Lucy Neal. BEGINNINGS - FRONT ROW: Leanne McLane, Leigh Ann Dove, Kim Moore, Jenine Davis, Carol O'Day, Cindy Adams, Cindy Lynch, Sherri Carpen- ter, Laura Settles, Debbie Mohnkern, Sheila Thomas. SECOND ROW: Mr. Michael Morton tdirectorj, Donna Taylor, Robert Bevis, Greg Pai Rex Reynolds, Dan Roberts, Steve Rhodes, Te Lawrence. BACK ROW: Ray McDonald, John Christian, Darrell Viana, Curt Pool, Mike Jenki: Thomas Seay, Greg Gondran, ",SX.'xi V. JV' as ,. 3 4 A CAPPELLA CHOIR - FRONT ROW: Barbara Gazin, Audry Luna, Theresa Godfrey, Shelia Thomas Chistorianj. SECOND ROW: Robert Bevis Qassistant librarianj, Kim Moore, Lynette Mitchell, Debbie Page, Laura Settles, Sherri Carpenter, Lisa Darnell, Regina Reimer, Debbie Mohnkern Ccouncil memberj, Ron Fast. THIRD ROW: Carol O'Day, Mr. Michael Morton Cdirectorj, Kim Moore, Earl Tooke, Kim Bebee, Rex Reynolds Ccouncil memberj, Glj Mitchell, Greg Pruitt, Beth Ann Thomas, St Rhodes Creporterj, Julie Davis Clibrarianj. BA ROW: Jan Horn, Thomas Seay, Nancy Ouattll aum, Johnny Christian, Carolyn Benham, Curt P Qvice presidentj, Terri Lawrence, Mike Jenki Claire Willbern Cpresidentj, Darrell Viana, Ruth A Davidson. MIXED CHOIR - FRONT ROW: Donna Settles, Linda Sparkman, Susan Van Buskirk, Cindy lacono, Ron Starnes Ccouncil memberi, Shane Cold, Regge Webb, Jack Rumskas, Lawrence Minnes, Shelley Weeks, Hope Lee, Deborah Bouska. SECOND ROW: Margo Mauch, Tammy Williams, Becky Chapman, Marcella Malkey, Russel Dickson, Tony Betious, Kyle Walker, Bill Trezise Ccouncil memberb, Tina Bentley, Lori Allen, Tina Fisher, Mr. Michael Morton Cdireclorj. THIRD ROW: Teresa Mclntosh Ccouncil memberi, Julie Robert, Mindy McCoy, Kyeong Kim, Lisa Schillaggi, Cathy Thomas, Jeff Linter, Anthony Henson, Mark McCormack, Todd Blair Ccouncil memberj, Theresa White, Lissy Beck- man, Martha Burrows, Cindy Monk. BACK ROW: Pam Frost, Carolyn Davis, Lucinda Davison, Gena Pace, Michelle Kanter, Robert Perdza, Chris Elling- ton, Eddie Welsh, Ron Mohnkern, Doug Edwards. Greg Pace, Kenneth Knoetgen, Chris Parks, Mary Ann Coburn, Brenda Copeland. .gb 297' W . is sw .. ff . ,, Annual choir concerts added variety to the year's activities. The three choirs made a combined per- formance at the Christmas concert. Alter an exhausting 12-hour volleyball lund rais- ing marathon, choir members find the ground lo be the nearest place to rest. Droductive crescendo through music Choir students experienced a great sical growth this year. "We have und 180 people involved in choir now, ich is the most in North Garland's tory," commented choir vice president rt Pool. Dne audition and a class period of ging daily may be all the requirements choir member, but definitely not all tis offered. The Beginnings, appella, Mixed Concert and Girls Iect Choirs made up the vocal section the North Garland Music Department. ncerts, charity performances and fund sing projects all contributed to the rancement of the choirs ability. On December 14, A'CappelIa choir members traveled to Medical City to present a special Christmas concert to the patients at the hospital. As a surprise to most A'CappeIIa members, portions of their concert were televised. The Beginnings, a special organization of choir members, also made public appearances. The selections sung at the choir concerts varied from the UIL classical tunes to jazz and pop songs. Fall, Christmas and spring hosted the three concerts. All choirs competed in the UIL concen contest and many individuals and groups were entered in the solo ensemble contest. After carefully considering possibilities for new fund raising projects, the students planned a 12 hour volleyball marathon at Central Park to raise money for their annual Galveston trip. Selling fruitcakes were also part of the choirs money making activities. Four students received the honor of being selected for the All Region Choir. North Garland members were Shelia Thomas, Rex Reynolds, Lynette Mitchell and Johnny Christian. In addition to his first position tenor in the All Region Choir, Johnny Christian placed as fourth tenor in the district choir and later traveled to the state competition. LID lic -lb OD Two expressive variations of art U nknown to a large population of students, the Drama Club goes by another name. The International Thespian Society is the ofticial title of the honorary organization. North Garland received its membership charter in January of 1977. To become a member, a student submitted a list of all the dramatic work he or she had done. Each item was accredited a certairl number of points. Ten points was therequired minimum for admittance. ln the fall the musical "The Stingiest Man in Town" was presented. Spring greeted a comedy play "The Importance of Being Earnest." For the second year the Theater Marathon was held in May ivolving all four high school theater departments. Thespians participated in all three productions. "Thespians allows you to have a better understandingof tater and gives you a great opportunity to meet many different types of people," commented junior Sharon Marsh. Creativity was shown in another form by the Art Club. "The Art Club does a lot of community work," remarked senior Gretchen Goetz, vice president of the club. Sponsored by Mrs. Ina Himmelreich and Mr. Don Card, the club decorated a Christmas tree in downtown Garland and painted Christmas desgns on the windows of the Community Center. Another accomplishment was the painting of a plaque of every mascot in the 1 0-AAAA district for Lakeview Centennial's gymnasium walls. "A Night on the Town" was the theme of the Celebrity Ball. The Art Club was in charge of setting the stage in the auditorium and made all the decorations for the presentation. The poster sold by the sophomore class was designed and drawn by an Art Club member. Sophomore Debbie Schlebach was asked this past summer to use her ability for the poster. "I like the i club because it gives me a chance to be witn other people who are also interests in art," Debbie explained. ART CLUB - FRONT ROW: Roger Cook Csch servicej, Kevin Quattlebaum Cvioe presidentj, GI chen Goetz Csecond vice presidentj, Cindy Bar fschool servicey, Tena Pullen fpresidentj, Glc Mitchell Qfirst vice presidentj, Stephanie Caldv fsecretaryj, Monica Hesley fhistorianj, Tommy S mel Qcommunity servicej. SECOND ROW: Le: Brackeen, Betsy Smith, Kelly Caldwell, She Maciel, Wvian Mongeres, Vera Lyons, Kenny S mel. THIRD ROW: Mrs. Ina Himmelreich lsponsr Sally Barber, Vickie Hayes, Heidi Satchell, Deb Schlebach, Robin Bowers, Michelle Mclver, Brad Barron Ccommunity servioej. BACK ROW: Ang Black, Rhonda Jacobs, Greg Coxey, Darren Lu Craig Carson, Brian Barringer, Penny Alcorn, M Ireland. As she puts decorations on a tree in the town square, Mrs. Ina Himmelreich joins in the fun. Smiles were seen all around as Mary ireland and Tena Pullen receive their gag gifts at the Art Club Christmas party. ,.--- In the part ol Fred. Scrooge's nephew Steve Rhodes slngs a song ol Christmas sprrit in the musl- cal "The Stinglest Man in Town," Auditions lor "The Importance ot Being Earnest" took three days to complete Sheila Sudderth and Sandy Hicks try tor the parts ol Lady Bracknell and Gwendollne Fairfax, Black circles around his eyes is part ol Romlee Stoughton's preparatlon for his part as the Ghost of Christmas Past ID "The Stingrest Man ln Tow n.. THESPIAN SOCIETY - FRONT ROW: Vanesa Rhodes, Sharon Marsh, Chrystl Peterson tpresi- denlj, Sheila Sudderth Csecretaryb, Rob Robinson Cparliamentarianb, Sandy Hicks Cvice presldenth, Tena Royal Qhistorianj, Steve Rhodes Qtreasurerj, Karen Spotts Chlstorianj, Mrs. Judy Anthony Cspon- sorj. SECOND ROW: Laura Downing, Nikki Wil- liams, Rachel Goetz, Dee Domaschk, Tammy Har- mon, Jana Long, Judy Muhlinghause, Pam Nelson, Melanie Barber, Tammy Lillie, THIRD ROW: Kathy Marlow, Sheri Johnson, Rhonda Zook, Amy Fowler, Peggy Palazzese, Suzette Collins, Mike Elam, Kori Collins, Cameron Humphries, Jay Jeter, Kelly Burle- son, BACK ROW: Kevin Burrows, Scott Sundbye, Lisa Corder, Scott Mason, Romlee Stoughton, Keith Black, Randy McGahee, John Hall, Rhonda Ling. ' T45 Prose, comedy, exhibit- stage for fun book I' nio Se Forensic society, lub, ogy c E co 146 Organizations are generally thought of as places for meeting people and helping the community. Not so with the Biology Club, Senior Book Staff, and Speech Club. These clubs taught while the participants have fun. Members of the Biology Club began the year with a party held at Audobon Park. After eating lunch the members played football and went on a nature trek to explore the area. "I enjoy the outdoors and the trip to Audobon was really fun," commented Dawn Tappen. In the spring, members went to visit the Pompeii exhibit at Fair Park. Throughout the year, members listened to speakers on careers related to science. The members sold M8tM's to raise money for a scholarship to be given to a deserving senior who plans to major in biology. Senior Book staffers began their work by distributing survey sheets to seniors in first period classes. Questions such as FORENSIC SOCIETY - FRONT ROW: Karen Spotts, Kim Moore, Steve Rhodes, Suzette Collins, Mrs. Debbie Hale fsponsorj, Gretchen Goetz Cpresi- dentj, Tricia Haines fvice presidentb, LaNaye Pruitt, Rachel Goetz. BACK ROW: Donna Belmares, John Kostelac, Lisa Corder, John Hall, Larry Peabody, Shelia Sudderth, Sandy Hicks, Christi Peterson. In preparation for a tournament, Tricia Haines cri- tiques Gretchen Goetz as she rehearses her selece tion. 'the best excuse for being tardy,' and the 'perfect senior' were answered by seniors on the sheets. Answers to these questions varied from "I ran out of gas at Lake Lavon" to "I had too much homework last night and had to stay home and finish it." Matching seniors to songs was also on the sheets. i I The subject today is the metaphysics of obesity and I am the belly of a man named Lawrence Franworthf' Sound strange? The above is a quotation from Tricia Haines' interpretation of John Cheever's prose selection, "Three Stories." Poetry, prose interpretation, debateedramatic and humorous interpretation, extemporaneous speaking and duet are areas of competition in which speech students participated. New members in the club came from drama classes to improve their dramatic speaking. "When you say 'speech club' you think of people with talking disorders or debate. Well it's not. It is a club where you meet a lot of great people and receive experience for the future," replied Tricia Haines, vice president. Tournaments were held at Plano- Vines, Skyline, Carpenter and UIL, in hopes of bringing home trophies. President Gretchen Goetz went to a workshop held at Baylor University. She worked and competed with other people to improve her speaking skills. "My feelings on speech club can be summer up in an excerpt from 'Feiffers People' b Jules Feifferf' stated Gretchen. "I am ai artist. But that's not what I really want to do. What I really want to be is a shoe salesman. I know what you're going to say. Dreamer, get your head out of the clouds. All right. But that's what I want tc do. Instead I have to go on painting all day long. The world should make a placi fora shoe salesman." Learning while having fun was the theme of these clubs and they lived up tc it ' ik! f. 5640111 , To discuss their trip to the Pompeii 79 A.D. exhibit, Lori Tappen calls a Friday Biology Club meeting. K1 -u Centered around a terrarium, Barbara Gavzin and Michelle Barton watch as Lori Tappen explains how to maintain one. As a regular part of her rob at meetings, Michelle Barton checks roll. BIOLOGY CLUB - FRONT ROW: Mrs Lois Glas- scock Csponsorj, Camille Kolch, Barbara Gazin ttreasurerp, Marina Ortiz, Georgia Hardin, Mrs, Pat Shelton Csponsorj. SECOND ROW: John Glas- scock, Lori Tappen Cpresidentj, Brenda Michie, Sally Smith, Kathy Murchison, Michelle Barton qreporterj. BACK ROW: Lisa Attaway, Dawn Tap- pen, Roger Cook, Kara McDonald, Paula Parker. SENIOR BOOK STAFF - FRONT ROW: Amanda Flood, Diane Palmer, Mark Holden, Margaret Haynes, Sandy Wilson, Kim Stamen, David Ramsey, Lou Ann Nelson. SECOND ROW: Carla Sorsby, Debbie Bruce, Lissy Beckmann, Sandra Hicks, Deborah McCoy, Shelly Holder, Donna Davis, Kim Altom. THIRD ROW: Claire Willbern, Cheryl Brand- statter, Bobby Morrow, Gretchen Goetz, Tena Pul- len, Johnna Winter, Robert Renfrow, John Kostelac, BACK ROW: Laura Hudson, Lisa Attaway, Scott Gwinn, RaeuliCox, Glenn Corder, Kevin Ellison, Rodney Paris. 147 ,Q Largest staff ever, longer issues With the school growing and more space to cover, the Raider Echo increased its staff to 27 people, the largest paper staff ever. Managing, assignments, features and sports editors were added. ln regard to how these changes affected the staff, Miss Cindy Randle, adviser, commented, "I think that on the whole it is better because people can work on a specific subject or specific area." The purpose ofthe paper was to provide all students and faculty with information about the school and community and to offer interesting features, reviews and editorials to enlighten and serve the readers. Another Echo SV id Ra ik -Ib- CID E Holding up the Homecoming issue of the paper Coach Bill Horn encourages students to buy a paper. Typing inlormation for the paper's calendar, junior Angela Goodwin concentrates on recording the material under the correct date. change made was the format of the paper. The name of the paper was moved to the bottom of the cover and the calendar and folio Cpage number and datej were more graphically designed. Double trucks, or center stories, were written on more featured subjects rather than factual events and holidays. Robert Renfrow remarked, "I like doing feature stories because I can be opinionated. It is easier when you're not writing for a 'set news story' structure." The two-page feature contained album and movie reviews for student entertainment. For the first time, pictures were also added to the editorial page .. FN - ,X QRS M - . A "" A' Q ,. ' A-Quai' 5 l . The staff raised money for production costs by selling ads for each issue and two-year planning calendars and the paper itself. The last issue was 24 pages, the largest paper ever printed by the Raider Echo. Scott Gwinn, sports editor, stated, "lt has really been a lot of fun going out and talking to the people in various sports. Being on the staff gives you a sense of responsibility knowing you have people depending on you to be on time." Lisa Dunlop, editor, was in charge of laying out the paper while Sheryl Parker, managing editor, wrote the headlines. One week to two weeks was allowed to write stories. mq ..,,. RAIDER ECHO STAFF - FRONT ROW: Amanda Flood, Donise McGee, Diane Palmer, Mary Hack- ney, Lori Duval, Gretchen Goetz. SECOND ROW: Robert Rentrow ffeatures editorj, Lisa Dunlop tedi- tor-in-chiefj, Scott Gwinn Qsports editorb, Tim Phelps, Greg Whaley Qassignments editorj. THIRD ROW: Duane Parton, Sheryl Avaritt, Rachael Goetz: Angela Goodwin, Sherri Hardin, Sheryl Parke Qmanaging editorj. BACK ROW: Christa Staggi Chead photographerj, Chuck DeBoer, Alan Cook Jimmy Johnson, Ernie Brown, Vfig 12,5 t lf-sq, "E Belore turning in his tinal draft of the varsity toot- ball story, Scott Gwinn checks his copy for typing errors. Last years' issues of movie reviews come in handy as Gretchen Goetz looks over their pages for ideas. Sports reporter Tim Phelps double checks statis- tics on his junior varsity tootball story. mans "'i J? F-'J U " fy 5 U V N- M.. , Ji ' Q ,Y r-f,. ln f,,,w ,.r .6 . .31 , HN 2 1 'tw ,ii ff :LU Y r mx J ., . -' X PN, :1 'J A s Q V31 Vg I xt 4 n 'ii ED gb 1 l Z... --.I Busy elective, cloud line The mad rush began in summer nationally. It was also recognized by the workshop but when school started, the THSPA, obtaining an All Texas rating with action increased 50 out of 60 points. During the first two weeks, all staff While the editorial staff was letting its members sold advertisements to Garland creative juices flow, the business staff businesses When this task was sold yearbooks, sold class pictures and complete the editorial staff began compiled and sold student directories. writing Each person had to finish his Business staff member Vanesa Rhodes pages of the yearbook by certain commented, "I love the exciting work of deadlines When deadline time came being a staff member and I feel it helps around on December 6, January 19, and prepare me for future events in my life." February 10 the journalism lab became a Being on the yearbook staff was not all hub of hectic activity The work did not work and no play. The Marauder staff had end at 3 15 p m Staffers worked at a Halloween party and the entire home stayed after school and attended publications department had a dinner at workdays on some Saturdays. "Celebration", where "Oscoreo" awards The Marauder staff members felt added were distributed. pressure to strive for perfection because One of the more glamorous duties of of the precedent set by the 1 978 Marauder staff members was sponsoring Marauder It received a Medalist rating the Celebrity Ball. Laura Tatum, activities from the CSPA ranking 973 out of 1000 section member, reminisced, "I liked l Seldom recognized tor their ettorts, business staff members Vanesa Flhodes and Susan Odum spend sixth period counting receipts to determine the exact amount of yearbooks sold. Sports writer Randy Morrison examines photo- graph possibilities lor use in his layout. Although Miss Cindy Randle, editorial staff adviser, and Mrs. Linda Taylor, business stafl adviser, each had her own responsibilities, they often found it necessary to confer on matters deal- ing with advertisements and Celebrity Ball. d with silver watching the nominees' expressions as they got their invitations." Marvin Banks reflected, "I think it's great to be a part ol Celebrity Ball. I think it's really neat to ge to open the envelopes and find out who wins before everyone else does." An added benefit of being on the staff was handed down from the administration this year. For the first time inthe GISD, elective credit was given to underclass yearbook staff members. Throughout the year curiosity ran high and suspense mounted, for as in tradition, the editors-in-chief alone knew what the cover would look like. Lisa LaRue exclaimed, "I couIdn't wait to see the cover! After we had done all that work, I was excited about seeing the finished product." 'ny x ,.. 111 X .. -f N 4 ff I ,j"' N: L- 1 ., , 1' "1 i - 1 1 ,Q i ,ti N" A ff' .gophomofg Chuck Dagger, who along with other Co-editors of the Marauder, Laura Gaflord and rhotographers "juggled" his time between the M9l.0dl9 Shambufgr a'QVlQ with Staff member and darauderand Raider Echo, entertains at the Christ- Haldef Echo GUITOI LIS3 DUHIOD. BUHOUHC9 the qasdjnnergfthetwo publigation Staffs- humorous "Oscoreo" awards at a Dallas restau- rant, "Celebration," at 5 ,- C Mr. and Mrs. Dracula, Marvin Banks and Christa Staggs, play a Lite-Saver game at the Marauder staff Halloween party, MARAUDER - FRONT ROW: Connie McDaniel, Sharon Cmajdalka, Melodie Shamburg Ceditor-in- chiefj, Christa Staggs Qhead photographerj, Karen Spotts, Lisa McGahen, Karen Windham fassocia- tions editorj, Vanesa Rhodes, Georgia Hardin. SEC- OND ROW: Mrs, Linda Taylor fbusiness advisory, Debbie Marlow, Lisa Dunlop, Laura Gafford Ceditor- in-chiefj, Tricia Haines, Cacademics editorb, Laura Hudson, Cleatures editorj, Sherri Carpenter, Lorree Skinner. THIRD ROW: Rhonda Tillman, Susan Odum, Amberlyn Autrey, Lisa LaRue Cclasses edi- tory, Claire Willbern findex editorb, Leslie Mosir, Maranna Wright, Rosanne Aulbaugh. BACK ROW: Cindy Trull, Laura Tatum, Kyle Routh, Scott Gwinn, Raeul Cox, Randy Morrison, Marvin Banks, Don Burgins, Johna Winter. ,vi .r . N ' ' i N , ,,,v t. I Lf I' J . L ,' 11 ll' T A R s apneieyv .L U1 J -L mancmbs nch,Ger Fm -L CTI IXD Always a treat among French Club members, Susan Collins enjoys a piece of a Yule Cake. French Club parties always include a taste of cul- ture, Mark Downey savorsa French pastry. Christmastime welcomed parties and an abun- dance ot good food. French Club sponsor Mrs. Bar- bara Parrot enjoys exotic foocl from the land of France, -4 -f U T' F - i FRENCH CLUB - FRONT ROW: Mrs. Barbara Par- rot Csponsorj, Terri Huflaker, Laurie Murdock, Kathy Marlow, Lisa Whitson, Melanie Hebert, Kathy Boss, Karen Chapman, Karen Boss, Vera Lyons, Carla Harrell, Teresa Godfrey, Annette Castleberry, Geor- gia Hardin. SECOND ROW: Rhonda Ellison, Stepha- nie Blatt, Marci Miller, Scott Martin, Barbara Barron, Rosanne Aulbaugh, Donise McGee, Cameron Hum- phrey, Jerrilyn Terrell, Valerie Hooge Cpresidenty, Susan Collins, Robin Hicks, Kim Martin Cvice presi dentj. THIRD ROW: Mark Barnett, Jeri Burks, Johr Kostelac, Sherri Macil, Jeanetta Andersor Qreporterj, Barry Larsen, Pam Skaggs, Sherry Har din, Brenda Michie, Laura Benham, Dana Harader Kim Staman. BACK ROW: Kim Whitt, Julie Davis Michele Parks, Mark Downey, Steve Oliver, Steve Watkins, John Gri1tith,Jess Jackson, Marvin Banks Carolyn Benham, Wendy Langley, Kenny Farris. Taste of culture European style Hooge, made plans for dinners and parties. Different types of French Christmas foods were enjoyed by the members while listening to French carols. Links for the annual spirit chain contest were sold before the Garland game. This year students could buy the links from club members as well as at lunch. "French Club is really great," commented Jeanetta Anderson. "You learn much more about French culture through the club than can be taught in a class." German Club members started out the year with a back-to-school pot-luck y president Valerie dinner. They renewed old friendships and e uhigug started new ones. Novemberfest gave members a chance to participate in contests such as folk dance, spelling bees, and ping pong. They came back with first prizes in root beer guzzling and painting, second in cooking and third for a play put on by third-year members. Members went to Huntsville to the State Convention from March 30 to March 31. Gummi Bears were again sold to raise money to fund the year's activities. German and French Club members, along with the other foreign language clubs, competed in a sports competition held in the spring. GERMAN CLUB - FRONT ROW: Adda Kundak Csecretaryj, Cheryl Brandstatter, Creporterj, Richard Robinson, qtreasurerj, Mrs, Gail Folstadt, fsponsorj, Laurie Raether, Cvice presidentj, Camille Kolch, Qpresidentj, Sheila Lane, tHistorianj, Rachel Goetz, Kathy Henninger, Tommy Attaway. SECOND ROW: Melanie Barber, Candace Chattin, Mary Beth Reid, Patti Goodlett, Rhonda Ling, John Kostelac, Laura Hudson, Steve Womack, Lance Churchman, John Glasscock, Angie Boggs. THIRD ROW: Robert Ren- frow, Greg Kostelac, Cheryl Monken, Victor Stringer, Charlie Hausman, Eric Holtry, Kevin Ouattlebaum, Ralph Fitzgerald, Lissy Beckmann, Angie Marlin, Gretchen Goetz. BACK ROW: Bob Brown, Brian Barringer, Don Burgins, Ray Fitzgerald, Marty Peter- son, Martin Graves, Mike Truitt, Randy Miller, Greg Hewitt, Mike Starkweather. he tastes ot the French people Pam Always popular, Gummi Bears are sold by Laura and Kim Whitt look on as Carla Harrell Hudson to Tricia Haines in an effort to curb Tricia's hot chocolate appetite. Spanish clubs Latin, -L CII -ll More than just a couple of languages Latin Club is the fun side of Latin not the grammar and stuff we do in class, The club is more about the culture and the Roman way of lite," stated Amberlyn Autrey, Projects included Halloween party, Saturnalia and the Roman banquet. Saternalia, which originated in Rome during the days of slavery as a festivity celebrating the freedom of slaves for a week, was celebrated by the Latin Club in January. It featured togas, traditional Roman games and a play presented by the Latin l classes. Fund raising projects included selling iron-on transfers and ice cream. The Latin Convention which was held in Richardson, gave members a chance to compete in language, culture and sports events. The club promoted enthusiasm by wearing t-shirts that were decorated with the words "Basia me Loquor Latinamf' Translated, it means "Kiss me, I speak Latin." Latin Club also challenged the other language clubs to compete with them in sports events. The reason for the sports events is that the Olympics orginated in Greece approximately 776 B.C. At the time, Greece was a Latin-speaking country, The Spanish language was promoted by the Spanish Club. "Working at the Cowboy games and going to Panchos made the Spanish Club fun," stated Christa Staggs. She added, "Going to the Christmas party was a blast, too." Money raised by working at Texas Stadium paid for transportation to the Pan American Convention. The convention, which took place in San Antonio, was held in March. The convention featured lessons in crafts and dances of Spanish-speaking people. Mrs. Rosa Montoya, sponsor, said that the money raised by the club which was not used for the convention went to Pesos Por Braces, an organization which aids the handicapped ot Mexico. LATIN CLUB - FRONT ROW: Mrs. Sarah We Csponsorb, Dianna Cormany Qreporterj, Mary Oli' LaNaye Pruitt, Jan Robertson Csecretaryj, Mich Cotter, Leslie Brackeen, Linda Barber, Sange Sharma, Teri Casillas. SECOND ROW: Ka Logan, Linda Sundbye Cassistant treasurerj, Ka Murchison thistorianj, Roberta Clark, Stepha Snyder, Karen Wright Ctreasurerj, Kyle Spradi Kevin Autrey treporterj. BACK ROW: Steve Pri Amberlyn Autrey Cpresidentj, Rusty Pruitt qpri dentb, Eric Trowbridge, Roger Cook, Tony For Todd Hanson, Sheryl Parker tpresidentj, Ed Kaminski. At the first January meeting, Rusty Pruitt, Amb lyn Autrey and Sheryl Parker, consuls, lead disc sion, Shouts ot spirit come from Spanish students BrL Stringtellow, Karla Endress and Linda McCoy. 1 ,X xx l E L- -A-' .u,:!'v""L . ,,, ,Q -,.-.L With the Roman way ol lite in mind, Eddie Kamin- ski tells about a toga like those worn by Roman sol- diers and gladiators. Togas and gladiator attire serve as an interesting display, Leslie Brackeen and Eddie Kaminski point out a banner bearing the motto of the Roman peo- ple SPANISH CLUB - FRONT ROW. Mrs. Rosa Mon- toya Qsponsorj, Marina Ortiz, Lori Freeman, Krista Simmons, Kelly Caldwell, Sharon Cmaidalka, Kelly Burleson, Diane Barrientos, Larry Kolch, Mrs. Joyce Picarillo. SECOND ROW: Christa Staggs, Kathy Kusch, Mary Farrington Cvice presidentj, Donna Belmares, Kim Heidlehoft, Roger Lufkin, Brenda Flowers. THIRD ROW: Adda Kundak, Donna l-lolt, fhistorianp, Anthony Belmares, Stephanie Caldwell, Danny Navarez, Michelle Mclver, Gene Price Ctele- phone committee chairmanp. BACK ROW, John Ferguson Csecretaryj, Thomas Isabel, Lonny l-liliin fpresidentb, Kevin Thoele Cpublic relationsj, Philip Stayman, Manuel Ortiz, Scott Wright. rf 1 'Time spent in worthwhile service Placement of chairs at the pep rally, directing traffic at Memorial Stadium for football games and providing information on the marquee at school were the duties for the Key Club. Their main service projects for the year were gathering canned goods and clothes for needy families, entertaining at a senior citizen home and selling atlases to raise money. Objectives of the Key Club were to better associate the members with the problems of the community and to build a pride in sewing the community. They also promoted good citizenship through senfice projects for the school and the .Q 2 O FCA, FTA, Key To determine approximately how many beans are in the jar, Julie Davis and Maranna Wright cal- culate an amount in hopes of winning ten dollars. KEY CLUB - FRONT HOW: Stacy Shires, Debbie Page, Susan Odum, Mrs. Joyce Darnell Csponsorj, Scott Mason, Margaret Haynes Ctreasurerj, Lori Sti- nedurf, BACK ROW: Debbie McCoy tsecretaryj, Lisa Attaway, Bruce Dodd, Larry Eagle Csgtfat- armsj, Don Burgins, Jerry Pemberton Qpresidentj. iv' -yd Y" g' .g ..j.. JA community. An organization that focused on members' interest in various fields of teaching was the Future Teachers of America. "When l first joined my sophomore year, my main purpose was to make more friends. However, in these last three years, I have really become more interested in teachers, children, and all aspects of the career," commented Lisa Dunlop, president. Even though some members were not planning to be teachers, the club has given members an opportunity to learn to ,f""' . X cooperate with friends, teachers and young people. They attended the state FTA meeting which was held in February Members delivered carnations on Valentine's Day which were sold to raise funds for the scholarship given at the ent of the year to the most deserving member. Throughout the year, guest speakers attended the meeting to spark interest in the educational field. To promote fellowship and provide ar opportunity for singing, sharing, praying and Bible study, the Fellowship of Christian Athletes club met every Friday "Count the beans" served as the contest slogan for the FTA membership drive during registration Lisa Dunlop and Cindy Lacy await their next cus tomer. Sax. ,iam .r 1 , N - .egg . ' , F hr, A 3, f if uf x rf .2 7, . 156 E l 'Q r' i orning and shared testimonials of their rperiences. The main goal ot the 'ganization was to spread the word of hrist. During spring break, members addied at the FCA invitational golt urnament to raise money to attend iferent summer conferences to learn ore about the Christian life. watch over the FTA meeting, sponsor Mrs. bra Bryant listens to a guest speaker with amaze- nt. pillow tug-ol-war between Butch Allen and Scott hel during the FCA Christmas party adds to the fl. FRONT ROW: Kim Edgar, Vera Lyons, Elize- Salinas, Miss Debbie Wester Csponsorb, Melo- Shamburg Cvic president ot activitiesj, Cheryl ye, Tammy Hendrix fHistorianJ. BACK ROW: Linda Sundbye Ctreasurerj, Vicki Weaver, Kori Col- lins, Lisa Dunlop Cpresidentj, Mrs. Debra Bryant Csponsorj, Debbie Trowbridge, Diane Hale, Marion Touchstone fsecretaryj. FCA - FRONT ROW: Kim Castleberry, Susan Prinz, Angie Brand Cvice presidentj, Maria Bonatti, Lisa Allen, Toni Ackerman, Natalie Erwin, Robin Hicks Ctreasurerj, Rhonda Ellison Csecretaryy, Kim Martin, Laura Downing, Leanne Welch. SECOND ROW: Ms, Sharon Hodges Csponsorj, Stacey Merk- len, Tina Hamilton, Kori Collins, Brian Gregory, Andy Ramsell, Ricky Sykes, Sandy Holmes, Donna Harper, Michelle Hart, Coach Chris Bean Csponsorj. THIRD ROW: Debbie Welch, Rodney Paris, Kim Sta- man, Butch Allen Cvice presidentb, Scott Ethel, Keith Parmely, Margaret Haynes fpresidentj. BACK ROW: Bart Tillotson, Terry Parmely Cpresidentj, Kevin Elli- son Ctreasurerj, Mike Jenkins, Scott Rhineholt, Kurt Pool, Danny Bowen, Larry Pavlick, Manuel Ortiz. Dwayne Miller Oz! bl 'Vid 'V Aa QVWIO U'l NI Teaching: more than One club not always thought ot as vocation-related was Future Homemakers ot America-Health Economics Related Occupations. This club was made up ot students enrolled in either Pre-Employment Laboratory Education or Home Economics Cooperative Education. Members of the PELE branch started the year out by holding a party at the Buckner's Baptist Childrens Home in October. The children participated in the tlannelgraph story, art projects, and finger plays. "We had a lot ot fun and the kids didn't want us to leave," commented Cindy Lacy. Garland Manor Nursing Home was the next place the members went. They brought food and enjoyed the friendship ot the residents. ln December, a progressive dinner was FHA-HERO-HECE-FRONT BOW: Mrs. Rose Morriss tsponsorl, Liz Caballero tpresidentj, Linda McCraw. Marty Munoz, Lee Ann Wright, Candy Clark, Sandra Smith, Lisa Malkey, Tina Case, Ann Marie Casarez. SECOND BOW' John Marvon, Laura l-lerklotz. Angela Chattin, Kim Stephens, Jett Jacobson, Cindy Maxey, Andrea Adler. BACK BOW: Connie Rnoades, Randy Hurley, Annette Waldon, Steve Gray, Vicki Ford, David Harpes, Connie Grimes. ii , : ,-. Z p - . .1 Ei Qlitl . ,,, A A I A ' I . is" E' i held starting at Annette Nettles' house where appetizers were senfed, then on to Paige Pollard's house for a main course. The members ended their journey at the home ot Mrs. Kathy Darrow, sponsor, with dessert and a party. They started out the new year with a roller skating party. The members went back to the Children's Home in the spring for a kite flying contest. The HECE branch members began their year with a spaghetti dinner held at the home ot their sponsor, Mrs. Bose Morriss. ll U 'H+- as To give the kindergarten students whom they teach a chance to learn something new, Jena Durand, Kim Whitt, and Paige Pollard prepare edu- cational supplements. child's play December was the month tor a progressive dinner. They started the dinner at Laura l-lertklotz's with salads and dips. They went on to enjoy chili at Randy Herley's house. The last stop we Candy Clark's house, where cakes, pie and cookies with punch were served. Atter dessert, the members had a party ln February, the members held a par tor the children at Buckner Children's Home. They took the children out to lunch at a nearby restaurant. ln spring, the annual employer dinne was held. Candy was sold to raise money tor tr cIub's activities. il' Y J ,f Activities tor kindergarteners include set a table correctly. To assist her students in requirement, Phyllis Brown laminates a model setting. "" Y? :acumen s V i'Cf2L,g A-HERO-PELE - FRONT ROW: Sheryl Canady porterj, Joanie Crawford, Diana Taylor, Nancy Ines Csecretaryj, Renee Dalton Clreasurerj, Bar- ra' Means Cphotographerj, Annette Nettles Cvice zsidentj, Mrs. Kathy Darrow fsponsorj, SECOND IW: Jamie Hutchins, Rhonda Tillman Ctreasurerj, Jod Lon , Sharollyn Plumlee Qrepresentativey Y Q Karla Stines Crepresentativey, Cindy Lacy Csecre- taryj, Paula Thomson, Sandy Wilson. BACK ROW: Jena Durand, Kim Whitt Cvice presidenty, Terri Jack son, Charlie Taylor Cpresidentj, Johnny Joplin Qrep resentativej, Phyllis Brown Qpresidentj, Sherry Lee. J I5 th lf, 1 After working on her contract, Paige Pollard cleans up her work area, After-school jobs are important to students, but HECE member Connie Grimes receives credit lor her work. 2. ff, v iii , i 5 .-'- f -dn" K :'i5"f1 1 Serin? - i ' it h Riiwiigfik' 5.1.3 ' 44: , .A 9 :H 'i . is-f-, ' o W, Science activities are very exciting to Childfen, aggzflelfcy prepares a lesson plan from Mickey's Q Domestic experiences Though it was not a vocational organization, Future Homemakers of America was developed tor homemaking students. Students previously enrolled in home economics classes were also invited to join. Members gave the children at the Garland Head Start Center a party at Christmas for their service project. The children were entertained by songs and stories performed by the members. Stockings full of cookies and fruit were In the comforts of the living room, Denise Hertel sits quietly during the discussion of plans. Dates are important when clubs plan activities. Dequita Norman takes notes as other members decide on a date lor an upcoming dinner. given to the children, along with Kool-aid. Fl-IA had a progressive dinner at Christmas, which was a popular activity with clubs. They started at Lou Ann l3razil's house, where appetizers were served. After enjoying the appetizers they went to the home of their sponsor, Mrs. Caldwell, for the main course. Dessert and a party were enjoyed at Denise Hertel's house, ending the evening on a happy note. ln January, a bake sale was held to all sewn ur raise money for the various activities. In the spring, members went to Dent forthe Area V Convention. They also s representatives to the State Conventio held in Fort Worth. Third-year officer Dequita Norman commented, "l like FHA because I enjc cooking." Ideas are an essential part ol club meetings. P Mason pays close attention as Lou Ann Bri expresses an idea for an activity. 515+ ?" -iv. 3.1 In . Y ' ,, 722 - Break meetings are a way lor members to be informed ol important events, Liz Arp observes as ottrcers discuss luture plans, In the most unusual and relaxing classroom, Debbie Trowbridge enjoys an FHA meeting T ' M t ,f f-za V Rei V742 if T V f. fi 'x X x rf, . N 4 t V, V ,, I, 1 ..,I-1 .1 ' , Q7 'lm in . x 4t K3- Ls:-... T ....--4. f' f-r--Q, gtg. ,. .K 1 at - FRONT ROW: Pam Mason Ctreasurerj, Mrs. ROW: Dequita Norman Cpresidentj, Liz Arp, Sherri Csponsorp, Mrs. Merlick fsponsorj, Lou Ann Baker Csecretaryj, Debbie Trowbridge Cvrce presi- fvice-Presidentj, Carla Greasy, Shannon dentj, Denise l-tenet, Jackie Madison, Jana Long, G, Mary Hamilton. M9lOdi6 Shambufgi BACK Lisa Baskrn fnistoriany, Donna Collins, K! S. To discuss plans lor upcoming events, Lisa Bas- kin listens attentive-ly to others ideas. Knowledge todayg careers tomorrow dustrial Arts FBLA, HOSA, In LL CD IXJ FBLA - FRONT ROW: Mrs. Linda Taylor, Sharon Cmajdaika, Sandy Wilson Qtreasurerb, Rhonda Zook, Rosanne Aulbaugh Qsecretaryb, Vera Lyons. BACK ROW: Kathy Kusch Cvice presidentb, Sheri Johnson Creporterj, Kathy Campbell, Scott Wright, Claire Willbern, Brenda Flowers, Lisa McGahen Qpresidentb. Christmas wrapping paper is sold by FBLA mem- bers Brenda Flowers and Kathy Kusch along with a new product, "Raider Rooter" scarves. "N-., Several clubs helped students learn more about their chosen careers. Some of these were FBLA, HOSA and the industrial Arts Club. FBLA held meetings once a month to hear speakers and to discuss fund- raising projects, which included the annual sales of Christmas wrapping paper and Val-O-Grams. The income received from the projects enabled the club to award a scholarship to a deserving senior member. lt was also used to finance participation in district and state conventions. Interesting excursions, such as going out to eat frequently and a trip to Six Flags made the club even more enjoyable. Vice president Kathy Kusch stated, ' "l'm interested in business and hope to pursue a career in is field. I think that FBLA will help me make definite plans in my career choice." Health Occupations Students of America was the new name for TAHOS this year because the club expanded to a national level. Most members of the club were enrolled in the HOCT program where participants worked half a day in some type of health-related occupation. One of the activities ofthe club was hosting an Employer-Employee Banquet forthe students and their employers. Other projects were competing in a Blood Pressure Drive with other HOSA organizations and going to area competition. ln the competition, HOSA members entered notebooks, posters and scrapbooks illustrating their knowledge ot the medical tield. A S100 scholarship was awarded to a HOSA senior at the end of the school year. Another club which participated in regional competition was the industrial Arts Club. Projects including drafting works, metal sculptures, student-built furniture and electrical projects were taken to NTSU in Denton forthe May contest. Projects placing high in regionai traveled on to Waco for the state competition. Industrial Arts sponsored a dance to finance expenses. Third-year member and president, Dale Bufkin, talked about the organization, "lt gives you a chance to learn about trades that you can use later in life." 1' f 1 L iliit xg , 4' I S -:aft I Equipment like the lathe, used lor shaping metal, helps Dennis Terry make his ball peen hammer. Homemade chessboard is sanded by Industrial Arts Club members Glenn Mathis and Ken Cole- grove. INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB - FRONT ROW: Mr, Craig Pinnell, Dennis Terry, Dan Baugh, James Akers, Dale Bulkin Cpresidentj, Mickey Kilgore, Jay Jones, Mike Rehmet, Mr. Steve Minnerly, SECOND ROW: Darrell Self, Craig Hughes, Monty Hamilton, Steve Hudson, Steve Morris, Steve Schenck, Michael Lange, Kenny Ferguson, Mr. Don Mugg. THIRD ROW: Ronny Hrncir, David Ford, Ken Cole- grove Qsecretary-reporterj, Bart Tillotson, Brian Grant, Larry Rhudy Ctreasurerj, Gary Hoff Qser- geant-ataarmsj, Tim Scotch, Gary Hester. BACK ROW: Jay Matthews, Brent Allen, Kerry McAnally, Ricky White, Larry Harliss, Marty Ray, Gary Tucker, David Hawkins. ya A HOSA - FRONT ROW: Mrs. Jewell Crowe, Laura Downing, Kathy Coker, Virginia Tye, Jane Powers, Linda Brazil Ctreasurerj, Sherri Cross, Robin Peck, Jeflrey Tanner. SECOND ROW: Nancy LaBarbera Qvice presidentb, Terry Taylor qsentinelj, Debbie Echols, Soo Lee, Sally Smith, Kathleen Kirby, Peggy Palazzese Cvice presidentj. BACK ROW: Natalie Erwin, Vicki Lewis, Susan Ledbetter Qhistorianj, Ceceila Hodge Qhistorianj, Larry Rogers, Bobby Morrow freporterj, Vince Dearmond, Jay Bowers, lSnl3Ul VSOH 'V'IEld SUV IUU CD OJ CA, ICT, OEA DE CD -lk Head start in the professional worlc Students who planned to work in an salesmen, selling merchandise for the The main service project was a office, distribution, or industrial jobs often Tom Wats company. Items sold varied Christmas party at Head Start, a pre- joined one of the three major from flashlights and coasters to school which is funded by the HEW employment programs. calendars and stationery. CHealth, Education, and Welfare Students in OEA fOffice Education Nancy Partain, secretary, stated, "I like Departmentl. DECA took stockings and z Associationj worked in private offices, OEA because it gave me a chance to Christmas tree to a class of three years GISD offices and banks. OEA started its establish leadership and responsibility. It olds at the center. year with an installation of officers at also gave me a chance to meet people Eastern Hills Country Club. The and to compete in contest," ICT Cihdllsihai C0-ODGVHUVG Tfaihihgl installation was formal with flowers, whose hiQhilQhT WGS 3 C0hV9hii0h at candlelight and the awarding of OEA pins Ahoihef Club which DVOFTWOTSS Waco, raised money DY Semng CandY' to members, responsibility in business was DECA 'CT also h0UQhT h9W iafikeis and Vshms For Christmas, the Club Went to the CDistributive Education Club of Americaj. beahhg Theif efhbiem- FO' ehiefiainmeni dining room that rotates high above the UECA Wehi TO the C0UhhY KiTChGh Bhd members had 3 Chfisimas Daffy at Pala streets of downtown Dallas, Reunion Sold bf3h1bOO Ci-1lGhdafS and h2iChOS. 'hh- Tower, Money earned was used for their contest OEA, DECA, and ICT not only provide T0 pay for the years projegtgy at North Mesquite High School in entertainment, but they also provided members became d00r-j0-dO0r February and for service projects. important job training. OEA - FRONT ROW: Paula Schones, Lisa Adams, Dewayne Atteberry ftreasurerj, Nancy Panain Csec- retaryb, Carla Russell fpresidentj, Beverly Hrncir fhistorianj, Debra Vercher freporterb, Janis Wolfe fvice-presidentj, Felicia Prectlh, Michelle Casper. SECOND ROW: Mrs. Lois Grant fsponsorj, Pat Wil- liams, Phillis Massey, Sheila Lane, Michelle Clark, Lisa Ri, Carole Vernon, Clyde Serna, Kathy Boate, Tami Payne, Mrs. Mattie Don Shaid, sponsor. THIRD ROW: Donna Ouarto, Sheri Johnson, Patti Baker, Pam Spigener,aLisa D'Happart, Patty Cope- land, Cindy Ethel, Rhonda Ling, D.J. Sager, Tracy Franzago, Kim Gaddis, Dana Sandel. BACK ROW: Dewayne Seale, Gwyne Tillman, Nona Foley, Ste- phen Oliver, John Walker, Kelly Spell, Debra What- Iey Delay, Diane Hartseil. Ambitiously working at Gene Hildinger and ciate Architect Planners is Nancy Partain, ' of OEA. Q E 5 i x I-al l l i I I a ml I l- ' 4"'l .11 Q Ari, z aft? , W1 1 DECA - FRONT ROW: Laurie Cowan, Elaine Gar- retson, Sheila Green, Edith Dempsey, Cindy Parker, Teresa Coats, Jill Daniel, Tammy Hendrix, Jan Jones, sponsor, SECOND ROW: Karen Stuart, vice- president, Julie Clark, Kevin Clark, Linda Elliot, Carol Kolb, Cindi Wallen, treasurer, Sandy Rose, Renee LeBeau, secretary, Glen Balusek. BACK ROW: Kim Brooks, Obie Greenleaf, president, Mark Stines, Mike Fowler, Danny Hamilton, historian, Tommy Darter, Rob McDaniel, Terry Wilcox, John Hughes. Reynolds Equipment provides ICT member Gary Tucker with part time employment and on-the-job training, ICT - FRONT ROW: Mr. Bob Piscock Csponsorj, Johnny Delgado, Bobby Brininstool, Andy George, Alvin Cross ftreasurerj, Steve Taylor, Marty Laye Qreporterb. SECOND ROW: Hank Morphis, Steve Schenck, Steve Hudson Cvice-presidentj, Tommy Olive, Jerry Lorenz, Richard Bramlett, James Ack- ers. THIRD ROW: Don Kennelly, Mike Truitt Cparlia- mentarianj, Jeffffhomas fsecretaryj, Tommy Thomas, Jerry lnman, Charles Miller, Mark Gillis. BACK ROW: Eric Oleson, Richard White, Greg Fowler, Bob Barr, Chris Nall, Gary Tucker, presi- dent. HCI 'LGI 'VO 30 OD V CII ades trical Tr g, Elec C 1.7- C ': D. 166 Experience - Job opportunities were the most important concern for Electrical Trades students. The experience they received during their three period a day, three quarter course helped many receive summer and after school jobs at local electrical firms. Two years ago, the group electrically constructed a home in the South Garland area. This past year, however, they constructed two vocational classrooms at Garland High School. Electrical Trades students raised money to attend district contest by selling pens and by their traditional Nacho sales. February welcomed the district sometimes best teacher contest. One club project and numerous individual projects were entered in the contest. Top district winners competed in the state meet. Electrical Trades secretary, Craig Pruitt, comented about the importance of the organization, "Everyone needs to know some type of trade, and the electrical business is very exciting and has many opportunities to offer." I l Preparing for leadership in the world of work" is the motto of the VlCA Printing Trades students, Their main activities included the printing of assembly tickets, PTA directories for many Garland schools, scratch pads and Programs and inlormational letters are among the items printing l student Doug Norman processes on the offset press. Printing I student Chris Prigmore demonstrates the method of printing business cards on a letter press. The printing classes provided materials tor other Garland Schools. PRINTING TRADES - FRONT ROW: Julie King tsecretaryj, Cathy Hackett, Penny Wade, Donna Ledbetter, Debra Gryder, Lisa Embry, Sherry Bow- ing Ctreasurerj. SECOND ROW: Tony Broder, Doug Norman tsergeant at armsj, Terry Taylor, Kyle Prince, Bradley Barron, Mark Johnson, Lorette Hodge. BACK ROW: Kevin O'Dell tpresidentj, Greg Starnes tvice presidentb, Chris Prigmore tparlia- mentarianj, Mr. A. A. Hernandez tsponsorj, Mike Calhoun, James Grandy, Guy Mickelson. fl 1V football programs tor North and South Garland Football games. District contest, February 15 and 16, and State contest, April 6-8, were participated in by many students in notebook and printing categories. Kevin O'DeIl, Printing Trades presider and district sergeant at arms stated, "Printing at North Garland is ditferent and exciting because it opens up many new doors to the future." Although not all members of printing trades plan to make printing a part of the long run career, many took advantage o its benefits in the present and applied foi work at different printing organizations. YS? fgls, 'HQ' ii ll I ll nexus TRADES - FRONT ROW: Ricky Wil- vid Springett, Henry Fisher, Tom Butler. ROW: Bruce Watry, Gary Wright, Edwin Glen Fredrick, Joel Garcia, Jay Slagle, Da Tavlor iseroeant at armsi. John Roth Cnarlia- mentarianj, Richard Lowen, BACK ROW: Mr. Charles McClaine, Greg Oder, James Rucks, Craig Pruitt Qsecretaryj, Andrew Jones Ctreasurerb, Doug Alford, Ricky Allen, Charlie Bayes Cvice presidentj, Tommv Brewer. Carpentry skill is oflen essential in electrical wiring. Henry Fisher and James Rucks use part of their class time to learn this skill. District bound Electrical Trades eludente pre- pare individual projects for the contest. David Sprin- gett works to perfect his strobe light. 1 K' ff7'2l?i'qLi f'i,Q. ' fVQfi2"4a1Y'e5C' " J 'uw' ff-I . U!1U!Jd lil '6 perl leoinoe S9 LL O5 NI Products of studen "Classes actually developed and designed for students not interested in a college education? How dare they? High school should encourage and be geared for students to plan fora higher education." This old myth was proved false because of what might be called a liberation move towards an instant start on careers. Most students do go onto college but a surprising amount feel that the actual working experience is far more beneficial. This is where the basic English classes come into play as far as teaching students responsibilities and giving them a foundation for self-confidence. Basic Skills for the Future, Corrective Reading, Developmental Reading, Non-Fiction and Short Fiction prepared the non-college bound student for a taste ot "the real life," using more help from research, demonstrations, activities and evaluations rather than text material. A study of the future and coping with the increasing problems of today helped to unboggle the minds of those unsure of their job training skills. Basic Skills for the Future offered experience with interviews, filling out job application forms, figuring time and pay and developing decision making values. Eye to ear contact helps develop reading compre- hension lor Bennie Gauer and Diane Hale. Dukane soundviewer equipment is an important teaching utensil used by Mrs. Margaret Gaines in Corrective Reading I, -S imki llltflll llilll TNQ. Mi Students brought in their own outside world by comparing job applications, requirements and qualifications from work along with sharing experience from everyday happenings. Guest speakers added helpful advice tor job seekers in today's "help wanted" world. Although job skills were emphasized, reading with a careful understanding was necessary in analyzing information. Comprehension was stressed and became the major purpose for the Corrective Reading class. The regular structured classroom mold was broken with this class to a more open atmosphere. Students were allowed to work freely and at their own pace using a series of individualized kits. Daily assignments were taken from material prepared by the Science Research Association CSRAJ, Reading for Understanding QRFUJ, Reading for Concepts CRFCJ, Individualized Reading Skills CIRSJ, Research Lab, Vocabulab lll, Dimension Series and Wordcraft I, ll and Ill. Self-confidence in each student was developed through a strive for a more individualized system and a clearer t motivation concept of their own abilities. Mrs. Margaret Gaines, teacher, commented on the classroom situation, "I was shocked because so many students had a poor self-concept." Offered to those students more than one year behind their reading level, the class was controlled by the teachers with a more lenient attitude as opposed to the responsibility placed upon those students in Developmental Reading. Effort, attitude and ability were the points of evaluation in this more structured situation. They were assigned to read five pages in any book each day. Paperbacks were supplied to the classes but by the end ofthe second week only an estimate of 75 were left out of a total o 150. Of course this presented a problem in the amount of books available but Mrs. Gaines was able to see one advantage, "At least they are reading and care enough to want to keep the books." A challenge within each student prompted many scenes where defeat would not be admitted. If a student did not know an answer, he would not allow anyone else to tell him. vrrtr 'sl ts , . Y x lt, A ,111 KF, 25: 1, 5 it ,uv , ui' Assignments given directly out ot the book help Developmental Reading student Russell Ballinger improve comprehension, Short Fiction classes read one novel during class time which is required in the curriculum. Rhonda Jacobs prepares to read a paragraph in her book. Notes help students retain details and facts about the reading it done correctly. Practicing these skills, Robert Moritz analyzes a paragraph carefully. on 169 Bible Times serves as a reference for Mrs. Sarah Bohannon as she shows the class a picture of Solo- rnon'stemple. For his Bible as Literature project, Mike Truitt hands out some Jewish pastry he made. After hours of examining the problem and the final effort was put forth which gave him the answer, the class cheered and a sense of pride overwhelmed him. Focusing on a wider variety of literature, Non-fiction acquainted students with the biography, autobiography, essay and diary. The attitudes of students were open for . discussion of interesting questions on relevant issues. Watching films, reading stories and preparing a major book report helped students to become aware of characteristic traits about people. They learned to analyze the background and hard work put into any result, "lt was one of my favorite classes because I learned a lot," commented Miss Grace Sigler, teacher. For those students who preferred - reading less material, Short Fiction offered just that, short literature. "The stories were short and interesting," Chi it Products ot student motivatior commented senior Sandra Vick. Involvement and action was the key to this class rather than just holding and reading a book. Plays, short stories and a novel were read aloud to keep the students' interest and, according to Mrs. Gay Beam, the novel was the first book many had ever completely read. Students were less inhibited to express their feelings and viewpoints on the different types of literature they became familiar with. "lt wasn't like a regular English class, concluded Charlie Bayes. u The stories of David and Solomon or Job may not be ones students read frequently, but in the Bible as Literature class, they and other familiar stories were the main points of concentration. As students read the stories, they also studied the themes. According to Mrs. Sarah Bohannon, modern authors used Bible themes as texts for their literature. "lf you know the original Bible story, the literature makes sense," explained Mrs. Bohannon. As an extention of their study, the clas: compared some modern stories such as Paradise Lost, based on the story of creation in the book of Genesis, with the original version. A misconception by a few students tha Bible as Literature was a religion course was proven false. Actually, a student did not even have to believe what the Bible had to say to gain knowledge from the class. There are those students who did not realize that it was an English course. "lt's like taking notes on the Bible," remarked junior Don Raines. Students read the proverbs of Solomor from the Bible as a class project and ther searched through history for up-to-date words of wisdom. Listening to a version of Noah's Ark or a comedy record along with reading Mar Twain's edition of Adam 's Diary provideo entertainment. Li, H , Ae ,, V -lug ,,,....... B., Q 'ia ,l Sf, C qi .1 we .ei We ix X t ,,, MY X Nw' '- x L ,- . 57' vm, riff'-Q, I, xxx A "Ht eww Q '2 'S Q Hebrews buried their dead in a cave much like the one constructed by LouAnn Brazil for her fourth period Bible as Literature class. Ancient Jews wore robes, such as the one Rebecca Standifer uses for her Bible as Litera- ture exhibit. One proiect ot the Bible as Literature was researching a specific topic oi the stories they studied. Cindy Greer tells the class about her 'Q . map of Israel. my it ,, ,,-, W fr AV' Stageoraft Mass Media, Communication Academics LL XI IXD rw- One structure built for the scene in "The Stingiest Man in Town" was a tombstone. ln Stagecraft. Rob- bie Wallgren constructs the frame of the object. In advertising their new Farsight Binoculars, Scott King and Glen Frederick demonstrate an origi- nal commercial. To go with foday's styles, Chuck DeBoer and Henry Barnes create a TV advertisement for a prod- uct to fluff up a "fro," i . M: ' 'T -45-...m 49' Fw ,Y 'f an 3 X Droducts ot student motivation Mass Media, a one quarter elective English course, could be described by imply defining its name. Mass Media - we delivery ofa message to the masses. The effect the media leaves on tdividuals and its establishment were tudied and an analysis of each type was wade in this course. Students began their study by xamining the print media, newspapers nd magazines. Individuals compiled a otebook of clippings from newspapers. tradio show was prepared containing +oth entertainment and news. Television ommercials were designed and Ierformed to sell a product of the udent's imagination. The classes also iscovered how advertising tricks people y appealing to emotions rather than acts. Finally, a conclusion was drawn ttroducing that the concept was good rr individuals as long as the individual as kept in mind. For the students with the Hollywood ene impressed upon their minds, tagecraft was a step in that direction, reas of setting, lighting, makeup and costuming were all areas of concentration. in studying the types of stages the class learned to draw floor plans and construct a set. The periods of costuming and the types of faces in relation to the makeup used were calculated to a certain extent. Focusing on lighting, students learned the different types and the range at which lights were used. Stagecraft classes started to use what had been learned to build actual sets for drama productions conducted each quarter, "Being a part of these productions was very exciting to me. lvfrs. Hale worked us hard and gave me an insight on what my future offers," were the feelings of Lyndon Gibson, a first year Stagecraft student. First quarter classes helped in the play "The Stingiest Man in Towng" a tombstone, a grained tree, background flats and other small accessories were all responsibilities of the stagecraft classes. Help in "The importance of Being Earnest" was the task of the second quarter classes and the theater marathon was assigned to the third quarter. A4 , num wa-.t Mrs. Debi Hale, instructor of Stagecraft, was very proud ofthe hard work and accomplishments made by her stagecraft classes, "The Stingiest Man in Town" was a very technical show for first year stagecraft classes. Be your own director!" Does this description of a job sound appealing and worth appling for? Over 100 students signed up to learn filmmaking, photography, sense awareness and language skills in Communication Skillsg Verbal and Visual, an English elective. "There is an unspoken comparison between writing an essay and creating a film," expressed lvirs. Deborah Bryant, English Department chairman. Each ofthe students in the stagecraft classes were given certain assignments to construct. Bobby Hale and Johnnie Christian start on a fireplace for "The Stingiest Man in Town," Alter completing their commercial on Zoomer tires, Kathy Coker and Ramona Barber clean up paper rain used in their performance in Mass Media. ituepeov SO LL Nl OO Emphasizing language skills in preparing written scripts, planning scene settings and actually producing their own films, students clearly realized the division between the written and constructed results. As an attempt to learn visual concept, the films were judged and graded on originality. "I don't ever grade off if the student has attempted something innovative but failed or did not successfully complete it," said Mrs. Bryant. Preceding the production of concept films, the classes developed a field ot perception which made them more alert and aware of their senses. In the class, a taste test experiment showed students the importance of sense awareness and taught them that "there is an art to understanding what you see," explained Mrs. Bryant. This need to familiarize students with visual information promoted the curriculum for the class which Mrs. L il' Products of student motivation Bryant helped to develop. "I have always loved this class. It originally came from another course called Communications which was the only English elective," she said. H-I-here are a lot of fields to enter involving math besides pure mathematics," assured Mrs. Alta Altom, head of the Math Department. There were, however, students planning to enter careers involving math who took one or even several of the advanced math courses. Of all the classes to choose from, Trigonometry was the most popular. It was open to anyone who had taken Algebra I and ll and Geometry. The full duration of the course was two units, taken first and second quarter. "lt is not usually required for math majors," stated Ms. Cindy Fore. Taken in high school, Trigonometry enabled students to take an advanced placement test for one Just the right touch is important in filming the movie which, tor students like Kristy Haynes, is very time consuming. ' semester college credit. Senior Craig Usher took it, "because I didn't want to forget every thing before college." Calculus was not easily reached for some students. The prerequisites for this course were Algebra I and ll, Geometry I Trigonometry and Elementary Analysis. That meant doubling up and taking two courses simultaneously in one year. College credit for one or even two semesters was available through a placement test. During the three quarterf of Calculus, the class covered two and a half college semesters. "There is a lot of outside work and all of it is hard," stated senior Kevin Ellison. In most cases, student population led to overcrowded classes, however, the probability class, with an enrollment of 1 students, was an exception. In addition t their classwork, students conducted experiments with dice, coins and cardst determine odds on certain throws and draws. Since film comes in all speeds and sizes Bobh Helms and David Damer check the cassettes befo loading the camera. ff I as 1 1 . , K . ' 1'-' K ' - V Ny. 'txt my gi I Q Mgggf- I if ' M V , g 34 , W A ai ' mga' N ia.. 4' " W VI'L A ,' ' 'mx if av A 223 .Q Nw ,X i Q l ,,, i i .t t , LK ' W ' , Y . K fi f ii ' . ' as , ,,....f--M" ,,.p-e"'Ql,i- f 1 "' il' oipgraphy A bool fx Butler- answers questions which hile participating in a group of students con- cling a probability experiment with cards, Cara 'ntldnflooksat the ones she is holding. l X A As part of the evaluation process for the student made films Donna Stines and Chris Vassar prepare to show their film to the class, t Y mx f S , gf? 5 Q 1 1 , To detennine the odds on cerjai.iji,+tlfar6yigs,6g dice lor probability class, Palriqk Lunanghvqws experiment to the class. Alter writing out a program asgigrfeglbyfmrsgls Iey Webster, Greg Whaley iriserte thezrflateriali the terminal. Rroducts of student motivation F "One day we flipped a coin 25 times to trove that the probability of heads was equal to tails. We got 20 heads and five ails. lt just goes to prove that experimental conditions are never merfectf' explained senior Robert Qenfrow. The new computer age in society :reated a need for the mathematics of Eomputers to be taught in high school. our yearsfago, computer math was started along with NG's own computer Students learned how to the computer and the basic system. On the tun side of the Mrs. Shirley Webster, computer teacher, allowed students to learn programs such as Star Trek, and golf games. "It's like you are someone else's brain. You tell computer what to do and it does it," expressed junior Mary Beth Reid. During the school year, a new math program was introduced for entering freshmen. The program was continued this year. Accelerated Math I and ll were designed for exceptional students in mathematics. The sophomore students began this program as seventh graders in middle school. ln eighth grade they took an aptitude test to discover how many of them qualified for the program in high school. Algebra, Geometry, Trigonometry, Analytic Geometry and even Computer Math were all combined into a series of books for the years in middle school and the four years in high school. "lt takes a lot of hard work to keep up in the class," sophomore Russell Use of a calculator aids Mark Foust in understand- ing sines and co-sines of triangles. 'WVR Ballinger said. Elementary Analysis and Analytic Geometry are perhaps the least heard of courses. Only 40 to 45 students signed up for Analytic Geometry. Elementary Analysis was, as Ms. Cindy Fore said, "like a third year of Algebra." lt was taken second and third quarter for most of the students and only second for some. I "Everyone has a favorite subjectg mine is math. Elementary Analysis is fun and challenging and will figure in my future," commented junior Laurie Raether. Analytic Geometry was helpful to students who planned to be in the engineering or architectural fields. "Oh, oh, oh, please call on me," grins David Castell as he realizes he knows the answers to a question asked by Miss Romaine Murrill in his fifth period Tri- gonometry class. I 2' ,av .N - , f While pencil and paper were the usual student's tools for working mathematical problems, Mrs. June Jones' Asian Studies class discovered how to use their fingers. Chisanbop, a new method of working equations on the fingers was developed by a Korean mathematician. lt involved placing values on each finger of both hands and performing addition and subtraction. Mrs Jones introduced it to her class as part of a study on Korea. Ten pilot elementary schools in Fteglon 10 were chosen to use Chisanbop to teach beginning math in the primary grades. lt was Mrs. Jones' theory that if students at any age can use their hands, eyes, and mind together, it could make them become more math conscious. "We only do a little bit at a time at the beginning of class a few times a week", explained Mrs. Jones. "Most people seemed to enjoy it. It gave me a better understanding of Products of student motivatior Korean culture," expressed sophomore Lisa Tonroy. Added concerns facing the economy of our country prompted the formation of a new class, Free Enterprise. This course was required only for juniors, sophomores and freshmen for one quarter. "You can learn a lot about the economy. lt teaches you to save money,' commented junior Dan Butts. Free Enterprise was evolved due to the concern of Texas businessmen that high school students were graduating without proper knowledge of economics. The issue eventually became a state mandate stating that a basic curriculum guide be made and either merged into American history or government classes, or set up as an entirely separate course. The areas of concentration were the laws of supply and demand and basic economic concepts. Mr. Dial Moffatt and Mr. Paul Tiemann attended workshops to further their knowledge ofthe subject. By combining information, they composed a curriculun guide to be used throughout the year. Mrs. Pat Aston, head of the Social Studies Department, remarked, "Even ifl student never has another chance to study free enterprise, the course will provide information to broaden his knowledge". Professional economics, finance brokerage, business forecasting and even self-employment, were all possible fields involving the skills learned in this course. To help students comprehend partnerships, th Free Enterprise class forms their own businesses Phyllis Massey sells a brownie to Chris Prigmore. Asian Studies students Connie Thornberry an Susan Miller concentrate on remembering fingr values as part of the Chisanbop numerical system. game 'C r if gg . 3 iii LN ix ANQJ ' A 4. x 0 a XV' bg 34.1 in 2' xiii Q. gs, .uw-f a member in a partnership, Karla Kennedy a deal with Kerry Langford by selling him cookie, as well as practice are key factors learning the art of Chisanbop. Mrs. Jones per- rms the system along with the class. -HQ. .43 ,maya Z' ,. f'Nx' 71 'E 1 Al i.. 4 X y req! hx Closely watching their fingers and Mrs. June Jones also, Carla Hardy and Kathy ,Stark learn to add and subtract by the Chisanbop method in Asian Studies. apeov ILU SD LL Ni LO ics cadem ik CO G A may ja--' .P 3. ' sv 'V M.,-f"' As one ot his activities in Astro Science Marvin Banks calculates the points at which the parts con- nect in building his rocket, Talk and work go hand in hand as students con- struct the skeleton of their rockets. The class spent two weeks building rockets in Astro Science. can-1.4-l. .f-"""' R 7' A , .Q Finished product? Karen Withrow asks the ance of Mr. Pete Lohstreter in reiation to her ing of a rocket. Droduots of student motivation Students carried the two years of equired science courses further than needed and broadened their knowledge my taking elective science courses. The acuity chose to take the courses and after them to the students in an enjoyable ashion. A combination of astronomy, rocketry nd the physics controlling the universe nd space flight were aspects of Astro ience. One full year of science was needed fore experiencing the world of Astro ience. The thoughts of Newton and eepler were examined as well as the uestion, "l-low long will the sun last?" 'The class also made an indirect 'neasurement of the sun, using spection ot oceanographic models can be an teresting assignment in Oceanography. Stan Wil- n and Frank Irby discuss their findings. 'ven the opportunity to see different rock forms geology, Karen Eppers and Eric Giddings feel the Jeight and texture of unique rocks. trigonometry and triangles. Another part of Astro Science was the subject of rocketry. The laws of motion were studied, using jets and rockets as examples. The cougse reviewed the milestones of spaceexploration. Students were given a chance to use what they had learned in constructing their own rockets. The launching of the rockets consisted of three teams, the launching team, tracking team, and recovery team. A measurement ofthe altitude that each rocket obtained was taken. A class field trip to Lakeview Centennial's planetarium was taken. The district's eight-inch reflector telescope was in great demand when the skies were clear. Groups of students met to view the stars and other space debris sighted through the telescope. Students were given a chance to develop appreciation and career opportunities in the field of geology. The purpose of geology was to acquaint members of the class with the forces involved in the history and development of the earth. The means of identifying the structure features of the earth and of its fossil history were studied. The studying of models and examination of rock and mineral samples were methods used to simplify the learning of geology. Film strips were also viewed and the development of vocabulary was acquired to understand the course more fully. In reply to the question, "Should the course be considered college preparatory?" Mr. Strickland commented, "because the book is a first year college text, the extent to which a student applied himself determines the extent to which the course is college preparatory." The class "helps the student develop knowledge in the field of geology and helps them find out if there is an interest in geology as a career," he concluded. Rollers on the printing press whip out the linished pages as Bradley Barron keeps them straight and in line to prevent damaged pages. Each day the Atmospheric Science classes take a humidity count. Kirby Wade completes this proce- dure using a sling psycometer. Football schedule pages are layed out in order hurry the process of putting programs togethi Printing Trades II students Greg Fowler and Kei O'Deli stay until midnight to complete the process P 1 '1 HQ ' ' v ,.,.....-..--u-an---V , ,..w-uv-ff ,ffdw p fir! um-... tem qv-. "': 5 5 l 6-4' 'J I, "' wr- ' Products of student motivation The history of the oceans, how the ontinents were formed, properties of cean water and the types of organisms 'ound in the oceans were areas covered y Oceanography. Oceanography taught tudents the aspects of different sources f energy. lt informed them about facts ertaining to the major food sources in he oceans and the energy conducted hrough waves. The fact that most of the xygen in the environment is produced y plants in the ocean, was a concept hat was explored by class members. Visual aids were used in the form of ceanographic models, helping students o picture the ocean floor. Jacques ousleau films were observed, giving an insight on ocean life. From the ocean to the air, the tmospheric Science classes were next. ln Atmospheric Science, the students learned why some areas have drastically different climates than others. Storm and cloud systems were observed to help the students in learning how they formed and dispersed. The course gave students an awareness of the atmosphere around them. Plotting weather in areas of the United States on maps was a tool used in learning about Atmospheric Science. The students were able to look at old teletype from the weather bureau and discovered howto interpret the readings. Weather used as a source of energy for the future was a possibility studied. The sun and wind were two major contributions to the study of energy coming from nature's own creations. Mrs. Kay Kuner, Oceanography and Atmospheric Science teacher, explained that she "enjoyed teaching both courses in that they are fun classes with a lot of activities. The formats of both classes are not of traditional structure as in many classes." I I Print, press, click, print, press, click, print . . These muffled sounds echoed down the corridors of the shop wing six periods out of every day. From one large room behind heavy closed doors, came publications from a to z, produced by the Printing Trades ll class. Football season, for most, was a part of school life which offered enjoyment and a Friday night out with the gang. However, for Printing Trades ll, football season was a culmination of a year's 'P I e QQ! eff "' W experience and a tremendous amount of effort. Each week was spent laying out advertisements, drawing sketches, typing copy, making press plates for each page and taking pictures. After the pages were completed, finishing touches were added and the books were put together. Football publications were not all these students produced for the area schools. Student directories, assembly tickets, office permits, and curriculum guides flocked the desk and printing machines throughout the year. Although with the pressure of being the only Garland school with Printing Trades classes Mr. Alvino Hernandez, sponsor, felt that not enough people even knew about the classes. "We do more printing for other schools than our own," he commented. The rewarding aspect was the skilled experience each student gained in the printing trades classes, Through the inspection of oceanographic mod- els, Leslie Mosier learns characteristics of ocean ridges and mountains. To complete bookwork in Oceanography, Kathy Allen concentrates on the information needed. epeov mul S ao0-- UE 'Audelbo U 2. 3 :E 3 CQ -l 'T SD Cl CD CD 183 Classrooms compete weekly during football season to determine which classes have the most spirit. Vince Wade receives a "spirit stick" from varsity cheerleader Cindy Greer, representing his class tor the day. ople ik 0oPe 4:- cop 4 Hair. I Seniors 1 6 Knowing sweet taste of success Once more sponsoring the annual haunted house, the Senior Class participated in one of the most successful fund raising proiects ever attempted by a class. This year, however, the Senior Class had the help of the Freshman Class as co- sponsor. The profits from the Haunted House went toward the senior prom. Preparations for the prom kept the senior class officers busy. President Bruce Stringfellow saw his office as one of "responsibility, though a lot of fun. lt was an honor to serve this class as president and I hope l've done my job well. When the class of 1979 looks back on its high school years, the senior year should be the best." Vice president Lisa Attaway felt, "Our senior year has been the culmination of a lot of hard work and unity these past four years. Being a part of it all has made my years at North Garland something I will always remember. I will look back on my years at North Garland as some of the happiest times of my life." Gretchen Goetz, who held the office of secretary, remarked, "I can't believe we're finally seniors. I'm really if ...J F fs ,lr proud to represent the class of 1979. I can't think of anything that could have replaced the experience of being a class officer. l've loved every minute of it." Tena Pullen, treasurer, pointed out, "I feel that the class has worked very hard for tour years to make all the money it has," Shelley Holder, reporter, explained, "Because our class has been successful at any project, it has been a privilege to serve the class of 1979" . c . 6 . 'E I 'At I li 'H' isa. , qi I ,www Lindel Adamson Michelle Adley - Mark Akerman . Jerry Alcomi Craig Allen I Nun' Qi i . ' 5 , T 3 W 'SNK x 9171 Attaway, fvice J. Shelley secretaryj, Bruce Stringfellow A Kathy Alien Randy Allen Steve Allen Kim Allom Ilana Andelman Charles Anderson Jeanetia Anderson Thomas Anderson David Anderton Patti Armstrong M ' Sharon Armstrong Bahman Atabaki Lisa Attaway Tommy Attaway Troy Atlaway Dwayne Atteberry Rosanne Aulbaugh Randy Babb Jim Baily Bryan Baker Donald Baker A ' Nancy Baker i Susan Baker Marvin Banks Ramona Barber Terry Barger Mark Barnett Barbara Barron Bradley Barron Randie Barrows Kimberly Bebeepxfr- Lissy Beckrnann m A Bruce Bedard Jerald Beene' David Bell A ' siorueg -L m Nl Laurie Bell Paul Bell Donna Belmares Natalie Beyer Amy Bishop Andrea Bishop Kevin Blair Robert Blocker Lee Bock Sheree Boling Cindy Bordelon Sivalie Boussarath Suzie Bowers Debbie Bowlby David Bowman Perry Boyd Laurie Boyer Cheryl Brandslatter Linda Brazil Kim Brooks Toni Browder Charlotte Brown Cindy Brown Donna Brown Genie Brown Kelley Brown Phyllis Brown Roberi Brumlield Dale Bulkin Mark Bumpass Rachael Burchardl Don Burgins Brenda Burke Rex Butler Liz Caballero Senior preparations for graduation To a Senior, nothing really CIKIVGS items back to Balfour and students ordering of caps and gowns was a mme the DOW mai This 'S The final wanted their caps and gowns as momentous occasion. It marked the year in high School VTTOVG HDVUDUY than souvenirs. beginning of the end of the class of the ordering of CSDS and QOWHS. Despite differing viewpoints, the 1979. Vera Lyons explained, "lt finally made me realize that this was my last year. It felt kind of funny. After high school it's out into the cold, cruel world." Z' s Seeing this in a different light was L Laura Gafford. To Laura, the ordering L of her cap and gown was a happy 'A ' occasion. "I saw it as a beginning. l'm , really looking forward to college." X . Representatives from Balfour took 5 ' orders November 17. The cost of the " A cap and gown was 57.50. Additional f ., f X tassels were 31.50 each, ,f Q, 1 Students were given paper ff . L X . l I measuring tapes to measure !"'2fiNx ! g i themselves for their caps. In the past, " gi ' 71 students were allowed to rent their ' A caps and gowns instead of buying f X them. This however, proved to be too much trouble in getting the rented Stephanie Caldwell Mike Calhoun "', DarrytgGampbell'1 ' Kathy Campbell Dale Canovali g Cara Cantlon Sherri Carpenter James Carrigan Robert Carson Lesa Carter Tina Case Michelle Casper David Castell John Cernosek Angela Chattin Cindi Chiles .- rtleftrey Christy . Candy Clark Jerry Clark Kevin Clark sioiueg CD CO N7 NJ Year of preparation, anticipation For seniors who did not plan to enter To many of the 600 or more graduating college, the senior year signified the end seniors, the senior year was a time of of a long era. preparing for college, the last link in the Some seniors planned to go directly chain ot education. Throughout the year, into various fields of work, while others collegebound seniors struggled through made plans for marriage soon after the required college entrance exams and graduation. For those seniors who sent applications for admission, financial planned to further their education, aid and housing to the various colleges of college was the next step. their choice. A small percentage of l l T it l - .. , P ' rl - ' l ' l ffl if l f I' l fp s , ' ll ,ff XX, mf., seniors looked upon college as a dream. A fascinating dream filled with the challenges that college holds for its students. To the remaining college- bound seniors, the fields of business which they planned to enter required college degrees. To assist seniors in preparing for college, the Student Council sponsored College Night. On this night representatives from colleges throughou the state as well as colleges in other states, came to give information about their particular college. Students were given the opportunity to hear representatives from three colleges. Some of the most popular colleges ofthe night were The University of Texas at Austin, Texas Tech University, North Texas State University and Richland Junior College. Students were able to order catalogs and receive information about colleges they were interested in. "As we leave high school and enter college, we are called upon to use the knowledge we have accumulated over the past 12 years," stated Marvin Banks. High school helped prepare seniors fo college, college must prepare them for the business world. Nancy Cowling Raeul Cox A Lowell Cgawlord ,V Douglas Crise, ' - Jolene Cunningtubby Scott Daily David Darner Julie Daniels j Debbie David Jerry Davidson Debbie Davis Donna Davis V Marty Day" D ' Sherri Day Tami Deering Chris Delagarza Johnny Delgado Edith Dempsey Lisa D'Happar! Rodney Dietz Steve Doll C Vicki Dopson P ' LaRay Doyle D John Dudley Steve Duke Tretha Dunford Liea Dunlop: Loki Duval D, Bryan Eads David Ed neyi- Steve Edwards Tina Eilill Y, D Linda Elliot Kevin Ellison Jackieflmore 5 l'S nio 1-L co ruse John Endres Joe English Cindy Ethel so Candice Evans ' Steve Ewing Jimmie Fagan Robert Fails Judith Falcon Mary Farrington Sheri Finn Richard Fischer Raymond Fitzgerald Becky Fitzwaler Mark Fitzwater Kelly Fleck Steve Flick Amanda Flood Nona Foley Mark Foust Roger Fraley Tracy F ranzago Ellen Froehlich Donna Fowler Greg Fowler Laura Galford Katharine Gardner Marcy Gardner Deborah Geary Lyndon Gibson Ronald Gibson Scott Gibson Mark Gillis Gary Gilmore Phyllis Ginn Flay Gleason Fighting fora worthwhile cause Four years ago when Adda Kundak's dog died, she went to the Humane Society for a new one. This is how she became acquainted with the Humane Society. "I love animals," Adda remarked, "I feel very protective toward them." She joined the now extinct Junior Humane Society. She went out early Saturday and Sunday mornings to clean yards and take the dogs out. The dogs and cats are kept in foster homes. Adda keeps several dogs in her house all the time, "My whole family is a member of the society," Adda confessed. The first Saturday of each month, the animals are brought to the old post office building at the corner of State and Ninth Streets, where the "Adopt a Pet" is held. Everyone is invited to adopt a pet, but the applicants are checked very carefully. Requirements include a fenced in yard, a signed agreement to have the pet neutered, the right attitude toward the pet and an adoption fee. A fee of S25 is charged for dogs and female cats and S20 for male cats. The Humane Society keeps a file on all of the pets ever put up for adoption and checks on them periodically to be sure Q they are receiving proper care. The Humane Society also delivers the animals to their new home to check out the adoptee's yard. "We're very careful about who we let adopt animals," Adda admitted. The Humane Society gets its animals through its members who pick up stray animals that have no identification. Adda explained, "If I see a stray dog wandering around, l'll take him home and have him checked by a veterinarian before putting him up for adoption, Sometimes the dog pound will call the president of our society, Mrs. Pat Davis, when they get an injured dog. She'Il either keep it or find a member to take care of it until it is well enough for adoption. These animals are the most difficult to take care of since they must be kept in a cage. "l don't like to keep injured animals because l hate to see them penned in." Adda also remarked, "The society is getting bigger. The members are more stable. l love the Humane Society because l love animals. I can't think of anything that is more worthwhile." Her affection shows for her adopted dogs as Adda plays with them. She wants them to feel loved and wanted. . 50' wa -JO 'N vu-- J' ,i ff X! Johnna Glover , Gretchen Goetz r Trays Gomez Patricia Goode Vicki Gordon Kenny 'Grant V Obie Greenleaf Mary OILJGS gg si CO James Haislip Bobby Hale Lisa Hale Danny Robert Nancy Hammond if Barryiflanner Georgia Hardin . Carla Hardy - I Teresa Hargrove ' Tammy Harmon Harris Diane l-lartsell ' - T' ,Kelly Harwell Julie Hawkins r , Mark Hayes . Cathy Hayeslip -J -.VY 'Ja I wo- T? J 'r--r Q-,e . hs. ..., Intense discipline, future career I E N' In training, Marci displays the grace and precision that ten years of ballet lessons have taught her. Aspiring to be a professional ballerina, Marci Miller has been training for ten years. A senior, Marci began taking lessons when two of her cousins the same age as she began taking lessons. "They quit a long time ago. l'm the only one still taking in my family," Marci laughingly added. Marci now takes classes from the Krassovska School of Classical Ballet and belongs to the ballet company, Krassovska Ballet dlleunnesse. Marci performs with the company at McFarland Auditorium and during ballet festivals such as the Southwest Regional Ballet Festival. Marci had to audition for a part in the company. The company's artistic director and coach is a former prima ballerina from Russia, Natasha Krassovskia. "I'm not professional. I won't be until l'm eighteen. We sometimes get paid, though, when we perform at private parties." Marci plans to go to New York this summer to dance, l'll be taking classes, but l'm hoping a professional company will see me and ask me to join. Marci explained, "l'd love to dance with a professional company. It really doesn't pay well and it's hard. I have to practice about four hours a day during the week and about six hours on Saturday. There are also rehearsals I can't miss and the constant dieting to stay in shape, but I love to dance. "lt's hard to explain the feeling I have when l'm dancing, but it makes every sacrifice worth it. " Marci sighed "I guess it comes down to one word, DISCIPLINE." 'Tl Margaret Haynes Kim Heideloff Julie Hendley - Marita Henson Kimberly Herrin Gary Hester Sandra Hicks Mike Hill Mitch Hill Norbert Hill Susan Hinsley Pegi Hirtle Sandra Hirlle James Hofl Virginia Hofilena Mark Holden Shelley Holder Gregory Hollis Donna Holt Michaela Holt Valerie Hooge Jan Horn Ronnie l-lrncir Jan Hudson Laura Hudson Stephen Hudson Steve Hudson Darrell Hughes Eric lnboden Frank lrby Teressa lrwin Robert Ivey Jess Jackson Terri Jackson Vicki Jackson 93 lU JO Q S CTI FS Senio .L CQ , O5 Diana Jacob Brenda Jacobs Jeff Jacobson Mike Jenkins Toni Jetl Maik,Johnson Sheri Johnson Rodney Johnston Kawaina Jolley Robby Jonas Andrew Jones J Darryll Jones - Debbie Jones Janet Jones Sheri Jones Jimmy Jonte L Johnny Joplin Tammy Kang Carla Karadimos Melvin Keel J Karen Kelly Donald Kennelly Brian Kerss Sandy Kettle l-long Kim . Kyeong Kim Kathleen Kirby Kenneth Knoetgen Kevin Knowles Sharla Knox Brenda Kolb Camille Kolch John Kostelac Adda Kundak Ranju Kwon V ssard Low Customs not the only differences An organization set up to send interested students to foreign countries, the American Field Service, sent its first student to Garland last August. The student, Lissy Beckmann, moved in with the family of Paige Carpenter, a freshman. Lissy, who lives in lvlunich. Germany, compared her German school in Munich to North Garland. "North Garland is very big in comparison to the private German school I attended. German schools are also very hard. Here, I could choose my classes. In Germany, we aren't allowed. In lvtunich, we have 13 classes a week, instead of six classes a day. English is required, along with French and Latin." Lissy has had six years of English, so language wasn't a big barrier. She said, however, the customs and habits of American people, along with American food, was very strange to her at first. "In the beginning it was hard. Football was difficult getting used to," Lissy laughed. "Especially the pep rallies. There aren't any clubs or activities in German schools. Here, l'm in Student Council, German Club, choir and active in my new church. I was thrilled to find out I could graduate here. In Germany, there is not a big ceremony with graduation. Also, there are I3 grades instead of 12, so in Germany l'm still in the middle of high school." Lissy. who is going back to Germany early in July, confessed that though she As a German student in Munich, Lissy attends her private high school before coming to America and enrolling as a student in North Garland. loved her family and friends here, she still gets homesick sometimes for Germany. Lissy added, "This has been something I wish everyone could experience, l'm going to miss America. I hope someday I can come back." Now thoroughly at home, Lissy shows her happi- ness at being a member of the graduating class of 1979. TQ5 fs E sioiueg FS SDIO ik CO ms Ski your way to happi Though Texas weather in the the boat is going 45 miles per hour, the summer is usually extremely hot, skier is moving at a breath-taking 135 students found a way to survive the miles per hour. That is faster than heat and have fun too. race cars. The next most water sport in the United States. Most lakes, even small ones, allow this sport. Fast, powerful speed boats pull skiersgiuvild patterns around lakes througho ' ' began slowly on two skies. After 10 or 20 tries they are usually able to stay up. If they remain up for a few minutes, beginners may gath ourage to leave the wake fthe track of boatj This greatly. A new skier's , was his first sharp a turn, the skier i times as fast as ves left by the the excitement xii his first attempt he Flon has now been years and enjoys doing Water skiing is the fastest growing form of skiing is the slolom, one ski. In slolom, a skier has more control over his speed direction, By whipping from the wake to another, the SSIVTB UF incLeaSE..JJ fl r distance than the boat i amount of time. Slolom from two to six at a time, aking formations and Friends water skiing choice." other has been tu HTS Anita's a boat and taught the time they enjoy Lake Lavon, but she ia. She slolom skiing. freshman, Don McKinney skiing since he was eight old. At twelve, he started slolom He likes to compete with his dad. became interested when he watched his dad ski. Don said, "l'm better than he is because I learned to slolom before he did." He tries to go skiing whenever he can, tc y Richard Lowen Tony Lozano Patrick Luna Sherry! Luttrull . A John Lynch ' Lynda Lyons Vera Lyons r Lisa Malkey ' Rachelle Malone Kathy Maness ' Jeftrey Manthei Debbie Manzi John Marvon Dion Mattison Cynthia Maxey ki Esther Maynard Deborah McCoy Rob McDaniel Kara McDonald Steve McEIyea Lindy McFarland Lisa McGahen Donise McGee Kim McGovern Steve McGowan Michelle Mclver Margaret McKay James McKee Mike McMillan Robert McMinn John Merrell Terri Meyers Brenda Mlchie i Guy Mickelson Charles Miller Dwaine Miller Marci Miller Ronald Mills Morris Minor Drew Mitchell Gloria Mitchell Debra Mohnkern Lesley Molder Billie Moore Robert Moore Monty Moreau Mickey Morgan Steve Morris Randy Morrison Bobby Morrow sioiueg .L LO LO l'S Semo rv o o, Q: John Mosier MarcellaLMunozg Karen Murphy P Tammy Murphy Chris Nall Pamela Neal , Barbara Neeljf Krystal Neiswender Lou Ann Nelson Annette Nettles Lisa Newberry Trang Ngugen Kevin O'Dell Roger Oleson Tommy Olive Stephen Oliver Manuel Ortiz ,L Whitney Owens Gregory Pace Rhonda Pack 'Peggy Palazzese Diane Palmer Mark Pardue 'Rodney Paris Cindy Parker L Michele Parks Terry Parmely Nancy Partain PattliPan1in Michael Paschetag Charles Payne Lawrence Peabody Jerry Pemberton Regina Pendill Patti Perei- A Ts? Sd r so-' Roger Perez Martin Peterson Phyllis Pevehouse , 'lim Phelps Linda Phillips Ruth Steve Pratt Steve Price Craig Pruitt, 1, Rusty Pruitt 'Ifena Pullen Dreams of a state championship "I was brought up around horses. I guess that is what got me interested in competing at horse shows," stated Tammy Murphy. "lt is not as boring as just riding around on my horse," she explained. Tammy competes in halter, showmanship, western pleasure and horsemanship events at area horse shows. In halter competition her horse is judged on how well it responds to her actions. She is not allowed to touch her horse in any manner. In the showmanship category, Tammy herself is judged on how well she can control and command her horse. "Halter and showmanship are the hardest areas of competition. It is really hard to control your horse without touching him," she stated. Western pleasure and horsemanship are events in which riding skills are judged. The horse is judged in the former and the rider in the latter. "There are many hazards to riding a horse in competition," she explained. "The scariest moment I ever had was when my horse threw me," she said. "I received a permanent injury to my back, but it does not hurt unless I strain it while working," she added. Tammy has won numerous awards by showing horses. "I usually finish in the top three at every show," she stated. Tammy's biggest thrill came this past summer when she was able to win the district horse show. "I was really excited and pleased," she said. "My horse really performed well." Tammy's dream is to go to the state show which is held in San Antonio. "Each year I get my hopes up for state competition, but so far I have not been able to qualify," she explained. Tammy joined the Dallas County 4- H club at the age of nine and has been showing horses ever since. As an , active member of 4-H she has served as vice-president, president, and is currently serving as historian. With the help of her father Tammy trains her own horses. "We start training them when they are about two years old," she stated. According to Tammy, the hardest thing about training horses is getting control of them. "Once you get control of your horse and it learns not to be scared, you have the hard part finished," she said. Tammy has trained five horses and she wants to get a colt and train it for showing. She spends a great deal of time with her horses. It seems to have paid off, because for Tammy Murphy, winning seems to come easy. Q, Competing at area horse shows keeps Tammy Murphy busy. Tammy trains her own horses and has dreams of winning a state championship. lOl' S N OSen ix: Yosemite Sam: a five year dream V Kevin Quattlebaum ' Timothy1Oulllin Donny Rains ' Nancy Rains Q Sandra Rammerskirch David Ramsett David Ramsey Randall Rash Beth Ray Nancy Ray Robert Renfrew Rex Reynolds Hae Rhee . . Connie Rhoades Steve Rhodes ll Larry Rhudy ' Kim Rice Lisa Rich Kurt Richarz Andrea Ritchey neil, 4, "I never told anyone l wanted to be Yosemite Sam in case I didn't get it," Susan Collins confessed. Susan has wanted to be Yosemite Sam since the eighth grade. She tried out at the end of her junior year. Judges looked at her teacher recommendations and an essay she wrote on why she wanted to be the school mascot. Susan, who was active in La Petites her sophomore year, wanted to be involved in school activities, but still have time for studying. "Yosemite Sam is perfect. l'm still involved but still have time to myself. l feel that Yosemite Sam is special. There is only one mascot." As Yosemite Sam, Susan hung spirit signs and participated in the pep rallies and at football games. "l'm not down on the field to entertain. I represent the feeling of pride in North Garland." Susan laughingly added, "lt is a lot ot fun. I can act really silly and still remain anonymous. lt has made my senior year one to remember." As Yosemite Sam, Susan attends pep rallies, football games and hangs signs with the cheer- leaders. E Nanelle Robertson Ruby Robertson Kathryn Rodgers Ronny Rodgers Sandra Rose John Roth Pam Rowe Bruce Runnels Patty Rushton George Russe Carla Russell Ronnie Rutledge Becki Ryan Darlys Sager Robert Sanchez Steve Schenok Dwighl Schirmer Daryl Schoellrnari Michael Seale Darrell Sell Clyde Serna Jackie Shackellord ivleiodie Shamburg Rebecca Sharber Cindy Sheehy Charles Shefler Rocky Shelton Craig Shelton, John Sherman Kathy Sherman Dianne Shirey Janece Shirley James Shoemaker Caroline Shook Bo Sh ugart A Seniors IXJ CD -ib- m VV, T yShugart Liz Sirchio Rebecca Skinner Halbert Slagte Bobby Smith Brenda Smith Buddy Smith ,V James Smith Larry Smith Rodney Smith Salty Smith- Carotyn Snyder - Lori Snyder Carla Sorsby Ketty Spell Pameta Sptgener Sharon Sprecher Kim Staman Kathryn Stark MikeiStarkvveather Gregory Starnes Kim Stephens Bridgette Stevenson David Stigatt David Stitt Tracy Stone Geratd Stonum Bruce Stringtetlow KarenStuart Linda Sundbye Kathy Swain S' Suzanne Swinburne Stacey Tatton Lori Tappen Pat Tate Senior spirit or "senioritis?" to confront a senior is the question. glad l'm staying all year. This is my last "senior spirit or senioritisV" chance to see some of the people l've 'Q Some seniors viewed their senior year really gotten close to at North Garland." as an opportunity to upgrade school With a slightly different point ot view, , spirit. An example of this was the "senior Tim Phelps explained, "l played football ,I ' I section" in pep rallies, this year in an effort to become more ik Other seniors saw their senior year as involved in school and my class. I mean, 4, atimeto relax afterthree years ot hard this is my last year." MW work. This point of view was known as Georgia Hardin commented, "I want " 'senioritisf' Usually, virtually every the whole world to know l'm a senior. l'm senior has been known to succumb to really proud of my class." these symptoms at one time or another, No matter what was the attitude toward it Lalftay Doyle remarked, Ulm relaxing. l school work. there was still a common could have graduated first quarter, but bond among the seniors of 1979, that , some friends and l decided to bond was senior Charlie Taylor Chris-Taylor Karenffaylor Terri Taylor TomTay1or Debbie Terry, Howard Terry I John Terry ' Jon Teske Kevin Thoele Karla Wendy'Tillett Rhonda Tillman Bart Tillotsonl Ben Todd Scott Tomltglson T X g RD, , SJOIUQS O7 6 My Mrkettrultt Eddre Tucker Gary Tucker ' W Crarg Usher . I Janne Valle Letty Valle Jlm Van Voltenburg Sandra Vick ,G-ary Vrbau ' ' Kirby Wade Inflation affects senior expenses One ot tne largest problems tactng today s senlors ts ever tncreastng pnces Sentor costs range from sentor T-snlrts tc renttng a tuxedo lor tne prom and trom graduatlon announcements to college entrance exams 'Betng a sentor means belng prepared to spend money stated Rusty Pruttt Sentor nngs are tne ttrst mator expense lelt by students as tney approacn tnetr sentor year Senlor nngs can be very expenstye up to St 00 and somettmes over or tnexpenstve around S60 Sentor T-sntrts are next on tne agenda Averagtng about ttve dollars a ptece. T-snrrts are usually a mtnor expense As tne sentor year beglns senlor portratts are taken and ordered Alter ordenng ptctures tor tnends lamtly and relaltves a sentor can tlnd ntmselt yvttn a bull rangtng from S50 to S130 As tne year gets underway graduatton 5: J at - Q ,, ,- .QV sal announcements are ordered Graduatton announcement packs can cost up to S60 but tne average order costs only around S25 Along wltn graduatton announcements come cap and gowns Tne pnce tor buytng cap and gowns ts S7 50 Expenses vvntcn apply to underclassmen as ,well as sensors can be very costly Tnese tncluoe patd assemblles. football and basketball games. vlctory dances and tormal dances sucn as l-lomecomtng and Celebnty Ball For any sentor planntng to attend college entrance exams present anotner cost College entrance exams are offered at dttlerent dates tnrougnout tne scnool year Altnougn tne cost ot eacn tndtvtdual test usually does not exceed ten dollars some exams are more expenslve tnan otners As tne year comes to an end tne largest expenses come up The sentor prom put tne btggest dent ln the ptggy bank Glrls nave to buy dresses yvntcn can be outte costly, up to S200 tn some cases Atter all, tt lS tne sentor prom For tne guys tuxedos nave to be rented. altnougn some preter to buy tnetr oyvn for future occastons Tuxedo rentals usually cnarge between S20 and S40 Ttckets tor tne prom are a necesstty and tnts pnce vartes from class to class After tne prom tnere are usually a ten all-ntgnt parttes and tt takes a tew dollars to attend Vwtn everytntng added togetner, tt ts clear tnat tne sentor prom dralns ones pockets Everyone looks torfvard to tnelr senlor year tn ntgn scnoot Utne cost ot betng a sentor can be demoraltztng but you only go around once tn ltte " stated Daytd Castell Belng a senlor can be tun but tne cost ot betng a senior ts no toktng matter 'Betng a sentor reallt, prepares you tor llte stated Laura Galtorc 'rou are all-.avs tn debt .ff Q +"2fQ5,f7fz, r jv .nz r 3.56 Q? 4 'M 1. I A J . A- f A f .YI - X Q, sal 4'--rr 'nu' N.. XI 'Y Nj -we ,,.' Nav C? -W? mf., Susie Drucil Dawn N04 -ef C7 S.. 'rv -A A.. sa so wright la Yaeger i a Zurlo. s,4 -nl Na Vicki Wade Annette Walden James Walker ' John Walker Cindi Wallen Robbie Wailgren LeAnn Walters Stephen Watkins Bruce Watry Frank Watson Ricky Wayman Jean Werner Debbie West Vicki Westbrook Greg Whaley Debra Whatley Ricky White Sue White Craig Whitlord Claire Vlhilbern' Belinda Williams Pat Williams - Sandy Wilson Eddie Wingler Johnna Winter Alexia Womack L Tracy Womack ' Scott Wright Lee Wright t. Scott A, Wright 'sioiueg N CJ Nl . K 0 xsv, .SX . XV. 'Sf QSSXVQQX . XV. X . x, stiexfetxltil - . ' 'X . 'xv 'xv' X X ' Q ' Q . AX SQ' Q5 QQ' Q5 Q5 X . 'xv 'sf xv 'sf -S 'S'-X st st te? S S -349 'X X X Q' X CCD C .Q .2 L i- 208 Have you ever counted all the doorknobs in our school? lt you have never participated in this experience, there are 346. Did you try to guess how many beans were in the FTA jar? There were 9,841 beans in the jar. If the school suddenly caught on tire what would you do? You could be brave and grab one of the 9 tire extinguishers or you could be smart and just pull one of 18 tire alarms while you are running out. Were you ever unable to find a seat in the cafeteria? It seems like it would be a little impossible because there are 720 chairs and 67 tables. Do you know how many acres ot land our campus rests on? Our campus covers 37 acres of land. l bet you did not know that. lf all the students at North Garland were to lie down head to toe, how long would we stretch? We would stretch for approximately 14,542 feet or 2.75 miles. Did you ever wonder where the magical ringing that ends classes comes from? lt you have pondered this, it comes from the 60 bells stationed throughout the school. Do you know how many teachers that are here now were here when the school first opened? 19 faces are becoming very well known. Have you ever wanted to go out on a date but had no one ask you or you could not tind anyone to ask out? There are 1,299 girls in our school and 1,345 guys to chose from. So there should not be any problem, On a hot, spring school day how would you cool off? The best way is to take a drink from one ofthe 52 water fountains placed throughout the school. Have you ever been to the library and were unable to locate a book? it you have, you must have had your eyes closed because there ai over 18,000 books in our library. Do you have any idea about how many trophies, ribbons and other awards are displayed in our trophy case? There are 72 ribbons, 112 trophies and 34 various other awards. Have you ever counted all the lockers in our school? It you have never shared in this fui there are 2,658, 11 of which are detective. Do you know how many teachers are married to one another in our school? Mr, and Mrs. Montgomery and Mr. and Mrs. Altom. Do you know who has the highest grade point average in our school history? With an astonishing 14.38, Lee Frigen holds this honor, Do you know how many days of th year we come to school? lt seems like more but we are only here 175 days. Do you have any idea about how many janitors it takes to keep our school clean? We have 15 janitors employed at our school. Can you guess how many people can sit in the auditorium? flkig 'EWR ff" 'SAX Z- i...t i H G3 4' AX- ,-1 T-T ', 14.5--s ,'f"T" 'tl ,C ,-,, Q i i :fel If Q s E5 JV, .- wi RES MJ W Q .r M' f 4 f V B Q i jars fl ff: I 1' ca ' 1 1 if Q l I., YP' ' I l l ffffil ifivvfm rj 1 -LRIQAGYS .. 1 V1 RE'57ROCi The! af.. 1 ,J 1 di. 3 I l ' i. A Q pg XXI-MJ if f l :kj f i ij l ' X. ,, x ,wo 1. if if . 2 lf you have ever counted the seats you know that there are 1,565 seats, 17 of which are broken in some way. Everybody complains about the cost of their utilities bill but do you know what the utilities bill for our school cost each month? Well listen to this. The utilities bill for our school averages about S2,466,44. This includes water, electricity and garbage disposal. After you finish lunch do you ever feel like you have not had enough to eat. The cafeteria orders about 33,711.60 of food a week. lf you can eat that much, we feel sorry for you. Does anybody have any idea about how many light fixtures there are in each hall? For those of you who have missed out on all this fun, we are sure you will be glad to know that there are 24 light fixtures in each hall. lt only took one typewriter to type this page but do you know how many typewriters are in the school? There are 144 typewriters in our school. Do you ever get the feeling that the student body outnumbers the faculty? lf you get this strange feeling it is probably because there are 2,644 students and only 136 teachers. l-tow many rolls of crepe paper did it take to decorate the front hall during football season? lt took 54 rolls of black paper and 54 rolls of red paper. Does anybody know what our school's address is? lf you do not, it is 2109 Buckingham. Have you ever been late for school and were unable to find a parking -Ye space? lf you are going to get a car soon, do not worry because there are 907 parking spaces and only 837 cars registered. Have you ever needed to call home but could not find a phone? Well for your information, there are 104 telephones in our school. Have you ever been totally bored and started counting the floor tiles in your class just forthe fun of it? Those of you who have missed all this fun will be glad to know that there are approximately 670 floor tiles in each of the 90 classrooms throughout the school. Have you ever been searching for a bathroom but were unable to locate one? lf this has never happened to you do not despair, for there are 20 bathrooms, with 87 toilets, 83 sinks and 61 urinals for men. Can anybody name all the Homecoming Queens our school has crowned? For those of you who have no idea, they were Jean McClure in 1971, Judy Fong in 1972, Kim Ftothfus in 1973, Sheila Hill in 1974, Denise Himmelreich in 1975, Laurie Bursen in 1976, Kelly Hooper in 1977 and Charlotte Brown in 1978. How was "Marauder"selected as the name of our yearbook? Because of Yosemite Sam's reputation as an outlaw the French word marauder, meaning vagabond or rogue, was selected as the name of our yearbook. lgv of D f 001 sr PLN I 5 'EEL -1. ,Tyr sv i f I 1 wifi Xtclij I I I '-ee 9 , ,,. r-FT Bl SRV? - lg lj .. Q-A' l . l' wk' I ' 9 f ' 5 I lx x, f X V J xx J ,I f X Q9 V 17597 ' 7 i ' XA . MSE sf 1 -an-633' ,Q ' D 1 S ior Un N A-' J Class with class outspoken, original JuniorClass officers had their hands them involved. Cindy and Marcy both full trying to keep money-making projects going. These included selling felt that the juniors were a "class all together." Helping to make money for M8tM's, apothecary jars and sweaters. the class was treasurer David Boswell, Helping to coordinate these activities was sponsor, Ms. Pat Shelton. She felt that the juniors had been "a class with great leadership ability, They were also a concerned class, aware of school image and spirit." The parents of junior students also helped in planning class activities. Meeting on the first Tuesday of every month they voiced ideas and discussed with students possible projects and ways to carry them out, A bulletin board was posted on Ms. Shelton's door earlier this year to help with student awareness of what was going on with their class. President Sharon Farris had the responsibility of coming up with ideas to raise money and keep class spirit high. "As a whole, our class is an outspoken one. Our spirit is really good and with 100 per cent participation there is no limit to what we could accomplish." The offices of vice president and secretary were held by Cindy Greer and Marcy Box, respectively, They both worked on posters advertising bake sales and other class activities They also called class members to get et VickieiAbeyta5J , Andrea Adler 1 John Aguilar. T ' Rowena A'l-learn James Akers 'S I , Ray.Alder r Laura Alderman ' Doug Alford Brent Allen A James Allen Ricky Allen .Ronnie Allen gy , Elizabeth Almany ' T T' t A A .Jennifer Anderson X 1 Paul Af'ld6fSOfl ' ,IfRandy Andrews Armando Armijoi Robert Armijo Becky Arnold x Bill Arnold .... , LizArp ' Kevin Arthur' A Amberlyn Autrey r Sheryl Avaritt Brad Bakerj ' Jenda Baker Patty Baker Sheiree Baker r , B- who also tried to promote class spirit. Reporter of the class was Jeanette Willis who was responsible for keeping the class informed of progress and new activities. One way of doing this was by putting out a newsletter at regular intervals during the year in which upcoming events were discussed. "As a class, we have started speaking out more on issues," she explained. "We have the potential to be the best seniors ever," JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS - Ms. Pat Shelton Qsponsorj, Ms. Gail Folstadt Csponsorb, Sharon Farris fpresidentb, Cindy Greer fvice presidentj, Jeanette Willis freporterj, David Boswell Qtrea- surerj, Marcy Box fsecretaryj. 35" rt if 5wl?:::?, s -115 M A lk? 5 'M wi? I -3 ,X Rodger Ballinger Glen Balusek Melanie Barber Linda Barbour Ginger Barker Kenneth Barker Donna Barlow Janet Barnett Diane Barrientos Bryan Barringeri' David Barron Cindy Barton lle Barton Mike Bates ,David Baugh Marla Baxter Charlie Bayes Sheila Bealy Laura Benham Chuck Bigelow Harold Bishop Angela Black Gay Lynn Black Keith Black Randy Bodin Melinda Blair David Bowen Jay Bowers L Marcy Box Judy Boyd Cammy Brabbin V Leslie Brackeen Jac Bramblett Bill Brennan Cliff Breyel Bobby Brininstool ' Lowell Brooks Mark Brooks Ernie Brown Todd Brunskill Janna Burger Kelly Burleson Mike Burnworth Debbie Burson Dan Butts Gary Cain Lydia Callais EV8 Ann Casarey John Caserotti Lisa Casey Teri Casillas Cathy Cates Theresa Cernosek Candace Chattin sloiunr- it 211 Johnnie Christian Lance Churohman Michele Clark Roberta Clark Larry Cline Debra Clotfd r Sharon Cmajdalka Cathie Colley r Kathy Coker KennelhfColegrave Lana Coleman l Donna Collins Judy Conn Cheri Conrad -1- RogeriCook Kelly Copley Angela Corley Michelle Cotter Laurie Cowan Kevin Cox Casey Crapser Denise Crawford Sherri Cross A Alvin Crosson Beverly Crowson Bernice Cruz i Paula Cunningham Robin Daggs Tina Daily Cindy Dake Ted Dalion Tommy Darter Julie Davis Mike Davis L Rena Davis Penny Day Russell Day Kyle Delle Jay DeSislo Becky Dillion Michael Dobbs Rod Dobbs Bruce Dodd Deanna Domaschk Steve Donald Mark Downey Laura Downing Carie Doyle Jena Durand Dorsey Dzielski Larry Eagle i Debbie Echols Kim Edgar Kyle Edwards Joan Edwards Steve Edwards Tammy Eldridge Carl Elliott Howard Endres Karen Eppers Natalie Erwin Robert Everett Kathy Ewing Flying high, 'copping out' V Inspired by his grandfather, a World War ll pilot, Jay DeSisto became interested in flying at the young age of five. At the age of thirteen, Jay joined the Civil Air Patrol. This flying organization, which works in cooperation with the Garland Police Department, searches for planes that have crashed and never been located. When he turned sixteen, Jay received his pilot's license. "I got a lot of flying hours in the Civil Air Patrol. That helped me get my license," stated Jay. Jay flies single engine craft and operates out of Love Field. Jay often flies with Garland Mayor Charles Clack. Mayor Clack is a pilot for American Airlines and Jay plans to fly for American. When not flying, Jay works as a police explorer in the Garland Police Explorers porgram. This program enables young men and women to go through police training and to - participate in police activities. In this program Jay helps serve the community by working with police at football games and while officers areon patrol. Jay's most exciting moment as an Explorer came when he was able to make a citizen's arrest of two would be burglars as they descended from the top of a building near him. For his actions as an Explorer, Jay has been recommended for a special Garland Police award as well as a National Police Explorer award. Jay enjoys his work as an Explorer and said, "lt's fun and exciting, except when you're being shot at." l d .ap-in-I ilk!" i 'V ' lk V. inn!!- QITIG 111' H ,, Along with flying, Jay DeSisto s kinds Garland Polic xplor ayx orks eGa ' r .4 nil A l When asked which he preferred flying or police work, he replied I love flying more than anything else I would rather be a pilot than a police Jay plans to attend the Air Force Academy and pursue a career as a commercial airlines pilot. Paula Fedak eldf. L Ferguson Felecia Fischelli Henry Fisher Brenda Flowers Greg Flowers Tony Foote F ' ' Michelle Forehand Laura Fortenberry Mike Fowler David Frank Jerry Frantz V Glen Fredericks Joe Froehlich Jerry Fry Stephanie Funk Kim Gaddis Garcia Garner Garretson TS Junio IX? 1.1. -lb it Andyfieorge Diane Gibson Rachel Goetz Greg Gondran ' . ' PattiGoodlett H Angela Goodwin Brian Grant ' Jimmy Graham Martin Graves Debra Green Alice Greene Sheila Greene Shelly Greene ' -"' Lori Grissom Debra Gryder Robert Guy V Kathy John Hail 1 , ,I - Suzanne ' Creator of comic book characters After watching his heroes on television, This makes our book seem more "Superman comic books started just Billy Henderson began collecting their realistic," stated Billy. He also creates like ours. We hope to one day put our comic books at the early age of five. His his ovvn story lines as well as the comic book on the market." collection includes issues from such characters actions. According to Billy, comical greats as Spider Man, Captain Marvel, and The X-Men. His oldest comic is the tvventy-seventh issue of Captain Marvel, which was printed in the early 194O's. Billy's most valuable comic books are the thirty-ninth and fortieth issues of Spider Man. These issues are worth about ten dollars each. According to Billy, "The popularity of the comic book is the main factor in determining its money value." One reason Billy collects comic books , vu 3 During 's are time at school and at' creatuas Billy Henderson wor forhis comi if w is to study the art vvork. "Comic book r artists present me with a better picture of A x human figures in action," By studying the .V t drawings of his favorite comic book artist, g X Neal Adams, Billy has been able to learn 7 in I . hovv to dravv human figures better, A A few years ago, Billy and some of his t -we friends began publishing their ovvn comic 5' , 7 book. By altering the characters in their gp ,gr comic books, Billy has been able to A 4 ,' create his own characters. "We put our own personalities into the characters. g M 5.4 r . as ,Cindy Greer , -q .4 'iq David Hamilton Tad Hamilton Todd Hansen 'Sherry Hardin Carl Harkins David Harper Carla Harrell . Steve Harrison Chris Hawkins Jerry Hayes Kristy Haynes V Larry Haynes ,. Mark Hebert Bobby Helms Billy Henderson Kathy Kevin Herron Dellon Hertel Monica Hesley Allison Hester Greg Hewitt Lonny Hillin Delana Hoffman Susie Hollabaugh Eric Holtry Lauretle Hodge Curl Hopper Terry Hopper BilIyVHorn A.,' Karen'Horn Kelly Howard Beverly Hrncir Tonia Huddleston Hudkins Terri John Gary Hughey V Humphrey 'i Randy Hurley Lorraine Hyatt Buddy lnman Mary Ireland Brenda Ivey V Randy Jackson Rhonda Jacobs Mark James Bill Jarvis Dawn Jeter Kevindimenezq, Marldohnson Mike Jones , Michelle Kamilar Karla Paul Kolch Q Tammy-Kraica ' Benny Kunkel Kaihy Kulsrih' Toni Lake Michael Lange Kerry Langford Nora Lad 'A'1 r r' Barry Larsen Lisa LaRue rf'- Chris Lawrence RoberiLawrence DonnagLedbetier,:, Rhonda Ledbeirier Sandra Lee Sherri Lee SooLee Denny Lemons David Lewallen ' Chelle Lewis Becky Lightfoot venice Lillie, yo Brian Limbaugh Robin Lindsey Rhonda Ling Lenny Lisicki 'Brian Liske Jody Long r Jerry Lorenz Shelly Loveless Jeanette Low MikeLucas Rooeffbuikin Darren-Luna' ' Leonard Lynskey Veronica Maciel Amiamacir Jackie Madison Marcella Manriquez Sharon Maples Cathy Marek Anionette Marino Kathy Marlow James Martin Tammi Martin Phyllis Massey Jay Mathews Debbie Mathis Glenn Mathis Russell Matney Kim Maoldin Jana Mayiield Melissa,McAnally Randy McCoy',fijF?' Linda McGraw D'Ann McDonald FiayfMGDonaldl Randy McGahee Byron McKenize Sheri McNiIly Gene Meade Scohy Merrell Kirk Merrick Jamey Miles Traoy McGovern CJ 1 Love of gymnastros proven life-long Sometimes practicing up lo lnve hours a day, Crndy rs oonslantly trying lo improve her abrlrly She teels ll rs vvorlh lhe tame and ellorl Shirley w Greg Older V lgsvln Oliver I A Mary Oliver Marina Ortiz Jackie Paoegi L -. . Sheryl Parker lvlodernizing tradition for a change of pace Already having aspired to be an innovative class, the juniors chose to throw tradition to the wind and follow the trend tovvard more original thinking. At an assembly to discuss senior rings on October 30, the class voted overwhelmingly to advance the delivery date of rings. ln preceding years they had been distributed to individuals after the seniors' year had come to a close. ln an effort to be different, this tradition has been changed. Class president Sharon activities, These persons felt that a design depicting their particular interest would personalize their ring. Therefore, it vvas decided to keep Raider Sam on one shank, but leave the other open to individual student preference. Although the majority ot juniors vvere glad these changes were brought on, others felt that more consideration to former seniors should have been given. Junior Teri Casillas commented, "When you get your ring early, you're not yet a senior, and it Farris feels that "the time has come for loses a lot of meaning. lt also means changes and l'm glad our class was imaginative enough to bring about this change. l hope other classes after ours will follow in this direction, it makes school a little more interesting." Another alteration came when juniors voted to change one of the shanks Qsidesj of the rings. ln past years, rings had the school mascot on one side, and the school crest on the other. These restrictions caused some resentment in those who were involved in school or extracurricular that it gets older sooner." Another opinion was voiced by Kathy Evving. t'VVe spend a lot of money on our rings, and in one year you can't get much wear out of it." Senior response was negative. The general consensus was that every senior in the past had been expected to vvait for his ring and the juniors should have had to do the same this year. l'l had to vvait to get mine, and I didn't suffer," Karen Logan remarked. No matter what the opinion, the changes nevertheless were made. This step left the door open for other classes in coming years to bring about similar alterations. L a as 1 Q-1 ,A .flip 'R i l it at xfxxx hV'. ' 'Fh- Bryan Reinhold fl Paula Reynolds A Todd Rhoades Arthur Rhodes Kim Rhodes, Toniilftierson 4, V ZR ,T I Tr' - ' , i t , , ,- lf! Anne Rilfe Jay Rogers Gina Ross 1' Kyle Routh Rowe Russell Cindy Salinas l Dana Sandal Dean Sargent Darrell Schoolcrall M Bryan Schreiber Kendra Schriver Kathy Scott Tommy Scott Thomas Seay lll Dina Setter 7 i James Shelton Sharon Shuppert Lorree Skinner Michael Smalling DeAnnai Smith' 'S Mary Smith Sandra Smith Scott Smith Stacey Smith Ronnie Snow Stephanie Snyder Cheryl Snye Gamaliel Solares Angie Southers Robert Sparkman Karen Spotts V Cindy Springer Jennifer Stafford Christa Staggs James Stanford Dixie Steele - Butch Steffen Cathy Stelten Steve Stephens - Mark Stines ' Liz Strickland Victor Stringer Charlie Stubbs Denise Stutts , . Karen Suite 2 Joani Tannenbaum Laura Tatum Diana Taylor it Lisa Taylor 1 ri' siolun M219 TS Junio IU IND Steve Taylor 1' Torri Teel r Jerilyn Terrell Sheila Thomas Jaelyn Thompson Keith Thompson Paula Thompson TFfeNee Thompson, Rhonda Thurlovli' 375 Jennifer Tieperman :Rhonda Tillman 'Ed Tomek fflf Jackie Trott .V Patty Trujillo ties. Ginger Vickery Elaine Vigil Danny Volz. Mike Volz Penny Wade Debbie Wakefield Kerry Wallace A A Mike Wallace if Talisha Wallace Melinda Ward 'Steve Watkins Steve Watson Dee Ann Way f 'Marcia Webb f 1 Vrana , 7 ' l l ,r f' Cainine: Did Gary Cain bite off more than he could chew when he started training bird dogs? l-le doesn't think so. He started training his own dog, a German short hair named Sue, about a year ago, learning different techniques from books and magazines. "lt takes about a year to fully train a dog." Gary explained. "lt's a good idea to start them when they are around one and a halt years old." l-le tries to have four training sessions a day with Sue, each lasting about five to ten minutes. "Dogs can be trained fifteen to twenty minutes a day, but when they are young, such long sessions tend to bore the dog and its attention wanders, " he added. "Training dogs takes a lot of patience. You really have to be man's best friend bird's foe interested to do it. One method of teaching is 'point of contact and repetition' in which the dog is shown what to do and then it has to be done over and over again," Gary stated. The hardest things Gary has taught his dog to do are to fetch and to point "The type of dog I have is not bred to fetch. lt's hard to teach her to point, because she has to know which direction, and she also has to wait for my command before she can get the bird." "I would like to train bird dogs as a full time job some day. I really enjoy it," remarked Gary. l-le has also jr- considered ranching and farming as - 9,5 possible career fields. Gary's dog, Sue, does not always take practic- gf? ,vi ing seriously Gary has had Sue about a year if ' V Q it ,ser - ,,1, ea .,,,,. ,- t Photography: hobby or career? What began as a hobby may tum rrtto a career tor Christa Staggs Christa became interested rh photography under the drrectrort ot her lather vvho rs 30 amateur photographer Christa explained. "We travel a lot and vve take a lot ot pictures ot the places we visit We develop our pictures IU our dark room at home " Christa hovv serves as head photographer tor the Marauder and Harder Echo As head photographer, Christa gives out assignments, does the mayor assrghmerits herself. takes group pictures and photographs almost all ot the tootball games Christa remarked. "About 75 per ceht of my time goes to the Echo and Marauder 'W assignments lt s good experrertoe, though lt gives me ah opportunity to improve my techrtroue I love talsrrtg the pictures, Thats the most exciting part l'm capturing lrve aotrort oh lrlm The vvork rh the dark room. developing the pictures, rs where the vvorls comes rh ahd all my time rs takert up. The trlm has to be developed vvrth chemicals, vvashed vvrth water arid hung to dryf Christa plahs to major rh photo roumalrsm at the Urtiversrty of Texas or SMU Christa added, "What l'm really interested rh rs tashroh photography fora mayor magazrrte I thrrtlf rt vvould be As head photographer tor the Frarder Echo and QXCITWQ Marauder Christa completes a photography 1,7 'lfinda Youht 2.7 Jerry Wersti, I r . Linda Westbrook Steve Whitaker Debbie White l.isaoWhltSOr?i-.1 Y r Kim Whitt Roxie Wilcox Laura Jeff b Vickie Wolfe Steve Womack Kristi Wood Brent Woods- Sheri Woods A Dana Wright Gary Wright Karen Wright S ophomore LD 222 i Present progress for future plans Sophomore Class otfrcers sought to ourld momentum toward the year they would become senrors They trred sornethrng new thrs year to rarse money by sponsorrng a sprce sale. whrch was very successful "A lot ol people l93l"Y Qot rnyolyed wrth that' fri T" . A r . 4 5 reporter Lrsa Boone stated Although the sprce sale was the marh tund rarser, they also held therr annual Chrrslmas Bazaar rvhrch took place at Brchardson Square Mall They had workshops to let students get together and make handcratts to sell Another protect whrch encouraged partrcrpatroh was poster partres, , sponsored regularly to make signs to , decorate the school The sale of pom- Q pons and posters helped boost sprrrt. Each ol the protects was planned at the oegrnnrng ol the year, and 5,5 everythrng they set out to do was 1 accomplrshed They had the support ofthe Parents' Club. vvhrch was lull ol enthusrastrc parents "The parent offrcers really helped strmulate the class Ms Lyndra Blackburn, sponsor sard soerrorvrorits CLASS orrrcens - Lrsa Boone Rhonda MCDOWQII CVICQ-Dresrdenll MS Lyrrdra h ghemixaii iH'?:r?f?H matlmelglasg tReporterl Mrchelle Ransom tSe-cretaryr Dayrd f3l3CkUUlVll5DOlTSOll aury ao ecassesace D ,U F, Sk cp UU Theythoughtthatthrshelpedtheclass awe Veawew am 3995 rwem sprrrt and morale Keith Abernathy" Lorr Ackerman , flfonl Ackerman Ctay:Adarr. rgzr L Patrrcla Aguilar Glenn Alderl ,Tony Alexander r Z Lrsa Allen Tammy Anderson 1 Clay Anthony or ,st--'-lt . Debra Apodaca A A A Lrnda Archer ' 'fiuana Aifiiy. r r Greg Arfck . JOelALtvett g,.g ir Qfegrkmora ffl Maryam Atabakr' JettAttaway ., A Genriy-Aulbaugh GBYYKAUSTIFI F' JamesAutrey A Paula Axllne Lanrta Aycox Debbre Baccheschl Brll Bagby f? Glynn Barley Kevrn Baker A l :Shawn Bale I 1 Russell Ballinger Michelle Balogh Kim Barker . Henry Lisa Baskin li V- Mike Baulcn B Pat Beaty Brett Beavers Michelle Begley Lisa Bell - , Carolyn Benham Debbie Bettingan Robert Bevis i BOvd2BinQ B GeroniBlnion Aleta Brinkley Kathy Bishop Margaret Black Royce. Black Stephanie Blatt Denise Bolin Teri Boling- Bonalli Bond Boone Boss ' Danny Bowen - Nathan Bowersyig 'lfarnmle Bowman: Phoebe Braley Kevin Bramlett AnQieQBrand Lou Ann Brazil Casey Bridges A Amy Brisendine I Flenae Brooks ' Bob Brow Sherri Kim Norman Bundrant Burke Burks M B Allegra Burnworth Kimberly Burreson Nanette Burris l,l 1i, Martha BurrowS Paul Butler Z- Tom,Bu'tIer '-', ' Barbara Byram Danny Caballero Linda Campion L L Sheryl Canady - Becky Carlton Cheryl Carter Kim Carter Marcy Cariergf Mike Carter ' Kim Castleberry Kevin Casto Robei1Caudle Doyle Cavender Judy Cerella Charles Cervenka ElizabeIn,Chattin Carla Chrisly Greg Clark Kathy Clark Bruoe Clymer V3 V Denise Coats V J Mike Cobern Derek Cockrell Tena Coldwell Kofi Collins . -I Tim Colvin D" Alan Cook 'Tom Cook , A Jeri Copeland Lisa Corderi Dianna Cormany Debbie Cortez Jamie Covington Karri Covington Taylor Cowling Randy Crable DonaldgCramer Joanie'Crawlord A i Carla Creasy Sharon Crossland Kim Crosson Mylani Crump David Cruz Mark Cunningtubby Courtney Curel Lori Dacon ",'l Teina Daggs J Tonya Daily David Danielfggy David Daniels Kevin Daniels Sandra Daniels Lisa Darnall Doug Darter John David Greg Davidson Terry Davidson Jeanine Davis Mike Davis Renea Davis Tina Davis Fluthanne Melissa Day Vincent Dearmond 'Chuck DeBoer V Vronda Decker Phyllis oenneyj Q Curtis Dewey ' 'I-Ier interests not only musical Anything to do with Elton John, Susan Odum has collected for the past five years. When asked why she got started on this collection, Susan rep- lied, "When I was younger, I was influ- enced very easily. I really liked Elton John. After a few years I had so much stuff collected it seemed silly to stop just because I was oIder." Susan has acquired 25 t-shirts, 100 posters, a life-size statue of Elton and all of his albums, including bootleg and imported albums. Susan explained, "The bootleg albums I got from a friend who runs a music store. The imported albums I could get anywhere." While on a trip to California, the highlight for Susan was seeing EIton's star in front of Mann's Chinese Thea- tre. She also saw Bernie Taupin in front of his car in California. "I was so excited, but by the time I realized who it was and turned around to see him again he was gone," Susan remarked. Susan also sent Elton a pair of shoes she had touched up with glitter and high heels. An article appeared on fans in "Buddy", a magazine put out by the radio station KZEW. In it was a big pic- ture of Susan going wild at a Kiki Dee concert. "I was thrilled that they used a pic- ture of me, but I wish they had used a more flattering one." A year ago, Susan's collection was appraised and her albums were worth approximately S175g her posters, S6505 and her t-shirts 5125. "My family considers my room the main attraction of the house." Susan laughed. Not surprisingly, Susan ended with, "My ultimate goal is to meet Elton John in person." Susan poses beside her life-size statue of Elton John. Her room is a big showcase for her tive year old collection. I fTlO FSS B Sopho ow - Elise Faith Jeff Farr Suzanne Farrell John Farrington David Faulkner John Ferguson Kenny Ferguson av Tony Fields Brian Fintoski Ralph Fitzgerald Sheryl Fitzpatrick Liz Floyd Jimmy Foshee Amy Fowler Jeff Fox Larry Frantz Sandy Franzago Kevin Freeman .rragy Freiden Dana Gaines Nancy Geary Randy German Sherri Gibbons David Gilmore R nd G o ho 3 SSUD Prelude to a songwriters future When Rick Sykes came to Texas two years ago, he didn't really know what to expect. He had lived in five other states and thought that Texas was full of oil barons. "I expected everybody to be snobs, but they turned out to be pretty nice," Rick laughed. Aside from the fact that he was manager of the varsity football team, Rick was also musically inclined. Having played the guitar for six years, Rick found that he had a "knack" for writing songs. "I just sat around and made things up," he said simply. Rick has been writing songs about two years. He found that his best efforts came about one or two o'clock in the morning, "When there wasn't a sound in the house." He thinks his songs are the same style as singer Barry ManiIow's, "slow, soft rock," as he described it. But the performer he admires most for his success in the music business is Paul Anka. "He's written a lot of great songs," he said admirably. Though he would like to get a scholarship to manage college football, at the same time Rick hopes to study journalism. "I'd like to have writing to fall back on," he explained. He also wants to keep composing music. "Maybe someday I'll write a number one song," he said hopefully. Intent on his music, Rick Sykes plays the first few chords of his newest song. Doug Halbe Dennis Hale Jodie Hall Tony Hall Joe Hamilton Monty Hamilton Tina Hamilton Dane Hansen Dana Harader Larry Harless Donna Harper Janet Harper i Cindy Harrison David Harrison Michelle- Hart ' Monica Hawkins Paula Hawkins ' Scott Hayes Biil Heathcock Don Heaton Melanie Hebert Nguyen Heip Connie Hinle -41 Gary Heard D Kent Hobbs Tammy Hqgkersmith Cecelia Hodge Chris Holder Sandy Holmes Drew Howard Robert Hodklns Dean Hudson June Hudson Robert Huffman Sonya Hugglns Larry Hughes Mrssy Hughes Jlmmy Humphrey Sally Hyepock Colleen Ireland Danny lrwln ' Donald lvey Ronnle Jackson Karen Jacob Gary Jenkrns Joel Jenkrne Jay Jeter Bean Johnson Cara Johnson Jeff Johnson Jimmy Johnson VICKI Jolly Adam Jones Krissa Paul Ladonna Karner Krm Keen KurLKleler V Robin Kilgorey Lrsa Klnser Perry Klrk Kevin KHICGIQ. Chris Knlghlen lvllchael Kolch Todd Koppelman 'Greg Koetelac Pele Kraus Alan Kuerbltz Stacey Konkel Nancy Labaroera Nick Laoarbera Gina Lancaster Rhonda Landress Wendy Langley Dana Lanrer Berlnn LaRocca Larry Latham TerrrLaye Shannon Leoow Wyn Leeson Lisa Lessard Annette Levlqallen Dave Lewis i Lynn Lomax Yoengmee Loo J Greg Lovelace In preparation for motocross races Mike White has been riding motorcycles for about a year. He has a Honda XR-75 that he rides, but he is trying to raise money for a new bike. During the summer, Mike competed in bicycle races in Mesquite near Devil's Bowl Speedway. He entered about five or six races there. "I was going to get a trophy once, but this guy lied to them about the rules for qualifiers so I didn't get one," said Mike. As of yet, he has not competed in any motocross races. "When I get my new bike, l'll start racing," he stated. Mike's cousin got him interested in motorcycles and races. His cousin has been racing since he was 7 years old. Now he is racing against the professionals. Special equipment is necessary lor motocross racing. These things include boots, a helmet, a mouth guard, leather pants, gloves and a jersey. Shoulder pads are optional. Mike's plans on entering motocross races in the future. Some of the places the races are held are Mosier Valley, Lake Whitney. Oak Hill and Wolf Creek. "There really isn't any age limits. lt just depends on the size of the bike you have," Mike replied. In the lulun, Mike White would like to try moto- cross racing. Mike Lovell Kim Malmerlf Julie Mallette Ron Malmkern , f Robert Manriquez Duane Marlari ,I cirirmarrar I ' Nancy Mancusi Debbie Marlow Mark Marr Kim Martin Scott Martin Jett Martinez J Scott Mason ' Orville Mather Scott Delana A oudog SSJOUJ IXJ IU CO Sophomores 230 Diving dovvn to a fascinating hobby "The way I see it, the world will have to rely on water for the future and oceanography will be the main occupation," stated sophomore Mike Elam. Mike's dad got him interested in skin diving. He has been skin diving for four years. He goes to Lake Mead about three or four times each summer. Sometime he would like to go to the Bahamas because he has heard that it is "really neat there." "lt's another world down there. You see all kinds of fish and plants, the different formations of coral and a lot of caves." Mike said. "Sometimes you might see a fishing lure caught in the seaweeds and you can get tangled up Laura McCrory Tim McCue A Connie McDaniel Robyn McDonald Rhonda McDowell Mark McGehee Ricky Mclntosh Missy Mclver Adrianna McMinn 1Liz Meager Barbara Means Gloria Meloy Stacey Merklen v Flay Miller , Shelton Miller Susan Miller Lynnette Mitchell Dan Moore Kym Moore Ricky Moore Tina Moore Vonda Moreno Duane Morlar Terry Morrow Dave Motteram Victor Mount Judy Muhlinghause Theresa Muller ' trying to pull it out," he added. Mike is a trainer for the football team. He would like to get a scholarship and go to Lamar University to study oceanography. He said that he might try to get a Bachelor's Degree. "When we're down there, we usually chase the fish and study the plant life," Mike remarked. He said that on a clear day the sun makes shafts of light in the deep water. "lt's really a sight to behold." He explained, "One time when we were skindiving, we looked in the caves and saw a bunch of catfish and other fish. We could reach out and touch them." "lt's a fascinating and unusual sport and a neat hobby." ....,.o"" ,al-up, Skin diving has helped Mike Elam develop his skills in Oceanography lumi- K ,.! r 11 '18 ix f .X fv- ' Y 4 - v l li l rl ca- Xf'l.l ,l fu 1 1 l SZQ, gffxl gtk iw ,f W- ,s i f 'W' ' " MS. i Bud Mulry Tana Murpny Renee Mussato Flick Myers Snaron Nance Lucy Neal Karl Nelson Pam Nelson Vicky Nevares . Dana Newingnam Pnonda Nichols RICK Odell Susan Ocium ,I Scott Onman Kevin Oliver Richard Oyerbe-rg Debbie Page Tammy Palmer David Palumo Llsa Park Keith Parks Keith Parmely Danny Parsons Jovon Paul Alva Peabody JeltiPerrlrnan Christi Peterson Lisa Peterson Laura Pickett ChuClS Pickrell Deena Pinkston Chris Points Paige Pollard Geoffrey Polrna' Micah Poteet Dwaine Powers Robert Powers Cheryl Prater Donna Price Gene Price Stewart Price Susan Prinz Helen Proch Greg Pruett Tim Pruitt Tommy Pulliam Lisa Pagan Debbie Flagle Suzanne Flagsdill James Plains ' Toni Ranlerl Michelle Ransom Jill Patgzlill '- Marty Ray Sherll Reeves Regina Reimer Rhodes Rhodes Melissa Ritchie , Mark Roam Regina Roberts David Robinson Fleinis ,V dbg Oli OLU SJ 231 Dale Roddy Rhonda Ftodriquez Tony-Roe , Betty 'Fiogertsf' l.arry'Rogers Richard Flogers Robin' Rosengartose Karen Roth' Kevin Fiouth Tena Royal Carolyn Roc ks Steve Ruhnels H Mike Russell Steve Rust Kari Fiutherlord John Ryan , Lisa Sanderson Mark Sandileer .HeidrSatchell Roy Saulters Steve Saunders Sandra Sayre Debbie Schlebach Suzy.SChlittIer' Mike Schmitt Susan Schones Carol Schriver Lohnte Schtgichart Theresa Sohvvebe Andrea Scott L' Daniel Scott Glenda Scott S Mark Scott Dana Sepmore Randy Serman 'Laura Settles A Vicki Seyferlh t't' i Sangoeta Sharma Judy Shaw TrentAShaw Tony Sheelry Dianne Shewmake Gay Shields Mike Shipley Scott Shipman Stacy Shires Melanie Shoemaker Krysta Simmons Shirley Single Pam Skaggs .lo Dean Skelton Betsy Smith S Lauretla Smith A Sheri Smith l,inda Sparkman Barbara'Sparks ' Barbie Spell , Kyle Spradley Theresa Sprinkle Lora Ann Stafford Rebecca Standiter Sherry Starnes Niki Stewart , E ,ilk Q rom paper scribbles to wall murals Have you wondered who the arTiSi pictured a barn among a group of trees behind the mural in room 213 is? with a dirt road leading up to it. Mrs. Sophomore Geoffrey Baker painted this Haddie Hill asked Geoffrey td dd this mural last year during his first and third after Seeing the one he did dt a period classes. motorcycle on his wall in his bedroom. The project took six W6-GRS and Geoffrey also did one for a friend that ., -W ff . 5416.1 544' fm?-' 'A v . ' - gif? "IL .F -' .L tk -494' ': L ' 4. L A ,?' ,-' . -.--fff'1:1.' '1- fff if .Q- -Zac: Y hi 'Ye fzfs., 5' 1 'i I n To- i. f ' i . - i l . ,-ng.. L 4, 'tl-. . W I . U . X.. at 4 A 493 Lori Stinedurt Karla Stines Denise Stoltztus Alicia Stoneman Sandy Story Romlee Stoughton r Donna Strong Sheila Sudderth Scott Sundbye Brian Swindle Anne Jett Tanner Dawn Tappen . Bobby Taylor Vicki Terbert Beth Ann Thomas Donnie Thomas Fred Thompson Ken Thompson Kris Thompson Connie Thornberry Vicky Thurlow Pamela Tillett 'Tina Tobias ' T Bruce Todd pictured an ocean scene with a castle and a hand coming out ofthe ocean holding a rainbow. Geoffrey has been interested in art since fifth grade. He started out by drawing pictures of things on paper for fun, "l've been taking art lessons for five years," he added. Landscapes are what Geoffrey enjoys doing most. l-le gets his ideas from magazines, then he graphs them out for proportion. "I mostly use acrylic paints when I do them," he remarked, He has never used oil paints when he does the murals, Geotfrey's art teacher, tvlr. Robert Staggs, started him out using acrylic paints and he has used them ever since. At the present time, Geoffrey would like to attend Stephen F. Austin University, where he plans to major in art. Although the scene looks full of lite, it is actu- ally the wall of room 213 as done by Geoffrey Baker. GS I' O Sophom oo on Sophomores IU CD -lb- 'lgisa Tonroy Colette Trahan Debbie Trowbridge . John Truett Tanya Truitt Cindy Trull ' Elizabeth Turneabe Lisa Twiss Virginia Tye Leigh Underwood Penny VanMeter Abel Vidaurri Sari Vigil Daryle Vrba Diane Vrba Vince Wade Toni Wagner Lynda Wagoner Jeff Walden Pam Walker Deborah Wallace Joe Walter Gary Walters Shelly Watson Vicki Weaver Kelly Webb Rodney Webb Vickie Weems ' ., f V. , , 3 f' 1 is . ,V i 'Sit K It fy I ' 'SQEQQ5 - 7 " X-"U A " 1 f Waiving requirements Last year approximately fifteen students took an English place out test at the end of their freshmen year. Of these students, only Geoffrey Polma placed out of sophomore English Composition. "The reasoning behind the test is that since there is not an honors level in English Composition, the superior or honors students should be allowed to place out ofthe course." explained English Department head Mrs. Deborah Bryant. When a student places out of the course, it goes on his permanent record but he does not receive any credit for the composition class." The test lasted about three hours. lt was divided into two parts, definitions and a 500 word essay on responsibility. To be eligible to take the test, students had to have a 90 average in English their eighth grade year and have made over 90 percent on their last Iowa Basic Skills Test. "I really thought l bombed out on the test because I never finished the composition part, just the rough draft," Geoffrey explained. "When they told mel passed, I didn't believe it. l'm glad l took the test even though l'm in an honors course with upperclassmenf' fi Polma takes f 'Xf i nu . - . 5 ' H it K If 1' f fy? .7 if Natural born leader in all things In his freshman year, Chuck DeBoer was voted All North Garland and he is living up to that. Not only is he a member of the Student Council, but he is also a photographer for the Raider Echo and Marauder staffs, runs track and plays football and baseball. As parliamentarian of the Student Council, he is required to keep order at the meetings. Chuck has been involved in Student Council since he was in the sixth grade. He has attended the summer workshop for members of the Student Council and the lvlidwinter Workshop which helps develop leadership training. Being the photographer for the Raider Echo and Marauder staffs can be quite time consuming, as Chuck found out. "It's a good way to meet people, but it can be hectic at times," Chuck remarked. "You would have a problem a car," he added. He wanted to be a photographer because, Ml thought l'd like it." Since fourth grade, he has been playing football. Chuck plays the position ot quarterback. During his sophomore year, the team won district. ln the eighth grade, Chuck became interested in track. The events he competes in are the 880 and the two- mile relay. His best time in the 880 is two minutes ten seconds. Last year he was a member of the "undefeated record- breaking" two-mile relay team. The time was 81446. Chuck has been playing baseball for five years. He played two years of Little League, two years of Pony League and one year of Colt League. This is his first year to play on the North Garland team. When asked what he did in his spare time, he replied, "What spare time?" ziaii ,jfgf L , .. "f ,,,, , '-Qigh , N , 3' 2 ttf Proud of all his accomplishments, Chuck dis- plays the jv's 10-AAAA district trophy, won the second year in a row. being a photographer if you didn't have Debbie Welch Howard Welch Q . Jerry Welch Julie Welch LeAnne Welch Welpe Wetsh Carl Wester - Regina Whited Sara Whitmore Holly Wilemon Stan Williams- Terry Williams Stacy Williamson .f X P iii Q, TV Penny Wilson . ' Ricky Wilson ? -. ' ,M Lisawisemang- .A - 'P X' ' , . ., Curtis-Witt C n. A X i t V J Janice Wolford . ' tain X tis. , X KellyWoolwine g 7 f r , ' s snirreywrigm . Brenda Young Ray Young Jackie Youngblood - Rhonda Zook oudog. OUJ S91 IO CD U7 GFI Freshrn 236 s Q. Fleady for another ohallenge No trrne was wasted by the Freshman Class before they began rarsrng money by co-sponsorrng the Haunted House wrth the Senlor Class Organlzatron of the class began wlth the electron of the offrcers In September. tvlrohelle Burnworth. presldent, was enthusiastrc. 'Berng presrdent has been fun and Ive enjoyed rt. lt's been a lot of responslbrlrty. but I thunk l'II run agarn next year." Lelgh Anne Dove felt the offlce of vtce presldent "gave me a chance to test my Ieadershrp abtllty I have a chance to do thtngs for my class other people mlght not get to do I feel close to everyone " The rob of secretary seemed perfectly surted to Kathy Brown. "I Irked vvorlnng for my class. I felt useful I was realty proud of the cooperatron drsplayed durrng the Haunted House." Treasurer Julle Jones explarned. my peers and therr parents It was alot of fun I plan to run for oftrce next year " Ion Freeman. elected to the offrce ot reporter, revealed, "I was shocked people. espeorally at the Haunted House A lot of the people I met at the Haunted House were seniors. I used to be afrald of them. but I found out they were just luke anybody else " Thus years Freshman Class sponsor 'Belng treasurer brought me closer to "'-xg! I I I to learn I won reporter I met a lot of Adams . Adams T Torn Adams i2..A".Ce Aguilar 'urFI8f1k'A,QQll8Y w 'Rlchard Atilns fy Lora Allen .1 . X ., 4.3 . If If 7 . AhrnaGAmrdl ' . r Cnrrstyfxnderson' x A K.arna'.Anderson.. Nil .. I "B fn I Kent1ArcerI R - -A 1 N, WaIterArcher A' . I . Orlando Armr 0 I' 9 iw " .. gb -. X to I ' f was Mrs Pat Aston. "Ive had a lot of fun and I Intend to sponsor this class untrl they are sensors. I enjoyed the Haunted House enormously. The Freshman Class has a lot of hard workers " ,r n D. 1 ff . ' A IT' I ff V .1-'f2g.1 .. I . C I F ,.. -4 L is f t i . :rx If T. ' - nf I. . If W .mn M2316 Y P -171:15 Pat Aston Anne Dove in rl Lon ' tsponsorr. CLASS ISDOUSOVI Julie rv . , Q . 'Adarifiirmstrong f j X F I .. my M. Ronny Armstrong 5 Daria' Arnoldt .: . ' ' Julre Arnold 'F" " Greg Aulbaugh A - - . .. Q.,- Keysn Autrey.. I . . ll 1.. . Tt' A - 1 ' , .1 A 'K " . 5 9235 -.z-1 ' rg A x If I I 'ff U Rrtallfiabb- ,fy 5 r t Danny Bagoy L, 4 - , . . .... if I I fi ' .'.' 't its ' 'Julie Barley? ffl ' Valerre Barley A Steve Banks I fE?5Ht'v f32Qf.Qers,r Carla Barlow 7 Donna Barrett ' Jennrfer Barrett 'lr ' ,Q l 1 .V Yr 1 I I ' QI . I I A 5 I . I ' 1, xt 'V T ' I ' RWE? 53 5 ff l '- gif? w r T I t 1 . -'Q' s wp 5' N . Qi fe... F' -i . MXN - H , 1 W, V 1, .. ' X' xX . N K X I X X ' f L ' 1 K W 5' r 1 1 1am r TI 'fr E7 R.. . K y I- It 149.1 Q1 X V l L it' t 'IH if , 'V WI Cindy Barrienlos Tom Batesflgl, Scott Bayes Phil Beekmann Karen Bell Mitre Bell K Renee Bell Anthony Belmares Tina Bentley A Michelle Beyer Don Birdsong HarryfBlrkhead Tony Brtros Kim Blackwell Linda Blackwell Todd Blair Terry Blaslngame' Lea Bodensterner Angela Boggs Dawn Boggs Vincent Bonatti James Boren Susie Borowski David Bostian Tanya Bostian Debbie Bouslsa Sharon Bowloy Jett Boyd Pat Boyd Ginger Brabbln Kelly Braley Benee Bray ---- - Janine-Breyel Laura Brogdon Dana Brown Kathy Brown Melanie Brown - 'Rhonda Brown r Stephanie Brown Lisa Bruton Bonny Biichanan ,Nick Buentello Cindy Burleson Lisa Burnett Scott Burnett Michelle Burnworth Kim BurrowS Kelly Caldwell Lori Caldwell Sandra Caldwell Danny Campbell Glenna Campbell, Gerald Cannon ' . Page Carpenter Cathy Carter - CindyACartwrlghtl1 David Casper Fiol:mertCastillo ' - I Christie Cates Kathy Cernosek Carla Chancellor Becky Chapman Jeannie Chavez H5915 USU! BPO CO Nl Tony Tammy Cole Keith Coleman Suzelie Collius Dewayne Qondran Bill Connelly Cook Laurie Linda Cory DannyVCowan Pam Cowan Steve Coxsey Gary Coyle Donna Crafts V,y, Blake Crain MitZi1CrawfordV V Mike Crise C C ' Adam Crum Kent Curly Jerry Cults - Don Dacon Barbara Davis Carolyn Davis Laurie Davis Lucinda Davison Joe Dean' Vaughn Dearmond' Roy Deering Debbie Deis Rabbi! Denman Mike Dickerson ly Russell Dickison Kenneth Doherty SusanVDonald Billy Dosser V Virginia Dotson Teresa Doiy 'lv'- Leigh Anne Dove Mike Dowdy Harry Downing Mike Duckworth Connie Duke Dena Duke Don Dunford David Durand Paul Duren Kim Duzenbury Kristi Dzielski Chrisliadler . , .Ll x, -. X L' fi ir ,ll ei rg' X , "i vt - me , , 'L ii 8 gi I E wf nh ., ,XL V I 1 i JA 'Q i I L Vf Mi. . , ff-2 e ri J, f M Q X I -ufri lm It 5, V 0 L ' .5 X 4 ,M if r' f i 1 X i ii I is lk i - w Ax 1 Q '-'J' Q, 4 It X - " t 1 'inf J-1 'l f -gh l Y n r l 'eff v f X'- in , A Q V ii. 8 eng "evri L VV L bt if .VQMr1,, ,f M a y VSVQVVV , 5, if 6 5 ffs V i ' .v ' Q .-. r .- f' 4 an 5,51 e 2ff.s1isf1 i V v.v"1 ,. ,f f if ' V x L -P' .""" i .: ... .' 1 ... 5-'.'. 'I ' 1:- '.v 'i freshmen, seniors. a Some Freshmen this year had senior brothers or sisters. The reactions of the few who were interviewed were varied, though on the whole, favorable. Freshmen saw having a senior in the family an advantage in most cases. Gayla Gwinn explained, "At first I expected everyone to say to me, 'that is Scott Gwinn's little sister', but nobody ever did." Kelly Caldwell said having Stephanie as a sister "is a lot of fun. l've gotten to know a lot of her friends and she has become friends with mine." Steve Banks revealed, "I feel like Marvin Banks' little brother. He's introduced me to many of his friends and he doesn't seem to mind me hanging around him. Being brothers, though, is sometimes hard, because what he says or does reflects back on me. He doesn't hesitate to use his ring on me either." 4" .sal Melissa Polma commented, "I'm kind of proud of Frank, being in football and everything. His friends are nice to me. He really helped me the first few days of school. I didn't realize he has as many friends as he does. High school isn't near as bad as I thought it would be, even though Frank and his friends warned me about the terrible things upper classmen do to freshmen." Todd Blair said having his older brother Kevin in school was "all right. We're real close. He's just like having another friend. Just knowing somebody made it easier to goto high school." Jay Hendley stated that through his sister Julie, "I got to know more people. She helped me along at the first of the year. She never gave me orders just because she was a senior and I was a freshman. People really don't associate us together, probably because we don't look anything -Q . li. Z1 xt aff" ' ' 1.3 H ff' 'rf tf .Ii I Q 'x H, " Qi N' f appy .amiiy alike." Audrey Luna remarked, "I think it's neat. I like the people l've met through my brother. I also like my brother, Patrick." Greg Foust summed up his feelings about the situation. "Mark and I are very close. He's really an ok guy. I forgive him and his friends for trying frighten me with horrible tales about what high school would do to me and trying to make me drop out after the eighth grade. Mark in school with me? Well, it's a ride to school," Although sibling rivalry may not be totally unheard of with these students, these seem to have found that going the same school doesn't really complicate matters. Infact, the situation seems to have drawn some brothers and sisters closer together. This applies to both the freshmen and seniors. --2-1, ' QR L7 ,K ,t K wc. .m. eshm Fr 24.0 fin Very spooky combination of classes Managing the Haunted House had always been a successful venture for the seniors. So why share it with the freshmen? "Because we needed more manpower," stated Tena Pullen, Senior Class officer. "Wejust didn't have enough participation. But since the freshmen will be taking it over next year, they needed to know how to run it anyway." . The seniors were happy to have the help. Many seniors had jobs so their time to aid the project was limited. Freshmen were glad they could participate in so successful a project. "lt gave the freshmen and seniors a chance to meet each other," freshman Babette Smith said. ln previous years, the Haunted House was held in old houses on Miller Road. But this year, the old post office warehouse was used. Some students didn't like it as well. "lt just wasn't as scary," senior Johnna Winter commented. The class cleared S4500 after expenses, with S2925 going to seniors and S2575 going to the freshmen. This meant that the seniors received 65 percent of the profit and the freshmen got 35 percent. Seniors felt this was a fair division. Wendy Tillett said, "The seniors started it as sophomores and this is This year the freshmen gained their last year. Next year the freshmen Valuable experience and were Shown can have it to themselves." But some freshmen felt differently. "The freshmen did all the work," Tony Jones complained. some of the responsibility of what goes rntolthe making of a haunted house, besides spooks, ofcourse. :Z af-gn--- ..,. f 64' fu " r N. la 9 ,,i fg , A, . if ! ml .frm W -i :. . f l . 3' z fi-1 . . Altho' totten seen in the uth mann man stalks me hallswgvof Haun se X fx John Glasscock Misty Glenn Joe Gomez Kathy Gomez Denise Gordon Cheryl Gothard. Lisa Graham Doris Green 'G Robert Green Shannon Greene Kim Gresham Tracy Griffin Danny Grimes Raymond Guerra Gayla Gwinn Glen l-iackathorn Renee Hale ' Scott Halencak Mary Hamilton David Haneline r Randy Hansens Carl Hardin , Chris Hargesheimer Darlene Harkins Kevin Harper Kimberly Harrington Rodney Harrington Caryn Harris Glen Harris Terry Harrison Amy Harvet V Marla Harvey Kent Harwell Mike Hastings Vicki Hayes Brian Haynes Scan Heim Hendley Henkel Brian l-lennessey Richard Henson Billy Herklotz Neil Hervey Mark Hill Misti Hill Terry l-lill Jeff Hoard Catherine Hoffman Phil Hoffs Lisa Holcombe Darrell Holland Justin Hollinsworth Michael Holmberg Linda Hoogerwerf Sheri Hooper Laura Howell Hudson Huffman Hughes Lori Hullins Vickie Humphrey Bill Humphries Lori Hutchins H, shame F9 42- F Cindy Iacorio Belinda Ingram Lisa ireland V A-A' .Cindy twin Tammie Irwin Brent isbeit Donna Jackson Steve Jackson Cathy Jeannie Ruth Jesse f Derrick Jeter Doug Johnson Sharla Johnson Steve Johnson Ftomona Jolley Donnie Jones' Julie Jones Kathy Jones Keity Jones Pam Jones Roger Jones Shannon Jones Terry Jones Tony Jones Tracy Jones 1 Jay Jones Mioheie Kantor Kerry Karner Susan Kayser Anitai'Keehn Cary Kelty Watt Kelting Carol Kennedy Mary Kiliingwyorth Kyeong Kim Mandy King Perry Kinnard Donny Kirkwood 'Steve Knebtik Larry Kotch Nancy Lacy Ray Lambert Cathy Lanier Billy Lao Shirley Large . Artis Larocca Ken Larsen Lisa Laube Bernietawrenoe Katherine Lawrence Fetioia Lax .Ji-1. James Le Bow Hope Lee Shannon Lee Cindy Leggett- r Roma Lewis Sheri Lewis L- A Kecia Licausi ,Leana Lreberez Jett Lintnerl Paul Liske Jimmie Lofton ,Greg Logan rf Y., I rs af T A 1'iffl15f" "' X1 " .AQ 'W X r 'i '5' pu XYL 0 V' 'x " .Q ak iw Y 5' ,, fi i ix -v ff t 2 eff K ' 'TY 5432, f 1. ity. ,Wt ii .wi 'g . Upcoming years under class' eye Although they were underclassmen, freshmen had their own opinions about spirit as a major problem. Freshmen resented the major divisions between the classes. "There should be more unity between the classes as a whole school," Lori Caldwell commented. Audrey Luna stated that she would like to see "the upperclassmen participate not only in their activities but j 2 P ' Jifw in the freshmen's as well." Pride in the school was also important. "People should stop writing on the walls," said Brad Middleton. Susan Elliott summed up the general feeling when she said, "The way some people are treating it now is pretty bad. Other changes the freshmen wanted tc see were less intangible. Students suggested the need for more telephones and better tennis courts as ,X eg,-t'H.,: ,,,, 11,06 s 6 ,L-A +2 g f ,M ,Q F r f 5 JC 1. X N A 1. . H -, ' ,pw 'A Eff I ii! ., ,! .K V-ti , .MMI 9.31500 every - . x lay A .gb jg W, -A KA 6' -f ' ,rkesvMEAf Qs! 3: ,-M, , . X ff 2 8 'Z A X 'I I EE I X l 2' 'HP i I , , , N - R ,r , ff f A X NTVVML,-A l W if fafanf ff WM at . 'l Nat, L t pl ' MQVN Q Tb tam it ' ,,1f"' Xe L " ,W X 7 I fav, 'U bi' h-XX fl- . -- 'lg 1 'X 50140451 W .ff 3 j ' 'K f possible areas for improvement. Some students even suggested the establishment of a supply store, for the sale of notebook paper, pens and other necessary school supplies. There were some things that needed little or no change. These included the victory dances. "The dances are really great!" Renee Cook exclaimed. Students also enjoyed sports activities. Marla Harvey said, "I loved to go to the football games on Friday night They gave me a chance to get out of the house. They were also a good chance to see friends and have a good time." Bob Green felt that "the basketball games were very exciting and had a lot of pep." Over all, most students felt that the good things about school overshadowed the bad, which meant that with a little effort, school could be bearable, even enjoyable. ,J fl Jana Long Lauri. Love V jj, L Claftsailmzano T tit' Paulalucero Audrey Luna Cindy Lynch Roger Lynskey . Moses Lyons Curt Maddux T Carolene Madrid -.t,r-f Tom Mahon V Marcella Malkey Laura Maririguez Stephanie Marino Marsh Marsh A Lennie Marshalttfr - Angie Martin ff ff I Benny Marlin T ' Richard Martin ,Z 0 Stevejlvlartin ' MQKQKMBTX Pam Mason Doyle Maston Jeff Mathews V Danny Mathis 1 Eligl .SLUUS Il. GTI l Freshm 2214 Early riser part of fam Does going to work at 4 o'clock in the morning seem a bit unusual to you, even puzzling? To someone in a doughnut business, being an early riser is just part of the job. When Todd Blair's father decided to open his own doughnut shop, Southern Maid in Mesquite, Todd soon realized that on Saturdays and Sundays, the sun peeping in his window to wake him would be replaced by the dark stillness that accompanies the last few hours of the night. But getting up in the dark was not so bad to Todd. He worked until about 10:00 in the morning and then went home for a few more hours of sleep. "lt wasn't really that tiring," Todd remarked. "lf l knew that I wouldn't be getting a lot of sleep that night, l'd try to take a nap some time during the day." Owning a doughnut shop was new to the Blair family, but operating one was not. Todd's father had worked and traveled for Southern Maid for i2 years before finally deciding to open a store of his own. Todd and his two sisters and brother helped out on Tom Matlan Kelley Matz Margo Mauch Carla,Maxey Gayta Mayes Greg McBee ."' Robert McClary ' i Qvictor McClure Mark McCormack Linda McCoy Mindy McCoy Thomas McGraw , Mike Mccue 2 ' ElizabelhlMCGowen Teresa Off Michael Wesley Means Allen Meazell Mark Metzger Debbie Meyers lain-Micnie , Brad Middleton ' Mike Millsap Hugh Milstead weekends. Because he only worked during the wee hours of the morning, Todd's work hours usually did not interfere with his other activities. Todd plans to work fulltime this summer, but ily business he does not see any long term plans for himself in the doughnut business. Doughnuts are put in the "proof box" by Todd, where they have to rise before they are fried, i , i 4' rv l Z 'sw - W :ns ' 'fir-- nd f,""75? - . -1 .df 1 ff prix -4, X .11 , .:. 9 I cis Lawrence Minnis Diana Mizeil Cindy Monk Lizy Montgomery Lynda Montgomery Susan Moon Chuck Moore Selina Moore Dori Muller Johnny Murphy Erica Nakonechnyj Wanda Nanney A - Tommy Neal Q - Mark Neighbors Mitch Neighbors Jane Nelson f Barbara Nevares Sheri Newville Thanh Nguyen Frances Ochoa Angie O'DeIl Mark Onsioi Gena Pace Debora Paine Bill Parish' Ann Parker Paula Parker Chris Parks Nature Parnell Tammy Parvin Andreas Pate Robby Patterson Michelle Paul I Mike Payne Shelly Payne Bob Peabody , Randy Peck Adlai Pena Fiobi Peraza Leslie Perna Shanon Perry Kim Pettit Hoa Phan Hoa Phan Mark Phillips Tim Pierce Randy Pitts Greg Plumb Andrea Piumlee -Melissa Polma Sherry Prechil Pam Price Dina Profier , , . Kristi Prueit ' Lisa Pruitt Paul Puckett Michelle Pyle iAndy'RamzeI Randy Ratliff Teri Reed Sheree Reid BrianRex Kenny Ffhoades 4':.i se uaiuu 245 SD lTl sh Pre 46 Tammy Rich ,Kirstan Richards ' 'David Richardson S 'ifiania Richardson Lori Ritchie l iiii ' Brenda Rivas Richard Rivera Dan Roberts - Julie Roberts Steve Robinson Tina Robinson Judy Rose Rob Rose' Ronny Ross BVWBUQRQW' R Steye'Rouse S Vic'Routh " Diana Rowe Michael Royals Jack Rumskas Kirn'iRuthertord Elizabeth Salinas ' Carrie Sanders -Drinda Sargent Vic Sartoris ,Q I Elisa Schillaggi Laurie Schreiber Pat Searcy Paul Seilheirner Debbie Sellers Donna Settles LamonShaw Lee Shawl Mike Shawn Ray Sheppard if Connie Shelton Robin Shields Tim Shirey Robert Silver Kenny Simmel Ron Sizemore L Wendy Skargstad Sally Skinner ifpaui Sleeper. y Kim Smishek , Allan Smith r Babette Smith Karen Smith Laura Smith Pam Smith Penny Smith Raymond Smith Anita Snow Denise1Snyder Missy Soto Gail Southgate MarKSparkman - Mike Sparling Y Roger Speas David Stafford Holly Staman Robert Starkweather ,Eddie Starr ' ii'- - f",-1 3,-',.f ,E P'-'-N "'i1. KJ 1' 1 l , Ron Starnes Terry Stateler Becky Staten Elizabeth St. Clair Mike Stein Jett Stephens Ketra Stevens Kevin Stevens Cheryl Stewart David Stewart Lisa Stewart Marty Stooksberfy Stringtellow Stunkaul Tangleyle Taylor Taylor Teske Shawn Thoele Bennie Thornasg V Kathy Thomas 'A X Randy Thomas Deanna Thompson Judy Thompson Regina Thompson Robert Thompson Terri Thornberry Steve Tigert Everything from pennies to pos Along with black-light posters, match books, business cards and should be in a few years, Ron is still V trying to complete this collection, but at the present time his main interest is focused on his rock collection. Ron has been saving up matchbooks, business cards and blacklight posters for two years, many ot which he collects while on vacation. l-le doesn't pick up just anything for his collections. "I like to get things for myselt instead ot having other people get the things for me. Sl' collection is not very valuable now, it pennies, Ron Fass also collects rocks. "l'm really into lapadary science and polishing rocks," Ron stated. l-le has been collecting rocks for tour years. His collection is divided up into four main rock groups including quartz, lava rock and fossils. Ron's collection ot pennies dates back to 1936. He has pennies lor every year up to 1978 which progress chronologically through the years ot the Other people d0n't know what I want, wheat pennies. lt is hard to find pennies with the wheat symbol on the back ot the coin because these pennies are not being rnade any more. Although this As his interest grows, so will his collections. There will always be something else for Ron to add to his collections, S Jzl ue-Luuse lXJ J2- Nl GH ITT sh Fre C13 LlI'l'19l' Underwood Ussery W rr , Beverly Vancil ' it Vanessa Van Voltenburg i Susan Von Biiskirk K Brenda Wagoner' ' Adrian Walker ,, Carissawalker T Kyle Walker Ray Walker Carol Wallace Diana Walters ' Tammy-Ward Ann Watry Reggie Webb Shelley Weeks Matt Welsh Ftandy Westbrook' Billy vvneie Mike White Teresa White f N 1' Acceleration-fresh challenge With last year's Freshman Class, a to teach WGVGSTGU and SD9Ci3l progress at a faster pace. The exact new rnarn program was introduced, aptitude Students math in 3 more course equivalents taught will be sent Called Acceleraied Math- accelerated way, more advanced than in 3 letter to colleges, along With their The first class was iaugm by Mrs. the traditional College preparatory lfafiSCfiDlS' The COUYSG iS above Romayne Murrill, It Cgnialned 35 math courses. More contemporary honors level and the students are Students who nad been iaugnl and useful math is taught in a rigorous receiving three more grade points for Accelerated Main in junior nign curriculum. The student is allowed to it, school. Mrs, Murrill, who attended a semesterofaseminaronteachin the program at SMU, volunteered to tgach 9177 W9 5,1 399 the class when it came here. This year as sophomores, the class was taught by Mrs. Lark Donnell, the class now numbering 27 students. Mrs. Murrill again taught a class of freshmen, this year with only 19 students. "Accelerated Math is like any other class except it involves deeper thought and concentration." explained freshman Andy Ramzel, The math course, known as "unified mathematics" starts in the sixth or seventh grade Cdepending on the sohoolj and goes until the senior year. When they finish their senior year, the students will have had the equivalent of several courses, such as calculus. The purpose behind the program is flfwxl ., YYYNQ 9 ni Q5 xx 555,52-35 - -.mn 5 6' lnl, :Sage A '59 -'NX X sQ-N-ii 'l COS -'zen Q3 pj Y 25' ca ra ' . .R .- , la 'f' in ' 4107 Cain xr if free is .agile J, an X35 54' ll . ' tan ir Xbox l . A Ap -i? iz- - njgggfd,-ii-Q 79 -177 -i1?+ Z' fp' SX! 1 ,fl Rockets: blasting off to a career 'il think I became interested in rockets from listening to my dad talk about them," said Billy Humphries. His father worked on the Titan ll missile which is an intercontinentalBallistic Missile. Billy has been interested in rockets tor as long as he can remember. 'll am one ot the original members of the Garland Association ot Rocketry," he remarked. This association, started in 1974, deals mainly with the promotion ot model rocketry. lt provides launch equipment for kids who are interested in rockets. At the age ot l l, Billy was the vice president of this association. He is also an active member of the Dallas Area Rocketry Association, a competitive organization started in 1976 and the Garland chapter Order of Delvlolay, started in the t95O's. The building and designing of model rockets is vvhat Billy is interested in most He has been building rockets since he was ten and he has built at least titty since then. He would like to pursue a career in rockets at the University of Texas at Dallas, Texas Tech or Texas A8tM, majoring in Aerospace Engineering. f Lf Because ol his interest in rockets Bill lans ':t' . J , Y D to pursue a career as an aerospace engineer. - - 677 A fi t A Yawberry Won Yoo Zeuner Zukosky Kelly Williamson Brent Wilson - Todd Wilson Wana Wilson Cuiztis Wingler Seariwinters Marsha Withrow Steve Wmsted Pam Woodall Sharon Woodard Becki Woods ' Karen Wordlee David wright T David Wright Vince Wright May attention system will for her and She has traveled with students, i at afld spring written games the year. 0118 I1 Marauder, her journalistic and ottered suggestions to all with i questions. She has instilled a desire for the jo Martin Mari er's lounge. Humoroushand movements enhance a conversa tion between Miss- Cindy Randle and Miss Marilyi Martin at the South Garland basketball game. lx 1-Lg 051- .nnd . Q s, W ,. x ,-- . ii , fp-f' Q XE Xl P 1 af" L3 . 1 3 5 M, fr 'up ,A fy Q f ., , - Aff" f , 'X - . .w- fx 5 4 1- M -X A' L27 4 -1' x ,via ?,..'?5x. - ' Meg.. ' M 1 mf. yr 15,45 ' 2 lx' ,' ' 25,5 Y, Pa ,. , -,- .7 ,',"fY H dministration TU CII A IXJ Crackdown in board requirements f 'X , 1 N MH 1 I .. y i CA l I rl I L 9 12:2 'fa' 1 D Last spring, a random survey conducted by Dr. Bill McKinney, director of planning, research and evaluation, was given to 795 students from all four high schools. The results from the survey indicate that most Garland high school students look favorably upon school, think education is the key to success in later life and blame themselves when they make bad grades. It is the school board's responsibility to make decisions in issues involving local schools, such as whether or not to have school in bad weather. They are also responsible for the changes in graduation requirements, quarter examination exemptions and the new higher grade standards. Administering these policies to Garland school principals, faculties and students was the job of Superintendent Dr. Eli Douglas. Most students, however, looked to our own school head, principal Mr. Gene Hudson and the vice principals, Mr. Frank Reid and Miss Jill Shugart, whose job responsibilities were to use leadership and administrative skills to promote cooperation and professional growth among the staff and faculty. Mr. Hudson is held responsible for the instruction of the entire school. Dr. Eli work, As superin ndent ol himself often Ar, Bill Carnes, General Administrationg Mr. W. E. 'eters, Special Servicesg Mr. Ralph Sanders, Busi- less Operationsg Mr, Robert Sewell, Educational Jperations, 3, As vice principal, Mr. Frank Fleid is responsible for student discipline and the text books used by stu- dents. X Momefitary Miss Jill Shugart s hegtic schedule as DV ensiuiw Oil RJ Cn U OO MRS, MEdp ADKINS of Arkansas. BS. REBECCA Hous Svveet hobby just icing on the cake Although cakes are not her favorite dessert, Mrs. Haddie Hill has found cake decorating a challenge as well as a fun hobby. After her tvvo boys had requested special decorations on their birthday cakes, Mrs. Hill decided to take a cake decorating course. She enrolled at Homecake Artistry in Richardson. Upon completing the course she received a certificate in cake decorating "The people that take the course are the same people who work as cake decorators at bakeries and grocery stores," she commented. Mrs. Hill has taken all the cake decorating courses except for wedding cake decorating. ln addition to decorating cakes for her sons, Mrs. Hill also decorates cakes for friends and relatives. Mrs. Hill has 55 different cake pans of various shapes and sizes. "The most difficult cake I have had to decorate was a Star Wars cake. l have to mix all the decorations myself," she stated. According to Mrs. Hill, the harder a cake is to decorate the more she charges, Mrs. Hill does not openly advertise her talents, all of her customers come to her via word of mouth. "Decorating cakes is just like a parttime job," she explained. Mrs. Hill has been decorating cakes for the last three years. She usually does all For Mrs Haddie Hill cake decorating is one way of her baking on the vveekends so that it 10 Show that 3 teache' can be Swee' does not interfere with her teaching or homelife. NI' 411. 7' as -L 41' sd 1 ...V MRS. FRAN CALDWELL - NTSU. BS, West Texas State University, MEd, Vocational, Homernaking . . . MR. CHARLES CANTRELL - Lamar University, BS, SFA, MEd, Social Studies, Coach . . . MR. DONALD CARD - NTSU, BA, SFASU, MEd, Art, Fine Arts Department Chairman . . . MRS. VIRGINIA CARLEY -Texas ASI, BS, MS, Counselor . . , MRS. BARBARA CARPENTER - NTSU, BBA, Business, SFASU. MEd . , 'I MRS. EMILY CATES -- Sam Houston State. BA, English, History. CERNIAK - NTSU, BA: Social Studies. . . CHAMBERLAIN - NTSU, BA, MEd: E-and. MRS. MARILYN CHANDLER - Bob BS, ETSU, MEd, Librarian . . . MRS. - ETSU, BS, MEG, Librarian . . . University ol Arkansas, BS. Varsity Cheerleaders, . MRQCHARLES Ross BS MEd' Social Studies: CROWE . College, BD, MRS, JOYCE -- ETSU, BS, Keyettes , . . , HERO, - Librarian Aide SFA, MEd, Corpus . MRS. LARK DON- Algebra ll, Accelerated ,Math Club. MS. CINDY F ORE -- Angelo State University, BS, UT of Dallas, MS, Math . MRS. KATHERINE FRANZ - SMU, BS, Health, Physical Education, Coach, Girl's Basketball . . . MRS. SHERRY FRENCH - Ouachita Baptist University, BA, English . . . MS. PEGGY FRYE - uTA, esgzngiisn, Speech . , . Mes. MARGARET, GAINES - ETSU, es, Med, English, Reading . . . MRS. JO GIBSON - NTSU. BBA, ETSU, MEG, Busi- ness. t MRSQLOIS GLASSCOCK -- SMU, MLA, Biology, Sponsor, Biology 'Club , . . MRS. LOIS GRANT - ETSU, BS, MEd . MR. JOHN HADSKEY - Missis- sippi State,-BS, MS, Social Studies . . . MR. BILL HAG- GARD Il - MidwesterniUnlversity, BS, SMU, MA, Biol- ogy, Freshman Coach . . . MRS. DEBORAH HALE Q- ETSU, BS, Speech, Sponsor, Speech Club . . . MR. RAYHARTON - Kilgore Jr. College, AA: Pan Ameri- can University, BA, MEd, Social Studies, Coach, Varsity Basketball. uston ni- so sity SBS, MR. BILL HORN - NTSU, BS, MS, Science, Track Coach W, . . MR. MICHAEL HORTON - Texas Tech' University, BS, Coach . L . MRS. MARY HOWELL - TWU. BA, MA, English . . . MR, GENE HUDSON - ETSU, BS, MEG, Principal . . . MS, TERESA HUDSON -- ETSU, BS, MS, Physical Education, Girls Coach . , . MRS. JEANNIE HUNT -- St. Mary's University, BAE NTSUQMECJQ English. ' MRSQNELLJACKSON,-ersu,Bs,MEa,Engen Business, Science, Counselor . . . MRS. DOROTHY MJONES -- Secretary . .',. MISS JAN JONES - UT, BS, ACU, MS, Vocational DE, Sponsor, DECA . . . MRS, JUN-E. JONES - SMU, BA, MLA, Social Studies . . . MRS. KATHY JORDAN -- ETSU,-BS, Health, La Petite Sponsor , . . MR. STEVE KELLEY - Stephen F. Aus- tin,'BS, Health, Coach, Freshm-an,Football and Baskets ball. I , AHUQQJ IU U1 U1 culty Fa IU O'l O5 MR. LEON KENNEDY- Southeastern State, BA, Cen- tral State, MEdp Attendance,Administrator . . . MRS, KAY KUNER - TWU,rBS, MSQ Science, Sponsor, Stu- dent Council, Round Table , , . MS. JUDY LANDRUM -- Mary Hardin, Baylor, SMU, BS: Math , . . DAVlD LAFiUE -- ETSU BA, MA' Math . . . , , MR. LARRY LAWLESS - NTSU, BMQ Band, Music Theory, Sponsor, Flag Corps, Rifle Corps . . . MR. CHARLES t.eMASTER - University ot Mississippi, BBAQ Ameri- can History, Coach, Freshman Football, ..l,V. Soccer, Varsity Soccer. MR. JAMES LEWIS -- ETSU, BS, Health, intramural Director , . . MR. PETE LOHSTRETER - ETSU. BS: Science . . . MRS, NELDA LOWRY - ETSU, BS, MEG: Vocational Counselor . . . MS. BRENDA MADDOX -- SFASU, BA: Math . . . MRS. ROSEMARY MADZIAR -- SFASU, BSQ Health, Phys, Ed., Girls-Coach . , . MS. MARILYN MARTlN - Abiiene Christian University, BS: SFA, MEd3 Englishg Sponsor, Beta Club. MS. LINDA MASSEY -- Baylor University, BA, English, Reading . , . MR. CHARLES MCCLAINE - Electrical Trades, Vocational Counselor . . . MRS, NANCY MCGAHEN - Data Clerk . . . MR. STAN McMlLLAN - UT of Dallas, BA, Biology: Physical Science . . , MRS. JUDY MERLICK - NTSU, BS, Homemaking, Sponsor, FHA . . . MR. STEVE MINNERLY - NTSU, BA, Industrial Arts, MR. ,i., IZ? Cover to cover, lau hter, the theme Down the dimly colored English hall, gray lockers and all, stemming from the slightly cracked door ot room 216, murmuring laughter invited a quick g glance from any passerby. What was so tun about English? Only students of Mrs. Jeannie Hunt could say tor sure. With all of the elective classes g. offered it sometimes got hard to f distinguish one class from another, Drowsiness set in at the mere thought oi more study questions and test g reviews. 4 However, one teacher managed to end that clone class snydrome with her clever statements and what some phrased to be sarcasm. She got down to the nitty gritty and told things the way they were or, at least, the way she thought they were. True, Mrs. Hunt assigned daily work, and tests were not all that tar and in between. lt was the conversation carried on during class which added that humorous touch to Myths, Heroes, Legends, Viewpoints in British Literature and Research Techniques. Some students would actually conjour up questions to provoke certain answers for class discussions. A popular break in the day was the rarely played game of Greco. A variant of the ever popular Bingo, Greco spaces were filled with the names of gods and goddesses. This form of competition stimulated interest in learning mythology. "l pulled it out on days l forgot to make a lesson plan. Could this have been the reason so many students signed up for Myths, Heroes and Legends? Aw, I thought it was my prize winning personality," Mrs, Hunt commented in keeping with herhumorous disposition. And what made students appreciate her humor? "She told things in such a way that she put people in their place and didn't ever let them out," said veteran Hunt student Don Burgins. Was it this or was it the fact that she treated students with a sense of unadmitted respect? She understood teenagers well enough to know that a funny story or stale joke kept things at a comfortable level with no feelings ot uneasiness. Using her words to describe her relationship with students T she explained, "l'm just glad l'm not related tothemf' When the bell rang and the last day S of class ended one might wonder how a person like Mrs. Hunt became a Y teacher. "l was threatened at gunpoint. Seriously, my mother thought teaching would be a 'nice job' and l believed her. I haven't spoken to my mother since t967," she joked. Eight years oi teaching at North Garland gave Mrs. Hunt a good perspective of characteristics about students which she learned through class discussions. , l l 2 i I-Q-W 3. -0 Ami ' FSE? .L Ms,JANls vvoi-itceiviuru -4 Nrsu, as English, Reamng,Ms,neamng.. .MRs.sALLYvwooLLv- NTSU, BS: Home-making, Sponsor, FHA. 5 MR. SKIP MOBLEY -- Midwestern University, BS: Sci- . . MR. DIAL MOFFATT - Baylor University, Stephen F. Austin, MA, Baylor and UTA, Post te SOClal Studies Coach MR CARROLL Trainer . . , MRS. SUE MONTGOMERY -- NTSU, BS: Social Studies . . . MRS. ROSE MONTOYA - Univer- sity ot New Mexico. BA: Spanish . . . MRS. ROSE MORRISS - Northwestern State University, BAg SMU- MLA, HECEQ HERO'FI-IA. NIR. MICHAEL MORTON - Tarleton State University, BS, Historyg BA, Music: MEd, Educationg Choirs, Begin- nings. . .MR. DONALD MUGG- NTSU, BS: Stephen F. Austin, MEdg Industrial Arts Metalp Industrial Arts Club, Head of Dept. . . . MRS, ROMAYNE MURRILL - Texas Tech, BA, SFASU, MEdg Math . . . MRS. JOYCE MYERS - Data Clerk . . . MRS. JUDITH OWENS - NTSU, BS, MEdg Counselor . . , MRS. BARBARA PAR- ROTT - NTSU, BA, MAg French, Englishg Sponsor. French Club. V MS. JOYCE PICARIELLO - Framingham State Col- lege, BA, Spanish Ed.g University of Texas at Dallas, Mathg University ot ValenciafSpain .. . . MR. CHARLES PINNELL - NTSU, BS. MS: Industrial Arts, Industrial Arts Club . . . MR. BOB PRISOCK - NTSU, BS, MEd: ICT, Sponsor, VICA . ., . MISS CINDY RANDLE - UT. BJL Journalismg Adviser, Raider Echo, Marauder . . . MR. FRANK REID - NTSU, BS, ME: Assistant Principal . . .MRSMELBA RHUDY-Teacher'sAide. I. MRS. LU SARTORIS --Attendance Clerk . . . MRS, BARBARAASCHILLING - University ot Houston, BAg Nurse. . .MR. FLOYD SELF-NTSU, BS. SMU, MLAQ Vocational Adjustment Coordinator . . , MRS, MATTIE DON SHAID - University ot Houston, BSQ VCE, OEA Sponsor , . . MS. PAT SHELTON - Mary Hardin Bay- lor College, BA, Science: Co-Sponsor, Biology Club, Sponsor, Junior Class . . . MISS JILL SHUGART - Baylor, BA, TWU, MAg Assistant Principal. MISS GRACE SIGLER -- Texas Tech, BA, English, Sponsor Senior Class: MEG, SFASU . . . MR. LEON SLOAN - NTSU, BSL Math . . . MRS. CAROLYN SMITH - ETSU, BA, MEdg Vocational Adjustment Coordinator . . . MRS. BARBARA STARR - NTSU. BBA, Business, SFA, Masters of Sec. Ed . . . MRS. ELAINE STEPHENS -Valparaiss University: SMU, BA: NTSU, MAg Science . . , MS. NANCY STEPHENS - NTSUQ Business, Typingg Record Keepingg Gen. Busy Bus. Law. I MS. LINDA STOSBERG - University ot Columbia, Central MO State University, BS . . . MR. HERB STRICKLAND - NTSU, BS: MEd, NTSUQ Biologyg Geology . . . MRS. MARY STRINGER - East Texas Baptist, BSL ETSU,'MSQ Counselor . . . MS. LINDA TAYLOR -- Bishop College, BSg ETSU, MS, Businessg Sponsor, Marauder Business Statfp Sponsor, FBLA. . . MRS. CHARLENE THOMPSON - Principals SBCTB4 gry, . . MR. PAUL TIEMAN -SMU, BS, MEG.: Social tudies. VERBLE - University ot Tulsa. BA: Physical . MRS. LAVERBLE WADE - Registrar DAVID WALLACE - NTSU, BSQ Physical Education . . . MRS. SHIRLEY WEBSTER -- SFA, Math, BSQ UTD, MSg Math: Sponsor, Mamselles . . . MS. SARRAI-I WEBER - OU, BA: Lating Englishg Spon- sor, Latin Ciub. . . MRS, BETSY WEST -- Registrar. MISS DEBORAH WESTER - Texas Tech, BAQ Englishg Sponsor, FTA , .,., , MRS. PATRICIA WETZEL -- ETSU, BSg'Bus. Educationg SFA, MEdg Bookkeeping, Typing . MS. JAN WHITTAKER - UTD, BA, Psychology, Biologyp Physica! Science: Fr. Basketball Coachg J.V. Volleyball Coach . , . MR. MARK WILLIAMS --.NTSU, BS, Physical EducationgCoach,Gymnastics. . .MRS BABARA WILSON..f- Study Hall . .. . MR. RANDY WIS- ENER q- NTSU, BS: Rooseveltuniversity, MAg Social Studies: Golf Coach. a g , . . . . GOMERY - NTSU, B55 MEd: Health, Athletics, Ailnoej, IND CTI NI Ftespo nsibil ities out of the classroorr The staff here did not include just teachers. There were threesecretaries, four teacher aides, two librarians, six counselors, three clerks, a registrar, a nurse and an accountant who worked behind the scenes to keep school running smoothly and efficiently. j In the attendance office, Mrs. Dorothy Jones and Mrs. Lu Sartoris kept student attendance records, checked on skipping students, issued absence and tardy permits. As a part of their job in the business office, Mrs. Carol Ethel distributed bus cards, took telephone messages, and i sold assembly tickets and parking lot stickers and Mrs. Sue Wilson did typing and rnimeographing forthe teachers, along with miscellaneous clerical and office duties. Next to the business office was the office of Mrs. Joyce Thompson, Mr. l-ludson's secretary. The counselors, now assigned to students alphabetically instead of by grade, sent out newsletters on scholarships and colleges, organized College Night, gave juniors the PSAT and seniors information on the SAT and the ACT. Ali of this was done in addition to counseling students on their schedules and making schedule changes. Mrs. Melba Fthudy, teacher aide, wasassigned 'Ie the counselor's offices, answering the 'phone and acting as receptionist to 'students wishing to see the counselors. r New was the nurse, Mrs. Barbara Schilling, who kept track of student imrnunization records, gave sight and hearing tests and handled any health emergencies that arose during the school day... The registrar, Mrs. Laverte Wade, and the data clerks, Mrs. June Cook and Mrs. Nancy McGahen, moved down the hall to an office across from the gym. There they kept copies of report cards, sent transcripts for seniors and enrolled new students. Mr. Floyd Self and Mrs. Carolyn Smith, the Vocational Adjustment Counselors QVACJ moved to an office in the front hail in an effort to help more students in need of advice on their future careers. Mrs. Carol Bowman, the accountant, also moved into the VAC office as her office was needed by the new administrative intern, Mr. Jeff Lindsey. The librarians, Mrs. Marilyn Chandler and Mrs. Martha Chipley, had the toughest job this year. While the library was being renovated, they were forced to continue working alternately from room 2tt and the bookroom. The importance of non-teaching faculty members is often underestimated. Though responsibilities of keeping an educational process running smoothly are sometimes a great burden, these staff members proved capable. g W fffwb .,-l ,Nm -wg Ns 5, and takes phone messages. Attendance clerk, Mrs, Dorothy Jones approves passes, withdraws students and assists Mr. Leon Kennedy with notifying who have skipped. A 6 sg? . . -Q?-kiiml. f tf, F' . K Pit! onzo 1' 'WWE pf :wi A Counseling students whose last names begin with C through G, Mrs. Virginia Cariey spends hours making scheduie changes for her students. Freshman students' sight and hearing tests take a day in Mrs. Barbara SchiiIing's routine. She kept students updated on their immunization noej KH IU O7 CD Pharmacist Brad Carson of Sknlle-ms Drug store located on Jupiter at Walnut falls assorted prescrtptlons for anling vnc- tnms ofthe cold season. in if an x Q E .E K 1 I If X X f f FLORIST Flowers For All Occasions Delivery 8: Wire Service if Garland C2145 272-1661 ' 1918 Bennne , 1 1 ll 1 ' 1 . M2 Dallas 12141620-0929 i 11390 Harry Hines 3 44 Dallas C2145 321 -2297 mums Duoount I0 Q, PAR-Egg 1 157 Easton at Garland Road 2010 Buckingham Bates Used Garland, Texas 75042 Barbgjlriinace 5205 276-2220 304 E. Buckingham - Garland uf"1a Q S YOUR FINANCIAL FRIEND E 43 GARLAND BANK S. TRUST COMPANY Qi Garland Ave. at North Star' ' F.D.l.C. .. -. Y 1. .' . 1. ' --f- f . . UNISEX STYLING 7' I IR R I A '59 I A ' l IQ I ' A""'A' :'ff 2 ' PROFESSIONAL STYIINO FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY "FEATURING TI-IE NEWEST CUSTOM" COLORING a PERMANENTS LATE APPOWTMENTS ON THURSDAY -I-AI 2 72- 2 309 2022 We BUCKINGHAM I ,II.. .I.I.,. fill Hail' 7 REALTORSGI MEMBER INTER-CITY RELOCATION .SERVICE RICHARDSON EAST MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE 1734 E-. Beltline Rd. 783-0000 R E A LTO R Q Hours 11:30-5130 Mon. Thru Thurs. Fri. 10:00-2:00 Ulla Outfit .Stow .f3'outEwE4bEv.rz C74!lfZL1'lEf gnc. POWER 81 LIGHT C G M N Y 214-341-4300 Y Pat Haneline Ext. 31 Manager Providing Dependable Economical Electric Service BUS PH 495 0220 . I ESBINR Rss PH 494 areo Since 1912 A JUNPAHW E! 717 State NORTH GARLAND JOE STEPHENSON owuzn PAINT CENTER 1417 BUCKINGHAM AT NORTH STAR I! J Sazltllwast land lltla Fa lj lin nigl . 2 aumgz q,A"'l,"' ELLIS KAHN 1728 EAST BE LTLINE ROAD . . . RICHARDSON, TEXAS 75080 Senior Vice President 4214, 690-0694 2006 North swf 21 41495-4032 Garland, Texas 75040 TRINITY SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION , . A r la' Q "Times are changin" 690-9654 c7Z3am 5-1 fve's z 5 ll 6 0 1407 E. Beltline Road Richardson, Texas UNISEX STYLING SALON 1922 BELT LINE ROAD Invites You to Call 495-5444 for For Pleasure - For Fun Your Next Hair Appointment. SHILOH NENA SMITH E 3 SUNDOWN STABLES 5 SAM HOUSTON E Q Beltline Road, Garland, Texas 495-0524 N' STAR ROAD m G. W. Ivins - Trainer Gene Staenes J. B. Landress - Owner , ....., , Q. Sh ...Sn gs N: Phonei 276-5058 Office C2145 272-7496 42145 272-7974 gmygm 5 BEAUTY SHOP THOMAS F. SPICER 216 Walnut Village Garland, Texas 75042 Sergeant US. Army Recruiter "Hairstyles Just for ' You" RECRUITING MWC K-Man shop ' STATICDN ping Center 443 North S rd Processing, Now Becomes a Typesetting System. Phone Transmission Directly Into Our Computers. Call Clint Gobe ri 748-0661 , for Details. TYROGRAPI-HCS tar Road Garland, Texas 75042 2320 TAYLOR ' 748-0661 ' DALLAS A I 0 ' I MN? Y R 1, 9 -f .. M 1 :ffziiiiiiiiifftf ll 0005 " 'U0",-'- E::.:'112I V 'UL' 'U 0 U 1. NA! 0 ?::i::.. " 0' DQ o 33 bla 00:0 f,r-ffl Congratulations Seniors 79 From Authorized Fedders - h ' Sales ' Service - Installation VISA 27111571 i WE SERVICE ALL MAKES 2620 S. FIRST GARLAND 'SZ' ying' ffzzls' area in fha spzrzf af zz gow! uezghlw 511465 I 9 6. " ROCKWALL BRANCH MAIN OFFICE CLUB H1LL BRANCH 1901 Goliad 1200 West Garland Ave, 3354 Broadway Rockwall, Texas Garland, Texas Garland, Texas 12145 226-1486 12141 272-5524 12143 271-5658 .gg Nohtk T1 If ,...-..-.,,.1., 7'!rl!1u'-T NEWMAN an , ups -daisy CERAMICS 2751 s. GARLANDAVE. GARLAND, TExAs 278-81 67 Charlie 8. 417 K-Mart Plaza Carolyn Foley Walnut at North Star CHEVYS CQST LESS Gafland, TQXSS PH. 495-4001 4 0g f3 fQ17'f'u 17 ffl 012' FQ, iiig, 0 oioi o Ev o emo P' 'f AA Qx hgfx 4 I . 1 V 43 ' 142Q Q. 0 ,J ' Q 0 llfxilk' -N Q .lllncfacafzs Design 5 Cbnatzuctzlon i 2809 BELTLINE RD. GARLAND, TX. 75042 B fi Congratulations Seniors! air er Q l'l llil. are H130 NICI-IOLSON S 217 Walnut Village g Y 276-O1 19 Office Supplies Office Furniture Advertising 2015 Saturn Fload Garland, Texas Serving Garland and Area Since 1950 Portable and Shop Welding Heliarc JOE'S WELDING WORKS 1021 Lavon Drive Garland, Texas 75040 JOE GOODWlN 276-3643 an Jifluns-ance 6 Congratulations Seniors '79 We l-lave Musical Instruments for Every Family 2006 North Star Road at Buckingham Road 495-9000 RED CARPET REAL ESTATE me I BZ!! A' S' FITNESS CENTER SAM REEVEIS 3417-B KINGSLEY Ro. SHEAR DELIGHT HAIR DESIGN GARLANUTX 7504' 1853 North Star Garland, TX 75042 214-276-1842 cn 'O ff I 27 I214I 271-9314 Allen'e Florist 823 West Garland Avenue II? LID Garland, TX 75040 If Phone 276-5085 " CARTER'S BARBER SHQP RESTAURANT Flat Tops - Styling - Regular Service Open 8:00-6:00 3415 W. Walnut Tues.-Thurs.-Sat. Garland, TX 75042 112 Walnut Creek Center 272-8506 276-5323 HARLEY-DAVIDSON ' CONlEY'S - 0' DALLAS mc. V M F Tile Gfiai 43 meifcan tFlC:?dOI17 Jlflarhlllrc SERVING THE METROPLEX SINCE 1950 8 NOW .... ....WE HAVE ONE OF DALLAS' NEWEST 8- FINEST SALES 81 SERVICE FACILITIES QNOw:,:'.1:?:" V SHOP 5 5 348-5653 FACTORY TRAINED MECHANICS - PARTS 8. ACCESSORIES 11702 PIANO no. AT FOREST LN. DALLAS Zig' ZBSKQESS anh Z8 QM 1 i 713 . V, lf! 'f' jx: 'f f , oNiTA s I 7. 'ffl I ' .f. lf ! sims 5EAuTY gi snort cijkfv- 1' 4 v i . . D Complete Beauty Service H -5 i 9 235 vvaimn Village 272-4632 if 9, V Garland, Texas 75042 272-5441 -276-5244 4 to-,, K' TH E7-xrnicf-xt Amo IVIAJOFRETTE SUPPLY - Tiaras Eating Elegant Dress Trimmings V--'IH Custom Design Costumes and Dresses ERS We Specialize in Austrian Rhinestones :lying 97+ f ,Aw 1,1 ,V I .aill'l'nii'las'l'X.mii' 1 Gallia? BfQ'11Qj5'jf5OO llr: 'ftingl Si ilelvcrii' ing, R. 4,5 N ' XA ' AAA w 1 xo, - ln if, qf".,J tj., E Office: 3225 Forest Lane 214!494-4443 Garland, Texas 75042 Skirts for Fall! you've' got it made! 594 wall' Jvozfg 5,120.1 gfoziaf 301 North Star 494-2718 Garland, Texas 75040 276-6956 Supplies ELL. Furniture Equipment Magnetic Signs OFFICE SUPPLY CENTEFI, INC. K. W. "Chris" Crisler 2413 W. Miller Rd. 278-1394 Gaflafld, Texas 75040 Fabrics of Distinction 816 E. Walnut QDIZZZCL .CDCLKQGE ulry "WOFtLD'S FINEST PIZZA" Seagoville Garland Pleasant Grove 604 Hall 1444 Castle 1436 S. Buckner 287-5544 272-6666 391-1666 North Garland I B am JONES BLAIR ,If PAINT CENTER Ouarter Horses 1417 Buckingham at North Star JOE STEPHENSON, OWNER Bus. Ph. 495-0220 BILL AKINS, MANAGER GarIaf1d.TeXaS 4 MQACSM Qswmmws OFFICERS - Lieutenants: Nancy Rains, Charlotte Brown, Suzy Phillips, Captain: Tena Pullen, Lieutenants: Sandy Wilson, Shelley Holder. SENIORS - TOP ROW: Rachael Burchardt, Secretary, Terri Jackson, Julie Hendley, Mary Hackney, Lori Duval. BOTTOM ROW: Bridgette Stevenson, Sheri Johnson, Activities Chairman, Lisa D'Happart, Jan Hudson, President, Jean Werner, Kawi- ana Jolley, Kelly Harwell. JF? l SENIORS - TOP ROW: Romona Barber, Lesley Molder, Phyllis Brown, Adda Kundak, Vice-President, Donna Holt, Jeanetta Anderson. BOTTOM ROW: Wcki Jackson, Kim Heidelott, Sharon Sprecher, Kim Bebee, Sherri Day. EQW GWQ an-14' Gun! TOP BOW: Kathy Kusch, Treasurer, Debbi Mathis, Reporter, Paula Cunningham, Debra Cloud, Melanie Barber, Laurie Flaether. BOTTOM ROW: Jackie Trott, Brenda Flowers, Kelly Burleson, Marla Baxter, Elizabeth Almany, Karen Peterson. 14 56" TOP ROW: Donna Ward, Lisa Corder, Jac Bramblett, Publicity Chairman, Stephanie Snyder, Kim Carter, Beverly Hrncir. BOTTOM ROW: Sheryl Avaritt, Cathy Cates, Laura Fortenberry, Social Chairman, Cheri Conrad, Tami Payne, Donna Strong. 94 :za TOP ROW: Angela Goodwin, Cindy Springer, Kim Whitt, Donna Gilliland, Tina Daily, Rachel Goetz. BOT- TOM BOW: Michele Clark, Debi Vercher, Dequita Norman, Joan Edwards, Jeannine Vaillancourt, Sherri Hardin, Cathy Marek, Karen Yelton. JP O. cn 7 RAIDER FOOTBALL North Gerleho I-Iigh School Thesioieris Wish the Sehiors L or 1979 Good dLuok Break a Leg! Mrs. J. Ahthohy, Soohsor :Hue orrziffors 99 99 II! IHIEQHRXG BEST vvisi-IES , FRoivi 1978-79 La Petites say, "Go Raiders" Captain Courtney Cure ist Lieutenant Phoebe Braley 2nd Lieutenant Missy Mciver 3rd Lieutenant Lisa Graves 4th Lieutenant Allegra Burnvvorth 5th Lieutenant Lisa Wiseman Sponsor Kathy Jordan Managers Susan O'dum Carol Sohiver Sheila Suddeeth Sari V Q I 1979 siriturs it was fun AUTOGRAPHS GERJL-S A ATJSEJUJETJECQS 1978-1979 un 'O 411 7 CD 'O 4 7 fflfffff- ,ff,,, -M -.2 Z 26 C6 Q jJQG,2i'2 621 0' - - W! is Y .. Y. .f-1 ,. ff ,li ,nr,r., X, ,L M ,qs fQ:ff.4Q5ef-Q -.fffomli :D Q. cn 7 Congratulations Seniors 1979 NQQN QPTIIVIIST NOFZIVIS BICYCLE Qi-U13 a LAWN MOVVEFR UF VValnut8i Plano Fld. OQTIMIS' ft N Ph. 494-1 128 'G 05 bmw Noam HEAToN . Owner Friend of Youth ' 4 V' Factory Gutlet Ladies Apparel Niolds Auto Supply 1 1620 Plano Pd., Dallas, Texas 75243 349-4288 Juniors 81 Missy Sizes Phone 494-2431 Dresses, Jeans, Fashion Tops, Fashion Pants Op ri sunday 'Til 3 P M and Sweatefs Offers to You at Great Saving Prices 280 ' First Security Bank of Garland, N.A. 3306 W. Walnut P.O. Box 401675, Garland, Texas 75040 Member First C2141 272-9551 Security National Corporation Member F.D.l.C. Texas Federal Savings Walnut Plaza Office Foluzsr Acnns STABLES 223 Walnut Plaza Shopping Ctr. Best Wishes Garland, Texas 75042 272-3521 Class of '79 1705 Forest Lane Garland, Texas 272-8201 Serving Since 1975 BOOT TOWN Tony Lama, Acme, Santa Rosa, Justin, Dingo, Dan Post, Nocona, Texas, Wrangler ZOOM INSTANT PRINTING CONGRATULATIONS 11620 Plano Road - - Phone 12145349-4996 Dallas, Texas 75243 V BOBCURRAN, Owner . Jim Alford Mike Stokley We SVISI1 allthe gI.'3dll3teS Mechanic Mechanic good luck and happiness! Bring YourAnnualforaSlO.9O Discount R SI D' Inc: Garland Pl 35 BW WaIr1ul3l 2737W 5 JD 53119. BOOT TOWN 296 f mga HOU' 00995 F" 3342 Forest Lane C2l4j272-9527 Garland, Texas 75042 C2143 272-9528 '-wo. I lax L fT5 Tx xZf4 .fe W 9 X K BNA s I 9 Of Rosa Bun 1' Q ALL HOURS eg -- Competent Floral Service Delivery Service Charge Accounts Welcome 317 Walnut Village CWalnut Bt Shilohj Garland Across Street From Memorial 8. Garland Community Hospitals Next Door to Eckerds Drug Fmomsr 517 walnut village 27905 3 Nexziizzgz 1 C6 9 Tifiwimm ED wmmwwfgbf Texas 2 Commerce T Bank Garland N Other Applianc the World D s As Many Thing tor You A 57f'f"" The Kirby Classic Sy t RODDY SIMPSON Representing THE KIRBY VACUUM CLEANER CO. Serving Dallas County and Surrounding Area 1908 S. First Street Garland 278 0501 M yt L O 5006 St k D d O 500K vesin St k T I Gunsmith g A yth ng of Value SILVER DOLLAR GUN St PAWN SHOP 2608 W. Walnut, Garland, Texas 75042 272 7215 FIPST 25 M 8 R K , REAL ESTATE ccm atmlaiiioms COg'CgI'flfgggATgN5 E S f r- We wish you the greatest success and happiness all through life. PHIL YOUNG, REALTORS 1452 Buckingham at North Star 494-2520 ities Qocams tRecorcls and Tapesl 1505 Buckingham Garland, Tx 75042 4 rninmct Mu' LINE AI' JUPIYER RICMARDSON. TExAs 4 0 2:11-71 LARRY A,KnAsNER,RPn. Full Service Pharmacy Post Office Sup-Station Family Prescription Records Rental Sales of Sick Room Supplies School Supplies Photo Developing Precision Sheetmetal Fabrication DATA-IVIATIQUE, INC. C2145 272-9014 43OF IGI D dP K G l dT 75042 Y BROWNINGS TROPHIES ANDAVVARDS, INC. 123 North First sr. ' Garland T 75040 1 276 5479 , '1,i'fil,,, roivi aaovvmino 4 -ll President Maw! ' 5 A 2-,SZe2'L,f4'li3L21:'9 90 2 76 - 6752 lr -t "Og lg' V -full sewing Jalan. - rnaanicures pedinurcs f ' .!cuIp'I-uruz nLiL5 A -ii ' rf gaen 7 0QjJ' me-Zane?-, cu tier y Q 232.6 waZmrl'- A ga.:-Zemci,2'ex.-' 212-A-eu. 1, V .LTL 'Noes mana 5IqIinq C managm-as jg .10 ppainfmenf .fecessary PIZZA VILLA FRESH MADE PIZZA AT IT'S FINEST EAT IN OR ' TAKE OUT f -1 ' I I - Eg li -5-LFQR 276-2885 O 3510 WALNUT T WALNUT AT JUPIT OPEN 7 DAYS A WE ER EK CUSTOM COOKING CATERING M M OOFIE'S BAP-IBECUE HOUSE Buck Bo 2613 Forest Lane 2108 Belt Line Road Garland, Texas Carrollton, Texas 494-2160 242-1717 Guitars, Amplifiers, Band Instruments PETE'S PAVVN AND MUSIC 3209 Forest Lane 272-2766 I Bill 3, Q. U7 , ,'. ""iffv,2' A i . V A' f WV I f i ,df W, L. , , A Lv' -fl .. BILL BUNCH 214-272-1052 CLASSIVIATE SCHOOL POBTBAITS 209 Kirby Street, Suite 310 Garland, Texas 75042 Congratulations Seniors 79 From The Dock Fairoark Owner John 81 Wanda Winter IVIABAUDEB BUSINESS STAFF He Sponsor rofonne oiwlliooiwgglh flinoron omojdolllhio Mero Iluyonf Ilifo mogolhen fwon oduwnn Monera rlnodef rlhiondo uillllmon Loucnonu MARINE PM A 399 di! D? Zi,Q,i,l 'i'i.ld'i? 321OForestLane th bt y t h limed,"We ' e G I d T 75042 h pp d Q Th td y he read th p p 494 6161 d th bt y p g d nted It g Th f lk h d Iph bt lly Kevin gygell Congratulations Fticharcl Lovven Seniors Craig Pruitt Dwayne Seals Steve Watkins 79 lr C. ,fn-'x Pastor E. Wayne Hanks T ig ""itt ' - .atyit Best VV'Sh95 From Our E i ll Church Family it T T H ' on Congratulations Texas ASTM doesn't like to play Seniors Texas Tech because the Tech players have TT on their sweat- I-EIVIIVIQNDS shirts. Forest Lane h d d tt d Tht ghty st g Th t dyh dth pp dwhenhefin hd d g Illllb d dt RIGHT ON CORNER - RIGHT ON PRICE OPESIAIIIELSIATITILLMSEEIITIIAYS SALES - SERVICE - PARTS Low Cost Rentals For Service Customers , RECREATIONAL VEHICLE SALES 8- SERVICE MYERS CALL 328-9806 0 GMC a EXECUTIVE ' ESEETQKSQAI T H M Mo on o ES Moron Homes JAMBORIE . . I x I D, ,-.,z ,v.I: R o EVANS O SALES d d QM-C I HOW CI1 U58 GMC TRUCKS , ? --M I i RENTALS-DAILYL Lone TQ W - Q .M ......, V TERM LEASES Q . :-sA uk A commits Tnucx srrevics my E Q CENTER sonv si-ion: all makes LBJ AT GARLAND ROAD I 275-95BI - ONE BLOCK NORTH 3401 S. GARLAND AV, GARLAND I2I00 E. NORTHWEST HWY. - DALLAS SATURDAY BANK With Full Lobby Services Lobby Hours Mon.-Thurs. 9AM-SPM Friday 9 AM-6 PM Saturday 9 AM-Noon Drive In Hours Mon.-Fri. 7 AM-7 PM Saturday 9 AM-Noon NR E' CUNIUFYRQCBPANY BELT LINE AT BRAND Just East of NORTH STAR 12141495-0100 Member or F.D.l.C. Congratulations Seniors 79 ni ,- is tie nonYw0RKS IlllllISIllll EXPERTS 8l1Mylll'dIYWdCl'IOMAAC0l'dVQlIMUlI fl9.KbllDll'l3dydl'lnSlll'il!0lDflIy0fN'dlBf MhlImiklSIn3ll!luSIUS08SyIll'ClMhl1d0 qlallfywlkdlreaswibhlimldglwywllst N3 SON FTE INSURANCE ESTIMATES TOWING 8 LUN-RITE CAR RENTAL AVAILABLE COMPLETE PAINT SERVICES Fill S59 95 SHOP HOURS Mon thru Fn Bam-6pm sa 10anr2 pm PAnTlcnPAnNs DEALERS omv 1 917 East Walnut Garland, Texas 75042 272-7535 HAZEL BLANTON Owner Z9a3eI's Ziaair Jfasbion DISTINCTIVE HAIR STYLING AND COLORING Phone 495-1413 2014 N. GLENBROOK GARLAND, TEXAS 75040 PRINTING X ,Wlk' l 1406 Forest Lane Phone: 276-7772 Garland, Texas cn 'O si 2 Electronic Calculators Office Equipment ' Office Supplies Office Machines Texas Federal SHVI ngs and Loan Association Walnut Plaza Office 223 Walnut Plaza Shopping Center, Garland, Texas 75042 Garland Office Supply, M72-3521 Inc. a a J TRUCK suPPLY Phone 214-272-6406 620 lltgggrrlegnclgll 494-2485 3230 Forest Lane Garland, Texas 75040 GARLAND BIBLE 81 5'3IfS"'n"e' GIFT sHoP lj. ,. 729 Jupnor. sun. 101 X E,-Tcl: emma. 'mu 75042 I ,XQQWK .v cn Phone 2757702 F , if ' ' "Only one life twill soon be past l For all your Insurance mean. Only what's done for Christ will Last." 276-8589 A , Stationery Bibles Cards Books 4 I , , , Gifts Records, Tapes I Church Supplies Music Concho Construction Co., lnc. 429 Walnut Park Shopping Center Garland, Texas 75042 272-3751 196 International Road Garland, Texas 75042 Jean and Marlin Cathey, Owners cANNoN Flui E and Trim Q DEPARTMENT STORE Pggdlg salon 509 State Street Downtown Garland Nationally Advertised Merchandise for the Whole Family 106 Walnut Plaza We Appreciate Your Business 276-5935 272-9759 li f li JA f'I'iQkfx::ff3 Wil?" . s. WW I , GARLAND FLOWER SHOP Phone BR 8-2153 LuciLE AND JIMMY 2525 S. Garland Ave. Rodeo Riders Association mm MIM km Athletic Center - - ' Psycho-Cybernetics Pro Shop ' Saddle Shop Share America 3917 Forest Lane Garland, Texas 75042 3417 W. Kingsley Rd' HUSYOH SimmOf1S 272-0457 sem Reeves at LBJ a Jupiter Ph. C2143 271-0813 Garland, Texas 75041 ' 291 MFRs. Rspnsszwnvrxvss MECHANICAL EQUIPMENT HSS SPGRTING GOODS INC. I I I QZSQZQQQ' WA' 1440 Buckingham n 'fsrzszmfzzsza' 494-2035 L 81 N SALES Co. School Jackets n. 1. autvzy Bowmm, Jn. SWGSYGVS Adidas Shoes Custom T-Shirts Athletic Goods 336 Ridgewood 278-1839 AMERICA'S FINEST WESTERN HATS RESISTDL best all-around Bradford KTQX Biu' Barr Eli XJ 1.1500 E. Northwest Hghway Dallas Texas 75218 327 9361 Congratulations Class of 1979 BYBIR-1iC3LN ICI K A DWTSION OF KORACORP INDUSTRIES INC. m Nmmow DRTNL - GAPLAND mms 750-10 Commercial Residential GMC General Maintenance Company ,f1n..,,. EX S Us -8 Q Q2 RICHARD M. STOKLEY 3340 Forest Ln. --E Garland, Tex. 75042 , A , 2147494-1395 Complete Janitorial Service Carpet Floors Windows Vents WE FINANCE Garland, Texas 75040 276-6232 P.O. Box 40426 2525 Fores O ur World Revo Ives A IB MLS Around You l-lllle Clark REALWWORLD, HAMILTON! OWEN 81 ASSOC. Owner ms IIB HEAHOG. REALTY WORLD - Lillie Clark 507 University Village, Richardson, TX 75081 Bus. Q214J 231 -6191 Res. 12141349-7180 2829 SATURN RD.. SUITE HMA 841 IELTLINE RD. GARLAND. TEXAS 75041 GARLAND, TIXAU 75040 271-HM ll!-2505 " Member Broker-Electronic Realty Associates National Multiple Listing Service National Home Warranty 4 Future ' ofAmeiica J Q Supporting our heritage of free enterprise. SPONSOR: Linda Taylor, President: Lisa McGahen, Vice President: Kathy Kusch, Secretary: Rosanne Aulbaugh, Treasurer: Sandy Wilson, Reporter: Sheri Johnson, Cathy Campbell, Sharon Cmajdalka, Brenda Flowers, Vera Lyons, Claire Wilbern, Rhonda Zook. Tentzifwizgfiihe' SHAGS SCULPTURES TWEED VINYL WE HONOR YOUR V CONGRATULATIONS Call Operator 1 TO GVVYNNE TILLMAN AND ALL THE '79 Financing Available 'X Free Estimates 'i' 'R Samples Brought to Your Home " 'K Many Styles 8. Colors to Choose it G it All Work 81 Materials Guaranteed 'F ev BT ,,, MF Residential- Commercial FUTURE CAR P ETS 1353 Kingsley at Saturn 840-1441 SI'llll'I' srurr ' T-Shirts - Caps ' Transfers ' Bags ' Suspenders - Nighi Shirts ' Custom Lettering 1' DISCOUNT TO GROUPS - TEAMS - CLUBS ir "CUSTOM LOGO MADE FOR GROUPS" Silk-screening 2020 BUCKINGHAM 494-1602 Across From N. Garland High School it Un mm IO LOCO O7 DALIAS' city on the rise Beep-beep! Scree-ch! NOISE, world of entertainment. everywhere noise, people, signs and Dating place-to-go problems were TRAFFIC! The hustle and bustle ot the solved by a variety of restaurants, discos city constantly attracted students from and just about every form of neighboring suburban towns. Dallas entertainment that could be seen in the served job-seeking students with an over- most famous skyline of buildings and abundance ot employment opportunities skyscrapers in North Texas. and information centers, and students When the railroads first came during poured in for shopping sprees in the the 1870's, it was estimated that Dallas never-ending line of stores and had only a population of about 2,000. manufacturing centers. Students may The census of 1880 showed a have lived and been educated in Garland, tremendous surge forward in population but Dallas was "a get-away" into the to 10,358. The next decade had an increase to 38,067. But the census ot 1900 showed only 42,638 people, such a small expansion that it was actually alarming to city officials. However, Dallas has had a remarkable population development since 1900. One ot the newest buildings seen in Dallas, the Reunion Project, cost S75 million and covers 70 acres of land. included in the project are Reunion Tower with restaruant, lounge and observation deck and the 27-story Hyatt Regency containing 1,000 rooms. 'W f M . .1 . gs, if 3 '2x::faQ fiiaiiisfm ,fhfilii .,.fJ:fw A f 63595 S munity Com IND LO GD DALIAS: city on the rise areas naming the year of 1953 as an era of tremendous expansion for Dallas, In 1945, Dallas became one of the first cities in the nation to show the newly ' developed multi-dimensioned pictures, "Cinerama." These three-section films marked the most remarkable improvement in motion picture history since its birth, ' On February 2, 1956, Dallas, an buildings were torn down to make way for incorporated YTlUfllCiDa'iTY- DGCHVUG new skyscrapers and numerous parking Around 1906, a prominant booster organization called the "150,000 Club" devoted its efforts to proving that Dallas should have that population. ln 1920, the figure was passed by more than 8,000 and the city continued to climb. New residential suburbs, additional industrial sections and immense suburban retail centers were constructed in every section of Dallas' outskirts, officially 100 years old, Today the population of Dallas, the second city in size in Texas and the chief city of North Texas, has reached an enormous 890,000 The citygas a well-known manufacturing and distributing center, has sometimes been called the financial capital of the Southwest. From the south side of Dallas, a splendid view of the famous skyline containing modern and land mark buildings is forever expanding .mu ,sn . . ,x .IIA V ,iff -jf lull' . . ,,,, .H Downtown' sighl as seen from North Ervay and Main Street. Great modern English sculptor, Henry Moore, was commissioned to do this bronze piece, "Verte- bra in Three Pieces," in front of City Hall. Moore emphasizes the importance of feelings of thrust and pressure by means of bosses Cbulgesj and hollows and his work often resembles human figures. Sanger-Harris Downtown located at Akard and Pacific provides shopping convenience with variety. Chosen as the "Frank Lloyd Wright ol Today," I. M. Pei of Japan designed the new City Hall of Dallas at 1500 Marilla. . - 299 A G' X ,J if an IQ W1 Q Y 4 'IL' 'Av' ' K ,- I h n, , -JT if N 29? J YJ, l, QQ, V 82"-"3 V fx3"aQ ,Q M 1 4 . H 4 4 . A Q V x i- ff fl 'V '19 2129 K p x N W E -ZS L MAE fy , 1 f -a v .. -- .119 f , 4 Q2 C Q. CD 3 3 'O -1 CD cn 52. O 3 cn 4 451 ily :yuuuuv-Lgnusng X f Yffam f- f'fQ t x ' 11 , r 1 lf' s g A ' 1 P15 r . -,fl Al- 1 .ll lm I 1: 3 -1 X Q ffl 2 2 Q 1 I, ll '.'.1 -x f K 1 7'-' A-'ff , J K2 A. 4 ,' .4 N . Anderson, Paul Qumorp 134, 210 Anderson, Tammy tsophomorej 140. 222 Anderson. Thomas tsenrorj 197 Anderson, Tone Csophomoret 15 Anderton, Davldtsenlor1118. 187 Andrews, Randy t1unlorJ134,210 Anthony, Clay tsophomorey 222 Anthony, Judy t1aculty161. 145, 254 Apodaca, Debra lsophomorej 222 Arcerl, Kent tlreshmanj 236 Archer. Llndatsophorr1ore1222 Archer, S R 59 Archer, Waller ttreshmany 236 Arey. Jana tsophomorej 222 Arlck, Greg tsophomorej 222 Baker, Susan tsenuorj 187 Bale, Shawn tsophomorej 222 Balllnger. Rodger ttunlorj 134, 211 Ballinger. Russell tsophomorej 132, 134.169177.223 Balogh, M1chelletsophomore1223 Balusek, Glen quniorj 165. 211 Band 134 Banks, Marvrn tsentorj 113, 132, 133. 150.151 l52,180.187,190 Banks, Steve ttreshmany 108. 236 Barber, Melante Qunlor121,134, 145. 153,275 Barber, Ramona tsentor1 134. 173. 187. 275 Barber, Barbou Sally ttreshmanj 144, 236 r. Llnda Uunlorj 154, 211 Abernathy. Deana tsenlor1 186 Arrvett, Joel tsophomorej 38. 222 Armlto Armlto Armrjo .Armando Quntorj 210 . Orlanso C1reshman1236 ,Robert Qjunlorl 38, 210 Armstrong, Adam tlreshmanp 236 Armstr ong,PattttsenlorJ187 Armstrong, Ronnyt1reshn1anJ236 Barger, Terry tsenrorj 107, 133, 134. 187 Barker, Glnger Qun1or1211 Barker, Kenneth Qunlorj 211 Barker. Klm tsophomorej 223 Barlow, Carla ttreshman1236 Barlow, Donna Uumor1211 Adalr, Clay tsopnomorej 70, 71, 222 Abernathy, Ketlh tsophomorej 222 Abeyta. Vlckte Qun1or1210 Academrcs168-183 Acker, Kathy tsentor1 186 Ackerman. Davrd tsemorj 186 Ackerman. Lon qsophon1ore1 222 Ackerman Tonlfsoohomore1140.157, 222 Adams Cindy Ureshmanj 142. 236 Adams, Davrd tsenror142. 186 Adams, Grace Clreshmanj 236 Adams. LlsatsenrorJ164, 186 Adams. Tom qtreshmanp 236 Adamson. L1ndeltsentor1186 Adkrns, Susan ttaculty1 133, 254 Adler, Andrea Uuntorj 158.210 Adley Mrchele tsentorj 186 Adrmnrstratuon 252, 253 Advertrsemenls 262-295 Agutlar Allcetfreshr11ar11236 Agullar, Frank tfreshrnanj 236 Agullar John 0unlorl42, 210 Agullar Patrrcla tsophomore1222 Akerman, Mark tsemorj 186 Armstrong, Sharon tsenlorj 187 Arnold, Becky Uunrorj 49, 210 Arnold, Blll Uunlorj 210 Arnold, Dana ttreshrnanl 106, 236 Arnold. Greg tsophomore1222 Arnold, Julle ftreshmanj 236 Arp, Luz Uunlorj 161.210 Arrrngton,Mar1or1etsenlorJ254 An Club 144 Ar1hur,Kevln tjuntor1210 Assemblies 56 - 59 Aston, Patsy ttacultyy 178. 236, 254 Atabakt, Maryam tsophomorej 222 Attaway,Je11tsophomorej 10. 38. 39, 41, 114. 222 Attaway, Llsa tsenrorj 50. 51, 96, 122 123.124,125,126,156,186.187 Attaway,Tommytsenlor1120, 121, 132,133,153.187 Ahaway. Troy tsenlorl 30. 34, 37, 90. 122, 136. 187 Barnes Barnes .Belinda tgumorj 211 .Henry tsophomorep 10, 38. 172. 223 Barnett, Connle Qunlor1211 Barnett, Donald 37 Barnett. Janet qunrorp 211 Barnet! Lorlfs0pl'1ornore1223 Barnett, Karen tsophomorej 223 Barnett. Mark fserllorj 28, 152. 187 223 Benham, Laura Qunlor1134. 152,211 Bentley. Tuna flreshmanj 143, 237 Best, Howle tsophomorej 12. 70 Beta Club 132 Betlous, Tony Ureshmanj 143 Bettrngan, DebbleCsophomore1223 Beyer, Michelle ttreshmanj 237 Bevrs, Robert tsophomorey 142, 223 Beyer Natalletseniorj 188 Blgelow, Chuck Qun1orJ211 Bang, Boyd tsophomorey 38. 223 Bannon, Geron tsophomorej 223 Bmkley. Aleta tsophomorej 223 Biology Club 146 Brrdsong. Don ttreshmanj 237 Brrkhead, Harry ttreshmanj 237 Bushop. Amy tsen1or1 188 Bishop, Andrea fS6l'1I0lJ 188 Bushop, Harold 0unior1211 Bishop, Kathy tsophomorej 223 Bitrus, Anthony ttreshmanj 237 Black. Angela tjumorj 144, 211 Black, Gaylynn Qun1orJ211 Black, Kerth Uumorj 145. 211 Black. Margaret tsophomorej 134, 223 Black, Royce tsophomore1223 Blackburn Lyndla tlacultyj 254 Blackwell. KlrnberlyffresT1rT1ar11237 Blackwell. Llnda t1reshmanJ237 Blalr. Kevtn tsenlor126, 30. 32. 33, 35. 37.118.122,123,124.125,132,188 Atiebe rry, Dwayne tsenlorj 164. 187 Aulbaugh, Genny fsophomorej 222 Aulbaugh, Greg tlreshnlany 236 Aulbaugll,F1osar1r1etSenlorJ53.94. 134, 151,152,1B2.187,294 Akers James t1ur1lorj163, 165.210 Aklns. Rlchard t1reshman1236 A'Hearn Rowena QunrorJ210 Alcorn, Jerry tsenlorj 30, 35. 186 Ausllr1,GaryfS0p1'1orr1oreJ 14,419,222 Austin. L1safsophomore19 Autrey. Amberlyn UunlorJ112, 151. 154, 210 Alcorn, Penny UunlorJ144 Alder, Glen tsophomore1222 Alder, Ray Qunlorl210 Alderman, Laura Uunlor121O Alewlne,Denlsetser1lor163 Alexander, Yony tsophomorey 10, 30, 128 222 Allord, Doug 0unlorJ93, 167,210 Allen Becky t1acul1y1254 Allen, Brer1lUumor1132. 163, 210 Allen. Butch Qunlor138,41. 157,210 Allen, Cratg tsenlorj 186 Allen. Kathy tsenlorl 187 Allen. Allen. Allen. Allen, Allen, Llsa tsophomorej 140, 157.222 Lortttreshmanl143, 236 Randy tsenrory 187 Blcky QunrorJ93, 167,210 F1onnreQunlor1210 Allen, Steve tsenrorj 187 Almany.Elllabet1'1 Uunlorj 134, 210. 275 19 Allcm. Altom. Altom. . 3 Altatlacultyy 174, 254 Klmtsemorl187 Marshall ttacultyj 128, 254 Autrey James tsophomoreb 222 Aulrey, Kevrn tlreshman1 154, 236 Avalon. Frankre 56, 57 Avarltt, Sheryl Qunlorp 134, 148, 210. 275 Axlrne, Paula tsophomore1 140. 222 Ayars, AlttaCul1y1254 Aycox. Lanlta tsophomorej 140, 222 Babb, Randytsentor1187 Babb Ruta tlreshman1236 Baccheschl, Debbre tsophomorej 144, 222 Bache. Bagby, Bagby, Barley. Barley. Barley, Barley. Janrce t1ar:ulty1254 Danrel qlreshmany 236 Wrllram tsophomorej 222 Glynn tsophomore1222 Jlm fser1lor1 187 JulleUreshmar1J236 Valerret1reshman1236 Barr. Robert tsenrorj 165 Barrett, Donna qtreshmany 134. 236 Barrett, Jennl1ert1reshman1236 Bagggk, Brad tsophomore138, 108, Barrlentos, Cindy ttreshmanj 237 Barrlentos, Diane quntorj 155. 211 Barrlnger. Bryan qunlorJ144. 153.211 Barron, Barbara tsentorj 14. 15, 48, 49. 152. 187 Barron. Bradley tsenrorj 144, 166182. 187 Barron David Uunror1211 Barrows. Randle tsenrorj 134. 187 Barton, Clndy Quntorj 144, 211 Barton. Mrchelle Qunlor1132. 133,211 Basketball 64 - 77 Baskrntrsatsophomorej134, 161, 223 Bates, Mrke Uunlor1211 Bates, Tom tlreshmanj 237 Baugh Davrd Uunlorj 163 Baulch.MlketsophomoreJ134.223 Baxter,Mar1a tjunlor1 134, P1 1, 275. 319 Bayes, Charlre Qunlor1167. 170,211 Bayes. Scott ttreshmanj 114 Bealsed. Cookle Qunlorj Beam, Gay ttacultyy 1 70 Bean. Chrrst1acultyJ30, 157, 254 Beaty, Pat tsophomorej 49, 223 Beaty, Sherla qunrorj 211 Beaver. Brelttsophomorep 134. 223 Bebee. Kim tsenlor1133, 134, 142, 187. 274 Beckrnann.L1ssytsenrorJ131 143, 153, 187 Bedard. Bruce tsenrorj 187 Bee Gees 103 Beene, Jerald tsemorj 187 Beglnnlngs ol School 22, 23 Beglnnrngs 142 Begley, Carla 14, 15 Begley,MlCl'1elletSOD1'lorT1ore1223 Beekmann. Phll ttreshman1237 Bell, Davtdtsentor1187 Blatr. Blalr. MeI1r1daUnnlorJ211 Russell tsophomcrej 13 Alvarado. Brchardtadver1lser1261 An-ndr, Ahmad C1reshman1236 Andelman llanafser1lorj9.126.187 Anderson, Charles tsenlor1 1 87 Baker. Brad Qur1lor130, 64. 65. 66. 67, 210 Baker. Bryan lsemorj 108, 187 Baker, Donald tsenrorl 187 Baker. Geo11rey tsophornorey 233 Bell, Karen tfreshmanj 237 Bell, Laurre tsenrorj 188 Bell, L1satsophomore1223 Bell, Mlkef1reshrr1anQ42. 237 Anderson, Chrlstlne Ureshmanj 142. 236 Anderson. Jeanetta tsenrorl 134, 152, 187, 274 Anderson, Jennl1erQunrorJ210 Anderson, Kama ttreshmanj 236 Anderson, Kelth tsenlorj 134 Baker, Jenda 0unlor1210 Baker, Kevtn tsophomore1222 Baker.Nancytsen1orJ132.134 187 Baker, Patty 0ur1iorJ1E-4,210 Baker Shelreet1untor121, 161.210 Baker. Steve tlacultyj 26, 43, 254 Bell, Paul tsenrorj 188 Bell, Renee tlreshmanj 237 Belmares.Ar1ll'1or1y t1unlorJ134,155, 237 Belmares, Donna tsen1or1 155, 188 Benham, Carolyn tsophomorej 61, 142, Blalr. Todd t1reshmanj42. 143, 237, 244 Blastngame, Terry ttreshmanj 237 Blah.Stephar1lefSOpl10rTloreJ63.152, 223 Blocker. Robert tsenlory 187. 188 Blues Brothers 111 Boate, Kathy 164 Bock, Lee tseniorj 188 Bcgdgnstemer. Lea tlreshman162. 134, Bodm. Randall Qunrorj 211 Boehl, Beverly tfacultyy 254 Boggs, Angela ttreshmanj 153. 237 Boggs, Dawn t1reshman1 237 Bohannon. Sarah ttacultyy 170 Bohn. Denrse tsophomorej 223 Boling. Sheree tsenrorj 188 Bollng. Ter1fsophomore1223 Bonatlu, Bernadette Uun1orj211 822211. Marlatsophomore1140, 157. Bonattr.Vlr1centt1reshmar1J237 Bond, Chen tsophomorej 1 14. 115. 131, 138, 223 Boone. Llsa tsophornorej 114, 115, 138, 139.223 Bordelon,Cmdytsenror1188 Bordelon, Sue Ann tsophomoreJ22 223 Boren, James Ureshmanj 43. 237 Borowskr, Susleltreshman1237 Boss, Karen tsophornorey 152. 223 Boss, Kathy tsophomorej 152. 223 Bosttan. Davrd tlreshmanj 237 Bostran. Tanya l1reshrnan1 237 Boswell. Davrd gunlor126. 44, 70, 71, 132, 210. 211 Bouska Deborah Ureshmanl 143, 237 Boussarath. Slvalte tseniorj 188 Boussarath, Von tsophomore1223 Bowen, Danr1ytsophor11ore170. 157. 223 Bowen, David 0un10r136, 44, 70, 71. 131.211 Bowers, Jay UurtiorJ163,211 Bowers, Nathan tsophomorej 223 Bowers, Robln tsophomorej 144 Bowers, Suzanne tsentorl 188 Bowmg. Sherry 166 Bowlby. Debble fserttorj 188 Bowlby. Sharon tlreshrnanj 134, 237 Bowman, Carol tlacultyj 254. 258 Bowman, Davld tsenlorj 30. 188, 316 Boyer Bowman, Tammr rsophomorej 223 Box, Marcy flunrorl 24. 27, 116, 117, 132, 136,210,211 Boyd.Je11tlreshrr1anl48,237 Boyd. Judy tlunrorl 211 Boyd, Pat tlreshmanl 42. 43, 237 Boyd, Perryfsel'1lorJ2, 13, 30, 188.316 Boydston. Max l1acultyJ4. 30, 35,254 Laurre fsenrorj 188 Boys Track Team 11 Brabbm, Cammy Uunrorj 211 Brabbtn, Grngert1reshmanJ237 Brackeen, Leslre UunlorJ134,144.154. 155. 211 Braley. Kelly tlreshmanj 237 Brggey Phoebetsophomorel 140, 223, Bramblett, Jac 0unrorJ94, 134.211, 275 Bramlelt,Kevlnfsophomorel165,223 Brarrrlett, Rlchard gunlorJ164 Brand 223 Angrefsophomorel138.157, Brandstatter. Cheryl rsenrorl 118 131. 132, Brazrl. 134, 153, 188 Lrndafsen1orJ163, 188 Brazrl.l.ouAnnlsophomoreJ160.161. 171 223 Breaker Gayle Uunrorj 140 Brennan. B111 Uunrorj 1 16, 211 Brewer, Tommy qunlor192. 167 Breyel, C1111 gunlorl 211 Breyel, Janrner1reshman183, 237 Brrdges, Casey fsophomorej 223 Brbrnnstool. Bobby Uunror1163, 165 Bnsendrne, Amy tsophomorey 223 Broder Tony tsenrorl 166 Brogoon, Laura t1reshmanl237 Brooks, Krm lsenrorl 165. 188 Brooks. Lowell Uunlorl 141 , 211 Brooks. Mark Qunrorl211 Brooks, Renae tsophomorel 223 Browder. Tonrfsenror1188 Brown, Bob tsophomorej 134, 223 Brown, Charlotte tsenrorj 9, 25. 37, 50, 51, 52.53, 124. 125, 134, 188,274 Brown ,Candy Qserrlorj 188 Brown, Danal1reshman1114. 237 Brown Donna1senlor1134. 188 Brown, Ernle Uumorj 148, 211 211.275 Bd'1nett,Davldtsophomorel Burnworth. Allegra fsophomorel 1 1. 140,223,277 Burnworth, Michelle llreshmanl 236. 237 Burnwor1h,Mrke 0ur1ror1211 Burreson. KlrTrberlyfSop11orrrore1223 Burns. Nanette lsophomorej 11, 46. 47,223 Burrows, Kevrn tsophorrrorej 145 Burrows,KrmC1reshrr1art1237 Burrows, Grace Qunrory 134 Burrows, Martha tsophomorel 143, 223 Burson. Debbre Qur1lorj211 Buskrrk. Susan 173 Butler. Paul 1sophomore1223 Butler, Rex tsenrorj 175, 188 Butler. Tom fsophornorej 167, 223 Butts, Dan Qunrorl16.48.178,211 Byram, Barbara fsophomore1223 Caballero. Danny rsophomorej 223 Caballero, Lrzfsenlor1158, 188 Cam, Gary 0unrorJ211, 220 Cam, Mrke 10 Carrl, Annette tfacultyj 254 Caldwell, Mr Donald 20 Caldwell. Fran lfacultyl 255 Caldwell, Kelly lfreshrnanj 52, 90, 131, 138, 144, 237 Caldwell, Lorr Cfreshmanj 237. 243 Caldwell, Sandra Qlreshmanl 237 Caldwell. Stephanre tsenrorj 5, 24, 27. 50.51,120.121,124,125.133,136, 144, 155. 189 Calhoun. Mike fsenrorj 166, 189 Callais, Lydla 0unrorj211 Castell.DavldfSer1ror1112,120,121 134,177.189,206 Castillo. Robert Qlreshmanj 237 Castrllo, Thomas Uuniorl Castleberry, Annette 152 Castleberry, Krm qsophomorej 157. 224 Casto, Kevrn tsophornorel 224 Cates Cathy Qunlor14. 131, 132, 134, 211.275.319 Cates Chrrs1ret1reshmanl237 Cates EmllyUacultyl255 Caudle Robert fsophornorel 134, 224 Cavender, Doyle fsophomorel 10, 38, Coleman, Lana qunrorJ2. 212 Colemon, Kerth q1reshmanl43. 238 Collrns. Donna UunrorJ212 422325. Korllsophon'lore1145, 157. Collins, Susan tsenlor1118, 1 19, 132, 133152190 202 Collrns Suzette flreshmanj 145, 238 Colvrn,MarkCsenlor1133, 190 Colvtn, Trmtsophomorej 134,224 Community 296 - 299 Condran. Joe tlreshmanj 238 Conn. Judy Qunrorl 212 224 Celebnty Ball 112 - 127 Cerella. Judy isophomorel 224 Cernrak. Mary tlacultyj 236. 255 Cernosek ,John Qsenrorj 13, 189 Cernosek, Cernosek, Cervenka 224 Kathy Ureshmanj 46, 237 Theresa QUl'1t0Y175. 211 Charles tsophorrrorej 134, C0r1r1eIly,BllIyf1rESl'1rr13f1j 134,238 Conrad, Cher: 0unror1 134, 212, 275 Cook Alanlsophomore1134. 224 CO0k,AIlartlSel'1l01'1106, 190 Cook June 258 Cook, Renee tfreshmany 238. 243 Cook, Roger Uunrorl 112, 1 13, 144, 154, 212, 318 1 Chamberlarn, Nell l1aculty16O. 61. 134, 255 Champoux, Jrll 261 Chancellor. Carla Ureshmanl 134, 237 Cook, Tom lsophomorej 224 Cooper, Caroleetsenlorj 190 Cooper CharlesfadmlnrslratronJ252 Cooper Je1fl1reshmanJ42, 238 chandler, Marrlyntl5cultyl129,255, zss Chapman Beckytlreshmanj 143,237 Chapman Karen gunrorj134,152 Chapman, Ron Chattrn, Angela tsenrorj 158, 189 Chattrn, Candace Qunrorj 153, 211 Chattrn. Ellzabeth Csophornorej 224 Chavez, Jeannre flreshrrranl 237 Cheerleaders 136 -139 Chen, Sue Ureshmanl 238 Cooper. Tarrlrnlet1reshmanl238 Copeland, Brenda llreshmanj 143. 238 Copeland. Jen Qsophornorel 224 Copeland, Laurrel1reShr1'lanl238 Copeland, Patty tsenrorj 164, 190 Ctggfgand, Theresa Ureshmanj 134. Coptey, Kelly qunrorl 212 Corder. Glenn rsenrorl 13, 65, 67. 69, 122 190 Corder,Lrsa1sophornore1134, 145. 224, 275 Campbell 294 Campbell Campbell Campbell Campron, Campron, .Cathy tsenlor5134. 162.189, ,Danny llreshmanj 237 Darryl lsenrorp 189 Glenna Ureshmanj 237 Leslle Uunror1211 Lrnda Csophomorej 223 Brown, Genre tsenrorj 186 Brown. Kathy flreshmanl 139, 236, 237 Brown Brown .Kelley tsenrorj 188 ,Mark fsophomorel 223 Brown, Melanie tlreshmanl 237 Brown, Phylllslsenror1118, 134, 158, 159, 188 274 Brown. Rhonda f1reshmanl237 Brown. Sherrr rsophomore19O, 140 Brown,Stephanret1resl'lr1'1anj237 Brown. Steven ffreshmany 42 Cloud. Brumheld, Robert fsenrorj 188 Brurnlt, Krrn fsophomorej 223 Bruce, Debbrelsenrorj 122, 211 Bruton, l.rsa11reshmanJ237 Bryant, Deborah t1acul1yJ82, 157, 173, 174. 234, 254 Buchanan, Bonny Ureshmanp 237 Buentello, Nrck l1reshmanl237 Bullrnglon Joe Uunrory 14 Bulkrn, Dale tsenlorl 163, 188 Bulord. Jack tsophomorel 223 Bull.F1ober1fSophomorel223 Bumpass. Mark tsenrcry 188 Bunch, Mark tsophomore1223 Bundrant, Norman lsophomorej 223 Canady Sheryl lsophomorel 134, 159. 223 Cannon. Gerald Ureshman1237 Canovall. Dale rsenrorJ189 Cantlon, Cara Csenrorl 175. 189 Cantrell, Charles r1aculty1255, 317 Cantrell, Rhonda qunrorj 142, 211 Card, Donald Cfacultyj 144, 255 Carley, Vrrgrnra Cfacultyj 255. 259 Carlton, Becky fsophomorej 142. 223 Carner.LaDonnaCsophomore1134 Carnes, Brllfadmlnlstra1lon1253 Carpenter, Barbara tiacultyj 255 Carpenter Pager1reshman1237 Carpen1er,SherrrfsenrorJ134, 142. 151. 189 Carpenters 103 Carraway Brenda Qunror1134,211 Carrrgan. James tsenrorj 30. 31 , 35, 37, 44. 91, 185, 189. 316 Carrrzales Eva gunror1211 ' Carson, Brad rsenrorl 260 Chrechr,Lu1g1121 Chrles. Crndy fsenlorj 189 Chrmento, Tony Ureshmanj 238 Chrpley, Martha qlacultyl 129. 255. 258 Chorr142, 143 Chrrstensen,Shenr1reshrnanl238 Chrrstenson. Ptrllllpllreshrrtanj 238 Chrls1ran,Johnnre QunrorJ142,143. 173.212, 318 Christmas 62.63 Chrrsty, Carla tsophomorel 224 Chrlsty,Je11reyfsenlor110,189 Churchman, Lance Uumorl30.107. 132 153. 212 Corley. Angela qunrorj 134,212 Cormany. Dranna tsophomorej 140 154. 224 Cornell, Charles l1acultyj30, 255 Corlrz, Debbre lsophomorel 224 Clack, Charles 129, 213 Clark Brll t1reshman143, 238 Cory Lrndaf1reshman1238 Costrloe. Scott fseniorj 16, 17, 190 Cotter. Mrchelle Qunrorj 212 Covrngton, Karri lsophomorej 224 Cowan. Cowan. .Laurre Uunlorl 165, 212 .Scott Qsenrorl 126, 190 Cowan Cowan Danny flreshrnanl 238 Pam r1reshmanl238 Cowan, Tlmfsenrorl190 CowIrng,Nar1CyfSer1lorJ 191 Clark. Candy fserrlorl 158, 189 Clark, Clark, Clark. Clark. Clark, Clark, Clark, Clark Clark, Clark, Clark, Cleme Cline. Greg lsophornorel 224 Jerry lsenrorj 189 JullefSenrOr1165, 190 Kathy tsophomore1224 Kevln1senlorJ165. 189 KrmberlylSer11Drl190 Laura tsenlorj 122, 190 Mark r1reshman1238 Mlchele Uur110l'1 134. 212, 275 Roberta Qunror1153.212 Steven ttreshrnanj 238 nts, Btll 85 Larry Uunlorj 212 Cloptor1,Ar1n1lacuItyj136,255 Closrrr gale-are Debra qunrorl 134. 212, 275 Carson, Robert lsenrorj 107, 144, 189 Carter. Ann Uunlor1211 Clymer. Bruce tsophomorel 224 Cmagdalka, Scott rlreshmanl 238 Car1er, Cathy ltreshmany 134. 237 Carter, Cheryl lsophornorej 224 Carter, Krm tsophomorej 134, 224, 275 Carter.LesatsenrorJ134,1B9 Cmard 151, alka. Sharon qunrorl83. 134. 162. 212, 294 Coats. Denrsefsophomorej 140. 224 Coats, Paul lsenrory 190 Coats, Teresa tsenrorl 165, 190 Burchardl, Rachel Qsenlorj 91 , 120. 134. 135,188,274 Burdlck Randy tsophomorej 134, 223 Burger, Janna Uurrrorj 211 Burgrns,Don1ser1lor151,52.131.132, 153,156,188,256 Burke. Brendatsenrorl188 Burke, Steven fsophomorej 223 Burksderrfsophomorej134,223 Burleson, Cindy l1reshmanl237 Burleson, John 10, 11 Burleson. Kelly 0unror1134, 145.155, Carter. Marcy tSophomore1224 Carter, Mike fsophomorel 10, 30, 33. 224 Carter, Rosalyn 2, 24, 25 Car1wrrghl,Clndyf1reShmar1J237 Casarey, Ann Qunrorj 158. 211 Case, 1'rnat5enrorl158, 189 ,Caserottr. John lyunrorj 211 Casey. Lrsa gunrorj 211 Casrllas. Terr Uunrorj 154, 211, 218 Casper, Davrd1lreshman143, 237 Casper, Mrchelle tsenrorj 164, 189 Cobb, Phyllrs fsenrorj 190 Cobern, Mrke rsopnomorel 224 Coburn Mary Ann rrresnmany 143, 238 Cockrell, Derek tsophomorej 224 Cochran, ShelIa1lre5t'1r11ar1J238 Colley, Angela Ureshrrranl 238 Colley, Cathy qunrorj 131 , 212 Coker, Kathy Qunror1163,173,212 Coldwell, Tena1sophorr1ore1224 Cole. Tammy rtreshmarn 139, 238 Colegrove. Kenneth qunrory 163, 212 Cowlrng, Taylor lsophornorep 224 Cox. Kevrn gunlorl 65. 66, 69, 1 16, 117, 132,212 Cox. Raeulrsenrorl65.66,67, 122. 151 191 Coksey Greg Qunrorb 144 Coxsey, Stephen flreshmanj 134, 238 Coyle Gary L1reshrnanl238 Crable,P1ar1dyfS0pr1or1'lore1224 Cralts. Donna flreshmanl 238 Craln, Blake t1reshmanj90, 114, 115. 138, 139. 238 Cramer, Donald rsophomorel 224 Crapser. John gunlorl 212 Craw1ord,Denrse Uunrorl212 Crawlord. Joanne lsophomorej 159, 224 Crawlord, Lowell lsenrorl 191 Crawlord, Mrtze Qlreshmanl 238 Creasy, Carla tsophomore1224 Crrse Douglastsenrorl191 Crrse, Mrkerlreshmanj238 Crlslales. Edwrn Qunrorj 167 Cross Country 46, 47 Cross SherriUunrorJ163 212 Crossland, Sharon lsophomorel 140, 224 Crosson, Atvrn Qunrori 165, 212 Crosson, K1rnberly1Sophomore1224 Crowe, Jewell flacultyl 163, 255 Crowson, Beverly Uunrcrl 212 Crum, Adam l1reshrnan1238 Crump, Mylanr tsophomorej 140. 224 Cruz, Bernrce Qunlorj 212 Cruz. Davld tsophomorey 224 Cumby. Brran 60 Ct5n7nlrr9ltam Paulattunlor1134 212, 5 Cunnrngtubby, Jolene tsenror1 191 Cunnlngtubby, Mark tsophomoreb 38. 224 Cure, Courtney tsophomorej 140, 224, 277 Curry Kent tlrest1man1238 Corus Bertl1acultyl14 15,49 Curtls.W11tlsopl1ornoreJ235 Cutts Jerryt1reshrnan1238 Dacon. Don tlreshrnan1 238 Dacon, Lorr tsopl1ornore1224 Daggs Daggs ,Robrn tjun1orJ212 Tenatsophornore197. 140,224 Darley, Scott tsenror1 191 Da1ley,T1nat1unlorJ25. 131, 134 212 275 Darley. Tonya tsoohomoreb 140, 224 Dake Cyntl'1lat1unror1212 Dalton Mrcnael rsenrorp 13 Dalton, Renee Uunrorp 159 Dalton, Ted t1unror112,13,44. 116,212 Darner 191 Davrd tsenrorp 30. 31, 35, 1 18. tra Danrel, Danny tsophornorej 224 Danrel, .lo91SophornoreJ38. 224 Danrel.Julretsenrorj165. 191 Danrels Kevrntsopl1or1'lore138. 224 Danlels, Sonclratsophornore1134.224 Darden, Jack 39 Darnell. L1satsoonomore114O, 142. 224 Darnell Joyce tlacultyl 156, 255 Darrow, Kalhy Uacully193, 159. 255 Day, Russell Quntorj 212, 274 Day, Sl'rerrrtsenlor1134, 191 Dean. Joe tlresnrnan1238 Dearmond Vaughntlresl1man1238 Dearrnond, Vrncenttsool1orr1oreJ163, 224 DeBoer ChucklS0pl'1orTrr.1reJ11,28. 38. 39, 40. 63 9B,99,114,115,131. 148 151. 172, 224, 235, 318 DECA 164 Decker Verondatsoonomore1224 Dedrcatron 250 251 Deerrng. Royflreshman1238 Deerrng, Tan'1ratsenror1191 Dets Deboraht1resnmanJ238 Delagarza,Chr1slsenror1191 Delgado, Jonnnre tsenrorb 165, 191 Delle, Kyle t5un1or1211 Dempsey. Edrthtsen1or1165, 191 Denman Rabbrt t1reshn1anl42. 238 Dennan, Chap 38 Denny Pnylllslsophomore1224 Denton Ne1tret1acuIly1255 Dernck Kevrn Qunrorj Desrsto .lay Uun1or1212, 213 Dewey. Curtrs tsophomorel 224 D'l-laopart Llsatsenlor1134. 164,191, 274 Drckrson. Russell lfreshrnanj 143, 238 Drckrnson Wade fsophomore1 134 225 Dretz Rodney tsenlorl 191 Drllard Terry tlacultyj 255 Drllon. Becky gunrorl212 Dobbs, Mrcnaelgunrorj 12,212 Dobbs, Rodney fyunrorl 212 Dodd, Bruce trunlory 156, 212 Dodson. Gary 1sophomore1 14. 49, 225 Dodson, R E tadm1n1strat1on1252 Doherty, Kenneth tfreshmartj 42 238 Doll Steve tsen1orl95. 191 Dornascnk. Dee t1unror1 145, 212 Donald Steve Qun1orl10,212 Donald Susan Ureshrnanl 238 Donnell Lark tlaculty1 132, 248, 255 Dopson,Vrckltsen1or1118 119.191 Dorsa Anthony lsophornorej 225 Dosser BllIyttresrrman142. 238 Dotson Vrrgrnratlrest1man1238 Doty. Teresa rlreshmanj 238 Douglas Elrfadrnrnlstrat1on1252 Dove Lergh Ann flresnmanj 142, 236, 238 Dowdy Mrketlreshman1238 Downey, Mark Qun1orj12. 13,99 212 Downlng Harryt1reshman1238 Dtgwgtrtg, Laura Qturllorl 145. 157, 163, 1 Eads, Brad tlresnmany 239 Eads. Bryan tsenror1191 Eagle, Brenda tsophornore1225 Eagle, Larry tjunrorj 156, 212 Eagleston Shannon tlreshrnan1239 Eaves, Brran f1resr1manl239 Echols, Debbie Qunnorj 162, 163,212 Edgar KrrnQunlorJ59, 157.212 Edrson, Paul tsop11omore1225 Edney,Davtdtsenrorl191 Edwards.Andyt1resl'1r'r1anJ239 Edward, Crndyt1reshmanl239 Farrrs. Fasnlo Sharon Uuntorl 210 213, 218 ns 90,91 Fass, Ron tfreshrnanj 198. 239 Faulkn Faulkn Faulkn Faulkn FBLA 1 er, Davrd tsopl1omore1226 er Guy tlreshmanj 134, 239 er JoetlresnrnanJ239 er Lon Uunlorj 213 S2 FCA 156 Fedak. Paula ltunrorj 213 Feld ..le11 qjunrorj 213 Feller F1enaet1reshrnan1134, 239 Ferguson, Bob t1aculty1 225 Ferguson Jayt1ur1rorJ213 Ferguson .lodret1reshrnan1239 Edwards 225 Douglas isophomorep 143, Edwards, Joan Uunror120, 134, 212. 275 Edwards, Kyle tjunrorj 10, 47, 211 Edwards Edwards. Steve tluntorj 10, 1 1, 217 Steve W tsenrorj 191 Elarn,MlkeCsopl1omore138,70, 100. 145 225 Eldrldge Tammy Qun1orJ211 Electncal Trades 167 Elllll,Dar11eltsopl1orrlore1225 Ellll1.TlnaCSenlor1191 Ellrngton Chrrs Qlreshrnanj 143. 239 Ellrot Carl Uunror110. 47, 212 Ellrot l,1ndatsenlor1134,165,191 Elllol. Mark 51 Ellrot, Nathan tsophornoret 12 13,225 Ellrot Shasta t1reshmanJ239 Ellrot, Susan tlresnmanj 142, 239, 243 E1l1S0r1,KevlrtfSer1lorj2,30.31.36.44 118119132133157,174,191 Darter Dougtsoohornorej 224 Darter Tommy Uumorp 165. 212 Datlng 98-99 Dattng Conllrcts 104 105 Davrd Debbrefsenrorj 191 Davld Jonnlsool'1omore1224 Davrdson, Greg tsophomoreb 224 Davrdson, Jerrytsenlorl 191 Davidson Terry 1sophomoreJ224 Doyle Doyle, Carle qunrorp 75, 212 LaRaytsenlor130, 35, 36, 58, 97,12D.121 191.316.ZO5 Drake, Phrlllp Qunlorj 30 33, 34, 316 Drama 144 Duckworth, Mrke tlresl1manl238 Dudley, John tsenrorj 191 Duke, Cdnnre gtreshrnanl 142, 238 Duke. LaDenatlresnman1238 Davrs, Fowler, Amyrsopnomorel 145, 226 Davis Davls, Davls, Davls, Davrs, 212 Barbara flreshmard 238 Carolyn tlresnmanj 143, 238 Debbretsenron 191 Donna tsenrorj 191 Jeanrlle tsopllornorej 142, 224 Jul1eQun1or1134 142, 152.156, Davrs, Laurret1resnman1238 Davls, Mrke A, Qunrorj 10, 46. 47, 134. 212 Davrs, Mrke G tsopnomore1224 Davrs, Rena gunrorj 1 1, 54,212 Davrs. Renae tsoohomorej 46. 55. 224 Davis,T1naCSophomore11-10.224 Duke, Duke, Steve tsenrory 134. 191 Twanna tsopnomorel225 Duncan, Shelly tsophomorel 225 Dunlord, Don Urestrman1 238 Dunlord. June tsenlorj 191 Dunkrn.Dapnnelsopl1ornoreJ225 Dunlop, l.lsatsen1or120, 21, 23. 130, 131,132,134.148,156.157,191 Dunn. Angle tsophomorej 140. 225 Dunn Kev1ntsoohomoreJ225 Durand, Davrd llreshmanj 238 Duran Duren d. Jena 0unlor1212 F'aulf1reshr1'1ar1J238 Davrson, Lucrnda tfreshmanj 143, 238 Davrson, Ruth Ann tsophomorej 142. 224 Day. Marty tsenrorl 191 Day, Melrssa tsophornore1224 Day. Penny Uunlorj 212 Duval, Greg tsopnomorel36. 70, 71, 114 131.225, 274 Duval. Lorr tsenrorj95. 133. 134, 148 Duzenbury, Krm t1reshrnanJ238 Dzrelskr, Dorsey Qunlor1212 Dzrelskr. Krrstrt1reshmanJ238 Ellrson, Rhonda Csophornorej 102. 140, 152 157 225 Elmore Jackretsenlor1191 Elms, Doug t1reshman142, 239 Embry L1saljunlor11B6 Emory Rebecca 18, 19 Emmett. Davldt1reshl'r1ar1J239 Endres. Howard Q1unror1212 Endres, John tsenrorl 192 Endress. Karla tsophomoreb 154, 225 Engllsll, Clara t1acullyJ225 Englrsn. Joe tsenrcr1192 Eppers, Karen Uunror1116,1B1,212 Epperson, BlllUaculty165, 70, 71.225 Erwtn, Danny 47 Erwrn, NalalleUur1ror196,130, 131. 132,157,162,163,212 Esh, Eobbytsoohomore1225 Esprnosa, Judyfsopl1ornore1225 Ethel, Carolyn t1acultyl258 ern-sr,ctmrytsent0r127,118,119 131 132,164,192 Ethel. Scott tsophornoreb 26. 27, 49, 114. 1 15, 131, 157, 225, 318 Evans. Candace tsenron 192 Evans, Howard Qlacultyj 255 Evanstorrlsopnomorel134, 225 Everett, Robert Qunror12l2 Ewrng, Boboytlresl1man142. 43. 239 Ewrng Kalhytjunror1212,218 Ewrng. Steven tsenrorj 192 Faculty 252 - 259 Fagan, Jrrnrr1retsenlor1192 Farls.Flooerttsenror1192 Fartn, E1rsetsophornore1226 Falcon. Gary UunI0f1 213 Falcon, Judy tsenrorj 192 Fant, John q1resnrr1anj239 Farres, Kenny Uunrorj 132. 213 Farmer, Allen 102 Farr, Jelleryls0p110r110'E7226 Farr, Trevor Uresnmanl 239 Farrell. Suzanne tsophomorej 226 Farrrngton, John tsophomorej 226 FarrlngtonMary1senror1133, 155.192 Ferguson. John tsoonornorej 134, 155 226 Ferguson Kenny tsoonomorej 163, 226 Ferguson Lewls t1reshrnan143, 239 Ferguson.SrssyCsopnomore111,14O, 185 226 Ferns Jay tsopnornoreJ 226 FHA158 - 161 Fleldrng, Mollrellreshrnanj 142, 239 Fleldrng. Tum 12 13 Frne Arts Department 5 Frnn Sherrtsenlor1192 Frntoskr,Brrantsopnornorej 12,228 Frntoskr,Tlrntlresl'1rnan1239 Frschellr Felecra Qunlor1213 Frschellr, Sharon lfreshmanj 240 Frscher F1rchardl5enldr1192 Ftsher Henry Qunlorp 167 213 Flsher Tlnat1resnmanJ143,240 Fltzgerald, Ralph tsophomorej 70, 153 226 Frtsgerald.Raytsenror1120. 132,153 192 Frtzgerald R1chardt1reshrnan149 240 Frlzpatrrck Sl1eryltsophornore1226 Fltzwaler. Becky tsenror1 192 Frtzwater. Mark tsen1orJ 192 Fttzwater Scott tlreshmanJ24O Flatt. James t1aculty1 225 Fleck, Kelly tsenlory 192 Flrck Steven tsenrorj 192 Flood. Amanda tsenror1 142, 192 Flood.Saraht1resl1rr1ar1J240 Flowers, Brenda qun1or1134,155,162, 213. 275. 294 Flowers Gregt1unror110.30,213 Floyd Luz tsophornore1226 Focrtased, Davrd t1reshmar1J240 F0ley,Llnda11reshtnanj240 Foley Rona fsenrorl 192 Folstadt,Garlttaculty1 153, 210, 255 FOOIDBII 30 - 43 Foote 1'onyQunror146,47.116, 117. 132,141 154.213 Ford Davlcr H tjunrorj 163 Fore.Ctndy1lacultyJ132,174,177,255 Forehand. Michelle Uunrorj 213 Fortenberry. Laura Qunror1 134, 213, 275 Fosnee, Jrmmy fsophomorel 226 Foust,GregtfreshmanJ43, 114,240 Foust. Mark lsenlorl 30, 36, 120, 177, 192 Fowler Fowler Fowler Fowler Fowler ,Donna tsentorj 192 , Elrzabetnt1reshrnanj240 ,Greg tsenrorp 165. 192 , Lrsa tlreshrnan1240 ,Mrke qunrorj 165, 213 Fox,Jerltsophomore1226 Fraley,Larryl1resl'1rr1ar1l43,24O Fraley RogerCsenlor1192 Francls, Tracy tfreshmanj 240 Frank, David qunrorl 12, 213 Frantz Jerry gunlor112, 213 Frantz Larry tsopnomore1226 Franz, Kathennetlacultyj 75, 225 Franzago. Sandra tsophornore1226 Franzago. Tracy tsenror1 122, 164,192 Frederrck,Glenl1ur1rorJ167, 172,213 Freeman Kevrn tsopnornorej 226 Freeman Lortt1reshrnanJ155, 236 240 Frerden Tracytsophomore1226 French Club 152. 153 French Sherry tlacultyl 133. 255 Freshman Boys Basketball 72, 73 Freshman Cheer1eaders13B Freshman Class 236 - 249 Freshman Footbatl 42. 43 Freshman Gtrls Basketball 76, 77 Froehllch, Ellen tsentorj 192 Forehlrch Janettfresl'tmanJ240 Froehltch Joan t1reshrnanj240 Froelhrch Joe Uun1orj38, 41. 100, 213 Frost. Pamt1rest1man1143 240 Frost, Thomas t1reshman1 240 Fry, Jerry Uunlorj 38, 39, 213 Frye Peggy ttacultyj 255 FTA 156 Funk. Stephanre fjuntory 11 74, 75. 134, 213 Gaddrs Ktm Uuntory 164. 213 Gattord. Laura tsentorp 21. 59. 134. 151 189 192,206 Garrtes Dana tsophomorel 140. 168 226 Gaines. Margaret tfacultyj 255 Gandy Janetsenrorl166 Garcta, Joel qunrorj 167 Garcia Roe! Qunror1213 Gardner Kathytsentorj 192 Gardner, Marcy tsentory 192 Garland 2 Garner Scott 16. 17 Garner Jean Qun1or1213 Garner Kylet1reshrnan148. 240 Garress. Tarnn1yt1reshrr1ar11240 Garrett Hoyr1rest1rr1an1134,2B0 Garretson Etarne Qunrory 165, 213 Gattenby Carytjuntor1213 Gattenby, Pault1rest1man1280 Gauer. Bennretsophomore1168 Gazrn Barbara QunrorJ142, 213 Geary Deborahtsentorj 192 Geary Nancytsophomore1226 George, Andy Uuntor1165.214 George, Donna tlresrrrnany 240 German Club 152, 153 German RandytsophomoreJ226 Grbbons. Randyt1reshrnan1240 Grbbons, Sherrt tsophomorej 226 Gtbbons. Wllltet1rest1man1240 Grbson.D1ane Uunrorj 214 Gibson, John L1reshrnan142, 240 Gibson. Jo tlacu1ty1255 Gtbson Lyndontsentorj 192 Gtbson Ron 1sentor1 192 GtbSon,Scotttsen10r130 34,192 Gtbson. Shelly 11 Gtdorngs, Errc J Uuntorj 181,214 Grtder. KeIl1t1reshman124O GtlltIanrJ.Dtane19 Gtllttand. Donna Qunrory 134. 275 Glllrs. Mark tsentorj 165, 192 Glllock Kathytfreshmanj 280 Gtlmore Garytsenlor130, 192 Grmn PhyI1istsertr0r1193 Glrts Chorr 142 Gtrls Track Team 11 Glgjscock. John R t1reshman3153, Glasscock.Lo1st1acuIty1255 Gleason Ftandytsenrod 192 Glenn, Mtstyt1reshmanJ241 Ghdden GharlesK Uunlorj214 Glossuo Rhondatsopl'tomorep226 Glover. Cratg A tjun1orj214 Glover. Johnna D tsenrorj 193 Godtrey Treytsoohomorej226 Godlrey Teresa L t1untor1142. 152. 214 Goetz, Grechen A tserrrorJ4,9, 112. 120.121,133.144.148,149,186, 193 Goetz RachelQun1or121,61.116, 131, 132134145148153275 Gol1Tearn 16 48 Gomez. Joe t1reshman12B1 Gomez. Kathy tfreshmanj 281 Gomez, Tray tsentorj 193 Gortdran Greg qunior1142,214 Goode. Laura tsoohomorej 227 Goode, Patrtcta tsenlon 193 Goodlett, Patttguntorj 153, 214 Goodwtn. Angela Uunror153. 98.99, 106.116,117.131,132,134,148. 214 275 Gordon Der1rset1resrtman1241 Gordon Vrckre fsenrorj 193 Gothard, Cheryl ftreshmanj 281 Graduation 18 Graham, Debra tsophomorey 227 Graham, James Uuntor1214 Graham, Lrsa tlreshrnanj 281 Grant Brtan Qun1orj13,116.163,214 Grant, Jantcetsophomorey 11, 227 Grant. Kenny tsentorj 193 Grant, Lots Uacultyj 164. 255 Griayszs, Lrsa tsophomorej 140. 227, Graves. Martrnt1unror1134. 153,214 Gray Steve 158 Greernart Lor1t1reshman1139 Green, Bobfsophomorej 134. 227, 243 Green, Debra tjunror1214 Green. Dortst1res1'1rnan1241 Green, Robert tsophomore147 Green,Hober1t1resnrnanj241 Green W1llramtsophomore1227 Greene, Ahce Quntorj 214 Greene. Shannon tfreshmany 161. 241 Greene, Sherla Uuntorj 165, 214 Greene. Shelly Qun1orj214 Green1eal.Obretsenrorj165. 193 Greer. BtlttfreSl'1n1an1 134 Greer CtndyQunror126,136,171 184 210.217 Gregory, Bryan tsophornorej 157. 227 Gregory. Doug tsenrorj 30, 31, 33. 35, 38, 44. 193, 316 Gremmrnger, Brran tsophomore1227 Gresham, Klrntfreshman1241 Grey. Helena 261 Gnrhn. Tracy rlreshman142, 281 Grrlhn Dartnytsophomore1227 Grrtlrs. Donna tsentorj 193 Grt11rth John tsenror1 132, 133, 134, 152 193 Grimes Conntetsentor115B. 193 Grrmes Dannyttreshmanj 281 Gr1ssom,LorlUuntorJ214 Groh, Mtchele tsentorp 193 Groh MtkeQsophor1'toreJ227 Grubb. Greg tsenrorj 193 Gryder, Debra gunrory 166. 214 Guerra Raymond t1reshman1281 Guy. Robert Quntorp 38. 214 Gwrnn.Gaylat1res11mar11114, 115.131 139 281 Gwrnn, Scott lseniorj 13. 64, 65. 66. 67 65 69 98,106.117,122,123,124, 125,148,149,151.193 Hackathorn, Glen Ureshman1241 Hackett, Kathy Qunlorj 166. 214 Hackney Mary Ann tsentor194, 134. 148,193 274 Hadskey, John tlacultyy 255 Haggard,Br1ltlacl1Ity142, 255 Haggard. Kenneth tjunrorj 214 Hagtn Denn1s9 l-latnes, Tncta UunrorJ90. 151. 214 H8tSllD.J31'1'19StS9V1l0fJ194 Hatsltb, Jean tsophornorej 227 Halbe, Douglas fsophomorey 134. 227 Hale, 8obbytsenror1173, 194 Hale. Debbi t1acultyJ61, 255 Hale Dennrs tsophomorel 10. 38. 227 Hale Dua nettun1or1157,168.214 Hale,L1S3fSel'1i0r1194 Hale. Renee rrresnmarn 173. 241 Ha1encak,Mlcl'1elle Uuntorj 214 Halencak, Scott t1reshman142, 241 Hall JodrefsophomoreJ227 Hall John Qunrorl60 61,132,145 214 Hall. Tony fsophon-rore1227 HaI1r11ar1.SuZar1r1e Qunrorj 11, 28. 74 75 214 Hamtlton Dannytsenlor1165.194 Hamrlton,Davrdt1unior1215 Hamtlton,Kenne1ht1resl'1rrtar1J42 Hamttton Mary Ureshmanj 161, 241 Hamtlton. Mantytsophomorej 163.227 Harntlton F1oberttsenrorJ194 Hamrlton Tad tjt.rnror1215 Harmlton TenatsopI'romore1157,227 Hammon Hanelrne d, Nancy tsenrorj 194 Dav1dt1reshman1241 Hanner Barrytsenrorj 194 Hansen, Danetsoohomore1227 Hansen, Todd Uun1or1108, 134 154. 215 Hansens , Ftandyt1reshman1241 Happenings 6, 7 Harader, 227 Dana tsophornorej 134, 152, HElrd1rt.Car11trest1rnar11241 Hardin. Georgra tsenrorj 151, 152 194 205 Hardrrt Shertqun1orJ134, 148, 152 75 214.2 Hardy. Calra tsenrorj 179. 194 Hargeshermer ChrrsUreshrnan1241 Hargrove Teresa tsenrory 194 Harkrrts CarlQuntorJ215 Harkrns 0ar1enetlreshmanl241 Harktns,Paulatsop11omore1140 Harless, Larrytsophomore1163 227 Harmon 194 Tammy lsentor154 55,145, Harper, Davrd Qunlorj 158 215 Harper. Donna tsophomorei 46, 157 227 Harper, Janet tsophorrrtorey 227 Harper, Kevtn t1reshman1241 Harrell, Carla Uuntor154,55.116.117, 131.132.152,153,215 Harrrngton Ktn'1berIyttreshman1241 Harrrngton Rodrreyt1reshmanj42, 241 Hams, Bt 1lytsentor1194 Harrrs,Carynt1reshmanJ241 Harr1s.Chrrst1e11 Harrts Glen tl'reshman1241 Hams. Steve tsophomorej 140 227 Hayes. Jerry Qun1orJ215 Hayes, Mark rsentorj 12, 13. 194 Hayes, Scott tsoohomorej 12, 21 , 227 Hayes Vtckrftrest1rnan1144, 241 Hayesltp, Cathy tsenrorj 194 Haynes. Brtan ttreshmanj 241 Haynes Krtsty Qunrorj 54, 55, 174, 215 Haynes Lawrence Uun1or7215 Hayes Margaret tsenrorb 156. 157,195 Heathcock Btlltsoohornore1132 227 Heaton, Don tsophomoreb 10 38, 227 Hebert Mark UonrorJ30.35,215 Hebert. MEIBUIEQSODNOMOYBJ 134,227 HerdeIo11,Ktmtsen10r1133.134, 155. 195. 274 Hero, Nguyen tsophomorej 227 Heklotz Laura Qun1or1215 Helm Sco1tt1reshman1241 Hetms Bobbytyun1or1174 215 Helm, Harley tsophomorey 11 20 46 134 227 Henderson B1l1yUur11or1214 215 Henderson Jaytsoohomore138. 227 Hendley Jayt1reshmanj42 114.115 241 Henley JolretsenrorJ134, 195, 274 Hertdnx Sandretsophornore1227 Hendrrx Tammy Uunror121, 134 157 165.215 Henkel. Susan tlreshmanj 241 Henley, Becky tsophornorej 227 Hennessey Brtan Ureshman1241 Hennrnger Kathy ttunror1 153 215 Herrery Jerrytsoohomore1227 Hit-5s7on Antnonytsoohomorej143, Henson Marr1atsen1orJ195 Henson, Ftrchard t1reshrrtart1241 Henson Theresa Uunror1215 Herber1.Melante 152 Herrtn KtmfsenlorJ19S Herron. KevlnC1un1orl215 H9551 Denrsetsoohomore1159, 161 Herklolz, Bt11yUreShrnan1241 Hernandez, Alvtrro Uacultyb 166, 1B3. 255 Hertel Dentseftreshmam 134 Hertel Deltont1un1or530, 215 Hertel, Dons t1acuIty1255 Hervey Netlttreshrnan143. 241 Hesley MOV1IC3fjUV110fJ55,11S,117, 131 144,215 ' Hester, Alltson Qunrorj 11.215 Hester, Gary tsenrorl 163, 195 Hewrtt Greg Quntor1134.215 1-ltbbs.Nrckytsophomore3227 Harrtson, Davldtsophomore1227 Harrrson Je11reytsentor1194 Harrrson, Johnny tsenrorj 134, 194 Harnson, Steve qunror1215 Harrtson, Terry Ureshmanj 241 HagL.7MtcheIle tsophomorej 140, 157, Hartman Rtchardtsenror1194 Harton, Ray t1acuIty165. 66, 68. 131. 255 HBHSEN Dranetsentor1164, 194 Hacks Dalton Fund Assembly 56, 57 Htcks.Ftoorn1sophomore1102, 140, 152 157 227 Hrcks, Sandra tsenrorj 145, 195 Hrll Hadd1et1acuIty1233, 254. 255 Hrll Haroldtsophornore110.38 227 Hull Harrtstadmtntstratton1252 Hl1l, John B5 Ht1I,MarkUrest1r1'1a11j241 Htll. Mtke1Ser1l0r166. 68. 69, 130, 131, 132, 195 Harvey Amyf1reShmanj63, 142,241 Harvey. Marla qtreshmanj 241. 243 Harvey, Paula tsophomore1 140 227 Harwel1,Jel1eryt1reshrrtan1241 Harwel1, Kellytsentor1134, 135, 194, 274 Hashen. James tsophomorej 10. 38, 40, 227 Hastmgs Mrchaelq1reshman1241 Hathaway Rhortdalsophomore1140, 227 Hausman, Charlesfsophomore149, 132 153,227 Hautama Hawkrns, Hawkrns. Hawkrns. Hawklns. Hawklns. 227 kl.Ll53fSODt10l'1'10fB1227 Chris Uuntor1134,215 Davrd tsophomorej 163.227 Jultetsentorj194 h Karen tsophomorej 140, 227 Monrca Csophomorej 140. Hayes, Gary rtreshmanp 12. 13 H1I1,M1stltlreshrv1anJ9D,114131, 139 241 Hull Mrtc11tsenror1195 Hull, Norbert tsentorl 195 H1I1,SCOttf50ph0rr10rej227 Hull, Terry Ureshmany 241 Hilley, Mlcheal tsophomore1227 Hrllrn Oougtsophomore1227 Htllrn Lonnytyunror1132,133,155 215 Htmmelrelch. Ida ttacuttyj 144 255 Htnkle, Doug ttunrorj 10 Htnsley Susan tsenior1 195 Htnsley Tracie 011111011142 Htrtle. Connte tsophomorej 227 Htrtle, Peggy tsenrorj 195 Hrrtle. Sandra tsenrorj 195 Hoare GarytsoohomoreJ227 Hoard JeHeryf1reshrr1an1241 Hobbs KenttsophorrroreJ227 Hobbs. Ph1lllpflreSl'1ma11j241 Kun K1rnIsophornorej140 Hockersmrth, Tammy Isophornorej 227 Hockelt Karen tsoohornoret 227 Hode CeCf3Ilatsop11cr11Orel163 227 Hodge Lorette quntory 166 Hodges Sharon qlacultyj 157 255 1-1011 Gary tsenlorl 133 163 195 Ho11lena.V1rg1nIa tsenlorp 195 Hollrnan CathyI1reshrnanl241 Hotlrnan Delana tyun1orJ215 Holcombe Llsat1reshmanJ241 Holden Mark tsenlorl 134 195 Holder Chrlstsophornorel 10, 11 30. 35.114115 227 Holder Shelleyfsen1orl62 132 134 136 195,274 Hollabaugh Mrs 52 Hollabaugh Suslequn1orJ52 131 136 215 Holland Darrell I1resnrnanj241 Holland J L 58 59 Holllngsworth Jusllntlreshn1anl241 Hollrs Gregory1sen1orl195 Holrnberg M1ket1reshrnanJ241 Holmes Sandratsoohomorel 227 Holmes Sandytsoohornorel140.157 Holmes Susantsophomorej 61 Holt. Donnatsen1or1133, 134 155 195 274 Holt Gerald1netlacultyJ255 Holt M1chaelalsen1orj195 Holtry Et1cUun1orl153.215 Hornecornrng 50 - 53 Home Lute 100 101 Homes Jennltertsophomorel Hooge, Lauretle qun1or1215 Hoogevalerletsenrorj152. 195 Hoogerwert. L1ndat1reshman1134.241 Hooper, Kelly 11, 52 Hopner, Jerry gummy 215 Hopper, Sherry Qlreshmanj 134, 241 Hopper, Terry Uuntorj 134. 21 5 Horn. B1IItlacultyJ2. 10, 11, 30, 33, 46. 47112148255 Horn, Brlly Qun1or128. 114 215 Horn, Jan tsenlorp 142. 195 Horn Karen Uunrorj 1 1, 54, 55, 74. 75, 215.318 Horton, M1chaelUacuItyJ38. 40, 41, 255 Howard, Drew fsophornorel 38, 228 Howell Laura Ureshmanl 134. 241 Howell, Mary ftacultyl 255 Howard, Kelly Uunlorj 54. 55, 215 Howard, Roland Csophomorej 228 Hrnclr Beverly fjunlorj 134, 164, 215, 275 Hrnclr. Ftonaldlsen1orl163. 195 HuddIestor1.Tonja Uumorp 58, 215 Hudkrns, Rhonda 0un1orJ215 Htglgns. Robert tsophomorel 38, 39. Hudson, Dean fsophomorej 12. 228 Hudson, Genellacultyj 19, 51, 252, 253.255 Hudsnn.Jantsen1orJ134,195,274 Hudson, Julrelsopnomore1227 Hudson. Laura fsenlorj 53. 58, 118, 122,123,124,125,130.131,132, 133151153195 Hudson, Randall f1reshman143, 241 Hudson Stephen fsenlorj 163, 165, 195 Hudson Steve4senlor1195 Hudson Teresa ttacultyl 11, 54, 255 Hullaker Ter1Uun1or161,131,152,215 Huttrnan Krls1elf1reshrnanl241 Hullman, Robert tsophornore1228 1-luggrns. Sonya Isophomorej 22B Hughes Cra1gqjun1orl163.215 Hughes.DarrellIsen1orj 13 30 31 33. 35 37 118, 195 Hughes John Isenlorj 165 Hughes Johnt1un1or1215 Hughes K1rntlreshrnan1241 Hughes Larrytsophomoret 228 Hughes M1ssytsoot1orr1oreJ228 Hughey, Gary Qunrorl 215 Hulluns Lon Ilreshmanl 241 Htgnghrey Cameron Uunlorl 145 152 1 Humphrey Jrrnmytsophon'1oreJ228 Humphrey V1ck1ettreshrT1aI'tj55 241 Hurnphrles B1llyflreshrnan1241 249 Hunt JeannreUacultyl255, 256 Hunt Ronny 50 Hurley, Randall ttunlorj 158, 215 Hutchtns Lon t1reshrnanl241 Hyatt Lorra1net1unrorl215 Hyepock SallyCsophornorel14O 22B lacono Crndy ttreshmanj 143. 242 ICT 165 lnboden Enc tsemorj 195 lndustrlal Arts 162 Ingram Elel1ndat1reshr'nanJ242 Inman Jerry Qunrorj 165 215 Intramurals 86 87 Irby FrankCSen1orJ181, 195 Ireland Collen fsoohomcrel 228 Ireland Llsattreshr'nanl242 Ireland, Mary Qunlon 144 215 lrvrn C1ndy41reshmanJ242 lrwln Danny Isophomorej 10, 228 Irwin.TarrlrT1letfreShrTtar1J242 lrwm. 1'eressatsen1orJ195 Isabelle. Thomas tsophomorel 155 Isbell BrentUreshmanJ43 Ivey Brenda Uuntorj215 lvey. Donald tsophomorej 134. 228 Ivey. Robert fsemorj 132, 134. 195 Jackson. Donna tlreshrnanj 242 Jackson. Jess tsentorb 195 Jackson. Nell Uacultyj 255 Jackson Ftandyt1un1orl215 Jackson. Ronn1etsophornorel228 Jackson Steve tlreshmanj 42, 242 Jackson, Tern tsenrort 134, 195. 274 Jackson, Vlckt fsenrorj 134 195,274 Jackson. DIanatsenlor1196 Jacob. Karen lsophomorel228 Jacobs Brenda fsenrorj 196 Jacobs. Rhonda UunIorJ144, 169,215 Jacobson. Jett fsenlorl 158. 196 James Mark 0un1orl30. 31, 34 215 Jarv1s.B1IIUunror1215 Jeannte, Cathy flresnmanl 242 Jenktns, Gary tsophomoret 30. 131 Jenkrns. Joel tsophomorej 228 Jensgns M1ketsen1orJ30.142. 157, Jesse. Ruth f1reshmanl242 Jeter Dawn Uunrorj 142,215 Jeter. Derrlckf1reshrr1anl13-4,242 Jeter, Gaylor 57 Jeter JaytsophornoreJ134,145.228 Jett, Ton: fsenrorj 196 Jrmenez.Kev1n Qun1orj215 Johnson, Bean tsophornorej 11 140 228 Johnson. Doug C1reshmanl242 Johnson, JlmmytsophornoreJ3B. 148. 228 Johnson Je1ltsophcmoreJ228 Johnson Mark Uunlorj 166. 215 Johnson Mark lsenrorj 196 Johnson Sharlat1reshman1242 Johnson Shen Lsenror125 134, 145. 162 164 196 274 294 Johnson. Steve t1reshmanl242 Johnson. Shen Isen1orJ25, 134. 145, 162 164 196 274 294 Johnson Steve flreshrnan1242 Johnst on Rodneytsenlor1196 Jolly Kaw1ar1atsen1orJ134 196,274 Jolly Ramona11reshman1242 Jolly Vrckrtsoohomorel228 Jonas Jones Jones Jones Jones 38, 3 Jones Robby1senlor1134 196 Adam tsophomorep 228 Andrew tsemorj 167, 196 Dann tsophomorej 10, 41 Darryll tsenlorj 30. 31 33, 35 9 196 Deborah tsenrorl 196 Jones Donnlet1reshrnanl38 242 Jones Dorothy Jotlacul1yl255 258, 259 Jones. Mlke Uur11orJ65 Jones Jones JoneS Jones. 139 Jones Jones Jones Jones. Jones Jones Jones Jones, Jones. Jones Jones 242 Jones Jan Ilaculty1 165. 255 Janet tsenrorl 196 Jay ltreshrnanj 163. 242 JuI1et1reshmanl114,115,138 242 June ftacultyj 1 78 179 255 Kathy Ilreshmanp 242 Kelly tlreshrnanl 242 Knssa tsophomorep 140. 228 Mary 1sophomore1228 Pam l1reshman1242 Roger tlreshrnanj 43. 242 Shannon tlreshrnan1242 Shen qsenrorj 196 '1erryttreshman1242 Tony ttreshrnanj 40, 114 240. Tracy ttreshmanj 242 Jonte Gregtsophomorel10 38 41 Jonte,Jtrnmyqsen1or11O. 11 196 Joplrn, Johnny tsentorj 10. 30. 158. 196 Jordon Kathy tlacultyl 140, 255, 277 Jordon Sherryfsophornorey 140. 228 Jullan. Paul Isophornorej 38. 228 Jumor Class 210 - 221 Jumor Varsity Boys Basketball 70, 71 Jumor Varsrly Gtrls Basketball 76, 77 Jumor Varsrty Cheerleaders 138 Junlor Varsity Football 38 Kamllar.M1che1IeQun1orl215 Karnrnskl. Edward ljunlorl 134, 154, 155 Kar1g.Tamrny1sen1orl196 Kantor,Michellef1reshmanJ143.242 Karadrmos, Carla qsenrorj 196 Karner. Kerry ttreshrnanl 242 Karner, t.aDonnaCsophomore1228 Kau1man, Ronald Uunlorj 215 Kayser. Susan t1reshmanj131 134, 242 Keehn, Amta Ureshmanj 198 242 Keel, Melv1ntsen1or110, 196 Keen, K1mberlyfsophomoreJ228 Kelly. Cary t1reshman1242 Kelly. Karen fsentorj 196 Kelly. Steve fIaculty142. 255, 31 7 Kelttng Waltf1reshman148, 242 Kennedy, Carol tlreshrnanJ242 Kennedy. Mr Jlmtadm1n1strat1onJ19. 252 Kennedy, John F Kennedy, Karen 19 Kennedy Karla Qun1orj131.179,215 Kennedy Leon1laculIyl22. 256, 259 Kennel ly, Don tsentorj 165, 196 Kerss Brlan4ser11or1196 Kettle SandyIsentorl196 Key Club 156 Kreter KurI1soohomorel228 Ktlgore.Mrckuetsophomorel163 Krlgore,F1obrnfsophornoreJ22B Klllrngworth MaryItreshrnanj242 Ktrn Chun ttreshrnanl 242 Krm Hong Lsonrorj 196 Krrn.Kyeongfsen1orJ196 Krm KyeonqtIreshrnanl143 Klrn Kyong 14 K1ng,Ju11e Uunlorj 166, 215 Kung Mandy ftreshrnanl 242 Kung. Scott qunton 10 30 33. 37 116 172 215 Klnkade Randytjun1orJ215 Ktnnard Perryftreshmanl242 Ktnser, L1satsophon1orel228 Ktrby Kathleen Cser11or123 92. 134, 163 196 Klrk, Carolyn 19 Ktrk Perry Isophomorel3B Ktrkwood Donn1eI1reshman1242 Knebllk Stever1llreshrnanJ42 242 Knrcely Kev1nfsoohornoreJ228 Knlghlen Chrlsfsophomorej 134,228 Knoetgen Kentsenror1134 143.196 Knowles, Kevln tsenlorl196 Knox SharIa1sen1orJ29 118,119 136 196 Kolb, Carol tsenuorj 134, 165, 196 Kolch Carnlllelsemorjt,120.121, 132133153195 Kolch Larry qtreshmanj 155. 242 Kolch Mlchael fsophomorej 228 Kolch Paul Uunlorl215 Koppelran Todd Isophornorej 228 Kcgsgglac Gregorytsophomorej 153. Kostelac Johnfsen1orJ133,134.152, 153 196 Kratca Tarr1arat1un1orj215 Kraus Peter tsophomoret 134. 228 Kuerbutz Alan tsophornorel 10, 228. 317 Kundak Addatsenoorj 133, 134, 153, 155,192 196. 274 Kuner, Kay t1acuItyJ61. 130, 183. 256 Kunkel. Benny guntorj 216 Kunkle. Stacey tsophomorej 55 228 kuscl1,karhygun10r11s4,135.155. 162.216 275,294 Kwon.Ranjutsentorj196 La Barbera. Nancy tsopnomorej 163, 228 La Barbera Ntcktsoohomore1228 Labor Day 24, 25 Lacy, Candy 4sen1or183. 92. 93. 108, 134156157159197 Lacy, Nancy Ureshrnanj 134. 242 Lake, Tom gunrorj 109. 216 Lambert Rayf1reshman1242 Laggzgaster. Guna Csophomorep 127, 140 Landress. Rhonda qsophomorej 228 Landrum, Judy Clacultyj 256 Lane ShelIaCsenlorl153,164,197 Lange M1chaelI1un1orJ163,216 Langlord, Kerry qun1or1 179. 216 Langley Wendytsopnomore1228 Lamer.Cathyt1reshmanJ 142,242 Lanler, Dana tsophomorel 228 Lao, B1IlytlreshrnanJ242 Lao. Nora Qumorj 216 La Pe1ttes140 Large Sh1rleyf1reshman1242 Larocca Ar1lsUreshrnanl242 Larocca.Berluntsophomorel134,228 Larocca Carolyn tsenlory 197 Larsen, Barry Qun1orJ134. 152,216 Larsen, Ken f1reshman142. 134. 242 LaRue Davrd flacuItyl256 LaRue. Lasa t1un1or1150.151 216 Latham LarryUunaor1228 Lalart Club 154 155 Laube Lasat1reshman1242 Lawless Larry ffacultyJ51, 61, 134 256 Lawerence Bernlef1reshr1'1anj134. 242 Lawrence Chrastyunaor1216 Lawrence 242 Lawrence. Robert taunaor1 134, 216 Ka1heranet1reshrl'1ar1J134, Luna Darren t1unaor11O 30.144216 Luna Patracktsenaor194,112.132. 134 176 196 Lunchtlrrae 106 107 Luttrul1. Sherryl fsenaorj 198 Lyke Tlm 37 Lynch Cynthrat1reshman1142.243 Lynn Ouephats0pl1omore1229 Lynons Mosestrreshman1243 Lynskey. Leonard QunaorJ141.216 Lynskey Rogerf1reshmanj243 Lawrence Terra tsenrorj 142 Lax Denr1l519 Lax Felacaa Hreshrraanj 139 242 Laye Marty tsenaorp 165 Laye Terra tsophorraorej 140 228 l.earr1ang128 129 Lebeau. Renee lsenaor190. 165, 197 Lebow JarneS1lreshmanJ242 LeBow, Shannon tsophomore1228 Ledbetter Donna taunaor1166 216 Leobetter Rhonda Uunaor1216 Ledbetter Susan fsenaorj 163, 197 Ledtord Judathtsenl0rl197 Lee, Hope t1reshrnan1 143, 242 Lee Sandra t1unlor1216 Lee Shannon Ureshmanj 134 242 Lyons Landa tsenacan 198 Lyons Vera tsenaorj 134, 144, 152, 157162189198294 Macho Macrel Carlos lsophornorel 134, 229 Veron1cat1unlor1216 Mack Antta qunaor1216 M3611 Ball 103 Maddox Brenda t1acully1256 Maddox Jrrn 24 Maddux ChrlstophlsophomoreJ229 Maddox Curt t1reshmanJ243 Madssen Jackae Uunaory 161, 216 Madrao Carolyn tlreshrraanl 134 243 Lee Maller Dwaanetsenuor13O,157.199 Sl'1err1tyunaor1159,216 Lee Soo tgunaor1 163 216 Leeson Wyn lsoohornore1228 Leggett Car1dyt1reS11r1'1araJ242 Lelgh Trrnfsenaorj24 197 LeMaster Charlesl1acuIty142 256 Lennon SyIyaafsen1orl75,197 Lessard Bob1sen1or1197 Lessard Lasatsophorr1orel228 Lewallen Aranettetsophomorej 228 Lewallen Davadfjur1tor1106 216 Lewas, Chelle Uur1lorj216 Lewas Dave tsophornorej 228 Madzrar Rosemaryt1aculty111,46, 256 Maestas. Joseph tsopnorraorej 229 Mahan Torn t1reshrnan1243 Manuran Floberttsoohornorel229 Malkey AIasatsenaor1158, 198 Malkey Marcella ttreshmanj 143 243 Mallette JuIaetsophorraoreJ229 Malr1'1er.Karr1lsophomore1229 Massey Landatlacul1yJ256 Massey, Phyllas Qunaor1164, 178.216 Maston Doyle ttreshn-aan1243 Mather Orvalle tsophomorel 229 Mathews Jay tjunaorj 163 216 Matthews ScotttsoohornoreJ229 Math1s.Dannyf1resl1manJ134,243 Mathls Deborayt1unaor1132 134 216 275 Mathrs Glen Qunaorj 163 216 MatIar1.Torr1t1reshrr1ar1l244 Matney Rustyt1ua1aorj48 216 Mattrson Dlon tsenaor1 196 Matz Kelley t1reshmanJ224 Matz Shelly fsopnomorej 142, 229 Mauch. Margaret l1reshrr1an1 143 244 Mauldln Kam Uunaor1216 Maxey, Bobbytsophomore1229 Maxey Carla Ureshmanj 158. 244 Maxey C1ndytsenaor1198 May Davao tsophomore130, 31. 229 Mayes Gaylat1reshman1244 Mayfreld, Jana t1aana0r1216 Maynard Estherqsenaor1199 McAll1ster Broda 13 McAraally, Kerry tsophomore1 163 McAnaI1y Melassa Qunaorb 28 134 216 Mc8ee Jarnestlreshrraan1244 MCCasklIl.DeIar1atSophorr1oreJ229 McClalne. Charles Uaculty1 167 256 McClane Leanne Ureshmanj 142 McClary Ralphtsophorraorej 10 38, 114 115 229 McClary, Robert tlresnrnan1244 McClure. Vactor tfreshmanj 244 McCormack Marktlreshrrai-1n143,114. McMlnn Adraannatsophornorep230 McM1nn M1chael1lreshrnan1244 McMann F1oDertlsenlorJ199 McMeally Sher1tyunaor1216 Meade Gene quralory216 Meager La1fs00horT1orel140,230 Means Barbaratsophorraoaej 159 230 Means Charles l1reshmanl43. 244 Mealell Allentlreshrr1anJ244 Meloy GIoraatsophomoreJ230 Mendelbaurn Candy 58 Merklen Stacey tsoohomorel 109 1 140. 57,230 Merlack Judytlacul1yj256 Merrell John tsen1or1 199 Merrell Scot1QunlorJ12 13.116 216 Merrlck Metzge Kark Qunlorl216 r Mark tlreshmanj 244 Meyers DebDael1reshrr1ar1J244 Meyers TerrltsenlorJ199 Mrch1e.lalnt1reShrr1ar11244 Machae Brenda tsenlorj 152. 199 Mackelesen Guytser1lorJ166, 199 Mlddlet 244 Mlles J Mlllenb on Bradt1reshrr1an1134.243 ameyt1lanaorj216 ruch,Alacet1unaor1217 MaI1er Charlestsenaorj165,199 Maller Maller 194 Ml1lEr Muller, Muller Maller 230 John gunaorj134,217 Marc1tsenaor1120 133.152 199 Raylsophorraore1153 230 Rhonda Uunlor1217 Shelton tsoohomore1230 Susan tsoohornorej 140. 178, Malone Rachel1etsenaorJ198 Marnselles 135 Mancuss Nancy tsophorraore1229 143. 244 McCoy Deborah tsenaorj 1, 133, 156 199 McCoy, McCoy Landat1reshmanj143, 154.244 Mandy ttreshmanj 244 Lewas. James ttacunyl 256 Lewls, Ftorna tlreshrraanj 242 Lew1s,Sherats0phorr1ore1142 242 Lewas,Vackatsenlor1l63. 197 Lacausr. Kec1a lfreshman1242 Lleberenz, L1anatlreshmanJ242 Lseberenz, Lynn tsoohomorej 140, 2 Laght Jamestsoohorr1ore138 228 Machelletsenaor1107,144.199 Laghttoot, Rebecca Uur1aorj216 Lalle. Candy tsophornorej 22B Llllae, Janace tjunaorj 216 Lallae Tamr'nytsenlor1145 197 Larrabaugh. Braan Qun1or1216 Llndsey LeeAnn tsophomore122B Lrndsey, Roban Qunaor1216 LarggGRhonda1junaor1145.153.164, Llntner, Jeff Ureshmanj 143, 242 Lasacka, Lenny Uunaorj 38. 41, 44. 216 Laske Braan Uun1orJ216 Laske, Paul t1reshman1242 Lolton.Jarr1maef1reshmanJ43.107 242 Logan. Greg tlreshman1242 Logaga Karentsenaor1133,154.197. Lohstreter. Pete tlacultyj 180. 256 Lomax Sean Qunaorl 228 Long Janat1reshman1146. 161,243 Long. Jody qauraaor1159,21s Loo. Yoenamee fsophomorej 228 Lorenz. Jerry Uunaorj 165, 216 Love Dwayne 37 Love Laura t1reshrnanJ243 Lovelace. Greg tsophomorep 228 Loveless, Shelly Qunlor1216 L0ve1I Machael tsophorr1ore1229 Lowe Jenette UunaorJ216 Lowe Carole lsenaorj 198 Lowen, Ftachard tsenaor130, 31 , 37, 167. 198. 275 Lowry Nelda t1acully192, 256 Lozano, Tony tsemorj 195 Lucas, Make gunaor1216 Lulkan. Rodger Qunaorl155 216 Luna, Audrey ttreshmanj 61. 131, 142. 243 r Manness. Kathy tsenaor1 193 Mannlng Ball tlreshrnanj-18, 49 Manrrquez, Marcella Qunrorh 142, 216 Manrrouez Laura f1reshman1243 Manraquez. Robert tsophomore1229 Manthea Jelffsenaory 134, 198 Manzr Debra fsenaorj 198 Maples, Sharon Uunaorj 216 Marauder 150. 151 320 Marchlng Band 134 Marek. Cathy Qunaorl 134, 216, 275 Manar. Duane tsophornorej 229 Manno, Stephanae tlreshmanj 243 Marans AntonetteUunaor1216 Marlar Eddy tsophomore1229 Marlow, Oebratsophomore146. 151, 152 229 Marlow Je11erytaunaor11O, 104 Marlow, Kathy Qunaorj 146, 216 Marquas, Alex ttreshman1243 Marquls Al1onsoUreshrnanj243 Marr, Mark tsophomorej 229 Marsh, Chnl f1reshman1243 Marsh Scott tlreshman1243 Marsh. Sharon Qunaorj 144 145 Marshal Lenr1aef1reshmanJ243 Marshall. Marty 29 MarshaI1. Wally 29 Marth. Pamela tsopnomorey McCoy Randy Qur11or1216 McCota:hen, Ralph tsophomore1229 McCox.Melrr1dat1reshrr1ar1J McCraw. Llnda gunaory 158, 216 Ma:Craw Thornas41reshmanJ43. 244 McCrory Laura tsophomorej 49. 230 McCue, MlkeClreshman1244 McDanael Conn1elsophorr1ore1131, 151, 230 McDar1l el,F?dblSer1lorJ165.199 McDonald. D Ann t-lunvorj 55. 216 McDonald John 13 McDonald, Kara tsenaorj 199 McDonald. Ray t1unaorJ134. 142,216 Mallagan Sharleyt1unlor1217 Mallsap M1chaelllreshr'raan143.244 Malls Ronald rsenaorj 199 Malstead Hught1reshrnan1244 Mannerly Steve ttacultyy 163. 256 Mannas Lawrence l1reshmanj47. 143 245 Manor Morr1SISer11orj199 Matchell. Drew tsenaorj 16, 48 199 Malchell GIorlafsenlor1112. 142 144. 199 Matchell, Lynnette tsophomorej 142. 143. 230 I Mazell DlanatlreshmanJ245 Mobley, Skap Uacultyj 257 Mo11att,Dlall1acultyj41,178,257 Mogaras, Vlvlara 83 Mohnkern,DebbaetSer1lorj142, 199 Mohnkern.Ronnaefsophomorej143 McDonald, Robyn rsophorraorej 142, 230 McDowell, Rhonda tsophomorey 1 14. 115 138 McElyea. Steve tsenrorp 199 McFarland Landytsenlor1199 McGahen,LrsatSenaorj5,23,151 162. 199,294 McGahen Nancy Uacultyb 256, 258 Molder,Leslaetsenlor111.20.133,134 199 274 Mor1garas.Vavaan qunaorj 144. 217 Monk Candy Ureshmanj 143, 245 Monken Cheryl taunaorj 132 153,217 Montgomery Carrol t1aculty1 30, 38. 65 Montgomery. Lazy t1reshman1245 Montgomery. Lynda ttreshrnanj 245 Montgomery, Sue ffacullyy 19 129,257 Mar1an,AngleUreshmaf1J 153, 243 Martan, Benny Ureshmany 243 Martan. James Uunaorj 216 Martan Kamts0phomorej152,157,229 Martan Maralyn ttacultyy 132. 250, 251, 256 Martan, Rachardt1reshrr1an1243 Martan,Scolttsophomore128. 152,229 Martan, Steve 111 Martan Stevetlreshman12-13 McGee Donasetsenlor1131.148.152 199 McGehee. Mark tscphomorej 230 McGehee, Randy Quraaor1145. 216 McGovern,Karr1tsen1or1132. 199 McGovern. Tracy Qunaor1216 McGowan, ElaZabetl'1Uresl1rr1an1244 McGowan, Machael tsenaory 199 Mclntosh. Rachard tsophomorej 230 Mclnlosh. Teresa theshmanj 143. 244 Mclver Montoya, Rosa flaculty1257 Moon Susan tlreshrnanj 245 Moore, BlIlaelsenaorJ199 Moore ChucktlreshmanJ245 Moore Danny lsoohomoreb 13, 230 Moore, Henry 299 Moore Karratsoohornore1142 Moore Rene Uur1aorJ217 Moore, F1acky tsoohornorel 230 Moore. Robert tsenlorp 199 Nlclver Massy tsophomorej 140. 230, 277 McKay. Margaret fsenlorj 199 McKee, Gaylattreshrr1anJ244 Moore.Selrnat1reshmanJ 142,245 Moore. MOOYE, Tammae Qt.anrorl217 Tana tsophomorej 230 Manan. Tamma Uunaorj 136 137,216 Mananez Je1terytsophomore149, 229 Marvon John tsenaorj 158, 198 Marx, Machael t1reshman142, 243 Mason, Pam ttreshmam 150. 161,243 Mzggtgn. Scott tsophomorej 145, 156. McKee. James tsenaorj 199 Mclienzae Byron tjunaor1216 Mclienzae. Don 248 McK1nney Dr Ball tadmrnaslrataonJ252 McKrnney Donald tlresnmanj 3. 43. 198.244 McKnaght Palracet1reshrnan1244 McMlllan. Make tsenaorj 28. 30, 33. 34, 44.118,126,127.193,316 Moreau. Monty tsenaory 199 Moreno Vondatsophoaraore128 230 Morgan Jarr1esl1unaorJ217 Morgan Mackeytsenlor1199 Mortaz, Robert Qunaorl169,217 Morlar Duanetsophomore1230 Morphas, Hank Uur1aorl165 Morrass Rose Uacultyj 158, 257 Morrls, Darwan ladmanlslrallor1l252 Shook, Carollne lsentor1203 l Rhodes Slevetsentor160,120,142, 145. 202 Rhodes, Vanessa tsoohomoret 145, 150, 151, 231 Rttudy Larry tsentorj 167, 202 Rhudy Melbat1aculty1257. 258 Rlce,Ktrntsenlor125,120,134, 176, 202 Rlch. Ll5afSenlor1164,202 Roch Tamrnyttreshman1246 Rrchards, Krrstan t1reshrnan1246 Rrchardson, Davtd ttreshman1246 Rtchardson. Tana t1reshrnan1246 Rtcharz Davld tsenlory 202 Rlersorr TonrgunlorJ219 Rltchey, Andrea tsenlorb 92, 202 Rttctne Lorlltreshman1246 Rltchte Melissa tsophomore1231 Rlvas Brendatlreshman1246 Rlvera Rrchardt1reshman1246 Roan, Mark tsOpnornore1231 Rcbblns Ann 18 Robbtns. David ttacultyj 13 Roberts, Dan ttreshrnanj 246 Roberts Jultettreshmanj 143. 246 Ryan Beckltsen1or1203 Ryan. John tsoohomorej 232 Shawn Sheehy Sheelry Shetier Make Ureshmanj 47. 246 Candy tsenror1Z03 Tony tsophomore1232 Charles tsemorj 203 Shelton Cratgtsentorj100, 101,203 Shelton, James Quntor1219 Shelton, Pat ttacuttyj 210, 257 Sager Darlystsenlor1164,203 Sallnas. Cynthta Uuntorj 219 Salrnas Elrzaoeth tlreshrnanj 157 246 Sam s Posse 141 Sanchez Robert tsenlorp 134, 203 Sandel Dana gunror1164,219 Sanders Sanders Sanders Sanders Ange-ltyuntor1246 Carrletlreshman1246 Sher: 124 Ralph tadmlnlstratlonj 253 Sanderson Lrsalsophomorep232 Sandlleer Mark tsophornoreJ232 Saolters Sargent, Sargent Sartorts Sa rlorrs Roy 10 Dean t1uruor138, 219 Drtndatlreshmar1J246 Lou tracuttyy 257. 258 Vlctor tlreshntanj 42, 246 Roberts Regina tsophornore1 131, 140 231 Robertson, Jan tsenror1203 Robertson Nanettelsenlor1203 Robe rtson,Ph1lltp Uuntor1219 Robtnson Davld tsophomorel 231 Roblnson.RlchardtyunlorJ 132.153 Sums Susan tyuntor1219 219 Roblnson Robtsentorj 145 Roblrrson, Steve tlreshmanj 246 Robtnson. Ttnatlreshman1246 Roddy Darlohtsophornore1232 Rodgers. Beth tlresnmanp 142 Rodgers Kathy ttuntor1203 Rodgers. Ronnte lsenlor1203 Rodrlguez Euntce Uunlort 219 Rodrrguez Rhondatsophomorej232 Roe Tony tsophorrtorej 232 Rogers, Betty tsophornore1 232 Rogers Rogers Jarnes Quntorj 219 Jay tsophomorej 30 Rogers. Larry tsophomore1 163. 232 Rogers Rogers Rrchardtsophomore1134,232 Ronnte ladmrntstraltonb 252 Rornrnersklrchen SandytSentor1202 Rose Judy ttreshmanj 246 Satchell Held: tsoohomorej 144. 231, Sautters Roytsophomore138, 232 Saunders Steven tsophornbrel 232 Sayer Sandra tsophomorey 232 Schenck Stevetsenror1163 165,203 Schrllaggr,Eltsatlreshrnanj143,246 Schtlllng Barbara 257 258.259 Schrrmer, Dwtgnttsentorj 30 203 Scnlebach Debbretsoohomorem, 144 232 Schllttler Suzannetsophornorej232 Schmrtt Mlchaettsophomore1232 Schoellman, Daryl tsenlorj 203 Scrrones, Susan tsophornore1232 School Board 243 Schoolcratt DarrellQunlcr138, 219 Schrerber Bryan Uunror1219 Schrelber.Launettreshmanj142,246 Schrtver Carol tsophomorej 140, 232 Schrtver. Kendra t1unlor1219 275 Schuchart Lonnrelsophomore1232 Schwebe. Theresa lsophomorey 1 1. 134, 232 Scoreboard 88 89 Scotch Tom tsophomorej 163 Shelton, Rocky tserrrorj 101. 203 Sheppard. Ray tlreshmanp 134, 246 Sherman Johntsentor1203 Sherman, Kathy tserttorj 203 Sheton Conntetlreshrnan1246 Strewake. Dtanne ls0phornore1232 Shtelds Gay tsophomore1 140, 232 Snretds Roblnt1reshman1246 Shtpman Scott tsophomorej 134. 232 Shtres Stacytsophomore175 156 232 Shtrey, Dranne fsenlorj 134 203 Shlrey.Tlrntsophomcre1134, 246 Shlrley, Ja nece lsenrdrj 203 Shoemaker, Ketth tsentor1203 Shoemaker Melartletsophomorej 140. 232 Shugart Botsenror113. 122.203 Shugart Jtllt1aCuItyJ59 252, 257 Shugart Lonntelsophornorej 12 Shugart TyfSel'1l0r1204 Shuppert Max 50 Shuppert Sharon Uurrtor161 134, 219 Stgler Grace ttacullyb 1 70, 186. 257 Sllver, Robert ttreshrnanj 246 Srmrnel Kenny f1re5hman1246 144 SrrnrneI.Tt10rT1rT1y Qunlort 144, 219 Strnrnons Krysta lsophomorej 155, 232 Strnons Sarah QuntorJ219 Stngle Shtrleytsophomore1232 Strchro Ltztsenlor1204 Stzernore. Ron ttreshmanj 43. 246 Skaggs Pam tsophomore1 11, 46, 62. SnYQ Cheryl Quntorj 134, 157. 219 Soccer 78. 79 Solares Gamelrelttuntor3219 Sophomore Class 222 - 235 Sorsby Carlatsentou 50.51 122,123, 124125130131,132 Soto, Mtssyltreshmanj114. 115 246 Southers, Anile tluntorj 219 Southgate Gard t!reshmanJ246 Spantsh Club 154, 155 Sparlmg.Mlket1reshrT1ar11246 Speas Roger ttreshmanj 134 246 Speech Club 146 Spell Barbtetsophornore11-40,232 Spell Kellytsentor1164 204 Sprgener Pamtsentor1164 204 Sports lans 26 - 29 Spotts Karen Quntor18 51 110.134, 145,151 219 Sparkrnan Lrndatsophomore1143 232 Sparkman Mark tlreshmam 134 246 Sparkrnan, Robert tjuntorj 134, 219 Sparks Barbara tsophomorej 232 Spgggley Kyletsoohomure1134, 154 Sprecher Sharon lsentort 131 132, 133 134, 204. 274 Sprrng Actlvltres18,19 Sprung Sports 10- 17 Sprrnger Ctndyttunrorj 134, 219 275 Sprrngett, Davrd ttunlorj 167 Sprrnkle S1 Clalr Stattord Stattord 74 75 Static rd Theresa tsophomore1232 Ellzabeth tlreshmanj 142 247 Davtdttreshrnan12B 246 Jenntfer Quntor128 54, 55 219 318 Lora tsophornore1232 Staggs Chrrsta Quntor191 148, 150 155 219 221 114,115152.232 Skaugs Skelton 232 Skinner Skrnner Skinner tad Wendy ttreshmanl 246 Jo Dean tsophomore1 134. .Lorreel1unlor1151 219 Rebecca tsenlorj 204 Sally ttreshrnahj 246 Slagle Jay lsentorp 167 204 Rose, Sandy tsenrorj 165. 203 Rose Robtlreshrnanj246 Rosengartose. Robrntsophomore1232 Ross Grna ttunlor1219 Ross Ronnyf1reshman1246 Scott Andrea tsophomoreb 140. 232 Scott, Danlel tsophornorej 232 Scott, Glenda tsophornorej 232 Scott, Kathy Uonlor1219 Scott. Mark tsophomore1 38, 53, 232 Sleeper, Paul ttreshmanj 246 Sloan Leont1aculty1257 Srhallrng MrchaelQuntor1219 Srnrshek KtrnltreshmanJ246 Srnttn AltantlreshmanJ246 Roth. B nanl1rest1rnanJ42, 246 Roth John tsentorj 167. 203 Roth. K F!Oth P Round Rouse. Routh aren tsophomore1232 ete 9 Table 51 Steve ttreshrnanj 246 Kevtn fsophomore1232 Routh. Kyle tjuntory38, 151, 219 Routn Vlct1reshrnan142 246 Rowe, Otana l1reshman1246 Rowe Mike 0ur1lorJ219 Rowe Pam lsenror1203 Royal Tenatsophornorej 140, 145, 232 Royals, Mlchaelt1re5hman1246 Royalty Ball 52 Rucks. Carolyn tsopnomoret 23? Rocks James Qunlorj 167 RurT1Ska5,JaCkt1reSl'1rr1art146 47 143 246 Runnels Brucetsenror1203 Runnels, Steven lsophomorej 232 Rushton Pattytsentor1203 Russe Mrkelsentorj134 203 Russell Carlatsenlor1 164, 203 Rossell Judy tyunlor1219 Rust Stevre lsophomoreb 10. t1,47, 232 Rutherlord Kan tSophomoreJ232 Ruthertord Krrnt1reshmanJ246 Rutledge RonntetsenrorJ203 Scott 1'ornmyQunlorJ219 Seaie. Dewayne tsenlort 164 203. 287 Searcey, Kevrn Qunrorj 49 Seay Ill Thomas qunrorj 142, 219 Serlhermer. Paul t1reshrnanj246 Sell Darrell tsenrorj 134 163 203 Sell, Floyd tlacultyj 121 257, 258 Sellers Debbrettreshrnan1246 Senlor Book 146 Senlor Class 186 - 207 Senter. Donald tadrnrntstratton1 252 Sepeda Jerry Uurtlorj 10 Sepmore Oartatsophomore1232 Serman. Randall tsophomore1232 Serna Clyde tsentorj 164, 203 Setter Dlnattunror1219 Settles Donna flreshrnanj 143, 246 Settles Lauratsophornore1142 232 Sewelt, Robert tadrntnrstralronj 253 Seyterth Vrckltsophomore111 232 Shacketlord Jacktetsentorj203 Shald. Mattte Don tlaCuIty16. 164. 257 Shamburg,Melodletsenlor121 133, 151 157 161 Sharber Becky tsentorj 118, 203 Smttn Babette tlreshrnartj 240, 246 Smtth Betsy tsophomorej 144, 232 Smrth BoboytsenrorJ204 Smrth Brendatsenior1204 Smtth. Buddy tsenror1204 Smtth Carolyntlaculty1257,25B Srnrth Deanna QunrorJ219 Srmth, James tsentor1204 Smlth Karen tlreshrrtan1246 Smith Larry tserrlor110 11,46 47 204 Smith, Laura ttrestrmarh 246 Srmth t.aurttatsophomore1233 Slarnan Hollytlreshmanj246 Starnan Ktmlsentor114. 15 49 152 157 204 Standrter Rebecca tsophomorept 71 232 Stanford James tyunlorj 219 Stanley Lea Uacoltyl 22 Stark KalhytsentorJ179,204 Starkwealher, Mtke tsentorj 153 204 Starkweather. Robert tlreshman1246 Starrtes Greg tsenrorj 166, 204 Starnes Ron ttreshrnant 143, 247 Starnes Sherrytsophomore7232 Starr Barbarat1acully1257 Starr Eddre tlreshman1246 Staleler Terrytlreshman7247 Staten Becky tlreshmant 247 Stayman Phrllpttuntorj 155 Steele Olxtetttmror1134 219 Stetten Butct1t1ontorJ219 Stetlen Cathy tyunror3219 Stern Mtchaelrtreshman1247 Stephens, Elalr1eUacuIty1257 Stephens, Jetlrey ttreshman1247 Stephens Krmtseruory15B,204 Stephens Nancyt1aculty1257 Stephens Steve Qunrort 219 Stevens Ketraflreshrnan1247 Stevens. MrChaell1reSl1man1247 Srnrth Mary Uunlorj 54, 55, 219 Srnlth Pamelallreshrnan1246 Smlth PennyftreshmanJ246 Smlth Raymond ttreshman1246 Srnlth RodneytsentorJ204 Smlth Sally tsenlort 163, 204 Smtth, Sandra t1unror1 158. 219 Smrth Scott gunrorj 219 Stevenson Bndgette tsenlorj 134. 209. 274 Stewart Stewart Stewart, Stewart, Stewart Cheryl tlreshrnanj 247 Davrd ttreshrnanj 247 Lrsattreshn1an1247 Ntkt fsophornorej 232 Rod 103 SttgalI.DavldtSer1lor1204 Stull Davrd lSentorl 204 Srnlth Shen tsophornorej 1 14 115, 232 Srmth Staceyt1unrorJ219 Snow Anltatlreshman1246 Snow. Ronnle qunrory 219 Sharma, Sangoeta tsophornorey 154, 232 Shaw Shaw Shaw Shaw Judy tSophomore1 232 Larnon ttreshrnanj 246 Lee ltreshmar11246 Trent tsophornorel 232 Snyder CarlrJyl'll5er1lOr1204 Snyder.Dentsel1reshrnanJ114, 139, 246 Snyder Lon tsenlort 204 Snyder Stephanre 0unlorl134, 154. 219 275 Stlnedurl, L0rltSophomore1140. 156 233 Sttnes Donnatsenrorp 115 Strnes, Karla tsophomorej 159, 233 Stlnes, Mark guntorj 165, 219 Stoltzlus Denlse tsophomorej 233 Stone Tracy tsentor1204 Stoneman.Alrclatsophomore1233 Stonum Gerald lsemorJ204 Stooksberry. Marty tlreshrnanj 48. 247 Story Sandy 1sophornorel233 Stosberg Lrnoa1lacultyJ257 Stoughton Ftornlee1Sophomorel145 233 Strrckland Herbtlaculty182 181 257 Stnckland Lrz1lonrorj219 Stnnger Vrctor Uunrorl 153, 219 Strlnglellow Bruce1senrorl30 31 132154186 204 Stflngtellow 1'Iurtrs1lrest1manl42, 43 247 Strnkard Bllty11reshmanl24! Stgohng Dorrnatsopnornore1134 233 7,1 Strong Jem 18 19 Stuart Karentse-nror1165 204 Stubbs Charlrellurnor1219 Stubbs Mark 14 15 StuL1entCounc1l130 131 Sluoent Impressron 300 Y 305 Slutts Denrse tyun1orJ219 Sodderth SherlatS0phor1'1orej140, 145 233 277 Sults Karen tyur1lorl219 Summer Actlvltres 20 21 Sundbye L1nda1SentorJ120 132,133 145154157 204 Sundbye SCOt11SODh0r71or8j134 233 Swarm Kathy1senlor1204 Swrm Team 80 81 Swlnburne Su2anne1senrorl204 Swlnclle Brrantsophomorel38 233 Swrtch Sheryl lsophornorej233 Swope Klmlsophomore146 233 Sykes F1lck1sophornorel157 226 233 Taber Anne lsophornorej 140 233 TAHOS 163 Tatton. Stacey lsenrorj 204 Tangley Davldweshmanj 247 Tannenbaum JoantQunlor1219 Tanner JeI1reyfSODl'10m0rel163 Tappen Dawn tsophomorel96, 233 Taopen Lorltsenrorl132 204 Tate Patlsenror111B,132,141,204 Tatum Laura11unrorl150. 151 219 Taylor. Bobby tsophornorel 233 Taylor Cnarlle1senrorj30, 120 159 205 Taylor Chnstsenlorj 167, 205 Taylor Drana Qunlor1 159. 219 Taylor Donnatlreshmanl142 247 Taylor Karen 1senror1205 Taylor L1ndal1acuIty1127 150,151 162 257 294 Taylor Ltsa 0unlor1219 Taylor Ronald11reshmanJ247 Taylor Steve Uunrorl165.220 Taylor Terr11semor1205 Taylor Terry UunrorJ183, 166 Taylor Tomlsenrorl205 Teel Torn tyumorj 220 Tennrs 15 49 Terbert Vrckr1soph0morel233 Terrell.Jerrlynt1unror1 152 220 Terry Debbre1senror1205 Terry Dennrs lsenrorj 12 163 Terry Howard tsenlorj 10, 30 44, 205 Terry John 1senlorJ205 Teske Charlotte tlreshmany 142, 247 Teske Jon CsenrorJ205 Thespran Soctety 144 Thtessen. Floyd 18 Thtessen Jont 18 19 120 Thoele Kevln1senrorl16.17,49,106. 132133155 205 Thoele Shawn 1lreshman1247 Thomas Benn1e1treshmanJ247 Thomas, Beth Ann1sophomoreJ62, 142 233 Thomas Donnre4sophomore110,38. 233 Thomas Jett lsentorj 165. 205 Thomas Jell E tlunlorj 164 Thomas Ka1hy1lreshmanJ143 247 Thomas Randy1sophomore1247 Thomas Sl1elIaY Qurrrorl62 142 143, 220 Thomas. Tommy tsenrorj 164 205 Thompson Charlene ttacultyj 257, 258 Thompson Deanna tfreshmanj 247 Thompson Debb1e1senror1205 Thompson Fred tsophomorel 233 Thompson Jaelyn UonlorJ220 Thompson, Jody lfreshmanj 247 Thompson Karla lsenrorl 205 Thompson Kerth11lrnror1220 Thompson Kenneth tsophomoreJ233 Thompson Krrs1sophomore1233 Thompson Paula 11ur11or7220 Thompson Regrna tlreshmanj 247 Thompson ReNee Qunlorl 220 Tnompson Rober1l1reshmanl247 Thompson Tammylsenror1205 Thgglberry Connre1soohornorel17B Thornberry Theresattreshmanl247 Thurlow Rhonda 1junrorl220 Thurlow,Vrckylsophornore1140 233 Tleman Paul ttacultyj 178, 257 Tleperrnan Jennrler1luntorj220 Trgert SteventlreshmanJ247 Tlllet Pamela lsophomorel 75, 233 Tlllett Wendy tsenlorj 14, 15, 48. 49 118133 205 240 Trltman Evatsenlorj 104. 133, 205.294 Tlllman. Rhonda Qunrorl 151, 159, 220 Trllotson Bar11sen1orJ10,30, 157.163 205 Trllolson Brran flreshmanl 42, 248 TrmeCaUSuIe11O 111 Tobras Trnatsophomorel 11 233 Todd Ben1semorl205 Togii Bruce tsophomorej 10 47 134 Tomek Bryanttreshman1248 Tomek Eclwarot1unrorJ22O Tomlrnson Donna1lreshmanJ248 Tomlrnson Scott tsenror1205 Toney Pamela flreshmanl 142. 248 Tonroy Lrsa tsophomorej 134, 178 Tooke Earl t1reshrnanp62, 142 Touchstone,Marron1senlor14,157. 205 Track Team lboysl 10 Traharn Collette tsophomoreh 74 75. 234 Trammell Chrls1sen1or1205 Transportatron 108 109 Tresrze. Bull tsenrorj 143, 205 Treso, Mark tlreshmarn 43. 248 Trrvra 208 209 Trott Jacquelln tjunrorj 134. 220. 275 Troosoale Rlchard tsenrorj 134, 205 Trowbrrdge DelJb1e1sophomorej157 161. 239 Trowbrrdge. ErlCfSE1'11or1154.205 Trurtt Mrke1semorj153,165, 170.206 Trurtt, Tanya lsophomorel 234 Trurlllo PatrlclaQunrorl220 Trull Clndy1sophornoreJ131 151 234 Trull Tlm12.13 Tucker Eddrelsemorj206 Tucker Gary1senlor193 163 165. 206 Turnebe Ellzabetl11sophornore159, 234 Torner, Charles 39 Turner Connretlreshmanl142 248 Turner James Qunrorl220 Turner Kyle 16 Twrrp Week 8,9 Twlss L1satsophomore1138,234 Tye Vrrgrnra tsophomorej 163, 234 Tyler Terry lsophomorej Umsted Steve1lreshrr1anJ248 Underwood Dan1lreshmanl43 248 Underwood Lergh1soonomorel11 55 120 134 234 Underwood Scott tlumorj 220 Usher,Cralg4senrorl132, 133,134 174 206 Ussery Robbre1treshmanl248 Varllancourt.Jeanntnetyunrorl134. 220 275 Valenttnes Day 82 83 Valle Jan1e1senlorj206 Valle l.et1ytsemor1206 Vancll, Beverly tlreshmanl 142 248 Van Meter. Penny tsoohomorel 234 Van Vollenburg Jrrn1sen1orJ206 Van Voltenburg, Vanessa tlreshmanj 248 Varsrty Baseball 13 14 Varslty Boys Basketball 65 - 69 Varsrty Grrls Basketball 74 F 75 Varslty Cheerleaderst 136 137 Varsrly Football 30 Vassar Chrls 11unrorl125. 132.220 Verbte. B1ll11aculty1257 Vercher DeDble11ur11or1107,134,164 220 275 Vernon,CarolQunrorJ 164,220 Vrana. Darrell tyuntorj 142 220 Vrck Sandra lsenrorl 206 270 Vrckery Grnger11unror1220 Vtdaurrl Abel 1sophomoreJ243 Vlg1l,Elarne Uunlorl 220 Vrgll Sarltsophornorej 140,243 277 Vlllage Peoole 103 Vocatronal Jobs 92 f 95 VOE 4 Volleyball 54 Volt Danny qunlorl 220 Volg, MrchaelQun1or138 127 220 Von Busktrk Susan ttreshrnanj 245 Vrba Daryle tsophomorej 70, 71,234 Vrba Dlane1sophomorel140,234 Vrba Gary tsemorl 30, 206 Wade Krrby fsenror1206 Wade LaverIe1lacultyJ257 258 Wade Penny Qunlorl 166 220 Wade Vlckl tsenrorl207 Wade VlnceCSopl'1orr1orel184,234 Wagoner, Brenda tlreshrnan1248 Wagoner Lynda tsophomovel 234 Wagner Tonr fsophomore1234 Wakelreld Debbre1junlorl220 Waldon Annette fsenrorj 158 207 Walden Jetl1sophomore110, 11,47 234 Walker Adr1anUreshmanj248 Walker Car1ssal1reshmanj114, 115, 131, 1 Walker, Walker Walker. Walker ,248 Walker Wallace Wallace Wallace Wallace 39 248 Erlc 10 11, 19 James tsenrorj 207 John tsenror1207, 132 164 KyIe11resl'1man142,43, 143. Ray11reshrnan111 76,234 Carol tlreshmanl 248 Davld11aCultyl257 Deborah lsophomorej 234 Kerry Qlunlorl 75 220 Wallace. Mlke tlunrorl 134 220 Wallase Waller! Debbretsophomore1220 C1ndl1Senl0rl165,2O7 Wallgreen Flobbretsenrory 172, 207 Walls H erkte 37 Walters, Dlana11resl1rT1ar1J46.47. 134 243 245 Walters Gary tsophomorej 234 Walter Joe 38. 70,101,234 Walters Walters Walters Walters Walters ,Leann 1sentor1207 Momca 101 Mr Joe 101 Mrs Bonnle101 Paul101 Walters. Terry 101 Walters T1rn101 Ward Donna Qumorj 134. 275 Ward Melrnda Qunrorj 220 Ward. T ammy tlreshmanj 248 Watklns Steve 1yun1or1120.152,220 Watkrns Stephen 1senror165, 1 18 132 133.141 207, 287 Watry Bruce tsenlory 167, 207 Watry Ann Ureshmanj 134, 248 Watson. Frank 1senlorj207 Watson, James Uunrorj 220 Watson, Shelly tsophornorej 234 Way, DeeAnn Qunror1220 Wayma Weaver 234 n RrckyCsenrorJ207 VICKIfSODhO1TlUT9D83,157l Ween KellylsophomoreJ234 Webb MarcraQunror1220 Webb Randyt5unrorl10, 11 Webb, Fteggre tlreshmanj 43 143. 248 Webo Flodney1sophornoreJ10,30 31 32 36 37 39.40, 70.71,234 Webb Wrlllam tsophomorej WSDSIE r Shrrleyl1aculty1176, 177 257 317 WEEKS. Shelley tlreshmanl 143. 248 Weems Vrckletsophomorej 140.234 Werst Jerry 1junlorJ221 Weger. Sarrah tlacultyj 154, 257 Welch Debb1e1sophomore114O, 157 235 Welch. Welch. Welch Welch Welpe Welsh Howard 1sophomore1235 Jerry tsophomorel 235 Jul1e1sophomoreJ235 l.eAnne1sophomoreJ157 235 Greg tsoohomorej 134, 235 Eddletsophomore1134.235 Welsh Mathew11reshman1248 Werner. Jean tsenrorj 7, 134, 207,274 West Betseytstall1257 West Billy 52 53 West Debble lsenlorl 207 Westbrook Lrnda QumorJ221 Westbrook, Randy ttreshman1248 Westbrook Vrckl tsemorj 134, 207 Wester, Debbre ttacultyj 107 157,257 Wester. John tsopnornorej 235 Wetzel Patrtcla1lacultyJ257 Whaley, Greg 1senlor1 16, 17. 48, 99 14B.176.207 Whatley Debratsemorj 164,207 Whllaker Steven Uunrorj 44, 221 Whrte DebbreQunlorJ83. 100, 140, 221 Whrte, Mrke Csophomorel 229. 248 Whrte Rtchard lsenrorj163 165 207 Whrte Sue tsenlorj 207 Whrte Teresa ttreshmanl 143, 248 Whrte W1llramtlreshmanJ42. 248 Whlted. Ftegrna1sophomoreJ235 Whltford CraigfSenlorl207 Whitmore Sara tsophornore7235 Whitson, Lisa guniory 152 221 Wglgg Kim flunl0rj134 152 159. 221, Whittaker. Jan tlacultyy 257 Wlckersham, Kelly tfreshmanj 43 249 Wilcox Roxle trunlorl 221 Wilcox, Terry guniort 165, 221 Wllerrron Hollytsophornorej235 Wilhelms Steve f1uriior122f Wilkins. Steve llunlorj 65, 71. 221 Wlllamrnee Kevintlresr1rnanJ249 Wlllbern.ClairetseniorJ24.25 120 142151 162,207 294 Williams Andy 103 VVl1llal'11S Williams Williams Wlllla1'T'lS Williams Williams Williams Williams WllIlarT1S Belinda qsenlorj 207 Mark llacultyj 257 Nikki Quniorj 145 221 Pat fsenlorj 164, 207 Scott ffreshmant 249 Shania lfreshmanl 249 Stanley tsoprromorel 235 ,Tammietfreshmarr1143 249 ,Terry tsophornorej 235 WilI1arnson.Kelth gun1or1221 Williamson. Keilyt1reshrnanJ249 Wllllarnson. Stacy tsophomore1 140 235 Wllllngham Laura tlunrorl 221 Willis, Jeanette 0unlor1210,221 Willis JeffQunior1221 Wilson BarbaraUacultyl257 Wilson Brandon tluniorl 134, 221 Wllson BrenttfreshmanJ42, 249 Wilson Pennytsophornore1235 Wilson F1lckytsophornoreJ167.235 Womack 'lracelsenlor1207 Wood Krlstl gunlorl 221 Wooda Wooda Woodllff Greg 10.11 Wright T J 100 ll Pamela t1resl'irnan7249 ro, Sharon Qlreshrnanj 249 Wilson Sandytsenlorl25 57 118, Woods BeckltfreshrnanJ249 131 132 134 162 201 274,294 WWE B,emQUn,O,,22, Wilson Stan UunrorJ181 Woods Shenoumonzm W"S0"l5Uel'aCU"Y'25B 259 Woolly Sally sem t1acuIly1161 257 Wuson TSHYUUNOVJQZ1 Woolwlne Kelly fsophomore153, 235 Wilson. Todd tfreshmanl 249 Wllson WanaCfreshmanj249 Windham Karen flunlorl 132, 151. 221 Windsor Lynda tlunlorl221 Wlngler Curtls tlreshmanl 249 Wingler Eddielsenlcrj207 Winter Johnnatsenior123 25 126 127151 207 240 Winters Sean ftreshrnan1249 Wiseman, Lisa tsophornorej 113 140 235 215 Wisener Randy llacultyl 16, 48, 257 Wlthrow Karen tlunrorj 180 Wilhrow Marshatlreshmanl 249 Wrttmeyer Robertgunlor1221 Wrrlsted Steve flreshmanj Wolford Janlcetsophomorej 11 235 Wohlgemuth Janls1lacu1tyl257 Wolfe Janie gun1orJ9 164. 221 Wolfe Vickie gunlorj 134 221 Womack, Alexia tseniort 201 Womack StevetlunlorJ134, 153,221 Colophon Wordtee Karen ttreshmanl 249 Yaeger Drucllla lsen or120r Wright. Angle 100 Yawberry Leasatlreshman124Q Wright, Carla 100 Yellon Karen llunlorj 134 221 275 Wr1ghl,Chrls gunlorl Yokochl Curtlstyunlor1221 Wrlgrlt,Chrls1ine1O0 Yoo Sang ttresnmanj 142 249 Wright,Dar1allurlior1221 Young Brenda tsophomorel 235 Wright,Davldffleshn1ar1l249 Young Herbert 37 Wright, DavldM t1resrrrnanl249 Young Kennyt1unior13B 41 44 221 Wright Gary llunlor1167 221 Young Flay1sopriomoreJ10 38 235 Wright Jarnes100 Ynungbtood, Jackletsopho o el235 Wright John tsenlorJ207 Yount Linda guniorj221 Wright. Karen Qunior1221 Wrlgnt. Kathy Uuntor1221 Wrrgrll Lee Annlsenlorl158 Wright Maranna UurriorJ134, 151 156 2 1 Wright Mr 100 W"Qht Mrs 100 Zeuner Ftenatellrestlrna 1249 Wright ScottA tsenlor1115,119,133 Zmmeyman Ten, 155,-lloyy 140 145 137 140 141 207,316 152 Q35 294 Wright Swtttse-ni0r1155 162 zukosky J0hr1tfrQSl1rT1al'1j249 WUQN Sr"'l9Yf50D"l0m0Ve1235 Zurlo, Dawna lsenrorl 207 Wright SusietsenlorJ207 Wrlght Vlncellreshman1249 Wyrlck Vicki llunlorl 221 Marauder 1 979 was produced by the yearbook staff of North Garland High School, Taylor Publishing Company did the printing ol copies. Paper stock is 80 pound Sax Enamel. The cover is Durolith White screened 10014 Midnight Blue 1:17 and Buckskin Tan 1145 with printed four-color photos. Body type is 12 point Helvetica in the opening, division and closing sections. Other sections are set in 10 point. Captions are set in 8 and 10 point Helvetica. Headlines in features are hand set in 36 point Souvenir Medium Italic, Uptight Neon, Avante Garde Gothic Medium, Horatio Bold, Acapulco Light, Dynamo, and Harrington. All are Letraset and Letragraphica products. Headlines in opening, division and closing sections are in 30, 40 and 62 point Revue. ln Celebrities section, headlines are in 36 and 24 point Le Bobur Noir. Headlines in the dedication section are in Tiffany Medium. Graphic effects used include rule lines, duotones, posterizations, steel engravings and circle line screens, Basic ink forthe book is black used 30, 50 and 10014. Additional colors used are Marine Blue 112, Midnight Blue 317, Dark Green 220, Emerald Green it 22, Cherry Red xr 31, Yellow Ochre 149, Burnt Orange 2146, Buckskin Tan 445, Process Yellow 252, Fawn 1148, Mustard ir 78, Brilliant Purple 1465 and Silver 11 81 all done in 30, 50, 70 and 100'Mi. Senior and faculty photographs were taken by Photographic Arts of Fort Worth and underclassmen photographs were taken by Hennington Studio of Wolfe City. The Marauderis a member ol the Texas High School Press Association and Columbia Scholastic Press Association. The 1978 Marauder received a Medalist award from CSPA and an All Texas rating from THSPA, Special thanks are extended to Bob Malish from the University of Oklahoma in Norman, Oklahoma and Mr. Robert Staggs for taking all ol the Celebrity Ball pictures. Also to Mr. Staggs for taking some of the Dallas community photos, Homecoming, Marauder Halloween party and four- color photos. Thanks are also given to Mrs. Judy Staggs for the Marauder staff breakfast, Halloween party and "fetching" photographic materials Mr. Charles Gafford for assisting in design, typography and for the art on the autograph pages, A special thanks to Taylor representative Acie Mitchell for his advice and cooperation. w. efw,gL?,,3M2 W f-. Q M3557 -'ill rp. v 'rn -M 'NN 8 wg-'L-5 dw Q it ILS 5 jf, Gymnast Scott Wright practices his maneuvers on the rings. Scott was also sheriff ot Sam's Posse. Contestants for the costume contest on Western Day strive to impress the iudges. Faculty members Mrs. Shirley Webster, Coaches Charles Cantrell and Steve Kelly examine male tindists in order to pick a winner. Mullah are often seen waiting on the front steps and sidewalks after school for a ride home. The always improving campus covered 37 acres of land. At the football banquet. Coach Max Boydston congratulates defensive tackle Many Peterson for his Most Dedicated Player award. Students were forced to pay closer attention to class lectures with the increase of the passing grade to 70. Alan Kuerbitz listens attentively to the lesson. Buns C0 .L Nl . OID .?,-M,,..W fwfr' 1 . ., ,rf- X Ps. ... 3 ll .x. 'fu 1,4.. .. UN., if 2 5 1 Nw ' 25 . ' 'vi " Cl Q A an an ,Q A F A A .45 "VZ ., V15 ,Q 1 , 4, . :V ,. my , I 4 , A A , A R ,- A 1 A ' A in -as 'A an au-. as cn' an ,A no 2?- uf, , ZF ' 1 At Winter Workshop, Student Council members Cathy Cates and Rodney Paris take a lunch break from the seminar held at Highland Lake's Baptist Encampment. -.,,...A- .,....., ,,...,.-- , .f,.. N, A it 1, . at 3 "fit Fridays during football season are always filled with excitement. Mam'selIes Marla Baxter and Elizabeth Almany com- pete with neighboring rooms to see who has the most spirit. - , 1 Bag t 3 'ut , 1 VTR- ' 1 Grill -1-...,. JRAR XY XCYC aug 1979 Marauder Staff Q ..,,.....,.....,.....,........ Claire Willbern Qeditorj, Tricia Haines, Lisa LaRue, Connie McDaniel, Lorree Skinner, Karen Spotts, Cindy Trull, Karen Windham INDEX .,,..... Sherri Carpenter, Photographers , . . , ..,,.,.... Chuck DeBoer, Leslie Mosier, Steve Pratt, Don Raines . . . .,.... Rosanne Aulbaugh, Sharron Cmajdalka. Vera Lyons, Lisa McGahen, Susan Odum, Vanessa Rhodes, Rhonda Tillman Advertising Staff A .., .., ......... Mesowmynandm Editorial Adviser Business Adviser , . . . .,...,..........,....,.. Ms. Linda Taylor Contributors ......, ..... R oger Cook, Gretchen Goetz, Scott Tomlinson Co-Editors-in'Chief .,., ..............,,..,....... L aura Gafford Melodie Shamburg I cn m, Q. 'U :' 0 ,. O no - m 'o :r cu - O :r :, Q in U! ,-. m co in U1 la ara uder s ,OD NM CD HAPPENINGS . , . . . . . .Marvin Banks, Don Burgins, Raeul Cox, Scott Gwinn, Randy Morrison, Kyle Routh Cassistantj Spons .... Activities ..,.. ,..., ,.., ,.,... L a u ra Tatum Qeditorj, Cindy Lacy. Annette Nettles Features ,................,..,,,....,......... Laura Hudson Qeditorj, Amberlyn Aulrey, Marvin Banks, Lisa Dunlop, Debbie Marlow Celebrities . . .....,,...........,.,. Laura Gaftord, Melodie Shamburg LEARNlNG Associations .,.. ,.,,.,..,..,,....,.., K aren Windham feditorj, Georgia Hardin, Lorree Skinner, Karen Spotts, Johnna Winter, Maranna Wright Academics ..,. ,...... T ricia Haines Ceditory, Lisa Dunlop, Karen Spotts PEOPLE Classes and Faculty , , . .........,,. Lisa LaRue feditorj, Connie McDaniel, Cindy Trull M, , PAIR ' nf M, lx nEW"'.t Q VN1 ' BGS duh? 119 I.-, ,, i , 1 fi' ,556 Student Council President Rodney Paris greets Courtney Cure with a siik rose as sne and escort Randy Morrison descend from the stairway. decked with flowers, after being announced at the prom. j?.i.., Opening IU r Y-,Af ., ff" .1 'md' -. if My www' mm f wx iwl 1 mm' 'MU HH X WlNK'll1f1.w I ' w NWUH ff ffffmf WM fflfffxfff' N1 J 1. N I VH f 4 1 f Best dressed Western Day finalists were Laura Gatlord, Missy Soto, Kim Whitt, Mic- key Morgan, Garon Binion, and J. W Perry. Each one doing their own thing to the song, "Johnny B. Good," Lisa Ragon, Teina Daggs, Tonya Daily, Sherry Brown, and Gay Shields enjoy the second period assembly, That down home kind of flavor Hootin' and hollerin', rootin' and ramblin' stampeded the hails on the annual Student Council sponsored Western Day. On this traditional day, held on February 13, buckaroos came dressed in outfits ranging from lO-gallon hats to shiny silver spurs. The best dressed John Wayne and Calamity Jane were chosen by the students to represent their room in a contest against other western dressed classmates. Authenticity and originality were characteristics of the chosen contestants. Six were named the Best dressed from the 90 students that participated in the final judging. The winners selected their prizes from popular country and western albums. Some students had their own "back- to-back draws", but fortunately their guns were not loaded, "The day was fun since there were many people who participated and dressed up, " stated Michelle Ransom. "Texas Dust" rounded-up the students who were willing to pay the 75 cents admission fee. The gym became a corral as the 1 ,200 students crowded in. The assembly supplied students with a wide variety of western favorites as well as giving them an excuse to miss second period class. The group sang songs ranging from "Your Cheatin' Heart", to "Johnny B. Goode". Sophomore Rhonda McDowell remarked, "I felt that the students participation in the Western Day assembly was helpful to the band and made them feel welcome." UJ91S9M Aerj CTI Precise accurate movements contribute to Paige Pollard's performance on the balance beam. Happiness shines on the faces of Cindy Greer, Paige Pollard and Linda Philips as they display a gift of congratulations. Y.. nastics ov GYYTT 12 GIRLS GYMNASTICS TEAM - FRONT ROW: Tammi Martin, Cindy Greer, Sheri Lewis, Debra Bowlby, Paige Pollard, Joni Crawford. SECOND ROW: Kori Collins, Renee Hale, Sheryl Fitzpatrick, Nancy Laberbare, Adrian Walker. BACK ROW: Linda Philips Cream captainj, Carla Christy fman- agerj, Lisa Twiss, Teri Reed, Coach Mark Williams, Alicia Stoneman, Judy Thompson, Brenda Eagle qmanagerj, Stacy Shires Cstudent trainerj not pic- tured, GIRLS GYMNASTICS State Champions ' 10-AAAA Lake Highland and Lakeview first Richardson Invitational first Boswell first L. D. Bell first Richland first Regionals second State first Q K U 4' ---QC Q fi Gold from Austin for second time It was a long, hard road to Austin but the results, state championship for the second consecutive year, made the numerous practices worth it. Competing against ten teams in the Richardson Invitational Meet at J. J. Pearce February 22 and 23, the girls gymnastic team won overall titles and received scores totaling 200 points over Richardson's 184. Cindy Greer's tie for first place in floor exercises and seconds in vaulting and uneven bars aided her in achieving second all-around. Linda Philips' win on the uneven bars led her to the third all-around title. Other contributing members included Paige Pollard with first in vaulting and Tammi Martin earning second place on the balance beam. Meeting at Richardson High on February 27 against the Richardson Eagles and L. D. Bell's Blue Raiders, the Raiders again ended up winning overall scores - 99 to l.. D. Bell's 95 and Richardson's 92. Greer earned the title of second all-around with a win in floor exercises, second in vaulting and third on uneven bars. Returning home to host Boswell High, the Raiders outtlipped their visitors 99.75 to 95.10. Greer, with firsts in floor exercises and balance beam, joined Martin, who gained second on the uneven bars, balance beam and floor exercises, to steal first and second all- around, respectively. Pollard finished with wins in vaulting and uneven bars with thirds on balance beam and floor exercises. Without Greer and Philips, who were involved in USGF competition, the girls' main goal at Regionals was to qualify for state competition. Not only did they qualify but they also finished with second place all-around. Pollard and Martin led the girls on to victory with Pollard placing first in vaulting and second on the uneven bars while Martin earned a second on the balance beam. Pollard finished second all-around with scores totaling 70.10. The trail ended April 19, 20 and 21 as the girls competed for and conquered the All State Title. Although the girls were in full force, Greer and Philips were not eligible to place in individual competition and only performed to aid in team scoring. Pollard's first in vaulting and Martin's win on balance beam brought the state title home. Smooth movement aides Linda Philips in her first place win on the uneven bars in the Richardson Invitational Meet. Grace and agility are required lor a successlul per- formance on the balance beam. Cindy Greer con- centrates to produce her best effort. if is ff QW 'D i oilseuuiftg xl S F1831 CS 00 Gym ftfg' z ' z' Challenge for medal, state honors 2 'fli7'la5?5i -A' 1 5 .g . ' g . . , srl. :ggliigggsr V3 :W f, Q, ff i f 9 I ' 1 Q J 'jg 1 U sg :ggi A ,151 .cs , f w 152159 - ' f tl 15' 41522 19 A 2 , 3:3 Ms: 2 1 it . fi It 5 "Q 33: J .5 11, A ft! ff' 4 sf . 'ff ,.. .Q K. ' - 3 . of Y W1 ri. 3 q. Q . A rf 3 E Strength and endurance plays a major part in a gym- nast's ability on the steel rings. Curtis Yokochi's face is clouded by immense concentration as he completes his performance. Determination led the boys gymnastic team on to state. Following last year's disappointing third place, the boys vowed to go all the way - and they did. Meeting eight teams in competition at the Richardson Invitational, the boys unit placed first with 303 points compared to Boswell's 244. In individual standings, Scott Wright and Robbie Mahurin finished behind Berkner's Mike Sims. Wright contributed a first in rings, seconds in floor exercises, vaulting and parallel bars with thirds on the pommell horse and horizontal bars. Mahurin dominated the floor exercise and horizontal bar events along with second on the pommell horse and thirds in vaulting and rings. Mike Schmitt added a third on the parallel bars. Returning home to meet Boswell, Mahurin established a new school record in all-around individual point totals with a score of 50.25. Schmitt placed second with a score on 46.90, Mahurin achieved firsts in floor exercises, pommell horse, parallel bars, and high bar, second on the rings and a tie for second with Schmitt in vaulting. Along with his tie in vaulting, Schmitt stole first in rings and seconds in the remaining events, with Wright taking first in vaulting. Regionals held no problems with NG vaulting past Richland, their top competitor with total scores of 310.05 to Richland's 298.0 Sims ot Berkner again bypassed the Raiders to steal first all- around with Mahurin and Schmitt placing second and third. Mahurin gained a first on high bar along with seconds in vaulting, parallel bars and floor exercises and thirds on rings and side horse vaulting, setting a new school record of 9.4 on high bar. Schmitt won vaulting, placed second on rings and also set new school records in vaulting with a score of 9.25 and on rings, 9.0. Aggravating an early knee injury, Wright participated and placed in three events. Reaching Austin, Mahurin led in floor exercises, received seconds on parallel and horizontal bars, third in long horse vaulting and second all-around titles. Schmitt received the third all-around title with seconds on rings and long horse vaulting. Wright finished with third on the rings. When the scores were totaled -it was undeniable, the Raiders had vaulted to the top to become THE State Champs. Disabled by a knee injury, Scott Wright leans on his crutches as he participates in the joint celebration their state wins. -Q .L .WAWQL4-NM X ,.4.' Ar 2. riff' held in the gymnasts' honor. ' After a successful year, team members enjoy the relaxed atmostphere ol a pany held to celebrate BOYS GYMNASTICS TEAM - FRONT ROW: Carla Christy Cmanagerj, Robbie Mahurin, Mike Schmitt, Jay Desisto, Lowell Brooks, Steve Johnson. Brenda Eagle qmanagerj. BACK ROW: Larry Cline, Tom Cook, Coach Mark Williams, Curtis Yokochr, Scott Wright Cteam captainj. Stacy Shires tstudent trainerj not pictured, BOYS GYMNASTICS State Champlons 10-AAAA Lake Highland and Lakeview first Richardson Invitational first Boswell first L. D. Bell second Richland first YM Regionals first ,Magi mfg State first 94 J' 3 3 Against Boswell, Robbine Mahurin easily swings into first as he completes his exhibition on the paral- 'r Iel bars. as www 1 , ,.,..,A,,,, soglseuuiffg LO Soccer -.L CD --w J: ,Q BOYSVARSTY SOCCER 8 wins, 5 losses, 1 tie 10-AAAA OPP Irving 3 W. T. White 7 North Dallas 2 Pierce 1 Jesuit O Bryan Adams 1 Lakeview 2 North Mesquite 5 South Garland 4 Wilmer-Hutchins 1 Mesquite 3 Corsicana 1 Duncanville 4 Garland 2 Experience gained, To open the girls varsity soccer season, conditions were not ideal as the team battled against Lakeview in the mud of Williams Stadium. Even though the girls booted 35 shoots to the opponents two, they were left with a scoreless tie. In a match against top ranked North Mesquite, goalie Stephanie Funk was able to block 19 shots while at the opposite end of the field Debbie Deis turned a hattrick with her three goals. However, this play was not able to overcome the Stallions in the team's first loss 6-5. Recovering their composure on home ground, the girls faced a weary South Garland team. Throughout the match they kept the Colonels under control as they left their opponents scoreless 4-O. Traveling away to Wilmer-Hutchins, destructive is the simplest way to describe the girls offensive attack. The scene resembled The Little Bighorn with Karen l-lorn starring as Sitting Bull with her 4 goals. The baffled Infantry Eagles managed to score only once, against the second team. The girls defense allowed only 2 shots at the goal in the 8-1 victory. Next they shot down the Mesquite Skeeters as only an ace could have done. The defense was equally strong allowing 5 shots at the goal. The offensive scoring was highlighted by Karen Horn's drive down field in which her shot was stopped when Cindy Barrientos deflected the ball in fora score with a head shot for the fourth point in the 8-2 victory. Continuing their rampage the girls met the Garland Owls on the windy battlefield of Williams Stadium. The girls took early In the Irving game, Joe Froelich scores the final goal in the match. The point broke the 3-3 tie and gave the varsity a victory in its first game. control as they invaded the Owls goal 6 times in the first half. Collecting hattricks were Karen Horn and Cindy Barrientos, while Kerry Wallace added two as the team ran over the Owls 9-0. This match ended the girls season in a tie for second place for district. However, the team received a chance to makeup a rained out game and clinche the second place rating, and so the match was set against Duncanville, April 19. On that overcast Thursday afternoon the team came out slow in the first half seeming content to watch the Panthers play their kind of game as the Raiders coasted along not seeming to worry about their 6-3 deficit at the end of the first half. Returning to the game the girls repeated the kind showing they had produced all year. Using these power plays they forcefully popped in 3 goals one each from Horn, Deis, and Michelle Burnsworth. Not to be denied their victory, the girls continued this stampede over the now clawless Panthers as Collette Traham smashed in the go- ahead goal. Late in the game the team's play broke through the faltering opponents with two more goals by Horn. The intense game gave the team the victory C9-65. This final battle ended the team's warring season with a 5-1-1 record. This record earned them the title of second place in district. Beginning what promised to be the Boys Varsity Soccer team's best season the team worked feverishly. Their first opponent was Irving, who was rated as one of the best teams in the DFW area. Entering this first game they fell behind 3- 0 at the half. Never to be counted out Eric Holtry started a rally in which Kevin Oliver kicked in two goals that gave the team a 3 up tie. Nearing the end of the game the tension built in the volley of kicks when finally Joe Froelich drove in the winning point as Irving fell 4-3. W. T. White, considered by some to be the best team in North Texas, were next BOYS VARSITY SOCCER TEAM - FRONT ROW: Ovra Boussarath Cmanagerj, David Ramsey, Ronald I-lrncir, Eric I-loltry, Todd Brunskill, Lance Church- man, Joe Froehlich, Jeff Tanner. BACK ROW: Coach Charles LeMaster, John Endres, David Ford, Bruce Runnels Ccaptj, Kevin Oliver, Greg Gondron, Larry Pavlik, Randall Rash, Robin Fraily ftrainerl. district titles lost in line. Rain hampered both teams performances as the Raiders only made one goal by Bruce Runnels in the 7-1 loss. Then in what seemed simply an off day the boys fell to North Dallas. The defense played well enough to keep North Dallas out except for two costly scoring drives. While at the other end of the field the offense was unable to generate any scoring in the disappointing 2-O loss. Beginning to worry about the team's performance the boys reassured themselves by erasing their losing streak as they pounced on J. J. Pierce 7-1. The entire team played exceptionally well. The scoring came from Holtry, Runnels, and David Ramsey with two goals each and Oliver with one. Continuing their upward spiral they played the defending state champs, the Jesuit Rangers. The conditions were less than ideal in the subfreezing battle as the team collected its third win 1-O. Then the team caught Bryan Adams in a deadlocked tie. Through the course of the game two starting members of the team suffered injuries. Eric Holry suffered pulled leg muscles and a concussion in this extremely physical game. After this game, the team laid off for a week until their district opener against Lakeview. ln this they kept their cool with a two up tie until Ramsey booted in the winning goal with 8 minutes on the clock to down the Patriots and to start district play with a win. Then the team played North Mesquite, one of their main competitors in the district race. Throughout the game the team sealed its fate against the diligent Stallions with too many costly errors. The team fell before a large home crowd 5-2. Against South Garland the boys entered the first half playing excellent. They kept the Colonels under control until the second half when again mistakes allowed the Colonels to slip quickly through to an unguarded goal. GIRLS VARSITY SOCCER 5 wins, 1 loss, 1 tie 10-AAAA NG OPP O Lakeview 0 5 North Mesquite 6 4 South Garland O 8 Wilmer-Hutchins 1 8 Mesquite 2 9 Garland O 9 Duncanville 6 GIRLS VARSITY SOCCER - FRONT ROW: Debbie Deus, Allegra Burnsworth, Michelle Burnsworth. SECOND ROW: Coach Rosemary Madziar, Colette Traham, Norma Barrientos, Dana Brown, Cindy Barrientos, Joan Froehlich, Theresa Cernosek. BACK ROW: Royce Black fmanagerj, Renea Davis, Sissy Ferguson, Karen Horn,AStephanie Funk, Penny Alcorn, Kerry Wallace, Gay Lynn Black, Rhonda Brown ftrainerj, Donna Harper tmanagerj, Despite outstanding performances by V 1 k 5 ....d..., - 1' ' 1 c!' ' ' 1 'S 1' Churchman and Pavlik the contest was - 'ost 43' . . , ,AQ . Again breaking a two game losing 'rl. :L l . we-:tw---M streak, the team ran over a totally unexperienced Wilmer-Hutchins Eagles. fe , 'I fr. . . W , ,s,....s..-.. . X W, 1 After stealing the ball from a Lakeview opponent, 5 l ' 4 I ,J -.. xt .. . varsity's David Ramsey dribbles down field, trailed by Lance Churchman, Ronny Hrncir, and Manuel f omz as goalie road Brunskni looks on. A ,,-......M., - t aa, . ooog -L JO Soccer .L IU Experience gained, dis The boys quickly struck with several goals and left the Eagles scoreless, except a hapless score against the second team. This confidence building game evened the teams record at 2-2. Entering the Mesquite game the team understood that for them to have a shot at the district title two things must happen. First they had to finish the season without another loss, and second, district leading North Mesquite and Duncanville would have to lose to least two games. Trying to keep their end of this prospect the Raiders played their best conservative ball until at the end of regulation play they were in a three all tie with Mesquite. The team controlled the subsequent overtime period giving them a 4-3 victory. Goalie Todd Brunskill was responsibile for many a blocked shot At Williams Stadium against South Garland jun- ior varsity's Dino Scott Helm passes the ball down- field from his right fullback position. GIRLS JUNIOR VARSITY SOCCER TEAM - FRONT ROW: Tammy lrvvin, Hailey Helm, Carla Har- rell, Lori Allen, Jerrelyn Terrell, Kathy Cernosek, Janet Froehlich. BACK ROW: Royce Black Cman- agerj, Cheryl Parker, Nanette Burrows, Coach Rosemary Madziar, Wendy Pippen, Carla Endres, Rhonda Brown ftrainerj, Donna Harper Ctrainerj. GIRLS JUNIOR VARSITY SOCCER 1 win, 2 losses 10-AAAA NG OPP 2 North Mesquite 4 5 Duncanville O 2 Mesquite 1 ' , in -"' A--1. fi z as pw wif' -., QV,-1 t .mfs while other great plays were executed by Greg Gondron, Kevin Oliver, and captains Manual Ortiz and Bruce Runnels. Still continuing their march, the team devastated the Corsicana Tigers. While the Tigers were calling may-day the Raiders were enioying a field-day, Team captains Runnels and Ortiz had 4 and 2 goals respectfully, while Holtry and John Endres accounted for hattricks. Randall Rash added the 2 final goals in the 14-1 slaughter that sparked rumors that even the team's managers saw playing time. Maneuvered into an extremely important game against the district leading Duncanville Panthers, the team prepared for a do or die contest. The dreary, cool night only increased the teams tension. The cloudy skies let hold of their steady showers making the mixing bowl field look like a 'Just add water' batter. Through the muddy strides of outstanding players Holtry, Oliver, and Ramsey, and fullbacks Lance Churchman, Ortiz and Rash who gallantly turned away any penetrating Panthers. When they broke through these defenses goalie Brunskill was able to thin the ball from the flying debris all but four times. These four Panther goals however could not be overcome by the Raiders in the sloppy, unfamiliar weather. The 4-1 loss ended their chances for the district title. With one remaining game against Garland, the senior team members had revenge of the loss to Duncanville in what was to be their last performance. The squad commanded the game knowing their district hopes were over. Dominating the scoring were seniors Endres and Ronny Hrncir with two goals each. The goals came from hard drives resulting from see-saw kicks in mid field. The final points were from Rash and Runnels with one each in the 6-2 victory. Their final season record in district play was 5-3. Quickly and full of lessons is how the girls junior varsity soccer season progressed. Due to either weather conditions or lack ofa scheduled school to have a iv the team participated in three games. In the tearn's first loss goalie Lora Allen played an extraordinary game with 25 saves. The 4-2 loss to North Mesquite did give the team valuable experience. Goals trict titles lost were scored by Kathy Cernosek and Wendy Pippen. Putting this experience to use the team faced the Duncanville Panthers in the windy, rainy hallows of Williams Stadium. The girls soon took control over their opponents as the rain continued to tall. Cernosek started the scoring and then Tammie Irwin and Nannette Burrows added a point each before the half expired. Returning to the second half the stormy winds had only intensified as did the team's attack. They allowed the Panthers a mere 3 attempts to score, while offensively Pippen scored two more goals before the remainder of the game was called due to the nature of the weather. The 5-O victory evened the girls record for what would be the last game in their short lived season with one game remaining. Through the first half the team was stern and determined defensively and diligent offensively, yet unable to score. They held the Mesquite Skeeters locked in a scoreless stalmate until the second half. Then Cernosek worked the ball into Pippen who scored, but were unable to hold on and fell 2-1. The boys junior varsity competed in 7 games in which they experienced moderate success. The season opener was against Lakeview in which boys controlled the Patriots as well as they controlled the ball. Harry Downing and Bennie Thomas lead the scoring with 4 and 3 goals respectfully in the 12-1 slaughter. The team's next win came two games later with another massacre against lMlmer-Hutchins. The team's well rounded play was exemplified as team members scored easily while Wilmer scurried about only able to score once, late in the game. Jeff Tanner, Downing, and Thomas each had two goals while Greg Kostelac, Robert McClary and Paul Gattenby scored once each in the 9-1 record evening victory, Then in a battle of wits as well as kicks, the team battled Rockwall to a 2-2 tie at the end of regulation play. In the overtime period the Raiders, more specifically Bennie Thomas, stung the yellowjackets for a goal earning them the victory 3-2. Cary Kelly commented about the season by saying, "We have excellent teamwork and an all out effort." Amidst a haze of confusion, Mike Kolch fjvj recovers his balance in an attempt to move the ball out of his own territory. BOYS JUNlOR VARSITY SOCCER 3 wins. 4 losses 10-AAAA NG OPP 12 Lakeview 1 2 North Mesquite 4 3 South Garland 5 Wilmer-Hutchins 1 Mesquite 4 Rockwall 2 Duncanville 3 BOYS JUNIOR VARSITY SOCCER - FRONT ROW Nick Buneteio. Shawn Theole. Ronnie Powell. Paul Gattenby. Dino Scott Helm. Glen l-lackathorn SEC- OND ROW: Owen Boussarath tmanagerl Robert McClary. Tony Bttros Andy Ramzel Tony Chi- mento, Harry Downrng. Anthony Belmares. Danny Bagly BACK ROW: Coach Charles Qbunkyj l.eMaster. Bennie Thomas, Greg McBee. Cary Kelly toaptainj, Darrel Vrana tcaptainj, Thomas Isabell Greg Kostilac. Kent Aren Mike Kolch, Robin Fraily ttrainerj, , if ,, 1 'ln M ,Q .An- ack tr Girls .L -Il In between heats, Lesley Molder and Penny Alcorn lind time to take a rest with fellow teammates. GIRLS TRACK TEAM - FRONT ROW: Allegra Burnworth, Michelle Burnworth, Diane Walters, Wendy Pippin, Karla Endres, Lori Freeman. SEC- OND ROW: Kelly Woolwine Qmanagerj, Tammie Irwin, Cheryl Parker, Kelly Williamson, Sissy Fergu- son, Renea Davis, Melissa Pippin, Kathy Cernosek, Tammy Harmon Cmanagerl. BACK ROW: Coach Rosemary Madziar, Nikki Williams, Lesley Molder, Karen Horn, Phyllis Brown, Suzanne Hallman, Penny Alcorn, Pam Skaggs, Shelly Holder, Lydia Callais Ctrainerj, Theresa Cernosek. li ' 'Wad ,ski W Individuals leg it out Donning the colors of Red and Black, the North Garland Girls Track Team placed second overall in the City Track Meet and sixth as a team in district competition. In the city meet, one individual put up an especially good showing in the triple jump. Senior Phyllis Brown set a new city record by leaping 34 feet 2 inches. Needless to say, Brown took first in that event, but she was not the only first place finisher on the day for the Raiders. Renea Davis took the lead to the tape in the 80 yard low hurdles and Wendy Pippin ran the 440 yard dash faster than any of her rivals, both picked up the first place ribbons. There were also quite a few second place finishes recorded by the girls at the meet. Stephanie Funk in the high jump, and discuss, Leigh Underwood in the triple jump, Diane Waltersin the mile run, Brown in the long jump, and the 880 yard relay team also picked up the second place finish. Also, the entire team took a second place in the team standings behind Garland, compiling 158 points. Later, in district competition, the girls did not fare quite as well. They could manage only 43 points and an overall finish of sixth place. The final results of the district meet came out like this: Mesquite in first place with 145 points, Garland second with 107, Wilmer- Hutchins next with 67, North Mesquite totaled 63 points, South Garland picked up fifth place with 46 points and the Raiders came in sixth with Lakeview pulling up the rear. The two top finishers for the day were again Phyllis Brown in the triple jump and Renea Davis in the 80 yard low hurdles, both received third place for their efforts. Suzanne Hallman managed to grab a fourth place ribbon in the 880 yard run, while Brown took the same in the .1 00 yard dash. In the rest of the events, the Raiders could do no better than fifth and sixth. Wendy Pippin picked up fifth place in both the triple jump and the 440 yard dash. Also, the Raiders came in fifth in the 880 yard relay and the mile relay. Sixth place went to Diane Walters and Sherry Duncan in the mile and the 220 respectfully. ' 85-Ai: 1 v, K . ,,. GIRLS SPRING TRACK Pinkston Vars. T8 pts JV 16 pts. Bishop Lynch C3rdJ 67 pts. Tri-Meet C150 86 pts. Keller f6thj 44 pts District C5thJ 43 pts. City Meet C2ndj 158 pts. Regionals 2 pts Round and round with a sling of the discus, Sissy Ferguson averages over 90 feet a throw. Suzanne Hallman clears another as she warms up forthe Keller Track Meet. Co-Captain Karen Horn plots strategy with Coach Madziar concerning the next race run at North Gar- land's track. we JS :joe ..L CTI 1-4- X O U3 rsity V3 Boys' .L OU The big surprise, second in district Airborn, Derrick Nichols displays his techniques in the long jump. Grace and s Ie is what Rodney Webb displays as ty he warms up before his next race. BOYS VARSITY TRACK 1 O-AAAA Regional qualifiers - Jimmy Jonte, Larry Smith, Butch Allen, Kyle Edwards, Rodney Webb. Bryan Adams Sunset W. T. White Raiders Relays Keller Adamson Invitational City Meet District Meet first second third second sixth third first second The big surprise for the varsity track team came when they took the second place district 10-AAAA title. When the Raiders finished second with iO5 points, no one was more surprised than Coach Bill Horn. "I had us picked for about fifth, I'm speechless." Speechless or not the Raiders qualified five athletes. Regional qualifiers Butch Allen Cpole vaultj and Jimmy Jonte thigh lumpy helped the Raiders to 34 points heading into the finals. Kyle Edwards, who Coach Horn said had shown steady improvement all year, finished second in the 880-yard run with the time of 1 15855, his best time of the year. Sprinter Steve Edwards proved his metal in the 100-yard dash, placing behind two Garland runners. Greg Flowers, Kyle Edwards, Jeff Attaway and Rodney Webb captured third in the mile relay with the time of 3:28.06 to advance past North Mesquite in the point standings. Even though the Raiders placed second behind Garland, the Raiders proved they had the potential and ability to take the first place title by winning over Garland one week before in the City meet. Explaining some of the factors that kept North Garland from beating Garland the second time according to Mike Carter, "I felt that depth was a factor in district. We were placing well most of the time but we only had one or maybe two people placing. Other schools had guys placing higher and in more ofthe events. Overall, we did a good job in the field events and in the distant races, but we lacked sprintersf' Commenting on his overall view of this year's track season, Coach Horn remarked, "Our team didn't run as one unit until the district meet where we placed second, much tothe surprise of many coaches in the district. The plan of confidence, building and developing a winning attitude throughout the season really came out at the district meet." Nom GARLAND Hloi-i SCHOOL "On your mark," were the words Larry Smith and Carl Elliot heard as they stood ready for the gun sound. record. Scott King, Roy Saulter. it 'efmlfffr - As the baton is handed out by Rodney Webb, Roger Nelson takes ofl in the mile relay. With one quick motion, Mike Carter pushes the 12 pound iron ball 147 leet and 1 inch for a new school VARSITY TRACK TEAM - FRONT ROW: Carl Elliot, Tommy Pullium, Steve Rust, Bruce Todd, Jeff Walden, Darrick Nichols, Danny Irwin, Rodney Webb. SECOND ROW: Jett Attaway, Greg Flowers, Donald James, Kyle Edwards, Larry Smith, Tony Alexander, Butch Allen, Harold Hill. THIRD ROW: Steve Edwards, Rodney Paris, Michael Davis, James Hashert, Donny Thomas, Roger Nelson, Bart Tillotson ftrainerb, Steve Runnels, Coach Bill Horn. BACK ROW: Mike Carter, Jimmy Jonte, Curt Pool, Darren Luna, David Damer, Tony Foote fmanagerj, QA ,sfiog 11 Aust noe .L Sl 'Z O ack, g Tr A puttand a jump away from first With either a fast dash around the track or a smashing swing of the golf club, North Garland's junior varsity track team and golf team proved to be quite successful. North Garland's junior varsity track team consisted of sophomores and juniors that ran in varsity meets as well. The Raider Relays, in which they placed second, and the Bryan Adams meet where the Raiders ran away with the first place honors were the only two junior varsity meets. The rest of the season the boys ran their usual categories in the varsity meets. Through rain, sleet or snow you could find the golf team hitting balls at a park or a nearby driving range. The clubbers competed in a two-day Vlmh a kick of his right leg lor the sure clearance of the bar, Greg Jonte shows excellent style. Boys jv .L CD Just nipping the bar, Tony Alexander gives a little extra push to clear the bar without fault. JUNIOR VARSITY TRACK - FRONT ROW: Fresh- man Coach Bill Haggard, Head Coach Bill Horn, Lawrence Minnis, Billy Clark, Paul Denman, Bobby Ewing, Brent Wilson, Coach Dial Moffatt. SECOND ROW: Jack Rumskas, Mike Shawn, David Casper, Don McKinney, Steve Jackson, Kyle Walker, Vic Routh, Vic Sartoris. THIRD ROW: Pat Boyd, Mike Millsap, Mark McCormack, Greg Foust, Doug Gib- son, Tracy Griffin, Chris Hargesheimer, Bob Green. BACK ROW: Scott Halencak, Brian Strtngfellow, Jay Hendley, Terry Jones, Larry Fraley, Robbie Tanner, Doug Elms, Brian Tillotson. district playoff in which the clubbers came from fifth place to a second place district triumph. At the end of the second day of district the Raiders tied with Mesquite for second place which called for a sudden death playoff for the second place spot. The sudden death playoff called for each team to play three holes. lt came down to the third hole for the deciding of the second place title, Kevin Thoele described it as it happened, "With clutchshots from Walter Kelting and Drew Mitchel on the first hole, we were allowed to continue. On the second hole it was Scott Castiloe making a clutch par along with my par. On the third hole, the deciding factor, John Mosier hit the par five in two and made the birdie. Walter Kelting, Scott Costiloe made par and my birdie rapped it up for us to take the second place district title." A from GARLAND HIGH-SCHOOL -on "E-TZ Qi "FORE", hollers Waller Kelling as he drives the ball high and far for good position. Mth a good stance and a good follow through. John Mosier is sure ol the ball dropping in lhe cup, GOLF TEAM - Scott Costiloe, Drew Mitchell, Rusty Matney, Walter Kelting, John Mosier, Marty Stooks- berry, Coach Randy Wisener, Jell Boyd. Kevin Thoele, Kyle Garner, Dan Butts. F1 uotio prod UQ 'E 8 20 i p-as .Q 1 Afternoon tea serves as the perfect lime for Lady Bracknell fSheila Sudderthj and Algernon Moncriefl CSteve Rhodesj to exchange gossip. Characierized as a playboy, Algernon Moncriefl fSteve Rhodesh pledges hrs love to Cecrly Cardew fKon COIIIVISH Mother of Gwendoline, Lady Bracknell fSheiIa Sudderihj, tries to convnnce her daughter CSandy Hrcksj that John Worthing IS no good z Ag 1 British dignity staged An air of stiff high society and drawing room manner were the atmosphere of the major project of the Thespian Society, "The Importance of Being Earnest". Behearsals began January 15 and continued through February 21 . For the first three days, actors read through the script to familiarize themselves with the play. To gain insight they also attended a presentation of "The Importance of Being Earnest" performed by students from Baylor University in Fort Worth. Finding appropriate props such as furniture and costumes, constructing the sets and learning to master lighting techniques were the responsibilities of the stagecraft classes. "We got furniture from a lot of different places like Vickon Village, Spaghetti Warehouse, my grandmother's house, and some was borrowed from South Garland. We rented our costumes from Texas Costumes," remembered assistant director Karen Spotts. After much hard work, the moment they had all waited for had come. The curtain opened and the performances began. Explaining how she felt about recreating roles Sheila Sudderth stated, "I enjoyed playing Lady Bracknell. It was a challenging role. The character was difficult to get into at first because of the age change, going from a 15-year-old sophomore into a 45-year- old woman of the Upper Crust." For Steve Bhodes, "The part of Algernon was difficult for me to play because he was a Dressed in formal attire Lady Bracknell CSheiIa Sudderthl represents the British upper class in the late 1800's playboy. l had to think like a playboy and for me, that's hard, I enjoyed it though. Algy was a fun character. We felt like the play was a big success." lt was a very difficult show for high school students, commented Ms. Judy Anthony, performance director. From the dignity and nobility of British high society, to the elegance and excitement of New York City, boredom was certainly not a word to describe the spring vacation of seven drama students who traveled to New York March 13-17. Along with their sponsor, Ms. Anthony they saw several shows, 5th Avenue, the Empire State Building and other famous scenes. Approximately S475 was spent for plane tickets, hotel fare and theatre tickets. Extra money had to be supplied by the students for meals and any additional expenses. On March 31 -April 1 the North Garland drama department hosted the UlL 1OAAAA one act play contest at Lakeview Centennial High School. The students were responsible for working the curtains, lights, helping the judges and making sure everything ran smoothly. The last project forthe Thespians was a series of one act plays presented by advanced acting students and reviewed by a critic judge. Certain classes were invited to view the plays May 21 -26. Appropriate lighting techniques are practiced by crew members Danny Erwin and Scott Smith S old buud OllOl'lD IC U -1. al game faculty basketb lOl, Sen TO IND , g A .K ,f,,5.,,.,f 1. if e - .- ef. J 1 it 5, We . s.. if 'i V ff ' on f5:f'7gg-izfussisf Belore their performance to "Macho Man", Mrs. Shirley Webster, Mrs. Peggy Frye and Mrs. Kay Kuner mingle with students preparing for the upcoming event. Baseball uniiorms are worn by Mrs. Sue Mont- gomery and Mrs. Deborah Bryant as the Black- board Bngade imitates the group "Village People." "One, two, three, four, live, six, seven, eight . . ." runs through the minds ol senior Lisa D'l-lappart and junior Gary Hughey as they help to provide half time entertainment. M rl fig if i. 29' , new r ,., F ' I .wie 1 sy., vs s , Sl i e H - ...n Q M 1 5' 'aww'-' 'DAX' pn-M' is . "'i""- .- . , ..,...V - l U l P q"'l-a Vile.. Hivnj Oli, Gm., V T tw ll . .. T ,,w,.,,..--"""'Arw NN, .1 Q as 'Q In hopes ot scoring more points, faculty member Charles Cantrell throws the ball to a fellow team- mate. l K. ,,,. 1-- llttllt .,,,,.-ff l-looplest: 79ers vs profs As the 2:30 announcement was made on March 7, students began rushing out of their classrooms and into the gym. They quickly found seats and prepared to watch fellow classmates and teachers battle it out on the court. It was finally time for the seniorffaculty basketball game. This annual basketball game not only gave students a chance to miss sixth period, but also gave students a chance to see their teachers in action. Both teachers and seniors exercised great effort and unlimited strategy throughout each quarter. The majority of the spectators seemed to enjoy this game. Junior Shelly Loveless remarked, "I liked the whole game, but I especially liked watching the Man'seIles perform. The competition between the seniors and the teachers made the whole game worthwhile." Team points were exchanged throughout the game, however, the seniors were overcome 64- 48. Adding to the amusement of the game was the half time entertainment. Performing first was the Blackboard Brigade, the faculty drill team. Dressed like the group "Village People" and performing a ladder routine to "Macho Man", these women faculty members exhibited skill and courage. Second on the agenda was the graceful, award winning lv1an'seIIe performance. With the lVlam'selIes as their partners, they presented a jazz routine to "Starsky and Hutch." Like most other school events, students had to pay for this spring activity. However, 75 cents did not seem to stop many students from attending, Although most spectators supported the seniors, the faculty walked off with a 16 point victory. To demonstrate their enthusiasm and spark interest during halt time, Steve Wilkins, Mike Fowler and Bobby l-lale join Debbie Vercher and Beverly l-lrncir in a jazz routine to "Starsky and Hutch." CD co 2. O -1 -in OJ O C Z K4 U' QD UD 77 CD P-0' U' 2 no cn 3 cn 23 show T SH Tal IXJ -lb Comedy, musio - unveiled Participants in the talent show for three years, David Castell, Patrick Luna, and Robert Renfrow entertain with the song "Best of My Love." To show his support ol Beta Club, Kevin Ellison performs a comedy routine to "Macho Man" chore- ographed by Tena Pullen, Carla Sorsby, and Laura Hudson. People had been talking about it for weeks. The work was done, tickets had been sold, and people came to see it for themselves. Total darkness fell upon the orowdg a spotlight suddenly shined upon the stage, and emcees Lisa Attaway and Raeul Cox appeared from behind the curtains to begin the night of entertainment with an opening dialogue. As the curtain rose for the first act of the sixth annual Raider Revue, bright lights and a roaring crowd greeted the Jazz Band, playing "Nothing Grows in the Shade," The talent show, sponsored by the Beta Club, served as their big fund-raising project. Money raised, which totaled 25750, was used to furnish a Beta Club scholarship for a senior member and to buy a gift for the school. Work for the show began long before March 27. lt was publicized before spring break with signs in the halls, flyers in lockers and announcements on the PA system. Tryouts were held March 20 and 21. Twenty-seven acts auditioned, but only ll acts were in the show, Miss Marilyn Marlin, sponsor of Beta Club, said, "lt was hard to pick the best acts and something that would appeal to the audience," Rehearsals were held on March 26. Publicity Committee chairman, Karen Windham, stated "I thought the show was really fun and one of the highlights of being in Beta Club." Jac Bramblett, who did a modern dance routine to "Le Freak", said "lt took me three months to make up my routine, but it was really a great experience being on stage. lt was really great backstage loop all the participants stuck together because we were all nervous knowing that if the audience liked us it would be great but, if they didn't like us we would just have to see it through." Raeul and Lisa displayed their talents in playing f' fisffr s talents the piano, dancing, skateboarding, and pie throwing, They also engaged in a "battle of the sexes". The most unusual acts were the Caped Crusaders and the Beta Club skit. The Caped Crusaders, a comedy rock band, played music and had a display of light images. The Beta Club performed a muscle flexing comedy dance to "Macho Man." A group which really received a warm reception from the crowd was High Jynx. The band performed "Heartless," "Hold the Line," and a requested encore "Straight on for You." Lisa LaRue, a junior in the audience stated, "My favorite was all of it. lt was really great. lt was a good production." Miss Martin remarked, "I thought it went extremely well. I was very, very pleased with the performers and the audiences behavior. Everyone seemed to enjoy himself and that's what we wanted." Emcees Raeul Cox and Lisa Attaway led a "Price is Right" contest, Glen Corder correctly guesses the price ofa S5 gift certificate. Unaware that High Jynx would receive a stand- ing ovation and a request for an encore, group member Elaine Garretson auditions for the show. Member ot Beginnings and choir Thomas Seay, a bass singer and piano player, performs "Send in the Clowns" for the Raider Flevue. ueiel 1 L18 MO IXD CII Terrific spring: band on the move Shouts of excited ecstacy echoed throughout the halls of Mesquite High School, host of the tO-AAAA UIL band contest. Band members exchanged con- gratulations and friendly hugs as the Symphonic band received a first division concert rating and a second division in sight reading, The concert band made a lll. In April, the Symphonic and Concert bands traveled to Corpus Christi's "Bucaneer Days Band Festival," There, the Concert band made up for their dis- appointment at UIL. Both bands received an excellent second division rating, After the competitions were over, band mem- bers took advantage of the moteI's beach, swimming pool, and basketball court. For the third year, the band returned to the Sandy Shores Motel. The manage- ment granted special permission for the "North Garland Stage Band to have a special practice concert in the motel's courtyard. Visitors, including a Senior Cit- izens group from St. Louis, Missouri, came to enjoy the jazz performance. Couples in the audience danced to the rhythm of "In the Mood", 'tMy Old Flame" and other songs performed by the stage band. "Stage band is very exciting," commented freshman Derrick Jeter. "We worked hard all year, but it paid off at Sandy Lake where we got straight ones and the "Best Stage Band" trophy, Concerts, banquets, and special per- formances filled the months of May for band students. On May 18, the band played the entry march for special educa- tion children competing in the "Special Olympics". Finishing the year, the 1979 marching band reunited one final time to play for the annual spring football game. by Kevin Smiles ot anticipation cover the faces of band members Suzanne Ftagsdill, Vicki Westbrook and Theres Schwebe at the UIL contest. Anxiously awaiting the arrival ot their perform- ance time, Concert band members congregate in the halls of the Bay Front Plaza Auditorium in Cor- pus Christi Director Mr. Larry Lawless, and Melanie Hebert converse about the trip, "In the Mood" set the pace for Mr Jerry Begley and his wife, Mary, as they dance to the music of the North Garland Stage Band. X . Y 'w X Before entering the sight-reading room at the UIL contest, Todd Hansen takes a minute to rest. The most important instrument in a band is the tuner. With tuner in hand, Mr, Neil Chamberlain waits outside the warm-up room. -fn-...,,,,, .,,,,V eek DW vvir 3 T Clad in flashy titties' apparel, Johnny Dee and the Rocket 88's sing a special rendition ot "California Girls". Soul men, Steve Watkins and David Ramsey, bor- row a costume idea from the Blues Brothers, oi "Saturday Night Live" tame. be I V , f fiat! 1 ' is As two wild and crazy guys, Joe Froehlich and Lance Churchman, win first place in judging on TV day, Upon receiving a S15 check, Lance quoted Steve Martin's iamous line - "lt's okay for mel" Cameras ol the seventies link the past to the pres- ent. Dressed in fifties attire, Diane Vrba and Julie Welch participate in judging for the best dressed. On TV day, David Damer "Monkeys around", tak- ing advantage ofthe chance to dress up. New ljlldden beneath false identities plane - no, it's. . .Mork'?" Such were the original, humorous fand sometimes snidej remarks made by students during the week of April 2-6, TWIRP Week. Though the word TWIRP stands for "the woman is required to pay", most people took it for its less literal meaning, which could be described as weirdo, jerk, or more classically, nerd. Students applied students dressed up in the styles of the golden Fifties. At the assembly held the same day, students were treated to the bee-bop sounds of Johnny Dee and the Rocket 88's. They played songs such as "Rock- Around-the-Clock", "At the Hop", "Barbara Ann", and "That'll Be the Day." These tunes were those our their fashion senses and tried to come up parents listened to in the Malt shop on the with the craziest possible contumes. The halls resembled the backlot of some giant television complex, with the corner, or hummed as they walked the five miles to school in the snow, barefooted. likes of such celebrities as Batman and Friday was Sadie Hawkins Day, the day Robin, Kojak, MacArthur and Mary guys tried to turn the gals into Incredible Poppins. This of course was on Tuesday Hulkesses by loading them down with and Wednesday, surnamed TV day and books and lunch trays. However, at the Hero day, respectively. On Thursday, Sadie Hawkins dance that night, the girls soon recovered from their backaches and sore arms and took back all those nasty things they'd said about the male population. The theme ol the dance was "Living lt Up Friday Night", the music was provided by The Sound Company. The evening was a good chance tor guys to see how generous their girls really were, as she paid for the dance tickets, and if the guy was lucky, dinner afterwards. Most students were glad that TWIRP week came only once a year. Imagine the scene on graduation day: Respected principal hands excited student diploma. "Congratulations, Robin," he says as he shakes a gloved hand. Excited student replies, "Holy Treasured Document! Ya got a frame?" fvidiifvll siee IXJ LO District champs with those bi-district Picture this in your mind. The Raiders in a winner-take-all playoff with the Mesquite Skeeters for the championship of district 10-AAAA. The Raiders lost the first game of the best-of-three series and must win the second game to stay alive. With a runner on second and two outs, the Raiders needed a run to tie a 2-1 game which promised to be Mesquite's second win in the championship series. As the captain of the Raider team ,shortstop Tim Phelps, approached the plate, the ballpark became silent. Only the wind whispering through the Tyler pines could be heard. Fans who had -nuns- 3f'x ff - .gg-7 J. L, .a'ff- . . , , .. f W ...L-. A -4-.ce " A 1 . '..-'gee-evbfsffzf 'ff fi N ,, .i ,A . ,A,.' , . gh - fi --, 4- mam Q 3 ,,. - -4. ,,. .f' an A .hi vm,-1 . traveled the 100 or so odd miles to see the home boys play sat with clenched fists and held their breaths. Calmly Phelps took his stance and with one mighty swing, smacked a curveball over the centerfield fence for a two-run homer. The Raiders held on to win 3-2 and in the rubber game of the series won 10-6 to claim the district 1 O-AAAA championship. The road to the district championship was not always this close. As the season got underway members of the varsity baseball team could be heard asking, "Where is the competition?" During the Raiders first district clash, the North Mesquite Stallions got trampled as the Raiders scored 11 runs on 13 hits to the Stallions one run on five hits. Bo Shugart was the winning pitcher while Tim Phelps was the leading hitter going four-for-four, including a double and a homerun. The Garland Owls were next on the menu, and they went down to the tune of 10-1 . Designated hitter Mark Downey knocked in three runs in four times at bat to allow Bo Shugart to collect his second win in Coach Chris Bean and catcher Scott Gwinn meet with pitcher Bo Shugart on the mound to discuss some strategy for the next opposing batter. at Ei WGS On a hit and run play, Mark Downey swings away pitch in hopes of protecting his teammate who to steal second base district play. It was a classic case of intimidation as the Raiders completely outclassed and flew by the Wilmer-Hutchins Eagles. The Raiders picked up 12 walks off two Eagle pitchers en route to a 12-2 rout. Pitcher John Cernosek struckout eight batters on his way to his first district victory. In the first three district outings, the Raiders outscored their opponents by a margin of 33-4 on their way to compiling a 3-O district record. It took a sixth inning, four run rally for the Raiders to defeat crosstown rival South Garland in their fourth district contest. After 5V2 innings and down by a score of 3-O, the Raiders looked as if someone had popped their balloon. Poise, and the Raiders had it, was the name ofthe game and the Raiders were able to seek out a 4-3 victory. Two ofthe four Raider runs came when sophomore Dan Moore belted a two run blast over the leftfield fence. ln the top of seventh, the Colonels had the bases loaded with only one out. Bo Shugart got Colonel John Farris to hit into a double play to end the Colonels hopes for a comeback. Shugart got his third win in district as the Raiders proved that they could win the . Vx , ,L ., 0' pm 'A K .1 'Qs ' ffm saw. ff" Q V. . . " Q-.y"'3"'lf"' '. x "T" T,-'fx ' ""3-5"'5"t' .. ,. Ni- vu 1, ,MW .. . M , ,LL , , N-. as .v , - 0- R -.rf ... is . . , 1 . - ' . . Q ' X ' "-- ,,T'f-0'2" ,-.-.11 ,A-' 1.,Q,,., . -vt'-L ,,t' ' ' - ,. -' ai t .K -. v lmhlw xx , , 'V K. , M v tw .. Q Vg? IN.-In 5. ., 1g,.1i-.5,Kt,,, . 'W i v .H it um- 5 ., P' vt- M uf ' ' - - f ' . 4 r ' fx .. 22.41, A.-. -w",,,2-sect - -. 1' - blues close ones as well as the runaways. Corsicana's Tigers came north to face the Raiders and were lucky to escape with their hides as the Raiders trounced them 10-0. This was the fifth straight district win forthe Raiders, senior John Cernosek hurled ten strickouts and walked just two to collect his second district victory. The league leading Raiders took their 5-O mark to Tillery Parkin Mesquite to play the second place Mesquite Skeeters. After being tied 3-3 at the regulation seven innings, the two teams went into extra innings. The Raiders got first shot at scoring but were unable to muster any offense in their half of the eighth inning. ln the bottom of the eighth, Skeeter James Garguss singled and was moved to third on a passed ball and a single. Johnny Phillips, batting third, faked two bunts, both times the Raiders were ready to throw out Garguss. On the third pitch, Phillips missed the bunt. Garguss, who was running on the pitch, tried to hold up and get back to third. Catcher Scott Gwinn's throw to third sailed passed Brian Grant and Garguss scored giving Mesquite a 4-3 win. The loss moved Bo Shugart's record to 4-1 , and the teams record to 5-1 , tying them with Mesquite for first place. The Raiders ended the first half of district play by facing the Patriots of Lakeview. The Raiders seemed to be thinking too much about their 4-3 loss to Mesquite and after three innings with the Patriots found themselves behind 7-1 , After the Raiders woke up they exploded for 12 runs to defeat the Patriots 13-8. John Cernosek came on in the fourth inning to relieve Shugart and collect the win, Heads up ball kept the Raiders in the close ones, Pitcher Bo Shugart prepares to catch a ball on his way to covering first base. With his head tilted upward, Brian Grant follows the path of a long fly ball he hit to left lield. lhmasfhi 1101816 ar,- ,999 ' WUI U. isltk I x.:.j,imi ig.. 't3Lli , .i,,..., nm wharf ."Nl'fi FQl'i Html tii.is:Ng1 mini .ii.ii. nf . ggi " A , T L i 69 ft l A ?KJ3Lfii4Q!-4 With a Colonel trapped between third and home, catcher Scott Gwinn, with a determined look on his face, chases down the opponent for an out, VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM - FRONT ROW: Rus- sell Blair Ctrainerb, Bo Shugart, Nathan Elliot, Mark Hayes, Howard Terry, Darrell Hughes, Scott Merrill, Doug Gregory, Bill Brennan, Dennis Terry Ctrainerj. SECOND ROW: Coach Chris Bean, Dan Moore, Mark Downey, Scott Gwinn, John Cernosek, Glenn Corder, Brian Grant, Tim Phelps, Perry Boyd. JQA Aus qeseq O0 H9 seball ba Varsity OD IXJ Before attempting to steal second, Brian Grant concentrates on the pitcher and gets a good lead off first base. K9 fa-vc., .. bn, A ,. Q .,N' ' -'-,Lf -14 - p M Q NG? NG 11 10 12 4 10 ,. Rx fzfiifl-.Y -Y . il ez- f, 'W' gg, I fb A , . My MMA 'fws It's over for Lakeview as Scott Gwinn slides safely under the Patriot catcher under the close observa- tion ol the home plate umpire. ONE! TWO! THREE! HEY!! Team unity was a big plus lor the Raiders. Before each inning the Raiders huddled together to get spirit flowing high. VARSITY BASEBALL 10-AAAA District Champions 12 wins, 2 losses OPP. North Mesquite 1 Garland 1 Wilmer-Hutchins 2 South Garland 3 Corsicana 1 Mesquite Lakeview North Mesquite Wilmer Hutchins South Garland Garland Corsicana Mesquite Lakeview District Playoff Mesquite Mesquite Mesquite Bi District Playott Duncanville Duncanville 47 -. , District After the end of the first half ot district play, the Raiders and Skeeters were tied with identical records. Due to the Raiders loss to the Skeeters, Mesquite was awarded the first halt district crown. Leading off the second half of district play, the Raiders defeated North Mesquite 6-2 as rookie Troy Dolph, moving up to designated hitter from the junior varsity, hit a triple and a homer in his first two times at bat and drove in three runs. John Cernosek was the winning pitcher as the Raiders upped their district record to 7-1 overall and 1-O in the second half of district play. The Raiders next traveled to Wilmer-Hutchins and easily defeated the Eagles for the second time this season 16-5. During the next game the Raiders were handed a present by the South Garland Colonels. The Colonels gave up 12 walks, five of which led to Raider runs as the Raiders came away winner 7-5. Determined that they were not going to Sophomore Dan Moore adjusts his batting helmet while keeping an eye on the game. Dan had an overall batting average ol 1193. Hui fit-wgtx ", ' W-init' r champs with those bi-district blues lose by nine runs again, the Garland Owls played scrappy baseball but were still unable to come out ahead of the Raiders as they tell 3-2. The Raiders won behind the strong pitching of Mark Hayes and Bo Shugart. The Corsicana Tigers were next on the schedule as the Raiders tried to keep their undefeated record intact. The Raiders again proved to be too much for the Tigers to handle as they walked away with a 4-1 decision. Trying too hard was what hurt the Raiders as they made three errors on their way to losing to Mesquite 5-2. Had the Raiders won, they would have clinched the second half district title, but as it turned out the title was still up for grabs. This set the stage for the final district game for both the Raiders and the Skeeters. The Raiders needed a win over Lakeview coupled with a Mesquite loss to North Mesquite to force a playoff for the district championship. As the Raiders entered the game with Lakeview, they again seemed to be thinking too much about Mesquite. Due to their lack of concentration, the Raiders were barely able to escape with an 11-10 win. At the same time in Mesquite, North Mesquite defeated Mesquite and handed the second half title to the Raiders. This forced a playoff between the Raiders and Mesquite for the district 10-AAAA championship. For the championship series a bes:t-of- three series was set up with the first game in Mesquite and the second and third at the Raiders home field. The opener ot the series was a typical Raider vs. Skeeter game. The Raiders committed several errorsenabling Mesquite to jump out to a 5-1 lead. lri the top ofthe seventh, the Raiders were .able to load the bases with one out but were only able to score three runs as they tell 5-4. Due to foul weather the second game was delayed and finally the Raiders and Skeeters were forced to go to Tyler. The Raiders won the second game 3-2 on a two run homer by Tim Phelps and went on to win the third game 10-6 and repeat as district 10-AAAA champions. As champions of district 10-AAAA1'he Raiders were scheduled to meet district 9-AAAA's champions the Duncanville Panthers, in a bi-district playoff series. The first game ofthe series was to be played at the Raiders home field and the remaining games in Duncanville. The Panthers brought some impressive statistics to the Raider diamond and that was all they needed. As the dust cleared at the end of the game the scoreboarc read 14-1 , in favor of the Panthers. Shugart got the loss as the Raider hitters were only able to get run off the Panther pitcher. For the next game the Raiders traveled to Duncanville needing a win to keep their championship hopes alive. The Panthers proved to be too much for the Raiders as they came away with a 4-3 victory and the bi-district championship. The Raiders had a very successful season under first year Head Coach Chris Bean. The Raiders had an overall record of 18-18-1 , and a district record of 12-2, winning the district championship for the second year in a row. Several delayed individual players received recognition including district 10-AAAA player of the year, captain Tim Phelps. Those players selected to all-district first team were Tim Phelps at shortstop, Scott Gwinn at catcher, Dan Moore at designated hitter and pitcher John Cernosek, Second-team all-district players were Darrell Hughes at second, and pitcher Bo Shugart. Honorable mention went to Glenn Corder at first, Brian Grant at third, Mark Downey in centerfield and left fielder Perry Boyd. Head Coach Christ Bean was named as district 10-AAAA coach ofthe year. After hitting his game winning homerun against Mesquite in the district playoffgshortstop Tim Phelps grins from ear to ear while accepting con- gratulations. i 1 f 5 1 A f f 4 r 1 aH baseb JV OD -lb JV BASEBALL TEAM - FRONT ROW: Brian Pinto- ski, Chuck DeBoer, Pete Kraus, Lonnie Shuhart, Roger Jones, Tony Jones, Robbie Patterson, Mark Onstot, Scott Hayes. SECOND ROW: Coach Mike Horton, David Stafford Ctrainerj, Terry Davidson, Rick Meyers, Chris Holder, Billy White, Robert Hud- kins, Steve Whitaker, Troy Dolph, Dean Hudson, Pat Boyd, David Bostian. ' l ?,w 1 is if O f L. 1 X J s, f ' fx x N-,X x X, MN 99 2,99 L, LL,,,k ,Q,a, 'Y life, -' , fig X, Lecturing his teammates on how to hit the curve- ball, Scott Hayes waits tor his time at the plate to prove his theory. 1 Prepping for the BIO tim "Things really started to shape up for us around the beginning ot district. Early we had some attitude problems, but we got rid of them and things really started looking better. We really had an outstanding season." With those statements, Coach Mike Horton summed up a season in which the junior varsity baseball team claimed its second district championship in as many years. The squad did not lose a single game in district competition, going 11 games without a loss. Overall the team put together an exceptional record ot 22 wins and only 2 losses. The jv added another jewel to the district crown by winning the Lake Highlands Junior Varsity tournament. District began against Lakeview and with a two game sweep ofthe Patriots as the Raiders outscored their opponents 13-1 and 8-1. North Mesquite and Garland were also no stumbling block for the Raiders, as they plowed over the helpless Skeeters 9-1 . By far the closest game ofthe year was the second contest against the Owls of Garland. The tinal score was 4 to 3, the least number ot runs scored by the Raiders in a district match. The next game more than made up for the low score. The Champions stacked up 17 runs to the Colonels 8 runs. That outstanding effort wrapped up a winning season on a winning note. JUNIOR VARSITY BASEBALL 22 wins, 2 losses 10-AAAA CHAMPIONS S h e Ch k D B c o che 'n earl anto- NF Plano OPP' ipgzoggifcghotgL:Zun:erC:1inrh1s diresotion. Y I Trying to nab a Corsicana runner, first baseman 4 4 13 6 7 13 6 5 9 12 8 10 13 11 9 6 5 7 3 Highland Park Highland Park Richardson Garland Highland Park Richardson Mesquite Jesuit North Mesquite Lakeview Lakeview Corsicana Corsicana Hillcrest South Garland South Garland Richardson Troy Dolph waits forthe ball on a pick-off play. ' X ,I m y , 1 I Southpaw Scott Hayes leans into a breaking pitch as third baseman Robert Hudkins backs him up on defense, AF qeseq OO U7 HQ Conventions Travels outside school boundaries Spirits of emotion-charged hours broke into the day-to-day hum drum daze of school life and overtook the feelings of monotony felt by many students. With the purpose of learning in mind, members of organizations attended conventions throughout the year which were presented at district, regional, state and national levels. Their trips were definitely geared toward gaining more knowledge about their organization but getting there was hall the battle. Most of the trips included staying overnight, and this brought about many considerations. Who would room with whom, how many suitcases each person should bring, who snored and who did not had to be determined. Once the questions were answered and room complications had been solved, it came time to discuss the actual means of transportation. Most clubs chose to take school buses while others opted for vans or rented cars. Depending on the number going, the school representatives traveled in whatever accommodated them. Of course, there were a few cramped situations when everyone hoped that the person beside him had used his "sprinkle a day." Perhaps transportation was the only common bond between all of the conventions and workshops throughout the year. After arriving, there were basically two different types of activities carried on - competition between individual projects in a contest and learning more about the subject and other students involved with it. Future Business Leaders of America, German Club, Electrical Trades and Health Occupation Students of America entered members and their projects and several categories. 2 lf. At the FBLA district convention in Arlington, February 3, members advanced business skills through competition. Lisa McGahen won first place in Business Communications and Brenda Flowers received third in Shorthand. Host of the annual Novemberfest, the University of Texas in Arlington supplied the fun in competition for German students. The 24 attending managed to sweep away first place in the root beer guzzle and painting competition, with second place prizes for cooking and play competition. Who else could create a lamp, light show, conduit border, solar oven, strobe light and an infinity mirror but the highly accomplished Electrical Trades students? They traveled to Waco with these entries and came home winners with six first place awards, four second place and third and fourth in speed skills. At the state level, nine of these boys drove to Houston April 7 and 8 to re-enter in the same events. One club and three individual blue ribbons were claimed by Tommy Brewer, James McKee and Jerry Hayes. The group's first place project was a model house accurately wired to scale. Second place recognition went to Richard Lowen, Craig Pruitt and Thomas Butler. While in the area, Mr. Charles McClaine, sponsor, took the club to the NASA space center to study space vehicles used in trips throughout the universe. The number of attending students doubled when HOSA members went to the Dallas Sheraton for a convention W' i A -7- fee . -5. ,rj L ls X1 fljl C , tx 'Wx 2' j , fx V V i K i , ll j ae 7 lt' j lift-, . V T ' :mf lj -:,-- f I I Lil. in 1 March 22-24 to enter in individual competition. Four first, one third and two fourth places were awarded for projects alone with four places given for notebooks. The debate team won second for area and spelling bee members received eighth place. Fifteen of these winners went on to Austin for state competition. With a much different purpose in mind, members of the Future Teachers of America traveled to Fort Worth for a state convention February 23 and 24. The Tarrant County Convention Center housed students from the state who were interested in attending workshops for guidance instead of entering into competition. The five girls and two sponsors listened to speakers concerning teaching fields, fund-raising and activity ideas as well as learning more about the state and national organization of FTA. No matter what the purpose or location, most organizations did in some way seek outside learning experience to better the development of their club. Individuals as well strengthened their knowledge in the areas pertaining to specific weaknesses within themselves, .Q- it :S- .. f Y 1 phi 115' Q 3 ' ' S ft h H In preparation tor the state club project competi- tion, Craig Pruitt learns details about wiring techni- ques so that he and other Electrical Trades students can build a model house for the contest. Awarded tint place tor his light show at the dis- trict convention, James McKee, along with Tommy Brewer, went on to state competition where they won a first place blue ribbon. Stationed in the Blossom Athletic Center in San Antonio, Andy Ramzel labels scrapbooks lor com- petition at the Student Council state convention, May 2-5. oiiuefxuog SU OJ XI Language no barrier to understanding co .Q 1: .2 +-' O CU Foreign OJ CD Where can one find a Spanish cantina, a German Gasthause, a Roman forum and a French sidewalk cafe all in the same place? In our own cafeteria, that's where! On Thursday, March 29, international Night was hosted by the tour foreign language clubs. The clubs met for a night of food and merriment, not to mention an exchange of cultures. The French students brought eciairs and little cakes, the Spanish club members contributed enchiladas, chicken taco casserole and guacomole salad. The Latin Club students came with deviled eggs, salad, olives, pickles and lemonade, and the German students brought bread, cheese, sausage and streudel. Robert Renfrow observed, "There were so many varieties of food, I wish l could have tasted them all." After dinner, the prisoners of the Bastille Qthose who didn't dress up in native costumej, were released on the 155, init it His lace tull ol intent upon the seriousness of his subtect, Robert Henlrow captures his audience with a little ditty on the quality ot cafeteria food. condition that they perform for everyone. Highlights of the performances were a song about cafeteria food, "Jingle Bells" sung in Latin and a dog and trainer act. "The Bastille acts were hilarious," commented Amberlyn Autrey. The contests were next on the agenda and feats of skill in Hoola Hoops, arm wrestling, root beer guzzling, and skateboard racing ensued. The evening ended with the Latin play, "The Haunted Garden", a story about two people in a garden which is visited by the ancient gods. International Night definitely seemed to have something for everyone, no matter what language they are studying. Outrageous costumes, games and lots of good food were characteristics of the German Glub's Fasching Party held February 27 at the Village Green Club House. Fasching is traditionally a costume festivity in Germany, so almost everyone at the party was dressed up in one way or another. Showing up to celebrate Camong othersj were a rag doll, Aunt Jemima, a rather large cat, a robot and several members from the "Rocky Horror Picture Show". German desserts, along with a healthy helping of American junk food, served as refreshments before the club members got down to some really serious game playing, such as the German game with two people holding a cup between them by their foreheads, trying to turn the cup completely around. There was also musical chairs, and a form of blindman's bluff where a pot is hidden and a blindfolded person hunts on his hands and knees for it, The winners ofthe games were rewarded with candy. Kevin Quattlebaum QAunt Jemimaj noted, "No matter what we do, when we get together, we have fun." '.,. -A. I Secretary ot the German Club, Adda Kundak, - , enjoys several ot her favorite foods as she waits lor the Latin play to begin, I A 41 V ., in L, I 10-1, A battle Io the bitter end, Marty Peterson and Lonny Hillin vie for the Foreign Language Club Arm Wrestling Championship. Al home in the kitchen, Camille Kolch displays her culinary talents by cooking the German Club sau- sage lor International Night. Their voices their claim lo lame, Laurie Murdock and Barry Larsen exercise their singing abiltiy to escape the dreaded Bastille. i V '1 Ozl J i9 u6 HSE' 9lllA QQ S LO Never a complete finish With the ending of a school year, the next was only a beginning. Workouts, practices, and much preparation was already underway for the next year to come. Cheerleader tryouts were the first event on the agenda. Out of 15 girls four from each class were chosen by their peers. Marcy Box, Cindy Greer, Susie Hollabaugh and Tammi Martin were the juniors chosen, Sheri Bond, Rhonda McDowell, Paige Pollard and Michelle Ransom received the honors from the sophomores. The basic quality in trying out seemed to be determination. ln three days the cheerleader candidates learned the cheer "Get Victory Bound", as well as a short cheer of their own. To show promise in the field of comedy, skits were designed with the theme of school spirit in mind. They mastered tour jumps and some girls performed gymnastics. This procedure was the guideline for junior varsity tryouts too. The junior varsity line up was Kathy Brown, Blake Crain, Gayle Gwinn, Misti Hill, Denise Snyder and Carissa Walker. They were picked by 50 percent panel vote, 30 per cent student body vote and 20 percent teacher recommendations. ln regard to the tryout procedure, Sarah Simons remarked, "lf it were up to me, cheerleader tryouts would strictly be a panel of judges without student body opinions. l feel that it is more a popularity race Clike everything elsej than one based on talent." The new freshman teams were represented by red team members Anita Briggs, Karol Bowers, Sherri Hayes, Mary Ann Hill, Lisa Fortenberry and Jody McMillan. The black team cheerleaders ln a group of three, Alegra Burnworth, Lisa Wise- man and Shauna Murphy do their kick routine to "Championship". consisted of Kim Dill, Kelly Freeman, Karen Haynes, Gayla LaCausi, Renee Ransom and Deborah Stelzlen. These girls were decided from 20 percent teacher recommendations and an 80 percent panel vote. With the senior Mam'selles graduating the group needed to be replenished with new "mutts." Those girls who were passing three solid subjects and had good teacher recommendations were given the opportunity to try out for Mam'selles. Twenty-eight freshmen, sophomores, and juniors succeeded in becoming "Mutts." With the new additions, the Mam'selles became a 63- member team. New leaders for the drill team were decided on April 7. Laurie Raether became the new captain with Jac Bramblet, Cathy Cates, Cheri Conrad, Laura Fortenberry and Kathy Kusch as lieutenants. For tryouts, the candidates were required to perform a 15-minute routine with props and music. Mr. Frank Reid expressed his thoughts saying the Mam'selles "do a great job, an outstanding job". LaPetites were even getting ready for the upcoming year. Announcements about membership were being made daily. Tryouts for LaPetite officers were April 28 naming Julie Jones, captain, Carla Barlow, Dana Brown, Michelle Burnworth, and Linda McCoy as lieutenants. LaPetites helped me build my courage to get out on the field. The experience helped me to become a better Mam'seIle" concluded Susan Prinze. ll . 1 4 ,l fl. 1-.J-aw .. . . ali-iii Along with N.C.A., the Mam'selles host a drill team workshop for area schools. The participants gained an insight on routines and styles. Alter a round off, llip-llop, back llip, Paige Pollard begins the cheer "Get Victory Bound". fu s ds., r if 'bswvtzupy . fa 'T . 4,,': For practice and reassurance there were mock try- outs Friday, April 20. Sherri Brown, Debbie White, Gay Shields and Kerri Covington watch with awe "Look out Tigers, we're here to stay", yells Michelle Flansom in lront ot the student body Sf iS Tenn -lb- IU .-, ..- V ,, -..-.....-...-...,.. , Na. -I ,'Z."'.3I?'X4'fI1f2!i'xZ'X3 a1'.:x.:::f.'-2.4: ' 1 1 N - 1 it 3-5x3Qf2.r,r...x.::'. .1-. .:-',f-gf'p.6-,. n. A. "L.v""T"'K1" -A-f K--,k-Ayrff-fflif-fm-N-W , 4 W. . , ,Q pb, BOYS VARSITY TENNIS GIRLS VARSITY TENNIS 10-AAAA 10-AAAA , , ODD , , ODD Wilmer-Hutchins O Wilmer-Hutchins O 2 Corsicana 2 2 Corsicana 2 1 Lakeview 3 3 Lakeview 1 O Mesquite 4 3 Mesquite 1 1 North Mesquite 4 3 North Mesquite 1 1 South Garland 3 3 South Garland 1 2 Garland 2 1 Garland 3 3 Wilmer-Hutchins 1 4 Wilmer-Hutchins O 2 Corsicana 2 3 Corsicana 1 3 Lakeview 1 2 Lakeview 2 2 Mesquite 2 3 Mesquite 1 1 North Mesquite 3 1 North Mesquite 3 1 South Garland 3 1 South Garland A ,..ai 1 JUNIOR VARSITY TENNIS TEAM - FRONT ROW- BACK ROW' Laura McCrory, Bud Mulry, Jell A Regina Reimer, Charles I-lausman, Rhonda Nichols, Martinez, Becky Arnold, Scott Ethel, Gary In diglricl play, Wendy Tillett ftmgnes with 3 record Lisa Whitson, Rick Fitzgerald, Rhonda Ellison Dodson, Coach Sharon I-lodges. 0120 Wing and 5105595 Program expands Junior varsity tennis was added to the tennis program. Under new Head Coach Sharon Hodges, the team showed vast improvement throughout the year. "The varsity team needs players who know how to play tennis well", explained Coach Hodges. After the players prove that they are good enough, they advance to the varsity team. The team competed against Wylie on March 26 and two of the boys' teams came out victorious. On May 11 the team competed in the Garland Tournament. Gary Austin placed second, Charlie Hausman captured third and Gary Dodson took fourth. The netters do not play as many games as the varsity, but they practice just as much. Coach Hodges felt that everyone improved this year, but Rick Fitzgerald and Jeff Martinez should help the team next year for the boys and Regina Reimer should also contribute to the team for the gir s. Starting the spring season off on a good note, the boys varsity tennis team defeated Garland by a score of 3 to 1. Unfortunately, the girls were shut out by the score of O to 4. Against Wilmer- Hutchins, the boys and girls conquered their opponents in both of their matches. The final combined score ended up at 8 to O. The boys then tied Corsicana in both of their meetings. Garland would not let the Raiders get a win as the netters tied in the match. They lost to North Mesquite twice and South Garland once. The team ended their season with a record of 4-6-4 and placed fifth in district, The girls proved they were tough competition by winning all but four matches. These matches were lost to North Mesquite and Garland. The girls finished with a record of 9-4-2, and placed third in district. ln the District Tournament held at Samuell Grand Tennis Center, Michelle Parks and Wendy Tillett were seeded second. Defeating the top seeded players from Garland, Sally Taylor and Christi Washburn by a score of 6-6 and 6-2, enabling the girls to capture the match and the top seeded position. In boys action, Donny Rains was beaten in the first round by South Garland's Paul Geiger. Participating in the Denison invitational Tournament, the netters tied South Garland forthe team championship. Rains defeated Carlton Perry from South Garland to win the boys singles. Parks and Tillett smashed their opponents to win the girls doubles. Parks and Tillett had the pleasure of representing the tennis team in the regionals, but they lost in the first round. Tillett and Rains were selected outstanding players by their teammates. Junior varsity player Regina Reimer concentrates on her forehand shot, for the upcoming tourna- ments. Reimer was a top prospect on the team. 4 x ,. X 1 --14' -- Taking a rest before serving, Gary Austin concen- trates on defeating his opponent X uuei as Prom: touch "Wow! Ten minutes and he'Il be here. Oh no, my shoes. Where are they? Mom! Where are my shoes? Does my hair look okay? My dress. It looks funny. Oh my gosh, a runner in my panty hose. There's the doorbell . . "She expects me in 30 minutes and here I am running around like a chicken with its head cut otf. Is my shirt ironed, Mom? Hurry up. I sure hope this tux looks okay. Her flower, on no, ltorgot to put it in the refrigerator, what it it's wilted. Oh well. , . I can'ttix my bow tie. Help! Help! Helpl. . . COULD THIS BE THE HIDDEN CONVEFISATIONS OF A GIRL AND GUY BEFORE THEIR SENIOR PROM? It started at 6:00 p.m. May 5 with couples pictures and lasted until midnight. The International Ballroom at the Fairmont Hotel was chosen tor the dance site, Tickets were eight dollars a piece, and music was supplied by Larry ed by class CT-Birdy Gordon and the Texas Music Prophets. "I thoroughly enjoyed the group and loved dancing to their music ' commented junior Karen Spotts. As always, attire for the evening was very formal. One's dress was easily noticed as each couple was introduced by Mr. Donald Card. Leaving the stage, the girls received a white silk rose, to supplement the night's occasion. This and embossed glasses helped tie in the theme, "A Touch ot Class," giving the overall setting tor the prom. Since there were no atter prom events, each couple did their own thing. Some went to Don Carters, other went to clubs around Dallas. Senior Laura Hudson remarked, "We left the dance and just went walking around downtown. It was really pretty and I enjoyed it." Most couples had hotel rooms and continued partying until Sunday morning. I 5 pictures to be taken. eartedly. bi x Q' Lines seem to always be a problem as Diane Hartsell and Dione Madison wait patiently for their While they wait lor their main course, junior Christa Staggs and senior Marvin Banks talk lighth- "Life is full ol surprises" holds true as Mr. B. G. - .. Hudson and Miss Grace Sigler are presented with ,jg . gifts from the Senior Class by officers Tena Pullen , and Lisa Attaway. ff S' we Q.: ..u, word Joiueg -Ib- UW C .Q I':' C Special Recog -lb- CD Finally. . .recognitionl "We have so many students deserving of recognition," commented Mr. Gene Hudson, principal. Each month, three organizations chose seniors to be honored. They were the Rotary Club, Beta Club and Student Council. Mr. Hudson, along with Miss Jill Shugart and Mr. Frank Reid, decided the Rotary Club Student of the Month. A major consideration in the decision was the students leadership in and service to the school. Once a student was selected he was given the privilege of attending the Tuesday luncheons ofthe Garland Rotary Club during that month. On his last Tuesday, he was asked to give a short speech relating what he has gained from visiting with the businessmen. David Castell reflected, "I enjoyed meeting the successful businessmen because my second major is business." ln awarding the title of "Beta Club Student of the Month" to a male and female student, the Beta Club members went through a process of nomination and election. The members who recommended someone told the other members why that nominee should be recognized. The main qualifications were BETA CLUB STUDENTS OF THE MONTH - FRONT ROW: Laura C-afford, Tammy Harmon, Linda Philips, Vicki Dopson. SECOND ROW: Robert Renfrow, David Castell, Lissy Beckmann, Scott Wright, Kevin Ouattelbaum. BACK ROW: Glenn Corder, Kevin Thoele, Ray Fitzgerald. NOT PIC- TURED: Claire Willbern, Margaret Haynes, Randy Morrison, Lou Ann Nelson, ROTARY CLUB STUDENTS OF THE MONTH - FRONT ROW: Rodney Paris, Carla Sorsby, Laura Hudson. BACK ROW: Tena Pullen, Lisa Attaway, Kevin Blair, Tim Phelps, David Castell. that the person was involved in school activities and was not a member of Beta Club. The elected seniors were presented certificates and had an article written about them in the Raider Echo. As a service to the Garland Daily News, the Student Council picked a senior each month to represent the school in the city newspaper. Once again, leadership and involvement qualified the pupil as the Student Council decided in an election similar to that of the Beta Club. In addition to the "write-up" in the paper, each student received a plaque. Students other than "Students ot the Month" were also worthy of recognition. They were the people who placed first, second or third in the district UIL competition at Lakeview Centennial. They proceeded to regionals held at NTSU in the areas of typing, shorthand, journalism, English and speech. Two FBLA members placed in business competition at the District Convention in Arlington. First place trophy winner Lisa McGahen said, "I couldn't believe I won, but it really made me feel good." 3431. K i 22 M124 25 76 . 5 6 ' 's A Z 4 af. f-7 M 'f 4 T :gg 'KL ip K3-i-Y I' U, if 'ae .6 First year UIL poetry interpretation participant Rachel Goetz rehearses, "The Hollow Man." UIL DISTRICT WINNERS - FRONT ROW: Karen Windham, Brenda Flowers, Terri Huflaker. BACK ROW: Lisa Dunlop, Barbie Spell, Dianna Cormany, Sheryl Parker. N? X . GARLAND DAILY NEWS STUDENTS OF THE MONTH - FRONT ROW: Laura Hudson, Gretchen Goetz, Melodie Shamburg, Adda Kundak. BACK ROW: Rodney Paris, Darrell Hughes, Scott Gwinn, FBLA DISTRICT WINNERS - Brenda Flowers, Lisa Kevin Ellison, Scott Wright. McGahen, , Ibn , ' ww.. ' -JE-.ll edg :neg lego 60 0!1!U .lbs U Nl day Awards -lb- CID Awards: senior payoff Anticipation filled the air as excited seniors of 1979 awaited the announcement of scholarships and of honor graduates. Welcoming the many dignitaries and parents present was Mr. B. G. Hudson, principal. As the scholarships were awarded, the recipients bounded up the stairs to accept applause, congratulations and checks, Expressing the feelings of most, Cindy Lacy exclaimed "The scholarship was a symbol of four years of hard work, Not only was I getting money for a college education, l was also being shown that others had recognized the accomplishments I had made in high school." The total amount of money received by 42 students on Awards Day exceeded S100,000 according to Mrs. Nell Jackson, lead counselor. Another feature of the assembly was the presentation of the Senior Class gift to the school, Bruce Stringfellow, Senior Class president, described the 5 x 10 foot tile Raider Sam mosaic that would be given. Senior Katy Stark commented, "l think it's a unique gift, but we could give something more," She also summed up her view of the purpose of the senior gift Joyously heading to the stage to receive part of the S6200 that was added to her college savings on Awards Day is Camille Kolch. Coach ol the Texas State Champion gymnasts, Mr. Mark Williams cites the group's accomplish- ments ofthe year. by saying it was "to leave something behind that says 'We were here '." Culminating his year in office, Student Council president Rodney Paris addressed the classes of 1979 and 1980. Representing the challenge he issued to the new seniors, he handed the gavel of authority to Rachel Goetz. Climaxing the assembly, Mr. Hudson proclaimed the 1979 honor graduates ending with the salutatorian and valedictorian. For the second year in a row the person with the highest grade point was not named valedictorian because she lacked the necessary English. This was Susan Collins with a grade point of 13.75, She explained, "l was surprised that it was that high. I thought I was fourth. I wasn't disappointed about not getting valedictorian because I knew l didn't meet the requirements." The cherished honors of salutatorian and valedictorian were announced to an audience full of wonderment and curiosity. In an atmosphere of electric suspense, Mr. Hudson called the names of Ray Fitzgerald, salutatorian, and Linda Sundbye, valedictorian. Proud ol his students and always glad to see them recognized, Principal B. G. Hudson waits to announce the honor graduates. Recipients Alpha Delta Kappa Sorority Marion Touchstone American Association ol University Women Melodie Shamburg Athletic Scholarships Awarded through Colleges and Universities Kevin Blair, James Carrigan, David Da- mer, Mark Foust, Mike Mclvlillan Beta Club Lisa Dunlop, Lori Tappen B. G. Hudson Outstanding Senior Award Gretchen Goetz Creative Arts Club Gloria Mitchell, Kevin Quattlebaum Distributive Education Clubs ol America Linda Elliott, Obie Greenleaf, Cindi Wallen Edith Cavell Nursing Scholarship Brenda Michie Electrical Trades James McKee First National Bank of Dallas Sherry Johnson First Security Bank ol Garland Johnny Walker, Kathy Campbell FUfUI'e BUSWIESS Leaders of America Lisa McGahen Future Homemakers ot America Cindy Lacy Future Teachers of America Cindy Lacy, Marion Touchstone Garland Association ol Educational Secretaries Nancy Partain Garland City Council ol P.T.A. Sandy Wilson Garland Scottish Rite Club l-lae Rhee Garland West Kiwanis Club Jerry Pemberton German Club Camille Kolch, Robert Rentrovv Gymnastics Scholarships to Colleges Linda Philips, Scott Wright Health Occupations Student Association Linda Brazil Home and Apartment Builders Association Greg Fowler International Thespian Society Sandra l-licks, Steve Rhodes Lambda Zeta Chapter ol Epsilon Sigma Alpha International Sandy Wilson Le Cercle Francais John Griffith Melvin "Mike" Mitchell Scholarship Tammy Harmon National Drill Team Competition Lesley Molder National Honor Society lvlelodie Shamburg Noon Optimist Lisa Dunlop Oltice Education Association Nancy Partain Rotary Club Lesley Molder ROTC Scholarship Tommy Attaway Senior Student Council Member ol the Year Laura Hudson Society ol Petroleum Engineers Linda Sundbye Soroptimist Youth Citizenship Award Camille Kolch Stephen F. Austin State University Cindi Wallen Student Athletic Training Jerry Pemberton, Den- l'tiS Telly, Ball Til- As he studies his plaque with pride, Larry Rhudy lgfgon leaves the stage in glory. Texas A8iM President's Achievement Award Rodney Paris University ol Dallas Camille Kolch University ol Texas Achievement Award Patrick Luna U.S. Air Force Academy Appointment Ray Fitzgerald Vanguard Lori Tappen Vought Corporation Achievement Scholarship Rodney Paris All NGHS sophomores Chuck DeBoer and Mic- helle Ransom catch the excitement of the seniors as they eagerly read their program, -49 game UQ Spn CII CD After bringing in a new weight program for players, Coach Evans has developed the strength needed for his team. Second year man Appointed new head coach of the football team, Howard Evans will be replacing Max Boydston who served for two years in this position. The Garland Independent School District board members elected Evans on February 2. Evans served for seven years as the Athletic Director and head coach for W. T. White High School in Dallas. Evans received "coach of the year" and served on the Board of Directors of the Dallas Coaches Association while attending W. T. White, Evans played three years of high school football at W.H. Adamsong two years for the Marine Corps in Barlow, Californiag and four years at the University of Houston. While attending Houston Evans lettered three out of those four years. He also was named All Missouri Valley Conference. Evans then went on to get his master's degree as an instructor in health and physical education. Evans had coached at North Garland for two years as an assistant coach and also is a teacher in history. With the help of the junior varsity and the returning varsity players Evans hopes to have a strong team next year. 7' , . -K-1. M WWW pf. . . Y A .al 1 While receiving the ball from his center, Robbie One of the few sophomores on the Mam'selIes Patterson turns to hand the ball off to his running Maria Bonatti performs to the half-time routine at back. the spring game. Football in sprin In the midst of spring and baseball, the football team is preparedg for the annual spring football game held at Memorial Stadium. Every year the team begins spring training after a few weeks of rest from the regular season, This enables the coaches to get a better look at the upcoming talent for next year. The junior varsity and varsity squads divide up among the players into two teams, the red and the black. The coaches also divide up and use their strategy against each other. In the past years the teams have been a little uneven, but this year the teams were almost perfectly matched. On Friday May 18, the junior varsity began their battle at 5 o'cIock. Throughout the whole game there was only one touchdown and that came early in the first quarter when Kyle Walker took a handoff from "Rabbit" Denman and ran it in from 13 yards out to score. The game was mainly a defensive showdown by both teams. Coaches for the red team were Coach Baker, Coach Shelton and Coach Haggard. The black team consisted of Coach Horton, Coach LeMaster, and Coach Kelley. The varsity teams put on an offensive show for the excited fans. Coach Cantrell and Coach Horn brought the red team out ready to play as they jumped off to an amazing 24-O half-time lead. Starting the second half, the black team, Coached by Coach Cornett and Coach Burns, rallied to bring the score to 30-26 in the fourth quarter. The fired-up black team went on to defeat the red team by a score of 32-30. All the coaches were impressed with their teams effort. After watching the two teams put on an offensive show like that, one has to wonder how awesome they will be next year. Q be wr W We gppuuuw- ,vt As teammates try to block their opponents, Todd Blair concentrates on getting the punt off. Buried under white jerseys, Scott King hopes for some help from his other teammates, etueb buudg 51 bership Gm FTW GW S N Dear Diary March 27, 1979 - Dear Diary: I bought you today because I have got to have someone to tell about my hectic life as a school photographer. The end of the year is really the most hair-raising. Today was Student Council President elections. Rachel Goetz, Natalie Erwin and Susie Hollobaugh all gave their speeches over the intercom. I was in the PA room with them, my shutter clicking furiously. The voting was done at lunch. March 28, 1979 - Dear Diary: Announcements held good tidings today tor president-elect Rachel Goetz. April 5, 1979 - Dear Diary: Can you believe that until tonight I didn't even know what or who Mu Alpha Theta was? As I got to room 239 to photograph their initiation, lfound out. I discovered that it was an honorary math organization tor students who had a grade point average ot 8.0 or better, two years ot college preparatory math and who submitted an application. There were so many new members! At least 35 initiates, so I had to use two rolls ot film. I especially enjoyed the talk on number theory by a professor from SMU. April 10, 1979 - Dear Diary: Well, today vice presidential candidates Chuck DeBoer, Scott Ethel and Angela Goodwin had their turn at the PA. Voting at lunch proved to be tie between Chuck and Angela, so we'll vote again tomorrow. April 25, 1979 - Dear Diary: The National Beta Club invitations came out today alter a long wait by hopeful students. I went with one member who gave them out so that I could take shots ot the surprised laces. Everyone was really thrilled to be chosen by the various teachers. May 2, 1979 - Dear Diary: Would you believe there is still another honorary group having initiations? The National Honor Society had their ceremony tonight. Some clubs are big, but NHS is something else! Eighty-one new members were asked into the club. Believe me, it was no easy task to get in that club. Members had to have an 11.0 grade point average over all high school years. Ot course, it was no easy task to take pictures either! . .AND I think l'd be a good president because . . " is what the student body heard as they lis- tened tothe speech by Rachel Goetz. honors honors honors AW' sf , Ms. fr. .A ft .. .. ,a-5, . A 3 H.. 4 "TEV """1u- Quinn- 'J 'Qui' Blue and gold ribbons, pinned on each new initi- ate were part of the NHS ceremony. Stephanie Caldwell presents Steve Whitaker with his. Signed, sealed and delivered, Chuck DeBoer gives Mrs, Kay Kuner his required petition contain- ing 3O names for his candidacy to the office oi vice president. Chuck was elected vice president if 3 --4h-Q 3 resentahon derp U V3 3 O1 is A4 Straying from norm, time for change Student: "Hey, do you know what I heard? A friend of mine just told me that she sawa bunch of people carrying the yearbooksl" Students friend: "HealIy! I can't wait to see them! Hey, guess what ljust saw! The yearbooks are in!" Student passing by in the hall: "Greatl Someone told me that they have been hidden under the stage!" Another student passing in the hall: "But I heardthere were some mistakes and the staff had to do them all over!" Another student: "You're kidding!" Sound familiar? Every year as April rolls around, students begin questioning the date of the yearbooks arrival and rumors begin to spread. Bombarded by student inquiries, Marauder staff members soon become professionals at offering the "cold shoulder," giving an "I'll never tell. . chuckle and walking away with smiles smeared across their beaming faces. However, only three parties really knew the truth - Taylor Publishing Company, the editors-in-chief Laura Gafford and Melodie Shamburg, and Mr. B. G. Hudson, principal. Since the book was partly dedicated to Miss Cindy Handle, the yearbook adviser, the editors had to keep her from getting hold of it and examining the book before the presentation, "We put great effort into keeping the dedication a secret from her and the other staff members so that she would be surprised. Acie Mitchell, our Taylor representative, devised a scheme to help us along," explained Melodie Shamburg, co-editor. "It was really a comical situation," Finally, after seven months of toil and dedication and three months of factory work, the 1979 Marauder had been completed. Arriving late May 8, the books were presented at a surprise assembly 'HQ Www Q. " UMM x m y MXH Staff members busily thumb through the year- books for the first time during the surprise dinner party May 8. Wednesday, May 9. The book underwent several noticeable changes. The elegant 9 x 12 inch Midnight Blue cover was highlighted with Buckskin Tan lettering, rule lines and 4-color photos, replacing the traditional red andfor black cover. The section names were also changed in the book. A "trivia" page, an article on Dallas and its influence on the students as well as several mini-features were also included. "I really thought it looked good. I liked the way all sports and other groups got recognition." said Debbie Mathis, junior, "I think the annual staff did a super job." The theme, "Impressions make the difference," was chosen to depict the school's atmosphere from the outside as well as within and helped to tie all the elements of the book together. For staffers, the book represented a year of work, for students, it was a year of memories. Hands tired from a day of signing friends' year- books, Missy Mclver adds another kind word. 'ig Ms. an A 1 i J . 1 3. M .5 x Q W lfjuu, , I , FQ, - me . "'Y'v 'X I' 1 ,., 1 + M. 1 ! X . f .I 'i 'YL I' X, x., " -M-2 Q ' f,4. ff fy K 1 A 4, up 11. 7 f t . F i GDT GHCGTT1 mm U1 CDCO . . . and tension builds As graduation drew nearer, days seemed to grow longer and senior jitters grew more intense. Cases of "senioritis" rose to epidemic level. On April 11, announcements were delivered followed by the distribution of caps and gowns on May 17. Seniors overcome with "writer's cramp" struggled to include all of their friends and relatives on their invitation lists. Finally, the 12-year wait for graduation came to its conclusion. For those students who planned to enter college, graduation symbolized a new beginning, once again they faced the term "freshmen" By far the most popular college choice among "grads" was Richland Junior College followed by the various state and private institutions. Scholarships and grants helped to lessen the financial pains caused by college costs. For many summer jobs were a necessity. College- bound graduates prayed for cash graduation gifts and dormitory supplies. Other graduates decided to enter the "cold, cruel world" and go straight to work, Visitors to the Educationhiob Fair, co-sponsored by the Garland Independent School District, the Office of Human Services of the city of Garland, the Garland Chamber of Commerce and the Texas Employment Commission, on June 12 at Garland High School were able to apply for a Social Security card, if needed, without making a trip to downtown Dallas, Several employer representatives were present at the fair for job applicants to talk with. Commencement exercises were held June 2,1979 at 2:30 p.m. in Moody Coliseum on the SMU campus. Five hundred forty-three seniors, gowned in red and black, crossed the stage to receive their diplomas and a handshake from Mr. Gene Hudson, principal. Receiving their diplomas first were 77 honor graduates led by valedictorian Linda Sundbye and salutatorian Ftay Fitzgerald, Once again the first in the class, Susan Collins, was not named valedictorian due to a lack of required English courses. Following the two and one-half hour formal ceremony, the new graduates parted to receive congratulations from friends, neighbors and parents. A final class gathering was held at "Don Carter's All Star Lanes" that night to celebrate the end ofthe high school years and to exchange among friends best wishes for the future. Smiles cross the faces ol Mr. Gene Hudson anc Lori Duval as Lori receives her diploma and a con gratulatory hand shake. Tension built as students awaited the linal min- Graduation was a time ot both sadness and joy. 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Suggestions in the North Garland High School - Marauder Yearbook (Garland, TX) collection:

North Garland High School - Marauder Yearbook (Garland, TX) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 1

1976

North Garland High School - Marauder Yearbook (Garland, TX) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1

1977

North Garland High School - Marauder Yearbook (Garland, TX) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1

1978

North Garland High School - Marauder Yearbook (Garland, TX) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Page 1

1980

North Garland High School - Marauder Yearbook (Garland, TX) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Page 1

1981

North Garland High School - Marauder Yearbook (Garland, TX) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1

1982

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