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

 - Class of 1985

Page 1 of 314

 

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



Page 6, 1985 Edition, North Garland High School - Marauder Yearbook (Garland, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1985 Edition, North Garland High School - Marauder Yearbook (Garland, TX) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 314 of the 1985 volume:

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KEY if E , X 05. .L Hs rC9vm'J1h Qrf' X , N VN WIS? qio-ibgff div Rib ON S If XJ 4 I, , After the ga Va sity qyers Scott O fx Craign, Keqfyggkr n, Scpesmer and f Q Wd Cl ce xrate esc ool's first s N ever vi tory r S uth a d. Y X to b org' XJ gk f N - ,J , -J . 5- , ff- ,,. OPENING J 2'-Q ,,. Faced with change tudents take it head cn ccepting curriculum changes was an apparent new addition to school problems for most students this year. We, the students and faculty, faced these hurdles that could have posed disruption in any school. At first on Mon., Aug. 29, 2400 zombies appeared to have arrived at our Buckingham Road campus. Students seemed to be going through the motions of school with- out really being there. However, freshmen soon dealt with a faster paced, young adult schedule, while athletes confronted changes in U.I.L. eligibility rules. The most significant change may have been felt by the upper- classmen. They accepted the first woman principal in the Garland Independent School District and also saw the preyiously spacious courtyard transformed into sci- ence rooms. They also lost the privilege of exemption. Determined to set the pace over these hurdles, we created pluses out of the negatives to set an enduring IMAGE. In the print shop, Junior Scott Adkins positions a football program plate on the press for a Varsity game. Photo by Scott Donley Qiiiiji Q Qggvyip M.. i W tif , 5 I.: i ff' ,Bac . 'i V' ' L ' ,gg . 1' g 1" j I ,I , OPENING J , "J 2' v .t r' K F Despite challenges A After sixth period practice, Varsity cheerleader Krista Helleson re ares to P P leave in the rain. Photo by Russell Duckworth e set an enduring IMAGE erhaps the biggest challenge to any student body was the Texas Legislature's attempt to better our public school system. Superintendent Eli Douglas began the convocation with the statement: "Never in the history of education have so few done so much to so many." Negative attitudes greeted elimi- nation of non-academic field trips, introduction of tutorial sessions for failing students and restrictions on excessive absenteeism, to name a few changes. Negativism turned around in the third week of school, however, when the usually silent morning reading period was interrupted by a familiar voice. "Mrs. Drake set an excellent ex- ample of school pride for the entire student body when she played a re- cording of the fight songf, said Senior Tracy Jacobs. In a subtle way, Mrs. Drake proved that Heducationi' could in- clude celebrating a win after 19 Varsity football losses. We, as a patriotic school group with academic excellence as our goal, would not let rules stand in the way of patriotism, nor let pa- triotism interfere with our educa- tion. We set our own enduring IM- AGE. dp vf,, 3333 Q 6 pl In an instrument slot in the Band Hall, Breen 0'Riley hides away after a morning practice. FX ,Of e Q6 Q OPENING RQ' Ai S Q si g I fl fx sn Q s+lg V' 7-ft As a record holder Senior Andy L X QX 7 Kissig must maintaih his pose and E control on the parallel bars c 1 ' N AU W Photo by Ina H1mmeIre1ch QQ xj O QT' QB Q X if Qs is sewiehsiie on Cyn ND t EW' A A regional qualifier, Freshman Kim Fonts finds "the shot put requires Q much concentration, dedication and determination." XM Photo by Craig Turner gdb X fox F 6 IMAGE THLETIC -.M During the game against the Gar- land Owls on their own home court, Senior Suzie Gonzales sets up a spike for Junior Renee Kelly. Photo by Russell Duckworth Jeff Corlett, a JV player, stretches before the Highland Park game to relieve tension and help prevent in- jury. - D 1 '46 8 IMAGE BOYS GYMNASTICS TEAM-Amy Rex ftrainerj, Andy Kissig, Mike Mayzack, Robert Sadler, Matthew Funk, J.D. Cole, Ronald Cross, Christopher Kamilar, Jen- nifer Mason Qtrainerj. Photo by Russell Duckworth ,Mnn Junior Chris Kamilar's prowess on the pommel horse shows the intense concen- tration needed for such a difficult event. Photo by Russell Duckworth Holding a pose is a major criterion in the floor exercise which is mastered by .lu- nior Andy Kissig. Photo by Russell Duckworth THLETIC At the regional championships at La- keview, Junior Bob Sadler maintains an "L" pose on the still rings. Photo by Russell Duckworth Top scores don't come easy on the par- allel bars, but Sophomore Mike May- zack's determination carries him through. Photo by Russell Duckworth BOYS RAIDERS GYMNASTICS TEAM An undefeated season in any sport is a mark of excellence, but two consecutive years with- out a loss, as Coach Mark Wil- liams put it, "really demon- strates talentf' Boys' gymnas- rings, the vault, the parallel bars, and the horizontal bar. Each competitor could enter as many events as he wanted, but each team must have had at least one all-around performer tics has taken first place as a team at every meet during the last two years. "After having seven seniors graduate last year, the fstatej title was even tone who competed in every eventj. Meets could either consist of compulsories, in which a set routine was performed for each more impressive," said Junior Trey Scott. The difference could have been newcomer Andy Kissig, junior, who in his first season here placed first in nearly all his individual events. Andy moved here from Reno, Ne- vada. Coach Williams ac- knowledged Kissig's accom- event, or optionals, where an athlete did ll moves of his choosing. "The optionals are more fun to watch," said Coach Williams. Coach Williams left after the 1984 season to be assistant coach at the University of Oklahoma. The boys agreed that he was a decisive factor in their victories. Junior Chris plishments, but added, "A gymnastics team doesn't go to state because of one or two players. Our entire team was successful." An organized gymnastics meet usually involved four teams, although there could have been as few as two or more than twenty. The boys' events included the floor exer- cise, the pommel horse, the still Kamilar said, "We could al- ways count on him for sup- port." Boys gymnastics has taken first place as a team at every meet in the last two years. BOYS' GYMNASTICS 9AAAAA Rockwall Invitational lst Haltom Compulsories lst Richardson Invitational lst L.D. Bell Optionals lst Lakeview Team Cup lst Berkner Compulsories lst Richardson Optionals lst NGHSlRockwall Optionals lst t District Meet lst Regional Championships lst State Championships lst wqibgxz Nl t f P-9 at ' . t 1 . f .ik I . .. t. .Q-Tiff? ft 5' iz.-'.3igQ, Qs-ffifl' supponr TAKES eints ro sums Support was the dominating factor in the girls' success. Support exudes success. Support was what took the girls' gymnastics team to the state meet: success was the re- sult. The previous year, only two of the girls qualified for state. f'This year," said Junior Lisa Near, "we worked like a team. The members of the girls, team strived to make the team bet- ter. We put in everything we had." And, it showed when the team placed third among innu- merable teams from all over Texas. This was the first state show- ing of the team's career, finally putting them on a winning level with the boys. However, nei- ther team looked at it that way. As Junior Cindy Cornelius ex- plained, "We don't consider ourselves as two teams but one. No matter what happens, our collective support was and al- ways is there." So, support was the domi- natingfactor in the girls' suc- cess, along with dedication and GI, GIRLS' GYMNASTICS ,. fix at -N, raw talent fand not a little sweatl. Another source of sup- port was the coaches, Mr. Mark Williams and Miss Sheri Williams Qno relationl, who ex- perience truly paid off for the team. Even though Mr. Williams left at the end of the season and was replaced by Mr. Mark Williams fname coincidentalj, the tearn's support for the for- mer coach still existed. Amy Rex, a junior, said, "The team as a whole was upset. We didn't want him to leave, but we went along with his deci- sion. He'll always be a part of our team? GIRLS GYMNASTICS TEAM-Front Raw: Shau- non Smith, Robin Jackson, Jennifer Stacy, Laurie Hesse. Back Row: Jennifer Mason ttrainerl, Con- 9 AAAAA Rockwall Invitational 3rd ,is Richardson Invitational 3rd L.D. Bell Optionals 2nd Lakeview Team Cup 2nd Berkner Compulsories 2nd Richardson opiionais 2nd ffl NGHSfRockwall opiionais ist District Meet lSt Regional Championships 2nd State Championships 3rd -- S X ..,.,,, 4301437 'gp o ,ar nie Terrell. Lisa Near, Cindy Cornelius, Kambry Pollard, Amy Rex ttrainerl. Caught in mid-air, Sophomore Connie Terrell contributes to the team's score on the vault, one of her better events. Photo by Russell Duckworth THLETIC IM GE ,... ,ff C Finishing her floor exercise routine, Junior Lisa Near completes the last in a series of difficult moves. Photo by Russell Duckworth At a local meet held at North Garland, Freshman Laurie Hesse demonstrates the skill necessary for even the easiest moves on the balance beam. Photo by Lisa Wacker Gymnasts agree that one of the most challenging events to master is the un- even bars, on which Junior Cindy Cor- nelius is seen in the middle of her routine. Photo by Steve Shaw As a large crowd looks on, Sophomore Robin Jackson performs a full somer- sault at a North Garland meet. .M E'2LET'C 11 12 IM GE Concentrating on the batter, junior third baseman Dickie Clark prepares "ls it going to make it?" thinks Junior Scott Crain after swinging for his first homerun in a district game. Photo by Garland Daily News VARSITY BASEBALL - Front Row: Sean Mur- phy. David Faulkner. Craig Horton, J.D. Gardner, Steve Young. Mike Doty, Carl Myers, Scott Crain, Trainer Scott Clark. Top Row: Keith Darter, Kevin Nicholson. Chris Hayes, Doug Anderson, Tony Valle. Dickie Clark, Ray Valdez, Jay Wurman, Coach Dennis Wickline. for a squeeze bunt. Photo by Craig Turner With determination, Junior Kevin Nicholson hurls the ball to third base against South Garland. Photo by Garland Daily News After blasting a homerun, Senior .l.D. Gardner is congratulated by his team- mates during the bi-district playoffs against Skyline. Photo by Garland Daily News THLETIC INV I' """""J VARSITY GOAL WON: BASEBALL 55. ., ig "f fi Yi X751,,ff"'f57,,?AS555i'1?5?if1lW'f4YZssw17 G fatwe-aa-W..fa. Mm rr M-L' l K, ,, , ,.,,,4'W .,,sf,w,s:,-ka-,We-1 M125 -we ivavsilef H2viaf1f'1fffti"' w341aFf'tG I .fw,,..t ,,...k, ,aw ,tgmm f,a-attfa,..m f- 7 .wrt ffaaaar E Xa LQ miiiggfitiiktwfiiai. Amr ' eg S175 9251 it t ,mf Qsxzffaisfz ts, A-HKS, 1 r J awrff , 1 .,-ff ,L --f, .,. ,fm.,,,,,,, f-V . M s is t fi L vii- 2,g-.Hp .fm 2 TEAM PLAYOFFS The Raiders defeated Sky- line, Coach Wickline's former school, in three games to earn the bi-district championship. "It was a great feeling to de- feat my former school,', Coach Wickline said. "I was proud of my boys and anything after the Skyline series was frosting on the cake." The Raiders advanced tothe area playoffs against Lake Highlands, but they were knocked from the playoffs in three games. "I feel we should have won against Lake High- lands but things fell apart on us," said Senior Steve Young. Momentum from the spring to the summer was evidenced in an 18-game winning streak which was stopped by North Mesquite in the first round of the Texas Teenage Baseball Association playoffs. Winning five must-win games, including two against North Mesquite, the Raiders traveled to Midland for the playoff finals. ln this double elimination tournament, a first game loss to Midland forced the Raiders into the losers bracket. But the Raiders won the game against Waco, but lost the next game to Justin, sending them home for the summer. Throughout the 1984 season, the Raiders dreamed of going me Q 5 E. Ai ix L L in 1 , if S , 3, E Fl ti L 35 l During the summer league champion- , ships, Junior Carl Myers fires a fast ball to keep the Raiders in the game. Photo by Larry Crain K i :fl ' 45 S VARSITY BASEBALL S 9-AAAAA 1 10 wins, 4 losses Lakeview 5' 4 ignuth Garland lg' 5 esquite ' ' 2 Vzkr . to the state playoffs. After de- gJiT3:,EHuIchlnS lg- 0 feating the district leaders, Nom, Mesquite 2- 9 Qi North Mesquite and Highland Highland Park 2- 7 fy Park, in the final two games of Lakeview 8-13 Jiri - South Garland l' 0 --r4- the season, their dreams be- Mesquite 3. 2 3 came reality. All the dedica- Wilmer Hutching 14- 0 tion and hard work had paid Garland 22' 2 - off' North Mesquite 5' 2 According to local newspa- H'gglf"giI5?glCT PLAYOFIZ- 3 if pers, the team was picked to Skylinfe 10. 7 finish fourth in district because I4-10 of the inexperience of the start- 7' 5 ff ers and the acquisition of new AREA WAYOFFS 2 4 A coach Dennis wickiine. with Lake H'gh'a"db 5j only four returning starters, S- QQ three being seniors, the team A needed to work together be- cause "we had many positiions that had to be filled," said Ju- , , K ,,.,,, ,,.,,,,, ..,, ,.,, P y . .,,,. , y,.., nior Scott Crain. iiy.f A'f.i' 59' ,rf' , ",'1 Q?:ijgjtfiliflf During the district season, L . .ie,' .15 It. 'ti.t' the Raiders were met with a , , ' I i i,,r' three-game losing streak forc- , .L iiiaf 5 "'a ing a must-win situation the i' glff rest of the season. The Raiders , ',.,. A il.r,V ,ffjf ,'Vei won these games including big 1 ' 'A QQ 2, wins over Mesquite, North qg.fjff 96,469 '.f.tgi,ig,',5l3gg MeSquite and Highland Park 39' which propelled them into the ff, ii'- playoffs. 'V ,i,r "I feel we had 52fHI1,5k if 1,?l-,Q .'-1 g ,t,' accomplished and -1.. ,,.., f if if exceeded all of our goals :gg.-QQ, A 1 ,'.,r, ,fit .tt,'q fifffii,il'fkflQFVk1'V ,Effie from the previous seasoni' T ,.r,.,,,t' Q w,'i,t f .tti fizq ..5,tViLgi .'f'e T g Carl Myers s .',, 1 .T ' t Q, - -. lar.--t'.Q:f'fmif-tgzzl V. T ,... --l -,.,,., ,,,-- f --.. , ,W-Q13.1,-JM..-,,,,.l..lwggff,,L .. .. ...., W. . .... . BOYS' TRACK 9-AAAAA Richardson Co-Ed Meet url Norris Invitational Raider Relays Coca Cola Relays Weatherford Relays Garland City Meet l0th Ot r TRACK "The Smith brothers always seemed to come through for us." Coach Farris 'lo ost people the Smith Brothers may bring to mind cough drops. However, the combination of Juniors Steve Smith and Jeff Smith, dubbed "the Smith Brothers" although they are unrelated, helped cre- ate a successful 1984 boys' track team. "The Smith Brothers always seemed to come through for us," Coach David Farris com- mented Five members qualified for regionals Stephen Smith en tered in the S00 meter run while Jeff Smith qualified in the shotput and the discus Also David McAndrews and BOYS INDRIIDUA-l.-S TEAM MorlvArls TEAM Duane Crockett competed in the pole vault and hurdles. "The experience we gained should motivate us to excel again next yearf' Stephen Smith said. Steve Sellers, a junior, also qualified for regionals in the shot put and the discus. He was always very close to Jeff Smith, if not ahead of him in their competitions. Outstanding freshmen were Lance Hyder, Vince Mead, Mike Freeman, Craig Cooper, Scott Jesmer and Jon Sto- kinger. All of the boys placed in the city meet. "We have a promising teamf' observed Freeman. With team success contri- buted by individual perfor- mances and the arrival of new faces during the i84 season, the boys' track team increased in- terest for many. Uni lx ki 15 A7 x Jeff Vp S 01,3-,I With intense concentration, Steve Sellers shows precise form in the shot- put during the Raider Relays. Photo by Lisa Wacker Mentally preparing himself for his first try at the high jump, Freshman Scott .lesmer starts his run. f if .-.Mme-,...,.,. gmwmnuw , .A Niifwg , , ,-...ws , ,,,,.....s.so+cms. 4-1s,.L.aq-vs-we K? 1 ,. . H, t K ,- "1 1 fini Nei 3-an til" Sew ,, ,,.. Q. A ' MQ, vars -S 131. fwfr During practice before the Raider Re- lays, Sean Brannon, sophomore, works to perfect his spin for the discus event. Photo by Lisa Wacker' Nj.. v . -4 y N - 1 ...N WN 'Nw N, . Nwrxx p F ,,- 5. ... W... .MAS 4 n , .,.. K5 V. ...sqm . A Q t.,e, e L, , y it , . ,. ...Y L . y sw J, I x 1 K Q 1 "f,,a,- .4 ,...,.,3Q3Qae ' Q A1 After his sprint down the runway, Ju- ln his final appearance in the district nior Tootie Tolbert uses all of his meet, Junior Darryl Dickerson de- strength in the long jump. votes all of his attention to getting his Photo by Lisa Wacker best measurement. Photo by Lisa Wacker THLETIC IM GE 16 IM GE GIRLS' TRACK - Front Row: Judy Buentello fmgnl. Christy Dollar, Rhonda Clary, Stacey Weinschenk, Anita Taylor. Darnecia Wilburn, Amy Smeltzer. Jennifer Lewis, Debra Slavin, Janet Jacobs, Nina Lott 1mgr.J. Second Raw: Sheri Cock- rell, Camille Herron, Teresa Shaddox, Erica Wade, Lynn Lovelace, Pam Doss, Kim Allen, Tere- While she concentrates on her form, Sophomore Renee Kelly pulls away from the rest of the pack in the 100 meter hurdles. Photo by Craig Turner sa Twiss, Kathy 0'Leary. Third Raw.' Cathy Norris icozchj, Chyrl Woodard, Tracy Jacobs, Dana Goodman, Kim Fouts, Felicia Parker, Renee Kelly, Tonya Jenkins, Heidi Leibold. Kathy Vanbelle- hem, Laura Fitzgerald. Not Pictured: Jenny Samp- sel 1mgr.j, Holly Brantley. an x ' H il - W , ,Q gf 1 1 A y? THLETIC GHS IMPROVES TRACK TEAM DISTRICT RANK The small girls' track team of the past became history un- der the guidance and leader- ship of Coach Cathy Norris who saw her '84 girls' track team increase its size. "We had so many people that we were able to form a junior varsity team," Junior Tracy Jacobs said. With the talents of the larger team, the girls accumulated more points than ever. They scored a total of 931 points throughout the season. Top individual point makers were Felicia Parker, juniorg Renee Kelly, sophomoreg and Erica Wade, freshman, earning 279, 168, and 115 points re- spectively. These three girls, I along with Tonya Jenkins, With the talents of the larger team, the girls accumulated more points than ever. sophomore, Laure Fitzgerald, juniorg and Kim Fouts, fresh- man, qualified for regionals in their events. The team came together as a unit at the district meet, help- ing them place second. 6'We wanted to do our best so we wouldn't let the team down," said Junior Laura Fitzgerald. With a growing team and re- figjig newed excitement about track, the team, with only two seniors in 1984, had plans of making 1985 "their" year. :wf e-13' ,. GIRLS' TRACK TEAM 9-AAA Highland Park Invitational Richardson Invitational Duncanville Girls' Invitational District Meet Garland City Meet AA 2nd 7th lst 2nd 2nd I i 5 , a , t 1. . " "TW" 7 Q92 wc" QW" 1 hh., On her last jump at the district meet, As she prepares to hand off the baton Holly Brantley, junior, struggles to in the 440 relay, Freshman Erica clear the bar. Wade accelerates her s eed. P Photo by Craig Turner Photo by Craig Turner BOYS-GIRLS SWIMMING 9-AAAAA Boys Grand Prairief S, Grand Prairie '3rd R. L. Turner 3rd South Garland! Lakeview 3rd Duncanville 3rd Skyline 3rd Lewisville 3rd Bryan Adams 2nd Demon 2nd Sth District 51h Girls 3rd 2nd 3rd 4th 3rd 3rd 3rd 2nd 5th i'Scorcs arc averages of team com- petition placements. J' Sl'-fl Iltbfl? A7 Vp -'fm GS Clark BOYS POOL BUBBLE isiiinstliiticf WIND VICTIM " . . . we didn't think about quitting." James Seaberry The challenges of sports com- petition often appear insurmount- able. The problems can some- times bog a team down and make quitting seem like a good idea. The swim team had much more than its share of problems, "but we didn't think about quitting," said Junior James Seaberry. The complications began Jan. 19, when the pool at Holford Re- creation Center lost its protective bubble, which made it possible to practice during the winter months. The bubble was blown down and ripped to shreds by winds of 60 mph. The team was left with no place to prepare for the district competition at High- land Park High School on Feb. 15. Coach Kathy Kirk finally found an indoor natatorium near White Rock Lake, where two group practices were held just before the district meet. "We felt like we were cheated out of a fair chance to com- pete, but we decided to go to district and try our best despite the disadvantage," said Senior Mary Nusz. That week was the end of the first six weeks period of the new semester. New eligibility rules stipulated that any team member who failed at least one course was disqualified from competition. Two of the nine boys and ten of the twelve girls on the team were thus ineligi- ble to participate. The remnants of the team managed an impressive show- ing, with Chris Ewing fdivingj, Sonny Ross, Andy Richardson, Cameron Canter Call in the 200-meter medleyj, and James Clark C200-meter medley, 50- m freestyle, and 100-m butter- flyb going on to regional com- petition. 44 SWIMMING TEAM: Front Rim - Kristi Hudson, Suzanne Kelsey tmanagerl. Sharlene Horton, Rayne Gafford. Jennifer Lewis, Kim Strope, Patty Hamilton, Lori Baker, Barbara Iraci, Cari Collins. Michelle .lay- kus tfiIlSl. Mary Nusz. Cynthia Shamblin: Bark Row - Coach Kathy Kirk,C'hris Wood, Sonny Ross. Dudley Fitzgerald. Andy Richardson. James Seaberry. Scott Parsons IGIISI, John Edmonds lGlISt. James Clark, Richard Maldonado tGIlSl. Jocl Johnson tGIISl. Chris Ewing. GHS student. Cameron Canter. GIIS students. Resting after her heat, Senior Sharlene Horton finishes first in the 100-meter backstroke. Photo by David Stewart Coming in on the last lap of the 200- meter medley relay, Sophomore Sonny Ross makes an extra effort to beat his time. Photo by Russell Duckworth N' ,, A C Q ,--w- ' .e.,..,, -a-m1f:-sw-- ft A it 3 ' ixxfwelfslts W .r,.! we with 1 . ,L as A .. U -.- L. +91- V A - ja?-.K S A N , fs si- Iye. to W' p l Resting after several events at the dis- trict meet, tclockwise from leftj Junior Andy Richardson fstandingl, Joel Johnson QGHSJ, Senior Mary Nusz, Sophomore Chris Wood, Sophomore Suzanne Kelsey, Senior Sharlene Horton, Senior Cari Collins, Fresh- man Chris Anderson, sophomore Ca- meron Canter, Scott Parsons CGHSJ, and Sophomore Sonny Ross take a break on the bleachers. Photo by David Stewart Tensing up for the starter's signal, .lu- nior Andy Richardson prepares for his heal in the 100-meter baekstroke. Photo by Russell Duckworth BOYS! GIRLS SWIMMING Q, x im QS' is R i 1 - wg Q sg 'im ::,m,L.4-1-x.:::z., ..,.. ,wp Q U , .av .... 5 .Ar if . ...ig ,fm ,was it W 1 6 ig: ah' -.l , I 0 JW.: f ff, f -Q L BOYS TEAM SCORES VARSITY soccea BI-DISTRICT TITLE First, there was the question of when the season would start. Coach Charles LeMaster re- ceived revised schedules al- most weekly in November. When the season was set, games began in December and stretched into February be- cause of inclement weather. A dissolving of the boys' JV team made try-outs and cuts necessary. One Varsity team was formed consisting of 28 members. The Raiders had a seesaw season during which they fought for first place. The dis- trict point system, which awarded six points for a win, three for a tie and one for each goal up to three, gave the team a total of 78 points, earning them second place in district. Home games were played at Williams Stadium on turf in- stead of the traditional grass soccer field. "I like turf be- cause the ball always rolls per- fectly. It d0esn't hit any ruts plus it makes the game much "Indoor soccer is more exciting and faster . . . requiring more condidoningi' Adam Curry quicker pacedf' said Sopho- more Brian Partin. After ice and snow caused game cancellations against South Garland and Mesquite, the team played indoor soccer at the Soccer Center. "Indoor soccer is more exciting and fas- ter. It requires more skill and conditioning because of the confined' area," said Junior Adam Curry. . The indoor game victories made the Raiders eligible for the playoffs. A win against Skyline earned them the bi-dis- trict championship title. In the area competition against J .J . Pierce, the Raiders were defeated "by an extreme- ly superior team," concluded Coach LeMaster. Fullback Steve Armstrong prepares to During practice, Jimmy Johnson and fire the ball upfield to his teammates Jeff Baker compete for control ofthe during a mid-winter game against ball in a one-on-one drill. South Garland. Photo by Russell Duckworth Photo by Craig Turner BOYS VARSITY SOCCER 9-AAAAA 6 wins, l loss, 5 ties North Mesquite Lakeview Rockwall Garland Mesquite North Mesquite Lakeview Rockwall Garland South Garland South Garland Mesquite Pla yofk Skyline J.J. Pierce X BOYS SOCCER s 2035 I I i M! t0 , ii' Yil ta b VARSITY VOLLEYBALL TEAM "Bump, set and spike" was a chant heard in the girls' gym. "Bump, set and spike" was a chant heard in the girls' gym from the Varsity volleyball team as they started their sea- son. PREPARATIQNS SET ROUTINE "We don't really have plays. We just try to get a good bump, set and spike," said Sen- ior Jana Adams, who, like the team, learned this routine could lead to success. Another technique that helped the Lady Raiders estab- lish a good position was the 5-l formation. "I think the 5-1 run, that is 5 hitters to 1 setter, is our best play. This gives the team more opportunities to hit the ball," explained Kerri Crites. "Compared to other teams in our district, we were as skilled and talented," said Coach Sandra Godwin. Senior Laura Fitzgerald was named by the Garland Daily News to the all-city first team. Renee Kelly and Teresa Twiss were second team members. VARSITY VOLLEYBALL 5 Y M 5 9-AAAAA 7 Garland 7-15, 7-15 A' 1 ' y Mesquite s-15, 2-15 V 5 South Garland 7-15, 4-15 t V Highland Park 11-15, 7-15 fi' 354 5 North Mesquite 3-15,12-15 fi , ff . - . - - , . I W I 'slay 3 5, Wilmer Hutchins 3 15,1215 I, , :Z Q, , Garland 13-15,11-15 1, 1',1 Mesquite 6-15, 5-15 5 5 1' " I 5 - is , 7 , 555555 Garland 5-15, 5-55 - 1-1 1 1 5 Highland Park 2-15,11-15 J V North Mesquite 4-15, 6-15 Q A VV.q 5 gi. 'yyi Wilmer Hutchins 3-15, 5-15 V , 5 I Lakeview 15-10,15-11 K i 5 i"' W ,',7 L A412 395 -2 TW' so yti, 11155 GE, VARSITY VOLLEYBALL - - TOP ROW: Kerri Crites, Susie Gonzales, Linda Watkins. THIRD ROW: Laura Fitzgerald, Teresa Twiss, Jana Ad- ams. SECOND ROW: Kathy Van Bellehelm, Coach Sandra Godwin, Virginia Hayes, Renee Kel- ly. Dana Goodman, Estella Esquivel. FRONT ROW Marquita Ball, Karen Howard, Juliann Quarto, Beck: Barnett, Tricia Wentz. "Raiders - Raiders" chants Estella Esquivel, Linda Watkins and Man- ager Juliann Quarto from the bench as they wait for their turn to play. Photo by Russell Duckworth 5, MVN' After receiving a serve, Renee Kelly gets ready to bump the ball, while Te- resa Twiss 1151 prepares for an assist. Twiss was picked for the second team all-district honor. Photo by Russell Duckworth 3 , 15 ,V ,gf I YW, - f flmffeceiw 1 A, . In the game against Garland, Laura Fitzgerald, who received honorable mention in the District 9-5A voting, smiles after a good play by her team. KW' Getting one last shot, Virginia Hayes As Virginia Hayes 1123 watches, Tere- hits the ball over the net as she falls on sa Twiss sets up to "bump" the ball her knee. back over the net. VARSITY BASKETBALL 24 IM GE After running over a Madison player for a first down, Sophomore Lance Hyder looks disgusted as he wanted more yardage. Photo by Bryan Cumby "I hate mud," thinks Senior Johnny Jewell as he and the rest of the Raid- ers played Wilmer-Hutchins in a mud- dy loss. Photo by Scott Donley L KX fx Ki Q il R VARSITY FOOTBALL - First Row: Tr. Jerry Land, Mgr. Pat Parham. Scott Crain, Kurt Him- melreich. Keith Pennington, Darryl Dickerson, Tommy Bayes, Red Milton, Mgr. Eric Johns, Tr. Scott Clark. Second Row: Tr. Brian Huggins, Jon Kundak, Cliff Thornton, Michael Bowen, Sean Husson, Robbie Roden, Sean Brannon, Ken Boren, THLETIC Scott Arthur, Jimmy Rushton, Eric Rosborough. Third Row: Tr. Darrell Sanus, Michael James, Duanne Crockett, Tootie Tolbert, Michael Brooks, Scott Jesmer, Lance Hyder, Dickie Clark, Kenny Shuler. Rodney Webb, Danny Denman, Chad Greg- ory. Fourlh Row: Glenn Box, David Lesley, Rich- ard Hudson. Tim House, Alex Budmon, Jason Jes- sup, Jeff Hopkins, Paul Ridenhour. Steve Sellers, Miguel Valdez. Nat Martin, John Jewell. Fihh Row: Coaches Olin Garrison, David Ferris, Zac Zachary, Howard Evans, Steve Baker, Roy Denny, Carrol tDocj Montgomery. Breaking through the Owl defense, Senior Darryl Dickerson is on his way to a big gain in the homecoming victo- ry game. Photo by Scott Donley VAWY VICTORIES FOOTBALL TEAM REGAINED As the fans entered Memori- al Stadium for the Raiders' first game with Plano East, thoughts of last year's winless season still went through their minds. But, as the clock showed 0:00, those thoughts were laid to rest. The Raiders tied the Panthers, a team which went on to the playoffs. Dreams for a successful year enveloped all who were there. The Raiders were led offen- sely by Purcell "Red" Milton and Bryon Jackson who com- bined for 92 yards rushing. In the next game against Bryan Adams, thoughts of the losing season were present in the first half. Trailing the Cou- gars by a field goal at halftime, the Raiders had trouble getting the offense on track. With a single Cliff Thornton TD early in the second quarter, the Raiders looked fired up but could not generate offensively until Kurt Himmelreich recov- ered a fumble. Five plays later, the Raiders came alive, scoring three more touchdowns for the win. Dreams for a successful year enveloped all who were there. The victory over Bryan Ad- ams was the first in 19 games. After the game Junior Cliff Thornton, the quarterback, said, "The game gave us a lot of confidence, and I feel we could win our share of games this season." In the third game, the Raid- VARSITY FOOTBALL 9-AAAAA 5 wins, 4 losses, l tie ers ran wild against Dallas Plano East 14-14 Madison compiling 329 yards rushing. Darryl Dickerson Bryan Adams 2840 rushed for 205 yards. Madison 37,27 Highland Park, defending district champion, was the first Highland Park 7-13 major test for the Raiders. The N h M , 19 40 outcome of the game didn't tell on csqlmc ' the whole story. The Raider Lakeview 17.32 defense kept the Scot's explo- sive offense from accomplish- 5011111 Garland Zl- 9 ing their long, sustained drives. . 4 . . : ' 8- 7 But, the Raider offense was Mesqum limited to a' single touchdown Wilmer Hmhgns 36.31 made by Milton. 1condnued on page 265 Ganund 3"7 Q5 -160 - . 94b63ex50o iq : 9 1 11 41 , 1 A v . p Seniors Tommy Bayes 1141, Darryl if M Dickerson 1181 and Steve Sellers 1701 ' w celebrate the winning touchdown over . , Madison early in the season. ' Garland Daily News photo ' tgps VA SITY FOOTBALL VARSITY CELEBRATES BREAKING TRADITION fcontinued from page 251 Against North Mesquite, the Raiders found even more trouble with the Stallion of- fense. One outstanding play though was a 77-yard halfback pass to Kenny Boren to set up a one-yard TD run in the second half. Lakeview surprised the Var- sity with quick scoring, but breaking the 13-year winless record against South Garland in the next game was special. "It was great to beat South, especially in my senior year," said Darryl Dickerson. "We had worked hard and wanted to win real bad." The usual tight battle with Mesquite, which was held to a single touchdown, didn't mate- rialize, Totaling 360 yards rushing, catching two intercep- lt was great to beat South, especially in my senior year." Darryl Dickerson tions and staying tough defen- sively were credits applauded by the coaching staff. Like the field at Wilmer- Hutchins after a week's rain, the Raiders were bogged down in the slippery turf conditions. The Varsity came up five points short of even a tie. In the last game of the sea- son, nearby rivals, the Garland Owls, could not keep the Raid- ers from the school's first homecoming victory. "This was our biggest game of the year for us," said Senior Tootie Tolbertf' "We would have been happy to win just this one game." From the '83 0-10 record, to the '84 5-4-l, the Varsity had reason to celebrate in the suc- cess of breaking tradition while being victorious. All-Garland first team of- fense were Milton, Glen Box, Steve Sellers and Jeff Hopkins. On first team defense were Johnny Jewell, Tolbert, Dickie Clark and Himmelreich, who was named "defensive player of the year." Releasing the ball just in time, the Highland Park quarterback takes a hard hit by Senior Scott Crain. Garland Daily News photo 26 .M EZLEHC i X I Q 1, 1 5 3 il 5 R A-.1 . 1 5 N Q5 . .. Q . Q Q 3 M ' - in - :Fw YQ BE., . 3' I . "X . Q' XE ww . ?S..sd. sz if V. W, . S3 QMEW H, if ,Q - X r v, BOYS VARSITY BASKETBALL 9-AAAAA l win, I3 losses South Garland Highland Park Mesquite Wilmer-Hutchins Lakeview Garland North Mesquite South Garland Highland Park Mesquite Wilmer-Hutchins Lakeview Garland North Mesquite 48-68 50-63 47-49 4l-55 62-75 54-63 50-61 64-73 47-70 44-42 72-86 70-89 57-94 52-58 VARSITY BOYS BASKETBALL . . . they went out to contend with stronger teams. With the total team graduat- ing last year, the 1985 Varsity basketball team found them- selves rebuilding this season. Coach Ray Harton and his staff had to begin fresh with Junior Varsity players totally unfamiliar with Varsity com- petition. "I feel the inexperience didn't hurt as bad as I first thought, as they improved in PROGRAM REBUILT the first few games," Coach Harton said. But as the season went on, a size difference be- gan to play a big part in their loses. With newspapers calling the Raiders the smallest team in District 9-AAAAA, they went out to show that they could contend with stronger teams, However, the bigger teams won as was predicted. The average Raider was 6 feet tall and was somewhat dominated by players like Reggie Moham- mad, Wilmer-Hutchin's 7' star. Qcontinued on page 315 Y. f .fb p L,4,, UF EQ T .lefrifg 311004 h-...gf Slowing the pace of the game, Junior Jay Worman sets the offense for a play. Photo by Bryan Cumby BOYS VARSITY BASKETBALL: Front Row: Da- vid Dawson. Brian Tucker, Darra Crawford. .lay Worman, Darryl Dickerson. Tap Row: Trainer Carrol "Doc" Montgomery, Trainer Darrell Ganus, Tony Valle, Bob Brennan, Lance Jellison, Scott Stoval, Tim House, Jeff Matlock, Coach Ray Harton, Asst. Coach Bill Epperson. South GarIand's Billy Tony Valle and the hustle down court spoil a Colonel scoring attempt. Photo by Russell Duckworth of the Going for an easy lay-up, Senior Dar- ryl Dickerson gets fouled by South Garland's Kato Armstrong. Dickerson made the shot setting up a three-point play. Photo by Russell Duckworth All eyes are on .lunior Jeff Matlock as he pivots to avoid a North Mesquite player. Photo by Craig Turner VARSITY BOYS BASKETBALL 30 .MAGE Senior Tony Valle out-jumps Bishop Lynch's Mark Howard 1223 on a tip- off during their game in the Coca Cola Tournament. The Raiders beat Bishop Lynch in triple overtime. Photo by Richard Clark Just out of the reach of South Gar- land's Charles Smith 1221, Junior Lance Jellison puts up an easy jump shot for two points. Photo by Russell Duckworth Racing to keep close on defense, Jeff Matlock prepares to steal the ball from the Wilmer-Hutchins player. Photo by Bryan Cumby THLETIC VARSITY F LLS T0 LARGER FOES fcontinued from page 283 The big teams, Garland, South Garland and Highland Park, found the Raiders to be a tough and fiesty bunch. In most games, the Raiders held in close through the third quar- ter but soon found themselves behind because of overpower- ing players and a lack of depth. "I found it a great challenge playing against guys who were four or five inches taller," said senior center Tony Valle, who is 6,4", "but our lack of size was our biggest downfall." The Raiders had a tough time during their district sea- son as the Crosstown rivals, the Garland Owls and the South Garland Colonels, took first and second place district titles, respectively. Leading scorers for the sea- son were juniors .lay Worman and Jeff Matlock and seniors Darryl Dickerson and Tony Valle. "We had a tough season but I feel it will be different next year since we have a little ex- perience under us," Worman said. The big teams found the Raiders to be a tough and fiesty bunch. .,,....-f- '--u..,, .l Ready to pass the ball, Junior Brian Tucker keeps the ball out of the reach of a North Mesquite player during an early district contest. Photo by Craig Turner Searching for an open player, Sopho- more David Dawson dribbles the ball around the court avoiding the Bishop Lynch defender. Photo by Richard Clark VARSITY BOYS BASKETBALL ln the second Wilmer-Hutchins game, Renee Kelly shoots from the inside while Tracy Lumkes prepares for a possible re- bound. Photo by Bryan Cumby Warmups started with jogging in and around the court. Renee Kelly and Amy Gilder liven up their warmups with claps and cheers. Photo by Steve Shaw 32 .MA 2'ELET'c GIRLS VARSITY BASKETBALL - Becka Bar- rett, Teresa Perez, Suzie Gonzales. Renee Norton, Tracy Lumkes, Amy Gilder, Renee Kelly, Annie Lockelt, Virginia Hayes, Janet Gibbons, Karen Newman, Lori Bowman, Coach Kathy Norswurthy. With a look and moves for intent to gain the ball, Tracy Lumkes sets up to fight for the ball. Photo by Steve Shaw Caught in a tight spot, Janet Gibbons On the sideline. Coach Denise Jacob- looks for a free person to pass to dur- son gets the assistance of Renee Nor- lng the Grand Prairie Tournament. ton during a JV game. Photo by Bryan Cumby Photo by Steve Shaw Ill DY VARSITY STRATEGY BASKEQTKE INTENSIFIED Having won the pre-season Grand Prairie Tournament, the Lady Raiders started with high expectations "to win dis- trict and go to state and win there," Janet Gibbons said. Although the season results did not match these high hopes, the girls felt satisfaction in the many close scores. Coach Kathy Norsworthy introduced a special play called the "shuffle" early in the pre-season. The shuffle was a multiple of screens which were designed to keep defenders away and free the ball carrier. The team worked on this play, as well as others, to gain coordination and perfection. 'LWe worked together to per- fect our game plan. Sometimes we weren't too hot, but we kept trying," said Renee Kelly. In games such as the South Garland victory, 42-38, Raider steals provided the needed edge. However, the Raider man-to-man press allowed them to pounce on the Plano Panthers, 62-47. Power plays challenged the other teams to a game of strat- egy. "Basketball is a challeng- ing sport, but it's the competi- tiveness that makes the game fun and exciting," said Virgin- ia Hayes. This challenge intensified games for the Lady Raiders. While the victories helped achieved goals, the defeats ad- ded character. "Sometimes we weren't too hot, but we kept trying." Renee Kelly VARSITY GIRLS BASKETBALL 9-AAAAA I0 wins, I0 losses Pre-season Tyler Street R. L. Turner Grand Prairie Tournament Lincoln Grand Prairie Cleburne Grand Prairie Quinlan Bishop Lynch District 55-16 55-29 lst 63-53 51-46 53-50 52-30 37-70 55-56 Garland North Mesquite South Garland Mesquite Wilmcr Hutchins Lakeview 36-62 62-63 47-42 61-60 50-58 55-58 RX brim BQ, gl' A69 . X6 5,1 arX0'X6g5e50'v 6 SQZYWQ GKSQYXXX 'bww 0 . sow ties-fxotcwns 5501 KXYYXGS 0,1 vffwx VARSITY GIRLS S OCCER 9-SA 4 wins. 5 losses Garland South Garland North Mesquite Mesquite Lakeview Garland South Garland North Mesquite l 2-1 0-3 4-5 3-4 3. 5-I 4-2 Mesquite 0-2 Q 7 S G' "ua Nitin oodnfhdl A4 ,. f Vps - SQ K, Ef,s'fll,, K .ar f "He, t s i ' t GFLS SOCCER TEAM "We learned to play together and gained a lot of experience." Dana Goodman ln its second season, the girls' Varsity soccer team was composed ofa majority of un- derclassmen. "l thought this season built the girls' program. lf enough players return next year, they should have a strong team," Coach Stuart Herring- ton said. Like the boys, the Lady Raiders began work-outs in September during their sixth period athletics class. U.l.L. rules prevented their coaches STRATEGIES SET G0 LS from joining them in these practices until the second six weeks. The team worked to improve their game by devising plays, working out the kinks at prac- tice and finally putting tech- niques to use during games. Several key plays including a corner kick offense, a corner kick defense and a wall were strategies the team drilled on. "Our season wasn't a win- ning one but we learned to play together, and we gained a lot of experience," said Sophomore Dana Goodman. Since all but four seniors would be eligible to play next year,-experience might have been this year's best investment. Frustrating defenders, halfback Dawn Cornelius outmaneuvers them and fires off a shot at the goal. Photo by Russell Duckworth Freshmen Shari Plum and Yvonne Norton jog a mile on the track before practice to warm up and keep in con- dition. Photo by Steve Shaw E ---Q-me N-ual' "",avm .0455 '92 arf f f f GIRLS' VARSITY SOCCER - Front Row: Allyson Adair, Donna Goodnight, Stacey Lee, Amy Morgan, Dawn Cornelius, Susan Connelly, Lisa Slowinski, Sec- ond Row: Stephanie Ramsey, Elvira Esquivel, Estela Esquivel, Yvonne Norton, Dana Goodman, Shari Plum, Melissa Black, Tammy McFarland. Back Raw: Coach Stuart Herrington, Hindi Francasse, Shanel Norris, Tara Ventura, Janet Holmes, Paige Hendon, Connie Rhodes. Shalana Vanderpool Qtrainerl, Kristi Schutza tmanageri. Wearing mittens and layers of clothes to stay warm, forward Dana Goodman tries to get control of the ball. Photo by Russell Duckworth Hi ,M 1,,,,,,:, f jxg at , i " W it " , ' . Ja? 75" if " .IV VOLLEYBALL - Front Raw: Tricia Wentz, Karen Howard, Shalana Vanderpool, Becka Bar- nett, Marquette Ball. Second Row: Coach Denise Jacobsen, Shelly Stafford, Kim Lambert, Camille Herron. Third Row: Stacy Owens, Teri Rada, Kim Fonts. Fourth Row: Dawn Zender. Betsy Wilkins, Julie Peek. Tap Row: Rhonda Brown. THLETIC IM GE In the back court, Rhonda Brown stretches as far as she can to set up a direct hit. As the ball flies over the net, Stacy Owens prepares for a bump in a home game early in the season. Taking a water break, Dawn Zender, Betsy Wilkins, Stacy Owens Qllj and Camille Herron concentrate on listen- ing to Coach Jacobsen. At the Mesquite game, Camille Herron spikes the ball as Kim Fouts watches the action. The game took place in the North Gar- land gym. Photo by Craig Turner ff" V -ft r- f - af '--N, anavuma., iv DETERMINATION VOLLEY3Qlh NETS EXPERIENCE , The Junior Varsity volley- ball team started the regular season full of high hopes after a successful preseason. They had won four out of five games in a strong showing. The team was therefore dis- appointed by their loss to Garland in the first district match. "We did great overall, but we could never pull it out at the end," said Sophomore Betsy Wilkins. They did not win many matches, but the team agreed that valuable experience re- sulted. Their working together as a unit began to show to- wards the end of the season in the victory over Wilmer- Hutchins, 15-7, 15-7. Recognized by the coaches as some of the top scorers were Server Kim Lambert, Center Camille Herron and Hitter Betsy Wilkins. "Even though our record did not show how well we played, we never gave upf' summed up - Coach Denise Jacobsen at the end of the season when the JV volleyball team learned that a defeated season only geared determination toward a better season next year. "We did great overall, but we could never pull it out at the end. Betsy Wilkins .IV VOLLEYBALL 9-AAAAA l win, I3 losses Garland 545 I3-l5 Mesquite 3-I5 S-I5 South Garland 7-15 6-I5 Highland Park 11.15 IZ-15 North Mesquite 5,15 IJ-I5 Wilmer-Hutchins l4-I6 I3-15 Lakeview l0-li ll-I5 Garland 9-I5 I5-I3 I3-15 Mesquite 6-I5 8-15 South Garland 4-15 l5- 7 IZ-15 Highland Park 5-I5 4-15 North Mesquite 4-I5 IS- 6 9-I5 Wilmer-Hutchins I5- 7 l5- 7 Lakeview I3-15 5-I5 Q 63 e new ef' JV FOOTBALL TEAM The Raiders had accomplished the goals they had set for themselves." Steven Lee Some say it was fate, others say pure luckg regardless, the Junior Varsity football team for the sixth time in seven years won the district championship with 100 percent team effort. Opening the season, the Raiders shut out the Plano East Panthers. At the follow- JV DCMINATES, WINS DISTRICT ing pre-season game, the Raid- ers did the same against Bryan Adams with offensive expertise by running back James McKellum. With an unblemished re- cord, the team was ready to face Highland Park for the dis- trict opener. The entire game was intense. The Raiders trailed 7-O up until the final minutes of the fourth quarter when McKellum ran in 20 yards to tie the game. At North Mesquite, McKel- lum dominated the running game. "James really is an asset to the team. He and Joe Cas- tillo really add to our offensive strength," commented Sopho- more Charlie Sammons. After shutting out Lakeview, the Raiders prepared to face South Garland. Once again McKellum lead the Raider running attack with two touch- downs. In the third quarter, Eric Zender had a key play with an interception he returned 35 yards for another touchdown. 1continued on page 411 J.V. FOOTBALL 9-AAAAA 8 wins, l loss, 1 tie Plano East 13- 0 Bryan Adams 45- O Irving 7-14 Highland Park 7- 7 North Mesquite 17- 6 Lakeview 10- 0 South Garland 31-21 Mesquite 26- 8 Wilmer-Hutchins 17- 0 Garland 26- 0 vw vt. -lam ' 6,08 K ' aslillo Pe 1 38 lMA'gIgLETlC.- . At the South Garland game, Stephan Duncan returns the punt to gain good field position. Photo by Craig Turner Pursued by defensive linebackers Eric Zender 1361, Jason Shanks 1441 and Paul Phillips 1771, a South Garland running back runs to the outside. Photo by Russell Duckworth 70 C f' I I .A 1 .0 N. V, gk 4 wx 595216, . . new agp sf' 1, es :ii .W f f 4 I' KH , ' :iz -Q! 4. , E 1 71 Defensive players Eric Zender and Jason Shanks tackle a running back as only the Raider defense can. Photo by Russell Duckworth Dropping back to pass. Quarterback Chuck Wolken searches for an open receiver against Bryan Adams. Photo by Scott Donlay I U W-vcsiwvwmmxmwpassw, , A. " "l?6k,...Q,, .. ' ffl, . . A ,,o,.,. Ms, . ,. 1,1 .,:sx ,1 I W K WV,k lx 'F 40 gMAE'ELET'C fi!-. 1 5 4 i 5 Displaying teamwork, two defensive players tackle an Irving running back for a key play. Photo by Craig Turner SIXTH JV DISTRICT TITLE WON IN SEVEN YEAR PERIOD tcorfinued from page 385 On the following Saturday morning, the Raiders confront- ed the Mesquite Skeeters and were one step closer to the dis- trict title. "Looking ahead to the final games, we needed this win to be optimistic. Every player had the chance to contribute di- rectly, and that made all the difference," commented Coach Joe Stone. From then on, it was history. The Raiders shutout both Wil- mer-Hutchins and Garland. Dominating their district by shutting out 50 percent of their opponents, the Raiders "had accomplished the goals we had set for ourselves," said Junior Steven Lee. The defense, lead by Jason Shanks, Kenny Skinner, Derek Montgomery and Maurice Brown, complimented the of- fense's superior efforts, lead by Quarterback Joe Castillo and McKellum, who ran for over 1,000 yards. Gaining credit for his perfor- mances in the locker room was Jeff Corlett, who gained the ti- tle "Coach". "From our summer practices to the final game of the season, we learned to work together . . . i' Jeff Corlett In the final analysis, the spir- it leader for the JV said, "From our summer practices to the final game of the season, we learned to work together and learn from our mistakes, and that was the reason that we won district." . VM.. JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL - FRONT ROW: Frank Zabcr lmanagerl, Eric Johns tman- agcrl, Jason Shanks, James Mcliellum, Joe Bar- rientos. Erie Atchley. Kenny Anderson. Jeff De- sario. Pat Sorensen tmanagert. SECOND ROW: Charlies Sammons. Brett Houcek, Maurice Brown. Shaun Hicks. Johnny l0utenrcath. Curtis Pletcher, .loc Castillo. Khanh l.e. Chuck Nlcflaine. THIRD ROW: Vince Mead, Joey Golden. Bill Brazil. Paul After a touchdown. Kicker Shaun Hicks confirms a play' with Coach LeMaster. Photo by'Cr:1ig Turner Phillips. Kenny Skinner. Eric Zender. Stefan Dun- can, Larry Judd. Steven Lee. FOURTH ROW: Coach Larry Kuenzi. Coach Charles Lehlaster. David Dusek. Steven Armstrong. Mike Freeman, Chris Burns. Wayne Bollin. Kenny Connor. Mike Klapp. FIFTH ROW: Chuck Wolken. Scott Ruy. Roger Steltzcn. Derrick Montgomery. Jeff Cnrlelt, Kevin Bennett, Mike Broberg. JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL After holding a tight defense against the Mesquite Skeeters, forward Randy Du- mas holds the ball in order to run out the clock. Photo by Bryan Cumby . . . Then. Dumas shoots for two points in the third quarter of the next game, having overpowered a Wilmer-Hutchins guard. Photo byRusscII Duckworth Yr I rf' THLETIC JV BOYS BASKETBALL - Silling:Gary Brack- enridge. Chuck Walken, .loc Castillo. Kenny Nall, John Shaddux. Standing: Paul Bryant itrainerl, Randy Dumas, Derrick Montgomery, Eric Yohe. Greg Fryman, Eric Dacon, Bernard Cernosek, Coach Bill Epperson. 42 IM GE i iv BOYS UNITY KEYS BASKETEQM 3-2 ZONE "The key element is unity, and with the talent this year, the Junior Varsity basketball team played extraordinarily wellf' commented Coach Bill Epperson. With this unification, the team came out on top of the South Garland Tournament by beating the Colonels by one slim point. "lt helped going into district play with that posi- tive attitude," said Sophomore Kenny Nall. Entering the season with a boost, the Raiders turned around and fell the Colonels "We continued to keep a positive attitude and not look back." Eric Dacon continued the season with a powerful 3-2 zone which em- phasized the skills of forwards Derrick Montgomery and Ran- dy Dumas. Despite any pitfalls the team encountered throughout the season, they continued to "keep a positive attitude and not look back," Eric Dacon, a again, 49-44 this time. They sophomore player, said. I Proving that rebounding demands height, Forward Derrick Montgomery searches 6'4"Greg Fryman proves this feat against for an open man proving the 3-2 zone a Wilmer-Hutchins guard. defense is a key element of effective play. Photo by Bryan Cumby Photo by Bryan Cumby JV BOYS BASKETBALL 8 wins 6 losses District South Garland Highland Park Mesquite Wilmer-Hutchins Garland Lakeview North Mesquite South Garland Highland Park Wilmer-Hutchins Lakeview Garland North Mesquite 49-44 46-39 31-47 54-40 46-41 50-47 41-49 40-46 50-33 67-56 68-52 48-45 QOTJS6-40 9-AAAAA 6 ea on A PY G9 of' me 0 ot YL 7 ,S saw , 6 ,A Wx 0 e C aAsxe1fBALLiji1fi The success of any team depends highly on the players' dedication .... GIRLS JV TOURNAMENT KIOKS BASKETi5ifi'ii OFF WINNING SEASON Not only finishing all con- tests undefeated there, team members Abby Hutchins and Tonya Jenkins were named to the all-tournament team. To improve their game, the dedication and their coach who "really cared," said Sopho- more Beth Lang. "She could always pick you up when you were down." The team made use of the Starting the season on a promising note, the Junior Varsity team coached by Mrs. Sandra Godwin brought home the first place trophy from the Lincoln High School Tourna- ment, held Nov. 30. team practiced often as a means to work on passing, shooting and planning game strategies. Practices also in- cluded frequent scrimages with the Varsity team. The success of any team de- pends highly on the players' experience they gained in play- ing together, learning to accept defeat, and rejoicing in victo- ries. "Experience really helped when the games got tough," said Junior Wendy Hopkins, a forward who also has played the last two years. .l.V. GIRLS BASKETBALL 9-AAAAA I2 wins, 3 losses District Garland 43-27 North Mesquite 33-35 Lake Highland 33-27 Plano East 41-56 South Garland 46-17 Highland Park 64-36 Mesquite 48-51 Wilmer-Hutchins 54-53 Lakeview 62-37 Garland 44-31 North Mesquite 49-37 South Garland Highland Park Wilmer-Hutchins Lakeview X 46 by P lvlur,-,libs 50-27 48-30 47-44 54-39 N3-F 'Ea "Make il" runs through the mind of Wendy Hopkins, who is shooting but ready to rebound, as Wilmer-Hutch- ins players crowd in close. Photo by Steve Shaw k'Rebound!" shouts the crowd at the Grand Prairie game. as Tracy Owens -and Beth Lang, behind her. try to gain ball control. Photo by Steve Shaw Despite being blocked by two Golphers, Beth Lang gets off a jump shot. 'S-...ns ,,,...-ff' S. as Wendy Hopkins dribbles around the Grand Prairie opponent during tour- nament play in December. GIRLS .IV BASKETBALL - Front Raw: Beck: Barnett lmanagerl. Ami Willis lmanagerl, Vanessa Wade. Cathy Loudon. Tracy Owens. Abby Hutch- ins, Lisa McDow ltrainerl- Karen Newman ltrain- Surrounded by Gopher guards, Beth Lang makes a jump shot. The .lV's strength was in their preseason with a 7-l record. ery. Back Raw: Coach Sandra Godwin, Marsha Lambert. Beth Lang. Tonja Jenkins. Laura Cole- man, Wendy Hopkins, Stephanie Lind, Stephanie Adrian. Kristi Collins. JV GIRLS BASKETBALL FRESHMAN FOOTBALL 9-AAAAA 9 wins, 0 losses, l tie Irving 7- Adamson 28- Bryan Adams 7- Highland Park 28- North Mesquite 14- Lakeview 43- South Garland 20- Mesquite 20- Wilmer-Hutchins 22- Garland 28- 41.9, Soon' A7 V pp K - U . 2 Hyis f., . w ' k f gf r t FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM "The whole team was responsible for our success." Eric Rivas "Our first goal was to win our pre-season games and then to win district," said Kicker Kirk Ethridge. With the excep- tion of the first pre-season game against Irving, which ended in a 7-7 tie, the freshman football team did live up to their goals. The team finished the season as district champs with a perfect 7-0 record. The Raiders began their dis- trict games against Highland Park. "It was our biggest chal- lenge because Highland Park was the team to beat," com- mented Noseguard Matt Scott. "Our coaches really wanted us to win that onef' he SEASON PERFECTED added. The team did not lose mo- mentum and went on to defeat North Mesquite, Lakeview, South Garland, Mesquite and Wilmer-Hutchins. Overall, the Raider offense averaged 22 points per game and the de- fense allowed a slim average of 5.2 points per game. The Raiders clinched their district title with a final win over Garland on Thrus., Nov. 8. The freshmen shutout the Owls with the first touchdown being scored on a 34-yard in- terception return by Ed Davis. Quarterback Eric Rivas and Halfback Skip Tolbert both scored on 1-yard runs and Don Ward added a 45-yard touch- down run for the final TD. "The whole team was re- sponsible for our success. Ev- erybody worked hard and had a good attitudej' said Quarter- back Eric Rivas. Deciding whether to pitch the ball to Reg- About 10 be tackled, Marcus Allen, a run- gie Jones, Quarterback Eric Ritvas ex- ning back, gains yardage against Bryan ecutes the option play. Adams on the North Garland Field. E 2 EQ 1 - is - :B 1 5? s i iiiik if S K ' W was-QV, KN' .Ji K .A rf V V I ,'-- - 1 ' out . . .1 in A stt- 1 at it gg i, 2 g u i l -' K. - ,. .1 f ..k. -1' -- 'L - .. Ri I , T. . L ,,.i sa sm, N .W- A , ,, X Q H gist ' i 7 A :4-fl ff. vgrlr " , l , - X - -, N Q0 c I D- i K D fr. ..-- - A Qi ffl -T W Q 1. XR R at Q .s 3 t e- .L - f l : ,i 2 , as it 5.5" " it . , ..... , . N i.. . . .sat , if ., 1 x if- ? A 2 Kirin: o af' 8 it s. .,, . . K - is l 'si .fi 1 ig -as as hull Freshman Skip Tolbert recovers a fumble against Highland Park, which helped to hold the Scots to I3 points. Photo by Steve Shaw With disbelief. Freshman Scott Sayers watches as the defense gives up yardage. Photo by Steve Shaw I i FRESHMAN FOOTBALL - SITTING: Toni Delpey, Steve Blaltely, Mitch Cook, Mark Brack- enridge, Paul Hartsfield, Chris Craig, Larry Pletcher. KNEELING: Mgr. Brent Kearly, Paul Foley, Greg DeSario. Scott Sayers, Paul Moore, Donald Ward. Reggie Jones, Scott Bale, Mgr. Brett Wendell. THIRD ROW: Rusty Chandler, Shane Carroll, Kirk Ethridge, Marcus Allen, John Harris, Skip Tolbert, Wade Inman. Ed Davis. FOURTH ROW: Coach Dennis Wickline, Matt Cave, Coach Pete Nicklas. Matt Scott, Willie Hunter. Keith Underwood. Randy Crouch, Jeff Ricltles, Todd Baker. Coach Ed Barry. TOP ROW: Darren Ponder. Don Cooper, Eric Rivas, Kelly llull. Rick Nlartin. James Henderson. Brad Youngblood. Greg Smyers. Bryan Beatty. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL 48 IM GE FRESHMAN RED - Standing: VVe5 Orr. Mikal Christian. James Werner. Matt Shugart, Willie Hunter. Steve Jackson, Coach Larry Kuenzi. Kneeling: Todd Puckett, Brent Cuma. Kirk Eth- righe, Waddell Glenn, Stew Blakely. One-on-one was the key in the game against Wilmer-Hutchins. as Mike Nation reaches around his opponent to pass the ball. Mike played for the Red team. Shooting for a score from thc lane, Jamie Edwards jumps before the La- keview player can block his shot. THLETIC FRESHMAY BLACK - Standing: Jaime lid- wnrds. Allen Martin. Eric Rims. Bobby Norton. Couch Pete Nicklaus. Kneeling.'Greg DeSurio, Mi- chael Paul. Donald LaFl:1mc. Brian Baugher, Mike Nation, FHESHMAN RED, BLACK BOYS BASKETBALL Both the Red and Black freshman basketball teams contended with larger teams this year. "We were out-sized, but we won many games be- cause we had a lot of talent, energy and enthusiasm," Allen Martin said. A special task of the coaches was to observe their players carefully during practices and pre-season to see which combi- nation of players would work best. "Everyone worked together as a team. The coaches did their best in positioning us, as we had little height," Wes Orr, a Red team player, said. Breaking even with wins and losses, the Red team was pleased with the jobs they had done. One disappointing game came against Garland. In this squeaker, "it was the last three seconds of the game when the "We were out-sized, but we won . . . because we had . . . talent, energy and enthusiasm." Allen Martin Owls got an extra point to go ahead by one," Steve Blakely explained. During their season, the Black team won over 50 per- cent of their games. Michael Paul remembers, "We had 36 seconds left in the game when Lakeview went up for a jump shot, scoring the needed two points to beat us 24-23. Sadly, we had no time for a recovery." lt seemed that when the Black team won, the Red would lose, or vice versa. A mix of misfortune and luck provided the extras 'to the training of these future JV players. Eric Rivas runs down the court to score for the Black team while Brian Baugher watches and tries to help. REDXBLACK FRESHMEN BASKETBALL 9-AAAAA RED 4 wins, 8 losses BLACK 8 wins, 4 losses l South Garland Highland Park Mesquite Wilmer-Hutchins Lakeview Garland North Mesquite South Garland Highland Park otj Lake ie Garland North Mesquite Red scores are Hrs! ones given 50-56 52-50 65-5l 43-5l 42-38 6I -34 57-60 62-42 48-57 58-37 46-47 53-35 4l-54 49-60 43-59 38-56 5l -57 50-49 63-35 70-42 59-64 Sl-43 49-42 40-46 C V 5 X99 ..s ,e N x V- me t i i J Q-f .,,. W. ea. f FRESHMAN BOYS BASKETBALL I g QV by xl A X3 -qwee NN it U QPXSQ we L 'aa. A QQJKVY ' zj inf gd ' ij V V . . B ' Qi 50 IM GE At the start of the Grand Prairie game, Kelly Paul reaches as far as she can to get the jump ball. After she shoots the ball, Toni Bennet contemplates whether it will go into the basket or not while teammate Erica Crockett looks on. nmamvmwwm THLETIC FRESHMAN GIRLS' BASKETBALL - Front Row: Yolanda Walker, Mgr. Kelli Medlin. Second Raw:Amy Box. Coach Denise Jacobsen, Kim Lam- bert. Third Row: Erica Crockett, Toni Bennett, Kelly Paul. FRESHMEN BENCH NC DIFFICULTY BASKE1g-ETL? FOR TEAM SUCCESS Itls not unusual in basketball to see several players sitting on the bench watching team play. But, this year, it would have been strange to see freshman girls on the bench since there were only six on the roster. Having a tiny team can mean difficulty. On a small team, "Everyone plays, but you have to be careful if someone gets sick," Eric Crockett said. "You also have to be sure not to make too many fouls and be willing to play any position," added Coach Denise Jacobsen. In this situation, also, play- ers are not challenged for start- ing positions. Putting their problems aside, the team won their first six games by over 20 points. But, during midseason, they went into a slump which started in a loss to North Mesquite, 25-29. "The team felt down for a while, but they got together and started to play more team ball," said Coach Jacobsen. The first break in the losing streak came with a 50-24 victo- ry over Lakeview. The team finished district play winning 66 percent of I their games. They overcame difficulties to prove that size doesn't matter when it comes to teamwork. On a small team . . . "you have to be careful if someone gets sick." Erica Crockett During the last Lakeview game of the season, Kim Lambert carefully takes aim before she shoots the ball. V , FRESHMAN GIRLS BASKETBALL ' 9-AAAAA A 10 wins, 5 losses ig Pre-season Fnssl-:MEN GIRLS BASKETBAL L 60-22 Grand Prairie Grand Prairie Quinlan Bishop Lynch District Garland North Mesquite South Garland Mesquite Wilmer-Hutchins Lakeview Garland North Mesquite South Garland Highland Park Lakeview 38-17 52-00 44-13 34-17 25-29 22-31 23-33 30-63 50-24 3 - 9 29-22 25-31 37-21 34-30 . MVPS 4 ' Ronnie' 2 Clary Craig 'Cooper rt-ugsrlc .IM GE 00351333 RUNNERS GAIN TEAM ENDURANCE "To me, cross country is building endurance for spring track," Holly Brantley One of the latest fads of the 80's was running. Doctors re- ported that jogging routinely to stay healthier would help the heart and lungs. "I started running at the age of ll to better my physical strength. I also hope to run in the '88 Olympics in Korea," said Sophomore Craig Cooper. Cross Country running has been a sport associated with track but perhaps is not as well known as the 100 yard dash. The Raider team learned that cross country required hard work to reach a peak. K an Always ajump ahead, Pam Doss and She- lina Vanderbuilt practice their longjumps to strengthen leg mucles. Photo by Russell Duckworth Prepared for the sun's bright rays during a cross country meet, Jon Stokinger stays a step ahead of his opponent in the race. Photo by Craig Cooper "To me, cross country is building endurance for spring track," explained Senior Holly Brantley. To gain endurance, runners need to run everyday to build up to longer distances. Disappointment in the form of accidents could hit runners hard. It was hard to keep run- ning on a sprained ankle or hurt knee. These accidents could happen when running in an unfamiliar place. Several team members were plagued with injuries through- out the season. "I felt we had a good season despite the injuries that occurred," commented Junior Mike Campbell. The boys placed third in dis- trict and the girls placed fifth. Running as a sport had its re- wards including the feeling of a strong mind and body. CROSS COUNTRY TEAM - FRONT ROW: Lis: Wynn, Shelinl Vanderbuilt, Coach Cathy Norris. Nina Lott. SECOND ROW: Jennifer Thomas, Pam Doss. Julie Peak, Holly Brantley, Lynn Lovelace, Heidi Leibald, Deborah Salvin. C1nn Q g 4--ty. - -f ,. X ' THIRD ROW: Bao Pham, .lon Stokinger, Ronnie Clary. Scott McCreary, Greg Thompson, Darren Berson. FOURTH ROW: Mike Peak, Craig Coo- per, Mike Campbell, Randy Burton, Steve Smith, Edward Glass. fa ' ' in W., +1 rf ' if '- we ,J i A X "3 . 'Q -we - - i"., V. 3 ,?iwQi'Rf 'S 'Q " ' ,BL fi ieii Q tf3ii " 9 ' R S ' O' t 'swmwfm mwwf S .. saggy fa- inii H65 'Fifa MF' t??WWN-5 Q f 1 R ss fs si- C Essmmmfr e . ! F ,Q...1i . - - ,sim . lk A L? X . At the district cross country meet held In the oft'-season practice sometimes if N0l'bllCk Park. Greg Thompson held in the gym, Deborah Salvin jumps W looks ahead and sets his pace. Photo by Craig Cooper rope as part of her exercise routine. Photo by Russell Duckworth CROSS COUNTRY Coach Larry Lawrence gives Senior Sean Bigham pointers on the driving range at Garland's new Firewheel Golf Course. Photo by Bob Dunbar Practicing with his five iron, Sophomore Robbie Graves must learn to adjust for winds. Mike Hattaway practices behind Graves. Photo by Bob Dunbar 54 .MAE'ELE"C Senior Craig Payne checks his ball for distance and accuracy. Like other members of the golf team, he must purchase his own clubs and pay most of his green fees. Behind Payne, Sean Bigham gets set for a practice drive. Photo by Bob Dunbar GOLF TEAM T p Rnw:Cuach Larr a y L S gham, Craig Payne. Mike Hallaway, Cr g Y I otlum Row: Barry Cook. David Machost, R bb G ares. Sam Grazzafli. SPRING! TEAM DEFIES SSE? WEATHER The golf team began its 1984 spring season with all five of its tournament players returning. The inaugural junior event at Garland's new Firewheel golf park kicked off the season. The Raiders finished sixth out of 22 teams, and Senior Danny Luf- kin lead, finishing ninth out of the 110 players. The Raiders then went on, returning to the Big Green In- vitational which they had won two years earlier, and placed fourth out of the 24 competing teams. Seniors Lufkin and Mi- chael Kraus and Sophomore David Machost placed in the top 20 of the 117 golfers in the tournament. High winds frustrated the Raiders at the DISD Invita- tional held at Brookhaven Country Club, where they placed seventeenth out of 22. However, at Plano, they re- gained their form, and Lufkin shot his low round of the year when he fired a 74 to take sec- ond place behind all-American Brian Nelson from Tyler Lee. At the city tournament, the Raiders were back to reclaim their title from two years ago, but despite the second and third place finishes of Kraus and Lufkin, they still finished second - one stroke behind South Garland. In the last regular season tournament at Mesquite, the Raiders finished a disappoint- ing fifth in the high winds that had plagued them all year. "These winds were a great dis- advantage to our play,', said Machost. Kraus captured the crown in individual competition when he putted a 20 foot birdie on his second sudden death playoff hole against Matt Holcombe of North Mesquite. "It really felt great when I made that putt." explaimed Kraus. "The feeling was overwhelming." Lufkin, two strokes behind, finished sixth. "It's a great way to relax sixth period." Sean Bigham 1984 SPRING GOLF 9-AAAAA Firewheel Inaugural Big Green Rockwall DISD Plano City District QV 6th , 4th 7th . n I - A 9'1" sive? vt Xfpxl. QW ii Q? .., QQX l svnuuefrmg SPRINGIFALL lillli WITH 601 AVERAGES With the arrival of the 1984 spring tennis season came hope of victory, long hours of prac- tice and affirmed dedication. Although this work didn't make all of the team's dreams come true, it did profit them in winning 62 percent of their tournaments. Lee Ann Glassock as a ju- nior, Cuong Luong as a sopho- more, and 1984 seniors Danny Despite some rained-out matches, the team won 60 percent of their district games. Peabody and Lan Anh Tran all placed third in district for dou- bles competition. They also qualified for the all-district tennis team. The team closed the season with 8 wins and 5 losses. Moving into the fall season, the team not only started a new year, they also received a new coach. Mr. Stan McMillian left at the end of the 1984 school year, and Ms. Jean MacKenzie took over his job of organizing and coaching. "I enjoy working with the team. They're fun to be with, and they try really hard to do their best," commented Ms. MacKenzie. Senior Lee Ann Glasscock and Sophomore Dana Robles placed second in A Doubles for the Garland Fall High School Tournament and the Invita- tional Tournament. Junior John Donaghey was also named by the South Garland tennis coach as one of the top four players in the district. Despite going into the season with several rained-out match- es, the team won 60 percent of their district games. "I feel like we could've done better as a team, but it basically turned out all right," said Brent Tillot- son. -s. "" FALL TENNIS 9-AAAAA f 3 wins, 2 losses is K Highland Park 1-14 V 4 -' Garland 16- 2 Mesquite 14- 4 'Q I ' south Garland 5-10 t Lakeview l3- 4 MVPS John Cuong Donaghey Luong i'3f'a'i'a' wg. rf 1" A Y Y , . .mststgef 3s?'r?f?g'f v-jeff'- 3f,f,,-1, da sl,-co "Il 0 THLETIC off 117 I bias S ,' - 1 01,9664 imM3, 1iiQqL4Q, M-A - 56 4 .IM GE In order to prepare herself for upcom- in matches Senior Lee Ann Glass g Q ' cock, puts in long hours of hard work and dedication. Photo by Russell Duckworth BOYS TENNIS TEAM - Cuong Luong, John Donaghey, Brent Tillotson. Bill Cosgray. Eric Zahn, Chris McNeill. Ray Douglas. and Bryan Presley. 14925-'55 Caught in the air, Senior Bill Cos- gray follows through on a strong forehand. Photo by David Stewart At an afternoon practice, Sandra Ferfort touches up on her tennis skills while playing a routine match. Photo by Russell Duckworth ms., Senior Eric Zahn watches his op- ponent run to the net to return his backhnnd. Photo by Russell Duckworth GIRLS TENNIS TEAM-Front Row: Dana Robles, Christie Hyatt. Casey Craig, Kristi Lee, Sandra Ferfort. Back Row: Mai Anh Tran. Lee Ann Glasscock. Kristi Hen, Jenn Lin. Allison lleu. WW' SPRINGIFALL TENNIS 58 . AGE To handle the rush before practice, trainers Kelli Medlin and Jerry Land busily tape ankles. Pholo by Russell Duckworth Helping an injured Chad Gregory off the field. senior trainers Darrell Ganus and Scott Clark crack jokes to keep Chad's mind off his injury. Photo by Bryan Cumby With water jugs and cups full, fresh- While Tommy Bayes and Red Mil man trainer Brett Wendel prepares for lon discuss the upcoming practice ju the players' water break. mor trainer Stephanie Miller tapes Photo by Sieve Shaw Tommy s ankle THLETIC ATHLETIC TREATMENT MNERS AVAILABLE Players packed into the hu- mid room and awaited atten- tion. When the trainers fin- ished taping ankles and the players left, the field house re- turned to normal. This isolated building beyond the student parking lot not only served as a training room but also as lock- er and dressing rooms for school athletes. Carrol fDocJ Montgomery, who is a certified athletic train- er, supervised all athletic and medical treatments. The seven- teen student trainers passed the Cramer Student Trainer Course and attended classes to learn taping procedures. On- the-job training provided prac- tical experience. Each trainer was assigned to a specific team. "Our job is to tape and treat players' injuries. We also organize supply kits and provide water and ice for players at games and prac- tices," said freshman trainer Brent Kearley. Both trainers and players were responsible for maintain- ing the field house and athletic supplies. The field house was equipped with equipment one "Our field house is as well equipped as you'll find in any high school and most colleges." Doc Montgomery would find in a physical ther- apy ward. "Our field house is as well equipped as you'll find in any high school and most colleges." said Montgomery. Some of the equipment in- cluded a whirlpool, sauna, spi- nal traction machine, hot and cold hydrocollators for ice and heat treatments, Nautilus weights, and also tape and medical supplies. The trainers used braces and support tape to aid players with weak ankles and knees. "Our number one tape job is anklesf, said senior trainer Scott Clark. Athletic training also has ca- reer opportunities. Thirteen out of seventeen senior trainers have received scholarships fin past yearsl. "I plan to stick with training," commented Ju- nior Becky Hopkins, who is hoping for one of these scholar- ships. ATHLETIC TRAINERS - FRONT ROW: Brett Kelli Medlin. Brent Kenley, Scott Cllrk. Slmlann Van- ID IIC L Bo L MD dplle f ende , lrre anus, ori wmln. is: c ow, ecky Hopkins, Stephlnie Miller, Jerry Land. BACK ROW: Doc Montgomery. Plul Bryant, .lulilnn Quarto. er oo , nni er Shea. Lisa Wynn. Not pictured: Amy Rex. ATHLETIC TRAINEFIS 60 ii GE ln Mr. Don Card's art class, Kelly Hatfield and Christen Shoots learn the techniques of working with the pottery wheel. Photo by Scott Donley Concentration is the key for Matt Muse and Ken Middleton who are building a motor in Mr. Randy Wanieck's general electric systems class. Photo by Craig Turner 5 :pts e l we , ,., Q 3 sets, S if t. Q new 93 if nl freer, it-ogy so :E FN ply' f ' as i L ings rg: :wig-N " Q12-1 ev Q 4 " ,.v...w me . X Q L' if :,l1i'1:z-lfisgi L " ' ,Jay -S f if ef 1' ff- i DEMIC We set an academic IMAGE From backstage, one could hear Van Halen pouring from a "jam box" while students talked. As choir conductor Michael Morton entered the area, the Be- ginnings members turned off the radio and came to order. Even an orderly practice might not have seemed part of a student's academic life, but our academics included extracurri- cular, as well as purely academic aspects. With the state mandates made during the summer of '84, the focus of the curriculum empha- sized classes which would pre- pare students for a technically demanding world. Subjects such as the sciences and math, and computer math provided students with future skills. At the semester change, a new science wing expanded lab facilities. Supporting these class areas were clubs, such as JETS, Mu Alpha Theta and FSA. Also providing expanded ex- periences were organizations like choir, band and drama. Despite curtailed activities, these groups gave students a chance to associ- ate socially. Of the career programs, senior Office Education student Sandra Wilson said, "My vocational class gives me a bigger perspec- tive of the work world? Other class experiences ranged from health and P.E. to physics, but the result of our aca- demic program was a well- rounded person who could estab- lish his own IMAGE. As Dale Miller looks on, Misty Reece hands Elizabeth Lee a spatula to dish out a casserole hot from the oven. During a fourth period chemistry experiment, Michelle Ward and Michelle Turner learn how to make Borax beads. Photo by Russell Duckworth ACADEMICS DIVIDER Bryan Baugllerl and Donald Lal-'lame share in constructing DNA models fur their second period biology class. AC DEMIC 2 IM GE 5 nfl the attendance office, juniors Webb and Doug Goodrich get together to count' absences. Shaw W! V . 4: ,Vtj N C Then, come ba ck Pond?" This junior English discus- of sharing ACADEMIC FEATURE cs' 'w f:x W 'A fi. fs f ' , A .W ,, L, J mx Uw.:m,.,, .. fW:,,,a-, ,J----mf,L:ff, -Qm,,,.,W,,,,,fWM M wxfffgm-,WalM-1w35is,Wa5H 'K ff 'WT Llffffi 'ji , " fE"i'i'fi W-fffTV 'ri 17 1, gzzzgigpgfg gf . ,. , k,., k , . , , , I . DEMIC AGE . BS si 3 buoy A When -aiperson thinks of ini struments, several things come into mind, When broken down, therei areinstruments for band, health,-drafting and math, fist to mention instrument panels on cars and equipment used in chemistryyall of which stem' fromiithf-58CHeral term "instru- mentsfl E t "Band instruments are used to create' graceful sounds that are appealing," said Junior ,l-lolieygBrcuughton, a flute play- er inthe band. r If 1 A Like band instruments, 1 -drafting tools arepusedttc cre- ,atetpictures and reproduce Fin-gi f itricatefdrawingsg ln drafting, there aretwo different types of instruments, general and tech- nicalfgigwfhe general instru- ments are school owned and Wusually are not inaccurate, ' whereas technical instruments Ements to -find, diseases while f are individually owneclandican be used later on inlifefi Qex- plained Sophomore. Paul ,JRi'-' denhauer. ' A f Other types of instruments iirepthose used in HOCT classes and chemistry. ln, both classes, the instruments 'are hasta to figure something out. whetherkit be a chemical com- poundlor a possible ruptured appendix. i A-As 'Senior Trent, Chambers gCXPlalI1CClQ '5HOCT ,uses instru- chemistry uses 'instruments' to findricuresi for diseases." l Unlike obvious instruments, the textbook is also one, and is, perhaps, the key to under- standing the instruments need- ed in academic courses, such as -band, chemistry, 'HOCT-, draftingtf muthgi andfieven 'Adri- ver's eddy At a football game, Junior Arthur Freshman Thanh Ho uses an eraser, t A Przytulski uses his trumpet to carry as well asrothertinstruments, to copy ' j the melody. an -intricate picture for drafting. Photo by Bryan Cumby g Photo by Bob Dunbar ACADEMIC FEATURE 65 66 ?.5.A2E""C Making a change at Christmas timeg sophomores Eric Zender, Chuck' McLaineand Larry Judd, Junior Chip Moore, ahd, Senior Mike Potter deco- rate thekoof of the school with la wooden.Ssntnland his reindeer. f r Phoio by ,R ussell Duckworth - V In midQDecernher with the science wing notfyet completed, workmen var- nish doors andprepare flooring. ' P11061 bx B012 Dunbfff ' I 1 .msmaqw 1 4 ninh Changing schools requires Freshman John Reese to talk to Mrs. Kelly, his counselor, about what classes to take. Photo by Lisa Wacker Worksheets for students changed col- or with the introduction of this new copy. machine, which- Mrs. Diane Forbes is operating. A Photo by Bob Dunbar S f I f' 'lm Q 1 li "'wu-r" C DEMIC 68 IM GE Passing her English test, Junior Dar- ice Schulze joyfully displays her aca- demic 'achievement ' Photo by Steve Shaw A V - To avoid geiting a detention for talk- , ings Freshman Tara Jacobs receives a note during class. V Photc by Lisa Wacker EX E X. as 1 Q . I K eg' ,M 9 T ,V Q Q .,, ,, 3 if , ,f fr X s ACADEMIC FEATURE echnical skills core of vocationals Preparing students for life after high school is the goal of most classes, but no class pre- pares them in a more direct way than the electrical and graphic communications and Industrial Cooperative Train- ing programs. Many students, upon com- pletion of high school, can en- ter fields in media, air condi- tioning repair, electrical instal- lations and building construc- tion. Printing trades students learned basic uses of printing equipment and also received on-hands training. The classes prepared many publications, such as The Echo, football and dance programs, tickets, and newspapers for middle schools and other high schools. HI like printing trades be- cause it has given me an ability that I can use in a lot of jobs and pays well too," Junior Cin- dy Brown said about her skills. She has been trained especially to use a modern typesetter, Electrical trades involved the applications of electrical systems. Students learned to wire homes, repaired air condi- tioners and prepared displays of their work, which were need- ed for state and national con- test purposes. Electrical trades also in- stalled satellite discs for money for their VICA chapter. "I am taking electronics be- cause the field interested me and my father is working in the field. I know a lot from him," said sophomore treasurer Jeff Cope. Electrical trades students have compiled seven district championships and won three of the last four state contests. After learning a trade, stu- dents could apply for the ICT work program that involved both school and work exper- ience, Both a teacher and an employer supervised their work. "We find jobs for students where they will play a major part, not just be an errand boy or custodianf' commented ICT representative Mr. Charles Mitchell. To be sure the printing press in the school print shop is ready to go, Senior Terry Sprin- kle goes over the checklist in his mind. Photo by Russell Duckworth 5 v ll 'H-'if iq '?'i U' il Qi EU.. .!'6Q'?q 514:-1 . porf ofrtheirgfiind raisers,QDa'rryl Tinglov. L'-.'Bl'3l1d0l'll1RhinilfSQ'Bri-all wilkler Bhd Phillip 'fslallatibnf . V 1 ' A ij' "IPhoto by Russell Duckworthj Looking for the right size socket, Junior Robert W-ainscott prepares to repair an en- 'gine inwtihegelectrical trades work, area. Photo by Craig Turner Q ' K PRINTINGIELECTRIGAQ rrmnesllcr oolos eeoos s 'QPulAliam?m5ke,a Safellite Disc ready for in- w L I:pw:w-W-ifwfgf w,f,- ,.vf.f,,-.Lu-i:-w.f f..: s fu- - , ...-f '- W " -f A :zu .f ff V rw , ' f--' - -- ., .gun - - "W --m.,,,,,m , """'l--W.. ,L g While Kristi Hco and Tim Carpenter look on, Beta Club rice-president Lee Ann Glasscock presides at the cIub's initiation. esponsibilities Key NHS, Beta Clubs The words "service" and "leadership" seem, at first thought, to be incompatible. The National Honor Society and Beta clubs, however, man- aged to combine these to act in the spirit of community service through civic-minded projects. The Beta Club, a national service organization, deter- mines its membership through teacher recommendations. In the spirit of philanthropy, the club collected money to buy food for financially distressed families and joined in the toys for tots program at Chirstmas. Sponsored by Ms. Mary Koklas and Ms. Emily Cates, the club also had a Christmas party and a dinner meeting at Birra Poretti's. Speaking of the commitment that club members made, Kristi Heo, the secretary, ex- plained, "Beta Club is different from many other organizations in that each member commits to serving the school and the community." The main focus of NHS, however, was leadership. Memberships were also based on academic excellence. Special events included helping teachers with grading. NHS president Le Pham, a senior, said, "I feel that through acknowledgment and regard for personal achieve- ment, NHS motivates its mem- bers to put forth their best ef- forts." Together, the clubs tried to make service and leadership compatible. As Kathy Van Bellehem, a senior, explained," "With NHS and Beta, the re- sponsibility equals the re- ward." -'--....,,, N""""'t'-M .W As part of the NHS service project, Le Pham helps teachers by grading pa- pers. Though she has only recently had her wisdom teeth out, Allison Heo does her best to concentrate on her contest exam. Photo by Bob Dunbar Working on his Science Fair project, Danny Ramsey spends many extra hours after school doing lab work and research. Photo by Bob Dunbar JETS e i i MU ALPHA THETA isio -7714,-,Wg,,,,3V,,5,,,,-,,,,Z,5,L,k, Aky- 5 kkkk L., ,,,,, 5 , ,L ,.,,k.. K , ir Vkk, HAL, .. , i , . , ,.k, ,.., ,. ,, ., .. ,. , . . ., ., . . . , - - Working on her first layout. Senior Adela Contreras finds designing it somewhat frustrating. Pholo by Bryan Cumby With intense concentration, co-editor Casey Qualls, senior, struggles to plan the sports spread Pholo by Bryan Cumby ' 6-Y, ,Z .Ioyously counting the profits from the day's yearbook sales, Senior Maurice Wright jokes with fellow staff mem- bers. Photo by Bryan Cumby Faced with the typical problems of layout. Senior Kristi Ramos and .lu- nior Michelle Dillard agonize over how to fix them. Photo by Bryzzn Cumby MARAUDER - FRONT Wright, Alfonso n 5 ?i , V, y , 11" J umm Preparing his smry beforeftlib N 'A ber deadline, Robert May, juniop-,A checks his sports statistics. A, ' Photo by Craig, Turner V niiigem1y lboking,fGfAnbvfidei1sL for magazinestyle neaaninesg Senior Paul Serrell gels ideas 'fromzthe store of ipublicdfiqns.. Q ' f A 'Photo by Craig Tuma: 'me EcHQ 7 9 1 Q at Discussing plans for the upcoming Christmas party. reporter Heidi Kis- sig reflects on the suggestion by Tony Gibbs, the president. Photo by Russell Duckworth Melissa Wysong, a junior, works on putting expression into her oratory during her third period class. With only five minutes of preparation time, Robby Jacobs, Bill Jahnel, Rod- ney Skelton and Jim Ball perform a group improvisation. Photo by Russell Duckworth N-F-L p81 FORENSIGQ sysee e - , - f ..1.,,. . -- , -, ,- -. ,+- as At the close of the candy cane fund raiser, art club member Dawn Brendel turns in sales money to sponsor An- nette Cairol. Getting an idea for an art project, Sen- ior Leonard Ashton flips through a sketch pad in Room 101. Photo by Ina Himmelreich During a December art club meeting. Amy Holt, Jim Rickey, Liana Mar- quis and Dawn Brendel pay close at- tention to the guest speaker's instruc- tion about water colors. Photo by Ina Himmelreich ,,....-.- Q . V .,f"f 'sa 1? 'Q ' 3' mm M.. Mui. on a t During the December meeting, sopho- mores Pam Winder and Travers Scott provide the entertainment with a skit from Neil Simon's The Honeymoon Suite. Discussing the auditions for the spring production, Darren Heriey, iice presi- dent, takes the microphone, while Presi- dent Kathy Collins looks at the audience for a response with Michelle Britton tak- ing notes. -UDL. 5. firiirisrtitms - snrrzzva: Mrcueut armor, ris,.lulie onm.n.srANo1NG5xim Aim-,emu flhrren Hervey, Kristi Ramos, Jolene Graves. Worshlm, Amy Jahnel. BradlSigler, Scott Gih-A IMMM Harris, Pam Winder, Karl Deutsch. bons,JnyTItomson,Delll Best,DavidBnskin,.loeV VKNEELING: Kim Shiver, Chris Walden, Travers Howington. K ' !'Scott, Dina Frederick, Sally Thprlipsqn, Lee Har- K espians' pride is their uniqueness The actual word "Thespi- ans" comes for the Greek poet whose name was Thespis. Al- though he was the founder of Greek tragedy, only his name, not his tragic poetry, is associ- ated with the Thespian Club. The Thespians pride them- selves on their creativity and uniqueness both on stage and off. In any stage performance, whether historical or fictional presentations, actors face the challenges of different times and places. However, Thespians use act- ing abilities even in their daily lives. They agree that they have a colorful attitude towards life in general. "People think we are odd, but we are just ourselves," At the Christmas party Senior Jolene Graves serves punch to the club mem- bers and the specially invited guests, their parents. said Junior Karl Deutsch. The drama department sponsored two productions during the year, one in spring and the other in the fall. These evening performances could be viewed by students as well as the general public. Requirements for member- ship meant more than just the ability to act. A prospective member had to earn 15 points. Being enrolled in a drama class, acting in a play, being one of the stage crew or per- forming various other duties accounted for point accummu- lation. The Thespians agreed that they became more than associ- ates. During the fall produc- tion, The Crucible, Senior Ka- ren Harrington remembered how "everyone involved be- came good friends and banded together like a family." Pnosrscrlvr: THBPIANS -i SITTING: um. dren Smith, Allan Hu-jala. Lori Stephens. Jaeltlyn Plinm,,Slhrina Snell. Craig Cooper. KNEELINGL Shannon Hosey, Wes Fletcher, Lee Bolinco. Keely Bowling Dong,Goodrich, Karen llarringtorltgkene Mminai STAN1?l1S'Q'lsEliiibfth f5Ailen, -.Crxstll . Agidretv,g.Phtl jClirlt,,5 Alfonso' Banter, Q' Garland 1isitor,i'Clnrly:C9llirtsQ Mlirn Hlll,'Toniu, Martin, Bgkitfyycodg- Ginger. Ellis, Amlper Young, iliristegti GFPQFUQT .fl f' 1 U lift. . ' . Q ij Q .yy .jjtjsf 2-"..iw5:i-v. 'H X 2 Demonstrating a familiar stance to the other cheerleaders, Junior Krista Helleson seeks a new variation. Photo by Russell Duckworth Showing her Raider spirit, Senior Vickie Hudson gets the crowd to cheer along. Photo by Lisa Wacker .-4. PM Karen eform affects Varslty cheerleaders tcontinued from page 863 Upon getting first runner- up, the ten girls returned to get ready for the '84-85 year with their counterpart- The Sam's Posse. Although the Posse didn't attend a summer camp, they proved they could overcome any obstacle with dedication and spirit. One such obstacle was organization, and with the limited time of Sponsor Linda Drake, the responsibility fell on Sheriff Trey Scott. Seniors Brian Worsham and Mike Galloway both said, f'We couldn't have done it without Trey's leadership and dedica- tion to make us the best we could be." The Sam's Posse and Varsity Cheerleaders worked very close with Raider Sam, Senior Kellye Ready. She was select- ed by former Principal Gary Reeves and Mrs. Drake after submitting a paper on why she wanted to be Raider Sam. "It feels great to represent NGHS as Sam. It makes me feel I have a place in the school," Ready said. So with new sponsors and new guidelines to follow, the Varsity cheerleaders, Sam's Posse, and Raider Sam found continued success during their time for change. Fnoling around during practice, Sen ior Karen Rotunda embraces Junior At the annual Labor Day Parade Lisa Near as Junior Suzette Ransom Sam portrayed by Kellye Ready d s smiles at the others. plays his Raider Spirit Photo by Russell Duckworth Photo by Lisa Wacker Cheering the Raiders to a win against 7 Bryan Adams, Junior Suzette Ransom and Senior Steve Morgan lead the crowd in a cheer. Photo by Lisa Wacker A.. I -fi Monothnoiis, las repetitions of perfec- K ixion,ma'yQseein, Senior Amy Farring- 'tonileadszprieiite of "Hey Yon" once . again. if V' A , V W A A i Photo by Russell Duckworth- vnnsrrvid V g ca-nsEnLEAoEns1sAM's POSSE if 5 r VN. -.-A ,,,.. W ., - , . , ..L. , ..,., .. . , ,,.., v,,, A. .,,,A .,L.,,, , , .M -,,,,,, ..,,,,--. L ,, , .,..., -ffy , 1, .... ,,,- , .T .1 J, R ,,,---. 1,Q,,f,1-,Mf-w.mw,-XM --vm,wp,,Q:ffVf,.vQ,:1:fff,Ww:f-.tgp4, enggwnwfgi,vgg-1f14f4fm,,3.gQ ,,f,V. 1,mreugmggm,,gW,ffg,3:x-5'ggi,W-,:qQ3,4fw5g, ga ii :gi 51 A Q , A Q, ,. 'f 5 il i 2 ii ff E but In the position held at the end ofa performance, juniors tstandingl Kris- ten Hudson, Mendy Wallgreen, and Heather Colombo with tkneelingl Senior Michelle Hastings and Junior Kathy Stinson and tseatedj Junior Stephanie McGowan and Senior Hol- ly Regina all smile confidently. Photo by Lisa Wacker Concentrating on the music, Lieuten- ant Lisa Michal, senior, starts prac- tice. Photo by Lisa Wacker H, W-., :Er e 'V X + 5' as x + e WSW we W JW my wif W ' rl Al i" 'i erformances sparkle for proud Mam'selles "Mam'selles is different from any other drill team in that we have a feeling of togetherness that sparks confidence on the field," said junior member Mendy Wallgreen. Possibly this accounted for the unity of this support squadis success. In one way, though, the Mam'selles were different from most Garland Varsity drill teams because the seniors attended class both se- MAM'SELl.ES - Standing at leti from row: Holly Regina, Lisa Murry, Robin Merritt. Wendy Shir gart, Christie Stoehr, Denice Lnhurieh, Amy Wil- liamson. Second Row: Irene Holmes, Angela Halt, - Suzi Stephens. Natalie Carter, Mendy Wallgreen, r Heather Colombo, Shannon Huff. Third Row: Marci Willard, Cheri Payne, Cheryl Miller, Tina mesters. Most Varsity drill teams were scheduled for one semester. Earlier in the spring 80 girls tried out for Mam'selles, but 27 Mutts made this specially selected group. They and the 16 veterans then learned the pain and hard work of summer practices. mln order to have a good practice, you must get right to work, strive to accom- plish daily goals, and most im- portant, keep everyoneis atten- tionf' Captain Holly Metzger said. All of the practices led to carefully planned perfor- mances. "It makes me feel so good to know I'm entertaining a large crowd and hopefully giving them a good feeling in- side, too," Senior Kaye Rice said. Ccontinued on page 963 On the Labor Day Parade route, Sen- ior Holly Regina watches other drill teams go by as she gets ready to march. Photo by Lisa Wacker Glosup, Kristen Hudson. Stephanie Smith, Stacy Rogers lmgnl, Kaye Rice, Shelly Morrison, Ra- chelle Rizzi. Sitting at right from rowrlndi Knahle, Lynne Davison, Lynn Lewis iLt.l. Lisa Michal tLt.3, Holly Metzger tCapt.l, Lisa Baker lLt.l, Kim Sears, Michelle Ward, Tracey Davies, Pam Tra- han. Dianne Garrett. Sirzing rap row: Stephanie Flags wave as Junior Tina Glossup, Senior Robin Merritt and senior offi- cer Lisa Baker march in the Labor Day Parade. Photo by Lisa Wacker :ii IQ' A -swim msn are-1 was .R are 'HQ W Lrg 'ig mp, rr is lt-ill-a McGowan, Angela' Smith, Robin Stames. Colleen Glass, Michelle Hastings, Kathy Stinson, Michelle Wells, Amy Wood, Rhonda Kirby, Stacy Monroe, Amy Johnson, Debbie Tanner, Julie Kostelac, Tammy Duty, Crlssy Reeves. MAM'SELLES. DRILL TEAM i erformanoes sparkle for proud Mamselles Qcontinued from page 951 The enthusiasm encouraged by an entertaining team perfor- mance brings school pride and unity. "The exciting part about a football game routine was the first notes of the entrance, a perfect pom-pom pass, and a standing oviation," Senior Lisa Baker said. The Mam'selles also went to drill team clinics to compete for awards. This year they re- ceived an award for most ad- mired drill team - which was voted on by 30 other schools that went to SMU. The Gussey "Snappy Dancers Lisa Murry Johnson and Tammy Doty split their group into different directions. Amy Nell Davis Award, a first place for their routine created at camp, and a first division were other honors. Also there were individual awards, such as All-American drill team members for Holly Metzger and Lynn Lewis, both seniors. Making Who's-Who Among American drill teams were Shannon Huff, a senior, and Jodi Knable and Kathy Stinson, both juniors. "Our highest goal for the fu- ture is to go to competition, maybe in Dallas, and place," said Director Sheri Williams. Juniors Mendy Wallgreen and Tina Glosup dance in the stands to the "Ag- gie I-'ight Song" played by the band. K -3: kkk Vi. N Photo by Lisa Wacker AC DEMIC IM GE Pholo by Lisa Wacker After getting everyone's attention with the flick of her wrist, Captain Holly Metzger makes announcements about the routine. Photo by Lisa Wakccr Holding onto their neighbor's foot, Crissy Reeves, junior, Amy Johnson, senior, and Michelle Hastings start the leg contagen. Photo by Lisa Wacker Manager Stacy Rogers, carrying the Mam'selles banner, prepares for the parade. Photo by Lisa Wacker " 91'?1'HW9?fV5"'f5:'?'?'1'?U'+f1W3f?1'f3:W5W3f' TVWW2 'W"4f2fvPZ1'f'51 'Sf 71?"" ff'55:f'5f'v?3T3fY'S'1 4132Lei!,ff33.25K5X11fwill13Wik:Qi'HW3'95I355liGi3'iv1i5?F25'QEQV'fii2 55+iii54132:i?'ifi?l5f?55T:52Ze.?i. 21-'.N22i1Y7ffi'X'siikifiisiiilfikff13:EzQl!fi?S1?jfF5i:?i1Q2Tki'ifdEi:5QEM5i?i:F5?1?:akfylfififiiiiii 3225554531 fiifw-i sliiiivkiuilfiii M,Z'25E2sEX821?V36512'1f5MK55ZE53EQfk6w!5?95IE'3L556EDlfSSA1524vE0?:fS1?iMi5iii?f53:Yi5fia'v ' -1- K H21 flfiisiiw:g:w5,gfQ,EigiV51 -iiqqg I: E 5 We wi ..,,, , ..,,, ,..,, N, , , .. . . M .. W ,.v,, ,.. ,,,..-,',.- ..,,.. ,klk . During thelr halftime performance at the lrvmg game, Freshman Allison Stewart Sophomore Yonnle Erwm S0Ph0m0l'9 Wendy Ragsdalf Callf At summer mormng practlce Fresh Heather Llghff00fs U TlffanY Luong, man Marcle Wlllburn learns the pom and U Eflka Turner march to pom routlne to Los Bandaleros R0Cklt v Photo by Russel Duckworth Photo by Craig Turner .W ,t,,- ,, .,,.,a .,..., . ,. MH.. .. ,ze ,,..-- J.-L, if M -Le if, W.k, ..,. or r V . ,.., KM We K1 K, V,.k., in yiykirhw xwgiw A K K A V A W M-,ww ,Mikel ,L,,.. ,MEQH-i.?,,5Q V- -- ahilffimeffrorwtiw, Svvlwfif Before fmirdiiifsa:iSf11i!fvm0r2SorTracy a FfeshmanfiiivifiesMafi1ffM1deSr!!i1!Qif0HiQD4!!lMSMWfvf i e filffsliwiififenfavfice 'heir ffiwe P aa f oloo 5331Sffiileielalifilffllvckif'l"1'fif!2li2eWh5!!?!?iie3fr2i3iiki?if6?Rl1?i1vY2b3?i8ovfSCifDUf'fW0fff'fnre he n ' erel ,ner n ckqr K, V,.: . , . Q i , - sy e riff , - ,, xg. 1 1 ir, 75:5 H V- f, af -.-.N :M-,fmgrr.f1:.:rs11s1g:2fQ:Q15Q53 -g::M,Xm:ww1 Lea. , w 5 f-5 Lf wwxf-fwfmxa-f 1?zVYB?'WWgl sm-Miffmklmivmkilitmiii' S +A ,,,,.. W 4... , fn WJ Mena mghtwum UW! C, ,I . .W Q W' m ,V I ' ,7 I L 1 V I -I f eiif' Q M H. 1 KF " X - " VI Y- , " ' ' QQ. Y, .. ' H , I V x " f Z' 4 fy , k H h k A X ' 'ja v ,, J ' ,, ' ..,. ,, z , .?.z V t AVVV. L, K H 561 W , Q .:" - Y fV'!s"' f S 2 if ' . ,ff 'of' . agisigf' A ' V1 4, ' Q 'A v if A 1, 1' J .1 in V ri . 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Twirler Carol Nelson, Senior Drum A fter marching, :gi ii1 1. classics performed l As the football team began storing their gear away to wait for spring and the next season and Friday night games be- came memories clouded by re- cent basketball games and the upcoming Christmas Holidays, marching horns were put away and concert ones dusted off and the blaring title of "band" is dropped in favor of more so- phisticated "wind ensemble." Surprisingly, this was where the most effort was concentrat- ed. ln this setting, students whose tastes range from Van Halen to Chicago to Devo worked together to perform works by the likes of Tchia- kovsky, Bernstein and Mahler. These performances in con- cert have won them the ac- claim of judges from around the state and around the coun- Almost lost in the chaos of drums, Mike Alford catches the spirit of an afternoon pep rally. Photo by Lisa Hacker try. In the spring of 1984, the Symphonic I band received ones on stage at U.l.L. and placed third with a first divi- sion at competition in Nash- ville. The Symphonic II band, directed by Mr. Dale Powers, placed first in its class with a second division. Though it is unlikely that one would hear a tape of Tchiakovsky's First Symphony playing on one of the band bus- es on its way to another foot- ball game, many students felt that the experiences they have had in band will influence them long into the future. "I have pride, and I enjoy it," said Sen- ior Paul Serrell of his involve- ment. '6You develop a sensitiv- ity to classical music and gain self discipline from the prac- tice." After a long show, Missy Kuzmiak en- joys a good foot massage by Russell Duckworth. Photo by Bob Dunbar RAIDEFI BAND 105 hw MM MQMUF 'f" tllasrllaslwbravbralhfrssilmaoxiv 98+ J . iwfil lfiii c t W . W, Q V--. .. , fn: ine tuning - I object of Orchestra It was third period on a Wednesday, Cracked, cacopho- nous noise ripped through the room as orchestra students tuned their tired instruments. There were scattered mutters here and there, and then silence. Suddenly, strong chords of Antonio Vivaldi's Concerto Grosso filled the air. It was a full sound. With 15 members, com- pared to last year's four, orches- tra growth was on the uprise. "The program is building some- what, due to a new interest in classical musicf' said Freshman Allan Harjala, all-region viola player. The main reason for the or- chestra's success was a variety of new attitudes and interests. Nine of the members were re- cruited freshmen. Also, the stu- dent body acknowledged the ex- istence of orchestra. "People have ignored us for so long," said Kellie Garrett, an all-city violin player for three years. According to the majority of the orchestra group, being a part of the organization was special in that the music they played was different from music most high school students normally listen to, Also, each student's instru- ment was special to him in a cer- tain way. Allison Heo, concert mistress, enjoyed the violin be- cause it's versatile. "I can play classical, country, pop, any- thing," she said. Theresa Jackson, an all-re- gion viola player, who moved from Lubbock, found a distinct uniqueness in her viola in that "you can get the sound of a vio- lin or cellof' Throughout the year, the or- chestra played a Christmas con- cert with the choir and several full orchestra concerts, includ- ing certain band members. Five players who made the All-Re- gion Orchestra were Jason Haney, Robby Saunders, Allan Harjala, Theresa Jackson, and Kellie Garrett. Mr. Lonie, sponsor, expressed a positive attitude about the re- vival of orchestra. "Not only do I care for my students musically, but I also have a high regard for them as people," he said. And, as Garrett strongly em- phasized, "It's a whole lot better this year. I think it's working!" W -1' ffmffrrs ..' .M .. .,.-My 1 Z vw are Qisfhsirrest -. - .. f . ,. , ' -1 w f if fl if r E I ff! 5 " 5 .ig ' ---- ,- : I 5 ' -- For the next Bcginning's concert, so- loist David Gentry and guitar player Rick Reynard practice performing "Lady Down on Love." As a memorial of Christmas, Senior Patti Parrish lights the candles before the Christmas concert. The votive can- dles formed an arch at floor level to decorate the stage. Photo by Steve Shaw ,Ny j nw ,W A21 f , A Q .W M Vi wafsffvwlwf g . .wwf 2 x S E Q 12 2 9 is 7 -f-- - -- f- ff,- -' "f- -'w'- f- J ff-- vi. ,za-.f-fy - ffm:-: --., ,---1:-W,:wwf-:,w frm:--f.,: .-.L, fu,-71:,mmm-:aww fnmmvmmamw-Lm:.Q-WMM-em1fww S Www A 'vxl V If 5 -fit' ws af qw l s .ws K . H . X ,.x:1i:... NNN A xiii? 1- ix . . ggi Q IX -.s 'Vs' 'fi fi J' -rf , v 'K ' ,I I -" E Q A 1 , wif ' SAM x, 4' 9 A . N, Q i 4 'iw ,1 4 6 .K While decorating the front hall for Christmas, Holly Metzger. senior, Laura Wolfe. senior. decorates the rearranges the garland on the Christ- hall for Homecoming Week. mas tree. Photo by Lisa Wacker Senior John Klapp prepares to "ho ho ho" as Santa at the Student Council faculty breakfast. a 3 3 My neu , .-X., ees STUDENT COUNCIL - FRONT ROW: Mrs. Diane Onstnt. sponsor: Eric Besllires, Hollye Stos- berg, Lisa Wacker. Terry Johnson, Noel Gresham, Kim Hanson. Larry McCoy, Stephanie Ramsey, viee president: Troy Prestenlmerg, Michelle Duster. president: Denise Nance, Holly Metzger. Jennifer Q ,Patty Younvaniclr, Kathy Stinson, Jennifer Stacy, Morton. Rxyefinn Talton. 'Vicki Hudson, Jennifer Boyle. BACK ROW Gina Kirkpatrick, Jaclyn Pham, Kristin Healy, Cathie Hudson. Carolyn Loyd, Renee Krnppa, Diane Porras, Jennifer Pak, Krista Duster. Gretchen Leibnld, Kristi McDonald, Rom!! Kirby,.Mindy Walgren, Kelli Medlln. Robin Merritt, Lisa Murray. Renee Solar. STUDENT council. n ' for language clubs urope a dream Cappucino in a breezy Paris sidewalk cafe, grey Munich cobblestones, daring Spanish bullfights, foggy London sub- ways, glamour, vogue, mystery, excitement. These are images that materialize when one thinks of Europe. Much of the mystery and ex- citement comes from the strange and different lan- guages that are spoken. In or- der to become familiar with these languages, such as French, Latin, Spanish and German, students took foreign language classes and some par- ticipated in foreign language clubs. French, Spanish, and Ger- man were often selected with their possible use in a foreign country in mind. Latin, which is not a spoken language, was taken for several reasons. 'lIt's the base of the Romance languages. It's not really hard because you don't have to speak it," said Kelly Brogdon, sophomore. Senior Ginger Ellis enjoyed the lan- guage because "nuns read Lat- in." A French IV Class even ex- isted with students Le Pham, Julie Cutler and Kristen Green. To add to learning in the classroom, foreign language clubs were active. Earning 51,300 from the sale of Le Pop suckers and French calendars, the French Club managed to attend a Bonnard exhibit, the Croissante Royale bakery, and a French movie at the Inwood Theater. In February, in celebration of Mardi Gras, the club had a bake sale, practiced face paint- ing, and held a party. "I've made many friends in French Clubj' said Ginger Ellis. On Halloween, the Latin club combined with GHS to search for scarce items in a scavenger hunt. HA piece of spaghetti and an empty spool of thread were the hardest things to find," said Kim Rice. For students who participat- ed in either a foreign language club or class, Europe didn't seem so far away. "I found this piece of spaghetti," says Kim Rice to Noel Allen during the Latin Club scavenger hunt in October. Photo by Lisa Wacker At sponsor Barbara Moula's desk, Le Pham, president, conducts a morning meeting of the French Club. Photo by Lisa Wacker While Juliann Quarto watches, Linda Suhren, sponsor, cuts out paper ob- jects for Spanish Club hall decora- tions during Homecoming week. Photo by Lisa Wacker ,.-.....,..., At a general meeting Jennifer Pak Thu le Chrlstle Edwards Colette Jenke and Danna Poppenberg prepare a schedule of upcoming events Photo by Lisa Wacker After the week long Christmas food drne seniors Jimmy Rushton and Danna Poppenberg pack the loaded grocery sacks donated by frrst period classes for needy famrhes Photo by Scott Donlay Lrstqmng intently to get acurate lnfor matron Reporter Renee Solar takes notes durmg an autumn Kev Club meeting Photo Wa cker f' I W, fi? E52 Baking different and exciting baked goods, Senior Tony Brisendine has be- come an essential part of his grand- mother's bakery in Plano. Photo by Bryan Cumby Demonstrating the art, ol' making a grilled cheese 'sandwich on a modern' applisncer-Dale Hannigan practices a skilllearned in HECE. gr-:scar e HERO53 E I , Y,. ., . .. lz , ,.,.,5-f-'Kf1g,f-', :H-2-ye, ,,, . , A f Q i:x.,..4 f .ww X 11 Y X, 1 , , f , f Senior Laura Wolfe helps a child read at Cooper Elementary School. Pholo by Russell Duckworth During registration, Amy Berliner works on decorations for the room. Photo by Steve Shaw At Cooper Elementary School, Laurie Williams. senior, shows students where the heart is. Pholo by Russell Duckworth K , Oneiaspect of the PELE program is' working on creative projects-for the school children. Junior Robyn Brown cuts out a Care Bear for her poster. r mPi1oto By Steve Shaw PELE .l .PELE all S 2 1 adjustments. Although l-'HA did not win the top award in the Homecoming float con- test, their float captures the spirit of the theme. Benjy Somero made final Future Homemakers of America is an organization that serves the community. Its members sold candy bars and pocket calendars to raise mon- ey for their service projects. At Thanksgiving, FHA had a dinner. Afterwards, they went on a scavenger hunt to collect canned goods for needy families. The officers boxed up the cans and presented them to families in this area. After their Christmas party, the group went caroling at the Serenity Haven Nursing Home. Most members found this experience to be very re- FHA members Cindy Whittaker, Kel- ly Keeling, Mrs. Janice Wilkens, Benjy Somero and Missy Denton share Christmas joy by singing to an elderly friend at Serenity Haven Nurs- ing Home. ommunity help a service of FHA warding. As Sophomore Kelly Preston said, "I felt that I was doing some thing that was real- ly appreciated." The members of FHA joined for different reasons. HI want to be a chef when I'm older and I think FHA is helping me achieive this goal," said Benjy Somero, FHA president. "FHA broadened our class- room experiences and helped us understand what's going on," said Lynn Lewis, senior. FHA was organized to serve the community but many members feel that they have gained more for themselves. "I have learned so much about myself while helping othersfi said Tari Inglis, Benjy Somero, FHA president, un- loads a box of canned goods for a needy family at Thanksgiving time. Smith. Solving the curiosity of ands on trallllllg avallable ln HOCT many new students about the program was what made Health Care Science CHCSJ and Health Occupation Coop- erative Training QHOCTJ suc- cessful. HCS created a classroom at- mosphere combined with hands-on experience provided by employers at many nearby businesses. As Senior Carolyn Harrison explained, "I feel that if anyone is thinking about being in the health field, he should get actual on-the-job training." HOCT was a complete year of in-depth classroom learning. "HOCT has given me the chance to accomplish and par- ticipate in activities that others my age haven't," Trey Scott, a senior, said. The club for HOCT was Health Occupational Students of America CHOSAJ. These students went to competition at district levels to test their skills against outsiders prepared for the same jobs. Going to work was not just "fun and gamesfl as Senior Sherry Evans explained. 'fMy work day began the minute I walked through the door of Medical Arts Pharmacy. Keeping the customers satis- fied can be a full-time job in itself," she said. There were a number of Texas schools with HOCT classes. Mrs. Jewell Crowe, sponsor, believed, though, that f'North Garland has the best program . . . thanks to the stu- dents." xv-rm Ma.- Front Row:Robin Nlerrit. Tammy Bind' er. Amy Rex, Kendra Hamilton. Second Row: Ejan Slorgan. Vu Phan. Carolyn Harrison. Lisa Ashurst. Kelly Dennehp. Noelle LeBeau. Melinda I While the patient sits still. Senior Leslie Willbern gets ready to use a high tech X-ray machine to take pic- tures ol' her teeth. X-rays were impor- tant in checking for cavities. Photo by Steve Shaw Broun. Kelly Roberts. Sheryl Maddox. Sherry Es- Sliebel, Mrs. Jewell Crowe Asponsurl. Top Raw,- ans. Third Rawffheresa Bracken. Jan Blair. Traci Sams. Tara lh illiams, Leslie Willbern, Sharon Merritt. Barbara Barry. Elizabeth fooper. Sharon Trey Scutl. Daryl Nlclllreath, Kevin Shaner. Eliza- beth Cooper. Assisting at a dentist's office. Senior Theresa Brackelt carefully watches and waits to assist while Dr. Waters, her employer. cleans the patient's teeth. Photo by Steve Shaw HCS HOCT 4-ix I any X Pau, i Senior Brian Marsh writes a sales slip for a customer at Sears, located in the Richardson Square Mall. Photo by Scott Donley With a smile on her face, Senior Deb- bie Morgan patiently reprices the sales items. Clerks, like Debbie, were kept busy at Mervyns before the Christmas holiday. Photo by Scott Donley il? Checking for flaws, Senior Tammy Morris rings up a customer's charge at the Richardson Square Mall Sears store. Photo by Scott Donlcy Q 1 1 4 iv f DECA M8uDE 130 After the rainy band practice at Williams Stadium, Senior Suzanne Ruiz picks up her keys and begins to leave. A soaked freshman, John Reppen, watches. Photo by Russell Duckworth PEOPL IMAGE In a burst of enthusiasm at their first spirit yell as seniors, Christie Edwards, Michelle Doster, Daina Poppenburg, Stephanie Ramsey and Tammy McFarland scream at the tops of their lungs. Photo by Lisa Wacker Dressed as Raggedy Ann for Hal- loween dress-up day, Senior Tracy Jacobs listens to her computer math teacher Mr. Flatt explain the home- work assignment during sixth peri- Photo by Russell Duckworth We set a personal IMAGE At 9:25 a.m., break had just begun. Small groups could be seen conversing in the halls. These people were dressed in different styles and were of dif- ferent cultures, but that didn't seem to matter to them. "Every- body is different in their own way. They don't conform to the ways of the groups. Someone can be of a different culture and still fit in,', commented Senior Tracy Brunskill. "The people at North Garland are unique in that they allow a person to be himself without judging him on what they think he should be," explained Senior Kathy Van Bellehem. Perhaps not everyone agreed on "the wayii to identify himself, but as a whole each group freely accept- ed others. Homework problems were common ground for forming new friends. Relationships were ex- tensions of this common interest. Strong relationships stemmed from classroom chit-chat and the discussion of homework. "I don't know what I would have done if my friend hadnit been there for me to talk to," Sophomore Tammy Reese said. If school was a meeting place for forming new identities, then double dating or just working out together added to the relation- ships. From the individual to pairs to the group to the student body, each person set his own IMAGE. A .aff , ,Wu-...,,,,, - OFFICERS - - LEAD THE WAY The senior class officers be- gan the year with one goal in mind: raise money for their prom. "We had to get the ball rolling because we didn't want to have our prom at McDon- alds," explained Reporter Rus- sell Duckworth. The class's first project was the Jaycee Jubilee. In regard to putting together a booth to raise money, "It was really fun working at the senior booth and doing my part to raise money for the promf, com- mented Carolyn Harrison. Next, the class decided to help two students who helped promote school spirit. Holly Metzger and Lynn Lewis had been invited to attend the all- American drill team competi- tion in Acapulco, so special fund raisers earned money for the girls. One of the fund raisers en- tailed a trip to Six Flags. Sen- iors worked a concession stands at the amusement park and they were permitted to get on the rides. Lynn Johnson ex- claimed that "it was a lot of hard work, but everyone en- joyed it!" Other fund raisers held to raise at least 56,000 for the prom were the Haunted House, which lasted about a week, and fertilizer sales. SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS - Secretary Christie Edwards, Vice President Jimmy Rushton, Reporter Suzi Stephens, President Bryan Cumby, and Trea- surer Russell Duckworth. Photo by Craig Turner SENIOR CLASS ADVISORY BOARD - From Row.' Sarah Goodlett, and Carolyn Harrison. Sec- ond Row: Tammy Binder, Misty Yarborough, Sandy Corelli, Jenny Sampsel. and Maurice Wright. Third Raw: Stephanie Ramsey, Kim Hau- sen, Colette Jenke, Vicki Hudson, Craig Turner, Bah Dunbar. Top Row: .lon Kundak, Bill Winter, Chris McNeil, Bill Cosgray, Steve lha, Kathy Van Bellehem, Bryn Barrick, .lohn Klapp. While searching for a location for the Haunted House, Bryan Cumby, class president for two years, laughs at a suggestion made by one of his friends. Photo by Russell Duckworth PEOPL IMAG' Russell Duckworth waits patiently in a jeep for the rain to stop, while look- ing for the Haunted House location. Photo by Steve Shaw 1--3' 1 Adams-Boston l- Jana Adams: V Volleyball: FHA: ICT: Powder Puff: French Club Tommy Adams: JV Football: Men's Choir: Mixed Choir Historian Gary Alford: Band: NAHS: Art Cluh: Morena Allemands JV Tennis: V Tennis Kimberlee L. Allen: Beta Club: NHS, Track: Scribblcrs: Spanish Club: HOSA: HCS Kimberly D. Allen: Beta Club: NHS: NAHS Creative Arts: Thespians: FBLA: OEA Noel Allen: NHS: Scribblers: German Club: Latin Club Andrea Anderson: NHS: Who's Who: Mam'selles Manager: La Petites: Raider Echo: French Club: Quill and Scroll Jennifer Anderson: La Petites: OEA: Prospective Thespians Tami Anderson: Student Council: PELE: FHA: FBLA: Beginnings: Acap- pella: Marauder Staff Leonard Ashton: Cross Country: NAHS: Creative Arts Vice-President: Track: French Club Malcolm Avaritt: Key Club: JV Basket' ball: Powder Puff: FBLA: French Club: Acappella: Who's Who Jeffrey Baker: Sam's Posse: JV Soccer: V Soccer: Powder Puff: Young Life: JETS: Latin Club Kristi Baker: La Petites: FHA: DECA: Acappella Lisa Baker: Mam'selles Lieutenant: Powder Puff: Marauder Staff: Home- coming Nominee Christopher Bale John Barkman: JV Baseball Wanda Barnes Danny Barnett: Marauder Staff: Men's Choir: Acappella Bryn Barrick: Senior Class Executive Board: La Petites: OEA: French Club Barbara Barry: French Club Vice-Presi- dent: HOSA: HOCT James Basham: NHS: DECA: Electri- cal Trades: Who's Who David Baskin: Band: DECA: Thespians: Prospective Thespians: Forensics Thomas Bayes: JV Football: V Football: JV Baseball: V Baseball: Track: Powder Puff Brenna Bearden: Powder Puff: FHA: FBLA: PELE Brian Beasley: ICT Carson Bell: OEA Darren Benson: Cross Country: Track Amy Berliner: Powder Puff: OEA: PELE: Beginnings: Acappella Sean Bigham: Golf Team Tammy Binder: Senior Class Executive Board: Beta Club: NHS: Student Coun- cil: Youth and Gov'! President: HOSA: HOCT Chris Blackshear: ICT Joe Boggs: Rodeo Club President: Print- ing Trades Kenneth Boren: JV Football: Track: Powder Puff: V Football Eric Boston SENIOR 1 CLASS 134 ESCAPE T0 A HANG QUT As the fourth quarter of the game came to a close, a typical response from the student audi- ence might be: 'iLike the Most Bogus place to be after the game is the Burger King party lot on Buckinghamli' "Fer shure! Loc's only-no krods or dufus' allowed. Too cool hang out!" If the speakers of these words did end up at Burger King or any number of other "hang outs," they would not have been alone. Nearly every Friday, not to mention a few Tuesdays and Wednesdays, student groups would gather at the old familiar places and forget the problems of the day or celebrate the victo- ry of the week over a hamburger Brabbin - Carpenter - Teresa Brahbin: HECE: FHA: HERO Holly Brantley: JV Volleyball: Creative Arts Club: FCA: Student Council: Cross Country: Track Team: Powder Puff David Bray Glenn Breysacher: JV Soccer: Art Club: FHA: German Clubg ICT Anthony Bridendine: FHA: HOSA Michael Brooks: JV Football: V Foot- ball: Track Team: Latin Club Barbara Brownlee: NAHSQ FBLA: Spanish Club: DECAQ Youth in Gov't: Cheerleader Tracy Brunskill: Beta Club: FBLA: - Youth in Gov't: French Club: OEA: Key Club Susan Bryant - Laura Bryson Mike Bunting: Rodeo Club Andrea Burleson: Band: FHA l Randy Burton: JV Football: JV Base- ball: FCA: Student Council Rep: JV Basketball: Cross Country: Track Team: French Club I Mitchell J.M. Carpenter: Band: ICT James T. Carpenter: Beta Club Treasur- er: NHS Vice President: Band: Gymnas- tics: FCA: Mu Alpha Theta: German Club President PEOPL IMAG and some conversation. Besides fast food places, com- mon hang outs included everyth- ing from Richardson Square Mall to Nicholson Memorial Li- brary. Laura Killian, senior, brought up a place that is not usually considered a hang out when she said, "I frequent the art museum. Renior is so cool!" Finally, summing up the rea- sons for "hanging out," John Klapp, a senior who spends a great deal of time at Lake La- von, said, "I go to the lake to get away from my parents and be with my friends. I need to be able to relax without feeling that someone is looking over my shoulder." After school: Seniors Brian Miller and Leticia Monroy share a shake. Their favorite after-school hang out was Mr. Gatti's in the Walnut Village Shopping Center. Photo by Russell Duckworth Pausing after a long afternoon of shop- ping at Richardson Square Mall, Junior Medea Denning and Freshman Pam Den- ning pause on one of the customer bench- es. Photo by Scott Donley f Freshmen Keri Corder, Julianne Fergu- son and Jackie Portele "hang out" at Burger King at the end of the day, follow- ing the 3:15 school dismissal. Photo by Russell Duckworth Carroll - Contreras 1- David Carroll: Bandg DECAQ Electrical d Tra es Vince Caseio: Electrical Trades Elizabeth Castillo Curtis Cates: ICT Robert Cecil: NHS: NAHSQ Creative Arts Clubg German Clubg JETS John Chambers: Track Team Cheri Chapman: Raider Echo Co-Edi- tor: Forensics: OEA Richard Clark: JV Footballg V Footballg gliairauder Staff: JV Baseball: V Base- a Scott Clarke: V Football: V Baseball Heather Clarke: Girl's Choir: French Clubg Beginnings: Mixed Choir: Acap- pella Stephanie Co: NHSQ OEA Carianna Collins: Swim Team Manager Tracy Compton: Swim Team: Latin Club Susan Connelly Adela Contreras: YACQ FBLA: French Club: Marauder Staff: JV Basketballg Prospective Thespians SENIOR 1 CLASS Rhonda Corley: FBLA: .IV Basketball: Powder Puff: French Club: OEA Cynthia Cornelius: La Petites: FHA: Powder Puff: OEA William Cosgray: Senior Class Execu- tive Board: Beta Club: NHS: Youth and Gov't: German Club: V Tennis Team: JV Basketball Sandy Covelli: Senior Class Executive Board: MarauderStaff: HOSA: HOCT: French Club Larry Crain: JV Football: V Football: .IV Baseball: Baseball: Powder Puff Bobby Creel: FHA Diane Cribbet: NHS: Close-up Youth and Gov't: Latin Club: Acappella Choir: OEA Kerri Crites: JV Volleyball: V Volley- ball: PELE: Powder Puff: OEA Alexis Crockett: Beta Club: JV Foot- ball: V Football: Track Team: Powder Puff James Cumby: .lr.fSr. Class Pres.: Beta Club: Jr, All NGHS: Marauder Staff: Youth and Gov't: Raider Echo Loan Dang: NHS: French Club: OEA Keith Darter: Fresh. Most Handsome: Soph. Most Handsome: V Baseball: .IV Basketball: Powder Puff Tracy Davies: Mam'selles: La Petites: FBLA: Student Council James Davis: JV Soccer: V Soccer: Swim Team DECA Janet Davis: FHA Lorraine Dawkins: NAHS: Creative Arts Club: Polly Dayhoff: La Petites: FHA: FBLA: Creative Arts Club: Powder Puff: French Club Darryl Dickerson: .IV Football: V Foot- ball: JV Basketball: V Basketball: Track Team: Powder Puff Darrell Diggles: Creative Arts Club: FBLA Duc Dinh: NHS: Mu Alpha Theta: JETS Tony Dollar Andrew Dosser: Michelle Doster: Senior Class Execu- tive Board: NHS: FBLA: Student Council: French Club: Homecoming Nominee Sharon Douglas: OEA Christi Doyle: Printing Trades Russell Duckworth: Senior Class Treas. Youth and Gov't: Band: Marauder! Echo Staff: Quill and Scroll Robert Dunbar: Senior Class Executive Board: Beta Club: NHS: Youth in Gov't: Band: Marauder Staff: Quill and Scroll Seleta Earhart: Scribblers: FHA: Girl's Choir: Beginnings: Acappella Choir April Edwards: NHS Mam'selles: Quill and Scroll: Raider Echo: Thespians: FSA: French Club Christie Edwards: Senior Class Sec.: NHS: Beta Club: Soph. All NGHS: Key Club: OEA Erick Ekbladh: Electrical Trades Patrick Ekbladh: Men's Choir: Begin- nings: Prospective Thespians: Acappella Choir: Electrical Trades Teresa Ellis: Beginnings: Thespians: Prospective Thespians: Latin Club: French Club: Acappella Choir Dawn Emery: FHA: DECA Sherry Evans 1 PEOPL IMAG Corley-Evans 1 ching up on some forgotten read- for his English class, Junior Tim lters reads during lunch. Students often cram minutes before class starts. Pholo by Scott Donley BOCDK IIN BQQK. Local bookstores selling both new and used paperbacks had no troubles encouraging student buyers. The student body was forever looking for paperback books, such as To Kill a Mockingbird, Ivanhoe, The Scarlet Letter or A Sepa- rate Peace. English classes required out- side reading for analysis, as well as for enjoyment. Many students didn't always like the books chosen for them. They would rather have read freely. Defending the require- ment, though, Sophomore Kristie McDowra said, "Re- quiring students to read al- ready selected books makes students more apt to read and enjoy them because others are reading the same book." One thing for sure, a gra- duate would have visions of a variety of places involved from his readings. "I look for lots of exciting action, like in Alas Babylon, "said John Wilhelms, a senior who listed this selec- tion as his favorite. Cliff Notes were often pur- chased so that readers could understand the characters and scenes a little better "without all the details," as noted by Senior David Gentry, Also included in the read- ings were dramas. Julius Cae- sarand Our Town are two clas- sics usually read by all Ameri- can students. So the next class can see the movie of All Quiet on the Wester Front. Senior Richard Hoover resets the video re- corder. Photo by Russell Duckworth Using the bulletin board in Room 2l8. Junior Rodney Webb copies some im- portant detail about the required read- ing. The Scarlet Letter. Photo by Scott Donleii REQUIRED BOOKS 137 138 -1 Evans - Gentry -l Stacy Evans: FHA: Printing Trades Vice-President Amy Farrington: .IV Volleyball: FCA: Girl's Choir: V Cheerleader: Acappella Laura Fitzgerald: Beta Club: NHS: Track: V Volleyball Captain: Powder Puff: Jr. All NGHS: Student Council Mark Flores: HECE President: HERO President Jana Foglia: La Petites: Girls' Choi Michael Forbis: Cross Country: OEA: Marauder Staff Debbie Franklin: La Petites: Girls' Choir: Latin Club I Terri Frauli: ICT Tamala Fuller: La Petites Manager: FHA: DECA: PELE Matt Funk: Sam's Posse: Gymnastics Deborah Furr: Swim Team! Track: Ro- deo ClubE Forensics: OEA: Printing Trades: Creative Arts Club Mike Galloway: Youth and Gov't: Sam's Posse Wendy Galyean: French Club: OEA Diane Garrett: La Petites: FHA: Mam- selles: DECA: PELE David Gentry: Band: Men's Choir: Mixed Choir: Beginnings: Acappella THE SENIOR CHALLENGE- -A HONORS ENGLISH CLASS - In the depths of Mrs. Jeannie Hunt's fourth period senior Honors English Class, all was si- lent, except for a few frustrated sighs. The students were taking their first major test of the year, and it was a doozy. As time ticked by, students struggled to complete the test, occasionally glancing at the red and blue "DON'T PANIC" button above the blackboard. Later, Mrs. Hunt eagerly asked, "Did I scare you?" Senior Honors English was one of the most talked-about, feared subjects a senior could take. Including British literature and everything from a major re- search paper to memorization of the Canterbury Tales' prologue to reading lengthy novels, the curriculum of the course offered a true challenge. "It's like driv- ing a super bullet train on no rails," said Letitia Monroy, sen- tor. Students did consider Senior Honors English to be more diffi- PEOPL IMAG cult than previous English classes. One reason for this was the horrendous problems that occurred when writing composi- tions. A grade of 60 was auto- matically awarded to anyone who made one run-on or frag- ment, or two spelling errors. However, Kathy Van Belle- hem felt that the composition experience would cause her to be "better prepared for impromptu situations." Another cause of the difficul- ty was the smaller amount of grades. In reference to this, Mrs. Hunt did not tolerate what she referred to as "grade grubbers" - those students who care about nothing but the numbers they receive on their report cards. One thing Mrs. Hunt con- veyed was that learning for the sake of learning is important. As Laura Killian said, "If I have learned anything, it's that num- bers are meaningless." ' A . -1:2-.J ,g I iwkg Q'1. Few- MS? ggi was Q tr anew.: :.u , W While Carl Myers searches for a pen, Jorge Marquis and Debbie Morgan ponder a punctuation problem arising from the critique of another student's paper. ' r Details being important, Colette Jenke evaluates another student's composition. Photo by Bryan Cumby -" Gibbons - Hanson -- Janet Gibbons: FCA: Powder Puff: .lV Basketball: V Basketball Bgnni Gibson: Thespians: French Club: l T Lee Glasscock: Beta Club: Freshmen See.: NHS: Mu Alpha Theta: French Club James Golightly: Powder Puff: FHA Vice-President: FBLA: Spanish Club: HECE Vice-President: OEA Reporter Blanca Gonzalez: OEA Suzanne Gonzales: Student Council: JV Volleyball: V Volleyball: Powder Puff: JV Basketball: V Basketball Sarah Goodlett: Sr. Class Executive Board: FBLA: German Club Secretary: OEA Historian and President: Key Club Kerry Goosby: Band: Rifle Corps: Ger- man Club: OEA Billie Graves: Thespians: Orchestra Jill Graves: DECA Mark Grygiel: V Tennis Team Janet Hall Jason Hamilton: Rodeo Club: lCT Kendra Hamilton: Key Club Secretary: Latin Club: HOSA: HOCT Kimberly Hanson: Sr. Class Executive Board: Marauder Staff Classes Ed.: NHS: Student Council Historian: Youth and Gov't Sec.: Quill and Scroll: Who's Who xt wtf! 'eww Working diligently. Chris McNeill cor- rects his Murder in the Cathedral essay, one among many required papers. Photo by Bryan Cumby SENIOR 1 3 CLASS 140 MAKING illlilli LQQSIE Her dream to be a model got closer at hand. An agency in- terested in her work was sup- posed to call her today! All the doors it would open and all the chances it would bring her were overwhelming. R-Ring! "I-Iello? I got the job?? Oh, at last!" This did not happen to every aspiring model, but two senior girls had this wish come true. Doors opened for Senior Misty Yarborough when she replied to an ad requesting shots of eyes for certain busin- esses. "I was always compli- mented on my big brown eyes, so I thought I would give it a try," explained Misty. Modeling just eyes might sound out of the ordinary. Though, to everyone's surprise, many girls also model just their hands or feet. "I was surprised when I got the job at LA Con- nection. but so far l've had a Although new to the modeling profes- sion, Senior Misty Yarborough has learned how to pose for a pleasing pic- ture. Photo by Sieve Shaw PEOPL IMAG lot of fun," Misty said. Herjobs vary from modeling eye make-up to modeling her eyes for optometrists. The jobs don't consist ofjust looking pretty in front of a camera. Modeling takes poise, personality, and quite a bit of confidence, which Senior Julie Kostelac has learned. "Having confidence in yourself and what you do is really impor- tant. Modeling has helped me feel good about everything I attempt, and that helps me do my bestf' said Julie. Julie has been modeling since she was thirteen for Kim Dawson studios and has been involved in many pageants. "I like the pageants better be- cause it gives me a chance to meet new friends,', Julie smiled, adding that this could lead to a future in TV commer- cials. As she sits for a picture to complete her portfolio, it looks as if Senior Julie Kostelac is taking control. With an innocent smile, Senior Julie for Kim Dawson studios. Julie has Kostelac poses in a modeling session been m0d9IiIlg f0l' five y92l'S- "Look into my eyes," it seems Senior Misty Yarborough is saying. Misty models her eyes for LA Connection. Photo by Steve Shaw YQ :akin 1 'Umar Y LSA... 1- Hargesheimer-Irvine -1 Brent Hargesheimer: Raider Echo: Printing Trades April Harjala: NHS: Band Secretary: Scribblers: Latin Club President Matha Harris: Thespians: Girls' Choir Michael Harris Carolyn Harrison: Senior Class Execu- tive Board: La Petites: HOCT Presi- dent: Powder Puff Michelle Hastings: Mam'selles: La Pe- tites: FCA: FHA: PELE: French Club: Student Council: Powder Puff Daniel Hawkins: NHS James Haws: Raider Echo: Beginnings: DECA: Young Life Donald Henderson: Band: Rifle Corps: OEA Kyungah Heo: Beta Club Secretary: NHS: Mu Alpha Theta Vice-President: Latin Club: French Club: JV Tennis: V Tennis Tim Hillard Kurt Himmelreich: Beta Club: NHS: V Football: Frosh. Class Favorite: Soph. Class Favorite: Frosh. All NG HS: Soph. All NGHS Angela Hines: La Petites: FHA: Girl's Choir: Mixed Choir: PELE Stephen Hodges: Band: FHA: German Club Christine Hollaway John Hollingworth: Band Librarian David Holmes: JV Football: FHA: HECE Loyd Holt: ICT Jeffrey Hopkins: JV Football: V Foot- ball: Powder Puff Christi Hopper: NHS: FHA Secretary: FBLA Sltarlene Horton: FCA: JV Basketball: Swim Team: Powder Pull' Tim House: NHS: JV Football: V Foot- ball: JV Basketball Kimberly Howard: FHA: OEA: Youth and Gov't Rich Hubbard: ICT Vickie Hudson: Sr. Class Executive Board: Student Council: Jr. Class Fa- vorite: JV Cheerlcader: V Cheerleader: PELE President: Homecoming Nomi- nee Shannon Huff: Mam'selles: Student Council Brian Huggins: JV Football: V Football: Powder Puff: JV Basketball James Hughes: NAHS: Creative Arts Club: Key Club: DECA: FBLA: Orches- tra Le Huynh: OEA Tonya Humphreys: Swim Team: FHA: Girls' Choir Russell Hurley: Rodeo Club: Printing Trades Alissa Hutton: Youth and Gov't: La Pe- tites: Powder Puff: French Club: Girl's Choir: DECA Yvonne Hyma: NHS: FHA: German Club Steve lha: Sr. Class Executive Board: NHS: Youth and Gov't: MarauderStafl' Academics Ed.: YAC: Spanish Club Treas.: Quill and Scroll Scott Irvine: DECA SENIOR 1 4 1 CLASS TRENDINESS CATCHIES CDN From florescent clothes to flamboyant earrings, fads were used to personalize anyone daring enough to be different. Explaining why people dress like they do, Selene Waker, ju- nior, said, "I donit like to dress like other people. l resent being compared to Madonna. I wear whatever appeals to me." The New Wave trend meant more colorful style choices. Singers Boy George and Cindi Lauper were the king and queen of the new fashions according to popularity polls, Cropped pants were one popular fad. Even though they were not new fOur mothers used to wear them, but they li- Jackson - Kennedy -- Jeffrey Jackson Tracy Jacobs: Freshmen Reporter: V Soccer: Cross Country: Powder Puff: FBLA: Spanish Club Tracey Jaykus: FBLA Colette Jenke: Sr. Class Executive Board: Beta Club: NHS: Student Coun- cil: OEA: Key Club President Robert Jenkins: JV Basketball: Powder Puff: Beginnings: Aeappella Johnny Jewell: JV Football: V Football: I Powder Puff Amy Johnson: Student Council: Mam- 'selles: La Petites: FHA: Spanish Club: Powder Pull' Lynn Johnson: NHS: Band: Scribblers: Spanish Club Terry Johnson: Student Council Re- porter: Youth and Gov'tg La Petites: Marauder Staff People Ed.: FHA: I FBLA: Latin Club Historian Jill Jordan: Marauder Staff: FBLA: HECE: HERO: French Club Christopher Kamilar: Gymnastics I Team: Spanish Club Mi Kang Kevin Karner: Creative Arts Club David Kemp: FHA Treasurer: HECE Treasurer: HERO Treasurer: Key Club Shelley Kennedy PECPL IMAG called them clamdiggersj, they became leisure wear. Big earrings seemed to be the next major fad. Rhinestone jewels, day glo socks, sash in the hair, paint splattered pants and combat looking boots topped off a New Wave ward- robe for the girls. However, a guy's New Wave wardrobe would consist of two- toned jeans, a bulky sweater, short hair with tails, and loaf- ers. Junior John Gomez said, "I like seeing original and new things. Especially in clothes, originality speaks for personal- ity," and that is the best trend to follow, according to most students. Taking a break from a hectic school day, seniors April Harjala and Bill Winter talk over their weekend. April expresses her uniqueness by wearing long earrings and having two-toned hair. Photo by Russell Duckworth W9 ff" Fiat? If ei ? ft ,V ' Junior Rachelle Rizzi wears fashion- able earrings as part of her school at- tire for the fall season. Photo by Russell Duckworth ln the cafeteria, Sophomore Kelly Johnson fixes the collar ol' Jenny Miller, also a sophomore student, while Freshman Allen Harjala watch- es in the background. Photo by Lisa Wacker il Killian - LeBeau l Laura Killian: NHS: French Club Jennifer Kim: N HS: Scribblers: Mu Al- pha Theta: German Club: Latin Club: French Club: HOSA Martha Kirltley: Who's Who: Beta Club: NHS: Youth and Gov't: Band Historian: Flag Corps Captain: Maraud- er Staff Andrew Kissig: ICT: Gymnastics Team John Klapp: Sr. Class Executive Board: Powder Puff: French Club: NFL Susan Koherlain: OEA Susran Koushbay: irst semester junior Julie Kostelacz Mam'sellesg La Petites: FHA: Prospective Thespians: French Club Stephen Krajca: JV Football: V Foot- ball: ICT Jon-Ali Kundak: JV Football: V Foot- ball: Powder Puff: French Club Tim Lambert Karen Lankes: Scribblersg FBLA: French Club John Land: Band: Printing Trades Thu Le: Mu Alpha Theta: French Club: DECA Noelle LeBeau: Girls' Choir: HOCT SENIOR 1 CLASS --l Lee-Michal -- Elizabeth Lee: OEA Robert Lee: German Club: Beginnings: Acapclla David Lesley: JV Football: V Football: Powdcr Puff Lynn Lewis: Mam'sclles Lieut.: FHA President: Powder Puff: Thcspians Jen Liu: NHS: V Tennis Team: Mu Al- pha Theta Eric Luther: HECE Cheryl Maddux: Who's Who: FBLA: HOSA: HOCT: Powder Puff: Track George Marquis: NHS: Marauder Staff: Mu Alpha Theta: German Club: JETS Vicc-President: Close-Up Wilfredo Marquis: Creative Arts Clubq Mu Alpha Theta: JETS Secretary Brian Marsh Tiki Marshall: La Petites: FHA: Girls Choir: DECA: Acappella Anthony Martin: FSA: German Club: Acappella Maria Martinez Jennifer Mason: Gymnastics: FHA: PELE: Powder Puff Harold Matthews: Cross Country: Track: Electrical Trades Deborah Maupin Sabrina May: Frosh. Vice-President: Soph. Vice-President: Jr. Vice-Presi- dent: Student Council: Mam'selles: La Petites Lieut.: Key Club: V Cheerleader: PELE Vice-President Rodger McColgan Sheila McCrary: French Club: Girls' Choir: DECA: Key Club Mark McCoy Donna McDougal: HECE Reporter: HERO Reporter Deryl Mclilrenth: Swim Team: HCS: HOSA: HOCT Tammy McFarland: Student Council: La Petites: V Soccer: Powder Puff: Key Club Secretary: Beginnings: Acappella Christi McKee: Rodeo Club Reporter: Golf Team: Thespians: Forensics: French Club: Mixed Choir: OEA Michael McMurry: Band: German Club: JETS Chris McNeill: Sr. Class Executive Board: Beta Club: NHS: Youth and Gov't: Jr. All NGHS: V Tennis Team: French Club Velia Medrano Bryan Mercer: Band Kerra Mercer: FHA: DECA Historian: Latin Club Treasurer Robin Merritt: Student Council: Mam- 'selles Secretary: La Petites: FBLA: PELE: French Club Sharon Merritt: HOSA: HOCT Anita Messer: German Club: Spanish Club: Beginnings: Acappella Holly Metzger: Beta Club: Student Council Historian and Secretary: NHS: Mam'sclles Captain: Powder Puff: French Club: PELEQ Homecoming Nominee Tammy Mewbourn: FHA: Girls' Choir: French Club Lisa Michal: Mam'selles Lieut.: La Pc- tites Lieut.: French Club: PELE: Gym- nastics: Powder Puff 144 PEOPL IMAG ir., af INDIVIDUALS SEEK UNIQUE "To be or not to be," that is the question. To be like some- one else, or not to be like some- one else. What is the answer? Individuality. Most people strive to either be like everyone else, or like no one at all. As Senior Steve Morgan said about himself, 'II used to be merely a prop, but now, because of individuality, I'm a characterf' Another 'iindividualu is Sen- ior Andy Summers. His indi- viduality is a combination of "... not wanting to be like anyone else. I want to be la- As he is transformed into a stylesetter, Lon Jackson, junior, gladly has his hair set for the times. Photo by Lisa Wacker I beled as Andy Summers, and not anyone or anything else," he said. But, of course, as in all schools, there are always groups depicting each other. Senior Pam Trahan noted, "People are so similar with their tastes in music, clothes, cars and food. These people think the same and hang around each other in each of their own little groups." Clon- ing was satirized in the once popular TV show Saturday Night Live, but conformity of- ten helps people feel safe. Inevitably in all schools both types of people, individuals and clones, appear and reappear. While talking on the telephone in the hallway, Senior Andy Summers could easily he spotted in one of his unique shirts. ' At a band practice before the South Garland game, Junior Rachel Lester shows her friends the popular "wet- look." INDIVIDUALITY 1 146 'l' Miller - Neal Robert Miller Shane Mixson Letitia Monroy: NHS: Girls' Choir: French Club Stephen Moore: ICT: Printing Trades Debra Morgan: NHS: Youth and Gov't: La Petites: Powder Puff: Mu Alpha Theta: DECA Treasurer: French Club Steven Morgan: Student Council: Band: Sam's Posse: OEA Tammy Morris: FHA: DECA Treasure Cf Sook Mun: Mu Alpha Theta: Spanish Club Dana Murlin: La Petites: OEA: Girls' Choir Michelle Murray: FHA: FBLA: PELE: Powder Puff Lisa Murry: Student Council: Mam- 'sellesg La Petites: FBLA Treasurer: French Club: OEA Carl Myers: JV Baseball: V Baseball: Golf Team Kimberly Nagy: Printing Trades Kimberly Nattinville Cynthia Neal: La Petites: FHA: OEA The scenario: a student, Otto Addict, drove to school in the morning. He then drove straight from school to work every afternoon in order to make the money necessary to pay for gas and repairs. Final- ly, he motored home every evening exhausted, only to re- peat the whole process in a few hours. Why would someone have taken on so grueling a sched- ule? According to Senior Steve Young, the proud owner of a red 1984 Mazda pickup, "I have to work hard to pay for it, but without my truck, I prob- PEOPLE IMAG STUDENTS CARS T VERY ably would be stuck at home." Other students agreed, saying that a car is necessary for a successful social life. Another type of student-car relationship was the example of the student who bought an old car and spent a great deal of time and money fixing it. Brian Rowell, who did just this with a Mustang, said, "Having a classic car sure turns heads." Senior Shannon Hosey, who thinks cars are worth extra time and expense, added, "If anything, the work that goes to support my car makes me ap- preciate it all the more." Sitting on top of his red Mustang, Leonard Ashton and Jennifer Grotty discuss the school day while they wait for traffic to thin out. Photo by Russell Duckworth M23 mam . ln order to make room for his French horn. Junior Jim Ball rearranges his paraphernalia in his car trunk. Photo by Russell Duckworth An Nguyen Kim Nguyen: Latin Club: French Club: Key Club Kevin Nicholson: Jr. Most Handsome: V Baseball Melissa Norton: Powder Puff: FHA Richard Norwood: DECA Mary Nusz: NHS: Swim Team Captain: German Club: Girls' Choir: Mixed Choir Kimberly Olson: OEA Tracey Pace: La Petites: Girls' Choir: OEA Patrick Parham: JV Football: V Foot- ball Felicia Parker: Beta Club: NHS: Stu- dent Council: Soph. All NGHS: Jr. All NGHS: Cross Country: Track: Home- coming Queen Gary Parker: ICT Patricia Parrish: La Petites: Powder Puff: Girls' Choir Librarian: French Club: Who's Who Michael Parry: JV Football Captain: Track Captain: Mu Alpha Theta: Latin Club: Acappella Piper Parsons: La Petites: Marauder Staff: Powder Puff: Girls' Choir Vice- President: Who's Who Jeffrey Parten al... wind' Hearing his name called, Senior John Klapp pauses before entering his car in the school parking lot after 3:15 p.m. Photo by Russell Duckworth SENIOR 1 CLASS i' Nguyen - Parten -'- If the hands of time could have been turned to 1982, this year's seniors agreed that they would act differently. "We sure would," said sen- ior .Ion Kundak. "We would work harder because, back then, we never thought about college," "When we were freshmen, we always worried about being like everybody else. Now we know we can be ourselves," said Andy Kissig, who appreci- ated what he's been taught. Some seniors show their in- dividuality by participating in senior skip day. "We would have never even considered that when we were freshmen," ventured Monica Welborn. Most seniors felt that they CCJMING QF AGE have more independence than they did as freshmen. But, with independence came responsi- bility. A car, a job, and good grades for college were just a few responsibilities for seniors to feel a need to uphold. As freshmen, some seniors said that they felt alone in a crowd. Not knowing many people, they didn't have many friends. They felt like a low life, unlike the confident per- son who develops after four years of high school exper- ience. "Though many things have changed since 1982, most of the changes can be attributed to growing up," said Christy Roe, senior. Varsity cheerleader captain Karen Rotunda explains a new cheer to the freshman squad as Wendy Nalley looks on. Photo by Russell Duckworth Taking a break from school, Steve Sellers and Jimmy Rushton enjoyed the 1982 State Fair as freshmen. Phto by Russell Duckworth IMAG 1 PEOPL As Seniors, Steve Sellers and Jimmy Rushton participate in a fundraising car wash. Photo by Russell Duckworth Senior band member Steve Zalman for his squad concentrates on settinga good example Photo by Russell Duckworth sm 'f If S. H 2 . -Q V' - Payne-Ruiz -l Craig Payne: NHS: JV Football: Golf Team: French Club Teresa Perez: NHS: V Basketball: Pow- der Puff: MarauderStaff: FCA: Spanish Club Treasurer Cheryl Pettit Le Pham: Beta Club: NHS President: Mu Alpha Theta Secretary: French Club President: Key Club: Who's Who Harold Pickett: Sr. Class Executive Board: Band: Rifle Corps: V Baseball: Powder Puff: Spanish Club President: Jr. All NGHS Liz Pointer Kambry Pollard: Frosh. All NGHS: JV Cheerleader: V Cheerleader: Gymnas- tics Daina Poppenberg: Student Council Parliamentarian: Mam'selles Lieut.: La Petites Captain: Powder Puff: FBLA: French Club: Key Club Vice-President Marlin Poteet Mickey Price: Frosh. Football: JV Soc- cer: V Soccer Captain: Powder Puff: Latin Club Bill Pruett: JV Football: V Football: JV Soccer: JV Basketball: Track: FBLA: Men's Choir: Acappella - Wayland Puckett: Men's Choir: Begin- nings: Acappella Casey Qualls: Marauder Staff Co-Edi- tor: Mu Alpha Theta: Quill and Scroll Kristi Ramos: NHS: V Tennis Team: Marauder Staff: Scribblers President: Thespians: French Club: Orchestra U Stephanie Ramsey: Sr. Class Executive Board: Beta Club: Student Council President: Powder Puff: Key Club: Lat- in Club: Acappella Parliamentarian Kellye Ready: Sam's Posse: FHA: Pro- spective Thespians Holly Regina: Mam'selles: Powder Puff: PELE Historian Jeff Reinis: Track Hilda Reppen: Powder Puff: Creative Arts Club: Girls' Choir Amy Rex: Powder Puff: Gymnastics: Who's Who: HOSA: HOCT Richard Reynard: JV Football: Men's Choir: Beginnings: Acappella Historian: Key Club Robert Rhodes: Rifle Team: NJROTC Kaye Rice: Mam'selles: La Petites: Scribhlers Reporter: FBLA: Girls Choir: Acappella Dana Richards Aaron Riffe: Band: Rifle Corps: Spanish Club Kimberly Riggs: La Petites: Girls' Choir: OEA Ronda Rinehart: Student Council: La Petites: FHA: Latin Club: OEA Lisa Roach: NHS: Youth and Gov't: La Petites: Powder Puff: Mu Alpha Theta: French Club: DECA Secretary Cathy Robinson: Youth and Gov't: FHA: FBLA: Powder Puff: Spanish Club President: PELE Robin Robinson: National Art Society: EchofMarauder staff' artist Leah Rodriguez: Soph. Most Beautiful: Jr. Most Beautiful: Mam'selles: V Cheerleader: FHA Historian: Home- coming Nominee Christine Roe: Frosh. President: Soph. President: Student Council: Frosh. Class Favorite: Frosh. All NGHS: V Cheer- leader: NAHS Pres. PELE Richard Rogers: Rodeo Club Brian Rowell Suzanne Ruiz: Student Council: Band: FBLA Reporter: Spanish Club SENIOR 1 CLASS To a librarian, "research" is something special. It is what makes student after student flock into the library. The majority of students will have completed some type of high school research by the time they graduate. "When a teacher mentions research, I just think of all the work that I'm going to have to do," said Senior Kerra Mercer. Never- theless, it must be done. Students then race to the li- brary so they can be the first to find the book entitled "Every- thing 1 Need To Know To D0 a Research Paper on My Sub- ject"or "All About My Book", as Mrs. Hunt, senior honors English teacher, so frequently commented. After obtaining the neces- sary books for the paper, stu- dents then sat down to read. "I read an average of four to five '-- Runnels-Sellers '1- Allen Runnels: JV Basketball: HECE2 OEA James Rushton: Sr. Class Vice-Presi- dent: Beta Club: NHS: V Football: FCA: Mu Alpha Theta President: Pow- der Puff Julie Russell: Spanish Club: OEA Harlan Sager: Rodeo Club: FHA: DECA: HECE: Mixed Choir: Acappella Edith Salinas: NHS: Powder Puff: FBLA: OEA Jennifer Sampselz Who's Who: Beta Club: Student Council: Track: Maraud- er Co-Editor: Jr. All NGHS Traci Sams: Band: JV Volleyball: FHA: Spanish Club: Girls' Choir: HOSA: HOCT: HCS: Accappella Tony Sanders Greg Savant Staci Scott: HECE Trey Scott: Sam's Posse Sheriff: HOCT: Who's Who: Gymnastics: Young Life Kimberly Sears: Mam'selles: La Petites Lieut.: FBLA: French Club: Who's Who John Sefcilt: .IV Soccer: V Soccer: Latin Club Marcus Sellers Steve Sellers: NHS: Jr. Class Favorite: Track: Acapella: JV Football: V Foot- ball: Powder Pull' King RESEARCH HECTIC- BUT books per research paper," said Cathy Robinson. "I don't nec- essarily read every book. I just skim through them to find what I need." Next came a series of note- cards and bibliography cards. "These cards are the easiest part of research. It's just the process of copying information out ofa book," explained Andy Kissig, a senior. ln the last stage, panic set in. Students realized that their pa- per was due the next day so al- o-n-g night was ahead. "I've never completed a pa- per before two o'clock in the morning, but the pressure helps to make it a better paper in the long run," Stephen Smith said. With a research paper in her hand, Senior Misty Yarborough searches for some last minute information in the school library. SPECUALHZED- S l 150 Past: is 39? ln the library, Senior Holly Metzger Studying intently, Senior Laurie Wil- takes notes for her English research liams goes through critical essays of paper. Great Expectations. Photo by Russell Duckworth Photo by Russell Duckworth H4--W -- Serrell-Sprinkle 1- Paul Serrell: NHSQ Beta Clubg Soph. All NGHSQ Band: All-State Band: Who's Whog Raider Echo Greg Sharp: lCT Steve Shaw: Band Section Leader: Mal rauder Staff: French Club Donald Sherer: Rodeo Clubg OEA Robert Shields Sungeeta Sidhu: JV Volleyball: JV Bas- ketball: Track: Powder Puffg FCAQ Spanish Club Historian: French Club Rodney Skelton: JV Footballg V Foot- ball: FHA Roger Skinner: Printing Trades Angela Smith: Nl-ISQ Mam'selles: La' Petites: Scribblersg Spanish Clubg Raid- er Echo Editorg Quill and Scroll Jeff Smith: .IV Football: Track: French Club Kelly Smith: FHA: FBLA: DECA: Powder Puff Stephen Smith: Cross Countryg Track Ron Smyers: Youth and Gov'tg Band: Who's Whog German Club Vice-Presi- dent Gary Spence Terry Sprinkle: Swim Team: lCT Printing Trades SENIOR 1 5 1 CLASS s -' Starkweather-Welborn 1 Raymond Starkweather .laise Steer: HECE Michael Steffans Brenda Stephens: Beta Club: Sr, Class Reporter: Man'selles: La Petites Lieut.: FBLA Vice-President: French Club Sharon Stiehel Larry Straw Betty Stringer: Beta Club: HECE: HOCT: French Club: Acappella Stephanie Strong: Mam'sells: La Petites Lieut.: FHA: Girls' Choir: Acappella Janet Stubbs: Creative Arts Club Andrew Summers: Thespians: Forensics: Latin Club Steven Sutton: Who's Who: Band: V Soccer: Forensics Maria Tapia: Marauder Staff: FHA: FBLA: Spanish Club Robert Taylor: JV Basketball: Electrical Trades David Thomas Jarred Thompson: JV Football: Track: Rodeo Club Tamera Thompson: FHA: OEA Dennis Thornberry: DECA Brent Tillotsonz Who's Who Donna Tipton Colangelo Tolbert Tracy Tolleson: DECA Vice-President: Key Club Treasurer Pam Trahnn: Mam'selles: La Petites: Powder Puff: FBLA: DECA Treasurer Steven Tucker: Creative Arts Club: Mu Alpha Theta: JETS: PTSA Robert Turner: Senior Class Executive Board: NHS: Youth and Gov't Vice- President: Who's Who: Band Treasurer: Marauder Staff: Quill and Scroll. Teresa Twiss: Beta Club: V Volleyball Captain: V Basketball: Track: Powder Puff Miguel Valdes: JV Football: V Football: Electrical Trades Pascual Valle: Who's Who: V Baseball: V Basketball Kathleen VanBeIlehem: Sr. Class Ex- ecutive Board: Beta Club: NHS: Stu- dent Council: JV Cheerleader: V Volley- ball: Track LeAnn Vigil: OEA Joseph Vulk Stephanie Ward: MarauderStaff: FHA Shauna Warner: Baseball: FHA Vice- President: French Club Ronald Weber: V Soccer: FCA Scott Weinrobe: NHS: Marauder Staff Monica Welborn: La Petites: FHA 1 PEOPL IMAG SPIRITUAL FRIENDSHIPS AUM QF YQIUNG LIIIFIE ll l Standing in his team line, Theobald patiently awaited to stuff his face with Neopolitan ice cream. As his turn approached, Theobald prayed that he would be able to master the "art" as well as his teammate, Steve Sellers. Much to his surprise, the bowl was empty as his turn approached. His team already had won the infamous Ice Cream Eating Contest at Young Life. For those who hadn't gained the courage to attend a Young Life meeting, they didn't know what they were missing. Each meeting started with songs to lighten everyone's spirits, fol- lowed by a carefully planned skit, such as the ice cream con- .lunior Cheryl Null dozes off while waiting for the bus to be repaired on an extra-long trip to Utah. test and a dating game. "The Young Life skits were so fun because no one knew who would be in it," comment- ed Senior Christy Roe. After each skit, the club leader, Roman Kupecky, would speak about God and re- late a parable to a modern teenage situation. Monday night was not the only night these Young Lifers met. Young Life also spon- sored a ski trip to Conquista- dor, a hayride in Forney, a ra- pelling weekend in Arkansas, and the popular "Bed Races" at the Reunion Area parking lot. Junior Carla Viana enthusi- astically said, "Even though our bed wasn't too good, we had a blast. We met lots of people, not to mention the gor- geous guysf' .Q -if W' Not certain about the lyrics to "Fire on the Mountain," Young Life leader Roman Kupecky glances at the over- head. Photo by Lisa Wacker Testing their expertise at Snowbird, Utah, Juniors Carla Viana and De- more Odell take a break on the slopes during the 1983 christmas ski trip. W SENIOR CLASS 1 154 -1 Wilhelms - Worsham 1- John Wilhelms Leslie Willhernz La Petites: FHA: Latin Club: HOSA: HOCT Kyra Williams: Band: Flag Corps: Powder Puff: DECA Laureen Williams: La Petites: NHS: Pow- der Puffg FHA: PELE: French Club Tara Williams: NHS: Latin Club President: Acapella Librarian: HCSQ HOSA: HOCT Robert Williamson Samantha Willis: La Petitesg FHA Parlia- mentarian: DECA: Powder Puff Lisa Wilson: Mixed Choir Sandra Wilson: FBLA: Spanish Club: OEA James Winchester: ICT David Divine William Winter: Sr. Class Executive Board: NHS Treasurer: Band President: JETS: Mu Alpha Theta: French Club Laura Wolfe: Beta Club President: Student Council: La Petites: Powder Puff: PELE Brian Worsham: JV Football: Sam's Posse gaoss Country: Track: Thespians: Men's oir Curiosity is the spark which starts the fire of imagination. The fire has been burning since the creation of man. ln the event that mankind were to get bored of living routinely, a backup sys- tem was invented - fads. Fads have been short-lived "expression parades," which al- lowed people to communicate. Through the simplest styles of clothes, haircuts or languages, the voice of a person's inner-soul can be openly, if not subtly, ex- pressed. "When I see someone with an original haircut, it really makes me feel good," said Junior Phil Clark. "lt shows that people are beginning to care more about PEOPL IMAG INNER-FOCUSED PERSCNS SET CCDCDL TRENDS their personal values and not lu- dicrous rules society sets up." A haircut, along with proper attire, could be the most impor- tant part of an outward person- ality. Like Clark, some guys chose "tail" haircuts to be "in." Freshman Kristi McDonald decided, "Originality is the best way for a person to fully bring out their true essence. Much more importantly is sincerity. Originality means nothing if it's all fake. l don't think originality is a fad. l think it's more ofa generation." Trend or fad, whatever the la- bel, expressing personal prefer- ences follows the historical need for change. Rumaging through her locker, .Iunior Wendy Torbert searches for her book while Sophomore Adam Hill waits for her. Wendy's hat and fashion bracelet reflect her trendy choices. 's , NN xx '-if ,wr wr' Q Y Q Q Y S. nf atrial lah? a lf. ' .!'Q37' ,IE A '1 X , X 4 3 I I , ., 2 2 Nfl 1-l Wray - Cherry Carole Wray: FHA: PELEQ OEA Jeffery Wright: HECE Maurice Wright: Marauder Staff: FHA: FBLA: Spanish Club: OEA Lisa Wynn Misty Yarbrough: La Petites: FBLA: Girls Choir: Powder Puff: Prospective Thespians: French Club Harvey Yates: JV Soccer: V Soccer: Golf Team: Spanish Club Shelley Zachary: Frosh. JV, V Cheerleader Steve Zalman: NHS: Bandg French Club: Spanish Club Chamsmon Boulom: First Semester Junior Gerald Cherry: First Semester Junior After school. Patty Hamilton enjoys the company of her comrade Nina Lott, a ju- nior. Photo by Lisa Wacker Before his next class. Sophomore Joe Howington checks his locker for any for- gotten books. Photo by Lisa Wuckcr SENIOR 1 CLASS 56 UNLHMUTIED lDlEDllCAifllQN AWARDS JUNHQRS WUTH HOPE Countless hours of work and praiseless glories were their trophies. Still the Junior Class Advisory Board and the offi- cers took on the challenge of sacrificing hours upon hours of their own time in the hopes of making their Senior Prom the best one ever. "lf this junior class has a great Senior Prom, this is the team they should adorn," said Sponsor Janice Wohlgemuth. The I5 board members and 5 officers were required to par- ticipate in each fund raiser or school spirit oriented event from Friday night victory JUNIOR CLASS OFFKTERS - SEATED: Janet Porter, reporterg Craig Horton, president: Dee Bu- canan. secretary, STANDING: Rod- ney Webb, vice president: Todd Par- due, treasurer. v PEOPL IMAG dances to two Santa's Work- shop locations, according to Mrs. Wohlgemuth. Commenting about the workshops, President Craig Horton said, "lt was a jolly way to make money? At both Santa's Workshops the Juniors did personalizing, gift wrapping and selling of baked goods, all in the spirit of making someone's Christmas as happy as they hope their own prom will be next year. JUNIOR CLASS ADVISORY BOARD - FRONT ROW: Lisa Ashurst, Sponsor Janice Wohlge- muth, Krista llellison. SECOND ROW: Debra Ellison, Sherry Roberts. Carie Carroll, Jennifer Stacy. THIRD ROW: Alex Budman, Darrell Canes, Mike Denton. Bryce Boyd. TOP ROW: Doug Goodrich, Sean Murphy, Not Pictured: Jennifer Boyle. John Clementi, .lulie DiBiase. Testing the camera for the proper fo- Advisory board member C arte Carroll cus, Rodney Webb doesn't mind that handles Some 0f the personalizmg at Elf Janet Porter is the first one to tell One ofthe December weekend Santa s him what she wants for Christmas. Workshops Photo by Stcvc Shaw Photo by .Slcvc Shaw sr ,ai il ,Q A 41- S- ! A Xl -I in 4, Y :-I ,, Q.. 3 A A f 1 1 X ia? fi 5 so -W 1 .. -' 4 I ag' 4 if we ' A 1 si ew 7 45 429 l x x x 3 S' 3 I: ,p 4 -4 his f ' Q Abair - Cherry Alan Abair Scott Adkins Angie Alkevicius Stephen Allphin Jackie Anderson Shannon Anderson Toni Andreas Philip Andries David Anschutz Patricia Arellano Medit Arevalo Judi Armstrong Scott Arthur Hugo Ascanio Lisa Ashurst Craig Austin Sabrina Bailey Jana Baird Christopher Ball James Ball Becka Barnett Cindy Barnett David Barnett Whitney Baugh Carolyn Bell Belinda Benton Paula Bercher Mike Bese Delia Best Jan Blair Jonathan Borden Craig Bowen Kirk Bowers Lori Bowman Bryce Boyd Shelly Boyd Jennifer Boyle Gary Brackenridge Theresa Brackett Becky Brannon Sean Brannon Bobby Braswell Dawn Brendel Robert Brennan Dawn Brooks Paul Brooks Holley Broughton Cindy Brown Laurie Brown Robyn Brown Teresa Brown Dee Buchanan Judy Buentello David Burrow John Butler Thomas Butler Carrie Bynum Staci Cabaniss Mike Campbell Stacy Campbell Lucifer Cardenas Doug Carr James Carr Kelly Carrabba Carie Carroll Natalie Carter Dawn Casady Christy Chandler Steven Chapman Minda Cherry JUNIOR CLASS 158 Chitsey - Crawford Blake Chitsey Un Chong Kimberly Clark Phil Clark Ronnie Clary John Clementi Galen Cloud Michelle Coffen Jill Collett Kathryn Collins Steve Condran Kevin Cook Pamela Cooksey Elizabeth Cooper Carolyn Cordova Cindy Corely Dawn Cornelius Kathy Cox Kim Cox Steven Cox Darra Crawford , 1 ' , Q, ,I 2 1 vw . ' -'I . ,J 4 , if . I, ,Q y I a - , I f' 1 Y 5' 'ii' I 1 3, I E S 5 I . RQCIK CQNCEIRTS l MQIFIIE THAN .DUST MUSIC - "The night time was the right time for people who lived life in the fast lane," Sophomore Ka- ren Vick said. Concerts of ev- ery kind were of prime interest for the students who could at- tend them. "Concerts are wild and ex- citing," said Freshman Keri Corder. "When I saw Cyndi Lauper in concert, I had a non- stop flow of good feelings. She was so unusual that she was fantastic!" Such were the reasons many students felt compelled to see and hear their favorite music artists live and in concert. "When I went to concerts, I screamed and shouted in total excitement until I was hoarse. I came out of the concerts half deaf and exhausted from jump- ing and dancing. And it usually happened so fast that by morn- ing it seemed to have been a dream," said Junior Jennifer Leadamen. i'But memories aren't dreams. They're immor- tal. So I went to concerts to gain immortalityf, PEOPL IMAG K-ui Wearing her Prince concert t-shirt to school, Sophomore Karla Reppen at- tends to a wounded foot in the clinic as part of her duties as clinic aide. Photo by Bob Dunbar With tickets from the Jackson's con cert held during the summer, Sopho more Dannard Farmer shares som memories with Sonya Taylor abou the sell-out performance. Photo by Craig Turner l l iifxt , ff'-V -fic I ,g it V as T' , aa, 'Q x, -f , f ,I aa We x f f .Q .. as 4, 1 , .-U f 5 f 4 If I A k . M127 ' 'ev fm' 9' K F z f F4 5' fi' ma 'f i 1fg:i7:Qfy-L..,5 1 0, A tu . , , V V , Y ,, , ag, f 'Q A A , "' 3 W., Cronk - Gresham Brian Cronk Ronnie Cross Adam Curry Teresa Davis Lynne Davison Kim Deen Michael Denton Karl Deutsch Julie Dibiase Michelle Dillard Kimthy Dinh Stefanie Doak John Donaghey Scott Donley Tommy Duke Deana Dulac Barry Eaves Michelle Echols Debbie Ellison Robert Elmes Denise Elmore Richard England Elvira Esquivel Estela Esquivel David Faulkner Brian Fields Dudley Fitzgerald Donna Foshee Cindy Foster Michael Foster Markus Frantz Alfonso Gamez Darrell Ganus Randy Garvin David Gianopoulos Mike Gibson Amy Gilder Scott Ginn ic a sscock Tina Glosup Doug Goodrich Jeanine Goudy Darrell Goza Michele Gray Kristen Green April Greenlee Noel Gresham JUNIOR CLASS Guerney - Kidwell Shawn Guerney Sherry Gunn Scott Hackler Jennifer Hall Karessa Hall Dale Hannegan James Hansen Kenneth Hansen Kathy Harland Terry Hartsell Virginia Hayes Krista Helleson Kelly Helm Paige Hendon lbra Henley Robert Henry Allison Heo Darren Hervey Marci Hess Sean Hibbs Glen Higdon LaHomer Holmes Angela Holt Julie Hood Wendy Hopkins Craig Horton Richard Hudson Joel Huff Jimmy Hughes Tom Hughes Sean Husson Tari Inglis Lennon Irvine Paul Ivey James Jackson Robin Jackson Robert Jacob William Jahnel Michael James Derek Jellison Tonya Jenkins Jason Jessup Dana Jeter Kathy Kayser Thomas Keehn Renee Kelly Brian Kennedy Rene Kennedy Will Kidwell PEOPL IMAG El sl 137. 'IH , sie 'fl -1 A , JSR. ',-, xl fit 2' 4 A all 3 fi Q if -.,w"Ne f z -" it BIFAIEAIKDANCUNG STYLE QF lFlHllE. CSBQDUS To most people, The Project in Evansville, Indiana, is just another ghetto. But to Sopho- more Tony Pettofrezzo, it is where he learned the art of breakdancing. "We used to have four 'ghet- to blasters' around a big piece of cardboard and take turns spinning," Tony said. When Tony came to North Garland, he found only a hand- ful of these talented dancers. Senior Curtis Watson, Sopho- more Cliff Littleton and Tony formed a group called T.N.T. Crash Crew. Although they were not as well known as the N.Y. City Breakers or The Rock Steady Crew, one could catch the Crash Crew dancing Skate on any Friday The Crash Crew featured in a video Richardson Cable. Although these at Great night. was also aired on breakers Freshman Roy Lockett goes into a backspin displaying his breakdancing abilities. Photo by Lisa Wacker Kirby - Lumkes Tricia Kirby Jodi Knable Kelli Knowles Becky Kovacsy Joey Krimm Kira Kuzmiak Jae Kwon Leslie Lambdin Marsha Lambert Jerry Land Cathy Laudon Steven Lee Karla Leech Heidi Leibold Rachel Lester Julie Lewis James Lisi Nina Lott Michael Love Denice Luburich Todd Lumkes loved to dance, they learned the hard way that the school halls were off limits. Junior Danny Rodriquez commented, "I got caught once and got warned. The second time I got in trouble. Believe me, there won't be a third time." According to Mrs. Drake who was fascinated with break- ing, she didn't want it done in the halls because of "the possi- bility of injury." Regardless, whether it's spinning, popping, or moon walking, breakdancing became the dance of the 80's. Movies like Breakinl Beat Street, and videos like Chaka Khan's "I Feel For You" and Lionel Ri- chie's "All Night Long" also helped. Breakdancing has made its mark on dance floors, street corners, and even school hall- ways. As Senior Andy Kissig said, "Breakdancing is a way to express yourself, and for peo- ple that are shy, it's a way to stand out." JUNIOR CLASS 161 Lumkes - 0'Dell Tracy Lumkes James Lundin David Machost Diane Madison Stephen Marino Liana Marquis Jeana Martin Jeff Matlock Robert May Denise Maynard Mike Mayzak Todd McAnaIly Kayla McClosky Brad McCreary Amy McFadden Scott McFarlane Shawn McGee Doni McGinn Stephanie McGowan Brian McKibben Cathy Mercer Cheryl Miller Claudine Miller Kim Miller Stephanie Miller Red Milton Maria Mondragon Stacie Monroe s Shelley Morrison Norma Moulton Mike Muller Sean Murphy Beth Nalley Gabriel Nance Lisa Near Carol Nelson Stacey Nevels Jana New Karen Newman John Newton Tin Nguyen Debbie Nicholson Nick Nides Jeffrey Niell James Nix Heather Nordost Patrick Norsch Cheryl Null Demere 0'Dell PEOPL IMAG n by ,, 91 I Lpending a few moments together be nre school starts, juniors Sean Hus- on and Julie Hood discuss the possi ility ofa Friday night date. i Photo by Russell Duckworth Relationships continue at school dances as exemplified by Senior Anth- ony Martin and his date Missy Little, who attends Berkner High School. Photo by Lisa Wacker 5 MQIRE THAN UJJUSIVU FRIENDS The phone rings. Picking up the receiver, Julie begins talk- ing to her good friend Lisa who tells Julie about a "Terrific guy" she knows who needs a date for Saturday. Julie, show- ing her true friendship, accepts the date. Saturday night at Lisa's house, the two girls prepare for the dates. When the doorbell rings, Julie, in anticipation, runs to the door to see Mr. Ter- rific. Lisa's date, a tall, good-look- ing guy turns and presents his friend, a short, stumpy guy with thick glasses. Many couples do meet on blind dates. "I met my boy- friend on a blind date," ad- mitted Senior Laurie Williams, who has dated her boyfriend for five months Whether on a first date" through mutual acquaintance in a classroom or club, or on a blind date, daters often chose a movie for entertainment. Fa- vorite eating places included Chili's, Bennigan's, PeopIe's and the Black Eyed Pea. Others preferred dates like putt-putt or bowling. "I try to stay away from the ordinary date. I don't mind do- ing what she wants to do," said Senior Jeff Baker. "If she wants to go bowling or even just sit and talk, that's fine with me." Ranger baseball, Cowboy football games, or Maverick or Raider basketball provided a place to go for dates. "I just like dating because it gives me a chance to be with someone I like and have a good time with," Junior Lance Jellison said. Ohman - Powers Julie Ohman Edie Orlandi Dalene Orr Stephanie Ortiz Richard Owen Ronald Owens Jennifer Pak Todd Pardue Jason Parker Cherri Payne Keith Pennington Hung Pham Vu Phan Aaron Pippin Michael Pippin Robert Poche Jeff Points Linda Porras Janet Porter Cheri Portlock Lee Powers JUNIOR CLASS 163 164 DREAMS QF FAME Finding a place for a begin- ning band is hard. Some resort to garages, warehouses, bed- rooms or even tool sheds. Fractured Wing, Rogue, or Truce, unheard of by many people, were groups formed by North Garland students who faced some typical difficulties. "We had a gig at a party over the summer for 300 college kids. lt was real wild and the word got around, but we're not too familiar with kids from NG, even though we played at last year's Beta Club Talent Show," Senior Rick Reynard, lead guitar player for Frac- tured Wing, explained. Naturally, practice is neces- sary for a band to sound a cer- tain way. "Originality of the group and the music we make makes it ours," said senior drummer Scott Haws. But the practice paid off- with mon- ey, in fact. Most bands set goals to or- Presley - Roberts Bryan Presley Phillip Pulliam Mike Pullias .luliann Quarto Suzette Ransom D'Anna Ray Fran Ray Joe Read - Cathy Redden Michael Reed Tara Renshaw Crissy Reyes Sherry Rhoades David Rhodes Andy Richardson Tina Richardson Wendi Richardson Rachelle Rizzi Scott Roach Kelly Roberts Sherry Roberts PEOPL IMAG ganize and control a group. "Our main goal is to audition for a record company and one day be famous," said Sopho- more Lance Hise. Bands sought auditions for a very im- portant person like a record producer or someone who could help bring these three or four people closer to their dreams. Entertaining the music world is difficult if a career is anticipated. Having a certain style catch on is the challenge of the music business. "Music is words and notes that some- one dreamed together and made into a song with their style," explained Senior Paul Acosta, lead vocalist for Frac- tured Wing. lf wishes could come true, Fractured Wing members Scott Haws, Paul Acosta and Rick Reynard, all seniors, would pose for an album cover. They chose a tank for the setting at VFW. Photo by Craig Turner -911 .WM fs: 2' 1 m g e Beta Club Talent Show, Seniors Paul and Rick Reynard played "You Really Me" by Van Halen. 2 ia - W ei , .... , ,, N. H Lon Jackson, junior from Rogue. and Paul Acosta from Fractured Wing join talents for the Beta Club Talent Show. 2 433 ta 4 4 Q 2 4 1 2 L , 3 j t ,ga 9 :I yry, ,i , I N' L -I ,LZ "lg ,' L-av - 1 -,.- ,f " ' f 5 in 1 2 Q11 fr ..,. . , gy WZ 1' - .Mft ff ' ide' Y' ff' X ,Fifi Robertson - Susko Michaelle Robertson Rob Roden Stacy Rogers Erick Rosborough Harold Ross Stacy Rough Scott Roy Steven Royals Michael Ryan Lori Salter Richard Sampsel Toni Sanborn Vicki Schledwitz Suzanne Schreiber Darice Schulze Kristi Schutza Richard Scrivano Diane Sehon Shawn Sepmoree Sarah Settles Manish Shah Stacy Sheffield John Sherer Bob Sherrard Linda Shewbirt Joey Shortino Wendy Shugart Kenny Shuler Deandra Simpson Esther Singh Mike Smalley David Smith George Smith Kimberly Smith Ronnie Smith Stephanie Smith Chris Smock Un So Joe Soliz Jennifer Stacy Leigh Steinkoenig Margaret Stewart Melanie Stewart Victoria Stiles Kathy Stinson Christie Stoehr Chrystal Stout Stephanie Strann Jan Susko JUNIOR CLASS With concentration, Freshm Bale works on strengthening muscles while utilizing the double chest machine. Photo by Steve Shaw Taber - Wacker Rachel Taber Raye-Anne Talton Kandace Tappen Lonnie Taylor Lori Tedesco Connie Terrell Jennifer Thomas Sally Thompson James Thomson Cliff Thornton Karen Thurman Wendy Torbert Susan Townsend Mai Anh Tran Sean Tryon Casey Turner Michelle Turner Todd Turner Carl Underwood Jackson Varnan Tim Vasquez Randall Vercher Carla Viana Laura Vizard Brian Volz Andrea Von Hoffmann Selene Wacker PEOPL IMAG an 19 S , ,J F 'jim iw., e-'a' V 7 I 1 Q , 4 4' 3 ,, '14 -9 ,Q 1' 2 ? 3 'L ' 2 U ,-E'-1 Q, C 4- . IW, 5,5331 V C. , . 1,,, its Asia. , ,, 4, 1, M K , . .ll J d A ,XB an his 2.5 if I PHYSHCAL FUTNESS QBSESSHQN IQDIEMANDS DEDHCATHQN Physical fitness has become a national obsession in recent years. Emphasis on beautiful bodies and bulging muscles de- mands constant and strenuous exercise. Nevertheless, many students listed working out as one of their priorities. A definition of a work-out could range from a jog around the block to pumping iron at the local gym. Students serious about staying in shape worked out regularly three to five times a week, while the ob- sessed would work out every- day. "I put a lot of effort into Track team member Holly Brantley works out on the leg press, strengthen- ing her leg muscles and knees. Photo by Steve Shaw working out but l get even more out of it," said Senior Jeff Smith, a track member. Although athletics focuses a great deal on exercise, that does not limit only athletes to working out. Many students had memberships to health clubs and some even went with friends to work out at a gym. The benefits of a serious ex- ercise program included the obvious stronger muscles and stamina, and also a possibility of weight loss or a more posi- tive attitude. "Working out definitely re- lieves stress because the con- centration you put into your workout keeps you from think- ing about anything else," said Sophomore Kim Fouts. Wainscott - Young o "M!L'm" 'N 943' Bill Wainscott Robert Wainscott Chris Walden Bryan Walker Pamela Wallace Mendy Wallgren Michelle Ward Linda Watkins Sandra Watkins Rodney Webb Larry Weiner Tracy Weinschenk Michelle Wells Cynthia Whitaker Lance While Brian Whitney Donette Wilkins Amy Williams Terri Williams Amy Wood Tracy Wood Jay Worman Cynthia Wright Kim Wright Robert Wright Melissa Wysong Anita Young JUNIOR 1 CLASS FUND RAUSEIRS VHTAIL IFCCDR SQIPHCDMCDIRES With their Prom only two years away, the energetic soph- omore class officers got down to business at the start of this school year. In order to reach their goal of raising between S2000 and S50Q0 this year, the class mem- bers held bake sales, car wash- es and a magazine drive to earn money. Organizing the fund raisers was one thing, but receiving the support the officers needed from the class members was another. "It was quite a chal- PEOPL IMAG lenge to get the backing of the students," said Class President Heidi Kissig, "but once they realized what the activites were for, they really came around." Not to be overlooked was the continuous adult support. "There has been a lot of sup- port from the parents this year, even more than from the stu- dents," said Class Secretary Katherine Kelly. As the leaders have discov- ered, only a strongly organized group will be prepared for the ultimate expenses in 1987. SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS - Andrea Lubhers, treasurerg Sharon Bonatti, reporterg Katherine Kelly, secretaryg Heidi Kissig, presidentg So- nya Taylor, vice presidentg Mrs. Linda Marshall, sponsor. At one of the fall bake sales, Sonya Taylor takes the money for a cupcake order from classmate Melissa Linsey, The information booth often served as a sales place. Photo by Lisa Wacker -We 5- ea- ef' :. QQ ,ig 2:91 During final exams, Mrs Shepherd, mother of Sandy helped sell pizza for the fund project. Q . , 0 lX,!! M' ' fi ? A 5 B . , - W, z ' A A , -U, 4, .4 . . '9' 2- 2-1 , 4, R 5 C f I K I W " 1 'ww Mme .a Nt. ,, 2 l Q . ff, 14. t , 5. ,ga E: ff J Q 43 I 1. Q 3 4 41 1 F 5, E ' VVA' F K 4 I x X 13 J, gy 1,W"7 ' ,Yagi l Asst' f, l , , , - s. ' sz e .v 4 v, fr. - , 4 Y 5 . ff' 'f' ,AK 1. iff' Q A 5 F Q Q 2 fri ' J 'V -ev.. Adair - Chandler Allyson Adair Jennifer Adam Antonio Aguilar Kris Alkevicius Misty Allen Corey Anderson Kenton Anderson Shelly Andon Donna Armstrong Lisa Armstrong Steven Armstrong Mary Arterburn Eric Atchley Matt Aulbaugh Lori Awtrey Glenn Baldwin Marquetta Ball Laura Barnes Lisa Barnes Jose Barrientos Darlene Barry Frank Basquez Kenneth Bass Cathy Baynham Rhonda Bays Jerry Bell Kevin Bennett Jeffrey Bentley Dawn Benton Lisa Berman Eric Beshires Laura Bever Lewis Bicking Todd Blackmon Wayne Bollin Sharon Bonatti Dana Boyce Tammy Boyd John Boyle Craig Brantley Donna Lea Braun Bill Brazil Joey Breedlove Robert Brendel Angela Brewer Brad Britton Michelle Britton Mike Broberg Kelly Brogdon Deborah Bronson Maurice Brown Jeff Brownell Randall Bruton Tony Bryan Staci Buol Chris Burns Michele Cain Julie Caldwell Donna Campbell Cameron Canter Todd Carr Delia Carrizales Stephen Carson James Cartwright Trevor Castilla Yokeshia Caslon Bernard Cernosek Margo Chamberlain Jason Chancellor Carol Chandler SOPHOMORE CLASS 170 Chang - Cooper Charles Chang Richard Chitwood Yong Choe Derek Church Brian Clark Rhonda Clary Jeanette Clay Carol Cobern Heather Cockrell Joel Coker James Cole Todd Cole Laura Coleman Cindy Collins Lynn Collins Heather Colombo Kenny Connor Linda Cook Stephanie Cook Melanie Cooke Craig Cooper 1 f E ik rf .. -ee' . , ra f f W ' ' fr l he CIHIANGIING SCIEIQCDLS UNSIETTLES NIEWCCDMEIRS In grade school, a smiling teacher might say, "Class, meet our new student . . . " to help him find new friends in- stead ofthe student making his own introductions. Moving during high school is very difficult for any student. "When I got here, I didn't know anybody! Mr. Herring- ton found some people for me to sit with at lunch," said Sen- ior Adelene Poovey. Just starting ninth grade is bad enough for a freshman, but when moving to an entirely new area, students agree the change is even more frighten- PEOPL IMAG ing. There is also a second side to moving. Some new students come to school and immediate- ly fit right in. For others, how- ever, it takes a little while for them to adjust, become famil- iar with the school, and, above all, get to know and meet new friends. Sophomore Nikki Moore agreed, "It's really tough in the beginning of the year." Learning a new language, besides meeting new friends, makes it still more difficult for foreign students. Imran Paru- pia, a freshman, recalled, Helping Mike Gillmore, Junior Rob- ert Poch gives the locker combination to the newly enrolled junior during December. "Coming from Pakistan when I was IZ, I had difficulty under- standing the teachers' lectures. With their explanations and more contact with friends that took me almost a year to really know and understand well, I learned the language." In our mobile society, more people today have had to move at least once in their lives. Feeling awkward as they walk through the door of a new school, when they find a friend- ly smile from a total stranger, they know that all is not as bad as it once seemed. While school nurse Mrs. Jean Von Hoffman assists new freshman stu- dent John Reese, he listens for the tones for the hearing test. Photo by Lisa Wacker Z ev lb J , 5 t ggi 'I K t V K dw Q 5 Cope - Elder Jeff Cope Jeff Corlett Mary Cosgray Jennifer Costiloe Denise Cotault Tvmmyfg C390 ngle raw ord Ketin Crews Angela Crump Robert Cunningham Damon Dabbs Karin Dabney Benesa Daily Penny Daily Shannon Dall Anna Dang Andrea Dauphin Lori Davis Matt Davis Rebecca Davis Brian Davison David Dawson Christy Day Chris Defoor Medea Denning Jeff Desario Heather Deuterman Rebecca Deutsch Cari Dill Darin Doherty Christi Dollar David Donaldson Krista Doster Tamara Doty Ray Douglas Robert Dudley Randy Dumas Stefan Duncan David Dusek Lisa Echols Wendy Edwards Dawn Elder mgllbwlb SOPHOMORE CLASS 171 Ellis - Green James Ellis Catherine Elmes Kim Ely Yonnie Erwin Shannon Eubanks Michael Everett Chris Ewing Jason Farrell Kevin Ferguson Hector Fernandez Steven Fitch Robin Fletcher Mary Fojtik Kim Fouts Sheridan Fowlks Bryon Franklin Dina Frederick Michael Freeman Rodney Furry Heather Gafford Robbie Gallup Meki Gardner Melissa Gardner Robert Garner Clay Garrett Stacey Garrison Debbie Geddes Kim Geddes Angie Geron John Gibbs Timmy Gibbs Dale Golden Joey Golden John Gomez Dana Goodman Donna Goodnight Kenny Gossett Arthur Goudy David Gouge Melinda Graves Robert Graves Milton Green PEOPL IMAG . ' 72 ' TF: ' " , , J QC? K , ,' gi an-,wf 11-43 V R if -Q!! 2 V4 1? 'eff Greenfeather - Holmes ms.-1tmnu..,,., , Xft Michelle Greenfeather Chad Gregory Phillip Gregory Michelle Groebe Rod Hadder Andrew Ham Danni Hancock Chris Hartline Derek Hartsfield Kelly Hatfield Mike Hattaway Robert Heideloff Kelly Henderson Laura Hesse Cathy Hickman Shawn Hicks Kenneth High Adam Hill Kathy Hodges Keith Hoffman Carol Holmes STUDENTS FUND THME FSR HCDMEWQRK Homework has always been a source of tension and distress to all students, notjust the ones who are looking for scholar- ships. Often the major cause of these worries was the conflict of amount of time versus amount of work, and a stu- dent's ability to manage this time wisely. Students were forced to set priorities: doing their home- With her eyes fixed to the page. Sandy Perez catches up in her literature book after school. Photo by Lisa Wacker work, taking care of extra- curricular responsibilities, at- tending to home situations, and getting enough sleep. Normal- ly one of these had to be sacri- ficed. "Being in the Mam'selles sometimes forces me to stay up late to finish my assignments," noted Senior Michelle Has- tings. A student's attitude towards finishing his homework was also a factor. Some students re- fused to let their social lives or television shows interfere with their grades. Others found that sitting in front of the family set or placing their heads in a pair of headphones relieved the te- dium of studying. Sophomore Sonny Ross said, "l really jam when l do my homework. l can't think other- wise." Although finishing home- work seemed to be the least pleasant way to relieve the problem, it was always the most effective, whether it was done before, after, or even dur- ing school. Working hurriedly at the Information Booth before school. Junior Lennon Irvine finds time to finish his studies. Photo by Scott Donlcy SOPHOMORE CLASS Holmes - Kirchenbauer Janet Holmes Amy Holt Darren Hoog Rebecca Hopkins Baron Horton Brian Hosey Brett Houcek Karen Howard Samuel Hudgens Kristen Hudson Debbie Huffman Robin Hurley Abby Hutchins Robert Hutchinson Lance Hyder Kyle Jackson Mark Jagneaux Amy Jahnel Michelle Jaykus Melissa Jenke Terry Jenkins Shanna Jensen John Jesmer Jesse Jewell Mike Jobe Eric Johns Jimmie Johnson Jimmy Johnson Rob Johnson David Johnston Angela Jones John Jung James Kachel Eleni Kaperonis Kelly Keeling Katherine Kelly Suzanne Kelsey Leyia Kennedy Lena Kim Cynthia Kimble Ronda Kirby Kristie Kirchenbauer PEOPL IMAG , ,-ii, , .. at -, I ,. ,W 4. 1:- " 1-A , z , A 2 A I was 9 lc, .,,., I iq ,Hi ,. -ng-fvm 'ig .'LD At Spencers. juniors Susie Town- send and Robin Jackson decide what to buy for a special gift dur- ing the Christmas season. :W 'x I 1 THE TQHDGH GQ SiiilQDi?'iE9liN'G3'7 In the Montgomery Ward's store where she works, Carrie Bynum uses the cash register to compute the cus- tomer's charges. Q rw la 1 1 , ,. V 5 Q, 'S "Going Christmas shopping is fun and exciting but by the end of the day, you've had it with the entire human race!" Sophomore Linda Mosley ex- claimed. Like all holiday shopping, problems occur with fighting over sales and parking. Sales are, in fact, just gimmicks to get people into the store to buy anything. "Sales are fun. l usu- ally get more at a sale," said Freshman Toni Lathrop, though. Parking itself is often the biggest pain. "I hate it when l signal to turn in a parking place and some jerk takes the spot," said Brian Rowell, sen- ior. "That's a beautiful ring." Senior Hol- ly Regina comments to her Mom as they shop through Richardson Square Mall. Photo by Scott Donlcy Then, shopping for clothes is usually hard to do because of wrong sizes and unsuitable styles. "I need clothes but the styles are always in and out," added Senior Leticia Monroy. Long hours of searching are not unique in finding the right thing for the right person. "When the going gets tough, the tough go shopping," Senior Patti Parrish explained as her idea of shopping. And shopping is tough with everyone in a rush, not to men- tion confusion about styles. One new style at odds with conservative ones was punk, glow-in-the-dark clothes. "It sticks out in a crowd. You can see the glow at night a mile away," commented Heidi Kis- sig, a sophomore who wit- nessed the unusual effect worn for the times by a brave shop- per. Kissig - Lind Heidi Kissig Mike Klapp Tom Klem Paula Kosciolek Joseph Krizan Michael Lamb Jeff Land Traci Landry Beth Lang Robert Lange Sean Langhout Teri Large Julia Larsen Angelo Laudon Khanh Le Judy Lee Heather Lewis Jennifer Lewis Lisa Lewis Heather Lightfoot Stephanie Lind SOPHOMORE CLASS 175 HDNHQHDE TQ THE LAST "Kristine Alkevicius ..." She took a deep breath and attempted to pronounce the next name. "Kham-Ai Aphaiyarath . . ., Brent Har- gesheimer . . . , Arthur Przy- tulski . . . ." She was relieved to read the next name, "La Shonda Smith . . . ." This roll call would resemble a night- mare for the bravest substi- tute teacher. To most people their names are more than just a name. lt represents who they are and what they have ac- complished. Common names do not or- dinarily suffer abuse, but those with uncommon or lengthy names are often sub- jected to misspellings and mispronounciations. "A lot of people mispronounce my name but even more people Lindsey - Mayes Melissa Lindsey Larry Linebaugh Clifton Littleton Annie Lockett Wilburn Loflin Brooke Lohmann Lynn Lovelace Denny Lowe Jeffrey Lowe Alan Loyd - Andrea Lubbers James Lumley Tiffany Luong Christi Maddux Elbert Madkins Christopher Makowka Tracy Mann Angie Martinez Michele Matlock Brook Matthews Lorna Mayes 1 PEOPL IMAG misspell it," said Junior Da- vid Gianopoulos. Although students who have extraordinary names sometimes complain about the amount of paper space their names take up, many like their names. "I like my last name because it's differ- ent," said Sophomore Patty Younvanich. "People know who l am because of it." Still others have numerous complaints about their names. "People pronounce my name as anything from sled to sandwich. l'm deter- mined to marry someone with an easy-to-pronounce name," said Junior Vicki Schledwitz. Whether it's Steinkoenig or Kirchenbauer, a name is a person's pride no matter how it's spelled. , ix if , Sf , i L Involved in a class discussion, Freslg man Donald Schmelhaus enjoys d hating with classmates. Photo by Scott Donley if f Rx 3 L Q A teacher may mispronounce his name, but Kham-Ai Aphaiyarath is quick to look up from his notes when the attempt is made. Photo by Scott Donley 2 1 is 1 . tt,-' , 53' W 1- W' A- 0 Q N McCauley - Partin Lanny McCauley Shannon McComic Larry McCoy Timothy McCoy Scott McCreary Steve McCutchen Lisa McDow Kristie McDowra Keith McFarland Monica McElreath Kevin McGrath Angela McKee .lonnye Mead Vincent Mead Darren Medlin Andrea Messer Daniel Moch Miguel Mondragon Steven Mooneyhan Dawn Moore Paula Moore Patricia Morris Linda Moseley Heidi Muller Lisa Munselle Don Murray Kenny Nall Denise Nance Stacey Nash Hanh Nguyen Thuy Nguyen Shanelle Norris Tammy Novosad Ronald Nunez Matt Nusz Robert Orosco Rachel Oteyza John Outenreath Tracy Owen Latonia Parker Larry Parks Brian Partin SOPHOMORE CLASS 178 Peck - Proctor Ann Peck Debbie Perna Dawn Peters Doug Peterson Suzanne Peterson Don Petty Tan Pham Bao Phan Jeannette Phillips Paul Phillips George Pickett Wendi Pinder Jeff Plumb Jackson Pollard Dawn Pomroy Kenna Ponder Piper Pratley Michelle Pratt William Prestenberg Kelly Preston Larry Proctor 5 :humid MCDNEY CHANGES HANDS IEASHILY Spending money is a nation- al obsession and was no greater exemplified than here. Stu- dents could be expected to spend S200 or more by the end of the school year on school supplies, organizations and ac- tivities. Necessities to surviving school life - paper, pens, pen- cils, notebooks, and folders- were the major supplies. Other supplies could range from S25 to S50. Drafting stu- dents, for example, had to pur- chase compasses, special ink pens, and paper, which could PEOPL IMAGE cost S60 or more. To help this situation "many of my students bought their own materials at extremely high prices, but oth- ers ordered their supplies from me at a lower price," drafting teacher Don Bayes said. With students joining clubs, many organizations distin- guished themselves with t- shirts. These shirts ranged in price from S8 to 520. Mam'selles, La Petites and cheerleading squads were pre- pared for extra expenses too: for example, during football and basketball season, these girls spent money to keep up the spirits of their locker guys. "I put candy inside his locker and decorated the outside of it on home games and homecom- ing," said Junior Mam'selle Michelle Wello. "I spent about S40 altogether and really en- joyed it.', School activities, such as sporting events and dances were where most money was spent. "I spent about S300 on my date for Homecoming," said Junior Darra Crawford. Selling Christmas candy canes to stu- Putting a dent in his wallet, James dents for 50 cents, N.F.L. members Cartwright purchases "lunch" in the Rana Goodwin and Robby Jacobs take cold food line. Renee Cameron's money. Photo by Scott Danley Pruett - Saturley Mark Pruelt Arthur Przytulski Dionne Quarles Wendy Ragsdale Danny Ramsey Lori Rangel Fran Ranieri Jerianne Ranieri Todd Ratliff Traci Ratliff Brian Ratterree Cheryle Ratterree Lance Rawlings Michele Ray Brandyn Ready Bobby Reddy Misti Reece Carma Reppen Connie Rhodes Dusty Rhodes Kim Rice Dawn Richardson James Richardson Jana Richardson Paul Ridenhour Roxana Riffe Patrick Riland Rachel Rivera Craig Roach Serretta Robbins Nikki Robinson Dana Robles Joanna Rollins Melissa Roper Sonny Ross Michelle Rushing David Russell Leesa Sack Deric Salser Charlie Sammons Lisa Sapp Amy Saturley SOPHOMORE CLASS Sawyer - Stosberg Michael Sawyer Brian Schlebach Aaron Schultze Mindy Scoggins Greg Scorza Travers Scott Steve Seale Korby Sears David Serrell John Shaddox Teresa Shaddox Cynthia Shamblin Amanda Shanks Jason Shanks Chris Shannon Kristi Sharber Sandy Shepherd Kimberly Shiver Tabatha Sikes Manivone Sisavang Kenny Skinner Debra Slavin Lisa Slowinski Anson Smith Baron Smith Paulette Smith Sidney Smith Nathan Snyder Ben Somero Pat Sorensen Sheilena Southgate Jim Spence Tessa Stacy Robin Starnes Melissa Starr Michelle Stayman Roger Steltzlen Lisa Stephens Renee Stevens David Stewart Jon Stokinger Hollye Stosberg PEOPL IMAG in K v an l,,, K' , ,yvi J --M :-we ma ,.. JZ--,.f 3 it 2 v it E MW 6 -V Z a 1 'W "" Z. ,if ' W s"' " . 6 N K' ' 1' 5 ,1 it ' gf ,. , - 3 ' 5 I ,Ia ..', f ' 5 ' Mr, 1 , L I , H 5? K A Q - at he ',,. if K ' . ii , "': .il Qw.. fl Q 5 RQLBLIEM Many students enjoy high school because it is a chance to get away from home for a while. However, some students never got to enjoy this time, as they had brothers or sisters also enrolled here. Some peo- ple found this to be a burden, others felt responsible for younger siblings, and some said it was no problem at all. "People come up to me and say, 'Do you know I saw some- one here that looks exactly like you?"' said April l-larjala whose younger brother, Allen, Between classes, senior Vickie Hud- son swaps books with her sister, Kris- ten, a sophomore. Photo by Russell Duckworth was a freshman. Senior Kristi Heo explained how she felt when she and her younger sister, Allison, were in the same class. "I wanted to look after her and make sure everything went okay for her." Junior Ronnie Smith said he felt restricted by being in school with his older sister, An- gie. "She hears about anything I do," he said. "Then my mom hears about it." Still, some students felt no inconvenience. Junior Kira Kuzmiak explained that she and her sister, Missy, a fresh- man, "never hang around each other so we don't have any problemsf' I Strahan - Vaughn David Strahan Kim Strope Peter Sullivan Debbie Tanner Marc Taylor M'Lou Taylor Sonya Taylor John Terrell Shannon Terry April Thacker Shelley Thomas Khristi Thompson Staci Tilton Darrell Tinglov William Tomerlin Tin Tran Steven Turquette Elizabeth Van Hecke Niki Van Landingham John Van Orden Lisa Vaughn Every day after school, freshman Mike Lester waits for his sister, Rachel, a junior, to give him a ride home. Photo by Russell Duckworth SOPHOMORE CLASS 181 Vick - Zender Karen Vick Ruth Vigil Colleen Vincelette Lisa Wacker Kim Walker Krysti Walker Scott Walters Brett Warren Charnita Washington Nicki Watts Brandon Weaver Tim Webb Clyde Weldon Merri Wells Curtis West Angela Westbrook Todd 'Wheeler Angela Whitaker Bobby White Darnica Wilburn Betsy Wilkins Marci Willard Kristina Williamson Amanda Willis Bethanne Wilson Susan Wilson Todd Wilson Pam Winder Chuck Wolken Thad Womack Michelle Wood Rebeka Wood Brian Woodard Brian Worley Shelley Yancey Eric Yohe Darrell Yokochi Amber Young Julie Young Tonnyia Young Blake Youngblood Patty Younvanich Eric Zender PEOPL IMAG ., rn ,', , 'ff f X , W ' 'l' I P 2. . ' .. Af 2 , 1 - gf Lf M A Y XX -X , REAL FRHENDS HELP EACH QTHER gt H--M Whois that special person you can call whenever you need clothes to borrow for that unexpected date? Or who's there after you get into an ar- gument with your boyfriend? Only a "Real Friend." "A best friend is someone that l can tell my most inner thoughts to. Even though sometimes she can't give me any advice, she is always there ready to listen," said Senior Loan Dang. It takes time to develop a friendship, and through learn- ing one another, friends find comfort and care. "My best friend is someone that I can trust," said Junior Sandy Wat- kins. Friendship may not only oc- cur with people from the same sex, but among males and fe- males of any age mixture. "My boyfriend is like my best friend, and someone to have fun withf' Senior Anita Messer confessed. "I feel that friendship is based on respect for other peo- ple and liking them for who they are and not for what they stand for or what they do,', ex- plained Senior Carson Bell, who not only has one special friend but also has many. N "What's in the bag, Robert?" was the question going through Sophomore Robin Fletcher's mind as she grabs Sophomore Robert Orasco's arm. Photo by Lisa Wacker While decorating the tree in the school foyer, Jennifer Pak, junior, and Cathy Hudson, senior, share the Christmas spirit in a friendly way. Photo by Russell Duckworth SOPHOMORE 1 CLASS 184 STARTHNCQ FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS - Cynthia Russell, treasure A A Il Deena Garza. president: Justine Tu Wieden, secretary. I I I Ann Tran, vice president tsp tedl: Being a freshman isnit al- ways something people look back on as one of their greatest memories. On the other hand, looking at it with a positive at- titude, one's freshman year could be one of his best begin- nings. "When I think of a fresh- man, I see a person starting out on new things, taking on differ- ent challenges and making new friends," commented Sopho- more Melissa Lindsey. Gaining more privileges and feeling "more together" are typical freshman rewards. "The more people you meet, and the more school activities you get involved in, the easier it is to fit in with everyone," said Freshman Tiffany Nichol- son. The freshman class started the year with a new sponsor, Mr. Mike Brown who encour- aged fund raisers and activities to finance class expenses. Two fund raisers during the fall included a car wash and a rent-a-Santa. Most experienced class offi- cers, like the freshman leaders this year, know hard work, dedication and a positive atti- tude are the necessities of their organization. PEOPL IMAG , 5, ,, I wi Working to raise money for the fresh- man class, Deena Garza, Tina Wie- den, and Scott Bale participate in a car wash. A member of the freshman class con- tributes her time and effort to a fun- draiser held in front of the school. The sun was bright but the harsh wind made washing cars a cold challenge. rg and Tina m.., 'iulng mr- in-fr' 4 -245.5 J 11' 'W s , ,f we mf' ' .S ...a ua' U WK? Adams - Carroll Rodney Adams Domingo Alaniz Mike Alford Elizabeth Allen Brian Allphin Kelly Alvarez Alan Anderson Chris Anderson Melinda Anderson Matt Anthony Amy Aparicio Michael Arceri Arturo Arenas David Asbury Conrado Ascanio Hope Ash Sarah Ash Darla Ashurst Tim Austin Troy Baccheschi Seema Bahl Todd Baker Scott Bale Stephanie Banks Sarah Barnett Scott Barrett Laura Bartlett Jason Basham Tina Bates Bryan Baugher Brent Baxter Bryan Beaty Dawn Belcher Angela Bell Anthony Bell .Iulie Bell Lisa Bell Toni Bennett Damon Black Melissa Black April Blackburn Kyle Blair Steven Blakely Lee Blinco Stephen Borden Keely Bowling Amy Box Mark Brackenridge Steven Braswell Nofritari Braudy Michelle Breaker Gina Breitling Jeannie Brister Samantha Broman Christine Brown Rhanda Brown Stella Brown Susan Burner Stefani Burnett Bobby Bursby Christi Bush DJ. Butler Jean Butters Beth Butterworth Pahola Cajina Renee Cameron Shari Cannon Craig Carroll James Carroll Jason Carroll FRESHMAN CLASS Carroll - Cook Shane Carroll Asha Carter Lara Cartwright Julie Ann Cascio Elizabeth Castillo Scott Cathcart Shannon Chance Matt Cave Rusty Chandler Kyleen Chaney Mikal Christian Darryl Clark Jeanette Clark David Clenney Angela Clyden Sandy Collett Charles Condran Kevin Conkle Lori Cook Mitch Cook Monty Cook PEOPL IMAG W, 41 J I 25' 't"aNl3 ,,,. . . , , , .. ,. ,i.fr,,, .,.,,,, 9? 1 ,. .f , if i . We N f' -,. 'il 2 ia JE Q . ,C J .I U" , V 'ajf' L, ga., . -'erik .--""f 11 YOAOC., HNVQILVIED HN NHDTLRUTHQN MDS - This year's Youth Advisory Council, under the new leader- ship of Mrs. Marcia Roper, has become more involved with the student body than in the past years. In November, seniors Adela Contreras, Jenny Sampsel and Junior Cheryl Null attended the Annual Texas Food Ser- vices Conference in Conroe, Texas. Bringing back many ideas to help improve nutrition in the cafeteria, Junior Cheryl Null said, "We learned a lot of things from nutritious snacking to feeling good about our- selves. It was an excellent weekendf' In December, Y.A.C. held its annual fund raiser by selling hot chocolate chip cookies and hot chocolate. "The sale was very successful. We made more than anticipated. The cold weather helped," said Senior Steve Iha. The last week in January was declared "Citrus Week.' Besides decorating orangei and providing healthful infor, mation, Y.A.C. also held Bowls ing for Grapefruits. "I though it was a very unique concep and participation was great,' said Senior Jenny Sampsel. The Council ended the year with a luncheon to discuss fu ture activities for nutritiona benefits. 1 J ,. of 'wr xi 4 - f ,Qu ,Q D is if ' gag :A 'A ' R ,g be e , , 2 t ' 52 1, ' 1 1 .,,,? Z, 2 ru: J t Q13 Mobbed by students demanding hot chocolate, Junior Cheryl Null served at A the Y.A.C. bake sale. Photo by Russell Duckworth Y.A.C. - TopVRow: Marcia Roper qspon- sorl, Melanie Paschetag, Steve Iha, Mar- tha Kirkley. Jenny Sampsel, Cheryl Null, Melissa Roper, Diane Boswell fsponsorl. Bottom Row: Carolyn Harrison, Bobby Sherer, Adela Contreras. 69' Q lf 5 D AA S s 4 7' .. Q 2 f. 't a " - -1 " is 5 , an Q 5 , J t, ,, 1 , -i : x Cooper - England Donald Cooper Keri Corder Robert Corley Edward Costello Tracey Counts Ricky Creel John Crites Erica Crockett Randy Crouch Brent Cuba Billy Cutchins Paul D'.lock Andrea Dabbs Alphosus Dang Anh Dang Joseph Dang John Darling Abraham David Amy Davis Dee Dee Davis Edward Davis Kerrie Davis Mara Davis Shannon Davis Randy DeMauro Arlene Delgado Roger Delgado Tuan Delpey Tracy Deneault Pam Denning Melissa Denton Greg Desario Lori Dickson Mark Dillard Robyn Doherty John Doumecq Crystal Doyle Candi Driver Leah Duckworth Nancy Duckworth John Eddington Jamie Edwards Mary Edwards Mike Ekbladh Cary Elder Randy Eller Krisi Ellis Linda Elmes Staci England FRESHMAN CLASS Ethridge - Hansen Kirk Ethridge Danard Farmer Kesa Farrell Randa Farrow Pamela Faucher Christina Faulk Julie Ferguson Tina Fine Bryan Finn Daryle Forrest Hindi Fracasse Kami Frank Cheryl Frazer Patrick Funk Robert Galitz Chris Gant Michael Ganus Sharon Garlon Allison Garner Scott Garner Kellie Garrett Gayla Garvin Alma Garza Deena Garza Karla Garza Lari Gibbons Bobby Giboney Rae Gibson Ashley Gillespie Renina Gillespie Mary Glendinning Glen Godfrey Norma Gonzales Rana Goodwin Paul Gorman Angela Gray Bart Gregory Paige Griffin Aimee Griffith Jennifer Grotty Rita Grubb Chris Guthrie Diana Gutierrez Karen Hall Tara Hall Patricia Hamilton Frances Hammett Jason Haney Cissy Hansen PEOPL IMAG at v a W ' vit ,V no 1 3 4 ,E .1 Harjala - Hufsey Allan Harjala Heidi Harmon Corey Harper Paul Hartsfield Peter Hayes Kristin Healy James Henderson Lisa Herrington Stephen Hibbs Tina Hill Jackie Hines Christine Holcomb Joey Holick Tony Hollaway Shelley Holloway Tristan'Hontz Shaun Hoover James Hudgens Cathie Hudson Brian Huffman Mary Hufsey FUZZY IFMIIENDS ALWAYS CARE A small child was soundly sleeping. Cradled in his arms was a worn teddy bear who was missing an eye and whose left ear was held on with stitches. This brave teddy bear had shared many adventures with the child. Worn teddy bears have tra- ditionally had an unique charm whether or not they are in one piece. "I have one with a squished nose, no eyes, and ragged ears, but he's not a ted- dy bearg he's my friend," said Sophomore Angie Whitaker. She believed that he served as a link with childhood memo- ries and a feeling of security. She has collected teddy bears her whole life and has received many of her cuddly bears as gifts. Receiving her first teddy bear seven years ago as a gift, Junior Kristi Schutza has be- come an avid collector. "My favorite thing about teddy bears is they always have a At Happiness Hallmark in North Star Plaza, Senior Karen Lankes, shopping for a teddy bear, finds a cuddly panda. Photo by Craig Turner smile on their faces to lift you 'a---':::::gg. ,ggtg:::j" "' 'I... ...- 5--gy up,', said Kristi. Her favorites are "Care Bears." Like so many other commer- icialized products, the teddy bear too has been mass pro- duced. Available in an array of brands, colors and sizes, the teddy bear can be found any- where. But each has special mean- ing to its owner. "My teddy bear is always there to listen to me," said Sophomore Lynn Lovelace. "He never interrupts me " Describing the history of some of her teddy bears., Sophomore Angie Whi- taker introduces her newest bear, "Tiny", which she got for Christmas. Photo by Scott Donley. FRESHMAN CLASS Hunsaker - Lathrop Beth Hunsaker Willie Hunter Chris Hurley Darren Hyde Jay Ingram Wade Inman Barbara Iraci Melanie Jacobs Tara Jacobs Cindy Jarrett Rodney Jeffers Carin Jenke Jennifer Jennings John Johnson Kyle Johnson Dianne Johnson Heath Jones Kemisha Jones Mark Jones Reggie Jones Robert Josey Abhinandak Kang Choung Kang Keyur Kapadia Christina Kaperonis Brent Kearley Brent Keay Julie Keifer Cathy Kelsey Yu Chong Kim Lia Kincaid Valarie King Karen Kingston Gina Kirkpatrick Vicki Knight Rhonda Knolton Jeff Kottmeier Kristi Kremer Jeff Kreska Dolores Kruppa Jeanne Kumbier Melissa Kuzmiak Donald La Flame Kim Lambert Joey Land Emily Lane Barbara Lankes Bob Lao Carol Lathrop PEOPL IMAG I A 2 ' ls g k' e- K' -.-' 15' ,..,, ,l ? I We jf Y- l 4- ""' qv 5 u --.sn J 'fw I - I as if X 1 l L l ' " X if f V . P' M fl: XP? f : 5 s l W a , ,V -, 1 rs, , '1 ff J gg M M s ,,, 0 4 3 fe y Q X W Y H. 1 .J 2- 2 vf 5 -.ab ,ff, 5 1 ., ,z -CHRISTMAS EXCHANGES CAUSE EIASSILE Searching for the perfect gifts, people crowded the malls before Christmas. But after the holidays, the malls were just as crowded with people returning their "perfect" gifts. Excuses for returning Christmas gifts were varied, as the store clerks soon discov- ered. Some reasons included the wrong color, the wrong size, a damaged gift, or dupli- cated gifts. "I returned a curl- ing iron and a make-up mirror because I got two of each," said Freshman Yvonne Nor- ton. At most stores customers re- turning gifts had the option of exchange or refund if they had Having exchanged her Christmas gift, Sophomore Melinda Graves leaves school in a new pair of pants with matching shirt and belt. the receipt. "Because of the mix-up, I didn't get a present at all," said Sophomore Connie Rhodes. Her present was charged to her aunt's credit card account. The store would not give her a refund or ex- change and instead credited her aunt's credit account, Waiting in long lines to make an exchange was also a problem. "I returned a gift at Mervyn's three days after Christmas. I waited in line for a long time," said Sophomore Misty Allen. Misty's favorite line-waiting pastime became people watching. The hassle of returning a gift made some students keep the gift anyway. But those who had to return a gift felt it was the thought that counted even if it was the wrong one. In the new pants she exchanged for ones of another size, Sophomore Lisa Berman talks to Tommy Cox during a short break. 1 . I I .1 -ftiigai Lathrop - Lynch Toni Lathrop Chad Laurence John Le William Leadaman Fred Lee Stacey Lee Gretchen Leibold Jennifer Lewis Shannon Lewis Adam Lincks Matt Lindley Jason Linebaugh Roy Lockett Jeff Logan Robyn Logue CarolAnn Loyd Kristi Luman Amanda Luong Care Lusk Wendy Luth Larry Lynch FRESHMAN CLASS CDILID JIRQCIKSU ITBECCGDME Since the earliest time, jew- elry has been a part of society. But like dress styles, changes in accessories became popular as the school year wore on. "The right touch of jewelry can add that special sparklef' explained Sophomore Kelly Johnson, who firmly believed that jewelry was an important part of any outfit. Whether for appearance or just a hobby, oversized ear- rings, bracelets, watches and necklaces symbolized an ex- pressiveness. "Without jewel- ry, I feel topless. I run around all day tryin to keep busy so I don't miss it. But I always do," admitted Lisa Wacker, a soph- omore who made a hobby of her decorative collection. Wearing accessories, especially the rhinestone bracelet, to complete her outfit, Sophomore Lisa Wacker takes a break at the information booth. Macho - McQuiston Jennifer Macho Eli Madden Rick Martin Tonia Martin Gary Martindale Brenda Martinez Daisy McCarty Karen McClung Ricky McCrary Shannon McCubbins Kristi McDonald Jennifer McDougal Leslie McFarlane Terry McGee NEW GEMS Lisa, who met the Thompson Twins, liked their style. New vibrations came from the watch industry, another source of fashion differences. Swatches easily moved into the market. The word "swatch" came from the combination of Swiss and watch but the style was definitely more than just a pre- cision-movement piece. Junior Doug Goodrich re- marked, "I like swatch watches because they're so wild. They're totally different .... " Whether it was rhinestone baubles, futuristic stones and plastic bangles, or twisted bead chockers, impact-making ac- cessories gave jewels an extra dimension. 4 it jf it, ef 'PQ , V X' X , .. F 3 ,fb .,, .53 A 3 Dawnita McGhee , gn .ei Gregg MrGriff ... .e ff J"Ly'l6i 'ii'i'iee'e' '., 1-fa ta i ' , 4 1, 5' Am c i en "' ' ff' ,tg Z 2 Scollt McNeill Y "a, , ' ' st- '1 5 5 4 x 'ga Kellie McNeir . .t V ,jf I e'tt ...4 2 H' i Donald McQuiston ' ' f gfljii ,nf , PEOPL IMAG With drop earrings and gold braclet to match her necklace, Freshman Jenni- fer Miller begins her day catching up on the latest announcements with Al- fonso Gamez, a junior Photo by Lisa Wacker Means - Ouye Angela Means Daphne Medlin Kelli Medlin Angela Merriman Patrick Metzger Shelly Mewbourn Tonja Miars Roxanna Millard Jennifer Miller William Miller Debbie Moore Greg Moore Paul Moore Tammy Moore Amy Morgan Marc Morgan Karen Morris Jennifer Morton Ben Motley Michael Moulton Patricia Mount Chong Mun Mario Munoz Jennifer Murillo Misty Murphy Wendy Nalley Sandeep Nanda Jennifer Nesler Vikki Newnham Domella Ng Thuy Nguyen Trung Nguyen Tiffany Nicholson Stephan Nix Karen Nobora Robert Norton Yvonne Norton Judy Norwood Amy Nunlee Melissa Oliver Myra Oliver Laura Olson Mary Ann Olson Theresa Opitz Breen O'Reilly Tamala Orndorff Tyrone Orndorff Wesley Orr Angela Ouye FRESHMAN CLASS t Owen - Plum Y. Grey Owen V Stacy Owens " ' Y- Bobby Page . is James Palmer g y, 5, 'Q Melanie Paschetag Q ' iii, Sawrin Patel Alan Patterson ' 2' . ' is '- K ' I FN, Melissa Patton W 1 g ' Kelly Paul , 1 Michael Paul ir if -5' if Sf , Karen Payne , . Q ' Tracy Peck 9 , " - 51 Mary Perry Q . .. . 'Z Camille Peters 4' ,X by , " ' ' ' I if gf J Goldie Pham Jaclyn Pham Colleen Phillips Marcus Phillips Michelle Pippin Larry Pletcher Shari Plum One of the positive side effects of peer pressure is attending sporting events with friends as do Suzette Ransom, Jay Worman, Blake Chitsey, Suzy Stephens, and in front, Robert Gon- zales and Eric Dakin. ' ' al -I e JJQUNHNG HN WUTH "It's fun to watch them squirm!" said Freshman Matt Cave when he admitted that at times he does pressure his friends into things that they don't want to do. "I like to pressure people into doing things because I like to get a feeling of power," Sen- ior Steve Zalman also ad- mitted. Peer pressure is something that affects everyone some- time or another as they grow. Most people handle it in basi- cally the same way. If they don't cause peer pressure, they give in to it. "I do give in on certain occasions," said Fresh- man Jason Basham. K ' People have various reasons IFDIEEIESS for changing their ways to be like others. "I do it because you may become an outsider with friends," said Freshman Melissa Kuzmiak. "I do it because I want to do the 'in' things, like listening to the right kind of music and wearing the right kind of clothes," explained Senior Bry- an Mercer. This school, however, has its share of individuals who with- stand the temptation of "being like the other guy." Many people participate in activities to be accepted among their friends. During practice, La Petite Michelle Britton listens for her next instruc- tions. 1 I PEOPL IMAG :..-my "!v7??' ' VH , V if 4' ,,, 7.1 f . w QI -.. 1 t f- ,lt ,W wg: 5 ftf X 'r A 5 , .M ,,,.. . , , ,W ,bf ,. 9, .M Q D , Q 'A 5 v 'Aw ., lg . E 4. cf' , i uee 5 528 1 .g ate jg., 1 if 2 3, 4 K 0. J, .1 " A s ,f 1 1 y M Q f if iff! , fx Eg T lv Poeck - Scott Kim Poeck Patrick Poehler James Ponder Lance Poole Brian Poppenberg Dianne Porras Jackie Portele Kristi Prince Todd Puckett Alana Pye Malissa Pyle Vickie Quick Kate Quimby Jeff Quinn Teri Rada Johnna Ragains Rob Reconnu Tim Reed Eric Reinis Keith Remlinger John Reppen Jay Rex John Reynolds Danny Rice Jeff Rickles Miles Rickman Jessica Riley Kristie Ritchie Eric Rivas Michael Rod ri uez Jason Royman Clayton Ruffino Alberto Ruiz Onofre Ruiz Penny Rush Cynthia Russell Tammie Salling Mike Sammons Brian Sanders Stephen Sartori Elena Saucedo Scott Sayers Scott Schledwitz Jodi Schmidt Jason Schuebel John Schuerenberg Scott Schultze Kelly Scott FRESHMAN CLASS Scott - Thompson Matt Scott Johnny Self Donald Settles Mayank Shah Eric Shaner Jennifer Shea Deana Sheffield Ray Shirey Matt Shugart Billy Shuler Kelley Simpson Lena Simpson Stacey Skaggs Kevin Slater Charles Slavin Eric Smalley Brandon Smith Joyce Smith LaShond Smith Scott Smith Undrea Smith Greg Smyers Renee Solar Carrie Spruiell Ronnie Stafford Shelly Stafford Michele Starks Janelle Steeby Lara Steen Craig Stephens Lori Stephens Chris Stevens Allison Stewart Angela Stewart Michael Strann Bryan Strasemeier Michael Stricker Ben Sullivan Michael Swanson Jill Taylor Sharon Taylor Wendy Teel Stephen Thomason Greg Thompson James Thompson Melinda Thompson Melissa Thompson Melissa Thompson Mike Thompson PEOPL IMAG 'Y' ., XLWIK. - F f rre T Thompson - Vanderpool Teddie Thompson Angie Thornberry Sabrecia Thurman Lisa Tilley Devol Tolbert Tony Tomasek Lonnie Townsend Justine Tran Rachel Trevino Liz Trimper Shelly Trussell Josh Tully s IE.. as -ef Q! Ebell Turner Erika Turner g . Jolisa Turner Misty Twaddell Keith Underwood Mark Undeutsch Jeff Ursery Heidi VanBellehem Shalana Vanderpool TRANSBHTUQNS MADE EASHELQ TVHLKRCQDUGH FRIENDS Nedelmyer Rubenstein ner- vously walked down the halls full of swarming bodies during his first day as a freshman here. As he looked around, he realized that he was lost. While he frantically looked for his room, the dreaded event hap- pened: Nedelmyer was nearly trampled to death by a gang of upperclassmen. For many freshmen, as in this fictional case, the first day of high school can be traumatic and an eye opening experience, Having an older brother or sister al- ready in high school can be a plus for some freshmen. Here, Junior Kira Kuzmiak helps her younger sister Missy during band practice. Freshman Craig Carroll is a typical case. As he started the year, he felt pressured because of the change from a small school to a larger one. The classes were hard for him, but "I eventually became orga- nized," he said. Another example was Mark Dillard. The experience was not as frightening to him as it was to others since he already knew what to expect. He even- tually became used to the sur- roundings although he jokingly As she looks forward to her first year at North Garland, Freshman Kelly Al- varez shares a laugh with a newly made friend. Photo by Steve Shaw said, "I was afraid I would get stuffed into a locker by an up- perclassman!" On the other hand, Sandeep Nanda thought the transition from middle to high school was not that difficult. The one thing he was wary of, however, was the food. Although they handled their fears and nervousness in differ- ent ways, the freshmen eventu- ally accepted new conditions and a changed environment. FRESHMAN CLASS Vasquez - Wieden Eddy Vasquez Tara Ventura Jane Vineyard Erica Wagner Matt Wales Yolanda Walker Chris Wallace Paul Walter Donna Ward Johnetta Ward Ronald Ward Constance Watson Mathew Weldon Chris Wells Brett Wendel Tricia Wentz James Werner Lisa Wicherts iff,Qffz. 4 Q.. , , Tina Wieden srooears oaaee Fora wuaeor moons 198 Not everyone realized the hassles and day-to-day prob- lems of braces. Only those who had them knew the agony of their installation. "Having braces is no joy- ride. The results are wonderful, but it's like they say - you do have to make sacrifices," said Sophomore Steve Fitch. In agreement with Steve, Freshman Keri Corder under- stood making sacrifices be- cause she had to give up eating for six weeks. "I had to have my mouth wired shut. It was a big drag. I couldnit eat solids. I lost weight. My stomach shrank and I became very mis- erable." Joining this select group, Ju- Like others with braces, Roger Steltz- len wonders with each appointment whether more gear will be added on his teeth. Here he smiles at friends in the front hallway. Photo by Scott Donlay PEOPLl IMAGI nior Rick Oetzel recalled, "It was hard getting used to talk- ing with braces. I had to prac- tice smiling and opening my mouth carefully." Disagreeing with the major- ity of the "tin-grin" society, Freshman Allison Garner said, "Everyone with braces com- plained about what a hassle they were. But they really don't bother me. The only time I know they are in is when they rub against the inside of my cheek." For all those who did have them fa set was guaranteed to be found in every classroomj, braces were an experience to remember but usually not cherished. With her mouth wired shut, making Corder a freshman tnes o grm talking mostly a hand-sign language bear It carefully and eating almost impossible, Keri ,459 I . at 1 was 'f ' 4 .55 is 7.5, 0 l 1 4 al lr sf Wild - Zent Brian Wild Kimberly Wilds Marcie Willbern Bart Williams Tracey Williams Kimberly Wilson Joanna Womack Chris Wood Trisha Woodward Andrea Wright Sheila Wright Shannon York William York Mike Young Kevin Youngblood Tamara Zaber Dawn Zender Shelley Zent Sharing a joke with some friends, Freshman Missy Thompson can't help but smile. Most students with braces wore them approximately two to three years. Photo by Russell Duckworth FRESHMAN CLASS During third lunch, cafeteria employ- ee Brenda Rigsby adds a vegetable to a plate lunch. Photo by Scott Donley 1 As the line begins to build outside, Cafeteria Manager Dianne Boswell gives some advice about handling the rush. Photo by Scott Donley PEOPL IMAG CAFETERIA WORKERS-From Row: Rosalie Teasdale, Sarah Bode, Keiko Howell, Young Yoo. Second Row: Dianne Boswell, mgr.g Laura Cook, Gertrude Moore, Peggy Butler, Ass't Mgr.5 Beau- lah McCreary, Martha Cornelius. Maria de Garza. Third Row: Sallie Dale, Ass't Mgr.: Bonnie Dick- erson, Emma Thompson, Mary Todd, Barbara Ro- driguez, Melody McCrary, Irene Cartwright, Anita Jeannet, Kaye Near, Delores Gonzales. Back Row: Jean Manthel, Dot Denney, Martha Koenig, Oetha lvins, Linda Bese, Gail Lebovv, Shirley Thurman, Tina Kuhn. Brenda Rigsby, Anne Jenkins. on accuracy, Dot Den- Parking lot attendant Ray Sawtelle the cash register in the warmly greets a student as part of his morning duties. o by Scott Donley Photo by Scott Donley ,Pegg .- I r N-MW.-wks X 4 24.5, K .. ,, . '33, W 14 ,g , ,. , -1 I g '- -a - W , ' in . 'wwq ag t Tp. CUSTODIANS-Front Raw: R.C. Cuevas. Sammy Retina Mathis. Ester M. Walker. Enrique Garza. Buflingtcn. Second Row: Teodora Garza, Teresa George Lannom. Fourth Raw: Donald Vickers. Elizonda, Reina Interiann. Maria Rentersia. Ma- Frank Colbert. Robert Wilson. ria B. Gonzalez: Third Rau: Pondexter Patsy. CCMMITMENT t As students drove into the parking lot on a cold, rainy morning, they might have asked themselves as they waved to the parking lot atten- dant, "What motivates this person to stand out here in this miserable weather?" Although reasons vary, the custodians, cafeteria workers, and parking lot attendants all have commit- ment in common. According to parking lot monitor Frank Killgo, "I enjoy being around young people. I try to do all I can to help them." This attitude seemed to be the prevalent one, as observ- ers witnessed in these school employees' willingness to assist anyone, whether in picking out a dessert or finding a class- room. This year brought many changes, such as government Peering into an air conditioning vent in the school entrance. Building Engi- neer R.C. Cuevas tries to discover the problem. Photo by Bryan Cumby IIN CQMMCCDN subsidized lunches, the remov- al of some coke machines, and price increases. Despite this, support workers' attitudes did not change. Cafeteria employ- ee Beulah McCreary said, "We still work our hardest, and we still enjoy it!" Besides changes in the cafe- teria, building alternations brought about new construc- tion that affected the jobs of the custodians. Building Engi- neer R.C. Cuevas commented, "The construction hasnit made my job much more difficult, but I wish it was finished be- cause we do need the class- room space," These employees performed needed jobs. As Senior Leon- ard Ashton admitted, "I wouldn't want to do their jobs, but I don't know what would happen without them." CUSTODIANS, PARKING LOT CAFETERIA WORKERS 202 With concentration, Dr. Eli Douglas, GISD Superintendent, studies infor- mation concerning House Bill 72. Photo by Bryan Cumby Assistant Superintendents for GISD include: tclockwisel Mr. Gary Reeves, Dr. Robert Sewell, Mr. Marvin Ro- den, and Dr. Jill Shugart. Photos by Bryan Cumby With help from H. Ross Perot, education took on a new theme of scholastic priority. The school reform law, which the Texas State Legislature passed last summer, enacted new rules aimed at placing aca- demics before activities. Upon hearing the word "administra- tion," feelings ranging from good to bad to indifferent filled the minds of students, teachers, and even the administrators who were faced with new chal- lenges. When school began, "We did not know which policies the board would pass," said new Assistant Principal Jerry Hal- pin, who coached varsity foot- PEOPL IMAG REF GRM FALLS CDN WEADERS ball for ten years at Garland before coming to North Gar- land. Administrators were con- fused about what positions to take on what rules. Although pointing out that the new rules make an adminis- trator's job much more chal- lenging, Mr. Jim Lewis, vice principal, said, "You can't have instruction at school with- out discipline." However, Prin- cipal Linda Drake disagreed with the policy that stated a student must be passing all classes in order to participate in a sport or other extracurri- cular activity. 'sThis limits the student and makes him scared to participate in school activi- ties," she said. There are reasons for the sudden changes. "We're re- sponding to where society says education must go," Assistant Principal Roger Herrington, a former counselor who enjoys dealing with people, said. Besides changes in policy, there have also been changes in the administrative faculty. Mr. Gary Reeves took a position as Assistant Superintendent in charge of personnel. Confusion comes with new policies. However, as all the principals agreed, the true ef- fects of the changes, whether good or bad, can only be deter- mined with the passing of time. Receiving his ice cream, Vice Princi- pal Jerry Halpin, with Junior Tracy Weinschenk, laughs during the Stu- dent Council Friendship Banquet. Photo by Lisa Wacker At home, Vice Principal Roger Her- rington teaches daughter Lindsey, 5, and son Jeff, 7, how to play the piano. Photo by Steve Shaw At Williams Stadium, Vice Principals Roger Herrington and Jim Lewis, who glances down at his program, watch the Raiders defeat Madison, 37-I0. Photo by Lisa Wacker With a black tie on her arm in cele- bration of Mrs. Hunt's fortieth birth- day, Principal Linda Drake discusses the outcome of the football game with seniors Matt Funk and Jeff Baker outside the Business Office. GISD Board of Trustees-Front Row: Cash Birdwell tVice Presidentb, Jim Burns lPresidentl, Don Hollenshead fSecretaryJ. Second Row: Harris Hill, M.D. Williams IV 1Assistant Secre- taryl. Sydna Gordon, Mike Cloud. Photo by Bryan Cumby I T211 fi GISD ADMINISTRATION 4221- DRAKE-KIRK of Q9 LINDA DRAKE - Principal. Samis Posse Sponsor . JIM LEWIS - Assistant Principal . JERRY HALPIN - Assistant Principal ROGER HERRINTON - Instructional Administrator . . BECKY ALLEN - Algebra I 84 II . . , BOB ANDERSON - General 34 Advanced Woodworking . MARJORIE ARRINGTON - English I. Latin I PAT ASTON - Sociology. Government. Close-Up .. STEVE BA- KER - World History. Varsity Football. FCA JO ELLEN BARNES - Physical Science . RUTH BARROW - English III, Spanish I ,. ED BARRY - World History. Health. Head Frosh. Football Coach. JV Baseball DONALD BAYS - Technical Drafting. Architecture. General Drafting. Ind. Arts Co-sponsor GAY BEAM - English I-H 84 III-R JANE BELL - English Ill R2. Creative Writing. American West, Whiz Qutr .. SUSIE BEVERLY - English II R, French I. Frosh Cheerleaders BEVERLY BOEHL - CBSE MICHAEL BROWN - Algebra I. Intro. to Algebra I, Fund. ol' Math II. Frosh. Class. Key Club PAT BRYAN - Teacher Aide-Resource ANNETTE CAIRL - Pre-Art IEtII, Drawing I. Z, 4. CerfSculp. Art Club ... FRAN CALDWELL - Homcmaking I. Intro. to Clothing, Homemaking ll-Foods. Child Development DONALD CARD - Art, ITA I . BARBARA CARPENTER - Typewriling I8tIl . . EMILY CATES - World History. Beta Club BOB CECIL - Physical Science ., MARY CERNIAK - EconjFree Ent.. World Geography NEIL CHAMBERLAIN - Band I 8: III .. MARILYN CHANDLER - Librarian TERRI CHICK - Intro. to Algebra I. Fund. of Math Il . . MAR- THA ANN CHIPLEY - Librarian ...JUNE COOK - Data Clerk EVELYN COTTON - Developmental Reading. CLA I, III, IV .. JEWELL CROWE - Health Care Science, Health Occupation CoopfTraining ISLII. HOSA JOYCE DARNELL - World His- tory. U.S. History .. . ROY DENNEY - World Geography. Varsity Football NETTIE DENTON - Asst. Principal Secretary .. LAUREL DIN- GRANDO - Physical Science. Chemistry. JETS ,. . LARK DON- NEL - Algebra II, Accelerated ll. Fund. ol' Math I CLARA ENGLISH - English IISLIV ... BILL EPPERSON - Ll.S, History, JV Basketball CAROL ETHEL - Secretary for Principal HOWARD EVANS - Health. Varsity Football DAVID FARRIS - CLA, English I, Varsity Football. Varsity dt JV Track ... BOB FERGUSON - Counselor ... LINDA FISHER - Teacher Aide JIM FLATT - Computer Math I8cII. Personal Business Management ... DIANE FORBES - Group dt Interperson- al Communieation. Public Speaking.Debate. Reporting. NFL OLIN GARRISON - P.E., Varsity Football JO GIPSON - Typewriting I. Shorthand, FBLA LOIS GLASSOCK - Biology ISLII-H SANDRA GODWIN - Tennis. Bowling, Gymnastics. Varsity Volleyball. JV Basketball SHARON GRANETT - Physical Science. Biology LOIS GRANT - Omce EducationfWord 8L Data Processing. Record Keep- ing. OEA SHERRY HARPER - CLA-English. English I-H. Bible as Literature ... ROSE HARRIS - Geometry. Intro. to Alge- bra II, Fund. ol Math I , . RAY HARTON - American Govern- ment. Varsity Basketball ANN HERRINGTON - English ISLII-R . . INA HIMMELREICH - Drawing I, 2. 4, Painting I. 2. 4, Preliminary Art I. 2. Studio Art I, 2. NAHS ... MARY HOWELL - English I8tIV-R, Association of Future Educators ... NELL JACKSON - Lead Counselor . .. DENISE JACOBSEN - Intro. to Algebra IKLII, Algebra I-H. JV Volleyball. Frosh. Basketball KAREN JOHNSON - Biology, Physical Science ...JAN JONES - Marketing St D.E. ISLII. DECA JUNE JONES - Russian Studies. World Geography. Adv. Texas Studies. Oceanography. Adv. Social Science-H ... KEVIN KARNES - General H Advanced Power Systems, Drafting, Industrial Arts . . . MARY KELLY - Counselor SUSAN KEMPE - English IIIJLIV-R. NHS LEON KENNEDY - Attendance Administra- tor SUNDER KHULLAR - Geometry. Intro. to Algebra ll. Fund. of Math II KATHY KIRK - Biology I, Swimming 204 P5328 -I '." ' ' i. ' ' L7..V gf I A' Q . 1 .,.. I 1. 54 I i ff' f , 1 I 2 g 9 , i 4 W?-W . fy I .s ' 1? ., , pa , ,V IA... A XI' M f 0 -A :V . 55' 'ft' I " EZ, FI' gh. V 'Q iv ' ., If 4, -.fzi . L . 'V Wg -- 7 . 37 we fc., wth 'Ss "1 . , U e. 5.1.3, as . r ir ., .fm , ,. , 8 ,K W ,. vw I-,Q 4. 74 Lf ,ag 3:29 f 4 W . ' ' . 52 23 3 ff? cfs ' r W. i . . . ' wt f of T , V12 ufiggrig . in TEACHERS HEAR A SPECHAL CALL Not everyone wants a job ghat doesn't pay much, takes a ot of extra time and could re- ult in frustration, but not ev- ryone can be a teacher. 'fYou ave to enjoy working with eople," said Mr. Paul Tie- ann. "Teaching is a calling," ex- lained Mrs. Jeannie Hunt. "I as inspired by some of my in- Her involvement teaching has taken her as as Europe where she visited y Cathedral three t was like going a religious exper- ience," she related. "Now, when I discuss Murder in the Cathedral, I'm mentally there." Answering the same calling, Mr. Mark Tanton left a suc- cessful business career to go into teaching. "Corporate life was dehumanizingf' he ex- plained. "Pressure in the busi- ness world is external, but in teaching it's internal. It comes from wanting to find a way to communicate." He added that in sales, he learned that "peo- ple never buy a productg they buy a person. I hope that my students see that I have energy and an interest in what I'm do- ing." Twenty-eight years of teach- ing history left Mr. Tiemann with an analytic view of his profession. "People respect what they pay for," he said. "Since people aren't paying much for teachers, they don't think of teachers as being very important." But, Mr, Tiemann disagrees with this attitude. His travels have taken him across the country and to the Middle East. "Seeing some- thing is far better than reading about it," he explained. In at- tendance at every Varsity foot- ball game, he felt that a teach- er should be active in school activities. "Students need to realize that teachers are hu- man beings and that they're in- terested in them." There is no place in a teach- er's job description that re- quires that they care, but Mr. Tiemann pointed out, "If they didn't care, they wouldn't be here." While her class works on their re- search papers, Mrs. Hunt looks over Misty Yarbrough's notebook. Photo by Russell Duckworth Like every other teacher, Mr. Don Card must do hall duty one week out of the year. Photo by Lisa Wacker FACULTY 205 206 In his role as the Reverend Jeremiah Brown, Chuck Lytle reacts to testimony during Greenville Avenue Pocket Sand- wich Shoppe's production of Inherit the Wind last summer. JUDY LANDRUM - Geometry I, Algebra II, Com- puter Science IKE LARUE - Algebra I, ITA ll, M.O.C.E. GAY LARUE - Accounting Clerk LARRY LAWRENCE - World Geography, Golf ,. CHARLES LEMASTER - Personal Business Man- agement, Business Math, JV Football, Varsity Q JV Soccer . , N.P. LOHSTRETER - Chemistry I, Phys- ics, Astro-Science JETS , DANIEL LONIE - Or- chestra CHUCK LYTLE -- Theatre Arts I-8, Technical The- ater l,4, Thespians, Theatre Productions JEAN MACKENZIE - Biology I, Tennis LARRY MA- GEE - Algebra I, ITA II .,, PEGGY MANNING - English Ill, CLA-IV English... LINDA MARSHALL - Typing I, Accounting I, Marauder Business Staff, FBLA, Sophomore Class ... PEGGY ANN MCCARTY - Government, Economics ... CHARLES MCCLAINE - Electrical Trades I, II SHARON MESSIMER - Registrar CHARLES MITCHELL - ICT I dt ll ... SYLVIA MITCHELL - Teacher Aide-Counselor's Office CARROLL MONTGOMERY - Health, Athletic Trainer, North Garland Student Athletic Trainer Organization SUE MONTOMERY - American Government, World History ... JOHN MORGAN - Graphic Communica- tions I. II, VICA . . DIANE MORRIS - Biology ll, Varsity lt JV Cheerleaders ROSE MORRISS - HECE I tit ll, Housing M Home Furnishings, FHA-HERO MICHAEL MORTON - Womens, Mixed, Acappella 8L Show Choir ... BAR- BARA MOULA - French I, II, Ill, IV ... RO- MAYNE MURRILL - Accelerated Math, German I, Il, Ill JUDY NICHOLSON - Data Clerk PETE NICKLAS - English ll, Frosh, Football 81 Bas- ketball . , . CATHY NORRIS - Health, Cross Country 8: Spring Track KATHY NORSWORTHY - English I, II, Varsity Girls Basketball . . , DIANE ONSTOT - English III, Activities Director, Student Council LINDA OS- BORN - Spanish I, ll. Roman Customs. German Cus- toms . . , DALE POWERS - Band, Music Theory . . . WILMA RICE - Attendance Office MARILYN RICHARDSON - English I, IV, NHS NELDA ROBERTS - Counselor PEOPL IMAG During his fifth period Technical Theatre class, Lytle paints a table that will be used in the courtroom scene of The Crucible. The entire set for the fall production was constructed by the class. KUENZI' - ROBERTS LARRY Klfl-INZI - Hculth. ,iv imtbuii. msn nit- ' ltetball , PEGGY LAND - Teacher Aide ,- i f W. , f A, E f . , , Photo by Lisa W c er I x 4- L4 T ,. jizz: ., "I ii if fy Q J ,fa , "5 T f I .L....-g , fff""'e f i av 1? v , Wy. M M. , . aw. 4 w ' Q -,ty ,,, it , . -ii I 7. .. 1? KE? if f 'lf' tidy' I , . Y it ati . if ww i- V Z f, , ,,f - N0 INTERMISSION- in avatars stncalatrv .a ,H nw- "All right, people, I'm not the one who's going to be on stage," Mr. Chuck Lytle warned. Scattered snickers filled the auditorium in re- sponse to this. "I didn't intend for that to be funny," he bellowed. The auditorium suddenly was si- lent, serious and intense. Seriousness and intensity are two qualities Lytle annually brings to the direction of the fall and spring productions, sponsorship of Thespians, and Grandly emphasizing a point, Lytle lectures his Theatre I class on the im- portance of beats. Photo by Alfonso Gamez his teaching. Most importantly, Lytle dis- plays a certain honesty in teaching. Rather than relaying the myth that becoming a pro- fessional actor is easy and ef- fortless, Lytle teaches the re- ality of "the business." Born in Pennsylvania, he was raised in a military family and traveled two continents as a consequence. To pursue an acting career, he journeyed to Los Angeles, where he- worked at Universal Studios. After a difficult year, Lytle returned home because "I got sick of eating peanut butter." Lytle, who has a masters de- ROBERTSON - ZACHARY MICHAEL ROBERTSON - Trigonometry. Elemen- tary Analysis. Probability and Statistics, Computer Math, Math Club .. MARCIA ROPER - Typing I. Recordkeeping, English I-R, YAC .. LU SATORIS - Attendance Clerk-Attendance Office. 5 1.. Ja . Iv ,FO 'V' an 1 . ,.-'I It . -. T ,nm If h A l 1 F 'ti.'7E"K f , 2 fi: ftrt P it to 5 H: 'IVV I K M 4 "" , vf ' ,v.... W ff C 3 , ' ' lf? i -X A, gree from thc llniversity of Oklahoma. has It-tu taught att North Garland for six years. "He possesses a special quality which very few other teachers have. He arouses interest and pre- sents his material in a way that captivates his listeners," said Dar- ren Hervey, a junior Thespian. Lytle enjoys teaching drama because it relates to life situa- tions. He said, "When I took dra- ma, everything else I'd ever learned suddenly made sense. Teaching it gives me a chance to do everything I like - acting, di- recting, scenery, etc." As Hervey said, "He has taught me more about life than anyone I know." MATI'lE DON SHAID - Office EducationfWord- Data Processing. OEA .. MARY SHIVERS - Geom- etry. Algebra I. FOM I BUTCH SLOAN - Alge- bra II. Accelerated Math, FOM II .. CAROLYN SMITH - VAC Work Program. CBSE Teacher .. SARA SPELL - Physical Science . LINDA STAF- FORD - Reporting, Graphics! LayoutfDesign. Raider Echo. MaraudcrStaI'f. Specialized Writing. Advertising .. BARBARA STARR - Typing I SL ll ELAINE STEPHENS - Chemistry l. JETS ... NAN- CY STEPHENS - Typing I. Business Law, Business Communications. Senior Class JOE STONE - English. Personal Business Management. JV Football. Frosh. Track . MARY JANE STRINGER - Coun- selor . . LINDA SUHREN - Spanish I - IV. Spanish Club .. MARK TANTON - French I, Il. France: People SL Customs ... CAROLYN THOMAS - Latin I. ll, Ill, Latin Club PAUL TIEMANN - A.P. American History, Econom- ics . .. LAURA TODD - Study Hall ... JOHN VER- BLE - ArcheryfOutdoor Education, BasketballjFlag Football. GolflPhysical Conditioning ... MARYANN VESSEL - English ll. Ill ... FRAN VOCHOSKA - Library Aide ... JEAN VON HOFFMANN - School Nurse ... DAVID WALLACE - GolffBowling. Golf- fPhysical Conditioning. TennisjBowling SUSAN WALLER - Biology, Oceanography, La Pe- tites . DIANNE WALTER - Assistant Principal's Secretary . RANDY WANIECK - Metals I.Il. Woods I, Electronics I PATRICIA WETZEL - ,Accounting t. tt. Typing t. tits-vim stttztzttt a WHITE - PELE-Child Care. Homemaking I-Foods. PELE-FHAjHERO .. DENNIS WICKLINE - Physical Education, Health, Varsity Baseball. Frosh. :Football .IANICE WILKENS - Advanced Foods 84 Nutrition, Homcmaking I Foods, Intro. to Foods Br. Nutrition. FHA MARK WILLIAMS - Gymnastics, English II. III ... SHERI WILLIAMS - SlimnasticsjDance, Health. Mam'selles ... REBECCA WILSON - Vocational Counselor ... JANIS WOHLGEMUTH - English ll. CLA-ZR, Junior Class, Scribblers Club ... SUE WOODS - Algebra l, ITA ll, FOM l SALLY WOOLLY - PELE Il-Child Care, Consumer Educa- tion, Home and Family Living, Foods I, PELE II-FHA ... ZAC ZACHARY - World History, World Geogra- phy, Varsity Football FACULTY sruoeur L FE A Covered in blood, Senior Leonard Ash- ton works on Halloween night at the Haunted House. Photo by Craig Turner After the South Garland football game, juniors Dee Buchanan, Janet Porter, and Tracy Weinschenk celebrate at the victory dance. Photo by Scott Donley MAGE During the last two minutes of the Wil- mer-Hutchins football game, Junior Stephanie McGowan falls asleep on the bleachers. Photo by Scott Donley At the homecoming dance Kevin Bowl- ing, April Harjala, Steve Tucker and Jennifer Leadaman exit the cafeteria dance area. Photo by Lisa Wacker o if iw ,W 41' . -' 5- 3 f- .W . 5,Q5wA,?M: ,ff ' Q Af X A3 3' , ,,' -W Q f. -N if I 2" if Q 3 4 f KY' ' Q N fu' A V,, ' ,, A 9 ,I -fr x i m ' 'z' H. 4 Q , 1 - 1 Q1 Q x 3 . " V! ' I 'gm 1 8 N, 4'f"'.1' . ff 3 Y H i M Dei, d 3 . if S-14 ' A ,Q . , Y 1 x During the Awards Assembly, Walter Moore and Mike Ferguson show their fellow classmates the class gift. The window was in- stalled in November 1984. Mrs. Drake announces the names of the 68 seniors receiving the President's Award, a special aca- demic achievement recognition. Photo by Steve Shaw Starting high school, most students realize that graduation is an immediate goal that seems far away. But seniors usually find the four years pass quickly. "As graduation draws near, I find it's not only a time to reflect on the past but also a time to look forward to the future," said Lisa O'Day, honor student. The senior class of '84 said their first farewell to North Garland on May 16, 1984-Awards Day. Sixty- eight people received the President's Academic Fit- ness Award which required Validictorian Tri Dinh: "lt is sat- isfying to be commended, but that is transient. Self-satisfaction in the best performance is greater and more lasting." Photo by Russell Duckworth ITH A FINAL SALUTE GRADUATES PEEL JOY OE REACHING GOAL, SEEKING FUTURES a B+ average for all four years of classwork, eighty percent or higher on SAT or ACT tests and 12 units of the "New Basics." Twenty- five people received scholar- ships and money for college. Graduation was held on May 26, 1984, at Moody Coliseum on the Southern Methodist University cam- pus at 1 p.m. "Pomp and Circumstanceu lead the 434 seniors in from both sides of the vast area to their as- signed seats. Starting the formal cere- mony with a positive note, Superintendent Eli Douglas said, "This class had the hope for success and thrives to achieve goals." Helping Dr. Douglas, the accapella choir sang, g'Nothing Can Stop Us Nowf' "Success of school educa- tion is the end of one series and the beginning of an- otherf' said Salutatorian Lance Jacobs. In response to this definition of success, Valedictorian Tri Dinh ad- ded, "These are the times we have looked forward to and dreamed of and now they've come true." Mr. Reeves commented in his last role as principal, "The class of '84 has been academically challenged in the past years and has done well." With a final salute, graduates said good-bye as they threw their caps up in the air. 1984 GRADUATION 2 -NH' STUDENT L FE MAGE Escorted by her father, Christy Roe, a nominee, steps onto the football field to take her position. Photo by Russell Duckworth Voting for the homecoming queen, Junior Ronnie Smith casts his bal- lot during first period in the band hall. Photo by Craig Turner Displaying her sudden emotion after being announced as home- coming queen, Senior Felicia Parker shares an emphatic hug with Senior Kim Hanson. Photo by Russell Duckworth For the student council, decorating the hall Wednesday afternoon is a serious business for Eric Beshires and Krista Doster, sophomores. Photo by Lisa Wacker 1 r ICTORY OVER OWLS MAKES HOMECOMING SHINE 'Wednesday afternoon, the decorations went up. Banners were created for the first time by groups such as the Key Club, which won the contestg and the con- stant jingling of spirit bells broke the usual silence of the hallways. Anticipation and excite- ment built up during the re- mainder ofthe week, and fi- nally, the real events could begin. November 5-10 was homecoming week, the most memorable one in North Garland's 13-year history. The victory over the Gar- land Owls made Friday night, Nov. 9 even more special. The varsity's recov- ery from the dismal 0-10 re- cord in '83 put hope in the heart of the school body. Also, the Raiders had never won a homecoming game before. The Raider band, Mam- Ly 1' t With patience, Leah Rodriquez and her father wait for other nomi- nees to get in information. Photo by Russell Duckworth Y, 'Z- 'selles and LaPetites preced- ed the queen nominees onto the field before a nearly full Willaims Stadium audience. Then the nominees, Lisa Ba- ker, Michelle Doster, Vickie Hudson, Holly Metzger, Fe- licia Parker, Leah Rodri- guez, Christy Roe and Ka- ren Rotunda, were present- ed. Last yearis winner, Libby Underwood, passed her crown to Felicia Parker. Sophomore Travers Scott said, "I voted for Felicia be- cause I knew that generally everyone had a pretty high opinion of her and she seemed like the only candi- date who wasn't a . . . glam- our queen." Afterward, the football team rewarded the school's years of waiting with their first homecoming victory, 21-7. fcontinued on page 2145 Stephanie Ramsey presents a flow- er to nominee Holly Metzger, who is escorted by her brother. Photo by Lisa Wacker HOMECOMING 213 ICTORY MAKES HOMECOMING SHINE Ccontinued from page 2131 The following night, the homecoming dance was held in the cafeteria, bringing the festivities to a climax. The cafeteria decorations represented the theme of "Camelot" to an expectant attendance of 700. Senior Andy Summers said the dance 'iheld me hypno- tized .... It was a hot eventf' Afterwards, Junior April Harjala said, "Last night I witnessed a miracle. They fthe student councilj trans- formed the school cafeteria into something really neat? Removal of her shoes seems to be the solution for Seleta Earhart, as Senior Sarah Goodlett and their escorts look on, Photo by Lisa Wacker Felicia Parker was offi- cially crowned the '84 queen, and after the dance, everyone left to pursue their own dinnertime activities. Despite the overwhelming success of this year's home- coming festivities, some stu- dents felt that they were handicapped academically during the week. "It was harder for me because ev- eryone was so rowdy in class," noted Junior Mi- chelle Wells. Marie Moussa, a junior, said, "It's not easy to con- centrate when cowbells are jingling in the distance!" Arranging the fruit in a miniature castle on one of the refreshment tables, Custodian R.C. Cueves doesn't think twice about sampling the goodies himself. Photo by Lisa Wacker Finding amusement in the "sword in the stone" decoration, D.J. But- ler, a freshman, tries pulling tlie f' if L sword out himself. Photo by Lisa Wacker :ri-f, -X f ,- 4 X x pr f 7, fr: : 1 i fif fi Q iii ' L f 1 'Ma f 1' 7 ' f .hy A: ' V " 'LV' J. I-in 2137 'zf s P Sli, b 'Lg f e J, 251 4 xg 15 ggi 531' ff: , y A xg. A. Y '35 'f V'-'4 25 1, ,Q F- i "f 1. : ' 'THF . ,Q ki! T' as 1 f I1 " 1 MUSEMENTS HIGHLIGHT LABOR DAY FESTIVITIES Screams of enjoyment and smells of cotton candy filled the air. Excitement shot to a climax as the Gar- land Jaycee's opened the thirty-ninth annual Jubilee on Sat., Sept. l, 1984. The task of setting up the park began on the Friday before, lasting most of the night. The next day, and throughout the weekend, the park was swamped with vacationers. "It was a blast all weekend long!" ex- claimed Freshman Julie Cascio. Along with many foods and games, several rides for all ages were there from which to choose. "The best ride of all was the Tilt-a- Whirl!" remarked Senior Sarah Goodlett. Behind the scenes, 28 girls from the four Garland high schools prepared them- selves to compete in the Spirit of America Pagent. "I was really nervous at first, but as time went on, I got used to it and had a good time," contestant Tammy McFarland said. Among the ten finalists were North Garland contes- tants Shannon Huff and Ju- lie Kostelac, with Huff tying for fourth runner-up. The contest lasted three days and included evening gowns, talent and physical fitness. When it was all over, Tami Anderson said, "Al- though none of us from North Garland won first we all had fun and got some thing special out of it Another attraction of the Jubilee was the parade which consisted of floats and bands from all over Garland. The pageant con testants waving to people on the sides of the road found a spot in the parade. "It was the first time that I have ever seen the Labor day pa rade," said Sophomore Eleni Kaperonis. She then added, "I'll go and see it again next year, for sure! Junior Shelly Morrison and Sen ior Holly Regina prepare to ride the ferris wheel at the Labor Day Carnival after the parade STUDENTL :SSE Taking a break, freshmen Nancy Band members Mitch Carpenter, Duckworth and Lamie Trickel en- Troy Prestenberg, Korby Sears joy nachos. a favorite of many. and Pat Rilan play football at the Photo by Craig Turner band party in the sunny, holiday weather Seniors Julie Kostelac and Sandy Covell: march to The Star Span gled Banner during a Friday night performance hi. me qs Q- .455 .AQQQ sy 00? Modeling her Alaskan costume, Senior Piper Parsons faces the crowds of people at the Labor Day Pageant. Photo by Russell Duckworth Carefully watching her step. Sen- ior Colette Jenke returns back- stage to prepare for another pag- eant event on Saturday. Photo by Russell Duckworth Band members Steve Chapman, Mitch Carpenter and Marc Taylor march down Garland Avenue dur- ing the Labor Day parade. Photo by Lisa Wacker Senior Shannon Huff seemingly glides across the stage at Central Park while participating in the evening gown competition. Photo by Russell Duckworth LABOR DAY 218 ENSATIONS UE SUMMER MEAN COOL, FREE FUN IN THE SUN Lying around the pool, staying up late and having no homework are luxuries that come only for students during summer. For that reason at the end of the 1984-85 year, Junior Cindy Corley said, "I live for the fun in the sun and I reach for the beach!" The students who felt the summer was for "living it upi' were the ones who took advantage of this freedom without textbooks. "Sum- mer was a fantastic sensa- tion! Having no homework for three months was a just dessert!" said Senior April Harjala. - For others, nearly three months was not enough time for rest and relaxation. "Summer went by too fast!" lamented Gina Breitling, freshman, who was echoed by Junior Lahomer Holmes who said, "I had a lot of fun during this short vacationf' In a different view Junior Laurie Brown said, "Sum- mer is a very needed vaca- tion. After so many months of following the same sched- ule and doing the same things, we needed time to be free. We needed time to do what we wanted to without worrying about staying up too late doing our home- work." Some of the student body felt summer was just a break and eagerly awaited the re- turn of school. Sophomore Dawn Benton said, "Sum- mer was okay but I was ready to get back to school." Ccontinued on page 2203 At a swim party in the backyard pool, Junior Drum Major Craig Austin splashes around to escape the summer heat. Photo by Steve Shaw . -1 gre.. lui . STUDENT L FE After an early morning Mam'selles summer practice,juniors Lynn Da- vidson, Amy Wood and Jodi Kna- ble join Sherry Gunn in a potato chip fight. Photo by Lisa Wacker MAGE 'SQ Cooling off at White Water, .lu- nior Echo staff member Selene Wacker enjoys the sensation of freedom. Photo by Lisa Wacker L, it "1 vw L 'IFE 51.455 -pi :il 6k..:?f 5 1 JN I M ws t 4 -x4 5 3 ,KX ig if 5. x -iff' K ' 'f an 220 UMMER MEANS COOL SENSATIONS Qcontinued from page 2183 Unlike many of the stu- dents, Junior Jackson Var- non traveled to India for a month of intrigue and splen- dor. "I had to go from air- plane to airplane, from city to city, but it was well worth it. The trip went from Dallas to New York City, to Lon- don, to Bombay and finally to India. The clash between the cultures of America and India is astonishing. India is a very exotic and beautiful place. Going there made my summer more memorable." As usual summer made coming back to school a big event. But while it lasted, even those who worked for eight hours a day, like Soph- omore Cathy Elmes, found time to enjoy the Texas sun. Like others at Lake Tawakoni, Freshman Matt Scott takes his turn skiing during a hot weekend. Photo by Pat Scott V. gpmk. 4, -, ' W ,H ft STUDENTI. FE MAGE During summer band practice, Freshman Kesa Farrell practices a right present for the "Right Stuff' flag corps routine. Photo by Russell Duckworth Taking part in the senior summer car wash, Christie Edwards cleans up a dirty truck. Photo by Russell Duckworth 2141 House Bill 72 became a much phrase in the early weeks of To improve the Texas public system, the state legislature a series of reforms in this bill in 1984. The new school laws required com- attendance for all students. unexcused absences were tol- before a student failed a semes- class. Students exceeding three ',..,--- V FI S-..,,,,,,RN5:b 6-so ,.,,. ,., 1-"""'l':1l..I7 Mrs. WetzeI's business law classes boards a bus to attend an educational field trip at the Dallas County Courthouse in November. Photo by Russell Duckworth - .wslta hool Laments House Bill 72 consecutive days for an excused ab- sence were required to bring a doctoris note verifying the illness. Field trips became limited to five educational trips each semester. Also, no student could miss class time for any competi- tion considered uneducational. Teach- ers were required to hold two hours of tutorials each week. Earlier in the year, Gov. Mark White had appointed a committee, headed by H. Ross Perot, to propose improvements for schools. Neither the committee recommendations nor the bill itself were suggested to punish stu- dents. Superintendent Eli Douglas ex- plained, "An education is a necessary asset, and I want all GISD students to learn to the best of their abilities." Qcontinued on page 2235 MAGAZINE 211 222 SQWEFIS. THE NA'rloN Raiders in Ol mpics "The thrill of victory, the agony of defeat" is a phrase associated with the Olympic Games. Another aspect associated is the ceremonial running of the torch to light the eternal flame. This ritual was recreated last summer as runners carried the symbolic torch across America to Los Angeles to open the 1984 Summer Olympics. One student who was asked to run the torch on its way through Dallas was Senior Felicia Parker. "lt was great to be a part of history and participate in such an international event. I was glad to be the one ' 4 Reagan "The school's first mock presidential election was a success," Senior Tammy Binder remarked. Organized by Youth in Government, it gave " , . . the student body a chance to voice their opinion, even though they couldn't all vote in the public elections," commented Malcolm Avaritt, a senior. The turn out for the election was overwhelming in both the mock and public elections. Nationally, President Reagan received a popular majority of 59 percent while Garland residents backed him with 77 percent of their vote. In North Garland's mock election, he received a landslide majority of 93 percent. "I think the students in this school represent mainly the average, middle class American while special interest groups were not as well represented, and that is why President Reagan won by such a majority," explained Sophomore Joel Coker, whose father attended the Republican Convention. The Democratic candidate, Walter During the mock election on Tues., Nov. 6, 1984, Christy Roe, senior, was in charge of helping the students vote. Photo by Scott Donley RAIDER REVIEW picked," she said. Senior Andy Kissig was another student participating in the Olympics. Kissig placed fourteenth and qualified for nationals in boys' gymnastics this summer. Because of this position, he was invited to train at the Olympic Center in Colorado. Spending the majority of the summer there, he trained with top gymnasts from throughout America. Each day he trained approximately six hours. Kissig concluded, "I'll definitely do it again, but I hope to make it a reality in '8S." Land lide Mondale, created a media sensation when he took on his female running mate, Geraldine Ferraro, but the tables were turned as the campaign went on to the presidential debates. Ultimately, President Ronald Reagan and Vice President George Bush succeeded in keeping the confidence of the American people. Off Highway 289 down Preston Road, Senior Felicia Parker carried the Olympic torch. Photo by Russell Duckworth NK "Put 'DER F mst 8:05 ach mo ' g, M . Pa 1 VIEWS: Ti-Zrliiann and Mrs.eWilma signled m:ny Q "excused" attendance permits. Ph b R ll D k h ttudents Lament Y UC louse Bill 72 Jntinued from page 2215 In addition, to participate in tracurricular activities, students d to pass four courses during the st semester, seven days prior to e activity. A student had to pass all his turses six weeks prior to the second hiester or be subject to suspension ' six weeks. The student would be -evaluated after the period of spension from hisfher activity. iTeachers were asked to document behavioral problems occurring in classroom itself. They also were uired to offer tutorial sessions o times per week for failing dents. ifhese tutorials were held for 45 nutes before or after school. If one student took an exam, then istudents in that class would be quired to take exams, teachers :re informed. This new rule .imately meant no exemptions for idents. f'Taking away exemptions took 'ay part of the incentive to do well school," exclaimed Jeff Smith, nm. Il I want for my birthday is a win against lmer-Hutchins," announced Mrs. Linda nke on the morning of her birthday. Photo by Scott Donlay A Change in Principal "Will Rogers never met H. Ross Perot," said the sign on Principal Linda Drake's desk. lt was her birthday, and her office was filled with flowers, cards and a constant flow of students, teachers and administrators. In her first year as principal, Mrs. Drake made a new image, faced new education reforms and was forced to set precedents as Garland's first female high school principal. When former principal Gary Reeves was promoted at the end of the i83-'84 school year, some were surprised to hear that he would be replaced by a woman principal, but is f few doubted Mrs. Drake's qualifications. "I wanted to be principal at North Garland," she said. "When I came here, I liked the faculty and the students and' I knew that this was where I wanted to be." Changing jobs required an adjustment. As an assistant principal, she dealt mainly with discipline problems and earned ,a tough image. "lt was a negative job," she explained. "I've tried to approach this one more positively." One way she has conveyed her attitude to the students is through communication. "l've talked to the students to let them know that I care about them and that the only reason any of us fthe facultyj is here is for them." She has also had to deal with the new education reforms though she did not always agree with them. "You can't get a good education by just sitting in class all dayf, she complained. Ml think it's just as important to be educated socially as it is academically." To fill the position left vacant, Mr. Jerry Halpin moved from a coaching job at Garland High School to his first administrative position. MAGAZINE 223 llzgilliisiiills: THE ENTERTAINMENT TOP TE MOVIES 1. Gremlins 2. Ghostbusters 3. ftiej Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom Red Dawn 4. The Karate Kid 5. Purple Rain 6. All of Me 7. Sixteen Candles 8. ftiej Revenge of the Nerds , Romancing the Stone 9. ftiej Dreamscape Teachers 10. ftiej Cujo Give My Regards to Broadstreet Places in the Heart VIDEOS 1. Hot For Teacher-Van Halen 2. We're Not Gonna Take It-Twisted Sister 3. The Reflex-Duran Duran 4. When Doves Cry-Prince 5. Lucky Star-Madonna 6. I Can't Drive 55-Sammy Hagar 7. If This is It-Huey Lewis 8. Glamourous Life-Sheila E. 9. Round and Round-Ratt 10. Flesh For Fantasy-Billy Idol fltems listed in numerical order according to student pollj RAIDER REVIEW W Rating PG-13 Blood, guts, and bodies are shredded all over the place. Four letter words can be heard from the lobby. Naked bodies flash across the screen. What more could a movie viewer want in fine, entertaining movies? For some people, especially kids, the gore, bloodshed, language and bodies in certain movies, like Gremlins and Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom, were just too much. As a result, a new rating, PG-13, was established during the summer to warn parents with small children that a movie may be too revealing for them. PG-13 made its debut with Red lnltlated Dawn, a film about a group of l' school students who band togeth after Russia invades the United States. Some people were happy with the PG-13 rating, but others wer not. "The rating will make the k want to see the movies. I don't , think it's going to help much," i Junior Melissa Wysong observed While a few enjoy watching violent films, most people like to use them as a means of escape from daily problems. "I like to 3 so I can have something to do a get out of the house,T' commente Junior Terry Hartsell, who l disregarded any importance of l extreme violence. 1 ideos popularized L With the popularity of T.V. in the 50's, 60's and 70's, kids used to run home from school and watch cartoons. The early 80's changed all that in Garland. Kids ran home to watch music videos. With MTV, the 24-hour video station, and local T.V. stations airing video programs such as 21 Music Magic and Top 40 Videos, "kids couldn't help but want to see what their favorite songs sound like," commented Junior Whitney Baugh. The First Annual MTV Video Awards in September was a big step for video recognition. "It's li the Oscars of the music industry,l1 gives artists something to strive for," added Heidi Van Belleham. V In the following years to come, teenagers may be watching elaborate videos, such as The Jacksons' Torture, new concepts, such as Andy Worhol's concept o the Cars' Hello, and unfortunatel less cartoons. the list of nominees, Sen- announce Most Athletic. Bryan Cumby and Bob Dun- Photo by Steve Shaw both Marauder staff members, V4 645275 07 'l"'HI.:Y Carefully and artistically, Sopho- more Angie Whitacker paints an Italian building for the backdrop of Celebrity Ball's presentation. The Art Club decorated the entire stage. Photo by Steve Shaw Italian theme sets formal Uccasion A gondola with gondolier, street lamps, Italian build- ings, candlelight, and the aroma of garlic in the air were parts of the setting for "A Taste of Italy," the theme for Celebrity Ball. Annually, all of the classes vote for their class favorite most beautiful, and most handsome, and seniors add to their list with most talented, most likely to suc- ceed, most athletic, most courteous, personality plus, most masculine, most femi- nine, and best raider spirit. All of the classes vote for Mr. and Miss North Gar- land, while the faculty votes for All North Garland. All day Fri., Jan. 18 and early Saturday morning, the Art Club helped the Ma- rauder Staff set the audito- rium stage. Staffers also completed the cafeteria decorations for the Ball scheduled to begin at 7 p.m,, Jan. 19. "The decorations were very nice and realistic, especially the stage," Brian Partin, a sophomore, said. Paul Siciliano, a local res- taurant owner who was born in Italy, was the Master of Ceremonies. His thick ac- cent added a special charis- ma to the presentation. After the announcement of Mr. and Miss North Gar- land, the high point of the presentation, everyone went to the cafeteria to have pic- tures taken, to dance and enjoy refreshments, and fi- nally to wind up the evening with a night on the town. "I had a good time and the hours to get ready were worth it," said Junior Stacy Sheffield. In reaction to outsiders' surprise at the formalwear, Junior Julie Hood noted, "A lot of people asked us if we were married when we went out to eat." On Sunday, the scenery was taken down to change the dreamlike little Italy into the reality of school. CELEBRITY BALL 226 A 64555 09 'l"Fll.:Y Events make formal occasion Memorable The stage was set, the nominees were announced, and all that was left was the senior awards presentation. One by one, the awards were announced until all that remained was the an- nouncing of Mr. and Miss North Garland. "The most memorable event of the evening was seeing Holly become Miss North Gar- land," exclaimed her date Senior Bill Cosgray. Steve Sellers joined Metzger in the eveningls top honor Mr. and Miss North Garland. This Celebrity Ball was special for the seniors for two reasons. While being their last, it also eased the tension after semester ex- ams. To some seniors, dinner would be the most remem- bered event, while to others like Colette Jenke, "tearing my dress might be what comes to mind as embar- rassingf' To Kristi Heo, though, the most embarrass- ing and memorable event was "going up to the stage to receive my All-NGHS award and having my shoe fall off as I climbed up the stairs." Mrs. Drake consoled, "That's OK, it happened to Cinderella too? Ccontinued on page 2271 LFE MR. AND MISS NORTH GAR- LAND - Holly Metzger and Steve Sellers tcenterj and nomi- nees Karen Rotunda, Michelle Doster, Bryan Cumby, Jimmy Rushton. STUDENT MAGE After losing her shoe on stage dur- ing the presentation, nominee Kristi Heo gracefully slips it back on. Photo by Steve Shaw .. ,.m,,, dy' - Lk.s+' Exploding with emotion, Senior Tammy Binder gratefully accepts Z.TQNA- her nomination announcement. She was nominated for Best Raid- er Spirit. is Y MOST ATHLETIC - Felecia Parker and Darryl Dickerson fcenterj and nominees Teresa Twiss, Laura Fitzgerald, Jeff Hop- kins, Richard Clark. . :1- 937 L.n +A 777' :CL .L ifu I . E' 5 B E' lofi MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED - Laura Fitzgerald and Bryan Cumby fcenterj and nominees Mi- chelle Doster, Felicia Parker, Jim- my Rushton, Bob Dunbar. ALL-NGHS - Felicia Parker, Laura Fitzgerald, Kristi Heo, .lim- my Rushton, Paul Serrell, Angela Smith, Laura Wolfe, Maurice Wright. H 'L .-Aff: MOST TALENTED - Kambry Pollard and Paul Serrell icenterj and nominees Holly Metzger, Amy Berliner, Leonard Ashton, Lee Harris. SENIORS CELEBRITY BALL 227 228 ,4 C143 55 O9 'l"'Fll.1Y Events make formal occasion Memorable Ccontinued from page 2263 Not everyone had some- thing embarrassing happen to them. For three out of four seniors, the night turned out as planned. However, Bill Winter did not expect what happened to him. As Bill said, "It would have been all right if I hadn't lost my ticket on the way to the dance, and if I hadn't spent two hours looking for a restaurant that I'm now sure does not ex- lst." With memories of the awards presentation and dinner, some seniors will still remember how much the evening cost and the trouble it took to get ready. The average expenses were around 5200, but a new gown plus other extras meant a S400 investment for Kim Allen. Meanwhile, be- cause he owned his own tux- edo, Lee Harris got by on 585. The evening of Celebrity Ball took much time and preparation, and to the sen- iors it was worth it. Jimmy Rushton said, "Celebrity Ball was fun, and I enjoyed seeing my friends recog- nized, as well as being hon- ored myself." MOST HANDSOMEXMOST BEAUTIFUL- Lisa Baker and Keith Darter Qcenterj and nomi- nees Vickie Hudson, Holly Metzger, Jimmy Rushtom, Kevin Nicholson. MOST COURTEOUS-Kathy Van Belleham and Maurice Wright fcenterj and nominees Laura Wolfe, Colette Jenke, Tony Valle, Tim House. LFE STUDENT MAGE I I 0 , 3 ? 1. Q 1 ix J As they wait in line for their pic- tures Senior Brian Henderson and his date, Junior Shelly Landrum, talk and laugh about the evening's events with Senior Nick Karodi- mos. ....N- .-gasp. .9"W L.-A AA I li T rj' :iv F SB' 3 M - MOST MASCULlNEfMOST FEMINE-Michelle Doster and Jeff Hopkins lcenterj and nomi- nees Colette Jenke, Terry John- son, Trey Scott, Johnny Jewell. BEST RAIDER SPIRIT-Kelly Readye and John Klapp fcenterl and nominees Stephanie Ramsey, Tammy Binder, Brian Worsham, Steve Sellers. PERSONALITY PLUS-Lisa Murry and Tim House lcenterl and nominees Kathy Van Belleham, Christie Edwards, John Klapp. As they sway to the music, John Kundak, senior, and Carol Nelson, junior, share a quiet moment to- gether. Photo by Steve Shaw CLASS FAVORITE-Karen Ro- tunda and Steve Sellers lcenterj and nominees Felicia Parker, Vickie Hudson, Kurt Himmel- reich, Bryan Cumby. SENIORS CELEBRITY BALL 229 dl C4555 09 'FHIJY ALL NORTH GARLAND-AL Iison Heo, Krista Hellison, Craig Horton, Sean Murphy, Mindy Walgren, and Rodney Webb. Annual occasion brings back Memories With anticipation, the ju- nior class anxiously awaited the announcement of nomi- nees and winners, as a part of the annual Celebrity Ball festivities got underway. "When we all get out of high school, there won't be anymore dances and we probably won't see too much of our friends. "So we need to have these dances before we lose it all," said Doug Goodrich. However, not all felt the same about the formal dance, even though they at- tended it. The cost was a sacrifice for this special an- nual event. A few, like Beth Nalley, were able to combine a taste of "the glamorous lifei' with "A Taste of Italy" and re- main satisfied. The most memorable part of Beth's evening was driving through downtown Dallas sipping champagne. "I had the best time of my lifeli' she re- called. "Even though the wind chill factor was -30 and the food lacked in edibility, it was still a good dance," Dawn Cornelius said. Overall, Dawn remem- bered that she "had a real good time, where everything turned out great." STUDENTL EIEKGE Like a gentleman, Craig Horton helps Krista Hellison down the steep stairs at center stage as they return to their seats. MOST HANDSOMEXMOST BEAUTIFUL - Lynn Davidson and Alex Budman tcenterj and nominees Lisa Near, Krista Helle- son, Jay Worman, and Derek Jelli- son. L l me . rf" Af 4-2384- Taking a break from dancing, Amy Gilder with her date Sophomore Tony Petefrezzo are served some refreshments. Photo by Steve Shaw Snapping her finger to the beat of the music, Judy Armstrong dances with her date Senior Robert Wright. Photo by Steve Shaw th,- Igfax lv QL ' " a - ' A g k L.. 73- CLASS FAVORITES - Dana Jeter and Doug Goodrich tcentery and nominees Suzette Ransom, Su- zie Townsend, Craig Norton, Rod- ney Webb. JUNIORS CELEBRITY BALL 232 V4 C145 275 0? 'l'fFll.:Y Sophomores like excitement, enjoyment of Presentation "This was the first time I'd been to Celebrity Ball and I had a great time. I laughed forever," said Mar- go Chamberlain, a sopho- more. For those who had never been to Celebrity Ball, being presented in such a formal way was a special ex- perience. Even sophomores who had been nominated before found it exciting. "Winning All North Garland was the most memorable event of the evening," said Sopho- more John Van Orden. After the presentation, students going to the dance in the cafeteria found can- dles in wine bottles, ivy, and Italian flags as table decora- tions. For refreshment, cookies and punch were served along with the home- made garlic rolls provided by Siciliano's Restaurant. Students also stood in line for pictures during this time. 'il couldn't believe the lines," said Sophomore Me- linda Graves. "It seemed like we waited forever." Though there were two backdrops, most couples chose the archway in the night scene. Considerable time, money and effort were volunteered to make this evening memo- rable. As Sophomore Deb- bie Tanner said, "It's always fun to see everybody all dressed up. I had a great time!" The Ball tradionally follows the last day of the first semester. SOPHOMORE MOST HAND- SOMEXMOST BEAUTIFUL - Heather Colombo and Chad Greg- ory tcenterl and nominees Lauri Hesse, Marci Willard, Brian Wor- ley, Mike Broberg. Sophomore Jeff DeSario and his date, Freshman Tiffany Nichol- son, laugh at a joke about the small Italian flags used for table decora- tions. Photo by Steve Shaw LFE STUDENT MAGE Q g 'W lan.sfiFsz1f.'xfiiw.. i A X Gazing into each other's eyes, Sophomores Kevin Bennett and Melissa Lindsey enjoy dancing slowly to "l Can't Fight This Feel- ing" by REO Speedwagon. Photo by Steve Shaw 5? A.- gx 4 in F . - ' . f A J 1 Ag' E 1 SOPHOMORE CLASS FAVOR- ITES - April Thacker and Brian Partin lcenterl and nominees Mi- chelle Matlock, lrene Holmes, John Van Orden, Stefan Duncan. SOPHOMORE ALL NORTH GARLAND - Melissa Roper, So- nya Taylor, John Van Orden. Kelly Keeling Knot picturedj. SOPHOMORES CELEBRITY BALL V4 C4558 09 'l'fHl.: CLASS FAVORITES-Kerrie Da- vis and Kirk Ethridge lcenterlg and nominees Gina Kirkpatrick, Tammy Moore, Wesley Orr, Jamie Edwards Photo by Steve Shaw Unknowingly, Freshman Kirk Ethridge accepts a Celebrity Ball invitation from Senior Casey Qualls. Invitations were given out before Christmas vacation this year. Photo by Russell Duckworth After being announced, Kirk Eth- ridge escorts Cathi Hudson across the Italian style bridge. On either side of the bridge, brickwork, plants and a gondalier were also used as stage settings. Photo by Steve Shaw LFE 4 STUDENT MAGE :p. :TW C.-L 41 7577- iz- ' 1' T ff-' P M I4 , Freshman Renee Solar, seated at her assigned table during the Ball, listens closely to her friends on the opposite side. Photo by Steve Shaw 4 we Gccasion serves as freshman Initiation "The evening was roman- tic, especially seeing my girlfriend dressed so beauti- fully. And how I loved to hold her while slow dancing and looking into her spark- ling eyes," explained Fresh- men Scott Bale in reaction to this special event. "Try- ing to find a place to eat was the hard part. We drove all around Dallas and still could not find a place. After searching for a long time, we ended up eating at Burg- er King." As part of the presenta- tion to introduce freshman nominees, and their dates, Cathy Hudson said, "Every- thing met my expectations! I love the stage settings." Later on that evening after pictures had been tak- en, everyone danced. "The most memorable part of the evening was the dancing. I loved the atmosphere in the cafeteria," said Melanie Paschetag. As the evening came to an end, .Iill Taylor explained, "I had no idea how much work there was to be done. It was an exciting exper- ience, and I hope to be part of it again next year." ALL NORTH GARLAND - Yvonne Norton, Wendy Nalley, Matt Cave, Matt Shugart Photo by Steve Shaw MOST HANDSOMEJMOST BEAUTIFUL -Eric Rivas and Wendy Nalley fcenterjg nominees- Kristi Kramer, Carin Jenke, Ran- dy DeMauro, Greg DeSario Photo by Steve Shaw FRESHMENJ CELEBRITY BALL 2 236 IDEO BREAKS TALENT SHOW TRADITION FOR '84 BETA CLUB As the sounds of "Foot- loose" rang through the auditorium, Susie Town- send moonwalked across the stage. Her dance routine was only one of the 10 acts comprising the "NG TV,' theme of the 1984 Beta Club Talent Show. In addition to the 10 acts, three "videos" were per- formed by Beta Club mem- bers. "It was great. I never much fun killing had so Smurfs," said Senior Lance who performed in Jacobs, the last video of the Dead Kennedy's "Raw Hide." The day before the March 15 show, partici- pants held a dress rehearsal so that club members could fine tune their preparations. Master and Mistress of Ceremonies Kevin McSpad- den and Jill Henderson worked out an order for the acts. STUDENTL FE These acts were per- formed by non-Beta Club members who auditioned earlier. Several singing acts, including Beginnings, per- formed. One Step Beyond intro- duced breakdancing to the stage. Other acts included musi- cal performances, such as Broken Wing's. The one act without a musical aspect was Chris Walden's magic show. "It felt a little strange being the only one not danc- ing or singing," he later said. The auditorium rocked with music to climax the year of activities. Contributing to the success of the talent show. Junior Tami Ander- son sings "Don't Cry Out Loud." Photo by Don Briro As part of -his magic acl, Sopho- more Christopher Walden at- tempts to join two ropes for one of his tricks. Photo by Don Brito MAGE After being hit with the cereal, Ju- nior Kurt Himmelreich gets a pie in the face from fellow Beta Club member, Junior Holly Metzger, as Junior Lee Ann Glasscock backs up to avoid, whipped cream. Photo by Don Brita Receiving a standing ovation, Sophomore Susie Townsend aces a diflicult dancestep to the music "Footloose" Photo by Don Brito Introduced as a "Professional Rock Star." Senior John Houge plays an original tune on his bass guitar. Photo by Don Brito Acting as the hosts of the Beta Club 'lalent Show. seniors Jill Henderson and Kevin McSadden joke with each other between acts. Q E ? BETA CLUB TALENT SHOW 237 238 Arriving in style, Ilya Vosko- boynik helps Karen Smith out ofa new Chevrolet Camaro. Photo by Russcll Duckworth Leticia Valdes tries to convince Tim Carpenter to dance. Dancing began after 10 o'clock. Photo by Russell Duckworth As the Apparel Mart clears, Terry Sprinkle and Kasey Miller sit alone, talking intimately. Photo by Russell Duckworth Singing a duet, "Friends," Libby Underwood and Diane Prewitt be- gin the evening's entertainment. Photo by Russell Duckworth STUDENTL FE S, raci Pille and her date join in the ncing with the rest of the class. Photo by Russell Duckworth T da MAGE Byron Foreman and Cherly Town- send take advantage of the oppor- tunity to dance before leaving the prom, held for the first time at the Dallas Apparel Mart. Photo by Russell Duckworth During a 45 minute introduction of seniors. Mike Harrison and .lill Harrader entertain themselves with the table decorations. Photo by Russell Duckworth PPAREI. MART PREMIERS AS SETTING POR SENIOR PROM "A prom at the Apparel Mart?" This was the reac- tion of not only seniors, but all students when class offi- cers and sponsor Peggy McCarty announced that the class of '84 would hold its prom at the Dallas Ap- parel Mart. The idea was Ms. McCarthy's whose sen- ior prom was held there. Whether by limousine, rental car, or even Dad's car, most managed to arrive at the Apparel Mart with an added bit of style. Entering the warehouse-like building and then passing through an unassuming entry hall, they finally entered the Grand Ballroom, a giant room with cement pillars 'of seemingly endless height. Planned activities began with a slide presentation by 83-84 Marauder editor Ke- vin McSpadden. The show was based on the theme of the prom, "Reflections '84," and showed the highlights of the past four years. Class officers then pre- sented gifts to principals and class sponsors, Ms. McCarty and Mrs. Barbara Starr. Following this was the introduction of the cou- ples, giving each couple a moment in the limelight. Then the actual dancing be- gan. For most, it would be a first stop on a whole night of festivities. Afterward, Ms. McCarty mused: "We went crazy put- ting it together, but we all had fun." Perhaps, however, the best testimony to the success of the prom is that the once skeptical class of '85 reserved the Apparel Mart for their prom. SENIOR PROM '84 2 STUDENTL FE For five days in August, they came. Hundreds upon hundreds fell in line to be processed. After a week of registration and orientation, only nine days remained be- fore school started. Friday's orientation was for the freshmen to get used to the school. The student council showed two films. One was about getting orga- nized for the new school year, and the other was "The Greatest Days of Our Lives So Far which was intended to raise the spirits of the newcomers. After the freshmen went to advisories, the student council members told them about school traditions and rules. Ending orientation to get the students in the mood for the new school year, a pep rally was held. For some, orientation did not help. "It would have helped me more if they had RIENTATION, REGISTRATION FIRST ACTIVITY OF NEW YEAR taken us throughout the school. As a result I got to- tally lost," said Freshman Rana Goodwin. Others just didn't go at all. Erika Turner, La Petite Lieutenant, was around the school enough and felt as though she didn't need to go. Mike Black, a newcomer to Garland, said, "Orienta- tion would have just con- fused me more." During the four days of registration, annual pictures were taken, I.D.'s made, advisories assigned and schedules checked. Spirit items were also sold. If a student had bought one of every item, he would have spent 599. "I was really glad I had gone to orientationgl' said Freshman Tina Kaparonis, "otherwise I would have been totally lost." As al- ways, registration was a be- ginning ofthe end. Selling spirit and senior t-shirts are the subject as seniors Suzi Stephens. Lynn Lewis and Chris- tie Edwards share a little laugh to pass the time. Photo by Russell Duckworth MAGE Sitting patiently, Stephanie Ram- sey, Terry Johnson, Krista Helle- son and Raye-Anne Talton listen to Principal Drake greeting the in- coming freshmen. Photo by Steve Shaw On Monday morning, the first day of registration, Wilfredo Marquis asked Counselor Bob Ferguson about his schedule for the new school year. Seniors also received their class rankings. Photo by Russell Duckworth On Friday of orientation, Sopho- more Larry McCoy tells the fresh- men about the schooI's rules and traditions. Photo by Steve Shaw REGISTRATION 1 ORIENTATION 242 At the Halloween dress up-day, the mummy had his difficulties moving in crowded places. Photo by Russell Duckworth Winner for most creative outfit, Senior Robin Robinson came dressed up as Boy George, popular New Wave singer. Photo by Scott Donnley STUDENT L FE Helpless, the victim sticks to the wall, as the wicked Spider Lady attacks. Photo by Russell Duck- worth In preparation for her part, Senior Seleta Earhart sits still, while Claudia Monroe applies the makeup. Photo by Russell Duck- worth MAGE wr- is X ,E 5 K , . K Q VS' 'K ' 1: ' i- My T i iv 'V 'Q' Q, A D mb My ly ff KZ! Q rw A I 1 BK N' Q J fm'-nf af 'ii Y! M ,V W5 244 What would happen if someone was accused of a crime he didn't commit, one in which he would not re- ceive a fair trial and thus be executed? This was the poignant subject of The Crucible, the Thespians, fall production, which centered on the injus- tice and ignorance involved with the Salem witch trials of 1692. "The play was about mass hysteria and its effect on people," said Senior Steve Sutton, who played Thomas Putnam. "It's amazing how intelligent people could have been beguiled into be- lieving in witchcraft." The Thespians' prepara- tion for the production in- HESPIANS' FALL PRODUCTION DEPICTS SALEM WITCH TRIALS eluded seven weeks of in- tense line memorization and rehearsals, tedious costume fitting and a heavy makeup session just before each per- formance. Junior Chris Walden, who played Depu- ty-Governor Danforth, said, "A big part of the prepara- tions was meditation and learning to think like my character." The cast as a whole felt that the audience was very responsive to the dramatic and comedic moments of the show. Some reactions, however, were a little unan- ticipated and unnerving. "They responded much dif- ferently than I expected, be- cause some dramatic scenes were viewed as more come- dic than was intended, but it was positive," said Sopho- more Amy J ahnel, who played Sarah Good. Travers Scott, a sopho- more who played the Rev. John Hale, summarized the effort put into the play by saying, "Six weeks re- hearsing, fighting with other members, getting hardly any sleep or food, experienc- ing the terror of auditioning, and turning into a murder- ous Puritan priest for sever- al hours a day? I loved it." This play turned out to be the most profitable in Spon- sor Chuck Lytle's exper- ience. Record ticket sales of about S1500 were made. Accepting the audience's applause after the first performance, Travers Scott, Kristi Ramos, Jay Thomson, Darren Hervey, Char- nita Washington, Jolene Graves, Steve Sutton and Craig Cooper take the stage. Pretending to be attacked by de- mons, Abigail Williams, played by Sophomore Kim Shiver, and Mer- cy Lewis, played by Francie Ham- mett, a sophomore, try to pass for victims of witchcraft. STUDENT L FE MAGE . ,Af ,, , f -M4 , Q 'za 'Z I 6 3 4 ,M-4, -f. ,.g, K K ,,, fm X. . ,w - . 42-.2 -5 'P Q45 Designed by Lori Stephens, pub- licity head, this poster advertised the coming show. Inspector Hound, played by David Baskin, questions the mysterious Magnus 1Darren Herveyj. Photo by Steve Shaw Holding her passionately in his arms, Simon Gascoyne fBrian Worshamj confesses his ardent de- sire to Cynthia fKim Shiverj. Photo by Steve Shaw Photo by Steve Shaw Turning away in anger, Felicity, portrayed by Francie Hammett, refuses to accept Simon's fickle excuses. Photo by Steve Shaw L FE STUDENT MAGE PRING PRODUCTION HOUNDS AUDIENCES WITH HOWLING, ARENA FARCE On Feb. 21-23, audiences were exposed to "a play that speaks," said Sophomore Kim Shiver, who portrayed Cynthia Muldoon. The Real Inspector Hound kept audi- ences puzzled over what was real, what was where, and who was who. The play opens as Bird- boot and Moon, two play critics, haphazardly discuss their problems. Moon, played by Brad Sigler, is a man obsessed with the trou- bles of always having to be a stand-in critic. Birdboot, portrayed by Doug Good- rich, is a man with a vora- cious appetite for chocolates and women. Together, the two make a contrasting pair. Meanwhile, the play Birdboot and Moon are re- viewing is in progress. A melo-drama, it revolves around five people stranded at Muldoon Manor - the location of a heinous mur- der. One of the five is the killer. Is it the mysterious, arrogant Simon Gascoyne or his former lover, the young, "trim-buttocked" Felicity? Could it be the aloof Cynthia Muldoon - true target of Simon's de- sires? Is it Magnus, the wheelchair-ridden, sup- posed half-brother of the late Lord Muldoon? Or could it even be the sluggish maid, Mrs. Drudge? Soon, Inspector Hound arrives to investigate the murder. But, is he the real Inspector Hound? Confusion abounds as Birdboot and Moon acci- dentally get caught in the action of the play, and the actors attempt to cover the mistake. In essence, The Real In- spector Hound is a tragi- farce which poses questions of individuality. "It is as if we only existed one at a time, combining to achieve continuity," Moon says. However, as lighting technician Jay Thomson said, "This play is not to be taken seriously." Production of the play presented special problems. Due to postponement of au- ditions in January, there were but three weeks re- maining for rehearsals, making strong relationships between cast and crew vital to the survival of the show. As Senior Brian Worsham, who portrayed Simon said, "Both cast and crew must work together like a profes- sional teamf' Becoming trapped in the action of the play, Birdboot lsecond from rightj, plays cards with Magnus, Cynthia, and Felicity. Photo by Steve Shaw Critics Birdboot and Moon survey the play they are reviewing - Murder at Muldoon Manor. Photo by Steve Shaw 5- SPRING PRODUCTION 247 248 OURTH PERIOD SETS THE STAGE POR LUNCHTIME ACTIVITIES By third period, Fred Freshman was hungry. The anticipation that began five minutes before lunch was agonizing. Finally when the bell rang, the third of the school that had first lunch dashed for a good place in a lunch line. The chaos had commenced. This was the usual daily situation as the cafeteria staff tried to sate the school's appetite. There were certain inherent prob- lems for students attempt- ing to curb their hungers, however, such as slow-mov- ing lines. Since no one want- ed to end up with a cold meal, some decided to move prematurely, despite efforts by coaches and teachers to prevent cutting in lines. Students had a choice of the hot lines, in which the menu changed daily, the snack bar, in which a regu- lar choice of hamburgers, fries and cokes were avail- able, and the salad bar, Sophomore Sonny Ross commented, "I always go through the snack bar be- cause thereis never anything worth eating in the 'hot' lines." Many sales and fund rais- ers were conducted during lunchtime. Tickets for C' lCl"":':" Bill, Iibnucuulll. and fall and spring produc- tions were available in the cafeteria itself, and there was plenty of pizza around during exam days. The Student Council message center was another facet of this activity. Stu- dents could put their per- sonalized messages on it for a dollar. Sophomore Scott Walters said, "The mes- sages . . . were usually bor- ing, but once in a while the 'bandies' would get together and put something creative up there." The flow of trays from the tables to the cafeteria work- ers was kept in motion by Mr. Paul Tiemann, the act- ing cafeteria overseer. He saw to it that the people slow to put up their trays 'vere properly encouraged and cutters in line were properly discouraged. "He's got a weird job. We liked to kid him around a lot," Senior Jeff Wright said. Fifth period . . . although Fred waited 15 minutes in linf nd had to finish his math while he ate, he was no longer hungry. STUDENT L FE MAGE Checking to see which tables have been filled, Junior Rene Kennedy and Senior Casey Qualls look over the Celebrity Ball ticket sales dur- ing lunch. Photo by Craig Turner ix With a tray full of food, Senior Danny Barnett relinquishes his place in lineto Freshman Greg De- Sario and Senior Dawn Rivas. Photo by Craig Turner On exam day, seniors Tony Valle and Tim Lambert, taking advan- tage of their lunch break, share a pizza from the Pizza Inn across the street. Photo by Craig Turner Washing down his meal. Junior Jim Lundin drinks the last of his chocolate milk as Junior Mike Love looks on. Photo by Craig Turner With not too long ofthe 30-minute lunchtime left, Sophomore Brook Matthews and Junior Brian Volz have satisfied their appetites with their food choices. Photo by Craig Turner LUNCH BREAK 250 EET GR FEATS ARE FUNDAMENTAL, MEASURED OR ACCOMPLISHED Some only think of feet in terms of foot aches or shoes and socks, but the subject covers everything from feats of skill to feet in inches. "My feet are too hairyf, said Senior Bill Winter, but people other than Bill have similar complaints. Suzanne Ruiz, a senior, said, "Mine are square." However, even square feet could get a per- son from class to class. Gym classes depended on feet too. There, they became linked with accomplishing feats. As Angie Whitaker, a sophomore bowling student, explained, "Making a strike would be a miracle." Feats can also be per- formed in academic classes. "Passing one of Mrs. Lark Donnell's math exams would be a feat!" exclaimed Junior Cindy Corley. Just as difficult a feat, said some, was getting out of the parking lot after school. Others complained STUDENT L FE Finishing a lab in chemistry can prove to be difficult as Kathy Hickman, a sophomore, finds out when she mixes the chemicals for her experiment. MAGE that their feet were tram- pled in the halls between classes. Junior Andrew Ham said, "You donit just use feet to measure things in wood- shop. You use feet to mea- sure something everywhere, everyday. Feet are a funda- mental of civilizationf, But, as science teachers contin- ued to point out, our days with feet are numbered. Some day, we're bound to go metric. :amish-1' W' gf wr' With the help of a ruler, Keith Barkman and Leonard Ashton, seniors, design intricate plans in drafting. R X LW 1 We ,,,,d'R2fb To accompany the meal the other classmates are preparing, seniors Mike Galloway and Tim Lambert prepare the punch, not a difficult feat. The coveted Kaepa, worn by the typical high school student, costs approximately 540, depending on size, place of purchase, and per- sonalization. 252 NOW DAYS BRING UNEXPECTED RELIEF TO STUDENTS' WINTERTIME ROUTINES It's just another school day. The student crawls out of bed, puts on some clothes, eats and then glances out the window to see trees, the ground, the houses, the streets - all smothered in a blanket of beautiful white snow. He knows what that means. School has probably been cancelled. Every winter, usually one day of school is lost to in- clement weather. Students, as a rule, enjoy missing a few days of classes, but it's the GISD administration who must make the decision to close school, which re- quired a verdict before 6 a.m. in order to inform the media. Then, administrators later had to decide when ma- keup days could be added. Students found activities to entertain themselves in the absence of school on Jan. 2, Jan. 31 and Feb. 2, 1985. Building snowmen and having snowball fights were the perennial favorites. Freshman Tristan Hontz said, "There were at least 10 snowmen on every street. It was like an alien invasion." However, some chose to avoid the frigid conditions and stay indoors. "We love it when it snows because we can get five or six people to- gether for a big game of Dune fa multi-player game based on the movieJ," Soph- omore Jon Stokinger said. One effect of the arctic 'climate and precipitation was car problems. "My van decided to stall at the end of my street, and my friends and I had to push it all the way home," said Sopho- more Danny Moch. Just because there was bad weather didn't always mean a school closing was imminent, but the days that were canceled brought some needed relief. Makeup days were April 5 and May 31. LFE STUDENT MAGE Covering the front lawn of the campus, a white, near-pristine blanket of snow is a distinct con- trast to the normal appearance of the school Photo by Russell Duckworth On a front bumper, icicles betray the temperature, which hovered be- low freezing for nearly a week, ofa student's Volkswagen. Photo by Lisa Wacker me W' ,avi ., ,, .af .- . , L , 'nu ,Q t M I., - .vp .vang qi " I KAN N " V , .W H 'As .,- ,mQ,,, ,, J 4 , M gm 4 've Say' no ri '-'lf . , ee '- T uw A M ""' M. Wk.. "" ..., ...N ,,.. ., W i . H2 JN 4 A-G .,. Q f 54 , -.-... - 'M 1 H' vs, K sa., ADW I 3 s :W wp., .. f we Kar 2' -or A r ' WM' ' ,SJW X 'I Q an L ,il M' .7 Vanin -st., -.MA --Q ' .,,.-.1 qt- ,tv "'-21- X 5 'Y ....,f- p fssfwwfw J K- f , if . -N ,. .. , . ,.x, .K .,k.: ,ttf G , :I .fig v'1' , , 5 - 'W Mau:-.-if' nw Ak N 4 -v .W 'Qi 'Q' if lt. A X ,. , we -'-sw., , was ,,h"Fr-fist S' sf . . if Ps., " f Ji!-N sw. "- M N 1, -New . A- With a cold, wet missile of snow, Senior Malcolm Avaritt experi- ments with its uniqueness during a SSS i K M - ,tw ,Q . p W gg, cancelled school day, Feb. 2. ' . ' " " 'W-Gi. an 'Y 'M , -sw Photo by Russell Duckworth N viva' K ea . mv A S f.-f ' 3-1 , new 3. 'e"S?6Y"f'-A Q S I - 1. .a , . Vi r ' K 1 'i, 'V ARE V I "R Q " - V W W -se? " Q .we 2 -we el" N M W 'G 1 i' Q , . , , K , f ' , , ,,.::,f -,3.L:f3,g- .W - R trays S' '41 -F V - i f ' , f Q' , ,, T ,, A 'H' ' i Xl d i f f' A vw iff' ' ,gn gf- t. ""' Ml - A' W- ,M " 22 - 2 ' A 4 Y'i' ' A .Q rf-""""' av- 4 'X . ' ' ui' "L" 'K ' 1,1 'x R wfk 'A . 5 S' K ' .ar , Q A 5 - " N.,-' Al' ,, ' . sv- ' . . Q " i . ,,, M . ,K . , . , , 7, . .. " t.al"1 - i- -if ' - W A ' ml, Ara ,TE mm Lk ,xr Y - 5 J " v iii if A ' A - 'T 'l' ' L M. . J 'A A fjgust Q, 'S' as "P" ,. 1 - Q .V-:lc 1 ' ,.., - Using a snowball as her weapon, Freshman Leah Duckworth at- tempts to make a victim out of Senior Carolyn Harrison on the Jan. 31 snow day. Photo by Russell Duckworth After finding a flat tire. Senior Brent Tillotson jacks up the rear end of his car during fifth period with some verbal assistance from Senior Stephen Smith. Photo by Lisa Wacker SNOW 2 DAYS During sixth period, Senior Pam Trahan works at the nearby Tom Thumb grocery store as part of the Merchandising and Distributive Education work program. Photo by Russell Duckworth At Richardson Square Mall, Junior Lynne Davison shops for a special gift for a friend. Photo by Scott Donley CON: UNITY AGE We set a community IMAGE Soon after the bell rang to end third period, students moved to the parking lot instead of class- rooms. Although school was not over, these students went to work in the nearby community as part of several school work programs. Such programs were only one way in which the school and community related. The sur- rounding area supported the school through job opportunities, parental support and monetary donations. Student jobs stemmed from companies willing to give on-the-job training. Parents showed support through organi- zations like PTSA. The school also received money for the new science wing through a 1984 bond election. The students also did their part. "It's part of me, really, to go help people," said Key Club member Kim Nguyen. Her club worked in unison with the Salva- tion Army to supply food for the needy. During Christmas OEA members decorated the halls of Serenity Haven Nursing Home. The cooperation between the surrounding community was an important part of establishing stu- dent-adult relationships. Our stu- dent body sought to return the in- vestment of its community for a cooperating IMAGE. As the eight-month construction continued, Principal Linda Drake surveys the remodeled courtyard and new science wing. Photo by Bob Dunbar At one of the three Lake Highland's area playoff games against the Raiders, the parents show team members their support during the end of the spring season. Photo by Craig Turner COMMUNITY DIVIDER 255 Bus. Phone Res. Phone Bill Joslin 0 . We4Del3iverQ V 495-4434 235-4644 Phone 272-8158 To'SchooIs I I I AUTO-LIFE-FIRE-HEALTH :Noam Bill COl'1dOr1 ' I I I' AQGNT Duck Creek Shop Ctr Jupxter At Arapaho 3447 Bucklnghom AT JUDITGF 1432 Buckingham GGFIOVIG TX Garland TX 75042 495 5300 Phone 24 Hrs 475 3429 di w-nm ,, GEORGE A BOGAFID nAvlo s nvnpom' suor D D S CERTWED SPECIALIZING IN REPAIR OF TOYOTAS AND DATSUNS MINOR REPAIR OF OTHER IMPORTS 272 1226 Offnce Hours By Appointment OWNER 29 mvow nerve DAVID M0094 GARLAND TEXAS 75040 10 YEARS or EXPERIENCE 4410 Hwy 66 Rowlett TX 75088 Phone 4? 487 0124 I PHONE 495-6905 JIM S TROPHY SHOPPE S Jlm 81 Elame Powers A Chzldren s Speczalty Shop 3005 Norma 1431 BUCKINGHAM RD MICHELLE BURCH Garland TX GARLAND TEXAS 75042 ownen 75042 CON: UNITY AGE .. I I , . V V . Vfv 'W -V 5 ' ' ' V V V I V V , H -N.-Ao. V V V - . ,,,' ' .V I , I se of ' u' .gi X .7 y K I I ,, VV ,VV Vnkh - V L-4,h.. 5 onyh ,V A VIA, '.,L' VVVV4 ,kLV- VV.-, 4 'V ' ' ' I A 'V if 3." I ' 'fp' I iw 15,7 viif "', I I I V ,V 1 - V V . , V,V ,'V". , V .,VV- :Qi ,VV-, VVV-QV VVVVV.- 'V,'VV f -4V' 3 I V , V 'V f Ea Q iff - N , in .1 . -fg- J if,-:f ' " v Q ., L COM UNHY I AGE CARPET WOVEN WOODS WALLPAPER DRAPES MINI-BLINDS FREE DECORATOR SERVICE 12141 495-7249 494-1602 Across from NGHS 2020 Buckingham Friendly downhome Personal attention given. Discount offered to teams, clubsg classes. Wendy Pitcock Becky Glass Accessories available to order. Caps, shorts, sweats, socks, bags, VINYL COM UNITY AGE BN lf l V Y' Y V 7 V r xr r , W, i MMMM 5 s ' In 'JI' F i COM UNITY I AGE 260 CWIMX22' MX22' 261 262 COWMXZEY Sense dy-31 ., 'Yayjwf Do Ysddmson i to skgkw. 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Our campus is a unique college environment, whether you study for an academic or technical occupational degree- We offer: For more information, R vFreshman and Sophomore Courses call 233-U00 rl-lonors Program ' V wTechnical7OccupationaI Programs r xg vContinuing Education Classes ' ' C , '- K Z fl fl fi fi V 1 fr R l rf - Q, a ., Dallas County Commumty College Dismal ' An Equal Opportunity lnnixuxjon . - Ruchland College l28OO Abrams Road Dallas. Texas 7S243'2l99 COM UNITY I AGE 268 'MIM A Dance And Siupports W ch I , A 5' FOOTBALL BASE BALL BASKETBALL GYM EQUIPMENT SOCCER WHOLESALE RETAIL 494 2035 0' 530 1910 2025 OLD MILL RUN I BLK W OF NORTH STAR neuron' M S J.c. PENNEY Complete Line Of - Men And Boy's Cloihing V Ladies Ready To Q - Wear V Ig Sportswear , ' Fashions Fpf Th J I - 'A ai unlors ' Gins Dept. ','7'14 . I ,Shqp Our- , , T rGatalog ' ' -A , Depariment V m 1 , 271-4481 Garland A1 Miller 278 2134 Offuce Ph 272 Residence 495 COOPER REAL James M Schmtker 615 W. Garland I Garlan Aveg I I A T ' ' B 2 I I A A I A . T B ' I I I I , A -I A I I ,LTT L A I A I I f PM I A ' A Gerry B. Cooper g I 3 ,,,,, T. ,,,., T.:,,., , .T,,.i 1 E2 A I J I II 0 and - Qi COM UNITY I AGE NA ,WA ,Q . , x , i 1 , XJ ,X X ' 3, 51 f if -- x G-arf f-. I , 531, L g Ku., 5:31 ' jii R. Q g .W if .A A COM UNITY I AGE J 272 COTM United for Community Service First City Bonk of Gorlond, N.A. MBonk Gorlond First Notionol Bonk of Gorlond RepublicBonk Gorlond, N.A. Maenk Beltline Texos Bonk of senend, N.A. Mgonk genre,-vme Texos Commerce. Bonk-Gorlond exmno smxzns Assocsxtiou As Junior Jennifer Thomas reads her the next trivia question, Junior Melanie Worley listens intently. Photo by Lisa Wacker It's trivia unless What was the name of Sir Isaac Newton's dog? Who is Barbie's boy- friend? When is the summer solstice? If you can answer one or more of these questions, you can play the popular game Trivial Pursuit. Trivial Pursuit is a challenging game that tests skills in remembering details and little known facts. "Trivial Pursuit is a mind boggling gamef, said Sopho- more Blake Youngblood. "lt really makes you think." The questions are divided into six categories: history, arts and literature, geography, science and nature, enter- tainment, and sports and leisure. There you answer are also boxes of extra questions that can be bought separately. There is a box for old movie buffs, another for avid sports fans, and even one for chil- dren. "Lot's of imitations of Trivial Pursuit have been made. There's Rock Trivia, People, TV Guide, and Time, but I still like the original version best," Fresh- man Paige Griffin decided. Trivial Pursuit allows the players to gain knowledge and have fun at the same time which probably accounts for its popularity. "Trivial Pursuit may be- come the game of the 80's," said Soph- omore Melinda Graves. TRIVIAL PURSUIT J f f i Q g e X A2 , u eee QXJfQfN,D0Wl1 State Street A , J1MMYg.VJERNIGANQ UMQASES QUQ Q , ik. .QM QUVKQQ ,fo1Y1f2fQCgfLQg,JfLsL e Q e dp Ina gajfoa Qeafaurael CHICTLQA oJi3IimgSoN e e f zJ z js Q ,e .M SfE9kf?22 w ,W - , .JAH I JQIQJ' she.. KINGSLEY SQ. BA BQ 2734 . Kingsle.y Garland, Texas 75041 EE as Q, le X 271-7747 ' 65 952 9 Vg! 1 QD Sperm! Prlccs 901' School Qunctlons 6330TA-M- e N 0 1 f 6:11:11 Out Wimiauc Halcrmg Service e 8:00 P.M. e f 274 CWIMX22' AFM TV Appliance 8: Furniture Rentals O NO LONG TERM OBLIGATIC I NO CREDIT HASSLE 0 DELIVERY INCLUDED O SERVICE INCLUDED 417 NORTH STAR GARLAND, TEXAS 75040 PHONE 276-9541 Telephone: 275-5000 Bus. Office: 272-2552 Mmm n. wmmm Mmm o. wsmum IV . . xl A.-,. 1 . I ,L -- 'r H 1 .5 , , ,.-- I ILLIAMS FUNERAL DIJIECIORS SINE! IDIS AMBULANCE se CE 7 I' G A G K U LAND YEXAS 75040 v D C c lwnklaams II ii' Q f .3 igk A lair GTR A rldmm Now? EATURING A NATURAL ONCEPT IN HAIR DESIGN ERMS AIR COLORING HMARKAM HAIR CARE PRODUCTS" OPEN MON-SAT NORTH GARLAND 272-6687 ,321 5 .iv 351, II I I " Iiffsz .s , S5271 7:25, I! , ' "1 , e II II: 2, 5, I :' I 2. SHARP OPTICAL II "The Total Eye Care Center" 5355 ! L win Marshall gi? - I 7 I GLASSES - CONTACT Lenses President IN nous: msonmomr I? 5? I II I If I 5154 N. lumen Ukrapaho at luplterl Iiiifisnf 12 GARLAND. rx 75042 qz mysso-ssoo, I 2 I FINANCIAL I wi Prescriptions Filled I Le ses Dupllcated .. fi I 5 Qtrallty Servlce S E Designer Frames I T 5. I OF in I III, I TEXAS S 5 is CORPORA You Qamon Feat Gonna! 91142. A 5 TERMITE 81 PEST CONTROL LAWN L TREE SPRAYING L Q . I E i . I Q GIR2Li?I1f?EI'3f5'1"s'8i? 210 N- Mall! Q 5555 Duncanville. TX. 75116 IQ' 296-0476 5 12141 271-5215 I 'N 4 SMALL I 4121 Princeton I if l Garland, TX 1' 75042 55 2 I , - - . 494-2133 IJ .. I I I I I T--i A E 3 Si, I I III Gaunhq Ghevun ' ii I 552252: Design and Decor Vi vncm SHIPLEY , 107 N 6 sc. Boglskeelzfng ' E BXCS Y ' couNTRY . . I I 2 CHARM Financial ,g I ' iii? GARLAND, TEXAS 75040 Blnkermg wonx 272-9771 ', Home 530-0975 COT XZ? 275 276 'MTM .51 . We LE 4 E 10930 Switzer Ave. 499125 Dallas, Texas 75238 A il 0 vs EI 1 ' I enco ec nc nc. H0 A I Y 2905 Fonesr LAN an AND. rexAs1s04z Industrial And Commercial zwmmq A :gg sliljf Jim Kennedy Ron Kennedy 5255: 3 343-1837 -Q QE H5552 li Aziz Specializing In Concrete Form Work 'l am CONCRETE WALLS, INC. A Q li 5 ga 809 Lavon Dr. l P.O. Box 401935 l Henry Luman 214-494-1206 Garland, TX. 75040 gig O wmcoveszmme o cmzvsr 0 vukm SAL? WORK DONE ON LOCATION DALLASIFORT WORTH Fl .N SATISFACTION GUARANTEED. METROPLEX A 1 ? TED'S FLOOR 8- DECOR -'-'-""-'MUBILE SERVICE 0 Fees oecosmore seszvucs 0 we msrm NEW SCISSORS FOR SALE .5 RALPH BAKER 495.7249 214-233-0470 FACTORY- RESIDENTIAL- SHOPS MIN! BLINDS I DRAPERIES O WOVEN WOOOS sczssons, KNIVES, PINKING SHEARS, HEDGECLIPPERS OJOOIZ COM UNITY IM AGE 27 K K ffff M "Qf2V 3f Q M Q'? XKf1f,g,SfU QoQj,gOL X,3O2w 544, g XXQJQPXQJQQXQQ Q 459 G1 !NHj- do XOSQX ' 00,665 C5 0Jo5w X XDXXXQS f Six -v V- H--, a, ' V. 1.1.,fi.:,x..fi'if:l,iliiillxl-if 'H v 278 Cowmxzzv N , 1 QC Q55 w 2252 iw MX22' 279 K K Xi " tre d the s .N years, as hi-fi ff 'SI like my VC the shows and s eihern have homework,' aid' Smeyers. Through vide c bs L be rented for as o they could be atch leisure. Even VC became regular newspaper polls. pulaxyed 1985 movie oers could still see a was t e cable r corder. Some next ten could sis 280 ml 222' his instruction manual nearby, Bill Winter learning to operate their new VCR's to program his video recorder. Many Photo by Bob Dunbar new owners experienced difficulty installing and SOUND FOR ALL YOUR NEEDS PAUL HUNTER 34 79 D HERITA We're Here ff' AND LESS EXPENSIVE THAN BANDS iii!! 1 an-r 7GARLANDTEXf675046 LEAVE MESSAGE "A"!J' tAcms IISI N. Jupiter S Arapaho 23I-6lOO .494-1163 Laura Aguilar, Jenifer Pak Angle row: Stephanie Misty Yarborough, Suzi Stephens, Robin COM UNITY I AGE Ill!! H 5 282 CWIMXZEY I I integrity I secumrv Fences a INTERSTATE i' :sg I is nie IM I Raven ' Robbins Seoliool ot flonoe 901 Beitline Rd. 495-8023 205 Walnut Plaza 276-7674 AVON REPRESEN TAT IV E ANNA wnmm 3321 Lariat Ln Garland rx 75042 12145212-7ee1 Congratulations Maurice - Love, MOM 81 DAD TAP O BALLET 0 JAZZ GYMNASTICS I BATON 3 Years through Awdult Country Charm And Decor Come See Us 107 N Sth Si Garland, TX 75040 272 9771 INTERSTATE SECURITY FORCES INC. An Elite Security Service Company ROBERT E. MARQUIS Presiqent Texas License B-3801 POBOX47622 0 BIBISIEMMONS FRWY ,IIZJ DALLASJEXAS 752 2141630-2880 Congratulations Seniors 1985 '53 BROYYNING- 54' TROPHIES at AWARDS IDC. 123 NORTH FIRST STREET GARLAND,TExAs 78040-6898 Phan : I2'14I Z76'8479 DAIR Y Q UEEN Dalrq ueen Highway 66' Rowlett TX 75088 475-3358 COM UNITY I AGE 1?lff?fiiQlJ S' ga SEI? is 5? 1 5 el :I I-It if 1 3' a QI X31 ,If Irma 2 Ma Ie I it QQ' IM ' in W 'ilu me I wx ag F I II, ji M252 it my QI Wie I 1 I IJNTQQQI I LT S 1 ME '3 - 1 I5 Im L I I Iii in I fgnn I 3 " gage r2f'nsbfw3 W 7 I wg? QW :fine at 1 sly maxi! K eww I In gghg I I EE 'WR Q W It Ig? UA 32' if? Q, Q ww 4 if-'Y' Sf wi II F I I I I L93 Imp? W 'ex W I1 I ,Iziw iIfIlf I?,I,f11ft52 If? If eff? III, gg 3215 ,I , gwyggg aP'??'f XI I R new QW! 32 Im I gtsiiifx in nits ' I Vx wk If I' In II IW an QI in M Se, I 4 'Vik Qahfg , E' 55 qv W7 45 I Q? mia? I QI I ,ge-Ia if I E, I I I 2323? bf? sfwgfl I CMI? 25 51,456- I l Meg 234' I S 552 if eggs JI J 0 fNg32'? I If 522 ,gg ig MISS ff2?"l o tix sIIfIrI M, I 5055. Refs? I IQIIE5 I I I NZIII W Ing? I' 'X wif 5 I ,f jf I I um, I 4 3 if X V fe .P X is - -W Q xx -gm pW l GQvE, QffFL1E ' , , Q l f , f Aq , dr Q- 4 CJ 'N + 349 04191323 Qigie-XS J O l OgU5?W RMEJQQE3' of x i f H C5 fpecializing in Commercial f A Rr. 21721 VicksburQ gf L Garland, Tx. 75040 . ? ' m g'+3:g??7M1::f:f.: ,J i A Xi p i ,l l M464 ?i525 l K 284 COWMXZEY L I . . . llavilsungus Dad's Hamm! AII hlmbutfrb irc J'raeL tulfh mnsfvl, pfk 5, mm-ws, ldluu 1 -lomaia ,I 7?1r,ulsr lzurqu - gli. 'menf III? 'Z Largo Lufqcr - Alb 'rnat 1,34 22gJ's lggblk Qlzzf' Q55 'J fqecfilaf Double 7416 -I-77 '4 Large 'Double Vslb Lchoese .10 :dv-ul ,es 3 4 Dafa oaajs 35 Jalapeno 94' . d L Old Smaleg Burqv Gul span! mai? ,E1LL,5pssia!:i...- ' Suse sm.a...,z1- :Jie mu. smdwfdi 1.817 Grillzd Grease ,I-L1 Jumbo Corn bog . 9 ado Cbfrllax 113.5 had! Qbfcfen F7ii'2f-ad' ckzlu' F:-kd Jfealgst S' 'rv' 'lvy'7Zasi Fans-qfq..1.f fo 3.79 3.77 M3 nllgg Fmt: - nam Saou- 7bnr 3 .97 Sade Oda-s I Fuugu Foal! .30 'DAJ1 CIN!-I 1,59 Omoo mba v YS Buwull- .72 1 saw sie-vo LH' asv "' pa-7:32 1. 19 Nxuogmat ,tunic ax' Bz:'::r:.zg.6.,. hm. ,,k.,.,5M W- sm amor :dw 1-ini-1 ' 'me-qua xrwm.45 CDPF3 V 0 mlul. - 54 Foe. 4 on savior. X CALL 19 noun-va: I' you namrf urea a my 41 nr: ""'fWfW im um. mm loin, - manga mane me om mmbwgu fwxlxix 2 Q s e Z B 5 I V 'Q YLANOOOA JRIFUKL I ll ...--o,....Q....,-....- ........ . g ' -.- 'aa ii, im I 4 4: Ig? r sis , sk ra 'SE E52 i fn 3 1 g'Q ga 2 5 N9 3 2-25 4 5 S 1 2:25 In 4 g . msg QQ 5 I O Q . 9 3 in 8 . 14- 2118 E. Arapaho at Jupiter 234-5300 Richardson, TX w - .. ,ll ., 5 1 . :M 1- if? 'WH Congratulatlons , nsumnce ,,V' Maurice Wright if zrl? 1 Love, a . ig , RENEE ROACH, HOWARD SMITH ai HUNTER , f A L ' 1661 Northwest Hwy. Coqgratlfllauons Garland, Texas 75041 " ZA Kev1n N1ChOISOH Q5 1 Love You, Telephone: 840-1300 ROB N I Home ' Life ' Auto o Business i' .' E 1 E g A I Z3 .1AcK IN THE Box ii Supports gfiiif if , North Garland High School I-533 225 gfif n iii EE p giiiig Garland T355 3480 Arapaho Richardson 255535 2 335 Garland 1350 Plano Rd. TACO - DELITE C- ,, . O Maps fi? OFFICE EDUCATION T ASSOCIATION 3701 w. wailnux SEZ ninejn - 'rail Oluizlfegive Thru Congratulatmns Reiiils On All Drinks 251: Graduating Free Courtesy Drinks For . children under s Seniors Of I 85 COM UNITY I AGE K " -' I 3 ,V ' I- Q 'A A H ' ' , J 11 If ,f - ' ' . :T 1 w fi 4 :ge-1Q,,f -K -- I -' ei---ya ffl-,i.i-frwf-..i,,-fx,f-fpzw, 1 ' 4.5 X Y i i 5 5 ' Q ', i 1f i E ' ' i l i l W Wmfsfy Y W Q N V NNN Q 4 ., ,-A ,lf i 3 ,, :hy 1 gi., 0 ,4.,w.j.gffjr- gk, f, wi .LK XM, ,, .. Q I .. ,Q K l I V ' W f W' W wb 50 Q1 . W N X ENI 286 CON! M 222' VN KQ CLASS l985 288 CON! M 22? Y BancAmerican Savings ammal sllppers charac- When someone thmks shoes, usually what the s ' ' ' y P0 EB h Chr stmas Photo by Slblllt I1- Bryan fCI'S cats wanted vary from a , o , ven TC a pair of animal for but Some the touch of ANIMAL SLIPPERS 289 Aban, Alan 1111 157 Baccheschi, Troy 191 185 Bell What gov- e r n m e n t t e a c h e r dreamed of working in t h e S u - p r e m e Court? Pat Aston Academics Divider 60, 61 Academics Features 62-69 Acosta, Paul 1101 164-165 Adair, Allyson 1101 35, 116, 169 Adam, Jennifer 1101 169 Adams, Jana 1121 133 Adams, Rodney 191 185 Adams, Tommy 1121 109, 133 Adkins, Scott 1111 157 Administrators 202, 203 Adrian, Stephanie 1101 45 Ads Divider, 254-255 Aguilar, Alicia 1121 115, 218 Aguilar, Antonio 1101 169 Alaniz, Domingo 191 185 Alford, Gary 1121 133 Alford, Michael 191 185 Alkevicius, Angela 1111 157 Alkevicius, Kristine 1101 99, 169, 176 Allemand, Morena 1121 133 Allen, Becky 1Fac1 204 Allen, Elizabeth 191 85, 185 Allen, Kimberlee 1121 16, 72, 76, 82, 85, 133, 228 Allen, Kimberly 1121 72-73, 85, 127, 133 Allen, Misty 1101 169, 191 Allen, Noel 1121 73, 76, 114-115 Allphin, Brian 191 185 Allphin, Stephen 1111 157 Alvarez, Kelly 191 185, 197 Armstrong, Lisa 1101 169 Armstrong, Scott 157 Armstrong, Steven 1101 41, 169 Armstrong, Tim 1Grad1 210 Arrington, Marge 1Fac1 114 Arrington, Marjorie 1Fac1 204 Arterburn, Mary 1101 169 Arthur, Scott 1121 24, 157 Asbury, David 191 185 Ascanio, Conrado 191 185 Ascanio, Hugo 1111 157 Ash, Hope 191 185 Ash, Pam 1Grad1 210 Ash, Sarah 191 185 Barnett, Sarah 191 108, 185 Barrett, Scott 191 185 Barrick, Bryn 1121 127, 132, 133 Barrientos, Jose 1101 20, 41, 169 Barrow, Ruth 1Fac1 204 Barry, Barbara 1121 125, 133 Barry, Darlene 1101 169 Barry, Ed 1Fac1 204 Bartlett, Laura 191 92, 185 Barz, James 1101 101 Baseball, Spring 12-13 Basham, James 1121 73 Basham, Jason 191 100, 185, 194 Basham, Kirk 1121 128, 133 Anderson, Allan 191 100, 185 Anderson, Andrea 1121 73, 78, 79, 133 Anderson Bob 1Fac1 204 Andefsonl Christopher 191 18, 19, 185 Anderson, Corey 1101 169 Anderson, Jackie 1111 157 Anderson, Jennifer 1121 133 Anderson, Kenton 1101 41, 169 Anderson, Melinda 191 185 Anderson, Shannon 1111 98, 108, 157 Anderson, Tami 1121 77, 110, 133, 216, 236 Andon, Shelly 1101 98, 169 Andreas, Toni 1111 157 Andrews, Crystal 191 85 Andries, Philip 1111 100, 157 Animal Slippers 289 Anschutz, David 1111 82, 157 Anthony, Matthew 191 185 Aparicio, Amy 191 98, 185 Aphaiyarath, Kham-Ai 1121 176- 177 Arceri, Michael 191 109, 185 Arellano, Patricia 1111 157 Arenas, Arturo 191 185 Arevalo, Medit 1111 157 290 Armstrong, David 1Grad1 210 Armstrong, Donna 1101 169 Armstrong, Judith 1111 102, 157, 231 INDEX Ashton, Leonard 1121 82, 83, 133, 146, 208, 227, 251 Ashurst, Darla 191 98, 185 Ashurst, Lisa 1111 125, 156, 157 Aston, Pat 1Fac1 204, 290 Atchley, Eric 1101 41, 169 Athletics Divider 6, 7 Aulbaugh, Matthew 1101 169 Aulbaugh, Stephen 1121 128 Austin, Kim 1Grad1 210 Austin, Timothy 191 185 Austin, Craig 1111 102, 103, 105, 157, 218 Avaritt, Malcolm 1121 110, 133, 222, 252, 281 Awtrey, Lori 1101 169 What sport won the first trophy for North Gar- land? Bas- ketball Bahl, Seema 191 74, 80, 185 Bailey, Sabrina 1111 157 Baird, Jana 1111 121,157 Baird, Mike 191 80 Baker, Jeff 1121 20, 21, 88, 133, 163, 203 Baker, Kristi 1121 133 Baker, Lisa 1121 133, 213, 228 Baker, Melissa 1111 108 Baker, Michael 191 185 Baker, Steve 1Fac1 24, 204 Baldwin, Glenn 1101 169 Bale, Chris 1121 133 Bale, Scott 191 47, 166, 184, 185, 235 Ball, Christopher 1111 157 Ball, James 1111 80, 81, 102, 147, 157 Ball, Marquetta 1101 22, 36, 169 Band 100-105, 272 Banks, Stephanie 191 185 Barkman, John 1121 133 Barkman, Keith 1121 251 Barnes, Jo Ellen 1Fac1 204 Barnes, Laura 1101 169 Barnes, Lisa 1101 169 Barnes, Wanda 1121 133 Barnett, Becka 1111 22, 32, 36, 45, 120, 157 Barnett, Cindy 1111 157 Barnett, Danny 1121 110, 133, 249 Barnett, David 1111 157 Basketball, Boys Basketball, Boys Basketball, Boys Basketball, Girls Basketball, Girls Basketball, Girls Frosh 48-49 JV 42-43 Varsity 28-31 Frosh 50-51 JV 44-45 Varsity 32-35 Blakely, Lindorf191 46, 47, 185 Blinco, Leslie 191 185 Bode, Sarah 1Cafe1 200 Boehl, Beverly 1Fac1 204 Boggs, Joe 1121 133 Bollin, Wayne 1101 20, 41, 169 Bonatti, Sharon 1101 90, 91, 168, 169, 238 Borden, Jonathon 1111 157 Borden, Stephen 191 185 Boren, Kenny 1121 2, 24, 133 Boston, Eric1121 110, 114, 133 Boulom, Chansamone 1121 82, 155 Bowen, Craig 1111 24, 157 Bowers, Kirk 1111 157 Bowling, Keely 191 85, 104, 185 Bowman, Lori 1111 32, 115, 157 Box, Amy 191 50-51, 185 Box, Glen 1121 24 Baskin, David 1121 80, 85, 133, 215, 245, 246 Basquez, Frank 1101 169 Bass, Ken 1101 169 Bates, Tina 82, 185 Baugh, Whitney 1111 157 Baugher, Bryan 191 46, 47, 62, 185 Baxter, Brent 191 185 Bayes, Tommy 1121 24, 25, 133 Baynham, Catherine 1101 80, 169 Bays, Donald 1Fac1 204 Bays, Rhonda 1101 169 Bearden, Brenna 1121 120, 133, 281 Beasley, Brian 1121 133 Boyce, Dana 1101 169 Boyd, Bryce 1111 156, 157 Boyd, Shelly 1111 157 Boyd, Tammy 1101 169 Boyle, Jennifer 1111 72, 113, 115 116, 156, 157 Boyle, John 1101 169 Brabbin, Teresa 1121 118, 134 Brackenridge, Gary 1111 42, 157 Brackenr Brackett, 157 Brannon, Brannon i dge, Mark 191 47, 185 Teresa 1111 116, 125, Becky 1111 103, 157 Sean 1111 15, 24, 157 Bfantieyl Craig 1101 169 Brantley, Holly 1121 16, 17, 52, Beaty, Bryan 191 109, Belc Bell her, Dawn 191 185 Angela 191 185 Ben: Anthony 191 185 Bell, Bell, Bell, Bell Carolyn 1111 109 185 Carson 1121 133,'l Jane 1Fac1 68 Jerry 1101 169 Bell: Julie 191 98, 185 Lisa 191 98 185 1 83 Benett, Kevin 191 185 Bennett, Toni 191 50, 185 Benson, Darren 1121 133 Bentley, Jeffery 1101 169 Benton, Belinda 1111 63, 104, 157 Benton, Dawn 1101 102, 114, 169, 218 Bercher, Paula 1111 157 Berliner, Amy 1121 110, 111, 120, 121, 133, 227 Berman, Lisa 1101 98, 169, 191 Bese, Linda 1Cafe1 200 Bese, Mike 1111 157 Beshires, Eric 1101 112, 113, 116, 124, 169, 213 , Best, Delia 1111 85, 157 Beta Club 72-73 Beta Club, Talent Show 236-237 Bever, Laura 1101 115, 169 Beverly, Susie 1Fac1 204 Bholt, Loyd 1121 141 Bicking, Lewis 1101 169 Bigham, Sean1121 55, 133, 412 Binder, Tammy 1121 72, 73, 124, 133, 226, 227, 229 Birdwell, Cash 1Adm1 203 Black, Damon 191 185 Black, Melissa 191 35, 185 Blackburn, April 191 108, 185 Blackmon, Robert 1101 169 Blackshear, Chris 1121 70, 133 Blair, Jan 1111 125, 157 Blair, Kyle 191 185 53, 134, 167 Braswell, Bobby 1111 157 Braswell, Steven 191 185 Braudy, Nofritari 191 185 Braun, Donna 1101 76, 169 Bray, David 1121 134 Brazil, Bill 1101 41, 169 Breaker, Michelle 191 104, 185 Breedlove, Joseph 1101 100, 101, 169 Breitling, GinaI191 104, 185, 218 Brendel, Dawn 1111 76, 82, 83, 116, 117, 157 Brendel, Robert 1101 169 Brennan, Robert 1111 29, 157 Brewer, Angela 1101 169, 281 Breysauchez, Gwenn 1121 134 Brisendine, Tony 1121 118, 119, 134 Brister, Olga 191 185 Britton, Bradley 1101 169 Britton, Michelle 1101 76, 85, 98, 169, 194 Broberg, Michael 1101 41, 169 Brogdon, Kelly 1101 104, 114, 169 Broman, Samantha 191 185 Bronson, Deborah 1101 169 Brooks, Dawn 1111 157 Brooks, Mike 1121 24, 134 Brooks, Paul 1111 157 Broughton, Holley 1111 65, 103, 157 Brown, Bobby 1101 109 Brown, Christine 191 115, 185 Brown, Cindy 1111 70, 78, 157 Brown, Laur1e1ll1 115, 157, 218 Brown, Melinda 1111 125 Brown, Rhanda 191 36, 185 Brown, R 157 obyn11l136,120,121, Brown, Teresa 1111 120, 157 Brown, Maurice 1101 41, 169 1 Brown, Michael 1Fac1 116, 204, 300 Brown, Stella 191 185 Brownell, Jeff 1101 169 Brownlee, Barbara 1121 128, 134 Brunskill, Tracy 1121 116, 130, 134 Bruton, Randall 1101 169 Bryan, Anthony 1101 169 Bryan, Pat 1Fac1 204 Bryant, Paul 191 42 Bryant, Susan 1121 134 Bryson, Laura 1121 134 Buchanan, Dee 1111 156, 157, 230 Budman, Alex 1111 24, 156 Buentello, Judy 1101 16, 157 Buffinton, Sammy 1Cust1 201 Bui, Noelle 1101 74, 115, 124 Buneson, Andrea 1121 123 Bunting, Mike 1121 134 Buol, Staci 1101 169 Burleson, Andy 1121 76, 104 Burner, Susan 191 98, 108, 185 Burnett, Stefani 191 185 Burns, Christopher 1101 41, 169 Burns, Jim 1Adm1 203 Burns, Mark 1111 14 Burrow, David 1111 100, 157 Bursby, Bobby 191 185 Burton, Randy 1121 53, 103, 134 Bush, Mary 191 185 Butler, Donald 191 185 Butler, John 1111 157 Butler, Peggy 1Cafe1 200 Butler, Thomas 1111 157 Butters, Jean 191 185 Butterworth, Beth 191 98, 185 Bynum, Carrie 1111 157, 175 W h a t w a s renovated to m a k e t h e new science wing? Courtyard Cabaniss, Staci 1111 121, 157 Cain, Michele 1101 169 Cairl, Annette 1Fac1 5, 82, 83, 204 Cajina, Pahola 191 108, 185 Caldwell, Fran 1Fac1 204 Caldwell, Julie 1111 169 Cameron, Dawn 191 109, 178, 185 Campbell, Donna 1101 169 Campbell, Mike 1111 52, 53, 157 Campbell, Stacy 1111 110, 111, 157 Cannon, Ramona 191 185 Card, Donald 1Fac1 204 Cardenas, Lucifer 1111 157 Carpenter, Barbara 1Fac1 204 Carpenter, Mitchell 1121 100, 134,158, 216, 217 Carr, Doug 191 157 Carr, Todd 1101 169 Carr, James 1111 157 Carrabba, Kelly 1111 127, 157 Carrizales, Delia 1101 15 Carroll, Carie 1111 156, 157 Carroll, Craig 191 185, 197 Carroll, David 1121 128, 135 Carroll, James 191 185 Carroll, Jason 191 185 Carroll, Shane 191 187 Carson, Stephen 1101 101, 169 Carter, Asha 191 187 Carter, Natalie 1111 124, 157 Cartwright, Irene 1Cafe1 200 Ca rtwr Cartwr ight, James 1111 169, 178 ight, Lara 191 187 Casady, Anita 1111 666 Casady, Dawn 1111 127, 157 Clyden, Angela 191 98, 187 Co, Stephanie 1121 73, 135 Cobern, Carol 1101 170 Cobert, Frank 1Cust1 201 Cockrell, Heather 1101 170 Coffen, Michelle 1111 80, 158 Coker, Joel 1101 102, 170, 222 Cole, James 1101 8, 170 Cole, Todd 1101 170 Coleman, Laura 1101 45, 170 Collett, Sandy 191 187 Collette, Jill 1111 114, 158 Cascio, Julie 191 187, 216 Castilla, Trevor 1101 169 Castillo, Elizabeth 1121 135, 187 Castillo, Joe 38, 41 Caston, Yokeshia 1101 169 Cates, Curtis 1121 135 Cates, Emily 1Fac1 73, 204 Cathcart, Scott 191 187 Cave, Matt 191 187, 194 Cawthon, Danna 1101 121 Cecil, Bob 1Fac1 204 Cecil, Robert 1121 82, 135 Celebrity Ball 225-35 Cerniak, Mary 1Fac1 72, 73, 204 Cernosek, Bernard 1101 169 Chamberlein, Margo 1101 103, 169 Chamberlein, Neil 1Fac1 204 Chambers, Trent 1121 65, 74, 100, 135 Chance, Shannon 191 187 Chancellor, Jason 1101 106, 169 Chandler, Carol 1101 98, 169 Chandler, Christie 1111 128, 157 Chandler, Marilyn 1Fac1 204 Chandler, Rusty 191 187 Chaney, Kyleen 191 187 Chang, Charles 1101 170 Chapman, Scott 101 Chapman, Steven 1111 100, 157 Cheerleaders, Frosh 92, 93 Cheerleaders, JV 90, 91, 269 Cheerleaders, Varsity 86, 87, 88, 89, 303 Cherry, Gerald 1111 155 Cherry, Minda 1111 77, 157 Chick, Terri 1Fac1 204 Chipley, Martha Ann 1Fac1 204 Chitsey, Blake 1111 158, 194 Chitwood, Richard 1101 170 Choc, Won 106 Choe, Yong 1101 170 Choir 108, 109, 110, 111, 265 Choir, Seniors 265 Chong, Un 1111 158 Christian, Mikal 191 187 Church, Derek 1101 170 Clark, Brian 1101 170 Clark, Darryl 191 187 Clark, Jeanette 191 187 Clark, Kimberly 1111 158 Clark, Phil 1111 68, 76, 85, 104, 154, 158 Clark, Richard 1121 2, 12, 24, 27, 135 Clark, Scott 1121 12, 24, 135 Clarke, Heather 1121 68, 109, 110, lll, 135 Clary, Rhonda 1101 16, 170 Clary, Ronnie 1111 52, 53, 158 Clay, Jeanette 1101 170 Clementi, John 1111 156, 158 Clemmons, Beverly 128 Clenney, David 191 187 Closing 300, 301, 302, 303 Cloud, Galen 1111 158 Cloud, Mike 1Adm1 203 Collins, Cari 1121 18-19, 135 Collins, Cindy 1101 84, 85, 170 Collins, Kathryn 1111 85, 158 Collins, Kristi 1101 45 Collins, Lynn 1101 110, 170 Colombo, Heather 1101 94, 170, 232 Colophon 304 Compton, Tracy 1121 135 Cone Cond Cond Conk Conn Conn erts 158, 159 ran, Charles 1101 187 ran, Steve 1111 158 le, Kevin 191 187 elly, Susan 1121 35 or, Kenny 1101 41, 170 Contreras, Adela 1121 77, 135, 187 Cook, Barry 1101 55, 412 Cook, June 1Fac1 204 Cook Cook Cook Cook ,Kevin 1111 70, 158 , Laura 1Cafe1 200 , Lori 191 98, 187 , Lynda 1101 170 cook, Mitch 191 47, 187 Cook Cook Monty 191 187 I stephanie 1101 98, 170 Cooke, Melanie 1101 170 Cooksey, Pamela 1111 158 Cooper, Craig 1101 52, 53, 85, 170, 244 Cooper, Donald 191 187 Cooper, Elizabeth 1111 125, 158 Cope, Jeff 1101 70, 171 Corder, Keri 191 104, 158, 187 Cordova, Carolyn 1111 127, 135, 158 Corle tt, Jeff 1101 6, 41,171 Corley, Bobby 191 100, 116, 187 Corley, Cindy 1111 104, 114, 158 218, 251 Corley, Kim 1121 127, 136, 281 Cornelius, Cynthia 1121 10, ll, 127, 136 Cornelius, Dawn 1111 35, 80, 158 Cornelius, Martha 1Cafe1 200 Cosgray, Mary 1101 6, 7, 56-57, 80, 98, 171, 226 Cosgray, William 1121 66, 132, 136, 226 Coste llo, Edward 191 187 Costiloe, Jennifer 1101 171 Cotto n, Evelyn 1Fac1 204 Counts, Tracey 191 98, 187 Covault, Denise 1101 171 Covelli, Sandra 1121 77, 132, 136, 216 Cox, Kathy 1111 158 Cox, Kimberly 1111 124, 158 Cox, Steven 1111 20, 158 Cox, Tommy1101171,191 Craig, Casey 191 57 Craig, Christopher 191 47, 101 Crain, 1Scott1 Larry 1121 2, 12, 13, Craw 24, 26, 136 ford, Darra 1111 29, 158, 178 Creel, Bobby 1121 136 Creel, Ricky 191 187 Crews, Kevin 1101 171 Cribbet, Diane 1121 73, 116, 136 Crites, John 191 187 Crites, Kerri 1121 22, 63, 136 Crockett, Alexis 1121 24, 72, 136 Crockett, Erica 191 50-51, 187 Cronk, Brian 1111 82, 159 Cross Country 52, 53 Cross, Ronnie 1111 8, 88, 159 Crouch, Randall 191 187 Crowe, Jewell 1Fac1 124, 125, 204 Crump, Angela 1101 171 Cuba, Brent 191 46, 187 Cuddy, Mike 1101 209 Cuevas, R.C. 1Cust1 201 Cumby, Bryan 1121 77, 132, 136, 225-226, 229, 302 Cunningham, Robert 1101 171 Curry, Adam 1111 20-21, 102, 159 Custodians 200, 201 Cutchins, Billy 191 187 Cutler, Julie 1111 114 How many students drove to school? 447 D Jock, Paul 191 106, 116, 187 Dabbs, Andrea 191 187 Dabbs, Damon 1101 171 Dabney, Karin 1101 80, 171 Dacon, Eric 1101 42-43, 194 Daily, Beneva 1101 104, 171 Daily, Penny 1101 109, 171 Dale, Sallie 1Cafe1 200 Dall, Shannon 1101 98, 99, 108, 171 Dang, Alphonsus 191 187 Dang, Anh 191 108, 187 Dang, Anna 1101 74, 115, 124, 171 Dang, Loan 1121 73, 136, 183 Dang, Joseph 191 187 Darling, John 191 100, 187 Darnell, Joyce 1Fac1 204 Darter, Keith 1121 12, 136, 228 Dating 162, 163 Dauphin, Andrea 1101 98, 108, 171 David, Abraham 191 100, 187 Davies, Tracy 1121 136 Davis, Amy 191 108 Davis, Carl 1111 62 Davis, Deedee 191 187 Davis, Edward 191 46, 47, 187 Davis, Janet 1121 136 Davis, Kerrie 191 92, 187, 234 Davis, Matthew 1101 102, 171 Davis, Rebecca 1101 98, 175 Davis, Shannon 1091 20, 187 Davis, Teresa 1111 102, 159 Davis, Todd 1121 128, 136 Davis, Mara 1091 187 Davison, Brian 1101 171 Davison, Lynne 1111 159, 230, 254 ' INDEX 291 292 Dawkins, Lorraine 1121 82, 136 Dawson, David 1101 29, 31, 171 Day, Christina 1101 114, 171 Dayhoff, Polly 1121 82, 136 Deen, Kimberly 1111 108, 159 Defoor, Chris 1101 20, 171 Delgado, Arlene 1091 187 Delgado, Roger 1091 166, 187 Delpey, Tony 1091 47, 187 Demauro, Randy 1091 187, 235 Deneault, Tracy 1091 98, 187 Denman, Robert 1121 24 Dennehy, Kelly 1121 125 Denney, Dot 1Cust1 200, 201 Denney, Roy 1Fac1 24, 204 Denning, Medea 1101 135, 171 Denning, Pamela 1091 135, 187 Denton, Melissa 1091 123, 187 Denton, Michael 1111 156, 159 Denton, Nettie 1Fac1 204 Desario, Gregory 1091 187, 234, 235, 249 Desario, Jeffery 1101 41, 46, 171, 232 Deuterman, Heather 1101 171 Deutsch, Karl 1111 85, 114, 159 Deutsch, Rebecca 1101 115, 171 Dibiase, Julie 1111 128, 156, 159 Dickerson, Darryl 1121 15, 24-27, 29, 31, 136, 227 Dickson, Lori 191 98, 108, 187 Diggles, Darnell 1121 136 Dill, Cariann 1101 98, 123, 171 Dillard, Mark 191 187, 197 Dillard, Michelle 1111 77, 159 Dingh, Esther 116 Dingrando, Laurel 1Fac1 204 Dinh, Kim Thy 1111 74, 114, 159 Dinh, Tri 1Grad1 74, 211 Divine, David 1121 128 Doak, Stefanie 1111 77, 127, 159, 281 Doherty, Darin 1101 171 Doherty, Robyn 191 98, 187 Dollar, Christi 1101 16, 63, 171 Dollar, Tony 1121 136 Donaghey, John 1111 56, 159 Donaldson, David 1101 171 Donley, Scott 1111 77, 78, 159 Donnel, Lark 1Fac1 204 Doss, Pamela 1111 16, 52, 53 Dosser, Andrew 1121 136 Doster, Krista 1101 113, 171, 213 Doster, Michelle 1121 72-73, 113, 130, 136, 213, 215, 226-227, 229 Doty, Mike 1121 12 Doty, Tammy 1101 96, 171 Douglas, Eli 1Adm1 202, 221 Douglas, Raymond 1101 56, 115, 171 Douglas, Sharon 1121 136 Doumeco, Jon 191 187 Doyle, Christi 1121 136 Doyle, Crystal 191 187 Drake, Linda 1Fac1 161, 202- 204, 211, 223, 226, 240, 255, 303 Driver, Candi 191 98, 187 Duckworth, Leah 191 187, 253 Duckworth, Nancy 191 98, 108, 187, 216 Duckworth, Russell 1121 77, 78, 103-105, .132, 136 Dudley, Robbie 1101 171 Duke, Tommy 1111 159 Dulac, Deana 1111 104, 159 Dumas, Randy 1101 42-43, 171 Dunbar, Bob 1121 72, 73, 77, 102, 132, 136, 225, 227 INDEX Duncan, Brad 1101 101 Duncan, Stefan 1101 38, 41, 171, 233 Dusek, David 1101 41, 171 Whose nick- n a m e w a s Rock? Coach Howard Evans Earhart, Seleta 1121 110, 111, 136, 214, 242 Eaves, Barry 1111 159 Echo 78-79 Echols, Lisa 1101 171 Echols, Michelle 1111 127, 159 Eddington, John 191 187 Edwards, April 1121 73, 78, 136 Edwards, Christie 1121 72-73, 116, 130, 132, 215, 220, 229, 240 Edwards, Jamie 191 46, 187, 234 Edwards, Mary 191 187 Edwards, Wendy 1101 171 Ekbladh, Erick 1121 136 Ekbladh, Mike 191 109, 187 Ekbladh, Patrick 1121 136 Elder, Cary 191 187 Elder, Dawn 1101 171 Elizonda, Teresa 1Cust1 201 Eller, Randy 191 187 Ellis, James 1101 172 Ellis, Kristi 191 98, 187 Ellis, Teresa 1121 85, 110, 111, 114, 136 Ellison, Debra 1111 156, 159 Elmes, Catherine 1101 104, 172, 220 Elmes, Linda 191 103, 187 Elmes, Robert 1111 103, 159 Elmore, Denise 1111 159 Ely, Kimberly 1101 172 Emery, Dawn 1121 128, 136 England, Richard 1111 124, 159 England, Staci 191 103, 187 English, Clara 1Fac1 204 Epperson, Bill 1Fac1 29, 42-43, 204 Erwin, Yonnie 1101 98, 99, 172 Esquivel, Elvira 1111 35, 104, 127, 159 Esquivel, Estela 1111 22, 34-35, 127, 159 Ethel, carol may 204 Enrridge, Kirk 191 46, 47, iss, 234 Eubanks, Shannon 1101 76, 101, 172 Evans, Howard 1Fac1 24, 204, 292 Evans, Sherry 1121 124, 125, 136 Evans, Stacye 1121 138 Everett, Michael 1101 109, 172 Ewing, Chris 1101 18, 172 H o w m a n y p o u n d s o f french fries did the Raiders eat p e r w e e k ? 507W lbs. Faculty 204-207 Fall Production 244-245 Farmer, Dannard 1101 158, 188 Farrell, Jason 1101 172 Farrell, Kesa 191 103, 188, 220 Farrington, Amy 1121 87, 89, 138 Farris, David 1Fac1 14, 24, 183, 204 Farrow, Randa 191 188 Faucher, Pamela 191 188 Faulk, Christina 191 188 Faulkner, David 1111 12, 102, 159 FBLA 126-127, 281 Feet 250-251 Ferfort, Leia 1121 57, 118 Ferguson, Kevin 1101 172 Ferguson, Bob 1Fac1 204 Ferguson, Julianne 191 92, 135, 188 Ferguson, Mike 1Grad1 211 Fernandez, Hector 1101 172 FHA 122-123 Fields, Brian 1111 159 Fine, Tina 191 98, 188 Finn, Bryan 191 188 Fisher, Linda 1Fac1 204 Fitch, Steven 1101 100, 172 Fitzgerald, Dudley 1111 18, 159 Fitzgerald, Laura 1121 16, 17, 22, 23, 72, 138, 227 Flannigen, Charlie 1111 20 Flatt, Jim 1Fac1 130, 204 Fletcher, Robin 1101 172, 183 Fletcher, Wesley 1111 85, 245 Flores, Mark 1121 118, 138 Fobris, Michael 1121 127, 138 Foglia, Jana 1121 138 Fojtik, Mary 1101 172 Football, Freshman 46-47 Football, JV 38-41 Football, Varsity 24-27 Forbes, Diane 1Fac1 204 Foreign Languages 116-117 ForensicsfNFL 80-81 Forrest, Daryle 191 188 Foshee, Donna 1111 66, 159 Foster, Cindy 1111 124, 159 Foster, Michael 1111 159 Fouts, Kimberly 1101 6, 16, 36, 167, 172 Fowlds, Sheridan 1101 126, 127, 172, 281 Fracasse, Hindi 191 35, 188 Frame, Christie 1101 120 Franklin, Bryon 1101 109, 172 Frank, Kamaile 191 98, 188 Franklin, Debbie 1121 138 Frantiz, Markus 1111 159 Frauli, Terri 1121 70, 138 Frazer, Cheryl 191 98, 188 Frederick, Dina 1101 84, 85, 172 Freeman, Michael 1101 41, 172 Freshman Class, Officers 184 Friendship 182-183 Fryman, Greg 1101 42, 43 Fuller, Tamala 1121 128, 138 Funk, Matthew 1121 88, 138, 203 Funk, Patrick 191 106, 188 1 Furr, Deborah 1121 127, 138 Furry, Rodney 1101 172 1 What was re- done by the '82 Senior class as their gift to the school? Boys Gym Gafford, Heather 1101 172 Galitz, Robert 1101 172 Galloway, Michael 1121 86, 138, 243, 251 Gallup, Robbie 1101 172 Galyean, Wendy 1121 138 Games, Alfonso 1111 77, 104, 159, 193 Gant, Chris 191 188 Ganus, Darrell 1111 29, 159 Ganus, Michael 191 101, 115, iss 1 Gardner, Eumeka 1101 172 Gardner, John 1Grad1 12-13 Gardner, Melissa 1101 80, 172 Garlon, Garner, Garner, Garner, Garnes, Sharon 191 188 Allison 191 188 Gary 191 188 Robert 1101 111, 172 Darrell 1111 156 Garrett, Clay 1101 172 Garrett, Dianne 1121 128, 138 Garrett, Kellie 191 106, 107, 115, I 117, 188 Garrison, Olin 1Fac1 24, 204 L Garrison, Stacey 1101 10, 114, 172 Garvin, Garvin, Garza, Garza, Garza, Garza, Garza Gay1a191 100, 188 Randy 1111 159 Alma 191 188 Deena191 184, 188 Enrique 1Cust1 201 Karla 191 98, 108, 188 Maria 1Cafe1 200 Garza, Tedora 1Cust1 201 Geddes, Deborah 1101 172 Geddes, Kimberly 1101 172 Gentry, David 1121 108, 109, 110, 1 37, Geron, 138 Angela 1101 172, 281 Gianopulos, David 1111 159, 176 Gibbons, Janet 1121 32-33, 138 Gibbons, Lari 191 98, 188 Gibbons, Richard 1101 103 Gibbon Gibbs, s, Scott 1101 85 John 1101 80, 172 Gibbs, Timothy 1101 80, 81, 172 Giboney, Bobby 191 188 Gibson, Bonni 1121 70, 139 Gibson, Jo Ann 1Fac1 107, 204 Gibson, Michael 1111 159 Gibson, Rae 191 188 Gift Exchanges 190-191 Gilder, Amy 1111 32, 159, 231 Gillespie, Gillespie, Ashley 191 188 Renina 191 188 Gillmore, Michael 1111 170 Ginn, Kenneth 1111 159 Ginopelus, David 1111 104 Glass, Cary 1111 159, 256 Glass, Edward 1111 53, 159 Glasscock, Lee Ann 1121 56-57, 73, 139, 237 Glasscock, Lois 1Fac1 204 Glasscock, Richard 1111 20, 159 Glendinning, Mary 191 108, 188 Glenn, Woddel 191 46 Glosup, Tina 1111 96, 159 Godfrey, Glen 191 iss Godwin, Sandra 1Fac1 22, 44-45, 204 Golden, Dale 1101 172 Golden, Joe 1101 41, 172 Golf 18-1 9 Golightly, James 1121 121, 123, 139 Gomez, Alfonzo 1111 76 Gomez, John 1101 142, 172 Gonzales, Delores 1Cafe1 200 Gonzales, Norma 191 188 Gonzales, Robert 1111 194 Gonzales, Suzanne 1121 22, 32, 139 Gonzalez, Blanca 1121 139 Gonzalez, Maria 1Cust1 201 Goodlett, Sarah 1121 127, 132, 139, 214, 216, 281 Goodman, Dana 1101 16, 22, 34- 35, 172 Goodnight, Donna 1101 172 Goodrich, Doug 1111 63, 156, 159, 192, 230-231, 246 Goodwin, Rana 191 80, 178, 186, 240 Goosby, Kerry 1121 127, 139 Gordan, Sydna 1Adm1 203 Gorman, Paul 191 188 Gossett, William 1101 100, 172 Goudy, Arthur 1101 172 Goudy, Jeanine 1111 109, 159 Gouge, David 1101 172 Goza, Darrell 1111 159 Graduation 1984 210-211 Granett, Sharon 1Fac1 204 Grant, Lois 1Fac1 127, 204 Graves, Jolene 1121 85, 139, 244 Graves, Melinda 1101 10, 93, 172, 191, 232, 273 Graves, Robert 1101 55, 172 Graves, Jill 1121 78, 128, 139 Gray, Angela 191 188 Gray, Helen 1111 159 Grazzafti, Sam 1101 55 Green, Kristen 1111 159 Green, Milton 1101 172 Greenfeather, Michelle 1101 173 Greenlee, April 1111 159 Gregory, Gregory, Gregory, Gresham, Bari191 les chad 1101 24, 173, 232 Phillip 1101 173 Noel 1111 113, 159 Griffin, Paige 191 188, 273 Griffith, Aimee 191 188 Groebe, Michelle 1101 124, 243 Grotty, Jennifer 191 146, 188 Grubb, Rita 191 188 Grygiel, Mark 1121 139 Guerney, Shawn 1111 160 Gunn, Sherry 1111 120, 160, 218 Guthrie, Christina 191 188 Gutierrez, Diana 191 103, 188 Gymnastics, Boys 8-9 Gymnastics, Girls 10-ll What senior E n g I i s h teacher has b e e n a t North Gar- land since it opened? Hawkins, Daniel 1121 72, 74, 141 Haws, James 1121 141 Hayes, Chris 1121 12 Hayes, Peter 1101 189 Hayes, Virginia 1111 22-23, 32- 33, 160 Hayser, Kathy 82 Healey, Kristin 191 113, 116, 189 HECEfI-IERO 118, 119 Heideeloff, Robert 1101 173 Hunt 60, 230, 240 Mrs. Jeawsnelleson, Krista 11114, 81, 156, ,Se ,W X11 Haas, scott 1121 128 Hackler, Scott 1111 160 Hadder, Roderick 1101 101, 115, 173 Hall, Janet 1121 139 Hall, Jennifer 1111 160 Hall, Karen 191 188 Hall, Karen 191 102 Hall, Karessa 1111 120, 160 Hall, Tara 191 188 Halphin, Jerry 1Fac1 202, 203, 204 Ham, Andrew 1101 173, 251 Hamilton, Jason 1121 70, 139 Hamilton, Kendra 1121 125, 139 Hamilton, Patricia 191 18, 108, 155, 188 Hammett, Frances 191 108, 110, 188, 244, 246-247 Hancock, Danni 1101 173 Handley, Lakeisha 191 108 Haney, Jason 191 74, 106, 107, 115, 188 Hang Outs 134, 135 Hannigan, Dale 1111 118, 119, 160 Hansen, Cecelia 191 188 Hansen, James 1111 160 Hansen, Kenneth 1111 110, 111, 160 Hanson, Kimberly 1121 73, 77, 78,113, 132, 139,213 Hanson, Melissa 191 1 Hargesheimer, Brent 1121 78, 141, 176 Hargrove, Lisa 1101 109 Hargrove, Lonnie 1111 70 Harjala, Allan 191 106, 107, 181, 189, 302 Harjala, April 1121 73, 76, 104, 142,143, 181, 214,218 Harland, Kathy 1111 160 Harmon, Heidi 191 189 Harper, Corey 191 20 Harper, James 191 189 Harper, Sherry 1Fac1 204 Harrington, Karen 1121 114, 245 Harris, Lee 1121 85, 110, 111, 227-228, 245 Harris, Matha 1121 141 Harris, Michael 1111 141 Harris, Rose 1Fac1 204 Harrison, Carolyn 1121 124, 125, 132, 141, 187, 253 Harrison, Mike 239 Hartline, Chris 1101 173 Harton, Ray 1Fac1 28, 29, 204 Hartsell, Terry 1111 160 Hartsfield, Derek 1101 173 Hartsfield, Paul 191 47, 189 Hastings, Michelle 1121 94, 97, 120, 141, 173 Hatfield, Kelly 1111 173 Hattaway, Michael 1101 55, 173 Haunted House 242, 243 lm, Kelly 1111 160 H Qderson, Brian 1121 103, 127, 141, 229 Henderson, James 191 189 Henderson, Jill 1Grad1 236, 237 Henderson, Kelly 1101 173 Hendon, Kristina 1111 160 Henley, Ibra 1111 76, 160 Henry, Robert 1111 160 Heo, Allison 1111 72, 74, 75, 106, 107, 160, 181 Heo, Kristi 1121 57, 72, 73, 74, 141, 181, 226, 227, 230 Herrington, Ann 1Fac1 204 Herrington, Lisa 191 108, 189 Herrington, Roger 1Fac1 66, 72, 73, 202, 203, 204, 298 Herrington, Stewart 1Fac1 35 Herron, Camilla 1101 16, 36, 37 Hervey, Darren 1111 160, 244, 246-247 Hess, Marci 1111 127, 160 Hesse, Laura 1101 10, 11, 90, 91, 173, 232 Hibbs, Stephen 191 189 Hibbs, Sean 1111 70, 160 Hickman, Mary 1101 74, 109, 173, 250 Hicks, Shawn 1101 41, 173 Higdon, Glen 1111 160 High, Kenneth 1101 173 Hill, Adam 1101 85, 154, 173 Hill, Harris 1Adm1 203 Hill, Tina 191 189 Hillard, Timothy 1121 141 Himmelreich, Ina 1Fac1 83, 114, 303 Himmelreich, Kurt 1121 82, 229 Hines, Jacquelin 191 189 Hodges, Katherine 1101 98, 173 Hodges, Stephen 1121 101, 141 Hoffman, Alicia 1101 173 Hoffman, Keith 1101 173 Holcomb, Christine 191 189 Holick, William 191 189 Holmes, Janet 1101 35, 174 Holmes, Lahomer 1111 160, 218 Holt, Amy 1101 82, 83, 174 Holt, Angela 1111 160 Homecoming 212, 213, 214, 215 Homework 172, 173 Hontz, Tristan 191 102, 189, 252 Hood, Julie 1111 104, 160, 163, 225 Hoog, Darren 1101 174 Hoover, Shaun 191 189 Hopkins, Jeff 1121 24, 141, 227, 229 Hopkins, Rebecca 1101 174 Hopkins, Wendy 1111 44-45, 160 Hopper, Christi 1121 123, 141 Horton, Baron 1101 174 Horton, Craig 1111 12, 72, 156, 160, 230-231 Horton, Sharlene 1121 18-19, 141 HOSAXHOCI' 124, 125 Hosey, Shannon 1121 76, 146 Hosey, Brian 1101 174 Hotchkiss, Donald 1101 101, 102, 104 Houcek, Brett 1101 41, 174 Houge, John 1121 237 House, Timothy 1121 24, 29, 73, 141, 228-229 Howard, Karen 1101 22, 36, 174 Howard, Kimberly 1121 141 Howell, Keiko 1Cafe1 200 Howell, Mary Lou 1Fac1 204 Howington, Joseph 1101 85, 155 Hubbard, Richard 1121 137, 141 Hudgens, James 191 189 Hudgens, Samuel 1101 174 Hudson, Catherine 191 98, 113, 183, 189, 219, 234, 235 Hudson, Kristen 1101 18, 94, 174, 181 Hudson, Richard 1111 24, 160 Hudson, Victoria 1121 87, 113, 120,132,141, 181, 213, 228- 229 Huff, Joel 1111 160 Huff, Shannon 1121 141, 216, 217 Huffman, Brian 191 189 Huffman, Debbie 1101 108, 174 Hufsey, Mary 191 189 Huggins, Brian 1121 24, 141 Hughes, James 1121 5 Hughes, Jimmy 1111 82, 160 Hughes, Thomas 1111 160 Humphreys, Tonya 1121 108, 141 Hunsaker, Beth 191 190 Hunt, Jeannie 1Fac1 205, 293 Hunter Hurley: christopher 191 190 Hurley, Hurley, Husson, 163 Wille 191 46, 190 Robin 1101 174 Russell 1121 141 Sean 1111 20, 24, 160, Hutchins, Abby 1101 44-45, 174 Hutchinson, Robert 1101 110, 174 Hutton, Allissa 1121 128, 141 Huynh, Le 1121 127, 141 Hyatt, Chris 1101 57 Hyde, Darren 191 190 Hyder, Lance 1101 24, 174 Hyma, Yvonne 1121 73, 141 What math teacher has the same name as a former presi- dent? lke Larue I CT, 70, 71 Iha, Steve 1121 73, 77, 78, 115, 132, 141, 186, 187 Inglis, Tari1111 123, 127, 160 Ingram, Jay 1091 190 Inman, Wade 1091 190 Interiano, Reina 1Cust1 201 Iraci, Barbara 1091 18, 84, 190 Irvine, Lennon 1111 160, 173 Irvine, Scott 1121 141 Ivey, Paul 1111 160 Ivins, Oetha 1Cafe1 200 INDEX 132, 142 Johnson, Robert 1101 174 Johnson, Terry 112177, 78, 112, 113, 127, 142, 240 Johnston, David 1101 124 Johnston, Dianne 191 190 What item was used to raise money for the heart association? Jones, Angela 1101 174 Jones, Health 191 102, 190 Jones, ,lan 1Fac1 128, 204 Jones, Jeffry 1111 704 Jones, June 1Fac1 204 Jones, Kemisha 191 98, 190 Jones, Mark 191 190 Kimble, Cynthia 1101 102, 174 Kincaid, Lia 191 190 King, Valarie 191 190 Kingston, Karen 191 190 Kirby, Patricia 1111 161 Kirby, Ronda 1101 113, 174 Kirchenbauer, Kristie 1101 108, 174 Kirk, Kathy 1Fac1 204 Kirkley, Martha 1121 72, 77, 101, 251 Land, Jerry 1111 20, 24, 58, 161 Land, John 1121 100, 143 Land, Joseph 191 190 Land, Peggy 1Fac1 206 Land, William 1101 59, 175 Landrum, Judy 1Fac1 206 Landrum, Shelly 1111 104, 115, 229 Landry, Traci 1101 175 Lane, Emily 191 108, 190 Lang, Beth 1101 44-45, 175 Lange, Robert 1101 175 Who was the Jump rope Jackson, James 1111 160 Jackson, Jeff 1121 142 Jackson, Kyle 1101 174 Jackson, Lon 1111 145, 165 Jackson, Mary 1121 70 Jackson, Paul 1121 20 Jackson, Robin 1111 10, 11, 87, 88, 160, 175 Jackson, Steve 191 46 Jackson, Theresa 1101 106, 107, 110 Jacob, Robert 1111 80, 81, 160, 178 Jacobs, 236 Jacobs, Lance 1Grad1 210, 211, Melanie 191 74, 190 Jacobs, Tara 191 69, 190 Jacobs, Tracy 1121 4, 16, 17, 130, 142 Jacobsen, Denise 1Fac1 33, 36-37, 50-51, 204 Jagneaux, Mark 1101 174 Jahnel, Amy 1101 76, 80, 85, 98, 174, 244, 245 Jahnel, William 1111 76, 80, 81, 100, 160 James, Michael 1111 24, 160, 300 Jarrett, Cindy 191 190 Jaykus, Michelle 1101 174 Jaykus, Tracey 1121 142 Jeannet, Anita 1Cafe1 200 Jeffers, Rodney 191 190 Jellison, Lance 1111 29-30, 160, 163, 194, 230 Jenke, Carin 191 92, 93, 190, 235 Jenke, Colette 1121 72-73, 114, 116-117,132,139, 142, 217, 228 300 Jenkef Melissa 1101 103, 174 Jenkins, Anne 1Cafe1 200 Jenkins, Jenkins, Jenkins, Robert 1121 111, 142 Terry 1101 174 Tonya 1111 16, 17, 44- 45, 160 Jennings, Jennifer 191 104, 190 Jensen, Shanna 1101 98, 174 Jones, Reginald 191 46, 47, 190 Jordan, Jill 1121 118, 119, 142 Josey, Robert 191 190 Judd, Larry 1101 41, 67 Jung, John 191 174 Junior Officers 156 first basket- ball coach at North Gar- land? Atten- dance ad- m i nistrator Leon Kenne- dy Kami, James 1101 20, 174 Kamilar, Christopher 1121 8, 9, 142 Kang, Abhinanda 191 190 Kang, Choung 191 190 Kang, Mi 1121 142 Kapadia, Keyur 191 190 Kaperonis, Christina 191 98, 190, 240 Kaperonis, Eleni 1101 116, 174, 216 Karadimos, Nick 1121 104, 105, 229 Karner, Kevin 1Fac1 204 Karnes, Kevin 1FAC1 204 Kayser, Kathy 1111 82, 116, 160 Kearley, Brent 191 47, 59, 190 Keay, Brenton 191 190 Keehn, Thomas 1111 160 Keeling, Kelly 1101 123, 174 Keifer, Julianne 191 116, 190 Kelly, Katherine 1101 168, 174 Kelly, Mary 1Fac1 204 Kelly, Renee 1111 6, 16, 22-23, 32-33, 160, 302 Kelsey, Catherine 191 18-19, 190 Kelsey, Suzanne 1101 174 Kemp, David 1121 118, 142 103, 143, 187 Kirkpatrick, Gina 191 92, 190, 234 Kissig, Andy 1121 6, 8, 9, 143, 161, 222 Kissig, Heidi 1101 80, 81, 98, 131, 168, 175 Klapp, John 1121 62, 113, 132, 143, 147, 243 Klapp, Michael 1101 41, 175 Klem, Thomas 1101 175 Knable,Jodi1111 161, 218 Knapp, Laura 1101 80 Knight, Vicki 1101 190 Knolton, Rhonda 191 109, 190 Knowles, Kelli 1111 161 Koberlein, Susan 1121 143 Koenig, Martha 1Cafe1 200 Kosciolek, Paula 1101 175 Kostelac, Julie 1121 140, 143, 216 Kottmeier, Jeffrey 191 190 Koushbay, Susran 1111 143 Kovacsy, Rebecca 1111 161 Krajca, Steve 1121 143 Krappa, Renee 1101 98, 113 Kraus, Michael 1Grad1 55 Langhout, Sean 1101 175 Lankes, Barbara 191 76, 190 Lankes, Karen 1121 76, 143, 189 Lannom, George 1Cust1 201 Lao, Bob 191 190 Large, Teri 1101 175 Larsen, Julia 1101 103, 114, 175 Larue, Gay 1Fac1 206 Larue, Ike 1Fac1 206, 294 Lathrop, Carol 191 104, 190 Lathrop, Toni 191 108, 175, 191 Laudon, Angelo 1101 175 Laudon, Cathy 1111 161 Laurence, Chad 191 191 Lawrence, Larry 1Fac1 55, 206, 294 Le, John 191 191 Le, Khanh 1101 175 Le, Thu 1121 116, 117, 143, 128 Leadman, Jennifer 1111 104, 158 Leadman, William 191 191 Lebeau, Noelle 1121 125, 143 Lebow, Gail 1Cafe1 200 Kremer, Kreska, Krimm, Krizan, Kruppa 1 Kristi 191 92, 190, 235 Jeffry 191 190 Joseph 1111 161 Joseph 1101 175 Dolores 191 190 Jesmer, John 1101 174 Jesmer, Scott 1101 2, 14, 24 Jessup, Jason 1111 24, 160 Jeter, Dana 1111 160, 231 JETS 74, 75 Jewell, Jesse 1101 174 Jewell, Johnny 1121 24, 142, 229 Jewelry 192, 193 Jobe, William 1101 174 Johns, Eric 1101 24, 41, 174 Kempe, Susan 1Fac1 73, 204 Kennedy, Brian 1111 70 Kennedy, Dorothy 1111 77, 248 Kennedy, Leon 1Fac1 204, 294 Kennedy, Kennedy, Leyia 1101 100, 174 Shelley 1121 118, 142 294 Johnson Johnson , Amy 1123 96, 97, 142 , James 1103 20-21, 174 Johnson, John 191 190 Johnson, Karen 1Fac1 204 Johnson, Kelly 1101 143, 192 Johnson, Kyle 191 190 Johnson, Lynn 1121 73, 101, 102, INDEX Key Club 114, 115, 300 Khullar, Sunder 1Fac1 204 Kidwell, William 1111 160 Killgo, Frank 1Cust1201 Killian, Laura 1121 73, 114, 134, 138 Kim, Jenifer 1121 73, 76, 114, 143 Kim, Lena 1101 174 Kim, Song 1101 20 Kim, Yu Chong 191 190 Kuenzi, Larry 1Fac1 41, 46, 206 Kuhn, Tina 1Cafe1 200 Kumbier, Jeanne 191 190 Kundak, Jon 1121 24, 132, 143, 148, 229 Kunstmann, Dianne 191 82 Kupecky, Roman 153 Kuzmiak, Kira 1111 104, 161, 181, 197 Kuzmiak, Melissa 191 100, 105, 181,190,194,l97 Kwon, Jae1111 161 Who was .the first lady high school princi- pal in the GISD? Linda Drake I..a Flame, Donald 191 46, 62, 190 La Petites 98, 99, 268 Labor Day 216, 217 Lallak, Jennifer 191 108 Lainb, Michael 1101 110, 175 Lambdin, Leslie 1111 161 Lambert, Kimberly 191 36-37, 50- 51, 190 Lambert, Marsha 1111 45, 161 Lambert, Timothy 1121 143, 249, Lee Lee Lee , Elizabeth 1121 61, 144 , Fred 191 191 I , Judy 1101 175 Lee, Jung 1121 74, 104 Lee, Kristi 57 Lee, Robert 1121 110, 144 Lee Lee , Stacey 191 35, 191 ,Steven 1111 38, 41,161 Leech, Karla 1111 161 Leibold, Gretchen 191 113, 191 Leibold, Heidi 1111 16, 53, 115, 161 Lemaster, Charles 1Fac1 20-21, 41, 206 Lesley, David 1121 24, 144 Lester, Michael 191 181 Lester, Rachel 1111 102, 145, 161, 181 Lewis, Heather 1101 175 Lewis, Jennifer 191 25 Lewis, Jennifer 1101 16, 175, 191 Lewis, Jim 1Fac1 202, 203, 204 Lewis, Julie 1111 161 Lewis, Lisa 1101 175 Lewis, Lynn 1121 94, 123, 132, 144, 240 Lewis, Shannon 191 191 Lightfoot, Heather 1101 98, 99, 115, 175 Lincks, Adam 191 191 Lind, Stephanie 1101 45, 114, 175 Lindley, Matthew 191 191 Lindsey, Melissa 1101 127, 176, 184, 232, 281 Linebaugh, Jason 191 191 Linebaugh, Larry 1101 101, 176 Lisi, James 1111 64, 161 Littleton, Clifton 1101 161, 176 Liu, Jenn 1121 57, 73, 74 Lockett, Annie 1101 32, 176 Lockett, Roy 191 161, 191 Lody, Carolyn 191 113 Loflin, Wilburn 1101 176 Logan, Jeffrey 191 191 4L 1 Logue, Robyn 191 98, 191 Lohmann, Brooke 1101 101, 176 Lohstreter, Pete 1Fac1 206, 303 Lonie, Daniel 1Fac1 106, 107 Lopez, Paula 1101 102 Lott, Jason 1121 110 Lott, Nina 1111 16, 53, 76, 155, 161 Loudon, Cathy 1111 45 Love, Michael 1111 100, 161, 249 Lovelace, Lynn 1101 16, 53, 176, 189 Lowe, Jeffrey 1101 176 Loyd, Alan 1101 176 Loyd, Carolann 191 104, 191 Lubbers, Andrea 1101 80, 176 Luburich, Denice 1111 161 Lufkin, Danny 1Grad1 55 Lui, Jeh 1121 144 Luman, Kristina 191 76, 98, 116, 191 Lumkes, Todd 1111 70, 161 Lumkes, Tracy 1111 32, 162 Lumley, James 1101 176 Lunches 248, 249 Lundin. James 1111 100, 162, 249 Luong, Amanda 191 98, 191 Luong, Tiffany 1101 56, 98, 99, 124, 176 Lusk, Care 191 103, 191 Luth, Wendy 191 98 Luther, Eric 1121 118, 144 Lynch, Larry 191 68, 191 Lytle, Chuck 1Fac1 206 Lytle, Laura 1111 118 What item was most sold as a fund raiser by North Garland Clubs? M 81 M's MQDEXDECA 128, 129 Macho, Jennifer 191 192 Machost, David 1111 55, 162 Mackenzie, Jean 1Fac1 206 Madden, Eli 191 192 Maddux, Cheryl 1121 125, 144 Maddux, Christi 1101 120, 176 Madison, DeeDee 1111 162 Madkins, Elbert 1101 103, 176 Magee, Larry 1Fac1 206 Making Adjustments 196, 197 Makowka, Christopher 1101 176 Mam'seIles 94, 95, 96, 97, 264 Mann, Tracy 1101 98, 99, 124, 176 Manning, Peggy 1Fac1 206 Manthel, Jean 1Cafe1 200 Marauder 76, 77 Marauder, Business 263, 265 Marcario, Becky 1101 80 Marino, Stephen 1111 162 Marquis, George 1121 73, 74, 77, 139, 144 Marquis, Liana 1111 74, 76, 82, 83,1l5,116,117,162 Marquis, Wilfredo 1121 74, 82, 144 Marsh, Brian 1121 128, 129 Marshall, Linda 1Fac1 77, 127, 168, 206 Marshall, Tiki 1121 128, 144, 289 Martin, Allen 191 46, 47 Martin, Anthony 1121 110, 144, 163 Martin, Jeana 1111 162 Martin Nat 1111 24 Martin, Rene 1111 85 Martin, Richard 191 47, 192 Martin, Tonia 191 85, 100, 116, 192 Martindale, Gary 191 192 Martinez, Angie 1101 78, 176 Martinez, Brenda 191 98, 192 Martinez, Maria 1121 144 127, 162, 163 McGrath, Kevin 1101 177 McGriff, Gregg 191 192 McKee, Angie 1101 177 McKee, Christie 1121 144 McKeever, Jolynn 191 192 McKellum, James 1101 38, 39, 41 McKenzie, Jean 1Fac1 56 McKibben, Amy 191 192 McKibben, Brian 1111 162 McMil1ian, Stan 1Fac1 56 McMurry, Michael 1121 74, 100, 144 McNeill, Christopher 1121 56, 132, 139, 144 McNeill, Scott 191 192 McNeir, Kellie 1101 192 Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Gertrude 1Cafe1 200 Gregory 191 193 John 102 Nikki 1101 170 Moore, Paul 191 47, 177, 193 Moore, Paula 1101 177 Moore, Richard 1111 177 Moore, Stephen 1121 146 Moore, Tammy 191 92, 193, 234 Moore, Walter 1Grad1 211 Morgan, Debra 1121 73, 64, 128, 129, 139, 146 Morgan, Donald 1101 114 Morgan, John 1Fac1 206 Morgan, Marc 191 193 Morgan, Shannon 191 108 Morgan, Steven 1121 88, 89, 127, Mason, Jennifer 1121 8, 10, 120, 144 MAT 74, 75 Mathews, Jaynie 1111 118 Mathis, Retha 1Cust1 201 Matlock, Jeffrey 1111 29-31, 162 Matlock, Michele 1101 90, 91, 176, 233 Matthews, Brook 1101 176, 249 Matthews, Bubba 1121 144 Maupin, Debbie 1121 144 May, Robert 1111 79, 162 May, Sabrina 1121 87, 112, 116, 120, 127, 144, 281 Mayes, Lorna 1101 109, 176 Maynard, Denise 1111 162 Mayzak, Michael 1111 8, 9, 64, 162 McAnal1y, Todd 1111 101, 104, 162 McCarty, Daisy 191 98, 108, 192 McCarty, Peggy 1Fac1 206, 239 McCauley, James 1101 100, 177 McClaine, Chuck 1111 41, 206 McClosky, Kayla 1111 110, 111, 162 McClung, Karen 191 98, 192 McColgan, Rodger 1121 144 McComic, Shannon 1101 177 McCoy, Larry 1101 113, 177 McCoy, Mark 1121 144 McCoy, Timothy 1101 177 McCrary, Melody 1Cafe1 200 McCrary, Richard 191 192 McCrary, Sheila 1121 128, 144 McCreary, Beaulah 1Cafe1 200 McCreary, Beulgh 1Cust1 201 McCreary, Brad 1111 162 McQuiston, Donald 191 192 Mead, Jonnye 1101 177 Mead, Means, vincent 1101 41, 177 Angela 191 98, 193 Medlin, Daphne 191 98, 193 Medlin, Darren 1101 177 Medlin, Kelli 191 50, 58, 113, 193 Medrano, Velia 1121 144 Mercer, Bryan 1121 101, 144, 194 Mercer, Cathy 1111 77, 162 Mercer , Kerra1121 128, 144, 150 Merriman, Angela 191 98, 193 Merritt 127, ,Robin1121113,125, 144,281 Merritt, Sharon 1121 125, 144 Messer, Anita 1121 110, 111', 144, 183 Messer, Messim Andrea 1101 177 er, Sharon 1Fac1 206 Metzger, Holly 1121 72, 73, 97, 113, 120,144, 151, 213, 226, 228, 237 Metzger, Patrick 191 132, 193 Mewbourn, Shelly 191 76, 193 Mewbourn, Tammy 1121 144 Miars, Tonja 191 193 Michal, Lisa 1121 94, 120, 144 Middleton, Kenneth 191 60 Middleton, Tracy 1101 108 Millard, Roxanna 191 193 Millard, Royanna 191 Miller, Brian 1111 114, 134 Miller, Cheryl 1111 120, 121, 162 Miller, Claudine 191 162 Miller, Jennifer 191 143, 193 Miller, Miller, Miller, Kasey Grad 238 Kim 1111 162 Robert 1121 146 McCreary, Scott 1101 53, 177 McCubbins, Shannon 191 192 McCulloch, Kevin 191 62 McCutchen, Steven 1101 177 McDonald, Kristi 191 113, 154, 192 McDougal, Donna 1121 118, 144 McDougal, Jennifer 191 192 Mcoow, Lisa 1101 45, 59, 177 McDowra, Kristie 1109 98, 137, 177 McElreath, Deryl 1121 125, 144 McElreath, Monica 1101 90, 91, 177 McFadden, Amy 1111 162 McFarland, Keith 1101 101, 177 McFarland, Tammy 1121 35, 110, 111, 144, 130 McFarlane, Leslie 191 192 McFarlane Scott 1111 162 McGee, M ichaei 1111 70, 162 McGee, Terry 191 192 McGhee, Dawn 191 98, 114, 192 McGinn, Doni 1111 162 McGowan, Stephanie 1111 94, Miner, stephanie 1111 ss, 59, 124, 162, 281 Miner, William 191 193 Mills, Rita 82 Milton, Peiceii 1111 24, 27, 58, 162 Mitchell, Charles 1Fac1 70, 206 Mitchell, Sylvia 1Fac1 206 Mixson, Shane 1121 146 Moch, Danny 1101 252 Moch, Robert 1101 80, 115, 177 Models 140 Mondragon, Maria 1111 127, 162 Mondragon, Miguel 1101 177 Monroe, Claudia 242 Monroe, Stacie 1111 162 Monroy, Letitia 1121 50, 73, 108, 114, 138,146, 175 Montgomery, Derrick 1101 41-43 Montgomery, Doc 1Fac1 24, 29, 59, 206 Moody, Stephanie 191 24 Monneyhan, Steven 1101 177 Moore, Dawn 1101 177 Moore, Debra 191 98, 193 145, 146 Morgan, Amy 191 35, 193 Morgan, Ejan 1111 82, 125 Morris, Diane 1Fac1 206 Morris, Patricia 1101 108, 177 Morris, Tammy 1121 128, 129, 146 Morrison, Shelley 1111 162, 216 Morriss, Karen 191 193 Morriss, Rose 1Fac1 118, 206 Morton, Jennifer 191 98, 113, 193 Morton, Michael 1Fac1 108, 206 Moseley, Linda 1101 109, 175, 177 Motley, Benjamin 191 193 Moula, Barbara 1Fac1 115, 206 Moulton, Michael 191 193 Moulton, Norma 1111 162 Moulton, Paul 191 193 Mount, Patricia 191 193 Moussa, Marie 1111 214 Moving Schools 170, 171 Muller, Heidi 1101 177 Muller, Michael 1111 20, 162 Mun, Chong 191 193 Mun, Sookie 1121 74, 146 Munoz, Mario 191 193 Munselle, Lisa 1101 177 Murilla, Jennifer 191 193 Murlin, Dana 1121 146 Murphy, Sean 1111 12, 72, 156, 162, 230-231 Murphy, Misty 191 193 Murray, Don 1101 177 Murray, Karen 1121 146 Murrill, Romayne 1Fac1 206 Murry, Lisa 1121 96, 113, 121, 127, 146, 229, 281, 302 Myers, Carl 1121 12, 13, 139, 146 How many new stu- dents came into North G a r I a n d this year? 192 Nagy, Kimberly 1123 146 Nall, Kenneth 1101 42-43, 177 Nalley, sem 1115 162, 230 Nalley, wendy 191 92, 108, 193, 235 Name Confusion 176-177 Nance, Gabriel 1111 162 Nance, Harolyn 1101 78, 113, INDEX Who was 115, 177 Nanda, Sandeep 191 193, 197 NASXNAHS, 82-83 Nash, Stacey 1101 106, 107, 177 Nation, Mike 191 46 Nattinville, Kimberly 1121 146 Neal, Cynthia 1121 146 Near, Kaye 1Cafe1 200 Near, Lisa 1111 10, 11, 87, 88, 162 Nelson, Carol 1111 105, 162, 229, 301 Nesler, Jennifer 191 193 Nevels, Stacey 1111 162 New, Jana 1111 120, 162 Newman, Karen 1111 32, 45, 162 Newnham, Vikki 191 193 Newton, John 1111 162 Ng, Domella 191 193 Nguyen, An 1121 147 Nguyen, Hanh 1101 177 Nguyen, Kim Thuy 1121 114, 115,116,1l7, 147,255 Nguyen, Manh Tin 1111 162 Nguyen, Thuy 191 114, 177, 193 Nguyen, Trung 191 193 NHS, 72-73 Nichlas, Pete 1Fac1 47, 206 Nicholson, Deborah 1111 82, 108, 162 Nicholson, Judy 1Fac1 206 Nicholson, Kevin 1121 12, 147, 228 Nicholson, Tiffany 191 92, 184, 193, 232 Nickles, Pete 1Fac1 45 Nides, Nicholas 1111 162 Niell, Jeffery 1111 162 Nix, James 1111 162 Nix, Stephen 191 193 Noble, Toni 1111 118 Nobora, Karen 191 193 Nordost, Heather 1111 114, 162 Norris, Cathy 1Fac1 16, 53, 206 R ada, Teresa 191 36, 195 Norris, Norsch 162 Shanelle 1101 35, 177 , Patrick 1111 100, 114, Norsworthy, Kathy 1Fac1 32-33, 206 Norton, Melissa 1121 123, 147 Norton, Renee 1121 32-33, 243 Norton Norton 235 , Robert 191 46, 193 , Yvonne 191 35, 191, 192, Norwood, Judith 191 193 Norwood, Richard 1121 128, 147 Novosad, Tammy 1101 177 Null, Cheryl 1111 153, 162, 186, 187 Num, Sooki 115 Nunez, Ronald 1101 177 Nunlee, Amy 191 193 Nusz, Mary 1121 18, 73, 115, 147 Nusz, Mathew 1101 60, 177 How many pounds of onion rings didtheRald- ers con- cume? 96 O'Leary, Kathleen 1111 16 Odell, Demere 1111 153, 162 OEXOEA 126-127 Ohman, Julie 1111 85, 163 Oliver, Melissa 191 63, 193 Oliver, Myra 191 193 Olson, Kimberly 1121 147 Olson, Laura 191 193 Olson, Maryann 191 193 Onstot, Diane 1Fac1 113, 206 Opening Section 2-5 Opitz, Theresa 191 193 Orchestra 106-107 O'Reilly, Breen 191 100, 193 Orientation 240-241 Orlandi, Edie 1111 118, 163 Orndarff, Tyrone 191 193, 300 Orndorff, Tamala 191 193 Orosco, Robert 1101 183 Orr, Dalene 1111 118, 163 Orr, Wesley 191 46, 193, 234 Ortiz, Annabelle 1101 115 Ortiz, Stephanie 1111 163 Osborn, Linda 1Fac1 206 Oteyza, Rachel 1101 115, 177 Outenreath, John 1101 39, 41, 177 Ouye, Angela 191 193 Owen, Grey 191 194 Owen, Richard 1111 163 Owen, Tine 1111 20 Owen, Tracy 1101 45, 177 Owens, Ronald 1111 163 Owens, Stacy 191 194 What hlstory teacher was once a pro g o I f e r ? Larry Law- rence. Pace, Tracey 1121 126, 127, 147 Page, Bobby 191 194 Pak, Jennifer 1111 113, 116, 117, 163, 183, 281 Palmer, James 191 192 Pardue, Todd 1111 156, 163 Parham, Patrick 1121 24, 147 Park, Jung 1111 104 Parker, Felicia 1121 16, 17, 62, 72, 73, 147, 213, 222, 227 Parker, Gary 1121 147 Parker, Jason 1111 163 Parker, Latonia 1101 76, 177, 245 Parks, Larry 1101 177 Parrish, Patty 1121 109, 147, 175 Parry, Michael 1121 110, 147 Parsons, Piper 1121 77, 78, 108, 147, 217 Parten, Jeff 1121 147 Partin, Brian 1101 20-21, 177, 225, 233 Paschetag, Melanie 191 53, 76, 114, 116, 187, 194, 235 Patel, Sawrin 191 194 Payne, Craig 1121 54-55, 73, 149 pgunds Patterson, Alan 191 194 Patton, Melissa 191 194 Paul, Kelly 191 50, 102, 194 Paul, Michael 191 194 O'Day, Lisa 1Grad1 211 INDEX Payne, Karen 191 98, 194 Payne, Cherri 1111 127, 163 Peabody, Danny 1Grad1 56 Peck, Peck, Peek, Peek, Peer, Ann 1101 178 Tracy 191 194 Julia 191 36, 53 Michael 1101 53 Pressure 194-195 PELE 120-121 Pennington, Jeff 191 20 Pennington, Keith 1111 24, 72, 163 People Divider 130-131 Perez, Perez, Perry, Sandra 191 173 Teresa 1121 32, 73, 149 Mary 191 194 Peters, Camille 191 1945 Peters, Dawn 1101 98, 178 Peters 178 on, Douglas 1101 110, 111 Peterson, Suzanne 1101 178 Pettit, Cheryl 1121 149 Pettofrezzo, Anthony 1101 161, 231 Petty, Don 1101 178 Pham, Goldie 191 194 Pham, Huon1111 163 Pham, Jaclyn 191 85, 113, 114, 116, 194 Pham, Ngoc Le 1121, 72, 73, 114 Pham: Tan,1101, 178 Phan, Phan, 115 116 149 Bao110153, 124, 178 Vu1111 125,163 Phillips, Brandon 1111 71 Phillips, Colleen 191 92, 93, 194 Phillips, Marcus 191 194 Phillips, Paul 1101 38, 41, 178 Phillips, Jeannette 1101 178 Physical Fitness 166-167 Pickett, George 1101 178 Pickett, Harold 1121 103, 149 Pinder, Wendi 1101 178 Pippin, Michael 1111 163 Pippin, Michelle 191 194 Pletcher, Curtis 1111 41 Pletcher, Larry 191 47, 106, 194 Plum, Shari 191 35, 194 Plumb, Jeff 1101 178 Poche, Robert 1111 163, 170 Poeck, Kimberly 191 195 Poehler, Patrick 191 195 Pointer, Liz 1121 149 Points, Jeff 1111 163 Pollard, Jackson 1101 178 Pollard, Kambry 1121 149, 227 Pomroy, Dawn 1101 108, 178 Ponder, Darren 191 47, 195 Ponder, Kenna 1101 178 Pondexter, Patsy 1Cust1 201 Poole, Lance 191 195 Poppenberg, Brian 191 195 Poppenberg, Daina 1121 116, 130, 149 Porras, Dianne 191 113, 163, 195 Portele, Jacquelyn 191 103, 135, 195 Porter, Janet 1111 124, 156, 163, 208 Portlock, Cheri 1111 163 Poteet, Marlin 1121 149 Powers, Dale 1Fac1 206 Powers, Lee 1111 163 Pratley, Piper 1101 178 Pratt, Michelle 1101 178 Praver, Anthony 106 Presley, Bryan 1111 56, 64, 164 Prestenberg, William 1101 80, 102, 113, 178, 216 Preston, Kelly 1101 123, 178 Prestridge, Kelly 191 108 Prewit, Amy 1101 238 Price, Mickey 1121 20, 149 Prince, Kristi 191 195 Prinz, Sharon 1111 104 Proctor, Larry 1101 178 Pruett, Billy 1121 149 Pruett, Mark 1101 179 Przytulski, Arthur 1101 100, 101, 176, 179 Puckett, Todd 191 46, 195 Puckett, Wayland 1121 108, 149 Pulliam, Phillip 1111 71, 164 Pullias, Mike 1111 124, 164 Pye, Alana 191 98, 195 Pyle, Malissa 191 195 Pierna, Deborah 1101 114, 178 What was the "Big" question at North Gar- land? Arewe having fun yet? Qualls, Casey 1121 77, 78, 149, 234, 248 Quarles, Dionne 1101 179 Quarto, Julianne 1111 59, 1135, 164 Quick, Vickie 191 98, 195 Quill 81 Scroll 78, 79 1 Quimby, Kate 191 98, 195 Quinn, Jeffrey 191 195 North Gar- Iand's sec- ond princi- pal and is now assis- tant to the superinten- dent? Gary Reeves. Ragains, Johnna 191 98, 195 Ragsdale, Wendy 1101 98, 99, 179 Raider Review 221, 222, 223, 224 Ramos, Kristi 1121 73, 76, 77, 85, 149, 244 Ramsey, Danny 1101 74, 75, 102, 114, 179 Ramsey, Stephanie 1121 35, 72, 113, l30,l32, 149,213,229 Rangel, Lori 1101 98, 179 Ranieri, Francine 1101 104, 179 Ranieri, Jeriannc 1101 179 Ransom, Suzette 1111 5, 87, 88, 89, 164, 194, 231 Ratliff, Todd 1101 179 Ratliff, Traci 1101 104, 114, 179 Ratterree, Brian 1101 101, 179 Ratterree, Cheryle 1101 179 Rawlings, Lance 1101 179 Ray, Anna 1111 120, 164 Ray, Francella 1111 164 Ray, Michele 1101 179 Read, Joe 1111 164 Ready, Brandyn 1101 179 Ready, Kellye 1121 88, 149, 229 Reconnu, Robert 191 195 Redden, Catherine 1111 104, 114, 164, 281 Redden, Jeffrey 191 100, 101 Reddy, Robert 1101 179 Reece, Misti 1101 61, 123, 179 Reed, Michael 1111 78, 164 Reed, Timothy 191 195 Reese, John 191 67, 170 Reese, Kelly 191 251 Reese, Tammy 191 130 Reyes, Crissy 97 Reeves, Gary 1Adm1 202, 211, 296 Regina, Holly 1121 94, 120, 149. 175, 216 Reid, William 1121 128 Reinis, Eric 191 195 Reinis, Jeffrey 1121 149 Relatives 180, 181 Remlinger, Keith 191 195 Renshaw, Tara 1111 164 Rentersia, Maria 1Cust1 201 Reppen, Carma 1101 103, 179 Reppen, Hildra 1121 149 Reppen, John 191 100, 130, 195 Reppen, Karla 158 Required Books 137 Rex, Amy 1121 59, 125, 149 Rex, Jay 191 195 Reyes, Crissy 1111 164 Reynard, Richard 1121 109, 110, 111,149,l64,165 Reynolds, John 191 195 Rhoades, Sherry 1111 164 Rhodes, Connie 1101 35, 115, 179, 191 Rhodes, Dustin 1101 179 Rhodes, John 1111 164 Rhodes, Robert 1121 149 Rice, Danny 191 195 Rice, Leslie 1101 114, 115, 179 Rice. Melinda 1121 110, 149 Rice, Wilma 1Fac1 223 Richards, Dana 1121 149 Richardson, Andy 1111 18-19, 104, 164 Richardson, James 1101 179 Richardson, Jana 191 179 Richardson, Marilyn 1Fac1 73 Richardson, Sean 1121 23 Richardson, Tina 1111 164 Richardson, Wendi 1111 74, 126, 127, 164 Richardson, Dawn 1101 90, 91, 179 Richey, Jimmy 1111 83 Rickles, David 191 47, 195 Rickman, Miles 191 195 Ridenhour, Paul 1101 24. 65, 179 Riffe, Aaron 1121 103, 149 Riffe, Roxanna 1101 179 Riggs, Kimberly 1121 108, 149 Rigsby, Brenda 1Cafe1 200 Riland, Patrick 1101 101, 115, 179 Riley, Jessica 191 195 Rinehart, Ronda 1121 127, 149 Rios, Walter 191 86, 160, 299 Ritan, Pat 191 216 Ritchie, Kristi 191 98, 195 Rivas, Dana 191 46, 47, 195, 235 Rivas, Dawn 1111 249 Rivas, Eric 46, 47 Rivera, Rachel 1101 104, 179 Rizzi, Rachelle 1111 143, 164 Roach, Craig 1101 179 Roach, Karen 1101 108 Roach, Lisa 1121 64, 73, 128 Roach, Scott 1111 76, 164 Robbins, Serretta 1101 127 Roberts, Kelly 1111 125, 164 Roberts, Nelda 1Fac1 206 Roberts, Sherry 1111 124, 156, 164 Robertson, Michaelle 1111 165 Robertson, Michal 1Fac1 74 Robinson, Cathy 1121 115, 120, 121,127,149,l50 Robinson, Nikki 1101 179 Robinson, Robin 1121 78, 82, 149, 242 Robles, Dana 1101 46, 57, 179 Rock Bands 164, 165 Roden, Marvin 1Adm1 202 Roden, Robert 1111 24, 165 Rodgers, David 1101 104 Rodriguez, Barbara 1Cafe1 200 Rodriguez, Danny 1111 161 Rodriguez, Leah 1121 121, 149, 271 Rodriguez, Michael 191 195 Roe, Christine 1121 82, 86, 116, 120,127,149, 153, 212, 213, 222 Rogers, Richard 1121 149 Rogers, Stacy 1111 97, 165 Rogers, Travis 191 80 Rollins, Joanna 1101 179 Roper, Marcia 1Fac1 187 Roper, Melissa 1101 77, 109, 179, 187, 233 Rosborough, Erick 1111 24, 165 Rose, Bobby 191 195 Ross, Harold 1111 165 Ross, Sonny 1101 18-19, 173, 179, 248 Rosson, Christopher 191 62 Rotunda, Karen 1121 87, 88, 121, 127, 148, 213, 226, 281 Rough, Stacy 1111 165 Rowell, Jonathan 1121 149 Roy, Scott 1101 39, 41, 165, 215 Royals, Steven 1111 165 Royman, Jason 191 195 Ruffino, Clayton 191 195 Ruiz, Alberto 191 195 Ruiz, Onofre 191 20, 195 Ruiz, Susanne 1121 104, 127, 130, 149, 251, 281 Runnels, Allen 1121 150 Runyan, Kimberly 1101 110, 111 Rush, Penny 191 195 Rushing, Michelle 1101 179 Rushton, Jimmy 1121 24, 72, 116, 132, 148, 150, 215, 226, 227 Russell, Cynthia 191 98, 184, 195 Russell, David 1101 179 Russell, Julie 1121 127, 150 Ryan, Michael 1111 165 Who was the first Student C o u n c i I sponsor at North Gar- land? Dr. Jill Shugart. Sack, Leesa 1101 98, 179 Sadler, Robert 1121 8, 9 Sager, Harlan 1121 150 Salinas, Edith 1121 73, 127, 150, 281 Sallings, Tammie 191 195 Salser, Deris 1101 101, 179 Salter, Lori 1111 127, 165 Sam's Posse 88, 260 Sammons, Clifford 1101 40, 41, 179 v Sammons, Michael 191 195 Sampsel, Jennifer 1121 16, 73, 77, 78, 132, 150, 186, 187 Sampsel, Richard 1111 74, 165 Sams, Traci 1121 110, 125, 150 Sanborn, Toni 1111 127, 165 Sanders, Brian 191 195 Sanders, Tony 1121 150 Sapp, Lisa 1101 179 Sarger, Harlen 1121 118 Sartori, Stephen 191 195 Satoris, Lu 1Fac1 Saturley, Amy 1101 63, 75, 102, 179 - Saucedo, Elena 191 195 Saunders, James 191 74, 106, 107, 114 Sawtelle, Ray 1Cust1 201 Sawyer, Michael 1101 180 Sayers, Scott 191 47, 195 Schlebach, Brian 1101 180 Schledwitz, Scott 191 100, 195 Schledwitz, Vicki 1111 103, 165, 176 Schmelhaus, Donald 191 103, 173 Schmidt, Jodi 191 195 Schreiber, Suzanne 1111 104, 165 Schuebel, Jason 191 195 Schuerenberg, John 191 100, 115, 195 Schultze, Aaron 1101 180, 301 Schulze, Darice 1111 69, 103, 165 Schulze, Scott 191 195 Schutza, Kristan 1111 35, 165, 189 Scoggins, Mindy 1101 180 Scorza, Greg 1101 180 Scott, David 1101 63, 76, 84, 85. 180, 213, 244 Scott, Kelly 191 104, 195 Scott, Matthew 191 46, 47, 196, 220 Scott, Staci 1121 118, 119, 150 Scott, Trey 1121 9, 88, 124. 125, 150, 229 Seribblers 76, 77 Scrivano, Richard 1111 165 Seaberry, James 1111 18 Seale, Steve 1101 180 Sears, Kimberly 1121 150. 281 Sears, Korby 1121 100, 180, 216 Sefcik, John 1121 20 Sehon, Diane 1111 114, 165 Self, Johnny 191 196 Sellers, Marcus 1121 150 Sellers, Steven 1121 14, 44, 45, 73, 148, 150, 226, 229 Senior English 138, 139 Senior Officers 132 Senior Prom 1984 238, 239 Sepmoree, Shawn 1111 127, 165 Serrell, David 1101 103, 180 Serrell, Gene 1121 72, 73, 79, 100, 105,151,227 Settles, Donald 191 100, 196 Settles, Sarah 1111 110, 128, 165 Sewell, Robert 1GlSD Sup1 202 Shaddox, John 1101 42, 180 Shaddox, Teresa 1101 16, 21, 180 Shah, Manish 1111 165 Shah, Maynak 191 196 Shaid, Mattie Don 1Fac1 127 Shamblin, Cynthia 1101 19, 180 Shaner, Eric 191 196 Shaner, Kevin 1111 125 Shanks, Amanda 1101 103, 180 Shanks, Jason 1101 39, 40, 41, 180 Shannon, Christopher 191 180 Sharber, Kristi 1101 180 Sharp, Gregory 1121 70, 151 Shaw, Steven 1121 78, 101, 151 Shea, Jennifer 191 59, 196 Sheftield, Deana 191 103, 196 Sheffield, Stacy 1111 103, 165, 225 Shelton, Brian 1121 Shepherd, Sandra 1101 180 Sherer, Donald 1121 151 Sherer, John 1111 165, 187 Sherrard, Robert 1111 165 Shewbirt, Linda 1111 128, 165 Shields, Robert 1121 151 Shirey, Ray 191 101, 196 Shiver, Kimberly 1101 85, 180, 244, 246-247 Shivers, Mary 1Fac1 Shopping 174, 175 Shortino, Joseph 1111 165 Shugart, Jill 1Adm1 202, 297 Shugart, Matthew 191 46, 196, 234, 235 Shugart,'Wendy 1111 165 Shuler, Billy 191 196 Shuler, Kenneth 1111 24, 165 Shuler, Mike 191 109 Siciliano, Paul 225, 262 Sidhu, Sungeeta 1121 151 Sigler, Brad 1101 85 Sikes. Tabatha 1101 180 Simmel, Marsha 1Grad.1 210 Simpson, Deandra 1111 165 Simpson, Kelley 191 196 Simpson, Lena 191 196 Singh, Asther 1111 115, 165 Sisavang, Manivone 1101 180 Skaggs, Stacey 191 196 Skelton, Rodney 1121 81, 151 Skinner, Kenneth 1101 40, 41, 180 Skinner, Roger 1121 151 Slater, Kevin 191 196 Slavin, Charles 191 196 Slavin, Debra 1101 16, 53, 180 Sloan, Butch 1Fac1 207 Slowinski, Lisa 1101 35. 77, 180 Smalley, Eric 191 196 Smalley, James 1111 165 Smeltzer, Amy 191 16 Smith, Angela 1121 73, 78, 151. 181, 227 Smith, Anson 1101 180 Smith, Baron 1101 180 Smith, Brandon 191 196 Smith, Carolyn 1Fac1 62, 207 Smith, Charles 30 Smith, David 1111 118, 165 Smith, George 1111 165 Smith, Jeffrey 1121 151, 167, 223 Smith, Joyce 191 196 Smith, Kelly 1121 128, 151 Smith, Kimberly 1111 165 Smith, La Shonda 191 176, 196 Smith, Paulette 1101 108, 180 Smith, Scott 191 102, 123, 196 Smith, Shannon 1111 10, 68 Smith, Sidney 1101 180 Smith, Stephanie 1111 151, 165 Smith, Stephen 1121 6, 7, 14, 53, 253 Smith, Undrea 191 85, 108, 196 Smith, Ronnie 1111 101, 102, INDEX 297 Student Life 208, 209 ames 1111 166 165, 181, 212 Smock, Christopher 1111 165 Smyers, Gregory 191 47, 196 Syers, Ronald 1121 100, 115, 151, 280 Snell, Sabrina 1101 76, 84, 85 Snowdays 252 -253 Snyder. Nathan 1101 180 So, Un Yong 191 165 Soccer 20, 21, 56, 57, 304 Solar, Renee 191 92, 93, 113, 116, 196, 235 Soliz, Joe 1111 165 Sophomore Class Officers 168 Sorensen, Patrick 1101 41, 180 Southgate, Sheilena 1101 180 Spell, Sara 1Fac1 207 Spence, James 1101 102, 180 Spending Money 178, 179 Spring Production 246, 247 Sprinkle, Terry 1121 71, 151, 238 Spruiell, Carrie 191 196 Stacy, Jennifer 1111 68, 113, 156, 165 Stacy, Tessa 1101 180 Stafford, Linda 1Fac1 76, 78, 207, 303 Stafford, Ronald 191 196 Stafford, Shelly 191 36, 196 Starks, Michele 191 196 Starkweather, Raymond 1121 152 Starnes, Robin 1101 180 Starr, Barbara 1Fac1 207 Starr, Melissa 1101 180 Starr, Melony 1101 109 Stayman, Michelle 1101 114, 180 Steeby, Janelle 191 108, 196 Steen, Lara 191 98, 196 Steer, Jaise 1121 118, 152 Steffans, Michael 1121 152 Steinkoenig, Leigh 1111 165 Steltzlen, Roger 1101 180 Stephens, Brenda 1121 127, 132, 152, 194, 281 Stephens, Craig 191 196 Stephens, Elaine 1Fac1 74, 207 Stephens, Lisa 1101 110, 116, 180 Stephens, Lori 191 85, 107, 116, 196, 246 Stephens, Nancy 1Fac1 207 Stevens, Cheron 1101 180 Strope, Kimberly 1101 108, 181 Stubbs, Janet 1121 152 Student Council 112, 113, 257, 302 Suhren, Linda 1Fac1 207 Sullivan, Benjamin 191 101, 196 Sullivan, John 1101 181 Summer, 1984 218, 219, 220 Summers, Andrew 1121 145, 214 Susko, Jeanette 1111 165 Sutton, Steven 1121 20, 80, 104, 152, 244 Swanson, Michael 191 196 Swimming 54, 55 Who was North Gar- land's first t e fl n i 5 coach? Asst. Principal Roger Her- rington. Taber, Rachel 1111 104, 166 Tagg, Barry 191 100 Talton, Raye Anne 1111 113, 166, 240 Tanner, Debbie 1101 181, 232 Tanton, Mark 1Fac1 205, 207 Tapia, Maria 1121 115,k116, 120, Thompson, Sally 1111 63, 85, 166 Thompson, Tamara 1121 127, 152 Thompson, Teddie 191 197 Thompson, Melissa 191 108, 196 Thomson, J 152, 281 Tappen, Kandace 1111 166 Taylor Anita 1101 16 Taylor Taylor v t Jill 191 98, 108, 196, 235 Lonnie 1111 166 Taylor Marc 1101 100, 181, 217 Taylor M1ou110190, 91, 181 Taylor Robert 1121 152 Stevens , Christopher 191 196 Stewart, Stewart Stewart Stewart Stewart Allison 191 98, 99, 196 Angie 191 196 David 1101 77, 180 Margaret 1111 165 Melanie 1111 128, 165 Stiebel, Sharon 1111 125 Stiles, Victoria 1111 115, 165 Stinson, Katherine 1111 94, 113, 165 Stoehr, Christie 1111 165 Stokinger, Jonathan 1101 52, 53, 180, 252 Stone, Joe 1Fac1 207 Stosberg, Hollye 1101 90, 91, 113, 180 Stout, Chrystal 1111 128, 165 Stoval, Scott 1111 29 Taylor, Sharon 191 116, 196, 281 Taylor, Sonya 1101 77, 98, 127, 158, 168,181, 233 Teasdale, Rosalie 1Cafe1 200 Teddy Bears 188, 189 Tedesco, Lori 1111 104, 166 Teel, Wendy 191 96 Tennis 20-21 Terrell, Connie 1111 10, 166 Terrell, John 1101 181 Terry, Shannan 1101 181 Thacker, April 1101 90, 91, 181 Thespians 84-85 Thomas, Carolyn 1Fac1 114, 207 Thomas, David 1121 152 Thomas, Jennifer 1111 53, 121, 166, 273 Thomas, Shelley 1101 181 298 Strahan, David 1101 181 Strann, Michael 191 102, 128, 196 Strann, Stephanie 1111 104, 165 Strasemeier, Bryan 191 196 Straw, Larry 1121 152 Stricker, Michael 191 196 Stringer, Betty 1121 72, 152 Stringer, Mary Jane 1Fac1 207 Strong, Stephanie 1121 152 INDEX Thomason, Stephan 191 196 Thompson, Greg 191 53, 100, 196 Thompson, Emma 1Cafe1 200 Thomspon, James 191 196 Thompson, Jarreo 1121 152 Thompson, Khrisi 1101 103, 181 Thompson, Melinda 191 196 Thompson, Mike 191 101, 196 Thompson, Missy 191 92, 196, 199 Thomson, Jay 1111 85, 244, 247 Thornberry, Angie 191 197 Thornberry, Denise 1121 128, 152 Thorton, Cliff 1111 24, 27, 166 Thurman, Karen 1111 127, 166 Thurman, Sabrecia 191 197 Thurman, Shirley 1Cafe1 200 Tieman, Paull 1Fac1 66, 205, 207, 223 Tilley, Lisa 191 197 Tillotson, Brent 1121 56, 152, 253 Tilton, Stacy 1101 181 Tinglov, Darrell 1101 71, 181 Tipton, Donna 1111 152 Todd, Laura 1Fac1 207 Todd, Mary 1Cafe1 200 Tolbert, Skippy 191 47, 197 Tolbert, Tootie 1121 15, 24, 26, 68, 152 Tolleson, Tracy 1121 128, 152 Tomasek, Tony 191 197 Tomerlin, William 1101 181 Tomlin, Lisa 1111 119 Tooke, Stacy 1121 110 Torbert, Wendy 1111 154 Townsend, Cheryl 1Grad1 239 Townsend, Lonnie 191 197 Townsend, Susan 1111 86, 87, 166, 175, 208, 231, 237 Track, Boys 14-15 Track, Girls 16-17 Trahan, Pam 1121 128, 152, 254 Trainers 58-59 Tran, Justine 191 116, 176, 184 Tran, Lan Anh 1Grad1 56 Tran, Mai Anh 1111 57, 114, 116, 117, 166 Tran, Phung 1101 82 Tran, Tin 1101 181 Trends, 142, 143, 154, 155 Trevino, Rachel 191 197 Tricket, Lamie 191 216 Trimper, Liz 191 197 Trivial Pursuit 273 Trussell, Shelley 191 98, 197 Tryon, Sean 1111 166 Tu, Ouyen 1111 20 Tucker, Brian 1111 29, 31 Tucker, Steve 1121 74, 82, 152 Tully, Josh 191 197 Turner, Casey 1111 103, 166 Turner, Craig 1121 73, 100, 132, 152 Turner, Ebell 191 98, 197 Turner, Jolisa 191 197 Turner, Michelle 1111 61, 166 Turner, Todd 1111 166 Turquette, Steven 1101 20, 181 Twaddell, Misty 191 102, 197 Twiss, Teresa 1121 16, 22, 23, 72, 152, 227 How many eating uten- sils are thrown in the trash each week? 0ver12doz- en. Underwood, Keith 191 47, 197 Underwood, Libby 1Grad1 238 Underwood, Carl 1111 166 Undeutsch, Mark 191 197 Ursery, Jeffery 191 197 What musi- cal fad was initiated by MTV? Vid- 605. Valdes, Miguel 1121 24, 152 Valdez, Ray 1101 12 Valle, Tony 1121 12, 29-31, 152, 229, 243 Van Bellehem, Kathleen 1121 16, 22, 72, 73, 130, 132, 152 Van Bellehen, Heidi 191 197 Van Hecke, Mary 1101 82, 115, 181, 289 Van Landingham, Nikki 1101 115, 181 Van Orden, John 1101 181, 232, 233 Vanderbuilt, Shelina 191 52 Vanderpool, Shalana 191 35,1 , 59, 197 Varnan, Jackson 1111 104, 114, 166, 220 Vasquez, Tim 1111 74, 166 Vasquez, Eddy 191 198 Vaughn, Lisa 1101 181 VCRs 280 Ventura, Tara 191 198 Verble, John 1Fac1 207, 251 Vercher, Randall 1111 166 N Vessel, Mary Ann 1Fac1 207 Viana, Carla 1111 153, 166 Vick, Karen 1101 158, 182 Vickers, Donald 1Cust1 201 Vigil, Leann 1121 152 Vigil, Ruth 1101 110, 182 Vincelette, Colleen 1101 182 Vineyard, Jane 191 198 Vizard, Laura 1111 118, 166 Vochoska, Fran 1Fac1 207 Volleyball, JV 36-37 Volleyball, Varsity 22-23 Volz, Brian 1111 74, 100, 103, 166, 249 ,, 53 36 l l 1 Von Hoffmann, Andrea 11111 104, 166 l Von Hoffmann, Jean 1Fac1 170, 207 1 Voskoboynik. Ilya 1Grad1338 Vulk, Joseph 1121 152 What health teacher was a Dallas Cowboys Chee leader? Shari Williarris. f. Wacker, Lisa 1101 74, 77, 78, 113, 182, 192 Wacker, Selene 1111 74, 76, 78, 114, 166, 218 Wade, Erica 1101 16, 17 Wade, Vanessa 1101 45 Wagner, Erica 191 198 Wainscott, Bill 1111 70, 167 Wainscott, Robert 1111 70, 71, 167 Walden, Christopher 1111 76, 85, 167, 236, 244, 245 Wales, Matthew 191 198 Walker, Bryan 1111 71, 167 Walker, Ester 1Cust1 201 Walker, Kim 1101 98, 182 Walker, Krysti 1101 182 Walker, Michael 191 198 Walker, Yolanda 191 50, 198 Wallace, Christopher 191 198 Wallace, David 1Fac1 207 Wallace, Pamela 1111 77, 167 Waller, Susan 1Fac1 207 Wallgren, Malinda 1111 94, 95, 167 Wallgrenn, Malinda 1111 113, 230 Walter, Diane 1Fac1 207 Walter, Paul 191 198 Walter, Timothy 1111 118, 137 Walters, Scott 1101 101, 115, 182, 248 Wanieck, Randy 1Fac1 60, 207 Ward, Donald 191 47, 198 Ward, Johnetta 191 98, 198 Ward, Michelle 1111 61, 167 Ward, Ronald 191 198 Ward, Stephanie 1121 152 Warner, Shaune 1121 123, 152 Warren, Brett 1101 182 Washington, Charnita 1101 109, 182, 244 Waters, Dr. 125 Watkins, Linda 1111 167 Watkins, Sandra 1111 104, 167, 183 Watson, Constance 191 108, 198 Watson, Curtis 1121 161 Watson, Melony 1101 108 Watts, Nicolette 1101 109, 182 Watts, Phoebe 1111 127 Wearing Braces 198, 199 Weaver, Brandon 1101 182 Webb, Rodney 1111 24, 63, 72, 137, 156, 167, 230, 231 -Webb, Timothy 1101 182 Weber, Ronald 1121 152 Weiner, Larry 1111 167 Weinrobe, Scott 1121 73, 77, 152 Weinschenk, Tracy 1111 16, 167, 203 Welborn, Monica 1121 148, 152 Weldon, Clarence 1101 182 Weldon, Mathew 191 198 Wells, Christian 191 198 Wells, Merri 1101 98, 99, 182 Wells, Michelle 1111 167, 178 Wendel, Brett 191 47, 58, 59, 198 Wendland, Angela 1101 101 Wentz, Tricia 191 22, 23, 198 Werner, James 191 46, 198 West, Raymond 1101 182 Westbrook, Angela 1101 182 Wetzel, Patricia 1Fac1 207, 221 Wheeler, Todd 1101 182 Whitaker, Angela 1101 82, 115, 182, 189, 225, 251 Whitaker, Cynthia 1111 120, 123, 167 White, Bobby 1101 182 White, Lance 1111 167 White, Sherri 1Fac1 120, 207 Whitney, Brian 1111 101, 167 Wicherts, Lisa 191 82, 108, 198 Wickline, Dennis 1Fac1 12, 13, 47, 207 Wieden, Tina 191 114, 184, 198 Wilburn, Darncia 1101 16, 182 Wilcox, Michelle 1111 104, 114 Wild, Brian 191 199 Wilds, Kimberly 191 98, 99, 108, 199 Wilhelms, John 1121 154 Wilkens, Betsy 1101 36, 37, 182 Wilkens, Janice 1Fac1 123, 207 Wilkins, Donette 1111 82, 110, 123, 167 Wilkins, Mike 1101 100 Willard, Marci 1101 182, 232 Willbern, Leslie 1121 125, 154 Willbern, Marcie 191 99, 199 Williams, Amy 1111 167 Williams, Bart 191 199 Williams, Kyra 1121 128, 154 Williams, Laurie 1121 73, 120, 121, 150, 154, 163 Williams, M.D. 1Adm1 203 Williams, Mark 1Fac1 207 Williams, Sheri 1Fac1 207, 298 Williams, Tara 1121 73, 125, 154 Williams, Terry 1111 118, 167 Williams, Tracey 191 199 Williamson, Kristina 1101 98, 182 Williamson, Robert 1121 110, 154 Willis, Amanda 1101 45, 182, 238 Willis, Samantha 1121 128, 154 Wilson Wilson Wilson: Wilson Wilson Wilson Wilson Wilson 1 v Bethanne 1101 182 Kimberly 191 199 Lisa 1121 109, 154 Rebecca 1Fac1 207 Sandra 1121 61, 154 1Susan 1101 104, 182 ,Todd1101 182 Robert 1Cust1 201 Winchester, James 1121 70, 154 wander, Pam 1101 84, ss, 182, 245 Winter, Bill 1121 72, 73, 100, 132, 142, 154, 251, 280 Wiseman, Derek 1111 128 Wohlgemuth, Janice 1Fac1 156, 207 Wolfe, 120, Laura 1121 72, 73, 113, 121, 154,227,281 Wolken, Chuck 1101 40, 41, 42, 182 Womack, Joanna 191 102, 199 Womack, Thad 1101 100, 182 Wood, Amy 1111 18-19, 120, 218 Wood, Christopher 191 199 Wood, Michelle 1101 98, 182 Wood, Wood, Rebeka 1101 85, 182 Tracy 1111 110, 111 Woodard, Cheryl 191 16 Woods, Sue 1Fac1 207 Woodward, Trisha 191 104, 199 Woolly, Sally 1Fac1 121, 207 Worley, Melanie 1111 273 Worley, Brian 1101 182, 232 Worman, Jay 1111 29, 31, 167, 230 Worsham, Brian 1121 85, 88, 154 Wray, Carole 1121 127, 155 Wright, Andrea 191 199 Wright, Cynthia 1111 167 Wright, Jeffery 1121 155, 248 Wright, Kandy 1111 167 Wright, Maurice 1121 77, 127, 132, 155, 227, 228, 281 Wright, Robert 1111 100, 167, 231 Wright, Sheila 191 76, 115, 199 Wynn, Lisa 1121 53, 59, 155 Wysong, Melissa 1111 80, 81, 167 What organi- z a t i o n bowled with grapefruit at lunch dur- ing Citrus Carnival W e e k ? 14A.C. YAC iss, 187 Yancey, Shelley 1101 98, 182 Yarbrough, Misty 1121 132, 140, 155, 205, 281 Yates, Harvey 1121 55, 155 Yohe, Eric 1101 42, 182 Yokochi, Darrell 1101 109, 182 Yoo, Young 1Cafe1 200 York, Shannon 191 98, 199 York, William 191 115, 199 Young, Amber 1101 85, 123, 182 Young, Anita 1111 116, 117, 127, 167, 281 Young, Jason 191 106, 107 Young, Julie 1101 182 Young, Michael 191 101, 199 Young, Stephen 1121 73, 74, 146 Young, Steve 1Grad1 12, 13 Young, Tonnyia 1101 182 Youngblood, Blake 1101 110, 182, 273 Youngblood, Brad 191 47, 101, 199 Younvanich, Patty 1101 98, 113, 176, 182 Who could be seen jogging d o w n M i I l Pond Drive after school? Coach Zac Za- chary Zaber, Frank my zo, 41, 176 Zaber, Tamara 191 199 Zachary, Shelley 1121 155, 271 Zachary, Zac 1Fac1 24, 207, 299 Zahn, Eric 1111 56, 57, 66 Zalman, Steven 1121 73, 101, 148, 155, 194 Zender, Dawn 191 36, 199 Zender, Eric 1101 40, 41, 67, 182 Zent, Shelley 191 98, 199 MORE 1. What did the city of Garland used to be? 2. Who did the 3 minute Pepsi commercial? Who wrote her own Pepsi com- mercial'? What first was there i presidential election? What clown lost the 1 land mayorial race? What was the name Newhart's home and n the '84 984 Gar- of Bob business on the T.V. sitcom, Newhart? Who were the running the Meadow Party int strip Bloom County? mates of he comic What was the number one rat- ed T.V, show during the '84 Twirp Week? Who was the mayor of Garland in 1983-847 What were Clara Pell ous words? er's fam- What is the name ofthe ghost haunts the auditoriu ove and '? What was the most violent who lives in the c ' m c show on television ac the National Council vision Violence? Who was in the Batt Burgers? ording to on Tele- le of the ANSWERS A wagon train stop Lionel Richie Geraldine Ferraro A woman candidate Earl "Squirrelly" the Clown The Stratford lnn Bill the Cat and Opus, the pen- guin The Cosby Show Ruth Nicholson "Where's the beef?" George "V"-The Movie and Series McDonalds and Burger King INDEX 299 , ,-11 if" if' f m- iw, ny 2 -f' 1 1 . 4 V Q , . Q V i Q X 1 4 nf, f - RTW N 5 .Q -J H .. x 14 1 1 Km 2. YV hs MW - , my 5 ga an-f W--111 W , xi ,. Km any n R Y- H -f W Wi: 2 QQ, M -fc QQ N gn: f. fziyv v- vm 7 1' W . 122. m I Q 5 A 1 , N -MW Q sefife af? .5 any sig ef? Qgqgligwi U Qlafygsf at 302 Before The Crucible production, Fresh- man Allan Harjala applies makeup in the dressing room in order to become Frances Nurse. Despite changes, e pulled together willingly he Student Council also helped to make Christmas a special time. The electrical trades aided them in putting lights and 'a tree in the front of the school. "Seeing the school decorated so beautifully sent chills up my spinef, reflected Junior Renee Kelly. The Key Club also added to the Christmas cheer by collecting over 7,000 canned goods through first period classes to assist 460 families. The Garland Chamber of Com- merce presented a plaque to the club for these humane efforts at a School Board meeting. In keeping with the higher aca- demic standards, students partici- pated for the first year in the Aca- demic Decathalon. We accumulat- ed six medals and Junior Dudley Fitzgerald obtained a perfect score in the Super Quiz. The student pre- pared themselves by studying for hours after school with teachers from all academic areas. W., ., CLOSING l 5 At a Senior Prom committee Bryan Cumby holds out a hat for Murry and Laurie Williams to draw for the winner of a bouquet of flowers Photo by Russell Duckworth cheerleaders performing a skit for seniors at the last pep rally received humorous comments from the even though teary eyes abounded. Photo by Bryan Cumby Mrs. Linda Drake volunteered her ser- vices forthe NFL sponsored egg-throwing contest at the Labor Day Jaycee Jubilee. Photo by Russell Duckworth Colophon v' Book Size: 304 9" x 12" pages. Paper Stock: 80 pound dull. Cover: Art work by Ryan Robertsg craftline embossed in firebrand leath- 'er with maroon silkscreen and hotfoil silver letteringg copy is Helvetica Bold. v End Sheets: Pitch black paper with varnished backgroundg artwork in hotfoil Metallic Redg staff box is 3 point white reversed rule with an un- varnished black background, the copy is 10, 18, and 30 point Helvetica Bold. v' Copy: Times Roman, 6, 8, 10 and 12 point. Folio: 12 and 30 point Helvetica Bold. Title, Opening, Closing and Colophon: Process Maroon spot color and shades of Black, body copy is 12 point with 18 and 30 point Helvetica hea- dines. v Divider Pages: Body Copy is 12 pointg headlines are 36 point Helvetica. J Athletics: 10 point body copy, headline is 14 point Helvetica and 30 point Avant Garde Boldg scorebox artwork is by Robin Robinson. , 'I Academics: 10 point body copy, head- line is 6, 24 and 18 point Century Schoolbook Bold. Y Mini-Magazine: 11 point body copy, Process Yellow spot colorg headlines are in 24 and 36 point Times Roman Bold and 12 and 24 point Helvetica Bold. - Y if if 4 v' People: Features contain 10 point body copy, headlines are 48 point Serif Gothic Bold and Sans Serif Outline. 'I Student Life: l0 point body copy, Headline is 18 point Palatino Bold with Giant Roman initial letter. v' Ads: Linda Marshall and her staff chose various type styles in various sizesg Buylineis body copy is in 10 pointg headlines are 30 point News Gothic. We would like to thank everyone who made the 1750 copies of the Marauder possible. Thank you Mrs. Linda Drake with the other administrators, faculty, and students for patience and advice. Thank you to the associates at Josten's Publishing Co. in Topeka, Kansas, especially Chris Jensen. Thank you Karen Lovell for your conscientiousness and good luck at your new job. Thank you Mr. Lohstreter for getting our index computerized. Thank you Mrs. Ina Himmelreich for your help on the cover, Celebrity Ball and many other occasions. Thank you Mr. Chuck Lytle and your students for helping with lights at Celebrity Ball. For the sound, thank you Waylon Puckett. Last, but certainly not least, Mrs. Linda Stafford, thank you for your hours of over- time and your enhancing ideas. You are very special to us. Without you, the book would not be up to par. Once again, thank you. CLOSING . in 9 Q After an overtime win in the Bi-district playoffs against Skyline the team and sev- eral spectators crowded into the goal to celebrate. Photo by Russell Duckworth E ea sae 3 r In the end came the realization that we had met our challenge and made impossible things work that otherwise might not have hap- pened. Our extracurricular activi- ties were limited, but we took it upon ourselves to create events to set an IMAGE that could endure the differences in this school year. wi? NE, X 'K .R S.. il , 'Y ' X ' ' -1 . X V r X K . X 3, - R ' Q xv, , Q E M Xb. A ,W i A Qvffkll at i ' 1 .1 xx 4' - t. - ox is 1 3. - 1 A QE, tx y ' Q . -W. , M. . - 3. J , Tl 'tl 'fx 7, ,, l ,t X V 'Q X V I I l Y, gn , ,' ' it ,xt v is. 1 RJ X 3 V V , . ix: Lx V Y . t ,' l Y' t , , i N , W X . re ix, 53, , rx of g fx- ,g i - if ta, . N ,tx K I' xx ri K Y ' tux .1 ff 1, si '- Q, - - - . N ' ,sg ' ' , . 1 - kayak i 'N Q ix Av ski ixalx - t N? 1 , .X L V N-L R ' X ff " -. as 'v 'c X '- wha, ix ,- Q u it . .A Y X , ' 'X , , ,-, ,A -1 'N if ' X ,'-1 Y W .Is . . -N X ' 'YN Q, ..-, f J 'fi ,: ct ' XR, X- 'N .Xfy ' .Q , x X 'f ' 4-. X ' f x' an i NV ' ' HRT- RU 1, it 'X l 4 ,rx ' i K'-,ti L V . A ry ,et X , Q -a mga- is v- , N rx , p -X r 1, N t .3- .h ' ,Nd fx unix, C53 X 6 54 gl VN V al 5. I Fx K . Y X , :X 'ti tx in I on ak f I x, ' x ox , A W 1 . 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'WIN' lclllil ' ' 4 Neville, editor ADVIIIII linda Cherry una. annual' anna harass A uma emma pu... agp U AITIIT Jllla Yang. 9 llblll llllllll ' . . l1'Ulll'Y.I.ll ' lllillllli 'um .hi Maurice Wrlghl, manager un., ewan edndr Tlml llldlflil M mu U Llll Ill!! , num. muh' flillllli DDQ ca., lax' I 1 lens Kennedy ' camy lablrlserl , ,Ho nn! ' ' 21 ' lryarlogurrrhy as lesll Donlay Russell Duckworth ATHLETICS Ill!! lllll Plplf PIYIOHO, Edif0f Cpgi' 'fufngf Richard Clark Liu Wagyu Adele Contreras ' Michelle Dillard Lisa Slovrlrlski P


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

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

1982

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