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

 - Class of 1983

Page 1 of 308

 

North Garland High School - Marauder Yearbook (Garland, TX) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 308 of the 1983 volume:

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Tgff Suqaajfk 'HS' -""' N U ,.-. -j 1?j fs , .i?xfl' MIN Milla mm jfg.a Q' ' s 0 ' W an 'hrxkhz .. . .la 'Isla .givin wily lion" Q nl" . n . .J. mann. ff-3' I .. , I N .J qhhldf ' ..J F' U ag ' ,llvqn . . 5 a anus 405 of AM-yu' ..s.' ..-f. ' "4 1" "'5"J . Lpnll.. ,.fo.-ol'-o 0 W" Q53 ITIHFHHUU Fi Umume IE . ..' 'YQ ' 'V rio!! I ' Opening HLHS . . . af Schutt Bloop . . . computer math the basic lt's hitting the U.S. by procedures in using storm computers. Mr. Pete Blip . . . Lohstreter uses his Pet It's in Dallas computer to show students Bloop . . . the variety of ways those It's finally here interested in science can use Blip . . . a computer in chemistry. At school One thing North Garland Technology, the new frontier, is taking over the way students work at school " Students, tomorrow you will need a 42 pencllfor the test Remember you are in the computer age now," states typing teacher Mrs. Nancy Stephens. Computer classes, science classes and scan-tron sheets are a few of the ways technology talks in high school. Rapidly developing methods enable students to take advantage of technology. Mr. Jim Flatt teaches students in i students have found is the fact that there is virtually no limit to what computers can do for them. For example, anyone can have the Webster's dictionary memorized in a flash or could have anything explained from Mrs. Linda Suhren's Spanish lesson, to such things as editing a research paper for Miss Debbie Wester's English class. North Garland has just begun to feel theimpact the technological revolution is producing. Learning about computers can open doors and lead to a better life style, as well as good grades. lt's important that high school students know about computers, for in the next decade the leaders of tomorrow will be those who know best how to use computers to their advantage. At the core of the new frontier is the realization that all can use these computers, but future generations will probably depend upon them. ln another century, technology will dominate and help enhance the education of students in the future. Technology is helping change high school programs, not only at school but also ..... l fl ti BEN wi-IITTMEYER, serlior, tries to figure out how to type in a program while Stephen Hall offers suggestions. l' 1 WE on - JSMNNE i5 TT ZZ 33 II Tech Talks 3 FtLHS...a umll Blip lt's in Dallas Bloop lt's finally here . . . Blip At work Technology Talks through the careers of tomorrow. Virtually all the jobs that students have have been affected by the new frontier. Local grocery stores use a device that enables cashiers to move a product over a computer that produces the price instantly 4 Opening DUCK IT' BQMPLITSR NO ONE CAN MAKE A COMPUTER TALK without an abundance of keys 8-fs. X Ui, on the customer's receipt. Technology also has opened new challenging careers. "l'd like to be a computer processor after I finish high school," states Senior Kelly Hill. Continuing, she comments, "lt looks like the field to watch out for in the next couple of years." To work with computers, students have found they must be logical and practical thinkers. "You must be able to operate a keyboard, enter information on tapes or l discs, write instructions for the computer, and sometimes repair the machine. But most importantly, there must be a deep desire to work with the computers," states Xerox Manager Technician Joe Castillo. Increasing numbers of students seem to be attracted by the computer field. Technology talks at work but mos? importantly technology changes . . . r EXPERIMENTING with a computer, F , choir director Michael Morton l h k h I't Il th c ec st equaiyaswe as e 7 speed of an answer to a problem. V Q91 Q-lb' .-if OBJECT: ATTEMPT TO TAKE RAIDER- MAN- THFZOUGH THE DIFFERENT OF HIGH SCHOOL LEVELS K J il XFX WE! ii. mi rx - Fl UISIO USING THE SCAN RIGHT, Yolanda Castillo runs the purchase seal over a scanner. QUSING A CORDLESS SCAN RIGHT, a new device in TTELELPHONE, Susan Smith finds it checking out groceries, can be found in ieasier to work while receiving a local grocery stores. Qbusiness call. A Ef- lil 795 K4 OFF EOL VER cumin: O 5 Lf. Zi EE II lllllhllllllll llllllllllllllj lllllllll Wllliilliil 'ill 'C lllllllllllllllll lllll M lllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllll f'fFil', LLL 'll llllll ll lllllllllllll 'l lll Tech Talks 5 I I r El ITI E i i etoop ,H with the fast pace of society changed: more extravagant 5 we finally here and has produced more effects are produced for Blip advanced computers for audiences through the help i At home home use. Students have and computations of The new frontier nee also found it easier to keep track computer processors. Movies come into our homes. Atari, of their finances with computers. Also available one of the most popular home game sets, comes with are cordless telephones difterent cassettes tor home which enable anyone to go entertainment. If that is not enough, there are arcades, from place to place without bother. In addition, home such as the Twilight Zone or alarms can be programmed Fun and Games for more variety. Among the most popular games are Donkey Kong, Ms. Pac Man, and Tempest, homework. Technology has kept up to notify the police about intruders. With special programming, calculators can also help with students' Entertainment has such as E71 or Poltergeist are among these that have I raised America's t expectations of films. Schools are presently 5 taking advantage of the vast opportunities technology offers. At school, at work T and at home, students of i North Garland and other area schools have found . . . T Technology does Talk . . . I l l i i l 1 6 'Opening MOON! A KEYBOARD IS AN IMPORTANT PART of any kind of computer system x... USING HIS HOME COMPUTER, Martin Guerra tries to figure out a homework problem. THE ELECTRONIC GAME Defender is a popular game in local arcades. -ml NG 'I' I I i i i i I i I I u.n:nlmui mm. rusuns ' I esrmmmf - 3 I 1 t B I HOME VIDEO GAMES are often put i on sale to attract interested buyers F at area stores. F iikg scum: wooooox E -- Q to gN.6.H.S. E OL W t limit 1543 E EJ --'mi --'lm --warn --'mln T T ' ' 4 limi gf 1 I 55, D A .L .MED ri I: C: K: :B F- -, ri:EY"fL?f,'."C?3E?t ,1 i i Q t-J E311-G I f1jUn-- Qjjlp- TIME to J SHN UISIOO K- MM liililltlilllllllhllltlllllllllllli MM IUIHTHTHJIHHIUIUUIIIIIIIIK l 1 ONE STUDENT ENJOYS PLAYING E a game of Ms. Pac-Man after E school, it W E E I F W I I V I I i MANY HOME-COMPUTERS often print out rules to games that can be programmed into the memory. Tech Talks 7 r. , 'ty' as they cheer for their team. 5 'Mg r -L, 3, if Aja 'WL 3' 'W' jig? ,gm JW 5 My Am We we X b K A " Y Q EA, at w 1: - , ' . ,,,gf21'- ' J WWQ 5 :Q A , il., .LE K, 5 K lr J ,IV , 1 . L - ff '5.-'Ziff -35 1 . J ? " Q ff A '-'-': - f -: ff . fff' , - m!':- Q. 'ee -' .. -Y 'K I 1:2 1-V 351 14511 ", 131 ..f.,, ,-3: nl ,x ' " ' I "-HBA: ' L L .g V? , af f " . i I, "" Q -LNLN: . . .ami - -fm , H . 5:2131 1 -'-' . , -L 1: Q--'ri -,g. vg wt-1,yf 'L - fr- 1' slwlef -1' f'ff'5f 'ff,1fffUS'.'11 ' -V f H Q X, W , 'V 'X l PROUDILYBEAMING, Pam Barnes . i is crownedbythe 1981 ,Homecoming Queen, Misti Hill iduring a ceremony at the dance. ' I L. Ok E ' Summer I My ' Holidays A N' Q J?-'E-U? 7, me f an Us X X4 'S 1, t H0145 wneue we ,Qc We - .Qs si 200 fy UQ 4 5 l Q? 0 l Q A Q anti i.i3iis1iion M 5 1 H H -..S udant lit' T As summer Came to an for some and fulfilled wishes practices became the real Z end, students became ready for others. From selecting the game. Different school activities for life at school. Spirit was right dress and shoes to high as the year opened with picking the prettiest nosegay helped students become l : everyone beginning to fall for a date, many got caught more involved with each i into the usual academic in "those" special plans. other. lt helped produce rituals. Boys chose tuxedos or new many cherished memories, Various activities soon suits, while girls chose all which make any one occurred to later become formal, frilly gowns to help school year very special. As treasured memories, activities add to the excitement. each activity came and went, such as the Labor Day Before either of the formal students moved to a different Parade, the Powder Puff dances, the Powder Puff level of student life. game, Celebrity Ball and the game helped spirit reach its ln the game of Technology ' many Victory Dances. peak. Student involvement Talks, Raider-Man has been Catchy themes like could be plainly seen as challenged to obtain the first "Arabian Night" for seniors and juniors practiced level and reach his objective, Homecoming, to "A Night in daily. Man'selle officers and so that he may be able to y Paris" for Celebrity Ball cheerleaders were chosen, go on to higher levels . . . . i meant hours of preparation and eventually the gruelling Lani- Ii' -11 D I- l-'- I "" -1- 11" '11' -'Y' l N l THE DEBATE TEAM of David USING EYE CONTACT to make a Mercer IISIU and Eddie 309009 ' point, Susan Smith says her trightj give their attention to Jeff informative speech before the Wagner Qcentery as he explains a judges' problem in their case to them. Spring 1982. For most people it was a time of fun - new clothes, warm weather, spring break - but for a few select people, their fun included competition: competition in University Inter-scholastic League hosted at North Garland High School last spring. U.l.L. is an annual event composed of three levels and covering many areas, such as business, speech, science and math events. On the morning of Saturday, April 3, 1982, NG students as well as students from seven other area high schools came to NG to compete in district competitions, hoping to find themselves advancing to reglonals and lastly to the state competitions held on the campus of the University of Texas at Austin. The tension in the halls was evident. Students were found pacing the halls to see if they had advanced to regional competitions, and for seven such North Garland students, they achieved just that and found themselves on their way to North Texas State University on April 17. Alexander Aleskuvsky placed first in typewriting while Kim Carter, Bill Humphries, Angie Smith, and Susan Smith placed second KIM CARTER RECEIVES HELP from the dictionary duing her preparation for the spelling event in which she was entered. 10 Student Life in spelling, persuasive speaking, feature writing, and informative speaking respectively. Tying for third in number sense and also advancing to reglonals were Dung Dinh and Sang Yoo. Kim Carter, whose participation in spelling brought her to reglonals twice, commented, "Although I had gone in spelling before, I was still nervousg I knew the competition would be hard, and though I did not advance to state, I was glad I had made it to reglonals." Thus, another year of U.l.L. competition went by, and many of the students who competed last year will compete again as well as students who will compete for the first time, all ln the hope of achieving a first, second, or third place standing in state competitions, an exceptional honor earned by only a few. 1 i l .ENNNN M-..w....,,f-x-...,., 'T E 'Q wry X '?""" val. M ilv.,.m V GLANClNG OVER HER COPY is Alexander Aleskovsky who is preparing to compete in the typing event. IN ORDER TO PREPARE for the U.l,L. prose competition, contestant Kendy Hoffman practices her selection aloud to willing observers. 'Tha't'S Incrediblei' "That's really incredible!" This was a phrase that could often be heard throughout the 1982 Beta Club Talent Show. On March 9, the Beta Club held its annual talent show using That's Really Incredible, a take-off from 7'hat's Incredible and Real People, as its theme. Jody McMillan, Mark Metzger and Brent Isbell, who portrayed Kathy Lee Crosby, John Davidson and Fran Tarkington respectively, acted as MC's for the show. Skits either portrayed feats of incredibility of amazing people, in simulation of the two popular TV shows. The audience also played a part as they responded by saying "That's really incredible" or "That's really humorous," each according to the skit. Various forms of talent were presented throughout the show. Groups, such as the country and western group The Garland Darlins to the hard rock Feedback Band, performed various hits. Donna Taylor and Carrie Payne performed solos, Wesley Means and Kelly Collins sang a duet. Dances included a routine by Mam'selles members and the Oreo Cookie Dancers. To end the show, a skit was performed by Beth Hill and company. Putting on the annual talent show is just one of the functions of the Beta Club. The club is a national service organization which includes selected juniors and seniors. lt is also involved in community and school services. At the end of each school year, new members are chosen by the faculty for academic achievement, dependability, and participation in extra-curricular activities. Approximately 40 members are chosen. Miss Julie Jones, freshman English and French I teacher, was this year's sponsor. She stated, "This is my first year sponsor and so far everything has been wonderful. Our members really care about NGHS and each other!" As the service project for this year, the club chose to help the American Cancer Society's Youth Against Cancer program. On November 18, many members participated in encouraging other students to join in the Smokeout. The club also chose outstanding senior students and teachers for each month of the school year. Jill Henderson, a Beta Club member, commented, "Even though all the students ever see is the talent show, Beta Club does a lot of service projects, such as aiding the American Cancer Society." ln regard to the Beta Club, Randy Hudkins, president, concludes, "We do our best to support the school in any way which we can and we try to encourage school spirit to all students!" BS GIVING HIS NIGI-ITLY NEWSCAST, "IT EVEN TASTES LIKE IT" were Mark Metzger poses as the famous the words of David Vick as he takes Rather Dan. 12 Student Life a bite of a chocolate cow patty. ISS JULIE JONES POINTS OUT e importance of picking the ltudent of the Month. PRESIDENT RANDY HUDKINS talks about the Youth against Cancer project as Renee Ransom reads a memo, I I I IN THEIR SKIT "TAKE OFF," Doug Wittrup and Doyle Maston pose as the popular Doug and Bob Mckenzie. 983 BETA CLUB - FRONT ROW' Flenee insom, secretary: Jody McMillan, secretaryg mdy Hudkins, presldentp Freddy Holder, vice- esidentg Sherry Hayes, treasurer: SECOND DW: Julie Jones, sponsor: Angie Nalley, Lisa achetti, Linda Herklotz, Mary Paschetag, immy Fraley, Jennifer McCoy, Pam Barnes, m Ford, Jennifer Walker, Mary Beth Hill, Mary 2th Layeg THIRD HOW' Kevin Harris, Stephen Hall, Richard Campbell, Jan Whitacre, Tony Jacinto, Liz Lynch, Shawn Bally, David Vick, Suzie Schnitzius, Tri Dinh, Susan Smith, Suzanne Chance, Kevin McSpadden3 FOURTH ROW David Sunderland, James Phillips, Mike Kelley, Gordan McDowell, Russel Cross, Danny Boswell, David Armstrong, Anthony Yarbough, Stephen Ake, Mike Speas, Lance Jacobs 3 wr o '-L ,sssv K Talent Show!Beta Club 13 J WHILE SITTING OUT A DANCE. Steve Trahan and Teresa Copeland have a moment together. Midsummer 'Knights' Dream On Saturday morning May 8, the decorating committee for the 1982 Senior Prom was hard at work getting ready for that night's dance. When the excited students entered the Fairmont Ballroom that evening, they were met with scenes of medieval splendor. While the 619 seniors dined on teriyaki steak and chocolate mousse, top forty music was played in the background. The class was also entertained with a song, written and performed for the evening by Leah Ann Dove. Later that evening, medieval pomp and ceremony was observed as each couple was announced WONDEFRING wHv THEY ARE THE LAST to be served. Liz Meager and Brian Liddell enjoy pre-dinner conversation. by the majestic voice of Mr. Pete Lohstreter and accompanied by a fanfair of trumpets. Pictures were then taken and centerpieces were offered as souvenirs. While leaving the ballroom to attend one of the various parties that were scheduled in hotels around the Dallas area, Liz lv1cGowen spoke for all when saying, "lt was so much more than I ever dreamed or hoped for." Some couples like Amy Harvey and her date David Woodward did more romantic things after leaving their prom. They went to the lake for a champagne breakfast at sunrise. Janet Froelich stated that "All the hard work we have done in the past four years paid off in a very successful and fulfilling way." 14 Student Life .f"M"4 2 I FHOWNS FROM THE COURT JEST- ER are shown as a joke backfired. NOT NOTICING THE SUFIFIOUND- INGS, Steve Vincelette and his date are enjoying the evening, CLASS PRESIDENT Jay Hendiey speaks to the seniors during dessert. ENJOYMENT OF THE EVENING was evident on the faces of Craig Furche and Debbie Hesse. MEN IN TUXES, such as Terry David' son added tothe charm of the prom. Senior Prom 15 A new life begins An atmosphere of breathless expectation settled over Moody Coliseum on Saturday, May 29 as seventy honor students and three hundred students slowly filed into the huge auditorium. The class of '82 had come to the finale of a very important stage of their life-high school. Their time to graduate had arrived. The evening began with the invocation, given by Class President Jay Hendley, and the welcome, given by Superintendent Eli Douglas. The A' Cappella Choir then performed "l Sing the Body Electric," directed by Choir Vice-President Audrey Luna, and "Shepherd Me Lord," 16 Student Life directed by President Laurie Schreiber. After speeches by Lisa Pruitt, valedictorian, and Susan Elliot, salutatorian, the class of '82 was presented with their diplomas. The graduates then stood and, for the last time, were directed in the Alma Mater by Jeff Lintner. The evening ended with the benediction, spoken by Student Council President Renee McKnight. Graduate Amy Harvey commented, "Graduation was something every one of us looked forward to, but it was also a very emotional evening. Of course, l'll miss NG, but l'm ready to begin a new life outside of it." PRINCIPAL GARY REEVES wishes the best as he speaks for the last time to the class of '82, with Superintendent Eli Douglas looking on. PPESENTING DIPLOMAS is Gary Reeves, assisted by Gordon McDowell, '83 Student Council president. ASSISTING KELLY TOLLESON down the stage steps where she has received her diploma is Vice- Principal Frank Reid. VALEDICTORIAN LISA PRUiTT deiiyers ner words of wisdom to ner ieiiovv 1955? graduates at Moody Coiiseurn. STUDENTS RECEIWNG i-iargesneirner, Juiie Jones. and Vic SCHOLAFRSHFS irorn extra senior Sartons, TOP1 Reggie Webb, Brian class funds are BOTTOM: Chris Tiilotson, and Jay Hendley. LISTENING iNTENTLY to Eii Dougiae are Lisa Pruitt, Susan Eiiiol. Jay i-lendley, and Renee Mciinignt. Graduation 17 SUMMER MORNINGS for the cheerleaders include making signs for the up-coming football games. GETTING IN SHAPE FOR OFF- SEASON TRAINING, Tracy Jacobs jumps rope as she jogs at the NG track. ,414 , I I8 Student Life Ml.,,.,, TAKING A SPIN AROUND THE TRACK, Bob Dunbar rides the race cars at the newly opened Chapperal Raceway. FIKING AT TOM THUMB as a DURING THE SUMMER, Bill Winter'S mer job, John Lawler takes the ttles to the back of the store. favorite pastime is playing his trumpet. The Summer of '82 offers variety When the bell rang on ay 28, it was the last day i school for some, but for ihers, yearly exams were tead. Everyone knew that immer was here and many udents prepared iemselves for activities, ich as staying out late, eeping late and then lying 'ound in the sun. For some, lbs were ahead, which leant there would be money l the bank. Both jobs and summer ztivities, however, were in :ore for many students. enior Mam'selle Becky lilliamson said, "Officers ad it harder than anyone lse because they had two reeks of camp and practice trough the month of July. is for myself, l worked in towntown Dallas. lt was somewhat of a fulltime job." 'Mam'selle Lieutenant Deborah Steltzlen explained, "lt was not easy because l had practice from seven to three and then worked from four to nine. Then on Saturdays l worked from twelve to nine. The only time l had to rest was on Sundays." Several groups attended camps this past summer. The Mam'selles and La Petite officers attended the SMU camp for drill teams. Members of the cheerleading squads attended Texas Tech while the Student Council went to San Angelo. In band, as well as FCA, members went to various camps. For band, the most popular was the Baylor camp. FCA members also attended Baylor for a summer conference, or camp. The Key Club attended the 33rd Texas- Oklahoma Convention and Marauder staff went to the North Texas workshop. When school ended, everyone did his or her own thing, besides school activities. The biggest of all were the video games. lt seemed like quarters were turning into tokens everywhere. There was also the Monday night dollar movies at Apollo Drive-ln. Some of the favorite movies were ET., Poltergeist and, of course, Fast Times at Ridgemont High. Among other places to spend those summer days were Six Flags, and the unforgetable Texas 'Jam and me Rock 'ri Ron Super Bowl. Also the summer music changed from Rock 'n Roll to Modern Flock. Country Flock still stayed around, however, with the help of the group Alabama. Among the modern rock singers that became very popular were the GoGo's, Surviver and Billy Squier. What summer wouldn't be complete without those popular games of frisbee, football, tennis and as usual, softball? Of course, watching weight and developing a dark tan was a major concern too. Going swimming at Lake Lavon was a usual pastime until the dreadful closing because of unusually high water levels. icontinuedl Summer 19 GORDON MCDOWELL CAREFULLY checks the oil in his car, making sure the ievei is not iow. 20 Student Life DURING EARLY MORNING PRACTKDES, Liz Lynch and Tria Binkley practice the see-saw routine. IN THE SUMMER MONTHS Lee Ann Glasscock practices her tennis in order to get ready for the upcoming fali tennis rneets. QR THEIR NEW ROUTINE, chelle Hastings and Kay Rice actice their kick series. I - ' M1 15 DRESSED IN SUMMER ATTIRE, David Eliot plays his trombone with his group while at a summer band practice. The Summer ot '82 - an end of a beginning As SUTTIYTIQI' W3S 6l'ldll'1Q, to just be free of it. lere were many parties, and While these students went bople were staying out even to summer school, many ter, for everyone knew Emework and books were ead. On the other hand, for time people school never ded. Some students went J summer school, either ecause they had to or they ianted to. Included in those 'ho voluntarily went were Eniors who wanted to fulfill eir English IV requirement 1 order to graduate early or others spent their time working in fast food places. Del Taco, Dairy Queen, Pizza Inn and Bonanza were among the few. The mall was also a popular place for working during the summer. A sure signal that the summer was ending was registration. As for the seniors of the 82-83 year, senioritis had its beginning, They just couldn't believe that they finally made In August, practices for it. They were now the so- the band, drill team, called "upper-classmenf' Mr. volleyball and football grops Reeves voiced his opinion about senioritis when he said, "They really weren't bad yet they should keep their grades up and just worry about graduation." Senioritis usually gets worse in the spring, but Karol Bowers exclaimed, "lt feels excellent to be a senior." Sally Voltz added, "lt was great to finally know and realize that I am a senior." began. For many, it was time to get up early and practice for hours. The following Mon., Aug. 31, 1982, school began. Although there were a few more visits to the lake, everyone knew that the lazy days of summer were over. As the first school day began, most students dreamily reflected over the amazingly fast summer of '82 Summer 21 SDPHOMOBE TPEY SCOTT and Juniors Tammy Jellison and Monty Dauphin clown around with their go- karts while representing North Garland in the Labor Day Parade. Baiders honored at jubilee Labor Day in Garland has always been received with a great deal of ceremony and celebration. ln 1982, the festivities included the Jaycee Jubilee, the Labor Day Parade, and the Junior Miss Pageant. The Jubilee, sponsored by the Garland Jaycees, opened on Sat., Sept. 4 at Central Park. The carnival was celebrating its thirty-seventh anniversary, and, as always, it offered rides, games, and shows for the participants. Country, rock, and gospel music was provided for the Jubilee by dee-jays and live bands, such as the Texas Bandits. The Junior Miss Pageant began on Saturday night with half of the 56 contestants competing in talent, and the remaining girls competing in physical fitness. Jody McMillan won the talent award that evening while Gayla LiCausi received the physical fitness award on Sunday night. This year NG pageant entrees numbered exactly 28 out of 56 total contestants, 7 out of 15 semi-finalists, and three out of tour finalists. These three were Sheri Hayes, first runner-up, Pam Barnes, second runner-up, and Mary Beth Hill, fourth runner-up. Alison Day was chosen Most Scholastic. The Labor Day Parade began on Monday at 10 am., with the NG entourage coming before the other schools this year. The Mam'selles did a clown routine and the La Petites performed a pom-pom hand routine to the music of "Thunder and Blazes," played by the band. This performance led NG to win the highest parade award. They were named Outstanding Marching Unit. Also in the parade were Mayor Ruth Nicholson, Governor Bill Clements, and Mr. Pete Lohestreter, Garland Jaycee president. The Labor Day activities ended on Monday evening, and, according to Senior Cristine Bust, "With all the honors received this year, our outstanding Raider pride shone through once again." 'ov L. 1 22 Student Life ffm? .fl-0 fw IRLIM CORPS MEMBERS Andy JIeson and Glen O'ReIIIy keep a Ieaoy rhythm QOIDQ as they march nth the band IR the Labor Day 'arade down Garland Avenue. I D ORTI-I GARI AND JUNIOR MISS ONTESTANTS were BOTTOM Laura Rotunda Iary Beth RIII, and Km WIIkIns TOP Tammy tarIIng. GayIa LICausI CInoy Bowen and Mary eth Laye 1981 JUNIOR MISS MISTI HILL congratuIates fourth runner-up Mary Beth I-IIII IR the pageant, held the weekend of September 4-6. NORTH GARLAND JUNIOR MISS CONTESTANTS were BOTTOM Jody McMIlIarI, SaIIy VoIz, LIZ Lynch. and Sher: Hayes TOP AIIson Day, KeIIea Freeman. and Pam Barnes sri ef! F' I i NoI1ITH GARLAND JUNIOR MISS ' an 'NS 5,4 ' ' -N .1 2 Newsome, and MIpheIIe StabIes TOP LIsa QQNSTESTANTS Wye ,QQTTQM Karen HII DoIIar Cn5tIne Rust Karen Ducwworth and GaII Laur-e RobInson Deborah SteItzeh, TIna I-ISVISOU Labor Day 23 j. . -ei" ' 24 Student Lite al , W z . "2 "lT'S GREAT working with the cheerleaders and being able to help with the stunts," commented Sam's Posse Sheriff Eddie Hale. it bfi -,1i.,,. A 7 Excellence is the key "Hey gang, are the Raiders going to win tonight? yes!" was a frequent coming from the 1982-83 varsity cheerleaders every Friday night as they cheered on the football team. Tryouts to be in this squad ot eight girls were in May, 1982. Chosen on their original cheer and one made up for them by graduating cheerleaders of 1982 were seniors Renee Ransom icaptaini, Jody McMillan, Mary Beth Hill, and Keiiee Freeman. Juniors were Tami Jellison, Katrina Vrba, Cheryi Townsend, and Jill Henderson. Their sponsor for this year was Miss Susan Hancock. All four squads ivarsity, JV, and both freshman teamsi attended a national cheerleadingcamp at Texas Tech in Lubbock. The varsity team won a blue ribbon every night and won the 1982-83 Spirit Stick for the schooi. All four squads were nominated tor the "Award ot Excellence-"3 the varsity team came away with this honor, the highest award given in the entire camp. Unlike the cheerleaders, Sam's Posse does not have to try out. To be a member oi this group ot 11 guys, one must be interviewed by their sponsor, Mr. Gary Reeves. He stated that "Sam's Posse was made up to do service projects all yer, in addition to helping with stunts at the football games and pep rallies." Members chosen were seniors Eddie Hale, Chuck Terrel, Joe Miller, Lee White, Steve Smith, Jimmy Sellers, Carl Bowers, Scottie Warren and Brian Simmons. The only junior was Monte Dauphin, while sophomores included Trey Scott and Steve Morgan. Jody McMillan stated, "Sam's Posse is great. The group of guys are more interested and wiliing this ' year. They contributed their ideas a lot more than last year." This year's sheriti, Eddie Hale, explained, "We enjoy all the attention we received lt's great working with the cheerleaders and being able to help with the stunts," Finally, the sidelines woul not be the same without , Raider Sarn. This year's Sa was Kevin McSpadden, a iunior. He was chosen by M Reeves on the basis ot the paper he wrote entitled, "What l can do for Raider Sam and what he can do to me." Kevin McSpadden wrote, "Raider Sam is an unanimated character who needs a lively spirited soul t add lite to the Raiders." Thi is something that Kevin did indeed do this past year. SAMS PUSSE ARF TOP: Kevin McSpadden HUW9 KSPWUHHF BOTTOM POW' Joe MMOV, Smvlly esafm Sicfwo How Steve Smnth, Lee Warren, chuck warren, Moumy owpnm, suave VARSITY CHEEHLFADFRS ARF TOP Cheryb Hwwrwws-m .ww Tam Mor vw Towrvsenct, Ke1Iea Fveemzm, Hemp Ransom' JM Beth Huw, Kaimm Vrtn Gebauher, Tvey Scott. Bnarv Ssmmons, Eddre ga 4 rr- my Jemson BOTTOM Mary a. and Jody McM:llar1 if K Varsity Cheerleaders 25 SHOWING THEIR RAIDER SPIRIT JV CHEERLEADER Karen Rotunda are JV cheerleaders Karen Rotunda looks on as our team goes for a and Karnbry Pollard. touchdown. K, 5-L 26 Student Life JV CHEERLEADERS - FRONT ROW: Leslie Moles, Karnbry Pollard and Toni Rockow, BACK ROW' Vicki Hudson, Shelley Zachary and Karen Rotunda W442Iwwgw4-wfw+yft:y,waywfw IWWMQ SHELLEY ZACHARY and Kambry abilities while practicing in the front Pollard, JV cheerleaders who are hall after school. also gymnasts, show their gymnastic Making a positive effort On every Thursday night, anyone could find the freshman and junior varsity cheerleaders at the football games urging the Raiders on to victory. Ms. Susan Hancock was the JV sponsor and sponsoring both the freshman squads was Ms. Peggy Manning. The girls spent much of their time supporting North Garland sports. "l really like cheering for the Raiders and supporting them!" exclaimed freshman cheerleader Robin Jackson. Cheering at games wasn't a cheerleader's only duty. She performed a cheer each week at the Friday pep rallies and made all signs that decorated the school and that were used at the games. She also treated the coaches with baked goodies each week. "lt's a lot of fun being around and working with all the people," commented JV cheerleader Toni Rockow. ln the summer of '82 on June 20, the cheerleaders attended the National Cheerleader Association Camp at Texas Tech in Lubbock with 480 other cheerleaders from all over Texas. At this camp only 76 squads were nominated for the Award of Excellence, all four NG squads were nominated. "lt is practically unheard of for both freshman teams to be nominated," explained freshman sponsor Ms. Peggy Manning. The JV team received the runner-up position, as the NG Varsity won the Award of Excellence. All squads won the Spirit Award on the second night of competition and also won blue ribbons at each competition. The 1982-83 JV and freshman cheerleaders were hard-working and dedicated. "I enjoy working with kids who are making a positive effort for their school," remarked Ms. Manning. "Besides being talented cheerleaders and energetic workers, these young ladies are super people." As JV sponsor Ms. Hancock put it, "They enjoy what they do and they are good at it." sip, ...............- CLAPPING ALONG WITH THE BAND at a Friday pep rally are freshman cheerleaders Susie Townsend, Judi Armstrong, Krista Helleson and Julie DiBiase. FRESHMAN CHEERLEADERS Krista Helleson, Wendy Shugart, Robin Jackson and Jennifer Stacy perform a pyramid at the Thursday game. 11119 K FRESHMAN F150 CHEERLEADERS . FRONT Monroe. BACK ROW: Julie DiBrase, Suzette FRESHMAN BLACK CHEERLEADERS - FRONT ROW- Judi Armsuongv Amy Smejqzefl and Stacy Ransom and Lisa Near. ROW: Susie Townsend, Dana Jeter and Jennifer Stacy. BACK ROW: Robin Jackson, Wendy Shugart and Krista Helleson Freshman, JV Cheerleaders 27 TlNA ANDERSON Lindsa Merritt , y , Lisa Dollar, and Jill Albertson put on their smiles and get ready to perform. They've got the beat The bouncy, pop sound of the Go-Go's "We Got the Beat" echoed throughout the halls of SMU as the 1982-83 North Garland Mam'selles arrived to attend the Southern Methodist University Superstar Camp. Officer camp was held from June 7-11. Fifty-five officer squads were in attendance. The six Mam'selle officers who represented North Garland were Captain Sheri Hayes and Lieutenants Lisa Fortenberry, Laurie Edwards, Jana Hashert, Deborah Steltzlen, and Lindsay Merritt. Out of three creative trophies that were given, North Garland won the "Most Creative Officer Squad" trophy. They also TAMMY BILBERY SHOWS her school spirit by wearing her Raider pin. 28 Student Life received a superior rating on their "Home Routine." Winning trophies was not the only reason for going to camp, As Lindsay Merritt stated, 'tWe went to camp because we wanted to learn. We wanted to learn to get along with each other individually and as an officer squad. We wanted to be the best squad we could be." A week after officer camp, from June 21-25, line camp was held with thirteen hundred girls competing there. The week was filled with hard work and long hours. The girls practiced all day, breaking only long enough for lunch and dinner. All of this hard work paid off though. The Mam'selles were awarded the Sweepstakes which meant they had won more blue ribbons than any other squad there. The girls also received the "Take Home Spirit Pom." In addition, only 22 girls out of the 1,300 that attended were named "Superstar Girls." Sheri Hayes and Laurie Edwards from North Garland were among those that were named. Mam'selle Liz Lynch commented, "We were really confident when we went to camp, and ready for it. We had long hours and worked hard, but it was worth it because we won practically everything!" WITH DETERMINATION ON HER FACE, Lisa Fortenberry works hard at learning a new routine. af . 4 JUMPING FOP JOY, the Mam'seIIes DURING REHEAPSAL for the ,L perform at the Cotton Bowl during traditional Friday night game, Gayla I I - the Parade of Champions. LiCausi has fun. JILL ALBEPTSON, with ribbons in place and a shiny smile, looks like a perfect Mam'seIIe, according to drill team guidelines. ALWAYS IN STEP, the Mam'seIIes show their stuff. Mam'seIIes 29 "CAN l PUT MY ARMS DOWN NOW? An hour is long enough!" begs Tammy Starling. Keeping with the beat To become a Mam'selle took much work, determination and talent. Tryouts for the 1982-83 squad were held last spring. Thirty-two girls out of sixty- two made the team. The girls had to perform a kick series, a marching exercise, a kick routine to "On Broadway," and a prop routine to "ln the Navy." For the second year in a row, Mrs. Joyce Darnell was the sponsor of the Mam'selles. Mrs. Darnell worked hard with the girls. She has had several years of experience with drill teams and enjoys being the Mam'selle sponsor. Mrs. Darnell commented, "l'm very proud of the girls. They've really worked hard this year." Mam'selle Mutt Heather Jesmer said, t'Mrs. Darnell has really done a great job. think we're better than ever this year, and Mrs. Darnell had a lot to do with it." The Mam'selles began practice the first week of August. They practiced every day from 7 a.m. to 3 p.m. When school started, the girls then rehearsed' before and after school each day. Their hard work and dedication showed every Friday night. The girls pranced onto the field at half-time each week and made North Garland proud to be the home of the award-winning Mam'selles, l l l r l r MAMSELLES - FRONT ROW: Officers - Lt Lindsay Merritt, Lt. Lisa Fortenberry, Lt. Deborah Sieltzlen, Capt. Shen Hayes, Lt. Jana Hashert, Lt Laurie Edwards. SECOND ROW' Mgr Christina Wolken, Becky Williamson, Lisa Dollar - squad leader, Jennifer Walker, Anita Briggs, Cindy Bowen - squad leader, Kirn Ford 30 Student Life Camye Wood, Shonda Deason, Gayla LiCausi, Kim Wilkins, Mary Beth Laye - squad leader, Mgr. Flhona Stout. THlF1'D ROW: Mgr. Susie Schnitzius, Donnell Brown - squad leader, Laura Rotunda, Tria Binkley, Michelle Miller - squad leader, Teresa Kornegay, Alisa Moseley, Liz Lynch, Shawn Bailey, Beth West, Tammy Starling, Michelle Staples. FOUHTH ROW: Jill Albertson, Michelle Pruitt, Suzy Hoard, Tiffany Turner, Leah Rodriguez, Laura Eaton, Holly Metzger, Cindy Peterson, Tina Anderson FIFTH ROW' Shannon Huff, Can Dismore, Heather Jesmer, Tammy Bilbrey, Kasey Miller, Sherri White, Jeri Johnston, Angie Ellis, Suzanne Burch, Mgr. Debra Thomason, Mgr. Tammy Fraley. SIXTH ROW: Sharla Cooper, Sheise Matlock, Angie Langbein, Lynn Lewis, Christy Stinson, Jessica Wicks, Jeniter McCoy, Shelly McComie, Jennifer Jackson. i 1 Ass- MICHELLE PRUITT STANDS at attention along the sideline, wearing that famous Mam'selle smile. FULL OF ENTHUSIASM and ready to go, Junior Sharla Cooper looks out into the audience. LIEUTENANTS Lindsay Merritt and Lisa Fortenberry, always proud to be Mam'selles, perform at the Garland game. "WOW, LOOK AT THAT!" This statement can be heard throughout the audience as the Mam'selles perform their line routine, AN EXCITED MAMSELLE puts her all into a pertormance for the audience. Mam'selles 31 Practice makes perfect because. . One hundred twenty-two girls stood at attention in the North Garland parking lot. lt was Monday, August 2, the first day of summer La Petite practices. The girls were told beforehand to be ready for practice by seven o'clock in the morning. They began the practice by doing an aerobic warm-up which was followed by a stretching session. The girls practiced hard and were given rest and water breaks at ten and eleven o'clock. After more practicing, the girls were allowed to leave at noon. Captain of the La Petites, Daina Poppenberg took on the responsibility of directing the squad during their work- outs. When explaining how she felt about making captain, Daina replied, "I was real proud and excited. It was a real big honor." "FlFiST OF ALL. we'll give the girls their break "states Captain Daina Poppenberg as the other La Petite off ficers listen attentively. ani! 32 Student Life THE LA PETITES show their "Raider Spirit" by cheering onthe JV football team at a Thursday night game. THE 1982-83 LA PETITES perform a EXCITED LA PETWE3 Cheef On me conlagion in their routine New York, JV team as a touchdown is scored. New york- A PETITES - FRONT ROW: Lisa Murry, Lt 3 abrina May, Lt.: Lisa Michal, Lt.g Daina oppenburg, Capt: Cindy Cornelius, Lt: Kim ears, Lt., Suzy Stephens, Lt.: Stephanie trong, Lt SECOND ROW Karla Graham, Mgr., ana Foglia, Patty Welpe, Debbie Franklin, Dawn rooks, Mana Diaz, Carolyn Burnett, Sherry oberts, Michelle Hastings, Tina Richardson, Angela Holt, Kathy Stinson, Leslie Willbun, Julie K Madison, Tammy Fuller, Mgr. THIRD ROW: Amy ohnson, Judy Dunn, Samantha Willis, Laura Wolfe, Keila McCrary, Lori Salter, Kim Smith, ostelar, Tanya White, Shelley Boyd, Dede iephanie Ortiz, Mendy Wallgren, Kelly Carrabba, Deandra Simpson, Kim Riggs, Kim Clark, Stephanie Ramsey, Robin Merritt, Tracy Lunsford, FOURTH ROW: Tonngia White. Colleen Glass, Lynne Davison, Andrea Anderson Angie Smith, Kay Rice, Michelle Wells, Chrystal Stout, Terri Williams, Staci Cabiness, Cheryl Miller, Alissa Hutton, April Edwards, Cherri Payne, Teresa Ogle, Beth Hill, Amy Wood. FII-'TH ROW' Laura Lee, Janine Gaetano, Denice Luburich, Donna Foshee, Laura Lytle, Cathy Mercer, Kelly Helm, Toni Sanborn, Amy Williams Cynthia Wright, Carie Carroll, Janet Porter, Michelle Turner, Tan Inglis, Kim Ely, Kim Hardy, Stacy Campbell. SIXTH ROW' Stacy Tilton, Tracy Davies, Cathy Chandler, Staci Smith, Patty Parrish, Angie Hines, Cindy Foster, Piper Parsons, Bryn Barrick, Michelle Robertson, Paige Hendon, Beth Nalley, Carla Viana, Terry Johnson, Rhonda Rinehart, Debbie Morgan SEVENTH ROW' Laurie Williams, Shawn Payton. Shelley Smith, Dianne Garrett, Lisa Roach, Lisa Roberts, Michelle Turner, Cherie Portlock, Jennifer Costiloe, Lynette Jeffers, LaHomer Holmes. Cindy Neal, Pam Trahan, Medea Dennings, Tracey Pace, Stephanie Smith, Kim Hanson. EIGHTH ROW' Michelle Gray, Alexa Bowman, Renee Kennedy, Laura Vizard, Natalie Carter, Dawn Cassady, Chrissy Reyes, Elizabeth Castillo, Edie Orlandi, Tiki Marshall, Frankie Contreras. La Petites 33 ' . . . they try hard' La Petite lieutenants for the 1982-83 school year were Lisa Murry, Suzi Stephens, Lisa Michaels, Kim Sears, Cindy Cornelius, Sabrina May, and Stephanie Strong. Lisa Murry complimented the La Petites by saying, "They're very willing to learn and they try hard." Last year the La Petites were sorry to see their sponsor, Mrs. Razor, leave North Garland. To their relief her place was soon filled by a new sponsor, Mrs. Cathy Felder. Mrs. Felder privately commented, "This is my fifth year to be a drill team director. I enjoy it, or I wouldn't do it." SMILING ENTHUSIASTICALLY, the La Petite officers perform at a Thurs- day night game. 34 Student Life The La Petite's hard work and determination could be seen every Thursday night at halftime. They performed at all JV games except for those which were out-of- town. Summer practices were partially responsible for the La Petites' ability on the fieldg however, the girls themselves were mainly responsible for the half-time shows performed throughout the football season. SOPHOMORE LA PETITES Alexa Bowman, Julie Kostelac and freshman Shelly Boyd practice one of their many routines. LA PETITES Alissa Huton, Angie Smith, April Edwards and Angela Holt practice their routine for an upcoming game. LIEUTENANT CINDY COFZNELIUS proudly poses as she is introduced be- fore a game. THE LA PETITES PAUSE momentar- ily while performing their routine New York, New York. La Petites 35 Determination did it Victors as juniors, the 1983 seniors wanted to win the game again this year! Determined too, the juniors were just as fervent to beat the previous winners. When the clock showed 7:30 p.m., the kickoff took place. Senior Tammy Starling went deep to receive while Cari Cornelius, junior, kicked off. Beth Smith, senior, ran the first play, known as "shotgun sweep right." That shotgun didn't shoot far due to the fact that the junior defense put a stop to it. On the fourth down of this series for the seniors, the ball was turned over to the juniors. Throughout this entire first half, the younger opponents played superbly but couldn't quite push themselves around the '83 defense. Thus, the half, like the l E ending, was scoreless. As always, adding excitement and pleasure to the game were the "Man'selles" and guy cheerleaders. The "Man'selles" presented a dance step taught to them by the Mam'selle officers. Also included this year for the first time were the NG twirlersg of course these were guys. Never in doubt about junior talent, Mike Kelley said, "The junior players had the big plus going for them because their cheerleaders had a lot of spirit." After halftime, the senior team dominated the ball but still couldn't score. A numerous amount of penalties hurt, but then again there was still that tough defense 'controlled by the juniors. "The juniors only had l l l l i l 36 Student Life COACH STEVE SHANKS, senior, shows a group of senior linemen, in- cluding from left to right, Rhonda Hamilton, Mary Keele, Cindy O'Brian, and April Lytle, how they are suppose to play defense. the ball a total of five times throughout the entire game," stated senior coach David Vick, who was amazed at the time consumed by the senior offense. The game was over! The score was still tied zip to zip, so overtime it was. "Who wants to win this game?" asked senior head coach Tony Jacinto. Both teams wanted victory equally, but despite overtime the game ended in a tie. The 1982 Powder Puff standoff was one that will always be remembered. No matter what the score or who the winner is, "Powder Puff is the best thing for raising money, showing school spirit, and having a good time!" concluded Senior Beth Smith. TERRY AGUILAR, junior, watches UNDER THE COACHING of Senior closely as coach Dale Oldfield, junior, David Vick Senior Holly Thornton ex shows her the right form for defense. plains a play to Pam Barnes senior I JUNIORS Jessica Wicks and Cathy HEAD SENIOR COACH Tony JSCIVWTO Martin demonstrate how they were directs the senior players in a drill. taught to play defense ALTHOUGH THE GAME ENDED IN A TIE, the junior and senior sponsors. Mrs. Peggy McCarty and Mrs. Emily ll li il is ! Cares, stillshowed meer spirit. sis? 'K , . i ua! y m V-Wh vjlwwir ar W 'pw rg ,Q V ,Mfr I yy M M M A , , , , in , X ,V A V ' . If F I , i,,, ,,, X f ' , ' W U 5 I. , V if if M f f r ,gp M A-Viva V i V in . f f ir' . 4 f , I XA r V ' , va A V ,W , 4 Aw A L .M M " ' "' r Powder Puff 37 Spirit captured As the 1982-83 Homecoming week grew closer, the spirit of the students began to rise with a feeling of excitement and pride. The week began with a staff development vacation day for some, but for club committees, this was a day for painting signs and putting up streamers to welcome back exes. On Wednesday, the day came that the student body must decide which nominee they wanted for their Homecoming queen. Would it be one of the senior cheerleaders, such as Mary Beth Hill, Kellea Freeman, Jody McMillan or Renee Ransom? Maybe Mam'selles Laurie Edwards or Sheri Hayes would be chosen. Perhaps the students would pick their Senior Class President, Pam Barnes or volleyball player Sally Volz or a class favorite Wendy Watson. Could it be Joanie Reece, student council vice- president? While the tradition of voting stayed the same, the student council organized a mini float contest to get BALLOONS WERE SOLD to show school spirit during Homecoming, the climax to the football season. 38 Student Life more involvement by the clubs. The judging of the floats was held Friday morning before school. Winners of this contest were best theme, Marauder staffg best all-around, Sophomore Classg and most original, lCT As the ringing of the bells on the mums sounded in the halls on Friday morning, the excitement of Homecoming was steadily growing. When the pep rally began, "Beat the Stallions!" was screamed by all. Although the game was planned to start at 7:30 p.m., the fans arrived early to watch the band performance before the game. The challenge between North Garland and North Mesquite began with blood- stirring cheers and exciting plays. When the first half had ended, with the teams retreating to the dressing rooms, the band, Mam'selles and La Petites made their way onto the field. While the band played, each of the ten nominees were presented to the audience. icontinuedl AFTER BEING ESCORTED on the WHILE WAITING TO CATCH THE, field by her father, Renee Ransom BALL, SGI'ilOf Curl Mooney NBS al Smiles with her dad, ready caught the Raider spirit. WHILE WATCHlNG THE HALFTIME PROCEEDlNGS, the Mam'seIles stand at attention. FIRST RUNNER-UP for the most origi- nal mini lloat was HOCT, which put the float on display in the from hall. M , A f QM iii i I fi ri, 5 Z f W! iw AW "' ji WHILE DANCING WITH HER DATE Harry Everett, '82-'83 Homecoming Queen Pam Barnes shows her fantas- Iic smile. Homecoming 39 Homecoming spirited Last year's Homecoming Queen, Misti Hill was then escorted onto the field by Mr. Gary Reeves. Then the moment that everyone was waiting for was upon them. While the anxious crowd listened, Pam Barnes was given the special honor. Cheers and applause were heard as Pam received flowers from Misti Hill and loving hugs from her father. Pam was then escorted off the field by Mr. Reeves and chauffeured around the field in a red Corvette to be seen by all. With tears in her eyes, Pam expressed her feeling in saying, "I felt like all the nominees were just as qualified as the others for the honor of becoming the 1982-83 Homecoming Queen. When my name was called for the winner, I was totally excited." While the football teams returned to the field, chants were heard by the crowd. Although the Raiders lost 42- 14, the excitement remained. "We love the Raiders whether they win or Iose," stated a spirited senior Karen Hill at the dance after the game. Although the game WAITING FOR THE HOMECOMING QUEEN to be announced, Sally Volz stands with her escort. AFTER BEING ANNOUNCED, Homecoming nominee Wendy Watson is escorted to her seat by Lonnie Rushing, a senior. 40 Student Life was lost, the crowd maintained their school spirit. The week ended with the Royalty Ball, a formal dance held in the cafeteria. ln the "Arabian Nights" setting, Misti Hill formally crowned the new queen, Pam Barnes. The thoughts of most were revealed by Senior Anita Briggs when she said, "I thought this year's Homecoming was one of the most exciting one's that I have attended, because the spirit was carried throughout the week." .nba "'t'4x3r-51... ,. ----lnau SOON AFTER PAM BARNES was named 1982-83 Homecoming Queen, she received hugs and a kiss from her loving and proud father. WAITING FOR THE REST of the onto the field Mary Beth Hill and Homecoming nominees to enter her father seem to be excited 5. .4 W fb. . . - L-,.A.5. ink CHEERlNG FOR THE RAIDERS at the aflernoon pep rally, nominee Jody McMillan moves to the beat. WHILE ENTERING THE ROYALTY BALL, Joanie Reece and Brian Dalton were announced to all. SLOW DANCING was a favorite of those in attendance at the Royalty Ball Homecoming 41 Council responds to needs Three weeks of work, work and more work .... Time spent during Tuesday night meetings and also during weekends added up to hard work. All this preparation was initiated by the Student Council during the weeks before Homecoming, but that was only the beginning. The Student Council sponsored over 50 school- related activities last year. Homecoming, the second annual Air Band contest, Twirp Week and teacher appreciation services were just a few council responsibilities. "The Student Council wanted to improve the environment of the school. Personally, it almost killed me trying to keep up with them. I didn't know that many things went on in this building, but I loved it!" exclaimed Student Council sponsor Mrs. Diane Onstot. One major improvement included trying the PEMS computer which provided a unique way to get messages to students and improve club communications to the student body. Officers were Gordon McDowell, presidentg Joanie Reece, vice-president, Jill Henderson, recording secretaryg Linda Herklotz, corresponding secretary, Suzi Schnitzius and Debra Hertel, reportersg Mary Beth Laye and Jeannie Cernosek, historiansg and Anthony Yarborough, parliamentarian. "I think they're super! They do a good job of talking to all students about what they would like done. They have a lot of enthusiasm working with Mrs. Onstot too," Principal Gary Reeves concluded. SPONSORED by the Student Council, the Homecoming Mini-Float Contest Produced examples such as this one of the council's. Zi 193623 gglgmtwut ,MW v. v. .. In We TT.. , ii EQ M A. . swf-. 42 Student Lite SHOWING THEIR RAIDER CHRISTMAS SPIRIT are Student Council members Gordon McDowell Laurie Robinson, Brian Dalton and Jill Henderson. l I WATCHING MODERN TECHNOLOGY in action, Joanie Reece learns how to operate the newly purchased PEMS computer, EAGERLY DlSCUSSlNG future stu- dent activities, the leadership class offers helpful suggestions to Mark Rogers. STUDENT COUNCIL - FRONT ROW' Joanie Reece, Gordon McDowell, Linda Herklotz. SECOND ROW' Cheryl Townsend, Mary Beth Laye, Anthony Yarborough, Suzi Schnitzlus. THIRD ROW' Debbie Hesse, Krista Hellson. Barbie Fredrick, Margie Walker, Christine Turneabe, Karen Coral, Mrs. Diane Onstot. FOURTH ROW: Judy Wilherns, Stephanie Ramsey, Michelle Staples. Michelle Doster. Laurie Robinson, Terry Jonston, Cindy Vernosdel, Irene Cordova. FIFTH ROW' Shannon Smith, Jennifer McCoy, Richard Campbell, John Taylor, Brian Gant, Debra Hertel, Darrin Hervey. SIXTH ROW' Mary Beth Hill, Laura Deisher, Daina Poppenberg, Dana Jeter, Holly Metzger. Leslie Motes, Suzi Gonzales. Student Council 43 JAMMIN' DOWN, John Wrigh' Kathy Stension, and the other dancers enjoy the music at th Powder Puff victory dance. E. X. KATV j tit? Victory dancin' the night away lt's Friday night and the football game excitement is over. Even though the game may not have been a success, the fun starts when the lights are turned down low and the music is turned up loud. "l wouldn't miss one dance because l see all my friends there and the dances are a lot of fun," says Kerry Peacock. Victory dances are an important part of many students' social lives. One may meet that special person which he or she has dreamed of dancing with during a special song. The dances also provide a place to meet with their usual crowd of friends. They talk about the latest news, about who is going with 44 Student Life whom, or who is breaking up, plus other important matters. Although it is called a victory dance, many students are just learning the newest dance steps. "Most people I know can only slow dance. The rest of the time they just jump around," comments Sunny Sunderland. Some, however, do not really mind the fact that they or their friends cannot dance well. Dancers are there to have fun, forget about serious schoolwork and celebrate an exciting game. Preparation for the dances normally starts after lunch on Fridays. Different classes and organizations sponsor the dances. They hire the disc jockey, and members of the sponsoring organization clean up the cafeteria on Friday. They put away the tables and chairs fifth period. "Victory dances are an easy way to make money and we haven't had many problems," explains Mrs. Emily Cates, senior class sponsor. Several hours before the dance, the disk jockey sets up the sound system, strobe lights and music selections. Flashing lights and music make up the physical aspects of the victory dances. The people and thei spirit make up the essence of the dance. BECOMING THE CENTER of attention, Wynaham Boulter shows his skill at the newest dance step. T audi 'iw iss as Saks mv XR! ,K ,W ,ff Lf' HEARING A CALL FROM A FRIEND, Adam Roy turns to talk to Misty Yarborough. PROVIDING THE LIFE OF THE PARTY, disc jockey David Jackson cranks up music for a victory dance in the cafeteria, THOUGH A WHEEL CHAIR DOES NOT CONFORM TO DANCING, Jimbo Wallgren and Karen Thurman still enjoy a victory dance. Victory Dances 45 pw PMP 1 9' Nartime tragedy reenacted T As the lights go on, Mr. rank, played by Tom frocida, is seen entering an lld, beat-up attic after the nd of World War ll. Mr. rank begins crying as he lances around the room in rhich he and his family lpent two years in hiding. Wiep, Marlene Hooper, a 'iend who helped Mr. Frank nd his family during their aptivity, entered soon after nd handed Mr. Frank the iary of his daughter, Anne, lendy Hoffman, who had ied during the war. Thus begins the first few Christine Turneabe, costume mistress for the play, remarked, "The play was presented excellently, and both cast and crew were very well organized." Auditions for the play came in early October, and after cast and crew positions were filled, the difficult task of producing the play began. There were crews for props, publicity, costumes, makeup, sound, and light. ln addition to Mr. Frank, Miep and Anne, there were seven other characters. Mrs. Frank, played by Lisa Fry, Margot cenes of the performance of Frank, Kelly Collinsq Mr. Van 'he Diary Of Anne Frank resented Nov. 18 and 9 in the auditorium. Daan, Larry Hinkley Mrs. Van Daan, Teri Aguilarg Peter Van Daan, Jay Thompsong Mr. Dussel, Jeff Wardg and Mr. Kraler, Eddie McKenzie. Rehearsals were often long and tiresome as preparation for the performances began. The German accent, props and costumes made it a hard technical play to produce. Larry Hinkle said, "lt was hard preparing for and performing the play. During the actual performances, one was on stage the whole time and consequently, we all had to find something to do to keep ourselves busy. lt makes me think ... if l had a hard time finding something to do for two and a half hours, what was it like for the actual people who were forced to V SET AT LEARNING that Mr. n Daan has been stealing tod, Mrs. Frank berates the buple in front of her husband td children. live under those conditions for over two years. The tone of the play is sad, as almost everyone is aware of the ending at the beginning of the play. Tom Procida commented, "I portrayed Mr. Frank, and the hardest two scenes for me to do were the very first and last ones. lt was during these that the war had ended and I was the only survivor of the eight who had been in the attic. At those moments, even though l could see the rest of the cast off stage, l felt as if my whole world had been taken from me, probably just as the true Mr. Frank felt when he stood in the attic over 40 years ago." All DISAPPOINTED AT HAVING TO SHARE HER ROOM, Anne Frank helps Mr. Dussel, the newcomer unpack. Fall Production 47 Tickets anyone? "Please release all students having a ticket to come to the auditorium at this time." This announcement is heard before every paid assembly ,by Principal Gary Reeves. Although some students Lleel that they should have the privilege of having one of these assemblies each month, a few students, along with the majority of the teachers, believe that school is a place to learn and that Entertainment should be btained on one's own time. The first of the three paid assemblies for the year was the rock group Wallace Oats great and when Jody sang, it was fantastic. lt put the band on a more personal level," commented Senior Lori Main. Another favorite assembly was the annual 50's day concert. This was special - MEMBERS OF THE LONESOME beiiu?e SwdimZ.grZSS.jUST OUTLAW BAND entertain students as I 'elf Daren S I HUNUQ during a western assembly. their teenage years. lt is worth the S2 to miss class for an hour or two," stated a "loyal" senior, Larry Hervey. Free assemblies? Yes, on special occasions students don't have to pay to get out of class. One of these is choir concerts with directors Micheal Morton and Patty Burham. Then there are the "They were okay for people but I don't like blown away and a headache for a that wasn't that stated Freshman Grey. The Lonesome Outlaw a country and western was the next concert. featured a senior Jody "The band was usual class meetings and the non-forgetable "Balfor" assemblies for juniors and seniors. At the end of each assembly paid or free, students began to realize that school must go on as usual. This was until the next time the familiar voice of Mr. Gary Reeves was heard around the anxious campus. f QQ., , TS WERE WORN to show towards the country group performed for the special day assembly. 'ffl Q fx K k?4'f Tift . f? at PM 1 Assemblies 49 SANTA, David Sunderland, and his helper, Mr, Morgan, give Mr. Reeves his Christmas present while Jeanie Cernosek, Debra Hertel, Linda Herkiotz and Mrs. Shivers watch. .rf .. :w:ae.:.. -QQ, - - - I- WEST W es N N X 5, X me KW M 2. 1-1-,L . -Q-.mf-:.:::i,.g X . i- 1---1X1-.sse-:rsifs i 55455. 'T as A ' fi F fi I. as ,, 5: ,.,, - . i 50 Holidays if r DURING FIRST PERIOD on Valentines Day, Sophomore Shelly Smith is happily surprised at receiving a valentine cupcake. AT THE STUDENT COUNCIIQS TEACHER BREAKFAST, Stephanie Ramsey, Terri Johnson and Daina Poppenberg played elves for a morning and served coffee. sw 3+ 2 p.m. - the best of times Holidays are a time for families to get together and share good times and experiences, or to celebrate certain special events. However, most holidays are toly days to students and teachers. W To start the holidays for he school year, GISD students get a day off to fisit the fair. This year was especially eventful because xt the same time that airgoers were enjoying the exhibits and the Midway, ztudents also could watch he Mighty Raider Band and llam'selles compete in the Darade of Champions. Elementary school kids 'iew Halloween as a time for rick-or-treating and fearing jhosts and goblins. High chool students prefer partying and dressing weird to go see the Rocky Horror Picture Show. Although some students fulfill this category year round, most people are glad it's a once- a-year event. Thanksgiving, the traditional celebration of the Pilgrims giving thanks for their prosperity, is the day all Americans gather for the same purpose. We also give thanks for what we have received, especially the two vacation days. Of the many holidays during the school year, the most glorified and favorite is Christmas, not just because of the presents to be received fdepending on behavior-so the stories goj, but also a time for family togetherness. Senior Debra Thomason relates, "Christmas is my favorite time of year because it is the time when friends and family are closer and show more love for each other than any other time of the year." Valentines is the holiday for the creme-filled heart in all of us. It is not a day off from school, but nobody minds because we enjoy the activities and the way the halls smell like a florist shop. lt is a well-known fact that those lucky girls who receive ten pounds of love and affection in the form chocolate from that special guy may not appreciate the extra ten pounds on themselves. The next vacation is Spring Break, which was most likely invented to cure JUR OWN REINDEER, Carl Bowers, 'erry Dvorak, Blake Wright, Richard triggs and Tony Jacinto sing 'aditional carols to start the norning Christmas celebration. the average student of spring fever or give some a last chance to swoop down the slopes on a spring skiing trip. The confusion between saying farewell to winter activities and hello to summer fun can be quite frustrating. However, the ecstacy of getting a whole week out of school releases that built-up tension. Finally, four ironically termed holidays are determined by teachers' needs for staff development or an uninterrupted work day. Students rejoice in the relief from the hum-drum classroom, while teachers rejoice with just as much enthusiasm about a day of quiet and solitude without the ordinary classroom clamour. 5 bg t W SP DEBRA STETZLEN, senior, throws a frisbee around during some time off. Student Life 51 9? ' 13? , 41 1 ,Wm will six 1344 252' :, Q i 1 5 1 3 i 3 5 I I k -v. .M X....x 1 f X Q' WA Q -M .SHN 4 u 5' an Z E Af? ,ew da 2' 463 4 if, 1 4 , .5 24 'M Qi -dz? ' . .322?fii. nj 2 . X- , , N . af' 4 q E Q w ll .,-wsu V Av. 1' Z 5 5 ug L S? ff ' ' ' ' ' Jmefflb wa- ,m xv J, I 1 x i E ? E E E 2 wma J- ,:.., 5 - - Ffi i if' T ! Comedy makes a difference "This is hilarious!" .. . "I can't wait till the next act." These are the annonymous comments one might have heard had one found oneself at the theatre department's spring production, A Flea in Her Ear. Indeed, one might have found oneself making such comments. Undoubtedly, some questioned the content of the play titled such as this one. However, it did promise to be a comedy, something everyone enjoys to release everyday tensions. Also the morning announcements iN THE DRAMA ROOM Skipper Smith practices his lines in deep mental concentration. 64 Student Life promised a "spicy" rendition which would alter the traditional drama productions. True to the advertisements, observers witnessed a comedy concerned with a wife's suspicions of her husband's loyalty fa suspicion which finally led her to a hotel entitled The Golden Rooster, which featured, among other things, a revolving bedi. After the comedy of errors in Act ll, Act Ill returns to the scene of Act I where everyone's confusion is settled. Most of the audience did not have an inkling as to the preparation required for this play. Mr. Lytle and his classes soaked up every bit of auditorium time they could acquire. Delays caused the Technical Theatre crews to fall behind in building the sets. This particular production demanded great extremes from the norm, as in the fall drama which placed tremendous emphasis on acting, and little on sets, lighting, props, etc. fcontinued on page 663 , . .. IN HIS "OTHER" PART as Poche, Jeff Ward tries to protest his ignorance of the situation to Christy Stinson and David Baskin. BACKSTAGE OPENING NIGHT, Joel Donelson puts final touches on Larry Hlnkle, who played Camille. 5- W I ,xl Wf , f fu WA: ii RUGBY, PLAYED BY TONY SANDERS, helps Skipper Smith up as Kendy Hoffman looks on in apparent distress. Seconds later Rugby slugs him. DEEP IN CONCENTRATION, Jeff Ward rehearses his lines before the play. L FERRALLION, PLAYED BY CHRIS WALDEN, shows his contempt of Bapfistan, the drunk, as Olympe and Eugenie look on. Mug is HAVING A MOUSTACHE adjusted just so is on one of the preparations actor Larry Hlnkle must have prior to each night's opening. Spring Production 65 Cast! crews 'flee' from traditions Ccontinued from page 643 Another trial concerned the actors' adjustments to the finer nuances fbody movement, timing, bodily humorl of this type of play which was a total reverse of the dramatic acting style found in last fall's The Diary of Anne Frank. In addition to this Mr, Lytle decided to further complicate things by having the crew plan and create their own costumes. This, in addition to the fact that Jeff Ward played the part of Victor- Emmanuel was well as TECHNICAL CREW - FRONT ROW SEA TED. Sonya Sundbye, Amy Junod, Kathy Collins SECOND ROW STANDING' Tricia Barnes, Mike Shaw, Blaine Farr, Kim Allen. Karl Deutsch KNEELING. Susan Smith, Heather Riland, Lisa Fry, Christine Turneabe. Charlott Goode. Regina Deuterman, Sally Thompson BACK ROW Derrick Harper, Joel Donnelson, Toni Harris, Marlene Hooper, Delia Best 66 Student Life Poche, the hotel's drunk bellhop, completed the air of hysteria prior to opening night which turned out to be two delightful hours of live entertainment. The play, of course, was unique because of the revolving bed, the cast's uncanny performance and the unseen mechanics of the crew. As in any project requiring large amounts of preparation, the cast and crew were subject to "down" periods, or slumps during which interest and enthusiasm were scarce. Mr. Lytle explained the manner in which students typically fluctuate in saying: "Well . . , they do and they don't and they do and they don't The goal here was the expansion of the actors' abilities and the full use of the tech crew to utilize props and solve settings, such as the rotating bed. As a complete turnaround from the usual, and as a well- rounded and funny theatre production, A Flea in Her Ear achieved its purpose. 2-1' - .... 1 . ff L, .k,..5i:5 ,.t.g1.?r.5.i:f:5 k::..:,-.33 we X . . . X .5 :.:...EV: T t - f T - - at , .t ,,... . ,g . . 1' Q 5 .,geN.....e A AN, I ,M if 4 f F Q. 5 R X . A if X gs . . , 1 . r . . Q NN K 3 N1 A t A . , 1' 5- 1 , - .. . 5 . eva x J. B sm . f . -fx D as 1 . 'L Il, 5. Q . rt , 1 S' .N A .. yi . . .,. V 5 , . . g ,: , ,. ,. ' Li " X 1 Q it L to ' 2 K if te fi ' yt T v ft , is K .... 4 x A, 4, X 1 M at F 1 : "2 1 l S- - Y 5 :-. , , .. .. , . t . .. . . 3 ' ff X 'Mt if. w ' , A il it " .L 5. gb A wg 'Ig -il Y . K, r x .A ..,.... V,,,,. , . 1-mx., W. . ...- J...-is DURING A WEEKEND WORKDAY. Sonya Sundbye spreads a little paint on a flat. "ARE YOU SURE this is the right plug?" questions Mike Shaw to Mr. Chuck Lytle during a crew rehearsal. V 2 A FEW DAYS BEFORE THE PLAY the set, which is still under construction, mystically becomes complete with much hard work by the tech crew. hu.. CREW MEMBER Kathy Collins concentrates on her work during a work night often called for prior to production night. iff If A r ,. ,. ,Mm DURlNG A DRESS REHEARSAL, Tony Sanders, Larry l-linkle, Chris Walden and Kendy Hoffman try to subdue a crazed Ftanny Reeves. TONYA DUTY breaks a fingernail, one of the many hazards of backstage work. Spring Production 67 Q PLACING THE FINISHING TOUCHES on his layout, Joey Peraza finishes a project in his drafting class. "I'LL STUDY ANYWHERE!" states Jim Brown, senior, as he lies in the band hall. 68 Academics YQ., TQ E sqaf :ilk 9 K AS MICHAEL GIBSON WATCHES. Doctor John Hunt prepares to remove one of the squlds tentacles while Carl Deutsch and Lennon Irvine try to do the same f S Isaak . ' ig-.', fs Fifi' ' . ray? ,'., R: I ull. Q , tM?'ffJ A 'Q-fe: ml Qwnrfl G Four score and a:4 5 525 years ago .. b:3 a+b:c twine ANxiousl.v to see if she cs? assed her last final, Toni Harris si- what is H20? . ny pondem he' fume' ' a. an H and two 0 ' s Whan that M b. Your guess is as Aprille... 1 good as mine ' c. water What color was the 30 Let P:S YR HAH in The 40 Print "-The answer Scarlet Letter? ' is H '50 You're wrong a. red ' s b. I didn't read that far - c. How should I CID CID know 22, Vol- s a s 9 SHN UBC?-HOTT Pl HS. . . acaclamtzs lwim the help of English, lgebra, foreign languages, ork programs and history asses, school began to set , quickly in students' minds. earning the fundamentals of iese courses made students Jon forget about their ' immer encounters, and 5-gin to focus on their udies. Clubs quickly formed and elped spark interests in lany of the classes. Foreign nguage courses showed iudents the different variety l customs and the clubs helped pool together students who shared a common interest to learn more about their countries. ICT, OEA, and DECA became more than just initials. These programs gave much needed experience to fellow peers. Most important, however, they eliminated the "no experience, no job" slogan and produced eager ready-to-work employees. Thus, after each of Mr. Butch Sloan's algebra tests, Mr. John Morgan's printing class's final publication deadlines, and Mrs. Jeanie Hunt's outside reading requirements, students completed the last stage of academics and were fully prepared to go on to either the next grade, college, or their careers. Raider-Man has been challenged to outscore TT and correct or complete the skills on the screen. Therefore, after this phase Raider-Man is able to reach his objective, completing stage two, and then he can go on to another level. Tech Talks 69 J " if 70 Academics Jenn Lui, sophomore, works hard to finish her proofs in geometry. Sophomore John Sefcik intently takes notes in Mrs. Judy Landrum's geometry class. Working problems in Mrs. Joyce DonneII's Algebra 3-4 class often requires much thought, and is hard to do on a sleepy afternoon. 'Nm NM . jrfg..:sgp,v f tudents at North arland are offered several ifferent types of math ourses. They can choose nything from Fundamentals f Mathematics to ccelerated Math. Mike rooks, sophomore, stated, 'I enjoyed Introduction to lgebra so much that I ecided to repeat the course or a second time." Although most students see mathematics as just one if "those" graduation 'DOES SHE REALLY WANT us to no that?" wonders Senior John aker. Get radical requirement courses, there are some students that are interested enough in math to be involved in a math club. This math club is called Mu Alpha Theta. In order to participate in Mu Alpha Theta, students are required to have a 9.0 grade point average and two years of college preparatory math, but students can become associate members with only one year of college preparatory math if they so desire. I Members attend various contests throughout the year. Each member must pay S3 dues which, along with fund- raising events, help send the ,. 4,437 -I , ,r,-mm , WM., students to these contests. One of the 1982 fund- raising events consisted of selling and delivering about 700 Halloween cupcakes on October 29, making a profit of 95289. The greater Dallas Council of Teachers of Mathematics sponsors two contests a year at Eastfield College in which the math club participated. They also competed in the Texas Mathematics League Contests which are given six times per year. Senior Karen Carroll enthusiasticly supports the club in saying, "Math Club is great because we finally use all the hours of hard studying in competing with other schools in math tests, such as algebra, trigonometry, geometry, and even computers. MU ALPHA THETA-FRONT HOW' Tri Dinh, Danny Boswell, Barbara Seilheimer, Joanie Reece, Kevin Scott, Mike Speas. SECOND FIOW' Ron Flabakukk, Karen Carroll, Mike Graves, Marcia Simmel, Thy Dinh, Stephen Young, Duc Dinh. THIRD ROW' Brian Abair. Flosina Wittmeyer, Maureen Otguin, Lisa Marchetti, Cheryl Lopez, Kristi Heo, Mary Paschetag, Alexandra Aleskuvsky. FOURTH ROW: Mark Mohon, Debra Steltzen, Kathy Collins, Danny Lutkiri, Mark Mark Downing, Sonny Cupples, Casey Oualls, Cheryl Jenkins. FIFTH ROW' Lisa Dollar, Alison Day, Jimmy Brannon. Skipper Smith, Lance Jacobs, Michael Shea, Chang Pak, Stephen Ake, Paul Young. Brian Liddell. Sponsors: Butch Sloan, Joyce Donnell. . 5232.29 .. T? i 'fm 'iff W MRS. GEORGIA GONZALES' CLASS busily works on their homework. Math!Mu Alpha Theta 71 FSA f FIRST ROW: Andrea Anderson, April Edwards lviceapresidentl, Kevin McSpadden tpresidentl, Kristi Heo, Casey Oualls, Second Flow: Angela Smith, Becky Wells, Tom Polar, Jeanette Brown, Jimmy Brown, Anthony Martin, Third Row: Mrs. Glasscock tsponsorl, Tony Sanders, Phillip Andies, Lennon lrvine, Susan Morales, Victoria Styles, Jennitfer Boyle, Leanna Alvarez, Dawn Brendel, Thy Dinh, Rhonda Welch, Mrs. Spell lsponsorl. JETS - FIRST ROW: Steve Ake, Trl Dinh, Mike Spease, John Boyd. SECOND ROW' Duc Dinh, Debbie Hesse, Mary Paschetag, Ron Babakukk, Jessica Wicks, Laura Michaels THIRD ROW: Jett Ward, Benjamin Whitmeyer, Bill Winter, Paul Young, Tim Armstrong, Duane Shaw, Mike Pak, Pete Lohstreter lsponsorl FOURTH ROW. Eric Kruger, Lance Jacobs, Joe Thoma, Doug Kruger, Steve Johnson, Jimmy McMullan. .WM '21 72 Academics i TEXAS A8.M'S MARINE EDUCATION CO-ORDINATOR, Dr. John Hunt lectures to Mrs. Glasscock's biology classes. A FISHY BY-PRODUCT OF DB. HUNT'S ViSIT, this poor squid met its impending doom shortly afterwards in the interest of scie E iuture. 'M M Technology sparks ith NASA's first two Epace shuttles, the Columbia nd the Challenger, making 'egular trips into space and man living with a plastic Eeart, it is obvious that we ive in an increasingly echnological world. The weed for more people with cience-oriented thinking will e greater, even, in the This need is being filled, today, at the high school evel in that two science redits are now required for raduation, effective for this ear's freshmen, the class of 86. Another indiciation of the school's increased interest in science is the number of computers in the school. There are two IBM's in the biology room, two Commodore PET's in the physics room, and fourteen TRS-80's in the computer math room, all with eager programmers at them. Several science courses are offered: Physical Science fan overview of sciencej, Biology fthe study of living organismsj, Computer Math fthe use and programming of computersj, Chemistry fthe study of chemicals: their combinations and applicationsj, Physics fthe properties of the universej, Astroscience fthe study of heavenly bodies and their vessel, spacej, and Oceanography fthe study of oceans, rocks and ocean Iitej. For those who do not feel that they are getting enough scientific discussions, projects and field trips in class, there are two clubs, JETS and FSA, through which interested individuals can develop their abilities and find encouragement in their activities. JETS, the Junior Engineering Technical Society, consists of students who show exceptional ability andlor great interest in today's technology. Each year, as a fund raiser and interest gatherer, the JETS hold a contest. This year's contest involved building a car out of a specified list of materials. The winning design is the one which will carry the payload the farthest, powered only by a rubber band. As an added scientific incentive, the JETS offer a scholarship to one of its seniors who plans to major in engineering. Mr. Pete Lohstreter, JETS sponsor, feels that computer literacy is definitely an asset, almost a necessity, in today's world feven more so in the futurej. "With society becoming more and more science-oriented, I feel that the JETS will be better prepared to face an increasingly technological environment," Mr. Lohstreter explains. The Future Scientists of America fFSAj prepares the student with lab techniques FRESHMEN DEBBIE ELLISON AND BETH NALLEY reluctantly begin to dissect an even more reluctant squid in their biology class. sciences or hands-on computer training and offers numerous seminars. FSA also goes on some rather different field trips, to such places as the Richland College Planetarium light shows and shark tooth hunting on the roadsides of Dallas fwith surprising lresultsj. This year, FSA sponsored marine science activities by helping pay expenses for Texas A8tM's Marine Education Coordinator, Dr. John Hunt, to come here and work with the biology classes, an event which was responsible for squids in the classrooms, and a very fishy smell in the one-hundred hall for a few days. Like the rest of the members of FSA, Tony Sanders takes an active interest in science and the future explaining, "I joined FSA because I like science and I'm just a little bit worried about the future. Knowing something about science is a good way to be able to do something about Only two science credits are required for graduation. However, the fact that classes in all areas of science are active and full should be proof enough that scientific enthusiasm is high and alive at the high school level, and at our high school, in particular. MRS GLASSCOCK GIVES HER FUZZY FRIEND her cute little creature smile History at its best ne of the requirements for a Garland high school stu- dent is to take three years of history courses. One has to take a year of American history, a year of world geography or world history, and a combined year of American government and Fundamentals of Free En- terprise. If students were to take American history, they would learn about the history of the United States after the Civil War. Christy Shaffer, freshman, comments on the class, "The class is pretty interesting. I en- joy learning about the past." Taking world geography, a person would learn about differ- ent countries and the way of life of the oeoole who reside there. BEFORE SIMULATION BEGINS. class members look over their notes so they will be prepared to answer questions about their researched personalities. 1 THOUGH SOME STUDENTS FIND HISTORY INTERESTING, Marcy Welpe seems to find staring off into space more appealing. "WHAT MADE YOU AN IMPORTANT CHARACTER in history?" was one of the questions world geography students had to answer in Mrs. June Jones' class. 74 Academics Mrs. June Jones, world geogra- phy teacher, believes, "World geography is a disguised world history course but there is more emphasis on the present. It equips you better for the world." World history is about the same as world geography but instead of learning about where the countries are located, one learns about the people and the rulers of the nations. American government is con- cerned with the U.S. govern- ment and the laws which Ameri- cans live by. Fundamentals of Free Enterprise involves studies about the economics of Amer- ica. Danny Boswell, senior, comments, "It's interesting to learn about the American mar- ket system and it really helps out." A new course that was intro duced into North Garland this school year was an Advanced Placement American History course. The course prepares the student for a college ad- vance placement test in Ameril can history." Mr. Hadskey said, "The course is an overall view of ou history, basically from the dist covery of America by Columbus to the present." Coach Ed Berry sums up th teachings of history by usin the famous quote of Georg Santayna: "'Those who do no remember the past are con demmed to relive it."' J, f xg Wu -4:E:p.:: ' , " .. X K' WZ iw' MW, 4 "gh, M.. ,M fi.. fy A Mmm LAURA FITZGERALD. SOPHOMORE, reads her answer about Pericles to the class during Mrs. Jones' world geography simulation. JOLENE GRAVES LAUGHS AT REDRICK JONES, LEFT, and Erin MATHA HARRIS as Matha gives Evans, center, listen closely to some interesting information about Jamie Hughes talk about his their simulation character, Delphic simulation character, Caesar. Oracle. Social Studies 75 GERMAN CLUB - FIRST ROW Karen Carroll Ipresidentj, Anrta Messer, Barbara Fredricks, Tonia Duty qsecretaryjg Mi Song Kim, SECOND ROW' Sarah Goodlet, Lorne Knoetgen, Marcus Frantz, Leo Bersterrnan, Mark Walter treporterig THIRD ROW' Mike Pak, Cesar Vega, Erin Schuchart, Han Park, John Lee, FOURTH ROW' Jorge Marquis, Alan Martin Itreasurerig Steve Johnson, Doug Kruger, Joel Brandhorst. FRENCH CLUB - FIRST ROW' Kevin Hinkle, Lisa Fry Ireporterig Mike Ferguson, tsecretaryl, Barbara Parrott lsponsorjg Lee Gebhauer Ipresrdentii Julie McFadden tvice-presidentig Teresa Kornegay Itreasurerl SECOND ROW. Bryn Barrick, Michelle Doster, Karen Rotunda, Holly Metzger, Karl Deutsch, Julie Lewis, Loan Dang, Allison Heo, Christy Heo, THIRD ROW: Kim Sears, Sandy Mayhew, Jill Henderson, Sherry White, Tiffany Turner, Michelle Dillard, Sandy Correlli, Dawn Evans, Stacy Evans. FOURTH ROW: Jen Johnston, Lisa Dollar, Laura Rotunda, Le Pham, April Edwards, Angle Anderson FIFTH ROW: Mike Palmer, Steve Shaw, Kevin McSpadden, Dawn l-lerliel, Stephanie Corder, Belinda Gulllck, Carol Ransdell, SIXTH ROW Harold Ross, Leonard Ashton, Kevin Bowling, Bill Winter, Brian Gant, Felix Costeau, David Elliott. Christy Stinson 1 . if MS. JULIE JONES, one of the French teachers, prepares to teach her French I class the language basics, MIKE HARRISON, left, and Eddie Hale, right, help Kevin Bowling study the language ot French while in class. 76 Academics ,-Q Q-if Ox l-low do you say aking foreign language courses was very popular this year as proven by l approximately 65 percent of the student body who took at least one foreign language course this past year mainly for college credits. "The class benefited the students a lot because they were learning a new system of thought and communications, much like computer language," commented Mrs. Barbara Parrott, French teacher and the club sponsor. One of the foreign language clubs, the French Club, was very active this past year. With Lee Gebhauer, senior, as their president, the club sponsored the spirit chain contest. A portion of the profits was raised for a senior scholarship. They also had a Christmas breakfast at the school on the morning of Dec. 15. Not to be forgotten was the Mardi-Gras celebrated in February with face painting and a bake sale. L The Spanish Club which is sponsored by Mrs. Linda Suhren had a Cinco de Mayo, fifth of May, celebration to celebrate Mexico's independence. Also held were special activities for International Week in the spring. Debbie Hesse, junior, was president of the club. The Latin's Club president was Sophomore April Harjala. The club had a Halloween party, Thanksgiving bake sale, a Christmas party, and attended the Foreign Language Weekend at Austin College in Sherman. Mrs. Carolyn Thomas, Latin Club sponsor, commented, "The purpose for having these clubs is to promote fellowship and learning among the students." With the help of President Karen Carroll, senior, and Ms. Romayne Murrill, sponsor, the German Club carried the tradition of making a scholarship available for a graduating senior's education. One of the students who took a foreign language class to get college credits was Freshman Shawn Payton. She commented, "The reason why I joined the French Club is because l thought it would be fun to learn stuff about France that you don't in class." DUANNE CROCKETT, sophomore, tries to finish his foreign language homework before the dismissal bell rings. Q . Eg 5 ATIN CLUB f WRST HOW-' Thy Proiter, Becky Wells. THIRD How- Ms. Carolyn sPANrsH CLUB W BOTTOM How- Pam Sabrina Aneaga, siepnanie Strawn, Jay Bihf1iSeCY9l3fYJ: April M6fjBl8iDf9Sid9f1YJi Tara Tho as, Kendra Hamilton, Kristine Clydon, Wallace, Teresa Perezipresidentjg Debbie Wiggins, Philip Clark, Alicia Aguilar, Asther NiIlI8mSiviC6-Df9Sid9flTlZ Terry JOhf1SOr1CrepOrIerJ: Natalie Piggee, Cheryl Lopez, Mike lha, Darci Hesseipresidentlg Angie Perez. TOP HOW: Singh. Cerra Mercerttreasurerl. SECOND ROW: Melanie Sullivan. FOURTH ROW' Tom Pohier, Skipper Norleyp Michelle Wilcox, Leslie Motes, Jacquelin Smith, Mike Kraus. Foreign Languages 77 78 Academics DAVID BRAY, Blake Landry and Peter Givliano spend their class time reading in the CLA program. FRUSTRATED AT HAVING A SPRAINED ANKLE, Mrs. Jeannie Hunt expresses this feeling to her fifth period English class. Q6-is My i WMM S if 3 X, WRlTlNG A PAPER FOR CLASS, Lanny Guest, Matthew and Makolm Avaritt work at completing the assignment dilig Variety expands curriculum . What is a noun? A word used to name a person, place, thing or idea. . What is a verb? A word that expresses action or otherwise helps to make a statement. . What is an adjective? A word used to modify a noun or pronoun. Grade A E 1 xcellent, excellent, a iassing grade. Easy test, Jasn't it? Wouldn't it be reat if all English teachers lave tests like the one bove? Just think what it Ifould mean if they did, no wore essay questions, and rest of all, no failing notices. lnfortunately, that is never kely to happen, but one can't be criticized for wishful thinking, right? However, the basic idea of the test above - the knowledge of simple grammar - is taught to all students each year from freshman to senior English. ln addition to this, drama, prose, poetry and composition are all a part of the curriculum for English classes. Other classes, though, in the Correlated Language Arts program are set up differently than regular English classes. The year is divided into two parts - reading, where the raising of the reading level is emphasized, and English, where composition and literature are stressed points. Mrs. Ginger Harris, CLA teacher, comments, "lt gets very frustrating to try to teach someone who does not care if he learns or not. However, l really enjoy working with students who try to do their best!" There are also other language arts classes for students whose interest in English exceeds the bounds of the classroom. Theme Writing, a course started just this year, and Creative Writing are for students who like to write and can apply what they learn in English class to papers they do for their classes. Speech, journalism and developmental reading classes are all a part of the language arts area too. fcontinuedj ROWS OF DESKS cannot be found in a CLA classroom as Richard Hubbard and Flick Clearfield show while they work at a table in their English class. Language Arts 79 GOING OVER THEIR MATERIALS for their upcoming debate, Sharon Douglas and John Barnhart decide what needs to be done prior to the South Garland meet. SCRIBBLERS CLUB - FRONT ROW' Mrs. Janis Wohlgemuth tsponsorj, Jett Ward tvice- presidenth, David Mercer tpresidentj, Laura Michaels tsecretaryj, Amy Junod ttreasurerj. SECOND ROW: Becky Wells, Seleta Earhart, Angela Smith, Kaye Rice, April Edwards, THIRD ROW: Laura Goosby, Barbie Frederick, Kendy Hoffman, Laura Deisher. Studies extended in F rom these Michaels who has been with extracurricular courses stem Sorioblers for two years, two clubs whose members Whereas written apply what is learned in the expression is a part of ClaSSr0Om to the Scribblers, oral expression is participation of the club. what the Forensic, or The Scribblers Club is speech, Club is all about. opened to all students who Prose and poetry are interested in publishing interpretation, oratorical writing. The major project for speaking, debate, acting and the club is the production of group improvisation are just "Words in Motion" which is a few of the areas of published yearly and competition in which contains essays, plays, members participate. stories and poetry. "It's hard Reading selections, work preparing the magazine speeches, and play for distribution to students. selections are chosen and All the entries must be read, rehearsed for the various selected, typed and sent to tournaments the club attends the publisher. It takes up a throughout the year. At the large part of the school Southwest High School year," explains Laura tournament, Teri Aguilar, Jeff clubs Ward, Kendy Hoffman, and Charlotte Goode received a' second place trophy in grouj improvisationg while at Sam Houston High School, Lisa Fry placed third in poetry interpretation, and the members of the group actint troupes presenting a scene from Vanity and The Diary o Anne Frank received a first and third place trophy respectively. Secretary Teri Aguilar commented, "We've done pretty good considering the change to Mr. Roger Herrington as sponsor. I enjoy being in the club and hope it will continue to be at successful next year as it has been this year." f40 80 Academics ff,...,..,,,.,,-.-W-f-I 1 T I t I r Q gs 'S HRW FOFQENSIC CLUB-FRONT ROW: Eddie Spence lreporterl, Susan Smith lpresudentl, Kendy Hoffman lwce-presidentj, Teri Aguilar tsecretaryj, .left Wagner lparlrmentarlanj. SECOND ROW' Amy Junod, Larry Hinkle, Christy Stinson, THlFlD ROW' Kim Allen, Lisa Fry, Charlotte Goode, Debbie Furr, Jeff Ward. Jim Ball. David Mercer IN THEIR JANUAQY SPEECH BECKY WELLS takes notes as April TOURNAMENT, Laura Michaels and Edwards Andrea AHGHSOH, NHS, Eddie Spence discuss how each of W0h'Q9mUTh and Angela SVWTVW their rounds went at South Garland. discuss What 'leeds T0 be done in preparation for "Words in Motion," Scribblers!Forensics 81 Staff dedicated to duality veryday fifth period in August 10. Angie Nalley, filling out photo assignments, the journalism lab, one could Susan Smith, Kevin photo orders and find 26 students and one McSpadden, April Lytle, interviewing strangers, it's sponsor, known as the Laurie Serman and Yolanda not that difficult. The hardest Marauder editorial staff, Castillo attended the part is fighting for a seat in vigorously at work on Josten's All-American the journalism lab." producing the 1983 Workshop held at North The photographers were yearbook. These individuals Texas State University. also a very important part of could also be found at Accompanying the staff were the staff. They had the school on certain Saturdays Mr. Gary Reeves and Mrs. awesome job of taking and called "work days" striving Linda Drake, because at the developing all the candid towards meeting a deadline. time the staff had no pictures themselves. They The staff had five deadlines sponsor. The group received also worked hard on the to meet this year, the first in the award for best theme work days getting all the October and the last in and also the award for being prints ready for the layouts. February. the most enthusiastic, which No yearbook would be Advising for the first time included two of the four complete without the was Mrs. Linda Stafford who awards given. pictures and hard-working was formerly an honors Putting the annual together photographers like Bryan English teacher at South took hard work and Cumby, Ryan Roberts, Chris Garland. Mrs. Stafford dedication. When a person Snow, Bob Dunbar and commented, "l'm very happy was assigned a story, Craig Turner. with the change. The most helshe had to order The ten members of the rewarding thing about it is pictures, do interviews, write business staff met sixth working with such nice the story and then do the period with their sponsor students who are willing to dreaded layout which wasn't Mrs. Linda Marshall. One of cooperate so well together." a very easy thing to do. their main activities was Preparation for the annual Tanya Johnson commented, selling advertisements. Selling began last summer on "Once you get the hang of underclassmen pictures, yearbooks, and Celebrity Ba tickets were among their other duties. They also , compiled and sold the l Student Directory as a service to the student body. As Mrs. Marshall put it, "They take care of the entire financial end of the yearbook." Working towards a good product was a main goal of the 1983 Marauder Staff They hoped to make it the best annual that North Garland has ever seen. Kevir McSpadden remarked, "We tried to make the book better than ever by using more pictures and having pictures of many different people." Reflecting on the year, Editor Angie Nalley said, "Throughout the year we did really well. We had a dedicated staff and a super advisor. We all worked hard and we hope our hard work paid off." MARA UDEF? TYPIST ANITA BRIGGS Dl'OOfle3dS hel' work bGfOI'e Bryan Cumby discuss the going on to her next typing assignment. 82 Academics MRS. STAFFORD and photographer X8 1 develo ment roblems of his latest pictures for a work assignment. i x 5 ig . it ITUDENT LIFE EDITOR April Lytle rorks on her Senior Prom layout as to-Features Editor Susan Smith Joks on. TAKING A BREAK from his rigorous duties as a staff member is Casey Qualls, who also contributed to the Homecoming float idea. S f f 1 , M frxf X flfrxr, as f ,W 'Rfb NCDW GARLAND new SCHDDL 99 fi, um... -.IQ lsection editorj, Teresa Perez, 'tuurvu ROW' Linda Stafford tsponsorl, Betty orlan, Cheryl Arterburn, Yolanda Castillo anaging editorl, Anita Briggs, Kelly Damer ction editorj, Angie Nalley Ieditor-in-chiefj, ary Keele, Rusty Stoltzfus, Jenny Sampselg STAFF - BOTTOM.' Dvid Kaufman. THIRD ROW' Susan Smith loo-section editorj, Laurie Serman, Casey Oualls, Bryan Cumby. Stephen Hall, Pam Barnes, Bob Dunbar, Chris Snow, Kevin McSpadden Isection editorl, Mike Kelley, Tanya Johnson, Ryan Roberts, Danny Boswell fsection editorj. 1 3 9 , EDITOR ANGIE NALLEY and deadline. BUSlNESS STAFF: Micheal Forbis, Vicki Workley, Franki Contreras, Rhona Stout, Kathy Samples, Debra Thomason, Laura Deisherg Not Pictured: Christine Rust, Marlene Hooper, Kim Hanson. it April Lytle talk over an idea for a story that will go in on the November Marauder 83 MANAGING EDlTOR Tina Anderson discusses new ideas for the paper's next issue, FOR A THREE COLUMN HEADLINE, Donnell Brown uses the staff's new Kroy 80 lettering machine, 84 Academics await ww ECHO STAFF - FIRST ROW Laurie Serrnan lreportert. Ryan Roberts lphotograpnerlg Vick lsports cc-editorl, Gary Colins qeditor-in lfeatures edltort, Angela Smith lreporterl, Becky SECOND HOW' Linda Stafford ladvisorj, Craig chielj, Gnrandin Cox lsports co-editorj, Wells lstatl artistl, Donnell Brown ltypistl, Tina Turner lpnotograpnert. Toni Payton ladvertising Anderson lrnanaglng editort, Christine Turnabe managert, Yolanda Castillo lcolumnistl, David TONI PAYTON WORKS intently On a feature just before her copy GAFtY COLLINS PROOFREADS deadline. copy bound for the October issue. trmmmm, Newspaper echoes staft's devotion large portion of the students at NG regularly read the Raider Echo At reporters, editors and a staff columnist. The reporters get story assignments which are generated by the whole staff t t ff twenty-five cents, the' Echo is ?eSZ3rChmZZtJ2?sb T255 3232 a steal, and the people who haven't read one don't know what they're missing. The people who buy it casually flip through it, read a little, chuckle, and enjoy a reflection of their own thoughts and attitudes as a student at NG. As Sophomore Scott Irvine commented, "I read the paper whenever l can . . . usually during math." Not many people know what goes into the student newspaper. That piece of paper is the end product of a tremendous amount of thought, work, and determination. The process of putting out the paper can be broken down into five general areas: writing, photography, assembly, printing and financing. The writing is done by these stories. The editor, aside from proof-reading, delegating work and editing, writes editorials, an expression of his own opinion on a certain issue. Whereas, the columnist writes on issues pertaining more to the everyday life of the students. All this writing is then sent to a typesetter who sets the copy on long rolls of paper called galley proofs. All the while, the photographers receive photo assignments from the rest of the staff. On these few, devoted photographers falls the responsibility of decifering the photo orders, running all over the school and city, at all hours of the day and night, to take pictures and print them Qwhich is no small job, itself, at 6:30 a.m.l so that the final prints are in the right place at the right time. Assembly consists of fitting the copy, artwork fwhich, by the way, is produced by two staff artistst, pictures, and headlines on layout sheets. This is done by whoever wrote the copy. Then the layout sheets are sent down the hall to the print shop, where the final work is printed by Mr. John Morgan's printing classes. classes. The Echo is financed by two sources. Ads tfor things like senior rings, t-shirts, local businesses, etc.l are sold throughout the paper and sales of the paper itself. The newspaper staff, this year, is trying on a new look. First of all, they've included calligraphy on the front page. Also, they've added a touch of color to the traditionally black and white publication. Humor, too, has been known to clench its all- embracing fist on this helpless paper, in the form of Yolanda Castillo's often humorous column, and, of course, the all new comics page Cnc paper is complete without onel. Finally, a new Kroy 80 lettering machine helps produce letter-perfect headlines, titles, etc. in all sizes and styles. Yolanda Castillo's comment was "The Kroy machine is a whole new experience for us . . . l love it." Devotion is the word for this year's Raider Echo Staff. Bryan Cumby said it best, "To be good at anything you are involved in, you have to be devoted, first." Take a look in the journalism lab near a deadline, at night, through lunch, or in the morning. What you are seeing is some very serious devotion. Echo A close-knit group eople stated by Mr. Chuck Lytle calling his class to attention and beginning a typical period in the drama room was often heard in the hall of the drama department, which offers many courses covering a variety of theatre aspects in both the technical and acting areas. Presiding over these classes and also sponsoring the Thespians, the drama club, was Mr. Lytle. Commenting on the classes, he stated, "Drama classes are like football, you learn it in class, but it doesn't mean anything until you play the game." Students in the introduction to Theatre class studied various types of drama, its history and its varying aspects. They also did some acting at the end of the course. The Beginning Acting classes learned the techniques to be applied while doing improvisations and scenes from plays. Expanding on what they had learned in Beginning Acting, students in intermediate Acting became more advanced in their practice performances. In Technical Theatre l, a basic course, students studied fundamental set design. These classes also built the fall production set. Technical Theatre ll was the study of costuming and make up, while Technical Theatre lll included stage lighting. There were also Independent Study classes for those who wanted to go beyond the previous studies. 86 Academics Technical Theatre l student Laura Ortiz commented, "We all worked well together building the set and we had a great feeling when it turned out so well." Other drama-related courses included Directing and Play Analysis. ln Directing, a student could direct a scene from a play, keep a director's notebook, and perform a scene before the class. Play Analysis students studied different types of drama in-depth. A research paper comparing and contrasting designated plays was also a necessity. Stemming from the drama classes are the Thespians. To become a member, one must accumulate 15 points, which can be earned in different ways ranging from attending a club meeting worth one-third of a point, to being production manager of a play worth nine points. Club member Tom Procida remarked, "We're one of the most underrated clubs in school. l wish theatre was more appreciated. The Thespians are a close-knit group: we stick together." As one can see, the drama department had something for anyone interested in any aspect of theatre. Amy Junod, another Thespian member, concludes, "You can learn to portray a character, but you can never learn how to act." INTENTLY LISTENING to testimony in an improvised trial in Mr. LytIe's third period are Kelly Ready and Amy Farrington. MR. LYTLE LOOKS ON as fourth period Technical Theater students began texturing the set to give it th look of an old attic. DAVID BASKIN, an Intermediate Acting class member, pleads his innocence in an improvisation of a trial. MR. LYTLE MIXES PAINT to the precise color that will give the fall production set an old dirty look. wand ESPIANS - BOTTOM ROW' Tom Procicla: COND ROW' Darren Hervey, Blake Landry, IRD ROW' Julie Ohman, Raye Ann Talton, ilie Kostelac, Karl Deutsch, Heather Riland, atha Harris, Tim Cutts: FOURTH ROW Chris 'alden, Kathy Collins, Karessa Hall, Debbie 1 Nicholson, Lori Kelly, Teri Aguilar, FIFTH ROW' Kendy Hottman, Mr, Lytle tsponsorl, Natalie Parten, Amy Junod, Christine Turneabe, Amy Farrington, Lynn Lewis, Bonni Gibson, Kelly Ready, Adela Contreras, Debbie Peterson, Kim Kohl, Ben Hawkins, SIXTH ROW: Barbie Frederick: SEVENTH ROW' Jett Ward fvice- presidentl, Danny Chiles, Derrick Harper, Larry Hinkle, David Baskin, Christy Stinson, Eddie McKenzie treporterl, Toni Harris, Sonja Sundbye tsecretaryiy NO! Pictured: Lisa Fry fpresidentl. HARD AT WORK painting bricks on the front of the set are Judy Cunningham and Angela Woodrow members ot the fourth period Technical Theatre Class. ENTERING AN IMPROVISATION is Tom Procida, a member of the Intermediate Acting class. Drama!Thespians 87 Art is in their hearts ll right, everyone sit down and let's get this meeting started," said Art Club President Kim Ford. lt was a Wednesday night and the Art Club was having its monthly meeting. The guest speaker was Lee Akins, who is a ceramics instructor at Eastfield and Richland Junior Colleges. At the Art Club meetings the members went over club activities and had guest speakers who demonstrated different techniques. Decorating the front hall for Homecoming, designing and selling Christmas cards and making runthrough banners for the football games were among the many school services the Art Club performed. They also entered various art shows and contests. To be a club member, one had to have a real interest in art and be willing to work. The members enjoyed the guest speakers at the meetings, as Renee Whited stated, "lt's interesting having college teachers ART CLUB SPONSOR Mrs. Annette Cairl discusses club business with Shaun Van Dyck during the October meeting. 88 Academics come and talk to us and give us tips on different art techniques." Another organization for art students was the National Art Honor Society. To be accepted into the NAHS, a student had to have an A average in art, an overall B average in other subjects and also a rating on a freshman college-level portfolio of their art work. The NAHS was basically just an organization to recognize students who do superior work in art. Mrs. Ina Himmeleich, NAHS sponsor, commented, "The NAHS is just an honor society for art just like the National Honor Society is an organization to recognize students who do superior academic work. We don't really perform any school servicesg we are here just to recognize superior art students." AT THE NOVEMBER MEETING, Lee Akins, ceramics instructor at Richland and Eastfield Junior Colleges, gives a demonstration. ,fir 'Y Www--zwwmwwv. wwf -qavlivf at , 5 . W v 5 if z ...tel--.X 1 A .f JMB N, W , i,,,,,wff"W hbfhsw-, Q f r is CLUB - FRONT ROW Annette Cairl, Kim Rheinlaender, secretary, Natalie historian, Kim Ford, president: Eddie reporter: Sandra Mayes, treasurerg Ryan rts, second vice-president: SECOND ROW: f Q . . A f Q -3" ' ff 'Tk , LYNN ELLlS, Shaun Van Dyck. Kim Ford and Kathy Kayser listen to some art tips from a guest speaker during the December meeting. NATIONAL ART HONOR SOCIETY- Tanya Johnson, Chris Caballero and Kim Ford. Un So, Renee Whitedg Chris Caballero ischooi Laura lrvine, Tanya Johnson, Jennifer Hail, services chairmanjg Shawn Van Dyck, Jennifer FOURTH ROW: Judy Cunningham, Lorraine Kachel tsocial co-chairmanlg Liana Alvarezg Lynn Dawkins, Hung Pham, Joe Miller, Lisa Roberts. Ellis, THIRD ROW' Kathy Kayser, Barbara Brownlee, Rebecca Brannon, Robin Robinson, Heidi Leibold, Michelle Miller, Dawn Brendel, ART CLUB MEMBERS enjoy some pizza at the Art Club meeting held in room 308. Art!NAHS 89 or the past 12 years, the Mighty Raider Band has upheld a tradition of excellence. Obviously, the people are not the same every year, so the main reason for the band's quality ,is its spirit as a whole. For organization sake, this spirit comes from the winds and brass, percussion, color guard, twirlers and drum majors. The winds and brass are also divided into different squads, according to the type of instrument. Flutes, clarinets, trombones, saxiphones, horns, trumpets and low brass are the different squads which total approximately 105 members. Describing the purpose of the wind section, Mr. Neil Chamberlain, director of the band, explains, " the winds are primarily Parts of a Whole responsible for carrying the music." Summarizing the wind's thoughts of why squads are created, Lisa Howell, a squad leader herself, believes, "A squad is a smaller group of a larger group, and the smaller the group, the more individual help can be given, making the squad better and creating a better group as a whole when the squads and sections unite." The percussion section of the band, more commonly known as the drum line, consists of 20 members under the supervision of Mr. Dale Powers. "The drum line's main purpose is to enhance and set the rhythmic pulse for the band's performance," Mr. Chamberlain explains. Squad leader Mike Ferguson says, "ln order to set the beat and stay in place, we rely heavily WHILE PERFORMING at UIL contests, the color guard executed a series of superb contagion. 90 Academics POSITIONED IN FRONT of the trumpets, Carol Nelson begins practicing her routine for that week's game. on the drum majors." Mr. Powers ,also comments, "I believe that we have one of the better drum lines in the region partly due to better attitudes." The color guard is createo from three groups of people who, as Barbara Seilheimer says, " are there to add color and accentuate the music and to highlight the band's performance." The first part of the color guard would be the twirlers who developed their talents as early as elementary school. Junior twirler Toni Harris says, "l've been twirling since I was three years old and now I'm sixteen." Then there is the flag corps with 21 members, all female. Lieutenant Karen Carroll says, "We practice till it hurts to make up and perfect our halftime show, but it all seems worth while by the performance we give." Then last, but not least, is the rifle corps consisting of 11 members. "We do practice over our limit, but it's all for one cause - a great performance," responds Lieutenant Steve Cook. Richard Carroll, rifle corps captain, summarizes his feeling in saying, "Some sections get better than others, but what counts is the band as a whole." Mr. Mike Kellogg, the color guard director, adds, "In my opinion, the color guard is not given enough recognition that they deserve because of the amount of practice that they have to put in to keep up their instrument performance and also practice for the marching. All in all I believe they did a superior job in painting a picture of what the music was about." lcontinuedl DERRICK CASTELL concentrates intensely on properly conducting the band to assure one of the best performances ol the year. RELIEVED after a straining performance, the band walks off the field of the Parade of Champions to await the results. RIFLE CORPS, BOTTOM Harold Pickett, Aaron Rifle, Blaine Lewis, Shun Goosby, Dudley Fitzger- ald, Brian Henderson: TOP: Juan Valdez. Steve Cook lLreutenantJ. Richard Carroll lCaptainl, Jon Fogle, Floberl Elmes FLAG CORPS BOTTOM: Nolie Nelson. Mary Paschtagg SECOND Sheryl Johnson, Vicki Scheld- witz, Stacy Schettlield, Della Best, Andrea Von- Holtman, Shannon Thomas. THIRD' Darlce Schultz, Karen McAfn, Carrie Richey. Lisa Whrte. Carol Ransdale, Rene Leeson. TOP Sherry Ray lLieutenantl. Jill Harader lLie.llenanlJ, Nancy Ouattlebaum lCaptainj. Karen Carroll iLieutenantJ. Marsha Srmmel lLleuIenantJ, Band 91 TWIRLERS AND DRUM MAJORS: Toni Harris, Ron Rabakukk QJunior Drum Majory, Krista Rice, Derrick Castell tSenior Drum Maiorj, Carol Nelson. FLUTES: BOTTOM April Harjala, Shelly Landrum, Suzy Shreiber, Linda Graves, Sonia Sunderly, Juny Park, Melinda Craig: SECOND' Linda Watkins, Kelly Carrabba, Sharon Prinz, Julie Lewis, Lori Main, Barbara Hoogerwerf, Rene Holliman, Jennifer Leadaman, Patricia Jacobs: TOR' Cathy Redder, Beth Bllyk, Holley Broughter, Charla Anderson, Susanne Ruiz, Dottie Patterson, Kandy Tappen, Belinda Benton, Kira Kuzmiak, Rachel Taber. CLARINETS: BOTTOM: Collette Jenke, Elvira Esquivel. Cindy Corley, Sandy Watkins, Laurie Tedesco, Suzanne Morales, Jeanetta Fuller: SECOND' Darcy Sullivan, Michelle Wilcox, Susan Townsend, Cheryl Ratteree, Julie Hood, Belinda Gullick, Stephanie Corder, Steve Sutton: TOR' 'Laura Goosby, Russell Duckworth, David Gentry, Kim Rheinlaender, David Calvert, Heidi Liebold, Philip Clark, Jon Lee, Alfonso Gamez. David Fianopolous, Larry Harmon, 'Billy Kirkley. TRUMPETS: BOTTOM: Rickey Ray, Leticia Valdez, Trent Chambers, Steve Allphin, Jeanette Clay, Michelle Barz, Robert Wright, Craig Austin. Brian Volz, David Cutts, Steve Mixsong TOR' Dearld Barrrett, Chris Ferrie, Keith Prinz, Mike McMurry, J.D. Cole, John Land, Nick Karradimos, 'Blaine Farr, Bill Winter, Steve Chapman, 'Jim Brown, 'Kevin Scott. 92 Academics SAXOPHONES 8- HORNS: BOTTOM: Becky Brannon, Trisha Kirby, Teresa Davis, Sherry O'Brien, David Armstrong. Mike McGowan, Ben Hawkins, Ronnie Smith, Judi Armstrong: TOP: Tim Armstrong, Mike Palmer. 'Debbie Hollis, Jim Ball, 'Lisa Howell, Bob Dunbar, Dwight Philpot, Rachel Lester, David Faulkner, Mark Walters, Steve Farris. TROMBONES: BOTTOM Blll Jahnel. Tim Carpenter. Philip Andries, David Burrows, James Lundin, Paul Serrell, Mike Graves: TOR Ron Smyers, Mike Love, 'Brain Gani, Steve Johnson, 'David Elliott, Craig Turner, David Carroll, LOW BRASS: Steve Zalman, Brian Mercer, Andrew Hudson, Duane Colegrove. John Hollingsworth, Tab Hill, Jimmy McMulIan, 'Mike Twadell, 'Mark Mohon, Kevin Bowling, Larry Linebaugh, 'Joe Smith, Brian Whitney, Frank Bean, Gary Alford. PERCUSSION: Brad Duncan, Chip Moore. Todd McAnaIIy, Christie Edwards, Tracy Brunskill, 'Mike Ferguson, Scott Zender, Mike Harrison, Joe Veazy, Shane Mixson, Andy Olson, David Baskin, Jon Aquino, Steve Hodges, Mr. Dale Powers. Band 93 v"P"'f E x.-Af omscrons My New Chamberlain reams SADDENED by the outlook of the Directory STANDING Mr Dale Powers nights game, Susan Townsend Stm giggant Director Mr Mike Kellogg Ukssistanl goes on with the Show. Q . fy ,Z,.g,3, ,V ,ff , f " 'L' .A 7,,,..e:f ' ' Q Ffa-. BLAIN FARR and Leticia Valdez. play with intensity to bring music to the fans' cheer for the Raiders. AS THE AUDIENCE APPLAUDS ENTHUSIASTICLY, Mr, Powers contemplates the possible level of their ratings for the band to receive in the Parade of Champions, Parts ot a Whole What keeps all these different sections together? Obviously the directors play a major role in teaching the band how things are done in the first place, but it's the drum majors, Derrick Castell and Ron Rabakukk, who keep it all together on the field. Derrick reveals, "To me I see a group of different types of people who pick up an instrument and join a very large and united group working for a central cause - to create an outstanding musical performance - but to keep that together, it doesn't necessarily take a lot of leadership quality, but it does take a great deal of ATTENDING AN AFTERNOON REHEARSAL, Philip Andries reads his music to eventually memorize it for the performance. thought organization to make sure everyone knows what to do and that it's properly executed on the field." Expressing the same feelings, Ron Rabakukk says, "When you see us practice, it may look like a three-ring circus, but when we get on the field, we are so united that it seems like a one-man show." On the subject of awards won, the band excelled as usual in 1982-83. To begin, they placed second in the SMU Band Day competition and received first divisions in the HEB marching festival and UIL. Most of all, this has been a year of firsts for the band. For the first year out of four, the band took the varsity drill team with them to the Parade of Champions at the Cotton Bowl and blasted themselves right into the finals tanother firstl and brought home second place for that division. Mr. Chamberlain says, "lt's a big feeling of satisfaction to see something that I have charted on paper, realized on the field." As for plans fo the future, the answer echoes in the minds of all the members - "Beat DuncanviIlel" lt simply cannot be said that any one section is better than the other. To coin the phrase "A chain is only as strong as its weakest link," all of the sections depend on each other. Divided sections they may be called, but they are all thought of as - Parts of a Whole. ALTHOUGH THE MELODIC INSTRUMENTS of the drum line do not play all the time, they must pay attention to the conductor to be able to come in on time. WHILE JAMMING DURING BREAK. some of the brass players get a chance to really show off their talents. Band 95 USING EVERY SPARE MOMENT, Allison Heo practices intensely. AS CONCERT MASTER, Kevin McSpadden is always responsible for setting an example of good hand positions and leadershp. Bows cross strings nfamiliar to the Garland School District, the sound of stringed instruments can be heard every third period in the band hall. Although the North Garland Chamber Orchestra has been in effect since 1980, it is hardly known by most of the student body. NGCO consists of six first violins, four second violins, one third violin, one viola, one cello and one bass. For the first two years of its life, the orchestra was under the direction of Mrs. Lucy Joseph. Now for the 1982-83 season, the orchestra is in the care of a NTSU graduate, Mr. Daniel Lonie. Though the enrollment seems to increase very little each year, encouragement and interest has been noticed by some of the band members. Since last spring, the orchestra has had the winds and percussion from Mr. Neil Chamberlain's band join them for selected numbers which has provided Garland with its first high school symphony orchestra. One student interested in orchestra is Derrick Castil, who made first chair trumpet 96 Orchestra in this year's all-region orches- tra. Many other band mem- bers made all-region orches- tra. They included Lisa Howell and Bob Dunbar for French horn, Barbara Seilhiemer for flute, Mike Ferguson and Scott Zender for percussion, Paul Serrel for trombone, and along with Derrick was Bill Wenter tor trumpet. As Mr. Chamber- lain said, "They're going to re- alize we've got something go- ing on over here," when he ex- pressed his feelings of the all- region results. Orchestra stu- dents who made all-region were Vu Pham and Kevin McSpadden for first violins in High School All-Region and Allison Heo for second violins for Junior High All-Region. Some of the band members achieved all-state orchestra, a high achievment for the serious musicians. Of those were Barbara Seilhiemer for flute, Lisa Howell for French horn, and Mike Ferguson as alternate for percussion. As long as there is an interest, the sound of bows across a string will be heard. afqx ,Wk L 7 20" AS TOP MEMBERS OF THE BAND, Paul Serrel, Brian Gant and Lisa Howell accompany the orchestra. BEING THE ONLY VIOLIST, Jolene Graves tries hard at fulfilling her part. WHILE TAKING CHARGE, Vu Pham works hard at trying to take directions from Mr. Daniel Lonie, NORTH GARLAND CHAMBER ORCHESTRA - BOTTOM: Kevin McSpadden, Jamie Hughes. SECOND HOW: Wendy Avila, Vu Pham, Mr. Lonie, Robert Sadler, Kelly Knowles, TOP: Matt Funk, Kathy Kayser, Allison Hee, Sam George, Mike Gibson, Micheal Ryan, Lanny Guest, Jolene Graves, Edna Guajardo, Orchestra 97 BEGINNINGS MEMBERS Andrea Denning, Troy Reimer, and Lisa O'Day listen to Director Patty Burham for performing tips. SENIOR TROY REIMER practices solo, accompanied by Andrea Denning, while Amy Berliner and Blanche Avila listen. rg' f f,:'2,, V , XWWQ iii J ,lf,fi.7ZW:1ZeT' ' Z A.,, V ,r., V 4 SECOND PERIOD GlRL'S CHOIR: FIRST ROW- Dawn Jeter, Anita Messer, Seleta Earhart, Misty Yarbrough, Elizabeth Castillo, Lisa Wilson, Paula Cummins, Tiki Marshall, Teresa Maston, Elizabeth Vick, Rayanne Grissom. SECOND ROW- Director Michael Morton. Sue Baker, Michelle Pruitt, Lynn Ellis, Shari Wilkins, Mary Nusz, Kay Rice, 98 Academics Janet Clark, Kathy Butler, Debbie Cail, Teresa Zaber, Noelle LeBeau, Kim Riggs. THIRD ROW! Karen Duckworth, Lucy Scott, Amy Beall, Kim Creede, Kim Swallow, Hilla Reppen, Tami Anderson, Jenniler Kachel, Piper Parsons, Regina Deuterman, Andrea Anderson, Angie l-lines, Sabina Overberg. Judy Martin. I A'CAPPELLA CHOIR: FIRST ROW- Director Michael Morton, Becky Williamson, Julie Hoy, Melanie Turner, Stephanie Strong, Kelly Edwards, Todd Morrow, Paul Smith, Rick Reynard, Bill Pruitt, Laurie Serman, Mary Keele, Mary Beth Hill, Tammy McFarland, Stephanie Ramsey, Conni Pool, Judy Wilhelms, Jill Albertson, Laura Michaels, SECOND ROW- Rhonda St. Clair. Hope Flores, Barbie Frederick, Betty Stringer, Kristi Baker, Stacy Tooke, Malcolm Avaritt, Lee Harris, Anthony Martin, Tamara Pierce, Sid Crouch, Christy Rash, Diane Cribbet, Dawn Evans, April Lytle, THIRD ROW- Traci Bryan, Lisa White, Nora Bowers, Debra Covault, Blanche Avila, Beau Thompson, Byron Foreman, Bobby Jenkins, Scott Page, Joseph Stephens, Darrah Moore, Scott Campbell, Tammy Fraley, Teresa Zaber, Brenda Wilson, Kim Kohl, Cheryl Jenkins. FOURTH ROW! Lisa O'Day, Alison Day, Tara Williams, Renee Larson, Rodney Rhoades, Troy Reimer, Steve Sellers, David Sunderland, Mark Rogers, Andy Luther, Adam Roy, Rick Reynolds, Harlan Sager, Jody McMillan, Julie Autrey, Cathy Gray, Amy Junod, Susana Baclgalupe, Vicki Ohman, Andrea Denning, 'CAPPELLA MEMBERS Jill lbertson and Conni Pool rehearse or an upcoming concert. WITH LOOKS of concentration on their faces, tenor-bass choir members Jeff Neill and Danny Barnett sing at the Christmas concert. WM ' ,,.W,, h,,,,,,, MM.. f MR. MICHAEL MORTON, who has been teaching at NG for six years, leads the choirs. Choir voices pride hen the 81-82 school year ended last May, with the choir seniors looking forward to college or musical careers, the remaining choir members were wondering if they could continue the high standards established by these seniors and past choirs. "The musical leadership they had provided was gone, and we weren't sure if we could live up to their image," commented Traci Bryan, senior member and choir secretary. However, all feelings of doubt were abolished with the election of the '83 president, Troy Reimer, and the beginning of the new year. "We became determined to work hard, and to make this year in choir one of the best ever, both musically and socially," smiled Judy Wilhelms, choir librarian. 1982-83 officers of A'Cappella choir were Troy Reimer, president, Jody McMillan, vice-president, Traci Bryan, secretaryg Laurie Serman, reporter- historian, and Judy Wilhelms, librarian. Council members from sixth-period Girls' choir included Sarah Settles, Donnette Wilkins, and Amy Farrington while Tenor-Bass choir representatives were Robert Williamson, Tracy Wood and Danny Barnett. Seleeta Earhart and Tammy Anderson served from second-period Girls' choir. The annual choir picnic was held on October 3 at Huffhines Park and served to start the year right by allowing all members to get better acquainted. The Fall Choral Concert followed the picnic in October. immediately thereafter were the All-Region choir auditions. Troy Reimer, senior, and Joseph Stephens, junior, both in A'Cappella, were selected for this honor choir. Troy also went on to the area fcontinuedl Choir 99 Music reflects fun auditions, where he was chosen first alternate for second bass. The Christmas Concert took place on December 10, with a party for all choir members in the choir room afterwards. Other seasonal activities included singing for students during class time and performing at Medical City Hospital. The A'Cappella choir also performed Handel's "Messiah" at the Garland Performing Arts Center. After the holidays, 4 FRESHMAN CARL UNDERWOOD waits for his cue to sing at the Christmas concert. 100 Academics preparations for the UIL area competition went into action Also, the A'Cappella students attended the Southwest Choral Festival in Galveston during May. The choirs ended the year with their annual banquet. President Troy Reimer commented, "We really had a great year. I think we realized our goals and had a lot of fun at the same time. Choir can be hard work at times, but I think l'm speaking for everyone when l say it's worth it!" SENIOR TROY REIMER takes a break from stage-decorating for the Christmas concert. Troy was the 1982-83 choir president. ' W., ,W i lj, BEGINNINGS FIRST ROW- Kelly Edwards, Laulne Serman, Blanche Avila, Traci Bryan. SECOND ROW- Andrea Denning, Amy Berliner, Alison Day, Lisa O'Day, Vicki Ohman THIRD ROW- Sid Crouch, Beau Thompson, Wayland Puckett, Joseph Stephens, Scott Haws, Lee Harris FOURTH ROW' Rick Reynolds, Adam Roy, Rodney Rhoades, Troy Reimer, lnot pictured-Keith Goodmant Scott Haws, drummer, looks on. their director, Mrs. Patty Burnam, I r 5 2 PIANIST LEE HARRIS accompanies GIRLS' CHOIR MEMBERS Kim Liner the pop group Beginnings wnile and Laura Vizard practice following L E 'ENOR-BASS CHOIR: FIRST ROW- Director Wayland Puckett, David Gentry. FOURTH ROW- SIXTH PERIOD GIRLS' CHOIR' FIRST ROW- Boyle, Kim Deen, Dalene Orr, Sabrina Bailey, .Aichael Morton. SECOND ROW- Tracey Wood, Will Kidwell, Chris Walden, Robert Williamson, Matha Harris, Liana Alvarez, Kim Liner, Laura Kayla McCloskey. THIRD ROW- Dede Durham, eff Neill. Jerry Land, Jason Lott. THIRD ROW- Blake Landry, Darrell Gan-is Vizard, Carolyn Bell, Director Patty Burharn Donette Wilkins, Melissa Baker, Sharon Pryor, llarl Underwood, Ken Hansen, Dan Barnett, SECOND ROW- Donna Clark, Jenniter Cobb, Liz Kim Miller, Melinda Brown. Choir 101 A SPELLBOUND GYM CLASS watches an awesome basketball play. L. . Q, , tvs vvw r"""' ' ' l-lere's to your health! COLE look on while the class begins a game of basketball. 102 Academics ue to current life styles, people need more physical activities for better overall health. By requiring P.E. in high school, we hope to encourage our students to include physical activities in their future life styles," is Coach Verble's view on requiring P.E. and health in school. However, some students do not agree with Coach Verble's viewpoint. As Sophomore Chris Kamilar comments, "I think a person will get exercise if he wants it." Although enthusiasm about exercises is sometimes low, the kids plod on. Deep down, they know how good it is for them. The present- day jogging craze seems to underscore the need for exercises in all age groups. Senior Jeff Schaeffer comments, "At least we'll die healthy." But exercises do not a P.E. class make. The P.E. program includes lifetime sports, such as tennis, golf, archery, bowling, and outdoor education. These are skills which the student may choose to pursue later in life. Along with these are various dance and tumbling courses. The health course covers a wide variety of aspects, suc as personality, behavior, appearance, drugs, alcohol, tobacco, nutrition, and consumer awarenees. The class also covers several aspects of first-aid like Cardio-Pulmonary Ftesuscitation CCPRJ, emergency breathing, stopped blood loss, etc. Do Montgomery commented, "I you don't have health, you don't have anything." Be that as it may, health remains required, as does P.E. to make everyone mor aware of the need for healthy bodies. DOC MONTGOMERY demonstrates proper procedure for applying CPR, SPIRIT RIDES HIGH as this PE. class plays Soccer. . W.........-Q 'tw ln. DARRIN HERVEY and Doc Montgomery worry over a sick rnannequin. Health, P.E. 103 PRESIDENT OF FBLA, Senior Deborah Steltzlen, constantly has her head in a book. DEBRA THOMPSON, senior and secretary of FBLA, is working hard to answer a problem in her accounting class, f uf HJ ,,, my T 1143. I it, . , pic A . , l Wi, f .,--bwiwz Vzalaf, ' ,324 , ,f , FBLA - Standing diagonally from front to back ROW ONE: Mary Beth Hill, Robin Merritt, Lisa Murry, Mrs. Jo Gipson lsponsori, Tracey Riggins Laura Deisherg ROW TWO: Sandra Wilson, Conn: Pool, Linda Graves, Mary Keele, Susan Zahn, Debbie Hesse, Terri Maus, Margaret Giliettg ROW THREE' Pam Barnes, Cindy OBrient, Karen Roney, Chistina Wolken, Sheila Edwards, Evnita Gray, Sharla Cooper, Tracy Davies, Sandy Mayhew, Carla Graham, Kay Rice, Rhona Stout ftreasureri, ROW FOUR: James Hughes, Malcoim Avaritt, Kim Allen, Darcy Sullivan, Liz Lynch, Deborah Steltzlen lpresidenti, Laurie Robinson lvice-presidentj, Tina Newsome, Bebra Thompson lsecretaryjg ROW FIVE' Denny Rodriquez, Jimmy Hollis, Kevin Kolb, Jim Louis, Sonny Cupples, Chris Wolte, Lance Jacobs, Randy Hudkins, Rodney Rhoades, Steve Savant. Positioned on the right: Jimbo Wallgren and Mrs. Linda Marshall qsponsorj. 104 Academics I ith the rapid advances in computer technology, the business field is constantly expanding. Today most college majors are in the business and computer science fields, which provide students with many opportunities to develop as Individuals and to explore the different types of business careers. North Garland, which Erovides students with the lasses they need to prepare themselves for the business world, offers business law, Typing I and ll, Accounting I End ll, general business and horthand I and ll. Future Business Leaders of America, or FBLA, is one of Leadership shines the many organizations that has been with North Garland since the school opened. It was established to create interest and understanding in business and business occupations. Mrs. Linda Marshall, one of the FBLA sponsors, said, "FBLA is a business organization that "Membership for FBLA was outstanding this year. The club consisted of 52 members, the most members we have had here in the club," stated Sponsor Jo Gipson. Because of the great turn out, the club had no problem in raising money by selling sausage and cheese allows students to get an for a fund raiser. The aquaintanceship with the sausage and cheese project many careers available in the was the biggest fund raiser business world. lt is by far one of the best clubs for business leaders who want to shine." FBLA's goal this year was to strengthen personal confidence and encourage worthwhile group participation. the club had. A cheer was awarded to the students who sold the most of the products. Beth Smith, senior, was the top seller. Beth said, "I really wanted to get involved in the club and felt selling the sausage and cheese would help." One of the major contests that FBLA participated in was the district convention. Members entered the contest in fields of shorthand, typing, accounting, business law and economics. The group also went on an educational field trip in April to a college and major business to learn what they were all about. "My goal as president is to encourage people to get a better understanding of the business world and what to expect and go after," stated Senior Deborah Steltzlen. The FBLA officers contributed a lot of hard work and time to make the club what it was. Vice- President Laurie Robinson, also a senior, said, 'LFBLA is a very important organization for people who plan to pursue a career in the business field. We discuss and work together to deal with the business world." FBLA TREASURER, Rhona Stout, senior, is looking through the office files for an important memo. SENIOR CATI-IY SAMPLES, shows her ability to concentrate intently in her general business class. Cathy is the reporter of FBLA. Business! FBLA 105 OEAXDECA prepare for the future ith the northern influx of people to Texas, it has become increasingly hard for teenagers to find jobs. Training, experience, and professionalism have become an important part of getting a good job. But for those students in DECA and OEA, there may be a helping hand. DECA is the supportive club for the students in the Distributive Education classes. The purpose of DECA is to teach and strengthen necessary marketing and retail skills. This can be helpful to students with no previous job experience. Besides teaching skills of business, DECA also tries to concern itself with the community as well. They hold a Head Start party for under-privileged kids at Christmas time. DECA members also can attend contests and other fun activities. OEA, Office Education Association, is the service club designed for the students in Vocational Office Education classes. Much like DECA, OEA is involved in both student education and community projects. OEA sponsored a Christmas party for secret pals, and also helps needy families during Christmas time. Besides doing community projects, OEA tries to teach its students "good" business practices. OEA - FRONT ROW' Mrs. Grant lsponsorl. James Golightly, Terr Maus. Marlene Sweeny, Cyndy VanArsdal, Irene Cordova, Kristen Anderson, Mrs. Shaid. SECOND HOW' Jimmy Elloit, Karol Bowers, Debbie Drown, Margaret Gillett, Sherry Morgan, Jessica Kim, Angela Bloomtietd, Young Kang. THIRD ROW: Kelly Morris, Chris Acosta, Mary Hall, Jannet Marks, Wendy Watson, Tammy Bilbrey, Sheri McCommos, Joanna Beam, Nora Bowers, FOURTH ROW' Debra Heftel, Susan Daniels, Teresa Morris, Jill Harmon, Greg Gibson, Bart Skinner, Pam Barnes, Angie Worley FIFTH ROW Gina Smith, Verita Perce, Kathy McMillan Sheri Rucker, Susan Chance, Crissy Arnold, Margie Blankenship, Kacey Miller, Sandry Mayhew, Cindy Fleeves. SIXTH ROW' Jana Wilson, Bret Ferguson, Belinda Carr, Todd Morrow, Susan Fox, Kathy Brown, Lisa Maxi, Kim Crump, Kevin Harris. 106 Academics AS PART OF HER CLASS ACTIVITIES in D.E., Briggitte Payne, senior, decorates the classroom bulletin board. USING THE DICTAPHONES, Kevin Harris, senior, practices his typing skills to improve his job performance. DARFREN EMMETT, junior, SETTING UP DISPLAYS, Debbie demonstrates the time clock, which Burnett, junior, practices another s a very important part of business. important business skill. JECA - FRONT ROW' Susan Mohkern, Julie .hultz, Karen Hill, Christine Holliman. SECOND IOW' Traci Pillie, Cindy Newell, Loretta Looney, rebra Todd, Chris Caballero, Gale Henson. 'HIFID HOW' Ms. Jones tsponsorj, Debbie enamond, Debbie Burnett, Kristi Kreasy, Paul mith, Briggette Payne, FOURTH ROW' Reginald Roberts, Victor Dearmond, Debbie Bunting, Chris Fisher, Terri Donaldson, Tina Lockett, Allison Cook. FIFTH ROW' Harvey Dalton, Marty Murphy, David Hoyle, David Flowers, Sunny Couples, John Sweat, Kyle DeBore, Darren Emmet, Not picture: Mark Berliver, Doug Stayman, Laura Horowitz. SENIOR SUNNY COUPLES explains his sales techniques to the class in hopes someone will be able to improve his or her own sales skills. 5 OEAXDECA 'IO7 Skills pursued classes in the lndustrial Arts area offered at North Garland are divided into four main groups, including power mechanics, drafting and woodworking. "Any student enrolled in one of these courses could expect to learn the basic skills and gain experience in the area if they wish to puruse it as a career in the future," stated Mr. John Hale, drafting teacher. In Power Mechanics classes students studied small engines first semester. Second semester they found out about automotive systems and alternative power sources. "The primary purpose of this course is to develop interests for possible vocations in related areas," stated Power Mechanics instructor Don Bays. Teaching Metals I and ll was Mr. Steven Bryant. Students in Metals l learned the basic skills of the industry and got background information on many of its occupations. A student who has developed interest in one area could take Metals ll. "Students in these classes are exposed to the equipment of industry," commented Mr. Bryant. Coordinating the General and Architectural Drafting courses was Mr. John Hale. ln General Drafting students learned the basics of drafting equipment, the uses of it and careers available in the area. Drawing a set of house plans was taught in Architectural Drafting. Students progressed from a small home to a very elaborate one. Technical Drafting students worked on advanced drafting techniques MB. ROBERT ANDERSON, woodworking teacher, and his class discuss their latest project, cutting boards. 108 Academics and engineering graphics, with emphasis on industrial application. General Wood and Machine Wood were the courses offered involving woodworking. ln General Wood students explored woodworking techniques and related industries. Its studies included types of woods, hand tools and the larger woodworking machinery. Applying the skills taught in General Wood was done in Machine Wood. "lt's a very interesting class. I enjoy doing the projects," remarked Sam Arterburn, a General Wood student. Students in industrial Arts courses who can obtain a variety of experiences from designing an elaborate home to working on an automobile engine can't fail to benefit from these practical experience courses. Senior Tommy Allen, a Power Mechanics student, remarked, "l've planned on being a mechanic and I think this experience will help me to do that." "HOW DO YOU DO THIS?" asks Power Mechanics student Derald Barrett. I 'f-," 1 ,.,,,,', In 4,3 DEEP IN CONCENTRATION is drafting student Steve Shanks. MR. STEVEN BRYANT demonstrates the operation of equipment to his Metals I class during fifth period. , My ,, ,M ,,,, INTENTLY WORKING on his cutting board, Tommy Duke, General Wood student, tries to do a perfect job. ALAN PRINGLE and Than Pham, drafting students, are hard at work on their iatest assignment. tti ts Industrial Arts 109 Early training and skills teamed or some graduates, the only way to acquire a successful job after high school is to have a college education. However, not all who wanted to in 1982 could afford the rising college tuitions. Many of these students, therefore, received vocational training in high school. Two such programs were printing and electrical trades. "Dallas is one of the major printing markets. This makes it easier to get a job, because prospective employees have both skill and experience," stated Mr. John Morgan, printing trades teacher. Printing trades was a two year lab course. In the first year class, students learned the fundamentals of the printing industry. Even .N 5 r.. it. 2 . as-3 s though it is a first year course, students received a large amount of hands-on training instead of simply going through a book. In the second year course, previously learned skills were put into practical use. Students did all facets of the printing process including plate making, layout, design, working the camera, binding, and working the printing presses. "I hope to become a printer, and I need experience in all of it," explained Robert Hanselden, printing trades student who sees the practicality of the class. Like printing trades, electrical trades was also a two year lab course. It prepared the student to be a construction electrician. "I 1 PRINTING TRADES - FIRST ROW' John Morgan lsporisorj, Thomas Henderson, Lesle Black, Trish Fahnestock, Kelly Watson, Kevn Greva, Mike Gomez, Steve Arey, and Walter 110 Academics Martin, SECOND ROW' Dennis Welpe, Steve Morris, David Hoskins, Pam Ash, John Allen, Tim Zachark, Wade Pearce Donny Lockett. feel that it's really a useful trade to learn, and this program gives them experience," said Mr. Charles McClaine, electrical trades teacher. The electrical trades department does work for the school district. These jobs were designed to give the students experience, as well as provide a useful service. "I really enjoy the work. I get to put what I know into practical use and learn on the job," explained Jeff Everett. Some jobs included installation of emergency and exit lights and ceiling fans throughout various offices. The biggest job was the wiring of the 17,000 square foot Texas Transportation Building behind Williams Stadium. Both electrical and printing trades entered district and state contests in February of 1981. Electrical trades, which entered 15 students in district competition, placed first overall. Nine of these students went to state contest. Of the 13 printing trades students, all won blue ribbons and nine went to state. At state contest seven won blue ribbons and two won red ribbons, honors for all who went to competition. For those who worked in the electrical and printing trades, all will find it much easier to start a career, for they have both training and experience. They can either work their way through college or go straight into a career using practical skills. tUL'.3 1 IN AN ATMOSPHERE other than that of a classroom Gene Gibson works on his electrical trades project, along with Rodney Lewis and Scott Owens. IX wuii"'t INSTRUCTING A GROUP OF STUDENTS, John Morgan shows how the paper feed of the printing press operates. ill? fl' "Tf"M in , w X KP Y ewmwws 5 ELECTRICAL TRADES - FIRST ROW' Gene Gibson, Joe Partain, Scott Simants, Leslie Jones, Joe Piasencio, Rodney Lewis, Ruth Ann Jackson. SECOND ROW: Jim Robertson, Marcus Stephenson, Tony Nesler, Scott Owens, Gary Cornelius, Luis Garcia. Don Hudspeth. Shannon Jackson. THIRD ROW' Bobby Garvin, John Larison, Tommy Goodson, Wesley, Cherry, Steve Walker, Eric Conkle, Harold Mathews, Ki Don Park. FOURTH HOW' Charles McClain, isponsorjg Tony Elmes, Jeff Everett, Bryan Cumbie. WHISTLING CONTENTLY, Mike Gomez examines the finished product of his printing assignment. Printing And Electrical Trades 111 VICA 7 SPONSORS IN CENTER: Mr, Mitchell, Mr McClain. and Mr. Morgan. ALPHABETICAL LISTING OF ICT MEMBERSHIP: Phillip Beekman, Karl Bowers, Scott Cail, Duane Colegrove, Steve Cook, Felipe Cristales, Aaron Davis, Derek Dooley. Steve Fails, Juan Garcia, Gerald Hester. Craig Jesmer, Kevin Kolb. Rodney Lewis, Tim Lightloot. Doug Murdock, Jell Sires. Rodney Thacker, Brian Yelton, Eddie Borsella, Luis Cristals, Michael Davis, Dean Donley, Joe Duren, Brett Ferguson. Ricky Johnson, Sander Kaulman, Bill Knott, Byron Luna, Chris Manthei, Tim McGough, Bobby Moorehead, James Ranes. John Taylor. ALPHABETICAL LISTING OF PRINTING TRADES MEMBERSHIP' John Allen, Steve Arey. Pam Ash, Leslie Black. Trish Fahnestock, Lillrs Garcia, Mike Gomez, Kevin Greve, Tom Henderson, David Hosking, Sheila MacCracken. Risher Martin, Kelly Watson, Dennis Welpe, Tim Zachery. LISTING OF ELECTRICAL MEMBERSHIP: Scott Simants, Joe Partain, Joe Plasencio, Bryan Cumbie. Jim Robertson, Tony Nesler, Shannon Jackson, Bobby Garvin, Luis Garcia, Marcus Stephenson, Don Hudspeth. Ruth Ann Jackson, Gene Gibson, Rodney Lewis, Scott Owen, Eric Conkle, John Larison, Steve Walker, Ki Don Pak, Thomas O'Daughtery, Tommy Goodson, Jefl Everett. Wesley Cherry, James Bond, Harold Mathews. HOSA - FIRST ROW: Cathy Roberts, Carolyn Harrison, Ann Wilson, Lori McFail, Jennifer Penal SECOND ROW: Jewell Crowe, Cheryl Woessner, Donna Robinson, Trey Scott, Jenny Kim. Sherry Evans, THIRD ROW' Tracy Hunt, Carrie Richey. Donna Twitty, Darla Jackson, Judy Wilhelms, Laura Eaton: FOURTH ROW' Chris Holt, Randy Sykes, Teresa Zaber, Julie Mathews, Cindy Davis, FIFTH ROW: Rhonda Webb, Nancy Ouattlebaum, Janna Fry, Mike Robertson, Sabina Overberg, IOUH ICT - FRONT ROW: Ricky Johnson, Derek .M Dooley, Scott Sires, Craig Jesmer, Karl Bowers, C. Mitchell, Phillip Beekman, Michael Davis, Steve Cook, Aaron Davis. SECOND ROW: Bobby Moorehead, Bill Knott, Felipe Cristales, Juan Garcia, Luis Cristales, Chris Manthei, Eddie Borsella. THIRD ROW: Tim McGough, James Ranes, Brett Ferguson, Rodney Lewis. Sanders Kaufman, Tim Lightfoot. Dean Donley, Rodney Thacker. BACK ROW: John Taylor, Scott Call, Kevin Kolb, Bryon Luna. TO JOHN MORGAN, a co-sponsor of VICA, patience is an asset. 112 Academics H" 5 . 4' Wm if M 2 SEARCHING FOR THE NEEDED PAGE, Sophomore Steve Moore works on an upcoming deadline tor the printing trades. TAKING JENNIFER PENA'S BLOOD PRESSURE, Carolyn Harrison is able to learn valuable techniques that can be used in a future health occupation, Credits earned on-the-job veryone loves a two-for- ine deal. So it goes with 'ocational classes where .tudents wishing to receive :redit towards graduation are ilso able to earn money in in-the-job training. HOCT, which stands for e Health Occupations ooperative Training, is just ine of the vocational classes vailable here at North Earland. HOCT, a :ooperative arrangement etween the school and local Eealth agencies, allows students to go to regular :lasses part of the day efore learning working and Earning moneyyin on-the-job training for the particular career they choose. Students may receive training in any health field, which includes diet clerk or x-ray technician assistant, for example. Participating in HOCT can help prepare a health- oriented student who knows his occupation will ultimately be in health care. "I joined HOCT last year because I knew it would be a great way to learn about the Health Occupations," commented Debbie Hesse, junior. Health Occupation Students of America, QHOSAI is a club that is organized for the members of all health occupation half the day and work away from school getting on-the- classes. They sold candy in job training the second halt order to raise money so that of the day, just as the HOCT they could enter many students do. competitions throughout the VICA, or Vocational school year. Mrs. Jewell Crowe Industrial Clubs of America, is a club organized for any fsponsorj, in summarizing the students from printing trades, organizations, stated, "Students learn skills of learning. Even if they don't 'go into the work program, they will be able to better survive in the world." Another vocational class Industrial Cooperative Training CICTI. Students participating in ICT go to regular required classes for industrial arts or health occupations. "Preparing for leadership in the world of work" is VlCA's motto. It "experience is the best teacher," as the saying goes, then vocational classes are the best way for students to learn about vocational trades. HOSAXHOCTXICTXVICA 113 Vocational classes blend experiences henever one sees or hears ot the initials PELE, one usually thinks of a soccer star. Actually, PELE is not a soccer player, but a class. PreEmployment Laboratory Education, or PELE as it is otten referred to, is a class dealing with child care. The PELE classes are work laboratories in which students are able to gain experience in teaching and caring for young children. On Mondays and Tuesdays, the students are in the classroom working on their proiects under the supervision of the sponsor, Mrs. Judy Merlick. During Wednesdays, Thursdays, and Fridays, the students spend their two-hour class at nearby Garland kindergarten classrooms working with the children. Senior PELE student Kim Creede commented, "lt's good HERO, are sponsored by training and is very exciting it four consumer and you like working with children." Another class similar to PELE is Home Economics Cooperative Education, or HECE. Students spend an hour in the classroom everyday, and work at a job under the guidance of the homemaking teachers. Mrs. Fran Caldwell, Mrs. Mischa Harris, Mrs. Sally Wolly, and Mrs. Sherry White are the sponsors of FHA, a very large national organization. Mrs. Merlick and Mrs. Morriss sponsor HERO. The groups are very HECE teacher, Mrs. Rose organized, and interest in the Morriss, as well as the work programs is high. Mrs. employer of that particular business. The students are paid for their work which mainly pertains to food service, child care and retail. Two clubs were formed for those in homemaking programs. Future Homemakers of America, or FHA, and Home Economics Related Occupations, or A BUSY Jennifer Jackson and Penny Harding color a Smurf bulletin board. HECE - FIRST ROW: Stephanie Holder ttreasurerjg Tammy Starling thistorianl: Scott Page fpresidentjg Todd Weaver tpresidenttg Sherry Mayo tvice presidenttg Thomas Fancher ftreasurert: Eddie Spence ireportert. SECOND ROW: Cathy Martin, Tamara Pierce, Lynn Yokochi, Denise Roman, JoAnne Warren, Shenlle Anderson, Larry Hervey, Marianna PELE - FIRST ROW: Cindy Bowen ipresidenttg Libby Underwood ivrce presidentl: Cheryl Townsend. SECOND ROW' Katrina Vrba ifund raisinglg Susie Cox treporterlhistoriantg Misty Shugart thostessjg Amy Brock thostessj. THIRD ROW' Stacey Herring, Sephanie Daniels, Rhonda Hamilton, Angie Ivey, Kelly Kielfer FOURTH 114 Academics '52 -"-1' ' 5-jjlI..,"' Gowins. THIRD ROW' Sue Faucher, Kim Austin. Tim Cook, Kent Sheperd, Lisa Jones, Lisa Woodard, Rhonda Duntord, Donna Giddens, Donna Chandler, Kim Wilkins. FOURTH ROW' Kathy Taylor, Tracey Hunt, Brian Dalton, Don Brrdsong, Danny Gilmore, Steve Leech, Jim Bauman, Todd Allen, Mrs. Morriss tteacherj. ROW: Jenniter Jackson, Kenneth Stanley, Karen Crable, Tammy Fuller, Denyce Sepeda, Carole Wraye. FIFTH ROW: Michelle Valach, Renee Moore, Tammy Morris, Shelly Kennedy, Kim Creed, Penny Harding, Gina Fincanon. SIXTH ROW: Janet Poeck, Dianne Garrett, Sherry Peters. Merlick stated, "The FHA- HERO clubs provide opportunities to the students to join in fun activities, to participate in service projects in the community, and to learn leadership skills." The classes give students the opportunity for pre- employment experience, while the clubs serve as an outlet for creativity pertaining to one's prospective career. i, W in Et' -Y ef 4 'ee 5' -M vf K, i My V. tr, for A W S, ll ,X uhm A - OFFICERS-fkneeling in picturei Tammy llison, Gayla LiCausi, Sally Volz, Tiki Marshall, brina May, Kellea Freeman, Jeri Johnston, a Fortenberry. FHA MEMBERS CHAPTER I D ll. Advisor lor Chapter I- Mrs. Fran ldwell. Advisor lor Chapter ll- Mischa Harris. onda Dunford. Christine Holliman, Linda natti, Kelly Ready, Sherri Rucker, Keri mble, Holly Metzger, Sabrina May, Betty ringer, Jodie Shields, Stephanie Ward, Jeannie leterson, Cindy Newell, Patricia Welpe, Karen ilson, Donna Rushing, Shelly Marrison, MRS. HlTE'S CHAPTER MEMBERS: Pat Arellano, onda Bell, Whitney Baugh, Theresa Brackett, thy Brown, Lynn Brown, Theresa Brown, acy Campbell, Robert Gobell Angela DiNicola, aiarlotte Goode, Pam Henderson, Angela Hines, m Howard, Julie Hoy, LaVette Humphreys, Scheri Jones, Nolle Lindsey, DeDe Madison, David Mercer, David McGinn, Donn McGinn, Julie Ohman, Frank Perez, Suzanne Philpott, Tracy Riggins, Jim Robertson, Leigh Steinboehig, Dawn Strouse, Jennifer Thomas, Tiflany Turner, Cindy Whitacre, Jan Whitaker, Camye Wood, Rosey Alvarez, Medit Arevalo, Blanche Avila, Cynthia Barnett, Don Blrdsong, Glenn Breysacher, Cindy Brown, Laurie Browns, Dee Buchanan, Tammy Campbell, Tommy Cox, Teresa Davis, Kimberly Deen, Dedn Dooley, Christi Edwards, Denise Elmore, Kimberly Ely, Shetroni Ely, Estela Esquivel, Chris Faucher Mark Flores, Luis Garcia, Thomas Garza, Deborah Geddes, Barbara Gill, Anthony Gomez, Michelle Grimes, Susan Hackathorn, Mike Hackett, Karessa Hall, Chuck Hawkins, John Henderson, Jimmy Hollis, Anne Horton, Sheryl Johnson, Rene Kenedy, Lance Lain, Artis LaRocca, Laura Lee, Misty Lewis, Teresa Mastin, Kelia McCrary, Duffy McDowell, Amy McFadden, Tammy McFarland, Traci McMurtry. Jonnye Mead, Scott Messick, Ejan Morgan, Eric Morris, Melissa Norton, Kerry Peacock, Jell Peterman, Susie Ponse, Barbara Salinas, Shannon Smith, Donnie Stinnett, Leisel Wange. Linda Watkins, Donnette Wilkins, Shari Wilkins, Brad Wilson, Maurice Wright, Tracey Wyckoff. Cheryl Miller, Michelle Reid, Dennis Welpe, Kelly Sorsby, Charles Calhoun, Laura Eaton, Denise Wilson, Sherry Peters, Rhonda Hamilton, Debbie Decker, Donna Robinson. Kim Austin, Robin Hill, Theresa McConnell, Becky Payne, Mary Cockerham, Diane Field, Susan Freeman, Natalie Partin, Lisa White, Wendy Watson, Dennis Nall. PELE STUDENT AMY BROCK pieces together a flannel storybook for her kindergarten class. HOMEMAKING STUDENTS Alice Manrlquez and Maria Garcia carefully cut out patterns for a homemaking project. PELEXHECEXHEROXFHA 115 KENDBA HAMILTON and Jeanette Brown spend their time helping out a resident of the Garland Senior Citizens' Horne, where the Key Club visits every Wednesday night. ONCE AGAIN, Jamie Hughes participates in a Key Club activity, helping take pledges at the Jerry Lewis Telethon. KEY CLUB - FRONT ROW: ALLEN TOLLESON ltreasurerbg Russell Cross fvice-Presidentjg Lisa Jones qpresidentl: Cathy Gray isecretaryj. SECOND ROW: Edna Guajando, Julie Zarate, Kim Carter, Debbie Hesse, Cathy Martin, John Spies, qsponsorj. THIRD ROW' Libby Underwood, Eunita De Yon Gray, Kendra Hamilton, Karen Hill, Susie Schnitzius. FOURTH ROW' Julie Autrey, Lance Lain, David Kemp, Ftich Fleynard, Jeanette Brown. 116 Academics iz if My 4 TNQ, Club keyed to aid hink of one club at North Garland that is full of caring students who devote much time to helping other people. lf Key Club popped into your head, you're right. Key Club, which is a service organization that works on community projects, helped these needy people. They worked on many projects during the year including helping raise money for the American Heart Association and the Muscular Dystrophy Association. The club also had other regular projects that they worked on weekly. Every Wednesday night, memberf went to the Garland Senior Citizens Home and played bingo with the elderly residents. On Thursday nights, Key Clubbers visited WORKING HARD at the Jerry Lewis Telethon for Muscular Dystrophy, Key Club treasurer Allen Tolleson takes a break from the telephones. .E-sf' the Association of Retarded Citizens to-help teach retarded citizens basic skills. All of this was hard work but club members thought that all the projects were worth the effort and found the work very rewarding. As Bryan Cumby explained, "I always feel good when I help people. lt's a nice feeling and the smile on their faces makes all the hard work worthwhile." Key Club members also attended many conventions and conferences during the year. in December, they went to the Leadership Developmental Institute in Oklahoma. The club also attended the Texas- Oklahoma District Convention in May. Other conventions included the National Key Club Convention in Houston, a fall training conference held in September and the State Key Club Convention. ln this busy year the Key Club obviously helped many people and remained constantly active in our community. Lisa Jones, club president, summarized her feelings about the Key Club: "l feel we have a strong club with very hard workers who feel we need an active club in our community to help all kinds of people in need." lT'S ANOTHER WEDNESDAY NIGHT and Lance Lain enjoys a tough game ot bingo with some friends at the senior citizens' home. Key Club 117 118 Sports ALL ALONE, Troy Worman goes L tor yet another dunk in the pre- season practice session. PRACTICING ON THE BALANCE BEAM, Kambry Pollard displays her sense of balance. WITH BALL IN HAND, John David Gardner runs for a touchdown, to add excitement to an early fall football game. I 2 5 Z 5 2 S 2 5 F 5 2 2 GFHPPING THE HANDLE FIRMLY. Robert Tiggs prepares to return a serve. S x 3 e VARSITY PLAYER, SALLY VOLZ, prepares to serve underhanded as a llvilmer-Hutchins player looks on. i 4 T5 l i ,I X. ,..- Y Qs Q . QQ e off VUL SHN UJESJEOTT A HLHS... spa s Y The Thrill of Victory, the Agony of Defeat. Everyone .at one time or another has 'experienced both. T Throughout the years the Raiders had many a losing season. But now the tides are slowly turning. As the school district seems to get better so does our athletic department. Overall, Raider victories are increasing while ,losses are decreasing. Not only have more wins 'shown up in football but in other sports as well. Sports, like basketball, track and soccer, are advancing this program also Other sports which have had winning seasons in the past, such as baseball and gymnastics, will be looking forward to other seasons that maintain their previous records. The girls' athletic department seeks improvement also. With the addition of two new coaches, girls are experiencing new teaching techniques. From volleyball to track, girls are building up potential for future years. As the years go by, and improvements are constantly being made, the Raiders eventually challenge the three other Garland Schools for the top sports awards. Raider-Man's objective, therefore, is to push back the Colonels, Owls and Patriots towards the goal line. f Tech Talks 1 19 Explosive fielding sparks 11 wins "We had a good season this year, but I think the team that wins district is usually the team with the best pitching," stated Coach Mike Horton. The Varsity baseball team had an explosive outfielding staff but they greatly lacked pitching. The Raiders won 11 of the 14 games in 1982. District games began March 23 and the Raiders could not come away with a win. Against North Mesquite the Varsity team fell hard with a 4-5 score. In the next five games the Raiders won easily. "I think our pitching improved greatly. We really needed those wins," stated Senior Billy White. The Raiders lost their next game. But against W.T. White, they won 2-1, in a hard hitting game. The Raiders found themselves in the playoffs. North Mesquite was up first. The Raiders trailed after the second inning. It looked hopeless, but a double play by Tony Jacinto and Tony Jones sparked a rally and a sure victory. In the second game, however, the Raiders could not keep up. Tony Jones and Tony Jacinto, who had ten double plays, sparked their team on, as they ousted two North Mesquite players and ended the StaIIion's rallies. The Raiders won all their district games until May 6, when the Patriots defeated the Raiders by a wide margin of 5 to 1, ending their hopes to recapture the District Championship. "I think overall we had a good seasong we could have won district and I think next year we will be ready!" stated Tony Jacinto. CRAIG JESMER, TRAINER, looks desolate after the loss against North Mesquite. 120 Sports ROGER JONES FOLLOWS THROUGH as he releases his fast pitch. Varsity Baseball 9-AAAAA 11-wins 3-lone: North Mesquite 4-5 Wilmer Hutchins 6-2 Garland 4-2 South Garland 5-2 Highland Park 9-8 Mesquite 7-4 Lakeview 2-4 North Mesquite 7-5 Wilmer Hutchins 10-0 Garland 8-4 South Garland 4-3 Highland Park 3-2 Mesquite 15-5 Lakeview 1-5 RUNNING THIRD BASE to home plate, Billy white adds another point TRYING TO BUILD SPIRIT, the for the win. team huddles for a spirit yell. CHING AWAY from the base, ony Jacinto prepares to steal ome. VARSITY BASEBALL A STANDING: Tracy Grrllin, Coach Mike Horton, Kevin Nicholson. Randy Hudkins, Terry Dvorak, Steve Savant, Keith Darter, Keith Kyser, Steve Jackson, Billy White. Bobby Patterson, Roger Jones, KNEELING' John Gardner, Joey Pacheco, Steve Young, Tony Jacinto, Tony Jones, David, Vick Shannon Jordon, SITTING: Dawn Boggs, Angie Boggs, Leah Murphy, Donna Hester, Liz Lynch, Laurie Edwards, Anita Briggs. Varsity Baseball 121 g.g, k.A, , Keith, Bagigman g ,walterqgigyzny J . fi g.,wV M QJMQQQQQHRQQN- wig c Arthur Ceurtney Scott Crain John David Gardner Chris Hayes Kurt Hlrrjfigeireich Cari Lurrikss ,Mike Marcus Carl Myers Kevin Nicholson Manuel Salinas Scottie Seat! Tony Valie 122 Sports ff 4 P'2B f P-GF .. f SB c-or ia or .,,2B DF P-2B P-OF C .g ss P4118-OF P-or-2 Sluggers strike back . . . The score was Lake Highland 8-5, followed Garland-5 North-4. lt was the by a shutout over Lakeview, seventh and final inning, with one out already. John David Gardner walked up to the plate to try to spark his team. lt was all over for the Owls, the Raiders made a comeback after acquiring 7 runs in a high-flying game The game above is only one example of how the Raiders acquired the name the "Comeback Team." The 1983 Junior Varsity had a successful season with 10- win, 5-loss record. "We had a very prosperous team. Everything seemed to piece together," stated Coach David Greer. The Raiders opened the season on March 2, winning an opening game against 7-0. The next opponents, Duncanville, saw a very different team. Unlike the two previous games, the Raiders seemed off-balance and despite a resurgence of determination, the JV also fell to Desoto. ln a rebuilding stage for the young team, the next games were victories over W.T. White and Garland. The Raiders rallied in the sixth inning against the Owls, setting the scene for the name "The Comeback Team." One of the hardest games came late in the season against Richardson, which had a lead of 6. By the fourth inning it looked hopeless for the Raiders, but WARMING UP ON DECK is Kurt Himmelreich just before he attempts the elusive homerun. the Raiders produced four unanswered runs, which gav1 the Raiders a victory. "Steve Young was one of the reasons we did so well. In one game he struck out nine of the men at bat," stated a team member. ln the last of the 8 games to give the team a 10-5 season, the Raiders defeater teams such as Lakeview, Lake Highlands, Garland, Wilmer-Hutchins and North Mesquite. The Raiders came away with a good outlook for nex season. "We'll be able to have a very good team because everyone will have had at least one year of experience. We'll do goodg the next season," remarke Manuel Salinas. WATCHING HIS TEAM AT BAT, Coach David Greer anticipates a Wll'1. J CARL MYERS TAKES HIS TU FIN at bat during a scrimmage against Garland High School. 'eg - 5 1 U- -- ,WF W . K , .xox Gm , .i gg A . g g f -at Vg I . kj 1 I isggmggggg gxy:gyw.n.nQ. Vw v , . H-iv' W ' H I 'I I . fp' Q: I. .. . D,.. Qsffafw-.-' "ky I Y N-:L Q- A I ' . . ,m,. , M , -J. Y .- VI ,,tV,gyfgr,4, -., I . g N . . . , 4 V if .ka . 5 ' l 'TLA if ,,,w' jf fy wg v 9, I-V KV 's X' 5 3 . g . . Ag I , A 2 . 2 gif. .I -' . V t, V-V-h V f ff- -V 1 I V VL A I' ..'. 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Q-"mm ,Q .mia : 1.2 f fm gifs-Xtsmgafwigffg . if gm qswga-gmgwgwegwiW-ifge-q fwfr,-at VS: .- as . :rmsVSeas:esfwzwissiil,-me-5256-2 Sikhs V :refine IM Mgafwgslfwf-fQ?a1esz'K-rw-rfmwf:m3V-.gm -asses ff-I "'T3?i'?25i7.?is3 wif' :iff if I 1 f- :mfs-:rf -'Sf ' ww.-G - 5V-y' if.5 zgwqglifw wagg- f - -' f - , , -Iv? ffm Sissy --rg ' ' ' - t V - ff- -2 ififtwlfzwf-4 f 2 sg mf QQ gkgfifvvfgigy VV. ,gp iw a,, w:-gmzggm 3:-wgw Qf wiwftwhxg- r V-':1:.11'::?Y2::Q"x'-TZ!-mf.: 4:-wk VQ:.'f::,ff2m?if:f?1':ggf .. -mf Vw 5:. -5532559 it fps: -mat-1:f"is:: ' fs,ffs:gs.:L:?5Sffs:2252fs:w tgfzgswmsffe sf-Vw 5-IfV55sfVfw2sz--z,ggQ5:sgfz,1Vtfwfsfflfsiwfzikfrtsb f-fir 625515-V' JV Baseball Winning becomes a tradition With North Garland's gymnastic team, winning has become a tradition. But even the best of teams have a down season and this was the year for North Garland. ln fact, commented Coach Mark Williams, "This year was the first year in five years that neither North Garland's boys' nor girls' team has not won a state championship." Although the season's outcome was not up to the teams' standards, both still had a good season. At the district meet the girls' team placed first, beating Highland Park in the competition. Kambry Pollard placed first all-around by taking first in vaulting, uneven bars, and floor exercises. Christy Rash placed second in district all- around competition with a first place on the balance beam, second in floor KAMBRY POLLARD, freshman, shows the grace and beauty of gymnastics as she practices her skills on the balance beam. 124 Sports exercises, and fourth on the uneven bars. Lisa Fortenberry and Cindy Cornelius also did well in contributing to the Raider win. Kambry's and Cindy's performances at regionals qualified them for state competition. Finally, at state, Cindy Lee Gebhauer placed first in all-around, with Trey Scott taking second. Brian BILLY CLARK, senior, performs handstand on the rings during Simmons, Steve Smith, competion. Jimmy Sellers and Billy Clark showed well also. At regionals, the team set a new school record of 169.40 for compulsories, while Lee Gebhauer set a 8 it N X X ti 5 .ask placed tenth in vaulting, while Kambry took first with a record setting 28.50. Kambry also placed third on the uneven bars. These outstanding performances made both Cindy and Kambry candidates for All- American. High hopes closed new all-around record. The team as a whole placed third which qualified them for the state competition. At the state competition, the boys' team placed a disappointing second, by losing by only sixty-five one hundredths of a point. Lee if out the girls' season as Kambry Pollard said, "l think placed third in all-around by placing in floor exercises, next year's team will be good if we keep working hard like we did this year." The boys' gymnastic team finished their season out with a five win and no loss record. At the district meet, pommel horse, rings, and vaulting. Trey Scott was fifth in all-around good showings on pommel horse and in floor exercises. Qt xv? Y CHRISTY RASH, sophomore, prepares to do her dismount after completing her routlne. GlFiLS' GYMNASTICS - FRONT ROW Chnsty Rash, Crncly Cornelrus. Ten Fteecl, Kellea NUGVISOVI Shelley' ZHCUBVYV K3mDfY POHGVU- Freeman. Lrsa Fortenberry SECOND ROW: Leah ROUUQUSZQ U53 ODHY lm3Vl3Q9fl. SUSSVW Coach Mark Wrllrams. Amy Rex ltrarnerj, Jrll Fox lmanagerl BOYS' GYMNASTICS - FRONT ROW: Chris Bell, Kevln Brashear, Scott Warren, Bllly Clark, Chuck Terrel, Bnan Srmrrrons, Trey Scott. SECOND ROW: Coach Mark Williams, Lee Gebhauer, Eric BILLY CLARK, senior, must hold his L-support to obtain a good score. Plarr, Monte Dolphln, Steve Smith, Jimmy Sellars, Dufly McDowell, Tlrn Carpenter lmanagerj, Amy Flex ftrainerj. Gymnastics 125 PRESIDENT OF THE NG RODEO CLUB, Tracey Holland, goes for another victory as she rounds the obstacle in barrel racing. NORTH GARLAND RODEO CLUB GIRLS1 Christie Frame, Momca Mltchell, Tracy Hunt, Klrn Hlbhs, Paula Evans, Tracy Holland, Donna Roblnson, Sher: Rucker, Duane Heaton. 126 Sports NORTH GARLAND RODEO CLUB BOYS FRONT HOW Joe Boggs Bruan Klern Steve Royals Scott Durrell Sean Hlbbs Tlm Walker Davld Whlte. SECOND ROW' Chrls Kleun, Joseph Stephens, Tracey Jonte, Rodney Rhoades, Matt Wicherts, Dan Weitan, John Taylor, Mark Burns. WITH HER HAT FLYING and spirits high, Dawn Pratt starts a young steer. her SOIDHOMORE TERRI Sl-'Mp SACHSE TWISTERS FRONT Blly She e working her mount around barrels st e Sp f ,. .r',A It VV - In i HI . f . . . , Dawn Pratt, Ken C pe Cindy Parker. BACK' pq. . d'SPl?YS hef VIUUWQ form while Ricky where, Don sn , Terry Sprinkle, steve gb .j r ' my . Burnett, ev rinkle. Not just another sport' The bustle of the crowd, e dusty smell of livestock . these contribute to the ixious atmosphere that irrounds the final moments efore the starting time of a dec. Once the contest Egins, the spectator gets ught up in the excitement competition simply by etching the events. Some people, however, e not content in watching omeone else have all the n. They would rather articipate, one reason why e North Garland and achse Rodeo Clubs were rmed. These two clubs, although Et school-sponsored, nsisted primarily of NG Edents. Sponsors were rents or close friends of e members, and meetings re held at various Embers' homes each week. The rodeo clubs belonged the Lone Star High School Edeo Association and rticipated in rodeos during e school months. Each Entest, a two-day event, s sponsored by a club in the LSHSRA. The NG Rodeo Club sponsored a competition the weekend of Feb. 5-6 at the Sulphur Springs Civic Center, with a dance following Saturday's events. Sponsored by Chuck and Sandy Harper, and Nelda Mitchell, NG's team elected the following officers: Tracey Holland: presidentg Kim Hibbs, vice-president: Monica Mitchell, secretary: Joe Boggs, sargeant-at-armsg Paula Evans, sweetheart and treasurer. A newer organization was the Sachse Twisters. This club chose the title "Twisters" because old-time cowboys were called by this name. Sponsored by Cindy Parker, Randy White and Steve Sprinkle, the Sachse club held bake sales regularly to raise funds for club jackets and riding equipment. Rodeo events in which the Twisters competed included bulls, bareback bronc, saddle bronc, chute-doggin, steer wrestling, calf roping, team roping, ribbon roping, breakaway roping, goat tying, barrel racing and steer undecorating. Scoring for the rodeos differed in each event, In rough stock, such as bulls and bare-back bronc, points were awarded for form, spurring and roughness of stock. ln timed events, such as steer undecorating, the winner was the rider with the shortest time. Officers for the Twisters were Terry Sprinkle, presidentg Steve Burnett, vice-presidentg Dawn Pratt, secretaryg Ken Cooper, treasurerg Christi McPhaiI, sweetheartg Don Sherer, Sergeant at arms. Some might wonder why these students spent so much time on their favorite club, but NG team member Rodney Rhoades commented, "Rodeo may be a lot of hard work and bruises, but we like it. lt's not just another sport." Rodeo Clubs 127 .s er DURING A DIFFICULT AFTERNOON PRACTICE, Kim Murton paces the Q team, ' 5 - - 1352. - 1 I f I KEEPING ONE STEP AHEAD ot his VYING FOR VICTORY, David -XII Sherman competitor, Jimmy Elliot Vasquez holds a ciose lead in a I ,. '-' "- dreams of his destination. district meet. X N is 'S 128 Sports ff' 335 LONG, HARD PRACTICES helped to make Felicia Parker one of the best in the region. is . Trying their best sets trend "They did the best they could do and that's all you can ask of a team," concluded Coach David Farris about the boys' track team. The 1982 track team had a slow but progressive season. With a team consisting mostly of juniors, it was difficult to excel above older competition. Although Coach Farris stated that it was "not necessarily a tough district," the squad had their troubles. Although neither took first, two people seemed to dominate the field events. Ken Doherty placed in almost every meet with the discus, and Mike Crise did the same with the shot put. ln addition, Rodney Anderson did well in the high jump. The track team also excelled in long distance running. Jack Rumsaks placed high throughout the season and took first in the 3200 m. run in the Garland City Meet. Jimmy Elliot and David Vasquez also prevailed in the endurance runs. In the 3200 m. relay, the team of Curt Mooney, Freddy Holder, John Conrad, and Lawrence Minnis qualified to run in the Texas Relays in Austin. "That's a pretty big honor because only the top teams in the state go," explained Freddy Holder. But high expectations can put a dampener on great accomplishments. A proud but disappointed John Conrad commented, "We ran good times to get down thereg but when we made it, we didn't do so hot." The freshman track team's strongest points were the field events. Jeff Smith took first in city in both shot put and discus. Mike Brooks was not far behind in the shot put with third. The team also had a strong distance runner. In the mile run, Steve Smith prevailed above all others in the city with first place. Coach Joe Stone was pleased with the team's performance but not overly excited. He explained that the team "lacked overall team speed," but he then went on to say, "Everybody worked hard and improved every week." The girls' track team had a more productive season than the boys did. Through the aid of Coach Cathy Norris, the team developed a "winning feeling" and placed second in city and fourth in district. ' Three girls went on to compete in regionals in their respected events. Holly Brantley placed sixth in a distance run, and Felicia Parker placed eighth in the triple jump and long jump. Pam Barnes also competed as a sprinter. According to Pam Barnes, "The track team as a whole did a very good job." She also insisted on complimenting the "excellent" new coach. "Because of her, our season turned out as good as it did." Doing well in the shot put and discus was Teresa Twiss. Although she didn't qualify for regionals, Coach Norris felt she was a "fine addition" to the team. The girls' team was young, but it made no difference. Pam Barnes was only a junior and Holly Brantley, Felicia Parker, and Teresa Twiss were all freshmen! The track teams have set a new trend. They are young winners. Of the excelling members, only three were seniors. The coaches' age- old excuse of, "We're a young team," will no longer hold. To the track teams, that just means they're going to win. WITH INTENT STARES, Coaches John Hale and David Farris time participants in a regional meet. Spring Track 129 Cross Country gets on track Most students at North Garland are unfamiliar with cross country. lt is unlike track and field in various ways. instead of running around on a track, Cross Country competitors ran courses "across country." The girls all ran two-mile courses while the boys' course consisted of three miles. The Cross Country team was very young this year. Of twenty-seven members, three were seniors. Besides being young, the team was also inexperienced. Only five members of the team participated in Cross Country the previous year. Thurs., Oct. 28, the Cross Country teams participated in the 10-AAAAA district meet. Trophy winners in the JV girls' division were Freshman Connie Neviles, second place, and Junior Debbie Hesse, eighth place. in the JV boys' division trophy winners were Sophomore Steve Smith, fourth place, and Freshman Ronnie Clary, fifth place. Commenting about the district meet, Junior Debbie a great effort. lt was one of the hardest races I ever ran." Expressing her opinion about the teams, Coach Cathy Norris said, "I have a very positive outlook towards the cross country program. Both JV teams did extremely well throughout the season. ln every meet we had people place in the top ten. We are trying to build a winning tradition for North Garland's Cross Country teams. The accomplishments that we Hesse stated, "We had been achieved will help us be working really hard for this race. Though we didn't win as a team, everyone put out better competitors next year." SHOWING THElH ENJOYMENT as "THE LAST LAP IS THE they complete their last lap, Junior HAFKDESTH Tl1iV1KS Kim Murton while Debbie Hesse and Freshmen Connie Neviles share smiles. 130 Sports working out after school. "HOW MANY DOES THIS MAKE?" Tracy Jacobs asks Felicia Parker as they practice for the Cross Country team. r..,,,., , ., I W ,,.,,, I WITH TWO MILES TO GO, Freshman Mike Campbell increases his pace to achieve a better time. VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY TEAM: FRONT ROVIH Kim Murton, Misti Lewis, Nina Lott. Debbie Hesse, Wendall Page, Kerry Peacock, Stephen Nealg SECOND ROW' Deadra Derrick. qmgrj Connie Neviles, Tracy Jacobs, Felicia Parkaer, Sherri Jones, Pam Doss, Lynn Brown. Ronnie Clary, Cathy Norris, lcoachlg THIRD ROW' Rhonda Bell, Judy Buentello, Nole Greshman, Steve Smith, Mike Campbell, Edward Glass. Cross Country 131 A RAIDER DEFENDER takes the Lakeview quarterback down hard. LONNIE RUSHING DIVES for the first down against Wilmer-Hutchins. A season oi almost B-B-B-U-U-Z-Z-Z. The luminous dial reads 6:45 a.m. One foot slowly follows the other out of the bed and down the hall, for a slap of cold water which brings the eyes wide open, for the cruel reality of three-a-days. This is a typical August morning for a North Garland Varsity player. While most people slept late and spent relaxing afternoons at the pool or lake, enjoying the last lingering moments of summer, the Raiders spent grueling hours sweating and preparing for the 82-83 football season. Although they may not admit it, deep down they do it because they love it, and they feel it's worth the work. iAnd work they didli The scrimmage against Irving McArthur was their first chance to see if all that hard work paid off, and it looked good! Although no score was kept in the scrimmage, the Raiders showed to have a strong 132 Sports team. "This year's Raiders look better than they have in a long time": "The team is in top shape" and "they've got a great attitude" were just a few of the comments from fans. After the scrimmage everyone was anxious for the season to open. The Raiders were probably never so confidentg their spirit was up and they were ready to go. Plano East was the first pre-district game. The Raiders played extremely well with 152 yards rushing and 98 yards passing compared to PESH's 151 yards and 43 yards respectively. Towards the end of the fourth quarter, it was neck-in-neck, 13 all, but in the final minutes PESH penetrated deep into Raider territory. On the fourth down their field goal unit went ing the kick was up and the referee signaled good. The game ended 16-13 with the Raiders suffering their first disappointing loss. "lt was really a close game and it's a shame we lost, but we proved that we've got the potential," commented Junior defensive end Richard Briggs. ln their second game the Raiders faced the aggressive Pinkston Panthers. Again in this game the Raiders played good ball. The secondary allowed only two pass completions out of 10 attempts for 36 yards. It looked as though the Raiders were going to win, getting a head start in the season, but the Panthers pulled through in the last few seconds beating the Raiders 29-28. Although this was their second game to be so close and lose in the end, they did not lost hope. tcontinuedl TONY SCOTT LOOKS for a rush as quarterback Kenneth Stanley puts a HEMMING IN an lrving MacArthur high arc on the ball against Irving running back is Jett ButlerI44l and MacArthur. Glen WaltonI75l. LOOKING FOR A RECEIVER, Raider quarterback Kenneth Stanley finds it hard among Mesquite defenders. Varsity Football 133 NG determined to win The second loss gave the Raiders an even more ' determined attitude as they went into the Hillcrest game with the attitude they would find victory. The victory was there according to statistics, with NG piling up 358 yards, while the defense held Hillcrest to a mere 239 yards. However, bad luck plagued the Raiders in the form of a return kick off for a touchdown, and a crucial interceptionsetting up a Hillcrest score. This gave the Raiders their third defeat with the final score of 17-7. After the game senior running back Lonnie Rushing stated, "ln spite of our three pre-district loses, I think we have a good shot at winning our share of the district games." Riding on high hopes, the Raiders opened the district games against Lakeview. "We went into this game expecting too much, and when Lakeview started scoring, it tore down our confidence," said junior receiver Chris Hayes. The Raider defense fell apart allowing Lakeview to rush 355 yards, while the Raider offense only managed to pick up 183 total yards. This game was a devastating blow against the Raiders, but keeping their chins up, they looked on the South Garland Colonels with an optimistic eye. ' The excitement hung heavy in the NG halls for the big Raider-Colonel showdown. Both teams were hopeful for their first win, and the Raiders knew this game could be a turning point. It was a close contest with NG accumulating.384 total yardage. It appeared the game would end in a tie, 12 all, with more than half of the fourth quarter gone. 134 Sports However, a field goal put the Colonels up 15-12. Still not all hope wasggoneg the Raiders drove the ball inside the SG 10-yard line. With the clock ticking away, NG attempted four passes, all falling incomplete, leaving SG the victor when the final buzzer sounded. With half the season gone and still no wins for the Raiders, it appeared they would have a touch time with the overpowering Mesquite Skeeters. Taking the Skeeters by surprise, the Raiders were on the board early in the first quarter with a touchdown. lt looked as though the Raiders might upset their highly favored opposition. As Raider luck would have it, however, they fell behind and Mesquite was not upset with the final score of 27-12. With a win-loss record of 0-6 things were looking gloomy for the Raiders. Their great enthusiasm had taken several cruel beatings and nearly everyone's spirit was starting to fizzle. Still, some people just could not give up. Stated one loyal Raider fan, Leah Rodriguez, "I feel like our team has the skill to be a winning team. They've just not had the breaks they've needed." But the breaks came against Wilmer- Hutchins. In spite of five fumbles that were lost, the Raiders just could not be stopped. They totalled a whopping 279 yards while holding the Eagles to an embarrassing 90 yards. The score was close but it was what the Raiders needed to build back their confidence, giving them their long- awaited and deserved victory of 7-6. After the game the . Raiders were "dancin' in the streets." lcontinuedj WITH NO MAN OPEN Kenneth I A 'OURING IT ON Tony Jacinto easily Stanley drops behind the line ot FREDDIE HOLDER finds an open iypasses a Colonel defender. scrimmage to buy time. , lane against Mesquite. i A ENIOR DAVID VICK makes an LIQTENING INTENSELY IS Scott :en field move against Plano East. Messick l72t as Coach Howard . Evans gives game strategy out. Varsity Football 135 Season filled with almost success for the Raiders. They felt senior season," stated senior Now with the taste of the next match against the victory, the Raider undefeated North Mesquite confidence was at its peak. Stallions. "I just hope we After proving they were can keep this up against worthy competitors, the North Mesquite: it would be Garland Owls were no match a great way to end our they were rolling now, ' defensive Iinesman Ghrandin trampling all over Garland's Cox. homecoming field for a total li WHS H0m9C0min9 and of three touchdowns. They everyone was excited with wrapped up the game with a the two victories behind. humble score of 34-6, them, but the Stallions stunning the Owls. The showed no mercy. North Raiders were filled with Mesquite was the stiffest overwhelming enthusiasm for competition, but the Raiders didn't back down. They fought until the end losing 35-14. Because of their good performance against the Stallions, there was an air of optimisim before the Highland Park game. During halftime things looked pretty hopeless with the Scots "all- out" scoreboard displaying a proud 31-0. The Raiders couldn't seem to get through the tough Highland Park defense, bringing the season to a close with a "tear jerker" score of 52-0. Although the Raiders win-. less record doesn't boast al lot, the 82-83 varsity players have no reason to hangthei, heads low. They have f displayed a skillful team and an attitude any team would , be proud to have. Almost any Raider football player would agree that they've i been on a team of winners i spirit and attitude due to their unity as a group, T rnaking a great season. VARSITY - BOTTOM' Eric Morris. Pat Webb. Kenneth Stanley, Tony Jacinto, Richard Cambell, Scott Messick, John Baker, Curt Mooney, David Vasquez, Randy Sykes: SECOND ROW' Brent Mury, Tony Scott. Carey Lumkes, Jeff Butler. Chris Hayes, Mike Kelley. Gordon McDowell. Glen Betty, John DiBiase, Ken Swallow, Danny Hollowayg THIRD ROVlk Eric Krueger, J.D, Gardner, Tod Rominger, Larry Chaney, Scott Luffrul, Blake Wright, Steve Shanks. Mike Keltamg FOURTH ROW' Freddie Holder. Tony Gomez. Scott Star. Mark Rogers, David Sunderland, Glen Walton, Curtis Bowman, FIFTH HOW' Coaches: Mike Horton, Olan Garrison, Steve Baker, Howard Evans, John Washington, Roy Denny, Doc Montgomery. GLEN WALTON CONCENTRA TES on pre-game stretch betore the . Lakeview game. 136 Sports 1 HARD AT WORK are field specialists: Randy Hudkins, David Sunderland, Glen Walton, Glenn af: Betty and Steve Shanks. RAIDER DEFENDERS SWARM a North Mesquite running back. ' l Varsity Football 137 1? Q X 5 J Q HS Qu fr a Q ,J- wi vs Q 1 31 Q vi 'S 5, TE 2 5? is Q an wawswmz Ns is X 5 5 +2 5 Qi' 52 If Q 1? Sf 5 5 5 Qu S X S y 2 3 5 11 S W' milf' W. w f Q Q 'MQ 74 Q H V 1 '15 , www, W 32 fwzffezmw- vvff N-fm,.,mM.m,,, ,, , me gm 3 0. t. READY FOR ACTION, Craig Horton concentrates on his assignment. I , Freshmen Black 9-AAAAA 2 wins, 7 losses, 1 tie lrving 6- 6 Irving Nimitz 20-27 l-liiicrest 12- 7 Lakeview 14-23 South Garland O-27 Mesquite 2-14 Wilmer-Hutchins 6-12 Garland 0-32 North Mesquite 6-18 PREGAME EXCITEMENT EXPLODES Highiand Park 20-7 as the red team bursts through the lrving Nimitz sign. .. I .E FRESHMEN RED TEAM -- FIFIST HOW' Kevin Prince, Kenny Hunter, Scott Brooker, Keily Green, Brian Tucker, Todd Lumpkes, Joe Soliz, James Vick, Scott Ginn, SECOND ROW Mike Foster, Richard Pennington, Jett Points. Frank Porras. Aaron Foulk, Jonh Newton, Doug Cox, Bobbie Rodon, Brad Goethals, Coach Larry 142 Sports Kuenzig THIRD ROW' Robert Poche, Scott Roy, Eric Fiosborough, Scott Donley, Mike Brooks, Duane Smith, Steven Lee, Jimmy Day, Coach Ed Barry: FOURTH ROW Richard Scravano, John Stentz, Aaron Pippin, Mike Denton. John Butler, James Eldridge, James Cartwright, Coach Joe Stone, V , ,,W,,,,,,,,5 arg...- l ,, 'fi 94 Q Q :,,... If L il'rft ilf T it "" ' -ev I ' , un-uw"-1,114-afqr""' 4 l .,,,, 1 ,,,. ,, , V, , ,V A j.. V, 1 a. I , ,VVV fi ., M y I, 'wrzvfff ff iflrgfl, r, ' 2, .' 'gt V 3 Q-," f rf' 4 Q, ,r f, if , W - A FRESHMEN BLACK TEAM - FIRST ROW' Kevin Bruce, Brad Goethals, Scott Girtrig THIRD ROW' Prince, Todd Pardue. Sean Murphy, Scott Arthur, Steve Burnett, Craig Horton, Red Milton, Joey Krimm, James Nixz SECOND ROW' Sean Husson, Michael James, Rodney Webb, John Tibbetts, Sean Brannon, Robert Henry, Tim Craig Bowen, Richard Hudson. Alex Budrnan, i Ian Parsons. Doug Goodrich, Jason Jessup. Glen Box, Kenny Shuier, Jimmy Day: FUURTH ROW Coach Joe Stone, Coach Ed Barry, Coach Larry Kuenzi. ESCAPING THE GFZASP of a potential tackier, Craig Bowen turns uptield on a scoring drive for the Freshman Biack. -f f " e er Freshmen prove future potential Hope sparked the freshman football teams this year with the two teams posting identical records, though, obviously neither one took first place. Since they're young, the win-loss situation has little bearing on how well they did. The Freshman Fted team started the district season against Lakeview. The opposing Patriots handed the team a shut-out loss to start the season. South Garland also handed the scoreiess team a loss in the second game. lt wasn't until the game against Mesquite that the Red team scored. However, the Skeeters squeezed by the Raiders to hand them their third loss. The fourth game proved to be the climax of the season. Oct. 14, the Raiders played Wilmer Hutchins on the NG fieid. With the aid of quarterback Brian Tucker, the team accomplished a 13- 7 victory. John Butler proved good running, as welt as scoring one of the touchdowns. For the defense Scott Roy and Stephen Lee stole an interception each. Coach Joe Stone stated that the team was beginning to show great improvement in the game. After every climax is the falling action. and the Red team definitely fell. ln the last three games, they were only able to achieve six points a contest, thereby losing all three. The Freshman Black team also had their troubles throughout the season. ln a sevn-game schedule, the team cruised through the first six in first gear. They just couldn't get going. losing all six by margins of no less than a touchdown. Coach Stone was "disappointed" but "pleased with the improvement shown by several individuals. Several players have developed emotionally and physically into better ball players." The last game offered a chance for redemption. The Raiders united all efforts in hopes of beating Highland Park. They successfully romped, stomped and kiiled the Scots. The coaches offered their opinions by saying that the offensive tine blocked well, backs ran hard, and everything came together. The 20-7 win was begun by a 2-yard touchdown run by Craig Bowen and then followed by a 45-yard touchdown run by John Tibbits. Fted Milton capped the Raiders scoring with a 10-yard TD. The Highland Park offense was dominated by the NG defense led by Richard Hudson. Todd Pardue picked up a fumble, and Kenny Shuler picked oft an interception. With one minute left in the game, the Scots finally scored a token touchdown. Unfortunately, this ended the season for the teams. Momentum was started but never had time to roll. Jason Jessup felt "it was a pretty disappointing season. It was not up to capabilities." This explanation seemed spurred on by delayed momentum in each game. A calm and collected Coach Larry Kuenzi was also dissatisfied but possibly pleased. l-le stated, "lf we had played the earlier games later in the season, we would have won. We really improved." Through united improvement, the two teams did what they could. This is all one can ask of a team. Even though the records don't show lt, both teams had a very successful year it'. ' . ' r r-r f rf,' ..,r 'T 7 ".. Freshmen Red f 7 rlr- V T if r- r it--f 9-AAAAA -i f - 1 . T lrr. - 7 2 w-ns, 1 'mes it 1 . . ..r. .frrs lgr5tg9eg'm'iZ 12,2 V 1 ""L ' ' Q V A . ' 'j.1'f.' f f." r' ififfr ' ' '." ' r Lakeview South Garland 0-14 Mesquite 6-14 Wilmer-Hutchins 13-7 Garland 6-34 Q ,M North Mesquite 5-12 Highland Park 6-12 1 i i M-aww, . Freshman Football 143 Talent abundantg wins few Although the varsity volleyball team did not fare well in this year's competition, the team competed in some close matches throughout both pre-season and district play. They lost by no more than three points in a total of five matches. Having so few people rooting at the games made it hard for the team to remain spirited throughout the season. As Teresa Twiss put it, "You get all tired up before the game, but when you look into the stands all you can see is empty bleachers. lt makes you feel like you're out K' ' W Girls' Varsity Volleyball 0 wins - 14 louu Dillricl 9-AAAAA Wilmer Hutchins 10 15 3 15 Lakeview 8-15 7-15 North Mesquite 8-15 13-15 Garland 1-15 15 13 12-15 Mesquite 9-15 6-15 Highland Park 13-15 16-14 15-17 South Garland 9-15 7-15 Wilmer Hutch ns 11-15 15-10 5-15 Lakevi 10-15 9-15 Mesquite 7-15 7-15 Garland 6-15 9-15 Mesquite 12-15 8-15 Highland P k 12-15 15-13 8-15 South Garland 1-15 1 1-15 on the court all alone. Like nobody cares." ln their first two pre-season matches, the Raiders lost to Plano 15-6, 15-7 and to W.T. White 15-13, 8-15, 15-7. Coming off the two losses, North Garland out-scored Bryan Adams 15-9 and 15-10. Diana Heaton was high scorer with eight points. Next, the Raiders went to Woodrow Wilson where they won the first game 15-6 but were unable to hold the Cougars off in the next two games, as they lost 16-14 and 15-12. Angie Nalley and Beverly Lay were high scorers. North Garland was able to win the last pre-season game against Hillcrest in the last two games of the match. After Hillcrest won the first game 18-16, North Garland came A back to win 15-10 and 18-16. Several members of the team felt that the Raiders played their best game against Highland Park. Senior Angie Nalley stated, "We really played well together during the Highland Park game. Our coach, as well as the JV team, helped motivate our spirit and we were able to come within two points of winning the match." 1 l 1 . 144 Spons PICKING UP A SPIKE, Jacqueline Proffer, junior, returns the ball for another play. The Garland match was also close, even though Garland won the first game 15-1. The Raiders then completely turned the match around by winning the second game 15-13. ln the final game, North Garland was unable to hold the Owls off as they lost 15-12. "ln both games we utilized teamwork allowing us to make a comeback in the games, and making both matches close," stated Ms. Sandra Godwin, the Raiders' coach. SENIOR ANGIE NALLEY sets up a back set for Senior Sally Volz, who is ready to spike. IN AN AFTER-SCHOOL WORKOUT Sop ' pra homore Laura Fitzgerald ctices returning a spike. MAKING CONTACT with the ball, Sophomore Teresa Twiss spikes the ball past her Garland opponent. JUMPING IS AN IMPORTANT ELEMENT as proven by Senior Diana Heaton who goes up for a block. ,. .....l VARSITY VOLLEYBALL TEAM - FRONT ROW' Amy Rex, trainer: Jacqueline Prolferg Angie Nalley, co-captain, Teresa Twiss, Terri Blankenship, manager, SECOND ROW' Melanie Stewart, managerg Mary Keele, manager, Laura Fitzgeraldp Sally Volzg Beverly Lay, Sandra Godwin, coach. THIRD ROW' Diana Heaton: Kelly Damerg Darrah Moore, co-captain. TOP ROW: Melinda Youngblood. Varsity Volleyball 145 COACH KATHY NORSWORTHY before they go out to play another gives her team encouragement VUGTCN HQ8lrtSl MGSQUHQ. we ,N l JV VOLLEYBALL-FRONT HOW: Mary Keele, Terri Blankenship, manager: Kathy Norsworthy, manager: Melanie Stewart, manager: Nikki coach. THIRD HOW' Linda Shewbirt, Rhonda Weber, Lori Bowman, trainer. SECOND ROW' Baker, Kris Cobern. TOP ROW' Kerri Crites. Not Julie Ann Ouarto, trainer, Virginia Hayes, captain: Suzie Gonzales, captain: Renee Kelly, 146 Sports JV spikes again Enthusiastic volleyball practice started late in the summer on August 18, but after a slow start, "the girls' serving, spiking, teamwork and mature attitude towards the game greatly improved," stated Varsity Coach Sandra Godwin. ln the first game against Plano, the Raiders were ready to prove that they knew how to play their sport a little better. The Raiders lost two matches out of three. Teresa Twiss was highscorer with 16 points. The JV team's next game aginst W.T. White was lost in two out of three matches. Nikki Weber was highscorer with 13 points. Next, the Raiders played Bryan Adams which they were ready to defeat and did, 15-7, 15-8. Teresa Twiss was highscorer with 9 points. After a close game, the Raiders defeated Woodrow Wilson with Teresa being highscorer again, this time with 10 points. The JV team also won the next two games against Plano East and Hillcrest which gave them a 4-2 pre- season record. Even though the Raiders lost their first district game to Wilmer-Hutchins, they volleyed back to win their second game against Lakeview, 15-4 and 15-6. The Raiders next competed in a tournament against West Mesquite, McKinney, and Allan in which the team brought back a third-place trophy. Highscorer Virginia Hayes, freshman, commented on their victories, "l think the reason that we did so well is because we played together as a team." The Raiders lost their next two games against North Mesquite and Garland with outcomes of 2-1 on both games. The next game gave the JV team a home advantage against Mesquite, but the Raiders still lost, 15-14, 3-15 and 6-15. The Raiders then traveled to Highland Park, where the young team was served another loss. "l didn't think we played very good. We could've played better if we had tried harder," stated highscorer Linda Shewbirt, a freshman. The team hosted but lost the next two games against South Garland and Wilmer- Hutchins. Coach Kathy Norsworthy commented on the South Garland game, "The girls played much better than they did in other district games because we set the ball up for more spikes." Then the aggressive JV team recovered from the previous losses and beat Lakeview, winning two out of three matches. Knowing how it felt to win helped them defeat North Mesquite and Garland with two matches won easily in both games. Highscorer Renee Kelly stated," l think the reason that we won is because we worked harder and together in practice." Next, the Raiders were defeated by Mesquite, ending their winning streak. Linda Shewbirt was highscorer with 8 points. Although Virginia Hayes was highscorer with 13 points, the Highland Park game was a loss. However, last month match win over South Garland ended their season. Coach Kathy Norsworthy stated, "I think we had a successful season. The girls improved as the season progressed." WITH EXTREME EFFORT, Nikki Weber 1241 returns a spike given to her by South Garland as Linda SUZIE GONZALES 1251 and Virginia Shewbirt and Christy McPhail looks on. .il -.sf Hayes 1221 work together to return a serve by Mesquite. 0-.Wg as F N Girls' JV Volleyball ' 4 wins - 5 losses District 9-AAAQQ Wilmer-Hutchins 16 15 12 12 15 Lakeview 15 4 15 6 North Mesquite 15 5 5 15 11 15 Garland 15 6 15 17 11 15 Mesquite 15 14 3 15 5 15 Highland Park 3 15 15 12 4 15 scum Garland 9 15 15 5 13 15 Wilmer-Hutchins 13 15 15 12 10 15 Lakeview 15 5 5 15 15 12 North Mesquite 15 9 15 13 Garland 15 11 15 5 Mesquite 10 15 12 15 Highland Park 13 15 15 8 5 15 scum Garland 15 13 5 15 t 15 6 1 COACH KATHY NORSWORTHY tells her team how' they played after their loss to Mesquite. JV Volleyball 147 STRIVING FOR HEIGHT, Mark Lee and his Mesquite opponent attempt to out maneuver each other for the jump ball. Tod Lewis gets ready meanwhile. 148 Sports Final minutes tell ta year of 57-55 over Denison, Out of the next 12 pre- everyone was very proud of district games the Raiders the young Varsity team. only managed to pull off four However, in the next game, wins. Junior Mark Lee said, which was a close battle, the "We played a lot of good Raiders had their first taste teams and just couldn't get of defeat when St. Marks things to click in all the beat them by the narrow games." margin of 54-53. Sherman also managed to pull off a victory over the Raiders with the score of 71-62. Once again the Raiders came out on the high side of the scoreboard with a 77-70 victory over Bishop Lynch and a 63-53 victory over J.J. INTENT ON CHUCK BELL'S PIERCE DETERMINATION, Danny Peabody, Susan Hancock, Peggy Land and Tim House follow his drive downcourt. JUNIOR TROY WORMAN, directs his teammates as they position for an open shot. The district opener was a game the Raiders will not soon forget because of a disappointing loss. Wilmer- Hutchins walked away with a 80-50 victory over the Raiders in spite of Troy Worman's 20 points. In the next district game le against North Mesquite, the Raiders were defeated by a score of 69-45. The following game, however, was a different story. The Raiders had a close contest with I Lakeview and came out victorious with the score of 1 67-64. Todd Lewis lead I scorers with 20 points. The next three games i were all very close, but the Raiders just seemed to get the short end of the stick with losses to Highland Park Mesquite, and South Garland. fi C VW Xkuflf - 1 'K 5 3' . WATCHlNG THE BALL, Senior JUNIOBS TROY WORMAN AND James Philips practices his free CHUCK BELL wait for the officials throws. to out the ball in play. E E ,Xf, 4 ir HF VARSITY BASKETBALL - Dawkins qwigry, Randy Sykes lTrn.J, AVOIDING His OPPONENT, Tod The North MGSQUHG Qamei While ROW: James Phillips, Brian Walter Moore, Jeff Peterman, Lewis searches for an open man in Waller MOOVG l00KS Oll- Mike Marcus, Chuck Bell, Rodney Anderson, James Martinez, antlon, Troy Worman, Drew Mark Lee, Tod Lewis, Ray Harton lMgr,J. SECOND ROW' Glen lCOachj. Boys' Varsity Basketball 149 HeEToPmlTRov'mmksMme LL LL LWMMUNQUW Marcus as Lakeview's 31921 sets up in a man-to-man defense. 150 Spons W. CHEERLEADER JILL HENDERSON gives the team support during the game. Experience gained The next game against Garland was probably the most exciting game of the entire year. Troy Worman had 21 points and Todd Lewis had 19 points, and with the excellent performance of the rest of the team, the Raiders won 78-76 in overtime. ln the second round of district the Raiders once again suffered a won against North Mesquite 50-47, which was a very l close game and also Lakeview, 58-52. When the young team met Highland Park for the second time, they just couldn't stay with them and lost 88-58. Of the final four games the Raiders won two and lost two. This season gave fresh experience to a young team disappointing loss to Wilmer- which should do really well Hutchins. The next two next year when many of the games though, the Raiders players will be seniors. me VISIONS OF KAREEM ABDUL JABBAR? No, it's Walter Moore practicing his one-hand layup. 'Wa . 2 I I r X SETTING UP IN HIS DEFENSIVE POSITION, Tod Lewis waits for the ball to come his way. LAKEVIEW was no threat tor Raider Troy Wormart as he easily escapes two Patriots. BOYS' VAHHTYA BASKETBALL - 9-AAAAA 8-WINS 8-LGSSES Witmer-Hutchins V I North Mesquite Lakeview Hightanri Park MGSQUFYG South Gartand Gariersd ' Wtimer-Hutchins ' North Mesquite - Lakeview 1-iight and Park Mesquite Garland South Gariand sofas 45-69 67-64 51.66 eo-61 sahao :fame safes aww sense seas sz-sa at-sa si-as Boys' Varsity Basketball 151 -W BQYSYJY T , ' wssmam-2 T K ,kkrr L H 'Li5?3"'79'?l'll:ff'f'1l1f'flS, ' 'L S ' ,L L,-i9f?BNl?"?'A- ' ' ' LHi9lTV4lf'C'?8fk L L L f LITQBSKIQLFIIBQ ,-,A L -, L f , ,mL-A - V 1?4Qfrhr-Mesqqltea f 1 ,W ,Q K ,AAL I lf L f 4 T SoiHi9'5lV?9'Li??fkl ' '62-133 -45-33 7,4752 52-67 ' 5943 ,47-59 '53 '72 34-41 74-58' ' 5567 51-32 Mesflvirelsyrs ,V , ,V,- Souihifiarlam, L , Lgiwg ,:,Ganar4ng' - i VK A 54.53 JV BASKETBALL - FRONT ROW' Keith Darler, Eric Boston, Daryl Dickerson, Jay Worman, Bob Doan, Alan Marlin, SECOND ROW: Kenneth Jenkins, Keith Runnels, Richard Edwards, John Chance. Tony Valle, Tim House, John Hogue, Kyle Hughes, John Taylor, Coach Bill Epperson. 152 Sports defender on the jump shot in a h KNNN N ome game M-wmwawwwmwb ii--fl his Jay Worman stays alert UP HIGH is Richard Edwards and a ANOTHER RAIDER puts up a jump READY FOR THE PASS Freshman L M, MW Vi V :V A W W L,,,,,,LL, L Y '7' L rw: Practices count Practice and dedication are two words most athletes hear constantly and hate. However, this year practice and dedication proved to be a winning combination for the Junior Varsity. They finished the season with the winning record of 8-6 in district play The Raiders opened the season against Denison and piled up 67 points compared to 34. The next two games for the Raiders still left them the victors. "We really had a good start this year," commented Freshman Jay Worman. The next teams scheduled to face the Raiders were Berkner and Spruce, neither of which let the Raiders win. Berkner went away with a 67-47 win, and were undoubtedly pleased with their performance. Spruce, however, didn't win by quite so wide a margin, just squeaking by with a 67-65 win. Out of the next eight games the Raiders only suffered one defeat and won the other seven. Junior Kyle Hughes stated, "We played a lot of good teams, but we just concentrated on playing good ball and we seemed to come out on top," Being past the midpoint of the season and starting district, the Raiders suffered a disappointing loss to Wilmer-Hutchins, but also had two impressive wins. They beat Lakeview an astounding 65-40. The next team to oppose the Raiders was Highland Park who won by the modest score of 52-47. Then the Raiders struck again with a 52-37 victory over Mesquite, and a 50-43 win over South Garland. However, Highland Park managed to overcome the Raiders with a score of 57- 55. The Raiders finished the season against Garland in a thriller for their last win. Next year's Varsity should be in good hands. 'f' -:t'l ::-- . X -'--T . ,.. .... , ,. ,,, . ARCHING THE BALL HIGH over a Lakeview defender is Richard Edwards. WITH A TEAMMATE GUARDING, a determined Kyle Huges works toward the basket. Boys' JV Basketball 153 BOYS' FRESHMEN RED 39Q3g55E3gggS 3,2-sg':f.1S:'-3.454.355 QE-F H- E S 2- Q' gb 9.?6e.e5gi55E?8e2sg, 'QIZQHQQ ', 'I' 9 Ei' 355 3? lm 1 -fs 'QM ,V "2 f-r rm x 5' 3. W 5,'r1'-.ka 1' cn . og 0:- gr' mn ff' iff:-.e3?3fi'F'33cef2'e'??s'5fff3 UINIUT -wm3S381383iS3 Y wi Q ff N is 1. QS W X R5 WNNNNSE F ...J ' rw rl m ss, L., .1-1 L. ,KN 5 'sins X QMI tk cs xx Nw 'N X55 . EX X Hs, 1 -2 wht Q Y wk. is gr gli' HBP' CONCENTRATING ON GETTING THE BALL, Chris Ball and Joey Shortino set up the defense, 154 Spons 5' LVIA ww ,fi f .,,.-1, , Myffirt e,,..-.,.,,,,, 'N -Lux, ,f , ' 'fiffavz-2' .7 ,,ull"' ROBERT GONZALES, Lee Martinez, Jim Beavers and Dudley Fitzgerald head for the basket in hope of grabbing the rebound from Joey Shortino's shot. Second efforts succeed Under the dual coaching leadership of Ed Barry and Larry Kuenzi the Freshman teams had a prosperous season. "Both teams made progress throughout the year," remarked Coach Kuenzi. Of the two teams the Freshman Black had the most success, coming away with an 8-6 overall record. They opened up their season with a win over Lakeview with a narrow margin of 36-35. With one win under their belts, the Freshmen had a look of confidence. However the next game brought the young team back to the ground as they fell hard to Highland Park, 40-51. After beating Mesquite, the team then lost the next three games. The season began to turn around late in the season. But itwwas not until the rematch with Lakeview that the winning began again. The Raiders showed no mercy to their opponents as they beat the Pats 43-24. The next four games were much the same, with the Raiders overcoming their opponents easily. Not until the last game with Wilmer-Hutchins did the Freshman Black receive a real challenge. The Raiders fell behind in the first quarter but came back and played hard ball. As in most cases, the fourth quarter was the deciding factor. The Raiders were behind by twog the clock read ten seconds. A loss would mean losing the district title. In the final seconds Tim Bruce brought home the winning basket and clinched the title. The Freshman Red team also proved to be worthy opponents during their season play, although the season record was a deceptive 5-9 The opening game against the Pats was tough. The Red team suffered their first loss 49-53. Highland Park, which was up next, barely edged the Raiders with a one point margin Like their advocates the Freshman Red did not receive many of their wins until late in the season. In a rematch against arch rival Lakeview, the Raiders kept pounding and putting point on the board. The Patriots efforts seemed fruitless the Raiders came away, 53 The next three games were much the same as the young team bypassed man opponents with at least a two-point advantage. The Raiders did not suffer a los until the last game against Garland High. The Owls overpowered the Raiders with an unmerciful score of 44-58. "I think we really did well throughout the season, and think the main reason was due to the coaching," reflected Tim Bruce in his concluding thoughts made - the season's close. 1. K- . RW N f mwmmtewmwm krkkkkiy K A SURROUNDED, Tim Bruce callslfor the ball so that he can attempt a drive. BOYS' FRESHMAN BLACK BASKETBALL 8-WINS 6-LOSSES Lakeview Highland Park Mesquite South Garland Gafland Wiimer-Hutchins North Mesquite Lakeview Highland Park Mesquite South Garland Garland Wilmer-Hutchins North Mesquite 36-35 40-51 58- 18 37-32 37-38 41-58 37-57 43-24 44-54 40-2 1 61-37 48-41 53-52 49-55 AS THE RESULT OF A FOUL, Jim Beavers concentrates on a free throw. FRESHMAN BED BASKETBALL - FFIONT HOW' Steven Lee, David Rhodes, Brian Kennedy, Richard Glasscock, Darral Crawtord, John Tibbetts. SECOND ROW' Darrell Ganus, Lance Jellison, Stan Hansard, John Bryer, Jeff Matlock, Scott Stoval, Coach Larry Kuenzi. FRESHMAN BLACK BASKETBALL - FRONT ROW' Tim Bruce, Tim Walter, Lee Martinez, Robert Gonzalez, Dudley Fitzgerald, Steve Cox Bryan Tucker. SECOND HOW' Coach Ed Barry Joey Shortino, Chris Ball, Bob Brennan, Gary Brackenridge, David Baldwin, Jim Beavers. Freshman Boys' Basketball 155 "Un OUENCHING Tl-lElR THRIST, Beth Smith and Angie Nalley take a quicl- break. Adjustments made After being named the '81-82 City Champions, the girls Varsity basketball team experienced a disappointing '82-83 season. They had a starting line-up to change each week. Despite the loss of Pam and lngrid in the scrlmmages, the team continued to work hard. number of injuries throughout The most dedicated player the season which made it difficult to adjust to necessary changes in the line-up. In the first scrimmage Ingrid lnman, starter, tore ligaments in an ankle which caused her to miss three weeks. ln the second scrimmage senior starter Pam Barnes tore ligaments in ner knee. She stayed out three weeks, came back, and was reinjured again causing her to miss the entire season. There were also a number of minor injuries that caused the according to Coach Becky Thompson was "Senior Cathy Searcy, who had injuries throughout the season and yet did not miss a game. She worked extremely hard and I could depend on her to demonstrate maturity and leadership." The returning players and captains were seniors Rhonda Hatzfeld, Beth Smith, Pam Barnes, Angie Nalley and Cathy Searcy. The few newcomers included Beverly Lay, a tcontinued on page 1581 THINKING ABOUT THE GAME at halftime kept the Raiders intent as can be seen by Rhonda Hatzfeld, Virginia Hayes and Beverly Lay. 156 Sports NGRID INMAN adds Iwo points to he score in the game against Harland during February. TO SHOW HER SUPPORT, despite her temporary inmobility, Coach Becky Thompson stands to cail time-out. 7.3, mwwmawwww ,,.,ffo' Y. fyb -if gps f IN THEIR WARM UP the team shoots free throws before the game starts -1 SHOWING HER TEAM SPIRIT, Pam Barnes didn't let a knee injury stop her from attending the games. Girls' Varsity Basketball 157 SCHOOL SPIRIT is always obvious in the enthusiasm shown by Mrs. Linda Drake and Mrs. Diane Onstot. HIGH SCORER Rhonda Hatzfeld looks for someone to receive her pass, while a North Mesquite player guards her. I., My Injuries mar season record lcontinued from page 156i iuniorg Virginia Hayes. freshmang and Ingrid Inman, sophomore. Although the team suffered from injuries, a special game in the season was the defeat of Lakeview on their home court, 57-53. In view of the girls' determination for a victory, Cathy Searcy explained, "We really worked hard to keep ourselves psyched up throughout the game. We gained confidence which made us relax and play our best." The team had previously defeated Dal- las Samuel, 39-22, in the pre-season Irving Varsity Tournament. "We had an extremely tough schedule playing top ranked teams, such as Nimitz High School, Bishop Lynch, North Mesquite and Wilmer- 158 Sports Hutchins. I feel our girls did a good job against these schools," stated Coach Thompson. Senior Rhonda Hatzfeld was the leading high scorer for the Raiders with 16 points per game. Even though the season ended with an exciting victory over Garland High School, 53-32, the team still had something to look forward to because of Coach Thompson's pregnancy dur- ing the entire season. Her baby was due within two weeks of the final game. "It was exciting to continue practicing and playing games from week to week and watch Coach Thompson's stomach growI" laughed Virginia Hayes, DRIVING TOWARD the basket, foreward Ingrid Inman goes for two points, while Rhonda Hatzfeld shou encouragement. LS' VARSITY BASKETBALL- FRONT ROW' ROW' Coach Becky Thompson, Rhonda gie Williams tmanageri. Pam Barnes, Virginia Hatzfeld, Ingrid Inman, Cathy Searcy, Beverly yes, Beth Smith, Angie Nalley. SECOND Lay, Jeanie Cernosek tmanageri. CATHY SEABCY shows her hard dedication with outstanding rebounding skills during the Garland BASKETBALL VIRGINIA HAYES shows enthusiasm ,MMS ,M-03358 as she prepares for the game 1 were J . N5 game. GIRLS' VARSWY DISTRICT 9-AAAAA Wilmer-Hutchins 47-82 North Mesquite 34-T2 Lakeview 36-53 Mesquite 3053 South Garland 28-41 Garland 29-37 wiimef-Hutchins aa-75 North Mesquite 30.45 Lakeview 53-33 Mesquite 28-54 South Garland 35-45 Garland 53-32 it St : is I wt . , is can gall' against Lakeview, WATCHING THE GOAL and concentrating on her shot, Beth Smith shows her determination to win the game. Girls' Varsity Basketball 159 IN HOPES OF SCORING 2, Freshman Tracy Lumkes 1245 shoots a jumper as the Owls and Junior Jeannette Mayorga U13 look on SUNNY SIDHU, SOPHOMOFIE, prepares to shoot an outside shot on the Owl defense, I , """ ' ami 160 Sports I i GIRLS' JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL Bowman. BACK ROW' Janet Gibbons, FRONT ROW: Jeannette Mayorga, Tracy Sharlene Horton, Renee Horton, Suzie Lumkes. Teresa Perez, Sunny Sidhu Lori Gonzaieggv Teresa Twigs, WITH DEEP CONCENTRATION, Tracy Lumkes, a freshman, shoots a successful free throw. Changes inspire JV During the '81-82 basketball season the freshman and JV girls' basketball teams ended their season with few wins and many losses. However, this year's JV changed all that and finished their season with a 7 win-5 loss district record. Several reasons account for the change. The team had potential, motivation and aggressive players who had two to three years of experience. Most essential of all, the team had a new coach. Mrs. Kathy Norsworthy came from Quitman, Louisiana, where she had coached at the local high school. She brought in new ideas and plays along with a different attitude toward the game. "The best thing I like about Coach Norsworthy is her attitude. She believes in winning, in playing hard and in good sportsmanship. She never gave up on us and always understood how we felt. She really cared," commented Sharlene Horton, sophomore. The JV team had aggressive players in addition to the new coach. Two players who helped greatly during the games were Freshman Tracy Lumkes and Sophomore Suzie Gonzales. They helped the team to the victories over Wilmer- Hutchins, Lakeview, South . . . '--W m Y 't Garland and Garland. "Tracy has the potential to be a very good ball handler. She learned to use her passing ability and had more assists twoard the end of the season," stated Coach Norsworthy. "Suzie always hustled and gave 100 percent. She encouraged the team and is a leader." Continuing, she added, "Also, Janet Gibbons was the most dedicated player because she was always at practice even when she didn't feel well. She improved her timing and got more rebounds toward the season's end." In the first North Mesquite game the Raiders lost 51-413 however, Lumkes ended the game with 25 points and 8 rebounds. Gibbons had 8 points with 5 rebounds and Teresa Twiss had 11 rebounds. In the 35-19 victory over South Garland, Lumkes again was highscorer with 15 points and 4 steals while Twiss had 8 points with 16 rebounds: Gibbons had 12 rebounds. Lumkes averaged 18.3 points, with 2 assists throughout the season while Gibbons averaged 8 rebounds per game. Sophomore Teresa Twiss, another strong rebounder, averaged 10. The five starters were Lumkes, Gonzales, Gibbons, ,J 4 . ,F J ,.,,..z,. I I b.- e Twiss and Junior Jeannette Mayorga. Teresa Perez and Sunny Sidhu were main substitutes. In some losses the Raiders found they were competitive but just could not come away with the win. "I think our best game was the second time we played North Mesquite," state Suzie Gonzales. "Even though we lost, we played better as a team and we really looked good in that game." The JV averaged 37.8 points to their opponents' 36.6 points. "We are sort of a good team," concluded Norton. "You can tell by our point average. We sure are going to be ready for Varsity Next Year!" 'R ., ,, i r t Wilmerkl-tutohlnss i2 I figgfiafland , ggggv - g ggwrrmerwumortigtee 5 . jf North Mesquite' GIRLS' .nv ansxersau. 9- , ,gun , ,7-ww,s4.osses'n,, I I J t. . .ZNSSQSS North Mesquitdi ' I I 51-41 'Lakeview I 45-14 Mesquite 31-57 .South Garland, M , 27-24 ,VL..:39'32 fffUL'44'51 'Q '30-42 47-32 Lakeview Memuite 29-59 South Garland , 35-19 Garland Q I 50-26 AFTER SEEING HER RAIDER TEAMMATES steal the ball, Jeanette Mayorga, a junior, hustles WM back on offense to help. AS GARLAND IS SHOOTING, Suzie Gonzales, sophomore, tries to block the shot as her teammates and their opponents look on. Girls' JV Basketball 161 Frosh shoot tor district title Although making the adjustment from middle school to high school basketball is difficult for some athletes, the freshman girls' basketball team managed to make the change with few problems. To aid this adjustment, North Garland acquired a new coach, Mrs. Sandra Godwin, from Jackson Middle School. ln regard to this development, as Wendy Hopkins, who attended Jackson last year, stated, "Having the same coach for two years was much to my advantage because I didn't have to worry about how the coach felt about me." The Raiders began proving their ability to adjust to the faster pace of high school basketball early in the pre- season. With a record of 2-1, the Raiders took on Grand Prairie, beating them 56-29 and improving their pre- season record to 2-2. The following two games posed few problems for the Raiders as they won them both, finishing the pre-season with a record of 5-2. Moving on to district, the Raiders were practically unbeatable, losing only once to Wilmer-Hutchins in a close game which ended with a final score of 38-40. But the second time the teams met, North Garland came out on top of another close game, 37-30. Being the only team to beat Wilmer-Hutchins gave the Raiders a chance at the district title. With one game remaining in the season, and still with only one loss in district, the 162 sports Raiders had their hopes resting on the outcome of their final game. With their chances of winning the district title on the line, the Raiders traveled to Mesquite. At the end of the first quarter, the score stood 10-10. In the second quarter, Renee Kelly scored all 8 points for the Raiders. ' The Skeeters managed to outscore the Raiders by 4 points, the half time score being 18-22. Mesquite could only manage 3 points to North Garland's 6 in the third quarter. Although the Raiders were able to score 8 points in the fourth quarter, their defense couldn't stop Mesquite from scoring 14 points to North Garland's 32. The loss brought the Raid- ers' district record to 10-2, giving Wilmer-Hutchins the district title. As the season came to a close, the team improved their shooting by working on free throws and outside shooting. Among the leading scorers for the season was Rhonda Baker averaging 10 points a game while Amy Guilder and Renee Kelly average 5 points a game. In summary Amy Guilder commented, "Our season came and went fast, but we worked hard and kept up our battles. We couldn't have done it without having an understanding coach who cared alot and kept us winning." Coach Godwin added, "We had a good season. The girls have the talent to go a long way, but they still will have to work hard in the future." AGAINST A LAKEVIEW DEFENDER, Hopkins awaits her pass in their Rhonda Baker 1125, a point guard, game against Lakeview. fights for a jump shot, while Wendy FRESHMAN GIRLS' BASKETBALL - FRONT ROW' Tonya Jenkins, Wendy Hopkins, Renee ROW: Jonnette Williams fmgr.j Christie Shaffer, Kelly, Sandra Godwin tcoachj, Cathy Am Sd S dRhodBakerChsCb MahL bt un ee ance o, n a l rs a am er. Julian Ouarto, jtrainerj, Angie Din cola SECOND MAFISHA LAMBERT 4133, Wendy Hopkins, Amy Guilder 4235 and Christi Shatter prepare to rebound the Patriots' field goal attempt. GIRLS' FRESHIIAK BASKETBALL , DISTRICT o-uuuu I ' so-wins 2-1.ossssQ,fi. Garland ' 'A V' 20-8 Garland 22-20 Wifmer-Hutchins 3840 Nodh Mesquiie 30-14 Lakeview 41- 18 Mesquite 33-30 Scum Garland 20-9 Garland 40-28 Wilmer-Hutchins arse 'Noiftijf Mesquite 23421 W'f?'ifel'f 1 , Wwlte I I 3971 1 32441 JUMPING HIGH IN THE AIFI, Amy Guilder 1235 defends her opponent's shot. WATCHING INTENTLY FOR A STEAL, Christi Shaffer guards an opponent trying to pass to a nearby teammate. Girls' Freshman Basketball 163 WITH TOTAL CONCENTFIATION, goalkeeper Jeff Baker punts the ball into play. SUFIFIOUNDED ON BOTH SIDES by defenders, Mark Deloor attempts to set up a goal. 'isle ww,!Lf WMM To TT I 164 Spons HIGH IN THE AIFI, Steve Elliot clears the ball from potential trouble. Soccer traditions change "They'll all be tougher the second go round." This was Coach Charles LeMaster's opinion of the other teams midway through the soccer season. "Things are going real well for us right now." The 1983 soccer team was trying to develop a new tradition, a winning season. Halfway through the district season they posted a 7-4 record. Three of the losses were by one point. ln September, the soccer team started something new. An off-season program was developed in which members of the team went to school early and practiced through first period. Coach LeMaster -stated that the off-season paid off during the season's games. On a cold January fourth, the Raiders faced Sherman High School in their first past, as the Raiders rolled over them 4-1. The domination continued against match. They managed to pull an improved Lakeview and a off a 2-1 win for a big confidence builder. The next two games consisted of a win and a loss by one point margins. The goal scorers exploded in the fourth game of the season against Hillcrest. The team shutout the Panthers with a 4-0 score. The final pre-district game was a one-point loss handed down by Berkner. With a 3-2 record, the Raiders were ready to begin district play. Archrival South Garland challenging Garland team with scores of 2-O and 4-O, respectively. A tough game at Highland Park gave the players their first shutout with a 0-2 loss. Apparently, according to Jim Louis, "We weren't ready physically because the field was so big." The emotional game led to an ejected John Baker, which also left him out of the next game. This game was against the district title holders North Mesquite. The Raiders kept pace with presented themselves for the the Stallions HS they lost by first district match but proved to be not as strong as they had been in the a single goal. The team scored more often this year because of 1 .. 4... SOCCER TEAM - FIRST HOW' Greg Morris. T Ph S tt Campbell, Bobby Th sso Ily V sk b y ic, Chang Pak, Shaun B tt th Clff Maisberger, John Sef k Ste Sutt SECOND ROW' Coach Charles LeM te M ky Price, Cesar Vega, D d P ce Bill S th St Elliot, Mk S ohio M k Deloo J L leading scorers Mike Sirchio and John Baker. Up to midseason, the Raiders scored 19 goals in which Sirchio and Baker scored a combined 14 of them. The Raider defense also excelled with four shutouts, not allowing more than two goals per game. Team unity and player experience has developed "one of the school's finest soccer teams," as Shaun Butterworth expressed. With half of district play completed, he went on to say, "This year's team has a good chance of winning district. We should advance farther in the playoffs than we did last year." AS HE PLACES the ball in the goal's corner, Tuan Pham celebrates the team's only point against Berkner. Soccer 165 I I I n I S n NICK KARADIMOS, a sophomore prepares himself mentally before When the European nobles were playing royal tennis in the days of Henry Vlll, one can imagine they had no idea that tennis would become a national pastime, and a U.l.L. sanctioned high school sport. But it did, and this year with North Garland's new tennis coach, Stan McMillan, the team showed great potential. Senior Jan Whitacre stated, "I think in the future years the team is really going to improve. Having a new coach and most of the players being freshmen gives them the advantage. l'm just sorry it is my last year." The team first showed their great potential by defeating Garland High School 15 matches to 3. Such Stars as Lee Ann Glasscock and Jan Whitacre proved their abilities on the court in this tournament. The team proved to be ready for action, winning 9 more of their 16 tournaments. They defeated such teams as Lakeview and Lewisville. Lewisville. The team, although not winning, also gave such schools as Mesquite and 166 Sports South Garland a run for their money. Besides playing in tournaments, the team also put many hours into perfecting their skills on the court. They also trained with weights and roadwork to build up endurance. Coach McMillan was quoted as saying that coaching the team was "the most fun I had had in a long time." Lee Ann Glasscock said about Coach McMillan that "it was hard to start in the fall with a new coach, but he is doing a good job." So with the close of a successful season, the North Garland tennis team looks forward to next year with high expectations. DURING A PRACTICE SESSION at the school's tennis courts, Mark Howell, a junior, sets up his return. beginning a volley during practice of S .- L"- A 5 BOYS TENNIS TEAM - FRONT HOW' Fioberl IN HOPES OF FOILING HIS Tiegas, Carl Roberts, Chong Luong, John Donahghey Anh Lien' BACK ROW' Mark OPPONENT, John Donahghey Sets Grygiel, Brent Tiilotson, Mark Howe-II, Dan up for his backhand swing. Peabody, Chris More. mg-m-mf 4,,.,,.e-NQWNW www, LOOKING ON AS HIS PLAYERS GIRLS TENNIS TEAM - FRONT Row' Lee PRACTICE, Coach Stan McMiHan Ann Glasscock, Subashani Naidoo, Jen Liol . BACKH W-M' T ,M An d,Jan hopes that he can find ways to Wmacrf am 'an anna emon improve their garne. Tennis 167 AT THE OAK RIDGE COUNTRY CLUB, Scott McFarland practices his putting in preparation for upcoming tournaments. 168 Sports WATCHED BY DAVID MCHOST, Sean Bigham warms up before teeing off during practice sixth period. Wifi FINALLY REACHING THE GREEN, Danny Lufkin and Michael Kraus access their upcoming putts. M Y . HELPING HIS SKILLS IN PRACTICE, golf coach Randy Weisner finishes his putt before catching up to the rest of the team. GOLF TEAM - FIRST ROW David MCHOSI. Wes Sechrist, Joe Veazey, Danny Lufkin. SECOND HOW' Coach Randy Weisner, Kenneth Jenkins, Gary Collins, Scott McFarland, Michael Kraus. Golfers look to future l In preparation for possible uture careers or pastimes, . embers of a small rganization practiced their kills daily. The golf team's 'classroom" was the akridge and Eastern Hills ountry Clubs, weather ermitting. This rganization's practices ulminated with the ompletion of nine ournaments throughout the ear. The '81-82 golf team chieved many goals during heir spring season. One goal as to become district hampions in team ompetition. The winning eam consisted of Walter elting, Danny Lufkin, ichael Kraus, Jeff Boyd nd Marty Stooksberry, the atter two receiving second lace in individual ompetition. "After district we were on top of the world. It was everything we had worked for," remarked Danny Lufkin. Other successes throughout the spring season included placing first in team standings at the Garland District Tournament. The team received second place at the Waxahachie Tournament and the South Garland Invitational. At the DISD Tournament, they placed third out of 12 teams. Although the '82 spring season had been a success in the eyes of the golf team, the '82-83 season was considered a rebuilding year. "We haven't done well this year because some of last year's team members graduated," explained Mr. Randy Wisener, golf coach. At the Mesquite Tournament, the team placed eleventh among the 18 teams. Flain and bad weather could have contributed to the outcome. Although the team did not place at the South Garland Invitational, Michael Kraus received second place in individual competition. "I don't think we're doing that bad, but we still haven't won much and need a lot of work," said Sean Bigham, a sophomore team member. The results of the tournaments became learning tools during practice sessions. Overcoming mistakes was a goal for future competition. Differences in the two seasons were often frustrating for this year's team, but the often-heard phrase "Just wait until next year" dominates the players' minds. Golf 169 170 People FlLHS . . . peep e During the high school sophomores have begun to . years, teenagers strive to adjust to the ups and downs establish a personality for of high school life. They are themselves. NG students are able to say, "We're not the no different. The time spent new studentsl" but they are at 2109 Buckingham can be caught in the middle, for it is considered a phase still two more years before comprised of four levels. their time comes to leave. The freshmen are the Also caught in the middle beginning, or the first level of levels are this year's 479 this phase. The ways of high juniors. They've been school life are all new to through two years of tests, them. Their first experiences football games and other are what will later become necessary parts of high common practices. It is a school yet find out there is time to form new friendships still one more year before , that will possibly continue arriving at the epitome - beyond high school years. graduation. The 836 freshmen this year Finally, seniors.. All 504 have typically strived to have experienced what the undertake all the other three classes are going responsibilities that come through, and for them it is a with beginning high school short-yet-long wait till its and awakening to young over. Graduation looms adult experiences. , ahead, which for some With the freshman year means having to say gone by, the 568 goodbye to friends who have FINDING STUDENTS DECORATING DOORS was a common sight the week before school let out for Christmas break, l ,, 'Lf"'f" ,gf 3 - -.t- , 1 S ,l , f ""- if-i,,.. 4 -ff. l 2 ii fs l i lib I K b 'D 44?-bm helped make their high school experiences memorable ones. Leadership athletic prowess, scholastic abilities, etc., have all joined to leave most seniors well aware of their capabilities to become young adults. ln essence, the seniors have completed the final high school level everyone must go through - the pains and joys of high school, but most of all of growing up. The object is for every new enrollee to successfully manage his way through the maze of high school without retracing his steps. He must go through all of the levels, and experience all of the things that are possible in short a time to reach the final level of accomplishing the goal he has set for himself. REPARING TO SAY SOMETHING an FCA meeting, Randy Hudkins ands up to be heard better. C ,I A it I I TSENIURS EE A You I ' I p WIN? I ' I 1 JIIIIIURS -A j . I I A I to I ,I I I .. IQ I FRESH' " 'bnvo 32, Q2 , I MAN Fl-I START 4046 SRM UICSDEOW -1 THE LIBRARY is not just for reading but aiso a place to do homework as this student demonstrates. BUSINESS OFFICE AIDES JIII Henderson and Terrie Walter spend a tree minute studying during their titth period class. I People 171 172 People Freshmen speak up- BY Forgotten in the excitement, on the bottom of every list, known only by a few, some freshmen classes have found it hard to become a part of school. But with the help of six individuals and a great deal of class support, the freshmen class made itself known. Eight hundred fifty individuals confidently chose their class officers at the beginning of the '82 school year. These leaders were Suzette Ransom, presidentg Suzi Townsend, vice- president: Robin Jackson, MAKING SURE there are no mistakes, Amy Smeltzer carefully checks over her notes from the class meeting, Yolanda Castillo reporter: Wendy Shugart, treasurer, and Amy Smeltzer, secretary. "We planned various activities for the upcoming year including numerous bake sales, a lock-in, and selling Raider-cups," stated sponsor Miss Becky Allen. As the year continuedythe class officers received enormous support. During January Raider-cups were sold by each freshmen who was required to sell a quota of ten. "Come on ya'll! You only have to sell ten and then bring the money back here," Qto the information boothl was heard as Suzi Townsend distributed the cups. In February, the lock-in was underway. A large turn- out was expected and massive preparation was underway. The Parents' Club help was invaluable in preparing the lock-in, which was a success. "We have a great deal of spirit and support. Our sponsor is a very organized person. With this I think we had a successful year," summed up President Suzette Ransom. i l FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS-FIRST HOW' Suzette Ransom, presidentg Suzi Townsend, vic president: SECOND ROWA Robin Jackson. reporter, Wendy Shugart, treasurer: A y Smeltzer. secretary, S 4 5, LL 4 5 fx 'X W SEQ F gz 5 l -sax' is fr 1 .Q-my Ns-.L if X A I L af! .s if Lg ms N v 5 xxx 5:-5 o f .ss 'GK it 2 .tt S A S X 1 Q' is E x Q 5 .:.k :,,,: :,, if X X f 5- Q L I1 X Y W .S - S l NE N, w e N L L LNL ,,,. X s ts ' is if si? X X sts X M t Y' if Q 'E X x Q 5 S " 3 5 Lg L at J L ,----.-. 'K QM A ,iii 'Q-779' L L. A .., EVA 't A if if 25' 1,4-'73 5 W LA PJ, ,C , -Q - W f 13 . SE' ne, L x s A ,2 5, sv. . .5 F, x X Y iss if A-sm ask E t t .J em Q i i X fv- i I 1 Q J 'W ,L 'gk , 3 ,V f V' if .1 f it k::' K SRX! ' -ESS I 'I-"TIL .+x. i ' L"' ISS . K ii gy. it - 'QTL i L 'V fir Ad' 2 i T ag: fr s if - L qs .LL . L' L is-,L ,L - e 3 I kt ri gg L f Lt ,S L f ,M 1 L Ls.. 4 - -Q . ' S L 3 L, St s-swam-'Lexx S i Ns 'ff if X .5 1 .- ,1.51,..- L Y? X E 1 S L fs ls, s L. - Na MF' 3 5 xm 5 L be '55 sffrg ' 'X ss ,lt s 11 L M its S 5 3 LL. is L L 5 at J a ! t i iff -zi 4 1 f i x Q 5 X ,Q L L Ji ,L Ls 1322 If i --if:2SlsfL--X 1 st 6 N fs r Alan Abair Paul Acosta Jerry Adams Scott Adkins James Albough Steve Allphin Liana Alvarez Flosey Alvarez Cathy Amraradio Doug Anderson Shannon Anderson Toni Andreas Philip Andries David Anschuts Chuck Anthony Deanna Anthony Patricia Arellano Judy Armstrong Sabrina Arteaga Lisa Ashurst Beth Augustine Craig Austin Linda Balman Angie Bailey Sabrina Bailey Jana Baird Rhonda Baker Wendy Baker David Baldwin Jimmy Ball Toby Barker Becka Barnett David Barnett John Barnhart Andy Barrett Carmen Bacigalupe David Baskin Nancy Bates Whitney Baugh Tom Baumann Jim Beavers Carolyn Bell Larry Bender Belinda Benton Tracy Bergeron Wayne Bese Delia Best Lewis Bicking Beth Bilyk Alex Birdman Chris Blackburn Jan Blair Terri Blankenship Danielle Blaske Darlene Blevins Chris Boel Shane Bogard Ronnie Bolin Mike Boling Jill Booten Jonathan Borden David Borrow Craig Bowen Lori Bowman Todd Bownan Glen Box Bryce Boyd Shelly Boyd Jennifer Boyls Gary Brakenridge Rebecca Brannon Bobby Braswell Freshmen 173 Dawn Brendel Bob Brennan Bodney Breyel Scott Brocker Holley Broughton Dawn Brooks Paul Brooks Cindy Brown Laurie Brown Lynn Brown Melinda Brown Randy Brown Teresa Brown Tim Bruce Therease Bruckett Bobby Bruswell Laura Bryson Thomas Bryson Dee Buchanan Carolyn Burnett Stephen Burnett Mark Burns Chonia Butler John Butler 174 People Nervous habits cause terror By Angie Nalley The other day I was talking to a friend of mine who was rattling back and forth about her date last Friday night. As I was slowly dozing off, I began to notice some nervous habits that she had. While she was talking, she was smacking her gum! How gross!! Then she slowly started twisting her necklace around her finger. For a minute there, I thought she was going to shred it to pieces. Not only did she do these her necklace, she started twisting her hair around and around so that I was suddenly getting dizzy. When that smacking sound began again, I thought to myself "l've got to get out of here. She is driving me crazy!" I thought that was possibly the worse conversation I have ever had until I walked into my second period class. A really sick guy who sits behind me started popping his fingers. Trying to work on my homework, l was idiot started tapping his pen on the desk! I turned arouno and asked him if he would stop, to which he said "sure" He stopped a little bit but resumed the tapping all too soon-this time he was tapping his foot on the floor Now, all l could think of was the tap, tap, tap of his foot nervously hitting the floor behind me. The sound began to grow until my head began to swell. All of a sudden, I started violently shaking, knawing away at things, but then she started repeating herself. Now that was really boring. She would say, "You know how it is, don't you?" Let's see, if I counted it, that would have been her thirty-second time. After she finished twisting disgusted by the inconsistent popping sound coming from so nearby by someone who didn't realize what he was doing. After a while he quit and I thought to myself, what a relief! Then as I relaxed, the my fingernails on my right hand and twisting my hair into knots with my left. V my legs started shaking, I broke out into a cold swi I was totally unnerved by another's nervous habits. - 5 -f. - we 'a I, Q NHILE CONTEMPLATING a schedule change, Mrs. Virginia Carley bites on he earpiece of her glasses during the busy days of registration in the zafeteria. is X Thomas Butler Tom Butler Staci Cabaniss Julie Caldwell Lynn Campbell Mike Campbell Tammy Campbell Tim Campbell David Cardenas Doug Carr Kelly Carrabba Carrie Carroll Natalie Carter James Cartwright Anita Casady Dawn Casady Elizabeth Castillo Donna Cawthorn Christie Chandler Moody Chapman Steve Chapman Jayunea Chavez Minda Cherry Blake Chitsey Robert Christensen Donna Clark James Clark Kim Clark Phil Clark Ronnie Clary Jeanette Clay Robert Clearfield John Clementi Beverly Clemmons Louis Clifton Galen Cloud David Cluck Kristine Clyden Elizabeth Cobb Kristi Cobern Don Coburn James Cole Freshmen 175 Kathy Collins Steve Condran Brad Cook Kevin Cook Carolyn Cordova Cynthia Corley Dawn Cornelius Christine Cossie Jennifer Costiloe Doug Cox Kimberly Cox Steve Cox Tammy Cox Richard Cramp Angie Crawford Darra Crawford Brian Cronk Ronnie Cross Adam Curry Brigette Cutchins David Cutts Jim Danek Kim Davis Teresa Davis Teri Davis Lynne Dawson Donna Day James Day Kim Deen Paul Dehair Andrew Del Terrle Denney Medea Denning Mike Denton Karl Deutsch Melissa Dewey Julie Dibiase Michelle Dillard Angie Di Nicola Thy Dink Stephanie Doak John Donaghey Scott Donley Dedri Dooley Pamela Doss Charles Doyle Tommy Duke Brad Duncan Josie Dungao Parson Ean Barry Eaves Michelle Echols 176 People ,gy Qt gt 2 3 f X Yi Q9 N jf TWO STUDENTS KNEEL to retrieve their books from the bottom locker they both share on the second floor near the library, not having a crowd to squeeze through x Q x x is Lower locker phobia Ah, the first day of school. emember it during your reshman year? The first experiences of high school life - secondary courses nd high school textbooks, nd, most importantly, lacing those books in a igh school locker. Yes, I emember my frist day very ell. I did not have a locker ecause I had registered late nd had not been assigned ne yet. But I didn't care. I hought I would carry my 'books, all five of them, for the few days I thought it would take for me to receive locker. That day came all Eght ... in the middle of November. Not being one to complain, I was very sweet and polite when the people in the registrar's office handed me a locker number and combination. Eagerly, I By Susan Smith went in search of the locker which would be mine for the next four years. It didn't take me long to find, the numbers being in numerical order, you see. When l sighted the home of my textbooks, it was extremely hard to hide my disappointment. It wasn't that my locker was in the 300 hall, and it wasn't that I had no class in that hall that bothered me. What I found so distressing was the fact that my locker was below someone else's. Like approximately 1,200 other students, I had what is known as a bottom locker. Now for those of you who are fortunate enough not to know of the trials and tribulations of having a locker beneath someone else, let me explain further. People possessing upper lockers have never experienced the feeling of kneeling between someone else's legs to get to one's homework, the claustrophobic feeling of three, if not more, people hovering over you at their upper lockers, or the pain resulting from a book that happens to fall from the locker above and, of course, lands right on your head. However, if as a freshman, one is unfortunate enough to receive a bottom locker, there is only one piece of advice I can offer. Unless you wish to go through four years of squatting on your knees to retrieve your books, I suggest you share a locker with your best friend - that is the friend with the upper locker. Erick Ekbladh Glenda Eller Shad Elliot Michael Ellis Debbie Ellison Flobert Elmes Denise Elmore Kim Ely Richard England Elvira Esquivel Estella Esquivel Stacy Evans Todd Farlsh Jason Farrell David Faukner Diane Faulkner Steve Ferrie Keith Fields Leland Flkes Dudley Fitzgerald Danny Fintosk Rusty Fitzwater Donna Fosher Andy Foster Michael Foster Lori Fourzan Christie Frame Leonard Franklin Markus Frantz Yan Fridman Keith Fritts Jeanetta Fuller FTSSTIFTTGD 177 LAURIE ROBINSON, SENIOR, models for Joskes Department N Stores. Laurie loves to mannequin model. SENIOR DEBORAH STELTZEN, who Y represents the Richardson Square Store for Joskes, has been modeling for two years. Leo Gabele Janine Gaetano Darrell Ganes Nancy Garcia Wendi Garson Flandy Garvin Greg Garwood Janet Geary Debbie Geddes Mark Gesi Mike Gipson Barbara Gill Mike Gilmore Kenneth Ginn Collen Glass Edward Glass Richard Glasscock Tina Glosup Altenso Gamez Flobert Gonzales Brad Goethals Dale Golden Doug Goodrich Darrell Goza ir, , A ,,, ,r, -, Lisa Grav ' ,"i' Helen Gray r'i" gi Kelly Green A Melissa Green V April Greenlie "1 I I Noel Gresham H 3 I Kimberly Grimes '-' fa V Michelle Grimes Lee Grubb Q A lf' Lanny Guest , -fr Sherry Gunn Z' Rebecca Gunter V V " 'W V Stephanie Guthrie ' John Guy , ,rt fl , Janet Hall l ' Jennifer Hall 1. l 178 People SENIOR MEG KlFlBY poses high fashion for Dallas International This is Meg's first year to model M ,W . 7 Wy I nr - 0 La af ' 4 ' ' ,ff , U. 514 L A ', ,.,,. 3 I I .V 5? 4 W , W .W - ,Z 'mf ' 9 5 , M , 1 2 if If A , - f ,W W V ,,,, W ,Q V. H, 1 L ff f ,, X ', 1 ' , xl! ' i, ,,,, I If ,gg fy M Eg f , his L 4 L ,. g " 'Q 5 'Q . iiii K, Y if fi- ,L M, Joskes, Dallas International, Kim Dawson- these are just a few of the many stores and agencies at which high school girls dream of modeling. There are several types of modeling jobs. Runway and mannequin modeling require tall and thin models with outstanding features. The other jobs ask that a model be tall and slender but do not stress tallness as much as being slender. Meg Kirby, senior, models for Dallas international. Meg says, "lf you would like to model be prepared for hard work, J 911 it 2 4' ' my W A ,Q , 1-1 1 'f at 9' J .W vyrivm 'J' 'W X Experience lasts a lifetime By Pam Barnes dedication, long hours, lots of make-up and hot lights' Since modeling is known to be competitive, first an aspiring girl needs to make her appearance acceptable to an agency. The next step would be to go to an agency for an interview, dressed nicely wearing high heels, and being prepared for the questions. Deborah Steltzlen is a two-year teen board model for Joskes Department Stores. Her favorite type of modeling is mannequin modeling. She had her most fun modeling in the big Christmas show held at 43' W 1 ' . W sf if .. f as ' A , Q 1 I! 1 6 I f l X f .67 North Park last year. "lt gave me the chance to express myself in front of people," states Deborah. Modeling for a department store is a somewhat different procedure than getting on with an agency. The store usually advertises its try-outs on the radio or a TV station, stating both the day and time of tryouts. Deborah explains, "When l tried out for Joskes' Teen Board, all the contestants met at the Downtown Joskes store. The 200 girls nervously waiting were asked ten questions each. After answering, each f i ,I ' 1 f W Af" 6 if " ff . - I V . r -- W, ,,. I l 2' V, ,l..,.-- hh V , l... . . 4 ',,. J, ...W .rr. ff' ,f Y if .V 5 3. .. I . A i, Q? , ' S if "h. I 5:1 it A 'fp I f Q2 - Q r T 'fit ff' it f r"' , . w t L Q, 0 fy - .. girl had to walk on the runway as if she were modeling in a fashion show. Laurie Robinson, who also models for Joskes, stresses, "Modeling takes a lot of self- discipline, and if you aren't willing to take the time to discipline yourself, you'll never make it! Modeling is very time consuming, but most models agree it is worth all the hard work. Even if they don't achieve fame and fortune, the confidence and poise last a lifetime. Karessa Hall Scott Hamill Duke Hancock Stan Hansard James Hansen Ken Hansen Kim Hardy Lonnie Hargrove Kathy Harland Larry Harmon Melissa Harrington Terry Hartsell Shari Hawthorn Virginia Hayes Chelynn Hazamy Krista Helleson Kelly Helm , Paige Hendon Robert Henry Kyungnu Heo fy Darren Hervey Q Marci Hess , V Sean Hibbs K Glen Higdon Rene Holliman John Hollingsworth Regina Holly Kristi Holmes Lahomer Holmes Paul Holmes Angela Holt Julie Hood fu Wendy Hopkins Anne Horton Mike Howell f A 5 Andrew Hudson ' Richard Hudson ' ' " Joel Huff James Hughes 22 Craig Horton ht ay 3 . Freshmen 179 Jimmy Hughes Tommy Hughes Sean Husson Bruce Hutchinson Teri Inglis Phillip lnsall Lennon Irvine Paul Ivey John Jackson Robin Jackson Shelly Jackson Varnon Jackson Robert Jacob Patrice Jacobs Bill Jahnel Juan Jaime Martha Jaime Michael James Derek Jellisoh Tonya Jenkins Jason Jessup Dana Jeter Keith Jimenez Kyle Jimenez Dennis Jonssen Jeff Johnson Cassey Jones Jeff Jones Leah Jones Stella Kapilevich Kathy Kayser Julie Kellam f,1-f Who needs them anyway? The student slowly arms himself for the dangerous combat in which he is about to engage. The routine is simple because he has become accustomed to the process of war preparations. After all, he did this three times daily - once at break, then during lunch, and finally after school. When he is totally prepared, he moves to face his opponent. He gives the enemy a deadly, no- nonsense look and then advances. Slowly, he produces his ammunition - a quarter and a dime - and drops them into the mechanical horror. Then he presses the button for his selection. 180 People By Laurie Serman . Suddenly a look of terror grows in his face as the horrid, red "sold out" light flashes repeatedly. "Oh no, no," he whispers when he finally realizes that all of the good selections have been sold. The student suddenly becomes wild, and several others sadly witness an 18- year-old varsity football player deliver a vicious kick monsters make it extremely difficult for a student to buy his favorite snack food and keep one's sanity at the same time. When they are working correctly tand this is very seldomi, all the good items are sold out, and when they are not working, it does not matter anyway. The machines have also been held responsible for student and teacher mental to the wicked candy machine breakdowns. The sight of a and then cry "Mommy!" mouthwatering Snickers bar Candy and soft drinks are in a broken machine became sometimes the main staples too much for one poor soul. of a student's diet, and when He finally put his 35 cents in, he is at school, the only method for obtaining the goodies is through a machine. These mechanical but when he received nothing in return, he attacked the machine. Needless to say, he is doing fine now. lf one looks carefully, one can detect battle scars on many people. These wour are inflicted during angry bouts with machines. Junior Lisa O'Day commented, "I got so mad at one ta machinei once, that l kicl it as hard as l could. My hurt for two weeks because of that stupid thing!" Although coke and candy machines can be madder and can seem horrible at times, mankind must put up with them. The items these mechanical monsters prof will always be in demand, even at school. Of course students will endure anytt for junk food, and the machines can be a great emotional outlet at timesl? 5 W J? W? 4 9 Q f f ,W X! X 5 af' A if My 11 'i f ,, M ' ,W , ' Q fn 3 tr? ,L fr if f We fb' 1 I X ,,.,., A . , ff f, , V,2- T " f My 9 VM ,ug 2 V. jf ,f :L I 'My I ltd-le 'HHS Cv ke mqcltifie I lmite IH if f I mtg W Q ll 454 C, 'X' X ml C0IlllZZl cm E E W if X 1 iii 15333 , A 'jig' H, 0 V , 1777 grrw ,ffef-Xiif2,Z f f 35 f f f ff v 1 iw F J ,QW f f 2 Aww if ! if ' "z'Hf'fiirf,i'f fx mzitiiifteigl , -Nw f 2 f V 5? W 52 it ifi: EW, Q 4 f My y 1 Q, viz g ,ag r A 3? , W ,gf f ,tm 1 1' it ,df 5' 1 Chris Keay Lori Kelley Renee Kelly Tammy Kelly Robert Kemp Brian Kennedy Rene Kennedy Will Kidwell Kezia Kiku Tricia Kirby Kim Kirkwood Ty Kiser Jodi Knable Sharon Koan Scott Koop Kenneth Krickbaum Joey Krimm Kelli Krowles Steve Krumnow Donnie Kuhn Kira Kuzmiak Marsha Lambert Richard Lambert Jerry Land Shelly Landrum Tracey Lansford John Lao Kenny La Rue Richard Law Jennifer Leadaman Thu Le Bryan Lee Laura Lee Nancy Lee Steven Lee David Left Heidi Leibold Karla Leich Rachel Lester Blaine Lewis Julie Lewis Gina Lind Larry Linebaugh Kimberly Liner Christy Logan Nina Lott Mike Love Freshmen 181 Denise Lu Burich Ann Luke Todd Lumkes Tracy Lumkes Dena Luna Jim Lundin Laura Lytle David Machost DeDe Madison Angela Marcus Stephen Marino Renee Martin Lee Martinez Jaymie Mathews Jett Matlock Michael Maxzak Giovanni Mayorga Todd McAnally Michelle McBie Kayla McClosky Brad McCre-ary Keila McCreary Amy McFadden Shaun McGee Doni McGinn Stephanie McGowan Brian McKibben Mike McMurry Jonnye Mead Cather Mercer Richard Middleton Tracy Middleton Ashley Mikkelson Cheryl Miller Kim Miller Stephanie Miller Traci Miller Whitney Miller Heather Mitchell Jerry Mitchell Dale Mize Maria Mondragon Stacie Monroe Chip Moore Suzanne Morales Ejan Morgan Kevin Morris Shelly Morrison Norma Moulton Mike Muller Mark Murphy Melodee Murphy 182 People if S R NRE f W " " 23 ..:. X X H ,,:-t, A 3 E N YD' 2 5 t T S25 at I SM: 'ss-.H Q Q ,,...aigsS-ss- it - '- egg ss-S gf 5 s S . N S x wt 1, tx' 2 Et s fs an Wg! 1 Ras 5 I - . xiii-K ' itfiii QW 1 . gs M 'a af SWIMMING TEAM COACH Jean MacKenzie spares some of her time to fill out a required form I .256 o S we x XM S sf Q t N. X as v ts Q if E --Last name first, please lf there is one thing in this rorld no high school tudent, or adult for that fatter, will ever be exempt 'om, that one thing would le filling out forms. While tudents aren't able to wait ntil they are able to fill out job application form, nfortunately they do not Ealize it is the first of the any forms that will haunt tem for the rest of their ves. After high school, there is very kind of form By Susan Smith not do everything verbally instead. Granted, verbal information is often harder to remember but it is no wonder people feel this way, after their experiences in high school. There are health, choice of school and choice of subject forms, and probably the worst, the forms for registering for the ACT and SAT. Taken directly from the SAT booklet, questions asking how you feel you naginable just waiting to be compare with others in lied in. While one is still in igh school, however, one an become so disgusted fith printing his last name certain areas such as athletic ability, getting along with others, mathematical ability, sales ability, and spoken rst, it is amazing that we do expression take up a large portion of the application procedure. The ACT is even worse. There are 90 interest inventory questions asking whether you like, dislike, or are indifferent to activities such as giving first aid to an injured person and watching for forest fires. Then there is a Student Profile Section with 190 questions asking about educational plans, in addition to essential facts such as name and address. All of these examples make one think there is no end to the instances when one needs to fill out a form, and probably that is so. Forms are something that will never become obsolete. , .Q if ,sr it x fs f s si Q E SMT? .S R. E Q E R 5 1 , Sean Murphy Kim Nailley Beth Nalley John Nance Anthony Neal Lisa Neal Steve Neal Juli Neighbors Carol Nelson Kenneth Nelson Layne Nelson Connie Neviles Jana New John Newton Kim Nguyen Minhnguyet Nguyen Chris Nicholes Debbie Nicholson Nick Nides Jeff Niell James Nix Michael Nitcholas Patrick Nonseh Darren Norman Cheryl Null Demere O'Dell Ricky Oetzel Craig Ogle Loyd Ogle Teresa Ogle Julie Ohman Donald Olguin Freshmen 183 Edie Orlandi Darlene Orr Richard Orsi Stephanie Ortiz Tim Owen Lisa Owens Ron Owens Jennifer Pak Audrey Ann Palmer Todd Pardue Jung Park Richard Parvin Ricky Parvin Cherri Payne Tonya Payne Shawn Payton Keith Peck Keith Pennington Vic Phan Vu Phan Brandon Phillips Suzanne Philcott Greg Pinkston Aaron Pippin Jeff Points Robert Poche Mary Susan Ponse Linda Porra Janet Porter Cheri Portlock Mike Potter Colin Powers 184 People .,.. - , W Mgr 1 , ' 3 xt ffl , V. ,,, i 1 Unsung heroes arise A few complaints about most cateterias' food and services are common, whether at school or a place of business. People often think that their complaints, and those of the cafeteria workers, are in vain. One group, though, not only helped work out complaints, but also promoted nutritious and better lunch services. This group was the Youth Advisory Council, better known as YAC. YAC's major function was taste-testing the various lunch products. They met once a month usually to compare two to three products and make recommendations and assessments. New meal offerings were also compared. YAC members By Casey Qualls gave their opinions on the new dlsh's taste and marketability. Mrs. Diane Boswell, cafeteria manager, said, "l feel that they help the students the most. We find out what products will and won't be liked before we serve them." Mrs. Boswell worked closely with the YAC committee. She helped prepare YAC newsletter which contained monthly business and evaluation from each Garland school and YAC groups. The YAC members also had influence on the menu and service procedures. ideas about menus, service, and nutrition were shared at the Regional YAC Conference. Representatives from eight states attended. Field trips to other schools and food plants enlightened them. Although YAC was active in receiving new ideas, man students were not aware of YAC's existence or purpose. "l've heard of YAC, but I don't know what they are or what they do," explained Diane Sehon. The awareness about YA does not impede their work. They know how many students feel about lunch and relay this at their meetings. Along with this, promoting nutrition and being a representative of th students were their main goals. "l don't really mind that they don't know who w are. l still enjoy serving on YAC," concluded Kurt Himmelreich. i 1 E s ...f Rs as - 'i' . IEE if E' - X N, gsm XP' S f tr 55 N its Zn .X X? tw-S X X .XJ 1' 2 1 ,'.k X yr X sh R X ii: :Xe-'t ' ft , Iss. -,.. .. y ij .X at tx K -I ' N . F ' K X .. x 5 1515.4 k-" K EX. 1 'E - 1 N is " -is ' - 35 Z ' -L .X i - 3, ag? ,v gk A is g , s. .:k. 5 3 . R ,La E Z ' Q: 'f 'ff 'A A A W is . A S Xsss H 1. ., , 3 . ,. ix Q X XX 2 L Q gil X t XS XZ? R x ' X - -r - - . . ' - Y t 4 sn x s - -f .21 X ' . - : f '- -1 f gas S .f. . p' -. s s . . v sig fl I K i is 1 S5 Q lvslasg sffifl-QX . P XX-- S1 - X Q XX 1. X X A-'p Sai 2, 'YT If: . is Xi- X, -5 . .1 1 .t Q .NX X R 5 XX X X X at Q S ,X is -W f 1.1 .-i Xs- . Ee .SX , . . , V.-as" ..X. Boulter, Danny Boswell ... .. . s ix if .. 5: N -' X ss X is is SX sz P Q.. 43 Ei 'HWY s l 51 . at - . Lee Powers Mike Prechtl Bryan Presley Vicki Preslar Kevin Prince Sharon Prinz Larry Proctor Phillip Pulliam Juliann Quarto Richelle Rizzi Melissa Ramirez Suzette Ransom Cheryl Ratterree D'Anna Ray Fran Ray Ricky Ray Joe Read Cathy Redden Mike Reed Ronny Reeves Remias Retormado Tara Renshaw Crissy Reyes Doug Rhoades David Rhodes Tina Richardson Bobby Riddy Larry Richter Dawn Rivas Lisa Roberts Sherry Roberts Michaella Robertson Debbie Roach Karen Roach Scott Roach Stacy Rogers Erick Rosborough Harold Ross Mark Ross Stacie Rough YAC Y FIRST ROW: Jody Shields, Laura Wolle, Cheryl Jenkins, Ketly Sorsbyg SECOND ROW' Kurt Himmelreich, Scott Crain, Wyndham DURING THE NOVEMBER MEETING ot the YAC, Sponsor Diane Onstot listens to the business at hand. Freshmen 185 FCA-FRONT ROW' Angie Nalley, girls vice- presidentg Kelly Damerp girls president: Randy Hudkins, boys presidentg Eric Kruger, boys vice- presidentg John Taylor, boys secretary. SECOND ROW: Teresa Perez, Mark McClosky, Lori Main, Debbie Hesse, Jacouelin Prolter, Lisa Wynn, Cindy Taylor, Dana Jeter, Mary Beth Hill, Carolyn Harrison, Coach Steve Baker. THIRD ROW: Chris Cobern Renee Rans ' , om, Laura Irvin, Beth Nallev. Virginia Hayes, Stephanie Ramsey, Susie Gonzales, Felicia Aguiiar, Sunny Sidhu, Tracy Lumkes. FOURTH ROW' Scott Donley, John Trott, Robby Roden, Rhonda Hatzleld, Laurie Robinson, Pam Barnes, Diana Pruitt, Debbie Ellison, Renee Norton, Charlene Horton. FIFTH ROW' Scott Starr, Mark Rogers, Jeff Peterman, Doug Kruger, Troy Reimer, Mike Shaw, Doug Goodrich, Jim Bevers, Jefl Butler, Cary Lumkes, Chris McNeil, Not Pictured- Cathy Searcy, Girls Secretary. Scott Roy Steven Royals Gerald Rucks Lonnie Rush Deena Rutledge Barbara Salinas Lori Salter Rickie Sampsel Toni Sanborn Robert Sanchez Vicki Schlewitz Suzanne Schreiber Kristy Schutza Dorice Schulze Arthur Scott David Scott Richard Scrivano James Seaberry Diane Sehon Sarah Settles Christy Shaffer Manish Shah Stacy Sheffield John Sherer 186 People 'I -I :WI . M of t , I 3 Q My I 7. FCA helps build spirit If one were to walk down the 400 hall on Wednesday morning, one would hear singing, laughing and praying. Every Wednesday morning at 7:45 the Fellowship of Christian Athletes, better known as FCA, meets in Coach Steve Baker's room, 404. "The purpose of the Fellowship of Christian Athletes is to give athletes a chance to come together and share their experience in a christian way," commented Coach Baker. In addition to sharing experiences of past competition, the club tries to build up spirit and sportsmanship for future games. The FCA played an active role this year, Membership ranged around 40-50 people giving the club a chance to participate in many activities. Activities for the fall included a picnic at Central Park, the jog-a-thon, and participation in the SMU Game Day Witness. With Christmas, came the annual party along with a night of caroling. As the new year began, the group went to the Cotton Bowl Breakfast along with the state convention. Other activities, such as the FCA Maverick night, the Spring picnic, and the Annual Golf Tournament, ended the school year. When asked her goals for FCA, Secretary Cathy Searcy replied, "When I came back from conference, I had two goals: first, I wanted to promote FCA throughout the schoolg and second, I wanted to built up its strength in the school so it will continue to last throughout the years." C f " - , . , ,Q ,ififjf V V V ' 5' '.3f'v,g- 2-rf si-af' -. , "7 V' VW 2:1 5 ,,f'5?.. ' '-rl rff, . 5 ' 9 ms, , ,v g f , - ,H-4,-, : W' to -- .. I -I . I Elf, '53, ,f L 2 .1, ,, 1 z W 1,- 52 f F ---- ' 7723 ' E: if rr: iff?- r r 4- yi i e ,, FTER READING A VERSE in the Bible, Coach Steve Baker xplains the meaning of it. UIETLY LISTENING ON, Rhonda Hatzteld and Ingrid Inman oncentrate on what is being said. . . '- G' tm' I ,,g X X x XXXI t X Nga S' X ts Q xv' J f K - - ,f A.-fer-'fftir w vt at . 6 S X A i-"ii . S ii-I St if Y ' if-I iff ' ' S5555 I " " ' N- , '- X . L ,S . .-f- 1 ' ii, f s ite QI- '-4 E S 1 , - 'xv Tiff r L' '. r 1 . 1 3 ' A S if it t 4 to I I ' I- -ft Gi fs-air: wap I ' . "SQ 521- f ' ff -S5 155 Q as 2 Q, FQFQ :5:,k.t k .S if QS S it I I X. . XY teen? Qifwliw a a i t 1 it I I I I .., 4 k..L i 5 Q tg SE ' aaa l.e 2 wfgSi ' 1 : -F.-Es. . - rt -S .-:Se "if, 'iw-1? I "s:"siS -.Vx-I i s g gk.. L gt QL 5- K'-- 5 if Q xx' ' ' - I. :tw i-,I ii'i' T- S ,,.. f ,, . T - I I -I-is r SEQ' l S ts I ' -, V SS' .3 ' gif f -ti fi Q 'gf Il .rf Q - I 3 5 I ee T -. . s N' if kt J: Q? 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' I'k. ss' X ltf , 3 S we wg X 3 5 we A 2' Robert Sherrard Linda Shewbirt Jessica Shields Joey Shortino Wendy Shugart Kenny Shuler Brad Sigler Keri Simerly Deandra Simpson Ronnie Simpson Esther Singh Terri Slimp Shawn Slipmoree Mike Smedley Amy Smeltzer David Smith Karen Smith Kim Smith Mike Smith Ronnie Smith Staci Smith Shannon Smith Stephanie Smith Chris Smock Un So Joe Soliz Jennifer Stacy Janette Steele Leigh Steinkoenig Richard Stephens Margaret Stewart Melanie Stewart Victoria Stiles Katherine Stinson Christie Stoehr Chrystal Stout Scott Stovall Stephanie Strann Mantague Strickland Dawn Strouse Michelle Stuart Pam Sturgeon Diane Sutton Rachel Taber Victoria Talton Kandy Tappen Sonya Taylor Lonnie Taylor Freshmen 187 Sharon Taylor Lori Tedesco Connie Terrell Robert Tigges Stacy Tilton Alicia Thomas David Thomas Jennifer Thomas Jimmy Thomason James Thomson Sally Thompson Sheila Thompson Cliff Thornton Marty Thorp Karen Thurman Sabrecia Thurman Lisa Tomlin Wendy Torbert Susan Townsend John Trott Eddie Triplett La Truc Mai Ahn Tran Bryan Tucker Michelle Turner Chong Un Carl Underwood Les Underwood Juan Valdez Ray Valdez Andrea Van Hoffman James Vercher Carla Viana James Ray Vick Wayne Vidler Laura Vizard Brian Volz Bill Wainscott Robert Wainscott Chris Walden Mindy Walgren Bryan Walker Linda Walkins Pam Wallace Michelle Walls Tim Walter Michele Walton Michelle Ward Gary Ware Dawn Wariman Sandra Walkins Rodney Webb Nikki Weber Chris Weffenstelte Patricia Welpe Melissa Werner Cynthia Whitaker 188 People :iw V 44' V , 1 IEFEVCWI f V- li - ..,, ' 'f i - Q 0, ..,,,, .,,-..i W X W7 i 7' 5 'V 5? aa if : H He 1 e ff ,VV V aw. 1 ,gen ,yu tu, i v JE E ev g X924 4 Iii , If 5 ,Lf 3 f f 2 ' f 2 .1 2 ff f 1 1 Y f V 'ffl M A Z- IV . 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I ...si W mv J 1' 4 ffqgfVVg?f ,wwyfwvw 7:52, ,WWI V gd, 55 f ' 1 2' fb 1 4? hangs: If J V., 2 :gi if Vt 7 1, ,, ,. asf- Vw , Vt., Li it yfff,,.f,, ,, dliiiitiifii i" .,, K ,V M, V V 'V L ky, 52 -W A. ,f 'wil WZ I ,,,V . V W .,. if-V V M ,,. V f ft VV 2 i , iieii , it ':,,i , X ,V V ,,,,ff-- We ff 9 f ' I 4 f X V in f H' f 2 'U ,W.,,:, Z A ...,,.. !M6,? .i,.., u,w,, N, M A I Vi ,,J, " ' I JW' 'fam , 5 gf: ,, VV ,,,,,:9:ff- 512123 : ' , A 1 Ag I H- , V,,. V V ,M V Liyy jf , ,, ' f 'V W f - g , l y y W! 5, GZ 'MVT ,, V. 1 , I , I 4 V5 iii. , if ff " ,ff f W I ,. c,,,., Vi i,,, ,,,.,, W , W u l if Z 1 I it 542 'af 4' BV we I , ef' I 23 " r fha? ' iii ? if J 6 his 4 3 , 'ff V V695 ' V- JV H ez, gr, V 'V il' .,, 'f2lfl ' ' in V V . ,WMM-ff'fl , ..,, Z .. VV., . fu,--I V ' miffwzz-4' y yy I time K READING THE MINUTES OF THE LAST MEETING, Linda Herklotz completes her secretarial duties the February 3 agenda. -2 2 " 'S N at it we 1 g 53 siftin g TS! W . . V ii , sfsszsfirf ge t-or EAI 39' X t . ,bn , ..i, .P b :ti 3 " -xt ' itll!-'i -fs: :rate :Eg-., if .et -t Este . - .::, , . - .,., . I -'.. 5 . ,B . , . .. - A AKLA V : .,, .A ....t. ,. -- S.. . .M . .. X Lx 8 A fs Evtek s ,..- t , K- I: ' is: .. ' -A 1' at TSE - "L. IRS. ONSTOT, ROUND TABLE PONSOR, goes over some ideas mr the "Almost Anything Goes ight." . K' :K - ?- ff. .. si . .. A 3 ti s t it we Wag s fx tt J., - X ..f Q JS s -Clubs coordinated- By Cheryl Arterburn Round Table, a new organization striving to work for the betterment of North Garland, was composed of all club presidents and sponsors. The purpose was to coordinate the activities of every club and organization. The Round Table sponsor was Mrs. Diane Onstot. President Joanie Reece and Secretary Linda Herklotz held positions that automatically go to vice- president and secretary of Student Council. The club was originally the idea of last year's activities sponsor Mrs. Kay Kuner and last year's Student Council. Mrs. Onstot carried the idea through with this year's organizational meeting held in September. Among newly planned activities were the Christmas stocking contest and an "Almost Anything Goes Night," in which clubs sponsored skills contests. Proceeds helped Student Council pay for the new readout message center they purchased after Christmas. ln addition, the Round Table provided feedback on the success of club-sponsored activities. Lance White Kendra White Tonya White Brian Whitney Joy Wiggins Michelle Wilcox Donette Wilkins Amy Williams Joennette Williams Melissa Williams Terri Williams Todd Williams Monica Willoin Wiann Windsor Derek Wiseman Gene Wong Amy Wood Tracy Wood Melanie Worley Jay Worman Cynthia Wright Jon Wright Robert Wright Stacey Wright David Wright Tracey Wyckott Melissa Wysong Anita Young Tonnyia Young Frank Zabor Susan Zahn Freshmen 189 Sophomores take action SECRETARY JENNY SAMPSEL projects her leadership qualities by becoming involved in other activities such as being on Marauder staff. IN BEING A TRAINEE as well as a class leader, Billy Pruitt, class reporter, spends time helping others 190 Sophomores By Kim lVlurton At the beginning of the year, most sophomores at North Garland did not realize why their class sponsored bake-sales, school dances, or the annual Sophomore Lock-ln. These important fund-raising activities were conducted, however, to acquire enough money for their Senior Prom in May of 1985. The sophomore class had some very strong leaders as well as parent members who helped out on all of their activities. Christie Roe, class president, stated, "We have a good parents' club president, as well as other sophomore parents." The parents' club president was Martha Skelton. She worked with the other parents and class officers in the planning of the activities. Sophomore Class President Christie Roe, Vice- President Sabrina May, Treasurer Kurt Himmelreich Secretary Jenny Sampsel I and Reporter Billy Pruitt were this year's sophomore class officers. Parents' club meetings were held every first Tuesday of the month. At first, these meetings wer strictly for parents and the class officers. Later, the meetings were opened to a sophomores interested in taking part in fund-raising activities. When more students wen made aware of their class's particular goals, more peop got involved in plans which concerned the future of the prom. Secretary Jenny Sampsel explained, "We hope that in the near future more students in our class become more involved witl money-making projects because the class of '85 plans to have the best pror NG has ever seen." SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS i FRONT POW' Bill Prui Kurt Hirnm lr I h' . y tt, e ec , SECOND ROW: Christi Roe, Sabrina May, Jenny Sampsel. .. -K XX . - 'St E , .- sk A A X ss X .sas Q VN 5 .s WR X 3 X3 A Xi a 'K 1? K 7:f:i m1,h f T . ,. A . Lii.. A I .R f A .:. .. S LM St- .5 A will E - WP uv- B 'T ,XI 3 S am, J J . sf X XX X x x se x iii , W' .. Sw' X - sw 2 E 5 1 ' S . . S s X xv N ,X X gs .ws ,. -2 gt. if .X sv 1 t ,Y..,.XX N as ki .WH :' -'N ., 4, si ss r 2 Xa s ir-N Q i J .X . ' :ii A 55 f- Sz.. . W FMQW s X g XX f A is X X X Q X 2 N N is f -X ,. f-155 .. X Z xXQ 1 as X KX S C X 5 fa x ' N -X .1 . fX Q R eff ,Q fs .sw 1. 5 2 " i , K . ,S , . X nw NEXQX.. is S X K R X :XX X6 X X: T X X X X ,N - X-.tag .5 Y Q " X' Q r .MX :gg . -fi:.56i'I.X:f12.'.-i"'IX-esliwii sv- :assi 1 Lai -- K X L.. X X? ., i Tir L xX K 32 4: K 1 in fs s sg 1 as ix 2 X x to X ,P X 155 L 'T x 5 X t X it X fgik X as X X X X X Xs ii " . 4- 'Z f K 'X . .5 , 'F if LX.,. , . :.A ii I gh: .X X X My is Q f N T 1 X W ix.. we ' N 5 Q XX S X -ii... .. S ,X .r X::... is i si XX- .. gs, .. X..,s .1 X y ......' X 1 L I Q - v.X...:,..a rs: l t f Q - t f - . 2 T X ,. si H X f XXXX X... I :E-Q: . ' .W X X .wt X - l XXX s is 225 -gi! 4' V Q . . -KKAV K K XX . S .,ga.t XL . gs? - .,... . I if as ' f we . ss ' I Xa' WF - . X . X 'X 'YP , M' , K 5 W X S r B . fx it s s . -'L'L' .1 A ' P 'X B is A S3 Q LE' I if 7 'SR XF RS 5 Pg 4 Xs st i 51 X X..XX. -. .f , Iim sfsas MM. E - . Tommy Adams Janci Adams Alicia Aguilar Mark Aguilar Mike Aguilar Steve Albaugh Moreno Alemand Gary Alford Kimberlee Allen Kimberly Allen Jeff Allgood Wilfredo Alvarez Andrea Anderson Tami Anderson Sheila Anderzunac David Arnold Sam Artherbunn Hugo Ascanio Leonard Ashton Malcolm Avaritt Gabriel Avila Tammy Baasa Jennie Bailey Bobby Bailey Jeff Baker Kristi Baker Lisa Baker Chris Bale James Bale John Barkman Danny Barnett Dearld Barrett Bryn Barrick Barbara Barry Jamer Basham Lisa Basquez Tommy Bayes Sean Branmore Brenna Bearden Todd Beasley Carson Bell Darren Benson Amy Berlinger Sean Bigham Tammy Binder Chris Blackshear Joe Boggs Michelle Bond Eric Boston Kenneth Boun Flene Bowden Alexa Bowman Teresa Brabbin Holly Brantley Kevin Brashear David Bray Glenn Breydacher Mike Brooks Barbara Bownlee Tony Brunsindine Tracy Brunskill Jerry Burke Troy Campbell Mitch Carpenter Timothy Carpenter James Carr David Carroll Vince Cascio Curtis Cates Sandy Cavella Robert Cecil Trent Chambers Sophomores 191 Gerald Cherry Jr. Janet Clark Richard Clark Scott Clark Stephanie Co Carianna Collins Tracy Compton Robert Conrad Eric Conrle Adelia Contrers Frankie Contreras Greg Cooy Kim Corley Cindy Cornelius Gary Cornelius Tommy Cox Scott Crain Richard Crawford Bobby Creel Diana Cribbet Kerri Crites Alexis Crockett Paula Crowder Bryan Cumby Juong Cuong Loan Dang Keith Darter Polly Dauiott Todd Davis Tracy Davis Loraine Dawkins Angelia Dean Deaudra Derrick Damon Debbs Jesse Diaz Darryl Dickerson Susan Dickerson Sue Dinh David Divinle Jerry Dixon Tony Dollar Lee Dosser Michelle Doster Christy Doyle Russell Duckworth Debra Duke Bob Dunbar Judy Dunn 192 Sophomores .,.. 5 Q X5 L- w ii tu S: XFN il. f-- L - K AQ 1 if L. - - QX t 3 it fs 'W -X M , ..tt. . . N ti, A , N ,X x N XX X X tk f M X Sa R , N X s K l S 5 X W liity' tag X 5 Xt Sly XX K .lr X X K X 5541, Xg : f . :gn X E . 1" Safes? 39? r X X SX ,Xi X ts Nt i X . Q K is-X Q- N was X: : ., S s gt 5 X Q ..kL,. . X, S XXX' S .. ' 5 I 45 ig X... i' X Y S5 .LX Q X r if ,t,k sg , L t,, , X X si EX ,t.,,.,.. , f . , :gil . A WINNING FLOAT designed by the Marauder staff, which read 'tThe Stallions Bite the Arabian Dust was placed on display in the main hall after judging. , 1 AX, Q X X Ls '- f"" 2 k 3 is so E Q Xf e X i mg V ss hit 5 ,XX Xt X X.. Xw S Q N its N " tt ssis X 'WE es Exi f' 'Swift . t -X fs A X ig? x S S Y X , X Xi X X3 X its .2 X X X X s X X X X ex 'N si' X If X Q XS y ilg as .. ". K , Q A i 33 Q- f A :H S r 5 ' ., , .GX Iss. .. 5 X S Q xX 'Q N S X E a wg gig XF-QENMN se? -LX, X' sm The weeks before lomecoming were hectic as sual, and excitement filled he air. To add to this rxcitement, a "Homecoming float Contest" would take rlace on Fri., Oct. 29. It may sound like added xonfusion, but the groups oarticipating had a really fun ime building their miniature loats. Sophomore Casey Dualls stated, t'We wanted o get done very quickly so N9 dried the paint on our loat with a blowdryer! I idn't get my homework one, but it was lots of fun nyway!" All school -Homecoming mini-floats succeed- By Kim Murton organizations and groups were invited to design and build their own float. The float could be no larger than three feet wide by five feet long and no taller than three feet from the ground. The float's theme could pertain to the homecoming queen nominees, or just be an original from the group itself. Several different groups took part in the contest. Among these were the Scribblers Club, Cheerleaders, OEA, Industrial Arts, the Choirs, PELE, Art Club, the Band, the football team, Marauder staff, DEDICATED TO THE UNDEFI THE CATEGORY "MOST HOMECOMING QUEEN NOMINEES. ORIGINAL," a winning float by ICT Student Council, Beta Club, HOCT, Sophomore Class, French Club, HECE, FSA, Mam'selles, DE, Leadership Class, Freshman Class, ICT, Sam's Posse and Thespians. Bob Price, Garland High principal, Cindy Ftandle of the GISD Department of Communications, and Joyce Pennington, drill team sponsor of the All-American Drill Team, judged the floats. The 24 floats were judged on Fri., Oct. 29, in the boys' gym. The judges had a tough decision. Mrs. Linda Drake, NG's assistant principal, stated, "I thought that our response was fantastic. We had some very original floats." Winners under the "Best All-Around" category were the Sophomore Class, placing first, and the Student Council which received first runner-up. Under the "Most Original" category, ICT won first place, while HOCT was rewarded first runner-up. The winner for the category "Best Theme" was Marauder staff. First runner-up for this category was the Thespians. ir 5 commented, "I felt that we didn't even have a chance of winning because we mainly put it all together the morning of judging! It looked hilarious!" Many entrants put the finishing touches on their floats the morning of the judging. Even though some of these were Ulast minute" projects, the results were rewarding. Mrs. Diane Onstot, who suggested the idea of having a contest, expressed her opinion by saying, "We had a good overall participation. We're gonna definitely do it again next year, and we hope the participation will be even better!" the Sophomore Class's winning float was placed in the main hall along K H D h K d also reflects the f'Arabian Night's" with many other floats, 9 Y amefr W 0 WOT 9 theme. on the Marauder staff float. 1 2 r . -.t. .'T2 E X .. 3- Q fjy .. rt- r g 8 Tor-jja Duty -' r V , TT'ri Seleta Earnhart .- A af.. - : . - r . '-'- I ,... ""'i ,. . F ' - , 1 r 1 f r I. S ,rr AW" Edwafds rr if ' at rf' crrrrsrre EdWHrdS t I . K f A 1 s rrl Sheila Edwards f e r!-f r is ' I it ' I I gt? i Dawn Emery r gg T Kevin Epperson s r 1 . I in ".. r 9 Sheffy Evans 2 . a ,.. r Arrry Farrington a , ,.. . , .. I 'ft ' 'ts rr .., i'ff Kenneth Faulkner 5 ' t ri .I M I S. Debi PGI' ' ..,.. .., r ..,. Shauna Pikes ' ' ' r Gina Fincanon , I if fi' Laura Fitzgerald W L4 f' 1 ..-- - ..,,g:f:'i.,5 James Foitik ii": Mike Forbis Debbie Franklin Terri Frauli Helen Fuller -L -' E - Tammy Fuller T Matt Funk Sophomores 193 Mike Galloway Wendy Galyean Maria Garcia Dianne Garrett Tom Garza David Gentry Sam George Janet Gibbons Bonni Gibson Amy Gilder Lee Ann Glasscock Tami Godfrey Michael Gomez Blanca Gonzales Suzie Gonzales Sarah Goodiet Tommy Goodson Kerry Goosby Karla Graham Rhett Graham Jill Graves Jolene Graves Sandra Gray Mark Greaves 2, Shelly Green M Mark Grygiel Catalina Guevara Gwen Guthrie 'ff W' , Www t wk. , 5 2 , Shawn Guerney U ' ' Victor Guthrie Carla Hall Jason Hamilton While pulling up to a red light on a warm fall afternoon, l popped in my Suicide "Half-Alive" cassette. The primal screams and dark-mooded, synthesized sounds that radiated from my car seemed to shock the young debs in the car next to me. Their reply of "Hey, turn that jcensoredlj music down!" didn't surprise me at all. l have heard worse comments about it from my mother. l just like to think of it as a case of future shock. The future of music might not lie with bands as avantgarde as Suicide, but the music is changing. No longer will bands like Journey, Foreigner, Rush and a hundred other bands like them be the only ones you hear on the radio. 194 People Mk if ' at ? wg 2 , 4 wif ' v"'1 " :frf-- 7 in f s rf. 1 , W - 1:2 ff YQ? f r ... ak : O ff ,Q " - -5 fr 2 L: 'h"iL., if "" zz f A: , U JW Z W . lifi, i 4 f 1 Jig' 5 l XY 1 :fi Z Future shock By Tanya Johnson These changes stem from the computer age. Almost everything today is computerized, including music. Most bands are getting away from the "bang your head against a wall and blow your eardrums out" type of music. The new bands are trying to be more creative and original. Using all the advanced technology, musicians can create some very different and exciting music. The people who create this new music are almost as startling and original in appearance as the music. Surely everone has seen some of these "punk rockers." Their hair styles range from streaked-purple pompadours to fluorescent- green mohawks. Their clothing is also anything but normal. The group Adam and the Ants brought back life to the swash-buckling pirate costumes. Missing Persons' Dale Bozzio wears some of the more risque clothing on stage, including a suit of electric armor that flashes different colors. But you don't have to go to a punk concert or watch a video tape to see some of these unique people. Just look around the halls on your way to the next class and you'll notice the girl with leopard-spotted spandex pants on fhow could you miss herlj, or the guy with the wild hair and the ever- popular Clash t-shirt. These people are the punk rock enthusiasts. They spend hours making sure that their hair is sticking out at every possible angle and that the az bandanas around their necks look just right. Punk is more than just a style of music. lt has become a unique type of clothing, a certain hair style and a newattitude. The lyrics to the songs make statements about society and the many problems that people face today, from nuclear war to the changing roles of men and women. Often, however, all this talk of world problems is a little too heavy. When you get right down to it, punk is just fun. As senior Stephen Hall explains, "l like punk because you can get wild and act crazy and just have a good time." JUST HANGING AROUND, which is a rule with these punks, are Todd Macgriff, Stephen Hall, Mike Ferguson, David Elliot and Brian Gant. N I 2:..i, Nh Q 3 X . -t ze-.Q is V 32 .Q , I X kgs A ,Z Q ,Q M, Ye F - "" i New . . ,url S Q ' N Lm.' m,,. I. , I I . .,,, X ,t "COfv1'N GUYS! The Clash is a really great group. I didn't mean it when I said they were a disco band!" -ur X A S K I ss w eff., X x N f .At if X sl IV' S t .ff 1 mai, X M X ww www - S ' t , N X 5 E SH it if X s as if ' ,,' f f I ' 5 2 . ,. t X f Q- 1 9 T. ,, .X E , Av 553: K TF 0 X5 T3 5 3 5' as :wk ia A ,f Q. K - 1- 3. Q f -5 Kendra Hamilton Kimberly Hanson Allen Hardage Brent Hargeshiemer Tina Hargrove April Harjala Dinah Harris Jeff Harris Lee Harris Matha Harris Carolyn Harrison Michelle Hastings Shane Helm Don Henderson John Henderson Mark Henson Kyungah Heo Cliff Herber Frank Herth Brian Higgins Bethany Hill Tim Hillard Kurt Himmelreich Angela Hines Tim House Stephen Hodges Jim Hoffman Christy Holloway Loyd Holt Kenny Hooper Scott Hopkins Sharlene Horton Kim Howard Traci Hudson Vickie Hudson Sandra Huerta Shannan Huff James Hughes Tanya Humpherys Flham Hung Russell Hurley Alissa Hutton Yvonne Hyma John Iha Ingrid Inman Christopher Irvine Scott Irvine Bryan Jackson Jeffrey Jackson Paul Jackson Richard Jackson Tracy Jacobs Sophomores 195 Does the question "Would you like to buy sound familiar? lt probably does if you are associated with any student belonging to a club. Almost every person who has passed through the Would you like to buy By April Lytle be too much for their prey. diluged with requests once school starts and often feel these items are virtually useless. Take, for example, the 50 annals of NG has either been cent M8tM's sold this year asked to sell or to buy any number of money-making odds and ends.' Clubs and organizations depend on these sales projects for their main activity funding, but sometimes the overflow of diligent salesperson tends to Tracey Jaykus Colette Jenke Kenneth Jenkins Robert Jenkins Ray Jennings Johnny Jewell Terry Johnson Amy Johnston John Johnston Chris Kamilar by two organizations. The same amount of candy could have been obtained from the machines in the halls for only 35 cents. Then again, because the candy machines seemingly never work, the clubs made quite a good profit from their project. Micha Kang Nick Karadimos David Kaufman Tom Keehn Paul Keeler Charles Kelly David Kemp Lynetta Kennedy Shelly Kennedy Laura Killian Jenny Kim Jay King Jay Kish Martha Mirkley Brian Klein Lorie Knoetgen Julie Kostelar Susan Koberlien Jon Kondak Stephen Krayka Chris Kreska Tim Lambert Jok Land Blake Landry Karen Lankes Tam Le Noelli LeBeau Bobby Lee John Lee Leslie Lemmons 196 Peopm Another "popular" money- Prospective buyers become making item was the red and black garters, sold during football season as spirit displays. Many Raider fans bought these, however, to discover they could not openly display them on campus. Some organizations appealed to the appetite by selling cheese and sausage for the Christmas season. These products sold very well, especially to adults, but they had to be refrigerated soon after delivery. This caused spoilage of some items, and problems arose when clubs were forced to pay for ruined goods. Although sales projects had their drawbacks, they provided many necessary funds to clubs who needed them. They allowed membe- to gain selling experience and sometimes prizes. They also served to provide students with munchies, key holders, clothing, posters and many other "vital" items. Maybe they are valueless after all .... W 6 M7 523752-f it 7 L CJ 45 fffcwigf 1 , Sfpfayld if g Y row 'F so s Jfbp 0 Q, ' T 'E X 'W Ile' FW! wif? B 7' Ku xc SS . A fl' X gp th' 0 JIHFHUX -f 0 MA 5 57 , fr M lg? - sm L f t i AQ ii P ft ztwwr- . bgqb: 4 'E ':"' 1 5 . . - :-- f-x: ' W it if i of ' rr i "i::' -A ,t S -5 gr: , ...iss ft . tl rt g -. me . ,gi 'K 8 L sl X S S N S e QE t L 3 if si S ,t is 2 ef if F .kA.LX.A. . K L Q s SQ? s l P vt 25 'N David Lesley Lesley Lewis Lynn Lewis Noelle Lindsey Jenn Liu Danny Lockett Edwin Lopez Chris Lott Jason Lott Eric Luther George Marquis Sheila MacCracken Brian Mailley Lennie Manning Kellie Manning Alice Manriquez Brian Marsh Tiki Marshall Anthony Martin Denise Martin Harold Matthews Debbie Mauyin Sabrina May Marla McCommas Mark McCoy Sheila McCrary Todd McCullin Donna McDougal Deryl McElreath Tammy McFarland David McGinn Chris McNeill Velia Medrano Bryan Mercer Kerra Mercer Robin Merritt Anita Messer Holly Metzger Tammy Mewbourn Usrnan Miam Freshmen 197 Lisa Michal Monica Miller Robert Miller Red Milton Scott Mitchell Kirt Moniz Tammy Monker Letitia Monroy L . Steve Moore I r Bethany Moreland .Ea Debra Morgan Qs S Q k,,. Eddie Morgan , , Steven Morgan - Shailesh Mori Tammy Morris Joe Morrison Joe Morton Leslie Motes Sookhi Mun Dana Murlin Karen Murray Lisa Murry Kim Murton Mary Musy USING ENTIRE CONCENTRATION while at work, Melissa Herrington and Glenda Eller "study" in the library. TO EXTEND HIS KNOWLEDGE OF FOOTBALL, Tony "Sugra" Scott browses through sports-related books and magazines. WR -Room booked u - By Kim Murton Walking into the large, rpeted room, one sees equipment and the 24,000 volume collection of books any students hard at work. here's a girl sitting in her rner admiring herself in her irror. Behind a heavy, 'ooden bookcase, an overly ucated bookworm skims rough a book on atomic- clear fission. Still another udent is hard at work at a arby table. He is catching few winks. Does this scription sound familiar? lt ould. The room described ove is North Garland's ry own library. "Our library, when mpared to those of other hools, stands head and oulders above the rest," mmented Mrs. Marilyn handler, head librarian. The rary was built as the hool was being built in 71. In '78, the whole rary was renovated and a rge portion added. erything was brought in and-new except for the NIOR HONG YEN NGUYEN uses library's many resources to com- te a history homework assignment. A new copier was just recently added. Library aide Richard Campbell, who commented on his feelings about the library, says, "I think it's just as nice as the public library, but it's easier to get to and use." The library seems to be a popular place for all interests. Many research papers, as well as homework assignments, have been written there. Junior Debbie Hesse says, "l'll bet I've written twenty research papers in that libraryl" Yes, the library is a quiet, study area for some, but for others it is a great excuse to get out of class. Whatever way a student feels about this wonderland of knowledge, however, he or she can always be sure of walking into a nice, quiet room of helpful librarians and aides! s rf Y is as ,Q Q QQ S Fx rl' J X 5? 5 T X s Sufi T 5 -.swiss 3 iff 4 tx . it-14. 1.1: :.. .. " , ,, , ee Carl Myers Kimberly Nagy Kimberly Nattinville An Nauyen Cindy Neal Kevin Nicholson Gina Nixon Melissa Norton Renee Norton Tracey Pace Wendell Page Felicia Parker Gary Parker Tracy Parr Patricia Parish Mike Parry Piper Parsons Jeff Parten Patrick Pasham Dottie Patterson Craig Payne Kerry Peacock Jennifer Pena Teresa Perez Cynthia Peterson Ngoc Le Pham Harold Pickett Cheryl Pittil Kambry Pollard Daina Poppenberg Martin Potech Mickey Price Bill Pruitt Wayland Puckett Casey Qualls Michael Ramming Stephanie Ramsey Kellye Ready William Reeves Sella Regalado Billy Reid Jeff Reinis Sophomores 199 Amy Rex Richard Reynard l-llla Reyson Kaye Rice Dana Richards Aaron Ritfe Kim Riggs Ronda Rinehart Lisa Roach Cathy Robinson Molly Robinson Robin Robinson Toni Rockovv Leah Rodriguez Christy Roe Robert Rohen Richard Rogers Karen Roney Kristi Rosser Karen Rotunda Brian Rowell Adam Roy Susanne Ruiz Keith Runnels Jimmy Rushton Julie Russell Robert Sadler Edith Salinas Manuel Salinas Jenny Sampsel Mark Sanders Tony Sanders Greg Savant Harlon Sayer Jason Scharp Donnie Schultz Tom Schultz Staci Scott Trey Scott Kimberly Sears John Setcik Marcus Sellers Steve Sellers Gene Serrell Kevin Shanee Brian Shelton Greg Sharp Steve Shaw 200 People N-CARL xttgzz 'E ag f , S 5 f Qifiz G.. I 1. 5 -N i!..5J'l l 1 .7 l N X if' X l Xl N NY l , 1 Xxx? K Li Rf ,J h lejfedatri 5 Zigi., ,, .. ,M ' ' I , h 5 f I I 'Song, Sung, Blue' Just at "Midnight," I was 'all alone in the moonlight," vishing I was part of "two Ess lonely people in the orId," but she dropped me By Kevin McSpadden the jute-box, I don't wanna hear that song no more." That was the beginning of our relationship. My name was Jack and hers was ike a hot potato. I was burnt Diane, "just two American or "Love in the First Degree." "ln the Heart of the Night" ive were both in the local wealth food store. We didn't cnow each other at the time, out I could tell she was 'Hungry Like a Wolf" so I offered her "a vegimite .andwich." That's how I met ier. She started to play .another song, but I said, 'Don't put another dime in kids growing up in the heartland." Then one day she came to me and said, "I found a picture of you' in my triend's room with your number on the back of it - '867-5309. 'You were with my best friend' Now I believe 'you really want to hurt me."' Just then, while I was speechless, Mickey walked by and Diane yelled, "I-Iey, Mickey, you're so fine, you're so fine, you blow my mind." She then left the crumpled picture at my feet That "shook me all night long." "Mama said, 'You can't hurry love, no, you'lI just have to wait."' And I guess she was right. From then on "I died a little each day." Now she's living there in "Allen town," her and "goody two-shoes." But, "oh, yeah, lite goes on and I lay here listening to the "Mexican Radio" and stare at a picture I found of her. E EEE Wade Shaw Rodney Shelton Don Sherer David Shomette Sunny Sidha Cheryl Sims Roger Skinner Angela Smith Angie Smith Jett Smith Kelly Smith Ken Smith Shelly Smith Stephen Smith Ron Smyers Tres Spawn Terry Sprinkle Raymond Starkweather Jaise Steer Brenda Stephens Angela Stevenson Sharon Stiebel Betty Stringer Stephanie Strong Sophomores 2 Steven Sutton 5, H Kimberly Swallow Brenda Sweazy 0 Mana Tapm iwiili Q 5 Robin Taylor , Karl Thom son T fififgim Fw Janet Stubbs llSr'Sl i " llllll tt SX S i at fw D Keith Thompson i fs? 0 airs: Tiiioigginerry ,.i,:, ' HS Donna Tipton 'X . Colangelo Tolbert "" if ' M' Us Q' EEE -f. . ,... - Q ' Tracy Tolleson it T fi i Stacy Tooke Trf. 2 Pamela Trahan Egg? Tvx F ' f g . Steven Tucker if U blxl k MW ,sm- f X f , - , XS? TN rw? n ' I ff!! ' NKAYYXLQY of A?-lf' s . X Freshman QE'-Q2 Thwe Still ig' 7:5 , Q 0 V 0 J 'M 0 f ' fa wb A l 0 W H S X ,' RG9I5TQr 'A'i1!Wj f f' ' for ' A ' l , . 'im X XJ ' Refl'5miJf'0Yt Q t Q . , il RESHMAN ,ekalerff The four days of standing, working, and waiting in lines finally ended. lt was 5:30 in the afternoon of Aug. 22, 1982, when the last freshman had passed through the cafeteria doors. "I didn't have to wait long," confessed Sophomore Stephen Young. "l just cut in line." For those, who waited patiently though, it took between 10 and 20 minutes to get to the first stopping point, at which students' records were checked. However, for those in the freshman class, the wait ranged between 25 and 30 minutes, the reason being 202 Peopm -Registration puts summer to rest By Casey Qualls attributed to the large freshman enrollment of 764 students. Following the pattern of last year, all counselors were there to check student schedules. "We were tired at the end of the last day but we were happy that we achieved a great deal," said Mrs. Nell Jackson, lead counselor. The counselors went over each schedule with the students. This allowed them to find any mistakes and correct them before school started. New students took up the most time though. The counselor had to check grades and compose a schedule which would give the student the necessary credits for graduation. Most students made the best out of the wait. "The line was long, but once you got in, the time passed quickly and you had a lot of fun," said Ray Jennings. Students saw and talked with friends that they had not seen since the end of the previous year. On the occasions when the hallway Coke and candy machines were working, students were able to get a quick energy boost. Once inside the cafeteria, the student was confronted with a multitude of checkpoints. These checkpoints included student information checks and two picture-taking sessions. The last checkpoint was where identification cards were picked up, after which the students were free to leave. When the doors of the cafeteria were shut, there was but a week before the first day of school. Although school was starting, no one could complain because they now knew that the first big step-registration-was both a beginning and an end. . . ri Q---... faux- ' ' 1 931 as K 35 . K ., x N at tf Q . s ,. x f ---' - ., Q ' .Qs tk , 2 1 I 5, V Q we - ' .gsiif 5 E as E. il sf M k 1 ef 5 S' Z. ss? 5 sr ' Q ,R ,J sis: gg' Q .M jst. L "iq3'5 . ff-E . 1,1 i V. x -,--: 9 t i 'K ly? A tt 'S ,-:fs-'-v , ef fs x t tg s it is My ag ,,, N RING THE LAST DAY OF GISTRATION, Mrs. Mary Kelly cks a student's schedule tor takes. 3 :55, W- wwf e X :iq i . V g X new , V K we 9 fi , 1 ,f .-fi' , W -Q 5 "WT-1 ' KK f f . K W M g ,..,. R ...:: X s.: f sg EJ N A Q . Y ni Q 21 'W w V I Q X715 M fp., sees wW.e...-f- f A 3 4 , gb -if R. in l , f , 'l ' Q' . S. -K it ' L il ' 1- if :i s a 1 S A L ' it Z 4? 'T' if at -qi f . 'B Qt "ff 4 5, -at 'N' 5 Y i' A . -' , ., K if A g . 1 f Qc, its g 1 E f - w,-' - Q we fb l Craig Turner Teresa Twiss Miguel Valdes Pachual Valle Cesar Vega Kirk Veer Liz Vick Lonnie Votaw Scott Wallace Stephanie Ward Shaune Warner Curtis Watson Scott Weinrobe Marcy Welpe Richard Wheller Bobby White Matthew Wicherts Leslie Willbern John Wilhelms Mark Walters Lynette Wilks Laurie Williams Tara Williams Robert Williamson Samantha Willis Lisa Wilson Sandra Wilson James Winchester Bill Winter Laura Wolfe Hue Wong Vong Wong David Woodall Brian Worsham Carole Wray Jeff Wright Maurice Wright Lisa Wynn Misty Yarbrough Steve Yawberry Annette Young Stephen Young Joyce Younger Shelley Zachary Tim Zachary Eric Zahn Steve Zalman Doug Zent Sophomores 203 Though off to a slow start, the Junior Class made much progress toward raising money for their prom next spring. Juniors were more supportive this year than they had been in the previous two years. Class sponsor Mrs. Peggy McCarty explained, "The officers did a fine job this year, and we had the involvement that is normally expected. There were the few who helped out in all that we did and the others who helped out occasionally." ff W ' A Tri: IN ADDITION TO BEING JUNIOR Juniors one step closer By Susan Smith Support was shown at the parent club meetings throughout the year. Held the first Monday of each month, both the parents and students in attendance discussed and arranged plans for upcoming fund raising activities. The class of '84 had two booths at the Jaycee Jubilee on Labor Day, helped out with inventory at Sanger Harris, sold Christmas ornaments and sea shell magnets during November, received 30 percent of the profits from the Powder Puff game, in addition to sponsoring bake sales each month. The money was added to the funds of the previous years to be put away until next spring. President Tami Jellison remarked, "We are where we should be at this time, and we should be able to have a good senior prom in May of 1984" Other officers for this year were vice-president, Sherise Matlockg treasurer, Diane Prewittg. reporter, Linda JUNIOFI CLASS OFFICERS - FRONT HOIM Mrs' Tamidellisorf, Sherise Matlock, SECOND HOW' McCarty teaches Free Enterprise and American History as well. 204 People Sherri White, Diane Prewitt. 5 5 Bonattig and secretary, Sherri White. These five officers worked together with the parents and members of the Junior Class in sponsoring the activities of the preceding year. They've worked hard and long, but still, the class of '84 has a final year's activities to support. READING AN ASSIGNMENT FOP A CLASS is Junior Class reporter, Linda Bonatti. 5. s . ?x?ss'ifM A of -1 :NSY axis' Wx A X fm? ,X ,em Q ix .is fz: : N X ,R i X S s rx XX S 5 R 3 wg .. rl i VX 5 t.. t 'kiy . K -. N' f . - 5 l J, V... i i s -i gg M .,. K 5, 2 D S" ff .,... I . ' Q' 1 ,xslt s N , f ' Xi rg . im AQ wi . ' , -Q S. if N - : 3 2 ts - A H2521 1-fs it--:firIsfirssiif:fi.11fisXg . X gag IE it f XS "' gb st IBK5, ive-g if X X x ,T I X ig ft is Q JY' r S 3155 . X WX X W as 'SX Xa EN i B' is N M NN Q, , X gs Sh 4 Ei S' Q .. ,:... . . S 5 af X X g, X s s X r X S x A51 ., is '- 3' 5 L z ... r X NL S gg A S X X es S fx 5 Ss l Ti A :wif - . I: ':,:- Q 5 rte XXX iX R Xs XXX .Ni Xa Sis., ,cr up : Q I Q wr - Q r . X sie , X Qi? - g' I Q' 5- ..::- at T, we-5' ' L 1 -' s . . .. X X .X X.. 1 ., X. . S E5 X., Q c S AS .S X sg ESS so gi i n Q EW: .. Xl- sg .. S '- we at XS: . 3 -k.. , . SN fs- ' Q ii t J iii , A N 3 2 6 XX 6 XAX XX - is 5 X E2 3 Si R S ses K St E 75. Q5 ki -- 1 X gg is .. 3 X5 X X X i i wX XXV' Q as XX , Vi if if N tg NX seg X X is ss Sf X i s X 4 535 is .. ggx 3 ,E E X my ' . 5 ,Xe he , is Q Stag , zz. T as X ,if 3 X ,wr X3 X tl- i A s. r . '- Vs ,I .Q S .2-5 was X A XX X X I . 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A ,,.X . 5 - args: is sv Q X R l XS Teresa Aguilar Stephen Ake Jill Albertson John Allen Kristen Anderson Rodney Anderson Tina Anderson David Armstrong Timothy Armstrong Pamela Ash Kim Austin Julie Autrey Susanne Bacigalupe Pam Barnes Tricia Barnes Michelle Barz Jim Bauman Joann Beam Franklin Bean Charles Bell Paul Bell Rhonda Bell Suzanne Birch Troy Berg Traci Bicknell Tammy Bilbrey Linda Bonatti Eddie Borsella Wyndham Boulter Nora Bowers Kevin Bowling Debbie Boyce John Boyd Jimmy Brannon Cathy Brown Jeanette Brown Kent Brumit Debbie Burnett Jett Butler Shaun Butterworth Debbie Call Hilda Cajina Karen Carpenter Richard Carroll Donna Carson Jeanie Cernosek Kenneth Cgnoyali John Chance Mike Chapman Bryant Cheshier Karen Chesser James Clark Rhonda Cochran Sheri Cockrell Stephanie Corder Le Anne Conner John Conrad Tim Cook Verona Cook Sharla Cooper Carie Cornelius Deborah Covault Susie Cox Kristi Creasy Bryan Cumbie Judy Cunningham Harvey Dalton Monte Dauphin Stephanie Daniels Glen Dawkins Glen Dawkins Victor Dearmond Juniors 205 Laura Deisher Maria Delgaido Dean Donley Begina Deuterman John Dibiase Dina Tri Cari Dismore Bob Doan Keith Lee Doss Mark Downing Bhonda Dunford Laura Eaton Kelly LaDonn Edwa Angie Ellis Lynn Ellis Tony Elmes Darren Emmetti Erin Evans Jackie Ersman Chris Faucher Mike Ferguson Chris Ferrie Larry Fikes David Ford Byron Foreman Judy Fouts Susan Fox Tammy Fraley Barbie Frederick Lillie Garcia John Gardner Kevin Gibbs James Golightly John Gomez Mike Graves Cathy Gray Patrick Green Mary Gregory Kevin Greve Jimmy Griffin Fiayanne Grissom Belinda Gullick Valerie Hale Vicki Hale Curt Hamilton Marc Hamilton Jill Harader Jill Harmon Toni Annette Harris Michael Harrison Ben Hawkins Chris Hayes 206 People E- fr .. : .Qs .., s .,.5::: hz. - if-QL? gi " ' . ,N - at i X X 3 2 QR X, L V gg X Q is Y st be l N ff Q g 1, X as vswgislz 1 ... ,tt..t , L., .S S,-W e-e i n Q . :Eli-1: .EE,f':?fE: ' if N QS? ,. QW S. X me .. . .... it X' SAX Xi S x . .ts X i . . f ,E . -. S if if rds N E it' gf X XX 5 S X KX ss Q 5 . . Q x 4' . . X Q X if X . 3 . F- srl f i fzzsiii- s. se. Q ., R I A . X N 51335: Siiifsffwvwxw 1 -, vw Xu -11 . . 'iff Q. N ...: , . S 5 , Pg? S .K 6 , sf. K.. . ir? . ,l.ll L x Q X iii NX N N Kes . 5 X X X is R 3, N is 2 if i . Q If . rtt. .N X x x f--- - Q., sie' '. ss ms sw wt F. f s!" iii? 1 . i s - gig A is 5 55 3-X . .. , .K K .. :::g.., 5235212 k Ns M ' .H -R. , .L bww - X Q .Q -. X ss s' Q if is . s ti AM ,J++ .xx 5. laik X X N X X X3 Kg R? Ng X 3 X Qt 2 K X K x fx 'X S X N xi. ' X 1 N .NQQL A X The following is wholly icticious. There has been no iiary like such to my rnowledge but if there were, feel it would go something ike this . . . PAY 1: lt was time to face ty students. The class, 'made up of mostly freshmen .nd sophomores with few Jniors and seniors, eagerly .waited me, and why houldn't they? It was l who would teach them to drive - teach them either the liscipline of the considerate, lourteous driver or the legligence of one who would :ause disasterous accidents nd make some people wish motor cars had never been tvented. So I took up their i5 cents, issued them each SING THE sllvluLAToa AS THEIR AR, Crai Pa ne and Kristi Baker Q Y rive to the film in the front of the ailer. W... 1 ti P :.- -4 5 fi if ga, ff Q X AW' ft X x N s Q Q t s is i i , t, X 2 X xt. sg s S X t Q X . xi .ggi Ng iii: A . 3 -fea r - if , 5 Q atm, ..R'4" ffiix 5? ' Q if - Diary of a driver's ed teacher . By Susan Smith a Texas Driver's Handbook and wished l had listened to my mother who wanted me to become a physical education teacher instead. DAY 10: After one week of vigorous training on the rules and regulations of driving in Texas, the class was ready to take the road and rules test. To my amazement, only three people failed. Two because they just didn't care to try at all, the third because she made the simple mistake of not knowing that if you kill or injure anyone while driving, your license is suspendedg you're not just fined and freed. DAY 15: Today the students were divided to experience first-hand the actual driving of a car. My four were of diverse personalities - a girl whose every other word was "like for sure" and "totally" and a boy who thought the speed limit was something to be achieved the first ten seconds on the road and not to be gone under unless a police officer was in sight. The other boy wanted to drive so he could escape his "dull" parents and the fourth was a girl whom every teacher would love to get - the one who tries hard and obeys all the rules, making one think there is some sense in letting 16 year olds take the wheel. So we set out on the road. We only hit the curb three times and missed a stop sign just once, something l was extremely proud of - however the police officer felt differently. DAY 43: Six weeks have gone by. Each of my four students has had three hours of actual driving and twelve hours of simulated driving. The latter being the type of driving where driving to a film, anyone can go 90 mph and run over the curb, even run over pedestrians and, if lucky, never have the light on the simulator go off. Now, that part is over. lt's time for them to go to the classroom for the second part of the course. No more driving on the road. Now, they will receive a textbook, answer questions and see films, such as what happens when two cars collide head on. For me, lt's time to meet four more students, to start all over with the basic techniques of driving, praying that since they've had the classroom part, they'll be better prepared to take the wheel for the first time, and be more careful, realizing driving is a skill that's hard to learn, but in my opinion, even harder to teach. ,,..,,,. ,,,,,, , g ,.....,u ..... ,. . .. 3 , - .1 ,, -s-- ",k - -- -. Sherry Henderson '-5.5: -as 1 ' H psig- ' . . Q --'- w, , Q g ' . x - f - - -- . Qs -. .. - . . ,. I ra. t x r ':"-s: ,.,. Jill Henderson .. t I-t ,- Dawn Henkel Richard Henry r - as --its A 'I-r S 1-- '- Q 2 'R Linda Herklotz as 'NX S5 ,S X , sm X A S is ' . 1 3 M c. ,,,.. , .. ,.. g , it st-SNS .... ...., , ct . W N S Us . . E - Z, W , , ,,,,, . . , - , t 55 ,, W 5? Q t .-is . , 1 - S gg Y .--:" r Stacey Herring . 5' Debbie Hesse , L Suzy Hoard .ss X X Q N' N fx eff , S ff .iii ki. .J ,B tx x Vt X t . ,J Q ti L I., .tt I Q s S t t t tf E 5 Kendy Hoffman Danny Holloway Yen Hong Barbara Hoogerwerf John Hoogerwerf Ken Cooper Mark Howell Julie Hoy Ss A Randy Huffman Kyle Hughes ' j ,, Mike lha Laura Irvine r Jennifer Jackson Ruth Jackson was ws Q55 31 zgj D I mx R ,,,: Tonymink Huynk tg -t tg sg f ti., '1 f Rhonda Inglis ss E' S , sm x X af Lance Jacobs Karin Jagneaux Lynette Jeffers Tami Jellison Cheryl Jenkins I Heather Jesmer Dan Johnson X Steve Johnson .- 5 Juniors 207 Vickie Johnson Jeri Johnston Scherri Jones Amy Junod Jennifer Kachel Sanders Kaufman Sean Kearley Mike Kellam Mike Kelley Todd Kennedy Kelly Kiefer Mi Ae Kim Philip Kirby Nola Klein William Knott Kimberly Kohl Michael Kraus Eric Kruger Lance Lain Ross Lancaster David Lang Angela Langbein Tom Lao Renee Larson Darrin Lawrence Beverly Lay Mark Lee Matt Lee Michael Lee Steve Leech Timothy LeGrow Debbie Lenamond Christine Leutwyler Richard Lewis Rodney Lewis Tod Lewis Tina Lockett Donna Loftin Brian Lovelace Cindy Lovelace 208 People 'HF 5 5 gt. 5 F g buirll WS. 'i'?' S M .J ' P L , W -S A 1. 1 K ' mls ,.::?:? V tl, .g stt ltzf l'i t - is 321555: N S. . t ,tst, 3 it H tt it s X kt rf rt is at t 5 f S g Long live the Val By Kim Murton "Valley girl, she's a Valley girl, OK fine, fer shure, fer shure, she's a Valley girl and there is no cure ... " Surely you've all heard of the smash hit "Valley Girl" by Moon Unit Zappa and her father, Frank. The song was written by Frank Zappa but was recorded using Moon's voice along with a back-up group to sing the chorus. The story behind the song may be found to be quite interesting. The song itself describes the language, the clothes, the activities, and the lifestyle of Valley Girls, or Vals, as they are often referred to. Vals seem to have a limitless vocabulary. Words such as tubular, awesome, groddy, barf out, and gag me with a spoon, are all an important part of the total "Val sound" which originated in the San Fernando Valley in California. This "totally awesome" look also includes being able to wear, and look good, in "neat mini-skirts and stuff" as well as speak the language, hang around the Galleria, and lead a life of well, originality. Prospective Val Christine Turneabe expressed her opinion about the Val look by saying "W like, l really like most of th really fab styles because they're mostly punk. The only thing that really gags me is mini's in the winter, and leg warmers in the summer. Like, come on, it' totally bogus." Apparently, Val-mania is catching. lf not the total look, then surely at least t clothes. The Val look can seen everywhere, including North Garland. One can e occasionally catch an interesting bit of Val talk being exchanged between perspective Vals, or mayb just Val admirers. s- A me B. ff' W ' f Z ,, f ,,.. 1 - -- ,5 5 W , WX.-mv ,QW - . ,, my I 4 2 at wi ? 4 ., ,ii f ' J J ,..,,,.,,,,,, rw: J .,,. f 4-44' NNIFER MCCOY, HONORS EMISTRY STUDENT, seems to involved in deep intellectual ought as she proudly t'wears" the tally awesome Val look. If you, too, seem drawn to 'al handbooks like "How to te a Val," to mini-skirts and triped shirts, or to the rnguage alone, you may be al material. All it takes is a 'ttle practice. How else lfould all the Valley girls and alley dudes be so admired r the "amazing" trend they arted? To some the mystery of 'als is totally awesome, .lhile to others it's really bular. Senior Deborah teltzen commented, "Like ey're out of touch with the orld, because like they're in eir own worldg that's fer shurel" Fer shure, ter sure, the Val ok could be totally wesome enough to stay! Mark Lubbers Danny Lufkin Bryon Luna Michelle Lusk Scott Luttrull Cliff Maisberger Mike Marcus Dina Marshall Alan Martin Cathy Martin Judy Martin Walter Martin Janet Marx Sherise Matlock Sandy Mayhew Sherrie Mayo Jeanette Mayorga Mark McClosky Shelly McComic Theresa McConnell Rodney McCormac Jennifer McCoy Tracey McCoy Archie McDow Lori McFail Tim McGough Mike McGowen Mark McKenzie Christi McPhail James McMullen Traci McMurtry Kevin McSpadden John Meager Duewane Meazell Scott Messick Cyndi Metzger Tammy Miars Mike Michniak Kasey Miller Lisa Mills Juniors 209 Wendy Miranda Stephen Ray Mixson Dwayne Moore Lori Moore Renee Moore Robin Moore Walter A. Moore Bobby Moorehead James Morris Jeff Morris Tammy Morris Kelly Morris Todd Morrow Sharon Most Lisa Muncy Wes Munselle Leah Murphy Paige Murphy Elena Musselman Mark Nall Tony Nesler Nolte D. Nelson Cindy Newell Timothy Nicholes Kathlein O'Brien Lisa O'Day Andy Olson Glen O'Fteilly Laura Ortiz Sabrina Overberg Scott Owen Chang Pak 210 People -Foreign life experienced - Many teenaged students feel that school is hard enough in the United States. The thought of attending classes in a foreign country is to absurd or too frightening to even consider. But Mickey Mickelson gave the Foreign Exchange Program a try and journeyed to Denmark to spend his junior year of high school. Mickey, a senior, lived in Bryndum, Denmark, while attending the tenth class, which is the final year of Denmark's public school. After this, young people generally go to work, or enroll in vocational ftradej school. They can also go on to a gymnasium, the equivalent to an American graduate school. By Laune Sennan Many things were very different for Mickey in Bryndum. His classes were smaller, teachers gave more personalized instruction, students could address their instructors by their first names, and school was dismissed by 2 p.m. There were very few extracurricular activities, although many clubs, outside of school, were available for membership. Students could also play soccer, Denmark's national sport. Of course, both Danish and English are spoken in that country, but school was taught in the national language. Therefore, Mickey took a crash course on Danish before leaving home. With the adjustments Mickey had to make, keeping in touch with the Ut was a comfort to him. "I talked to my parents often, and, to stay up-to-date on current events, I also subscribed to Time magazine," he stated. Since Mickey's ancestors came from Denmark, he attempted to trace his roots while he was there. But the surname "Mickelson" is use often in that country, and he was not very successful. Mickey returned to Garland last July to spend his senior year at North Garland. He commented, "Although Denmark is now I home for me, l came back because l felt that the U.S. was my true home." 1? tm. f JW Af M , he 'WWE 5 iii f ' 1' Q7 ff' ji a g 39 Q-ff 4 7' ' J .. ' Ag, ww-.s ff A is wr V X fl 5 . ,,..... ,. .. ... r. , 2522 gf 2- ff aff? W X54 i ze . A, V .V .,VV A A 3 , . ,,, . in ff dd f , , , f ...M . .. M Q Q iw SENIOR MICKEY MICKELSON, who spent his junior year in Bryndum, Denmark, studies in the North Garland library. xr x S ,f ,X ,5 E TRI? z x 1 .:,, ,:.- 1 TR' ff 'Nr -it X 5? .f . f 'K'-lv' W Ss, TN - EWR Q if s fe f r K -gt S SE i f.e.x..' -'zfrr X is sr . ,.. ,. ' K .. Q 5 N N E X 1 Mike Palmer Kelle Parish Don Park Han Kyu Park Jung Bin Park Suzanne Parks Joe Partain Natalie Partin Mary Paschetag Kathy Patterson Toni Payton Dan Peabody Wayde Pearce Tony Perry Debbie Peterson Angie Perez Tracy Petrus Dwight Philpott Nateiie Piggee Traci Pille Janet Poeck Shane Poehier Lana Pratt Diane Prewitt Craig Prigmore Alan Pringle Keith Prinz Kim Pritchard Jacquiline Protfer David Pruitt Michelle Pruitt Sharon Pryor Ron Rabakukk Carol Ransdell Christy Rash Cindy Reeves Stephanie Regaldo Michelle Reid Mike Revis James Reynolds Rick Reynolds Kimberly Rheinlander Heather Riland Dietra Riley Carl Roberts Reggie Roberts Donna Robinson Juniors Steve Robinson Robert Rogers Todd Rominger Donna Rushing Michael Ryan Denise Sage Robert Salerno John Sanuy Patricia Schmitt Brenda Sehon Kent Shepherd Jody Shields Michael Shoeliman Misty Shugart Tina Sikes Marsha Simmel Mike Sirchio Michelle Skaggs Gina Smith Kim Smith Manship Smith Paul Smith William Smith Tres Spawn Michael Speas Scott Starr Joseph Stephens Christine Stinson Traci Stith Carol Stoltztus Jacqueline Stuart Sonja Sundbye Marla Sweeney Randy Sykes David Taylor John F. Taylor John O. Taylor Bobby Thomason Beau Thompson Kristin Thompson Keith Tillman Cheryl Townsend Christine Turneabe Lynne Travis Lan Ahn Tran Tittany Turner Libby Underwood Paige Upchurch Gina Urich Leticia Valdez Michelle Valach llya Vuskoboynik Katrina Vrba Jett Wagner Clint Walker John Walter Terrie Walter 212 People iewtess, wsssmsn s 5 W s si J -5552-.sei ,X X ir Q sv- , Ri X set it X Xt X X Q S YI XXX. 5 Q, at 'UQ 4g5W,,,,,f .,t., iv AS A PTSA REPRESENTA Debra Hertei, senior, shows her willingness to work on a PTSA wins again By Pam Barnes PTSA fever struck North arland again this year. For e past two years North arland has been competing ith Garland High School for e PTSA trophy. North arland won last year and lso again this year. PTSA stands for Parent eacher Student Association. s purpose is to promote the elfare of children and youth home, school and place of orship. its goal is to raise e standards of home life nd secure adequate laws r the care and protection PTSA meets four times a year on the fourth or last Tuesday of the month at 7:30 p.m. The 1982-83 president is Brenda Winter. At the meetings representatives plan activities for the school year, discuss, and listen to speakers. One of the speakers, Rich Bigham, spoke on the subject of "Helping Teenagers Develop a Good Self-image." Another speaker, Mark Woods, discussed the importance of praise. ln addition, the f children and youth. PTSA Cultural Arts Contest is one ants to develop, between of many activities sponsored ducators and the general by PTSA. "I feel that PTSA ublic, such united efforts, s well as secure for all hildren and youth the ighest advantages in hysical, mental, social and iritual education. is a good idea. lt puts the parents, teachers, and students on a one to one basis," stated senior member Laurie Robinson. 1 Melinda Youngblood Teresa Zabor Julia Zarata Scott Zender PTSA REPRESENTATIVES are Bottom: Mrs. Glasscock, teacher: Mrs, Nell Jackson, lead counselorg Teena Twitty, Kevin McSpadden, David Sunderland, Gordon McDowel, Russel Cross, Debra Hertel, Mrs. Donnel, teacher, a 'dDk 'tt'nialTo' Mrs. Lin a ra e, assis an pri cp . p. Sandy Luna, Susana Bacigalupe, Laurie nd Edwards, Joanie Reece and Mary Beth Laye. Jeff Ward John Ward Margee Warker Matt Warren Todd Weaver Pat Webb Rhonda Webb Becky Wells Lisa White Sherri White Jessica Wicks Dan Wieden Shari Wilkins Angela Williams Joe Williams Brad Wilson Janna Wilson Cheryl Woessner Mark Wood Timothy Wood Troy Worman Lynne Yokochi James Young Steve Young Juniors 213 I WITH HANDS TOGETHER K m ways to raise money in the final el l Ford reporter thinks of innovative months prior to the Senior Prom By Danny Boswell What makes the class of 1983 so special? According to Pam Barnes, president, "Everybody is involved and wants to make us the best class." lt is through determination and spirit that the seniors have become Mr. Gary Reeves' "favorite class" as he has stated for the past four years. The smallest class in North Garland has become a record-setting one. The group won the annual spirit chain all four years and can boast an undefeated record in the two years they competed in Powder Puff play. They also earned over 515,000 for the Senior Prom held in May. Determination drove the members of the class to high success in fund raising. Along with candy sales and bake sales, the class of '83 sold mugs and seat cushions. The latter two were sold as spirit items. Something new, a successful Country Jamboree their junior year led to its continuation their senior year. ln order for all activities to be successful, a small group of people had to promote spirit. These elected class officers consisted of Pam Barnes, presidentg Renee Ransom, treasurer, Jody McMillan, secretaryg and Kim Ford, reporter. They were counselled by Mrs. Emily Cates, sponsor. There is no appropriate way to conclude the enormous success of the senior class. Pam Barnes tried when she stated, "There is no doubt about it that the class of '83 is the best class that's come through NG." be-Nxt sENioFr cLAss oifnceas- FIRST Row- keilea SECOND ROW, Renee Ransom, treasurer: Jody McMillan. secretaryg Kim Ford, reporter WITH MRS. EMILY CATES and Mrs Doris Hertel in the background, Jody McMillan listens attentively to what Mr. Bill Bunch says about pictures. 214 People Freeman, vice-president: Pam Barnes, presidentg Brian Abair Christina Acosta Alexandra Aleskovsky Clayton Allen Thomas Allen Charla Anderson Sherille Anderson Steven Arey Chrissy Arnold Cheryl Arterburn Andrew Artim Blanche Avila Shari Baccheschi Shawn Bailey Tracy Bailey John Baker Pam Barnes Ryan Barrows Todd Bartz Lisa Barz Richard Bays Richard Beavers Mike Bedard Mario Beirios Gina Bennett Marc Berliner Jimmy Bese Glen Betty Tria Binkley Donald Birdsong Leslie Black Margie Blankenship Angela Bloomfield Loretta Boehmer Danny Boswell Seniors 215 216 People James Bowden Cynthia Bowen Karl Bowers Karol Bowers William Bowman Joel Brandhorst Anita Briggs Brenda Brinlee Tonle Broberg Amy Brock Debbie Brown Jim Brown Jimmie Brown Sara Brown Traci Bryan Faye Buchanan Debbi Bunting Yolanda Bush Katherine Butler Christina Caballero Scott Cail Charles Calhoun David Calvert Richard Campbell Kurt Cantlon Tracy Carman Bichard Carson Belinda Carr Karen Carroll Kim Carter .left Caserotti Derek Castell Bryce Castilla Yolanda Castillo Martha Cawthorn NEARING HER FASHIONABLE cure for the munchies between AIN!-SKIRT, Lisa Muncy seeks a classes. .T., A POPULAR FELLOW lN doll, one of many given as fad 982, was remade into this stuffed Christmas gifts. -'82 in the attic- By Tanya Johnson While rumaging through the cluttered attic of his house, the elderly, gray- haired man came upon an old wooden chest. At first he didn't remember the chest or its contents but suddenly his senile mind recalled what was in the chest. As he slowly opened the lid, there they were, all his high school momentos! His mind overflowed with memories of his senior year at North Garland. He let out a little chuckle as he looked at the large stuffed cat. "What was that cat's name?" he said to himself. Finally, "Garfield, that was his name!" exclaimed the old man. Among the tattered Pacman notebooks, overdue library books fvery overduelt, and book covers that were yellow with age, he found many items that were the craze of the day in 1983. He dug down a little deeper in the box and found a moth- eaten mini-skirt, which had belonged to his high school sweetheart whom he later married. Every girl at school in '83 had a mini-skirt! Burrowing still deeper, he came across his ancient video cartridges, Pacman, Defender and Space invaders among many others. Littering the bottom of the chest were buttons, hundreds of buttons! He could remember walking through the halls of North Garland looking at everyone's buttons. There was the one that read "Have you lived before this life?" and another one with a picture of a rock group on it. His all-time favorite had been "You're obviously mistaking me for someone who cares." ln the corner of his chest was an E.T. doll. He recalled that he had seen the movie twelve times! All these momentos brought back memories of things he hadn't thought about in years. He closed the chest and was glad that he had stumbled upon it, because it seemed he had visited the halls of North Garland once again. BUTTONS, BUTTONS AND MORE BUTTONS!! They were a common sight this year as shown by Angela Woodrow who displays her buttons on her jacket while studying, ww Seniors 217 And now Heeere's Gordon- On Oct. 1, 1964, Mr. and Mrs. McDowell were blessed with you gotit Gordon. Every student at North Garland has at one time or another either seen or heard Gordon McDowell making the morning announcements, as part of his duties as this year's Student Council president. Since his sophomore year, Gordon has received experience in all areas of leadership. For instance, his sophomore year he was elected to the Student Council. Then his junior year he was elected Student Council parlimentarian. He was also accepted into the Beta Club because of his consistent A and B grades. While in Beta Club, he served as treasurer and was later elected Student Council president for his senior year. As president of Student Council, Gordon made XS! 218 People By Kim Murton irT1pOrTat1t decisions about the Student Council, willingly school activities and was a admits, "During representative at Student Homecoming, Celebrity Ball Council conventions, Margie and other occasions, our first Walker, Student Council priority member-at-large, stated, "I is to make sure Gordon has think Gordon's done a real a date." Another outside good job. He's made some activity in which Gordon changes for the better." plays a large role in his During his term on the youth group at Calvary Council, one of the changes Baptist Church in Garland. Gordon played a large part Although Gordon enjoys in was designing a new other activities outside of constitution. school, he is very concerned Some achievements during with education. "I think it's his senior year included pretty important remaining a member of Beta because I don't think Club and appearing in Who's dropping out of high school Who among American High would get you anywhere. I School Students. He was believe also voted Rotary Club you should get as much Student of the Month. education as possible." After Gordon enjoys outside high school, Gordon plans to activities such as sports, attend Texas Tech to study hunting and cam in and business. P Q. according to Gordon himself, one of his favorite extra- . . . . . . ENTHUSIASTICALLY TALKING curricular activities is chasing about plans for Celebrity Ball are Gordon McDowell and Mrs. Diane Onstot. females. Although, Mrs. Diane Onstot, sponsor for ALWAYS EAGER TO LEND A HELPING HAND, Gordon McDowell explains a chemistry assignment to Brian Dalton. KEEPING IN SHAPE for football, Gordon spends many hours in the fieldhouse lifting weights. Paul Cecil Suzanne Chance Daniel Chiles Kenneth Cloud Christine CO Mary Cockerham Duane Colegrove Gary Collins Kelly Collins Larry Collins Alyson Cook Steve Cook Irene Cordova Ghrandin Cox Karen Crable Kim Creede Mary Creel Felipe Cristales Flussell Cross Kym Crump Paula Cummins Jack Cupples Mark Daily Brian Dalton Kelly Damer Shannon Daniel Kenneth Daniels Aaron Davis Cindy Davis Michael Davis Leslie Day Patrick Day Shonda Deason Debbie Decker James Defoor Seniors 219 220 People Patricia Delle Andrea Denning Melinda Dennis Michael Dieb Kevin Dodge Lisa Dollar Teresa Donaldson William Dooley Curtis Doyle Karen Duckworth Joe Duren Terry Dvorak Laurie Edwards David Elliott Jimmy Elliott Bryan Erwin Dawn Evans Michael Evans Thomas Fanoher Angela Farmer Tim Farr Susan Faucher Diane Feld Brett Ferguson John Fischer David Flowers Jonathan Fogle Kim Ford Lisa Fortenberry Jimmy Foster Kellea Freeman Susan Freeman Dianna Fritts Jana Fry Lisa Fry lag, 1 .... i, NDN we-.Ns ii-' l ' iiir'i. X X if if S Q Q B X its 5 y 9' y JM ' K Q vs: - N Zhi: Y 'w L is xg X O NK 5 xy 3 'x X 'bt t vs , if v if + 3' Y X J X x X K si Mx . , x , Curiosity brings new lite i , Johnie Cruise was sitting in irst period trying to listen to he announcements when "There will be a Young Life neeting tonight at 7:30 p.m. tt the Garland Board of Realtors' building" blasted :ver the P.A. Johnie had ieard of Young Life but lidn't know what it was, and ip until then had not really :ared to find out. Even luring Halloween when he law all the posters on the vall telling of the costume :arty Young Lite was ponsoring, he had not 5 By Stephen Hall considered the fact that Young Lite might be something that was fun. But he was determined to find out what this group was all about. He found Senior Eddie Hale to ask him what exactly Young Life was. Eddie stated, "Young Life is a group for high school students learning about the Lord and having fun at the same time." The answer surprised Johnie because he thought Young Life was an organization for young 'qv preachers. Now Johnie was really curious. He had heard Junior Cindy O'Bryant talking about the club's ski trip so he asked her what was so special about the group. Cindy said it was because "the leaders are always willing to help. Plus it is a chance to have fun with your friends." Johnie was impressed with this new concept of fun, so at break he found Jeri Johnston, junior, and asked her why she went to Young Life. She .,,5V.l,,. V. . ,,,.. , .. I I V is R fa rf' 'lu-.., - 1 , l replied, "Because it makes me feel good about myself." Johnie was convinced that Young Life was more than he had expected so he decided to go. Much to his surprise he really enjoyed himself. He sang songs, helped put on a skit, and laughed a lot. He even learned a little about how God feels about him. Afterward, all Johnie could talk about was next week's meeting. STARTING EACH MEETlNG WITH A SONG, everyone joins in the action which helps create a family atmosphere. SENIOR BRIAN SMITH attempts to eat ice cream without the aid of a spoon as part of a skit. ,.4s0' EHN WILHELM, Christy Roe, listen to the leaders who talk about JOINING TOGETHER to have a Edwards, Lori Main, Cindy O'Bryant bfina May. and Mklhelle HHSUDQS the Bible- good time, Kris Castleberry, Regina and Beau Thompson show what Whited, Donna Payne, Renee Whited, Judy Wilhelms, Laurie Young Life is all about. Young Life 221 TW L' -Just for fun- ey Mike Almost every student will agree that he prefers a day of activities ranging from playing racquetball, to sleeping, to working for that extra money to make a car payment over the monotonous classes on a school day. One junior, Chris Hayes, said that he likes "to play racquetball at Pneuma Fitness Center," and quickly added, "I like the things you can do with a frisbee too." Because frisbee is not an organized sport, many students seem to really enjoy it. Among these students are April Lytle, Tom Fancher, and Larry Hervey. Another favorite pastime is bowling. One can often find students having a good time at Don Carter's on the weekends. Steve Young, an avid bowler, explained, "lt's a good way to work out tensions." Many students are so involved in time-consuming ways that finding time to sleep is an activity in itself. Junior Tom Garza exclaimed, "I like to just crash on the couchg it helps me Kelley recuperate from the weekend." Intramurals also play a large part in extracurricular activities. One group of students who play soccer in a league also played intramural soccer just to get in a little extra practice. Their team name was simply "The Club." Manuel Salinas, Doug Stayman, Tom Garza and many other students can usually be spotted on Sundays playing football behind the school. The athletic field also serves as a playground for students who like baseball, soccer and jobbing. There are also a few students, and that is very few, who like to work in their spare time. Floss Lancaster can usually be found working at Safeway. Junior Richard Henry said, "It's not the work I like but the money." Although activities that students participate in vary widely, there is one thing they all have in common. They all have a blast doing them. 222 People SINCE A FFIISBEE is easily stored KEEPING UP A STEADY PACE few laps around the school track t anywhere, students get in a little Sophomore Randy Burton takes a get into shape play at break. Mark Funk Lisa Gabele Brian Gant Louis Garcia Rebecca Garcia Robert Garvin Lee Gebhauer William Gibson Timothy Gidden Donna Giddens Margaret Gillett Tony Gomez Charlotte Goode Keith Goodman Laura Goosby Greg Gosnell Marianna Gowens Linda Graves Vickie Graves Eunita Gray Katherine Grubb Edna Guajardo Martin Guerra Marina Gutierrez Eddie Hale Mary Hall Stephen Hall Rhonda Hamilton John Harper Kevin Harper Kevin Harris Kirk Hartman Jana Hashert Rhonda Hatzfeid Sheri Hayes Seniors 223 224 People Diana Heaton Rhoda Hedric Gail Henson Debra Herlel Larry Heryey Gerald Hester Karen Hill Kelly Hill Mary Beth Hill Richard Hines John Hinkle- Lisa Hixson Freddy Holder Stephanie Holder Tracey Holland Christine Holliman Deborah Hollis Jimmy Hollis Anna Holt Marlene Hooper Laura Horowitz Lisa Howell David Hoyle Randall Hudkins Don Hudspeth Tracey Hunt Angie lyey Tony Jacinto Darla Jackson Ryan Jackson Shannon Jackson Judy James Craig Jesmer Craig Johnson Michelle Johnson i Bees do it, fish do it, elephants do it. Almost every species of animal divides its numbers into groups, so why not humans too? We do, of course, and this is quite obvious in almost every aspect of modern society. This classification even occurs in a country like the United States, which is ased on equality, so it is ot surprising that high school students group themselves in the same fashion as the social classes. In our case, groups have Elustered in four semi-regular liques. These are the roper, :he social for Preppiej, the freak, and the bandie. ossessing similiar interests, nd dressing techniques, embers of these cliques eel comfortable together. The easy going roper is a common Texas sight. His cowboy boots, western belts, j Groups pattern nature By Laurie Serman and unique hats are a regular sight in the halls, as they are throughout Dallas. Ropers receive their name from their principal interest-rodeos. Most enjoy participating in playday events, while some are known as "drugstore cowboys," who wear the clothes, talk with the accents, dip the snuff, and listen to country music, but have never been near a horse, much less ridden one. The social prefers to abandon the Texas tradition. One usually finds members of this group in student government, club offices, and athletics. The Preppie If is . Vx ,s-E. 4, . ,ms VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM MEMBER John DiBiase gets into the Raider spirit of an outdoor pep rally. fits into this category, as do most jocks. Socials are usually the ones who follow the fashion trends set last year when "preppie" wear was advocated by the department stores. The freak is just an updated version of the sixties' hippy. Some have long hair, some have short, but all tend to dress similiarly-in jeans and rock concert t-shirts. Favoring rock and roll music, their primary pastime is hanging out in the smoking area or at the Agora. The bandie, the most indefinite of all cliques, includes members with a N , 3 , l S 2 wide variety of tastes but who have one thing in common-band. They live for half time at the football games, when they can perform the difficult routines that are worked on August through December. Bandies usually hang out at places like Mr. Gatti's after the gamesg and at school, one can find them in the bandhall. All school cliques have their unique qualities. While some insist upon fierce rivalries among the groups, most work to get along with each other. "After all," commented Kim Kohl, "we all have to share the same school, so why not get along?" BAND MEMBER Scott Zender practices in the band hall, where most bandies hang out in their spare time. cliques 225 I rushed home from school every day for a week, hoping that it would be there. Three of my friends had already received their National Honor Society acceptance letters, and I was hoping to be accepted too. The letter was in my mailbox that day and I was bubbling with excitement when I rushed in to phone Grades get you there By Laurie Serman my father. At the time, though, I really had no idea what NHS members did. The first thing on my new agenda was the initiation ceremony. The ritual, held in May, was to introduce all new club members and acquaint them with the basic philosophy of the organization. These principles of scholarship, service, NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY - FRONT ROW: Danny Boswell, Russell Cross, Gary Collins. SECOND ROW' Mrs. Virginia Harris jsponsorj, Lisa Dollar, Becky Williamson, Mary Beth Hill, Debbie Orr, Jennifer Walker, Mrs, Sherry French tsponsorj. THIRD FIOW' Barbie Seilhemer, Linda Graves, Teena Twitty. Donna TwItty, Karen Carroll, Cheryl Lopez FOURTH HOW' Kevin Hinkle ireporterj, Chris Holt, Suzanne Chance, Angie Nalley, Lisa Marchetti tpresidentj, Laurie Serman fvice presidentj, Rosine Wittmeyer. FIFTH ROW' Susan Smith, Donnell Brown, 226 People' Tammy Starling, Lisa Hixon, Kelly Damer, Renee Ransom, Brian Abair, Anthony Yarbrough, SIXTH ROW' Kirk Hartman, Sheri Hayes, Shawn Bailey lsecretaryj, Jan Whiteacre, Allison Day, Sandy Luna, Joseph Smith. SEVENTH FIOW' James Phillips, Kathy McMeIlon, Jody McMillan, Darcy Sullivan, Susie Schnilzius, Derrick Castell, Richard Campbell, Kevin Scott. EIGHTH HOWJ Kellea Freeman, Jana Hashert, Brian Liddell, David Sunderland, James LaRue, Stephen Hall, Troy Reimer, Mark Mohon. character and leadership served to guide all new members through their senior year. When school began, we held our first meeting to get acquainted and to elect new officers. "Our president, Lisa Marchetti, really did a good job. She was dedicated and she cared about the cIub," stated Donna Twitty. We began our moneymaking project in October at a breakfast meeting. All members addressed 50 to 60 envelopes for an insurance company. After the envelopes were finished, we held meetings to get them all stuffed and delivered on time. "Everyone worked hard on the project to get it done," commented Reporter Kevin Hinkleg "participation was very high." At Christmas time, we held A s DI L. 4 our annual party at David Sunderland's home. "Some of us watched the Cowboy game while others worked our stocking for the contest," stated Rosina Wittmeyer. We began the new year sponsoring a bake sale. Then our service committee worked on ideas for our c service project. In May, the initiation for new members became the most important event. We were in charge of it now instead of being the initia A whole year had passed, and to some, it felt like the time had passed quickly. "When I walked down the aisle at graduation, I felt so proud in my NHS robe," said Cheryl Lopez, "and I think we accomplished a not only as a club, but as individuals also." NHS MEMBER Becky Williamson Members were required to report studies an instructional sheet for their averages every six weeks. determining a grade-point average. Sheryl Johnson Tanya Johnson Thomas Johnston Tina Johnston Katina Jones Lisa Jones Tammy Jones Shannon Jordon Linda Kang Young Kang Michelle Kappelman Mary Keele Mi Kim Christine Kirby Meg Kirby Billy Kirkley James Klein Kim Koehler Kevin Kolb Aaron Kolstad Teresa Kornegay Doug Kruger Keith Kyser Dixie Landress Artis LaRocca David LaRue Mary Beth Laye Rene Leeson Michael Lett Rodney Lewis Gayla LiCausi Brian Liddell Tim Lightfoot Loretta Looney Cheryl Lopez Seniors 227 228 People Jim Louis Terri Lucas Cary Lumkes Sandy Luna Andrew Luther Elizabeth Lynch April Lytle Chris Manthei Lisa Marchetti James Martinez Teresa Mastin Julie Mathews Andrea Mattison Lisa Maxey Teri Maus Sandra Mayes Kimberly Maynard Jack Mayzak Karen McAfee Duffy McDowell Gordon McDowell Julie McFadden Daniel McKeen Kathy McMellon Jody McMillan Greg Meadows Connie Meller David Mercer Lindsay Merritt Ronald Michal Laura Michaels Franklyn Mickelsen Michelle Miller Monica Mitchell Susan Mohnkern lt s a whole new start By Teresa Perez Suppose a student did not participate in any school athletics, but he was interested in sports which the school did not have. What would he have done? More than likely, he would have participated in the intramural program, which has been reorganized. After almost two years of absence, the intramural program came back with a whole new start. Mr. Weldon Smith, head of the intramural program of the Garland Independent School District, initiated a new intramural program for 1982-83. This program turned out to be a success as proven by the participation and interest by the area students. Coach Bill Haggard, who was named NG's Intramural Director, said that intramurals were provided for the students who didn't participate in "interscholastic" school SHOWING HIS TALENT FOR SOCCER, Danny Boswell, senior, heads a soccer ball high into the air. athletics that did want to participate in sports and games. "lt also provided the physical exercise that they need," he added. Sabrina May, sophomore, stated, "The main thing that l like about intramurals is that you get to be with your friends. You also get to meet other people on the other teams." "l'm glad they have a wide range of activities because those who aren't good enough for school sports don't have to be left out and have to think that there's nothing to do here at North GarIand," said Sophomore Pam Trahan. Some of the activities that the students could have participated in were arm wrestling, basketball, checkers, chess, darts, flag football, frisbee golf, gymnastics, soccer, softball, tennis, tug-o-war, volleyball and woodyball. ln regard to Coach Haggard's being the director, he said enthusiasticly, "I enjoy it. l like to see the kids get involved in sports and athletics and try to stay in good shape. They can do this by being in intramurals." SENIOR CARL JACOBS KICKS A GOAL for Carl's Club against Spudboy's goal tender Mike Harrison. intramurals 229 "Why are there question marks where the headline should be? That's a good question. You see, I wasn't able to think of one right away so I thought I would do it later but uh well uh I forgot. Sorry." Does it sound familiar creating a quickly thrown- together group of words depicting a legitimate answer when in actuality it is nothing more than a barely plausible excuse? You're not alone in your reminiscences, for everyone at one time or another relies on his quick- thinking mind to get him out of a bind. For example, art teacher 230 People ? ? 'P By Susan Smith Mrs. Ina Himmelreich has heard, "Honestly, my dog ate my homework" and "My mother was cleaning up my room and accidentally threw it away" as reasons for a student's lack of an assignment in class. Those and other answers, such as "My brother dropped me off at school, and I left my homework in his car, and he's on his way to San Antonio" are all excuses that are heard by teachers and invented by students. Principal Gary Reeves is not immune to these excuses either. He has catalogued unique reasons for students' absences. Among them there are "Please excuse Jimmy for being absent yesterday. His grandmother died again," and short and sweet ones such as "Ben sic." This school is one among thousands in this country which receive extraordinary reasons for absences. A list was compiled by John Lillie of excuses given to teachers in Burnsville, Minnesota. The following four are among the best from the list. The spelling is as it appeared on the actual note. "Dear school, pleas ackuse John for bean absent on Jan. 28, 29, 30, 32, and 33." "My daughter was absent yesterday because she was tired. She spent the weeken with the Marines." "My son is under the doctor's care and could not take P.E. Please execute him." "Please excuse Johnny fo being. It was his father's fault." As one can see, these excuses tend to be farfetched but used nonetheless. With practice, one can become quite adep in making excuses, however, if not carefull in its creation, you will have just that - an excuse, not a reason. PLEADING FOR HER TO BE BELIEVED is Teresa Perez as she attempts to explain why she was late to Mr. David Larue. sod '17 Jeffrey Mohon Max Mondragon Curt Mooney Darrah Moore James Moreland Sheri Morgan Betty Morlan Eric Morris Teresa Morris Alisa Moseley Doug Murdock Marty Murphy Thomas Murray Subashani Naidoo James Nall Angela Nalley Tina Newsome Minh Nguyen Keri Numble Sherry O'Brien Cindy O'Bryanf Vicky Ohman Claudia Olguin Sharon O'FieiIIy Debye Orr Jon Overstreet David Pace Joseph Pacheco Michael Page Brigitte Payne John Payne Joseph Peraza Sfarlett Pesano Jeffrey Peferman Sherry Peters Seniors 231 232 People Tuan Pham James Phillips John Phillips Tamera Pierce Verita Pierce Joe Plasencio Esmeralda Ponse Conni Pool Nancy Ouattlebaum Renee Ransom Sherry Ray Mary Reece Troy Reimer Rodney Rhoades Krista Rice Carrie Richey Debbie Riley Cathy Roberts Ryan Roberts Jimmy Robertson Mike Robertson Laurie Robinson Denny Rodriquez Mark Rogers Judy Rose Raymond Rosson Laura Rotunda Sheri Rucker Lonnie Rushing Christine Rust Greg Salerno Kathy Samples Steve Savant Jett Schaeffer Susan Schnitzius RODEO CLUB MEMBERS Joe Boggs, Kim Hibbs and Tracy Hunt conduct the meeting at the Garland Board of Realtors. Gals saddle up too! By April Most girls attend the rodeo event offered because "it is o watch guys get dirty a big challenge to bend over rying to ride bulls, catching and get the ribbon from the Eta-ers, and riding horses. steer's back while in ome girls join in on the fun motion," commented Senior hemselves. This is the case Monica Mitchell. E the nine girls on the North "Like the boys, I get arland Rodeo Team. butterflies in my stomach Although they do not and when my name is Eompete in such announced, I get really ackbreaking events as nervous and begin to iding bulls, they do shake," stated Paula Hibbs. artioipate in barrel racing Other than the boys, the nd steer undecorating, girls have their "prize" hich is the mOSl difficult competitors. Monica Mitchell, Lytle said to be the best performer for the girls, has the top record for the team. After joining her sophomore year, she made it to the finals in just that year. Very few girls achieve this during their first year of competition. North Garland's team is fairly new, consisting mainly of female officers, with the exception of one boy, Joe Boggs. "The girls really enjoy SENIOR MONICA MITCHELL, said to be the best performer for the girls in the rodeo team, tries to undecorate a steer. DURING A RODEO TEAM MEETING, Senior Monica Mitchell calls for attention. if 2 A . l if M- I -mr Af if W ..,. l ,,,,, working with the guys," said Donna Robinson, junior. "lt is just like the name says, we are a team. We get along great!" Rodeo Girls 233 Cultural ideas exchanged . Time: 7:15 a.m. Place: St. Luis Secondary School Day: Any day of the school week lf the conditions above look familiar or seem like an everyday occurrence in an American high school, it is deceivingly so. This scene actually takes place in Ghana at St. Luis Secondary, a school with one American student- Lisa Molin. "I went to Ghana to help spread my religion, Baha'i, a religion which teaches the "essential worth of all reli- gions, the unity of all races and the equality of the sexes." In South Africa, books are By Yolanda Castillo hard to come by so I wanted to be able to teach and reas- sure people to our faith," states Lisa. Lisa's journey began in 1980. After several attempts to become an exchange student, Lisa located a family in Ghana - Mr. and Mrs. Asare who were also Bahai'i's. Baha'i's. "l was so happy! I just couldn't believe l was going!" exclaimed Lisa "I had to go to San Diego, California: then finally I was on my way to Ghana." When Lisa went there, she was immediately accepted into the Asare family as well as in the community. School began promptly at 7:15 a.m. First, the student 234 People DURING HER STAY in the village Obeng Yow, Lisa collected many new friends. body assembled and recited their usual prayers. "I was very lucky to go to school, unlike America, where school is required for everyone," she commented. At first the culture presented some problems for Lisa. Punctuality is not one of the Ghana's virtues. lf they were to start an activity at 3, it wouldn't really begin until 5 o'clock, when everyone was there. Entertainment was quite different. Lisa explained, "When you had a friend over, your only form of entertainment was talking. Funny though, there you could sit and talk for hours at a time. As a form of hospitality after you have finished talking, one would walk her friend home." Dating was not the same. "You usually stayed with on person and eventually married that person, unlike i America where you date as many boys as you want," added Lisa. Lisa returned home in order to finish her senior year here. With a slight tear on he cheek, Lisa summed up her experience: "lt was really a neat experience. The people were warm and understanding and looked out for me. Fright now l'm working rea hard so that I can earn enough money to go back. really miss it!" LISA MOSLIN, an American her English in order that one day exchange student to Ghana, studies she can return to teach it. ,,,,. Wd, ...... .ff-"""'!.N,N',,4 5 Aaron Schuchart Julie Schultz Eric Schultze Kevin Scott Mary Searcy Barbara Seilheimer James Sellers Denyce Sepeda Laurie Serman Steve Shanks Freddy Shaw Mike Shaw Mike Shea Sherry Shepherd Brian Simmons Jeffrey Sires Bart Skinner Wynona Skinner Angela Smith Beth Smith Brian Smith Joe Smith Steve Smith Susan Smith Chris Snow Billy Snyder Kelly Sorsby Charles Spence Rhonda St. Clair Kenneth Stanley Christine Staples Tammy Starling Douglas Stayman Deborah Steltzlen Marcus Stephenson Seniors 235 236 People Rusty Stoltztus Rhona Stout Darcy Sullivan David Sunderland Kenneth Swallow John Sweat Jackie Tannenbaurr Kathy Taylor Charles Teel Chuck Terrell Andrea Thacker Rodney Thacker Joe Thoma Shannon Thomas Tammy Thomas Debra Thomason Holli Thorton Deborah Todd Barry Torbert Carrie Trimble David Tucker Melanie Turner Michael Twaddell Donna Twitty Teena Twitty Tina Tyler Cheryl Vaughan Cynthia Vanarsdell Paul Van Dyke Shawn Van Dyke David Vasquez Joseph Veazey David Vick Sally Volz Stephan Wainscott -Sink or SWII'Tl-1 By Cheryl Arterburn "Who knows?" replied lrs. Jean MacKenzie, wimming coach, when sked when Holford pool vould be ready for the swim aam's use. The North iarland swim team had a ustratlng problem: they idn't have a pool and robably won't get one until lext year. The team once practiced t Richland Junior College, ut that pool was closed for I9 season for repairs. They len travelled all the way to astfield Junior College to 'actice. Swim team member ina Smith remarked, "We tally waste a lot of time aving to ride out there on e bus. If we could drive our fvn cars, maybe it would ive more time." All these problems didn't eip the team much. Mrs. MacKenzie remarked "If you can't practice, you can't do well at meets." Because of the situation the team wasn't able to participate in many meets this year. The two meets they were able to attend were lnvitationals where all swimmers improved their times. The swimmers were disappointed because of all the trouble, but they were still optimistic. "We've been pushed around too much. lf they fthe cityl ever get Holford finished, everything would be all straightened out, but it looks like it'll never be ready," stated Tracy Compton, swim team manager. Member Gina Smith summed it up with the statement: "l'm positive it will get better. l couldn't get worse!" SWIM TEAM - BACK ROW' Rick Clearfield, Todd Davis, Steve Condron, Curtis Doyle. Steve Clenney, James Seaberry. FRONT ROW Gina Smith, Edna Guajardo, Mary Nusy, Cari Collins, Tracy Compton, Coach Jean MacKenzie. SWIM TEAM MEMBERS Gina Smith, Todd Davis and Tracy Compton discuss the results of their latest swim meet. BECAUSE OF THE POOL PROBLEMS, team members like Steve Clenney and Curtis Doyle must spend first period just sitting around instead of practicing laps in the pool. Swim Team 237 2 A NOMINEE for 1983 Best Raider Spirit, Angie Nalley cheerfully pre- pares to promote school spirit before a pep rally. ALWAYS EXPERIMENTING with writ- ten ideas for a spirit project, Mrs. Lin- da Drake is one of the s onsors of the' D Spirit Committee, which consists of Pam Barnes, Renee Ransom, Angie Nalley, Gordon McDowell, Tony Ja- cinto, Eddie Hale, Mrs. Diane Onstot, Sheri Hayes and Kevin McSpadden. MAKING PLANS for the next spirit project are Mrs. Diane Onstot, spon- sor, and Gordon McDowell. 'We NG' By Ram Barnes "The student body had more spirit this year than in the past years. The parents really got involved," proudly stated Mrs. Diane Onstot, one of the sponsors of the Spirit Committee. The Spirit Committee was a new organization formed by Mrs. Linda Drake, assistant principal, and Mrs. Onstot, student activity director. It was created to develop and promote school spirit among students, teachers, Garland citizens and parents. The Spirit Committee members attended football, basketball, baseball, soccer games and track meets, looking for that special "Raider Rooter," the name given to the most spirited person. Misty Yarbrough, a "Raider Rooter," said "I felt honored to know I was awarded for showing school spirit." To name just a few, other winners were students Rhonda Hatzfeld and Misty Yarbrough, teachers Mrs. Janis Wohlgemuth and Mr. Don Card, parents Mr. Larry Crain and Mr. Glen McDowell, and citizens Mrs. Doris Hertel and Mrs. June Cook. A variety of gifts were presented to these "Raider Rootersf' Various businesses donated a number of things - flowers, hair cuts, dinners and t-shirts. The school gave away game tickets, key chains and stickers. "The new organization was a great turn-out. It added to tne overall enthusiasm of the school," stated Senior Gordon McDowell, student body president. -.1 'sd' ,Q-Mr Nu-1 Jennifer Walker James Wallgren Albert Walton Joanne Warren Scotty Warren Kelly Watson Wendy Watson Theresa Webb Gregory Welch Kim Welch Dennis Welpe Elizabeth West Jan Whitacre Darla White Lisa White Melanie Whited On Wi John Wiggins Judy Wilhelms Kimberly Wilkins Twian Wilkins Edwin Willammee Becky Williamson Brenda Wilson Karen Wilson Ben Wittmeyer Flosina Wittrneyer Chris Wolfe Michael Wolle Christina Wolken Eric Womack Camye Wood Ronald Wood Vicki Workley Angela Worley Seniors 239 240 People Jimmy Wright Rhonda Wright Donald Yarbrough Brian Yelton Kurt Young 2 Apple lovers unite No one ever really knows why the person behind the teacher's desk chose to be there. That person might have dreamed about becoming a teacher as a result of joining Future Teachers of America while in high school. As FTA sponsor Miss Debbie Wester said, "FTA is a way to introduce people to different careers in education." FTA does this in many ways, such as through speakers who talk about teaching in general and instructional techniques that have proved successful. One Umm. if-w.,.,,,,,.,- . I 9' ,7f zsr?f?"p . 3, DEBRA THOMASON, as FTA treasurer, works diligently on the budget. By Kevin McSpadden such speaker this year was a former North Garland teacher who is now Director of Communications for GISD, Mrs. Deborah Bryant. The club also looks into colleges that offer teacher preparation. FTA also does service projects each year. Head Start, a federal organization set up for under-privileged students to give them extra help was one place the group visited to view first- hand special education projects. Cupcakes and Christmas stockings were taken there during the f.. holidays. ln addition, FTA decorated part of the hall fo Homecoming to show respect and school spirit. A successful carnation sale at Valentine's was a fund raiser Special dinners included one at Al Vera's and the annual banquet honoring senior members. This small but active club maintains an interest in a wide variety of events, a requirement for any future teacher who goes "beyond' his specialized field to add spice to his classes. FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA-BOTTOM ROW: Miss Debbie Wester tsponsorl, Kendy Hoffman, Susie Cox, Debra Thomason ttreasurerj, Jan Whitacre jvice-presidentl, Darcy Sullivan, Michelle Kapleman jhistoriani, Laura Ortiz, Cindy Bowen, Mary Beth Laye tpresiden not pictured Krista Rice tsecretaryj. TOP ROW Teresa Kornegay, Rhona Stout jreporterj, Sha Cooper, Lisa Marchetti, Libby Underwood, Kell Damer, Angie Nalley, Rusty Stoltzfus. PLAYING FRISBY AFTER LUNCH, SENIOFIITIS SEEMS TO ATTACK Marybeth Laye and Karl Bowers Senior Powder Puff cheerleaders in display symptoms of senioritis. various ways. E SED! I never thought in my wildest dreams I would catch the bug, which is more commonly known as senioritis. It came when I least expected. Warned by my fellow peers daily, the puzzle was how could I catch the bug. Rumor is that is usually attacks those who are "irresponsible" or "aren't involved in school activities." I just cannot see how I got it. l had six classes throughout the year. First period was tennis and physical conditioning with Coach Wallace. Next, English IV honors meant withstanding Mrs. Hunt's English classics. Third, there was Spanish ll with Mrs. Suhren. Then my hard classes Oo lt never fails began - Honors Basketweaving and Honors Finger Painting. Oh, how I suffered through those classes. They were the most tedious of all. Then, of course, journalism was a different ball game. I had to constantly wrack my brain for ideas for numerous stories. Now, l really can't see how senioritis caught me. but it happened on a cool December day while I was learning how to make a square knot. I had a chilly feeling all down my back. lt was Johnny Jock's fingers tapping me there. I turned and asked what he wanted. "Do ya wanna leave? I got this square knot down pack. She'll never know the difference," Johnny exclaimed. So the itch began with symptom number one. When he said, "Everyone does it," that was my second and worst symptom. So, with me walking next to J.J., we were on our way. I went home. I didn't know where he went until later l found he went back to class in fear of getting caught. The bug-senioritis-caught me, but I think mine was the only case of senioritis in history that became cured before trouble began at home. I found that senioritis can and will attack anyone, at anytime, or at anyplace despite the number of classes or how loyal you are to your school. Seniors 241 'All in a day's work' is their motto Lunch is over and the remnants of 1,800 meals must be cleared. Three custodians attend to the mopping while a fourth takes out the garbage. "l wouldn't do it!" exclaims Freshman Ricky Parvin. "Oh, it's hard work but we enjoy it," contradicts Teresa Elizando, a custodian who works on the day shift. The custodians have many duties. They must sweep and mop the halls, vacuum the carpeted rooms, clean the restrooms, empty trash cans, and keep the school clean. Some of the repair work around the school is done by Building Engineer George Vickers, who seemingly is always on his way to the business office. He takes care of such things as digging broken keys out of locks, putting doors back on their hinges, repairing desks and lockers, and other CLEANING THE CAFETERIA fifth period, Enrique Garza sweeps the floor while Anne Jenkins and Charlet Sanford clean the lunch dishes and trays. CAFETERIA WORKERS - Sitting in front is Manager Diane Boswell. FIRST ROW' Gail Lebow, Bertie Smith, Gertrude Moore, Beulah McCreary, Keikie Howell, Sarah Bode, Peggy Butler, Jill Johnson, Debbie Baker, Laura Cook. SECOND ROW: Sally Dale, Rosalie Teasdale. Helga Starkweather, Kaye Near, Annie Rawls, Martha Corneluis, Bonnie Dickerson, Emma Thompson, Dorthy Denny, Mary Todd, Anne Jenkins, Charlette Sanford. THIFID ROW' Judy de Vlugt, Shirley Thurman, Kay Ambrlts, Sharron Jennings, Martha Koening, Jane Cartwright, Susan Torbes, Annita Jannet, Brenda Rigsby, Tina Kuhne, Jean Manther. 242 People "minor" repair. Another group of people cleaning is the cafeteria workers. "We do as much or more cleaning than cooking," explains Sally Dale as she mops the floor in one of the cold lines. The day starts at 7 a.m. for most of this all-woman staff. They begin with preparation of the day's lunch. To break the monotony, Dorthy Denny sings "Elvira" and other selected hits while the rest of the workers joke with her and each other. "Have you heard the saying 'You don't have to be crazy to work here, but it helpsl"? Well, here it's a requirement," responds Bonnie Dickerson as she cleans the tables in AT THE CRACK OF DAWN, Bill Stanley is busily working at the east gate of the student parking lot, taking up money and checking for parking stickers. the cafeteria. Along with the lunch workers, the parking lot attendants also arrive at 7 a.m. Their day begins with the morning rush of 280 student cars. They check for parking stickers, which cost S59 for a semester, and charge a quarter for those without stickers. The rest of the day until 3 p.m. is spent checking passes and excuses of people going in and out of the parking area located in the rear of the school. They also provide protection for the cars during the day. Weather is more of a problem for the attendar than the cars. "The cold is the worst. We can't wear gloves and still hold the money, so our hands get cold," complains Mr. Ray Sawtelle, attendant on the east side. Although many people dislike their jobs, most of t custodians, cafeteria worke and parking lot attendants enjoy and take pride in the work. Principal Gary Reeve states, "They're all very valuable and they take pric in the school." .X F . M. .3 H ww SOON AFTER THE TABLES have been cleaned, Teodora Gario sweeps the floor before rnopping it. SHOWING HER SCHOOL SPIRIT, Gail Lebow wears a Raider t-shirt while serving lunch. CUSTODIANS - FIFIST ROW: Maria Renteria, Teresa Elizondo, Dorothy Horrocks, Addie Smart, Teodora Garic. SECOND HOW' Patsy Pondexter, Enrique Garza, Mattie Tatum, Retha Mathis, THIRD ROW Building Supervisor Sam Builertln, George Lanhon, Frank Colburt, Bill Horrocks and Building Engineer George Vickers. Parking, Lunchroom, Custodial Workers 243 Dur gang "Administration is one of those jobs that no one wants to do, but one that has to be done," explains Mrs. Carol Ethel, a business office secretary, "and it's those dedicated administrators who do just that." In the beginning there was one principal that was responsible for everything from A-Z that had to do with administrating a school. Since Mr. Gary Reeves has been principal, he has seen many changes for the better. "I have seen better student bodies each year, less need for disciplinary action, more participation in school activities, and changes in ways to make the school run easier," notes Mr. Reeves. The first change in the future that Mr. Reeves would like to see would be a rise in the assures quality education academic level of the school, especially in the TAB test ratings. As Garland schools grew, the duties of principal became more complicated. So, the assistant principal was introduced into the scene. As a result, many administration jobs are divided among the assistant principals, except for discipline and attendance which are shared jobs. Mrs. Linda Drake, one assistant principal, is in charge of textbooks and curriculum instruction. "ln the future, l would like to see more emphasis on students getting prepared for life after high school, more student involvement in school activities, and that students would think of us assistant principals as someone to talk WHILE CHECKING FIGURES over the phone, Mr. Roger Herrington strives to keep up NG's academic quality, BEING A NEW ADDITION to the administrative staff, Mr. Jim Lewis is a bright hope for the future. 244 People to when in need " says Mrs. Drake, while verbalizing some of her goals. Mr. Jim Lewis, another assistant principal, is in charge of bussing, teacher substitutes, and building maintenance. As a newcomer this year, Mr. Lewis would like to see more respect toward teachers from the students and more pride shown in the school, pertaining to its cleanliness and neatness. Mr. Lewis remarks, "This school has a lot of student involvement in school activities, and I would like to see even more as long as the students remember that academics come first." Mr. Roger Herrington, the third assistant principal, works with instructional administration. ln other words, he makes it his job ti make sure that the things to be taught are, and he also keeps up with student and teacher performance to assure the best quality of academic levels. "In the future I would like to have more contact with students and see more motivation by students to learn," explains Mr. Herrington. Don't get the impression that everything about NG is run by the principal and his assistants. The ways they regulate the school are set ir guidelines established by the GISD administrators, Dr. Eli Douglas and the Board of Trustees. Through Dr. Douglas' and his assistants' dedication and experience, they constantly try to perfectl the district's academic quality. MRS, LINDA DRAKE, always working hard, keeps the schooI's lifeblood pumping. 6 5 5 2 R I I X xl in 3 I ,- WAYS WEARING A SMILE, Mr. Reeves, goes about nis daily ,, 3 it GISD BOAFID OF TRUSTEES - FIRST ROW Tim Burns ivicefpresidentl, Mil-re Cloud lpresidenti. and Casn Birdwell lsecretaryq SECOND ROW Harris Hill, Don Hollensnead. Dr Donald Senter iassistant secretaryl, and M D Williams, IV ASSISTANT SUPEFIINTENDENT for Administration Marvin Roden ilefty and President of the Board of Trustees Mike Cloud Crightl look over important documents, DFI, ELI DOUGLAS, GlSD's superintendent, comtemplates coming to a solution to problems dealing with administration. Administration 245 Voted as Scrooge during Santa Week, Coach Roy Denney apparently tried to live up to his title. "My goal each day is to tick off at least six people before lunch," smiled Coach Denney many days during class. Although many students did not appreciate his goal, many liked him in spite of his teasing and joking. All that knew him admitted that he was at least one teacher whom they TAKING A BREAK in the daily routine, Coach Denney stays in shape by working out in the weight room. 246 People Coach jokes way to goal By Casey Qualls would remember. "Gag mel" exclaimed Sarah Goodlet when Coach gave his opinion about women. His remarks were aimed at students who incessantly argued with him. Such well-placed remarks helped him reach his daily goal and keep an on-going war with students in progress. Although controlling the "battles" with his authority and verbal counterattacks, Coach Denney was not invulnerable to frequent remarks from students. After joking with the class, a few would eventually take offense or argue any subject with him. The more students argued with him, the more Coach enjoyed it. Some students became terribly infuriated while others simply learned to joke right along with him. Those who saw that Coach Denney was only trying to have fun enjoyed these sessions. "We're always giving him a hard time because he's always talking where we can't understand him," said Chris Hayes. Disagreements aside, many students looked forward to Coach's class. A one commented, "To go through high school without experiencing Coach Denney's class would be missing out." . . .. , , ,H WHEN ASKED a seemingly ridiculous question, Coach Denne responds with a slight smile. GARY REEVES - Principal, Administration, Sam's Posse Sponsor . , , LINDA DRAKE - Assistant Principal, Spirit Committee Sponsor . .. JIM LEWIS - Assistant Princi- pal. . . ROGER HERRINGTON - Assistant Principal, Ad- ministration, Speech-Debate Sponsor , . . BECKY ALLEN - introduction to Algebra l8tll, Fundamentals of Math Ill, Geometry, Algebra l8tll, Freshman Class Sponsor . . . MARJORIE ARRINGTON - English l-R, English lll-Ft-1. PAT ASTON - Sociology, Government . . . STEVE BA- KER - American History, Varsity Football, Fellowship of Christian Athletes Sponsor . , . RUTH BARROW - English l-Fl, Correlated Language Arts lll-Fl, Spanish I , . . ED BARRY - American History, Freshman Football and Bas- ketball Coach . . . DONALD BAYS - Power Mechanics, Technical Drafting I8tll, industrial Arts Club Sponsor GAY BEAM - English ll-Fl, English Ill-Fl-2, American West. JANE BELL - English Ill-R-2, English ll BEVERLY BOEHL - CBSE DIANE BOSWELL - Cafeteria Manager CAROL BOWMAN - Accounting Clerk- Business Office STEVEN BRYANT - Metal l8tll, Woods I ... ANNETTE CAIRL - Drawing!Painting l8tll, Preliminary Art l8tll, Ceramics!Sculpture l8tIl, Art Club Sponsor. FRAN CALDWELL - Homemaking ll8illI-Foods and Nu- trition, Homemaking l-Clothing and Child Development, Homemaking Ill-Clothing DONALD CARD - Cera- mics!Sculpture, Drawing!Painting, Preliminary Art l, Fun- damentals of Math lllStlV VIRGINIA CARLEY - Counselor ,. . BARBARA CARPENTER - Typewriting l8tll . . . EMILY CATES - American History, World Histo- ry, Senior Class Sponsor . . . MARY CERNIAK - Ameri- can History, Free Enterprise. NEIL CHAMBERLAIN - Band MARILYN CHAN- DLER - Librarian . . . MARTHA CHIPLEY - Librarian . ,. JUNE COOK - Data Clerk . .. JEWELL CROWE- Health Occupations Cooperative Training, Health Care Sci- ence, HOSA Sponsor JOYCE DARNELL - World History, Mam'selles Sponsor. ROY DENNEY - World Geography, Assistant Football Coach . . . NETTIE DENTON - Assistant Principal's Sec- retary . .. LARK DONNELL - Algebra lll8tlll-l-l, Acceler- ated Math ll, Math Department Head CLARA ENG- Lisi-I - Theme vvrhihg, English ii-Ft-2, English ii-H BILL EPPERSON - American History, Junior Varsity Football Coach . . . HOWARD EVANS - Health, Varsity Football Coach. DAVID FARRIS - Correlated Language Arts-I, Health, Junior Varsity Football, Varsity Track ,. . CATHY FELDER - Biology I, La Petite Drill Team Sponsor .,. BOB FER- GUSON - Counselor . . . JAMES FLATT - Computer Math l8tll, Algebra l8tll ... CINDY FORE - Trigonometry, Elementary Analysis, Accelerated Math l8tlV, introduction to Algebra l8.ll, Mu Alpha Theta Sponsor SHERRY FRENCH - English ll-H, English IV-R-2, National Honor Society Co-Sponsor. OLIN GARRISON - Health, Football Coach . . . JO ANN GIPSON - Shorthand l, Typewriting l, Future Business Leaders of American Co-Sponsor , . . LOIS GLASSCOCK - Biology lall, Honors Biology l-Fl, Future Scientists of America Sponsor SANDRA GODWIN - Physical Education, Varsity Volleyball, Freshman Basketball GEORGIA GONZALES - Geometry, Introduction to Al- gebra 384, Fundamentals of Math 364 .. . LOIS GRANT - Office Education Lab, Office Education Association Sponsor LINDA GREEN - Introduction to Algebra l8tll, Funda- mentals of Math l8tll . . . DAVID GREER - General Busi- ness, Business Math, Junior Varsity Football, Junior Varsity Baseball , . . BILL HADSKEY - Advanced Placement of American History, Advanced Texas Studies, Government ... DEBORAH HALE - Preliminary Art l8tll, Public Speaking, Theater Arts I, Debate A, Interpretations 81 Group Communications , . . JOHN HALE - General Drafting, Architectural Drafting . . . SUSAN HANCOCK - English Ill-R-2, Junior Varsity 8 Varsity Cheerleaders Spon- sor. Faculty 247 GINGER HARRIS - Correlated Language Arts I, English I-Ft .,. MISCHA HARRIS - Food I, Home Nursing I, Future Homemakers of America Sponsor . . , ROSE HAR- RIS - Algebra l8.II, Fundamentals of Math l8tlI, Introduc- tion to Algebra l8tll ,.. VIRGINIA HARRIS - English lll-2- B, English IV-2Fl, Bible as Literature ,. . RAY HARTON - American Government, American History, Head Basketball Coach ... ANN HERRINGTON -- English I. DORIS HERTEL - Data Processing Clerk . .. INA HIM- MELREICH - Drawing!Painting ll8tllI8tIV, Preliminary Art, Public Speaking I, Theater Arts I, Debate I, Printmaking I, Interpersonal Communications, Studio Art ISLII, Speech ln- dependent Studies I8tll MIKE HORTON - Flecord Keeping, General Business, Assistant Varsity Football Coach, Head Varsity Baseball Coach . . . MARY HOWELL - English I, English IV NELL JACKSON - Lead Counselor KAREN JOHNSON - Biology. JAN JONES - Marketing and Distributive Education l8rll, DECA Sponsor .. . JULIE JONES - English I, French I, France People and Customs, Rome People and Customs, Beta Club Sponsor ,, . JUNE JONES - World Geogra- phy, Russian Studies, Advanced Social Science, Oceano- raphy . . . MICHAEL KELLOGG - Concert Band, Flag Corp, Rifle Line MARY KELLY - Counselor LEON KENNEDY 4 Attendance Administrator. . LFE ai? SUNDER KHULLER - Introduction to Algebra l8rll, Fun- 3, NQ: damentals of Main iiiaiv LARRY KuENzi - Health, 1 2 Freshman Football, Freshman Basketball PEGGY i. w 'J LAND - Teacher Aide-Business Office . . . JUDY LAN- P' t' Y DRUM - Geometr Fundamentals of Math DAVID Y, LARUE - Algebra I, MOCE . . . CHARLES LEMASTER slugs X - American History, Free Enterprise, Junior Varsity Foot- ball, Varsity and Junior Varsity Soccer. .i s, ,J 1 -3 st, ' xx i f---fx J .--J .I I N it ' PETE LOHSTRATER - Physics, Oceanography, Astro- Science, Chemistry ll, JETS Sponsor ,. , CHUCK LYTLE 1 - Theater Arts I-IV, Technical Theater I-IV, Thespian Club f Sponsor, Theater Production Director JEAN MAC- . KENZIE- Biology I, Swim Coach . , , PEGGY MANNING S - English I-H, English Ill-2-B, Freshman Cheerleader L Sponsor . , . LINDA MARSHALL - Accounting I, Typing .I "x L, I , xx it Q.. I gl. 75?-s . 3 , yy 'r ss , at C, 3 L lr r-.K et I, Personal Typing, General Business, Future Business Leaders of America Sponsor, Marauder MARILYN if MARTIN - English I-I-i, English Il-R. TTPEGGY MCCARTY - American History, Free Enterprise, Junior Class Sponsor . . . CHARLES MCCLAINE - Elec- 1 trical Trades l8tll , . . STAN MCMILLAN - Physical Sci- ' if ence, Tennis Coach , . . JUDY MERLICK - Child Care .QN M I8tIl, PELE, Future Homemakers of America , . . SHARON P Messiivien - Hsgistar SYLVIA MITCHELL - . L M., 3 Counselors' Secretary. A 248 4 CARROLL MONTGOMERY - Health, Athletic Trainer, .K Student Athletic Trainer Organization SUE MONT- LJTGOMERY - American History, World History . .. JOHN ' MORGAN - Printing Trades lall .. . ROSE MORRIS - Home Economics Cooperative Education ISII, Future Homemakers of America, Home Economics Related Occu- pations , . . MICHAEL MORTON - Team Choir Teacher in Middle Schools, Womens Choir, Acappella Choir, Tenor- Bass Choir . , . ROMAYNE MURRILL - Math, German, German Club Sponsor. CATHY NORRIS - Health, Biology, Girls and Boys Cross Country, Girls Track . . . KATHY NORSWORTHY - Eng- lish ISLII, Junior Varsity Volleyball, Junior Varsity Girls Bas- ketball . .. DIANE ONSTOT - Student Activities Direc- tor, Student Council, Leadership .. . DALE POWERS - Band, Music Theory I8tll ELISA RADOMINSKI - Preliminary Art l8tlI, Art Appreciation . .. WILMA RICE - Attendance Office, Teachers Aide. NELDA ROBERTS - Vocational Counselor MI- CHAL ROBERTSON - Algebra l8tll, Fundamentals of Math l8tll, Computer Math I LU SATORIS - Atten- dance Clerk, Attendance Office BARBARA SCHIL- LING - Nurse . . . MATTIE DON SHAID - Office Educa- tion Cooperative, Office Education Association Co-Spon- sor . . . MARY SHIVERS - Geometry, Algebra l8tIl, Fun- damentals of Math I. Peopm zsrrr, f , , Mr fi 4 it .,,, . . ww I 'i?f 1 I f 1 I K: Z, 4? r jf I fi, yr r yr , i' .," 4 at -si If ,J , I . ts. ff IW' I . ,.,, -5 IIE V 4' Z tr I ff fair J Lys i W ,,.r,,, 4 sr ' ' V M y 4, " 1 .af ' ,ig V, V M 'W NW f3fv 9 JY fa. f' I tm Q f'? r g 3 f I 1 rw rm 3 I it ,nh ll Z!! v 'Ari if! ' f I 16 if hs.. f.. Wbrill -lt's idol time- By Jenny Sampsel " Wow! look at Joe Kool. He is such a great football player. Someday I hope I can be half as good as him . . At one time or another, many of us have found ourselves in the same frame of mind when thinking about our "idol" who can be found in many aspects of life. There are as many different idols as there are people. While many students idolize faculty members, others idolize public figures. For instance, Sophomore Stephen Young idolizes Mr. Reeves because the principal relates well to the students, but Jessica Wicks, junior, idolizes Elvis Presley, the King of Rock and Roll, JUNIOR JESSICA WICKS admires a photo album of Elvis Presley whom she admires. because he started from the bottom and worked his way up to the top. Idolized figures are chosen for several reasons, one being that the idol gives a person someone to pattern his life after. Debbie Hesse, a junior and a track member idolizes Kathy Cernosek because she is so dedicated to running. Idols also may represent what someone wishes to accomplish in the future. Randy White is idolized by Junior Todd Rominger because Todd would like to someday be as good football player as Randy. Finally, some people choose idols to whom they can easily relate. Take Sophomore Brian Cumby for example, whose idol is the laid-back and easy-going actor, Andy Griffith. 'm eww .. KEETING YOUR IDOL sometimes can prove to an injury caused him to retire. Todd gave Coach e a rewarding experience, as Todd Bowman, "a coke and a smile" and, in appreciation, reshman, discovered when he met Coach John Coach gave Todd a football jersey. .Nashington who played for the L.A. Rams until l IdOIS 249 -Old world augments teaching By David Kaufman MRS. JONES stands before a majestic statue at the Forbidden City, in Peking. World Geography and Asian Studies are not generally regarded as fun or "blow off" courses. However, one person really enjoys these subjects. The one person who really gets into it is the teacher, of course. Teachers are the ones seldom seen doodling, writing notes, or combing their hair. They seem so interested. One teacher whose interest extends into the summer, the point at which student interest ends, is Mrs. June Jones, NG teacher of 14 years. Mrs. Jones teaches World Geography, Asian Studies, Advanced Social Studies Problems, and is expanding her horizons this year to Oceanography. 'History,' the category most of these subjects are in, is one of Mrs. Jones' many interests. It is an interest which has carried her from Garland to Stalingrad, in the Soviet Union, to Czechoslavakia, China, Ethiopia, Thailand, Taiwan, Hong Kong, Romania, Malasia, Japan, England, and Hungary, to name a few. Her most recent venture took place this summer, when she travelled to Eastern Europe and the Soviet Union, for the fourth time. Obviously, these trips augment her teaching. She might produce some czarist money during a discussion ot Russian economy, or sand from the Volga River during a discussion ot geography, or a cross from a Russian Orthodox church, during a section on Russian religion. Mrs. Jones' travels take place in the summers, the summers, that is when she is not taking courses at one of the local colleges, adding to her masters from SMU. Mrs. Jones muses, "I started teaching late in life .. but that doesn't seem to slow her down a bit. LENINGRAD, U.S.S.R.- A monument to Peter the Great, the first czar of Russia, is one ot many statues in the old city. it '7 A IU-:C bt QW cyl JL? i IV" , R Yfgbkjdr NH MLLLV Ew r ,Alf Xdfjk X ,N J , I rl U' 'xi VA, ca, x I'- A r f, t .J C, I t L X my LJ I ,W tl L r X A I JP BUTCH SLOAN - Accelerated Math ll, Introduction to Algebra l8tIl, Algebra lll8tlV, Mu Alpha Theta Co-Sponsor . . . CAROLYN SMITH - Vocational Adjustment Co-or- dinator .. , SARA SPELL -- Physical Science . . . JOHN SPIES - CBSE, Key Club Sponsor LINDA STAF- FORD - Reporting, Advertising, Graphics, Layout and Design, Raider Echo, Marauder, Correlated Language Arts lll-Fl ELAINE STEPHENS - Chemistry I-R-H, JETS Sponsor. NANCY STEPHENS - Business Law, Typing I, Sopho- more Class Sponsor . . , JOE STONE - Correlated Lan- guage Arts ll, Freshman Football, Freshman Track MARY STRINGER - Counselor JOE SUTTON - World History, Physical Science . . . CAROLYN THOMAS -Latin I8tIl, Latin Club Sponsor ,.. BECKY THOMPSON - Biology I, Head Girls Coach, Girls Varsity Basketball. PAUL TIEMAN - Free Enterprise, World History , . . LAURA TODD - Study Hall ,.. BILL VERBLE - Out- door Education!Archery, Tennis!Bowling, Health . . , MARY ANN VESSEL - Correlated Language Arts ll8tlV- Fl, Developmental Heading , . . FFIAN VOCHOSKA - Li- brary Aide , , . DAVID WALLACE - Physical Education. DIANNE WALTER - Secretary-Assistant Principal JOHN WASHINGTON - American History, Varsity Foot- ball DEBBIE WESTER - English Ill-H, Correlated Language Arts IV-English, Future Teachers ot America Sponsor PATRICIA WETZEL - Accounting I8tll, General Business . . . SHERRI WHITE - Homemaking I- Foods, Homemaking I-Clothes, Future Homemakers of America Sponsor . . . MARK WILLIAMS - Physical Edu- cation, Health, Head Gymnastics Coach-Boys and Girls. SHERI WILLIAMS - Slimnastics!Dance, Health, Girls Gymnastics Coach .. . RANDY WISENER - American Government, World History, Golf Team Coach . .. JANIS WOHLGEMUTH - English IV-Fl, English ll-R-H, Scribblers Club Sponsor . .. SALLY WOOLLY - Home and Family Living, Housing and Home Furnishings, Consumer Educa- tion, Child Development, Future Homemakers of America. STANDING AGAINST THE GREAT WALL OF CHINA, now open to tourists, Mrs. Jones sees for herself the enormlty of the ancient project. MBS. JONES pauses for a moment during a sightseeing trip outside Peking, China. Faculty 251 THE NEARBY TOM THUMB STORE gives Tom Johnston a working student a job opportunity. il QI! I Q' .I C-J X u. w I 5 W S "AREN'T I CUTE!" thinks Troy Reimer as he gets ready to pose for an ad for Gentlemerfs Quarters, "THE THINGS I DO FOR MY SCHOOL!" jokes Keith Runnels. while his brother, Steve, cuts his hair for an ad for the yearbook. r 6f fb S-IEAF? DELIGHT bought ads for Roth the Echo and Maurader to Q how their support. l lm ForYbur Suppon C9 CD :gr Vol' Q at Q Sfilllfl U3ESflEQW HHS... l l fWith school and most phool-related functions in ill swing, it is time to speak Ut in a word of thanks to yea businesses. It was their fiaritable acts that made Qany of our functions Jssible. Both Raider Echo and the larauder went into the past zmester with a feeling of Jnfidence for the reason at area businesses backed bth endeavors 100'Mi. F The athletic department found businesses would back them up in many of their programs and buy ads in their programs. The Spirit Committee was backed by merchants who donated free hair cuts and free meals to get their program off the ground. Not only did those corporations buy ads but area businesses and other stores gave students various ads job opportunities. , The student body, as well as the community, benefited. Students began to get more involved with community functions and became more responsible individuals. Raider-Man's only objective is to finish the marquee which thanks area businesses for their staunch support. Wdd gBy Q AR 2- Beautiful Beginnings y C30 tWBtnLlVdhdQ81 ByAg 9 Q Q 4941132 Q' If IEENKEY U KB FBLA INSJVALLATION k 1 Q 0 e in Q - - - ix x - ff Star i e in s Flowers n X X 1452 uc in arn Next Door To Genie ,fx N - K Q O V95 0 'K '51 1 9 -1 P1 ,LJ S3 W f X65 W A Smas ing Success LLLLL 54 DUB THANKS TCD Tl-IE FCDLLGVVING Congratulations Steve Mr 8t Mrs Bob Arey Congratulations Shari Mr St Mrs Daniel Baccheschi Congratulations Ryan Mr 81 Mrs Richard Barrows Mr 8 Mrs James Bartz Congratulations Marc Mr 81 Mrs Fred Berliner Congratulations Danny Mr St Mrs James Boswell Congratulations Faye Mr St Mrs Joe Buchanan Congratulations Yolanda Mr Ei Mrs Eunice Bush Congratulations Charles Mr 8t Mrs Evans Calhoun Congratulations Tracy Mr St Mrs William Carman Congratulations Martha Mr 8t Mrs Robert Cawthorn Jr Congratulations Sonny Mr. St Mrs. Cupples Congratulations Eddie Mr. St Mrs. James Hale Congratulations Patricia Mr. 8 Mrs. James Hale Congratulations Ricky Mr. 8t Mrs. Billy Hines Congratulations Kevin Joyce Hinkle Congratulations Chris Mr 8 Mrs Benny C Holt Congratulations Lisa Mr St Mrs Kenneth Howell Congratulations Raiders international Tours Of Garland Mr St Mrs B E Jesmer Congratulations Mary Carolyn Carson Congratulations Kevin Mr 81 Mrs Harold Klob Congratulations Joanne Dorothy D Reece Congratulations Mike Robertson LOVE MOM 8t DAD Congratulations Sharon Mr 81 Mrs Bernard O Reilly Congratulations Kathy Mr Z9 Mrs Billy J Samples Congratulations Shannon Mr 8t Mrs Jerry Thomas Congratulations Deborah Mr. 8t Mrs. Delbert Todd Congratulations Maureen Mr. St Mrs. Leroy Olguin Congratulations Raiders U-Haul Trailers Congratulations Rhona Stout Love Mom St Dad Congratulations Debra Thomason Love Mom 8t Dad L t A V 1 SUPPORTERS OF NORTH GARLAND Y 2 Y Le 's i7QJse6utf 7161 276-0583 317 WALNUT VILLAGE sc. GARLAND, TX 75042 ' Q JK Rlchland Real College, Real Careers, Really Close to Home Freshman and Sophomore courses Honors Program Technical f Occupational Programs Cooperative Eclucatlon On Site Courses for Business 8: lndustry Community Service Classes For more mformatlon call 238 6100 XR!-H!-If-I L A I , mw. ,Tu Fireman- - f W5 :Ii Af-Z! Rlchland College 12800 Abrams Road Dallas Texas 75243 Dallas County Community College Dlstrlct IS an equal opportunity lnstltutlon .3 7 S .fn 2 'Q .Il 1 ll' . I O I U U , . . , . . , . . ,, . . l - , , 'r , R -3 :-ffhlfixf "'l'l ' J 'CVO NR. 'F' ' " W I7 ,W .t 'gg' ,N K , N, , .. ' 11,4 , 'vf-.-,- -gre' X3 -I --J- E - ,.-..,,,13,:rfb, ----X---..-.. - .r. wh: .V-"-5 J-GTA' U .V -:Q-1-Af.. ..' . Y, 'ff 5,-Q, --.w:'.,g-.-.- : , ...Q Y. .-faL,-:gr-,u-- ,Yun UI., .,,.,.,l.Hs. - I ,K , . .bw .,f.-yi 55, 1. ,,'tJI,-,.g,.. iw, A .- ..' . J' "1 - 1 1 ,- ', '.- :SLM -A -.1 '- .. n , 1 M, fi r ,.Q-'2.-.-t,,--:- 1- r x 'H - - W 2 " .. '- W, '24-'J 'Q-' Q-ik: " 'nn . 1 r, 21n, , 1 .f. f. .V,:,,iM.-. v. 'I I .2 2 2 1 22-2 E R- -- 1...-mr ' W '-' A: 1 - -. ' .sffsypg-. 'fv f ,- , . 1 -CA ffrr VY irrrrr -.., ...E5:i:,g,, 5, 5-Sui i ' . A. 0 , , Congratulations Sensor Choir Members Of 1983 NGN? Q MRS S5255 3 CAREERS wma FUTURE IN COMMUNICATIONS ELECTRONICS AIR FORCE TECHNICAL TRAINING I4 6 MOS AVERAGEI ENHANCE CIVILIAN JOB OPPORTUNITIES FULL TIME EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES S1250 EXTRA INCOME PER YEAR I39 DAYSI TO BUY THAT SOMETHING SPECIAL TO HELP DEFRAY COLLEGE COSTS ITuItIon I ASSISIEFICGI E COMMUNITY COLLEGE OF THE AIR FORCE 7, -- OFFERS ASSOCIATES DEGREES IN AN APPLIED QN SCIENCE BY COMBINING MILITARY SI CIVILIAN 4 EDUCATION f0NV' NO COST TO YOU FOR THIS SERVICE HQ 254 CMBT COMM GP ITXANGJ GARLAND TX 75040 4, F C2145 276 0521 ON all Congratulations Z' K ,u.II' Q Seniors 9 PRINT sl-lor NCRTH GARLAND HIGH scHool. VIUICAXIIIIIUNAXII IDIlfIl3AXIlQIffMIlfNIf fb . ' - at I JG' --III I , I xc' n 'C f P.O.BOX 401635 , . 'lv , xfsoh O ...L ,Q so ' .4 ... I- IJ! o Our Thanks To The Followrng Supporters Sensors Congratulatronsl Crarg Johnson We are proud of you and LOVE YOU' Mom and Dad Congratulatrons' Joey Pereza We are proud of you' Love Mom and Dad Oongratulatlons' James Phrllrp We are proud of you' Love Mom and Dad Oongratulatrons' Debra Hertel I am proud and I love you very much' Love Your Mom Oongratulatrons' Starlett Pesano We love you' Mom and Dad Congratulatrons Sensors' Rainbow Florrst Congratulatrons' Debra Rhona Ohnstlne Kathy and Marlene Thanks for all the help on the staff We wrll mrss ya ll very much' LOVE YA LL Frank: and Krm ARNOLD Buddy s Gina John Steve Ross Thanks for making our Sensor year the greatest' We love ya ll' Debra and Rhonda Ms Weater Thank you for berng the best slster we could ever want You taught us about burnt marsh mellows and frozen orange juroe fnendshrp and love You helped to make our hugh school years some to be oherrsed' WE LOVE YQUIII Sherry Shephard Llsa Fry Allrson Day and Sandy Luna Quture Crackers Of ,America Thrnks N G Has Class Sponsor Mlss Wester LIJIUIISSIILCS LOSCUILIIIJLJLWX MUSICAL SUPER MARKET OF THE SOUTHWEST QUALITY PRODUCTS AT DISCOUNT PRICES GUITARS Ib GIBSON FENDER MARTIN GUILD SYNTHESIZER TRAVIS BEAN ARP AMPLIFIERS MOOG SUNN OBERHIME FENDER ACOUSTIC PUBLIC ADDRESS ELECTRIC PIANOS DRUMS LUDWIG ROGERS YAMAHA FENDER RI-IOADS SUNN WURLITZER VEGA CRUMAR NORTH GRETSCH Complete Audro Vrdeo Department Open 10 to 8 Monday and Thursday, 10 to 7 Tues, Wed , and Fn , 10 to 6 Sat 510 South Garland Road tat Forest Lanel, Garland, 494 1378 7015 Greenvllle Avenue fnorth of Park Laney, Dallas, 363 0277 13615 Inwood tat Alpha Roady, Dallas 386 5900, Metro 263 2133 MasterCard 0 VISA ' American Express 0 Diners Club 0 Convenient Bank Flnanclng Y I Y i f 47? --ek if R -xv ff AT 5 N L I 2 5 T SJW' .--' OV ZION 16517135 i s May 1, 1965-February 15, 1983 Because Kellea Freeman cannot be with us on the long awaited day of graduation, the Seniors of 1983 wish to express our cherished memories. Keiiea was involved in many activities at North Garland. She held the following positions and honors: Cheerleader for three years, All-American Cheerleader, Sec. and Vice-President of our class, Gymnastics team, N.H.S. Sec.!Treas., FHA, Mam'Selles Drill Team, Who's Who Among American High School Students, Nominee for Homecoming Queen, All-NGHS Senior Year, Nominated for Most Spirited and participated in the Garland Jr. Miss Pageant. Although Keiiea can no longer be with us physically, she will remain in our hearts forever. We'll never forget you Keiiea, WE LOVE YOU!!! The Class of '83 DALLAS DUSTERS Professional Homeoleaning Service 278 8666 Bonded Quality Cleaning As Featured ln The Dallas Morning News Cleaning Supplies And Equipment Furnished Proof of Excellence No other company has made so many rings for the number ONES' Your Class Ring is a WINNER RICHARD NANCE ao1aM kl gb dL Igfllffjuf D Il TX 7 05 12143 750 4700 -IE-IST LD ...Enriching lives information 324-7100 EASTFIELD COLLEGE 3737 Motley D e Nlesqute TX 75l50 - 3 4: V Q0 aaa 5, 9' 'ms-., S1 in 'jr' K E xx K rg W i riv 1 , m In Dallas County Community College District An equal ortunily Institution JA V V L-jllvf 'I J. Q ,gi ' 5 f ' ox ' ,X : , they 6 .Z ' ,f N ff lg W, , -' Wg . ru . I uf ' Q 1' ' 'v -- I I we 'Q - "5 5' 7 ' r' ' L . , ' -2 6 J 7 ft . ig, ., e l f ' L ' , Y ff fl!! S , I ,J , I L 7 W' ' - -A ' - I ,I .ig J! s . 3 - , 'Q " ' , -1 , ' ' 'v fi ' 'K' V ,x .Luv ,E ., Q I ,. ' ,f ' s Q ' it' , BaIfourStudentCenter ig? + V - y,,,iN WF: X ,W y' it oc n ir ane if ft' 4 ' r , 5' w we -5 a as' . 52 From Balfourwith prid . rj 3 A 5'4,6f Mi N. y , M3 , ff Y -' 'L If l-'Q fr at L' wma' ' il' ---'T 'rs I .1 A' ef 1 ' x ww 4 R W Saga? V -ef" lex SCIIVWQIIQS CQIFTCIVQIFQ CO NHC If It Calls For Concrete, Call Us"' I,-X f x Sidewalks And And Residential Foundations if? if Pavungs Joe Samples President Phone 495 1568 NEWMAN evrolet ln Our 57th Year' 2751 S GARLAND AVE GA OFFICE PHONE 278 8167 RLAND, TEXAS PHONE 494 1128 DEALER SNAPPER TORO LAWNBOY NORM S BICYCLE 81 LAWN MOWERS REPAIR SALES AND PARTS NORM Owner GARLAND, TEXAS 75042 HEATON WALNUT AND PLANO RD N x Q o ..- S A in fn :Z -1--g-'ff' , ' 'Bihar i -Ei: I ,lust-nl ' " , ',a4,.,.9: 'nl' 'iii itz, fn? "'t3!5"i1l-71. -.Et it 5157? 1,'1':Ll5'L:: 15 'T'-'T J ' ' ':'K EEE! ' , . Comrnercsal 4,,g..5fgw-gggttg ,X .I A "'5:'iI.'t:?' . - Mt ,ng X D: ,P 3 X x C -A I xt -,.,.- - N " ,- H14 f f!, ' .-2-J . x --' l- C iii ,Qqswefawmf -9 -gf an WQIUW N U QF . 3 X X fe z Wg , f 5 x Q Q Q 1 fi. 1 le l f QQ 1 vu N x -., SISTUL 9-v-r-45'-Lk st all amun MADE IN TEXAS D P x f . . d RESISTOL HATS Makers of Ffm Headwear 601 Menon Drwe Garfanc TX 75040 'fa 252355551513 -1 5" . , E f fi? fl. ,JJ ' I ' ',,J :. jr 4 'Q K s x E Q Q K, M X NK M . m Y Y PENNEY Complete Lune Of Men And Boy s Clothlng Ladies Ready To Wear Sports Wear Fashlons For The Juniors Girls Dept 7 14 Shop Our Catalog Department 271 4481 Garland At Muller 278 2134 Unique 2nd Hand ,m,o,o Dept Stores MLS CEMU?C VJLTAL4 G8 Spcczalzsts 2nd J-land Merchaudzsmg 1829 Garland Shpg Ctr Garland Texas 75042 214 278 1026 For All Your Automobrle And Truck Needs llle IWW J S llLEWll8lllllllWC Domestlc And Imports Personallzed Servlce Office Ph 272-0631 Residence 495 5991 COOPER REALTY Gerry B Cooper all James M Schnltker 615 W Garland Ave THE IMPERIAL POOL AND SUPPLY SHOPPE 841 W M1l1er At Glenbrook Garland Texas 75041 214 840 1907 Garland TX 75040 ' INK GRAM IUBBII SEA!!! IIIMEIAII E!llTEll1 'MEM 16 Sprung Valley Vlllage Rrchardson Texas 2105 S Garland Ave 75080 Garland Texas Bus 644 2888 214 278 2414 Res 272 8037 Res 272 0140 75040 J.C. u . I - Q ,if I - I M 'dl In 'g lL V l C Q 8 1 - sv : CTI- " - K 7 - 7 - A PIZZA VILLA FRESH MADE AT ITS FINEST EAT IN TAKE OUT KC? 3 X 4 9 Tir IE' fr as 'Pk 755, W0 fA .Siu KOIIJI We Have 301 NORTH STAR GA LAND TEXAS 7504O PHONE 276 6956 494 27 6 sf MESSAGE or U2 , ou WUF5 ms Nbr Nu E Z Z 4 m L. m :u Z cm za 2 SHIRTS ET CETERA IynnR WC! Md IcSpCt 681 3680 L1 . T? 276 2885 3510 WALNUT WALNUT AT JUPITER OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK "Howdy" ' , CHICK FILA OF' RICHARDSON SQUARE 659 SOUT H PLANO ROAD RICHARDSON TEXAS 75OBI X PHONE 2I4f7B3 9940 We do custom prlntlng Ietterlng and transfers for T Shirts, caps, socks and vlsors GROUP DISCOUNTS . FOR TEAMS' 'SE Let us help you ALLEN'S FLOWERS get YOUR message across! ' YOUR PERSONAL AND COMPLETE FLORISTH OWNER ERNIE EUBANKS B23 W GARLAND AVE 276 5085 GARLAND. TDCA8 276 B426 -557-..- fly ,-uf Yyxf' I I O f? 2 ' I be S N ww I N Y! f. b Wm? I I X, r :I . y ,A X Sa s X f,,,,. N sf If .S I I . v 4, fx' ' bf, X I 'N ' - . f ' ' f If. 'AYIN Y I ,' ' "WT" q N, ' A ' . 1' - , -I ' ' 4, AJ' ' ft, I ' Q M , f,'i'a. 7. ' 1, A ' .J-Ja 5 I N . ' v I :VIII 053 J X I I 1 W E .I I ? I im! x I We I . . S I I If fz get fs III, ,V Q A ' 'E -III x-Q '.I I ,H f ' . go? ow! I . . SOS I I' . 2' 9 I E 0 3 T2 1 -4 1 . . , EEE ..- as x N xsxieke xx Sag N as 1 -se 4.98 4.983 Milam 'hailed MAM SELLES Front How Olltcers Lt Llndsay Merrttt Lt Llsa Fortenberry Lt Deborah Steltzlen Capt Shen Hayes Lt Jana Hashert Lt Laurle Edwards SecondHow Mgr Chrlstlna Wolken Becky Wllllamson Ltsa Dollar squad leader Jennifer Walker Anlta Briggs Clndy Bowen squad leader Kam Ford Camye Wood Shonda Deason Gayla LlCausn Klm Wllklns Mary Beth Laye squad leader Mgr Rhona Stout Third Fiow Mgr Suste Schnltzlus Donnell Brown squad leader Laura Rotunda Trta Blnkley Mlchelle Mlller squad leader Teresa Kornegay Alnsa Moseley Llz Lynch Shawn Barley Beth West Tammy Starling Michelle Staples Fourth How Jlll Albertson Mlchelle Pruitt Suzy Hoard Tlffany Turner Leah Rodrlguez Laura Eaton Holly Metzger Cindy Peterson Tuna Anderson Flfth Row Shannon Huff Carl Dlsmore Heather Jesmer Tammy Bllbrey Kasey Muller Sherri Whlte Jen Johnston Angle Ellis Suzanne Burch Mgr Debra Thomason Mgr Tammy Fraley Srxth Row Sharla Cooper Sherlse Matlock Angle Langbeln Lynn Lewls Christy Stlnson Jessica Wtcks Jenifer McCoy Shelly McComle Jennlter Jackson 104 N90 'f7'Y70fC JZf4JkMd777dJpyC1Kj 034617 5'Ka ,jitter Ewluy Axbgxkbl owyJ.U gfledtegusf MQMAQ' Q90 WCM 'HU . 5w - , Q K DH I- ' A N e . , A -it i. M K 1 '51 2 , . L, . ' . - r'-r ' ' J , 145 - .. -, - -f 519292-f s J 'Qrigfyggeig-:-if51i5:f'sf X - X'--szssff - 'szgiezfia 'fxsasgs-fi. ' X . to .- . 1 . . . ' - ,i 5-'if'-.SE::'E:i4ffY-flf 's-"lf:7'?SfT5iL.:. ., 'f fr - . tggt, tttzz ..,tt . . 1 1 , ' . ' 571 ' ' . f 0 h ' 5,0 ' K . . f We 5Tcxnd belwlrd X Gvevywing we S and TrxoJV's Om O O V , I llllllllllllllll Thu - I if T vom vom 44 ellj ky ,J "' F.: 'J I RAIDERS who are employed bythe nearby T Th b t J h Lawlere, above: Tim Lambert, centerg J ff M t p ght d M I H p bn 'gm A Food And Drug Center 1455 Buckingham Phone: 495-5870 N, :L 5? 1 : Zi, 2 X X QI www ww W4 7 Y 214,272 2766 Del' ery and Wire Service WW X wi 3 5 qwpllff De gns byJean 1 WS? CpQfQ3 Cpawn 8 JVI C Rv 3209 Forest Lane Garland Texas I CKSI Ficwcl s for all QCCEHSIQHS House Plants MACHINE SHOP FACILITIES 8. MECHANIC ON DUTY I Msr oeuvsnv suns senvice s iii? Au rvrss tw monmgmia QE 3 ' I H' I Pm' Phil and Jean Rodriguez E VA Proprietors Domuhc 8 F I! I 2010 Buckingham Rd Across from North Garland High School New s. REBUILT PARTS -sa m 276 2220 494 2431 X 160 KV - Ag, 9'-guys 0 f 0 f I: 1 si fxffxfw ,fx v V Ni ' u i ,i fu is , Xl jf 1 7, ff 3 l Nl ' '1 w . - ' C I Q Q O F -iv ' - I . , A -. D - 1 5 o l-T r x xi -E ' . . x i". if X E 5 -.- 1 flnuf 'Y ' I 3245 ronesr LANE h GARLAND o 0 - , V v N Nmommv mowu anmos , ron Auro o Picxuvs o mucxs 'X 4... . l - Y A 'I HWS . g ooooooo oooooonoooooo oooooo oo ooooooooo so g . S INIORTIHI STAR rm cv I+! CAMERA SUPPLIES COSMETICS CONVALESCENT AIDS SCHOOL SUPPLIES CARD SHOP GIFTS 5. TOYS HARDWARE 8. HOUSEWARES SWIMMING POOL SUPPLIES GREETING CARDS RICHARD ALLEN R PH Q OPEN CITY MON sn sAM1oPM ww: sumoms IO A M a P M DELIVERY T418 BUCKINGHAM RD AT NORTH STAR GARLAND LTI ""' V5 w F U T in far 5 4 ,US M, . U .OOOOOOOOOOOO00000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOI I . The I-leur Clippers of Garland Stylists Steve Runnels Styllst!Owners Brook 81 Fay Runnels 2022 W Buckingham Across from N Garland H S Garland Texas 272 2309 FAMILY STYLING HAIRCUTTERS UPERIOR LUMBER COMPANY OF GARLAND INC -.sf 115 W. WALNUT ST. GARLAND TEXAS BILL BRANCH BUS 272 2556 wi ps 5252532 iff lim ,xmsff we W W M! V 41 X heyy! 5,2 37 Yin, A621591 if ,., A A f W in 19 2 44 if .fgggmxy ,J ww H44 ,, f if , MM df' f2 QWJ75 F, fm W ,, N ::M""mAW 2V A - AY 2 331222 .-11112- as c. 5 ,A W X :HH 2 Wim fygjgw gy ,I H gf' M efg,,HjM', , NWN .iw 2 f Ewa X MW Q mimgyg ,zm',,,yg:z, , aw.,wMfWff" J- vu W' Wm gfy 5 'gain 541 Aim' 545: MQ QM 'L iffy' 2522? 14?g'3?315vex?iff?giA,,M,,wwf? M iam fr , Wm" A f ' "fr f' uh 'QWV W- ,gf R k If 'N WL " .,,.,, ,n,,,,,4a3 A V f N 9 MKS Brran Simmons Chuck Terrell Scotty Warren Monte Dauphin Steve Morgan Trey Scott Y 1 Master Hatters Factory Outlet I' Wrangler Jeans Justm Boots Stetson Felt Hats Belts and Buckles 2355 Forest Lane QAcross from Kraftj Garland Texas 75042 N 12141276 2347 Why pay department store prices when ou can save 20 OXO 50 A, off? We are con venrehtly located at 601 State St on the downtown Garland Square TIFFANY TURNER models hugh tashron clothes from your choice Mon Sat 9 30 5 30 DISCOUNT FASHIONS, iiongradulatmns Sensors tBf 83' JRE l-M We carry a fu!! Irne of rumor dresses and sports wear Featurrng many nationally advertised brands rn sizes 3 13 Ocean Pacific Organlcally Grown Jazzy Condor and many more' 276 2724 F X r 1 4 I O Y dv W 'F ,a . . . GARLAND BIBLE 81 G FT SHOP be past Only what s done for Chrrst wrll Last Statronery Cards Gifts Church Supplies Brbles Books Records Tapes Musto 429 Walnut Park Shopprng Center Garland Texas 75042 272 3751 Jean and Marlrn Cathey Owners 1 QAYI 11 ' 645516 6u5f0l'Yl jew? fy 941 W CENTERVILLE RD 270 6589 270 6580 X ' GARLAND TEXAS 75041 DAVID PAYNE x CHS eimelirlcgft shop 25258 Garland Garland TX 170 PHONE BR8 2153 LUCILE M LOCKETT JIMMY LOCKETT A YL OR RENTAL Qffzfez PAUL A DAVIS OWNER Garland TX 75040 Tel 12141272 6529 222 E Buckingham Sorry No Elephants 2006 North Star Garland Texas 75040 495 4032 nlnnml 53,1 C' amrngs I ,vig xxx Where You Save A d CHEK Does Make A Dntference. L A Cf ' f , JIM. M ' ' ,Q igfw - ,rss ss N""5f ' rig! W,-i ,'l"'- - - , x C- J 8 0 A HOW one me Wm Soon l ' y I I M pko O 1 A its O : 9214 ,See - 0 -A33 if n ' 55 NIAHER TAILORS EXPERT ALTERATlONS LADlES 81 MEN 1332 SO. PLANO RD AT BUCHNGHAM SUITE 100 lWOOl.CO CENTER! RICHARDSON, TEXAS 75081 MAHER 69 1171 HOURS MON SAT 9 6 SULLAIR Ronald P, D'Arcy Presldenl Sullaircf Dallas. lnc 1010 E Vvalnut l,n Garlandfexas 750410 Phone 21 494 O f8 TELEX 79 475K CHEVROLET Central Expwy at Arapaho Rlchardson l21 1 ' X . Av , - wt- v v Nr I , - . 2 - . ' I , I Sci 7 ,Q Lflisg I H ff fi 1 I 19 I g6U'!ClflJ OMC? 29716. It L::5gX lx -' ' XS? P O Box 40729 620 W Garland Ave Garland, Texas Phone 214 272 6406 4 272 3168 CUSNIE-TIES lndependent Beauty Consultant 1306 Fruo Lane Garland TX 75040 FINEST QLALITY AWARDS AT THL LOWEST POSSIBLE. 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SUBARU LI..4 .hx All OVER I5 YEARS EXPERIENCE 0 AIR CONDITIONING 0 BRAKE SERVICE ALL TYPES OF AUTO REPAIR RAY HALL S FOREIGN CAR REPAIR OPEN 8 5 MON FRI FREE ESTIMATES 2 AT 4IO6 O BANION AT CENTERVILLE QIN REAR OF MONTGOMERY MOTORSJ GARLAND QWN4 A' 4,20 new HOG' ffl' 15,1 if A IQ 23.7 ma I 5 35359 ,feiikgmywi af AAA SITTERS Employment Agency COMPLETE BABYSITTING SERVICES MATURE DEPENDABLE LADIES Serving Dallas Tarrant and Lubbock Counties Licensed and Bonded t214y 272 8556 Slnce 1970 IGlft Certlflcates NOW AVGIIBDIBI L A fly Y, J n 3 - Maman D.wamafm Menon o, msmgav Bus. ffic : -2552 Y' ' A., , ,, ,E - f,:" - ' Z , ,H ,if ,. t, ,. Ax ,-..A.. Wilt. , .,'- 1 TTT-Y 4 1 rf, Y - . 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I .Q J ., - S: xx. tj u- . if : V l l V ' f V V l V V V V V V V - ' : V l V V V V - I V V V - . , , . - I I I Adkins, Scott Ureshmanl 173 nd Fla Abair, Alan tfreshmanl 173 Abair, Brian tseniorl 71, 215, 229 Acosta . Chris iseniorl 106, 173, 215 Adams, Adams. Adams. Jana tsophomorel 191 Jerry ilreshmanl 173 Tommy tsophomorel 191 Aguilar, Alicia tsophomorel 77, 186, 191 Aguilar, Mark lsophomorel 191 Aguilar, Mike isophomorel 191 Aguilar, Teresa tjuniori 36, 47, 65, 80, 81, Avaritt, Malcolm lsophornorel 78, 98, 104, 191 Avila, Blanche tseniorl 98, 100, 115, 215 Avila, Wendy isophomorel 97, 191 Baccheschi, Shari lseniorl 98, 215 Bacigalupe, Carmen ttreshmanl 173 87 Ake, Stephen rjuniori 13, 71, 72 Akins, Lee 88 Albertson, Jill ijuniorl 28, 29, 30, 98, 99, 125 Albough, James Ureshmani 173 Allemand, Morena lsophomorei 167, 191 Aleskovsky, Alexandra lseniorl 10, 11, 71, 215 Alford, Gary isophomorel 93, 191 John riui-.ion 110, 112 Brown Allen Allen Allen Allen, Allen. Allen. Becky tfacultyl 172, 247 , Clayton tseniorl 215 Kim tsophomorel 66, 81, 104, 191 Kimberlee lsophomorel 191 Thomas lseniorj 108, 114, 215 Bacigalupe, Susana fjuniorl 213 Bailey, Angela ttreshmanl 173 Bailey, Bobby tsophomorel 191 Bailey, Jennie tsophomorel 191 Bailey, Sabrina llreshmanj 101, 173 Bailey, Shawn fseniorj 13, 30, 215, 229 Bailey, Tracy lseniorl 215 Baird, Jana tlreshmanl 173 Baker, Steve itacultyl 136, 186, 187, 247 Baker, Debbie 252 Baker, Jett lsophomorel 164, 191 Baker, John lseniorl 62, 71, 136, 165, 215 Baker, Baker, Baker, Baker, Baldw Kristi tsophomorel 98, 191, 207 Lisa tsophomorel 101, 191 Rhonda ttreshmanl 147, 162, 173 Wendy ttreshmanl 173 n, David lfreshmanl 155, 173 Allgood, Jett lsophomorel 191 Allphin, Stephen lfreshmanl 92, 173 Alvarez, Liana lfreshmanl 72, 89, 101, 173 Alvarez, Rosey ifreshmanl 114, 173 Alvarez, Wilfredo tsophomorel 191 Amaradio, Cathy ltreshmanl 162, 173 Ambrits, Kay 252 Anderson, Robert ilacultyl 108 Anderson, Andrea isophomorej 33, 72, 81, 98, 191 Anderson, Charla tseniorl 92, 215 Anderson, Douglas tireshmanl 173 Anderson, Kristen ljuniorj 106 Anderson, Rodney ljuniorl 148 Anderson, Shannon ifreshmanj 173 Anderson, Sherille tseniorl 76, 114, 215 Anderson, Tami tsophomorej 98, 191 Anderson, Tina ljuniori 28, 30, 84 Anderzunas, Sheila lsophomorel 191 Andreas, Toni itreshmanl 173 Andries, Philip tfreshmanl 72, 93, 95, 173 Anschutz, David ttreshmanl 173 Anthony, Charles ltreshmanl 173 Anthony, Deanna llreshmanl 173 Aquino, Jon lfreshmanj 93 Arellano, Patricia ifreshmanl 115, 173 Arevalo, Medit tfreshmanl 115 Arey, Steven tseniorl 110, 112, 215 Armstrong, David tjuniorl 13, 93 Armstrong, Judith lfreshmanl 27, 93, 173 Armstrong, Tim ljuniorl 72, 93 Arnold, Chrissy lseniorl 106, 215 Arnold, David tsophomorel 191 Arrington, Marjorie lfacultyl 247 Arteaga, Sabrina lfreshmanj 77, 173 Arterburn, Cheryl lseniorl 83, 215 Arterburn, Sam lsophomorel 108, 191 Arthur, Scott ltreshmanl 142, 186 Artim, Andy lseniorl 215 Ascanio, Hugo isophomorel 191 Ash, Pamela ljuniorl 110, 112 Ashton, Leonard tsophomorel 76, 191 Ashurst, Lisa lfreshmanl 173 Aston, Pat Uacultyl 247 Augustine, Beth lfreshmani 173 Aulbaugh, Stephen tsophomorel 191 Austin, Craig tlreshmanj 92, 173 Austin, Kim ljuniorl 114, 115 Autrey, Julie ljuniori 98, 116 288 Index Bale, Christopher tscphomorel 191 Ball, Christopher ftreshmanl 154, 155 Ball, James lfreshmanl 93, 173 Ball, James lsophomorel 81, 191 Balman, Linda tfreshmanl 173 Barker, Toby tlreshmanl 173 Barkman, John isophomorel 191 Barnes, Pammlynn lseniorj 13, 22, 23, 36, 38, 39, 40, 60, 62, 63, 83, 104, 106. 129, 156, 159, 214, 215, 238 Barnes, Patricia ljuniorl 66 Barnett, Becka ifreshmanl 173 Barnett, Cynthia ltreshmanl 115 Barnett, Dan tireshmanl 99, 101, 173, 191 Barnhart, John itreshmanl 80, 173 Barrett, Andy ifreshmanj 173 Barrett, Dearld tsophomorel 92, 108, 191 Barrick, Bryn lsophomorel 33, 76, 191 Barrow, Ruth ttacultyl 247 Barrows, Ryan tseniorl 215 Barry, Barbara tsophomorel 191 Barry, Ed tfacultyl 74, 142, 155, 247 Barz, Lisa lseniorl 215 Barz, Michelle ljuniorl 92 Basham, James lsophomorel 191 Baskin, David ltreshmanl 64, 87, 93, 173 Basquez, Lisa tsophomorel 191 Bates, Nancy ftreshmanl 173 Baugh, Whitney ttreshmanl 114, 173 Baumann, James tjuniorl 114 Baumann, Thomas tfreshmanl 173 Bays, Don lfacultyl 108, 247 Bayes, Richard iseniorj 215 Bayes, Thomas tsophomorel 139, 191 Bartz, Todd tseniorl 215 Beam, Gay tlacultyl 247 Beam, Joann ijuniorl 58, 106 Bean, Franklin tjuniorl 93 Bearden, Brenna lsophomorel 191 Beasley, Brian lsophomorel 191 Beavers, James lfreshmani 154, 155, 186, 173 Beavers, Richard iseniorl 215 Bedard, Mike lseniorl 215 Beekmann, Phillip tseniorj 112 Bell, Jane Uacultyi 247 Bennett, Gina tseniorl 215 Benson, Susan lsophomorel 191 Benton, Belinda tlreshmanl 92, 173 Berdwell, Cash 250 Bergeron, Tracy fireshmanl 173 Berliner, Amy fsophomorel 98, 100, 191 Berliner, Marc tseniorl 107, 215 Berrios, Mario tseniorj 215 Bersterman, Leo lseniorj 76 Bese, Jimmy tseniorl 215 Bese, Michael ttreshmanl 173 Best, Delia ttreshmanl 66, 91, 173 Betty, Glen lseniorl 136, 137, 215 Bicking, Lewis Ctreshmanl 173 Bigham, Rich 213 Bigham, Sean lsophomorel 168, 169, 191 Bilbrey, Tammy tjuniorl 28, 30, 106 Bilyk, Beth lfreshmanl 92, 173 Binder, Tammy tsophomorel 191 Binkley, Tria lsenior l 20, 30, 215 Birdman, Alex lfreshmanl 173 Birdsong, Donald lseniorl 114, 115, 215 Black, Leslie iseniorl 110, 112, 215 Blackburn, Chris ltreshmanl 173 Blackshear, Christopher lsophomorej 191 Blair, Juanita lfreshmanl 173 Blankenship, Margie lseniorl 106, 215 Blankenship, Terri ltreshmanl 145, 147, 173 Blaske, Danielle ltreshmanl 173 Blevins, Darlene tlreshmanl 173 Bloomfield, Angela iseniorl 106, 215 Bode, Sarah 252 Brannon, Jimmy ijuniorl 71 Brannon, Rebecca flreshmani 89, 93, 173 Brantley, Holly fsophomorel 129, 191 Brashear, Kevin lsophomorel 125, 191 Braswell, Bobby ttreshmanl 173, 174 Bray, David lsophomorel 78, 191 Brendel, Dawn ttreshmanl 72, 89, 174 Brennan, Robert tfreshmanl 155, 174 Breyel, Rodney ffreshmanl 174 Breysacher, Glenn fsophomorel 115 Briggs, Anita fseniorl 30, 40, 82, 83, 121, 216 Briggs, Richard tjuniorl 51, 132, 136 Brinlee, Brenda tjuniorl 216 Broberg, Toni lseniorl 216 Brock. Amy lseniorl 114, 115, 216 Brocker, Scott tlreshmanl 142, 174 Brooks, Mike lsophomorel 71, 141, 191 Brooks, Paul lfreshmanl 129, 142, 174 Brooks, Shirla tfreshmanl 33, 174 Broughton, Holley ltreshmani 92, 174 Brown Catherine tjuniorl 106, 115 Brown Cindy ttreshmanl 115, 174 Brown Debbie fseniorl 106, 216 Brown Jeanette tjuniorl 116 Brown Janata flreshmanl 72 Brown Jim lseniorl 68, 72, 92, 216 Brown Jimmie tseniorl 216 Brown, Laurie tlreshmanl 115, 174 Brown Lynn ttreshmanl 115, 131, 174 Brown Melinda lfreshmanl 101, 174 Sara tseniorl 30, 84, 216, 229 Boehl, Beverly lfacultyl 247 Boehmer, Loretta lseniorl 215 Boel, Chris Ureshmanl 173 Bogard, Shane ttreshmanl 173 Boggs, Angie 121 Boggs, Dawn 121 Boggs, Joe lsophomorel 126, 191 Bolin, Ronald ilreshmanl 173 Boling, Michael ffreshmanl 173 Bonatti, Linda tjuniorl 114, 204 Bond, James ljuniorl 112 Bond, Michele ltreshmanl 191 Booten, Jill ltreshmanl 173 Borden, Jonathan lfreshmanj 173 Boren, Kenneth fsophomorel 139 Borsella, Edward ijuniorl 112 Bosten, Eric isophomorel 152, 191 Boswell, Daniel iseniorl 13, 71, 74, 83, 185, 215, 229, 297 Boswell, Diane lfacultyi 184, 247, 252 Boulom, Chamsamon isophomorel 191 Boulter, Wyndham ljuniorl 44, 185 Bowden, James tseniorl 216 Bowden, Leah tsophomorel 191 Bowen, Cindy fseniorl 23, 30, 114, 216, 240 Bowen, Michael ffreshmanl 142, 143, 173 Bowers, Karl iseniorj 24, 25, 51, 106, 112, 216, 241 Bowers, Karol lseniorl 21, 216 Bowers, Nora tjuniori 98, 106 Brown, Teresa Ureshmanl 115, 174 Brownlee, Barbara lsophomorel 89, 191 Bruce, Timothy tlreshmanl 142, 155, 174 Brunskill, Tracy tsophomorel 93, 191 Bryan, Traci tseniorj 98, 99, 100, 216 Bryant, Steven ifacultyi 108, 109, 247 Bryson, Laura ifreshmanl 174 Bryson, Thomas tlreshmanl 174 Buchanan, Dee iireshmanj 115, 174 Buchanan, Faye iseniorj 216 Budman, Alex flreshmanj 142 Buentello, Danny lsophomorel 139 Buentello, Judy tfreshmanj 131 Buf1ertin, Sam 253 Bunch, Bill 214, 304 Bunting, Debbie iseniorj 56, 107, 216 Burch, Suzanne ijuniorl 30 Burke, Jerry tsophomorel 191 Burnett, Carolyn lfreshmanl 33, 174 Burnett, Debbie tjuniori 107 Burnett, Stephen llreshmanl 127, 142, 174 Burns, Burns. Mark ifreshmanl 126, 174 Tim 250 Burrow, David lfreshmanj 93, 173 Burton, Randy lsophomorel 131, 222 Bush, Yolanda lseniorl 216 Butler, Chonia Ureshmanl 174 Butler, Jett iiuniorl 133, 136, 186 Butler, John ltreshmanj 142, 143, 174 Butler, Katherine lseniorl 98, 216 Butler, Peggy 252 Bowling, Bowman, Bowman Bowman Bowman, Bowman, Kevin fjuniorl 76, 93 Carol lfacultyl 247 Alexa isophomorel 33, 34, 191 Lori lfreshmanj 147, 160, 173 Todd ltreshmanl 173, 249 William lseniorj 136, 216 Box, Glen ttreshmanj 142, 173 Boyd, Bryce Ureshmanl 173 Boyd, John tjuniorl 72, 169 Boyd, Shelly lfreshmanl 33, 34, 173 Boyle, Jenniter lfreshmanl 72, 101, 173 Butler, Thomas lfreshmanl 175 Butler, Thomas lsophomorel 175 Butterworth, Shaun tjuniorl 165 Byers, John lfreshmanl 155 Bell, Carolyn ltreshmanl 101, 173 Bell, Carson tsophomorel 191 Bell, Charles tjuniorl 58, 59, 148, 150 Bell Rhonda ljuniorl 114, 231 Bell, William liuniorl 125 Bender, Charles, tireshmanl 173 Bozzio, Dale 194 Brabbin, Teresa lsophomorel 191 Brackenridge, Gary ffreshmanl 173 Brackett, Theresa fireshmanl 115, 174 Brandhorst, Joel iseniorj 76, 216 Brannon, Jeffrey tlreshmanl 142 Caballero, Christina tseniorl 89, 107, 216 Cabaniss, Staci lfreshmanl 33, 175 Cail, Debra fjuniorl 98 Call, Scott tseniorj 112, 216 Cairl, Annette ifacultyl 88, 89, 247 Cajina, Jose ijuniorj 139 Michael ifreshmani 142, 176 W .4 ' f A r :sws.g,ftf:f.e.'f::,'gtlass: f 3: 5 'S H im fu. 4 1 is f 1 W f Y: f ,'J.7Sw 1t':w2S2: U 5515.52:g59:34Z5',jE5::g1.,'g,-5-I.Ji,!'f:?,g','fp,'i.fw 6.542255 A-qfrgvsqgf,..'1':,..,,fgg,. .fgfg,wg.,z:z-.iif fzw ?rmf:f,s..,gN Caldwell, Fran tfacultyi 114, 115, 247 Caldwell, Julie lfreshmani 175 Calhoun, Charles iseniori 115, 216 Calvert, David iseniori 92, 216 Campbell, Michael itreshmani 131, 175 Campbell, Richard iseniori 13, 43, 136, 199, 216, 229 Campbell, Scott tjuniorj 98, 165 Campbell, Stacy tfreshmanj 33, 115, 175 Campbell, Tammy tfreshmani 115, 175 Campbell, Timothy tfreshmani 175 Campbell, Troy isophomorej 191 Cantlon, Kurt fseniori 148, 216 Card, Donald ifacultyj 238, 247 Cardenas, David ifreshmani 175 Carley, Virginia ffacultyl 175, 247 Carmon, Tracy iseniori 216 Carpenter, Barbara lfacultyj 247 Carpenter, Mitchell tsophomorei 191 Carpenter, Timothy fsophomorej 93, 125, 191 Carr, Belinda lseniorj 106, 216 Carr, Douglas tfreshmani 175 Carr, James tsophomorei 191 Carrabba, Kelly tfreshmanj 33, 92, 175 Carroll, Carie tfreshmani 33, 175 Carroll, David lsophomorei 93, 191 Carroll, Karen tseniorj 43, 71, 76, 77, 90, 91, 95, 216, 229 Carroll, Richard ijuniorj 90, 91, 95 Carson, Richard tseniori 216 Carter, Kimberly iseniori 10, 116, 216 Carter, Natalie tfreshmani 33, 175 Cartwright, James ifreshmani 142, 175 Cartwright, Jane 252 Casady, Anita lfreshmanp 175 Casady, Dawn ifreshmani 33, 175 Cascio, Vincent isophomorei 191 Caserotti, Jeffery iseniori 62, 63, 216 Castell, Derek tseniori 60, 61, 91, 92, 95, 96, 216, 229 Castilla, Bryce iseniori 218 Castillo, Elizabeth tfreshmani 33, 98, 175 Castillo, Joe 4 castino, Yolanda tseniori 5, eo, az, ea, aa, ,. 85, 216 Castleberry, Kris 221 Cates, Emily ifacultyl 37, 44, 214, 247 Cates, Curtis tsophomorei 191 Cawthon, Danna tfreshmani 175 Cawthon, Martha fseniori 216 Cecil, Paul iseniorl 219 Cecil, Robert lsophomorei 191 Cerniak, Mary ifacultyi 247 Cernosek, Jeanie iiuniori 43, 50, 52, 58, 59, 159 Cernosek, Kathy 249 Chamberlain, Neil lfacultyi 90, 94, 95, 96, 247 Chambers, Eugene ljuniori 92 Chambers, John isophomorei 191 Chance, John ijuniorj 152 Chance, Suzanne iseniori 13, 106, 219, 229 Chandler, Cathy lsophomorei 33 Chandler, Marilyn ifacultyi 199, 247 Chandler, Christy ifreshmanj 175 Chandler, Donna tiuniori 114 Chaney, Larry tjuniori 136 Chapman, Steven itreshmani 92, 175 Chapman, Moody iireshmanl 175 Chavez, Jayunea ifreshmani 175 Cherry, Gerald tsophomorei 110, 112, 192 Cherry, Minda ffreshmanj 175 Chiles, Daniel iseniori 87, 219 Chipley, Martha tfacultyi 247 Chitsey. Richard tfreshmani 175 Christensen, Robert ifreshmani 175 Clark, Billy 124, 125 Clark, Donna 101 Clark, James ifreshmani 175 Clark, Janet fsophomorei 98, 192 Clark, Kimberly ifreshmani 33, 175 Clark Clark Clark . Philip ifreshmani 77, 92, 175 . Richard isophomorei 192 . Scott isophomorei 192 Clary, Ronnie tlreshmani 130, 131, 175 Clay, Jeanette tfreshmani 92, 175 Clearfield, Charles tsophomorei 79 Clearfield, Robert lfreshmani 175, 237 Clementi, John ifreshmani 175 Clements, Bill 22 Clemmons, Beverly tfreshmani 175 Clenney, Stephen lsophomorei 237 Clifton, Louis fireshmani 175 Cloud, Galen ifreshmani 175 Cloud, Kenneth fseniorl 219 Cloud, Mike 250 Gluck, David tfreshmani 175 Clyden, Kristine ffreshmani 77, 175 Co, Christine tseniori 219 Co, Stephanie tsophomorei 192 Cobb, Elizabeth ifreshmanl 101, 175 Cobern, Kristi ifreshmani 147, 162, 175 Coburn, Donald tfreshmani 175, 186 Cockerham, Mary iseniori 115, 219 Colburt, Frank 253 Cole, James itreshmanj 92, 102, 175 Colegrove, Duane iseniori 93, 112, 219 Collins, Carianna isophomorei 192, 237 Collins, Gary tseniori 84, 65, 169, 229 Collins, Kathryn itreshmani 54, 55, 66, 67, 71, 87, 176 Collins, Kelly iseniori 12, 47, 219 Collins, Larry iseniori 219 Compton, Tracy isophomorej 192, 237 Condran, Steven tfreshmanj 176, 237 Conkly, Eric isophomorej 111, 112, 192 Conrad, John tjuniori 129 Conrad, Robert tfreshmani 192 Contreras, Adela tsophomorei 87, 192 Contreras, Frankie lsophomorei 33, 83, 192 Creasy, Kristi ijuniori 107 Creede, Kim iseniori 98, 114, 219 Creel, Bobby isophomorei 192 Creel, Mary iseniori 219 Cribbet, Diane tsophomorei 98, 192 Cristales, Felipe lseniori 112, 219 Cristales, Luis tjuniorl 112 Crltes, Kerri isophomorei 147, 192 Crockett, Alexis tsophomorei 77, 139, 192 Cronk, Brian tfreshmanj 176 Cross, Ronald tfreshmanl 176 Cross, Russell tseniori 13, 116, 213, 219, 229 Crouch, Sidney ijuniory 98, 100 Crowder, Paula isophomorei 192 Crowe, Jewell ifacultyj 112, 113, 247 Crump, Kym tseniori 106, 219 Cumbie, Bryan ijuniori 111, 112, 117 Cumby, Bryan isophomorei 82, 83, 85. 192, 249 Cummins, Paula iseniorj 98, 219 Cunningham, Judy fiuniorj 87, 89 Cuong, Juong isophomorei 192 Cupples, Sonny iseniori 71, 104, 107, 219 Curry, Adam ifreshmani 176 Denny, Dorthy 252 Denney, Jerrie ffreshmani 176 Denning, Andrea iseniori 98, 100, 220, Denning, Medea iireshmani 33, 176 Dennis, Melinda iseniorj 220 Denton, Nattie ifacultyi 247 Denton. Derrick, Horaica tsophomorei 131, 192 Deuterman, Regina ijuniori 66, 98, 206 Deutsch, Karl lfreshmanj 66, 68, 76, 87, 176 De Vlugt, Judy 252 Dewey, Melissa tfreshmani 176 Diaz, Bertha ifreshmani 33 Diaz, Jesse isophomorei 192 Dibiase, John isophomorei 136, 206, 225 Dibiase, Julie ifreshmani 27, 176 Dickerson, Bonnie 252 Dickerson, Darryl isophomorei 139, 152, 192 Dickerson, Susan tsophomorel 192 ' Dieb, Michael tjuniori 220 Dillard, Michelle ifreshmani 76, 176 Dinh, Duc isophomorei 10, 71, 72, 192 Di Nicola, Angela tfreshmani 115, 176 Cutchins, Brigette ifreshmani 176 Cutts. David ifreshmanj 92, 176 Cutts, Timothy ifreshmanj 87 Dil Dabbs, Damon tfreshmani 192 Daily, Mark lseniorj 219 Dale, Sally 52 Dalton, Dalton Damer, 193. Brian iseniori 41, 42, 114, 218, 219 Harvey tjuniori 107 Kelly iseniori 60, 61, 83, 145, 186. 229, 240 Cook, June tfacultyi 238, 247 Cook, Alyson iseniori 107, 219 Cook, Bradley tfreshmani 176 Cook, Kevin tfreshmany 176 Cook, Laura 252 Cook, Steve tseniorj 90, 91, 95, 112, 219 Cook, Timothy tiuniori 114 Cooper, Kenneth ijuniorj 127, 139 Cooper, Sharla fjuniori 30, 31, 104, 240 Corder, Stephanie tiuniori 76, 92 Danek, James tfreshmani 176 Dang, Loan isophomorej 76, 192 Daniels, Kenneth fseniorj 219 Daniel, Shannon iseniori 106, 219 Daniels, Stephanie ijuniori 114 Darnell, Joyce tfacultyi 30, 247 Darter, Keith isophomorei 56, 57, 121, 152, 192 Dauphin, Monte ljuniorj 22, 24, 25, 125 Davies, Tracy isophomorei 33, 35, 104, 192 Cordova, Carolyn ifreshmani 176 Cordova, Irene iseniorj 43, 106, 219 Corley, Cynthia tireshmani 92, 176 Corley, Rhonda lsophomorei 192 Cornelius, Carie ijuniori 36 Cornelius, Cynthia isophomorei 33, 34, 124, 125, 192 Cornelius, Dawn tfreshmani 176 Cornelius, Gary isophomorei 111, 192 Cornelius, Martha 252 Cossio, Charistin tfreshmanj 176 Costiloe, Jennifer ifreshmani 33, 176 Covault, Deborah liuniori 98 Cox, Douglas lfreshmani 142, 176 Cox, Ghrandin iseniorj 62, 63, 84, 136, 219 Cox, Kimberly ffreshmani 176 Cox, Steven ifreshmani 155, 176 Cox, Susan tjuniori 52, 114, 240 Cox, Tammie tsophomorei 115 Cox, Tammy ifreshmani 176 Cox, Tommy isophomorel 192 Crable, Karen tseniorj 114, 219 Craig, Melinda tfreshmanj 92 Crain, Larry tsophomorei 56, 122, 138, 139, 140, 185, 192 Cramp, Richard ffreshmani 176 Crawford, Angie ifreshmanj 176 Crawford, Darra tfreshmani 155, 176 Crawford, Richard isophomorei 192 Davis, Aaron iseniorj 112, 219 Davis, Cindy iseniori 112, 219 Davis, James isophomorei 192, 237 David. Davis, Kimberly ifreshmanl 176 Michael iseniori 112, 219 Davis, Teresa ifreshmanj 93, 176 Davis, Theresa tfreshmani 115, 176 Davison, Lynne ttreshrriani 33, 54, 176 Dawkins, Glen iiuniori 148 Dawkins, Lorraine isophomorei 89, 192 Day, Donna tfreshmanj 176 Day, James ffreshmani 142, 176 Day, Leslie tseniori 22, 23, 60, 61, 71, 98, 100, 219, 229 Day, Patrick tseniori 219 Dayhoft, Polly isophomorei 192 Dean. Angelia isophomorei 192 Dearmond, Victor ijuniori 107 Deason, Shonda tseniori 30, 219 Deboer, Kyle ljuniori 107 Decker, Debbie iseniorj 115, 219 Dinh, Thy ifreshmani 71, 72, 176 Dinh, Tri iiuniori 13, 71, 72, 77, 206 Dismore, Caroline ijuniori 30, 206 Divine. David isophomorej 192 Dixon, Jerry isophomorei 192 Doak, Stefanie ifreshmani 176 Doan, Robert tjuniori 152, 206 Dodge. Kevin iseniorl 220 Dollar, Lisa iseniorj 23, 28, 30, 71, 76, 220, 229 Dollar, Tony tsophomorei 192 Donaghey, John tfreshmanj 167, 176 Donaldson, Teresa iseniori 107, 220 Donelson, Joel ljuniorj 64, 66 Donley. Donley. Dean tjuniori 112, 206 scott ifresnmani 142, 176, 186 Donnell, Lark iiacultyi 70, 71, 213, 247 Dooley, Dooley, Dedri ifreshmanj 115, 176 William tseniori 112, 220 Doss, Keith ijuniori 206 Doss, Panela tfreshmanj 131, 176 Dosser, Andrew isophomorei 192 Doster. Michelle isophomorei 43, 76, 192 Douglas, Eli 16, 17, 244, 250 Douglas, Sharon 80 Downing, Mark ijuniori 71, 206 Doyle. Doyle. Charles ifreshmani 176 Christi isophomorei 192 Doyle, Curtis tseniorj 220, 237 Drake. 238. Linda ifacultyj 82, 158, 193, 213. 244, 247, 251, 304 Deen, Kimberly ttreshmani 101, 115, 176 Defoor, James iseniori 164, 165, 219 Deisher, Laura ijuniori 43, 80, 83, 104, 206 Del, Andrew ifreshmanj 176 Delair, Paul tfreshmani 176 Delgado, Mariza fjuniori 206 Delle, Patricia tseniori 220 Denny, Roy tiacultyi 8, 136, 246, 247 Duckworth, Karen tseniorj 23, 98, 220 Duckworth, Russell isophomorei 92, 192 Duke, Debra fsophomorei 192 Duke, Tommy itreshmani 109, 176 Dunbar, Robert isophomorei 18, 82, 83, 93 96, 192 Duncan, William tfreshmani 93, 176 Dunford, Rhonda tjuniorj 114, 115, 206 Dungao, Josphine ifreshmani 176 Dunn, Judith lsophomorei 33, 192 Duren, Joe tseniorj 112, 220 Durham, Donna ifreshmanj 101 Duty, Tonia isophomorei 66, 67, 76 Dvorak, Terry iseniori 51, 121, 220 Earhart, Seleta lsophomorej 80, 98, 99 Eaton, Laura ijuniori 30, 112, 115, 206 ?aves, Barry lfreshmani 176 iiiittfilex, 282 rides-i Echols, Michelle llreshmanl 176 Edwards, April isophomorel 33, 34, 72, 76, , 80, 81 Edwards, Christie lsophomorel 56, 57, 93, 115 Edwards, Kelly ljuniori 98, 100, 206 Edwards, Laurie lseniorj 28, 30, 38, 60, 121, 2 13, 220, 221. Edwards, Richard isophomorel 152, 153 Edwards, Sheila lsophomorel 104 Ekbladh, Eldridge, Elizando, Ellam, M Erick ltreshmanl 177 Willie ifreshmanl 142 Teresa 252 ike ljuniorl 58, 59 Eller, Glenda lfreshmanl 177, 198 Elliott, David iseniorl 21, 76, 93, 194, 220 Elliott, Jimmy lseniorj 106, 128, 129, 220 Elliott, Shad Qtreshmanl 177 Elliott, Steven iiuniorl 164 Elliot, Susan 16, 17 Ellis, Angelia ijuniorl 30, 206 Ellis, Gena ljuniorl 89, 98, 206 Ellis, Michael ifreshmanl 177 Ellison, Debra ifreshmanl 73, 177, 186 Elmes, Robert lfreshmanl 91, 111, 177 Elmes, Vira ijuniorl 206 Elmore, Denise lfreshmanl 115, 177 Ely, Kimberly ltreshmanl 33, 114, 177 Ely, Sherfroni ifreshmanl 115 Emmett, Darren ljuniorl 107, 206 England, Richard lfreshmani 177 English, Clara ilacultyl 247 Epperson, Bill lfacultyl 152, 247 Ersman, Jo Ann ltreshmanl 206 Erwin, Bryan lseniorl 220 Esquivel, Elvira lfreshmanl 115, 177 Esquivel, Estela ifreshmanl 92, 177 Ethel, Carol llacultyl 244 Evans, Evans, Evans, Evans. Gonzales, Georgia ifacultyl 71, 247 Howard lfacultyl 135, 136, 247 Dawn qseniorl 76, 98, 220 Erin liuniorl 75, 206 Michael iseniori 220 Evans, Sherry lsophomorel 112 Evans, Stacy ifreshmanl 76, 177 Everett, Harry 39 Everett, Jeffery ljuniorl 110, 111, 112 Fahnestock, Patricia ljuniori 110, 112 Fails, Steve iseniorl 112 Fancher, Thomas iiuniorl 114, 220, 222 Farish, Anthony ifreshmanl 117 Farmer, Angela iseniorl 220 Farr, Blaine iseniorl 66, 92, 94, 220 Farrell, Jason lireshmanl 177 Farrington, Amy isophomorei 86, 87, 99. 193 Farris, James ifacultyl 129, 138, 139, 141, 247 Faucher, Christopher lsophomorel 115, 206 Faucher, Susan lseniorl 114, 220 Faulk, Aaron lfreshmanl 142 Faulkner, David lfreshmanl 93, 177 Faulkner, Diane lfreshmanl 177 Faulkner, Kenneth isophomorel 193 Feld, Diane lseniorl 115, 220 Felder, Cathy ifacultyl 34, 247 Ferguson, Bob lfacultyl 247 Ferguson, Brett lseniorl 106, 112, 220 Ferguson, Michael ijuniorl 76, 90, 93, 95, 194, 206 Ferrie, C Ferrie, S Fianopol hristopher ijuniorl 92, 206 teven lfreshmanl 93, 177 ous, David lfreshmanl 92 Fields, Brian lfreshmanl 177 Fikes, Larry liuniorl 206 Fikes, Leland ltreshmanl 177 Fikes, Shauna lsophomorel 193 290 index Fincanon, Gina fsophomorei 114, 193 Fintoski, Danny lfreshmanl 177 Fischer, Chris lseniorj 107, 220 Fitzgerald, Dudley itreshmani 91, 155, 177 Fitzgerald, Laura lsophomorel 75, 145, 193 Fitzvvater, Russell lireshmanl 177 Flatt, Jim ifacultyl 2, 247 Flores, Hope ijuniorl 98 Flores, Mark isophomorel 115 Flowers, David lseniorl 107, 220 Fogle, John iseniorl 91. 220 Foglia, Jana isophomorel 33, 93 Foitik, James lfreshmanl 193 Forbis, Michael isophomorel 83, 193 Ford, David ljuniorl 206 Ford, Kim iseniorl 13, 30, 60, 88, 89, 214. 220, 304 Fore, Cindy ifacultyl 247 Foreman, Byron lluniorl 96, 206 Fortenberry, Lisa iseniorl 28, 30, 31, 114, 124, 125, 220 Foshee, Donna isophomorel 33, 177 Foster, Andy ifreshmanl 177 Foster, Cindy lfreshmanl 33 Foster, Jimmy lseniorl 220 Foster, Michael llreshmanl 142, 177 Fourzan, Laura ilreshmanl 177 Fouts, Judy ljuniorl 206 Fox, Susan ijuniorl 106, 125, 206 Fraley, Tammy ijuniori 13, 30, 96, 206 Frame, Christie ilreshmanl 126, 177 Franklin, Debbie lsophomorel 33, 193 Franklin, Leonard lfreshmanl 177 Frantz, Markus ifreshmanl 76, 177 Frauli, Terri isophomorel 193 Frederick, Barbara iiuniorl 43, 76, 80, 87, 98, 206 Freeman, Kellea lsenlorl 23, 24, 25, 38, 60, 62. 63, 114. 125, 149, 214, 220, 229. 260, 261 Freeman, Susan lseniorl 115, 220 French, Sherry ifacultyl 229, 247 Fridman, Yan ltreshmanl 177 Fritts, Dianna lseniorl 220 Fritts, James lfreshmanl 177 Fry, Janna iseniorl 112, 220 Fry, Lisa lseniorl 53, 60, 66, 76, 80, 81, 87. 220, 47 Fuller, Helen lsophomorel 193 Fuller, Jeanetta llreshmanl 92, 177 Q Gabele, Leo isophomorej 178 Gabelle, Lisa ljuniorl 223 Gaetano, Janine qfreshmanl 33, 178 Galloway, Michael isophomorel 194 Galyena, Wendy iireshmanl 178, 194 Gamez, Allonso ltreshrnanl 92, 178 Gant, Brian lseniorl 43, 76, 93, 97, 194, 223 Gaunus, Darrell ilreshmanl 101, 155, 178 Garcia, Juan lseniorl 112 Garcia, Lillis ijuniorl 112, 206 Garcia, Luis lseniorl 111, 112, 115, 223 Garcia, Maria isophmorel 115, 194 Garcia, Nancy ifreshmanl 178 Garcia, Rebecca lseniorl 223 Gardner. John lyuniorl 118, 121, 122, 136, 206 Gario, Teodora 253 Garrett, Dianne lsophmorel 33, 114, 194 Garrison, Olin lfacultyl 136, 247 Garvin, Bobby lseniorl 111, 112, 223 Garvin, Randy ifreshmanl 178 Garwood, Greg lfreshmani 178 Garza, Enrique 252 Garza, Thomas isophomorel 115, 194, 222 Geary, Janet llreshmani 178 Geddes, Deborah ilreshmanl 115, 178 Gebhauer, Lee lseniorl 24, 25, 60, 76, 77, 124, 125, 223 Gentry, David lsophomorel 92, 101, 194 George, Sam lsophomorel 97, 194 Gesi, Mark lfreshmanl 178 Gibbons, Janet isophomorel 160, 161, 194 Gibbs, Kevin ijuniorl 206 Gibson. Bonni lsophomorel 87, 194 Gibson, Gene ljuniorl 110, 111, 112 Gibson, Greg lseniorl 106, 223 Gibson. Gidden, Michael lfreshmanl 68, 97, 178 Timothy lseniorj 223 Giddens, Donna lseniorl 114, 223 Gilder, Amy lfreshmanl 162, 163, 194 Gill, Barbara lfreshmanl 115, 178 Gillett, Margaret lseniorl 104, 106, 223 Gillmore, Michael lfreshmanl 178 Gilmore, Danny ijuniorl 114 Ginn, Kenneth ifreshmanl 142, 178 Gipson, Jo ifacultyl 104, 105, 247 Giuliano. Peter ifreshmanl 78 Glass, Cary lfreshmanl 33, 178 Glass, Edward lfreshmanl 131, 178 Glasscock, Lee isophomorel 20, 166, 167, 194 Glasscock, Lois ifacultyl 72, 73, 213, 247 Glasscock, Richard lfreshmanl 155, 178 Glosup, Tina llreshmanl 178 Gobell, Robert lseniorl 115 Godlrey. Tami isophomorel 194 Godwin, Sandra lfacultyl 144, 145, 147, 162, 247 Goethals, Brad lfreshmanl 142, 178 Golden, Dale lfreshmanl 178 Golightly, James ijuniorl 52, 58, 106, 206 Gomez, Anthony ljuniorl 115, 136, 206. 223 Gomez, Michael isophomorel 110, 111, 112, 194 ,X r X' ees, we 4 1 A A 1 Greer, David lfacultyl 122, 139, 247 Gregory, Mary ljuniorl 206 Gresham, Melissa llreshmanl 131, 178 Greve, Robert ijuniorl 110, 112, 266, 206 Griffin, Jimmy ljuniorl 206 Griffin, Tracey 121 Grimes, Kim ifreshmani 178 Grimes, Michelle ifreshmanl 115, 178 Grissom, Elizabeth liuniorl 98, 200 Grubb, Katharine iseniorl 223 Grubb, Lee ifreshmanl 178 Grygiel, Mark isophomorel 167, 194 Guajardo, Edna iseniorl 116, 223, 237 Guerney, Shawn isophomorel 194 Guerra, Martin lseniorl 6, 223 ' Guest, Lanny lfreshmanl 78, 97, 178 Guevara, Catalina lsophomorel 194 Guilder, Amy lfreshmanl 163 Gullick, Belinda ljuniorl 76, 92, 206 Gunn, Lillian Qfreshmanl 178 Gunter, Rebecca lfreshmanl 178 Guthrie, Victor lsophomorel 194 Guthrie, Stephanie lfreshmanl 178 Guy, John ltreshmanl 178 Hackathorn, Susan ilreshmanl 115 Hackett, Robert iseniorl 115 Hadskey, William lfacultyl 74, 247 Haggard, Bill ifacultyl 229 Hale, Deborah ifacultyl 247 Hale, John ifacultyl 108, 129, 247 Hale, Edward lseniorl 60, 24, 25, 76, 89, 221, 223, 238 Hale. Hale Hall. Hall. Hall. Valerie liuniorl 206 Vicki qjuniorl 206 Carla lsophomorei 115, 194 Janet itreshmanl 178 Jennifer lfreshmanl 89, 178 Gonzales, Blanca lsophomorei 194 Gonzales, Robert ilreshmanl 155, 178 Gonzales, Suzanne lsophomorel 43, 146, Hall, Karessa ifreshmanl 87, 179 Hall, Mary iseniorl 106, 223 Hall, Stephen lseniorl 13, 83, 194, 223, 229 Hamilton, Curtis llreshmanj 179, 206 147, 160, 161,186,194 Goode, Charlotte lseniorl 66, 80, 81, 115, 223 Goodlett, Sarah lsophomorej 76, 194, 246 Goodman, Keith lseniorl 100, 223 Goodrich, Doug ifreshmanl 54, 55, 142. Hamilton, Jason lsophomorel 194 Hamilton, Kendra lsophmorel 77, 116, 195 Hamilton, Marc ljuniorl 206 Hamilton, Rhonda lseniorj 36, 114, 115, 223 Hancock, Susan ifacultyl 24, 27, 148, 247 Hancock, Duke ifreshmanl 179 Hansard, Stanley ifreshmanl 155, 179 178, 186 Goodson, Tommy Ill lsophomorel 111, 112, 194 Goosby, Kerry lsophomorei 91, 194 Goosby, Laura lseniorl 60, 92, 223 Gosnell Gowins , Greg fseniorl 223 , Marianna lseniori 114, 223 Goza, Darrell lfreshmanl 178 Graham, Karla isophomorel 33, 104, 194 Graham, Rhett ifreshmanl 194 Grant, Lois lfacultyl 106, 247 Graves, Billie lsophmorel 75, 97, 194 Graves, Jill isophomorel 194 Graves. Graves. Graves, Linda iseniorl 92, 104, 223, 229 Michael ijuniorl 71, 93, 206 Victoria iseniorl 223 Gray, Catherine ijuniorl 98, 116, 206 Gray, Eunita lseniorj 104, 116, 223 Gray, Helen ifreshmanl 33, 178 Gray, Lisa llreshmanl 178 Gray, Sandra tsophomorel 194 Greaves, Mark isophomorej 194 Green, Linda lfacultyl 247 Green, James llreshmanl 142, 178 Green, Melissa lfreshrnani 178 Green, Patrick ljuniorl 206 Green, Shelly lsophomorel 194 Greelee, April lfreshmanl 178 Hanselden, Robert 110 Hansen, James iireshmanl 179 Hansen, Kenneth lfreshmanl 179 Hanson, Kim lsophomorel 33, 88, 101, 195 Harader, Jill ljuniorl 91, 206 Hardage, Allen lsophomorel 195 Harding, Penny lsophomorel 114 Hardy, Kimberley ilreshmanl 33, 179 Hargesheimer, Brent lsophomorel 195 Hargesheimer, Chris 17 Hargorve, Lonnie ilreshmanl 179 Hargrove, Tina lsophomorel 195 Harjala, April lsophomorel 77, 92, 194 Harland, Katherine lfreshmanl 179 Harmon, Jill ijuniorl 106, 206 Harmon, Larry ifreshmaril 92, 179 Harper, John ljuniorl 66, 87, 223 Harper, Kevin iseniorl 223 Harrington, Melissa llreshmanl 179 Harris, Ginger lfacultyl 79, 248 Harris, Misha tfacultyl 114, 248 Harris, Rose lfacultyl 248 Harris, Virginia Qfacultyl 229, 248 Harris, Dinah lsophomorel 195 Harris, Jeff lsophomorel 195 Harris, Kevin iseniorl 13, 104, 106, 223 Humble, zsfffiefi sfgrshrytff fsgrrrriwiiijzgi 55f frfs::fg5s ::f1 N mf iss'-3wyQwfzL.0Q2gZ'.fyei fQj,jg4:+Ek.7PG'f gafssiwikgf ,gas xjlfs'fl!-rigffjsjfofai-35452355 gaQ'3Zjj2bf:Qf 43,5439 is23535:S555Qggiigiggtsirifgigs455535Egfgifiw45?25?g5gg55'S,'S,:2?25552f:a?:,f52255452Sfgfszmfiwxsfa21,, ,,,55::frgfQ. mg S,g:,,,fm.w,6, ,rpg-gale, ne, r pe.. gamut, ,gdb gss.g:z.:zm2:M g., g,ggge:5.ggg5e -far, fr 1 ggggggggsrnf,gm:55'orasggQF49559253351MsS5523MwgS5:fri:,f5s55fwZ353r1isgQszsigssfsrz: 2525559545: , W wsiftzfgf We iw, 395525: I XSMQQMQSESSQfeeyiiafsr' Hdflfftifggiwfi aaa -KM! as 5 i r U, 14.6 Q Sfwresaffi 'tim N283 4 me nfrfme fitgg- H er wt'-Q ss: we fw4,g,ffm,:'ersm mg, , , ws, ,, H E55 fwfr? i 5 I , wgtussf r i f i New 5' f f i wz srs i a w w M A M, 5, ,,,H ,,, s , 5f ,,,f , 954251552544 JESQWQ' sf:-WS:-Wgew, ssfsazsu gg 9 1 ' 1 ' W 4 as Sig? ',g,:w,2gvs.,, Harris, Matha lsophomorei 66, 75, 67, 195, Hams, Michael lsophomorel 98, 100, 101, Haig? Toni ijuniori 66, 69, 87, 90, 92, 95, Haiggon, Carolyn tsophomorel 112, 113. 186, 195 Harrison, John ljuniorl 76, 93, 206, 229 Hartman, Kirk iseniori 223, 229 Harton, Ray lfacultyl 148, 248 Hartsell, Terry ifreshman 179 Harvey, Amy 14, 16 Hashert, Jana lseniorj 28, 30, 223, 229 Hastings, Michelle lsophomorey 21, 33, 195, 221 M, Hatzfeld, Rhonda lseniori 53, 60, 156, 158, 159.186, 187, 223, 238 awkins, Ben tjuniorj 87, 93, 206 awkins, Charles lseniorj 115 aws, James llreshmany 100, 101 awthorne, Shari ifreshmani 179 ayes, Christopher fjuniorl 134, 136, 206, 222 Hayes, Sheri lseniorl 13, 22, 23, 28, 30, 38, 60, 62, 223, 229, 238 Hayes, Virginia ffreshmany 146, 147, 158, 159, 179, 186 azamy, Chelynn ffreshmanj 179 eaton, Diana iseniorj 126, 144, 145, 224 edric, Rhoda fseniori 224 elleson, Krista lfreshmanl 27, 43, 54, 55, 179 elm, Kelly ffreshmanj 33, 179 elm, Shane lsophomorei 195 enderson, Brian isophomoreb 91 enderson, Donald iSophomporel 195 enderson, Jill ijuniorj 12, 24, 25, 42, 58, 76, 149, 171, 207 enderson, John ifreshmani 115, 195 enderson, Sherry ljuniorj 207 enderson, Pam lfreshmant 115 enderson. Thomas lseniorl 110, 112 endley, Jay 15, 16, 17 endon, Kristina ifreshmanj 33 endon, Mark lsophomorej 195 enkel, Dawn fjuniorl 207 60, 61, 62, 120, 121, 135, 136, 224,238 186, enry, Richard ljuniorj 206, 222 enry, Robert lfreshmanl 142, 179 enson, Gail lseniorj 23, 107, 224 eo, kyungan fsophomorej 76, 96, 97, 179, 195 eo, Kyungmi tfreshman1 71, 72, 76 erber, Cliff lsophomorel 139, 140, 195 erklotz, Linda fjuniorj 13, 43, 50, 54, 58, 59, 188, 189, 207 erring, Stacey ljuniorl 114, 207 errington, Melissa lsophomorel 198 errington, Ann lfacultyl 249 errington, Roger ifacultyj 80, 244, 247, 251 ertel, Doris lfacultyi 214, 238, 248 ertel, Debra fseniorj 43, 50, 106, 212, 213, 224 erth, Frank lsophomorei 195 ervey, James lfreshmanl 43, 87, 103, 179 ervey, Larry iseniorj 49, 222, 224 ess, Marci ffreshmanl 179 esse, Debbie fjuniorj 15, 43, 72, 77, 104, 113, 116, 130, 131, 186, 198.207, 249 ester, Donna 121 ester, Gerald fseniorj 112, 223 ibbs, Kimberley fjuniorj 126, 233 ibbs, Sean lfreshmanj 126, 179 igdon, Sam ffreshmani 179 iggins, Brian lsophomorei 195 ilo, Bethany lsophomorei 33, 195 ill, Harris 250 ill, Karen fseniori 23, 40, 106, 116, 224 ill, Kelly lseniorl 4, 224 Hill, Mary Beth lseniorl 12, 13, 22, 23, 24, 25, 38, 40, 43, 62, 63, 98, 104, 186, 224, 229 Hill, Misti 40 I-mi, Robin rjunion 115 Hill, Wesley fsophomorei 93 Hillard, Timothy isophomorej 195 Himmelreich, Ina ifacultyl 88, 230, 248 Himmelreich, Kurt lsophomorel 56, 57, 139, 141, 184, 185, 190, 196 Hines, Angela fsophomorej 33, 98, 115, 195 Hines, Richard iseniorl 224 Hinkle, Larry ljuniori 65, 67, 81, 87 Hinkle, Kevin lseniorl 47, 62, 76, 224, 226, 229 Hixson, Lisa tseniori 224, 229 Hoard, Suzanne ljuniori 30, 207 Hodges, Stephen lsophomorei 93, 195 Hoffman, Kendra ljuniori 11, 47, 65, 67, 80, 81, 87, 207, 240 Hoffmann, James lsophomorel 195 Hogue, John tsophomorel 152 Holder, Freddy fseniori 13, 62, 63, 129, 135, 136, 224 Holder, Stephanie iseniorj 114, 224 Holland, Tracey fseniorj 126, 224 Hollaway, Christine lsophomorej 195 Hollenshead, Don 250 Holliman, Christine iseniorl 106, 107, 114, 224 Holliman, Rene Ifreshmanj 92, 179 Hollingsworth, John lfreshmanj 93, 179 Hollis, Deborah fseniorj 93, 224 Hollis, Jimmy iseniorl 104, 115, 224 Holloway, Danny ljuniort 136, 207 Holly, Regina lfreshmanj 179 Holmes, Kristi ifreshmanj 179 Holmes, Lahomer lfreshmanl 33, 179 Holmes, Paul lfreshmani 179 Holt, Angela lfreshmani 33, 34, 179 Holt, Chris iseniory 112, 224, 229 Holt, Loyd isophomorei 195 Hong, Yen ljuniort 207 Hood, Julie lfreshmanl Hoogerwerf, Barbara fjuniorj 92, 207 Hoogerwerf, John ijuniorh 207 Hooper, Ken ljuniorj 207 Hooper, Kenneth lsophomorej 195 Hooper, Marlene lseniory 47, 66, 83, 224 Hopkins, Jeffery lsophomorel 138, 195 Hopkins, Wendy ifreshmanl 162, 163, 179 Horowitz, Laura iseniorj 107, 224 Horrocks, Bill 253 Huff, Shannon tsophomorei 30, 194 Huffman Huggins, , Randy ijuniorj 207 Brian fsophomorej 139 Hughes, James lfreshmanj 97, 104, 116, 179 Hughes, James tsophomorej 75, 195 Hughes, Jimmy lfreshmanl 180 Hughes, Kyle iiuniorj 152, 153, 207 Hughes, Thomas lfreshmani 180 Keri lseniori 114, 231 Humphries, Bill 10, 16 Humphreys, Tonya lsophomorei 115, 195 Hung, Pham lsophomorej 195 Hunt, Jeanie iiacultyi 69, 78, 241 Hunt, John 68, 72, 73 Hunt, Tracey iseniorl 112, 114, 126, 224, 233 Hunter, Kenneth ifreshmanj 142 Hurley, Russell isophomorel 195 Husson, Sean lfreshmani 142, 180 Hutchinson, Bruce ifreshmanj 180 Hutton, Alissa lsophomorei 33, 34, 195 Huynh, Tony ljuniorj 207 Hyma, Yvonne isophomorel 195 Howell, Mary lfacultyj 248 Howell, Keikie 252 lha, John fsophomorej 77, 195 Ina, Jozsef fjuniorl 207 Inglis, Rhonda ljuniorl 207 lnglis, Tari lfreshmanl 33, 180 Inman, Ingrid lsophomorej 156, 157, 158, 159, 187, 195 Insall, Phillip ffreshmani 180 Irvine, Christopher isophomorel 195 Inline, Laura tjuniorj 89, 186, 207 Irvine Irvine Isbell: Lennon ffreshmanj 68, 72, 180 Scott fsophomorej 85, 195 Brent 12 Ivey, Paul tfreshmanl 180 lvie, Cathey fseniorj 114, 224 Horrocks, Dorothy 253 Horton, Mike lfacultyj 120, 121, 131, 248 Horton, Anne lfreshmanl 115, 179 Horton, Craig ffreshmani 54, 55, 142, 179 Horton, Sharlene tsophomorel 160, 161, 195 Hoskins, David iseniori 110, 112 House, Timmy lsophomorel 139, 148, 152, 195 Howard, Kimberly isophomorej 115, 195 Howell, Lisa lseniorl 90, 93, 95, 96, 97, 224 Howell, Mike lfreshmanj 166, 167, 179 Hoy, Julie fjuniorl 98, 115, 207 Hoyle, David fseniorj 107, 224 Hubbard, Richard fsophomorel 79 Hudkins, Randy 1seniorJ 12, 13, 53, 63. 104, 121, 126, 137,224 Hudson, Andrew lfreshmanj 93, 142, 143, 179 Hudson, Richard lireshmani 179 Hudson, Traci lsophomorel 195 Hudson, Victoria lsophomorel 26, 56, 195 Hudspeth, Don iseniorj 111, 112, 224 Huerta, Sandra isophomorej 195 Huff, Joel ifreshmanj 179 J3Cil'lfO, I I Anthony fseniorl 13, 36, 37, 51, Jackson, Nell ffacultyl 202, 213, 248 Jackson, 195 Bryon isophomoret 139, 140, 141, ,"",g 5 Jackson, Darla iseniorj 112, 224 Jackson, David 45 Jackson, Jeffery lsophomorej 195 Jackson, Jennifer ljuniori 30, 114, 207 Jackson, John ffreshmani 180 Jackson, Paul isophomoret 195 Jackson, Richard lsophomorei 195 Jackson, Robin ffreshmanj 27, 172, 180 Jackson, Ruth tjuniori 111, 112, 207 Jackson, Ryan lseniori 224 Jackson, Shannon fseniorj 111, 112, 224 Jackson, Shelby ifreshmanj 180 Jackson. Steve 121 Jackson, Varnan lfreshmanj 180 Jacob. Robby tfreshmanj 180 Jacobs, Carl tseniorj 229 Jacobs. Jacobs, Lance ljuniorb 13, 71, 72, 104, 207 Patricia lsophomorel 92, 180 Jacobs, Tracy lsophomorej 18, 131, 195 Jagneaux, Karin iiuniori 207 Jahnel, William ffreshmanj 93, 180 Jaime, Juan ifreshmanl 189 Jamie, Martha ilreshmanj 180 James, Judith lseniori 224 James, Michael ffreshmanl 142, 180 Jannet, Annita 252 Jaykus, Tracey lsophomorel 196 Jeffers, Lynette fjuniorj 33, 207 Jellison, Lance tfreshmanj 54, 155, 180 Jellison, Tamara ljuniorj 22, 24, 25, 58, 59 114, 149, 206, 207 Jenke, Colette lsophomorel 92, 196 Jenkins, Anne 252 Jenkins, Cherly fjuniori 71, 98, 185, 207 Jenkins, Kenneth fsophomorei 152, 169, 196 Jenkins, Robert isophomorej 96, 196 Jenkins, Tonya ffreshmanj 162, 180 Jennings, Ray tsophomorel 139, 196, 202 Jennings, Sharron 252 Jesmer, Craig lseniorl 112, 120, 224 Jesmer, Heather ljuniori 30, 207 Jessup, Jason lfreshmani 142, 143, 180 Jeter, Dana tfreshmanj 27, 43, 54, 55, 98, 186, 190 Jewell, Johnny ifreshmanl 139, 140, 196 Jimenez. Keith lfreshmani 180 Jimenez, Kyle ifreshanj 180 Johnson, Karen ffacultyl 248 Johnson, Amy lsophomorei 33, 196 Johnson, Craig Qseniorj 224 Johnson, Dan ijuniori 207 Johnson, Jeff lfreshmani 180 Johnson, Jill 252 Johnson, Michelle lseniorj 224 Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, 196 Johnson, Ricky ijuniori 112 Sheryl lseniori 91, 115, 227 Stephen ljuniorl 72, 76, 93, 207 Tanya lseniori 82, 83, 89, 227 Terry isophomorej 43, 33, 50, 77 Vicki fjuniori 208 Johnston, Jeri ljuniort 30, 76, 208, 221 Johnston, John lsophomorej 196 Johnston, Thomas lseniory 227, 252 Johnston, Tina iseniorj 227 Jones, Jan lfacultyj 107, 248 Jones, Julie ffacultyl 12, 13, 76, 248 Jones, June ifacultyj 74, 75, 248, 250, 251 Jones, Casey lfreshmanj 180 Jones, El izabeth iseniorj 116, 117, 227 Jones, Jeffrey lfreshmani 180 Jones, Katina lseinorl 227 Jones, Leah lfreshmany 180 Jones, Leslie lsophomorel 111, 114 Jones, Redrick lsophomorel 75 Jones, Roger 120, 121 Jones, Scherri tjuniorj 115, 131, 208 Jones, Tamara lseniori 227 Jones, Tony 120 Jordan, Shannon lseniorl 121, 227 Junod, Amy ijuniory 66, 80, 81, 86, 87, 98, Pill Kaohel, Jennifer ljuniorj 89, 98, 208 Kamilar, Christopher lsophomorej 102, 196 Kang, Linda lseniorl 227 Kang, Mi fsophomorej 196 Kang, Young iseniorl 106, 227 Kapilevich, Stella ifreshmanl 180 Kappelman, Michelle fseniorj 227 Karadimoa, Nick fsophomorel 92, 166, 196 Kaufman, David fsophomorei 83, 196 Kaufman, Sanders ljuniori 112, 208 Kayser, Kathy Qfreshmanj 89, 97, 180 Kearley, Sean ijuniorj 208 Keay, Christopher ffreshmanj 181 Keehn, Thomas ifreshmanj 196 208 ilill 291 as isa. ag ,. 'vffgwi '5522iQfM 53 9 or , If ,fi -if . 4' 2525 9 21 WWW r " 19M L , ,,,. i -2 1 ' """ ' """" 1 1 , 4 4 , 1 . , 1 8 8 Q osmio. 4 5 9 288' 2 W. ,. M?g:8 tP s8 5t' f'Q201S ' 4 e e1,1 ,9 f4s, 8 f 4 s1 'iw,f ' ' th e e ee s w ' ei l ,. 15 . ,i . . , :. .gg., ::.g ..,.. i.:.,:s:: .:: .. . .. .: . -' -, :.....ar.,, :....,r...::',.s9:..:: .... . ..., ..:..::ae :-ir.-1 1 v.,M.,,U 89909 4 821821: 808350 ww, io . Tffi' - - Q Keele Mary lserilorj 361 B31 Q81 104I 145' Lambert, Marsha itreshmani 162, 163, 181 Lindsey, Noelle lsophomorei 115, 197 i1:lLg11un1cllg 2929 98 112 1471 227 .4 Lambert, Richard lfreshmani 181 L1nebaugh, Larry lfreshmanl 93, 181 196. Y P , . . 1 , Keene" Pali' fsophomom '96 2 tgmiergdgfoggi'Sophomore' '96 i:2?ig,K'1??lZ, Ureshman' 101' 181 Martin, Cathy liuniori 37, 114, 116, 209 ' 215 Kellam, Julie ifreshmani 180 1,35 . e I 1 I . Mmm Denise ysophomom 197 Kellam Michael 'uniof 54 135 08 Lancaster, Floss llunlori 208, 222 LIU, Jenn lsophomorei 70, 167, 197 zgiggw I ' 122 ' U l ' ' 2 88 884492 85188 Martin Jeana lfreshmani 182 Kelle Lori freshman B7 181 :iii Land, Peggy llacultyi148,248 Llowell, Karen 304 21233323 I l I I .1 4:41:88 Y' 1 7 ' , 89:8 43356 Martin Jud fUf1l0fl 98 209 5513 II Keiia Mil. 'uniar 13 36 Land, Jerry lfreshmani 101, 181 Lookeii, Donny laopnornorei 110, 197 , ' YJ ' .4 Y, 9 fl i , . 58. 83. 136, was . 111 811 205 Land, John lsophomorei 92, 196 Lockett, Tina qiuniorj 107, 208 Mart1n. Marylln 1iaculty1 258209 , Kellogg, Mike ifacultyl 90, 94 95 248 Lanoreaa, Dixie lseniorl 227 Loflin, Donna ljuniori 208 Manfn' Wane' UU"'0'? - ' ' Landrum Jud lfacult 170 248 Lo an Christina lrreenrneni 181 Ma""'e2' James fSe"'0'9 '48' 228 Ke"Yr Marv ifaCU"Yl 203- 245 5:3352 ' V Y ' 9 ' Martinez. Lee iireanrnani 154 155 182 Kelly, Charles lsophomorej 196 Landrum, Shelly lfreshmani 92, 181 Lohstreter, Pete itacultyi 2, 14, 22, 72, 73, Marx Janet Humor, 106 209. . Keir, Renee lfreshmanf 147' 162, 10 WY' We 150810000 78' 87' 101' 248 303 . ,,....i.. Day... 13 ' pm Kew' Tammy 'freshman' 18' '96 . . . Looney' Lorena lsgmm' 107' 227 Mastin,,Teresa iseniorl 98, 115, 228 . Kemng, Walther 169 Lang, David illilfilqfl 208 Lopez, Cheryl lsenlori 71, 227, 229 5,351 , 1 h 18 lt Kemp' David 1s0pl,,0mere1 116, 196 Langbeln, Angle UUOIOFQ 30, 208 Lopez, Edwardo ifreshmani 197 mgmzxz, jE11glIeSi'21-2jr1rfE2i 222 KempI Robert Ureshmanj 181 Lanhon, George 253 Lott, Chris lsophomorei 197 M th, F1 ma 253 ' Kennedy, Leon lfacultyl 248 Lankes, Karen lsophomorei 196 Lott, Jason lsophomorei 101, 197 M8191 E H 1 h 155 182 Kennedy. Brian lfreshmani 155, 181 Lanstord, Tracey lfreshmani 181 Lott, Nina lfreshman1131, 181 Mgtlggkr Siergsfzufgigg 30 8 59 206 Kennedy De,-e1l1y1fre5r1rr1er11 33' 115' 181 Lao, John ifreshmani 181 Louls, James lsenlcri 104, 164. 165, 228, 209 - . . . . Kennedy, Lynetta lsophomorei 196 Lao, Tom iiuniori 208 297 Ke,,,,edyI Shelley rs,,pl,Om0,el 114I 196 Lariaon, John liuniori 111, 112 Love. Michael irreanrnani 93, 181 Mjfggewsf "'a'0'd iS0P"0m0'e7 11" 112' Kennedy, Todd liuniorl 208 Larocca, Artis lseniorl 115, 227 Lovelace, Brian ljuniori 208 , , :ef Khu,,a,I Sunber lfaeuiiyi 246 Larson, Renee ljuniori 98, 208 Lovelace, Cynthia liuniory 208 022212: 1212061 197 Kidwell. William lfreshmani 101, 181 Lanue, David lfacultyi 246 Luourion, Denioe ilreenrnani aa, 162 1 , , Kiefer Kelly ljuniori 114 208 Lanue, oavio lseniori 227, 229, 230 Luboers. Mark ljuniori 209 Mausr Tef' fsemofi 104' 106- 228 Kiker,'Kezia lfreshmani 181 LaRue, Kenneth lfreshmani 181 Lucas, Terri iseniori 228 Maxeg 'sen'D1? 1061 233 34 115 Killian, Laura lgophomorgy 196 Law, Richard lfreshmanl 181 Lufkin, Danny iiuniori 71, 169, 209 Migo ig9na2gop23g'Ore, ' ' ' Kim' Ki 'sophomore' 196 'Lawlor' JohJn Uunuio 19i208 Elllniellegnrcaigeigigiilowra2522136 186 228 Mays!! S3"d'2 f2e"'0'7 89 228 Kim, Me lseniori 106, 112, 227 Sag: awrence. amos lunlof . , - - jg ' . . ' KimI Mi ljur-iii-,ry 76I 203 Lay, Beverly iiuniorl 144, 145, 156, 159, Lumkes, Todd lfreshmanl 142, 182 mayhem Scancgaflunlori 76534, 106, 209 King. .lay lsophomorei 198 NSI 208 I Lumkes, Tracy lfreshmanl 160. 161. 182, Mgggaglgerlfg 1'mg3eQ'f2 209 Kirby, Meg lseniorl 178, 179, 227 ,,,L Lava, Mary lsefllvfl 13. 23, 30, 43, 213. 4 186 ' . . ' K' ig P 1' ' f i1 93 181 227 240 241 z' Luna Audrey 16 Mayofga' Gwvann' meshmam '82 fr Y' a.f'c'2 ' 'es mam ' ' ' 'U ' - - Mayorga, Jeannette liuniori 160, 161, 209 Kirby, Pl-,iiip lluriiory 208 .3 Le, Tam lsophomorei 196 Luna, Bryon flUl'IlOl'l 112, 209 , Kirkley, William lseniori 92, 227 3455 Le, Thu lfreshmant 181 '-Una, Deana lffeshmanl 132 Mayzak' Jack 15610228 KirklyI Maytha 1Sepl10rr10re1 195 Leadaman, Jennifer ilreshmani 92, 181 Luna, Sandy lseniori 213, 228, 229 "" maiiak' Lhchae' ffwshrginizggz Kirkwood Kimberly 1fre5l1rr1er11 131 Lebeau, Noelle lsophomorei 98, 196 Lundin, James lfreshmani 93, 182 ES C ee' aren fseflloll ' KiserI Tyrone lfreelimeny 131 5, LeBow, Gall 252, 253 Luns1ord, Tracy itreshmani 33 mcQna"n,TEdf Ugeshhmam 913112182 Kish' ,Joseph lsephomerey 196 Lee. Bryan itreshmani 181 Luong, Cuong lfreshmani 167 Mcceef If e e ff'eSnma3g 204 248 Klein Chris fsenigry 227 Lee, Jung lsophomorel 76, 92, 196 Lusk, Michelle ljuniori 209 C af Y' eggy t acu V7 ' ' Kleinl connally iaopnornorei 196 if Lee, Laura ifreanrnany aa, 115, 180 .W Luiner, Andy lseniori 80, 98, 228 Mzfgne' Chanes i'aCU"Yl 110' 'U' 112' Klein, Nola ljuniori 208 Vi Lee, Mark lluniorl 58, 148, 208 ' Luther, Eric lsophomorei 197 Knable, Jodi lfreshmani 181 Lee, Matthew iiuniory 208 5 Lunrull, Robert liuniori 136, 209 mcgosty- SWE' iffefhmxg 1335 152 Knoetgen, Lorrie lsophomorei 78, 188 '21 tee, xichaebliunrlort 201181 ' LYTSQ. lqiisgggvri 13. 23. 28, 20. 30. 53. Mzcsiig' Shay 30 '209 Knott, William ljuniori 112, 208 ig ee. ancy 'SS mari g - - ' . ' Knowles, Kelli lfreanrnani 97 Lee, Robert isopnornorei 198 Lytle, Chuck lfacultyi 88, 66, 87, 248, 804 Mccommas' Man? ilU'T'0'7 193 Kai,erieir,I Susan rsophomorey 196 511 Lee, Steven iireanmani 142, 143, 155, 181 Lytle, April lseniori 38, 82, 88, 98, 222, 15 209 ,W Koening, Martha 252 Leech, John ljuniori 114, 208 228 ' , , ' Siaifizzz, Kohl Kimberly ljuniorl 87 98 208 225 Leech, Karla ifreshmani 181 I Lytle, Laura lfreshmani 33, 182 Mccofmacr VROUQGYV ilUY'l'0Yl 209 Kolb: Kevin lseniori 112, '104I 227' Leeson. Rene is-eniori 91. 227 mcggy' f"'ffIs2u':g'7 22142 209 Kolstad Aaron lseniori 227 Left, Christopher lsophomorei 139. 141 C Y' 5' ,D , m Kgndak' ,ion Qgophomgrej 195 Lett, David Ureshmani 181 Mccoy' Tracey Uun'0', 209 2121 ' . - M221 McCrary, Kella iireshmani 33, 115. 182, Koon, Sharon lfreshmani 181 ,gy I-eff. Mike 690100 227 ez, Mccrar Sheila 150 homorey 197 Koop, Scott lfreanmani 181 Lesww-Tim01hyiiuni0rl208 Mccreaf' Beulah 222 Kama" Kim 15680227 Leibmd' Heidi meshmam 89' 92' 180 1 55 M c K sn il n 112 McCrear5X' Brad ifreshmanl 182 Kornegay Teresa lseniori 30 76 227 240 LeMaster, Charles UHCUWYJ 139. 165, 248. 30 F00 en. ela isop omorei , I ' , . Kostelac 'Julie iso homorel 33 34 52 87 12 Q 297 197 if Mccuum' Wnham Sophomore, 197 4 195 ' p V ' ' ' Lemons, Leslie isophomorei 196 MaCh0Si. David ltreshmanj 182 McDougal' Donna fsophommej 197 Krajca, Stephen lsophomorei 196 Kraus, Michael ijuniori 77, 169, 208 Kreska, Chris lsophomorel 196 Krickbaum, Kenneth lireshmani 181 Krimm, Joseph lfreshmani 54, 142, 181 Krowles, Kelli lfreshmanl 181 Kruger, Douglas lseniori 72, 76, 186, 227 Kruger, Eric ljuniorl 72, 136, 186, 208 Krumnow, Steve llreshmani 181 Kuenzi, Jean lfacultyi 142, 143, 155, 248 Kuhn, Donald lfreshmanj 181 Kuhne, Tina 252 Kuner, Kay ilacultyi 43 Kuzmiak, Kira lfreshmani 92, 181 Kyser, Keith lseniori 121, 227 Lain, Lance lluniori 115, 116, 117, 208 Lenamond, Debra liuniori 107, 208 Lesley, David lsophomorel 138, 139, 140, 141, 197 Lester, Flachel lfreshmani 93, 181 Leutwyler, Christine ljuniori 208 Lewis, Jim lfacultyl 244, 247, 251 Lewis, Blaine lfreshmani 91, 181 Lewis, Julie lfreshmani 76, 92, 181 Lewis, Lesley 197 Lewis, Lynn lsophomorel 30, 187, 197 Lewis, Misty llreshmani 115, 131 Lewis, Flichard lluniori 208 Lewis, Rodney lluniori 110, 111, 112, 208 Lewis, Rodney isenlorl 227 Lewis, Tod liuniori 58, 59, 148, 149, 150, 208 152 Licausl, Gayla iseniori 22, 23, 29, 30, 114, 227 Liddell, Brian lseniori 14, 71, 227, 229 Lien, Anh lsenlori 167 Lightfoot, Tim lseniori 112, 227 Lind, Gina lireshmani 181 MacKenzie, Jean lfacultyi 182, 237, 248 Madison, Diane llreshmani 33, 115, 182 Mailley, Brian isophomorej 197 Main, Lori liuniori 36, 49, 92, 186 Maisberger, Fred ljuniori 165, 209 Manning, Kelly lfreshmanl 197 Manning, Lennie lsophomorei 197 ' Manning, Peggy lfacultyl 27, 248 Manriquez, Alice lsophomorel 115. 197 Manthei, Christopher lseniorl 112, 228 Manther, Jean 252 , Marchetti, Lisa lseniori 13, 62, 83, 71, 226, 228, 229, 240 Marcus, Angela lfreshmanl 182 ' Marcus, Michael liuniorl 148, 149, 209 Marino, Steve lfreshmani 182 Marquis, George lsophomorei 76, 197 Marsh, Brian lsophomorei 197 I Marshall, Dina ljuniori 209 Marshall, Linda llacultyi 82, 104, 105, 248, 304 Marshall, Tiki lsophomorei 33, 98, 115, 197 McDow, Archie ljuniorl 148, 209 McDowell, Duffy lseniori 115, 125, 228, 238 McDowell, Gordon iseniori 13, 16, 20, 42, 43, 53, 60, 61, 62, 213, 218, 228 McEIreath, Deryl lsophomorei 197 McFadden, Amy llreshmani 115, 182 McFadden, Julie iseniori 76, 228 McFail, Lori liuniorl 112, 209 McFarland, Tammy lsophomorei 98, 115, 197 McGee, Michael itreshmani 182 McFarlane, Scott lfreshmanl 168, 169 McGinn, David lsophomorei 115, 197 McGinn, Donl lfreshmani 182 McGough, Timmy ljuniori 112, 209 McGowan, Stephanie lfreshmani 182 McGowen, Michael liuniori 93, 209 McGril't, Todd lsophomorei 194 McHost, David 168, 169 McKeen, Daniel lseniori 228 McKenzie, Mark lsophomorei 47, 65, 87, 209 1 14425 if 4 3,411 .9 Q wmeaizw 242 'Mi' 'wif' , .4 ee 'Q x.8m44S3318 2929 M1 of 8: 25:28:82 Sli3exi2....4a,era ,esmeaikoes - -1 354. 6-.eeemeeeaeeaae 294, ,MM we eeaewee .e..aoa. e , t.a,, e- e .a-,-,amrat-.eaeaaeeewewsv bayarea fi 4 I . . 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"E' -'f ':2 'f'2' s: . 33 5 3 ,U Z i?g .:? 5 i5'3i5??2if1,gw:t 1 A ' A 7 I 1 H 5 1 1 1' ' E 5 5 5 3 .1 32 new nt 1 1 H15 ' 2 gl :si 933,71 W 'fee , , -1.1, his 235' ii? Q7 f 11 . 1 51,15 73 32.531 , , 1 1 Overstreet, Jon qseniorj 231 2' 2 b , B f h 182 Montgomery, Carroll rfacultyy 102, 103. gm Nall, Mark rlunrory 210 V F1Jn1lt1Es1?anJ 135. 243 248 Nalley, Angela fseniorl 13, 53, 60, 62, 82, g:ig?f?ug:SflzTqa617111i4 112 210 , McMe"0"'SKa'hy,lSemo', 23612385539 mggnitymggrtisjnfgflggyj129 136 231 ggg12jb1ggg156' 159' 156' 229' 231' Owens Lisa rzresnrnany 184 ' ' Ti? ' M M'll , t lt 1 , , ' , ' ' ' :iff - - ' Mgmliigpr, Joie 12. 13. 22. 23, 24. mme' gmsrf'fs"f"1'l1lf75Q855f22 Na"eY- Ma'Y,f"e5""':nl 33' 153' '86 Owens' Ronald meshmam 184 35' 41' 48' 49' 60' 61' 61' 95' 99' 214' ocre. arra senior . . Nance, Gabriel fires many 1 23553 955- MO0l8. Gerilllde 252 Nattinville Kimberl iso homorei 199 mffislff-:?5T , 15. 228, 229 52323 , , :ww ' y D lun: .16 351124: 1,5 13.3, McMullen, James Qjuniorl 72, 936 2098 10 199 M M , M' h I h 2, 1 2 1 1 - 1 MEMUIX, rf1a?i1.frffl'f1'1'TS'?oa M00re.F1ehee1lUhl0rl 114- 210 Neal. Seve 1ffeshmar-1 121. 183 eeiffgf .2 l McNeill, enrietophar rsapnomoray 186. 197 Moofel mchald fffeshmanl 92 Near. l-lSS1ffeShfhHl1l27. 54. 183 McPhail, Christi qjuniory 146, 147, 209 53315 M009-,Robin llunloll 210 Neighbors. Juli rfreshmanp 133 Pace, David fsenlorl 231. 155 E Mcspadaen, Kevin rjuniory 13, 24, 25. 53, Mom' S'ephe" fsophomoml 113 198 Nelr. Kaye 252 Pane, Tracey lsophomorel 33, 199 72. 76. ez. 33, 96.97, 209. 213. 238, 5245? Moms' Wane' iiulllorl 148- 149- 1550.210 Nelson. Car0l lfreshmanl 90. 92. 183 Paanaea, Joey fseniorj 121, 231 304 Moores, Danny 304 I Nelson, Kenneth Ureshmanj 183 page, Wendell csgphgmoyej 131' 199 Mead Jannya urasnrnanr 115 182 Mooreheadl Bobby lluhwrl 112' 2 '0 Nelson Layne fireshfhahl '53 Pak-Chah91lUhl0rJ71. 72. 76. 210 Meadbws Gregory isomer, 228 Morales, Suzanne qtreshmanl 72. 92. 182 Nelson, Nolie rjuniorj 91, 210 page, Michael Senior, 231' 98 Meager, John isophomorei 209 Moreland, Bethany qsephomorej 198 Nesler, Tony ijuniorj 111, 112, 210 pak, Jennifer gffeshmam 165' 134 Means' Wesrey 12 m0l'9lBl1dbJa:'g9? fszfllggyzfgz Neviles, Connie ffreshmanj 130. 131. 183 Palmer, Audrey Qreshmanj 184 Meazell, Duewane isophomorel 209 organ' av 1 'es m New. Jana lffeshfflalll 133 Palmer, William Uuniorj 76, 93, 211 Medmno vena Sophomore, 197 ga-W? 14 Mflfganr Debra l50Ph0m0f9J 33. 198 Newell. LUCIHUH 1lUfll0VJ 107. 115. 210 2515.51 Pardue, Todd lfreshmany 142, 143, 184 731541, wi., Maller Gbnsmnce Senior, 228 Morgan, Edward fsophornorel 198 Newsome, Tina lseniori 23, 104. 231 Parham, Patrick rsophomorey 139, 199 Mercer Bryan Qsophomorej 93 197 Mmgan' Elan 1ffShmjhg011g9 85 1 10 Newton. John Ufeshmanl 142' 183 Pflflshr Kelle lilmloli 211 ' ' M0rQan.J0hh1HCUl1y . . . . Nguyen An fsophomorej 199 P k H 1' ' 75 211 Mercer, Cathy ifreshmanj 33, 182 1555, 1 , , wma 2' 1 an IUWOU 1 33:15.43 ,ngfff Marcel. DSW fSe"'i0'l 10- 50- 311 115' 225 111' 112' 248 . Nguyen' Hwgyen Uun'o'7 199 Pam' Jung f"eShma"7 184 Mercer Kena Sophomore, 77' 197 Morgan, Sheri fseniorj 106, 231 555355, Nguyen, Kim Thuy Qfreshmanj 183 park, Jung lseniory 92, 211 Merrick' Judy rfaeurtyp 114 243 1.2 fi M0'95'1- Sleven 1S0Ph0"'0le9 241 25- 195 Nsvyeh. Minh 1Sehl0rl 231 Park. Ki Don riunlori 11. 112. 211 Marrittfunasay lseniorj 23, 30, 31, 228 MOH- Shallesh l50Ph0mg'e7 198 N9UYe'11 Ml"h'l9UYB ffleshmanl 183 Parker. Felicia 1S00h0rhOreJ 56. eo, 129, M -tt' R br I., 1 O e 33' 104' 197 Z H. M0fl9n. Betty l54?nl0lJ 3 1 231 Nicholas, Chris itreshmanj 183 131, 199 Mme' fnlig ggghmofeg 76 98, 197 Q gl Moms, Eric qaanrory 115, 136, 231 ggi, Nicholes, Timothy quniary 210 Parker, Gary fsophcmorey 199 Messiclr scott riuniory 115 135 136 209 125 Moms' James UU"'0'7 165- 210 NlC'10'S0"l Debmh lffeshmanl 57' 183 Parker. PS11iff2CUlTYl49. 98. 101 . ' ' ' ' .Q ' . Jeffrey 111101077 210 -39:2 Nicholson Kevin fsophomorel 56 121, 199 P k S ' ' 211 Messlmer, Sharon flacultyj 248 2333? Moms , , eff? 1 r Sl S. UZBN19 1lUl'1lOfJ ,.,,,,yyf,..V1.a.::m,,ag3,y.:..,af . - 11 111 . 6.210 . 12 Nicholson Ruth 22 T 1, M t , C th 209 Moms Kelly Humor, 10 4 me, - 2.35, Parr, racy Qsop omorel 199 ,w3i,g,S,,.f5.mg ,,m,,,,2,,g,Qa?, Mgriggr Hgly lzgrghrgglrey 30, 43, 76. Moms' Kew' lfrahmanl 182 Nldesl N'Ch0'aS f"eSh"'a"7 '83 Parrish. Patricia lS0Ph0h'l0reJ 33. 199 115' 197 Morr1s, Steve Uunrcirj 110 0 Niell, Jeff rfreshmany 99, 101 pam-my Barbara qfacunyy 77' 76 ' I M k 12 Morris. TSrhHrHi1Uhl0r121 Niichvlas. Mike Ureshmahb 183 Parry, Michael fsophomorei 139, 199 xgxszjrn :tammy sophomore, 197 Morris. Tammy isophomorej 114. 198 Nix, James Ureshmanp 142, 183 Parsons, Ed qfreshmany 142, 176 Mian Usman 1sODhomor8l 139 197 Moms' Term fsenion 106' 23' Nixon' Glna Ksophomorep 199 Parsons. PlDefiS0Dh0fh0re133. 98. 199 Miars Tammy riuniory 209 V M0"is0"' Joe ls0ph0"'0'e9 198 Nofmafll Daffefl ffleshmafll '93 P8r1aln.J0e1iuhl0rJ 111. 112. 211 Mianieis, Laura fseniory 72. ao, 31. 93, 228 3 1 mgflzgflh LE :0"lShCF'2":Y gaguw 1293- 11531 13" 248 Paftefl- J9"'eY fsophofflofel '99 - - f' - - -Eg OVSC . a rlc res man 25 Partin, Natalie fluniorj 87, 211, 89, 115 :2gnKScfs:,:g:?rSL33' 34' 198 MOWOW. Rlchlifd 1iUl'll0Yl 95. 106. 210 Norsworthy, Kathy ffacultyj 146, 147, 160, parvin, Richard rfreshmany 184 Mlerrnrek Mighael rjuniory 139 209 i s Moflolll Joe fS0Ph0m0'el '99 161. 248 Parvin, Ricky qfresnmany 23, 184. 252 Mlckelseillv Mickey isomer, 53, 210' 211' Morton, Michael Uacultyb 5, 49, 98. 99. lf Norton, Melissa Qsophomorey 115, 199 paschetag, Mary Uuniory 13' 71. 72' 91' 228 101, 248 Norton, Renee Qsophomorej 160, 161, 186, 211 - I I ' g- h d f h 132 M0S9'9Y. N155 1S9nl0li 30. 231 199 Patterson, Dorothy Qsophcmorey 92, 199 BT23312122 Tlgcirurg gsghzez Most, Sharon rjuniory 210 Null, Cheryl qfreshmanj 183 Patterson, Kathy fjuniorj 210 Mikkelsen' Ashley Ureshman, 182 Motes, Leslie fsophomorey 26, 43. 56. 57. Nusz. Mary Qsophomorel 98, 198, 237 panerscnr pqobpy .121 winner Cheryl uresnnrany 33, 115, 182 77' '98 Payne. BeCkY1lUhl0fl 115 Miner' Jasapn qsopnomoray 24, 25, 89 MOUHOH. Norma lffeshmahl A22 Payne, Brigitte Qseniorl 106, 107, 231 . ' . , Michael ureenrnany 1 P n cn rri fr hman 12 33 184 H3211 M1ller, Kasey rlunrorl 30, 106, 209 135535 Muller 2 5511 5335.11 ay e, e 1 es J . , yr M111 , K' 1 h 101, 182 gg? Mun. Sook lsophemerel 198 Payne, Craig rsophomorep 199, 207 A Ming. rjifzlnfangstezlrirgp 30, 89, 228 MUUCY- Kathryn Ullhlqrl 210. 217 Payne, Donna 221 Q Mlllerv Monroe Sophomore, 198 Nlllhselle. Wesley 1iUr1l0rJ 210 o'1arien, Kathleen fjuniorj 210 Payne, John fseniory 231 Miller, Robert fsophomorej 198 mursocls Egugoszgiggr 31126531 0rBrien, Sherry lsenierl 93 PaYne, Tonya ffreshmanl 184 Miller, Stephanie Qfreshmanb 182 U"n- 3, 4 V O'Bryant, Cindy fsenrorj 36, 104, 228, 231 Payton, Shawn Qfreshmany 33, 77, 184 Miller, Traci rireshrnany 182 Murphy. lrlsh 1il1r1r9r1 210 o'Daugntary, Thomas rjuniary 112 Payton, Toni fjuniory 34, 35, 211 2- Miner, Whitney rtreshrnanp 182 53331 MU'P'lY- l-Bah liuhrvrl 121. 210 o'nay, Lisa Kjuniorl 93, 100, 125, 180, 210 Peabody, Daniel qjunaary 143, 167, 211 MINS' Lisa Humor, 209 MUfPhY- Maflf mesh-man, 152 Odell, Demere ffreshmanl 183 Peacock, Kerry fsophomorey 44, 115, 131, Marian Peraan qfresnnrany 142, 143, 193 MU'PhY' Mamn lsemofl 107- 23' Oetzel. Richard rfreshmahl 183 199 nn. Minnie, Lawrence 129 MUl'PhY- MGIOUSG lffeshmanl 152 Ogle, Craig lfreshmanj 183 Pearce, William Uuniorj 110, 211 Miranda, Wendy fjunlori 210 Murphy, Sean Ureshmanj 142, 182 0919. LOYU lfleshmalll 133 Peck, Donald qfreshmany 184 Ml1ane11,cnuckr1acu1tyi 112 MU""'Y' Km" fS0p"'?"'0'el 198 0Qle.TereS211reShmanl33. 183 Pena, Jennifer rsopnnmnrey 112, 113, 199 Mitchell Heather uresnmany 182 MU"aY' Thomas 1Se"'0'l 136- 231 Ohmah. Julie rfreshmanl 87, 115, 133 Pennington, Karin ureennnany 142, 184 Mnanaii, Jerry qfresnmany 182 Murrill. Bvrhayhe ifacultyl 77. 248 onrnan, 'Vicky Qseniorl se, 100. 231 Peraza, Joey 1senior168, 231 ' Mnanaii, Monica lsenlorj 126, aaa. 233 551511 Mllrrv.L'S?lS0PhOm0re133-34- 104' 198 Oldfield. AlSfl1iUl1i0fJ36. 53, 139. 140 paraz. Ah9ela1lUr110rJ211. 77 Mitchell, Sylvia 1facuItYD 248 M'1'gf"1'3E"be"YlS0Ph0rrl0rel 128. 130. Olguin,CIaudia1senlorj71, 231 Perez, Frank riunierl 115 M., h H' S n so homorej 198 . I I Olguin, Donald Ureshmany 183 Perez, Teresa fsophomorey 83, 77, 186, vggggj M:,,i0?, Sgnetrsoghomofey gg Mllsselrhan. Elena llvhlvrl 210 oiean, Andrew riuniary 93, 210 199, 230, 304, 131, 160 , ivirxsanf srepnen 1junlorJ92, 210 Myers. Carl tsophqmorel 122. 199 onstat, Diane rfacurtyy 43, 158, 185, 189, Parry, Tony fjuniorj 211 Mize, Milton Ureshmany 182 MYWS' howl Uu"'0'9 139 1931 215- 2351 245 Pesaho. Starleh 1SehlOr1 231 , Mohnkern, Susan Qsenlorl 107, 228 SQ 5655? O'Heilly, Glenn fjuniory 23, 210 Peterman, Jeff Qseniori 115, 186, 231, 148 6 Mohon, Jefi fsenlorl 71, 93, 229, 231 11, O'Rellly. Sharon lsehlorl 231 1555535 Perers. Robert liunion 189 Molin. Lisa tseniory 234 Orlandl, Edie flreshrnanj 33, 184 Peters, Sherry iseniorj 117, 115, 231 Mondragon' Mana Weshman, 132 Orr, Debra rseniorj 229, 231 Peterson, Cynthia isophomorej 30, 199, 56 , 1 , O D I 1 h 01 184 553113 D b h - - 211 37 .3.35521wwe.fsea:,vgrgf4.eeafn Mondragon' Max memory 231 Q rr, aene 1 res manj 1 . Peterson. e ora iluniorl . Mom Km Sophomore, 198 ,i ff 115555 Orsi, Richard ffreshmanj 184 Peterson, Jeanie ffreshmanj 115 Monken, Tammy Qsophomorej 198 5 Nagy, Kimberly fsophomorej 199 Offll, Laura Ulfflloll 56. 210. 240 PGWUS. TVHCY UUl1i0l'D 211 Monroe, steel rfresnrnany 27, 182 A 5553 Naraoo, subaenani rseniory 167, 231 Ortiz. stephanie ifreshrnanl 33. 184 Pham. Hung 1freShrnan1B9 Monroy, Letnia qsopnornorey 195 351321 Nail, James qsenrory 115, 231 Overberg. Sabina liunlorl 98. 112. 210 Pham. N900 Le 1S0nh0r110reJ 76. 199 , f 41 tg 1 153 45 i 51,533 732141 1 Sir we 1 1 2 21143 18125: .ssfzzzlze 53555 333351 . ewiae efwfzgssife.. W , ,, . ,, , 2 . ,,,, ..... 1, 7 2 1221221 -. 1 1 11 f Z ,,, .,..:.-.-2533, .,.. .. .,.... - 2 - ft ---- , r Q 131 - ':,j5iifgQ5, 45,5535 , -:ggi lf -. in his-5551 5 'fl 1- fl L tiff' ' . 1' rtit 4 . lill rides-i Pham, Tuan tseniorl 109, 232, 165 Phan, Vic ltreshmanj 184 Phan, Vu lfreshmanj 96, 97, 184 Phillips, Brandon ilreshmant 184 Phillips, James tseniorj 13, 222, 229, 148 Phillips, John Cseniorj 232 Philpott, Dwight tsophomorej 93, 211 Philpott, Suzanne Ureshmanb 115, 184 Pickett, Harold tsophomorej 91, 199 Pierce, Tamara tseniort 98, 117, 232 Pierce, Verita tseniorj 106, 232 Piggee, Natalie tjuniorj 211, 77 Pille, Traci iiuniori 211, 107 Pinkston, Gregory ifreshmanj 184 Pippin, Aaron lfreshmant 142, 184 Pitti, Cheryl isophomorej 199 Plair, Eric 125 Plasencio, Joe tseniori 111, 112, 232 Poche, Robert ifreshmani 142, 184 Poeck, Janet tjuniorj 211, 114 Poehler, Thomas ijuniort 211, 77. 66 Points, Jeffrey itreshmanb 142, 184 Pollard, Kambry isophomorej 26, 118, 199, 124, 125 Pondexter, Patsy 253 Ponse, Esmeralda tseniorj 232 Ponse, Mary tlreshmanj 125, 184 Pool, Conni Cseniori 98, 99, 104, 232 Poppenberg, Daina isophomorei 32, 33, 199, 50, 43 Porras, Frank ifreshmant 412 Porras, Linda tlreshmanb 184 Porter, Janet tireshmanj 33. 35, 184 Portlock, Cheri ifreshmanj 33. 184 Poteet, Marlin isophomorej 199 Potter, Michael tireshmanj 184 Powers, Colin lfreshmani 184 Powers, Joe ifacultyj 90, 93, 94, 95, 248 Powers, Lee flreshmanj 184 Prat, Lana tjuniorj 211 Prechtl, Michael lfreshmani 185 Presler, Vicki lfreshmani 185 Presley, Bryan lfreshmant 185 Prewitt, Cynthia ijuniorb 204, 211, 221 Price, Bob 193 Price, Mickey isophomorej 165, 199 Prigmore, Craig tjuniorj 211 Prince, Kevin tfreshmanj 54, 55, 142, 185 Pringle, Alan tjuniori 109, 211 Prinz, Keith tjuniorj 92, 211 Prinz, Sharon ttreshmanj 92, 185 Pritchard, Kimberly tiuniorj 211 Procina, Thomas tjuniorj 47, 86, 87 Proctor, Larry lfreshmani 185 Profier, Jacqueline tjuniorj 77, 186, 144, 145, 211 Pruett, Billy tsophomorel 98, 190, 199 Pruitt, Belinda ijuniorj 30, 31, 98, 186, 211 Pruitt, David tjuniori 211 Pruitt, Lisa 16, 17 Pryor, Sharon liuniori 101, 211 Puckett, Wayland lsophomorei 101, 199 Pulliam, Phillip tlreshmanj 185 Uri Qualls, Casey tsophomorej 71, 72, 83, 193, 199, 304 Quarto, Jullann lfreshmany 147, 162, 185 Quattlebaum, Nancy tseniori 91, 112, 232 Radominski, Elise ilacultyi 248 294 index Rabakukk, Ronald ijuniorl 71, 72, 92, 95, 211, 299 Ramirez, Melissa tireshmanj 185 Ramming, Michael tsophomoret 199 Ramsey, Stephanie fsophomorei 33, 43. 50. 98, 186, 199 Randle, Cindy 192 Ranes, James tseniorj 112 Ransom, Renee tseniorb 13, 24, 25, 38, 53. 60, 61, 62, 186, 214, 229, 232, 238 Ransom, Suzette lfreshmanl 27, 54, 55, 172, 184 Ransdell, Carol liuniori 76, 91, 211 Rash, Christina liuniori 124, 125, 211 Ratterree, Cheryl ilreshmanb 92, 184 Rawls, Annie 252 Ray, D'Anna tlreshmanj 185 Ray, Francellad iFreshmanJ 185 Ray, Richard ifreshmanj 92, 185 Ray, Sherry iseniorj 92, 132 Rasor, Carolyn 34 Read, Joe tlreshmanj 185 Ready, Kellye tsophomorej 86, 87, 115, 199 Redden, Catherine ilreshmani 92, 185 Reden, Robby 186 Reece, Jonie lseniorj 38, 41, 43, 60, 61, 62, 71, 189,213,232 Reed, Michael Ureshmanb 185 Reeves, Cynthia ljuniori 106, 211 Reeves, Gary ttacultyj 16, 21, 24, 40, 49, so, eo, az, 214, 230, 244, 247, 249, 250. 252, 304 Reeves, Ronny liuniort 67, 185 Reeves, William isophomorei 199 Reformado, Remias ifreshmanb 185 Regalado, Sella isophomoret 199 Regalado, Stephanie tjuniorj 211 Reid, Frank 16 Reid, Michelle ljuniorj 115, 211 Reid, Teri 125 Reid, William isophomorey 199 Reimer, Troy iseniorj, 60, 98, 99, 100, 229. 232, 252, 286 Reinis, Jeltrey lsophomorej 199 Renshaw, Tara lfreshmani 185 Renteria, Maria 253 Reppen, Hildra tsophomorej 98 Revis, Mike tjuniorb 211 Rex, Amy tsophomorej 125, 145, 200 Reyes, Griselda ifreshmanj 33, 185 Reynard, Richard isophomorej 98, 116, 200 Reynolds, James ijuniorb 211 Reynolds, Rick ijuniory 100, 211 Reyson, Hila tsophomoreb 200 Rheinlaender, Kimberly ijuniorl 89, 92, 211 Rhoades, Douglas ltreshmanj 185 Rhoades, John qireshmarij 155, 185 Rhoades, Rodney iseniorj 98, 100, 104. 126, 232, 304 Rice, Wilma tfacultyj 248 Rice, Krista lseniorj 58, 59, 63, 92, 232. 240 Rice, Melinda isophomorej 21, 33, 80, 98, 104, 200 Richards, Dana tsophomorei 200 Richardson, Tina ifreshmani 33, 185 Richey, Carrie tseniorj 91, 112, 232 Richter, Larry ifreshmani 185 Riddy, Bobby ifreshmani 185 Ri11e, Aaron isophomorey 91, 200 Riggins, Tracy tsophomorej 104, 115, 200 Riggs, Kimberly tsophomorei 33, 98, 200 Rigsby, Brenda 252 Riland, Heather ljuniori 60, 87, 211 Riley, Debbie tseniorj 232 Riley, Dietra iiuniori 211 Rinehart, Ronda isophomorej 33, 200 Rivas, Dawn tfreshmani 185 Rizzi, Rachelle ffreshmanb 185 Roach, Karen lfreshmanj 185 Roach, Lisa tsophomorei 33, 200 Roach, Scott flreshmany 185 Roberts, Nelda tfacultyj 248 Roberts, Carl ljuniorj 167, 211 Roberts, Cathy tseniori 112, 232 Roberts, Lisa ffreshmany 33, 89, 185 Roberts, Reginald tjuniorb 107, 211 Roberts, Ryan lseniorj 82, 83, 84, 89, 232, 304 Roberts, Sherry ilreshmani 33, 185 Robertson, Jim iiacultyi 248 Robertson, Jimmy tseniorj 111, 112, 115, 232 Robertson, Michaeller lfresmani 33, 185 Robertson, Mike fseniorj 112, 232 Robinson, Cathy lsophomorei 200 Robinson, Donna ljuniorj 112, 115, 126, 211, 233 Robinson, Laurie tseniorj 23, 42, 43, 104, 105, 178, 179, 186, 209, 213, 232 Robinson, Molly lsophomorej 200 Robinson, Robin isophomorej 89, 200 Robinson, Steven liuniorj 212 Rockow, Toni lsophomorei 26, 27, 200 Roden, Marvin 250 Roden, Robert ifreshmanj 142 Rodriguez, Denny iseniorj 104, 232 Rodriguez, Leah isophomoreb 30, 56, 60, 125, 134, 200 Roe, Christine lsophomorej 56, 190, 200, 221 Rogers, Mark lseniorj 98, 136, 186, 232 Rogers, Richard tsophomorej 200 Rogers, Robert tiuniorj 212 Rogers, Stacy ttreshrnanj 185 Rohen, Robert tsophomorej 200 Roman, Denise tjuniorj 114 Rominger, Todd tiuniorj 136, 212, 249 Roney, Karen lsophomorej 104. 200 Rosborough, Erick Cfreshmany 142, 185 Rose, Judy tseniori 232 Ross, Harold tfreshmanj 76, 185 Ross, Mark tfreshmanj 185 Rosser, Kristi tsophomoret 200 Rosson, Raymond tseniorb 232 Rotunda, Karen tsophomorej 26, 76, 200 Rotunda, Laura tseniorj 23, 30, 76, 232 Rough, Stacy itreshmanh 185 Rowell, Jonathan isophomorej 200 Roy, Adam fsophomorei 45, 98, 100, 200 Roy, Scott tlreshmanl 53, 142, 143, 186 Royals, Steven lfreshmany 186 Rucker, Sheri tseniorj 106, 115, 126, 232 Ruoks, Gerald lfreshmanj 186 Ruiz, Suzanne tsophomorei 92, 200 Rumskas, Jack 129 Runnels, Allen tsophomorey 53, 152, 200, 252 Rush, Lonnie ttreshmani 62, 186 Rushing, Donna tjuniorj 115, 212 Rushin, Lonnie tseniorj 40, 63, 132, 134, 137, 232 Rushton, James tsophomorei 139, 200 Russell, Julie tsophomorej 200 Rust, Evelyn tseniorj 22, 23, 83, 232 Rutledge, Deena tfreshmanj 186 Ryan, Michael ltreshmani 97, 212 'Ss Sadler, Robert lsophomorej 97, 200 Sage, Denise tiuniorj 212 Sager, Harlan lsophomoret 98, 200 Salerno, Greg lseniorj 232 Salerno, Robert tiuniorj 212 Salinas, Barbara Ureshmanj 115, 186 Salinas, Edith tsophomorei 200 Salinas, Manuel tsophomorej 122, 200, 222 Salter, Lori tlreshmanb 33, 186 Samples, Kathy lseniort 83, 105, 232 Sampsel, Jennifer isophomorei 83, 190, 200 Sampsel, Richard lfreshmani 186 Sanborn, Toni ilreshmani 33, 186 Sanchez, Robert tfreshmani 186 Sanders, Mark lsophomorel 200 Sanders, Tony isophomorei 65, 67, 72, 73, 200 Sanford, Charlet 252 Sang, Yoo 10 Sanuy, John tiuniori 212 Sartoris, Lu lfacultyj 248 Savant, Gregory isophomorei 200 Savant, Steve Cseniori 60, 104, 121, 232 Sawtelle, Ray 252 Schaefler, Jeffery tseniori 102, 232 Scharl, Jason tsophomorel 200 Schilling, Barbara lfacultyi 248 Schledwitz, Vicki ttreshmanb 91, 186 Schmitt, Patrice tiuniorj 212 Schnitzius, Susan iseniori 13, 30, 43, 116, 229, 232 Schreiber, Laurie 16 Schreiber, Suzanne qtreshmany 92, 186 Schuchart, Aaron lseniori 76, 235 Schultz, Donald lfreshmanj 200 Schultz, Julie lseniorb 106, 235 Schultz, Thomas tsophomorey 200 Schulze, Darice tlreshmanj 91, 186 Schultze, Eric tseniorb 235 Schutza, Kristan Cireshmani 186 Scott, David Ureshmanj 186 Scott, Elmore tsophomorej 22, 24, 25, 112, 124, 125, 200 Scott, Kevin tseniorj 71, 92, 229, 235 Scott, Staci tsophomorej 98, 200 Scott, Tony tsophomorel 133, 136, 198 Scrivano, Richard ifreshmanj 142, 186 Seaberry, James lfreshmanb 186, 237 Searcy, Cathey lseniorj 156, 158, 159, 186, 235 Sears, Kimberly lsophomorej 33, 34, 76, 200 Sachrist, Robert ilreshmanj 169 Selcik, John tsophomorej 70, 165, 200 Sehon, Brenda liuniort 212 Sehon, Diane lfreshmani 184, 186 Seilheimer, Barbara tseniory 71, 90, 95, 96, 229, 235 Sellers, Jimmy tseniort 24, 25, 124, 125, 235 Sellers, Marcus ffreshmanj 200 Sellers, Steven 56 Sellers, Steven tsophomorel 56, 98, 138, 139, 141, 200 Senter, Donald 250 Sepeda, Denyce iseniorj 114, 235 Serman, Laurie lseniorj 82, 83, 84, 98, 99, 100, 229, 235 Serrell, Gene lsophornorej 56, 57, 93. 96, 97, 200 Settles, Sarah lfreshmanj 99, 186 Shaffer, Christie ilreshmanj 74, 162, 163 Shah, Manish ifreshmanl 186 Shaid, Mattie lfacultyj 106, 248 Shaner, Kevin lsophomorej 200, 300 Shanks, Steve iseniorj 36, 60, 61, 109, 136, 137, 235 Sharp, Gregory isophomoret 200 Shaw, Dwayne ljuniori 72 Shaw, Fred tseniorj 235 Shaw, Mike iseniori 66, 186, 235 Shaw, Steven isophomorej 76, 200 15551521 ' guess 352275155 :Q 5: timiaegieslfgz ' sew Qyweeq, E. swgwr. 5 gg wan rgoozfgm Q? 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Shaw, Wade isophomorej 201 Shea, Mike iseniori 71, 225 iSheffield, Stacy tfreshmani 91, 186 Shelton, Brian isophomorej 200 Shelton, Rodney isophomorei 201 SZ Sas: if shepefd, sherry tseniori 235 Shepherd, Kent tjuniori 114, 212 lsnerer, Donald isophomorei 127, 201, 304 Sherer, John tfreshmani 186 Sherrard, Robert tfreshmani 189 snewbin, Linda ifresnmani 146, 147, 187 Shields, Jessica ifreshmani 187 snieias, Jody iiuniori 115, 185, 212 Shivers, Mary ifacultyi 50, 248 Shoelman, Michael ijuniori 212 Shomette, David isophomorel 201 shonino, Joe uresnfnany 154, 155, 187 Smith, Weldon 229 Smith, William tiuniori 165, 212 Smock, Christopher ifreshmani 187 Smyers, Ronald isophomorel 93, 201 Snow, Chris iseniori 82, 83, 232, 304 Snyder, Billy iseniori 232 So, Un lfreshmani 89, 187 Soliz, Joe ifreshmani 142, 187 Sorsby, Kelly iseniori 115, 185, 232 Spawn, Tres tsophomorei 201, 212 Speas, Michael ijuniorl 13, 71, 72, 116, 212 Spell, Sara ifacultyl 72, 251 Spence, Eddie iseniori 10, 81, 114, 235 Suhren, Sutton, Sutton, Sutton, Linda ifacultyj 2, 77, 241 Diane ifreshmani 187 Jo ifacultyi 251 Steven isophomorej 92, 165, 202 Swallow, Kenneth iseniori 23, 136, 236 Tolbert, Colangelo isophomorej 139, 202 Tolleson, Kelly 16 Tolleson, Tracy isophomorei 116, 117, 202 Tomlin, Lisa ifreshmanj 188 Tooke, Stacy isophomorej 98, 202 9 E H Spies, John ifacultyi 251 Sprinkle, Terry isophomorej 127, 201 St. Clair, Rhonda iseniori 98, 235, 302 Stacy, Jennifer ifreshmanj 27, 187 Stafford, Linda tfacultyl 82, 83, 84, 251, 304 Stanley, Bill 252 Swallow, Kimberly isophomorei 98, 202 Sweat, John iseniori 106, 236 Sweazy, Brenda tfreshmanl 202 Sweeney, Marla iiuniorj 106, 212 Sykes, Randy iiuniori 112, 136, 148, 212 Taber, Rachel ifreshmani 92, 187 Talton, Vicki ifreshmani 87, 187 Tannenbaum, Jackie iseniori 236 Tapia, Maria isophomorei 202 Tappen, Kandace ifreshmanj 92, 187 Torbert, Barry iseniorj 236 Torbert, Wendy tfreshmani 188 Torbes, Su Townsend, san 252 Cheryl ijuniori 24, 25, 43, 58, 59, 114, 212 Townsend, Susan ifreshmani 27, 81, 92, 94, 188 Trahan, Pamela tsophomorei 33, 202, 229 Shugart, Misty ijuniori 114, 212 Shugart, Wendy ifreshmani 27, 54, 81, 187 Shuler, Kenneth tfreshmanl 142, 143, 157 siohu, Sungeeta isophomorey 160, 161, iss, 201 Sigler, Rayburn tfreshmani 186 sikes, Tina isophomorei 212 Simants, Scott iseniori 111, 112 sirnerly, Kerilyn ifreshmani 187 Simmel, Marsha iiuniori 71, 91, 212 Simmons, Brian isenior 24, 124, 125, 235 simpson, oeanara tfreshmanl 33, 187 Simpson, Ronnie tfrashmani 187 Sims, Cheryl isopnmorep 201 Singh, Asther ifreshmanj 77, 187 Sirchio, Michael ijuniori 165, 212, 297 Sires, Jeff iseniori 112, 235 Skaggs, Donna ijuniorj 212 Skelton, Martha isophomorei 190 Skinner, Bart iseniorl 100, 235 Skinner, Roger isophomorei 201 Skinner, wyona tseniori 235 siirnp, Terri ttreshmani 1a5 siipmoree, Shawnrtfreshmanl 187 Sloan, Butch ifacultyl 69, 71, 251 Smally, James tfreshmani 187 Smart, Addie 253 Smeltzer, Amy tfreshmani 27, 54, 55, 81, Stanley, Kenneth iseniori 52, 60, 114, 133, 135, 136, 237 Staples, Michelle iseniori 23, 30, 43, 235, 240 Starkweather, Helga 252 Starkweather, Raymond isophomorei 201 Starling, Tammy iseniori 23, 30, 36, 114, 229, 237 Starr, Jeffrey tiuniori 136, 184, 212 Stayman, Douglas iseniori 107, 222, 235 Steele, Janette tfreshmanl 187 Steer, Jaise tsophomorei 201 Steinkoenig, Leigh tfreshmani 115, 187 Steltzlen, Deborah tseniorl 19, 23, 28. 30, 51, 71, 104, 105, 178, 179,209,235 Stentz, John ifreshmany 142 Stephens, Elaine ifacultyj 251 Stephens, Nancy tfacultyi 1, 251 Stephens, Brenda tsophomorej 33, 34, 201 Stephens, Joseph ijuniorj 98, 100, 126, 212 Stephens, Nancy 304 Stephens, Richard tfreshmani 187 Stephenson, Marcus iseniori 111, 112, 235. 302 Stevenson, Angela isophomorei 201 157 Stewart, Margaret itreshmani 187 Tatum, Mattie 253 Taylor, Cindy tfreshmani 186 Taylor. Taylor, David ijuniorj 212 Donna 12 Taylor, John F. ijuniori 212 Taylor, John O. ijunlori 43, 112, 152, 186 212 Taylor, Kathy iseniorj 114, 236 Taylor, Lonnie ifreshmani 187 Taylor, Sharon ifreshmanl 187, 188 Taylor. Taylor, Robin isophomorei 202 Sonya ifreshmani 187 Teasdale, Rosalie 252 Tedesco. Lori ifreshmanj 92, 188 Teel, Charles tseniori 236 Terrell, Chuck iseniorj 24, 25, 60, 125, 236 Terrell, Connie tfreshmanl 188 Thacker, Thacker, Andrea tseniorj 236 Rodney tseniori 112, 236 Thoma, Joe iseniorj 72, 236, 297 Thomas, Alicia ifreshmani 188 Thomas, Carolynn ifacultyi 77, 251 Thomas, David tsophomorej 188 Thomas, Jennifer ifreshmani 115, 188 Thomas, Shannon tseniort 91, 236 Thomas, Tammy iseniori 236 Smith, Carolyn ifacultyj 251 Stewart, Melanie ifreshmani 145, 147, 187 Thomason, Jimmy ifreshmanj 188 Smith, Angela tsophomorei 201 Stiebel, Sharon tsophomorei 201 Thomason, Bobby tjuniori 165, 212 r im Smith, Angela tsophomroel 33, 34, 72, 80, Stiles, Victoria ifreshmani 72, 187 Thomason, Debra iseniori 30, 51, 83, 104, 84. 2Q1 Stinnett, Donnie tjuniori 115 236, 240 Smith, Angela tiuniori 235 Stinson, Christine ijuniori 30, 64, 76, 81, Thompson, Becky ifacultyj 157, 158, 159, Smith, An ie 10 371 212 251 smith' Begie 252 Stinson, Katherine tfreshmani 33, 44, 187 Thompson, Emma 252 Smith' Beth igeniorj 36. 60, 61, 105, 156, Stith, Traci tiuniori 212 Thompson, Jarred tsophomorej 47, 138, 159 235 Stoehr, Christie ifreshmani 187 202 mith, Brian tseniori 148, 221, 235 Stoltzfus, Carol tjuniorl 212 Thompson, Karl isophomorei 202 Emith, David ifreshmanl 142, 187 Stoltzfus, Rusty iseniorj 83, 236, 239, 240 Thompson, Kristin ijuniorj 66, 212 Smith, Gina tiuniori 106, 212, 237 Stone, Joe ifacultyj 129, 142, 143, 251 Thompson, Sally ifreshmanj 188 ismithi James 48 Stooksberry, Marty 169 Thompson, Sheila ifreshmanl 188 mith, Jeffrey isophomorej 129, 139, 201 Stout. Chrystal ifreshmanj 33, 187 Thompson, William ijuniori 98, 100, 212, mith, Jge igenipri 62, 93, 229, 235 Stout, Rhona iseniorl 30, 83, 104, 105, 221 mith, Karen tfreshmanl 187 236, 240 Thomson, James ifreshmani 188 mith, Kelly tsophomorei 201 Stovall, Scott ifreshmanj 155, 187 Thornberry, Myrvill isophomorej 202 mith, Kenneth isophomorei 201 Strann, Stephanie ifreshmani 77, 187 Thorton, Clifl ifreshmani 188 mith, Kimberli ijuniori 212 Strickland, Montague ifreshmani 187 Thorton, Holli iseniori 36, 236 mith, Kimberly ifreshmani 33, 187 Stringer, Mary ilacultyi 251 Thorp, Martin ifreshmanj 188 mith, Manship tjuniori 64, 65, 71, 77, 212 Stringer, Betty isophomorel 98, 115, 201 Thurman, Karen ifreshmanj 45, 188 mith, Paul ijuniorl 98, 107, 212 Strouse, Dawn ilreshmany 115, 187 Thurman, Sabrecia ifreshmani 188 mimi iqonnie ifiesi-,mam 93' 137 Strong, Stephanie tsophomorei 33, 34, 98, Thurman, Shirley 252 mith, Shannon ilreshmani 43, 115, 187 201 Tibbetts, John ifreshmani 142, 143, 155 miih' Siieiiy isophomoiei 33' 50' 201 Stuart, Jacqueline isophomorei 212 Tiemann, Paul ifacultyi 251 mimi Sidney iiiesi-imani 137 Stuart, Michelle ilreshmani 187 Tigges, Robert ifreshmani 118, 167, 188 mith, Staci iiiesiimani 33' 187 Stubbs, Janet tsophomorei 202 Tillman, Bobby iiuniorj 212 mith, Siepiiai-,ie iiieshmai-ii 33' 137 Sturgeon, Pamela ifreshmani 187 Tillotson, Brent isophomorei 167, 202 mimi Sieve isenioii 24' 25' 124' 125, 232 Sullivan, Darcy iseniori 77, 92, 104, 229, Tilton, Stacy tlreshmani 33, 188- rnirn, Stephen isophomorel 129, 130, 131, 236, 240 Tipton Donna Sophomore? 202 201 Sundbye, Sonia tjuniori 66, 87, 92, 212 Todd, Deborah tseniori 106, 236 Smith, Susan tseniori 5, 10, 13, 66, 81, 82, Sunderland, David iseniori 13, 44, 50, 53, Todd, Laura ifacultyj 251 33' 232 60, 98, 136, 137, 229, 236 Todd. Mary 252 3 5 'eww ,Pompeii s.a4c,,fxm5b,5,,tw?3,a,feQs,1a-5,118,5 ,R swim ,easiw QW'-zo? ,9U,t,.Ws.mo,5e, w,iw, -55,5,,,,wm ifmwgm 4 vi. QNNAS vixaoy 5 t io .,J!142e-w-3,3 1-'wi ww :rf?a1?.tzm,Sf,x,wki..5f4.?tP S ,..Pwess.:,:ai.., Hmmm wmosf,-ww.nm,.i,,,f H nf., ,H .s,1bt,m-.L awww-'qcE.1.5.,a,,. ffqmmoe, fs ,gs'em,ww0 mg t'+W,,w W. ,fm55W,, , one r?r5,jf,w ,gi 5,535 Wg 455355, 4.1515 5,3552 Tran, Lan Anh ijuniori 212 Tran, Mai Anh ifreshmani 167, 188 Travis, Patricia ijuniori 212 Trimble, Carrie iseniorj 236 Trott, John ifreshmanj 186, 188 Triplett, Eddie ifreshmani 188 Truc, La lfreshmani 188 Tucker, Bryan ifreshmani 142, 143, 155, 188 Tucker, David iseniorj 236 Tucker, Steven isophomorei 202 Turneabe, Christine tjuniorl 43, 47, 66, 84, 87, 208, 212 Turner, Melanie iseniori 98, 236 Turner, Michelle ifreshrnanj 33, 188 Turner, Robert isophomorei 82, 84, 93, 203 Turner, Tiffany fjuniori 30, 76, 115, 212 Twaddell, Mike tseniori 93, 236, 297, 304 Twiss, Teresa isophomorei 129, 144, 145, 147, 160, 161,203 Twitty, Donna iseniori 112, 226, 229, 236 Twitty, Teena tseniori 213, 229, 236 Tyler, Tina iseniori 236 Liu Un, Chong ifreshmani 188 Underwood, Carl ifreshmanl 100, 101, 188 Underwood, Elizabeth ijuniori 58, 59, 114, 212, 240 Underwood, Les ifreshmani 188 Upchurch, Paige ijuniorj 212 Urich, Gina ijuniori 212 Liu Valach, Michelle ijuniori 114, 212 Valdes, Miguel isophomorei 139, 140, 203 Valdez, Juan ifreshmanj 91, 188 Valdez, Leticia iiuniorj 92, 94, 212 Valdez, Ray ifreshmani 188 Valle, Pascual isophomorei 152, 203 Vanarsdall, Cindy iseniorj 106, 236 Vandyke, Shawn iseniorj 88, 89, 236 Vandyke, Paul iseniori 236 Vasquez, David iseniori 128, 129, 136, 236 Vaughan, Cheryl iseniori 236 Veazey, Joe iseniorl 93, 169, 236 Veer, Kirk isophomorei 203 Vega, Cesar isophomorei 56, 76, 165, 203 Verble, Bill ifacultyi 102, 251 Vercher, James ifreshmanl 43, 188 Vessel, Mary Ann ifacultyi 251 Viana, Carla ifreshmani 33, 188 Vick, David iseniori 12, 13, 36, 84, 121, 135, 136, 236 Vick, Elizabeth isophomorei 98, 203 Vick, James R. ifreshmani 142, 188 Vickers, George 252 Vizard, Laura ilreshmani 33, 101, 188 Vochoska, Fran ifacultyi 251 I l'7t 295 Nikki ifreshmanj 146, 147, 188 5.'.i'5k Volz, Brian llreshmanl 92, 188 Volz, Sally iseniorl 21, 23, 38, 48, 62, 63, ' if 114, 119, 144, 145, 236 Von Hoffmann, Andrea ifreshmanl 91, 188 , Voskoboynik, llya iiuniorl 165, 212 Votow, Lonnie isophomorel 203 -1 sf Vrba, Katrina ijuniorl 24, 25, 58, 114, 212 Webb, Patrick liuniori 136, 213 Webb, Rhonda ijuniorl 112, 212, 213 Webb, Rodney ffreshmanl 142, 188 Webb, Theresa ijuniorl 239 Weber, illul ' 7 Wagner, Jeff ljuniori 10, 81, 212 walnscon, Bill ifreshmanl 188 Wainscott, Robert ffreshmant 188 Wilson 240 1' f Wainscott, Stephen iseniorj 236 Walden, Christopher itreshmanl 65, 67, 87. :Mile 101' Walker 188 Bryan lfreshmanl 188 ,, Walker: Clint ijuniorj 139, 212 Walker, Jennifer lseniorj 13, 30, 229. 239 4 ,-,- V Walker Marguerit iiuniorl 43, 213, 218 Weinrobe. Scott lsophomorel 203 Weffenstette, John ifreshmanl 188 Welch, Greg lseniorl 239 Welch, Kim iseniorl 239 Wells, Michelle lfreshmani 33, 188 Wells, Rebecca ljuniori 72, 80, 84, 213 Welpe, Dennis iseniorj 110, 112, 115, 239 Welpe, Marcelene fsophomorel 74, 203 Welpe, Patricia ifreshmanl 33, 115, 118 Werner, Melissa ffreshmanl 188 West, Beth iseniorl 30, 239 Wester, Debbie lfacultyl 2, 240, 251 Wetzel, Patricia ifacultyl 251 Wheeler. Richard lsophomorel 203 Whitacre, Jan lseniori 13, 60, 115, 166, 167, 229, 239, 240 Whitaker, Cindy ifreshmanl 115, 188 Williams, Mark ifacultyl 124, 125, 251 Williams, Melissa lfreshmanl 189 Williams IV, M.D. 250 Williams. Williams Sherry ifacultyi 251 . Tara lsophomorel 77, 98, 203 Williams, Terri ifreshmanl 33, 189 Williams. Todd lfreshamnl 189 Williamson, Becky lseniorj 19, 30, 89, 229, - 239 Williamson, Robert isophomorel 99, 101, 203 Willis, Christopher lsophomorel 203 Willis, Samantha isophomorei 33 Worsham, Brian tsophomorel 139, 203 Wray, Carole fsophomorel 114, 203 Wright, Cynthia lfreshmanl 33, 189 Wright, Jeffery isophomorej 203 Wright, Jimmy lseniorj 51, 80, 136, 240 Wright Wright . Jon lfreshmanl 44, 189 . Maurice fsophomorel 115, 203 Wright, Rhonda tseniorj 240 Wright, Robert ifreshmanl 92, 189 Wright, Stacy lfreshmanl 189 Wyatt, David ffreshmanl 189 Willoin, Monica ilreshmanl 189 Wilson Brad isophomorel 115, 213 Wilson Brenda lseniorj 98, 239 Wilson Denise fjuniorl 115 Wilson Janna ijuniorl 106, 213 Karen iseniort 115, 239 Wyckoff, Tracey lfreshmanl 115, 189 Wynn, Lisa lsophomorel 186, 203 Wysong, Melissa ffreshmanl 189 Walker, Timothy isophomorej 111, 112, 126 Wallace, David ifacultyl 102, 241, 251,1, 304 Wallace, Pamela ifreshmanl 77, 188 Wallace, Scott tsophomorel 203 fi: Wallgren, Jim lseniorl 45, 60, 62, 63, 104, 239 Wallgran, Malinda lfreshmanl 33, 188 2 Walter, John iiuniorl 212 1 Walter, Patricia iiacultyl 251 if Walter, Timothy lfreshmanl 155, 188 Walter, Theresa Qjuniorl 17, 212 White, Billy 120, 121 White, Darla lseniorl 239 White, Kendra ffreshmanl 189 White, Lance tfreshmanl 189 White, Lisa fjuniorl 91, 213 White, Lisa fseniorl 98, 115, 239 White, Lisa iseniorl 98, 115, 239 White, Roberts ffreshmani 203 White, Sheri ffacultyj 114, 251 White, Sherri fjuniorl 30, 76, 213 White, Tanya ffreshmanl 33, 189 Whited, Melanie lseniorj 88, 89, 221, 239 Whited, Regina 221 r, Diana isophomorei 203 59 Walters, Mark ljuniorl 76, 93 if Walton, Gary lseniorl eo, ea, 133, 136. 137, 239 Walton, Michele lfreshmanl 188 Wange, Liesel ifreshmanl 115 Q Ward, Jeffrey ljuniorl 47, 64, 65, 72, 80, if 81, 87, 213 Ward, John rjuniori 213 ni Ward, Michelle lfreshmanl 188 QQ Ward, Stephanie isophomorel 115, 203 ff Ware, Gary ifreshmanb 188 Q Weirman, Dawn ifreshmanl 188 " Warner, Shaune fsophomorel 203 Matthew Uuniof, 213 Zahn, Susan lfreshmanl 104, 189 Warren, Joanne lseniori 114 Warren, gr Warren scony lseniorl 24, 25, 125, 239 1 Washington, John tfacultyy 136, 149, 251 V Watkins, Linda ffreshmani 92, 115, 188 Watkins, Sandy lfreshmanl 92, 188 ' Watson, Curtis isophomorel 203 '4 Watson, Kelly iseniorl 110, 112, 239 ,,, Watson, Wendy tseniori 40, 62, 106, 115, K' 239 Weaver, Christopher ijuniori 114, 213 Whitney, Brian ifreshmanl 93, 189 Wi, On iseniorl 239 Wicherts, Matthew lsophomorel 126, 203 Wicks, Jessica ijuniorl 30, 37, 72, 213, 249 Wieden, Dan ljuniori 213 Wiggins, Jay ffreshmanl 77, 189 Wiggins, John lseniorl 239 Wilcox, Michelle ifreshmanl 77, 92, 189 Wilhelms, John lsophomorel 203, 221 Wilhelms, Judith fseniorl 43, 53, 98, 99, 112, 221, 239 Wilkins, Donette ffreshmanl 99, 101, 115, 189 Wilkins, Kimberly lseniorl 23, 30, 114, 239 Wilkins, Shari ijuniorl 98, 115, 213 Wilson, Lisa tsophomorel 98, 203 Wilson, Sandra tsophomorel 104, 203 Winchester, James isophomorel 203 Windsor, Lue ifreshmanl 189 Winter, Brenda 213 Winter, William isophomorel 19, 72, 76, 92, 203 Wiseman, Derek lfreshmanl 189 Wisener, Randy ifacultyi 169, 251 Wittmeyer, Benjamin tseniorl 2, 72, 239 Wittmeyer, Rosina tseniorl 53, 71, 229, 239 Wittrup, Doug 13 Woessner, Cheryl ijuniorj 112, 213 Wohlgemuth, Janice lfacultyi 80, 81, 238. 251 Wolfe, Chris isenoirl 104, 239 Wolfe, Laura isophomorel 33, 185, 203 Wolfe, Michael iseniorl 239 Wolken, Christina iseniorl 30, 104, 239 Womack, Eric fseniorl 239 Yu Yarbrough, Anthony lseniorj 13, 43, 229, Yarbrough, Misty lsophomorel 45, 98, 203 238 Yawberry, Steve tsophomorej 203 Yelton, Brian iseniorl 112, 240 Yokochi, Lynne liuniori 114, 213 Young, Young, Young, Anita ifreshmanj 189 Annette tsophomorel 203 Kurt lseniorl 240 Young, Paul liuniorj 71, 72, 213, 297 Young, Stephen tsophomorel 71, 202, 203 249 Young, Steven ijuniorj 121, 139, 141, 213, 222 Young, Tonnyia ffreshmanl 189 Youngblood, Melinda tjuniorl 145, 213 Younge Wong, Wong, Wong. Wood, Wood, Wood. Wood. Wood, Wood, Gene lfreshmant 189 Hue isophomorel 203 Vong isophomorel 203 Amy ifreshmanl 33, 189 Camye lseniorl 30, 115, 239 Robert ijuniorj 213 Ronald iseniorb 239 Timothy ijuniorl 213 Tracy ffreshmanl 99, 101, 189 Wilkins, Twain fseniorj 239 Wilks, Lynette lsophomorel 203 Willammee, Otto lseniori 239 Willbern, Leslie isophomorel 33, 203 Williams , Amy ffreshmani 33, 189 Williams. Williams, Williams, Williams, Angela iiuniorl 213 Joennetter lfreshmanl 189 Joseph ljuniorl 213 Laureen isophomorel 33, 203 Woodall, David isophomorel 203 Woodard, Lisa iseniorl 114 Woodrow, Angela ifreshmanl 87, 217 Woods, Mark ljuniorl 213 Woolly, Sally lfacuityl 114, 251 Workley. Vicki lseniori 83, 239 Worley, Angela iseniorj 106, 239 Worley, Melanie ifreshmanl 77, 189 Worman, Jay lfreshmanl 54, 152, 153, 189 Worman, Troy ijuniorl 58, 59, 118, 148, 150, 151, 213 Ee Zaber, Frank lfreshmani 189 Zaber, Teresa fjuniorl 98, 112, 213 Zachary, Shelley lsophomorel 26, 125, 20 Zachary, Timothy fsophomorel 110, 112, 203 Zalman, Steven lsophomorel 93, 203 Zappa, Frank ijuniorl 208 Zarate, Julie ijuniori 116, 213 Zender, Michael ljuniorl 93, 96, 213, 225 Zent, Douglas isophomorel 203 2954jP:l'0QQX sele. 6 i 3 In Aug. 1982, soccer players statewide were torced to make an important decision. The sport had recently been accepted under University interscholastic League rules, leaving players no option but to obey the new rules. The most controversial rule states that a player could not play in an organized league from Sept. 1 until Dec. 15 in order to be eligible to play for the school which the UIL y resides. This required soccer players to choose between school and club soccer and! or the North exas State Soccer Association. Coach Charles LeMaster stated that the purpose of the rule was to "make sure schools with strong club team ties weren't given unfair advantages over those that didn't." He did not back the rule 100 percent but does believe the rule is for the better and has achieved its UIL invades soccer I By Danny Boswell purpose. "Very limIting" were Mr. John Cossaboon's first words when, as state coach for high school age players, he was presented with the rule. "I have a problem understanding a rule that dictates to a player that you can participate in our program if you meet these conditions," he responded. Despite his objection to this "ludicrous" rule, he had to admit, however, that "I'm not a good person to talk to because I don't understand its purpose." Jim Louis, Varsity Soccer player, chose to play for the school under UIL regulations because he liked the rule and thought it would help North Garland. The other team players tended to agree with their teammate. On the contrary, Michael Twaddell, former school player, played indoor and outdoor club soccer because he disliked the rule. Believing the best players would play club, he wanted to play against the best competition The loss of five ineligible players was insignificant this year compared to other schools. The Raiders fared well due to careful planning by Coach LeMaster. He stated, "We were ready for the change and have been preparing for it. Other schools didn't." These other schools apparently were not looking for a change. As Joe Thoma suggested, "I think they KUILJ could have arranged it differently by being able to let team members play club soccer in fall and spring but school soccer in winter." However, the UIL rules do have advantages, such as state playoff games. The controversial rule has damaged a few players but has strengthened the Raider soccer program. Jim Louis best stated the situation when he said, "lt works both ways." EAINING CONTROL of the ball, anny Boswell plays defense at a :lub practice. A former Raider, he elected to play club soccer this season. PLAYING INDOOR CLUB SOCCER, Felipe Cristalis dummies tor Edwin Cristalis' shot as Mike Sirchio shies away. Mike resumed club soccer activity after Dec. 15 as designated by the UIL rule. AT AN INDOOR SOCCER PRACTICE, Paul Young displays the way he traps the ball with his thigh. Paul's preference for year round soccer made him ineligible for school soccer. Soccer Feature 297 l l l l 1 l Q l l l l l l i i 298 Closing l Fl HS... As the year has passed, students have been able to see more of technology . . . At school All have frontier. become accustomed to the scan-tron sheets and computers, such as the to enhance students' stores and cordless phones. education. At home All are able Through the six stages, TT to feel a great impact of the has helped students changes technology brings complete the four years of forth. con't. HOME COMPUTERS can be MANY STUDENTS ENJOY pfogfammed to play games like PLAYING sample QBITIGS at ODS of Astroids. the stores in the mall when they don't have enough money for arcade games. L-I BROUGHT OUT BY THE MOVlE Tron This electronic game is a favorite of NG students high school. With the help of a computer, everyone has been able to feel the new At work . . . Students are able to use better and more advanced materials, such as l5.E.T., that enable teachers The SCGUUSYS at 'OGG' QFOCSVY frii 'll Il 'lllll 1 'llll ,""-?q,Ns....l 'N eu-nn. - -'ESSS- llllllllllllllllllll E I! H 'guns use lib H4541 TD vu 'im X W x QL' I X E Q VE? ...QIAVNE .2 5 . T T YOU HAVE 20 CREDITS I I YOU NEED ONE MORE . . . i l- CAN You DO IT? A 3 I I , IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Ko J u IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII S H M l ' I S I I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIILIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I ' E f fi " jrl H ' 1 ' . kv N... if M ,- , 'fgrij I I b ,G 0 I. Q A 35 M fi' I xx xt' i f. 'N I! . .-fl G I I-to 3""'i"i so wg ' , ' 'sr I ' ' I, Q I ' 1 mb it gp, I r HA .- RON RABAKUPP QUESTIONS his MANY BRIGHT LIGHTS add to the I printout when typing his assignment attractiveness of this electronic for computer math. pinball aching I Closing 299 I X1 6-fs 2.4 2-nr' I 'fn flllllt - 4 300 Closing Fl HS...' hepesen .l With ever-present technological advancements made on home products, our "life" as we know it, is a dramatic contrast to even 30 years ago. Specialization, made possible through research and development in fields such as marketing, math and science, has increased man's dependency upon mechanical aids. L On the other hand, these techniques enable man to be more comfortable in his environment. ln a matter of months, progress in the form ot advanced electronic ' ALL TIED UP IN TECHNOLOGY. Kevin Shaner gets his blood pressure checked by HOCT members. equipment adds enjoyment as well as comfort. The popularity ot video games is only one example. Everything around us seemingly centers upon the dependence of computers to register the increasingly large amounts of business which orders men's lives. Computer technology brings fulfillment today in the same way automation did during the Industrial Revolution, giving us a feeling of security to face the future. ' MANY STUDENTS today own cars which contain electronic ignitions. Ei' WT 5 f I I N orr 5 E W JMHNE Q. .L English I 3 ' Research Paper T T ' Macbeth I 1' 0 Canterbury Tales' ul L ' Beowulf - 0 Final Exam Ai Qi l xi' H J UHHIHHHIIHHHIHHHHB SHN UIQ I Oli .l GAFlLAND'S CABLE COMPANY, THE TOYS OF TODAY Storer has many electronic functions contain different switches which are necessary for presenting which can program them to transmissions all over the city. do certain things. Closing 301 N302 lclpsing Fl HS...' the uue For many students at NG, phase the technological 1- technology has opened new revolution is bringing forth. doors, created new goals For in the future, careers will and caused great hope. Jobs be further advanced in like computer processors or technology, and those technicians are all in the seeking jobs will need to minds of students, For know about computers. teachers, the automated Whether it be to pass on machines bring further to the next grade or to aid developments for educational their career, technology purposes. holds a promising future for lt is important for high all who hear Technology school students to follow the Talk. .f'T RHONDA ST. CLAIR AND MARCUS ' ,iillllhllgg STEPHENSON help one another in J, iff' a computer math class. 5 4' AS TECHNOLOGY INTHODUCES ,. 'I gin' 'A THE NEED for computers tor local ,X stores, in a decade it will be a,?H'g3i7.1jSf essential for students to know how If I , i "fl'fQMili"'-Qlilk ?S'j to use machines ot this type. ' JI, . ,Q 1:7 if 5 I .1 1, . ' l Q P - EET? A i 2 ifiilgjgsef t I . EX L k'Mev6 5 if fb fmkll Un C F QL ff CG f LA G IX, ' FQ A '75 cw .5 I Q 6 i x . Q X xx a -51 X Pk, QN if -D V Sri Q ,ji 2, 4- D f ff ii K KJ J' A X C XE Eb 2 QQ 52,23 2 C K, XX .. X 5 ,sxjq 5A , 5 3-A


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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.