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

 - Class of 1982

Page 1 of 336

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 336 of the 1982 volume:

pageant. HIGH IN THE All-I is cheerleader Renee help from Sam's Posse HOW ABOUT A LIFT? Well that's what Bnly Clark got from Renee Ransom In Garland s annuat Labor Day parade i 1 l W fu W , lx 'I 3,3 S- M V4 Wi Noffh School 21oQBUmnghQm Gon na, 1982 MARAUDER .P GOING TO THE LOCKER may not be fhe fmosf .interesting port of high school llfe buiiifwos on .olmpsrdoily evenr 'Shdfbn Perry conjpesrify. GAME mph- 4--qu. OS Take Ir LUCINDA DAVIDSON, incin effort to LUNGS ore the fans of vorsiry football or beautify the lockers of NG, odds NG. They express their spirit or one of the many outdoor pep rallies., SCREAMING-AT THE TOP OF Tl-TEIR A onorher spirir sign to her foorboll hero's i locker. ,. A x X I w , if f . 1' I i fN f""lg"Q' .f"'X 4- - New Moving Ohefldf Qfrerschool. O ' T ,O p ' J ffl work rorsupporr my hobirsf' soid Jimmy Bowden. 'fl poy for my lunches, rgos, truck poymenrs, ond insuronce- ond whicirll hovelefr, I blow!'f i T As prices wenf upg the sizes of students' corsrwenr down, Smell corsswere one woy to sove money. Junior T Shown Baileys stored: "l1lil4e my Dofsun because ir doesnfr O drink o lor of gosilonly have ro fillir up every fwd: l sr.Afrerfollrfhislfmoney was studenrsineededso f woyiyro quickly dispose of iriso they could oncefconrjlr ' Neilir Directions T New Di reqtioajs EXCITED AT THE PROSPECT of the evening, junior Mary Beth Hill V examines her surroundings at the Raider Royalty Ball. ' ssmons vsnsus Juiiions is me plori or' T the ,annual Powder Puff game. At the pep tally, each class tries to outclossthe - other. ' i I 1 J I 4 I F " c if :cg fr Q , s K. Y ,I f 1, 1 K QQ 'iff' "-1 1, .ny , ' 4, Jn 5 Q km, 2 sf., 1 I '41 ' 'H' S 'Eval if ff ' 1, 2 1. f ff' an it .f s . . 6.11-iff T' H Still the one after eleven years Boots and lzods were adorned and accepted by the f students. c T T sWith only nine months of highschool left in front of T them, Seniors of '82looked forward to the final football victory daf1Ce4 Homecoming, andCelebrity Ball. The SAT and ACT testssstared them in the face asitheyear progressed. They knew theendywould come much too is soon, even if they wouldn't admit it. i f 1 c For theijuniors and sophomores, it was a year in the middle: nottheir last and not their first lifein high school limbo. Yet, they took it in stride, contributing to the spiritof Opening c the year by participating in school activities. The freshmen, the newestclass of all, used the year to get into the swing of things, pep rallies, football games, and the general spiritof NG. As principal Garylkeeves stated on numerous occasions, "We want to be number c T one in everything." T T Moving ahead wasn't hard for us to do. lt has happened before, and it would happen again, and so the year was up to us, to take NG in the 1981-82 school year, in NEW DIRECTIONS, s n Q s s ond oft routines 314 .A-f' 'v--...s N4 sruo Ni' LIFE Doin' what we dobest Students cheered. Students cried. An emotional , turnabout perhaps, but an essential part of student life. Students reveiled in the excitement of such events as Western Day, Homecoming, and Celebrity Ball. i Assemblies rovided entertainment for some and for P if others, a chance to get out of class. "l skipped, every one of them," stated a daring student. The crying took place as students looked at their first report card, broke up with their steadies, and sow their stondarized test scores. Frida ni his were s nt at the victory dances after the Y 9 P9 i varsity football games for some while others found different things to do. "On Friday nights, I like to go out , and party!" exclaimed Letecia Valdez, junior. Student Life 7-.2..:f- 1, -1zw5ff11,, , 1 1 ,.1.1 1. , Ha., 2 f , 1 1 M f, Ay 1 1, 511111 1 ,1 ,Q 2.5 . 171,31 7 ---- 1 swgfvzu. ,111 1 1 , ,. ,1 1, 1, 1 ff M, . X 1 11 1, , 1 1f ' 1- 1 2 1 ' f 1 Q 5 Z 1' ' 9 5 1 , V' 'L EQ1:1i51X,?3lga 1 k ' "ViEl'igi1I-gg?" ' k k 1 1- 1 1 ' k 'Yr 111.. , ,, .,1, 111.1 1111-1 1,,1 ,,.. 1 , .11 I I I .,,V 1 0 - I 7 gm x s1V 5, K 1.0.1 af., 1 'Msn- , tv J 1, 1,4501 " 1 fly k ,Z x , , . 1 ' 11.1, ' 1 i 155 , Q ffw. W - :11g11g,1,,11g ,if ,M-1. 1...,g,.,z e1,'taa?'i1r L, 1, M., ,,.. 1:w1,1,1fH-211 1 1 .,,,,1, ffff 1, ,V 1 F155 , 1.11.1 I .,,.k W, 11,,11,, 1 'A . 11121 ' -fwv 21 i:fEi21:5'?1 11v5'3-282' 2 .,1,'u 1 Qfiagz ' 1 1. A1 1,X YG. 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W.. .z v . ,311111.111f,1f,,1Q,1-myq11n,p1f,f11s M11 3 w 1 41,1 ,fj1,11'1lI"ffw12'-F117 f' L2n',i1,f-i"?91f .-1,1113 111. 1- - V f. 1 1 5,1 , 111.1., , , , 1,1 LX1, 1 1i .2 ,,-,, , U 4, 11:11.11 1 .,w11,-.,f,11 .1-111,st!,1- 11 1 ,, 1, .1 ,,11 ,,,..,,M ,,,,,.11fg.E ,,11 Y g H11 aff: 11,1112 qs'ff1,1z1r95fii1f liliszif ' 1 .1,, .. 11 1, ' .f 11 -- g K 1 1 -1 V 1 11 , 1 11 V1 'f 15" N5Z3'?5?:1f,"lf7NM"M "fQffA7xfl'T1fQ:, ' 'fii1Qi1. 1-11, 111fgQ',Qg,g1Q ,1 .1,"'f12l11,1. 'f'f55i1i:f' 'L 1v waxy1Q11::g1f1,f1,w1-52511111 f 111' .2415 ,,5,,.1,, ,kb 1.1.,,1 ,11g,...- 1g rrffaw vfsw , - 'a1111.1 VL,-i:1.w 121317 fi? 1 1 " X '1 'Nfl 11--"3i:l,2?55I71iLlii-112 2:31 5132523215 1111Qz3Q315,135 3 Q11 1,-Q w11m1,11111ffsc.1,uf1..11,,: 1g1.,,g1g1 1, 1 15,1 11 11, Springing into spring activities Spring - that time of the year when the flowers are in bloom the birds start singing, and senioritis infects the school. However, North Garland students still had enough energy to stage Twirp Week, the annual Beta Club talent show, and the Spring Game. Sixties Day started Twirp Week off when flower children blossomed in mini- skirts and beads. Tuesday was "New Wave Day" giving the flower children of the 80's a chance to express themselves. On Wednesday, a baseball game was held for all sports day! Thursday, the day of the poodleskirts and duck tails, brought the fifties assembly where everyone was able to hand jive to their favorite "Be bop da lu bop." Friday was college T-shirt day and brought the senior- faculty basketball game, bringing Twirp Week to a close RON STARNES, lead singer of Delirium, displays his talent on the electric guitar. SENIORS VINCE WADE and Charlie Hausman bared all in a skit entitled "The Beta Club Underoos." StUdeI'l'l Life The stars shone brightly on March 17, the night of the North Garland talent show. With the theme of the "Gong Show," the evening began with the introduction of three special guests to judge the festivities. The first of the judges to appear was "Harpo Marx" followed by "Lilly Tomlin" and "Mickey Mouse." Among comedy performances were "The Slim Whitman Record Offer" and "The Acme Super Blender." Many of these acts were gonged to cause the falling of "Stars.""lt was fun. I got to know a lot of peopleg the audience's response to us was great!" commented Laurie Schreiber, senior, who performed "Don't Fall in Love With a Dreamer," along with Terrell Dodson. Ron Starnes, who performed with the band Delirum, had one criticism of the show. "lt was well put together with the exception of mixing sound. It was terrible! Delirum sounded like acid rock." Also in the show were several solo acts including one by Kelly Collins, who played "Ice Castles" on the piano. "l think it's good to b in the talent showg it gives one more experience on stage. l like playing in front o people," she said. It gives ml a natural high when the people applaud," stated Kelly. ln May the Varsity football team, divided into two teams, the Red and the White for the spring game. A' the close of the game, the Varsity White had stolen the game from the Varsity Red by a final score of 0-22l DUCK TAILS AND CAT EYE GLASSES proved to be dominant features of the 50's day winners. LEAD SINGER for the 50's day group, Dash Riprock and the Dragons, signs autographs after their performance. L- .ilk 'UIQ .nA I , - ,, "9 no sr f 'f C' I V WIA l4,x' L, I . - 1' Q AT TABLE 72, Jeff Peiriman and his PREPARING FOR A PERFECT date wait for their food. PICTURE, Mandy King and her escort try to manage a smile. Student Life 5 i Aff, I if M, in gg I ,-.,, ' f .9 A f -:Hi-5' :amy , . 1156231 N TRYING TO BE HELPFUL, Chuck DeBoer assembles a gazebo for Prom night at the Amfac Resort Hotel. 'tw L- t X I l MIKE LEUTT and Sangeeta Sharma demonstrate the basic bear hug dance. ,f xx! moonlit night Special record jackets for "The Best of Times" by Styx and wine glasses featuring the "Moonlight and Roses" theme were perhaps the only tangible remnants of memories of the Senior Prom for the Class of 1981. Preparations for the May 2 prom date began months earlier in March with plans for a special night at the Amfac Resort Hotel. "They had four or five nights just to fold the jackets for the records," said Amy Harvey, junior. Committees were formed in order for the entire Senior Class to get involved in preparation for prom, said Mrs. Becky Allen, senior sponsor. Final set up for prom did not begin at the AMFAC until the morning of prom. Colors of peach, silver, and blue pastels were arranged to carry out the theme as the tables were set in place. Souvenir glasses were also set out for each of the couples. At long last, the evening began at 6 p.m. with the taking of pictures of couples in a gazebo. Each girl was presented with a silk rose as she entered. Dinner began at 7:30 p.m. with presentations by Mr. Steve Baker at 8:30 p.m. After the dance, prom came to an end. "lt was a great success, and a beautiful evening for everyone," stated Mrs. Allen, sponsor. "I think everyone who attended really enjoyed the evening," she commented. BACK IN BLACK, Phillip Robertson and Regina Roberts enter the Senior Prom. .g C2 Senior Prom At IHST . At last, the day had come that every 18-year-old had dreamed of for the past 12 years. Wearing the traditional caps and gowns, 457 seniors proudly marched down the aisle, led by valedicatorian Charlie Hausman and salutatorian Carl Wester. On Saturday, May 30, 1981, 457 graduates awaited nervously at Moody Colisseum to receive their diplomas. There were 89 honor graduates and 366 regular graduates. After taking their proper seats, graduates awaited their diplomas. While waiting, they heard speeches from Principal Gary Reeves, Dr. Eli Douglas, superintendent, Fthonda McDowell, class president, Carl Wester, salutatoriang and Charlie Hausman, valedictorian. Then the moment finally came and the honor "grads" were first to receive their diplomas. "lt was really exciting for me as I received my diploma. It made me feel like I had achieved success," stated graduate Heidi Satchell. Many graduating seniors sang the alma mater with tears in their eyes as the exercise was completed. At the conclusion of the two and a half hour formal ceremony, graduates parted to receive congratulations from parents, friends, and fellow classmates. WAITING NEFIVOUSLY for their turn at receiving their diplomas, seniors listen attentively as the final speeches are made. Student Life ONE ROW AT A TIME, seniors receive the diplomas that they have been waiting for for a long time. WHILE LISTENING T0 CARL WESTER, salutatorian Principal Gary Reeves cannot help laughting at Carl's speech. LEADING HIS CHOIR Michael Morton and accompanist Carolyn Benham sing the coral selection of "Reach for a Star." f E KIMBERLY CASTLEBERRY tries to smile as she waits for her name to be called to entire her place in the line. K' 'mf .. it ADDRESSING HIS FELLOW "grads," Valedictorian Charles Hausman directs his speech not only to them but to all who are present. AFTER A HOUR LONG ceremony, the graduates prepare to leave the Coliseum. RECEIVING CONGRATULATIONS from fellow graduates, Tony Alexander feels a great deal of relief that the day is nearly through. PREPARING FOR THE CEREMONY director Michael Morton places his choir members in their proper positions. Graduation l Atimefor play and practice The yearly countdown was near its end. Everyone A waited breathlessly for the second hand to make its final revolution. As impatient people got set in their starting blocks, the countdown echoed through the halls. Five, four, three, two, one, . . .the bell sounded. The halls were T olot T stampeded with hordes of summer-hungry people. Lockers were opened and slammed on one final trip. Then, silence broke the deafening madnessifffhe 5 school was empty as the year ended-and summer began. Little Lonnie Leftout slowly walked home wondering what he was going to do over the summer. He decided he was going to get a job like most of his friends did. Lonnie soontbecame T . discouraged after finding all Student Life t s I jobs were taken a month in l advance. He had checked the area grocery stores and fast food places, but found that other North Garland students were already working there. This is where a large majority took root in theirfinancial career. With nothing else to do, Lonnie decided to take a big look at the vast opportunities open to him. T c It Lonnie had been a Mam'selle, he could have gone to a summer workshop with them to t Southernlvtethodist University where they T attended Superstar Camp June 22-26. The girls successfully left the camp with a Spirit Pom and Sweepstakes. Kim Wilkins commented, "The camp , helped us learn the routines and to learn them quicker. We also became closer as a They were nominated for the group." After returning from Award of Excellence. Renee the workshop, the Mamfselles started the school year by working out Ransom summed up the trip with, "lt was a lot of hard. work, but it really paid off. lt early in the morning, starting was a lot of fun too." August 3. They began their practice at seven in the morning and continued until noon. The cheerleaders also went to a camp to display their skills. They traveled down to the University of Houston July 6-9. In L preparation, the cheerleaders practiced five Little Lonnie Leftoutff decided he could not participate in these activities, so he took a look at the yt band. Although the band, as i a whole, did not practice togetherg sections of it went-5, to various schools for a if workshop. The Flag Corps participated in a workshopat South Garland July 6-10. The days a week from six to eight Rifle Corps traveled to East in the morning. The varsity won superior ribbons and Texas State University June- 22-27 to prepare themselves spirit sticks every night. They for the coming season. As also came away with the Award of Excellence. The junior varsity got superior c ribbons all through and a spirit stick the last night. soon as August 3 came, the Band once again began a unit practice. Beginning at 6:30 and continuing until 8 a.m. iCont.i S. f. :az zrmvkmf O hlS name to ay and ractlce A if that type of life is too wild, then maybe Jan Whitacre's has the desired slower pace. She summed up het Summer with, "I went on vacation to Ohio, and then to West Virginia visiting o Then they came took a good GCUVWGS thatschool e nd whenischool There's just For The took lI"iVOiVGd . 'H ,, 1 R -. 'S ,fx K M f Q .ft .04 I gt, , ,,,,.-s 4 , f . , A y . pd"""' 4' J fr va. .,,, L 0 , V. .C--, M--Af I A. QV W V ,K ,,.. .- QW ' ML' - ,, : 11:2 '- -Q ar , , , w 2-.Q ., A , "gd -. rr W h , : V S "F-X 1- fx K M u ff-1 ' ill' D5 K x ki ' 1 ... ln... K ff ,.V . MRJNEIL CHKSJIBERQAIH ehilaihs LANA PRATT, sophomore, tries io fr V V V V Stay-awake at an early morning V ,V placementrproceduresrt0ESteverf V practicewhiie Tim Carpenter, ' L V freshman, listens to instruqtians. - morning practibeq ' ' Fox, freshman, duringianrearly ' xmmvwviei ummm buffe- li came i THE COOL wxrens provided an summer get-a-way for many Sflidenfs. f r Summef V2.1 R4 I love a On September 5-7, the annual Jaycee Jubilee was held at GarIand's Central Park. A part of the Labor Day activities was the Labor Day parade. Angie Worley, band member, said, "It was fun to march in the parade, because everyone was so excited about this year's marching season. I look forward to doing it again next year." Jody McMillan, varsity cheerleader, said, "The Labor Day parade was long and hot. . . but it was worth it. I loved seeing my friends out there who I hadn't seen all summer." Featured with rides, food, and the parade, the main attraction was the 1981-82 Garland Junior Miss Pageant. Misti Hill was crowned parade 1981-1982 Garland Junior Miss, and was presented a S500 scholarship to the college of her choice, along with the right to compete in the Texas Junior Miss Pageant in New Braunfels. Misti said, 'tl can't believe it! It's like a dream come true." Sixteen of the thirty-eight contestants were from North Garland. On the final night, nine finalists were chosen. Lori Freeman, Susan Goodrich, and Leigh-Anne Dove, were the other finalists from NG. The finalists then answered questions from the judges, and the winners were announced. Susan Goodrich was awarded fourth runner- up, and Leigh-Anne Dove received third runner-up. PERFORMING HER ROUTINE at the Junior Miss Pageant is Dana Brown. 'T WINNER OF THE JUNIOR MISS PAGEANT, Misti Hill models her gown. SlIUd6l'lf Llfe VARSITY CHEERLEADER Renee BAND MEMBERS MARCH in Ransom and Billy Clark, member of precise step with the beat of the Sam's Posse, race about in go carts band. inthe parade. ALONG THE TWO MILE parade route marches Mam'selle Lori Caldwell. COMPETING IN THE PHYSICAL FITNESS category is Blake Crain one ofthe Junior Miss Pageant contestants. s A uv. W , 5 Q 0 vv M' if "I Pv'W '. ' 4N4igfX QQ? 'N 'X W, X xg ' V T f iby ' w LaborDay F X L2 'f' Y ,ff N I if ww 3? - Q 0 , ' r I 5 5 1-L KENT CURRY and Krista Rice show enthusiasm before entering the Royalty Ball. N, .sm I C . 9 u u -I - -I J " "" -I f at 'N K MISTI HILL SMILES as she stands with her father waiting to be announced at Homecoming. LOOKING ON in a tough Homecoming game loss to Garland 7 to 0 is Jay Hendley. NOMINEE TERRI REED and her escort are announced as they enter the Royalty Ball. Homecoming X 1 a , x . ' 1 w :fi fx, bl f 11' V! X ir . k , K " . - - -1 'TJTVWL ,L9i3i'5 I' Z, gc" v Q wizw, - r A - if - 4' 'X , .-.- x, gg 3g+4fjx1i4'X X' fi: :.. qw ,fq,,sM39gt 1, zu. , ..,gQ..:-f-911-. ' 'K 3 f . J :Dewar .,.vw ,'e 'Lv -1. , I +. k L. A , . +,.. ,UWM f 1 32 3232 1 - eff M W 1 'rw- . . , :QI Sake my ' 'fic FH' N 11QT"1Gf'3f'rf1:1-1 f' is 5" f M Q N ,PS fn .1 r 8 ,ff Q 5 wg. ff Q A R+ + Q , fs' MJ + X f ' -X A 7 'X' W M, we W ' ' fi X? I t My Q U'-,Nm . I A F, :fx 1 ,Q 1-X sf Q J ,,.,:'J'9..,. A V , , ay ' , , E M ' -- - 9.1! Wm. Q , .5 :.f?iik,. T Q W 'w Y 3 ' "' Q 10,2 , Lf... 'ue' 7 f ' ' fl? ,z. A: .'.1,5.,1LsXA-. V , 3: ,,1f4:.,r2, . 4 W 5. V 1 ww, x r H 1, 2g..?vfs.,,L,. w Q 0 f X ff sf,- fl l ' ,Mao 1 6 'Yi la 4! 951 + 1 p . 1 , . W .mr ,,-my ffm, .- my ',1.?4.,. .Sew P 324111 'iiffivfsy-ivflzlk Wafer: 'f' 1: -+ H f. 31" sa G ua -. x uv 'LX uv 'M YA AY funnel 7 Q Q - Steppin lt's that time of week again - yes, it's time for the Friday night victory or spirit dance, whichever the case may be. Time for boogying, two- stepping, punk-rocking, slowdancing, or just doing your own thing out on the dance floor. Many students attend the dances after football games either to celebrate a victory or to boost their spirit after a loss. Laurie Robinson, junior, said, "I go to dances mainly just to talk and socialize with my friends, it's something to do on Friday nights." Other reasons for going to dances are for guys to see that "special girl" and vice-versa. A problem may arise if that girl or guy goes to a different school. Many students were against the new rule that students could only get into dances with a North Garland ID 7 out friday night card. Junior Jim Louis said about the rule, "lt's not fairg my girlfriend goes to a different school, so I can't ever bring her to our dances: I always go to her dances at Berkner. This year I didn't even bother to get an ID card." Principals Mr. Gary Reeves and Mr. Frank Fleed, however, gave the reasons the ID rule was put into effect. Mr. Reeves said, "We had been having several problems and fights with students from other schools who had been drinking. We trust our students, it's the other school's students who cause the problems." The second dance of the year which was sponsored by publications was the first dance where the ID rule was put into effect. "Although the new rule did cut down on attendance, sponsoring dances is still a good COAXING DEBBIE BOIS to dance with him is sophomore Jeff Cavender, Student Life T0 THE BEAT of the music jumps Manuel Salinas, sophomore. money-making project," said Dr. Drue Porter, publications sponsor, Many classes and organizations do sponsor dances because, even with the cost of hiring a DJ, paying the custodian, and hiring two security guards, organizations still make enough money to make sponsoring a dance well worth the effort. Senior Class secretary Teri Fleed said, "We really made a lot of money having our dance after the powder-puff game, but we did encounter one problem. Our DJ was late, so a lot of people left. Ms. Aston could have killed him when he did arrive." Although a few problems may be encountered while having dances, most people will agree that dances are fun to sponsor and certainly fun to attend. MISTI HILL AND CURT MADDUX slow dance at one of the many Friday night dances. .4 TWO-STEPPING at the CGW dance are Joe Don McKinney and Felicia Lax. WESTERN DUDS are popular attire for dances as shown by these two students. DRESSED in his Halloween mask is the DJ for the dance following the Highland Park game. GETTING DOWN in the cafeteria are a group of students at the Western dance. Victory Dances IN THE SYCAMORE household. Doyle Maston, Jenny Cutts, and Mike Ferguson perform their daily duties. DOUG WITTRUP, Doyle Maston, Verry Cutts, Jeff Ward, Christy Stinson, and Mike Ferguson watch as Alice and Tony make up. WORKING WITH THE CAST on the blocking, is Mr. Chuck Lytle, director. , -.-., Memmssnwfflwm--maj efi. WITH CONCENTRATION on his daily news, Larry Hinkle portrays Donald. Student Life J. J fi, . :A-ww .M K, we 'Q - K. 4- 1 ...A A PLAYING ESSIE, Christy Stinson shows her husband Ed, Mike Fergusen, her latest ballet step. Hn ,ir l xx, ia - xV""i' if-Q. ff' D ' i XJ 755 A 'V' , Ks, ' 'wi' :it fv . ,Q is 2- - T I ?. '-, , 2.3! 4... 1 i CHRISTY STINSON, who plays Essie, models her new ballet attire While Amy Junod, playing Gay Wellington, I--its 2. Lights, action "You Can't Take It With You," a comedy of the 1930's by,Kaufman and Hart was this year's annual fall production, Thursday, November 19 and Friday, November 20. The cast included 12 men, seven women, and Jake the snake, a boa constrictor loaned to the drama department by Jack Jackson. Sophomore Mike Ferguson, who played Ed, got to hold Jake during his performance onstage. Having a snake for a pet was just one of the many unusual quirks of the Sycamore family. The grandfather, Martin Vanderhoff, played by Doyle Maston, had quit his job as a successful businessman 30 years before and now spent his time attending commencements and feeding Jake rats that were brought to him by Donald, the maid's boyfriend, played by Larry Hinkle. Terri Aguilar was Rheba, the maid. The only "normal" member of the Sycamore family was Alice, played by Lisa Barz. Alice's mother, played by Suzette Collins, enjoyed writing war plays, sex plays, and painting a portrait of Mr. DePinna, Doug Wittrup, wearing his toga. Alice's father, played by Jerry Cutts, was into making firecrackers, and Alice's sister, Essie, Cristy Stinson, was planning to be a famous ballet dancer. The story centered around Alice and her boyfriend, Tony Kirby, Kent Arceri. Alice was in love with Tony but was certain they could never be happy because of the differences between their families. Tony's family was was very well-off. His mother was played by Lisa Fry and his father was Skipper Smith. When the Kirbys met the Sycamores, the scene ended in chaos with three G-men, played by Don Hudspeth, Dan Roberts, and David Baskin, taking everyone into custody. After the problems faced by the two opposing families in the second act, the play came to a close with each of the characters living "happily ever after." Mr. Chuck Lytle, director of the play, commented that "the play was fun to do, and there were many new people in the cast who learned about the theater through putting on the play." He also said, "We were very successful in getting the idea across that people should enjoy life while they can and not be trapped into doing what they do not want to do " Fall Production A typical Texas winter With the mention of the word "winter," one usually thinks about romping in the snow, spinning tires on icy streets, eating icicles, drinking hot chocolate with marshmellows, and snuggling by the fireplace with a loved one. Even though these images are associated with the ideal winter, they are not the typical Texas winter. Until the first freeze on January 11, students had been perspiring under layers upon layers of sweaters and other winter apparel as temperatures remained in the 50's and 60's. With the sudden appearance of winter, school was not held for three days due to a Lone THE MARQUEE summed up students' anticipation for Spring Break. LEADING THE PACK, Rabbit Denman strives to win the ice-sliding race. Student Life Star Gas curtailment. hockey, and various other What did students do for winter sports. Some other three days, surrounded by popular winter activities ice-covered streets? Did they include ice skating findoors, study to prepare for the of coursej, and exercising upcoming six weeks tests and dieting to prepare for and semester exams? Most summer. Juniors Rhonda students said that they spent Stout and Krista Rice said, their three days watching "We find someone to keep cable, playing video games, us warm when it's cold!" The and throwing spontaneous activity is enjoyed by the parties. majority of students, whether Stephanie Brown, senior, snuggling by a warm who had previously stated, fireplace, or exchanging "Winter? We haven't had kisses under some mistletoe. one yet!," has since The seasons don't matter exclaimed, "This is definitely as much to junior Sherry winter!" Shepherd, who stated, "I Winter is a favorite time for usually do basically the same participating in and things in the summer, with attending such activities as the exception of swimming basketball games, ice and water skiing." LIDING ON THE ice seemed to be favorite pastime, as demonstrated y James Lebow. 'Q-+.., BRIAN TILLOTSON, senior, charges NOT ONLY BREAKING his behind into a pile of mangled students. on the ice, senior Dwayne Condran broke his arm as well. Winter SOME COUPLES just can not seem tp wait to go on a date to show their affection. 2 I DENNIS HALE escorts Misti Hill to the front during the 81-82 Homecoming Dance. I, kk Dating is Serious Business Nona Nodate raises the gun to her head. 'il would rather die than go to Homecoming without a date," Nona says. Just as she is about to pull the trigger, the phone rings. "Oh boy, a date!" she exclaims. She picks up the receiver hoping for a date, but instead she is asked to subscribe to the Garland Daily News. That may seem extreme, but it does show how serious dating is to teenagers. One sophomore La Petite when asked if she thought dating Student Life was serious said "I was so first bi date was Y Q upset when I discovered that Homecoming. I did not have a date to Homecoming that I screamed during practice." Dates, even the most simple ones, like going to the movies, cost almost S10 and The Homecoming Dance is that is without anything to a big thing to students. Many eat or drink. You are lucky to couples' first date is Homecoming. Steve Robinson stated, "Ya know, the beginning of the year at Homecoming dance is the best time to get together. Before I started going with Lori, I asked her to go to Homecoming." Of five other couples interviewed, three out of five agreed that their get out of the movie without spending 315. There are other things to do on dates besides seeing a movie or fogging up the car windows. A lot of students like to go out to eat, to go to the lake or to rodeoes, to go roller or ice-skating, or just to cruise around. "I like to take my dates I skating because most of them do not know how and get to assist them. I can come in quite handy when i' comes to skating," commented Chris Anderson Some of the favorites in restaurants around the Metroplex are The Magic Time Machine, Chillis, Old San Francisco Steakhouse, MacDonalds, Burger King, Bonanza, and of course Pasta Pit. Whether it's food, sun, skating, or fogging up windows, Garland has got you covered. ,Q zz out s QM! 4'l ini can -Hi 4 Q 4? fvff '55 I Nm es! 31 :wi zzgg pn Z!! ami ze: Q. T 3- x f 1 . :iff , X K 5, gg .Q . 6 fy li 5' 2 -gsm :,,. W Qs ff vw Fc JH, vw: Q it " Q15 ' Xa-a 'T rl vfff ixln 3,5 X ..g .' I :.gLl M. S J . . -1 Q, Q 9 3 ,F X, Mu Mud x,-4 .'J If 4. . 4.1 sgf' i xg xxx i' Q- .Q ,E 1513 I-f gf: 5:52 uf' 25 Q-H gxx 4: 11 an 1 v. .Q - vlf 24 X ,nf- -I -v 41 r. 4 'L .. ,. H ,su 4 51 S 3 g. 5 3 w L..a- n 3 , 4 I 5' ' " i 1 ,b z 3 be 'if I, v .ef A .,.+2" Al rar X Q zffix f' I ,1-Q ,xv- ,nw mg jll :Iii 'HQ iii Kill iii. use Qiag fill ,.,-y y ,.... fl!" Entertainment Assemblies! That one word stirs interest in the heart of NG students. "Who's at the assembly?" Most of the students attend the assemblies, some "to get out of class no matter the cost." The first assembly featured the performance of RPM. The cost to attend was S2. Mary Hall, junior, said, "lt was a really great concert, and getting out of class made it better!" RPM had most of the students "jamming down" to the songs of some of the top artists, such as Led Zeppelin and The Cars. Debbie Brannon commented, "The lighting was excellent. Amateur drama students did a wonderful job for the experience they had." The next assembly was a multi-media program. The program had three large screens on which many different pictures were flashed. The theme was "Everyday Heroes." These heroes included Superman, Indiana Jones, and Luke Skywalker as well as ordinary people, since everyone is important! Music from some of the favorite rock groups including Styx, Kansas, Lover Boy, Rush and Pat Benatar was played and inter-related with pictures shown on the screens. After the show, Stephanie Brown commented about assemblies, "I think they are really neat, and they are a change in the regular blah schedule. The last assembly of the year was a western assembly held in conjunction with Western Day. DOING A SOLO on his guitar is a member of RPM. CAUGHT-UP IN THE MOMENT, Deborah Steltzen, junior, swoons over RPM. Student Life PUNKED HAIR is a favorite fad of all ages. A member of RPM proves this true. MARY BETH LAYE, Susie LEAD GUITARIST Tom Heitt plays Schaitzus, and Deborah Sleltzen "Too Much Time on My Hands" for enioy the music of one ofthe the audience. assemblies held. 1 'A' , s f M.. f ak' ,. 4 , A i ,,,, 'ff nz., I , ' ' N v .iv My L. Q ,.. fj'1 .N A V-A4 er., 5, i f -4 Q! f s. 1- , X! N . x - s ea, BASS GUITARIST for RPM jams to the music. . X x ROCKIN' PARTY MUSIC is the theme of the group RPM. Assemblies Seniors stomped in Powder Puff While the guys were in the gym having drill team practice and learning cheers and jumps, the girls were at Bradfield and Holford parks being drilled on football plays and running sprints. Does this sound backwards? It was. This was powder puff, the classic day when guys and girls switched roles. The guys got to experience wearing makeup and sitting on the sidelines, the girls were in the limelight with hundreds of people cheering for them. Eddie Hale, junior, said about being a cheerleader, SENIORS LISTEN attentively as Shasta Elliot informs them of their next play. "lt was really fine. I enjoyed dressing up and popping the other guys' balloons." While the cheerleaders were amusing themselves popping balloons, the "Man'seIIes" halftime show got off to a great start . . . twice. After halftime, the seniors charged onto the field, full of determination to stomp the juniors. The juniors had already scored 14 points in the first half with touchdowns made by Tammy Starling and Beth Smith. TAKING TIME OUT are junior cheerleaders Lee White, Curt Mooney, Duffy McDowell, Eddie Hale, Lonnie Rushing, Keith Kiser, Jeff Caserotti, and Carl Bowers. Tammy and Beth had practiced for two weeks before the game to acquire the skills to make those touchdowns. Most girls seemed to enjoy the one and a half hour practices - until time came to run laps, but after the 14-0 win over the seniors, right tackle Alison Day, junior, declared, "Those practices were not so badg l'm going to miss them now that it's over." Junior sponsor Mrs. Hadie Hill said, "The juniors won because they had so much spirit and such good attitudes. Like a wine that improves with age these juniors get better ever year." Although the seniors lost, many people commented or their good sportsmanship after the game. Senior right offensive tackle Susan Elliot said, "Even though we lost, our cheerleaders were mucl better looking and much more lady-like than the junic cheerleaders." Lady-like? Well, after all il was the day when roles are reversed. 3 fffdwfx f VL, ,i M lfrffilqeeefir' .f ,F ELA' I ' ,flfx JUNIOR BETH SMITH scores the juniors second touchdown of the game. MAN'SELLE OFFICERS Kent Arceri, Joe Tolma, Brian Evans, and Brent Wilson watch as Captain "Dolly" Parton is announced. Student Life Y tibw-see' 4 N- f AS THE CROWDS LOOK ON, junior DETERMINED TO BEAT the juniors Rene Whitehead attempts to grab a seniors crash through their sign senior's flag. before the game. f""'V 'Y P 'I ws-" 'affair ,f-x 2 FULL OF SPIRIT, a senior cheerleader demonstrates his handstand for the audience. JUNIOR HEAD COACH Tony Jacinto gives a few last minute instructions as Lisa Woodard, Laurie Main, and Laurie Edwards listen before the game. Powder Puff Ho, ho, ho... lt was the day before Christmas vacation and all through the school, not a student was studying, the teachers weren't fooled. Books were placed in the lockers that friends often shared. At the thought of homework, they gave not a care. The students were anxiously awaiting the final bell. ln order to make a two week escape out of the school jail. When all of a sudden, there arose such a clatter, out of their seats students sprang to see what was the matter. When over the loud speaker came Santa's "twigs" and "elves" singing carols like "Jingle Bells." The students then flew down the stairs in a hurried flight as principals Reed and Reeves said, "Merry Christmas, now get out of sight!" "The holidays are a time when people forget their prejudices, and everyone is a friend of everyone else. This world would be perfect if everyday could be like Christmas," stated Chris Manthei. North Garland students were quite busy around Christmas. Common sights included people decorating their first period doors, Santa's "elves" and "twigs" prancing around the halls and Miss Razor, the La Petite sponsor in her elf suit. Other Santa events were the sing alongs in the courtyard and the seniors caroling at a nursing home. The art club made and sold Christmas cards and Student Council members ran a post office in which they stamped Christmas cards and sent them to people for a small fee. The whole week was designated Santa Week. Irene Cordova commented, "The holidays give us time to spend with our families." Miss Smith, counselor's office secretary, commented, "We need a holiday every week." SENIOR ELF, TONY JONES sees his visions of Christmas displayed before his very eyes. f Ei ami? .,. , E . , ff. an '-la... ,mm , rm "'t ., U 'l' V 2 Q ,, it W Wklrmaw WN hm '-f 'ilk' wt ,ff, ." mmwfgffgw f yt Nei' , ,EH QW 3251 .tang i,gpn,v--v Q - r S " Student Life L' T-.,' W' nm-nail "ALL TOGETHER NOW 1, 2, 3, um. like I said all together now." S A 4 .W . H., t 4 x "OK STUDENTS, SANTA sent me to read you the list of all the good "MISS RAZOR, didn't you know that boys and girls who are going to GUS afefft SUPPOSSC1 W0 be Seen?" receive presents this year." ,gg-null' ,N- . -1 R dit., STUDENTS OF ROOM 411 are seen "WHO'S THE GRINCH that stole all last at work decorating their door in the presents and Christmas tree hope that the Student Council would lights?" soon appear with a first place ribbon. Holidays WIFI' Studeni Life WBS I , -- zwffw- - f .,mmafff, n 1:1-W . f W .wmv x ,ww wi f-.f 1. g -.g--fswrfazffn' - n-,w.v:- 1- -f,fk- M f -f - - rf--fav f' :,11ffma,isf,,q,f,k,.., .- Drama stages murder llldunua-A The cast and crew enjoyed members as well as actors." doing "The Bat." "The main Mr. Chuck Lytle, director, thing which made 'The Bat' said, "l chose this play so special was the fact that because it is a challenge to we did it in three-quarter the actors to remember a lot round. It is reall neat of lo ic " T Y 9 - performing with the audience 'Debbie Decker, who so close, but it is also kind of helped build the backdrops, scary. You can't fake things said, "lt was a lot of work, - it has to be real," . butfunf' commented Lisa Fry. 1 1 With all three Joel Donelson, performances on February sophomore added "The 11 12 and 13 nearl sold , , , t . Y technical aspects of 'The T out, the evidence seemed to Bat' are one reason the play show that N.G. students do was approached with such enjoy a good murder, as long enthusiasm by crew as it is staged. 1 ,ffsyii 81454, ff if 1 .af if 'V ,i X fr fhfigehp. JEFF WARD LOOKS ON AS LIZZIE, played by Teri Aguilar, brings elderberry wine to Dale. "Uli- Student Life BROOKS, played by Harry Hinkle, begs Cornelia fuse Fryy not to open M , as .fig A sb? f 1 the hidden room. ' ef" 4 HELPING T0 CARRY IN PROPS is DOYLE MASTON, disguised as the DIRECTOR CHU -stage manager, Sonia Sundby. Bat, makes his grand entrance onto arranges chairs for the the stage. performance. O spring Productien Tickets anyone? "Hey, David, going to Journey?" "Yeah man, I camped out at the box office for three days - got seventh row seats." This conversation, is heard numerous times before a concert. Many major groups come to Dallas or Fort Worth. Journey seemed to be the most popular concert, with almost half the student body wearing their Journey t-shirts the day after the concert. One student was heard to say, "Wowl They were so excellent on stage!" Another popular concert event was the Stones' two sell-out shows at the Cotton Bowl, which seats about 72,000 people. It was said to be the biggest event of the year and most likely the Stones' last performance as a group. Vince Wright, senior, said, "They were great! It was awesome! They just never stopped rockin'g it was like God was on stage!" Despite the rain all day at the first show, thousands still showed up to see Mick Jagger jumping around on stage. Senior Doug Wittrup commented, "lt was wild! We stayed through part of the show, and it was unbelievable - all those people sitting in the rain to see them." JAMMIN' DOWN AT REUNION ARENA is Peter Sears, bass player for Jefferson Starship. Student Life The tickets for the Stones' first show were sold by scalpers for up to S200. Tickets for other concerts that normally sell for S10-S35 have been scalped for S100. Why would someone pay that much to sit for two or three hours and listen to a group? Sophomore Rick Reynolds said, "It's fun! I like to hear the loud music - about 90 decibels!" Lisa Fry, junior, commented about her favorite concert, "I had waited all my life to see Barry Manilow. When I got the chance, I was glad to stand in line for a ticket, even though it wasn't a floor seat. Barry is my very favorite in the whole world! That concert was so good!" Now Lisa, like many others, can proudly wear her concert t-shirt and remember the concert every time she puts it on. Junior 'izrifmt in ft mm j 'Stew nik, 'nu af' ' 4? P David Mercer stated, "I go to anywhere from 20 to 30 concerts a year, so I only buy t-shirts from my favorite groups." Often people who didn't attend a concert will get a friend to buy a t-shirt for them so they can show off their favorite group. Camping out and paying extreme amounts for tickets, did not stop concert goers. "BEGINNlNGS" members Rick Reynolds and Chris Parks show oft their Van Halen and Neil Diamond concert t's. PAUL CANTNOR plays rhythm guitar as he sings background LEAD SINGER Mickey Thomas vocals for Jefferson Starship. struts his stuff before the audience. l WORKING UP A SWEAT is Jefferson Starship lead guitarist Craig Chaquico. ALTHOUGH SHE DID NOT ATTEND the concert, Joni Reese, junlor, shows her loyalty for Alabama by wearing the concert t-shirt given to her by her boyfriend. Concerts IN A STATE OF SHOCK, freshman WITH A GRIN OF DELIGHT, senior nominee Leslie Motes admires her Terri Reed receives her invitation Celebrity Ball invitation. from Kelly Damer. STARING IN DlSBELlEF, seniors Audrey Luna and Kathy Cemosek receive their Celebrit Ball f t M13 'lk :ff , Y , invitations from Mark Metzger. , 9 9 M We 3342 Q 'fl """ A 'man V f W.. ........."' 'f , lg li A !,r , L, K QV My f iifisz, A me Lise, l l l 1 1 Student Life 4 xx saggy, 1 :Sei 'mm ' 'lietf K, J I. VYQG' mga!-ev' 551 72 LOOKING FOR HER FRIENDS in the picture line is junior Liz Lynch. L WAITING for a more agreeable sol from the DJ, senior Lawrence Mennis watches others on the floor -Pr 'Q 5 'Q ir' 'Qt Q 3 ' rxO',.:,:A Q 5 o ,- Winter Wonderland e y all be FI I'St I nd out For the first time in their Beautifulrcategory were Scott Crain, and 14- or 15-year-old lives, several freshmen found out what it was like to be Celebrity Ball nomineesg and for even fewer, Celebrity Ball winners. - Freshmen started the awards ceremony rolling after, Celebrity Bail hosts Coach Randy Wisener and CoaQhgEdBerry did their ''KamakrThe'Magnificent" iroutineltoithedismay of the crowd. Nominees for the -Most HandsonelMost Keith Darter, Derek Wiseman, Brad King, Cindy Peterson, Toni Rockow, and Lesa Baker. After a moment, the secret was revealed as y Cindy Peterson and Keith Darter were calledfas the winners. y i ,,aa L y Next on tapwasy the Freshman Class-favoriytefvi ' category. The nominees L r were Christi Roe, Lesliez i H Christie Roe and ,Kurtis Q, 2 Himmelreich were named 'th winners as the audience of parents anedistudentslookec on. , Later in the program, Principal Gary Reeves . -announced All North Garlan - 1 ff-forthe freshman class. The L f ,frecipienrts were Leslie Motes K L spChristie Roe, Kambry 'frPoIlard, and Kurt R Motes, and Leah Rodriguezpf N Himmelreich, with Kurt and For the guys, the nominees 1 were Kurt Himmelreich, L 1 -Christi as double winners for W tneievening. K i L I Student Life ' i , ,, -i , - . , V. ,V LY,A f 4 V MOST HANDSOMEI MOST 'LAYING TODAY'S TOP TUNES, BEAUTIFUL for the Freshman ne DJ for Celebrity ball adjusts the Class were Keith Darter and ound a bit. Cindy Peterson. 1 - I ' ,.,,.1-f te am " ' WM? i ' hui -1 A if g wif' my T ,ua W . 'LP . 3' A, H , :' ff I I 'ANDING IN LINE to get a FRESHMAN CLASS FAVORITES ilebrity Balt memento, students were Christi Roe and Kurt ,it patiently to have their pictures Himmelreich. ide, ,cf-. Celebrity Ball -1-S, . . ,XM 1 ta it w'ErQ SEATS were a problem for some as nominees' seats were reserved. Here a couple searches in vain. -1,4 ...QD Winter Wonderland Sophomores selected The freshman class announced as the winners. completed, Coach Wisener and After the crowd settled down, Coach Berry moved on to the the Class Favorite nominees sophomores. were announced. Nominees Most Handsome! Most were Tammy Jellison, Jill Beautiful was the first category Henderson, and Libby to be announced. Nominees Underwood. The guys were were Mark Downing, Terry Tommy Perez, Mark Lee, and Dorothy, and Tommy Perez. Terry Dorathy. Winners of Girls were Sherise Matlock, Sophomore Class Favorites Libby Underwood, and Cindy were Tammy Jellison and Fteeves. Mark Downing and Tommy Perez. When their Sherise Matlock were then photograph was made, Tammy ducked to make it seem as if sh e was the same height as Tommy, making the crowd go into hysterics. f All-North Garland for the Sophomore Class were Scott Starr, Jill Henderson, Tammy Jellison, Todd Rominger, and Cheryl Townsend. Next on the Celebrity Ball program were the awards for the Junior Class. , WAITING BACK STAGE to present the All North Garland awards is Principal Gary Reeves. 1 , 'ew 1 'iii ,X ...X .........ssX X'- i'T i., ,L - 1 'Xxx' C v xifxffzf W Student Life A J",- .Z 5? 'N-. 3513 lass? es m gl i Off 1 , ,gm , l i "" I -' F i , SK 1 W - ki. tml, ' F so 5.15 Q ii? F , 1,-,Q xiigkm .E .til , 1 if 2: ff Y if V lfflillfvt izk I Iii 1: kk " n w 4 ,f ,jail -'L.L Qi I -Q E I .-wig, , X HL. 'TJ' Z in D ff 1 , 1 ? L - , W ' ff -Ji f ' , . i f ff, A ---' g5i.QQ5?g H,-. .lf rrffgfa K A5 Ximw In N Tom erezp efoiffheir 'l:tu'rf. - - CONGRATULATING each other on GETTIN' DOWN on the dance fioor, their nomination, Kathy Cernosek junior nominee Tony Jacinto and his and Audrey Luna hug. date boogie to the beat. Celebrity Ball i GARY BENEDETTO, Debbie Zook, CONGRATULATING Mary Beth Hill Ron Wood, and Lea Bodensteiner on her victory in the class favorite sit and enjoy the awards category are Renee Ransom and presentation. Jody McMillan. IQG 3. . is l ' A B ' :fi DECKED OUT in his Celebrity Ball tux is junior Gordon McDowell. Gordon escorted nominee Jill Henderson to the event. Student Life ie .l Qi W, ., M -twat , F tt ,. ww, n .,',.'.u . . on I . W4 ,, '-I fig n 2 i - :if Winter Wonderland Juniors slide into Celebrity Ball The Junior Class was next in the Celebrity Ball agenda. 'Visener and Berry rolled the names of nominees off their irodigal tongues to the lelight and dismay of the zrowd. The sophomores vere done, and the anticipation as to who would we Mr. and Miss North Harland was building. First up was the Most tandsomelMost Beautiful category. Nominees for Most Handsome were Lonnie Rushing, Tony Jacinto, and Freddy Holder. Most Beautiful nominees were Wendy Watson, Sheri Hayes, and Jody McMillan. Soon after, Lonnie and Wendy were proclaimed the winners. This was ironic because Lonnie and Wendy happened to be escorting each other, making their evening even more special. Next on tap was the Class Favorites category. Nominees were Mary Beth Hill, Jody McMillan, and Renee Ransome. For the men, the nominees were Allen Mayes, Tony Jacinto, and Lonnie Rushing. The awards were presented to Mary Beth Hill and Allen Mayes as Junior Class Favorites. Mr. Reeves presented the All North Garland awards to seven of the most outstanding juniors for their academic achievements. Recipients for the Junior Class were Tony Jacinto, Mary Beth Hill, Sheri Hayes, Gordon McDowell, Randy Hudkins, Freddy Holder, and Steve Savant. After the juniors, the seniors' final Celebrity Ball began. Q5 7 saga M' ' ARRY HINKLE, Sandy Luna, Kim MOST HANDSOMEIMOST JUNIOR CLASS FAVORITES are .Ilen, and Randy Hansen dance the -r BEAUTlFUL,for the Junior Class are Mary Beth Hill and Allen Mayes. ight away at the ball. Wendy Watson and Lonnie Rushing, Celebrity Ball f , Senior select revealed First for the seniors was the special recognition for A the 1981 Homecoming Queen, Misti. Hill and her court: Kathy Brown, Blake Crain, Julie Jones, and Terri Reed. A The first senior award was presented for Best Raider Spirit. Nominees were Don McKinney, Chris Hargesheimer, Blake Crain, and Kathy Brown with winners Billy Clark and Shasta Elliot. Personality Plus was next. Blake Crain and Don McKinney were victorious with Lisa Rotunda, Renee McKnight, Robby Patterson, and Tony Jones as the other nominees. ln the Most Courteous category, the LARRY RODGERS AND DEEANN PAYTON spend a few minutes discussing the evening thus lar at the dance at Celebrity Ball. 1 f winners were Felecia Lax and Derrick Jeter, with Terri Reed, Renee McKnight, Andy Ramzel, and Brian Tillotson as nominees. Most MasculinelMost Feminine awards were given to Terri Reed and Terry Jones. Other nominees were Rabbit Denman, Jay Hendley, Diane West, and Sharon Perry. Most Athletic awards were given to Tanya Bostian and Rabbit Denman who out- scored Kathy Cernosek, Shasta Elliot, Steve Jackson, and Robby Patterson. Most Talented went to Leigh Anne Dove and Ron Starnes, with nominees Audrey Luna, Diane West, Jeff Lintner, and Derrick. Jeter. Most Likely to Succeed winners were Terri Reed and Andy Ramzel with nominees Dina Proffer, Susan Elliott, Bill Humphries, and Brent lsbell. BOOGYING T0 THE BEAT, Randy Peck and his date get down to the music at the ,Celebrity Ball dance. SHYLY talking to her date is senior nominee Susan Elliot. Q.. ' 4 Student Life PERSONALITY PLUS winners were Blake Crain and Don McKinney. BEST' RAIDER SPIRIT winners were m Shasta Elliot and Billy Clark. MOST COURTEOUS winners were Felecla Lax and Derrick Jeter. ' if r L 4 .QM 4? MOST ATHLETIC winners were MOST TKLENTED WlNNERS,were 'Tanya Bcslian and Rabbit Denman. ' ' Leigh Anne Dove and Flon Starnes. ln 1 ,ly X I-Q. Cv I Q ll 'l't l1" T A il 'Q 'XB iq 1 I 5 .s 1 I 1 F 1 eh: MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED A winners were Terri Reed and Andy Ramzel. Celebrity Ball THESE WERE THE LIGHTS that shown brightly on the stage as it the sun had entered into Winter Wonderland. f . T ' M xx I ..v g 5.. ,Sli . T Q FULL OF QFD JOKES was C0"'0S' nscsivmc their awards inthe for me evemng' Coach Ed Beny' Personality Plus category are Renee McKnight and Lisa Rotunda. BEFORE THE PRESENTATION? nominees received instructions in the choir room. 'xt . - N 5 f 'Wwe R I kkAf ssh .gl is ., is - s lied Winter Wonderland MOST MASCUUNEIMOST FEMININE in the senior class are Terry Jones and Terri Reed. MOST HANDSOMEIMOST BEAUTIFUL winners were Jay Hendley ano Blake Crain. Seniors wind up the evening Other nominees for Most Likely to Succeed were Dina Proffer, Susan Elliot, Bill Humphries, and Brent Isbell. Coming down to the wire, the senior Most Handsome!Most Beautiful was up next. Nominees in this category were Jay Hendley, Johnny Murphy, Hendley and Blake Crain Crain and Don McKinney. won this category, setting All North Garland for the another Celebrity Ball Senior Class were Jay record. Hendley, Terri Fieed, Misti ln the Senior Class Hill, Shasta Elliot, Scott Favorite category, the story Cmajdalka, Dina Proffer, was also a repeat of last Julie Jones, and Renee year. The nominees were McKnight. Principal Gary Blake Crain, Julie Jones, and Reeves presented these Renee McKnight. The Guys awards. and Miss North Garland. Nominated were Jay Hendley, Andy Fiamzel, Don McKinney, Blake Crain, Renee McKnight, and Terri Reed. After a moment of silence, the names of Jay Hendley and Blake Crain were announced as the victors. Hugs were and Ron Starnes. Most were Don McKinney, Tony Coach Wisener and Coach exchanged and then with a Beautiful nominees were Jones, and Jay Hendley. Berry announced Marauder good night, the 1982 Blake Crain, Missy Soto, and Taking the senior Class Editor Mark Metzger to Celebrity Ball came to an Susan Goodrich. For the Favorite award for the last present the awards for Mr. end. fourth consecutive year, Jay time were Blake Student Life f Kai., W ,XXL 8514 " . , X 4, x....W,i. K' ,t R Q Q: X 1' i-' , 5 fairy K T. ,M ., Vi., 1 gg , , ,, :L-new if f . IQ., z if we f,r9"f Student Life A," WITH A LARGE SMILE of welcome for customers at Dillard's, stuffed alligators advertise the Izod brand. RELAXING IN HIS COMFORTABLE WESTERN ATTIRE, James Belcher, junior, lazily observes the rodeo. GOSSIPING IN THE PARKING LOT was a favorite pastime of Liz Lynch and Deborah Steltzen, juniors, and Teri Reed, senior. Liz and Teri display the well-known "Preppie" look. V.. gl 'F WONDERING IF SHE HAS ENOUG MONEY, Susan Smith, junior, contemplates purchasing the blous or the knickers or both. ave an alligator, eat a preppie What do alligators and nickers, split skirts and lesigner jeans, cowboy roots and loafers have in ommon? They all reflected rends in student fashion. tlthough the fashions varied 'om month to month, group 0 group, and person to lerson, they involved tasically the same few jesigns. The most popular was, of ourse, the "Preppie" look. 'his fashion consisted of zod shirts fwith the alligator in the chestj, slip-on Ioafers, flazers, knickers, Oxford hirts, split skirts, and ilored baggy pants. troduced in the fall of 1980, e Preppie look became 'ven more popular. Preppie became a state of leing. There were posters xamining forms of dress 1 t tex and even habits and manners of speaking to determine whether or not an individual actually was a Preppie. A few of these "guidelines" were the "Preppie Check-Test" and The Preppie Handbook. This "Bible" was a must for true Preppies. It listed the top ten drinking schools in the U.S., fwith SMU being it3J, established the basic wardrobe necessities, and informed the reader about Preppie slang. An amusing Preppie anecdote was the dubbing of lzod-brand clothes-shopping as alligator hunting. Next in popularity was colorful western appared. Levi's, cowboy boots. western shirts, cowboy belts, and cowboy hats identified the roper and even W., +""lx. the drugstore cowboy. As a representative of this type of dress, the Rodeo Club proudly sported it. In western clubs such as Billy-Bob's Texas and Cotton-Eyed Joe's, the cowboy look could be found in abundance. These clubs attracted many country- western lovers with their offers of drinking and dancing to "Cotton-Eyed Joe" or "The Orange Blossom Special." Billy- Bob's even boasted live bulls as well as mechanical bulls, which gained their popularity from Gilley's in Houston. Another extremely visible and comfortable way of dressing was in t-shirts sporting a vast range of savings. The shirts advertised beer, such as Mooseheadg recording stars, are If-2 2.. rt ESIGNER JEANS were a way of dvertising social and economic lass. Here a senior proudly displays er Gloria Vanderbilts. such as Kenny Rogers and Journey, class or team superiorities, such as juniors and Raiders, and clubs or organizations, such as Mam'selIes and choir. Thet- shirt was inexpensive and readily available to all. Also in fashion, designer jeans were the ultimate way of dressing and advertising social class. Popular designers were Calvin Klein, Jordache, Gloria Vanderbilt, Sasson, Lee, Ferrari, Bonjour, and Chic. They could be found anywhere and ranged in price from S15 at K-Mart to S55 at Joske's. Whether Preppie or cowboy, comfortable or classy, fashions combined to add an extra flair and a dash of individuality for students. WHILE CARRYING OUT one of her many library aide duties, Michelle Miller, junior, displays her colorful print skirt and fashion boots. Fashion 60 X Hoff- - . ., 4, -J l L I . -I V A4TxSx...v - ,I ,f " ' f ea., 1 W . - gs L. ' Yi g1w,,,g::, ... .. Q fu l 4-iw 'W T A - -.-' T-li' " T--"' T' ' fi' e a., ' -afs cz + g X ., a 1a+ -s ix ir A ,L ir tv , r :M ,544 jglx 1. a , f i X E- :ii Nj'--' 1 " i . 45 gif " ug: 174: -I SN. N' f 11? -"fi A i ' Z 53? ' as 'F fi 1 277 ff - 1 ' E3 " f f 'ii . as -1- 8. ' 2' -. , 'o :A ' is -1 q if, it ,,., ef:-: sf-A ff . .1 e s A as -. rj j K? ' ',,V I L i. I -:2:l,,.:,,lMEa Lfl"l2 . Q1 7' ,1 Q 4' P Q f t "" . - , I W iii X T -P Lf?-'J' ,. , f- j f.. wfkit lil lx i 5 3, c gt- , X if ,ly if .. as W 1 --Ji' ' , it Q r "1'x"S ---A t ' A F 'f ' i -1 if W1 QQ l lil l I' il A - fsss Assassination attempts mark 1981 Student Life 1981 may go down in history as the year for assassination attempts. There were three attempts, two were unsuccessful, and one resulted in the death of the Egyptian president, Anwar Sadat. He fell to the hands of religious extremists. Two others fared better, however, as President Ronald Reagan and Pope John Paul Il escaped attempts on their lives with gunshot wounds. Fteagan's assassin-to-be was John Hinkley Jr., a Colorado residentg the man who tried to kill the Pope proved to be a Turkish radical. While all of this was taking place here on earth, an odd- looking combination of airplane and rocket called the "Columbia" was making headlines from far above the earth's surface. The "Columbia" was known to most as, simply, the space shuttle, and is NASA's newest "baby," A three-day trip on its maiden voyage back in April, 1981 made the shuttle the only vehicle ever to go qut of the earth's atmosphere and return intact, landing in the same manner as an airplane. A second voyage was made in November. Bill Humphries, senior, commented, "The shuttle is not some new, worthless technological toy. It is a herald of a new era where man, technology, and nature will finally live together. lt is the beginning of the New Era. The close of 1981 saw the European country of Poland in a state of crisis. The communist Polish government imposed martial law in December in an effort to suppress the rising power and influence of the Polish peopIe's labor union, "Solidarity." On top of this, a shortage of food and many other staples, combined with a horrible winter, forced Poland into dire circumstances for a period of time. ,lf i, - ,... lx . " ,Z 54' X lxii N, r v -s X X -XE -ff fi , X Q , if 1 xx lf AL A A H x L Sw' L M X :if : E' 1 Y' 'L i uw' , 2 ' ' iw ' 1 i . , , - Q O Q 2 5 kj g 4 D ' V MwA National Events A SELF STRETCH allows members of the team to move at their own pace. GIRLS CROSS COUNTRY TEAM - FRONT ROW: Debbie Hesse, Rhon- da Bell, Tammy Irwin, Kathy Creel. SECOND ROW: Coach Cathy Nor- ris, Kathy Cernosek, Diana Walters, Suzie Schnitzius, Holly Brantley. -f llama BOYS CROSS COUNTRY TEAM - Jimmy Elliot, Jack Rumskas, Steve Hutchinson, Ray Jennings, Johnny Conrad. 4- 4A Cross Country gains coaches V The warm winds would dry their dripping sweat as they pushed for that last mile. Their legs had fallen into a rhythmic pattern. With a tight chest, sore legs, and vast lungs, they continued to run on the rocky surface. This was a common ex- perience for members of the Cross Country team. The boys Cross Country team had a disappointing but pro- gressive season. Coach John Hale commented, "We had a mediocre season because this is the first time we had a cross country coach as Sports such." However, the coach did mention that the team had exceptional runners. Coach Hale stated, "Our top runner is Jack Ftumskas, and Jimmy Elliot is our outstanding prospect." He also said that Barry Torbert performed well at the junior varsity level. The team usually practiced in the school's surrounding neighborhood, running about six miles a day. A few times they traveled to White Flock lake to practice because that was their usual site of com- petition. The Raiders, although they had good com- petitors, did not place in any competition. There was not much dif- ference in the boys and girls cross country teams. Both practiced the same and com- peted at the same places. But the girls did have so- meone goto regionals. Kathy Cernosek, senior and four year veteran, placed fourth in district and placed twentieth out of 150 girls in regionals. "lt was neat. l won a trophy and got to go and represent North at regionals and my time was 12:29. lt was super!" excitedly com- mented Kathy. The girls trained hard for their season, but like their cohorts did not have any other top finishers. Coach Hale summed up his feelings with, "Everyone is going to lose a few, and you don't win by thinking about those losses." DEVELOPING FORM for the season John Conrad practices on the schoi track. HOURS OF PRACTICE enables Barry Torbert to perform at his best. PACING HERSELF for the miles ahead, Holly Brantley displays a long distance stride. Cross Country Ride 'em Cowboy "Kids helping kids" is the motto for Rodeo Club. As the motto indicates, sponsors help but try not to interfere, allowing members of the club to organize rodeos and raise needed funds. To apply to be in the Rodeo Club, a student must be under 19 years of age and be enrolled in high school. The North Garland Rodeo Club has grown from around 20 to more than 30 members since September. The North Garland Rodeo planned a rodeo to be held October 31-November 1 at Wylie, but it got rained out. Members of the club were willing to go on with the rodeo, but because of the rain, cars could not get in to park and members were left with no choice but to cancel the rodeo, commented Tracey Hunt. Therefore the club's rodeo February 6 and 7 at an indoor arena in Sulphur Springs, so that there would be no conflict with the weather. The club had a break between the second week in December and the first week in February. Karen Crossland and Monica Mitchell were in the top 15 at the middle of the year to qualify for finals in May. Monica Mitchell placed sixth in the steer undecorating and won a buckle at the Lone Star H.S. Rodeo Association finals, which are held in the arena at the state fair grounds. Sweetheart Paula Evans, who was picked by the club members, was to compete for queen at Lone Star High School Rodeo Association at the end of May. During the year, four club members competed in barrel was rescheduled for TRACEY HOLLAND rounds the third barrel with a time of 17:3. Student Life competition, three in steer undecorating, 15 on bulls, two in calf roping, and seven in barebacking. Officers for the club are Mike Hastings, president, Steve Kneblik, vice presidentg Tracy Hunt, secretary, Tracey Holland, treasurerg Kim Hibbs, reporter, and Kevin Kolb, sergeant-of-arms. IN THE BALCH SPRINGS RODEO Ray Lambert displays his ability. I , :vc -4- , ,. L Q. "nu 1 I . , A 44:9 1 CALF-ROPING during the Balch Springs Rodeo is Rodney Thacker. I 1 HANGING ON TO "BLUE CAT BULL" at the Balch Springs Rode is Steve Rouse. DDEO CLUB OFFICERS are Kevin Jlb, Kim Hibbs, Tracey Hunt, and ike Hastings. On the front is Paula fans, sweetheart. new TRACEY HUNT rounds the second barrel at the Mesquite rodeo. RODEO CLUB - FRONT ROW: Tracey Holland, Kim Hibbs, Karen Crossland, Paula Evans, Niki Evans Qmascotj, Monica Mitchell, Tracey Hunt, Mary Hunt Qsponsorl, SECOND ROW: Dewey Hunt fsponsorl, Aloma Evans fsponsorl, Richard Rogers, Kevin Kolb, Lance Howerton, Jimmy Hollis, James Belcher, Rodney McCormac, Troy Maples, THIRD ROW: Rose Maples fsponsorl, Maurice Hastings isponsorl, Sharon Hastings fsponsorl, Rodney Lewis, Chuck Garrett, Mike Hastings, Gary Tate, Kyle Walker, Greg McBee, Steve Rouse, Rodney Thacker, Bill Evans tsponsorl. Rodeo Club 2555.2 A 1 f 4 .A , '. . ig, ?V :A' ljkffhfdhn , :Wy V -JA ff, pai 1 at , Q' N-X CADEMICS i f YHA AQadem rcS V V V LEAVING THE TRADITIONAL male I si ""A ' r0!e, senior Andy Pate findslthai, N cpoking a mealfcanbalscif be an " 1 ' eriioyable pastime for men. , JUNIOR MARY BETH HILL listens to her teacher Miss Debbie Wester in her first period english class. .1 DRAFTING TEACHER Brooks Howard helps John Jores in drafting class. New Directions World of wonder' I Although cloning wos not yet the feoture sutject in iology, odvoncements were being tought in these losses. Cutting up shorks, boby pigs, ond worms werejust few of the topics of interests explored. To enhonce knowledge in the field of computers, omputer moth wcis offered os on elective course. After ssignments from the computer moth book were ompleted, new horizons could be explored by using the 'bosic" computer longuoge on the TRS-60 computers to oloy gomes ond similar octivities. I Mr. Jim Flott, computer moth instructor, soid, "l believe 7 thot mony students ore owore of the increosed significonce of the use of E computers in our society." 'CENT CURRY reads passages from mis literature book for his senior English class. I , world of fear - But we can handle it Solving problems wos only one focet of computer moth. "High-level" decisions were mode in such courses os English lV-Honors. Troditionol closses remoined olso - olgebro, longuoge orts, fine orts -- but they were eoch unique. New ideos ond input from new students took ocodemics in New Directions. ACQGSITHCS Tired pens in English From Great Expectations in the ninth grade to GuIliver's Travels in the twelfth, anyone who had an English class, whether it was English I regulars or English IV honors, had to do some required reading. It was a basic in all English classes. English students don't just circle subjects and verbs in sentences or correct dangling modifersg they read at least one if not more novels a year for class. Becky Williamson commented, "lt's not one of my favorite things to do, but I don't really mind it because it's preparation for college." For juniors in honors classes, a required report went along with the novel, Huckleberry Finn. This report prepared juniors for the major research paper they will do as seniors. Every senior was required to turn in a research paper on a novel he or she chose to read from a given list. "lt wasn't something I looked forward to," stated Stephanie Thompson, a senior who completed her research paper, "but I realize it will help me when I get to college." English, however is not all reading, grammar, and research papers, as the people who had creative writing found out. They did a variety of things including composition of plays, short stories, and poems. While some grammar was reviewed, so as to have correctly written stories and plays, emphasis was on writing assignments, not mechanics. Creative writing was not the only English elective offered. Also included in language arts are journalism courses. Classes offered were advertising, broadcasting, photojournalism, graphic layout and design, and reporting. A variety of content was covered in these classes. Students in reporting practiced newspaper writing while those in broadcasting learned how to write in news style for radio and television. Advertising students designed ads and learned the psychology of advertising. Drawing layouts, cropping pictures, and studying typography were a part of graphic layout design, JACKIE STUART watches Kim Rheinlaender show her true feeling toward English, boredom. ACad9lTllCS WITH FIVE MINUTES left of class, Rebecca Garcia finds it easier to put up her supplies while Beverly Lay prefers to use her spare time studying. and in photojournalism, the semester was spent studying the use of pictures in publications. Speech classes provided another outlet for student expression. In public speaking, students learned how to prepare and give a speech, and in debate, the techniques of getting evidence and presenting it in a formal, structured debate was taught. Students in interpersonal communications studied communication patterns and how to communicate better with other people. Other English courses that were offered were developmental reading and correlated language arts. Developmental reading helped students improve their reading level no matter whether it was below or above average for their grade level. C.L.A. was a combined English and developmental reading course. Students spent half of their time in a reading lab and the other half in an English class. In both classes, students moved at their own pace, and the work was more individualized to meet each student's ability. A major change in the English classes was the replacement of Mrs. Debra Bryant, a ten-year veteran of North Garland as head of the Language Arts department, by Miss Debbie Wester, who has been with the school for eight years. Mrs. Bryant, former Honors English Ill teacher, went to South Garland High School where she is curriculum administrator helping teachers with their course assignments. Many of her students were sad to see her go. Renee Ransom said, "She left just as I was getting to know her and the way that she taught. l'm going tc miss her, yet l'm happy for her nonetheless." This seemed to be the response from many of Mrs. Bryant's students. Parties were given in her honor by both students and teachers. Even the new department head was sad at Mrs. Bryant's leaving. "No one could take her place," Miss Wester stated. "She set a high standard for me to follow." 'Q 11-.-1-as IT'S A STRUGGLE to keep from laughing for Pam Ash, sophomore, while reading, "Contents of the Dead Man's Pockets" by Jack Finney. MRS. GAY BEAM'S sophomore English class reads the day's assignment in their literature books WATCHING INTENTLY as his teacher puts the assignment on the board is Mark Rogers. 3 R V xx xx X ' .I . Language Arts BRAVO! The room is silent. Suddenly sounds of an orchestra pierce the silence and fill the room with music. No, this isn't the London Symphony Orchestra, but a group of NG students meeting third period, the largest high school orchestra in Garland. With a total of 17 members, orchestra is divided into five first violins, six second violins, three violas, one cello, and two basses. Mrs. Lucy Joseph directs the orchestra third period. One orchestra student commented, "We're very proud of her as this is her first year." Like other organizations, the orchestra elected officers. They were Kevin McSpadden, president, Edna Guajardo, vice-presidentg Anissa King, secretary, Chris McNeil, historian, and Joline Graves, treasurer. Kevin, sophomore commented, "I think the orchestra this year is good, but if we received the money to buy music, we could make a lot of improvements." Four orchestra members tried out for all region, and two were involved in the Garland Sumphony Orchestra Apprenticeship program. Kevin McSpadden and Alex Vega were playing with the Garland Symphony Orchestra. Orchestra, however, is not the only music program in Fine Arts. During marching season, the band provided halftime entertainment, but later band members give concert performances. Marching band is made up of all band students. However, when the last halftime show for the season was finished, it divided up into three separate bands. Symphonic l was composed of the top players in each section and met first period. Symphonic ll met second period, and Concert Band was fifth period. Choir was divided into four groups. Girls' choir was second period, Mens' Choir was fourth period, and ACad9lTllCS Women's Choir was sixth period. These choirs worked on the fundamentals of singing and no audition was required for membership. Beginnings, the vocal group which met fifth period, concentrated on performances. Acapella Choir met third period and also performed concerts. Auditions were required for both Beginnings and Acapella. On the other side of4he school, pencil leads broke, paints were knocked over, and clay was under everyone's fingernails. The description may sound like that of an overactive kindergarten class, but it was really of art classes. The mess in the room may look about the same, but the results were certainly not. Art classes helped in decorating the school by making signs for Power Puff and many other games. They helped the Junior Class by making signs for the Junior Jamboree. Last spring, they painted the walls of the cafeteria, and this fall they painted a mural on the walls of the fieldhouse. Fine Arts, however, consisted of more than music and art. The Theatre Arts Department has a wide variety of courses from which students interested in acting can choose. Theatre Arts l is the introductory course and a prerequisite to the acting courses. Acting courses available were Acting, lntermedia-e Acting, and Advanced Acting. Other theatre-related courses were directing, play analysis, and two levels of advanced theatre arts study. For students who were not necessarily interested in acting, but still wanted to be involved in the theatre, there were four stages of technical theatre. Basic Set Design, Costume and Makeup, Lighting and Sound, and Special Problems in Stage Design, all introducing students to the technical side of the theatre. ATTENDING PRACTICE forthe theatre arts departments fall production "You Can't Take it with You" are Larry Hinkle, sophomore Christi -tinsen, sophomoreg and Lisa Barz, junior. Mr. Michael Morton leads the ch in a rehearsal on the day of the homecoming Game. All ORCHESTRA - FRONT ROW: Lucy Joseph isponsorj, Stephen Young Daniel Pham, Sam George, James Hughes, Tom Henderson. SECOND ROW: Jolene Graves, Nancy Johnson, Edna Guajardo, Wendy Avila, Anessa King, Mi Cha Kang. THIRD ROW: Paul Young, James Vick, Ma!! Funk, Chris McNeill, Kevin McSpadden. Fine Al'tS History the 'hard' way There was an atmosphere of tension and anticipation as "representatives" of the OPEC nations debated the price at which to sell their oil. This was not a meeting in the Middle East but one of the simulations which took place in Mrs. June Jones' world geography classes. Similar activities were Greek simulations, and animated discussions on the China Dynasty. When Eddie McKenzie was asked what he thought of these activities, he said, "I really like them, because they're a lot of fun and are Ponrmtviue Ancmmsoss, Tom interesting to do 1- To Lao listens to the class simulation of ' . . Greek personalities in Mrs. Jones' complete S'-fch a Swnulatlonf world geography class. the student is required to research the subject in advance. Also, he has to make a display for the simulation. Mrs. Jones said, "The simulations are beneficial to students in that students become much more interested in a subject when it is presented in this way. This interest makes it easier to learn." The response from many students was a positive one. Not all classes with this type of activity were necessarily required courses. The required courses for graduation are American history, world history, government, and Fundamentals of the Free Enterprise System. Mrs. Pat Aston, head of the social studies department, said, "I regret that many students only can to take the required courses We have several fine social studies electives." Electives in social studies include Russian studies, Asian studies, Advanced Texas Studies, Man and His Environment, sociology, American Culture Studies, and advanced social science problems. Mr. Bill Hadskey said, "lt'e a shame that more people don't take these courses, because they have much to i offer the student." .I is CONFIDENTLY, Kevin Gibbs awaits TERRY JOHNSON conscientiously the bell to sound and save him from studies her American history. taking his part in the simulation. Academics ., Ki " H I t 5 1 X J, X f Nw - K wax ' inline Xu. F 5 fs ' WHILE GOING OVER her notes lor class discussion in world geography, ' m Ur V Michelle Skaggs receives some 4 I ' 5 Xfwiym, 4 Ez,.lF...,.I' ii HAVING FINISHED her part in lhe NOT THE DYNASTY ON ABC, but simulation, Christy Flash breathes a the Dynasly of China is the topic sigh of relief. Michelle Burnworth, Greg Warren, Mike Crise, and Brian Gant are discussing. advice from Fiobin Moore. Social Studies PRINTING OUT A PROGRAM, Lisa Fortenberry, junior, learns new skills in computer math. TIM SHIREY, senior, demonstrates the simplicity of imputing a computer program. ,--f GOING OVER the day's assignments is a common experience in Mr. Leon SIoan's WITH A PUZZLED LOOK, Chris algebra class. McNeal, freshman, goes over a test nQ0"'V Academics QP I x,, Xxx., 'li' DERRICK CASTELL and Tria Binkley, juniors, attempt to linish their geometry assignment before the bell rings. Quiz? Today? "Quiz'? Today? But . . . but you didn't tell us and l don't understand! Can't we take it next week?" This plea could be heard almost any time of day throughout the math classrooms. Needless to say, these cries and pleas were usually useless with a math teacher determined to give a quiz. Along with Fundamentals of Math, Introduction to Algebra, algebra, Elementary Analysis, accelerated math, geometry, trigonometry, and calculus, there were other selective math courses. There are Mathematics of Consumer Economics 1 and 2, Probability and Statistics, and computer math. Computer math may not really be a necessity unless one is planning a career that deals with computers, but Mr. Jim Flatt said, 'tMany students take computer math to be better prepared for a world in which computers will play a more and more important role." Although only 120 students enrolled in the course, he feels that the number will be greater in the future. After ten years as head of the math department, Mrs. Lee Altom retired, leaving the job with Mrs. Lark Donnell. Mrs. Donnell said, "lt is challenging and a different experience, but then every class is different." SABRINA MAY, freshman, realizes the difficulty of algebra in high school. A LAST MINUTE explanation before a test is not unusual in Mr. David LaRue's algebra class. Math Did Einstein go through this? "Get that thing away from me," shrieked Rosina Wittmeyer in her third period biology class to John Glasscock who is holding a tarantula in front of her. "Why, don't you like him?" teases John as he holds it closer for her to see. Now the question may come to mind as to what a tarantula is doing at North Garland High School, but as for the answer, it isn't what one might expect. lt's not some freak accident that a tarantula found its way into the school one day, or that somebody wanted to play a dirty trick. ln actuality, it's one of the many creatures kept in room 114 for observation and research. There are a wide variety of animals housed in the school for use in the biology classes. They range from turtles to frogs, rats, pigeons, butterflies, and that tarantula. Biology classes occasionally observe the heppenings of these creatures, breaking up the monotony of a regular routine. Chemistry classes, however, miss out since they spend their time working with chemicals where chemistry gets its name. Throughout the year, chemistry students studied the elements along with their atomic weights, and the composition of acids, bases, and salts, as well as pH and other factors. Toward the end of the year, all the Chemistry I classes participated in 'Vv"!!V"' . I vw. I, ASSISTING KATHY GRUBB with FINDING HIS RUBIK'S CUBE more her work, Mr. Pete Lostreter interesting, Doug Wittrup abandons explains what she needs to do. physics work for this mind-boggling puzzle. Academics qualatative analysis. They were given an unknown substance for which two weeks was allowed to determine its chemical composition using tests studied throughout the year. No help on the project was to be given. Because this came near the end of the year, many found the project enjoyable since they preferred analysis to reading and doing assignments from the book. Other projects undertaken by science classes included the three part, year-long experiment done by the students in Biology ll. Three times during the year - once in fall, once in the winter, and once in spring - students spent a class period going to the creek at Buckingham and Shiloh to collect different specimens of water and algae for experiments. Different tests were done by each of the students and repeated during the other seasons to compare results to determine whether temperature or weather conditions affected the results. ln physics, students tried to explain the natural phenomena of the universe, using mathematical equations and formulas. Dina Proffer said, "Physics is interesting because you learn the answers to questions about how and why everyday happenings occur, and it can be applied in everyday life." ,wwe 'wwvngmhwg DEAN McALISTER, Joe Arnold, and Kirk Hartman try to come up with a solution to a problem in physics. AFTER COMPLETING her chemistry experiment, Dana Ware contemplates the project. Science A step toward the future ASDF jspacej JKLg ispacej was a familiar sight on the typing paper of Typing 1 students. Typing 1, personal typing, and Typing ll were among courses available to students interested in business education. "I really enjoy teaching typing to students who are willing to learn," commented Mrs. Linda Marshall, who also teaches personal typing and Accounting 1. Typing is not the only aspect of business education, however A wide variety of courses such as business arithmetic, Accounting I and ll, business law, Shorthand I and ll, and business communications were available. Courses such as Accounting I and Il honors were designed to provide students with a background for a business occupation, to teach them to keep a set of books, and to give them a foundation for future courses in accountingg whereas, Shorthand I and ll honors was a system based on symbols and phonetics. "Teaching a student to take down from 30 words a minute to 140 words in just a semester is very thrilling," said Typing ll teacher Mrs. Barbara Starr, who has been teaching at North Garland for 15 years. Other courses offered at North Garland were general business, which deals with the acquaintance of American business system to the student, and business law, taught by Nancy Stevens, which deals with the job of relating to the business world. Elective courses dealing with math were business arithmetic, recordkeeping, and bookkeeping. These courses dealt with arithmetic skills valuable to the student both as a consumer and as a worker in the business world. From ASDF ispacej JKLQ to shorthand to arithmetic, a student was able to learn skills that would help him or her in the business world of the future - A Step Toward the Future. t ,N r S I j 4 I - ,M-v . f , Y ' , LM at 1 JIMBO WALLGREN, junior, completes all the questions in accounting class. Academics .Q 'AK yx WORKING HARD to complete the assignments, Steve Cook, junior makes sure not to make a mistake. BEFORE STARTING to type, Meg ilichols, junior, looks at her typing :ook for instruciions. BEFORE GOING on, Jody McMillan, junior, takes a last glance at the keyboard. TYPING an assignment, Angie Worley, junior, checks for any mistakes. Ejiifx, 4 ,ii ,X J BUSUIGSS Training What is meant by vocational education"? Many students do not really know. V.E. is educational training for the "world of work." The programs in vocational education are divided into two groups - cooperative education and pre-employment laboratories. These programs are designed to give a wide variety of choices in a specific field of interest. Cooperative education gives students the opportunity to earn salaries and get school credits for the work they do. It includes Industrial Cooperative Training UCTD, Vocational Office Education QVOEJ, Distributive Education QDEQ, Home Economics Cooperative Training CHECEJ, and Health Occupations Cooperative Training QHOCTJ. In these programs, students leave the school after lunch to go to specific NOT ONLY IS JENNETTE KILLINGSWORTH, senior, working at Tom Thumb, but she is also earning school credits for D.E. Academics PONDERING OVER their latest design for printing trades, seniors Carolyn Madrid and Vince Wright measure it to perfection. for work jobs. Each student's progress of learning a job is determined by the employer, who is given papers to report on the current progress of the student. Each evaluation form is signed by the employer, the employee, the counselor, the student's parents, and the vocational teacher. Missy Soto, senior in DE commented, "The DE class itself is very hard, but it will help me very much in future." Now working at Suzanne's, Missy plans her future in the field of fashion merchandising. Another route to take would be pre-employment dentist's, or veteranarian's assistants. Then after a year of this course, HOCT is a course in which students can use their training to actually work in the field of their choice. Other pre-lab courses are printing trades, electrical trades, child care QPELEJ, and Vocational Office Education tVOEt pre-lab. ln electrical trades, students train to be electricians. Many of the electrical trades students could be seen throughout the school wiring plugs or intercoms. They also wired three houses and apartment complexes. Electrical trades laboratories, which are one, students went to district contest on February 4 and 5, 1981. They placed first, third, 5 fourth, fifth, and sixth in the skills division. At the state contest on April 2-4, six students from NG competed, and David Daniels went on to l place third in the nation. two, or three hour courses. These are to help a student to develop a particular skill and help him test this skill in a true environment. For instance, in health care science pre-lab, students train to be doctor's, SCOTT him. M t H 1 1 -,,, .,x, mm, ' iff? ofzsw' Usfsfiitf lr V A f. W, ,Ve Qi, fx LOOKING OVER THE NEGATIVES for their prints are Vince Wright, senior, and juniors Scott Cail and Mike Hackett. WITH EQUIPMENT IN HAND, Marcus Stevenson, junior, works on a C-B radio for electrical trades. Vocational Tinkerin The industrial arts program has undergone major changes in the area of instructors. Mr. Bob Anderson, woodworking, teacher, was the only industrial arts teacher with previous experience at North Garland. In their first year were Mr. Brooks Howard, Mr. John Hale, and Mr. Steven Bryant, however, each had previous experience at another school. "A large number of industrial arts teachers have chosen industry over teaching," said Mr. Howard. Although the loss of industrial arts teachers is not unusual, this year's losses were marked by the leaving of Mr. Steve Minnerly, who was the electricity teacher until he resigned in the summer just before the start around of the school year. No replacement was found, and as a result electricity classes were not offered during the 1981-1982 school year. Three out of the five industrial arts teachers who left North Garland went into industry. When asked what reasons he thought were responsible for the loss of industrial teachers to industry, Mr. John Hale replied, "The big reason is money. An industrial arts teacher could make more money in industry. Also, there is a lot more extra work in teaching than industry." The industrial arts program includes woodworking, metalworking, power mechanics, and drafting. There are different levels and specialized courses offered in these areas. FILING TO A FINISH, Joe Lee puts the final touches on his sledge hammer for metalworking. Academics NOT ANOTHER QUESTION, Mr. Brooks Howard says to himself as John Henderson asks about his drafting assignment. Woodworking includes general woodworking and machine woodworking. General woodworking provides the basic skills needed in machine woodworking, which is more advanced. ln woodworking, the students do projects such as cabinets, boxes, and placques. These projects exercise and demonstrate the student's skills. General power mechanics is offered at two levels, General Power Mechanics I and General Power Mechanics ll. General Power Mechanics l deals with the use of tools and the basic k is fundamentals of metalworking and is necessary for General Pow Mechanics ll. In power mechanics, the design and function of engines is studied. Also, students repair and work on engines In the area of metalworking, students lea to shape and weld metal in useful objects such as tool: and parts. Metalworking is divided into General Metalworking I and Genera Metalworking ll. Drafting deals with the designing of objects and structures. Drafting includrj General Drafting I and ll a Machine Drafting l and ll. K 5 gg mfg DEMONSTRATING WOODWORKING PROCEDURES to his class is Mr. Bob Anderson. Ill :sit I WORKING ON THE GRINDER, Mr. Steve Bryant helps Vivian Hardy with his metalworking assignmeni. Industrial Arts Counting one, two, three "One, one-thousand, two, one-thousand," were words muttered by every student in a health class this past year. Cardiopulmonary resuscitation was taught to all students in health classes. The counting was done so the student would know how long to wait before making the next compression on the mannequin being used. However, CPR was only one aspect of health education. Also included in this course were instruction in first aid as well as a section on drugs, alcohol, and tobacco products. One semester of health is required by all students to graduate. Many think it's unfair. As Steven Bass comments, "I don't think it should be required since not everyone is interested in it." But Coach Kuenzi, one of the health instructors, believes the contrary. He said, "Everyone should have a basic understanding of the way their bodies work so that if something happens to them, they'II be able to understand what it is and because of that not be WHILE RUSSELL HURLEY learns how to hold a bow and arrow correctly, John Stewart and David Arnold look on. Academics frightened." Yet health is not all that is required for students to graduate. Physical education is another requirement, but P.E. is divided into many areas so a student can choose what he wants. Doing exercises was a part of physical conditioning in addition to running obstacle courses and taking fitness tests to measure the progress of each student. Other classes offered were basketball, volleyball, softball, gymnastics, soccer, track and field, bowling, archery, and outdoor education. Other classes also held options for students trying to meet the graduation requirements. The rules, techniques, and instruction in basic skills of tennis were taught to those in tennis, and for students in golf, terminology, etiquette, and the fundamentals were part of the class. For those students interested in dance there were slimnastics and dance, which combined aerobic dancing with geveral DURING A VOLLEYBALL GAME in P.E., Dwayne Moore whacks the ball over the net. conditioning and nutrition habits. Basic dance techniques were taught and the aerobic dancing was designed to include exercising as an an aid to weight loss. Many students, while taking these classes only to meet the requirements for graduation, would have preferred not to. As Larrie Denman, sophomore, explains, "P.E. should be a choice, something you want to take, not have to take." DURING FIFTH PERIOD health class, Coach Larry Kuenzi goes over the work in the book. However, P.E. teachers feel differently. Coach Verble, one of the instructors of tennis and bowling and archery and outdoor education says, "Not only does P.E. teach students different types of activities, but it also gets them to exercise as well. During P.E. class is probably the only time many of these students even think about exercising, which is why P.E. should be. requirement." CURTIS WATSON, Larrie Denman and Shelley Zachary watch as Coa Kuenzi explains how he wraps a bandage on Joe Lee's arm. n I . f I Jul' L Q P is, ,J il ,fT?F' 5' +xi??+f J at .V A Ii W X 2 '.f:.'E',,"'5L If i ' 5 , ',s ' Mm , ,, R as . rs I Y " " Y, 3 5 E ?'3f he 'sh N X i Q Nggg ggyih W ' -fs,,f l . ' l Nga. CAREFULLY AIMING at a target TO DEFINE the techniques used to just a few feet away is Lisa Bruton. handle a bow, Coach Mike Wallace lectures his archery class. HeaHh,PE I IN HER FRENCH II honors course u e a S a Lisa Muncy, sophomore, takes the I stand. "All right, class," says a foreign language teacher, "Today we are having a test on the conjugations of irregular verbs." "But," the students protest, "We just learned them yesterday." This scene was familiar in any one of four foreign language rooms. ln room 207, Ms. Barbara Parrott taught Frenchg in 205, Ms. Rose Montoya taught Spanish, in 203, Ms. Carolyn Thomas taught Latin, and in 203 Ms. Romayne Murrill taught German. Tod Lewis, sophomore French student, commented "I think it is an unusual language, and not many people in the United States speak it." Besides learning just how to speak the language, students learned about French history, customs, and culture. Ms. Thomas, who taught Latin greetings, was new to the school. Students made Christmas cards with Latin greetings on them and sang Christmas carols in Latin as an extra way to use Latin. Darcy Sullivan, junior Latin student and a consul in the Latin Club, stated, "Latin is very important because English is based on it." German students had several ways of tackling their language. Taught by Ms. Murrill, they put on plays and puppet shows in class and read stories in German. They also learned how to converse in German, which some students found useful. , l "lt isimportant to be 3 bilingual and to learn about WW., another culture." remarked T ,,A, l Maria Merrick, senior 5 German student. Still others found they could relate what , V, 1 they had learned with T gf' themselves and their , I"A ff-we rg" families. Karen Carroll -1 ' commented, "A lot of people ' , A, , , have .German backgrounds "Q, b VVGQGYS , and heritage, and it is really 1" f ,iff 4 M ' , interesting to learn about." 4 -' K 5' gg! "With the increasing .g f ,gh , 3f"f97 numberofMexicans who " 'M " can't speak English I think T -f",,,, that taking Spanish is very g -if A 5 important," said one 2 , i' J, 2, T student. Spanish students S 'n r learned to recite complete F paragraphs in front ofthe I f class and to converse with Q F ,J each otherin Spanish. get Q it Academics PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT in Spanish class where John Lawler Jeff Morris, Flobin Sailor and Deb Orr are reciting their lesson IIKE TWADDELL and Kevin Scott, lniors, puzzle over the day's Latin ssignmeni. r Ali' A . l'1 ' -wx 5, BARRY TOLBERT studies day's French lesson, Angie attempts to finish her French 'Qs DARCY SULLIVAN, JUNIOR, expresses her feelings about her latest Latin assignment. Foreign Languages r, PART OFVTHE PEP IN A PEP RALLY is due to the LaPatite s jazzy Q ' i C V routines. , ' XX New Gettin' together No motter whotfmoy be sold obout our school, nothing con beot our people. Andiworklng together, there was nothing we couldn't dog nowhere we couldn't go: ond so of course, we went insnew directions. C C C L C C l Student Council, BetosClub,ipond Key Club ore only o few of the 40,0r so Orgonizotions porticipoting in the l school ond community. Student Council sponsored A is , Homecoming, assemblies, ond spirit doys. C C Beto Club held its onnuol tolent show, helping to roise money for senior scholorshipsond buy thetroditionol gift for the school. Key Club worked with the Heort , l Association, the Musculor Dystrophy Association, ond the March of Dimes. i Q i , C l C l Boke soles, spirit items, ond portiesl were heldby oll orgonizotionsy ll i y i Organizations i vs- sf ,Q KN, i AL It 15 5' 23 I' iv ,M ai ff., 9 ' 1 l Q f 1 ww , m M s .-P x 5 ,. u L,-, x M fu . X .W 4 I rw., N. ,Q A , 'm , ' . -g ' t Tiii ' P D Q P X , f :KQV . fly. NMQQQ. M, R , W A, - ,I if f b: ' ' A 7' , ' x -5 n ,,.,, , V . . Ziggy. A b ,,,, jg ' A x L f f- ur ,f,,,f 4? His' -v fx, 24" Landau- . ms 5 If A .., , U X 3 l fa ji X . e f ' :gum I 1 V 2 ' Q f' W-xx 'i M-mf L Petites shape UP On August 10, the 1981-82 La Petites started the long, hard practices for their new season. The girls met at North Garland each morning for Arobics from 7 a.m. to 8 a.m. For the next two hours, the girls marched on the field and then stretched. Then they kicked and did splits. From 11 a.m. to 1 p.m., team members learned routines. The four routines consisted of the traditional pom pon, the beach ball twhich officers createdl, New York, New York, and Dallas. This is the first yearthe La Petites performed the kick routine. This was Mrs. Carolyn Rasor's first year at North Garland. When she came, she took the responsibilities of being the La Petite sponsor and a biology teacher. When offered the chance to be the La Petites sponsor, she jumped at lt. Before she came to North Garland, she taught jazz, ballet, and tap. She commented, "This is the best crop of girls I've ever worked with." The officers for the 1981- 82 season were Kristen Anderson, Suzy Hoard, Jennifer Jackson, Shelley McComic, Jennifer McCoy, and captain Michelle Pruitt. When asked how she felt at the officer try-outs, Jennifer Jackson said, "I couldn't believe it when tcontq THE LA PETITES participate In the Alma Mater during one of the break pep rallies. Student Life K. K' tx if its-F 'tm ,f1Wf,, -flm nf' La Petites shape up the judges called out my name." Shelley McComic added, "I really didn't think that l had made it." Approximately half the team members were freshmen. When asked why she joined La Petites, Lynn Lewis commented, "I joined because I like to dance, and I wanted to meet new people since it was my first year at North Garland." Another major activity the La Petites did was to decorate lockers. They have to decorate the Junior Varsity football players' lockers every Wednesday." Laura Eaton commented, "It cost anywhere from S10 to S15. But when Tom Garza, the guy I decorate for, sent me flowers, it was all worth it " Junior team member Karen Duckworth, a third year team member, said, "This year's routines are extremely hard, but they have to be when you're the best." Suzanna Bacigalupe was named La Petite of the year. I j 6, 5, :mi . PERFORMING THE BEACH BALL routine are Kim Sears, Jerri Johnston, Sabrina May, and Kellie Stewart. QB -.S A 4 I ' 1 Organizations ,At sl-a.ast7""""' w I ,17 1-n',-JZLL .f5!"'3. xq LIEUTENANT SHELLY McCOMIC struts at a JV halftime show. CAPTAIN MICHELLE PRUITT practices one ofthe routines. 6313, GLN-N5 J Qiffe 352' if , Q M. .-,..,,,,,,,,,,,.., W., .pn..-..-..,,..,.-.Mw.,...-W . - L-J?'f3,f'7f11L21-iLv?Z"""?'T7T,A1' T. M? " an WfaE3"':+f Pilgv. f 'E11TES - FRONT ROW: Shannon Hull, 'my McFarland, Carolyn Harrlson, Lori all, Stephanie Strong, Kerry Peacock, nlca Welbome, Karla Grahm, Klm Hanson, 1 Lewls, Angle Langbeln, Polly Dayhotf, Llsa mel. Mlchelle Hastings, Llsa Murry, Frankle lreras, Tlkl Marshall, Mlchele Bond. :own now: snana cooper, Lauren Wllllama, y Varborough, Judy Dunn, Semanatha Wlllls, :ey Pace, Amy Juno, Debble Covault, Sponsor: Mrs. Ftasor. Renee Larson, D, D. Rlley, Rhonda Cochran, Ellzabeth Vlck, Klm Riggs, Tonl Payton, Heather Jasmer. THIRD ROW: Shelly Smlth, Laura Eaton, Angela Hlnes, Christy Preetrldge, Cathy Martin, Kelly Edwards, Stacey Herrlng, Klm Pritchard, Mlmbl Plummer, Dlna Marshall, Laura Ortiz, Patrloe Schmltt, Dawn Shields, Piper Parsons, Dlana Poppenberg, Holly Metzger, Kelly Stewart, Suzy Stephens. Robln Merrltt, Jennller Pena, Tammy Godtrey, Janet Clark, Angela Perez, Renee Moore. FOURTH ROW: Brandee Thompson, Aprll Edwards, Jerl Johnston, Krlstl Baker, Llsa Roach, Debra Morgan, Allssa Hutton, Angela Smlth, Karen Patterson, Dlanne Garrett. Lynette Jellers, Carollne Dlsmore, Donna Flushing, Dawn Rlvas, Llnda Belman, Suzanne Burch, Tracy Davies, Karen Duckworth. Glna Bennett. FIFTH ROW: Angela Ellls, Jessica Wicks, Pam Trehan, Terry Johnson. Sabrina May, Michelle Valach, Llnda Bonattl, Lee Ann Conners. Robin Moore, Cathy Brown, Kelly Kelter, Tammy Balley, Kasey Mlller, Susan Starr, Suzanne Baclgalupe, Jeanette Brown, Julle Winn, Sandy Mayhew, Llsa Vlgll, Wendy Mllanda, Tlna Slkes, Klm Sears, Denlse Stone, Donna Carson. OFFICERS: Lt. Shelly McComlc, Lt. Jenller McCoy, Lt. Jennller Jackson, Capt. Mlchelle Frultt, Lt. Suzy Heard, Lt. Kristen Anderson. La Petites VARSITY CHEERLEADERS - FRONT ROW: Terri Reed, Jody McMillan, Renee Ransom. MIDDLE: Misti Hill, Kathy Brown, Blake Crain. SECOND ROW: Mary Beth Hill, Gayla Li Causi. SAM'S POSSE - FRONT ROW: Brian Simmons, Billy Clark, Lee Gebauer. SECOND ROW: Jimmy Sellars, Pat Little, Eddie Hale, Steve Smith, Duffy McDowell. ...FE . .3 V L 'QAM'-4' A 'A g Sgr ., it ,ij EDDIE HALE LEADS a cheer during the varsity football game against South Garland. A super star squad Every year at NG, dozens of girls try out to be cheerleaders. Out of all the girls who tried out, only eight were chosen. These happy eight were seniors Misti Hill, Terri Fieed, Kathy Brown, Blake Crain, and juniors Gayla Li Causi, Jody McMillan, Fienee Ransom, and Mary Beth Hill. Renee Ransom expressed her feelings when she found out she was chosen by saying, "l was really excited. I felt I had accomplished a goal, and l could hardly wait till the first game!" In order to learn and perfect new cheers as well as compete for the "super star squad," cheerleaders attended the National Cheerleader Association camp during the summer. At the University of Houston, Organizations they received blue ribbons as well as spirit sticks everyday. Their week was highlighted by receiving the Award of Excellence, the highest award for the best squad at competition. The cheerleaders returned home to begin work on their cheers. They spent approximately 20 hours a week perfecting cheers and organizing pep rallies, as well as painting signs. Every Wednesday, before a big game, the halls of NG were decorated by the squad sixth period with colorful signs. "This was a lot of hard work, but it was well worth it because it really helped to boost school spirit all over the school," commented senior cheerleader Misti Hill. When it came time for the first pep rally, the cheerleaders were ready. They tried to work a theme into pep rallies this year. Themes ranged from "Hey Haw" to computer dating. Sponsor Mrs. Ann Hughes who was a high school cheerleader herself, stated, "The cheerleaders worked very well as a squad, and I was pleased to work with them. They are so much more talented than when I was in high school." Working closely with the varsity cheerleaders was Sam's Posse. The bellguards, made up of males from the junior and senior class became more involved in the cheerleading routines. With their help, cheerleaders did even more difficult stunts and maneuvers, which added a i 1 A an 5 M l t , . v Zaye, LB t 14 EV-I , it . " Q t fi THE ENTIRE VARSITY cneerlead squad led by Yosemite Sam' bring the crowd to their feet at a pep ral to "Beat the Troiansf' "" ,V ' new dimension to bothioldz and new routines, Billy,Clai captain of Sam's Posse, if said, "lt was hard work but fun. There was a lot ofg f cooperation betweenithef bellguards andthe cheerleaders." . Of course, the sidelinesi were not complete without, the mascot, Yosemitel Sam The mascot was chosenjn spring, 1981. Each candida was required to turn paper entitled, "Whygl wan, to be Yosemite Sami" The one chosen belongei:itqPz Little. Pat has been theiirs junior to represent NG as if mascot. He worked withfth varsity cheerleaders and, Q bellguards at boostingihe. spirit of the crowd at they v varsity football and , 15 basketball games. if j DOIN!-ia-routine during a pep rally RENEE RANSOM and Misti Hill gffiieyfiighiand Park game is Gayla practice a cheer sixth period for an ipaigs,i.g. 1 upcoming game. ws' , i N i SMH --.N VARSITY CHEERLEADER Blake Crain participated inthe Junior Miss Pageant to represent NG. VARSITY CHEERLEADERS work on a formaiion during their daily practice. -ii ima K '-15, ,ff-5 Ax .1 ,A Q---M... ..f ws 0 . . W, M353 V 4 n , il ,.' . ff.,ffQ,, , Varsity Cheerleaders 'Nwwd , 1 I x X-1 " L 4 if .55 K A 'aff' , .' V- ,QA 4 QU am N 9 R I yi rx L . I xA , A K L2 l A ' I . , ' ' L1 'fp' I ,Q l Q Le 4 i LEgf.' .- Y .nf QW Q 44, I - S X A . 5 X X gl X ' IR 5 .1 v ,F -wry. 93+ I ,, U, ..,.. .Mi . L A ii '4??2'5f-' Q givin Q. l YET W I A Qmwi 0, WQHTQTCD 0' I gf 001 ww NEW PM Q ww ' f .-f 'i?:?5ET2E21 'W fd, ,,,, Freshman, JV Cheerleaders TAKING TIME for a quick pose with the Coca Cola Robot are officers Jeannette Killingsworth, Denise Hertal, Diane Vrba, and Mary Beth Hill. VICE PRESIDENT, Mary Beth Hill gets in a quick dance with the Coke Robot. Organizations McKnight leads Council "This meeting is now school workshop. called to order," stated the Ten members attended president of Student Council, the state convention in April Renee McKnight. Renee at Austin. NG ran for state used this statement at each vice-president. Student Council meeting. The council has also been Student Council stayed busy sponsoring the active throughout the year magazine drive, jogging Day, starting from registration all Homecoming, Santa Week, the way through the state concession stand, Garland convention. The officers Daily News Student of the attended one summer Month, computer match, Mr. convention in San Antonio Reeves Floast, Air Band and two mid-winter Contest, Twirp Week, and conventions in Austin. The Twirp Dance. Council also hosted an all Another project for Student Council is the student-teacher secret pals "The secret pals worked ou very well. All the mem bers and teachers were eager to send gifts to their pals," stated Mrs. Kay Kuner, sponsor. "The magazine drive didr turn out as well as we had expected, but we have tried a lot of new experiments any we hoped that everyone participated and enjoyed them," stated Renee McKnight, president. KILLINGSWORTH the camera to make I.D. at registration. x .i wk WORKS vigorously in the door decoration Council l . uni. ,JEVS STUDENT COUNCIL - FRONT ROW: Mark Metzgerlparliamanlarianl, Mary Beth Laye Uunior histovianl, Blake Crain tsenior reporteri, Jeannette Klllingsworth frecording secretaryl, Mary Benn Hill mee-presiuenn, Renee McKnight tpresidentl, Jill Henderson lcorresponding secretaryl, Sheri Hayes llunlor reponerl. Judy Thompson tsenior historienj, SECOND ROW: Mrs. Kay Kuner, Melinda Youngblood, Holly Metzger, Leslie Motes, Stephanie Ramsey. Rene Gordon, Audrey Luna, Terry Johnson, Denise Wolfe, Daina Poppenbery, Shannon Hull, Rosina Wittmeyer. THIRD ROW: Kathy Brown, Holly Slaman, Julie McFadden. Suzie Gonzales, Cheryl Townsend, Susie Cox, Linda Herklotz, Carle Cornelius, Laura Fitzgerald, Judy Wilhalms, Donna Garner, Joanie Reece. FOURTH ROW: Tammy Fraley, Linda Bonattl, Kathy Carnosek, Amy Harvey, Richard Campell, Krista Rice, Anthony Yarbrough, Klm Hanson, Ronda Erickson, Lise Jones, Irene Cordova. Michelle. FIFTH ROW: Susana Bacigalupe, Kelly Caldwell, Andy RamzeI,AI1ons0 Marquis, Rodney Rhoades, Robin Fraley, Ken Dorty, Llz St.Clalr, Keren Potter, Susie Schnitzius, Debra Hertel, Jan Whitacre. Student COUFICH Service please Services? What kind of services do you do for your community? While some students are busy cruising or watching television, Beta Club and National Honor Society members are busy doing services for the Garland community. The main purposes of these clubs is to encourage service, leadership, character, and scholarship. Commenting on this Beta Club, sponsor Mrs. Marilyn Martin said, "lt has been a rewarding experience working with the students. They are eager to work, and they are proud to say they are from North Garland." It is not easy to get into NHS or Beta. Members of National Honor Society must maintain a 11.0 grade point average. Members of Beta Club must be recommended by a teacher. Both clubs meet about every two weeks. Fund-raisers are very important to both of these clubs. Beta Club sponsors the Talent Show, held in the spring, which makes enough money to last the whole year while NHS sponsors the Bake Sale. One of the main purposes for the fund-raising projects is to help do services for our community. For example, NHS wentto the Buckner's ChiIdren's Home and Beta went to Scottish Rite ChiIdren's Hospital. LISTENING attentively at a Beta Club meeting are members Jody McMillian and Mary Beth Hill. Organizations ...ave OPEN FOR suggestions is Jay Hendley, president ot Beta Club IHS MEMBER Bill Humphries eviews his literature book before a est. BETA - FRONT ROW: Mlstl Hill tcorresponding secretaryl, Teri Reed tvice-presidentl, Jay Hendlylpresldentj, Blake Crain lrecording secreteryl. SECOND ROW: Mary Beth Leye, Sang Yoo, Jennette Klllingsworth, Dina Profler, Pam Barnes, Klm Ford, Renee Ransom, Kathy Gomez, Kathy Brown, Mary Beth Hill, THIRD ROW: Marllyn Martln tsponsorl, Sheri Hayes, Mark Metzger, Angle Nalley, David Vick, Anthony Yarbrough, Jan Whltacre, Richard .., ,,W.e,,,.,, HS - FRONT ROW: Mrs. Virglnia Harris ponsorl, Erlca Nakonechnyj tsecretaryl, John lasscock lpresidentl, Renae Feller treporterl, lrs. Sherry French lsponsorl. SECOND ROW: sa Pruitt, Audrey Luna, Debbie Deis, Mark 4 ,,,,f Metzger, Dung Dlnh, Mlstl HIII, Susan Elllot, Watry, Kelly Jones, Shasta Elliott. FOURTH Seng Yoo, Chrltine lglesia, THIRD ROW: Klm ROW:Al10nso Marquis, Darrell Holland, Blll Gresham, Leslle Perna, Teri Reed, Tanya Humphries, Alex Marquis, Robin Fraley, Roger Bostian, Andy Ramzal, Anthony Belmares, Ann Speas, Brent Isbell, Danny Mathis. Cembell, Vince Bonattl, Leslle Perna, Llsa Rotunda, FOURTH ROW: Danny Bagby, Andy Ramzel, Diane West, Danny Boswell, Liz Lynch, Julle Jones, Renee McKnIght, Scott Cmaldalka, John Glesscock, Russel Cross, Jody McMillan. FIFTH ROW: Harry Blrkheed, Kevln Autry, Randy Hudklns, Brlan Tillotson, Greg Plumb, Robert Thompson, David Sunderland, Freddy Holder, Brent Isbell, Kelly Gullder. Beta Club, NHS 105 Others benefiting There are many groups formed at school. Of these groups, only a few are formed for the benefit of others. Two of these groups are YAC and FCA. The Youth Advisory Council or YAC consists of 11 members who are nominated by the sponsor, Mrs. Kay Kuner. Students are chosen their freshman year and are asked to serve on the council for all four years of school. The main purpose of YAC is to make the cafeteria better for everyone. The council met monthly to discuss problems pertaining to all of us, dealing with the cafeteria. In the cafeteria, members tasted different kinds of foods, gave constructive criticism to the workers in the cafeteria, and, of course, served food one day. The council also tried to make the cafeteria better looking by providing for mirror tiles for the support poles of the cafeteria. Another group that was formed for the benefit of others was FCA. "FCA or Fellowship of Christian Athletes is an organization to promote Christian principles among its members and set worthy examples for the student body as a whole," stated Coach Steve Baker, sponsor. FCA, co-sponsored by Mrs. Joyce Darnell, met every Wednesday morning for christian fellowship. At the meetings, students "sang songs, listened to guest speakers and devotionals, had prayer, did charity work, and enjoyed good, clean fun." FCA also had parties. For Christmas, a party was held on December 12 at Coach Steve Baker's house. As a fund raiser, a basketball marathon was held in February in the gym. For six long hours, the members of FCA played basketball to their heart's content. JAY HENDLEY, YAC committee member, serves food in the cafeteria. CHERYL GOTHARD, Coach Ftoney, Debbie Hessie, and Cheryl Woessner listen to Coach Baker discuss upcoming fund raising activities for the yar. 106 Organizations DEBORAH STELTZEN and Jody McMillan listen to guest speaker Coach Toney. ilk' Richardson, Suzy Heard. THIRD ROW: Craig Johnson, Tammy Fraley, Shelly McComlc, Laurle Robinson, John Trott, Margie Blankenship, Michelle Staples. FOURTH ROW: Deborah Slellzlan, Sharon Perry, Charly Gothard, Cathy Searcy, Klm Hlll, Tammie Irwln, Llz Lynch. COACH STEVE BAKER, co-sponsor LINDA HERKLOTZ taste tests a of FCA, discusses fund raising fund raising project for FCA. proiects for the year. fl ' r X , Qww-Q 'P 3 I K fig? 5: X V . ' 'Mr'- H K ' I , If . 44 V, lx Q1 .fx , , cs: ttf' , wt, I 'usa , I H l VAC - FRONT ROW: Mrs. Kay Kuner lsponsorj, Cheryl Jenkins, Mary Ann Coburn, Kelly Sorsby, SECOND ROW: Jody Shellds, Danny Boswell, Jay Handley, Windham Boulter. YAC, FCA 107 sf' ,-.- '-. !"-Kms gh! A helping hand 'ff What do nursing homes, swim-a-thons, a family in need, a yard, and a haunted house all have in common? They were all part of projects that Key Club took part in. To understand why Key Club did all that, students must understand what Key Club is. Mr. John Spies, Key Club sponsor, describes it as "a social organization filled with energetic young men and women interested in helping others." Helping others is just what DISTRICT SECRETARY David Emmett goes over important Key Club business. CARY KELLY Takes down the names of the nominees for the Key Club Sweetheart and vice-president. Organizations they did. They visited the elderly at nursing homes over the summer, helped to raise money to fight cancer in a swim-a-thon, helped an older woman with her yard work, helped the March of Dimes with their haunted house, and provided the traditional meal for a needy family during Thanksgiving. Of course, Key Club wasn all work and no play. In December, members attended Leadership Development in Kingston, Y Oklahoma. They also attended the annual Key Club convention in May. David Emmett, a NG Key Club member, was elected as district secretary for Key CCHL Bi lima ' W: V 'EB' mum, . '52 4 14' '.:::- ,-, q q i qll md Club. Lisa Jones summed up her year in Key Club by saying, "lt was a lot of hard work, but it gave me a great feeling 't inside because I knew I was helping someone that needed my help and was thankful for it." l'1'w,:-, KELLY TOLLESON, president of Key Club, discusses a group project at a meeting. p-. 5-'Yunnan fl r1a.' 'V -nv 'f,n,g-N4 , h ha A x ..',E,"O' 1.:tl.4g:g.z.:L,:: r, 3 v Q -M ...,, L 'Q SPONSOR MR. JOHN SPIES along with President Kelly Tolleson converse over Key Club news. JK! ' Lfxo KSSQ-Ig Q Q Qwsff FRONT ROW: Cathy Gray llreasurerj, Cary Kelly lvlce-presldenil. Kelly Tolleson lpresldenll, Llnd Proclda lsecretaryl, Dsvld Emmett ldlstrlct aecrelaryj. SECOND ROW: Clndy Metzger, Llsa Jones, Sally Volz, Kathy O'Brlen, Klm Carter, Jeanelle Brown, Cralg Johnson. THIRD ROW: Randy Hanson, Russell Cross, Jeanie Cernoslk, Jessica Wlcks. Alan Tolleson, Jlmmy Brannon. B Key Club x ', MV X . ef k 1, if 51.-. . -Q .xg v qqv. .- ' ,,, mf' V ,M V Y 'vw V ,. -' f.,V,, .,x.y,-"M-Ny, xml: - - 'x -, -4 kr, . 1-' -:-4: 1 " 7 U W ,, Maj' -' 1-1 1 V' . W,-fi. '-1 1 ref-'H , .. 2 , fl -V, ff' r,:v.,:.f-,Y 1174. Y X 5' If F ' -EFF 2'-VQQ-gk, ' ftfs. 1 wx 'N Q Lf? J ,.x, .5 Q ffhsx 5' A ' Q ' kv., X 5 " -If '- ' fs' ' v 1 li A I sf 4 5 . . " N "1.A fff.R,,.fM MM ,-f5v.fT.f7-V H Y " ,N - W w, w ,.,. ,M V fm H11 . ,, ,, , ,. . M N A ,, ,. , V .lm rw., V-1.1 .,, , 1 J , -iff 0 f- ' 2 1 eve- ff:-, 1, S, 4- - -mfg is wftarw 1 1' ' f f IH as f-aff .-ww,-.,, - -we ff. Q , K 6 1 . -Q rx ,S '- V 4' at Q' 'L I ','. . , ,. - .. ,,t,, ,,f5gr:i5F5g W ,' - 4' 1 gs . V . .. W e,:, V. 7 VTVV 9,4 - I K ,. wal. , . TW' 1 ' .- 1 Z?" I 0 :mf,,1 f' ': 'f'f- f f ,Cs ,y 2 'A -' at 1 E? 3 1. ' ',4,'4,.l'm , I V' 'K' L "Leu 1 I I . if 'ff , fl X I , tl - ' H. .5 1' ef?-Nt. If Q f, lla V . 2 C .al ., bv .y , I I, Y: , 1 fd: an Q -ji 4 , ia f Y V Y. ,B Y t, it X l it 1:3 I 'ltllf'-lx.: ff"'1 f?' " f I V, . 4. F . ,h ,A RESNA I X I QL X! . ' .- A 1 lb! A ff NARCHING BAND - FRONT ROW Mike Graves, Tim Carpenter, Paul Serrell SECOND ROW' David Carroll, David Elliott. Randy Peck, Ron Smyers THIRD ROW Steve Johnson. Brad Middleton, Brian Gant, Cralg Turner. ,1,.. y 5. M J - . ff 5 . elf 2 ii'V.lTL.. f A 3 jr iq - t 'f fl I L Q El A IQ . is Q' f ' HHN, X I . Q , -' .J I Ig! I K li.. , :gi 2 ' t , wal me I R ,A , . , , .y . 2 Q- - y f I Q A 2 , In 4 fs .. - 1 hai, .tml Ati jalv HARCHING BAND - FRONT ROW James McMulIan, Tab Hill, Steve Zalman, Michael Twaddall, Ken Larsen, Duane Colegrove 'B SECOND ROW Gary Alford. Frank Bean. Joseph Smith, Mark Mohon, Bob Green, Kevin Bowling. Q fi .. iff 5 1 ia ' tai -at r, ,I ff, g , 5, A .1 QV H EA .Q IIARCHING BAND - FRONT ROW Jon LBC. Lisa Pruitt, Aaron Metcalf, Collette Jenke, Lorne, Knoetgen, Mark Nall. SECOND ROW- Ron Rabbakuk. Laura Gooshy. Cheryl Sims, Belinda Gulllck, Renae Feller, Stephanie Corder, Darcy Sullivan. THIRD ROW: Kim Rhelnlaender, Steve Morgan, Russell Duckworth. Bllly Klrkley, Debbie Peterson. Sheri Hopper. Steve Sutton. ., I ,Vg . - ,W , J, .b L, M wx ' ' ' 4-3" ' ip . K' ' f -,.- 1 A I -'Se at , ' , 4 - K fe -. v ' - ,. ' 2 gr U: 7 Q f , A Q 1 I I I - ' ' ,. K K 2 1, , , . . se 4. ' ' V , ,. , ,,,, 1 if DB9 I I K . 1, i I lit A ' RIFLE CORPS - FRONT ROW: Brian Henderson, Shawn Goosby. Jonathan Fogle. SECOND ROW: Juan Valdez. Davld Calvert. Organizations Gary Benedetto. THIRD ROW: Tlm Shlrey, Richard Carroll, Bobby Burt, Steve Cook. TROMBONE PLAYER Brian Gant playing during one of the many early morning practices. SENIOR DRUM MAJOR Derrick Jeter explains one of the many routines the band performs to Aaron Metcalf. ERRI SLIMP, Flag Corps member, ands at attention during one of ose numerous early morning BCUCGS. K I 1.-v' i ti 1. 5 Q ,sp I S, kg" v 0 Early to rise On May 20, the Stage Band received a "Best in CIass" trophy at the Sandy Lake Band Festival. "All of these awards were the highest that could be received by any band," said Mr. Neil Chamberlain, band director. In their first major contest of the year, the 81-82 Raider Band placed fourth in the Parade of Champions at the Cotton Bowl. The band also attended five more contests over the course of the year. In November, the band attended the U.l.L. Marching ONE OF THEIR NUMEHOUS formations is displayed by the flagcorps during the halftime show at the Garland game, Q V S ,T iq x xr is-' 2 ,feasts Contest at Mesquite and the Music Bowl in Denton. On February 6, the band attended the U.l.L. Solo and Ensemble Contest, and on March 10-11 they competed in the U.!.L. Concert Contest. The final contest of the year was the Buccaneer Festival in Corpus Christi. When Mr. Chamberlain, band director, commented on the success of this year's band he said, "lt's the pride they have for the band and the school - their dedication is what makes them better than any other school." But maybe Jill Harader summed up the overall feeling of the band when she said, "We're like one big family." . 'g- .. K. . h 'n K ta A t A ,Lf , 4' a .1 if wx' "A , gl V rs, . 'i at l 3 3 at ., -ki 'Q v i Band The sound of music "We had a full year of requirements for Beginnings Area audition on December 5 activities that kept us busy were similar to A Cappella at Richland College. There, and on our toes," said Mr. except that each student was three of them, Laurie, Michael Morton, choir asked to sing a solo. Audrey, and Diane were director. The year was full of There are three auditions selected in the top four which activities - fund raisers, students must satisfactorily qualified them to audition for contests and All-State go through to be in All-State the All-State Choir. tryouts, requiring choir Choir - The All Region The All-State tryout takes members to be always audition, the Area audition, the top four singers from striving to better themselves. and the State audition. Ten three other regions in There are five choirs - NG students placed in the addition to our region, and Beginning Girls, Advanced top 16 people of their section these 16 students audition Girls, Tenor Bass, A Cappella to win a place in the All- for the top six places which and Beginnings. The first Region Choir. Of these qualify them to be in the All- three choirs were open to all singers, five were in the top State Choir. This year's students. Enrollment in A eight which qualified them to audition was held January 9 Cappella required an audition for Area Choir. They at Austin College in Sherman audition by singing a were Jeff Linter, Pam Toney, where Laurie Schrieber prepared music selection Laurie Schreber, Audrey placed sixth in the second and by being able to Luna, and Diane West. alto section and Audrey Luna sightread music. The These five tried out at the placed fourth in the first soprano section. The five choirs also attended contests including a concert and sightreading contest for UlL in April. In May, the A Cappella choir traveled to Galveston for th Southwest choir contest. There was also the usual spring choir concerts in the auditorium, and the A Cappella Choir sang at graduation. Beginnings gat a concert in the spring, and they sang for several schools, churches, and organizations throughout tl year. ADVANCED GIRLS CHOIR practices some of the music used the year's Christmas program. PAM TONEY goes over music to be used in the choir's Christmas program. TENOR BASS - FRONT ROW: Mr. Mlchael Harris. Jett Loftln, Blake Landry, Tommy Adams. Morton tdlrectorj, Mlchael Gothard, Stacy Bobby Jenkens. Jason Lott. THIRD ROW: Brad Tooke, Wayland Puckett, Vlctor Guthrle, Wllson, Danny Barnett, Erlc Walden, Harlan Anthony Martln, Roger Adalr, Robby Lee, Sager, Robert Wllllamson, Byron Forman, Sanders Kaufman, Richard Reynard. SECOND Steven Sellers, Ryan Barrows. ROW: Malcolm Avarltt, Brian Worsham, Lee Organizations A CAPPELLA - FRONT ROW: Becky Wllllamson, Beverly Vancll, Rhonda St. Clalre, Dlane Foreman, Audrey Luna, Kelly Edwards, Kelly Strope, Donna Settles, Sld Crouch, Lawrance Minnis, Kyle Walker. Keith Goodman, L I Sh 'be J'IlAIbe D aur e c rel r, I rtson, awn Evans, Laurle Serman, Mr. Michael Morton tDlrectorl. SECOND ROW: Katina Jones, Hope Flores, Blanche Avlla, Stephanie Thompson, Shirley Large, Beau Thompson, Marty Nlchols, Darrah Moore, Paul Smith, Tim Shlrey, Troy Reimer, Todd Morrow, Leigh Anne Dove, Donna Taylor, Judy Wllhelms. THIRD ROW: Susla Van Busklrk, Lisa 0'Day, Alleon Dey, Connie Duke, Mlchell Kentor, Tlm Wood, Scott Page, Gena Pace, Elizabeth McGowan, Kyle Wllllams. Jack Rumskas, Dennis Nall, Russell Dlcklsln, Davlt Sunderland, Vlcky Ohman, Andrea Dlnning, A Harvey. FOURTH ROW: Tammy Ward, Dlane West, Julie Autrey, Tammy Freley, Teresa Mclntosh, Pam Toney, Joseph Stevens, Rlck Reynolds, Jett Llnter, Tony Chlmento, Robl Peraza. Charles Calhoun, Ron Starnes, Rodn Rhoades, Mark Rogers, Scott Fltzwater, Chrlz Parks, Susana Baclgalupe, Tracy Krlska. CAPPELLA CHOIR MEMBER ack Flumskas sings a solo at the noir's Christmas Program. .J C '13 X 'Tis .ff 5, f ,ff JT' T14 f 'My .Y , . , . v af' fe" ' M t4 - ,.,. ',2J'f'9 .2 . ...f,., . .-.f 4. VW? ' f- 4. -J., ,- fm A M '- Kelle Parish, Sabrina Switch, Jennifer Kachel. Dena Duke. Kathy Butler. Mary Keele, Theresa warm, Debra call. Ruth Jessie. Apryl Lycra. THIRD ROW: Ml Klm. Shari Wllklns. Flan96 Larson. Paige Murphy, Chrissy Arnold, Kimberly Creede, Reglna Deuterman, Cheryl Jenklns, Sabina Overberg, Debbie Garza. Tamara Plerce, Gena Nance, Carrl Payne. Amy Junod, Tlna Lockett, Tracy Smith, Cathy Gray. PIANIST KELLY COLLINS practices the piano with Beginnings. IEGINNING GIRLS - FRONT ROW: Misty Yarbough, Llsa Wynn, Sheila McCrary, Llsa Wllson, Ellzabeth Castillo, Frankle Contreas, Tlkl Marshal, Tammy McFarland, Stephanie Ramsey, Llz Vlck, Klm Swallow. Stephanie Strong. Anneta Messer, Debbie Franklin, Sherl Evans, Mr. Michael Morton tdlrectorj. SECOND ROW: Tracy Pace, Amy Berliner. Allcla Augular, Glna Nixon, A Tara Wllllams, Sheri Holland, Dlane Crlbbll, Andrea Anderson. Klm Rlggs, Lenetta Wllks. Kay Rlce, Brenda Sweazy. Angle Hines. THIRD ROW: Plpper Parsons. Gina Smith, Tracy Compton, Danna Lottln. Cheri Johnston, Danna Murlln, Krlstl Baker, Alissa Hutton, Beth Hill, Debra Frashler, Clndy Jennings, Krlstl Holloway, Klm Parvln. Hlla Reppen. Choir BECKY WELLS and Tina Anderson discuss some artwork that will go in the Raider Echo. MSN.. gf fm E EDITOR BRENT ISBELL and Gary Collins, sports, work on an editorial for the newspaper. 11,1 1-. ,ff , ,,V,. . gf ', W News goes magazine style On October 9 when the first issue of the Raider Echo came out, many students were heard to exclaim, "Newspaper? Looks more like a magazine to me." For the purpose of improving readability and overall appearance, the Raider Echo was changed from the tabloid newspaper format to a news magazine. "The new style really enhances the look of the paper and it's easier reading," said Mark Organizations Metzger, managing editor. This year's paper staff was a mixture of veterans serving in editor positions and rookie staff members breaking in as reporters. Gary Collins, ad salesman and sports writer, commented, "This year's paper staff ran smoother than last year, showing good team effort. Aside from a few hang-ups, the paper came off good." Exacto knives, border tape and rulers flew furiously when deadlines were near in an effort to get copy typeset, and to prepare finished camera-ready pages for printing by NG's own print shop. Having the printing done at school was a first for the Raider Echo. Brent Isbell, editor-in- chief, stated, "l was pleased with the staff's effort and believe the student body was pleased with the results. In my opinion, this year's Echo was the best ever." Newspaper staff members along with Dr. Drue Porter, advisor, attended state conventions for high school students including the Texas High School Press Association in Denton and interscholastic League Pres Conference in Austin. In ILPC individual achievemen in March, 1981, Kevin Autre won a first place medal for spot news photography. Also, Brent Isbell captured second in UIL newswriting competition. WITH DEADLINE approaching, Brian Haynes rushes to complete an ad layout for the paper. LARRY HINKLE DOES his best to complete a page for the paper. r , W X Q, gn. T I, Il RAIDER ECHO STAFF - SITTING: Dr. Drue Porter fadvlserl, Brian Haynes lrecord revlewl, Toni Payton Qreporterl. STANDING: Becky Wells lreporterl, Tammy Mandoza ladvertislngl. Doyle Maston fsportsj, Larry Hlnkle lreporterj, Kathy Search fsportsl, Judy Thompson lphotographerl, Lori Freeman iadvertlslngl. Gary Collins fsportsl, Tlna Anderson ireporterl, Mark Metzger lmanaglng edltorl, Brent Isbell leditorl. Raider Echo LOOKING ON as Christina Wolken selects pictures to order from the proof book is Mark Metzger, co-editor. FLIPPING THROUGH HIS QUAD- PAKS, Kevin McSpadden supervises pages as feature editor. 1982 Ma The walls quaked with rock and roll music. In a small room three people huddled around a small desk with a tiny lamp squeezing out just enough light to see. Those three people were Mark Metzger, Gary Collins, and Danny Boswell. They were accompanied by Dr. Drue Porter, journalism advisor, and Judy Thompson, photographer for the Marauder Staff. The workshop was held at Texas Tech in Lubbock, Texas. The workshop included lecture and instruction in the fields of yearbook journalism and photography. From Tech, students won six awards. Judy Thompson won best beginning photography: Danny Boswell, Gary Collins and Mark Metzger all received recognition in yearbook layout and design, and Gary Collins and Mark Metzger, co-editors, were recognized for best theme development. ln addition, the 1981 Marauder received a Medalist and two All- Columbian awards from the Columbia Scholastic Press Association. Only 10 percent of the yearbooks in the country receive this award. The two All-Columbian awards were given for layout and design and theme and structure. Also the Marauder achieved a four star All- American rating from the Organizations iii? .1 rauder - back in black National Scholastic Press Association. At the interscholastic League Press Conference in Austin, individual achievement awards for the 1980 Marauder staff went to Laura Tatum, third place, theme selection and development, David Boswell, third place, student activities, and David Boswell and Julie Mallette, first place, faculty-administration and second place, class section. There was almost a complete turnover in the staff from last year. This meant that a lot of inexperienced students would be on the staff. "I think that after the first deadline the staff all realized that they had to stay on top of things to get their pages in on time. They caught on very quickly to the mechanics of the yearbook," said Mark Metzger. One of the most important parts of the yearbook is worknights. "lt was always the faithful few that came to the worknights." "There were a large number of sophomores and juniors on this year's staff. Since most of these staff members were new, training was important. With this year's staff we should have a good group of returning staff members to get out the 1983 Marauder, " commented Dr. Drue Porter. - 5 'Ne X fv ga ffl x x... .... ON A SATURDAY WORKDAY, Dr. Drue Porter, advisor, members Marsha Simme Paschtag, and Brian Abair comple pages for the first deadline in November. UHRV' -iw ' 4 W' fy J' 'Q 1 ' 1 1 ', 1.1. ihnggw aim ! 'A A 'i xl , , if , .yu ,,.Lii,r5u-., ,K X , N. 7 .., '-w.....i.g.e.j A i f' f FQ Q ING RELIEF from the serious V' W o rnalism lab overcrowdingj situation staff members Angie ' .i s +6 fini? " ' 91, 5 " . A ,5.w,e,,a1 -1' 4611 et W ,NW ,NN K: 6 , ., ,, ., . , . .J , . , . . 3 . ,, ff V- Q , V. -qi .uw . buy- f ' If M ,W ,lq,qgQW,v as fi . . 1 Q W 1 -Q if 4 L 'O we sy 5 if F 4 5 ' 1 " Nalley, Kim Hill, and Traci Bickehll' work around the inform ' th. 1 54, is I 1 , A f' 'iffy . r We it sniff T71 f . - ...ww-- ,-, L SANDY LUNA types copy for a fellow staffer to help meet first deadline. IIARAUDER STAFF -- FRONT ROW: Laura Delscher, Christine Rust, Mike Graves, Mary Paschetag, April Lytle, Mark Metzger, Susan Smith, Laurie Serman, Marsha Simmel, Melinda Youngblood. SECOND ROW: M.s. Linda Marshall fadvisorl, Sharon O'Reilly, Chris Fischer, Chrls Snow, Angie Nalley, Lisa Ban, Ken Larsen, Christy Preslridge, Brian Abair, Casey Qualls, Lisa Barz, Dr. Drue Porter iadvlsorj. THIRD ROW: Kevin Bowling, Judy Thompson, Dena Nunnally, Lea Bodenstainer, Kelly Damer, Sandy Luna, Kevin McSpadden. Nancy Quattlebaum, Diana Walters, Sherry Shepard, Amy Harvey, FOURTH ROW: Traci Bicknell, Charla Anderson, Danny Boswell, Ryan Roberts, Kevin Autrey, Todd Crump, Brent Isbell, Kim Hill, Scott Cmajdalka. CLASSES EDITOR Kelly Damer supervises work on the indexing of pages. Mal'aUCleI' School, community served "Swish," went the brushes of art students as they were preparing banners for Homecoming week at North Garland. Many of these art students were members of the Art Club, joining others who are interested in art. "Art Club was designed to give students an opportunity to use art for talent and to inspire their goals with different guest speakers," commented Mrs. Ina Himmelreich, art teacher. One of the guest speakers, Ms. Bette Boring, taught watercolor technique to the art club students. The Art Club met on the second and fourth Tuesday of every month or when they needed to meet to discuss upcoming events. Remaining in school service was not the only thing Art Club members participated ing they also helped out in community services also. In all, Art Club included approximately 50 members. These members remained active all year, involved in almost all school activities. Some of the major Organizations contests North Garland entered were the All-Garland Art Show held in the spring, Metro-10 Art Show, and the Exhibition Art Show held in Irving. In the 1980-81 school year, North Garland students took 19 out of 38 ribbons at the All-Garland Art Show and 18 out of 36 ribbons at the Metro-10 Art Show. Some of the entires had national recognition. Talented art students also could join the National Art Honor Society tNAHSj. An estimated 18 members joined NAHS. Requirements for joining were an A average in art, an overall B average in all other subjects, as well as a rating on a freshman college level portfolio. "NAHS was designed to recognize students who do superior art work and academic achievement," said Mrs. Himmelreich. Art Club was not the only club to help in school and community services, FBLA also helped out. FBLA or Future Business wanted to enter the business world. Members met once a month to discuss workshops, district convention, and general business. "I have had alot of enjoyment being a sponsor of FBLA," commented Mrs. Linda Marshall, sponsor. Mrs. Joann Gipson was also a sponsor of FBLA. She has been a sponsor for three years, and Mrs. Marshall has been a sponsor since 1974. FBLA members went on a hayride November 20. One of the major contests that FBLA participated in was the District Convention held in February. Members entered the contest in fields of typing and advanced typing, shorthand, accounting, business law, and economics. Sponsors of FBLA planned two yearly guest speakers to talk about careers and the demand of jobs. FBLA had the largest club in its existence with a total of 46 members. The majority of the members were boys for K 2' ef3 1 6, .N-. . , Leaders of America was designed for students who ! , 'Nx HELPING THE MARUADER STAFF was another project for FBLA member Scott Cmajdalka, junior. the first time in the cIub's history. VIIATERCOLOR TECHNIQUE is taught by Bette Boring, guest speaker. Jn-rf rf FBLA SPONSOR Mrs. Linda Marshall taught business courses, Typing 1, and Accounting 1. NAHS - FRONT ROW: Leslie Perna, Anita Snow, Blake Crain, Ina Himmelreich. SECOND ROW: Pat Payton, Robert Thompson, Billy Herklotz, Randy Hansens. ? .ll- , . . - , ., , , , If L . ' . ' I , -L . - I . ' l'-13-,' i." rflfi-1.51 . . , ,.,, ' 4. 4, I a .. I A , .ef ' f ..4""' ., V.. ., J , V . we ART CLUB - FRONT ROW: Robert Thompson tchalrmanl, Randy Hansen lhlstorlanj, Llsa M. Barz tschool chalrmanl, Anlta Snow ltreasurerj, Sally Barber fsecond vlce presldentl, Chrls Caballero fpresldentl, Klm Ford ltlrst vlce-presldantl, Leslie Perna lsecretaryj. Pat Pagton lreporterl, Jerry Bruce fchalrmanl. ECOND ROW: Becky Walls, Tracy Wllson, Jennlter Kachel, Gayle Mayes, Robln Parker, Kerry Karner, Clndy Metzger, Blake Craln. THIRD ROW: Ina Hlmmelrelch fsponsorj, Lara Hightower, DeAnn Payton, Teresa Zaber, Regina Deuterman, Robbie Ceal, Sherry O'Brlen, Jessica Wlcks, Joe Mlller. FOURTH ROW: James Hu?hs, Klrstan Richards, Jlmmle Borwn, Sa ly Volz, Eddie Hale, Jimmy Robertson, Joe Dean, Kellle Mannlngi Mrs. Rodamlnskl tsponsorl. FIFTH ROW: Ichard Carson, Skipper Smith, Cary Kelly, Trevor Farr, Brian Eaves, Bllly Herklotx. Ryan Roberts, Lisa La Froscla, Brian Gant. IO!!! GIRL!!! UG! 540001 FBLA -FRONT ROW: Margaret Glllett irsporterl, Becky Blankenship lsacretaryl. Renae Fellar ipresldentl, Susan Goodrlch lasslstant secretafyl, Klm Smlshek Itreasurerl, Kathy Cernosek lvlce presldantl. SECOND ROW: Mrs. Linda Marshall Isponsorl, Bobby Thraatt, Jimbo Wallgren, Heather Jesmer, Debbie Zook, Carla Chancelor, Lurl Hood, Suzanne Rulz, K. C. Shaw, David Blnon, Holly Stamen, Mrs. Joann Glpson tsponsorl. THIRD ROW: Denny Rodriguez, Stephanie Holder, Llsa Ban, Caryn otharal, Kelly Jones, Llsa Salinas, Llnda Foley, Linda Graves. FOURTH ROW: Erlca Nakonechnyl, Bonnie Buchanan, Jerry Cutts, Lance Jacobs, Charlotte Leska, Clndy Monk, Malcolm Avarltt, Michelle Bever. FIFTH ROW: Vlckle Smith, David Benson, Rodney Herrington, Lonny Rushlng, Randy Hudkins, Mlke Left, Scott Cmaldalka, Judy Thompson. Art Club, FBLA Clubs of Foreign language clubs are designed to make different languages and cultures more interesting and to encourage use of what has been learned. The French Club, sponsored by Ms. Barbara Parrott, had a brunch on November 8 at the Bagatelle Restaurant. The brunch consisted of individually prepared omelettes, crepes, quiche, fresh fruit, and croissants. Members also attended a French contest at Southern Methodist University in March. At this contest, the club competed against other French students in the North Texas area. The club also went to the Dallas Museum of Fine Arts to view the impressionistic exhibit which featured major paintings by famous French artists. Alissa Hutton, freshman, said, "I joined the French Club because l wanted to become involved and it turned out to be a lot of fun." Spanish Club members were invited to a party given by the Lakeview Spanish Club in an attempt to create MRS. ROMAYNE MURRILL, sponsor for the German Club discussed plans with Karen Carroll. HOLDING A MARDI GRAS mask, Lisa Muncy looks on while Lynn Travis reads about it from her French book. Organizations culture a lasting friendship between the two clubs, but the party was later cancelled. The club held their annual Christmas party where they ate Mexican food, danced, and played games. "The party was a blast!" commented Joe Williams, secretary. Sponsor was Ms. Mary Suhren. Mrs. Carolyn Thomas was the Latin Club sponsor. The club held their Saturnalia in December, but a bit of modernization was added. Instead of dressing up in togas and playing Roman games, members just came as they were. Darcy Sullivan consul ofthe Latin Club, commented, "This made for a very relaxed and enjoyable party." The German Club was sponsored by Mrs. Romayne Murrill for the first time this year. Although the club had some problems getting together, they held a Christmas party at Mrs. Murrill's house. Karen Carroll, junior, remarked, T "We didn't get to do much this year, but what we did ri was fun." f , l TT A SPANISH Club meeting, landra Wilson, Kendy Hollman, and LESLIE CRABTREE and Jeanette ulie Russell look up words in their Brown recite a dialogue during lpanish book. Spanish Club. x5XQ VXWNX - is 'ix X-5.3. -T1 Mises X' Nr :x -:gT5f,e,4s::erS-ix EFX' X . x X Rx ONCENTRATING ON HER French mework, Alexandra Aleskovsky epares for a French contest. YM,.y 7 I In LATIN CLUB - FRONT ROW: Robin Frnley ltreasurerl, Llz St.ClaIr lconsull, Darcy Sulllvan lconsulj. SECOND ROW: Terry Johnson Ihlstorlanl, Amy Harvey Ihlstorlenl, Olne Protler taedllel. THIRD ROW: Yolanda Bush, Diane Crlbbet, Lorl McFalI, Stephanie Ramsey. Carol Stoltztus, John Seluk, Ma. Carolynn Thomas lsponsorl. FOURTH ROW: Stephen Hall, Rusty Stoltztus. Paul Cecll. Kevin Dodge, Tom Poehler, Terrl Thornberry, Kerra Mercer. FRENCH CLUB - FRONT ROW: Susan Schnltzlus lsecretaryj, Kaysle Cottlglm Moe presldentj, Cathy Jeannln lpresldentl, Lee Gebhauer ttreasurerj. SECOND ROW: Leeann Glasscock, Kathy Met1ger,Tonl Rochow, Jlll Henderson, Gayle LlCeusl, Julle McFadden, Suzie Heard, Dalna Poppenberg, Allssa Hutton, Le Pham, THIRD ROW: Marty Nlchols, Kelly Sursby, Llnda Hoogerwerl, Mlke Davenport. Llsa Mllls, Klm McBrldle, Mitch Caroenter, Stacy Petrus, Linda Bonatl, Jerl Johnston, Carrie Payne. FOURTH ROW: Sld Crouch, Seng Yoo. Chrlstlne Rust, Llea Muncy, Debra Roac . Lynette Jelters, Erln Oltut, Greg Cole, Karen Roney, Debbie Dela, Vlckl Workley. Chrlatlne Leutwyler. FIFTH ROW: Chrlstlne Stinson, Randy Hansen, Josephine Dungao, Laura Rotunda, Alllaon Day, Bonnie Buc enon, Judy Thompson, Kerry Karner, Kevln Hlnkla, Ilya Voskoboynlk. SIXTH ROW: Jack Peterson, Teresa Kornegay. Lynn Travis, Rlchard Forlus, Klm Newton, hrls Kreska, Brlan Gent, Tonl Harrls, Curt Mooney. GERMAN CLUB FRONT ROW Joel Brandhorst lwhlpl Sarah Goodlatt lseoretaryl Debbie Brannon Iprasldentl Judy Thompson fvlce presldentl Kerry Kernerltreasurerl Ms .V .Ag I I Romayne Murrlll lsponsorl SECOND ROW Stevan Fox Chang Pan Marla Merrlch Hae Parh Anna WI THIRD ROW Aaron Schuchan Scott Michael Alejandro Vega Doug Kruger vi .1 .N , ' J T. I' ' ,M , Xffftl 1 . ' I , SPANISH CLUB - FRONT ROW: Joe Wllllams lsecretaryj, Kendy Hof1man1reporterJ,Debble Hesse fvlce-presldentl, Heather Jesmer lpresldentl, Susanne Ruiz ltreasurerj, Dottle Patterson ihlstorlanl. SECOND ROW: Yolanda Castillo, Shannon Hutt, Chrls Kamllar, Andy Olsen, Sonny Sldhu, Teresa Perez, Cathy Robinson, Wendy Avlla, Anessa King, Mary Suhren Isponsorl. THIRD ROW: Sandra Wilson. U . ai, . " Marlenne Hooper, Anlonl Callne, Teresa Morrls, Mark Howell, Robert Saddler, Maurice Wright, Coleen Cartwright, Barbara Brownlee. FOURTH ROW: Julle Russell, Chrlatlna Wolken. Jessica Wicks, Maggie Ontavares. Tracy Jacobs, Jenny Sempsel, Klm Allen, Allcla Aguilar, Karen Patterson, FIFTH ROW: Jeanette Hamby. John Davls, Jeff Morrls, Steve March, Jeanette Brown, Harold Pickett, Lealle Crabtree. Foreign Language Interaction Both Future Teachers of America and Scribblers provided students with a learning experience that could help them in the future. Future Teachers of America provided students with opportunities to develop as individuals as well as to explore the field of education. "Interaction with other members, visits to various educational institutions, and speeches by noted educators all combine to make membership in FTA both rewarding and fun," commented Miss Debbie Wester, sponsor. FTA is not only for those who are planning a career in teaching, but also for those who are just interested in learning about education. Members went to North Texas State University and Texas Women's University last spring. They held a pot luck dinner at one meeting and hosted a Christmas party at a nursing home. There, students put on a xx - jaw., .,...t If me I' ' If "I ,,,, g READING MAIL on her organization, is Miss Debbie Wester, sponsor for Future Teachers of America. FOR FUNDRAISING, Leslie Crabtree and Karen Harrington listen to ideas. Organizations program for the residents and sang carols. Members also sold flowers for VaIentine's Day to raise money for the cIub's trips and held regular meetings once a month on Tuesday nights. Scribblers, the club for those interested in writing, was sponsored by Mrs. Janis Wohlgemuth. The Scribblers' major project was publishing "Words in Motion," a collection of poems and short stores. Entries from students other than club members were also accepted. "Words in Motion" was sold in the spring. As the new sponsor for Scribblers, Mrs. Wohlgemuth brought new ideas with her. In the spring, the club held an essay contest for seniors. The winner received a scholarship provided from money raised by bake sales and "Words in Motion" sales. Q'- 'WP' t .51-j'7funfs-. Ar 4, regnpa. -DA' 9,1-a Ll ,M .,q SANDY LUNA and Sherry Shepherd practice writing for the Scribblers Club. SCRIBBLERS - FRONT ROW: Mm. Jnnla Wohlgemuth lsponsorl, Tracy Krleka lpubllclty chalrmanl, Sandy Luna lsecretafylr Marc Berllner ltreasurerl, Klmberly Harrlngton garealdentl, Devld Mercer lvlce presldentl. ECOND ROW: Laura Michaels, Tracey McCoy, Angela Smlth, Karen Harrington, Dcrle Guthrie Mark Nall, Becky Wells. THIRD ROW: Karen Patterson, Larry Collins, Susana Baclgalupe. Leslle Crabtree, Amy Junod, Sherry Shepherd. FOURTH ROW: Russell Dlcklaon, Jett Ward, Kevin Dodge. Klm Hlll. FUTURE TEACHERS 0F AMERICA - FRONT ROW: Cathy Jeannln, Kecla LlCausl, Sharon Perry, Taml lrwln, Tana Richards, Suzy Hoard, Renae Fellerlhlstorlanl. SECOND ROW: Miss Debbie Wester lsponsorj, Monlca Mlller, Llse AS SPONSOR FOR the Scribblers, Mrs. Janis Wohlgemuth discusses plans for the year. Marchetti, Llbby Underwood lvloe preeldentj, Shelly McComlc, Suzanne Chance, Karen Murray, Ellzabeth Sallnas. THIRD ROW: Susan Fox, Rusty Stolzfus, Susan Crabtree, Julle Jones, Anthony Belmares, Vlckl Smith, Klm Hlll. FTA, Scribblers 125 Club dedicated to math To stimulate the students' interest in math, there was Mu Alpha Theta, math club. Requirements for entry were a nine point grade average and two years of preparatory math for college, however, students could become associate members with only one year of preparatory math. Along with S3 dues, money from two bake sales, and a candy sale in the spring were put into the club's fund. This fund was used to send students to contests and conventions throughout the year. Fourteen students KENNY SIMMEL, vice-president, ponders on the thought of the next math contest. 126 Organizations attended a "math day" at North Texas University. They listened to four professors lecture on various subjects concerning mathematics. Students also attended the Richardson High School Math Competition on November 21. They competed against 17 other schools in the Dallas area. They were tested on the subject or subjects in math which they desired. Mike Speas, sophomore, made highest scores in algebra and geometry. "Math club is a great opportunity to gain a better concept of math, especially for college. The contests help me, not only by expanding my knowledge of math, but also by my competing with others' knowledge as well," said Mike. Two more contests were held during the year, a contest at Eastfield on December 5 and University interscholastic League in March. What was left from the fund was used for a scholarship. At the end of the year, a student was chosen to receive it. Last year, Charlie Houseman and Rhonda Ellison were awarded a scholarship by a council of three teachers. A new T-shirt design was developed by Kenny Simmel and Danny Mathis, seniors. The traditional colors of blue and gold remained the same, as they are the National Mu Alpha Theta colors. The new members were officially accepted by an initiation in January. "lt's a good club to be in if you're even slightly interested in math," stated Kenny Simmel, senior and new member. LISTENING ATTENTIVELY, Erica Nakonechnyj. Senior, makes plans to sell M8tM's. X, 4-Ana Hollingsworth, Debbie Orr, Susan Elllott, Laura Michaels. THIRD ROW: Michael Speas, Suzanne Chance, Mark Mohan, Mlstl HIII, Teresa Kornegay, Dlna Protfer. Klm Gresham, Lisa Marchetti, Kavln Scott, Mlchael Twaddell, Joanle Reece. THIRD ROW: Holly Staman, Kerry Karner, Terl Reed, Bonny Buchanan, Vlncsnt Bonattl, Chln Klm, Lee Shaw, Dawna Inman, RESULTS of the latest competition are noted by Danny Mathis, president. MS. CINDY FORE, co-sponsor of Mu Alpha Theta, discusses upcoming fund raising projects for the year. Deen McAlIster, Kyle Garner, Judy Thompson, Erlca Nakonechnyj, Doug Wittrup. FIFTH ROW: Denny Boswell, Roger Speas, Altonso Marquis, Andrew Farr, Bill Humphries, Anthony Belmares, Ken Doherty, Carrell Rust, James Boren, Darrell Holland. John Glasscock, Brian Flex, Tlm Snlrey, Harry Downing. Mu Alpha Theta 127 Springtime brought digs and kites Rubik's Cubes, the North off with an exciting Rubik's February and to a JETS Pole, and a bunch of kites Cube contest. This was conference at Texas A8tM in were all found at NG this followed by a speech by a March. year. Well, sort of. These man that went on a North The JETS capped off the were all part of the projects Pole expedition, entitled year with a kite-flying and that JETS fJunior "Science on Ice." Speaking making contest in the spring. Engineering and of expeditions, the JETS No more will there be a Technological Societyj went on a few of their own. Biology Club. Instead, NG sponsored. They went to the Science will have a FSA club, Future The JETS started the year Symposium in Arlington in Scientists of America. This year the club went on a lot 4 field trips, including an archaeological dig and a tri to the Marsallis Zoo in Dallas. Students in Biology Club also participated in a spring science fair. WHILE REVIEWING her notes, Rosina Wittmeyer prepares to speak. AM BIOLOGY CLUB - FRONT ROW: Lols Dester, Leura Gooshy, George Marquis, Dearld JETS - FRONT ROW: Elelne Stephens Glasscock lsponsorl, Mark Greaves, Scott Clark, Berret, Blt Wlttmeyer, John Lu. THIRD ROW: fsponsorl, Roslna Wlttmeyer lvlce-presldentl, Andrea Anderson, Lynn Roberts, Dlns Proffer, Steve Sutton, Cary Kelly, Alex Marquls, Paul Sang Yoo lpresldentl, Justin Hollingsworth, Trl Aprll Edwards, Casey Qualls, Jean MacKenzie Cecil, Kevln McSpedden. Dlnh, Dung Dlnh, Ben Wlttmeyer ttreasurerl, lsponsorl. SECOND ROW: Klm Allen, Michelle Laura Michaels, Pete Lohstreter fsponsorj. 128 Organizations SECOND ROW: Chln Klm, Dorothy Musselm. Bonny Buchanan tsecretaryj, Stephen Ake. 3 Nakonechnyl lreporterj, Mlstl Hlll, Mike Spe THIRD ROW: Alfonso Marquis, Ken Doherty, Humphries, Brian Rex, David Bensen. -N JETS PRESIDENT, Sang Yoo, goes over her notes with the rest of the club during a meeting. V? W 4,,4-u- 'nur . ..14 R 2 ll BUBBLING WITH EXCITEMENT, Dina Proffer takes down important dates to remember about Biology field trips to exotic places such as the Dallas Zoo. v ,U ,sh , l,,o BIOLOGY CLUB president April Edwards listens to a fellow club member give an idea on where to go on a field trip. Biology Club, JETS Practice improves performance "To be extremely good at something, one must practice hard," stated Doug Wittrup, president of the speech club. For this reason, North Garland's Forensic Society, or speech club as it is more com- monly known, held practices two times during the week to prepare for speech tour- naments and University ln- terscholastic League competi- tion, which was held here at North Garland in the spring. Monday afternoons found debaters and extemporaneous speakers in room 231 to prepare materials, to give practice speeches, and to hold practice debates. As one debater, lain Michie explained, "Debate is not something you learn overnight. It requires a lot of hard work and outside commitment, but the end result of going to a tournament and placing first makes it all worthwhile." X 130 Organizations As for poetry and prose in- terpretors, they practiced every Tuesday after school. Short stories and poems were selected at the beginning of the year and then recited to Mrs. Deborah Hale, speech sponsor. Throughout the year, these stories and poems were taken to tournaments and made ready for competition at UIL during the Spring. Other areas of speech com- petition were humorous inter- pretation, dramatic interpreta- tion, oratory, group improvsa- tion, and duet acting. These too were practiced during the meetings and entered in tour- naments, though there was no area at UIL. Mrs. Hale was very pleased with the size of the speech club, it was the largest it had ever been. She commented, "People are finally recogniz- ing the Speech Club for what it really is. It isn't just public GOING OVER the set design for a play is Mr. Chuck Lytle, Thespian sponsor. PROSE INTERPRETOR, Christy Stinsoin, checks over a selection at a speech practice to prepare for an upcoming tournament. speaking. lt's a variety of things which not only helps in a person's speaking skills, it is enjoyable as well." "Being in the speech club has helped me a lot with my acting," stated Doyle Maston, president of the Thespians. Thespians is the drama club which did a variety of things under the leadership of Mr. Chuck Lytle, sponsor. At the first of the year, they helped with the production of the play You Can't Take lt With You. Many of the members had parts in the play while while others helped with preparations. They worked on sets and costumes and make- up for the play. On December 10, anim- provisation troupe was taken to a junior high school drama workshop, hosted at South Garland High School, where they did a performance for the students. In the Spring, Thespians hosted the UIL one-act play competition in which they were also enterem Becoming a member of th Thespians took time. A minimum of 15 points was needed in order to be eligibl for membership. These poin were acquired through par- ticipation in a variety of ac- tivities such as acting in one the plays put on throughout the year, working on one oft crews, or seeing one of the plays. Mr. Lytle, sponsor, put in long hours with the Thespiar Doyle Maston commented, "We had a lot to be thankful for in a leader like him. He di a superior job in the organizi tion of the club and made it what it was this year - a sui cessful drama club, one of which North Garland can be proud of." g . A I NJ I I' 3-N , . , x ,tx 'xi x Collins, Susan Fox, Conni Duke, Susan Smith. THIRD ROW: Joel Donelson, Jeff Wagner, Sandy Luna, Llsa Fry, Christine Stinson, Harry Downing, Laura Michaels. FOURTH ROW: Larry Hinkle, Bill Humphries, lain Michie, John Ross, Wesley Whitesell, Eddie Spence. CONNI DUKE relaxes as the Thespian meeting is about to begin. THINKING OF AN INTRODUCTION for a short story she will take to a tournament is speech club member, Lisa Fry. THESPIANS - FRONT ROW: Larry Hinkle tparllamentarianl, Doug Witlrup tsecretaryltreasurerl, Lisa Fry lvice presidentl, Doyle Maston tpresldentj, Chuck Lytle tsponsorj. SECOND ROW: Sonia Sundbye, Karen Rotunda Adele Contreras, Sheri Morgan, John D. Harper, Debbie Brannon, Tammy Parvin. Kendy Hotlman, Denell Moreland, April Edwards, Lisa Murry. THIRD ROW: Missy Soto, Lisa M, Barz, Suzette Collins, Teri Aguilar, Debbie Peterson, Lea Bodenstelner, Kaysle Cottingim, Ben Hawklns, Tony Sanders, Connl Duke, Eddie McKenzie. FOURTH ROW: Susan Fox, Becky Seeley, Kelly Collins, Dena Ware, Sandy Luna Natalie Partin, Elonni Glbson, Kimberly Allen, Kent Arceri, Sherry Shephard, Joel Donelson, Julie Winn. FIFTH ROW: Lynn Lewis, Skipper Smith, Joe D. Smith, Bill Humphries, Dan Roberts, Jeff Ward, Pat Little, Alan Tolleson, David Baskin, Christine Stinson, Amy Junod. Thespians, Forensic 13 USING HIS CLASS TIME, Sam G r O r Stephenson, junior, works on his "Preparing for leadership in the world of work" is the motto in Vocational Industrial Clubs of America tVlCAj. Included are students from printing trades, industrial arts, and health occupations. Students in printing trades had no regular work to print, so they took in jobs from different organizations. These varied from printing PTA yearbooks, student directories, and tickets for the school, to printing letterheads, Jaycee programs, circulars, and business cards for local businessmen. Several students participated in printing oriented jobs outside the CONCENTRATING ON PERFECTING his printing skills, Vince Wright, senior, works on a project for contest. 132 Organizations school, such as in the GISD and in local print shops. Students in electrical trades took 12 different projects to contests on February 5-6. One such project was a scale model of a completely furnished and wired home. To finance these contests, students in electrical trades fully wired two houses and sponsored a VICA carnival. Students who were interested in furthering their electrical training obtained jobs through Mr. McClaine, sponsor, with Barco Electric, or McClaine Electric. "Even though it's a lot of hard work, we have fun doing it," commented Joe Partain. Industrial arts students perfected their particular skill by working on a project for regional competitions held in February. They managed a car care clinic, where they changed oil and tuned cars. This provided the ARM- ' funds to attend contests. Working was the main objective of HOSA, but students were also active in many money-making projects. They sold stuffed animals, two-year planners, and refrigerator note pads to make money for a banquet they gave for their employers. They also gave a turkey and trimmings to a needy family and made tray decorations for the Community Hospital Christmas dinner. Electrical Trades project. l .surf ,,.-f" I THE INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB holds a meeting in which they discuss plans for the year's activities. HOSA - FRONT ROW: Lindsay Merrltt, Joanle Reece tclass rapresantativej, Darla White lhistorianj, Mindy McCoy ltreasurerl, Moses Lyons fvice-presidentj, Tammy Rich lpresldentl, Susan Donald lsecretaryj, Darla Jackson lhistorianl, Judy Wilhelms lsentinelj, Bert Dodson lparliamenlarianj. SECOND ROW: Ms. l Jeanie Cernosek Clndy Davls Laura Rotunda Connie Turner Cathy Roberts THIRD ROW Julie Schultz Nancy Ouattlebaum Judy Fouts Richard Carson Toye Baldwin Jimmy Branno Janna Fry Sally Volz Kent Ardrl Julle Mathew 1 ' ' :R 5 . A ' fist ..r. .. - s lf . ' f 1? V, 5. ' 1, Jewelt Crowe fsponsorj, Annette Guajardo. Debbie Hesse, Clarissa Lozano, Donna Twltty, awww., Jackson THIRD ROW Jett Matthews Steve Shanks, Mike Shaw, Todd McCuIlIn, Alan Pringle, Jett Eagan, Phllllp Hobbs. FOURTH ROW: Rick Morton, Chrls Keay, Dewayne Condran, Adam Crum, Greg Foust, David Calvert, Troy Reimer. SHANNON JACKSON, sophomore, puts the finishing touches on a model of a house. ELECTRICAL TRADES - FRONT ROW: Richard Martln lsergeant-ol-armsl, Joe Pertaln lreporterl, John Sloan ttreasurerl, Rick Fitzgerald fpresldentl, Kan Danlelstvlce- presldentl, Robert Manrlqueztparllamentarlanl. SECOND ROW: Shannon Jackson, Bobby Ewing, Tony Nesler, Louis Garcia Jr., Tim PRINTING TRADES - FRONT ROW: Mr, John Morgan lsponsorl, Pam Cowan tpresldentj, Rick Hines lvlce-presldentj, Vlnce Wright tparllamantarlanl, Shelly Paul tsergeant-ob armsj, Carolyn Madrid lreporterl. ECOND ROW: Walter Martin, Shannon Greene, Trisha Flntoskl, Mr. Charles McCIaIneleponaorl. THIRD ROW: Tren Phung, Steve Brown. Clint Sweeten. Joe Plasenclo, Scott Slmants, Erin Plalr. FOURTH ROW: Marcus Stephenson, Bobby Garvin, Bryan Cumble, Clint Marsh, Klrk Peters, Juan Garcia. Fahnestock, Mike Hackett, Karl Bowers. Dennis Welpe. THIRD ROW: Kelly Watson, Mika Dowdy, Scott Call, Leslie Black, Phlllp Chrlstenaon. Kevln Harper, Tom Henderson. FOURTH ROW: Terry Harrison, Don Dacon, John Allen, Steve Arey, Kevin Wllllemee, Kavln Grave. . - ' 1? .36 7 , , V ' . "1 f P-19 lr, I W VZ? , ' ' - Q4 ' ' --G '4" . ... M uf 4 4 . : ' 1 ' S ' Q z t' -a 5 if f 'I ' 2 ' I 1 I, Y . ff' it "r , .1151 ' I ' f 10 , -., f , .. .at v,,. H L he I 'I - . I I L.rY Y 3 1 , ,...,,,.., VICA - FRONT ROW: Rlchard Martln lsergeant-ol-armsl, Vince Wright lparllamentarlanl, Carolyn Madrid treporterl, Johnny Murphy tsergeant-ol-armsl, Joe Partaln treporterl. SECOND ROW: Brian Rex ltreasurerl, Cathy Carter tsecreteryltreasurerl, Rick Hines lvlce-presldentl, Rlck Fitzgerald tpresldentl, Pam Cowan lpresldentl, J. W. Perry tpresldentl. Lennle Marshall tvlce-presldentl, Ken Daniels tvlce-presldentl, Danna Carson tsecretaryl, John Sloan ttreasurarl, THIRD ROW: Mr. John Morgan lprlntlng sponsorl, Mr, Charles McCIalne lelectrlcal sponsorj, Dennis Welpe, Duane Colegrove, Felipe Crlstales, Karl Bowers, Brent Wilson, Tlm FIr1loskI,MIke Hackett, Eric Plalr, Shannon Jackson, Lee Shaw, Robert Manrlquaz. J - . F . , FOURTH ROW: Bobby Ewing, Shannon Greene, Louis Garcia, Jr., Erlc Morris, Nell Hervey, Mike Dowdy, Marcus Stephenson, Joe Plaeenolo, Juan Garcia, Bennie Thomas, Wesley Means, Cllnt Sweetan, Steve Brown, C. W. Mitchell, Chris Snow. FIFTH ROW: Shelly Paul lsergeant- ot-nrmsj, Paul Bodln, Ray Smith, Scott Sires, Mike Hastings, Kevln Harper, Leslle Black, Soott Call, Kevin Grene, Ray Lambert, Jett Mathews, Scott Waggener, Tony Elmes, David Mayfield. SIXTH ROW: Phlllp Christensen, Mike Payne, Kirk Peters, Bobby Garvin, John Allen, Curt Maddux, Paul Puckett, David Stewart, Clint Marsh, Terry Harrison, Rodney Thacker, Don Dacon, Kevin Wllllammee, Kelly Watson. Industrial Arts, Printing, Electrical Trades, HOSa, VICA A family affair "I don't care what you sayg you're not going to marry him!" screams a concerned mother. "But mom!" replies the bitter daughter. "No, you're just too young," commands the decisive mother. "But mom, I'm 13 years old!" pleads the daughter. Sound familiar? lt's just one of the many problems that pop up in family life. To help students at NG deal with family life, the clubs FHA- HERO and PELE were formed. HERO is a service organization whose main concern is with the growth of families and bringing families together. Students in this organization spend a lot of time going to restaurants together and other activities. This helps the members get to know each other and learn how to get along. PELE is more concerned with the children in a family. To help students study child behavior, PELE went to elementary schools in Garland and worked with kindergarten, music, PUTTING THEIR SIGNATURE on their contracts are Renee McKnight, Kathy Brown, Blake Crain, and Joe Don McKinney. Organizations physical education, library, and special education teachers. To show their appreciation to the teachers, the club threw a party for them at the end of the year. FHA was developed for homemaking students. Also any students that had taken home economics courses previously were allowed to join. FHA went to restaurants to sample different kinds of food. An example of this is when they went to Spaghetti Warehouse with PELE. YES, EVEN GUYS can take homemaking classes. Their main reason for entering this class is to cook food. K.. fi X 4, ,C rf S., 'H-. is E, l f 'Ji ,Q K., ., 1 I . F, -I K ', 'gl G G li! Ifi' A , " '5 m. Q ,, . f ' . e ls ' Y 8 "' 3 3 4 ' , - ,f K A , A n 1 4 I ' i .ev 1' DECORATING THE BULLETIN BOARD are Kim Wilkins and Denise McQuiston. Both prefer an elephant as the main attraction. 6' 'Yi -re 9 - . v ' 1 9 f. Q 'Af ff: as if as . + W f-' if 'L . . , f, ' Q 'Z if 3 4 'I' 'fi g":5S'g.! lt' arf? C' 'Ze lov' .Y 'Zi 2 ' Q 3 1 - 1 f 1,V5"4 53? 2 'eww' 1, S ' Jkt' 1 Q W 'Y 0 sf' "' ' fi dc -at Q it "Q ' , V ,: , 5 3.3, W F lv , . I. , . Y 5: ' lf ,h, 5 yy- t V- if ,,' Q " f ,X V qt. , FHA- FRONT ROW: Gail Bulman, Kathy Sparks, Lori Hood, DeYon Gray, Pamela Ash, Valarle Iglesla, Rhonda Hamilton, Amy Brock, Tracy McCoy. SECOND ROW: Sld Crouch, Margie Walker, Lynne Yokochi, Pam Ash, Kelly Morris, Jo Harris, Tammy Morrls, Terrl Humble, Sandra Mayes, Valarie Hale, THIRD ROW: Sherrie Mayo, Suzi Cox, Becky Staten, Cindy O'Bryant, Susan Goodrich, Kathy Thomas, Kathy Gray, Lisa Baker, Tami lrwin, Alice Aguilar. FOURTH ROW: Gail Bailey, Cindy Edwards, Monica Miller, Laura Dodge, Michele Klein, Doug Gibson, Brian Tillotson, Misty Hill, Brenda Copeland, Tracy Carman. HERO - FRONT ROW: Rose Morriss fsponsorl, Regina Thompson, Renee Cook, Brad Eads. Jennette Hamby, Donna Barrett, Cindy Barrlentos. SECOND ROW: Brian Yelton, Kecia LlCausl, Renee Hale, Carla Barlow, Tracy Jones, Kathy Taylor, Suw Faucher, Diane Feld, Joanne Hyder, Donna Douglas, THIRD ROW: Krlsti Pruett, Marianna Gowins, Todd Allen, Maryann Coburn, Jennifer Barrett, Scott Page, Terri Lucas, Brenda Wagner, Lisa Howell, Gloria Saenz, Larry Hervey. PELE - FRONT ROW: Renee McKnight fvice- presidentl, Tana Richardson lpresldentl, Don McKlnneylsecretaryl. SECOND ROW: Danell McOuIstan, Kim Wilkins, Mary Beth Laye, Beverly Vaneli, Cindy Bowen, Melinda Voungblood, Blake Crain lreporterl, Mrs. Judy Merllck tsponsorl. THIRD ROW: Llbby Underwood, Mechelle Skaggs, Denyce McOulston, Jackie Hall, Kathy Brown, Tony Jones, Karan Crable. FOURTH ROW: Sundee Klttrell lhospltalltyl, Kelly Tolleson, Scott Bayes, Lewis Ferguson, Robert Gobell, Mandy King, Mollle Fleldlng, Pam Toney Uund ralserl. FHA - FRONT ROW: Becky Cook, Tami Jelllson, Sharon Rerry, Tena Bentley, Mechelle Skaggs, Sherri White. SECOND ROW: Fran Caldwell, Sandra Martin, Don McKinney, Terry Jones, Sheri Rucker, Gianna Southgate, Sally Wooly. FHA - FRONT ROW: Faye Buchanan, Sharon O'Reilly, Gail Henson, Tamara Pierce, Klm Wilson, Debbie Wallace, Laura Powell, Vlckle Johnson, Sonya Jackson, Karen Duckworth, Kim Smlshek, Stephanie Brown, Dennis Welpe. SECOND ROW: Taml Godfrey, Donna Hester, Lola Stlebel, Pam Smlth, Gayla Mayes, Julle Zarate, Tammy Parvln, Stephanie Holder, Carole Wray, Kerra Mercer, Mary Hamilton, Debbie Todd, Ruth Jesse. THIRD ROW: Judy Rose, Tammle Wllllams, Kathy Jones, Sue Faucher, Kathy Taylor, Nancy Bates. Suzette Collins. Debbie Decker, Tom Bates, Sherry Peters. Brenda Sweazy, Kelly Strope, Beverly Vancil, Melanle Turner. FOURTH ROW: Ricky Bayes, Klm Hlbbs. Kelly Sorsby, Brian Evans, Cindy Lynch, Janet Froshllck, Felicia Lax, Kathy Glllock, Billy Dosser, Danny Shaelfer, Lorl Mulllns, Rhoda Hedrick, Kevin Kolb, Karen Crosland. FIFTH ROW: Adlal Pena. Dennis Nall, Tammle Rich, Robert Gobel, Chris Parks. Bllly Herklotz, Gary Slayton. Geron Blnlon, Don Birdsong, Debbie Hertel, Lorie Hutchins, Lynda Montgomery, Sally Barber, Lucinda Davidson, Llz Lynch. FHAXHEROIPELE Work Wh The letters DECA, OEA, and ICT may appear to be words in another language. But no foreign language course is required to translate these strange words. They're not even words at all, but the initials of three vocational clubs. The letters DECA stand for Distributive Education Clubs of America. DECA helps to reinforce skills taught in marketing and distributive education. During February, 1981, DECA participated in an area contest at Longview. Area contest winners were Kressa Jones, advertising, Joy Ferres, petroleum, Missy Mclner, free enterprise, display, and student of the year, and Lori Ackerman, general merchandise. State competition was held in ile you learn April, 1981, in Dallas. Missy Mclner won at state for a display and was named student of the year. Office Education Association tOEAl is a co- curricular club for Vocational Office Education. OEA began the year with an installation of members. For a money- making activity, OEA members became door to door salesmen in the Tom Wat sales project. The week before Christmas, OEA members delivered baskets of food to needy families. Each class sponsored a basket. During the spring of 1981, OEA members participated in several contests. Winners of the area contest were Barbie Spell, first place, stenographic Level ll and second place, business proofreading and spelling, Charlotte Teste, second place, Typing and Related ll, Kim Keen, first place, Extemporaneous Verbal ll, Vicki Thurlow, second place, Accounting ll, Karen Boss, sixth place, General Clerical ll. The winners in state were Barbie Spell, second place, stenographic level ll, and first place, business proofreading and spelling, and Charlotte Teste, sixth place, Typing and Related ll. Barbie Spell and Charlotte Teste participated in national competition. Barbie Spell received a fourth place in business proofreading and spelling. Industrial Cooperative Training is designed to give students experience in industrial work. Students in ICT work away from school during the last half of the day. During the first half of the day, ICT students take required courses such as English, and also study the trade at which they are working. When ICT member Lee Shaw, was asked what he thought about the program he responded, "I feel that iti has helped me understand the working world better. Also, I will have a useful ski when I graduate." ICT OFFICERS James Perry, Joh Murphy, Lennie Marshall, and Le Shaw study skills for jobs where t work in the afternoon. VK. ' ,av 4 ICT - FRONT ROW: Charles Mitchell tsponsorl. Lee Shaw treporteri, James Perry tpresldenti. Lennie Marshall tvice-presldentl, Brian Rex ttreasureri, Johnny Murphy tsergeant-at-armsi, Danna Carson tsecretaryi. SECOND ROW: Fellpe Crlstales, Scott Waggener, Brent Wilson, David Mayfield, Nell Hervey, Eris Morris, Myrle Organizations Tucker. THIRD ROW: Wesley Means, Steve Umsted. Flay Lambert. Mike Payne, Mike DECA - FRONT ROW: Jan Jones lsponsorl, Missy Solo traporterl, David Emmett tvice- Hastings, Rey Smith, Bennie Thomas. FOURTH presldentl, Earl Tooke ttreasurerl, Lisa Burnett ROW Rodne Thacke Scott Sires Devld tsecreta l,Jennett Klllin w rth ld t. I Y Y- . Stewart. Paul Puckett, Curt Maddux, Jeff Mathews, and Joe Duren. ry e gs o tpres en I SECOND ROW: Ginger Brabbin, Perllta Delamar, Deanna Thompson, Karen Hill, Susan Mohnkern, Virginia Dotson, Wanda Nanney. UC33. RICK J' PREPARING FOR THE WORKING WORLD, Mary Hall does her typing assignment during her Office Education l class. 4 ,,,-lf PRACTICING HER TYPING, Debbie Brown sharpens her skills for her job after school. ,. N ,af f f .M .4 ,, F ,. f W, , M 4,-wmv' .4 V + . A, , 71 THE DECA CHRISTMAS Brabbin and entertain the PARTY Perlita I childrer. at the Head Start center. I , OEA - FRONT FIOW: Mattie DonShaid fsponsorj, Cindy Van Arsdall tpresidentl, Anita Keehn lreporterl, Karen Potter, Charlotte Teske fsecretaryl, De Yon Gray ihistorianl, Michelle Bruerltreasurerl, Lois Grant lsponsorj. SECOND ROW: Donna Settles, Dixie Landress, Starlett Pesano, Cindie Sadler, Holly Seibert, Mary Hall, Margo Mauch, Teri Mavs, Lisa Pruitt. THIFID ROW: Babble Brown, Becky Blankenship, Tina Fisher, Denise Snyder, Rene .4 i . ft ,yy 3 y 4 K" ' ' Mix Gordon, Julie Bailey, Tracy Stapleton, Carissa Walker, Shirley Large, Benae Feller, Laura Horowitz, FOURTH FIOW: Debora Payne, Christina Acosta, Michelle Johnson, Chrissy Arnold, Sheri Christensen, Lorl Hutchins, Andrea Thacker, Christine Kirby, Irene Cordova, Dlana Heaton, Mary Keele. FIFTH ROW: Llnda Foley. Cheryl Gothard, Jerry Cutts, Cathy Lanier, Clndy Adams, Kelli Gilder, Cyndi Monk, Terry HIII, Kelly Caldwell, Delee Davis, and Verila Plerce. LZ. , ,giff if , Q 5 96 f. 5' ,V 4, , , 5. , , ICT, OEA, DECA . 1' Ra MEMBERS ofthe JV football team - V V V VV successfully foil a run by their W i - opponents the Lakeview Patriots. I HIGH IN THE AIR, senior varsity volleyball team member Cathy Cernosek sends the ball back the way it came. - DISCUSSING THE LAST SERIES OF PLAYS, freshmen players Tommy Bayes 4461 and Tudie Tolbert 114i talks about the game they're in. my f ,,,,, ?, ..., ryyy. V V If I I ng iii SP OR T5 ikin s irit Q Going for it. Striving ifoiwin. Allimportonf gools for Roideriorhlericsgiwirhinewl orhleric rolent coming in, on new ' boildingcprocessibegon, L J E c L V I V E V Vi The JVployersfofllosfcyeor odvonced IO vorsiryp the T ' freshnnon1tO'JV,lond so on, Experience was goined in E 'Q every sport fromkrennissto golf, fromsfootboll to V V 4 boskerbc1ll.lEochplOyer continued the Ieorning process. , I E Cornperirivespirir keprNGffeoms going rhrough the 1 ' highest of highs ond lowest of lowsQ I V I I ' QAIDSW girls coaching stoffwosiodded ro spruce up the I E E. girlsC:thlericprQgrom.1I L i I I 1 L.. I Q 1 The vorsiryfond JV foorboll reoms both had losing , ' , I 'K If ,gf serosonslsuriistill they hodrheir moments of success. i Sports f E KYLE KBUCKI GARNER gently swings his club to escape that nasty menace on the golf course, the sandtrap. V V , P I' t s 4 'N X fn' fy .lUST,FOR ,THEFUNofitgrjunior Danny Boswell, varsity soccer team member, practiges his moves on his' favorite bail. " , Sports WATCHING THE ACTION of the game against Mesquite, junior Billy White awaits his turn at bat. VARSITY Position Catcher Outfield Pitcher Third Base Shortstop Outfield Pitcher Second Base Outfield Catcher Pitcher Second Base Pitcher JUNIOR TRACY GRIFFIN takes a break from the action during the game against the Owls. ' WAY TO WATCH ' say fans as sophomore Todd Bartz refrains from District plans upset For four consecutive years, he varsity baseball team has lominated the 10-AAAAA listrict here in the Garland .rea. However, they played E a different tune as they st the 1981 district title to ival Highland Park. "We iorked hard and set-up a ood defense, but we still st the title because of the ss to the Scotts in the iddle of the season," tated junior Tracy Griffin. In the first two games, the laiders easily defeated their ipponents, Garland and iouth Garland. But on March 1, the varsity baseball team aced its first tough hallenge of the 1981 eason. The Highland Park Lcotts came to North -iarland with the desire to rin. Both teams were ndefeated in the 10-5A istrict. However, the Scots fere destined to win the ame. Tony Jacinto, who led in stolen bases throughout the season, came to bat first with four balls and one strikeg he went to base. Robert Hudkins was up next and flied out. Tony stole second base, but the effort seemed fruitless as the next two batters flied out. The second inning was a disaster for the Raiders as pitcher Scott Hayes walked five batters and brought five unanswered runs to home plate. Although the Raiders never gave up, the Scots prevailed and the baseball team suffered its first loss of the season. ln the next three games, the Raiders found success in their team strategy. Against Mesquite, the Raiders dominated the game from the beginning. Bringing seven men home in the first inning, Raiders held the lead throughout the game. Although the Mesquite -4 Skeeters rallied in the bottom of the fourth and brought five men home, the Raiders easily won 15-7. Next on the agenda was Lakeview. The Raiders won as pitcher Scott Hayes only gave up seven hits in the entire game. Next the Raiders defeated Wilmer- Hutchins with a score of 6-1. The Raiders lost three times out of the last eight games, twice to the Scots and once to the Skeeters. The Raiders, however, lost the district title to Highland Park after the loss to Mesquite. The Raiders did not win district, but they did produce a positive year. "We had a good year. We had a lot of our guys recognized for their achievements this year. Overall, I think we had a successful year," stated Coach Horton. Stiff A1:1',' A . f Q, RN: x , f ww , VARSITY COACH MIKE HORTON PREPARES to show the fundamentals of baseball to team members. 1981 Varsity Baseball 11-wins, 4-losses, 0-ties North Mesquite 13 12 Garland 2 0 South Garland 7 4 Highland Park 5 7 Mesquite 15 7 Lakeview 3 0 Wilmer-Hutchins 6 1 Highland Park 2 3 North Mesquite 8 7 Wilmer-Hutchins 11 1 Garland 9 2 South Garland 2 O Highland Park 0 4 Mesquite 3 4 Lakeview 8 3 . -cups t PATIENTLY WATCHING for the right time, sophomore Tony Jacinto prepares to steal third base. Tony led the district with the most stolen bases throughout the season. Baseball Goals set, goals accomplished The 1981 junior varsity baseball team set out to accomplish two goals, according to Coach David Greer. The first was to reclaim the district 10-5A title. The second to get the experience they needed to make the transition from junior varsity to varsity easily. One of these goals, however, was not accomplished. Because of rain the district 10-AAAAA title was not given to any team. Six of the first ten games were cancelled because of excessive rain. The second goal, getting experience, began with the first game. In their opening game behind and scored two more points to win the game. R. L. Turner was the next team on the agenda. The Raiders put up a strong defense but failed to win the game because of a run scored by Turner in the bottom of the eighth. After these two games, the Raiders found they "were weak in htting and needed improvement on pitching," but they also found they were strong in fielding. Coach Greer went to work to help his team members and got the team ready for their first district game. In the game versus Richardson, the Raiders were behind by one point throughout the game. ln the against Kimball, the Raiders final inning, Randy Hudkins dominated the game until the and Terry Dvorak, lwho were sixth inning when their opponents came from Sports M.V.P.'s of the yearl JUNIOR VARSITY Members Position Don McKinny Center Joe Pacheco Center Jack Ross Center Keith Kyser Infield Rodney Rhoades Infield John Gardner Infield Terry Dvorak Infield Shannon Jordan Infield Manuel Salinas Infield Randy Hudkins Infield Arthur Courtney Infield Joe Partain Infield Cary Lumkes Outfield Todd Bartz Outfield Denny Rodriguez Outfield Ken Swallow Outfield Chris Hayes Outfield Gary Welch P-Infield Bryan Cumbie P-Infield Tommy Perez P-Infield Richard Campbell P-Outfield Steve Young P-Outfield Richard Carroll P-Outfield Brian Dalton P-Outfield Mike Marcus P-Outfield P-Pitcher ,.. l DURING THE FINAL INNING, the Raiders sense defeat as they trail North Mesquite 18-9. produced the tieing and winning run. Against Thomas Jefferson, the Raiders could only push for a tie. Wilmer-Hutchins was the next stop. The Raiders were behind in the bottom of the third inning, but rallied in the fourth with eight of the nine men who went to bat scoring a run. Wilmer fell to the Raiders with a score of 17-5. "We were really excited after winning against Wilmer. Our fielding and pitching was outstanding," stated freshman Bryan Cumbie. Against North Mesquite, however, the Raiders crumbled at the hands of the Stallions. The game was an upset for the Raiders. "We were disappointed, but we knew we could do better in the next game," Manuel In the remaining eight games, the Raiders won all except to rival South Garland. South was behind in the first inning but caught up in the second after right- fielder Sattler came in to score. The score remained tied until the seventh inning with a 2-2 score. In the seventh inning, substituting first baseman Greg Blunt came in with the winning rui for the Colonels. The Raiders ended their season with a 10-2-1 recorc The Raiders accomplished -: great deal according to Coach David Greer. "We didn't win the district title, but we did prepare them foi next year's varsity team. Th guys got experience, and wt all had a good time out ther l'm content with what we Salinas, freshman, said. accomplished." Nt V,-gb if ws, x xt Q es- JQ' 511 . I ,Y , ' SQ I . I W ,latin Pr W 3 A-V .mf a'k,,LsxL9,t:. i Z N K: tn Alix bl A , Q- - ,ar 'X , I zz 1 1- f ' is -'f'7'if'7t t I X bt' 51' Q ' , 0- 'fi"f, I S 8, I I f,4'..4 s vi " V' f ' Q P XX 3 rJ.t ,,,, an t. S.. ONE, TWO, THREE, HEYII Before each inning, the Raiders yelled this chant to help raise spirit. 1981 Junior Varsity Baseball 10-wins, 2-losses, 1-tie 10-AAAAA . Richardson 7 4 Thomas Jefferson 6 6 Garland 4 3 Wilmer-Hutchins 17 3 NorthMesquite 9 18 Hillcrest 13 6 Wilmer-Hutchins 9 4 Mesquite 17 7 Garland 10 4 Garland 6 5 Highland Park 7 5 South Garland 2 3 Mesquite 1 0 , .664 . 4 ' ,.,. . " ass- t ggejf 4 In V rf ' .f.:'LM?ig,.e5 ,.4.f.ggg ,. '. "'AM4+1 if R ' 'Q'-"i"fi94f37f f' 0- -T in rl . f' -aswi RY i ll 1 . r ,.g,,, f " All 4 .g wxg -4 - A -fx, 1 'Q ' i WE ' g 'iii e e ' E-Aj, tml 7,5 ik . fr f iw- WU, it ,s af an . . , Lug 7 ' 'V 'N Lgvlw my . 'A ' 7 1 Hg I A -- os.-4:-m.w..:,,g ' , 4 ' 'N ?fT1i::x-.gifs 15:-. 17:-ijff ' ..o'. Q.1.1:,g. ., ' trial. , ., , , ,f...e-if, .. s.-. f - I .A'3j-ilggjl -',.ijj."'4-1,15 ,W AHIGHLAND PARK SCOTfinds his new ez -if effort fruitless as third. baseman 'R jjg',,gg3:,,f--f--01" ., Manuel Salinastagshimout. ,.,, we .1 -1 rftfeig f., , '7 wk B " . ,Y Afrf.-Q27 'li' W gil '-A :5Qvfp3y5'a+f,'f,f'2,'?3.S',i2-"p, RELEASING His CURVEBALL, an AmW3,, , , 4. K, , . e . - - M Richard Campbell strikes the last A ff M' 1- 'KTFQQQ batter out to win the game from the 1- glam - ' - 4 .A Scots. f,.,r A., ... I, Vi.. x- p. 1'...,':5722i""""', " 1 uf ,J f mm, 15, 'Q ' R "7 ' Y 4 W' 11 vw.. !.a,ff..,"' "i," -. Wg,,,v,',. K- iwi t',,,.T'w"f- 12,4 .nv ,, JV Baseball WITH INTENSE CONCENTRATION writte HOD his face, Senior Mike Schmitt works out on the pommel horse. BILLY CLARK, junior, must hold his position on the paralle I bars for a certain amount of time to get credit for the maneuver. Wwe STRIVING FOR PERFECTION Lee Gabuer performs a straddle on the rings during the Lake Highlands meet last spring Sports Nba! One big family Although it does not actively involve as many students in school sports, the Raider Gymnastic team has won more championships than any other team at North Garland. For the third consecutive year, the boys brought home the state title in the spring of 1981 while the girl's team returned with a third place ranking. During the regular season, the boys obtained a 6-1 record with their only loss to L.D. Bell. Next, they traveled on to regionals where they received a first place rating. Many of the Raider performers shined during the course of the season. All Americans, Mike Schmit, all USING HAND EXPRESSIONS as an important part of her routine, Lisa Twiss performs a floor exercise. 'T 'Q ,g ,L Kathy O Brian Coach Mark Williams, Mike Schmitt, Plalr Brian Simmons Steve Johnson, Tom Cook, Steve Billy Clark Lee Smith, Jimmy Sellers, Micki Warren Dina Mickelsen, Nick LaBarbera, Staci SECOND ROW Shires ttrainerl. around champion, and Lee Gabhauer, the state floor exercise champion, lead the district in scoring. Competing on the vaulting event, Jimmy Sellers contributed to the action while Steve smith on the pommel horse and Billy Clark on the rings paced the Raider team. For the girls team, the regular season ended with a 6-1 record, losing only to L.D. Bell by a slight margin. They also received a second place rating in regionals which enabled them to participate in the state competition. "The girls did a good job considering they lost four seniors the year before and had a lot of new girls performing," said DURING PRACTICE, Steve Smith displays his agility on the pommel horse. Coach Mark Williams. Seniors Paige Pollard and Lisa Twiss both competed in the state vaulting event and received All-American honors. Also contributing to the season were Brenda Eagle on vaulting, Christy Rash on balance beam, and Teri Reed on uneven bars. As a whole, the girl's team also led the district in Scoring. Coach Mark Williams was voted coach of theyear by the Texas State High School Gymnastic Association. Kellea Freeman commented, "l think Coach Williams is a really good coach. We wouldn't have a team without him!" Lee Gabhauer summed up the season by saying, "We worked as one big family, helping each other out and psyching each other up!" FRONT ROW: Kathy O'Brian ttrainerl, Kellea Freeman, Lisa O'Day, Teri Reed, Lisa Twiss, Brenda Eagle, Lori Freeman, Dina Proffer, tmanagerl. SECOND ROW: Coach Mark Williams, Paige Pollard, Nancy LaBarbera, Lisa Fortenberry, Christy Rash, Heather Hammond, Staci Shires ttrainerl. Gymnastics I ' M 'Ti 'ai I AS THE DISTRICT CHAMP in pole vaulting throughout the season, Tommy Pullian prepares to vault. 4 v 4 ,Q . 'W' 5 ' T sl i n. B . M . y tl , ,wax t . , if X' ' Zf'f4'?'Vi3I35 . ., I A iv Sw , Mwnuiza 3 fha, if ,.c.Qj,m,,. 4 if ' H .pa 'Y' S Q'-5 V . ' :.Q, , '. V, "VV-'V ,,',, ":f"'-:V -.--.Q-I.. .,,, Q...--w..-'wM,.,.-.-me .,.,,. ,.,. ....t,.W..,... . , -x Vi' 115,94 V I , . il?-Q V-Mn? . pg -4 : w - ff Q Z A 4-,.i,"'. 5,7 kj, area "I THINK we did okay this season, we had a Iew problems, but I think we did pretty good," states Kathy Cernosek. She was a leading competitor for the Raider track team. BEFORE COMPLETING his last lap, Curt Mooney goes for a hurdle. He went to the district meet. CLUTCHING HER BATON, Eva Parker finishes her last leg in the relay race. span Sports R wx , ..,,, 1, I ., -?. 'R . ns , M ,nf- 'Yun fu mv. 1. , ,,., ew, 1,, - hawk Q, at eg: - K - 1 ,pl- V415 .t ,.,, ,sr i .. ndividual tracksters competitive "W e were a junior varsity competing against teams. We only had seniors on the team, I think we did pretty commented Tony Jacinto. fifth in district, the 1981 track T0 OUTVAULT competitors, Tony focusses his entire on completing his jump. season, the Raiders found it hard competing with other area high schools as a team. As individuals the Raiders had strong competitors, on both the boy's and girl's teams. Individually the Raiders boys' team achieved success, having participants such as Mike Carter, who set a new shot put record for North Garland, and Tommy Pulliam, who was the district champ in pole vaulting. Sophomores Curt Mooney and Tony Jacinto placed well in district. PAM BARNES PRACTICED daily throughout the season. Pam was one of the few who placed high in district. I is 1. ,ft W ,f M, V: 4- if V at Tig miami' we j""' ,ggg,.. .31 af R ' T ' f Us was .,.. H x Qh,ii'5?'W"??'f'w. . ' A lr-t..,,, W1-it 'fr ,. " i ., r. A'Zf5'?ii"1?f31" . ' "fl: The Raiders relay team placed in the top 10 relay in the state and thirteenth in wide field. "The boy's had a pretty good year, but I think this coming season, 1982, we will do better." stated Coach Farris. The girl's track team had a disappointing season. They placed sixth in district overall and third in city. Girls singled out Highland Park as their chief rivals during the 1981 spring season. The team was not strong, but as individuals Pam Barnes and Kathy Cernosek were two leading competitors. Commenting on the season, Pam said, "l felt that our track team tried really hard, but we didn't have the training we needed." Pam placed third in district in the 440-yard dash, which qualified her for regionals. Pam also landed first in district in the 440-yard and 220-yard dash. Kathy Cernosek finished second in city in the mile and two mile. -'- I. ..., V-k .- , A -ni I 1 7 1 I - - 1 is-w 1 ft E- IL'- ii SOPHOMORE TONY JACINTO has a look of intense determination as he completes his last hurdle before he finishes his race. SECOND-YEAR VETERAN Doug Krouger aces over the vault. Doug practiced vaulting as much as possible during the season to be prepared for the tough season. Track .. V ... ................... . - - ................ -...-Q. .........-....... ...--...............--........-... V. STEVE SAVANT OPTIONS THE BALL at the precise moment agains Lakeview. e. -4.-......-..........l............. .... A ...--1111 - f...X Q- .-.....1..-.- A - n 4...-.-:R "1,,g:g I -85: 'K-at N.. W -a- 27: Pi -sf, 'Q-. rx,- O -Q I is VARSITY FOOTBALL - FRONT ROW: Mike Lell lmanagerj, Jeff Casserotti, Bobby Threat, Vlc Sartoris, Steve Martin, Curt Mooney, Gordon Mcdowell, Amis Larocca, Tony Jacinto, Denny Rodriguez, David Vick, Lawrence Mlnnis, Davie Stafford fcrusherl - manager. SECOND ROW: Craig Jesmer lmanagerl, James Boren, Glen Betty, Steve Shanks, Robby Patterson, David Zukosky, Todd Rominger, Chrandin Cox, Todd Crump, Blake Wright, Reggie Webb. Joe Don Mckinney. Paul tRabhItl Deman, Carol lDocj Sports Montgomery. THIRD ROW: Roy Denney, Steve BBKBF, Rodney Harrington. Todd Bartz, Joey qDuIIyJ Parton, Steve Savant, Randy Hudklns, Ken Doherty, Buddy Rust, Allen Mayes, Bryan Evans. Kent Curry. Steve Jackson, John Washington, Robin Fraley, FOURTH ROW: Howard Evans, Brian Tlllotson. James Henderson, Freddy Holder, Terry Jones, Mark Rogers, Greg Plumb. David Sunderland. Glen Walton, Jay Hendley, Doug Gibson, Lonnie Rushing, Chuck Cornet. VARSITY COACHES: Steve Baker, John Washington, Chuck Cornett, Howard Evans, Roy Denny, Caroll fDocl Montgomery ftrainerl. . 1 - j The breaks werenit there Players charged onto the field in their season opener against Madison. They were all determined to win, despite comments in local newspapers that picked them to lose. Those articles were dead wrong. Not only did the Raiders win, but they trampled over the Trojans by a score of 30-0. The game was a standout for the offense and the defense. Lonnie Rushing had a 7.1 yards per carry average with 156 yards on 19 carries. I Q If . .-Q. Rabbit Denman had a good passing performance with Tony Jacinto on the receiving end of most of his passes. The entire defense combined to shut-down any Trojan offensive effort. ln the Raiders' second game, they kept their winning attitude going by defeating the Woodrow Wilson Wildcats in the first half by a score of 23-18. That was all the points the Raiders scored for the rest of the game. Fortunately, it was enough to win and survive a 12 point rally in the second half by the Wildcats. That victory was a costly one for the Raiders, however, because quarterback Rabbit Denman broke his ankle in the first half. This injury would prevent him from commanding the offense for almost all of the season. This loss of Rabbit proved to be the way for Robby Patterson to gain the role of starting quarterback. In the final pre-district . .....L.....,......, M ., sw-4... ....,,.,a-.-M.. ...W .... 'ir ,...................c..a...- ,.........................,............,,,.. .-, . .... ...-i........,..,..........,....,w...,....u . L... . ,.. . . Q, .M,M L-.,...,.........., ... . . .,, ,.....-,-..,....,...,.,.s..........,...............,a- ... . l' , wW ..H.-,,.N.-, . . game against Hillcrest, the Raider offense did not click. The defense held Hillcrest to just six point in the first half, but the Raiders failed to score. In the third quarter, Jeff Casserotti broke free to score a touchdown. With the conversion, the Raiders led 7-6, but that would not last long. Hillcrest added a touchdown and a safety to hand the Raiders their first loss, 15-7. Through the three pre-icont.j foo --- - - - - .-- ...f.......n,..,.......Ge.,.s.... If, I -...ff FQ IW 40 LEAPING HIGH IN THE AIR, Terry Jones slaps down a Lakeview pass attempt. RAIDERS MARCH ONTO THE FIELD at South Garland's homecoming game. Varsity Football WITH PURSUERS CLOSING IN, Steve Savant lofts a bomb. A NORTH GARLAND DEFENSIVE SPECIALIST closes in on a Lakeview running back, I avi' I 5' It L milk ,.,l wluvzsi.-mnsur , . I , ' ....- 1..- ..i ........i.1l 1 .EQITQ U. I Hs 5 Y I 4 X, f--xx -. ..-N Q X x 1 ,. -Q--.. - i- Qanl' -4'-v DURING PRE-GAME, Robby Patterson 1183 and Brian Evans 144 practice extra points, ,1-li-1 4.1-1.--1.11 ..1.....-..-.-1-..-- s, . Q 6 , or 8 ' ,Q L. 4 I . G G ' 4 ' as . . . .W s s 1 A W in ........ gs 'gn- -... tf' 41.-.. '69 1 ,l,....f. I 5 EQ ,.,, ,V 'lg Y W1 Y.. L Sports ,-A, 'vi--mm... , L mW..x,. 'W 'rw-was-fy. IN PURSUIT of a Garland running back, Don McKinney 1641 and Rodney Harrington i72yattempt to make an open field tackle. The breaks werenitthere 9 Y he leading pass receiver ight catches for 180 Lonnie Rushing was ading rusher with 292 on 36 carries. Rabbit had 77 yards on 13 Defensive standouts David Vick, David e ames, Ton Jacinto e. e Jay Hendley, on s and Joe Don The opened against North their 2-1 record, everyone expecting them to be a team. Unfortunately, owerful North Mesquite blew the Raiders off the the second quarter, 14 in the third, and 7 in the fourth to crush the Raiders 42-7. A few defensive players who played tough in defeat were Joe Don McKinney, Jay Hendley, Brian Tillotson, Terry Jones, Joey Parton, David Vick, and David Sunderland. The second game of the season was a heartbreaker for the Raiders. They played a tough defensive battle, but lost by a field goal, 10-7. lt looked as though the Raiders would come out on top after a 25 yard halfback pass from Brian Evans to Freddie yards in the game, the Raider defense let him dance into the endzone just one time. That touchdown proved to be all the Owls needed to win because NG failed to score. Despite excellent defensive play by Terry Jones, Joey Parton, David Sunderland, Jay Hendley, Brian Tillotson, Rodney Harrington, and Joe Don McKinney, the final score was the Owls 7 and the Raiders 0. A decision was made before the fourth district game against South Garland to start junior Steve Savant Holder was good for a at quarterback. Savant threw touchdown. Late in the fourth quarter, the Wilmer- five passes for 58 yeards, but failed to lead the Raiders to a score. Robby Patterson came in to the game to try and spark the offense with two passes for forty yards, but he failed to score also. With little rushing yardage against the Colonel defense, the Raider offense only managed to produce 140 yards. Meanwhile the Colonel offense embarrassed the Raider defense with 434 total yards and 38 points. A few offensive stars were Tony Jacinto who caught four passes for 52 yards and Steve Jackson who caught icont.j NG scored first when Tony caught the opening and flashed 82 yards he sideline for a The first quarter with the Raiders 7-3, but the final quarters spelled doom them. Despite Robby n's passing for 52 on eight of 13 even Raider an injury to Lonnie and 342 offensive by the Stallions gave Mesquite 18 points in Hutchins quarterback threw a game-winning pass for a touchdown. With that touchdown and an earlier field goal, Wilmer lucked out and won. lt would be impossible to single out just one defensive standout because they all played well. Coming into the third district game, the Raiders faced one of the top offienses in the district, the Garland Owls. Although District 10-AAAAA rushing leader Greg Lee ran for 170 AS RAIDERS RANS look on, Brian Tillotson puts on quite a performance. WITH THE SCORE TIED, Lonnie Rushing makes a crucial tackle. Varsity Football as to -. 'Q' JEFF CASSEROTTI tries to get past 3 an Owl defensive back. Q ,Q Q. 'Wi TIRED FROM AN EXHAUSTING PLAY, Tony Jacinto takes a break to catch his breath. P. -1 . 4 .' qt S ini... -i FY.. ,Ai ' 5' 1 1 AS THE DEFENSE SWARMS, LONNIE RUSHING works at Lakeview struggles to get off a play. bringing down a Patriot back. Sports The breaks weren't there three passes for 46 yards. Coming into the fifth game of the season, everyone expected Highland Park to put the Raiders in orbit. Not so. One of the top teams in the state had only seven points separating them from disaster. After the Scots erupted for 14 points in the first half, varsity quarterback Steve Savant Iofted a sideline pass which, with the help of Tony Jacinto's speed, turned into a 47-yard touchdown. That play brought an end to the scoring in the game. After traditing turnovers throughout the second half and despite a fine rushing performance from Lonnie Rushing behind the blocking of Glenn Betty, Allen Mayes and Terry Jones, the final second ticked off the clock with the score still 14-7 in favor of the Scots. Against the Mesquite Skeeters, the Raiders ran off 16 unanswered points in the first quarter thanks to an intercepted pass ran back for a TD by Brian Evans, a 10-yard run by Steve Savant for a touchdown, and a 30- yard field goal by Brian Q Evans. However, the Raiders got overconfident, and Mesquite was able to tie it up 16 all by halftime. The Raiders were unable to score the while second half, while Mesquite brought the tally to 26-16. A few defensive standouts were Joey Parton, Rodney Harrington, Blake Wright, Terry Jones, and Jay Hendley. The Raiders led the game with a quick seven points in their final chance to win a district game, but Lakeview came back in the first quarter and did the same. Then Lakeview scored a touchdown but missed the extra point to up the score to 13-7. In the second half, Tony Jacinto scored a touchdown on a 52-yard pass from Steve Savant. Two penalities moved the ball for the extra point back to the 35-yard line making it a 42- yard attempt. Brian Evans missed the crucial field goal leaving the score at 13-13. Making All-District were Raiders Jay Hendley, linebacker, Terry Jones, lineman, defensive tackleg and Tony Jacinto, wide receiver. 3 .rr as xt, in 4-v-tg., 'il 1 1 'ili- ,igl at ' , U . . ,, ' 5,,,fLw,E,,, b 4, , , , . t-ouuun.v.-...- Varsity Football J.V. rallies in final games According to team members, there were three elements the Junior Varsity football team lacked throughout the season, size, speed, and spirit. These qualities would have helped in producing a successful year for the young team. The team could not key-in on plays and made several "mental mistakes," from offsides penalaties to fumbling on the three-yard line. ln the opening game against Berkner, the Raiders felt their first disappointment as they fell 22-12. The North Garland team was plaqued with turnovers and penalties ff? throughout the game. Facing men who were twice their size, the Raiders could not set up a strong defense. In the next five games, history seemed to repeat itself, as the Raiders lost to other teams. With five losses under their belts, the J.V. team used their previous losses as an advantage to rebuild their secondary. "We started working on the line and on our passing. We strengthened our defense," stated Coach Mike Horton. The team was prepared to face arch rival South Garland in their next game. The Raiders dominated the entire game. Both the offense and defense played so well, it was hard to say who scored more points. Defensive end Mark Woods sparked the defense as he made four consecutive tackles to stop the Colonel's first drive. Raiders took advantage of their position on the field and led a drive to make their first touchdown. Not allowing the Colonel's any good yardage. Raiders sent the Colonel's home defeated by a score of 46-14 The Raiders la ed a - P V good game and learned a lot. "But even though we won, we still have a lot of mistakes to fix,'i stated Richard Campbell, junior. Highland Park was next on the agenda. The Scots defense frustrated the Raiders. It was a game with the Raiders defense against the Scots' offense. Small in 'i size, the Raiders still managed to score two touchdowns. A misinterpretation of signals by the N.G. defense, however, allowed the Scots' to score another touchdown. With this final score, the Scots' gained a 21 to 14 victory over the Raiders. fCont.i S 9? ,.. .l K mx. ,'i. EL. -fs..- sf' KEYING-IN ON A PLAY, the Raider defense stops the offenses' drive. AFTER BREAKING THROUGH THE LINE of scrimmage, a Colonel fullback slides by from two more tackles. JV Football ' 1 P' as g y t,f t JV rallies With two games left, the ,JV football team practiced vigorously. Nonetheless, the -"old" NG defense found its way once more. The Raiders were shut outby Mesquite 25-0. "fl think everybody was a little upset with themselves in that game. We kept bumbling, jumping off sides and fumbling" stated juniorg Doug Kruegar. Continuing, w he commented, "We were ready to play Lakeview. We started peppingeach other up. That's onething we did not do all year, andl think it hurt us." ' i The last gameof the T N season was against Sports Lakeview. "We basically went out to have a good time." stated Richard Campbell, junior. The results were commendable. The team that had been trampled by Mesquite in the previous game dominated the Patriots by a wide margin. Raiders scored both W touchdowns in the first half ofthegame and assumed control ofthe entire game. ln the opening minutes of the game, the Raiders had a long drive to bring their first touchdown. In the second quarter,fullback Chris Leff found a hole in the line of scrimmage and ran for the touchdown. The NG defense led by Mark Woods kept up a good fight, and the defense kept the Patriots from getting any yardage giving the offense good field- T position throughout the W game. The game ended with a 14-0 score. The JV football team ended their season with a 3- 8-0 record. "Overall l think we had a good season. l think that if we had the size, and speed, we would have had a better season, but It think we prepared themtfor l next year," stated Coach N MikeH,orton. --I-until WITH TWO GAMESRLEFT, the JV team practiced vigorously. Nontheless, the "old" NG defense found its way out once more. The Raiders were shut out by Mesquite 2 , 5-o. I WITH A FEW MINUTES remaining, kicker Kenneth Stanley and Chris Hayes aitempt lo make the extra point. ' , -...fo--...,.., 4 li STRUGGLING FOR POSSESSION . of the ball. a JV player sets a Colonel V to , , . . the ground , V or rrfffo I ' 3 54' ' ' 'fifffo-in Q , ' I 9911 --ge , ,1 Q V , E A "i"f'zl"4kd1' QM! LVN ' ' N- -,f' 2 9 4. ll D 1 I I , K 3, JV FOOTBALL -- FRONT ROW:,Davld Vaughn, Chris Lefl, Manuel Salinas. Kenneth Stanley, Jeff Holster, Richard Henry. Arthur Courtney, David Vasquez, Ilya Voskoboynik. SECOND ROW: Tom Barza. Miko Mlchlnlk, SteveYoung, Erk: Kruger, Chris Hayes. John Dlblase, Paiwebb, Tom Lad, Leo Bukstermanp THIRD ROW: Antonio 1-lljo K imanagerl, Damell Pointer, Steve Hell, Kenneth Swallow, Richard Campbell, Joh Butler. Scot! Lullrsl, Dale Oldfield, Clint Walker, FOURTH ROW: Danny Holloway lmanlgefl, Mark Haminon, PI-lllllp Klrbg, sem Mosaic. Paul reid, Larry Chaney, Rlchar Briggs, James Reynolds. , I Mark Wood, Danny Hollowsway ltralnarl. FII-TH ROW: Coach David Greer, Coach Mika Farris, K Steve Loech,iCurlIs Bowman, Wualdo Montslgo, John Gardner, Mike Kelly, Mali Warren, Waller . Moore, Mike Kellum, Coach Mike I-Iorton.1SIXTH ROW: Sooti Starr, Tony Gomez, Rodney Rhodes, Doug Kruger, Joel Brenlhoarse, Ouach- Cherles LeMas!er. K V K - f f f I Jv Football li Mental As little Joey was playing with his blocks one day, he noticed that he was missing some. His mental blocks were gone. This is because the freshman football teams had them. The teams had an abundance of size, speed, and skill, but they insisted on keeping little Joey's blocks. The freshman black team, or "A" team, tallied a total of three wins from ten games. Coach Kuenzi summed up their season with, "I don't , think we played up to our potential until the last four games of the season." But he also wanted it to be known that "It was more a case of not thinking . .. physically we were doing real well." Although the coach could not single out a specific problem, Bryon Jackson seemed definite in saying, "l blocks don'tthink we put forth all we should have. We just weren't thinking." As did Coach Kuenzi, Tommy Cox thought that the last two games displayed .the true ability of the team. Tommy stated, "We had the ability to do better, and we proved it the last two games." The team wound up their season with wins over Mesquite and Lakeview. Accrediting their success to size, Coach Kuenzi closed with, "lt sure felt good to finish the season with two good wins." The freshman red team, or "B" team, tallied two wins from seven games. Coach Stone wisely stated, "If you have to stop and think for every play, the play is already over by the time you react." But then he revealed, 11-tical . gg . .. ... D 1 ln W e -1 H i sm g 1,3 1 4 -. Q" X... I , My 4161 Y "Overall, lwas pleased." Apparently, some team members were not aware that others had been in little Joey's playroom. David Lesley thought the team could have done better, but he could not think of any specific problems. David simply stated, "Every now and then we had a good game." When confronted with the team's season status, Steve Krajca quickly stated, "We weren't mentally ready for the game. The first game we were ready, but then . . ." This must have been when the team scheduled a playroom massacre at Joey's house. Scott Mitchell confirmed the mental block massacre with his summation of the season. He stated, "I think we could've beat them the an 1 i 1 Quo-o 13: Q fc,Cns is 'ts .- . last three games, but we weren't mentally ready." The pleasing but disappointed teams have -learned many things. They hope to use this knowledge next year for a productive season. However, one point stands out more than any other. Everyone must remember never to touch little Joey's toys. He owns devastating blocks. FRESHMAN RED ' 2 wins, 5 losses , Irving 12 0 Samuel 0 38 Irving McArthur 0 14 North Mesquite 24 13 6 Wilmer-Hutchins 36 Highland Park O 14 Lakeview 6 20 M 9 I .jul " 'W' but-on ..t,. r. r', FRESHIIAN RED - FRONT ROW: Chris Irvine tmanagerl, Mike Aquilar, Rodney Skelton, Kip Selclk, Jerry Burke, Craig Payne, Blake Landry, Marcus Sellers, Greg Savant, Mark Aqullar, Darren Tolleson, Brien Huggins tmanagerl. SECOND: Vince Casolo, Mark Vurns, Wayland Puckett, Brett Hanna, Jimmy Rushton, Kenny. Faulkner, Kenny Boren, Del Miller, Mlke Bailey, . Braln Matlly, Don Shererftralneri. THIRD ROW: Sports Coach Larry Kuenzi, Tim Htlllard. Jon Kundak, Steve Kralca, Robby Lee, David McAndrews, Tom Baumann, Danny Denman, Erick Ekbladh, Randy Burton, Bryan Walker, FOURTH ROW: Jeff Jackson, David Holmes, Bryon Hall, Mlke Brooks, Brian Marsh, David Lesley, Chris Moore, Mlke Galloway, Shauna Warner, Tlm Lambert. g Coach Ed Barry, Coach Joe Stone. .5 ek mW W f -yi .. ,,.y,:w-,lf ' " , , .f mw H IGI VHYN +12 WWUWR Hi g 'ma?,'xC'g'5'," if '15 a 'e-f' is :ff 'Amp-. :L-5 KN Y is ' S! 'V 'gy " 'E .hu qx V j . A . E Haunt .. " 5 Q, -. w ' . V - A ' . "tv-H - 5 5 new t HVTLF' ,A Z umm ' I -U15 1 'df' .ft -'5 ' if -9- 1 f 5 . . . M fa . . W 8 g w X, W at 6 tl V ' ,' f f f lun' 5 t " t 1 1 1 15 M -1, m s' 5 A H , 5 s ' Q e X , Q . 4. I . H , r 'A , ' , Al' . ' 1' I I .1 .Al f -C' 'V V' ' f ' t - . A' .tL . - gli. J 'Lal . ' FRESHIAAN BLACK -FRONT ROW: Brian Huggins tmanagerl, Bryon Jackson, Tommy Bayes, John Wilhelms, Scott Cralne, Chris Irvine imanagerl, Billy Pruett itrainerl. SECOND ROW: Charles Kelly, Mickey Prlca. Duane Crockett, Tootle Tolbert. Juan Valdez, Kurt Hlmmelreich, Tommy Cox. THIRD ROW: John Henderson, sa..-annie Jason Oates, Mlke Parry, Jett Smith, Derek Wiseman. Mlggel Vald9S. Billy Reid. FOUFITH ROW: Steve llers. Tim House, Keith Barkmar Jeff Hopkins, Tony Valle, Johnny Jewell, Richer Edwards. Coach Ed Barry, Coach Larry Kuenzi, Coach Joe Stone. FRESHMAN BLACK 3 wins, 7 losses lrving 0 Irving McArthur 6 Hillcrest 25 North Mesquite 6 Wilmer-Hutchins 6 Garland 0 7 South Garland 6 8 Highland Park 6 14 Mesquite 34 0 Lakeview 23 15 1 -I ,gg ff Q Qs .. a A , l l--nf ,ll M -4 TOMMY BAYES PREPARES his run while Tootie Tolberl kicks the ball down the field. PRE-GAME EXCITEMENT explodes as Bryon Jackson, Tim House, and Billy Reid break through the, Lakeview sign. isfhfiw an f via 1 ,g ' 'sf rf. , 5. ,, , 111 l Freshman Football Girls JV Volleyball 8 wins, 6 losses WAAAAA Girls' Varsity Volleyball 17 15 Wilmer Hutchins 15 13 North Mesquite 9 15 15 0 15 10 Highland Park 5 6 6 15 Mesquite 4 15 11 15 Garland 11 15 15 10 16 14 Lakeview 15 9 14 16 15 11 South Garland 6 15 15 6 15 10 Wilmer Hutchins 8 15 1 15 North Mesquite 15 6 15 11 Highland Park 13 15 12 15 Mesquite 8 15 3 15 Garland 6 15 12 15 Lakeview 10 15 15 9 15 12 South Garland 16 14 7 15 15 7 0 wins, 14 losses 10-AAAAA Wilmer Hutchins 15 9 North Mesquite Highland Park Mesquite Garland Lakeview South Garland Wilmer Hutchins North Mesquite Highland Park Mesquite Garland Lakeview South Garland lm 1 JV VOLLEYBALL TEAM: FRONT ROW: Suzle Gonzales, Laura Flrtzgerald, Dlna Kennelly, Melinda Youngblood, Kerrl Crlles, Teresa Twlss. SECOND ROW: Christy McPhaII, Renee Bowden, Marlene Hooper. THIRD ROW: Laura Sports Welle, lmanegerl, Amy Farrington, Holley VARSITY VOLLEYBALL TEAM: FRONT ROW: Brantley, Coach Carolyn Roney. FOURTH ROW: Carol Stoltzlus, Dlana Heaton, Jacquelln Profter. Erln Ofleul, Klm Hlll, Carle Cornellous. FIFTH SECOND ROW: Laura Wolfe, lmanagerl, Angle ROW: Cheryl Woessner, Nalley, Sally Volz, Terri Thornberry, ltralnerl. THIRD ROW: Coach Carolyn Roney, Margie Blankenship, Darrah Moore, Cheryl Gothard. Beverly Lay. FOURTH ROW: Shasta Elllott, Kel Damer, Barbara Nevares. FIFTH ROW: Anlta Keehn, Building for the future Talent and skill are important in the game of volleyball. The junior varsity and varsity teams displayed both these skills throughout the 1981 season. However, according to Caoch Carolyn Ftoney, their skills had not progressed to their fullest potential. "This season was very promising on the JV level. The girls learned how it feels to be winners on the socreboard as well as in attitude," stated Coach Roney. The JV ended the season with a record of 14 wins to 7 losses. Their best game of the season was against the undefeated Garland Owls. The Owls won the first game by a score of 15 to 11. But the girls did not take their loss lightly. They rallied to win the next two games, 15- 10 and 16-14, to win the match. According to teammates, South Garland was their most competitive team, although NG also suffered losses to North Mesquite and Mesquite High Schools. Getting off to a good start, the varsity volleyball team won five pre-season games. Although they went through district with no wins and 15 losses, they played some tough matches against South Garland and Garland, in which they were beaten by only a slim margin. Their best game was played against Woodrow Wilson, with the varsity skimming by, winning the first and third games of the match. ln the first game of the match, the varsity beat Woodrow by a margin of 15 to 9. Things changed hands as Woodrow rallied in the second game to win 16-14. Once again the varsity team pulled out a victory in the third game by coming from behind, 7-2, to beat Woodrow, 15-17. Barbara Nevares, senior, summed up the year by saying, "The training was excellent, and the talent was good, but we just didn't have enough experience and training from the past years. We had the abilityg it just wasn't developed to it's fullest potential." Coach Ftoney stated, "l'm looking forward to building a winning tradition. I plan on making North Garland contenders for the district volleyball title within the next two years!" BEVERLY LAY practices bumping the volleyball during warm ups before the game. Ax DURING A TIME OUT, Coach Carolyn Floney discusses her strategy to the varsity volleyball team. Girls Volleyball Clubbers take home trophies Considering the small size first place in the tournament. Raiders came back with a but I think if we had more of the teams, golf members Also Walter Kelting came second place finish from Kyle participants we could do placed high in both home with a third place Garner. better. We were a small teal tournaments they attended finish, clinching the first Clubbers practiced on but I think we did okay," this fall - the Mesquite place award for the team. Tuesdays, Wednesdays, and stated Coach Randy Invitational and the Highland "I think we did all right. We Thursdays at the Eastern Wisener. Park Invitational. placed high, and we Hills Country Club to prepare In spring 1981, Walter The Raider golf team won practiced for a long time. for tournaments. Kelting placed second in tht first place in their first Now we have to prepare for Participating in girl's golf district tournament to tournament at Mesquite out the next tournament," stated was sole member Margaret advance to regionals. of the 16 AAAAA schools a team member after the Gillette, who did not enter entered. tournament. tournaments until spring PREPARING T0 PRACTICE beforl In this tournament, Kyle The next tournament was season. at0Ufnamef1tDannv I-Ufkm and Garner scored a 75, winning Highland Park Invitational. "We did well this season, Mme Kms head 'O' the 9'ee"' I 'Sw' Iv e 1 , C ' "ia ' GOLF TEAM - FRONT ROW: Greg Glllett, Margaret Glllet, Danny Lulkln. SECOND ROW: Kyle Garner, Many Stooksberry. Jeff Boyd, Michael Craus, THIRD ROW: Coach Randy Wisener. Walt Kelting. Derek Dooley. Gary Collins, Joe Veazy. GOLF TEAMMEMBER Mike removed the flag in his shot. Sports DANNY LUFKIN tries to perfect his swing during a practice at Eastern Hills Country Club. GOLF COACH RANDY WISENER prepares for another practice. ,Q """' .,w tw, ,X V., Q-fmt . M 'E "ss, Q'- , . F 0 t--us. lim tg f 3 g .ls '53 K wr tiff- A. ., nf... lax, .L ' Wh . av w- -q,ft"' ' nv AS HIS BALL FLIES into the sand, Mike Kraus watches attentively. Golf PUTTING UP THE DREADED reverse layup is senior Robert Thompson. M 52 Wifi: 5 235 r'--' 'n i., V DURING A TIMEOUT, varsity head coach Ray Hartin discusses straiegy with his players. 164 Sports N 3, rags H SCRAMBLING FOR A LOOSE BALL is an ever-hustling Troy Worman. Q . X 5 T . V 74 CORRALLED BY STALLIONS, Robert Thompson blasts off for a rebound. FROM DEEP IN THE CORNER, Jerry Bruce puts up a long jumper while an impressed cheerleader watches. i fr. . M 1 t l l o E Excitement frequentg victories few The Raiders led early in Ileir season opener against . L. Turner, 18-8. However, espite 18 points from Jerry ruce and 13 from Robert hompson, R. L. Turner owly battled back to hand e Raiders an opening- ame loss, 50-43. The Raiders bounced back eir second game even ough they fell behind -8 early. Thanks to 14 oints from Jerry Bruce, 13 om Robert Thompson, and ven from Troy Worman, e Raiders were able to tscore Sherman, 15-7, in e fourth period and win the me, 49-48. NG fell behind in the first riod in their third game ainst the Rockwall Yellow ckets and couldn't anage to catch up. The al score was 56-45. Mark nstot led the Raiders in oring with 14 points llowed by Robert ompson with 10 and Troy Worman with eight. ln their fourth game of the season, the Raiders lost a heartbreatker. They were just a few points behind for the entire game and couldn't quite generate enough offense to win. Denton won it by a score of 55-61. Troy Worman was the leading scorer with 15 points, Robert Thompson had 11, and Mark Onstot had 10. The Raiders hit a slump through their next four games. They were defeated by Tyler Lee 72-51, Sunset 56-48, Woodrow Wilson 40- 34, and Lake Highlands 62- 43. The Raiders' only spark through these four games was Troy Worman who led the team in scoring. The Raiders started to come out of their slump against North Dallas. The Raiders held on to the lead most of the game thanks to a balanced offensive attack by Jerry Bruce with 16 points, Robert Thompson with 14, and Rodney Anderson with 10. To the fans' dismay, North Dallas came on in the fourth period to defeat the Riaders by one point, 53-52. The game against North Dallas caught the Raiders on fire. They won their next four games. First, they demolished Pine Tree by a score of 62-54 with 17 points coming from Jerry Bruce and 13 from Troy Worman. Next, they fought back in the second half to overcome a 28-22 halftime score to W. T. White to defeat them 63-57. Offensive scoring was again balanced with Troy Worman scoring 14 points, Jerry Bruce 10, Robert Thompson, nine, and Mark Onstot nine. Continuing the streak, the Raiders won their third game in a row by defeating Sunset. Sunset led early, but the Raiders kept the pressure on throughout the game, finally winning 54-52. Jerry Bruce was the leading scorer with 18 points followed by Robert Thompson with 12 and Mark Onstot with 10. lt seemed as though the winning streak would come to an end against South Grand Prairie. lt was an even scoring game through all four periods, and when the final seconds ticked off the clock the score was tied at 56. The game went into overtime and NG edged South Grand Prairie by a point, 59-58. Troy Worman led all scorers with 22 pointsg Jerry Bruce and Greg Plumb each had 10. The Raiders' four game winning streak came to an end in their final pre-district game against Grand Prairie. They trailed throughout the game, finally losing 49-44. Jerry Bruce was the leading scorer with 20 points followed by Robert Thompson with 10. Boys' Varsity Basketball Excitement frequent, victories few After a shaky pre-district, the Raiders stumbled into district against a powerful North Mesquite Stallion team. The Raiders kept it close early, thanks to 12 points from Jerry Bruce. At half, the score was just 25-20 in favor of the Stallions. However, the Raiders were outscored 29 points to 12 in the second half and wound up losing 54-32. The second district game of the season was against the Scots of Highland Park. NG trailed the Scots the entire game and finally lost it by a score of 49-40. Jerry Bruce scored 12 points and Robert Thompson added 7. The Raiders were blown out by at least 10 points in their next two games. First, they were defeated by the Garland Owls, 59-48, and next Wilmer Hutchins, 77-55. Robert Thompson scored 20 points against Garland and 12 against Wilmer while Mark Onstot scored 12 and 10. The Raiders' fifth game was probably the most exciting up to that point in district play. The game was a btttle to see who would be in last place, NG or Lakeview. NG was defeated by a score of 46-44. Jerry Bruce scored 15 points followed by Robert Thompson with 12 in the losing effort. The high-scoring Colonels brought their act to NG for the sixth district game. lt was a one or two point game until the Colonels outscored tcont.,y VARSITY BASKETBALL -- FRONT ROW: Danny Hollaway ttralnerl, Randy Sykes Urnlnerj. Dean McAIlster, Mark Onstot. Brian Smith, Drew McDow ttralnorl, Glen Dawkins ttralnarl. SECOND ROW: Randall Dockery, Troy Worman, Rodney Anderson, Robert Thompson, Greg Plumb, Gordell Henderson, Jerry Bruce, Ray Hanan thead coachl. Sports NO CHANCE OF BLOCKING THE WITH DEFENDERS SWARMING, RIVING DOWNCOURT is SHOT, so Robert Thompson turns to Rodney Anderson throws the ball ophomore Troy Worman. wait for it to come out of orbit. downcourt. -...tw I in ii T ...x Y' W 9 6 5 X , 'x WITH HANDS UP, Rodney Anderson AS FANS LOOK ON, the Raiders tries to prevent a Garland Owl from swarm for a crucial rebound against passing the ball. Garland, Boys' Varsity Basketball I4 Excitement frequent, victories few the Raiders 20-14 in the fourth period to win by a score of 63-54. Robert Thompson and Jerry Bruce both had 14 and Mark Onstot, Troy Worman, and Greg Plumb each had 8. It looked as though the Raiders would win their seventh district game fourth period tied the game at 48 and sent it into overtime. NG committed four fouls in the overtime, hoping to ice the Skeeters, but Mesquite shot an unheard of 100 percent from the line, eight for eight, and won by a score of 56-52. North Garland's season because they led most of the should have ended against game, but a last minute surge by Mesquite in the Mesquite because they were outscored heavily in their F , S WHILE WAITING FOR A PASS, TRYING T0 KEEP THE BALL IN Rodney Anderson gazes into the PLAY is Troy Worman. crowd Sports final seven games. They lost to North Mesquite, 72-45: Highland Park, 77-53, Garland, 65-583 Wilmer Hutchins, 93-643 Lakeview, 54-35, South Garland, 71-47, and Mesquite, 63-44. Head Coach Ray Harton commented, "l was disappointed by the season. I knew we were short on overall talent, but I thought we would overcome that. We worked hard, but things jus' never jelled. Jerry Bruce haf a good year in some repsects. He always gave 100 percent and he had a great attitude. Dean McAlister was a guy who always gave a lot of effort in workout and games. Troy Worman showed a lot of promise, but he needs a lot of work. This year gave me humility!" +1 Aix i NA new C7 t ROBERT THOMPSON IS FOULED while putting up a shot against a strong North Mesquite team. BOYS VARSITY BASKETBALL 10-AAAAA 0 wins, 14 losses North Mesquite 32-54 Highland Park 40-49 Garland 49-59 Wilmer-Hutchins 55-77 Lakeview 44-46 South Garland 54-63 Mesquite 52-56 North Mesquite 45-72 Highland Park 53-77 Garland 58-65 Wilmer-Hutchins 64-93 Lakeview 35-54 South Garland 47-71 Mesquite 44-63 Boys' Varsity Basketball JUNIOR-VARSITY BOYS' BASKETBALL 10-AAAAA 23 wins, 11 losses R. L. Turner 41-39 Sherman 50-53 Denison 52-29 Denton 47-52 Tyler Lee 55-59 Lake Highlands 57-53 Sherman 45-38 J. J. Pearce 45-47 Bishop Lynch 66-35 Longview Pine Tree 53-52 Berkner 49-60 Hillcrest 63-73 W. T. White 53-51 Sunset 61-32 Mesquite West 63-35 Plano 51-46 Plano West 47-49 Terrell 73-53 South Grand Prairie 60-58 North Mesquite 62-65 Highland Park 47-31 Garland 53-41 Wilmer Hutchins 53-102 Lakeview 47-64 South Garland 68-64 Mesquite 68-35 North Mesquite 80-53 Highland Park 48-30 Garland 62-47 Wilmer Hutchins 59-70 Lakeview 47-38 South Garland 56-61 Mesquite 55-39 BOYS' BASKETBALL - FRONT ROW: Glen Dawkins fmgrg. Mike Marcus, James Phillips, Kurt Cantlon, Chuck Bell, Danny Holloway lmanagerl, Drew McDow lmanagerl. SECOND ROW: John Chance, Kyle Hughes, Mark Lee, Jeff Peterman, Walter Moore, Todd Lewis, John Taylor. Coach Blll Epperson, Not pictured is James Martinez. Sports 3 :fl f Lungs vATcl-:ING A'r1'ENTivELYas he mrings the ball down court, CHUCK BELL leads a fast break ,ophomore Mike Marcus attempts down court to help the Raiders o add two to the score. defeat the Scots. Good coaching, high spirits and dedication are a rare and often deadly combination for a basketball team. These three elements are exactly what the North Garland Junior Varsity team was made up of this season. "We worked hard at the practices and everything seemed to fit into place," stated Mike Marcus, sophomore. The Raiders came away with an impressive record, 23-11-O. Practices were held after school every day until late in the evenings to prepare the young team for the up coming season. ln their opening games, the Raiders were prepared to put their strategies into action. R. L. Turner was the first team on the list. Both teams played well, but the J.V. came up with the win, as they pulled away with a 41 to 39 score. Sherman was up next on the agenda. This time the Raiders were sent home with a loss on their record. The young team came home and practiced more vigorously. ln the following games, the team had their ups and downs. They won four of the next eight games they played. Afterwards, the Raiders paid more attention to the coaches plays and kept the enthusiasm high. The Raiders played and won the next four games and kep winning until late in the season. "We worked harder and we were more confident of ourselves after the last few games," stated Coach Bill Epperson. The Raiders' most disappointing game came when the Raiders played Wilmer-Hutchins. The young team could find no fault in their opponents' plays. Wilmer came up with terrific shots and kept pounding on the JV's line and continued to score. Wilmer won easily with a score of 102-53. "I think we were all a little down after that game. We just really played a bad game," stated Chuck Bell. In the next six games, the team worked harder in order to be more aggressive in the games. The Raiders won the next four games, and lost the last two. "We had a good group of guys on the team. We had a well-balanced team overall. We played good ball throughout the season. I think we have enough players on the team to make a good Varsity next year," stated Coach Bill Epperson. RAIDERS set up their defense against Highland Park. The Junior Varsity won easily, 47-31. Boys' JV Basketball THE BLACK TEAM gets ready to go back on the court after a time out. DRIBBLING down the court is Black team member Kenneth Faulkner. . V, , K. -Q 1gt.cf,Wt . - A t , fjsgfafwz--' f Q . YW,.w-......-.M .. - ...,.......,........-Wvfn.. . . ,ww f , 91 ...,,,......,....-.---,..w .T 24'?"l ,gg FRESHMAN'S RED TEAM member FRESHMAN BLACK BASKETBALL Tim House and Garland's Glen FRONT ROW Trainer Bally Prultt Walker jump for ajumpball. Kenneth Faulkner Bryon Jackson Sports GETTING PREPARED for a fast break Kenneth Faulkner waits for the ball. 1-uw-W .1 4 -5-. Split season for frosh "The best part of our game is team defense and our best game was against Lakeview - a 57-37 win. The team has made tremendous progress throughout the season." This was what Coach Larry Kuenzi had to say about his freshman Red basketball team. The freshman Red accumulated a record of 8-5 in the season. Leading scorer was Keith Darter, who averaged 14 points a game, followed by Tim House with 10 points per game. House also was the leading rebounder on the year. Red team starters were Darter, House, Valle, Crain and Myers with Eric Boston and Shaune Warner as the leading substitutes. EAGERLY WATCHING the game are Scott Crain, Bobby Jenkins, Shawn Warner, Trainer Billy Pruitt. Team members for the Edwards. Red attributed their success David Leslie said, "I felt to Coach Kuenzi. very honored to be a starter Scott Crain said, "He's a on this team!" good coach." The freshman Black team, led by Coach Ed Barry, played to a 4-9 record. David Leslie, Kenneth Faulkner, Bryan Jackson, Richard Edwards and Kurt Himmelrich were starters during the season, and Keith Runnels and Brian Marsh were the leading subs. Coach Barry commented, "They started slowly but got better with each game. This group has character." Richard Edwards was the high scorer and Kurt Himmelrich was leading rebounder. "We worked together as a team and hustled better. We try to be better than the Red team," stated Richard Q . . is , S .I ,..,' W yy Q I I . .tt L . . 4 8 k J gt ' X 3' 4 me it fi ,. g-f, ,,, W ...., . 2 a free throw to add 1 Edwards sinks it in. FRESHMAN RED BASKETBALL - FRONT ROW: Trainer Billy Pruitt, Carl Myers, Eric Boston, Scott Crain, Manager Brian Huggins. SECOND ROW: Coach Larry Kuenzi, Kevin Nicholson, Shawn Warner, Tim House, Tony Valle, Keith Darter, Bobby Jenkins. BOYS' FRESHMAN RED DISTRICT 10-AAAAA 8 wins, 5 losses North Mesquite 45-42 Garland Gold 40-48 Wilmer-Hutchins 57-67 Lakeview Blue 57-37 South Garland 57-51 Mesquite 52-32 North Mesquite 44-61 Highland Park 55-50 Garland Gold 45-52 Wilmer-Hutchins 61-56 Lakeview Blue 35-28 South Garland 58-40 Mesquite 40-65 BOYS' FRESHMAN BLACK DISTRICT 10-AAAAA 4 wins, 9 losses North Mesquite 43-70 Garland Black 32-43 Wilmer-Hutchins 48-63 Lakeview Gold 35-40 South Garland 44-58 Mesquite 41-33 North Mesquite 50-40 Highland Park 31-52 Garland Black 40-44 Wilmer-Hutchins 44-50 Lakeview Gold 40-18 South Garland 51-64 Mesquite 46-45 Boys' Freshman Basketball Fun at play Activities may range anywhere from a friendly game of touch football to competing in a national competition, but many students spent their leisure time participating in sports outside of school. Cathy Searcy, junior, stated, "I really like playing sports outside of school. lt takes all the pressures off of me because I'm doing something on my own, and no one is telling me what to do." Anywhere a person could go, helshe would find someone, somewhere playing a casual sport. It might have been soccer or it might have been jogging, but people always found time to play sports. "There is nothing more enjoyable than getting together with some friends and having a friendly and casual game of a favorite sport." To some, sports may mean a team gathering, but to Diana Heaton, having time to herself for riding her horse was her favorite pastime. David "Crusher" Stafford, senior, commented, "I enjoy spending my after school hours playing basketball with some friends." Although casual sports is fun, many students thrive upon the intense thrill of competition. Two of NG's students compete on the local, state, and national level in rollerskating. Kathy Gomez, senior, has won three national titles in the speed skating competition. She is now working toward her fourth consecutive title. Holly Thortan, junior, is ranked among the top ten figure skaters in the United States. She received third place rating in the national competition last year. Summing up her ten years of skating Holly Thortan said, "I've learned to give up other things for my skating even though it has been hard at times. I think if you want something bad enough, you work for it." HOLLY THORTAN and Kathy Gomez display the medals they received for outstanding skating performances. 333127--f Q Sports -.3 ,',,.,5, .,. 05.99 Q 'QQ gs, V x 5' :iv ea 9-Y In SKATES AND MEDALS are two of a skater's most prized possessions. N O A MARY PASCHETAG, sophomore, displays her talent at throwing a frisbee. SPORTS ACTIVITIES for Diana Heaton includes riding her horse after school. I ll Unorganized Sports PAM BARNES AND BETH SMITH bring the ball down the court as they set up their offense. MELANIE BROWN enjoys a sip of cool water during a time out. Sports GIRLS' VARSITY BASKETBALL DISTRICT 10-AAAAA 5 wins, 7 losses South Garland Mesquite North Mesquite Garland Wilmer Lakeview South Garland Mesquite North Mesquite Garland Wilmer Lakeview NG Opp. 38 43 31 46 22 54 34 29 32 71 51 45 41 34 32 48 38 50 34 29 45 78 40 28 USING THE BASE LINE, Tanya Bostian drives toward the bucket. CONCENTRATING ON THE GAME. Debra Hertail, Shasta Elliot and Coach Beckey Thompson watch their team members on the court. GIRLS' VARSITY BASKETBALL - FRONT ROW: Shasta Elliot, Beth Smith, Tammie Erwin, Angie Nalley, Pam Barnes. SECOND ROW: Coach Becky Thompson, Jeanie Cernosek tmanagerl, Cheryl Gothard, Theresa Copeland, Melanie Brown, Cathy Searcy, Tanya Bostian, Rhonda Hatzfeld, Angie Williams fmanagerj. ,L sition, Beth Smith carefully tches her opponent. 3 Z 'Swag 4,6 New beginnings for along lost winning tradition After coming off a disappointing season last year, the Girls' Varsity Basketball team experienced a fresh start. Although the team received new members, and new uniforms, they received the most important thing, a new coach, Beckey Thompson. Coach Thompson, a 1980 graduate of Texas A8tM, came to North Garland in hopes of developing a strong girls' basketball program. She had a long history of basketball herself, after receiving all-State honors in high school and being picked as a representative for the All-South Handball team during her years at A8tM. Coach Thompson says she hopes to start a winning tradition at NG. After many days of practice, the team entered their off-season with a strong beginning. They won four pre-season games that were followed by four losses. During this time period, the girls were entered into two tournaments, Lakeview and MacArthur. In the Lakeview tournament, they lost their opening game to Lake Highlands. They followed this by a win over J. J. Pearce in overtime. They fell just short of the consolation prize when Garland skimmed by them 36-35. In the MacArthur tournament, they won the consolation prize by beating Fort Worth's Keller and Paschal High Schools. As the district rolled around, the team found itself starting out slowly. First, they lost a tough game to South Garland at their home court, 43-38. The Raiders were ahead at halftime 19-16, but by the end of the game, South Garland's Kelly Moore had racked up 22 points to lead her team to a victory over the Raiders. Rhonda Hatzfeld was the top scorer with 11 points, and Tanya Bostian followed with 8. Next Mesquite and North Mesquite paid a visit and left with two victories. Altbough the competition was tough, the Raiders just couldn't get it together, and they only scored 53 points in the two games. Mesquite beat the Raiders 46-31, followed by North Mesquite beating the Raiders 54-22. Garland was next on the schedule. The Raiders started out strong, but by the half they were tied at 15 all. With the help of Hatzfeld's 10, Bostian's 9 and Brown's 7, the Raiders pulled out a victory 34-29. The Raiders hosted Wilmer for the next game. Wilmer jumped ahead in the first half with 47 points. tcont.j Girls' Varsity Basketball ASSISTED BY TEAMMATE Rhonda Hatzfeld, Beth Smith makes a break for it, determined to put points on the board for the Raiders. TANYA BOSTIAN AND SHASTA ELLIOT vie for proper position as l Melanie Brown goes up top to gain l possession ofthe ball for the Raiders. COACH BECKY THOMPSON discusses the finer points of basketball strategy as her team members gather around in a spirit of teamwork. Sports RHONDA HATZFELD has the basket in sight as she bulls her wa inside against a J. J. Pearce defender. New beginnings for a long lost winning tradition The Raiders came back after the half and scored 10 points to hold Wilmer to only 14 points. Although the Raiders played tough, Wilmer's first half scores beat them. The final score ended up a disappointing 71-32. In over time, the Raiders came out strong to beat Lakeview, 51-45. Bostian racked up 21 points while Brown's surprise attacks ended up with 14 points. The Raiders' hot streak endured as they looked for revenge upon South Garland. With the beginning of the second half of district and Garland and Lakeview underneath their belts, the Raiders looked forward to winning city, by beating South. This time the Raiders stopped South Garland. Because of a freak accident, South's top scorer, Kelly Moore, was taken out of the game with an ankle injury. With teamwork and determination, the Raiders outplayed and outscored South Garland, 51-45. Tanya Bostian commented, "The South Garland game was the first game in which we played as a team and worked as a team. We really played well because we had the desire to win and knock South out of the top seat in the city SOUTH GARLAND PLAYERS make a feeble attempt at defense as Rhonda Hatzfeld makes a move, displaying her skill and finesse at ball-handling. standings." Coach Thompson added, "lt was great!! The girls gave 110 percent throughout the game. It will always be my biggest win because the South Garland coach was a coach at my high school when I played." In the next two games, the Raiders experienced a bit of hard luck by losing to Mesquite, 48-22 and North Mesquite, 50-28. The Raiders next hosted the Owls. With Hatzfeld's 10 and Bostian's 9 the Raiders managed to beat Garland, 34-29. The Raiders then traveled to Wilmer where they experienced a tough battle. Although the Raiders played tough teamwork, they could not stand up to WiImer's height. They lost by a score of 78-45. For the last game of the season, the Raiders downed Lakeview, 40-28. By this win, they captured the city title and fourth place in district. Coach Thompson summed up the season saying, "I think this has been a successful year considering the many changes our girls have gone through." Beth Smith also commented, "The competition was really tough, but we still managed to win first in city and fourth in district!" Girls' Varsity Basketball JV still confident ln her first year of coaching at NG, girls' junior varsity Coach Diane Onstot stayed confident throughout the season. On December 11, the junior varsity participated in the Berkner Tournament in which they won consolation by defeating South Garland 47-44. Sophomore Jeanette Mayorga stated, "lt feels great to beat South Garland, mainly because they beat us in Homecoming." Despite losing their first round to McKinney 51-41, the Raiders kept up their guard and won the second round 40-29 over West Mesquite. Coach Onstot chose sophomore Beverly Lay as outstanding player. Beverly had a total of 39 points for all three games. Although their regular season hasn't been a winning one, several players have commented that they haven't been that disappointed. Freshman Janet Gibbons GIRLS' JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL -- FRONT ROW: Lanah Tran, Cheryl Woessner, Janet Gibbons, Teresa Twiss, Jeanette Mayorga. Sports commented, "I think we have had a good coach, and she stayed with us even though we haven't prospered as much as we could have." Janet is only one of the three freshmen on the JV team this year, and when asked how she felt about that she commented, "I think it has been a real honor for me to be a freshman on the JV team." About her experience as the JV coach at NG, Coach Onstot said, "I think all the players have greatly improved since the beginning of the season, and I deel like we have worked hard, as a team not as individuals. We haven't had a glorious season, but we kept up our team spirit, and out desire to win was always there. We won as a team." The team as well as the coach agree that their most satisfying victories have been the two against the South Garland Colonels. SECOND ROW: Coach Diane Onstot, Renee Norton, Diane Prewitt, Kim Hill, Beverly Lay, Carie Cornelius. FRESHMAN Janet Gibbons prepares to make a pass to a fellow teammate. WHILE BEING GUARDED closely, Kim Hill dribbles down the court. CARIE CORNELIUS goes tor the fast break during the game against Mesquite. RAIDER PLAYER Beverly Lay dribbles down the court while being guarded by a Mesquite player. GIRLS' JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL DISTRICT 10-AAAAA 2 wins, 10 losses NG OPP. South Garland 31 57 Mesquite 38 58 North Mesquite 39 48 Garland 27 47 Wilmer Hutchins 25 52 Lakeview 43 30 South Garland 45 44 Mesquite 13 39 North Mesquite 23 38 Garland 38 45 Wilmer Hutchins 29 53 Lakeview 32 41 Girls' JV Basketball Gaining potential for future years Freshman girls received their first taste of high school basketball this year. Many of them realized that this type of basketball was different from the way they played in middle school. Many others were surprised when they found out that their coach was the same one they had last year at Jackson Middle School. Diane Onstot came from Jackson as the new freshman and JV coach at NG. She brought a whole new program and new ideas with her to North Garland. The freshman team started the season slowly. During the first part of pre-season, the freshman team was divided into two teams. Since there was a division of the talent, the Raiders came up with a few victories. The two teams then dissolved back into one, but they still could not make things work. When district arrived, the freshmen proved they were ready by their win over South Garland, 18-17. The game was close throughout, but with the scoring of Stephanie Ramsey's 8 points, the Raiders came out on top. The Raiders next hosted Mesquite and North Mesquite at home. They found it hard to keep up with these two teams and the two Mesquite teams walked away with victories, 39-11 and 29-14. During city action, North Garland played Garland, losing only by one point, 21- 22. The close game was paced by Felica Parker who scored 8 points and Sonny Sidhu who had 7. Teresa Perez commented about the game, "I think our best game Sports was against Garland because everybody was working as a team, not individually. Our defense was greatl" Next, the Raiders hosted Wilmer. Once again the Raiders had a close game and only lost by 6. Although Parker had 8 points, the Raiders lost 28-22. The Raiders next beat South Garland, 26-19. Laura Fitzgerald has 12 unanswered points to lead her team to victory. At Mesquite, the Raiders' defense again tried to keep up with the Mesquite offense as they went on to win 41-18. Parker's 9 points were not enough to keep up with the Skeeter's driving offense. The Raiders, however, did not take their loss lightly and rallied back to beat North Mesquite 17-14. With a team combined effort, the Raiders held the Stallions to 14 points while they scored 17. Next, the Raiders hosted the Owls for a tough match. Although the game was close, the Owls won it by a score of 24-20. For the last game of the season, the Raiders traveled to Wilmer-Hutchins where they once again lost by a score of 60-24. Mrs. Onstot summed up the season, "They have improved greatly since the beginning of the season. They built confidence in themselves with each game and display good teamwork and respect for one another." Laura Fitzgerald added, "I think we had a good season. We have a lot of potential, and I feel that next year we'll be a tough competer for district!" IELICA PARKER outjumps her :pponent as she goes up for a umpball. I DURING A TIME OUT, Coach Diane Onstot discusses her strategy as her team members quietly listen. 04 xWf?? S5 X ,Q X t, t A Q GIRLS' FRESHMAN BASKETBALL DISTRICT 10-AAAAA 4 wins, 7 losses f WHILE THE BALL IS UP IN THE AIR, Sonny Sidhu gets ready to outjump her Garland opponent in order to tip the ball off to the Raiders. AS THE TIME OUT ENDS, Teresa Perez grabs one last drink before going back on the court. Girls' Freshman Basketball NG Opp South Garland 18 17 Mesquite 39 North Mesquite 29 Garland 22 11 14 21 Wilmer-Hutchins 22 28 South Garland 26 19 Mesquite 18 41 North Mesquite 17 14 Garland 20 24 Wilmer-Hutchins 24 60 Soccer battles in "tough" league At one time or another, all of us have kicked an old can or bottle aiming for something or someone. Replace the can with a ball, add twenty-one players and three officials, develop a scaled field with goals, and you are participating in the world's most popular sport. Can-kicking is a very enjoyable game for younger children, but the version for older people is the skilled sport of soccer. The girls' soccer team finished an impressive season for 1981. Under Coach Carolyn Musgrave, the girls topped off a 5-1-1 district season by competing in the championship playoff game. They fell to North Mesquite in the decisive match by a score of 2-0. Although the team didn't score this game, they had no trouble scoring during the season. The girls had 25 goals for, holding the opposition to only eight. Outstanding scoring efforts came from Carie Cornelius, Joan Froelich, Tanya Bostain, and high scorer Debbie Deis. Fullback Allegra Burnworth aided keeper Cathy Searcy in preventing goals against. The boys' soccer team chose a hard road to follow for the fall season. They played in the North Dallas Chamber of Commerce Soccer Association which is the elite league of the area. Top teams and clubs try out for this league and pray for an opening. The Raiders earned a position in first division and faced tough competition. The young team had a difficult time in the prime league. Coach Charles LeMaster stated, "I didn't like our win-loss record, but we're making considerable progress." The team consisted of two seniors, four sophomores, and 12 juniors. This developed a problem in size and strength. Michael Twaddell pointed out, "Although we weren't as strong muscular wise, our strength came in our speed and ball control." Coach LeMaster said that the league developed "experience and team unity." It was mainly for this reason that the team playec The Raiders went into the games with a relaxed attitude and concentrated c developing style. Chang Pak, leading score stated, "We didn't go in the games with a blood and gut attitude. Instead, we tried fc finesse and a unique style." Building off this experience, the boys' socce team is "expecting an easie road for the future," Coach LeMaster stated. "This past season was a building block to the future." AS CHANG PAK WATCHES, Danny Boswell inflicts pain on the opposing player. CLEARING THE BALL is an important duty of the Raider defense. Sports ' 'Q ,... . ill f, wi, 4 W 44010 WITH EXCELLENT CONTROL, DETERMINED T0 GET THE BALL Michael Twaddell evades a Colonel Michael Twaddell dives past a defender. Colonel offensive man. 1 X SX gxtlrf sn- WITH HEAVY PRESSURE, Michael EYES AFFIXED T0 BALL, John Shea saves a potential goal. Baker shoots his first goal against South Garland. Soccer Inq DURING A PRACTICE, Coach Jean MacKenzie instructs Craig Prigmore on the team's strokes. Sports TAKING A BREAK, Alex Vega waits BEFORE ENTERING the pool, Rick as Russell Cross completes his last Clearfield puts his goggles on. lap. at ff MQ ..- I '. , . .gy l f- , . - I . -W 'Q as ' 'S ' .1 Q f WATCHING her Coach Jean awaits as her team their last lap. Stroke, stroke "I know our record doesn't look like we accomplished a lot this season, but considering we were made up of newcomers, I think we accomplished a great deal" stated Coach Jean Mackenzie. The team consisting of 21 newcomers did not place high in any of the tournaments this season. Practices started at the beginning of the 1981 year, at Eastgate swimming pool. The first practices consisted of developing basic fundamental drills, since the team knew little about the certain strokes they had to use in competition. The first tournament was held at Lewisville on October 29. On their first tournament the Raiders found it was not as easy as it looked. The team did not place and had a hard time against veteran swimmers like South Garland. "We were all pretty nervous and we forgot what we were taught. I felt like climbing under the platform, but I knew I could not fit," stated junior Edna Guardijo. It was a disaster for the young team. But they did receive the much needed experience they had lacked. They practiced harder to prepare themselves for the next tournament on November 17. Although the Raiders failed to place here they did improve their timings. One reason the Raiders failed to place high or even to receive AS DARYL McELREATH dives, he makes a graceful entry into the water. swim TEAM - FIRST now: ikneenngy Kathy Patterson, Tracy Compton, Gina Smith. S L L Hl ht T hannon ee, ara g ower, onya Humphreys. SECOND ROW: Coach MacKenzie, Steve Morgan, Daryl McEIreath. Kevin Shaner. Joe Miller, Rick Clearfield, Chris Ktrby. THIRD ROW. Todd Davis, Russell Cross, Cra g Prlgmore, Terry Sprinkle, Alex Vega. . a first placein a heat was due to the fact that they were competing against teams, such as the Colonels that have had a program for a number of years. In the next tournament, the swimmers placed in some of the meets they were in. At Dallas T.J. Invitational, Alex Vega placed second inthe 200 free style. Gina Smith and Shannon Lee placed second and third in the 50- yard free style. Todd Davis received a third in both the 100 and 50 free style heat. "We accomplished a great deal, and we got the experience we needed for next year. I think I have a lot to look forward to," stated Coach MacKenzie. SWIITI Team READY T0 SEND the ball back across the net Lee Ann Glasscock places her racket in a ready position. AFTER SWATTING the tennis ball Jan Whitarcer wtaches the ball return to the other side of the court. ""Wwn.. . 2-fm fflesgg, 'whim fjltnn, --.1 T-4-1 -me--QQ :gy in-T2 4 ill 'im-1 gk Sports i 4 . I GIRLS' TENNIS - FRONT ROW: Lee ANn Glasscock, Margaret Walter, Marci Delgado. SECOND ROW: Subashani Naidoo, Susie Cox Kathy Brown, THIRD ROW: Coach Bun Curtis, Linda Bonnatti, Debra Fralser, Lynda Montgomery, Jan Whitacre, Donna Skaggs, Kathy O'Brian. SENIOR CHRIS HARGESHEIMER practices his serves in order to play well in the up-coming tournaments. New goals set Practice, practice, and more practice. That's probably how the tennis teams felt even before their season started. The Raiders came from a shaky off- season to a brand new year with new goals set in mind. Practices began early in August and lasted from 2:30 until 4:30 p.m. daily. The team consisted of returning veterans, and new players started practicing and teaming together at the beginning of the 1982 season. On September 23, the first tournament was held against Garland. The boys won 3 to 2 and the girls also won with a 3 and O score. North Mesquite was up next and the games "were harder than the last tournament," stated one of WATCHING ATTENTIVELY to make sure of the baIl's approach, Jan Whitacre, junior, prepares to swing back and get in position. the team members. The boys tied, and the girls lost their matches. Plano, Pearce, and Mesquite were much the same as the previous game. The Raiders volleybed consistently, but their efforts proved fruitless as they were defeated by these three teams. Against Highland Park the Raider boys improved, as they downed the Scots 3 games to 2. Playing Garland again, the Raiders proved the Owls were no "match" for them by coming away with a victory of 4 to 1. The Raiders attended several tournaments this season. The Dallas lndoor Tournament proved to be one of the Raiders' best of the season. A "bright star" came from this tournament as Lee Ann 3 Glasscock, freshman, won second place. She won here first two matches by a wide margin of 6-1, 6-O. Kilgore and Highland Park were up next and proved to be very competitive. However, Lee Ann prevailed as the winner in both matches. In the finals, Lee Ann put up a good fight, but the tide turned as she fell to Vines' Hobbs, 4-6, O-6. "I got a lot out of the tournaments this year. l also had a lot of fun playing for the team," stated Lee Ann. Lee Ann had an 80 percent winning percentage. "We had a good season this year and I hope this will continue. We learned a great deal that will help us next year," stated Coach Bert Curtis. . . :l . BOYS' TENNIS - FRONT ROW: Mark Walters. Mark Gryglel, Chris McNeil, Canlel Peabody, Carl Roberts. SECOND ROW: Greg Cole. Mark Howell, David Pruitt, Nick Karadimes. THIRD ROW: Coach Bert Curtis, Darrell Holland, Chrls Horgashelmer, Mark Cole, Chris Moore, Kathy O'Brlan ftrainart, Not shown are Pat Searcy and Brant Tlllotson. WARMING UP before a tournament, Lynda Montgomery swings into action as she practices serving. Varsity Tennis 'll I N uhm' W EXCITED BY THE PROSPECTS of the upcoming pep rally, students wait to see what the cheerleaders will do to promote spirit. i 1-'K 4' AT A BAND INITIATION, Kristi Edwards marches with a broom as her companion. PEOPLE New Directions People make thedifference We could not go in new directions without our people. All 2282 students made NG unique, both working as a unit nd as individuals. Shifting into gear could not have been ccomplished without them. FIRST: The freshmen. 714 of them. The class of 1985 ame through the doors of NG for the first time on August 1 for freshmen orientation. They were exposed to a tour if the school, an address by Principal Gary Reeves, and a p rally arranged especially for them. , SECOND: The sophomores. One year behind them and o more to go. It seems such a long voyage to the nior Prom, but for many it will come all tosoon.. There re 547 studentsin the Class of '84, A 5 A THIRD: The juniors. The smallest class in number with 467 members, but perhaps the largest in class spirit. They overpowered the seniors in the on annual powder puff g game, 14-0. On October 9, they put on the Junior 7 Jamboree, a country and western show, which in the opinion of class sponsor, Mrs. Hattie Hill, was a "huge" ll A 7 SUCCGSS. . , FOURTH: The seniors. Four years of standardized tests, dances, football games, highs and lows, ups and downs. A All the class of '82 could ask was "Was it worth it?'.' An A overwhelming and resounding answer from 554 students was'lYES!" A . T ny y NEUTRAL: The faculty. A group of individuals who were the hemoglobin in the "life-blood" of the school.rT his year they helped NG go in New Directions., g 7 People S "SAY WHATT' asks Jay Hendley f ' while heslooks over some rolls In the ... attendance otfloe fourth period. Jay was senior class president. e if e 55 is 4 s . , tw' ' l Y - . ,, V.,.,..:5Mt.. . L . mg-2 W tg, 1..,. L f- . W ' . , QS :-513 M y 'r' ' .1::.wf st SOMETHING seems to tickle Suzy Hoard's funny bone as she and Michelle Pruitt practice a routine. Suzy was La Petite lieutenant in addition to serving as sophomore class treasurer. PACING HERSELF CAREFULLY, Pam Barnes, junior class president, ' concentrates on speed ln track, one of her many pastimes. t People Our fearless leaders Most students know who heir class leaders are, but io they really know them as ndividuals? Their other activities, both in school and Jutside it, contribute to their effectiveness as officers. Being captain of the rarsity football team was one af Jay Hendley's other nterests. ln addition to serving as senior class Jresident, Jay was Beta Club aresident, participated in IAC, and helped out as an Jffice aide during fourth Jeriod. His qualifications for mis position of class officer ncluded "a preference for eading rather than following md speaking easily in front mf people." Other senior class officers vere Misti Hill, varsity head cheerleaderg Teri Reed, varsity cheerleaderg E Shasta Elliot, volleyballand basketballg and Julie Jones, Mam'selle. E ln addition to co-starring with Cicely Tyson and Gay Shields in a CBS television special, Pam Barnes served as junior class president. She kept in shape by running track and playing basketball. She also participated in Beta Club and helped on Joske's Teen Board. Capturing the vice president position her freshman year and the office of president her sophomore year contributed to Pam's qualifications for her 1981- 82 position, X Besides Pam, other junior class officers were Jody McMillan and Renee Ransom, varsity cheerleaders, and Kellea Freeman, Mam'seIle. Working with children in PELE occupied a part of Libby Underwood's time. Libby served as sophomore class president and set high goals for the class of '84, "Speaking experience, concern, willingness to work, and dedication to my job" contributed to her ability to lead. Libby and her class were also aiming for Van excellent prom." La Petite lieutenant: Suzy Hoardg Tiffany Turner, Mam'selleg Sherri White, Mam'selleg and Cindy Reeves were the other officers who served with Libby. I 4 ' ' . l , 'lr-1 l 'W """ ,it L , i ' X 1.- A..- A l ,QS ,+V ' A J . Q ' 1 l l """ A 1 I I , X 4. , ' s ' 1 T it s "PRACTICE MAKES A "WHAT IS TAKING THEM S0 PERFECT," thinks Christie Roe, LONGT' mumbles Shasta Elliot. freshman class president, as she senior class reporter, while she waits and the other freshman outside the door during fifth period. cheerleaders go through a yell. A Christie Roe, freshman class president, was seen at the freshman games cheering for the black team. Christie was also involved in Young Life and FHA. Although it was up to her and the other officers to get their class started, she thought A her class would "work toward the goals they . established." Other officers included Tracy Jacobs, Curtis Watson, Sabrina May, and Lee Ann Glasscock. Although the class officers participated in many g J activities, they didn't neglect their duties of office. T "Besides," commented junior Alyson Cook, "if they go to NG, then they're going to be great officers!" y - 4 Class Cfficers Juan Adame ' Cindy Adams Bruce Agnew Christy Anderson Kent Arcerl , Kirsten Aroeri i Walter Archer ' Adan1LArmst'rong ROY Arnold Julie Bailey ToyeBaIdwln Steve Banks ' Sally Barber Carla Barlow Charles Barnett Donna Barrett -JenniferiBarrett Cindy Barrientos Norma Barrlentos Scott Bayes Phil Beekman ' Anthony Belmares GarylBenedet1o David Benson Tina Bentley Michelle Bever Kelly Bicknell ' iDavid'Binon m Dont Blrdsong Anthony Bitros Todd Blair Lea Bodenstelner' Dawn Boggs A Vincent Bonatti James Boren Peoplell IIN G9 X '7' Class of "Even though sponsoring the Senior Class of '82 was time consuming, I really enjoyed it," commented Mrs. Patricia Aston. The graduating class of 1982 raised over S19,000, from their greshman year to graduation, for their senior prom, which was held at the Fairmont Hotel. The theme of the prom was "Excalibur." The Senior Class raised more money than any other class at North Garland. Fund-raisers that the Senior Class participated in for the '81-82 school year FOR THE PAST four years, Mrs. Pat Aston sponsored the Class of 1982, which raised more money than any other class at NG. ONE OF THE MANY fund-raisers the Senior Class sponsored was the H t d H h' h ' l d d aun e ouse, w ic inc u e characters such as Lizzie Borden. '82 included a 70-30 percent split, with the Junior Class, on proceeds from the Annual Powder Puff game. The Haunted House was another 70-30 percent split with the Junior Class. The Senior Class also sponsored three victory dances and sold spirit t- shirts at the beginning of the school year. At Christmas, they went caroling to a nearby nursing home. Senior Class officers for the 1981-82 school year were Jay Hendley, presidentg Misti Hill, vice-president: Terri Reed, secretaryg Julie Jones, treasurer: and Shasta Elliot, reporter. Jay Hendley said, "l considered it a privilege and an honor A leading the Senior Class, and Mrs. Aston was the best sponsor any senior class could have." Seniors FAIVIE, NG will live Forever "Hey, did you see the show yesterday?" "Which one?" G "The Body Human sequence. You know, the one with Pam Barnes and Gay Shields." T A '-'Oh yeah, it was great. l'm finally getting to know how other people my age really feel aboutsexf' "l wonder how Pam and Gay got picked to be in it?" "Pam told me that the people interviewing her and Gay just liked the way they presented themselves." j "And that Cycelie Tyson. I wonder what it was like to work with her." "Well, Pam said she made you feel like you were on her level and made you feel like you were her friend!" ln the past year, North Garland has become more popular inthe pubiic's eye. One ofthe reasons for this popularity was a show called "Becoming a Woman" that was filmed at NG during the end of the 1980-1981 school year. lt aired on October 25, 1981, and was a smash with the students even though some were shocked with some of the subject matter. "I think we are more popular because our high schooi was picked over many others, ' and il think Gay and l . represented the school well,' said Pam Barnes, junior. Another event this year caused nation-wide publicity. ,It occurred early in the year when STI al'ln0UI'lCel'Tl6flt WHS made that the office frowned i upon and restricted males from wearing earrings. Some of the students started a petition to be signed by a certain number of students and to be sent in to the office. The office then took the petition and lifted the restriction so as to show students that they do have a say in what goes on. This event was somewhat unusual, and so it got plenty of publicity on major radio and TV station news shows. On the awards end of popularity, NG also had a good year. For the past two years, we have won the sportsmanship award. The Mighty Raider Band placed fourth in the Parade of Champions during the Stati Fair. They also came in first in their class at the Music Bowl in Denton. The Marauder staff ranked 4-st: All American, and received Medalist rating and two All- Columbian awards. "We always have more activities than any other school l know of and I think our activities have gone, g well," said Gary Reeves, principal. He said he feels that activities helped pull th school together as a whole. PAM BARNES, junior, and former student Gay Shields discuss makin a movie with Hollywood star Cycel Tyson during a rehearsal of "Becoming A Woman." ' 'iw ff: Wikib- 2' wir if Peoples t .K il I Q A 3 w- -' "' Wnii sy 5 i , ! 1 ' X , '77 M l l Tanya Bostian Deborah Bouska Sharon Bowlby Jeffrey Boyd Ginger Brabbin Kelly Braley Debra Brannon Janine Breyal Dana Brown Kathy Brown Melanie Brown Stephanie Brown Steven Brown Jerry Bruce Lisa Bruton Lisa Burnett Bobby Burl . Kelly Caldwell Lori Caldwell Gerald Cannon John Carlile Denna Carson Catherine Carter David Casper Rena Cass Michael Cecil Kathy Cernosek Amanda Chappell Kevin Charles 'I Sheri Christensen Philip Christenson Mary Ann Coburn Mark Cole . Roger Coleman Suzette Collins Seniors 4 l People Billy Clark Steven Clark Scott Compton l Joe Condran Dana Cook Jeffrey Cooper Brenda Copeland Kaysie Cottlngirn Pamela Cowan C Lorl Cox Blake Crain ' Mike Crlse l Adam Crum David Cunningham Lauren Curry Jerry Cults Carolyn Davis Lucinda Davison Joe Dean Vaughn Dearmond Terrie Deen Debbie Dels Perlita Delamar Rabbit Denman Mike Dickerson Russell Dicklson Dung Dinh Randall Dockery Laura Dodge James Dodson Kenneth Doherty Susan Donald Billy Dosser Virginia Dotson Leigh Anne Dove -6 L. The phantom shoe polisher The inky, biack night softly closes about the stealthy figure who is sneaking up to an innocent, unsuspecting car. With an evil chuckle, the culprit lifts his white bottle to the spotless window. "Hi BOBBY!" is suddently scrawled across the glass in crooked letters. The wicked form bounds away, laughing mischieviously, Another car is victimized, another hour will be spent cleaning up the mess. Yes, it's another case of the Phantom Shoepolisher. This scene was repeated quite often, although not always at night. Cars were shoepolished at all times of the school day. In the morning before school and after school were the most frequent, advantageious times. "After school and right before games are my favorites because all of my friends' cars are there in one place," grins one NG junior who i s famous for her shoepollshing exploits. Some students enjoy the practice while others frown upon it. But the hypocrites are also the ones who have the infamous white botties stashed in their cars for immediate use. April Lytle, junior, commented "l think it's childish, but l enjoy doing it myself." A - The victims of shoepolished cars really don't mind it either. Tracy Kriska, senior, said, "I get in trouble from my parents if mycar is shoepolished, but l really don't mind it." Shoepolishing cars is just like every other hobby, it has its occupational risks. One risk is the fact that it's illegal. It's considered criminal mischief, and the owner of a shoepolished car can also be fined if the artwork obstructs the driving view. There are A other dangerous consequences though. Seniors Jack Fiumskas and RobbyPeraza discovered this. Jack and Robby went over to Berkner one Friday night while their victory dance was in progress. They, g , shoepolished every car they could before being spotted and chased for two biockst They escaped, but Berkner students shoepoiished NG cars the following Friday g night, for revenge. A ,Although git's dangerous and illegal, high school students still shoepolish cars. whether oneenjoys the practice or not, this and many other teen-age stunts continue to exist. Soothe next time you discover the white, drippy mess on your car windows, and you hear an evil cackle in the A background, you'll know that the Phantom Shoepolisher has struck again! vi N . A V Ai ,?Y . , f r 'Q' 4 'YJ , T S AQ "', 12 ' x Xi X W XXX Q 7 is HEE 9 lf I Q-A 6 ' " W H EL' fir K2 is I fpoW5'gD:f'iff"i Z T is Sffefidffa i w 2, f 31' N 'Q WG' O V T? Q. ' ,A i', ' lfi' fx",-P item ' and . . 1 i 0 if ,s 7 , ?gf'1fJ fm-.'Q70 fn? X bw- W? yfsvfpq ,,"-Thirty' 63157 - WW X ' Eli' ,L rv - M , f i f -L M 51,3 at ' il D v..,V J . ?-AVI!! Af- Fwy? iksafififji it A Ql5if'i'TjS,N1g'i1?fiEi viz, Q X his ,ti w ry . " ' W N iefiiiiiigf' q x Seniors Petpeeves What! You have a couple of , ' peacocks in your backyard! You've got to be kidding. But Kim Carter, Dennis Welpe, and a few others weren't kidding ' about their rare, unusual pets. Awaken by the "Ahooga!" of her peacocks, Kim Carter, the "bird lady," gets up to feed her pet birds, She rises every morning to feed her peacocks. Henry and Lula Bell. She also feeds her two grey pigeons, six grey-speckled Dominider chickens, and two red Banny roosters. Unfortunately, Kim is forced to keep birds locked up in cages. Especially her peacocks or they would lump away into a tree to nest. Kim said, "l love all types of animals, and l wish that people would . . respect animals more than they. C usually do." So, if you're ever walkirig downrsome street in Garland and hear a distant "Cah, Cath," you will know that KimCarter and her birds are somewhere around. The first time I saw him, I ' thought it was Charlie Chaplin reincarnated into a cat," said cat owner Kim Ebert. l-le was taken in by her family at the age of six months at an animal shelter in Reno, Nevada. He is of the family of long-haired persian cats and is now seven years old. He is actually named Charlie Chaplin, because of his ' mustache and a white and black body that looks like a tuxedo. When asked if he carried a cane, Kim replied, "No, but he does walk pigeon toed." Ferretslwhat in the world are ferrets? Dennis Welpe, junior, said that they are a weasel type anlmalg his breed is better known as sable. They came from the northern state of Maryland and are named Wally and Sheila. Dennis said that their favorite foods are A snakeheads and raw meats, especially doves. When asked if ferrets had any precarious traits, he said they had an impulsion to bury themselves. ls itmink or is it bobcat? Should the owner put iton 'J T somebody's shoulders or keep it on at leash. "Well," replied Todd Weaver, "it's actually both, half mink and halt5bobcat." What a ccmbinationi'Todd got this unusual animal from his aunt in Rising Star, Texas. His name is Shatzee. Maybe it should be half hopcat instead of bobcat since it leaps instead of runs. l . Regrettably, no one had a giant armadillo hiding out from the law in his or her attic in tear of being charged with unduly assaultot a Lone Star 18- wheeler.lNo such luck. You've Gotta Believe Mel ' KIM EBERT'S CAT Charlie Chaplan' decks out and relaxes. ff People 171 lT'S HALF MINK: HALF BOBCAT! Put it all together and you get one bd fur coat, right? Or ask Todd Weaver, he'll tell you. FMlke Dowdy Harry Downing Constance Duke Deona Duke' Paul Duren Brad Eads Jeffrey Eagan Brian Eaves M . Cynthia Edwards Shasta Elliott Susan Elliott Brian Evans James Ewing John-Michael Fant Trevor Farr William Faulkner Renae Feller Lewis Ferguson Mollie Fielding Tina Fisher Richard Fitzgerald Scott Fitzwater Linda Foley Rick Forbis Diane Foreman Patty Forsher Greg Foust g Lisa Fowler Larry Fraley Robin Fraley Lori Freeman - Janet Froehlich Joan Froehlich Kyle Garner Charles Garrett Seniors Roy Garrett Paul Gattenby Kelli Gilder Kathleen Gillock John Glasscock Joe Gomez Kathy Gomez Susan Goodrich Cheryl Gothard Robert Green Kim Gresham Tracy Griffin Annette Guajardo L Raymond Guerra Glen Hackathorn Robert Hackett Jeffrey Halencak Jeanette Hamby Mary Hamilton David Hanellne Randy Hansens Chris Hargesheimer Keven Harper Kimberly Harrington Rodney Harrington Caryn Harris Terry Harrison Jeffrey Harwell Amy Harvey Marla Harvey Mike Hastings Brian Haynes Jay Hendley Billy Herklotz Bobby Hervey Where would we be without 'em "Hey you, bring that water A bottle over here onthe doublet g Man down on the field: get out there!" These demands might seem foreign to you but not to a trainer of an organized sport. . Being a trainer takes hard work, training, experience, and, most of all, dedication. ' These four elements all tie into onething - 'long hours. Trainers say the toughest part of being a trainer is the long hours. The person who demands all of these long hours is "Doc" it Montgomery, the trainer consultant for all NG organized sports. 'Doc' said, "l don'tIet my trainers have any other extra-curricular activities because of the time l demand of WHILE TAPING a wrist, Terri Thornberry does what she does almost evew afternoon out of the year. -uv it 2 X 2 them." When 'Doc' chosesa person for a trainer, he tries to pick students who are interested in bothmedicine and sports. "Learning to be a trainer takes a lot of long hours, too." Seane Kearly, one of the trainers, said, "The only true way to learn to be a trainer is through building up your experience." Not only is time required of them, but the trainers also have to keep up a certain grade average. Every year trainerscomeand go. So, head trainers are selected on the basls of age and experience. This gives the beginning trainer something to look forward to and strive for. Being a traineris not allfun andigames. For some, it is a chance for a good career. Some of 'Docsf previous trainers have .even gotten college scholarships as trainers. The T one person who really wants to go into this type of profession is Seane Kearly. Seane is even involved in a program called Dallas After Dark. This program is to give interested persons experience in the medical field. Terri Thornberry is interested in a medical profession also. "You have to be 100 percent dedicated," said Deborah o HHFISI, expressing the feeling of all the trainers. Randy Sykes also said, "l feel we don't get enough recognition." But , recognition not what training all about. lt is knowing that you helped others take part, too. As Robin Fraley said, "l wouldn't have traded the experience for the world." SOPHOMORE TRAINER and head basketball trainer Randy Sykes checks a varsity, football player's knee during a varsity game. HELPING A VARSITY PLAYER off the field, Robin Fraley questions the player as to what the matter ls. SSl'll0l'S The bumpy road to correct driving 5X i In i n Q in at QQWM 'C p ns ia ar 4' .h E- so A l 5 r e t MA ,sw JK If XYCXXNX K l ty x L pt Z A V , t i 5 Wu 5 54 jf 5 JM J l i," i X cg-, 5 5, Q 1 fm ll ' " , M fe: I N The Driver's Education instructor and his new pupil walked slowly to the vehicle, not unlike a guard and his prisoner going to execution. Cautiously, Cathy Crash opened the driver's door and reluctantly situated herself in the seat. "Okay, Cathy, start the car and Iet's go," said the instructor, Mr. Mean. "Uh, sir, could l ask a small question before we get started?" 9"Certainly, Cathy, what is it " People "Uh, well, . . . where's the steering wheel located?" This scene may sound far- tetched but it's not totally uncommon in a driver's education course. The purpose of this course is to learn to drive correctly. Well, then people who don't know how to drive take it. And if they donlt know how to drive, then maybe they have never noticed the different parts of the car, including the steering aparatus. l rest my case. Now all types ot people take driver's ed. There's Johnny Jock, who has been driving since he was twog Tammy Talkative, who wouldn't shut her mouth even in a four-car pile-up: Cathy Crash, who has never been behind the wheel ofa carg and Suzy Smart, who knows everything about cars and lets you know that she does. lt's some line-up, huh? There are other elements of this course, too. The cars have a sign on them identifying them as driver's ed cars. Other cars are always as far away as possible when they're out or the road. Also, when the student gets out of the car after he has finished driving for the day, the poor car seems to heave a visible sigl- of reliet. The things those automobiles go through. Although Driver's Ed is optional, most students take it. lt's a very useful course. Students may enter the course novices, but they exit experts - well . . . at least most do. Donna Hester Misti Hill Terry Hill Jeffrey Hoard Darrell Holland Justin Hollingsworth Linda Ho0Q6fWerf Mark Horton Laura Howell Randall Hudson Huffman Humphrey Humphries Lori Hutchins Mark Hyma Christine lglesia Valerie lglesia Tammle lrwin Brent Isbell Sonya Jackson Stephen Jackson Cathy Jeannln Ruth Jesse Derrick Jeter Pamela Jobe Steven Johnson Suzane Johnson Ramona Jolley Jay Jones Julie Jones Kathy Jones Kelly Jones Roger Jones Terry Jones X Tony Jones X Michele Kantor Kerry'Karner Susie Kayser Anita Keehn Amy Keeler Mechell Keifer Cary Kelly Walter Kelting Jeanette Klllingsworth Chih Kim Mandy King Perry Kinnard Donald Kirkwood Sundee Kittrell Steve Kneblik Tracy Krlska Ray Lambert David Langley Cathy Lanier Billy Lao Shirley Large Artis Larocca Kenneth Larson Bernie Lawrence Felicia Lax Carol Ledbetter Shannon Lee Kecia LiCausi Liana Lleberenz Jeff Lintner Jimmie Loftoni Lauri Love A Clarlsa Lozano Audrey Luna Thu Houng Luong People Ns Cube crazy T As the heavy sledge ' hammer is brought down with a mighty ,force to r demolish the innocent box called a Rubik's Cube, a Rubik's Cuber takes out his frustrations once again. This mind-boggling cube is the root to many aggravations for present day teenagers, especially the impatientones. You look across the room and see one of your classmates pounding his head against his desk with a Rubik's Cube in one hand the newly famed solutions book in the other. Mark Onstot, sophomore, said "Without the solutions book, l don't think I could have even begun to solve it." For some this uzzie is , P just another novelty which will sooner or later collect dust on some shelf, but for others, it is a scientific and mathematical formulas for solving the cube. Mrs. Nettie Denton of the office staff said, "The best solution for me would be throwing it in the trash." The JETS club, realizing the popularity of Fiubik's Cube, conducted a Rubik's Cube solvin contest iwith an entry fee of g1.50l. The officials of the contest mixed up the participants cube 15 turns. The person who solved the puzzle in the shortest time won and received a Seto prize. "The contest wasn't very profitable, but it was fun," said president of JETS, Sang Yoo. Also realizing the cube's . popularity, HOSA sold a copy of Rubik's Cube, called cubepuzzle, as a fund raiser. Donna Twitty, junior, said, "This item sold quicker than e ' e mathematical challenge. any other item we sold." iiri in K ' . is r Evenafew honors science So, it could be said that students derived NG has taken a well developed part in America's biggest present day trend - wmus THE RUBIK'S cuss racks as always' Lee White Gehbauer's brain, he tries to solve this amazing puzzle. O 1 'E Q I '1 .T , ' -, ,r 45 T S 3 4 it f l li 71,-li C 52 l 1 3, 1 :fm i' -1 431, ' e . if t e - I . , is 5' ' gm . " e x , 'f T e e .rf i ' xi. if , , a It if :ZZ ny: A sv' T ,xv i is ' ji 1 F - fill, r QQ- . T , ' M... at .ai ,f X T ,W C ' , ,7 Q H. "'a X rilf iwl 'lllSlllll'7"'f' fllilllllml 'Wlllll 1 ' 'Jr 'lit Y f . .ll- f f Seniors presid ent to pediatrician I "I was very excite-di Iran around in the front hall I hugging everyone and thinking of the many things l S wanted to do this year." This was Renee McKnight's descriptioniofthe day last I I C April when she was elected Student Council president. I Talking about Student Council, R6l16BAS,3ld, g"l S s jbelieve the Student Council's ur I ose is to serve the I P P i C students. Our main goals are to beta link between students and teachers and to try to make school funIfor all I 'students i- more than just g work-" i C Student icouncii was C responsibleithis school year S for many activities, including the Friendship Banquet, s Homecoming, Jogging Day, the Mr. Raider Pageant and the handling of the concession stand at I I ALONG WITH NINE OTHER STUDENT COUNCIL MEMBERS, Renee attended the state convention at the Amfac. mono nenssis MANY- Duties is making the morning HnnOUnCementS. 208 People I basketball games f- all of these events fell under the realm of Flenee's e S responsibility as she presided over NG's student body government. r Mark Metzger, Student I Council member, j commented, "I think Renee has been a great president, The Student Council pulled offa fantastic Homecoming thanks to her." I I Renee has served in more capacities than just heading up Student Council functions. She is vice- president of PELE lPre- i Employment Laboratory Educationj and is a second- year member of Future Homemakers of America and I Beta Club. She is also one of three senior members serving on YAC lYouth Advisory Committeel and is a varsity bat girl during baseball season. "ww I. I, Commenting about her future, Renee said, "I plan ti attend the University of Texas at Austin next year and major in pre-med. l plar to become a pediatrician." So now you know that C voice you heard over the speakers every morning this I year wasnot only the voice 1 a president, butit was the 1 voice ofa future pediatrician as well.ff- I I I I I 1-My Y-4-wr -vp. Cindy Lynch Roger Lynskey Moses Lyons Curt Maddux - Carolyn Madrid Bruce Mahurine ' W. Manning Gina Marchant V Stephanie Marino Alexander Marquis ' Alfonso Marquis Clint Marsh Lennie Marshall Richard Martin Steve Martin Michael Marx Doyle Maston Daniel Mathis Margo Mauch Jeff Maxey Gayla Mayes Dean McAIister James McBee Robert McClary Victor McClure Linda McCoy ,Melinda McCoy Elizabeih McGowen Teresa Mclmosh Donald McKinney Renee McKnight Danell McQuiston Charles Means Susan Merrick Mark Metzger Seniors lain Michie James Middleton Hugh Milstead Lawrence Minnis Cynal Monk Susan Moon Selina Moore Willie Morris James Morrow Dana Moseley Dorthea Muller Lori Mullins Johnny Murphy Wanda Nanney Tracy Neie Venetia Nelson Barbara Nevares Daniel Newland Karen Ng Van Nguyen Mark Onstot Gena Pace Charles Parham Bill Parish Cheryl Parker Chris Parks Joey Parton Tammy Parvin, Andy Pate Robby Patterson Michelle Paul Debora Payne Mike Payne Shelly Payne Emily Payton X home away from home room - a disciplinary tool which has been used for two years now at NG. Commenting on "The Room," Frank Reed, vice- principal, said, "lt has basically been a success." He said that the reassignment roomlallows students to continue their classroom work and stay off the streets, yet.receive discipline at the same time. Student opinion, however, often differs from that of the administration. Lori Freeman, senior, stated, "I think it's stupid and a waste of time. l don't think that it serves its purpose." "As a rule, most people learn from being sent there, and the problem is cured," Mr. Fleed mentioned. But he said that there are always some "repeaters" who don't learn anything. Some might wonder for what exactly a person is sent to this place which is surrounded by so many rumors of fear and dread. "Basically, the rules are pretty cut and dried about what sends you there," Mr. Reed said. He cited fighting and skipping class as examples of offenses which result in one being sent to the room. But he also stated that there are acts for which one might also be sent, such as using foul language and scufflingg however, for these offenses the disciplinary action may vary. Just what goes on out there in "that place?" Well, when one is sent to the reassignment room, he or she is placed in an atmosphere very much like that of a normal classroom except for the tough discipline and the fact that one is confined to the same room all day long. Classroom work which has been sent to the students by their teachers is done. In conclusion, the story of the reassignment room seems to be the story of just one more school district innovation to keep high school students in check. BY THE FIELDHOUSE the reassignment room serves as a reminder to would-be rulebreakers. A A S6I"ll0fS STUDENT COUNCIL PRESIDENT Renee lVlcNight, Principal Gary Reeves, and Newspaper Editor Brent Isbell accept the 1981 Spirit Award from Board President Jim Kennedy. The NG student body received the award for the second time. - We're good sports Despite an unsuccessful violence and vandalism, season forthe varsity often associated with football team, NG fans kept football games and inner-city their cool at all the games. school rivalries. NG was Thus, NG won the presented the award Sportsmanship Award for November 20 in recognition the second year in a row. of efforts in promoting The award was started sportsmanship throughout three years ago by the the 1981-82 season. administration to add "I am very proud," incentive to decrease commented Principal Gary Reeves. "I would like to commend the other school as sportsmanship is a grou effort." if NG wins the award aga next year, the plaque will remain at the school permanently. The award is presently displayed on a wa in the waiting area of the business office. '75 212 People 3 i i z 5 i 5 5 i 2 i 5 F i i .nina-ns.. Yu? Q- Katherine Payton Patrick Payton Randy Peck Adlai Pena Robert Peraza Leslie Perna James Perry Sharon Perry Kirk Peters KirnberlyPettil Tim Pierce Melissa Pippin Randy Pitts Hoa Phan June Philpott A Greg Plumb Laura Powell Sherry Prechtl Jackie Priest Linda Procida Kristi 'Pruett Lisa Pruitt William Puckett Andy Ramzel Randy Ratcliff Teri Reed ' Brian Rex Kenny Rhoades Tammy Rich Kirsten Richards Tana Richardson Brenda Rivas Dan Roberts Julie Roberts Steve Robinson V Seniors l Sarah Roeske 7 Robert Rose f John Ross 4 Lisa Rotunda if Steve Rouse 0 Q i X 'Q -In Mlchaei Royals Jack Rumskas X Buddy Rust Kim Rutherford Cindie Sadler ,Gloria Saenz Elizabeth Salinas Drinda Sargent Vic Sartoris Laurie Schreiber VN Patrick Searcy Donna Settles Lee Shaw Mike Shawn Ray Sheppard Robin Shields Tim Shirey Kenneth Simmel Z Wendy Skaugstad John Sloan ,Il lj' 5' 42 . Kim Smishek ' Pamela'Smith Vicki'Smith Anita Snow Denise Snyder Rebecca Soto Gianna Southgate Mark Sparkman Roger Speas Liz St. Clair People It's only the Beginning Strolling down the fine arts hall during fifth period, one could hear favorite contemporary melodies coming from the choir room. The source of this music was the pop vocal group, Beginnings. Members of this select choir were chosen in auditions last May. They were given a chance to perform different types of music for many varied audiences and they were able to perform it on a closer basis. This was possible because there were fewer people on stage and singers were able to do more solos during performance. Their music selection included many popular tunes. "Seven Year Ache" by Rosanne Cash, "Crazy" by Patsy Cline, and "Mamas, Don't Let Your Babies Grow Up to Be Cowboys" by Willie Nelson were a few of the country tunes included. Pop songs performed were "I Got the Music In Me," and "MacArthur Park." Singing for many different people helped to develop the performing experience that the group sought. On November 25, they entertained at the downtown Holiday Inn for all GISD principals. Beginnings also provided music at the Octoberfest celebration on the Square and at Park Central business park during the Christmas season. By entertaining so often, the group "learned to be more relaxed infront of an audience, and more confident, also," commented two-year member, Jeff Lintner. Being a part of a select choir had its ups and downs though. The musicians learned to give up other things in their life in order to perform with Beginnings. "Our sacrifices included money, for uniforms, sleep, and time," mentioned first- year member, Troy Reimer. "But the good times made it all worthwhile," added Kyle Walker. , "Working together in a close relationship really brought us all together as friends. We learned to accept each other and respect each other because fl ? ,fs , AS SHE SINGS SOPRANO forthe group, Diane West concentrates on a rehearsal piece. WATCHING Mr. Mike Morton for the beat, senior Tony Chimento provides bass guitar accompaniment. Tony also sang with Beginnings. we were together so often," said Ron Starnes, three-year member. Michael Morton, director, commented, "I had all these kids in another class so, having them two periods a day, I came to know them very well." "Our sightreading ability improved also, because we were able to practice this skill more often," mentioned Audrey Luna. In essence, performing with this group was "definitely an experience," smiled Diane West. Donna Taylor shared her thought, "The friends I gained and the experience l gained will always be with me. l'm a better singer and a better person because of Beginnings." WITH AN EXPRESSION of enjoyment on her face, Chris Parks sings her part during rehearsing. Seniors LEE ANN GLASSCOCK takes -another crack about her mother, Mrs. Lois Glasscock, being her teacher too. BECAUSE MRS. BARBARA STARR teaches at NG and her son attends school here, it gives her a better ability to -help Scott on his school work. ' ENCOURAGED BY her mother's attempt to help with homework, Suzy Stephens relaxes in her living room after a long day of school. All in the family Did you ever start feeling those pangs of hunger and find you didn't have any money? Well, Scott Starr, John and Lee Ann Glasscock, and a few others depend on their parents who teach at North Garland to supply them with their emergency funds. For instance, Scott Starr, sophomore, has a mother who has been teaching at NG for eight years. Mrs. Barbara Starr said, "Scott chose to go to NG in spite of me rather than because of me, and I think he is doing well here." ln addition, Scott said, "l chose to goto NG because the athletic program was better here than the other places l had seen." Commenting on Scott's attending NG, Mrs. Starr People said, "I think it's a rare opportunity most parents don't have to see their kids mature, not only at home, but at school, too." Mrs. Starr regarded being ' able to observe Scott in the school atmosphere as one of the foremost advantages of teaching in the same school. One of the disadvantages, she said, is the constant money drain at school. Scott said one ofthe drawbacks was always having to watch his behavior in and out of class, especially with his girlfriends. When asked what Mrs. Starr likes about teaching at NG, she said, "lt's just a great place to teach." A Mrs. Nancy Stephens, one of the typing teachers, said having her daughter Suzy, N S." freshman, at NG is the best way to check up on her. The only real disadvantage, said Mrs. Stephens, would be that Suzy's teachers might be inhibited on grading her. The best part of teaching at NG, she commented, was the "terrific student body." Coincidentally, Suzy Stephens said that the student body is also what she likes best about NG. "Because of Suzy," said Mrs. Stephens, "I have become the Freshman Class sponsor." Mrs. Lois Glasscock, a biology teacher at NG for seven years, has both her kids, John and Lee Ann, in class this year for the first time. She commented that she finds herself having to hold back from being harder on her kids than the rest of her students. The part of teaching her children that amuses Mrs. Glasscock is that she gets a critique of he lessons at the end of the day or a great big "Hi Mommiel' in the hall from a group of John's friends. John Glasscock, senior, could have gone to GHS but they could not handle his tight schedule. So, he came to NG and has ended up liking school better here, he said. When asked if she felt that either John or Lee Ann might feel obligated to go into some field of science, Mrs. Glasscock said, "No, but my being a biologist might give them more exposure to science than tht other students." DavidiStafford Holly Staman - '- Tracy Stapleton Robert Starkweather Ron Starnes T Ketra Stevens MichaelStevensM 1' Cheryl Stewart David Stewart Lisa Stewart M Marty Stooksberry Jerald Sweeten Donna Taylor Charlotte Teske T Bennie Thomas V Kathy Thomas Deanna Thompson Judy Thompson Regina Thompson Robert Thompson Stephanie Thompson Theresa Thornberry Robert Threatt Brian Tillotson Kelly Tolleson . Pamela Toney Connie Turner - Steve Umsted A A Dean Underwood Susie Van Buskirk Beverly Vancil :Vanessa Van Voltenburg Leanna Venetz A I Steve Vincelette Mario Viray Sensors People Kha Vo Brenda Waggoner Scott Waggoner Larry Walker Pam Walker Diana Walters Tammy Ward Gregory Warren Reggie Webb Matt Welsh Diane West Randy Westbrook William While Al Whitesell Butch Williams Darrell Williams Shonia Williams Tammy Williams Joel Wilson Tracy Wilson Douglas Wittrup Pamela Wood all Sharon Woodard David Wright Vince Wright ,-are ' v Leasa Yawberry Sang Yoo John Zukosky ,..r, MW, . I mga Loving,caring, sharing Every -year a week is set aside to emphasize a part of family life. Family Week took place during Thanksgiving holidays and the previous three days. As usual NG was greatly . involved and of the many . groups who participated, the print shop, YAC committee and foods classes were most involved. For instance, the NG Print shop put many hours into printing 20,000 copies of a book for the whole GISD. The book was called Color Me Healthy and consisted of 40 pages of WHILE IN FOODS CLASS, Rick Morton and Holly Regina practice the art of grating. A A articles, facts and recipes concerning family nutrition. Kevin Greve, part of the printing class, said, "'lt gave everybody good experience in printing." "I think it turned out really great," said- Kelly Watson. A similar feeling of pride in the book ran throughout the group of printing trades students. Trish Fahnestock said, "lt was a lot of hard work, but it was well worth the effort." The foods classes took part in Family Week educationally. Teachers of these classes had their students trying recipes to learn the importance of nutrition. Mrs. White, foods ,A Q-Q .t ,qgtriiff .+ K teacher, said, "lt has been proven in the Iowa Breakfast Test that students performed on a higher level and made better grades when they had eaten breakfast." Contrary to this, Terri Reed said, "I believe in a nutritious and balanced diet but not necessarily the need for breakfast." Then Terri concluded in saying, "I guess it would depend on the individual's needs." To top it off, the YAC committee served lunch in the cafeteria on November 24. One YAC member said, "I think Family Week is a good idea. I just think more people should have gotten involved." PRINTING TRADES involve a lot of mechanics. Glenn Harris shows Terry Harrison how the printing press works. D if Q I ve . 6. .ii l A xy TEACHER OF PRINTING TRADES, TOM FANCHER shows his Mr John Mor an ex lainsala o t t h ' f ' h' , . g p y u ec nlque o "squis ing" of Color Me Healthy to his students. hamburger as Rick Morton observes. - SGFIIOTS JUNIOR COACHES Mark Rogers, Aian,Mayes, and John Macho prepare for the Powder Puff game by going ,over strategies at practice. Spirit leads T to success " '83, the only class to be!" This became a popular saying of the Junior Class after their victory in the Powder Puff game. Lisa Marchetti commented, "To me this saying expresses the hard work and dedication that we put into our class activities to make the class of '83 successful." The Class of '83 has had many accomplishments during their three years of high school. As freshmen, theclass won the annual French Club Spirit Chain contest. This was the first time ever for the Freshman class to beat the seniors in this contest. This was only the beginning. Then as sophomores, they again won the spirit chain contest. They also won the Beauty and the Beast contest, once again taking the title away from the Senior Class. . As juniors, the class 'accomplished other feats. In the annual jPowderiPuff game, junior girls outscored seniors by a landslide of 14 to 0. Making history again, the Junior Class won the S People spirit chain contest during Homecoming week. For the first time, a class won this contest three yearsin a row. The Junior Class also helped host the Haunted House with the seniors. Spirit has been one ofthe most important factors to the Class of '83's success. Pam Barnes, Junior Class president, commented, "The Junior Class spirit would be a 9 on a scale from 1 to 10. We haven't completely got every junior involved, but the majority strive to do their best." Mrs. Haddie Hill added, "Everything done by the class has shown team spirit!" T The Junior Class attributes their accomplishments to the belief that participating in ciass activities makes a class strong. This has been evident in the Class of '83. "We have the spirit and the belief in our class to make it great," stated Laurie Serman. MRS. HADDIE HILL smiles as she goes over the 1unior's financial report. - . f-'J' ,... . ff-uw' , s , -if-11: ' K I 2. S? 3 lm. ASI' 2' C n'1",h 4 ag 4 RQ l A ff' r A ' at ' W 5 'T f . 42 I Q7 ll- . " M. me S -' won' Brian Abair L 7 ChrlstlrlelAcosta Todd Allen Charla Anderson Steve Areyi Chrissy Arnold Elaina Astle Blanche Avila Sheri Baccheschl Shawn Bailey - . Tracy Bailey Pam Barnes Don Barrett Ryan Barrows Todd Bartz Lisa Barz g Q V , . J K y ug' ,gave U ,AVA I , X4 ' A bf Tj, z , ' ,Q s , xv, F W 1 I ' H 1 W' y Q. A . to the 12. 2 if A f r l f rvf .A ' 313 lf r sk., if me we ae.. 1 KA Wa vin .I 5:5 av -3 ex' f K fax. ,ai I ,-X A -ri .ff ,,, h ve ff , 5 ll J fl I A T .. N B Ax A I it 1 , N . - W., ,,,r , .,.. ,. ,.,. , A ,,..., .Ig X x . J Q ref- . , ru-Nl er ug' 2 , A H M 1 1 ., S Q 1 . Q, M 5 fa- r I rlrl Tv VW 5 .W Aka '14 - fs,-4 V ,, ',.',,. Q. .x. E r aff W' - lx X 'fl' :wz A is .L , ,k., - .f"A 1 Q I .QIN fl' -. 1 1 .safe 1' N. J if 1 he M.-ggg 1, ,1x:sez...g fi W. .. . I fi zef. a . r ..-S . Q we . . 4. .,.3-X . X F .vi ' I I e 1 e V4 i Q y' 'Ig' A il e ,ir ' R l ,, 3 5 "-31 11 FEV!! I lm: as bbw ,N ' ,vs . if 5 fl W' fl 1 1 6 Q yi Alisa: .. K , K nf Q Q' gl f ir A A 4 X 1 it 0, l 1 l f . , 0 A i .L SS - " Lr gisl I f K I . X -sv 1 'X 5 XX. Q. B. . v A 'Tria Blnkley -Leslie Black Margie Blankenship Angela Bloomfield Paul1Bodln 'C Loretta Boehmer - Danny'Boswell Cindy Bowen Karl Bowers f Karol Bowers A Curtis Bowman Joel Brandhorst Anita Briggs ' Tonie Brobergi DebbieBrown ' Donnell Brown Jim Brown , Traci Bryan L Faye Buchanan H Gail Bulman. f . Debbie Bunting 'Yolanda Blush ' Katherine Butler ' Chris Caballero .Scott Gail V David Calvert . , Kim Campbell ,. , Richard Campbell .Curt Cantlon , , ' ,Katrina Canter , . Karen Carroll , 'Richard Carson, Jeff Caserottl' Derrick Castell Bryce caslma Yolanda Castillo ' Diane Cawthon Paul Cecil A Suzanne Chance Alan Cloud Q A Mary 'Cockerham Irene Cordova M Duane Colegrove Gary'ColIins A Kelly collins Larry Collins Alyson Cook, , V Steve Cook C ' Juniors 221 Karen Crable Kathy Creel Kim Creede Karen Crossland Russell Cross Todd Crump Paula Cummins Sonny Cupples Mark Daily Kelly Damer Suzanne Daniel 'Aaron Davis -k I Cindy Davis W e i Michael Davis " ' Alison Day "' ' Shonda Deason A K ' x fl W- 4 A . J nv N y x X A ' Debbie Decker Mark Deioor Andrea Denning Melinda Dennis . Michael Dieb " Q Kevin Dodge 4 Lisa Dollar Terry Donaldson t I Derek Dooley Curtis Doyle Karen Duckworth J D oe uren Terry Dvorak 2' A Laurie Edwards , David Elliott - - Jimmy Elliott ' Dawn Evans Mike Evans Angela Farmer Blaine Farr Susan Faucher Brett Ferguson Chris Fischer Hope Flores -af -A 'Y ' X '- W Q A asf ax .. tiki - time S .. , www. .,.. ,,, 'Q f' , ' X . X - I 49 ' W "' 2 vi A a - . I al .5 . I , . , if W ,si X7 Xffli X176 X v A i el. 'il 'K' Q 'A'l 3 if 1 X . ! f f ,, ' fs as A -Q 21 'Y . 4... ,,, i :K 'B vo . A 'fb 'YW v. , Q, r 1.9 . ,, -W vs g Q- f A' all . . .5 - .s 1 p....m,,, . 2 .ar is Aj T 1.32 , Q' . ...ft f -2 iff X ,4 f S 'iii 2... W ,-Q-mf-'-f. f 1 11 . l 1 - T J' A - 5, T . N 4 as-A X i l I l it Q it s 1 x., . 1 it vig. ,gf ' ut it .. so " kg SL A. 'ics T' .g,,, fi? '-f M? X V . r. J l if ' 'REQ J, Oh my gosh, l've been Galvanized A couple of happy parents drove home from the hospital with the mother holding two babies in her hands. Although the babies were of the opposite sex, they look just alike because they are twins. The boy's name was Billy and the girl's name was Shelly. Billy and Shelly started their life off in designer diapers called Pampers. Pampers fit snugly, but more importantly, they were very absorbent . The twins spent the first two years of their life in these hip huggers until they were house-broken. When the tlwns passed the Pamper stage, their mother placed their little bodies in pairs of catalog ordered Sears Toughskins. These were rugged jeans that could withstand punishment not only from Billy and Shelly, the little Amazons, but also Robby the Fiobot on national TV. These Toughskins lasted them through elementary, but when they hit middle school, a change was at hand. Upon entering middle school Billy and Shelly said goodbye to Toughskins and hello to Levis and Wranglers. Not only did Billy and Shelly give up their Toughskins, but they were ashamed to ever admit they had worn them. Gradually, as they enrolled in high school, it became quite apparent thatBilly and Shelly were of the opposite sex. Billy was into baseball and Shelly was into drill l team. B Naturally they had to have the jeans they could identify with. Apparently Shelly had a wide range personality because she wore all kinds of jeans, Her freshman year she was "Calvinized" and wore nothing but Calvin Klein jeans. Her sophomore year she should have been K T outlawed for wearing Jesse L jeans. Her junior year she was proper and would beg your Chardone. Her senior year she was themature older woman and would wear nothing but Gloria Vanderbilts. Billy wasn't very concerned about what he wore. He usually wore Levis and Wranglers, but he did splurge and buy some Lees and Jordache, This story is fiction, but the jeans are real. Each year NG students spend hundreds of dollars on jeans. Anita Briggs commented, "I buy jeans with my check and if there's any left, lpay the rent." Jimmy Bowden said, "Ido A not care what jeans l wear as long as they have zippers and pockets. l would even wear K-Mart jeans with Flamingos on the pockets." BEHIND EVERY PAIR ot designer . jeans there is astory. Teresa T Matlock seems to teel that Gloria .4 Vanderbilt- best expresses her personality. Of course, there are other jeans for people to choose from such as hot brand names like Toughskins or the ever popular K- Mart all-season jeans. People it 1 '4 ju an as F M F 1 r f G rf ' 13? . .nr wk .Q R M v fi n . f G gy K X xi! if .f J: .1 . F A an N- , -rn. ag x ..,LQ avr, i' AN A -v 7f N, x N ,av 1, ' ,Q , ,Q . Q , 4' ,Q 1 if Z'-. .W' i 3 E 1 A' 1 or ' I I X 1 an 4? f , I In Q5 ., , tl- :K K A A i rr ' 53" 4' if + -' M G .Q G G. G G s , .A Q rag Ex' . yy ' . A, 1 V K ' - 'ff 'Q , t , ff A My i 3 G. If " ffl A' KI 1 F W F r f R V --, Jonathan Fogle Kim Ford Lisa Fortenberry Jimmy Foster , Kellea Freeman Dianna Fritts Janna Fry Lisa Fry Mark Funk Brian Gam' Marco Garcia Rebecca Garcia Bobby Garcia Lee Gebhauer Greg Gibson Tim Gidden Margaret Giiiet! Charlotte Goode Laura Goosby Marianna Gowins G Linda Graves Vicki Graves Eunita Gray i Kathy Grubb Edna Guajando Tony Guasco Martin Guerra Eddie Hale Pat Hale Jackie,HaIl Mary Hall Stephen Hall Rhonda Hamilton, John Harper F ' Kevin Harris' Kirk Hartman Jana Hashert Rhonda Hatzfeld Chuck Hawkins Sheri Hayes N. Juniors Diana Heaton Rhoda Hedrlc . , Tom Henderson ' , ' Shawn Hendon ' Gail Henson Debra Hertel - Larry Hervey ? J Keith Hester T ' Debbie Hickman T Karen Hill Lynn Hill Mary Beth Hill , i jJetf Hillard - l 'Richard Hines L Kevin Hinkle Lisa Hlxson Freddy Holder Stephanie Holder, Tracy Holland A Christine Hoiliman Debbie Hollis Jimmy ,Hollis L Christine Holt' ' T Robin Hood Marlene Hooper Laura Horowitz Lisa Howell Randy Hudkins Don Hudspeth ' Tracy Hunt Angie Ives Tony Jacinto ' Craig Jesmer Craig Johnson Michelle Johnson ' Sheryl Johnson Tanya Johnson , , Tina Johnston Tom Johnston L L J Lisa Jones T Katina Jones Tamora Jones 224 y People si fa -1 s 5' ive t t tn J ' f o, t Wi J t ilil ii L Q-4, I --fy ' K . l .3 I '. is I " tw I nj ., I ew- ,.t ta -. 4 i + 'Q David's Until just recently, David Carroll thought he would always play guitar on a Les Paul copy. But that was before he won a Dean V guitar worth over S1,000. "lt was the hottest guitar l've ever played in my life," said David. Although David, freshman, had been taking lessons from Blake Milton of Arnold and Morgan only since June, through much practice and a natural talent, he has become proficient in his A playing. Then David entered this name in the RCA, Buddy, Q102, Arnold and Morgan Guitar Giveaway. As in all drawings, ,there was not much chance of his winning. David commented, "When l entered the contest, l never thought l'd win!" But on the afternoon of December 4, the members of the rock band Triumph drew his name over 0102. . T - Later that day, Susan iii ggsmm I A ,Z it l f 5 if A5 Q Garner of Q102 called David 5 i' :fig f 5 az if Rafi. 1 Y A , 3 f AN To fi' " 'Y ' g4 1 I I-Mn 4 . H . ai 52. Ja- , ,, ,. 'Mar K L V 1 V . ,- l Ad! l Q K H, X A . l 1 5 at pn Q ' if 4' ff . ' 4 A 5 I gh X triumph to say that he had won the contest. Besides the guitar, he won two tickets to the Triumph concert, at Triumph concert t-shirt, and i backstage passes. "All I could say was 'Wow!' " remarked David. ' After the concert, he and his best friend Russell Duckworth went backstage to meet the mem bers of A Triumph, Dean Zelinsky imaker of Dean guitarsl, Drake Hall from Q102, and Linda Dillon from RCA records Rik Emmet, guitari: from Triumph, presented , David with his brand new Dean V guitar. l "Playing the guitar is very important to me," said David, "Russ and l are thinking of starting a band il the style of Led Zeppelinyan Van Halen and this guitar is head start. DEAN ZELINSKV, maker of Dean Guitars: David Carroll, winnerg Rik Emmet, guitarist from Triumphg Drake Hall,iQ102 disc jockey iPicture by,Glenn Helml. ' 13' I 1 Jx .va 1 Us V7' 19" -ff ,I 4 a If ,M-J QW 2 can Flussa Julian Michelle Kappelman Mary Keele Les Kelse Charles Kenned Dina Kennelly Ml Long Klm Meg Kirby William Kirby Chrls Klem Kevin Kolb Teresa Kornegay Doug Krueger Keith Kyser Floss Lancaster David LaRue Mary Beth Laye Rene Leeson Rodney Lewis L Gayla Licausi Brian Liddell Tim Lightfoot Lisa Lillie Loretta Looney Juniors 2 'I Rin-ging in our Senior year The auditorium filled with excited and anxious juniors. . As they crossed the threshold into the ecstatic . room, everyone received a packetful of information. The group only quieted when the Balfour representative began to talk. He explained details and procedures for ordering. lt was time for senior rings. Jimmy Junior intently listened to the distinguished man as the details were explained. The Balfour representative talked of yellow gold, white gold, diamonds, encrusting, sculptured palms, and other costly items that were A optioned on the ring. The long list of options makes it impossible to explain the typical ring's appearance. Not being the brightest of students, Jimmy was so overcome with excitement that he didn't understand the T distinguished gentIeman's procedures. .JimmyJunior decided he would talk to his friends about what they were I going to do. The one thing he did understand was that it would cost him more money for his Jim Louis - Jimmy Lovett J' Terri Lucas - Cary Lumkes P ' . Sandy Luna 4 . .lr Liz Lynch ' "F April Lytle - ring, than it would cost his sister, Jane. The larger rings for males cost more than the female's rings. Most guys paid in the area of 3200, while girls paid about S70 less. A few students chose to pay more than S300 for their prized possession. The price largely depended on the style of ring. The most popular style among students this year was the Classic. Another popular choice was the Celestrium, which was more economical. The most common stone was the ruby, with the red stone displaying loyalty to the school. Jimmy Junior finally decided how he wanted his ring made and placed his order. His ring would only have a few others like it because of the vast number of options. Then, he waited anxiously for the day the rings would be delivered. As December rolled around, the delivery date became very close. It was a few days into December before the rings came in. When the juniors first heard their rings were in, they were excited and thankful. After receiving his ring, Michael Shea stated, "I felt excited and proud that lwas getting my ring because it made me feel that l was representing my class." Pride was made clear as rounds of "Senior '83-" seemed to dominate the halls. When Jimmy talked to Kim Ford, she proudly displayed the ring on her smallest finger and said, "Pinky rings are in style for girls this year." Diamonds also rose in popularity among juniors. Jimmy had a short conversation with Kim Wilkins. Apparently, not everyone was satisfied with Balfour. She explained, "I was very disappointed with my ring and l'm taking it back." A few students found the wrong initials engraved inside their rings or found that the wrong mascot was on the side. In spite of a few disappointed people, most everyone else was very T excited about the event. As one junior stated, "lt's one step closer to graduation." llli X111 7 Y ag ! 'Ci X at tg Eg , Jeff Lucas A 2 5 f. ,Z ti- - Y' my CT yn 'x J A i K N 'rf 4 I . I l Q.. ' 5. ff i i . ig ,- ix fi . ., ,. A . Chris Manthei gm' Lisa Marchetti James Martinez " Teresa Mastin Julie Matthews Andrea Mettison Teri Maus Lisa Maxey . 3 .za -,, 4' 6' Mali i l Allen Mayes . Sandra Mayes Kim Maynard Karen McAfee Kelly McCullough Duffy McDowell gm A4 Julie McFadden ,ff w e -Q G Q ' fr' NV- Gordon McDowell "2-3' J Q - X ' ' g N 5 M 1. fi J Y K A A A i fl it Daniel McKeen Kathy McMellon L Jodi McMillan - Denyce McQuiston . if if , L Tammy Mendoza ,ai ,. ,K f f-'A David Mercer Lindsey Merritt it Laura Michaels i 3 .A f -j, ia, - A as J Z W 5 ' ' 1' A '24 , , ' ' i ' 226 Peome was yr-. HJ f-'Y i Q rv N .A R of 1 i . t i ' 1 . ., as tal - if ii if i esss s - ' is s f 9 V V.. -in . L A in sr ,fir YQ? . - K'-1 LZ : q ' lil. ' . .4 ' 5, N V N if n Q f. Aff ,xg Q igMQSl4a.e ' elf- J A 2- s , it for i'f Q T . . giyg j I 1 J QB! .as 4' SK 5' l We r 'wk if as fr, S , Q W 1 ,S 0 l v ig' , - - . A-L,g, - l f I-1 :fa Lb 1 Q3 , VV- K XX Q I 1 ! " l Xb Y' we N-w rx N -V , an tt gl E 2 0 If 'Q-, 4 ,ga K- K 'V f -,. rr? A . ff 5 A S , .fi .ig llrr M A E A .1 4, JZ..-Zi? 1 -Q17 'W 35 5' r - 5 .1 Af , it ig 1 2 1 f 'J 3 i. wr- 1 fx? f , , r -1 ,r Q i L 'U' f- . if 11' ' 1 . sf' y" e, . tr' u, af- 0 ' i 'Q SX? 2, i ?? !? 1 I Q Scott Michal Michelle Miller KenfMitcheiI Monica Mitchell Susan Mohnkern Mark Mohon i ,Max Mondragonf ' -Curt Mooney Darrah Moore James Moreland Betty Morlan Teresa Morris P 1 Tina Morris, lg, Alisa Moseley Doug Murdock Brent Murray 3 Subashani Naidoo Dennis,NaII ltngeIaiNalley Tony Neslar Tina Newsome Kim Newton, , Minh NQUYQN ' Vicky Ohrnan Maureen Olguin Sharon O'ReiiIy 1 Debbie Orrh ' Brad Overstreet Joe3ijPacheco Scott Page Brigette Payne CarrliPayne if Johni-Payne Joey Peraza Starlett Pesano Jeil Peterman i James1PhiIlips1gg. John Phillips Tran Phung Tamara Pierce ,Joe Plasenceo 1 -fzDarylPolnter ' Conni Pool Nancy Quattlebaum Renee Ransom Sherry Ray i, Jomie Reece Troy Reimer Rodney Rhoades Krista Rice ,yi, , f Carie Richey Cathy Roberts E15 Juniors 227 And now a word . . . " 'All My.ChiIdren' will return after these S messages . . "Now Selma, tell me what happend to you yesterday, but be quick about it, l don't want to miss any of the show." ls this you? Do you ever find yourself waiting for a commercial from your favorite soap opera to talk to yourrfriend or to get alone. Millions of people watch soap operas every day, and they're not just housewives with nothing better to do either. Senior citizens are caught at home watching soaps during the afternoons, teenagers watch them when they're out of school, and some businessmen even watch soap operas, though they're not the first to something to eat? lt so, you admit it. might be what is considered a soap addict that is one who does The reasons people watch soaps are varied. Man 'ust have nothin everything around a soap better to do. Others watch opera so as to be able to watch all of a show. because they find soaps enjoyable and interesting. But if you are, you're not Still others Ryan Roberts W iql. 'li Mike Roberts ' Jim Robertson -- Laurie Robinson , D R d ' Laura Rotunda Sheri Rucker H Lonnie Flushing Christine Rust Kathy Samples Steve Savant Susie Schnitzuis Aaron Schuchart Julie Schultz Eric Schultze Kevin Scott Qathy Searcy Holly Selbert , Barbara Seilhelmer rf Jimmy Sellers ,Laurie Serman , Steve Shanks Mike Shaw enny 0 rlquez X Mark Rogers gi F watch because there simply is nothing better on television. Junior Lori Main, an avid watcher of five soaps, says she watches them because they're enjoyable. She commented, "Even though l'm in school, I am able to keep up with them because l get someone to tell me what happened on each one by those who are able to see them." This seems to be true of other students at North Garland. They watch soaps when they're out of school and keep up with them while they're in school. Pe OG 6666 GDQ66 Some of the soaps North Garland students watch are "Guiding Light," "General Hospital," and "All My Children" among others. "General Hospital" seems to be the favorite, and everyone appears to know who Luke and Laura are. But whichever soap you watch doesn't really matter. lt seems to be better to watch someone else's problems than to T think about your own. And why not? They are more interesting than real life problems, anyway, aren't they? fri. we Q "' 'gl ,tif J I , I K . r , it Wil ' X", 5 P .4 i " ,A 'J .I . . - f - f?, l Ar,-. J 5 C, - -' is A I A ,W . 1 , i , A, . Sherry Shepherd Scott Simants Brain Simmons Scott Sires ' X ' Mike Sirchio ' BartSkinner e Wynona Skinner Michael Shea Est? -i'f X.. s' ..,, , i f, J7, . --X gk, f .. f J 1' ,Y f S we-r if .11 is f is .X ' 3 ' Gary'Slaton.. . 1 Angie Smith Beth Smith fi' Brain Smith Joe Smith S1 . fr: Steve Smith X Z Susan Smith a- g Billy Snyder T ' T F Q ' , 'f . .Q . ff' H., ,N C i 1 -f " ,S by 6-in ,mit S E WT, K .M .,,. Y :I 1 . , K 'f Ay ' .. n a i N' ' v. 5- -.1 v f 5 . f- fb .' uv. . Q 5 l 4 W- 1 f xl gt? I '5 ,S it-i f n ,fn Q, if ...fir ' V' i f l - s ., '- .. , 4. .,! -,5fN..1+ S' if J i L I ' A People 9 L . ' - ls. I, 317 25 1 A .gf-.+.:" X if Th .A fi' a' 1-' y ea: ?l'H,-"53+jng5-531 JN ' F l K r X Q 'N 'N fo? fl' l ll g ll Lx 4 X-""a 'K ' ? Q f :.-" n T'3 Z7 l,f 'f:. G e 5 I - :g.3 l f 3-.: - ' 0' I 1' . . :F . l -- li 1' 4 s v U' 1 4 - 'L Qs . - 1? .in 'L Z1 I ll'v..:'- 8 Y ,rf .13 ... I . .'1,1, . . . 44,2 3 5 2546 Q 0 3 0 E xl S J'f , "Av T-Y? F' " 'S A or A ref' an , 0 gi' ' , , A 7 A KA ' J 1 Y' V. J ,-Q, V 5 1. ' 4 Q s l ,. Yi: AL .VV l 1 -av X x N far mr- , ll ,. ,v 5 5' ,X gif! 4r"'J 5?-ff,gii5w. - .,. X. s:-t nf A . pw-fs -K ' '-5 C ef. so . ... 1: 0 vars -...T 2 ...Q .tm ,2 . 0 av .l gb .4 ' A- 1 A 3 Q 1 he 7' -E, fd 1 V9 J 1 ' 4' lx 7 ll I f i fx I y, f X Ja f N ., , ' ' ,. Q A YN .C P N if 1 fr T ffl ... .. 9 T. . .D A S , . , ' T sf -J " f. f fr: , 4- ' l I HQ, f q F ' I - l "K, if ff jf. in dr dll A tl X f 4 PQ? ' , A A - l ' ' 'fa A. ' -3. ', fy A Ha, 4.0 0 '1,N+ - I A' K Jr 1' ' H S A .tr 1, rv, J A . r sk VJ I 4. A . Y f , X X XP' 3 -gf f Il W' :Vx-' f if M Kelly Sorsby Teresa Sparks , Eddie Spence Rhonda St. Clair Michelle Staples Kenneth Stanley Tammy Starling Doug Stayman Deborah Steltzlen Marcus Stephenson Lola Sliebel Rusty Stoltzfus Rhona Stout Darcy Sullivan David Sunderland John Sweat Jackie Tannenbaum Kathy Taylor Trey Teel Chuck Terrell, Andrea Thacker Rodney Thacker Joe Thoma Shannon Thomas Tammy Thomas Debra Thomason Holly Thorton Deborah Todd Carri Trimble Michael Twaddell Donna Twilty Teena Twitty JUl'll0t'S 22 Stephen Wainscott Jennifer Walker ' James Wallgreen I Dana Ware Z Kelly'Watson ' ' Wendy Watson -l Greg Welch - 'S 1 A Kirn.WeIch A Tina Tyler ' . . R, g Cindy Vanarsdall ' . X 5 f Paul Van Dyck - Shawn Van Dyck . f David Vasquez ' Joe Veazey . .I David Vick f Sally Volz , . . t if rv L 1 3 it X X l t s A X. 515 g yiaa 1 l 4 5 r. .-v, i 4 . .... Q "5 ' ,Q vm rfvz K W A f E A - 1- .. ,ff Q -1 Qi M. A ff-If 5 x lxli X I .E X 4 4 Y S ff ' l Get your elbow out of my leg . . . l feel like l'm on the bottom ofa stack of pancakes . . . By the view, this must be Miss Priss . Who's foot is in my mouth . . . L Your own! A lot of hugging and squeezing occurred on January 8, 1982 at the first annual "Car Cram" put on by the north Garland Photographers. There were three categories of entry for small, medium, and large cars. Thecar stuffed with the most people from each category was the winner. i For the first annual Car Cram, three cars entered - y one under each category. r The car under the small category was a three-door 76 chevette which had 24 participants stuffed into it. Owneriand driver Tony Jones said, "lt was a tight fit getting 24 people in there." Liz Lynch said, "lt was something different to do i and good to get kids involved." For some, the contest didn't go well, mainly for 230 People Maryna Delgada. She was the owner and driver of the VW Rabbit entered under the medium car category. Maryna had 26 people stuffed into her scar. To her, it was a "bummer" because the hood got messed up by people sitting on it. The car winning the large category was a two door Chevrolet Caprice Classic which had 26 stuffed in it. Owner Ray Sheppard said, "lt was fun trying to fit everybody in there." The trunk was even stuffed with people. Since this was the first annual Car Cram, each of these cars. set a record. Not only a school record but, maybe a world record, since a record didn't show up in the Guiness Book of World Records in the Dallas Public Library. One reaction to this record was from Joe Boggs, a stuffie, who said, "lt was purty good, I guess." To sum FIRST PARTICIPANTS ofthe "Car Cram" didn't know what to expect, but they soon found out. TONY JONES expresses his feeli of victory when his car, a Chevett wins the small category of the "C Cram." 'N 1 5: i up most students' feelings, ' ' It 5 T Keith Kyser said, lt s togethernessf' HIS being . .. .Q sms all U , Q 'Q ii a i in 1- i A 1 WN M 9 " I f , If -. Q .1 .QQ ,S ,,,. AW, i i unix X J 5 W' F Es i 1 f , W 'A .ML I ' y r. ig X jf ffx ' r 193' g 0, Ya f": xi ' ,Q Q .Y ' in iff. if Dennis Welpe Beth West Jan Whilacre Darla White Lisa White Renee Whited On Chong Wi Judy Wilhelms Kim Wilkins Edwin Williammee Kyle Williams Becky Williamson Brenda Wilson Ben Wiltmeyer Rosina Wiltmeyer Chris Wolfe Michael Wolfe Christina Wolken Eric Womack Camye Wood Ron Wood Vicki Workley Angie Worley Rhonda Wright Anthony Yarbrough M Brian Yeltong g i Kurt Young THIS CAR was recognized for those spirited and ingenious people who stuffed themselves into il. JUl'1l0l'S Look-in anyone? George: "Hey Fred, did you go , to the iock-in?" Fred: "N0,ilhSd other plans." George: 'QBoy, you really missed it. We had a great time, there were movies, video ames and dancing g . We munched out on pizza, and donuts. lt was really great." Fred: "Man, I wish I had gone. Sounds like ya'll had a great time! I hope they have one next year, I'd really like to go!" On January 8, the sophomore class sponsored a lock-in in the school cafeteria. Although the lock- in was not as successful as they had 53 ".g1f:5Vt,M.t,i A , ., so W 2 ,M . .j.,r. ...rye ' ,tia ,tte I King. MUNCHING OUT ON PIZZA and drinking Coke was iust many ofthe activities at the lock-in. People my , .. B.. ,. from Burger hoped, this was the tirst attempt to bring students together for six hours during the night. It was just one of the sophomores' ideas to raise money for the year. Another fund raising project for the year was "buddy pictures," which were March 29 through April 2. These were pictures that were taken of either two friends or a group of "buddies" Jeff Morris commented, "I really think it was a good idea." Although there were many attempts to raise money, lack of participation has been a problem with the sophomore class. Laura Deisheriand Cheryl Townsend commented, "We have a good class, but we just need to get more Involved in fund raising activities so we'll have a good prom." In looking towards the future, Mrs. Peggy McCarty stated, "We have a great bunch of kids. I hope we can get more organized and Involved in the next two years." CHRISTINE TURNEBEA slowly takes a bite of pizza while munching out at the lock-ln. P 4 '-ua. .L 1' A as W' , 4 . ' XM . x X X .Q gtg' , in ' ' rv X77 J'-Q33 K af' u I 'sn K sr. ' T .W fb? X, f "'y ,J . gs 44. gl G N . nge, A l 5: fi 'i C X I ...vw 'ea x ,. -4 bkgx A 'Y X ar sei E5'X"j 5 3, 0 L , 1 f ,, 5. ., , k -. We -p ,J V ' , if ' ft' 5. 'ai Y? Q '-, ' r -A Q . ' 71 7 , :vu 'ff A , 1 fr J s a A I Ji 7 f , Y' X f 'X X J A if :fag li Htl 'K ra? . Q' . X A A iff N 1 6 fo 'wg ' 1 ,, .gf 'X A gif 1 , mwxs.. 2 lx A - if it .- . . " ' 1 1 x 1- - Q ti 5. .el Rd J I f f f X' ' P A V fa Q .3 J 'J , x-. e , A 1' N f 4 . ...H .'f'7 A9 Q Y . -fe E I ,Ji ,Sb 13 it -s 11 r A N. 1 V3 A if tk 15 'Q f or' . 'R ' ii. , 4 1 A F7 Teri Aguilar Stephen Ake JillAlbertson Alexandra Aleskovsky John Allen Blaine Anderson ' ' Kristen Anderson Rodney Anderson Tami Anderson Tina Anderson Karen Anthony David Armstrong Tim Armstrong Pam Ash J Kim Austin Julie Autrey , Susana Bacigalupe 'J Pam Barnes Tricia Barnes J J Steve Bass JoAnn Beam Franklin Bean Rhonda Bell William'BeIl ' Traci Bicknell Tommy Bilbrey ' Delisa Bishop V , Linda Bonatti A Edward Borsella 'Pho Boulom ' Wynaham Boulter V Nora Bowers Kevin Bowling V Jim Bowmann Debbie Boyce A John Boyd Tommy Boyer Jimmy Brannon Richard Briggs Amy Brock Cathey Brown Jeanett Brown Suzanne Burch Debbie Burnett Thomas Butler Shaun Buttemorth Debbie Call Hilda Cajina Jose Cajina .Rhonda Caldwell , Kenneth Canovali Belinda Carr 'Richard Carroll Donna Carson Kim Carter Jeffery Cavender Jeanie Cernosek - Sonny Chamber John Chance Bryant Cheshler James Clark Janet Clark A Rhonda Cochram i Lee Conner A John Conrad Tom Cook- Kim Cooper Sharla Cooper Stephanie Corder Carle Cornelius Debbie Covault Susie Cox J Sophomores Leslie Crabtree Kristi Creasy Bobby Creel Luis Cristales Bryan Cumbie Judy Cunningham Harvey Dalton Stephanie Daniels Monte Dauphin Mike Davenport' Donna Davis , Glen Dawkins Victor Dearmond Kyle Deboer Laura Deisher Mariza Delgado Larrie Denman Regina Deuterman John DiBiase Tri Dinh Cari Dismore Joel Doneison Dean Donley Mark Downing Debra. Duke Laura Eaton V Kim Ebert Kelly Edwards Steven Elliott Angie Ellis Lynn Ellis Benjamin Ely Darren Emmett Rhonda Erickson Paula Evans Gerald Everett Jeffery Everett Trisha Fahnestock Laura Fant Christopher Faucher Mike Ferguson Chris Ferrie 234 People 1. - . ,. ,, A , Q "IT TEMPTS YOU to a challenge 1 3 Y' " fr' speed and wit," commented Louis N, -1+ L " , Varsina, player of Tempest. ' 'IV "' ,, .J , eel i ,A . i A .sf X Q "A, 1 Q 4 We 3 fl ,1 f' ff vm "" 'Q 3' W, 3 X W , 2 il 5' , " , le A 3 J i f if W Lx ' rriafffq L 'M 'ii if' f' ' "5 Ng., g 2 X '-pf 1 ' .Wx 'V .fl I , V il --3 i- ,I W "' X E-v lei- E I gr M l , . Ai L i,i, I A I A ,mfr W A I 4 - N. L Q A M , v V., g , -v 6 as ' . f, is if f A ' ' 4.3 ' sl. jfs 'HQ 3 V ale ii ii ' ' 'w 'Ti Y f' , P' ' sy 7,-fe has Wt l 'l 6 Q A I 'fslft SHI AX f ' '- Y' 'rr' 4 X 'Y ,Ma . N 0-V SV' 1 C f. 'gi C-New ' we ' ' I ' A , 'J' .,s'f',." ' 3 5 it 'i X 13' K Tr f A I A :Q If f - 6 ' l W X , , M N f M Q , X i. C V 'N ' ff , -- l Y rr: l ly .zz A N Lk , , , V V, -. , mf. "'a5'1" L 5 wh Video mania Do the words "Defender," "Pac Man," "Donkey Kong," 'tAsteroids," and "Centipede" sound familiar? Video games are hitting America like a snowstorm. Hundreds of video games are created each year. These games are being played by everyone from six to sixty, but teenagers are playing the video games more than anyone else. Video games only cost a quarter or token to play. This lone quarter could add up to a tidy sum. Jimmy Bese said, "I like to play Donkey Kong and before I can Stop, I've already spent five dollars." Video games take alot of g abuse from peoplejsuch as hitting or kicking the y machine. "These games have an estimated cost of about 81500, and they are useless if broken," commented video game store manager Bill Davis. Cities across the United States have banned video games from their cities because it interferes with school. This problem has not arisen in this area yet. "Even though l play a lot of video T games, l don't let it interfere with school," commented Martin Guerra. Lurking around in the night, waiting for some unfortunate students, is a disease called "video phobia." SET IN THE FUTURE, Battle Zone's objective was to track down tanks and space ships, and destroy them. 4 , 1 arg, 3 s s T eisi etie J Butch Fields eg,-1 - l ,I , 51517 . ' 'K W i , , ,. Y. . I 'I - - K ' .wr if' ' a' . ff ,. , .. , , Larry Fikes David Ford g Kristy Ford G Judy Fouts ' Susan Fox "--.- l W, K 0 ll J ft fl , 1 ff G if - X ji 'X' It Y i X 1 ii. f .o- , ui' , ' r -t A ' fi it - xt J. . .see 5 nr' f '29 1 3 gi 4, ,, " -js Q -43 Y 1 9? A I if .1 1 if -gyx f 'A 1- X 'P 414 A ' :HS A v ' 5 'X X l Q' Q , , .X ,J A 'X f-A f- -5 rv vu- fr L 'X '-5 5 -f ,-5 3 - X'4 ,.f Q 'Z fx , A l .QQ . Y 4 J'i Allj 4 J ' Tammy Fraley Barbara Frederick Lillis Garcia Maria Garcia John Gardner Donna Garner Debbie Garza Thomas Garza Kevin Gibbs Gene Gibson Mary Glover James Golightly Mike Graves Cathy Gray Patrick Green Mary Gregory Jimmy Griffin Roxanne Grisson Sophomores Colleen Grubb Norma Guajardo Belinda Gullick David Hagen Valerie Hale Vickie Hale Karla Hall Marc Hamilton Jill Harader Jlll Harmon Jeff Harris Toni Harris Troy Harris Christopher Hayes Jill Henderson Dawn Henkel Richard Henry Linda Herklotz Stacy Herring D bb' H e ie esse Kimberly Hibbs Kim Hill Joseph Hillis Suzy Hoard Kenda Hoffman Danny Holloway Barbara Hoogerwerf John Hoogerwerf Mark Howell Lance Howerton Julie Hox Randy Huffman 236 People peat i 2 f 6 'Q f ,, .A ' 'si - l , i f rg. X ' V lg f f ,Q g N A A 13 lc. --T4 ly' 5' S " A .A 4 by , - .., V --ef as-1 . as r ee- ' X ' 'Hg ij 'A , 1 m W A . ,, , X , , gf I 3 X A ,. fl ,74 I ' K we . - . Q fs 9. A 1 N '17 'S " We , - . A Q 1 t ig, I H, i VA , Q. K 1 A A Ax If "I slope fever The brisk wind bites at the skier's cheeks, the only part of his body that is uncovered. It whips his loose jacket about his body as he speeds down the ski slope for the first time. "Hey, l'm really getting the hang of it! This is really funky!" he thinks as he slides down at a neck-breaking speed. But, alas, he becomes overconfident. The most wonderful feeling of freedom he has ever felt becomes a nightmare. He doesn't see the snowbank that suddenly looms up in front of him. A yell, a flurry of snow - a quiet tangled heap follows. The novice skier painfully arises, muttering to himself and cursing the snowbank that jumped into his path. "That's not so fun after all. I think l'll go and sit in the lodge with a nice warm isafej fire," he mumbles as he slowly makes his way down the remainder of the slope. Sound familiar? Probably not, unless you've been . skiing before. But many , students do enjoy this death-defying sport. And they enjoy it at many different locations around Colorado and New Mexico. Some of the more popular ski resorts include Taos, Red River, Hidden Valley, Vail, Purgatory and Breckenridge. Other resorts frequented by NG students during winter are Keystone, Aspen, and Eldora. Skiing may be a wonderful sport but it also ranks among the most expensive. Necessary equipment includes ski bibs and jacket, which run about 35100, vest - S20 to S255 and goggles, hat, and gloves, which cost anywhere from S15 to S21 each. Then, of course, there are socks, S5 a pairg lift ticket, S12-S15 depending on where you skig lessons ioptionalj which run S10-S30 also depending on where yor ski, and the things that make it all possible, the skis and boots, which cost about S30 to rent and about S125 each to purchase new. Now, why would people shell out so much cash for just one sport? Well, for many reasons, according to three NG skiers. Senior Randy Peck said he most enjoys "the speed of shooting the hills." Ray Sheppard, a senior, loves "the beautiful mountain scenery." But senior Amy Harvey enjoys skiing "because of the independent, free experience of speeding dowj a hill with the wind in your , hair and thetsnow flurries against your face." Sounds beautiful, doesn't it? Skiing must be fun if those who enjoy it are willing to pa so much for their sport. But many do think it's worth it to "fly down a hill like a bird.',' i . ,151 'fl 1 Q W N f A Ai K I 5 Vi K N , Wi? , JA W X J Qi- wr? kk i , L W - in ,H Z J. :Ai A r , , J-6 J O , ff, , I1 S , V' f K La- y V .Fi Q 5 , , or fi il . e no f I fflk if X 'lf' X Z 'J ANN X A X 'X flfv J R in Hx df-1 !V K'V!V"'l M r W W vxm Q 'aa ' T V NNN- ws 5 X l J 'K J Swansea or xii 5 E xif ,gif " "N:-I in J-, R We Q AN X ng K u . ff- I ,Q 15,- X M -. . 'J Z K as N1 . I T' v 5 . .n-. X ':'!"!fl-'yi lil l xc' Q 'X gf if X ' X! 'ZW .1 if X , 0 fe V iv Christine Hughes Kyle Hughes Kerri Humble Steve Hutchenson Tony Huynh Laura Irvine Mike Iha, Rhonda inglis Jennifer Jackson Shannon Jackson Lance Jacobs David Jacobson Karin Jagneaux Lynetie Jeffers Tami Jellison Cheryl Jenkins Heather Jesmer Ricky Johnson 'Steve Johnson Vicki J0hYlS0l'l ,Jeri J0hf'lSt0l"l Reginald Jones Scherri Jones Amy Junod Hyuk Kang Sanders Kaufman Sean Kearley Michael Kellam Mike Kelley Todd Kennedy Kelly Kiefer Mi Kim Sophomores V Calgon, take me away I hate commercials! I, . being of sound mind and somewhat soundebody, strongly wish that when I die mind not hearing, but I had to get a hearing aid with Energizer batteries so I could listen when E. Ft Hutton we R5 - OOD commercials do too. But I talks. QQ . , used to like commercials and Iam so confused. Mrs. '50 the people who put them out Olson told me that I should , . probably liked me too. This is drink mountain grown because I was the most V Folger's for its rich taste, but I I gullible person ln the world my doctor says it makes me -, . and would buy anything at edgy so Robert Young says I ls - I the drop of a hat. should drink Sanka ' 0 N A xi fOne time I went out and decaffeinated, but l'm afraid P " l A 4' 3 - ' , bought a Kumquat tree to that it won't work in my Mr. G 1 X Qfgff ' plant so I could. borrow some Coffee. F APL . .1'.t,-17 , Biz bleach from a neighbor. I I bought a new sweater the ',C -- il' ::: A couple of days ago I went other day so I could wash it -N 3, 'FI ' ' I to get some 800 mg. Anacin in my Woolite when the drain 3 P - f "" is E 'jf' 11,5 to relieve the pain of burns clogged up I rushed to pour ' I S Z'-""' ,,,V M r left by some lcy Hot used for inthe Liquid Drano and then I jj, ff f,f,','?r5 59 I L 5 ' I some muscles after I started the pipes burst. When I went .... .- L-E f1jff,ff,'f4 5 Q ,H jogging to improve my under the sink to fix the leak, - ,ZZ :-- Iiff2QfL,'fj2i, health. lfound roaches, but I had my 15 'Z f Q I wear a hearing aid now trusty D-con power and all X15 A, becausel lost my hearing was well. R- f- 'Q , 'I listening to a recording on a Now l'm totally broke and I 12159 ,V V Memorex tape over 100 hate commercials, but I .X 12 A ,, 23' A Y times to see if I could tell It' suppose I could get some " 125: Z 444 Af' I from the real. thing. I didn't extra cash by selling Avon. y '12 ,V I K ai f i ' , '. ' ' 'P L-,If Lf' . ' smela Kin "Vi I 'I I ' I' I I , Randy Kinger I i f wt L Belanpkiien ' ' " 'Q ,. Is., " 4' ' " 3 I 't 1 , Michelle Klein ' I -1 , 5 Vi f. W, -I I Li , Y fl Willaim Knott - ' ' W . ,, V K f ' ' A ' . '. X Michael Kraus K V , - G K r V V V . VV V, , . . chris Kreska , -- , Eric Kruegar ' David Lang - V - ?gl?'f?.ggngbein f--P I 'Qwni "N I 1" i he 2 N Renee Larson M . 1" . I f il, . 'f3V, f' ' . 1 Q John Lawler f me ' y, . ' w A-as if James Lawrence, .K A V f , ' -V f H . V . R, LA Y! IQ ' . . , X lt I I fi lv- ff f' If iw .J wt I - e ' I -N . n I Beverly Lay T' I Truong Le J0l1t'l 'LBHGH . Mark Lee .. 5- M V Michael Leff 9 ' I . KW 'Q ChrIstinetLeutwyIer 'V' ' ' X2 L at all ee. . mV , I Steve Leech i Glen Lewis . Lesley Lewis V Rodney Lewis Tod Lewis Leanne Little Tina Locket! , Danna Loftin Brian Lovelace 238 People af., .,.. at A -N I 43.1 ,It . , ,jo - IFN" V E r ln ' if QI. I . ,., .1 If EV w,. V 1 ,N VVV . I f , Z . 7? I .ts 9 . I' ' 1, ,l . 9' fa l' ' rf' iff, Y ,, -'1'- 45 I ' 4 1, , N, 1 1 1 . 4' I of I ,.......fN I , . ,S . haf f ,YR , ... W -4 , , li AL, if -1- ' i U 4 -- f N K, an? t . A fv ' , , -5 ' x 'J , .1 W K? ' greg ' y 1 . , as J, to 'I c I Q L it , -it X T' . g , as .af yn i 'AB-X Q . ,X , N am, , . ,L ,Q .J , a S " 1 'X i 5 X at ' ,f' -f, , 5 t A 3 r ""- ,' 4 as rf " X If "' EQ 'u , Q I 3 f 3 Q 1 I it . ftf 5. 1 E Q an Q R ' 'Siu , if Fl l L A al . -A -C12 .ta ,.,. 2 1 ii 3' 1 X W, w Q., -533V ,e v Q ,,' fl 'i I fa ,sh 21 K wr 1-2 if t',!,. i., if V J PX . ,. . . My it A S L at r as l , W 4, r . rig? Q'. x ., arf. ,E ,rv jlxgr ,u 1- cv 4-1 r'A K .J ,, M , 1 ,al 0 'X XTX lx VI ' gaiiii-ixiii -nap' U. P lb i 'fur r 3 G 4 5 i ' 'U' N gf I A 5 fa 4, ' k ' if K1 ' 1 ' i 1 1 Xf- f , L U , M J gl b we y 565 'iii tg' I 1 f ,A J C3 3 I , A K' , A ' 1. .ar It t L, 1 1 A f i xr 1 Russell Lovett Mark Lubbers Danny Lufkin Bryon Luna Sheila Lusk Scott Luttrull John Macho Fred Maisberger Lennie Manning Mike Marcus Angela Marshall Dim Marshall Ed Marshall Tony Marshall Cathy Martin Rodney Martin Walter Martin Janet Marx Sherise Matlock David Mayfield Sandy Mayhew Sherri Mayo V ,Jeannette Mayorga Jack Mayzak ' Kim McBride Mark McClosky ' Shelley McComic Theresa McConnell Rodney McCormac Archie McDow Lori McFail Timmy McGough Michael McGowen Jimmy McMillan Christi McPhail Kevin McSpadden John Meager Scott Messick Cindy Metzger Lisa Michal Michael Michniak Kasey Miller Robin Moore Jenifer McCoy Tracey McCoy LisaMiIls' L, V WendyMiranda Stephenlvhxsen Klrt'Moniz ' DwayneMoore Lori Moore Renee Moore Sophomores Walter Moore Bobby Moorehead Sheri Morgan James Moreland James Morris Jeff Morris Kelly Morris Tammy Morris Richard Morrow Sharon Mosl Lisa Muncy Wes Munseile Irish Murphy Leah Murphy Mark Nall Gena Nance Nolie Nelson Cindy Newell Timothy Nichols Dena Nunnally Kathy O'Brien Sherry O'Brien Lisa O'Day Dale Oldfield Andrea Olson Glenn O'Reilly Laura Ortz Sabrina Overberry Mike Palmer Kella Parish Han Park KuDon Park Robin Parker Suzanne Parks Joe Partain Natalie Partin Mary Paschetag Karen Patterson Kathy Patterson Larry Paul Toni Payton Angela Perez Tony Perry Debbie Peterson Slacy Petrus Tracy Petrus Dung Pham Dwight Philpo! People kt A , tgp, I 1 1 it r'f, I is' llyyyyywr V 1 ' y, 57 ylky if ' X lf 1 11 ' l+ ,., T' 7' ,A ' , A L A' f 4 t l iil , L l . I K ,Arran sir L Vo y k .V - L VVQ yy Q , "T 'if s ff s l I if L i L I l A Ps gg " -2 ' ff. ' X y 1 .Q 'gf' filly yy y ',,. V V yy is A 4' y , 'K K ' is " ' 'l V 7' 'A K! 32 if r i' gg ..s- . if A . w X RIFLE AND FLAG CORPS, with a population of 34 salute the end of good and successful year. ' "A"" . ft Q W 'W y , V A V' W ,Traci Pille E Mimbi Plummer A in 'Ii B' 4 Janet Poeck . e. .1-. ,,. . '3 r Thomas Poehler A ' f . . 44 . Q ' Chang Pok - 1 . ' . 1 A V Lana Pratt A V V V f , .K B ,, Christy Pristridge . x E L , if 13 ', 43? . Ek " 4 . . Diane Prewitt ,l rl A 'yf A71 f I ' M ' f f Ie' A f lx. J ' ' ' f q I' M gg 1 ,W 'H ,W r Alan Prin le at r ef - ' 55 ' arf' ' Kim Pritchard I , K ' H r ,... .W '- L Jacqueline Profter , ' . , "' - 5 David Pruitt , . . , if g 4 . .b was Michelle Pruitt ' " ' Tl fx ' 4 ' . 9' Sharon Pryor Q, K . V A g , . ' . .iz I Ron Rabakukk ' f , B t f B if fi . -X t E . N , ilf crfr fi X .attended a camp to perfect basicsand compete with other corps. g Next wasia month of practicing the "eightto five" step andpreparing for the upcoming football and contest season, inswhich the corps marched in mud, rain, and in the triumphant Music Bowl contest. Finally, the season winds down, uniforms are returned, equipment stowed away, and the planning begins to start it all over again next spring. OUTSIDE OF HARD WORK, members of the Rifle Corp, Richard Carroll and.Gary A Benedetto show the fun side of practicing. Left, right, left. . . ."Left, left, left, right, left," corps work before and is a Common thing for a during school to learnand ,arching band member to perfect routines to . ay, but what about those compliment the band's g nduring, sharp people inthe music. g ,orth Garland Color Guard? Being on one ofthe corps hey spend two to three is a challenge in strength and ours a day sweating to the patience, as junior Nancy i lords, "One, two, three, Quattlebaum testified: "lt's a our, keep it sharpl, seven, way of proving different r ight!" I people can work together." The North Garland Color Of course, being chosen is uard, an auxiliary group of half the fun, and the ' he band,,is composed of ten P beginning of a six-month ifle corps members, and 24 i obligation. P t r lag corps members. The two Once chosen, members 5 i Sophomores -Dietra,Fiiby L Q, . 11 " ff? ' ff TQ- 7 ru! ' Q . r g , E C , A -. 4?-v f gi THE :GARLAND DARLINS' achieved local fame fron the Big G Jamboree. Members are Jody McMillan ivocalslg Mary Beth l-llllikeyboards .and vocalsl, Leigh Anne Dove ikeyboards and vocalsl, and Lori Freeman idrumsl. JBI'lflif6f Rachel -2 "ml "" 'W-'QA' A James Hanes J Carol Ransdell , Christy Rash H ' , Cindy Reevest J Stephanie Regaiado Michelle Reid ' James Reynolds 7! Rick Reynolds Kim Rheinlaender Mike Rivas Carl Roberts ,, Reggie Roberts Todd Romlngeri Donna Rushing '- Lynette Sage John Sanug A Mike Scheellman Patricia Schmitt-V Brenda Schon Lucy Scott, Dwayne Shaw J X Kent Shephard F "-' N Misty Shugart TinaSikes' ' Marsha Simmel 5, LeeSimonelllg 3, vp Q I Q Mechelle Skaggs 1 ' ' i 5 Gina Smlth 2, Q- Paul Smith fl ' f f f 4' il People Scott Schutza Z' X The bright lights The brightly-colored lights rround the singer, ansforming him into an hereal being as he struts ound, belting out the lyrics. e sound of the drums ating out the rhythm is unding in his ears. The itar is quite evident to him he gets deeper and eper into his music. All of e band seems transported I another plane, a plane that in only be reached by true usicians, No, it's not Van Halen, nor it Journey. lt could very Eli be one of your own T ssmates, and probably is. ore and more students ese days are forming their Lvn rock-and-roll, pop, or untry-western bands, and tidents here are no ception. While some of these bands 1ly practice together, perfecting their craft,,hoping for a lucky break, others are performing and actually T being paid for it. One band, well-known locally and consisting of NG students, is the Garland Darlins'. They perform at the Big G f i T Jamboree and have participated in the "Battle of the Bands"' competition at Billy Bob's. Members are Jody McMillan, Mary Beth Hill, Lori Freeman, Leigh Anne Dove, Mr. Daryl Early, and Mr. Jerry Freeman. Christal, a versatile band, also performs professionally. Consisting of NG students and one NG graduate, this group performs at skating rinks and also appeared at the Jaycee Jubilee. Int the S band were Chris Parks, Tony Chimento, Lisa ,O'Day, Don Barrett, Harry Berkhead, Kelly Collins, and Marty Nichols. Performing professionally may sound like a dream, but does require hard work and long hours of rehearsal. Three nights a week and two-three hours a night, not including performances, complete practice for Christal. But to gain anything, practice is mandatory, and benefits are present. .Chris Parks has derived J many good things from her experience with a band. "When you're performing like that, you feel more professional and the recognition from your audience is wonderful!" Reggie Webb, whose band, Country Charm, performs at the Big G Jamboree, stated, "You know that what you're doing, you've taught yourself. People who are in the audience have come to see you because it's you, not becauseyou're a member of the chorus or something." The fun and excitement are there for many, but for others, singing professionally is like a dream come true. Mary Beth Hiil, junior, said T that ever since she was a little girl, she knew that this was what she wanted to do. For Mary Beth, it is a dream come true. Of course, to sing or play with a band, one must have talent. But more and more . students these daysare forming their own musical groups. Perhaps one day, J maybe in five years, maybe in twenty, you'll turn on the radio or television and you'll recognize the musician you T see or hear. it could very wel! be one ofyourformer classmates. Q , ,J X A 'sii+ ff A , iq' K.. V H ' - X s. ,L r ' , ,1 V 'iff' I ., . it Vviffv l , Shelly Smith -t , . Skipper Smith, ' V William Smith W Tres Spawn I l l I Mike Speas ' . Scott Starr u . Joseph Stephens Brenda Stewart Kathy Stlebel Christine Stinson Carol Stoltzfus . u , Dena Strickland I Stephanie Strong ,H i , Sonja Sundbye 'Q fig T ' :C . Eg 1 V Kenneth Swallow - David Swayne if R Marla Sweeney Sabrina Switch ' Randy Sykes . Lisa Tally ' John Taylor J t ,. John Taylor im Dana Tesauro . 'X it ' r Tammy Thomas X Bobby Thomason Beau Thompson Kristin Thompson f 6. Keith Tillman . . D T. , , , onna ipton S 2 V -V ' 'A' JohnnyTolison X' 4 .J . ' . x f r iw so i I 4, is? 4 ' 3 1. r 1: , if S " 15.5 H we Q, , 6, in r . , , , 'A i.: . ff Q, . I Z F 1' Qi r Q 12 Q :J e 4V. .i' 't R I iff rfif fitiig ' ' S K i a ' I V, .if s ,Q Y! 1 X ,,. 1 3 ' 1 X5 if to' Cheryl Townsend 3 r Lan Anh Tran P Sophomores Lynne Travis Christine Turneabee. Tittiny Turner Libby Underwood Gina Ulrich Michelle Valach - Leticia Valdez Bryan Vallancourt David Vaughn Alejandro Vega Ilya Voskoboynik Brenda Vigil Lisa Vigil Katrina Vrb Jeff Wagoner Margie Walker John Walter Terrie Walter Mark Walters Curtis Ward Jeff Ward John Ward Matt Warren Scotty Warren -1 I -I ,l I M. Q if- 2. . U N I . W ,.. . ,- j , fi . X 5 A -, 6 ,kN,. i X g A ' . we - g -3, fv- ,f Mig' i ., J' tr ff X Q ,f ...Q f 'N I . ., I xx-...S ' Q? 2 x J A4-. fe' 1 .ggztsa I Weekend Wino Asl woke from a deep sleep, I felt as if I had just slammed I hard against a wall. My head was poundingg it was a close contention with the lightweight champion, Sugar Ray . Leonard, in action. No,l didn't have a migraine headache. I was experiencing my first '.'hangover." Then as my head was beginning to return to normal, l started piecing everything together. Two weeks ago l had been shi 3 whim QE assigned this story for the ' I yearbook. lt was to deal with aicohol at North Garland. My lack of experience rather than my experience got me this story. As a dead-icated writer, I took the iob with ease and began my adventure. lt took no time at all before l found that the most participated in extracurricular activity is drinking alcoholic beverages on weekends. The percentage ot high school 0 on .ANU WL an opwt ? ,- 1 ',,- . X- ,. 244 Peome students drinking is high, and NG students are not immune. Before I was assigned this story, l had been asked to attend numerous parties with alcohol involved. l finally decided to take-up one of the offers. I was an hour late and was shocked to find the house in a chaotic state. It if should have been named a national disaster. ' I was greeted and later was X 2,1- 11 W' 3 , . 7 f f .J I . l " I I ' ,S as f' rf' Q, ' GQ' ' " I nv V E I ' : I J , ,six L N ,v X f Nilwj ,, g . iff Lf ' ' f"' 1 ' I A 4 5 ' ' 4' 8.5 I -1 I 5 " I U9 '1 1 ef 4 -Y 4 ' lx . i Y? I I A E I V or I" 7' 47 gf X . li f , -X I , I I' 'I ,ff it xl. . ,,.,, g ,,V Am. 6 .eh .. V A l K A ,ll . ' v N1 -- 1 rr- n I A . ... , 4 . ., X q ' I X A su f it 'I ' in A 'nf . vf aaa, .. iff, .F ' ff Ia ini. I 'I' ' i , EY ., , X 1 lf: :R 'I assured by everyone that I drinking was "super," Later I found out that three out of five students started drinking to get "away from reality." The other two percent drink because they "had an empty glass." Tina, whose last name I forgot, was the most helpful of the whole group. She stated, "I started drinking because everyone else did, now I do it for pleasure." I was shocked to see the different varieties of beverages. After several minutes, I was coaxed by Tina and ' Mark, another guest at the party, to drink. I decided that Everclear was my best bet. After all, it was clear . like water and water couldn't hurt anyone. Well, my theory was proven wrong! After a few minutes I became excessively happy, and was told that l was "buzzing," Gosh, I felt good!!! At this point, I could not think very straight and everything is still a ltttle .messed-up so I canjt recall exactly what happened but somehow I woke up in my very own bed. I am now sure that I passed the buzzing state and into or beyond the "bombed" frame of mind. Later I couldnft realize why I one or two drinks could possibly make a person feel so good one moment, and the next helshe could feel so disoriented. I spoke to Tina on Monday morning and asked 'I her why people drink if they feel so bad the next day? Tina answered easily, "I guess it's to prove to someone that you're not a square or that you do fit into the group." There is no positive or negative side about drinking. Everyone has the right to do what hefshe pleases Ito a certain extentli. I, myself, will probably never pick up another alcoholic beverage because of the fact that right now I don't feel a 16-year-old has the right to got against the law, and probably because I still feel the after effects from the party three days ago. In answer to the question "Why do people drink?" I found that drinking is often a way of getting away from 'I socialpressure and is sparked by peers., Now, before lget my ice pack for my head, I would like to' forewarn all those, , youngsters who have not gone to drinking yetto be sure never to drinkisomething just because it looks like water, because it will probably hit you like a bolt of lightning. Q 'ir , 1. Y 2-EQ 6 x .,, A , V. . L Q., , if - I I Q ff vt' I ,,,, igf sg .ff 9, IE., f, Scott Zender V! - , W Debbie Zook if K '14 1 Y . rg, - KY Pat Webb Todd Weaver Rhonda Webb -Theresa W6bb Monica Wel born Rebecca Wells Dennis Welpe Misty Wettling Lisa White Sherri White Matt Wlcherts Jessica'Wicks Timmy Wiener Shari Wilkins Joe Williams Ron Williams Denise Wilson Janna Wilson JHITIBS WIDCHGSIBF Cheryl Woessner Erick Womack Tim Wood David Woodall Donna Works Troy Worman Steve Yawberry Lynne Yekochi Sandi York Paul Young Steven Young Melinda Youngblood T6l'6S8 ZBIJBI' Julie Zan 81 Sophomores Don't get fresh Every class that has ever of BR was no exception start thear prom fund walked through the doors of Officers for the freshmen including a bake sale and a NG has hadthe same goal were Christie Roe president victory dance uppermost in their minds. Sabrina May vice president Although they started out That goal is to have a Lee Ann Glasscock slowly freshmen were wonderful Senior Prom, or, if secretary Curtis Watson optrmistic about their future possible, the best in NG treasurer and Tracy Jacobs at NG President Christie history. But to accomplish reporter Freshman class Roe said she felt her peers this, that class mustbegin sponsor was Ms Nancy were eager to establish thexr moneymaking procedures Stephens goals and to meet them early, preferably their The Class of 85 sufficuentty freshman year, and the Class sponsored moneymakers to AT THE INFORMATION BOOTH AT BREAK, Curtis Watson checks facts before an exam. Curtis served as freshman treasurer. "DID YOU SAY SOMETHlNG?", asks Lee Ann Glasscock in her W fifth period class. Lee Ann was elected freshman class secretary forthe 1981-82 year. 246 People av ' 5? 3953 Eric Ren Josephine Abdalla Roger Adair ' Tommy Adams Alicia Aguilar Mark Aguilar Mike Aguilar Teresa Alnsworth James Albaugh Steve Albaough Gary Alford Kim Allen Kimberly Allen Wllfredo Alvarez Olivia Amesquita Andrea Anderson Tami Anderson Keren. Anthony jg K-fJ.5D.eArmstr9ng HQQQASQHHIO Lgpnerd Ashton Wendy Avala Bdhby Bailey Jennie' Bailey MlkerBailey Sandy Balleyt Kristl Baker Llsa Baker Chris Bale Keith Barkman Dale Barnes Davld Barnett Cynthia Baron Freshmen 2 7 Mitchell Carpenter Tim Carpenter David Carroll Vince Cascio A Elizabeth Castillo Curtis Cates Robbie Cecil John Chambers Gerald Cherry Robert Christensen Sid Crouch Richard Clark Scott Clark Charles Clearfield David Coe Christie Coffey Michelle Coffin Greg Cole Carianna Collins Tracy Compton Robert Conrad Adilla Conteras Adela Contreras Frankie Contreras Tim Cook Rhonda Corley Gary Cornelious Cynthia Cornelius Arthur Courtney Tammie Cox Tommy Cox Scott Crain Diane Cribbet Kerri Crites Alexi Crocket Paula Crowder Bryan Cumby Keith Darter Tracy Davies Janet Davis Todd Davis Lorraine Dawkins People .1 T .: T Q TT SENI0Rl1oriFreemandoes :J 3 some behind-the-scenes 4 A R camera work forStorer Cable K ' T W Communications X K 1 'K lf? " 1 l l 1 T C 'RL . fig' ik V V , T S V ,L I FA I CQ R T ,GT Q -f,x T Y y av' 5 L A Y '14 T T J 4 C , , . yy ul Tye ' Tiff , fggqa iT -3 Tr A, it Vk , .V t V 5 X if s T' Q - vi: - T X ' . V Q i K ' i -" " N l 1 i W 1 'C 1, T if, T ..,rit T., as 5 IF W AE T T Q ' 5 . ,Tw . J T i f 1' fi f :S eP"'i.f -f Mflffft M .Tb Q J 1, X7 T 'sa' 4 T. ' , i by y 4 A Y T "V A T T K f -Q .-- ' Q I . '4 -f ' X 1'-J JZ Cablin in more tv Television, the Great imerican Pastime. You can lnd one in almost every American home and almost :very American' considers it I necessity. i I Introduced in the early 950's, this institution soon became the most popular brm of entertainment inthe tome, replacing the radio. iut with modern technology, 'V has become even more Q have been aired over cable on the Channel 10 program, i'High School Happenings." Among the people, and I organizations that have apearecl on the show have been Misti Hill and the La Petites. Some of the events shown have included a ' I gymnastic meet and many district football games. Besides theopportunity to view school events, students idvanced. This new form has enjoy cable service for many ubsequently come tobe tonsidered even better than egular TV. This new form is :able television. Cable TV has been wtroduced into our town, ind many residents have other reasons. Probably foremost are the theatrical movies available. These have included such major productions as "The Blue Lagoon" and "Ordinary People." ,ubscribed to it, 15,000 to be Anotherireason is the lxact. Although a "small" airing of leading talents in e is charged for the service, concert, including Liza orth Garland students have Minnelli, Dottie West, and lasically accepted this wstitution as "fantastic," ind many school lrganizations and events Tom Jones. Donna Taylor, senior, commented, "I enjoy seeing my favorite performers because otherwise, I wouldn't be able to do se." Other students have their own reasons for viewing cable. "Cable's a great institution because it portrays a variety of viewing for a variety of people," stated junior Lisa White. i'My personal favorites are the Big G Jamboree show and 'The Blue Lagoon!" Alyson Cook, junior, commented, "Although l'm seldom home, when l am, I want to view quality , programs and cable provides these. I enjoyed seeing 'Supermanf and 'Caddyshack' on cable." Cable television has become quite popular since its introduction in Garland Perhaps someday it will replace commercial TV in demand, but for the time being, it remains a benefit to those who receive the service. ltlttlilnimiiiitiitt -. L .,.. - i 7. . W 3 it - ., vt I . is ,XzNfii V . yy N ..-. ' ' ' "5 4 5 fi 2 1' Angelia Dean Lisa Decker David DeCoteau Danny Denman Jesse Diaz Susan Dickerson Duc Dinh Tony Dollar Andrew Dosser Michelle Doster Russell Duckworth Bob Dunbar Josie Dungar Lisa Duncon Judy Dunn Lorrie Dunn FI'6Shm9I'l Luong Duong Tonia Duty Jon Eads Anne Edwards April Edwards Christie Edwards Richard Edwards Erick Ekbiadk Patrick Ekbladk Stoney Ely' John Evans Sherry Evans Stacye Evans: Kenneth Faulkner Todd Farishf i Shauna Fikes Laura Fitzgerald Marks Flores 'I' -Jana Foglia Fredrick Fowley Steven Fox Terri Fralie Debbie Franklin A Deborah Frasier r Un.MrsiA fm min xwwm. y i imma. ma mix mums' www s mzuww moouuiwn . W .mrm mmf-z aim mriixm WALKER 912 UZVIDXZFXULLAZAR - ' wi-'mi imizxs Na"-sul ' "N LAR!-LYCELBART i R 3177 ia 5ff!iNii"J SELUSH1' Zf?AN Ax: KROYD ' " 9' . - 4' i , is ix M , K J - ggi? N J? A 1 T K f f Q 5,3 L.: ri f 1 if Q 49' , ' To - f-f L . sf' V 73" '-S Q W ir . ' 7' , 'Q f A 7 r 7- 3 Y, Q - W X. X MEAE- fffk .Vi , xf fa I f fx I fix A Q 4 gl. ' .ww -1' Q . - D K i' eaif 'Fm ' " .' 'F - ' Q Ei ' - rf 5 ' gf 'QE f' . I ' V, X ' 2 ,X A1 e -X an ' '-5- IM f:l .f .i . f 'N as 5- . Y -, "1 ,.x -7, i N 51911 50Rs ,X ! D i 1 A It ' 'qs' l l ,X ! " . A Q mfxia -Niighlnmrc mm um sn: mx nwoxu, NEKQHBGRS' V Y-...1 l iii. . LUN-I V V 148, 114 iv '-: RICHARD zu 7-Xxiprlu ..-4mQf1DW5ROLs'N Q 4 s WWYVNC X'liZPS!,'J V V 3 r UNEIGHBORS3' starring John Beiushi and Dari Akroyd, was one c the movies students frequented. n 1 l i... 2 People ALN ALL SEATS OH xr . NEIUHB UEND0 F -xi , L L1 , .,,., ,X,,,,,.. ,,,. -L L, Tamam Fuller L W - . " X Matt Funk f 'ik ' i 'i ' w Debbie'Furr 4 , L- .j Mike Galloway I L " L' 'L tL X NancyGarcia Lg, ,X A , , 'A . Louis Garcia Q 7 'sf , A -I1 f , ' DianneGarrett I . L ' ,,' if L Randy Garyin i l' rl- i if 1 L t .o f 4 ' , it L A l' 'Q 3 M - X ' Sam George L L 4 ,5 gf ' 1 JanetGibbins X M, g,g L Lt' f X eonni Gibson 2 ff Q ' it M X' X' ' Lisa Gilbert L , L .. QL w A X ' ig ,i Q 'f A X Barbara ein . r 'W ,J - Q., fait -1 f . gi p if, it Gfeveiueu ,i 3' ,tj L f' r , L ' :lt L Lee Glasscock W . , V l XX XX .- M' L Wendy Golyean X ,L,L I L, A ' .L L s 1 - - 'i 'X ' iii ' Michael Gomez - ' Suzanne Gonzales - , t Sarah Goodlett , - x f it Kerry Goosby L ' L ' " ' "Q ' "' R X Jill Graves if ,A , "Q ' -v A XL, X3 JolineGraves V ' i '?' 'J X' -J Paul Gray 5 X 4 XX an X , Qt' L J I X X L X SandraGray It Xt XX ,if LX YV,X L Ax I , . , 7 I D1 l .. ii' 'fri . it 2 . L. - j' A' 1 Mali- LL Mark Grygiel f J X Catalina Guevera ' victor Guthrie X , John G!-uy at -., , , if ' +f as of T Bryan all ,L X ,,. l X X? . gf Janetl-lall 'Q' sei ',X " ' -f - " , Steve Hall ,X K A , l L, X I Jason Hamilton S' 1 f X V L ., f Xt lv X -', X rlf t .1 A Ai L ff ' I h e g 'a t s' l Mary entered her favorite ali of us enjoy this form of starring the English John Belushi and Dan movie theater in a state of entertainment. And the comedian Dudley Moore and Ackroyd were back again anticipation. She was really looking forward to the new film release. "Raiders ofthe Lost Ark" was acclaimed to be a wonderful action film and it even starred her favorite actor Harrison Ford. As she bought her popcorn, Mary thought about all the movies she had seen in this theater. She was really becoming accustomed to the theater seat, the darkness, and the large screen.But when the film first flickered on the screen, reality stole away from her, andthe world of pretense took its place. Mary is an exaggeration of the average movie-goer, but reason is because we all like entertainer Liza Minnelli. to escape from the real world With the "poor little rich once in a while. North boy" idea, this film's theme Garland students are no could simply be stated as exception. "Do your own thing." Tammy One ofthe favorite movies Ward, senior, felt that it was of NG students was "Raiders a very entertaining movie. i of the Lost Ark." Starring "Taps," starring Timothy Harrison Ford, this film's plot Hutton and George C. Scott, involved a search for therlost revolved around life at a Ark of the Covenant. Joe L military school. When the Smith, junior, felt strongly school is in danger of being about the film. "lt probably closed, the students revolt had more excitement and and take drastic measures to more action than any film defend it. Angie Nalley, ever made. lt was done with junior, stated, "Taps was a tremendous style." really good movie. lt was the Lawrence Minnis' opinion kind of show that made you was simply, "Great movie!" laugh, cry, and cheer for the Another box-office heroes. You could really get A blockbuster was "Arthur,"L into it." with a new movie, X "Neighbors," As the title suggests, they play S neighbors but both are very different from the average ones. Student response to this movie was basically negative, though. Jeff Lintner, senior, comment- ed, "It was a really funny movie, but a tot more could have been done to it." As Mary slowly returned to reality, the final film credits were being flashed on the screen. She realized how much she enjoyed movies. Mary strolled out of the theater, ready to face the real world again and i vowlng to return next week. Freshmen David H6lrTieS Kendra Hamiiibn J Bret Hanner 3 HH Vivan Hardy V Brent Hargesheimer Tina Hargrove Dinah Harris HJ H Joyoe Herrisyl L Matha Harris J, 'Carolyn Harrison Michelle Hastings: Ben Hawklns Michael Helms J Donald Henderson John Henderson . Sherry Henderson Kyurgah Heo, Cllffil-Ierber Laura Hickman . Lara Hightower ' aemany Hill JJ Jim Hillard' L Kurt Himmelrich Angela,Hlnes ' Stephen Hodges Christine Hollaway Jim Huffman J John Hollingsworth Wendy ,Hollis ' Stacey Holt J Lori Hood Jeffery Hopkins ' Kenneth Hopper Sharlene'Horton ' Tim House A Mike Howell H' ' Richard Hubbard o People E JW: as ' J in ' H ii JJ J J 4' V ' fi K ll in K J J J ' if ' 1 , 4 tn. 59 LEADING THE GROUPln songs ATTEMPTINGTO SING ale y 4 ,3 A J is Chris Cooper, clubleader for Young Llfe meetingare Mark Nal , 3 A, Fw ' - Young Life. M J and Lewis Ferguson. f ZF ,ff W M l X y M H if J 'I' H A rw 1 i'il 'J ll,l ' J JJ '-5'-if'-M-ef ' ' - i?f'f5'fYQxgf 'K ff ' H HHf lr. J J. H Je ,V ygikxiu Q-15,2 5 Jw an in ' - H A 1 J ii :Q i 4 H J C in A E' xii . AJ Ti A b q h qku My - , if J N r JH I gu ide? H- , J ,M JJ J H V J J V ,J A Jigs l,., J ug 3 A W 2 JJX -- J zJ : mf, ., J -1- ffw a ffl? i fl J , J J . , Jr iiiW'l?JJJ l l Jef- J. 3, J ' L y 1' " Q J if gg 2 ff! J. i i i- ' v"i ' I1,,,1j f if J HH sss H HH i :lil ,af J 1 J -, X "' ,az l J, ,3 xl ff" l .J H ' ' J ' J 'H , if 4 fr A - J. 1 H f ,- Q "' F W ' 'H i t 5 if., My J :, Y gr ' p , r, Z7 ' I ex r, 1. S. M ' 1' 1 il J 'FE ' 14' . 1 A ' " K S - J ' Jf' J J Q K yi", SQA ' J W 2 R . V i!A in V V ,zJ ,Q W J,J 5 -v i !"" A We fs fx .Al Crazy christians Read this carefully! Below l is a group organization that could not onlychange your life, but the course of history. Not many clu bs resort to such crazy tactics to s advertise their activities, but i that's exactly what Young Life isall about -Qcrazy people. And in order to befa F part, ,you've gotto beta little ' onthe crazy side. is J s T Y They have had numerous activities including: a pumpkin sale, a ski trip, trip to Six Flags, a slumber party, football party, a Halloween costume contest, and a contest to see which student could bring the mosttriends to the meeting. F l s l The meetings,-the best rvounc LIFE LEADER, Cindy J i T Skellie, expresses her feelings about the new script. ' ' Part about Young Life, F consists of songs, skits, and t just plain fun. Every Monday F night, thegclub meets at 7:30 p.m. atlthe Garland Boardofl Realtors Building .ylli The best way to start off any meeting is by music, The Young Life leaders passed out song books which included "Fire onthe J g Mountain," "Children Go Where l Sent Thee," "Jesus, My Lord," and F"He?s Alive." Following the songs, is. said to be when the fun starts. The leaders have planned a skit for certain students to participatein. F F ,These students know F F F nothing about the skits, or F even the parts they are to F play. The leaders help prepare the students while one of them narrates. An anonymous student replies "This is the most fun if -in l've had in years," while still others are overheard saying, "l've never seen anything like it before." The students who were ohosenhadfun, and the members ofthe audience liketo participate by throwing in one-liners such as "Would you talk louder?" "We can't hear you," or "You're not embarrassed, are you?" After the meeting is adjourned, the students are tree to leave the crazy T atmospherefthey have just been a part of. s i Junior Eddie Hale T commented, "lt's a great group of Christian people to help young kidscome to T know more about Christ." T0 PREPARE for a Young Life , meeting, Kendy Hoffman, Lori Main, C Kevin Wiseman, and Cris T Castleberry take their places, HW '1 f'i it t , Vicki Hudson , , ' Luong Hue . M . x r , , wily ,Shannon Huff , " J , 1 M F KF Brian,Huggins it T - "F K 1 , - James Hughes j ., 5 Fi V ., 3 gt l onia Humphreys A x , X' 1' I 7' .ZF F iff F 4' F l Alissa Hutton , 3,5 "ii ' 4 . , 1 'Jil' I I ' Steve Hutcherson be ..., X Ft . - Y f F, ff ,I-Gi also ,F .H s g F MQQ' F' :' ' Eyionne Hyma . M . I ' 5 ris lrvine ,yy . ygcottlrvine t Q . 4 t .3 'if .4 . ' -- ry nJackson , C' ft, If FS fl QW ' , 1 - . Jettglackson -1 ll , "5 f Qi Q i ' ,- Lon Jackson f , 5' 41, ,L ' .X ' , X Pauldackson , , -, ,fi i J , gtg . - , I X4 F' is ff F V FFFRuth Ann Jackson f . , , X 5,5 F 2 T w E! if , ,147 j ' ,Q Ft'6Shl'TlGfl 5 Tracy Jacobs V .ir Greg Jacobson T X ll Tracey Jaykus , I Colette Jenke J 9 J V. , Bobby Jenkins X g if "' Jw A 'T Kenneth Jenkins T' tg i ' A ' A A Cindy Jennings 'eff fi' 1 '37 I ri f. sl i is -. T Johnnydewell ' ' V, e ggs , i . A A APR- M cfm 1, gg imx ,WK Nancy Johnson g H K -' Terry Johnson f S i John Johnston ' 'D J Matt Kalinoskl Young Kang rv X 'Q . . f f ,Kevin Karner, . E A X , L-A A f-ff .- A Chris Keay ' ' --' T 'TT r W-fy , ' ' . d Tom Keehn , . l R A J' - A e ' f -1 - , f J L , ' ' 1,42-at 'I - l i " l ' - A 'PaulKeeler .. charles Kelly ff . T David Kemp . if , aa? .V 4. , Jerri Kennedy ' W f 3' L Q.. 4 , - , . Lynette Kennedy - 'S fr-Q Q , Q ,Y L f. ,f ' 7' it f' 1 ShellyKennedy , 1 1 fr M , ft 7 .s , KeziaKiker ' 4 t T. V 'J " J V ' F' Lau a Killian ' , ' r 6 A X A . X . . i A, V " aitiit 534 f f i People COACH SHERI WILLIAMS, one of NG's more spirited faculty members, was a Dallas Cowboy Cheerleader during the 1981-82 footballseason. DALLAS COWBOY T-SHIRTS, as worn by Melinda Youngblood, were a popular sight at NG. s""r th! Williams cheers cowboys For the past two years, the Dallas Cowboys, "America's Team," have successfully gone to the playoffs, only to lose the chance for a Super Bowl title. "I really thought ' the Cowboys could go all the way to the Super Bowl after losing to the Philadelphia Eagles last year,".said L Jimmy Brown. When the Dallas Cowboys are playing at Texas Stadium, they are backed by a large group of females. These ladies, of course, are the Dallas Cowboy Cheerleaders. Doing a dance routine during half time, and dancingron the sidelines during the game is part of their many activities. One Dallas Cowboy Cheerleader is a gym teacher at North Garland: her name is Ms. Sheri Williams. This was Ms. Williams' first year on the Cowboy Cheerleader squad. "I came from Utah to try out for a spot on the Squad, just to try something different," Ms. Williams said. Trying out for the Dallas Cowboys Cheerleaders includes many tasks. Each applicant is expected to take a test over the football rules, take a test over the knowledge of the Dallas Cowboys, perform a kick and dance routine, write an autobiography, and prepare to be interviewed. "During the tryouts and as the year progresses, all the J Cheerleaders become close friends," said Ms. Williams. The Dallas Cowboys and the Cowboy Cheerleaders do not travel with each other during away games because the Cheerleaders do not go. As a rule, the Cowboy Cheerleaders are not allowed. to talk to the players. The Dallas Cowboy Cheerleaders travel alone putting on shows at fairs and also doing telethons. "l hope the San Francisco 49ers will get beaten by the other team in the Super Bowl," said Ms. Williams before the game. 'Rl' vu f 'YJ Q- Q are W 1 64 1 flffn W? L . .Sis ---J , .ai 4 1,1 f ,. ,A Jenny Kim Kenteliimberlain Rodney Kimbrell Anessa King Brad King Martha Kirkley Lorrie Knoetgen Susan Koberlein David Kaufman Stephen Krajca Sieve Krumnow ' Man Ksong A ,Jon Kundak RobertiLakey Tim Lambert John Land Blake Landry' Noelle LeBeau L John Lee. Robby Lee i Leslie Lemons David Lesley Lesley Lewlse Lynn Lewis , Misty Lewis Vincent Links - Dan Lochwood Donny Lockelt Jeff Loflin i - scan Loftin Steve Lutlrell Brian Mailleyi ' Darrin Manning Kelly Manning Alice Manriquez George Marquis Brian Marsh Theresa Marshal! ' Tiki Marshall nlhony Martin Denise Martin I X Ff6Sl'lI'I'I6I'l Sheila MacCracken Robin Massey Victor Mala wimam Many Bubba Matxhews Debbie Maupin - Sabrina May David McAndrews Richard McClary Mark McCoy Sheila McCrary ' Todd MCCulIin Donna McDougal ' Deryl McElreath Ron McGath Lajuana McKay Mark McKenzie Teresa McLemore Mike McMurry Chris McNeill Dee Maezell Lisa Mendoza Tammy Mewbourn Holly Metzger Herbert Metcalf Anlia Messer Robin Merritt - Usman Mian Lisa Michal Brian Miller Monica Miller Robert Miller Roger Miller Scott Mitchell Shane Mixson Tammy Monken Letitia Monroy Junior Montelongo People 5 M l if vs. 7 f K- Q - , we efeei g 4 X 1 , s' if 71: M!!! 'ii' if Vgbw KAA M ..4'Q A 4 . m. .5 L ,Q leaf i X X XX if' 7 - fit.: -4 21:04. ' k ' E . 3, ' ' v ll ns , ..,.., 2 s- , I K ,, - by Ha fi: ' if i'ii' RPM , fi fii 13"- i f iii V .f 4 l ae, N N . J I V I L ii4f'h' Auf 4 'X M f y ix I ,ff iiqiy f ' I I f 1' ee 1: A 4, f . J 1 4 k KKKAV kkzll 8 3 5 re , -' 'ii A l 'I UNDER HIS PERSONAL DON "JOE JAM" McK!NNEY is PORTRAIT, Principal Gary Reeves surrounded by Lonnie Rushing and brings an end to his roast. Brian Evans during an acid concert. GUITARIST TONY JONES had little .trouble finding silk clothes, but what about his sneakers? Reeves reddens during roast Five of the hottest rock groups in Garland took the stage for a small audience on February 18 at 7:30 p.m. in the North Garland auditorium. The occasion was thefirst ever Reeves' Roast. The roast itself was preceded by the Raider Chorus Line and an air-band competition. The chorus line consisted of about 20 guys dn't have anything do, so they made themselves. They did job of it by singing an song entitled "Juke and doing a who di better high-kick routine to "Freeze Frame" before they roboted off the stage. The crowd laughed, possibly in T anticipation ofthe boredom to come. The air band competition was Golf Coach Randy Wisener's idea, so he humbly accepted the job of presenting the bands. The five bands were the "Les Bebes, whose lips were sealedg the "5-Pak" from the NG athletic department, who perofrmed to "Let's Get it Up," all the way from Australia: the "Kryptones," who rocked to "Whole Lotta Rosie," "Lover Girl" who did a routine to "When l Say Jump" that was highlighted by a ferocious Shawn Baileyg and the final group, the "Rock-thrustersf' who had a tendency to destroy drum R sets. The "Kryptones" were awarded S100 for being the most realistic air band. Next came what was probably the highlight of the roast. Mary Beth Hill, student body vice-president, knocked down the United States Flag. Despite pleas from the audience to burn it, the flag remained intact. The cut-downs finally began, the first and by far the funniest roaster was Mr. Bob Price. He made such comments as "The money from tonight's program will go to buy Mrs. Drake some new clothes," "Mr. Reeves burnt his face bobbing for french fries," "Mr. Reeves' dog doesn't have any legs. Every night hetakes it out for ga drag," and "Mr, Reeves failed the Pepsi test." Other roasters attempted to poke fun at Mr. Reeves, but they must have been too nice R because they all failed. 'lt ' T ' i Stephen Moore si 3 1 Q Bethany Moreland ,S , , i Debra Morgan - fi 1 is ' - Eddie Morgan i Steve Morgan - -W 1-22 , '- -W fi , Joe Morlan 'J' O Y TQ, M? i i. Tammy Morris -l , U - Joe Morrison 'wt , A x T W is-V T - , R if '47 f f n R is ' ' ' "iii ' R "iii Joe Morton . Leslie Motes ' , Dana Murlin fi 4, Karen Murray gi N Lisa Murry . A , , Kimberly Murton ' ir 7 ' , F? CarlMyers, , g Kimberly Nattinville mn- - 1... pit' Freshmen Kim Nagy r P or Cynthia Neal Kevin Nicholson Nomas Nlsbet - Gina Nixon Melissa Norton Renee Norton , L, Jason Oates Erin Offutt r Kim Olson Maggie Ontiveros Scott Owen Tracey Pace Wendell Page y -Patl'iCk P8l'h8i'l1 ' Gary Parker t Felica Parker Patrica Parrish Michael Parry Piper Parsons - Jeff Parten , L Kim Parvin DottleiPatterson Becky Payne Craig Payne ' Jennifer Pena Teresa Perez , Cindy Peterson Angela Petrey Cheryl Pettit Ngoc Le Pham ' Dwight Philpott Harold Pickett Kambry Pollard . Israel Ponse Susie Ponse M Diana Poppenberg Marlin Poteet GregPowers Dawn Pratt People r 2 l We ' Q' " 1 ze it , .,, in 1 1 vt Pf Q? i ,, A. .f-A ' A ' rf' -- H- H ti , .. A W . K - ' P , i t M ff. K fi H I t ,, AM '.,,4,f-,xii ,q.5ff a. ,, 4 if HP f Q , M M K! I ',,:.g: A,..,. riff? .F ....,t. , LLW' 1. L. . itetl rtte K K 0 ra is M ,J 1 f ,914 JXP' f E., 'S ' ' '.', i 1 . , , fit: QV 2 wggf- . 'Q 24 J '2 iff? A i ., ., ,V. , Q 'it' 'Y . 5 .K gi J .ni , if i I-. , ,. v. I , .ttff"i 'lf fav ir gm- ev fu. .3 ,Z ' W 'I' A '. ' ' f , , fn A L' . A. " l ti I H 45 wat ti ' ' rx 1a X K l ' I.','Li.,,r Q Ji 7 V A at R7.. ' . ' , 1 l . Mickey Price ,V I Craig Prigmore ' Bill'Pruett . M Wayland Puckett ' t V - to . CaseyQualls . 1' A " Stephanie ,Ramsey Kellye Ready S L I f: ., 5 ,Q , R , I' :gpg Williamfteeves Elf" R A I 7 if i . ' 1, M Q rr - lift ive tus' - .yxii , , , . W? ,r f ri' Eff 4 53 44: X . . K .. 1 ' -. 1' . I F ' . . i , .i K' r .. g ,ii, , ' ,twig 7- I . g i ' i-,jf .Y .V it .V 2, it , , 'QR it , fr ig , ,Ti r V7 P Se'lla'Regaiado 1 Holly Regina Billy Reid 'Amy Rex ' -Richard Reynard A W Melinda Rice , Dana Richards l -W., 'Sean Richardson fxl Wmffx fi' i 1 " H Gina Riera Kim Riggs - Tracey Riggins '... X- ' Duttie Riley ,, V Dawn Rivas g " J' , De6bie Roach Lisa Roach Cathy Robinson ix I Toni Rockow cr Leah Rodriquez . 3 1 " Christy'Ftoe ' '. AL' Karen Roney Mike Ross Kristi Rosser . . g g P . l 3 gi y,..... g 4-Q ' , - A ,, 7 - A :Y 4 , X gf Q I l . . A... if i l and school. I A challenge from Garland High School NGHS to start a new Parents, Teachers as ' .l x Q 1? I eg, MR. REEVES AND MIST! HILL listen attentiveiy at a PTSA meeting during PTSA in provided momentum for organization, PTSA. The Students Association was formed to get students, faculty members, and parents more involved in school activities. Senior Shasta Elliott commented, "lg think it isreally a good organization. ltgives the parents, different r teachers, students, and t - opportunities to work together somewhere CONCENTRATING ON IDEAS to - encourage more people to get lnvolvedin PTSA are Mary Lon Carpenter and Deloren Batz. itiated .,. besides just in the classroom." Turnout for the first meeting however l was low for the election of officers. s The cIub's guest g speaker was Mrs.. Nell Jackson, who discussed college entries and scholarships. g The group's first project was a "Cultural Arts Contestff Entries included visual arts, poetry, prose, and music. Approximately eleven students participated. I Students working for f PTSA were Teri Reed, student representativeg Misti Hill, co-cahirmang Shasta Elliott, co- , chairman of hospitalityg Sally Barber, co-chairman of PAFLAQ Lisa Barz, i historian, and Andy t Ramzel, nominating committee. I PTSA was formed to get not only the students but g the parents and teachers involved. Senior representative Teri Reed stated, "I think it will be t successful if we can get everyone's interest up." ,Freshmen ft ' Allen Rogers i Richard Rogers 'Exploring the 'bear' facts l There it was -- a large whitechurch just waiting for meg No, it was not Sunday morning serenity' it was Tuesday night madness. Asl R walked tothe church, the thoughtof not being accepted crossed my mind. This thought was easily dismissed whentwoy of the y biggest boys l have ever seen came up to me. Soon I was gasping for air as they . gave me their famous "Bear l-lug." l amrnot sure if that was their way of accepting A me or trying tosmother me to death: l wasjtold after- wards that bear hugs were just asample of the good r humored fun the group has. This fun-loving group of t indiviauis areforrnally A knownas the High Adventure Exploring Post 887, saidfAmy Harvey, president. A 1 c T lwasinformed that g membership can be an expensive one., After . supplying money for food, a sleeping bag, aback-pack, and other essential items tlike a teddy bearl, participation comes to a costlyr sum of over S350. This equipment might come in handy backpacking in such places as Colorado, Big Bend, Davy Crockett, or if the weatherlisbad, in your owns back yard. s J After camping out in his back yardfor the weekend, h i . 3 'fi 15 ' .s it 1 t . 3 .af 'lg iii J Q. : 1 li, FRISKING the suspect is a tedious . ANOTHER BRANCH ot Explorers ls task for police explorer T ina Hamilton. the Medical Post. Ken Larsen and Mark Sparkman practice their skills on Chris Snow, junior. Mike Graves, sophomore, R commented that it was "great backpacking in the wilderness." J y Many people from NG-are involved in some form of Explorers. Another popular post is the Garland Police Post 384. Unlike the High Adventure post, it is not for everyone. You must be 15 . years of age and you may not have a Police record, unless it is played on a phonograph. A large sum of money is -also required for this "hobby." For the dark- ' colored uniform they wear, a price of S250 dollars is . raised. "After the attire is paid for by selling M8tM's, R belt buckles, and other items, it is yours foreverf' commented Pam Woodall, senior. -Instead of watching the floatsat the Labor Day parades, mem bers watch the people and the traffic. They also provide security at the annual Cub Scout - Convention at the Circle 10 Ranch and NG football games. Whenrasked what Explorers means, Laurie Serman, junior, said, "Explorers is exactly what the name suggests. We explore new worlds while r l growing as individuals." S , ., Karen Rotunda Brian Rowell Adam Roy l Susanne Ruiz I -Allen Runnels Jimmy Rushton i Julie Russell . Harlan Sager Edith Salinas Jennifer Sampsel Tony Sanders William Sanford Greg Savant Robin Saylor Jason Scharf Staci Scott '- , f f ,. fi? 7 M an I N, l 2 People JA I t ,,,, .t.....l g . Sf 1, -, - i vm, ,.,, ,. ,M 'Y 15 ff 'YF' ff. Trey Scott Kim Sears Becky Seeley John Sefcik Marcus Sellers Steve Sellers Gene Sarrell Gregory Sharp Steve Shaw Don Sherer Judy Shield Anita Shoalf David Shomette S Sunny Sidhu Sheryl Sims Rodney Skelton Roger Skinner ' V Terri Slimp Angela Smith Angie Smith Jeffrey Smith Kellysmifh Kehi Smith Shelly Smith Stephen Smith Ron Smyers Yong Song Kathy Sparks Ierry Sprinkle Jalse Steer Brenda Stephens Kelli Stewart - S Sharon Stiebel Denise Stone Freshmen Denagtrickland Mcmwfsirickland Stephanie Strong Janet Stubbs Steven Sutton Brenda Sweazy- Maria Tapia Eddie Terry Randal Thomason Brandee Thompson Keith Thompson Dennis Thornberry Brent Tillotson Colangelo Tolbert Darren Tolleson Tracey Tolleson I ,lil Stacy Tooke ' V 'Pamela T raham fiberrek Trammell -Craig Turner Vince Turney Teresa Twiss Juan Valdez Tony Valle 'Ceealfilega James, Vick Liz Vick Lonnie Votaw Bryan Walker ' Ronald Walker Tim Walker Scott Wallace Rosalind Ward L W Stephanie Ward Gary Ware Shaune Warner Curtis Watson Scotilweinrobe Rhonda Welch Marcelene Welpe John Welhelrns Lynette Wilkes Gretchen Williams lauren Williams Robert Williamson Samantha Willis People 9 .av 3 Brad Wilson 1 Kim Wilson Lisa Wilson g - N Sandy Wilson g Julie Win n William Winter Laura Wolfe W ,gr .. fr 'ii A ' fs Derek Wiseman ei is , , X 1 l 2 .J . Mggifta. , ., Ri gg - 7' - , , 4 r W if f ROUGH Wood 2 David Woodall Q Brian Worsham . Carole Wray Jeff Wright Maurice Wright . Robert Wright Teena Wrublesky Lisa Wynn Misty Yarbrough Annette Young Stephen Young g m ac ary ' - Steve Zalman . Doug Zent W i .f.2'fz5'W blg. 5 K I If if 5 ,, kg' F ' 'x v gi A Shelleyzachary 4 5 f 2- .1 4 Tl Z h Q' t rf' 'Q , X X 1 fl lf -' . f ff lfe l lg ' it Cupid strikes aga As valentines Day approached, all the familiar symbols of the holiday began to appear - cupids with bows and arrows, heart shapes, flowers, candy, and the inevitable lovebirds. Sophomore Leah Murphy remarked, "Valentines Day is a time when both the boy and the girl should receive a gift from each other, not just the guy spending all his money on the glrlf' A lighthearted holiday, Valentine's Day is a time when people express feelings of friendship, affection, and love, especially love for someone special, and often display these feelings by giving gifts of flowers, candy, and the ever popular "valentines Card." Junior Derek Dooley commented, "l think valentines Day is an expensive holiday but it's worth spending the money to make someone happy. American Valentines seemed to appear in the Seventeenth Century. "Valentine was once a word that meant sweetheart. Only gradually did it come to mean a message of love on a piece of paper." Robin Fraley, senior, said, "I think valentines Day is a good time to be with all the people you love." His brother Larry Fraley remarked, "Valentines Day has become too commerclalized and too expensive. lt seems like people have forgotten the true meaning of , Valentine's Day." The most common beliefs are that valentines Day stems from two ancient customs: the pagan festival for the fertility and protection of the flocks and their owners, the Lupercalia Festival, and the Christian observance of the l C. in martyrdom of Valentine, a third century priest who wed Floman couples against the orders of Emperor Claudius ll. The St. Valentine legend is usually described as a Fioman priest or bishop who lived in the third century with a special feeling for young people. Valentine was seized for helping Christians who were being persecuted by Claudius ll and for defying the orders of Claudius by marrying young couples after Claudius decreed that no one could be married. Valentine was executed February 14, and it is said that an almond tree near his grave burst into bloom as a symbol of lasting love. Freshman Leah Rodriguez replied, "it's a good time to show your friends how much you care about them by . buying them a gift." L Valentine colors of red, white and pink could be seen in shop windows, card racks, and candy counters, as the holiday drew near. Red is a symbol of warmth and feeling. The color of the human heart, it is a favorite color for the hearts on Valentines past and present. Pink, a mixture of red and white, tints roses, rosebuds andother blossoms on many Valentines. Pink roses or carnations form bright Valentine bouquets. White, the absence ofall color, stands for purity. It is also a symbol of faith on valentines Day, a faith between two who love. Greg Plumb remarked, "valentines Day is a good holiday to show how you feel about someone special an o give them gifts to show how r much they are loved and appreciated. Freshmen FRESHMAN CLASS SPONSOR, Nancy Stephens, busilyn works on her gradebook. ONE OF THE TWO SENIOR CLASS SPONSORS, Pat Aston plans out Senior Class activities. A really As to whether or not she enjoyed the task of performing as a class sponsor, Mrs. Pat Aston, Senior Class sponsor, exclaimed, "Definitely!" Mrs. Aston discussed the rewards of class sponsor work. "Working with these students for four years, I feel extremely close to them. They are such good kids! Just getting to know them has been my reward." But don't be mistaken - being a class sponsor is not all fun and games by any means. Among duties are Classes 'classy" group overseeing all class projects in which the class participates. Oh, and by the way, there were more than just a couple of projects that took place. Money-raising efforts ranged from the ever-popular haunted house which the seniors ran with the assistance of the juniors to an all-night lock-in sponsored by the sophomores. Santa-sitting, dances, spirit t-shirts and the Junior Jamboree were also just a few of the projects of classes, so it would seem quite obvious that being a class sponsor involves a lot of hard work and time. Sponsors commented that from five to 20 percent of their time is normally devoted to class sponsor- oriented work. Mrs. Aston said that the time which she devoted would increase to as much as 50 percent during some projects. But it seemed to be unanimous that "it was all worth it" among those who saw fit to serve in the capacity of class sponsor. Mrs. Hattie Hill, sponsor for the Junior Class, had nothing but praise for the class. ln particular, she recognized the class efforts toward staging the first annual Junior Jamboree. "It was fantastic," she commented. Mrs. Peggy McCarty, sophomore class sponsor, made a statement which seemed to sum up the feelings of all the others when she said, "I guess the thing l enjoy most is just being able to have the time with the kids." HUNGRY SOPHOMORES devour large quantities of pizza at one of the sophomore class activities, the lock-in. LOUNGING AROUND at the sophomore lock-in, students eagerly await the 6 a.m. reiease-time. MARY CERNIAK, Senior Class co- sponsor, attends to class sponsor work in her spare time. Class Sponsors Dedication on the job It's a cold, snowy morning - kind of like one of the mornings we had this past winter. You get into your nice, warm car all bundled up with the heater all the way to high and start off for school. You turn into the parking lot and there, standing outside, are the parking attendants waiting to collect your 25 cents. Fortunately, you had a parking stikcer, so you didn't have to pay, but even so, those dedicated people are still out there, waving you in and checking the next incoming car. lt's hard to imagine, but parking attendants actually enjoy what they're doingg otherwise, why would they stay? North Garland has three such people, Mr. W. D. Stanley who watches the entrance by the back of the school near the teachers' parking lot, and Mr. and Mrs. Ray Sawtelle, who oversee the two main entrances at the side by Sam Houston. Together, these three people make sure everyone pays to PROVIDING SECURITY for students' cars is parking attendant Mary Sawtelle. People enter the parking lot unless they have a sticker and also that no one leaves the school grounds without permission to do so. In all honesty, their job is not a bad one. They work from 6:45 in the morning until 3 o'clock in the afternoon when they leave just prior to the dismissal of school. Mary Sawtelle commented, "My husband and I enjoy what we're doing, and I believe l'd miss the kids if we were to leave. Their job, though, is not the only one that lets them work with the students. The women who work in the cafeteria also communicate with them, and as Dorothy Denney, a cafeteria worker at North Garland since the school opened, said, "lt's the young people who keep me going." FINDING HER WORK ENJOYABLE, Teresa Elizando smiles as she sweeps the corridor. These women, like the parking attendants also enjoy their job, although there are many responsibilities that go along with it. They've got to prepare the food and serve to three different groups of students a day, and then, after everyone has eaten, they have to 'clean up, putting away the food and washing the trays. The cafeteria workers arrive here at 10 a.m. and leave at 2 p.m. The hours, to some like Anita Jeannet, present an ideal part time job. She remarked, "I am able to send my son off to school before I leave and return before he gets home. That way, I have no need for a babysitter. Another benefit that all of these workers share is that they have all of the school holidays off, Christmas and Spring Break, as well as the entire summer when they can spend time with their families. The times when she works is one thing that Ms. Evelyn Page, general custodian, said she enjoyed. She, along with the other numerous custodians, is responsible for keeping the school clean. They arrive at 7 a.m. and leave just after 4 p.m., although there are a few who stay later. Each custodian is assigned different areas to work. Some of them clean the classrooms, others the halls, and still others the cafeteria. Evelyn Page commented, "lt's hard work cleaning up after everybody, but I enjoy what I do, which makes it all worthwhile." TAKING INVENTORY is only one of Lila Moran's many responsibilities as head of the cafeteria. FF ii - 6 l tj - :I -N... ,- , . .r W ,wg P I-hk,,,,.1gu. 4 ,Af . . ,, ,..- ----1, - , - ,N .Q ij T L- rise , -11 1 I WE .,,-vn..-.-.f- 43' K CAFETERIA WORKERS - FRONT ROW: Jill Johnson, Kaye Near, Gertrude Moore, Beulah McCreary, Virglnla Tracy, Sarah Bode, Peggy Butler, Kelkle Howell, Selly Dale. SECOND ROW: Merllyn Whitaker, Bonnie Dlckerson, Berlle Smith, Pearl Llttlelleld, Martha Comellus, Helga NONN GARLAND Starkweether, Rosalie Tearsdale, Dean Chalmers, Brenda Rlgsby, Jane Manthel. THIRD ROW: Dorothy Denney, Kay Ambrits, Mary Polland, Faustlne Kahn, Ruth Baker, Gall Lebow, Sharon Jennings, Emma Thompson, Mary Todd. HIGH SCHOOL I CAFETERIA WORKER Shirley Thurman is filling the ice bin before first lunch begins. CUSTODIANS - FRONT ROW: Retha Mathis, Teadora Gorza, Maria Merleria, Dorothy Harrocks, Addie Smart, Evelyn Page, Ronald Hoora. SECOND ROW: Frank Colbert, Patsy Pondexter, Bill Harrocks. George Vickers, George Lannon, Sam Butfington, Parking, Lunchroom Custodial Workers V Athletes. . . ED BARRY -- American History, Freshman GARY REEVES - Principal, Semis Posse . . . FRANK REID -2- Assistant Principal , . . BECKY ALLEN -- Algebra I and ll, Introduction to Algebra lil and IV, Fundamentals ot Math I and ll . ROBERT ANDERSON -- Woodshop, Industrial Arts Club . . . MARJORIEKARRINGTON - Englishil and III . . PAT ASTONL- Government, Sociology, ,Senior Class . . . ' STEVEBAKER + American History, Fellowship of Christian Football and Basketball . . . GAY BEAM - Engllshl and Il, ' Science Fiction, American West . . ,JANE BELL -- Creative I Language, Arts Ill, Reading, English ll . . . BEVERLY BOEHL EE CBSE Teacher-. . . CAROL BOWMAN - Accountant A erk . . . -1 ' ' STEVEN BRYANT - Metal I and ll, Industrial Arts, Club . , . I ANNETTE CAIRL f- Art, English Assistant Sponsor Creative Arts Club . . . FRAN CALDWELL - Homemaklng ll andlll, Future Homemakers ol America . . . DONALD CARD - Art, Math . . . VIRGINIA CARLEY - Counselor. . . BARBARA CARPENTER -- Typing l, ll, General Business . . . EMILYLCATES - American History, World History, Junior Class . . . MARY CERNIAK e American History, Free Enterprise, Assistant Senior Class Officer . . . NEIL , CI-IAMBERLAIN -' Symphonic Band l, Concert Band, Music Theory . , . MARILYN CHANDLER - Librarian . . . MARTHA CHIPLEY - Librarian . . .BECKY COOK - Child Development, Clothing l, Future Homemakers of America . . . JUNE COOK - Data Clerk . . . CHARLES CORNETT -- American History, Varsity Football . . . JEWELL CROVIE - i Health Occupation, Cooperative Education, HOSA-. . . BURT CURTIS- American Government, World History, Tennis, Tennis Team . . .JOYCE DARNELL -- World History, English, Government, American History, Mam'seIles Drill Team Director, Fellowship of Christian Athletes tglrlsi . ROY DENNEY - World Geography, Varsity Football . . . NETTIE DENTON - Teacher's aide . . . LARK ANN DONNELL -- Algebra Ill and IV. Accelerated Math ll.. . . CLARA ENGLISH - English ll Honors, English IV Ftegulars l and ll . . . BILL EPPERSON - American Hlstory,lAsslstant Basketball Coach . . .CAROL ET HEL - Princlpal's ' secretary. . , HOWARD EVANS - Health, Football Varslty - Heed Coach. . . DAVID FARRIS - General Business, English, Junior Varsity Football Coach, Head Track Coach, Head Cross-Country Coach . . . BOB FERGUSON Counselor . . , JAMES FLATT -- - Computer Math I and li, Accelerated Math TU, Leadership . . . CINDY FORE -- Fundamentals of Math, Accelerated Math 12, Trigonometry. Elementary Analysis, Computer Math, Mu Alpha Theata. , . SHERRY FRENCH - English I, IV, National Honor Society . . . DR. MARGARET-GAINES - CLA ll and IV .... JO ANN GIPSON -- Typing I, Shorthand l, General Business, Future Business Leaders of America. . . LOIS GLASSCOCK - Biology I and ll, Biology Club . . . GEORGIA GONZALES - Introduction to Algebra I and ll, Geometry. . . LOIS - ' GRANT - Vocational Occupation Education Pre- - Employment Lab, Oftice Education Association . . , LINDA GREEN -- Introduction to Algebra I-IV, Fundamentals of ' Math tand ll . . . DAVID GREER -- General Business ' Business Math, Junior Varsity Football, Junior Varsity Basketball . . . BILL HADSKEY -- Government, World History, Texas History . , . BILL HAGGARD - Biology, Health . . . DEBORAH HALE v- Public Speaking, Interpersonal' Communication, Debate A and B, Theatre Arts l, English ll Regulars, Speech Club. . . JOHN HALE - Power Mechanics, Cross Country Coach, Co-sponsor Industrial Art Club . . . SUSAN HANCOCK - English ll and lil Ftegulars, CLA lll, Cheerleaders Sponsor . . . ROSALYN HARRIS - Introduction to Algebra lll and IV, Fundamentals of Math III and IV . . . People v"" ,J vw l iw-3 ..-.1 va' mn PETE Lousraeren head of t t he S t ' new PET ever and supplies. teach the other teachers PET so there someone supervising - l students as they use it. to The PET computer is a h little different from the math departmenfs Badio,Shacko basicttcomputers in lingo.l3ut t programs Could be changed . for use in either model. o e The purchase ofthe Commodor Pet computernis e a great impro ement and achievement for the science department, and should ' proveuseful in the future. r "We're finally catching up 1 ' after ten years,'Y said Mr. f Lohstreter, o l e o r l l .Faculty FUD Mm JOHN anne checks his My, ' ' -.uw f f equipment and gathers his, ,parachute after one of his early m morning iumps. " ' 'f RUNNING DAlLYisLa major partlof, Mr. Jehn:Hglefs trainingfor Q1 L L m8"8fhQ0S+ - K m VIRGINIA HARRIS - English Ill Ft-2, Bible as Literature, National Honor Society . . . RAY HARTON,-- Government, Head Basketball Coach. . .ANN IIERRINGTON -- English l, Il, lll . . .DORIS HERTEL - Data Processing . . . HADDIE HILL -- English, Sociology, Junior Class Sponsor. . .INA HIMMELREICH - erapnicslpnmmaktng, prawinglpainung, greiimlnary Arts, Creative Arts Club, National Art Honor ociety . . . - . MIKE HORTON -- Record Keeping, Junior Varsity Football, Varsity Baseball . . . BROOKS HOWARD -- Architecture I and il, Machine Drafting I end ll, General Drafting, industrial Arts Club . . . MARY H YIELL - English I Honors. English IV R-2 . . .ANN HUGHES - Algebra l, Fundamentals of Math Ill and lv, Varsity and Junior Varsity Cheerleaders . . . JEANNIE HUNT - English ll, iv-H, IV-R-1 . . .PATSY IVEY - ' Secretary - Attendance Office ..,, NELL JACKSON -- Lead Counselor . , . KAREN JOHNSON -- Biology-, Physical Science . . . JAN JONES - Marketing and Dlsitrlbutive Education Coordinator, DECA . , . JUNE JONES - World Geography, Asian Studies, Russian Studies . . . MICHAEL KELLOGG - itinerant Band Director . . . MARY KELLY -- Counselor . . . LEON KENNEDY - Attendance Administraror . . . SUNDER KHULLAR -- Fundamentals of Math, introduction to Algebra . . . LARRY KUENZI - Health, Freshman Football, Freshman Basketball . . .KAY KUNER - Student Council, Student Activities Sponsor . . . PEGGY LAND -- Teacher's Aide . . . JUDITH LANDRUM - Geometry, Fundamentals ol Math. DAVID LARUE - Algebra l, Geometry . . . CHARLES LE MASTER - Fundamentals of Free Enterprise, American History, Junior Varslty Football, Varsity and Junior Varsity Soccer Coach . , :CHUCK LYTLE - Theatre Arts, Technical Theatre, Thespian Sponsor . . . JEAN MAC KENZIE - Biology, Swim Team Coach, Biology Club . . . PEGGY MANNING - Photojournalism, Englishlll-R-2, English l-R . . . LINDA MARSHALL -- Accounting l, Typing I, Marauder Business Staff, Future Business Leaders of America . . . MARILYN MARTIN- English l Honors, English lV Ft-2, Beta Club . . . SANDRA MARTIN - Homemaking, Future Homemakers of America . . . PEGGY MC CARTY - Americ-n History, Free Enteprise, Government, Sophomore Class Sponsor . , , CHARLES MC CLAINE - Electrical Trades, Vocational Industrial Clubs of America . . . STAN MC MILLAN - Physical Sclence . . . JUDY MERLICK - Pre- Employment Lab Experience, Chiid Care l and ll, P,E.L.E., Future Homomakersof America, Home Economics Related Occupations , . . SHARON MESSIMER - Register . . . CHARLES MITCHELL -- lndustrial Cooperative Training Co-op, VICA . . . SYLVIA MITCHELL - Teachers Aide - Counselors Office . . . CARROLL MONTGOMERY -- Health, Student Athletic Trainer Organization . . . SUE MONTGOMERY - World History, World Geography, American Government . . . ROSA MONTOYA - Creative Language Arts I, Spanish I and tl, France: CustomlCulture . . .JOHN MORGAN -- Shop Printing Trades, VICA . . . ROSE MORRISS -- Home Economics Cooperative Education, Future Homemakers of America, Home Economics Related Occupations . . .MICHAEL MORTON -- Glrls Choir l, Advanced Girls Choir, Acappello, Tenor Bass Choir, i'Beginnings" . . . ROMAYNE MURRILL - Math, German, German Club . . . CATHY NORRIS -Physical Education, Cross CountrylSprlng Track Team . . . DIANE DNSTOT -- English lV Ft-1, CLA lll English, Ninth Grade Girls Basketbali Coach, Soccer Coach . . . CLAUDIE PARKER - English Language Development. . . PATRICIA PARKER - Choirs . . . DRUE PROTER - Reporting, Advertising, Broadcasting, Photojournalism, Graphics, Layout and Design, Raider Echo, Marauder . . . DALE POWERS -- Marching Bands, Symphonic ll Band . . . ELISA RADOMINSKI - Preliminary Art I and ll, Ceramlcslsculpture, Textilesllqbers, Art Appreciation, Art Club . . . CAROLYN RASOR - Physical Science. Biology, Health, Geo-science, La Petites Drlll Team . , . Faculty WILMA RICE - Attendance Office, Teachers Aide .1. . f Q NELDA ROBERTS -f Vocational Counselor . . . CAROLYN I HONEY -efirlealth, Physical Education, Varsity and Junior Varsity Volieyball Coach . . . LU SARTOBIS - Attendance Office . . . BARBARA SCHILLING -- School Nurse. . . FLOYD SELF - Vocational Pre-Lab, Vocational Work Programqf i - A f MATTIE SHAID -4- Vocational Office Educationycooperative, Co-Sponsor Office Education Association . . . MARY Z , . SHIVERS - Geometry, Introduction to Algebra ll, I Fundamentals oi,Math . . .LEON SLOAN - Algebra Ill and IV, Co-Sponsor oi Mu Alpha Theta . . I. CAROLYN SMITH - Vocational Adlusiment Coordinator- .',. . SARA-SPELL -7 Physical Science . . . JOHN SPIES -CBSE, Key Club. BARBARA STARR - Shorthand ll, Typing I and ll, General Business . . . ELAINE STEPHENSL- Chemistry, JETS . , . NANCY STEPHENS - Business Law, Typing I, Personal Typing, Freshman Class Sponsor. , .JOE STONE - English, CLA il . . . MARY STRINGER - Counselor . . . LINDA SUI'-IREN - English I, Spanish I and ll .,., I CARILYN THOMAS - Latin I and ll, Rome: Peoplelcustoms BECKY THOMPSON - Biology I, Varsity and Junior Varsity Basketball . . ., PAUL TIEMANN - World History, Free Enterprise . . .LAURA TODD -- Vocational Occupation Education Pre-Lab, Co-Sponsor Office Education Association . . . JOHN VERBLE - Outdoor EducationlArchery, TennlslBowIing . . . FRAN VOCHOSKA - Library Aide. DAVIDWALLACE - Physical Education . . .DIANNE WALTER - Secretary-Assistant Principal , . .JOHN WASHINGTON - American History, llieaith, Physical Education at LGHSl . . . DEBBIE WESTER - English ll, Honors. English ill Regulars - 2 . . JPATRICA WETZEL - Accounting land ll, Typing l . . . Sl-IERI WHITE - Homemaklng l,,Fulure Homemakers of America. :- 'Mai 4 K ' MARK WILLIAMS - Physical Education, Gymnastics Team Boys and Girls. . . Sl-IERI WILLIAMS - Slimnasticsl Dance Soccerlvolleyball, TennislPhysloat Conditioning Gymnastics Coach at LCHSD . . . RANDOLPH WISENER - Government, World History, Golf Coach , . . JANIS WOHLGEMUTH - English ll, Creative Writing, Scrlbblers Club . . . SALLY WOOLY - Home and Famiiy Living, Home Furnishin s Consumer Education, Future l-iomemakers of Q . America. , People '-ew ,.-.- ' College or trade? One mightthink that after graduation the average high School student plans Edvancing his or her .ducation at a place of iigher learning,.such as a zollege or university. Well, naybe and maybe not. r rAt1one time not so long ago, moving on into the vorld of professors and . rtately,.ivy-covered libraries Bras thequite normal and Lxpected route taken by , graduating seniors. Bout not so anymore. Views regarding :ollegeare as numerousand 'aried as the individuals who mold to them. "l think2it's icollegei necessary for me, but.it's-not for everybbdyf' said Danny Bag by, senior. t i r ' Echoing this sentiment, Diane Foreman, senior, said, "l believe thatcollegeis is ' important for me.-Everyone, however, maynot make it in college. Whatever the ' - choice,a person shO!-'Id alwaysdo the best he can." Perhaps one primary r r reason forthe decreasein , interest toward college is the "'i l'6CeI'lfadVSl'lT 0f'SCl'l00lS i offering instruction to the graduate in a specific area, ., d, O ' such as wel ing r clerical skills.. 'o'Trade vocationalgtraining can be more thanadequatefor s some peoplef' commented Brian Haynes, senior. "it really gets down to a decision between the prestige of a college degree for the simple efficiency of training for a specific l career." e Of course, when deciding a course of action after high school, finances must be a consideration and a key factor. y Leigh Anne Dove, senior, i stated, "The way l see it, o monetary situations are the primary reasons some - students choose not to go to college. But many wells . t paying occupations provide on-the-job trainingLfAll 'in all, r college is not necessary for everyone." So it seems that no longer is the mind of the typical high school senior flooded with thoughts of applications, r dorm rooms, and campus life. For one reason or l another, many are looking at collegerfrom a different point of view. l L i AMONG THE, DUTIES ofthe counselors is assisting students in makingpreparation for college. Here, counselor Marystririger helps senior Vince Bonnatti work out a - problem. A A ' ' H'-L. e -farm? lie., Faculty 273 PGYSOFIHGI changes impleme Out of a number of changes made in the Garland Independent School District, Dr. Harry Beavers a former head coach at NG was named Assistant Superintendent of Personnel. He had served as Director of Personnel since 1979. Among other changes, Dr. Bill McKenney, who served as Assistant to the Superintendent, was named Assistant Superintendent for Education Opportunity and John D. Butler, formerly the principal of Garland High School, was named Assistant to the Director of Maintenance. Mr. Butler has been in the G.l.S.D. since 1955. Eli Douglas, Ed.D - Superintendent . . . Harry J. Beavers, Ed.D - Assistant Superintendent of Personnel . . . William L. McKinney, Ph.D. - Assistant Superintendent of Educational Operations . . . Marvin D. Roden - Assistant Superintendent of Administration . . . Robert B. Sewell, Ph.D. - Assistant Superintendent Special Services. SCHOOL BOARD - FRONT ROW: Jim Burns ivice presidentt, Jim Kennedy ipresidentj, Darwin Morris isecretaryj. SECOND ROW: Cash Birdwell, Dr. Don Senter iassistant secretaryj, Harris Hill, Mike Cloud. 2 People nted Bob Price, who was formerly assistant principal at NG now became the principal of Garland High School. Among other changes, Austin Junior-Senior High School opened, offering night lcasses from 4 to 10 p.m. This special service provided classes for students who attended other schools and needed extra credits or for working students who could not attend high school but wanted to obtain a diploma. Assistant Superintendent Bill McKenney stated, "Community awareness of what we have to offer is the key to the new school's success." 4' iw' V ,,,, .41 fr I 1, ' ' 4: 5 I L.. 1 tl 3 ov P l 'm""" "W ' " 'A 'P ""' 'T ,MY "fn In me t ,of we X'9-:..,, if 'P Q' If f 9 if f f N-, ... RETUFINING home to NG was new assistant principal for curriculum Roger Herrington. He taught choir at NG ten years before. 3' Y Administration 'l New Directions Ads ADVERTI ING Business booming g Money moy moke the world go oround, in the opinion of some, but teenagers seem to be Q big port of it too. . Without the teenoge work force, fewer services would be s Ovolloble. y i y V' i l ' The students in the vocotionol progroms provide just such services. All 810 vocotionol students provide everything from fost food to electricol sockets. l We need jobs ond our community provides them. i Working together, students mode money Ctoo little in the opnion of some? ond businesses mode profit. Severol students have gone on from NG ond into successful businesses. Lindo Elliot owns her own pet store.,"Pows G Clowsf' Doug Homilton is 0 monger for Tom Thumb. TOM TI-IUMB is one ofthe leading emptoyers of NG V students, giving good 'on-the-job experience. f i Cofd tries her X Zi-LNXFK f Q Ads 3 33 Siiisiw S553 Mid i Left to Right ERONTJVRPW Tracy Brunskull Cnnstle Edwards Greg Garwood Jon Aqulno Andy Olson Steve Hodges Dwayne Shaw Glenn O Flellly lana aters MIDDLE ROW Angle Boggs Don Barrett Scott Cmajdalka Davld Baskln TOP ROW Tuna Johnston Doug Zent Steve Shaw Make Ferguson Scott Zender Joe Veazey Ann Watry Shane Maxon Joel Donelson M archin 2353153321 .. Catalogs, Legals, Annual to a Reports, Ad Copy, all handled with total security. Tvpesettlng, Tvpescttlng VIA t Telephone from Word Proecssor to Tvpesettet, Cameta Servlees, Colot Prooflng and Prlntlng t . . . CHe1delberg 40" 5 Colorj. Contact: Lad Cmajdalka 2l4-748-Oool TYPOGRAPHICS 2820 Taylor- Dallas, Texas 75226 Ads WQQLXJ D4 HUB 4 JDK-Q12 411 UIQ Q a4'LLj4DQCf6Q4il3d-I5 5 ff fx D, sf N., fd' 'I J 7-7 ' fd, Vuflzfv f' 5 , ' f .N . C Ads Partlclpatlon Leadership Support The backbone of every communlty effort Ganand banking lnshtuhons have provjded the Ieadershjp and generous frnancjal support to our cuty programs and communjty projects for more than 75 years Projects that have made possjble mammoth strldes IH the growth of charjtable rellgjous and youth orjented actjvltres In Garland Every major dmle In our community has always depended on and recelved the support of the cjty s sux banks the Clearlng House Banks of Garland We ask you to joln wrth us supportlng the many worthwhjle fund ralsrng drrves In Garland each year When you partlcrpate you are rnvestjng In the future of our communrty toward the betterment of our youth and toward the stabjljty of the responsjble members of our fjne communjty You can be a leader the same as the Clearrng House Banks of Garland through PARTICIPATION Garla d CI arlng ouse ssoclatlon HRSI 4 III ls It C0g'a":-NC Q Amencan National Bank Century Bank 8tTrust Flrst Cnty Bank RepubIlcBank Garland Bank 81 Trust Texas Commerce Bank Members FDIC V l l I ,Z vi Q - , i, Z I I , AN' 1 e X K ' . . . . . . . I C AdS Congratulations Seniors '82 ,YI 'Za i li Pizza inn 2030 Buckingham Road ml fri . HILI: I -w---- PARK CHEST, REALTUHSU 1804 Garland Shopping Center Garlan d. Texas 75042 Business 12141 271-4556 REALTORGI BROKER Each Off'co is Independently Owned and Operated LESLIE Ilildeslllllllllly 8 6664710125 HOSPITAL LAUNDRY SERVICES FABRIC CARE CENTER 101 NORTH STAR ROAD GARLAND TEXAS 75040 D IDALEJ ANDERSON orrucs PHONE 276 suoe MOTOR M8iM ELECTRIC MOTOR CORP 234 East Garland Ave Garland Texas 75040 Large Stock 3 Phase Motors New and Used up to and including 100 H P Rebuilt and Repair All Types Pumps Gearhead Conveyer 1 4 Speed Wmdmgs Our Specialty Shop Phone 276 5740 Harry Mitchell Tommy McMahon 276 2880 276 5989 sm wagner 216 1988 MLS . 'M on Congratulations Seniors M WESTERN WBAR Buckingham and Plano Rd Western Wear for the Entire Family gum , an I Q I 'V I? I PRESIDENY 2 fist REP, 'MG 669-9325- Ads NORTH GARLAND S FAVORITE TUX SHOP Formal Wear By GENTLEMEN S QUARTERS Tuxedo Rentals and Sales Richardson Square Mall 231 7188 Prestonwood Town Center 980 1515 nuuon ' Office Ph 272-0631 Residence 495-5991 Gerry B Cooper and James M Schnltker 615 W Garland Ave Garland TX 75040 D81L Dlstrlbutmg Fme Quality Commercial and Resldentlal Carpet 1901 S Jupiter Rd Sulte 109 Garland TX 75042 1214, 340 7009 Three D Deslgn Corporatlon ES GN ETA LING R FT NG 494 0601 800 W Garland Ave Sulte 209 P O Box 2718 Garland TX 75040 5 MLS K so A Co. - AdS fiffsasa-rear ,ik , F000 A GAMES -5 1404 w.w1 O,'- 0 Q - O-- Q - 0,-'Q ' '.g- 1 ucrqm JUF RA P 'PD ,gf lg? Hamburgers an Specialty Dishes ZQN THE HAIR CLIPPERS AT BENT CREEK , X xr 5 ir b f Owner and Styllst Pat Marshall Stylists Vonda Rollins Rlck Daggs Phone 341 1693 9780 Forest Ln Y. a 1 I ' - i I W L ' ' ' f Z5 3 S .2 - E u Q 1 E li ff S . E, , J P , wwf-A f' ' -2 16 4 is E 0 I 1. , gxyx M , : '15 an XXX f - Q -Q 0 Q 4 3, -X D ff as c X N lf' X li X- X K, Hwy 4J,,ii if . X. X X -xyga.:-NN ei-F ' '.'1,:,g,. -L2 X ,Q-5a':Sp12f2f5 7,- WT ' ' :"" ' , " . , --. -A n RWJVY I - A AFM' ' fi ,R y , ., , K nr--gf '15-A x. ff ssl our 9 Ugwbf Ads 2 ESOC WON CERAMICS 417 K Mart Plaza Walnut at North Star Garland Texas 75042 I 'kms +-sg 5513 IPI' THESE ARE OUR HOURS MONDAY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY THURSDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY SUNDAY 10am to9pm 10am to6pm 10am to6pm 10am lo6pm CLOSED 10am to6pm CLOSED QWWT ,TTY2 5 O Ei . 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Hi ' .,!,, rw , , I-TM K' ef- nr ' ' 'if ' -if-T V4 ' ' f f 'rpg' Ii' A ' -fi' --:E , V - 9- 'VV , . 1,7 - ,.,,.....- :E I Q V -. 1 ll .- Y I he I X W- ,-5 f:.1 121 --Q TFQW, 14 - mu II I er Road '-' , ' , 3 , ' Y ' ever-1 , - Y IE Ads 285 1' mx O y Q". . . lily 4 Iii Q x ,Q at 'U Ads DELICIOUS FOOD Brand Names Budget Buy Specials Deli and Bakery Products Sandwiches Fresh Produce USDA Meats And So Much More! Revlon L'Erin Maybelline L'0reaI FaBerge Jovan City Almay Allecreme COSMETICS Hou Bigant Helena Rubenstein Beauty Advisor on Duty 10:00 a.m.-6:30 p.m. Max Factor Aziza Cover Girl Norell Channel Halston and others . . . TDM Tl-I MB- AG 3 Food and Drug Center 1455 Buckingham Phone: 495-5870 We stand behind everything We sell, and that's a Promise PHARMACY 2 Direct Telephone Lines 530-1500 and 530-1501 Pharmacist on Duty Mon.-Sat. 9-9 Sun. 10-7 Sight and Sound Clocks Radios TV's Records Tapes Film Flash Batteries Department One Day Film Developing Kodak Paper Ads Congrads Seniors 2141272-2766 W! Ww w at 674 I "5Iv'Sfv'77' I X ffx I Cpczfes Cpawn 9 JUI c 3209 Forest Lane From FHA Garland Texas WEDDINGS BY PENNY PENNEY COMPLETE LINE MEN AND BOY S CLOTHING LADIES READY TO WEAR SPORTSWEAR FASHIONS FOR THE JUNIORS GIRLS DEPT 7 14 SHOP OUR CATALOG DEPARTMENT 959 W CBIIIGTVIIIB Rd Garland at Muller Rd Garland TX 75041 278 2134 Phone 279 3005 The Halr of Garland Stylists Steve Runnels StyIlstlManager Fay Runnels 2022 W Buckingham Across from N Garland H S Garland Texas 272 2309 FAMILY STYLING HAIRCUTTERS XX kll ff Urs so F , I H A. - 1 K M , v 5 Q. Yo sf 1 -- , ' 5 O H xv' A. N- 10 O Gb-V' H Q f u i -I J.C. I S A ttrsn Q A n I clippers Q1 ' 31 ef 1 I I , gl I " OF at ' - Ads 4-fix s ' 5 X X" 5 3 T! -aa G43 'nib .fwfr 'I' -4-. y Walesa 'H '- ' sf Callco Klds, Inc supports the N G.H.S. Band, Cheerleaders, La Pelltes and Mam'seIles Congratulations on your great performances dunng the 1981 82 year Representing the various spmt groups are Sherlse Matlock, Jlll Henderson, Jenller McCoy, and Jennifer Walker. Ads Famlly Restaurant of Garland SICILIANO S A jane of lid, 126 WALNUT AT SHILOH GARLAND, TEXAS 75042 ITALIAN SPECIALTIES LASAG NA, MANICOTTI, FIAVIOLI, SPAGHETTI AND MEATBALLS NEW YORK STYLE PIZZA AND MORE Ph. 276-8913 .lf Walnut Buckingham lu' Ads W?". Af I4 ' I '-'N .iiffffxgfg ig ? Cfawic gun' J '55,-'fl 5 nk, --V,' -. ' 1 M .f 1' r 5 4 'tg' I I 'X ' 41, 7 141, 'Its rf 1 ' We - J L ww Ke M I " ,?!2FV!.:5.7f z. . 'I 'AW - AAA SITTERS Employment Agency COMPLETE BABYSITTING SERVICES MATURE DEPENDABLE LADIES Serving Dallas Tarrant and Lubbock Countles Llcensed and Bonded 1210272 8556 Since 1970 lGltt Certificates NOW Available, OWL eweny, .9llC. 941 W. CENTERVILLE RD. 270-6589 270-6580 GARLAND, TEXAS 75041 DAVID PAYNE A YL Ol? RENTAL Ciflez. PAUL A DAVIS OWNER Garland TX 75040 Tel 1214, 272 6529 222 E Buckmgham Sorry No Elephants ,uv-L N 3 I H: in 0441110 ' K 7- x xx Ur 3, 0? Proof of Excellence Rs S QW , No other company has made so many nngs forthe number ONES' Your Class Ring ns a WINNER RICHARD NANCE so1aM ck gb an. Balfguf o lla rx 75205 12141750 4700 B 'hp " 411, r J I I I: ' I - 1 u u I I , V.. .Aix , I f if-.A 1 0 1" , 0 ' 'Q ,f, Q, ly ,HAWK , 1 . 917-s xx , ,V 'VI . ' E "2 15 1 .' 2 1 ' 'f ' -L 1 1 P' I 'i sf'-sz ss-I lf, - ' W dxf, X pgs , -J . r- 'N-. 4 :A , " - . 4 1 H Rx ' ,xl v 14 ' 1 V: 1 I +L BaIlourStudenl Center 49, gifs, ff o in ir ana Q I ' .-' ' I " 3 51 . . ,J '94 f From allourwl rl . QIIQ Ov' , - , l' ' ., If -5, fx n " "Wl'fQ,. V My " J 5 twg fsfs rf " ro " A 3 --1' ,. ,, 0 W Faq I - 5453552 Ads IEIWGIIWIHS IFQW Ummm CQQlQQurQllincQum SIELJIGIQIWIE COUIWCHII 292 Ad BOTTOM ROW Sharon Perry Lorl Caldwell Fellcla Lax Mollle Fleldlng Mandy Kung Shelly Payne Kecla LlCausl Mellssa Plppm Gena Pace Julle Jones Lucunda Davison Tana Fllchardson Julle Roberts fManagerl Janet Forellch 1ManagerJGmger Brabbm fManagerl Joan Froehlvch SECOND ROW Officers Dana Brown Llsa Rotunda Mary Beth Laye Michelle Staples Beth West Andrea Denning Shawn Barley Laura Rotunda Becky Wllllamson Klm Wllklns Tuna Anderson Lmdsay Merntt Llsa Fortenberry Tammy Starllng Sherrlwhlte Tiffany Turner Jennller Walker lManagerJ Rhonda Stout lManagerJCrlsty Stvnson Michelle Burnworth THIRD ROW Camye Wood Teresa Kornegay Luz Lynch Donnell Brown Cmdy Bowen Klm Ford Laurie Edwards FOURTH ROW lSlttmgl Laurle Robinson Deborah Steltzen Mlchelle Muller Sher: Hayes Kellea Freeman Trla Bmkley Shonda Deason Anita Brlggs Allsa Moseley Jana Hashert Lusa Dollar YA OO 'f x S X , 4'1..I , , , V 'Q gif x: A .s so - v fy' 'fa 1 1 1 ' i 1 W 4. 1 A I I A A A D O I I . Ads VILLA FRESH MADE PIZZA AT ITS FINEST EAT IN TAKE OUT R?-T 276 2885 GARLAND BIBLE 81 GIFT SHOP HIIIIHIHIII If O Only one Ilfe wlll soon be past Only what s done for Chrlst will Last Stationery Cards Gifts Church Supplles Blbles Books Records Tapes Music 429 Walnut Park Shopping Center Garland, Texas 75042 3510 WALNUT 272 3751 WALNUT AT JUPITER Jean and Marlln Cathey, OPEN 7 DAYS A Owners WEEK Ozaudf ROGER BRAD IN REALTORS 495 6300 HHH' Pnumlcv Congratulatlons SENIORS U S Post Offlce Dellvery Service Tax Records and Insurance Records for Rx Charge Accounts Home Health Alds School Supplles and Greeting Cards AUTOGRAPHS I G PlzzA ' '82 lime O OR I if SJ ' Il: ffilyig? . 4 Ads 2006 North Star - Garland, Texas 75040 495-4032 AUTO SUPPLY Q6 7-I MACHINE SHOP IMPORT AND DOMESTIC PARTS PRECISION MACHINE SHOP I I I u In l O ' U In UIEII 424, . ,ex REBUILT ENGINES E BRAKE ROTOR5, DRUMS L FLYWHEELS MACHINED 6 TW IHFY I-'Pl C O 272 I564 or 271 2523 I QI Where You Save And CHEK Does Make A Dlllerence " 1421. I, ' E EIU!!! Q5 1 , Fmd your future wlth us Some say the future lies nn the sky or the sea ln an atom or a test tube We thunk people make the future and we want to be part of lt H I , J W WE lil Rlehland College 12800 Abrams Road Dallas Texas 75243 Dallas County Commuruty College Dustrlct IS an equal opporturuty mstntutuon Xu ,.. Xu .5 O , , :. f E , X PERIENCED PEOPLE HELP vo , I -f - . .. ' "i ' .Ii A' s HEAVY DUTY FLEET SP 5 : :- xi 1 'C o MADE mon I -2 M- ' u soc :- JB -' numnuus ll - - , I I aaosfonw LANE nNcslEv no n' ' NEAR mvneu uNlEnsEcuoN Av suulm i ,' E W.. I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I ll .I-I -I.I.-- -l.l-l-l-I . Q I V- V- . l , ffl' N 4 : , l ffl' A 4' 1 l ' 1 l , I lx . If g5'e'?L 0.1-xv ' , , , E I ' . +etrf ff E .E I l 4 A M I l 'l "1 f UP J E- A 1 :W., ,.-h ir .K ,W I Il ll -A Z, -gf il, kt' ' -It ' I ' E' l 'I ' ' JL' ft If' ." "-'I' " 1: ll 4 F l ll' " X9 ll 3 A 3 ' rl , Y L, , hr A l- ' I II l "IE I ' W "' , ,-- --- I Us ' Y ., L. -f.e - - - -flwoo ,V .fum tw E., -7g rf, ' --' H I , , AdS oyl A 1, X . ,-X X If 0 2 G' Cx Morgar ' COMMERCIAL RESIDENTIAL DEISHER AIR CONDITIONING 12141 245 4456 BOB DEISHER A 141 IRES 1272 4391 PHONE 494-1128 DEALER - SNAPPER NORM S BICYCLE 81 LAWN M OWERS REPAIR SALES AND PARTS NORM HEATON WALNUT AND PLANO RD Owner GARLAND TEXAS 75042 1170 721 MARION DR GARLAND W Z" LOCATED ON HAT FACTORY GROUNDS Ads Flnest Quality Awards at the Lowes! Possible Prlce Brownlngs Trophies and Awards nc 123 Flrst SI Garland TX 75040 276 5479 Tom Browning Preslden! - ro -I Hi? A ,-i" -Y ' A 4 Q U I 1 L L r 6 X I R - Q - I I 1 ' I I - . . l I I ' I I I ,'.?f"ff3??????????" ..."?????????????????????????,". ...::'-fri" 'ifZfffffffffffffflffffffI2312!T!TZ7SZ!A!f7f'f,'...l ..!: '. f . .'.'--. A - 1::: Tv' I 0 o o o 'Y A . ---0: :III "R " , , 22222 on- . . "':: 0... 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NORTH STAR my CARD SHOP CAMERA SUPPLIES GIFTS A TOYS COSMETICS HARDWARE L HOUSEWARES CONVALESCENT AIDS SWIMMING POOL SUPPLIE SCHOOL SUPPLIES GREETING CARDS OPEN CITY MON SAT BAM 1oPM WIDE suNoAYs I0 A M a P M nzuvnv HI8 BUCKINGHAM RD AT NORTH STAR GARIAND 1 W H" Hi Wa I F :ni EH , cars ,,,, ,, sm Mffi-'95 A R 2-1 JIM WHITESTRIPLE A MUFFLER 1901 South Garland Rd Garland Texas Owner Jlm Whlte Phone 271 6013 Ad 297 BOOT TOWN Good Luck and Success E , Q, , nf ,W FL I E DAN POST W' NIIIIUNA I lll!lIT5 f CONGRATULATIONS GRADS OF 82 FAMOUS BRANDS - DISCOUNT PRICES ALWAYS FIRST QUALITY Ads "xxx L.,- -iisaelx, ffl I ,X 'I RQQIIXI I X I' 'I I I if 58 ,Ill I Q Q s 'wwf' 'll fu " ' I I 2 "mf E5 is XSL ff If 955 I I Q E' NICHOLSON 217 Walnut Village Save Money On School Supplies Toys and MORE! 's 9 Kg!! -X LENAS N- Rosn nun FLo1us'r CQ ffl CirfSif4X'rfQ1ffzDE QE EQLQWEQQK 517 walnut village 2276-os s New, Ho: xelurnnsnmg Center Nlck's Auto Supply mm 1909GARLAND SHOPPING CENTER 2788111 3245 FOREST LANE GARLAND TEXAS 75042 Ph 6494 2431 0" JERRY s T 32253 Open Sunday Tll 3 P M 1332 S FLANO AT BUCKWGHAN SUITE 6502 RICHARDSON TEXAS 75081 JEPQY FEAGIN l2'l4J 669 0570 SAMPLES CONCRETE CDIVIPANY INC Commercial and Resldentlal Sidewalks and Paving Foundations Phone 495 1568 Josrxggrfs P o Box 401762 Garland, Texas 75040 'ir I ' , I E nv 2 ' lf , - , . ,. , - AdS EFZFSEA 1981-82 Girls Athletics lllllb! !!!6!! SC!! :IZ QZIZ 441- , : Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q . '-3, X'w-.. 1 G 0F'IiH-E V MM snsmz. WM st " ' J " ' XAS PES STOL HATS M 601 M I d TX 75040 Ads jk lljafzflfy jfwfgaff jeam he FRONT ROW Make Left tManagerj Jeftflasserottr Bobby Threat Vrc Sartons Steve Martln Curt Mooney Gordon McDowell Artts Carocca Tony Jacinto Deny Rodnguez David Vrc Lawence Munnts David Stafford fManagery SECOND ROW Crang Jessmer fTramerJ James Boren Glenn Betty Steve Shanks Robby Patterson Davld Zucosky Todd Rommger Ghrandun Cox Todd Crump Todd Wnght Reggle Webb Don McKinney Paul Denman fCaptarnj Carrol Doc Montgomery tHead Tralnery THIRD ROW Roy Denny 1CoachJ Steve Baker tCoachJ Rodney Harrington Todd Bartz Joey Parton Steve Savant Randy Hudklns Kenneth Dogherty Buddy Rust Alan Mayes Bram Evans Kent Jones Steve Jackson John Washlngton tCoachJ Robln Fraley Urannerj BACK ROW Howard Evans tHead Coachy Braun Tlllotson James Henderson Freddy Holder Jerry Curry Mark Rogers Greg Plumb Davld Sunderland Glen Walton Jay Hendley tCaptatnj Doug Gibson Lonnie Rushung Chuck Cornett tCoachb F' ,f wif ,fgfgfr 'S'PXii'7Af,Q,, Wo fA Ear jfolzdf 301 NORTH STAR GARLAND TEXAS 75040 PHONE 276 6956 494 2718 va are ,M an Hn st u gdffalld OMC? Ili I f1Qa. P 0 Box 40729 620 W Garland Ave Garland, Texas Phone 214 272 6406 e . 3 5 . 2 f' 5 fr 1 3 'U . - ' Q Q A f -, ,kit in ,LN ,QALj'klt"t Q . Lv' ec. fy' 2225, L - ' -ii' S. J J , ' 4" nc. 5' I A QL!-QL H . ff' 31 1' .41 ff . if q u. ,. . - , 1 x, - . A A I Qjlqv. , li, y J , 531 N fi' 3 Big: . , 2 it in rl-ir' .yr to Lf 2? Na++w' fr O ' ' C Ads Master Hatters Factory Outlet Wrangler Jeans Justm Boots Stetson Felt Hats Belts and Buckles 2355 Forest Lane lAcross from Kraftj Garland Texas 75042 12141 276 2347 90615 'OA PIZZERIA New York Style CROSSROADS CENTRE JUPITER AND ARAPAHO QNEXT DOOR TO WINN DIXIEI AVOID WAITING Call 783 4878 MON THURS 11 9 FRI SAT 11 10 SUN 5 9 Robert D Rush 8. Associates, Inc 1982 Eemors Boon. sHoE sEnvlcE-I Men s and Ladies Shoes Athletic Shoes Low Pnces 5016 N Jupiter Duck Creek Garland TX 12141495 2795 Luke a good nenghbor Ron Sunstrom Agent Plano Rd at Buckingham on 699 ess 1890 State Farm I8 there M . H T , I- ' -I f . L- ' I Congratulules "fm The I ' rw Ads R36 LA PETITES FRONT ROW Shannon Huff Tammy McFarland Carolyne Harrlson Lora McFalI Stephanie Strong Kerry Peacock Monica Welburne Karla Graham Klm Hanson Lynn Lewls Angle Langbeln Polly Dayhoff Llsa Michael Mlchelle Hastlng Llsa Murray Frankle Contreras Tlkl Marshall Michelle Bond SECOND ROW Sharla Cooper Laurle Wllllams Mlsty Yarborough Judy Dunne Samantha Wlllls Tracey Pace Amy Junod Debble Covault Sponsor Mrs Rasor Renee Larson D D Rlley Rhonda Cochran Elizabeth Vlck Klm Rlggs Tom Payton Heather Jesmer THIRD ROW Shelly Smith Laura Eaton Angela Hmes Christy Prestrldge Cathy Martln Kelly Edwards Stacey Herrmg Klm Pritchard Mlmbl Plummer Dlna Marshall Laura Ortlz Patrlce Schmitt Dawn Shields Plper Parsons Dlana Poppenberg Holly Metzger, Kelly Stewart, Suzy Stephens, Robm Merrltt, Jennifer Pena, Tammy Godfrey, Janet Clark, Angela Perez, Renee Moore FOURTH ROW Brandee Thompson, Aprll Edwards, Jerl Johnston, Krlstl Baker, Detra Morgan, Alissa Hutton, Angela Smlth, Karen Patterson, Dlanne Garrett, Lynette Jeffers, Caroline Dlsmore, Donna Rushing, Dawn Rlvas, Llnda Balman, Suzanne Burch, Tracy Davies, Karen Duckworth, Gma Bennett FIFTH ROW Angela Ellls, Jessica Wlck, Pam Trahan, Terry Johnson, Sabrina May, Michelle Valach, Llnda Bonattl, Lee Ann Conners, Robm Moore, Cathy Brown, Kelly Kelfer, Tammy Salley, Kasey Mlller, Susan Starr, Suzanne Baclgalupe, Jeanette Brown, Julle Wlnn, Sandy Mayhew, Llsa Vlgil, Wendy Mllanda, Tma Slkes, Klm Sears, Denlse Stone, Donna Carson OFFICERS Lt Shelly McComlc, Lt Jenlfer McCoy, Lt Jennlfer Jackson, Capt Michelle Prultt, Lt Suzy Hoard, Lt Krlsten Anderson NK! ' Q 1,....4 I f W I L . F 1 , 1 ii: , K W W ,L f I 2 - - -f V 3,-r . A ' ,k 1 'Al , K , I I I , V . A v X 1 ., v 1 ' ' I . . I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 . . . . . . . . ' . 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 1 ' ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Ads 674 6? in kgs JVlo4:Wc4W1D3ECN K bzmveglyfrbwngg iff 'wig wt I mm ll 'QL fi ! Q Il jfs, IQ' C' 'ffi A 5, xxlllfb ng E 3 11X Y,-ggi-'sf ,, r ,,,' ' U 'W 5 '14-5 'Z' up' I f -N A tl ff' I L, tit' ,mf 'Url It 1714 ,Li I J ' vu f' Sf ,iff 1- as -4 -, UQ f . - ,455 A X 4, . C' ft ' ,P lfy' A' -X, SM ' 'V Q! - 1 Q Q'-f1Zrz i'Q .-T? Q D ' X" 'f Ads DISCUSSING PRICES WITH A CUSTOMER is Angie Boggs, employee at Tom Thumb Page. RICHARDSON SQUARE MALL attracts many students from NG because Garland does not have a mall. Working for the weekend If someone walks into a store in Garland, there is a good chance that the store employee who helps him or her is a high school student. There is also a good chance that that student would be from North Garland, which has the largest high school enrollment in Garland. There are well over 10,000 high school students in Garland and these students help fill jobs and other services inthe community. A few businesses in Garland that have a large percentage Community of high school students employed are Tom Thumb, Revco, Safeway, Pizza Inn, Mr. Gatti's, Burger Shop, and Sonic. Of course, some students seek employment in neighboring cities to work at malls or construction businesses. Junior Glen Betty commented, "I like working at the Gap in Richardson Square Mall because they have good hours, good pay, and excellent employee benefits." Brian Rex, senior, works at an out-of-town commercial construction company. He stated, "The pay is good, and I get job experience here that is beneficial to my career in drafting that would be impossible to obtain in GarIand." Mixing work with school is not always easy and can sometimes prove hazardous to a student's grades. Ex- student Roger Berry said, "I got ajob when I was 15, and from that day on my grades nosedived from about a B to a D. That is one of the reasons I quit school and joined the army because I want to be a truck driver." Besides working in the community, NG students take part in it in other ways. Things that keep students busy throughout the year are churches, game rooms, restaurants, movie theaters, malls, and area parks and lakes. Many students at NG are Icont.j s fn I t WITH THE CAMERA ON, Mlsti Hill is being interviewed on a Storer Cable TV production. LOOKING FOR AN IRON-ON is Lisa Rotunda an employee of T-Shirt Plus based in Garland. Ffffbkfg lllll :XPPESS LANE u- Tai. -Q 9 32 Q W Q q-A ,- XTQCO Q UQ 5, f H H , V . ' le l 5 CHECKING OUT GHOCERIES is ADDING UP THE TICKET is Buddy one of the many things Cindy Lynch Rust, senior, an employee of the does at Safeway. down to earth Del Taco. Community WORKING puts dollars In Angie WorIey's purse as she cleans a shop at Richardson Square Mall. RON WOOD CAREFULLY SELECTS the right stuffed animal as he wanders through the extensive gift department at Tom Thumb. 'ml , THE GARLAND POWER PLANT blows off steam in the early morning hours, displaying Garland's industrial growth. GUY FAULKNER fingers through the jeans selection at the Gap at Richardson Square Mall. Community TOM THUMB offers a wide selection to NG students wishing to shop. ww. Q... 487' Garland - super suburb involved in some church denomination. Senior Leigh Anne Dove commented, "I really enjoy attending Woodhaven Baptist Church because it has a great youth group. The majority of the youth at my church go to NG." There are several local game rooms in Garland like Utopia, Twighlight Zone, High Score, Galaxie, and Quicksilver. Jimmy Bowden, junior, stated, "I like going to game rooms. I know it's hard to believe, but I like them more than school. I could blow most of my check on Battlezone, Asteroids, or Pac Man." Because Garland is dry, there aren't that many restaurants. Most of them are fast food places such as Burger King, Burger Shop, Pizza Inn, Grandy's, Sonic, and Dairy Queen. Along with these restaurants there are two movie theaters, Ridgewood and Walnut Twin Both of these theaters present dollar movies. For students who prefer to get back to nature, there are many area parks and lakes. Several area parks are Holford and Bradfield. Both of these parks have a gymnasium and a swimming pool. The most accessible lakes to Garland are Lake Ftay Hubbard and Lake Lavon. There are enough activities in Garland to keep a student busy year round. If, somehow, a student gets bored with Garland, there are places to go to and things to do in area cities. 93334. if f f-"'1'..,. BRAUM'S PROVIDES A NICE SPOT for Shasta Elliot, with family and friends, to enjoy good ice cream and good conversation. BOXING UP A WHOPPER, Todd Crump displays just one of the many skills attained by working in the fast-food atmosphere of Burger King. Community 6 : KN 4, Q S' gif' Eiifw FJAND llf ear ul x, da If-if E2 mm I A AM 5gf1'T MAKE M5 j L I S TE QU Q4 2 EQIQININDCQ by 2, WRENG! 5 iff fa: ,, X 7' 'Z gg! ' f5:yEiE'5??' . L , F ? 1-L ,A ' my f Q fwlfgg WN 1 "' K mmf! 'W X ' L S! famwxif W N Q-ny ,I N 3 x I ff! 'T f W P I 1 f Cifffi ! 'mx '- uf iw Aa A 64- Autographs 224' l .Pd mmun, EM 4 f. ff- 1 ll' :HD JIIITAII Ill lllll TIILI ,-P'-PA"-yt M .ZZ -5 '::Z" an vpn-x K'-51 ' .,,'m 4, . 1. lu. ,Q , guru.: Y ..... 3 A I' Core 'For somefl-,ing +0 ed? QMLU' xl umm-uuununlu ll lvununnunrua' L. ,gf"""'-------1.-...:............... .... ., --mn : gsmqwfghmi A " "E Q? "Q:-:'a9'6' gif 5 , X E X ,. - 5 Wikia" 4 5 L7 E meg. ' I J" K 5 'if5iif. E9 KX , f Um iff! It Autographs 751-Wi X Emwmmwv1uw W X 4 , 2 J Gif! ly ffwf Wa? Autographs Index ' f I I B b B b B b - Benedette, Gary fseniorj, 112, 194, 7 V' aeirrfwkrfzelnalyunzorp ao-1 221 Abair,Brian1juniorJ, 118, 221, 119, Bmheschlf Shan 0Un'0f7- 221- 1 Benson. Darren qfresnmany, 247. 118. ' B8C'qU'UPe- SUSaf'afS0Ph0'f'0fel, 951 Benson. David lseniory, 194, 121, 128. Amana, Josephine qfresnmarn, 241. 114- 125.,304- 233- 103- Ben1ley,Tinafsenlor1, 194, 135. ACad6miC8 divider. 66457. Bflgby. Dame! isenlory, 105, 273. Berkhead, Harry lseniorl, 242, 243. Acosta, Christina Guniorl, 137, 221. BHNSY, BONQY lffeshmanl, 247' Berliner, Amy ffreshmanj, 247, 115. Adair. Roger lff0Shf11HH1. 114. 247. Bailev- Jef!"'e lfffashmenk 247- Berliner, Marc llunlorj, 125, 221. Adame, Juan lseniorj, 194. Barley, Julrefsemorl, 194, 137. Berry, Roger Uacultyy, 306, 173. Aaminmmion, 274-275. Bagley. Michael lffeshmanl- 155- 247- aerszerman, Leoljunlorl, 157. Adams' Cindytsengon' 194,131 Barley, Sandralfreehrnany, 182,247. Bess' Jimmyuumo,-,,221l 235A Adams, Tommy qfresnmam, 114, 247. BHl10Y,ShHWnllU0'0fl- 3191- 221-251 Bela Club, 104-105. Ads. 276'305- Bailey- Tammy lsovhomufel- 115- Betty, Glen qunlorp, 148, 153, 221, Aguilar, Alice lseniory, 135. Barley, Tracy Ouniorb. 135, 221. 305, Aguiiar, Alicia lfreshmenl. 123. 247. Baker.Krlst11ff95hm80l.304.247. gevefv Mqchenefsengon' 1Q4, 121' 115, 182. 115. ' Bicknell, Kelly lseniorj, 194. Aguilar. Mark lff9Shm8nJ. 158.241 Baker, Lnsaqfreshmanj, 100, 135. 48. Bicknell, Traci lsophomorey, 233, 119. . Aguilar, Michael lfreshmanl, 158, 247. 247. L ' Blghamm, Sean Ureshmany, 247. Aguilar, Teresa lsophomorel, 131, 29, BBKSVSYQVGKYHCUIYY1. 106. 107. 148. Bilbrey, Tammy rsophomorer 233, 233, 40, 42. 268. - A Binion, Geron lseniory, 121, 135. Alnsworth, Teresa ffreshmanj, 29. Baldwlnr-TOYBCSGNOU. 132. 194- Binklgy' 'ma Uunim-1' 14, 91, 221' 247. Bale, Christopher ffreshmanl, 247. Binonl David fsenion, 194. Aka, Stephen lsophomorey, 128, 233. Bind. 110-1 13- I Biology Club, 128-129, Agnew. Brucelseniorl. 194. 133. BH'1kS-Sf9VelSef','0fD- 194- Bardsong, Donald lsenion, 194, 135. Albertson, Jill lsophomorey, 114, 233. Barber,S3'lYlS9'1'0f1. 121. 194. 135. Bi,-knead, Ha,-ry 459.150,-1, 105- Albough, James llreshmany, 11 1, 247. 259. Bishop, Dellsa Qsophomorey, 233. Aleskousky, Alexandra lsophornorey, Bafkfflafl. J0hl1lfl'9Shl'fl8f0. 153. 247- Bitros, Anthony fseniory, 194. 123' 233, Barlow, Carla fseniory, 194, 135. mack, Leslie uunion. 133' 221' NBXGHGBF. Tony. 147. BBW195- Pamelafsophomofel 192- Blackmore, Ronald Qfreshmanl, 247. Nf0fd. GHYY Ufeshmanl- 1 12. 247. 193' 233- , Blackshear. Christopher ffreshmanj, Allen, Becky llacultyy, 268. Barnes, Pammlynn Uumorl. 105. 147, 247. Allen, Clayton ljunlorl, 221. 196, 220, 221, 176. Blair, Todd Qseniorj, 25, 194. Ailen. John csophomorel. 33. 233- Barnes. Patricia lS0Ph0m0f6L 233- Blankenship, Margie fjuniorj, 107, Allen, Klmherlee lfreshmanj, 123, 38111651 Tammy lffeshmanl. 247- 150. 221, 128, 131. 182,241 Bamefi- Ch8fl9SKS9050fl' 194' Blankenship, Rebecca lseniory, 121, Allen, KirnberlyUreshman1,247, 41. Bafflefi. DHfN?llff9ShmHDl. 114.241 137, Arlen, Thomas Gunivrb. 135- Baron- Cvnihla- 247- .eluomfie1a, Angela Uumon, 221. Alvarez, Wil1ordolfreshmanj,247. BHYYGU. Deafld 1fl'9Shm8HD. 111. 128, 2 Badenstelner, Lea lseniory, 111, 131, Ammcqurte, Olivia ffreshmany, 247. 247- , ' 194, 52, 119. Anderson, Andrea uresnmany, 128, Barren. Donald llumvfb- 111. 221' ' Bodin, Paul uumon, 133, 221. 247, 115. 242, 243. Boehl, Beverly lfacultyy, 268. Anderson. Charlallunlorl. 111. 221. Baffeif- Donna fsenklfl- 194, 135- Boenman, Lorena qumon, 221. 119- Barrett, Jennifer lS6nI0fl, 194, 135. Boggs' Angela fsenlo,-,Y 111, 306. Anderson, Christine, 194. Bafffckyafyn-1ffeShmQn,f 247- Boggs, Dawn lseniorj, 194. Anderson,Krlstenlsophomore1,94, B8frfev1l0S.CIndy1S9hl9f7. 194. 135- B0ggg,J0effre5hman1,230, 247, 304' 233. BSYFIGNQOS, Norma fsemory, 194. Boggs' Johnny meshmam, 247- Anderson, Robert ltacultyl. 82' 83. Barrows- Ryan Uumorl, 114, 221. Bonatti, Linda lsophomorel, 123, 304, 268, 133. Barry, Barbara. 247- 233. 103, 158. Anderson, Rodney lsophomorey, 233, Baffy. EGUHCUNYI. 158. 268. 48. 50. Bgnafu' vincgm rsenyofy, 105' 121, 165, 167, 168. 52. 1721755 , 194, 273. Anderson, Tami lfreshmanj, 233. 247. Barry, PHYFIGTMSSUIOFT- Bond, Michelle lfreshmany, 97, 247. Anderson, Tina lsophomoreb, 91, 116, 3351-, T049 UUWOU. 140, 142, 748, Boren, James lsenlory, 148, 194. 117, 277, 233. 221- B , , amen, Kenneth lfreshmany. 127, 132,- Anderson, Ward lsophomorej, 233. B8fZJ-'S3f!U'1'0f3- 1111 221- 1 19- 158, 247. ' Anthony, Karen Ureshmanj, 233, 247. Bafl-.USS-flunlofl 29, 33, 70- 121- Borsella, Edward Uuniorl, 233, 247. Arceri, Kent lseniorj, 29, 36, 131, 201, 131. 221. 259, 1 19- Bcsllan, Tanya lsenlorl, 105, 197, 54, Amen, Klrsten qsemon, 194. Bm. Michelle lS0Dh0m0f0l- 111- 55, 176,'177, 184, ws, 179. Archer, Walter lseniorl. 194. Baubinv 140443- Boston, Eric lfreshmanl, 247, 173. Ardri, Kem, 132. Bashem- James lffeshmanlv 247- Boswell, Daniel Quniory, 105, 107, 127, Arey, saeven uunion, 133, 221. Baskin- David lffeshmanl- 29' 1 111 139, 221, 118, 1a4, 1 19. Armslrong, Adam lseniorl, 194. 131- 40- 247- Boulen, Pho, 233. Armsirong, David lsophomorey, 1 1 1, 5855. Steve lS0Ph0m0YHJ. 84, 233. Balmer, Wyndham fsophommey' 107' 233' Bates. Nancy lfresnrnany. 135, 241. 233, Armsrmng, J. o. uresnmam, 247. Ba1eS.Th0maSlS9!H0fl' 135- aouska, Deborah qsenion, 197. Armstrong, Timothy lsophomorey, Batz, Deloren isenforl. 259- Bowden Jr., James Quniory, 3, 222, 111' 233, Bauman, Thomas Ureshmanj, 247. 309' Arno1d,Chrlssyfjuniorj, 137. 221, Baumann. Thomasifreshmanl. 155. Bowden, Leah qfresnmanp, 160, 247. 115. 247. I V Bowen, Cynthia Uuniorb, 91, 135, 221. Arnold, David Ureshmanj, 94. BGYSS. MlChB9l KSSHIOFP. 194, 135. , Bowers, Karl Uuniorj, 36, 133, 221. Arnold. Joseph Guniorl. 77. Bayes- Rlchafd Uufllofl 135' 221- 0 B Bowers, Karolljunior1,221. Arnold. Ray 1590100 194- Bayes' Thomas meshmam' 138' 158' Bvwers, Nora lsophomorej, 233. Arrington, Marjorie lfacultyy, 268. 159, 247. Bowlhy, Sharon isenlorl, 197. An Club,-120-121. Beam. Joann lS0P"0m0'97- 233- Bowling, Kevin qsopnomorey, 112, Ascanio, Hugo lfreshmani, 247, Beam, Pamela lfaculiyb. 6Q- 2681 - 233, 119. Ash, Pamela lsophomorey, 69, 115, Bean, Franklin lS0Dh0m0rG1, 112, Bowman, Alexa lfreshmanj, 247. 135, 233. 233. Bowman, Carol ffacultyj, 268. Ashton, Leonard Ureshmanj, 247. Bearden, Brenna Cfreshmanl, 247. Bowman, Jim rsophomomyl 233, Assemblies. 34-35. Beasley. BfHlf1lffS?hn?80l- 247- Bowman, william quniory, 157, 221. Astle, Elaine isophomorey, 221. Beavers, RrchgrQ UUHIQYL 221- Boyce, Deborah Csophomoreb, 233. Aston, Patlfacul1y1.26. 72. 268, 264, Beekmanrl, Phillip 15800001 194- Boyd, Jeffrey fsenlory, 197, 162. 195. Belcher, James lsophomorel, 58, 65. Boyd. John lsophomofey, 233' Aulbaugh, Stephen lfreshmanj, 247, Bell, Carson Cfreshmanj, 247. goye,-I Thomas rsophomorey, 233. AUSUH. K5mbBI'lylSODh0m0f0D. 233. Bell, Charlesffrwhmanl. 247- 170- Boylom, Chamsamon Ureshmany, Au1rey,JulieQsophomore1, 114, 233. 171- 247. Autrey, Thomas lseniory, 105, 1 16, Bell, Jane lfacultyy, 268. Boyg' Frgghmgn Bggkgibalj, 119. Bell, MattQun1or1,221. 172473. Avaritt, Malcolm lfreshmani, 114, 121. Bell. 97101148 1S0Ph0m0f-'21, 233, 62. Boyz' Junior Varlily Baskeiball, Avila, Blanche Uuniorl, 114, 221. Bell. Wzlllan1QS0Dh0m0V9l. 233. 168-171. Avila, Wendy ffreshmany, 71, 123, Belmem lJnd8lff0Shm8f1l. 247- Boys' Vanity Basketball, 164-167. 247. Belmares. Anihonylsemofl- 1111 194' Brahmin, GIngerlsenior1,91, 197, 136, 105,125,127 137, Index Braley, Kelly lseniory 197. if y. Brandhorst Joe1ljunior1,123 .1571 V Brannon Debralseniorl 341123 131 Brannon Jimmy 109. 1 Brannon Thomaslsophomorey 132 Brantlgy Holly Cfreshmany 160 247 63 2. Brashear, Kevin lfreshmanl 247. Braum's 309. Bray David ffreshmany, 247. Breye! Janlelseniory 91 197. Breysacher. Glenn lfreshmany, 247. Brian Tracylsenlory 190. Briggs Anita Uuniory 91 221 222. Briggs Richard lsophomorey 157 33. Broberg Toni liuniory 221. Brock Amy lsophomore1 135 233. Brooks Michael lfreshmanl 158. Brown Catherine lsophomorey, 98 304 233. Brown Dana lseniorl 20, 22 24, 90 91 197 325. Brown Debbieljunlory 137 221. Brown Donnellljuniory 91 197 221. Brown Jeanette fsophomorej 123 304. 233 109. Brown Jlm Uuniory 111 221. Brown Jimmleljuniorl 121 254, , Brown Kathy lseniory 24 98 105 .135 197 186 54 103. , Brown Melanielsenlorl 197.1764 1 Brown Stephanie lsenlorl 3034 ' i 1 . 1 Brown Sievenlsenlorl 133 197. 123 247. Brubbin, Teresa, 247. 1 Bruce, Jerrylseniorl 121, 197 165 Bruer Michelle 137. Brunskill Tracyffreshmanj 111 227. Brulon Lisafsenior1,85 197. Bryan Traci liuniory 115 221. Bryant Steven llacultyj, 82 83 268. Bryson Laura lfreshmany, 247. Buchanan Bonnielseniori 121 123 127 128. Buchanan Faye Guniorj 135 221. Bulman, Gall ljunlory 135, 221. Bulman Linda ffreshmany, 247, Bunting Debra ljunlory 221. Burch Suzanne fsophomorey 304 Burke Gerald llreshmany 158. Burnett Debbie 233. Burnett Lisalssnlory 197 136. Burns Mark lfreshmanj 158 247. Burnwonh Michelle lseniory 73 91, Burt Bobbyfseniory 112 197. Burton Randy lfreshmany 158 247. Bush Yolandaljuniory 123 221. Business 78-79. A Butler, Katherlneljunlory 221 115. Butler Thomas lsophomorey 157 M 233 247. Butterworth, Shaun lsophomoreyr . 111 233. CcCcCc . cabanem cnrisnanaqjuniory 121 CablaTV 249. Cai! Debralsophomorel 115 233. Cai! S0011 Uuniorl 81, 133 221. Caina Hlldalsophomorel 235. Cairl Annette ffacultyl, 268. Caiina Joselsophomorej 233. Caldwell Fran lfacultyl 135 268. Caldwell Kellylseniorj 197 137 103 Caldwell Lorlfsenlorj 91 21 197. Caldwell Flhondalsophomorel 233. Calhoun Charles ljuniory 114. Calvert, Davld ljunlorl, 112, 137 221. Campbell Kimberly ljuniory 221. Campbell Richard Uuniory 142 143, 221 m , . . . 233 . . . 2 , . , 134. v 1 '. ., , . 178,'179 ' ' 135,' 97 ' ' ' Browniee, Barbara lireehmeny, 100. 1es ' ' ' 233' ' ' 221 ' ' ' -Y 1 154.156.105-157,221.103- Clark,WllIlamISeni0r1,20, 145,198. 57.103. Cannon, Gerald isemori, 197, 136. 127, 54, 55. Crain, Scott ilreshmani, 158. 48, 248, ' Canovali, Kenneth isophomorel, 233. class Officers, 192-193. 173. Cantlon, Kurt ljunlorl, 221, 170. Class Sponsors, 264-265. Creede, Kimberly ijuniorl, 222, 115. Canter, Katrina Uuniorl, 221. Clearfield, Charles ffreshmanl, 156, Creel, Kathy liuniori, 222, 62. ganton, Paul, 44. 187, 248. Cribbet, Diane ifreshmanl, 123, 115, ard, Donald ifacultyl. 268. 1 - 32443 1 248. Carley,VirginiaifacuItyl,26B. g1g::1n?fenne1h2gun1o,,1 221. 1 Crise,Mike1senior1, 198,73. Carlile, John iseniorl, 197. Cmaidama S6011 1s9,,15,.1. 111' 120' Cristales, Felipe ijuniorl, 133, 136. Carman, Tracy ljuniori, 135. 121. 105' 55 119- Crites, Karriifreshmanl, 160, 248. Carpenter, Barbara ifacultyi. 268, cobum Mg,-y fs,-,n1o,1, 19711071 135. ' Crockett, Alexis lfreshmanl, 158, 248. 259. cochraf, Rh0nda1Sophomo,e1 233 Crosland, Karen ijuniorl, 64, 65, 135, Carpenter, Mitchellilreshmanl, 111, 97- " ' 1 ' 222. 123, 248. 11 M ' 1 21. Cross COUIIUY, 62-63. Carpenter, Timmy isophomorel, 19. ccgxkgaiggnffreglzyrrslatlg 1358? 9 Cross, Russell ijuniorl, 105, 186, 222, Carpenter, Timothy lfreshrnanl, 112, Conan Miche11e1freshQnan1' 2481 109. 245- coiieyf Christi lfreshmanl 248. Crouch. Sidney iffeshmanl. 114. 123. Carr, Belindaisophomorei. 233. C016 Gregory 11,-eshma,-,1'123 139 135, 248. Carroll, David ifreshmanl, 112, 224, 24k ' ' ' Crowder, Paula ltreshmani, 228. 248. 1 Crowe,Jewellilaculty1,268,1 2. Carroll, Karen iiuniorl, 111, 86, 122, gg:gb':g?,:,k 133 Crum, Adam iseniori, 198, 132. C 221. 221- ' ' ' ' Crump, Todd iiuniorl, 148, 222, 309, arroll, Richard isophomorel, 112, C 1 R - 197- 119. 142, 241, 233. cg,f?,'IQa'Q5a,f:,?,f,2f22g,lgan, 248. oumbie, Bryan isopnumorel, so, 142, Carson, Dennalseniorl, 136, 197. Co111nS'Gary11un1o,1 116 117 221 133. 248. Carson,oonnaisopnomore1,:1o4, a25,'4e,113,327,'1s2.' ' ' Cummins, Pauiaiiuniory,-222, 115. 233. Q D Collins. Kellyliuniorl. 10, 131, 221, Cunningham, David tseniorl, 198. Carson, Richard iiuniorl, 121, 132, 242. 243. 115. Cupples, Sonny ijuniorj, 222. 221. I 1 Collins, Lan-Y 11u1-150111, 125, 221. Cufry, Ken! fSehl0l'l, 23, 67, 148. Carter, Catherine iseniori, 197, 133. , Collins Llndaiseniorl 29 197, Curtis, Berlifacultyi. 268, 189, 188. Carter, Klmberlylsophomorei, 200, CD111nS'MB,k1S0phO,5o,eI1 1311 Custodians, 266-267. ' 233, 109. Collins:Suzettefseniorl 131, 135. Cutts, Jerry iseniori, 198, 29, 121, 28, , , - - - ompton, cott seniorl, . ' Cascio, Vincent lfreshmanl, 158, 248. Caserotti, Jeffrey ljuniorl, 36, 148, Crgggfon' Tracymeshmam' 181' 115' 149' 1521321 , Concerts, 44-45. Daoon, Donald iseniorl, 133. Cf-1Svef.D2v'd1sef1'0'J-197' Condran,Joeiseniorl,198,133. Daily, Mark ijuniori,222. Cass-Hg'a1Sefi'0t1'19Z1O 111 221 Conner, Leeisophomorel, 304, 233. Dalton, Brian lsophomorej. 142. CaS'?"f Befek U!-""P'lf 221' ' - condran, Dwayne iseniorj, 31. Damer, Kelly ijuniofi, 160,107,222 Castfna' fVc20"'n'?'7'h ' 248 Conrad,John lsophomorel, 233, 62. 46, 119. Casuga- Eh? gm! 'qs msQl'1.m ' Conrad,Robertifreshm801.248. Daniel, Suzanne iiuniorl, 222, C3321 0 an a15u""0",' ' ' Ccqigreriagilkiielz-1ifresl1man1, 248, Daniels, Kenneth iluniorl. 80, 133. ' . 1. 1 - Dametl,Jo ceifacultyl. 92.268, 106, gays-g:1q'S1f'eS3n14g,1824B, Contreras, Frankieilreshmanl, 115, , 107, Y Ca eg '1AV1nfu .Y '. 52, 248. oaner, Keith ifreshmani, 49, 49, 248. aw' on' 8 a0U"'0'7' ' Contreras.Tlmoihyifreshmanl, 193, 173, Cavender. Jeffrey isophomorel, 233. . 136, 22112491 Dann gy 32 .331 S9311 w1?bg'e'1121'. 197 COOK, Danalseniori. 198- . Davenport, Michael isophomorei, gl1'p'C1'!e lSe""'1Q1, 125 22, cook.nebe3caifacuiiy1,26a, 135. 123, fl' aL,g,ggg1'1""k, ' 248 A COOK' Steven ijUrli0fl. 112.7B.221. Davidson, Lucindaiseniorl,91, 135. geffif mf ffg.5'Qa"l' ' Cook. Thomas lsvphomorei. 145. Davies, Tracy ifreshmanl, 304, 248. 85:3 H n'w8m5 23. owmmmmmmmn. Czrnia .k 3VY1?C'-' V11 fre, 132 Cook,Timothylfreshmanl,246. Davis, Bill, 235. fngsffob igglefsop Om 1 1 cook, wanaaiiacunyi, 268. Davis,Carolyn-isenlorl,137.198, 23 - k 11, ' . 5, 62 54 C00per.Jef1reylseni0rl.198., Davis, Cindy ljuniorl, 132, 222. Cemgseh 1irg'1?ggKQ:1 ' ' ' Cooper. Kim CS0Dh0m0"9l. 233. Davis, Jamesifreshmani, 187. C 10 h- 'h0n10re1'46 .CooperJr.,Kenne1h isophomorel. Davis, Janetifreshmanl, 248. Ggfflifb 0, 11153211 umm -1 113 111 252. , ,Davls,Michaelijuniorl,222. gmzgga' f V' ' ' goopfr, ghgrleso11homo1e1bg311E35 Davis, Todd, 248. 1 170 ' ' OPS an . ren 8 595107. . . Dawkins, Glenlsophomore, . C'?5gbe'S1EU9enelS0Ph0m0'e7' ma' C 133. d Th 1 1 1 1 176 Dawl1111s,Lorraine1fr52n1n1n1. 3343. ' Opean . eresia senior. . Day, isonljunior, , 1 , 1 , Chambefsi John Ureshmanl' 248' Gorder, Stephanie lsophomorel, 1 12, 222, Chance- Jgh:'71sophom0'e7' 233' 170' 233 Dayhoff Polly lfreshmanl 97 189, 18 , 1. ' - ' ' - ' ' ' . Corley. Rhoandatfffmhmeni. 249. oearmona, vaugnn iseniari, 19s. C"fQ3Qg- cada 15e"'0'5' 11" nn' 0113111535 C1-151? i?g11h1vg50112a160. Deason, Shondafiuniory, 91, 222. ' ' . . . . . - DeBoer, Kyle isophomorel, 11. 32309192 Ma"ilY"1:1aWny2512fgi Cornelius, Cynthia flreshmanl, 248. DeBoer, Travlsisophomorel, 13. Cha'1eY1, 197 - Cornelius, Gary ifresnmanl, 248. oscii, 136-137. Chaqpe k . 1 .on 157 ' Cornett,Chuckilecultyl, 148, 268. Decker, Debbie ijunlorl, 135, 222, 43. Cha' ef' 24", S12 1 - c0s1iiio,Eiizane1n,115. , Decker, usaiireshmanl, 249. chaqulcga 'mga 161 Cottlngim, Kaysleiseniorl, 198, 131. Decoteau, David Qjunlorl, 248. Ch""G WE mgshnhn, 248 123. oeen,rerf1eisen1ori,19e,115. Cheng' vga 81,180 hombm Q33 Courtney, Arthurifreshmanl, 142. 1 - DeFoor, James tjuniori, 222. 01,93 'iff ,fy nf fr, 2,5 1,4 A 157.2-18. . oeisoenofaniseniorp,198.105,127. 330225 OW S900 1 - - .1 Covault, Deborah isophomorel, 233, 123.184, 3 ' ' 115.97. , Delsher, Laura lsophomore1,2 2, SRElf3qmfm?1facuhy7' 268' Cowan, Danny iseniorl, 133, 198. 1 19. icnrisfenson, Piiaiiiplienion. 195. 133. , I 148' DejQ'Q'a'- Pe"'1a1Se"l"n' '98' 136' Christensen, Robert freshman ,248. ' ' ' , , - 1 '. ghristejnson. ?l191':1lS9f1l0r1, 137' C0116 51.515-iyisophomorei, 135, 233, . Deggdo. Manzaisophomorei, 230, 0 'ark' ames sap omore' ' f COX 0111111116 iffeshmafli 2451 oenmhn Larrielsophomorel 84. C1332 Janet isophomorel. 304. 233, Cox,Tommy116eshm1m15g5gi248. Denman' pau, Senior, 198' 148' 149' 1 ' . Crable Karen 'unior 1 2. 151 30 54 55. Clark, Markiseniorl, 136. ' ' ' ' ' ' 'gl S1 ch ar 11 mgshm 31153 43:48 Cr1ag11eEg,esile lsophomorel, 123. Degkngan, Robert ifreshrnanl, 158, C1ark,ScottlreS 1nan198 . - Crain. Blakelseniorl. 24. 25. 198.21, Denney, Royifacullyl.268, 148. ar ' 191911581 on' ' 98.99. 121, 105. 134.41531 55. 55. Denning, Andrea ljuniori, 91, 222. Dennis, Melinda iiunlorl, 222. Denton, Nettie ifacultyl, 268, 207. Deuterman. Regina isophomorel, 121, 115. Diaz, Jesse ifreshmanl, 249. DiBiase, John isophomorel, 157. Dickerson, Michael lsenlori, 198. Dickerson, Susan Qfreshmanl, 249. Dickison, Russell lseniori, 198, 125, 1 14. Dieb, Michael Qjuniorl, 222. Dillon, Linda, 224. Dinh, Duclireshman1,249. Dinh, Dungiseniori, 198, 105, 127, 128. Dinh. Tri isophomorel, 127, 128. Dismore, Caroline lsophomorei, 304. Dockery, Randall iseniori, 198. Dodge, Kevin ijuniorl, 125, 123, 222. Dodge, Laura iseniorl, 198, 135. Dodson, James iseniorl, 10, 198, 132. Doherty, Kenneth Qseniorl, 77, 198, 148,128,103 Dollar, Llsaliuniorj, 91, 222. Dollar, Tony lfreshmanl, 249. Donald, Susan lseniorj, 198, 132. Donaldson Teresa ijuniorl, 222. Donelson, Joel isophomorej, 111, 131, 40,41,43. Donnell, Lark ifacultyl, 75, 268. Dooiey William ijuniorl 132, 222, 263, 162. Dorathy, Terry isoohomorel, 121, 5 . Dosser, Andrew flreshmanl, 249. Dosser Blllylseniori 135, 198. Doster Michelle ilreshmanl, 249. Dotson, Virginia lseniori, 136 198. Douglas Donnaiseniorl, 135. Dove Leigh Anneisenlorl, 20 114, 198, 242 243, 273, 54, 55, 309. Dowdy, Michael iseniorl 133 201. Downing Jr., Harry lseniorl, 201, 127, Downing, Mark isophomorel 50, 51. Doyle, Curtis Guniorl 222. Dozier, Jason lsophomorel 275. , Duckworth, Karen ijuniorl 96 97, 135.304 222 115. Duckworth Russell ifreshmanl, 112, 224 249. Duke Constancelsenlorj 114 131 201 115. Duke, Dena lseniori 201. 115. Dunbar Robert ifreshmani, 110, 249. Duncan Lisa ilreshmanl, 249. Dungao, Josephine ifreshmanl, 123 Dunn Judith ifreshmanl 97 249. Dunn, Lorrie ilreshmani 249. Duong Luong,250. Duren Joel iiuniorl 136, 222. Duren Paul iseniorl 201. Duty Tonia lfreshmanl, 250. Dvorak, Terry ijuniorl 18,142 . EeEeEe Eads Bradley iseniorl 135, 201. Eads, Jon Qfreshmanj, 250. Eagan Jeffrey lseniorl, 133 201. Eaton. Laura lsophorriorel 96 97. 5 Edwards Anne llreshmani 250. Edwards April ifreshmani 128 129 131 304 250. Edwards Christie ifreshmanl, 111, 190.250, Edwards, Cynthia iseniori, 135 201. Edvgrds, Laurie Uuniorl 37,91 131, Edwards Rlchardifreshrnanl 158 250 172,173. Ekbladh Erick ifreshmanl, 158, 250. Ekbladh, Patrick ifreshmanl 250. Elliott, David ijuniori 112, 222. Elliott, Jimmy iiunlori 222, 62. Elliott Shaslaiseniorj 36 105, 160, 193 201 54 55 56 309,195 176, 178 259. 0 131 ' , 259 257 249 ' ' , , 222 Eaves, Brain iseniori, 121.201, Edwards, Kelly isophomorei, 97, 1 14. 2 . . lI"lC1GX Index Elliott, Steven lsophomavei, 140. Elhott Susan lseniorj 36 105 127 201 54 56 Ellis Angehalsophomoreb 304 Ellis Gena isophomoreh 115 Ellison Rhonda fsemorj 126 Elmes Vsrafsophomorej 133 Ely Sherfromqfreshmany 250 Emmett Darren lsophomorej Emmet! Davldlseniorl 136 108 109 Emmeit Rick 224 English Claraffacultyy 268 Epperson Wrllsamffacultyb 268 170 Erickson Ronda Qsophomorey 101 Ethel Carolynqfacultyy 268 Evans Alma 65 Evans Bull 65 Evans Bnanlsenuory 135 148 150 153 201 257 Evans Dawnqumory 114 222 Evans Howard lfacultyy 145 268 Evans John Ureshmanl 250 Evans Mrchaelfgunnory 222 Evans Nuke 65 Evans Paulalsophomorey 64 65 Evans Sherry Qfreshmanl 115 250 Evans Stacyelfreshmany 250 Ewing James lsemorl 133 FfFfFf Faculty 268 273 Fahnestock Patnclalsophomorej Fall Produchon, 28 29 Farnsh Anthony Ureshmany 250 Fam Johnfsenrorl 201 127 Farmer Angelagumory 222 Farr Timothy Uunlorj 222 110 Farr Trevorfsemorl 201 121 127 Farris James ifacultyy 147 268 157 Fashuon 58 59 Faucher Chnstopherfsophomorel 135 222 Faucher Susan Uumorl 158 250 Faulkner Kenneth Cfreshmanl 173 Faulkner Wnlhamfsemorj 111 201 30 FBLA, 120 121 FCA 106 107 Feld Di8f'l6fjUHIDfl 135 Feller Renaefsemorl 112 201 121 105 125 137 Ferguson Brett Uumorl 222 Ferguson Lewlsfsemorl 201 133 135 252 Ferguson Michael lsophomorey 1 1 1 Ferguson Robert ifacultyy 268 Ferrie Christopher isophomorej 1 1 1 Ferres Joy Qfreshmanj 136 FHA 134 135 Fields Mlchaelfsophomorey 235 Fielding Molhefsemorj 91 201 135 Fikes Larry lsophomorej 235 Flkes Shauna ffreshmanl 250 Flne Arts 70 71 Flntoskn Timothy Qsenxorj 133 Fischer Chrxstopherljunaory 222 Fisher Tmaisemorl 201 137 Fntzgerald Laura Ureshmanl 160 250 103 182 Fitzgerald Rrchardfsenlory 201 133 Fntzwa!er Scottlsemory 114 201 Flatt James ifacultyj 75 67 268 Flores Hopequmory 114 222 Flores Markffreshmanj 250 Flowers DSVIUUUHIOYJ 136 Fogle Jonathon Uumorj 112 223 Fogolla Janaffreshmanj 250 Foley Lindalsenlorj 201 121 137 Forbls Ruchardfsemory 201 16 Ford Davldfsophomorey 157 235 Ford Kimberly Uumorl 91 92 88 121 105 223 326 Ford Knstylfreshmanb 235 Fore Cynthia iiacultyj 268 127 Q 1 v I v v . , - . . Q . , 1 , , - 1 ' ' v 4 1 x 1 ' , . - 1 . I 1 Q 4 171. , , . 103. . . . . , , - . l. - h . , . . . 151, , . , , . , - . . . - V , V . . - , ' , ,201. ' ' Z . 133, , . V , . . . . . . . 3 . . , . A, , . . . , - . , , ' I . . 172. . . - . . . , 8. I ' ' . , - . . , . . . , - , . . . 1 . 1 u 28. . . - , , . V , - I ' A , . 4 A . . - . . ' I ' ' I 1 . V 1 1 119. I , . . . , . , . , - , . . - . . . . . , . . - . . . - . . . x . . v I A . . - 1 . . . . . , , - , Q I U . . . . . , , , . , , - . , , . IDGSX Foreign Language, 86-87 122-123. Foreman, Byron lsophornorey 114. Foreman Diane lseniory 201 114 Forlus Richardfsophomore! 123. Forsher Pattyfseniorj 201. Fortenberry, Lisa Uuniorj, 74, 90, 91, 145.2211 Foster Jimmy Guniorl 223. Fouts Judy fsophomorel 132 235. Faust Gregory fseniorj 201, 133. Fowler Fredrick Ureshmanj 250, Fowler, Lisa iseniory 201. Fox Joseph lfreshmany, 110 19. 123. Fox Susanlsophomorej 125 131 3 . Fraley, Larry iseniory 201 263. Fraley Robin fseniorj, 201 148 203 105 123 103, 263. Fraley, Tammy fsophomorel 107, 114 235 103. Franklin Debbie Ureshmany 250 Frasier Deborah lfreshmanl 250 115 188. Frauli, Terri Qfreshmanl 250. Frederick Barbara isophomorej, 235, Ffeenian KelIeaUuniorl,91 145 193, Freeman Lori lseniorl 25 117. 201, 145 20 211 242, 243 248. Freshman, 248-263. Freshman fooihall, 158-159. Freshman .IV Chsorleeders, 101 French Sherry Qfacuhyy, 268 105. Frltts Diannaiiuniorj 223. Froehlich Janetfseniorl 91 201 135. Froehlich,JoanlsenIorJ 91 201' 184. Fry Janna fjunicrj 132, 223. Fry Llsaliunlorj 29 131 223 44 40 FTA 124-125. Fuller Tamalalfreshmanl. 251. Funk Matthew Ureshmanj 71, 251, Funk Mark Uuniorj, 223. Furr, Deborah ffreshmanl, 251. GgGgGg Galnes, Margaret Uacultyl, 268. Galloway Michaelifreshmani 158 251 172. Gan! Brianijuniorj 112 73 121,123 Garcia, Bobby fjuniory 223, Garcia Joan Uuniorl 133 222. Garcia Lilllsfsophomorey 235. Garcia Luisfsophomorel 133 235 Garcia Nancy Ureshmanl 251. Garcia Rebeccafjunlory 68.223, Gardner, John fsophomorej 142, 157 235. Garner Donna lsophomorej 235. Garnel' Kylefseniorj 201 138 127 Garner. Susan lsophomoreb 224. Garrett Jr.. Charles Kseniorj 201 65. Garretson Steven ftreshmanj. Garrett Diannemeshmanl 304 251. Garrett Fioyfseniorj 202, I Garvin Randy Ureshmanj 251. Garvin Robert Guniory 133. Garwood Greg Ureshmany 111. Garza, Deborah Qsophomorej 235 Garza Thomasfsophomorej 96 157 235. Gattenby, Paul 1seniorl, 202. Gebhauer Leeliuniorl 36 207 127 123 223 144 145. George, Sam Ureshmanj 71 251. Gibbons Janetffreshmanb 251 180. Glbbs Kevinfsophomorel 72 235. Gibson Bonnilfreshmany 131 251.. Gibson Gene Qsophomorej 235. Gibson, John fsenior! 148. Gibson, William fsophomorej 155 273 , , , , 250 ' 2.5 . , , Us , . , 115 ' 223 ' ' ' 100 ' 45 , . . , . , 2253 ' ' ' 251. . , . 103 ' ' 162 . , , . , 115 ' ' Gidden Timothy Guniorb 223. Gilbert Lisa ifreshmanj 251. Gilder, Kelli lseniorj, 202. 105 137, Gill Barbara Ureshmanl 251, Gillet Gregory ltreshmanl 251 162. Gillet Margaret Uuniorl 121 223 Gillock Kathleen Qsenlorj 202 135. Gipson Joan Uacultyl 121, 268. Girls' Freshman Basketball 182-183. Girls' Junior Varsity Basketball 180-181. Girls Varsity Basketball 176-179. Glasscock Heather lsophomorey. Glasscock, John lseniori 76 105 202 127,216. Glasscock Leeffreshmanj 193 123 216 246 250 188 189. Glasscock Loulslfaculiyl 268 128 2 . Glover Mary fsophomorey 235. Gobell Robert Uuniorl 135. Godfrey Tami Ureshmany 304 135. Golf, 162-163. Golightly James fsophomorel 235. Gomez, Anthony Senior! 157. Gomez, Joseph Qseniorl, 202. Gomez Kathy lseniorl 174, 105, 202 Gomez Michael ifreshmany 251. Gonzales, Georgia Uacultyl 268. Gonzales Suzanneffreshmany 160 103 251 182. Goode Charlotteljunlory 223. Goodlett Sarah Qfreshmany, 123 287. Goodman Keith Uuniory 114, Goodrich Susan lsaniory 202 20 121 135 56. Goosby Kerry lfreshmanl 112 251. GoosbyhLaura Guniorj 128 223. Gotharal, Kelly lsophomorej 121. Gothard Cheryl fsenlory 202, 160 107 137 176. Gothard- Michael lsophomorey 114. Gowins Mariannafjuniorj 135 223. Graduation, 14-15. Graham Karlaffreshmanl 97. 'l vb Graves, Jill Qfreshmanl 251. Graves Jolene fsophomorej 70 71, 131 251. Graves.Linda0uniorl 111 121 223. Graves Michael lsophomoreb, 1 12 235 119 260. Graves Victoria Uuniorl, 223, Gray Catherineqsophomorey 135 ' 233 109, 115. Gray Deyon Uunlory 137. Gray Eunitafjuniorl 135 223. Gray Paulffreshmanj,251. Gray Sandrameshmanj 251. Greaves Mark ffreshmanl 128 133. Green Linda Uacultyl, 268. Green, Patrick fsophomorey, 235. Green Robert fseniorj 112 202. Green Shannon Qsenlorl 133. Greer David Kfacuityy 142 268 157. Gregory. Mary fsophomorey 235. Gresham Klmberlylseniorj 93 202 Grave Rqbertfsophomoreb 219. Griffin Tracy lseniorj. 140, 202 141. Griffin Jimmy lsophomorej 235. ' Grissom Ellzabethlsophomorel 235 Grubb, Colleen lsophomofel 236, Grubb Katherine Uuniory 76 223. Grygiel, Mark lsophomorej 237 189. Guaiardo Anneltefseniorj 137 202. Guajardo Ednafjunlorl 70 71 187 Guaiardo, Norma lsophomorel 236. Guasco Tonyfjunlory 223. Guerra Martin fjuniorl, 223 235. Guerra, Raymond Iseniorj 202. Guevera Catalina lfreshmanl 257. Gullick, Belinda Qsophomorej 236. Guthrie Dorieffreshmanl, 125. Guthrie Vlctorlfreshmany 114 257, Guy, John ffreshmanb 257. I Gymnastics 144, 145. 223 . . . , . . 1 . . , . v . , 162 . . , , . 1 , , y . . . V , . , . , , . , . ' . . . y 16 y V . . . . . v . , . . . , , . . . . . . . V . , . , , . , . . , V . Q . , . , , . . . 1 , , , V . . GTBDLLOIS f8CUn , 268, 137. , . . . . . . . . . 1 . . , . . . , . , , . 1 . , . . . 1 . V , . , . . v . . Y 1 , . 105,127 . . . . . . . , . , 115 , 1 , . . , v . . . . . . . 223 , , . , f . . 1 , , . . . 1 , HhHhHh Hackathom, Glen fsenlorl 202. Hackett Mikefjunlorj 81 133 202. Hadskey John ffacultyy 72268. , Haggard Billffacuhyl 268. ' Hagin David Qsophomorey 236. Hale Deborah ffaculiyy 69 130 131 2 . , Hale Dennisfseniorj 32. Hale Edward Uuniory 3698 121 A 223, 253. , , Hate John Uacullyj 82 268 270 62 Hale Patricia Quniorl 223. Hale Renee fsenlory, 135. Hale Valerie Qsophomorey, 135 236 Hale Wckiisophomorel 236, , Halencak Jeffreyfseniory 202. Hall Byron Qfreshmanl 158 251. Hall Carla qsopnomqrey 236, Hall Drake 224, - I Hall Jackie iiuniory 223. Hall -Janet Qfreshmanl 251. Hall Maryljunlorl 34 135 137 223. Hall Stephen Guniorj 123 223. - Hall Steven lfreshrnanj 157 251. Hamby Jeanette Qsenlory 202 123 Hamilton Jason Ureshmany 251. Hamilton Kendra Qfreshmanl 252. Hamilton, Marc isophomorey 157 Hamilton Marylseniorl 135 202, Hamilton Rhondafjuniorl 135 223. Hamilton Tina 260. Hancock Susan ffacultyy 100 268. Haneline ,David Qseniory 202. Hanna Brettifreshmany 158. Hansens Randyfseniory 40 53 109 1121, 123 202 327. Henson Kimberly Ureshnjaani 97 Hamahr Jillqsophomofey 111 ha Hardy HI Vivian ffreshmanj 252, , Hargeshelmer Brentffreshmanl 252 Hargesheimer Chrlsqssnlon, 9 54 189 202. V Hargrove Tina Qfreshmanl 2524 Harmon Jillfsophomorej 236. Harper John Uqnlory 131 223. Harper Kevin lseniory ,133 202. Harrington Karen ffreshmani 124 Harrlnbton Kimberly isenlorj 125 Harrington Thomaslseniory 121 W 150 151 153 202. Harris Carenfsenloryg 202. Harris, Dinah ffreshmanl, 252. ' Harris Glenn Qseniory, 219. Harris Jeffrey lfreshmanl 135 236. Harris Kevin Uuniorl 223. - -' Harris Lee Qfreshmany 114. Harris Mathaqfreshmany 252. Harris Rosalyn Uacultyy 268. A Harris Tonifsophomorel 111 123 A Harris Troyisophomorel 236. A Harris Virginia Uacultyy 105 271. ' Harrison Carolyn ffreshmany 97, 252 H8fl'iS0l1,T6flYfS9hl0f, 133 202 Hr-Qrtrrfan Kmqiumon 225. L Hanon Rayqfacultyy 164 271 324, Harwell Jeffrey fsenlorJL202. .- Harvey Amylseniorj 13 114 103 111 123 202 260 335. Harvey Marla fsenlorj 202. Hashert Janaqjunlorj 91 223. Hastings Maurice isophomorey 65. Hastings Michael lseniqry 64 65 133 136 202. " , Hastings Michelle Ifreshmanb 97 Hastings Sharon QSOPHOIYIOYSQ 65, Hatzfeld Rhonda flunlory 176 177 178 223, . . V, I ,I I 1 ea 118 , . I . , 115 ' I t 1 I V I 135 , . ' f . zas I' 'I . . ws 236.' ' ' ' I v ' 1 U 125 202 143. . , . , . . . , , 236 , , 219 168, . . , . . . . 1 l ' l . . m 252 . . , , , , Hausmen Cherlletsenlorl 6 12 14 Hawkins Bentfreshmanl 131 252 Hawkins Charles fjunlorl 223 Hayes Ghrsstopherfsophomorel 142 157 236 Hayes Scott iyuniort 53 140 Hayes Sherilfunlort 91 92 53 103 105 223 Haynes Brlaniseniorj 117 202 Health Physical Education 84 85 Heaton Dtanatjunlorl 137 160 174 175 224 Hedrlc Rhoda tjuntort 135 224 1-lertt Tom 35 Helms Mlchaelffreshmant 252 Henderson Donatd ttreshmant 252 Henderson Jemeslsophomorey 148 Henderson Jill fsophomorel 24 123 232 236 50 52 103 Henderson John ffreshmanj 82 133 252 Henderson Sherry ftreshmant 252 Henderson Thomas Uumort 71 224 Handley Jay fsenlorl 7 23 192 193 202 148 151 153 105 107 324 54 56 57 195 Hendon Shawn tluniorl 224 Henkel Dawn fsophomorej 236 Henry Ftlchardfsophomore1 157 2 Henson Garlqunlort 135 224 Heo Kyonganftreshmany 252 Herber Cliff ffreshmanl 133 252 Herklotz,Blllyfsenror1 202 121 131 Herklotz Llndafsophomorel 100 101 107 236 103 HERO 134 135 Herring Staoeytsophomorej 97 236 Herrlngton Ann tfacultyt 271 Herrington Roger ltacultyl 5 Hertel Debraqunlorl 19 203 135 224 103 176 Heftel Denise 102 Heftel Dons tfacultyj 271 Hervey Bobby tsenrorl 202 Hervey Larryfjunlorj 133 135 224 Hervey Nell lsenlort 136 132 236 62 Hester Donna isenlorl 205 135 Hester Gerald tlunlort 224 Hlbbs Klmberlyfsophomorel 64 65 135 236 Hlckman Debbtefsophomoret 224 Hightower Laraffreshmany 121 187 Hill Bethany ffreshmanj 115 Hill Haddleffecultyl 36 271 191 220 264 Hill Karenfiunlorl 136 224 Hill Klmberlytsophomoret 160 125 236 180 119 Hlll Lynn Uunlorj 224 Hlll Mary Beth tjuniort 6 67 98 104 107 224 242 243 52 102 103 Hill Mrstlfsenlort 4 5 22 23 24 25 193 202 20 26 32 98 99 105 107 127 128 135 249 307 195 Hill Terrytsenlorj 137 205 Hilliard Jeffery Uunlorj 224 Hilliard Trmothylfreshmant 158 Hrllis Joseph tsophomorel 236 Hlmmelrelch lnaifacultyy 120 121 271 173 Hlmmelrexch Kurt lfreshmany 48 49 158 172 Hines Angelaffreshmanl 97 15 Hines Richard Uunlorj 133 4 Hlnkie John Uuntort 123 2 Hlnkle Larrytsophomoret 28 29 40 53 70 117 131 Hlxson Llsafjunlorj 224 269 Hoard Jeffrey lsemorb 205 Hoard Suzannafsophomoret 123 107 125 192 193 236 304 Hobbs Phlllipfsemort 133 Hodges Stephenffreshmant 111 Hoffman Kendatsophomoret 123 131 236 253 Hoffmann Cathenneisemort 115 Holder Freddyljunnorj 148 151 105 . . . . . . . - 1 . I 9 1 I 1 I ' . . . , , . , . I ' ' 1 r - ' I n - ' 1 1 1 x r ' , . I . , . . - . . 4 . . . . ' . ,101. . . . . . - . . .158, , . ' . . ' ' . . . - . . . . . . . . . , . , . .. ' ' ' . . . 36. s . r I ' . . - r v 11 r 1 1 fn 1 1 1 - I 1 , - . . , . . . . - , , ,275. I A 0 1 1 1 1 A 1 ' ' . n ' r u 1 + Hesse, Debblefsophomorel, 123. . . . . , , - , . 1 l 1 ' . . - D I x x 1 1 , . , . . . , .5 .107. , . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 257. l 4 A ' v v v v v 1 v . . . . . . , 259. , , . , . - I v 1 - , . , . . ' . . . ' " 1 ' . .... - . . , A . .. . V . . . . . - . . , . , 224 324 52 53. Holder Stephanie 121 135 224. Holidays, 38-39. Holland Derrelliseniorl 205 105 127 189. Holland Sheri tfreshmanl 115. Holland Tracey fjuniort 64 65 224. Hollaway Chrlstinattreshmant 115. Holllman Christine Uunlorl 224. Hollingsworth John ftreshmany 111. Hollingsworth Justin fseniorl 205 r127,128. Hollis Deborah Uunlort 110 224. Hollis Jlmmytjunlorl 65 224. Holloway Danny 157 236 170. Holmes, Paul iDavld1 ffreshmant Holster Jeftraytsophomorel, 157. Holt Anna tiuniort 224. Homecoming 22-25. Hood Lorettaffreshmanl 121 135. Hood Ftobln Uunlorj 224. 7 Hoogerwerf Barbara fsophomorej 23 . Hoogerwerf Johnfsophomorel 236. Hoogerwerf Llndafseniory 110 205 Hooper Marlene tjunlort L160 1231, Homecoming 23 25. Hopkins Jeftreytfreshmant 158. Hopper Sheri,Lynfsentor1 112. Horowitz tauratjunlorl 137 22. Horton Marktseniort 205. Horton Mikeftacultyl 141 154 157 Horton Sharleneftreshmany 182. HOSA 132 133. House Tlmmytffeshmam 150 159 172 173. Howard Brooks ftacultyy 67 82 271. Howell Lauratsenlort 205. Howell Llsafjunlory 110 135 22. Howell, Ma ffacultyt 271. Howall,Mar 123 189 236. Howerton Lance tsophomore1 65 Hoy Jullefsophomorel 236 115. Hudkins Randyljunlort 140 14 142 148 105 107 224 47 53. Hudson Ptandallfseniorb 205. Hudson Vlctoriattreshmany 100. Hudspeth Don flunlort 29 42 . Hutt Shannontfreshmanj 97 103 Huffman Krlstalfsanlorl 205. Huffman Ftandylsophomorey 236. Huggins Brian ffreshmanj, 158 173. Hughes Ann lfacultyl, 98 271. Hughes Chrlstlnefsophomore1 237. Hughes, James lfreshmany 74 121. Hughes Kyletsophomoret 237 170. Humble Kerlfiuniory 237, V Humphrey Vlckiefsenlorj 205. ,L Humphreys Tonya tfreshmanl 187. Humphries Bill fsenlory 54 56 40 60 105 127 128 131 205. Hunt Dewey tsophomoret 65. Hunt Jeanne Qfaoultyj 271. Hunt Mary fsophomorej 65. Hunt Tracey tiuniorl 64 65 224. Hurley Russell ftreshmanj . Hutcherson Stephen ffreshmant 237. Hutchins, Lorie fsenlorl 135, 137 2 . Hutchinson Steve 62. Hutton Allssatfreshmanj 122 123 115 304. Huyuh Tony tsopnomorey 237. Hyder Joanna ljuniorl 135. Hyma Mark tseniorj 205. ICT, 136-137, 1alesia,Christinetseni0r1 205 105. lglesia, Valerie fseniorl 205 135. tha Jozseffsophomorel 237. lndultrial Arts 82-83. 5 Inglis Rhonda fsophomoret, 237. inman Dawnafsenlory 127. Irvine, Laura tsophomorel 237. . - 1 . . . . . . . 1 . . . . 1 . . . 1 . . . . 1 1 1 1 . 1 l . , . . , . . . 158 . . . 1 . 1 , . . . . 6 . , . 1 , 1 123 1 . 1 1 224 , 1 1 1 . , . . . . 1 1 . . . . . 271 . . 1 . . 1 . . . . 1 . 1 . 1 . 1 . . 1 T .. . . 1 236 . . . , 1 . . . . . 1 . . . . 1 . . 1 1 24 . . . . 123 , . . . 1 . . . 1 . 1 , 1 , . 1 1 . 1 . 1 , . . . . . , . . . . , . . 1 1 1 1 . . . ,84 . . . 1 05 . , . . . . . 1 1 , . . . HHH . . 1 . . . 1 1 , . 1 lrvlne, Scott lfreshmanl, 158. lrwln, Tammy tsentort, 62, 107, 135, 176, 205. lsgtaegle, David tsophornorej, 205, lsbell, Brant fsaniort, 54.56, 105, 116, 1 17. 119. lvay, Patsy ffacultyl. 271. ives, Angle ljunlorj, 224. -ll-Ji-li Jacinto, Tony ilunlort, 51, 53, 37, 140, ggi, 147, 148, 149, 151, 152, 153, Jaolgon, Bryon ffreshmanj, 158, 172, Jackson, Darla Gunlorj, 132. Jackson, Jack ffreshmant, 29. Jackson, Jeffrey ffreshmenj, 158. Jackson, Jennifer tsophomorej, 94, 237, 304. Jackson, Jonell tfacultyh 259, 271. Jaggson, Shannon tsophomoret, 133, 7. Jackson, Sonya tsenlorl, 205, 135. Jackson, Stephen fsenlorl, 140, 205, 148, 151, 325, 54. Jaggbs, Lance fsophomorel, 18, 121, 7. Jacobs, Tracy ftreshmanl, 193, 123, 246, 254. Jacobson, Davld isophomoret, 237. Jacobson, Gregory tfreshmany, 254. Jagneaux, Karln fsophomorel, 237. Jaykus, Tracey ffreshmany, 254. Jeannln, Catherlnefsenior1,205. 125, 123. Jeffers, Lynette tsophomoret, 304, 123. 237. Jelllson, Tamara tsophomorel, 101, 135, 237. 50, 51. Jenks, Goletteffreshmanj, 112, 254. Jenkgxs, Cheryl tsophomorej, 107, 1 . Jenkins, Kenneth ttreshmanj, 254. Jenkins, Robert ltreshmant, 114, 254, 173. Jennlngs, Cynthia tfreshmanl, 115, 254. Jennings, Ray ifreshrnant, 62. Jesmer, Craig Uunlorl, 139, 148, 224. Jesmer, Heather fsophomoret, 121, 123, 237, 97. Jesse, Ruth tsenlor1, 115, 135, 205. Jeter, Derrick tsenlort, 54. 55, 89, 111, 112, 205. Jets, 128-129. Jewell, Johnny ffreshmant, 158, 254. Jobe, Pamela isenlort, 205. Johnson, Craig Uunlorj, 107, 109, 224 Johnson, Karen lfecultyl, 271. Johnson, Michelle Uunlory, 137, 224. Johnson. Nancy ffreshmanj, 71, 254. Johnson, Ricky tsophomorej, 237. Johggon, Sheryl Uuniorl, 111, 224, 2 . Johnson, Stephen Lsophomoret. 237. Jogggon, Steven iseniorl, 112, 145, Johnson, Suzane tsentory, 205. Johnson, Tanya Uuniory, 224. Johnson, Terry ttreshmant, 72, 103, 123, 254, 304. Johnson. Vickie lsophomorel, 135, 237. Johnston, Cheri tfreshmany, 115. Johnston, Jeri fsophomorel, 96, 123, 237, 304. Johnston, John tfreshmanl, 254. Johnston, Terry ttreshmanl, 72. Johnston, Tina ljunlort, 111, 224. Jolley, Ramona tsenlorl, 205. Jones, Anthony fsenlort, 27, 38, 54, 135, 140, 205, 230. 257, 326. Jones, Elizabeth Uunlorl, 224. Jones, Jan ffacultyl, 136, 271. Jones, Jay fsenlorl, 205. Jones, Julie fseniorl, 24, 54, 56, 91, 105, 125, 193, 195, 205. Jones, June ffacultyj, 72, 271. Jones Kathleen tsenlorl 135,205. Jones Katina Uuniorj 114, 224. Jones. Kelly fsenlorl, 105 121, 127 5. Jones, Kressa liunlorl 136. Jones Lisa 103 108 109. Jones, Reginald tsophomorej 237. Jones Ftogertseniort 140 205. Jones Sherri tsophomoret 237. Jones Tamara Gunlorl 224. Jones Terry tsenlorl 205 148 149 153 135,54 56. Jones Tom 249. Jones,Tracyfsenlor1 135. Jordon Shannon Gunlorb 142. Joseph Lucyffacultyj 76 71. Julian Russafiunlory 225. Junior, 220 231. Junior Jamboree 204. Juned Amy fsophomoret 29 125 131 237 D7 115. J.V. Football, 154-157. KkKkKk Kackel Jennlterisophomorej 121 115 261. Kalinoskl Dennlstfreshmant 254. Kamilar Chrlstopherffreshmant 123 Kang Kyuktsophomoret 257. Kang Mltthaftreshmant, 71 254. Kantor Mlcheletsenlort 206, 114. Kappelman Michelle Guniort 225. Karadimos Nlck ffreshmant 11 1. Karner Kerryfseniort 121 123 127. Kamer Kevtnitreshmanl 254. Kaufman David ffreshmant 255. Kaufman Sanders fsophomorel 114 23 . Kayser Susan tsenlort 206. Kearley Seanfsophomoret 203 237 Keay Chrlstopherffreshmanl 133. Keehn Anltatsenlort 135 160 206. Keehn Thomas ffreshmanl, 254. Keele Mary Uuniort, 115, 137 224. Keeler Amyisenlorl 206. Keeler Paul lfreshmanl 259. Keen Kimiiuniort 136. Kellam, Michael tsophomoret 157 Kelley Mlkefsophomorej 157 237. Kellogg Michael tfecultyt 111 271. Kelly.Carytseniorl 108 109 121 128 206. Kelly Jr. Charles ffreshmant 158 Kelly Mary ifacuifyl, 271. Kelso Lesliefjunlory 225. Kelting Waltertsenlod 162 206. Kemp, Davld ffreshmant 254. Kennedy Jr. Charlesfjunlorl 225. Kennedy Jerrlltreshmany 254. Kennedy Jlm tjunlorj 212. Kennedy Lean ffacultyl 271. Kennedy Lynettaffreshmant, 254. Kennedy Shelly ttreshmant 254. Kennedy Todd tsophomorej, 237. Kennelly Dina Uunlorl 160 225. Key Club 108, 109. Khullar Sundertfacultyl 271. Kiefer Kelly fsophomorej 237 304. Klken Kezialfreshmanj 254. Kllllan Laura tfreshmenl. 254. Killingsworth Jeanetfefseniorj 19 80 102 103 105 136 206. Kim Chlntsenlorl 127 128 206. Kim Ki ffreshmanj 255. Kim Mi fiunlorl 225. Klm Mi tsophomoret, 115, 237. Kimberlaln Royftreshmanb 255. Klmbrell Rodneyffreshmanj 255. King Anessaffreshmanj 70 71 123 King,Jaytfreshman1 48 255. King, Mandy fseniort 12 91 . 6. King Shellalfreshmanl 238 255. Klnnard Perryiseniorl 206. Klnser Jr., Gary lsophomorel, 238. Kirby Christlnetjuniort 137 157. 20 . , 151, K r ..., 206 . . . , 7 . . , Kanter, vivaqsenlirrl, 91, 206. nv ' ' 54' ' ' 255 . , . . 12 .ws zo index Index Kirby, Meg iiuniori 79, 225 Kirby Philip isophomorej 157. Kirby, Tony lfreshmani, 29. Kirkley, Martha lfreshrnani 111 255. Klrkley Wiltiam iiuniorl 112, 225. Kirkwood, Donald iseniori, 136. Kiser Kristine lireshmani, 228. Klttreil Sundeeiseniorl 135 206. Klein, Michele lsophomorei 135. Klein Chris liuniori 225. Knebiik. Steven isenlori 64, 206. Knoetgen Lorrie lfreshmani 112 Koberlain Susan ifreshmanl 255. Kolb Kevin tjuniori 35.6-1,65 225. Kornegay, Teresa liuniort 91 123 127 225. Kraus Michael isophomorei 163 Kreska Chris isophomorei, 123. Kriska Tracyiseniori 114 125 206 2 . Kruger Douglasljuniorj 123 147, 156,157 224. Kruger Eric isophomorel 157. Krumnow, Steve itreshmani 255. Ksong, Man lsophomorei 255. Kuenzi Larrytfacultyi 89 158 271. Kundak, Jonllreshrnani, 158 255. Kuner Kay Beth ifacultyi 102,103, 106 107.271. Kyser Keith ljuniori 36,142 224. UUU LaBarbera Nick Uunlorj 145. Labor Day, 20-21. Ladd Tom ifreshmani 157. Lakey Robert ltreshmani, 255. Lambert, Everett iseniorj 64 136, 2 . Lambert, Timothy iireshmani 158, Lancaster Rossljunlori 225. Land, John lireshmant 111, 255. Land Peggy lfacultyi 271. Landress, Dixie ijuniori, 137. Landrum Judith ilacultyi, 271. Landry, Blake ilreshmani 114, 158, 235 255. Langbein, Angie lsophomorei, 97. Langley, David lseniori, 206. Language Arts 68-69. Lanier Cathy iseniori, 137, 206, Lao Billy iseniori, 206. Lao, Torn isophomorei 72. La Petites 249 94-97, Large, Shirleyiseniori 114,137 206. Larocca Jr., Artis isenlorl 206 148. Larsen, Kenneth lseniori 112, 206 327, 119, 260. Larson, Renee isophomorei, 115 97. LaRue, David ilacultyi, 271. LaRue, David ijuniori 75 225. Lawlor, John isophomorei. 86. Lawrence, Carroll iseniori, 206. Lawrence, James isophomoret, 111. Lax, Felicia iseniori, 27, 90, 91, 206, 135, 54, 55. Lay, Beverly lsophcmorei, 68, 160, 161,181,180 Laye, Mary Beth lsophomorej, 91, 35, 105, 107, 135, 225, 103. Lebeau, Noelle lfreshmanl, 255. Lebow Jr., James lseniori, 31, 133. Ledbetter, Carol iseniorl, 206. Ledbetter, Lance isophomorei. Lee, Joeljuniori, 82, 84, 133. Lee, Jung ifreshmani, 112, 255. Lee, Mark lsophomorei, 50, 170. Lee, Robert lfreshmani, 158, 114, 255. Lee, Shannon isenlori, 111, 206, 186, 187, 327. , Leech, John isophomorel, 157. Leeson, Rene iiuniorl, 111, 225. Leff, Christopher lfreshmanj, 100, 157, 151. Lefl, Michael ljuniori, 121, 148, 156. LeMaster. Charles lfacuitil- 271, 151, 255 - - . Krajca, Stephen ifreshmant, 158, 255. 162- - . 12 - - . . . 173 . - . - O6 - - 255 ' ll"lCl8X 184. Lemons, Leslie ifreshmani, 255. Leske, Charlotte iiuniori, 121. Lesley, David ifreshmani, 158, 255, 173. Leutt, Mlkellreshmeni, 13. Leutuyler. Christine isophomoret, 123. Lewis, Lesley lireshmani, 255. Lewis, Lynn ifreshmani, 96, 131, 255, 97. Lieberenz, Lianaiseniori, 206. Lewis, Rodney Uuniorl, 65, 225. Lewis, Todd isophomorej, 86, 170. Licausi, Gayla ljuniori, 98, 99, 123, 225. Licausi, Keciaiseniori, 91, 206, 107, 125, 133. Liddell, BfIanliunior1,225. Lightfoot, Timothy liuniori, 225. Lillie, Lisa ljunlorl, 225. Lincks, Vincent ifreshmanl, 255. Lintner Jettreyiseniori. 54, 114, 2 , 206, 251. Little Pat isophomoret, 98, 131. Lockette Donny iireshmant, 255. Lockett, Tlna isophomorei, 1 15. Loflin, Danna isophomorei, 115. Loltln, Jeffrey ifreshmani, 114, 255. Loftin, Marshall ifreshmani 255. Lolton Jlmmielseniori 206. Lohstreter, Peleifacultyi, 19, 128, Looney Loretta l1unior1, 225. Lott Jason ilreshmani, 114. Louis Jr.. James ljuniorl 26, 226. Love, Lauri iseniori 206. Lovett James ljuniorj, 226. Lozano, Clarisa lseniori. 132 206. Lu John lsophomorej, 128. Lubbers Mark lsophomorei. Lucas Jet1ery lsophomorei 136 226. Lucas, Terrlijuniori 135 226. Lutkin Dannylsophomorei 162 163. Lumkes Cary tiuniori, 142, 226. Luna, Audrey iseniori 46 51,54 103 105, 114 206 215. 326. Luna, Bryon lsophomorei. Luna Sandraiiuniori 53, 118,119 125 131 226. Loung Thu Hounglseniori 206. Luttrell, Steven ifreshmani, 255. Luttrell Ftobertisophomorei 157. Lynch Cynthlalseniori 135 208.307 Lynch Elizabeth liunlorj 48 58 91 105 107 135, 226, 230. Lynsky Flogeriseniori 208 136, Lyons Moses lseniorj, 132 208. Lytle, April ijunlori, 115 119, 212. Lytle Charles ifacultyi, 28 29, 271 130 131,43 41. 1MmMmMm Macho John lsophomorei, 220. Mackenzie Jean ilacultyi 271, 128, 186 187. Maddux, Curt isenlorl 208 26 133 Mahurin, Bruce lseniort. 208. Mailley, Brian ltreshmani 158. Main, Loriisophomorei 37 107 228, Mallette, Julie iseniori, 118 Mam'eelles 90-93. Manning Forest iseniori, 208, Manning, Kelly iireshrnanl 121. Manning, Lennlelsophomorej, 239. Manning, Peggy lfacultyi, 271. Manning, William iseniori 208. Manriquez, Robert isenlorj, 133. Maples Rose lsophomorei, 65. Ma les Tro so homorei 65 Marauder 118-119. March Steven ifreshmani 123. Marchant Ginalsenlori 208. Marchetti Lisaiiuniori 125,127,220- Marciis Michael isophomorej 142 , 15 269 136. - - - . Madrid, Carolyn lseniori, 80, 208, 183 253 ' ' ' rw f vi 0 4 V. . Manthei, Christopher uumori. 38. 226. 226 ' ' 1 239. 170, 171. ' Mccoy, Mark ifresnmani, 256.' ,lta0g210u?gSg?g1Fsfg:.S?ng6fg- 128 Mgoy, Melinda lseniorl, 208, 132. - 1 Y - - 1 - M , T h , 125, Marquis, Alfonso lsenlori, 208, 105, 13g?11?oeHSop emma, 127-,121 103- McCrary, sr-eiia ifresnmani, 115, 256. Mafqulsr Q590'90 flfeshmanlr 125- McCillln, William lfreshmanl, 133, Ma?h, Brian ltreshmani, 158, 255, ' 255, 1 2- 173- -1 Mccuiiou n, K ii un'-1 ,30, 226. Marsh, Clinton iseniori, 208, 133. 7'McD0ugaE Dorn! Elreghgiani, 256. M21fShHll- A119918 lS0Pl'10m0f6i- 239- McDow, Archie isophomorei, 239. Marshall- D1f1alS0Pl10m0fSi. 97. 239- McDowell, Duffy iiunlor1,36, 145, 226. MSYSNHU- Edwafd lS0Pl101'f10Y9l- 239- McDowell, Gordon Uuniori, 148, 226, Marshall, George isophomorei, 239. 52, 53A 1 Mfilggall. Le0116l'dlS9f1l0fl- 208. 133, McDowell, Rhonda iseniort, 14. 1 M EI lh.De I lesh , 187, Maenaii, Linda iracuityi. 18, 120, 121, 25:8 ry 1' man' 21-119- MFdd ,Jll ' ' ,12 22 Marshall, Theresa lfreshmani, 255. 51030. en u euumor, 3, 6' Mggglallr Tiki llI'9Shfl1Bf1l- 97- 115- Mcgalli Logri lsophomorei, 239. - - M , T f , 115, Martin, Anthony ifreshmani, 114, 255. 370' an arnmyt reshmanl Manln- C31l'fYl50Ph0m0l'el- 97- 239- MOG8!h, Ron lfreshmanj, 256. Martin, Denise ifreshmani, 255. McGough, Timmy lsophomorei. 239. Misafir Manlyn lfacunyi- 104- 105- McGZwen, Elizabeth lseniorl, 208, - 11 . Martin,,Richard isenlorj, 208. M G ,M- h 1 h 11 Maman, Sandralfacultyi, 135, 271. Zgglven 'G as lsop ommel' 1 ' Martin, Steve iseniori, 148, 208. Mcive,-, Missy, 136' Martin. Vanderh0fflS0Pl'10fl10f97-'29- Mclntosh, Teresa lseniori, 208, 114. Martin, Walter lsophomorei. 133, 239. McKay, Lajuanailreshmani, 256. Martinez, James Uuniori, 226, 170. McKee,-,paniai UU,-,50,-1' 226' Marx- -121121 iS0Ph0m0f9l- 239- McKer1zle, Mark irreshrr-ani, 72, 181, Marx, Michael lseniori, 208. 256A Masisv- P10010 i!fB5h'11Hf1l- 256- McKinney, our-ala isenlorj, 27, 208, Masfln- Tefasallunfofl- 226- 142, 148, 150, 151, 134, 135, 54, Maslon, Doyle isemorl, 29, 33, 28, 40, 55, 55, , 43- 17- 111- 117- 208- 130- 131- Mckinney, Phillip lseniori, 136. Ml1h-75- 74- , McKnight, Patrice lseniorl, 209, 203, Miglgws-J0fff9YlS9"1l0fL 133, 136, 10s, 134, 135, 212, 47, 54, ss, 102, ' , , , " . 103. Mathews. JUll9llUl'1l0l'i- 132- 225- McLemore, Teresa ifreshmani, 256. Mathis, Daniel lsenlori, 105, 111, 127, Mcwqeiion, Kathy Gu,-,im-1, 225. 120- 200- McMillan, Jody liuniori, 17, 193, 20, Maihls- Hema- 267- 79, 48, 104, 105, 107, 226, 242, Matlock, Sherise isophomorei, 111, 243, 52,51 L 222- 237- 328- 50- 51- McMillan, Stan ifacullyJ,f271. M812- Wlllwm lS0Dh0'f10f6i. 256- McMullen, James lsophomorej, 1 12, Mauch, Margaret isenicrj, 208, 136. 239, Maupin- D?00f2hlff6Sllm3f1i. 256. MCMurry, Mlchael lfresftmahi, 111, Maus, Teri Uuniorl, 226, 256, MBXSY- J?f1lS60l0fl. 200- McNeill, Christoph tfreshmanl, 74, 70, Maxey, Lisa Uuniori, 111, 226. 71' 189,251 Mall- 33197103 lfl'0Sl1m8f1l- 75- 95. 193. McPhail, Christi isophomorei, 160, 304, 246, 256. 239- MHYGS- Allen llUf1i0fl- 148. 153- 220- McQuiston, Danell lseniori, 208, 135. 226- 53- McQulston, Denyceiiunlort, 135, 226. MHYSS- GGYIG 1S0f1lQfl- 205- 121- 135- McSpadden, Kevin lsophomorei, 70, Mayes. Sandra liympri. 135. 226- 71, 123, 239, 118, 119. MSYNGIG- David 000100. 156- 239- Means, Charles lseniori, 133, 208. MHYYISW- 380016 lS0iJl'10Y1'10f6l- 239- Meazell, Duewanelfreshmani, 256. 304- A Medrano, Veliaifreshmani, 256. M3Y0Hl'd- Kl1f1'lb9flY llUY1l01'l- 225- Mendoza, Tammy iiuniorl, 117, 226. Mayo- Sherri lsophomvrel. 135- 239- Mercer, Bryan ltreshmanj, 111. MHYOFQH- -16571716119 lS0Pl10l'T10fel- Mercer, David ljuniori, 125, 226, 44. 239- 150- Mercer, Kerraifreshmanl, 123, 135. Malflak- Jack l50P00m0YSi, 239. Merlick, Judy ffacultyl, 271, 135. MCNQG- K3"0'10Uf1lQfi- 111- 225- Merrick, Susan lseniori, 86, 208, 123. Miasgslef- Dean lsemori. 77.208, 127, Merritt, Linda lluniorl, 91, 92, 136, - 229. MZQQUYSWS- David lffesllmafll- 153- Merritt, Robin ltreshmani, 304, 256, - 97. ' MCB68- -1877195 lS6010l'1- 203- 05- Mertena, Maria lsophomorei, 267. MCBNGG- Klmbefly lS0Ph0m0f0l- 123- Messer, Anita lfreshmanl, 15, 256. 239- Messick, Scott isophomorei, 157. MCCHVTY- P99917 lfaCUl1Yl- 271- 232. Messimer, Sharon ilacultyi, 271. 2543 Metcalf, Herbert lfreshmani, 256, 112 MCCIHIDG- Charles lf8CUl1Vl- 30- 271- Mettison, Andrea ifreshmeni, 226. 132- 133- Metzger, Cynthia isophomorei, 121, McClary, Richard ifreshmani, 256. 123, 109, MCCWY- ROV-791' 1 l5ef110'J- 208- Metzger, Holly llreshmani, 96, 304, McClosky, Mark lsophomoret, 239. 103' 256,91 MCCIUYQ- VlC10f 1590101 J- 205- Metzger, Mark iseniori, 116, 117, 209, MCCOYTUC- Shelly lS0Ph0m0f0l- 94- 96- 208, 105, 118, 119, 56, 327, 103, 97.304, 107, 125, 239. 327, MCCOHYIBII. 77197653 l50Dh0fY10f 91- Mewburn, Tammy lfreshmant, 256. 239- Mian, Usman ilreshmani, 256. MCC0Yl'l'laC. Fl0d0eY1S0Ph0lTl0f9l- Michaels, Laura Gunibrj, 125, 127, 239- 128, 131, 226, 115. MCCOFFNCK- 900971 lff9Shm8f0- 55- Michal, Lisa ttreshmani, 256, 97. MCCOY- -191101191 lS09l'10m0f9i- 94- Michal, Ronald Guniori, 227. 304- . D Michie, lainlseniori, 210, 130, 131. McCoy. Llndaisenwri- 208- Micnniak, Micnaeiisopnomorei, 157. Middleton Jamesiseniorj 112 210 Milanda Wendy 30 Milier Brian iireshmanl 256 Miller Darrel itreshmanl 158 Miller Joseph tsophomorey 187 Miller Kasey isophomorei 95 Miller Michelle 0unior1 59 91 227 Miller Monicaifreshmanl 125 135 Miller Flobertifreshmany 256 Miller Rogerifreshmanl 256 Mills Lisa isophomorey 123 Milstead Hugh iseniori 210 136 Mmnelli Liza 249 Minnis Lawrencelsemorl 210 148 114 48 Mitchell Charles ifacultyi 271 136 Mitchell Ken iguniorj 227 Mitchell Momoaguniorj 64 65 227 Mitchell Scottifreshmanl 256 Mitchel! Scott itreshmanl 158 123 Mltcheil Sylvia ifacuityl 271 Mixson Stephen isophomorey 111 Mlxson Shaneifreshmanj 111 256 Mohnkern Susan ljuniorl 136 227 Nlohon .ieffreyiiuniorl 112 127 227 Mondragon Max Uuniorl 227 Monk Cynthia iseniorl 210 121 137 Monkern Tammy itreshmanl 256 Monroy Letltlaitreshmanj 256 Montelongo lll Uvlado ifreshman 256 157 Montgomery Carrol ifacultyy 139 271 148 203 Montgomery Janice itacultyy 271 Montgomery Lyndaiseniorl 135 189 186 Montoya Ftoseifacultyb 86 271 Moon Susan iseniory 210 Mooney Curt Uuniory 36 146 147 148 123 227 Moore GroveriDwayne7 lsophomorel 84 Moore Loriisophomorel 179 Moore Reneeisophomorel 304 Moore Sellnaiseniorj 2 0 Moore Stephen tfreshmanj 256 Moore Walter isophomorei 157 240 Moorehead Bobby isophomorei 240 Moorehead John tfreshmanl Moreland Denell 131 Moreland James iyumory 227 240 Morgan Debraffreshmany 257 304 Morgan Edward ttreshmani 257 Morgan John ifacultyy 271 133 Morgan Sheri lsophomorej 131 240 Morgan Stevenltreshmanl 257 11 Moore Chrislfreshmany 158 189 Moore Darrah Quniort 160 114 Morlan Betty ijuniorj 227 Morlan Joseph lfreshmanl 257 Morris Eric Uuniori 136 Morris James isophomorel 240 Morris Jefteryisophomorej 86 123 232 240 Morris Keilyisophomorej 135 240 Morris Tamara isophomoreh 240 Morris Tammyifreshmanl 135 257 Morris Teresaijuniorj 123 227 Morris Tina Uuniorl 227 Morris Williefseniorl 210 Morrison Joeitreshmanj 257 Morriss Roseiiacultyh 271 135 Morrow James iseniorl 210 Morrow Richard isophomore 114 Morton Jr Charles isophomorel Morton Joe Sam ifreshmani 257 Morton Marthaifreshmanl 259 Morton Michael ifacultyi 15 70 271 215 114 115 Morton Rick iireshmanj 219 Moslely AIISSUUFNOYI 91 227 Moseley Danaiseniorj 210 Most Sharon isophomorej 240 Motes Leslie iseniory 100 46 103 Mu Alpha Thats 126. 127. Muller Dorothea iseniorl 210. Mullins, Lori isenlorl, 210. Muncy Kathryn tsophomorel 1 1 1 86,122 123 240. Munselle, Wesley isophomorel, 240. Murdock, Dougias ijunior1, 111 227. Murlin, Danaifreshmany, 115, 257. Murphy Irish isophomorey, 240. Murphy Johnny iseniorb 56, 133, 136 210. Murphy Leah tsophomorel, 240, 263. Murphy, Paige, 115. Murray Karen itreshmanl 125 257. Murray Thomas ijunlory 227. Murrill, Romayneffacultyl, 86, 123 122, 271. 5 Murray Lisa lfreshmani 97,131 257 Murton Kimberly ifreshmanl 257. Musgrave. Carolyn iiacultyb 184. Musselman, Dorothy tseniorl 128. Myers Carl ttreshmany 173, 257. NnNnNn Nagy Kimberly ifresnmany 258. Naidoo Subashaniijuniort 188 . . Nakonechnyi, Erica iseniorl, 105 121 126, 127, 128. Nall Jamesliuniort 114,135 227. Nall, Mark isophomorej 112, 125, 240 252. Nalley,AngelaGunior1, 160 105 107 227,251,176 119. Nance Ganaisophomorey, 115 240. Nanney. Wanda iseniori. 136 210. National Events, 60 61. Nattinville Kimberlylfreshmanj 257. Nieal, Cynthia lfreshmanj 258. Neie, Tracy tseniori, 210. Nelson, Nolie isophomorel, 111, 240. Nelson, Venetia iseniorj 210. Nesler, Tony ijuniorj 133 227. Nevares Barbara iseniorj, 210, 160, Newell, Lucinda isophornorej 240. Newland Daniel isenlory 210. Newsome, Tina iiuniorj 227. Newton Kemberlyijuniorl,123 227. Ng, Karen iseniorl, 210. Nguyen Minh iiuniorj, 227. Nguyen, Thanhvan iseniorl 210. NHS 10-105. Nicholes, Timothy isopnomorei, 240. Nichols Jerry iseniorj, 114, 123, 243. Nicholson, Kevin tfreshmanj 258. Nixon Ginai1reshman1,115 258. Norris. Cathy ilacultyb 271. Norton Melissaifreshmany 258. Norton, Renee ifreshmanl 180 258. Nunnally, Dena isophomorej, 240, OoOoOo Oates, Jason ifreshmany, 158, 2584 O'Brien, Kathleen tsophomorej 145, 240, 109, 189, 188. O'Brien, Sherry isophomorej, 111, 121, 240. O Bryant Cindy isophomorej, 135. Oday, Lisaisophomorey 145 114 242 243.240, DEA 136-137. Offutt, Erin ffreshmanl, 123, 258. Offutt. Sean isophomorey, 160. Ohman, Vicky ijuniorl 114, 227. Oldfield, Alan isophomorej 157 240. Olgiun Claudiaijuniorl 227. Olson, Andrew isophomorel 1 11 123 240. Olson, Kimberly Ureshmanj 258. I Onstot, Diane ifacultyl, 271, 180, 162 onsioi Mark iseniorl 210 207 165. Ontggros Maria lfreshmanl, 123 Opening 1-7. O Reilly, Glen isophomorey 111 240. O Reilly Sharon Guniorl 135 i , ' , , , 257 '256' . . . . 133- . Q . . . ,, '. f ' ' ' ' . 1 ,227 I V 1 - ' ' . Moore, Robin tsophomorel, 304, 73. 17o.' ' ' ' ' ' . 1 I 4- Y Y I A . .' ,A219. y ' 115. , , , , y , . . 2. ' ' 187. , ' ' I 'A' ,' ,' .227. 119 240. ' ' ' , , ' ' 133. " ' , ' ' I ' , ' . '. , 183 227, 119. Organizations Divider, 88-89. Orr, Debra ijuniorl 86 127 227. Ortiz. Laura isophomorel, 240, 1 15 Overberg Sabinaisophomorel 240 Overstreet Jonijuniorj 227. Owen Scot ifreshmanb, 133, 258. PpPpPp Pace Gena iseniorl 91 210 114. Pace Traoeyifreshmanl 97 115 Pacheco Joseph Guniorj 142 227. Page, Michael tjuniorl 114 135 227. Page Wendelilfreshmanl 258. Pan Chang, 123. Pak, Chang isophomorel 184, 241. Palmer William isophorr nrel, 111 Parham, Charles iseniort 210. Parham Patrick tfreshmani, 258. Parish, Kelle isophomorel, 115, 240. Parish, William iseniorj 210. Park,Haeisenlor1 123. Park Han isophomorej, 240. Park Ki Don isophomoreb ,240. Parker ,Cheryl isenlorj, 210. Parker, Claudia itacultyy, 271. . Parker Felioiaifreshmanl 182 Parker Gary itreshmanl, 258. Parker Patriciaifacultyy 271 -115. Parker, Robin isophomorej, 121, 240. Parks Chrlstall tseniorl, 210 215 135,242 243 44 114. Parks Suzanneisophomorel 240. Parrish, Patricaitreshmani, 258. Parrott Barbaraifaoultyy 86 122. Parry, Michael itreshmanj 158, 258. Parsons Piper ifreshmani 115, 258, Partain Joeisophomorel 142 132 133 240. Parten Jefferytfreshmanj 259. Partin, Natelietsophomorej 131, 240. Parton Joey iseniorl 36,210 148. 151 153. Parvin. Kim 115 258. Parvin Tammy iseniorj 210 131 Paschetag Many isophomorej, 111, 175 240 119. Pate, Andreas lseniorl 210, 66. . Patterson Dorothy ifreshmanj, 1 1 1, 123,259 Patterson, Karen lsophomorej 304, 135 123,240. Patterson Kathy isophomorej 187 240. Patterson Jr., William tseniorj 140, 210,148 149 150, 151 54. Paul, Larry isophomorej, 240. Paul Michelle iseriiorl, 210 133. Payne, Becky lfreshmanl 259. Payne, Brigglttetjuniory 227. Payne Carri ijuniorj 123, 227, 115. Payne, Craig lfreshrnanl 259. Payne, Deoora iseniorl, 210, 137. Payne John ljuniorj 227. Payne Michael iseniorl, 210. 133, Payne, Shelly iseniorj 91 210. Payton, Emily tseniorl 210, 54. Payton Katherine iseniorl 213. Payton Patrick iseniort 213 121. Payton, Toni isophomorej 117. 240 ' 4 7. - Peabody, Danieal isophornorej, 189. i Peacock, Kerry itreshmanl 97. Peck, Randyisenlory 112 218, 236, PELE 134-135. Pena Adlaiiseniorj 213, 135. Pena, Jenniterifreshmanj 259 304. People divider 192, 193. Peraza, Joseph liunlorl, 227. Peraza, Robert lsenlorl 213. 97 ' 115 ' ' ' 255 ' ' ' 240 ' ' i . 1 193. 258 97. ' ' 135. . , . 136' 9 . . 454 ' ' Perez, Angela isophomorel, 304, 240. Perez Theresa itreshmanl 123 183 259. Perez Tommy isophomorey, 42, 212 114 50, 87. Pema Leslieiseniorj 213 121, 105. Perry,Jamesisenior1 213, 133 136. Perry Sharon iseniorj 2 91 213 107 125, 54. Perry Tony tsophomorel, 240. Pesano, Starlett ijunlorj, 137 227. Peterman Jeffery liunlori 227. Peters Kirk iseniorl 213 133. Peters Sherryljuniorl, 135. Peterson Cynthialfreshmanl 100 48, 49, 259. Peterson, Debora isophomorel, 112 131, 240. Peterson, Jack tfreshmam 123. Petrey Angelailreshmanl 258. Petrus Stacyisophomorel 123, 40. Petrus Tracy isophomorey 240. Pettit Cheryl ifreshmany 258. Pettit, Kimberly iseniorl 213. Pham Dungisophomorey 240, Pham Ngoc Le ifreshrnanl, 123, . Phelps, Tim iseniorl 24. Phillips, James iiunion 227. Phillips John 227. Philpot Swightifreshmanj 110 240. Phung Tran 133 227. Pickett Harildisophomorey 258. Pierce Tamaraiiuniorj 135 227 115. Pierce Timothy iseniorl 213 136. Pierce, Verita ijuniory, 137. - Pille, Traci tsopnomoret, 241, 155. Pippin Melissa tseniory 91, 213. Pitts Randallisenlory 213. Plair, Eric iseniorj 145, 133. . Plasecio, Joe ljuniorl, 133, 227. Plumb, Greg isenlorj, 213 227 148 105 165 263. Plummer, Mlmbi isophomorey 97, Poeck, Janet lsophornorey 241. Poehler Thomas isophomorel 123, Pointer Darryltjuniorj 157 227. Pollard Kambrylfreshmani 100,48 Ponse, Israel lfreshmenj 258. Ponse Mary fff9Shm8l'1,. 258. Pool Conni Uuniori, 227. , Poppenberg Diana ifreshmanj 304 123, 103 250. Porter Drue ffacultyj, 117, 26, 271, 118 119. 1 Potter, Karen lseniorj, 137 103. ' Potett. Marlin ifreshmant 258. Powderpuff 36-37. Powell Lauraiseniory 213 135. Powers Gregory itreshmanj 258. Powers William ifacultyi 111 . Pratt, Dawn ltreshmanl 258. Pratt, Lana isophomorej 111, , 4 . Prechtl Sherry iseniory 213. Prewitt, Cynthia isophomorel 241, Prestridge Christy isophomorel 241 119 97. Price Bob 257. f Price Mlcketilreshrnanl, 158 259. Priest, .Jackie rseniory 213. Pringle Alan isophomorel 133, 241. Printing trades 132-133. Prinz, Keith isophomorel 111 241. Pritchard Kimberly isophomorel, 97 Procida Lindatseniory 213 109. Procida Thomad isophomorey 40. Protfer Dina iseniory 76 145 105 127 128 129 123 54, 56. Profter, Jacquelin isophomorel 180 Pruett. Billy ifreshmanl, 158 172 259 Pruett Kristi lseniorj 213 135. . Pruitt, David isophomorej 241, 189. Pruitt Lisalsenion 112 213 105 Pruitt 'Belinda isopnomorey 94 as . , .182. I ', 2 f ' 258 258 ' ' ' 241 ' 241 ' ' 258 ' ' ' I , 1.271 ', 19 2 1 180 ' 241 ' ' 241 ' ' 173. . . . mi ..., index Index 97, 192, 304, 328 241 115. Pryor, Sharon isophomorel, 241. Puckett Wayland tireshmanl 158, 114, 259. Puckett William tsenicrl, 213 133, Puniarh Tommylsenlorl 147 146. QQQQQQ Qualls Caseyltreshmeni 259 119. Quattlebaum Nancy tluniori 132 227 241 119. RrRrRr Rabakukk Ronald tsophomorei 112 Rachel Jennifer 242. Radominski Elisa Uacultyi 121 271. Raider Echo 116 117. Ramsey Stephanleffreshmanl 123 103 115 182 259. Ramzel, Andrei isenlorj 24, 213 105 127 54 55 103 259. 1 Ranes Jr. James isophomorel 242. , Ransdell Carol lsophomorei 111 nansdrn.ner1ee0ur11or1 16, 193 20 51195, 105 227 52.53. Rash Christinalsophomorej 145, 73 Rasor' Carolyn lfacultyl 94 271 39 Ratlifi Randall lsenlorl 213. Ray, Sherry ilunlori 111 227. Ready Kellyelireshmani 259. Reece Jonle qunlorl 44, 127 227 103. i Reed Terllseniorj 23,24 58 145 193 213,26 33 98 105 127 259 219 46,54 55 56,195. Reeves Cynthia 193 240 50. Reeves Gary tfacultyj 2 6,26 268 53 56, 257. Reeves, William lfreshmanl 259. - Regalado. Sellalfreshmanl 259. Regalado Stephanleisophomorei 24 . Regina Hollyltreshmanj 219 259. Reid Frankltacultyi, 2, 26 211, 268 Reid Mlchelletsophomorei 242. Reid William ffreshmani, 158 159 Reimer, Troy ljuniorl, 114, 133, 227. Reimer Reglna 11. Reppen Hildralfreshmanl 115. Rex Amy ifreshmanl 259. Rex Brainlseniori 127 133 136 213 306. Reynard Richard ffreshmanl 114, Reynolds James isophomorel 157, Reynolds Rick lsophomcrel 44 242. Rhea, Julie ltreshmanl. Rhelnlaender, Kimberly fsophomore , 112,68 242. Rhoades Kenneth fseniori 213. Rhoades Rodneyiiuniorj 103 114 142, 157, 227. Rice, Kay 115. Rice Melinda tireshmanl 259. Rice, Wilma ilacultyl, 272. Rich, Tammyiseniori 213, 132 135. Richards, Dana lirashmanl, 259. Richards, Kirstan lseniorj 213, 121. Richardson Sean ifreshmanl, 259. Richardson, Tana lsenlorl 91 213 107,125 135. Richey, Carrie liuniorl 19, 111 227 Riera, Gina Ureshmanl, 259. Riggins, Tracy lfreshmanl, 259. Riggs, Kimberly iireshmanl, 97 115 2 . Rlley, Duifie ilreshmani, 259. Riley Dletraisophomorej, 97, 242. Rivas, Bremda lseniori 111, 213. Index 136 ' ' ' . ' .111, 241 ' ' ' 242 . . . 242 ' ' 97 . . . . . I , ' ,132, 91, 196, 212, 324, 45, 275, 259, 50, 2 . . 275 ' ' 259 ' ' 259 ' ' 242 ' ' l Rice, Krisia lluniorl, 111, 30, 227. 103. 327 . . , 59 . . Rivas, Dawn iireshmanj, 304. 259. Rlvas, Michael isophomorej, 242. Roach Debra tireshmanj 123, 259. Roach, Lisa lfreshmanl, 259. Roberts, Carl fsophomorel, 242 189. Roberts, Cathy Uunlort, 132, 227. Roberts, Dan lsenlorj, 213 29 131. Roberts, Julie tsenlori, 91, 93 213. Roberts, Lynn lireshmanj, 128. Roberts Nelda llacultyl. 272. Roberts, Regina! fsophomorei 242. Roberts, Ryan lluniorl, 121 228, 119. R0b6l'1S0n, Jimmy Gunlori 13, 121, Robertson Michael ijunlori 225. Robinson Cathy flreshmanl, 123 Robinson Laurleiluniorl 91 26 107 Roblneon Steveiseniorl 213 32. Rockow Tonlifreshmanl 123 48 2 . Rodeo 64-65. Rodriguez, Dennyduniorj -121 142, 148. 226. Rodriguez Leah ifreshmanl 100, 48, 263.259 Roe, Christine tfreshmanj 100, 193 246 48 49 259. Rogers Allen ifreshmanl 259. Rogers Mark ljuniorj, 69, 148, 114 219, 228 54. Rogers Richard iireshmanl 65, 259. Rominger Todd lsophomorel 148, 242, 50. Roney Carolyn lfreshmanl 160 161 272 271. Roney, Karen lfreshmanj, 123 259. Rose Judy lsenlorl 135. Rose, Robert lseniorj 214 136. Ross Jack lsophomorel, 142. Ross John iseniorl 214 131. Ross Mlchaelifreshmanl 259. Rosser Kristi lfreshrnanl 259. Rotunda Karenifreshmani 100 131, 0. Rotunda Laura ljuniorl 91 93 123 Rotunda Lisa rseniori 90, 91. 214 105,131 132, 54 55, 307. Rouse Steven iseniorl 214 64 65. Roy, Adam ifreshmani 260. Royals Michael iseniori 214. Ricker Sheri Uuniori, 135 228. Ruiz Susanne ffreshmanl, 111 121 123 259. Rumskas, Jack lsenlori, 214 212, 114 115 62. Ruznng-:ls Allen lireshmanj, 172, 173, Rushing Donnaisophomorej 304 Rushing Lonniequniory 36 121,148 149 151,152 228 53 257. Russell Julie lfreshmeni 123, 260. Rustll Carrolllseniorl 214 148,127, 0 . Rust, Evelyn ljuniorl 123, 228 119. Rutherford Kimberlytseniori, 214. SSSSSS Sadler Cynthiafseniorl,214 . Sadler. Robert lfreshmany 123. Saenz Gloria iseniorj 214 135. Sage, Denise lsophomorei, 242. Sager, Harlan lfreshmanl, 114 260. Sailor, Robin ifreshmani, 86. Saiinas, Edith ilreshmani 121 260. Salinas Elizabeth iseniorl 214, 125. Salinas Ill, Manuel isophomoral 26 142,143,187. Samples Kathy ljuniorl 228. Sampsel, Jennifer lfreshmanl, 123 Sanders, Tony lfreshmanl, 131 260. Sanford, William lfreshmani, 260. Sanuy, John lsophomorel, 242. Sargent Drinda lseniorj, 214. Sartoris Milalfacultyl, 271. 228 ' 251 ' ' 228 . . . . 59 . . . . 26 . . . 228 . . . . . Rowell, Brian Ureshmarll, 260. ' 6 . 242 ' ' ' Rushton, James qrreenminl, 158, 250. 3 7. . . , ,137 260 ' Sanofgs' Viggo,-rsengo,-1, 214, 148A SimonelIi,VHelene lsophomorel, 242. Savant, Gregory ffreshmanl, 155, 200. Sims, Chew' iffeshmani. 112. 261- Savent, Stephen Gunlorj, 140, 148, SIf0l110. MlCl'lH9l,iIUf1l0fl. 223- 150, 151, 153, 228, 55. -, Slres,'Scott Uunrorl, 136, 225. sayior, Robin1freshmanl,260. Skaesa. Donnaisvphomorel. 73. 135 Scharf, Jason itreshmani, 260. 242. 185- Q Scheelman, Mike isophomorey, 242. SKBUQSYBQ. Wendi! 159111011 214- scnimng, Barbara tiacultyl, 271. Skellle. Cindy. 253- Schmltt, Mike, 144, 145. Slf9l10l'l. RQUHQY 1ll'Q5hm5l'll1 261. Schlmtt, Patrice isophomorei, 242, Slflnnef. 981100 000100. 225- 97, Skinner, Roger ltreshmanl, 261. Schnitzius, Susan ljunlorl, 35, 123, SKWIUSY. WYfl0f1QilUl1l0Yl. 223- 228, 103,62 Slaton, Gary Uuniorl, 135, 228. Schon, Brenda lsophomorel, 242. Sllm01 Teffl llf6Sl1m8l'll. 113. 111. 261 Schreiber, Lauren fsenlori, 10, 214, Sl06f1. J0hf1 iS0nl0fl. 214. 1334 - 114, 326. Sloan, Leon lfaculty9, 74, 127, 271. Schuchart, Aaron Uuniori, 132, 228. Sm?f1.Addi6. 267- , - Schultz, Julie ijuniorl, 132, 228. Smlsllek. Klmbefly 19001011 214. 121. Schultze, Eric Uunlorl. 228. 1P5- . . Schutza, Scott lsophomorel, 242. Smflh. Angle 1lUHl0fl. 223- Scionce, 77, 76. ' Smith, Angela lfreshmanl, 304, 125, Scott, Charon isophomorei, 242. 291- l Scott, Elmore lfreshmanl, 261. Smllll- A0916 l1YQShmHnl. 251- Scott, Kevin tluniorl, 111, 87, 127, Smith, Beth Uunnori, 36, 228, 176, 228. 177, 178. soon, staci qfresnmany, 250. Smith. Carolyn lfreshmani. 271- Seaggy, Cathy Uurtlorj, 117, 174, 228, 301112. Glfla i50Ph0m0f9l. 242. 185. 1 , 184. . . Searcy, Patrick fsenlorl, 214, 189. Smllh.J9fffeYiff8Shm8l1l. 153. 261- Sears, Kimberly lfreshmanl, 96, 304, Sgglg. J0S9Pl'l UUf1l0fl. 112. 131. 229. 261. - Sears, Peter tsophomorei, 44. Smllh. KSllYlffBSl1l118fll. 261- Seely, Rebecca ifreshmanl, 111, 261. Smlih. K9l'lr10ll1iff65hmS1'0. 261- . Sefcik, John qfresnmani, 155, 123, Smith Ill. MHHSNP lsenhvmvrel. 29. 261. 131, 243. semen, Horny ljunlorl, 137, 228. Smith. Pamelalsvnivrl. 214. 135- " seimesmer, Barbarauuniorl, 111, 228.' Smgth. Paul lsvphomqfel. 114. 242. Sell, Floyd ffreshmanl, 271. Smlthr F13Yl1'l0f1diS9l'll0Yl. 133. 133- Sellers, James Guniorsl, 145, 228. Sml1h.ShellyiS0Dh0m0r6l. 243. 97- Setters, Marcus trresnmany, 158, 261. Smith. Shelly lfrvahmaril. 261- Sellers, Steven ifreshmanl, 158, 114, 5mI1l1. 31997190 lfl'0Sl1l'f18fll. 251- 261, Smith, Steven Uunlory, 145, 228. Seniors, 194-219. Smith, Susan ljunlorl, 58, 131, 228, Senior Prom, 12, 13. 1.19- Serman, Laurle Uuniorl, 114, 220, ' Sml1l'l.Tl'8Cy. 1154 228,'119,1260. Smith, Victoria lsenlorl, 214, 125. Secrell, Gene lfreshmanl, 112, 261. Smllh. William lS0l'Jl10m0I'el. 243- Settles! Donna rsengon' 214' 114' 137- Smyers, Ronald iireshmanj, 112, 261. snaener, Danny, 135. Snyder. Billyliumorl, 228- snaia, Maine uacuuyl. 137, 271. Snyder- Qenlselsemvfl- 214- 137- Shander, Kevin ifreshmani, 187. SHOW- Afll1al?9fll0Yl- 214. 121- Shanks, Steven Gunlorl, 148, 133, Snow- Cl'll'l51lUl1l0l'l. 133. 119. 250. 228. Soccer, 184-185. Sharma, Sanguta, 13. Social Sllldleir 72'73- snarp, Gregory ltreshmani, 261. Sons. V009 tfreshmani. 261- Shaw. Dwayne tsophomorei, 11 1, s0Pl19m0l'9!r?32-345- 242. Sorsby, Kelly Uuniorl, 107, 123, 135, Shaw, Kiseniorj, 121. 229- , , snaw. Lee lseniorl, 214, 127, 133, 3010-RebeCCaiM1SSyllSem0rt. 19. 136- 80, 214, 131, 136, 56. Shaw' Michael Uuniory 133. 228' Southgate, Giannaisenlori, 214, 135. Shaw, Steve lfreshmanl, 261. Sparkman. Markisenlori. 111. 214. Shaw, Wadeifreshmanl, 261. 1271 250- Shawn, Michael tseniori, 214. Sparks- K31hl'YU.lffQ5hm3l'l7. 135. 261 Shea, Michael uunion, 225, 226, 185. Sparks- Teresa Ulmlvfi- 229- Shelton, B,-ian meshmam, 231. 1 Spawn ill, Tres fsophomorei, 243. Shepherd, Kent lsophomorei, 242. 517985. MlCl1HeliS0Pl10m0fGi. 126. Shepherd, Sherry ijuniorj, 125, 131, 127- 128- 243- , 30, 228' 119, Speas Jr., Roger fsenlorb, 110, 214, Sh y g - 105, 127. 5? csemon' 110' 111' Spell, Barbie lfacultyy, 136. Sheppard, Rhonda lfreshmanl, 261. Spell, Sala lffesflman 1 2711 Sherer, Donald ltreshmanl, 158, 261. SPWC9- Eddlellunloflr 131- 229- Shields, Dawn itreshmani, 97. SweS.J0hn1ffeShmanl- 271- 108' shlelas, Gary, 196. 109- , Shields, Judy Fresnmanp, 107, 251. Svqris dIvi5i9f. 138-139- 31-,i,-es, Staci' 145' Spring Activities, 11, 10. Shirey Jr.,T1mrsen10r1, 112, 110, 74, SPf!fl9 Pl'0dUcf'0"149'43- 214, 121' 114, Sprinkle, Terry lfreshmani, 187, 261. shivers' Ma,-y ff,-eshmany. 271, St. Clair, Elizabeth iseniori, 214, 123, snoaff, Anita ureshmanl, 261. 103' . snomeue, David ifreshmani, 251. Sf- Clair- Rhonda lluniorl. 114. 229- gpziugarg Migfycgzphgf-nQfg1'242, Stafzgrd, David lsenlorj, 174, 217, ' h , h , , - , .133 res man, 123 Staman, Holly fS6Y1l0f,, 218, 217, 121. Sikes, Tina lsophomorej, 304, 242. 127- 103- 262- gimantsiicott lJuniorl, 80, 133, 228. g::2f25e'kg:rfgLa3LE3sTfifgglggg ' l. lf ' . 21 . . ' . . . 1 ' ' ITS? ennet isemor, 4 126 Staples, Christine Qunlori, 91, 107, S' gy M 229. 'gn-g?11Q?qS':1gfSopho,nore,' 111' Stapleton, Tracy iseniori, 218, 217, Simmons, Brian Guniorl, 145, 228. 137- Tholpmns 130 T homa Thomas Thomas Thompson, Brandee llreshmsnl, 304, 262. I Thompson, Deanna fseniorl, 217, 136. Thompson, Jarrod lfreshmanj, 262. Thompson, Judy lseniorl, 117, 217, 121, 277, 127, 123, 326,11B, 102, l P l, Myrvili lfreshmanj, 262. Theresa qsenlorj, 160, 243. Tracy lfreshmany, 262. Tolleson, Wllliam lfreshmanl, 158, 133, 262. Tom Thumb, 308. T0l'1ey, Pamela 1Ser1i0f1, 217, 114, 135. Tooke, Earl Qseniorl, 146. Tooke, Siacy llreshmanj, 1 14, 262. Torbert, Barry Guniorj, 63, 62. Townsend, Cheryl lsophomorej, 101, 232, 243, 50, 103. Track, 146-147. Trahan, Pamela Ureshmanj, 304, 262. Trammell, Darrell lfreshmanj. Trammell, Derek freshman! 262 l . . Tran, Lan Anh lsophomorey, 243, 180. Tran, Phung ljuniory. Tracls, Patricia lsophomorel, 122, 123, 244. Trimble, Carrie ljuniorl, 229. Trott, John Qfreshmany, 107. Truong, David lsophomorel. Tucker, Myrielseniorl, 136. Turneabe, Chrlsline lsophomorey, 282, 244. 328. Turner, Connie fseniorj, 217, 132. Turner, Melanie liuniorl, 135. William so homore 114. 217,135,108, Turner Rober1Ureshman1,112 262. Turner, Tiffanylsophomorej 91 193 Turney, Vincent llreshmanl 262 Twaddeil MlChBBlUUl'llOl', 112 18 87 127 229 184 185 Twlrp Weak, 10 11 Twsss Teresalfreshmanl 145 160 161 180 262 Twllty Donna llunlorj 207 132 229 Twltty Teena Qunlory 229 Tyler Tuna Uunlorl 230 Tyson Cucrly 196 UUUUUU Ulrich Glnaisophomorej 244 Umsted Stevefsenlorj 217 136 Undenlvood Dean lsemorl 217 Underwood Lrbbyisophomorey 193 125 135 244 50 Underwood Lerghlsemory 24 25 Unorganlzed Sports 175 174 VVVVVV Valach Muchellelsophomorey 304 Valdes MIQUSl1ff6ShmBl'1, 158 Valdez Juanlfreshmanj 112 159 Valdez Letrclaqsophomorej 111 8 Vallancourt Bryan lsophomorel 244 Valle Pascuallfreshmanl 158 262 Vanarsdall Cynthia Uunlorj 137 230 Van Busklrk Susan Qsenlorl 217 114- Vancll Beverlylsenlorl 217 114 135 Van Dyck Shawn Uunlorl 230 Van Dyck Paul llunlorb 230 Van Volteburg VBDSSSGQSGHIOY1 217 Varslna Louls 234 Vamty Basketball 164 167 Vamty Cheerleaders 98 99 Varsity Football 148 153 Q ll l Vaughn Davldfsophomorey 157 44 Vuaghnm Davldlsophomorel 157 4 Veazey Joseph Uumory 111 230 Vega Alelandrolsophomorej 70 123 186 244 Vega Cesarllreshmany 111 262 Venetz Leannalsenlory 217 Verble John ffacultyy 84 272 Vick D8VldfjUl1IOl'1 140 148 151 105 230 Vlck Ellzabethlfreshmanl 97 115 Vrck James lfreshmanj 71 262 Vickers George 267 Vlciory Dances, 26 27 Vlgll Brendalsophomorey 244 Vlgul Lnsalfreshmanj 304 244 Vnncelette Slevenlsemory 217 Vlray Marlo lsenlorl 217 V0 Kha QSBHIOT1 218 Vocahonal, 80 81 Vochoska Fran lfacullyh 272 Volleyball 160 161 Volz Sallyljunlorj 121 160 132 230 Voskoboynuk llyelsophomorel 123 157 244 Votaw Lonnlellreshmany 262 Vrba Duannefsemorb 102 Vrba Katrlnalsophomorey 100 101 WWWWWW Wade Vlncelsenlorl 10 Waggoner Brendalsenlorl 218 135 Waggoner Scott lsenlorl 218 133 Wagner Jefffsophomorel 131 244 Walnscolt Stephen llunlory 230 Walden Erlclsophomorej 114 244 . , . . 244.. U . . 262.' I l ' ' ' 244., ' ' ' 173. I ' ' X Vas uez Jr., Daxfid 'u-niorl, 157, 230. 2 A, Q . . 24' . . . , . 1622 Q , . . '262. ' ' . ' 1 ' 1 . " 2 5-40' 169. I ' ' ' ' 244. ' ' ' 136. ' ' ' ' 1dex Wlcks Jesslcafsophomorey 121 304 123 245 109 Wiener Tlmolhyfsophomorey 245 Wllhelms Johnlfreshmanl 158 262 Wllhelms Judithlgumorl 114 132 231 103 Wllks Lynetteffreshmanl 115 262 Wilkins Kimberly UUHIOTQ 16 91 135 Wllklns Shan lsophomorey 115 245 Wlliammee Otloqunlorl 231 Wclleammee KSVIHKSBHIDYQ 133 Wxlllams Angela lsophomorel 176 Wllllams Butch Qsenlorl 218 Williams Gretchen lfreshmanj 262 Wllllams Joseph fsophomorsl 122 123 245 Wllllams Kyleuumory 114 231 Wrlllams Laureenl1reshman1 97 2 Wllllams Mark lfacultyl 145 272 Wllllarns Ron Ureshmanj 245 Wlllnams Scott fsenlorl 218 Wllllams Sherry ffacultyy 254 272 Wllllams Shonlalsemorl 218 Wlllaams Tammselsemorb 135 218 Wlllxams Tara llreshmanl 115 Wllllamson Becky Uumorj 68 89 91 114 231 Williamson Davld Qsophomorel Wlllnamson Robert Qfreshmanj 114 WIHIS Samantha lfreshmanl 97 262 Wxlson Brad Ureshmanl 114 263 Wllson Brenda Uumorl 231 Wllson Brent lfreshmanl 136 Wlison Demselsophomorel 245 Wilson Juana fsophomorey 245 Watson Joel Qsenlorl 36 133 218 Wxlson Klmlireshmanl 135 263 Wllson Llsaffreshmanj 115 263 Wllson Sandralfreshmanj 123 263 Wllson Tracyfsemorp 121 218 Wmchester James lsophomorel 245 Wann Julieffreshmanl 263 304 Winter lll Wllllam lfreshmanl 111 Wlseman Derek Lfreshmanl 158 48 Wxsener Randolph lfacultyj 24 272 48 50 53 58 257 163 162 Wltlmeyer Bemamln Qumorl 128 Wlttmeyer Roslnagumorl 76 127 128 231 Wlttrup Douglas KSSDIOYQ 76 218 29 127 130 131 Woessner Cheryl lsophomorel 160 244 180 Wohlgemuth Jams lfacullyl 124 125 Wolfe Chrls QUIIIOY, 231 Wolfe Demsefsophomorey 103 Wolle Lauraffreshmanl 160 263 Wolfe Mlchaelllreshmanl 231 Wolken ChfISIIl18fjUl1IOl', 123 231 Womack Erlcllunlorl 231 245 Wood Camye uumory 91 231 Wood Robertlfreshmanl 263 Wood Ronald Uunlorl 231 52 308 Wood Tlmothyfsophomorel 245 Woodall Davudffreshmanj 245 263 Woodall Pamelafsenlorj 218 260 Woodard Llsa Uunuorl 37 Woodard Sharon Ksencorl 218 Woods Mark lsophomorej 15 156 Woolly Sallylfacultyl 135 272 Workley LISHUUDIOTI 231 Worley VICKIUUHIOY, 123 231 87 20 79111115 308 Works Donna Cfreshmanj 245 Worman Troylsophomorel 245 164 165 167 168 Worsham Brlanlfreshmanp 114 263 Wray Caroleifreshmanj 135 263 Wright Blake Uumorl 153 Wnght Davldfsemorl 218 149 Wnght Jeffrey lfreshmanj 263 . 1 I v Q . 1 ' ?Rh 'V , . , , V I , V ' 4Q.' ' ' I 7 I I ' ' I ',', . ma , , , Winter, 30-31. ' ' ' ma , , , ml . , . . NL . I . . N2 l,. , , . Ha, I , , ,. wx' ' ' ' Index Wrigm, Maurice lfreshmanl, 123, Wright, Rhonda fjunlorl, 231, Wright, Robert lfreshmany, 111, 263. Wright, Vlnce lseniorl, 80, 81, 218, 132, 133. Wrublesky, Teenalfreshmanj, 263. Wynn, Llsa lfreshrnanl, 115, 263.1 YyYy 'li0rj, 105, 231, 105, 127, ZZZZZZ Zaber, Teresa lsophomorel, Zachary, Shelly Qfreshmany. 84. Zachary, Timothy Ureshmanl, 263. Zalman, Steven ifreshmanl, 112, 263, Zarate, Julie lsophpmorel, 135, 245. Zelinsky, Dean, 224. Zeder, Scott lsophomorey, 111, 245. Zent, Douglas ffreshmany, 111, 263. Zook, Deborah fsophomorej, 111, 121, 245, 52. Zukosky, John lsenlory, 218, 148. Misty lfreshmany, 97, 115 'X xfgggm Q i f lndex w 'nfs dw .N rr' Wh It,S Over l As has been often said by writers, poets, l assorted others, "all good things must come to an end." And so it is with this school year. Many advances and achievements were accomplished by the student body. s C f , l Once again NG, as it has the past two years now, received the Sportsmanship Award. Principal Gary Reeves, Mrs. Kay Kuner, Brent Isbell of the Echo and several members of the Student Council and school representatives accepted the award at the administration buildingllThe award was ,announced on NOVembef20- t ' Almost every organization used litsisresources during ,the Christmas season to shine a little light on the llY3SlQf,, those less fortunate than ourselves. FIA visited Serenifysl Haven Nursinglflome to help senior citizens cope with the holiday season. The Senior Class 324fQf Closing Cconrl 'Y' gyrus Vw-"" dw' i Nleyy Q ctio ns TELLING EVERYONE TO PILE IN 24 people an his Chevette ,L L Tony Jonessomehow manages toifit rl 1 , LISTENING INTENTLY to a German exercise in the foreign language lab, senior Judy Thompson learns a diherentlanguage. l thruln also sengcorols for polienrs or 0 Gorlond oreo nursing home. l r f t ' l he MusicallY.lNG olsoexcelled. Three members of the choirs, Audrey Luno, Laurie Schrelberrond Dione West went to the Store competition. The Bond competed in the Parade of Champions and in UlLtcompelitions, coming out withfhigh mdrks. l l .e l H l H n V llel These ore bnly two ofthe contributions mode by the students ondrstoff ef NGQ Eqch individugl,srin for her owne woyg- contributed something. f r l Ihroughourfhe scnooryenrg rests sskillfondrknowledge were given rolrox the brains ef students. The Differential he Aptitude Tests, semesterexoms, ond for seni0rS. the ereQdedsAtQne ACF. 1 e j l e r e r Closing TAKING NOTES on the condition of AFTER A VIGOROUS PRACTICE on his 1969 Rambler, senior Ken the NG parking lot, flag corps Larsen decides whether or not to members'Shannon Lee, Carrie sell it for scrap. Richie, and Carla Chancelor rest. i"-an The 1982 Marauder was produced by the yearbook staff of North Garland High School, 2109 Buckingham, Garland, Texas, 75042. Taylor Publishing Company printed 1680 copies. Paper stock is 80 pound sax enamel. The cover is composed of black leatherette top foil stamped with metalic red. Body type is 10 point Helvetica Standard on the regular pages ofthe section- i Body type on the opening, . closing, and divider pages is '12 point Serif Gothic. Captions are set in.8 point Helvetica Standard with the exception of group photographs, in which case JV FOOTBALL TEAM members congratulate themselves after a good series of plays. Colophon the captions are set in 6 0 0 point Helvetica Standard. Basic ink for the book is 100 percent, 30 and 40 ercent'Black 111 Additional D - 0 colors in the book are Cherry ig 0 Red 331, Maroon 4134, , Midnight Blue 1117, Mustard 1178, Silverr1r81, and Super Blue 111 1L Midnight Blue and Silver are used, in 500 percent, CherrytRed, Maroon, nad Mustard, eachtoi 70. percent. Silver alos, of 70 percent. Maroon, Mustard, and Silver are eachused at 100 percent, also. , All student and faculty portraits were taken by 1 School Photographers,lncg The Marauder is a member of the Texas High School Press Association, interscholastic League Press' Conference, National I L Scholastic Press Association and Columbia Scholastic S 1 Press Association. Y fl 0 0 0' . . The,MafaudeT.9Wes many, -1 thanks to the following. , people for making the 1982 . yearbookiasuccess.iRandy Hansen, for his help with 1 1 photography and Celebrity fy Ball. To Eddie Lamm and his staff of photographers for their help with Celebrity Ball and Photography in general. Aspecial thanks to the i drama department for doing Ban New5DlFe9flQ'TSi 9 . to t s s New Directions Inthe end s And how it's over.-Another long or perhaps short year ofexistence has come to an end.rFor the t t seniorsgtheyhsrep intoa world ofthe unknown and uncertain And for the rest, another year of high schoofliess ahead. h d o We-progressed. We moved ahead in each and every area in oneway or another. To some, just anothersyear has gone by. For others is the realization that this year was like no other, and that because of each and every one of us we went in HNEWDIRECTIONS. f r sw NIARAUDEF-2 STAFF EDI TOFIS-IN-CHIEF Mark Metzger Gary Collins STUDENT LIFE Sandy Luna, Editor Kim Hill Dena Nunnally Sherry Shepard ACADEMICS Susan Smith, Editor Chris Fischer Mary Paschetag Casey Qualls Marsha Simmel OFIGA NIZA TIONS Gary Collins, Editor Christina Wolken Melinda Youngblood Brian Abair FEA TURE S Kevin McSpadden, Editor Brent Isbell Laurie Serman SPORTS C Mark Metzger, Editor Danny Boswell Todd Crump Yolando Castillo Traci Bicknell Angie Nalley CLASSES Kelly Damer, Editor Michael Graves Diana Walters April Lytle PHOTOGRAPHERS Kevin Autrey Amy Harvey Mark Sparkman Chris Snow Judy Thompson Ken Larsen BUSINESS STAFF Scott Cmajdalka Sharon O'Reilly Kevin Bowling Nancy Quattlebaum Kathy Samples Laura Deisher Charla Anderson Christine Rust Christy Prestridge Caroline Dismore ARTISTS Lisa Barz Ryan Roberts Lea Bodensteiner INDEX Misti Hill ADVISERS Dr. Drue Porter, Editorial Mrs. Linda Marshall, Business AUTOGRAPHS: RAIDER SPIRIT NEVER DIED as evidenced by fans at the Homecoming pep rally, fp X 51" 1 3' it "We went in New Directions


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