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

 - Class of 1984

Page 1 of 310


North Garland High School - Marauder Yearbook (Garland, TX) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1984 Edition, North Garland High School - Marauder Yearbook (Garland, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1984 Edition, North Garland High School - Marauder Yearbook (Garland, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1984 Edition, North Garland High School - Marauder Yearbook (Garland, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1984 Edition, North Garland High School - Marauder Yearbook (Garland, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1984 Edition, North Garland High School - Marauder Yearbook (Garland, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1984 Edition, North Garland High School - Marauder Yearbook (Garland, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1984 Edition, North Garland High School - Marauder Yearbook (Garland, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1984 Edition, North Garland High School - Marauder Yearbook (Garland, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1984 Edition, North Garland High School - Marauder Yearbook (Garland, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1984 Edition, North Garland High School - Marauder Yearbook (Garland, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1984 Edition, North Garland High School - Marauder Yearbook (Garland, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1984 Edition, North Garland High School - Marauder Yearbook (Garland, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 310 of the 1984 volume:

During Lhc game, Scnio player Joh ' cr cohegues of Amongsm h Hag corps persons, Freshman Crissy Thompson sniffs her Carnation. Photo by Bryan Cumby r n Dibrase takes a break to pray for a successful game. Pham by Bryan Cumby nf Proceeding through the Labor Day Parade, Sam and Sam's Posse ride in Senior Rodney Andcrson's truck. Photo by Bryan Cumby gt ll AI Mt CxldH f' . "fr 3 jg 45.95 A Hy op ica y le th a cr. N igh 5 h th d of th by In dy North Garland High School 2109 Buckingham Road Garland, Texas 75042 494-8451 Volume 13 Y . .q. s N ' 'Inv 2 Near the end of cheerleading camp in Tulsa, Oklahoma, the Varsity squad collapses from relief and exhaustion. Opening While socializing at the district Friendship Banquet in the cafeteria, Junior Shannon Huff laughs with a newly made friend. Photo by Russell Duckworth At the South Garland game pep rally, Varsity football players Chris Leff, Ray Jennings, Tony Scott and Mike Brooks express mixed emotions over the entertainment skit. Photo by Bryan Cumby ii .uf Dimemeiewe NWC are a group, but divided into different brzimhes that are inter- twinedf' Robin fvferif v During an afternoon band practice at William's Stadium, Senior Stephanie Corder gives herself and her migraine a break. Phola by Bryan Cumby V i V du 'think e deeper than . Deep down If you were not a part of or had f any connection with North Garland, you would tend to look upon us as a group of 2,433 students - just another high school. But once you look deep down, you would see that we are not just a unit of studentsg rather, we are unique individuals with our own personalities, beliefs and thoughts. All of these individuals, along with the variety of classes taken and the clubs and activities produced, add Dimensions . . . we're deeper than you think. , wew Dimensions iymyansinne - it s than You 'hm H wewe deePe" In ide Now, let us take you in to explore the dimensions of our uniqueness. After you are inside, we would show you how our activities, studies, organizations and athletics affect us and build our characters. Not only would we show the depth of our differences, but we would also proudly demonstrate individuals who are enriching their lives as well as the lives of those around them. After observing both our unity and individuality, you would know that NG has Dimensions . . . we're deeper than you think. The award-winning Mam'selles always practice in style as they line up to march onto the field even on hot afternoons at Williams Stadium. Phalo by Bryan Cumby 4 Opening tif ',,i t gif' ,fin fin Wi LH X , ,,,, ,,p. , i li TE' im t t+q,3Tffj3- .5 ew: t u: wx tug? 5, i. eh ,,,, 93" " A ' ,, During the Ice Cream Splash, Susie Townsend, sophomore, got more splash than ice cream as she was a part of the dunking machine. Photo by Hob Dunbar x'f..4 s '- X . ,Xt - ,-5 4 K , Kham' A NJ K . f While' Steve Zalman and Showing that football is Scott Zender look on, king, Senior Walter Moore Mike Ferguson, senior, raises spirits at a pep rally. plays a trick on the Pham by BU'-if' C""'b-V unknowing Freshman Scott Walters in the midst of their summer band picnic. Photo by Bab Dunbar Hx Dimensions 5 1 v 4 ,wif -94 .fr Ni ,y 1, 'Q 3, X -wi f D, Y --'-7-MXN: .MFE X X 1....,,,2x '--S "The activities keep people involved and ,J get them closer which J promotes school spirit." K evin Prince With pride, Kelly Edwards, Jennifer Jackson, Lisa 0'Day, Jody Shields, Shari Wilkins and Bridgelt Sweat belt out "Seniors" as they participate in this year's first pep rally. Photo by Linda Stafford he life Student life is what breaks the monotonous cycle of class routine and study, making school a more livable environment. It consists of both the daily and special activities, each one adding more depth to the student body. These activities may be typical of many schools, such as dramatic productions, homecoming, royalty choices, powder puff games, dances, etc., but the people and the different ways they activate the activities give them Dimensions. Our Student Life . . , it's deeper than' you think. Student Life 7 In ' , .5 . 3.4 if V I ' iiiiafrj ' 'S -V , X. 1 0 w ' 0 1? - , -4 vw , , 8 Student Life DURING A SUMMER WORKSHOP in San Angelo, Texas, Student Council members Stephanie Ramsey, Michellc Doster and Tammy Fraley face Linda Herklotz and Vickie Hudson in a discussion at Sunset Mall. Photo by Kevin McSpaddcn WHITE WATER employee Brian Henderson, a junior, speeds out ofa plastic tube on a jet of white water. Photo by Craig Turncr HAVING VOLUNTEERED TO WORK AT REGISTRATION, Marauder Business Staff members Jill Gordon and Stephanie Ward help to process the multitudes. Photo by Russell Duckworth N? 'V if ir DURING ONE OF MANY SUMMER FOOTBALL PRACTICES, Mike Michniak holds thc ball as John Dibiase does a practice kick. Photo by Bob Dunba "The lack of a structured day, being lazy and doing nothing are what makes a summer." Le Pham A splash of summer adds fun to the mix lf someone had asked just about any student last spring, how to make a perfect summer, the reply probably would have been, as Senior Matt Lee put it, g'PARTY!', Although partying was a main ingredient, other activities went into the mix, as well. Many found the most grim aspect of summer is that part when one realizes that there are such things as summer responsibilities fdifficult as it is to acceptj. Among these were babysitting, lawnmowing, and holding down a job. Summer jobs do have their payoff tread: payoffj. Junior Laura Killian commented, "lt's a living . , . well, almost." Of course, after the responsibilities, came the irresponsibilities. These included Steve Sellers' enthusiastic, if exaggerated, "White Water. Every day", sleeping late, hanging out at the pizza place across the street and various other teen clusterings. lrresponsibilities abounded Those without the initiative to get up, get dressed, and cruise to a hangout simply slept late and watched TV or went swimming locally. tcontinued on p. lOl Summer 9 Summer adds to mix Then, toward the end of the summer, came that horde of summer school- related activities, such as football practices, La Petite practices, band's East Texas State University trip for drum majors, choir's trips to Galveston and Austin, and the Marauders two workshops. There were, of course, those who vacation with their families. These missed out on all the local fun, but journeyed to places unknown to create their own. A popular vacation spot this year attracted visitors from all over the nation. It was the new Epcot Center, the newest addition to Florida's Disney World. One Raider prowled the grounds of the futuristic 10 Student Life quasi-community along with others. His comment "It's just fantastic . . . awesome. Epcot and Disney World are a separate new world in themselves." So the summer was made from a needed dose of partying, a smattering of good, healthy responsibility, a pinch of activity, and a load of inactivity to top it off. This was shaken well, and as we know, brought to a boil under that fierce Texas sun, and served approximately one school- full of students. SOPHOMORE DOUG GOODRICH prepares his attempt to knock Coach Barry into the dunking machine at the Booster Club sponsored Ice Cream Splash. Photo by Bob Dunbar INTENTLY LISTENING, Mam'sclle Lisa Murry receives instructions during a hot practice at Memorial Stadium. Photo by Bryan Cumby 9 a "Both important and satisfying, I got to meet people from other schools." Jill Albertson sparks students' participation Silhouetted by lights from the midway, parents and friends watched 19 Junior Miss competitors perform. ln less than an hour, the 1984 Garland Junior Miss would be announced and three days of Labor Day festivities would close with the crowning of a North Garland senior, Tiffany Turner. Work on the midway booths began the Friday night before the holiday. Students working for their classes set up games, such as skeeball, dart throw, basket toss and cat throw. "lt's great. You get to talk to new people you don't even know," said Sophomore Aron Riffe, while working at a booth sponsored by DeMolay. Labor Day itself began with the annual city parade led by cheerleaders, Mam'selles, band, LaPetites and a Sam's Posse truck. While Varsity Cheerleader Shelley Zachary drove a golf cart through the streets, at one point she collided with in events April Edwards, a Mam'selle. Meanwhile, the "Stars and Stripes Forever" was the pace- setter for the marching units. Earlier Saturday and Sunday, Junior Miss contestants competed in talent and physical fitness performances. Tiffany won in both categories, while Linda Herklotz also won in talent, and Jill Henderson won Spirit of Junior Miss. Of the 30 girls, 17 were from NG, and 7 of the 30 PERFORMING HER ON ROUTE TO CENTRAL WINNING TALENT PARK, Junior Drum Major Nick ROUTI NE, Tiffany Turner Karudimos helps conduct the dances to "All That Jazz" for the band in "Stars and Stripes second night ofthe Junior Miss competition. Tiffany also won in physical fitness and won the coveted Junior Miss titlc. Plwlo by Bryan Cumby Forever" for the annual Labor Day parade. Phulo by Bryan Cumby were finalists. Linda was the fourth place finalist. "lt took so long to get here, and now it's gone," said Toni Harris, a contestant, after the last group performance. Students broke down the midway booths and asked each other about the Cowboy game they had missed. Backstage, newly made friends departed for home as the midway lights went out. ,ff r Y-,,.-f 0199 EARLY IN THE PARADE. Varsity Cheerleaders Leah Rodriquez, Tami Jellison and Karen Rotunda leave from the Garland Park and Ride. As the last unit in the parade, North Garland was delayed more than an hour. Labor Day 3 5 :g4.,i' 4 f , .df 'Y ., ' 14 student Life 1 V .XM Q x "High school was an experience I would not have missed." I ' ,N Pam Barnes ' 1 -f ..:.'?i . , g "V "" 1.:.a1f . W Y i - if , L V ., .sf it ,g .1 Li -9 Farewell honors are awarded to '83 graduates Awards and graduation days are both signs that the "end" is here. These events are the finale to some of the happiest and most fulfilling times in life, but they are also the beginning to a new life in a big world. To ease the strain of starting anew, a few individuals received scholarships and awards, which were earned on the basis of their academic and extracurricular standings. Ending the awards ceremonies, Principal Gary Reeves announced the 97 honor AS EACH GRADUATE OF 1984 receives his diploma, Mrs. Nell Jackson finishes a four year project by announcing them. Pholo by Russell Duckworth AFTER BEING PRESENTED AS VALEDICTORIAN, Barbara Seilheimer shows her spirit while singing the Alma Mater. Photo by Bryan Cumby I, 4' -Av X ALEXANDRA ALESKOVSKY GAVE HER SALUTATORIAN SPEECH as Dr. Eli Douglas, superintendant, and Tammy Fraley, junior, listen. Pholo by Russell Duckworth students out of 498 graduates. Graduation was held May 28, 1983, at Moody Coliseum on the Southern Methodist University campus. Promptly at 10 a.m., "Pomp and Circumstance" broke the nervousness that was hanging in the muggy air, as the 1983 graduates proceeded to their assigned seats. ln his speech Mr. Reeves said that this class "always charged forward without ever taking a step backward." In Alexandra Aleskovsky's salutatorian speech, she gave a recipe for success in high school, including two main ingredients, Moptimism and dedicationf' Choked with emotion, Barbara Ann Seilheimer ended the speeches with emphasis upon the imporant needs in high school: Glove and support? After receiving their diplomas, the class draped in red and black gowns threw their caps high in the air as a sign of joy and relief, closing an important chapter of their lives. AS HE SHAKES PRINCIPAL GARY REEVES' HAND, Derrick Castell receives his diploma at Moody Coliseum, on Saturday, May 28, 1983. Photo by Russell Duckworth Awards DayfGraduation 15 "With all of the work put into the prom, it was our "finest hour.', Kelly Damer ---ge,ma....,.Wwa.Wfw'ms::1siseigw2:5z2mwa1fseweswzzKtms:2fteEEKi efrssfvwwi'fyH-fummsiasiaf-aswureawaewzmfiMrexws m?.aAW:eiaHkrmzeQtmEa'wfQrvasammfwa ,. .. ,. 7f,..,.,Wm-N W-MW.. .ci,m.w.ra.aWwymfiwm-wwV-1fsfimM.,m.wms,W MawmWms.wwwswaaisVqmfsmmwfwwsawmaast-Qwavee-csm mffmeaw wmmwami '83 Senior Prom outshadows other formal dances Yesterday became today as couples headed home from a night of dancing and parties. For the 1983 seniors attending their final high school formal dance, this one outshadowed all others. The culmination of hours of planning and hard work showed at the Registry Hotel Crystal Ballroom, which was decorated in pink, burgandy and silver for WITH ANGIE NALLEY in the background. l.auric Edwards glances across thc Crystal Ballroom of the Registry Hotel Pham by Bob Dunbar 16 Student Life SILHOUETTED within the decorative ivyvcovered arch, a senior couple steps down after their official presentation. Photo by Hub Dunbar this "finest hour." Following an invocation and dinner, Mr. Stan McMillan introduced each couple and presented a rose to each girl. While couples waited in line for pictures, KEGL's Stevens and Pruett entertained in the formal ballroom. Leaving the hotel, couples retreated to parties specially held at other places, such as the Sheraton. Senior Larry Hervey said, "The price was too high for fourteen people to stay only a few hours." On this Saturday night of the senior prom, to some it appeared as a fairytale come to life. By morning the fairytale merged with reality and the two stood indistinguishable. EMn Y, 53s"WR2iw MviwmlfpmmmwwmyiMfefMwggea,ggggg,e1wnswygvai5:yfm5r55mgr-,g.W,2,,:,Q. MW, 'M M 'nf M.,-we-1 .,... :mm-wmfmnnf-fL.L..W.. WL,-: :..f:...-vm---H-0 -,W wvfmmgmwme-fwfree. QQ .6 f ffl X THEIR NAMES BEING ANNOUNCED by Mr. Stun McMillan, Lisa Barz and PROGRAM IN HAND. Junior Mike Kelly arrives at his table. which was adorned with hour glasses and engraved wine glasses Phulo Lp' Bob Dunbar Kenneth Jenkins were presenled before the prom crowd. Phulo by Bob Dunbar ROCK PROVIDED THE BEAT for Krista Riee's and Shawn Hendon's dance although they were not each other's date. Pham by Bob Dunbar 1983 Senior Prom 17 -----was .,.. ' " ,.,,-dnadwfw f'j'w""'e11,:w:e,QL-.'2-s5e!'fP?1 3':-1-'rr-:":ipLZ2., 'W -T Y ..... .W ....... ..,- mu-.- ,..... ,..,,M....f..v,-.wmsw-mm..-f V . . -maven Fantasies of many become realities Life is Just a Fantasy. This served as the theme for the 1982-83 Beta Club Talent Show. Taking place in the spring of '83, the talent show allowed many students to turn their fantasies into realities. It's not easy to expose a talent, proven or unproven, for judgment. Karl Kuykendall, one of three members of the comedy group Pandemonium, inc. remembers that "we kept rehearsing, thinking that we wouldn't go through with it. Then we did." The fantasies of many would have gone unrealized had not a second tryout been held to attract more people to Go For It. But, of course, enough did, and the rehearsals began. Began conflicting with those of the Air Band Contest, that is. Many had to stay late into many an evening, tirelessly remembering that "The Show Must Go On." SIX STRING STAR Brad Glover plays lead guitar for the band Truce. which was the first act of the show. Pham by Bob Dunbar 18 Student Life Unhindered by sweat or worry, the night of the show arrived, as most expected it would. The apprehension back stage was evident. The rock band, Truce, was first. Their professionalism and the audience's positive response gave the show a measure of confidence that could be seen in their performance. Among the talent was a vocal group from the Beginnings, and a touching tribute to the memory of Kellea Freeman by Gene Gibson, called "Kellea's Song." There was comedy and seriousness, singing and dance. The problems were technical and minimal. The content was varied and tasteful. And a few dreams came true. It was just a high school talent show, but wouldn't it be a shame for a person to go into the world without having granted a fantasy a little reality? v N PLAYING THE PART of the helpless spider lady victim is Senior, Jennifer McCoy. Pholu by Craig Turner 3 K . if if ',f1a..t'i,g . F Classes - unite for Haunted House Differences put aside, juniors and seniors came together to bring back the haunted house to North Garland. The parents clubs faced the problem of finding a spooky place and building it. "There was a lot of time and work put in by a bunch of dedicated parents in preparation for it, but seeing the kids come together as they did made it well worth the effort," said Mrs. Barbara Starr, co-sponsor of the senior class. Every night took 40 to 50 willing workers to open the house. Goulish makeup was caked on to over half of these volunteers. "I didn't know what I 20 student Life L... - F' ' 'lf' ,- . ,il k M ,Vie Ya wi Q vs.. , 5. I rs was getting into. A Q, Personally I like Karo syrup on my pancakes not at ' fi g on my face," said Senior A -Q, ---.r Rob Salerno. ff' 4 S.: "ffl The makeup preparation ' 1, took about an hour and a ' half every night with the Q results pleasingly goulish. A W ., ,.,' Also, hours of screaming S, 5, X . and yelling took its toll on ' 'K 'fix r' the voices of the workers. 5. The haunted house was 5 ' 1' a great financial success ,S if J- W and it brought both classes '. , ,. together working for a A , 5, common goal. M , ' , , . rs -I., W Q Senior Dean Donely ' , T summed it up by saying, , "It was a lot of fun and work for everyone, and a chance to make new friends as we worked together." I 3 Q . PUTTING ON THE BEST SCARE he could, Harold Pickett played the abominable snowman. Photo by Craig Turner if-Y u f "It got a lot of people egg A gf. together that didn't ' 0 ,, know each other N . before." A Q ing John Ho ge Q . I LI K M ,W REINACTING THE TEXAS CHAINSAW MASSACRE, Christy Roe and David Baskin hold down one of the most grueling jobs that the house had to offer. Photo by Lisa Wacker dw .9 -. V 711. W I 5' .' i fl? ,Q J - , e - if 4 A ,Q - "SLEEPlNG'? Let's hope so!" One might hear this from a tour guide as he passed by the vampire. Photo by Lisa Wacker ONE OF THE MANY PARENTS who devoted her time to makeup application was Claudia Monroe. Misty Yarbrough posed as the vampire on Halloween, the last night the haunted house was open. Photo by Lisa Wacker Haunted House ,NW 3 wi , ni ei ggi! W ' aa H 6154.11 4' , 1 i , L I lent Scjfrlw as M or 'Mk iffghsgi dar Xin us LSV5 gd' br ' wx ii' HQ N . if ' "Homecoming is special 6 Y Tye.. because it involves , it fr 3, ' 1' gag A . everyone in some way." ' Y A t Tina Anderson ,. xy ,- all k ONE OF THE NINE NOMINEES. Libby Underwood expresses the excitement of being 3 elected Homecoming Queen. Photo by Russell Duckworth BEFORE THE MESQUITE GAME. Lt. Tiffany Turner gets ready to perform the traditional can-can routine. Photo by Bryan Cumby lf' . egg, CAPTURING THE ATTENTION ofthe crowd, Jill Henderson cheers on the Raiders' fans in the game against Mesquite. Photo by Craig Turner ' FOR THEIR DECORATION of the 400 Hall. the LaPetites received special recognition from the Student Council. Photo by Russell Duckworth 22 Student Life Rain doesn't dampen homecoming spirits The day started out with rain, but as one entered the school, it didn't seem to matter. The hall decorations were more festive than ever before. Mini-floats lined the front hall. Anticipation of the game was heightened by first period spirit yells. Exes filed in and out all day, mingling with teachers and students. As pep rally time approached, the front halls were filled with familiar faces. Attendance at the rally was the best all year - and so was the spirit. Everyone was relieved to see that the rain had let up by time for pregame. The band marched with pride to the tune of "Legend of the One-Eyed Sailor." Afterwards the Mam'selles performed the traditional can-can routine. By game time, there was standing room only at Williams Stadium where the Raiders made a strong defensive showing against the Mesquite Skeeters, although losing 7-0. Halftime brought QUARTERBACK JOHN DIBIASE sets up the offense against the Skeeters, who won 7- 0. Photo by Bryan Cumby anticipation and excitement as the nominees: Jill Henderson, Tami Jellison, Sherise Matlock, Jenifer McCoy, Michelle Pruitt, Cheryl Townsend, Tiffany Turner, Libby Underwood and Katrina Vrba were escorted onto the field by their fathers. Libby was announced the '83-'84 Homecoming Queen. Happiness filled her eyes as she was handed a bouquet of roses from Pam Barnes, the reigning queen. THE AWARD-WINNING MINI- FLOAT from DECA portrays the theme "Reach for a Star" with King Kong reaching for "Barbie" Homecoming "This was my first homecoming dance. The lights and decorations were excellent." Harold Pickett Ro alty Ball reaches its The homecoming attained its goal of activities reached their producing the best peak with the traditional homecoming dance N.G. Raider Royalty Ball on has ever seen," proclaimed Sat., Oct. 8. "Reach for a Student Activities Director Star," the ball's theme, Diane Onstot. was symbolized by the At 9 p.m. the dance glittering stars placed reached its height when throughout the cafeteria as Libby Underwood was decorations. formally crowned the "After working many Homecoming Queen of hours, the student council 1983. 1,- I1 f , 'inf , H- star Libby and her date then led the other nominees and their escorts and the others attending the ceremony in the traditional Queen's Dance. Small groups began leaving the ball to go to dinner and celebrate in their own private ways for the remainder of the night. 24 Student Life BEFORE THE HOMECOMING DANCE, Larry McCoy, Scott Luttrull and Scott Starr make decorations, a time-consuming task. WITH HER DATE Rodney Harrison, nominee Jenifer McCoy enjoys a dance in the cafeteria setting, Photo by Bob Dunbar 2. ig, ? 97 Q 2 Aw "We had a lot of fun, but everybody took it seriously. We were treated just like a football team." Leticia Valdez , lllirzfw ,,,, - 1,,-lnuiegffffieiulnrl-'fssarealeyfrV ,f-1-efzaza --ff-ff H H ,M V-ffl! , V,glm,,,,,,,,,qlm,,,, YY,, DURING THE FOURTH QUARTER. Senior Christy Rash looks intent. in hope that the seniors will score a touchdown. Photo by Craig Turncr JUST ANNOUNCED as the Powder Puff kin, Steve Sellers hugs Scott Starr during the halftime activities Photo by Craig Turner ,ua ,ff if l,.-T it: ' 1 ...-.....f..,,,,.........V Y W We ,,,, VVVVVVY V V YYVV VYVV V V ,,,,,,,,,,, AM, 771:77 W 26 student Life way PRANCING AROUND THE SIDELINES. David Lesley, Nickey Price, Steve Sellers, Malcom Auakitt, Tim House and Tommy Bayes encourage team spirit, despite the way they are dressed. Pham by Lisa w' TRYING TO TACKLE Senior Laura Eaton. Junior Daina Popenberg doesn't quite make it Pholo by Craig Turner .....-......-- M .r if ,- M . , l ,, 4: .1 w ',.,, F , ,, 'fi f zihrt, :ss f f T P 1 - ' P. .. . .4 1, K , awe , 11 Q I A,"A . ' 7 " ' ' M I, it j V, V A 1 ' . X zazsyvj. WITH A SMILE rather than a frown. Piper Parsons. a junior. stretches before practice for the annual Powder Puff game. Pham bj Russell Duckworth Semors take a powder . . . 'puff' The game started with victory in all the players' minds. Receiving the ball and taking advantage of a first down, the juniors' quarterback Stephanie Ramsey threw a pass to Laura Fitzgerald, who surprisingly broke away for 80 yards and a quick score, The juniors, led by cheerleaders Tim House. Malcolm Avaritt. Steve Sellers, Mickey Price, Keith Darth, Jeff Hopkins. Tommy Bayes and David Lesley, celebrated early. The second quarter however flew by with no signs of a TD for either team. As the players recovered and planned other strategies during halftime. the cheerleaders performed for the audience's entertainment. Soon after came the captivating Man'selles with their pom pom routine. Following this. the nominees for Powder Puff king were presented. These nominees were Seniors Michael Michniak. Mark Lee. Scott Starr and Mike Speas, and Juniors Bryan Cumby. Steve Sellers. Kevin Nicholson and Tim House. The winner of the first annual Powder Puff king crowning was Junior Steve Sellers, who said, "lt made me feel closer to the student body and l want to express appreciation to everyone who voted for me, especially those who collected votes. It was terrific because l was not planning to win." When the players returned, enthused and ready to play. the cheerleaders from both sides threw water balloons into the crowd, getting many people wet. ln the third quarter. Junior Teresa Twiss scored a touchdown. "The junior girls wanted to win the game for the coaches. as well as for themselves. The practices really paid off." commented Teresa. With the score 12-0 in the last few minutes of a hard-fought fourth quarter. there was no time for a remarkable senior comeback. WHILE STEPHANIE RAMSY calls signals. Amy Rex is ready to hike the ball for the junior lCllll1. Pham by Russell Du.-lawn COSTUMED CHEERLEADERS for the seniors were Kyle Hughes. Tom GLlI'7Ll. Mike Michniak. Monty Dauphin. Paul Ford. Eric Kruger. Scott Luttrull and Walter Moore. Photo by l isa Wacker Powder Puff 27 A, ich,- Let' dance for a Friday victory Every Friday night during football season at 10 p.m., Raiders got together to l'Rock this town" in what was called a victory dance, and "dance" was the word. Dancing like they've never danced before, the crowd shouted "I love Rock-n-Roll" while the music kept playing steadily. These victory dances needed sponsors which were the student council, senior class and junior class. Each sponsor had to see and make sure the cafeteria was set up right on the night of the dance. It was up to them to get the dance started. Once it did start, the excitement of the game added enthusiasm to the dances. The dancers entered with energy, which towards midnight lessened as they cooled off. People began to get closer and close is the word. As the coupled danced, "There's two less lonely people in the word tonight." The victory dances have remained emotional, and as the last song came to its end when the lights came on, everyone left looking forward to the next game and dance, which brought our school family closer together. DANCING TO "Get Down On IN KEEPING with the beat of It," Barbie Fredrick, senior, the music, Senior Christine dances the "in" step of the night, Turneabe jams to the DJ's Pham by Rumi: Duckwm-in selection. 28 Student Life Pham by Russell Duckworth 4 ---1-gmw,m...f Aymuwm' 'mum AT THE SOUTH GARLAND d GAME DANCE So homore MOMENT Ray House an busan Hackathorne rhythm and 13177877 Photo by Ruascll Du k mg f IF MISIQRY LOVES COMPANY. then the Elephant Mun is in heaven surrounded by pinheuded women. played by Kcndy Iloffmzin. Bzirbic Freder- ick :ind Ginger Iillis. Phmu by Hub Dunbar AS ADMINISTRATOR OI" TIIIAQ LONDON HOSPITAL. Andy Summers. in the role of Curr Gomm. discusses Merrick's Izilc with Dr. Treves. Phulu by Bob Dunbar RIDDING IIIMSELF OI4' THIQ STIiNCH which his uI'Hielion eziuses. Merrick iTom Prociduj. passes the time by reading, lmiii bl. :nib lzimbuf 30 Student Life "This play gave me a lot of insight into humanity." Tom Procida r2:1T-'55':'3f3-3-TT-7-75l--f-- -55E.':.3QlQIlk-7 ,,,, T1 . , , .3 , , , , Elephantine success due to sincerity and concentration It has been said that people have an uncanny interest in the grotesque. It is this shameful aspect of human nature that caused much of the misery endured by one John Merrick, the Elephant Man. The North Garland Theatre Departmentis production of The Elephant Man was seen by about 500 people both performances, Nov. I7-18. The play centered around the two characters, Merrick, played by Tom Procida, and Dr. Frederick Treves, a lecturer of anatomy at the London Hospital, played by Larry Hinkle. The theme dealt with Merrick's strive for normalacy. Andy Summers, who played Carr Gomm, administrator of the London Hospital where Merrick spent the last part of his life, felt "the play was more meaningful than most high school productions." "This," Mr. Lytle explained, "is due to the heavy concentration on the depth and motivation of the various characters." The play had several messages dealing with the scientific and religious aspect ofthe Elephant Man's life. "John Merrick was intelligent, sensitive, and, unfortunately for him, a hopeless romantic," pointed out Dr. Treves in the last scene. Tom Procida, who played Merrick, is happy to see the depth of meaning of this play. i'The Elephant Man teaches a moral that can be important to high school students: that physical deformity often hides not darkness, but inner beauty." IN PREPARATION FOR HER FIRST MEETING WITH THE ELEPHANT MAN. Mrs. Kendall. portrayed by Christy Stinson, rehearscs what she will say, with Dr. Treves. Photo by Bub Dunbar IN HIS ROLE AS ROSS. the keeper ofthe Elephant Man who entered him in the freak show. David Baskin regards his 'capital' with contempt. Photo by Bob Dunbar Fall Production 31 MM N-, . , - :ww-V LAVlSHl.Y APPLYING MAKEUP, Toni Harris. a senior. prepares for her appearance in The Eleplmnt Man. :ww bj Hub 11unb.if Cast, crew secure production AT MR. LYTLIi'S REQUEST. part of the stage crew appears on stage following the dress rehearsal performance. Pictured are FRONT ROW: Sonja Sunclbye tstage managerlz Sally 32 Student Life Thompson. Heather Deuterman. Dina lrederiek. Melissa Lindsey. Kim Shiver, TOP ROW: Brigette Cutehins, Jeanette Brown, Amy Jahnel. Mary Van Hecke. Photo by Bob Dunbar IN THIS SCENE. Merrick meets the first woman who does not scream and run from him, Mrs. Kendal, played by Christy Stinson, Photo by Bob Dunbar ff., ' ' '- g WW' Y: if A 5 ' flew, A "gi 7 i fZ,,S'y,-wg, K, eff ,Mg iz -1 nw! ,, ... mr 4 ,ivfgwysk Best in West The North Garland Rodeo team decreased in size this season to 17 members from over 25 members last year. "Even though we are smaller, we have maintained our standards and kept just as active," said Junior Christi McKee. Cheri Portlock represented the team as its Rodeo Sweetheart. She rode her horse Taffy in the barrel racing event. The team competes in NORTH GARLAND RODEO - FRONT ROW: Lisa Roberts, Christie McKee, Stacy Wright fsecrctaryi. Cheri Portlock tsweetheart and reprcsentativey, Jennifer Neslcr. Angie McKee. TOP ROW: Mike Potter. Scott Durrell, Sean Hibbs tpresidentj, Cliff Thornton, Joseph Stephens, Dee Wright fco-sponsorj, Matt Wicherts ftreasurerj, Danny Wisden fseargent-ab armsj, Russell Hurley, Joe Boggs fvice presidentl, David Gilmore, Rodney Lewis. the Lone Star High School Rodeo Association. Bull riding, saddle bronc riding, calf roping and steer wrestling are just a few of the 12 events the team worked on this year. Senior team member Rodney Lewis stays the required time as hc rides his bull for eight seconds. Having been rodeoing for two years, Rodney has remained a faithful member. FCA 'Far Play' A football field or a basketball court isn't the only place that you might see an athlete. Fellowship of Christian Athletes CFCAJ is a nationwide organization designed to meet the needs of students who endorse fair play. President Eric Kruger believes that FCA "helps students to realize what Christianity is all about, and it also helps them apply it in athletics in school situations." FCA has 40 members, but any athlete that would like to attend is 34 Raider welcome to the meetings. Coach Steve Baker, the sponsor, said, "It is a great organization and I am proud of the people involved. l would just like to see more people come." Some of this yearis activities included Halloween and Christmas parties, a game day attendance at the SMU vs. Texas Tech football game, a summer conference and picnics. FCA was also involved in a service project that contributed to the March of Dimes. FCA members Scott Donley and Charlene Harton do their part of the March of Dimes service project. Photo by Lisa Wacker 4 jlxjj 'egtga ' t. 'xi-Q W." ii . . me ' 't A if s his an ,' bnntl UI' strum . A the MY ud Mike Fergusolllheif time hm" fo' SCUIOQEBZS.-'near the end O ..Spu outs. Airft It Right? "Ain't" tends to be one of the first words thought of when the term f'slang" is mentioned, since it rarely occurs to us to think of words like "cool," "spazz," or "fox', as slang. "Everyone uses slang, but I think it's about to get out of hand," said Honors English teacher Marilyn Martin. But few students take her opinion to heart, using such phrases as "killer" Csynonymous with "excellent"J, "jam outn tto "listen to the radio"J and "fist cityl' fa fightj, all frequently in one breath. Other habits call for "good" to never mean "good" Use something more colorful, such as "That's bad" or "It tespecially a popular rock groupl rules." Euphemisms for intoxication abound. Sure, "drunk" has been around for decades, but how about "wasted," "plastered" "blown away," or "skunked"'? As a matter of fact, in 1984 the English language contained over 2,000 words that mean "drunk." Still, teachers tended to look down on slang overuse. Miss Martin said, "lt doesn't bother me when used in the proper context, but as far as using slang too much goes, . .. I think today's youth has forgotten what language really means." Brent Hargesheimer might and "you bet!" but Kim Murton would say, "like totally." Spud DEVotion At the first glimpse of white lab coats and dark glasses, the Spud Boys' fans roared louder. 'tl just think theyire like tripendicularf' exclaimed Senior Larry Chaney. Adding a new dimension to the words "social group," the Spuds danced and jumped their way to a top prize in the last two annual air band contests, never denying their extreme devotion to DEVO, an original punk rock group. "The air band fad originated from the comic character, Crazy in Funky Winkerbean. Crazy always played "air guitar" so the idea spread to night clubs where air band contests were held. The Spud Boys took their name from a DEVO tune called "Smart Patrol? Senior Jimmy McMullan, one of the originators of the group, commented that they Utook it from a line that says 'I'm just a Spud Boy looking for a real tomato."' Qualifications set up by group members include devoting one's life to DEVO, and having at least one grade of 70 or above. In the words of the other originator, Senior Mike Ferguson, "It's not just an air band, itls a way of life!" CQ?- X ff-f -' ---+i. 511 Tnfu,t.1rce,1 smbf R'PeNv,miu.Ar14" 1' CAN 'tom l smorririe Hoseas em- ivrwv mv. A-L mea mam. ew 1 Amvr Acsinf "FJ 1 QM bike nviN,1zQm.uq! igifiii fix 2 f s fz,' f 0 yf,4.,-V .fav ' if if 5 ' im ' x W RQLATQ To 'miss Fm:T0KS?WHf'S7 LKHJG Q Isiig? ijflfg F O Ze-if W 55 O I Wai Review 35 i 1 1 I ABC Televises the Unthinkable World War lll. controversy. Groups, basically against it The reality that it such as the Moral because the media puts could happen is a topic Majority attacked it, too much bearing on that no one likes to calling it "pro- nuclear war? think about. But on disarmament." Nevertheless, the Nov. 20, I983, ABC Even some viewers movie attracted the telecast the two hour, were critical. Michelle second largest TV thirty minute movie The Doster, a junior, audience ever . . . Day After. explained, "I was roughly 100 million This version of WWIII examines how war will affect Lawrence, Kan., which is hit by a Soviet ICBM. The aftermath is destruction, famine, anarchy and hopelessness. Junior Blake Landry commented, "It is going to be a terrible experience. The lucky ones will die and the ones who don't die will wish they had." The Day After was a treasure Chest of A mushroom cloud forms the effect of an atomic explosion. viewers. Only the last episode of MASH, the hit of I983, attracted a larger audience. However, many people, such as Barbara Brownlee, believed that the movie just didn't capture the full horror of a possible WWlll. She also said, "If war does break out, the effects will be more extreme .... " The Day After generated many views, but overshadowing all else was the gloomy prophecy by Albert Einstein that was amplified by the movie: "I don't know exactly how we'll fight World War Ill, but I do know exactly how we'll fight World War IV with sticks and stones." i E' ll""' l' . . .. .. .1 ii .nil l 'fl Fri 11' 1: "ll l if il iw V V W Q- N l.iil,,1l W- 'i-1 l' N ' 1 N" Y Y AE SSC' ll. Y 1 -. xr tx E . . . 1 A r , 3 3.:i,.i.i M Rpm wx Nm-X X. f . gr H, sf gf ,.:'-- 'll-,iiiililg xx J! C6-t 4. il., ni : J '53 c , , i rin 'N tithe 4 ,mi inf, 1- - W ,,4,,,,,,. 3 N... -l,,g,rg:,,!,,, ,, un. -,.t 'M N ' . 'il .... .N ' iilltiiiwniiiiii 'N yjlllu. " V ., .1 :lull wwf vw, ,gf All int lfllmllillfl l . n lftilll '1 T iitllillullilllllQillliiil'lfrliil,lt i . ......iinnlllltll l tullll l titiltll 36 Raider The Lebanon crisis hit the public through newspapers and magazines as well as radio and television. Middle East Conflicts During the last year and a half, there have been many conflicts in the Middle East, as well as South America. ln the fall of l983, seven hundred American students at an American medical school in Grenada were in danger as Russian and Cuban forces began to overrun the island. President Reagan, aware of the Communist threat and the potential danger to American citizens, realized the need for military intervention at his command. American troops invaded Grenada with a small but significant victory attained in the effort to halt the spread of Communism. ln the summer of 1983 and through part of '84, Marines went to Beriut, Lebanon, to keep peace in a limited show of force by the multinational forces of France, ltaly and Britain. Terrorists took 300 American lives before the Marines pulled out onto offshore ships. After the crisis in Beruit, North Garland students showed support by wearing red ribbons and flying the school's flag at half mast to commemorate the dead. At Christmas, the student council sent cards from individuals to the Marines in a show of encouragement and support. ACCOMPANIED BY HER SON. Mrs. Marilyn Benton casts her ballot in the September bond election. Pham by C rang 7urner GISD Changes On Sept. 24, 1983, Garland voters approved a 369.1 million bond proposal which included plans for a new high school in Northeast Garland to help decrease the overcrowding in other schools. Senior Laura Ortiz believed 'fit should help the congestion in our halls and help make classes smaller," but she said, "I feel sorry for people whose friends have to go there." The bond package also included plans for resurfacing the parking lot. Despite the fact that the lot will not be repaired before her graduation, Senior Sherri White said, "The parking lot was really bad my freshman year, and it has only gotten worse. Even if you drive slowly, it tears up your ear." New science wings and expanded facilities for music and drama are to be built in the near future. Thespian. David Baskin, said, "lt has been needed for a long time. There is not enough room for the band. as well as the drama department and their costumes and technical equipment." 36 Years Later.. Man cannot escape wondering what the future will hold. No different from the rest, George Orwell, a pseudonym for Eric Blair, during 1948 presented his views of the future 36 years away in the novel Nineteen Eighty-Four. Orwell follows the life of Winston Smith who works in the Ministry of Truth. His main job is to change past documents so that they agree with whatever the party leader, Big Brother, says. Johnny Conrad. who sees some of Orwell's ideas at work today. feels that some "people enjoy listening to tapes rather than reading for themselves." Mrs. Jeanie Hunt, senior Honors English teacher. said, "Students now do not try to learn things on their own. they just accept what people in authority tell them without even questioning it." Senior Kim Beall believes that "through the use of computers. many of Orwell's predictions about mechanized literature have come true." Big Brother reaches the entire Orwellian society through a monitor which every home must have. Seeing many likenesses to the Russian system of Communism, Kim concludes. "lf Orwellian ideas were real, all that the US. stands for would be lost. No individualism or freedom would exist." We Are Beginning Mon., Oct 31, 1983, North Garland students began a reading experiment. lt demanded the first i0 minutes of first period everyday with l0O Ipercent of the faculty and student body participating. Because of the trimming of the morning ZHIHOUCCDTCUIS Zlfld tl'lC five minute extension of the school day, this time Reading fwe Are Readingj because it gives you a chance to get thinking and to get your mind on your school work." After the first month of WAR, 92 percent of the students and 95 percent of the faculty, who returned surveys, said that they would like to continue the program. Dana Childs, a sophomore, said, "WAR gives me the chance to read things l normally wouldn't have time for." was chosen. As a result, students could use the extra I0 minutes in first period in a productive lway. The idea of silent reading originated between Mr. Roger Herrington, assistant principal of instruction. and Miss Debbie Wester. English teacher. Senior Sandy Mayhew agreed, "l like WAR Participating in the NN.A.R. program. Su Kim reads during I the first ten minutes of school. Review Videos Take Music Scene With the ability to mesmerize the imagination and the capacity to put inspiration in the heart of the hopeful are music videos, the newest concept of the l980's. "1 think it's really neat to see a song put into a mini-movie," said sophomore Michelle Wilcox. MTV, Night Trax, Friday Night Videos and Night Flight were four of the major video programs, three of which could only be seen on cable TV. MTV, or Music Television, a 24-hour video program, was introduced to Garland cable viewers in January. Its long awaited arrival was greeted eagerly. "I like the idea of MTV the day because I can watch it anytime," said Freshman Kelly Brogdon. One of the biggest names in music videos is Michael Jackson, who won the best video award for 1983. With "Thriller,', Jackson exploded all over the song charts throughout the year with his six hit songs. "Thriller" was by far the most talked about video because of its cost, plot, length, storyline, choreography and the transformation of its star into a werewolf. "I liked the 'Thriller' video because of its originality and difference, but most of all it was LIVE!" said Denise Nance, a freshman. being shown throughout "Thriller" T '9BCat'Iii,,'i "511iHP"fQ ..., Movies . T - 'I-.. in , t ., Risky Business' ,N , t Flashdance' .2 .3 . f'Tradiong Places "Every Breath ,You iial 4. f'Mr: Momii' f T Q 3 Q K s , .. , "Say,Say,Say"s - "'1' o 6. "Scarface"' J , t "Looks Thatkilli' 1 ' T ""7. ','All The Kight.Moves" ,"SyrtchronicityfIIo,' o i if I g ,ffReturn OfiThe. Jedi'- f'LovefIsiA Battlefield"f' Q 5fTerms Of Endearmentn o f'Bt1tieffJean'1 eaebei vetted I ' V . f'Vacation" EJ, ,V , H - 4 Christine" ' o ,W 1 - . .9 'S t . Uncommon Valor", ' s 10. "Silkwo0d" ' if tltems are in .numerical order according to student pollj' i i , , il' ai! igtCHJs tied. Iistediinalphabetical order, ' I" I I ' 38 Raider Hitting the air waves with instant popularity. Michael Jackson rcvolutionizes the music and videos ofthe '8O's. 'Take One' Sells "I felt like the movies last year were really great. There were so many to choose from. My favorite," continued Stephanie Ramsey, a junior, "was probably either Terms of Endearment or An OfHeer and a Gentleman. " Junior Shun Goosby recalled D.C. Cab as his favorite choice. "I liked it because it talked about Washington and had Mr. T in it," he said. Movies were one of the main attractions on weekends for couples on a date Friday or Saturday night. Movie goers might also have attended a Saturday or Sunday matinee with friends or family. Humor, romance, action or horror provided any movie buff with plenty of viewing. Freshman Kelly Keeling said, "I like a variety of movies to choose frotn. l'd rather go see a movie on weekends than stay home and watch TV. "The atmosphere is so much more intense. lf your friends are laughing and having a good time, you can get into the movie more. Besides, where else can you get great popcorn?" in Music Listening to music is both a favorite pastime for some, yet a hobby for others. 'LI just enjoy the upbeat of rock-n-roll mu- sic," laughed Junior Adam Roy. There was always something to look for- ward to in having a favor- ite musician as John Cle- menti, a sophomore, ex- plained. "I went to many concerts and brought back headbands and t- shirts as a rememberance of that night? New wave also intro- duced itself to the media and proved popular with many Raider students. "Goody-Goody Two Shoes" by Adam Ant was one song among many to hit the top 10. The music brought a ci Time new kind of dress. Short streaked hair, bright clothes, leather mini- skirts, and flashy jewelery became fad items. As Jill Booten said, "New Wave means not having to prove you're punk to anyone, but to be your own person." Boy George, lead singer of "Culture Club," rises to the top of the charts with his music and eccentricities. ot '83 C A major part of a student's income in 1983 was spent on concerts. According to a sales representative at the Broncho Bowl, Adam Ant was the biggest seller: Quiet Riot was a close second, followed by the Motels, Pretenders and the Animals. Perhaps the biggest concert event was the Police's Synchronicity tour. Two shows sold out in less than eight hours of their announcement. The fact that the Police had the iii album for 1983 with Police Make the Beat Ol'lCGl'lS "Synchronicity" accounted for the popularity of the tour. Music rang strong through concerts in ,83. Senior Todd McGriff commented, "I like to go to several concerts like to go to several concerts because I try not to limit myself to one type of music. I got a lot from the Thompson Twins concert, including the letters saying 'TWINS'!'i THE POLICE. comprised of Andy Summers. Sting and Stewart Copeland. made "Synch- ronicity" a multi-million dollar household word for music lovers. ssl Students Caught Up muses TOD Ten Music ..,................ ..- l, 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 "Cum -On Feel The Noise? "Beat It'l ,"RocklOf Ages" J "Every Breath You 'Takelf "Photograph" CCFO0lin557 I "All Night Long" "Flashdance" .V Human Touch" "Billie J eau" "1999" f "Making Love Out Of ' Nothing At Alln Concerts 1. The Police 2. Def Leppard . 3. 'Alabama 4. Pat Benetar 5 Quiet Riot . 6 Genesis Motley Crue g 7. Journey 8. Lionel Riche 9. Men At Work Stray Cats 10. Kenny Rogers Utcms are listed in numerical order a d g student pollj - - I ' all items tied, li t d in alphabetical ord it Nag. 5 aw Review 99 . 's be sfnofy 005 . G69 30 Now call it quits. American Heart Association WERE FIGHTING PGI? YOUR LIFE 'lf' ON THE SUNDAY before Celebrity Ball. Freshman Photographer Lisa Wacker painted the huts which. when combined with the hurricane globes and confetti, became the table centerpieces. Pham hx' Russell Duckttorth Celebrit Ba adorned with confetti During the day after Celebrity Ball, it became apparent that the confetti for the theme Our Own Broadway would be harder to clean than anything else. It was everywhere, except the stage where the presentation took place prior to the dance. Soon after Christmas vacation, advisory classes voted on nominees for each class' awards divisions. Later formal ballots were given to first period classes to vote for the winners, who were kept a secret until the night of Jan. 21. During the presentation practice and then during presentation night, nominees nervously waited backstage for their formal introductions. Cliarnita Washington, Libby Underwood and Julie Hoy provided entertainment, but Libby added the accompaniment of her friend Amy Berliner when laryngitis weakened her voice. Another problem that was overcome occurred when Lee Harris was left in the dark and could barely read his music to accompany the nominees' presentations. After stringing Christmas lights around his shoulders, Lee resumed his music. The confetti came from decorations on the tables in the cafeteria, the decorated setting for the dance. Spilling from top hats that contained the confetti, it added to the party atmosphere and ended up in practically everyoneis hair. "l loved all of the theliumj balloons," said Junior Lynn Lewis. "They were great," and a favorite souvenir to wisk away after the dance. But the dance began to the sound of "Thriller" by Michael Jackson, which set the mood for the evening. Celebrity Ball 41 MOST COURTEOUS - Cheryl Townsend and Byron Foreman. Nominees in back: Jeanie Cernosek. Jill Harader, Bob Doan, Paul Ford Qnot picturcdl. MOST FEMININE AND MASCULINE A Jenifer McCoy and Scott Starr. Nominees in backi Sherri White, Carie Cornelius. Todd Romingcr, Chris Lcff. ' 42 Student Life DURING THE FESTIVITIES of the dance, Danny Lul'kin discusses possible restaurants to go to with his date Natalia BovEe. Photo hs' Bvb Dunbar R J yf I R. Q 1 4 QV. ' l :QQ 3'N."""'Ni -s -ar p-Q4 5 r-1-41,-5 w ar AMA QS vi'- Fw' 'I Memories adorn seniors' last ball For the seniors, this Celebrity Ball was to be their last, so they prepared to go out in style. To be sure, they remembered the evening: many students chose to take decorations and programs home with them for souvenirs, While most simply took one or two mementos, Rodney Anderson took "anything that wasn't glued down." Also, Jeri Johnston was not the only one who left with confetti in her hair. Although some will have material possessions to recall the evening, a few have certain memorable events which will be numbered with other special occasions. Troy Worman, for instance, said the most memorable event of his evening occurred when he picked up his date Michelle Pruitt. He recalled, i'She was absolutely beautiful!" tconlinucd on page -1-ll celebrity Ball 43 Memories adorn seniors' last ball tcontinucd from page 435 The special moment for Laura Ortiz was the announcement of Libby Underwood, who was named senior "most beautiful." Libby had received this same award her freshman year. John Taylor remembered when "two other girls showed up in the exact same dress as my date." Perhaps this was amusing to him, but most girls agree to some degree of embarrassment if this occurs. 44 Student Life An unfortunate error marred the announcement for "most courteous." Paul Ford accepted this honor only to find out several moments later after the nominees had left the stage, that there had been a clerical error. Byron Foreman was the actual winner. r ln the tradition of other Celebrity Balls, couples posed for portraits, danced to the music provided by a DJ from KAFM and then left for a special dinner to end a unique date. K E r TW? 1 fa ff "Wim f ff- rrs .4 ww, , ,ir 'flfirff .1 39' 12' e -,9Q',jktX ' wx, li , N x ALL-NORTH GARLAND M Tummy Frulcy. Jill Henderson. Linda Herklotz, Debbie Hesse. Shcrise Matlock, Kevin McSpz1dden, Larry Chaney, Mike Spcas. MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED -- Debbie Hesse and Lance Jacobs, Nominees in back: Linda Hcrklolz, Tammy Fraley, Eric Kruger, Mike Speus. MOST TALENTED 1 Mike Ferguson and Tiffany Turner incl picturcdj. Nominees in back: Michelle Pruitt, Kcnda Hoffrnan, Jeff Ward, Larry Hinkie. Celebrity san 45 CLASS FAVORITES -V Vickie Hudson und Stcvc Scllcrs. Nominees in buck: Karen Rotunda, Christy Roc. Kurt Himmclrcich. Bryan Cumby. ALL NORTH GARLAND - ,-M" Felicia Parker, .lcnnilcr Sampxcl Lnuru Fiwgerald. Bryan Cumby. Harold Pickett, Chris McNeil. E, ,, ? . 46 Student Life K. ivy! Q WAITING TO BE ANNOUNCED TO GO ON STAGE, .lunior Class Favorite Nominee Kurt Himmelreich patiently makes himself comfortable. Pham lit Hob Dunbar AMID TIIE MUSIC AND CONIfI?TTI, .lunior Class liivorite Steve Sellers and Laurie Vtillizims enjoy the party tilinosphcre. Photo bg Bob Dunbar I . MOST HANDSOME AND MOST BEAUTIFUL - Leah Rodriquez and Kevin Nicholson. Nominees in back: Dana Poppenbcrg. Lisa Baker. Keith Darter, Jimmy Rushton. Juniors adorn class with honors The '84 Celebrity Ball was a happily comfortable event for the junior class. The theme set a light mood and an air of class to the evening. Thus, another group of nominees and winners stepped into the limelight of Our Own Broadway. The presentation and ensuring dance were experienced on a variety of levels. For some, like Junior Most Beautiful winner Leah Rodriquez, it was one of a number of priceless high school memories, "The most memorable moment was the walk across the stage," she said. For others, it was a chance to enjoy the festivities. Many joined Tim House in merrymaking, such as "getting confetti into everything and onto everyone." And some, of course, just enjoyed the company of their dates. "The most special time of the evening for me was when my date and I said goodnight," remembered .Iunior Kimberly Allen. Celebrity Ball UUE 'DMN IBIIQQUAIDMVAX N W iw -0-54 3 I I 'Q MOST HANDSOME 4 Lynn Davidson and Scot! Roy. Nominees in back: Amy Smcllzcr. Suzettc Ransom, lnol picturedl. Alex Budmun, Kevin Prince. FOLLOWING THE LEAD OF COUNTLESS OTHERS. Judy Armstrong and Robert Wright "borrow" a few balloons from the dance. Pham by Hob Dunbar, celebrity Ban 49 Student Life FRESHMAN ALL NORTH GARLAND T- Lziuru Hesse, Hollyc Strosbcrg. Michelle Matlock, Brian Partin, FRESHMAN MUST f HANDSOME AND MOST I BEAUTIFUL 4- Chad Gregory und Heather Colombo. Nominees I in back: Laura Hesse tnot Q pictured clczirlyj, Marci Willard, Q Vince Mead tnot pictured clearlyj, Mike Brobcrg. P1 IV 2 fri, .km 5 5? r 1 9' lr SECOND TO PERFORM, Freshman Charnita Washington sang "New York, New York" following the presentation of the freshman winners and nominees, Pham by Lisa Wacker Celebrit Ball A adorns freshmen with new experiences For freshmen, attending Celebrity Ball was a new experience. 'lEverything was great. I liked the presentation and the decorations were really impressive," said Monica McElreath. The view of the presentation was quite different for Charnita Washington. She was one of three students providing entertainment during the presentations. She sang "New York, New York," WITH A BALLOON IN HAND, John Gamez prepared to leave for dinner after the dance. Many table decorations made good souvenirs. Photo by Bob Dunbar with Lee Harris accompanying on the piano, Freshman Class Favorite Michelle Matlock, commenting on the dance, said, "I think it was a lot of fun, but it would have been more fun if more people would have gone." Students danced to music provided by disk jockeys from FM 92w, with a special appearance by Andy Barber who could be heard any morning from 6 to 10 a.m. Barber distributed bumper stickers, posters and albums. While eating refreshments or waiting for pictures, couples enjoyed the frequent confetti fights. Whether at the presentation, dance or dinner afterward, everyone had something to remember about the 1984 Celebrity Ball. Celebrity Bali 51 Q K Va W, ' 1 MSA , 1,357 I ,,,. f ,M K 93,5 ,W ff 5 A ,-4. i"Q'Ns. mwnmmnwmmmmu f WHILE HELD BACK by thc court baliff. .loc Howington, Jeff Ward becomes enraged as he is accused of something that he claims he didn't do. Photo by Bob Dunbar "I gained confidence and enjoyed my first production." Joe Howington Accused pleads her innocence Was Karen Andre guilty or innocent of the murder of Bjorn Faulkner? Even the playwright didri't know, but North Garland juries found her innocent two out of three times. The perplexing problem of guilt was the key element of the play The Night of January Sixteenth, the drama department's spring production. Performed Feb. 9-11, each night as the crowd waited the start of the trial, the court baliff Uoe Howingtonl and stenographer fDina Frederickj took their places. The prosecutors fAmy Farrington and Lisa O'DayJ and the defendants Uoel Donelson and Sonja Sundbyej casually entered the court room to take their seats, chatting briskly about their personal lives. The courtroom quieted as the accused woman, Karen Andre fToni Harrisj, was brought into the room. Evil glares, worried looks and expressions of wonder followed her into the room. TESTIFYING ON THE WITNESS STAND, Skipper Smith, protraying Dr. Kirkland, tells the facts about the condition of Bjorn Faulkner's body. Photo by Bob Dunbar Total silence fell as the baliff introduced the judge CPam Winderj, who officially began the proceedings. Publicity for the play began on Jan. 17, the day after the supposed murder. All news notices treated the play, not as a production, but as an actual murder trial, which aroused student attention. All but the second performance was sold out. The set, which took up one quarter of the stage, was surrounded by the audience. Twelve people each night were chosen to be jurers, to whom the entire play would then be directed. Newcomer to the stage, Junior Brian Worsham said, "The seating in the round made me more nervous because the audience was right there and they could see everything." Being selected as a member of the jury, Senior Mike Graves said, 'gThis was my first play to see in' high school. This one was performed so well, and my being a part of it made it more exciting." fcontinued on page 545 Spring Production 53 " A -,'- ' - f,-v- A--MM-eff: W, lamb . ,db- W ' CANDIDLY SMILING out the audience, Dina Frederick pauses from her job as court stenographer. Pham by Bub Dunbar 54 Student Life into Case wins 2 Lcontinucd from page 535 As the play progressed into the second act, the mood changed as the situation of the accused looked dim. Without warning, a storm pounded against the roof during the final performance night, but brief moments of humor by witnesses Mrs. John Hutchins, Magda Swensen and Roberta Van Rensselaer relieved the courtroom tension. Lead player Toni Harris felt that "you can't rehearse this play to perfection. There would be no show otherwise. Even the cast has to be surprised to an extent to -:MM-s1:',: fd' -'H ,... .,,,. ,gps s.2awaw..a out of 3 aid the suspensef' Usually an actress in the drama performances, Christy Stinson was the stage production manager. The senior Thespian saw "acting from a different point-of-view." She said, "I learned respect for the technical aspects of the theatre, as well as the importance of crews." Agreeing with Pam Ash, Sophomore Darren Hervey felt that it is "unique that a group of high school students can work together in a mature fashion to unify a concept and captivate the audience as a whole, not as individuals." SULLENLY GAZING AS SHE EXITING THE COURTROOM IS QUESTIONED on the witness stand, Barbie Fredrick at the end of Act I, Defense Attorney Stevens, played by Joel portrays the wife of the murdered Donelson, lakes his defendant Bjorn Faulkner. Photo by Bob Dunbar away. Toni Harris portrayed Karen Andre who glares intently at the wife of her murdered lover. Photo by Bob Dunbar bs WWW 'WM' i"""""Q!4'E, ,W WITNESS MRS, JOHN HUTCHINS. played by Amy Junod. testifies to the questions asked by Defense Attorney Stevens. Photo by Bob Dunbar "This play was a wonderful learning experience that will help me in the future." Pam Winder manner' -- ' -111, W" ,, " K ENTERING THE COURTROOM. Larry "Guts" Regan, played by Tom Procida, brings the news ofthe certain death of Bjorn Faulkner. Accused murderess Karen Andre pleads with Regan to tell her he's alive, while Pam Ash, the prison matron, tries to restrain her, Pliom by Hob Dunbar TENSION BUll.DS as witness Sigurd Junquist. played by Darren Hervey, angrily protests comment made by prosecuting attorney Flint, Amy Farrington was Flint. Photo by Bb Dunbar TEMPERS FLARE as the defense attorney questions Homer a Van Fleet. a witness played by Brian Worsham. Photo by Bob Dunbar Spring Production 55 A bove Basic High school is for most students a higher education development and growth above the basics as taught through a school s academics Being the basics for the d1mens1ons of our school academic areas are three dimensional in themselves A thorough education doesn t involve only the classes Qflrst dimensionj but we also learn from the clubs and organizations evolved from the classes Csecond dimensionj and on the Job training in special classes Qthird dimensionj It is the classes clubs and skills training that provides students with a chance to develop their minds personalities leadership qual1t1es and skills in a way anyone would want to shape his own uniqueness Our Academics they re deeper than you think Senior Thespian Christy Stinson carefully perfects her stage make-up for the play The Elephant Man. Photo by Bob Dunbar 5 rounded person, you " W need the activities of the clubs to enhance t the classroom lifef, Q Kendy Hoffman 7 7 . . 3 . I , . 7 , - -. . . 9 D . . , 9 and inner D1mens10ns. ft, , 3 M E F r. 3: L. 56 Academics Divider 57 AFTER A COOKING LAB during fourth period, Richard Young and Chris Ewing team up to clean the dishes. Photo by Russell Duckwurlh CAUGHT IN A HURRIED MOMENT, Junior Samantha Willis runs the iron over a piece of cloth to smooth the scam in hcr clothing class. Photo by Russell Duckworth f , , 7 - IN THEIR FIRST ASSIGNED COOKING LAB PROJECT, Jim Spence, Shelly Yancy and Dawn Peters eagerly attempt to create a perfect recipe. Photo by Russell Duckworth ga: Q' I wif: If f 58 Academicsflst dimension E , Nm, if 'Nt' 8 I . , , S "Q, Q, fgv, ,vii ., W5-7:23, ' " ' '22 , H ffm I . n V M rid? Home economics stresses eal I1 ing Most people think cooking, sewing and cleaning require no talent. Credit is often overlooked where it is due because homemaking skills are all an underrated occupation which takes time, organization and creativity. John Gamez, a senior who took a homemaking class, said, "I learned where to put the silverware and what size fork to use for a salad." Learning such procedures is an art according to homemakers. , In addition to learning silverware placement, each class learned to work as a team. Teamwork is required in any given situation where students are clustered for group work, as was often the case in the cooking labs. Many times in these labs, it is not unusual to see four cooks at one oven. "We teach the basic essentials of living, which are learning to get along with other people as well as getting along alone," said Mrs. Fran Caldwell, who is department head. In the beginning foods classes, students used measuring cups, cooking sheets and other proper necessities. Sewing classes were basically the same in the stress of essentials. A difficult task which is often classified as woman's work is running the thread through the machine. However, this simple task sometimes resulted in a student's losing her mind, pulling out her hair or thrashing the machine. Besides mastering sewing discipline, students learned the art of accurately sewing cloth, without sewing their fingers. Making professional looking clothes: shirts, scarves, nightgowns, pajamas, etc., were all goals of these classes. In addition, the child care classes allowed students to experience parent-like responsibilities. They prepared practically for the future, which meant taking the role of a young adult seriously. ,321 DOING THE DIRTY WORK is also a part of home economics, as Kristi Killman discovers when she is assigned to clean up. Photo by Craig Turner NEW AND ADVANCED MICROWAVE OVENS aid Becky Faris and many other cooking class students with modern cooking methods. Photo by Russell Duckworth Home Economics 5 Required exercise learned and lived P.E. One of the major problems in today's society is drug abuse. Therefore, one of the ways the health, P.E. department relates to the societal crises is to teach students about the harmful effects of drugs. "We learned not only the bad effects of drugs but different types as well," explained Patrick Ekbladh. Other than facts about drug abuse, health classes taught students the basic principals of cardiopulmonary resusciation and how to lead a clean and healthy life. Many of the health health teachers were also physical education instructors, who taught the elements of good sportsmanship in a variety of gym class offerings. Physical education is all about basic rules, control, team play, team spirit, accuracy and strength, which are all necessary in becoming a good athlete. "While playing golf," said Jill Graves, "we had to learn about the techniques of holding the golf club. All in all, golf is a great sport." Some of the many sports offered were tennis, bowling, slimnastics, and archery. TENT BUILDING serves as an important base for camping as Freshmen David Strahan and James McCauley learn in their outdoor education class. Photo by Craig Turner 60 Academicsflst dimension IN FOURTH PERIOD GYM CLASS, the sit up is only one of the daily exercises of Mike Walker, a freshman. Pham by Craig Turner DURING A BASKETBALL GAME in his one semester gym class, Freshman David Wyatt attempts a one arm layup. Pham by Craig Turncr ONE TWO THREE AND .., went through the minds of Juniors Wendy Galyean, Kim Miller, Tammy McFarland and Janet Davis as as they do their daily calisthenics. Phulo by Craig Turner IN A GAME OF ONE-ON-ONE. Junior Pat Vulk and Sophomore Richard Chitsey contend for possession ofthe basketball in a gym class which also includes softball later in the semester. Phoro by Craig Turner P.E.fHeanh 61 H We 5' 'E E 'L' :K flake -'U 1 ,H H.. ,K ,lf , Ky. I H, ,- E 13 qi0'3'Y4 LOOKING OVER THE LIST of students requesting a tutor, Jimmy Brannon. Jill Hur- dcnburg und Troy Harris try to decide which one they will choose. Phuzu by Bob Dunbar Many services condtrctt-ti by onorary group The word service may have a certain definition depending upon one's experience. A waitress may think of service as the act of helping her customers, while a man in uniform may think of the service to his country. On the other hand, a high school student may consider service as a type of organization, such as Beta Club or National Honor Society. These clubs have traditionally sought ways to provide help for the student body and its community. Throughout the year the clubs worked with the counselors by tutoring students that had difficulties understanding assignments in numerous subjects. As a Halloween project, members from Beta Club donned costumes to deliver NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY M- FRONT ROW: Marsha Simmct. fviceopresidentj, Danny Lufkin lpresidcrtti. Christy Rash tsccretaryy. SECOND ROW: Linda Herklotz, Tammy A Fralcy. Lan Anh Tran. Mike Graves. Ron Rabztkulrk. Kendy Hoffman. Debbie Hesse. Angie ' Perez. Carl Stoltzfus. Jill Henderson. Mrs. ' Sherry French lsponsorj. Heather Jcsmer. Diane PrewittgSu1alme Burch. Jessica Wicks. Nulie refreshments to a daycare center for underprivileged children. "Being in both Beta Club and NHS is an honor in itselff, said Kevin McSpadden, vice president of Beta Club. "Contributing to a service project to help the unfortunate is a bonus." At Christmas, the Beta Club took toys to a school for the mentally handicapped children. NHS decorated the halls for homecoming and built a float for the contest. They also planned to paint classrooms in late spring. Funds for these and other projects were obtained through bake sales, donations and the annual Beta Club Talent Show. These funds were raised to support school activities and provide improvements that would benefit all. Nelson, Mary Paseltetug, Marla Sweeney. Lisa Muncy. .Mike Spear, Mike Pak, Tri Dinh. Kevin McSpadden. TOP ROW: Mrs. Virginia Harris ' Isponsorj. Lisa 0'Day, Tracy Pctrusi Mike McGowen. Kevin' Bowling. Jeanette'-Browne Judy Fonts. Steve Ake, Miketlha, Tom,Lartee K. Jacobs. Jeff Ward. Byron Forcmanwleff Morris, Scott. Luttrell,,Steve,Johnsnn. Mike Ferguson. I Billy-Knott. Brian Lovelace. A 7 A BETA CLUB - FRONT ROW: Tri Dinh. Jenifer McCoy. Jill Henderson. Kevin McSpaddcn. Mike Speas. SECOND ROW: Kendy Hoffman. Kristi Heo. Lee Ann Glasscock. Marsha Stmmel. Mike Graves. Debbie Hesse. Sherry White. Katrina Vrba. Margie Walker. Nollic Nelson. Mary Pascltetag. THIRD ROW: Sherisc Matlock. Tammy Fraley. Christy Rash. Linda Ilcrklotz. Diane Prcwitt. Jeanie Cernosek. Marla Sweeney. Debbie Boyce. Laura Wolfe. Laura Fitzgerald. Kim Allen. Christi: Edwards. Holly Metzger. TOP ROW Ms. Mary Ccrnialr lsponsori. David Armstrong. Richard Carroll. . Miltcllta. Tim Carpenter, Steve Akc. Kurt Himmelreieh. Scott Luttrell. Lance Jacobs, Glen Dawkins. Felicia Parker. Jennifer Sampsel. Kim Allen, Mrs. Emily Cates lsportsorl. Beta ClubfNHS 63 AT THE FIRST BANQUET HELD in the fall, Linda Herklotz gives out instructions to make things run smoothly. HARDWORKING SPONSOR Diane Onstet takes time out ol' ti busy schedule of planning to help serve dinner ut the Friendship Banquet in September. 4 Academicsf2nd dimension CIIIEERING STUDENTS delight in the in iiddition to the Western Dziy invitation to Western Assembly. one ol' the mainy dress western. projects sponsored by the Student Council, ,i -tl MVK' ,, 5- f-If ' N SANTA'S ELF Jill Henderson fulfills a duty at Christmas by delivering Secret Pnl surprises. srunsrftr COUNCIL - FRONT ROW?-' r ' o Tummy Fmley tpresidcnti, Michelte Dosterf' Angie icoirespondiiftg secgetaryy, Jeannicjiernosekff ig ' Daina Poppenberg,'Shah'nonLHuff, Lauragaton 1-gsasaetcaxg iKHfhy'iKtiiSCii1 Amy Jaimsnn., Italian' nnstoruni, Jana cna.n9,tpaftasmeptgfiatn...tsbnyjQ 1106! f6htfft'i ' Underwood treeiirdinii Linda Heifltlotz gnc: piesideatiaaitii Henaerfm-trerbitefj. Laura Deishcy 4reparffl.giflollyfrviegigisr?'thistoi4iairt3, Mrs. Diane Qnstohtsponsori. SEGONDERGW5' Mqqoyglickie. H udspn!SeistiiLtittruIl.rTioy iff f-w9f'F?395,,J,0l"lfIf3Yl0i- DvbbivB9JtvvvSHndy 7 l"Igatf!er,V.Iqsgt1ei'L,flfiiia A'II49!'l9!hif' - K. '.'3f in shim A' ' .1 0, - . 4, . , ca it i3 STUDENT COUNCIL f FRONT ROW: Cindy Metzger. Tammy McFarland, Stephanie Ramsey, Laura Wolfe, Krista Helleson, Jennifer Stacy. Lisa Near, SECOND ROW: Laura Fitzgerald, Wendi Pinder. Angie Whitaker, Raye-Anne Talion, Jennifer Boyle. Heidi Muller, Latonia Parker. THIRD ROW: Leesa Sack, Ronda Rinehart, Kimberly Hanson, Tracy Davies. Hollye Stosberg, Yonnie Erwin, Danny Ramsey, TOP ROW: Steve Royals, Felicia Parker, Adam Roy, Larry McCoy. Debbie Ellison, Eric Beshires. . . . , ,---, f -f J- -L -1 School, student relations . y ob of Councll sv "What a great assembly! "Where can I get an ID? This is common conversation for students at school. They soon find out that student and school relations is the job of the Student Council. Activities such as Homecoming, assemblies, Twirp Week and Santa Week wouldn't have been possible without the dedication of President Tammy Fraley, Vice President Linda Herklotz and the council. "I wanted to be on the council so I could feel I was a part of the school and so I could make a difference," said Eric Beshires, freshman. Representatives from each grade are chosen to serve on the council. Ideas and needs for the entire school are a main concern. In addition to the more recognized projects, the council also sponsored safety and alcohol awareness programs. Because of outstanding achievements in statewide projects, the council won numerous awards. In April the group was the host school for the Texas Association of Student Councils' State Convention. Preparations were made all year in anticipation of the some 3,000 that would come to Dallas from all over Texas. Senior officer Jill Henderson served on the State Executive Board as chairperson for the convention. Jeanie Cernosek, historian, served as a junior counselor at a state workshop. Sponsor Diane Onstot stated, "The council is full of reliable students. I can present a project or task to them and know it will be carried off to its fullest potential." The Student Council was a hard-working group seeking to benefit the entire school. Student Council A 66 Student potential challenged by an guage Arts With some people, it seemed like yesterday when all there was to Language Arts was learning little more than nouns, verbs and Greek mythology. That was yesterdayg for today, Language Arts involved quite a widespread study. English is the only subject presently required for four years as a graduation requirement. However, some people believe as Freshman John Stokinger does: "I think that English is important only if you are going to get a job where you need to know how to talk rightg otherwise it's not all that important." Developmental Reading and Correlated Language Arts were both classes for special readers. Developmental Reading Cfor advanced readersj taught a greater appreciation of literature, as well as career planning, vocabulary enrichment and speed reading. CLA, on the other hand, was designed for those who needed extra basic skills development. The biannual literary publication, "Words in Motion," existed because of the efforts of the Scribbler's Club, open to anyone interested in writing. Mrs. Janis Wohlgemuth, the sponsor, commented, "It's just like any other club. We have dedicated members and fun. But I believe that there are many other students who have the ability to do some great writing, but only a few develop that talent to the fullest." The English Department lost Ms. Debbie Wester, who had taught English III for ten years at North Garland. Before taking the instructional administrator job at Garland High at mid- term, she said, "I hope that all of my students will continue to develop their special talents and abilities and to make the most of all of their opportunities." Academicsf2nd dimension FACING HER ENGLISH lll CLASS AUDIENCE, Chris Hopper tries to rceit the Gettysburg Address flawlessly, as part of Miss Westcr's American English studie Phulu by Russell Duckworth FOR MISS HANCOCK'S third period class. Shelley Zachery looks to Amy Rex for the next answer to the oral questioning over Huckleberry Finn, which was one ofthe major novcls read in junior honors English. Phulu by Llsu Wacker i 3 X 1 . N' . A PU PPET and an unusual mask are part of Kelly Brogdon's oral report for Mrs. Vessel's Developmental Reading class. Photo by Russell Duckworth ENGLISH TEACHERS Sherry French and Jane Bell take a brisk jog around the North Garland track in the hope of staying physically fit. lx DEVELOPMENTAL READING is not exclusively a bookish class. A tap dance demonstration by Belinda Gullick was part of a report assignment during the third six weeks period. Phuru by Russell Duckworth Language ArtsfScribblers 67 A MOCK TRIAL during his fifth period class requires Mitch Carpenter to prepare to question a witness, Photo by Bryan Cumby WHILE SENIOR CINDY LOVELACE makes an objection. Junior David Baskin sits quietly by. Phulu by Bryan Cumby M' Q, A3 'am ' 4 4 ,, ' 555 ' ' A I Q 325 sew! ' " g 71,51 ,an 4, fgsrfftk 7 '-awry , if: A t r,rr, , , f wfwm-uv -.-1 A 68 Academicsf2nd dimension - SENIOR CINDY LOVELACE portrays the part of a lawyer while Susan Ake. and David Baskin listen to the closing statements. Phulu by Bryan Cumby . Vg! ...W si? f-5 Xi' Forensics instills pride in . peech or debate As Sophomore Bobby Sherer put it without hesitation, "My favorite event is the Lincoln Douglas Debate because it dealt more with my trying to get someone else to accept my opinions using less fact and more opinion." Students, who can choose from a variety of forensics, including extemporaneous speaking, poetry, prose, humorous or dramatic interpreation, duet acting and cross-examination debate, often favor just one of these. Forensics invites challenge and is often chosen by those who become lawyers. The speech squad was a close-knit group which worked together and shared good times. Among special events planned during the year was a camping trip to Turner Falls in Oklahoma in May. Sponsor Diane Forbes, in her first year as coach here, explained, "I feel that it is necessary not only to work with the students scholastically, but also emotionally. So many need to be given positive reinforcement for their efforts. "This was something that I stressed in my classes. So many students also failed to take pride in their work, and we tried to instill this quality through competition." IN A MOCK TRIAL, Junior Andy Summers questions witness Michelle Coffin. a junior. Phulu by Bryan Cumby Fonenslcs CLUB FRONT Row Kendy mum Rqngjmfg' pam Forbes. sponsor: Hoffman, president, Jeff Ward, 'vice president, Janet Hall, Lisa' Armstrong. Tony Gibbs. Steve Kristi Ramos. reponerg Maki, Gardnermkf 3, ,,-,k, Morgan, Amy McFadden. Jeri Johnston. David . sccretaryftreasurer. SECOND RO9lQSqsigi-Q'?.x Q: . Baskin, Tom Procida. Bobby Sherer. TOP ROW:- Zahn. Denise' Alexander, Dawn C0Ffl2iiiltfifg-,Ei-g 5 Mike Ryan, Tamiyicllison, Ben Hawkins. Gary ' Christine Ttirngabe, Carl Viatta. l,arry.Hiiikle, Spence. Steve Krajca, Andy Summers, Christine Y . QL I ' . ' . K . Stinson. John Barnhart, Jim Ball. ' ' '.f..: ig.: -... .. . . . - Forensics BEFORE GETTING ON THE BUS. Kathy Hodges and Cindy Collins check in with Mrs. Suhrcn forthe Spanish Club field trip to see Jose Greco, last Se tember. P Photo by Liszt Wacker LATIN CLUB f FRONT ROW: Thy Dinh ttreasurerj, Kathy Kayser. Tara Williams Ipresidentj, Noel Allen lsecrelaryl, Manship Smith tvice presidentj. SECOND ROW' Kim Rice, Becky Wells, Cristie Iidwttrds. Raye- Anne Talton. Danny Ramsey. Kim Nguyen. Leslie W Ja illbern. Debbie Franklin. Robin Fletcher. Dennis nssen. Sonja Sundbye. THIRD ROW: Teresa Ellis. Cnrlti Uiana. Peanut Cornelius, Lisa McDow. Debbie DURING THEIR FIFTH PERIOD German Class. Yvonne Humn waits while Mike Muller tries to remember his pztrt of the oral presentation. Photo by Bryan Cumby ww-'iw' Pernn, Heather Nordosl, Tracy Comlon. Richard England Dudley Filzgerald. FOURTH ROW: Mrs. Carolynn Thomas Qsponsorl. Michelle Wilcox. Andy Summers, Mickey Price. Michael McClure. TOP ROW:Judy Fouls. Hubert Chance, Michael Kraus, Delbert Baker, Keith Estes. "Q-. FOR THE CLASS Rome: People tind Customs, Maurice Brown displztys his model Counts uhcud on the game board to see of a Romun "dumus" Qhomel that hc built where she will end up, while Christine as a special project. 70 Academicsf2nd dimension BEFORE MOVING. Christine Green Leutwyler looks on. Photo by Ln.: Wacker Edward Glass, Melanie Worley. Mike lha. Michael Green, I 5 Q ...I .... X Ku. - -. Foreign language classes roaden Whether it is for a practical use or just the mystique, one fourth of the student body was enrolled in some foreign language. An additional attraction to the classes were corresponding clubs. "I took German because my family is from Germany," said first-year student Robby Jacob. Both German I and II involved a study of the culture, as well as the language. German Club activities included bake sales to raise money for field trips, GERMAN CLUB - FRONT ROW: Shellyr Landrum, Steve Johnson fvixie prcsidentl, Mark fiwnltersfitreasurerj, Denise-Alexander Qsccretaryl, Ala Marlin. SECOND ROW: Anthony Martin. Mike Muller. Stephen Thompson. Yvonne Huiiia. Lena Kirnf' Kuthriii Mowcll. THIRDROIM Mrs. 'Romziyne Murrill lsponsorj. Cameron Canter. minds and t-shirts and to supplement activities. Although their hopes of going to Europe were not met, Latin Club members did enjoy the success of their Thanksgiving fund raiser. "We took orders for cakes and pies and baked them," explained Treasurer Thy Dinh. "I think we did pretty well." Even though Latin is not a spoken language, students think it useful. "It will help me in the medical field," said Noel Allen. lcontinucd on page 721 Danny Mach. John Boyle. Kristi Columns. Heidi Muller. Liana Marquis. FOURTH ROW: Mike McMurry. T imothy, Carpenter, Ron Smyers. K 'Jimmy Johnson. Raymond Douglas. Scott Walters. David Wilson. TOP ROW: Stephan I-lodges. Han Park. lung Bin Park, Laura sever. Jennifer Boyle. f A ' ' 'law YL SPANISH 'CLUB .JJFRONT ROM Steve lha. Cathy Robinson lvice presidentl, Harold Pickett tpresidentl. Pam Wallaee Qtreasurcrl. Frank -- Zaber trcportcrj. SECOND ROW: Maria Aeevedo, Kim Runynn. Shelly Aden, Melissa Roper. Elvira Esquivel. Lori Fourzan, Debbie Hesse. Jennifer Pale. Anim Young, Esther Singh. THIRD ROW: Angie Martinez., Staci Mays, Amy-Sarver. Nikki Robinson. Lisa Berman. Becky Marcario. Mi Kim. Alicia Aguilar, Maria Tapia, Janice fSenadjanlg.FOUR'l'H ROVWAngie Whitaker. Rebecca Deutsch. Kim Gillctt,rTiffany Luong, Hilary Hileman. Sooki Mun, Tracy WcinS-chenk. Estcln Esquivel. Dawn Brendel. FIFTH ROW: Andrea Lubbers. Beneva Daily. Kathy Hodges,,Carol Chandler. Blake 'K Youngblood, Lorie Davin, Robyn Brown, Angela " Smith. Traci Sams. TOP ROW: Cindy Collins. A Teresa Shaddox. Laura Coleman, Brian - Ratterree. Aaron Rifle. Rob Heideloff, Debbie Bronson, Mike Recd, Mm. Linda Suhren Wi qsponseri I Foreign Language I 71 Languages spark thinkers "I took Spanish because I can use it later, and l also need a foreign language for college," commented Harold Pickett, the club president. Club activities included a field trip to see Spanish dancer Jose Greco. This trip helped reinforce the supplemental cultural study in Spanish classes. A club fund raiser went toward financing a trip to San Antonio. "I think French is a beautiful language, even though I don't have the accent," said Junior Le Pham. Although the French Club didn't do face painting this year, they held bake sales and Mardi Gras activities, Though students had different reasons for enrolling in a foreign language, they received similar benefits. Mrs. Linda Suhren explained, "l think that anyone who learns another language learns to discipline his mind. That's useful anywhere," , . -k,,, I., ,,.,,,:,,, fV.,, ggi., .,,., , . -m. fasucagtou tsornosiioaizsi A molar i ROW Kfltsiinsmitlii, Stfvbafiia Slfafwf KWSSH Hull. Wendi Torberti Staciiifbvt. -SusttQifiZahn.g ian Townsend. Christie Frame. Theresa Brackiiftf gcorvg Vtr, KOW1gMinay waiigmcn. Michelle 'Ward 'Biii'itiiChildSJ Ellec6?2Bau hrrian' Micheilc ' - . -I i f B .,f:.u,.'. .- Diilardggrigixte Catchins, Jill Bootcriglliathylkiiir-' iakarifiieinsunn,fiarnlnnygom kgiiygueimg lti,ia,Kuzmiac, Larry Harmoh. Rachel ggster. Trigg ,cgQtl.umkes,.Stcphen Smith. Beth Nallqif, Wendy Teal..'ChriSQi5StochQx.,ggmy Toni Sanborn. Michelle Turner TOP ROWiiNOCl G :Shah Am " I . . K ,. , ,yn Gildcr, Cheryl Null. Mike Taylor. Lennon Irtgine, 'Qilfif Ciiffisrt. V5 A . - A FRENCH 'fr. ULU!! .QERI-QSHMENJ - FRONT Shannon Eubanks, Kim Walker. Melinda Graves, ROW: Lu Mind Trariliisaiilotvinski.. Cari Dilip, TOPVROW: Karin Dabney, Mich: Caffrcy, Mi. Judy Lee, Vlulin Larsen. Elizabeth Biri. Hanhf 1 chclie,Slayman.Kristn Qosier,SonyaTaylor,Kath- Ngilbjcn. SEQOND ROW: Karla Donclson, Julie erinc'KcIly, I 4 Yqiiiig. Liiifjtrnhoyilghcllcy fIQhgmas.VTigia Bates., 72 Academicsf2nd dimension , xxx -- - W ,,...-. AT THE LATIN CLUB Christman Party, Michelle Wilcox, Noel Allen, and Melanie Worley looked to see what their friends' pI'CSCl'IlS WCFC, Photo by Lixu Wacker GIVING A HELPING HAND,Vicki Bennett advised Jeri Johnston on her next move for a game in French Ill. Photo by Lisa Wacker FRENCH CLUB ISENIORSJ - FRONT ROW: Tam Le. Tina Hargrove. Tiffany Turner. Kim Pritchard, Debbie Boyce, Vicki Bennett, Jessica Wicks, Cyndi Lovelace. Christine Turneabe. Kevin Bowling. SECOND ROW: Mike Pak. Heather Jesmcr. Jeanie Cernosek, Sandy May heu. Kevin McSpaden, Michael Speas. Terry Hall, Tri Dinh, Steve Ake, John Boyd. Paul Young, Larry Hinkle TOP ROW: Jeri Johnston, treprescntativcj. Le Pham ttreasurerj, Mike Ferguson treportcrl. Chris Leutwyler tpresidentl, Barbara Barry tvice-prcsidentl, Toni Harris tsccretaryl, Christine Stinson tparlimentariztnl. fr" TRYING TO REMEMBER his part. Mark Walters looks to Mrs. Murrill while Steve Johnson waits for his cue. Pham by Bryan Cumby FT LATIN CLUB SPONSOR Mrs. Thomas says "no" to any more food at the club's Christmas party while Tracy Compton reaches for some. Photo by Lisa Wacker Foreign Language TEAM WORK HELPED Freshmen Mike Broberg and Joey Golden prepare to complete their world history assignment during fifth period. Photo by Bryan Cumby DURING HlS STUDY HALL. Senior Michael Harrison frequently went to Ms. Ccrniak's room to work for his history class. Pham by Bob Dunbar 06400 v"' Q . 4 vu, WITH OTHER REPORTS lN PROGRESS. Freshman Melvin Bennett awaits his turn to present his oral report. Photo by Bryan Cumby 74 Academicsf2nd dimension or 1' 'mi , Q -, ri: :,:.5 :'Nn . . ,i .,i.'F Old events spark new nterest in hi tory The roar of gunfire, the pounding of horses hooves thundering across the plains, loud cries of triumph and despair, and the crumbling of inflammed and ravaged buildings. An imaginative student could have derived this and more from a wide class selection in the social studies program. Generally during his freshman or sophomore year a student would take either world history or world geography. Taking the former, a person would have studied early man, understanding his development through war and time. Freshman Eric Dacon believed world history was ". . . an interesting class that gives a sense of being," but Senior Troy Harris enjoyed world geography because " . . . you learn about the countries and cultures where man developed." Juniors took American history, which concentrated a In combination with American government,va graduating senior took fundamentals of free enterprise. The latter concerned how U.S. economy compared to other systems. In the government class, seniors learned government formation and the basis on which it is run. Other courses offered as electives for upperclassmen were Russian and Asian studies, Advanced Texas studies and sociology According to Senior Gene Grimes, in sociology, "You learned about how and what you are." A special course offered was advanced placement history, more popularly known as AP history. Completion of this course and passing the college placement test allowed a student six hours of college credit. Approximately 57 percent of the 1983 GISD classes, in the first AP effort, placed on the Civil War and its following reconstruction. out of the history requirement. AT THE FRONT of the history class room, Sophomore Jeff Johnson and Freshman Eric Atchley givc a report on the ancient Middle East. Photo by Bryan Cumby FOR CURRENT NEWS related to her economics class curriculum, Ms. Mary Cerniuk reads the stock market report. Pham by Bryan Cumby Social Studies 76 FOR A PRECIPITATE TEST in Mrs. Stephens' sixth period chemistry class, Tam Le was well aware of the sulfur compound Russell Lovett used. Pholu by Lisa lvafkef JETS Y BOTTOM ROW-' Tfi Dinh ISCCYCIHYYJ- Paul Mike Pak. Debbie Peterson, Bobby Thompson, Eric Young ipresidvnlh. Lance Jacobs Hive presidenlh. Duc Kruger, Mrs, Elaine Stephens isponsorl. TOP ROW.- Dinh Kirezlsurerj, SECOND ROW: Mr, Pele Lohslrcter Mike MQMU,-fy, Steven Akg, Bill Wimcy, Mikc Spcag, fsponsorj, Jimmy Rushton, Brian Voiz, Stephen Young, Jeff Baker, Mfmship Smith, gicvc Simon, Debbie Hesse. Thy Dinh, THIRD ROW: John Boyd. M .- ,,. r HELPING TO IDENTIFY AN AT HER DESK, Senior Angie Langbein ORGANISM. Mrs, Glasscock looks at the filled in the background around Saturn on pond water sample that Freshman Keshia the scale replica ofthe solar system Caslon was studying for her Biology I "hm by '-"fl Wffckcf Honors course. Photo bfi Llxzl Wacker Academicsf2nd dimension X -- -u.'T"' , Q2 g AA: M .. fi sf.. at r AS A PART oi' his Biology I class, Freshman James Mclillum studies L1 drawing of an Euglena during third period Pnum by List img-ref Labs and current events make science I eanin gf ul Experiencing the vastness of the universe, students peered through a telescope in the parking lot of the school. The November night provided science students an opportunity to voluntarily develop a special interest. For those solely interested in classroom work, they could choose from required one- year courses to one-semester classes, such as oceanography. However, the Junior Engineering Technical Society and the Future Scientists of America were clubs available for students with these types of scientific aspects in mind. JETS and FSA, in a combined effort during the fall, organized and began a safety film. "We hoped to have it used throughout the school and possibly the entire district if itis good enough," said JETS' president Paul Young. ' Club members took charge of all parts of the filming, from writing the script to the video taping. Students in the classrooms who would learn these safety rules also kept up-to-date with scientific progress through required reports, projects and reading periodicals provided by the classroom teacher. "People donit understand the passionate dedication if they don't keep closely informed,' explained Mrs. Sara Spell, a physical science teacher. Although the text provided the basis, and the reference, for understanding, the magazines and on-hands experience provided a chance for studies beyond standard limits. For example, Science News and Discover were sources of weekly reports in the physical science classes. Whether discussing a common interest in science in a club or researching the most current news in class, science could have been more than one-dimensional for any interested student. e i FSA - FRONT ROW: Allison Heo Lvice presidentj, Kevin McSpadden Qpresidenlj. Duc Dinh Qsccrclary-lrcasurerj. SECOND ROW Thy Dinh. Liana Marquis. Andrea Anderson. Richard England. Danny Ramsey, Mrs. Lois Glasscock tsporisorjj TOP ROW: Mrs. Sara Spell isponserl, April -Edwards. Angela Smith. Manship Smith. Jimmy Rushton. i SciencefFSAfJETS 77 Matli figures into g utures of all "The beauty of math is that it so finitely explains our everyday world." Senior Todd Rominger, the speaker of this philosophy, is only one of many students who felt that more math was needed, which was opposed by those students who felt that only basic math should have been offered. There are those who felt that only the basics would be needed for the future. Freshman Amy Davidson, an Algebra I-ll student, felt that "if there was more emphasis on the use of math in our own lives, perhaps more students would be interested in why numbers and terms go together as they do." There were others, however, who felt that in today's world, the knowledge that one must have in math is steadily increasing. "The problem solving after high school is so intricate," expressed Senior Russell Lovett, "that it pays to get as much math as one possibly can. Especially, a good knowledge of the various branches of math is essential for the career-minded person in the field of engineeringf' The math department attempted to provide for a variety of courses, including five levels of algebra, geometry, trigonometry, calculus, elementary analysis and computer math. In addition, the fundamentals of math classes used computer programs in a pilot course. For those interested in math, Mu Alpha Theta provided skill stimulation and a means to share knowledge in the science of numbers. 78 Academicsf2nd dimension ge- BEFORE THE ADVANCED MATH COMPETITION 1tR1chArdson Seniors Lange Jacobs und Mike Speus study their notes Photo bt L1 a lflucker "sw-.....,, ,v JUNIOR STEVE SHAW ponders 21 math problem in Mr. Butch Sl0an's sixth period Algebra 3-4 class. Photo bfi Lisa Wacker AT THE COMPUTER TERMINAL, Junior Lisa Baker helps Heather Lightfoot with a F.O.M. problem, Pham bg Russell Duvkwurlh SENIOR TRI DINH and Ms. Fore. M.A.T. club sponsor. discuss an upcoming COIIICSI. Photo b-I Craig Turner WHILE WAITING for their next math competition, Senior Hun Park and Junior Duc Dinh engage in u game of chess as Tri Dinh glances their way. :umm by Lisa lun-Aff MathfM.A.T. 79 8 Ciasscs and FB'l,,fH prepare for uture busi-ness With an ever-pressing need on the job market for business-minded people, FBLA members are getting a head start. The Future Business Leaders of America is an organization founded to provide guidance for students interested in the business field. Sponsor JoAnn Gipson noted, "Many of today's important and well-known business figures are former FBLA club membersf' The club began its year with an installation ceremony for new members and officers. Immediately, responsibilities began as meetings and selling projects were planned. A highlight activity was a club tour of a college and observing various business classes. "I think FBLA is a good club to be involved in because it helps you to get information about business skills that will be needed for a career,'i explained member Robin Merrit. The club is usually comprised of students from the total number of nine variations of business classes offered here. Typing, business law, accounting and record keeping classes taught skills necessary for future use in an office or business- oriented job. These important skills also brought recognition to some who go to city and state competitions with the skills they have mastered in their business classes and clubs. Scholarships added to the pride of a business student who had excelled in this beginner's phase of education FBLA - If-'RQNT nom kim Allen qimst-mp, I .Debbie Hesse Qviwtpresidenllg Angie Peru ' ' ' Qpresiilcnty,,Sandy Maybe-misecrctaryb. Tami A .lcllisqn freporktce71.,SliCOND,ROW: Ron A ' ' Rabakukk. Leticia Ya1dl:Z..Rhonda-Cochran, Erin Evirqslk Tjna Anderson, Jolie. Hoy. THIRD ROW: 'mr Aibefgm, Tracy 'Pfll'l.lS,ViGiYl3LSmilh. Jeanie eCernosek.'Kasey Milleri Sherri White. FOURTH. . K ' tROlMeDebbic Pctcrsoni Mike Mcfiowen. Lanes 'Jacobs."Siismi Foxg Richard Briggs. John Dibiase. "FIFTH ROW: Paul Srrtilh. Todd Morrow, Danny Holloway.Mike Kcllam, Chris Leif. I V , 0 Academicsf2nd dimension AT THE END of the FBLA installation. Mike McGowcn lights the candle held by Ron Rabakukk for thc special ceremony. Photo by Russel! Duckworth WITH THE HELP of a dictaphone, Tamara Thompson completes an assignment for her business class. Pham by Lisa Wacker 'vga CM fi' i' if J 44 I 231, ,. 2-'25 ,f 1 A,- 1 r f fu .1 ,f V , ' I, 11" FBLA f I-'RONT ROW Mrs, Linda Marshall lsponsorl. Susan Zahn. Le Pham. Marci Willard. Cheryl Miller. Carolyn Burnett, Robin Merritt. Lisa Murry. SECOND ROW.' Michelle Holden. Michele Bond. Barbara Boulom, Phct Brownlee, Billy Prucii, Sarah Goodleu. Alicia Aguilar. Maria Tapia. THIRD ROW Michelle Duster. TO lMPROVE THEIR TYPING SKILLS, Barbara Brownlee, Traci Miller. Robert Miller and Julie Neighbors seated in the first row, as well as the others in class, practice . . , practice . . . practice. Photo by Lim Wacker Pam Trahan. Tracy Duties, Kiln Corley. Christy Roe. Sabrina May. Adela Contreras, Mrs. JoAnn Gipson lsponwrl, FOURTH ROW Jimmy Rushton. James Hughes. Jill Jordan, Malcolm Avanti. Tracy Jacobs. Brenna Brearden. Kelly Smith, FBLA SPONSOR JoAnn Gipson listens to ii question about her assigned lesson for her typing class. Pholo b-i'Br-mn Cumby BusinessfFBLA 8 DURING ONE OF HIS THREE I DRAFTING CLASSES which he takes, Senior Allan Pringle checks over and :R finishes a set of house lans. 5, Pham by Russell Duckwurihp , X ia., K x- 59-pw., Iwmx. ' 1 K 1 .Nxt 1 . , xml K Q1 s ix' i , -sf sf x 1 in X FOURTH PERIOD in Power Mechanics. Eric Ekbludh dismantles a lawn mower engine. During the first semester of power mechanics, students work with lawn mower engines instead ol' cur engines. Plmtu by Craig Turncr AT HIS TABLE. Junior Kirk Veer starts ti sct of plans for his advanced architecture class. Pham by Craig Turner WITH IT partly disassembled, Curtis West and Derrel Tinglove attempt to find the problem with the motor and correct it. Phutu bg Craig Turner 82 Academicsf2nd dimension I , uf gas if x f ,M .v ,,, ,XVXJ Yap- I Fpyfft' M 5 J- A ,H . -V If Student effort makes industrial arts orth the work "If you cut this fdraftingj, you can cut English," declared drafting student Allan Pringle. All industrial arts classes, in the eyes of their teachers, are an important past of a student's education if he has an interest in it or plans a career in these arts. Although not considered vocational classes, industrial arts did provide students with skills and experience for future jobs. The major purpose of the classes was to provide a student with a good working knowledge of the subject. In general power mechanics, Harold Pickett said, "I'm in here so that I can be familiar with machinery and so that I can work on my car." "We teach them more than how to turn a wrench," said Mr. Long, a first year metal working teacher. The first six weeks consists mainly of book work and a safety test. Working from books continued the rest of the semester, but the emphasis was hands-on work for those who had the responsibility and drive to excel. Work collected from projects throughout the year were examined for the best to enter in the state competition, the climax of the year for the industrial arts group which attends each spring for the judging. Each member's entry usually represents hundreds of hours work. From class work and contests, not all industrial arts students went into careers in these fields, or even had immediate uses for what they learned. All did, though, learn a skill and responsibility. "I just like to learn for the sake of learning," concluded Jimmy Albough. l v . l f v ON THE BOX and pan brake, Jeff Johnson folds the sheet metal which becomes at tool box, the first project of the year for Metal Working I students. Photo by Craig Turner Industrial Arts 83 Eight months of hard work result in nnual The morning after as the lights flickered on, students cleared the journalism lab's tables to finish the previous night's work. Stories and half-finished layouts took the place of last night's raw materials, which required conceiving ideas and shaping them into a yearbook, striving to make this one better than previous ones. Such was the work of the Marauder staff as they worked to make another deadline. Production of the book would have been financially impossible were it not for selling advertisements and holding bake sales organized by the business staff, which consisted of sponsor Linda Marshall and ten students. They also handled picture and yearbook sales. As for working on the editorial staff, Diane Prewitt commented, "It's more than I thought it would be when 1 output got into it, but it's worth it.' Students labored over stories and captions as they molded them into memories to last for a lifetime. Such a task demanded patience and accuracy of detail. Staff photographers, often frustrated by cabinet and sink repair in the darkroom, contended and held to the responsibility of taking and processing the best pictures they could. Photographer Bryan Cumby said, "There are no excuses for me not giving 100 percent and producing the best product possible." The layouts became reality as proof sheets were combed for last-minute revisions. Eight months of hard work went into the creation of Dimensions. "This yearbook is going to be seen by the entire school, as well as critics," concluded managing editor Jenny Sampsel, "so it had to be good." s BUSINESS STAFF-FRONT ROW: Mike Forbis-, Linda Marshall tsponsorj, Maurice Wright. BACK ROW' Tami Anderson, Angie Perez, Laura Deisher, Carie Cornelius. Janet Porter, Stefanie Doak, Jill Jordan, Maria Tapia. THE STUDENT DIRECTORY wis assembled by the Business Stuff: here Stefanie Douk und Mike Forbis check part of the directory for spelling errors. lfhnin bt 1.1511 u'.n-ter 4 Academicsf2nd dimension Photo by Kevin McSpaddcn O K I , 'R X . Weil s.QQr' ' 'V i in .,..W,W.,wu 1 x -.4 V who We -af Q. AT A BAKE SALE that raised about 365. Pat Webb, Diane Prcwitt and Alfonso Gamez sell Drew McDow some cookies. FOR THE POWDER PUFF SPREAD Minda Cheery cropped pictures of the game, cutting out all of the unnecessary areas and fitting it to the layout, Photo by Bryan Cumby WORKING on the Junior Volleyball spreads was Danny Lufkin's responsibility for the November deadline, but Jenny Sarnpsel helped him out by cropping the pictures. Photo by Bryan Cumby A W i l I u az ' .3 w , Y .f V EDITORIAL STAFF Y FRONT R0lV.' Steve ll'li1. H Minda Cherry, Belinda Gullick, Carol Ransdell, Lisa Muncy, David Kaufman, Jenny Sampscl tbusincss cdilorh. .V Kevin McSpaddcn leditor-in-chiefl. Diane Prewitt. Jill ' ,, gi Henderson. SECOND ROW: Alfonso Gamez, Lisa ' ,A P J- 1 Wacker, Becky Wells. Casey Qualls, Danny Barnett, Terry YL. 'RC .' . Johnson, Kim Hanson. TOP ROW: Sandy Covclli, Bryan fr' ,A -'l' A , , ' - Cumby, Craig Turner, Russell Duckworth, Bob Dunbar, W 1' J, V 7 17 5,1 , is T ' ' L , is , Piper Parsons, Danny Lufkin, Vickie Hudson. Pat Webb, ' ' QT I f. ,fl f ' A' 'ij . C A . , .f . '41, Axx ' Linda Stafford Lsponsorj, Ron Rabaklxuk. NOT '- I 5. . ' - ., I S ..: I I PICTURED David stewart. r K all Vg ui . f', 54- . il 2 . ' fl! . , , P 4' -f 'T , ' -21 of U27 W. 7 -. ,. K n,. fi -- 1 V -f 1 I ,, . -,:,,. ' M., A ,..... ...L .,,. - .... .. ., ' 'i f 'f , A f- ' V ' 4 X ' , if .r 4 i, A t 5 ' f 3 as. 3 K' , 1' -A I f A A J J Q 5 J. ' ,L w ff 'Q J I .4 'Z t , i , 1' V ff , A ri. Marauder 85 "QUALTlY', is thc word that Craig Turner, the fourth period photographer, has in mind, while looking at the negatives. Photo by Russell Duckworth HARKWORK is what creating, laying out. finalizing and getting the newspaper to press is all about as Toni Payton, a three- ycar vetcran on the staff, knows. Phum by Russell Duckworth PREPARING FOR THE OCTOBER ISSUE, Angela Smith double-checks her copy before typing it. Photo by Russell Duckworth QUILL Q SCROLL A FRONT ROW: Bob Dunbar, Craig Turner, David Kaufman, Casey Qualls, Becky Wells. TOP ROW: Angela Smith, Toni Payton, Kevin McSpaddcn, Jenny Sumpscl. Phulo by Bryan Cumby 86 Academicsf2nd dimension ...A AS THE LEADER of the newspaper staff, Tina Anderson prepares for the coming issue, with Leah Murphy. a senior, helping out. Photo by Russell Duckworth AN IMPORTANT PART OF WRITING COPY is proofreading for errors as reporter Cheri Chapman demonstrates. Pham by Russell Duckuurzh fmtziff makes Echo esound news It's informative, comes out monthly, and costs only 25 cents. The Raider Echo, the school news magazine, is edited by Tina Anderson, who explained its purpose: "We publish for the people of North Garland, students, teachers and even parents. "The paper covers current events, highlights outstanding kids and becomes a means of expression for all. 'This is the first year we have sold the paper to parents, giving them a chance to find out what's happening. We also sell at events like football and basketball games." Chasing down news stories, events, briefs, features, sports and club activities, reporter Christine Turneabe, managing editor Toni Payton, and artist Becky Wells, who are all seniors, were always ready with helpful suggestions. Scott Haws added to the mix critiquing concert performances. The Echo began a new rating system for its reviews to aid readers with a quick guide to the reporter's opinion. Reviews also included albums, movies and books. As Mrs. Linda Stafford, sponsor, said, "We're especially proud of this staffs dedication to produce a publication that truly reflects the students' many activities. This is only topped by the fact that the magazine, with the exception of typesetting, is reported, written, laid-out and printed by students." Senior Leah Murphy began a partial transition into typesetting by using Mr. John Morgan's Compuset. His printing trades students took on the job of offset printing each issue themselves, learning and improving the process, like the writers, with each one. Ecno srxrr - FIRST Row .SEA TED: Mike Andrea Anammt, Russell 'in-ihitwth. craig Reed. Tina Anderson, Leah-Murphy. SECOND -ROW SEA TED: Becky Bcstulich, .Cherik Chapman, Angela Smith, THIRD ROW STANDING: Toni Payton, April Edwards, Turner. Christine Turneabe. TOP ROM Krista ' , I-Iellesoli. Mrsl Linda Stafford, sponsor, Becky - Wells, ' ' - ' 1 EchofQuiII 8t Scroll 87 DRAMA COACH Chuck Lytle uses his many years of experience to instruct his future actors und organize both the spring und full productions. Also pictured tire Kim Allen und Heidi Kissig, IN AN IMPROMPTU SCENE. Debbie Peterson, 21 senior, und Kundy Tappen uct out ti fight. Photo by Craig Turner TO EXPRESS A POINT, Tom Proeida. vice president of Thespians, uses hand gestures for his class taught by Mrs. Diane Forbes. 88 Student Life -I K - THESPIAN PRESIDENT .leff Ward listens intently as a member offers a suggestion during a December afternoon meeting. 4...i3,QWY Drama takes action in heater Drama, a fine art, is a continuing cycle of creativity. Through acting and interpretation, fine arts gains new dimension. Senior Jeff Ward commented, "When I act a role, I take on the character's identity. I perceive, think and react as that character would if he were real. In this sense, the characters come to life." Most students who have an interest in expressing another person's feelings or actions as opposed to his own emotions are enrolled in one of many theater arts, or technical theater, classes offered. Acting is not the primary subject taught, however, History of the theater, its Arts purpose and general information about theater arts are the objectives that are concentrated on. The serious drama students unite and form the International Thespian Society. This organization is nationwideg therefore, points must be accumulated for a student to stay in the society. By going to contest, performing in plays and other activities, points were acquired for membership. Ward, the club president, concluded, "Through Thespians, I can enjoy acting with people who have the same feel and appreciation for the theater as I do." THESPIANS - FRONT ROW: Tom Procida fvicc presiclentl. SECOND ROW: Kcndy Hoffman. Julie Ohman. Delia Best, Chris Walden. Julcnc Graves, Martha Harris, Sonja Sundbyo. Kim Allen. Jay Thomson. THIRD ROW: Munship Smith, Christine Turneahe. Darren Hervey, Heather Rilarld, Regina me K ffgwkaqh' -,...,,, Dcuterman, Sally Thompson, Karl Deutsch, Shelly Boyd. Ranny Reeves. Chuck'LytIe tsponsorl, FOURTH ROW: Joel Donelson, Amy Junod, Barbie Frederick, David Baskin. Christy Stinson,,Larry Hinkle. Toni Harris. Eddie McKenzie, PROSPEUTIVE THESPIANS -- FRONT ROW: Lisa Wynn, Heidi Kissig, Michelle Jaykus, Jeanette Clay, Mary Arterburn, Jon Doumccq. SECOND ROW: Mcki Gardner, Elizabeth Van Hecke, Pam Ash. Pam Winder. Mary Cosgray, Heather Colombo. THIRD ROW: Adcla Contreras, Michelle Coffcn. Heather Deuterman,'Amy Jahncl, Mary'Van Hcckc, Chris Reader. FOURTH ROW: Scott Gibbons, . Jeanette Brown.'Brigette Cutchins. Travers Scott. Kimberly Shiver, Doug Goodrich. I n Fine Arts IfThespians 89 Creating art hcips xpress Through a creative process, the fine arts department helps students express dreams, anxieties and talents. Art is not restricted to drawing or painting, but it includes acting, music and o.- activities involved with expression. Art teacher Ina I-Iimmelreich explained, "I feel that over the years North Garland has developed a strong fine arts program. With our present society's emphasis on technology, it is becoming more important for young people to express themselves in creative programs that can preserve their perceptiveness to their culture and environment." The visual art aspect of fine arts allows students to create works of art by using style their own imaginations and styles. Drawing, sculpting, painting and ceramics are a few choices for students who have or wish to develop their artistic ability. "I have been drawing since I was young. My art class helps me because I want to be an interior decorator. The more practice I get, the better my design will be in the future," explained Carla Hall, a senior. For the extremely gifted, the National Art Honor Society was established. By being a member, art students are distinguished as having extra talent and potential. Even though not all plan to pursue a career in art, it is an enjoyable and entertaining pastime for both students and spectators. rmrronnii Am' Horton SOCIE'ffY,2Q' Q f Q g fvksr-Rowfiusmiivie Dawkins tiiisibf5zni,fKimi mimitrfeasurinjxjnr tthqiniaeiiderjygge f I ff f .. rpfesitlentlrg Qpresidentjitlgnlcel, 7 ,, .X r Sertzidjan, ts:cretaryJ.WNaialie Partin' trepnnerl. K SECQNDROWE GarywAlford,iRobi1l Robinson, j Tom, Pnehlcr. Channomon 'Boulomg Becky Wells.: Mrs, Irmllimmelrciclx tspendori. ' " ' Q ilQ.C!,rs C1.xJs,a+.,F1zoNr Row: f sscoivnnosm AaiiyjHhii5rn5eeit,'f:q Hams, . fi li92?IfQ,!i1,,l15h!9l3QI5ChQQ5 ltfinifmanJr2Naiaiic1' ' ' Kathy Kayser. Cindy Mctzgcr,,,Bgcky Wells, A3 lfaijirg,Ir5pprtQgrQt Lorraine Dawkinsrtsbcretaryl, " Janice Senadjan, Deqbii Hesse, Cindy,Ngwell, 1 . Kimberly RheinlaendcrflvicefpresiderieygJennifer' 'Q iAnbei1efCairl lsponsofb THIRD-ROW' .Qf1Qa6iiEi, qpfesaaemifoesrreuifrqvieegsfeataearpj if CagviiiiaQHmw1, umm wiikms, Dawn .smitten R0lZIll7iR9blfl50ll "-' I treaauTf0.'Lianzi Marqulislf T Ti Becky Brannon. Christy Roe.. Jamcshuglacst 'I ' 1 1 ,erygcgsjtrguhipham mmohamr, .5 Kimberly Allen SHPE? Smith Tam Poems' , , ART CLUB MEMBER Skipper Smith tries IO xi substitute teacher seen almost daily around ,Q ,j .2 4. t it it V V - r we 'f 'g - , W Q ' . , V , . ,tn his mms fund raiser Calendars is '-Cum." sermon. ' . I .:. tw. is A5 "" f- 57 "7 K' ' ' f in I I I ,i,. . .. .V ' I Photo by Russell lluckwnrzh 90 Academicsf2nd Dimension 'M WNW QW 95 WH: sf-ug -Q-' 'X' 5 -gig -hair-gil BECKY WELLS. a member of National Art Honor Society. pursues her artistic interests through superhero styles and sketches, which she sells, Pham by Russell Duckworth AS HE DEMONSTRATES 21 Pf1SlCl FOR HER VERSION OF KING TUT, painting of sunsets, art teacher Don Pam Cooksey, a sophomore, adds Card is observed by Hila Reppcn, a finishing tguchcgl jLlnl0l'. Phola by Russell Duckworlh Pham by Russell Duckworth -bv if M -t ART CLUB PRESIDENT Christy Roe sketches her drawing before making the , ,H .fuk . ft i,,s I E , . Q . W decision of what colors to choose for the I T "l' " final painting, Photo by Russell Duckworth PAUSING A MOMENT to answer somcone's question, Judy Cunningham W draws a mountain scene for her Drawing gay su L 3 class during second period. Photo by Russell Duckworth 1 1, ls -, , Q, Q f t TO " Uv l I "2 O S' ' T S tx T T W of ' if 95 Fine Arts IIXNAHS 91 SENIOR CHEERLEADERS Tami Jellison, Katrina Vrba, Cheryl Townsend and Jill Henderson announce football players to be used in a skit with their mothers. Photo by Bryan Cumby fu WHILE CHANTING for a touchdown, Karen Rotunda looks on the field during a Friday night game in October. Photo by Bryan Cumby THE "AMAZlNG" TAMI JELLISON performs her tclepathy act as the Varsity cheerleaders conduct the Friday afternoon pep rally. Photo by Bryan Cumby 92 Academicsf2nd dimension Tradition demands cellence Year after year, sophomores and juniors pile into the auditorium to watch and select their future Varsity cheerleaders. It's a tradition. To some this is just another assembly, but for several nervous girls this is the first part of a long day of tryouts. After school the girls try out in front of a panel of judges from the National Cheerleader Association. The tension is thick because each girl has practiced long hours to achieve excellence on her cheer. Finally, eight girls are announced the next year's Varsity cheerleaders. Tears of joy and sadness fill their eyes as friends, parents and fellow candidates congratulate them. "Making Varsity cheerleader was like a dream come true! It is such a great feeling to make it but you're also sad for those who didn't," stated Karen Rotunda, junior. Lcontinued on page 943 VARSITY CHEERLEADERS - Bottom Row: Karina Vrba, Kambry Pollard, Second Row: Cheryl ,win Townsend, Tami Jellison. Karen Rotunda. Top Row: Jill Henderson, Shelley Zachary, Leah Rodriquez. Varsity Cheerleaders 93 Varsity cheerleaders excel tcontinued from page 931 "Tradition has everything to do with the cheerleader's excellence here. The Varsity is self-motivated and the desire to win and be the best is a matter of pride that continues every year. They are nationally known for their excellence and that is why they continue to bring honor to North Garlandf, stated Miss Susan Hancock, sponsor. Both cheers "Hey Gang" and g'Whisper" represent many years of hard work and dedication of each girl who has ever lead them. Depth is achieved only with continual standards of excellence. SAM'SiPOSiSEi-A coumercloekwfse Q Adam Roy, Kevin Mcspadden from the top: Bob'Sadler, Trey tSam5, Ronnie Cross, Matt Funk, Scott, Steve Morgan,gAndy Kissig, V Monty Dauphin tSl1eriffl. 94 Academicsf2nd dimension POSSE MEMBER ADAM ROY lifts Shelley Zachary in a stunt to raise spirit at the homecoming game on Oct. 7. TO GET THE CROWD FIRED UP Katrina Vrba. Jill Henderson, Tami Jellison, Leah Roclriquez, Cheryl Townsend and Sam take part in their cheerleaders role in leading a chant. Pham by Craig Turner A PERSISTENT BOOSTER for school spirit, Yosemite Sam gives an ominous Y AT AN AFTERNOON PRACTICE, Tami Jellison, Katrina Vrba, Monty Dauphin, Jill Henderson, Matt Funk, Stevc Morgan and Shelley Zachary work hard to perfect a stunt ... Photo by Bryan Cumby WHICH LEADS TO PERFECTION at that Friday night's Varsity game against Mesquite during Homecoming Week. glance to the Raider's opponent. Phula by Bryan Cumby Varsity CheerIeadersfSam's Posse AT A VARSITY PEP RALLY. Freshman April Thacker docs the freshman "battle cry." Phulu by Bryan Cumby ' 'K .L WWW , .eq - ' .V It , JN " N ri' f i : . L in Y , 1 - xy .jq,f' n - 1 fl 93' ' f i W.. ,, at , , il, , , 35 rf I A , Xa K- l I FRESHMAN BLACK TEAM - BOTTOM ROW.' Robbianne Jackson, Laurie Hesse Lcaptainj, Debbie Tanner. TOP ROW.' M'L0u Taylor, Dawn Richardson, Sharon Bonalli. Photo by Lisa Wacker FRESHMAN RED TEAM - BOTTOM ROW: April Thacker, Lynda Tortenberry, Michele Matlock fcaptainj. TOP ROW.' Hollye Strosberg, Katherine Kelly. Monica McElrea!h. Phuzo by Lisa Wacker IN FRONT of the crowd at the first outside Varsity pep rally, Katherine Kelly, cheerleader for the Red team stands in awe. Academicsf2nd dimension DURING A JUNIOR VARSITY GAME. Robin Jackson shakes her pom-poms to the yell "Move it. move it, go." Photo bi Craig Turner ALWAYS SMILING because of at winning season. Suzctte Ransom cheers the football team on to yet another victory. Photo by Craig Turner THE JV carefully performs one of their stunts during an inside pep rally held after sixth period. Phuto by Bryan fumby Underclassmen cheerleaders ho their tuff Every spring around April, an ambitious group of girls starts workouts for cheerleader try-outs. As the end of the week draws nearer, tension builds. Only a few are fortunate enough to make the squad. Contrary to the beliefs of many, cheerleading is more work than play. Many hours of practice are necessary. Summer practices begin at 6 a.m. sharp, with jumping- jacks and various stretching routines. This past summer the JV and the two freshman squads went with the Varsity to a camp in Oklahoma. During their week at camp, the days were long and hard, stretching from 7 a.m. until I0 p.m. Each evening every squad went to competition for ribbons, awards and spirit sticks. At the week's end, squads were nominated for the Award of Excellence. The long hours of practice paid off when all three squads were nominated. Freshman team member Laurie I-Iesse won a special award given to the most outstanding cheerleader at the camp, All-American Cheerleader. After camp the work really began. For instance each girl was required to paint several signs before the school year began. Then, preparations for pep rallies, chairs to be set up, signs to be hung were included. '-'Cheerleading is hard work and dedication," concluded Freshman Monica McElreath. Regional competition was held in the Lake Highland's gym on Oct. 29. Deciding to enter the day before it took place, the JV was especially pleased to win first place. The time actually spent in preparation was about four and one-half hours. "We didn't have a lot of practice, but we were confident in our routine," commented Capt. Krista Helleson. "We were a little scared when we saw the competition, but we went in with a good attitude and it showed? JV SQUAD - BOTTOM ROW: Krista Helleson ICLIPILIIIIJ. Susie Townsend. Wendy Shugart. TOP ROW: Lisa Near, Robin Jackson, Suzette Ransom. Photo by Lisa Wacker JVfFreshman Cheerleaders 97 WHEN THINKING about the previous practice. Angie Ellis. Senior. displays her dejeclcd look. Pholo by Br-mn Cumby DURING A THURSDAY AFTERNOON PRACTlCE, Tracy Davies. Lisa Michal, Kim Scars, Sherri White, and Pam Trahan sweat it our Phulu by Bryan Cumbj - ,ZW , H, .az , 1 sw y 'W - 'l 'Y SENIOR SHARLA COOPER strains to keep in step as she flanks right during a rehearsal at Memorial Stadium. Phuiu by Bryan Cumby AS SHE CONCENTRATES on her performance, Stacie Monroe, sophomore, tries to bring a smile to her face. Photo by Bryan Cumby 98 Academicsf2nd dimension U . xg ALWAYS CONCERNED about the next routine, Daina Poppcnbcrg, a junior, holds her stance. Pham by Bryan Cumby Persistent practice makes Mam'selle . . The alarm clock rings. Debbie, a first year member of the Mam'selles, turns over in bed and strains to see the clock. Five a.m. She goes back to sleep. An hour later her mother wakes her. When Debbie realizes the time, she races to school. This was a common occurrence during the months of late summer and fall. Throughout August the drill team spent six hours of their mornings at school learning the trade. Then, once school started, they practiced before and after school for a collective four hours. At 7:05 Debbie creeps into the gym so as not to be noticed. Captain Sherise Matlock, with her exceptional hearing, turns and declares, "Debbie, you have a demerit. Now get in line!" Disciplinary actions were steep, but as Mindy Walgren, a sophomore, said, "If we didn't have it we wouldn't have anything." Besides being on time and following directions, a drill team member had to express a certain image. The Stance, The Smile, and The Look in the eyes all made up the image that they expressed. "Line up for the opening!" yells Sherise. "Get those heads up and put on those smiles!" Debbie quickly responds. "Let's run through it. Five, six, seven, eight!" The routine begins, and they do it over and over until it is right. At the end of rehearsal, the girls are ready to collapse. Debbie, with sweat pouring off her face, slowly goes to her car. tcontinued on page l00j iiirqt f' S .t SUZI STEPHENS, Julie Kostelac and Robin Merritt raise their legs high during their kick practice of the can-can routine which was performed at a special Texas Stadium appearance, Pham bg Bryan Cumby espn, .t .ff .. ., . ...ferr " Mam'seIIes 99 . perform perfectl tcontinued front page 99l Debbie files into the stadium with the rest of the Mam'selles. As they sit in the stands and cheer for their team. Debbie's tension mounts. The first quarter rolls by and soon it's time to go down to line up for the performance. The emotional -stress before a performance can be very frustrating and. most definitely nerve-shattering. Senior Cari Dismore declared, "You hope you don't have to go off the field crying!" Debbie, with her "award winning" smile, marches out onto the field. Giving a perfect performance, she feels the pride swelling inside. "The satisfaction of doing a good job makes up for the stress of practices and discipline," said Sophomore Stacie Monroe. The accomplishments, such as the awards won at camp and perfect performances, were the only pay the Mam'selles received for their hard work and dedication. Praise by the officers and the sponsor, Mrs. Joyce Darnell, kept the girls in elated spirits. The contribution of each drill team member to the team was the key factor to pulling the whole group into one. Spirited yells, smiling faces and dedicated girls made the Mam'selles more than what a superficial smile betrays. 1 , MAlVl'SELl.l-ZS - H'r1nrrRnw: Lt. 'Tiffany Turner. Capt. Sherise Matlock. Lt. Michelle Pruitt. Second Row: Mgr. April Edwards.. Amy Jol1nsonL Pres. Tlna'Andcrsun. Robin Merritt. Michelle Husting5,VColleen Glass. Laura Eaton. Suzi ' Stephens. Stacie Monroe, Lisa Murry. Mgr. K Andrea Andersen. Third Row? Holly Metzger. I Kelly Kiefer. Suzanne Burch. Angela Smith. Cari. k Dismore. Julie Kostclac, Daina Poppcnbcrg, Stephanie Strong. I-burth Row: Shannon Huff. Mandy, Wallgrcn. Kasey Miller. Angie Holt. Tina fEGlosup. Tatttmy Bllbrey. Lynne Davison. Kaye Rice Nn ic Ellis Lisa Michal Fihh Row'Tracv Davies. Sicily Mcfomic, Jeri Johnston. Squad Leader Jenifcr.McCoy, Sabrina May, Squad Lauder Sherri White. Kim Sears. Shnrla Cooper. l.isti'8:tker. Sixth Row: Hcalher Jesmcr. Dianne Garrett. Pam Trahart. Jessica Wicks. Christy Stinson, Angie-Langbcin. Lynn Lewis. Lynette Jeffers. Michelle Reid. Not pictured: Director. Mrs,lJoyce'Darnell. D D Academicsf2nd dimension AT THE LABOR DAY PARADE. Junior Kim Scars portrays "thc look" ofthe M:im'scllcs who pride themselves on self- discipline. Photo by Bunn Cumbbt 93 YET ANOTHER PART of their mastering performances, Jessica Wicks, Angie Langbcin, Lynette Jeffers and Diane Garrett perfect the Mam'selIes' "stance" Photo by Bryan Cumby PERFORMING THE CAN-CAN ROUTINE, the Mam'selles make another halftime show exciting. Photo by Bryan Cumby "THE SMILE," as shown by Lt. Michelle Pruitt, is a very important part of the public appearance of a Mam'selle. Photo by Bryan Cumby WHILE PERFORMING the splits during a game at Memorial Stadium, Sophomore Mindy Walgren and Seniors Tiffany Turner, Sherise Matlock and Robin Merritt smile to show their pride. Mam'seIIes X Size gives new meaning 6 ' 3 Petites This year, the LaPetites were the largest drill team in Texas, consisting of 136 girls. Being such a large team, they had to be ready for long practices, which began in August, and much correction from each other before and after each performance. "The practices were long and hard, but well worth it," said Denise Elmore. In addition to their daily fifth period practices, they met after school before each JV game. The uniforms were one change this year. Departing from the style of the past several years, the LaPetites shed the vest and white blouses for a V-neck, yoked overlay with a one and a half inch fringe. "I like the uniforms better this year because they are more comfortable and we can wear them several ways,'i said Toni Sanborn. In the past, the LaPetites decorated JV football players' lockers every week. This year, they were limited to three or four decorating days. The interest and enthusiasm of the 136 members have been reflected in their willingness to change and cooperate in a large organization where control is the key to its success. ,K V, -t ffk, .f...... af.:-,ff f- . 1. fe- fs. si' -'futzw fs' '?"f'f ., . ..-,. .s1'.,".u it A .1 , T , I K A K kyk. . . . . . . ggi . a es, t ' ' Q 4 . .Q 1' t - J ' i ttf. r'fsfxtf.t-Yr' .Wai .iff ift rt- sflew it is aft f- izsa j E-:QQ Q it 'gp' 'Q sf.-.Q ,553 Q F , ,V - 1 2. Z I 1 .- 'F . 1 A 4, 5 L E' . . M-:sq . ' J , . 9 1 N 1- ...S 'W - . - as . .. V 'B - ' i it X'f,, .qmiokiw was K i f V J , ' . - -..,, Q .f rf f. ,.,...i-7,7 1?4.t:L iv VJ WZ? 1 K,.A J .... is. V.. V, 4. .i A . tieftisantefq V5329149cdr-Knspuie:-1nf':NafenaeE garmin 'siiiaaaz Mgr-igtgigltg. tina Iz,iqxgmtsgn,fgnQnns Eoshec! 'R-wsqupa banana. stsisneinairiietioiiaiii iieziei ,Mgdiggmguenigetztdsefsetfg'esaiifi'sifinriii P5552 fig' 1-lendtinmm fwfuims Janemttraiteiitdaiit , wt f. .,.. . .YQ ,il Mstwr.HM3enei1a.wguis.t amy'wo1sd'fi1rrm-at RM esta gygmxiy. 2Btaauas1casri1tQ: wr 3qfeqq1z1zg!fgtv:,!4rys1r.waswrt 'Ki0i'5lVv'WfHd5' ssts r Tegt.-TammytBuyd.Q.JQm:nu,3MlinS. Robinr anact3EFZjfXitg1fea3.ngnhni5L J ya rite .iwuinaem J. wmi.e..,Erwin- 'Stfifhiftis DMX- 'Rohde' Kffify. Starr Camnbetl.,-Q iirsffxtf-Qrixssxiexxv august, ss.,traesfsn.a.4gia iist an'eftiwtsoeiafxfehef qostfesaqs . Q ,gxeyfpg Baq,ta,msnipIsk.tMicheiteswtsau, oaieise -541--Qmetissa-Wysurigg Mia Quits., Sgeptrame,,s5niirt,,,,, ,lgtyggqfykagainjgstgfggsgKlmtnitiaafmrtiy Dciiwii 'rie Jute otrmaaypetsbts5ltas2ifti.MefQi xyqtisgstacy, Michelle . ChuSf19a.ilY'i!'i1fvt01:f..':?vvr1Ms2wfSbellv Bard. e f'CafiJ1Yf1.BU3fh01,t.'Lwfic5Biown'?Ta ,-Whitet e J . . ,.... J wtf'?5'iS?3fiQitf3il1?tQ,Catawba.f?a1mWs19w1- Q bFS??f5?fF!1'S'1 '!Ys54Y.1RsBS4e's-l XJCNQQQUJQKX. J RP"?"1"f?.l7"fffv fKr'S1t.Statketf.avastinbfvceffftt agxrpngrmteigaeriss Rsssnsgsnygfst-ith fwsney. gxrtmg sebum, goensenipaelixtlai-gre' umcaiugistiefgy J gtge5errr.i"rvinthiaaw: my fihtfietftttida- it r f f A ,Mg5e1gy,fs1emtf.nagMecenticmrvia r3'itIsrsby."ff ff g.!anggikfer1.H.aghcs. Lisa Bergman. Eiridyi'Fcstcr. Sgngetg,l13oU9rg,as.,.SEieitcmr Southgatcf Tarif' H liggm-Kllunyarte Hflhk Rong Cytssyijieyes.. gggpdggh 4 jzggtisgigqpygg.1Qayl9r,:'Karen Mick, Kcshia Gaston? Qmtihffi K 5 I lggtgga- Icfgrh,gRQwg..D9nna Arfrmrorig,-,:Lindd3 Waynfvf?HQH1hvrJ2L1a11tT001-i , ff tg1fZatlgerijneMadgbs.,flrene?HbliircsIDHWQ1 lifldgi-fm J DFWZUA Breaks E616 Orlandni Sixth Roi? 'kathy i ni1n2Nuiln2l eistgdggp. aexmweilgvmehelrf limZiaitfstqiyjnivsettlff ,Q ng, Kelly jylepdgrsontt Ligsn Qkobcgtswdcnriifcrs Q95'5.lf3?:5l'??f'15"'.sF'i1"l!SSvI-Stacit--RPBPWMSF?-A TWPIQQLWJSQGB h..e PSQKXQQQMJSHQQPQQ Piskfvtly'5?ff5i9fiT,kt':4S0f1i ..i. lg Q f 125555-??'?b15?W'4"'5i'tll"93"YY5e"Yf'f'e""iW'77iii'iffifi' ffiifff will Eiilj. .-,t f -". ' . .,, is 4. .. .,,f, ,W gtg, ,rs,f,:,f.ta is ,i3..,,,,3, r-,wsgr-1 -s J A 5 LEADING THE PERFORMANCE. Capt. Jody Knable sets the tempo for the drill team members at the JV game halftime. Phuro by Craig Turner 102 Academicsf2nd dimension Rftkytete9eTlv,P-,.!fa?svtrer.k!v!svPs M'?lf"?fl'??i -f WITH A LITTLE TIN FOIL, paper and one locker, Laura Lee and Denise Elmore create yet another decoration to encourage team spirit, Pham by Bqmn Cumby Q' Jff' CLAPPING THEIR HANDS. Cathy Mercer. Stephanie MeGowen and Janet Porter watch SMILES are always found on the faces of Lt the first pep rally on the NG field where the Natalie Carter and Squad Leader Paige entire student body was introduced to school Hendon throughout each performances, Spirit' Pham by Craig Turner -fx '.'- I r ,-.aussi noni-an-M.-vm, 'mf ff". I X V LaPetites 1 fl f s S Q Q 2V.Y1'iZ? . X , l . QE, 5 1 fn, I". .. Q . . l i . FLUTES BOTTOM ROW: Sonja Sundbyc, Suzy Shreib-cr. Shclly Landrum, Rachel Taber. Christi Lcc. Jung Park. l-ran Ranicri, SECOND ROW: Andrea Mcsscr, Julie Lewis. Carmu Rcppcn. Sltarnn Prinz, Patrice Jacobs. Kelly Carrabbu, Jennifer Lcadantan. April Hariala. Suzanne Ruic. Dottie Patterson. TOP ROW, Susan Wilson. Barbara Hoogcrwcrf. Belinda Benton. Kira Kuzmtak. Andrea Von Hoffman. Amy Davidson. Bencva Daily. Kathy Rcddcn. CLARINETS Y FIRST ROW: Varnan Jackson. , Kim Davis. Elvira Esquivel. Cindy Corley, Sandy Watkins, Gcof Carpenter, Debbie Peterson. SECOND ROW: Michelle Wilcox. Kelly Brogdun. Cahty Elmes. Stephanie Curdcr. 'A Sulxinne Peterson. Lori Tedcsco. Juli: Hood. ' Heidi Liebold. TOP ROW: Steve Sutton. Todd Q- A! K. Weclcr. Jon Lee, David Rodgers. Russell . Duckworth. Kim Rheinlaendcr. Phil Clark. Al NL I A h 'QQ ' Gamez. David Fianopdnus. David Gentry. . - ' R TQ i ' I , , lv I .1 v 104 Academics!2nd dimension if x N' r li A wr.. SWEATING UNDER A HOT SUN. Senior Mark Walters marches in ihc Labor Day Parade. Pham by Braun Cumlqi K , Q, . ,. .P .,.x A ' s,i. lf'9.'Q, .vhix 'A ci ,. i . is J R xi sf.. fe 1: -O N 'wwfazfw kr - -V M 1 4-in rt. x Y 4' I r ,Fung .S vm fi Q AQ i I Q in R A S fl . 1 1: 2 x n W I . N ww .sl 5 , ll gh QE l ' -, X ' li ' , if ' 0 Qi Q if .K , , 1 ' ' fi l if 4 J 34- i x ', . C ' 'J M595 cv .F 'X 3 ff' ' 8 X.. 1 X K 3 ' ' 'M , Qs li is ff' s .1 it 'fe i f' if - is U . if S , 1 fx- 2 . , ffxi l ,I , SAXES --- FIRST ROW: Mall Davis. Lisa Wacker. .lim Spence. SECOIND ROM: Dawn Benton. Judy Armstrong. Elbert Madkins. Scou Smith. Amy Suddcrly, Trisha Kirby. TOP ROW: Tim Armstrong. Ronnie Smith. David Arm- strong. Theresa Davis. Mike McGowen. PERFORMING AT HALFTIME at Wil- liams Stadium. the drum line executes their drill with precision. Pimlo by Bqvan Cumby by ' r 'li .li X I, -R... i . R' X! R A EARLY ix A GUST. Carma Rcgsn, Suisin Akc. Ge R Carpenter, Mau Daivis PERCUSSION f- BOTTOM ROW: Red Hodder. Andy Olsen. Sieve Carson, Dun Hodgkys. Dwayne Shaw. Lynn Juhnsun. TOP ROW: James Bnrz. Chip Moore. Todd McAnally. Sieve Shaw. Mike Ferguson. Scoll Zendcr. Keith McFarlin. Pal Riland. Glen O'Rcilly. Steve Hodges. TROMBONES - Pat Norsh, Corby Sears. Thad Womack Mike Love. Steve Johnson. Paul Serrell. David Burrows Mike Graves. James Lundin. Ran Smeyers. Bill .lahnel Craig Turner. Philip Andries. Tim Carpenter. Q is , X. . .- e i ' A' Fl "l"ll"f"'lFlW"'i 0 i i l iliili i ' R ' Of' - 1,3 5 K r 3- e 5, . ariffuzanne Peterson learn the basiesfff marching. , ,xi Pham by Russell Duckworlh ix, f Band 105 1 i2 X-T , K lv V Q if 'H if 9 lx x gljfjy ' EM 3 yik 0 Q 14 W K N I, Y ,YK , wx 2 'Q' . 7 f - N Z is .I Q i , H is - it f l? , ' X L i K ,X L 1 k if X 1 , N In it ff? -Q.: it ,si ff 'ix' X - 'gs it ,N , 5, . , .3 X1 . 4 N , Q -35' X A X Q , ' 2' U , X 5 ,, Q 3 f . 4' fp - " ,Q .aa , .f jgfix- rw 15, g fm . i'V 'f2,A X , "U ' Q J P 4 v x Q. x X J . ,T . 1 ' ' x f 'N Vw is Q 3 2' J I ,fr Paschclug. Maraha Simmei, WORKING AT A LOCAL Sharon Prinv discuss the menu, Pham in lu.: ll.icAur WHILE PERFORMING at thc finul game, senior drum major Ron Raibukukk gives the bzind u s AA K 'Q-X Qs'-f-AVS fflgliawviw command, Pham hi Hqmn Liumbg - .x 4 ,,... aj! . , Q iw! J , 1, x X 1 5 1 1 A i i -ai ' 1. i , , .Aff K ' ifififiii V . il O ii K A Q ' . 1 qi - E i- ii L i Y I ig W g A ' k , i . X i ' ' , i I ' O? O O if O O A ,I 5 5 f - . a. I X X Q3 A " J - 3 ' .. Q 1 . , 1 x , 5 RIFLHS - Brian Henderson. David Scrrcll. A Armn Rift'v:.Donn!d Schmclhaus,Richu1d RL H A U K. X, wi - A., V 5 , ' k - f Ciirmll. Ruben Elms. Shaun Gousby. Harold K W"""'f'HW"'Y 5 -' inf in 'L . ' Y ' , k jf . " Q A f i +1 gi -'ff-,Q S Picmi, Richard Gibbons. , ' 'lv if Aw-iliiiifr--4221" FTQ, FLAGS -V ao1"ro.i'1Row,-Donn Lee swim. Q N 'Q fu nl Juli,i Larson. Amanda Shanks. Rene Sicphcnx, R W LQ: 1 Q ' 1 ki VickiSchicdwilch,Cri4sy Thompson, SECUND g k "ff f QSM - fl", , . 4 Q I w gl' ROW, Delia Bcsi, Kandi Tappen. Stacy 1ialv"'f.:-if I f 7' Sheffield. Hnlly Broughton. Tmcy Ruiiff. 5 . ,1,A i1 Q Q Melinda Gmics. Bucky Brannon. Mqrgo .f f il - 'W if 1. cnmbffiisn nw Ron wmni mimi. iii.. " A W A ' Whiic. Nnhc Nclwn1ll.i,JxH lhrudcr iCqipl I. - if mm snuiw mi. ami Ramdcll. mf, Vg, fm it T - 4 -A X, Q ,- L, ' L i ,Li L, . 5 O g iiii Nfwxi Academicsf2nd dimension RESTAURANT to czirn money for thy band. .lcnniI'cr Lcudzimzin, Toni Harm ind v . A E W 1 ' K W Kim? gl, Wm, ,, 1 Q f ' . ,fe i r W G 4- -.. W N v . .Ei A , 5 S .- ,fl k .ix -I H' ,MU-p r 'serv ' I .. . W Q 1. nw W is x U x he f '25 Z M S X V '. H of 1 . Q Q, X i ia it TNHRl.ERSlDRl'NI NI.-UORS - BOTTOM RON Ciml Nelson, Toni H.irm TOP ROM Run R.ab.ikuLk isunmr drum mniurl, Nick kuidinios Uuninr drum nuiorl, AT AN EARLY MORNING REHEARSAL. Senior Toni Harris lwirls her baton as she practices on her own. Plmiii by Russcll Dui-Ai.-Urih S X A T ,. I . X -M QW " . 2. ..,' 'fs ,f E i L, . . . . M W -4 .. wx x x., 6 2 ,A ,QSM -- X . ,gg Vagiffssl " , A V A R -' 'fr - W fi lgfzss' ' f f-fwfiiflis..-fir ' , i1Tfsf'f'i .. ' g if , - - i X'.. iss is - ' i i ' '--L--' A R' - ' - Xfhl, K i 1 i - ma ' L' 2 TO PRACTICE at Texzis Stadium. Junior Bill .Winter plays one his many solos. always conscious of the possibility of missed noics. Pham bi Brmn Cumbs Band 109 1 Z? 1 4 V 0 3 U QE . . ? A s f f ,Ave M1 Q lf v 'ke' L M AL" s Q 2' 1 WM ff "1itgtL,,4 ' ' Q, .fuk 1,1 N Halls swell with weet sound Walking through the halls of the fine arts wing, one heard the sweet sound of music in the air. The chords of a piano blended with the notes to cre- ate a perfect harmony. . The choir classes strove to sing their best. Choir director Michael Morton explained, "They wanted to be part of a select group. They wanted to know that they are among the chosen." The a cappella, women's, girls' and tenor bass choirs and the Beginnings members proved their musical abilities and their dedication in many ways. Throughout the year, the choirs practiced intensely for such contests as UIL and Gal- veston, not to mention all-city, all-region and other solo and ensemble auditions. Over the years they have gained the reputation as an ex- cellent choir as a whole. Senior Christy Rash, who also served as choir president, believes, "The North Garland choirs have set a standard of excel- lence for themselves. People expect that from them now, and it encourages the members to work hard and do their best." tcontinucd on page lI2y moan sormomonm .Q FRONTIROWJ f Bell. Niclindgx Qkroiwn. Mcligafkikcr. Ken ' gunna-Jeter. Li:muiMarquis.- Kim--Dccnr - K Hansen. Tracey FOURTH ROW? Jeanine SECONDIROW:Kay1n,McClosky,..Doncnc. .. . Goudy, will Kidwcll, Jeff Neill, - T' L 'Wilkinst KimeSwullow. THIRD ROW: Carolyn ,, . . my DURING FOURTH PERIOD girls choir, Dcbbic Huffman, Karen Roach and Lisa Hargrove sing with intensity and concentration. Pham by Russell Duckworth Choir 111 Sweet sounds Through the many endeavors they shared, the choirs maintained a family- like relationship. Each individual contributed not only voices but their ideas and satisfaction in their art. "We want to help out to make it a great choir. All the credit doesn't go to one persong it goes to the whole resound junior. After the special trip to South Texas when the year closed, the members go their own ways, at least until the next year's group comes along. Members new and old will try to uphold the standards set by this year's choir, a group of spirit and dedication. group." said Amy Berliner, a . .. .. Q.:J,.m.,.f,,-.-t.-arcs, . , . .- ...W 4 -,mt ,-f,,.--. 1-.Na -W- i nQo'1nfNiNQs,-QmoNz R0WgiKcIlyf1 .Q 4. Edwardx.l,cg H:1rijis.:G5fcg,King,fTummy. f 1 L- ' McFurlzindQVBtg1r Kuynurd,.rJill Albertson., 4 -cfeivrme Row- Lucy scsft,A'A.1gyQ.aef1anefQ . Bobby ilkfiitiris, Duiiid TA lftdcrstin, -Jdlicm-nfs. fror Rotwstgoug Hgrtiis. Lisp Q, 4 H V. olony.VBcau'?rhompson1f'Wiiytiind Pueituii. 1 3 gfhoro by'BQvxin Cuinlgi' 'S Y S i I ' A i M 1 1 MELISSA ROPER looks on as Wendi Pinder and Anita Messer prepare decorations for a choir concert. Photo by Russell Duckworth 1 12 Academicsf2nd Dimension ings N .t J: -.we - . .8 PRIQPARING A CHRISTMAS TREE for the choir room. .lunior Wuyltind Puckett txorks eureI'uIIy on the ztuditorium stttge. Photo by Russell Duckworth AFTER A CONCERT, Christy Rz1sh.choir president. gives at speech to other choir members about the performance. Photo bds Jenny Szinipkel CHOIR JUNIORS -- FRONT ROW: Betty Stringer. Stephanie Strong. Aniltt Meswer. Lit Castillo. Lisa Wilken. Mutha Harris. Sl:'CO.ND RON" Tnrtt Williams, Ginger Ellie. Tracy Sums. Kay Rice. Anthony Martin. Piper Pttrsom. Tummy McFurIund. THIRD ROW: Tonya Humphries. Hiln Reppen, Lnttn Perrsnn. Patrick Ekbludh. Photo by Rune!! Duckworth Lee Hurris. Duvid Gentry, Heather Clark. TOP ROW: Amy Berliner. Malcolm Avaritt. Steve Scllera. Rick Ruynurd. Wayland Puckett, Bobby Jenkins, Danny Barnett. Blake Landry, Tummy Anderson. CHOIR SENIORS - FRONT ROW: Ratyunne Grinoni, Smith. Jung Btn Park. Christy Rush. Tummy Frgtlcy, Kelly Eidwttrdy. Beztu Thompson. Byron Iforemain. Joseph Susuntt Bttcigulupe. TOP ROW. Julie Authrey. Renee Stephena. Httrburn Fredertek. Dztwn Henkel. SECOND Larson. Lisa O'Dny. Tint Wood. Todd Morrow. Iirie ROW.'Jainet Ctitfk. Lynn iaith. Rick Reynolds. scott Walden. Regina Dvuwflvwft. Dlllnc Pfvwitl- Amy 1-md Cxtrttpbell, Cheryl Jenkinx, Jill Albertson THIRD RON' Fhttltb by Ruvsell Duckworth Sherry Wilkins. Michelle Pruitt. Jennifer Kztchel. Puul Choir IN TIIIE M 84 DIE CLASSROOM. lilena Tvlusseltnan practices her salcs skills vtith Alan Tolleson as the customer Prmlti Ain lhbmr IN TI-Ili BACK OI' TOM TIIUMI3. Senior Keith Prinl takes account of the bows delivered to the stockroom Phuru bit Agile Debuer WHILE WORKING AT MUSICLAND, Senior Paul Smith helps a customer select an album. Phum b-t Kyle lnubaef 1 14 Academicsf3rd dimension STOCKING SIJPPLIES ON THIE SIIIQLVES at Target. Senior Darren Iimmetl makes sure that everything is in place. Phtlm A - -fl, iz biz 1 f -'K I r 'I 2435 ' F'fi' -i,,,J4 1 I I2 U if I T STOCKING BREAD AT TOM THUMB on the corner of North Star and Buckingham, Senior John Lawlor carefully places merchandise on the shelves. Pham by Kyle Dcbocr l l I Many aspects of business Business has become one of the most popular choices of high school students to choose. A good method to become more acquainted with the business world and to get experience is to get a job, and the best way to do that at school is to join Marketing and Distributive Education. M 8: DE is a vocational program that teaches junior and senior students about retail, promotion, marketing, advertising and setting up displays, as well as the one most important aspect of business, how to please the customer. The club for M SL DE QDECAJ has sponsored many good community activities th-at have helped others. Over the Thanksgiving holidays, they raised money to give two needy families a dinner. Before the Christmas holidays the group got involved in the Head Start program to help underprivileged children. "lf someone is interested in retail and all that it entails, M 8a DE is a must class to take. lt helped me enormously," said Senior Paul Smith. "With all that you learn in the classroom, the aspects of the job world all fall into place." The business world can be a very confusing place if one does not know what to expect. M 8: DE prepares students to face business enterprise and to excel in their endeavors. 0I'Tf'A- FRONT ROW: Kevin Gibbs. , l5a"8W'l"iil'HfnlSlv Tiki Marshall thistpriany. Kim Murton fpresidcnll. Scherri Jones isccretaryb, Todd Morrow itreasurefl, Elena Musselrnan ltre:tsurcrb,r8ryan Cumbie treporterl. SECOND ROW? Andy Cuil, Debbie Burnett. Dina ' ' Marshall, Kristi Rosserp THIRD ROW: Kyle Dcbocr. Jan Jones tsponsorl. Kyra Williams. - Scot: Irvine. Tammy Morris, Megan Boyce. 1 Kerra Mercer. Liz Vick, Wes Munsellcr - ' FOURTHRUW' John Lawlor. Keith Prinz, Paul Smith. Mark'McCloslty. Mike Gerhard, Richard Henry. Su1,anneeParks. Jennifer Jackson. Carol .. Stnltzfus. TOP ROW: Rick Reynolds. Harlan . Sager, Alan T olleson. Philip Kirby, Wyndham G. ' I Bouller. John Allen. Tommy Boyer, Traci Bicknell. Tim Wood. Tom Pochlcr. M8tDEfDECA 115 116 Vocational training chool re Without printed information, electrical equipment and manufactured goods, our society would not function as it does. Three vocational programs which prepare students to provide such necessities are printing trades, electrical trades and Industrial Cooperative Training QICTD. Throughout the year printing trades students prepared to enter an industry which was the third largest employer in the U.S. School printing needs such as the Echo, football programs and K.I.C. buttons were filled by the print shop. Adding to the efficiency of the printing process was a 521,000 typesetting machine. "We were spending S300 a month just for typesetting. This also gives an added advantage in the job market," said Mr. John Morgan, who was always busy with equipment upkeep. The electrical trades classes added to school improvement with the installation of outlets in front of the school. "This gives me the experience I results in modeling want to get for a jobf' said Mike Agular, a junior. Other jobs included wiring a church and work at South Garland High School. On-the-job experience was not the only function of ICT students. They learned job responsibility, financial management and tax return preparation, in addition to gaining experience in their vocation. Junior Ken Smith said, "What I learn in here will help me in whatever I do." VICA members entered district, state and national competition in the spring of 1983. At district they received five first place awards while electrical trades took a second place. In state competition Kevin Greve took first in printing and electrical trades students received five first place prizes. Most importantly, at national competition Joe Partain, a junior, placed fourth in electrical trades, and Greve placed in the top six in'printing trades. IN THE PRINT SHOP DURING FOURTH PERIOD, Junior Terry Sprinkle looks over the printing assignment before starting any of the cquipment. Pham by Russell Duckworth Academicsf3rd dimension .fi ,Q if t ti an .-it This vs A 221'-'ae X! A fe we ,, A , f' "?f5V g M f vt 0 ik gfq Jay?" -9 .Q , 'tgirl WITH THE AID OF A DRILL. Senior Ray Jennings prepares to run a line into the journalism lab for an electrical outlet. PRINTING TRADES - FRONT ROW: Tim Zachary. Terry Sprinkle, Sheila MacCracken, Lillis Garcia. SECOND ROW: Gabriel Avila. Gerald Everett, Brent Hargesheimer. Cindy Brown, Roger Skinner. THIRD ROW: Steve Moore, Donny Lockett. Kenneth Canual. Scott Donley, Robert Haselden. Tim Wierner. TOP ROW. Russell Hurley. Carl Underwood, David Smith. Keith Fields. Joe Boggs, Kim Nugg, Mr. John Morgan lsponsorj. ICI' - FRONT ROW: Tim Walker, Shane Helm, Ricky Johnson. Victor Dearmond. Luis Cristales, Billy Knott, Dearld Barrett. SECOND ROW: Mary Gregory, Stacey Holt, Tim McGough. Eugene Austin. James Winchester, Todd McGrifl', Gary Parker. THIRD ROW: Mike Kiker. Jana Adams, Wade Shaw, Michael Lee. Tres Spawn. Jim Hoffmann. Curtis Cates, Danny Wieden. TOP ROW: Mr. Charles Mitchell lsponsorj, Kevin Greve. Joe Parlain, Glenn Slacher, Richard Dohora, Scott Mitchell. Rodney Anderson. Joe Williams, Gary Cornelius. x ll' as i " , , , li -WS - ,4-,J fp V -, 35,31 A F , 153. V , . A Y .V v 53 wif , f K.. f V out 'A . M I. , 122,2 2 3, , Al-"ff Q. - fl' " I fn , f.f:1,,r-7 4. V- . .- , ELECTRICAL TRADES - FRONT ROW: Scott Owen. John Larison, Harold Mathews, Rodney Lewis. Victor Guthrie, Ruth Ann Jackson, Eric Concle. SECOND ROW: Mike Aguilar. Vice Cascio, Dean Donley. Erick Ekbladh, Michael Griffin, Todd Bowman. Mike Patter. TWO WEEKS before Christmas vacation, electrical trades students Herald Mathews, Scott Owen and Ki Don Park dig the ditches to lay wire for lights and electrical outlets in front of the school. Mr. Charles McClain: tsponsorl. THIRD ROW: Ray Jennings, Chris Ferrie. Wesley Cherry, Andrew Dosser. David Hughes, David Carroll, Kirk Basham, Darren Cranford. TOP ROW: Steve Condran, Redrick Jones. Steve Waker, Ki Don Park, Donald Olguin. Printing TradesfEIectricaI TradesfICT 117 118 IN HER FOURTH PERIOD OE CLASS, Senior Lynette Sage ponders over a data entry problem on the TRS-80 computer. Photo by Russell Duckworth CALCULATING A JOB SIMULATION. Senior Todd Kennedy works diligently on an OE project. Pholu by Russell Duckworlh si OEA - FRONT ROW: Mrs. Lois Grant lsponsurj. Mike Palmer. Leticia Valdev. Karen Carpenter. Julie Hot. Rhonda Cochrant, Debra Duke. Kristen Anderson. Kristi Creztxy. Robin Moore, Marila Delgado. Mrs. Mattie Don Shaid tsponsorj. SECOND ROW' Gina Ulrich. .lanna Wilson. Susan Fox. Kathy O'Brit:n. Kelly Driskell, Todd Kennedy. Cindy Reeves.. John Conrad. Gina Smith. Tammy Miars. Kim Heall. TOP ROW: Marla Sweeney. Sntan Mixson. Janet Marx. Nora Bowers. Tina Locket Pam Barnes. Karen Chester, Shell Lusk. Judy Shields. .lelTW:1gner. Lynette Sage. Donn.: Rushing. Kelly Morris DURING WORK HOURS at Slaughter Brothers Industries, Kim Beals keeps up her file folder. Kim is a senior OE student who worked in the afternoon. Pham by Brian Cumby Academicsf3rd dimension i l Productive work experience oal in Lorrie Knoetgen prepared to type a letter for her "boss" before attending to a stack of order forms. Although she was participating in a class simulation, and was not on a job, such simulations and practice prepared her and other Office Education students for the responsibilities of a job. OE consisted of a two-year program in which the final goal was to place students in supervised jobs as office workers in local businesses. Students in the prelab learned and improved basic office skills, including typing, shorthand and accounting. The word processors gave students the opportunity to work with updated equipment. "While typing at a CRT, Junior Lisa Murry said, offices "This is my favorite part of working in here. They're QCRTSJ really fun? In the second year of the program, students worked outside of school, in addition to continued classtime supervision. Skills were maintained and personal work habits for assuming cooperation and responsibility were developed. "Personal relationships are very important on the job. You have to work productively with other peoplef' remarked Mrs. Lois Grant, the sponsor. OEA also participated in service activities, such as providing food for needy families at Christmas. OE students look forward to providing a valuable service for others. As Kim Allen said, "There is no such thing as just a secretary." OEA - FRONT ROW: Mrs. Lois Grant tspnnsori. Loan Dang. Wundu Barnes. Lisa Murry, Sandra Wilson, Mrs. Mattie Don Shand tsponsorl, SECOND ROW: Maurice Wright, Sarah Goodlen, Alicia Aguilar. Mi Cha Kang. Lorrie Knoetgen. THIRD ROW: Maria Aceredo. Stcphanie.Co, Julie Russell, Sharon Douglas. Ronda Rinehart. Sue! Osfroy, Kerri Crhes. TOP ROW: Tracy Parr. Cindy Jennings. Kim Allen, Kim Corley, Amy Gcrliner. Cindy Neal. Kim Riggs. . ' K Bl I-'ORE GOING TO WORK fifth period, second year OE student Leticia V ildev worked at transcribing for prtctice during fourth period. Irwin bi Rumi! Dueinanh ,A l OEXOEA 119 HECE-education that really ays off no Home Economics Cooperative Training IHECEJ dealt in home management, child development, nutrition and consumer education, fast foods, and retailing within the community as each relates to specific occupations. Students were not only paid for a minimum of 15 hours per school week while on-the-job but also got experience in the job itself. A student could have been employed in such jobs as a bridal consultant, child care assistant, dietician aide, food caterer, consumer aide and many more. HECE was for the person who wanted to get ahead in these different types of skills training. 'HERO -4 FRONT ROM Cathey Brown. Renee Larson. Donna Works. Jeff Morris. .Iiminy Baumann. James Golighty, Denise Roman. Sheila Andei-zunas,,Mechgllc Skaggs. SECOND ROW: Marylfilciver, Mark Flores, .Ibhn Guy. .Ieff . Wright. Debbie Cnvalt. Sherrie Mayo, Rhonda Dunford Donna' McDou til. Vickie Johnsen. Mrs. . S ,Rose Morrisslsponsorl. THIRD ROW' Theresa Kim Austin said joyfully, "There is always something to do at work. l'm never bored." She worked at Children's Treehouse, a pre- school childcare center. The HECE program which is for juniors and seniors is a three credit class that runs two consecutive semesters for a maximum of two years. Classroom work and activities plus the work situations were supervised by Mrs. Rose Morriss. Field trips, a Dallas City Hall tour, Christmas ornament sales and a secret pal exchange were only a few of the HECE club activities. Students also attended an area meeting in Fort Worth and a state meeting in San Antonio. X McConnell, Kim Austin, Becky Payne. Sharon Pryor, Tcrrie Walter. Michelle Valaeht Lynn Yokochi. Joann Beam, Peter Driscoll. David Taylor. TOP ROW: Danny Gilmore. James Reynolds, .laise Steer. lohn Walter. David Lang. Keith Runnels. Randy Huffman. Paul Keeler. Tony Brisendine. IN HIS DUTIES as an employee ol' apples he has just put on display. a nearby Tom Thumb. .lcff Morris double checks the mountain of I'Imm bg Iifjwln Climbs 120 Academicsf3rd dimension 1, 1 'fig of" ' QQ 5 4 xii' ,Ar -W., N ""l vi buwfewt J' A W V3 is x L an . ,372 I. W.,. , ff' .' :frm-,Q 'aww t t ' 1 1-5, in-.1 BEFORE HIS PRESENTATION as a guest speaker for the HECE classes, lan .lardiner explains his visual merchandising ideas to Mechelle Skaggs, who works at Sears. CHEERFULLY, Senior Jim Baumann serves at a party at the Dallas Athletic Country Club. where he worked in the afternoons. Phuto by Bob Dunbar ACROSS THE STREET at Hair Clippers. Keith Runnels. a junior, sweeps up after each haircut. He will get his barber's license in the near future. Phuto by Bob Dunbar SPEAKER Jack Daniels. from the Texas Alcoholic Narcotic Commission, explains his ordeal with drugs and alcohol addiction to HECE and M gl DE students. HECEXHERO 121 122 POSITIVE ATTITUDES help when Tammy Fuller. a PELE Il studcnt, gives individualized instruction. Photo by Bryan Cumby' FHA I - FRONT ROW: Mrs. Sherri White tadviserj, Lisa Manselle, Michelle Bond, Wendy Avila. Michelle Grecnfeather, Andi Burleson. Mrs, Jan Wilkens ladviserl. SECOND ROW: M'Lou Taylor, Cindy lacnno, Wendy Shugttrt. Marci Willard. Julie Nleigltbors. Tatnnty Nlexybourn. THIRD ROW: Stephanie Wilson. Vickie Quick. Kari Elder. Valerie Hale, Donna Rushing. Trishrt Fahnestock. FOURTH ROW: Tiffany Turner. Michelle Hasting, Ken Faulkner. Cari Dismore. Scott Smith, Benjy Somero. TOP ROW: John Chance. Lynette Jeffers. Tami Jellison, Richard Briggs, Sandy Mayhew. Bobby Crccl. GATHERED AROUND THE TABLE in is xv a first grade class, Senior Cheryl Townsend starts the reading lessons at Beaver Elementary Phulo by Bryan Cumby I-'HA Il FRONT ROW: Susan Connelly. Sam Willis lparhamentarianj. Sharla Cooper lreporterj, Leah Murphy 12nd vice presidentl. Kellye Ready lpresidentb. Laura Lee lsecrctaryl. Dom McGinn lvice presidentj. Colleen Vincelletlc 13rd vice presidentl, SECOND ROW: Nanci Lee. Cindy Metzger. Marila Delgado. Roxana Rilile. Rcnny Daily. Kim Ely. Kelly Keeling. Amt Willis. Michelle Iioytl. THIRD RUN: Mrs Fran Laldtxell. Theresa liratukctl. Wendy' Baker. Noelle Lindcy. Heather Deuterman. Dottie Patterson. Wanda Day. Delia Carrilales. laura Deixher. Cari furnelius. Xlrs Santlra Martin. TOP ROII' Debbie Boyce. Cami McConnell. Cindy Whitaker, Shurahn Woodard. Angie Hines. Teri Davis, Andrea Dauphin. Melissa Norton. John Taylor. Shanclle Norris, Dara Boyce SENIOR MISTY SHUGART supervises her early' childhood student three mornings it week during her PELE ll assignment at Beaver Elementary. Pholu by Bptan Cumby Academicsf3rd dimension LISTENING TO A READING from the Sunshine book, Senior Katrina Vrba Photo by Bryan Cumby EVEN THOLLGH IT WAS COLD. Cathy Robinson. at junior PELE student, played "Duck. Duck. Goose" at Ethridge Elementary with her charges. Pholo by Bryan Cumby supervises the reading circle at a Cooper I n W 1 I t Elementary first grade class. ES Caflfig TOY ktijfg arming to teach Pre-Employment Laboratory Education, PELE, helps in the preparation of caring for children, despite the confusion of what the letters mean. The students who work in this classroom work at school on Mondays and Tuesdays. with work outside of school following during the rest of the week. The off-campus sessions allowed the students to gain experience assisting the teacher in a pre-school PEP!-I I FRONT ROW Tammy Bilbrcy iulass representativej. .I.D, Gardner tprcsidenll. Karon Rotunda ivicc-prcsidcnil, Leah Rodriqucr ihisiorianl. Sherri White Isccrcturyi,-Jill - Henderson ltrczisurcrl Rhonda Bel! Icluss rcprcscntgitivel. SECOND ROW Jana Baird. Michelle Bond. Robin Merritt. Cathy Robinson. iCindy Iacorio. Laura Dcishcr. Sheri Cockrull, setting. "I have made up my mind to be a kindergarten teacher. thanks to the help of PELEQ' explained Cathy Robinson. The club for PELE and homemaking is Future I-Iomemakers of America QFHAJ, sponsored by Mrses. Sherri White, Fran Caldwell, Sandra Martin and Judy Merlick and Sally Woolly. FHA provided additional experience in leadership and citizenship. 'Kim Wairs. Mrs. Judy Mcrkick isponsurl ' THIRD ROW' tam waircqchfistae smut. Staci Cnbuniu. Miehcllc,Murray. Linda Bonuici. Curie Cornelius. Margie Walker. Dana Cawihun TOP ROWgShnrIa Cooper. Laura Lyric. Donna Lollin, Cathy Gray. John Difiiusc. Angela Hines, Michelle Simmonds, Cheryl Miller. lt if . TL 1 . 4' PELE ll - SEA TED: Katrina Vrba ttrcasurcrl. Misty Shugurt Ivicc prcsidentl. Kelly Keifer Iprcsidentl. Tammy Morris thistorittnj, .lzmcl Pocck Iassistnnt historirinl. STANDING Carole Wray. Renee Moore. Susie Cox. Cheryl Townsend. Stephanie Daniels. Gina Fincarion. Tammy Fuller. Dianne Garrett. Shelly Kennedy. Stacey Herring. Mrs. Sally Wooley tsponsorl. PEi.EfFHA 123 -wk S Stk is ef it 1 wwf it 3 as s .stat 2 Sl ii l'a.3'6 Wig TJ ara is is Wm K W s if as E15 K 3 gif t I' Y 1 s ..,nf-fr.--wh .1 Ht., : 2 . .. t isvifiw 'ES 'Fm ti 2 1 :tibia 4.-!ssag,,E..":'5 vi' ma. zn:i::'Evisf- L- WHLE TAKING CARE of a dog for the vet, Daryl Mclilreath. a senior. shows his concern for animals at the clinic in Garland. Photo by Russell Duckworlh .,,,M . l HClall"lO'i ll llltjlsft. igoriibxnc lor , as,.u!f, ,-l1 ealth care stud Vocational classes which are qualified for by juniors and seniors included one class of Health Care Science QHCSJ and two classes of Health Occupation Cooperative Training QHOCTJ. Both programs gave students interested in the health field the opportunity for a half day of on-the-job training correlated with classroom study. Mrs. Jewell Crowe, sponsor, explained, "If a student is interested in a health field career and enjoys working with people or animals, then this program is for him or her." The club, Health Occupational Students of America CHOSAJ met once a month. Activities included selling stuffed animals for a fund raiser and visiting a burn center on Dec. 15 at Parkland Hospital. HSC students learned about the harsh realities of being a fire victim as they went through the hospital for the one-day trip. "It was a new experience," Caroline Harrison said. "You have to be a strong individual to be able to work with people like that." HOCT students also visited the Dallas County Pathology office to witness an autopsy. In addition to pulse, temperature, respiration and CPR training, HOCT classroom work stressed skills necessary to daily life. WORKING AS A DENTAL ASSISTANT. Cindy Newell prepares to suction the oral cavity. while helping Dr. Charlcs Glidden 'Pham by Russell Duclrwurrlr 124 Academicsf3rd dimension -1 Fl AS A PART OF HER ON-THE-JOB TRAINING, Senior Suzy Hoard takes an EKG at the Garland Memorial Hospital. Pham by Russell Duckworth PQ.'T'..i' I , - ,,,, was-5. :r ki 1 A ' ' 's ,ls ,fl A .. " f' I ' A 2 ATTENDING TO THE BANDAGE. Caroline Harrison puts the final touches on one of her patients feet, Phuro by Russell Duclrworlh N? www., HOSA - FRONT ROW: Carolyn Harrison, Amy Rex. Terry Blankenship, Belly Stringer, Tammy Binder. Melinda Brown. Cris Leuiweyler. Suzy Heard. Lorie Mclfail, Cheryl Wocssner SECOND ROW: Cindy Newell, Traci Pille, Lisa Ashursl, Traci Sams, Tara Williams. Dana Childs. Sandy Covelli, Donna Clark, Sherry Evans. THIRD ROW: Kendra Hamilton, Laura Eaton, Shelly McComic, Sabina Overberg. Sheila McGrew, Minda Cherry. Donna Robinson, Sharon Suebel, Vu Phan. TOP ROW: Mrs. Jewell Crowe lsponsorj. Eric Walden, Kevin Shanzr. Daryl McElreath, Jimmy Brannon. Randy Sykes, Trey Scott, Janice Senadjan. HOCTXHOSA 125 126 Sports Heavily guarded by members of thc freshmen Highland Park team, Freshman Kevin McGrath attempts io get the bull back to ccnicr court. Phvlu by Bryzm Cumby "To me, Sports have been an outlet for frustration as well as something to fulfill ' 'Jew my competitive """ nature." Q V Jacqueline Proffer 1 5 alented Few la The talent of athletic ability is one given to special people . . . people who have learned to develop, grow with, and enjoy their talent to the fullest. When these people come together for a cause, their team, it's as if their talents intensify because of the indescribable unity. These teams endure both successes and failures, pain and ecstacy. They work to satisfy their need for competition and with this they sharpen their minds and bodies. These things add even more Dimensions. Our Sports , . . they're deeper than you think. w m t aa g Divider 127 VARSITY BASEBALL 8 wins, 4 losses, l tic Improvement and promise make 1983 baseball team Come alive The 1983 Varsity baseball team showed significant improvement and promise for the year to come. Positive attitude, constructive coaching and a high standard of individual performance all contributed to a successful season, which ended in an 8-4-l league mark. District victories came early in the season. A close game against Lakeview ended in a 7-6 victory after a dramatic 5- run rally in the seventh inning, breaking the Patriots' 12-game winning Later in the season, the Raiders moved on to defeat Highland Park, 7-3. Steve Savant pitched an outstanding game and Tony Jacinto, for one, carried the team at the Unlike the Varsity, a somewhat disappointed .IV team ended its season with M4-iii? four wins and six losses. According to Coach David Greer, a fluctuating schedule, due to rain, prevented them from fully developing their skills as a team. The JV played several outstanding games, of which the most notable were their performances against Highland Park and Wilmer-Hutchins. Jay Worman, Tommy Bayes, and Ray Valdez all showed mastery of skill and effort on the field and at bat. Most of the players also participated in the American Legion Summer League where the North Garland-sponsored team showed excellent ability. This team would have made it to the state championship playoffs were it not for a technicality involving registration. 9-AAAAA streak. Lakeview 4-2 Lakeview 7-6 South Garland 8-4 Mesquite 4-4 Wilmer-Hutchins 18-0 Garland 4-O North Mesquite 4-2 Highland Park 8-4 South Garland I5-0 I t Mesquite I0-4 P 3 e' Wilmer-Hutchins l5-3 Garland l0-9 Highland Park 7-3 "We had a real good team and a real good year. We came within half a game of making F R the playoffs." A ,Q Scott Luttrell ' A l Sports l98J BASEBALL TEAM --- FRONT ROW: Mgr. Harold Pickett: ba 'ir s ori Terry Dvorak, Slcvc Young. Kevin Prince. 'ar M ers. TOP ROW: Chris Hayes. Scott tg. l L C I y Williams. Leah Murphy, Hcth Hill: Trainer Iul ll Scott Clark SECOIND ROW. Jay Wurmun, S t R . irn ,Joey Pacheco. John Gardner, Stcvc nvan . andy Hudkins, Dickie Clark. Kevin Scott Crain. Shannon Jordon. Tony Jacinto. Prince. Coach Mike Horton. COACH MIKE HORTON shouts encouragement from the visiting dugout in the win against the Garland Owls. Pham by Bryan Cumby ,, r., ...V N , nf' wt lk.t,,,,f , . spy-vu R .,. , ' 2 I 5 , AFTER A SACRIFICE BUNT. Senior Steve Savant assists Randy Hudkins, during a Friday afternoon game. Pham by Bob Dunbar -Q wr, f. 4 we-I mf. sms .4:. v , ,si Q, Y ,Q ef .. ... AT THE GARLAND GAME, Senior Joey Pacheco runs to first with a look of determination about him. Photo by Bryan Cumby AFTER A LINE DRIVE to left field, Scott Crain, a sophomore, sprints to first base. Photo by Bryan Cumby 1983 Baseball 129 2 . 'G'-. 'Wales -Q , - . K. ' ,fs wx-A-1-is f P' - .uw Golf 9-AAAAA Spring 1983 Big Green Invitational South Garland Invitational DISD Invitational Ci Di ty Tourney strict Fall I983 South Garland Sports Invitational place Sth 4th 17th 2nd 5th 4th INTENSE IN HIS OBSERVATION, Coach Larry Lawrence watches his team play, while Sandy Covelli, junior, and Danny Lufkin, a golfer, discuss the weather, which is cold for anyone except a golfer. Phalo by Bryan Cumby LASHING THROUGH THE BALL, Carl Meyers tees off on the seventh hole. Photo by Bryan Cumby Qi' W gf 1 'X V sun' "" ' TRYING TO KEEP his summer form, Senior Michael Kraus practices sixth period. Pholo by Lisa Wacker 'fi A W F-Jw., wa . RELIEVING THE TENSION before his shot. Danny Lufkin, a senior, goes through his pre-shot l'OLlIll'lC. Pham by Bryan Cumby zz K e ry ,krr i .1 SURGING TOWARDS THE HOLE, Sophomore David Machost reacts to his putt for par on the sixth hole. Photo by Bryan Cumby Success, pleasure Golf is often described as a rich man's game. The reason for this stereotype could be that the dream of many young men is wealth, and with wealth and success, golf appears to be a natural partner. The 1983-84 team was out to dissolve the stereotyped image often associated with the game. They understood that riches would not necessarily bring success in golf, especially since high school tournaments pay no monetary rewards. If anything, the team learned only hard work paid off in success. Wes Sechrist, a sophomore, worked hard in his quest to understand the "inner game." "Golf is about 95 percent mental, and one of my goals is to conquer and win this inner game," he said. Like Sechrist, seniors Michael Kraus and Danny Lufkin found personal success their main goal. Monetary compensation, they agreed, was incidental but appreciated nevertheless. "Fd like to die content with the realization that I was another Arnold Palmer, perhaps. But if l fail to be a success, l'd like to surpass all others in equipment design and golf course architecture," Lufkin admitted. Kraus believed that he would simply like to continue playing golf for pleasure. l983-84 GOLF TEAM - FRONT ROW: Couch Larry Lawrence, Jeff Johnson, David Maehost. Kirk Pryor, Eric Eager. SECOND ROW: Mike Hattawuy, Lewis Hudgens, Wes Sechrist, Craig Payne, Carl Myers. TOP ROW: Danny Lufkin. Kenneth Terrell. Scott McFarlane, Michael Kraus. Scan Higham. Golf 131 With perfection, boys gymnasts attain their goal and Win state The misconception that gymnastics is just a bunch of flip-flops over the gym floor simply isn't true. Gymnastics is originality, perfection and hard work. "A lot of people can do gymnastics but very few are good at it," explained Jill Albertson, a junior. "The good ones keep the idea of winning state on their minds all year round." Ultimately, the 1983 goal was achieved with the boys winning state, 11-0, and the girls coming in close with an 8-3 record. The boys' team came in second in the U.S. competition, breaking 10 school records and 5 state ones. The girls' team came in third in district and regionals. Coach Mark Williams remarked, "It's the best team l have coached at North Garland so far." Many gymnasts receive injuries in competition, yet they still perform, while others get hurt elsewhere. Senior Lee Gebhauer hurt his foot four days before the state meet when he fell down the stairs at home accidentally. Junior Monte Daulphin also hurt his knee at Open House and later needed an operation. "l'm not able to do anything that involved jumping, landing or twisting until January sometime. That slows down my perfection on my vault," he protested during the 1984 pre-season. Two girls went to state: Kambry Pollard and Cindy Cornelius, both sophomores. Kambry was first in vaulting, second in floor exercises, third on uneven bars and third all- around. However, she has been first in the country in vaulting during both her freshman and sophomore years. ., " . Cindy was sixth on the . The gymnastics teams if work hard perfecting their ' . es. eg. R., S NN-, 5 , . . , , . vault. r M vis 4 , Q if '- specialties and ideas in order to carry on the theme of "win state." ,J iii' 111 i il P. at-V ., I -L1 V Mtn! gpg ,, .. Q. mn, 1 1 pit L-, I -... , In -, f P , q - 5 a--ff.:-1.faaL+-at-was-fe GIRLS GYMNASTICS TEAM - FRONT ROW: Robyn Jackson, Julie Dibiase. Natalie Carter, Jennifer Stacy. Jodi Knable. Shannon Smith. Stacy Monroe, Lisa Near. Connie Terrell. Amy Rex. TOP ROW: Coach Mark 132 Sports Williams, Lisa 0'Day. Shelly Zaekery, Christy Rash, Lisa Fortcnbcrry, Cindy l 4 Cornelius. Lisa Michaels. Kambry Pollard. Jill Albertson, Kerry Trimble, Coach Sheri WITH THE JUDO ES intently W'lI' , , I mms watching his cvcry move, Sophomore Scotty Warren must concentrate on a performance that took hours to pcrfccl. Photo by Chris Snow AFTER ICING A SORE LEG MUSCLE and resting, Lee Gebhauer, a senior, stretches to limber up for yet another routine Photo by Chris Snow MXH A ON THE BALANCE BEAMS. Sophomore Kambry Pollard concentrates on perfection in a routine that can be done only by the serious gymnast. Phoro by Chris Snow BOYS GYMNASTIC TEAM f FRONT ROW: Scotty Warren. Chuck Terrell. Kent Shepard. Trey Scott, Ronnie Cross, Michael Ma zak TOP ROW' Coach Mark Williams. y . . Tim Carpenicr. Monie Daulphin. Jimmy Sellers. Mau Funk, Slcve Smith. Brian Simmons. Duffy McDowell, Lisa O'Day. Kerry Trimble. Amy Rex, Coach Sheri Williams. lt- -A 1 GYMNASTICS + if if ' 9-AAAAA g g, I 1 . V V Boys scored first in all meets - fx Ai A lil T I I W Girls l of C r Q . "' ' at 1 g ,X W NG-SG-RHS-LH 2nd -. 1 9 4 y Q Q X , 'T NG-Pearce 3rd R Q . .- H .. T y - ff tj C NG-Berkner-LH-RHS I V .. .1 , ' A, , H ' Pearce-HP-Nimitz lst e ,, - , NG.Bell gnd 'W A f Nc-HP-so-Lv ard NG-LH'LV-SG-Rockwall Pearce-Berkner- Western Hills 3rd Slate Pollard 3rd all-around Cornelius 6th on vault P "Through all our injuries, we pulled y-5 4, together as a team to accomplish our goal to - win state." ig Monte Daulphin 1983 Gymnastics 133 AT THE REGIONAL QUALIFIERS' MEET, Teresa Twiss, sophomore, was a medal winner with her efforts in the discus competition. Pham by Ryfn Robcrls QUALIFYING FOR REGIONALS. Sophomore Felecia Parker out jumps a Highland Park opponent with her jump of 5 feet, I inch. Photo by Ryan Roberts FOR THE 440 RELAY, Bryon Jackson, sophomore, and Tony Scott, junior, spend many long hours perfecting their handoff. Photo by Ryan Roberts BEFORE TOOTIE TOLBERT COM PETES in the 300-metcr hurdle race at the city meet. he prepares to sprint out of the blocks. 134 Sports .l ,.,.,,ef I ef?" I, 1 'sf L , F . A Z AL xx I M is I 1 wt L,,, , 452.57 'ij ' ft 1 Q - "c..:z: 1 V' N'-tru-4,., fi I 54 , ' 'haw Hi .W IN THE SHOT PUT COMPETITION, Freshman Sean Brannon puts everything he has into his final throw in the city meet. Phulo by Ryan Roberts Working as a unit for the 1983 track team Keys success The 1983 girls' track team used teamwork to accomplish their main goal of the season, beating their rival South Garland to win an unpresidented city championship. Sophomore Felecia Parker was the individual high scorer for the second year in a row at the city meet. She won first place medals in the triple jump, long jump and high jump, tying the record in the high jump. She also ran in the 400 and 800-meter relays. Amy Clark, a freshman, also set a city record in the 2-mile run. Senior Suzie Schnitzius said, "We couldn't have won city without Coach Cathy Norris. She was more than a coach to us. She was our friend." In the girls' district 9- 5A meet, North Garland took fourth place, two points behind South Garland. Parker placed first in the high jump and triple jump and second in the long jump. Qualifying for regionals were Teresa Twiss and mile-relay team members Gail Henson, Tonya Jenkins, and alternates Clark and Renee Kelly, At the regional meet, Clark was rushed to Hanby Stadium by Mrs. Diane Onstot when it was announced at the last minute that she could run as an alternate in the 2- mile race. Laura Fitzgerald ran the mile relay in place of ailing Holly Brantley. Despite never having run this relay before, Laura helped the team in their best time of the year, 4:06.00. The boys' Varsity placed third in the city meet, finishing only three and a half points behind Garland. The freshman team qualified for a third place. Gold medal winners were Rodney Anderson in high jump, David MacAndrews in pole vault, Jeff Smith in discus, Curt Mooney in the 400-meter dash, Steve Smith in the 1600-meter run, and Shawn Hendo, John Conrad, Barry Torbert and Mooney for the mile relay. At the boys' district 9- 5A meet, Smith heaved the discus 155 feet, 5 inches, breaking a school record and qualifying for regionals. Pleased with the strong competitors of these teams, Coach Norris said, "We have a very young talented team. They did a tremendous job by working together as a unit." GIRLS VARSITY TRACK 9-AAAAA Mesquite third place Highland Park third place Raider Relays first place Richardson Duncanville second place District fourth place City first place 1983 Track 135 TRAINERS are essential and frequently needed in cross country. Lisa Wynn, junior. wraps Jason Lott for shin splints. Photo by Jenny Sampsel UTILIZING EVERY LAST DROP of adrenalin, Junior Randy Burton sprints the final yards of his 3-mile race. Photo by Jenny Sampsel Cross Country teams gain experience from Area meets Cross country requires a love of running and tremendous dedication, along with large amounts of endurance and stamina. As the teams discovered this year, all members must be healthy in order to utilize their talent the best way possible for consistent results throughout the season. As Sophomore Ronnie Clary said, "I donlt think the injuries could have helped the team at all." Several players were plagued with varying injuries which may have hindered the teams, hopes of reaching their ultimate goal: qualifying for regionals. ln order for a team to be invited to regionals, it must have first placed at least second in the district meet at Norbuck Park on Thurs., Oct. 27. Among the injured was Sophomore Amy Clark, one of the top runners on the team, who was bothered during most of the season with a recurrent ankle injury. Clary, also a sophomore, broke his collarbone playing football 136 Sports with friends the weekend before the district meet. Despite the injuries, the girls' Varsity managed to capture third place at Norbuck Park. Although this did not qualify them for regionals, several members did well. Amy Clark ran away with tenth place and Rhonda Clary and Tonya Jenkins tried their best. The boys' Varsity took fifth place with Stephen Smith placing eighth. Edward Glass, a sophomore, and Craig Cooper ran outstanding races also. Debra Slavin, freshman, turned in a surprise finish in the JV division by passing a Mesquite runner in the final yards of the race to capture the first place trophy. This year offered experience to the young team members who hold promise for the future. "My first season with cross country was a worthwhile . , lRandyBlo EdadGIas Lo d experience. I'm looking Cf'ZSg0H0Uf,I'go?,?:f, Rifog ROS' 1 D ren is nso st ph n smut c B E Y forward to improving my Ph SECOND ROW Pi k G C UP' abilities next year," commented Freshman Craig Cooper. CROSS COUNTRY GIRLS -FRONT ROW Rhonda Bell. Debbie Hesse. Tracey Wclnsehetnk. Christie Dollar. Rhonda Clary Jennifer Lewis. Tracy Landri SECOND ROW, Sherry Cockrell. Amy Smelucr. Lisa Lewis, Pam Doss, Nina Lott. THIRD ROW: Michelle Cullins. Debra Sluvin. Erica Wade. Eleni Kuperoms. Heidi Leibold. Antlu Taylor. TOP ROW. Holly Brantley. Amy Clark. Heidi Mueller, Q' . t.. A 3 has SOPHOMORE Amy Clarks first season with thc Girls' Cross Country team proved to be successful, She placed tenth at the Varsity District Meet. Photo by Jenny Sampscl FEELING THE TENSION before his first district meet. Freshman Craig Cooper nervously prepares for the Varsity race, Photo by Jenny Sampscl mmf pas Cross Country 137 Varsiiy volieyball DURING THE WILMERQ f9S0fV9S to be HUTCHINS GAME, Coach Sandra Godwin discusses W strategies with the team. ar y Pham by Craig Turner He couldn't believe that for the first time in a long time that he didn't have any homework. Not that he wasn't glad that he didn't, but he was bored. After his parents suggested that he see what was going on at school, he thought, "Sure, on a Tuesday night. I really doubt if even the janitors are there." But he was wrong. After seeing many cars in the teachers' parking lot, he stopped. When he opened the side doors, he heard screams, buzzers, clapping, and whistles blowing. Wondering what was going on, he finally saw the girls' Varsity volleyball team playing in the girls' gym. After a moment in the doorway, "Whew," he thought, "this game is great!" Most people don't think volleyball would be very interesting to play or watch, however, Raider girls thought differently. "I like the game because itis a challenge. lt takes teamwork and you really get to know everyone," said Beverly Lay. On the day of their first district game, Sept. 13, the team was ready to show how well they worked together. But, Wilmer- Hutchins, the opponent, defeated the Raiders on their own home court. A recovery came in the next game when they defeated the Lakeview Patriots in three matches. Virginia Hayes was outstanding with 6 points in the first match and 7 straight serving points in the third. After defeats by the North Mesquite, Garland and Mesquite teams, the Varsity defeated rival Highland Park. According to Hayes, a sophomore, "Everyone worked together and we didn't get down if we made a mistake. If we did, then we kept cheering each other on." In a second game with Wilmer-Hutchins, Junior Teresa Twiss said, "It was the closest game we lost. We didn't mess up. lt's just that they had a crowd and we didn't." Lay added, "It would help a lot more if we had more support from the student body and faculty." In the next defeat of the Owls, Junior Suzie Gonzales served 6 straight points and Lay added 9 straight. Linda Shewbirt, Twiss and Jacqueline Proffer, a senior, also showed strong serving ability in the last three games, although these were losses. Second-year coach Sandra Godwin said, "Overall we improved greatly for a productive year. Although we didn't win a great number of matches, they were all closely played." VARSITY VOLLEYBALL - Gonzalez, Laura Fitzgerald, FRONT ROW: Karen Howard, Beverly Lay, Sandra Godwin, Mgr.: Melinda Youngblood, Coachg Linda Shewbirt, Christi .laqueline Proffer, Juliane Quarto, McPhail, Teresa Twiss, Virginia Tr. SECOND ROW.' Suzie Hayes. WITH TEAMWORK IN MIND, Melinda Youngblood, a senior, sets a bump for a team member. Pham by Craig Turner 138 Sports JUNIOR TERESA TWISS returns a powerful serve from at Highland Park opponent as Virginia Hayes watches. Phulo by Craig Turner CONCENTRATING DEEPLY on the ball, Laura Fitzgerald, a junior, prepares to set up a spike for Beverly Lay, a senior player, Pllulo bg Craig Turner l VARSITY VOLLEYBALL District 9-AAAAA Wilmer Hutchins 2-15 I0-15 Lakeview I3Al5 l5-ll IS- 2 Worth Mesquite 5fl5 5-I5 Garland 15-l Z 4-I5 9-15 Highland Park I5-IZ I2-15 I5-I3 South Garland 5-I5 10-lf Wilmer-Hutchins l5-I0 15-I7 l6-I8 Lakeview. 4-IS l5- 9 I0-I5 North Mesquite I0-I5 9-I5 Garland 3-I5 l5'l l I5-l l Mesquite I3-I5 5-I5 Highland Park IZ-l5 K-I5 South Garland 13-I5 7-I5 "I think we had a fairly good season and our coaches did a good job coaching us." Beverly Lay varsity Volleyball 139 CHEERS THAT ENCOURAGE THEIR TEAM come from Donna Goodnight, Coach Denise Jacobsen and Juliano Quarto. Pholu by Craig Turner GIRLS JV VOLLEYBALL 4 wins, I0 losses District 9-AAAAA Wilmer-I1ulC1I1nS 5-15 15-10 6-15 Lakeview 15- 9 9-15 15-12 North Mesquite 2-15 I3-I5 Garland 14-16 15- 6 IS- J Mesquite 11-15 9-15 Highland Park o-15 8-15 South Garland 14-16 8-15 Wilmer-Hutchins 4-15 15-Il 16-14 Lakeview 15- 6 6-I5 Il-I5 North Mesquite I5-13 7-I5 B-15 Garland 15-1 1 15- 8 Mesquite 11'15 5-15 Highland 11'15 I3-I5 South Garland 10-15 7-I5 "I was suprised and excited when I learned I was selected All- Tournament." Renee Kelly CONCENTRATING INTENTLY on the ball, Kim Hardy prepares to serve during a game played in the girls' gym, Photo by Craig Turner 140 Sports IN AN EAGER BACKWARD MOVE, Donna Goodnight tries to return the ball. Phulo by Craig Turner Tournaments and season games give J V experience A virgin Junior Varsity began the season with a predistrict tournament win at the Lincoln Invitational Tourney, but the rest of the season was a disappointment with more losses than wins. In the Tourney after defeating Irving MacArthur in the first round, the girls narrowly escaped Lakeview. Advancing to the finals, the young Raiders swept Kimball in the minimum two matches. All- tournament selections were Renee Kelly, Kris Cobern and Camille Herron. Sophomore Kim Hardy said the reason for the wins was "we worked real hard, and we had a lot of support from the coaches and fans." After an opening loss to Wilmer-Hutchins, the girls won their next match in three games, with Kelly leading the team with I3 service points. Then after JUNIOR VARSITY VOLLEYBALL - a loss to North Mesquite, the JV defeated Garland in three games. In the second game, Hardy made I0 of the Raiders' 15 service points. The girls broke a 3- game losing streak with a win over Wilmer-Hutchins. Cobern and Kim Fouts accounted for I7 ofthe Raiders' 35 points. Their final victory against Garland was led by Linda Watkins' and Dana Goodman's 8 service points. Coach Denise Jacobsen said, "lt was a little tough at the start of the season with everyone playing more-or-less as individuals. Toward the end, we began to play better as the players matured into team players." Kerri Crites was noted as an outstanding setter, with Kelly and Cobern being recognized as top spiker and server, respectively. Karen Howard. TOP ROW: Coach Denise FRONT ROW: Trainer Becky Hopkins, Jacobsen, Dana Goodman. Betsy Lang. Kerri Crites. Linda Watkins, Camille Shelly Morrison. Kris Cobern and Kim Herron. Eslella Exquiucl, and Manager Hardy. lv Volleyball 141 VARSITY 9-AAAAA Plano East Pinkston Hillcrest Lakeview S. Garland Mesquite Wilmer-Hutchins Garland North Mesquite ' , , 'Q H'gh'dnd Park , A F6 t if-3 573 4, V .gg , f., . , we ' vin .. A .S , ., my 2 .. . A-ge' T 1 .M 1 , , I, 'I ,. , W- , nyvw M .WM H W3 In ,T .I -X 1' , , t- fa. ,M tr. J, ?.Mff'- . ,. , , . ,W , Af W ix P i ' -t K' Aiirzi ' "' " If 53" ' ug V' f 58. ,'. ,' A . ' 1 16 ,1 .1 '5f!fr'U ' 1 ,V ,Lf I ' , . . ' M f ' V, 1 , ggaimtuf .. y .gp . ree ., . W f 4 T ,ez ,ef -. ,.,. . 4 g I , X, ., y " 9 ho. , J. O, 'Y "' ifntkif' xv '5 ' ' lj "Even though we d1dn't .tv , .f y n ,. 3' . if . .. ,,. ,flf'i"Y: K ' .giff ff 'afsufAE1'f,1 V , -A f V win, we never gave up." -'I-'itll gf' .Q . Q ,E J if 'i' :J , 'J . . . , K K . -'f . F75 ,i 'A fa ff, -. af ' 1 ,, Clmt Walker t V 'fi .f,ifb2fftfifPf21f4- weftg't.if22f,Jw, T, K N' VARSITY FOOTBALL. - FIRST ROW: ' , Bryan Jackson. Pai Webb. Dale Oldfield. . - A .. Steve Young. Paul Ford. Tummy Bayes, f K- 1 . - - ' 3 I scott Messick. Chris Lcff, scott Crain. Jon ' V I K' Kudat. SECOND Row- Mgr, Brian lf J I Huggins. Mike Mtchniak. John Dibiase. "' A Chuck Bell. Tony Scott. Darryl Dickerson, ' r Duane Crockett. Clint Walker. John David Gardner. Rodney Webb. Kurt Himmelreich. Tr Seott Clark THIRD ROW Mgr Pat Parham. Mark Woods. Larry Chaney. Scott l.uttrell, Michael Brooks. Keith Tillman, Eric Krueger. Danny Denman. Tr Randy Sykes. FOURTH ROW Mgr. Danny Holloway, Ray Jennings. Keith Estes. Johnny Jewell. Richard Briggs. Steve Sellers, Miguel Vaides. Doug Goodrich. Tootie Tolbcrt FIFTH ROW Mark Lee. Tim Mk b House. and coaches Carrol lDocl K K Montgomery, Roy Denny, Zac Zachary. Olin K 9 Q- Garriton. Howard Evans, David Farris. Steve ' Baker, Scott Starr. Jeff Hopkins. BEFORE THE GAME, Senior K -, Dale Oldfield mentally prepares ' for the traditional North-South 'R rivalry. ' Photo by Bryan Cumby . .. .15 , 1 142 Sports THE MIGHTY RAIDERS charge onto the field before the game with the Pinkston Panthers at Williams Stadium on Sept. 9. Photo by Bryan Cumby Heartbreak' season is Mayer? with 1 A Determination North Garland's gridiron warriors went to war this past fall. Unfortunately they did not return victorious, only defeated and wounded. Seniors Richard Briggs and Tony Scott suffered broken ankles, while John David Gardner dislocated his shoulder, and Chris Leff left the field in an ambulance with a back injury during the final game. "I think we played well even though we didn't win," said Eric Kruger in a statement that would probably receive little argument since the Raiders lost five games by a touchdown or less. Dropping the season opener to Plano East, the inexperienced Raiders had two returning starters and only experience to gain. Then in the second game against Pinkston, state playoff qualifiers, the Raiders played well but could not overcome Pinkston's passing attack. To close out the preseason, the Varsity came close to beating Hillcrest. At the half, North Garland lead 10-0 but a punt return for a TD and a 61 yard TD run gave Hillcrest a victory. The Raiders became statistically stronger. Brian Jackson had 118 yards rushing and one TD, and Scott gained 108 yards. John Dibiase, quarterback, scored another touchdown while Mark Lee added two field goals. With two quarterback sacks, Scott Messick was accompanied by Keith Tillman, Ray Jennings and Dale Oldfield who each had one. Concerning the district opener against Lakeview, "it was a flukeg we should have won," concluded specialty team player Larry Chaney. The Raiders failed to score a winning TD with only a first- and-goal from the one to go. Defensively, Kurt Himmelreich, who was the season-leading tackler, and Scott Crain each had an interception. Scoring touchdowns were Scott and Gardner, who also had a 70- yard kickoff return. In another close game a field goal by South Garland in the final minutes proved the Raiders' downfall. Qcontinued on page 1441 A SWARMING NG DEFENSE charges after the ball carrier during the last game of the season against the Highland Park Scots. Pholo by Bryan Cumby IN THE LAKEVIEW GAME. Junior Scott Crain fights for kick-off return yardage. Photo by Bryan Cumby Varsity Football 14 HEADED UPFIELD, senior running back Tony Scott rushes for a first down against Lakeview, Photo by Bryan Cumby AFTER THE HILLCREST GAME, John DiBiase shows his disbelief that time has run out. Photo by Bryan Cumby 144 Sports Strength shown in statistics For homecoming, the Raiders faced the Mesquite Skeeters, qualifiers for the state playoffs. In this penalty- ridden game North Garland dominated every stat except one - the scoreboard. The defensive unit held the Skeeters to a single touchdown. After losing to Wilmer- Hutchins, the Raiders lined up against the Garland Owls. Falling short by two PATs, this was the Raiders' closest game. Pat Webb blocked a field goal and recovered a fumble. Despite the efforts of Himmelreich and Crain, who had 14 and ll tackles respectively, and Brooks, who blocked a punt, the Raiders lost to North Mesquite next. "We played well but we had a lot of offensive let down," said Dale Oldfield, a senior. To close out this heartbreak season, the team faced Highland Park, the top-rated team in the state. Despite the Scot's domination, Tootie Tolbert scored the one TD, Darrel Dickerson made an interception and Dawain Crocket recovered a fumble. The coaches commended defensive players Chuck Bell, Scott Messick, Mark Woods and Miguel Valdez. Strong offensive players included Rodney Webb, Jeff Hopkins, Paul Ford, Mike Mechniak and Mike Kellam, a captain. Coach Howard Evans praised the team's continuous spirit in saying, "Week after week they came back from losses mentally and physically prepared to try again. Their overall effort was a definite plus." IN TI-IE MEMORIAL STADIUM LOCKER ROOM, the Raiders get fired up for the game against South Garland, the Crosstown rivals, Pholo by Bryan Cumby l f 1.1 I , af x W-Q wif, M ri I f - .'Qllll1l!Y' fi K .'E'?'r Fifi" xr In J - , , sue, ry' , . Rx - fygibgf . av A ' ' A '53 'I' I 5' 722 5 1 6 5 AFTER A PENALTY, the referee explains the Raiders' options to junior linebacker Kurt Himmelreich. Photo by Bryan Cumby IN THE RAIDERS' LAST GAME, the defense stops the Scott's quarterback for no gain. Pham by Bryan Cumby Varsity Football 145 JV retakes titles for city and district Championships 146 After losing the first two pre-season games in the last minutes, the JV gave no indications of what was to come in the 1983 season. The team turned around to finish during the first week in November with an 8-2 record, taking district and city championship titles. Having lost the title in 1981-82, after four straight years of holding it, the victories seemed so much the better. All this first began at practices planned by a good coaching staff to get 46 sophomore and junior guys working as a team, not as individuals. "We had no major problems, just a few minor ones like perfecting our timing," explained Sophomore Michael James. The defense and offense worked as units, the former holding opponents back as in the game against Plano East and the latter with their plays timed to the last second. In the Plano game Sophomore Sean Murphy made six solo tackles and three assists in the attempt to win the game. Ccontinued on page 1491 COMING AROUND THE AS THE TIME on the clock SIDE, Sophomore Tommy runs out, Sophomore Tommy Cox gets a tight hold on Joey Adams thinks about the next Krimm, a sophomore, to game. knock him out of bounds, during summer practice. Photo by Russell Duckworth Sports Phnla by Bob Dunbar x xgam -.- "w....,,, W . --ix. LOOKING ORGANIZED in their game plan, the JV offensive line starts the game against Garland. Photo by Russell Duckworth RUNNING to pick up extra yardage, Red Milton, sophomore, is stopped in his tracks. Phalo by Russell Duckworth JV FOOTBALL 8 wins, 2 losses District 9-AAAAA Plano East Skyline Hillcrest Lakeview South Garland Mesquite Wilmer-Hutchins Garland North Mesquite Highland Park 8-l2 21-22 20- 7 l8- 8 l3- 7 l5-l4 34-20 35- 7 16- 7 28-20 "Hard work and taking the wins and the losses makes a team better improve itself mentally and physically." Sean Brannon Jv Football 147 148 Sports 1-ui ' , ' , iiwxf Q33 AT A SUMMER PRACTICE, quarterback Nat Martin prepares to pass while a determined offensive line blocks that pass rush on a defensive attack. Pllolo by Bab Dunbar -.. 'Q as fe V - AE , k M .T fa, MMA gk, ,Mos --s- Q - - . ,, . - 'As'-lwsskk FINDING AN OPENING, Sophomore Cliff Thornton begins to pass the ball before being "sacked" by the other team. Phvlo by Bob Dunbar COACH LEMASTER gives Sophomore Sean Murphy advice on the next play as he sees the end result of one. Pham by Craig Turner B s SHOWING POSITIVE TEAMMATE STRENGTH Sophomore Tommy Cox and Sophomore Cliff Thornton exchange high 5. Pham by Craig Turner nn-mag, r "IT TAKES TEAM WORK" and this team practices scrimmages to find their weak points. Photo by Bob Dunbar .. ,. ,... , I .... .. KL r 3 e - .. ivttt I ,,., ., ...t.. . Q, 1 . . :Q 4 an Sr 5 JV FOOTBALL - BOTTOM ROM Joey Krimm, Joe Soliz. Kenneth Faulkner. Todd Lumkes, Keith Pennington, Tommy Adams, James Nix, Todd Pardue, Rodney Skelton, Bryce Boyd, Tr. SECOND ROM Darrel Ganus, Tr., Robby Roden, Red Milton, Jimmy Rushton, Sean Murphy, Scott Donley, Scott Arthur, Mike Foster, John Jackson, Tommy Cox. James Cartwright. THIRD ROW: Larry Ramirez. Mike Precktl, Kenny Buren, Sean Brannon, Erick Rosenburgh, Brian Worsham, Steven Lee, Cliff Thornton, Vince Lincks, Michael James. FOURTH ROW: Sean Husson. Craig Horton. Richard Scrivano, Aaron Pippen, Scott Roy, Glenn Box, John Newton, Brad Wilson, Mike Doty. TOP ROM Coach Mike Horton, Kenny Shuler, Richard Hudson, Alex Budman, Eau Parsons, Robert May, Jason Jessup. Mike Denton, Nat Martin, Richard Clark, Coach Charles LeMaster. Coach David Greer. .1 .. , .,f., ' yi gifs l ,.,, a 4 Q fr 35-be E' "gg 3: t .lg 'neg' 1 zp' ' r '-'. JV takes championship The offense triumphed ' with a powerful sophomore, Red Milton, who added a 1,296 total yards-rushing to his record. He said the cause of JV victories was "Our team wanted to win every game more than any other team in the district, and with the coaches pushing us, we did it with teamwork." Ean Parsons, also a sophomore, added, "We worked extremely hard both mentally and physically, such as watching films three days a week, having chalk talks after practice and working in the cage everyday." Sophomore Craig Horton planned for the future when he said, "A better attitude and hard work on the off season will help our team better itself." .lv Football 149 FRESHMAN BLACK 9 wins, 1 loss 9-AAAAA lrving 14-0 lrving Nimitz 6-7 Hillcrest 14-0 Lakeview I6-6 South Garland 41-9 Mesquite 20-13 Wilmer-Hutchins 34-6 Garland 21-O North Mesquite 20-7 Highland Park 14-13 "We could all help our team by being more i' K dedicated, self-disciplined at M 5, and always giving our j .5 ' r best? is John Van0rden Qi: l-ehg ' 150 Sports Through trial and little error, the Black team became District champs The Freshman Black paved their way to become district champs with an unmarred district record and only one upset in the entire season. The preseason began with a victory over Irving, but success was followed with failure in their only loss of the year to non- conference Irving Nimitz. The A team's preseason ended, though, with a shutout over Hillcrest. "The district opener was the most exciting game of the year," said Kahn Le, a defensive back. "The first is always the best," agreed Mike Freeman, a guard. ln just the beginning of the undefeated season came a triumph over Lakeview, followed by defeats of South Garland, Mesquite, Wilmer- Hutchins, Garland and North Mesquite. The Raiders, being co- champions with South Garland prior to the last KAHN LE, a defensive back, does one of the many warmup exercises before the game, this one against Highland Park. Photo by Bob Dunbar game, gained the title with a final win over the Highland Park Scots. This determiner for the championship was a Nov. 3, Thursday night thriller. The first half ended with the Scots ahead 7-0, but in the third quarter John Van Orden, the quarterback, ran in for an 82-yard touchdown and tied the game. Shawn Hicks kicked the field goal. In the fourth quarter, Van Orden combined with Hicks for another 7 points to put the game at 14-7. Then with 4:30 left in the game, the Scots came back making the score 14-13. When they attempted the two-point conversion, guard Bernard Cernosek blocked the pass to stop the scoring. Predicting the possibilities of the coming years, Van Orden said that the Raiders planned "to stay together, work harder and stay on top." at f . sie ...: . . . b 5' , . "" 2 I . + sss i f ' 75?-Q . 1 , 4 y , ' 4 . v'y' f lj - A i - YA, . '. VVVQ . W- J 1 ' i s W .g ' 5344, QE' g Nl" V ,,.FAf1u W . , ., 7 g h.. 2 I, .K 'W ' ., ' lm- . .,.,. . s ie - L yi t' . X A . , I-'RESHMAN BLACK TEAM f FIRST ROW: Jason Young, Jeff Desario, Dennard Farmer. Khan Le, Vince Mead, Joe Castillo. Hans Smith. Eric Alchley, James McKelIum. SECOND ROW: Maurice Brown, Phil Donahoo, Mike Freeman, Joel Garcia, Kenny Skinner, Steve Armstrong. GUARD Kenny Skinner reflects upon the first half of a rough game, as he watches from the sidelines at the North Garland Field. Photo by Bob Dunbar Shawn Hicks, Paul Phillips, Jason Shanks. THIRD ROW: Mike Webb, Brian Parton. Eric Zendcr. Ray House. Bernard Cernosek, John VanOrden, Kevin Skinner, Mike Broberg, Chuck Wolken. FOURTH ROW: Lance Hyder, Scott Jesmer, Larry McCoy, Mike Peek, Roger Stellzer, David Volz. Vince Mead. TOP ROW: Coach Ed Berry, Rodney Furry, Michael Sawyer, Jeff Corletl, Eric Dacon, Paul Ridenhour, Derrie Montgomery. Coach Larry Kuenzi, Coach Joe Stone. SHAWN HICKS, kicker, attempts a field goal against Highland Park at Williams Stadium on Nov, 3. Photo by Bob Dunbar Freshman Black 151 FRESHMAN ROBBIE GRAVES leaps in to help Mike Ray, also a freshman, make a tackle. Photo by Bah Dunbar FRESHMAN RED FOOTBALL - BOTTOM ROW: Jason Young, Mall Davis, Stacy Nash, Cliff Lillelon, Pele Loriz, Keith Hoffman, Robbie Graves, Philip Gregory, Domingo Alaniz, Correy Anderson. SECOND ROW: Travis Gregory, Mike Ray, Joe Barrienlos, Tim McCoy, Eddy Vasquez, Brian Adams, Bob Johnson, Andy Lowery, Brian Thomason, John Terrell, Steve Johnson. THIRD ROW: Rusty Hoffman, Mike Lochabay, Bill Brazil, Jeff Lowe. Charlie Sammons, Terry Jenkins, Brian Worley. John T. Shaddox, Robbie Dudley, Corey Nipper, Jeff Cope, Chris Ewing. FOURTH ROW: Brel! Houcek, Kenny Anderson. Larry Judd, Chase Rouse, Tom Klem, John Oulenrealh, Mike Butler, Stefan Duncan, Dusty Rhodes. TOP ROW: Mike Klapp, Jessey Jewell, Kevin McGrath, Darrell Tinglov, Jeff Land, Joey Golden, Kevin Bennett, Chris Burns, Melvin Bennett, David Dusek, Eric Johns, Kevin Jones 152 Sports vsr?fesf2'?b, sg . , 1 M- . L Q J J S A 6 ,, . K' f' T . 3 Zi? 1 Q -wife 1 K .ss K is wa. pf. f. as ,. If so reassess 1 ." Y on-W' , A' ' ' V' Q if i Y M " 11" ,.., , .Ao' y gf , - W., fr ' -.v . ei Tqyal ?i"Q.s'2'f- Vljayo ' View "9 f VX f - . .1 .f '- 'gs A -f . f -V VIA 1 Wnctv... IF' so -w J N is f " - 4 ' L. 1 :1 A il 'L . Q 'E' gf'. , .. , . , 1- ' . 0 A . 41 V Ai V . ' ei: 'ar H ws 1: 1 - '- W in - 1 ' ng. 1. ' A 2 'lf ' ' df fl! sg . ,, T 5 L J R , i' 1 ' I Red team believes today's seconds are Tomorrow's firs ts "Because of long hard training and extensive workouts," said Brian Adams, the Red team was successful in placing second in their district. Finding the right combinations in preseason, the team won over Irving and Irving Nimitz but lost to Hillcrest. The season opener with Lakeview was disappointing, but victory was regained with a 3-0 win over South Garland. The Red team's only other loss of the year was to Mesquite by a narrow margin, two points. The next game was the team's best of the season with a 31-0 shutout over the Garland Owls. The Raiders easily dominated the time of play. The coaches cited Bill Brazil, Kevin Bennet and John Outenreath as outstanding players. The Raiders then tied North Mesquite 7-7. Their last game of the year was a triumph over the Highland Park Scots, with a dominating score of 26- 8. The year ended with an overall record of 6-3-l. "We could have placed first if it wasn't for careless mistakes like jumping offsides or too many people on the field," said Adams. SUITED UP and ready to play, Freshman Darrell Tinglou, Jeff Lowe, Trevor Wiley, Chase Rouse and Mike Lochabay charge onto the field. Pham by Craig Turner MIKE KLAPP, freshman, watches from the sidelines as the Red team plays Highland Park on Thurs., Nov. 3. Photo by Craig Turner FRESHMAN RED 5 wins. 3 losses, l tie 9-AAAAA Irving 7-0 Irving Nimitz I7-O Hillcrest 0-I6 Lakeview 6-7 South Garland 3-0 Mesquite I0-I2 Garland 31-0 North Mesquite 7-7 Highland Park 26-8 "I can't wait to get out there next year. I know we'll be district champs." Jeff Land Freshman Req Despite predictions, Escapes hopes The predictions were good, the spirit better and the talent was higher still. The Varsity basketball team started the season with hopes of finishing high in the district- race. Local publications and critics predicted that the Raiders would be top contenders. The weakness for the team was cited as speed, but predictions of excellent shooters would hope to more than make up for any weakness. The team consisted of 12 seniors, seven of which were returners. The players cited as outstanding were Troy Worman, the leading scorerg Walter Moore, the leading rebounderg with Chuck Bell given recognition as the leading free-throw shooter, who averaged 70 percent. Rodney Anderson was described by Coach Ray Harton as ". . . probably the best all-around player. He worked hard all the time and never complained." lcontinued on page 1563 P23 l 154 Sports AS RODNEY ANDERSON f25j stays alert, Troy Worman C55 leaps for the jump ball during the third quarter. Photo by Russell Duckworth HAVING RECEIVED A PASS, Kyle Hughes looks for an open player. Photo by Russell Duckworth -....,,-in is ., ,,,,,,,,,a. IN THE SECOND GAME against Highland Park, Guard Chuck Bell attempts an outside jumper. Photo by Russell Duckworth ON A JUMP BALL. Walter Moore, playing post position, obtains possession from a North Mesquite player. Photo by Russell Duckworth 5 4 ,..-- .W xt L., IN A WARMUP SESSION, Chuck Bell takes a shot from the outside. Photo by Russell Duckworth .....,,....,.4 V, .-r...-.M--- , . mee. ...-. -- BOYS'VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM - Rnndy Sykes llrainerl. Mike Taylor Qman- FRONT ROW: Waller Moore, Bob Doan. agcrb, Tod Lewis, Mark Lee, Rodney Ander- Troy Worman. Coach Ray Harton, Mike Mar- son, John Chance, Kyle Hughes, Tim Walters cus. Chuck Bell. John Taylor. TOP ROW: Imanagerl, Bob Jenkins Qmanagerj. BOYS' VARSITY BASKETBALL 9-AAAAA 9 wins, I2 losses Pre-season Denison 79-61 W.T. White 70-66 Sherman 69-60 West Mesquite 75-77 Turner 57-58 Lake Highlands 61-66 Grand Prairie 53-59 "In my experience as man- ager, it has been great hav- ing a second family for four years." Drew McDow Head Manager Wilmer-Hutchins 64'73 Highland Park 49-54 South Garland 5052 Mesquite 48-47 North Mesquite 43-43 Garland 6259 Lakeview 63'54 Wilmer-Hutchins 7l'90 Highland Park 55-59 South Garland 50'70 Mesquite 38-39 North Mesquite 48'75 Garland 6l'60 Lakeview 6264 Boys' Varsity Basketball 155 Varsity seeks unity fcontinued from page 1545 The Varsity played well when they played,- but a lack of enthusiasm caused by disunity was a problem. 'LWe were good when we played together, but when we became individuals rather than a team, we lost enthusiasm for the group effort," said Bob Doan, a guard. G The Raiders came close to winning in many of their games, with 5 of 11 ON HIS SHOT ATTEMPT. Mark Lee is pushed and fouled by a Highland Park player. BOUNDING THREE OR FOUR FEET from the floor, Walter Moore, playing post position, out-jumps any of his opponents from South Garland. Photo by Russell Duckworth Sports losses coming by a margin of five points or less. Coach Harton offered an explanation as "We failed to come through in the critical moments. At the end of the second quarter, beginning of the third and during the fourth quarter, we seemed to become erratic and throw away the ball, losing all type of organization that we had." AS TROY WORMAN REGAINS HIS FOOTING, he looks up to see Mike Marcus fl ll on defense and Mark Lee going after the ball against the Scots. -se FOREWARD KYLE HUGHES stuffs the ball during a practice before facing the Crosstown rival South Garland Colonels. Pham by Russell Duckworth AT THE FREE THROW LINE, Rodney Anderson sets up his shot. Photo by Russell Duckworth WITH THE BALL at the rim, Troy Worman and Rodney Anderson anticipate the drop of the ball. WITH FIVE SECONDS REMAINING in the North Mesquite game, Doc Montgomery and Randy Sykes, trainer, attend to Mike Marcus. Pholo by Russell Duckwonh Boys' Varsity Basketball 157 GIRLS' VARSITY BASKETBALL 9-AAAAA 4 wins, 12 losses R.L. Turner 29-30 Quinlan 43-57 Garland 39-58 Grand Prairie 41-37 Wilmer-Hutchins 38-60 West Mesquite 66-47 Mesquite 42-57 Lakeview 48-56 South Garland 49-69 North Mesquite 36-40 Garland 37-42 Wilmer-Hutchins 55-92 Mesquite 48-46 Lakeview 39-40 South Garland 32-67 North Mesquite 50-34 "The experience we've gained this year will show , , in our performance next 6 A , , ,. 3 year-" 4 Teresa Perez ' i r . I Sports GIRLS' VARSITY BASKETBALL - FIRST ROW: Coach Kathy Norsworthy, Virginia Hayes, Teresa Pcrcz, Janet Gibbons, Tracy Lumkes. SECOND ROW: Teresa Twiss Johnna King, Renee Norton, Beverly Lay. TOP ROW: Lori Bowman ttrainerj, Amy Gilder Renee Kelly, Karen Howard. FROM INSIDE THE KEY, Tracey Lumkes, a sophomore, takes a jump shot over a Patriot. Pham by Lisa Wacker ,law-s. PUTTING A KNEE BRACE ON is one of Renee Norton's daily routines before working out. Photo by Lisa Wacker GETTING A JUMP BALL to a teammate. away from a Lakeview player, Renee Kelly tries to pass the ball Photo by Lisa Wacker DURING A WILMER- HUTCHINS GAME, Amy Gilder prepares herself for an important free throw, Photo by Russell Duckworth at 3 Girls' Varsity's goal to rebuild ends in experience The Varsity girls, basketball team began the season with the intention of rebuilding their team. "We had a very young team with little Varsity experience," commented Sophomore Virginia Hayes. The team consisted of ten members, only one being a senior, while two of the ten players were returning starters. Besides being young, the team was also plagued with several injuries. Juniors Janet Gibbons and .Iohnna King both were out with torn ligaments. Renee Norton, also a junior, was bothered throughout the season with a recurring knee injury. Sophomore Virginia Hayes broke her arm during a sixth period practice when she tripped over a track player while she was trying to run her workout. As Amy Gilder said, "We can't say the injuries were our only problem, but they certainly could not have helped." tcontinucd on page l60J Girls' Varsity Basketball FOREWARD Virginia Hayes blocks a pass from a South Garland opponent. A SOUTH GARLAND PLAYER tries to block Renee Ke11y's shot in the game that results in a loss. Youth sparks team lcontinucd from page 1591 One of the pluses of the season was Coach Kathy Norsworthy, junior varsity coach last year. Renee Norton said that "Playing for Coach Norsworthy last year helped us work better for her,', which perhaps explains her being elected district coach of the year. Sophomore foreward, Tracy Lumkes, who averaged 13.3 points per game, was named to first team all-district and voted outstanding sophomore. Amy Gilder, who averaged 9.9 points and 10.7 160 Sports rebounds per game, received an all-district honorable mention. Since all the girls, with the exception of one, will be eligible to return next year, the team will be able to continue their ideal of rebuilding and growing together as a team. Coach Norsworthy is excited about the seasons to come." She said, "The team is young and will be able to be together for two years. They have a great deal of potential and I know they will work hard to improvef' AGAINST THE LAKEVIEW PATRIOTS. Tracy Lumkes puts a jump shot in the air. DURING THE COLONEL GAME, Janet Gibbons attempts an outside shot. EVERYONE MUST STRETCH OUT before workouts to insure fewer injuries as do Renee Kelly, Tonya Jenkins and Beverly Lay. paso.. . , - 41 !4A- ',15q,f4, e.,' 5 - GirI's Varsity Basketball WITH LANCE JELLISON HOD watching from behind, Tony Valle controls the tip in a jump ball with a Wilmer-Hutchins Eagle. Photo by Craig Turner Long practices, hard work, good coaching pace JV to district second place Attentiveness at practices and an equally talented team contributed to a successful Junior Varsity season, making Coach Bill Epperson "enjoy coaching" this year. Sophomore Lance Jellison agreed, saying, "We had a great year because of hard work and long practices." Every player played in at least eight games. "The attitude of the team," .lim Beavers, a sophomore, said, "was really great AS TONY VALLE AND LANCE LANCE JELLISON TAKES A JELLISON anticipate the outcome, SHOT as Jeff Matlock l24J and Jay Worman goes up for a jump ball Tony Valle C221 get into position for in the game against Mesquite. a possible rebound. Photo by Craig Turner Photo by Criag Turner 162 Sports whether we played Cmuchj or not." Including four sophomores, the team, which suffered no major injuries, had strong bench support which came from improved rebounding and defensive drills. Their winning record was highlighted by performances from Jay Worman, the leading scorer, and Tony Valle, the top rebounder. Coach Epperson believed the players moving up to Varsity will need practice in the off- season to stay strong in the harder competition. "The scoreboard is not always a fair judge," he said. "To be successful, players must work hard to do their best." .IV BOYS' BASKETBALL TEAM - FRONT ROW: Eric Boston, Dara Crawford, Jay Worman, Coach Bill Epperson, Danny Rodriguez, Bryan Tucker, Darryl Dickerson. TOP ROW: Trainer Darrell Ganus, Nat Marlin. Jimmy Beavers. Gary Brackenridge, Jeff Mtalock, Tony Valle, Tim House. Bob Brennan, Scott Stovall, Lance Jellison. Manager Bobby Jenkins. 15445 an tr ,ww Y' 'fffifs f'3'2?'a.ffx V? 'W' N C I AT THE TOP OF THE FREE THROW CIRCLE .lay Worman makes a pass off a fast break. Jeff Matlock trails the action. Photo by Russell Duckworlh DURING A TIME OUT, Coach Epperson gathers the bench together to plan the next strategy. Pholu by Russell Duckworth BOYS' JV BASKETBALL 9-AAAAA 21 wins, 6 losses Denison 89-5l W.T. White 57-49 Sherman 42-47 W.T. White 63-42 Spruce 82-60 Berkner 69-77 West Mesquite 66-26 R.L. Turner 57-3l Lake Highlands 55-50 West Mesquite 65-42 Hillcrest 57-49 Berkner 42-4l Grand Prairie 62-47 Wilmer-Hutchins 50-40 Highland Park 5l-48 South Garland 54-60 Mesquite 55-35 North Mesquite 63-5l Garland 56-59 Lakeview 64-62 Wilmer-Hutchins 52-67 Highland Park 59-42 South Garland 65-62 Mesquite 5l-43 North Mesquite 5l-35 Garland 70-67 Lakeview 59-68 "We had a good year because we didn't worry about winning. We executed and performed our best." Tim House Boys' .lv Basketball 163 For winning season J V girls attack With energy Tall people come to mind when someone thinks of what kind of athletes would make the best basketball players. In fact, there were several tall girls on the junior varsity girls' team this year, but this did not account for the season record of ll-9. Hard work and strategy brought about their hard- fought wins. "At the beginning of the year, we took some chances, but we tightened down and began to square up our shots," said Sophomore Marsha Lambert. To achieve goals for the year, Freshman Kristi Collins advised, "Basketball makes me feel important, so that makes a player do her best for her team." Coach Sandra Godwin sometimes observed, "They have no real strategy but they play to win. They're often a 'blow and go' team." Overall, the team dispelled the theory that height makes a winning season. The girls proved to be just daring enough and dedicated, too, to become winners, especially taking delight in the victory over Wilmer-Hutchins. LOOKING AROUND to find an opening against a Lady Colonel, Sophomore Shelly Morseson dribbles the ball closer to the basket. Photo by Russell Duckworth .IV GIRLS' BASKETBALL - FRONT ROW: Coach Sandra Godwin, Cathy Laundo, Abby Hutchins, Christy Shaffer, Char- lene Horton. SECOND ROW: Be- 164 Sports verly Clemmons, Shelly Morseson, Tonya Jenkins, Kristi Collins. TOP ROW: Becky Hopkins, Wendy Hopkins, Marsha Lambert, Lisa Workman, TO PERFECT THE PRACTICE on her shooting, Sophomore Marsha Lambert keeps her eye on the basket while she maneuvers in for the shot. Photo by Russell Duckworth 1' AHEAD OF SOUTH GARLAND, Freshman Kristi Collins shoots for the extra two points, while Sophomore Tonya Jenkins waits to rebound. Photo by Russell Duckworth WITH THE DANGER OF FALLING needlessly, Kristi Collins stops to tie her shoe before an afternnon practice session. ' Ph by Lisa Wacker GIRLS' JV BASKETBALL 9-AAAAA 11 wins, 9 losses R.L Turner 35-20 Quinlan 41-39 West Mesquite 36- 5 Garland 41-36 Grandview 39-28 Mansfield 29-61 Midland 50-62 Wilmer-Hutchins 41-47 Desoto 29-50 South Grand Prairie 38-41 Garland 22-25 Mesquite 26-37 Lakeview 43-23 South Garland 51-30 North Mesquite 29-52 Garland 42-40 Wilmer-Hutcins 51-47 Lakeview 28-47 South Garland 42-26 North Mesquite 26-19 "We had a good season We beat Wilmer and won clty We hope to do better next yearf' Cathy La undo Girls' Jv Basketball 165 IN THE GAME against Ilnpf0VefnentS pave Way Highland Park Red team ONE ON ONE Joel Garcia to victories for foreward Randy Dumus grabs a drives to the goal for a score for RecL black The freshman teams explained, in his posted identical records for assessment, the first 17 games, both suffering 6 losses. The difference was the Black team had 3 district losses, while the Red had 2. Red team coach Larry Kuenzi attributed his team's success to "good defense and hustle. They never gave up." The formula was good enough for their second place finish in the A Team's district race. Losing three of its first "Overconfidence was our problem. We lost two games by taking our opponents too lightly." The first game against Garland gave the team an opportunity to come together. They then started a 9-game win streak. Coach Ed Barry said, "We were very fortunate to have so many good players. The entire team progressed measureably. In the "B" division, the five games, the Black team Blacks were district then recovered. Eric Dacon, starting center, champs, clearly a superior team. FRESHMAN BLACK TEAM - Webb Qtrainerl. TOP ROW: FRONT ROW' Eric Johns Kevin Skinner, Lewis Hood, tmanagerj, John Shaddox, Barry Bernard Cernosek, Kevin Bennett, Cook, James McKellum, Jason Eric Dacon, Joel Garcia, Kenny Shanks, Kevin McGrath, Mike Skinner, Coach Ed Barry. rebound. the Black team Phuta by Bryan Cumby Photo by Bryan Cumby FRESHMAN RED TEAM - FRONT ROW: Eric Johns fmanagerj, David Dawson, Karl Ethridge, Jeff Brownell, Kenny Nall, Joe Castillo, Steve Johnson ftrainerl. TOP ROW: Chuck Sports Wolken, John Van Orden, Mike Peek, Greg Fryman, Coach Larry Kuenzi, Eric Yohe, Derrick Montgomery, Scott Jesmer, Randy Dumas. WATCHED BY THE MESQUITE BENCH Kevin McGrath attempts 2 for the scoreboard. Photo by Craig Turner HAVHMEMADETHE BUCKET, .lohn Van Orden 1101 and Scott ,lesmer 1221 head back to their defensive positions as the Highland Park ball is thrown in bounds. Photo by Bryan Cumby BOYS' FRESHMAN BLACK BASKETBALL 9-AAAAA 11 wins, 3 losses Mesquite 46-17 Lakeview 31-35 South Garland 58-27 Highland Park 37-38 North Mesquite 31-33 Garland 55-26 Wilmer-Hutchins 59-53 Mesquite 53-28 Lakeview 52-38 South Garland 58-26 Highland Park 51-44 North Mesquite 48-32 Garland 37-18 Wilmer-Hutchins 56-39 "High school competition is tougher which has made me a better player David Dawson BOYS' FRESHMAN RED BASKETBALL 9-AAAAA 10 wins, 4 losses Mesquite Lakeview South Garland Highland Park North Mesquite Garland Wilmer-Hutchins Mesquite Lakeview South Garland Highland Park North Mesquite Garland Wilmer-Hutchins 53-31 52-49 51-39 63-52 44-34 63-61 66-69 61-32 58-72 50-40 51-50 56-36 55-57 43-49 Boys' Freshman Basketball 1 7 FRESHMAN GIRLS' BASKETBALL 9-AAAAA 12 wins, 7 losses Grand Prairie Quinland Garland Garland Grand Prairie Lakeview South Garland Castleberry Wilmer-Hutchins South Garland Mesquite North Mesquite Garland Lakeview Wilmer-Hutchins Highland Park South Garland Mesquite North Mesquite "We had spirit in our games, and we're looking forward to next year on JV " Beth Lang L 25-24 17-42 33-20 38-22 32-31 27-12 24-53 3559 12-28 16-15 44-42 31-29 27-26 36-31 29-44 39-18 34-40 28-33 34-33 Sports WAITING TO SEE IF HER SHOT WENT IN, Teresa Shaddox waits with Stephanie Lind for the rebound. Photo by Bob Dunbar STUCK IN A BIND of opposing players, Beth Lang tries to make her basket for the score in the fourth quarter. Photo by Bob Dunbar AS TEAMMATE Stephanie WATCHING HER Lind runs to rebound, Alison OPPONENT, Alison Thompson Thompson runs ahead to set up a tries to dribble past her South shot. Garland guard. Photo by Bob Dunbar Photo by Bob Dunbar Meeting as strangers, Seize victories Because North Garland freshman athletes have come from as many as five or six middle schools, they may begin high school team play with total strangers. Any shyness, commonly associated with freshman girls, must be overcome quickly when they play on a team with people they hardly know. This year's freshman girls' basketball team proved they could pull together to make their season a winning one. Freshman Wendy Edwards observed, "It's been one of our strongest points that we pull together and work." If anything, the team tried. "They played with energy. Their defense was good and they were great at rebounding," said Coach Denise Jacobsen. Finding satisfaction in her first season as a Raider, Stephanie Lind said, "The team helps me by always being there. It helped my attitudes and made me be a better player." FRESHMAN GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAM - FRONT ROW: Beth Lang tco- captainj, Teresa Shaddox, Camille Herron, Vanessa Wade Qco-captainj, Alison Thompson, Betsy Wilkins. SECOND ROW: Tracy Owen, Stephanie Lind, Paulett Smith, Laura Coleman. Wendy Edwards. THIRD ROW. Ami Willis fmanagerj, Lisa McDow Qtrainerl, Michelle Britton fmanagerj, Colleen Vincellette fmanagerj. TOP ROW: Coach Denise Jacobsen. Girls' Freshman Basketball 1 TAKING A RUNNING START. Darren Doherty. a freshman, starts his morning laps at the Holford pool Phula by Mike Wilkins IN THE MEET WITH SOUTH GARLAND. Sophomore James Clark swims against the clock and his opponent. Photu by Mike Wilkins 170 Sports WITH A DEEP BREATH. Freshman Cynthia Shamblin works on her speed and distance. STRETCHING OUT for a good stroke, Kelly Preston, a freshman, uses all her might to capture fifth place in the 500 freestyle race. Phula by Mike Wilkins WITH ENCOURAGEMENT from his teammate Sonny Ross, a freshman. Sophomore James Clark swims against the clock. Pllulo by Mikc Wilkins Energy, strokes and speed all considerations for Swimming well At the age of seven, most kids learn to swim. Some are good, but some don't even try, having heard so many times "Sink or swimg it's up to you." Raider swimmers obviously have easily mastered the basics. To be good at swimming, the team practiced to strengthen their strokes. They tried to find the way that uses the least amount of energy with the greatest amount of speed. "As a competitive swimmer, l swim not only against other people but also against the clock," said Junior Mary Nusz. Competition required each swimmer to master a SWIM TEAM f IN THE WATER: Mary Nusz. James Seaberry. James Clark, Kim Slropc. Sharlene Horton. Beth Wilson, Cari Collins. Kelly Preston. BACK ROW: variety of strokes, all of which are hard in different ways. "Many find the breaststroke to be hardestf, Sophomore James Clark explained, "but I think it is trying to get the team to work harder." "Hard work and high goals make a swim team good and strong in efforts and achievement," added Allyson Adair, a freshman. The swim team this year may have feared sinking, but they're swimming now, especially since the bubble was added to the Holford pool to make swimming practices and meets there a reality. 'vllchcllc Levinson. Allyson Adair. Cynthia Shamblin. David Dobson. Curtis Wilson. Pham by Bruin anna. Swimming 171 Of achie vement, Playing tennis well means that the individual must have the ability to utilize his talents. The players that are willing to work are more likely to improve their abilities. "Tennis is an individual Sophomore John Donaghey also worked hard at improving his stroke, but Junior Lee Ann Glasscock and Senior Lan Anh Tran both posed problems for their opposition with their sport and, as such, requires strong competitive spirit. a tremendous amount of The teams played their self-discipline," commented best in the Corsicana Coach Stan McMillan. Tournament when they Some 'players used their won six of the eight events self-discipline to improve their skills. Junior Chris McNeill, former team manager, spent hours of hard work improving himself, which led to his acquiring the top seeded spot on the Varsity team at the end of the fall season. and were awarded a team trophy. They consistently achieved their open-ended goal of playing better team tennis with good sportsmanship. This goal, along with the team's youth and desire to win, proved to be their best asset. 172 Sports SOPHOMORE Bryan Presley JOHN DONAGHEY. serves to a teammate during a sophomore, follows through on a sixth period workout. big serve to an opposing South Photo by Lisa Wacker Garland player' Photo by Craig Turner WITH EXCELLENT EYE CONTACT, Freshman Suzzane Thomas hits a high forehand to her opponent. Photo by Craig Turner GIRLS TENNIS TEAM - FROM BOTTOM LEFT: Stan McMillan Icoachl. Lee Ann Glasscock. Lan Anh Tran, Alliso Heo. Suzzanc Thomas, Dana Robles, Jenn Lin. Morena Allemard, Tracy Pace lmanagerj, Laura Killian lmanagerj. n ,V N411 BOYS TENNIS TEAM FRONT ROW Brent Tillolson Bill Cosgray Markus Mark Grygiel John Donaghey Luong Frante Stan McMillan Icoachj THIRD Luong Carl Roberts Mark Flowers ROW Robert Tigges Danny Peabody, SECOND ROW Eric Zahn Bryan Presley Lance Ledbetler Chris McNeill, Mike Pak. FALL TENNIS 9-AAAAA ll wins, 5 losses, I tie Corsicana l2- 6 Mesquite l2- 4 Highland Park 4-I4 Garland I8- 0 Plano Sr. High 8-12 Mesquite l2- 6 South Garland I2- 4 Lakeview 21- 0 North Mesquite 8-I0 Wilmer- Hutchins IS- 0 Berkner 4-12 J.J. Pierce 3- 5 Garland 9- I Lakeview 6- 4 Corsicana 4- 4 Lakeview 10- 0 Garland 7- l accomplishment. It is a A battle in yourself to V achieve. Increasing your i abilities gives you a sense of achievement." Chris McNeill "Tennis is a sense of 'H Fall Tennis 173 ,.. . 1- - 1 ' Girls' team rejoins boys' in soccer preparation for IL competition Beginners, as well as experienced players, started the boys' Varsity and Junior Varsity season off well. "I don't think we have any best players, They are all important and necessary to the team's chances for success," said boys' coach Charles LeMaster. With the continuation of the two boys' teams, the Raiders saw the initiation of a new girls' team. The team had previously been canceled during the last ai A L BOYS' JV SOCCER A FRONT ROW: Joe Barrintos, Richard Glasscock, Steve Armstrong, Stcvc Turquettc. Wayne Ballin. SECOND ROW: Bill Brazil, Jimmy Johnson, Adam Curry, Mike Muller, Donnie Jacobs, Kevin Cook, Steve Young, David Barnett, Chris Defoor. TOP ROW: Danny Holloway tmanagerl. Sieve Cox,Brian Partin, Brian Volz. Coach Charles LeMaster, Charlie Flanigan, Rod Hadder, Brandon Weaver. Sean Husson. Shawn McGee tmanagerl. 174 Sports Ai K , . 1 TRAILED BY Steve Elliot. fullback Shaun Butterworth follows the path of the ball. Photo by Bob Dunbar two years because of season time and UIL rulings. Girls' coach Peggy McCarty said, "I love to teach the girls and they do a good job of learning on their own." All teams practiced on the average of four times a week. The girls' late organization, though, meant that all meetings would be after school, with no sixth period athletics class. "With a lot of practice," Steve Young, a halfback, said, "we try to be one of the best teams around." Many of the players don't just play soccer for the school. Most expand their talents to clubs or association soccer prior to or after the school season, while others play in indoor soccer leagues. "I think it's good for the players to expand their talents. It teaches them to get along with others and We to appreciate other individual's efforts," commented Coach LeMaster. OUTSIDE THE SCHOOL doing a drill, Halfback Estella Escavez practices juggling the soccer ball with her foot maneuvers. Photo by Lisa Wacker t"wvfti.T'4 . TRYING TO GAIN POSSESSION of the ball, Fullback Steve Cox, a freshman tries to overcome his opponent's determination. Pholo by Bob Dunbar HALFBACK JOHN SEFCIK, a junior, kicks the ball out of reach of an opposing team member from Berkner. Photo by Bob Dunbar BOYS' VARSITY SOCCER TEAM A FRONT ROW: Steve Sutton, Cliff Maisberger, llya Voskoboynik, Mickey Price, Todd Davis, Mike Bodensteiner, Mike Pak, Shaun Butterworth, Bobby Thomason, John Sefcik. SECOND ROW: Ron Weber, Steve Elliott, Jeff Baker, Coach Charles LeMaster, Bill Smith, Paul Young. FORWARD KIM HARDY prepares to follow through with a practice shot during practice after school. The girls' soccer team reformed this year after a two year lapse. Photo by Lisa Wacker GIRLS' SOCCER TEAM f FRONT ROW: Lisa Armstrong, Kim Strope. Shannon Dall, Tracy Jacobs, Susan Connelly, Paige Hendon. SECOND ROW: Janet Jacobs, Estella Esquivel. Tracy Lumkcs, Kris Cobern, Kim Hardy, Dana Goodman, Coach Peggy McCarty. TOP ROW: Nikki Weber, Elvira Esquivel, Dawn Cornelius, Lisa Slowinski, Donna Goodnight. Jacqueline Proffer. Not pictured: Julie DiBiase and Jenny Sampsel. Soccer 175 xtra Ed e probably looked upon us as one mass of students. Hopefully the contrary has been proven that we ' 'E'. are all separate individuals . . . people who have different ways of life and thought but have one focal point - to learn and grow 1 iviz within N.G. The effect of each person s inner depth on others broadens the personality of each. These 1' individuals are what add the extra edge, making our school different from any other. I 1'., Let,s take a look at a small sample of these people who ZQQ continuously contribute to themselves and our school Dimensions. Our People . . . Theylre deeper than you think. lil As mentioned before, you g il x. Q "-5 Du t f law y r V HI feel the people at our school are like one big family that make all the difference in the worldf, Krista Helleson 176 People SH? 5. I X 4' ' 'Y' Vx- ' , -. - .M 4- J ' .51-fs ,. - , 1 ifpi. -Q f, ' .. . izj if 3, T my 4 -. . ,221 , ii W , ,S K .A W--5 .5 Q, .. . 1 . ik Q 5 K : 0 . x ' . 5 if 6 v ' ' X? me , 'L 1 v " V x mf .. , xl -M. ,.... ...T K L ,,L A ,V -Q.. . 1' 1 P Q25 ws ., T sf ,, ykj R , f-Q1 A MENU FOR PROM was a topic of discussion one afternoon during an officers' visit to the Great Hall of the Apparel Mart. Photo by Kevin McSpadden "OUT THE DOOR in '84" say Senior Class Officers - clockwise from top left - Tami Jellison, presidentg Sherri White, secretary: Linda Bonatti, reporter: Debbie Hesse, vice president: Ms. Peggy McCarty, sponsorg Diane Prewitt, treasurer. v 5 1 l 1 "Being our senior year, more people got involved in class activitiesg this brought us all closer for a year we'll never forget." Linda Bona tti 178 People eniors reach set goals The Senior Class, under the Jaycee Jubilee booths, In addition to fund raising leadership of the officers and sponsoring the Powder Puff and prom planning, the officers the Parents Club made over game, and the Haunted House. also had the responsibility of Sl0,000. Contrary to popular The Senior Class officers picking out graduation belief, the Class of '84 is no were also faced with the task of invitations. This entailed longer penniless. choosing a location for prom choosing from over a thousand Projects for making money and once that was decided, the combinations of invitations to have included helping with work had just begun. Each finally settle on a three-fold, red inventories over the summer, selling senior t-shirts, candy and spirit t-shirt sales, working LISTENING INTENTLY to a representative from Balfour, the officers ponder various graduation announcements before deciding on a red, three-fold invitation. Photo by Bryan Cumby officer headed a committee announcement. which made most of the major decisions concerning the dance. ewleexwikf 'i'2f"" My Aka - Briggs Stephen Ake Jill Albertson: FCA: La Petites: Acap- pella Choir lLibrarianj: Beginnings: FBLA: Gymnastics Team: Mam'selles John Allen Kristen Anderson Rodney Anderson: Basketball: Track: l,C.T, Tina Anderson: Student Council: Raider Echo Staff LEditorl: Mam- 'selles Ur. Representative and Sr. Prcsidcntjg Scribbleris Club: Who's Who: Frosh, Class Reporter David Armstrong: Symphonic Band QScc1ion Leadcrl: Marching Band LSquad Leaderl National Beta Club Timothy Armstrong Pamela Ash Kim Austin: La Petites: FHA: H.E.C.E. Julie Autrey Susana Bacigalupe Pamela Barnes: O.E.A,: Soccer Patricia Barnes Michelle Barz: Band James Baumann: H.E.C.E. QPresidentJ JoAnn Beam: H.E.C.E, Frank Bean: Band Chuck Bell: Football: Basketball: Close-up Rhonda Bell: Cross Country and Track: FHA: P,E.L.E. Vicki Bennett Preston Berg Traci Bicknell: Basketball: Volleyball D.E.C.E.: Young Life: Marauder Staff Tammy Bilbrey Michael Bodensteiner Linda Bonatti Michael Bonner Edward Borsella Wyndham Boulter Nora Bowers: V.O.E. Kevin Bowling: NHS: French Club: Band: FBLA: Marauder Staff Debbie Boyce: Student Council: French Club: FHA: Beta Club John Boyd Jimmy Brannon: Key Club: Mu Alpha Theta: NHS: Who's Who: FSA Richard Briggs: Football: FBLA: FHA Seniors 179 Brown-Carson Cathy Brown: H.E.C.E. CParliamen- tarianj, LaPPetites, FHA. Jeanette Brown: Key Club fPresidentJ, NHS, FSA, Honor Roll, Spanish Club, La Petites. Binh Bui Suzanne Burch Jeff Butler: Football, FCA. Shaun Butterworth: Varsity Soccer, Young Life. Andrew Cail: M8cDE. Debra Cail Hilda Cajina Jose Cajina Scott Campbell Kenneth Canovali Karen Carpenter: FHA, OEA. Richard Carroll: Band, Rifle, Corps. NHS, Beta Club. Donna Carson: Band, La Petites. 180 People IN A PLACE as busy as the GISD PRlNT SHOP, Kevin Greve always has plenty to do. Kevin left school after third period to work there as part of the ICT program. Photo by Bob Dunbar 4 Qernosek- Comeiius WHENEVER HE CAN, Kevin goes fishing at nearby Lake Lavon, where he is successful catching bass. all 8 The lifeblood of Senior Kevin Greve has proven to be printing trades, with fishing his favorite way to relax. "I've been in printing skills for about three years now," Kevin said. "I think it's a good trade to get in if you want to and a good paying trade at that." As proof of his skills, Kevin won fourth place in the 1983 national printing trades contest, where he was Texas' representative. He had earned the right to vie for the national title in the eight-hour test by winning district against 45 others and state against 15. Kevin worked in the GISD Print Shop as part of the ICT vocational program his senior year, "You see all of the failure notices and everything else that is printed before you get them at school," Kevin said about the unusual aspects of working at the shop located at nearby if catch ein I print Bradfield Elementary School. Kevin also enjoys fishing. "I've been fishing since I was ten years old," he said. "I've managed to catch a lot of fish, including a five-pound bass." The big catch was made on Lake Lavon late one night. Kevin prefers plastic worms for bait, saying they "look most real." He has his own small water buster so that he can go at his leasure. Mr. John Morgan, the printing trades teacher, recalled that Kevin loved to talk about his love of fishing. "Mr, Morgan," Kevin remembered, "is a very fine teacher and one of the nicest men I have ever met." Using his skills learned from printing trades, Kevin excelled in high school, and he hopes to get a managerial position at a print shop while he attends college at East Texas State University. "In the skills contest at nationals, I had to do every step in the printing process." Kevin Grevc .leani Cernosek: Beta Club, Key Club, Student Council tHistorianj, French Club, FBLA, PTSA, Who's Who. Eugene Chambers John Chance: Student Council tParlia- mentarianj, Latin Club, FHA, Varsity Basketball, Key Club, PTSA. Larry Chaney: Football Michael Chapman Bryant Cheshier Karen Chesser: FHA fVice Presidentj, Band, O.E.A. Janet Clark Rhonda Cochran: La Petites. O.E.A., FBLA, FHA. Sheri Cockrell: Cross Country Track, Basketball, FHA, PELE. John Conrad: O.E., Track. Sharla Cooper Kenneth Cooper Stephanie Corder: La Petites, Honor Roll, French Club, Class Officer, Band tSquad Leaderj. , Carie Cornelius I I Seniors 181 Covault - Foreman Debbie Covault: H.E.C.E, Susan Cox Kristi Creasy: D.E.g V.O,E.: E.A. Luis Cristales Bryan Cumbie: VICA: DECA: Re- p0rler Stephanie Daniels: Cheerleader-1980: PELE I: PELE ll: Who's Who: Pow- der Puff Football-1983: FHA: Close- UP Monte Dauphin Glen Dawkins: National Beta Club: Basketball Victor Dearmond: lCT Work program 1983-84: DECA-1982-83 Kyle Dehoer: DECA-V.P.g Who's Who Laura Deisher Mariza Delgado Regina Deuterman Tri Dinh Cari Dismore: Who's Who: Key Club: Biology Club: F.H.A,: Mam'sclIcs 82- 82-84: French Club: Marauder Staff Bob Doan: Basketball Brad Dobyns: Wrestling: Freshman Football: B-Team Football, 10th: Choir: Debate: Math team Joel Donelsonz Thcspians: French Club: Forensics: Band Dean Donley: l.C.T.: Electrical Trades II: Young Life: Football: Baseball: Basketball: Kelly Driskill: V.O,E.: Latin Club: Spanish Club: Track: Student Council: Key Club Debra Duke Rhonda Dunford: H.E.C.E.: F.H.A. Eric Eager Laura Eaton Kelly Edwards: NHS: Aeappella Choir: Beginnings: La Petites: Who's Who: FCA Angie Ellis: Mam'selles Gena Ellis Darren Emmett Erin Evans: F.B.L.A. Patricia Fahnestock Laura Fant Michael Ferguson: Symphonic Band. President: N,H.S.: French Club-Re- porter: All-State Band: Marching Band-Squad Leader: All-Region Band 8: Orchestra-Principal: Honor Roll Chris Ferrie: Band: Electrical Trades Paul Ford: Football Byron Foreman 182 Seniors . .-wn..,.s-W ,.. M-.. ,. ..,t..,, . .. ,,...s.-.a. -,,- N, M. t -M - W -- rw.. ,,,. ..-- .W Mc. -...,,,isa,.,.i,,,mmW..-mfww guy named Larr Certainly one of the most controversial characters around, this year, was Larry Hinkle. Larry's unusual clothes and unique haircut caused him to be the object of much attention. He explained, "I have no conception of what is normal. Really. Some friends and I were talking about what we wanted to do that night. I said, 'Let's do something normal.' After an uncomfortable pause, someone asked, 'What do normal people do?' I didnit know. Still don't." Larry reflected back on the summer of '83, during which his hair underwent its turmoil: "I had just had it cut and it looked pretty normal. Then someone at Ground Zero asked me ifI wanted a mohawk. No one there carries scissors, so I said, 'Sure.' "The DJ had scissors. Pretty soon everyone there was hacking away at my hair. After I'd evened it out, though, I kinda liked it." The question was raised more than once as to why Larry tried the crazy things that he did. In reply, he commented, "My goal is to be famous. To be famous, you have to be noticed. I can handle the pointing and ,- laughing, and having mothers pull their children away from me at the supermarket. That sort of thing doesn't bother me. "Also, I have a lot of pent- up energy. I get emotional, and when I get emotional, I take it out on my hair." Larry was not better or worse than most high school students. Just different, So different, in fact, that a social barrier arose around him, into which only the boldest could enter. Nevertheless, he is an individual. I-Ie has many varied tastes, He likes old movies, the classics and sixties sit-coms like The Dick Van Dyke Show. The school administration often frowned on Larry's creative nonconformity. Undaunuted, he continued, until he stepped on a rule, at which time he was disciplined like other students. Larry mentioned of school, "I think it tends to put too IN THE JOURNALISM LAB fourth period, Larry talks with Christine Turneabe, Regina Deuterman, and Becky Wells about the November issue of the newspaper. Photo by Russell Duckworth much restriction on self expression. Protecting our morality is fine, but sometimes the boundries of morality are drown right through the center of individuality." PLAYING THE PART of Dr. Frederick Treves in the play The Elephant Man, Larry stands ominously on the stage. Photo by Bob Dunbar 1ill'fliX5'?" 'M I "I know people think of me as some kind of crazed maniac, but do I mind? No. Larry Hinkle 183 Yeats -Y Grave "Standardized tests are simple - just fill in the bubbles. It's the preparation and the results that count." Steve Ake Judy Fouts Susan Fox: FTA: Thespians: OEA: Gymnastics Team: Speech Club: FBLA Tammy Fraley: Student Council: fPres.J: NHS: Beta Club: Acapella Choir: Spirit Committee: Who's Who: NCTE Barbie Frederick: Thcspiansg Scrib- blers: Student Council Ur. rep.J3 La Petites: Choir Officer: German Club: Acapella Choir John Gamez Lillis Garcia John Gardner Kevin Gibbs: Football: M. 8t DE tSgt. at Armsj Michael Gothard: M. 8t DE Michael Graves: Band: Beta Club: NHS: Mu Alpha Theta: Young Life: Marauder Staff Cathy Gray: Key Club tTrcs., Sec., Vice Prcs.J: P.E.L.E.g Acapella Choir: FHA Patrick Green: Cross-Country Shelly Green Mary Gregory Robert Greve ke tests easil If the GISD administrators could take pride in anyone's achievement scores, they certainly needed to consider Steve Ake. His scores on the PSAT and SAT 113901 qualified him to be a candidate for more than one scholarship program. "My scores really didn't surprise me," he commented. "I would have been disappointed if they had been lower, because I've always done well on tests like that." His talent seems to come naturally because Steve said he doesn't study regularly. "I usually try to find something to do to avoid homework: then I do it the next day just before class." Because of his advanced math Y skills, he was also involved in the Mathematical Nature of Logical Reasoning, a course at Richard College during the normal second and third period classtimes. To explain what this entailed, Steve said, "Basically, it's about the validity of arguments and proving them. I like it a lot." Other than reading science fiction in his spare time, Steve worked a 35-hour week at Minyard's. "I'm not saving a lot of money. I spend most of it on my car and my girl friend." Steve wants to major in nuclear physics at Cal Tech next year. However, he has applied to many universities, including MIT, but he also said he wouldn't object to attending Texas A8cM "for the football." 184 People Grissom - Henkel STEVE, with his friend Tri Dinh. TWO MINDS ure better than one when collaborate on a computer program. studying this biology specimen for Tri Phvw by Bryan Cumby Dinh and Steve Ake. both seniors. Photo by Bryan Cumby Elizabeth Grissom Belinda Gullickz La Petites: French Club: Marauder Stuff: Symphonic Band: Honor roll: Who's Who Valerie Hale: FHA: OEA Vicki Hale Jill Harader Jill Hardenburg: NHS Jill Harmon Toni Harris Troy Harris: NHS John Harrison Chris Hayes Jill Henderson: Cheerleader: Student Council: Beta Club: NHS: French Club: PELE: FHA: Marauder Stuff Sherry Henderson Mark Hendon Dawn Henkel Seniors "I am more of an abstract artist than a realistic artist." Kim Reinlaender' People A Unlike many seniors who only have vague ideals of "life after high school," Kim Rheinlaender knew which career she wanted as she entered her senior year. After graduation, Kim wanted to enter into advertising in the field of commercial art. "The commercial arts for the future tend to lean toward abstraction, or abstract art," said Kim who favors this style. With the help of Mrs. Ina Himmelreich, Kim found a university in Los Angeles that would pay nearly 51,000 for art courses. This year Kim enrolled bstraction leads to career in Painting 3 and ceramicsfsculpture. In the 1983 Garland Student Art Show, in which all Garland high schools compete with paintings, sculptures and ceramics, Kim won first place and best-in-show in painting. ln addition to being the vice president of Art Club, Kim was also vice president of National Art Honor Society. Her duties were to contact the welfare center in Garland to find a family for the canned food drive, known as "Adopt a Familyg" set up partiesg and send out invitations when the club had a guest speaker. Such a guest situation was the visit of Janie Jones, a watercolorist. During football season Kim took part in making the run- through signs for the Varsity games. She also helped to make the backdrop signs for the homecoming pictures. Kim's artistic talent extended to musical skills which she practiced as a clarinet player in the Raider band, another activity to occupy her last year for a while in Texas. ALWAYS EXPERIMENTING. Kim works on another painting during her class under the supervision of Mrs, lna Himmelreich. Photo by Denise Wilson Henry - Kiefer Richard Henry: DECA Linda Herklotz Stacey Herring: J,V, Drill Team: P,E.L,E. l-ll: FHA: Who's Who: Pow- der Puff football Debbie Hesse: Sr. Vice Pres.: Who's Who: Spanish Club QPres.l: FBLA 1Vicc Prcsl: NHS: Beta Club James Hoffman: l.C,T. Kendy Hoffman: Speech Club lPrcs.l: NHS: Beta Club: Thespians: Scrib- blers: Spanish Club: school plays Amy Hollenbeckz Art Club Wendy Hollis Danny Holloway Barbara Hoogerwerf John Hoogerwerf Julie Hoy: FHA: OEA: FBLA Randy Huffman Kyle Hughes: Basketball: FHA Mike lha: Beta Club: NHS: Latin Club: Spanish,Club Laura Irvine Jennifer Jackson: La Petites: La Pc- tiic Officer: Mam'sclle: P.E.L.E.: MDE: FHA: PTSA Ruth Jackson: Electrical Trades- VICA Lance Jacobs: Mu Alpha Theta lcona tcst coorclinatorl: JETS 1Vice Presb: Beta Club: NHS: FBLA Karin Jagneaux Lynette Jeffers: French Club: Key Club: FHA: fVlam'sellcs Tami Jellison: Cheerleader: Sr. and Fr. class Pres.: Beta Club: Speech Club: FBLA: FCA Cheryl Jenkins: Who's Who: YAC: Acuppclla Choir: Mu Alpha Theta: OEA: JETS Heather Jesmer: Spanish Club. iPrcs.l: NHS: Student Council: Mam- 'scllc Council: French Club: FBLA Ricky Johnson: ICT iTres.l Steve Johnson: Jets: German Club, iVice Prcsj: NHS: Vickie Johnson: FHA: NECE Scherri Jones: DECA iScc.l: FHA: Spanish Club: Truck 8: Field: Band: Cross-country Amy Junod: .l,V, Drill Tcum: Scrib- blcr's Club tTres.l: Thcspian: Speech Club: Acappcllzi Choir: Young Life Jennifer Kachel Sean Kearley: Trainer for football. basketball and soccer Matt Keifer: Football: Key Club Michael Kellam: Football: FBLA Todd Kennedy: OEA Kelly Kiefer: FHA: P.E.L.E.: Mam- sells Seniors 187 Kiker- Leci better l - "Commitment is important in whatever you do. lf you don't follow through on your promises and goals, you won't make it." Tri Dinh Michael Kiker Mi Kim Philip Kirby: Football, DECA. Michelle Klein: FHA. Willian Knott: NHS. V.l.C.A. Michael Krauss: Golf, Latin Club. Erie Kruger Lance Lain: Key Club, FHA, Art Club. David Lang Angie Langhein: French Club, FCA, Mam'selles, Young Life. Renee Larson: FHA-H.E.R.0. QRe- porterj. James Lawrence Beverly Lay: Basketball, Volleyball, Soccer. Tam Le Lance Ledbetter 188 People ,L sa,,,.m.W,,,,,,W,,,,,M M..-.,,,,.., . L. ri lends a hand When thinking of Cyrano De Bergerac, one usually thinks of his nose. Senior Tri Dinh, though, sees and admires the qualities of the man himself who would help a friend marry the woman he had secretly loved. "I feel that I should try to make life as easy for others as possible," said Tri. During lunch, Tri could be seen helping friends with homework while he barely touched his food. At math contests, he helped other club members prepare for the tests and boosted their spirits after disappointment when winners were announced. With his own determination though, Tri needed no other boost. "Cyrano was relentless in pursuit of his goals . . . and I like that!" Tri said with a smile. He was involved in Beta Club, JETS, in addition to attending honors classes and two college math classes. Tri's class load included Biology II, French III and Honors English. He considered English his "hardest" class, even though he maintained a straight "A" average in it throughout high school. This was in spite of the fact that he came to the United States from Viet Nam only seven years ago. Tri plans to study genetic engineering and hopes to work with regeneration of limbs, yet another trait of his concern for mankind. If Tri could emulate any hero, it would be Cyrano De Bergerac. "Tri is willingly helpful to all and a real brain," remarked Randy Huffman. 3 A X X R S, 2 i ff ' W W is :W A Q ii we if X lx QR S il wx B352 f K' 5 as A-M ' 13' 2 Q , R bg as -d 'fa .s l 4 , , wwf N A-. 'ww N, Main - Moore Lori Main: FCA: Band: Basketball: Tennis Team: Young Life: Track Cliff Maisherger: Soccer Dina Marshall: M. 8L D.E.: Lu Petites Alan Martin Denise Martin Judy Martin Janet Marx Sherise Matlock: Mam'scllcs tCap- tainl: Beta Club: Vice-President: Advi- sory Committee: Close-up: Mam'sclle Council: Feature Twirler Sandra Mayhew Jeannette Mayorga Mark McClosky: M.8LD.E.: FCA Shelly McComic Theresa McConnell: FHA: H.E.R.O. Rodney McCormac Jenifer McCoy: La Petites: tLieuten- antlz Mam'selles tSquad Lcadcrl: Beta Club: lRecording Secretaryl: NHS: Student Council: P.T.S,A. lHospital' ity Co-chairmanjg Who's Who Archie McDow Lori McFaiI Tim McGough: I,C.T.1 Electronics En- gineer Michael McGowen: Band: NHS: FBLA: Intramurals James MeMullan: Band: Jets: Intra- murals: Sportsmanship Award: Christi McPhail: Volleyball: Track: Rodeo Club Kevin McSpadden: MarziudertEditor- in-Chiefjz Raider Sam: FSA tPresi+ dentl: Beta Club lVice-Presidentlz NHS: Orchestra QConcert Masterl: MAT John Meager Scott Messick Cindy Metzger: La Petites: Key Club: Art Club: FHA: Student Council: Young Life Tammy Miars: OE.: FHA Mike Michniak: Football: Track: Art Club: Baseball: French Club Stacie Mileyz La Petitics Kasey Miller: Cheerleader: La Petites: Mamsclles: FHA: FBLA: V.O.E. Stephen Mixson Grover Moore Lori Moore Renee Moore: P,E.L.E.: FHA: La Pe- tiles Robin Moore: O.E.A.: La Petites Walter Moore: Basketball: Advisory Committee: Sam's Posse: Football: Powder Puff Cheerleader 190 People 3. ,tara 4 mi personalizes Unlike many people who have a flare for the normal, simple and quaint, Tami Jellison likes to think differently. "I like things that are different. I have a tendency to search for things before theylre generally accepted by the public, or if they're not accepted." Like many people Tami likes shopping but unfortunately she says that "I never have enough money to go buy everything I want so I just go to browse." She also added, "I love to travel, particularly to the beach because I can stay out in the sun a long time and tan without AT A SENIOR POWDER PUFF PRACTICE, Tami warms up her throwing arm for the on-coming, intense practice. Photo by Bryan Cumby burning." Because of this, Tami has worked as a lifeguard in many places. "I guarded," she explained, "for a year at Bradfield Park, taught lessons and guarded at the Y for half a year and have also worked in Rowlettf' To travel to these places, Tami has a different kind of a car, a Volkswagen Baja, which is painted a hot pink. Her bedroom walls are also unique. They are painted with the form of a cloud in the shape of lips, from which a rainbow tongue extends forth. "I love rainbows," Tami said. "That's really not too unusual, but I liked them when they were hard to find in stores. Now, they're just about everywhere." "I guess my knack for seeking the unusual has followed me in achieving a lot of my goals." Tami Jellison AT THE VARSITY PEP RALLY, Tami blindfolds John DiBiase, Varsity quarterback, for an unusual skit, Photo by Bryan Cumby AFTER getting the information worked free of errors, Tami writes the announcement for the next morning. Photo by Bryan Cumby Seniors 191 Nloorehead - Nguyen "I think that my job is the most fantastic job a student like me could have." Eric Walden Bobby Moorehead: V.I,C.A. Soccer. Erick Moreland: Varsity Soccer. James Morris: Jeff Morris: Spanish Club, NHS. H.E.C.E. tVicc Presidentj. Kelly Morris: FHA, O.E.A. Tammy Morris: FHA, P.E.L.E. I 84 ll, tHistorianD. Todd Morrow: O.E.A., D.E.C.A., F.B.L.A.. Choir tSecretary-Treasur- erl. Lisa Muncy: NHS, French Club, Band, Marauder Staff, tPeople Edi- torj, Who's Who, Wesley Munselle' Leah Murphy: FHA fVice Presidentl, La Petites, Young Life, Echo Staff, Senior Advisory Council, Varsity Bat- girl. Elena Musselman: D.E.C.A. fTreasur- ery, Track Team tfvlanagerj, D.E. Mark Nall: Young Life, V.O.E., J.A., Scribbler's Club. Band. Nolie Nelson: Band. Flag Corps lLieu- tenantl, NHS, Beta Club, French Club, Who's Who. Lucinda Newell: FHA, H.O.S.S, A., D.E.C.A., Art Club, Young Life. Hongnu Nguyen People tic finds rewards Eric Walden is 17 and likes drawing, fishing, hunting and other activities typical of a teen- ager. He was in A Cappela choir and served as president of the Medical Explorers Chapter at Medical City, but above all, he enjoyed helping people in need. While some students worked at grocery stores, fast food places, clothing stores, etc., only a few would even consider a job where emotions are constantly being exercised. Eric was one of the few. He enjoyed helping peo- ple who need aid at the Garland Association for Retarded Chil- dren. His work included being with all ages, ranging from three to twenty-one, in a total of 20 chil- dren. Some of them could learn only the very basics and some could never grasp even the most simple task. Eric said, "You have to have ambition to want to teach them." This atmosphere could be very frustrating for many people, but for Eric, "It is a challenge." Continuing, he ad- ded, "It takes a great deal of patience, understanding and, above all, loving care." In Eric's future, he plans to become a psychologist, first at- tending Richland College for basics and then transfering to Texas Tech for his degree. Mrs. Jewell Crowe, the Health Occupation Education teacher-coordinator comment- ed, "It takes a special person to do what Eric does." lT DOESN'T TAKE much encouragement for Mikie Forehand, one of Eric's special responsibilities, to clap in happiness. Photo by Bryan Cumby SINCE ONE OF ERIC'S FAVORITE PASTIMES is sketching. he enjoys his Drawing I class. Nguyen H Parties Q ilii-wisvaa-L92 N I ERIC TAKES CAREFUL AIM during onc ol' his hunting trips on bright. clear day during the fall. JASON WISEMAN, one of a Eric's special kids. enjoys putting shapes back were they belong, a skill supervised by Eric. Pham by Bryan Cumbfi Honguyen Nguyen Dena Nunnallyz German Club, La Pe- tites, Marauder Staff. Kathy Obrien: O.E.A., Key Club, Trainer, Tennis tlvlanagcrt, Choir. Lisa 0'Day: NHS, Choir, Vocal En- semble, A Cappella CVice Pres.I, Gym- nastics Team, Who's Who, Young Life. Dale Oldfield: Football, Powder Puff Coach, Senior Class Advisory Com- mittee. Andy Olson: Band, Spanish Club, In- tramurals. Glenn Oreillys Band, Intramurals, Sportsmanship Award. Laura Ortiz: Choir, Senior Advisory Committee, FTA. FHA, Student Council. Sabina Overbergz H.O.C.T. Scott Owen Mike Palmer: Band, O.E.A,, French Club. Ki Don Park Suzanne Parks: D.E.C.A., Young Life, Choir. Joe Partain: Football, Baseball, Elec- trical Trades V.l.C.A. tReporter, Vice Presidentj. l.C.T. Natalie Partin Seniors 19 3 "lt's important to be involved. I'm not saying every person should be in every club, but it's a great way to learn responsibility and have lots of fun." Debbie Hesse 194 People If Senior Debbie Hesse told you that she was busy, believe her. Her school involvements included being the vice president of the senior class, vice president of FBLA, the National Honor Society service chairman, a member of the Beta Club, Spanish Club and Mu Alpha Theta, plus participating in the Varsity cross country and track teams. Debbie remarked, "I joined ,ss .,,V V WM ,,. . ,N , 'x Lp. AS PART OF HER DUTIES as senior class vice president, Debbie sorts through graduation announcements. Photo by Bryan Cumby JUMPING ROPE seems to be a good way for Debbie to prepare for an upcoming varsity track meet. Photo by Lisa Wacker just about everything I heard about in the morning announcements. Sometimes l regretted it!" Debbie was also the main organizer of the all-school lock- in, held Nov. 4 in the North Garland cafeteria. "We had so much to do . . ,, Debbie recalled. "I had to get the sound system for the air band contest, the mud for the mud wrestling, the video equipment from the library, video games and the volleyball net. Then l had to have it all approved by Mr. Reeves, Mrs. Aston, our sponsor, and Mrs. Onstot. lt was heck!" Outside of school time, there were no jobs or time-consuming commitments to conflict with her already full schedule. She felt her activities would be good preparation for the future. "I'm just getting ready for college. l'm going to Baylor University," she explained. Paseieetag - Robinson Mary Paschetag: NHS: Beta Club: Who's Who: Mu Alpha Theta: Band: Flag Corps: Marauder Staff Kathy Patterson Becky Payne: H.E.C.E.: FHA: H.E.R.O. Toni Payton: Raider EchoQCo-Editor, Advertising Mgrl: French Club: Key Club: La Petites: Who's Who Daniel Peabody Angela Perez: FBLA: NHS: Student Council: Key Club: La Petites Tony Perry Robert Peters Deborah Peterson Tracy Petrus: FBLA: NHS: Latin Club: Closeaup Traci Pille: D.E,C.A.: H.O.S.A, tHis- torianl: Choir Janet Poeck: PELE tAsst. Historianl: FHA Robert Portloek Diane Prewitt: Jr. and Sr. Class Trea- surer: Beta Club: NHS: Who's Who: Marauder: Young Life Craig Prigmore Alan Pringle Keith Prinz: D.E.C.A. Kimberly Pritchard: French Club: La Petites Tom Procida: Thespians Wicca Presi- dentl: Drama: Theatre: Speech: All Star Cust Award: Forensic Society Jacqueline Proffer: FCA: Latin Club: Volleyball: David Pruitt: D.E,C.A. Michelle Pruitt: La Petites tCaptainl: Mam'selles lLieutcnantl: Choir: Who's Who: Acappella fCouneil Memberl Sharon Pryor: Ron Rabakukk: Who's Who: Drum Major: NHS: Mu Alpha Theta: FBLA: Seribblers: Marauder Staff Carol Ransdell: Band: French Club: Who's Who: Marauder Staff Christy Rash: Choir tReporter and Presidentl: Gymnastics Team fCap- tainl: NHS: Beta Club: Vocal Ensem- ble: Who's Who Cindy Reeves: O.E.A. tSecretaryJ: Vice-President: Track Manager: Soph. Most Beautiful Nominee Stephanie Regalado James Reynolds: H.E,C.E.: FHA: Football Rick Reynolds: Beginnings: Choir: D.E.C.A. Kimberly Rheinlaender Heather Riland: Thespians Carl Roberts: Tennis Regina! Roberts Donna Robinson: Rodeo Club tSecre4 tary and Reporterjz H.O.S.A. tSeere- taryl: FHA: Marauder Staff: Spanish Club Seniors g-annum-ann Roman M Smith BEFORE DOING A SKIT for their third pcriod drama class. Jeff Ward und Andy Summers review their lines. Photo by C ruig Turner Q t f F? ik has 52. J' fix IN THE FALL PRODUCTION. The Elephanl Man. Jeff played a minister, a role which required his hair to be gray. Photo by Bob Dunbar i .xy Q I fi , , .., v, , ,N X1 - yfilw, so ex f -' H f . -nzjx s. N , , V N 'fx X' IV- ---A .,,. S I- -Xu 1 as l Het A 3' iy I, ,ee . , f 5 51 1 - " 5 V . ' 9' ' gr X i ,, 1 ' Denise Roman Todd Rominger: Powder Puff Coach, Football. .lack Ross Donna Rushing: Key Club, FHA. O.E.A, Denise Sage: O.E.A. Robert Salerno Patrice Schmitt Charon Scott Dwayne Shaw Jody Shields: Young Life, FHA. O.E.A., Y.A.C. Misty Shugart: P.E,L.E. tHostess Vice Presidentj. FHA. Marsha Simmel: Mu Alpha Theta, NHS tVice Presidentj, Beta Club, Band, Flagcorps, Donna Skaggs Gina Smith Paul Smith: Acappella Choir D.E.C.A., F,B.L.A. People Smith- Thomason heatre gives Jeff Everyone would like to know the ideal person, the one who knows himself. Jeff Ward is that kind of person. His positive outlook and his love of what he does made him a pleasure to work with during high school. "Ever since the sixth grade when I wanted to make a movie and direct it. I've wanted to go into the arts," Jeff said about his first intentional look at the future. Jeff has been writing since the sixth grade and acting since the ninth. His appearances in plays include: You Can't Take it With You, The Bat, The Diary of Anne Frank, A Flea in Her Ear, The Elephant Man and The Night of January 16th. In addition, he has appeared in two UIL plays, The Bald Soprano and Medea. In these two plays, he received awards of All-Star Cast in both and Best Actor in the former one. A three-year member of Thespians, he was vice president and president. As well as being in the theatre club, he was president of Scribblers and vice president of the Speech Club. Several of identit Jeffs poems and short stories have been published in Words in Motion, a school publication In his junior year, he received S300 for the Voice of Democracy contest award. Speaking of .Ieff's ability to act, Mr. Chuck Lytle, drama teacher, said, "Jeff will have a successful career because of his A "I enjoy what I'm doing and I'm putting all I have ability to create characters both into it." mentally and physically." Jeff seemed to have it all in the right perspective when he said, "I enjoy what I'm doing Jeff Ward t 51 Y: ff 2-if and I'm putting all I have into it " William Smith Manship Smith: Latin Club fVice Presidentj, Mu Alpha Theta, Thcspi- ans, Art Club, J.E.T.S., F.S.A. Tres Spawn Michael Speas: NHS, J.E.T.S., Beta Club QTreasurerl, Mu Alpha Theta fPresidentJ, French Club. Jeffery Starr Joseph Stephens Christine Stinson: Mam'selles, Thes- pians. Traci Stith: O.E.A., Choir. Carol Stoltzfus: NHS, Latin Club, D.E.C.A., Volleyball, Basketball. Sonja Sundbye: Band, Latin Club, Thespians QSecretary, Honor Thes. Outstanding Cast Memberj. Marla Sweeney: Who's Who, OE., Beta Club, NHS. Randy Sykes David Taylor: H.E.C.E. l John Taylor: Student Council. F.C.A. tSecretary-. Young Life, FHA, Varsity Basketball, P.T.S,A. fOfficcrJ Bobby Thomason: J,E.T.S., Young Life, Varsity Soccer, Who's Who. Seniors Thompson B Wiliiams Kristin Thompson William Thompson Bobby Tillman: Football: Office Aide: Industrial Arts Cheryl Townsend: Cheerleader: FHA tSecretaryj: Student Council Lan Anh Tran: Tennis Team: NHS: Math Club: Soccer: Basketball Christine Turneabe: Thespians: Foren- sic Society: Raider Echo: French Club: Track: Student Council: Scribblers Tiffany Turner: Student Council: Class Rcporcter: Mam'selIes tCoun- cilb, tLieutenantj: French Club: FHA: La Petites fLieutenantJ Gina Ulrich Libby Underwood: Frosh, and Soph. Class President: P.E.L.E. tSecretary and Vice-Presidentj: FTA: FHA: Stu- dent Council CSecretaryJ9 Beta Club: Nominee for Most Beautiful and Class Favorite: Homecoming Queen Michelle Valach: La Petitesg P.E.L.E.: H.E.C.E.: Leticia Valdez Stephen Van Hecke: Key Club: J.A. Carnegie Award Ilya Voskoboynik: Soccer: French Club Katrina Vrba: Beta Club: Cheerleader: P.E.L.E. fTreasurer and Fundraiscrj: FHA: Nominee-Most Beautiful and Homecoming Queen Jeff Wagner: Speech Club: O.E.A. Don Eric Walden Clint Walker: Football Margie Walker: Young Life: Beta Club: Who's Who: P.E.L.E,: FHA: Student Council: Tennis: Track John Walter: H.E,C.E. Theresa Walter Mark Walters: German Club fReport- er and Trcasurcrjg Tennis Team: Track: Band Jeffrey Ward John Ward Matthew Warren Chris Weaver Pat Webb: Football: FCA: Marauder Staff Rhonda Webb: H.O.S.A.: French Club: Powder Puff X Becky Wells: Scribblers Club: Art Club: NHS: Latin Club: Raider Echo Staff tArtistfBusiness Managerjz Maurader Staff tArlisti: FSA Lisa White: Band Sherri White: Beta Club: Class Offi- cer: FBLA: Mam'selIes: P,E.L.E,: FHA QSecrclal'yJ1 Who's Who: French Club Matthew Wicherts Jessica Wicks: Mam'sellcs1 N HS: Key Club: French Club: Spanish Club: Powder Puff: Art Club Daniel Wieden: Rodeo Club CSgt-at- Armsj: V.l.C.A.: Football Shari Wilkens Joseph Williams Seniors f --M-'-fa-f,tim,a.: -Nm-.a.,.,.ea -f -ff--fhf V,-Mixer... eadership completes personalit It took a special kind of person to participate in several organizations, or clubs, work outside of school and still maintain grades. added. "I do have a few conflicts between my studies and my active schedule, but really no more than anyone else." lt took much time and a good Tammy spent many extra attitude to participate in so many activities and yet keep good grades in academic courses. Senior Tammy Fraley was one of these special people. Tammy was an active member in National Honor Society and Beta Club. She was the president of student council and was an active participant in the choir. After school, Tammy worked at Woodbridge Daycare Center. "I love to babysit, and I enjoy working with children," Tammy hours at school, usually in the morning preparing announcements. "Being council president is a very big responsibility. It takes time and work, and I enjoy the self- satisfaction I receive from it. It's a rewarding opportunity," she said. In Tammy's spare time she liked to be at home with her family and friends. Tammy's kindness and sensativity is represented by her passion for animals. She had many pets at TAMMY REARRANGES her unusual collection of loveable little Smurfs, an obsession since her freshman year, Photo by Bryan Cumby home, but her favorite was her puppy Meagan, a Cocker Spaniel. ln addition to her love of animals, add her attachment to the popular little blue creatures - Smurfs. Tammy, an avid collector of the loveable little creatures, had 60 or 70 miniature Smurfs on her wall, along with several colorful Smurf posters and a variety of stuffed Smurfs to keep her company in this busy senior year. WHILE CONDUCTING a Tuesday night student council meeting, President Tammy Fraley demonstrates her leadership ability, Photo by Bob Dunbar "I want to do as much as I can for North Garland before I graduate because I owe it so much." Tammy Fraley CUDDLING HER COCKER SPANIEL Meagan, Tammy shares a moment with this special pet. Photo by Bryan Cumby Seniors 199 Wiisom Q- Zander "PELE is a wonderful class for anyone interested in child care or a teaching professionf' Mrs. Judy Merlick Instructor Jsldareiiobs if 'gWhen I grow up, l want to be just like you!" It is indeed a special feeling when a wide-eyed kindergarten student expresses this to his teacher. That is one of the main reasons that John David Gardner and John DiBiase enrolled in the Pre- Employment Laboratory Education program. As PELE students, John and John David go to Walnut Glen Elementary School and are involved in an actual classroom setting, aiding the children and teacher both. "The biggest reward I can get from this experience is the smile from a child who has just learned something from me," stated football captain John DiBiase. John David Gardner added, "At first I got some strange reactions about being in PELE. Jeri Johnson Denise Wilson Janna Wilson Cheryl Woessner: Volleyball Mark Wood: Football, 1980-1983 Tim Wood Donna Works: HECE, Treasurer, FHA: Women's Choir Troy Worman: Student Councilg French Club: Basketball tCaptainJ Lynne Yokochi Paul Young Steve Young Melinda Youngblood Teresa Zaber: Choirg HOSAL Key Club: Powder Puff Scott Zender: Band tSr. Representa- tivej But once I started working with my classmates and my kindergarteners, people realized I can do good work with children." PELE instructor Judy Merlick agrees that John and John David add a special touch to the program: "John and John David have been an asset to our class. They have assisted kindergarten teachers in schools where many children have no father living at home. "Therefore, the guys become a male role model, which many young children need. The kindergarten teachers who have had guys in their classes over the years have enjoyed them very much, as have I." Certainly, neither guy represents the "typical jock" stereotype. DUTIES FOR JOHN DIBIASE not only include PELE but also Varsity football. He was the starting quarterback for the Raiders. Phlno by Bryan Cumby HOCTQ Basketballg People ,ff 'V' WITH HELP OF SCISSORS AND GLUE, John DiBiase completes un art zissignmcnt for thc class hc teaches at tin elementary school. Photo by Bqmn Cumby DISCUSSING A RECENT PLAY. Mike Michniaik und John David Gardner view thc football gumc against Lzikevicw. Photo by Bryan Cumby AT THE WALNUT GLEN ELEMENTARY SCHOOL. John Duvid lends u helping hund to two of his students. ,mai-ffl" Seniors 201 People unior executives pave way for bigger, better prom The 1983 junior class has excelled in the struggle to achieve money for their prom next year. In the short time that they have been in office, the class officers have found ways to triple fund raising. "Being president is tougher than included participation in the Haunted House, the .IC Jubilee, numerous bake sales and the Powder Puff game. "All the credit for these events can't be given to just the officersj, explained Kim Allen. "We couIdn't have done it WITH SUGGESTIONS SET BEFORE HIM. Bryan Cumby. president. sits and listens nttcntively. Phulu by Russell Duekwunli I thought," exclaimed Bryan Cumby. "It's a challenge and gives its own rewards." An important accomplishment, however, Bryan added "is the installment of an executive advisory committee which makes it easier to make decisions." Many of the year's activities Fi 3 Q THE PLANNING for this ycur's calendar is the responsibility of Suvi Stevens. Christie Edwards. Christi Roc and Sabrina Ning. who share u bowl of popcorn zit an evening meeting. Pham bv. Russell Duet wurlh .ILJNIOR CLASS OFFICERS - Bryan Cumby. president, Christie Edwards, secretary, Sabrina May, vice president: Suzi Stevens, reporter: Kim Allen, treasurer. without Mrs. Nancy Stephens and most importantly, the entire junior class." The major goals for the year, the officers agreed, were earning about 510,000 and also "to lead the junior class to the best senior prom ever," added Sabrina May. Acevedo Clark Maria Acevedo Jana Adams Tommy Adams Alicia Aguilar Mark Aguilar Paul Ainslie James Albough. ll Gary Alford Morena Allemand Kimberlee Allen Kimberly Allen Noel Allen Andrea Anderson Tami Anderson Kham Aphaiyarath David Arnold Stephen Aulbaugh Malcolm Avaritt Wendy Avila Bobby Bailey Jeffrey Baker Lisa Baker John Barkman Wanda Barnes Daniel Barnett Bryn Barrick Barbara Barry James Basham Lisa Basquez Thomas Bayes Brenna Bearden Carson Bell Chris Bell Darren Benson Amy Berliner Rebecca Bestuligh Sean Bigham Tammy Binder Chris Blackshear Joe Boggs Michele Bond Kenneth Boren Eric Boston Chamsamon Boulom Teresa Brabbin Holly Brantley David Bray Glenn Breysacher Mark Brinkley Anthony Brisendine Michael Brooks Gary Brooks. ll Barbara Brownlee Tracy Brunskill Laura Bryson Gerald Burke Andrea Burleson Randy Burton Troy Campbell Mitchell Carpenter Timothy Carpenter David Carroll Vincent Cascio Elizabeth Castillo Curtis Cates Robert Cecil John Chambers Cheri Chapman Gerald Cherry Richard Clark Juniors 3 Clark-Divine im i heavy into weight which wins her Miss Plano title in first year The atmosphere is musty with In addition to this, she is able to the predominant aroma of sweat. The tension builds as the mounting look of concentration moves over her face. With one mighty heave. the weights are upg then they are lowered with intense concentration and determination. She is ready for another set. At a height of only 5'1" and weighing 100 pounds, Junior Kim Murton is able to bench press as much as her own weight. THE SLNDRESS worn by thc pctitc 5'l". 100 pound Kim betrays thc curly stages of her body building bcforc she won her Miss Plano iitlc. Scott Clark Heather Clarke Stephen Clenney Stephanie Co Carianna Collins Susan Connelly Adela Contreras Rhonda Corley Cynthia Cornelius Gary Cornelius William Cosgray Sandra Covelli Larry Crain Richard Crawford Diane Cribbet Kerri Crites Alexis Crockett James Cumby Loan Dang Keith Darter Tracy Davies James Davis Lorraine Dawkins Robert Denman .lohn Dibiase Darryl Dickerson Duc Dinh David Divine 204 People EI 6 squat 165 pounds. "I've been lifting weights about a year now," said Kim. "Coach Cathy Norris actually started me lifting weights when I ran track, but I decided I wanted to quit track and take up body building. "About that time I met Johnny Marshall who started my training, but when he moved away, I continued on my own." People wonder why Kim would undertake such apparent punishment. "I don't know," she remarked, "I guess this is the best way for me to be different. I don't like to be like everyone else. I want to be my own person. Besides, I was tired of being picked on." Last August Kim won the title of Miss Plano. "I was really surprised, but it gave me more incentive to train harder to be the best I can," she said determinedly. BUILDING UP THE STRENGTH in her arms, Kim detcrminedly works out lifting weights at Marshall's Gym in Garland. Photo by Lisa Wacker ,M ,, 1 if 1 tj l ,P v M B' 1 . Q if 5 I E of vi in .z'fQs Wollas- Tony Dollar Andrew Dosser Michelle Duster Christi Doyle Peter Driscoll Russell Duckworth Robert Dunbar Tonia Duty Seleta Earhart April Edwards Christie Edwards Sheila Edwards Erick Ekbladh Patrick Edbladh Teresa Ellis Dawn Emery Darin Estes Sherry Evans Amy Farrington Kenneth Faulkner Gina Fincanon Laura Fitzgerald Michael Forbis Debbie Franklin Terri Frauli Tamala Fuller Matthew Funk Deborah Furr Michael Galloway Dianne Garrett Greg Garwood David Gentry Janet Gibbons Bonni Gibson Lee Glasscock Michael Gomez Suzanne Gonzales Blanca Gonzalez Sarah Goodlett Billie Graves Jill Graves Sandra Gray Michael Griffin Mark Grygiel Lanny Guest John Guy Jason Hamilton Kendra Hamilton Kimberly Hanson Penny Harding Brent Hargesheimer Tina Hargrove Hargrove Juniors aia-johnson April Harjala Matha Harris Michael Harris Carolyn Harrison Michelle Hastings Daniel Hawkins Shane Helm Donald Henderson Kyungah Heo Cliff Herber Timothy Hillard Kurt Himmelreich Angela Hines Stephen Hodges Michell Holden Zoe Holgate Christine Hollaway John Hollingsworth Paul Holmes Loyd Holt Jeffrey Hopkins Christi Hopper Kenneth Hopper Sharlene Horton Timothy House Jimmy Howard Kimberly Howard Richard Hubbard Victoria Hudson Sandra Huerta Shannon Huff Brian Huggins James Hughes Tonya Humphreys Russell Hurley Alissa Hutton Yvonne Hyma John lha Christoph Irvine Scott Irvine Jeffrey Jackson Paul Jackson John Jackson Tracy Jacobs Tracey Jaykus Colette Jenke Cynthia Jennings Ray Jennings Johnny Jewell Amy Johnson Lynn Johnson Terry Johnson People Jill Jordan Mi Kang Stella Kapileiich Kevin Karner Paul Keeler Shelley Kennedy Laura Killian Ki Kim Martha Kirkley Andrew Kissig John Klapp Lorrie Knoetgen Susan Koberlein Julie Kostelac Stephen Krajca Steve Krumnow Jon Kundak Timothy Lambert John Land Karen Lankes fait' '-4' X x Noelle Lebeau Elizabeth Lee Jung Lee Robert Lee Daiid Lesley Lynn Lewis Jenn Liu urt accelerates mind and body with success Some people play football wellg others make A's in accelerated courses. Kurt Himmelreich does both. According to linebacker coach David Farris, "He played hard and improved throughout the season," perhaps the reason for Kurt to be named the most valuable defensive Varsity player at the year-end football banquet. Kurt also made first team all- city and was on the honorable mention all-district team. He KURT HEMMELREICH does his seated dips giving his triceps that extra edge to strengthening. Photo by Lisa Wacker modestly explained, "I just did my best and got a lot of attention for it." In sharp contrast to his hard hitting, aggressive football style, Kurt sometimes appeared almost comatose in the classroom. "I'm not as lazy as everyone says," he protested after waking up in English class. Even if the rumors of laziness were true, it didn't really matter since Kurt generally made straight A's in all of his classes. WITH HIS ATTENTION focused upon the referee, Kurt. as acting defensive captain must make a decision on the status of thc penalty. Phulu by Bryan Cumby Juniors 7 Christopher Kamilar Lutimef-'Norman Eric Luther Sheila Maccracken Cheryl Maddux John Markham George Marquis Wilfredo Marquis Brian Marsh Tiki Marshall Anthony Martin Maria Martinex Jennifer Mason Harold Matthews Sabrina May Rodger McColgan Mark McCoy Sheila McCrary Donna McDougal Deryl Mcelreath Tammy McFarland David McGinn Christi McKee Mark McKenzie Michael McMurry Christoph McNeill Velia Medrano Bryan Mercer Kerra Mercer Robin Merritt Sharon Merritt Anita Messer Holly Metzger Lisa Michal Robert Miller Samuel Monk Letitia Monroy Stephen Moore Bethany Moreland Debra Morgan Tammy Morris Sook Mun Dana Murlin Karen Murray Lisa Murry Kimberly Murton Carl Myers Kimberly Nagy Kimberly Nattinville Cynthia Neal An Nguyen Kevin Nicholson Richard Nobora Thomas Norman People ,cgi 1-4.7 ASIDE FROM ALL HER OTHER ACTIVITIES, Felicia Parker also finds time to excel in academic areas. Here she measures hydrochloric acid for a honors chemistry experiment. Phulu by Russell Duckworth WHILE PRACTICING, Felicia reaches the speed she is well known for alter qualifying for regionals the last two years. Photo by Lisa Wacker Norion-Qualls elicia strides through life "I have always dreamed of going to statef' said Junior Felicia Parker. She is well on her way to achieving her dream, having qualified for track team regionals her freshman and sophomore years. She participated in the triple jump, high jump, long jump and team relays. "She has earned around 200 points individually in the last two years, which is more than any other girl at North Garland has ever earned," added her coach Cathy Norris. Aside from track, Felicia participated in student council and Beta Club. She was also awarded with the All-NGHS honor her sophomore and junior years. Renee Norton Mary Nusz Kimberly Olson Tracey Pace Patrick Parham Felicia Parker Gary Parker Tracy Parr Patricia Parrish Michael Parry Piper Parsons Jeffery Parten Dorothy Patterson Craig Payne Kerry Peacock Teresa Perez Lotta Persson Cheryl Pettit Mui Pham Ngoc Le Pham Harold Pickett Kambry Pollard Daina Poppenberg Marlin Poteet Mickey Price Billy Pruett Wayland Puckett Casey Qualls Juniors Ramos-Rowell Kristi Ramos Stephanie Ramsey Michael Ranieri Kellye Ready William Reeves Sella Regalado Holly Regina fa fy f Hila Reppen Amy Rex Richard Reynard Melinda Rice Q Dana Richards K 'Q' B Sean Richardson EY iw' Aaron Riffe Q Kimberly Riggs Didi Riley Ronda Rinehart Dawn Rivas Debra Roach .Q . E - M Lisa Roach fa -A , g 'Q , Cathy Robinson 1' I 'A ., K 1 ,... x . - p .. Robin Robinson V Leah Rodriguez Christine Roe Richard Rogers Kristi Rosser Karen Rotunda Jonathan Rowell errell surrounded b "God-given talent and good teaching" As images of Mr. Roarke and Tatoo llickered across the television, which was destined to show Saturday night wrestling, trombone music was heard blaring from the couch across the room. This may not be the most exciting formula for band successg however, Junior Paul Serrell has found that it works. Paul was a returning member of the all-state symphonic band and principal trombone in the Greater Dallas Youth Orchestra, as well as PRACTICE IS IMPORTANT, as Paul knows, for anyone likes him who gains ull- slatc honors. Pham by Russell Duckworlh 21 People first chair in the 1983-1984 Raider band. This means he was good, very good - the best in the 1982 UIL regional and area competitions and sixth best in the state his sophomore year. This year, he was named to all-city, made first chair in all-regionals and qualified for state. Paul attributed his abilities to "God-given talent and good teaching." -Pr. as Q L. IVY? 7. W in 't 2 N W i I "E AX. . .1 Y 4? 133 as 5 f" il Q I at I nf PAUL SERRELL DISCUSSES aspects about his all-region solo with experienced band director. Neil Chamberlain. Photo by Russell Duckworth Adam Roy Susanne Ruiz Allen Runnels James Rushton Julie Russell Robert Sadler Harlan Sager Edith Salinas Jennifer Sampsel Traci Sams Mark Sanders Gregory Savant Robin Saylor Elmore Scott Staci Scott Kimberly Sears John Sefcik Marcus Sellers Steven Sellers Gene Serrell Gregory Sharp Davis Shaw Steven Shaw Brian Shelton Donald Sherer Sungeeta Sidhu Rodney Skelton Roger Skinner Angela Smith Jeffrey Smith Kelly Smith Kenneth Smith Stephen Smith Ronald Smyers Terry Sprinkle Brenda Stephens John Stewart Larry Straw Betty Stringer Stephanie Strong Janet Stubbs Steven Sutton Maria Tapia Robert Taylor David Thomas Brent Tillotson Donna Tipton Colangelo Tolbert Tracy Tolleson Stacy Tooke Pamela Trahan John Trott Royiiirott Juniors 211 Tuckerfwiison Steve Tucker Craig Turner Teresa Twiss Miguel Valdes Tony Valle Kathy Van Belleham Liz Vick Patrick Vulk Scott Wallace Walter Scott Stephanie Ward Shaune Warner Curtis Watson Ron Weber Scott Weinrobe Monica Welborn Marcelene Welpe Tim Wiener John Wilhelms Lynette Wilks Kyra Williams Laurie Williams Leslie Willbern Tara Williams Robert Williamson Samantha Willis Brad Wilson Lisa Wilson 212 People WITH A GRIN OF SATISFACTION and a hint of embarrassment. Amy Bcrlincr plays hcr guitar to accompany hcr song. Phulu lp Bqmn Ciumby AI-'TIiR A GROUP Olf KIDS examined the games. Amy must rcstock thc shelves of thc toy section at thc North Star Pharmacy whcrc shc worked. Pham by Kclrn .'Hc.Sf1nddcn 4' bf 'Z' if X 1- we Vsfinaisesies Misc ' A admires talent ' I of favorite contemporary singer With their first names in common, Amy Berliner's favorite singer is the Christian contemporary Amy Grant. "I like Amy Grant's songs. The words have a lot of depth and meaning. I would give anything to be half as talented as she," said Amy. "Even though I like all of her songs, my favorite will always be 'Father's Eyes' because its meaning is very special to me." DURING THE GROUP PICTURE DAY for the choir groups, Amy Berliner, Bobby Jenkins and Lee Harris pose casually for their picture with the Beginnings. Pholu by Bryan Cumby ' Y "ini Y' ...ft . 1 ,, Q gi . . V' 3 Music became Amy's top priority when she was little and so she has belonged to choir groups wherever she attended school. Aside from singing, she plays the organ and the guitar. She also made several recordings for Storer Cable TV, including the theme song for "Kid City TV" during her sophomore year. Last fall, she made a video tape for Storer, which has encouraged her appearances. "I love music more than anything. I can't even begin to express the joy I find in it," Amy confided with her special smile that could cheer anyone's day. James Winchester Bill Winter Laura Wolfe David Woodall Carole Wray Jeffery Wright Maurice Wright Brian Worsham Lisa Wynn Misty Yarbrough Stephen Young Jennifer Yuan Shelley Zachary Tim Zachary Eric Zahn Steve Zalman Doug Zent Michelle Coffin Chris Corder Paula Crowder Susan Dickerson John Henderson Ann Harrelson Kenneth Jenkins David Kemp Duewane Meazell Eunice Mejia Tammy Mewbourne Scott Mitchell .Ioe Morton Kim Swallow Sharon Stiebel Juniors 3 aising money: key to class success and offices Money is the key word that class members is needed,', Craig inspires the sophomore class Horton, president, added. "This officers to sponsor fund raising year we had a good response." activities. Unknown to many, fund Not to be forgotten was parent raising is the class officers' support. Mrs. Ginger Harris, responsibility. The small group sponsor, said, "We have a strong makes important decisions corps of parents who offer concerning moneymaking projects, continuous support and good work. like bake sales, candy sales, lock- They attend monthly meetings and ins, etc. provide enthusiasm and goodies for "To make any activity bake sales." successful, the participation of the SOPHOMORE CLKSS OFFICERS - SEA TED: Julie Dibiase, treasurer: Mrs. Ginger Harris. sponsor: Dana Jeter, vice president. STANDING: Craig Horton. president: Janet Porter, reporter: Dee Buchanan, secretary. 214 People f I ALWAYS WILLING TO HELP OUT. sophomore class officers Janet Porter and Craig Horton listen attentively as Mrs. Harris talks about the M8LM fund raiser assignments. Photo by Lisa Wacker 1' Alan Abair Scott Adkins Michael Aguilar Steven Alfred Aiaairvgrcisfvn Angela Alkevicius Stephen Allphin Doug Anderson Shannon Anderson Toni Andreas Philip Andries David Anschutz Chuck Anthony Deanna Anthony Jon Aquino Patricia Arellano Judith Armstrong Samuel Arterburn Scott Arthur Hugo Ascanio Lisa Ashurst Craig Austin Angela Bailey Sabrina Bailey Jana Baird Melissa Baker James Ball Becka Barnett David Barnett .lohn Barnhart Nancy Bates Whitney Baugh James Beavers Carolyn Bell Belinda Benton Michael Bese Delia Best Stacey Birnstihl Chris Blackburn James Blackstock Janita Blair Terri Blankenship Shane Bogard Michael Boling Jill Booten Janathan Borden Maria Borsella Michael Bowen Lori Bowman Todd Bowman Glen Box Bryce Boyd Shelly Boyd Jennifer Boyle Gary Brackenridge Theresa Brackett Jeffrey Brannon Rebecca Brannon Bobby Braswell Dawn Brendel Robert Brennan Rodney Breyel Paul Brooks Shirla Brooks Holley Broughton Aaron Brown Cindy Brown Laurie Brown Lynn Brown Melinda Brown Robyn Brown Sophomores 215 Erowfx-'Cherry lanagen makes new wave old hat Decked out in new wave clothes and a Stray Cats hairdo, Sophomore Charlie Flanagan symbolized new waveg the music, the clothes, the styles, the fashion, the feel and the unity. "I really don't like the rock-n- roll fashion," Charlie said with emphasis. With his Rock-a-Billy hairstyle, Charlie reflected his devotion to the group. 'iBecause of their music and style," Charlie explained, "I started liking the Stray Cats." Although he had a favorite, his tastes are not limited. "I like all the new wave groups, Duran-Duran and the Stray Cats are just my Teresa Brown John Bryan Thomas Bryson Dee Buchanan Judy Buentello Carolyn Brunett David Burrow John Butler Thomas Butler Staci Cabaniss Michael Campbell Stacy Campbell David Cardenas Michael Carothers Michael Carpenter Douglas Carr Kelly Carrabba Carie Carroll Natalie Carter James Cartwright Anita Casady Dawn Casady Danna Cawthon Christy Chandler Son Hui Chaney Steven Chapman Moody Chapman, IV Minda Cherry 216 People favorites," he said. A newcomer to Garland this year, Charlie joined the soccer team and played right halfback. His father's job has caused Charlie and his family to move several times. From his birthplace in New York, the Flanagans moved to Blackpool, England. They settled in Richardson after returning to the states, only to move to Garland for his sophomore year. Perhaps an advantage to being in the Dallas area this year was that Charlie was able to see the Stray Cats in concert during December. NO lT'S NOT ii new dancc stcp Charlie is kicking ii soccer ball one of his hobbies and sports intcrcsl, Photo by Bryan Cumby WHATEVER HE DOES Charlie has fun as shown in his bowling class Photo by Bryan Cumby 4 v -ffl 2 if ' ' AX mf Childs-W Dana Childs lln Chong Amy Clark Donna Clark Kimberly Clark Philip Clark Ronnie Clary John Clementi Beverly Clemmons Louis Clifton Galen Cloud Elizabeth Cobb Kristi Cobern Donald Coburn James Cole Kathryn Collins Steven Condran Kevin Cook Pamela Cooksey Cynthia Corley Dawn Cornelius Jennifer Costiloe Steven Cox Darra Crawford Ronald Cross Adam Curry Brigette Cutchins Timothy Cutts Carl Davis Kimberly Davis Teresa Davis Lynne Davison Kimberly Deen Paul Delair Charles Demarais Kelly Dennehy Michael Denton Karl Deutsch Melissa Dewey Angela Di Nicola Julie Dibiase Michelle Dillard Thy Dinh Stefanie Doak David Dobson John Donaghey Scott Donley Pamela Doss Michael Doty Tommy Duke William Duncan Josephine Dungao ifiuzzgaau Sophomores 217 Eaves-Hama rd Barry Eaves Michelle Echols Glenda Eller Debra Ellison Robert Elmes Denise Elmore Kimberly Ely Richard England .Io Ann Ersman Elvira Esquivel Estela Esquivel William Fancher David Faulkner Diane Faulkner Brian Fields Leland Fikes Dudley Fitzgerald Donna Foshee Michael Foster Laura Fourzan Christie Frame Markus Frantz Edward Fuksman Wendy Galyean Alfonso Gamez Darrell Ganus Randy Garvin Deborah Geddes David Gianopoulos Michael Gibson Amy Gilder Kenneth Ginn Cary Glass Edward Glass Richard Glasscock Tina Glosup Dale Golden Robert Gonzales Doug Goodrich Jeanine Goudy Darrell Goza Helen Gray James Green April Greenlee Melissa Gresham Lilliam Gunn Victor Guthrie Janet Hall Jennifer Hall Karessa Hall Enoch Hannegan Stanley Hansard 218 People l eavers-three in one: athlete, musician and scholar An accomplished musician, an and a half hours a day practicing athlete and an honors student, Jim my music, I get into all kinds of Beavers found time to excel in all music, but my first choice is of these. country and bluegrass," he Jim can play numerous explained. instruments, such as the banjo, Being in the Junior Varsity guitar, bass and the piano. "I basketball team required that he started when I was eleven years devote at least two hours a day to old and now I spend about two practice of play. aassaat be . js.: sg-. 1 NAS-vga Ne WHEN AWAY FROM HIS MUSIC. Jim concentrates on basketball. During the season he spends many hours practicing. Photo by Lisa Wacker i it-lense James Hansen Kimberly Hardy Lonnie Harbrove Katherine Harland Larry Harmon, Jr. Kinah Harris Terry Hartsell Kelly Hatfield James Haws Virginia Hayes Krista Helleson Kelly Helm Paige Hendon Ibm Henley Robert Henry Ryungmi Heo James Hervey Marci Hess Sean Hibbs Samuel Higdon Jess Hoffman Rene Holliman Kristi Holmes Lahomer Holmer Angela Holt Julie Hood Wendy Hopkins He also excelled in academics. Being in honors classes, he kept up a high grade point average. Revealing his key to success, Jim explained, "I always try to look at the bright side of things, and try not to let anything get me JIM BEAVERS. sophomore, enjoys playing many instruments including the banjo, the guitar, the basss, and the piano. 11-flrloplcims Sophomores 219 iissricisnwiigxezzxaiaais Anna Horton Craig Horton Daphne Horton Andrew Hudson Richard Hudson Traci Hudson Joel Huff David Hughes James Hughes Jimmy Hughes Tom Hughes Kenneth Hunter Bruce Hutchinson Tari Inglis Lennon Irvine Paul Ivey James Jackson Robin Jackson Yarnan Jackson Robert Jacob Patrice Jacobs Bill Jahnel Martha Jaime Juan Jaime Michael James Derek Jellison Tonya Jenkins Jason Jessup Dana Jeter Keith Jimenez Kyle Jiminez Mark Joars Jeff Johnson Jeff Jones Kathy Kayser Tom Keehn Julie Kellam Renee Kelly Kent Kimberlain Robert Kemp Brian Kennedy Rene Kennedy Will Kidwell Traci Kirby Kim Kirkwood People Jodi Knable Kelli Knowles Sharon Koon Joey Krimm Donnie Kuhn Kira Kuzmiak -up me 'Sl-09 Wm ,-- 1 A '-E . , 3 'E 9 W ef if is Jkf W 4 , ' 2. ,Q 1 Al l N , . . u.,., ,J 4, ' , , ' 'Q PRACTICING HER JAZZ ROUTINE 'tt the Galleria Ejan Lambert Nfiacitosi t . Q O performs one of the difficult moves that she docs best, 1 r S I f 4 makes Ejan's day begin early Imagine getting up at 3:30 in the morning and ice skating from 4:45 until 6:15 at the Galleria skating rink, then shutting out that world, and coming to school like any other sophomore. Following a rigorous day at school, she goes to work at the Western Sizzlin Steak House. This describes a day in the life of Ejan Morgan. Ejan has won over 20 medals in her amateur ice skating career. "I got started when I was eight years old, and fell in love with it, and have been doing it ever since," she explained. "I would like to be in the lee Capades when l get older, and l would also like to teach ice skating," Ejan said wishfully. PUTTING ON HER ICE SKATES. Ejan Morgan prepares for a hard workout at 4:45 in the morning. a routine throughout the school week, Marsha Lambert Blake Lamdry Jerry Land Shelly Landrum Tammy Campbell John Lao Kenny Larue Richard Law Thu Le Jennifer Leadaman Laura Lee Nancy Lee Steven Lee Karla Leech l Karla Leech Heidi Leibold Rachel Lester Julie Lewis Gina Lind Kim Liner Nina Lott Michael Love Denice Luburich Tracy Lumkes Todd Lumks Crong Luong Laura Lytle - David Machost Sophomores 21 Madisort-Miiier Dede Madison Angela Marcus Stephen Marino Liana Marquis .leana Martin Nat Martin Lee Marinez .laynie Mathews Debbie Mauphin Robert May Denise Maynard Mike Mayzak Todd McAnally Michelle McBee Kayla McClosky Cami McConnell Keila McCrary Brad McCreary Amy McFadden Scott McFarlane Shawn McGee Doni McGinn Stephanie McGowan Brian McKibben .lonnye Mead Cathy Muen Debbie Nicholson Brian Miller onnie's strategy calls for self-discipline, control 222 Peopl Self-discipline is often the strategy of a good athlete. This is true of gymnast Connie Terrell, who started her gymnastic training when she was still in elementary school. ' "I started gymnastics when I was in fifth grade," Connie said. "I took classes but didn't practice in a private gym. I learned fast that practice takes hard work and discipline. You also have to set a daily schedule because practice takes up a lot of time." These practices started at 7:15 a.m. and finished two hours later every morning Monday through Friday, She added, "I don't mind practices a lot because I set my goals at practice. I like to set my goals high." Many people get nervous while watching a gymnast perform because one wrong move may 8 prove to be fatal. "If you concentrate on your tricks, then you don't get scared and you don't think about falling," Connie explained. "I really don't ever get nervous except during the playing of the National Anthem." Although gymnastics offers different events, Connie said she didn't have a favorite. "I like the floor exercise because I can express myself through the dance and musicf' she said. "But it's not my favorite. Vaulting is probably my best event . . . "l'm never afraid to throw a trick no matter how difficult it is.' Although she's talented, Connie isn't the only member of her family who loves gymnastics. She has two younger sisters and an older brother, all of whom are gymnasts. 1 di CONCENTRATING ON HER TRICK, Connie prepares herself for her pass during her first period gymnastics class for practice. Photo by Bryan Cumby ii'Wviz-Jil THE VAULT being one of her favorites. Connie uses hcr arms to help leap thc vaulting horse. Strength is required to put her all into the trick, Phulu by Bryan Cumby ,w.Vl:. 1, Miiler Favion Cheryl Miller Kim Miller Stephanie Miller Percell Milten Heather Mitchell Dele Mile Fonda Mize Maria Mondragon Tammy Monken Stacie Monroe Richard Moore Ejan Morgan Kevin Morris Shelley Morrison Norma Moulton Michael Muller Sean Murphy Nolen Naidos Beth Nalley Lisa Near Cheryl Neill Carol Nelson Layne Nelson Jana New Karen Newman .lohn Newton Kim Nguyen Khanh Nguyen Minhnguye Nguyen Chris Nicholes Nick Nides Jeff Niell Michael Nitcholas James Nix Heather Nordost Pat Norsch Melissa Norton Demere O'DelI Ricky Oetzel Julie Ohman Donald Olguin Edie Orlandi Darlene Orr Stephanie Ortiz Tine Owen Lisa Owens Ron Owens Jennifer Pak .lung Park Ean Parsons Cherri Payne Shawn Payton Sophomores Fermiiigtorii-Zastserzi ike add parachute to religion, Similar people have been seen all over the school, all year long. This person was seen last year and will be seen again next year. He is the student at the back of the classroom, with longish, dark hair, and deepset, dark eyes. He's wearing what appears to be a rock 8L roll concert t-shirt, and reading a book that's obviously not a textbook. ls he a teenage rebel? No, on closer inspection, the book is the Bible, and the t-shirt, from the "Resurrection Band," which plays rock 8: roll with somewhat more moral, wholesome lyrics. The band played at the Bronco Bowl last winter. Mike Smalley is not what most people expect him to be. He is proof that practicing religion needn't prevent a teenager from having fun. Mike, a leader of his church youth group, used to box for the Garland Optimists' Boxing Club. He has received a number of awards from tournaments in McKinney, Oak Cliff, Garland and East Dallas. He was active in Young Life and held down a part time job. Keeping a broad perspective in Keith Pennington Tommy Perez Hung Pham Vu Phan Brandon Phillips Aaron Pippin Michael Pippin Bobby Poche .leff Points Linda Porras Janet Porter Michael Porter Cheri Portlock Powers Vickie Preslar Michael Prechtl Bryan Presley Kevin Prince Sharon Prinz Cliff Proctor Phillip Pulliam Mike Pullias Todd Purdue .luliann Quarto Melissa Ramirez Michael Ramming David Ranes Suzette Ransom People boxing and work his life, Mike has taken up the sport of parasailing. Parasailing is somewhat of a cross between water skiing and parachuting. To parasail, one must be harnessed into an extended parachute on land, and then pulled out over the lake. As the foreward motion fills the parachute with air, the parasailor jumps into the air as the pull-line goes taut, and is lifted from 200 to 800 feet in the air. Mike, with his deep, southern accent explains, "lt's pretty safe, the way l do it. You should see them having dog fights and going two-to-a-parachutef' Although Mike just completed his sophomore year, he has made plans for after graduation. He wants to attend the Southwestern Assembly of God Bible College, where he will study to become a minister. However, Mike faces facts. He comments that "people have it stuck in their heads that to keep faith, you must be studious and boring. l plan to live my life differently." PREPARING FOR HIS 500 FOOT ASCENT above the water. Mike Smalley is harnessed into the parachute which will support him. ON THE ISLAND IN LAKE LAVON. a group of parasailors test the harness and parachute equipment before connecting the pull-line to thc boat which will pull the subject up, up, and away. HX ' W K we X. WEARING HIS RESSIQRRECTION BAND CONCERT T-SIIIRT, Mike Smalley strolls into thc school. The band hc lltvors is at rock SL roll group lltut uses more moral. wholesome lyrics than conventional rock bands. Fholu by Bryan Cumby Nur' tw ai 'W 3 it 'I Q' .h 'am W, . 9 ' Q .. ' 4 , , ya in 5 1 J' Ray -M Simmonds D'Anna Ray Fran Ray Richard Ray Scott Ray .loc Read Cathy Redden Michael Reed William Reid Tara Renshavv Crissy Reyes David Rhodes Tina Richardson Wendi Richardson Rachelle Rizzi Scott Roach Lisa Roberts Sherry Roberts Michelle Robertson Robert Roden Stacy Rogers Erick Rosborough Harold Ross Stacy Rough Steye Royals Lonnie Rush Michael Ryan Wes Sechrist l.ori Salter Ricky Sampsel Toni Sanborn .lose Santana Vicki Schledwitz Suzanne Schreiber Darice Schulze Kristy Schutza Richard Scrivano James Seaberry Diane Sehon Shawn Sepmoree Sarah Settles Manish Shah Kevin Shaner Christy Shaffer Linda Shewbirt Stacy Sheffield Bobby Sherer Robert Sherrard Jessica Shields Joey Shortino Wendy Shugart Kenny Shuler Michelle Simmonds Sophomores 225 Sim pwfzfiitsciccr Deandra Simpson Ronnie Simpson Asther Singh Mike Smalley Amy Smeltzer David Smith George Smith Karen Smith Kim Smith Ronnie Smith Shannon Smith Staci Smith Stephanie Smith Chris Smock Un So Joe Soliz Gary Spence Randy Spencer Jennifer Stacy Jeanette Steel Leigh Steinkoenig Margaret Stewart Melanie Stewart Victoria Stiles Kathy Stinson Christie Stoehr Chrystal Stout Scott Stovall Stephanie Strann Rachel Taber Victoria Talton Kandace Tappen Sharon Taylor Lori Tedisco Connie Terrell Jennifer Thomas Karl Thomspon Sally Thomspon .lay Thomson Nlyriell Thornberry Marty Thorp Cliff Thornton Karen Thurman David Tibb Stacy Tilton Lisa Tomlin Wendy Torbert Susie Townsend Mai Anh Tran Robert Tigges Keith Tritts Bryan Tucker 226 People Wx? ' it um 'P' , 5 with t 1 SERVING COKES at a Student Council function. Jennifer Stacy and .lcnnifcr Boyle shura: thc fun of serving customers. Photo at anim Cumby Turner-Welpe 'Zi Michelle Turner Brian Ulminger Carl Underwood Les Underwood Ray Valdez Brian Volz Lonnie Vayaw Kirk Veer Randall Vercher Carla Viana James Vick Wayne Vidler Laura Vizard Andrea Von Hoffman Chris Walden Robert Wainscott Pam Wallace Malinda Walgreen Tim Walter Michelle Ward Linda Watkins Sandra Watkins Rodney Webb Nikki Weber Chris Weffenstette Tracey Weinschenk Michelle Wells Patricia Welpe allet blend fun, work as Jennifer continues dancing WW , Meer PREPARATION FOR A BALLET PERFORMANCE means padding her toes before putting on the slippers. Jennifer prefers dancing to her other activities. ln school-related activities, Jennifer Boyle was involved with relatively few things. She acted as a tenth grade member-at-large of the Student Council and participated in German Club. Off-campus, though, Jennifer's main interest is dancing. Having taken ballet lessons since she was four, she continued last year with the Plano Ballet. Her teacher, Miss Alice Willey, is a member ofthe New York Ballet. The Plano troupe performs four times a year. Jennifer said, "We once played Russian war dancers at a cancer society fund raiser." She added, "Ballet is a lot of hard work, but it is fun." Another oustide occupation is her participation in the Sanger Harris Teen Board, a group of 80 students from the Dallas area who meet once a month at a local Store. "The girls are chosen every year from interviews," she explained. "We do community projects, such as a Thanksgiving dinner we held for the underprivileged. We also help out around the store and put on fashion shows, especially the annual back-to- school show." Shopping and swimming were other hobbies, but all in all she said with a smile, "Twelve years of ballet sort of sticks to you." Sophomores 227 'W hitaker-Zahn Cindy Whitaker Kendra While Lance While Tanya White Sterling Whilmill Brian Whitney Michelle Wilcox Donette Wilkins Amy Williams Terri Williams David Wilson Derek Wiseman Amy Wood Tracy Wood Melanie Worley .lay Worman Cynthia Wright Melissa Wysong Anita Young Frank Zaber Susan Zahn 228 People BILL RECEIVES messages over his Snoopy phone while he worksion a computer program at home. Photo by Craig Turner BEING A MEMBER OF THE BAND, OFTEN FANTASIZING upon Merlin thc Sophomore Bill Jahnel frequently cleans and Magician. Bill does magic tricks to inspects his instrument. entertain others. Photo by Craig Turner Phozo by Craig Turner omputer mysteries unlocked EVEN THOUGH HE HAS MANY OTHER HOBBIES, Bill finds time to pay attention to his rare seal-point siamese. Photo by Craig Turner Fr., by Iahnel's ingenuity and curiosity Magic and mysteries have captivated the interests of Sophomore Bill Jahnel, who combined his love of adventures with computers, which he was introduced to at the University of Denver in 1982. Moving to Garland, he now has joined the Dallas Apple Corps, a user's group that holds meetings on the second Saturday of each month at Jesuit College Prepatory School. He leads the games special interest group and has explained his idea to maintain available games for any Apple Corps member in the November 1983 issue of Apple Gram. The Dallas Morning News has focused on his expertise, such as which Christmas computer games would be best for gifts. In the article on Mon., Nov. 28, 1983, Bill explained that the main problem with Suspended, by Infocom, "is to try to save the planet from its problems before the humanoids come in and replace you with a clone." Before Bill became interested in screen dragons and puzzles on his Apple II, he sent for magic equipment that he saw in a magazine when he was eight years old. With the arrival of the package, his interest in magic began. Since that time, he has performed at many kids' parties and at this year's band party. His equipment has grown from that of a few pieces to thousands of dollars worth of equipment. "I simply enjoy doing magic for the fun of it," explained Bill. His interest in magic has keyed his quest to explore the unknown, such as U.F.O.'s, unsolved mysteries and wonders of science. He belongs to a Dungeons 8: Dragons group which is a spare time activity other than band and Spanish Club. This interest in magic also has brought about his idea for his science project. He has tried to prove whether the theory of pyramids has a special effect on anything contained within it. Perhaps an added reward to Bill's interest in computers is that he has met his girl friend over the modem, a plus for his inquisitiveness and search for adventure. Sophomores People reshmen succeed by adjusting to obstacles Ask an upperclassman what he or she thinks of the average freshman. Chances are his answer will be pretty similar to what he thought of his own ninth grade year. Mike Denton, sophomore, notes that a freshman "looks scared all the time. They d0n't know where they are on the first couple of days. They get smaller every year, and some are uglier than othersf' "Once you get used to everything," explained Sophomore Jeanette Clay, "the only worry you have is that you don't bump into a senior and end up at the bottom of the staris - head first. Overall, you want to make it to the tenth grade alive!" An explanation of the mystique about the inferiority of freshmen may be that they are caught between the two worlds of childhood and adulthood. Freshmen lack many of the privileges of upperclassmen, such as driving or going to "R' rated movies, often a cause of envy. In addition, the more academically concerned sometimes have difficulties adapting to high school life. As v Sonny Ross put it, "In high school, there is no free ticket to A's as in middle school. You have to work for your grades. Lots of people who were straight A students since first grade slip down to B's and C's in ninth." One group of freshmen who didn't slip up were the class officers. The group worked together in several functions to raise money for the freshman class. Parent meetings were also a part of their responsibilites and a way to begin plans for the next four years. FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS - Laurie Hesse, presidentg Karen Howard, secretaryg Michele Matlock, vice president: Sonya Taylor, rcportcrg Monica Mclilreath, treasurer, not pictured. IN THE HALLWAY IN FRONT OF THE CAFETERIA. Laurie Hesse and Michele Matlock discuss the pizza sales for the freshman class fundraiser. Pham by Russell Duckworth llli wg A79 if Q lf fer Afizsit Growing? Allyson Adair Anthony Adams Brian Adams Stephanie Adrian Antonio Aguilar. Jr. Susan Ake Domingo Alaniz, .lr Kristine Alkevicious Jody Allred Corey Anderson Kenton Anderson Lance Anderson Jeff Anderson Shelly Andolf Crystal Andrews Donna Armstrong Lisa Armstrong Steven Armstrong Mary Aterburn Eric Atchley Mathew Aulbaugh Kimberly Aven Lori Awtrey .Ioe Bailey Glenn Baldwin Marquetta Ball Laura Barnes Lisa Barnes Russell Barrera Jose Barrientos, Jr. Darlene Barry Robert Barry James Barz Frank Basquez ll Tina Bates Gregory Baum ll Billy Baxter. Jr. Catherine Baynam Rhonda Bays Jerry Bell Micheal Bell Kevin Bennett Melvin Bennett Jeffrey Bentley Dawn Benton Lisa Berman Eric Beshires Laura Bever Robert Blackman Michelle Bloyed Bonnie Boehmer Wayne Bollin Sharon Bonatti Dana Boyce Tammy Boyd John Boyle Craig Brantley Donna Lea Braun Billie Brazil. Jr. Robert Brendel Angela Brewer Donald Brister Michelle Britton Micheal Broberg Kelly Brogden Deborah Bronson Bobby Brown Maurice Brown Timothy Brown Jeff Brownell Freshmen Bruton Lhatwood ashington seen in a new perspective When someone mentions the name Washington, often visions of great political leaders or proud cities come to mind. Maybe even a football team. But Washington can also refer to someone else - Freshman Charnita Washington. "I love the stage. I love the people connected to the stage, and its wonderful environment. Acting and singing are my things," Charnita said. Having been involved in more than 15 plays, with over 150 singing and acting credits to her name, this isn't hard to understand. Charnita's activities included The Jungle Book, for which she made two commercials that aired Randall Bruton Giang Sind Bui Nga Bui Linda Bunting Christopher Burns Darren Burns Steven Burns Robbie Burton Michael Butler James Caddell Michael Caffrey Michele Cain Julie Caldwell Cameron Canter Steven Carnes Geoffrey Carpenter Todd Carr Delia Carrizales Stephen Carson Trevor Castilla Joe Castilla Yokeshia Caslon Edward Cate Bernard Cernosek Margo Chamberlain George Chancellor Carol Chandler Richard Chitwood 232 People on local stationsg The Pink Panther Strikes Again and The Wizard of Oz, all for the Garland Center for the Performing Arts. But her favorite play last fall was Godspell. "I wish I could do it over and over. It was fun, lively and made the audience get into what the actors were doing, made you want to dance!" she remembered. In addition to her main interest, Charnita enjoyed video games, riding in expensive cars, wearing fur coats, playing the piano and tennis, taking care of her plants, and photography. "And I like to spend money," she added with a grin, "but wisely." A 5, w. ,.fl, .ash if X ,Q 4? 2 ,gs , Qt, af ik t M Ei .l Derek Church Brian Clark Darryl Clark Rhonda Clary David Clenney' Kristine Clyden Carol Cohern lleather Cockrell Joel Coker Todd Cole Laura Coleman Cindy Collins l.y'nn Collins lleather Colombo Barry Cook Linda Cook Stephanie Cook Craig Cooper Nlary Gosgray Denise Covault Tommy Cox Angie Crawford Kevin Crews Nlichael Cuddy 5Qi"vurf3?e'fA?iii Robert Cunningham Damon Dabbs Karin Dabney l-Irie Dacon Beneva Daily Penny Daily' Shannon Dall Anna Dang Andrea Dauphin Amy Davidson Jeffery Davis Lori Davis Xlatthevv Davis Rebecca Davis Brian Davison David Davvson Christina Day Wanda Day' Chris Defoor l.isa Delgiacco Nlary Deluna Rena Dv:-ndy Brian Dennis Jeffery Desario lleather Deuterman Rebecca Deutsch Lisa Dickerson Cariann Dill Fresh men 233 Dohert y-Geddes Darin Doherty Sleeta Dollar Philip Donahoo David Donaldson Karla Konelson Krista Duster Tamara Doty Raymond Douglas Karen Drummond Randal Dumas Stefan Duncan David Dusek Lisa Echols .loe Edwards Wendy Edwards Dawn Elder Kari Elder Chris Ellis Mike Ellis Catherine Elmes Yonnie Erwin Karl Ethridge Shannon Eubanks Mike Everett Chris Ewing Dannard Farr-ver Jason Farrell Randa Farrow Kevin Fergusw Michael Fields Steven Fitch Carrie Flegal Robin Fletcher Mark Flowers Mary Fojtik Ly nda Fortenberry Brandon Fortner Kimberly Fouts Sheridan Fowlks Dina Fredrick Michael Freeman Gregory Fryman Rodney Furry Heather Gafford Robert Galitz Joel Garcia Melisa Gardner Eumeka Gardner Clay Garrett Stacey Garrison Janet Geary Kimberly Geddes 234 People A 1 .35 Q , vu. F '1' . A i i 3 - -. ee, 'if -0 ,. 'QM Zi . 1-any ,W -an , . 1 " A , We v at , Aff -ga. 'li -. um fl at Genao Rosa Genao Angela Geron Richard Gibbons Scott Gibbons Timothy Gibbs Paula Gillaspy Renina Gillespei Kimberly Gillett Karen Goble Brad Goethals Joe Golden Jodie Goldman .Iohn Gomez Dana Goodman Donna Goodnight Patrick Goodwin William Gossett Il Arthur Goudy David Gouge Leonard Gover Jason Grant Melinda Graves Robert Graves Angela Gray Robbie Greenhaw Chad Gregory Phillip Gregory Travis Gregory omputer whi favors sci-fi Spending most of his spare time with discs, cartridges, keys and screens, Freshman Mike Cuddy studied to progress himself to higher and more advanced levels of languages of the computer. "I've almost mastered the basic language. l'm working on the higher level languages - the ones closer to the machines," Mike explained. Because of his interest in astrology, or fortune telling, Mike's father purchased a computer. Since then, Mike has been able to experiment with all types of programs. Mike said, "Computers are like a new language to me." He recalled, "I remember spending a whole weekend during the summer vacation typing a TRYING TO FOCUS IN ON THE BUG in his computer program, Mike types in his correction during his second period class. Photo by Craig Turncr program for Blackjack. The whole computer concept fascinates me." Mike remembers that his first interest in computers stemmed from old hi-fi science fiction movies. "I'm a real sci-fi buff," he admitted. "One of the movies I remember that really caught my attention was 2001-A Space Odyssey." In his room at home, Mike had another computer, a ZX-8l model, which he used for recreational purposes. "My computer, although limited in memory and also muted, enables me to play games such as Blackjack, which I enjoy," Mike said. In Mike's opinion, computers have no boundaries. Freshmen 5 flrlzzzaffi-Hjyiinm Sam Grizzaffi Jennifer Grotty Lee Grubb Michelle Greenfeather Andy Gunderson Rod Hadder Regina Hadley Dannie Hancock Robby Hall Andrew Ham Lisa Hargrove Travis Harris Chris Hartline Joel Haynie Rob Heideloff Kelly Henderson Chrissy Hendrick Camilla Herron Jerry Herron Laurie Hesse Carol Hibbs Cathy Hickman Shawn Hicks Kenneth High Hilary Hileman Adam Hill Lance Hise Katherine Hodges Debbie Hoffman Keith Hoffman Lisa Hollenbeck Shanan Hollowell Irene Holmes Janet Holmes Amy Holt Darren Hoog Donna Hooks Becky Hopkins Baron Horton Donald Hotchkiss Brett Houcek Ray House Karen Howard Joseph Howington Lewis Hudgens Kristin Hudson Jennifer Hughes Eric Hurst Abby Hutchins Robert Hutchinson Lance Hyder Raymond Hylton People I E 'K 6 , .E 49 we sw' ' W ,,. ,f isa seeks cliffs for rappelling adventures Rappelling is the act of lowering oneself down a steep incline with the use of rope, clamps and a harness. Many people are followers of the sport, and Freshman Lisa Hoffman is one of them. Lisa became interested in rappelling while she was living with a foster family in Georgia. Her foster brother was in the Army Academy at Fort Benning. He taught her the AT THE NEW GARLAND SPORT CENTER. Freshman Lisa Hoffman, who recently moved to Texas. examines shoes for nori-slip bottoms. Photo by Bub Dunbar a sk W 41 55, ci' 2' F 3 sport and she caught on quickly, actually on her very first try. Rappelling is used mainly in Army training and armed services. The main difference is that the rappellers lower themselves from airplanes, instead of mountains as mountain climbers do. After learning how to rappel almost two years ago, Lisa expressed her regret at not being able to practice the sport here in Texas, where she moved this year. "Some day I hope to go back to the Rocky Mountains," she exclaimed. "I think that would be the best!" Eacicson,-qlorfian Jay Jackson Kyle Jackson Robbianne Jackson Donnie Jacobs Janet Jacobs Mark Jagneaux Amy Jahnel Lance James Cindy Jarrett Michelle Jaykus Terry Jenkins Shanna Jenson John Jesmer 1 r lg 'fn Melissa Jenke V S Q 4 mf' 'ft Y , E' A .: ,QM 5 s 6 . .... 3 We si ' Jesse Jewell i- Mike Jobe ' ' , Eric Johns ' Jimmy Johnson Jeff Johnson Kelly Johnson Steven Johnson Michelle Johnson Rob Johnson Jimmy Johnson David Johnston Jeff Jolly Kevin Jones Dion Jordon Freshmen 237 lurid-'Lariciry Larry Judd James Kachel Elemi Kaperonis Kelly Keeling Katherine Kelly Cathy Kelsey Suzanne Kelsey Leyia Kennedy Kenny Kilgore Lena Kim Dene Kimberlain Diane Kimberlin Kristie Kirchenbauer Ronda Kirby Heidi Kissing Mike Klapp Vicki Knight Scott Koop Scott Koloc Paula Koscilek Andy Kavacsy Jody Krizan William Kuhns Dianne Kunstmann Richard Lambert Leslie Lambden Jeff Land Traci Landry People reshmen turn fantasy into reality Many people secretly fantasize about making critically acclaimed movies that turn into financial successes. Two freshman already have turned part of this fantasy into reality. Last summer Travers Scott and Scott Gibbons made a four- minute film, entered it in a state- wide contest and won their age division. Gibbons, who managed the business end of the production, said the entire film was shot and developed for 530. A Super 8 camera was used. Their next motion picture is currently in the making. The two freshmen plan for it to be a special effects movie with a story line similar to the Twilight Zone. This current project is expected to go way over budget at S75 because of the special effects requirements. ln the future Travers plans to open his own film company and make 16mm short films. Meanwhile, Scott has no immediate plans but says, "After I die, I want to be a vampire." DURING FIRST PERIOD DRAMA CLASS, Travers Scott, acting the part ofa director. shows Kristi Sharber how the scene should bc played. Pholo by Russell Duckwurlh we ' Y Lang Wi athens Beth Lang Robert Lange Sean Langhout Pete Larese Teri Large Julia Larson Chris Larson Chris Law Angela Laudon Andy Lawery Khank Le Bryan Lee Joe Lee Judy Lee Kristi Lee Michelle Lavinson Heather Lewis Jennifer Lewis Lisa Lewis Kim Lena Heather Lightfoot Stephanie Lind Melissa Lindsey Larry Linebaugh Cliff Littleton Mike Lochabay David Loflin Brook Lohnann Paula Lopez Judy Loucks Lynn Lovelace Alan Loyd Denny Lowe Jeff Lowe Andrea Lubbers James Lumley Dena Luna Chuong Luong Christi Maddux Elbert Madkins Christopher Makow ka Thalia Malone Rebecca Marcario Mike Markham Patricia Marcis Gary Martindale Angie Martinez Greg Martinez Todd Massey Brook Matthews Dawn Matthews Jennifer Mathews Freshmen 2 Xiailock iwiovcr ll-American honor captured by cheerleader To be an outstanding all- American cheerleader is a rare honor few freshmen cheerleaders receive. Laurie Hesse is one of these few. She is also a very highly acclaimed gymnast. "I have been in gymnastics for about I2 years. That accounts for a lot of my cheerleading ability. l've been a cheerleader for five years now," recalled Laurie. During this past summer at cheerleading camp, Laurie was awarded the outstanding honor of All-American Cheerleader. The specialty of this is that the award is usually given to a Varsity squad member. Michele Matlock Doris Mciknally Lanny McCauley Shannon Nlcftomic Lisa Nlcformack Larry Mcfoy Timothy Mcfoy Scott Mcfreary Aaron Nlcllaniel Nlike McDonald I.isa Mellow Kristi Mcljowra Monica Mel-Ilreath Kevin McGrath Gregg Mcflriff Lisa lVleKeevar Angela McKee James Nlcliellem Nince Mead Darren Nledlin Richard Middleton Keith McFarland Sharon Mims Andrea Messer Shelly Mewboren Tracy Middleton Ashley Mikkelson Jennifer Moyer 240 People "I was really surprised! lt is truly a tremendous honor. l never dreamed l would be chosen," commented Laurie. Laurie spent this last Christmas vacation in Hawaii at a National Cheerleader Competition. "lt was a lot of fun. l'll never forget it." said Laurie, "l missed my family and everyone back home. l was sick part of the time and l had to miss a couple of practices and the Christmas dinner. l did get to see a Polynesian show though. l didn't win anything, but it was an experience l'll never forget," concluded the lively freshman. AT A l'RlZSllTvlAN BLACK li.fXSKliTBAl.l. GAME against Garland lligh School. Lauric Hcssc performs tt chccr during ti time out. Photo by Bruin fumbli J K t " 2 ii J -Q yy, gg LA! Miiifer Traci Miller Jerry Mitchell Denny Moch Miguel Mondragon Derrick Montgomery Stephanie Moody Steven Mooneyhan John Moore Matt Moore Paula Moore Linda Mosley Ben Motley Kathrin Mowell Heidi Muller Lisa Munselle Mark Murphy Melodee Murphy Don Murray David Murry Andrea Mize Denise Nance Julie Neighbors Jennifer Nesler Hanh Nguyen Thanhthuy Nguyen Corey Nipper John Noe Kenny Nall Darren Norman Mary Norris Jennifer Norton Kelly Nunn Matt Nusz Ron Olea Robert Orosco Annabelle Ortiz John Outenreath Greg Owen Bobby Page Joe Palmer Duane Paulson Latonia Parker Larry Parks Travis Parr Brian Partin Judy Parton Ma Roslie Pasus Ann Peck Donald Peck Michael Peck Debbie Perna Sophie Pesano Freshmen Pc-sono 241 Peters-Rollins Camille Peters Dawn Peters Doug Peterson Suzanne Peterson Don Petty Tan Pham Bao Phan Jeannette Philliis Paul Phillips George Pickett Shelly Pickrell George Pierce Wendi Pinder Jeff Plumb .lack Pollard Dawn Pomroy Kenna Ponder Joel Power Michelle Pratt Piper Prattey Kelly Preston Troy Prestenberg Larry Procter Mark Pruett Kirk Pryor Dionne Quarles Vickie Quick Wendy Ragsdale Rolando Raming Tom Ramirez Danny Ramsey Lori Rangel Fran Ranieri .lerri Raneri Traci Ratliff Todd Ratliff Brian Ratterree Cheryl Ratterree Michele Ray Chris Reader Brandyn Ready Bobby Reddy Kelly Reese Misti Reece Tammy Reese David Reidelberger Donny Reynolds Christy Rhodes Shelly Rhoades Kim Rice Dawn Richardson Mike Richardson Paul Ridenhour Roxanna Riffe Rachel Rivera Patrick Riland Craig Roach Dana Robles Serretta Robbins Nikki Robinson David Rodgers Danny Rodriguez Travis Rogers Joanna Rollins 242 People L4 0 ,SM 33 ' ' 3 in XM ,L F 0 Ai .li Ro Melissa Roper Sonny Ross Charles Rouse Kim Runyan Michelle Rushing Leesa Sack Darlene Saenz 3 v Deric Salser Charlie Sammons Brian Sanders Lisa Sapp Amy Sarver Amy Saturley Nlichel Sawyer Stacy Schiavo Brian Schleback Don Schmelhaus Jerry Schroeder Scott Schonke Aaron Schultze Greg Scorza David Scott Korby Sears David Serrell John Shaddox Teresa Shaddox Cynthia Shamblin Amanda Shanks rent breaks into selfgdefense with karate Two to three times a week, Brent Smith, a freshman, could be found at the Plano Institute of Karate learning a Korean form of martial arts, known as Tae Kwon Do. After just four months of training, Brent became an orange belt, the second of six levels. "When l first started Tae Kwon Do, I went to learn self defense, but now l know it means more than just learning to fight," said Brent. ln an instructional manner, he added, "lt fkaratej actually deals with your ability to focus your mind and body at one point. "Tae Kwon Do also gives you a better physical and mental awareness and develops your self confidence and teaches you not to be afraid." Since Brent has been in the class, which includes girls as well as boys, he feels he has become a better person, too. He explained, "I plan to stay in karate and become a black belt as soon as l can." DRESSED IN HIS Gl, orange belt Brent WEARING PROTECTIVE HAND AND Smith prepares himself for u rugged FOOT WEAR, Brent represents one of the workout during his class. Photo by Lisa Wacker many forms of Tae Kwon Doe, Phulu by Lita Wacker per-Shanks Freshmen Shanks-Tran Jason Shanks Kristi Sharber Sandy Shepherd Kimberly Shiver Tabatha Sikes Keri Simerly Kelley Simpson Manivore Sisavang Kenny Skinner Kevin Skinner Debra Slavin Lisa Slowinski Patti Skates Lori Smeltzer Baron Smith Brent Smith Hans Smith Marni Smith Paulette Smith Scott Smith Scott Smith Nathan Snyder Benjy Sommero Pat Sorensen Sheilina Southgate Jim Spence Brian Springett Tessa Stacy Debbie Starnes Robin Starnes Melissa Starr Michelle Stayman Roger Steltzen Renee Stevens Mike Stewart Lisa Stephens Kim Strope David Stewart Jonathan Stokinger Hollye Stosberg David Strahan Peter Sullivan Debbie Tanner Melanie Tapley Anita Taylor Lonnie Taylor Marc Taylor M'Lou Taylor Sonya Taylor Wendy Teel Darrell Tinglov John Terrell Rebecca Terry Shannon Terry Kevin Tewles April Thacker Shelly Thomas Suzanne Thomas Stephan Thomason Brian Thomason Jason Thompson Khrisi Thompson Stephanie Thompson Alison Thompson Sheila Thompson Sabrecia Thurman Jeanne Tillery Jeff Tone Juanita Toumbs Loan Tran 244 People .9 io' 6 l . A 'avi it 3 K i .41 v 'if x X' 1 e z l x tl if R A 5: g L . W - W- e, ., E, ik 3, ,X 'r ,wx .. . A X , Rf I . Q, L Serie x 1' A Tran Zender Tin Tran Bill Trimper .lohn Underwood Heidi Van Bellehem Elizabeth Van Hecke Mary Van Hecke Becka Vasquez Eddy Vasquez l.isa Vaughn Karen Vick Ruth Vigil David Volz Lisa Wacker Anderson Wade Vanessa Wade Bill Wainscott John Walden Chris Wallace Christi Walker Kim Walker Krysti Walker Lori Walters Scott Walters Brett Warren Charnita Washington Nickie Watts Brandon Weaver Kim Weaver Mike Webb Tim Webb David Welch Chuck Walken Clyde Weldon Merri Wells Curtis West Angie Westbrook Todd Wheeler Darnica Wilburn Bethanne Wilson Angie Whitaker Betsy Wilkins Mike Wilkins Marci Willard Carol Williams Todd Williams Kristina Williamson Ami Willis Robert Wilson Todd Wilson Susan Wilson Pamela Winder David Wood Michelle Wood Brian Woodard Shebrahm Woodard Thad Womack Lisa Workman Brian Worley Shelley Yancy Eric Yoke Darrell Yokochi Amber Young Jason Young Julie Young Richard Young Tonnyia Young Blake Youngblood Pentipa Younvanich John Van Orden Eric Zender Freshmen dministrators enjoy their leisure time beyond the desk Principal Gary Reeves and his assistants seemed to have at least two things in common - they not only serve as administrators but they all shared a love for camping and fishing in their spare time. Mr. Reeves, who was named Texas Administrator of the Year in 1983, spent most of his leisure time fishing. "I fish all the time, either that or quail hunting during quail season. I'Il go out there as soon as school is out on Friday. It doesn't take too long since I live right near OFFERING HIS OPINION to the GISD Board of Trustees, Board President Mike Cloud adds life to their regular meetings. Other members are Jim Burns, vice president: Cash Birdwell, secretaryg M.D. Williams IV, assistant secretaryg Synda Gordo, Harris Hill and Don Hollenshead. Photo by Bryan Cumby 246 People Lake Ray Hubbard." Mrs. Linda Drake fondly recalled her trip with the other administrators in the summer of 1981. She said that she would like to camp out more often, "but our busy schedules rarely allow it." Mrs. Drake also greatly enjoyed shopping and eating out at a variety of restaurants. Mr. Jim Lewis was a football coach at North Garland for ten years before becoming a vice principal. "You never get that out of your systemf, he said, admitting he enjoys watching football on TV too. He is also an avid coin collector and enjoys yardwork, "not because it's fun, but it's got to be done!" Towing his boat with a roomy van, Mr. Roger Herrington is happy to share his leisure time with his family. "I center my life around my ttwoj kids," he said. For inside activities, he likes crossword puzzles, computers and his hobby, photography. BUSY AT HER TEMPORARY POST in the bookroom, Vice Principal Linda Drake assists teachers in getting students their textbooks. Pham by Bryan Cumby -'age AT A SPECIAL NORTH GARLAND MEETING in October, Dr, Eli Douglas, GISD superintendent, answers questions of students and teachers about the bond election. Phow by Bryan Cumby mi JUST ONE OF Principal Gary Recves' many after-school activities is keeping in shape in the fieldhouse weight room. Pham by Kevin McSpadden ,4- ASSISTANT SUPERINTENDENTS for GISD include lclockwise from top leftjz Mr. Marvin Roden. Dr. Jill Shugart, Dr. Harry Beavers and Dr. Robert Sewell. Pholus by Bryan Cumby PUTTING IN A LITTLE EXTRA WORK at one of his hobbies photography, Mr. Roger Herrington prints a picture for his portfolio. Pham by Craig Turner HEARING HIS NAME CALLED, Mr. Jim Lewis, assistant principal, is temporarily distracted from a discipline problem. Administrators Reeves-Khullar GARY REEVES Principal. Administration. Sam's Posse Spon- sor .. LINDA DRAKE A Assistant Principal. Spirit Committee Sponsor JIM LEWIS A Assistant Principal . ROGER HERRINGTON Assistant Principal. Administration. Speech- Debate Sponsor , . BECKY ALLEN A Algebra I St II. Intro. to Algebra I St ll . IVIARJORIE ARRINCTON -A English IR. English IIIR-I PAT ASTON A Sociology. Government STEVE BAKER A World Geography f9thj, Varsity Football. Fellowship of Christian Athletes , RlfTH BARROW A Span- ish I. English IR, English Ill - IR ED BARRY A World History. Fr. Football. Fr. Basketball. Track DONALD BAYS A Architectural Drafting I dt ll. Technical Drafting I 8: Il. General Drafting. Industrial Arts Club co-sponsor . GAY BEAM A English IIR. English IIIR-Z JANE BELL English IIIR2. English ll R . BEVERLY BOEIIL A CBSE. CAROL BOWMAN A Accounting Clerk-Business Office . ANNETTE CAIRL A Pre Art I XL II, Drawing I SL ll. Painting 4. CLA ll, Art Club FRAN CALDWELL A Homemaking I Clothing. Homemaking II - Foods Et Clothing, Advanced Cloth- ing. Future Homemakers of America . DONALD CARD A Art. FOM Ill 84 IV BARBARA CARPENTER A Typewrit- ing I St II. Business Arthmctic , EMILY CATES A World History, Beta Club ... MARY CERNIAK A American History. Free Enterprise. NEIL CHAMBERLAIN A Band . MARILYN CHANDLER A- Librarian . MARTHA CHIPLEY A Library ,. ROBERT CLEMENTS A General Drafting. General Wood, General Elec- trical Systems JUNE COOK -A Data Clerk . . JEWELL CROWE A Health Care Science. Health Occupations Corp.. HOSA ... ROY DENNEY A World Geography. Asst. Football. NETTIE DENTON A Secretary. Asst. Principal ... LAUREL DINGRANDO A Physical Science LARK DONNELL A Accelerated II, Algebra Ill-IV, FOM I-ll, Math Department Head . , CLARA ENGLISH A English IIH, English II R-2. Theme Writing. English CLA IV BILL EPPERSON A World Geography, JV Basketball ... CAROL ETHEL A Secre- tary for Principal ... HOWARD EVANS - Health. Varsity Foot- ball Coach. DAVID FARRIS A Correlated Language Arts I. Health. Junior Varsity Football, Varsity Track . CATHY FELDER A Biol- ogy I-R. Oceanography. LaPetite Drill Team . BOB FERGU- SON A Counselor JIM FLATT A Computer Math I 8t Il ,, DIANE FORBES A Speech-Debate. Freshman English. Theatre I. Debate NFL CINDY FORE A Trigonometry, Elementary Analysis. Computer Math, Geometry. FOM I 84 II. Mu Alpha Theta ... SHERRY FRENCH A English ll-H. Eng- lish IV-R-2. National Honor Society Co-Sponsor. TRAVIS FULLER - Introduction To Algebra I Et II. Introduc- tion To Algebra III 8: 4 , OLIN GARRISON A Physical Education, Football Coach ... JO ANN GIPSON A Typewrit- ing I, Shorthand. General Business. Future Business Leaders of America , , LOIS GLASSCOCK A Biology IIH, Biology I-H. Future Scientists ...SANDRA GODWIN A GoIffBowling. Vol- leyballfSoccer. TennisfPhysical Conditioning. BasketballfFlag Football. TennisfBowling. Varsity Volleyball, J.V, Basketball . GEORGIA GONZALES - Honors Geometry, ITA 3 S4 4. FOM III 84 IV ... LOIS GRANT A Office Education. Office Educa- tion Association. LINDA GREEN A Algebra I A II IHJ, ITA III Et IV. FOM 184 ll DAVID GREER -A General Business. Business Math. Junior Varsity Football. Junior Varsity Baseball . WILLIAM HADSKEY A AP American History. US Government. Ameri- can History. Close-up co-sponsor , , SUSAN HANCOCK A English Ill R-Z. English Il R. Cheerleaders tVarsity St 8tJ.V,j GINGER HARRIS A CLA - Reading I, CLA - Reading ll. English I. Sophomore Class Sponsor ROSE HARRIS A Algebra I-Il. ITA I-2, FOM I-II . . VIRGINIA HARRIS A English IV R-2. English IIIH. National Honor Society. RAY HARTON - American Government. Head Boys Basketball , ANN HERRINGTON - English I-4 , , DORIS HERTEL A Data Processing Clerk . , INA HIIVIMELREICH - Drawing I, 2, 3, S: 4, Painting 4. Preliminary Art I St II, National Art Honor Society . MARY HOWELL A English I St IV R .. NELL JACKSON A Lead Counselor . DENISE JACOB- - ITA I-Il. FOM Ill-IV. JV Volleyball. Freshman Basket- a . KAREN JOHNSON A Biology .IAN JONES A Marketing 84 Distributive Ed., DECA . JUNE JONES A- World Geogra- phy, Russian Studies, Great Personalities tAdv. Soc. Sei.l ... KEVIN KARNES A Power Mechanics, Adv. Power Mechanics. Industrial Arts Club .. MARY KELLY A Counselor . LEON KENNEDY - Attendance Administrator . SUNDER KHULLAR A ITA I SL Il. FOM Ill 84 IV. 248 People '55, 2,1 A- V . -.mfr 4 t 4 J -si fd' ' t 'th ,A v f' . if -123 " TW r 1 ,Y , 'F ea .s ,gn . I if 1 ,E y -, r 5, 4 x t I if - . . , V., I I- "fri fl? ,.., so I 4 . fl ta., I-1: ff f 9' ' fi-' i ' if ag A M Q2 I-if I 'L ,jg ,fy f , I A , rw y., f 4 s , t ve f P, . . 63' '-, ?7f 'Q' ff I A ' so L KI ' r Ill? is I -tx . I ,-f"s'm.L:.f gfs ,, t V 'gy .24 4 -' x - F gif? Y? If if J :Sf ry ,ii , 4. if' ',, . f I V- , ' I f ' , .,,, l'g..4:. f , i 'X of Z' I 4 af M 1. of fy -of 5. : . 3561 ,V Q, K , ff R to as 3' ,.,l"' I 1 1 Q at sf'-'f W fd' 44 2. J' . 5 W' A f c: 'fs If is is fa, 'I i - .ln i t I ' ' . AT M ,fy j, ,.,. A I' 3' X M., L A - .I ' . c, 'arffwfa for " , I artin strives to overcome leukemia, emotions and career upset Like others who suffer a sudden illness, Miss Marilyn Martin, who has taught English here for nine years, didn't realize what a precious gift life is until she faced losing it. ln the fall of 1980, her doctor diagnosed a blood cancer, now called Undifferenciated Leukemia. From a past experience, she said, this was a mighty blow because "my best friend in college began suffering like me, but she died." Miss Martin had been teaching at Eastfield College once a week, going to North Texas State University twice a week to study for her Ph.D. in teaching, and sponsoring the Beta Club. Everything then began to change. She was absent the first semester of the 1980 school year. At mid-term she believed she was ready to go back to teaching and all her extra activities, contrary to her doctor's orders. Five weeks after her return, she was back in the hospital because of a relapse. "While l was sick, the teachers here helped me tremendously," she said. "They took over some of my classes and helped me make exams, etc. l appreciated it greatly." Her parents and friends also helped her through emotional and physical traumas and coping with school responsibilities. Ui' school responsibilities. As of October 1982, Miss Martin went into remission, meaning that there was no evidence of the disease. She added, "I would like to go back to school . . . but my highest goal is to travel the United States and to visit England." This experience has definitely changed Miss Martin's views on life. "Having leukemia has changed my views toward my religion. lt has changed my attitude toward my family as I was very independent and when l needed help, they were there, To me, my family is very valuable," she concluded. DEMONSTRATING TO HER CLASS, Miss Marilyn Martin believes diagramming a sentence is like solving a puzzle. Photo by Bryan Cumby WITH THE END OF THE SEMESTER close at hand, Laura Eaton. a senior, listens while Miss Martin unravels the mystery of her grade. Photo bs Rusxcll Duckworth . cf M... gvg, gy Faculty Kirk-Rice career choices Lawrence finds satisfaction Growing up with golf, perhaps it company. "I decided," he said, is fitting that he teaches it. Coach Larry Lawrence became so I went to East Texas State the new golf coach this year, replacing Mr. Randy Wisener. "I WHS fortunate enough IO have After teaching in Plano for five good teaching from my father, a professional," Coach Lawrence explained. His talent as a youth enabled him to win several tournaments in Dallas and Houston, earning him a scholarship time some day or work with a to Baylor University. After graduating with a degree in geology, he became a lab analyst at a chemical petroleum JUDY LANDRLTM - Geometry. FOM I 84 ll IKE LARIQE -Algebrullt ll.N1I O.C.Ii.. FON1 I 8: II L.D. LAWRENCE f World Geography. Golf Team Coach CHARLES LE- TVIASTER - Economics. World Geography. JV FootballfVarsity Soccer N.P. LOHSTRETER - Physics IHI. Chemistry' I IHI. Astro-Science KRI. J E.T.S. STEWART LONG - Gen- eral Metalworking. Advanced Metalworking. Industrial Arts DANIEL LONIE - Orchestra 9-IZ. North Garland Chamber Orchestra. CHUCK LYTLE Theatre Arts I-8. Technical Theatre I-4 Thespian: Play' Production JEAN MACKENZIE Biology I. Health. Swim Team PEGGY MANNING -- Iinglish l - Honors, English Ill - ZR. Freshman Red and Black Cheerleaders LINDA MARSHALL - Accounting I. Typing I. F.B.l..A- .fBus. Advisor Marauder JEFF MARTIN f Gen Wood 133 . MARILYN MARTIN IRICHARDSONI -- English I honors. English ll. English IV SANDRA MARTIN -- Ifoods l. Consumer Ed. Home Furnishings. Future Homemakers of Amer- tea PEGGY ANN EVICCARTY f World History. Economics. Senior Class sponsor. CHARLES MCCLAINE f- Electrical Trades I St III ,STAN MCMILLAN - Physical Science. Tennis Team . JUDY MERLICK f P E.L. E. I, PELE-FHA-HERO SHARON MESSIMER Registrar SYLVIA MITCHELL - Teacher Aide CARROL B. MONTGOMERY - Health, Athletic Trainer, North Garland Student Athletic Trainer Orga- IIIZQIIIOII. SUE MONTGOMERY -- World History. American Govern- ment .IOHN R. MORGAN -- Printing Trades. V I.C.A. DIANE MORRIS -- Biology. Physical Science ROSE MOR- RISS - Home Economics Cooperative Education l .Ct II. FHA- HERO MICHAEL MORTON - Team Choir Teacher in Middle Schools. Womens Choir. Acappella Choir. Tenor-Bass Choir BARBARA MOULA -f French I, Il. Sz Ill. French Club ROMAYNE MURRILL - 9th Accelerated Math. German I. Gcrman II. German III. German Club . . CATHY NORRIS W Health. Physical Education. Boys-Girls Cross-Country. Girls Spring Track KATHY NORS- WORTHY -- English I 84 II, Varsity Girls Basketball DIANE ONSTOT - Student Council. Activities Director PATRICIA PAFI-'ORD A Assistant Band, Flags 81. Rifle Line DALE POWERS - Band II. Band IV. Music Theory I. Marching Band ELISA RADOMINSKI - Permanent Sub- stitute Teacher . WILMA RICE f Teacher Aide-Attendance Office. People "that I would rather teach school University and acquired teaching credentials and a master's degree' Q years, he taught geography here, while he also taught astronomy and geography part time at Brookhaven College this year. "I hope to teach college full Christian organization." He to help students realize their full potential in life." KATHY KIRK - Biology' LARRY KUENZI - Health. Ifreshmen FootballfBasketball PEGGY LAND - Teacher Aide-Business Office. .. 5 HM V I , I Q -L f' gli' ff , W.. ,, , I n It f , ' .9 bk 4 1 ' if 3. Z .1 concluded, "Whatever I do, I want I 1 ,A s if fr A f V7 ai C K I W -ar: if W? H x, ef' I I F I 4. V , nv .As E I N VI . 'l 'ii I 1- ' 5 Q X2 3 2, , fi A 'J f 'ri 7 ,f E' bf tilt . ' .1 .et f A ' ? . - N - ...A ff ,V . t Vfitnvlli ' g, TO KEEP HIS GAME UP TO PAR. Coach Larry Lawrence realizes the importanee of practice. as illustrated by the two photos at left. Photos by Russell Duckworth Robert-Zachary is one or His GEOGRAPHY swf .Biuntsm CLASSES. Mr. Lawrence explains the results of a six weeks test to Doni McGinn. Photo bg Bryan Cuntbj .. 2 A We M IJ-F1 ,- wf if s ' I I h. M ,. 3 1 iii! J lzfi A -up . SUSIE ROBERT Y French I. French Customs, French Club NELDA ROBERTS Y Counselor LC-GJ MICHAL ROB- ERTSON ITA I St ll. Algebra ldt ll tHJ.Computcr Math I dt II. H. 'LL 4 f Hs, Q. LI' SARTORIS Attendance Clerk-Attendance Ofltcc BARBARA SCIIILLING Y School Nurse MATTIE SHAID Y Office Education Word-Dalai Processing. Office Edu- cation Association tOEAJ MARY SHIVERS f Geometry. F.O M I Et Il BIITCH SLOAN Y Algebra Ill dt IV. Accelerated Mathentaties IO, Fundamentals of Ntatheniatics Ill Et IV CAROL SMITH Exploring Occupations. Entering the World of Work. Work Program SARA SPELI. Y Phys- ical Science. Future Scientist. JOHN SPIES CBSE. Key Club LINDA STAFFORD Y Reporting. Graphics 84 Layout, Specialized Writing, Advertising. Echu8L Mutraudersponsor . ELAINESTEPHENSY Chem. I IH lt Rl. JETS NANCY STEPHENS Typing I. Business Law. Business Communications. Jr. Class Sponsor. JOE STONE Y English. Fr. Football. Fr. Track MARY STRINGER Y Counselor . LINDA SUHREN Y Spanish l-IV. Spanish Club. JOE Sl'TTON - World History, Physical Science NI.-IRR TANTON Y English III R-I, French I, American West. Myth S: Reality. Rome: Customs dz Culture. lfrench Club CARO- LYNN THOMAS - twigs tang - tam., Lsun Club . . PAUL TIEMANN - World llislory. Ieconomics , LAl'RA TODD f Study Hall BILL VI-ZRBLI-jr Outdoor Education. Health . MARY ANN VESSEL CLA ll-IV Reading. Dev. Reading FRAN VOCHOSKA Y Library Aide DAVID YYALLACE Y Physical Education SUSAN W'AI.LER - Biology I. Oceanography DIANE WALTER Y Sec. Assistant Principal DEBBIE INESTER Y English III QHL CLA IV English PATRICIA WETZEI. Y- Accounting I-II, Typing I SHERRI WHITE Y Homemaking I. Foods. Child Development. Future Homentakerx of America, JANICE WILKENS - Advanced Foods. Introduction to Foods. Homemaking I. F.H.A. . MARK WILLIAMS Y Physical Education, Gymnastics. Volleyball. Track 8: Field. Soccer, Head Coach Gymnastic Teams SHERI WILLIAMS Y Slimnas- ticsfDance, P.IE.. Health, Girls Gymnastics Coach REBEC- CA WILSON Y Vocational Counselor .IANIS INOIILGE- MUTH Y English IIR. Creative Writing. CLA Il. Scrtbblers SALLY W'O0LI.Y Y P Ii.L.E, Child Care II. Home 84 Family Living. P.E.I..E. II F.H.A, ZAC ZACIIARY Y World Histo- ry. Varsity Football, Faculty 251 CLQSTODIANS - First Row: Evelyn Page, Ramiro "RC" Cuevas, Maria Reuteria, Teresa Elizondo, Teodora Garza, Middle Row: Dorothy Harrocks, Patsy Pondexter. Addie Smart, Sammy Buffington lsupervisorj, Retha Mathis. Top Row: George Lanhon, George Vickers lbuilding engineerj, Mattie Tatum, Enrique Garza. Not pictured: Frank Corbert and Don Vickers. X , . li, ti ut. is ' , , ar , CAFETERIA WORKERS - First Row: Diane Boswell fmanagerj, Peggy Butler fass't. managerl, Sallie Dali fass't. managerj, Katie Howell, Laura Cook, Lupe Castillo, Brenda Rigsby, Helga Starkweather, Bertie Smith, Martha Cornelius. Middle Row: Mary Todd, Gail Lebon, Kay Ambrits, Shirley Thurman, Lupe Alvarez, Emma Thompson. Martha Koenig, Tina 252 People Kuhn. Top Row: Jean Manthie, Dot Denney, Bonnie Dickerson, Irma Castillo, Melody McCarty, Beulah McCreary, Gertrude Moore, Anita Jennes. NO MATTER HOW BIG THE MESS IS. Custodian Teresa Elizondo can always lake care of it, Plvotu by Russell Duckworth TAKING A SHORT REST from work, Enrique Garza looks around the cafeteria to see if his job is done, Photo by Russell Duckworth HELGA STARKWEATHERS SMILE to a nearby student indicates that her job provides time to share a moment. Photo by Russell Duckworth 5239 6 . 1-4 'I 5 IF IT WEREN'T FOR SUCH HARD WORKERS as Emma Thompson and Irma Castillo, there probably wouldn't be an efficient school lunch program. Photo by Russell Duckworth I ' caring, not just another job It's the end of third lunch. The trash cans are full to the top. The excess garbage can be found on the tables and floors. The parking lot is jammed with cars trying to get out. The cafeteria looks like a bomb hit it. What can possibly take care of this? No, it's not magic . . . but the determined effort of our custodians, parking lot attendants and cafeteria workers. These people liked their jobs, and they were very dependable. Custodian Teresa Elizondo said, "lf they call us at home, welll come back and help. We'll be there." They also helped to make sure that students obeyed the school rules, such as keeping out of unauthorized places and not littering. They have ALWAYS UP BRIGHT AND EARLY, parking lot attendant Ray Sawtelle collects parking fees and gives warm greetings to the students. Photo by Russell Duckworth helped new students find their way around the school. All workers found it very easy to be friendly with the students. "You treat them like your own kids,', commented Ms. Elizondo. "We also encourage students to work hard, not to give up." The students, in their friendly ways, sometimes talked with these people about personal problems. Comments about the school, food, etc., were also exchanged. Custodians, cafeteria and parking lot workers are as essential as teachers. If anything, their special jobs make them more approachable. Head cafeteria worker Diane Boswell said, "Some of us are treated like 'moms away from home? " Cafeteria WorkersfCustodiansfParking Lot Attendants 253 k M Xfwszwef 'X '41 r Wogking ,asa cashieruat the corpcr drugstore., ,Sophomore Aaron Pippin is an employee of North- Star Pharmacy, , - - V Phoga by Kevin McSpaddcn , 'ilk Q N Q Q V 254 AM "The community has supported us by being there when we needed themfl Dean Donley Being a Chic-fil-a . assistant manager, Junior Kim Corley works from cashier to the fry line.' Photo by Kevin McSpadden upported Bu Up until now, we have showed you our life, academics, sports and people, but without our community, we would have none of these. The community provides for both students and faculty. Without it, we would only have an empty shell, not an involved school. Without the community's continuous support through the good and bad there would be less enthusiasm about sports and the welfare and quality of our education The presence of the community whose support 1S also shown through the ads to follow is what lays the basis of our corner of the world s Dimensions Our Ads they re deeper than you think Divider 255 fflildiuupaw RAINBOW'S END ENGRAVING Engraving Trophies Lamanating Desk sets Luggage and Pet tags Personalized license plate frames Social Security and ID cards Engravables if 1, Vikon Village Dawn Bromberg Cindy Metzger 2918 S. Jupiter Rd. 495-8940 272-1691 256 Ads JUNIOR CATHY ROBINSON considers buying merchandise at Rainbow's End Engrav- ing, co-owned by Cindy Metzger and her mother Dawn Bromberg. ALSO INTRODUCING KIDDIE KLOSET 609 W. Garland Ave. 272-1691 Ads 257 Kongrafulatims Shcrise ,Matlock Mum' Selle Ljaptuin On A Great year A Dance Sz Action Wear Place Supports NGHS Activities 258 Ads H 4 GYM 1486 Buckingham North Star Plaza J FURNITURE RENTAL?- When you start your own apartment, rent all the furniture you need. ABC Furniture rental can do it. No credit application, no deposit, "RENT TO OWN NOW" 512W Jefferson - D 11 'rx rszoa 2141942 1800 Ads 259 EAT ...Enriching lives bv uf information 324-7100 F EASTFIELD CDLLEGE 3737 Motley Drive Mesquite, TX 75150 Dallas County Community College District An equal opportunity Institution I Executive Offices: Ada, Oklahoma "Justice For All" P.O. Box 145 Ada, OK 74820 BILL WRIGHT 4057436-1234 or Representative Outside of Oklahoma 1 - 800 - 654-4495 12141272-8187 AUTO - HOMEOWNERS - FIRE - CASUALTY INSURANCE BUTLER-COOMER AGENCY DOUG BUTLER, AGENT 705 W. AVE. B - SUITE 208 OFF. 272-4421 GARLAND, TEXAS 75040 RES. 276-6762 92 Q ' ' .4 we Ll Bugyliietef: OP "A few years ago," the tag says, "Ocean Pacific was a manufacturer of surfboards, who branched out into quality swimwear." But whatever the story, OP shirts, jerseys and slacks became the staple of the modern wardrobe. Much of OP's popularity was due to their high quality, 100 percent BEARING THE FAMILIAR OP SYMBOL on his shirt. Freshman Jon Slokingcr checks his appearance bcforc going to class, Photo by Lim Wacker lg L llll ll 1 ig 14,7 We 5 722155 fat i as W Art-f M Ll FE Lulyljltyi 'Tit ..Ettllllr.rtna.1.fllllllinmii.. . .:a.-.-. .e.:..Htma shirts man cotton sunwear and the variety of outrageous designs. Prices for most articles averaged about 525. Many other companies, such as Hobie, Hawaiian Tropic and Panama Jack, joined in the competition against OP. "I'd probably stay home if I cou1dn't find an OP to wear!" joked Freshman Jon Stokinger. 260 Ads USAXIELCIDYYUCEFU Pfiuiiigii PL - W 4. , T 3' 1 wg. . .5 'I Y ' I I--I. EA A L FI? xxx I n 1 A' I I 4, H- :ii J ,f77.j j E', f, 4- A 1919 Shiloh Road, Sum 110 -..1...1n.A, -I1 -5 I2 1 V Garland, Texas 750-41-2 I I A QS 272-7804 TOOLS DOOR LOCKS ZENITH RCA CQEDNTRE Laminack Tire Service, Inc. ' BATH SUPPL . Ama 4ywan:7zf HARDWARE - ELECTRICAL SALES A SERWCE SUPPLY. INC. COLOR TV8. STEREO WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS DAVID CATE OFFICE 272-l426-272 5703 2729 I 3I'2Ni,,fIf,I,fQhF'LLffw8f.',I5 ROBERT JOSLIN onrI5I?8vIiiI3qxE3jg'.-01134099 PHONE 272 8158 3526 ANU GARLIAISS ql'lEiiSN?S-IOIISBQ G RL D TX 750 2 5 xx QHURICRN ' A THE " A --IX A ES 4 Sw OOD TIM K s ki G DF GARLAND m . If I ' . f 5 E - MVA., ' -Z Ififlx X-gpm., x NSUPERH I fm'-1 'F , I 7 -i1'f,.57'I",57 " ' Q ' 'I Q I SERVICE O SALES O PARTS 0 Ural fi66lLyfAI, E' o ACCESSORIES o TRADES o " -J Veffii fa! 0 INSURANCE O GENERATORS O ' f unease fMon.1hruSof.J 349-3440 All OF GARLAND VISA ' 2317 s. Garland Ave. GARLAND K Ads 261 379 State Street MOVIES RECORDERS TV'S ACCESSORIES COMPUTERS 1441 S, JUPITER ROAD GARLAND. TEXAS 75042 PAT ELLIOTT 12141 487-1013 VIDEO XPRESS 4 H. W. JONES HARDW RE Serving Garland Since 1899 Downtown Q 495-2018 FIYIIER WINDHAM AUTOMOTIVE QUALITY AUTO REPAIR AND MAINTENANCE AND RYDER TRUCK RENTAL FISCHER EQUIPM JERRY WINDHAM 530-B336 PAUL WAYNE FISCHER 2 os B I. R S SALES-ssnvnce G T 504 RES, 12141494-5664 276-6194 OFFICE B WAREHOUSE 3002 EDGEWOOD DRIVE SUITE 3 GARLAND, TEXAS 75042 ENT SALES, INC. OFFICE 12141 272-5730 Shiloh KINGSLEY SQ. BAR B Q HOURS: an Tracks V 2734 W. Kingsley Garland, Texas 75041 7 AUM- - 9 P-M. EX X93 Mgnday- 1 Nggaturday V' AM 262 Special Prices .?or School Qunktians Harry Ou! Window, 6'atcriI1g Service Cyyeauings am! gowns Ly mngela WARREN-ROBERTS ANGELA AVERRE HEATING 8: AIR CONDITIONING 272-2135 494-1132 0 Complete wedding arrangements 1452 Buckingham 0 Custom arrangements at North Star O S e Fresh and silk Garland, Tx. 75042 ERA Hamilton! Owen Wish to Announce Garland's Only "line Stop Real Estate Center!" Providing: ljl ERA's Exclusive National Listing 21 Garland MLS 3fl Dallas MLS Aja Home Buyers One Year Warranty 59 Home Sellers Warranty During Listing Period. 6jl Custom Home Builders with New Existing Homes. 71+ Custom Home Builders who will Build to Your Specifications 8jl Free Finance Counseling 91+ Free Home Market Data Analysis 107 Guaranteed Sales Program 117 ERA Mortgage Cancellation Insurance 125 Fire and Hazard Insurance 135 The Friendliest and Most Professional Service Available Aiiyoumff HAMILTONXOWEN wkwwgg s. ASSOC. 1101 N. BELTLINE GARLAND, TX 75040 495-2505 Ads 263 Buyline: kid kraze The year of 1983 may very well be remembered as the year of the Cabbage Patch doll. Consumers swamped toy stores everywhere Searching for the funny-looking dolls with their "authentic" adoption papers and 'gbirth" certificates. Most stores in the area sold out of these dolls in mid-November, causing lines to form in front of any business claiming to have the little kids. Most store managers were forced to put a limit on the number of dolls purchased per customer. Although the dolls were unavailable long before Christmas, commercials still aired during Saturday morning cartoons. With advertisements about the dolls, each of which had its own characteristics and which was not necessarily pretty, it was no wonder children wanted one, despite the trouble parents had to find one. The mass hysteria for the little people originated with artist Zavier Roberts in Georgia. His toy that launched thousands of "sold-out" signs affected Garland residents, as well as every other state in the nation. HAVING RECEIVED u Cabbage Patch Doll from her mother for Christmas. Tracy Davies. u junior, lrcuts the kid as if it wcrc hcr real child. Phulu by Ru ll Duckwurlln 264 Ads hannibal glass inc JIM SANDERS 272-3098 P.O. Box 401425 318 Gold Street Garland, Texas 75040 """"""' Auro LIFE FIRE HEALTH A SERVICE CENTER BILL CSHEJDON 278-6816 31 B h J 1 M B " ,Z at MECHANICAL SERVICES TUNE-UPS BRAKES AIR CONDITIONING VAN INGRAM, OWNER STATE INSPECTION RICKY JONES, MANAGER E gvlfrhn gram wrzzigery J. lbw Garland Oakridge Placa Next To Target .V- 1 jf'- ELI Ho : R312 A11 '. 1 ff MILLER'S FURNITURE VILLAGE QUALITY FURNITURE AT A REASONABLE PRICE 132 W. Garland Ave. Garland, TX. Phone 271-2127 Hurshell Miller, Owner 276-5080 276-8426 Aliens Flowers 823 Ml Garland Garland Texas We give student discounts. Our long steemmeo' roses are 320.00!doz. Our football mums start at 88.50 and we will always HX them your way. REDKEN' 5550.1 fbsfigfqb .51-faL1 fbsiigru NORTH STAW A BUCMNGHAM CIIIIIERII H10 Ilis Royal Majesly and his loyal Subjects would like lo falre Ibis opporfunily Io wish you the ' very best, and fo humbly offer our services in - Q' assisting you in your shopping adventures. , I 9- E Richardson Plano 400 North Greenville 2231 Wes! l5fh fBarween Beltline A Arapaho! 11 Mile Wssr of Central on 5441 A A L 783-1135 867-0139 american H 0 Nl E SAVINGS ASSOCIATION OF TEXAS z7red fl. Stephens President SOO W Garland Ave. Garland, C26 15040 62141 272-1511 650455.76 KZISZOJW ,78W8,Cl61! 965 W Genterwlle Kd 75047 270-6589 270-6580 Gotland, C96 ' TP I5liUM'XlXG,S 'lit 11111- AND AWARD IXC 23 NORTH RLAND. T 27 c .1 2 wi '1 1" , as ' 1 -111 Office Ph 272-0631 Residence 495-5991 ms COOPER REALTY Gerry B. Cooper and James M. Schnitker 615 W. Garland Garland TX Ave. 75040 Q neuron ' Ads 265 MAKING THE DIFFERENCE WITH QUALITY! Discover the quality of the Coffer Collection. A collection of fine condominium homes offering a full spectrum of amenities from mini-blinds to marble vanities. In developments planned to blend construction with the land's natural beauty to create exceptional communities. Quality Condominiums from the S50's. NOW OPEN! I TIIVIBERLINE I THE CASCADE l WOOD CREEK Garland, Texas Mesquite, Texas Garland, Texas 2I4!48l-865l 2I4f68l-705l 2l4!840-8653 OPENING SOON! For pre-sale information, please call 2I4f87l-2077 l EASTFIELD PLACE l SUNRISE PLACE l THE BROOK Mesquite, Texas Garland, Texas Garland, Texas I THE PLANTATION l SHEPHERD OAKS l THE BRECKENRIDCE Grand Prairie, Texas Fort Wtirth, Texas Mesquite, Texas l COTTONWOOD CREEK l LAKE TERRACE Arlington, Texas Garland, Texas A Coffer Companies Development 4054 McKinney, Suite 310 Dallas, Tx 75204 266 Ads La Petites '83 Officers! Licut. Kathy Stinson. Capt. Jobi Knadle. Lieut. Natalie Carter Squad Leaders! Top: Cathy Mercer, Staci Smith, Michelle Wells. Janet Porter. Bottom: Paige Hendon, Step McGowen, Amy Wood, Denise Lubrich, DeeDee Madison, Amy Williams. Good Work La Pe ti tes!!! Ads 267 7l8'll7Y1 71,66 Roach, Howard, Smith 8: Hunter 1661 Northwest Hwy., Garland, Texas 75041 Telephone: 840-1300 HOME 0 LIFE 0 AUTO 0 BUSINESS RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL STEVENSON FLOORS CARPET - VINYL - TILE CALL ANY TIME 12141 494-5114 1448 W. Buckingham GARLAND, TX 75042 Congratulations Angie Perez You Made Through I2 Years From MOM AND DAD! TV'S, STEREOS, dt APPLIANCES ICTION TV 8: Appliance Rentals FEATURING OUR TRY-IT-NOW BUY IT LATER PLAN I NO LONG TERM OBLIGATION 0 NO CREDITOFIS CHECKED 441 NORTH STAR GARLAND, TEXAS 75040 PHONE 2789541 0 Free Delivery 0 Free Service -:LG RON BROWN BROWN 6: LOGAN INSURANCE AGENCY COMMERCIAL, HOME, Auro s LIFE 1341 KINGSLEY 82 GARLAND. TEXAS 75041 BUS. B40-0220 RES. 271-1175 I 1 I L 1 11 11' 11 15 1 ---. 1 1 1 1 1. -- QI: -.1 It 4. 1, 'Wl'111w,111w11111Lw F f 1 1 111HT'1 wi l151'w"1"r1'11'111. 11111011111 L1111111111 101 ,L J E L ' ' 11 '1.'11'11111'1,11. 1'1111W1111111111111' 1111111 1111 f1 -f 0111111111111 '1l1111111l11 Lf f A rr I H11121111111.111 l1101I1y111111lW1!11W11121I1Q111311.1'Lll if T- ss. 7My1111511101121111115lqll111l12i1lllliR11lll1?1l1F1111211111 'il1'lll1'l1 1"1l11l1l11lll'l1'111lllii"f'1'1'I'1H1'TlW1J 'rl 1 1' 1'1'"11"11lLlX1ilR1'll'1l'i1l'1'llUlX1l.lMl1'vlltlb16'rl 'I ALTHOUGH SHE LOVES hcr ncw Firebird. Senior Angie Langbcin acquired muny new cxpcnscs with it. Photo by Liu: Wacker Buyline: IH l'11'1E1:1,1l11i-Ll ll , ll J I 1 11,11011ll1.i1if,11v1111gs4.s i,11f1f 1. .1 1. 11. 2 . 1:2 1fa1:1a,f1ai1:L First wheels cost Cars. Everyone needs one, and about 1,400 students here owned one. But, it is also a fact that cars are expensive. Sometimes a student received his first "wheels" as a birthday gift, or as soon as he got his license if he was really lucky. Others saved diligently to buy their own. But almost always these first vehicles were used because of the lower price range and lesser gas consumption. Another problem with cars is the dreaded accident. Not only can one be seriously hurt, but the financial strain could be damaging. A minor wreck could cost from S300 to over 51000. Insurance helped in some situations, but a full-coverage plan averaged S150 monthly. So, X many opted for a partial coverage plan and paid as little as S30 a I' month. "Fortunately I haven't been in an accident yet," said Joe Partain, a senior. "If I was, I doubt that I could afford it, even with insurance." Despite the many problems they can cause, students generally agreed cars were one of life's essentials. Ads TOOLS fi EQUIPMENT FOR HOME -INDUSTRY - CONTRACTOR I Pzxnrva. BANQUET ,N I LAwNa.OAROEN H' 4, I CAMPING-RECREAUON ,311 I FLOOR CARE ff' Q - I CONVALESCENCE I MOV1NG EQUIPMENT l GUEST 84 BABY l EXERCISE EQUIPMENT al 'EL LQDFJ- I HANOTOOLS - 3 I PLUMBINOTOOLS ' U, ,Mn I AUTOMOTIVE fy ' J" I PAINTBWALLPAPERTOOLS - f 1 I comrmcronfmuitosn , f I 1 I CEMENTTOOLS ' MGR RENW nik fi 25 ff 313mm 1-.-,IM ,, jf It Jig. . N. f ' .sl ' Z 5, nge--Q.:lJffElti4, we- 'iff . M w NL 2 ,K fx V . ' ' r2i"F5f35L.. ,NJ T, 12:51-'i .- 1.1 Things To Rent For Every Event! 0 Congratulations Seniors lb Fw cQ,,' Bill mctkanna plumbing Co. 3109-A SATURN ROAD GARLAND. TEXAS 75040 278-4888 CLJIIZE SEE llli 54124 C,7OlIZp0.'LE Spud CITY AUTO PARTS 2018 N. JUPITER KAT BUCKINGHANIJ GARLAND, TEXAS 75042 BILL KUERBITZ 495-4012 Ei Best Wishes To The Class Of 84 QUN ill! Import 84 Domestic Auto Repair 530 N. Plano Rd Garland TX 75042 WHEEL ALIGNMENT TIRE BALATNCING GARLAND SAFETY LANE 2641 S GARLAND AVE GARLAND TX 75041 278 7202 QTO6 MULTI-SPECIALTY C N 2010 SHILOHXMILLER JUNCTION GARLAND, TEXAS 75041 TELE. C2143 640-8599 640-8567 DR. H. A. NIAMATALI. NLD. INT. MEDICINE Ek FAMILY PRACTICE FINA Ray Edison Paul Edison P C F I 12141 276-7015 Ads 269 SENIKDIRS 198 4 E I NICK'?l HL 4!i3lW9 MACHINE SHOP FACILITIES L MECHANIC ON DUTY ww A W, "5a:faf,122f- ' IQ I I ru 0-my Pub li S y 4 Rnnnit Pda MSSPORTS ETCENTER -" ' - SERVING - , 'SCHOOLS - 'CHURCHES G 'LEAGUES 5, 'INDUSTRY 1.5, - INDIVIDUALS Int' v I 'a Od I BASKETBALL I SOFTBALL I TENNIS I SOCCER I FOOTBALL I BASEBALL I VOLLEYBALL I TRACK Ir ADVERTISING PROMOTIONS - EXERCISE EQUIPMENT - AcTIvE WEAR ' SPORTS APPAREL -4 - RACKET RESTRINGING . 2 - ATHLETIC SHOES , UMMWQN H IOI AUTO I PICKUIS I IIUCKS NEW A REBUILT PARTS L. W featuring: - ADIDAS - NIKE - CONVERSE - NEW BALANCE - PUMA St Davids ' PONY - - RAWLINGS A - WILSON Church Mouse 'MIMO - SPALDING - HOWE M-Thur Io-7, Fri Io-6, SBI 9-5 - MAJESTIC - SWINGSTER p 2022 saturn Rd. I 2 Garland, Texas ' 75041 2025 old Mill Run 494-2035 272 Ads 'l4'l 6 N. Glenbrook lBetween Fails Store 1 , d W'll'ame Stadiuml an ear-land 75040 .Q ' ' Q6 1 THE 'f-4, I FWWER fi 487-6882 5 - UNDUP it 494-a11o SN-on--v-'fl Thelma Bumgarne B 8: B APPLIANCE Sales, Service, 8L Parts Maytag, GE, Roper 8: Speedqueen if 276-6516 420 A. N. Plano Rd. Garland, TX. 75042 CUSTOM PRINTED CAPS 0 T-SHIRTS 0 WINDBREAKERS COMPUTER MONOGRAMMING 5'ecZfg21 Gap ci Emlfem 1416-18 CRANFORD P. O. BOX 2314 GARLAND. TEXAS 75041 B J 81 BECKY FURSTONBERG Upholstery Auto Glass Da1e's Custom Upholstery Dale Brinlee 12147271-0511 ' ' Ownefs 2029 S. Garland Ave. Phone: Garland, Texas 75041 278-0571 ' N' PENNEY Complete Line Of ML PACIFIC CAPITAL CORPORATION Insurance. lnvesrmenr Marketing. Mortgage Banking. Publishing and Venture Capital SONDRA STEWART Vice President-Publishing Second Floor 3405 Oak Grove Dallas, Texas 75204 U.S.A 12141522-3310 Men And B0y's Clothing Ladies Ready To W ear Sports Wear Fashions For The Juniors Girls Dept. 7-14 Shop Our Catalog Department 271-4481 Garland At Miller 278-2134 Buyline: Concerts 273 Gi E BAD!! I' " N if 'ij"'1wi A X 'mdk 274 Ads A' sv' To ,Q Ll sv 5. , af f M mkl 1 , Pictured are Tami Jcllison, Misti Shugzxn, and Tami's Car Congratulations Kasey And The Class Of '84 Pictured is Kasey Miller ALLIED ELECTRIC Ads 275 -UU MR CONTRACTOR MR FARMER . . 11111 PI R d MR D0 IT YOURSELF... msn. MLSIIIQECQZD NVE 341 5333 BUY AT BUILDERS PRICES. . .OR LOWER.. BY CASH AND CARRY AND GET PERSONALSERIIICEII Materials G estimates trom your plans- -courteous service always! PLYWOOD - HARDWARE - PAINT - MILLWORII - KITCHEN CABINETS FENCING - PLUMBING A ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES EVERYTHING FOR THE IOB AT A HANDY LOCATION LUMBER AND BUILDING MATERIALS CENTER STORE HOURS: A , Monday thru Friday-8:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. . . I- th l n r ' GREG COI-ILMIA, D.D.S., M.S. omuooormcs 214 699-1101 OFFICE HOURS BY APPOINTMENT RICHARDSON CORNER 1415 E. SPRING VALLEY at Ptlno Road RICHARDSON, TEXAS 75081 Q SS.fIIfIi'filIZ'.2iIZINAIT' I-W ,QT Uzree Werists Ce Serve Ileu l6'efter 'asf ,Fi 5 , i-i"f+4r:?yl3fe-Ig eg 3 I s - 1- CENTERVILLE ROAD NORTH STAR FLORIST 301 North Star Garland, TX 75040 130 Centerville Rd. Garland, TX 75042 271-9545 494-2718 276-6956 520 PHONE 27115215 pf0MpT 271 5216 PROFGSSIONZL senvrce KEN 'S A U TO PAR TS A46 MACHINE SHOP SERVICE 690.4432 Qontwd 9nc. SERVING DALLAS AREA TERMITE 81 PEST CONTROL, TERMITE CERTIFICATES LAWN L TREE SPRAYING Beltline er Jupiter GAZFENEATQRQQQ 276 Ads PLANO ROAD FLORIST 1918 Plano Rd. Garland, TX 75041 494-0456 WALLCOVERING 0 CARPET 0 VINYL " ' 4 . I X K I bg, If "' In I ' ,ga TED'S FLOOR 8t DECOR FREE DECORATOR SERVICE 0 WE INSTALL RALPH BAKER 49547249 MINI BLINDS I DRAPERIES O WOVEN WOODS INIQIPZTIHI S'll'f4lW,f l . . , , ' L C im., PHA CY 1H Q CARD SHOP Camera Supplies Gifts S Toys Cosmetics Hard- ware 8 Housewares Convalescent Aids Swim- ming Pool Supplies School Supplies Greeting Cards RICHARD ALLEN-R.P.H. Open Mon-Sat. 8 A.M.-lOP.M. Sundays l0A.M.-l0P.M. 1418 Buckingham Rd At North Star - curv . W call 494-2525 : a-E Z gm 3 a Q, .ul gms if Pick One Of Us! V lu L, Finsrcnv. Garland Bankers Association When there are decisions to be made, When there are opportunities ahead, When there are doors to be opened... Garland banks are here to help. -'rake Your Plex- 'im' RM Heli" AIAEIACAN uA'nclnAL umm . nnsr efrv umm . usr rown rumovuu nun nevuuucunx - usncnums umm - vous oouulzncs - csuruav umm A must Buyline: Concerts cost! Everyone wants to see concerts. The major problem for most people is that concerts are quite expensive, especially for the serious fan who wants a t-shirt, poster or program. The price of a ticket usually costs around S12 to 520, depending on where the seat was located and where the ticket was purchased. Shawn Payton, a sophomore, said that she paid 314,50 for a floor seat at the 1983 Rick Springfield show. She also bought a S5 shirt and a S4 poster. "It fthe showj was the best thing in the world. I would have paid a lot more if I had to," she said. Many others opted to buy overpriced tickets from people who already had stood in line to purchase them, even though "scalping', is against state law. "Often times, that's the only way to get a decent seat, other than stand in line for two days or something," said freshman Tony Adams. Some people, like freshman Lisa Wacker, did stand in line. "I was at the Reunion Arena box office for three hoursf' she said disgustedly, and all I could get was seating behind the stage!" vu: ,masses Junior Kenneth Faulkner Buyline: Concerts 277 vu- V, - BURGER BOX 272-1354 2026 Buckingham Supporting North Garland Throughout The Year 278 Ads wner, Sam Sez . . For The Total Look HAIR CLIPPERS 272-2309 2022 W. Buckingham Across from NGHS Pictured: Colleen Glass 494-1602 Across From NGHS At 2020 Buckingham Ads T ph e 276 UD Offce Z72 .BI STUDENTS' GRADUATES' IMPORTANT INTERVIEWV TRY DENTISTRY IN OUR FRIENDLY COMFORTABLE ATMOSPHERE ILUAMS MICHIAEL WATERS D D S FU ERAL UIRECIUHS 19p iq! '-1-Pi' Howdy ALLEN S FLOWERS "YOUR PERSONAL AND COMPLETE FLORISTH OWNER ERNIE EUBANKS 823 W. GARLAND AVE. 276'5085 GARLAND, TEXAS 276'B426 612 STATE ST 272 5446 GFIGIIJ ol,al4llJI' Rallffl IF WE CAN'T CLEAN IT, IT CAN'T BE DONE HOSPITAL LAUNDRY SERVICES FABRIC CARE CENTER lOl NORTH STAR ROAD GARLAND. TEXAS 75040 LESLIE D. IDALED ANDERSON wnesnoam OFFICE PHONE 276 5108 ele on : -50 Bus. i 2 -2552 J umm n, Mmm- o.wmr.m.4v IS YOUR SMILE READY FOR CAMPUS LIFE, A NEW JOB, OR THAT , ' . . . . c sw i . D C- iivwaf ll G v E9 X ff- Cf J? . -- H reef "' 1 A Buyline: Hot hats are back There are moments when one would never want to wear a hatg yet, often enough, the 1980's woman wore a hat to bring a touch of class to her outfit. New styles and fashions entered the front door, but old trends had come through the back door and reentered the spotlight. Stylish hats were a hot item to wear on all dressy occasions. The pre- and post-war 20's, 40's and early 50's look was in. lt was a reminder of the days when people dressed up to take 280 Ads a stroll in the park or to enter a movie theatre. lf one wanted to dress with class, however, she had to pay a price. Hat expenses ranged anywhere between Sl6 and SSO, depending upon quality and department store choice. The price was high, but "the look" was worth the trouble for many, including Royalty Ball goers. The "good ole'days" style, though, was as some found, as expensive as any punk rock look. M .R 1 JUNIOR DEBBIE FURR displays hcr hat ut the Royalty Ball, BEST WAY vAN sinvics "The Right Way ls The Best-Way!" I AGENTS FOI . . . time .qs- rs ' ' 3 K ri r ar-L LA' H+-"'7R1,J' 7- fm- VTE 'yRNg'g"," -QI-"" JW M , R: Q53 r 'lx-ff! .. ,ds LOCALLY OWNED A! Master Hatters Factory Outlet Wrangler Jeans Mens-Students And Boys Missy And Junior Jeans Stetson Felt Hats Belts And Buckles BEST OF TWO WORLDS Complete Line Of Top Quality Western Wear PLUS GREAT DISCOUNTS ON FACTORY SECONDS MASTER I-IATTERS FACTORY ouruzr OPEN 2365 Forest Lane, Garland MONDAY Across From Kraft Foods .SATA 10-6 276 2347 L A J I wg. JIMMY E. .JEFZNIGAN .SO 'A -QM 5 X . mmm 'usmm '- ci-4 CK F L A or RICHARDSON SQUARE -lm ess SOUTH LA o Rom: l I. 'FQ - I R ct-mmnso TEXAS vsoa P o E ziafves 9940 SPECIALIZING IN RESIDENTIAL - COMMERCIAL LONG DISTANCE MOVING 0 ELECTRONIC MOVING 0 PACKING 0 CRATING 0 STORAGE 0 DEPENDABLE SERVICE 0 REASONABLE RATES 21336435 aaa-eaaavliaiass 3802 Marquis Drive ' Garland Roses S20 00 Dozen Delivered To N G H S EUBANKS FLORIST 680 9727 Richardson TX 75081 Next To Jupiter Pharmacy Corner Beltline SL Jupiter 2132 E. Beltline Rd. Buylinez Hats 281 Ph 282 Ads JIM W'HITJEyS TJRIEJLE c A ' ' SHOPQUQQ ll' 1901 South Garland Rd. Garland, Texas Owner: Jim White 271-6013 Congratulations Senior Choir Members Y fr -.....,. 5: 7- b:LM:..,.,e.,, , 1 - 1 11. :..-::::a-..f."....'-.. .. ,".,..,:'?"",...f,,- S+- 11:-,lv ' .4 1 L- "f'," 'ft' -. ZZCJMH. : Q7 '...:,I 2-5. Ldissnx. V - 5- -1 for 2- - gg 2 .' gg fr.-:ftz:e.'q -::.,gig:Ze'za,1z4f,5f3 1 g ' ,Fl ' ' . Bi?!.tmo,m.?1. . .mn ' Of 1984 no e Aren V r , " , A , l lard . Ads 283 GARLAND TEXAS BUS 272 2556 GGFZGIEJ OMC? XQ of P.O. Box 460729 620 W. Garland Ave. Garland, Texas Phone 214-272-6406 OF GARLAND INC ...l 5-2:2 PIZZA VILLA FRESH MADE PIZZA AT ITS FINEST EAT IN TAKE OUT 115 W WALNUT ST BILL BRANCH 276 2885 3510 WALNUT WALNUT AT JUPITER OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK g 5111745767073 LTZIJIUS' K ZOMPM4 If I ',QJi6lf If Xl, Buyline: I 59753 ' Substitute noted One common reaction of students basic plot. on the day before a novel test that Eric Kruger, a senior who daringly they havenit read was panic. So they challenged the use of the booklet in headed for the book store carrying the classroom, said, "It was a big """"" PIIIBE MW Cliff Notes. help. If I hadn't read them, I could PIILIIIBIIIY But was this a good substitute? not have done as well." Obviously, if one had not read the The drawback to the booklet was novel, anything was helpful, but it its lack of minor incidents and didn't turn out to be a substitute. details. Its purpose, however, was not Only the book was useful since that to replace the novel, but to give the was what the test covered. reader a basic understanding. P' 411.08 If anything, Cliff Notes were only The Sl to S3 charge might have , good to get a broad view of the book. been worth it, according to the AI'IIIISt'- W1 It was useful to understand the desperation of the user. characters, their emotions and the Ads Delite-ful Food Friendly People Full Service Drive Thru HERQALIF E W A co , 3701 W. Walnut Garland, Texas Central Completely Nutritional Products For All Health Needs Q 10096 Satisfactory Guaranteed Call Kenny Williams Herbalife Supervisor Arapaho Richardson 348-9112Or644-0218 CHEVROLET 2006 North Star - Garland, Texas 75040 495-4032 nlunial X 611111195 'W?' "Where You Save And CHEK Does Make A Difference." BUICK I ' sxfff Tom Young Assistant Sales Manager Prof Salesmaster 1979 Thru 1983 KEN PRUITT BUICK 3015 So Garland Ave Phone 278 8151 Garland, Texas D euyiine: cliff Notes 2 ,Q W " Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 286 Ads E 1 , Qm m ' Q 1 , Q best all a m und 5 W E . vu . 5 5 ', 'X 1 gl X 5: -1 5 5' 5 N-.,, A -Q ,,,.Q.f,'.Qg,,, G ,,.,,,.,, tl vw- u W MADE IN TEXAS Qi-Q SISTOL HATS, Makers or Fine Heaawear, 601 Marion Drrve, G Q . 9 Monte Dauphin Steve Morgoan Sheriff Matt Funk Trey Scott Deputy Andy Kissig Adam Roy Ronnie Cross Bob Sadler Kevin McSpadden Sam Ads 287 affod pedfauranf AND Gillis' 276-7397 IM Q' we Hszefwwvofz swmfzzf 201 wfwfvuz 14717111466 G74 RLVIND, rams IUBBII STAIPS BY Ill-GIA! 2105 S. Garland Ave. Garland, Texas 75040 214-27s-2414 CO C S E Formal wear by Gentlemen's Quarters WARRENROBERTS tuxedo rentals and sales HEATING 5 AIR CONDITIONING 272-2 1 35 683 Richardson Square Mall 501 S. Plano Rd. Richardson, TX 75081 23 1 -7 1 88 LARRY Roaenrs Richland. .. Real College, Real Careers, Really Close to I-lome. ' Freshman and Sophomore courses Ho Program T hnical I Occupational Programs ' Coopemive Educaxion ' O Si e Courses for Business 3: Indusiry ' Community Service Classes For more information. call 238-6100 N I A Q Q N I, I H Q llelleieeli I 1 'L ' ' ' - , H' i "zifQ'i',gZqfv'fe' Ads Richland College 12800 Abrams Road. Dallas, Texas 75243 Dallas County Community College Distric: is an equal opporru ry THANKS PCR A GREAT YEAR NG. STUDENT EOUNEIL 289 IQNDE Abair, Alan lsophomorel 215 Academics Dividers, 56. 57 Acevedo, Maria tjuniorb 71. 119. 203 Adair, Allyson lfreshmanj 170. 171. 231 Adam Ant, 39 Adams. Brian lfreshmanl 152, 153. 231 Adams, Jana tjuniorj 117, 203 Adams. Tommy tjuniorj 146, 149. 203 Adams. Tony lfreshmanj 231 Adkins, Scott lsophomorel 215 Administration 246. 247 Adrian, Stephanie ifreshmanl 231 Ads Divider. 254. 255 Air Band Contest, 18 Aguilar. Alicia Quniorj 71. 81. 119. 203 Aguilar, Mark tjuniorj 116, 117, 203 Aguilar, Mike lsophomorej 215 Aguilar, Tony ifreshmanl 231 Ainslie, Paul ljuniorl 106. 203 Ake. Steve lseniorj 63, 73, 76, 78, 179 Akc, Susan lfreshmanj 68. 105. 231 Alany, Domingo tfreshmanl 231. 152 Albertson. Jill tseniorl 13, 80, 112, 113, 132, 179 Albough, James tjuniorl 83, 203 Aleskovsky. Alexandria 15 Alexander, Aleese lsophomorej 9 Alexander, Denise tsophomorej 69, 71 Alford, Gary tjuniorl 90. 106. 203 Alfred. Steve tsophomorej 215 Alkevicius, Angela tsophomorel 11, 102, 103. 215 Alkevicious. Kris tfreshmanj 9. 231 Allemand, Morena tjuniorj 11 Allen, Becky tfacultyl 248 Allen. John tseniorl 115, 179 Allen. Kimberly tjuniorj 48. 63. 80. 88. 89. 90. 119,203 Allen. Noel tjuniorl 70, 71. 73. 203 Allphin, Steven tsophomorej 215 Allread, Jody ifreshmanj 231 Alvarez. Lupe 254 Ambrifs, Kay 254 American Drill Team School 11 American Heart and Lung Association 40 Anderson. Andrea tjuniorl 66. 77, 87, 100, 203 Anderson, Cory tfreshmanj 152. 231 Anderson, Doug isophomorcj 215 Anderson, Jeff lfreshmanj 231 Anderson. Kenny tfreshmanj 139, 231 Anderson. Kristen lseniorj 118, 179 Anderson, Lance lfreshmanj 231 Anderson. Rodney tseniorj 11. 117. 135.154, 155,157 Anderson. Shannon tsophomorej 215 Anderson, Tami tjuniorj 84. 112. 113, 203 Anderson, Tina lseniorl 22, 65. 66. 80, 87, 100, 179 Anderzumas. Sheila 120 Andon. Shelly lfreshmanl 71, 102, 231 Andreas, Toni lsophomorej 215 Andrews, Crystal tfreshmanj 231 Andries, Philip tsophomorej 105, 107. 215 Anschutz. David tsophomorej 215 Anthony, Chuck lsophomorej 215 Anthony, Deanna tsophomorel 215 Aquino, Jon lsophomorel 215 Aphaiyarath, Uhamsi tjuniorj 203 Arellano. Patricia tsophomorej 102. 215 Armstrong, David tseniorl 63, 105, 179 Armstrong. Donna lfreshmanj 102. 231 290 Index Armstrong. Lisa tfreshmanl 174. 231 Armstrong, Judi lsophomorej 49, 105 215 Armstrong, Steve tfreshmanj 151. 174, 231 Armstrong. Tim lscniorl 105. 179 Arnhoy. Lisa 72 Arnold, David tjuniorl 203 Arrington. Marjorie tfacultyj 248 Art Club 90. 91 Arterburn. Mary tfreshmanj 89. 231 Arterburn. Sam lsophomorel 215 Arthur, Scott tsophomorel 149. 215 Aseanio, Hugo tsophomorel 215 Ash. Pamela lseniorl 54. 55. 89 Ashton. Leonard tjuniorl 90, 136 Ashurst. Lisa lsophomorel 102, 125, 215 Aston. Pat tfacultyj 194. 248 Atchley. Eric tfreshman175, 151, 231 Aulbaugh. Stephen Uuniorl 231, 203 Austin 10 Austin. Craig tsophomorcl 107, 117, 215 ' Austin. Kim tseniorl 120, 179 Autrey, Julie tseniorl 112. 123, 179 Avaritt. Malcolm ljunior126. 27. 81, 113. 203 Aver. Kim lfreshmanl 231 Avila, Gabriel tjuniorl 117 Avila, Wendy tjuniorl 122. 203 Awtrey, Lori tfreshmanj 231 Bacigalupe, Susan tseniorl 113, 179 Bailey, Angie lsophomorcj 215 Bailey. Bobby tjuniorl 203 Bailey, Joe tfreshmanl 231 Bailey, Sabrina lsophomorej 215 Baird. Jana lsophomorej 123. 215 Baker. Delbert 70 Baker, Jeffery fjuniorj 76. 175. 203 Baker, Baker. Lisa tjuniorl 49, 79, 100, 203 Melissa isophomorel 111. 215 Baker. Steve lfacultyj 19. 34. 142. 248 Baker. Wendy lfrcshmanj 122 Baldwin, Glenn ffreshmanl 231 Ball, Jim tsophomorej 69, 106, 215 Ball. Marquita lfreshmanl 231 Band 1 04. 105, 106, 108, 109 Barkman, John tjuniorj 203 Barnes, Laura tfreshmanl 110, 231 Barnes. Lisa tfreshmanl 231 Barnes, Pam tseniorl 15. 23, 118, 179 Barnes. Patricia lseniorl 179 Barnes, Wanda ljuniorl 119, 203 Barnett Becka tsophomorel 215 Barnett David tsophomorel 174 715 Barnett: Danny ljuniorj 85. 113, 203 I, , - Barnha l, John lsophomorej 69, 215 Barrera, Russell lfrcshmanj 231 Barrett. Daryl Qjuniorj 117 Barrick. Bryn ljuniorl 203 Barrientos. Joe lfreshmanj 152, 174, 231 Barrow, Ruth tfaeultyl 248 Barry. Barbara ljuniorj 73, 203 Barry, Darlene tfreshmanj 231 Barry, Ed tfacultyl 10, 151, 167, 248 Barry. Robert lfrcshmanl 231 Bar7. James tfreshmanj 105, 231 Bari. Lisa 17 Barz. Michelle tseniorj 107, 179 Baseball 128, 129 Basham, James ljuniorl 117. 203 Basketball. Freshman tBoysj 166, 167 Basketball, Freshman tGir1s1 168, 169 Basketball, J.V. tboysj 162, 163 Basketball, J.V. lGirlsJ 164, 165 Basketball, Varsity tBoys1 154, 155. 156, 157 Basketball. Varsity lGir1sJ 158, 159, 160, 161 Baskin. David lseniorj 21. 31. 39. 68. 69, 89 Basquez, Frank lfreshmanl 231 Basquez. Lisa ljuniorl 203 Bates. Nancy tsophomorel 215 Bates. Tina tfreshmanl 72. 231 Baugh, Whitney lsophomorcl 215 Baughman, Elleee lsophomorel 72 Baum. Greg tsophomorej 231 Baumann. James lseniorj 120. 121. 179 Baxter. Billy tfreshmanl 231 Bayes, Tommy Quniorl 26. 27. 128. 142. 203 Bays, Donald tfacultyl 248 Bays, Rhonda tfreshmanl 231 Baynham. Cathy tfreshmanl 231 Beall. Kimberly tseniorl 37. 118 Beam, Joann lseniorj 120, 179 Beam, Gay lfacultyl 248 Bean. Frank iscniorl 106, 179 Bearden, Brenna Quniorl 81, 203 Beavers. Harry. Dr. tassistant superintendantl 247 Beavers, Jim tsophomorej 48, 49. 162 215. 219 Beginnings 18 Beirut. Lebanon 36 Bell, Carolyn tsophomorcl 102. 103. 1 1 1. 215 Bell, Carson tjuniorl 203 Bell, Chris tjuniorj 203 Bell, Chuck tseniorl 25, 43, 142. 154, 155, 179 Bell. Jane tfacu1ty167, 248 Bell, Jerry tfreshmanl 231 Bell, Michael tfreshmanl 231 Bell, Rhonda tseniorl 123, 137, 179 Bennett, Kevin Qfreshmanj 139, 153, 167, 231 Bennett. Melvin tfreshmanl 74, 231. 139 Bennett, Vicki tseniorj 73, 179 Benson, Darren tjuniorl 136. 203 Bentley, Jeff lfreshmanl 231 Benton, Belinda tsophomorcl 104, 215 Berg, Preston tscniorl 179 Berton. Dawn tfreshmanj 105,231 Berliner. Amy l-junior141. 112. 113, 119. 203, 212. 213 Berman. Lisa lfreshmanl 71, 102, 231 Bese, Michael fsophomorel 215 Beshires, Erie lfreshmanl 65, 231 Best. Delia tsophomorej 89, 108, 215 Bestulich, Becky Uuniorj 87, 203 BetafNHS 62, 63 Beta Club Talent Show 119831 18, 19. 63 Bever, Laura lfreshmanj 71, 231 Bicknell. Traci lseniorj 115. 179 Bigham. Sean tjuniorj 131, 203 Bilbrey, Tammy lseniorl 100. 123, 179 Binder, Tammy ljuniorl 125. 203 Birdsong. Alison 49 Birdwell. Cash CGISD secretaryl 246 Birnstihl, Stacey tsophomorel 215 Blackburn, Chris tsophomorej 215 Blackman, Robert lfreshmanl 231 Blackshear. Chris tjuniorl 203 Blackstock, Mike tsophomorej 215 Blair, Janita isophomorel 215 Blankenship. Terri tsophomorej 125 Bloyed, Michelle tfrcshmanl 122, 231 Bodensteiner, Michael tseniorj 175, 179 Boehl, Beverly lfacultyl 248 Bochmer. Bonnie tfreshmanj 231 Bogard, Shane tsophomorej 215 Boggs, Joe ljuniorj 34, 117, 203 Boling. Michael tsophomorel 215 Bollin, Wayne tfreshmanj 174, 231 Boman. Denise 120 Bonatti, Linda lseniorj 123, 178. 179 Bonatti, Sharon lfreshmanj 96, 231 Bond, Michele ljuniorl 81, 122, 123, 203 Bonner, Michael tseniorj 179 Booster Club 10 Booten, Jill lsophomorej 39. 72, 215 Border, Jonathan lsophomorej 215 Borcn, Kenny ljuniorl 149, 203 Borsella, Edward lseniorl 179 Borsella, Maria tsophomorel 215 Boston, Eric Ljuniorl 203 Bosewell, Diane 254, 355 Boulom. Chamsamon Uuniorj 90. 203 Boulom. Phonesava lscniorl 81 Boultcr. Wyndham lseniorl 115, 179 Bovee. Natalia 42 Bowen, Craig lsophomorcl 215 Bowers. Nora lseniorj 118, 179 Bowling. Kevin lseniorj 63. 73. 106. 179. 302 Bowman. Carol lfaeultyl 248 Bowman, Lori tsophomorej 161. 215 Bowman, Todd tsophomorel 117. 215 Boy George 39 Boyce. Dana lfrcshmanl 122. 231 Boyce. Debbie tseniorj 63. 65. 73. 122. 179 Boyce. Megan ljuniorl 115 Boyd, Bryce tsophomorel 149, 215 Boyd. John tseniorl 73, 76, 179 Boyd. Shelly tsophomorej 89, 102. 103. 215 Boyd. Tammy tfreshmanj 102. 231 Boyer. Thomas lseniorl 115 Boyle. Jennifer tsophomorej 65, 71, 215. 226. 227 Boyle, John lfreshmanl 71. 231 Brabbin. Teresa ljuniorj 203 Brackenridge. Gary fsophomorel 162, 215 Brannon Becky lsophomorcj 90. 108 Brannon. Jeff fsophomorel 215 Brannon, Jimmy tseniorl 63, 125. 179 Brannon, Rebecca lsophomorej 215 Brannon, Sean lsophomorel 135, 147. 149 Brantley. Craig lfreshmanl 231 Brantley Holly Qjuniorl 135, 137, 203 Braswell Bobby tsophomorej 215 Braun. Donna Lea tfreshmanj 231 Bray. David Ljuniorj 203 Brazil, Bill tfreshmanj 152. 153, 174. 231 Brendel. Dawn lsophomorel 71, 90, 215 Brendel. Robert lfreshmanl 231 Brennan, Robert lsophomorel 162. 215 Brewer, Angela tfrcshmanj 102, 231 Breyel, Rodney lsophomorej 215 Breysaehcr. Glenn tjuniorl 203 Briggs, Richard tseniorl 42, 80, 142. 143, 162, 179. 302 Brinkley. Marc ijuniorj 203 Brisendine, Anthony tjuniorj 120, 203 Brister, Donald tfreshmanj 231 Britton. Michelle lfreshmanj 169. 231 Broberg. Mike ffreshmanl 50, 74, 151. 231 Brogdon. Kelly lfreslimanl 38. 67. 104, 231 Bronson. Debbie tfreshmanj 71. 231 Brookhaven College 250 Brooks. Dawn lsophomorel 102. 215 Brooks. Gary tjuniorl 203 Brooks, Mike Uuniorj 2. 142, 203 Brooks. Paul tsophomorel 215 Broughton, Holley lsophomorel 108. 215 Brown. Aaron tsophomorel 215 Brown, Bobby lfreshmanl 110, 231 Brown, Cathy lseniorj 120. 180 Brown, Cindy lsophomorej 117, 215 Brown. Donna Lee 108 Brown, Jeanette tscniorj 32. 63. 89. 180 Brown. Jim 25 Brown. Laurie lsophomorej 102, 215 Brown, Lynn lsophomorcj 215 Brown. Maurice tfreshmanj 70, 151. 231 Brown, Melinda tsophomorel 111, 125. 215 Brown, Robyn tsophomorel 71, 215 Brown, Timothy lfreshmanj 231 Brown, Teresa Isophomorel 216 Brownell, Jeff lfreshmanj 231, 167 Brownlee, Barbara tjuniorj 36, 81. 203 Brumit, Kent tseniorj Brunskill. Tracy tjuniorj 203 Bruton, Randall tseniort 232 Bryan, John tsophomorel 216 Bryson, Laura tjuniorj 203 Bryson. Thomas tsophomorej 215 Buchanan, Dee tsophomorel 214, 216 Budman. Alex tsophomorej 49. 149 Buentello. Judy fsophomorej 215 Buffington, Sammy tcustodianb 254 Bui, Binh tseniorl 180, 232 Bui, Nga tfreshmanj 72, 232 Bui. Noel tfreshmanj Bunting. Linda tfreshmanj 102, 232 Business 80 Burch. Suzanne tseniori 63. 100. 180 Burke, Gerald tjunior1 203 Burleson, Andrea Uuniort 29, 122, 203 Burnett. Carolyn tsophomorel 81. 102, 216 Casady. Dawn tsophomore1 102, 216 Cascio. Castell. Castilla Castilla Vincent Qjuniorl 117, 203 Derrick 15 , Joe lfreshmanj 151, 232 .Trevor lfreshmani 232 Castillo. Elizabeth tjuniorj 62, 113, 203 Castillo, lrma 254, 255 Castillo. Lupe 254 Caslon. 232 Yokeshia tfreshmant 76, 102. Cate, Edward tfreshmanl 232 Cate, Tommy tfreshmani Cates. Curtis tjuniorj 117, 203 Cates. Emily ffacultyi 63. 248 Cobb, Elizabeth tsophomorej 217 Cobern. Carol tfreshmanj 233 Cobern, Kristi tsophomorel 141, 175, 217 Cobern. Donald tsophomorel 217 Cochran, Rhonda tseniorl 80, 118 Cockrell. Heather lfreshmanj 102. 233 Cockre11,'Sheri tseniorj 123, 137, 181 Coddell. Vincent tfreshmanj Coffen, Michelle tjuniorj 69. 89, 213 Coker. Joel tfreshmani 106. 233 Cole, James tsophomorej 217 Cole. Todd ffreshmanj 233 Coleman, Laura tfreshmanl 71, 169, 233 Cuddy. Mike lfreshmanj 233. 235 Cuevas, Ramiro tcustodianj 254 Cumbie. Bryan tseniorj 115 Cumby, Bryan tjuniorl 27, 44. 46. 84. 85. 182. 204. 204 Cunningham. Judy tseniorj 91 Cunningham. Robert 233 Curry, Adam tsophomorel 174, 217 Custodians 252-253 Cutchins. Bridgette tsophomorej 32, 72, 89, 217 Cults, Tim tsophomorel 217 Burnett. Debbie tseniorj 115 Burns, Christopher ffreshmanj 139. 232 Burns. Darren tfreshmanl 232 Burns, Jim QGISD vice-presidentj 246 Burns. Steven tfreshmani 232 Burrow. David tsophomorej 105. 107. 216 Burton. Randy tjuniorl 203, 136 Butler. Jeff tseniorj 180 Butler. John tsophomoret 216 Butler, Mike tfreshmani 139. 232 Butler, Robbie tfreshmanj 232 Butler, Thomas tsophomorcl 216 Cawthon. Danna lsophomorel 123, 216 Cecil, Robert tjuniorj 203 Celebrity Ball 41-51 Cerniak. Mary tfacultyj 63, 74, 75, 248 Cernosek, Bernard lfreshmanj 150, 151, 167, 232 Cernosek, Jean tseniorj 42. 63, 65, 73, 80, 181 Chacellar. Jason tfreshmanl Chamberlain, Margo lfreshmanl 108. 232 Chamberlain, Neil tfacultyi 104. 106. 128. 211. 248 Chambers, Eugene tseniorj 181 Chambers, John tjuniort 203 Chambers, Trent tjuniort 107 Collins, Michelle lfreshmanl 137, 171 Collins, Carianna tjuniorl 204 Collins. Cindy llreshmanj 71. 233 Collins, Kathryn tsophomorej 217 Collins, Kristi ffreshmani 71, 164, 165 Collins, Lynn tfreshmanl 110, 233 Clark, Butterworth, Shaun tseniorj 175. 180 Butler. Peggy 254 Cabaniss. Staci tsophomorej 123, 216 Caddell, Jeffery tfreshmanj 232 Caffrey, Mike tfreshmanj 72, 232 Cail, Andrew lseniorj 115. 180 Cail. Debra lseniorj 180 Cain. Michele tfreshmanj 232 Cairl. Annette tfaeultyl 90, 248 Cajina, Hilda tseniorj 180 Cajina. Jose tseniorj 180 Caldwell. Fran tfacultyi 59, 248 Caldwell. Julie lfreshmanl 232 Campbell, Mike lsophomoret 216 Campbell. Scott tseniori 113. 180 Campbell, Stacy tsophomoret 102, 216 Campbell, Troy tjuniort 203 Canovali. Kenneth tseniorj 117, 180 Canter, Cameron tfreshmanj 71, 107. 232 Card, Don tfaeultyj 91, 248 Cardenas, David lsophomorej 216 Carnes, Steve tfreshmanj 232 Carothers, Michael tsophomorej 216 Carpenter. Barbara tfacultyl 248 Carpenter, Jeff tfreshmanl 7. 104. Chance. John lseniorj 65, 122. 181 Chancellor, George tfreshmanj 232 Chandler, Carol tfreshmanj 71. 102. 232 Chandler, Christy tsophomorel 216 Chandler. Marilyn tfacultyt 248 Chaney. Larry tseniorl 35, 45. 70, 142. 143, 181. 302 Chapman. Cheri tjuniorj 87, 203 Chapman, Michael lseniorl 181 Chapman, Moody tsophomorel 215 Chapman, Scott tsophomoret 216 Chaney, Son Hui tsophomorel 215 Colombo. Heather tfreshmanj 50. 89. 233 Compton, Tracy tjuniorj 70. 73 Concle. Eric tsophomorej 117 Condran, Steve tsophomorel 117. 217 Connelly. Susan tjuniori 69. 122, 204 Conners, Brad lfreshmanl 107 Conrad, John tseniorl 37. 118. 135, 181 Contreras. Adela fjuniorj 81. 89, 204 Cook, Barry tfreshmanj 167. 233 Cook. June tfacultyi 248 Cook, Kevin tsophomoret 174, 175, 217 Cook, Laura teafeteriaj 254 Cook. Linda tfreshmant 233 Cook, Stephanie tfrcshmanj 233 Cooksey, Pamela tsophomorel 91. 217 Cooper, Craig tfreshmanl 136, 137, 233 Cooper. Kenneth tseniorj 181 Cooper. Sharla fseniorl 98. 100. 122. 123, 181 Cope, Jeff tfreshmanl 139 Corbert, Frank tcustodianj 254 Dabbs, Damon tfreshmanl 233 Dabney, Karin tfreshmanl 72. 233 Dacon, Erie tfreshmanj 50. 75. 151, 167. 233 Daily, Beneva tfreshmanj 104, 71, 233 Daily, Penny tfreshmanl 110. 122, 233 Dali, Sallie lcafeteria workert Dall, Shannontfreshmani 175. 233 Dallas Cowboys 101 Damer. Kelly 16 Dang. Anna tfrcshmanl 233 Dang, Loan tjuniorl 119. 204 Daniels, Stephanie tseniorj 123. 182 Darnell, Joyce tfacultyl 100 Darrell. Scott 177 Dartcr. Keith tjuniori 27, 47, 204 Dauphin. Andrea tfreshmani 102, 110, 122, 233 Dauphin. Monte tseniorl 27, 42, 44, 94. 95, 132. 133, 287 Chapman, Steve tsophomorej 107. 216 Cheerleaders J.V.fFr. 96. 97 Cheerleaders, Varsity 2, 92, 94. 95 Cherry, Gerald tjuniorj 203 Cherry, Minda tsophomorej 85, 125, 216 Cherry. Wesley tjuniorj 118 Cheshier, Bryant tseniorl 181 Chesser, Karen tseniort 118, 181 Chic-fil-a 255 Childs. Dana tsophomorej 37. 72. 125. 217 Chipley, Martha tfacultyj 248 Chitsey, Richard tsophomorej 61 Chitwood, Richard tfreshmanj 232 Choir 110-113 Chong. Un tsophomorel 217 Church, Derek tfreshmanj 233 Clark. Amy tsophomorei 135, 136. 137. 217 Corbett, Jeff tfreshmanj Corder. Chris tjuniorj 72. 213 Corder, Stephanie tseniorl 3, 104, 181 Corley, Cyntheia lsophomorel 217, 255 Corley, Kim tjunior181, 104. 119, 204 Corletl, Jeff lfreshmanj 151 Cornelius. Carie tseniorj 42, 84, 122, 123. 181 Cornelius, Cynthia tjuniorj 132, 204 Cornelius, Dawn Qjuniorl 69, 70, 217 Cornelius. Gary Qjuniorj 117, 204 Cornelius, Martha tcafel 254 Cosgray, Bill tjuniorl 173, 204 Cosgray, Mary tfreshmanj 89, 233 Costillo, Joe tfreshmanj 167 Costiloe, Jennifer tsophomorej 102, 217 Covault. Deborah tseniorl 182 Covault. Denise tfreshmant 120. 233 Davidson, Amy tfreshmanj 78. 104. 233 Davies, Tracy tjuniorl 81, 204. 65, 100 264 Davis. Lorie lfreshmanj 71 Davis. Becky lfreshman1 102 Davis. Carl fsophomorej 217 Davis. James Uuniorj 204 Davis, Janet tjuniorj 61 Davis. Jeff tfreshmanj 233, 107 Davis, Kim tsophomorcl 104, 217 Davis. Lori tfreshmanj 233 Davis, Matt tfreshmanj 105. 152. 233 Davis, Teresa tsophomorei 105. 122, Clark, Clark, Clark, Brian tfreshmanl 233 Darryl ffreshmanj 233 Donna tsophomorej 170, 171 Clark, Janet tseniorl 113. 181 Kim tsophomorej 102, 217 105. 232 Carpenter, Karen tseniorl 118. 180 Carpenter. Mike tsophomorel 216 Carpenter, Mitchell tjuniorj 68. 107. 203 Carpenter. Timothy tjuniorl 63, 71, 105. 107. 133.203 Carr. Doug tsophomorej 216 Carr, Todd ffreshmanj 232 Carrabba, Kelly tsophomorej 104, 216 Carrizales, Delia tfreshmanj 122. 232 Carroll, Carie tsophomoret 102, 216 Carroll, David ljuniorj 117. 203 Carroll, Richard tseniori 62, 180 Carson, Donna lseniorj 180 Carson. Steve tfreshmani 105, 232 Carter. Natalie tsophomorej 102, 103. 132. 216, 267 Cartwright, James tsophomorej 149, 216 Casady. Anita tsophomorej 216 Clark, Phil tsophomorel 104. 217 Clark, Richard tjuniorj 128, 149, 203 Clark, Scott Uuniorj 128, 142. 204 Clarke. Heather tjuniorj 204 Clary. Rhonda ffreshmanj 136. 137. 233 Clary. Ronnie tsophomorej 136. 217 Clay, Jeanette tsophomorej 89, 230 Clementi, John tsophomorej 39. 217 Clements. Robert ffacultyj 248 Clemmons, Beverly tsophomorej 164. 217 Clenney, David tfreshmanj 233 Clenney. Stephen tjuniorl 204 Clifton. Louis tsophomorej 217 Close-up 75 Cloud. Galen tsophomorel 217 Cloud, Mike tGlSD board presidentj 246 Clyden. Kristine tfreshmanl 233 Co, Stephanie tjuniorj 119, 204 Covelli. Sandy tjuniorl 85, 125, 130, 204 Cox. Steven tsophomorel 174. 217 Cox, Susan tseniorl 65. 123, 182 Cox, Tommy tfreshmanl 146. 149. 233. 300 Crain. Scott fjuniorj 128, 142, 143, 204 Cranford, Darren tjuniori 117 Crawford, Angie tfreshmanj 233 Crawford, Darra tsophomorei 162. 217 Crawford, Kevi. 1 .niorl 204 Creasy, Kristi fseniorl 118. 182 Creel. Bobby 122 Crewes, Kevin ffreshmanj 233 Cribbet. Diane tjuniorl 204 Cristales, Luis tseniorl 117. 175. 182 Crites. Kerri tjuniorj 119, 141, 204 Crockett, Duane tjuniorl 142, 204 Cross Country 136, 137 Cross, Ronnie tsophomorel 94, 133, 217. 287 Crowder, Paula Uuniorj 213 Crowe, Jewell tfacultyl 124, 125, 192, 248 217 Davis, Todd 175 Davison, Brian tfreshmant 233 Davison, Lynne tsophomorel 100, 217 Dawkins. Glen tseniorl 63, 182 Dawkins, Lorraine tjuniorj 90. 204 Dawson. David tfreshmani 167. 233 Day, Alyson 19 Day, Christy tfreshmanj 233 Day, Wanda tfreshmanl 122, 233 Dearmond, Victor tseniorj 117, 182 Deboer, Kyle tseniorj 115, 182 D.E. 114 D.E.C.A. 115 Deen, Kim tsophomorej 111, 217 Defoor. Chris tfreshmani 174, 233 Deisher, Laura tseniorj 65, 84, 122, 123. 182 Delair, Paul tsophomorel 217 Delgado. Mariza tseniorj 118. 122. 182 Delgiacco, Lisa tfreshmanl 233 Deluna, Mary lfreshmani 233 Demarias, Charles tsophomorel 217 Dendy, Rena tfreshmanj 233 Denman, Danny tjunierj 142, 204 Dennehy, Kelly tsophomorel 217 Denney. Dot teafeteria workerj 254 Denny. Roy tfacultyj 142, 248 Dennis. Brian ffreshmanj 233 Denton, Mike tsophomorej 149, 217, 230 Index 1 Denton. Nettie tlacultyj 248 Desario. Jeff tlreshmanb 151. 233 Deutsch. Karl tsophomorej 217 Dueterrnan. lleather tlreshmanl 32. 89, 122. 233 Deuterman, Regina tseniorj 89, 113. 182 Deutsch. Karl tsophomorel 89 Deutsch. Rebecca t1'rcshman1 71. 233 DEVO 35 Dewey. Melissa tsophomorcl 102. 217 Dibiase, John tjuniorl 9. 23. 80, 142, 143. 144. 191. 200. 201, 204 Dibiase. Julie tsophomorel 123. 132. 214, 217 Dickerson. Bonnie tcalcteria workerj 258 Dickerson. Darryl tjuniorl 142. 14-1. 162. 204 Dickerson. Lisa tfreshmanl 233 Dickerson, Susan tjuniorl 213 Dill. Cariann tfreshmanl 72. 102. 233 Dillard. Michelle tsophomorel 72. 217 Dingrardo. Laurel tfacultyl 248 Dinh, Duc tjuniorj 76. 77. 78. 79. 204 Dinh. Thy tsophomorel 70. 71, 76. 77, 78. 217 Dinh, Tri tseniorl 63, 73. 76, 78, 79, 182,l85,188.189 Dinicola. Angela tsophomorel 102. 217 Dismore, Cari tseniorl 12. 100. 122. 182 Disney World 10 Divine, David tjuniorl 204 Doak. Stefanie tsophomorel 84, 102, 217 Doan. Robert tscniorj 42. 155, 156. 182 Dobora. Richard tjuniorl 117 Dobson, David tsophomorel 170. 217 Dobyns, William tseniorl 181 Doherty. Darin tfreshmanj 170. 234 Dollar. Christi tlreshmanl 137, 234 Dollar, Tony tyuniorl 136. 205 Donaghey. John tsophomoret 172. 173. 217 Donahoo, Phillip tfreshmanl 151. 234 Donaldson, David tlreshmanj 234 Donelson. .loel tseniorl 54. 55. 89, 182 Donelson, Karla tfreshmanl 72. 234 Donley. Dean tseniort 20, 117. 255 Donley, Scott tsophomorcl 34, 117. 149, 217 Donnell. Lark tfacultyl 248 Doss. Pamela tsophomorej 217. 137 Dosser. Andrew tjuniorl 117. 205 Doster, Krista tlreshmanj 72. 224 Doster, Michelle tjuniorl 18, 36, 57, 65, 81. 205 Doty, Michael tsophomorcl 149, 217 Doty. Tamara tfreshmanl 102. 234 Douglas. Eli tG1SD superintendantj 15. 246 Douglas, Raymond lfreshmanl 71, 234 Douglas, Sharon tjuniorl 119 Doumecq. Jon tfreshmanl 89 Doyle, Christi tjuniorl 205 Drake, Linda tassistant principall 246. 248 Driscoll. Peter tjuniorj 120, 205 Driskell, Kelly tseniorl 118. 182 Drummond. Karen tfreshmanl 234 Duckworth. Russell tjuniorl 85, 87. 104. 205 Dudley, Robbie tfreshmanl 139 Duke, Debra tseniorl 118, 182 Duke. Tommy tsophomorel 217 Dumas, Randy tfreshmanl 167, 234 Dunbar. Robert Uuniorj 85, 86, 78. 106. 205 Duncan, Stephan tlreshmanj 50, 139 234 Duncan, William tsophomorcl 217 Dunford. Rhonda tseniorj 120, 182 Dungao. Josephine tsophomorel 217 Durrell, Scott flreshmanj 34 Dusek. David tlreshmanj 139. 234 Duty, Tonia tjuniorl 205 Dvorak. Terry tseniorl 128 Index Eager, Erie tseniorj 131. 182 liarhart. Scleta tjuniorj 66. 205 Eaton. Laura tseniorl 26. 65. 100. 125. 182, 249 Eaves, Barry tsophomorcl 218 Echtl. 86. 87 Echols, Lisa tfreshmanl 234 Echols, Vlichclle tsophomorel 218 Edwards. April tjuniorl 13. 66. 77. 87. 100. 205 Edwards. Christie tjuniorl 63. 70. 202. 205 Edwards. Joe lfreshmanj 234 Edwards. Kelly tseniorl 7, 62, 112. 113. 182 Edwards. Laurie 16 Edwards. Sheila tjuniorj 205 Edwards, Wendy tfreshmanl 169, 234 Einstein. Albert 36 Ekblad, Erick ljuniorl 83, 117. 205 Ekblad, Patrick ljuniorj 60. 113, 205 Elder. Dawn llreshmanl 102. 234 Elder. Kari tfreshntanj 122. 234 The Elephant .Man 30. 31. 56 Elizondo. Teresa 254. 255 Fller, Glenda tsophomorcl 218 lilliott. Steven tseniorj 174. 175 Ellis. Angela tsenior198. 100, 182 lillis. Chris 234 Ellis. Gena tseniorl 183 Ellis. Ginger tjuniorl 113 Ellis. 1.ynn tseniorj 113 Ellis, Michael tfreshmanl 234 Ellis. Teresa Q-juniorl 30, 70, 205 Ellison, Debra lsophomorel 65. 102. 218 Elmes. Cathy tlreshmanl 104. 234 Elmes. Robert tsophomorel 108, 218 Emery. Dawn tjuniorl 205 Elmore, Denise tsophomorel 102. 103. 218 Ely. Kimberly tsophomorel 102, 122. 218 Emmett. Darren tseniort 114. 182 England, Richard tsophomorel 70. 77. 218 English. Clara tfacultyl 248 Epcot 10 lipperson, Bill tfacultyl 162, 248 Ersman, Jo Ann tsophomorej 218 Erwin, Yonnie tfreshmanl 65, 102. 234 Esquivel, Elvira tsophomorel 104. 218 Esquivel, Estella tsophomorej 71, 141. 175. 218 Estesj Keith tjuniorl 70. 142, 205 Ethel. Carol tlacultyl 248 lithridge. Karl tlreshmanb 167, 234 E.T.S.lJ. 10 Evans. Erin tseniorl 80. 182 Evans. Howard tfaeultyj 142, 248 Evans. Sherry tjuniorl 125. 205 Everett, Gerald tjuniorl 117 Everett, Mike tfreshmanl 110, 181 Everett, Mike tfreshmant 234 Eubanks. Shannon tfreshmanl 72. 234 Ewing. Chris tfrcshmanj 58. 139. 234 Faculty 248. 249. 250. 251 Fahnestock. Patricia tseniorl 122. 182 Fall Production 30. 31. 32 Fancher. William tsophomorel 218 Fant, Laura tseniorj 182 Faris. Becky tseniorl 50 Farmer. Dannard 234 Farmer, l.eon tfreshmanl 151 Farrington, Amy tjuniorl 55. 205. 300 learris, David llkteultyl 142, 248. 207 Farrow. Randa tfreshmanl 110, 235 Faulkner. David tsophomorel 106. 218 Faulkner. Diana tsophomorej 218 Faulkner, Kenneth Qjuniorl 122. 149. 215 F.B.l..A. 80, 81 F.C.A. 34 Fcldcr. Cathy tfacultyl 248 Ferguson. Bob tliacultyl 248 Ferguson. Kevin tfreshmenl 234 Ferguson. Vlike tseninrj 5. 45. 63, 73. 105. 182 Fernandez. Hceter tlreshmanl 174 Ferria, Christoph tseniorl 107. 117. 182 F.ll.A. 123 Fianopdovs. David 104 Fields, Brian tsophomorel 218 Fields, Keith tsophomorel 117 Fileds. Michael tfreshmanl 234 Fincannon. Gina tjuniorl 123, 205 Fine Arts l 88. 89 Fine Arts Il 90. 91 Fitch. Steve tlreshmanl 107. 234 Fit7gerald, Dudley tsophomorel 70. 218 Fitzgerald, Laura tjuniorl 27. 44. 46. 63, 65. 135. 138. 139, 205 Flanagan, Gharlie tsophomorel 174. 216 Flanigen. .lames tseniorl Flatt, .lim tfacultyl 248 Flegal. Carrie tlreshmanl 234 Fletcher. Robin tfreshmanj 70. 102. 234 Flowers. Mark tfreshmanl 120 Flowers. Mark tfreshmanl 173. 234 Football, Freshman 150, 151. 152, 153 Football, .l.V. 146. 147. 148, 149 Football, Varsity 142, 143, 144, 145 Forbes. Diane tlacultyl 69. 88. 248 Forbis, Michael tjuniorl 84, 205 Fojtik, Mary llreshmanl 234 Ford, Paul tseniorj 27. 42, 142, 144. 182 Fore. Cindy tfaeultyj 78, 79, 248 Foreign Language 70-73 Foreman, Byron tseniorl 25. 42. 63, 113. 182. 300 Forensics 68. 69 Fortenberry. Lynda tfreshmant 29, 96. 234 Fortner. Brandon tfreshmanl 234 Foshee. Donna tsophomorcl 102, 218 Foster, Cindy tsophomorel 102 Foster. Mike tsophomorel 149 Foster. Michael lsophomorej 218 Fourlan. Laura tjuniorj 71. 218 Fouts. Judy tsenior163. 70. 184 Fouts. Kimberly tlreshmanj 141 Fowlks. Sheridan tfreshmanl 234 Fox, Susan tseniorj 80, 118, 184 Fraley. Tammy tseniorl 18. 15. 45. 63. 65.113,184.199 Frame. Christie tsophomorcl 72. 218 Franklin. Debbie tjuniorj 71. 205 Franli, Markus tsophomorej 173, 218 Frauli. Terri tjuniorl 205 Frederick. Barbie tseniorl 28, 30. 54. 66, 89. 113, 184 Frederick. Dina tfreshmanj 32. 54. 234 Freeman. Kellea 18 Freeman. Mike tfreshmanl 151.234 French. Sherry tfacultyl 63, 67. 248 Freshman Officers 230 Fryman, Greg tlrcshmanj 167. 234 Fuksrnan. Eddie tsophomorcj 218 Fuller, Tammy Qjuniorj 122, 123 Fuller. Travis tfacultyl 248 Funk, Matt ljuniorj 94. 95. 133, 205. 287 Furr. Debi ljuniorj 90. 205, 280 Furry. Rodney tfreshmanj 151.234 Gafford. lleather tlrcshmanl 234 Ga1it7. Bobby tfreshmanl 234 Galleria 221 Galloway. Mike ljuniorj 201 Gallup. Robbie tfreshmanl 102. 110 Galveston 10 Galyean. Wendy tsophomorel 218 Gamez. Alfonzo tsophomorel 85. 104. 108. 218 Gamez, John tseniorl 59. 184 Ganus. Darrell tsophomorel 149. 161, 218 Garcia, Joel tfreshmanj 151, 167. 234 Garcia. LiI1is1scnior1 117. 184 Gard. Michelle tfreshntanl 234 Gardner. Eumcka tfreshmanj 234 Gardner. John David tseniorl 43. 123. 128. 142. 143. 184. 200. 201 Gardner. Melissa tfreshmanl 69. 89. 234 Garland Junior Miss 13 Garland Sport Center 237 Garrett. Clay tfreshmanl 234 Garrett. Dianne tjuniorj 100, 101. 123. 205 Garrison, Olin tfacultyl 142. 248 Garrison. Stacey tlreshmanl 110. 234 Garvin. Randy tsophomorel 218 Garwood, Greg tjuniorj 205 Gar7a. Enrique lcustodiansl 254 Garza, Teodora tcustodiansl 254 Garza, Tom tseniorl 27 Geary. Janet tlreshmanl 234 Gebhauer. Lee 132 Geddes, Debbie tsophomorel 218, 234 Geddes, Kim tlreshmanl 234 Genao, Rosa ffreshmanj 235 Gentry. David tjuniorl 104, 112, 113. 205 Geron, Angie tfreshmanl 102. 235 Gianopoulos. David tsophomorel 218 Gibbons. Janet tjuniorj 159. 161. 205 Gibbons. Richard tfreshmanl 108. 235 Gibbons, Scott tfreshmanl 89. 235. 238 Gibbs, Kevin lseniorl 115. 184 Gibbs, Timothy tlreshmanl 235 Gibbs. Tony 69 Gibson. Bonni tjuniorj 205 Gibson. Gene tseniorl 18 Gibson. Mike tsophomorel 218 Gilder. Amy tsophomorej 72. 158- 161. 218 Gillaspy, Paula tlreshmanj 102. 235 Gillespie. Rcnina tfreshmanl 235 Gillett, Kim tfreshmanl 71. 235 Gilmore, Danny 34. 120 Ginn, Kenneth tsophomorej 218 Gipson, Jo Ann tfacultyl 80. 81, 248 Glass, Cary tsophomorel 218 Glass. Colleen tsophomorel 100 Glass. Edward tsophomorel 70, 136, 218 Glasscoek. Lee Ann tjuniorl 63. 78, 172, 173, 205 Glasseoek, Lois tfacultyj 76. 77. 248 Glasscoek. Richard tsophomorcl 174. 218 Glosup, Tina tsophomorel 100, 218 Glover. Brad 18 Glover, Mary 120 Goble. Kaun tlreshmanj 235 Godwin, Sandra tfacultyl 138. 139. 164. 248 Goethais. Brad tlreshmanl 235 Golder. Dale tsophomorej 218 Golden. Joey tfreshmanl 74. 152. 235 Goldman, Jodie tfreshmant 235 1" IN EX Golf 130-131 Golightly. James lseniorl 120 Gomez. John tfreshmanl 51. 235 Gomez. Michael tjuniorj 205 Gonzales, Blanca tjuniorl 205 Gonzales, Georgia tfacultyl 248 Gonzales. Robert tsophomorel 218 Gonzales. Suzanne tjuniorl 131. 205 Goodlett, Sarah tjuniorl 46, 81, 119. 205 Goodman. Dana tfreshman 175, 235 Goodnight, Donna tfreshmanl 140. 141, 175. 235 Goodrich. Doug tsophomorcl 10. 47. 48. 89. 142.218 Goodwin. Patrick tfreshntanl 235 Goosby. Shuan tjuniorl 38. 108 Gordon. Jill 9 Gordon. Synda QGISD trusteel 246 Gordnu, Eumelia tfrcshmanl Gossett, Kenny tfreshmanl 107. 235 Gothard. Mike tseniorl 115. 184 Goudy. Arthur tfreshmanl 235 Goudy, Jeanine tsophomorej 111. 218 Gouge. David lfreshmanj 235 Gover. Leonard tfreshmanl 235 Goza, Darrell lsophomorej 218 Graduation 119831 14-15 Grant. Jason tfreshmanl 235 Grant. Lois tfacultyl 118. 119, 248 Graves. Billie tjuniorl 205 Graves, Jill tjuniorl 60. 205 Graves. Jolene 89 Graves. Melinda tfreshmanj 72. 108, 235 Graves, Mike tsenior163. 105, 107. 108, 184 Graves, Robbie tfreshmanl 152. 235 Gray. Angie tfreshmanj 102, 235 Gray, Cathy tseniorj 123. 184 Gray. Helen tsophomorel 218 Gray. Sandra tjuniorl 205 Greco. Jose 72 Green, Christine 70 Green. James lsophomorel 218 Green, Linda tfacultyl 248 Green, Michael tjuniorl 70 Green, Patrick tseniorl 136. 184 Green, Shelly tseniorl 184 Greenfeather, Michelle tfreshmanj 121. 236 Greenhaw, Robbie tfreshmanj 235 Greenlee. April tsophomorej 218 Greer. David tfaeultyl 128. 248. 149 Gregory. Chad tfreshmanl 50, 235 Gregory. Mary 117, 184 Gregory. Philip tfreshmanl 152, 235 Gregory, Travis tfreshmanj 152, 235 Gresham, Melissa lsophomorej 72. 218 Greve, Kevin tseniorj 117. 180, 181 Greve, Robert tseniorj 184 Griffin. Michael tjuniorj 117. 205 Grimes. Gere tseniorj 75 Grissom, Rayanne tseniorl 113, 185 Gri77affi, Sam fsophomorel 236 Grotty. Jennifer tfreshmanj 235 Grubby, Lee tsophomorej 236 Grygiel, Mark Qiuniorl 173. 205 Guest, Lanny fjuniorl 205 Gulliek. Belinda tseniorj 67, 85, 104, 185 Gunderson. Andy tfreshmanl 236 Gunn. Lillian tsophomorej 218 Guthrie. Victor tsophomorej 117. 218 Guy, John fjuniorl 120, 205 Gymnastics 132-133 Hackathorne, Susan tsophomorej 29 Hadder. Rod tfreshmanl 174, 236 Hadley. Regina tfreshmanl 236 Hadskey. William tfacultyl 248 Hale, Valerie tseniorl 122. 185 Hale. Vicki tseniorl 185 Hall. Carla tseniorl 90 Hall. Janet tsophomorel 69. 218 Hall. Jennifer tsophomorej 218 Hall, Karessa tsophomorel 72. 218 Hall. Robby tfreshmanl 236 Hall. Terry tseniorj 73 Ham. Andrew tfreshmanl 236 Hamilton. Jason fjuniorl 205 Hamilton. Kendra tjuniorj 125. 205 Hanby Staduim 126 Hancock. Danni lfreshmanl 236 Hancock. Susan tfacultyl 67. 94. 248 Hannegan, Dale tsophomoret 218 Hansard. Stan lsophomorel 218 Hansen. James lsophomorej Hansen. Ken tsophomorel 111. 219 Hanson. Kimberly tjuniorl 65. 85. 205 Harader,Ji111senior1 108, 185. 42 Hardenburg. .lill tsenior163, 185 Harding, Penny tjuniorl 205 Hardy. Kim tsophomorej 140. 141, 175. 219 llargesheimer. Brent tjuniorl 35. 117. 205 Hargrove. Lisa tfreshmanl 110. 111, 236 Hargrove. Lonnie tsophomorel 219 Hargrove. Tina tjuniorl 73. 205 Harjala, April tjuniorl 104. 206 Harland, Kathy tsophomorel 72. 102. 219 Harmon. Jill tseniorl 185 Harmon. Larry lsophomorel 72. 219 Harrelson. Ann fjuniorl 213 Harris, Ginger tfaeultyl 214. 248 Harris, Harris, Harris. Jo tsophomorej 90 Kinah tsophomorel 219 Lee tjuniorl 112. 113. 213 Harris. Matha tjuniorl 89. 113. 206 Harris. Miehael tjuniorj 41. 51. 206 Harris. Rose tfacultyl 248 Harris. Toni tseniorl 13. 32. 54. 55. 73. 89. 109. 185 Harris. Travis tfreshmanl 236 Harris. Troy tseniorl 63. 75. 185 Harris. Virginia tfaculty163, 248 Harrison. Carolyn Uuniorl 124, 125, 206 Harrison. John lseniorj 185 Harrison. Michael tseniorj 74 Harrison, Rodney 24 Harrocks. Dorothy lcustodianl 254 llartline. Chris lfreshmanl 236 Harton, Charlene 34 Harton, Ray ffacultyj 155. 156, 248 Hartsell. Terry tsophomorel 219 Hasclden. Robert 117 Hendon. Shawn 17. 135 Hendrick, Christy lfreshmanj 236 Henkel. Dawn tseniorj 113. 185 Henley, lbra tsophomorej 219 Henry. Richard tsophoniorel 115. 187 Henry, Robert tsophomorcl 219 Henson. Gail 135 Heo, Kristi Uunior163. 78. 206 Heo, Kyungmi tsophomoreh 77. 78. 173. 219 Herber, Cliff tjuniorj 206 Herklotz. Linda tseniorj 8. 12. 13, 29. 45.63. 64. 65. 187 Herring Stacey tseniorj 187 Herrington. Ann tfacultyj 248 Herrington. Roger tassistant prinfipall 246, 247, 248 Herron, Camilla tfreshmanj 90. 141. 169, 236 Herron, Jerry tfreshmanj 236 Hertel. Doris tfacultyl 248 Hervey. Darren 54. 55. 89 Hervey, .Iames tsophomorel 219 Hervey, Larry lseniorl I6 Hess, Marci tsophomorel 219 Hesse. Debbie tsenior141.45. 63. 71, 76. 78, 80, 90. 136. 137. 178. 187. 194 Hesse. Laura tfreshmanl 50. 96. 97. 230. 236. 240 Hibbs, Carol tfreshmanj 236 Hibbs. Sean tsophomorej 34. 219 Hickman. Cathy tfreshmanj 110. 236 Hicks, Shawn tfreshmanl 148. 150. 236 Higdon. Samuel tsophomorel 219 High. Kenneth tfreshmanl 236 Highland Park 127 Hcleman. Hilary tfreshmanj 71. 236 Hill. Adam tfreshmanl 236 Hill, Beth tjuniorl 128 Hill, Harris 246 Hillard. Tim tjuniorl 206 Himmelreieh. Ina tfaeulty190, 186, 248 Himmelreich, Kurt tjuniorj 46. 49. 63 142. 143. 145, 206. 207 Hines, Angela ljuniorj 29, 122, 123. 206 Hinkle. Larry tseniorl 31. 45. 69. 73. 89. 183 Hise. Lance tfreshmanl 236 Hoard. Susie tseniorl 125 H.O.C.T. 124 Hodder, Red 105 Hodges. Katherine tfreshmanj 11. 71. 102. 236 Hodges, Stephen Uuniorl 71, 105. 206 Hodgkys, Don 105 Hoffmann. James tseniorl 187 Holt. Stacey 117 Homecoming 22. 23, 24, 25 Home Ee. 58. 59 Hood. Julie tsophomorej 104. 219 Hood. Lewis tfreshmanl 236 Hood. Darren lfresltmanl 236 Hoogerwerf, Barbara tseniorl 104. 187 Hooks. Donna tfreshmanl 236 Hopkins, Becky tfreshmanj 141. 164. 236 Hopkins. Jeff tjuniorl 27. 142, 144, 206 Hopkins. Wendy tsophomorel 66. 164. 219 Hopper. Christi tjuniorl 66, 206 Hopper. Kenneth tjuniorl 206 Horton, Anna tsophomorel 220 Horton, Baron tfreshmanl 236 Horton. Craig lsophomorel 48. 49. 149. 214, 220 Horton. Daphne tsophontorel 220 Horton. Mike tfacultyl 128. 149 Horton. Sharlene Uuniorl 47. 164. 170. 206 H.0.S.A. 125 Hotchkiss. Donald lfreshmanl 236 lloucek. Brett tfreshmanl 236 Houge, John tseniorl 21 House, Ray tfreshmanb 29, 236, 151 House. Tim tjuniorl 26. 27, 48, 142, 162. 206 Howard, Karen tfreshmanj 138. 141. 161. 230. 236 Howard, Jimmy tjuniorj 206 Howard, Kiln ljuniorj 206 Howell, Katie teafeterial 254 Howell, Mary tfaeultyj 248 Howington. Joseph tfreshmanl 236 Hoy. Julie tseniorl 41. 80. 118. 187 Hubbard. Richard ljuniorj 206 Hudgins, Lewis tfreshmanh 131. 236 Hudkins. Randy 128 Hudson. Andrew tsophomorel 106, 220 Hudson. Krista tfreshmanl 102. 236 Hudson, Richard lsophomorel 149 Hudson, Traci tsophomorel 220 Hudson, Vicki Qjuniorj 8. 46. 65. 85. 206 Huerta. Sandra Ljuniorl 206 Huff, Joel tsophomorej 220 Huff. Shannon Uuniorl 2. 65. 100. 206 Huffman, Debbie lfreshmanl 110, 111 Huffman. Randy tseniorl 120. 187 Huggins, Brian Uuniorj 142. 206 Hughes. David tsophomorel 117. 220 Hughes. James tsophomorel 81, 90, 220 Hughes. James ljuniorj 206 Hastings. Michelle tjuniorl 65. 100. 122, 206 Hatfield, Kelly tsophomorej 219 Halt, Amy tfreshmanj 236 Hattaway, Mike lfreshmanj 131 Haunted House 20, 21 Hawington, Joseph ffreshmanl 236 Hawkins, Ben tseniorj 69 Hawkins. Daniel tjuniorl 206 Haws, James tsophomorel 219 Haws, Scott tjunior187. 112 Hayes. Chris tseniorl 128, 185 Hays, Virginia lsophomorej 138. 158. 161, 219 Haynic. Joel tfreshmanl 236 H.E.C.E. 120. 121 Heideloff. Rob tfreshmanl 71. 236 Helleson, Krista tsophomorel 49, 65. 87, 97. 176, 219 Helm. Kelly tsophomorel 72. 102. 219 Helm, Shane tjuniorl 117. 206 Henderson, Brian Uuniorl 8, 108, 206 Henderson, Jill tseniorl 12. 13. 22, 23. 63.65, 42, 44, 45. 85.92, 93. 94. 123 Henderson, John tjuniorj 213 Henderson. Kelly tfreshmanl 102. 236 Henderson. Sherry tseniorj 185 Hendon. Kristina tsophomorel 219 Hendon, Mark tseniorj 185 Hendon, Paige fsophomorej 102, 103, 175. 267 Hoffman. Jess tsophomorel 219 Hoffman, Jim 117 Hoffman, Keith tfreshmanl 152, 236. 302 Hoffman, Kendy tseniorl 30, 45. 56. 63, 66. 69. 89. 187 Hoffman. Lisa tfreshmanl 237 Hoffman, Rusty tfreshmanl 152 Hold. Angela tsophomorel 219 Holden. Michell tjuniorl 81. 206 Holder, Freddy 19 Holgate, Zoe tjuniorl 206 Hollaway. Christine tjuniorj 206 Holloway. Danny fseniorj 42, 142, 80, 187 Hollenbeek, Amy 90, 187 Hollenbeek, Lisa tfreshmanj 236 Hollenshead. Don 246 Holliman. Rene tsophomorej 219 Hollingsworth, John tjuniorl 106, 206 Hollis. Wendy tseniorl 187 Hollowell. Shanon tfreshmanl 102. 236 Holmes, lrcne tfreshmanl 236 Holmes. Janet lfreshmanl 236 Holmes. Kristi tsophomorej 219 Holmes, Lahomer tsophomorel 102. 219 Holmes. Paul tjuniorl 206 Holt, Amy tfreshmanl 236 Holt. Angela tsophomorel 100 Holt. Loyd 1-juniorl 206 Hughes, Jennifer tfreshmanj 102, 236 Hughes, Kyle tseniorj 27, 43. 44. 154, 155. 157, 187 Hughes. Tom tsophomorej 220 Humphreys, Tonya fjuniorj 113. 206 Hunt. Jeannie tfacultyj 37 Hunter, Kenneth tsophomorej 220 Hurley, Russell ljuniorl 34. 117. 206 Hurst. Eric tfreshmanj 236 Husson, Sean lsophomorej 149, 174 Hutchins. Abby tfreshmanl 164, 236 Hutchinson, Bob tfreshmanl 110. 236 Hutchinson. Bruce tsophomorel 220 Hutton. Alissa fjuniorl 206 Hyder, Lande tfreshmanj 151, 236 Hylton. Raymond tfreshmanl 236 Hyma. Yvonne tiuniorl 70, 71, 206 laeano. Cindy tseniorj 122. 123 ICT 117 lha. Mike tseniorj 63, 70 Index 293 200 Jones Knight, Vicki tfreshmanj 238 INDE lha. Steve tjuniorl 85, 71. 206 Industrial Arts 82. 83 Inglis, Tari tsophomorej 102, 220 Irvine. C Irvine. L Irvine. L Irvine. S hristopher Ljuniorj 206 aura tseniorj 187 ennon tsophomorel 72, 220 cott Uuniorl 115. 206 Ivey, Paul tsophomorel 220 Jacinto, Tony 128 Jackson, Bryon tjuniorj 134, 142, 143 Jackson. James tsophomorel 220 Jackson, Jay tfreshmanj 237 Jackson Jackson Jackson Jackson Jackson , Jeffery tjuniorl 206 , Jennifer tseniorl 7, 115, 187 , John Qjuniorl 149, 206 , Kyle tfreshmanj 236, 237 , Micheale, 38 Jackson, Neu tfacultyl 15, 248 Jackson. Paul tjuniorl 206 Jackson, Robbianne tfreshmanl 50. 96. 237 Jackson. Robin tsophomorej 97. 132, 220 Jackson. Ruth Ann fseniorj 117, 187 Jackson, Varnan tsophomorel 104. 220 Jacob. Robert tsophomorej 71, 220 Jacobs. Jacobs. Jacobs, Donny tfreshmanl 174, 237 Janet tfreshmanl 110, 237 Lance tseniorj 63, 76. 78, 79. 80. 187. 45 Jimenez, Keith tsophomorel 220 Jimenez, Kyle tsophomorej 220 Joars. Mark tsophomorej 220 Jobe. Mike tfreshmanl 237 Johns. Erie tfreshmanl 152. 167, 237 Johnson, Amy tjuniorl 65. 100, 206. 303 Johnson, Jeff tfreshmanl 75, 83, 131. 220. 237 Johnson. Jimmy tfreshmanl 71, 174, 237 Johnson. Karen tfacultyt 248 Johnson. Kelley tfreshmanl 237 Johnson, Lynn tjuniorj 105. 206 Johnson, Michelle tfreshmanl 237 Johnson, Ricky 117, 187 Johnson. Rob tfreshmanj 152, 237 Johnson, Steve tseniorl 63, 71, 107, 152, 187 Johnson, Steven tfreshmanj 105, 167, 237, 73 Johnson, Terry Uuniorl 65, 85, 206 Johnson, Vickie tseniorj 120, 187 Johnston, David tfrcshmanl 237 Johnston, Jeri tseniorj 66. 69, 73, 100, Jolly, Jeff tfreshmanl 237 Jones. Jan tfacultyl 115, 248 Jones. Jeff tsophomorel 220 Jones, June tfacultyl 248 Jones, Kevin tfreshmanl 152. 237 Jones Redrick tseniorl 117 Sherri tseniorl 115, 187 Jacobs, Patrice tsophomorel 104. 220 Jacobs, Tracy Q-juniorj 81, 175, 206 Jacobson, Denise tfacultyj 140, 169. 248 Jagneaux, Karin fseniorj 187 Jagneaux, Mark tfreshmanj 237 Jahnel. Amy tfreshmanl 32. 89. 102. 237 Jahnel, Bill fsophomorej 105, 107, 220, 228, 229 Jcllison Jaime. Juan tsophomorel 220 Jaime. Martha tsophomorej 220 James, Lance tfreslimanl 237 James, Michael tsophomorel 146. 149. 220 Janssen, Dennis tsophomorel 70 Jarrett, Cindy tfreshmanl 237 Jaykus, Michelle tfreshmanj 89, 237 Jaykus. Tracey tjuniorl 206 Jeffers, Lynette fseniorj 100. 101, 122. 187 . Derek tsophomorej 220 Jcllison, Lance tsophomorel 162 Jcllison, Tami tseniorj 12, 23, 25. 69. 80, 93. 94. 122, 178. 187, 191. 45. 42 Jenke, Colette Ljuniorj 206 Jenke, Melissa tfreshmanl 237 Jenkins. Bobby tjuniorl 112, 113. 155. 162, 213 Jenkins. Cheryl tseniorl 78, 113, 187 Jenkins, Kenneth Quniorj 17. 213 Jenkins, Terry tfreshmanj 237 Jenkins, Tonya tsophomorel 135, 136, 164, 165, 220 Jennes, Anita tcafej 254 Jennings. Cindy Qjuniorj 119, 206 Jennings. Ray fjuniorj 2, 117, 142, 143, 206 Jensen, Shanna tfreshmanj 237 Jesmer. Heather tseniorj 12, 29. 42, 63. 65, 73, 100, 187 Jesmer, John tfreshmanl 237 Jesmcr, Scott tfreshmanl 151, 167 Jessup, Jason tsophomorel 149. 220 Jeter. Dana tsophomorej 48. 111, 220 .IETSfBio1ogy Club 77 Jewell, Jesse tfreshmanj 152, 237 Jewell. Johnny Qjuniorl 142, 206 Index Jordon, Dio tfreshmanl 106, 237 Jordan, Jill tjuniorj 81, 84. 207 Jordan, Shannon tseniorl 128 Judd. Larry tfreshmanj 238 Junior Officers 202 Junod, Amy tseniorl 41, 55. 66, 89, 113, 187 Kachel. James tfreshmanl 238 Kachel. Jenifer tseniorj 113, 187 Kam. Mi Ae tseniorj 71 Kamilar, Chris tjuniorj 207 Kang, Mi tjuniorj 207 Kang, Mi Cha tjuniorl 119 Kaperonis. Eleni tfreshmanj 137. 238 Kapilevich, Stella tjuniorl 207 Karadimos, Nick tjuniorj 13, 109 Karner. Kevin fjuniorj 207 Karnes, Kevin tfacultyl 248 Kaufman, David tjuniorj 85. 86 Kayser, Kathy tsophomorej 65, 70, 90. 220 Kearley, Sean tseniorl 187 Kechn, Tom tsophomore1 220 Keeler, Paul Qjuniorl 120. 207 Keeling, Kelly tfreshmanj 38, 123. 238 KEGL I6 Keifer. Matt tseniorj 187 Kellam. Julie tsophomorej 220 Kellam. Mike tseniorj 82, 142, 144, 187 Kelly, Katherine tfreshmanl 72, 96. 238 Kelly, Mary tfacultyl 248 Kelly, Mike tseniorj 17 Kelly, Renee tsophomorej 135. 141, 161. 220 Kelsey, Cathy tfreshmanj 238 Kelsey, Suzanne tfreshmanj 238 Kemp. David Cjuniorl 213 Kemp, Robert tsophomorej 220 Kennedy Brian tsophomorej 220 Kennedy, Leon ffacultyl 248 Kennedy. Leyia tfreshmanj 107. 238 Kennedy Rene tsophomorel 62, 220 Kennedy. Shelly Uuniorj 123. 207 Kennedy, Todd fseniorl 118, 187 Khullar, Sunder tfacultyj 248 Kidwell, William tsophomorel 111. 220 Kiefer. Kelly tseniorl 100. 187 Kiker. Mike tseniorl 117, 188 Kilgore. Kenny tfreshmanj 238 Killian. I.aura tjunior19, 173, 207 Killman, Kristi tfreshmanj 59 Kim, Ki tjunior178. 207 Kim, Lena tfreshmanj 71, 238 Kim. Mi tseniorl 188 Kimberlain, Dena tfreshmanl 238 Kimberlain, Diane tfreshmanj 238 Kimberlain. Kent tsophomorej 220 King, Greg tjuniorl 112 King, Johnna tjuniorl 161 Kirby, Patricia tsophomorel 105 Kirby. Ronda tfreshmanl 102, 238 Kirby, Traci tsophomorel 220 Kirchenbauer, Kristie tfreshmanl 238 Kirk. Kathy tfacultyl 250 Kirkley, Martha tjuniorj 108. 176, 207 Kirkwood, Kim tsophomorel 220 Kissig, Andrew I-juniorl 94, 207 Kissig, Heidi tfreshmanj 69. 88, 89, 238 Klapp. John tjuniorl 207 Klapp, Mike tfreshmanl 152, 153. 238 Klein. Michelle tseniorj 188 Knable. Jodi tsophomorel 102, 220. 267 Knoetgen. Lorri tjuniorj 119, 207 Knott, Billy tseniorl 63, 117. 188 Knowles. Kelli tsophomorel 220 Koberlein. Susan tjuniorj 207 Koenig, Martha tcafeteria workerj 258 Koloc, Scott tfreshmanj 238 Koon, Sharon tsophomorel 228 Koop, Scott tfreshmanj 238 Koscilek. Paula tfreshmanj 102, 238 Kostelac. Julie tjuniorj 99, 100, 207 Kavacsy, Andy tfreshman1 238 Krajca, Steve fjuniorl 69, 207 Kraus, Michael tseniorl 70, 130, 131. 188 Krimm, Joey tsophomorej 146, 149. 220 Krizan, Jody tfreshmanj 238 Kruger. Eric tseniorj 27, 34, 45. 76, 142, 143, 188, 302 Krumnow, Steve Qjuniorl 207 Kuchel. Jennifer fseniorj 90 Kuenzi, Larry tfacultyl 157. 167, 250 Kufir, Kelly 123 Kuhn. Donnie tsophomorel 220 Kuhn. Tina teafcl 254 Kuhns. William tfreshman1238 Kundak. John tjuniorl 142, 207 Kunstmann. Dianne tlrcshmanl 238 Kuykendall. Karl 18 Kuzmiak, Kira tsophomorel 72. 104. 220 Labor Day 12, 13 Lachabay, Mike tfreshmanj 239 Laflin. David tfreshmanj 239 Lamb. Michael tfreshmanj 110 Lambden, Leslie tfreshmanj 238 Lambert. Marsha tsophomorel 164, 221 Lambert. Richard tfreshmanl 238 Lambert. Timothy tjuniorl 207 Land, Jeff tlreshmanl 152, 153. 238 Land, Jerry tsophomorel 221 Land, John Uuniorl 207 Land, Peggy tfacultyj 250 Landry, Blake tsophomore1 221 Landry, Tracy tfreshmanj 137 Lang. Beth tfreshmanl 141. 168. 169. 239 Lang, David tseniorl 120, 188 Langbein, Angie tsenior1 76. 100, 101, 188. 268 Lange. Robert tfreshmanj 239 Langhout. Sean tfreshmanl 239 Language Arts 66. 67 Lanhon, George tcustodianl 254 Lankes. Karen ljunior1 207 Lao, John tsophomorel 221 Lao, Tom tseniorl 63 La Petites 10, 13. 22, 102-103 Larcse. Pete tfreshmanl 239 Large. Teri tfreshmanl 110, 239 Larison. John 117 Larsen, Julia tfrcshmanj 72. 108, 239 Larson, Chris tfreshmanl 239 Larson, Renee tseniorj 113, 120. 188 Larue. Ike tfacultyj 250 Laruc. Kenny tscniorl 221 Laundo, Kathy tsophomorej 164, 165 Lavinson, Michelle tfreshmanj 239 Law, Chris tfreshmanl 239 Law, Richard tsophomoret 221 Laudon, Angela tfreshmanl 239 Lawerence, Larry tfacultyj 130, 131, 250, 251 Lawery, Andy tfreshmanl 142, 239 Lawler. John 115 Lawrence. L.D. tfacultyl 188, 250 Lay. Beverly tseniorl 43, 138, 139, 159, 161, 188 Laye, Mary Beth 19 Le, Khank tfreshmanj 150, 151. 239 Le, Nguyen tfreshmanj 174 Le, Thu tsophomorel 73, 76, 188 Leadaman, Jennifer tsophomorej 104, 108, 221 Lears, Julie tsophomorel 221 Lebeau, Noelle fjuniorj 207 Lebon, Gail tcafetcria workerl 254 Ledbetter, Lance tscniorj 173 Lee. Bryan tfreshmanl 239 Elizabeth tjuniorj 207 Lee, Soe tfreshmant 239 Lee, John tjuniorl 104. 207 Lee, Judy tfreshmanj 72, 239 Lee, Jung Uuniorj 207 Lee, Kristi tfreshmanj 104, 239 Lee, Laura tsophomorej 122. 102, 103. 221 Lee, Mark tseniorl 27, 44, 142. 143, 155, 156. 189 Lee, Mike tseniorj 117, 189 Lee, Nancy tsophomoret 122, 221 Lee, Robert tjuniorl 207 Lee. Steven tsophomorej 149, 221 Leech, Karla tsophomorel 58. 221 Leff, Chris tseniorj 2, 42, 45. 80. 142, 143. 189. 302 Leibold, Heidi tsophomorel 221, 104, 137 LeMaster, Charles tfacultyl 148, 149. 250 Lena, Kim tfreshmanl 239 Lesley. David tjuniorj 26, 27, 142, 207, 301 Lester, Rachel tsophomorel 72, 106, 221 Leutwy1er.Christine tseniorj 70.73. 125, 189 Levinson. Michelle tfreshmanj 110. 170 Lewis, Heather tfreshmanj 239 Lewis, Jennifer tfreshman1 137, 239 Lewis, Jim fassistant principall 247, 248 Lewis, Julie tsophomorel 104 Lewis, Lisa tfreshmanl 137, 239 Lewis, Lynn tjuniorj 41, 100, 207. 300 Lewis. Rodney tseniorj 34, 117. 189 Lewis, Todd tseniorl 43. 155, 189 Lightfoot, Heather tfreshmanl 102. 230-9 Liu, Jenn tjuniorl 173. 207 Lincks, Vince tjuniorj 149 Lind, Gina fsophomorel 221 Lind, Stephanie tfreshmanl 168. 169, 239 Lindsey, Melissa tfreshmanj 32. 239 Lindsey, Noelle tseniorj 122 McGrew. Sheila tseniorj 125 Linebaugh, Larry tfreshmanj 239 Liner, Kimberly fsophomorel 221 Littleton, Cliff tfreshmanl 152, 239 Lloyd. Allan tfreshmanl 107 Lochabay, Mike tfreshmanj 153. 239 Lockett, Donny fsophomorel 117 Lockett, Tina tsophomorej 118, 189 LoI'1in, David isophomorej 123, 189 Lohnann, Brook tfreshmanl 239 Lohstreter. Pete ffacultyl 57. 76, 250 Lonesome Outlaw Band, The 177 Long, Stewart ffacultyl 83, 250 Lonie. Daniel tfacultyl 250 Lopez, Paula tfrcshmanl 106, 239 Loriz, Pete tfreshmanl 152 Lott. Jason tjuniorj 136 Lott, Nina isophomorej 137, 221 Loucks, Judy tfreshmanj 173, 239 Love, Michael fsophomorej 105, 107, Z21 Lovelace, Brian iseniorj 63, 189 Lovelace, Cindy fseniorj 68, 73. 189 Lovelace, Lynn lfreshmanj 239 Lovett, Russell tseniorj 76, 78, 189 Lowe, Denny ffreshmanj 107, 239 Lowe, Jeff lfreshmanj 153, 239 Loyd, Alan tfreshmanj 239 Lubbers, Andrea ifreshmanl 71. 239 Lubbers, Mark fseniorj 189 Luburich, Denice fsophomorej 102, 221, 267 Lufkin, Danny tseniorj 42, 62, 63, 85, 130, 131, 189 Lumley, James ffreshmanl 239 Lumkes. Todd fsophomorej 149, 221 Lumkes, Tracy fsophomorej 72, 158, 160,16I, 175, 221 Luna, Dena Cfreshmanl 239 Lundin, James isophomorej 105, 107 Luong. Chuong tfreshmanj 239 Luong, Cuong fsophomorej 221 Lusk, Shelly 118, 189 Luther, Eric fjuniorj 208 Luttrell, Scott fseniorj 24, 27, 63, 65, 128, 142, 189, 302 Lytle, Chuck ffacultyj 31, 32, 88, 89, 197, 250 Lytle, Laura tsophomorel 102, 123, 221 MacAndrews, David fjuniorl 135 MacCracken, Sheila fjuniorl 117, 208 Machost, David tsophomorej 131, 221 Mackenzie, Jean tfacultyj 250 Maddux, Cheryl fjuniorl 208 Maddux, Christi tfreshmanl 239 Madison, Diane tsophomorel 102, 222, 257 Madkins, Elbert tfreshmany 105, 239 Magazine 34-40 Magazine Cover 33 Main, Lori tseniorl 190 Maisbcrger, Cliff fseniorl 175. 190 Makowka, Christopher Qfreshmanl 239 Malone, Thalia tfreshmanl 239 Malory, De 13 Mam'selles 4, 23, 27, 98-101 Manning, Peggy tfacultyj 250 Manselle, Lisa 122 Manthie, Jean tcafej 254 Marauder 9-10, 84, 85 Mareario. Rebecca tfreshmanj 71, 102, 239 Marcis, Patricia ffreshmanj 239 Marcus. Angela tsophomorel 222 Marcus, Mike tseniorj 155, 156, 157 Marino, Stephen tsophomorel 222 Markham, Mike Qfreshmanj 239 Markham, John tjuniorl 208 Marquis, George fjuniorl 78, 208 Marquis, Liana isophomorej 71, 77, 90. 111, 222 Marquis, Wilfredo tjuniorl 208 Marsh, Brian tjuniorl 208 Marshall, Dina 115, 189 Marshall. Johnny l 1 204 Marshall. Linda tfacultyj 81. 84, 250 Marshall, Tike tjuniorj 29. 115. 208 Martin. Alan 71, 189 Martin, Anthony fjuniorl 71. 113. 208 Martin. Denise iseniorj 190 Martin, Jeff tfaeultyj 250 Martin, Jeana isophomorej 222 Martin, Judy iseniorl 110, 189 Martin, M Martin. N arilyn tfacultyl 35, 249. 250 at tsophomorel 148, 149. 162, 222 Martin, Sandra ifacultyl 122. 250 Martindale, Gary tfreshmanj 239 Martinez, Angie ffreshmanl 71, 239 Martinez, Martinez. Martinez. Greg lfreshmanl 239 Lee tsophomorej 222 Maria ijuniorj 208 Marx, Janet tseniorl 118, 190 Massey. Todd lfreshmanl 239 Mason. Jennifer tjuniorl 208 M.A.T. 79 Math 78 Mathews, Harold 117 Mathews, Jaynie lsophomorel 222 Mathews, Jennifer tfreshmanl 239 Mathis, Retha icustodianl 254 Matlock, Jeff tsophomorel 162 Matlock, Michele ifreshmanj 50. 51, 96, 230, 240 Matlock, Sherise tseniorj 23, 25, 44, 45, 63, 99, 100, 189 Matthews, Brook tfreshmanl 239 Matthews. Dawn lfreshmanl 239 Matthews. Harold ijuniorl 208 Mauphin, Debbie tsophomorej 222 May, Robert tsophomorel 149, 222 May, Sabrina tjuniorj 81, 100, 202, 208 Mayhew, Sandy tseniorl 37. 42, 65, 73, 80, 122, 189 Maynard, Denise tsophomorel 222 Mayo. Sherrie iseniorl 120 Mayorga, Jeannette fseniorl 190 Mays. Staci iseniorl 71 Mayzak. Mike isophomorel 133, 222 McAna11y, Doris tfreshmanj 102, 240 McAna1ly, Todd tsophomorej 105, 222 McCa11y, Lonny isophomorel 107 McCarty, Melody tcafeteria workerl 254 McCarty, Peggy Ann tfacultyl 175, 178, 250 McCauley. James ffreshmanl 60, 230 McClain, Charles ffacultyl 117, 250 McClosky, Kayla fsophomorej 111, 222 McClosky, Mark fseniorl 115, 189 McClure, Micheal tseniorj 70 McCo1gon, Paul fjuniorl 208 McComic. Shannon ifreshmanl 189, 240 McComic. Shelly iseniorl 12, 42, 100. 102 McConnell. Cami fsophomorej 122, 222 McConnell, Theresa iseniorl 120, 189 McCormack, Lisa tfreshmanj 189, 240 McCouley, Lanny ffreshmanj 240 McCoy. Jennifer iseniorl 20, 23, 24, 42, 62, 65, 100, 189 McCoy, Larry ifreshmanj 24, 65, 151, 240 McCoy, Mark ljuniorj 208 McCoy, Timothy tlreshmanj 152, 240 McCrary. Sheila Uuniorl 208 McCreary, Beulah tcafeteriaj 254 McCreary, Brad fsophomorej 222 McCreary, Keila isophomorel 222 McCreary, Scott tfreshmanl 240 McDaniel, Aaron ifreshmanj 240 McDonald , Mike tfreshmanj 240 McDougal, Donna fjuniorj 208 McDow, Archie tseniorj 155, 190 McDow, L isa tfreshmanl 70, 169, 240 McDowell, Duffy 133 McDowra, Kristie tfreshmanl 240 McElreath. Deryl tjuniorl 124. 125, 208. McElreath. Monica ifrcshmanl 51, 96. 97. 230. 240 McFadden, Amy tsophomorel 69, 22 MCFail, Lorie tseniorl 125. 190 McFar1 McFar1 65, I McFar1 222 and, Keith tfreshmanl 105. 240 and. Tammy tjuniorl 60. 61. 12. 113, 208 ane, Scott isophomorel 131. McGee, Shawn lsophomorel 222 McGinn. David tjuniorl 208 McGinn, Donna tsophomorel 122, 222 McGough. Tim 117. 189 McGowan, Mike tscniorl 80. 105. 108, 189 McGowan, Stephanie tsophomorel 102, 103. 222. 267 McGrath, Kevin lfreshmanl 127, 152, 167, 240 MCGriff, Gregg ifreshmanl 240 McGrigg. Todd tseniorl 39. 117 McGinn, Doni 251 McKibben, Bri!n tsophomorel 222 McKee. Angela ifreshmanj 34, 240 McKee. Christi tjuniorl 34. 208 McKeever. Lisa tfreshmanj 240 McKel1een, James ifrcshmanl 76. 151. 167, 240 McKenzie, Mark tjuniorl 89, 208 McMil1an,Stantfacu1ty1 16, 17, 172, 173, 250 McMu11an. Jimmy tscniorj 43. 35. 106. 189 McMurry, Mike tjuniorl 76. 208 McNeil, Chris 1-iunior146. 172. 173. 208 McPhai1, Christi tseniorl 138. 190 McSpa 77, 7 NLE. 1 Mead, Mead, dden, Kevin fseniorl 42. 44, 63, 8, 73.85, 86, 94. 190, 287 14 Jonnye fsophomorel 222 Vince ffreshmanj 50, 151. 240 Meager, John tseniorj 190 Meazel 1, Duewane Uuniorl 213 Medlin, Darren lfreshmanl 240 Medrano, Velia tjuniorl 208 Mejia. Memo Eunice fjuniorj 213 ial Stadium 10 r Mercer, Bryan tjuniorl 106, 208 Mercer, Cathy lsophomorel 102. 103. 267 Mercer, Kerra tjuniorl 115, 208 Merlick. Judy tfacultyj 123. 250. 200 Merrit 99. t. Robin ljuniorl 3, 65, 80. 81. 1 00, 123. 208 Merritt, Sharron Uuniorj 208 Messer, Andrea ifreshmanl 104. 240 Messer, Anita tjuniorl 208, 112, 113 Messick, Scott lseniorj 142. 143, 190. 302 Messimer, Sharon ifacultyl 250 Metzger, Cindy iseniorl 65. 90, 122, 190 Metzger, Holly fjuniorj 63, 65, 100, 208 Mewbourn, Shelly ffreshman 122, 240 Mewboren, Tammy fjuniorl 122, 213 Meyers, Carl tjuniorj 130, 131, 208 Miars. Michal A i Tammy tjuniorl 118, 190 , Lisa Uuniorl 98. 100, 208 Mtchn ak, Mike iseniorl 9, 25, 27, 45, 190, Middle Middle 142, 201 ton. Richard tfreshmanl 240 ton, Tracy tfreshmanl 240 Mikkelsen, Ashley ifreshmanl 240 Miley, Miller, Miller, 223 Miller, Miller. Miller. Miller. Miller. Stacie tseniorl 190 Brian tsophomorel 222 Cheryl isophomorel 81. 123. Kasey tseniorj 80, 100, 190 Kim tsophomorel 223 Robert Qjuniorl 81, 208 Stephanie isophomorel 223 Traci tfreshman181, 241, Milton, Percell fsophomorel 147, 149, 223 Mims, Mitche Mitche Sharon tfreshmanl 240 11, Charles tfacultyl 117 11, Heather fsophomorel 223 Mitchell, Jerry ifreshmanj 241 Mitchell. Scott tjuniorj 213, 117 Mitchell. Sylvia ifacultyl 250 Mixson. Mixson. Shane ljuniorl 118 Stephen tscniorl 190 Mize. Andrea tfreshmanl 241 Mize, Dale lsophomorel 223 Mize. Fonda tsophomorel 223 Moch, Danny tfreshmunj 71. 241 Moody. Stephanie ifreshmanj Moore. Paula tfreshmanl 110 Mondragon, Maria isophomorel 223 Mondragon, Miguel tfreshmanl 241 Monk. Shane tjuniorj 208 Monken. Tammy lsophomorcl 223 Monroe. Monroe. 223 Claudia 21 Stacie tsuphomorej 98, 100, Monroy, l.etitia tjuniorj 208 Montgomery. Carrol tfacultyl 142. 250, 157 Montgomery, Derrick tfreshmanl 151. 167, 241 Montgomery. Sue ifacultyj 250 Moody Colliseum 15 Moody. Stephanie tfreshmanj 241 Mooney. Curt 135 M ooney han. Steven lfreshmanl 241 Moore, Gertrude lcafeterial 254 Moore. Grover iseniorl 190 Moore, John tfreshmanl 241 Moore, Moore. Moore. Moore, l.ori tseniorl 190 Matt tfreshmanl 241 Paula ffreshmanj 241 Renee tseniorl 190 Moore. Richard fsophomorel 105. 223 Moore, Robin lseniorl 118. 190 Moore, Steve ijuniorj 117, 208 Moore. Walter fseniorl 5. 27. 42. 44. 154, 155, 156 Moorehead. Bobby iseniorj 192 Moreland, Bethany fjuniorl 218 Moreland. Eric iseniorj 192 Morgan, Debra tjuniorl 208 Morgan, Ejan isophomorcl 221, 223 Morgan, John tfacu1tyJ87. 116. 117. 181. 250 Morgan, Steve tjuniorl 69, 94. 287 Morris. Diane ffacultyl 250 Morris. Morris, Morris, Morris, Morris, Morris. Morris. Greg iseniorl 175 James iseniorl 192 Jeff iseniorj 63. 120. 190 Kelly iseniorl 118, 190 Kevin isophomorel 223 Patricia tfreshmanj 70. 110 Tammy Uuniorj 115. 123. 208, 192 Morrison, Shelley isophomorel 141. 223 Morriss, Rose tfacultyj 120, 250 Morrow, Todd iseniorl 80. 113. 115. 192 Morton. Joe ijuniorl 213 Morton, Michael tfacultyl 110. 111, 250 Mosley. Linda tfreshmanj 102. 241 Motley, Ben ifreshmanl 241 Moula, Barbara ifacultyl 250 Moulton, Norma tsophomorej 223 Mowell, Kztthrin tfreshmanl 71, 241 Moyer, Jennifer tfreshmanl 240 Mu Alpha Theta 78. 79 Muen, Cathy isophomorel 222 Muller, Heidi tfreshmanj 65, 71. 137, 241 Muller, Michael tsophomorej 70, 71. 174. 223 Mun, Sook fjuniorl 71, 208 Munchy, Lisa tseniorj 63. 85. 192 Munselle, Lisa ffreshmanl 241 Munselle, Wess isophomorel 115, 192 Murlin, Dana tjuniorl 208 Murphy, Leah fseniorl 87. 122, 128. 192 Murphy, Mark tfreshmanl 241 Murphy, Melodee tfreshmanl 241 Murphy, Sean tsophomorel 146, 148, 149, 223 Murray, Don ifreshmanl 241 Murray, Lisa ijuniorl 119 Murray, Michelle tjuniorj 123 Murrill, Romayne tfacultyl 71. 73. Index 295 250 Murry. David tfreshmanj 241 Murry. Karen ijuniorj 208 Murry. Lisa ljuniorl 10. 81. 100, 208 Murton. Kimberly Uuniorj 115. 204. 205. 208 Musselman, Elena tseniorj 114. 115, 192 Myers, Carl Ljuniorj 128 Nagy. Kim tjuniorl 208 Naidoo, Nalen tsophomorej 223 Nall. Kenneth tfreshntanl 167, 241 Nall, Mark tseniorl 192 Nalley. Angie 16, 19 Nalley. Beth lsophomorel 72, 102, 223 Nance. Denise tfreshnianl 38. 241 NAS. NAHS. 91 Nash. Stacy' tfreshmanj 152 Nattinville. Kimberly tjuniorj 208 Neal. Cindy tjuniorj 109, 208 Near, Lisa tsophomorel 65, 97, 223 Neighbors. Julie tfreshmanj 81. 122, 241 Neill, Cheryl tsophomorej 223 Neill. Jeff lsophomorej 111 Nelson, Carol tsophomorej 109, 223 Nelson, Layne lsophomorej 223 Nelson, Nolie tseniorj 25, 63, 104, 106. 108. 190 Nesler, Jennifer lfreshmanj 34, 241 New. Jana tsophomorel 223 Newell. Cindy tseniorj 90, 124. 125. 192 Newman, Karen tsophomorel 223 Newton, John tsophomorej 149. 223 Nguyen An tjuniorl 208 Nguyen Hanh tfreshmanj 72, 241 Nguyen Khanh tsophomorel 223 Nguyen Kim tsophomorej 70. 223 Nguyen, Minhnguye tsophomorel 223 Nguyen, Minhguye tsophomorej 223 Nguyen. Thu tfreshmanl 241 Nieholes, Chris tsophomorel 223 Nicholson, Debbie tsophomorej 222 Nicholson. Kevin tjuniorl 27, 47, 208 Nides. Nick tsophomorel 223 Niell. Jeff tsophomorcl 223 Nipper. Corey tfreshmanl 241 Nitcholas, Michael lsophomorei 223 Nix, James tsophomorej 149, 223 Nobora. Richard ljuniorj 208 Noe. John tfrcshmanj 241 Nordost. Heather lsophomorej 70. 223 Norman, Darren tfreshmanj 241 Norman, Thomas tjuniorl 208 Norris. Cathy tfacultyl 135. 204. 209. 250 Norris, Mary tfreshmanl 241 Norris. Shanelle 122 Norsch. Pat tsophomoret 105. 107. 223 Norsworthy. Kathy tfacu1tyJ160, 250 North Star Pharmacy. 254 Norton, .lennifer tfreshmanj 241 Norton. Melissa tsophomorel 122, 223 Norton. Renee tjuniorj 160. 161. 209 Nugg, Kim tseniorl 117 Null. Cheryl 72 Nunn. Kelly ifreshmanl 241 Nunnally, Dena lseniorj 193 Nusz, Mary tjuniorl 171. 209 Nusz. Matt tfreshmanj 241 Index O'Brien. Kathy tseniorl 118, 193 O'day, Lisa tseniorl 7, 63, 112. 113, 133, 193 Odell. Demere tsophomorej 102. 223 O.E.. 118 0.E.A., 119 Ohman, Julie tsophomorej 89. 10. 223. Oetzel. Ricky tsophomorej 223 Oldfield. Dale lseniort 142. 143. 193. 302 Olea. Ron tfreshmanl 241. Olguin, Donald tsophomorej 263. 117 Olsen. Andy tseniorl 105. 193 Olson, Kimberly tjuniorl 209. Onstot. Diane tfaeultyj 24. 64. 65. 135. 250. 194 Orlandi, lidie lsophomorel 102, 223. O'Reilly. Glen tseniorl 105. 193 Orosco. Robert tfreshmanl 241 Orr, Dalenc tsophmorej 223 Ortiz. Annabelle tfreshmanj 241 Ortiz. Laura lseniorj 37. 193 Ortiz, Stephanie tsophoniorej 223 Orwell. George H9841 37 Ostroy. Suet 119 Outereath, John tfreshmanb 152. 153. 241 Overberg, Sabina 125. 193 Owen. Greg tfreshmanj 241 Owen. Scott lseniorj 117. 193 Owen, Tracy tseniorj 169 Owen. Tinc tsophomorel 174. 223 Owens, Lisa tsophomorej 102. 223 Owens. Ron tsophomorel 223 Pace, Tracey tjuniorl 173, 209 Pacheeio. Joey 128 Pafford. Patricia tfaeultyj 250 Page, Bobby tfreshntanj 241 Page. Evelyn leustodianj 254 Pak, Jennifer tsophomorel 102. 223 Pak. Mike iseniorj 63. 76, 78, 73, 173, 175 Pale. Jennifer 71 Palmer. Arnold 131 Palmer. Joe tfreshmanl 241 Palmer. Mike tseniorl 106. 118, 193 Pham. Hung tsophomorej 224 Pandemonium, lnc. 18 Pardson. Duana tfreshmanl 241 Pardue. Todd tsophomorel 149 Parham. Patrick tjuniorl 142. 209 Park, Han 71, 78,79 Park. Jung Bin tsophomorej 71. 104. 1 13, 223 Park, Ki Don 117. 193 Parker, Felicia tjuniorl 46. 63. 126, 134, 135. 209 Parker. Gary tjuniorj 117, 209 Parker. Latonia tfreshmanl 65, 241 Parks. Larry lfreshmanl 241 Parks. Suzanne tseniorl 115, 193 Parton, Judy tfrcshmant 241 Parr. Tracy tjuniorj 109. 201 Parr. Travis tfreshmanl 241 Parrish, Patricia tjunoirl 209 Parry. Mike tjuniorj 209 Parsons. Ean tsophomorej 149 Parsons, Piper Uuniorl 27. 85. 113. 209 Pztrtain. Joe tjuniorl 117, 193. 268 Partcn, Jeffery Qjuniorj 117, 193, 268 209 Partin. Brian tfreshman150, 151, 175. 241 Partin, Natalie lseniorj 90, 193 Parton. Judy lfreshmanj 241 Paschetag. Mary tseniorl 63, 78, 103, 195 Pascua. MaRosalie lsophomorel 241 Pattcr. Mike 117 Patterson. Dottie tjuniorl 104. 121, 209 Patterson. Kathy lseniorj 195 Paulson. Duane tfreshmanl 241 Payne, Becky tseniorl 120. 195 Payne, Cherri tsophomorei 102. 223 Payne, Craig ljuniorl 131. 209 Payton. Shawn lsophomorel 223. 277 Payton, Toni tseniorl 85. 87, 195 P.E.fHea1th 60-61 Peabody. Daniel lseniorl 173. 195 Peacock, Kerry tjuniort 209 Peck. Ann tfreshmanj 241 Peck. Donald tfreshmanl 241 Peek, Michael tfreshmanl 151. 167 PELE 122 Pennington. Keith lsophomorej 149. 224 People Divider 176-177 Pere7. Angie lseniorj 41. 63. 65. 80. 84 Perez. Teresa Quniorl 161, 209 Perez. Tommy isophomoreb 224 Perna. Debbie tfreshmanl 70. 241 Perry. Tony tseniorl 195 Pe rsso n. Lotta tjuniorl 113, 209 Pesano. Sophia tfreshmanl 241 Peters. Camille lfreshmanj 242 Peters, Dawn tfreshmanl 58. 112. 242 Peters. Robert lseniorj 195 Peterson. Debbie tseniorl 76, 88, 80. 104, 195 Peterson. Doug tfreshmanl 110. 242 Peterson, Suzanne tfreshmanj 104. 10' 24 2 P. Petrus, Tracy tseniorl 63, 80. 195 Ptbllll. Petty. Pham. Cheryl tjuniorj 209 Don tfrcshmanl 242 Hung tsophomorel 90, 224 Phatn. 1.c tjuniorl 209 Pham. Mui tjuniorl 209 Pham. Tan tfreshnianl 242 Phan, Bao tfreshmanl 136. 242 Phan, Vu lsophomorel 125. 224 Phillips. Brandon tsophomorel 224 Phillips. Jeanette tfreshmanl 242 Phillips, Paul tfreshmanl 151, 242 Philpott. Dwight tseniorl 29. 106 Pickett, George tfreshmanl 242 Pickett, Harold tjuniorl 20, 24. 46, 71, 72. 83. 108. 128, 209 Pickrell. Shelly lfreshmanj 102. 242 Pierce, George tfreshmanj 242 Pille. Traci lseniori 195 Pinder, Wendi lfreshmanj 65. 110. 1 12. 242 Pippin, Aaron tsophomorel 149, 224. 254 Pippin, Michael tsophomorel 224 Piano Ballet 227 Plano Institute of Karate 243 Plumb. Jeff tfreshmanl 242 Poche, Bobby tsophomorej 224 Poeck, Janet tseniorl 123. 195 Poehler, Tom iseniorj 90. 115 Points, Police Jeff lsophomorel 224 39 Pollard. Jack tfreshmanl 242 Pollard, Kambry' tjuniorj 93. 132. 133 209 Pomroy. Dawn tfreshmanb 242 Ponder. Kenna lfreshmanj 242 Pondexter. Patsy tcustodianj 254 Poppenberg. Daina tjuniorl 26. 47. 65. 99, 100. 209 Porras, Linda tsophomorej 224 Porter. Janet tsophomorel 84. 102. 103, 214, 224, 267 Porter, Michael tsophomorej 224 Portlock. Cheri tsophomorcl 34. 224 Portlock. Robert iseniorl 195 Poteet. Marlin tjuniorl 209 Potter. Michael tsophomorel 34 Powder Puff 26. 27 Power. Joel tfreshmanl 242 Powers, Dale lfacultyj 107. 250 Powers. Lee tsophomorel 226 Pratt. Michelle tfreshmanl 242 Pratley. Piper tfreshmanj 242 Preehtl. Michael tsophomorej 149. 224 Prcslar. Vickie isophomorel 224 Presley. Bryan tsophomorej 172. 173 Preston. Kelly tfreshmanj 171, 242 Prestcnberg. Troy lfreshmanl 106, 242 Prewitt. Diane tseniorj 63. 84. 113. 178, 195 Price. Mickey tjuniorl 26. 27, 70. 175. 209 Prigmore, Craig tseniorj 195 Prince. Kevin lsophomorej 17. 47. 49, 128. 224 Pringle, Allon tsenior182. 83. 195 Printingfl-llectrie Trades 116 Prinz, Keith lseniort 107. 114. 115. 195 Prinz. Sharon tsophomorcl 104, 108, 224 Pritchard, Kim iseniorj 73. 195 Procida, Tom tseniorj 30. 31. 69. 88,55. 195 Proctor. Cliff tsophomorel 224 Proctor. Larry tfreshnianj 242 Proffer. Jacqueline lseniorj 43, 127. 138. 175. 195 Pruett. Bill ljuniorl 209 Pruett. Mark tfreshmanl 242 Pruitt. David tseniorl 195 Pruitt. Michelle tseniorl 23. 25. 42. 45. 44. 100. 101. 113. 195 Pryer. Sharon tseniorj 120. 195 Pryor, Kirk lfreshmanl 242 Prztulski, Arthur tfreshmanl 107 Puckett. Wayland ljuniorl 112. 113. 209 Pulliam. Phillip tsophomorel 224 Pullias, Mike tsophomorej 224 Purdue. Todd tsophomorel 224 0 Qualls, Casey ljuniorj 85. 86. 209. 250 Quarles, Dionne tfrcshmanj 242 Quarto. Julie tsophumorel 138. 140, 224 Quick, Vickie tfreshmanl 122. 242. 102 Rabakukk. Ron lscniorl 63. 78. 80, 85. 108, 109. 195 Radominski. Elisa lfacultyl 250 Ragsdale, Wendy lfreshmanj 242. 102 Raider Review 33-40 Raider Royalty Ball 24 Ramirez, Larry tsophomorel 149 Ramirez, Rolando tfreshmanl 242 Ramirez, Melissa lsophomorel 224 Ramirez, Tom lfreshmanl 242 Ramming. Michael tsophomorel 224 Ramos, Kristi tjunior169. 210 Robles. Rollins, INDEX Ramsey, Danny tfreshmanl 65. 70. 77. 106, 242 Ramsey. Stephanie tjuniorl 18. 11. 27. 38. 65. 66. 210 Rancs. David tsophomorel 224 Rangcl. I.ori lfreshmanl 242 Ranieri.Fran tfreshmanl 100. 242 Raniert, Jcrri llreshmanl 110. 242 Ranieri, Mike Uuniorl 210 Ransdell. Carol tseniorl 85. 108, 195. 302 Ransom. Suzette lsophomorel 49, 97, 224. 301 Rash. Christy' tseniorl 26. 63. 111. 113. 195 Ratlilf. Todd tfreshmant 242 Ratliff. Traci tfreshmanj 108, 242 Ratterrce. Brian tlreshmanl 71. 242 Ratterree. Cheryl tlreshmanl 242 Ray. Danna lsophomorel 225 Ray, Francella fsophomorel 225 Ray. Michelle tfreshmanj 152. 242 Ray. Richard tsophomorel 107. 225 Ray. Scott tsophomorel 225 Read. Joe tsophomorej 225 Reader, Chris Ifreshmanl 89, 2-12 Ready, Brandyn tfreshmanl 242 Ready, Kellye tjuniorl 122. 210 Reddcn. Kathy lsophomorel 104. 225 Reddy. Bobby tlreshmanl 242 Reece. Misti tfreshmanl 242 Reed. Michael tsophomorel 71. 87. 225 Reese, Kelly tfreshmanl 242 Reese, Tammy tfreshmani 242 Reeves. Cindy tseniorj 118. 195 Reeves. Gary tprincipall 15. 194. 246. 247. 24-8 Reeves. Willaim Quniorl 89. 210 Regalado, Sella tjuniorj 210 Ragalado. Stephanie tseniorl 195 Regina. Holly ljuniorj 210. 300 Reid. Michelle tseniorl 100 Reid. William tsophomorel 225 Reidelherger, David tfreshmanl 242 Renshavt. Tara fsophomorej 72. 225 Reppen, Carma tfreshmanj 104. 105 Reppen, Hila tjuniorj 91. 113.210 Reuleria, Maria teustodianj 254 Rcx.Amytjunior127. 67. 125. 133. 210 Reyes. Griselda tsophomorel 102. 225 Rcynard. Rick tjuniorl 112, 113. 210 Reynolds, James tseniorl 195 Reynolds. Rick tseniorl 113. 115. 195 Reynolds, Donny' lfreshmanj 242 Rheinlacnder, Kim tscniorl 90. 104, 186. 195 Rhoades. Shelly lfreshmanj 242 Rhodes. David tsophomorel 152. 225 Rhodes. Christi tfreshmanl 242 Sack, Leesa tlreshmanl 243. 65. 102 Rice. Kaye Uuniorj 66, 100. 113 Rice. Kim tfreshmanj 70. 242 Rice. Krista 17 Rice. Melinda tjuniorj 210 Rice. Wilma tlacultyl 250 Richards. Dana t-juniorl 210 Richardson, Dawn tlreshmanj 50. 96. 242 Richardson, Mike tlrcshmanl 242 Richardson. Sean tjuniorl 210 Richardson, Tina tsophomorel 102, 225 Richardson. Wendi tsophomorej 225 Ridenhour. Paul llreshmanj 151. 242 Riffe. Rifle. 242 Aaron tjuniorl 13. 71. 108.210 Roxanna tfrcshmanj 102. 121. Riggs. Kim tjuniorl 109, 210 Rigsby. Brenda tcalel 254 Riland, Heather tscniorj 89, 195 Riland, Patrick tfreshmant 105. 242 Riley, Dictra Ljuniort 210 Rinehart. Ronda Uuniorl 65, 109, 210 Rivas. Dawn tjuniorl 210 Rivera, Rachel tfreshmanl 242 Rizzi. Rachelle tsophomorel 102, 225 Roach. Craig tfrcshmanl 242 Roach. Debbie Uuniorl 210 Roach. Karen tfrcshmanj 111 Roach. Lisa tjuniort 210 Roach. Scott tsophomorel 225 1 Robbins. Serretta tfreshmanj 102. 242 Robbs, Dana tfreshmanl 242 Robert. Roberts. Susie tfacultyj 251 Carl tseniorj 195. 173 Roberts, Lisa tsophomorcj 34. 102. 225 Roberts. Nelda lfacultyl 251 Roberts, Regina tseniorl 195 Roberts, Sherry tsophomorcl 102. 225 Robertson. Michal tfacultyl 251 Robertson. Michalle tsophomorcl 102. 225 Robinson, Cathy tjuniorl 71. 123. 210 Robinson, Donna tscniorl 125. 195 Robinson, Nikki tfreshmanj 71. 242 Robinson, Robin ljuniorl 90, 210 Dana llreshmanl 173 Roden. Marvin lassistant superintcndentj 247 Rodcn, Robert tsophomorel 149. 225 Rodeo Team 37 Rodgers, David lfrshmani 104. 242 Rodriguez, Danny tlreshmanj 162. 242 Rodriguez. Leah tjuniorl 13. 46. 47. 93. 122. 210 Roe, Christy tjuniort 21. 11. 46, 65. 90. 91. 81. 202, 210.300 Rogers. Richard Ljuniorl 210 Rogers. Stacy tsophomorel 102. 225 Rogers. Travis lfreshmanl 242 .loanna tfreshmanj 102. 242 Sampsel, Ricky' tsophomorcl 225 Sams. Traci tjuniorl 71. 113. 125. 2'1 Sam's Posse 13. 93 Sanborn. Toni tsophomorei 72. 102. 225 Sanders. Brian lfreshmanl 243 Sanders. Mark tjuniorl 211 Sanger Harris Teen Board 227 Santana. Jose tsophomorcl 225 Sapp. l,isa tlreshmanl 243 Sarver, Amy tfreshmanl 71. 243 Sartoris. 1.u tfacultyl 251 Saturleyf. Amy tfreshmanl 243 Savant. Greg tjuniorl 211 Savant. Steve 128 Sawtellc, Ray' tparking attcndanti 255 Satyyer. Michael lfreshmanj 151. 243 Saylor. Robin tjuniorl 211 Schenk. Tracy Wein 71 Schiavo. Staci tfrcshmant 243 Schilling. Barbara tfacultyl 251 Schleback. Brian tfreshmanl 243 Schlcdwitv. Vicki tsophomorel 108. 225 Schnielhaus, Don llreshmanl 108. 243 Schmitt. Patrice tseniorl 196 Schnitzius. Suzie 135 Schroeder. Jerry lfreshmanj 243 Schreiber. Suzanne tsophomorej 225 Schultze. Aaron tlreshtnanl 243 Schulze. Darice tsophomorcl 108 Schutza. Kristi tsophomorel 102. 225 Science 76 Shields. .lessica tsophomorej 225 Shields. Jody tseniorl 7, 118, 196 Shiver. Kimberly lfreshmanl 32. 89, 244 Shivers. Mary lfacultyl 251 Shortino. Joey lsophomorel 225 Shreiber. Suzy tsophomorej 104 Shugart, Jill. Dr, assistant superintendcntl 247 Shugart, Misty tseniorl 122. 123. 196 Shugart, Wendy tsophomorel 97. 122 Shulcr. Kenny tsophomorel 149. 225 Sidhu. Sungeeta lriuniorl 211 Sikcs. Marlene tlacultyt 110 Sikcs, Tabitha tfrcshmanl 244 Simcrly. Keri tfreshmanl 244 Simmell, Marsha tseniorl 45. 63. 78. 108. 196 Simmonds. Michelle tsophomoreh 123. 225 Simmons. Brian 133 Simpson. Belinda tseniorl 102 Simpson. Deandra tsophomorel 226 Simpson. Kelley llreshmanl 244 Simpson. Ronnie tsophomrel 226 Singh. :za Asther lsophomorel 71. 102. Sisavang. Manivore tfreshmant 244 Skaggs, Michelle tseniorl 120. 121. 196 Skates. Patti lfreshmanj 244 Skelton. Rodney tjuniorl 149,211 Roman. Denise tseniorl 120, 196 Rominger. Todd tscniorl 42. 78. 196. 303 Roper, Melissa llreshmanl 71, 110. 242 Rosborough. Erick tsophomorej 149. 225 Ross, Harold tsophomorei 225 Ross. Jack tseniorl 196 Ross, Sonny tlreshmanj 171. 230. 243 Rosser. Kristi Liuniort 115. 210 Rotunda, Karen tjuniorl 13. 46, 92. 93. 123. 210 Rough, Stacy tsophomorcj 225 Rouse. Charles lfreshmanl 152. 153. 243 Row. Stacy tsophomorel 72 Rowell. Brian tjuniorl 210 Roy, Adam Liunior139, 65. 94. 211. 287 Roy. Scott tsophomorel 49. 149 Royals. Steve lsophomorel 65, 225 Ruiz.Su7anne1juniorJ 211 Runnels. Allen tjuniorl 120. 121, 211 Runyan, Kimberly tfreshmani 71, 102. 1 10. 243 Rush, Lonnie lsophomorcl 225 Rushing. Donna tjuniorj 118. 122, 196 Rushing, Michelle tfrcshmanj 243 Rushton. James ljuniorl 47. 76. 77. 78.31, 149.211 Russell. Julie Ljuniorj 109. 211 Ryan, Michael tsophomorel 69. 225 Sadler. Bob tjuniorj 94. 211, 287 Saddcrly. Amy 105 Saenz. Darlene tfreshmanl 243 Sage. Denise tseniori 118. 196 Sager, Harlan lseniort 115, 211 Sager, Harlan lseniorj 115. 211 Salerno. Robert tseniorl 20, 196 Salinas. Edith tjuniorl 211 Salter. Lori tsophomorel 225 Salser, Deric lfreshmanj 106, 243 Sammons, Charlie tfreshmanl 152, 243 Sampscl. Jennifer ljuniorl 46. 63. 84, 85. 86, 211 Scorz a. Carey tlreshmanl 243 Scott. David tlreshmanl 243 Scott. Elmore tjuniorb 211 Scott. Lucy' tseniorl 112. 196 Scott. Staci tjuniorl 211 Scott. Tony tseniorl 2. 134, 142. 143. 144 Skinner. Kenny' tfreshmanl 151. 167. 244 Skinner. Kevin tfrcshmanl 151, 167. 244 Skinner. Roger tjuniorl 117. 211 Slacher. Glenn tyuniorl 117 Slavin. 244 Debra llreshmanl 136. 137. Scott, Travers tfreshmanl 89, 238 Scott. Trey' tjuniorj 94. 125. 133. 287 Scott. Walter tjuniori 106. 212 Scribblers 66, 67 Scrivano. Richard tsophomorel 149 Seaberry. .lames lsophomorej 171 Scars, Corby llreshmanl 105. 107. 243 Sears, Kimberly Quniorl 98, 100, 211 Sechrist. Wes tsophomorel 131 Sefcik, John tjuniorl 175, 211 Schon, Diane lsophomorel 225 Seilheimer, Barbara Ann 15 Sellers, .limmy lseniorj 133 Sellers, Marcus tjuniorl 211 Sellers, Steven Quniori 9, 26. 27. 46. 47.113,142.211 Senadjan. Janice 71.90. 125 Senior Officers 178 Senior Prom 16. 17 Sepmoree. Shawn tsophomorel 225 Serrell. David lfreshmanl 108, 243 Serrell. Paul tjuniorl 105, 107. 211 Settles. Sarah tsophomorel 225 Sewell. Robert. Dr. tasst. superintendentl 247 Shaddox, John tfreshmanj 167, 243 Shaddox, Teresa tfreshmanl 71. 152, 169, 243 Shaffer. Christy tsophomore 164, 225 Shah. Manish tsophomorel 225 Shaid. Mattie tlacultyj 118. 119. 251 Shamblin, Cynthia tlreshmanl 110, 171, 243 Shaner, Kevin tjuniorl 125. 225 Shanks. Amanda lfrcshmanl 108. 243 Shanks. Jason tlreshmanl 151. 167. Sloan. Butch tlacultyj 79, 251 Slowinski, Lisa tfreshmanl 72. 174, 244 Smalley. Mike tsophomorel 224, 225. 266 Smart. Addie teustodianl 254 Snie1t7er. Amy' tsophoniorel 49. 137. 226. 244 Smith, Angela tjuniorl 66, 71. 77. 86, 87. 100. 211 Smith. Baron tlreshmanl 244 Smith. Brent tfreshmanl 243. 244 Smith. Carolyn tlacu1tyl251 Smith. Bertie tcafeterial 254 Smith. David lsophomorel 117. 226 Smith. George lsophomorel 226 Smith, Gina lseniorj 80. 118. 196 Smith. Hans llreshmanl 151, 244. 302 Smith. Jeff ljuniorl 135.211 Smith. Smith. Smith. Smith. Smith Karen lsophomorej 72, 226 Kelly Ljuniorj 81. 211 Ken tjuniorl 106. 211 Kim lsophomorel 102. 226 111. Manship tSkipper1 tseniort 70, 76. 77, 78. 89. 90. 197 Smith. Marni tfreshmanl 255 Smith. Paul tseniorj 80. 113. 114. 115. 117. 196 Smith. Paulette tfreshniani 169. 244 Smith. Smith. 244 Smith. Smith. 267 Smith. Ronnie tsophomorej 105. 226 Scott tsophomorej 105, 121. Shannon tsophomorel 226 Staci tsophomorel 102. 226. Stephanie tsophomorel 226 244 Sharber. Kristi tfreshmanj 102. 238. 243 Sharp. Gregory tjuniorl 211 Shaw. Davis tjuniorl 211 Shaw, Dwayne tscniorl 196 Shaw. Steve Uuniorl 79. 211 Shaw. Shelli Wade tjuniorl 117 e1C1, Stacy' tsophomorel 108. 225 Shelton, Brian ljuniorj 211 Shepherd. Kent 133 Shepherd. Sandy tfreshmanj 244 Sherer. Bobby tsophomorel 69. 225 Sherer. Don Ljuniorl 211 Sherrard. Robert tsophomorel 225 Shewbirt. 1.inda lsophomorcl 138. 225 Smith, Stephen tsophomorcl 72. 102. 136 Smith, Steve tjuniorl 133. 135. 136. 137. 211 Smith, William tseniorj 197 Smock. Chris lsophomorel 226 SMU 15 Smyers. Ron tyjuniorl 71. 107. 211 Snyder, Nathan tfreshmanj 244 So. Un tjuniorl 226 Social Studies 74 Soccer 174. 175 Soli7, Joe tsophomorel 149. 226 Sommero. Benjy tfreshmanl 122. 244 Sophomore Ofticers 214 Sorensen. Pat lfreshmanl 244 Index 297 244 INDE p Southgate. Sheilena tfreshmanl 102, 244 Spawn, Tres tjuniorl 117. 197 Speas, Mikc lseniorl 27, 45, 63, 73, 76. 78, 79. 197 Speech! Debate 69 Spell, Sara tfacultyl 77, 251 Spence, Gary tsophomorel 69, 226 Spence, Jim lfreshmanl 58, 105, 244 Spencer, Randy tsophomorej 226 Spies, John tfacultyj 251 Sports Divider 126, 127 Springitt. Brian tfreshmanl 244 Spring Production 52-55 Sprinkle, Terry tjuniorl 117, 211 Spud Boys 35 Stacy, Jennifer tsophomorel 65, 226 Stacy, Tessa tfreshmanl 244 Stafford, Linda tfacultyl 85, 87, 251, 304 Starkweather, Helga tcafel 254, 255 Starnes, Debbie tfreshmanl 102, 244 Starnes, Robin tfreshmanl 244 Starr, Barbara tfacultyl 20 Starr, Melissa tfreshmanl 110, 244 Starr, Scott lseniorj 24, 26, 27, 42, 142. 197 Stayman, Michelle lfreshmanj 72, 244 Steele, Jeanette tsophomorel 226 Steer. Jaise 120 Steinkoenig, Leigh tsophomorej 226 Steltzen, Roger ifreshmanj 151, 244 Steltzler, Deborah 19 Todd, Laura tlacultyj 251 Todd, Mary tcafeteria workerl 254 Tolbert, Colangelo Quniorj 142, 144, 211 Tolleson. Tracy ljuniorl 114, 115, 211 Tomlin. Lisa lsophomorel 226 Tone, Jeff tlreshmanl 244 Tooke. Stacy tjuniorj 211 Torbert, Berry 135 Torbert. Wendy tsophomorej 72, 226 Toumbs. Juanita lfreshmanl 244 Townsend, Cheryl tseniorj 23, 25, 44, Veer, Kirk fjuniorj 82 Verble, Bill lfaculty 1251 Verchcr, James fsophomorel 227 Vessel, Mary Ann tfacultyl 67, 251 Viana, Carla tsophomorcl 227 Vessel. Mary Ann Cfacultyl 67, 251 1 Viana, Carla fsophomorel 69, 70, 227 Vick, James tsophomorej 227 Vick, Karen lfreshmanl 102, 245 Vick, 1.iz ljuniorl 115, 155, 212 Vickers, Don tcustodianl 254 Vickers, George lcustodian 1 254 Taber, Rachel tsophomorel 104, 226 Talent Show 18, 19 Talton. Victoria tsophomorel 65, 70. 226 Tanner, Debbie tfreshmanj 96. 244 Tanton, Mark tfacultyl 251 Tapia, Maria ljuniorj 71, 81, 84, 211 Tapley, Melanie tfreshmanj 244 42, 92, 93, 122, 123, 126, 198, 300 Townsend, Susie tsophomorel 4, 72, 97 Track 134. 135 Trahan. Pam tjuniorj 98, 100. 211 Tran, Lan Anh Qseniorl 63, 72, 196, Victory Dances 28-29 Vidler, Wayne lsophomorel 227 Vigil, Ruth tfreshmanj 108, 245 Vincellette, Colleen tfreshmanj 122, 169 Vizard, Laura tsophomorej 227 Vochoska, Fran lfacultyl 251 Tappen, Kandace lsophomorej 88, 108. 226 Tatum, Mattie tcostodianl 254 Taylor, Anita lfreshmanj 137, 244 Taylor, David lseniorl 120, 177, 197 Taylor, John tseniorl 65, 122, 197 Taylor, Lonnie tfreshmanj 244 Taylor, M'Lou lfreshmanl 96, 122, 244 Taylor, Marc tfreshmanj 107, 244 Taylor, Mike Uuniorj 72, 155 Taylor, Robert tjuniorj 211 Taylor, Sharon tsophomorel 226 Taylor, Sonya tfreshmanl 72, 102, 230, 244 Stephens, Elaine tfacultyj 76, 251 Stephens, Joseph tseniorl 34, 113. 197 Stephens. Lisa ffreshmanj 110, 244 Stephen s. Nancy tfacultyl 251 Stephens, Rene tseniorl 108, 244 Stephens, Suzi Uuniorl 99. 100, 202. 21 1 Stewart, David tfreshmanl 85, 244 Stewart, Mike tfreshmanl 244 Stewart. John ljuniorj 211 Stewart, Margaret tsophomorel 226 Stewart Stiebel, . Melanie tsophomorel 226 Sharon tjuniorl 125. 213 Stiles, Victoria Isophomorel 226 Stinson, Christy tseniorl 31. 32. 54. Tedesco, Lori lsophomorel 104, 226 Teel Wendy lfreshmanl 72, 102, 244 Tenglon, Darrell tfreshmanj 244 Tennis 172, 173 Terrell, Chuck 133 Terrell, Connie tsophomorel 222, 223, 56' 69' 73' 89, 100' 197 Vanessa tfreshmanj 169, 245 Ulminger, Brian lsophomorej 227 Stinson, Kathy lsophomorel 102. 226, 267 Stith, Traci iseniorl 197 Stoehr, Christie lsophomorej 72, 226, Stolstuz, Carol tseniorl 115. 197 Stokinger, Jonathon tfreshmanl 66, 136, 244, 260 226 Terrell, John lfreshmanj 152, 244 Terrell, Kenneth 131 Terry. Rebecca tfreshmanl 102, 244 Terry, Sharon lfreshmanl 244 Tewels, Kevin tfreshmanl 244 Texas Babes 11 Thacker, April lfreshmanj 96. 244 Thespians 89 Thomas. Carolyn tfacultyj 70, 73, 251 Thomas, David Qjuniorl 211 Thomas Thomas , Jennifer tsophomorel 226 , Shelley tfreshmanj 72, 244 Thomas, Suzanne lfreshmanl 173, 244 Thomason, Bobby tseniorl 175, 197 Thomason, Brian lfreshmanl 152, 244 Stone, Joe lfacultyl 151, 251 Stosberg, Hollye ffreshmanl 50, 65, 96, 244 Stout. Chrystal lsophomorel 123, 226 Stovall, Strahan Strann. 226 Scott tsophomorel 162, 226 , David tfreshmanj 60, 244 Stephanie lsophomorej 72. Strope, Kim tfreshmanl 175, 244 Straw, Larry ljuniorl 211 Stringer, Betty tjuniorl 113, 125. 211 Stringer, Mary lfacultyl 251 Strong, Stephanie ljuniorl 100, 113. 211 Strope, Kim lfreshmanl 171 Stubbs. Janet ljuniorl 211 Student Counsil 22, 24. 28, 64, 65, Thompson, Alison tfreshmanl 244 Thompson, Beau tseniorl 4, 62, 78, I 12, I 13 Thompson, Bobby lseniorl 76 Thompson, Crissy lfreshmanj 108, 244 Thompson, Emma tcafeteria workerj 254, 255 Thompson, Jason tfreshmanl 89, 244 Thompson, Karl tsophomorel 226 Thompson, Kristin tseniorl 198 Thompson, Sally tsophomorel 32, 89 Thompson, Sheila tfreshmanj 244 Thompson, Stephan tfreshmanj 244 Thompson, Tamara tjuniorl 80 Thompson, William tseniorl 198 Thomson. James lsophomorej 226 Thomson, Stephanie lfreshmanl 244 226 Student Life Divider 6-7 Suhren, Linda lfacultyl 70. 71, 251 Sullivan, Peter lfreshmanl 244 Summer 8-I1 Summers, Andy ljuniorj 30, 31, 46. 69, 70, 197 Sunbye, Sonja lseniorl 32, 70, 89, 104, 197 Sunset Mall tSan Angelo, Tx.1 8 - Sutton, Joe tfacultyl 251 Sutton, Steven ljuniorj 76, 104, 175, 21 1 Swallow, Kim ljuniorl 111, 213 Sweat, Bridgett 7 Sweeney, Marla lseniorl 63, 118. 197 Swimming 170-171 Sykes, Randy tseniorj 125, 157, 197 Index Thornberry, Myrvill Uuniorl 226 Thornton, Cliff tsophomorej 34, 148, 149, 226 Thorp. Marty lsophomorej 226 Thurman, Karen tsophomorej 226 Thurman, Sabrecia lfreshmanj 244 Thurman, Shirley lcafeteriaj 254 Tibb, David lsophomorel 226 Tiemann. Paul tfacultyj 251 Tigges, Robert tjuniorj 173 Tillery. Jeanne lfreshmanl 244 Tillman, Bobby tseniorj 143, 198 Tillman, Keith lseniorj 177, 142 Tillotson, Brent Qjuniorj 173, 211 Tilton, Stacy tsophomorel 102, 226 Tinglov. Darrell tfreshmanl 82, 152, 153, 244 Tipton, Donna tjuniorj 211 Tran. Loan tfreshmanj 245 Tran. Mai Anh tsophomorel 78, 173, 226 Trigges, Robert tsophomorel 226 Trimble, Kerry 133 Trimper, Bill tfreshmanj 245 Tritts, Keith tsophomorel 226 Trott, John Quniorl 211 Truce 18 Tucker, Bryan lsophomorel 162, 226 Tucker. Steven tjuniorl 212 Tunford, Rohonda 120 Tuong, Tiffany 71 Turneabe, Christine tseniorl 28, 41, 66, 69, 87, 89, 73, 183, 198 Turner, Craig Qjuniorl 85, 86, 87, 105 107. 212 Turner, Michelle lsophomorej 72, 102, 226 Turner, Tiffany lseniorl 13, 22, 23, 45, 73, 100, 122, 198 Turquette, Steve tfreshmanj 174 Twiss. Teresa ljuniorl 27, 134, 135, 138, 158. 160. 161, 212 Ulrich. Gina tseniorl 118, 198 Underwood, Carl tsophomorel 117, 227 Underwood, John tfreshmanl 245 Underwood, Leston lsophomorel 227 Underwood, Libby lseniorl 22, 23, 24, 41, 43,165,198 Valach, Michelle lseniorj 120, 198 Valdes, Miguel Uuniorl 142, 144, 212 Valdez. Leticia tseniorl 26, 80, 107. 118, 119. 198 Valdez, Ray lsophomorel 128, 227 Valle, Tony Ljuniorj 162, 212 Volleyball, J.V. 140-141 Volleyball, Varsity 138-139 Volz, Brian tsophomorcl 76, 107, 174, 227 Volz. David tfreshmanj 151, 245 Von Hoffmann, Andrea tsophomorej 104. 227 Voskobynik, llya lseniorj 175, 198 Votaw, Lonnie tsophomorej 227 Vrba, Katrina tseniorl 23, 44, 63, 92, 93, 95. 123, 198 Vulk. Pat ljuniorj 61, 212 Wacker. Lisa tfreshmanj 41, 78, 85, 105, 245, 277 Wade, Anderson tfreshmanl 245 Wade. Erica lfreshmanj 137 Wade. Wagner, Jeff tseniorj 118, 198 Wainscott, Robert lsophomorej 227, 245 Wairs, Kim 123 Waker, Steve 117 Walden, Chris lsophomorel 89, 227, 245 Walden, Don tseniorl 198 Walden, Eric lseniorl 113, 125, 192, 193 Walden, John tfreshmanl 245 Walker, Christi lfreshmanj 245 Walker, Chuck ffreshmanl 151, 245 Walker, Clint tseniorj 142, 144, 198 Walker, Krysti tfrcshmanl 102, 110. 245 Walker, Kim tfreshmanl 72, 245 Walker, Margie lseniorl 63, 123, 198 Walker, Mike tfreshmanl 60 Walker, Terrie 120 Walker, Tim 117 Wallace. Chris llreshmanj 245 Wallace, David tfacultyj 251 Wallace, Melanie tfreshmanl 102 Wallace, Pam tsophomorej 71. 227 Wallace, Scott ljuniorj 112 Waller, Susan tfacultyl 251 Wallgren, Malinda tsophomorej 72, 99, 100, 227 Walter, Dianne ffacultyl 251 Walter, John 120, 196 Walter, Theresa tseniorl 120, 198 Van Belleham, Kathy ffreshmanl 245 Van Hecke, 89, 245 Van Orden 167, 245 Elizabeth tfreshmanj 32, Mary tfreshmanj 89, 245 Stephen tseniorj 198 Van Hecke, Van Hecke. ,John lfreshmanj 150, 151 Vasquez, Becky tfreshmanl 245 Vasquez, Eddy tfreshmanl 152, 245 Walter. Tim tsophomorel 155, 227 Walters, Lori tfreshmanl 245 Walters, Mark lseniorl 71, 73, 105, 106, 198 Walters. Scott tfreshmanl 5, 71, 106, 245 Walters, Scott Uuniorl 212 W.A.R. 37 Ward, Jeff tseniorj 45. 63. 66. 69, 89, Vaughn, Lisa tfreshmanj 245 197, 198 Ward. John tseniorj 198 Ward. Michelle tsophomorel 72, 102. 227 Ward, Stephanie fjunior1 9, 212 Warner. Shaune Qjuniorj 212 Warren. Brett ifreshntanl 245 Warren, Mathew tseniorj 198 Warren, Scotty tseniorj 133 Washington. Charnita tfreshmanj 41. 51. 110. 232, 233. 245 Watkins. Linda Qsophomorci 141. 227 Watkins. Sandra lsophomorej 104. 227 Watson. Curtis tjuniorj 171, 212 Watts. Nichi tfreshmanl 245 Weaver, Brandon tfrcshmant 174. 245 Weaver. Chris tseniort 198 Weaver, Kim tfreshmanj 245 Webb. Mike tfreshmanj 151, 167,245 Webb. Pat lseniorl 85. 142. 198. 302 Webb. Rhonda tseniorj 198 Webb, Rodney tsophomoret 47. 49. 142, 144, 227 Webb. Tim tlreshmant 245 Weber. Nikki tsophomorcl 141. 227 Weber. Ronald Uuniorl 175. 212 Weffenstette, Chris tsophomorcl 227 Weinrobe, Scott Ljuniorl 212 Weinsehenk, Tracy tsophomorej 137, 227 Welborn. Monica tjuniorj 212 Welch, David Klreshmant 245 Weldon, Clyde lfreshmanl 245 Wells. Becky tseniorj 66. 70, 85. 86. 87. 90. 91. 183. 198 Wells, Merri tfreshmanj 102, 245 Wells. Michelle lsophomorel 62, 227, 267 Welpe. Marcy tjuniorj 212 Welpe. Patrica tsophomorei 102. 227 West. Curtis tfreshmanj 82. 245 Westbrook. Angela Cfreshmanj 245 Wester. Debbie tfacultyj 37. 66. 251 Western Sizzlin Steak Out 221 Wetzel. Patricia tfacultyi 251 Wheeler, Todd tfreshmant 104, 245 Whitaker. Angie tfreshmanj 65. 245 Whitaker. Cindy tsophomorej 228 White, Lance tsophomorel 228 White. Lisa fseniorj 108, 198 White. Sherri tseniori 37, 63. 80, 98. 100. 123. 178, 198 White. Sherri tlaeultyl 42. 122, 251 White, Tanya tsophomoreh 102, 228 Whitmill. Sterling tsophomorej 228 Whitney. Brian tsophomorel 106. 228 Wicherts. Mathew tseniorl 34. 198 Wicks. Jessica tseniorl 63. 73. 100. 101. 198 Wieden. Danny tseniorj 34. 117. 198 Wiener, Tim ljuniort 117.212 Wilbern. Leslie ljuniort 70 Wilburn. Darnica tlreshmant 2-85 Wilcox, Michelle lsophomorej 38. 70, 73. 104. 228 Wiley, Trevor tlreshmant 153 Wilhclms, John tjuniorj 212 Wilkins. Betsy 1frcshmanl 141. 169. 245 Wilkins. Donette lsophomorel 90, 228 Wilkens. Janice tfaeultyl 122, 251 Wilkins. Mike tfreshmanl 107. 245 Wilkins. Shari lseniorj 7, 113. 198 Wilks. Lynette tjuniort 212 Willard. Marci tfrcshmanl 50. 81. 122. 245 Willey. Alice 227 Winter, Bill tjuniort 76, 78. 109. Wiseman. Derek tsophomorel 193. wg Woessncr. Cheryl tseniorl 125. 200 Wohlgentuth. Janis tfacultyj 66. 251 Wolfe, Laura tjuniorj 63, 65. 123. 213 Wolken. Chuck 1l'reshman1 167 Womack. Thad tfrcshmanl 105. 107. 2-15 Wood. Amy tsophomorel 72. 102. 228. 267 Wood. David tlireshmanj 245 Wood. Mark Qseniorl 142. 144. 200 Wood. Michele tlreshmanl 245 Wood. Tim tseniort 113. 115. 200 Wood, Tracy tsophomorcl 111. 228 Woodall. David gjuniorl 213 Woodard. Brian tlreshmant 2-15 Woodard. Shibrahm tfreshmanl 122. 245 Woolly. Sally tfacultyt 251 Workman. Lisa tfreshmanl 170. 2-15 Yohe. Eric tfreshmanj 167. 245 Yokoehi. Darrell tfreshntanl 110. 245 Yokochi. Lynne tseniorl 200 Young. Amber tfreshntanl 245 Young. Anita tsophomoret 71. 102 Young. Jason tfreshntani 151. 152. 245 Young. .Iulie tfreshmant 72. 2-15 Young. Paul tsentort 62. 73, 76. 77. 175. 200 Young, Richard tfreshmanl 58, 245 Young.Stet'elscnior1 76. 78. 175. 200 Young. Steve tjuniort 44. 128. 132. 213 Young. Tonnyia tfreshtttztnl 2-15 Youngblood. Blake llreshmant 71. 111. 245 Q Youngblood. Melinda tseniorj 138. 200 Younvanich. Pentipa ifreshmanj 245 Yuan. Jennifer ljuniorl 213 Williams. Amy tsophomorej 102. 228. 267 Williams. Carol tfreshmant 245 Williams, Joc lseniorj 117. 198 Williams. Kyra Quniorl 115, 212 Williams, Laurie 1-iuniorl-17, 128.212 Williams. M.D, KGISD secretarvl 246 Williams. Mark Qfacultyj 132. 133. 251 Williams. Sheri tfacultyj 133, 251 Williams. Tara tjuniort 70. 113. 125, 212 Williams, Terri lsophomorel 228 Williams, Todd tfreshmanl 245 Williamson. Kristina tfreshmanl 102. 110. 245 Williamson, Robert tjuniort 212 Willis, Anti tfreshmanj 122. 169,245 Willis. Samantha Uuniorl 122.212 Wilson. Brad tjuniorb 149,212 Wilson, Bethanne tlreshmani 171. 245 Wilson, David tsophomorel 71. 228 Wilson. Denise tseniorl 2200 Wilson, Janna tseniorj 118, 200 Wilson. Lisa tjuniori 113. 212 Wilson. Rebecca 11'acLtltyJ 251 Wilson, Robert lfreshmanl 245 Wilson, Sandra ljuniort 109 Wilson, Stephanie tfreshmanj 122 Wilson. Susan lfreshntanl 104. 245 Wilson. Todd tireshmanl 245 Works, Donna tseniorl 110. 120, 200 Worley, Brian lireshmanl 152. 245 Worley. Melanie fsophomoret 70. 73. 228 Worman,.1ay tsopltontorej 128. 163. 228. 301 Wortttan, Troy tseniort 25, 42. 65. 156. 162, 200 Worsham. Brian tjuniorj 541 149. 213 Wray. Carole Ljuniorl 123 Wright. Cynthia tsophomorel 102. 228 Wright. Dee 34 Wright. Jeffrey fjuniorl 120. 213 Wright. Maurice 1-iunior184. 109. 213 Wright, Robert tsophomorcj 49, 107 Wyatt. David tfreshmanj 60 Wynn, Lisa Quniorj 89. 136. 213 Wysong, Melissa tsophomorcj 102, Zaber. Frank tsophomorcl 227 Zaber, Teresa lseniorl 200 Zachary. Shelley ljuniorl 13. 67. 93. 94. 95. 213 Zachary. Tim Quniorl 117.213 Zachary. Zac llaeultyl 1-12, 251 Zahn.1irictJunior1 173, 213 Zahn. Susan 1sophomore1 69. 72. 81. 220 Zalntan. Steve ljuniort 5. 106. 213 lender, lirie tlrcshmant 245 Zender. Scott tseniort 5. 105. 151. 200 Zcnt, Doug lyuniorj 212 Winchester. James tjuniorj 117, 213 Winder. Pamela tlrcshmanj 55. 89. 245 IN MEMORY OF KARL DON ETHRIDGE 228 Yarbrough. Misty tsopltomorci 21. 213 Yancey, Shelley tfrcshmunj 58. 245 February 17, 1969-February 18, 1984 Knowing you brightened and changed our lives for the better Thanks for your cooperation with Celebrity Ball Index 299 imewfiwg n OU we're d99Pe' tha y School is a never-ending process of the coming and going of individuals not one of them being exactly alike. They leave their marks, either big or 'A' ' E.iLii!iEfiM 'Q ffijr ,if Z' Z xi iiiku E i T 1 at fin time i fe 1 ttf more 2'-e iwibifitics find the 7 Jr r ,, fl tt m tt at at I C1 2 N 2 fl iw Q, small, which keep a thriving NG the outstanding school it is. The school also leaves an everlast- ing impression on the people them- selves. The life, studies, activities, sports, other students and faculty af- fect each person in some way. Whether the impression is good or bad depends on the person, but either way, it is a building block upon his character. ln all, we can safely say that our school and its people have Dimen- sions . . . we're deeper than you think. Before her next class, Senior Byron. Foreman clarifies an assignment to Cheryl Townsend, senior, towards the end of first lunch. Photo by Kevin McSpadden 300 Closing Talking with friends is only one ol' the many things to do at 21 pep rally, as does Juniors Christie Roe and Amy Ferrington, while Tommy Cox and Holly Ragina, juniors, give their attention to something else. Phuzo by Ina Ilimmclrcrch Q H- . y - t f N t ,gf In ltcr flowing gown. Sophomore Sll7UllC Ransom lcnvcs with hcr dulc .lug Wormzm. sophomore. and just ll lbw balloons us at momcnlo of thc 1984 Celebrity Bull. l'hom bg Don Hmm 4' A s '1- ' f if 'i 'GD' 4 F n .-.-'Nick , 'L . . ,NMA . - . Q ,I-fl' 1. . Q my , . QA fn S A V iw : v Q., erm 'iimk S Qi 5 ! 2 fm. I 'Q wc- wi. 1 5 than YOU think' Deepened Graduating seniors leave their marks as benefits for any new student. He has a chance to add to and mold what has been left behind . . . opening new dimensions for the school, his peers and especially himself. Stirred emotions fill the typical senior with both joy and fear. To start anew is a challenge, but to leave a life that has taken four years to stabilize is a regret. Despite this, he continues developing his own dimensions. He merges events in his life to form one well-rounded person whose experiences add depth to everything he does. We do have Dimensions . . . weire deeper than you think. Dimensions . 303 The production of the 1984 Marauder was a long, hard, never ending joy tuntil the end arrived.l' As most of my peers know, I have involved myself in many clubs and activities. Through these I have made many friends and some enemies ibut that comes with the territoryj Being Sam for two years has been special. It gave me a sense of comradship and satisfaction to do something for my school. Despite the hard work and sweat, ut ,V Colophon ln the beginning there was the cover design and production , . , endsheet design and production .., opening, closing and divider design and production . . , and the format design of every other page, all created by Kevin McSpadden, editor-in-chief, with the counseling of sponsor Linda Stafford. Then came the filling of gaps consisting of book size, paper stock, type style and size, and color choices. These are as follows: Book size: 304 9" x IZ" pages. Paper stock: 80 pound dull Cover: quarter-bound in black leather and embossed ruby velvatouch. Smyth-sewn. binding. print in News Gothic Bold. Endsheets: stainless steel paper with black and red rules: all type in News Gothic Bold: "Dimensions" in Lctraset Highlight. Copy: Times Roman Folio: News Gothic Bold U2 point wording and I8 point numberingl. Title, opening, closing and colophon pages: Process Blue spot and shades of black: I4 point body copy type size: "Dimensions" in Letraset Highlight: headline style in 48 point Times Roman Bold. Divider pages: Shades of black: Letter from the Editor 304 Colophon it has left me with an everlasting impression about NGHS. Of course, being on Marauder for three years has been an the theme, the book's design and who or what went in or didn't. There were important decisions and heavy responsibilities. It was a devastating thought that I was the primary influence on something that would affect 5 me wt din Attert seniors es., I4 point body copy type style: initial headline letter in 96 point Lctraset Times Roman Bold: continuing headline in 36 point Times Roman Bold. Student Life: I0 point body copy type size: headline type in 48 point and I2 point Palatino Bold: pages 22-25 contained Midnight Blue spot artwork. Mini-magazine: ll point body copy type size: headlines in various sizes in Helvetica: page 40 donated by the American Heart and Lung Association. Academics: IO point body copy type size: headline type in I2 point and 36 point Times Roman with large letter in 60 point: people for years to come. This book is a major one of my marks on NGHS. I thank North Garland for providing the pencil unparalleled experience, but being and being the paper on which I the editor-in-chief my senior year could make my mark. I thank my was my claim to fame. friends for just being there when I became totally engrossed with I needed them. Most of all. my f,,...,,,..,,,. ,.,, e, . , , v...J..,..i-, ... - -, -. . Mom for her continuous support and tolerance through the years. My mark was made whenever the opportunity presented itself. I can only hope others will see the advantage of doing the same. Kevin McSpadden y i,.,w'f': ' of ...T My " pages IO4-IO9 contain Maroon spot. - Sports: IO point body copy type size: headline type in I2 point and 48 point Helvetica Bold Italic:-scorebox graphics by Formatt. People: features contain I0 point body copy type size: headlines are of various sizes in Palatino Bold. Ads: Through years of experience, Linda Marshall, sponsor, and her staff put together another outstanding set of ads. In these ads were "buylines" of I0 point body copy type size: headlines in News Gothic Bold. We would like to thank Chris Jensen in Topeka. Kansas. and our superb representative and friend Karen "Bugs" Lovell, and Vickie Solichnow, all thrcc employed by our publisher, Josten's Publishing Co. We would also like to thank all administrators, faculty and students for their patience and tolerance, making the 1750 copies ofthe 1984 Marauder possible. We are grateful to the custodians and Mr. Chuck Lytle for their understanding while we produced the Celebrity Ball. On the same note, the public's many compliments regarding this formal event were greatly appreciated. But, we especially thank the student body that wc tried so hard to represent. 'PQ' Among il sea of seniors. Diane Prcwilt rises in C XCIICITICTII. Plmra lp 110.117 Cumhn' imeneionsi . , . we re deeper than you think V V V Edff0f'-ffl'Chf6'f Phofggfaphef-5 Kevin McSpadden Bryan Cumby Russell Duckworth Managing Editor Bob Dunbar Jenny Sampsef Craig Turner Lisa Wacker Student Life David Kaufman, Editor Args, Mlnda Cheffy Rebecca Wells Alfonso Gamez Vickie Hudson Diane Prewitt David Stew art A cadem ics Casey Qualls, Editor Dann B y arnett Sandy Covelli Belinda Gullick Jill Henderson Ron Rabakukk Sports Jenny Sampsel, Editor Steve lha Danny Lufkin Piper Parsons Pat Webb People Lisa Muncy, Editor Kim Hanson Terry Johnson Carol Ransde ll, Index Business Staff Tami Anderson Carie Cornelius Laura Deisher Stephanie Doak Michael Forbis Jill Gordan Angela Perez Janet Portek Maria Tapia Stephanie Ward Maurice Wright Advisers Mrs. Linda Stafford Editorial Mrs. Lin Business da Marshall

Suggestions in the North Garland High School - Marauder Yearbook (Garland, TX) collection:

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


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


North Garland High School - Marauder Yearbook (Garland, TX) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Page 1


North Garland High School - Marauder Yearbook (Garland, TX) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Page 1


North Garland High School - Marauder Yearbook (Garland, TX) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Page 1


North Garland High School - Marauder Yearbook (Garland, TX) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
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? 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? 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. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.