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

 - Class of 1986

Page 1 of 304

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 304 of the 1986 volume:

twain 4 w , . V , A - , 1, XJ ,xy X ,J , I V ,f y -"' x f X' W X ,if ' ,' 'V W y 'A J X Y ,V xxx' X . J i "N X, , ' X X 4 ' ' -X tx N , X -J y, l J X TJ U N ' ' ' ' I N ' U' v ' ' X, X KN ff K XJ - I Vx, i ' ' 1' X. - 1 J '- ,V -X , f J omni me J 'x V, 4 5 5 is-EFEQ LEQ Student Life 4 Organizations 40 H , 5 A XB 33 ie Q Q w Athletics 110 emi Q53 gf People 164 313353555 Community 246 X f w 4 Q53 -KKVQEQEZN Index 278 4 59 NSVW 'fn , -Esgiii QP L Q 07 iegcgisii 545333535 4 f..v.,,.f,f.w x F -I IVR? I, . , 1J.,,.!l. . I, x I. I I . .S f M.Jxs,M-SJ I- f I . K I I , I I X E, I . ' . il . x . I I Y X I , 2: Qs X, I , ' I 1 Q I I y TH b f - I J X-J 'r I ww: " I , 5 . " . , 1 I Q' ' 2 A 1 ,t A A 1 'A X . ,.- A Q' ' wk. , I K ' . I E sf, Q-, I . I is I ii, "Ur Q .-nsfr? 5, f iv ' " -149,5 1. as -fy, ,ff "3 fn- ik ss -1 , ,.,. Q 5 GMI U' C9.CLJL.biOi,U1OL. JM mon OC a 4 YQNOILQ aivqfl, iii GIVING THE ASSISTANT director a lift. junior Steve Chapman and senior drum major Nick Karadimos carry Mr. Dale Powers off to the pool. The band was in Corpus Christi for camp in the spring of 1985. Photo by Jim Ball QMS , 0 Oy D - ., X ' ? , Qfbwgwwg X KJILQSU, 'YY wsop' n?iQ Qw V . DJ., J, 5 M ?54wxEZ33K93?M 52' 3-+5 mWxLQ0JwQ. wfLQ ii , . bnbkbbhifbmtumcfits 535 QJfL0 5 2 13 W 3 2 3 5, f? 1 TfW f , +3 ' Q i C? '52 460 2593 QQ S 61 gg 2 Q 339652355 Jw ' MARAUDER CYNQLIJQ 1986 it fag i cg! I 'GU' QWUKQ9 f, -ls., jog 31,0 X M QAAJDQWD RQ, 5 4, EQ? 5 W 352225 4 fl f f is AE 03 5 - 'Xu' Uv ' , i 7 is - Q 4 4 3 4 4 ff WORKING' ON Homecoming? decorations. seniors Dawn Cornelius, Beth Nalley. and ju- nior Krista Doster find that snacks can make things ea- sier. The ornaments included Oriental hats and fans. Photo by Jim Ball AQ , 1 it Q 4 ' S l in will we 4 W 4 Ga5:zsdB::ie12ha:z::d JXWQJJ' CMM JW 50 Garland, Texas 75042 X 'X , 214 494-8451 MWQWNWMV M f I m lsnrollznent 2472 A NNNGQE. XWSBJUQMUQ V0lUl'l'lfiXlX5 J NJ 0 N Ok -Lib-Ui V UMAJUA J A 4 A Jmwytio gigs X MMV Uflilfif X QM M Xwyvfy M 5 MN X 4 gfkxx fi nf M sf W We MQW jaws fublg DJ 7 XKQDERJ , inieih LCMU tc A a a Luk? VUVU, I nmflfgmel 4 Tix b 8mO 1 Whoa i A wwe if QVSQ i i g i V i QW? im Nl? ffm: 4 fiM?zii3Efg15z?1 3 3 Se HOW? QFNVYJ Q1 it , QU? H I 'T Jr' Q5 V 5 K5 ' - K 0 ' 3 H 3 i ' lj Y as Q a ,Q N J 5 El Q15 3 ff 3 i ig ii i 3 -N i Q3 1 OP ii? if J Je 595 V5 Q 3 PREPARING TO LEAVE the belt. The area was often used as a p k g l t A dy Richard- meeting place. g while Photo by David Stewart M k P ll f d h at ' I -Mimi Xe Filling the holes The car bumped and rocked over the potholes and pockmarks in the parking lot. The doors hung loosely over their portals. scratched and chipped from years of use. The hall was divided in half by a barrier of plywood covered with black plastic. The students were treated to several aesthetic changes on their arrival on Sept. 3, 1985. Thanks to a gift from the class of '83, the former eyesore of the parking lot was completely refurbished. The temporary partitions in the 100 and 300 halls were lifted to reveal improved classrooms. The old doors were replaced and some new ones were added. All this, plus the science wing constructed under the library last year, gave the campus a new feel of which the student body could be proud. North Garland was the same as it NEVER was. ENTERING THE SCHOOL Ll- BRARY, senior Frank Zaber must pass through the library book detec- tion system. lt was built just before school began. which was for the first time following the Labor Day week- end. KW xl 'ff ff! l Qcfi g 5 JXf.EQgf'Qj'Q-.i1 in fe , ? Of if fe WST Q .A-if 5 fr., fr Q il gf T Opening 73 !'5fiZ2ZiLi 7fu4Zfp0AbQ.wvOfw65355f?fvC2 , . p Q A 5Q'25Q2,Mi'2 Qsmfsiffwmcf hub My mia Z? Wm if I STUDENT LIFE: NEVER THE SAME WITHI LIMITS I Each student had his own endeavor for which he strove. Some sought high grades, some offices of leadership, others a place on the team, but everyone made some effort to have fun. There were many obstacles in the way, however. The educational laws to which students were just getting accustomed kept them working harder to stay with their extracurricular activities, and there were other limitations. , , Cmgfg Ifdjpjn MIWMVIL Only three pep rallies were held during the year, which spurred increased attendance and enthusiasm, and field trips became much less frequent. A few traditional events emerged from the legislation relatively unscathed. The Raider Royalty Ball, Celebrity Ball and the Twirp dance were all held with few imposed limitations. One positive change in the Homecoming festivities was initiated by Principal Linda Drake: the AT THE HAUNTED HOUSE dress rehearsal, junior Jon Sto- kinger tries on an old coat for junior Betsy Wilkins. Over 200 Umm' I9 , ?lfiTl'?f.,fI1Tl'Il'l?.we'e sawed Q ' ,Ip OU LII! L Wi iw Mmm ,M X OLIQII j I pd. IU I IT t M I' IW CQ U1 MII IIIWSIIIIII I IIK QI QIJ ,. I 1 Q 4 Student Life 'IVVU I IAQ AQEIX N . A I football players made sure that each Mam'selle had a mum. The negative changes made students realize the need to be more creative in planning their social lives, and the positive ones gave some relief, but both had something in common. These were new rules to play by that didn't seem likely to reverse themselves. Student Life was the same as it NEVER was. IN THE LABOR DAY parade, the La Petites keep in time with the band's music. Eighty-one girls were members of the junior varsi- ty drill team. Photo by Lisa Wacker AFTER GETTING some refresh- ments. seniors Craig Austin and Mendy Wallgren find their table at the Homecoming dance. The Raider Royalty Ball was held on Oct. 19. 1985. Photo by Lisa Wacker Q -N x. L 4 f ,- n -,f tudent Life Divider 5 V L'-'sv Through the humid atmosphere of the crowded coliseum, there was a feeling of anticipation. Suddenly, in a burst of emo- tion, 430 graduates threw their caps into the air, traditionally marking the end of 13 long years of work. Although this was the kind of scene viewed by millions of people at this time of year, there was a difference here. The Class of '85 had achieved a quality of unity unlike any other class. This unity was demonstrated as valedic- torian Laura Fitzgerald and salutatorian Le Pham presented the final address together. They spoke of their "everlasting bond held together by friendship .... " .ii Unified efforts mark Fitzgerald said Today is not only an tional Achievement Program for Outstand- fi'1 Y of ending but also a beginning. This begin- ning was displayed by the many students who were awarded scholarships at the Awards Ceremony, May 15. Among those awarded was Betty Stringer, who received a scholarship of 5250. "The money helped me a lot. lt paid for most of my books. fThe scholarshipj also really encouraged me," said Stringer. Among the many people recognized were Tim Carpenter and Carson Bell who received certificates for perfect attendance through all four years of high school. Gene Serrell, who received a full four-year schol- arship, was a 1985 Semi-Finalist of the Na- ing Negro Students. Sixty-five students also won the Presi- dent's Academic Fitness Award. The cere- mony ended as the 95 honor graduates were recognized. Fitzgerald and Pham passed on a special message from the instructional administra- tor, Mr. Roger Herrington, who said before leaving to work in administration: "I chal- lenge you to make a difference." Le Pham thus described the Class of '85 this way: "We have succeeded as a group and excelled as individuals." J: jf . 1 it-3 'Y ' ' f fs- 1 Mi' 9 1 ad' - - ' 3 . fic K as 4' i Q5 , 53.11. 'fr E: gi , - Q. -- gill.. 35, if Rlfvta-like VJ 'i Wir. wilt . 1 We. Q-"f ,5 ': - t 4 if s 7 if wi - sl " ' . i"ff .2im '.- ,, Rf" Z 'E-f ' ss Y. E" Eg 9 3 gh.- 5 753' W? 1 ,Q .. M I Elm COMBINING THEIR EFFORTS, Laura Fitzgerald and Le Pham encourage the graduates in their final address. As valedictorian and salutatorian respec- tively. their addressing the audience together was a first in the schooI's history. Photo by Jim Ball AS THE AWARDS CEREMONY ENDS, Michelle Doster, student council president. joyfully congratu- lates Laura Fitzgerald on being named the valedicto- rian. Photo by Lisa Wacker S .ff- l 5 l it I .Al A, iii' 9 -H K AS THE GRADUATION CEREMONY draws to an end, Laura Fitzgerald. Le Pham. Kristi Heo, Duc Dinh, Paul Serrell. Laura Killian and Jimmy Rushton join together in singing the Alma Mater. Photo by Jim Ball DEEP IN THOUGHT. Class President Bryan Cumby listens attentively to the speeches during com- mencement exercises at Moody Coliseum on the SMU campus. Photo by Jim Ball SMILING PROUDLY. Amy Farrington walks off the stage on Awards Day with two trophies which repre- sent the S250 and 61.000 scholarships given to her as the Junior Achievement award winner. Photo by Lisa Wacker 1985 Graduation 7 I 7 U ' 'NJ x, ,gill Qi xp . K V L K .f P r L, 3 X . 'X RX v Xi 1 up N J if O f R ' it QU , A my X U af' F kv Xml V. XM j A SY V Q-bl X LU N KV xfpv XQN F R5 'xyik ft J T m FLYING THROUGH THE AIR in the top seat on the Conquistador. sophomore Christina Kaparonis. gra- Q duate Steve Iha and senior Nikki Robinson join other vacationers who enjoyed a day at Six Flags amuse- ment park in Arlington. Photo by Bobby Sherer AT PADRE ISLAND vacationing with her family. senior Jennifer Hall steps outrto take a peek at the expanse of white, sandy beach.' cg 'fd WHILE ATTENDING REGISTRATION on Aug. 23. freshman Jennifer Bryan confronts her counselor Mrs. Nell Jackson about her schedule. Registration week brought back the reality of school. 0- 8 Srudem Life if ' A -Q rc 6'- X . ,f N s . X , ' 4 N w N f -N A my , .gy ts. ' X- Q y Aja . .1 rf if w-RJ ' ' N. X I 'N . X ' , 4 of Wye N it xii? Re ev .. s. X' QJJ5. X so W '-Us O N yi W X A -SiXu'NXX .1 X W dig QXTQJJ TY X! Of 5 xi X 'lift ,e TQ . ' i ' X K' ix: ij! f N K ix ec Q is ' X, A ' xl -fx f X 5 1 l NV . 'XJ 'yi we my .Q if Y .Bw . X we of .Q Q54 QQ Y . . . KJV fx no . . ciif' . Y ,Qf .J T jjj tv Q, XX X fj fi K X N 07 -. mx tv ef x we V was -Yee iw se V -. Ti ' X- A it.. sw stef as are sf, '15-55 New we .J X .0 xx. fav tv rf X. X2 mfg X' ff -s 'Jw Q fu - Q XJ wt XY kj, -1 jar xg f . ' 'X .F if .. ,V ' ' ' Q, V fx . -Uyfiv X X'-7 -X29 nk-J SQQ5 jf' XJ ij QNJX ofb edom. se 'orwttairsih Lamert N. X I .. - ' fNXf Nj Q X' x5 J '-,BJ X, s t 1 Y Toilsa s m er ho satgwogx amhertxwdrkedvvyj N j 4 x XJ A gf, ' X bb 'XJ ' gf naverage f40 fs-per week Brooks in'Rich7 N . xc, Ji ar Mall.-me nearest m gage'-1.36-L-bf ,Ny fiwfae ' JJ up QQ Q ef - A. Xe' f- ' X' I XNLX IRAQ I, ' X! Q1 4 - RX-Jia? Q W if N., ., C! I of , XXJ xv! ., kd h ,O U L - 'Ax V, f? Excitement, wor t 1 to Q5 fill vacation time gigs, A. SXQ x 2 V' 1 On May 31 at 1:59 p.m. and ounting X I down, tension rose as stud s osed ,M ready to jump from their s s. e final N, bell rang and the halls wer ded 't said N eager students exiting scho san ente X E n fh0ugh time may X ' Summer, A fgaem, made WHS X i, To most students, sg er mea k-' ia W0rki 9 Ji 1 l - ing up rays Ysplashigaround in the ear- m h tim didn't et to go on dl W est pool. Acct' din o soxomdrex Jeff VGC iomb Illike m0neY QCBUSC it ff gil jfqld Thompson, a " jg mont Xp rty"l w'55Nhelpe sm clo 'sa' ior Wendi 1 what summer heldsfor hi K X f RicAh d . -A I V Q5 Vacationing with t Qrdilyfqo r nsibili ' ward- end of sum- 'f ix fm with friends, was anothiif hlig tof m- iffy lied HFOUD ith ban ,Cl'lCCFleadel'. f UQ mer that took, numerou sxuden s very, d 'Qjeamyolleybalarfd' tball practices. place imaginabxle,AR Raidef e en trav- This -meant earlyytim co suming hours. V R Cy elled to 'other es. ..Juh19'Qpop a egi tr n and o nfatiofl, the week of JN LQ pi Braun said, r round 5 Foo, Sl n Aug. ,also f a ctmch on summer ac- M 1 J il shopping and sightseei i -unst ' seld, West GermanyQ for t o month w s a X real learning experien efl'll n 'r f get." Nevertheless, obli tions had be fu filled and the task of making money tivities. - .X hether wante r unwanted, students rgetiisned Sept. 3 at 8:15 a.m. when the hal Xwere flooded with students exiting mnier and entering school. wr I 1 it if . if 5 ', xxvl K JJ. .M X, fy r. VKJ il 'W 9: N l U Lily- K NAC' ay ,'. ' LOLINGING on the 2000 year-old Porta Nigra. David ' ' K Stewart. a junior. scans the quiet scene. Ste ,t A spent eight weeks in West Germany from ayb through August. s .N fi A 3 HAVING BEEN HELPED with adjustment of the stir- ,f V KJ rups. senior Mai Anh Tran waits with fellow Key Club member Dawn Brendel to ride the trails. Tran jg .j joined other Key Club members who attended an 5 GV international convention in St. Louis. Missouri. ' 1-July? ' X . , 1 . L' . X X. Ax 19 D . WMM Xe L 1 XX f ,V -.XJ 1 ex - Oxy W X. X- X . X Q fa rw -1 ' ' X .V . A A E Fi 5 Xiamen im A 01973 A X.SJJs L - .t Ov x X -F on lQOQL,feJf5 X1 Q dt X f AX A A Qi j 1, l f N' . f T' 'fl H ig -. . ' 'i ' A . H' 'li K-12 'QLJ C' bd bo Lx L55 f XMCX 2 A g 'X ji-pi X0 Lgwf as . s as . X, +1 v 1 se -mer ,. - , X "a X, l,-4. N. NJ- J ce N 1 X---A DURING THE LABOR DAY PARADE, sophomore Jackie Portele focuses on the rhythm to her flag routine, "Stars and Stripes Forever." Photo by Leah Duckworth h- L.-.W W MARCHING IN THE LABOR DAY PARADE Mendy Wallgren pays little attention to the scorching heat. Photo by Leah Duckworth 10 Student Life mv rj? -E A Q-Q i ' 5 if 5 if 1. ' AT THE MOMENT that junior Heather Colombo is announced as first runner up in the Junior Miss Pageant. she expresses her happiness while junior Rhonda Kirby claps in support and congratulations. Photo by Doug Foshee LIKE ALL OTHER CANDIDATES Marci Willard rode on a convertible as part of the parade. Photo by Craig Cooper People with lawn chairs and an array of ice chests and cold drinks were spread along the roadside anticipating the arrival of the parade. The sound of bands in the distance grew louder and the crowds began to clap as the 40th annual Labor Day Pa- rade began. "lt was hot but I enjoyed being in the Raiders take part in holiday action tice was not unusual to the contestants of the Jaycee Jubilee Pageant. "Sometimes it was very frustrating because in the phys- ical fitness routine we would make up the dance as we went along," said junior Rhonda Kirby who witnessed her class- mates Heather Colombo and Marci Willard win first and third runners up respectively. parade. lt showed a sense of community pride and brought people together," said junior Troy Prestenberg. Also, along the streets David Byrne, lead singer of the rock group Talking Heads, added a surprise to this year's La- bor Day Parade. He filmed part of the pa- rade for his new movie "True Stories." "I was very excited, as well as impressed that he chose our town," said senior Bryce Boyd. To prepare for another part of the tradi tional holiday celebration, a two-hour prac- This year North Garland had ll girls participating in the Jubilee, making up the largest amount of entries. Katherine Kel- ley said, "My most exciting moment was when I read my poem because l created it and l was very proud of myself." Besides the pageant, North Garland par- ticipated in the Jaycee carnival. Among the booths set up for fundraising this year was the Senior Class Skeeball booth which senior Doug Goodrich thoroughly enjoyed working. WITH A STEADY VOICE AND A SMILE OF CONFI- DENCE. junior Michelle Matlock answers the judges' questions as part of the criteria for nomination to Junior Miss. Photo by Doug Foshee RIDING IN THEIR DECORATED FLOAT. the North Garland Junior Varsity cheerleaders show the crowd their spirit yells throughout the parade. Photo by Craig Cooper Labor Day 1 1 Al Nothing could have made it more coma plete! lt had everything! Old friends, rain, enthusiasm, decorations and water sports. Homecoming weekend was an entirely eclectic event with Raye-Anne Talton an- nounced as Homecoming Queen. These events began on Oct. I6 when participating organizations decorated the halls to welcome back the exes. "The halls looked really great. lt's good that we have people who will take the time to make our school look its best," said Mike Jesmer. The banner and float competitions were judged by outside officials, including for- mer football coach Steve Baker. The win- ner of the banner competition was the Key l MAKING THE MOST OF THE RAIN. Derek Harts- field and Robin Jackson amuse the crowd while having fun. The cheerleaders and Sam's Posse were soaked after three hours in the rain. Photo by Lisa Wacker Student Life Homecoming week survives pouring rain Club and NHS won the float competition. Tradition held that the floats would be pa- raded around the field, but the weather did not permit the student council to show off its plans for the game. The pep rally, the second of two allowed during the year, was packed with exes and students. The constant rain on game night didn't dampen the spirits of the drenched fans who remained the entire time, though it was a tremendous factor in the game's result. The Raiders fell to the Colonels, 6-7. "They looked like they were swimming out there, but it looked fun," said Missy Kuze miak. SILENTLY WATCHING the game. Paul Ridenhour. Paul Phillips and Chad Gregory take a break while the Raiders fall, 6-7. to the South Garland Colonels. Photo by Craig Cooper A VERY WET Vicki Newnham wrings out a towel, an object few people had the foresight to bring to Homer B. Johnson Stadium, where the game was played. Photo by Lisa Wacker During the water sports, the Varsity cheerleaders and Sam's Posse were enthu- siastic. "They kept the players motivated and the fan's spirits up," said La Homer Holmes. "Their encouragement helped the game spirit." Neither the band or the Mam'selles were able to perform in the pre-game show or at halftime, Their traditional can-can routine was cancelled. The week leading up to the Homecom- ing dance was cut short by Fair Day, but decorating plans were carried out anyway. Decorations, floats, banners and a very wet football game added color to all the festivities. l Y ,J ,QS f 'X X Y ,X xxx if W' I 4 1 - - Q ls.. - iff Jef ,Q b 1 'fix A -.aku M. 0 2 I' 5'-f . ' , 'p, . - ' .'o qw." 1.53 l' 'f 1 1 .5,?"e .J ' 'ggi' ,.1 LH - Om ' , 3 h 9, 'Q X .kihiii f SQSQJQQ, AJ. , pf' .Gif rfi ,,, . ,wg-,,. , fy 4 ,rg I - R ,r' ,x .'V? ' xx ,fill-Ln Yy x hh 1 ' J 7 , 'N . X f Q. Homecoming Despite the rainy weather and other diffi- culties in holding Homecoming, Oct. 19 was a memorable occasion. The student council, with the theme of Shanghai Breezes, turned the cafeteria into an Oriental setting. "lt was a lot of hard work and it took up a lot of time and effort, but we feel it turned out well," said sopho- more James Werner. Student council sponsor Diane Onstot took advantage of junior Krista Doster's father's trip to the Orient in order to ac- cummulate authentic Oriental decorations for the dance. These included fans, kites, candles, umbrellas, hats, lanterns and printed chopsticks. These decorations proved to be popular souvenirs at the dance. Also, the woodworking students r -. ' '7' f UNRAVELING LANTERN STRINGS. freshman Amy Walter is busy helping the student council decorate for the dance. The oriental decorations were authen- tic. Photo by Craig Cooper ENGAGED IN CONVERSATION, seniors Mike Love and his date Jennifer Leadaman are seated at their table, waiting for their picture number to be called. Photo by Lisa Wacker Student Life Orient comes to Homecomin helped with backdrops for the picture scenes. Upon arriving, students found long lines of couples waiting for their formal picture poses. One of the most patient, sophomore Tara Ventura said, "I got real excited see- ing all my friends dressed up and smiling." After the pictures came the dance with its varied music played by a deejay. The official, crowning of the Homecoming queen, Raye-Anne Talton, was held before some couples departed to engage in dinner activities. Thinking back on the night's events, senior Kayla McClosky said, "l thought it was very well planned, and the decorations were really nice. lt was the best dance yet." AT THE PUNCH BOWL, junior Michelle Britton reads her fortune while her escort Kelly Riley pours a glass of punch. Refreshments were served by stu- dent council members' mothers. Photo by Lisa Wacker . I " rf 4, 'l" l...-' S" . A ss.. -J ACQLIIRING PUNCH FOR HIMSELF AND HIS DATE. senior David Faulkner takes a glass from chaperone Mrs. Marilyn Anderson. Photo by Lisa Wacker WHILE THEY MOVE to the beat of the music. sen- iors Jim Lundin and Jennifer Boyle enjoy them- selves at the dance. Keeping with the theme. the couple later could refresh themselves with eggrolls. fortune cookies or Chinese meatballs. AT THE DANCE. freshman Carrie Grizzle and her escort sophomore Brent Cuba slow dance to "Open Arms" by Journey. Photo by Lisa Wacker Homecoming 1 Bruce, Tears For Fears set the tempo for area concerts Bill Cosby, Miami Vice keep students glued to the television 150 years: Texas' birthday no cause for alarm Back To The Future, Rambo make money all year long 1986 Y Ma d M g ne StudentLf A D LEISUR Kicking Back And Relaxing 16 Student Life Texansremember Sesquicentennial through festivities "Remember the Alamo!" echoed throughout the halls of the mission in 1836, the turning point in the battle for independence from Mexico. Now 150 years later, Texans celebrated their Sesquicen- tennial in a variety of ways. One activity was a cov- ered wagon train that trav- elled throughout Texas. For another, schools and busin- esses were given a holiday on April 21. "l spent my holi- day sleeping in and taking it easy," said senior Harold Ross. Not to be left out was the abundance of souveniers. According to the "Dallas Morning News," there were 550 products available to the stores just for the Ses- quicentennial. Some of the items included posters of famous Texans, glasses, watches, and the official Sesquicentennial Colt single action .45 caliber gun for only S7,995. Texas was not the only one celebrating a Sesquicen- tennial. Australia also had a 150th anniversary. Two Australian students spent six weeks in Garland and during that time talked to the Key Club at its weekly meeting. "They were spend- ing their summer vacation here and were among 40 stu- dents who were visiting Tex- as just to see what it is like," said senior Jennifer Pak. As the Sesquicentennial drew to a close, people in- spired by the historical re- call began to reflect on Tex- as' colorful past and began to talk about a bicentennial in 2036. MANY OF THE SESQUICENTEN- dents participated in this program NIAL projects in Garland involved at the' Pace House. located in a the restoration of historic build- downtown Garlandhpark. ings. The Electrical Trades stu- Photo by David Stewart Pace House Restoration A Udflbhd Sesquicentennial Projeqy fsvfuu. L:-v "gg 494 0021 .. . ',. 11211, ,, Student Life Magazine Record companies asked to put labels on albums Several rock-and-roll and heavy metal records were criticized for being mind-al- tering and degrading, but in 1985 Americans claimed the right to determine what they could and could not listen tO. A controversy began when Senator Paula Haw- rock-and-roll songs con- tained "dirty lyrics." After rating records was suggested, negative state- ments from rock enthusiasts also arose against the label- ing. "lf our music is 'bad' in their eyes, their music may be 'bad' in our eyes," said freshman Chris Smith. "lt's not right to dictate a person's personal activi- ties," said senior Rob Roden. Senate hearings were held between congressmen and the artists themselves to confirm First Amendment rights. Despite these hear- ings, Hawkins, backed by protesting parents and pub- lic figures including Presi- dent Reagan, pressured the recording industry into plac- ing "parental guidance" stickers on records and tapes with explicit lyrics. "I think the whole issue is opinionated," said sopho- more Atlantis Tillman, "and whether people listen to the music or not is up to the individual." Rocky IM Back to the Future provide escape, fun kins proclaimed that many Since the beginning of film production with The Great Train Robbery, people have flocked to the theatres. Movies alwaysi have 1 been geared to what the audience liked. Appealing to teenage au- diences last year, Back to the Future, Rocky IV and White Nights were the most successful. Troy Presten- berg, a junior, explained, "l enjoyed Back to the Future because l could relate to it." Rocky IM yet another se- 1 Student Life E quel, did well at the box of- fice after drawing sell-out crowds. "lt was neat be- cause it was triumphant," said Dana Boyce. About White Nights, Mindy Scoggins explained, "You feel like you're with Baryshnikov on stage while he's dancing." Filling the need to "get away from it all," movies, a momentary amusement of our minds, made it easier to laugh at ourselves. THERE ARE THOSE who like to save money and rent movies for their VCR's to see in the privacy of their own homes. After school, senior Michelle Wilcox makes an- other selection at Video Bonanza at North Star Plaza. Video rental stores popped up in practically ev- ery Iocal shopping center this year. Photo by Lisa Wacker EL l 1 l I l i s l , P 5 A l g H' X t 'j . tl I 1 , ' I . , P. f ,v 1 . L '- in-. 'z 2 ,gl l f 's i i Cosby, Miami Vice offer variety of entertainment PR Watching the wheel spin and guessing what the an- swer is, the armchair game contestant renews a daily routine. "l try to take a break in my homework to watch my favorite show," said junior Kristi Lee. Among favorite prime- time shows for students were the "Cosby Show," "Family Ties," "Who's the Boss," and "Growing Pains." But, some students still liked the nostalgia of the reruns of older shows, like "WKRP" or "Little House on the Prairie." According to a small school poll, most students picked the "Cosby Show" as their favorite. "lt's so real to life, but it's funny and lighthearted," said sopho- more Patty Hamilton. "I think because Bill Cosby was such a funny guy in the first place, he attracted me to the show," added junior Kelly Keeling. Some people admitted watching shows just to get 1 I , f A . i E5 .K xg Ll S I IVIE away from homework blues, but "Miami Vice" rated in the top ten for favorite ac- tion show. "lt has effective style and music," said junior Lori Baker. Most students admitted in the poll, howev- er, that popular star Don Johnson was their real rea- son for watching the show. ENTERTAINMENT WAS NOT the only reason people watched television. After finding out about the explosion of the space shuttle Challenger. fresh- man J.B. Westin and junior Doug Head gather in the library to find out the latest developments. All three of the major networks offered nearly five hours' worth of coverage of the disas- ter. Photo by Craig Cooper Student Life Magazine 1 US LIVE Concerts give students chance to see favorite artists Music played an impor- tant part in many students' lives. When the news got out that a certain band was be- ginning a tour, a special ex- citement started. Bruce Springsteen held one of the big concerts for 1985 at the Cotton Bowl with two sold out shows. An- other popular event for the summer was the traditional Texxas Jam. The Jam con- sisted of five bands getting together for an all day, out- door show. On the country side of things, a conflict was pre- sented to students who were Hank Williams Jr. fans. Wil- liams' concert was sched- uled for the same night as the Homecoming dance. "l chose to go to the concert because l have one more year of high school, and l can always go to Homecom- ing next year," junior John- ny Outenreath said. No matter what kind of music students listened to, concerts always added that special touch. "l think the reason concerts are so excit- ing is the fact that you're right there with a group known worldwide, and they're performing especial- ly for your city," said senior Noel Gresham. A FAN OF THE HARD ROCK group Deep Purple. junior Danny Jacob converses with junior Mi- chelle Jaykus after school. Deep Purple headlined the Texas World Music Festival. otherwise known as the Texxas Jam at the Cotton Bowl in July, 1985. Photo by Craig Cooper 20 Student Life F 1 l N Landmark shuttle mission ends in tragedy . C 0 What kind of civilian would be appropriate and most deserving of a ride in the space shuttle? Accord- ing to NASA and President Reagan, a teacher was suit- able for the adventure. From over 11,000 teach- ers who sent in applications for the chance of a lifetime, Christa McAuliffe, a high school social studies teacher from Concord, New Hamp- shire, was selected. The shuttle lift-off on Jan. 28, 1986, never gave any in- dication that anything was wrong until the inevitable occurred. With little over one minute into the launch and without any warning, the shuttle Challenger ex- DURING BREAK. sophomores Diane Porras and Kristin Healy en- joy their Classic Coke. The major- ity of students preferred Classic Coke over new Coke. Photo by Lisa Wacker KE ploded, killing all seven crew members, including McAu- liffe. Students and faculty, along with the rest of the na- tion, were stunned after hearing the news. "lt is a tragic loss for the country as well as for the families of the crew," said senior Allison Heo. "I was very deeply moved by what happened and l'm trying to figure out why it is affecting me so much," said senior English teacher Jean- nie Hunt. As a result of this national tragedy, President Reagan halted further missions into space until NASA could find out exactly what happened. I l I Coke releases new formula to win cola war lt had been around for 99 years. lts formula was guarded so heavily that no one in the world had ever discovered its secret. lt was acclaimed to be "the real thing." Coke, of course. The coke formula alter- ation caused mixed feelings. "lf they hadn't brought the old Coke back, l would have changed to some other soft drink," said senior Teresa Davis, but sophomore Mark Durbin said, "l really can't tell a difference." Was the drink changed as a promotional scheme? "Of course," said junior Angie Whitaker. "lt was a perfect way to get publicity and not have to pay for it." "l think they did it be- cause they just want to ap- peal to a larger crowd," said senior Gary Brackenridge. Also noting all the changes that have been made, fresh- man Shane McComic be- lieved that "Coke has made a bad mistake and now their image is paying for it." "Coke has been around longer than any other soft drink," senior Casey Turner said. "No one else can com- pete with it because it has a taste and originality all of its own. l feel that it's part of America's tradition and as long as there's people out there who like it, l think it will always be the real thing." Student Life Magazine 21 ESCORTED BY senior Jimmy Rushton junior Krista Helleson glances up at the massive entrance at the Apparel Mart. Photo by Leah Duckworth IN A QUIET MOMENT before dinner is served. senior class treasurer Russell Duckworth and his date Laurie Benson discuss their plans after the prom. :ali ENS H nslllfl- f J. BEING TOGETHER is not unusual for senior class AWAITING THEIR PROM PICTURE POSE. junior president Bryan Cumby and Sandy Covelli who have Kim Shiver and Brian Worsham stand in front of the dated for two years. They took advantage of an dancing fountains at the Apparel Mart. intimate moment at the prom. Photo by Leah Duckworth Photo by Leah Duckworth 22 Student Life The maitre d' theatened to set the stroll- ing violinists on fire, the picture line was nearly a city block long, and Mrs. Nancy Stephens forgot the class gifts, but stu- dents stayed at the prom anyway. Officers of the class of '85 began as early as September encouraging seniors to stay for the entire evening, and days be- fore, posters promoting this idea were hung throughout the school. As seniors arrived at the prom, they suspected that president Bryan Cumby and the class offi- cers had planned something special. On the night of May 25, the Apparel Mart was donned in shades of mauve, sil- ver and off-white. Dinner began at 7:30 but it was quickly interrupted by the popping of cap guns. Two young men on the stage who announced themselves as the enter- tainment, pulled out violins and began to serenade not only the seniors, but the often clumsy waiters. As the dinner drew to an end, tension between the serving staff and the young musicians built, and the frustrated maitre d' threatened to set a nearby violinist aflame if he didn't go away. Following the dinner was the presenta- tion of gifts. Although the class sponsor had left the principals' gifts at home, the officers went on with the presentation as if they had them and then presented Mrs. Stephens with a set of diamond earrings. When the dancing began, a live band ac- companied seniors Amy Berliner, Christie Edwards and Stephanie Ramsey as they sang "Moments to Remember," the song from which the theme was taken. Soon the officers had the tables cleared, encourag- ing students to dance. "Everybody seemed to cut loose and enjoy themselves," explained Steve Sell- ers. "lt was like since it was the last dance and the last time we'd really be together, Pre-planning makes prom more than just a meal everybody relaxed and didn't worry about what they looked like." At 11:45, the waiters brought out non- alcoholic champagne, purchased from the Student Council, and the class joined presi- dent Cumby in a toast to themselves and "anything else" anyone could think of. Afterward, students attended the usual parties at various homes and hotels, but most agreed that this year, the prom had been equally or more enjoyable. "Everyone says proms aren't what they're cooked up to be," said Chris McNeill, "but ours was!" KICKING THEIR HEELS up to the musical tune of the "Cotton-Eyed Joe," seniors Carol Wray, Harold Mathews, Teresa Perez and Pat Parham join the others for a taste of country music. Musical dance selections included a variety of favorites to match the persuasions of the entire class. Photo by Leah Duckworth .SH n . 2 Q, Y' Prom 2 CANMBA Annual Haunted House devlllshly chilling event Terrified beyond belief, you enter yet another dark corridor. Your guide warns you to be careful of walls and obstacles on the floor. Bumping into obstructions and trying to maintain your balance, you care- fully navigate the hallway. A light flashes and a knife appears to soar towards you - it's Jason! You quick- ly dart to the left through a previously unnoticed curtain into a room. Grave mark- ers litter the area, trees hang about uncut, and a heavy aroma of freshly dug dirt fills the air. You work your way towards a seemingly innocent exit, only to be surprised by a sudden tap from an unidentifiable black shape. Too scared to do anything but run, you head for another exit, passing an open grave along the way. Hands of zombies start to reach for you as the exit looms nearer. The next passage slowly becomes smaller and darker, smaller and darker . . . . and smaller and darker. Student Life This was but a portion of the juniorfsen- ior Haunted House. lt was open from Oct. 24 to Halloween night, attracting custom- ers every evening. Planning started during the destruction of the previous year's fun- draiser. As senior class sponsor Janis Wohlgemuth explained, "We started think- ing of better ideas and how next year was going to be, the day we tore it down." lt wasn't until a little over 11 months later that these ideas were finalized by the junior and senior parents and class officers. After plans were shown to the parents, committees were selected and construc- tion could begin. lt consisted of a jungle scene, a hall with Jason in it, a graveyard, a mad scientist's laboratory, and two con- necting halls. The building ofthe attraction took "about four weeks including decorat- ing it," said co-builder and parent Axel Moch. While this was going on, the stu- dents interested in working at the Haunted House were called together to sign up for a role in the House. "Opening night showed everyone how the Haunted House worked. lt was really a practice night," said senior Andy Richard- son. For the next week customers and money poured in. Betsy Wilkins said, "The Haunted House was really fun. lt went great this year." But the event didn't go without com- plaint. lnjuries resulting from the chain- saw, walls coming loose, and Jason's glass door shattering were but some of the faults. Junior Scott Walters, sighting a problem, said, "I think the House was too small. lt should have had more rooms." The Haunted House raised over 53200, which was split between the juniors and seniors. But to some of the students the money wasn't everything. "The Haunted House allows people to meet others in their class creating more friendships, which in turn," said senior Darrell Ganus, "helps to unify the class." SONYA TAYLOR PREPARES Cathy Baynham, who THE HOUSE HITS a high point in the final room as in turn prepares Sonny Ross, for work in the Haunt- the chainsaw massacreist Joey Soliz attacks the ed House. The three juniors were regular partici- mad scientist Doug Goodrich while Adam Curry and pants in the week-long fundraiser. Noel Gresham watch. All are seniors. Photo by Danny Moch Photo by Lisa Wacker THREATENING CUSTOMERS with a rubber snake. senior Ronnie Smith dazzled and frightened the visi- tors coming into the jungle room. Photo by Lisa Wacker ,F ,L gd "ff " i, L G 3 V "' Q - Y ff, f is 5 T s s T Ai. , gg fx-la-'ii ,..., s f . . Vi ! K K 4 E .l 'X YY' 1 .ax A v , ii- V I ' of , ' 'Y Q. A in ' 1 ' G 3 wr" lg I '25 ..f' EXAMINING THE BROKEN Jason door. seniors Darrell Ganus and Jennifer Boyle prepare for a hur- ried clean-up. The shattered door halted the entire House for 30 minutes on Halloween night. Photo by Danny Moch Q THE NIGHT BEGINS for Becka Barnett as Mrs. ' Yvonne Kelly, a junior mother. puts on the senior's makeup. Barnett's evening was spent scaring thrlll- seekers that entered her room. Photo by Danny Mach Haunted House THE FIFTH PERIOD Technical Theatre class built the set for Flowers for Algernon. Here. senior Casey Turner. who portrayed the chairlady in the produc- tion, helps build the stage extensions over the stairs as senior Melanie Worley looks on. Ilia Fall production questions artificial intelligence tests E 5 zgz f ,... . H "" -' ll" as ,,,, aww H V wb .uv had M..r-sgwwfwwiw-H' .... -::vVrk E-mwhm M322 W....:. ,Liv .2221 , VY " 1m,3gf1'g-WIIWQGMWH .. ..-.. Silence enshrouded the audience. Then the music softly echoed throughout the auditorium, and the drama department's fall production Flowers for Algernon be- gan. V Charlie Gordon, portrayed by senior Doug Goodrich, is a young retarded man. who is given the chance to achieve his ultimate dream a chance to become intelligent. Then, as senior Selene 'Wacker, who played Mrs. Nemur, explained, "Charlie gets the same operation that Algernon, the 26 Student Life mouse, has had. The operation increases his intelligence to genius level. The really tragic thing is that no one knows what will happen later." Meanwhile, his teacher Miss Kinnian, played by Kim Shiver, has fallen in love with Charlie. She compares her intelli- gence level to his and finds herself feeling inadequate. Finding out that he may lose his intelligence causes Charlie to have a difficult time dealing with his emotions, as well. Tragic childhood memories continue to plague his subconscious. "During the convention at Chicago, Charlie deduces from Professor Nemur's speech that he will probably regress. lt's similar to knowing you're going to die soon," explained Jay Thomson, who played Burt, the lab assistant. The story comes to a tragic conclusion when Charlie does indeed regress and de- cides to go to the Warren State Home, a place, as Charlie says, "where they never talked of hope." fcontinued on page 281 DURING PROFESSOR NEMLlR'S party held in his honor, Charlie finally comes face to face with his inner self-the retarded Charlie of his teenage years. In the background. Anne Welberg and the maid. played by senior Sally Thompson. and freshman Ashlei Davis respectively, display their shock at Charlie's behavior. Photo by Lisa Wacker fi. ,, W ' -e Q PRETENDING TO BE HIS FRIEND. Frank. per- formed by junior John Miller. degrades Charlie while he is dancing with Ellen, portrayed by senior Melissa Wysong. Gina. acted by junior Amber Young. looks on at the scene. Photo by Lisa Wacker X 5? P-S My TO SET UP the extremely complicated lighting sys- tem for the production. senior stage manager Karl Deutsch and junior lighting crew member J.T. Moore check the lights to make sure they are working properly. Photo by Lisa Wacker REALIZING THAT THEY MAY not have much more time to spend together. Charlie and his teacher and love. Alice Kinnian share a tender moment together before Charlie begins to regress back to his retarded state of mind. Fall Production 7 Play questions artificial tests Bm H a fcontinued from page 263 For some people Flowers for Algernon brings a larger understanding about retard- ed adults. Goodrich said, "Society tries to put them on a shelf and forget about them, but they're going to be there no matter what." Although there were limited major roles, many Thespians were satisfied to get a minor role. "A minor part in a play produc- tion is a real challenge. l always strive to do my best whether it's major or minor," said Casaundra Turner, who was assigned the role of the Chairlady. The no-pass, no-play rule had an effect upon the tryouts for the play. During re- hearsals, the actors were put under pres- sure, not only to get their lines memorized but to keep their grades up as well. "The V 5 E f 3 . a f g v A f ' J I i i i Q, 5 l 4 i l I FED UP with living with a retarded child. Charlie's mother. played by junior Sabrina Snell. forces his father. acted by senior Darren Hervey, to take teen- age Charlie. played by sophomore Robert Carboni. to the Warren State Home. a mental institution that spoke of little hope. Photo by Lisa Wacker Student Life plays have always lowered my grades, but ljust had to buckle down and work harder this time," said senior Darren Hervey who played Charlie's father. The new drama teacher, Mrs. Vicki Tapp, admitted that since she loves the technical part of the theatre as much or more than acting, the fall production crew had their work cut out for them. They stayed long hours after school to get the revolving stage and the 41 different light changes ready before opening night. Junior Travers Scott, who played Dr. Nemur, said, "The crew played a major role in making the play a success. Nothing could have been done without them. The actors recreate people, but the crew cre- ates the world for them to live in." flasks AFTER THE FRIDAY NIGHT PERFORMANCE, sen- ior prop crew member Wendy Torbert takes advan- tage of the hospital gurney left on stage to take a quick nap. Photo by Lisa Wacker , . J- , 2 aims. 1 X FLOWERS FOR ALGERNON has many cast mem- bers with little or no lines. During the concert scene in Act I. senior Julie Ohman. who portrayed Doris. and senior Delia Best, who acted the role of Connie. sit back and enjoy the music. Photo by Lisa Wacker DURING THE NEMUR EXTRAVAGANZA. the maid offers hors d'oeuvres to party guests Jenny Adair, Michelle Dillard, Burt. Allan Harjala and Dr. Strauss. The party was the beginning of the end for Charlie. Photo by Lisa Wacker ., K, , ,L AFTER CONDLICTING the necessary tests on Char- lie. Prof. Nemur. acted by junior Travers Scott. and Dr. Strauss. portrayed by senior Kai Glindemann. discuss whether or not he will be a good candidate for the experimental operation. Photo by Lisa Wacker AT TECH DAY. director and drama instructor Vicki Tapp shakes the paint off her brush onto the walls of the revolving stage to add texture. Fall Production AFTER RECEIVING HER INVITATION to Celebrity Ball, senior Renee Kelly hugs senior Wendy Hop- kins. Kelly was named Senior Most Athletic. Photo By Craig Cooper SENIOR ALL NORTH GARLAND - Allison Heo. Jennifer Boyle. Robby Jacobs. Rodney Webb. Craig Horton. Cathy Laudon. Raye-Anne Talton. Jeff Mat- lock. 30 Student Life 50 A VI ,zu I Ll'-114 ,fi 2 . If ,fl H4 ' Ari' DANCING SLOWLY. senior Lisa Near and Tommy Bayes sway to the music. Dancing began in the cafeteria around 8:30 after the presentation in the auditorium. Photo by Jim Ball 11,5 17' W' M'-"'-'37 Tuxedos were ordered and reordered. Al- teration dates for dresses were made and changed. Dinner reservations were planned, cancelled, and remade. Hair ap- pointments were rescheduled. This minor chaos occurred because of the basketball game at Highland Park on Sat., Jan. 25, which was the original date of Celebrity Ball. The Varsity and JV boys' basketball teams were scheduled to play at 6 and 7:30 p.m. and the Ball was to begin at 7 p.m. Since this prevented many nominees and escorts from attending the' presenta- tion, the traditional dance was moved to Fri., Jan. 24. The change in plans was announced IO days prior to the Ball. Sophomore Class Favorite and JV bas- ketball player Kirk Ethridge said, "I was really upset when l knew that l'd have to choose between the game and the dance. Changing the date was really good for me so l could do both." Q lyk ,tm .8 Friday new day for celebrities The new date required intense prepara- tion for almost everyone involved since many plans had to be altered. "lt was real- ly hard when they changed the date be- cause l'd already asked off of work on Saturday and l had to reschedule," said sophomore Thuy Nguyen. The theme, "Some Enchanted Even- ing," was portrayed by stage and cafeteria decorations. Nominees and their escorts walked across a misty stage through a large white gazebo. The classic gazebo was surrounded by winter plants and trees cov- ered in sparkling snow. The emcees, Coach David Wallace and Ms. Diane Onstot, were unexpected partici- pants in the evening. "l was really excited to see Ms. Onstot again," said senior Cathy Laudon. "She really made the evening spe- cial." Ms. Onstot had left the week before the dance for an administrative job at Me- morial Middle School. fcontinued on page 325 MR. AND MISS NORTH GARLAND - Jennifer Boyle and Doug Goodrich ffrontj and nominees Su- zette Ransom, Krista Helleson. Rodney Webb, and Craig Horton. Celebrity Ball 1 Qcontinued from page 311 The entertainment included vocalists Kim Runyan and Lisa Stephens, juniors, and senior Kayla McClosky. The girls audi- tioned for the singing spots two weeks be- fore the dance. Thursday, Jan. 23, during fifth and sixth periods, the Marauder staff set up the stage decorations. On Friday after lunch, the staff, with the help of Key Club mem- bers and other classes, decorated the cafe- teria before rushing to get ready for the evening's events. "Even though l only had two hours to SOPHOMORE ALL NORTH GARLAND - Kirk Eth- ridge, Wes Orr. James Werner and Matt Shugart. JUNIOR ALL NORTH GARLAND - David Stewart. Denise Nance. Sonya Taylor. Brian Partin. Melissa Roper and Cindy Collins. 32 Student Life Friday new day for celebrities get ready, the end result of the dance made it all worthwhile," said sophomore Melanie Paschetag. The next day, the Marauder staff and Key Club members worked together to re- store the cafeteria and stage back to their everyday appearances. Although the date change created some problems, the dance seemed to turn out well. "When they changed the day, l had to do lots of phone calling so l could change our limo reservation and my tuxedo. But, the night on the town was worth it," said junior Sean Langhout. mfnx x. '1pQ Af N'-0. Q V4 umm .nr E Won , ff :rg , ? 0 FRESHMAN ALL NORTH GARLAND - Kimmie Ethridge, Urcun Tanik. Blake Frye, Amy Walter. Sara Barker ACCEPTING HIS CELEBRITY Ball invitation. sopho- more Eric Rivas grins as sophomore Leah Duck- worth hands him the envelope. Rivas was voted Sophomore Most Handsome. Photo by Craig Cooper wiv: Sources for creative ingenuity drawn from props in comedy I "'- f N Ha ,,1: ,M V,,o . mam? W as My i ,gr , H- m' . W ccrc 'ini' ., - THE LIGHT. AIRY musical notes of sophomore Al- lan Harjala's recorder opened the play. Harjala said he had been playing this instrument for eight years. Photo by Lisa Wacker BIRTH WAS REPRESENTED in the play by the two lovers Tristano and Isabella, played by Patrick Poehler and Kathy Collins respectively. For Patrick. this scene was especially hard because of the inten- sity of emotions. Photo by Jim Ball 34 Student Life A dark blue hue was cast on the stage to allow just enough light for senior Doug Goodrich to get his props from a homely trunk in time for his next scene. The trunk was the fountain from which the actors drew their creativity. A Company of Wayward Saints depicted Comedia del Arte, a type of theatre used in the Italian Renaissance employing certain stock characters that practice the art of improvisation. ln the words of Scapino, played by sophomore Allan Harjala, "We prefer to build castles from your childhood memories, to create worlds with gestures." Preparation for the play lasted three weeks. "l thought that even though the rehearsals involved hard work, there was a more relaxed atmosphere because the play was a comedy," said junior Pam Winder who played Colombine, "Because of the many different emo: tions that must be portrayed such as in the birth scene, as well as the death scene, this play was a definite challenge to each indi- vidual actor," said senior Thespian Kathy Collins. fcontinued on page 375 at o ,qv ui 4' V :W A gl Im 4 5 i f 4 A rf? ' ., .4 Msn., AT THE PLAY'S END, each character understood his or her supporting role in the Company. As they wait for their curtain call. Ruffiana and Capitano freeze in position. Photo by Jim Ball 5 AS COSTUME MISTRESS. junior Charnita Washing- ton is responsible for maintaining organization in the costume room. After the first show. she puts away garments until the next performance. Photo by Jim Ball AFTER REALIZING THEIR love for each other, Dot- tore, portrayed by senior Kai Glindemann, and Co- lombine. played by junior Pam Winder. decided to get married. The scene represented marriage in the "History of Man." Photo by Jim Ball Spring Production in l Q1 Sources for creative ingenuity drawn from props in comedy tcontinued from page 345 The tech crew found their jobs a little easier than last fall's. "Since the play called for few props and simple lighting, we were able to have fun with it," said senior light mistress Delia Best. Publicity began one week before the play which ran from Feb. 13-16. Unlike the Fall Production, the Spring Production allowed the audience to sit on stage. "When you have people right in front of you, it takes a great deal of concentration to stay in character because you realize any mistake you make will be noticed," said sophomore Patrick Poehler, who act- ed the part of the lover Tristano. The audience reacted to the play with loud claps of enthusiasm. "I loved the play because it dealt with emotions that all of us must go through in life," said sopho- more Damon Black. "I felt the general mes- sage of the play was the importance of .. team work," added junior Brad Sigler. The lights came down on the desolate stage that had been animated with laugh- ter moments before. Slowly the actors, one by one, put away their props that had helped create their various personalities in the tired old scruffed up trunk. Junior Travers Scott said, "After the show, al- though we were all exhausted, there was a great sense of pride felt by all the actors for putting on a successful performance." AT THE BEGINNING OF A Company of Wayward Saints. the two lovers Tristano and Isabella are played by sophomore Patrick Poehler and senior Kathy Collins. This play was the first in which Poehler had ever acted. Photo by Jim Ball SULTRY AND FLIRTATIOUS were characteristics of Ruffiana. Throughout the play junior Kim Shiver's character acted as "the tart" of the Company. Photo by Jim Ball Spring Production 7 . JJ Problem lockers create headaches for students l'll I Everyone has one. However, not every- one likes his or has the same color. lt is something everyone must have: a locker. One of the frustrations of lockers was remembering the combination. There were those who tried to get around the problem, unfortunately, not everyone's idea worked. "I had written my combination on a piece of paper but l left it in my locker," said senior Vikki Stiles. Not remembering the combination was a traumatic experience for certain students, TO REFLECT THEIR personal tastes and to give their lockers the home away from home look. the majority of students decorated their lockers. At the end of fifth period. senior David Burrows gets his books needed for his next class. Photo by Jim Ball STACKING LOCKERS IS a common method for revenge among friends at school. However. there were students who did something different. Senior Andy Richardson's friend senior Liana Marquis took all of Andy's books out of his locker and replaced them with bricks. Photo by Dawn Brendel, Student Life while just trying to open the lockers pre- sented another problem for others. "Usual- ly, I wind up hitting my locker if I can't get it open!" said junior Melissa Jenke. "I had to go to the business office to find some- one who could get my locker open," said freshman Caryn Sutton. Some students shared lockers with friends. However, problems arose from this arrangement. "Keeping it organized is so difficult. You definitely need shelves," ju- nior Traci Ratliffe said. "lt can get really 2 I E 0 ' :ff-,r ef w 5 N ."r2s"E'-5? H J' . if a . 5 V ,iw Qi s J? it Nez A PQ Y crowded when we both need to get into our locker at the same time," said senior Becky Brannon, whose lockermate was senior Teresa Davis. Lockers were, at times, vulnerable to practical jokes. "Someone took all my books out of my locker and put bricks in it," said senior Andy Richardson. Although sometimes annoying, lockers were a useful and necessary part of each student's life. Approximately 2500 lockers were avail- able in the five hallways. . I i CQ i 'I A , s .I A Lll:"' J' if K TQ N ., , .if-, so st.: .1-..:,fff:f- wr fs. w ... . . S 's .- ,j . - s Qs. - ..... we-mf .... I ' -W . ' . ...... fs f -Ny. .. :- ri.-2 ... ., X, f W , e s 1 's Taz. r.. -I-gag-::..,gf. Qgrr F w 1 I - ' - V .... , V ik Qtr.: as F Q. . is fi. ' ' 5'-f . fs I? I fi ,sexe '. , - I 3 2.31 . - . . a t, ' , Sf 4 is 2' B ' 'ee '+ve Qi gf .. . 1 '15, f of i ,A zw z sirius? a .t " gezf-H szwfms, .-gg , .. . . 1 .P f . , if f ,iff ' ts ' gtg AQ fs- - .. rx.. f-v- szzssfc- -.A .. .A .- -'I .1 - ss.. 4 .- Q Sf f NOTE PADS ON the inside of locker doors are used to communicate with friends and locker mates. Sen- ior Kira Kuzmiak catches the books that are ready to fall out of her locker one day after school. Photo by Jim Ball LOCKERS WiTH MORE than two people using them can create problems. In the Band Hall. seniors Jim Lundin and David Burrows tried a unique approach into getting into their locker. Photo by Jim Ball Student Lockers 39 Organizations AS PART OF HIS DUTIES on Sam's Posse also worked with Sam's Posse. senior Ronnie the cheerleaders at pep rallies Cross organizes the letters that and football games. will go up on the school's sign. FINISHING OLIT the Big Wheel Relay. junior Hollye Stosberg pushes sponsor Diane Onstot over sophomore Matt Shugart. The Student Council held its lock-in in December. Photo by Craig Cooper ORGANIZAIIONSL NEVER THE SAIVIE TWISTING CLUBS . "1 The scene: The first French Club meeting of the year. The officers had a problem, one that many clubs wished they had. Over 100 people wanted to join. This was but one ex- ample of the trends that surfaced during the year of academic and extracurricu- lar activities. With the addition of the new science wing. JETS members found themselves with a new task, the lands- caping of the shortened courtyard. Another club that found its hands full was Key Club. With a membership of more than 200, its goal was to raise money for the repair of the Statue of Liberty. The academic calendar experienced a few twists and turns when the original GISD plan did not conform to the state's guidelines. The end of the first semes- ter and exam days were moved up a week. The same bill that kept seven percent of the foot- ball team off the field dur- ing the second six weeks also mandated a new test, TEAMS. that all students had to pass to graduate. Less than 10 percent of the juniors taking the test failed. Organizations were the same as they NEVER were. Organizations Divider 41 l'lIZ3tlOI'lS AT THE VICE in the shop. sophomore Steve Nix tightens the clamp on a piece of metal. in order to file it down. Nix learned this and other skills in a metalworking class. Photo by Craig Cooper DURING THEIR MORNING CLASS. sophomores Kami Frank. Kevin McCuIlock and Beth Hunsaker peer into their brownie mixture. The brown- ies were part of the food for the teach- ers' Christmas reception. Photo by Craig Cooper fs IN FRONT OF THEIR CLASS, senior Ricky Sampsel and junior Traci Handry recite lines for a drama assign- ment. Drama taught students how to improve acting abilities and often led to roles in student productions. Photo by Craig Cooper 13 Efiigiiiii KN c E How was it done? Long hours, short hours, or no time at all. Whatever the method, Raiders had their own ways to excel in perfor- mance. Due to House Bill 72, aca- demic performance was a primary necessity because of both parent and extra- curricular pressure. Junior Doug Peterson said, "ln or- der for me to go out with my friends, l have to be passing all my classes." ln addition, sophomore Renee Cameron said, "Being in La Petites puts a lot of pressure on me to keep up my grades or not perform." Grade performance was a determining factor in drivers education classes, because Texas driving laws do not al- low permits without a pass- ing grade on tests taken at the Department of Public Safety. I A special performing atti- tude had to be taken in dra- ma. "You should never read your lines before a perfor- mance or you don't really have confidence in what you're presenting," said sen- ior Kai Glindemann. On-the-field performance, whether for a sport or for band, also took a deter- we're all out there together, so l have to concentrate on what l'm doing and try my best," said sophomore Caro- lann Loyd. As a soccer play- er, senior Dawn Cornelius said, "lt takes putting forth everything you've got in or- der to win a game." Whether in a classroom, in a club or in a sport, each student had an outlook of his own on how to overcome or better his performance. mined attitude. "ln band . H t W, H A student's performance concerns a variety of things, Q 4, such as grades and 3 L, f ' extracurricular activities. Each T A. Q is as important as the next. , 7 i l A V. t. ' Colleen Phillips. sophomore DURING A THIRD PERIOD HEALTH CLASS, sophomore Krysti Ellis and freshman Denise Prewitt listen to instructions about the CPR tech- niques. Passing the CPR requirements was part of the skills for health classes. Photo by Craig Cooper WITH HIS BASE IN POSITION. senior Mike Gibson practices playing "Sleigh Ride." Gibson took orchestra third pe- riod and performed with the choir dur- ing the two fall semester concerts. Academic Feature 4 Academics add up to measuring and CALCULATI The student labored throughout the class, turn- ing flames on and off, mea- suring out the chemicals, jotting down numbers and writing up the lab. Finally he had to come to an important decision: how much hydro- chloric acid would he need? Like the chemical problem, amounts were an integral part of every subject. Thinking about what a person will amount to after high school often is a stu- dent concern. "I take a lot of business classes, so l am planning my career in the business field," said senior Stefanie Doak. She took Ac- counting ll, typing and other PUNCHING IN THE FIGURES from his accounting workbook. junior Elbert Madkins gets the grand total for the answer to the tax problem. Photo by Andrea Steele 44 Organizations -.qv HFamily Living will always help me in whatever l amount to later in my life. Lee Martinez, senior 77 business courses to aid her decision about the future. Amounts especially fig- ured into math calculations. "Being in Accelerated Math will really help me for my job later in my career," said Eric Yohe, a junior. Measuring yardage for a dress pattern in home eco- nomics was just as neces- is finzkt. , a K ba-dui. I it, .,,,,. .W t,,,N 5 l ' H '?1'! me ? sary as knowing quantity re- quirements for recipes. Deciding how much acid he needed, like the cook who measures flour for a cake, the science student concludes his experiment with a satisfied smile. His experiment had been calculated perfectly. fn! 5 " R X . 1 "Q Eifiilti-1 11-Y Realizing that without in- terest in a subject, students are less likely to learn, teach- ers use creativity as an aca- demic stimulus. "Most bor- lt takes creativity to make classes more exciting and ing classes are hard to pass," said junior Lanny McCauley. So, English teacher Sher- ry Harper brought out the re- al, . interesting to learn. 7 7 Michelle Ward, senior lationship between the con- cepts of Walt Whitman's po- etry and Bruce Springsteen. She is a big Springsteen fan, by the way. Ms. Jeanne Hunt taped up large sheets of butcher pa- per on which her senior hon- ors and sophomore English students wrote quotes. "lt was kind of eccentric, but really added color to the classroom," said Nat Martin, a senior. "I enjoyed art class very much because I had chance to express myself," said Te- resa Brown. Journalism provided stu- dents a chance to give opin- WEARING THE CROWN of Alexander l. senior Jim Ball acts out his charac- ter for a simulation required in Ad- vanced Social Sciences. AS A MAJOR JOURNALISM assign- ment junior Sheridan Fowlks was re- quired to record a radio advertise- ment and news broadcast. Organizations ions on topics from the dress code to the restau- rants around Dallas. "lt of- fered me a chance to ex- press creativity to others, as well as myself," explained senior Bryce Boyd. One of the goals in the so- cial studies and English classes was to study the rel- evance of the past in regard to the present. ln Mrs. June Jones' advanced social sci- ences class, students por- trayed historical individuals, learning in the process about monarchs, villains, au- thors and philosophers. "Teachers have tried to use creativity tin their meth- odsj, but often it was up to the student. We tried to have them use their minds and give their opinions," said Mrs. Peggy Manning, head of the English Depart- ment. Overall, it was not only the responsibility of teach- ers to energize students to become creative, but also that of the students to be active in showing interest in learning. "lf the class was interesting, l would make better grades and wouldn't lose interest," said junior M'Lou "Boo" Taylor. Creativity flourished where interest existed. TO THE AMLISEMENT of the French III class, seniors Rachel Tabar. Kira Kuzmiak and Rachel Lester do a skit. The advanced foreign language classes are more involved in conversa- tional speaking. and-. .JI ..f7 x- IN THE SPARE TIME left in his English Il class, Brent Kearley and Todd Massey write their thoughts on Mrs. Hunt's graf- fitti wall. PAINTING A STUDIO art project, Rod Furry. junior. plans to finish this paint- ing ofa wine bottle as a present for his father. He was in an advanced drawing and painting class. Academic Feature 47 WORKING AT OCTOBERFEST at Gar- land Square on Sept. 21, sophomores Yvonne Norton and Laura Olson count the money that has been collected for the res- toration ofthe Statue of Liberty. The Key Club also collected money by placing these buckets in many local stores. Photo by Dawn Brendel AFTER A LUNCH that the Key Club hosted for the janitors on Jan. 21. freshmen Derek Willingham and An- nette Luevano clean up. The Key Club held this luncheon to show thejanitors appreciation for the work they do. Key Club opens doors with S ERVICE ln 1925, after witnessing all the trouble people could get into, a college fraternity member thought of an idea to keep kids off the streets. He contacted a local Kiwanis member about his idea. With the permission of the Kiwanis Club, which would act as sponsor, he devel- oped a very selective club consisting of people who would be dedicated to help- ing others. He named this first high school service or- jects and kindled interest with the curious "PKX" shirts. At the end of the year, the club had grown to 60 members, but with a membership drive in the fall of 1985, the club acquired over 200 new members. The spirit of the club is refreshed through conven- tions and workshops. "There's a lot more to Key Club than most people . know," said sophomore Lisa Herrington. "At the interna- 6 4 Key Club is always ready to It g help, and by helping others i through Key Club, I am a hap- ' pier person. 7 ' QQ Jerry Record. freshman ganization the Key Club be- cause it consisted of the key members of the school. Sixty years after that first club in California, Key Club was restarted here two years ago and has become one of the largest and most active organizations in the school. Starting with about 30 members in the fall of 1984, the club made a name for itself with their service pro- 4 Organizations tional convention l learned what a club like ours could accomplish. After conven- tion, the enthusiasm we felt spread throughout the whole club. We never had a lack of projects because convention started the ideas flowing. We set a goal to ac- complish 100 service pro- jects by the end of the 1986 school year." fcontinued on page 515 -4 LW' if . ee 1 l . Qt. lift me 1 '4- r ,gg 1 1.- 1 5 X, Im l .LO g A ..i f , 44 .tQ .......-n KEY CLUB ACTIVE MEMBERS - Slttlllgr Tony Gibbs-treasurer. Jennifer Boyle-aecre tary. Jennlfer Pak-president. Uana Marquis- reporter. Dawn Brendel-photographer. Melanle Paschetag-photographer, Yvonne Norton-vlce president. Bao Phan. Mrs. Ann Herrington- sponsor. Kneeling: Shelly Boyd. Mr. Greg Au- trey-Klwanla Advisor. Thuy Nguyen. Derek Willingham. Thao Phan. Theresa Brackett. Re- becca Deutsch. Seema Bahl. Alma Garu. Klm Nguyen. Ann Fojtlk. Stella Brown. Dawn McGhee. Leah Duckworth. Terl Rada. Kristin Healy. Erin Alexander. Jerry Record, Mike Baird. Mr. David Carneal-Klwanls Advisor. Standing: Craig Carroll. Hollye Stosberg. An- drea Steele. Sharon Taylor. Lisa Herrington. Robby Jacob. Nandan Kong. Craig Horton. Ka- ren Monnlnger. Gretchen Llebold. John T. Shaddox. Susan Clements. Ruth Vlgll. Derek Hartsfield. Annette Luevano. Lisa Weeke. John Boyle, Karl Deutsch. Krlsll Luman. Jeanne Kumbler. Mary Fojtlk. Andrea Lub- bers. Sean Langout. Atlantis Tillman. Nikki Robinson. John Kirby. Melinda Martin. Sha- lana Vanderpool. Larry Dickison. Dlanne John- ston. Lisa Holder. Carle Carroll. Manlsh Shah. Tammy Boyd. ki. . ., 1, av lo? TO RAISE MONEY for the Juvenile Diabetes Foundation. junior Sean Lan- gout. sophomore Melanie Paschetag. junior Katherine Kelly. and sopho- mores Andrea Steele and Christine Holcomb. walked in a 20 kilometer Walkathon around White Rock Lake on Oct. 5. Photo by Dawn Brendel WITH HIS GROUP MEMBERS. junior Craig Cooper acts in a skit portraying the purpose of the K-family at the Leadership Development Institute in Kingston. Okla. on Dec. 6-8. The K- family consists of service organiza- tions including Kiwanis clubs. College Circle K clubs. and high school Key clubs and Kiwannette clubs. Photo by Dawn Brendel ey Club 49 AT THE START of a Key Club meet- ing. sophomore Paul D'Jock. fresh- man Larry Dickison and junior Rebec- ca Deutsch. sophomores Diane John- ston and Michael Ganus, and Christine Holcomb say the Pledge of Allegience. The Burger King hats were souveniers from the trip home from a leadership conference in Oklahoma. Photo by Dawn Brendel INDLICTED BY THE Lieutenant Gover- nor of the Texas-Oklahoma district of Key Club, the new officers. sophomore Rebecca Deutsch, treasurer: juniors Bao Phan, vice president: and Tony Gibbs. president. take over the club leadership. Starting a new tradition. Key Club officers were elected at mid- term. Photo by Craig Cooper WORKING AT THE SMG-RICE game at Texas Stadium on Nov. 9, senior Liana Marquis tries to sell souveniers. The Key Club was able to buy a new bulletin board. VCR's for the school and heaters for the needy with money from such lund raisers. Photo by Dawn Brendel is w Organizations , . f The Entire Key Club ,, fa llduq--Q - 4154? " A : ' - M' .. L., ,ew wwxwmislri -og P 5 ss f W ' gf ' e , i' g -.134-4-"-1-' 5 1. s Key Club opens doors wlth ooo s-is s- si- o ER .5 Q.. fcontinued from page 485 -Lg 5,5 v Q.. "Mrs. Herrington and the Kiwanis sponsors Greg Au- trey and David Carneal are what really keep the club go- ing. They are like family to us. Mr. Autrey is known as Grandpa," said Shelly Boyd, senior. With the goal to become Statue of Liberty. They worked at Octoberfest and went door-to-door collecting money. The signs with the slogan "We are the key to lighting the Torch" were spread throughout the com- munity. With these projects and many others, the club ca Key Club taught me more than any other organization by teaching me to care. , 7 Jennifer Pak, senior the best club in the Texas- Oklahoma district, the club undertook many projects, some of which were peer tu- toring each morning, and teacher's aides. They raised money for club funds and for those in need by holding car washes and bake sales or by working at Ranger, Cowboy, and college foot- ball games. About 3O students walked in a 20 kilometer Juvenile Diabetes Walkathon and raised S2,900. Another major project was raising money for the ON NOV. 10. sophomore Dianne John- ston helped paint the house of a physical- ly and financially disabled widow. This service project was suggested by Ms. Jeannie Hunt. who was a neighbor of the widow. Pholo by Andrea Steele earned the JC Penny Golden Rule award of 51,000 and a trophy. "Our major emphasis this year was to get all of our members involved in the projects that we do," said ju- nior Bao Phan. "We accom- plished so much with just a fraction of our club that we wanted to utilize all of our manpower C200+J to do even more. The board and I are very optimistic about the future of the Key Club because we have something great here." AFTER SCHOOL ON Sept. 9, sopho- more Renee Solar helps clean tro- phies. The Key Club undertook this project at the request of Principal Lin- da Drake as one of many services the Key Club did for the school. Photo by Craig Cooper Key Club 5 1 While on a special French lll class field trip in Dallas, sponsor Barbara Moula discusses the menu with Wayne, a waiter at Le Boul Mich. while senior Rachel Taber looks on. Before lunch the class attended a French play. Le Malade lmaginaire. Photo by David Stewart GERMAN CLUB - Front Row: Renee Ste- phens ltreasurerj. Connie Rhodes fsecretaryl. Danny Moch Qco-presldentl. Donna Lea Braun Qco-presidentl. Kenny Gossett Qvice-presidentl. Melissa Jenke freporterj. Second Row: Mrs. LATIN CLUB - Front Row: Lisa Wacker fre- porterj. Michelle Wilcox ftreasurer-secretaryj. Kelly Brogdon frepresentativel. Cindy Corley Qpresidentj. Troy Prestenberg Qvicepresidentj. Second Row: Paul Mangllico. Carol Ferguson. Michelle Wells. Liana Marquis. Shalana Van- derpool. Dawn McGhee. Third Row: Mrs. Caro- lyn Thomas fsponsorl. Thy Dinh. Kesa Farrell. Dawn Brendel. Teri Large, Bobby Corley. Romayne Murrill fsponsorj. Stella Brown. Tris- tan Hontz. Judl Nixon, Dudley Fitzgerald. Kim Rice. Alan Proctor. Third Row: David Wilson. Pat Riland. Andrea Lubhers. Betlna Buch. Scott Melton. Mike Alford. Heath Jones. Suzy Schreiber. Fourth Row: Mrs. Majorie Arrington isponsorl, Jamle Mcltevltn. Beneva Dally. Cathy Redden. Delr ble Ellison. Pat Norsch, John Schuerenberg. Filth Row: Varnan Jackson. Mlke Baird. Jack- ie Portele. Top row: Clayton Ruflino. Robby Saunders. Kelly Preston. Yong Choe. Melanie Jacobs. Kim Rice. Robert Josey. Lanny McCauley. Brlan Partin. Bill Jahnel. FRENCH CLUB - Front Row: Dionne Quarles. Colleen Phillips. Erln Alexander. Pat- ty Hamlltcn. Marcel Watts. Second Row: Missy Kuzmlak. Darlce Schulze, Sandy Wat- kins. Linda Watkins. Shawna Signater. Karln Dabney. Third Row: Stephanie Strann. Joel Coker. Philip Andries. Victoria Stllles. Tracy Organizations Ratllll. Jennifer Hall. Dylan Dalley. Fourth Row: Vickie Quick. Wendy Holcomb. Molly Lubrlch. Patrick Poehler. Melinda Martin. Mel linda Anderson. Cathy Baynham. Lorl Gallo' way. Top Row: Chris Walden. Scott Schultz. Laltomer Homes. M'recia Arceneaux. Melissa Lindsey, Leesa Sack. Carol Lathrop. ...Q X begat me x. SPANISH CLUB - Front Row: Jill Hoy Qvice- presidentj. Keri Ferguson. Kellle Garrett fpresidentj. Second Row: Klm Nguyen. Jenni- ler Zumwalt. Gretchen Liebold. Third Row: Jennie Bettis. Sheila Wright. Mlchael Mllllgan. Lori Dickson. Fourth Row: Mrs. Ellamary Clif- l ton lsponsorl. Julie Farris. Phoebe Watts, Amy Towles. HRH Row: Chrlstl McDonald. Alma Garza. Melanie Hill. Rachel Oteyza. Top Row: Janella Walden. Derek Hartslleld. Joan' na Womack. Egiiuiigiv IDEAS The English language is the second most used Ian- guage in the world today. If it is so widely used, why would anyone go through two or three years of lan- guage class to learn a new tongue? "I am taking Latin this year because it's a basis for English," said junior Beneva Daily. "Hopefully I can raise my SAT scores with the knowledge of the Latin roots." Sophomore Tristan Hontz added, i'German is the language of science." Others chose to learn a language for more practical purposes. "I decided on Spanish because of the prox- imity of Texas to Mexico," said freshman John Coker. "It could become useful or even necessary soon." A few wishful students en- rolled in a language in hopes of visiting Europe. "I think it would be fascinating to tour Paris," said senior Noel Gresham. While students studied the new languages, some SOD. Learning a foreign language enriches your mind and helps you lgegcome a better overall per- Becka Deutsch, junior wanted to delve further through German, French, Latin or Spanish clubs. When the French Club held their first club meeting, 80 people came to discuss upcoming events, such as the bake sale at the October- fest celebration and a Marie Antoinette party. "Coordi- nating so many activities with so many people was a , challenge as well as a joy," said president Karl Deutsch. The Spanish Club had bar- ely started when the news of a destructive Mexico City earthquake arrived. Using money from last year's trea- sury, the club sent 52,500 to aid the victims. "I didn't know that our fund raisers would become so useful," remarked president Kellie Garrett. The Latin Club combined with students from Garland High and held an after- Christmas party. Plans were made to attend a Foreign Language Weekend at Aus- tin College and compete in language reading and writ- ing. No matter what language was taken or for what rea- son, students were quick to agree it was well worth the effort. Sophomore Kelly Scott said, "In learning a new language, I'm not only learning to speak differently but to act and think differ- entIy." MAKING AN IMPORTANT AN- NOUNCEMENT. Spanish Club presi- dent Kellie Garrett presides over an after-school meeting. Club meetings were held about once every two weeks. Photo by Andrea Steele AS SOPHOMORE LISA HERRINGTON LOOKS ON. junior Marc Taylor shakes hands with freshman Llrcun Tanik after the successful completion of a German dialogue. Dialogues helped build memori- zation skills and a knowledge of the lan- guage. Photo by Andrea Steele Foreign Languages 53 MEASURING OUT THE EXACT DIMENSIONS. Sponsor Laurel Dingrando directs students. Accu' racy in measurements made a drastic difference in plans for ren- ovation of the school courtyard. Photo by Lisa Wacker .1 MAT -- Fran! Raw: Danny Ramsey. Roberl sorl. Back Row: Trung Nguyen. Melanle Ja- Jacobs. David Stewart. Allison Hee. Thy Dinh. Seema Bahl. Mlchal Robertson fspon- cabs. Brlan Speer. Jason Haney. Paul D'Jock. Lisa Wacker. JETS - Front Rav: Laurel Dlngrando fsponsorj. Trung Nguyen. Andrew Richard- son. Mike Sawyer. Kellle Garrett. Derek Hartsfield. Elaine Stephens Qsponsorj. Sec- ond Row: Jusllne Tran. Sandra Dickson. Katherln Mowell. April Backburn. Alan 54 Organizations Swope. Jason Haney. Robert Jacobs. Llsa Wacker. Third Row: Jlm Spence. Kim Rlce. Laura Beaver. Abraham David. Richard Eng- land. Tlmothy Cults. Clayton Rulllns. Paul D'Jock. Tommy Cnlck. TO PREPARE THE SOIL FOR PLANTING, Chad Gregory tills the hard ground. Several weeks before the actual work. JETS drew a scale to place the shrubs and bulbs. Photo by Lisa Wacker W 3 .i 4, J i ef.- ,ev ,X ,L . V 1 l wen., fx A '.,.W,h,, .WJ 52557-ff'f lr: aa :- I HELPING OUT THE JETS CLUB. San- dra Dickson and Mary Van Hecke rake the newly planted grass seeds. This was the secondary stage after tilling the ground. Photo by Lisa Wacker TAKING A QUICK BREAK. Kellie Gar- rett. a sophomore. and Tim Cutts. a senior. look over the progress made within one day. I' -1: 4 MAT and JETS seek IMPRGVEME 'TS What do flower bulbs and science have in common? The Junior Engineering and Technological Society took an interest in both this year. Taking steps to renovate the desert-like courtyard, JETS spent every Saturday in November tilling and planting flowers and bulbs. They planned to have a dif- ferent flower in bloom each month. "We want the court- yard to be something that everyone can be proud of," explained president Mike Sawyer, a junior. Periodic rains slowed some of their efforts, but JETS continued tilling the new gardens in the nice weather. During the club's task, a 13-year-old Coke can was ITIC. as MAT was different than any other club. It was the only,one that really interested Danny Ramsey, junior found. ln return for the renova- tion they were given one por- tion of the equally split courtyard for their experi- ments, under the direction of their sponsor, Laurel Din- grando. Another club that also ex- periments in the analytical sciences, Mu Alpha Theta, a national mathematics club, was busy this year. MAT participated in district con- tests and achieved moderate success. Selling cupcakes and small photo albums pro- vided funds for transporta- tion to competitions and scholarships. "We try to en- courage people to partici- pate in the math contests be- cause the experience will help on the S.A.T. and will improve math scores," ex- plained Thy Dinh, senior vice president. JETSXMAT 55 ffftg' x 2 DURING THEIR REGULAR Tuesday morning meeting. the Decathlon mem- bers discuss various tests. The actual competition consisted of ten scholasti- cally oriented events. ACADEMIC DECATHLON - Danny Moch, Manish Shah. Liana Marquis. David Stewart. Kenny Gossett. Terry Jenkins. Allison Heo. Dudley Fitzger- ald. Not pictured: Eric Dacon. Decathlon extends X-cf N AL EXERCISE The beginnings of the 1986 Academic Decathlon team were rooted in the 1984-85 school year. At that time a meeting for interested students was held to intro- duce them to the Academic Decathlon. ln the '85-'86 school year, weekly meetings were set up, guided by four veteran members Manish Shah, Alli- son Heo, Thi Dihn and Dud- ley Fitzgerald. "We were really glad to have these members return to help us teach the new members," said Donald Card, co-spon- sor of the Decathlon. It took weeks of hard work for students to study Organizations every aspect of education: math, literature and lan- guage, history, fine arts, sci- ence, economics, speech, an interview, a timed writing sample, and a comprehen- sive test over every aspect of immigration. ln early January the final team of three A, B, and C students was chosen, includ- ing Allison Heo, Manish Shah, David Stewart, Liana Marquis, Kenny Gossett, Danny Moch, Dudley Fitz- gerald, Eric Dacon and Ter- ry Jenkins. "l think the most difficult part of the Decathlon was writing and memorizing my immigration speech," said senior Liana Marquis. I learned more in three months of Decathlon than l did in a whole semester of classes. classes. ' ' Eric Dacon, junior The Academic Decathlon students were required to read a novel for the final competition. Here. Dudley Fitz- gerald is reading Cry the Beloved Country by Alan Paton. Youths participate in state POLITICS Many students interested in politics never had a club in which to practice their ambitions. ln 1984 an organi- zation was formed to accom- modate these students. lts name was Youth and Gov- ernment, or YAG. To participate, a student selected an area of the state government in which he wished to participate. These areas ranged from lobbyists to state Supreme Court Jus- tices. Most students picked an area called Executive Government PlanningfCEGPJ. in which the student would draw up a plan to correct an area of the state constitution or state laws. "Participating in EGP has taught me not only how some government proce- dures work but also the hard work it takes to put plans into action," said junior Troy Prestenberg who won chair- man of the EGP board for the Dallas district. The state meet, which was held in Austin, was put into perspective when re- turning member Dudley Fitz- gerald said, "We work our tails off from November to January and then go to com- pete in Austin, After that long, drawn out day of com- petition, we party the entire night away to release all our built up tensions." YOUTH AND GOVERNMENT - Front Row: Danny Moch. treasurer: David Stewart. vlce president: Dudley Fltzgerald. president: Hlndl Fracasse. reporter: Danny Ramsey. secretary. Second Row: Mlchelle Wilcox. Rachel Taber, Llana Marquis. Jennle Bettis. Tlrlrd Row: Kelly LISTENING TO SENIOR Liana Mar- quis. junior Tony Gibbs tries to formu- late questions concerning Marquis Executive Government Planning idea. Most of the students in YAG partici- pated in the EGP area. Photo by David Stewart Boggs. Troy Prestenherg. Kenny Gouett. Son- ny Rau. Todd Perdue. Michelle Wells. Tap Row: Julia Larson. Shaun Henderson. Tony Glbbs. Robert McCutchan. Sue Montgomery fsponsorl. Peggy McCarty lxponsorj. Decathlon f YAG DURING THE CHRISTMAS LOCK-IN. junior Rhonda Kirby relaxes between activities. The council ate pizza. had big wheel races. and exchanged Christmas presents. Photo by Craig Cooper IN HER PARTICIPATION of Hallow- een dress-up day. junior Hollye Stos- berg talks to a friend across the table at lunch. The student council has made the dress-up idea a tradition. lk :lt X-A ,J P4 sz, Q I Q Q ' 3 '52 ' V fi C "7 "f5i'i?' rl. I' - ' Ie N at v 5' A 5 .JE H' ' aj 4. 3 , ' y 1 ' t .f " C l- . N . . y y STUDENT COUNCIL ELECTED MEMBERS - Front Row: Shari Plum. Janet Fitzgerald. Jennifer Dickerson. Sara Barker. Jennifer Hester, Kathy Lynch. Holly Pickett. Second Row: Mendy Wall- gren. Hollye Stosberg. Tracy Lumkes. Raye-Anne Talton. Cathy Laudon. Denise Nance. Allison Adair. Angie Whitaker. Shelly Boyd. Third Row: Gina Kirkpatrick. Krista Doster. Kathy Stinson. rganizations Jennifer Pak. Ynnnie Erwin. Heather Colombo. Debe bie Ellison. Ms. Diane Onstot. Fourth Row: Janet Holmes. James Werner, Troy Prestenberg. Larry McCoy. Matt Shugart. Kirk Ethridge. Eric Rivas. Eric Beshlres. Top Row: Dawn Cornelius. Susan Garrett. Renee Solar. Vvonne Norton. Jlm Lundln. Michelle Ward. Krista Helleson. Jennifer Boyle. 'Craig Austln. Tina Gtossup. STUDENT COUNCIL ASSOCIATE MEMBERS - Front Row: Alana Pye. Michele Matlock. Colleen Pillips. Renee Kruppa. Jane Vineyard. Karen Hur- ton. Second row: Amy Walter. Sherry Page. Kris- tin Healy. Carolann Loyd. Jennifer Adair. Denise Prewitt. LaHomer Holmes. Third Row: Bryan Pres- ley. Nancy Leilsold. Marci Willard. Rhonda Kirby. . Gretchen Leibold. Dianne Porras. Jennifer Morton. Phoebe Watts. Shonna Signaler. Noel Gresham. Beth Nalley. Michelle Echols. Top Row: Wendy Ed- wards. Mike Love. Bryce Boyd. Monica McEIreath. Missy Kuzmiak, Debbie Bronson. Derick Hartsiield. Blake Frye. Michael Sawyer. James Dulac. Julie DiBiase. Elvira Esquivel. Student Council proves spirit is At 12 p.m. in the after- noon on Sat., Oct. 19, stu- dent council members were putting the finishing touches on the Homecoming decora- tions for the dance in'the cafeteria that night. Al- though Homecoming was one of the major activities of the 103 student council members and sponsor Ms. Diane Onstot, it was just one of the many activities of the year. Throughout the year oth- er projects, such as working the concession stand at bas- ketball games, polling com- puter dating on Valentine's Day and hosting an inner- city friendship banquet, kept this group extremely busy. "Homecoming, Christ- mas ,decorations and Twirp Week are highlights of each year," said junior Troy Pres- tenberg. Checking student re- sponse to the new Texas seatbelt law, student council members handed out suck- ers a few mornings in Sep- tember and October to those students entering the park- ing lot wearing their seat- belts. "This was a fun way to welcome everyone back to the new school year," said sophomore Matt Shu- gart. This also was part of Safety Week, which empha- sized wearing seatbelts, not drinking while driving and practicing efficient school fire drills. On Sunday afternoon, Oct. 20, after the Homecom- ing dance, the cafeteria was cleaned up, of course, by student council members. However, Shari Plum, soph- omore, concluded, "l don't mind cleaning up after such a successful dance." S66 Student Council motivates me to be active in all school func- tions. ' ' Renee K ruppa, sophomore m Swim 6 1 51,5 TAKING HER BLANKET out of her bag. senior Michelle Ward gets ready for the lock-in. The lock-in was a Christmas party and leadership work- shop. Photo by Craig Cooper FOR THE HOMECOMING DECORA- TIONS. junior Larry McCoy helps decorate the refreshment table. With the theme Shanghai Breezes. the Stu- dent Council transformed the cafeteria into an Oriental atmosphere. Student Council 5 AS A BETA CLUB STUDENT OF THE MONTH, senior Jay Worman accepts his certificate from Beta Club president Rod- ney Webb in December. Photo by Leah Duckworth AT AN NHS MEETING. president Allison Heo discusses plans for the second se- mester. NHS meetings were held the sec- ond Tuesday of each month. Photo by Leah Duckworth ' were . , l ' ,ra ,, :- l ,, ,B 5,1 ' Q . A T T... : nn, .:-1 nf V! .3773 Mui 5 .,,., Q H "?'Hm..., , . 5-Fc ,. , I BETA CLUB - Front Row: Krista Helleson. Jennifer Boyle. Rodney Webb, Darrell Cianus. Alllson Heo. Second Row: Sonya Taylor. Dawn Brendel. Kelly Keellng. Siephanle Doak. Jennifer Pak. Kim Thy Dinh. Thlrd Row: Ron- nie Cross. Robby Jacobs. Brian Partln. Lori Bowman. Mendy Walgren. Raye-Anne Talton. Organizations Pa! Astin lsponsorj. Fourth Row: Melissa Rop' er. Troy Prestenberg. Tony Gibbs. Cralg Hor' lon. Jodi Knable. Cathy Laudon. Tracy Lumkes. Top Row: Barbara Starr fsponxory. John Donaghey. Sean Murphy. Kim Fouls. Kathy Stinson. Michael James. Lisa Ashurst. -...pf ' ,, ., ,,, , NHS - Frant Row: Sherry Harper fsponsorl. Tina Gloaup. Suzy Schreiber. Alllson Heo. Marllyn Richardson lsponsorl. Second Row: Mendy Walgren. Deana Dulac. Clndy Corley. Heidi Lelbold. Liana Marquis. Shelly Landrum. Kim Thy Dlnh. Cindy Brown. Rachel Taber. Jennifer Pak. Third Row: Erin Alexander. Kathy Stinson. Cathy Landon. Noel Gresham. Janet Porter. Vikki Stiles. Shelly Boyd. Mi' chelle Dillard. Selene Wacker. Alan Abair. Mai Anh Tran. Fourth Row: Cathy Redden. Anita Young. Mlchelle Ward. Kira Kuzmlak. Amy Williams. Jodi Knable. Dawn Brendel. Vu Pham. Craig Horton. Mlke Campbell. Debbie Ellison. Fong Yeap. Top Row: Na! Martln. Mike Pulllas. Andy Richardson, Robby Ja' cabs. BIII Jahnel. Carl Deutsch. David Giano' poulas. Tracy Wood. Brian Volz. Darrell Ganus. Manish Shah. John uno. Service projects essentials for HO OR CLUBS "Mommy, Mommy! Look what I got! It's just what I wanted," exclaimed many typical children at Christ- mastime. For some families though, Christmas is a dis- mal time due to lack of mon- ey. However, because of the caring of a club at school, some children's faces did light up as these eager youngsters opned their pre- sents on Christmas morning. The National Honor Soci- ety, sponsored by Mrs. Mari- lyn Richardson and Mrs. Sherry Harper, decided to join in the Christmas spirit by sponsoring a toy drive. Toys, new and old, were col- lected by first period I I "Being in Beta Club is a good experience because you learn how to be a leader by helping others. 7 7 Troy Prestenberg, junior classes. The winning class, which was Mrs. Arrington's, received a party for its ef- forts. Beta Club, sponsored by Mrs. Pat Aston and Mrs. Bar- bara Starr, also got into the holiday spirit by delivering meals to needy families at Thanksgiving. The club had a successful hayride despite predictions of a rainy night that did not come true. Beta Club also sponsored students and teachers of the month. The honored indivi- duals each received a certifi- cate. Both Beta Club and NHS stress leadership and en- courage service projects. WHILE ATTENDING AN NHS MEET- ING. senior Suzy Schreiber writes her name on a sign up sheet for an upcom- ing event. Carnation sales during Val- entine's Day added to fundraising. Photo by Leah Duckworth a 1 A 3' ' AW '1r'?'--if LISTENING INTENTLY TO BUSI- NESS. senior Darrell Ganus attends a regular NHS meeting. Mrs. Richard- son, the sponsor. was explaining the availability of a scholarship. Photo by Leah Duckworth TO ADVERTISE the toy drive spon- sored by NHS, seniors Kathy Stinson. Mendy Wallgren. and Cindy Corely hang a poster. Mrs. Arrington's first period Latin class won the contest for the most toys collected. Photo by Craig Cooper NHS! Beta club 61 if . if . PAI The members get both ex- cited and inspired when they learn about the demonstra- tion at the Tuesday night meeting. The Creative Arts Club, more commonly known as the Art Club, usually met the second Tuesday of every month, with the National Art Honor Society meeting 30 minutes beforehand. At the meeting guests of- ten came to give demonstra- tions. Jamie Hughes, a for- mer student, and Barbara Hughes, a Webb Middle School teacher, both gave demonstrations on waterco- lor. Another local waterco- lorist who came in the fall rr: ' """"""'? or T aIl?ICTURE ' x '25 f ... X ss 4 4 Art gives me a chance tag relax from hustle and bustle. 7 Becky Brannon. senior. was Jane Jones. Art Club students took a school-approved field trip to Richland Community Col- lege from Mary Hatz. "I like going to see these artists at the meetings," said junior Elizabeth Van Hecke. "They make me want to do the best l can. They inspire me." With sponsors Mrs. An- ,-..,,.W,.,. ,,,., nette Cairl and Mrs. Ina Him- melreich attending, the Art Club initiated its new mem- bers in October. Through preliminary art and advanced classes in painting and sculpture, these students also refined their talents. X ,wy.,,.. U.msvg.- ---f --W . QUUQQH Organizations SHOWING HER OWN TECHNIQUES. Mrs. Barbara Hughes demonstrates watercolor to Ejan Morgan, Becky Brannon. seniors. and Dianne John- ston, a sophomore. Mrs. Hughes came to a night meeting at school. WITH AN EXPLANATION about his form of painting. Jamie Hughes shows Debbie Nicholson a watercolor piece Hughes, a graduate, planned to major in ar! at East Texas State University Photo by Dawn Brendel Q F ll M54 ' at ie. ASSIGNED A SPIRIT BANNER for Homecoming, juniors Glenn Baldwin and Rod Furry work after school. They promoted spirit for the class of '74. Photo by Dawn Brendel NAHS - Front Row: Liana Marquis. Elizabeth Van Hecke flreasurerj. Tamara Floyd fvicepresi- denlj. Ejan Morgan ipresldentl, Tim Gibbs lsee- retaryj. Brian Crunk Qreporterl. Second Row: Su- zette Ransom. Llsa Echols. Ina Himmelreich fsponsorl. Rebecca Brannon. Donelte Wllklns. Dawn Brendel. Keith Jimenez. Not Pictured: Klm Clark. Jill Collett. Aprll Greenlee. Kyle Jimenez. Tricia Kirby. Cheryl Null. Souphab Phllachack. Jlm Richey. "" " 'NW NQETSS GAEANQ 3-llwrl biileel NAS -- Front Row: Becky Brannon Qpresldenlj. Ejan Morgan fvice-presidentj. Dawn Brendel Qvlce-presldentj. Second Row: Llsa Echols Qschool servicesy. Elizabeth Van Hecke. Liana Marquis Qreporterl. Diane Johnston lsoclal ser- vlcesj. Amy Holt lsoclal servicej. Third Row: Mrs. lna Hlmmelreich Qsponsorl. Karin McCul- lough. Keiko Pittman. Regina Bias. Karla Leech. Dommell Ng. Angle Whltacker. Matt Lindley. Top Row: Tim Gibbs. Marc Morgan. Lisa Wia cherls. Deanna Lange. Un Chong. Yong Sun Choe. Donette Wilkins. Tamara Floyd. Not Pic- tured: Mrs. Annette Calrl lsponsorl. Aprll Green- lee ftreasurerl. Debhle Nicholson Qhlstorianl. Brett Barldon. Klm Deen. Carmen Paucelt, Pam Eddington. Camilla Herron. Becky Hopkins. Trl- cla Kirby. Mark Murphy. Darlene Orr. Brian Rat- terree. Cheryl Ratterree. Brent Sawyer. Stacy Sheffield. Karen Smith. Ronnie Smlth, Lee Blinco, Cheryl Null. Daniel Young. NASXNAHS 63 ABSORBED IN THE GAME with North Mesquite, senior Krista Helle- son claps for a successful play. Helle- son was one of the Homecoming queen nominees announced later in October. AT THE FRESHMAN ORIENTA- TION pep rally. the Varsity cheer- leaders join with Sam's Posse in an acrobatic pyramid. Both the cheerleaders and the Posse prac- ticed throughout the summer to coordinate stunts such as this one. VARSITY CHEERLEADERS - Bottom Row: Suzette Ransom. Dana Jeter. Dawn Richardson. Second Row: Suzie Townsend. Capt. Lisa Near. Hollye Stosberg. Krista Helleson. Top Row: Robin Jackson. Wendy Shugart. Ml- chelle Matlock. 4 Organizations vi' ie... li '.. at . p Nh. RAID "Okay, that's better! But jump a little higher! And ya'll need to keep on smiling even if you mess up a little!" shouted Captain Lisa Near during one of the Varsity squad's routine practices. The ten cheerleaders be- gan practicing at 6 a.m. ev- ery summer weekday morn- ing. Stretching tired mus- cles, synchronizing new cheers and running laps helped prepare them for camp at Sam Houston Uni- versity. While at camp, the squad received the prestigious Award of Excellence. Out of six nominees, only the Raid- er squad received this award Varsity cheerleaders stir up ER SPIRIT 1 Hwinning the Award of Excel- lence made our squad be closer. We know what we can accom- plish and we work harder. Krista Helleson, senior 77 which was based on compe- tition with a new cheer, a chant and a traditional cheer from home. Because of the Award of Excellence, the cheerleaders sponsored various fund-rais- ers for money to go to Orlan- do, Fla., for nationals. Car washes, jackets, baked goods and spirit ribbons were available to the student body throughout the year. Captain Lisa Near and Mi- chelle Matlock, a junior, were nominated for All- American Cheerleader which is awarded for respon- sibility, friendliness, dedica- tion, leadership and cheer- leading abilities. Qcontinued on page 671 ,mum- tixf XS ' It' -is H. lat... 6 if -diagram. l 11,14 A i "' "RL, ' Pm ' 'N " - '-. ..- Ti rf KU , ' h - , g' -S ,n 5 s'-- ' V Aifyfjtf ' I . i" '33 iff-x . ii' 5- - ,M,.,,..,,43g.gV - , " - ' -. 'f-r " vw '3 'at Q ma ,ZS-N, -sf -7 I ' I -riff, M ' , r M-'f.,.:g h, ., . --gy -rv. gg., .N 3+ A - V - 1 -Q 'Q l ""2"f" ' f :17 :L .gm - Q, . qw ,-,I WW, f 6 fiffilw ' 4 L - . T ' I A WW PLITTING MESSAGES on the mar- quee is one of the duties of Sam's Posse. Senior Doug Goodrich pre- pared the sign for the game against Madison, as junior Larry McCoy hand- ed him each letter. AT THE GAME AGAINST THE SCOTS, Daily News reporter about a stunt pic- juniors Larry McCoy, Jimmie Johnson ture. and Derek Hartsfield talk to a Garland Photo by Jim Ball Varsity Cheerleaders!Sam's Posse J if - SAM'S POSSE - Front Row: Partin. Top Row: John T. Shad- Ronnie Cross. Paul Mauldin. Sec' dox. Jennifer Boyle. Doug Good- nnd Row: Larry McCoy. Jimmie rich. Not pictured: Scott Schulze. Johnson. Derek Hartsfield. Brian STIRRING UP EXCITEMENT. seniors Dana Jeter. Suzie Townsend and Rob- in Jackson shout the traditional "Hey Gang" cheer at the North Mesquite pep rally. Photo by Lisa Wacker Organizations AT THE ORIENTATION pep rally, su- zie Townsend. senior. exhibits her en- thusiasm. All new students were en' couraged to attend this rally after the orientation assembly. Photo by Leah Duckworth 51 V., ...,. Q .M , W lumpy ..........,, rv-rj' RESTING AFTER A FRENZIED PER- FORMANCE at the Highland Park ral- ly. junior Jimmie Johnson and senior Jennifer Boyle, Sam. discuss the pos- sibility ofa "first" win over the Scots. Photo by Lisa Wacker ., . - ssfgdsrggg AT THE FIRST OF TWO PEP RAL- LIES, seniors Dana Jeter. Doug Good- rich and Suzie Townsend execute a crowd-pleasing stunt. Photo by Lisa Wacker - gud! rr - -RM? 5 ytavig Varsity cheerleaders stir up RAIDER fcontinued from page 651 Upon returning from camp, the squad met with Sam's Posse. Although eight of the nine members were new, the two squads soon began working together smoothly. Assisting Sam's Posse and the cheerleaders was Raider Sam, senior Jennifer Boyle. Boyle was selected "Sam" after competing with others who submitted a pa- per to Mrs. Drake detailing why they wanted to be the mascot. Having realized her wish, Boyle said, "Sometimes I get really lonely inside the mask, but l just remember PIRIT I . 3' U The cheerleaders get every- . A it one motivated to yell. We 're real f ,J quiet until they come down and ,Zi 1- - get us all excited. , 7 T W Joanna Fry, freshman that I can look out and see my friends, even though they may not realize l'm watching them." Students felt that the cheerleaders brought a spe- cial excitement to the games. Sophomore Atlantis Tillman said, "The cheer- leaders, the Posse and Sam working together create an energy you can see, feel and almost touch." After performing a diffi- cult game stunt, the cheer- leaders and Posse breathed a sigh of relief. All had gone well and the crowd was pleased. Practice had paid off. Varsity Cheerleaders!Sam's Posse 7 Organizations AFTER PETE THOMPSON. the disc jockey from radio station 92Vz. an- nounced the teams for Game of the Week. sophomore Wendy Nalley cheers to encourage the crowd. FOLLOWING A TOLICHDOWN at the North Mesquite game. sophomores Renee Solar and Colleen Phillips yell for the Raiders to make the extra point. Photo by Ronnie Stafford C I le f PERFORMING AT THE FIRST DIS- TRICT GAME PEP RALLY. the JV cheerleaders boost spirit for the game that night against Highland Park. The Raiders won 28-3. Photo by Lisa Wacker 4 cove u T' .,.,...f-e '-"""" filffifiixmfglosrs Hair in rollers, eyes bleary from lack of sleep, no make- up: that couldn't have been . , Even Hmugh there were only the same peppy group seen A 7 two pep rallies, the Spirit Was leading cheers at Thursday Q ' F-Q Still alfve. 7 7 night football games! lt was. Anyone up at 6 a.m. dur- ing the summer might have seen the Junior Varsity cheerleaders preparing for camp. Running laps, practic- ing cheers and working on jumps and stunts became a morning ritual. "lt was hard, but everyth- ing we do is a team effort," said sophomore Julie Fergu- son. "We set our goals, then work together to attain them." Following a winning tradi- tion, the JV attended Hunts- ville's Sam Houston State University competition in July. After four days coping with 100 0 weather and DURING THE GAME against North Mesquite. sophomore Julie Ferguson watches to see who made a touch- down while she does a cheer to cele- brate. Photo by Ronnie Stafford , ll - ,vu 3 'fin i ' Wendy Nalley, sophomore nightly competitions, the squad was nominated for the camp's Award of Excel- lence, based on perfor- mance, originality and ex- ecutioh. "Camp is fun and excit- ing," said sophomore Missi Thompson, "and it was great to have our three squads nominated." Promoting school spirit being her main objective, each girl was responsible for making signs and banners, selling ribbons, decorating the school and -performing at pep rallies and games. ln addition, the girls, along with sponsor Ms. Diane Mor- ris, sold cupcakes at break, spirit jackets at lunch and balloons at football games. These and other projects helped the squad earn mon- ey for a cheerleading ban- quet, a Christmas party and regional competition fees. "We wanted to share our school pride and set a good example for other stu- dents," said Captain Kerrie Davis. "Lots of hard work and a positive attitude kept us going when we needed an extra boost." JV CHEERLEADERS - Front Row: Garza. Back Row on Tree: Missi Wendy Nalley, Kerrie Davis. Gina Thompson. Colleen Phillips. Julie Fer Kirkpatrick. Renee Solar, Deena guson. JV Cheerleaders , . . "IT'S A BIG RESPONSIBILITY and a lot of hard work, but going to nation- als made it all worthwhile." Sharlene Prinze said on behalf of the Red Squad. Photo by Dawn Brendel ATTENDING BOTH freshman games every Thursday. Sharlene Prinze. Jeni Rada and Leigh Ann Walker have lit- tle time left for homework. The games usually did not end until I0 p.m. Photo by Dawn Brendel R m a X ni5i1CiEeff2Xa2:HEER "For everything there is a season: there is a time to mourn and a time to dance, a time to work and a time to rest." And so it went for the Freshman cheerleaders. Before tryouts was a time for rigorous work. A group of 26 ambitious girls trained extensively for a week to learn the traditional cheers and to prepare for tryouts. They struggled with fear as their turns to perform for the judges approached. For the 12 girls who were chosen, it was a time for joy. There was little time to rest, though, for this new squad. They worked through the summer except for a three-week vacation. Every day from six to eight or even 10 a.m., they worked to prepare for sum- mer camp in July and the football season in fall. At summer camp, the new squad proved their tal- ent by receiving an award as Squad of Excellence. Red Squad member Carrie Griz- zle was chosen by scouts from the National Cheerlead- ing Association as an all- 7 Organizations American cheerleader, an award based on spirit, enthu- siasm and overall perfor- mance. "lt was surprising out of all the competition to get the nomination, but it was scar- ry too, because l had to com- pete by myself and against Jeni Rada, my own team- mate," said Grizzle. Like the Varsity, the fresh- men were chosen to go to national competition in Or- lando, Fla. in December. While most squads do not qualify until regional compe- tition in the fall, these fresh- men were selected to go as early as summer camp. For each of the three squads, the Florida trip cost over S10,000. ln addition to the usual obligations of at- tending practices and aames and making signs and deco- rating lockers, the freshmen devoted much time to fund- raisers. Challenged by the tradi- tional jeering from upper- classmen at the fall pep ral- lies, their spirits or work atti- tudes were not dampened. "Though it was embarrass- ing, we expected it," com- mented Leigh Ann Walker. Through all activities, the girls seemed to always be to- gether. As Mrs. Norma Boyette, their new sponsor, said, "They are a close-knit group. They don't even like to be separated into the Red and Black teams." Their unity and dedication showed in the awards they received. lt was indeed their time to cheer. I like cheerleading because lt mstills spirit and enthusiasm in the people around me. 7 7 Angie Mixon, freshman AS SHE CLAPS, Gretchen Lackey tries to motivate the fans of the Red team at the Thursday afternoon game against North Mesquite. Photo by Dawn Brendel 55 RED TEAM CHEERLEADERS - Gretchen Lackey. Christi Beck. Carrie Grizzle. Sandy Hesse. Stacy Walker. Lisa Matthews. BLACK TEAM CHEERLEADERS Sharlene Prinze. Jeni Rada. Shelly - Angie Mixon. Jerelyn Orlandi. Blake. Leigh Ann Walken' HOVERING ABOVE THE GROUND for a few seconds. Angie Mixon per- forms the finale ofa cheer at the even- ing game on Oct. 3 against North Mes- quite. Gymnastics has become an im- portant part of cheerleading. Photo by Dawn Brendel "lt's an honor to represent the fresh- men because they are the hardest class to represent." said Jerelyn Or- Iandi, who reflected the feelings of her teammates. Jeni Rada and Sharlene Prinze. Photo by Dawn Brendel Freshman Cheerleaders 71 WITH HIS HORN LIP IN PLAYING P0- SITION, Troy Prestenberg readies himself to begin another number. The band used early halftime perfor- mances to ready themselves for LIIL. SENIOR DRUM MAJOR David Faulkner. Feature Twirler Carol Nelson, Junior Drum Major Joel Coker. , W, FLAG CORPS - Flu! Row: Ll. Vlckl Bchled- vltz. Capt. Kandy Tappen. Lt. Stacy Shellleld. Second Row: Khrlal Thompson. Chrlatla Brown, Holley Broughton. Darlce Schullz. hllnd Row: Jackle Portele. Kayla Ford. Debble Organizations Robertson. Caaaaundra Tumer. Mellnda Graves. Top Row: RuthAnne Shlnn. Care Luak. Karey Baugh. Nancy Davla. Keaa Far tell. FLUTE8 - Front Rav: camy Imam, Suzy Schreiber. Jennlfef Laadaman. Jung Park. Deana Dulac. Second Row: Andrea Von Hellman. Julle Leila. Rachel Taber. Robert Elmea. Sharon Prlnz. Belinda Benton. Third Raw: Rachel Rlvera. Alny Bockea. Fran Ranlerl. Julla Larson. Tncy Ratllfl. Susan Wilson. Andrea Meuer. Fourth Row: Mella- aa Jenke. Beneva Dally. Keely Bowling. Carol Ann Loyd. Amy Purdom. Angle Kimble. Ann Foltlk. Top Row: Amy Patrick. Sue Hueaaer. Jennlfs- Comet. Jlll Nonla. Jumller Peru. Mellaaa Ham. Amy Wal- ler. Canna Reppen. Through thick and thin, band Fred Freshman awoke slowly to the gentle prod- dings from his mom. He glanced at the clock. He closed his eyes, shook his head and glanced again. Why was his mother waking him up at 5:45 in the morn- ing during the summer? Then he realized that today, Aug. 1, was the first day of summer band practice. Scores of sleepy fresh- men gathered on the back parking lot, eyed closely by their senior squad leaders. Most did not know what to expect. "My first few days were really scary," said freshman Jay Mason, "but after a while I made some upperclassmen friends and marching became easier." After two days were spent on basics, the next Monday, with all of the band mem- bers present, senior drum major David Faulkner blew the whistle to signal the first full practice of the year. The next weeks were spent drilling elementary maneuvers and learning harder ones, such as back- ward and two-step march- ing. Preparations had to be hurried this year. Because of the no-pass, ncrplay legisla- tion, the LllL marching con- test was scheduled two weeks earlier than usual, and other contests were to occur before the first six- weeks eligibility period ex- Even though the band didn't do as well at contests, our pride is still intact. Danny Ramsey, junior pired. The contest show, planned by director Neil Chamberlain, consisted of intricate arcs, lines and cir- cles. "The music was," sophomore Tristan Hontz ex- plained, "very fast and diffi- cult to perform." As the Plano East contest time ap- proached, tempers began flaring as rehearsals gradual- ly became longer. Junior Kenny Gossett said, "We would march entire num- bers over and over to perfect small mistakes. lt was very nerve-wracking." Despite the rehearsals and minor adjustments, plus a renewed determination, Icontinued on page 741 ON THE WAY TO CENTRAL PARK. Junior Drum Major Joel Coker leads the band in the annual Labor Day Pa- STANDING IN FRONT OF THE GIVING INSTRUCTIONS BEFORE HALF- BAND, Craig Austin plays his solo in TIME. director Neil Chamberlain prepares "CasaI's Suite" during a halftime per- the band for their show. formance- Photo by La Tonia Parker Photo by Craig Cooper rade. Photo by Leah Duckworth Band 73 fcontinued from page 735 performance at Plano East that Oct. 5 was awarded the second division rating. Ju- nior Troy Prestenberg said, "The complexity of the show, combined with the hurry with which it was put together, is what resulted in the lower rating." There was no rest after Plano East, however. Mon., Oct. 7 was the Garland Band Festival and the following Saturday was the LllL marching contest. As drum major David Faulkner said to the band, "This is the most important week in marching band this year. lt will determine the dedica- tion this band has for its pride." The Monday after the Plano East contest, the band began the tedious process of The b me. polishing a show they al- ready knew. Members be- came tired of running drills over and over, but they knew it was necessary for a first division rating. l.llL came that Saturday. Being the last to perform, the band was anticipating a good performance. The pro- duction, however, was not good enough to justify a first division rating. Said senior Michelle Wilcox, "We were sure that we would be able to make a one. We were dis- appointed to only make a two." Senior Pat Norsch ad- ded, "This is the first two that we've made at l.llL con- test in 7 or 8 years. lt upset the band very much to break that chain." As the marching season drew to a close, band mem- fcontinued on page 77j and has become real close. We share good times, and we help each other through the bad. They're like family to Dawn Benton, junior INTENSITY SHOWING ON HIS FACE. Senior Drum Major David Faulkner dir- ects the show's closer. "Tonight," Photo by Craig Cooper 4 Organizations WATCHING THE DRUM MAJOR FOR THE RIGHT BEAT. Chris Gilbert. Marc Taylor and Lisa Lawrence perform dur- ing the Lakeview game halftime. Photo by Andrea Steele l MW.: R 1' W .': l A15 1 al 1 Q ne A.. if -I as V 28' ,- 5 . E ww, if AT THE HOMECOMING PEP RALLY. Carmen Fawcett admires the mum given to Cindy Corley. Photo by Lisa Wacker DURING THE HALFTIME SHOW. per- cussionists Keith McFarland. Pat Ri- land. Todd McAnally and Donald Hotchkiss execute their drill with pre- cision. Photo by Craig Cooper L - A. SAXOPHONES -- Front Row: Teresa Davis, Hall. Adam Curry. Tony Poole. Joanna Wo- Ronnie Smith. Second Row: Elbert Madklns. mack. Cindy Kimble. Top Raw: Heath Jones. Pam Eddington. Ben Sullivan. Scott Smlth. Jim Spence. John Moore. Third Raw: Dawn Benton. Kelly Paul. Karen CLARINETS -- Front Row: Lori Tedesco. Ju- lie Hood. Clndy Corley. Second Row: Jennlter Jennings, Elvira Esquivel. Keri Corder. Car men Fawcett. Gina Breitling. Michael Mllllgan, Eun-Bok Yl. Thlrd Raw: Kelly Brogdon, Sandy Watkins. Jackson Varnon. Cathy Elmes. Laura Guerra. Elaine Zuercher. Ann Patterson. W W Fourth Row: Don Schmelhaus. Dlerdra Har ron, Melissa Oliver. Michelle Breaker. Donna Lea Braun. Renee Stephens. Todd Wheeler. Top Raw: Davld Gianopoulos. Kathi Wheeler. Kelly Scott. Michelle Wilcox. Jeanne Kumbier. Andy Richardson. Carol Lathrop. David Rod- gers. X m l l fi! fs I PERCUSSION - Front Row: Donna Davis. Mike Alford. Shannon Eubanks. Angle Wend- land. Chris Craig. Mlke Ganus. Artie Debulg- ney. Chris Williams. Brian Jones. Second Row: Mike Thompson. Ray Shlrey. Mike Barz. Rod Hadder. Brad Duncan. Joe Franklin. Keith McFarland. Brooke Lohmann. Top Row: Scott Chapman. Pal Riland. Donald Hotchkiss. Steve Carson. Aaron Norris. Rodney Smith. Top: Todd McAnalIy. and 75 CAREFULLY WATCHING HIS MAL- LETS, Chris Craig plays a tune on his bells during a pep rally. ln addition to the required marching music. the per- cussion section also learned a cadence to be played during the year. li if U. - , g,x L Photo by David Stewart ' I3 LOW BRASS -- Fhznt Roi: Blll Jahnd. Pal Norach. Mike Ima. Jlm Lundln. David Burrow. PhlllpAndrlea.8eoondRov:MlchaelDay. Lila Laumer. Jay Muon. John Coker. Jef! Red- 4El.Bl'll!IMllNl6.Jll0l'lBlllllIh.BuIhl' man. Third Row: Shannon Harris. Chris Oll- 1 E V bet. Korby Sun. Barry Tagg. 'l'had Womack. Tracey Caatldaen-y. Leyla Kennedy. Soo!! Wal- ters. Deana Shdlldd. Top Row: John Schuer- enberg. Boo!! Schledvlh. Brad Youngblood. Bllly Purdorn. Wayne Nunnl. David Vlllegaa. TRUMPETS - Front Row: Brian VOII. Cralg Austin. Steve Chapman. Second Rav: Jack Baldenon, Doug Fagg. Eric 111lBlll. Donald Settle. Breen 0'ReiIIy. Third Ror: Kdly Kee lon. Mluy Kuzmlak. Julie Johnson. Danny bore. Kevin Halliburton. Bobby Corley. Forum Row: Kavln Vance. Chris Lindley. Patrick Cue. Alan Loyd. Erin 0'Brlen. Marc Taylor. Brad Ralllll. Top Rol: Davld Shlcklln. Kevin Crank. Steve Flhdr. Kenny Gouelt. John Dar- ling. Lanny McCauley. Charlu Vlaahlngton. HORNS-FlontRov:Jlrn Ball.Radlall.Ao- ta. Second Rav: Debble Maniac. Mlaty Til- dell. Klml Klrk. Monica Dllly. Paula Lopez. 7 Organizations Topkavr Brian Fomuey. Donny Rllllliy, Dale Salaer. Troy Prestuirefg. Tristan Honlz. 'lr Through thick and thin, band fcontinued from page 745 bers' thoughts turned to con- cert season. Preparations be- gan for the spring trip to par- ticipate in the Buccaneer Music Festival in Corpus Christi, where in the spring of 1985, the Symphonic l band received first division ratings for their stage perfor- mance. Individuals also be- gan perfecting selected mu- sic for All-City, All-Region, and All-State tryouts in late AFTER PERFORMING to the "Stars and Stripes Forever." twirler Carol Nelson stands to receive the audi- ence's applause. Nelson worked extra hours to perfect a solo routine for the show. Photo by Craig Cooper fall. ln Novembere-'33 stu- dents made the All-City band. Four band members from North Garland fBob Dunbar, Paul Serrell, Steve Shaw and Bill Winterj were selected to the 1985 Texas All-State Band. At the end of the year, Fred Freshman reflected on his first year in band. He had learned discipline from his private study and pride from an organization noted for its accomplishments, all the while having fun and mak- ing friends. He could rest for the .summer knowing that he could be proud of the year's events. Band is not only fun: it is a great way to meet other people 1 with common interests. ' C C A Care Lusk, Sophomore t,., , 8 f f vw 7- 1 A AFTER A BAND PERFORMANCE. Stacy Sheftield sits back and watches the game. Following the halftime shows, members were given free time during the third quarter to get some- thing to drink. Photo by Craig Cooper Band 77 AT A SUMMER PARTY the band held for the Mam'selles. junior Kristen Hud- son announces that it is time for the refreshments. It is traditional for the band to host the party on an unan- nounced summer day. F5 esiiiiifnieizr 1 "Everyone smile! Some of ya'll are a little off on your kicks. Point your toes. Now let's run through this routine one more time before the game," directed Captain Lynn Davison as the Mam- 'selles practiced early one morning for their Friday night performance. "This year's Mam'seIles have been a very special group of girls to work with. They enjoy being together, and therefore work well as a team," said director Sheri Branson. In the spring, approxi- mately 60 girls tried out for DURING A COLD SPELL at the North Mesquite game. senior Amy Williams bundles up in her coat and ear muffs. While performing. the movements kept the Mam'selIes warm, but in the stands the cold penetrated quickly. Photo by Craig Cooper 7 Organizations With our unity and everyone domg her best, it makes us a number one team. 7 7 Marci Willard, junior rv. l E2 I I - K .g ,ig 3 I the team, but only 22 were selected. These, plus the old members, made the Mam- 'selles 44 strong. Kristi Kremer, sophomore, said, "Although it 'looks easy to get us all together, it's not. We work many long and hard hours to be perfect." OFFICERS Kathy Stinson, Lynn Davi- son and Mendy Wallgreen wait to be announced before performing the "can can." Photo by Craig Cooper Mam'selles not only per- form during the school year, but also during the long, hot summer months. They went to the American Drill Team School at SMU, July 8-ll. They received the Gussie Nell Davis award, which is fcontinued on page 811 Hllnssnw AFTER PERFORMING THE CHAIR ROLITINE at HBJ Stadium for the Bry- an Adams game, Heather Colombo. a second-year member. leaves the field. The routine required dexterity and per- fect balance. Photo by Lisa Wacker AT THE NORTH MESQLIITE GAME. senior Amy Wood and junior Shelly Andon stand at attention. concentrat- ing on beginning with a musical intro- duction from the band. Streamers were used for the jazz dance. Photo by Craig Cooper EARLY ONE SUMMER MORNING during mutt initiation. sophomore Amanda Luong. and juniors Debbie Tanner and Marci Willard practice the entrance to the "can can" routine. Wil- lard later missed the first performance because of her thigh injury. Photo by Jim Ball Mam'selles 7 BEFORE THE PLANO EAST GAME. Capt. Lynn Davison. Lt. Kathy Stin- son. Allison Stewart and others wait on the sidelines before halftime. Photo by Craig Cooper IN AUGUST AT A MORNING PRAC- TICE. Lt. Colleen Glass, a senior, and junior Marci Willard clarify some de- tails about the practice. Photo by Jim Ball MARCHING IN THE HOT LABOR DAY PARADE, sophomore Erika Turner dazzles the crowd with her smile. Turner was the sophomore re- presentative on the Mam'selle Coun- cil. Photo by Leah Duckworth Organizations .-ef: af - 4- - MAWSELLES - Front Row: Stephanie MCQOWII1. Jbllhlll Rnplnl. Amend: Luong. Ll. Colleen Glass. Lt. Mundy Vlnllgreen. Capt. Lynn Dlvllon. Lt. Kllhy Stinson. Bhdly An- don. Tammy Daly. Clruy Reyes: Second Row: Mary Cosgny. Debbie Tnnner. Mere! llllllnrd. Tllhny Luong, Yonnle Ervin. Rabin Shmes. Amy Wood. Cathy Hodges. Irene Halma. Heather Colombo: Third Row: Mgr. Michelle Wood. Wendy Rlgldale. Rhonda Kirby. Krll- ten Hudson. Monla McElrulh. Alana Pye. . Denloe Luburlch. Michelle Ward. Klm Walker. Denlxe Nlnce. Heltller Lightfoot. Mng. Stacy Rosen: Top Row: Tlna Glouup. Erlkn Tumer. Tllhny Nicholson. Tlna Walden. Banya Taylor. Llndn Molely. Alllson Stewart. Amy Wlllllml. Shelly Morrison, Kristi Kremer. Klrll Guru. , Mldlelle Wells. T0 E Icontinued from page 795 the top sweepstakes award at camp. Also, the officers went to camp during June I0-I3 when they were awarded a superior trophy on their home routine and an overall first division rating. Individual awards includ- ed Lynn Davison, senior, who was named outstanding girl at camp, and Colleen Glass, Kathy Stinson and Davison, all seniors, who were elected to the All- American Drill Team. Ju- niors Rhonda Kirby and Kris- ten Hudson and sophomore Kristi Kremer were also no- Mam'se1les dance and smile TE RTAI ll T . .. , Being a Mam'se1le is a dream, g a goal and a rea1ity.H 9 --L I Erica Turner, sophomore 1 f Ns minated for the team. In addition to performing every Friday night, Mam- 'selles decorated the Varsity football players' lockers, at- tended competition in Janu- ary and put on a spring show in April. Denise Nance, a junior, said, "Mam'selles has been the biggest surprise to me this year. I never thought a drill team would be like this, The unity of the girls, the leadership of the director and the talent of the team make us the best." DURING THE HALFTIME SHOW, ju- nior lrene Holmes marches into a cir- cle formation in the Highland Park per- formance. Handouts each week told the Mam'selles the style of dress and hair for each week's entertainment. Photo by Craig Cooper EXPECTED TO BE IN UNISON with the entire line. senior Shelly Morrison and sophomore Allison Stewart. with senior Amy Williams on the end. main- tain their balance during a layout on the props. Photo by LaTonia Parker Mam'selIes 1 INSTRUCTOR DEBBIE LYND from the American Drill Team School dir' ects Katrina Eddings and Renee Ca- meron on performing the chair routine. This was one of seven routines Lynd taught the girls during an intense four- day instruction period the week of reg- istration. Photo by Leah Duckworth AT THE MADISON GAME at Williams Stadium on Sept. I9. Lt. Shana Gil- ' . , . , if 1' ,Q - ' t ..f o u, . xy: IA. Us mf fr I t, v 1,5-i, f., . f ' 11,1 ' ' . s I W , ' A' if . rx. V I . . V 1 ' ' . f j f r rf Z. J- H o f 4, I . 3 V ' A , Nj' H ' g 'ff V ' A ,.. .4 .9 - " X 1 . Q3 J' g 1 ' .' I J M I? A 5 V 9 5-" P 'iv E' t A l D , s r . . ' ,T , e . to rr- t I, K , , 4, A-. -'e 1 v. -It .91 sr- A S A -L LA-PETITIES - Front Row: Lt. Klm Doty. Lt. Shana Gilbert. Capt. Jlll Bratcher. Lt. Amy Shlres. Lt. Jennller Dickenson: Second Row: Kelll Mckethan. Sara Barker. Krysti Ellls. Tlffany Owen: Thlrd Row: Debble Frame. Benlta Anderson. Kerl Fergu- son. Holly Pickett. Kendra Warren. Shannon Murlln. Usa Morgan. Amy Aparlcio. Lydia Complan. Taml Hud- kins: Fourth Row: Terry Fransko. Chrissy Roger. D'Ann Wise. Gwen Bu- chanan. Carrie Crews. Llsa Horton. Jen- bert and Capt. Jill Bratcher lead the W finale of the kick routine. Photo by Andrea Steele Organizations nlfer Wilson. Glnger Zlmmer. Ginny Glb- son. Angle Bunch. Kerry Freeman: Hfth Row: Lorl Kemp. Jennifer Lumley. Deb- ble McFarland. Celena Newton. Andrea Heard. Shawna Johnson. Renee Ca- meron. Candlce Cook. Monlca Parrish. Andrea Wanner. Karl Luna. Melinda Martln: Sixth Row: Jalme Moore. Shanna Slgnater. Stephanie Llke. Mer- rlll Moore. Susan Bumer. Joanna Fry. Janet Fitzgerald. Debble Douglas. Erica Holder. Krlstle Dabney. Allsa Grzywlnski. Kelly Boggs: Seventh Row: Sherry Page. Sharon Jenkins. Stacie Spence. Holly Hartman. Melanie Pas- chetag. Clndy Ragsdale. Caryn Sutton, Debra Brawn. Debbie Gerson. Suzanne Zaber. Jlll Taylor. Cathy Ponder, Wendy Holcomb: Top Row: Tammy Hestwood. Tlna Flne. Robyn Doherty. Tracl Crump. Kathy Lynch. Melissa Bllss. Karen Hon ton. Amber Watkins. Katrina Eddlngs. Molly Lubrich. Stacey Lindsey. Kristin Junod. Elizabeth Partln v s., hm.. li 58... .anti AT THE MADISON GAME, Lydia Campion. Shanna Gilbert and Tiffany Owen perform the cat routine. This was the same routine the La Petites used at their contest in January. Photo by Andrea Steele La Petites Workout their RO TI "We were a mess. We were like little kids learning how to walk," explained freshman Melissa Bliss, who described the La Petites at their first practice sessions in August lead by two dance instructors from the Ameri- can Drill Team School. Consisting of 78 freshman and seven sophomores, the La Petites began early prep- arations for their contest in January, the major event of E member, agreed and cred- ited this improvement to the officers. "This year's offi- cers took time to explain things," she said. Much of this improve- ment may also have been at- tributed to the large number of freshman members who proved themselves to be tough competition by beat- ing out the sophomores for the officer positions. Three of the four squad leaders tl 66 l bg" 5, You need to have a good attr- i tude and work together as a .3 7 7 X4 3 ,y team to perform well. 1 t - Alisa Grzywinski f 1 I the drill team's year. To per- fect their skills, the La Pe- tites practiced one day a week after school, in addi- tion to their daily fifth period in-school practices. Captain Jill Bratcher, freshman, said, "I think this year's La Petites are better than any before, based on what l've seen from past per- formancesf' Melanie Paschetag, soph- omore and second year ENDURING BOTH THE HEAT AND SWEAT caused by the late August sun, Molly Luberich, Stacie Spence, Kelly Boggs. Caryn Sutton and Kristin Dabney marched two miles in the La- bor Day Parade as a part of the drill team unit. Photo by Craig Cooper were freshmen, as well. Among these new mem- bers was Suzanne Zaber who joined the La Petites be- cause of her love for danc- ing. "There's a lot more work involved than l expect- ed, but it's much better than the other drill teams l've been in. Performing at the games and at competition," said Zaber, "is the best part of being a La Petite. That's when the work pays off." La Petites WHILE WORKING ON the Homecom- ing float. junior Melanie Starr smears glue on posterboard before applying glitter. The choirs made a float and decorated the choir room door and the hall. CAROLING lN THE HALLS at Christ- mas. junior Nikki Watts and sopho- mores Lori Dickson and Lisa Herring- ton sing "Silent Night". Each choir sang throughout the school on the day before vacation. Choirs sing for HARMONY 5. 1. f C, Since a lot of my friends are in there, choir seems more like fun Cathy Hickman, junior ft , 66 . if -. I than work. , 7 The room is silent, and all eyes are on one man. At the slight movement of his hand, everyone takes a breath and begins to sing. "You really have to watch Mr. Morton because he dir- ects differently each time, and if you don't catch it, you could end up doing a very embarrassing solo," said ju- nior Lorna Mayes. Working for group and personal goals, members of the a cappella, mixed and girls' choirs practiced get- ting the best sound possible. "Blending 40 voices beauti- fully without a piano is not easy so it takes a lot of prac- tice," said senior Ken Han- 4 Organizations sen, choir president. One of the goals that a cappella choir achieved was winning sweepstakes at LllL. "lt was a big deal," said sophomore Mike Arceri. "l don't think we could have done it without all the enthu- siasm and extra effort that everyone put forth." Some students took pri- vate voice lessons to im- prove their tone quality and music skills. There were 30 choir members studying voice under Mrs. Patti Bur- ham, who came to the school for lessons during classtime once a week. tcontinued on page 863 PRACTICING FOR THE SPRING SHOW "Let the Good Times Roll," seniors Ken Hansen and Kayla lVlcClosky rehearse a medley. PENCIL IN HAND. junior Kristina Wil- liamson and senior Tracy Wood share music for the "Kenny Rogers Med- ley." Beginnings practiced contempo- rary songs to use at civic perfor- mances. BEGINNINGS - Front Raw: Curtis West. Brent Sawyer, Jerry Land. Ken Hansen. Tracy Wood. Mlke Arceri. Back Row: Lisa Stephens. Wendi Plnder. Lori Stephens. Kristina Wllliam- son, Kim Runyan, Kayla McClosky. A CAPPELLA CHOIR - Front Raw: Mike Ekb- ladh. Pahala Cajina. Kristina Williamson- Kayla McClosky, Lori Dickson. Bryon Frank- lin. Lorna Mayes. Celeste Reeder. Bob Hutchin- son. Liana Marquis. Karla Garza. Second Row: Lisa Stephens. Ruth Vigil, Melaine Starr. Rob- ert Carbonl. Carolyn Bell. Daisy McCarty, Deb- ble Nicholson. Teresa Jackson, Sara Settles, Kim Runyan. Melissa Roper. Lori Stephens. Tap Row: Ken Hansen. Stacey Garrison. Lee Harris. Nlkkl Watts. Tracy Wood. Lisa Herring- ton, Laura Barnes. Lisa Hargrove. Jerry Land. Wendi Pinder, Brent Sawyer. - G . MIXED CHOIR - Front Row: Adam Packett. Don Muburn. David Schelmaus. Nikki Thomp- son. Sherry Page. lan Coleman. Alicia McCIosky. Jenny Miller. Second Row: Aman- da Luong, Lisa Wicherts. Jell' Thomas. Jell Crouch. Debbie McFarland. Jeff McClure. Chris Miller. Alan Proctor. Justine White. Top Raw: Renee Cameron. Todd Reynard. Jeanette Goudy. Ruth Franklin. Bettina Buch. Curtis West. Carla Stull. Ray Shirey. Larry Dicklson. GIRLS' CHOIR - Front Raw: Llsa Morgan. Marcia Proctor. Jill Hoy. Carol Ferguson. Jen- ny Adalr. Christine Kierle, Monica Parrish. Kim Deen. Ashley Davis. Second Row: Steph- anie Lange. Jana Baker. Melissa Gardner. Su- san Wilson. Malorie Hanks. Karen Sutton. Becky Boone, Kim Lowe. Third Row: Amie Anderson. Laurie Ruder. Suzanne Wittenback. Laura McCoy. Kristie Miller. Debbie Huffman. Susan Garrett. Patty Talor, Pam Creede. An- drea Dauphin. Back Raw: Debra Sewell. Dean- na Lange. Laura Gunn. Pat Shih. Paulette Smith. LaVonda Alred. Stelani McCulstion. Jill Taylor. Mary Glendinning. Choir 5 Choirs sing for HARMO fcontinued from page 841 "I think that taking pri- vate lessons will help devel- op my voice for solo con- test," said sophomore Mary Glendenning. ln the solo and ensemble contest, held in the spring, interested choir members performed songs and received comments and a rating from an experienced music judge. Another event that stu- dents prepare for is AlI-Re- gion choir auditions. Twen- ty-seven choir members au- ditioned for the 120 person choir and five made it. "l felt honored to be chosen for All- Region again this year. lt's a great opportunity," said I Kayla McClosky, senior. lVlcClosky was also a I member of the show choir, "Beginnings" They per- formed at various civic func- - tions including club meet- ings and school activities. They also had their own con- certs. At the fall, Christmas and spring concerts, the choir presented what they have worked on throughout the year. "Good performances depend on many things but it all goes back to watching Mr. Morton and staying to- gether," said senior Debbie Nicholson. lan 6 6 The choirs have a lot of talent and this year, their discipline has improved, too. H Coleman, freshman 8 Organizations LALIGHING AT THEIR MISTAKES,ju- niors Wendi Pinder and Kim Runyan. with a solemn sophomore Lori Ste- phens. prepare to sightread "lt ls But Love To Sit And Mourn' again. Sight- reading in class helped ready the choirs for the UIL contest. ' 4. Z ,L,:, fd we S MIXING AND MINGLING. freshman lan Coleman and juniors Lynn Collins and Mary Van Hecke enjoy the com- pany of other choir members and their friends. This party was different than others in that choir students could in- vite non-choir members. READY TO ENTER, senior Jeff Niell waits for his time to play. As a mem- ber of Beginnings. Niell both sings and plays an instrument. Photo by Jim Ball Wvww. sm 3, Ch oir 87 Organizations ALTHOUGH HIS INVOLVEMENT in Thespians is time consuming. D. Travers Scott still finds time for his studies. Scott, a junior. played Dr. Ne- mur in Flowers for Algernon. Photo by Jim Ball IN THE DRAMA ROOM. D. Travers Scott and Jay Thomson. a senior. dis- cuss a script. Thomson was the Thes- pian president. Photo by La Tonia Parker Regular, eccentric welcomed by THE PIANS Where can jocks, honor students, new-wavers, and rock-n-roll fans be found peaceably assembled? Ac- cording to Thespians, a group as diverse as this can be discovered the second Tuesday of each month at a typical meeting. Their com- mon link is acting. The Thespians organize two major plays each year. The fall production, Flowers For Algernon, sold over 300 tickets for each perfor- mance. Sabrina Snell, a ju- nior who played the role of Rose Gordon in the fall pro- duction, said, "We re- hearsed for about six weeks. Everyone worked really hard, like professionals." Club members were kept informed of local theatrical events by their newspaper, named "5Ol" after the num- ber ofthe drama room. Poet- ry, interviews and creative articles were included in "5Ol," which was edited by senior Casey Turner and ju- nior Amy Jahnel. To become a Thespian, a prospective member must earn 15 points. Attending plays and performing were ways of acquiring these points. Prospective member Zoe Hopkins, a freshman, said she wanted to become a Thespian because "l like their attitude about accept- ing all kinds of people into their club. I feel like l be- long." K6 We work so hard on plays to- "' gether that we become as close f as most families. , , Kathy Collins, senior X L w x r W rf gr A V , 'B .ww 223,55 :ID-Q-I - v 23 IEE, 110223 fD"'1 23154 Q. Sm Egan' "'3:rQ' Umm ,J-.mm 3357 Q ww 1:3-Q-I rv-.Eco 9- -n sms' f'-.PP 325-J '95-ow 315-'Sn H wa. l ber and Bowling was a full-fledged Thespian. Photo by Craig Cooper THESPIANS - Front Row: Michelle Britton. Kimberly Shriver. D. Travers Scott. Jay Thom- son. Pam Winder. Second Row: Kathy Collins. Darren Hervey, Doug Goodrich. Sally Thom' son. Charmita Washington. Francie Hammett. Y ii uf ,J -ro N Third Raw: Karl Deutsch. Keely Bowling. Lori Stephens. Dina Fredrick. Sabrina Snell, Casey Turner. Tap Row: Robert Carboni. Amy Jah- nel. Allan Harjala. Brad Sigler, Selene Wacker. Lee Harris, La Tonla Parker. PROSPECTIVE THESPIANS - Flon! Row: Karla Stull. Jennifer Leadaman. Wendy Tor- hert. Jenny Adair. Julle Vollmuth. Second Row: Lisa Hargrove. Mary Perry. Elizabeth Locke. Linda Bul. Nickl Watts. Tap Row Standing: Brent Sawyer. Lisa Lawrence. Mike Lester. Lisa Wacker. Craig Cooper. Karen Mor- ris. John-Moore. Joe Turner. Mike Cuddy. Jus- tine White. hespians MAKING UP SOMETHING as you go along is what improvisation is all about. Junior Marquetla Ball. sopho- more Francie Hammett and junior Hei- di Leibolcl play three girls talking about "the ultimate man." Photo by Leah Duckworth NFL - Front Row: Robby Jacob. Meki Gard- ner. Melia: Wysong. Tony Gibbs. Heidi Klsslg Second Row: Pam Winder. Cynthia Kimble. Pat Norah. Dawn Brendel, Gretchen Lelbold. Marquetta Ball. Third Row: Angela Whitaker. Travis Rogers. Karin Dabney. Grethen Leibold. Mark Dillard. Sandeep Nanda. Mike Baird. Alli- son Heo. Tap Row: Trung Nguyen. sponsor Diane Forbes. Carol Lathrop. Mlnda Cherry. Manish Shah. Dudley Fitzgerald. Lorl Gallo' way. Bill Jahnel. lf rnwmwuw-wauauwr was M 1 C -i l l l . "F . if . ,si iiEWiX155EoF FL It was 5 p.m. on a hot sweltering day when the Na- tional Forensic League head- : ed to Texas Stadium to raise money for its squad. Wiping back the beads of perspira- tion, they started the diffi- cult task of organizing the souvenir stands. "Then the fans pour in, and the hard work really be- gins. Sometimes we would get at the stadium at five o'clock and not get home until one in the morning, but it was worth it because it en- abled us to get closer and go to contest," said reporter Tony Gibbs. Although NFL involved hard work, members also found time to plan social events. The one with the lar- gest turnout was the Hallow- een Party, attended by over 50 people. Heidi Kissig, di- rector of social activities, said, "lt took many hours of 1 6 'NFL not only promotes friend- ship but you also learn how to express yourself to people around you. , 7 Dudley Fitzgerald, senior preparation. The highlight of the party was the solving of the mystery hunt in which Doug Goodrich poisoned Mr. Reeves." Because of the competi- tive events, such as prose, poetry and debate, NFL ap- pealed to a variety of stu- dents. "One of the main rea- sons l joined NFL is to im- prove my speaking skills," said sophomore Mike Baird. This year the club tri- umphed at contest. "Being the first person from N.G. to qualify for state in oratory and dramatic interpretation was a very exciting and re- warding experiencef' said vice president Meki Gard- ner. "Our teamwork and re- spectability for each other is what makes our club so suc- cessful," said president Robby Jacob. "Our main goal is to help our members achieve communication skills that will allow them to take on any responsibility in life that may be handed to them, whether it be a mar- riage, a job or any position of importance." IN DUET ACTING. concentration is the key word. Juniors Heidi Kissig and Meki Gardner practice for perfection. Photo by Leah Duckworth GIVING HIS HLIMOROLIS INTERPREA TATION. senior Darren Hervey prac- tices for an upcoming tournament in front of the class. Photo by Leah Duckworth Forensics slr' WHILE THEY LOOK at the proof book, Lisa Holder and Denise Nance. juniors. discuss the quality of a picture to see if it can be used for their story. photo by craig Cooper ECHO STAFF - Front Row: Top Row: Lisa Holder, Cheryl Null Travers Scott. Denise Nance. Lisa Selene Wacker. Craig Cooper Wacker. Kelly Lay. Robert May. Bryce Boyd. LaTonia Parker. Yli 1 J X Organizations A I av- us. ww T X or +cxev+'NxxlXVv' r E N i it -NQQ T 1 Z V . K X 2, T-XX x xv XrY,,.A-jf: f was eff ee L Xxkxx if E 'gkbi tidy' " Ava' hgh HOLDING THE NEGATIVES up to the light to see which ones are printable. photographer LaTonia Parker also in- spects them for flaws. Photographers took, printed and developed black- and-white pictures for publication. Photo by Craig Cooper SEEMINGLY TRIVIAL. the folding of papers soon becomes tedious for sen- ior Cheryl Null. A machine normally used for folding the 2500 papers was broken when the first issue was ready in October. AFTER RECEIVING HIS ARTICLE from the typist. Travers Scott. a ju- nior. proofreads it for typographical errors before sending it to be typeset. Photo by Craig Cooper Refinement means 'ECHCIINE3 ll l l'd describe this year's staff as right-brained. almost left- - wing people. 7 7 .,.., I YC, - -vw Selene Wacker, senior Standing on the edge of a cliff in a canyon, someone who was lost cried "Help!" This one word rebounded throughout the canyon where there might be an ear to hear. lf not for the echo of his voice, the man might not have been saved. ln the same way, the "Echo" staff strove to reach every student with an infor- mative newspaper. Consisting of ten mem- bers, the staff took on a large responsibility. Every three to four weeks, they gathered news, not only about school but about the community as well. The staff members often had to work after school and on weekends to complete an issue, which was totally writ- ten and printed by students and financed by ad sales. "Selling ads and' inter- viewing allows you to en- counter all walks of life," said Travers Scott, a first- year staffer. The staff tried to modern- ize the paper and reach all 2,500 students. "We are really trying to make a no- ticeable change. This school has a lot to say and we want people to know," said senior Bryce Boyd. The paper was redesigned to include a new nameplate and more graphic detailing. The staff started a new col- umn entitled "Our Side of lt" which reflected the un- known side of what could be a disturbing issue. Another new approach was an early press confer- ence with Principal Linda Drake. Sponsor Linda Stafford encouraged staffers to be creative but warned them not to lose sight of factual foundations. They decided on coverage, created the lay- outs and typeset the copy. Printing trades students, supervised by Mr. John Mor- gan, printed the eight-page tabloid. "We are like a service or- ganization," said Lisa Hold- er, junior. "Our purpose is to get people involved by in- forming them about school activities and issues." Echo 3 DI Watching intently as Judy Allen, summer workshop in- structor, critiqued the theme layouts, the yearbook staff hurriedly took notes on everything she said. After she left, pandemon- ium broke out. "OK, you guys, we have 35 minutes to rework this into something magnificent," someone said. Then everyone started rush- ing around looking for pic- tures, pencils, scissors, glue and rulers. "Workshop was a busy time, but l think it brought the staff together," said sophomore Morgan Hillis. Summer workshop, held at Eastfield College in mid- July, was a time for the staff to learn new ideas and ren- ovate old ones. "l was really surprised when l won an award tfor best all-around beginner, be- cause l didn't know a thing when I started," said Dawn Brendel, senior and one of DURING FRESHMEN REGISTRA- TION, sophomores Leah Duckworth and Misty Twadell relax until more students come to have their school pictures taken. Photo by Craig Cooper 94 Student Life i K 6 lt's hard to make everything work out now, but seeing it in print makes it worth the effort., 7 -Tina Glosup I8 new staff members. Mi- chelle Dillard and photogra- phers Craig Cooper, Leah Duckworth and La Tonia Parker also won awards. When school started, the staff began work. "The theme was my responsibil- ity, but l had problems get- ting ideas well into Septem- ber. lt was tough because the whole book centers around the theme," said ju- nior David Stewart, editor. Though there were some problems with the theme, they were resolved and work continued. At deadline time the staff went crazy. "lt seemed like 'YZ we lived at the school during deadlines," said section edi- tor Melissa Roper. "Though the work was hard and the hours were long, it's worth it all when the book comes out," added senior Michelle Dillard. The business staff han- dled the financial end. They took orders for annuals, sold individual pictures, and so- licited advertisements for the community section. ln the end, all of the long hours and frustrating days made this year's book the "same as it never was." -:fg , ,Q ,S XE 54-21 ii ,W ,, wr ,wt 411 sf f1.'.'4iztg. fi' E Y- ,,. t. . .- . 3666 61591 'rifi ' 7-51' 'g , .- fiat- , if-,.,!F,r . -V ,W ,,..,,k': .-, ,tg yn. su, -f-Q ist- W Mi f Sf 37?-'L,1.',t 3 .M-' e'f'1:f X ' fe- " ,' i f 1 'O 1 L X it " sv 4 ,X I i E ft A- W Ji' i it -fr-it at , rr: 1 ,Z 9 ' I Wx' , 'VS K 1 Jw 5 gf ,wk c nk' ,ff x,,., Y, ,rf . 0. j t .ge , ,. 2 + + 'X t t ...N gif , We 4 1 .Slat , 5 it if '- 'hl ,.. X' " f,,,,,g,,,,iQ,, M 1, 1 gs if , -:.gm,3ffft,, H 'a Lf yi -:H sf- ,if ,,. ,. 1 Hurriedly trying to finish her October layout. senior Melissa Wysong crops her pictures. This was one of the last assignment steps each deadline. LISTENING TO JETHRO TLILL on his headphones. junior Steve Fitch types copy at a Marauder staff work night. Photo by David Stewart SPORTS EDITOR Lisa Slowinski carefully crops baseball pictures for her spreads in the October deadline. Photo by Lisa Wacker C 'AM'-'w.., MARALIDER STAFF'Bol'tom Raw: editors Me- lissa Roper. Pam Wallace. David Stewart. MI- chelle Dillard. Lisa Slovllnskl. Julie Young. Second Row: Renee Kennedy. David Gauge. Nikki Robison. Kelly Alvarez. Vvonne Norton. Misty Twudell. Renee Solar. Sheila Wright. Morgan Hlllls. Leah Duckworth. Tlrlld Raw: sponsor Linda Marshall, Danny Much. Craig Cooper. Melissa Wysong. Angle Brewer. So- nya Taylor. Wendy Hopkins. Steve Fitch. sponsor Linda Stafford. Top Row: Dawn Bren- del. Jim Ball, Joel Coker. Tina Glosup. Shelly Andon. Glna Kirkpatrick. Diane Sehon. Marauder J "We want YOU in the army" and "De Vry Institute of Technologyg the place where you don't just push a pencil" are just a couple of the many persuasions deal- ing with students' future plans that were heard during the year, Electrical trades, graphic communications and Industrial Cooperative Training programs helped students decide for them- selves what they wanted to do for a living. Printing trades students were overwhelmed with work throughout the first se- mester. Their projects in- cluded printing football and dance tickets, attendance permits, detention slips and some business cards. "Ever- ything was so hectic, but ev- eryone felt a sense of satis- faction once we were done," ndiwgiffiililrrows CBl'66l'S. I feel like ICT rs a good opportunity for students to get on the jot? ,training m mdustnal Tamara Floyd, senior said Cindy Brown. I around school. Their main ICT enabled students to projects were located at two leave school early and re- different houses. port to a job that interested The Building Trades them. The jobs were ar- house was a joint effort be- ranged .for each student at I tween all Garland high the beginning of the school schools. year or the summer before. I The Pace House was a res- ln some cases, students al- ready had jobs that qualified for ICT, therefore being abie to stay at the same place. Small electrical jobs were sometimes done by the members of Electrical Trades, along with odd jobs rganizations TRYING TO FIGURE OUT where the wires belong can be difficult. Chuck McClaine and Sam George try to make it easier by working on an air condi- tioning unit together. toration project of an older Garland home. "Doing the actual wiring of a house was interesting because it en- abled us to know more about the construction of a home," said Bruce Hutch- ins, a senior. A v. HER JOB AT THE GISD print shop enables senior Cindy Brown to further her experience in printing. She makes a habit of stopping frequently to check for mistakes. Photo by Andrea Steele ONE OF THE DAILY JOBS as a butcher is cleaning out the wheels on a band saw. John Newton uses this ma- chine to cut up steaks and ribs. Photo by Andrea Steele ,M K ,,,,.,,... , 5 fa.. k FK, -m K 3 IN THE PRINT SHOP DARKROOM, u tions copy on the copyboard before second-year student James Vick posi- shooting the negative. .3 . -Q ..,....gt,,, f!?a1"'. ,- , V iv We 5 - , .i Qwgwp, 2 - t R955 ,gf .... . -.Ny N, R tx ii Y 7' t-N , D -sfi"' 'i'i R fi! ICT - Front Row: Rob Reconnu. Clndy Brown. Mlke Denton. Darren Doherty. Second Row: Mlke Ray. Tom Duke. Kyle Jlmenez. Jeff Lowe. John Moore. Mlke Potter. Third Row: Todd Bow- man. Keith Jlmener. Todd Lumkes. Steve Con- oron. Shawn Sepmoree. Robert Walnseott. Top Row: Brlan McKibben. Darrell Gow. Hugo Al' cnnlo. Mr. Chuck Mitchell. Blll Walnxcott. X ELECTRICAL TRADES - Front Row: Jell Cre- sha. Shannon Morris. Lewls Clllton. Erlc lender. Brook Matthews. Paul lvey. Second Row: Jef! Cope, Steve Alphln. Chuck McCIaIne. Phlllp Pul- llem. Greg Fryman. Brlan Welker. Gray Owen. J.P. Gomez. Thlrd Row: Randy Garvin. Joey Lund, Geoffrey Ferlort. Jamle Carr, Darrell Tlng- lov. Don Petty. Scott Waller. Top Row: Sem George. Robbie Barton. Mike Lochaby. Mr. Charles McClllne. Electrical Trades. ICT. Graphic Communications 7 SNACK TIME at day care centers is one of the more popular activities for small children. At the TLC Day Care Center, senior Laura Vizard passes out grape juice while the children she cares for wait patiently. Photo by Leah Duckworth MAKING SURE that there is enough drinks for the customers is junior Mark Pruett's responsibilities. Pruett was able to work at Kentucky Fried Chicken through the HECE program. Photo by Leah Duckworth HECE - Front Rowrbarrell Yokochi. Eliza- beth Cooper. Laura Vizard. Kent Klmberlaln Stacey Monroe. Jenller Thomas. Mark Pruett Second Row: Stacey Rice. Michael Schmitz. Organizations ' Tara Renshaw. Tim Walter. Stacy Campbell. Jana Baird. Dana Cauthon. Top Row: Sponsor Rose Morriss. Llsa Lewis. Larry Weiner. Wu- Diversity gives new angle to HECEX HERO UCCUPATIONS Working in restaurants, taking care of children, decorating homes and de- signing fashions are just a small part of what went on in Home Economics Cooper- ative Education. Unlike oth- er organizations, HECE "teaches you about the es- sentials of home living," said senior Michelle Turner. HECE provided job exper- ience for students while they earned credit at the same time. "lt helped me learn more about the working world," said senior Edie Or- landi, who worked at The Children's Place in Richard- son Square Mall. Being in HECE has brought other rewards other 66 - Being in HECE will give me ,Q -' .f, an good experience and will teach 'ii me how to take on the responsi- rlity of a job. 77 Tara Renshaw, senior b' ' than working expertise. "At my partime job, l take care of small babies and over a period of nine months, l see them develop physically and mentally," said senior Stacy Campbell, a worker at Calva- ry Christian Day Care Cen- ter. A national organization for students in HECE, Home Economics Related Occupa- tions QHEROJ earned money for their activities by fun- draisers. "We sold Christ- mas ornaments, mirrors and candles," said senior David Borden. As with many vocational programs, HECEfHERO gave students invaluable training for those who were considering the diverse home economic job market. AS A BAKER at The Black-Eyed Pea. senior Michelle Turner must bake enough cakes and pies to meet the demand of hungry patrons. After tak- ing one of her pies out of the oven. Turner sets it on the counter for dis- play. Photo by Leah Duckworth AT THE CHILDREN'S PLACE, senior Edie Orlandi learns about fashion while earning money at the same time. During the busy Christmas season. Orlandi helps a customer make a se- lection. Photo by Leah Duckworth HECEXHERO 99 Learning child development PELE GQAL Bulletin boards in class- rooms full of Care Bears, kindergarten students learn- ing to play together, and high school students teach- ing children are all images of Pre-Employment Laboratory Education. PELE is an in-class train- ing program where students learn about children through classwork and actual on-the- job training. "Teaching chil- dren ls a challenge because they are so unpredictable. l never know what one of them will do next," junior lrene Holmes said. PELE l studied children's development, psychology Tuesdays were spent study- ing in class. Wednesday through Friday was spent in nearby elementary schools teaching kindergarten age children. "The children real- ly say what they mean. lt's nice to know how they feel about what they're doing," sophomore Deena Garza said. PELE ll worked with chil- dren in first through fifth grades. This prepared stu- dents for careers in child care or future parenthood. "lt's really fun to work with the children because they are always excited and eager to learn," senior Robin Jackson said. I feel working with children is X V V h a great experience that will pre- Q M, 1 1 , y pare me for the future if I want a ,Z CUTTING OUT PAPER FIGURES. Judi Armstrong. senior. helps a child on a creative project. Armstrong, a PELE ll student. taught kindergarten students at Walnut Glen. Photo by Lisa Wacker l l'i' i f teaching career. 7 7 and discipline. Mondays and - Q., Q Dawn Richardson, junior Al fx., X . 1.9 t lvl, 4 1 Organizations Sew!! X-.S X' lflr' M191 WORKING WITH A CHILD on number sequence. Leslie McFarlane. sopho- more. explains what to do. McFarlane taught at Cooper in the mornings. Wednesday through Friday. ws.. TEACHING A GROUP of children Mr High Hat, Rodney Webb. senior. ex plains what sounds the letters make Mr. High Hat is a program that teach es vowel sounds. ,ff PW, W,-M ln..-swrw f ' V.. . ' PELE - Franr Row: Christi Maddox. Becka Barnett. Deenzi Garza. Amy Waod. Angie Brewer. Joanna Rollins. Tina Richardson. Rob- in Jackson. Second Rawrsponsor Sally Wool- ly. Beccie Boone. Carie Carrol. Wendy Shu- gart. Stephanie McGowan. Roblanne Jackson. Christi Dollar. Sandy Shepherd. Connle Tera rell. Tracy Owen. Third Rowrlllllchelle Wells. v' az .al- xx lon. Cindy Whitaker. D'Anna Ray, Judi Arm' strong, Sponsor Sherri While. Top Rawrbelr ble Huffman. Tina Wleden. Toni Andreas. Monica McElreath. Lisa Hargrove. Elanie Ka- perunis. Dawn Richardson. Suzanne Peterson. Khris Cober. Becky Davis. Noi pictured-April Thacker. Angie Dlnicola. Rodney Webb, Ml- chael James. Leslie McFarlane. Julle Casclo. Carrle Bynum. Ami Wills. Julianne Quarlo. Irene Holmes. Cathy Hickman. Belinda Ben- Kelly Henderson. Katherine Kelly. Misty Mur- phy. BEING ONE of the few boys in PELE l. Michael James. senior, teaches a group of children the sound that con- sonant letters make. Photo by Lisa Wacker PELE 101 'UIQ' .,-Q. 'mls Ve FHA - Fmnt Rav: Kelly Keellng. Mlke Den- ton. Second Raw: Mrs. Cook. sponsor. Tracl Denaull. Kami Frank. Dawnette Wllkens, Cin- dy Whitaker. Third Row: Susan Cross. Dionne 1 Organizations Quarels. Kelly Preston. Tahatha Slkes. Kelly Prestridge. Top Raw: Shelly Mewboum. Dana Robles. Gary Breckenridge. Missy Denton. , AS THEY CAROLED through the vin took requests. " 'Silent Night' was halls of the Garland Convalescent repeatedly requested and seemed to Center, juniors Kelly Keeling and Ta- be the favgritef' Said Sikes. bitha Sikes and freshman Gayla Gar- Photo by by Craig Cooper AFTER CHRISTMAS CAROLING. ju- nior Kelly Keeling has a short chat with one of the residents of the Gar- land Convalescent Center. "We mainly discussed our singing. which everyone seemed to enjoy." said Keeling. Photo by Craig Cooper SINGING CAN WORK LIP quite a thirst as Karma Reppen, a junior. dis- covered. After caroling, FHA rewarded themselves by going out to eat and relaxing together. Photo by Craig Cooper bg Q 'E v- -I .Q I -ft ln their scavenger hunt, Future Homemakers of America members went door-to-door in the Garland community to collect food for a needy family at Thanksgiving. ln December, FHA went Christmas carol- ing at the Garland Convales- cent Center. These events underscored FHA goals that promote ap- preciation of the satisfac- tions of Home Economics, emphasize the importance of home membership, and reward work for good home and family life for all. "FHA is the kind of club .. , . . . 1 gat- X-f 'Tigger X, "sl w . fi .k a -fx '- 2, 22 6 AAS a member of FHA, I can be around other kids who enjoy cooking and homemaking activi- - ties. " Dana Robles, junior for people who want to help others and have fun at the same time," said Cindy Whi- taker, senior and president of the club. "We're also a closer knit group than most clubs." "People who enjoy mak- ing other people's lives bet- ter," said vice president Kel- ly Keeling, "would really en- joy being in FHA." Keeling, who is a junior and has been in FHA since her freshman year said, "Membership in FHA gives you an opportuni- ty to learn a lot about peo- ple." AT THE GODFATHER'S PIZZA on Buckingham. freshman Gayla Garvin samples her deep dish pizza. Photo by Craig Cooper FHA 103 HOCTXHOSA, a place where DREAMS BEGI Dreams of being doctors, dentists, veterinarians and pharmacists fill the minds of students in the Health Occu- pational Cooperative Train- ing program. Through work in the HOCT program, their dreams begin to be realized. The students had a one hour class each day in which they learned basic health care techniques. After a half-day of school, they went to their jobs. "They treated us and ex- pected us to behave like re- sponsible adults," said sen- ior Vikki Stiles, who assisted a veterinarian. Each six weeks, the stu- dents were given an evalua- tion by their employer which WORKING AS AN ASSISTANT in Dr. Klein's office. junior Eric Beshires cuts medical tape to use in bandaging wounds. CAREFULLY ADJUSTING the Scan- ner. senior Erin Alexander prepares to run a brain scan on a patient. Planning to become a doctor, Alexander finds HOCT to be a beneficial experience. 1 04 Organizations determined their six weeks' grade. "Our employers eval- uated us on how we acted, how we dressed, if we were punctual, how we worked and how well we followed instructions," said Erin Alexander, senior. Health Gccupational Stu- dents of America was the club for HOCT students. The group brought turkey dinners for needy families at Thanksgiving. They also vis- ited an orphanage and took candy baskets to the chil- dren. For some students, HOCT was a course to fill their curi- osity about the medical pro- fessions. For others, it was an experience that put them one step closer to their dreams being realized. HHOCT gave me a chance to learn about the medical profes sions and use my knowledge hrst hand 77 M elmda Bro wn, senior as t 3i' 1'f L' , ik A A1',,,,. 4 eg, TAKING CHARGE of the preliminary JUNIOR BAO PHAN deftly wraps Eric examination, senior Janet Porter mea- Beshires' wrist as they show their su- sures the patient's blood pressure. pervisor mastered techniques. 'ii HOCT - Fronl RowrLeyIa Kennedy. Teresa Brackell. Vikki Stiles. Melinda Brown. Lisa Owens. Janet Porter: Second RowrPalricia Kirby. Terrl Williams. Michelle Groebe. Stacey Rough. Nancy Lee. Ban Phan. Sheryl Maddox: Top Row:'Melissa Dewey. Ejan Morgan. Erin Alexander. John Terrell. Eric Beshlres. Mrs. Jewell Crowe lsponsorl. David Johnston, Mlke Pullias. HOCTXHOSA 105 OEA FBLA 'learn new skills to ED: Data processors, Secre taries, Clerks, and Business Managers neededg apply im mediatelyf' Office Educa tion, QOEAJ and Future Busi- ness Leaders of America QFBLAJ prepared students to TAKING PHONE MESSAGES is one of Wendi Richardson's duties as a sec- retary at Wyatt Cafeteria, Inc. Photo by Jim Ball By working together we have improved club involve ment m the community 77 Red Milton, senior IL CAREERS fill these jobs. The OEA co-op provided students with an office at- mosphere in the classroom and actual office employ- ment. Students started the business day when the tardy bell rang and time cards were punched. Mrs. Lois Grant was the boss and grad- ed each student on punctu- ality, work accomplish- ments and accuracy. "OEA gives us valuable exper- ience, a job reference and of- fice leadership," said Kim Davis, OEA vice-president. AT THE FBLA INITIATION held in OC- tober, senior Red Milton accepts the office of president. Milton along with other club officers improved club in- volvement, and membership reached the 90 member mark. Photo by Lisa Wacker AFTER A YELLOW CANDLE that symbolizes the office of secretary was lit. Rene Kennedy recites her vows as James Lundin. Brian Volz and Phoebe Watts read along. Photo by Craig Cooper 1 Organizations "Even though OEA is highly competitive, the members are very close." ln FBLA members learned about different business careers and par- ticipated group activities. Mrs. Linda Marshall and Mrs. Jo Ann Gipson shared responsibilities as sponsors. ln one fund-rais- ing project, FBLA sold night lights and cashed in on their successful sales- manship as profits neared the S300 mark. Phoebe Watts, FBLA re- porter, said, "l joined FBLA because the members worked together to learn about the business world around us." While preparing to enter the job market and fill jobs that are in high demand, OEA and FBLA members gain valuable experience while getting a headstart on their business careers. t tg 1 ..--. 5 e 'iii ' -L WW I L., fe F554 3' is S is sw.zw.1Hziuu 4 . 1 rlfrrrlini-utsus.-1 in ' fnrvvuu, 4 OEA - Front Row: Michelle Echols. Jennifer Hall. Kim Davis, Melissa Lindsey. Carolyn Car- dova. Second Raw: Wendi Richardson. Shelly Boyd. Rene Kennedy. Nikki Robinson. Marci Hess. Lisa Sapp. Third Row: Sponsor Mrs. Lois Grant. Catherine Elmes. Kim Smith. Dawn Peters. Melissa Slarr. Kristi Thompson. Fourth Row: Bobby Braswell. Andrea VonHoIf- man. Paul Brooks. Anson Smith. Regina Bias, Carol Nelson. Lisa Echols. Karla Leech. Top Row: Tim Spence. Sponsor Mattie Don Shaid. Maria Mondragon. Leesa Sack. Kim Gillett- Melinda Graves. Julle Larsen. FBLA - Front Row: Sponsor Joann Gipson. Shelley Trussell. Dawn Peters. Lori Cook. Christina Kaperonis. Nikki Robinson, Sonya Taylor. Second Raw: Estela Esquivel. Elvira Esquivel. Sandy Watkins. Kelly Brogdon. Suzy Schreiber. Cindy Corley. Deana Dulac. Margo Chamberlain. Rhonda Bays. Dawn Casady. Third Row: Shelly Boyd. John Schuerenberg. Melissa Lindsey. Tammy Boyd. Lori Tedesca. Carol Nelson. Julle Lewis. Carl Lusk. Fourth Row: Adrea Dauphin, Kim Smith. Wendl Rich- ardson. Michelle Echols. John Clemente. Dana Goodman. Steve Chapman. Rob Roden, Craig Austln. Bryce Boyd. Mike Foster. f 5 i FBLA - Front Row: Rachel Lester. Sponsor Linda Marshall. Phoebe Watts. Red Milton. Rene Kennedy. Brian Volz. Second Row: Llnda Watkins. Andrea Lubbers. Tina Bates. Trlcla Wentz. Marla Mondragon. Marci Hess. Marsel SITTING BEHIND AN ELECTRONIC TYPEWRITER. Krista McDowra. a senior, completes a business letter in the co-op lab. ln the lab students learn general clerical skills. Photo by Craig Cooper Watts. Julie Larsen. Larry McCoy. Third Row. Paul D'Jock. Michelle Stayman, Boueva Dally Stefanie Doak. Denny Lowe. Nat Martin. La Homer Holmes. Melissa Ollver. OEAfFBLA 107 JOKING WITH HER CUSTOMER. ju- nior Kim Geddes works a a cashier, bagging the groceries on a busy night in December. Geddes left school after third period in order to work. Photo by La Tonia Parker fx DECA - Front Row: James Hanson. Robert May, Stacy Rogers. James Seaberry. Matt Aulbaugh. Second Row: Tammy Brown. Mi- chaelle Robertson. Piper Pratley. Jan Suska. Kim Geddes. lbra Henley. Top Row: Sponsor Jan Jones. Don Schmelhouse. Tim Gibbs. Amy Williams. Jeff Bentley. -fl' -Q STOCKING THE SHELVES WITH MILK is just one of the jobs that junior Mike Jobe performs at Tom Thumb. lt was not uncommon to also see him sacking groceries for the customers. WORKING BEHIND THE CANDY COUNTER. senior Jan Susko an- swers her customer's questions about the film. Often there was confusion because of the wide choice of stock. Photo by La Tonia Parker INVENTING YOUR OWN PRODUCT is one of the required projects for M 5 DE. Senior Chip Moore explained his project to his morning classmates. Photo by Craig Cooper PREPARED IN THE DECA CLASS by junior Tracy Mann. senior Robert May. junior Don Schmelhaus and seniors James Hansen and Marsha Lambert. the Christmas stocking contest entry won the "special reindeer" award. jlobniiilglsiiiuxwcr Frustration, anxiety and uncertainty are 'common emotions felt by students who wonder about "life after high school." Experience in a field can offer a student the opportunity for deciding whether that is the career choice for him or her. The Marketing and Distri- butive Education allows just that. M E: DE is a vocational program which gives stu- dents on-the-job training. Ev- ery six weeks students are evaluated by their employ- ers on the scale of one to seven, which determines the report card grade. "I think the evaluation is a big advantage because it ac- tually makes your employer know who you are and there's always a possibility you'll get moved up," said senior Tracy Mann. "lt's a big challenge work- ing and keeping your grades up, but l'm glad I'm in the DECA has made me aware of the opportunities available in 5 + the future. 7 7 i 1 -- Q, pl 'I -1. ' Q z- 1' , N ,X class," said senior Robert May. Representing M 6 DE is their club Distributive Edu- cational Clubs of America. Senior Sarah Settles, who is the historian for the club, said, "DECA is a very well known club in the business world. It trains people to per- form to their best ability." The club does activities to help students get a better understanding of the busi- ness world. At North Texas State University they partici- pated in an exercise in which they put signs on their heads that said, "lg- Tim Gibbs, junior nore me." "Ridicule me." and "Laugh at me," This showed the students how much their attitudes affect- ed customers. Another function of DECA is to help the commu- nity. For Thanksgiving they provided six Thanksgiving dinners for needy families. Any items that weren't don- ated, the club paid for them- selves. Don Schmelhaus is sup- portive of DECA because "Not only is it a learning ex- perience, but everyone in the club gives of them- selves." M 8 DEXDECA 109 ,ff . In f ,kf, a, ,, , " ' if .. 4 fl iiii 2" Sf ' PITCHING AGAINST the Garland Owls, senior Tony Valle tries for a strike. The Raiders won the last regular season game, 2-1, antici- pating the 1985 playoffs. Photo by Craig Cooper 110 Athletics Divider ATHLETICS: NEVER THE SAIVIE SCORI G TGPS The Highland Park High School scoreboard read 28- 3. The spectators sitting un- der the press box were stunned, but the fans on the other side were thrilled. The Raider football team had just handed the Scots one of their worst defeats, keeping them off the Raiders' half of the field for the better part of the game. Despite their strong begin- ning season, the Varsity football team did not live up to predictions that it would win District 9-AAAAA, but the Highland Park game did much for their credibility in the eyes of other schools as well as this one. To the fans' delight, Raiders succeeded in other areas also. The gymnastics program continued its tradition of state championships for the boys, with the girls also per- forming well. ln addition, the boys went through their sec- ond straight undefeated sea- son. Exceeding expectations, the Varsity baseball team had its best year ever, win- ning 28 of 33 games with one tie. The boys played IN OPTIONALS competition, sen- ior Trey Scott prepares for his dis- mount on the still rings. Boys' gymnastics was undefeated in the T985 regular season. Photo by Lisa Wacker against teams from all over Texas up to the state semi- final in Austin. Another big change was the revamping of the girls' locker room and gym. Be- fore l985, female athletes had to go into the bathroom in order to change clothes. Their gym was repainted, and the locker room was ex- pected to be complete with showers and lockers for each person next year. Athletics were the same as they NEVER were. Athletics 1 1 1 horl by one '85 baseball season ends The most successful baseball season in Raider history came to an end one game short of a state championship ti- tle. The Raiders' 28-4-l season ended in a 6-3 semi-final loss to Victoria Stroman in Austin. "I was really feeling mixed emo- tions. l was disappointed that we lost but at the same time l was really proud of how far we d come 'said junior Doug Goodrich who was one of the Raider fans who cheered on the team. The quest for the state title began in late February 85. A snow-covered field delayed the first days of practice leav- ing them less than two weeks of prac- tice before their first game. "We played all summer and most of us had been hitting at the cages so we were ready to play," said Carl Meyers. The lack of practice didn't hurt the Raiders as they remained undefeated through the first l2 games of the sea- son. .. t Nl , one victory short of state Defeating Lake Highlands not only earned the team a first place in the Rich- ardson Invitational Tourney, but also avenged their defeat in the state play- offs during the '84 season. During this time the Raiders earned a ranking of three in the metroplex, the highest rank ever in the school's history. ln district play the Raiders finished with two losses, both to North Mesquite. The team finished in second place and won a chance in the state playoffs. "The best thing that happened during district was the fact that we beat South Garland by the 10-run rule twice said senior Keith Darter. The Raiders beat the Colonels 12-l and I8-7. 'l think our fans were a major cause of our success this year. They were very supportive said junior Craig Hor- ton. The Raiders averaged 60 spectators a game this season. tcontinued on page H55 g VI- V , 2 ' ,,, 1-14' . at-of , , . . Fi X C' l FTW s I 2. -- " 1 I 'iff X f 1 4 Nr 4' ' 5' f - , r t K is M' 15 Q Q nu lt 'fc A 5 g y 5 f 1 at . at iz mf M' 'iz - e -Q 1 1 1, 1 Q .M 5 , . SPRING BASEBALL - Front Row: Paul Moulton tmanagerj. Scott Craln. Carl Myers. Sean Murphy. Jeff Desarlo. Scott Clark ltrnlnerji Second Row: Carrol "Doc" Montgomery. Kevln Prlnce. Kevln Nlchol' 1 Athletics son. Kellh Darter. Cralg Horton. Davld Faulkner: Top Row: Coach Dennls Wlckllne. Jay Worman. Dlckle Clark. Tony Valle. Doug Ander- son. Scott Atklns AFTER A FEW WORDS of encouragement and strat- egy to pitcher Keith Darter. catcher Kevin Nicholson leaves the mound ready for Darter's next pitch. Photo by Jim Ball r' 'Ast-lkaaifg 1 .. fa., : WST!-Yi Jr. ,, ,gf ar ,Q . .HM fggi.. ,,t 'A i-:fs-1-tiara si-5 Hi . ' . t Ui, f Life -not was 9+ USING THE RAIDERS' RALLY CAPS Qhats worn backwardsj as good luck incentives. junior Jay Wor- man scores a run and is congratulated by team members Scott Crain. Kevin Prince. Sean Murphy. Scott Atkins and Craig Horton. Photo by Bob Dunbar VARSITY 9-AAAAA SEASON Pmkston Skyline W T White Spruce Samuell Highland Park North Mesquite Lakeview P South Garland Mesquite 'Wilmer-Hutchins Garland 1 3-7 1 5-6 4 1 4 0-0 1 6-3 1 2- 8-7 2. 1 0-5 2-1 28 wins. 4 losses, l tie ' 4 4 6-0 lrving 5-1 ' 5 3 . . 72 5 5 8 l 3 6 1 l 1 3 1 6-3 l 1 11 1 X agua. lv 4 ni IN THE RICHARDSON INVITATIONAL TOURNA- MENT. junior Sean Murphy slides safely into third base. The Raiders defeated Richardson 5-3 and won first place in the tournament. Garland Diily News Photo CONCENTRATING on the game and his upcoming turn at bat, senior Tony Valle takes a few practice swings before facing the North Mesquite pitcher. Photo by Craig Turner Spring Baseball 1 13 DIVING FOR THE BALL. senior Kevin Nicholson Ime as third baseman Dickie Clark rushes in to hel Garland Daily News Photo VARSITY 9-AAAAA POST SEASON B1 district Skyline ' AREA Plano ' I REGIONAL Spring. I e ' STATE 'Quarterfinals I I I Lufkin Semifinals ' Victoria Stroman 110 2-0 5-2 6-2 3-6 P catches a foul ball in a bi-district game against Sky- ' A 5'4 I 9-7 7 5 1 14 Athletics WW? 'Y an f--il., . - IN AN ATTEMPT to bunt the ball. senior Kevin Nicholson squares around. but he misses as the Skyline catcher secures the ball in his glove. Photo by Jim Ball ' 4 , R . 'Nr-' fl X Y ., - 4 3 'ea vs? Plums A Q ' 5 If ,F - A5 4, lf 4339 Q horl by one '85 baseball season ends l -'ef W ,gf T 3'sll'Q4N -fs eq T 4 1 ',:..av"f 1 5 N.,-1"'W The Raiders opened the playoffs against Skyline defeating them for the second year ln a row and therefore ad vanclng to the area playoffs There the Raiders faced two foes the Plano Wildcats and the University lnter scholastic League The league which cancelled the playoffs The resolution of an eligibility ruling In Houston a week later gave the Raid ers the OK to defeat Plano and ad vance another step towards state D featmg Plano was our happiest moment because we d gone farther than any oth er NGHS team before said senior Ke vm Nicholson The next two games were at Olson Field at Texas ASM The Raiders defeat one victory short of slate ed Spring 1521 and Lufkin 1623 sending them to the finals in Austin During those two games we played perfect baseball senior Dickie Clark said The whole team put out 100 per cent The Raiders fell one game short of the man in the semi fmal game Raider trav ellng manager senior Kenny Boren said l was glad l was allowed to travel with them Even though l didn t play I still went through the emotions they felt happl ness sorrow anger and frustration l saw my friends succeed and I wouldn t have traded the experience for any thmg I I 1 2 ' ' ' ' ' ' 4- E , V' . I I H . ,, . . . ,Q Q 5 fi I 1 l 1 . - H Y ' if governs all Varsity sports, temporarily championship in a loss to Victoria Stro- 3 I . Q . . . . , , . - y Q . LA e- Al . v 1 y 1 VI' AFTER SCORING the Raiders' lirst run in a 6-2 win over Lufkin at College Station. senior Dickie Clark is greeted at the plate by Carl Meyers. Garland Daily News Photo SUCCESSFLILLY FIELDING an infield fly ball, senior Tony Valle earns the Raiders an out in a bi-district game against Skyline. Photo by Bob Dunbar Spring Baseball 1 erfechng skulls Boys', gurls' gymnastics teams make It look easy Gymnastlcs when done properly looks fun and easy Back flaps and beam exercises pommel horse and parallel bars look like klds play However many hours must be spent perfecting these skllls Both the gurls and boys teams aver aged two to three hours a day working on flexlblllty strength and routines lm proving thelr chances of wmnlng more competitions and tltles Junior Mlke Mayzak sand I feel all the hard work has Its purpose If you can t take advan tage of a workout and be the best you can you wont be any better Competition glves you the chance to test your skllls against others and lf you don t do so well the team can stlll wln sald junior Ronnie Cross Thus the gurls team dedlcated themselves to beatlng rlvals from Lake Highlands Hugh whlle the boys concentrated on retalmng the state champlonshlp A wellbalanced team led by junlor Robm Jackson won the glrls the Lake vlew Cup tltle and a thlrd place In dns trlct We try to work and encourage each other to do our best sald Robm We try to be one bug team Instead of two Qcontlnued on page 1191 - - . - I 1 1 1 . , . ' 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 ' 1 . 1 1 . . . . Y , . . . . . . . . .1 - tr 1. . . 1 1 A . 1 - 1, . . 1 11 . , . H . . . GYMNASTICS - Front Raw: Trey Scott. Andy Klsslg. Kambry Pol- lard. Second Raw: Coach Mark Wllllams. Amanda Luong. Jennlfer Stacy. Robln Jackson. Llsa Near. Matt Terry. Amy Rex. Third Raw: Yathana Boon-AK, Thanh Ho, Shannnn Smlth. Jodl Knable. Connle 1 16 Athletics Terrell. Mlke Mayzak. Jennifer Mason. Top Row: Chrls Kamllar Ron nlc Cross. Hung Pham, Derek Hartsfield. Matt Funk. Scott Schulze Bobby Sherer. Scott McNeIII ON THE RINGS, senior Christopher Kamilar proves arm strength and concentration are essential to a good performance. Photo by Jim Ball LOST IN DETERMINATION. junior Robin Jackson performs her balance beam routine at the Lakeview meet. Photo by Jim Ball BOYS' 9-AAAAA SEASON MEET 4 SCORE NG f Richardson 1 61 .60- 141.40 NG f Lake Highlands 142.80- ' 1 12.70 Richardson Invitational 3rd NG 1 Berkner l38.40- 123.50 Lakeview Team Cup lst POST SEASON - District T T T 1 st Regional A' 1 st State lst National h 3rd STRIVING FOR his award-winning form. senior Andy Kissig reaches for the vault. Photo by Russell Duckworth Gymnastics 1 17 AS SHE PERFORMS A STLINT on the balance beam, freshman Amanda Luong concentrates in order not to slip at a Lakeview meet. Photo by Jim Ball GIRLS 9-AAAAA SEASON MEET SCORE NG! Richardson 94.50-101.30 NGfLake Highlands 98.65- 102.20 NGjL.D. Bell 98.10-98.00 Richardson Invitational 5th NG I Berkner 95.25-103.85 Lakeview Team Cup lst POST SEASON District Meet 3rd if seg- E - I W h 1,- L A' l DURING THE NORTH GARLAND MEET, junior Con- HAVING PLACED NUMBER ONE in all-around in the nie Terrell glances at the beam while in the air for l'1ali0I'l. Senior Trey Scott prepares himself for his assurance as ghe comes gut of a flip, first tumbling run in the floor exercise competition. Photo by Russell Dugkwgrfh Photo by Russell Duckworth 1 1 8 Athletics 6 r-Q3 Q, A I f it it of HQ- . ,ap-of an 1 1232.-ii ' - iii. , We ti, " N553 i erlecting skills Boys , girls gymnastics teams make it look easy Qcontinued from page H69 After winning first place in both dis- trict and regional competitions the ty in May in the Division ll State Cham- pionship. Seniors Trey Scott and Andy Kissig led the team to its fifth title in eight years Scott placing third in all- around and Kissig fourth. Members of both teams agreed that crowds were important. Junior Ronnie Cross said I enjoyed the fans because their support boosted our perfor- mance. A solid supporter was coach Mark Coach Williams encouraged his stu- dents throughout every practice and performance. Coincidentally the new winning coach Mark Williams replaced pre- vious winning coach Mark Williams who went on to a college position at the University of Oklahoma. 1 - 1 - boys competed at Texas ASM Llnilversi- Williams. ln his first year with the team, EXIBILITY AND BALANCE on the rings is a ne number one gymnast on parallel bars in the nation in ssity for senior Andy Klsslg He was named the 1985. Photo by Russell Duckworth FOR HER ROUTINE, senior Kambry Pollard ap- proaches the uneven bars. Early in the season Pol- lard was sidelined with an ankle injury. Photo by Jim Ball Gymnastics 1 1 Raider Varsity dedicated to setting new tradition How to Build Tradition for the past two seasons the Raider Varsity has been striving to fill the pages of a book on this subject son s 5 5 record the team has started a tradition far different from 83 s winless season The 84 team was named one of the state s most improved teams in the August edition of Dave Campbells Tex as Football magazine The Varsity football program contin- ued on-going changes. The players are becoming more dedicated and are devel- oping a better attitude " said head coach Howard Evans. Evidence of these changes became apparent not just In attitudes but also in concrete results The Raiders earned their first victory over Highland Park in the school s I4 year history said junior Scott Jesmer There wasn t a team on earth that could have beaten us that night he added Following this paramount win over the Scots the Raiders fell to North Mes quite lt was a big disappointment be cause we realized we d lost our chance at the playoffs " said senior Nat Martin who got a scholarship from Purdue. "We just couldnt get points on the board and that lost us some really close games" he explained. fcontinued on page 1223 djusting attitude With '84's 5-4-l season and this sea- "We were all together for that game," VARSITY FOOTBALL - Front Row: Red Mllton. James Lisi. Keith Pennington. Charlie Sammons. Erlc Atchley. James McKellum. Jeff DeSario. Jason Shanks. Vince Mead. Second Row: Paul Phllllps. Mlke Freeman, Blll Brazil. Steve Lee. Sean Brannon, Craig Bowen. Maurlce Brown. Shawn Hicks, Cliff Thornton. Brett Houcek. Third Row: Rlch- ard Hudson. Glen Box, Chad Gregory. Joey Golden. Michael James, Sean Husson. Erick Roshorough. John Van Orden. Eric Zender. Rod- 1 Athletics ney Webb. Fourth Row: Lance Hyder. Scott Jesmer. Roger Steltzen. Alex Budman. Jason Jessup. Paul Rldenhour. Derrick Montgomery. Nat Martin. Chris Burns. Kenny Shuler. Top Row: Mgr. Pat Sorenson. Carrol "Doc" Montgomery. Coaches Roy Denny, Paul Wilson. Olln Garrison. Howard Evans. Pete Nlcklas. David Farris. Zac Zachary. Mgr. Darrell Ganus. PREPARED TO ATTACK Madison's offense. senior Steven Lee waits for the snap. Lee's defensive play was responsible for a Madison fumble in this game. Photo by Craig Cooper THE RAIDER DEFENSE lines up to face the Plano East offense to prevent them from gaining a first down. The defense held the Wildcats to I4 points. Photo by Craig Cooper BEHIND THE BLOCKING OF THE RAIDER LINE. Quarterback Cliff Thornton rushes for yardage against Bryan Adams. Thornton gained l4l yards against the Cougars. Photo by LaTonia Parker Varsity Football 1 1 djustlng attitudes I I l Raider Varsity dedicated to setting new tradition. Qcontinued from page 1209 A significant drop in the failure rate "lf we d played every game like the Highland Park game we'd have won dis- trict," said senior Jason Jessup who was the Raiders' leading receiver this season with IO receptions for 187 yards. Nat Martin was the leading tackle for the defense with 63 tackles and QB Cliff Thornton was the leading rusher with 795 yards. The Raiders had to concentrate both on and off the field. The coaches were concerned not only with players' injur- ies but also with their eligibility sta- tuses. Special tutorials were scheduled to encourage players to complete their assignments and remain eligible. from the spring game to the first six weeks' reports resulted. 'l think it made a difference. lt offered the guys extra help and incentive with their grades said senior Rodney Webb. With the end of the 85 season also came the announcement of head coach Howard Evans's resignation. The instal- lation of a new head coach next season meant more adjustments for the team. Predicting the effect of these changes on next year's team senior Nat Martin said "They will have to keep a positive attitude and give things a chance to fall into place. It will take a lot of work and unity to make it all come together." 1 22 Athletics HLIDDLED TOGETHER. the Raider offense makes plans to execute another play against Highland Park. The Raiders gained yards against the Scots in their 28-3 victory. Photo by Craig Cooper JUNIOR JOHN VAN ORDEN scrambles for yardage against North Mesquite. Van Orden played both backup quarterback on offense and cornerback on defense. Photo by Craig Cooper r so BREAKING A TACKLE. QB Cliff Thornton moves through the Cougar's defense to gain yardage. The Raider offense scored 20 points against Bryan Ad- ams. Photo by Lisa Wacker ON THE SIDELINE senior trainer Jerry Land retapes Jason Jessup's knee braces. Jessup wore the braces for protection throughout the season. Photo by Lisa Wacker ssis RVIKRSITY 94AA2RAA ra it sffl g Plano Highland Park l ' North Mesquite U Vg V Lakeview lg lriti i, -30n14 South Garland. fi?-t 'S fe 6-7 y Mesquitefi ii" R 6-12 i Wilmer Hutchins ig i 1525 . cami '20-14 f DURING THE SUMMER, senior Nat Martin lifts weights in the NG fieldhouse as junior Scott Jesmer spots. Martin worked out twice a week to prepare for the season. Photo by David Williams V arsity Football 1 edm SUCCESS JV rises to topple city rivals In fierce contests Competition is fiercest among friends and this year s Garland JV foot ball bragging rights went to North Gar land which finished 30 in the city Injuries rather than the new no pass no play rule took its toll on the Raiders who finished with a 7 3 record We had as many as five players at a time out said Coach Joe Stone Each week the lineup had a different look tered pre district wins over Plano East Bryan Adams and Madison Back to back losses to rivals Highland Park and North Mesquite did not dampen the team s spirit however and the Raiders came back with a big win over Lake view Centennial With the team advancing 85 yards with two minutes left in the game kick er Steve Armstrong put up the winning field goal as the clock clicked down to ll seconds This was probably our most important game said sophomore Paul Moore because we finally came together as a team Following their victory over cross town rivals South Garland they then lost a close see saw battle with the Mes quite Skeeters 1518 House Bill 72 eliminated the Wilmer Hutchins Eagles from play and the fol lowing week the Raiders defeated Gar land to finish the season This was a Cook ending the season with a win Because of his positive attitude every day sophomore Scott Bale was consld ered the team s most inspirational play er Named permanent captain along with Eric Rivas and Ed Davis sopho more Kirk Ethridge said of this year s season We were disappointed that we didn t repeat as district champs but we played hard and ended on a winning note which should help us next year I l Off to 5 SUOUQ Staff, the team feQiS' big game for us," said sophomore Mitch l . . . . V - 1 , Y .. . . , Athletics AFTER MAKING A TOLICHDOWN, junior Ste Armstrong kicks for the extra point to help deff the Garland Owls. This was the last city opponent fall for the Raiders. Photo by Lisa Wacker pushes his way through the Garland Owls de- Junior Chris Thompson 1783 and sophomore Millord 1211 are the Owl THE HANDOFF. sophomore,Skiplo.le,, BREAKING AWAY FROM THE REST OF THE PACK. sophomore Donald Ward rushes for a touch- down to beat the Mesquite Skeeters. Photo by Lisa Wacker I it lS COACH ED BARRY GIVES A PEP TALK, junior baron Smith and sophomore Matt Scott listen for djustments. Having coached the freshman team in 54. Barry knew most players well. Photo by Lisa Wacker Photo by Craig Cooper We 9-AAAAA 6 wins, 3 losses 7-0 Adams 7-0 21-0 W 2027 10-8 JM W1 South Garland 14-0 H9 Mesquite 15-18 5 S i A g Garland 8-0 r 'g e .. ,.:,- Q.. ....' NE, I l,i1 i Q T i i If ,lrili -i.,gg,-.3 1, .'g 1- . 5 C3 .A ' ,gt f' A -f R Y I C 35f9403'E'?a4ifs?F2'f'354?E45,i:rQE?Dg-, lj f ' ' S' 151' ' s. 1 E Fgftl - A J .3 it 4 - A 5 fs w 1 .C ff . J ,V 'gig-O. f ' , ., ,, Vi ,G 5 .. ,J A , Q Q JV FOOTBALL - First Row sitting: Tr. Mike Sammons. Tr. Brian Evans. Tr. Dale Johnson. John Eddingtnn. Steve Blakely, Yulhana Boon-AK. Tr. Brian Eppink. Second Row kneeling: Greg DeSario. Hans Smith, Jefl Redden, Scott Bale. Randy Crouch, Mark Bracken- ridge. Mitch Cook, Joe Barrientos. Reggie Jones. Third Row: Skip Tolbert, Paul Moore. Scott Humble. Donald Ward, Ed Davis, Charles Slavin, Paul Hartsneld, Khanh Le. Tr. Rusty Chandler. Fourth Row: Carrol 1Docj Montgomery. Larry Judd, Johnny Outenreath. Matt Cave. David Duesek, Steve Armstrong. Darren Ponder, Jell Katt- meier. Matt Scott. Kirk Ethridge, Stefan Duncan, Coach Larry Kuenzl. Tap Row: Coach Joe Stone. Eric Rivas. Baron Smith, Don Cooper, Rick Martin, Kevin Bennett, James Henderson. Wayne Bolin. Brad Youngblood. Keith Underwood. Coach Ed Barry. JV Football 125 F ooperatron Freshman teams combine for final games "We had more potential when we combined to form one team " said Shawn Worman. After 22 players be- came ineligible after the first six weeks grades the Black and Red football each team " added Worman. The new team played together for the first time against Mesquite. "lt was a new beginning " Kendrick Williams said. As a result of the situation the team had to determine new positions. "They showed an extra effort in rebuilding into one team during the last three games of the season " said Coach Larry Bowling. "We worked as a team regardless of our previous positions said Jack Ste' vens. "Support was given to us by both a ot," Worman a running back who rushed for 625 yards was named most valu- able player offensively. Defensively Coley Chappell a line- backer was named MVP, Chappell aver- aged l2 unassisted tackles every game. B- l teams reformed. "We lost almost half of our coaches and our fans, which helped , I . . . . BLACK FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM - Sitting: Mgr. Chris Selcik. Chris Zimmerman. Donny Merritt, Shawn Worman. Kurt Sadoski, Mgr. Phil Cobb. Kneeling: Star Crawford. Jeff Trevino. Robert McFar- lane. Steve Coleman. Robert Maroquin. Coley Chappell. Third Row: Clill Shank. Chris Smith, Kendrick Williams. Cedric Fletcher. G reg Floyd, Brian Ramsey, Tim Adams. Tap Row: Coach Bowling. Jack Harrison, Kyle Hyder, Jack Stevens, Roderick Chapman. Blake Frye. Scott Roberts, Brian Sheppard. Coach Redd. RED FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM - Sitting: Mgr. Phil Cobb. Mgr, Chris Selcik. Chris Cevey. Steven Tallent. Oswald Coleman. Cedrick Johnson. Derek Johnson. Kneeling: Kevin Corley. Scott Lovell. Brad Stocks. Tyron Coursey, Jeremy Hopland. Jack Balderson. Clay Rig- Athletics ins TnirdRow-Todd Reynard Tom Calhcart Jason Prince Bran Q - - - 1 - Martin. David Williams. Chris Bilinski. Tony Alkevicius. Tap Raw: don Coach Rouse. Billy Cannon. Shawn McCarthy. Mike Bibb, Jeremy Head. Jeff Cotton. Stephan Endres, Larry Rockwell, Coach Wlckl KEEPING THE BALL safely tucked under his a Kevin Corley, the Red team quarterback. advan ine. Im. CCS down field. The Raiders defeated Wilmer-Hutchins I4-0. Photo by Jim Ball ,gn 3 F AFTER GAINING YARDAGE for the Raider offense. quarterback Jack Stevens is tackled by the Garland defense. Stevens eventually ran into the end zone for a two-point conversion. Photo by Lisa Wacker FRESHMAN 9 AAAAA Black 3 2 2 Red 2 1 Highland Park 21-14 14-0 North Mesquite 8-8 0-14 Lakeview QBlack teamj 15-28 South Garland 8-8 28-6 Mesquite 7-21 Wilmer Hutchins 14-0 Garland 8-0 'When two scores are given. the Black team is listed first. READY TO HOLD the Owls' offense, Blake Frye, Cedric Fletcher and Robert McFarlane wait for the snap. The Raiders' defense held Garland scoreless in the last game of the season. Photo by Lisa Wacker Freshman Football 127 portsmanship Unlfy, friendship provide keys fo feom spirlf On any other day the white enamel on the walls of the girls gym would remain spotless But not today The Var stty volleyball secret pals have struck Although the program had been used In other organizations this year was the first time volleyball had secret pals Beth Lang a junior who suggested the program sald l thought that secret pals would give us something specral and help our team to be more spirited Keeping spirits hugh was sometimes a hard task Despite a district record of l l3 and an overall record of 319 the losses did not diminish either team splrlt or unity Before the game with arch rivals Highland Park secret pals decorated the gym with bright spirited posters for each player We were ready for the Scots sald Lang We were up and really played together The first game of the match ended AS SHE BUMPS the ball at the beginning of the first match against Lakeview. Renee Kelly looks for a sure point. The Lady Raiders defeated Lakeview I5- 6. I5-8 in a close match. Photo by LaTonia Parker IN POSITION TO HIT the ball. Virginia Hayes con- centrates to send the ball into the opponent's court as Dana Goodman gives her support by backing up. Photo by LaTonia Parker 128 Athletics with an ll I5 loss But this drd not stop the Raiders as the girls rallied to lead rn the second game However the momentum was broken when the Scots argued with the referee over the legality of Vrrgrnra Hayes arm brace After breaking her arm earlier rn the season Hayes used the brace to protect her arm from further injury At the time ldrd not think about my arm sald Hayes All I wanted to do was play and rf l couldn t play wlth the brace then I didnt need lt After the referee ruled the brace be removed the Scots slipped by with a l6 l4 victory The girls were a fun group to work with sald Coach Sandra Godwin W had a lot of talent and we tried to achieve unity This season unity was the teams something special ic'-...... q q 11 , R135 DURING A SUMMER PRACTICE. Estella Esquivel serves the ball to perfect her technique. Esquivel played setter. a position that requires setting the ball up to be slammed by another teammate. TEAMWORK paid off on this setup when Virginia Hayes. Tammy Walker, Beth Lang and Estella Esqui- vel all contributed to help the ball over the net. The team was defeated by Mesquite 7-15. 3-I5. Photo by La Tonia Parker . .f-f 1. Wx:- W l f' 1 as 1 Varsity SAAAAAAL- 11 1 win. 13 losses ' North Mesquite 5 4-15 12-15 Wilmer-Hutchins 13-15 12-15 South Garland q 7-15 1-15 Lakeview ---l A ' 15-6 15-8 1 Garland 0-15 9-15 Mesquite 7-151 3-15 Highland Park 11-15 14-16 1 North'-Mesquite 4-15 4-15 Wilmer-Hutchins 11-15 5-15 South Garlancl 5-151 6-15 Lakeview 'rlzl 7-15 15-10 12-15 - Garland A 15-5 ll-15 q ' 1-15 1 Mesquite 7-15 14-16 Highland Park .5-15 6-15 VARSITY VOLLEYBALL - Front Row: Mgrs. Karen Howard. Amy Walker. DeAnna Quarto. Second Row: Mary Van Heck. Beth Lang. Camilla Herron, Stephanie Lind. Jeanette Clark, Third Raw: Coach S d G d ' V' ' ' H E an ra o win. rrgmla ayes. stella Esqullvel. Dana Goodman, Juliann Quarto. Fourth Row: Renee Kelly. Top Row: Tammy Walker, Andi Boustead, Betsy Wllklns. Volleyball 1 AT A PRE-GAME DISCUSSION. sophomore Dawn Zender laughs at freshman Candy Manning's re- marks while freshman Melinda Morgan and Kimmy Ethridge listen. Photo by La Tonia Parker TO HELP THE RAIDERS TO VICTORY, freshmen Kimmy Ethridge and Candy Manning block a spike. The Lady Raiders went on to defeat the Mesquite Skeeters later that evening. Photo by La Tonia Parker -1.5 .-.f i A Wm:- 1 1- L' 1 ggxav 1 QAAAAA 4 Wins. 10 tbsses w Nornrmesquare 3-15 15-13 L T ' 4-15 wnmef Hum-iris lt?-115 2-15 soum Garland y 12-15 15-11 5 1 1 515 Lakeview 171-15 12-15 ' Garland A .L 1-15 15-13 5 4-15 'Mesquite 5-15 3-15 Highland P11111 5 y 14-16 4-15 'North Mesquite 153 V15-ll 'Wiimer Hutchins K 10-15 6-15 South Garland V 9-15 15-17 V Lakeview 151 15-10 Garland 15-1215-12 if TM-esqiuite 5 15-6 15-5 Highland Park V 12-15 3-15 1 Athletics BLIMPING THE BALL. freshman Meredith Winter returns the ball to the Mesquite Skeeters as sopho- more Kim Lambert watches. Photo by La Tonia Parker n the court Motivation, determination help keep up JV spirit Let s go Raiders echoed the spirit of the JV volleyball team before they stepped onto the court to start the new year. With hope and determination they took to the court eagerly. After a disappointing start the Lady Raiders came on strong late in the sea- son to win three straight from district rivals Lakeview Garland and Mesquite. Our most exciting game was against North Mesquite because they were the best JV volleyball team in the district and we beat them said Coach Denise Jacobsen. Determined to improve on last year's record, the team spent two and one half to three hours each day practicing, ex- cluding game days. "We worked hard during practice and worked well as a team," said freshman Kimmy Ethridge. While luck was with the team and it basically remained injury free, House - 1-ilsizt-isis: was ' 1 1 ffzzepfsig-.zz-:-:.:sa,wt sf: l . ll viislafz.-'Q I A L-it f J ti . ', s 1 - '. 7Qf.I'gx. 5:: lg "av 5 W if . Z - ' - f - , 4, s -:fs-if . . WHILE PREPARING FOR THE GAME AGAINST MESQUITE. sophomore Kim Lambert returns the ball over the net. Photo by La Tania Parker ' ATTEMPTING TO PREVENT THE BALL FROM LANDING OUT OF BOUNDS. freshman Candy Man- ning lunges for a hit. Photo by LaTonia Parker Bill 72 rules on eligibility eliminated two players. While the team noted the importance of winning all games for morale special rivalries existed with Highland Park and South Garland. Coaches and team members as well expressed the importance of crowd sup- port. Perhaps the biggest motivator was sophomore Dawn Zender who was named the team s most inspirational player. Freshmen Kimmy Ethridge and Candy Manning were chosen as the team s most valuable players for their outstanding contributions on the court. Although falling short of their original goals, the team did improve and remain competitive throughout the year. "We're getting better every year," said sophomore Dawn Zender, "and we hope to set a winning tradition for the JV volleyball team." mites JV VOLLEYBALL - Front Row: Karen Howard fmanagerj. Amy Walker lmanagery. Deanna Quarto Qmanagerj. Sccand Row: Mary Van Hecke fmanagerj, Kimmy Ethridge. Candy Manning. Meredith Winter, Jeanette Clark. Third Row: Mrs. Denise Jacobsen. Terri Bearden, Melinda Morgan. Kathy Mantsch, Kelli Medlin ftrainerj. Fourth Row: Kathleen Bonatti. Tap Row: Kim Lambert. Dawn Zender. Terl Rada. JV Volleyball 131 BATTLING FOR THE REBOUND with Scott Stoval. Derrick Montgomery pulls down the ball. Montgomery was the leading rebounder. averaging nine rebounds per game. Photo by Craig Cooper ,i 1... ,-9a0"w .gf .Z Three preseason tournaments spur determination At the outset of the season the Varsl ty set four major goals the first of which was to win a tournament In all three preseason lnvltatlonal tourna ments the Raiders earned first second and third places The tournaments gave us an added llft before district sand junior Eric Dacon In the first of the three the Pearce Berkner tournament the team received a consolation championship. At the Coca-Cola tournament hosted by Garland High and NG the team placed third During the tourney the Raiders defeated Lake Highlands which was ranked as a top 10 Metroplex team ery and Jay Worman were named all tournament players In the final tournament at Greenville the Raiders settled for no less than first place Montgomery the leading scorer throughout the meet averaged 14 points in each of the four games and was named tournament MVP. fcontinued on page 134j - eachlng for goals I I ' ' l ' ' ' ' I - for a 63-62 victory. Derrick Montgomi 1 Athletics DURING THE COCA-COLA TOURNAMENT. Derrick Montgomery prepares to shoot through a Lake High- land's opponent, while Jeff Matlock watches. In the fourth period. the Raiders scored 23 points, which gave them a one point win over the Wildcats. Garland Daily News Photo RACING DOWN THE COURT. senior Jay Worman looks for an open man on the fast break. Worman. the leading scorer, averaged 17 points a game. Garland Daily News Photo x 5 , W Q.. s-'S is I R f Q-me 3: - , st ' 0 i I I 512711 VARSITY BOYS 9-AAAAA 6 wins. 8 losses Highland Park 41-46 Mesquite 57-43 Lakeview 49-60 Wilmer-Hutchins 52-53 South Garland 63-89 Garland 64-57 North Mesquite 41-58 Highland Park 51-55 Mesquite 65-26 Lakeview 53-63 Wilmer-Hutchins 70-55 South Garland 59-48 Garland - 71-70 North Mesquite . 51-61 Boys' Varsity Basketball DRIBBLING AROUND HIS OPPONENT. junior Da- vid Dawson brings the ball downcourt on offense. Dawson was a returning Varsity player this season. Photo by Craig Cooper 2 SLIRROUNDED BY OPPONENTS. postman Derrick Montgomery searches for an open man. The Raiders defeated Garland in both of their match-ups this season, Photo by Craig Cooper BOYS' VARSITY BASKETBALL - Front Row: Todd Puckett fmanagery, David Dawson. Jay Wor- man, Gary Brackenridge. Tom Gibson. Darrell Ganus ftrainerj. Back Row: Coach Ray Harton. Har- old Ross Qmanagerj, Scott Stoval. Bernard Cerno- sek. Eric Dacon, Jeff Matlock. Derrick Montgomery. Bob Brennan, Trainer Carrol "Doc" Montgomery. 1 34 Athletics eaching for goals Three preseason tournaments spur determination fContinued from page 1325 After meeting their preseason goal of winning a tournament, the team moved on to district. Their goal was to be com- petitive in the district race. The return of five seasoned players provided experience and leadership for the Varsity. "This season we played as a unit," said senior post Jeff Matlock. Overall, the team did not possess the height or speed of some of their compe- titlon. "No team ever out-worked us or played any harder," said Coach Harton. "The guys played with determination in every game." On Feb. 7 in South Garland's gym, the Raiders faced the Colonels who led the district. The Raiders held the lead until the second quarter. In the third quarter, forward Tom Gibson drove in, for a bucket, which was at first good. Then the referees reversed their deci- sion and gave the Colonels ball posses- sion. Quick to come back, Montgomery made a pair of turnaround jumpers, and Matlock hit two from the key. The Raiders' charge was stiffled by the consistent Colonel shooting in the final quarter. Throughout the game the Raider's determination kept them in close contention with the Colonels. Both Montgomery and Worman were named to the Second Team All-District. Matlock received an Honorable Men- tion. SURROUNDED BY THE DEFENSE. senior Jay Wor- man goes up for a short jump shot. Worman aver- aged nine assists per game. Garland Daily News Photo WHILE THE DEFENSE WATCHES, junior Derrick Montgomery takes a baseline shot against the Ea- gles. The Raiders won their home game against Wilmer-Hutchins. Boys' Varsity Basketball 135 aklng history Girls' Varsity basketball team reaches playoffs If the Varsity girls basketball team were packaged the label might read New Improved Formula This year s team with a district record of 8 4 proved to be the best girls Varsity in the school s history With five players returning and five players making their move up from Ju nror Varsity the team had an equal amount of depth on the court and on the bench This year we had a bench that could go into the game and be competl tive Thats something we havent had worthy Starting the preseason with high ex pectatlons the team won its first six games I think preseason helped us prepare for the district said junior Wendy Edwards We never had an easy game That combined with our workout program got us ready for the tough season Next the team competed in three consecutive tournaments earning a tro phy at each one At the Grand Prairie Tournament the Raiders placed second losing the first game of the season to South Grand Prairie 155665 For their efforts Tonya Jenkins and Annie Lock ett were selected to the All Tournament team In the Coca Cola Classic held for the first time at North Garland the team placed second At the Blrdvllle Tourna ment held in Haltom City the team fin lshed third Tracy Lumkes the tourna ment MVP said Even though we did well in the tournaments I think we could have won them all Coach Nors worthy added I didn t schedule presea son games for easy wins I wanted to get V us ready for district With a quick start the team won five district play The high point of the sea son came when the team stopped a fourth quarter run by Wilmer Hutchins to win 52 51 During the second quarter Annie Lockett the high scorer of the game put in 15 points pulled down 7 re bounds and picked up 6 steals before leaving the game with a knee Injury That impairment left Lockett on crutches for the remainder of the sea son This was the first year that we beat Wilmer They thought they could beat us which made the win even bet ter said senior Renee Kelly Icontinued on page 1395 - I in the PaSf," said C0aCh Kathy Nors- of the six games in the first round of VARSITY BASKETBALL - Front Row: Becka Barnett, Abby Hutch- ns Tracy Lumkes. Virginia Hayes. Amy Wlllis. Back Raw: Cathy Laudon. Beth Lang. Wendy Hopkins. Wendy Edwards. Renee Kelly, A y Gilder. Annie Lockett. Tonya Jenkins, Karen Newman. Laurle Bowman, Coach Kathy Horsworthy. 1 Athletics FOLILED WHILE GOING UP for the shot, senior Tonya Jenkins tries for a three-point play. Jenkins, who moved up from JV this year, earned a position on the starting line-up. Photo by Jim Ball AFTER LOOKING FOR THE OPEN MAN. junior Abby Hutchins gets caught in the lane. Hutchins had 5 assists and 6 points in the game. Photo by La Tonia Parker X 5. N' , A ,E ini -H., it Lf fy A' ff? A-' f D 'diff .. . - :...!. '.. M F 71 VARSITY GIRLS W I 9-AAAAA District 8 wins. 4 loses I f- Grand Prairie 65- 4 Plano East g 72-69 Corsicana I 50-35 Irving 47-44 Grand Prairie Tournament' Second y- ' Q Place Irving 43-62- Coca-Cola Classic I. -Secondii I Place ' 'Bishop Lynch 51-60 Birdville Tournament Y' Third' . i Place 'Garland R56-37 'North Mesquite 45-56 Nimitz A 47-54 Skyline . 55-47 'Mesquite I ,tti 52-47 'Lakeview 61-44 'Wilmer-Hutchins 52-51 y 'South Garland fl 64-48 "Garland I y 48-36 'North Mesquite N 40-64 'Mesquite ' I I 48-53 "Lakeview y 44-40 'Wilmer-Hutchins - A 64-62 y 4 South Oak'Cliff 51-90 ' 'District Games V V TRYING TO SHOOT OVER THE DEFENSE. senior Amy Gilder avoids getting blocked. Gilder. a six foot starter. used her height to help rebound defensively. Photo by La Tonia Parker Girls' Varsity Basketball K- ik ,X ff 'X , .S - f g aklng their mark in district Girls' Varsity basketball team reaches playoffs, wins city title tcontinued from page 1365 Junior Stephanie Lind was moved up to Varsity after Lockett s injury to help fill the guard forward position The team entered the second round of district play In second place A win over North Mesquite would have placed the Raiders in a tie for first with North Mesquite However the Raiders suf fered their biggest loss with a score of 40 64 Even though we were on the court I dont think we showed up for the game said Amy Gllder We made too many mental mistakes After losing to North Mesquite the Raiders were in control of second place by one game However in the next game Mesquite surprised the Raiders and pulled away with a 4853 win That loss tied the Raiders with Wil mer Hutchins for second place and a spot in the playoffs In the Wilmer game the Raiders held close to the Eagles until the end of the third quarter when a series of contio versial calls by the referees forced tur novers I don t think the referees were fair said senior Tonya Jenkins Just that little edge gave them the chance they needed to win In the fourth quar ter those turnovers combined with the inability to score gave Wilmer Hutchins the win and the playoff spot going into the last game of the season The Raiders won their last game as the Wilmer Hutchins Eagles lost to Mes quite forcing yet another tie for a play off spot To break the tie the Raiders played the Eagles at Forester Colliseum a neu tral court At Forester the Raiders de feated the Eagles 6462 In their first playoff game the Raiders faced South Oak Cliff which was ranked first in the state polls Before the game senior Tracy Lumkes said We didnt want to play their reputation We wanted to play the team During the first half the Raiders used a full court press to pull within nine points at half time However in the second half South Oak Cliff countered with a full court press that caused Raid er turnovers and cost them the game We really made them work for this win said junior Abby Hutchins The score doesn t show how close the game was We never gave up We came together as individuals and in less than two weeks we formed the best team North Garland has ever had said junior Beth Lang We were more than a team we were a family l l l l I n - 1 I . 1 . , . . . , , - 1 1 . ' . H . , 1 . . . - It 1 - . . - . ,, . . . .. ,, . . . , . . ' - - -1 . . . . - 1 - - I . . . . . . . tr . . . . . , . 1 - . . . 1 . 11 - . H H . , . . - 1. . . . ,, . . . . ,, . , . - . . . , 1 . H . . . ' v - 1 1 1 ' 1 . . . . h - 11 - - - it . , . ' . .- . , . AFTER THE REFEREE hands her the ball. junior Abby Hutchins looks for an open player. Hutchins was one of four juniors that will return next year. Photo by David Stewart DURING THE SOUTH OAK CLIFF GAME. guard Tracy Lumkes shoots on the fast break. Lumkes was the high scorer with I7 points. Photo by David Stewart Girls Varsity Basketball 1 AFTER HE MAKES HIS SECOND FREE THROW shot. junior Chuck Wolken goes in for the rebound with the rest of the team. The Raiders went on to defeat the Garland Owls 64-56. Photo by Jim Ball 9-AAAAA 11 Wins 3 Losses X N 'x cr- ' Highland Park Mesquite Lakeview Wilmer Hutchins South Garland Garland North Mesquite Highland Park Mesquite Lakeview Wilmer Hutchins South Garland Garland 56-47 80 65 49-44 71 79 69-51 64 56 43-28 65-40 56-38 47-59 2- 0 Qforfeitj 38-46 53-43 North Mesquite 49-40 JV BOYS' JV BASKETBALL - F I Row: Wes Orr. Jamie Edwards. Ken Gibson. Jeff Thompson, Klrk Elhridge. Kenny Nall. Ste n Blake ly. Alex Olsen Qlrainerj. Top Row: Coach Bill Epp s . James Werner. Matt Shugart. Eric Yohe, Duane Johnson. J h T Shaddox. Chuck Walken. Mich I Norton fmanagery. 1 40 Athletics is .fl 3 4" N 1. ., W,v,..t .ssl s K, K 1 6' X L. ' A I w 5 'ie' A J X 1 ? ., r 1 4 JQQL Q J J 3 m S '15 n ine line Talent, teamwork earn JV basketball victories Building their hopes on a 9-3 pre-dis- trict start, the Raiders entered thedis- trict competition. "We felt that we could play with anyone," said Coach Bill Epperson, "but we also knew that anyone could play with us." The team began district contention with wins over Highland Park, Mesquite and Lakeview. Clinging to a one point lead with one minute on the clock, ju- nior Chuck Wolken hit two free throws to cinch the win over the Patriots. The following Friday, however, was a different story. Having traveled to Wil- mer-Hutchins, the team was short the play of their key post man, junior Ber- nard Cernosek, who was out with an ankle injury. The Raiders came out on the short side of a 79-71 ballgame. "This loss really hurt," said sophomore James Werner, "because it was our first loss in district." The team rebounded with five wins before its rematch with Lakeview. Both teams went into the game with 8-1 dis- trict records, but the Raiders fell 47-59. "We hated to lose this game because it gave Lakeview a one-game lead for the district title," said sophomore Jeff Thompson. There was no rematch with Wilmer- Hutchins, however, as the Eagles forfeit- ed the Feb. 4 game. The team's hopes for a district title were ended with a 36- 46 loss to the South Garland Colonels. While injuries and House Bill 72 had little impact on the team, good free throw shooting and field goals kept the Raiders in the district race and in reach of their pre-season goal: "to be the best possible team that we could be," said Coach Bill Epperson. a s 9 Riel 3 5 Ay.y g . Q i N- , 'ii' 151 1 J i- -...Q AFTER STEALING THE BALL. sophomore Jamie Edwards pushes himself to get away from the Gar- land Owls. Edwards was a second year player for the Raiders. Photo by Lisa Wacker ON THE SIDELINES during the Lakeview game. Coach Bill Epperson updates the team about plays on the court. The Raiders discussed how they can work together to beat the Patriots. Photo by Lisa Wacker Boys' JV Basketball 141 COMING IN FOR A FAST BREAK. Toni Bennett, a sophomore, chalks up two points for the Raiders. The Raiders went on to beat the Eagles. 6947. Photo by Jim Ball TO MAINTAIN THEIR STRONG lead, Kristi Collins. a junior. defends the ball against the WiImer-Hutch- ins players. The Raiders beat the Eagles both times they met. Photo by Jim Ball 142 Athletics ,"6 -1 Alvv , it 54 ,,,, eeping tradition JV girls' basketball team Heart pounding, the point guard drib- bles toward the key to shoot and score two points for the girls' JV basketball team, resulting in victory. This scene could have been witnessed at most games throughout their successful sea- son. The addition of several players added to the team's spirit and scores. "We've come close together as a team, and it has really improved our playing," said Amy Box, a sophomore. Although Stephanie Lind was moved up to Varsity, the team continued to play well. "The new players have strengthened the team as a whole," said Box. Rules on ineligibility and the game had mainly positive effects on the team. "Most of the players made sure they passed everything," said Kristie Collins, a junior. The University interscholastic League issued a rule requiring teams to wins both city, district alternate possessions of the ball. Instead of returning to the circle for a jump ball whenever the ball was tied up, it was given to the teams on a rotation basis. "The game isn't as exciting, but it goes a lot faster," said Collins. ineligibility did affect the teams at other schools, however. Four teams the JV played against combined many, freshmen because ineligibility greatly reduced the freshman teams. Some schools had to drop the freshman teams completely and put eligible players on JV. ln the North Garland Coke Tourna- ment, one of the two they competed in the girls' JV team finished third. They? also competed in the Birdville Tourna- ment. , Completing their regular season withQ an I8-5 record, the girl's JV took first? place in district with a 13-1 record, be-Z coming the undefeated city champions.f 1 , www. U.: ga -ww .kv , . .., ,- a x if - WM 4.1. ., 4 tl,l 4 . N4 X Y WL '-21 NN. S . iv Ns. 'HS' AT THE WILMER-HUTCHINS GAME, Ryn Turner. junior. goes in for a layup while teammates Erica Crockett. 33. and Michelle Trzupek. sophomores, prepare to rebound. Formerly a student at Cedar Hill High. Turner played her first year here on the JV team. Photo by Jim Ball 1 ,' ,,. 13 ' 1 m 15,1 1 7' I ' -" JV y QAAAAA 13 wins, 1 loss Garland 49-20 North Mesquite 41-36 Highland Park 43-37 Mesquite 37-27 Lakeview 50-26 Wilmer Hutchins 55-40 South Garland 48-43 Garland 60-25 North Mesquite 49-54 Highland Park 45-34 Mesquite 45-42 Lakeview 50-37 Wilmer Hutchins 69-47 South Garland 55-37 JV GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAM - Front Row: Mgr. Becka Barnett, Michelle Trzupek, Kim Lambert. Camille Herron. Amy Box. Ryn Turn- er. Mgr. Ami Willis. Top Raw: Coach Sandra Godwin. Kelly Paul, Candy Manning. Stephaine Lind. Erica Crockett. Kristi Collins, Toni Bennett. Mgr. Karen Newman. Girls' JV Basketball LOOKING FOR TWO POINTS. guard Stephen Endres takes a jump shot. The Freshman Red ended the season with a 8 and 6 record. Perfecting talents required for beginning teams The sweat pours off his tensed mus- strove for extended not only to the prac- cles. The squeak of tennis shoes and the tices but also to the court. 'iThe team bark of commands fill the air. He takes overcame many obstacles and played the ball, and it becomes part of his be- very hard each and every game. The ing. He sees the screen, takes it, turns, players never quit and they played real- sets and shoots - TWO! Congratula- ly well together," said Black Team tions meet his ears as he scrambles coach John Rouse. back to the defense. He watches his For the Red Team, the season was opponents slowly advance down the considered very successful. Their re- court .... cord was 8-6, a vast improvement over Such was the action on the playing last year's 4-8. The Black Team used court for the boys' freshman basketball '85-86 as a rebuilding season. "We had a teams. The players practiced hard to good season considering that we were make the season the success it was. short-handed. Everyone tried his har- "All our practices paid off in the game dest to become the best player possible against Wilmer, This was our best game and use the season as a learning exper- because our defense was excellent and ience," said Lance Keeling, guard on the the whole team really hustled," said Bil- Black Team. His team only had three ly Holbert of the Red Team. substitutes. The quality of play the coaches FRESHMAN BOYS BASKETBALL - Red Team - Kneeling: Brad Cash, Jay Harris, Mark Dawson. Da- vid Williams, Kendrick Williams. Phil Cobb QlVlgr.J. Standing: Scott Roberts flVlgr.J. Billy Holbert. Chris Gilbert. Reggie Cunningham. Paul Geiger. Stephen Endres. Jay Bratcher fTrainerJ. Larry Kuenzi QCoachJ. FRESHMAN BOYS BASKETBALL - Black Team - Kneeling: Lance Keeling. Shawn Warman. Eric Kelso. Shane Fitzhenery. Keenan Paris. Phil Cobb QMgr.J. Standing: Scott Roberts UVlgr.j, Clay Rig- I44 Athletics gens. Cesar Abedin. Charles Washington. Jeremy Head. David Grubbs, Jonathan Kelly. Jay Bratcher fMgrJ. John Rouse QCoachl, Y W. LITILIZING THE LANE OPENED UP by teammate gtrbif' Jay Harris, Stephen Andres goes for a layup. The Freshmen sharpened their playing skills for future use on the Varsity and Junior Varsity teams. fjj" l V Red 1 Black Freshmen 9-AAAAA BLACK 4 wins. 10 losses Highland Park Mesquite Lakeview Wilmer Hutchins South Garland Garland North Mesquite Highland Park Mesquite Lakeview Wilmer Hutchins South Garland Garland North Mesquite 61-35 27-50 61-44 50-42 48-58 49-51 83-56 5550 53-55 51-44 64-59 42-43 56-45 55-63 57-64 . 41-47 39-24 53-29 44-64 35-52 64-65 2- 0 55-61 47-53 72-56 45-50 65-37 42-45 'Red scores listed first 1 Q I ' -U RED 8 wins, 6 losses AT A TIMEOUT, Coach Kuenzi and Coach Rouse explain upcoming strategy to the players. The re lentlessness of the coaches encouraged the players to become skill-conscious athletes. Boys' Freshman Basketball 145 ust too CIOSB Freshman girls' season ends one win short With a team nearly double the size of the first year s team and new eligibility rules that chopped the games schedule in half the freshman girls basketball team ended the season with an overall record of 105 Normally we have sixteen district games in a season but this year four of the eight teams dropped their freshman program because of grades said Even with the winning record the team did not win either the city or dis trlct titles South Garland the only team to beat the Raiders in district play claimed those titles South Garland was the toughest team we faced but l think that we were just as good as they were said Melanie Jones This year we learned how to work together said Sara Klingelhoffer Teamwork helped us to win some of the tough games and made the losses like the South Garland ones a little ea sler to accept Averaging only one game a week the team had plenty of time to work on skills We worked on the basics most of the time said Delrdra Herron dlous but we always cheered each oth er up when we got down on ourselves With the season behind them Coach Jacobsen said As the group moves up l think their spirit and umty will make the JV and Varsity teams stron er 5 fV,,s,:V2,.,, , Coach Denise Jacobsen. "Sometimes practice got long and te- . . . , - - y " , . 9 'vu , ' J FRESHMAN GIRLS' BASKETBALL - Flon! Row: Becka Bar- nett. Amy Willis. Karen Newman. Second Row: Calandra Paul. Jill Norris. Heather Barnes. Meredith Winter. Deirdra Herron. Melinda Morgan. Kimmy Ethridge. Third Row: Alicla Worth. Sara Klingelhoffer. Erica McMillan. Kelly Gregory. Melanie Janes. Car- la Roberts. Coach Denise Jacobsen. 1 46 Athletics AFTER GETTING the defensive rebound. Kimmy Eth- ridge looks for an open player while Sara Klingelhoffer I Q' and Deirdre Herron run to get down court. The team defeated Wilmer-Hutchins both at home and on the Ea- gle Court. Photo by La Tonia Parker -rv 1 4 GOING IN FOR THE LAY-UP, Calandra Paul sprints to the goal as Sara Klingelhoffer pulls the defense out. Paul lead the team in steals. Photo by La Tonia Parker T " 7 Uh-M FRESHMAN GIRLS 9-AAAAA North Mesquite 38-29 Mesquite 21 20 Wllmer Hutchms 51 25 South Garland 37 38 North Mesquite 36-18 Mesquite 2622 Wllmer Hutchins 45-28 South Garland 23 32 1r :IgIq- .L , Q 1 ' 'I "' Q 6wins,2 losses ON THE FAST BREAK. Kimmy Ethridge shoots as Sara Klingelhoffer and Kelly Gregory go into the lane for the rebound. Ethridge and Klingelhoffer were the team's leading scorers. Photo by La Tania Parker Girls' Freshman Basketball 147 eltlng goals Tennis team reaches reglonals ln '85 doubles Beginning the new season the 1985 tennis team strived to achieve their goal of reaching district playoffs After hours of practice and work the team went to regionals in doubles with players John Donaghey and Steve Luong now sen iors. The team had started the season with a new coach Ms. Jean McKenzie. On the girls team Lee Ann Glass- cock a senior at the time and Dana Robles now a junior placed second in A Doubles for the Garland Fall High School Tournament and Invitational Tournament. Overall, the team won two tournaments and lost three This year the team went through changes again Starting the 1985 fall season a new coach Mr Jack Arnold took over Mal Anh Tran a senior said We lost a lot of good people on the team but the new coach was really good. Coach Arnold worked to develop the abilities of the underclassmen who re- cently joined the team. He explained The current team has a lot of potential with people like Donaghey Luong and Presley who are all seniors but the fu- ture lies with the underclassmen. we casa' Q ,M - r. fn A , l,.- K ...4 A NM xg .LMA L ,... M- BOYS' TENNIS - First Raw: Bryan Presely. Brent Cuba. Steve Luong, Richard Pak. Ray Douglas. Sec- ond Row: Donald La Flame. Tin Tran, Brian Baugher. Vu Pham, Brian Ernstusen. Mark Wentz. int Top Row: Rick Genovese. Chris Miller, Won Choe. Giovanni Mayorga, Clrcan Tanik. and not pictured: Yale Scott, Trung Nguyen, John Donaghey. -5 . . 0 2 Q 9' W1 GIRLS' TENNIS - Top Row: Jaclyn Pham. Kristy Robles, Mai Anh Tran. Christie Hyatt. and not pic- Zachery. Casey Craig. Justin Tran. Front Row: Dana tured: Allison Heo. Kristi Lee. 1 48 Athletics W' Q 'f fi N364 Q 1 5 SERVING THE BALL. Steve Luong challenges his opponent. These challenges are a majority of the team's practice. Photo by Andrea Steele 'lun-...,..... TO REGAIN HIS BALANCE. Won Choe pivots after DEEP IN THOUGHT, John Donaghey, a senior returning the serve. Mai Anh Tran and Dana Robles concentrates on the game. Voted "Most Valu- prepare for a challenge in doubles. able Player" last year. Donaghey and his partner Photo by Andrea Steele Luong went to regionals last season. Photo by Andrea Steele 2 Tennis 1 49 vercomlng the odd Track teams bond together to overcome lnjurles Despite pulled muscles cuts and bruises the girls and boys track teams rallied to overcome injuries with spirit and determination The relationship between the girls was a close and intense one said Renee Kelly a junior When one of us did bad there was a smile from a teammate and they d say that s okay we still love The highlight of the season came on a rainy cold day as the girls and boys teams swept the city with a double cham plonshlp for the third consecutive year Both teams led the district meet going into the final events Felicia Parker a sen lor broke three records at the city meet in addition to sweeping all three jumping events with her best jump of 37 11 V2 In the triple jump Kelly and Annie Lockett fin ished close behmd with third and fourth place spots Domlnatlng the throwing events Kim Fouts a sophomore took a gold medal ln shot and silver in discus Finishing strong senior Laura Fitzgerald placed second ln the 220m dash and soph omore Erica Wade who overcame a pre season knee injury took second in the 100m dash and the 440 relay team of Lockett Kelly Parker and Fitzgerald competed in the re glonal meet where Parker s first place in the high jump earned her a trip to state competition in Austin With this being my last year and my last opportunity to reach state l gave it my all said Parker Through a combined effort the boys fm lshed third in district by dominating the field events Contributing to the early lead Jeff Smith Steve Sellers and Michael Brooks picked up points ln the shot and discus competitions Duwam Crockett achieved a double score by earning a gold medal in the 110 hurdles and silver medal ln the 330 hurdles Steve Smith completed the competition earning two silver medals in the 880m and l600m runs We got much of our strength from the field events said Jeff Smith a senior A most of the meets we were in the lead coming out of the field events Jeff Smith Crockett and Steve Smith competed in reglonals with strong finishes In their fields Jeff Smith placed third in the shot put missing a trip to the state by 2 26 He also collected a bronze medal ln discus at reglonals Parker Wade Fouts RaeDawn Gibson S i - - I I , 1 1 . . 1 1 1 - - 1 . . U . . . . - , . ,, , . . . . ,, . . . , . . . it . - , . . - 11 - 1 1 1 - 1 1 1 - - 1 ' I 1 ya ,,, . .... . . - 1 . - 1 1 ' ' , 1 . , ' , . 1 . . . . 11 . . . . 11 - - - at , 1 - i . 1 . . . 11 1 1 1 ' . 1 1 1 1 ' 1 . . . 11 - , , . 1 1 1 1 GIRLS' SPRING TRACK TEAM - Front Row: Camlle Herron. Rae- Dawn Gibson. Yolanda Walker. Debra Slavln. Terri Rada, Shelly Stal- ford. Hledl Llebold. Second Row: Tonl Bennett. Cathy Vanbellem. Laura Fltzgerald, Janella Steeby. Wendy Hopklns. Cathy O'Leary. 150 Athletics Annie Lockett. Erlca Wade. Tap Row: Coach Cathy Norris. Manager Jenny Sampsel, Erica Crockett, Kim Fouts. Renee Kelly. Fellcla Park- er. Nlna Lot, Llsa Wynn. AT THE DISTRICT MEET held at Hanby Stadium in Mesquite, Jeff Smith, a senior. takes first place by hurling the discus 178 feet 8 inches. Photo by Craig Cooper wwf'-16" N111 1 M use ,MQ--., .,Q' N... 1' f can CHASING CARLENA BROWN of Lakeview. Camille Herron. RaeDawn Gibson and Erica Wade race for the finish line in the 100 meter dash at the City Meet. Wade captured second with Gibson and Herron sweeping third and fourth places respectively. Photo by Craig Cooper 9-AAAAA GIRLS e Raider Relays , Mesquite Richardson MacArthur Highland Park City Meet District Meet BO YS Raider Relays' Jesuit Garland Coca-Cola Cityj,Meet C District Meet 1 st 2nd 'ha nd s 2nd nd,- .T S, I' ' 4th 2 ' 2 ' 1 t d ' 2 3 d 4th ' 1 t ' 3 d DURING PRELIMINARIES at the City Meet, sopho- more Annie Lockett takes her lirst attempt at the triple jump. By overcoming shin splints. Lockett placed second in the triple jump and earned 16 points for the day. Photo by Craig Cooper Spring Track 151 head ot the pack Cross country teams build for future seasons On Saturdays they rise at dawn smell the fresh morning air stretch ner- vous muscles take their place among the 100 runners and finally spring off the line as the starting gun goes off. For the girls and boys cross-country teams this scene is repeated every Sat- urday for the fall season. The season started late when the first meet was cancelled because of a rain- storm. Usually we have one meet to adjust to course conditions said Craig Cooper junior. This year we lost that time. However the lost adjustment time did not hurt the team at the St. Mark s meet In the Varsity race the boys fin- ished in the top 30 overall when Cooper took ninth place and Jon Stokinger placed nlneteeth In the JV girls race Shelly Stafford came away with third place and a tro phy while Debra Slavin earned an boys race. St. Marks was the best meet of the season. Everyone began to get a confortable pace and we won by running our kind of race. ln the district meet the girls team won first place by finishing in the top 20. For the Varsity boys Cooper battled for fourth place to earn a trip to the regional meet. Despite both teams fin- ishing third overall as a group they missed going to regionals by one point. At the regional meet Cooper finished fifty-fourth. I faced the toughest com- petition of my life. Although my place is not excellent I ran my best time for the season said Cooper. When this season began we had only one senior so we had to rebuild said Coach Cathy Norris Because of the experience we gained this year next year s team should be strong and com petitive award by placing nineteeth John Kelly a freshman won the JV THINKING ABOUT PRACTICE MIKE CAM BELL senior stretches his hamstrung muscles CROSS COUNTRY TEAM - Tnp Raw: Coach Cathy Norris. Micheal Peek. Jason Chancellor, Greg Thompson. John Kelly. Jon Stokinger. Mike Cambell. Craig Cooper, Julie Peak. Bottom Raw: Doug Carr. Constance Watson, Nancy Liebuld. Debra Sla- vin. Shelly Stafford, Lyn Lovelace. Rae-Dawn Gibson, Stacy Skaggs. 1 Athletics REACHING FOR HER LAST BIT OF ENERGY. Debra Slavin, sophomore. closes in on a Mesquite competitor at the Plano meet. In the race Slavin competed against four teams on a two-mile course. Photo by Craig Cooper 'ami livin DRIVING FOR THE VICTORY AT THE DISTRICT MEET, Shelly Stafford. a sophomore. races for the finish line while North Mesquite competitor chal- lenges her for the lead. Photo by Craig Cooper if COMING UP A STEEP HILL. Mike Cambell. senior. John Kelly. a freshman, Michael Peek, a junior. and Jon Stokinger. a junior. strain to keep a quick pace during a five-mile run. Cambell was the only senior on the team. TRAINING FOR THE REGIONAL MEET. Craig Coo- per. junior. keeps a strong pace while finishing a ten mile run. Cooper was the only runner to compete in regionals for the boys' team. Cross Country 153 wr , p' L47 - BOYS' VARSITY 9-AAAAA 6 wins. 6 losses North Mesquite 1-4 Lakeview 1-2 Garland 7-1 Rockwall 4-1 South Garland 1-3 Mesquite 2-3 North Mesquite 0-5 Lakeview 2-1 Garland 4-1 Rockwall 3-1 South Garland 3-1 Mesquite 0-2 BOYS' JV 0 wins, 4 losses Berkner 0-4 North Mesquite 0-1 Red Oak 04 North Mesquite 0-I WITH NO OPPOSITION IN SIGHT. Patrick Slowinski. freshman. anticipates a pass from team- mate Paul Moulton. The JV team was reorganized this year after being disbanded last year. Photo by Jim Ball DURING THE GAME AGAINST RED OAK. fullback Larry Weaver clears the ball away from the goal to his teammates upfield. Photo by Jim Ball ' "' 'I' 7K1 I iii' th wg 'Q e. .,..- 1 JV SOCCER - Front Row: Reza Khusrari. Chris Selcik. Chrls Car- boni. Larry Weaver. Second Row: Paul Moulton. Scott Rogers. Kelly Thompson, Jeff Cotten. Patrick Slowinskl. Bllly Qulrk. Top Row: 1 54 Athletics Coach Steve Redd. Kevin Kronk. P.J. Pollard, Ronnie Stafford. Kevin Marcum, Kevin Andries ftrainerj. IN AN AFTER SCHOOL SCRIMMAGE. junior Brian Partin traps a pass with his chest whilejunior Miguel Mondgon attempts to intervene. Scrimmages were an important part of new Coach Redd's training program this year. Photo by Andrea Steele . -rg.-f -4 .Q-nz'-ww, " ' -' Hai -.A iilgvff-iZ?'s,'f.'T4'g "5 I - 5 t -,iw 1 5 4, V ' 2 me-M . xx 'f , A. ., we rn, -e , we ex 5' w e r V S A1- 't i " ' if? . .Sri gwksi' ' g Q . ,.,VJ N JK:-in uf4etib3liQQii if ' ' 'I 7 I , ,.,, 'V-..:. .L:.f,.,, J v-- ' " ' wi: '44"'5L, ,wfwrr-L, -. A ft .h ...V W H f s! 4 1 . ' S-ll ' 2 .., .rg -fi- ..,.,--,.1,..... , 4 . . a ,qvzt eklfldled Ihlefesl' Varsity and JV soccer teams grow In participants When the North American Soccer League folded two years ago some Americans assumed that interest in the European sport of soccer had reached its zenith in the Llnited States. Such was not the case at North Garland. Beginning workouts in early October first year coach Steve Redd stressed the fundamentals of soccer. Dribbling pass- early practices. The Varsity team got off to a slow start winning two of their first six games. We played some really tough area teams and it was frustrating losing by one or two points said Coach Redd. Christmas break provided a needed rest for the team and they rallied in the second half of the season for a 6 - 6 record overall placing third in the dis- trict. I think the Lakeview game was the turning point said senior Sean Hus- son. We went out there determined to win and we did. The boys JV team composed entire- ly of sophomores and freshmen played only four of their scheduled nine games. Due to the no-pass no-play legislation many opposing teams combined JV and Varsity rosters to fill the positions of games called off and the ones we ' played were played against teams com- posed of more experienced juniors and seniors said freshman Patrick Slowinski. Despite the stronger opposition the soccer teams were optimistic about the season. We had to adjust to a new coach this year and overall l think we did pretty well said Varsity goalkeeper Steve Turquette. l l I ing, and strategy were worked on in the ineligible players. "We had quite a few VARSITY SOCCER - Front Row: Song Klm. Joe Barrientos. Randy DeMauro. Mlguel Mondragon. Second Row: Steve Cox. Steve Luong. Steve Turquette. John Donaghey. Jlmmy Johnson. Coach Steve Redd. Tap Raw: Sean Husson. Adam Curry. Steve Annstrong. Jay Ingram. Chris DeFoor. Brian Partln. Kevin Anriea tlralnerj. USING HIS BODY to keep an opponent away from the ball, foreward Jimmy Johnson dribbles uptield in the game against South Garland. Photo by Jim Ball Boys' Soccer 155 ABOUT TO SET THE BALL in motion. freshman Kathy Mantsch takes a free kick. When playing on the football field. the players used the second line to determine out-of-bounds. Photo by Lisa Wacker Glrlggzgngcgirmcng R? Q9 every game A win tie or loss is the eventual out come of every athletic competition This year the girls soccer team set out to have a good time no matter what the outcome of the game every game and came out laughing at the end said sophomore Shari Plum Consisting of drills on freekicks co ordination and offensive pressure the average practice lasted around one hour The season began in late October and ended in late January Although wins were few, the girls took the season with a determined attl tude Just being able to play and know ing you ve tried your hardest is what counts said freshman Angie Reeder classmen but the girls goals were to work together as a team and gain exper :ence Team captain Amy Morgan said By knowing each other as friends and as teammates we were able to work to gether better "We tried hard to make the most of The team consisted mainly of under- GIRLS' SOCCER - Front Row: Candy Manning. Tracey Castleberry. Kristi Schutza. Dawn Comelius. Kris Cobern. Shalana Vanderpool. Amy Morgan. Second Row: Hlndl Fracasse. Elvira Esquivel. Estella Esquivel. Celeste Reeder. Christina Kaperonls. Beth Nalley. Angle 1 56 Athletics Reeder. Third Row: Deana Quarto, Lisa Slowinski. Lori Cook. Kath- rine Hall, Fourth Row: Julie DiBiase. Bettina Buch. Yvonne Norton. Kathy Mantsch. Shanelle Norris. Tap Row: Tara Ventura. Shari Plum. Connie Rhodes. Coach Larry Bowling. LOBBING THE BALL toward the goal, sophomore Hindi Fracasse puts an offensive attack in motion. Fracasse has been on the team for two years. Photo by Lisa Wacker AT PRACTICE. sophomore Connie Rhodes moves down the field during a sprint drill. This and other running exercises helped to build endurance. Photo by Leah Duckworth ' in wh ' awww. -V L4 VARSITY GIRLS wins, 6 losses, 1 tie Garland South Garland North Mesquite Mesquite Lakeview Garland South Garland North Mesquite Mesquite Lakeview , 1' ' 4' District 9-AAAAA 3 . q . 6-1 1-2 ' 2-4 ' 1-2 ' 1-3 4-1 0-3 ' 2-4 ' 3-1 ' 0-0 BEFORE GOING ONTO THE FIELD, seniors Elvira Esquivel, Julie DiBiase. Estella Esquivel and Dawn Cornelius. with sophomore Amy Morgan and fresh- man Kathrine Hall, huddle together for a chant. Photo by Lisa Wacker Girls' Soccer 157 Soccer referees make money While Students watch game While having fun selling wares FCA a small Swim team but spiritually splashes into united group bubble 1986 M a M 9 Am 4 1 Athletics PORTING SLICCES MORE THAN JUST A GAME Soccer referees make UQ. lf a player taking a throw-in throws the ball so that it does not enter the field outside the touchline, what action should be taken?" "A, The throw-in should be retakenf' This question would be recognized by any member of the United States Soccer Federation as an example of Law XV. The LISSF is an or- ganization of soccer refer- ees. Law XV is just one of the I7 rules for soccer games which referees were required to know. "The rules were a lot easier for me to understand because l grew up playing the game," said freshman Matt Stokes, who both refereed and played on the club team, Genesis. Candidates were required to pass a physical fitness test, a field assessment and a written examination with a score of 75 percent or .better before they become an offi- cial referee. "A referee's job is to enforce the rules of soc- cer and keep the players safe," said Sonny Ross, who had refereed for three years. Referees were paid be- tween S8-25 each game de- pending upon the age level of the game they were offici- ating. Each game lasted ap- proximately an hour and I5 minutes. "lt gives me a chance to earn money, meet new peo- ple, and gain a better under- standing and liking for the game," said freshman refer- ee Patrick Slowinski. money while having fun . tfffuw Kiki 1 'hw' i ,wi x 133 H INDICATING HIS DECISION with his flag. freshman referee Matt Stokes awards a throw-in. Influence puts the fellowship in FCA Voices carried out into the still, empty halls from room 412. A glance inside re- vealed several athletes in- volved in serious discussion about the relationships be- tween scripture and sports. The Fellowship of Chris- tian Athletes met weekly on Wednesday mornings. "We relate the Bible to our lives and sports," said president Beth Halley. Activities included a dis- trict convention, a Christ- FCA - Front Row: Mary Van Hecke, Anson Smith. Paul Brooks. Second Row: Beth Lang. Todd Pur- due, Beth Nalley. Third Row: Tracy Lumkes. Wendy Edwards. Tammy Walker, Larry Lawrence. Far Back Row: Joyce Darnell, Amy Walker. Kim Fouts, Doug Goodrich. mas party and a game day witness which resembled a pep rally involving FCA members after an SMU game. Although the group con- sisted of I3 members and sponsors Joyce Darnell and Larry Lawrence, plans were made for a membership drive next year. "We don't make it difficult to join. We accept new members all year," said Darnell. Athletic Magazine Allen First came the announce- ment of the identity of the new head football coach. Then came the questions. "Who is he?" or "Where is he from?" These and other questions circulated throughout North Garland before Joe Allen's arrival in January. Allen, who had coached the past four years at Elec- tra High School in West Tex- as, accepted the position be- cause "it was an opportuni- ty for professional advance- ment," said Allen. "lt has al- ways been my goal to coach a 5-A team." Coach Allen had a coach- ing record of 84 wins and I2 losses, plus two state cham- pionships at two different schools. Allen himself was an all-conference football player at North Texas State. "He's one of the most sets new image for football program sought after coaches in the state," said Homer B. John- son, athletic director for GISD, Moving and resettling with him were his wife, Lyn- da, and his two sons, Chris and Casey. The Allens planned to enroll Chris at Webb and Casey at Spring Creek Elementary. "l'm sure the Allens will fit in very well," said principal Linda Drake. In addition to coaching football, Allen taught two health classes starting with the second semester. The football program will have many changes to get used to in the '86 season. After his initial meeting with the play- ers, Coach Allen said, "I was very impressed with both the team's appearance and the attention they gave me at out first meeting." Golf Team puts physical and GOLF TEAM - Front Row: Robert Cunning- Allen Machost. Top Row: Chris King. Bobby ham, Jay Rex, Chris Bickle. Second Row: Da- Brendel. Robbie Graves. Nut Pictured: Coach vid Machost. Brian Woodward, Wayne High. L B. Lawe nce. 160 Athletics .YN Y V Q. . 'S PI DURING HIS FIRST WEEK with the Raiders. Joe Allen concen- trates on getting settled in his new -ow., office. On his desk are several re- membrances from Electra High School. mental effort into game Clad in blue-jeans, dress shirt, spiked shoes and car- rying a nine iron, these ath- letes are ready to practice. Quietly they cross the green and set up to begin with a "Whoosh!" of the driving iron. A small ball then sails through the air to its destiny far out of sight. "I like to play golf be- cause with each stroke, there is a challenge in con- trolling where the ball will go," said David Machost. At the South Garland Invi- tational Tournament, the team placed thirteenth out of twenty when Machost earned a third place medal. Throughout the season, the Varsity team continued its success placing high in the Garland and McArthur tournaments. ln contrast, the Junior Varsity team struggled in the Plano Tournament, fin- ishing last. However the team improved its standing by placing sixteenth at the Duncanville Tournament. "Golf is not just a phys- ical sport," said Chris King, a freshman. "It's a mental effort as well. That's why I enjoy playing." Like a group of caged lions finally let loose, the swim team attacked the new year with determination. Dis- appointed by the weather-re- lated destruction of the bub- ble over Holford pool last year, the team resolved to make up for last year's set- back. With the bubble replaced and a new coach, Kelly Oex- man, the team was ready for a fresh start. Being small in number and having to com- bine with Garland High School to form a complete team, they concentrated on technique, not numbers. Their persistence won the boys' team an undefeated status at mid-season. The girls, usually outnumbered, held a 2-4 record. With girls' and boys' scores combined, Restoration gives team new start the team won four of their five meets at the mid-season point. Sophomore Patty Hamil- ton said, "We have a better attitude this year, and every- one works more seriously during workouts. However, one of the most important factors of our success is the coach. He has helped us all tremendously." Though the team has done well, there have been problems. "Personally, I don't think the swim team gets enough recognition," said junior Cameron Canter. "This year is one of the best that the school has ever had and nothing's been said. As captain, l'm going to try to get more publicity for us in the following years." .1 . Wa'-W Uv. ,ww 'tiff TROUBLED IN PAST YEARS by difficulties in finding a pool in which to practice, the swim team was relieved to have the weather- 596' torn Holford bubble replaced. All Garland schools. except Lakeview. practiced at Holford. Y-4 is SWIM TEAM - Front Row: Shannon Parsons 1GHSy. Robert Villa. Angela Jones. Lorl Baker. Scott Koloc. Second Row: Richard Maldonado fGHSj, Glenda Eller QGHSJ. Rayne Gafford. Jewel Clark QGHSL Sandra Owens. Joel John- son QGHSJ. Scott Parsons QGHST. Third Row: PRACTICING THE BREAST STROKE for the 100-meter race in a meet. junior Cameron Canter concentrates on refining his tech- nique. Canter was also on a swim corps and practices in the evenings as well. Photo by Scott Parsons Brent Kornegay QGHSJ. James Hartly. Lisa Weissman. Patty Hamilton. Dawn Brendel. Chris Ewing. Sonny Ross. Top Row: .lack Hester QGHSJ. Barron Horton. John Edmunds QGHSJ. John Collins. Cameron Canter. David Kaes 1GHSj. Chris Anderson, Kelly Oexman tCoachj. Athletic Magazine 16 1 Reds' Rose sets new record for hits 7,55 Mn 'i' , .4 fs 5 -- g , as , , 1... 'W' 'i 1e?Wr. 'ami-1 ,Y-seal. ,Q W . . ,QV A sg, -fy f 3' - ' ezine-A Q VA! DURING THE SKYLINE GAME. David Faulkner and Scott Crain discuss the previous inning. Faulk- ner. who is a fan of Pete Rose. was preparing to step up to bat. Photo by Bob Dunbar IN THEIR HOTEL ROOM in Aus- tin. Scott Atkins and David Faulk- ner watch news coverage of the state playoffs. The 1985 team was the first to go to state. Photo by Jim Ball It has been said that re- cords are made to be broken. ln the vocabulary of Cincinnati Reds' player-man- ager, Pete Rose, a record does not produce sound - it produces fame. The goal Rose spent his career trying to achieve was breaking Ty Cobb's record of 4,191 base hits. Rose's pursuit of Cobb's record ended in the bottom of the first inning on Sept. 11 when the Reds played the Padres. With the count at 2 and 1, Rose hit the ball in front of the left fielder Car- melo Martinez for hit 4,192. Before the ball even hit the ground, the stadium ex- ploded in an emotional cele- bration. "I think it's a very out- standing achievement which won't be repeated for a long time," said senior David Faulkner, who pitched for the Raiders. "I admire his competitiveness," he added. Rose has been critized be- cause he broke Cobb's re- cord with 2,000 more times at bat. ln Cobb's career, re- lief pitching did not exist. Even with the debate about who is the better hitter, the fact remains that Rose reached the magic number of 4,192. Cokes and Cowboys make money for organizations Without buying a ticket, the Key Club, NFL, SADD and Close-up Club discov- ered a way to attend Cow- boy games. These organiza- tions attended sports func- tions and raised funds simul- taneously. Their secret was having members work the conces- sion stands and novelty booths at Cowboy, Ranger and SMU games. They sold everything from cold drinks 1 Athletics to pennants. From the total sales, the clubs received a percentage of the profit. "We arrived three hours before the game started to set up so that we would be ready for the first custom- ers," said Tony Gibbs, a Key Club and NFL member. The Key Club reported having netted between 51,000 and S1,4OO profit at each of the eight Cowboy games they worked. dl" SERVING COLD DRINKS and ring- ing up purchases were some of Liana Marquis and Jennifer Pak's responsibilities while working in .wee . f. ..........i ,,,,,,,...M......- the concession stand. Key Club members worked at four Ranger games. Photo by Dawn Brendel Trainers work to keep athletes healthy CARRYING A WATER COOLER. volleyball game. Quarto. a Varsity senior Juliann Quarto and junior trainer, sought a college scholar- Erica Wade discuss an upcoming ship. Q, .. 'Z Carrying two black medi- cal bags, clean white towels, drinking cups and a water cooler, the team trainer is ready. Although trainers are not the stars of the team, they keep things running smoothly. Everyday they fill water cups, pass out towels, wrap ankles and treat cuts and bruises. Each trainer learns through the Cramer Pro- gram and first aid. Next, trainers learn taping proce- dures and finally are as- signed to a team. "You have to be dedi- cated," said Darrell Ganus, a senior. "Training takes up time. l usually don't have very much time to socialize, but l think being a trainer is worth it." Even with long hours and endless tasks, training has its rewards. "Being a trainer gives me a chance to help keep the team at its best. When I can do that, l feel like a part of the team. l share in the victories and losses," said Carrie Lockabay, a freshman. Training also helps stu- dents decide on a career. "Training gave me back- ground for college," said Ju- liann Quarto, a senior. "Through training l decided that l wanted to major in a medical science in coIlege." Students who complete the four-year program are of- ten rewarded with scholar- ships for training. Darrell Ganus, a senior, has re- ceived a scholarship to Bay- lor University. "There is a great need for experienced student trainers at the col- lege level - both boys and girls," said Doc Montgom- ery. "l have had 15 of 19 graduating seniors who have received scholarships." TRAINERS - Front Raw: Carrol "Doc" Mon- gomery. Rusty Chandler. Jay Bratcher, Carrie Lockabay, Jennifer Shea. Alicia Worth. Sha- Iana Vanderpool, John Prinz. Second Row: Ke WHILE JOKING WITH JUNIOR ANNIE LOCKETT. freshman Car- rie Lockabay works on taping her ankle in a heel lock. Photo by La Tania Parker vin Andries. Jerry Land, Lisa M:Dow. Darrell Ganus. Juliann Quarto. Kelli Medlin. Lori Bow- man. Mike Sammons. Athletics Magazine 1 3 EEOPLE: -NEVER SAIVIE SPREADING OUT ' I- Walking down a hallway between first and second periods was a venture into the unknown. One stu- dent's hair reached for the sky while another wore his hair down to his shoulders. One dressed in a black trenchcoat, and someone else had a pair of skin-tight Spandex pants. Although these examples HALLOWEEN GIVES junior John Boyle a chance to dress as a clown throughout the day. Stu- dents could wear what they liked within the limits of the dress code. Photo by Craig Cooper 1 64 People were not commonplace, they did reflect the stress that this year's student body placed on the school dress code. There were stresses on the people as well. In the past, students could orga- nize their activities as they wished, but in 1985 the state imposed its "grades come first" laws. Fortunately, a positive learning environment was maintained, and although students were given more to worry about, they also had more freedom to dresss and express themselves as they wished. The people were the same as they NEVER were. 'is Jima egg A E is ' ai TEACHING BASIC SKILLS to children sophomore Leslie McFarlane congratulates one of her young charges for a correct answer. McFarlane assisted kin- dergarten instructors at Cooper Elementary Wednesday through Friday mornings. Photo by Lisa Wacker People Divider lf they were remembered for nothing else, the Class of '86 wanted to be remembered for their pride. "We're proud to be seniors and we want everyone to know it," said Becky Bran- non, senior advisory board member. The seniors showed this class pride by sitting together at football games and pep ral- SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS - Front Row: Janet Porter, reporter: Mrs. Janis Wohlgemuth. sponsor: Lisa Ashurst. secretary. Top Row: Rodney Webb. vice president: Sean Murphy. treasurer: Craig Horton. president. Raising money for Prom, enior work to make memories lies. Most wore specially de- signed t-shirts on Thursdays throughout the year. Striving for a goal of S20,000, the seniors held fun- draisers for their prom and school gift. M S M's were a big seller. They also sold spirit t- shirts during registration. Other fundraisers were Haunted House, Santa Work- shops and the Powder Puff game. "We really had good par- ticipation in our projects," said senior president Craig Horton. "Some people worked nearly every shift of Haunted House." "Knowing this was out final year, we've grown closer. We are all aware that every activity we are involved in will be the last, and l think we are cherish- ing every moment together,"1 said Janet Porter, reporters "Not only are we working to-Q gether to make money, we are. working together to makel memories." ' "YOU HAVE TO buy a spirit t-shirt. lt's required!" senior Ken Hansen jok- ingly tells freshman Heather Barnes. The seniors received 40 percent of the profit from the shirt sales. .geo-11 4:12 10,0 ,ma l '5 ll I K1 1 I SENIOR ADVISORY BOARD - Front Raw: Mrs. Janis Wohlgemuth. sponsor. Sean Murphy. Rodney Webb. Craig Horton. Janet Porter. Lisa Ashurst. Second Row: Shelly Boyd. Liana Marquis. Thy Dinh. Dawn Brendel. Cathy Laudon. Allison Hee. l l .KX I I X iss , Becka Barnett, Suzette Ransom. Third Row: Kathy Stinson. Ken Hansen. Becky Brannon. Robby Ja- cob. Beth Halley. Tracy Lumkes. Susan Townsend. Ray-Anne Talton. Mendy Wallgren. Fourth Raw: Cathy Redden. Rob Roden, Doug Goodrich. Alex Budman. John Donaghey. Lisa Near. Jennifer Boyle. Mal Anh Tran. Darrell Ganus. Top Row: Renee Kelly. Michael James. Nat Martin. Karen Newman. Karl Deutsch. 166 People -.A 1. l mi rv Abalr Bowman Alan Abalr Beta Club NHS Scott Adkms JV Baseball V Baseball Prlntlng Trades Rep Pres Erm Alexander NHS French Club Sec HOSA Key Club Angela Alkevrclus La Petites Powder Puff FHA FBLA Key Club Stephen Allphm Rodeo Club Elec Trades Doug Anderson JV Baseball V Base ba Shannon Anderson Phlllp Andrles Band JETS Key Club French Club Tom Andreas FHA Davld Anschutz NAHS Patrlcna Arellano La Petites FHA Spanish Club OEA Medrt Arevalo Jud: Armstrong Beta Club Band FHA PELE Hugo Ascamo ICT Treas Llsa Ashurst Senror Class Sec Beta Club La Petites FBLA Latin Club HOSA HOCT Cralg Austin Student Council Band Jr Drum Major FBLA Sabnna Barley Powder Puff Cnrls Chorr MSDE Jana Baird Powder Puff FHA PELE HECE Rep HERO Melissa Baker Grrls Chorr James Ball Band Marauder and Rand er Echo Photographer Becka Barnett Semor Class Exec Board VVolleyball Mgr VBasketball Mgr Powder Puff FHA PELE Clndl Barnett OEA Whitney Baugh Powder Puff HECE Carolyn Bell Belmda Benton Band Squad Leader FHA French Club PELE Paula Bercher Powder Puff Make Bese Robert Blassmgrll Frosh Football Shane Bogard ICT Jlll Booten Jonathan Borden FHA HECE HERO Andrea Boustead Michael Bowen JV Football V Foot a Klrk Bowers Lorl Bowman Beta Club JV Volley ball Tr JV Basketball Tr V Basket ball Tr Spanish Club fl Seniors 1 Box Brown Glen Box J V Football V Football Bryce Boyd FBLA Junior Adv Board Student Council Echo Staff French Club Zero Club Grand Master Shelly Boyd Senior Class Exec Board NHS La Petites FBLA Student Coun cil Hist Gymnastic Team Key Club Jennifer Boyle Senior Class Exec Board Beta Club Sec Key Club Sec Student Council Raider Mascot Zero Club Sec Gary Brackenridge J V Baseball FCA FHA J V Basketball V Basketball Key Club French Club Jeff Brannon JV Football V Football Track Team Rebecca Brannon Senior Class Exec Board Band Flag Corps NAHS Cre ative Arts Club Pres French Club Bobby Braswell OEA Dawn Brendel Senior Class Exec Board Beta Club NHS Swim Team Marader Staff Creative Arts Club Key C ub Robert Brennan JV Baseball JV Bas ketball V Basketball Paul Brooks FCA FBLA Frosh Foot ball Key Club Shirla Brooks La Petites Powder Puff Holley Broughton Band Flag Corps Aaron Brown JV Soccer Swim Team 1 2 y v l Theresa Brackett: FHAg HOSAQ HOCTg I l , Together orever, a twin "Don't you think Jill's skirt is cute?" "Jill? l thought that was Jane." "No, Jill's wearing a skirt and Jane is wearing pants to- day." "No, you have it wrongg it's the other way around." Identical twins have prob- lems with people forgetting who's who, a constant mistake made even by others who both- er to look twice. "lt takes a while for me to figure out which one is Su and which is Un Yi, but l finally re- member how to tell them apart," said sophomore Patty Hamilton. Tim and Tony Gibbs looked so much alike in grade school that they could switch seats. Tony, a junior, said. "When we were young, we would think that the other was an imposter from Mars." Fraternal twins, on the other hand, are less likely to be mis- taken, and like most brothers andfor sisters, help each other out. "We have the same Eng- lish class, so it helps with homework and studying," said Tracy Lumkes, twin sister of Todd, both seniors. Twins are still a wonder, even though scientists can ex- plain their origin. "A lot of times, we talk at the same time, and say the same exact thing," said the Gibbs. Mistaken identities aside, twins usually insist on their own ways, like "Jill" and "Jane." 16 People ,JG Brown Carnley Cindy Brown NHS lCT Echo Staff HERO Printing Trades Sec Treas Laurie Brown La Petltes FHA Vice Pres Spanish Club Powder Puff OEA Melinda Brown Choir HOSA HOCT Powder Puff Robyn Brown FHA DECA PELE HERO Tammy Brown DECA Teresa Brown FHA PEI E OEA Dee Buchanan Class Sec Scrrbblers Club FCA FHA Alex Budman Senior Class Exec Board Junlor Most Handsome JV Football V Football David Burrow Band Thomas Butler German Club Carrie Bynum FHA PELE Staci Cabanlss La Petites FHA PELE HECE Michael Campbell Beta Club NHS Cross Country JV V Track Team Frosh JV V Stacy Campbell NHS La Petites FHA Beglnnmgs HECE French Club Tuna Carnley VOE x1 ll--. 'r4u.-uf.n..-- I 1, it Z Together at lunch. Tony Gibbs shares his milk with brother Tim. Both also share the same math teacher and an avid interest in unusual facts about twins. Photo by Craig Cooper Putting up their books for the week- end. sisters Sarah and Hope Ash pre- pare to go home after the 3:15 dis- mlssal bell. The twins are sopho- ITIOFCS. Photo by Andrea Steele Seniors ln order to meet the needs of handicapped students, special facilities and procedures, such as those needed a fire drill, are necessary. The increase in the number of handicapped stu- dents this year brought a new urgency to fulfilling these needs. Among the facilities de- signed to accommodate handi- capped students were ramps, specially designed desks, res- troom equipment and an eleva- tor. To assist Kylan Hanson, freshman, in his general draft- ing class, Mr. Don Bays de- signed and built Hanson a re- Handicapped students provided ith conveniences, facilities duced and lowered drafting board. "Without the board, l wouldn't be able to draw nearly as well," said Hanson. ln the student parking lot, the number of spaces designat- ed for the handicapped was ex- panded to twenty. These spaces are located near the en- trance to the main hall. Although counselors at- tempted to arrange handi- capped students' schedules so that their classes were close to- gether, this was not always possible. "ln the past, I've had classes that were upstairs on the oppo- site side of the elevator," said Karen Thurman, senior. "lt would make it a lot easier if we had another elevator. ln fire drills and in case of a real fire, fellow students were assigned to assist the handi- capped and any mobility equip- ment, such as their wheel- chairs, to safety. These drills can be scary though, said Thur- man, because "ln all of the con- fusion, l'm afraid someone will drop me or my wheelchair." "When you have big guys carrying you down the stairs in a fire drill," said freshman Brad Meyers, "it's not so bad, but when you have little guys, you get a little nervous." Z Carpenter Clark Michael Carpenter Douglas Carr Cross Country JV V James Carr Electrical Trades Kelly Carrabba La Petites Band FBLA Rodeo Club French Club OEA Carle Carroll Senior Class Exec Board La Petites Scribblers Club FHA PELE JETS French Club Latin Club HOSA Dawn Casady La Petites FBLA OEA Danna Cawthon Track Team FHA PELE HECE Christie Chandler Moody Chapman Band Steven Chapman Band FBLA Mlnda Cherry Marauder Staff Foren sics HOSA Blake Chltsey Un Chong Creative Arts Club French Club James Clark Swim Team l Natalie Carter: Mamsellesg La Petites, 1 7 People AS SOPHOMORE Chris Wood and fel- low students approach the school en- trance, freshman Brad Meyers uses a ramp marked for use by the handi- capped. "The school has a few ramps." said Meyers, "but l think some more should be installed." Photo by Craig Cooper BECAUSE OF STATE REQUIRE- MENTS concerning parking facilities for the handicapped. 20 of such spaces were designated in the student parking lot. Photo by Jim Ball Clark Cordova Kim Clark La Petites HECE Powder Puff Philip Clark John Clementl FBLA Junior Adv Board Beverly Clemmons Louis Clifton Electrical Trades Galen Cloud DECA David Cluck Electrical Trades Elizabeth Cobb FHA Girls Choir HECE Kristi Cobern JV Volleyball V Soccer Jill Collett NAHS French Club HOSA HOCT Kathy Collins Steve Condran Swim Team Electrical Trades Kevin Cook V Volleyball JV Soccer T Elizabeth Cooper Scribblers Powder Puff FBLA Pres Acappella Choir HECE Treas HOCT Key Club Carolyn Cordova OEA Historian FCA: PELE U l i IC Seniors Corley-Duke - Cynth1aCorley NHS Band FBLA Lat In Club Pres Dawn Cornelius V Soccer Capt FBLA Student Council Powder Puff Forensics Vlce Pres Latln Club OEA Kathy Cox Klm Cox HOSA Vrce Pres HOCT Powder Puff Steven Cox JV Soccer V Soccer Prlntlng Trades Mlchal Craig FCA FHA Student Councrl Track Team French Club Darra Crawford JV Basketball V Bas ketball Rodeo Club Brlan Cronk NAHS Hlst Ronnre Cross Beta Club Sam s Posse Sheriff Gymnastics Adam Curry JV Soccer V Soccer Brlgette Cutchms La Petltes Powder Puff Thesplans French Club Tlm Cutts JETS Chln Dal Carl Davls Krm Davls Teresa Davls Band Scrlbblers Club Lynne Davlson Mamselles Capt La Petites HECE Frosh Soph Jr Most Beautiful Homecoming Nominee Klm Deen FHA Glrls Cholr Medea Denmng La Petites Powder Puff OEA Mrchael Denton JV Football Jr Class dent Council Frosh Class Rep Prlnt mg Trades VlCA Karl Deutsch Senior Class Exec Board NHS Thesplans French Club Pres Melrssa Dewey La Petltes HOSA HOCT Julle Drbrase V Soccer FHA DECA Soph Class Officer Treas Student Councll Powder Puff Michelle Dlllard NHS Marauder Staff Quill and Scroll French Club KlmThy Dmh Semor Class Exec Board Beta Club NHS Mu Alpha The ta VP Latin Club French Club Treas Angela Dmlcola La Petrtes FHA PELE JV Basketball V Basketball Mrg Stefanie Doak Beta Club NHS Jr All NGHS La Petltes Marauder Staff FBLA Davld Dobson JV Football Swlm Team HECE Deann Dockery OEA John Donaghey Semor Class Exec Board Beta Club NHS VTennls Team Pamela Doss NHS Jr All NGHS PELE Youth ln Govt Powder Puff FSA French Club Prlntlng Trades Chris Dressner Ruth Ann Dudley Mark Duhon Tommy Duke Exec. Boardg FCAQ FHA, Parllag Stu- 172 People A prank on the school in the form of wrapping it in toilet pa- per would bring visions of ex- pulsion andfor the RAC. Ordinarily, any students with their names written on graffiti posters put up in the hall would be in severe trouble. In a spe- cial case in 1985, Mrs. Drake encouraged a group of seniors fthat called themselves the Zero Clubl to violate school policy and even agreed to be their sponsor. The name "Zero Club" and the membership of the group was entirely based on supersti- tion. "Zeroes" evolved from the opposite of a "ten," The members were, in reality, the leaders of the senior class. The membership, also, was quite different from any other club. There were exactly I3 members because, according to legend, I3 is unlucky. For Zeroes, it is just the opposite, I3 is a lucky number. "Being such a small group helps us keep organized and also helps us have a lot of fun," .Vs 1 M- -- ,, Spirit-oriented .eroes "ln a wrap" for fun said senior Dana Jeter. With Mrs. Nancy Stephens as their new sponsor, '86 Ze- roes wanted to promote school spirit and participation. At Homecoming, they decorated a hall of their own, they passed out the words to the cheers at Varsity football games and ev- ery week they had honorary "Zeroes of the Day." Honorary Zeroes were award- ed to students for accomplish- ments that normally weren't noticed. These awards were given out on Thursdays to be worn throughout the day by the honorary members. "Giving out these awards helps boost students' spirit and makes them want to work harder," said senior Doug Goodrich. ln a reminder of the limits of "fun," Mrs. Drake's voice could be heard echoing through the halls: "Attention Zero Club. The paper in the halls needs to be picked up. lt will be picked up at break. I will be there, and ya'Il had better be there." ww ff" X DECORATING THE HALL AT HOME- COMING. senior Dana Jeter shoe po- Iishes a "grand negative" on the win- dow. This was the symbol of the Zero Club Photo by Jim Ball ZERO CLUB-Front row: Alex Budman. Doug Good- rich. Bryce Boyd: Top Row: Jennifer Boyle. Cathy Landon. Jodi Knable. Michael James. Steven Lee: Not pictured: Jay Worman. Suzette Ransom. Wen- dy Shugart. Dana Jeter. Rodney Webb. .NNN ggty Qqgpvr N dd-'M .C V3 we ..'.-,,....:ff:'-.Q - ,A ,.-46 A 4 .--5 W A .. .Q 577121: TS,-5E'?"' 7' WRAPPED IN A VARIETY OF DIF- FERENT BRANDS of toilet paper. the front foyer displays the creation of '85 Zeroes. This was the first project of the newly formed zeroes. Zero Club 7 "The parking lot is so much better!" "I know! lt's clean and you don't have to worry about breaking your leg in the pot- holes." "Or getting splashed by passing cars after the rain." Last summer, to the relief of student drivers, the parking lot was repaved. "They did a good job! You don't feel like you're walking on the surface of the moon now. After last year, my truck had so many rattles, it wasn't even funny," said senior Jimmy Hughes. Band members were espe- cially glad about the new pave- ment because of their morning SHOWING A CLEAR. SMOOTH SUR- FACE. the new parking lot fills to ca- pacity every school day. Students paid 818.00 for a year long parking permit. Photo by Jim Ball TO BUILD SPIRIT. Dana Jeter. Raider Sam Uennifer Boylej, and Doug Good- rich do a cheer at the first pep rally. The Varsity football team was recog- nized by the KAFM radio station as game of the week. Photo by Craig Cooper Repavement brings mo-0-oth ride practices, which are held there. "We're very grateful that we don't have to wear goloshes to band practice anymore," said junior Troy Prestenburg. Kelly Carrabba further ex- plained, "There were too many potholes. One was so big that my poor truck nearly drowned." The constant obstacle course was put to an end by funds from a 1984 bond elec- tion that included repaving. Many hazards formerly con- nected with the lot were taken care of, so that students no longer have reason to fear try- ing to find their way in the chasms. 'HQ' erm. tx 4 off' , xy, Ax - WL il AFTER SCHOOL. senior band mem- football season and in late summer. bers Steve Chapman and Craig Austin often for their marching routine for talk about the day's events. The band halftime performances. practiced on the parking lot during the Photo by Craig Cooper 1 74 People Dulac Goza Deana Dulac NHS Band FBLA Barry Eaves FHA HECE Mlchelle Echols FBLA Student Coun crl Youth rn Govt Powder Puff OEA Debble Ellison NHS FCA FHA Stu dent Council Powder Puff Forensics Latln Club Robert Elms Band Rlchard England HOSA FSA JETS Latxn Club HES Elvrra Esquivel Band V Soccer FCA FBLA Spanish CLub Powder Puff OEA Key Club Estela Esquivel JV Volleyball V Vol leyball V Soccer FCA FHA FBLA Spanish Club Powder Puff OEA Davrd Faulkner Band Drum Major V Baseball Geof Ferfort Brlan Flelds HECE Pnntlng Trades Dudley Fitzgerald Band Swrm Team German Club Youth ln Govt Foren slcs Latln Club Tamara Floyd NAHS Vuce Pres ICT Creative Arts Club Vlckr Flynn Donna Foshee La Petrtes DECA Cindy Foster La Petites FHA HOSA Sec HOCT Powder Puff Michael Foster JV Football FBLA Club French Club OEA Markus Frantz JV Soccer German Club JV Tennis Team Alfonso Gamez Band Marauder Staff Features Edltor Spanish Club Thespr ans Darrell Ganus Senior Class Exec Board Beta Club Tres NHS V Foot ball Tr JV Baseball Tr V Basketball Tr Latln Club Randy Garvln Electrical Trades Deborah Geddes OEA Sam George Davrd Glanopoulos Mike Gibson Amy Gllder V Basketball Powder Puff French Club OEA Scott Gunn JV Baseball Powder Puff Colleen Glass Mamselles Lleut La Petites FHA class VP Homecoming Nominee French Club OEA Richard Glasscock NHS JV Soccer V Soccer V Baseball JV Basketball Powder Puff Rodeo Club Trna Glosup NHS Sec Treas Mam selles Pres Marauder Staff CoBus Mgr Student Councrl Key Club Robert Gonzales FHA ICT Powder Puff Douglas Goodrich Sensor Class Exec Board Frosh Class Favorrte Soph Class Favorite Jr Class Favorite V Football Sams Posse Thesplans Jeanine Goudy Glrls Choir Mixed Choir Darrell Goza ICT Christie Frame: FHAg PElJEg Rodeo Seniors 17 Z Gray-Helleson Helen Gray: La Petites, HECE April Greenlee: NAHSg Creative Arts Club, Treas.g HOCT Noel Gresham: NHS, French Club, Powder Puffg Student Council, Member at Large Karl Haas Jennifer Hall: Creative Arts Club, FHA, FBLA, French Club, OEA, Press Key Club Karessa Hall: FHA, DECAg PELEQ Pow- Thanh Han Stan Hansard: JV Basketball, Latin Club James Hansen: JV Football, DECA Hist: Powder Puffy French Club Kenneth Hansen: Senior Class Exec. Board, Mens' Choir, Beginnings, Pow- der Puffg Acappella Choir, Pres. Lonnie Hargrove: lCTg Printing Trades Kathy Harland: La Petitesg French Club Shelli Harrison Terry Hartsell Krista Helleson: Senior Class Exec. Board, Beta Club, Sec., Frosh, Soph, Jr All NGHS, Student Council, Homecom- ing Nominee, JV, V Cheerleader, Capt., Powder Puff, Raider Echo, Reporter der Puff, Pros. Thespiansg French Club tetr , 2 - Unlocking the locker problem brings V' , ' hanges for girl athletes Glancing at their watches, girls involved in athletics counted the final seconds, ner- vously anticipating the signal. The fifth-period bell rang and the race began! lt was a sprint to the locker rooms, only a few were lucky enough to win a place to dress. While every other high school in Garland has provided locker rooms for girls' athlet- ics, the girls here have had to make due with using the P.E. locker rooms or just bathrooms to dress in. Consequently, there was overcrowding and no stor- ing space. Regarding her fifth period class, senior Liana Marquis said, "The locker room is mobbed in my P.E. class. There are about 10 screeching girls in each stall and after dressing, there are jeans and clothes ly- ing in all kinds of grotesque places." This year, after demanding a locker room for at least four years, the girls were granted one connected to the girls' gym. It had been previously used as a boys' area. "We really appreciate get- ting these locker rooms of our own," said Andrea Boustead, senior member of the volleyball team. "Along with the coaches, we even helped paint and fix it." The new locker room is less crowded and provides storage space for clothes and books, re- ducing the risk of lost valua- bles. However, problems were not totally solved. To express her dissatisfaction, senior Tracy Lumkes said, "We finally get a locker room and they put up a wall so we only get half of it this year." Construction and adjust- ments continued throughout the year. IN THE FEW MINUTES REMAINING BEFORE THE BELL. sophomore Julie Keifer applies blush after her slimnas- tics and dance class. The rush of put- ting on makeup after P.E. classes is an everyday ritual. Photo by La Tania Parker 1 7 People ' -gi S- Q 3 i 4f ' 7 , mf " . 5 .V ,g V Aw gy 19 x Q 'Q 47, , ,fry GLANCING ACROSS the parking lot. freshman David Sullivan maneuvers his bicycle over towards the bike racks. Photo by Craig Cooper GETTING OUT of the car. freshman Jill Hoy thanks her dad for the ride to school. Photo by Craig Cooper LALIGHING AT A JOKE, sophomore Julie Ferguson and senior Dawn Cor- nelius depart from Dawn's car and pre- pare themselves for school. Photo by Craig Cooper E . W W wa- P' i - 1 X Horton-Janssen ' Craig Horton: Class Pres.: Beta Club: NHS: Frosh., Soph., Jr. All NGHS: V Baseball Richard Hudson: JV Football: V Foot- , ball: Printing Trades ' Jerry Hughes: ICT Jimmy Hughes: Printing Trades Tom Hughes: DECA Sean Husson: Beta Club: JV Football: , ' V. Football: JV Soccer, Capt.: V Soc- cer, Capt.: FCA: Track Team: Powder Puff Tari lnglis: La Petites: HECEg OEA: Powder Puff Lennon lrvine: French Club Paul Ivey: Electrical Trades Robin Jackson: Senior Class Exec. Board: Beta Club: FHA: PELE: JV Cheerleader: V Cheerleader, Co-cap- tain: Powder Puff Robert Jacob: Senior Class Exec. Board: Beta Club: NHS: Scribblers Club: Key Club: Mu Alpha Theta, Tres.: Forensics, NFL Pres. William Jahnel: NHS: Band: Scribblers: Spanish Club: JETS: Forensics: Key Club Juan Jaime Michael James: Senior Class Exec. Board: Beta Club: V Football: FCA: FHA: PELE: Powder Puff N Dennis Janssen: HECE 1 People 4 M., .,.,,, ,M Q .Nw Students rely on cars and friends or morning transport Just as the student was run- ning out the door to go to school, he heard the phone ring. The voice on the other end of the line sounded frantic, "My car won't start. Could you give me a ride to school this morn- ing?" This situation was not an un- common one this yearg nearly one-half 142 percentj of all North Garland students drove to school. Senior Jerry Land said, "I enjoy the privilege of driving to school, but finding a parking space is a big hassle." Other drivers escaped that problem by coming early. "Be- cause l'm in the band, l'm ac- customed to getting to school early, so there's always a park- ing space for me," said Deric Salser. Students not old enough to drive or who lacked the posses- sion of a functioning auto- mobile relied on other drivers to get to school. Twenty eight percent of the student body got a ride from a friend and 14 per- cent rode with a parent. "Al- though l have my license," said junior Todd Wheeler, "I find it more run to ride with a friend." The remainder of North Gar- land students either rode the bus 16 percentj walked Q9 per- centl, or rode a bicycle or mo- torcycle tl percentj. Junior Steve Turquette said, "Be- cause l live so close to school, l find it easier just to walk. Be- sides, it saves me S18 a year." Although the majority of people polled relied on one mode of transporation to arrive at school, a few had a variety of methods at their disposal. Said junior Heidi Kissig, "ln any giv- en week I could drive, ride with a friend, or walk to school. l found it a challenge just to get up here every day." Jell son Knable Derek Jelllson Frosh Class Favorite Jr Most Handsome V Basketball Tonya Jenkins JV Basketball V Bas ketball Cross Country Track Team Jason Jessup JV Football V Football JV Baseball FCA FBLA Track Team Dana Jeter Soph Vice Pres Frosh Soph Jr All NGHS FCA FHA Girls Choir PELE Student Council Home coming Nominee Frosh Cheerleader V Cheerleader Keith Jimenez NAHS ICT Kyle Jimenez V Soccer ICT Darron Johnson DECA Mark Jones Renee Kelly Senior Class Exec Board JV Volleyball V Volleyball Class Rep V Basketball Track Team Powder Puff Robert Kemp FHA Track Team Print ing Trades VICA Sgt At Arms Brian Kennedy Rene Kennedy Marauder Staff Bus Co Mgr FBLA Ser: La Petites OEA SADD Kent Kimberlam HECE Pres Tricia Kirby Band NAHS Creative Arts Club OEA Jodi Knable Beta Club NHS Mam selles La Petites Capt Gymnastic Team . . 3 . 5 - - C S I I I . , 3 , . -, ' 'G Y -3 3 I . , . - Q 1 5 C S ' Z l -S Seniors 1 7 Joey Krimm: Frosh. Most Handsome, JV Football, JV Baseball, ICT Kira Kuzmiak: NHS, Band, Sec., French Club Jae Kwon: ICT, Printing Trades, Elec- trical Trades Marsha Lambert: JV Basketball, Pow- der Puff, Capt., FCA, Spanish Club, DECA Jerry Land: V Football, V Soccer, A cappella Choir Shelly Landrum: Band, German Club, Rep., DECA John Lao: NHS Cathy Laudon: Frosh., JV, V Basket- ball, Student Council, VP, Beta Club, NHS, Key Club, Senior Advisory Board Ronald Layne Jennifer Leadaman: Band, Pros. Thes- pians, French Club Gerald Leal: JV Football, V Football, JV, V Baseball, Nancy Lee: Powder Puff, HOSA, HOCT, HCS Steven Lee: JV, V Football Karla Leech: Powder Puff, Creative Arts Club, OEA Heidi Leibold: NHS, Band, Cross Coun- try, Track Team, Powder Puff, German Club, Key Club Rachel Lester: Band, Sr. Rep., Rep., Scribblers, FBLA, French Club Julie Lewis: Band, Hist., Lib., FBLA, French Club, Key Club Gina Lind: DECA James Lisi Nina Lott: Cross Country, Track Team, Scribblers Michael Love: Student Council, Band, Pres., Track Team, Powder Puff, Man- 'selles, French Club Denice Luburich: Mam'selles, La Pe- tites, Squad Leader, Powder Puff, OEA Todd Lumkes: JV Football, ICT Tracy Lumkes: Senior Class Executive Board: Beta Club, Student Council, Key Club, V Basketball, Capt, Powder Puff, Capt., FCA, VP Dena Luna James Lundin: Student Council, Band, Squad Leader, FBLA, VP, Spanish Club Steve Luong Ana Ma David Machost Dede Madison: La Petites, Squad Lead- er, Powder Puff, FHA, OEA Stephen Marino: ICT Liana Marquis: Senior Class Executive Board, NHS, NAHS, Creative Arts Club, German Club, A cappella Choir, Key Club Nat Martin: Senior Class Executive Board, NHS, JV, V Football, Track Team, Powder Puff, Coach, FBLA Renee Martin: French Club, Young Life, OEA Lee Martinez 1 People sp- ..,-I me A kind of "come as you wish day while still within Uniqueness and originality add a resh pace to Halloween Drake and teachers offering ex- tra-credit, the spirit of Hallow- nior Katherine Kelly, comment- school codes found students by the handful laughing at each others creations on Oct. 31. Cats clowns, goblins and ghosts were seen in the halls during the traditional Hallow- een dress up day. This day was a symbolic way to celebrate the holiday while attending school. Encouraged by the student council, Mrs. Qi: ,,,. , , , . , een was sparked in several Raiders. "Thinking of an idea that bar- ely anyone would have was the hard partg wearing it to school was the fun part," sophomore Kristin Healy said. Some different ideas like Bet- tina Buchs' Kleenex box, and Mrs. Diane Onstot's nun were witnessed during the day. Ju- ing on her day as a tree, said, "My dad thought of the idea, and my mom put it together. Besides having to turn sideways to get through doors, and walking down halls getting stared at, l had a great time." The day offered a way for students to express their own uniqueness and originality. lt added a change of pace to the usual routine. WALKING THROUGH THE HALLS dressed to terrify, sophomore Matt Cave turns to find his way to sixth period. Cave got his hood in New Or- leans during Mardi Gras. Photo by Craig Cooper WITH A LOOK OF CONCENTRA- TION. sophomore Gina Breitling works away at her typing assignment during her fourth period class. Brei- tling's tiara and jewelry were bor- rowed from her mother. Photo by Craig Cooper DRESSED AS A MAGICIAN, sopho- more class sponsor Mr. Doug Benning lectures during one of his physical sci- ence classes. Benning is a first year teacher. Photo by Craig Cooper Halloween Dress Up 1 1 Waking up and preparing for school in the morning are ma- jor problems. But students, and in some cases their parents, found ways in which to suc- cessfully waken and get ready for school. One solution was cold show- ers. "A cold shower in the morning really wakes me up. lt's comparable to jumping in a pool during the summertime," said freshman Chris Linley. Freshman Eric Tiritilli added, "I can't get going without my morning shower. People appre- ciate me more, too." WITH A SOFT DRINK by her side. freshman Lisa Hill completes a biol- ogy assignment. Students used time before school to finish homework. Photo by Leah Duckworth WAITING PATIENTLY before school, senior Michael James looks on while Mr. Paul Tiemann writes his atten- dance permit. Permits were necessary to avoid receiving unexcused ab- sences. Photo by Leah Duckworth Students begin school daze ith earl morning rise and shine Sleepy students also resort- ed to artificial caffeine doses to revive their system. Vivarin, coffee and soft drinks were most widely used. "The first thing I would do after I arrived at school would be to get a coke so I wouldn't sleep in first period," said junior Brian Rat- teree. Innovative parents came up with some sure-fire methods of waking up sleepy students. "My mom would' often come into my room in the morning and turn on the light," said sophomore Bobby Corley. "I would kick and yell at her to turn it off, but by then I was wide awake." While everyone else chose to wake up and try to stay con- scious, one decided to try to beat the system. Said junior Scott Walters, "I would always get to school on time. But that's only because I had study hall first period and l'd just go back to sleep." READING CAREFULLY. freshman Carrie Grizzle relays an important morning announcement to the student body. Photo by Jim Ball hw, . 5 , ,W ' I Q , I x vpn 1 People n.....ah Mathews-Nelson Jaynie Mathews: FHA, Treas.g HECE Jeff Matlock Robert May: Band: Track Team: Raider Echog DECA, VP Denise Maynard Giovanni Mayorga: V Tennis Team Mlke Mayzak Gymnastic Team Todd McAnally Band Michelle McBee FHA DECA Electri cal Trades Chuck McClarne JV VFootball Rodeo Club Electrical Trades Kayla McClosky FHA Beginnings A cappella Choir VP Brad McCreary Amy McFadden FHA Class Re Young Life Scott McFarlane Golf Team Michael McGee JV Soccer lCT Dom McGrnn Student Council Powder Puff FHA Soph VP HERO Stephanie McGowan Mam selles VP La Petites Squad Leader PELE OEA Brian McKibben Cathrlne Mercer La Petites Squad Leader Powder Puff Marauder Staff Managing Ed FHA Key Club Cheryl Miller Mamselles La Petites Powder Puff FHA FBLA PELE HECE Kim Miller Rodeo Club Girls Choir Stephanie Miller Atheletrc Tr V Soc cer Powder Puff FHA DECA HOSA Red Milton V Football Track Team FBLA Pres Fonda Muze Printing Trades Maria Mondragon Powder Puff FBLA OEA Stacie Monroe Mam selles HECE Richard Moore Band DECA Electra cal Trades Ejan Morgan Creatuve Arts Club NAHS German Club HOCT Shannon Morris Electrical Trades ec Shelley Morrison Mam selles JV Vol leyball Gymnastics Team JV Basket ball Powder Puff Rodeo Club FHA Melodee Murphy Powder Puff Rodeo Club Printing Trades Sean Murphy Beta Club Jr All NGHS JV Football JV V Baseball Capt Powder Puff Cheerleader Beth Nalley Senior Class Executive Board Student Council La Petites V Soccer Powder Puff FCA Pres FBLA Lisa Near Senior Class Executive Board Student Council Homecoming Nominee Frosh JV V Cheerleader Capt Gymnastics Team Carol Nelson Band Twlrler Hist Lib FBLA Key Club Layne Nelson ai? ' : 3 3 '- I , 2 2 : ' ' 5 3 , P-3 1 ' , 1 , 1 9 2 2 , -1 2 3 2 1 : 2 ' .3 - 9 1 1 : I 2 : l ' . ' . . K - 1 2 ' 5 1 S . : 2 : 3 2 I Q . 3 : , . .: , I , ' , ' ., 2 .1 Seniors - Nevels-Ollgeary Stacey Nevels: FBLA, Latin Club Jana New: FHAg PELE Karen Newman: Senior Class Exec. Board, Powder Puff, Track Teamg V Basketball John Newton: JV Football Minhnguyet Nguyen Tin Nguyen Debbie Nicholson: Creative Arts Club, Hist.g Mu Alpha Theta, Girls' Choir: Pros. Thespiansg A cappella Choir, Sec. Nick Nides Jeff Niell: Men's Choirg Beginnings: Track Team, A cappella Choir, Lib. Michael Nitcholas: lCT James Nix: ICT Heather Nordost: DECAQ Latin Club, Pres. Patrick Norsch: Speech Club: Band, Latin Club Cheryl Null: Creative Arts Clubg FBLA, Raider Echog Pros. Thespiansg YACg French Club, Young Life Kathy O'Leary: NHS, Track Team: Powder Puff The loud shattering of mir- rors, the hissing of angry black cats, the extreme height of lad- ders and the infamous number 13 all represent one thing: su- perstitions. People vary in their opinions about whether or not they are superstitious. There are those, like senior Mike Smalley, who consider superstitions to be "old wives tales that don't make any sense." Others disagree. Senior Har- old Ross is a believer because "I was born on the thirteenth, and whenever my birthday falls on a Friday or Saturday, some- Good luck charms, uperstition provide fun for student thing bad happens." To pre- vent such things from happen- ing, Ross wears a cross on a necklace for good luck. Some students have super- stitions created through their own experiences. "l always have to walk through the same doorway as my friends," said junior Meki Gardner. "Other- wise, my friendship will break with them." Even though there are peo- ple who truly believe in super- stitions, most do not take them seriously and have fun partici- pating in the occult. xv... RECEIVING ONE OF HER MANY CALLS. sophomore Jennifer Casey an- swers her phone on the third ring. lf no one is there when she makes a call. 3, N . t she dials the number of the person three times and lets the phone ring at least nine times. 1 84 People , 1 wiag, , f Zag' 1 J j X qu. 1.f f , I ., I , f 4 . . K , 'E ..,f . f ---,. '-,jf -v X 1' '2' lf? Q kt 410614 gf Phan Pulllas Vu Phan NHS HOSA Hlst HOCT Tennls Team Mlchael Plppm DECA Brandon Phlllnps Curtis Pletcher JV Football Jeff Pomts Llnda Porras Powder Puff Janet Porter Class Rep Senior Class Exec Board La Petites Marauder Cher: Portlock La Petites Rodeo Club Sweetheart Sec OEA Michael Potter Lee Powers NAHS Bryan Presley Student Councll Adv V Tennis Team Sharon Prmz Band DECA Dana Pryor Phllllp Pulllam Mlke Pulllas NHS Spanlsh Club HOSA HOCT Youth In Govt : : . A ,Q gJV Staffg- HOCTJHCS ' 1 People JI" f: 5 -f,: Ligier' E...c.,o.. :2'l:Q11 "1l .H- i l c aiders hare flower care An old tradition and an often complete surprise seemed to grace Raider halls and hands all year. Gifts, flowers and bal- loons could be found in front of the business office nearly every day. An abundance of gifts was to be found during cheerleading, Mam'selle and La Petite officer tryouts. Boyfriends, friends or parents all celebrated special days with flower deliveries. SELLING A CARNATION to sopho- 'more Tricia Wentz. senior Christie Chandler does her part in the annual DECA carnation sale. The fundraiser was held in September. Photo by La Tonia Parker Due to school rules concerning class disruptions, recipients were sent messages saying that flowers waited for them at the office. "My boyfriend gives me roses on all of our month anni- versaries. l get really excited whenever l think about how special l must be to him for him to send them," said Tammy Sallings, a sophomore. Elvira Esquivel, senior, re- ceived balloons and a teddy bear from her little sister in band on Senior Appreciation Day. "lt was really an original gift," Esquivel thought. Chris Makowka, a junior, said, "I decided to give Lisa flowers when I thought of how much l carey roses say a lot." After receiving a dozen red roses from her boyfriend for no special occasion, sophomore Colleen Phillips said, "Steve said he gave me the roses just because he cares. I was so sur- prised that he sent them to me to prove how he feels." For a way to enter some- one's heart, an exciting gift was almost always the key. With carnations bought from DECA, roses from a florist, or balloons from a store, memories were created as a form of Raider care. AFTER OPENING HER CARD, fresh- man Amie Anderson smells the dozen yellow roses she received for her fif- teenth birthday on November 19. x Quarto-Rizzi Juliann Quarto: V Volleyball Tr., FHA, PELE, Spanish Clubg JV Basketball Tr.g Powder Puff Michael Ramming Suzette Ransom D Anna Ray FHA PELE HERO Joe Read Catherine Redden Senior Class Exec Board NHS Band FBLA Latin Club Tara Renshaw HECE French Club Young Life Crissy Reyes Mam selles La Petites FHA HECE Powder Puff John Rhodes Andy Richardson NHS Band Swim Team Scnbblers JETS Tina Richardson La Petites FHA PELE HERO Whos Who Wendi Richardson FBLA Mu Alpha Theta Spanish Club Girls Choir OEA Barbara Richey Band Flag Corps Swim Team Jim Richey NAHS Reporter Creative Arts Club Rachelle RIZZI Mam selles La Petites Powder Puff Seniors 8 Roach-Singh Scott Roach Sherry Roberts: La Petitesg DECAg HOSAg HCS Michaelle Robertson: La Petitesg FHA: DECAQ Powder Puff Rob Roden: Senior Class Exec. Boardg JV Football: V Footballg FBLA Stacy Rogers: Mam'selles, Mgr.g La Pe' tites, Mgr.g DECA Erlck Rosborough JV Football V Football Harold Ross Stacy Rough Steve Royals Spanlsh Club Student Council Class Rep Rodeo Club Lonnle Rush Pnntmg Trades Mrchael Ryan Lon Salter La Pehtes Powder Puff OEA Richard Sampsel Tom Sanborn La Petites FBLA French Club OEA Vrckl Schledwltz Band Flag Corps Lleut Suzanne Schreiber NHS Vice Pres Band Soph Rep Vlce Pres FBLA Latm Club French Club Dance Schulze Senior Class Exec Board Band Flag Corps Lleut French Club Krlstan Schutza La Petntes V Soccer Mgr Richard Scrlvano JV Football FCA James Seaberry Swlm Team DECA Diane Sehon Marauder Staff Powder Puff French Club Vlce Pres Round Table Shaun Sepmoree ICT Sarah Settles DECA Treas Acap pella Cholr Deborah Sewell Girls Cholr ROTC ROTC Drlll Team Mixed Choxr Manlsh Shah Academic Decathalon Key Club NFL NHS Youth ln Govt Stacy Sheffleld Band Flag Corps Lelut Creative Arts Club John Sherer Gymnastlc Team Aca demic Decatholon French Club Linda Shewblrt JV Volleyball V Vol leyball DECA Powder Puff OEA Who s Who Joey Shortmo Wendy Shugart Mam selles PELE Homecomnng Nominee JV Cheer leader V Cheerleader Kenny Shuler JV Football V Football Track Team Llsa Shumaker Tern Sigmund DeAndra Sampson Petites FHA Pow der Puff Rodeo Club Latm Club Esther Singh La Petnes FBLA Mu Alpha Theta Spanxsh Club OEA Pow der Puff 2: ' 1: l People 2 Rearranging silverware, bumping elbows at the table, and searching for left-handed scissors are all common incon- veniences of left-handed peo- ple. With everything from stick shifts in standard cars to door knobs designed for right- handers, lefties are at a disad- vantage. Tasks which are easily mas- tered by right-handers are sometimes more difficult for Left-handers struggle to survive n a world designed for right-handers lefthanders. Learning to write in cursive is a prime example. "I had a problem with sloppy handwriting in the first through third grades, although my handwriting is a little better now," Mike Cuddy, a junior, said. As businesses became in- creasingly aware of the frustra- tions of the many who are left- handed in a right-handed world, more supplies for left-handers I I I ALTHOUGH MOST PEOPLE CON- was a band member and was in the SIDER opening a locker right-handed easier, left-handed senior Kandace Tappen refuses to conform. Tappen band's flag corps as well. Photo by Craig Cooper have been invented. Baseball gloves, scissors, desks and no- tebooks have been designed for lefties, although they were not always locally available. Despite the existence of these inventions, left-handers were often forced to adopt right-handed ways. When shak- ing hands and opening lockers, for example, most used their right hands. "I don't have any left-handed supplies, and I use my right hand for everything except to write and eat," said Allison Stewart, a sophomore. A few proud lefties, however, refuse to go against their natu- ral tendencies. "My father likes me to drive with my right hand, so I do when he's in the car," said .Jon Stokinger, junior. "As soon as he gets out of the car, though, I use my left hand at the wheel." .r ,M- DESPITE THE DISCOMFORT caused by his arm slipping off the desk. junior Jon Stokinger continues to write left- handed. He took French II and was a member of the French Club. ALTHOUGH SENIOR CRAIG AUSTIN is capable of using either hand, he has to use his right to play the trumpet. Austin performed for Golden Mead- ows Elementary students at their Vet- eran's Day ceremony. Photo by Jim Ball Left-handers 1 8 Curiosity turned into excite- ment when the new science wing corridor was revealed in the middle of the '84-'85 school year. Six months of construc- tion lead to its grand opening. The wing, which once was part of the courtyard walkway, was partly designed by Mr. N,P. Lohstreter. Begun at the beginning of the '84 year, the new wing itself was completed and opened for students' use in the spring of '85. Petitions blocked half of the 100 and 300 hallways as old rooms were also trans- formed into science rooms, which reopened at the begin- ning of the '85-'86 year. WEIGHING A BEAKER, junior Danny Ramsey sets up for a biology experi- ment. The biology room housed not only new equipment but a rabbit that ran loose during classtime as well. Photo by Andrea Steele WITH A PRELIMINARY READING. of the thermometer, junior Cindy Collins and senior Kena Harrod get ready to take temperatures of chemicals. Mrs. Lois Glasscock's Biology ll classes met in a new classroom. PLITTING BEAKERS IN THE DISH- WASHER. senior Teresa Davis and freshman John Kelly cleanup after an experiment. The dishwasher is located in the storage area. Photo by Craig Cooper Mixed emotions ollow new wing There were mixed emotions about the wing's construction. "I really miss the courtyard. It gave me a chance to get away and now, it's just not the same," said Kelly Keeling, a ju- nior. Other students, though, thought the wing was very helpful. "lt improves the stu- dent-teacher atmosphere be- cause of the more sophisticat- ed equipment," said junior Meki Gardner, who took chem- istry. With the opening, curiosity seekers found facilities, often wished for in the old rooms, had become a reality in the new. 90 Science Wing IQ t xv 'J xr T av 'TT Singh-Thompson Mamta Singh James Smalley Chuck Smith: OEA David Smith: HECEQ Printing Trades George Smith: Thesplans Karen Smlth Creative Arts Club Span rsh Club Powder Puff French Club Kimberly Smith La Petrtes FBLA OEA Ronnie Smith Band Creative Arts Club Spanish Club Powder Puff Shannon Smith Stephanie Smith Christopher Smock Swim Team Un So NHS Creative Arts Club Joe Sollz JV Football lCT Track Team Jennifer Stacy Student Council Frosh Cheerleader Gymnastlcs Team French Club Janette Steele Prlntlng Trades VICA Pres Leigh Stelnkoenlg FHA OEA Margaret Stewart DECA OEA Melanie Stewart JV Volleyball FHA DECA Powder Puff Victoria Stiles NHS HOSA HOCT Key Club French Club Kathy Stinson Senror Class Executrve Board Beta Club Student Club NHS Mam selles La Petites French Club Christie Stoehr Mam selles FHA Powder Puff French Club OEA Chrystal Stout Scott Stovall JV Basketball V Basket a Stephanie Strann Band FHA Pwder Puff French Club James Sturges National Merit Schol arshrp semrfunallst Jan Susko DECA French Club Rachel Taber NHS French Club Youth In Govt Band Reporter Jr Rep Victoria Talton Senior Class Execu tive Board Student Councll Pres Pro spectrve Thesplans Homecoming Queen Latin Club Kandace Tappen Band Flag Corps Capt Powder Puff Forensics Lonnie Taylor Lon Tedesco Band FBLA French Club Connie Terrell Gymnastics Powder Puff FHA PELE Jennifer Thomas FHA PELE Report er Hlst HECE VP Programs HERO Sally Thompson Thesplans Sheila Thompson FHA OEA l A ': 5 : -A V . I .' Q , . A i -Ia is 5 1 ' b ll Seniors James Thomson: Thespians, Pres. Cliff Thornton: Frosh., JV. V Football, Printing Trades Karen Thurman: OEA Lisa Tomlin: FHA: HECE: OEA Wendy Torbert: Pros. Thespians: French Club Susan Townsend: Class Vice Pres.: Senior Class Exec, Board: Student Council: JV Cheerleader: V Cheer- leader: French Club Maianh Tran: Senior Class Exec. Board: NHS: Key Club: Mu Alpha The- ta: Powder Puff: V Tennis Team: Latin Club: French Club Matt Trzupek Quyen Tu: V. Soccer Cassaundra Turner: Band: Flag Corps: Powder Puff: Thespians Michelle Turner: La Petites: HECEQ Powder Puff: French Club Leston Underwood: JV Baseball: V Baseball Jackson Varnan: Band: Latin CLub Tim Vasquez Carla Viana: Spanish Club: HECE: Powder Puff: Latin Club "?'7 If xx After pulling in a third of the votes, EGL land number one Whether it's country, classi- cal, contemporary, new wave, or rock, Dallas radio offered something for everyone. The metroplex area had one of the widest varieties of radio sta- tions in the Southwest. The FM band had two coun- try, two Christian, three con- temporary, two album rock, and two adult contemporary stations. lt also included one classical, one Spanish, and one community network. Although stalwart stations such as KEGL, Ql02, KSCS, and KAFM maintained their popularity, the year saw the emergence of new stars to the FM dial. "The real attraction of KNON is that they play such a great variety of music," said ju- nior Terry Jenkins. KNON, a community station located at 90.9, played every kind of music put in record or tape form, ranging from coun- try to rock. Students tuned in primarily for the new wave- fhard core music. KlSS lO6's slogan "The switch is on!" held true in the student poll. KISS pulled in a greater percentage of the votes than its closest competitor, KAFM. As the poll indicated, KEGL was the most popular radio sta- tion on campus. Freshman Kel- lie Gregory explained, "lt just plays better music and has bet- ter D.J.'s than anyone else. lt's great!" Station 97.1 pulled in a ma- jority, with 25 percent of the total votes. Running a not so distant second was QlO2. Its votes made it the number one album rock station in Dallas - Ft. Worth. Besides just being a musical entertainment, the radio was also listened to for news and other information. "The news gives me a lot of insight into what's happening," said sopho- more Pam Creede, who re- counts the times she has tuned in for school cancelations dur- ing bad weather. From punk to urban, and classical to contemporary, Dal- las radio offered any type of music a student could want. UTILIZING A POPULAR FORM of me- dia expression. senior Lance Hudson places a bumper sticker on his car. Almost every radio station was repre- sented on student cars. Photo by Jim Ball. ff ?e.,.4,..e1 t M uf, 1 , A BYE, - ., .- .I J.. mga? , sf .-j, H 192 People James Vick Laura Vizard: LaPetites: FHA: Girls' Choir: HECE: Powder Puff Brian Volz: Beta Club: NHS: Who's Who: Band, Treas.: JV Soccer: FBLA, Treas.: Society of Distinguished H.S. Students Andrea Von Hoffmann: OEA: Band: Flag Corps: Spanish Club Selene Wacker: NHS: Scribblers: Echo Staff, Layout Editor: Thesplans: French Club Reporter Bill Wainscott: ICT Robert Wainscott: ICT Christopher Walden: Scribblers: Thes- pians: JETS Bryan Walker Pamela Wallace: Marauder Staff, Sec- tion Editor: Spanish Club, Treas.: Quill and Scroll Mendy Wallgren: Senior Class Exec. Board: Beta Club: NHS: Jr. All NGHS: Mamselles, Lieut.: Student Council, Corr, Sec.: Key Club Timothy Walter Michele Walton: OEA Michelle Ward: NHS: Mamselles: Stu- dent Council Linda Watkins: Band: JV Volleyball: V Volleyball: FHA: FBLA: French Club -- y f .::: :T , 555 Shir e . a s 5 ci - V l NN ,Af ii IX lj , i ' -Y 701 LQSEI T f KNON ah P 92.5 6?-'l4flFll S F KZEW 'F ,Glo lex? 'fe F GZ 98 ' T- 6 l ' 150 'XO Q Qi Y cgv Qu Q cb' I! T722 mk ii QQ T ,siege N, , hat's on the Raiders dial? Seniors 1 Students unch at lunch Hmmm, salad, candy, burger and fries, mom's ham sand- wich, the hot plate special - such choices faced every Raid- er each school day. For some, the decision was an easy one, "l bring my lunch because it's a waste of money to buy everyday," said junior Wendi Pinder. For others, the choice was a little harder. "l usually get something different every day because eating the same thing all the time gets so boring," said Lisa Stephens. Usually something, if only a coke, was essential during the 30-minute lunchtime. Mike Baird, sophomore, said, "I have to eat lunch or l just can't con- centrate in the afternoon." Nutrition thoughts aside, the cafeteria provided a variety of food choices for each student to select. MUNCHING on puffed Cheetos, senior Sharon Prince watches senior Sean Murphy drown his french fries in ket- chup. Sack lunches and fast foods were just two of the choices that were available for students in the cafeteria. Sandra Watkins: Band, FHA, FBLA, French Club Marsel Watts: FHA, FBLA, French Club Phoebe Watts: FBLS, Reporter, Span- ish Club, Student Council, Powder Puff: OEA, Reporter Rodney Webb: Class Vice Pres., Beta Club, Pres., Soph. All NGHS, Jr. All NGHS, V Football, Capt, FCA, PELE Michelle Wells: Mamselles: La Petites, FHA, PELE, Powder Puff, Latin Club, Youth in Govt Patty Welpe: La Petites, FHA, German Club Cynthia Whitaker: FHA, Reporter, Pres.: PELE, Class Rep., Key Club Lance White Donette Wilkins: Creative Arts Club. Act. Officer, FHA, Sec., Parl., Girls' Choir, Acappella Choir Amy Williams: NHS, Mamselles, La Pe- tites, DECA, French Club Terri Williams: La Petites, FHA, HECE, HOCT David Wilson: German Club, Treas., Reporter 194 People hamburgers an fries coke and candy sack lunch hot ine salad K What s for lunch? fl f., K l in-Q M! Wilson Zaber Johnathan Wilson Amy Wood Mamselles La Petites FHA PELE Hist French Club Tracy Wood NHS MensChoir Begin nings Acappella Choir Melanie Worley Jay Worman Frosh Most Handsome Jr. Most Handsomeg V Baseballg JV Basketballg V. Basketball Cynthia Wright: La Petitesg FHA: OEA Kim Wright: Flag Corpsg JV Baseballg Creative Arts Clubg Girls' Choirg Mixed Choir David Wyatt: Printing Trades Melissa Wysong: Marauder Staffg Pros. Thespiansg Forensics, Sec,, Treas, Fong Yeap Anita Young: NHS: La Petitesg FBLAg Spanish Clubg Powder Puffg Key Club Frank Zaber: Orchestrag J.V. Football, Mgr.: V Soccer: Spanish Club, Reporter 1 1 d 327, ' 2576 iii: I l f z o " C25-Q? I l57S f . isz 'J ll-W ioz l' g-all 7 ailing with the organized class of 8 The ship that was the class of '87 set sail in 1984 on a jour- ney towards its graduation. At the helm of this mighty vessel were the junior class officers and their advisory board. Like all sailing vessels, the seniors of '87 had to have a guide to lead them. This navigator was Mrs. Linda Marshall. The fund raisers that the ju- niors participated in were nu- merous and diverse. From the Haunted House to Powder Puff to a magazine drive to the sell- ing of cheese and sausage, they earned money for the 1987 prom. Junior class reporter Betsy Wilkins said, "The maga- zine drive was not a very suc- cessful event, so we had a CLASS OFFICERS - Betsy Wilkins. reporter: Brian Partin. president: So- nya Taylor. vice-president: Mellissa Roper. secretary: Jon Stokinger: trea- surer. dance after the Wilmer-Hutch- ins game." Fund raisers were not the ju- niors' only concern. During Homecoming they decorated the east end of the 300 hall and the north wall of the cafeteria. At Christmas, many juniors went caroling at a senior citi- zens home and through nearby neighborhoods. Before sailing into their sen- ior year, the juniors already had planned their prom, their gift to the school, and their senior T- shirts. CLASS ADVISORY BOARD - Front Row: Patty Younvanich. Bao Phan. Rhonda Kirby. Joel Coker. Alison Adair. Shelly Andon. Heather Co- 196 People f 5 lumbo. Top Row: Derrick Hartsfield. Becky Davis, Craig Cooper, Cindy Col- lins. Debbie Bronson, LaTonia Parker. PARTICIPATING IN A junior class fund raiser. Patty Younvanich picks up her cheese and sausage from Spon- sor Linda Marshall's room. The cheese and sausage was the class of '87fs biggest fund raiser. W ' 1. ..., , L .5 li ..'- E, Q., ,,,,. gg fy, ' ' f W' fl i n V "af W 3 U aqui " V Q 7' iw Au? 'W 4 V, V :fu l V JVM I ,, V V , ,- A A A T , , y V 4, ,., W., V 4 I 'V A W 1 . I 2 ' l no T A . LA ,Vw mv 3' "A, A ,A 5"1 ' F '- iff, N' ' Q A A " ' K "' T 'Av -3 'Q " A ' Q' l .4 V" A T A 7 ,V V3 A V l t X f V , V L A LLAA Q ,A ' 3, ' VV A :Mg , ' W 1 V if A 9 'S , f. ' A 4. A f ff 'E 1 wee? J' 1V A Q' , A ff' f Vl -' Y ' "VY , ' , X f ' A -4 'VA ff- 2 f VV 1 fl xv A5 A V, fr gf I 31- .-,,., --3 ' ' A- V V f VV f ' A X VV f A C lx at L . ll l V L , , :L ' ,A.,, ,if A A 1, V, A - A ,sp T A V AAA 1 T T , T '-Q V 1' fe' f- 4-4 fa. 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V' N lil A I 4 i 2: ' K' rg y., Adair-Dauphin Allyson Adair Tony Aguilar Shelly Andon M'recia Arceneaux Steven Armstrong Mary Arterburn Eric Alchley Matt Aulbaugh Lori Awtrey Lori Baker Glenn Baldwin Marquetta Ball Laura Barnes Lisa Barnes Jose Barrientos Darlene Barry Ken Bass Cathy Baynham Rhonda Bays Jerry Bell Kevin Bennett Jeff Bentley Dawn Benton Eric Beshires Laura Bever Regina Blas Wayne Bollin Sharon Bonatti Rebecca Boone Tammy Boyd John Boyle Craig Brantley Donna Lea Braun Bill Brazil Joseph Breedlove Bobby Brendel Angle Brewer Brad Britton Michelle Britton Michael Broberg Kelly Brogdon Deborah Bronson Maurice Brown Jeff Brownell Linda Bui Chris Burns Robbie Burton Cameron Canter Todd Carr Delia Carrlzales Stephen Carson Trevor Castllla Keshla Caslon Bernard Cernosek Margo Chamberlain Richard Chltwoud Won Choe Yong Choe Carol Cobern Joel Coker Laura Coleman Clndy Collins Krlstl Collins Lynn Collins Heather Colombo Stephanie Cook Melanle Cooke Cralg Cooper Jell Cope Mary Cosgray Denlse Covault Kevln Crews Robert Cunningham Damon Dabbs Karin Dabney Eric Dacon Beneva Dally Penny Dally Shannon Dall Andrea Dauphin uniors 1 Davis-Hammontree Lori Davis Matthew Davis Rebecca Davis Brian Davison David Dawson Christy Day Chris Deloor Roy DeLeon Lisa DeIGiacco Jeff DeSario Rebecca Deutsch Cariann Dill Darin Doherty Christi Dollar Krista Doster Tammy Doly Raymond Douglas Karen Drummond Robbie Dudley Randal Dumas Stefan Duncan David Dusek Lisa Echols Wendy Edwards Catherine Elmes Yonnie Erwin Shannon Eubanks Mike Everett Chris Ewing Sandra Ferfort Kevin Ferguson Robin Fletcher Mary Fojtik Kimberly Fouts Sheridan Fowlks Bryon Franklin Trisha Fraraccio Dina Mai Frederick Michael Freeman Rod Furry Heather Gallord Rayne Gafford Lori Gallaway Robbie Gallup Eumeka Gardner Melissa Gardner Robby Garner Clay Garrett Curtis Garrison Stacey Garrison Kim Geddes Angela Geron Tim Gibbs Tony Gibbs Tom Gibson Renina Gillespie Kim Gillett Joe Golden John Gomez Dana Goodman Arthur Goudy Ken Gossett David Gouge Melinda Graves Robbie Graves Chad Gregory Phillip Gregory Mlchelle Groebe Thomas Gulley Rod Hadder Andrew Ham Dana Hammontree 1 98 People ,.T if 4 T K i ii' 'ffi it - 'H T12 - fT nrv J ' , r i 'if -Q A fi ff T . t W 1 T V-.. MQ ! ,mf s, , 1 T V4 " 25:55 T, Tip TT kfsgggynx T ,,,f T W . T ,-b .- 1 if ' . A f ' "l' T " .' T 4:1 'Y 3 iii :T 1- f 4, ,V at T T T. iv fa T I1 x be 1 fxyx z X ml 1' - "Chris is an interesting person, always trying to be different. He has impressed many people with his magic and his humor. " David Gianopolos, senior it N r ' - 5. " 5 A T 2 11 V sz. " T ' , T' T w ..n . ' X J' t V A T .ml-WT T .ss i X 1 v ,y ,. r A 1 1 T TJ.: 'Fifi ,A 1: I sq Y: 5 T YV x Agn I f g V- T ' K" ' ' W' if lf it nf T f 1: 13 4 i '1 A .ef f K . 5 U 4 v . ' -.B T fi T .1 Q X Tfff -gg 'R 'Sf' XV, gf " A 4 ' ' T-t:1.T x . f f 't , ' at A ' - V A ,X 'il A ,x T C T. A J T I ' 51,7 4 nf, T' 'Q it it I TA 1 A X A sa " dy ' T Tf TT T T Te T 6 ' is gf' ' ' "4 L if ' Q fi 2 fi ' I :F-f T 9' ' ft , Qkfmf' if " i , , it g - T 'A , A ? N W 3 A T -J - " ' ""f", T4 "' 3' T K '? 'f "" T T af - - T, iq' A M N rr 1 ' 1 ' A Fr. :TV -.vmxf " I V k . A ' . 54 ,TX u g, - V. J 1, T . T, AE 4 gt H ig .3 V 4a 5 , 5 gf Ti D 'M i , T T 9 T A T A , J, Q fr' T f ' A' f f - t ' ff ., .' I ,fl V , gg h T X T I V , V ' ' . W 1 , 1 TW ljzftyli, A 7 f- T R Q M- " 1' " if A T 'r f T-rf? if A 'f -'I .Q ., f ,, wb j TA T fl ' ' 7 7 A Lrg ' I jf F A i - K. ' -3 X1 H ' J T K T I . ,A 6- - so - 97' , in -- TT . A T ff, V f' iw -f ,QT -.1 1- T f-P TT ,A , Q TT... , T ,V L fr 1' J? T' ' ' ' v 5 - A 423 1 Ji ' ' - 1' , 'J' A-fn f ffm' , T 'I . 1 ,, A . fl I , -' , g a T f A ,f x N T N r ttTf , 1 T . " A -w :wif " f"' 4' - I ' ' T " V ff' 'W29 xt, r r fl new Ti' " . if T of :T T. KJ? f f N" 7 I tx A 55375 V A If W W T V tff 1 , ,5 S T f y -,X . M , :gl .. T' T ' J, . rl. . A AX E 1 1 .a fftfdfk, .a z if f 2- 117' X27 X 4 4 '- , . J, . . ,,W ,. A on v. fi .A 'C ,. Han-Holder ,rf - If , ji Q, Ki Han Y Twig Danni Hancock f , ' , I ' Lisa Hargrove ,. s. ' M, in Travis Harris V "F f ' 'IQ N' Chris Hartllne S A - ' , Derek Hansneia 1 ' W 'Q , 4' :" Z Pete Hayes V . . S 1 s of Rob Heldelolf Kelly Henderson . Camilla Herron f Y ,Em Cathy Hickman 1: 1 -vi shawn Hicks A ily . i ff" V 5 , Wayne High ' " "' Katherine Hodges " F Qifiw ' - ,. Russ Hoflman T3 Am l. ' , , K t rx 2 if 1.-mx 4 + alden casts his As if casting a spell the wave of his wand silenced the children as they tried to discov- er the secrets of his tricks With questioning looks on their faces they only pretended to know how the magician Chris Walden pulled eggs out of their ears Senior Chris Walden's first interest in magic began when he was nearly eight A man at our church showed me how to make a coin vanish l was hooked' I went to the library and found books on magic," he explained Walden quickly learned that magic was not as difficult to learn as most people thought. "After two or three years, many books, and lots of prac- tice l was finally able to do things, he said. Sometimes it worked, sometimes it didn't, but as time went on, it worked more often than not." Walden began performing in front of audiences about four years ago. He has appeared at libraries, birthday parties, tal- ent shows, and Showbiz Pizza Place. With no definite career plans for his magical skills, Walden said, "lt's a very competitive field. l'll probably just keep it as a hobby, but you never know." 4 K . , ' W Lisa Holder is ' W f. f. secret, magic pell ' aw' - f W - W -1, ji Mt' ji' 'Q. 449. "' "' "3 ' V' Q ' N: " 511.gif 1 ' 11' g AV .2 I ., 1 ' . ',. 'v Q . t, . , . i-Z 'ff W I 1 J Q ' N .. f M , - , . , , REACHING INTO HIS CHEST of mag- ic supplies. senior Chris Walden pre- pares another trick for his young audi- ence. To keep the children occupied during this pause. he tells a joke or makes a humorous comment. Photo by Dawn Brendel WITH PUZZLED LOOKS. Chris Wal- den and his assistant stare at the nine of hearts wondering why the trick ap- peared to have failed. Photo by Dawn Brendel Juniors Hollenbeck-Hutchinson Lisa Hollenbeck -4 Shanan Hollowell W T ' 'lf g K K Irene Holmes 4 . - ' r . ' gg-TE i. Janet Holmes J . 5 Q V K .- , , f- - 3 --f' f., Amy Hoi! 1' --' T f. 1 14 A '15 'E 'r "' A , S 13 Becky Hopkins l V. 3 Q N ' g L5 ' 5 - V Anne Horton ' 'ff 'S ' ' :X T7 V77 'Q'-ng? in ' X . ,, ,. 3 , , . .. Brett Houcek in ,L 1. .- - f -- 1 I7 ' i. 1 v ' s- - . Si . Q . I X , Xl f i Karen Howard . k I .fa X Samuel Hudgens F ' ,. .X 45 If Holly Hudson 5 gg, f fi 4 is Kristen Hudson , ,, i - 'X ' fi S, - L . S Debbie Huffman g " Quai? Q95 cv fa g,, , W- K Y " fl . Robin Hurley X ,. - iw fr 5 . ' j - 1 Abby Hutchins vez: -' S an K 'egg' 'xy 67- "' , V - it Robert Hutchinson Q 5' I f ' ,AM " 'V 'Vjf ' Y - . Ngl. wt.. . lf . I few A ie lnglo The closest most students come to a brush with the law is through the television series Miami Vice. However, it's real life in Garland for junior Darrell Tinglov who is in on the action. An interest in law enforc- ment led Tinglov to join a pro- gram known as the Garland Po- lice Explorers, Post 384. Be- sides the organizational meet- ings held twice monthly at the Garland Police Department, Ex- plorers volunteered their ser- vices assisting veteran officers. "Since becoming an Explor- er," said Tinglov, "I have had the advantage of riding with a police officer and was involved in a high speed chase which People la down laws, resulted in two arrests." Tinglov has also helped di- rect parade traffic, as well as work security at the North Gar- land Haunted House. Each year Explorers from across the United States meet in a challenge of skills, such as building and bomb searches, crime prevention, officer viola- tion contact, and traffic stops and arrest. The winner of the contest is then eligible for a law enforcement scholarship. "This is the best organization l've been in," said Tinglov. "lf you're interested in becoming a police officer, this program makes it easier to get into a police academy." TIGHTENING THE WIRES on a meter base. Darrel Tinglov hooks up the ser- vice to an air conditioning unit. In ad- dition to his police training. he learned electrical trades skills for the past two years in the vocational program, under the direction of Charles McClaine. w it s, ,f 4, . learn trade cv, 4 fy?" K x ' A .JA A A 'QW i ,Ee 7 V. 1 . ,I ,Z 4 6, .,X: . I W K N ,K Q M" . N4 ge Q Q f my I J , A Q was V ,h 4, H .h , 1 fa' ' -- L ' Z' , 1' i J , , X I ' , ,,, af ,MV A M A , ' ' at . f T. K L Q J ' is s ' fix! Q- Q'. " H A AW 7 . ,1 ' . sas 1' wr , 1 ' , ' D J - J f f p f -- nf' fl' ' ' 1 "'-f" , K, J '. - 1 H- Vw Wiz' A ' Mr V L"1 if ' H 5 ' J L. if 2 ' J , , 'b ' ,. , V it i. ' , ' ' 5? L' L 2 J .,.9ff.i in L it 1 53 "Darrell would make a good policeman because he shows good leadership qualities and he takes pride in his work. " Larry Judd. junior Q- . ig r, 4 ., ri T ff , gg? X W 1 lf A x g 'Z i 4, xx L 3 , i -L - , . , - . . .' - fa I J ,Q L A y .vp an y 'f' IV -, 4 I I ' , , h 'Hz 1 i is g : A V ' f If . ' . " .LJ A 'I f ' - 1 T, it A M' 1 ri i L, W i i 5 fi' A - Z . iv is 5 3' 'Li , is 1, , if 3. ,L L , , ., . f A ' A ' if? .s x ,, "1 1 ' W -- 'TEX 32" V , V- if :Q Q " "- 'z 4' XV, ve- I, fs -in U 'x Q' , 11" A Q - A so f - i f ' f it '. . , Y . ., 11' 14, f-3 ' ' 4 , ' 3' . 7 Mjwzg I - , ,. ' - my 2 Q 1 W! .e v " I 1 LV,, H V TE .J ij gs ! ring, f' f f .-N H T H". ,"'- ' ' 'iw , ff f f"' e- ' - ,, , -2- ff '- M - C ' ' 3 'f 'K V2 " J" , ' 1 " " an v 1: i f , . 9 - ' Q, , , : Q gig w. .r y Inj .WM ca, A V .fr ,f an JVV I ,, , , 1 ' if Q " -. ' ff X . I 'I l f ... iv I ix K ,e :x'1":-1 K X- ip vw , L, ' li' ff , , l , 'J - 7 .iff 'W' xml 5' rx ' " it " V , ' ' 'afi 4 is , ,lk I.. H ' me ji - " A Ir ,Min X T". :ga lil 1, f ' it M A T T T, J mf wi 'i..f!3v1.i. I ' ' i V' ' 5 A' VI . 4 "' V J L W ' f ' ' i .LL-:ia l I A Q f ' ' . -ag , I ' 1 f K - W S xi: ff! New ' J iiif 2 is E? ii . f M3 - A .L ' L T , A to it ' N Y' l K L V it , f V Hyatt-Mayank Christie Hyatt Lance Hyder Kyle Jackson Robbianne Jackson Mark Jagneaux Amy Jahnel Michelle Jaykus Melissa Jenke Terry Jenkins Scott Jesmer Mike Jobe Kelley Johnson Jimmie Johnson Jimmy Johnson David Johnston Angie Jones Trina Jones Larry Judd James Kachel Eleni Kaperonis Kelly Keeling Katherine Kelly Suzanne Kelsey Brian Kennedy Leyia Kennedy Song Kim Cindy Kimble Ronda Kirby Kristie Kirchenbauer Heidi Kissig Thomas Klem Julie Kolac Scott Koloc 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 Heidi Leibold Heather Lewis Lisa Lewis Heather Lightfoot Stephanie Lind Melissa Lindsey Raquel Linson Annie Locket! Brooke Lohmann Lynn Lovelace Denny Lowe Alan Loy Andrea Lublsers James Lumley Tillany Luong Elbert Madkins Christopher Makowka Tracy Mann Michael Mantsch Mike Markham Angelita Martinez Greg Martinez Jennifer Mathews Shah Mayank uniors 1 McCauley-Preston Lanny McCauley Kristie McDowra Monica McElrealh Michele Matlock Brook Mathews Lorna Mayes Lisa McDow Shannon McComic Larry McCoy Scott McCreary Keith McFarland Kevin McGrath Angie McKee James McKellum Jeanine McSween Vince Mead Darren Medlin Andrea Messer John Miller Andrea Mize Robert Moch Miguel Mondragon Michael Monllon Derrick Montgomery Steven Mooneyhan Dawn MJore John Moore Don Morgan Patricia Morris Linda Moseley Ben Motley Kalherin Mowell David Murry Kenny Nail Denise Nance Stacey Nash Tony Nash Charles Neely Shelly Mewbourn Shanelle Norris Tammy Novosad Ron Nunez Mathew Nusz Robert Orosco Annabelle Ortiz Stephanie Ortiz Rachel Oteyza John Outenreath Tracy Owen Latonia Parker Larry Parks Brian Parlin Ann Peck Debbie Perna Sophie Pesano Dawn Peters Doug Peterson Suzanne Peterson Bao Phan Brandon Phillips Paul Phillips George Pickett Michele Pierron Wendi Pinder Jell Plumb Dawn Pomroy Kenna Ponder Sharon Powell Piper Pratley Michelle Pratt Troy Prestenberg Kelly Preston 20 People "With her determination, Dionne Quarles has the ability to make a career in modeling. " Kerrie Davis, sophomore 'E .1 V A Q AAf . A, ' 'gt ef is Arg A , A , A ,, .Qi A 4 , A ci Q 'asf' ,X i1 as K' " l M . 11-A L' ' 1 u its 541241 . A AA N2 ' 1, ly 2, N. .la 5.353 . f ' , , M - Q. is . 3, A A A, :L .. A-rf A A . A . r , Q A 1: A- .. 'A ' , . . it T 2 . 5 A - 7 f i. i. A A' A . ' - ' 'N '.., M53 ,A .4 . : r, --., 1 - N- - A ffli ' ff. J x 5 , 5 -. A i , 1 .c r ' I. LW? Q 3 QA' .J A 1 ' . 5 ii, ,5 , ,A Y 4 i Aw Q .,f G 1 in t AA -, x X L A :N 5 ..x, 3, z 1 . i ' 'A A 1 -rf if f -S f A - if. -. z . . . 5' A ' ram 5 - " Av Q -avi, ' - .Y 2 ' Q AA 6 -1 - - 5-' - Q ' gy , , rv - Q Q . Y ' .. S 215152 ' ' L ' Q " 5 1 A .A N 2. X f . A 3?-is A X -W Ax, fi .. K i P A1 ,. . Y ,. 11 .. ' ' L"' U M i f 5 .Q . 'QA ff if L1 ' ., no -.A if A K QA A' w K ., A , . '12, V ii "L li if' . . 5- -.rn . .X 5' g - i s . ,. , " "' 5' we if s. A ' A A Q JZ: gk wx, A 1.1. -j ' P ff YQ : s . X A-r' A ,V '. Q - AM 1. 1 T, M V1 ' ' A K .3 K Q F. f K . , Ar . l L -'S' 'ii . , - , A , A . N " 335 if Q A 1'--mg 4 egg oar A ,. A 'X ' 4 I KA ie A A 7 is F . t ,E . ' if . ' ii, A+ D A 'A.A .A r NE' ' Q ii"' "aff , u P I - v 76 1 i . A i 2 fl A 'AAP A' Z. fi' I 4'- , .,,AA li A . . ., . if f . E , A ,z ff . gif? A . -r , .. . ' .' . ei- Q ,- Ai K- - 1 if' 5? .. in 'ei A J' A P 'Q 2 N, till ,, , I 'K .E f ,V A i K I f A . 1 A A .Q Q Al Most people have at least one talent. However, junior Dionne Quarles has two: mak- ing commercials and modeling, "I'm not better at one more than the other," said Quarles. "I enjoy doing the commercials more, however, when I model, I get to tryout for movies, which can be just as exciting." Quarles made three commer- cials for Storer Cable within six x V K , X Q ei. uarles charm , persuade con umers months. "I make them just whenever they give me a call," said Quarles. "Most of the time it's short notice." The commer- cials are basically run on cable stations, however, some have been previewed on regular sta- tions. "I've been modeling for a year and a half, which is real fun," said Quarles. "I've been modeling longer than I've been ij. . 'L 1 Q sjg' Q17 DIONNE Qumles D O B 4!8!69 Height - 5'2" Weight - 100 lbs, Hair - Brown Eyes - Hazel i Size - 1-3 X . . liwlhiliklxwxvldlllxll . . . xiii , e ,L i. - ' Si !'F?"t.w1,,- 554,27 , Z i , . ' x" -' J -,i va . .3 I . . G. ,, we . K gg s. ms- 'S' ' ,. E.. :, as - . r, ' 'QA 3" ' fit .X ,. K , ' 'X f K Q I 5? , .4 " 'W making commercials, so it's not as new or exciting, but I still enjoy doing it." Quarles' agent, Tricia Hol- derman, seems to feel that Quarles has talent and knows how to use it. "She's very good to work with and knows what she's doing," said Holderman. Although Quarles hasn't made the tryouts for all the commercials and movies she's Th, tried out for, her inspiration to succeed increases. "Modeling and making com- mercials is not all that easy, but it's challenging, and that's what I like," said Quarles. "It's hard work, but it's so much fun, and worth the time and ef- fort." WHILE MAKING a commercial for Pepsi. Quarles poses on her break. The commercial was run on cable sta- tions. TO MAKE HER PRESENCE KNOWN to agents, Quarles had an advertise- ment made which featured examples of her work. This ad was distributed j, by Tricia Holderman. I. Pruett-Reece ' I Mark Pruelt f . I Arthur Przylulski i. 'f it ' 1 . sin Purdon 1 I 'U iff, ' . -,,, Dionne Quarles f- .5 I A f T Vickie Quick M f ' - 'X -7 5 -5 Katheryn Quimby F j -5 I L f Wendy Ragsdale f. ' ' J, A ' Danny Ramsey . f r it? Fran Ranieri Jerianne Ranieri Traci Ratlill Michele Ray Brandyn Ready Rob Reconnu ' Robert Reddy ' ff Misti Reece Q Q .,, Juniors L r 6 ennifer's individualit displays itself The flaming red hair, torn blue jeans and oversized drab sweater were instant eye- catchers. This appearance, combined with animated fea- tures and voice, was a vivid pic- ture of Jennifer Stacy this year. Stacy preferred a different appearance, but her personal- ity alone was enough to catch attention. She punctuated this with a love for James Dean, U2, Buddy Holly and punk KNOWN FOR WEARING UNUSUAL STYLES. Jennifer Stacy avoids extra attention. She explained, "l'm not really that different." Reppen-Rodgers Carma Reppen ' Connie Rhodes Dusty Rhodes Kim Rice Stacey Rice .' Dawn Richardson .5 i. . Todd Richardson ' 1- f Paul Ridenhour rock. Those who have known Stacy for years have noted that though her clothes were more radical this year, her personal- ity remained the same. As a result, Stacy has influenced others such as senior Mike Love, who explained, "l really envy Jennifer's bravery in ex- pressing her individuality. She's so open." Stacy was criticized for her ,gy it-H - W. 1? WORKING OUT WITH the gymnastics team. Jennifer Stacy works to perfect her floor routine. The team practiced first period each day. Photo by Craig Cooper style by those who did not know her, but this did not both- er her. "I don't try to be differ- ent. People make you stand hope of speaking the languag fluently. One of the school activities that Stacy did remain involved out," said Stacy about the situ- ation. "l like the way I dress. I guess it expresses my individ- uality." This year Stacy, a senior, put most extracurricular activi- ties on hold to concentrate on making good grades. She has studied three years of French in in was the gymnastics which she had been on her freshman year. If personality consl with style this year, stood out from the through her bright and outspoken personality. appearance was the clue. - . . .M , .rf 1.4 72221-'Hr M -- ., at - . . r f ' " rw V , , EY W V K. . Q me ., ,. vw Y ,' J V' f V: 'f f , if " V ' '- --1 v W. SVN- f . - 1 . W. -,Q - ww , - if. c z., k ' " Q 'M ,, se r: 52 ' 4 ' t Roxana Rifle Jessica Riley Rachel Rivera Craig Roach Serretta Robbins Nikki Robinson Dana Robles David Rodgers , ,,.- V, k,W,. - r If H xl 2 ,... :f M if 4. . f 'X"- 3 ...J .wie v s .5--' ,V l , 27 fu A gi . A Fw, .ff . r X -F61 ' I l , ' fl l f 204 People W i fa -v 1' Q' 25 "Jennifer was always different, yet her personality never changed from her usual enthusiam. " Susie Townsend, senior 'tif A A 1 S .Afffy Qkfir- .25 , ., ' il 'Q 34' 1 - y,,. , we Q Q is .. J - - , , Jyr A - f ,A . A - - 1 ar 'Zi 'j'i"E?F fr .- . V " i , my-,fy :gf - . n f, YA E iw- .ea 1 re, f" - rf " T , 1 A ' A' ' 'A "ff A .5 " i ' L Ag, ,- Q, 9 -A A g ft -y N . , . I " f T W' n e' . f' I ,. 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Q- if if A A 0 fe-r , -rf' 'r A J L 2 3 ,- , 3 fer' ,fe "ie J " ir 'J . , V - -A A , 6 A 25,1 '5 'csv A A: Qi, "am ' 1 i . , 'L-ff: f A :Pwr 'A ,gg f Y. x A , A r 'Vi V, x 2 1' h A Arai, 4 W f' ,V .,. ,I .. gf N 7, ,S V 4 .ia h H! , W L 3 nw fl ' ' 1 V , 7 , ff: i I ' " i ' E X' AA :J K 4 'SA 57, ' 1 XX-J' , fear ' T . 97 I, I if , g , 2 if l r ,T is ,L g 7 f f .,,, A - , ., e , 5, .A , I 1,12 M' I. Any A A 0. nt- -4 A 0 ' , A 'X 9' A - ' I YJV 2, ' A 'R A ' A f A "' X , ,Q ' " :A ,, 'JF' "" I , 'A f,iJ5A, t Q53 7 A - K r 43 , o Si ' 5 I ,fi AA ' r iii . r ,Af me Q g.A3 Q-Ae A - ' is - A- ,Aj -',, ' 1, Q, - ., . I gf f, A "A a A " 3 yi 2 'P ffl: f' ,I fin, G gf!! ' , 'iii 0 its f-,A f-A 3?-' i A 4 Q 0 AA -f, W Q .wr-, Y Q , faq . . f ' ' " A ,A 4 2- T M52 ' , e A 5,-5, . .i :gy l 1. ,.,, A ,,,, f, 15? l' , A N ,Q J it ff' 1 i - A J' J - f fi Rollins-Wade Joanna Rollins Melissa Roper Houston Ross Scott Roy Kim Runyan Michelle Rushing Leesa Sack Deric Salser Charlie Sammons Robbie Sanford Lisa Sapp Amy Salurley Michael Sawyer Don Schmelhaus Michael Schmitz Aaron Schultze Mindy Scoggins Travers Scott Steve Seale Korby Sears David Serrell John T Shaddox Amanda Shanks Jason Shanks Sandy Shepherd Bob Sherrard Kimberly Shiver Tabatha Sikes Manivone Sisavang Kenneth Skinner Wendy Skinner Debra Slavin Lisa Slowinski Anson Smith Baron Smith Paulette Smith Sabrina Snell Pat Sorensen Jim Spence Robin Starnes Melanie Starr Michelle Stayman Roger Steltzen Lisa Stephens David Stewart Michael Stewart Jon Stokinger Hollye Stosberg David Strawn Peter Sullivan Debbie Tanner Melanie Tapley Marc Taylor M'Lou Taylor Sonya Taylor Shannon Terry April Thacker Khrisi Thompson Darrell Tinglov William Tomerlin Kip Trace Tin Tran Michelle Trzuysek Ryn Turner Elizabeth Van Hecke Mary Van Hecke John Van Orden Lisa Vaughn Ruth vigil Colleen Vineelette Lisa Wacker Erica Wade uniors Walker-Williammee Kim Walker John Terrell Chris Wallace Melody Wallace Scott Waller Scot! Walters Brett Warren Charnita Washington Nicki Walls Brandon Weaver Tim Webb Steve Turquette M ' W lls em e Steve Wentz Curtis West Todd Wheeler Angela Whitaker Betsy Wllklns Mike Wilkins ' I I d Marci W I ar Bridget Wllliammee . -we ' 'G 1 E x J 'EZ 2 - K A 1 .N I . 1. J, H l a- i 2 ' ,,, . nr , 97? a s e f by - V ' il? n ' ui 1' . I 5: ff?-gli, . Ag, , as i' ' V 'Q it I J A.. fl' 4 WAX ff 1 ,li I . 3. , I 2 rf-Si. . .fi 1 -1 .H 4 at ,xy X Y I, 3 , . 2 Q -:wtf . wi . 0 A .V , ga V .3 4 J , N - , Q ,. Q f, 'Sl , , 5 1-av . ... fy. 4 f, f , ,,, . Y 1 5 W 1 i ' in W fi. s -H 1' I if ,fl N 1 1 4' G' . .jg oud with a good chance for fame Membership in the Channel Five Weather Watcher Team, the Channel Eight Weather Team, the American Weather Organization, and the National Weather Services Severe Storm Spotter Team. Sounds like a professional weather- man's credits, don't they? Ac- tually they are. Starting in late 1984, senior Tim Vasquez began work for The Garland Daily News. After hearing about his weather ex- perience, The News gave him a job as the local weatherman. Vasquez's interest in meteor- olgy started in Weselberg, West Germany, "simply because of the changeable weather there." He lived in Germany from 1974- 1977 before moving to Austin where he began forecasting. After Austin, he spent a good portion ofhis time in 1981 and 1982 at the CLS. Air Force 206 People Weather Station at Clark A.F.B. in the Philippines. "l only got good after five years of attempting to predict the weather, and these days it only takes me a minute to come up with the forecast," he said. He did this either by using the weather shelter he built in the summer of 1985 or by checking his computer which is hooked up to the National Weather Services Computer Center. Although Vasquez can pre- dict the weather well, he ad- mits that "One of the hardest things is forecasting snow. l am much better at forcasting tem- peratures than precipitation." Senior Mike Campbell recalled a time when Vasquez "predict- ed rainfall and only missed by a minute." With plans to major in me- teorology and a minor in news CALLING UP WEATHER information about Memphis. Tennessee, Tim plans out a weather chart. His computer can report any Ll.S. weather. Photo by Danny Mach broadcasting, Vasquez desires a job with the National Weather Service and shortly afterwards becoming a television meteo- rologist. Pertaining to forecast- ing, Tim said, "lf you want to be good, you have to know what the weather is doing, know what it might do, and have complete faith in your forecasting." BEFORE REPORTING the North Gar- land weather to The Garland Daily News, Channel 8 or Channel 5, Tim Vasquez checks the instruments in his weather shelter. Vasquez was the weatherman for The News. Tl r- 2 rf- , W or .. snfn...,,,. z . T4 -I I if ,yi g ,El , . - lm ' ., M412 ww ee? , . + 5 ' A T Y ii , ,ga W is Q I A L , K. , -ugh so like f 1 is ' 222' -v ia H 0- v- X 6, t 'N ,, of 5 A I - 5 t 4, ,, In , X i MQ if pt Af-2 ' , f-5 - Tim is an excellent student. Look for him to be 'top dog' in whatever he does." David Rogers, junior in X Y i ,, ng e .I A: W V I ., K cvs ' i 13- -'2 5 " . 'Yi H W K V I Y , 3 . fx ',,VV 14,1 - , iii 471, an 'Ike N V H is , A ll - 4 az' W , , ,, , ., Q "3 Walker-Zender Krysti Walker Amanda Wlllls Michael Wllllams Kristina Williamson Susan Wilson Todd Wilson Pam Winder Chuck Wolken Michelle Wood Beka Wood Brian Woodard Clyde Weldon Brian Worley Eric Yohe Darrell Yokochi Amber Young Julie Young Tonnyia Young Blake Youngblood Patty Younvanich Eric Zender BEFORE THE 10 P.M. TV NEWS goes on. senior weatherman Tim Vasquez and WFAA weatherman Troy Dungan get together to discuss the weather. "I visit the weather center at Channel 8 occasionally 4,.. ," said Vasquez. uniors ophomores must chase the bucks Two more years to go, with money being a must, sopho- more class members had to take initiative. Having put on a spirited attitude and with "go get'em" in their hearts, the class set out to reel in all the money they could. "By being happy and trying our hardest, we feel we can spread our feelings and make more money than we ever dreamed," said vice president Dawn Magee. The officers, 25 advisory members, parents club and sponsor Mr. Doug Benning had the responsibility of making de- cisions on unique ideas in fun- draising activ-ities, such as chances on concert tickets, Bingo nights for parents and v 'inu- LLIRING TRAFFIC towards M Bank. Mr. Doug Benning. class sponsor. stands near the intersection of Beltline and Brand seeking customers for one of the class' car washes. Photo by Leah Duckworth WITH SHOE POLISH IN HAND, soph- omore Angie Clyden busily decorates a Toyota van. The class held the car decorating before the Garland football game on Nov. 8. Photo by Leah Duckworth 20 People SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS - Standing are Melanie Paschetag, sec- retary: Dawn Magee, vice president: and Leah Duckworth, treasurer. Seat- ed is president Deena Garza. car decorating. To reach their goals, organi- zation was greatly needed for a successful year, but at times it was lacking. "Sometimes l feel we aren't together- however, a number of officers and somekfXQ,ljlQ super advisory members seem fl bb 0' 1 to keep us on track " said Ben we Ui! ning, U Support and involvement wb Xjj were also needed. President W Deena Garza said, "We want to Q 1 U have the greatest prom yet, N65 and we plan to do it by working X M all we can to reach the top." S .wr 65 A ,no KK Rf, "3 - , Q .-.. . K .lx .' Q 5 K , .. . . , I. W ,fi V . ...,,..3e.. , , KM K . I f V 'V . . , .JV .. . 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V J 1 Abraham-Conkle Santhosh Abraham Rodney Adams Erlka Alexander Mike Alford Ellzaheth Allen V Misty Allen Brlan Allphin Amy Alphin Kelly Alvarez Alan Anderson Chrlstopher Anderson Kenny Anderson ' Lance Anderson ' Melinda Anderson Matthew Anthony Amy Aparicio Mike Arceri Lisa Armstrong Darla Ashurst Seema Bahl Michael Baird Michael Baker Scott Bale Stephanie Banks Bobbi Barnhardt Jason Basham Tlria Bates Bryan Baugher 'Anthony Bell Julie Bell Lisa Bell Damon Black April Blackburn Todd Blackmon Kyle Blair Lori Blalr Ltndorf Blakely Yuthana Boon-Ak Keely Bowling Amy Box Mark Brackenrldge Katrina Brannon Steve Braswell Gina Breltllng Olga Brlster Chrlstlne Brown Rhonda Brown Stella Brown ' Amy Buckes jusan Bumer Bobby Busby' Elizabeth Butterworth Pahola CaJina Dawn Cameron Shari Cannon Robert Carboni Craig Carroll James Carroll Jason Carroll Lara Cartwright KJulle Cascln Jennller Casey Elizabeth Castillo Tracey Castleherry Scott Cathcart Matthew Cave Shannon ,Chance Russell Chandler Kyleen Chaney Rhonda Chabman Kim Vu Chong Mikal Chrlstlan Jeanette Clark Christy Clements Davld Clenney Heldl Cluck Angela Clyden Todd Coleman Sandra Collet! Kevin Conkle sophomores 209 Cook-Goodnight ' i c Cook Dona d Cooper Keri Corder Robert Corley Edward Costello Tracey Counts Chris Craig Kathleen Craig Pam Creede Ricky Creel Erica Crockett Randy Crouch - Robert Culling Paul D'Jock 'Andrea Dahbs Anh Dang John Darling Abraham David AL'LY.Qi1iA Edward Davis mmm' Mara Davis .liz Shann ' 'Randy DeMau er el ado rac Den Pamela Denning Miss! Denton 5 Melanie Determann Lori Dickson Mark Dillard Sandra Dixon Richard I - - - 4 Terrence l ouglas Leah Duckworth Mark Durbin John Eddinglon Jamie Edwards Mike Ekhladh Cary Elder Kristi Ellis Lsmreiiifi Kirk Et ridge Craig Faggion Kesa Farrell Randa Farrow amela Faucher ,Julie Julie Ferris I. E. Deborah Flynn Kristi Foster Hindi Fracasse jam' g Frank Patrick Funk -Melissa Cranster . Michael Ganus Kellie Garrett Alma Garza Dee Karla Garza Rae awn Gibson Roland Gilbert Mary Glendinning Norma Gonzales Donna Goodnight 2 1 0 People M 4 Q 'QP Sl , ' Q2 Q , :Gi ., ' K 3 ' V , 'sk I ' M L . Q V A , gm. . f, ' 4 . V .4 , of nv I will-f - ,V ,: . 5 fx 1 f f, L 5 Y ffm ' fl- ,. ,Q 'l ' , , 14 ' ' , 1 V f ' 'vb 3.31 1 J V, If K f , if - " , ,Ml ' Wi, V ,lf ., . , ' 2,51 , ,V 1 -f 3 . ., ,, . ii Q ,-K F rg: 'iw F' V..4 ' ff- J, L 1' 3, 5 in 3 uv -- JV, vb? .. Vw, Ja . ,M ' " F, f T 'U' ' if, its-V G 'Y ' A 3 f ieiir , ,g in ' r 1 1 1 , F V fl , X V V " r Q Lf I in M, ' I ali: V A V .lr "Pat's nice to be around because he always makes you happy. " Teresa Davis, senior 1 3' F f. A ci i M l e::g:,,,sy , , ,, if , l, ,X ,,,, ,' WLM , , f -3 Q.. , F 'lf' rv. ,a wi Z - - f ia f ,Q ' K . ,I ' fI, ' "K 5' 1 -f , , f ' . ' in in V, X 7 , 'rr Q""al!f?. i 'V l . A -' ' .., ft, W"' ' ,zip a "1 - , , . I ' ' -' , Q ,I R vu. N .. V 8 '- 0. ' :V A z S .1 , I 0 - - QV, .rV, N , 3 , 7' . V. ,V V4 f-9 Q . -.5 A ' ., We ' ' ff 1 , 'M , 1 X - fr Vs fe - ' flu- V , V, I V , , ' Q, V V, , 3. i, I , 5 , X l i , ,, 1 ff V- ryisi Q fa A V, iixlzqi, f' Sw .1 I A M - I -1- ,fm- . , Hx ., xl , X, ,i N 1 Q, fm: iz f f lx "., . VV. r V V 1 V ' W n Ve .5 ff' i"' , I ,V y , e , ,, if ' ' ' " 'Z i f J-i Q A lilT'3i7'i1f. ' ' ' , ' V, -1' , -b 1, Exe' A , ' ' ' l J Q 'Q ,ijj -Q 3 K X 'if ,V I I -4 5 1,3511 x " 1 r F l N Q Vs -V W , if f x x ' ,W W l i , if s V l Ez, , is ' i ,A ,f we A. ff W- we 'M ' , 9, X- 1 ' ' - " 3:1"' 5 1 at "- " ' .. , . L, A,,,V, V as , A, -gl , y 1 . V Vey- 'Q f as ,'. W Q, V 1 2 f 4 ,, VV ,e , ,e 4 , , ,i .V 4 l . f ' 5 A53 ,i V I " , I fl ' ff if 1 l I ,A , 1 " V " . ' 'Vg ' -4 - ff-"+V V g s T n- V 'G , , a ' if 1 Q 2? r r 2 1 Q V- W' Q e .. on fif ' '-' 1 'Fri ' '92 ,fi A YT ' . 'av ' if ' ww ' ze w , ,, ' , , ,V ,J , V, V, ,, ,, ,V.. M7 if V, l V. A ,, , .. 5. I 5, a, X K 1,1 Af V! 1 lb i A f - ou t sea! 5 2,3 9- '1 yyzsgg, . ..W it V A A X g, 4.-. nl ez ' ' To most people, the name anything, but for senior Pat F J 1 . , , ,xllzf ,Q wlfxzzfg ,. , , , -,.. ,. +V. ., WV--1" , ., , X H 3 f V igrtx ,fs , ff . i . 'i , f VL , awe tt 5 K, , f. V, , 2 .V ,sf f , .W , A.,,.g,, ii?-ix. Eid' V A- I y V1 V ij, .., -W 0 , r- -' , .. . Gm , ,,vV, . . .. v ima! ' ' ' ' 1 , ww . i,1gft,rg Q r.. as fig fri WL, e hi f , Norsch became interested in 1984 Dallas Grand Prix. I had . 1' - 1 1: sf t 6 tt 'ff-Lfff W.- , , F' -2 ' 'X' "5 4 ,iff 3 5 f f. H ' 4. .4 , te, .L aff 2 t-C A , H 4 ,, el A . st other types of racing Norsch saved money for racing Gray-Harris Angela Gray Tymia Green Paige orimn ' Rita Grubb 7 'I Eristina futhrie L - Diana Gutierrez W Kurt Gutzman Karen Hall e ' Patricia Hamilton i " Francie Hammgg u Lakelsha Handley ' Jason Haney ,I I ' , Cissy Hanseg f ' Allan Harjala Y, b I gc James Harper . " 1 Shannon Harris .0 ,fa lt., oar of track lures Nor ch to goal Nicky Lauda may not mean formula one racingwhile at the To prepare for. his, career, E H K F M A Norsch, he was a formula one race car driver who exemplified courage. "Lauda was in a race in Germany when he was in a - severe auto accident. lt was so bad that a priest gave him his last rites. However, in six weeks he was back on the race track," Norsch explained. garage passes and on the day of the race, l sneaked into the pits just to see what it was all about. l really liked the atmo- sphere of it." He wanted to be involved in formula one racing, he said, be- cause "it requires more skill and it is more challenging than schools. l would like to go to the Bob Boundraunt School in Alabama," he said. Although the road to a suc- cessful racing career may be long and arduous, Norsch was determined to become the best. Even Nicky Lauda had to start somewhere. ivwwxymiw gs-S yi., f. fa? M f M, 'Q A .. ,, ' ..c, , , V ' 5 ,pg-ll c cr ,,., . gg ,,L,..,,., 1 - ..'.n...ewsa.,.......v ............t-1u....-v..s...as-- ...a 4... -4 5-333 f tl , S mam is-' as tirr is if: me TWO OF THE many formula one race cars roar down the track during the 1984 Dallas Grand Prix. Formula one cars were the type race car Norsch dreamed of driving in his racing ca- reer. ALTHOUGH IT MAY not be of the same caliber as those at the Grand Prix, senior Pat Norsch still likes to use his Scirocco for impromptu racing with friends. After school, Norsch pulls out of the parking lot before it becomes too congested. Photo by Jim Ball sophomores 2 1 1 Harrod-Hudson . 1 A . . , i Lisa Harrod - 35,5 -S - ', ,.. ' lf k Paul Hiflifield iff . - , ls... - ' TQ" 2 xg ff' , 4 4 'W' ,KIiSu9'Hel'Y' 1 , ' ifl55',x2i : .. . . Q ' .. it' A " 1 James Henderson Q, , ,. A, , i 'r - 1 . . ' ,, ' 29: , i -Stephen Hl . .Qv , , Ef- gi .Ll j A K .gm A Q Rv se g f A LEM EE i P' V 2 ,'.' " sf . 3 'S-55.1 ' -A H f ' 'E A , ,, , '- Morgan Hlllls , W9 Q' 'Y . K fi ' 5 L" ,. 1 7 3 ' ' ' Q ff l I A J. , -. ' - . at - .. i 1 ' , ac ullne Hl V A , il i if Thanh Ho , ,..- l S - . Q To-Ia Hobbs V . -, , .. . . . - i i . Chrlsllne Holcomb f '- -,.., - ' A ' - M :Q A Q- ' ' N E4 U' Q' Alf, " ' . . ' .5 A ' 5' ' . K . " Shawn Hoover . X x 5 f, ,- - ff? I K A' .K f .a James Hudgens if "lj 1 EP' 'S ' 'Qi A A " 5 5 F' . Cath: Hudson y f X, Nw, 1 . -SP' ,t , ' E Y .t- . 25? ll N .. .. , . . VA K K K i I Mounting the horse while wearing the English riding out- fit, Mary got ready to prepare her horse to jump the different fences. Hours were spent in preparation for the equestrian jumping show. Junior Mary Cosgray has been an equestrian since the eighth grade. Although she was busy during school weeks with work and being in the Mam- 'selles, Cosgray tried to prac- tice with the horses all day Sat- urdays. WARMING LIP before going into jump- ing class. Mary Cosgray rides Chief. Cosgray had to wear her complete rid- ing outfit for the classes. 2 1 2 People ii Q osgray jumps for her career Even though she didn't have a horse of her own, Cosgray took care of two horses at the stables where she trained. "I was fortunate enough to find someone who had some horses I could ride because I could not afford to buy one myself," said Cosgray. Winning over 40 awards so far in her hobby, she attended equestrian shows at least twice a month in Fort Worth or Mes- quite. "Going to the shows makes all my work worth while. l get to meet lots of peo- ple with my same interests," said Cosgray. "Charlie," a quarterhorse, and "Sugar," an Appaloosa, were used for jumping and she took both to halter classes, al- though she would switch the horses for the different shows and classes. Enrolled in HOSA fHealth Occupation Students of Amer- icaj, Cosgray planned to be- come a large animal veterinar- ian after attending Texas ASM University. 1 She worked with a Wylie vet-, erinarian for her vocationali class. "My experience as a com-1 petitor rider has changed my3 life quite a bit. l have decided to center my career around my love of horses and other ani- mals," said Cosgray. "l really think a career as a veterinarian will make me very happy." N HOSA will require her to con- tinue her planned vocation dur-, ing her senior year. 5 r 4 ms. ' 2? l sf F sif H, T v 7 A in 'T r 5 v or fx 3 4, L ,r - ,, ' 41 ' 'K .Icy if' ' '. 4' 1 ' i f' fe 2 5 - 'K A , J 1' 1 U Q L T 5 , -A f , .q 4 . , 4 J , Q4 4 4 4 ,L,,, 5' 'E ' , , , Q' ' 1 'f 'J f r V J ' A f I Q, fr' .Ji M " fi 0' Q- 12 sf ga . Qi, 4, l . , 1 4,54 . J A Lg "Mary Cosgray is a really neat person and she deserves what she strives for. " Heidi Kissig, junior , i itAii ' J 1' f 'lj in Q ' il. f' Ig' 4 A 3 f 4 5s'Z'f ,. In 5 - .. 7 qi fe. Q ,ra '4 1. fig 24? ' we , Q J ,, 1 ' fa ., 'F 9' , fi I if-Y X oyfo, 131' 1? in CJ ,, , W, S- qs , M if ,- ,a, ' K . ,, " 4':".f',' Q ' 'Y ' 3 If ' 'W . ,L 4 an tw 9 J' 4, . -4.4 ,,skV , 4 4 N,.i I , A 4 'i i W , .ex W " reg'-2' r 3 .., 3 Vt' , ' i f: ' ' 774' 1 J L , is no . V, I ' 4 'i Qi ?x 2 W1 , J , J' 9 4 M A X ., s f Humble-McKeever Seolt Humble Beth Munsaker 'Darren Hyde J Y Jay Ingram Wade lnman Jay Jackson. Shay Jackson Melanie Jacobs Rodney .lellers Jenniler Jennlngs Amanda Johnson Dianne Johnston Heath Jones 4 Reginald Jones Robert Josey John Jung Christina Kaperonis Brent Kearley Julie Keifer Kevln Kelly Sean Kelly Cathl Kelsey Song Kenn Rebecca Kennedy Steve Kerner Valarie Klng Gina Klrkpalriek Vlcki Knight, ' Leslie Knox Yong Kong Kristi Kremer Jeff Kreska 1,-,L '.,. V ,,., V -.fa 'fi Dolores Kruppa Q , , i",' Jeanne Kumhler 85 ' Missy Kuzmlak 44 , , I ,, . . Q- ' ' oey Land uf j ' ' 2 Emlly Lane If 4 DeAnna Lange :La Q12 W ' . , r I AA x J ,',, 1 2 irri 20" rm 'gli' . Z, V . W0 H 'DP 'Q' '17 4 4' 4 Tonl Lathrop K! 'W- V 1 , zz- f ' W3 Kelly Lay ' 'f 1' ' ,4 - Gretchen Leibola ' .'. ' " " 1 Jennller Lewis 4 I 5, - I Shannon Lewis ' . X Tom Lewls -. . ,, ' L , Ai, f 'T rl ., r ' J fi , 1 4 ' ff Y, M I .ra ' 1 ,, L - fir' N ., 3 , ff wf ,vi h 32 " , 1 ' JG 2 3 ' ' ' Q 1' - , L f, f ,wif ff r 'Q L ld 'F 1 . , , f'1 - 2 L L, L -' .lair MS" 4-- V.. 34 4 1, ro . - 1 ff ,f-e ' if L -we ii "" L ' 5 W M il 1 , , ,ml 3 4 Vi , 4,4 4 , L 2 114 v..f , Z4 51 -4 Af 4 J ' 1 News ' , 'A -15" ' " I Mlke Lochahayjf Ellzabeth Locke Roy Lockett Robyn Logue Judy Loucks Carolann Loyd Klm Lucas 'Kristi Luman Terrl Luna Amanda Luong , Care' Lusk i lhlendy Luth Candlce Manning A Richard Mnrtln Brenda Martlnez Odln Mattes N Dalsy McCarty Richy McCrary Kevin McCulloch 'X Krlstl Mcbonlld Michael McDonald Jennller McDougal Leslle McFarlane JoLynn McKeever sophomores 2 1 3 McKibben-Ponder Amy McKibi:en Terry McGee Dawnita McGhee William McNeill Donald McQuiston Daphane Medlin Kelli Medlin 4 Angela Merriman Tonja Miars Greg Miles Jenniler Miller Debbie Moore Greg Moore Melinda Moore Paul Moore Tammy Moore Amy Morgan Marc Morgan Shannon Morgan Shelley Morgan Karen Morris ,Jennifer Morton Patricia Mount - Chong Young Mun Misty Murphy Wendy Nalley K Sandeep Nanda ' Michael Nation Tracy Nelson Vikki Newnham Domella Ng Thuy Nguyen Thuy Nguyen Trung Nguyen Tillany Nicholson 'Stephen NiX Karen Nnhora Robert Norton Yvonne Norton Judy Norwood Erin O'Brien Melissa Oliver Myra Oliver Laura Olson Maryann Olson Theresa Opitz Wesley Orr Angela Ouye Grey Owen David Owens Grey Owen Ronald'Parham Melanie Paschetag Sawrin Patel Kelly Paul Micheal Paul Duane Paulson Karen Payne Julia Peek Jeil Pennington Mary Perry Kim Pham Colleen Phillips Michelle Pippin Jaclyn Pham Shari Plum Erik Polk Kimberly Poeck Patrick Poehler Karla Poil Jack Pollard Darren Ponder 214 People "Despite her activeness in clubs and bowling, Deanna always linds time for homework and friends. " Kelly Scott, sophomore 'rw iz af' K f KK ' A A-'el wi-lt, K A' ' ' M K Q N.. A K get - . - 3, 'gi '. f . - it A M - K - l f 1 J , f :fl 3, A 2 W "iv g K 1 sf - L'-he 1 ,K - ,.., , .. ' - ,..'k'W g f K H -5' N l : s , . ' - ' -K 5 ' KK iii li? f A M. ' i i A K, " ' g -lf: e K f' ,K at g H.: g S , . K 5 . . Q P . . 1 as ff- A - f or f D J i' ea.. 3 AH "Il l cz . K - A ' N. ' g ' ' L Qs. .. R elllel f il J K '-f 1 M if' , gi Q - , if lyrl X ' ' -- if K , K K A ' K fs f a 1 K K 4. , P 1' 'Q 4 QQ' lf- K 1 N 7 'l. 'I . 1 I X - 1 ' 1 n fl -'X' -gy K , ' ,W 0 : Qi 'K A K Jil ,f 41 K Q . '-za K - Ati K ' ll 3 l ' at .,. if i K. 1 , -: 1 17 : 'Ve' " ' Ai 5 ng ii ' lifiif f' f if " -K Aft-M fl K " 5 E gr- 5 A '-ff 1- gl ' ' - ' il Y K J K, 'Z K l 5-, i v l . f ' r P. P Eels? - , A . r ' 1 K . ' , fl .l 7 P P- 1 -,g.. ,. K, K , ' K, , l irq K V 3 K, X ' 0 jf at ir r. of 3 , mi li 7 ' K A ' . ' . ' ' if-,fz ,A ' , I .1 I: 7 " iXiK tr fl x A .N V , lg? vm K ,, if ' Q S' , I K Sl -off it ' K it ' . KY jf' i' 'ir 'gif Q fe 4-9 N19 X l ' 'Q fe Q . gf 5 ff' K " -W fl is My - .,K ,Jaw K ilk . bi Y' 13, 551 ,K gi . gi 1 ,K ze-:1 - , F 2 gy n :K K to X 9 P , y, - K K, M .,.. K ll ' X K . lli, ' K a"'f 1 liell ' V we v, K KK J , ,S--.Q f , , as K , i, ,, ,EK ' K N, ,, , K Wg J ... ,M 4-K li K oe K K X .L ,i f nj in ilg' - 49 , -yy ,rx K XY I K gi LK 1' ,V RTK 1, ZZ tK K avg , l Nd? ' ' Y we use ' K zi2?Q ' Y li J K ' , w N f 1 K K K E r f K ... N D W e l-- M X is - f - , 5' 1 'lf' ff gisKK rv -f 'fr Q K ""' --3 K. 5-1, gig ' l la J i P I ' 4 . if for L , K Q IL 1: M .e ,S 'Gi 5 rr i n , KK ef 'v Q K Q- S fl 'L ' '--43' t , M ' --f 14 K -- ,..i " ' ,K i le ' ll ef - - lgifl- iKKK K " . K KKKi f 1 2 P M :Kas ,if K ' M 55? J? G " Q ,f - " 1 l K 1 K . TK ' lf' J' K lg , 'O ll' fK f"'5"i WT , A gg l ' lf, ange "Strike" is a word champion bowler Deanna Lange is famil- iar with. In Coca Cola's Nation- al Bowling Tournament, Lange, a sophomore, took first place in both the local and state divi- sions. For this achievement, Lange won a five-day, all expenses paid trip to Denver, where she competed in the national finals. "I loved the trip to Colorado," do n pm said Lange. "I made some good friends and took sixth in the nation." To increase her score, Lange practiced every Saturday morning and every other Satur- day afternoon. "My goal," ,said Lange, "is to beat my high score of 234, but l'd also love to make it to the next national tournament and do better." LANGE HAS PARTICIPATED in var- ious choir programs over the past five years. In the spring of '84, she re- ceived a first division rating at Solo and Ensemble contest. Photo by Craig Cooper IN ONE OF THEIR Bl-MONTHLY GAMES on December 7, Lange and her teammates in the Fiesta Lane Bowling League competed against the Berkner Bowl League. Photo by La Tonia Parker -1 , e 3 , , -1 i . k,'- i iq L at ,. , e 2 a , ,f in P ' 1 f . .. J Kg S 'fi is 3 t l ' at bowling nationals s LS g 11 18 if YR xi, . , it 4. M gf ,f W2 -vw ip + 2 iff? ,fi it , 42 J 6 F 4 1 J ff swf Poole-Rivas Lance Poole Jacquelyn Pcrlele Todd Puckett Alana Pye Teresa Rada .Johnna Ragalns B ' R ' ' . nan, alterree Jeff Redden Krlsllanneg Reed Celeslegkeeder ' Rudoll Reetz ' Jay Rex John Reynolds Mlles Rickman Krlsli Ritchie . Eric Rlvas sophomores 2 1 ,Ts- ssgg ,x ,- a begins service organization, ADD The party goer had plenty of alcohol, with hosts offering one more for the road. Reflexes were slowed as he ran over the bridge into the water below. DEATH. This is exactly what sopho- more Kelly Lay wants to help prevent. After determining that drinking and driving is a big problem for high school stu- dents, she decided to do some- thing about it. Lay was the founder and president of a new- ' l.. . ry.. H V4 lgy W 553, W A XM, v N f . ,e rm DURING A SADD MEETING, Kelly Lay, the newly elected president, dis- cusses the upcoming activities. A SADD day was planned to be held in January. Photo by Jim Ball Rogers-Sawyer 1 Travis Rogers A Michelle Rohne i j, Steve Romanello Clayton Ruftino Alberto Ruiz -,Qg9I1.e.-Rui2- Benny Rush Cynthia Russell ,ff .-ff" wwf' , , . Vi' e ..,. 3 . , I, e ,7- Chris Russon Michael Ryker Tammie Sallings Michael Sammons Stephen Sartori Elena Saucedo James Saunders Brent Sawyer 2 1 People 'K -1 ly formed SADD chapter. By Dec. 4, Lay found two sponsors, talked to Mrs. Drake about starting the club, con- ducted a membership drive and boosted membership to 85 peo- ple. Assisting Lay were Ms. Terri Chick, Mrs. Joyce Darnell and the SADD chapter at Berkner High School. Lay had wanted to join SADD since she had first heard about it. "I felt that there was a need for a lifesaving club such as SADD," said Lay. "My goals for our chapter are to have every member ac- tively involved and to feel as if they are an important part of our club," said Lay. 'Alt won't be only officers making deci- sions. Everyone will have a vote," "To help insure that we have plenty of ideas and manpower, we work closely with other clubs in the area, such as Berkner," she added. Organizing a club required personal sacrifices. 'Even though l had to give up some extra time with my friends and other activities, l still believe SADD is worth it. lf we save even one life, all of the hard work has paid off," said Lay. TO HELP FLILFILL one of the goals of SADD, Lay hands sophomore Cynthia Russell her copy of the Contract for Life. The contract is a promise that teenagers will not ride in a car with a drunk driver. Photo by Craig Cooper 53 4 45? raw It X gf nm Q f Nbfx t if Sh ,gffyi X.m- , .. .f 7' , e 555 Hifi .2 H it ' ' t 3 ' .. A ,. A ,ai X , 'Q' , , , , ,eff f-of 4' ig Av 7 93 I5 5 2 'X lt 4 75- , . A 'Te rn. 'W I V Ag' 2 T7 l is S.. ' Q.. 7. 1 Qi, Mx. as '19 4 V . h -'fir . ar, if l 'R 4 ' ff Z Ll ,EMA ,W , l QV' l . 415 2 V A li . Q Q -ny vm: 5, "Kelly is dedicated and hardworking. When she makes up her mind to do something like SADD, she always follows through. " Wendy Luth, sophomore V1 fi g ,. ig ' f n 1324. ' 2 5 A J V ., . f' W V " ' V 4 . '3 " I V 5 f .. S . ge , 5, we , , if V. ., g X .' - ,- 1 VV ,- V , "' 'VS if 2-, an . lj im? f "xy 4 I S J M V. . N " V i 2 ' V . .ng V .515 323 . 2, ,,,-NV .V I i 5-V x f, Q , gm, Vs Qi . ' - Viff L. V I f 1 A 5 - W we fs la-, . VVzf ,, " ' 1. eg l' J 1' , . . 1 1' 2 Q L . f ifffbfx- - - ' L VV ,g ,. 5 , I, its , Vg 4 1 V . : f of .2 1 f- -V . V 1 f '-'r . A C. 'QV M V . .133-p ,Q N V I Q 'V 4 , ,' 9 , . tx ,A 5 ,yi V 'A . ' L if ' arg' . l ,N Jn, 9 .V I . 1 , V- ,gp Ig . L, .V like , ' J iii I V554 - 1' iii 2-sli p ' A ,, ' t if " 4 i "'- ,JVL , " "S V! V gi V V T "it Ve. . , V.t,,K Q 4- . V Vi V V ll . . V A .V T S 1 f ., i .V - V V , ,V V .3 L - ' ii,-'hi '. f 'i ' ' " 1 'T ,, V A , E ,V., 'V Zi? V. - . M A 2,5 Q . fn , , . ' V 7' ez. f-A . t 1' aff, V r V . me V i f ,V1 V r V . of V - - V gs , L Ve, I V Aj A , . i ' ' , G i. I V - V V y V V 4i,KV CV V , V I ' . i V ' X -, ' , Y? V W I t A "1 V . ' " f-. Q 'Q V? r -ee s. r if is ig 'A r" A 5. " " Tis " a: f 'f ,E ', t W V 4 ' ' '. VA is ' 5 al: ' '- 3 AH , , VKV V , I ,V , .,, V I ,, 'axj A I Y. k L5 ., V V, VV, I . . if , . V a t J' f ii ' VV -, . 4. N V ' w. f Qi fm f- Ve- ' as 'I J' 19 ff 4 , J, Q55 V2 T V ,aa ' :V V - l t. V. iv V Q L. - Y 1 K ..-A, j, if 1 V rg. if f ,V V A , H J VVV.V wa V ' f if J V Vi? . ' V A .V , ill' - -1-.ni ... Q f ij QV , , , f Q ,,,, ii f Q 6, O V J A 'L 'X .5 V 3 f"?5' ' uw ., V N ,V is il f . 1 . K VV ' ' ' f , Q. 3: ,g i W . ' , 5 . V. Vt -V fg . sf 2 V ' " 1. 5 ' Q y, 1" E 0 V - 1 -.2 .- V L . 'Z 1 ez' "il .5 .xx .1 ' Ui " Q 3 K X332 'Q 1 V Wir - i ' "er .Q-V. 1' 132- ' VV.: , , ,V AV V , . yy, A, WM T- L' 1 QE ff Zi K' . . ' r ' ' M 'I ' , 3 K ' :A V Y 5 Sayers-Werner Scott Sayers Scott Schledwitz John Schuerenherg Scott Schulze Kelly Scott Ll,aLtsSCn!-L Vale Scott Donald Settles Kristi Sharber Keith Shaulis Jenniler Shea Ray Shirley . Tina Simpson Sisavang Souksavan Stacey Skaggs Kevin Slater Eric Smalley Scott Smith Renee Solar Brian Speer 'llg,5a,Stacy- Maria Staflord Ronnie Stafford Lori Ste hens ns teven 'Kllisnn Stewart ' Michael 5!1'ETlll ' Michael Stricker Matt Sturges Michael Swanson Barry Tagg Sai Tang Jill Taylor aron Wendy Teel Gregory Thompson James Thompson Jell Thompson Melinda Thompson M lissa Thompson ' Melissa Michael Thompson Lisa Tilley Atlantis Tillman lon! Tomasgk, TuAnn Tran Tommy Truong Shelley Trussell .Er-ikaL1'.uLner.f-r Jo Turner MEM Tyaddellx Keith Underwood Ch '? Jell Ursery Edward Valbuena Shalanagllgerpool i'aEVenturas' i Jane Vineyard Julie Vollmuth Eli-CB-Wainef-s Yolanda Walker Paul Walter Donald Ward Johnetta Ward Micheal Webb Llsa Weeke Brett Wende Tricia Wentz James Werner sophomores 217 White-Womack Bobby White Lisa Whiteside Lisa Wicherls Christina Wieden Brian Wild Kelli Wilhite XMarci Willhern Bar! Williams Kimberly Wilson Sam Wilson Angie wise Joanna Womack Thad Womack aaaa e , 'Al y M Q ' f as '-i r as Q 1 5 E s gi ' 0 fe Q IQ 5 xl 6 I, W , -2 3 Q Nix Ji if W K R x X I 4 "Eric is a very lively person, and his personality is well exemp1iHed on the wrestling mat. " Denny Lowe, junior an J S i z N Q :z .X :G I OS 9355? i,Q' 'T 3 A ' iz' or .K 01 ,- H - 4' .i , V. , , Ea QA 5 ' I 'iii fp A 3 I 1 3 I I V' I 1 ws ,sm-fs-ws 'f "".-2:0-1 TAKING TIME to tie his shoes. Tiritilli prepares himself for a match in Irving. Careful preparation was necessary for preliminary success. 2 1 8 People WITH THE REFEREE ready to make a call, TiritilIi's opponent strains to avoid being pinned to the floor. me " - . H . K , V ' A 1 fx., - V, , rv. 3 " 1 2 A S wi W .A 1 sw. 1 1' 1 -f....t, . ' J" 'V . I 1 k m- . ' - 3, 3 he ' . I- Mfr . 1 1. .n 'V H 1 at .,5. , 1... f- . -'ga 1 - 1 mi--' . ' '- fi . 4 gy "i'fJ5,, , gg,,,f'1f4 xi A ""L 'fav' -1' 4.1-7, f if S . la . Q " 1, S l x x N Q ,. K 3 " "' K V 3 . A if I I ""' k ,, . nf can R10 . , .... thi? L i ' 4. ,,,...r 1 1' 1' r ,f-Qi. x i L Q '7".i'i15: Fifi.-5515. ' Wood-Zent Christopher Wood Trisha Woodward Andrea Wright Sheila Wright Tavasha Wright Shelley Yancey Shannon Yggk William York Jason Young Kim Young Brad Youngblood Tamara Zaber Shelley Zent iritilli wrestles for title He is five feet, six inches tall. He weighs 115 pounds. Just by looking at him, a person would not think of him as physically aggressive. People do not know that freshman Eric Tirtilli is a state competitor in Greco-Ro man wrestling. Tiritilli became interested in the sport over four years ago. "Because my friend's dad was a wrestling coach, he invited me to go to one of the prac- tices, and l kind of liked what l saw," Eric said. He liked it so much that he came in fourth place in state championship competition last year. His success, however, did not come easily. Tiritilli went to a Plano gym three times a week to train. The two-to-three hour sessions consisted of strenuous exercising and weightlifting. Practice matches were set up to show off techniques and for students to learn from their mistakes. He also explained, "The practices were very rough and when I got home, l'd be tired." Tiritilli competed in 10 pre- liminary matches before going to the championship. The Sat- urday matches were scheduled from November to February around the Dallas Metroplex. He competed in Division 5, the 115-122 pound class. "The matches got me used to the dif- fering competition. lt helped me tremendously when the state matches come around," he said. Although he admitted the training and work to be tough, he believed the results to be worth the preparation. "I was really excited when I did as well as l did last year. Only a few points kept me from taking first. Next year l'll be even more ready," he said. WHILE STANDING in a defensive pos- ture. Tiritilli studies his opponent to originate a plan of attack. Tiritilli also was a member of the Raider band this year. Sophomores 2 1 9 inth graders make a fresh start Hurrying through endless hallways, sitting in classes full of unfamiliar faces and greeting strange teachers: such is the life of high school freshmen. The transition from middle school to high school is not al- ways smooth. This year, how- ever, an active group of class officers, led by president David Cirubbs, encouraged other freshmen students to become involved in school activities. "I like North Garland now," said freshman Carrie Crews, "but at first it seemed so big and there were more people than I was used to." With Senior Prom in mind, the class began planning fund raisers. Although there was no official advisory board, first year sponsor Kathy Cook com- mended freshmen Jill Hoy and Shane Fitzhenry for working so closely with the class officers and newly formed parents' WHILE ATTENDING THE SPECIAL PEP-RALLY held for the freshmen dur- ing orientation. Christy Cadey dances along with freshman cheerleaders Stacy Walker. Grechen Lackey and sophomore Colleen Phillips. 220 People Club. Movies, games and music provided entertainment at a freshman class lock-in that was both a social get-together and a finance booster. During the year students also sold pins and buttons to add to their be- ginning prom fund. "Being a freshman isn't al- ways great," said freshman Donald Nance, "but it's fun making new friends." Ms. Cook agreed: "I enjoyed working with this class be- cause it helped me get to know many more students than I had in class." A "fresh start" in high school meant new friendships, new challenges and new exper- iences for the class of '89. Freshman class officers - Sitting: David Grubbs. president. Standing: Ms. Kathy Cook. sponsor: Shana Gilbert. reporter: Holly Hartman. vice presl- dent: Shane McComlc. secretary. Not Pictured: Debbie Frame. treasurer. vrf',7,,,,Ag.5 1 's.. ON THEIR WAY TO CLASS, fresh- men Barbara Coddle and Tracy Mal- lone make their way past the offices to enter the 100 hall. Freshmen had to contend with a two-story building that contained four long hallways. -an if , Y , .sw -t if sy!! 5 A - X 4, i " if P " I' '- ' , 4 Y Q. N y if W . , s B x AD ' X ff kk.: A S, 1 1 ' f fx, x s . Q , .-4 ' .' f : 3 ' .A - Y ' ' 1, .. ' n-S' ' 3' 311 1 , ' ' 0 - I mv .3 -. - ggi Q A V rg 3 .- x ' 215' ' me Q 'Q E" ,fl ' ff i A . . 'S' an .lf ki- 5 " ' 5' 1 , l .. . ' . X J r I ' i f 'Q-. v f X ' A X . Q. . PL - YA F Q h. D I Q L ' Q ,TL f - A , . - ' nf 1. P Q A " 4 W Q Q' ' -' t , W 1 in ' B V is ' huh A ' ' 1 ll A w . .K fs af . , K '1 .. ' ' o lf ' pq:-W ,B ' y K Y Q fi ' -' ' 1-ff . f V A ,W J Q A F fe A A f A 1 A D B A fi A A K A f W., ,. -4- f :-' A 'Q - ' 'in ' Y 7,4 rl 2 - . , ' 5 3 ' lr. 5 7 ' ' if E - . 1' X- ' 1 , use Q 1 B ' 1 I Q P? , N' A V f: L .1 , . k -fu ,, ,lf . , 4' -'. 'ITU A L s 1, f- ff .- i B A .' - If N? B? ' .' ' .- .Fry I N 1 V Q L o N s E . 4 S . v F f 5 A Ek I 5 xf D . 'Q 'Q Rf f 1 ff Q . 1 .B Q as ' X Q I S sf ' 'P .5 gf" K, K ' t " , K ,. . 5 , 1 ' 1 :mf " A l LIVA , ly N A' A ,ax ,. I f ' my Y 4 K f 1 ' - . -. ., , Q La 6 1, K I 3 1 . ivy, , K if ' f 1 ye K , Yi . , L :p f .A ' VL.. " 1 4 ,Af K4 2. ge 5 ,q A-. ,fl 4 J A 1 2 ., ' Y li ' M 1 S I 1 . I Vi 1 N A '- f Y H Q ,, . , I y . I Q 1 I V ' ,E j Y Q . 'x .. r Ne w r l Q 3 A ,Fw if Adair-Burrow Jennifer Adalr Deanna Adkins Brad Alders Esther Alexander Jason Allen Lowell Allen Matt Allen Sean Allen Tammy Allen Dede Alvizo Amie Anderson Benlta Anderson Julle Anderson Sandra Arevalo Conrado Ascanio Hope Ash Sarah Ash Christa Atnlp Daniel Aulbaugh Tim Austln 'Scott Balrd Jana Baker Jack Balderson Kimberly Ball Brett Baridon Sara Barker Sherry Barnard Heather Barnes Jamle Barron Karey Baugh Terrl Bearden Chrlstl Beck Patrlck Becker Angela Bell Jamle Bell Jennle Bettis Chris Blckel Alan Blcking Dustin Bigelow Chris Billnski Lisa Bishop Shelly Blake Roy Blas Robin Blaydes Lee Blinco Melissa Bliss Kelly Boggs Kendra Bollln Kathleen Bonatti Tracy Bonner Jay Bratcher Staci Bratcher Blake Britton Samantha Broman Jimmy Bronson Amlee Broughton Chrlsty Brow Christine Brown Debra Brown Lera Brown Ned Brown Tina Brown Dirk Bryan Jennller Bryan Bettina Buch Gwen Buchanan Mary Buentello Llnda Bul Angle Bunch Paul Burrow reshmen 222 People Burton-Delamar Amy Burton Christy Cady Mayra Cabrera Clark Calvert Chris Carboni Jason Carnes Michelle Carroll Angela Carter Michelle Carter Lori Cascio Karen Casey Brad Cash Carol Castillo Eric Castro Barbara Caudle Chris Cevey Coley Chappell George Chavarri David Chavez Tommy Chick Stacy Clark Susan Clements Audry Coates Christy Cody Phil Cobb Kim Coilen John Coker Ian Coleman Stephen Coleman John Collins Lydia Compian Candice Cook Monty Cook Kenneth Corley Kevin Corley Jenniler Cornelt Jell Cotten Tyron Coursey Michelle Courtney Chris Crabtree Chris Crawford Carrie Crews Kevin Cronk Susan Cross Traci Crump Pat Cue Reggie Cunningham Kristin Dabney Dylan Dailey Monica Daily Amy Dalton Chris Daun Ashley Davis Brant Davis Donna Davis Leslie Davis Mollie Davis Nancy Davis Todd Davis Mark Dawson Michael Day Artie Debuigny Pam Delamar . ,.., i .Cm , 1z. .Q I ' Al - - QS- laahglr. .C A -Nr 1 N i- fr 3 b , , vi i F X .76 " 5:1 I ll V 2 5 ,W .L - L5 ' 'ey 'r V aL.. , . V ' , - V 7-4 U g' 1 R ,y , K v ,,A f, , ' Q w A "Anthony is smart person who is always fun to be around. He is an all around nice n 1 guy. Tom Chick, freshman i i ' -im.-2 ' 5 y , V . '- ' i f W i y .W W Iris: . - ' - -Q " 41' ' .5 v k 1 i 1 I F. N, '.,' 1 "F .. 4 A . i , K gf- 2 A Q fig. by ,jf Q my 1- A 4 ' ., I ' ' Q '1 C C A i 5 'rii ii 's r - .4 W4 ,' 4 J' Q, y gf , r , Q Aww' gg . 5 C C ' C. -1' N- r f ' . f i . . ' vi' A L ,Ja V A A fi I U if g s? 1:9 ry C, K . y I E 'oar . kt, . 22 f Q , . i f ' it A my 5 f' i " " - ,,. 7 gif 13 , i 7' 'l' 5' .- "' a P f ff l ff' , 1' Q T 'jf L ' .L 2 : 'U i X- ' .IS In ' : i - " - 'I as i f gagffLf-a s K 1 ,rg Rf' i 5 -N ny . :Krazy as N i ff' ' ,fa isii 5 ,Q -.fs . Q he - P - id ,g ' C ' I N . , i m l 3 fn X K- rg 1, . 4: xy I .. rf.. if t ,, , 455 -xv , , J Q33 s W .V . 5 A g . .f l A g if., , y f .W W 2.51 V ,J A N f,- .V . ' . as f 'ii A ' V I VVK: 4- 5 4,7 K L A I A vi. W ,N W, ,g K I I , . H li.: t A fz, M I .. - AM N , ' - - . Dickerson-England Jennifer Dickerson Larry Dickinson Richard Dobbs Chris Douglas Debbie Douglas Kim Doty John Due James Dulac Tracie Durham Katrina Eddings Pam Eddington Cary Elmy Stephen Endres Brian England W T amming hi h on automation During the summer months, , the intersection of Interstate 20 and Beltline Road is usually rbuzzing with cars and at times remote-control planes. g As his hobby, freshman Anthony Ramming flies these remote-control planes. "I fly during the summer because the winter and spring months are too windy," said Ramming. He became interested in the planes at the age of 13. "Some friends and l were out shooting rockets and there were these men flying planes, and l be- came fascinated by them." lt costs a few hundred dollars to build one plane. The main equipment consists of a mini- engine, a plane kit, controller and covering paper. "To build a plane," said Ramming, "it takes me three to four week- ends." "Just watching it fly and knowing that you're controlling it is the best part," Ramming said in regard to what he liked best about the planes. l l MV 'M 1 A ,. W S AS HE WATCHES his remote-control plane in flight, Anthony Ramming moves the control stick to guide the plane. An average control box costs around S110 dollars. ATTACHING A WING to the plane with a rubber band, Anthony prepares to set his plane in flight. The rubber bands prevent the wing from breaking in two if a crash occurs. Photos by Jim Ball Freshmen 22 'Eppink-Fitzhenry Brian Epplnk Brian Ernsthausen Kimmy Elhridge Jody Eubanks Doug Fagg Lori Falkenstein Carmen Faucet! Kendra Fazzio Jefl Fenter Carol Ferguson Kerl Ferguson Belinda Flschelli Janet Fitzgerald Shane Fltzhenry "lf you're planning a trip to Germany, you had better know the metric system," said Don- na Braun, a junior. Last sum- mer, an organization called Youth for Understanding ar- ranged for her to visit Ger- many. Braun, who was co-presi- dent of the German Club, stayed two months in Muster- maifeld with a German family. During her stay, Braun did much sightseeing. "The castles were the most impressive pre- served art forms l've ever seen," said Braun. "They were unforgettable." She also at- tended several wine festivals and visited the home town of champion tennis player Boris ln Zll, I i f' s if p, -3 5' Q I f E - A P K .Q ! .X :se-5 Q . ,frm-K 1 F 2 V ! - H 'lg H L iggjifzi? A . 4 -,. .,-.. -. , ' Ag ,. is f . H . 5 ' W f ' it :X , tl 1' N Q Q K H! st raun tastes her first real schnitzel Becker. Right away, Braun had to ad- just to the differences in the eating habits and systems of measurement in Germany. "Germans hold their forks in their left hands and knives in their right hands. lt's supposed to stay this way until the entire meal is finished," she said. "Any clothes or shoes I bought were in metric sizes. Before I bought anything, I had to make conversions." "The German people are unique," said Braun, "in both their attitudes and customs. lt's a beautiful, mountainous coun- try, and l'd love the chance to go back." Alf :..,,.. .x 'F-2 , . iw ts c, 'X Y' . Vx TO PREPARE FOR the Solo and En- semble Contest in February. Braun practices the music she will use. Band was a part of her school activities. Photo by Lisa Wacker 224 People AFTER RETLIRNING FROM Germany. Braun examines many of the souve- nirs she collected. Coins. pamphlets. and maps are among the items she brought back. sr N f Q, 'li .. , , , We M i C riiss 1 ty 5, V I 'i ' ' I i H f I 4 . ' V V 1' , L ,L ,V ' X . ,,,. v f 3? 'Y H LZ. A 5' . n V -'Va' K. 4 Q fx 1 49? , A Vkgr 'wi X 1 X ,- f ,, - ,R 1 . gi - , ' i ' l -mor 4, 1-9 1 gg Jw 1 I ff , , ,' sl' ' , . ' V ' - 'M ,W 4 . '-' V, J V F 42 F X "Donna is a very outgoing person and has many leadership qualities. " Carol Lathrop, sophomore A I A 'si . I za K ,, . Af ., I X457 V E ' ' 3 X ff ' . it 'ar- , J sf: i ids' V Qr 1- te F f - he 2+ ,. gy -Q Q , V to '. . ' G Zi i , ' ' J Lf C r , V if- :Q ' ' 5231 ' I I4 . ,S,, 1 f 'Z 1 7 4 ' , I tm , i V: 1 ' ii "' ' I " "M Q,i , ,. I V ' . , , ,,, ,, 4 :V ' - ' ssh- ,P f :.',,' y ""' W ' A' A V M K V Q' GLY VV I E 1 'X Q 1 lf V M - 2, W' V Y ' V if M V uf s H i f- , y il 5 f - . ' if "CM ' ,Vs P' I i 4 9 V" 54 i - " f A ' we W' M - '4 J ' . A " V Exf? . -gy y . ig A 1 ' Q E. V' . ' 'i ' V dsiffrg X , W QW in X in f cy. 1-5 Q ga h A ,, insl 'Z , .y ,i 4- V. ,' 1 if K F ,fi 2,4 Q ' if -' I X V G my 4' N V 'K M323 ,. W xii 1 V r i M-.,,,.. . -' Y, L ,fix V V' 4 N Fletcher-Hartley Cedric Fletcher Greg Floyd Ann Fojtlk Kayla Ford Debbie Frame Joe Franklin Ruth Franklin Dawn Fransko Terry Fransko Cary Freeman Kerry Freeman Lori Freeman Joanna Fry Blake Frye John Fugua Maria Garcia Kameshal Gardner Lea Garey Scott Garner Susan Garrett Virginia Garrison Gayla Garvin Tracy Garvin Kelly Gasklll Paul Geiger Richard Genovese Debbie Gerson Jennie Gibson Ken Gibson Chris Gilbert Shana Gilbert Ashley Gillespie Bryan Glass Michael Glass Billy Glasscock Cheryl Glover Kara Glover Clayton Goetz Clarissa Gonzales Michael Gonzales Paul Gonzales Debbie Goodnight Kelly Gregory Christina Grimm Stephen Grissom Carrie Grizzle David Grubbs Alisa Grzwlnski Laura Guerra Laura Gunn James Hale Katherlne Hall Kevln Halliburton Melissa Hamm Carle Hampson Mallorle Hanks Susan Hansen Kylan Hanson Shawn Harbert Chris Hardy James Harris Jack Harrison James Hartley Freshmen 225 People "Annette is a lot of fun to be around. I think her talent for karate is neat. 1t's something that you don 't hear about everyday. " Carrie Crews, freshman Hartline-Kemp Candice Hartline Slephanie Hartline Holly Hartman Andrea Heard Shaun Henderson Chris Henry Jell Hensley Micheala Herbstreith Debbie Hernandez Robbie Herpel Deirdra Herron Michele Hess Sandy Hesse Jenniler Hester Tammy Hestwood Rachell Hibbard David Hickman Charis Hicks Scott Hilburn Lesa Hill Melanie Hill Hilary Himes Amy Hoard Greg Hockersmilh Billy Holbert Wendy Holcomb Erica Holder Misty Holloway Jeff Holmes Damon Hopkins Novella Hopkins Jeremy Hopland Karen Horton Lisa Horton Jill Hoy Tammy Hudkins Bren! Hulf Bill Hughes Rebecca Hughes Eric Hursl Kyle Hyder Paul Jeannel Sharon Jenkins Corey Jobson Amanda Johnson Cedric Johnson Dale Johnson John Johnson Julie Johnson Shawna Johnson Tanya Johnson Craig Jones Melanie Jones Krlslen Junod Rhonda Keay Lance Keeling Carolyn Keener Kelly Keeton Thomas Kellam Johnny Kelley Jcnalhan Kelly Eric Kelso Loren Kemp J. A E in -Ji ef- few-f Q r - J A ,EJ ,- J., A V- K A tty. Xie 'Q' , T. 3, -b Q '59 VE I an J.g.,.s ' Lf Q w J. L L -J , A Q-:gr - i - ,-kk Li S J K ez.. 1 ' Q ii -1- ' - xi K V ga. 21' ll . V fi 'M 2 ' - 'ev' gf' ' 5f',Jff1'f' ' Qi Q J A ,Q ' r' ' ' S . - S. is z 5 , , IQ. P my V J? aj ? ees A S :J fz, 'L t , x. , it K ik y J ' J ii J eg 1 ' " 3 +1 J il 1: x . 5' . ' ' 'J , - Y' 1 as 4,1 Q .S vb kr 'A V J ,,-. X 1, JL V 1 gg , ' 3, l ' J J - Z ' er J 1 J r . , ,QQ K, X R ri K , Q J '--. J 2 i F J ,ag new VL ,J-,i g 'f f if LA Q J ii Y? 'f-Y kk .1 V 54" I - .1 lik W AX k,JV Ji " 5' 2 if - f i-5 1 . J ii - ,QW Q .2 f J J J , '- XJJH 1 yi' A r f A A ' x - ..J- J , f y x x A . ,li KS 5 gf Ii J 4, ,IS ini A i 3 'Q ig: , ,J K 1 ' J , as if M, ni, 3 to . Q 'IS' 1 J V Q ,X uevano strives for karate perfection Knowing that mastering a sport takes many years of hard practice, Annette Luevano has done nothing but work hard at attempting to master karate. Annette, a freshman, is ranked a second degree black belt in karate. lt took her approximately three years to reach this level, but the ranking consists of eight degrees. During this year, she was preparing to take a test for the third degree. She has been taking karate lessons for seven years, begin- ning when she was seven years old. It was planned for only her brother to try the sport, but An- nette became interested and de- cided to join him. Her workout consists of two- hour lessons, three days a week at Kims Tai Kwon Do. She also practices two hours a day on her own. "l hope to compete some- day, but l don't feel l'm quite ready. l'd like to perfect what l can already do," Annette said confidently. . in mf N - A f 1 it 'f -A ,y i A A - i f as f g f' N .l. ' A . ' PH' U- .. " ' ' .L 'G - ,Jr 4' l, W' T' , ' ' 5 A fff c' ' K . " ' ev ' . Z gf 'A ,J 4 5 2- N - 1' ' . . wef t 2 , if 'V ' H, J fl ,IL 4 A I V L .J WG. PRACTICING AT HOME enables An- nette Luevano to perfect her skills at karate. She hopes to someday make use of her black belt ranking in compe' tition. Photo by Craig Cooper AN AMATEUR AT THE SPORT. ju- nior Derek Hartsfield allows Annette Luevano to demonstrate a karate move on him. Annette is a karate stu- dent at Kim's Tai Kwon Do. Kempf-Kong Rachel Kemp! Reza Khosravipour Karla Kiefer Angela Kimble Lia Kincaid Edron Kindle Chris King Scott King Sheila King John Kirby Kimi Kirk Sara Klingelholler J h K I o n oar: Ho Kong Freshmen 7 As the alarm clock went off at 6 a.m., Jeanne Kumbier, sophomore, looked at her aquarium to make sure her tropical fish were still alive. Be- fore leaving for school, she had to make sure to feed the hungry fish. Kumbier's parents sparked her interest in fish. "My par- ents always had an aquarium when l was young. l've been collecting on my own now for about five years." A few years ago, Kumbier did a research paper on tropical fish. Last year she constructed a maze as a science fair project if 7 X . .-,T ropical fish, Kumbier's aquatic pets for her biology class. She trained the fish to go through holes in a plastic box to find their food. The project took about three months to com- plete with about lO different fish involved. These fish were red platies, white cloud min- nows and glow white tetra. lt worked, and she received an UA H As Jeanne turned out her light and went to bed each night, she remembered to check on her fish. "Taking care of tropical fish is a fun exper- ience, but it also is a lot of hard work." Kong-Lee Yong Kong Jef! Kottmeler Michelle Klenle William Kunstmann Gretchen Lackey Stephanie Lange Willlam Lannon Jason Lawrence Lisa Lawrence Mlchelle Lawrence Ronnle Lawrence Lisa Lawson A L e my e Cheryl Lee People 1 N ' .gal-ri .. .. se, f , 47,1 TAPPING ON THE GLASS of her aquarium. Jeanne checks a fish to make sure it is still alive. Most fish only live about a year. Photo by Renee Solar l 6' + CATCHING UP ON THE NEWEST! facts about fish. Jeanne reads a cur- rent fish magazine. She owns guppied and various types of tetra. Photo by Renee Solar . ' r , . ri. I, ga , -i -L? sf 1 Q, 1' 1 -, fi rrsr , , ,ft r , i s t T T .1 T " V 1 J V i ' 'zfri ff' A i M ' ' ea . s r e ' - , f or t as if -- . 1Xx ' -Q T " . 7' G 'T get - . I, , . , ' - .f , . - -1 +L T Sf ' , L2 . ' g I nik -z 1 tw l' ' K F we " l- Z 7 "Jeanne is responsible and dedicated to everything she does. The way she treats her Hsh is no exception. " Francie Hammett, sophomore L . .1 , ,, , i--f iii ' gf if it Q if ., .Lv f fi A I ' "' , 1 .,, 4 rf-1 'WN' ,Q ga as if s , V f ft ' 'J' ' ' QL, Lge k v Q , M Y 'icq - f , -, . ' yr 5 t it ffl, X. Q E " - QT v' E1 W , QM it ,,., , , A Pg.. ij Ai. , 5 7, Qs , or 9 1 ' L .' . ff ff 1 I ' A ,. - as p f' My ' Lfff g V A , QFIQ' 1 af f y HM' Vi r,V,, , ir- , V , . . 1 i X f . . 4' ' ' L QQ' I ' lyvv I ,k'.s l . .1 I '42 L t 2 .. .fs 5 L - ff L., f o 5 as L Lf 1 M-ugly Y ly h -v-7 ig it x I, V , , V , W L - A 5 L nnr :V I . 1, , . A , ,.,' , 22 L M.. , 6 Af. 1 A is ' 'f' M V - f ,524 , 1. Y fi "' Qi sf it 2 v'1V. " ' - .ai 4- - r if -' 1 ,tr . 1 W L 2 1, K ,,,, LV I 1 , ,L I f -'j ,., ,uf . K ' an 'A ty p , ,, 's' , , i ,, my 5 M .aff sr, 5 J- ' Q - s to E I' Ti ws LQ 'o-ef ' H M' f V A 1 4 Q ' -, 'Q . A K , A , ' ,ri 1. " T C' " an ' .5 1 '42 M y : 5' W v - I: xl ' 2 a Q ,f E v v M' --1: V 4' ' ,' y A3 f :MU L K ,, A, - 38, I I f ' ' 'W V, .vv v v A df gl V - , fr V , , Z o if n :f m if f- ' A ' fr " ' -'V' I "7 'S ' it 1' nr. 'V ' is L 5 171 'W f1-- W ' 5 ' ,V , 2 V 'E 1 , -. ff ' S Lee-Meyer Lisa Lee Stacey Lee Nancy Lelbold Klp Lemons Mike Lester Stephanie Like Hslng-Yi Lin Ginger Llnd Chris Lindley Stacey Lindsey John Lipscomb Carrie Lochahay Cynthla Lopez Vince Lopez Kim Lowe Molly Luhurich Annette Luevano Jenniler Lumley Kari Luna Kathy Lynch Alan Machost Ell Madden Chrlsta Malshurger Brlan Malone Tracy Malone Paul Manglalico Malcolm Manning John Mantsch Kathryn Mantsch Chris Marcarlo Gina Marcklni Johnna Marlno Keven Markham Michael Marlow Roberto Marroquln Brandon Martin Mellnda Martin Gary Martlndale Jay Mason Llsa Matthews Brian McAdon John McCauley Alisha McClosky Jeff McClure Shane McComic Laura McCoy Stefani McCuistion Karen McCullough Bob McCutchan Mlke Mcbowra Michelle McFall Debra McFarland Robert McFarlane Tom McGill Matt Mclntosh Jamle McKevlIn Kelli McKethan Erika McMillan Kenneth McSwaIn Jef! Megay Deborah Menelee Donny Merritt Brad Meyer Freshmen 229 Mewbourn-Pickitt Donald Mewbaurn Doug Milburn Renee Millard Chris Miller Jenny Miller Kristi Miller Michael Milligan Corbin Mills Curtis Mills Angie Mixson Karin Moninger Wendy Monk Jamie Moore Lonnie Moore Merrill Moore Kathy Moreland Lisa Morgan Melinda Morgan Stephanie Morrison Mario Munoz Shannon Murlin Mark Murphy Terry Murphy Donald Nance Tracy Nelson Lil Hewoll Celena Newton Erlinda Nguyen Hclngdiep Nguyen Kim Nguyen Pezhman Nikravarl Judi Nixon Aaron Norris Jill Norris John Norris Sylvia Nunez Wayne Nurmi Alex Olson Brandon 0'NeaI Jerelyn Orlandi Missy Oulenreath Sanda Owen Tiffany Owen Stacy Owens Doyle Pace Shelley Page Richard Pak Todd Palmer Keenan Paris David Park Monica Parrish Elizabeth Partin Tom Pasinski Hina Patel Jaynish Patel Amy Patrick Anne Patterson Melissa Patton Calandra Paul Chelle Paulson Corey Payne Erin Pease Michelle Perdue Jenniler Perez Kelli Petrey Ngan Pham Carla Phelps .lell Phillips Jennifer Phinney Holly Pickitt 230 People Tflllif J '31 , i I - 4' 2 33' ls .T " 5 an Lk 'i , Q '-' , - ' ' 1 Ti 5 QT., . Q.. 'G Q, K, T T T T f ill ty L T L ., To T , T T J 47 'A ,rw 1 Q " L T Y, 'T we ,' - T T fn, fl f A Zi ' x I 's: T 4 I "2 X -.V Q. , YET, K 5 N' ! 'rv g T 3 2 ,Te T fa .2 T, T ' 7' '57 T: il' T fra :if ' NTT "fu, T . ma: Q .. ' 'i f sl 'f .T TQ 4 ' g f 4, .VVTT TV rg' 1 ug K L " . "1 T T K if r " ' '- ., ff 1' -.T H' 1 Q ,A ' I ,J .A H ' ' Q.-l - A- enh, .yy T,,T EXW? T If Q T , Q .-' gf i mug? .km 4' K x .gf J V avg 5 b v. as 3 b N ,J e ' 2 Q .TTT -' ' " AA ' 3 T IQ T f fl A ' l 1- iw 1 " - fi i . ,T 'S Tl ifvwi T A3 - - ' l , ' T K 7 1- I 1 T - dv- ' h J LT 4 '- og K Y 2 ' -we X G is 'J Q, 4 T .3 - - e f 3 - l fe fx :r T ll, ' 'JL 'fm' ' T .P T l T TT ay If V it ' xi 'V ' J -N A A A T ,F T T W T Us ,T X wird, K i 'G 4' l 'nw T .5 . gl T K, f' ' , Q, rj. Q x W - Tl 16 Al lx ' ifilhf af ' "T, A f ,F Q fig, b T v A T ,' I 'E V'-2 -1 5 -5 e V12 f Y' Q N 'i T T, if A 'l Jj. ff 43 5 .T vu , T E t I 2 oreign students undergo culture shock In 1985-1986 the worId's in- dependence from America steadily grew. Yet, the number of foreign exchange students also grew. These students wanted to know more about the life, culture and the mysti- cism that makes America what it is. One of these students came 'from a port town in northern Germany. "When I first arrived here, I felt lost, and the Ian- guage barrier didn't help any," fsaid senior exchange student IKai Glindemann. Sharing the iviews of his fellow Europeans, Glindemann saw America as "a Iland of opportunity." "In IschooI," he said, "there is much more of a choice. "ln Germany our classes are set and we have nothing like autoshop or childcare." With the many malls, shops and con- certs, Americans "have a lot more things to do, because Ger- man shops close at 6:00 p.m. and are not open on Sundays." Although he doesn't foresake his homeland in the least, Glin- demann said he "likes and ap- preciates America and its peo- ple." The French, or at least Lake- view's exchange student Marie Rey, viewed America in a differ- ent light. "Friendships are hard to come by because you're only with people an hour. In France, it's the teachers who move from class to class." However, Rey did admit some drawbacks in the French sys- tem. They are in school from 8:30 a.m. until 5:00 p.m. with a two-hour lunch. During this lunch, "we often played cards or attended movies," said Rey. Rey also noticed that "we fthe Frenchj see more of Amer- ica than America does of France." This is to say that America is more self-reliant than other nations. Another viewpoint came from a pair of traveling stu- dents from "down under." In 1986 Australia celebrated its 150th birthday. In accordance with our own Sesquicenten- nial, several Texans traded places with Australian students to get a feel for the different atmosphere and cultures. Senior Steve Gulliver with DISCUSSNG THEIR VIEWS on Amer- ica seniors Steve Gulliver and Anth- ony Dent attempt to formulate an c-pinion on schools. "The school sys- tem here is a lot more lenient than in Australia." said the pair. Photo by Jim Ball Anthony Dent, who also visited America, noted, "America is neither better nor worse than Australia, only different." Gulli- ver commented that "Ameri- can nationalism and pride in its internal organizations far out- does anything in Australia." The Assies noticed that the LI.S. is more like one big city, while 90 percent of the Austra- Iian population lives in its doz- en or so major cities. School is much the same with 12 grades, but after the senior year the students take an exam, and if they pass, they are allowed to attend college - free! If they fail to pass, they are not allowed to go to college at all. HAVING T0 ADJUST to a new cul- ture, senior Kai Glindemann said. "Everything was so new to me that I was really lost for about a week." Freshmen A ammett acts for fun, pleasure, of it For someone who started acting by pure accident, sopho- more Francie Hammett is en- joying herself very much. 'fl owe my career to my fifth grade music teacher. She start- ed my acting," Hammett said. Mrs. Karen Turner, Ham- mett's music teacher, placed the IO-year-old Hammett in starring roles in two class plays. Before that time, she had never even thought about act- ing which since then, has led to roles in plays and bit parts in several movies. Hammett's favorite produc- tions at Garland Civic Theatre were Annie and The Wizard of Oz. "I was one of seven or- phans in Annie, and I had a lot AS A SEVENTH-GRADER. Francie Hammett's first starring role was in The Wizard of Oz. In the summer of 1983. Hammett portrayed Dorothy at the Garland Civic Theatre. 232 People of fun just because I got to be really good friends with every single girl," recalled Hammett. "ln the Wizard of Oz, I was Dorothy. That was my very first major part. l'lI remember it forever," said Hammett. "l'll always like stage acting over movies because it takes more ability and it's more cre- ative," said Hammett. She Iearned the inside story of mov- ie making last summer when she had a part in True Stories. David Byrne, lead singer of Talking Heads, starred in the Dallas-based movie that depict- ed a Texas Sesquicentennial celebration. "I got to see how, in movies, you say three lines, then stop, change lighting, repeat your lines, stop, freshen your ma- keup and say your lines over and over," Hammett said. "Right now, I'm going through an in-between stage. I'm too old for children's parts, but I'm too young for adult roles." Hammett auditioned for the director of River Rat, but she was considered too tall. "It's always little things like that," she said. "I want to do movies like Sal- ly Field because she does mor- al ones," said Hammett, who is determined to make "the big time," starting with theatrical studies as a Thespian. "I really admire Field and her acting," she added. IN THE THESPIANS '85 spring pro duction. Francie Hammett portray-J Felicity. Graduate Brian Worsha plays Simon, the villain. 4 ...K 1 'lt My Q ,gg 4 nm' VJ W sf xx X ' 1 V . Ig xx . -1 , 'P Q., ' F C . Q . . or . YQ, ' y t 32. T 'QNX 3' - .f f s.rl aixw A fir .T X f 5 0 r . . fs . f-'X ' Q.. Q Y' , . r if , M y i. li fy if K. NK. ,pg R J ia Q in C .L are fs Lv-QQ Q tm. . B- Nc P Q A. lg.. ,Qt 1 1"T'1P P 1 l 6591? 'R '3 a fa. R' . .. 5- , K' v . ... j ... Q -1-, T ff .r-as Q- 1. , 1 if T .fr of 49 v . . " A ' 'M' . -- T .1 9, . Lf 4, ,,, h -T" X- . M T '. '- A . 4 .2 ,M , - . K Q 5 X I V . M ' 0 I V . '91 ' F xy -7 ' r' ' f 'lt 4 W .,.g ' - .lm . -1 - 2 A t 'wil' Q. -7 ii! 1 ,--Q - - '7 as ' ".. jf i Q 'N ,i W H of iii? . '+P K P - fn 1' v ' 1 K .f a. . 1 - :ST 1, Nt W . ., W . , lx, .f T f S.. Af' v Ll .-A -- .,,. '9'.' J 1 KTI .iight .VR fl ' V ., 3+ ' ' ' ff-A ' Q- r - h y . V a f E A, 1 ...., . . , ' C , Xa f 7 5 4 X ' ' Q To 11 xi' P fwl f.afa. at is Q N 53 Q' - - . an 0 V ,V :A E if 'T -3 P of--1, f We, . ,. V W me C . T 6 2:9 .sa 3 ff ' ' . Aa 1- filzi' .ff 45 'rl 'N .. 44 . , ' rv- : or f 5-x -r " . , V N ' .2 1, I .A ry f i l . ,Q he ,t 9 gf. . . a r I . .ss . in W 3 -9 P . QS' A K 1 T . za : it f we .N Pittman-Shih Kelko Pittman Sarina Plasencio Thomas Pollard Katherine Ponder Paul Powell Deonia Prather Hollie Praytor Kelly Prestridge Denise Prewitt Nicole Price John Prinz Sharlene Prinz Marcia Proctor William Proctor Barbara Propp Joanna Pryor Lori Purcell Stephanie Pyle Deanna Quarto Natalie Pynes Billy Quirk Vance Rackley Jennller Rada Cindy Ragsdale Jamie Ragsdill Anthony Ramming Bryan Ramsey Brad Ratlifl Michelle Ray Christopher Reader Jerry Record Stephanie Reed Tim Reed Angie Reeder Cindy Ragsdale Lance Reid John Reppen Todd Reynard Christie Rhodes Blair Richards Davina Richardson Clay Riggins Judy Riley Greg Rivas Tary Rivers Scott Roberts Debra Robertson Larry Rockwell Salina Rodriguez Chrissy Roger Larry Rogers Scot! Rogers Amie Roland Bobby Rose Laurie Ruder Kelly Ryan Mary Ryan Chris Sams Trish Sanoval Lisa Shelton David Schallmo Norman Schanke Davld Schmelhaus Jodi Schmidt Chris Sefcik Cllfl Shank Stephanie Sharpe Brlan Shepherd Lorl Sherrard Patrlcla Shih Freshmen 233 234 People Shinn-Villa Ruthanne Shinn Tony Shipe Amy Shires Michele Shreves Pamela Shugart Teresa Shumaker Shonna Signater Heather Silbernagel Souksavang Sisavang Shannon Slatun Charles Slavin Patrick Slowinski Brandon Smith Kecla Smith LaShanda Smith Richard Smith Rodney Smith Gregory Smyers Jason Snow Jason Soliz Stacie Spence James Stansell Misty Staleler Criag Stephens Matt Stokes Royce Storie Bryan Strasemeicr David Stricklin Michael Strunk Karla Stull David Sulllvan Caryn Sutton Quyen Ta Steve Tallent Llrcan Tanik Robby Tate Patricia Taylor Tony Tegge Jeff Thomas Scott Thomas Dawn Thompson Nikki Thompson Steve Thompson Becky Thurman Jett Tillman Jett Tilton Eric Tiritilli Brian Titko Amy Towles Lonnie Townsend Nein Tran Jeff Trevino Rachel Trevino Hai Trieu Lisa Trimmier Tonya Trout Vicki Tucker Jason Valerio Kevin Vance Kenny Vancil Biju Varnan Tara Ventura Robert Villa :VY 1. Q al. sna f K 'fx T "ff 1 L-or ,YK , J u, , K ' Z i P fu Lihi I -V X fl fa i asf -'ff of gs, 2- if x S-1' 'Q -5 'f P' , "' 'T 5, S - R ", " - Ay - cvay - S R, S T , at I kk if I ki V' ik . W V .,:. . , K x K. f ,- ,X , . . , . , ' I "Clrcun Tanik is really ambitious, but his ' studies are really important to him. I guess you could say he is academically motivated. " David Chavez, freshman f- 'qs S LQ, Y . .-I! - Y. 2 kk , A ff' A r- , . . ,A "- , .a , i ' i kr 4 . -if ' .,, , .V D, , K-A-' f, .rg .,,, - M -gs' T S N. ., in - .... e- 1 R .A A Q t isbn fi A 4 L 3 , . A NX .:!:, Ll .., , . ,E 1. Z '4 asf' Q .E 0 l .1 Q3 if 4 4 of ' W i ?,.gq23,f K A Q U R5 A K 4' "' A A. - r it 1 ff7Tf5? ' A ' A Ti a . f 44 K , if K. FN H ig. 3 'f Y, " 'Zi K V - :rg - Ti- 'T A N r t Q A W - ,X ' Q 'iii-W rf S' T T - ff -3 ' ' ' - rw n A . . X , x it ' farr it A l iT we A Y , ' i? P V: '3 ep rg S f , if li- if H av . ' v t' AT.. , ' . I I 'A , 1' '. R - r F f-A - 'i--' - ' ,bl ut: . ' x I 1 I 4' , V t ' H V 1 .KLL , , Ar ..,. , Q r ' M . 4, L- . RVN M 4 x ' 'T , i -5. as f 4 ss. - . . QT 0 f . L 4- ! sf T, . ' -9 i' 'iff 3 'M ' f 4 T M ff ff? W' f T f A i I ,,.. il ' . K' 1 1 N ,. W W , si i X, Q ia +: ,Q .- .I - ' , A t, gig f' i anik puts studies fir t , Needing at least two hours of study time each night for his class load of honors courses, freshman Llrcan Tanik is seri- ously planning ahead for his fu- ture as a scientist. The son of a computer scien- tist from Ankara, Turkey, where Tanik was born, he is fluent in Turkish, English and has studied German. Tanik came to the Ll.S. at the age of one when his father received a scholarship to study at Texas ASM. Tanik was a member of the JV tennis team this year and played for a soccer club in Gar- land. He also joined a Dallas chess club and a Turkish folk dancing group to occupy the time when he was not studying. "My first name means 'long and strong, like the branch of a date tree,' while Tanik means 'well known'," Tanik explained in reference to his unusual name. After being nominated for All-North Garland at the Celeb- rity Ball, Tanik said, "l was real- ly surprised to be nominated, and I felt proud and pleased." Tanik may return to Turkey in the near future, but since he has lived in the states almost all his life, he said he would enjoy making a scientific ca- reer for himself here as well. Villigas-Warren David Villigas Lori Vinson Candance Vogt Matrin Vulk Janella Walden Christopher Walker Leigh Ann Walker Stacy Walker Amy Waller Andrea Wanner Ola Ward - Tim Ward ' w Lisa are Kendra Warren L K Q ANTICIPATING THE RETURN. FRESHMAN Llrcan Tanik poises his racket to hit the ball. Tanik hopes to make the Varsity tennis team next year. Photo by Leah Duckworth WHILE PRACTICING for the Celebrity Ball presentations, sophomore Urcan Tanik confers with Mr. David Wallace and Ms. Diane Onstot on how to pro- nounce his name. Freshmen Washington-Weston Charles Washington Amber Watkins Chris Wawroski David Weaver Larry Weaver Michael Weaver Brian Webb Scott Weber Ashley Weffenslette David Weinrobe Cathy Welborn Erik Welgurro Mark Wentz JB Weston s - f . 1 1 f .. Q c. 'Q Q t ' -,-e , ,E ,5 , . 2 4 -. ' 1 - 3 -5 ' 76 rf' .IF 3, Q, "lf Ei H- Q W. tx- ,. .- E 1, ,. 5 k N in I X- i - 1 23- f X ersistance pays off for Richardson Rising Sun is an unconquer- able super hero fighting the worId's bad guys. He is the cre- ation of Todd Richardson, an artistic 16 year old who started drawing almost five years ago, "I started drawing back when all the teachers wanted students' drawings to put on their bulletin boards," Richard- son recalled with an intense- ness as if were yesterday. "The teachers would ask the class who the best drawer was and they would always say some- one other than me. I wanted to be the one they called the best, but I never said anything. I just agreed with the others." Richardson started taking art classes in seventh grade and says he learned a lot. His dad is always telling him to keep working at it, though. Richard- son lovingly refers to him as "Mr. Encouragement." People "Now people think l'm good. My friends are always asking me to draw for them, but I don't always have the time." But when Richardson does have the time and he's in a drawing mood, he heads straight for a pencil and paper. "I created Rising Sun for my best friend, David," he said with'great admiration for his friend. "David and Rising Sun are both big and both always try to do the right thing. Nei- ther of them likes to see a big guy beat up on a smaller one. It makes them mad." When Richardson finishes high school, he wants to attend an art school but he's not quite sure of what he wants to major in. "I'd really like to draw for a comic book, using Rising Sun. I wouIdn't mind doing anima- tion. If my career led that far, I'd definitely accept." DURING MRS. ANNETTE CAIRL's fourth period art class. sophomore Todd Richardson examines a medi- eval castle. He has been taking art for three years. f'-if XXI at dk in A ,, w fe I A'-1 im, I -1' I r f J Q ,, fS,, .3 +1 ' v f , i " ' if A .E 7 A. . - b , ,, fr -z.qm. - C I g.:f 1- 1' in , I - S K - 4 J A , Q 2 3 is ' w- Q 1 Ag "' Q , w -Qi i A so fs h 1 J 4 X x W - XX N "Todd situations into something really funny. l think he could be successful if he continues his art. " Steve Nix, sophomore has the ability to transform everyday ,WS R i E yy Q Mx ,f A gtg' , J J. ' ai 'X .e n A . X Qui A Q .c.. xy ' sf, nag .. K sf: .J all at :Q LVII '- e as 1 ,,, ,r . .Q 'Q ' - . e 2: E W -5 - 'f ' ' ' J " W . E51 as ' . -A - '57 . 2. Yi . i ' K ' ' Qlfvf Q .c.- A ,. if A ' W P ' f ' s 1 Q, I. ,. T .-- s. 1 , I ,. , ,- 1 za J - ii , I t - F ,. r Q - hh A . 4- 4' 'f n f ,, - 1 . hh xi trsa j f E' L 1 H K . 1 - , .,,,t it N 5 I . ,U T, Y R r ey , X . Maur AT THE END of art class. Mrs. Cairl gives pointers to Todd Richardson on how he can improve his sculpture. Photo by La Tonia Parker 'ew I My l .B AFTER HE COMPLETES his assign- ment. sophomore Todd Richardson uses his free time to draw his comic strip about Rising Sun, a super hero. Richardson studied art both semes- ters. .aa Jason Whatley Kathi Wheeler Justine White Travis White Kathy Whiteside AJ Whiting Scott Wllks Whatley-Zumwalt Chris Williams David Williams Derek Willingham Charles Wilson Donna Wilson Jennifer Wllson Meredith Winter Carmen Wlse Susanne Wittenback Shawn Woman Alicia Worth Daniel Worth Sam Worth Chris Worthington Richard Wright Michelle Wroble Janet Wurm Debra Wyatt Eun-Bok Vi Eun Sou Yi Daniel Young Suzanne Zaber Kristy Zachary William Zalman Glnger Zimmer Chris Zimmerman Elaine Zuercher Jennifer Zumwalt Freshmen "ONE OF MY GOALS FOR THIS YEAR is to have every senior gra- duate." said Principal Linda Drake. Photo by Jim Ball AS INSTRUCTIONAL ADMINISTRA- TOR ROSEMARY HENSON rear- ranges the teacher schedule board. Assistant Principal Jerry Halpin reads a recent memo on curriculum. Photo by Jim Ball Last year's uproar over House Bill 72 left the new su- perintendent, Dr. Jill Shugart, and members of the school board, the job of rebuilding dis- trict policy. "My first responsi- bility this year is to help revise school board policy so it will comply with the new laws," said Dr. Shugart. "Once that is complete I will be involved with interpreting the new policy." Dr. Shugart, who has been with the GIS-D for 24 years as a student, teacher and assistant principal, was named acting su- perintendent on the third day of To change attitudes on policy, dministrators adjust , the 1985-86 school year, when Dr. Eli Douglas resigned. With the educational reforms centered on extracuricular ac- tivities, Principal Linda Drake was relied upon for definition of the new laws. "This year I have the answers to questions about eligibility," said Principal Drake. Continued adjustment to HB 72 was one of the tasks stu- dents faced. "The attitude is changing," said Assistant Prin- cipal Jim Lewis. "Students are beginning to take responsibility for passing their classes. They are really trying to get the best! education they can." Q The educational reform putq an extra strain on the alreadyi dedicated administration.i "There will be many nights when we fthe principalsj don't. go home until 9 o'clock," saidi Assistant Principal Jerry Hali-' pin. "We work all year long ex-' cept for three weeks in the, summer." The uproar over HB 72 dwim dled as administration and stu-1 dents became adjusted to ex- periencing its continuation and revisions. Q 23 Administration WHILE TWO CONSTRUCTION crew workers discuss building plans, Assis- tant Principal Jim Lewis. who is re- sponsible for building maintenance. looks on. Photo by Jim Ball --1 , MSE? e. 13555, 5- f Mgifngcf. N 1 J l 31.1 3? W ,M 3 3 Y K , I cf' , 2 N , I www if SLIPERINTENDENT Dr. Jill Shugart. fofficially selected in December 19853 and Assistant Superintendents for GISD: fclockwisej Mr. Gary Reeves. Mr. Marvin Roden, Dr. Robert Sewell. vv GISD SCHOOL BOARD - Front Row: M.D. Williams. Synda Gordon Qpresidentj. Don Hollenshead. Back Row: Jim Burns. Cash Birdwell. Harris Hill, Mike Cloud. A dministration ln the wee hours of the morn- ing just a few unlocked the I6 outside doors of the huge, two- story building, paving the way for so many who would appear within the next hour. Custodians, parking lot at- tendants and cafeteria workers were a small part of the mostly silent employees at the school. Every school day, they came to tend to students' and teach- ers' needs for cleanliness, food services and parking lot admit- tance, but many a time, be a friend. Support staff eeps services together Although their jobs could ap- pear to be easy ones, the tasks often' became quite grueling. For one, cafeteria workers cooked hundreds of everything on the menu which changed each day. As Pat Stone said, "lf you know how hard we work, you would be glad to go home too." Stone, a full time worker, also said they work from 7:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. every school day. The custodians, too, must sweep after the students, often having to mop unnecessarily spilled or squished food in hall- ways. Teodora Garza has been named Custodian of the Year for five consecutive years while she has been employed at this school, the only one she has ever worked at. Although on the outside, the parking lot attendants were most supportive in keeping or- der in the newly repaved park- ing lot. "Though rain, sleet or snow," they always made sure cars were safe. 56 .-1 CLISTODIANS - Front Row: Thomas Wilkinson. Sammy Bnffington. Teodora Ganz. Teresa Ell- zonda. Reina lnterlano. Marla Renlersla. Addle Smart. Second Row: Maria B. Gonzales. Palsy Pon- dexter. Retha Mathis, Enrique Garza. George Lun- nom. Frank Colbert. Robert Wilson. . ,, : . .Q . s . . Xi' 7 it ka 1 nn.. I n-'ISV I FULL-TIME CAFETERIA WORKERS - Frollf Row: Sallle Dale. Diane Boswell. Anne Jenkins. Second Row: Emma Thompson. Dorothy Denney. Jean Manthel. Pat Stone. Martha Cornelius. 'x.,.J .... A ww.. 1 ': I . .f,. . - - 5 ef. ??ff'5f5:!'iLf fir, f 240 People ,M SORTING THE UTENSILS. Gertrude Moore and Beulah McCreary must work rapidly in order to keep up with the flow of three lunch periods of stu- dents. Photo by LaTonia Parker FIFTH PERIOD is relatively inactive for parking lot attendant Frank Killgo. as he sits in the booth on the west side of the parking area. Photo by Lisa Wacker TO PUT A GLOSS on the tile in the hallway of the fine arts wing. Teodora Garza rubs the wall vigorously. Photo by Craig Cooper Support Staff 24 LINDA DRAKE - Principal. Sam's Possee Sponsor ... JIM LEWIS - Asst. Principal . . . JERRY HALPIN - Asst. Principal ROSEMARY HENSON - Instruc- tional Administrator . . . BECKY ALLEN - Alg. I 5 II. Informal Geometry . . . BOB ANDERSEN - Gen.. Adv.. 6 Ind. Problem Woodworking. Ind. Arts Club Sponsor . . . JACK ARNOLD - Consumer Math B.. FOM. Ten- nis Coach MARJORIE ARRINGTON - Eng. ll-R. Latin I. Latin Club Sponsor . . . PAT ASTON - Social Studies Dept. Chairman. Sociology. World History-H. Beta Club Spon- sor JO ELLEN BARNES - Phys. Science RUTH J. BARROW - Eng. I G III . , , ED BARRY - World History. TX. Studies. JV Football. Baseball. 5 Track Coach DONALD BAYS - Tech. 6 Arch. Drafting I 5 ll. Ind. Arts Sponsor GAY BEAM - Eng. ll-R 5 III R-2 DOUG BENNING - Phys. Science. Soph. Class Spon- sor ,... BEVERLY BOEHL - CBSE , . . LARRY BOWL- ING - Eng. I. Head Frosh. Football Coach. Glrls Soccer Coach NORMA BOYETTE - Eng. I-R 5 III R-2. Frosh. Cheerleader Sponsor . , . MICHAEL BROWN - FOM I G ll. Alg. I-R. Key Club Sponsor . . . ANNETTE CAIRL - Pre.'Ait'l Ev 2. Drawing S Painting 1.2.3 G 4. Creative Arts Club Sponsor . . . DONALD CARD - Art. Decathlon Sponsor BARBARA CARPENTER - Typ. I 6 II . . . BOB CECIL - Biology - R. Phys. Science .. . NEIL CHAMBERLAIN - Band Director . . . MARILYN J. CHANDLER - Ll- brarian TERRI CHICK - Alg. I. French I. SADD Sponsor MARTHA CHIPLEY - Llbrarlan EL- LAMARY CLINTON -- Spanish I 8 II JOHN COMBS - Vocational Counselor . . . JUNE COOK - Data Clerk . . . KATHY COOK - Foods S Nutrition. Homemaking I. Home Furnishings. FHA 6 Frosh'Class Sponsor , , . EVELVN c. co'r'roN - CLA I. II. Ev IV ... JEWELL ANN CROWE - HOCT. Health Care Science. HOSA Sponsor . . . JOYCE DARNELL - U.S. History .. . ROY DENNEY - World Geography. Asst. Football Coach NETTIE DENTON -- Asst. Principal's Secretary LAUREL DINGRANDO - Phys. Science, Chemistry ... LARK DONNELL - Alg. 5 Acc. Il-R. FOM. Mu AI- pha Theta Sponsor . . . CLARA ENGLISH - Eng. II-H Ev IV-R . . . BILL EPPERSON - l.I.S. History, JV Basket- ball Coach . . . CAROL ETHEL - PrIncIpal's Secretary . . . HOWARD EVANS - Health. Varsity Football Coach DAVID FARRIS - CLA Eng. I 8 3. Varsity Football Asst. . . . BOB FERGUSON - Counselor . ,. LINDA FISHER - Alde . . . JIM FLATT - Computer Math. Alg. , , . DIANE FORBES - Debate. Public Speaking. Intro. to Speech Comm.. NFL Sponsor SHERRY FRENCH - Eng. Ill-H S IV .. . OLIN GARRISON - P.E.. Varsity Football Coach JO ANN GIPSON - Business, Typ. I. Shorthand. FBLA Co-Sponsor . . . LOIS GLASSCOCK - Biology H. I E1 II SANDRA GODWIN - TennlslBowIIng. Gymnas- tics, Volleyball. Basketball Coach . , . LOIS GRANT - Word Proc. Lab. Rec. Keeping. OEA Sponsor . . . SHER- RY HARPER - Eng. I-H 5 III-R . ,. ROSALYN HARRIS - Geometry-H. Alg. II. FOM I , , , V. RAY HARTON -- Am. Govt.. Boys Varsity Basketball ANN HERRINGTON - Eng. I-R. Key Club Sponsor . . . INA HIMMELREICH - Pre. Art A 6 B. Drawing A.B.C.D. Painting. A.B.C.D. Studio Art A G B. NAHS Sponsor BILL HORN - Att. Adm. STACY HOWARD - Systems Mgr. MARY L. HOWELL. PhD. - Eng. IV-R. CLA-2. Creative Writing . . . JEAN- NIE HUNT - Eng. IV-H 8 II-R . . , NELL JACKSON - Lead Counselor People Staffers Have 'Class' Y- 1 I - f V, . ff m W W-Q! ' ..- Q Y' r 4' -. 'S fx. 'fa I y .I 0 is Ii X I i si . I We ' '+ ,uf 11. 1 2 'f' fig 4, ,- . ,J A "5 f A fa. 'f.'fr1 ,X sfo W X 'Q . XX if f I9 rv va s ei 1' .0 ,K .Q sv I tw +1 x I ing . . hy. 'N i . . , .I A SPIRITED TEACHER. Mrs. Ann Herrington, supports the Raiders at the Varsity game against Lakeview on Oct. ll. Mrs. Herrington is wearing a popular spirit sweatshirt that the Booster Club sold during football sea- son. Photo by Andrea Steele Mrs. Herrington's small town beginning changes o busy, large cit challenges She was born in a small town in central Louisiana and went to a country school which in- cluded all l2 grades. There were only 500 people in the high school grades, small by Garland standards. Indeed, she had a small-town life. Then Mrs. Ann Herrington got a teaching degree and all that changed. Her husband's overseas job took her to Freiburg in Breis- gan, West Germany, for two years. After this, the family moved to Garland, where she has taught both English and math. Not only does she have a busy career, her family, includ- ing two children, requires extra effort to keep up with. In addi- tion, she has enjoyed getting in- volved with extracurricular ac- tlvities. Key Club became almost a bigger job than teaching. lt all started when Mr. Mike Brown, the Key Club sponsor, asked her to chaperone the girls at a district convention. "He prom- ised an all-expense paid week- end with few responsibilities." After that, she was hooked on Key Club. "I was tremen- dously impressed with the cali- ber of students at the conven- tion," she said. Her enthusiasm lead her to accept co-sponsor- ship of the club. "There is a tremendous amount of work involved, and I spend about 20 hours a week on Key Club activities," she said, "but it is worth the time and effort to work with stu- dents who are caring, giving, motivated and intelligent." Although all this leaves pre- cious little time, this modern day lady often turns to her fa- vorite hobby, growing rare ferns and orchids in her back- yard greenhouse. "I sell the ferns to collectors and keep most of the orchids for my- self," she said. However, her delicate or- chids have occasionally deco- rated the school library. Though city life has made Mrs. Herrington a modern day working woman, perhaps a touch of her small town life is still reflected in her hobby. GENTLY. AND WITH GREAT CARE. Mrs. Herrington grooms her fern. An- other ol' her hobbies in baking: "When I die and go to heaven l'm going to be skinny and cook and eat all the cinna- mon rolls I want." Photo by Andrea Steele TO WELCOME THE NEW KEY CLUB- BERS at the installation on Wed.. Sept. 18. Mrs. Ann Herrington offers greetings in her speech. Her enthusi- asm as a sponsor continued as she helped the large club in its campaigns. Photo by Craig Cooper Mrs. Herrington Jacobson - Rice DENISE JACOBSEN - Pre-Alg.. Geometry. Volleyball. Basketball Coach KAREN JOHNSON - Intro. to Biology. Biology . . . JAN JONES - Marketing Dlstrl- hutlve Ed. I 5 II. DECA Sponsor . .. JUNE C. JONES U.S. History. Adv. Social Science. Russlan Studles . . . ANN E. JUSTUS - Eng. III. Publlc Speaking. Intro. to Personal Comm. . . . MARY KELLY - Counselor . . , SUNDER KHULLAR - Alg. I. Geometry KATHY MCROBBIE QKIRIQ - Biology I-R . . . PEGGY LAND - Alde . . . JUDY LANDRUM - Geometry-H. Geometry. FOM I .. , GAY LARUE - Acc. Clerk IKE LARUE - Alg. MOCE ... LARRY LAWRENCE - World Geography. Golf Coach . . . N.P. LOHSTRETER - Physics. Chemistry-H. Astro-Science JEAN wessren QMACKENZIEJ - mem. to Biology ... LARRY MAGEE - Alg. I. FOM I . . . PEGGY MAN- NING - Eng. III-H. CLA-4 .. . LINDA MARSHALL - Data Proc.. Typ. I. Acc. I. Maurader Bus. Stall Sponsor. FBLA Sponsor. Junior Class Sponsor . , . LINDA MAY - Resource PEGGY ANN MCCARTY - World History, Economics. Youth and Govt. Sponsor. Aca- demic Decathalon Sponsor. Actlvltles Director , . . CHARLES MCCLAINE - Electrical Trades 10-IZ. Elec- trical Trades Sponsor JOHN MCNEILL - Metal. Power Mechanics. Ind. Arts Sponsor . . . SHARON MESSIMER - Registrar. NIA Sponsor . . . CHUCK MITCHELL - Voc. Ed.. VICA Sponsor . . . SYLVIA MITCHELL - Counselor . . . CARROL B. MONTGOMERY - Health. Athletlc Traln- er. SATO Sponsor . . . SUE MONTGOMERY - World Hlstory. Am. Govt.. Close-up Sponsor , . . JOHN MOR- GAN - Printing Trades. VICA Sponsor DIANE MORRIS -- Biology I , . . ROSE MORRISS - HECE I 5 Il. FHA 5 HERO Sponsor MICHAEL MORTON - Glrls Choir. Acapella Cholr. Show Choir. Choir Sponsor . . . BARBARA MOULA - FRENCH I. II. III. French Club Sponsor .,.. ROMAYNE MURRILL - German l.II. Alg. I-H. Gennan Club Sponsor . . . JUDY NICHOLSON - Data Processing PETE NICKLAS - Eng. I-R CATHY NORRIS - Health. Cross-Country 6 Track Coach . . . KATHY NORSWORTHY - Eng. II. Varslty Glrls Basketball Coach . .. KELLY OEXMAN - U.S. History. World Hlstory. Svllmmlng Coach DIANE ONSTOT - Eng. I 6 Ill. Leadership. Student Councll Sponsor . . . DALE POWERS - Symphonic II Band. 4th Band. Band Sponsor STEVE REDD - U.S. Hlstory. Frosh. Football Varslty G JV Soccer Coach . . . WILMA RICE - Att. Alde ,... -V 1, X . r i x A il Q .f-12 V f Z! f M' . K , . . W, , X' . ' IQ - ' . I I lY mn? , QW' 3 1. " 'f' lv . TECAT tests whether eachers can make the required grade A great reformation in 1985 swept the state. Demands for better conditions and higher standards that echoed through- out the schools emphasized concern for a better level of education. Maybe Johnny could read, but could the teach- er teach? The new requirements in Texas schools included a test, the Texas Examination of Cur- rent Administrators and Teach- ers QTECATJ, to see if teachers were truly capable of teaching. "lt screens out incompetent teachers, but it's almost impos- sible to enforce," observed Jim Sturges, a senior, echoing some teachers' concerns. "The incentive is there, but what sort of punishment can be used for those who fail?" Test administrators were evaluating the test questions during the fall semester. "The test is not to see how well they can teach, but how well they can take a test," speculated Stephanie Strann. teachers were tested in senior The March. "I resent having to take a test, failing. but l am not afraid of I feel it would be good for new teachers entering the field, but what good is it for teachers with lifetime certifi- cates? How can they take away an experienced teacher's certi- fication? l believe it's unconsti- tutional," said Pat Aston, a so- cial studies teacher for 15 years. Regardless of the initial con- fusion about the issue, the test on March 10, 1986, began a tra- dition acknowledging the soundness of educating John- ny. 244 People 'il I ' Killa , R Richardson - Zachary MARILYN RICHARDSON - Eng. I-H 8 IV-R2. NHS Sponsor . . . NELDA ROBERTS - Counselor . . . MI- CHAL ROBERTSON - Pre-Alg.. Trig,. Elem. Analysis, Calculus. Mu Alpha Theta Sponsor . . . MARCIA ROP- ER - Bus. Data Proc.. lntro. to Comp. Programming. YAC Sponsor . . . JOHN ROUSE - World Geography. U.S. History. Frosh. Football 8 Basketball Coach. J.V. Baseball Coach LU SARTORIS - Att. Clerk . . . MATTIE DON SHAID - Ollice Coop., OEA Sponsor MARY SHIVERS - Geometry. FOM I Er II . . . BUTCH SLOAN - Alg. II-H. Acc. Math-I0 ... CAROLYN SMITH - VAC I B II. CBSE. VAC Work Program . . . SARA SPELL - Phys. Sclence . . . LINDA STAFFORD - Journallsm l. Newspaper Prod. I. Yearbook Prod. I. Marauder. Echo. Quill S Scroll Sponsor . . . BARBARA STARR - Typ. I S ll. Dept. Head. Beta Club Sponsor . , . ELAINE STEPHENS - Chem I-R 5 I-H. JETS Spon- sor NANCY STEPHENS - Typ I. Bus. Law, Bus. Comm.. Personal Bus. Mgt. . . JOE STONE - Record Keep- ing. Gen. Bus.. J.V. Football. Frosh. Track Coach MARY JUNE STRINGER - Counselor , .. LINDA SUH- REN -- Spanish Il 5 III .., MARK TANTON - French I6 ll. French Club Sponsor ... VICKI TAPP - Theatre Arts. Thesplan Sponsor . . . CAROLYN H. THOMAS - Latln I 5 Il. Latln Club Sponsor PAUL R. TIEMANN - A.P Am. Hlstory. Economics , , , LAURA TODD - Study Hall . . . NANCY TURNER -- World History. U.S. Hlstory . . . BILL VERBLE - Ar- cheryfOutdoor Ed.. TennislBowlIng FRAN VOH- COSKA - Alde JEAN VON HOFFMANN - School Nurse . . . DAVID WALLACE - Phys. Ed. SUSAN WALLER -Blology I-R. Marine Science. J.V. Drill Team Sponsor DIANNE WALTER - Asst. Principal's Secretary . . . ALLISHA WASHINGTON - Personal Bus. Mgt.. Typ. I. Bus. Math. Economics . . . PATRICIA WETZEL - Acc. I 5 II. Typ. I . . . BRENDA WHEELOCK - Clothlng I Ev Il. Chlld Dev.. Con. Ed.. Food 6 Nutrition. FHAIHERO Sponsor SHERRI WHITE - PELE Child Care. Famlly 6 lndlvldual Health. Homemaklng lfClothing. PELE 5 FHA Sponsor DENNIS WICKLINE - Health. Phys. Ed.. Frosh. Foot- ball. Varsity Baseball Coach MARK WILLIAMS - Eng. I 6 Ill-R. Gymnastics Coach SHERI WILLIAMS - DancelSIlm.. Health, Phys. Ed.. Mam'selles Sponsor . . . PAUL WILSON - Span- Ish I. Football Coach JANIS WOHLGEMUTH - Eng. ll-R. Ad. Reading. CLA-ZR 5 3R. Senlor Class Sponsor SUE WOODS - Alg. I. Pre. Alg. SALLY WOOLLY - PELE Childcare I 5 II. Famlly Llv- ing. PELE 5 FHA Sponsor ZAC ZACHARY - World Hlstory. Varslty Football Coach FOLLOWING THE DAILY ROUTINE of most teachers. Mr. John Morgan, printing trades instructor. grades papers. His test form this time was the Scanton sheet. which teachers also used for their TECAT tests. Photo by Leah Duckworth Faculty COMMUMTY: NEVER THE SAME EVOLVI G WITH DART Students buy the mer- chants' goods and services. work long hours in their es- tablishments and help unify the community. In apprecia- tion, the businesses in the area contribute by support- ing Labor Day pageants. student publications and other school-sponsored ac- tivities. Or is it the other way around? Nevertheless. there were opportunities for enrich- ment in Garland. The Gar- land Center for the Perform- ing Arts has been the home for the Garland Ballet for more than two years, as well as providing an alterna- tive to high school audito- riums for local plays and concerts. Nicholson Memo- rial Library has been the area's informal center for English paper research for years, along with its lesser- known function of present- ing movies and slideshows on occasion. Perhaps the biggest new development for Garland residents was the arrival of Dallas Area Rapid Transit service. DART began exten- sive bussing here as well as in other North Dallas sub- urbs. One could get around Garland for as little as 50 cents, and avoid conflicts with Dallas traffic for a maximum of 81.25 for crosstown fare. Being Dallas' largest sub- urb brought Garland its problems. but the relation- ship between the business and education sectors was mutually beneficial. The community was the same as it NEVER was. if 3' 246 Community bf- WAITING AT THE PARK AND RIDE on Walnut. DART's unmis- takable new yellow buses trav- eled all over Garland. Although initial business was slow. offi- cials expected more riders in the future. Photo by David Stewart M aux mm an .4 WRITING OUT a credit card re- afternoon hours at North Star Buckingham roads, one of the ceipt for a customer, junior Brian Pharmacy. which was located on fastest growing areas in Garland. Franklin puts in his Saturday the corner of North Star and Photo by David Stewart 6 VJ ' " , , 7 ' lk fl i i vs V f "ilu -nuqg,,, 'I I -- KWH: I I fyhf., df A f 'Ui D ivider 247 Unlted for Community Servlce Frrst Notlonol Bank of Gorlond Southwest Bonk Gorlond MBonk Beltline Texos Bonk of Gorlond N A MBonk Centervrlle Texos Commerce Bonk Gorlond MBonk Gorlond eAP.r.ANo rsANKEas ASSOCIATION 0 o 0 First City Bonk of Gorlond, N.A. RepublicBonk Gorlond, N.A. E 248 C ommunity luru S "ALMS DA NC EWEAR WJ PH 487 0225 ,Nobody's memories gfg qyjfg Kdpezio Hlewtord I , Danskin Kdruskrz ,4 yours. Nobody s ,,,,, r , N eldss rmy should A A 5 c . . X bg glfhgr- ,Adults and 6bildrer1's sizes 'km I ' 4 L99 When our class ring is from Balfour gown B tq y in ps n mln MQ 'bg lt thpdss y 5 th 4750 N. yrrpifer 4213 N ' ptsongiycjgss :i g ffeignlgillfgur N Garland' 3L.-Q E other can express h y f"fp?:' igiisgmgeiz :F .5 "1 H5 C2142 530-3283 , -1 9545.111 W1 F Kgflfialfours g ,No one remembers in so many "Il" Ways. 1111 N. een Line Ro d OWWM Q ' ' Ga la3Eil,It?1'e4I33i504O yan UnEtuJeSCEgg1fcSE1i?ciSa2i:ns 214-495-2440 Kasey ,Miller 2143 Bucksngnamlqaz Jupitery JEWELRY'S FINEST CRAFTSMEN R:h:oZZ3T3i?Eg fsefnrfatfr O K th-S Bev Kirchner Advertisements Congratulatlons fll llull llll lll Semofs m m . A QS ip ssmfeca Cannon s Department Store Inc nhl: VID: h connncuon DAWSON Pest Control Inc Termite 84 Pest Control 1455 B k gham Rd St 312 Lawn 84 Tree Spraying 3125333 3333 2903 Saturn Road W C b Mg Richardson Te as 75081 Garland Texas 75041 840 8400 rr! C137 Morroy R. Roy DDS. Inc. Office Phone 214!27o 0502 Foresr Creek Denrol Bldg Sulre A 1500 Foresr Lone Sourn Gorlond, Texos 75042 I I l - . '- ' 1'-Ji:-: "" ' 1" :-.:" "-. :.: ' Q . " . ' E AL 1 J OW Wo H 1 -li ,'I. ' ' - .- - - J Clot ing Store - -I C ' U lf I . l I d ' 1 P 1 F' Sc S 'y ' so S S -G I d,T. 5046 UC in - 9- ' 1. . armon O - F ell Jaco 5, . , ' ' I . , X 0 W' my rs I 2... 0 'fi' f . K?v, V' Q l Community RAY BUYD ern portion of the city. This caused a 7 Around the town DART on Torget Garland saw mass transit become a reality in 1985 With the enactment of the Dallas Area Rapid Transit CDARTJ busing system carless peo- ple had a means of getting around. The Europeans pioneers in mass transit had been using the systems for years ln 1984 Dallas City Council members after visiting several Euro- pean countries voted ID favor of the DART plan This vote caused a tax increase in Dallas county to help fund the system The average in zone charge was about S1 and student and senior citi' zen passes were available at reduced rates The main streams of traffic for Garland were down Walnut in the south and down Beltline in the north- slight ease in the traffic on these two busy streets The idea of busses had a favorable opinion in the school It was great. I didnt have to fight any traffic and I could sit back and talk about the Cowboy game said senior Mike Campbell who used DART to attend Troy Prestenberg and Kenny Gosset! wait for a bus so that they can attend a concert in Downtown Dallas Felipe and Edgar Crlstales 13628 Floyd C1rcle Dallas TX 75243 214034 2221 Sp6Cl3.l1LlI1g IH Auto Body the Dallas Cowboys game on Nov 16, 1985. S- 'X , ffl? W LIKE THE sruoemrs that use DART, junior 5 9, M X 4 Sonny 'T ' nl Shag!! lil, gf W fmvutv ll 2: PRACTICE, f X1 A mi w. wnlnur ln 1 cnunn , , A rx non ,A 4:55- P ,J ,xi c ,,g 1 YE J Yau. QL 1 N ,I D 'lalmll 4: X 272-.51195,1t, 1 sl l ,OWL H' it f I 5 K BX o'0 1 l t XY! ww Community v dl 1 'D X Y ... . H fl , S J C P , OAGYHOUSE . . Cflfle ,N T Y I ll I - -'. I .4 Y: Y E t Complete Line Of Men's . -- . . -4- " And Boys' Clothing Lam Re,,dy,TO,Wea, SUBMARINE SANDWICHES Fashions For The juniors OPEN I1-7 DAILY Girls Dept- 7-14 WALNUT AND PLANO Catalog Dept. Main Office 271-4481 278-2134 ' GARLAND, TX. DOT gl DON TRAYWICK 276-0356 Around the town What do the Garland Ballet, ences have doubled since the Center church groups, soccer coaches, the opened G3l'laHd 5yl'T1Pl10ny and the Chil' Two awards have been won for the dfenls theater C0mPenY- all l1eVe in unusual building design. "We are C0mm0l'1? glad that Garland had the foresight to They are just 3 few of the many build it five years ago. Other cities in groups that use the Performing Arts the area are just starting their build Center. Open 30 out of 31 days a ings and they are using ours as a month, the Center is a busy place- prototype," said Patty Granville, di Completed in June 1982, if PPO' rector of the Performing Arts Center vides a place for civic organizations to conduct their meetings. Before its THE PERFORMING ARTS CENTER- locale'-l Construction, the gatherings were on Fifth Street. 'has become vvell-known for Wd in Pafks- fe9feeti'-'fi Cemefs and LIFOITSZZZ' d1iTS,'Sm'lnls0ffflC2lTlfl? S22 high school audltorlums. The audi- in Gadand Q 252 Community 1 ,B pq : Qt, T, Q ,Cas Gallo: Restaurant and 611111 276 -739 7 Une Hernandez .?an4ily 201 'Walnut Village Garland Cn BROWNING ADVERTISING SPECIALITIES 1 2 3 NORTH FIRST STREET GARLAND, TX 75040 6598 12141 276-5479 HERITAGE NATIONAL BANK Arapaho at Jupiter P.O. Box 851947 Richardson, Texas 75085-1947 42143 231-6100 MEMBER FDIC Garland ffice Suppl , P.O. BOX 460729 620 Garland Ave. Garland, TX 272-6406 KIMS COLLEGE OF 1 TAE KWON D0 Oli N ART A ARTS P , CL SSES SP' NG ALLEY UAGE MEN women cHn.onzN ff K A M I L '- L' 4 I v vr - ' A -Fo' ' ow-mmrf.1o3oAM Qmsan II AM-am F-DEFENSE SEE:-SPSVEIELISEIING INSTRUCTOR - MASTER KIM S L - H DEGREE aucx BELT us Kwon oo EFJSIEQESATNESS 7' N0 c0,.f.m., Inc. Family Dentistry 612 STATE STREET GARLAND TEXAS 75040 Wicldaef waferi, Advertisements CDNGRADULATICNS SQ SENIDRS '86 J yew 2020 Buckingham 494-1602 424 Club Hill Sq. 278-9906 Master Hatters Open M Factory Outlet M'2'li'.ay' 10-6 H Wrangler jeans Mens-Students and Boys M' Cl ' . T Litsoaigm Q , Belts and Buckles BEST OF TWO WORLDS I Master Hatters Factory Outlet Complefvxlifgyizg Quality 2365 Forest Lane, Gaflafld PLUS GREAT DISCOUNTS ON 276-2347 across from Kraft Foods FACTORY SEQQNDS SM. BAR B Q Y 5 2734 W. KINGSLEY E GARLAND, TEXAS 75041 x V 271-7747 Special Prices for School Functions Carry Out Window, Catering Service Mon., Tues., Wed., 6:30 am to 6:00pm Thurs., Fri., 6:30 am to 8:00 pm Sat., 8:00am to 4:00 pm Community vu, OOO . OO o X X X I It's no down-and-out pla . If you play to win, weire your team. I Qs?zes1U-H' Brlght Banc rsuc Savings Association STATE YARN I FLOWERS INSURANCE- For AII Occasions W dd. . R , . STATE FARM INSURANCE COMPANIES e Fngs eCep"OnS fU"e'a'S Home oFFlcEs - aLooMuNcToN, nLLlNoos Silk Arrangements 84 Gifts 7 H0 A f Y ,gamfy 4 ji,-al Ron Sunstrom 5020 N. Jupiter Agent 2905 FOREST LAN GA AND. rsxAs 15042 Garland' Texas 75042 2141494-3484 214.495,5B0O 1332 South Plano Road, Suite 104 Roy Duncan and Off. Phone: 214 699-8588 Sandra Duncan, owners Res' Phone: 214 6694690 Advertisements wif Sana-A MODERN!!! VOC! HOME TOM WILLIAMS Owner Sachse Infner Shop K PATIO TO PS Q' 0 E529 H00 .f 9 Q7 'twlb WILLIAMS CONCRETE CONTRACTORS COMMERC'AmES'DW'AL FRESH Cur FLOWERS SILK FLOWERS IAIAMAAS GARLAND TEXAS COMPLETE WEDDING AND FUNERAL ARRANGEMENTS zum, ALL CREDIT CARDS WELCOME SANDRA FORD 495 7984 6.394312 1- 6595 4568989534 S?1I'ifi9S'?f2EH5?1?I?5'5f?9'SHl'8 Today you share your memories of efforts you ue seen through of lessons learned of honors earned of speczal dreams come true And you share too Your brzght new dreams of szghts you ve yet to see ofjoys you ll know of ways you ll grow ofall you ue yet to be Look beyond where others have been To see where your future should go CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS OF 86 FIRST NATIO AL B OF SACHSE C2142 530 7999 LOBBY HOURS 9 O0 3 00 Monday Thursday X 9 00 7 00 Fnday DRIVE UP WINDOWS 8 00 6 00 Monday Thursday X 8 00 7 00 Fnday 6600 Murphy Road Sachse Texas 0 P O Box 469090 0 Garland Texas 75046 LENDER I 0 If'Q"' fII'fIIQ III QZZQ'QZ25II??IIEIIQ'QIIf.fIZQ QIIEQIIQEZZQ QIIQ.fIIQ'Q1IQ QCQICZQ fIZQ.QI2I'QII QZZ?5IZEIIf'f1ZQ'fIZQ QIZQ fI2Q.fIIQ.QZIQ'QI2f fIZQ.fIIf QIITIZZQ QZZQ III QIZQ.QIZf.fIZQ.fII All AI' 8' 4' Community 131 Z9 fits lst Row - Kim Doty, Lieut, Shana Gilbert, Lieut., Jill Bratcher, Capt., Amy Shires, Lieut., Jennifer Dickerson, Lieut. 2nd Row - Kelli McKethan, Sara Barker, Krysti Ellis, Tiffany Owen. Third Row - Debbie Frame, Benita Anderson, Keri Ferguson, Holly Pickett, Kendra Warren, Shannon Murlin, Lisa Morgan, Amy Aparicio, Lydia Compian, Tammy Hudkins. Fourth Row - Terry Fransko, Chrissy Roger, D'Ann Wise, Gwen Buchanan, Carrie Crews, Lisa Horton, Jennifer Wilson, Ginger Zimmer, Ginny Gibson, Angie Bunch, Kerry Freeman. Fifth Row - Lori Kemp, Jennifer Lumley, Debbie McFarland, Celena Newton, Andria Heard, Shawna Johnson, Renee Cameron, Candice Cook, Monica Parrish, Andrea Manner, Kari Luna, Melinda Martin. Sixth Row - Jaime Moore, Shonna Signater, Stephanie Like, Merrill Moore, Susan Burner, Joanna Fry, Janet Fitzgerald, Debbie Douglas, Erica Holder, Kristie Dabney, Alsia Grzywinski, Kelly Boggs. Seventh Row - Sherry Page, Sharon Jenkins, Stacie Spence, Holly Hartman, Melanie Paschetag, Cindy Ragsdale, Caryn Sutton, Debra Brown, Debbie Gerson, Suzann Zaber, Jill Taylor, Cathy Ponder, Wendy Holcomb. Top Row - Tammy Hestwood, Tina Fine, Robyn Doherty, Traci Crump, Kathy Lynch, Melissa Bliss, Karen Horton, Amber Watkins, Katrina Edding, Molly Lubrich, Stacey Lindsey, Kristin Junod, Elizabeth Partin. -4-A Lb. OFFICERS Kim Doty Lieut Amy Shires Lieut Jill Bratcher Capt Shana Gilbert Lieut Jennifer Dickerson SQUAD LEADERS Tiffany Owen Krysti Ellis Sara Barker Lleut Kelli McKethan ii Q x L 4' p l 4 , - Lx- X 4 I ... 4f.hn.xuh1nhumk-!. ..a,. .Q-.-.a..mss'i.1mH1n.m,t t. . M-:gc .ff mrs Community 257 Mam'selles K .lZh11:.:x'gz11g::"-"',' S' "Q: n':f'J' 111 . -J-:i1.1bv,-:vii-J.. -Pi- Q zwxfafsifsfsfw- 5'E?1n1A - 5 ,Sm 111,21-:xv-r1f'2 -J if fi -3+-5'-3252317241:-. -1 . -5,'EEE2.r'2if'MiY.?riEf3f-1.1 jig, .., ..,,..-,m-.. W... I, . 1 sf j,?'g3E5i532Sl2si?Q2fi?IQ -1 W.- . V ALA- V x A NX.. ' " ' ' wh , wx Q g f , f KN X + ,. la In mmf. . Vw X k 11 "? f"i7Af'wX0 w X T. .Z-Lf? ,,,. - y. 'L K " L W .N -,LT Community ' 5-'86 F AE 'JP-l H '7 lr 19 '-F"iv17""" WEE ' novo? 1 aah Weir' if-for FP, . 'J fs," 0 ' . n A, 5 n gi A' V .- . " A V ,, Q,-'fi' IP -w -- t ,V 5 ' f A . X3 fi '.' .W .. 'V 5 1, , f ' T J A Q ' fy 5 2' . fi Congratulations Seniors l QL 33 52 c y 259 Exhaust System Speclallsts TRIPLE A MUFFLER 1901 S GARLAND AV E GARLAND AVE AT MILLER GARLAND TEXAS 75042 JIM WHITE OWNER 2716013 The OFF ROAD SHOP 4I4 S Yale Garland Texas 272 6750 Puck up Accessories 4 wheel drlve parts S repairs NORTH STAR mes mama Ig CARD SHOP Open Mon Sat 8am 10pm Sundays 10am 10pm Call 494 2525 neuron' 5111 1418 Buckingham Rd At North Star Cameras Supplres Gxfts S Toys Cosmetlcs Hardware S Housewares Convalesant Andes S wlmmlng pool supplies Greetmg cards Richard Allen RPH OFFICE PHONE 272 0631 RESIDENCE 495 5941 GERRY B SHEAR DELIGI-IT HAIR DESIGNS COOPER 615 W Garland Ave North Star 8: Buckmgham 276 1842 276 0621 P S sed d ld Garland Texas 75040 I - I -- - - i - , . r: '-2 Z 9 Z 3 . I I - . r l 1' 1. 'Q I 1-S Qiflflilm u,,l,,, IZ - Y . Q . Q F I ' . . . . ' . . I Redkin roduct professionally u an so . . , Community H ,VN If NS GO0D LUCK Compliments of Dr Robert J Montoya D D S M S 2142 Crossroads Centre Rrchardson, Tex 75081 12141 783 8025 GJ' Ili? ' ' 2 ALLEN'S SENHIRS Rd. - North Star Florlst 301 North Star Garland Texas 75042 276 6956 Chlld Care Center 5545 Brookview Dr Sachse Tx 75098 2141530 7840 TSHIRTS N SPORTS STUFF 2020 BUCKINGHAM GARLAND TEXAS 75042 214 494 1602 PATSY HEARD CUSTOM LETTERING SCREENING SCHOOL LOGOS WARM UPS CAPS JACKETS UNIFORMS DISCOUNT TEAM ORDERS Your Personal And Complete Florists Ernie Eubanks Roy lvie 276-5085 276-8426 823 W. Garland Ave. Garland Texas CONGRATULATIONS SHEILA THOMPSON Texas Hair Designs . . . Ted S Millie Thompson Owners C2l4D235-l958 l409 E Spring v alley Rd C2l4J235-I959 Richardson Tx 75080 Community I Community THHNK5 FEIR 'H EREHT YEHR! lf STUDENT EIQUNEIL '85 - 'as f CONGRATULATIONS SENIGRS WE FINALLY MADE IT! 264C A .An wr . ?e F, W, , . 'W' , ww f .J Here we came in '82 . . . It's '86 and now we're through SENIOR PRIDE 1986 ' " ' Crai Horton favmmx , 9 'il l President Rodney Webb Lisa Ashurst Vice-President Secretary 5. , t V Mrs. Janis Sean Murphy WONQBITII-'th Janet Porter Treasurer Sponsor Reporter Ode to Class of 86 We did our work. we had our fun. We were many. yet we were one. We hugged. we kissed. we laughed, we cried. Sometimes we failed, but we always tried. The ones we'll remember are the best. Friends who helped in times of stress. We must go our separate ways. And remember these. our high school days. But in our hearts, we'll stay together Because memories remain forever. .-.-.......A. Advisory Board C ommunity M A R A U D E R Community Front Row: Sheila Wright, Rene' Kennedy, Shelly Andon. Back Row: David Gouge, Tina Glosup, Angie Brewer, Sonya Taylor, Nikki Robinson BUSINESS S T A F F ,PIT 'iq D ,V-"2 if W a gli 5 I6 4 A 5 EQNN 5 H P P 0 K 5 S c ,Narfh h Garland Kazdsrs Mic hele Matlock, Jubilee Tale nt Winner ommunity Efsii CEuban s CFl0ri t OFFICE EDUCATION ASSOCIATION SEZ Congratulahons Graduatmg Senlors Of 2132 E BELTLINE no OWNERS RICHARDSON TX 75051 Karen Kung Blll Pfall l214l 680 9727 ART LOVERS FRAME 81 GALLERY CU5TOV'l FRFWIVIING REHDY NODE FRFNVIES LIMITED EDlTlOlXl PRINTS Wbg YDYR R dySod PIP Mary EIIIS 214 495 5245 Donna Woodward CONGRATULATIONS' SENIORS From The Blg L1ttle Floor Store m Wyhe ollllg QJHQQ Ted s Floor 8: Decor 6206 I-hghway 78 495 7249 3 1 2 M 1 f Davud s Meat Market 4010 N Jupiter Road x Garland Texas 75042 All Our Beel ls USDA Choice-Corn Fed Iowa Beef e l FULL SERVICE MEAT MARKET Phone ln Orders Welcome ee Cm 495 sus fel' 421 Walnut Park Center Garland Texas 75042 10 5 sat U Llicenfg 5E'LEEE Glenda R Hughes 487 8500 1300 W Garland Ave Garland TX 75040 ' QA . 9 491 ' ' 5 K -f' Hhs-nil Sold with v' - 1007, uaranlee - 3 I I . B f 86 9 N i 1 ' -' A2CKINQr1AM f , Q wlxmozn- Q' X roeesr ' XC? Qt gl EL 2 5 X rx G. Harvey W in er 9 Robert Summe 276-6645 N lan e N an u ers A ewan 10-6 mon-fri . Hair Slyling lj B 'q rl - - X " ' ' 'N fx QN I . , .-- Q '19 Cr ' 1 , ' ,Z ' s - -X K I K , I i es rom Downtown Garland - I V ' Community MARLENE'S BEAUTY SALON AND CUTTERY 2326 Walnut Garland, Texas 1 Complete I-lalrcuttmg and Stylmg Nall Tlps Manicures P d e lcures Ear Plercmg Tanmng Bed OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK Walk Ins Are Welcome 276 6732 272 4812 AZTEC TORTILLAS 272 0959 3248 Forest Lone Lemmond s Foresr Cenrer Gorlond Texos J, var av, . W E f 331 5 1 CJ X3 Flour And Corn Tornllos . . . . . . I . . . . I 1 I 1 I I I I I 1 1 I . . . . , I , ,g HCEIYW5 SQ A I? V? .,'.L' ir . .gl Gu' P- L- :J -fiffi. , ' ' .-1. ,EM Q jrgilkflbx. . , wal,- rgfafr '4 ,J Q 1,-,en .- 1,5 f i- +5557 ' in 'f .p lgip f ewieie in 3224625.19 495-0760 xg-rvfgphi YJ 5 s a --L5 ' 1-H+-w,f-.v-4 SCDWH e "fn z 'Q ,7 1. i'?'.fxf I'-' 3315721 2-515 . I9 V -'S 'rrwiilrff' Xq, .I-,iz3:,,f'TA,,,...u,-wx 2412-' ' " 'i .3 Tfxgi fry 'Q o:.i?q'+1' ' X--1: 1" -g' 1, QQ, -if-L' -.N -. 10930 Switzer Ave. 4125 Dollos, Texos 75238 INDUSTRIAL AND COMMERCIAL Jim Kennedy Ron Kennedy 343-1837 BRADLEY , - INSIIIMIXJIIE INSURANCE CTIIII I corn me Larry Bradley Sales Representative 5628 Highway 78 Sachse, Texas 75098 Bus. C2141 530-0309 AUT00FIRE'LIFE0FARM'C0MMERCIAL Speczalzzlug In dlstam mmff l'l'fFll.:lfHN .fv1,41esJf,4 S ,amz RISTIQRHNTE 520 North Jupiter Garland, Texas 75042 2909 Heltlzne kd 2719637 Garland Ceres 75042 Monday Thru Salufdav IO am - IO pm Carry out ,Marsha Smzth Boyd Smzth Pick ?73L9g?i'Ldow Community ' PCS!! NI' KIIMIG 'FIIAT lAiDll SNIIT STIUIG Top Row: jimmy johnson, Brian Partin, john T. Shaddox, Scott Schulze Bottom Row: Larry McCoy, Doug Goodrich, Derek Hartsfield, Ronnie Cross fSheriffj Paul Moulton Raider Sam: jennifer Boyle 270 Community FRIE DSHIP n Z. 'f 4' A -U R3 13: f. A ug ommunity 1 You 'Ve Come A Long Way Babies! C 0 S N E A G N R I A O T R U S L A 0 T F I 0 '8 t N 6 L-215539 S 5' A- N- lwfli Suzette Ransom 8z Steven Lee Wendy Shugart 8z Steven Lee KEY CLUB CONGRATULATES S THE CLASS 0F '86 0,5 ag. .inf fr .. . .-4: H, Ar' Community 4 CLASS GF '87 Hang In There, only 1 more WESTWAY SALES K J 273 fl 'V Q 4 , A Q Kc. as CO, DANCEWEAR 8 y 2 8 PEEQCIETEIQD 5 fp DANSKIN ' . 65 . 14 14 WW .f "si 4? 1 CJ- 274 C HQ- 5' FBLA SUPPURTS NURTH GARLAND RAIDERS JIM ALLEE OLDS 12277 Shiloh Rd. 321-5030 Prompt, Friendly Service lCo 'Iew l nvenient Locotion ond Used Cor Soles Leosing 2380 E. ParkfSuite 312 Around the town UA leools growth Three years ago the corner of North Star and Belt Line roads was occupied only by a gas station and a stoplight. On Dec. 21 1984 howev- er the movies came to North Gar- Llnited Artists conducted a phone LOCATED ON the corner of North Star and Belt Line is the UA North Star 8. An extra stoplight was built on Belt Line to accommo- date it. Photo by David Stewart survey and decided to spend 313.5 million on an eight-screen movie the- atre in the previously vacant lot. Soon the cinema was followed by a Jack ln The Box a shopping center across the street. The UA North Star 8 became a favorite place for students to spend their time and money and the large space around it left room for growth. land, promising the latest runs. near it and another shopping area NUMBER ONE Family Hair Care 2187 Buckingham Richardson Tx. 75081 2147578-1377 Plano Tx. 75074 2147578-8933 Hours: Mon.-Wed. 8: Fri. 9-7 Thurs. 9-8 Sat. 9-6 IUBBII STAIPS Ill GIAI 2105 S Garland Ave 75040 214 278 2414 North Star and Belt Line 75 IISIIIYIIIKY FISCHER EQUIPMENT SALES INC Roach HOW8l'd, 81 Hunter PAUL WAYNE FISCHER 1661 Northwest Hwy. Carland Texas 75041 SALES 1 SERVICE OFFICE Telephone: 840-1300 HOME 0 LIFE o AUTO o BUSINESS Around the town RES 12141 494 5664 C2141 272 5730 More Thon books On an overcast day in 1927, a tor- nado swept through the Garland area, killing 14 people. As a memori- al, the Nicholson Library was built in 1933. Since its somber beginnings, Nich- olson has collected over 210 O00 vol- umes with an additional 1 OOO arriv- ing each month. Students used them frequently for research and recrea- tion, but the library stored more than just books. Two hundred eighty per- iodicals various video and audio cas- settes and works of art were avail- able free of charge. Puppet shows stories, movies, and craft workshops were given on a regular basis as well. Continuing its devotion to public service, the library was selected by the state to receive a Kurzwail opti- cal scanner a device that "reads regular books for the blind using a voice synthesizer. Employing students and serving the community, the Nicholson Me- morial Library was one of the most familiar landmarks in downtown Gar- land. WORKING AFTER SCHOOL. junior Joey Breedlove shelves books at the library. He made 84.80 an hour. Photo by David Stewart Speclallzlng In Concrete Form Works Henry Luman 809 Lavon Dr P O Box 401935 Garland, Tx 75042 CDO ,. 7 I ns 1 1 .f I O ll U 276 Community EHS ...Enriching lives information call 324-7100 D D EASTFIELD COLLEGE 3 3737 Motley Drive Mesquite, TX 75150 4 g ... Financial Coordinators of Texas 494-2133 Will Marshall Davicl s Import Shop 229 Lavon Drive 272 1226 Owner David Moon 10 years experience Garland, TX 75040 277 fader Y 0 4 Q N CJ. N R x 5 0 ' h Qi . T1 f Q 1 I Ciflelrrity Hal! Personality Plus Robin Jackson 1and Nat Boyd. Susie Townsend. Martin, not pictured.1 Nomi- Rodney Webb. Krista Helle- nees in back are: Bryce son Allen Jason 191 221 Allen, Joe 1Fac1 160 Abair, Alan 1121 60, 167 Abedin, Cesar 191 144 Abraham, Santhosh 1101 209 Academic, Features 72 Adair, Allyson 111158, 196, 197 Adair, Jennifer 191 29, 58, 80, 89, 221 Adams, Rodney 1101 209 Adkins, Deanna 191 221 Adkins, Scott 1121 167 Administration 238, 239 Aguilar, Antonio 1101 197 Alders, Bradley 191 221 Alexander, Erika 1101 209 Alexander, Esther 191 221 Alexander, Erin 1121 49, 52, 60, 104, 105, 167 Alford, Michael 1101 52, 75, 209 Alkevicius, Angela 1121 167 Allen, Becky 1Fac1 242 Allen, Elizabeth 1101 94, 209 27 Index Allen , Lowell 191 221 Allen, Matt 191 221 Allen Misty 1101 209 Allen, Sean 191 221 Allen, Tammy 191 221 Allphin, Brian 1101 209 Allphin, Stephen 1121 97, 167 Alphin, Amy 1101 209 Aired, Lavonda 191 85 Alvarez, Kelly 110195, 209 Alvizo, Dede 191 221 Anderson, Alan 1101 209 Anderson, Benita 191 82, 221, 257 Anderson, Bob 1Fac1 242 Anderson, Christopher 1101 161, 209 Anderson, Doug 1121 112, 167 Anderson, Julie 191 221 Anderson, Kenton 1101 209 Anderson, Lance 1101 209 Anderson, Marilyn 15 Anderson, Melinda 1101 52, 209 Anderson, Shannon 1121 167 Anderson, Amie 191 80, 187, 221 Andon, Shelly 1111 79, 80, 95, 196, 197, 266 Andreas, Toni 1121 101, 167 Andries, Kevin 191 154, 155, 163 Andries, Philip 1121 52, 76, 167 Anschutz, David 1121 167 Anthony, Matthew 1101 209 Aparicio, Amy 1101 82, 209, 257 Arceneaux, M'Recia 111152, 197 Arceri, Michael 1101 80, 84, 209 Arellano, Patricia 1121 167 Arevalo, Medit 1121 167 Arevalo, Sandra 191 221 Armstrong, Judith 1121 100, 101. 167 Armstrong, Lisa 1101 209 Armstrong, Steven 1111 124, 125, 155, 197 Arnold, Jack 1Fac1 148, 242 Arrington, Marge 1Fac1 52, 61, 242 Arterburn, Mary 1111 197 Ascanio, Conrado 191 221 Ascanio, Hugo 1121 97, 167 Ash, Hope 191 169, 221 Ash, Sarah 191 169, 221 Ashurst, Darla 1101 209 Ashurst, Lisa 112160, 166, 167, 265 Aston, Pat 1Fac1 60, 61, 242, 244 Atchley, Eric 1111 120, 197 Athletic Magazine 158, 159, 160, 161, 162, 163 Athletics Divider 110, 111 Atkins, Scott1121 112, 113, 162 Atnip, Christa 191 221 Aulbaugh, Daniel 191 221 Aulbaugh, Matthew 1111 108, 197 Austin, Timothy 191 221 Austin, Craig 1121 5, 58, 76, 107, 167, 172, 174, 189, 283 Awtrey, Lori 1111 197 Bahl, Seema 1101 49, 54, 209 Bailey, Sabrina 1121 167 Baird, Jana 112198, 167 Baird, Mike 1101 49, 52, 90, 91, 194, 209 Baird, Scott 191 221 Baker, Jana 191 80, 221 Baker, Lori 1111 19, 161, 197 Baker, Melissa 1121 167 Baker, Michael 1101 209 Baker, Rhonda 1111 45 Baker, Steve 1Fac1 12 Balderson, Jack 191 76, 126, 221 Baldwin, Glenn 111163, 197 Bale, Scott 1101 124, 125, 209 Ball, James 1121 76, 95, 167 Bail, Kim 191 221 Ball, Marquetta 1111 90, 197 Band 72, 73, 74, 75, 76, 77 Banks, Stephanie 1101 209 Baridon, Brett 191 63, 221 Barker, Sara 191 33, 58, 82, 221, 257 Barnard, Sherry 191 221 Barnes, Heather 191 146, 221 Barnes, Jo Ellen 1Fac1 242 Barnes, Laura 1111 85, 197 Barnes, Lisa 1111 197 Barnett, Becka 112125, 101, 136, 142, 143, 146, 166, 167 Barnett, Cindi 1121 167 Barnhardt, Bobbi 1101 209 Barrientos, Jose 1111 125, 155, 197 Barron, Jamie 191 221 Barrow, Ruth 1Fac1 242 Barry, Darlene 1111 197 Barry, Ed 1Fac1 125, 242 Barton, Robbie 191 97 Barz, Mike 1101 75 Baseball 112, 113,114, 115 Basham, Jason 1101 76, 209 Bass, Ken 1111 197 Bates, Tina 1111 107, 209 Baugh, Karey 191 72, 221 Baugh, Whitney 1121 167 Baugher, Bryan 1101 148, 209 Bayes, Tommy 1Grad1 31 Baynham, Catherine 1111 25, 52, 197 Bays, Donald 1Fac1 170, 242 Bays, Rhonda 1111 107, 197 Beam, Gay 1Fac1 242 Bearden, Terri 191 131, 221 Beaver, Laura 1111 54 Beck, Christi 191 71, 221 Becker, Patrick 191 221 Bell, Angela 191 221 Bell, Carolyn 112185, 167 Bell, Carson 1Grad1 6 Bell, Jamie 191 221 Bell ,Jerry 1111 197 Bell, Julie 1101 209 Bell, Lisa 1101 209 Bell, Scott 1101 209 Bennett, Kevin 1111 197 Bennett, Toni 1101 142, 143, 150 Benning, Doug 1Fac1 181, 208, 242 Bentley, Jeffery 1111 108, 197 Benton, Belinda 1121 72, 101, 167 Benton, Dawn 1111 74, 75, 197 Bercher, Paula 1121 167 Berliner, Amy 1Grad1 23 Bese, Mike 1121 167 Beshires, Eric 1111 58, 104, 105, 197 Best, Delia 1121 29, 34 Beta Club 60, 61 Bettis, Jennie 191 52, 57, 221 Bever, Laura 1111 197 Bickel, Chris 191 160, 221 Bicking, Alan 191 221 Bigelow, Dustin 191 221 Bilinski, chris 191 126, 221 Birdweil, Cash 1Adm1 240 Bishop, usa 191 221 Black, Damon 1101 34, 209 Cabaniss, Staci 1121 169 Casady, Dawn 1121 107, 170 Blackburn, April 1101 54, 209 Blackmon, Todd 1111 209 Blair, Kyle 1101 209 Blair, Lori 1101 209 Blake, Shelly 191 71, 221 Blakely, Steven 1101 125, 140, 141, 209 Bias, Regina 1111 63, 107, 197 Bias, Roy 191 221 Blassingill, Robert 1121 167 Blaydes, Robin 191 221 Blinco, Leslie 191 63, 221 Bliss, Melissa 191 82, 83, 221, 257 Bockes, Amy 1101 72 Boehl, Beverly 1Fac1 242 Bogard, Shane 1121 167 Boggs, Kelly 191 57, 82, 83, 221, 257 Bollin, Kendra 191 221 Bollin, Wayne 1111 125, 197 Bonatti, Sharon 1111 197 Bonatti, Kathleen 191 131, 221 Bonner, Tracy 191 221 Boon-Ak, Yuthana 1101 116, 125, 209 Boone, Rebecca 1111 80, 101, 197 Booten, Jill 1121 167 Borden, David 1121 99 Borden, Jonathon 1121 167 Boren, Kenny 1Grad1 115 Boswell, Diane 1Cafe1 240 Boustead, Andi 1121 129, 167, 176 Bowen, Craig 1121 120, 167 Bowers, Kirk 1121 167 Bowling, Keely 1101 72, 89, 209 Bowling, Larry 1Fac1 126, 157, 242 Bowman, Lori 112160, 136, 163, 167 Box, Amy 1101 142, 143, 209 Box, Glen 1121 120, 168, 285 Boyce, Dana 1111 18 Boyd, Bryce 1121 11, 46, 58, 92, 93, 107, 168, 173, 278 Boyd, Shelly 1121 49, 51, 58, 60, 107, 166, 168 Boyd, Tammy 1111 49, 107, 197 Boyette, Norma 1Fac1 70, 242 Boyle, Jennifer 1121 15, 25, 30, 31, 49, 58, 60, 66, 67, 166, 168, 173, 279 Boyle, John 1111 49, 164, 197 Brackenridge, Gary 1121 21, 134, Jude! Brazil, Bill 1111 120, 197, 288 Breaker, Michelle 1101 75 Breckenridge, Gary 1121 102 Breedlove, Joseph 1111 197, 276 Breitling, Gina 191 75, 181, 209 Brendel, Bobby 1111 160, 197 Brendel, Dawn 1121 9, 49, 52, 60, 63, 90, 94, 95, 161, 166, 168 Brennan, Robert 1121 134, 168 Brewer, Angela 1111 95, 101, Bynum, Carrie 1121 101, 169 169 Cannon, Billy 191 126 Cannon, Shari 1101 209 Canter, Cameron 1111 161, 197 Carboni, Chris 191 154, 222 Carboni, Robert 1101 28, 85, 89, 209 Card, Donald 1Fac1 56, 242 Carnes, Jason 191 222 Carnley, Tina 1121 169 Carpenter, Barbara 1Fac1 242 197, 266 Brister, Jeannie 1111 209 Britton, Blake 191 21 Britton, Britton, Bradley 1111 197 Michelle 1111 39, 197 Broberg, Michael 1111 197 Brogdon, Holley 1121 72, 168 Brogdon, Kelly 1111 52, 75, 107, 197 Broman, Samantha 191 221 Bronson, Deborah 1111 58, 196, 197 Brooks, Dawn 1121 168 Brooks, Michael 191 150 Brooks, Paul 1121 107, 159, 168 Broughton, Aimee 191 221 Brow, Christie 191 72, 221 Brown, Aaron 1121 168 Brown, Christine 1101 209 Brown, Christine 191 221 Brown, Cindy 1121 60, 96, 97, 116, 169 Brown, Debra 191 221, 257 Brown, Laurie 1121 169 Brown, Lera 191 221 Brown, Melinda 1121 104, 105, 169 Brown, Ned 191 221 Brown, Rhanda 1101 209 Brown, Robyn 1121 169 Brown, Tammy 1121 108, 169 Brown, Teresa 1121 46, 169 Brown, Tina 191 221 Brown, Maurice 1111 120, 197 Brown, Michael 1Fac1 242, 243 Brown, Stella 1101 49, 52 Cabrera, Mayra 191 222 Cady, Christy 191 220, 222 Cairl, Annette 1Fac1 62, 63, 236, 237, 242 Cajina, Paula 1101 85, 209 Calvert, Clark 191 222 Cameron, Renee 1101 43, 82, 85, 209, 257 Campbell, Mike 1121 60, 152, 153, 169, 206, 251 Campbell, Stacy 1121 98, 99, Carpenter, Michael 1121 170 Carpenter, Tim 1Grad1 6 Carr, Doug 1121 152, 170 Carr, Todd 1111 197 Carr, James 1121 97, 170 Carrabba, Kelly 1121 170, 174 Carrizales, Delia 1111 197 Carroll, Carie112149, 101, 170 Carroll Carroll Carroll Carroll , Craig 1101 49, 209 , James 1101 209 , Jason 1101 209 , Michelle 191 222 Carson, Stephen 1111 75, 197 Carter, Carter, Carter. Cartwr Angie 191 222 Michelle 191 222 Natalie 1121 170 ight, Lara 1101 209 Cascio, Julie 1101 10, 101, 209 Cascio, Lori 191 222 Casey, Casey, Jennifer 1101 184, 209 Karen 191 222 Cash, Brad 191 144, 222 168 Brackenridge, Mark 1101 125, 209 Brackett, Theresa 1121 49, 105, 168 Brannon, Becky 1121 62, 63, 166, 168 Brannon, Sean 1121 120 Branson, Sheri 1Fac1 78 Brantley, Craig 1111 197 Braswell, Bobby 1121 107, 168 Braswell, Steven 1101 209 Bratcher, Jay 191 144, 163, 221 Bratcher, Jill 191 82, 83, 221, 257, 292 Braun, Debra 191 82, 83 Braun, Donna 1111 9, 52, 75, 197, 224 Brownell, Jeff 1111 197 Bryan, Dirk 191 221 Bryan, Jennifer 191 8, 221 Buch, Bettina 191 52, 85, 156, 221 Buchanan, Dee 1121 169 Buchanan, Gwen 191 82, 221, 257 Buckes, Amy 1101 209 Budman, Alex 1121 120, 166, 169, 173, 285 Buentello, Mary 191 221 Buffington, Sammy 1Cust1 240 Bui, Linda 191 89, 197, 221 Bunch, Angie 191 82, 221, 257 Burham, Patti 1Fac1 84 Burner, Susan 1101 82, 209, 257 Burns, Christopher 1111 120, 197 Burns, Jim 1Adm1 240 Burrow, David 1121 38, 39, 76, 169 Burrow, Paul 191 21 Burton, Amy 191 222 Burton, Robbie 1111 197 Busby, Bobby 1101 209 Butler, Thomas 1121 169 Butterworth, Beth 1101 209 1 A- Y" ' .. lv 7 A ",rur41,'-a.1,k 'W v v lyg, IC-sQ,r'Ju .Qu , F 6's'1 1 ' l'- 7' 'by I ' .46 Qi. 1 1-a n. 0 5' , " yf " - -, ' '- ' ,- 1 1 , 1 fa 2- ' 2 1 Q' , ,, ,Q A ' 7 fi 1 if X 1 ,gg A , , 1 ,ev LX -" ':V' x sf . if YV . Eelelzrity l5'all Hes! Raider Spirit Jennifer Boyle. Ronnie Quarto. Doug Goodrich, Mi- Cross. Nominees in back: chael James. Susie Townsend. JulieAnn Index 279 Collins Castilla, Trevor 1111 197 Castillo, Carol 191 222 Castillo, Elizabeth 1101 209 Castleberry, Tracey 1101 76, 156, 209 Caston, Kesha 1111 197 Castro, Eric 191 222 Cathcart, Scott 1101 209 Cathcart, Tom 191 126 Caudle, Barbara 191 222 Cave, Matt 1101 125, 181, 209 Cawthon, Danna 112198, 170 Cecil, Bob 1Fac1 242 Celebrity Ball 30-33 Cernosek, Bernard 1111 134, 197 Cevey, Chris 191 126, 222 Chamberlein, Margo 1111 107, 197 Chamberlein, Neil 1Fac1 73, 242 Chance, Shannon 1101 209 Chancellor, Jason 1111 152 Chandler, Christie 1121 170, 187 Chandler, Marilyn 1Fac1 242 Chandler, Rusty 1101 125, 163, 209 Chaney, Kyleen 1101 209 Chapman, Moody 1121 170 Chapman, Rhonda 1101 209 Chapman, Rod 191 126 Chapman, Scott 1121 75 Chapman, Steven 1121 76, 107, 170, 174 Chappell, Coley 191 126, 222 fader Chavez, Joe 191 222, 234 Cherry, Minda 1121 90, 170 Chick, Terri 1Fac1 216, 242 I Chick, Tommy 191 54, 222 Chitsey, Blake 1121 170 Chitwood, Richard 1111 197 Choe, Won 1111 148, 197 Choe, Yong 1111 52, 63, 197 Choir 84, 85, 86, 87 Chong, Kim 1101 209 Chong, Un 112163, 170 Christian, Mikal 1101 209 Clark, James 1121 170 Clark, Jeanette 1101 129, 131, 209 Clark, Jewel 1GHS1 161 Clark, Kimberly 112163, 171 Clark, Phil 1121 171 Clark, Richard 1Grad1 112, 114, 115 Clark, Scott 1Grad1 112 Clark, Stacy 191 222 Clementi, John 1121 107, 171 Clements, Christy 1101 209 Clements, Susan 191 49, 222 Clemmons, Beverly 1121 171 Clyden, Angela 1101 208, 209 Coates, Audrey 191 222 Cobb, Elizabeth 1121 171 Cobb, Phil 191 126, 144, 222 Cobern, Carol 1111 197 Cobern, Kristi 1121 101, 156, 171 Coddle, Barbara 191 220 Cody, Christy 191 222 Coffen, Kim 191 222 Coker, Joel 1111 72, 73, 95, 196, 197 Coker, John 191 53, 76, 222 Colbert, Frank 1Cafe1 244 Coleman, lan 191 85, 86, 87, 222 Coleman, Laura 1111 197 Coleman, Oswald 191 126 Coleman, Steve 191 126, 222 Coleman, Todd 1101 209 Collett, Sandy 1101 209 Collett, Jill 112163, 171 Collins Cindy 1111 32, 190, 196, 197 Collins John 191 161, 222 Collins Kathryn 1121 34, 88, 89, 171 Kristi 1111 142, 143, 197 Clenney, David 1101 209 Clifton, Ellamary 1Fac1 52, 242 Clifton, Louis 1121 97, 171 Closing, 294, 296 Cloud, Cloud, Cluck, Galen 1121 171 Mike 1Admin1 239 David 1121 171 Chaverri, George 191 222 Cluck, Heidi 1101 209 M "-.-f - T7 - 'i - 77 uv -.4 I "fl" 1 i X7 . H '. 1 53 fs . 'S I I Gelelzrity Ball Senior Hlass Qarfarite Dana Jeter and Doug Good- ton. Wendy Shugart. Krista rich. Nominees in back: Helleson. Rodney Webb. Craig Hor- 28 lndex Collins, Lynn 111187, 197 Colophon 293 Colombo, Heather 1111 10, 11, 58, 79, 80, 196, 197, 289 Combs, John 1Fac1 242 Community Divider 246, 247 Compian, Lydia 191 222, 257 Condran, Steve 1121 97, 171 Conkle, Kevin 1101 209 Cook, Candace 191 222, 257 Cook, June 1Fac1 242 Cook, Kathy 1Fac1 102, 220, 242 Cook, Kevin 1121 171 Cook, Lori 1101 107, 156, 210 Cook, Mitch 1101 124, 125, 210, 290 Cook, Monty 191 222 Cook, Stephanie 1111 197 Cooke, Melanie 1111 197 Cooper, Craig 1111 49, 89, 92, 93, 95, 152, 153, 196, 197 Cooper, Donald 1101 125, 210 Cooper, Elizabeth 1121 98, 171 Cope, Jeff 1111 97, 197 Corder, Keri 1101 75, 210 Cordova, Carolyn 1121 107, 171 Corley, Bobby 1101 52, 76, 182, 210 Corley, Cindy 1121 52, 60, 61, 75, 107, 172 Corley, Kenneth 191 222 Corley, Kevin 191 126, 222 Cornelius, Dawn 1121 1, 13, 43, 58, 156, 157, 172, 178 Cornelius, Martha 1Caf1 240 Cornett, Jennifer 191 72, 222 Cosgray, Mary 111180, 197, 212, 213 Costello, Edward 1101 210 Cotten, Jeff 191 126, 154, 222 Cotton, Evelyn 1Fac1 242 Counts, Tracey 1101 210 Coursey, Tyron 191 126, 222 Courtney, Michelle 191 222 Covault, Denise 191 197 Covelli, Sandy 1Grad1 22 Cox, Kathy 1121 172 Cox, Kim 1121 172 Cox, Steven 1121 155, 172 Crabtree, Chris 191 222 Craig, Casey 1101 148,210 Craig, Christopher 1101 75, 76, 210 Craig, Michal 1121 172 Crain, Scott 1Grad1 112, 113, 162 Crawford, Chris 191 126, 222 Crawford, Darra 1121 172 Creede, Pam 110185, 192, 210 Creel, Ricky 1101 210 Creska, Jeff 1111 97 Crews, Carrie 191 82, 83, 220, 222, 226, 257 Crews, Kevin 1111 197 Crockett, Erica 1101 142, 143, 150, 210 Cronk, Brian 1121 63, 172 Cronk, Steven 191 76, 154, 222 Cross Country 152, 153 Cross, Ronnie 1121 40, 66, 117, 119, 172, 270, 279, 281 Cross, Susan 191 102, 222 Crouch, Jeff 191 85 Crouch, Randall 1101 125, 210 Crowe, Jewell 1Fac1 105, 242 Crump, Traci 191 82, 83, 222, 257 Cuba, Brent 1101 15, 148, 210 Cuddy, Mike 1111 89, 189 Cue, Pat 191 76, 222 Cuevas, R. C. 1Cus1 240 Culling, Robert 1101 210 Cumby, Bryan 1Grad1 7, 22, 23 Cunningham, Reggie 191 144, 222 Cunningham, Robert 1111 160, 197 Curry, Adam 1121 25, 75, 155, 172 Cutchins, Brigette1121 172 Cutts, Tim 112154, 55, 172 D Jock, Paul 110150, 54, 107, 210 Dabbs, Andrea 1101210 Dabbs, Damon 1111 197 Dabney, Karin 1111 52, 90, 197 Dabney, Kristin 191 82, 222, 257 Dacon, Eric 1111 56, 132, 134, 197, 288 Dai, Chin 1121 172 Dailey, Dylan 191 52, 222 1 1 1 l 1 Daily, Beneva 1111 52, 53, 72, 1 107, 197 , Daily, Monica 191 76, 222 1 Daily, Penny 1111 197 Dale, Sallie 1Caf1 240 Dall, Shannon 1111 197 f Dalton, Amy 191 222 1 Dang, Anh 1101210 ' Darling, John 1101 76, 210 Darnell, Joyce 1Fac1 159, 216, 242 Darter, Keith 1Cirad1 112, 246, 251 Dauphin, Andrea 111185, 107, 197 David, Abraham 1101 54 Davis, Amy 1101210, 291 1 Davis, Ashley 191 27, 85, 222 Davis, Becky 1111 101, 196, 198 Davis, Brant 191 222 Davis, Carl 1121 172 Davis, Deedee 191 222 Davis, Donna 191 75, 222 Davis, Edward 1101 124, 125, 210 Davis, Kerrie 1101 69, 202, 291 Davis, Kim 1121 106, 107, 172 1 Davis, Leslie 191 222 Davis, Lori 1111 198 Davis, Matthew 1111 198 Davis, Nancy 191 72, 222 Davis, Shannon 1101210 Davis, Teresa 1121 38, 75, 172, 210 Davis, Todd 191 222 Davis, Mara 1101 210 Davison, Brian 1111 198 Davison, Lynne 1121 78, 80, 81, 172, 286 Dawn, Chris 191 222 Dawson, David 1111 134, 198 Dawson, Mark 191 144, 222 Day, Christina 1111 198 Day, Michael 191 76, 222 Debigney, Artie 191 75, 222 Decathlon 56 Deen, Kimberly 1121 63, 85, 172 Defoor, Chris 1111 155, 198 Delamar, Pamela 191 222 Deleon, Roy 1111 198 Delgado, Roger 1101 210 Delgracco, Lisa 1111 198 Demauro, Randy 1101 155, 210 Denault, Tracy 1101 102, 210 Denney, Dorothy 1Caf1 240 Denney, Roy 1Fac1 120, 242 Denning, Medea 1121 172 Denning, Pamela 1101 210 Denton, Michael 1121 97, 102, 172 Denton, Missylou 1101 102, 210 Denton, Nettie 1Fac1 242 DeSario, Gregory 1101 125, 210, 291 DeSario, Jeffery 1111 112, 120, 198 Determan, Melanie 1101 210 Deutsch, Karl 1121 27, 49, 53, 60, 89, 166, 172 Deutsch, Rebecca 1111 49, 50, 53, 198 Dewey, Melissa 1121 105, 172 DiBiase, Julie 1121 58, 156, 157, 172 fudfw Dickerson, Jennifer 191 58, 82, 222, 257 Dickinson, Larry 191 50, 85, 222 Dickson, Lori 1101 52, 84, 85, 210 Dill, Cariann 1111 198 Dillard, Mark 110190, 210 Dillard, Michelle 1121 29, 60, 94, 95, 172 Dingrando, Laurel 1Fac1 54, 55, 242 Dinh, Duc 1Grad1 6, 7 Dinh, Kim Thy 1121 52, 54-56, 60, 166, 172 Dinicola, Angela 1121 101, 172 Dixon, Sandra 1101 54, 55, 210 Doak, Stefanie 1121 44, 60, 107, 172 Dobbs, Richard 191 210, 222 Dobson, David 1121 172 Dockery, Deanna 1121 172 Doherty, Darin 1111 97, 198 Doherty, Robyn 1101 82, 210, 257 Dollar, Christi 1111 101, 198 Donaghey, John 1121 60, 144, 155, 166, 177 Donnel, Lark 1Fac1 242 Doss, Pamela 1121 172 Doster, Krista 1111 1, 14, 58, 198 Doster, Michelle 1Grad1 7 Doty, Kim 191 82, 222, 257 Doty, Tammy 1111 80, 198 Douglas, Douglas Chris 191 222 Deborah 191 82, 257 Douglas Eli 1Adm1 238 Douglas Raymond 1111 148, 198 Douglas, Terrence 1101 210 Doyle, Crystal 1101 210 Drake, Linda 1Prin1 4, 51, 67, 93, 160, 173, 181, 216, 238, 242 Dressner, Chris 1121 172 Drummond, Karen 1111 198 Duckworth, Leah 1101 33, 49, 94, 95, 208, 210 Dudley, Robbie 1111 198 Dudley, Ruth 1121 172 Due, John 191 222 Duhon, Mark 1121 172 Duke, Tommy 1121 172 Dulac, Deana 1121 58, 60, 72, 107, 175 Dulac, James 191 222 Dumas, Randy 1111 198 Dunbar, Bob 1Cirad1 77 Duncan, Brad 1121 45, 75, 198 Duncan, Stefan 1111 125, 289 Durbin, Mark 110121, 210 Durham, Tracie 191 222 Dusek, David 1111 125, 198 'r'k:w',"sJuY' -'Q - ' Q l s ' . W 1 - in J A l , Q n 0 s ' y c 1 r ' L" , ,fi , ft 4,- 1 .. ii Lfclelzfity Hall ,Most Hourtwus Suzette Ransom and Rod- Glosup. Craig Horton. Ron' ney Webb. Nominees in nie Cross. back: Cathy Laudon. Tina Eaves, Barry 1121 175 Echo 92, 93 Echols, Lisa 1111 107, 198 Echols, Michelle 1121 58, 107, 175 Eddings, Katrina 191 82, 223, 257 Eddington, John 1101 125, 210 Eddington, Pam 191 63, 75, 223 Edmunds, John 1GHS1 161 Edwards, Christie 1Grad1 23 Edwards, Jamie 1101 140, 141, 210, 291 Edwards, Wendy 1111 136, 159, 198 Ekbladh, Mike 1101 85, 210 Elder, Cary 1101210 Elizonda, Teresa 1Cust1 240 Eller, Glenda 1GHS1 161 Ellis, Kristi 110143, 82, 157, 210 Ellison, Debra 1121 52, 58, 60, 175 Elmes, Catherine 1111 75, 107, 198 Elmes, Robert 1121 72, 175 Elmy, Cary 191 223 Endres, Stephen 191 126, 144, 145, 223 England, Brian 191 223 England, Richard 1121 54, 175 England, Staci 1101 210 English, Clara 1Fac1 242 Epperson, Bill 1Fac1 140, 141, 242 Eppink, Brian 191 125, 224 Ernsthausen, Brian 191 148, 224 Erwin, Yonnie1111 58, 80, 198 Esquivel, Elvira 1121 58, 75, 107, 156, 157, 175, 187 Esquivel, Estela 1121 129, 156, 157, 175 Ethel, Carol 1Fac1 242 Ethridge, Kimmy 191 33, 130, 131, 146,147,224 Ethridge, Kirk 1101 30, 32, 124, 140, 210, 240 Eubanks, Joey 191 224 Eubanks, Shannon 1111 75, 198 Evans, Howard 1Fac1 120, 122, 242 Everett, Michael 1111 198 Ewing, Chris 1101 161, 198 lndex 1 Freeman, Gafford, Heather 1111 198 fudmf Foshee, Donna 1121 175 Foster, Cindy 1121 175 Foster, Kristi 1101 210 Foster, Michael 1121 107, 175 Fouts, Kimberly 1121 150, 159, 198 Fowlks, Sheridan 1111 198 Fracasse, Hindi 1101 57, 156, 210 Frame, Debbie 191 82, 220, 225, 257 Frame, Christi 1121 175 Frank, Kami 110142, 102, 210 Franklin, Bryon 111185, 198 Franklin, Joe 191 75, 225 Gardner, Cameo 191 225 Gardner, Eumeka 111190, 91, 184, 190, 198 Gardner, Melissa 1111 85, 198 Garey, Lea 191 225 Garner, Robert 1111 198 Garner, Scott 191 225 Garrett, Clay 1111 198 Garrett, Kellie 1101 52-55, 210 Garrett, Susan 191 58, 85, 225 Garrison, Curtis 1111 198 Garrison, Gina 191 225 Garrison, Olin 1Fac1 120, 242 Garrison, Stacey 1111 85, 198 Garvin, Gayla 191 102, 103, 225 Franklin, Fransko, Fransko, Ruth 191 225 Dawn 191 225 Terry 191 82, 225, 257 Fraraceio, Trisha 1111 198 Frederick, Dina 1111 89, 198 Freeman, Kerry 191 257 Freeman, Kerry 191 82, 225 Lori 191 225 Garvin, Randy 1121 97, 175 Garza, Alma 1101 49, 52, 210 Garza, Deena 110169, 100, 101, 208, 210, 290 Garza, Enrique 1Cust1 240 Garza, Karla 1101 80, 85, 210 Garza, Teodora 1Cust1 240, 241 Gaskill, Kelly 191 225 T' 'I Y. ' A , x M ' V J ,Usd 4 1 1 Q 1 ' V sp VK . 1.1 , Ari X. e 'P I it E' K 'b li ,N 9 f , i V X Eclelrrity 131111 Most likely Co Succeed Craig Horton and Allison Webb. Krista Helleson. Heo. Nominees in back: Raye-Anne Talton. Darrell Ganus, Rodney 1 Faculty 242-245 Fagg, Doug 191 76, 224 Faggion, Craig 1101 210 Falkenstein, Lori 191 224 Fall Production 26, 27, 28, 29 Farrell, Kesa 1101 52, 210 Farrington, Amy 1Grad1 7 Farris, David 1Fac1 120, 242 Farris, Julie 1101 52 Farrow, Randa 1101210 Faucett, Carmen 191 63, 75, 224 Faucher, Pamela 1101 210 Faulkner, David 1121 15, 72-74, 112, 162, 175, 283 Fazzio, Kendra 191 224 FBLA 106, 107 Fenter, Jeff 191 224 Fereguson, Kevin 1111 198 Ferfort, Geof 1121 97 Ferfort, Sandy 1111 198 Ferguson, Bob 1Fac1 242 28 Index Ferguson, Carol 191 52, 80, 224 Ferguson, Julianne 1101 69, 175, 210 Ferguson, Kaki 191 52, 224, 257 Ferris, Julie 1101 210 FHA 102, 103 Fine, Tina 1101 82, 210, 257 Fischelli, Joy 191 224 Fisher, Linda 1Fac1 242 Fitch, Steven 1111 76, 95 Fitzgerald, Dudley 1121 52, 56, 57, 90, 91, 175, 294 Fitzgerald, Janet 191 82, 224, 257 Fitzgerald, Laura 1Grad1 6, 7, 150 Fitzhenry, Shane 191 144, 220, 224 Flanigan, Charlie 1121 285 Flatt, Jim 1Fac1 242 Fletcher, Cedric 191 126, 127, 225, 292 Fletcher, Robin 1111 198 Floyd Floyd Flynn Flynn Fojtik Fojtik, Forbs , Greg 191 126, 225 Tamara 1121 63, 96, Debbie 1101 210 Vicki 1121 175 Ann 191 49, 72, 225 Mary 1111 49, 198 Diane 1Fac1 90 242 Ford, Kayla 191 72, 225 Foreign Languages 52, 53 Forensics 90, 91 Fortney, Brian 191 76 Freeman, Michael 1111 120, 198 French, Sherry 1Fac1 242 Freshman Cheerleaders 70, 71 Freshman Football 126, 127 Freshman Boys' Basketball 144, 145 Freshman Girls' Basketball 146, 147 Freshman Class Officers 220 Freshman Section 220-237 Fry, Joanna 191 67, 82, 225, 257 Frye, Blake 191 33, 58, 126, 127, 225, 292 Fryman, Greg 111197 Fugua, John 191 225 Funk, Matt 1101 116 Funk, Patrick 1101 210 Furry, Rodney 1111 47, 63, 198 Gafford, Rayne 1111 161, 198 Galloway, Lori 1111 52, 90, 198 Gallup, Robbie 1111 198 Gamez, Alfonso 1121 175 Ganster, Melissa 1101 210 Gant, John 1101210 Ganus, Darrell 1121 24, 25, 60, 61,120,134,163,166,175, 280 Ganus, Michael 1101 50, 75, 210 Garcia, Maria 191 225 Geddes, Deborah 1121 175 Geddes, Kimberly 1111 198 Geiger, Paul 191 144, 225 Genovese, Richard 191 148, 225 George, Sam 1121 96, 97, 175 Geron, Angela 1111 198 Gerson, Debbie 191 82, 225, 257 Gianop ulos, David 1121 60, 75, 175, 198 Gibbs, Tim 1111 63, 90, 108, 109, 168, 169, 198 Gibbs, Tony 1111 49, 50, 57, 60 90, 91, 162, 168, 169, 198 Gibson, Jennie 191 81, 225, 257 Gibson, Joeann 1Fac1 106, 107, 242 Gibson, Ken 191 140, 225 Gibson, Michael 1121 43, 175 Gibson, Rae 1101 150-152, 210 Gibson, Tom 1111 133, 134, 198 Gilbert, Chris 191 74, 76, 144, 225 Gilbert, Roland 1101 210 Gilbert, Shana 191 82, 220, 225, 257 Gilder, Amy 1121 136, 137, 139, 175 Gillespie, Ashley 1101 225 Gillespie, Renina 1101 198 Gillett, Kim 1111 107, 198 Ginn, Scott 112145, 175 Glass, Bryan 191 225 Glass, Colleen 1121 80, 81, 175, 284, 286 Glass, Michael 191 225 Glasscock, Billy 191 225 Glasscock, Lois 1Fac1 190, 242 Glasscock, Richard 1121 175 Glendinning, Mary 1101 85, 86, 210 Glindemann, Kai 1121 29, 34, 43, 231 Glosup, Tina 1121 58, 60, 80, 94 95, 175, 266, 281, 285 Glover, Cheryl 191 225 Glover, Kara 191 225 Godwin, Sandra 1Fac1 128, 142, 143, 242 Goetz, Clayton 191 225 Golden, Joe 1111 120, 198 Golf 162 Gomez, John 111197, 198 Gonzales, Clarissa 191 225 Gonzales, Maria 1Fac1 240 Gonzales, Michael 191 225 Gonzales, Norma 1101 210 Gonzales, Robert 1121 175 Goodman, Dana 1111 107, 198 Goodnight, Debbie 191 225 Goodnight, Donna 1111 210 Goodrich, Doug 1121 11, 25, 26, 28, 66, 67, 89, 91, 112, 159, 166, 173 Gordan, Sydna 1Admin1 239 Gossett, Kenny 1111 52, 56, 57, 73, 76, 198, 251, 294 Goudy, Arthur 1111 198 Goudy, Jeanine 1121 85, 175 Gouge, David 1111 95, 198, 266 Goza, Darrell 1121 97, 175 Graduation 6-7 Grant, Lois 1Fac1 106, 107, 242 Graves, Melinda 111172, 107, 198 Graves, Robert 1111 160, 198 Gray, Angela 1101211 Gray, Helen 1121 176 Green, Tymia 1101211 Greenlee, April 1121 176 Gregory, Chad 1111 12, 54, 120, 198, 289 Gregory, Kelly 191 146, 147, 196, 225 Gregory, Phillip 1111 198 Gresham, Noel 1121 20, 25, 53, 60, 176 Griffin, Paige 1101 211 Grimm, Christy 191 225 Grissom, Stephen 191 225 Grizzle, Carrie 191 15, 70, 71, 182, 225 Groebe, Michelel 1111 105, 198 Grubb, Rita 1101 211 Grubbs, David 191 140, 220, 225, 292 Guthrie, Christina 1101 211 Gutierrez, Diana 1101 211 Gymnastics 116-119 Hadder, Roderick 1111 75, 198 Hall, Jennifer 1121 8, 52, 107 Hall, Karen 1101 75, 211 Hall, Karessa 1121 176 Hall, Kathrine191 156 Halloween 181 Index " Halpin, Jerry 1Fac1 238, 242 Ham, Andrew 1101 198 Hamilton, Patricia 1101 19, 52, 161, 168, 211 Hammett, Frances 1101 89, 90, 211, 229, 232 Hancock, Danni 1111 199 Handley, Lakeisha 1101 211 Hansen, Cissy1101 211 Hansen, James 1121 108, 176 Hansen, Kenneth 1121 84, 85, 166, 176 Hargrove, Lisa 1111 85, 89, 101, 199 Hargrove, Lonnie 1121 176 Harjala, Allan 1101 29, 34, 36, 89, 211 Harland, Kathy 1121 176 Harper, Corey 1101 211 Harper, Sherry 1Fac1 46, 60, 61, 242 Harris, Joy 191 145, 225 Harris, Lee 1121 84-85 Harris, Rose 1Fac1 242 Hartline, Chris 1111 199 Harton, Ray 1Fac1 133, 134, 242 Hartsell, Terry 1121 176 Hartsfield, Derek 1111 12, 49, 52 54, 66, 116, 196, 199, 227, 270 Hartsfield, Paul 1101 125, 212 Haunted House 24, 25 Hayes, Peter 1111 199 Hayes, Virginia 1121 128, 129, 136 Healey, Kristin 1101 49, 58, 177, 181, 212 Hece!Hero 98, 99 Heideloff, Robert 1111 199 Helleson, Krista 1121 22, 31, 64, 65, 176, 278, 280, 282, 286 Helm, Kelly 1121 177 Henderson, James 1101 125, 212 Henderson, Kelly 1111 101, 199 Hendon, Paige 1121 177 Henley, lbra 1121 108, 177 Henry, Robert 1121 177 Heo, Allison 112121, 30, 54, 56, 60, 90, 166, 167, 282 Herrington, Ann 1Fac1 49, 51, 242, 243 Herrington, Lisa 1101 48, 49, 53, 84, 85, 212 Herron, Camilla 1111 129, 143, 150, 151, 199 Herron, Deirdra 191 146 Hervey, Darren 1121 28, 89, 91, 177 Hester, Jennifer 58 Hess, Marci 1121 107, 177 Hibbs, Stephen 191 212 Hibbs, Sean 1121 177 Hicks, Shawn 1111 120, 199 Higdon, Glen 1121 177 High, Kenneth 1111 160, 199 Hill, Harris 1Adm1 239 Hill, Tina 1111212 Himmelreich, Ina 1Fac1 62, 63, 242 Hines, Jacquelin 1101 212 Hodges, Katherine 1111 80, 199 Hoffman, Keith 1111 199 Holcomb, Christine 1101 49, 212 Holmes, Janet 1111 58, 200 Holmes, Lahomer 1121 12, 52. 107, 177 Holt, Amy 1111 177, 200 Homecoming 12, 13, 14, 15 Hontz, Tristan 1101 52, 53, 73, 76, 212 Hood, Julie 1121 75, 177 Hoover, Shaun 1101 212 Hopkins, Rebecca 1111 30, 200 Hopkins, Wendy 1121 136, 150, 177 Horton, Baron 1111 161 Horton, Craig 1121 30, 31, 49, 60, 112, 113, 165,166, 178, 280-282 HOSAXHOCT 104, 105 Hotchkiss, Donald 1111 75 Houcek, Brett 1101 120, 200 Howard, Karen 1111 129, 131, 200 Howell, Mary Lou 1Fac1 24? Hudgens, James 1101 212 Hudgens, Samuel 1111 200 Hudson, Catherine 1101 212 Hudson, Kristen 1111 77, 80, 81, 200 Hudson, Richard 1121 120, 178 Huffman, Debbie 111185, 101, 200 Hughes, Jimmy 1121 174, 178 Hughes, Thomas 1121 178 Hunsaker, Beth 110142, 213 Hunt, Jeannie 1Fac1 21, 46, 51 Hurley, Robin 1111 200 Husson, Sean 1121 120, 155, 178 Hutchins, Abby 1111 136, 137, 200 Hutchinson, Robert 1111 85, 200 Hyatt, Christie 1111 148, 201 Hyde, Darren 1101 213 Hyder, Lance 191 126, 226 ICT 96, 97 index 278-293 Inglis, Tari 1121 178 1 Ingram, Jay 1101 155, 213 242 Inman, Wade 1101 213 'Iwo' so ". ,su i 'vq, ' i W MX , 4 .xg i Q . gl, 5 ',l,. V Gzlebrily Hall ,Mast Ualcnted Lisa Near and David Faulk- McClosky. ,Cliff Thornton, ner. Nominees in back: Ra- Craig Austin. chel Lester, Kayla Index 83 lnteriano, Reina 1Cust1 240 lrvine, Lennon 1121 178 lvey, Paul 112197, 178 Jackson, Kyle 1111 201 Jackson, Robin 1121 12, 64, 66, 100, 101, 178, 278 Jackson, Theresa 1111 85 Jacob, Robert 1121 30, 49, 54, 60,90,91,166,178 Jacobs, Melanie 1101 52, 54, 213 Jacobsen, Denise 1Fac1 131, 146, 244 Jagneaux, Mark 1111201 Jahnel, Amy 111188, 89 Jahnel, William 1121 52, 60, 76, 90, 178, 201 James, Michael 112160, 101, 120, 166, 173, 178, 182, 279 Jaykus, Michelle 1101 20, 201 Jeffers, Rodney 1101 213 Jellison, Lance 1121 179, 284 Jenke, Melissa 1111 38, 52, 72, 201 Jenkins, Terry 1111 56, 192, 201 Jenkins, Tonya 1121 136, 138- 139, 179, 287 Jennings, Jennifer 1101 75, 213 Jesmer, John 1111 120, 123, 201 Jessup, Jason 1121 120, 122, 123, 179, 284 Jeter, Dana 1121 64, 66, 67, 173, 174, 179, 280, 286 Jets. 54, 55 Jimenez, Keith 1121 63, 97, 179 Jimenez, Kyle 1121 63, 97, 179 Jobe, William 1111 109, 201 Jobsen, Corey 191 226 Johnson, Amanda 191 213, 226 Johnson, Cedric 191 126, 226 Johnson, Dale 191 125, 226 Johnson, Darron1121 179 Johnson, Derek 191 126 Johnson, Duane 1101 140, 141 Johnson, James 1111 155, 201, fndef Johnson, Joel 1GHS1 161 Johnson, John 191 226 Johnson, Julie 191 76, 226 Johnson, Karen 1Fac1 244 Johnson, Kelly 1111201 Johnson, Shawna 191 82, 226, 257 Johnson, Tanya 191 226 Johnson, Jimmie 1111 66, 67, 201 Johnston, David 1111 105, 201 Johnston, Dianne 1101 49, 50, 51, 62, 63, 213 Jones, Jones, Jones, Angela 1111 161, 201 Brian 191 75 Craig 191 226 Jones, Heath 1101 52, 75, 213 Jones, Jan 1Fac1 62, 108, 244 Jones, June 1Fac1 46, 244 Jones, Mark 1121 179 Jones, Mel 191 146, 226 Jones, Reginald 1101 S12 Jones, Trina 1111 201 Josey, Robert 1101 52, 213 Judd, Larry 1111 125, 201 Jung, John 1100 213 Jima, Kristin 191 az, 226, 257 Junior Junior Class Officers 196 Section 196-207 Justus, Ann 1Fac1 244 JV Boys' Basketball 140, 141 JV Ch eerleaders 68, 69 JV Football 124, 125 JV Vo lleyball 130, 131 JV Girls' Basketball 142, 143 270 -f.Sr"' ' .-v1:1f'4l-3 1 D I . w nj ' .1 17 ,12- 'I 1' it 4 fi u Gelebrity Hall Senior Mas! Handsome Arid .Mast Beautiful Jason JCSSUP and Raye- Near. Mike Love. Colleen Anne Talton. Nominees in Glass, back: Lance Jellison. Lisa Index Kachel, James 1111 201 Kaes, David 1GHS1 161 Kamilar, Christopher 1Grad1 116, 117 Kaperonis, Christina 1101 8, 107 156, 213 Kaperonis, Eleni 1111 101, 201 Kearley, Brent 1101 213 Keay, Rhonda 191 226 Kelling, Kelly 1111 19, 60, 102, 103, 190, 201 Keeling, Lance 191 144, 226 Keeton, Kelly 191 76, 226 Keifer, Julianne 1101 176, 213 Kellam, Tommy 191 226 Kelley, Johnny 191 226 Kelly, Jonathan 191 144, 152, 153, 190, 226 Kelly, Katherine 1111 11, 49, 101, 181, 201 Kelly, Kevin 1101 213 Kelly, Mary 1Fac1 244 Kelly, Renee 1121 30, 128, 129, 136, 138, 150, 166, 179, 287 Kelly, Sean 1101 213 Kelly, Yvonne 25 Kelsey, Catherine 1100 213 Kelsey, Suzanne 1111 201 Kelso, Eric 191 144, 226 Kemp, Lori 191 82, 226, 257 Kemp, Robert 1121 179 Kempt, Rachel 191 227 Kenn, Song 1101 213 Kennedy, Becky 1101 213 Kennedy, Brian 1121 179, 201 Kennedy, Leyia 1111 76, 105, 185, 201 Kennedy, Rene 1121 95, 106, 107, 179, 266 Kenner, Carolyn 191 226 Kerner, Steve 1101 213 Key Club 48, 49, 50, 51 Khullar, Sunder 1Fac1 244 Khusrari, Reza 191 154, 227 Kiefer, Karla 191 227 Kienle, Michelle 191 228 Kierle, Christine 191 85 Killgo, Frank 1Fac1 241 Kim, Song 1111 155,201 Kimberlain, Kent 1121 98, 179 Kimble, Angie 191 72, 227 V Kimble, Cynthia 1111 75, 90, 201 Kincaig, Lia 191 227 Kindle, Edron 191 227 King, Chris 191 160, 227 King, Scott 191 227 King, Sheila 191 227 King, Valarie1101213 Kirby, John 191 49, 50, 227 Kirby, Patricia 112163, 105, 179 Kirby, Ronda 1111 10, 11, 58, 80, 81, 196, 201, 288 Kirchenbauer, Kristie 0111 201 Kirk, Kathy 1Fac1 244 Kirk, Kimi 191 76, 227 Kirkpatrick, Gina 1101 58, 69, 95, 213, 290 Kissig, Andy 1Grad1 116, 117, 119 Kissig, Heidi 1111 90, 91, 179, 201, 213 Klem, Thomas 1111 201 Klingelhoffer, Sara 191 146, 147, 227 Knable, Jodi 112160, 116, 173, 179 Knight, Vicki 1101213 Knox, Leslie 1101 213 Kolacz, Julie 1111 201 Koloc, John 191 227 Koloc, Scott 1111 161,201 Kong, Ho Seong 191 227 Kong, Yong 1101 213 Kong, Yong 191 49, 228 Kornegay, Brent 1Ghs1 161 Kosciolek, Paula 1111 201 Kottmeier, Jeffrey 191 125, 228 Kremer, Kristi 1101 78, 80, 81, 213 Kreska, Jeffry 1101 213 Krimm, Joseph 1121 180 Krizan, Joseph 1111 201 Kruppa, Renee 1101 58, 59, 213 Kuenzi, Larry 1Fac1 125, 145 Kumbier, Jeanne 1101 49, 75, 213, 228 Kunstmann, Billy 191 228 Kuzmiak, Kira 1121 39, 47, 60, 180 Kuzmiak, Melissa 1101 12, 52, 58, 76 Kwon, Jae 1121 180 La Flame, Donald 1101 148, 213 La Petites 82, 83 Labor Day 10, 11 Lackey, Grechen 191 71, 220, 228 Lamb, Michael 1111 201 Lambert, Kimberly 1101 130, 131, 143, 213 Lambert, Marsha 1121 9, 109, 180 Land, Jeff 1111 201 Land, Jerry 1121 85, 123, 163. 179, 180 Land, Joseph 110197, 213 Land, Peggy 1Fac1 244 Landrum, Judy 1Fac1 244 Landrum, Shelly 1121 60, 180 Landry, Traci 1111 201 Lane, Emily 1101213 1 Lange 215 La nge, Lange Lang, Beth 1111 128, 136, 139. 59 201 Deanna 110163, 85, 213. Robert 1111201 Stephanie 191 85, 228 Langhout, Sean 1111 32, 49, 201 Lannom, George 1Cust1 240 Lannon, William 191 228 Lao, Bob 1101 213 Lao, John 1121 60, 180 Large, Teri 111152, 201 Larsen, Julia 111157, 72, 107, 201 Larue, Gay 1Fac1 244 Larue, Ike 1Fac1 244 Lathrop, Carol 1101 52, 75, 90. 213, 225 Lathrop, Toni 1101 213 Lauda, Nicky 211 Laudon, Angelo 1111 201 Laudon, Cathy 1121 30, 58, 60. 136, 166, 173, 180,281 Lawrence, Jason 191 228 Lawrence, Larry 1Fac1 159, 160, 244 Jude! Lawrence, Lisa 191 74, 76, 89, 228 Lawrence, Ronnie 191 228 Lawrence, Shelly 191 228 Lawson, Lisa 191 228 Lay, Kelly 1101 92, 213, 216 Layne, Ronald 1121 180 Le, Khanh1111 125, 201 Leadaman, Jennifer 1121 14, 72, 89, 180 Leal, Gerald 1121 180 Lee, Cheryle 191 228 Lee, Judy 1111201 Lee, Kristi 1111 19 Lee, Lisa 191 229 Lee, Nancy 1121 105, 180 Lee, Stacey 191 229 Lee, Steven 1121 120, 173, 180, 272 Lee, Amy 191 228 Leech, Karla 112163, 107, 180 Left-Handers 189 Leibold, Gretchen 1101 49, 52, 90, 180, 213 Leibold, Heidi 1121 60, 90, 150, 201 Leibold, Nancy 191 58, 152, 229 Lemons, Kip 191 229 Lester, Michael 191 89 Lester, Rachel 1121 47, 76, 107, 180, 283 Lewis, Heather 1111 201 Lewis, Jennifer 1101 213 Lewis, Jim 1Adm1 238, 239, 242 Lewis, Julie 1121 72, 107, 180 Lewis, Lisa 1111 98, 201 Lewis, Shannon 1101 213 Lewis, Tom 1101 213 Lightfoot, Heather 1111 80, 201 Like, Stephanie 191 82, 229, 257 Lin, Hsing-Yi 191 229 Lind, Gina 1121 180 Lind, Ginger 191 229 Lind, Stephanie 1111 129, 139, 142-143, 201 Lindley, Matthew 1101 63 Lindly, Chris 191 76, 182, 229 Lindsey, Melissa 1111 52, 107, 201 Lindsey, Stacey 191 82, 229, 257 Linson, Raquel 1111 201 Lipscomb, John 191 229 Lisi, Jim 1121 120, 180 Lochabay, Mike 1101 97, 213 Lochabay, Carrie 191 163, 229 Locke, Elizabeth 1101 89, 213 Lockett, Annie 1111 136, 138- 139, l50,151, 163,201 Lockett, Roy 1101 213 Logue, Robyn 1101 213 Lohmann, Brooke 1111 75, 201 Lohstreter, Pete 1Fac1 190, 244 Lopez, Cynthia 191 229 Lopez, Paula 1101 76 Lopez, Vince 191 229 Lott, Nina 1121 150, 180 Loucks, Judy 1101 213 Love, Michael 1121 14, 58, 76, 180, 204, 284 Lovelace, Lynn 1111 152, 201 Lovell, Scott 191 126 Lowe, Denny 1111 76, 107, 201, 218 Lowe, Jeff 1111 97, 201 a. .,.' 1 I J ' ' V Q xv - 1 '- P 1 D -Q, 4 Y K. A 1 5 i Q' ' 1 " 1 , ' I TJ E xx' li! ,ff-' 1 'i,,, .7 ' Z' 1 , Helcbrity Hall ,Most Masculine Ami ,Most Hcmiuiuc Tina Glosup and Alex Bud- Suzy Schreiber. Charlie man. Nominees in back: Flanigan. Glen Box, Kathy Stinson. Lowe, Jeffrey 1111 97, 201 Lowe, Kim 191 85, 229 Lowery, Andy 1111 201 Loyd, Alan 1111 76, 201 Loyd, Carolann 1101 43, 58, 72, 213 Lubbers, Andrea 1111 49, 52, 107, 201 Luburich, Denice 1121 80, 180, 229 Luburich, Molly 191 52, 82, 83, 257 Lucas, Kim 1101213 Luevano, Annette 191 48, 49, 227, 229 Luman, Kristina 110149, 213 Lumkes, Todd 1121 97, 168, 180 Lumkes, Tracy 1121 58, 60, 136, 138, 159, 166, 168, 176, 180, 287 Lumley, James 1111 201 Lumley, Jennifer 191 82, 229, 257 Luna, Kari 191 82, 180, 229, 257 Luna, Terry 1101213 Lundin, James 1121 15, 39, 58, 76, 106, 180 Luong, Amanda 1101 79, 80, 85, 1 16, 1 18, 213 Luong, Steve 1121 148, 155, 180 Luong, Tiffany 111180, 201 Lusk, Care 1101 72, 77, 107, 213 Luth, Wendy 1101213, 217 Lynch, Kathy 191 58, 82, 229. 257 Lynd, Debbie 1Fac1 82 MSDEXDECA 108, 109 Machost, David 1121 160, 180 Machost, James 191 160, 229 Mackenzie, Jean 1Fac1 244 Madden, Eli 191 229 Maddox, Sheryl 1Grad1 105 Maddux, Christi 1111 101 Madison, Dede1121 180 Madkins, Elbert 1111 44, 75, 201 Magee, Dawn 1101 208 Magee, Larry 1Fac1 244 Index 5 71411615 J- I ' 1 - I' , -,' :rg 1 .f7T:NrI'g3" .TLO J fuxgt. . ' ' ' Id Q ia-Z ' -ifvov . , 1- M31 N-, ' C 11, it A dclebrity Kal! flamewmiug Queen And 6'aurt Suzette Ransom. Lisa Near. Krista Helleson. Colleen Dana Jeter. Lynn Davison, Glass. Wendy Shugart. Raye-Anne Talton 1Queen3. Maisberger, Christa 193 229 Makowka, Christopher 1113 187, 201 Maldonado, Richard 1GHS3 161 Malone, Brian 193 76, 229 Malone, Tracy 193 220, 229 Mam'seIles 78, 79, 80, 81 Mangiafico, Paul 193 52, 229 Mann, Tracy 1113201 Manner, Andrea 257 Manning, Candice 1103 130, 131, 143, 156, 213 Manning, Manning, Manthel, Mantsch Mantsch Mantsch Malcolm 193 229 Peggy 1Fac3 46, 244 Jean 1Cafe3 240 , John 193 229 Kathy 193 156, 229 , Michael 1113201 Marauder 94-95 Marcario, Chris 193 229 Marckini, Gina 193 229 Marino, Johnna 193 229 Markham, Keven 193 154, 229 Markham, Mike 1113 201 Marlow, Michael 193 229 Marquis, Liana 1123 38, 49, 50, 52, 56, 57, 60, 62, 85, 162, 294 Marroquin, Roberto 193 126, 229 Marshall, Linda 1Fac3 95, 106, 107, 196, 244, 293 Martin, Brandon 193 126, 229 Martin, Melinda 193 49, 52, 54, 82, 229, 257 Martin, Nat 1123 46, 60, 120, 122, 123, 166, 180 lndex Martin, Renee 1123 180 Martin, Richard 1103 125, 213 Martindale, Gary 193 229 Martinez, Angie 1113 201 Martinez, Brenda 1103 213 Martinez, Greg 1113 201 Martinez, Lee 1123 44, 180 Mason, Jay 193 73, 76, 229 Mason, Jennifer 1123 116 Massey, Todd 1103 47 MAT 54, 55 Mathews, Harold 1Grad3 23 Mathews, Jaynie 1123 183 Mathews, Jennifer 1113 201 Mathis, Retha 1Cust3 240 Matlock, Jeffrey 1123 30, 133, 134, 183 Matlock, Michele 1113 ll, 58, 64, 65, 202, 267, 288 Matsch, Kathy 193 131 Mattes, Odin 1103 213 Matthews, Brook 1113 97, 202 Matthews, Lisa 193 71, 229 Maudlin, Paul 66 May, Linda 1Fac3 244 May, Robert 1123 92, 108, 109, 183 Mayes, Lorna 1113 84, 85, 202 Maynard, Denise 1123 183 Mayorga, Giovanni 1123 148, 183 Mayzak, Michael 1123 116, 183 McAdon, Brian 193 229 McAnally, Todd 1123 75, 183 McBee, Michelle 1123 183 McCarthy, Shawn 193 126 McCarty, Daisy 110385, 213 McCarty, Peggy 1Fac3 57, 244, 284 McCauley, John 193 229 McCauley, Lanny 1113 46, 52, 76, 202 McClaine, Charles 1Fac3 97, 200, 244 McClaine, Chuck 1123 96, 97, 183 McClosky, Alisha 193 229 McClosky, Kayla 1123 14, 32, 85, 86, 183 McClure, Jeff 193 85, 229 McComic, Shane 193 220 McComic, Shannon 1113 202 McCoy, Larry 1113 58, 59, 66, 107, 202, 270 McCoy, Laura 193 85, 229 McCrary, Richard 1103 213 McCreary, Beaulah 1Cafe3 241 McCreary, Brad 1123 183 McCreary, Scott 1113 202 McCuistlon, Stefani 193 85, 229 McCulloch, Kevin 110342, 213 McCullough, Karin 193 63, 229 McCutchan, Bob 193 57, 229 McDonald, Kristi 1103 52, 213 McDonald, Michael 1103 213 McDougal, Jennifer 1103 213 McDow, Lisa 1113 163, 202 McDowra, Mike 193 229 McDowra, Kristie 1113 107, 202 McElreath, Monica 1113 58, 80, 101, 202 McFadden, Amy 1123 183 McFaiI, Michelle 193 229 McFarland, Debbie 193 82, B5, 229, 257 McFarland, Keith 111375, 202 McFarlane, Leslie 1103 101, 165, 213 McFarlane, Robert 193 126, 127, 229 McFarlane, Scott 1123 183 McGee, Michael 1123 183 McGee, Terry 1103 214 McGhee, Dawn 1103 49, 52, 214 McGill, Tim 193 229 McGinn, Doni 1123 183 McGowan, Stephanie 1123 80, 101, 183 McGrath, Kevin 1113 202 Mclntosh, Matthew 193 229 McKee, Angie 1113 202 McKeever, Jolynn 1103 213 Menefee, Deborah 193 76, 229 Mercer, Cathy 1123 183 Merriman, Angela 1103 214 Merritt, Donny 193 126, 229 Messer, Andrea 1113 72, 202 Messimer, Sharon 1Fac3 244 Mewbourn, Don 193 85, 229 Mewbourn, Shelly 1103 102 Meyer, Brad 193 170, 171, 230 Meyers, Carl 1Grad3 112 Miars, Tonja 1103 214 Milburn, Doug 193 230 Miles, Greg 1103 214 Millard, Renee 193 230 Miller, Cheryl 1123 183 Miller, Chris 193 85, 148, 230 Miller, Jennifer 1103 214 Miller, Jenny 193 85, 230 Miller, John 111327, 185, 202 Miller, Kim 1123 183 Miller, Kristi 193 85, 230 Miller, Stephanie 1123 183 Miller, William 1103 Milligan, Michael 193 52, 75, 230 Mills, Corbin 193 230 Mills, Curtis 193 230 Milton, Red 1123 106, 107, 120, 183 Mitchell, Charles 1Fac3 97, 244 Mitchell, Sylvia 1Fac3 244 Mixson, Angie 193 70, 71, 230 Mize, Andrea 1113 202 Mize, Fonda 1123 183 Moch, Axel 24 Moch, Danny 1113 52, 56, 57, 95, 202 Mondragon, Maria 1123 107, 183 Mondragon, Miguel 1113 154, 202 Moninger, Karin 193 49, 230 Monk, Wendi 193 230 Monlton, Michael 1113 202 Monroe, Stacie 1123 98, 183 Montgomery, Carrol 1Fac3 112, 120, 125, 134, 163,224 Montgomery, Derrick 1113 120, 132-136, 202 Montgomery, Sue 1Fac3 57, 244 Mooneyhan, Steven 1113 202 McKellum, James 1113 120, 202 McKethan, Kelli 193 82, 229, 257 McKevlin, Jamie 193 52, 229 McKibben, Amy 1103 214 McKibben, Brian 1123 97, 183 McMillan, Erika 193 146, 229 McNeill, Chris 1Grad3 23 McNeill, John 1Fac3 244 McNeill, Scott 1103 116, 214 McQuiston, Donald 1103 214 McSwain, Kenneth 193 229 McSween, Jeanine 1113 202 Mead, Vince 1113 120, 202 Medlin Medlin ,Daphne1103214 , Darren 1113 202 ,Kelli1103131, 163,214 Medlin Megay, Jeff 193 229 Melton, Scott 193 52 Moore, Chip 1123 109 Moore, Moore, Moore, Dawn 1113 202 Debra 1103 214 Gertrude 1Cafe3 241 Moore, Gregory 193 214 Moore, J.T. 1113 27, 75, 97, 202 Moore, Jamie 193 82, 230, 257 Moore, Lonnie 193 230 Moore, Melinda 1103 214 Moore, Merrill 193 82, 230, 257 Moore, Paul 1103 124, 125, 214 Moore Richard 1123 183 Moore, Tammy 1103 214 Moreland, Kathy 193 230 Morgan, Donald 1113 202 Morgan, John 1Fac3 93, 244, 245 Morgan, Marc 1103 63, 214 Morgan, Melinda 193 130, 131, 146, 230 Morgan, Shannon 1103 214 Morgan, Shelley 1103 214 Morgan Morgan ,Amy 1103 156, 157, 214 , Ejan 112362, 63, 105. 115 183 Morgon, Lisa 191 82, 85, 230, 257 Morris, Diane 1Fac1 69, 244 Morris, Patricia 1111 202 Morris, Shannon 1121 97, 183 Nelson, Tracy 191 214, 230 Nevels, Stacey 1121 184 New, Jana 1121 184 Newbourn, Shelly 1111 202 Newell, Liz 191 230 Newman, Karen 1121 136, 143, Morris, Karen 1101 89, 214 Morrison, Shelley 1121 80, 81, 183 Morrison, Stephanie 191 230 Morriss, Rose 1Fac1 98, 244 Morton, Jennifer 1101 58, 214 Morton, Michael 1Fac1 84, 85, 185, 244 Moseley, Linda 1111 80, 202, 289 Motley, Benjamin 1111 202 Moula, Barbara 1Fac1 52, 244 Moulton, Paul 1101 112, 154, 270 Mount, Patricia 1101 214 Mowell, Kathrin 1111 54, 202 , Mun, Chong 1101214 l Munoz, Mario 191 230 Murlin, Shannon 191 82, 230, 257 Murphy, Mark 191 63, 230 , Murphy, Melodee 1121 183 'Murphy, Sean 1121 60, 112, 113, 166, 183, 194, 265 Murphy, Terry 191 230 Murphy, Misty 1101 101, 214 N Murrill, Romayne 1Fac1 52, 244 Murry, David 1111 222 146, 166, 184 Newnham, Vikki 1101 12, 214 Newton, Celena 191 81, 230, 257 Newton, John 112196, 184 Ng, Domella 1101 63, 214 Nguyen, Hongdiep 191 230 Nguyen, Kim 191 49, 52, 230 Nguyen, Minhnguyeet 1121 184 Nguyen, Thuy 110130, 214 Nguyen, Thuy 111149, 214 Nguyen, Trung 1101 54, 90, 214 Nguyen, Erlinda 191 230 Nguyen, Tin 1121 184 NHS 60, 61 Nicholson, Deborah 1121 63, 85, 86, 184 Nicholson, Judy 1Fac1 244 Nicholson, Kevin 1121 112, 114, fader O'Leary, Kathleen 1121 150, 184 O'Neal, Brandon 191 230 O'Reilly, Breen 1101 76 Oetzel, Rick 1121 185 Oexman, Kelly 1Fac1 161, 244 Ohman, Julie 1121 29, 185 Olguin, Donald 1121 185 Oliver, Melissa 1101 75, 107, 214 Oliver, Myra 1101 214 Olson, Olson, Olson, Onstot 235, Laura 1101 48, 214 Maryann 1101 214 Alex 191 140, 230 , Diane 1Fac1 30, 41, 58, 244 Opening Section 1-3 Opitz, Theresa 1101 214 Orlandi, Edie 1121 99, 185 Orlandi, Jerelyn 191 71, 230, 292 Orr, Dalene 1121 63, 185 Orr, Wesley 11019, 32, 140141, 214, 290 Ortiz, Annabelle 1111 202 Ortiz, Stephanie 1121 202 Oteyza, Rachel 1111 52, 202 Outenreath, John 1111 20, 125 NAHS 6263 Nall, Kenneth 1111 140, 141, 202 Nalley, Beth 1121 1, 58, 156, 159, 166, 183 Nalley, Wendy 1101 68, 69, 214, 290 Nance, Donald 191 220, 230 Nance, Denise 1111 32, 58, 80, 81, 92, 202 Nanda, Sandeep 1101 214 NAS. 62-63 Nash, Stacey 1111 202 Nash, Tony 1111 202 Nation, Mike 1101 214 Near, Lisa 1121 31, 64, 65, 116, 166, 183, 283, 284, 286 Neely, Charles 1111 202 Nelson, Carol 1121 72, 77, 107, 183 Nicholson, Tiffany 1101 80, 214 Nlcklas, Pete 1Fac1 120, 244 Nides, Nicholas 1121 184 Niell, Jeffery 1121 87, 184 Nikravan, Pezhman 191 230 Nitcholas, Mike 1121 184 Nix, James 1121 184 Nix, Stephen 1101 42, 214, 237 Nixon, Judi 191 52, 230 Nobora, Karen 1101 -14 Nordost, Heather 1121 184 Norris, Aaron 191 75, 230 Norris, Cathy 1Fac1 150, 152, 244 Norris, Jill 191 72, 146, 230 Norris, John 191 230 Norris, Shanelle 1111 156, 202 Norsch, Patrick 1121 52, 74, 76, 90, 184, 211 Norsworthy, Kathy 1Fac1 136, 244 Norton, Michael 1101 140 Norton, Robert 1101 214 Norton, Yvonne 1101 48, 49, 58, 95, 156, 214 Norwood, Judith 1101 214 Novosad, Tammy 1111 202 Null, Cheryl 112163, 92, 93, 184 Nunez, Ronald 1111 202 Nunez, Silvia 191 230 Nurmi, Wayne 191 76, 230 O'Brien, Erin 1101 76, 214 Outenr eath, Melissa 191 230 Owens, David 1101 214 Owens, Lisa 1121 105, 185 Owens, Ronald 1121 185 Owens, Stacy 191 230 Pace, Doyle 191 230 Ouye, Angela 1101 214 Packett, Adam 191 55 Owen, Grey 1101 97, 214 Page, Sherry 191 58, 81, 85, 230 Owen, Sandra 191 161, 230 257 Owen, Tiffany 19181, 230, 257 Pak, Jennifer 1121 17, 49, 51. Owen, Tine1121 185 58, 60. 162, 185 Owen, Tracy 1111 101, 202 Pak, Richard 191 148, 230 . my 3 ' - 1 ' , Y A 'Q I U L' ' rx X , .ai ' Q ' 0' -1 X w 1 4 ' ' v , fu X " , is ,yi ' ir Egg 1 L1 , j 1 1 Kclcbritgf Hall ,Mast Athletic Renee Kelly and Tracy JBY Worman and T0l1yB Lumkes. Nominees in back: Jenkins. Index 7 Palmer, James 191 230 Pardue, Todd 1121 57, 185 Parham, Patrick 1Grad1 23 Parham, Ronnie 1101 214 Paris, Keenah 191 144, 230 fndeif Paulson, Dwane1101214 Payne, Corey 191 230 Payne, Karen 1101214 Payne, Cheri 1121 185 Pease, Erin 191 230 Park, David 191 230 Peck, Ann 1111 202 Park, Jung 1121 72, 185 Peek, Julia 1101 152, 214 Parker, Felicia 1Grad1 150 Peek, Michael 1111 152, 153 Parker, Jason 1121 185 Parker, Latonia 1111 89, 92, 93, Pele. 100, 101 Pennington, Jeff 1101 214 94, 196, 202 Pennington, Keith 1121 120, 185 Parks, Larry 1111 202 People. Divider 164, 165 Parrish, Monica 191 81, 85, 230, Perdue, Michelle 191 230 257 Parsons, Edmund 1121 185 Parsons, Scott 1GHS1 161 Parsons, Shannon 1GHS1 161 Partin, Brian 1111 32, 52, 60, 66, 154, 155, 16, 202, 270, 288 Partin, Elizabeth 191 82, 230, Perez, Perez, Jennifer 191 72, 230 Teresa 1Grad1 23 Perna, Debbie 1111 202 Perry, Pesan Mary 110189, 214 o, Sophia 1111 202, 222 Peters, Dawn 1111 107, 202 Peterson, Douglas 1111 43, 202 257 Peterson, Suzanne 1111 101, 202 Paschetag, Melanie 1101 32, 49, Petrey, Kelli 191 230 82, 83, 208, 214, 257 Petty, Don 1111 97 Pasinski, Tom 191 230 Pham, Goldie 1101 214 Patel, Hina 191 230 Patel, Jay 1111 230 Patel, Sawrin 1101 214 Pham Pham ,Hung 1121 116 ,Jaclyn 1101 140, 214 Pham, Le 1Grad1 6, 7 Patrick, Amy 191 72, 230 Pham, Sylvia 191 230 Patterson, Anne 191 75, 230 Phan, Bao 1111 49, 50, 51, 105, Patton, Sophia 191 230 196, 202 Paul, Calandra 191 146-147, 230 Phan, Thao 191 49 Paul, Kelly 1101 75, 143, 214 Phan, Vu 112160, 148, 186 Paul, Michael 1101 214 Paulson, Chelle 191 230 Phelps, Charla 191 230 Philachack, Souphab 1111 63 Phillips, Brandon 1121 186, 202 Phillips, Colleen 1101 43, 52, 58, 69, 187, 214, 220 Phillips, Jeff 191 230 Phillips, Paul 1111 12, 120,202 Phinney, Jennifer 191 230 Pickett, George 1111 202 Pickitt, Holly 191 58, 81, 230, 257 Pierron, Michele 1111 202 Pinder, Wendi 1111 85, 86, 194, 202 Pippin, Michael 1121 186 Pippin, Michelle 1101 214 Pittham, Kellco 191 63, 233 Plasencio, Sarina 191 233 Pletcher, Curtis 1121 186 Plum, Shari 1101 58, 59, 157, 214 Plumb, Jeff 1111 202 Pock, Erik 1101214 Poeck, Kimberly 1101214 Poehler, Patrick 1101 34, 37, 52, 154, 214 Poil, Karla 1101214 Points, Jeff 1121 186 Pollard, Jackson 1101 214 Pollard, Kambry 1Grad1 116 Pollard, Tom 191 233 Pomroy, Dawn 1111 202 Ponder, Darren 1101 125, 214 Ponder, Kathy 191 82, 233, 257 Ponder, Kenna 1111 202 Pondexter, Patsy 1Cust1 240 Purdom, Amy 1101 72 Purdom, Bill 1111 76, 203 Pye, Alana 1101 58, 80, 215 Quarles, Dionne 1111 52, 102, 202, 203 Quarto, Deanna 191 129, 131, 156, 233 Quarto, Juliann 1121 101, 129, 163, 187, 279 Quick, Vickie 1111 52, 203 Quimby, Kate 1101 203 Quirk, Billy 191 154, 233 Prince, Jason 191 126 ,Z . f,1""lta.:?'1 A-sq 'css,'0vf0 gov yn lUg.' I l 'Nw A Kd 0 0 Qi 5 vii .tus ' A D A V 4 ' 'A nn 07, X V. , .1 3 1 y y . K . I I Gelelzrity Hall funiar 611135 gavarilei Irene Holmes and Brian Par- Kirby. Bill Brazil. Eric Da- tin. Nominees in back: Mi- con. chelle Matlock. Ronda Index Poole, Lance 1101 75, 215 Porras, Linda 1121 21, 58, 186 Portele, Jacquelyn 1101 10, 52, 72, 215 Porter, Janet 1121 60, 105, 166, 186 Portlock, Cheri 1121 186 Potter, Michael 1121 97, 186 Powell, Paul 191 233 Powell, Sharon 1111 202 Powers, Dale 1Fac1 244 Powers, Lee 1121 186 Prather, Deonia 191 233 Pratley, Piper 1111 108, 202 Pratt, Michelle 1111 202 Praytor, Hollie 191 233 Presley, Bryan 1121 58, 148, 186 Preston, Kelly 1111 52, 102, 202 Prestenberg, William 1111 18, 52, 57-61, 72, 74, 76, 202, 251 Prestridge, Kelly 191 102, 233 Prewitt, Denise 191 43, 58, 233 Price, Nicole 191 233 215 Radsdill, Jamie 191 233 Rada, Joni 191 70, 71, 233 Rada, Teri 1101 49, 131, 150, Prince, Kevin 1121 112, 113 Prinz, John 191 163, 233 Prinz, Sharon 1121 72, 186, 194 Prinz, Sharlene 191 32, 70, 71, 233, 292 Proctor, Marcia 191 85, 233 Proctor, William 191 52, 85, 233 Propp, Barbara 1101 233 Pruett, Mark 1111 98, 203 Pryor, Dana 1121 186, 233 Przytulski, Arthur 1111 203 Puckett, Todd 1101 134, 215 Pulliam, Phillip 1121 97, 186 Pullias, Mike 1121 2, 60, 105, 186 Purcell, Lori 191 233 Ragains, Johnna 1101 80, 215 Ragsdale, Cindy 191 82, 233, 257 Ragsdale, Wendy 1111 80, 203 Ramming, Anthony 191 223, 233 Ramming, Michael 1121 187 Ramsey, Bryan 191 126, 233 Ramsey, Danny 1111 54, 55, 57, 73, 76, 190, 203 Ramsey, Stephanie 1Grad1 23 Ranieri, Fran 1111 72, 203 Ranieri, Jerianne 1111 203 Ransom, Suzette 1121 31, 63, 64, 166, 173, 187, 272, 281, 286 Rateree, Brian 1111 182 Ratliff, Brad 191 76, 233 Ratliff, Traci 1111 38, 52, 72, Hclelfrzty Hall junior Most Handsome ,And 203 Ratterree, Brian 1111 63, 215 Ratterree, Cheryle 1111 63 Ray, D'Anna 1121 101, 187 Ray, Michelle 191 203, 233 Read, Joe 1121 187 Reader, Nikki 191 233 Ready, Brandyn 1111 203 Reconnu, Robert 1111 97, 203 Record, Jerry 191 48, 49, 233 Redd, Steve 1Fac1 126, 154, 155, 244 Redden, Catherine 1121 52, 60, 72, 166, 187 Redden, Jeffrey 1101 76, 125, 215 Reddy, Robert 1111 203 Reece, Misti 1111 203 Reed, Kristianne1101215 Reed, Stephanie 191 233 Reed, Timothy 191 233 Reeder, Angie 191 156, 233 Reeder, Celeste 1101 45, 85, 156 215 Reetz, Rudi 1101215 Reeves, Gary 1Adm1 239 Reid, Lance 191 213 Renshaw, Tara 1121 98, 99, 187 Rentersia, Maria 1Cust1 240 Reppen, Carma 1111 72, 103, 204 Reppen, John 191 233 Index Rivera, Rachel 1111 72, 204 Rivers, Tory 191 233 Rini, RachelIe1121 187 L L Roach, Craig 1111204 ' 50 .0 Roach, Scott 1121 188 Robbins, Serretta 1111 204 Roberts, Roberts, Roberts, Roberts, Carla 191 146 Nelda 1Fac1 245 Scott 191 126, 144, 233 Sherry 1121 188 Robertson, Debbie 191 72, 233 Robertson, Michelle 1121 108, 188 Robertson, Michal 1Fac1 54, 245 Robinso n, Nikki 1111 8, 49, 95, 107, 204, 266 Robles, Dana1111102,103, 148 149, 204 Rockwe ll, Larry 191 126, 233 Roden, Marvin 1Adm1 239 Roden, 188 Robert 1121 18, 107, 166 Rodgers, David 1111 75, 204, 207 Rodriqu ez, Selina 191 233 Roger, Chrissy 191 81, 233, 257 Rogers. Rogers, Rogers, Rogers, Rohne, Roland, Larry 191 233 Scott 191 154, 233 Stacy 1121 80, 108, 188 Travis 1101 80, 216 Michelle 1101 216 Amie 191 233 Rex, Amy 1Grad1 116 Rex, Jay 1101 160, 215 Rey, Marie 1LCHS1 231 Reyes, Crissy 1121 80, 187 Reynard, Todd 191 85, 126, 233 Reynolds, John 1101 215 Rhodes, Christie 191 233 Rhodes, Connie 1111 52, 159, 204 Rhodes, Dustin 1111 204 Rhodes, John 1121 187 Rice, Kim 1111 52, 54, 204 Rice, Stacey 1111 98, 204 Rice, Wilma 1Fac1 244 Richards, Blair 191 233 Richardson, Andy 1121 2, 24, 38, 54, 60, 75, 187 Richardson, Davina 191 233 Richardson Marilyn 1Fac1 60, 61, 245 Richardson Tina 1121 101, 187 Richardson Todd 1111 204, 236, 237 Richardson, Wendi 1121 9, 106, 107, 187 Richardson Dawn 1111 64, 100, 101, 204 Richey, Barbara 1121 187 Richey, Jimmy 112163, 187 Rickman, Miles 1101 215 Ridenhour, Paul 1111 12, 120, 204 Riffe, Roxanna 1111 204 Riggins, Clay 191 126, 144, 233 Riland, Pat 1111 52, 75 Riley, Jessica 1111 204 Riley, Judy 191 233 Riley, Kelly 1111 14 Ritchie, Kristi 1101 215 Rivas, Eric 1101 33, 58, 124, 125, 215, 291 Rivas, Greg 191 233 Rollins, Joanna 1111 101, 205 Romorello, Steve 1101 216 Roper, Marcia 1Fac1 245 Roper, Melissa 1111 32, 60, 85, 94, 95, 196, 205 Rosborough, Erik 1121 120, 188 Rose, Bobby 191 233 Ross, Harold 1121 17, 134, 184, 188 Ross, Sonny 1111 25, 57, 159, 161, 205 Rough, Stacy 1121 105, 188 Rouse, John 1Fac1 126, 144, 145, 245 Roy, Scott 1111 205 Royals, Steven 1121 188 Ruder, Laurie 191 85, 233 Ruffino, Clayton 1101 52, 54, 216 Ruiz, Alberto 1101 216 Ruiz, Onofre 1101 216 Runyan, Kimberly 111132, 85, 86, 205 Rush, Penny 1101216 Rushing, Michelle 1111 205 Rushton, Jimmy 1Grad1 6, 7, 22 Russell, Cynthia 1101 216 Russon, Chris 1101 216 Ryan, Kelly 191 233 Ryan, Maryann 191 233 Ryan, Michael 1121 188 Ryker, Michael 1101 216 H 7 fv l'NfN'X L Mast Kcautzful Heather Colombo and Chad ley, Stefan Duncan Mike Gregory Nominees in Back Broberg 1not pictured1 Marci Willard Linda Mose 1 ' 'f ' 2 ' 1 n ' 1' 1 51 o V lb 1 Q W 1 , 1' 1 f1 1 5, gi i 7 . i 1 ' I1 , 1 ' V aw f , 1 1 1 ,f I Sack, Leesa 1111 52, 107, 205 Sadoski, Kurt 191 126 Sallings, Tammie1101 187, 216 Salser, Deric 1111 76, 179, 205 Salter, Lori 1121 188 Sam's Posse 66, 67, 270 Sammons, Clifford 1111 120, 205 Sammons, Michael 1101 125, 163, 216 Sampsel, Jennifer 1Grad1 150 Sampsel, Richard 1121 188 Sams, Chris 191 233 Sanborn, Toni 1121 188 Sandoval, Trish 191 233 Sanford, Robbie 1111 205 Sapp, Lisa 1111 107, 205 Sartori, Stephen 1101 216 Satoris, Lu 1Fac1 245 Saturley, Amy 1111 205 Saucedo, Elena 1101 216 Saunders, James 1101 52, 216 Sawyer, Brent 1101 63, 85, 89, 216 Sawyer, Brent 1101 63, 85, 890, 216 Sawyer, Michael 1111 54, 55, 58, 205 Sayers, Scott 1101 217 Schallro, David 191 233 Schanke, Norman 191 233 Schledwitz, Scott 1101 76, 217 Schledwitz, Vicki 1121 72, 188 Schmelhaus, David 191 85, 233 Schmelhaus, Donald 1111 75, 108, 205 Schmidt, Jodi 191 233 Schmitz, Michael 1111 98, 205 Schreiber, Susie 1121 52, 60, 61, 72, 107, 188, 285 Schuerenberg, John 1101 52, 76, 107, 217 Schultze, Aaron 1111 205 Schulze, Darice 1121 52, 72, 188 Schulze, Scott 1101 52, 66, 116, 217, 270 Schutza, Kristan 1121 156, 188 Science Wing 190 Scoggins, Mindy 1111 18, 205 Scott, Kelly 1101 53, 75, 214, 217 Scott, Matthew 1101 125, 217 Scott, Travers 191 28, 29, 3537, 88, 89, 92, 93, 205 Scott, Trey 1Cirad1 111, 116, 118, 119 Scott, Yale 1101 217 Index 2 9 v., 7'l ludcf ,xx Stephens, Renee 52, 75 45.85-1 Kclclfrily l5'all Saplzamare Elass Sfzzcfarite Deena Garza and Kirk Eth- patrick, Wendy Nalley. ridge. Nominees in back: Mitch Cook. Wesley Orr. James Warner, Gina Kirk- Scrivano, Richard 1123 188 188 Sheffield, Tread 293 Seaberry, James 1123 108 Silbernagel, Heather 193 234 Simpson, Deandra 1123 188 Simpson, Tina 1103 217 Singh, Asther 1123 188 Singh, Manta 1123 191 Sisavang, Manivone 193 205 Skaggs, Stacey 1103 152, 217 Skinner, Kenneth 1113 205 Skinner, Wendy 1113 205 Slater, Kevin 1103 217 Slaton, Shannon 193 204 Slavin, Charles 1103 125, 234 Slavin, Debra 1113 150, 152, 205 Sloan, Butch 1Fac3 245 Slowinski, Lisa 111395, 156, 205 Slowinski, Patrick 193 154, 155, 159, 234 Smalley, Eric 1103217 Smalley, James 1123 191 Smalley, Mike 1123 184 Stansell, James 193 234 Starnes, Robin 1113 80, 205 Starr, Barbara 1Fac3 60, 61, 245 Starr, Melissa 1113 63, 84, 85, 107, 205 Stateler, Misty 193 234 Stayman, Michelle 1113 107, 205 Steeby, Janelle 1103 150 Smith Smith Anson 1113 107, 159, 205 Baron 1113 125, 205 Smith Brandon 193 234 Smith Carolyn 1Fac3 245 Smith, Charles 1123 191 Smith, Chris 193 18, 126, 234 Smith, David 1123 191 Smith George 1123 191 Smith Hans 1103 125 Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Jeffrey 1123 150 Karen 112363, 191 Keela 193 234 Kimberly 1123 107, 191 La Shonda 193 234 Paulette 1113 85, 205 Scott 1103 75, 217 Shannon 1123 116, 191 Smith, Stephanie 1123 191 Smith, Stephen 1Grad3 150 Smith, Rodney 193 75, 234 Smith, Ronnie 1123 25, 63, 75, 191 Steele, Andrea 1103 49, 217 Steele, Janette 1123 191 Steinkoenig, Leigh 1123 191 Steltzlen, Stephens Stephens Roger 1113 120, 205 , Craig 1103 234 , Eliane 1Fac3 54, 245 Stephens, Lisa 1113 85, 194, 205 Stephens, Lori 1103 32, 85, 194, 205 Stephens, Nancy 1Fac3 23, 173, 245 Stevens, Christopher 1103 217 Stevens, Jack 193 126, 127 Stewart, Allison 1103 80, 81, 189, 217 Stewart, David 1113 9, 32, 54, 56, 57, 94, 95, 205 Stewart, Margaret 1123 191 Stewart, Melanie 1123 191 Stewart, Mike 1113 205 Stiles, Victoria 1123 38, 52, 60, 104, 105, 191 Stinson, Katherine 1123 58, 60, 61, 78, 80, 81, 166, 191, 285 Stocks, Brad 193 126 Stoehr, Christie 1123 191 Stokes, Matt 193 159, 234 Stokinger, Jonathan 1113 4, 152, 153, 189, 196, 205, 207 Stone, Joe 1Fac3 124, 125, 245 Stone, Pat 1Fac3 240 Storie, Allen 193 234 Stosberg, Hollye 1113 41, 49, 58, Seale, Steve 1113 205 Sears, Korby 1113 76, 205 Shelton, Lisa 193 233 Shepherd, Brian 193 126, 233 Sefcik, Chris 193 126, 154, 233 Shepherd. Sandra 1113 101. 205 Sehon, Diane 112395, 188 Sherer. Bobby 1123 116. 188. Sellers, Steven 1Grad3 23, 150 205 Senior Class Officers 166 Sheffafd. Lori 193 233 Senior Section 166-195 Shewbirt, Linda 1123 188 Senior Prorn, 22, 23 Shih. Pat 193 85, 233 Sepmoree, Shawn 1123 97, 188 Shlnflr RU111 Ahh 191 72. 234 serrell, David 1113 205 Shilve. Tony 193 234 Serrell, Gene 1Grad3 6, 7 Shlfes- Amy 191 31. 234. 257. 293 Serrell, Paul 1Grad3 77 Settles, Donald 1103 76, 217 Shirey. Rey 1103 75. 85. 217 Settles, Sarah 1123 85, 188 Shiver. Kimberly 1113 22. 26. 37. Sewell, Deborah 1123 85, 188 59. 205 Sewell, Robert 1Adm3 239 Shivers. Mary 1Fac3 245 shaddox, John 1113 49, 66, 140, Shertihe. Joseph 1123 188 141, 205' 270 Shreves, Kristal 193 234 Shah, Manish 1123 49, 56, 60, Shueert. J111 1Adm3 238. 239 90, 188 Shugart, Matthew 1103 32, 58, Shah, Mayank 1103 201 Shaid, Shank, Mattie Don 1Fac3 1-7, 245 Cliff 193 126, 233 Shanks, Amanda 1113 205 Shanks, Jason 1113 120, 205 Sharber, Kristi 1103 217 Sharpe, Stephanie 193 233 Shaulis, Keith 1103 217 Shaw, Steven 1Grad3 77 Shea, Jennifer 1103 163, 217 Sheffield, Deana 1103 76 Sheffield, Stacy 1123 63, 72, 77. 29 Index 59,14O,141,217 Shugart, Pam 193 234 Shugart, Wendy 112364, 101, 173, 188, 272, 280, 286 Shuler, Kenneth 1123 120, 188-t Shumaker, Lisa 1123 188 Shumaker, Teresa 193 234 Sigler, Brad 1123 37, 89 Sigmund, Terri 1123 188 Signater, Shonna 193 52, 58, 81, 234, 257 Sikes, Tabatha 1113 102, 205 Smock, Christopher 1123 191 Smyers, Gregory 193 234 Snell, Sabrina 1113 28, 88, 89, 205 Snow, Jason 193 234 So, Un Yong 1123 191 Soccer. Girls 156, 157 Soccer. Boys 154, 155 Solar, Renee 1103 51, 58, 69, 95, 217 Soliz, Jason 193 234 Soliz, Joe 1123 25, 191 Sophomore Class Officers 208 Sophomore Section 208-219 Sorensen, Patrick 1113 120, 205 Souksavan, Sisavan 193 217 Speer, Brian 110354, 217 Spell, Sara 1Fac3 245 Spence. James 1113 54, 75, 107, 205 Spence, Stacie 193 82, 83, 234, 257 Spring. Production 34, 35, 36, 37 Stacy, Jennifer 1123 116, 191, 204, 205 Stacy, Tessa 1113217 Stafford, Linda 1Fac3 93, 95, 245, 293 Stafford, Ronnie 1103 154, 217 Stafford, Shelly 1103 150, 152, 153, 217 64, 205 Stout, Chrystal 1123 191 Stoval, Scott 1123 132, 134, 191 Strann, Michael 1103 217 Strann, Stephanie 1123 52, 191, 244 Strasemeir, Bryan 193 234 Straw, David 193 205 Stricker, Michael 1103 217 stneklin, David 193 76, 234 Stringer, Betty 1Grad3 6 Stringer, Mary Jane 1Fac3 245 Strunk, Michael 193 234 Student Life Divider 4, 5 Student Council 58, 59 Student Life Magazine 16, 17, 18, 19, 20 Student Lockers, 38-39 Stull, Karla 193 85, 89, 234 Sturges, James 1123 191, 244 Sturges, Matt 1103 217 Suhren, Linda 1Fac3 245 Sullivan, Benjamin 1103 75, 217 Sullivan, David 193 178, 234 Sullivan, Peter 1113 205 Summer, 8, 9 Support Staff 240, 241 Susko, Jeanette 1123 108, 191 Sutton, Caryn 193 38, 82, 83, 85 234, 257 Swanson, Michael 1103 217 Swoe, Alan 1103 54 Taylor, M'lou 1111 46, 205 Ta, Quyen 191 234 Taber, Rachel 1121 47, 52, 57, 60, 72, 191 Tagg, Barry 1101 76, 217 Tallen, Steve 191 126, 234 Talton, Raye-Anne1121 12, 13, 30, 58, 60, 166, 191, 282, 284, 286 Tang, Sai 1101 217 Tanik, Llrcun 191 33, 53, 148, 234, 235 Tanner, Debbie 1111 79, 80, 205 Tanton, Mark 1Fac1 245 Tapley, Melanie 1111 205 Tapp, Vicki 1Fac1 28, 29, 245 Tappen, Kandace 1121 72, 189, 191 Tate, Robby 191 234 Taylor, Jill 110182, 85, 217, 257 Taylor, Lonnie 1111 191 Taylor, Marc 1111 53, 74, 76, 205 206 Taylor, Patty 191 85, 234 Taylor, Sharon 110149, 217 Taylor, Sonya 1111 32, 60, 80, 95, 107, 196, 205, 266 Tedesco, Lori 1121 45, 107, 191 Teel, Wendy 1101 217 Tegge, Tony 191 234 Tennis 148, 149 Terrell, Connie 1121 101, 116, 118, 191 Terrell, John 1111 105, 206 Terry, Matt 1101 116 Terry, Shannan11l1205 Thacker, April 1111 101, 205 Thespians 88, 89 Thomas, Carolyn 1Fac1 52, 245 Thomas, Jeff 191 85, 234 Thomas, Jennifer 112198, 191 Thomas, Scott 191 234 Thompson, Dawn 191 234 Thompson, Emma 1Cafe1 240 Thompson, Greg 1101 152, 217 Thompson, James 1101 217 Thomps Thomps 205 Thomp Thomp Thomp Thomp Thomp 191 on, Jeff11019, 140,217 on, Khrisi111172, 107, son, Melinda 1101 217 son, Mike 1101 75, 217 son, Missy 110169, 217 son, Nikki 191 85, 234 son, Sally 112127, 89, Thompson, Sheila 1121 191 Thompson, Steve 191 234 Thompson, Melissa 1101 217 Thoms, Scott 191 234 Thoms 192 on, Jay 1121 26, 88, 89, Yoder Thornton, Cliff 1121 120, 121, 123, 192, 283 Thurman, Becky 191 234 Thurman, Karen 1121 170, 192 Tieman, Paul 1Fac1 182, 245 Tilley, Lisa 1101 217 Tillman, Atlantis 1101 18, 49, 67, 217, 291 Tillman, Jeff 191 234 Tilton, Jeff 191 234 Tinglov, Darrell 1111 97, 200, 205 Tlritilli, Eric 191 76, 182, 219, 234 Titko, Brian 191 234 Todd, Laura 1Fac1 245 Tolbert, Skip 1101 125 Tomasek, Tony 1101 125 Tomerlin, William 1111 205 Tomlin, Lisa 1121 192 Torbert, Wendy 1121 28, 89, 192 Towles, Amy 191 52, 234 Townsend, Lonnie 191 234 Townsend, Susan 1121 64, 66, 67, 166, 192, 205, 278-279 Trace, Kip 1111 205 Track 150, 151 Trades 96, 97 Tran, Justine 1101 54, 148, 217 Tran, Mai Anh 11219, 60, 148, 149, 166, 192 Tran, Nien 191 234 Tran, Tin 1111 148, 205 Trevino, Jeff 191 126, 234, 293 Trieu, Hai 191 234 Trimmier, Lisa 191 234 Trout, Tonya 191 234 Truong, Tommy 1101 217 Trussell, Shelley 1101 107, 217 Trzupek, Matt 1121 192 Trzupek, Michelle 1111 143, 205 Tu, Quyen 1121 192 Tucker, Vicki 191 234 Turner, Casey 1121 26, 28, 72, 88, 89, 192 Turner, Erika 110180, 81, 217 Turner, Jolisa 110189, 217 Turner, Michelle 1121 99, 192 Turner, Nancy 1Fac1 245 Turner, Ryn 1111 143, 205 Turquette, Steven 1111 155, 179, Twaddell, Misty 1101 76, 94, 95, 217 Underwood, Keith 1101 125, 217 Underwood, Les 1121 192 Llndeutsch, Mark 1101 217 Ursery, Jeffery 1101 217 .Valbuena, Chuck 1101217 Valerio, Jason 191 234 VaHe,Tony1121110,112,113 1 15 Van Bellehem, Kathleen 1111 150 Van Hecke, Elizabeth 1111 62, 63, 205 Van Hecke, Mary 1111 55, 87, 129, 131, 159,205 Van Orden, John 1111 120, 122, 205 Vance, Kevin 191 76, 234 Vance, Rackley 191 233 Vancil, Kenny 191 234 Vanderpool, Shalana 1101 49, 52, 156, 163, 217 Varnan, Biju 191 234 Varnan, Jackson 1121 75, 192 Varsity Cheerleaders 64, 65, 66. 67 Varsity Volleyball 128, 129 Varsity Football 120, 121, 122, 123 Varsity Boys' Basketball 132, 133, 134, 135 Varsity Girls' Basketball 136, 137, 138, 139 Vasquez, Tim 1121 192, 206, 207 Vaughn, Lisa 1111 205 Ventura, Tara 191 157, 214, 217, 234 Verble, John 1Fac1 245 Viana, Carla 1121 192 Vick, James 1121 193 Vickers, Donald 1Cust1 240 Vigil, Ruth 111149, 85, 205 Villa, Robert 191 161, 234 Villegas, David 191 76, 235 Vincelette, Colleen 1111 205 Vineyard, Jane 1101 58, 217 Vinson, Lori 191 235 Vizard, Laura 112198, 193 Vochoska, Fran 1Fac1 245 Vogt, Candy 191 235 Vollmuth, Julie 1101 217 f' N l JJ CN MAY V4 lx Q w NNI Kelelmty Ea!! Sophomore Most Handsome And ,Most Hooutzful Kerrie Davis and Eric Rlvas Tillman. Amy Davis, Jamie Nominees in back Atlantis Edwards. Greg DeSano 're V' :N V v T I I 4 4 K ' A tv l I 5 V , ' .JN l V 'I 5 1 I 5 1 -, , Q A . . 5 Q I . Afjkzx , -.ay 'N , R if ,xg , ' 5+ I if ' 1 1 , V- - , I T' l gl N , 9 1: Index Volz, Brian 1121 60, 76, 106, Walden, Christopher 1121 52, 107, 193 193, 199 Von Hoffmann, Andrea 1121 72, Walden, Janella 191 52, 235 107, 193 Walker, Amy 191 131, 159 Von Hoffmann, Jean 1Fac1 245 Vulk, Martin 191 235 Walker, Bryan 1121 97, 193 Walker, Chris 191 235 Walker, Ester 1Cust1 240 Walker, Kim 1111 80, 206 Walker, Krysti 1111 207 Walker, Leigh 191 70, 235, 293 Walker, Stacy 191 71, 220, 235, 293 Walker, Tammy 1111 129, 159 Walker, Yolanda 1101 150, 217 fudez Ward, Johnetta 1101 217 Ward, Michelle 1121 58, 59, 60, 80, 193 Ward, Ola 191 235 Ward, Tim 1 235 Ware, Lisa 1 1 235 Warner Warren , James 1101 290 , Brett 1111 226 Warren, Kendra 191 81, 257 Warren, Stacey 191 235 Washington, Charles 191 76, 144, 236 Washington, Charnita 1111 89, 206 Wallace, Christopher 1111 206 Wallace, David 1Fac1 30, 235, 245 Washinton, Allisha 1Fac1 245 Watkins, Amber 191 82, 236, 257 Watkins, Linda 1121 52, 107, 193 Wicherts, Lisa 1101 63, 85, 218 Wickline, Dennis 1Fac1 112, 126, 245 Wieden, Tina 1101 101,218 Wilcox, Michelle 1121 18, 52, 57, 74, 75 Wild, Brian 1101 218 Wilhite, Kelli 1101 218 Wilkens, Betsy 1111 4, 24, 129, 196, 206 Wilkins, Donette 1121 63, 102, 194 Wilkins, Mike 1111 206 Wilks, Scott 191 237 Willard, Marci 1111 10, 11, 58, 78, 79, 80, 206, 289 Willbern, Marcie1101 218 Wacker, Lisa 1111 52, 54, 89, 92, 205 Wacker, Selene 1121 26, 60, 89. 92, 93, 193 Wade, Erica 1111 150, 151, 163, 205 Wagner, Erica 1101 217 Wainscott, Bill 1121 97, 193 Wainscott, Robert 1121 97, 193 Wallace, Melody 1111 206 Wallace, Pamela 1121 95, 193 Waller, Scott 1111 97, 206 Waller, Susan 1Fac1 245 Wallgren, Malinda 1121 5, 10, 58, 60, 61, 78, 80, 166, 193 Walter, Amy 191 14, 33, 58, 72, 235 Walter, Diane 1Fac1 245 Walter, Paul 1101217 Walter, Timothy 1121 98, 193 Walters, Scott 1111 24, 76, 182, 206 Walton, Michele 1121 193 Wanner, Andrea 191 81, 235 Ward, Donald 1101 125, 217 Watkin 107, s, Sandra 1121 52, 75, 194 Watson, Constance 1101 152 Watts, Marsel 1121 52, 107, 194 Watts, Nicolette 1111 84, 89, 206 Watts, Phoebe 1121 52, 106, 107, 194 Wawroski, Chris 191 236 Weaver, Brandon 1111 206 Weaver, David 191 236 Weaver, Larry 191 154, 236 Weaver, Mike 191 236 Webb, Webb, Brian 191 236 Michael 1111 217 Webb, Rodney 1121 3031, 60, 101, 120, 166, 173, 194, 265, 278, 280-282 Webb, Timothy 1111 206 Weber, Scott 191 236 Weeke, Lisa 1101 49, 217 Weffen stette, Ashley 191 236 Weiden, Clyde 1111 207 Weiden, Tina 1101 80 Weiner, Larry 1111 98 ' ' ' ,v ' 'N , Q59 "L -Cris' ' .V u . 'A X' 2 a 5 v O 1 , ' I ,. .r git l Kclcbriiy Kal! 9resl1n4au dass gdV0!'ff6 David Grubbs and Jerelyn Prinz. Jill Bratcher, Blake Orlandi. Nominees in back: Frye. Cedric Fletcher. Sharlene 292 Index Weinrobe, David 191 236 Weissman, Lisa 1101 161 Welborn, Cathi 191 236 Welgous, Erik 191 236 Wells, Merri 1111 52, 57, 80, 101, 194 Welpe, Patty 1121 194 Wendel, Brett 191 217 Wendland, Angela 1111 75 Wentz, Mark 191 148, 236 Wentz, Steve 1111 206 Wentz, Tricia 1101 107, 217 Werner, James 1101 14, 32, 58, 140, 141, 217 West, Curtis 1111 85, 206 Weston, Jared 191 19, 235 Wetzel, Patricia 1Fac1 245 Whatley, Jason 191 237 Wheeler, Kathi 191 75, 237 Wheeler, Todd 1111 75, 179, 206 Wheelock, Brenda 1Fac1 245 Whitaker, Angela 1111 21, 58, 63, 90, 206 Whitaker, Cynthia 1121 101, 102, 103, 194 White, Bobby 1101 218 White, Justine 191 85, 89, 237 White, Lance 1121 194 White, Sherri 1Fac1 245 White, Travis 191 237 Whiteside, Kathy 191 237 Whiteside, Lisa 191 218 Whiting, A.J. 191 237 Williammee, Bridget 1111 206 Williams, Amy 1121 60, 77, 80, 81, 194 Williams, Bart 1101 218 Williams, Chris 191 75, 237 Williams, David 191 126, 144, 237 Williams, Kendrick 191 144, 293 Williams, M,D, 1Adm1 239 Williams, Mark 1Fac1 116, 119, 245 Williams, Sheri 1Fac1 245 Williams, Terry 1121 105, 194 Williamson, Kristina 111185, 207 Willis, Amanda 1111 101, 129, 136, 143, 146, 207 Wilson, Kimberly 1101218 Wilson, Susan 1111 72, 207 Wilson, Todd 1111 207 Winder, 207 Pam 1111 3436, 89, 90, Winter, Bill 1Grad1 77 Winter, Meredith 191 146 Wohlgemuth, Janice 1Fac1 24, 166, 245, 265 Wolken, Chuck 1111 140, 207 Womack, Joanna 1101 52, 75, 218 Womack, Thad 1101 76, 218 Wood, Amy 1121 79, 80, 101, 195 Wood, Christopher 1101 171, 219 Wood, Michelle 1111 80, 207 Wood, Rebeka 1111 207 Wood, Tracy 1121 60, 85, 195 Woods, Sue 1Fac1 245 Woodward, Trisha 191 219 Woolly, Sally 1Fac1 101, 245 Worley, Melanie 1121 26, 195 Worley, Brian 1111 207 Worman, Jay 1121 112, 113, 132135, 173, 195, 187 Worma n, Sean 191 144, 293 Worsham, Brian 1Grad1 22, 232 Worth, Alicia 191 146 Wray, Carole 1Grad1 23 Wright, Andrea 1101 219 Wright, Cynthia 1121 195 Wright, Kandy 1121 195 Wright, Sheila 1101 52, 95, 219, 266 Wynn, Lisa 1Grad1 150 Wysong, Melissa 1121 27, 90, 95, 195 Yancy, Shelley 1103 219 Yeap, Fong 1123 60, 195 Yi, Eun Sou 193 168, 237 Yi, Eun-Bok 193 75, 168, 237 Yohe, Eric 1113 44, 140, 141 207 Yokochi, Darrell 1113 98, 207 York, Shannon 1103 219 Young, Amber 1113 27, 207 Young, Anita 1123 16, 195 Young, Daniel 193 63, 237 Young, Jason 1103 219 Young, Julie 1113 95, 207 Young Young Kim 1103219 , Tonnyia 1113207 Book Size: 296 9" by 12" pages. Boldg kicker is Letraset 144 point your visits and the humor and Youngblood, Blake 1113 207 Youngblood, Brad 1103 76, 125, 219 Younvanich, Patty 1113 196, 297 Youth In Government 57 fader Zaber, Frank 1123 3, 195 Zaber, Suzanne 193 82, 83, 237, 257 Zaber, Tami 1103 219 Zachary, Kristy 193 148, 237 Zachary, Zac 1Fac3 120, 245 Zalman, William 193 76, 237 Zender, Dawn 1103 130, 131 Zender, Eric 1113 97, 120, 207 Zent, Shelley 1103 219 Zero Club 173 Zimmer, Ginger 193 81, 237, 257 Zimmerman, Chris 193 126. 237 Zuercher, Elaine 193 75, 237 Zumwalt, Jennifer 193 52, 237 Colophon Paper Stock: 80 pound dull. Cover: Artwork by Josten'sg Litho with Process Black and Tempo Rich Red. Endsheets: Contempore Parch- matte paper with Tempo Rich Red spot color. Copy: Korinna, 6, 8, 10, and 12 point. Folio: Korinna, 12 and 18 point. Title Page: Title is News Gothic Condensed Bold, 18, 24, and 60 pointy school stats are 18 and 24 point Korinna. Opening and Closing: 12 point body copy, Tempo Rich Red spot col- or: headlines are 36 point Korinna Bold. Division Pages: 12 point body copy, headlines are 60 point Friz Qua- dratag spot color on Student Life divider is Tempo Rich Red. Student Life: 10 point body copy, headline is 30 point News Gothic Compacta Light. Organizations: 10 point body copyg headline is 18 and 48 point Gara- mond Bold, quote is 12 point Kor- inna Bold. Athetics: 10 point body copyp head- line is 14, 30, and 60 point Avant Garde Bold. People: 10 point body copy: head- lines is 14 and 30 point Times Roman Bold with Giant Roman initial letter. Community: Various type styles and sizes were used in the ads, features contain 14 point Avant Garde Bold and 42 point Avant Garde. Mini-Magazines: Cover art by David Stewart: headlines are 18 point Times Roman, 48 point Friz Qua' drata with Gian Roman initials, and 24 point Korinna Bold on the covers, with 18 and 60 point News Gothic inside. Q 1 N , M ' '.. 4 X I 3 W it 5 Gzlelzrity Hall 316511111411 ,Mast Handsome ,And ,Most Heautzful Stacy Walker, and Shawn Jeff Trevmo, Amy Shires, Worman Nominees in Kathy Lynch, Kendrick Wil Back Leighann Walker. hams, not pictured et cetera ple who made our tasks easier. Thank you Mrs, Lillian Slowinski for your assistance at Celebrity Ball and the work that went into the scorebox artwork in the Athletics section. Thanks to the faculty for your patience and understanding throughout the year, Thank you Mr, Pete Lohstreter for straightening out the index for us. Hopefully we'll get it right next year. Thanks to all the teachers, par- ents, and students who donated photos to us. Thank you Mrs. Linda Drake for lunch on January 30 and for finding Mr. David Ray. Mr. Ray, we are an' ticipating a great book next year. Special thanks to Mr. Tread Shef- field for all his help and to Josten's Publishing Co. for hiring him. Tread. we always looked forward to knowledge you brought with you, The biggest thanks go out to Mrs. Linda Marshall and Mrs. Linda Staf- ford. Mrs, Marshall was the sponsor of the Junior Class and FBLA, taught four classes a day, and still had time to make our ad section outstanding, Mrs. Stafford, your dedication and support of this book, the previous three volumes, and the newspaper have made an enor- mous contribution to the school and its students. We will miss you, Finally, the Marauder Staff would like to thank you, the student body, for giving us something on which to focus our energy. We hope that we have given you something to be proud of as well. Index 294 Closing WITH ACADEMIC DECATHLON competition the following week. seniors Dudley Fitzgerald and Liana Marquis and junior Kenny Gossett discuss strategy with sponsor Peggy McCarty. The con- test was held on February 1, 1986. The team prepared three days a week after school. Photo by Danny Mach 3 Raiders succeed A new object appeared in the night sky in 1986. The much-anticipated thirtieth recorded approach of Com- et Halley to Earth accompa- nied other new develop- ments with somewhat less fanfare. Increased efforts of coun- selors and teachers result- ed in improved PSAT scores over last year. The class of 1985 had three Commended students and no Semi-Finalists, while this year's seniors had nine Commended and four Semi- Finalists. This was attribut- ed to the inclusion of vo- cabulary reinforcement in classes and extracurricular academic coaching. Raiders succeeded in oth- er areas as well. After years of disappointing seasons, the Girls' Varsity Basket- ball team went to the area playoffs for the first time. Overcoming the handicap of injured players, the team won a trophy in each of its three regular season tourna- ments. For another first, the Key Club won one of five J.C. Penney Golden Rule awards of 81000. recogniz- ing its outstanding volun- teer service in the Dallas- Fort Worth area, and the Academic Decathlon cap- tured two bronze, one sil- ver, and one gold medal in Region 12 competition. North Garland was the same as it NEVER was. l AT THE START of the South Oak Cliff game. senior Amy Gild- er leaps for the jump ball. lt was the first playoff game ever for the Girls' Varsity team. Photo by David Stewart Og, Salim MMM, IAQMIJMLJ , - ' f,,,,f, of 05 JQgfLO'.frm.,k,0 ,F X if Q, ,ta I Olaeajefufhcw. aw-Ji, 4""J'fW-Y 9UQi'2-goo Tn f'i'ZGfef"0nWwZ?A cfrvbwff aut, Cgmdswe + amos A n Same as it WHS Sandwiched inside a red and white cover were two hun- dred ninety-six cold, blank pages. How to fill them was the job of the 1986 Marauder Staff. For the alumnus, there are pictures. Having already seen the Homecoming game and the Labor Day Parade, all he needs to recall those events are images. For the outsider, there are words. Having never seen the school or the students, he needs a vivid description of them to see what they already know. It is our sincere desire that these two components, framed bylcolors and graph- ics, will allow everyone who peers into these pages to see and to understand why North Garland High School was the same as it . . . well, you know the rest. 1 I z VER D, 3 LJJJQZB JUL MD H mama, :3'::.::2'25,:L'::,:::zzrzx XM t 'e,:1:.'1j'0,::z::,":,zzz'1,ff:z:gxz:s:s:::1:g CW W M A io by Qraiy Cooper X Omg opp - WLQQ3i1+ ,hd LM OL A M, mu LVL ol VQJO ULU Qt losing hu" xw . I , 2966 golf MOM eiomofwc, V V W -'Lg wjil ami ll JM QUIZ ww6f Dua f LQGAJCX Qj fum 0 f w?hrULJbCmV 5Mk3U+6?dW0Uw0 gig lQ!L , Qjuaf DRUM QQM QJUL Gif LLQMJ5 MMQQQLQLM fQ,0JUD,UVJ QLD Wm. Clfid cl wwd ,ULMMBJJJMJ MM UCMJLQO 0JLurwp km yu QU V Cup QQQSQ 551 wif2ZfL5Mfw JQKMUQJQQM QM uifLwW I Qi Vwmwjw WDW? JJMLD QMMQA ogfvwhlgg QMWgCgQTfZQgj JKLUUU Jf?6U?Ci ,411 N 320 ' C146 J54OfmQm Lgawj W jgmuCf1 1 Qfoffe dfQf,iZi M'Wh WWJJ5 ?.Ci L5M5iHQ06,5ii5'fEf,?545 MOU? AvU7Q3xQj f7fL,Q,Qp any Wwdxwww wQMwmmDQam j?QL cU!QQQU2. EQ M4QmZ QuQk,nmQdgx5 F551 M MW-f ZLMMZQQMZSAWZQXQZQE Qu,EfhLi5HEQQ?iinUi u 50wamwmmQ1 QmulLw,WmL QMMLUQ,uj:A?ymN1QLDwfNWVA Olll www QOJJLVV CLVUQOUQVQ JUL LHOQU-Q!Qj+ Q.. ' ' 1 K3 my ww MM EW ww QM 0 Qfmwi 4 aVm,kf1 7 L41i, WQQH 5QgafQjdfimUL dmpm,mmjQwU4jU0aMD FT-hu "' "' mv: "" gy xv 0mQwVo ZfQQUiVg9 55354 f Q56 75523031 f i ' .E C, Qwyefslg 5355105 Mfg O ARAUDER L Q f 1 6UGfifStaff Sweetewi s gel fo Cy was S ftp. L S" M is ff, lr 7f Wise: ji, FFXQEDITOR-IN-QHTEF T David Stewart , QUTANAGING EDITOR J Cathy Mercer wen srzszffs I Mild. ,Linda Marshall Business -'L ,g ig-?TCllDENT LlFE Michelle Dillard 'S-Wa' R J Editor Yvonne Norton gr Diane Sehon N-fa K M - 5, Renee Solar ' 'x X ,Ai 4, ri, he , fm Melissa Wysorig X ff0RGANlZATlONS Melissa Roper flil-fj Editor 'D ' Joel Coker 'rib ' Morgan Hillis ' fire Q. Kristi Luman r. ,Va "RTE Danny Moch Q -an -.- nf - X er K-fa ATHIETICS Lisa siawirrski LL., --a egg Editor Yffmn Dawn Brendel Wendy Hopkins ' Gina Kirkpatrick J! PEOPLE Pam wanaae Editor Julie Young Feature Editor j 'Q "' Misty Twaddell gismess STAFF Sonya Taylor gf? Advertising Manager , C Tina Glosup Q 3 Rene Kennedy 2' Business Managers ' gr fy 7 fi 3 Shelly Andon - ' - r Angie Brewer , Q David Gouge X Nikki Robinson 5 Q Sheila Wright PHOTOGRAPHERS Lisa Wacker 0 Editor Ay . Jim Ball 9 Craig Cooper , Leah Duckworth f . LaTonia Parker V r Andrea Steele TYPIST F6 Steve Fitch Qs HQ fa if! fl',, I i W ' IF LJJ. li .l 1 X ' Jr V' UI-I t 1 i i , ,-, X bl fi.. I 1 . l 4 I L I 1 1' f D I ' ' L21 l X time 4 .i .I KJ - ' l i , '.i I . L' 1 t PN . f K I L , m I ,B et, , U1 Yt A - - x ki 'N. fxiixtfkiixx I l F. I-'Q 'Y X AS SENIOR DAVID CLARK fm- nh le Lk 'X N in DJ' like ishes his lunch. senior Richard " ,H tt PN P '. X A i f, X Q Moore walks into the cafeteria or 'c Xt SAK! ' sporting a spiked wig. Halloween fx N P f f I X X fx X attracted many unusual outfits to M i ' ' Nun L N' X" I i , 2 f the school. 'Kxf X X Jxf lj' - - f Cf, fn, V cf f. W, X AT SUMMER Reoisrmruon, '-jkk ini' student council president Raye- 'A 'K ' lf' Q 'N J ik Anne Talton. senior, gives Sam a !Q:iX,'xJ Mk-f'L"kX--' - " bear hug. Senior Jennifer Boyle ' ' f X, Qi portrayed the Raider mascot at L 310 , I, f tb ll d ll' , fe 'V 0"p,.iw E,aFfffnfTl.Zip 'a 'es LUX X D , li IN . f D what ki: D iQUx,XS J' mix ,wi Kiki: Q N N , : ,,...:is . Ex Ka NX inc 1' H S, ,Q All l nyc. Q Kg? 7' . Q - ci, , r f J ' n 1 ' ' C Vkxrx 9 'J ,' 7' ' " gigs VV ,' R . y. I . , . ' on THE STILL Ramos event. Senior Mike Mayzak scores points with an I,- ' hold. The boys' gymnastics team 'f' , , earned first place in the state competi- g 4 " lion of 1985. Sufi 1 . A whom by mmm Duckworth


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

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