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

 - Class of 1987

Page 1 of 304

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 304 of the 1987 volume:

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MM 'MW 7maf dL5wWM"fWw by !!L'MW7-Zf9,44W,,! fifzlff , VM' .42 , f1,,,,f1?' X4 I ' r'f1,g!f m. 1, A 47? U. ff4r 'W fi AQ!! yy My? 555531 is Q QF 1535 WW ww Sftfb f uf"' - TE? Q3 W X K4 , H ,Ur- Jw, g ' Q ,J fggggdg Jw fV ,gQfM 5 3? W f X -1 V5 xx s f I f f ,i fi- igQ' f?2 f, QW 3 KQQZJ' 19.0312 I I U QMQCB WWW Z A 4, 1 f ll AT THE MES- QUITE GAME, Ju- niors Brian Rateree, Scott Roy, Bart Greg- ory and Chuck Gor- man display their spirit though a spray- painted banner. Earli- er they had donned top hats and presented fresh-cut roses to Ms. Richie, Ms. Henson and several girls in the CIOWCl. Photo by Terry xnaghmn I r f , J l l ff ' ff'U' , I w v I I , J l I , W" w ,Milf-fr lf ll 1. L K. , ,Q t - ' r MQW 17 f 1. of v'l' I I. N lv I l ll 'll-1 1112114 lil.. If X i 1 , ,H E. fy. ff 2.14 'VX tual 1 ity l ' ,f Cftllylfkl' lbl f ffl! lllllrff i',fll:l1ff'llf ll fo? IQIT If llllzl jx LM ,Wil gl mfr l w w . 1 , 1 KU f"'llllZji5 Will!!! ,, 1, ll 1 ', "1 rx' P 1 nzlftrf-vf'w1' jlilg llf 7 slit' ll ji, I 2 My 1 Ai ' 1 ""x N , ,bf l l 'fz"'l' fill 'elf 1, ,- N - T 'mltiz-ff'1fs I 1 'l i , A . C My Ali, .N lf", 1 I ' tl' X LC X .Gtr l A x Nw 'X Ui, X 1987 MARAUDER North Garland High School 2109 Buckingham Road Garland, Texas 75042 School Population: 2,491 . X3 .cf : 1 l 5 f , .ww 1' , C , f , f I A ,y,,A,,fwl1,f1If Ml,M,, Wm WLM Kiwi? 1 MSM TRYING TO BE HELPFUL, sen- ior Paul Rhidenhour Comforts ju- nior lill Bratcher during the Mamselles' last half-time show of the season. Bratcher was unable to perform because of a leg injury. OPENING Wa-f A WITH ATTENTION focused on the game, freshman Kim McGowan and sophomore Corey Payne await the touchdown. De- spite the downpour, the Varsity football team was victorious over Plano East 20-6 in the first game of the season. JZVMW9 ya3':+,:,j' . , UNAWARE OF I-IIS DISTANCE from the ground, freshman Corey Marr prepares himself for a big jump. Seniors Denny Lowe, Scott Walters, Elbert Maclkins, Troy Prestenberg and junior john Dar- ling play a trick on Marr during initiation at the summer band pic- nic. P f L '1 L "1 rw! AWJIQQQS z4m,t4af9 gm is not a statement of anarchy. Instead, it represents the unexpected that somehow sneaks into our lives. CONSIDER the standard notebooks and folders of primary colors that have taken on many new hues. Bright new colors from fuchsia to turquoise lined the shelves and were scooped up eagerly by back-to-school shoppers. CONSIDER the fashions of the year. The clothing stores displayed various styles rang- ing from mini skirts to oversized sweaters and shirts with long tails as well as the tradi- tional t-shirts and jeans. The varieties made it possible for students to be "in style" with practically anything they wore. CONSIDER the unexpected outcome of two major sports. The disappointment of the baseball team's disqualification was offset by the 7-3 season of the varsity football team and their first city championship title. CONSIDER the revival of the fall musical presentation. A musical had not been per- formed for eight years. The presentation of Grease included a cast of 60 and involved over 100 students in its production. CONSIDER Afqzdafg gm OPENING 3 AT THE HALLOWEEN PEP RALLY, senior john T. Shaddox looks on as senior Michelle Mat- lock announces the speakers. The weekly captains of the varsity football team gave pep talks at each rally. SANDY 1Wendi Pinderj tries to avoid having her ear pierced by Frenchy tLori Stephensj. ww' I. X KEEPING ORDER, Mr. Halpin confiscates a beach ball at gradu- ation. An unknown graduate threw the ball to liven up the cere- mony. Photo by Craig Cooper 7m STUDENT LIFE S WW ' CONSIDER . . . Student Life Student Life involved everything that hap- pened before school, after school and be- tween classes. There were the expected occa- sions which marked the school calendar each year. But Student Life also held a few sur- prises. The appearance of brightly colored beach balls at graduation ceremony brought grins to the graduates' faces. The seniors arrived at school at 7:30 a.m. one November morning expecting to have their panoramic picture taken. But, they didn't expect to wait outside in the drizzle for 30 minutes while the football team had a special breakfast for the cheerleaders. Expecting only three scheduled pep rallies, students were surprised to find that the ad- ministrators had instead modified Fridays' schedule omitting W.A.R. and break to leave time for a 15 minute pep rally. The combination of the expected and the unexpected moments during the year gave students an opportunity to take a break from the everyday sameness and enjoy themselves. Our students are . . . 7414 STUDENT LIFE DIVIDER 5 EJOICING Seniors end year in style They were seniors, and they had paid their dues. After 12 years of school, they were finally rewarded with two events created es- pecially for them: prom and graduation. After four years of fun- draising, seniors and their dates partied in style at their prom in the Lincoln Hotel. Among the sched- uled events were a slide show and presentation of the senior class gifts, which were portraits of the past and current principals of North Garland. Why do people wash cars, sell candy, and work all night at Haunted House to make money for a dance? One such person, graduate Diane Sehon, said, "The idea of prom has always been important to us. It was the last official dance of our high school years." Representing an even greater ending was gradu- ation, which took place on June 7, One by one, 453 students stepped onto the stage and one by one 453 graduates stepped out into the adult world. "I thought I would be thrilled at graduation," said graduate Robby jacob. "But while singing the alma mater at the end, I fi- nally realized it was the last time everyone would be together." Another graduate, Mi- chelle Dillard, experienced more fear than sadness. "I thought, 'Oh, no. Playtime is over.' Now it's time to go into the real world. Al- though a segment of my life has ended," said Dil- lard, "my expectations for the future are high." '7nz'4 STUDENT LIFE Z AS PART OF THE ENTERTAIN- MENT, Graduates Kayla McClosky, Ken Hanson, Debra Nicholson, and jerry Land sang "That's What Friends Are For" to the Prom crowd. They were all members of "Beginnings," Photo by Craig Cooper Q "1 'M --x. I 14" USING ALL THE CHARM he Could muster, graduate Charlie Flannigan requests a dance from his date, julie Koesteloc. Photo by Craig Cooper , -f-fr ,il 1' TO SECURE A LASTING mem- ory of Prom, graduates Cathy Laudcn and Ricky Alsbrook posed under the direction of a photographer from School Pho- tographers, Photo by Craig Cooper MARKING A FIRST in the schools history, graduates Alli- son Heo and Ti Dihn were named co-valedictorians. They both de- livered speeches to their class at the ceremony held in Moody Cole leseum. Photo by Craig Cooper Prom Graduation I-IONORING HIGH SCORERS on the PSAT, Principal Linda Ri- chey presents Senior Cindy Col- lins with an award. Vice Principal jim Lewis announced the 10 hon- orees as Seniors Danny Moch and Karin Dabney approach the stage to receive their awards. SENIOR DAVID STEWART re- ceives recognition from Principal Linda Richey for outstanding per- formance on the PSAT. Stewart was a finalist in the NMSQT scholarship competition. PRINCIPAL LINDA RICHEY speaks to the student body at the Awards Day ceremony. However, only seniors, juniors and under- classmen honors English students were invited to attend the ceremo- ny. 7454 STUDENT LIFE S WARDS Students recognized for achievements "They're into the honor graduates now," thought the senior, as another list of students was read, "I wonder what my rank will be." This thought could have gone through the head of anyone at the 1986 Awards Day Ceremony. Although awards day is mainly intended to honor outstanding seniors, sever- al underclassmen were also recognized. One award was given to Senior Bao Phan. He received the American Scholar Award given by American Airlines. He traveled to Washington, D.C. with about 100 people from Dallas-Fort Worth. As Bao said, "The trip was fairly educational - we got to see all the sights in Washington D.C." Another recognition was given to 10 juniors who were recognized as "high scorers" in the 1987 National Merit Scholar- ship competition. The only standing ova- tion of the day occurred when graduate Andrew Richardson received an ap- pointment to the United States Air Force Academy-a scholarship valued at about S160,000. Senior David Stewart said, "We all stood up and gave Andy a stand- ing ovation. My mother was so impressed that now she wants me to go to the Air Force Academy." The traditional climax to the Awards Day ceremony was the announcement of the valedictorian and salu- tatorian. This year, howev- er, there was a different twist. For the first time in the school's history, North Garland had co-valedicto- rians, Allison Heo and Thy Dinh both earned grade point average of 15.666 over their four years. The senior finally heard his name. He walked up and joined the other honor graduates, knowing that his future was secure. AT THE AWARDS DAY ceremo- ny, Col. Billy F. Smith, USAF lRet.J awards graduate Andrew Richardson with an appointment to the United States Air Force Academy. The appointment was valued at S160,000. AWARDS DAY UBILEE Labor Day weekend shines with festivities The 1986 Labor Day weekend was an exciting one for many who attended the festivities. Even through the rain, most people enjoyed the Jaycee Jubilee, the Junior Miss Pageant and the parade. The Annual Jaycee Jubi- lee opened Saturday, Aug. 30 with organizations such as the senior class and the Football Club sponsoring booths. "I was really im- pressed by the Jubilee be- cause I had such a great time," remarked junior Wesley Orr. The Jaycee Junior Miss Pageant was one of the highlights of the Jubilee. Nine young women from North Garland participat- ed in the pageant which consisted of talent, phys- ical fitness and evening gown competitions. Plac- ing in the top 10 were ju- niors, Erika Turner, Lori Stephens, and Colleen Phillips. After receiving the Spirit of Junior Miss Award, Karla Garza said, "Since there are two Kar- las, when they announced my name I just knew it had to be the other one." Erika Turner was also the recipi- ent of the Physical Fitness Award. The pageant contestants also participated in the Monday morning parade. The Student Councils all over Garland presented a float which won "Best-All- Around." The Mam'selles and La Petites marched to the beat of the Raider Band, while the Varsity Cheerleaders and Sam's Posse rode circles around everyone else on four wheelers. The choir and the JV and Freshmen Cheerleaders added to the general excitement on their floats by chanting their spirit filled cheers. The next day all the rides and stages were taken down. The end of Labor Day weekend marked the end ofthe summer. But, for many, the end of the sum- mer marked a beginning. The beginning of a new school year. RIDING IN HER SPONSORS convertible, Junior Wendy Nally waves to the crowd. The Jr, Miss pageant contestants were featured in the parade. Photo by Leah Duckworth 1.AM I 7 10 STUDENT LIFE 2 nfa fs: ffv"1 o., Q, D MARCHINC IN THE CLOUDY Labor Day morning, Sophomore Gretchen Lackey and Senior man- ager Elcni Kaperonis proudly car- ry tlie Mam'selle Banner. Photo by Mary Moch IUNIOR STACI ENGLAND CONCENTRATES as she reviews her routine for the parade. Con- centration is an important part of flag corps. Photo by Leah Duckworth STRETCHINC WITH ENTHU- SIASM, juniors Colleen Phillips and Kelly Lay dance to the aerobic beat of "Dancing on the Ceiling." The aerobic Glance portion of the junior Miss Pageant was very im- portant. LABOR DAY 4. 4 1 f if I!! ff. ' ,f. 1 Q J Qs, ff ,M A 'Z 1, Riff' f 1- V, 'sus' L 5 XM if ?s 1' W' :A 'ff W , off V 'Y ik X H mf 'F .CS 4 'iw 4 8 mf 5 ' Q Q 4 4 ' Q 1 f Ma-Q PHINX Homecoming overtaken by Egyptian theme continued from p. 10 The morning after the Homecoming victory, sleepy Student Council members coverged on the school at 5 a.m. to prepare for the dance that night. "It was kind of hard to see what we were doing through our eyelids, but we worked hard and fin- ished the job," said Senior Patty Younvanich. Stu- dents worked for about seven hours to transform the cafeteria into a likeness of an ancient pyramid. Scheduled to begin at 8 p.m., students began arriv- ing around 7:45 p.m. As more and more people ar- rived, the available dancing area in the cafeteria shrank to near non-existence. Having sold over 500 tick- ets to the ball, including several standing-room- only tickets, Student Council President Troy Prestenberg said, "It was almost too crowded to dance, but this is great. I think this is the first time we have ever sold out Homecoming and had ad- ditional people ask for tickets." The dancing and picture WITH GEORGE STRAIT'S "You Look So Good ln Love" playing in the background, Sophomore Mi- chelle Hess and her date share a taking was halted at 9:30 p.m. to present the 1986 Homecoming Queen and her court. Senior Heather Colombo was officially crowned queen by 1985 queen Raye-Anne Talton. As the queen and her court danced to Boston's Aman- da, the dance continued. Couples then began de- parting for various restau- rants for a late dinner. the dance formally ended at 11 p.m. But as senior Don Schmelhaus said, "The decorations were great and the win over Greenville made Home- coming my senior year the best yet. I'll never forget it." LOST AMONG THE couples on the dance floor, Senior Eric Be- shires enjoys a laugh with his date, Senior M'Recia Arceneaux. anfe HoMEcoM1Nc3 13 1 PHI Homecoming overtaken by Egyptian theme The band boomed the Homecoming medley as the Mamselles and La Pe- tites stood with their heads held high. The crowd anx- iously awaited the an- nouncement. What name would be announced? All week long, students prepared for the celebra- tion. Clubs readied them- selves by constructing floats and banners that fol- lowed the theme, "A Night on the Nile." In addition to the floats and banners, streamers lined the halls and cafeteria. "Most of everybody showed a will- ingness to participate in the festivities," said Senior Chris Ewing. At the game, the crowd sat nervously as the nomi- nees Heather Colombo, Irene Holmes, Katherine Kelly, Michele Matlock, Denise Nance and Marci Willard were escorted onto the field by their fathers. When the name of Heather Colombo was announced, the crowd cheered. "I was excited because I felt she was the best nominee. She plays a prominent role in the school," said freshman Lesli Palmer. Colombo took the ceremonial ride around the field in a Mer- cedes-Benz convertible. The celebration after the game was just as festive, as the Raiders defeated Greenville 49-28. But this weekend was far from over. Qcontinued on page 151 HOMECOMINC QUEEN Heather Colombo crosses the sideline before the game accom- panied by Senior Band Member Troy Prestenburg, just after the announcement was made. Photo by Craig Cooper f 4 riff 1 X If y v,'V. , I I qlftfd STUDENT LIFE 5 WAITING ANXIOUSLY, home- Coming nominee Marci Willard and her father ready themselves for the announcement of the Homecoming queen. Photo by Craig Cooper Q ..., Qs :if- m. A 'QW 'H' HOMECOMING NOMINEE Denise Nance holds her excite- ment as she prepares to go on to the field before the game, Photo by Craig Cooper TAKING THE TRADITIONAL RIDE around the field, the 1985 Homecoming Queen, Raye-Anne Talton smiles to the crowd. HOMECOMING 15 wg, N Top 10 Iisrs from every wells of life WV' Sesquicenrenniol, bicenremniol birrhdoys dominore '86 ond '87, me 16 STUDENT LIFE awww, 1 , t ff 'foe tt? ef MOVIES 1. TOP GUN . Golden Child . Star Trek IV . Three Amigo s . Aliens . Ferris Bueller s Day Off . About Last Night . Color Of Money . An American Tai 2 3. Crocodile Dundee- 4 5 , 6 7 , 8 9 10 l MAJOR5 1 BUSINESS Pre law Medicine Commercial Art Fashion Design Engineering Teaching Computer Science Veterinary Medicine 10 Journalism 2. - 3. ' ' 4. ' 5. ' ' 6. ' ' 7. ' 8. ' 9' . . . DURING A HALLOWEEN practicea routine. On Hallow- l ,S ' if ,355 REHEARSAL La Petites jenny een Day students were allowed ' .FAQ Miller, Monica Parish, to dress to suit their own 1 jake A Tl' -' Michlle Michniak, Lisa Rodri- tastes. ' ' Q 1 - Suez, and Debbie McFarland Photo by Terry Knighton W .' p Lb ' Qtyzths. -SS -' TV After Class Tiger left the stage and the applause had died down, the lights again came up in Reunion Arena. Members of ,I the audience seated on the floor began ' tossing a frisbee while waiting for the main performance. Sections of Reunion Arena began 2, Moonlighting chanting the name of this group, whose concerts were ranked first by North Gar- 3, Growing Pains land students. Finally, the lights were once again dimmed and Journey took the 4. Family Ties Stage- "We were jumping around and danc- 5, Who'5 The Boss ing all over the arena," said sophomore Bettina Buch. She continued, "It was the 6, ALF best concert I've been to." Although the majority of students 7. Night Court polled preferred journey's concerts above all other's not all students agreed, 3, Miami Vice "The Bon Jovi and Cinderella concert was the best show I've seen. I like the 9, Cheers way both groups look because they are so different looking," said freshman Jen- 1O. Perfect Strangers nifef FiShman- Other polls conducted revealed pre- ferred T.V. shows, movies, colleges, and college majors of students. l UT AUSTIN 1. JOURNEY 2. Texas ASLM 2- ZZ T019 3. Richland Junior College 3- GQOYSS Sffaif 4, SMU 4. Van Halen 5. North Texas SU 5- Bon l0Vi 6. Baylor 6- Rufvh 7 UCLA 7. Ratt 8 Texas Tech 5- Alabama 9 Oklahoma University 9- Hank Wil1iaU1S lf- 1O Eastfield Junior College 10- Gefl95iS STUDENT LIFE MINI-MAG 17 ,av-" LY: AS SENIOR STEVE WENTZ KNOWS, the in- creased popularity of game shows boosted the sales of board games. Y Will she trade the ex- ercise set for the prize behind door number one? What if she does, and it's a lifetime supply of tuna fish? What if she doesn't and it's a J SUS I - sportscar? According to Neilson ratings, many people were interested in the answers to these ques- tions and tuned into their favorite game shows to find out. The top three game shows were Wheel of Fortune, Jeopardyl, and The Newlywed Game. "I watch Wheel of Fortune because I like anything that concerns gambling," said Hal Wilson, a senior. "Also, I can't wait to see what Vanna will wear next." Although game shows existed in the days of black and white, they were fewer in num- Vnta 18 STUDENT LIFE 2 ber and the prizes were generally less glamor- ous. Rather than the free European vacations awarded today, appli- ances were the grand prizes. "It seems like win- ning a car on a game show is no big deal to- day." said Wang Khuong, a junior. For some students, watching other people win prizes was the next best thing to being on the show. "I feel like jumping into the televi- sion to take the contes- tants' places when I know the answers," said Mai Truong a sopho- more. 8 I l Q Y It was Tuesday night and the only thing to watch was old reruns. As a matter of fact, everything seemed to be a rerun: MASH, Moon- lighting, Star Trek, Hill Street Blues, and some- times even the news. What was a poor soul looking for variety to do in such a situation? "I watch shows like Laverne and Shirley, the Cosby Show, and holi- day specials. If it has a good part, that means I get to see it again and again," said jennifer Cornett sophomore. Reruns were an idea that was almost as old as the television industry itself. Although seem- ingly useless, reruns served a purpose. "If you miss a show that AT VIDEO PICKS, senior Mike Lamb rents a movie from senior Kim Cillett. Rent- ed movies cost about 52.50 a Q The commanding of televisions to sit, roll over, and speak was not a sign of insanity. In- stea , it was a sign of the times. VCR adapt- able games, movies, and DURING A HALLOWEEN REHEARSAL, La Petites jen- ny Miller, Monica Parish, Mi- chelle Michnak, Lisa Rodri- guez, and Debbie McFarland practice a routine. On Hallow- een Day students were allowed to dress to suit their own tastes. Photo by Terry Knighton " "FF . ' 3- 'AQ . I? I Q .L j 4 67443355 A ,j .aae . , .....- My M . . you wanted to see, you can count on it being on again," said freshman Karen Banham. Retelevising old epi- sodes of a particular show also gave the ac- tors and writers an op- portunity to rest and write new plots for the upcoming season's epi- sodes. This was also the time in which the new shows were filmed. pets were just a few of the technological ad- vances of the "video age." "We rent movies for our VCR, and I like that better than having to o to a theater all of the time," said Than To, a sophomore. Some manufacturers adapted to the video craze by converting their board games into visual ones recorded on VCR tapes. In the game Clue, for example, play- ers tried to solve a mur- der by analyzing clues. The board games re- quire more imagina- tion," said Seema Bahl, a junior. But, in the game is much more exciting because you can see the "I imagine lduring the off seasonj that they are making new shows for our enjoyment. I really like the new shows, but old ones are fun to watch, too." said fresh- man Christie Dereks. The reruns provided enjoyment for avid TV fans, a chance for stars to make new episodes, and a promise of shovsgs to come. suspect in action." For those dog lovers without pets, there was also Video Dog. Video Dog was a cassette of a dog that performed var- ious tricks in a specific order. The owner sim- ply followed Video Dog's instruction book- let, and gave commands in the correct order. Although sales for most VCR items were high, some students question the success of Video Dog. "VCRs and home movies are conve- nient," said Paul D'jock, a junior, "but I think video pets are a little much." AN AVID RERUN FAN. freshman Theresa Moch watches yet another rerun. STUDENT LIFE MINI-MAG 19 Two hundred years ago a group of men in- cluding Thomas letter- son and John Adams burned the midnight oil. Their purpose was to write a basic set of laws for their homeland, the United States of Amer- ica. These laws were list- ed in the Constitution, which has remained "The Law of the Land." "Learning about the Constitution is one of the most important things in school," said Jeff Thomas, a sopho- more. "You have to know what rights you have after you leave school." To plan the celebra- tion of the Constitu- tion's two hundredth birthday, President Rea- gan approved a special commission headed by former Supreme Court Chief Justice Warren Burger. Part of the cele- bration included an es- say contest for high school students. Since its original form in 1787, the Constitu- tion has experienced lit- tle change. Only twen- ty-three amendments have been added. "The Constitution," said senior Kenny Gos- sett, "is a brilliant docu- ment and, remarkably, it has withstood the tests of time for so many years." ACADEMIC DECATHLON MEMBERS Trung Nguyen, junior, and Danny Ramsey, senior, study the Constitution. It was the topic of the team's Super Quiz at regional compe- tition. 2.0 sTUDENT LIFE 2 I l I I I W - . 'Wi fo Y 5- QGQN .gb .fo et A 1 Beyond the gate of the Texas State Fair loomed Big Tex. Below, hundreds of fairgoers gathered for a day of food and festivities as the 60 foot giant wel- comed them to the 100th year of the fair. "I've been going to the fair since I was about one, only a few things have changed since then. They've tak- en away the roller coast- er, but basically they have the same things going on," said junior Laura Olson. Among other differ- ences, the prices were higher and security was She stands as a wel- come to weary travelers. She measures feet tall and is dressed in a brand new outfit. She is the symbol of hope and freedom. She is the Stat- ue of Liberty and 1986 saw her 100th birthday as America's favorite daughter. "It was really neat seeing the statue light DURING A HALLOWEEN REHEARSAL, La Petites ,len- ny Miller, Monica Parish, Mi- chelle Michnak, Lisa Rodri- guez, and Debbie McFarland tighter. Approximatly 16 years ago corny dogs were only 50 centsg this year they were 51.50. Also, the gate price jumped from two dol- lars to five dollars. "It was more expen- sive this year. Also, there were more police - I guess because of the stabbings and mug- gings from last year," said sophomore Stacy Clark. To celebrate the 100th birthday of the fair, some buildings were re- painted, a parade was held, and fireworks were displayed. "Every- one there was friendly and considerate, and the grounds were nice. I ex- pected both to be much worse," said junior Jason Poehler. In a new shirt, Wran- gler blue jeans, western boots, and a 75 gallon cowboy hat, Big Tex stood as a symbol of 100 years of Texas tradition. up. It was spectacular to witness such a momen- tous occasion," senior Melissa Jenke said. The dramatics of the Statue of Liberty's birth- day celebration rivaled that of the nation's bi- centennial. New York Harbor was a mass of some 20,000 seagoing vessels. A massive fire- works display com- memorating the event happened both Friday, July fourth, and Satur- day, the fifth. The Lady would not have been ready for her party if it were not for the efforts of various na- tional and local organi- zations. The North Gar- land Key Club raised over 52050 through dif- practice a routine. On Hallow- een day students were allowed to dress to suit their own tastes. Photo by Terry Knighton .Cf I wt as ferent events. "It was a great feeling, and it real- ly raised school pride to raise the money with the help of the school and community.," said sen- ior Key Club president Tony Gibbs. Many oth- er events such as celeb- rity and corporate dona- tions and the selling of special coins also contri- buted heavily to the res- toration of the Statue of Liberty. Once again, Lady Li- berty stood as a greeting to foreign immigrants and native travelers abroad. The Statue of Li- berty has stood for li- berty for 100 years and, with all hopes, at least 100 more. P50 M, STUDENT LIFE MINI-MAG 2.1 RECOILING IN HORROR, Sen- ior Rhonda Kirby plays a pos- sessed girl while Matt Shugart, a junior, portrays the priest. The "exorcist" room was one of the rooms put together by the junior class. Photo by Craig Cooper THE BUTCHER, senior jimmy johnson, rests between groups and waits for more "fresh meat" to come through. The shifts were divided so that the actors would not get tired. Photo by Craig Cooper '7 2.2. STUDENT LIFE 2 -v'P"'!!' --AC.. BETWEEN GROUPS, junior class President, james Werner rests for a minute in the rocking chair of Uncle Sydney. There were few minutes of rest, but the work- ers took advantage of it when it came. Photo by Craig Cooper ata .NX 1 9. ii . ,f .....a--f .A fx T ie, s-4 .f Z :,' t W, ey, ,V wwqggg l ii ag 3 ,fy -A,x'g .J A5 THE MACDOOCLE y l C ,Q - f ' BRIDE, senior janet Holmes MQ, 'Q stands over a withered wed- , R I K ding cake and asks who has Q3 i , L A"', , - seen her Luther. The Dining ,- K , if il -', 1 ' M Room was the second room of v, W , 'TE get iff eight in the Haunted House. ' 2 ' ' " ' ' s ei Photo by Craig Cooper ERIE Haunted House unifies classes "This is the MacDoogle family home, where the family lived for genera- tions," began each guide as their group stepped into the kitchen of the old house. As a butcher cried "fresh meat!" the group was hurried to the next room to find a withered bride who asked if you had seen her fiancee Luther. The Haunted House opened on Oct. 25, with the real work beginning a few weeks before. The house, which was located on Main Street in downtown Gar- land, was painted black and then furnished by members and parents of the senior and junior classes. "I thought the lo- cation was excellent be- cause it was on a main drag and we got a lot of drive through business," said Lynn Lovelace, a senior. The senior and junior classes had an approximate attendance of two thou- sand, at a ticket price of two dollars per person. The money was divided giving the senior class seventy- percent. "I was really im- pressed with the Haunted House this year because it was the work of my peers," said senior Steve Wentz. The seniors and juniors worked for seven nights, from six to ten on week- nights and six to twelve on weekends. Junior Jeff Thompson said "I liked working in the parlor where I was Uncle Sydney because I had more room to move around." Gail Baugher, mother of junior Bryan Baugher was impressed with the out- come of the Haunted House. "It was fun and in- teresting to work with kids and adults." UNCLE WILLIAM, portrayed by Senior john Boyle, lays in his cof- fin ready for the next group to come through. Boyle was one of the actors who played Uncle Wil- liam through the week. Photo by Craig Cooper HAUNTED House 2.3 'Q iii ' 1 W., ,J , Q as K5--2 L -rg f EP-04"igL2E S12 f J' 5 'N , Q , -2 95 :aff x Q 2 . w W f va. ,-5,,,,y 4 . X . ',.g..:y.,.W ....,.,.WMW.x.....,.,,,.,. L Mig, jf 4 I yi? . 5 , - S L fi 3. , .. mug ia ..,,, X L 9, I ,gb "He gl 41 N, '59 ' L f, f ......Wd-.a......,...M. .mg A ' ii - S , 5 ' 3-:gg Q: l fp 2-3 V TZ:-si 2 1" X 2 Q' " ,Y 2' 2 . iw. vm.- xx, . i Q E X if Q4 N in x X . ww " as 4 S ,fef 5 my 1-1-if Q :skin V512 " -I mrfigx.:-:Q--V: 1-, fm -1.-was , K N 4 if I 3 sf 1 ,.4-ow , .,. ., Wf.W ,W www! ,w Nik' , LW :,,:- fel' 61 ix 4 at-. ',,. A fi- iff REA SE Fall musical depicts teen life in the 50's The audience went to their seats in the audito- rium and busily chattered while waiting for the show to begin. When the house lights dimmed and Mr. Michael Morton appeared at stage left, the audience began to cheer. North Gar- land's fall production, Grease, was about to begin. Preparations began for Grease, a musical about high school life in the 5O's, in early October for the musical with auditions. Held October 1,2, and 3, nearly 150 people attended two days of dancing and one day of singing in SITTING AROUND AT ,lan'S party, Doody iAIlan Harjalal strums his guitar and sings to "Rock and Roll Party Queen" with Roger as Sonny and Ken- ickie look on. This was l'Iarjala's fifth production at North Gar- land. Photo by Terry Knighton search of parts. Call-backs were held the following Monday for those consid- ered for the main cast. "Even though I thought I did well on my tryouts, I didn't really think that I would land a leading part," said senior Wendi Pinder, who played the role of Sandy. Rehearsals began almost as soon as tryouts were completed. Those 58 stu- dents selected to perform by theater arts director Vicki Tapp and choral di- rector Mike Morton at- tended 2 hour rehearsals on weeknights and 4 hour rehearsals on Saturday afternoons during the five weeks between auditions and performances. Fridays were given as free days, as senior Denny Lowe said, "to go and cheer for the football team." Early re- hearsals called for only parts of the cast, such as a chorus for a particular song or the cast for a scene, but as the production dates approached, rehearsals be- gan to include the entire cast. "The week we per- formed the play, I couldn't work at all, because I was at school every night," said senior Travers Scott. The final week of re- hearsals saw the cast and crew putting the finishing touches on the sets and scripts as entire scenes were run straight through. "Mrs. Tapp was trying to give us a little bit of exper- ience to those who had never performed before," icontinued on page 261 FALL PRODUCTION 2.5 REA SE Fall musical depicts teen life in the 50's Qcontinued from page 251 said junior Francie Ham- mett. The three nights the musical was performed brought in an average of over 1000 people per show. In addition, the Saturday performance came within 100 seats of selling out the auditorium. But, despite the large audiences and 55 ticket prices, the musical only made about 53000. "We would have had more profits if the sets and the technical aspects of the show hadn't cost so much," said senior John T. Moore, "but still, 53000 is a lot of money." The theater arts department received 6095 of the profits, which will be used to finance their next production. The choir department got 40911 of the profits and the band received a small stipend from the two. As the final curtain fell and all of the applause had died down, members of the audience gathered back- stage to congratulate the cast and crew on the per- formance. "This was the best show I've seen per- formed here at North Gar- land," said senior Suzanne Peterson. Junior Lori Ste- phens agreed, saying, "Al- though I felt a great sense of relief that the produc- tion was over, I was sad be- cause I wouldn't be able to perform like that again. I really had fun out there!" 9 26 STUDENT LIFE 2 DRESSED ENTIRELY in white, the Teen Angel, played by junior Matt Sturges, tries to convince Frenchy, played by junior Lori Stephens, to go back to high school. Sturges appeared earlier in the show as Johnny Casino. Photo by Craig Cooper ata WITH THE ACCOMPANY- MENT of the Burger Palace Boys and the chorus, Roger praises Kenickie's new car with the song "Greased Lightnin". Dance scenes in the musical were chor- eographed by Mrs. Suzanne Toler, an instructor at the new Performing Arts School here in Garland. Photo by Terry Knighton URGED ON BY Marty and two other friends, Doody tries to get up the courage to ask Frenchy to the school dance. Despite their support, he could not bring him- self to do it. Photo by Terry Knighton SHOWING THEIR ENTHUSI- ASM to the audience, junior Brent Sawyer and senior Pam Winder dance to the tune of "We Go To- gether". Sawyer also composed the overture to the musical. Photo by Craig Cooper SPOTLIGHT IN HER FACE, ju- nior Karla Garza practices during a rehearsal on her solo, "Freddy, My Love". The microphones used during the rehearsals were re- placed with cordless mikes for the performances. Photo by Craig Cooper FALL PRODUCTION 2.7 OLIDA YS Legal absences celebrated in diverse ways Holidays - those cher- ished few days students wait for to take a break from the normal routine. These legalized school ab- sences are celebrated in as many ways as there are imaginations. "During the Christmas holidays, I think the earli- est I went to sleep was around 2 a.m.," sophomore Tony Poole said. "I spent many hours on the phone and stayed out late almost every night. Needless to say, I wouldn't get up the next day until about one." "I use holiday time to re- lax," sophomore Amy Walter said. "I don't really have any desire to go any- where, and so I just sleep late and kind of become a bum." There were also those who decided to use their free time for more con- structive purposes. "I got a part-time job at Christmas. I really didn't work that much, but it gave me some sort of schedule to follow, as well as spending mon- ey," sophomore Kelly Gas- kill said. Recreational activities were also included in holi- day plans. "When I get a day off from school, I like to go to Lavon and water ski. For longer vacations our family goes to Lufkin where I get a chance to get out and hunt," sophomore David Stricklin said. Regardless of the way students spent their time off, they were quick to agree that their vacation time was not to be wasted over school related activi- ties. "Homework? Me do homework on a day off? You've got to be nuts," said senior Keshia Caston." I've got more important things to do." 7 2. STUDENT LIFE 2 SITTING IN THE DRAMA ROOM, juniors Melissa Ceaslin and Karla Stull talk about the day's events in their Halloween costumes. The Student Council sponsored the dress-up day. ata WAITING ON THE SIDELINES for the halftime show to begin, drum captain Pat Riland sports his mask for the Halloween game. A special show was performed for the October 31st game. L . iff! SHOWING OFF HER NEW IACKET, senior Khrisi Thomp- son tries it on as her sister, Missi, watches on Christmas morning. The Thompsons spent Christmas morning at home exchanging gifts. WAITING PATIENTLY for ju- nior Missy Kuzmiak to find his computer match list, freshman Larry Sigafoos has his money ready for the purchase. The arri- val of the lists prepared students for the Valentine's holiday. Photo by Craig Cooper ,, , at -xxx I 1' V, HOLIDAYS Z9 NTASY Celebrities attend a storybook ball A large gray castle stood silhouetted against a light blue background. Trees and other shrubs sur- rounded the castle, adorned with winking white lights. In the midst of it all was a great open drawbridge, ready to bring forth the nominees for the 1987 Celebrity Ball. Planning for the ball be- gan two months before its actual date. Members of the Marauder staff planned stage and table decorations while the Art Club sketched and painted the backdrops for the pictures. "We worked on the back- drops for two weeks dur- ing school, and also the weekend before the dance," junior Todd Palmer said. "It took up a lot of my time, and the ironic thing is I didn't go." By the night of the pre- sentation, everything was ready. For the second year in a row, the nominees were presented by Coach David Wallace and Mrs. Diane Powers, the former activities director. Enter- tainment was provided by Lisa Roper and Bart McGeehon, while junior Brent Sawyer accompanied the presentation of nomi- nees on the piano. The climax of the pre- sentation was the an- nouncement of Mr. and Miss North Garland by Marauder co-editors Me- lissa Roper and Lisa Slowinski. Katherine Kelly and John T. Shaddox were given the awards and, after a round of applause, the procession of celebrants left for the dance in the cafeteria. lcontinued on page 331 9 30 STUDENT Lire s SENIOR ALL NORTH CAR- LAND - Front row: Stephanie Lind, Hollye Stosberg. Second row: Melissa Roper, Denise Nance, Katherine Kelly. Top row: Sonya Taylor,Tony Gibbs, Travers Scott. ala HELPING TO PUT UP the bal- loons in the cafeteria, sophomore Mark Murphy lends a hand the morning of the dance. The bal- loons were the last decorations to be placed. Photo by Craig Cooper ANXIOUSLY WAITING on stage, nominees Sonya Taylor, Sonny Ross, Cindy Collins, Karin Dabney, Bao Phan, and Travers Scott listen forthe announcement of Most Likely to Succeed. Photo by Mary Moch MEASURING OUT A LENGTH of paper for the castle, junior Matt Lindley prepares the stage for the presentation. Members of the Art Club not only drew the backdrops but helped with the other decorations as well. Photo by Craig Cooper MR. AND MISS NORTH GAR- LAND - Katherine Kelly and john T. Shaddox. Nominees: Hol- lye Stosberg, Denise Nance, Paul Ridenhour and Chad Gregory, CELEBRITY BALL 31 v 32 STUDENT LIFE 5 SOPHOMORE ALL NORTH GARLAND - Front row: Ken Gibson, Patrick Slowinski. Top row: Blake Frye, David Grubbs. STEPPINC ON TO THE DRAWBRIDGE, nominee Holly Pickett is escorted to the center of the stage by senior David Dusek. Pickett was nominated for Sopho- more Class Favorite. Photo by Charles Pickett aio PAUSING BEFORE HER SOLO, "Love in Any Language," Lisa Roper smiles at the audience. Roper and Bart McGeehon per- formed for the presentation. Photo by Charles Pickett JUNIOR ALL NORTH CAR- LAND - Front row: Wes Orr, Kelli Medlin, Kristi Luman, At- lantis Tillman. Top row: james Werner, Matt Shugart, Kirk Eth- ridge. f fl TAS Y Celebrities attend a storybook ball lcontinued from page 30l The cafeteria had been transformed from the ev- eryday "mead hall" to a dimly lit dance floor sur- rounded by decorated round tables. Balloons arched gracefully between the columns and a brown ladder stood defiantly by the door. "That was an un- intentional decoration," senior Scott Walters said. "We left the ladder for the sound crew and they forgot to take it down." As the dance wound down, couples departed for dinner reservations and other plans. "Although we had reservations, I didn't think we would get in. There were lots of other people from the dance at II Sorrento," freshman Nikki Rath said. The decorations, the at- mosphere, and the celebra- tion combined to form a "faerie-tale fantasy" as the theme stated. But, as junior Todd Coleman said, "The most memorable part of Celebrity Ball was looking at my friends all dressed up and excited about the whole thing. It's not some- thing I see everyday. I guess I just really enjoyed seeing them in a way I usu- ally don't see them." FRESHMAN ALI. NORTH GAR- LAND - Front row: Michael Ma- son, ,Iannean Matlock. Top row: Natalie Ramsey, Vivien Vander- plas. CELEBRITY BALL 33 NSIGH TF UL I Thespians show no place like 't'Our Town" The lights went down and the audience became quiet. An actor came out on stage and asked a question. A person stood up in the center of the theatre, an- swered the question, and proceeded to the front of the auditorium much to the surprise of the spectators. This was just one of the devices used in Thornton Wilder's Our Town. Our Town, performed on February 13 and 14, was the story of Grover's Cor- ner, a small town where George, played by Matt Sturges, and Emily, played by Kim Shivers, grew up. The story was narrated by D. Travers Scott, a veteran Thespian. "Traver's exper- ience has really helped him, because he can draw he has performed," Ann- Charlotte Patterson, a sophomore said. Patterson was the sound technician for the performance. In addition to the major characters were the minor characters like the consta- ble, milkman, and paper- boy. "Even though I have a small role, I feel like my part is important because I am contributing," Paul Moulton, a senior, said. Our Town was a play with a social message. "It tells people to not overlook the small things in life be- cause we are too busy," ju- nior Alan I-Iarjala, who played the milkman, said. At the play's finale, the actors and actresses con- gratulated each other backstage on the perfor- mance. For some it was their last high school per- formance, for some it was the first, but for all it was an opportunity to make Our Town, their town. from the other characters STUDYING HIS SCRIPT, senior D. Travers Scott practices his role of Stage Manager. Scott was president of the Thespian Society. Photo by Craig Cooper I Vw 3 STUDENT LIFE 5 I uw xx ' , ' M3 v- M 1 iw gf Mfg? -, Q 'Qffb '9 NN ,upw- SHARING THEIR STORY about the Key Club Thanksgiving canned food drive, juniors Lisa Herrington and Diane johieion speak to Phyllis Watson from WFAA Channel 8 for the Spirit of Texas program. Key Club was fea- tured for their outstanding contri- butions to the community. CONGRATULATIONS ARE re- ceived with a smile as seniors Danny Ramsey, David Stewart and john Moore are presented with their medals from the Super Quiz. Members of the Academic Decathlon won the Super Quiz scoring 4600 points out of a possi- ble 6000. s 36 CLUBS 704 5 ON VALENTINES DAY week- end VICA member Bill Kuntsman washed cars For a fundraising ac- tivity. Late afternoon showers curtailed the event. X x, NS, aww 1,,,f G 5 tw, CCNSIDER ...... Clubs For almost every course a student took in high school, there was a corresponding club. If a student had a favorite subject, there was a group of students on campus with the same interest. Some clubs' ambitions were to prepare themselves mentally for academic competition. Clubs such as Academic Decathalon, Mu Alpha Theta, and NFL drilled over facts and figures until the day of the contest. Other clubs were chapters of national organizations found in high schools across the country. The clubs held regularly scheduled meetings to make plans for their next project. Some projects were service projects to help the community like the Key Club's canned food drive and the NHS Toy Drive. Cthers were fundraisers such as bake sales and car washes. Still others were plans simply to get together and have fun. Regardless of one's interest there was always a way to get involved. A little time was all that was required. Students always had a place to fit in because our clubs offered . . . Sametddng ,fn Samqme. CLUB DIVIDER 37 xii-9 Joe EXPERIENCE EAINED THROUGH IC 7' Newspapers, magazines, electric lighting and appliances make lives more enjoyable, but also may be taken for granted. Without such programs as Electrical and Printing Trades, a void in qualified person- nel in these areas may not be filled. Also, ICT, or the industrial work program, provides students with hands-on experience in their par- ticular field. In Printing Trades, students were instructed on the uses of var- ious equipment and techniques used in printing. Printing Trades produced tests and worksheets for teachers, as well as attendance per- mits and other forms for office use. The North Garland Print Shop also printed programs for events such as the musical "Grease". Junior Brent Kearley said, "I like Printing Trades because it provides actual job experience - I can use it after I'm out of school." Like Printing Trades, the Electri- cal Trades students gained exper- ience concerning their particular field of industrial work. The main Electrical Trades projects were cen- tered around general maintainence and repair around the school. The Electrical Trades department was also scheduled to work on the agri- culture barn at South Garland and the air conditioning shop at Gar- land High. Junior Mike Lochabay said, "For someone who's never worked on something like that fthe agriculture barn at S. Garlandj, it's real interesting. I've learned a lot." Industrial Cooperative Training gave students interested in indus- trial-related occupations the chance to work at a job that provided ex- perience in maintainence, service or repair. Most of the jobs were arranged in advance by the ICT sponsor, Mr. Chuck Mitchell. However, some of the 37 ICT stu- dents found their own jobs includ- ing meat cutter, roofer, printer, commercial artist, electrician and auto mechanic. These jobs were beneficial in adding experience. Senior Rob Reconnu confirmed this when he said, "It'll prepare me for the working world - that's for sure." Clubsifrorn A to Z .... Something for Everyone .... A Clubs from A to Z . . Something for Everyone Clubs from A to Z Something for ACADEMIC DECATHLON - Front row: Patty Younvanich, Seema Bahl, Melanie Ja- ART HONOR SOCIETY F ont row Des u Ste e Nix Alma C ru D ane Johnston Sponsor Peggy McCarty, David Stewart, cobs. Top row: Sonny Ross, Danny Moth, mond Madden, Becky Hopk ns Cam le Her Melinda Ma tm Trung Nguyen, Sponsor Donald Card. Sec- A Danny Ramsey, Kenny Gossetthlohn Moore, ron, Tim Gibbs, Daren McCullough Top ond row: Christine Brown, Morgan Hillis , Sandeep Nanda. Clubs from A to Z .... Something for Everyone .... Clubs from A to Z .... Something for Everyone Clubs from A to Z Something for s 38 CLUBS 704 2 i MAKING ADJUSTMENTS to his oscilloscope, Sophomore Scott Weber works during his Elec- W trical Trades class. This one was of the many ' fg pieces of equipment Scott and other Electrical Trades students learned the uses of. JUNIOR SAM WILSON loads paper into a A multi-lift press which produces work sheets W my and other forms for teachers. Printing Trades W D' um students produced many Forms for both teacher and office use. 1 QQ., ,S T it W Z Clubs from A to Z .,.. Something for Everyone ..,. Clubs from A to Z . . . . Something for Everyone .... Club-5 from A to Z ,,,. Something CHESS Cl-UB - FWF' WWI THIS- ASHPY Keith Hash. Top row: Danny Ramsey, Brian Gillespie, Pres. Deric Salser, V. Pres. Denny Speer. David Villegas, David Rodgers, David Lowe. Sponsor Lois Glasscock. Second row: Stewart. Danny Mach, Artie Debuigney, Kip Salser, Joel Coker. BAND QDRUM MAJORSI - Matt Davis, Clubs from A to Z ,... Something for Everyone .... Clubs from A to Z .... Something for Everyone .... .Clubs from A to Z ,,.A Somegl-,ina VICA 39 H.E.C.E. To most people, these four letters stand for yet another vocational program wherein stu- dents are afforded the opportunity to attend school part of the day and then leave campus to go to work for the remainder of it. But to its mem- bers, HECE fHome Economics Co- operative Educationl was far more than merely a vocational class. To them, its unique emphasis on the use of economics in both house- holds and work areas represented their prospective futures. HECE was in fact a preperatory class that readied the students for their com- ing roles in society. The basic requirement of HECE was that any job held by one of its members must, in some fashion, bear a direct relationship to the di- verse field of home economics. Members discovered that jobs which fit this single qualification were in reality, not too difficult to HECE PROWDE! ITS MEMBER! MTH A VALLIABLE KNOWLEDGE 0 HOME ENWPONMENTS ters, restaurants such as Chili's, Arby's, and Godfather's Pizza, and in one case, the furniture depart- ment of Sears. HECE also proved to be an in- valuable source for the acquisition of solid job experience. Some of its members planned to work in a field relating to the one in which they were currently employed, while others planned to use their new- found knowledge at home but not in their chosen profession. "I don't plan to make a living from this," commented senior Cathi Kelsey, referring to her job as a teacher at the Holly Hill Day Care Center. "Still, its nice to know these kinds of things because I'm sure they'll come in handy when I'm married and have children of my own." As with all vocational classes, HECE had its own club, HERO lHome Economics Related Occupa- tionsj. Patty Gray, a senior, stated where we can relax and have fun with one another. Occasionally, though, we do have some sort of community service project." This service project was a canned food drive calculated to help needy fam- ilies. HECE's members considered their vocational class to be a valu- able asset to their learning exper- ience. Not only did it provide text- book oriented knowledge, but it also awarded its students with an increased understanding of food handling and preparation, interior furnishings, and child care. It was hard work, though, as senior Mi- chelle Pratt explained. "Most peo- ple think we're lucky to have it so 'easy' leaving school early to go to work and all," she said. "But hon- estly, it's not as easy as they think. It's really pretty hard work, but I'm getting a lot out of it. I think HECE has been good for me." I' nz! 5' . W K, Y, . e L , , X ,N ..,, . .,,g,a,r.ffi l I ti Quark. fr, J? ,, ,,, ' ' Maw ' " A E. WHW ,ey . fi ar , be find. They could be found working the purpose of the club: "The club V, -r in various children's day-care cen- is mainly just for us. It's a fun club 1 ' r Clubs from A to Z .... Somethingfor Everyone? . . Clubs from A to Z W, . ,, Something for Everyone .... Clubs from A to Z .... Something for Ag i 4 BAND QFLAG CORPSj - From row: Lt. Care Nancy Davis, Clfml RYPPHI, Christie Brow. Lusk, Capt, Melinda Graves, Capt, Margo Meredith Black. Top row: Jackie Portele, Chamberlain, Lt, Khfigi Thompson, Sammi Brandi Eubanks, Neetu Triviti, Diana Gutier- row: Karey Baugh, Missy Shanks, jill Norris, rez, Staci England, Kelly Caskill, Kayla Ford. BAND U-'LUTESQ - From row: Amanda Shanks, Beneva Daily, julia Larsen, Fran Ranieri. Second row: Andrea Messer, Traci Ratliff, Melissa Ienke, Susan Wilson. Third row: Melissa Hamm, Amy Walter, jennifer Perez, Iennifer Cornett, jennifer Walker, ,len- nifer Hunt, Kim Quiggins. Fourth row: jen- nifer Horan, Tina Binder, Stacey Sayers, Christina Strickland, Susie Lee, Lori Falken- stein. Fifth row: Sue Hueser, Vivian Tagg, Carolann Loyd, Keely Bowling, Latrenda Meridith, Amy Bockes, Amy Gillmore. Clubs from A to Z .... Something for Everyone .... Clubs from A to Z .... Something for Everyone . Clubs from A to Z .... Something for 5 7 40 CLUBS 2 M KNEADING PIZZA DOUGH at Godfa- ther's, senior Michael Mantsch works to prepare pizza for the evening rush. Mantsch worked every weekday from 12-3 and then from 6-9. Photo by Leah Duckworth LOOKING A YOUNG girl in the eye, sen- ior Cathi Kelsy describes the tale of jack and Jill. Kelsey was employed at the Holly Hill Day Care Center, which was one of the pri- mary employers of HECE members. Photo by Leah Duckworth af .. ,Ama lu., A,4, Clubs from A to Z ,... Something for Everyone - . - - Clubs from A to Z .... Something for Everyone . . , . Clubs from A to Z .... Something AM BAND KCLARINETSJ - Front row: David Rodgers, Todd Wheeler, Donna Lea Braun, Kelly Brogdon, Don Schmelhaus. Second row: Debbie Robertson, Laura Guerra, Anne Charlotte Patterson, Keri Corder, Marsha Chaffin, Chrissie Posani, Tracy Faucett. Third row: Michelle Breaker, Elainel Zuercher, Carmen Faucett, Kerri Halpin. Deirdra Herron, Gina Breitling, Leslie Palm- er. Fourth row: Melissa Oliver, Lisa Rush, Roxanna Cardenas, Ion Stewart, Michawl Milligan, jennifer Jennings. Fifth row: Gail Ward, Jeanne Kumbier, Kathi Wheeler, Carol Iathrop, Mary Clem. BAND KSAXOPHONESJ - Front row: Dawn Eddington, Kelly Paul, Monica Condit, joan- Benton, Elbert Madkins. Second row: Scott na Womack, Ben Sullivan. Fourth row: Tony Smith, Trevor Ackerman, Cindy Kimble, Poole, lim Spence, Adam Lincks. Heath jones, john Moore. Third row: Pam , . . , Clubs from A to Z .... Something for Everyone , . . . Clubs from A to Z .... Something for Everyone ,... ,Clubs from A to Z .... Something HECEXHERO 41 HOC T TEACHE! RESPONSIBILITY Responsibility was the key word of HOCT fHealth Occupational Cooperative Trainingj. Besides maintaining passing grades, stu- dents had to keep up with heavy work schedules. While attending school for three class periods, HOCT students held a job during the other three. All of the jobs involved some area of the medical field ranging from veteri- nary medicine to physical therapy. "Working at the community hospital has helped me to learn things about radiology that I never could have learned in class," junior Darla Ashurst said. Besides working, the students in HOCT also belonged to the club HOSA QHealth Occupational Stu- dents of Americaj which is a service organization. HOSA held parties throughout the year and an em- ployer banquet in May. "We're all pretty good friends," said Debbie Bronson, senior. "Even though we have so many different people involved, the atmosphere is real enjoyable." Attending a leadership competi- tion in February, members partici- pated with others from the Dallas area to test their knowledge of their particular fields. Said senior Michelle Groebe, "lt takes responsibility to have time for working and keeping your grades up. It's really difficult, but a lot of fun!" AT NORTH STAR PHARMACY, Cari Dill, senior, discusses the business at hand. She worked in the pharmacy as an assistant to the druggist. Clubs from A to Z . . ,. Something for Everyone ,. . . Clubs from A to Z ..., Something for Everyone Clubs from A to Z Something for E ix BAND Aaron Kevin joey Mar Second ro z Hash. jonathan Madkins, Eric Tiritilli, lack Balder- son, Chris Lindley, Bobby Corley, Donald Cue, Kevin Vance, Settles, Tommy Land. Third row: Mike Gray, Clubs from A to Z .... Something for Everyone .... Clubs from A to Z ..,. Something for Everyone Clubs from A to Z Something for E s yy, CLUBS Z BAND UZRENCH HORNSJ Front tan Honlz K p Salse Ro re Rodge s Top Kimi Kirk, Monica Daily P la Lopez Misty ow T oy P estenbe g Danny R ey Der c Twaddell, Second r w: D bb M f o e e e e ee I s nifer Jolly, Michelle Fowl Th d ow T V-J , l l i I PERFORMING HIS DUTIES at Garland Community Hospital, senior Bill Brazil works adjusting an important machine. Bra- zil was one of several students who work at the hospital. SENIOR BOBBY KNAPPAGE works with the hospital equipment for his HOCT job. "HOCT opens up a lot of opportunities for me," said Knappage. . . . Clubs from A to Z .... Something for Everyone . . , . Clubs from A to Z .,,. Something for Everyone .... Clubs from A to Z .... Something I -5.4: BAND ILOW BRASS, - Front row: Dean Sheffield, Brian Tulley, Missy Kuzmiak, lose Martinez, Mac McGregor, Michael Day. Sec- ond row: Chris Gilbert, lay Mason, Brian Malone, john Coker, Shannon Harris, jason Basham, Thad Womack. Third row: Scott Walters, Lisa Lawrence, joel Casper, Leyia Kennedy. Tom Byrns, Barry Tagg, Korby Sears. Top row: Chris Simms, Bill Zalman, Sean Fay, Brent Ransdell, David Villegas, Scott Schlewitz, ,lohn Schuerenberg, Wayne Nuri. BAND IPERCUSSIONI -- Front row: Brook Lohmann, Keith McFarland, Pat Riland, Donald Hotchkiss, Steve Carson, Rod Had- der, Angie Wendland, Shannon Eubanks. Second row: Chris Williams, james Mur- taugh, Mike Alford, Mike Thompson, Chris Craig. Abby Lay, Donna Davis, April Chiou. Top row: Ray Shirey, Artie Debuigney, Rod- ney Smith, Aaron Norris, Corey Marr, Mike Ganus, Stephanie Hall. l . . . Clubs from A to Z7 .... Something for Everyone ,... Clubs from A to Z , . . , Something for Everyone .,.. Clubs from A to-Z ..., Something HocTfHosA 43 TIME urea ro BENEF77' OTHER! just cooking, cleaning and sew- ing? No, not entirely. FHA, Future Homemakers of America, dedicated a portion of their time to helping others. Described by senior Kelly Pres- ton as a "miniature Key Club," FHA offered various service pro- jects to the school and community. One such project was the annual Thanksgiving scavenger hunt which involved collecting food and personal items door-to-door. "We enjoy doing things for oth- ers instead of ourselves," junior Robyn Daugherty said. "We get really involved in helping people who are less fortunate than we are." Other club activities included Christmas caroling at the Garland Convalescent Center and partici- pating in the Homecoming festivi- ties. As with the majority of service organizations, fund raisers were held throughout the year providing money for these activities. Some money-making projects included selling calendars, candy and baked goods. "Our fundraising money helps supply various things for the club throughout the year. We also help out the homemaking classes," sen- ior Kelly Keeling said. Keeling, president of FHA, went on to say, "It's all about wholesome fun and learning to prepare people for adult life in the real world. We are dedicated to bettering what will soon be America's new parents and families." AFTER A SUCCESSFUL COOKING EX- PERIMENT, sophomore Misty Stateler helps her group clean up. The classes' final grade came from cleaning up as well as pre- Pafing f09d- Photo by Terry Knighton Clubs from A to Z .... Something For Everyone .... Clubs from A fo Z --ee Something F07 Everyone Clubs from A to Z Something fc BETA CLUB - Front row: Denise Nanfe, Allyson Adair, Hollye Stosberg, Kim Fouls, Sonya Taylor. Second row: Heather Colombo. Dawn MCC-hee, Renee Solar, Kelli Medlin. Shari Plum, Yvonne Norton, Kristi Luman, Angie Whitaker, Karin Dabney, Melissa Roper, Kelly Keeling. Top row: Eric Yohe, James Werner, Ronda Kirby, Matt Shugart, Wesley Orr, Bao Phan, Stephanie Lind, Me- linda Graves, Troy Prestenberg, Trung Nguyen. CAMERA JOURNALISTS - Craig Cooper, Kmghton ludy Ng Becky Hopkins Shannon Eubanks. Leah Duckworth, Terry Clubs from A to Z .... Something for Everyone .,.. Clubs from A to Z --.. Something For Everyone Clubs from A to Z Something for 44 CLUBS 5 S ?afz f 'xii' I MIXING A BATCH of paste, sophomore Maria Rivera prepares for her next project of making paper chains. FHA members made Christmas decorations for the Garland Con' valescent Home. This was one ofthe several service project projects performed by the I as W" I' P .-wg group. Photo by Terry Knighton G ,A 'ai' 'r A it 5 1' 4 ,yliiivff , 'tx 4 YN-s.,,g,m,,.. I My gil., ff. L MARKER IN HAND, Renina Gillespie, senior, Concentrates on a poster promoting FHA. Any person in a homemaking class had the chance to become a member. Photo by Terry Knighton . . Clubs from A to Z ..., Something for Everyone .... Clubs from A to Z ..., Something For Everyone . . Clubs from A to Z ..,. Somethi CHOIR 1BEGlNNlNGSl - Front row: Carol Ferguson, Mike Ekbladh, Wendi Pinder, Adam Packett, Kim Runyan, Doug Peterson, Ruth Vigil, lan Coleman, Stacey Garrison. Second row: David Schmelhaus, Lori Ste- phens, Lisa Stephens, Chris Miller. Top row: Caryn Sutton, Robby Garner, Dianne Porras, Mike Arceri, Jenny Adair. CHOIR QA CAPPELLAI f Front row: Kris- tina Williamson, Bob Hutchinson, jenny Adair, Carol Ferguson, Adam Packett, Lorna Mayes, Wendi Pinder, Todd Reynard, Ruth Vigil, Lori Stephens, Doug Peterson, Debbie McFarland. Second row: Amie Anderson, Alan Proctor, Lisa Herrington, Nicki Watts, Mike Arceri, Lisa Stephens, Cathy Hickman, Mike Ekbladh, Ashlei Davis, Melanie Starr, Robbie Garner, Laura Barnes, Pahola Cajina, David Schmelhaus, Celeste Reeder. Third row: Bettina Bush, David Chavez, Nikki Thompson, Jeff McClure, justina White, Brent Sawyer, Jennifer Hester, Karla Garza, Michael Lamb, Kim Runyan, Lori Dickson, Larry Dickson, Lisa Hargrove. Top row: Kristi Miller, Mike Everett, Amy Gilmore, Denise Prewitt, Alan Martin, Stacey Garri- son, Chris Miller, Dianne Porras, DeAnna Lange, lan Coleman, Mallorie Hanks, Bryon Franklin, Lynn Collins, Bryan Beaty, Pat Shih, jeff Megay, Theresa jackson, - -- Clubfv from A to Z --4- Something fm EVUYOW3 ---- Clubs from A to Z .... Something for Everyone . . . . Clubs from A to Z .... Somethi PH 45 -1 26" WORKING FUPA The employees were apprehen- sive. They were worrying about having their hours cut back after Christmas. In the past, time had been cut as short as three hours a week. They can't cut my hours back," said senior Lisa Echols, "I'm in the work program and they signed a contract saying that I had to work at least 20 hours a week." Marketing and Distributive Edu- cation was one of several vocational cooperative programs. Through this program, juniors and seniors left school as early as 11:35 in order to go to work. This program allowed students interested in retail industries to learned about the techniques in- volved in sales through classroom and on the job experiences. In class, they learn about different tactics used to sell items. While on the job they practiced them. Senior Randy Dumas said, "One day in class, each of us brought an item, and then practiced our sales skills on other members of the class." Although the on the job portion UWN6 of MoSnDE accounted for only 20176 of the grade, some believed that the employment potion of the class was a more important learning ex- perience. Senior Glenn Baldwin said, "The work is more important because there is more reponsibility in a job situation." In DECA, the club relating to M6rDE, students raised funds by selling Christmas ornaments. They used this money to go to the Nei- man Marcus fortnight. This hands- on field trip demonstrated sales techniques in action. Another DECA activity was the Thanksgiving food drive. This an- nual event helped feed needy fam- ilies in the area. So, be it for extra time to work and make money after school, or for the chance to learn sales tech- niques, many students joined M8nDE!DECA. WHILE WORKING AT a Hallmark shop, junior Lisa Kincaid hangs a Christmas orna- ment to help beautify the tree. Clubs from A to Z .... Something for Everyone ..., Clubs from A to Z .... Something for Everyone Clubs from A to Z Something for CHOIR CMIXEDD - Front row: Chrissy Rog- er, jackie Tompkins, Toni Lathrop, Michelle Perdue, Brian Mackey, Adam Gauge, Thomas Fields. Second row: Vicki McGowan, April Kaplan, Susan Wilson, Lisa Freeman, Alvin Barnett, Chris Bendit, Eric Rhyne, Daniel Taylor. Top row: Wendie Monk, Stefani McCuistion, LaVonda Allred, Lori Sharrard. Lorraine Morrison, Matt Allen, Ray Shirey, Cary Elmy, joe Hunsaker. beck, Patty Clubs from A to Z .... Something for Everyone .... Clubs from A to Z ..., Something for Everyone Clubs from A to Z Something for 46 CLUBS 5 S 704 Marta Vecchio Caryn Sutton, Monica Parrish Rodney Dauphin Angela Long, Debbie Huffman Second row Penny Daily, Susan Garrett Jana Baker R nee Cameron, Denny Doyle Sean Mobley "WILL THAT BE CASH or credit?" This was a common question for senior Patty Hamilton as she checks out a customer at Sears. CHECKING A CREDIT card number at Sears, senior Lisa Echols smiles at the cus- tomer. Many North Garland students were employed at Sears during the school year. f Clubs from A to Z ..., Something for Everyone .... Clubs from A to Z .... Something for Everyone ..., Clubs from A to Z . .. Something CHOIR tGIRLSj - Front row: Paula Moore, Laura McCoy, Sandy Harris, Miche Rainey. Thao Phan, jennifer Winder, Jennifer Vin- cent, julie Holt, Molly Determann, Second row: Ronda Farrow, Cheryl Lee, Catherine Messersmith, Wendy Moorman, Andrea I Dauphin, Rachel Sehon, Suzanne Witten' back, jackie Cowens, Chris Sartori. Top row: Mary Glendinning, Sarah Barnett, Kelly Prestridge, Sheila Lak, Tiffany Owen, Wendy Hooker, Cheri johnson, Dindi Church, Diane Duncan. CHOIR QGIRLSJ - Front row: joey Eubanks, Melissa Gardner, Sharon Powell, Lori Frauli, jenni Miller, Alisha Ferguson, Cyndi Karam, Bobbi Bernhardt, Nikki Robinson, Lori Free- man, Stacy Green. Second row: Marcia Proc- tor, Kim Lowe, Cari Jones, Cristi Shores, Marnie Wilson, Karen Drummond, An- dreanna Williams, Amy Hudson, Rhonda Taylor, jeanne Malone, Brooke Kueser, Top row: Stephanie Lange, Wendy Watts, Nancy Ducote, Lisa Vandall, Carma Reppen, Nikkie Cobern, Kerry Histen, Wendy Skinner, Laura Gunn, Kristin Matthews. janella Walden. Clubs from to Z ,. . . Something For Everyone .... Clubs from A to Z .. .. Something for Everyone ,.., Clubs from A to Z .... Something MSLDE DECA KEEPING LIP MTH THE TIME! In this fast moving world of elec- tronics and business, one must know something about both fields to keep up or to get ahead. Many students got their first chance at the real world through the help of Future Business Leaders of Ameri- can and Office Educational Associ- ation. While familiarizing the students with business situations, FBLA em- phasized the use of computers. OEA help send students to contests to compete against other schools. These contests were held to recog- nize students with the best secre- tarial skills. Melissa Lindsey, sen- ior, said, "I was so scared at my first contest but after a while, they even became fun." FBLA and OEA's main fundrais- ing item consisted of tin containers filled with candy and miscella- neous toy items. The money was used for OEA contest fees and FBLA field trips. Sonya Taylor said, "FBLA is more active than ever before!" FBLA decorated the halls for Homecoming. For the Christmas season, they went carolling at a senior citizen's home. One of the major projects during the spring was visiting different colleges to get the feel of campus life. FBLA also held vocational nights in which professionals of various fields came to speak. To incite enthusiasm and keep membership active, OEA started a "Star Chart" to keep track of all the members' hours. At the end of the year, the students with the most hours got prizes like dinner certifi- cates and scholarships. Karen Howard said, "This Star Chart has helped participation a lot because now people make it an effort to be active." OEA began "Secret Pals" in which students were assigned to send gifts anonymously to each other on holidays. During the Christmas season, they went to decorate a senior citizens home and they visited a children's home at Easter. OEA and FBLA had helped pre- pare so many students for their fu- ture in the business world. Ronda Kirby said, "A lot of the things that FBLA did was so practical and use- ful." 1 Clubs from A YO Z A--- Swnething for EVQWON9 4-'- Clubs from A to Z .... Something for Everyone .... Clubs from A to Z .... Something for l l l l L l CREATIVE ART CLUB - Front row: Angie john Doumeck, Lisa DelCiacco, David Cor- CLO5E-UP- Danny Moch, Peggy McCarty, Whitaker, Tim Gibbs, Diane Johnston, Lisa nelius, Ginger Zimmer. Top row: Todd Wil- Christine Brown, David Slewali. NOK Pifs Wicherls, Deanna Lange, Becky Hopkins, son, Bren Dawson, Steve Nix, Karin McCul- tured-Morgan Hills, Trung N3UY9nA Sponsor Annette Cairl. Second row: Charles lough, Desmond Madden, Camilla Herron. Washington, Jeannie Brisler, David Wallace, Clubs from A to Z .... Something for Everyone .. . . Clubs from A to Z .... Something for Everyone ..,. Clubs from A to Z 1 r - - 50mething for s 48 CLUBS 70:2 S Fa' fi 0 ugiaf AT ONE OE THE FBLA meetings, ju- nior Tricia Wentz and senior Charnita Washington look over new business data books which are paid for by the club from fundraising efforts. Meetings are held at least once every month. KEEPING an organized file is just one ofthe many duties of being in OEA. Donna Arm- strong searches through the files to put back a memo. COM vocati PUTERS ARE USED in many fields of on from engineering to record keep- ing. OEA member junior Brett Wendell works on an extensive program that would help him in Computer Math. me - - - Clubs from A to Z .... Something for Everyone .... Clubs from A to Z , . . . Something for Everyone ..,. Clubs from A to Z . , . . Somethi DECA - Front row: Sponsor Mrs. Ian jones, Tim Gibbs, Dana Goodman, Anson Smith. Mike johe, Kim Geddes, Dawn Moore, Traci Landry. Second row: Mike Cuddy, Roy De- Leon, Stephanie Cook, Kim Cillett, Patty Hamilton, Kristen Hudson, Tracy Mann, Mary Fojtek, Regina Blas, Scott Aumble, Pip- er Pratley, Lisa Echols, jeff Benele, Trevor Castilla, Beth Hunsaker, Drek Church. Top row: Chris Makowa, Keith Shaulis, Ieff Plumb, Randy Dumas, Don Petty, Bobby Culling, Scott McCreary, Glen Baldwin, ' f- 5' ix 5 , ,hy FBLA LOFFICERSJ - Front row: Sonya Tay- lor, Beka Wood, Ronda Kirby, Melissa Lind- Wright. Wendy i. Top row: Charnita Washington. Ragsdale, Monica McElreath, Eric 5h,mu Powell, Lg, Kincaid, Susan Love Khanh Le. sey. Second row: Celeste Reeder, Joanna Rol- Zender, joey Colden, Thomas Lewis, Nancy l Thud ww: Brook Mathews' Saudm Fufonl Iins, Robin Starnes, Cindy Ragsdale, Sheila Leibold. me Clubs from A to Z ..., Something For Everyone ,,.. Clubs from A to Z .... Something for Everyone . . . Clubs fmm A u, Z unlu gomeufu l OEAXFBLA 49 We CPA VON! AND THE DA WN OF LEARNING Learning to teach by teaching to learn. Confusing? Not really. It is what Pre-Employment Laboratory Education QPELEJ is all about. "Right now, I'm planning to be a teacher because I love working with kids. To me this is a great way to find out if it's really what I want to do," said sophomore Mary Buen- tello. Throughout the year, PELE stu- dents spent two hours a day either in an in-class situation assisting teachers at various elementary schools or at North Garland plan- ning projects for the children. They also learned about the social devel- opment of children and their be- havior patterns. "When we're not teaching we come up with bulletin board ideas, make flash cards, or just think of activities to do with the kids," said junior Deena Garza. Though many of the students in PELE intended to be teachers, some just wanted practical experience to refer to when they have their own children. "I got involved with PELE to learn about the way children act so that when I have my own kids, I'll be a better parent," said Senior Michelle Wood. With a morning class and an afternoon class, there were 46 stu- dents enrolled in PELE. Out of these 46, all were girls except for one, senior Brent Smith. "Most people think it's KPELED mostly for girls but I like working with kids, too. My friends kid me about it, but I explain it to them and they think it's OK," he said. Not only did PELE students get two credits and valuable exper- ience, but they also gained satisfac- tion. "It gives you a great feeling knowing you've helped a child to grow and that you've been a part of his learning," said senior Debbie Perna. Clubs from A to Z . . ,. Something for Everyone ..,. Clubs from A to Z .... Something for Everyone ..,. Clubs from A to Z ..., Something for FBLA - Front row: Tammy Doty, Leslie Da- Becky Davis, Karen Howard, Christy Day. vis, Barbara Caudle, Tammy Hudkins, Mi- Top row: Terry jenkins, jimmy johnson, chelle Breaker. Second row: Irene Holmes, Rod Furry, Don Cooper, Iohn Due, Curtis Kelly Brogden, Beneva Daily, janet Holmes, Garrison, Rusty Chandler. FCA - Front row: Annie Lockett, Wendy Edwards, Camilla Herron, Abby Hutchins, Beth Lang. Second row: Kathy Norsworthy, Cathi Norris, Celeste Reeder, Amy Morgan. Third row: luliann Quarto, Andrea Wade, Erica Wade, Kim Lambert, Michelle Trzupek, Kristi Collnins, Top row: K.K. Lockett, Dawn Zender, Stephanie Lind, Ieanine Matlock, Kim Fonts, Erica Crockett. Clubs from A to Z .,.. Something for Everyone ..., Clubs from A to Z ,. . . Something for Everyone . Clubs from A to Z ,... Something for 50 CLUBS 5 S 7oz WATCHING EARNESTLY, Micheal Mor- gun learns the alphabet from Senior Mi- chele Wood. Morgan was one of Wood's kindergarten students at Cooper Elementary school. Photo by Terry Knighton IN THE PELE ROOM during an afternoon class, Senior Marci Willard puts together a Thanksgiving project. PELE members spent six hours a week at different elementary schools and four hours planning activities. Photo by Craig Cooper M .wav-ry UU U9 fs, 2 -11 sr -, ai , S 0 1 t ClUb5 fmm A to Z '--- Something fof Everyone ---- Clubs from A to Z ..,. Something for Everyone , . . Clubs from A to Z .... Somethi-ng FHA - Front row: Ms. Cook, Pres, Kelly Keeling, Diana Janssen, Loey Eubanks, Rae Gillum, Mrs. Merlich, Second row: Sherry Sweeney, Diane Duncan, Sec, Kelly Preston, 1 V14 'V Leyia Kennedy, Lisa Lawson, Jennie Gibson. Top row: Michelle Carter, Sonya jackson, Maria Rivera. HOCUHOSA - Front row: Clyde Weldon, Deb- bie Bronson, Betsy Wilkins, Bill Brazil. Second row: Melissa Sewell, Amy Sarver, Cari Dill, Pam Denning, Ms. Crowe, Third row: Kenny Ander- son, Tricia Frarachic, Darla Ashurst, Leesa Sack. Fourth row: Bobby Nappadge, Deric Salswer, john Terrell. Top row: Brett Warren, Andrea Ca- vanaugh, Marnee Tanner. Clubs from A to Z .... Something for Everyone .... Clubs from A to Z .,.. Something for Everyone ..,. Clubs from A to Z ..,. Something PELE 51 sept X Math, Science, and Business classes expand curriculum 9 99 Language and social studies class meeting demands Sameldazg 52. ACADEMICS 7,4 za-Wm MAKING A MOBILE, sopho- more Angie Mixon cuts some construction paper. Many stu- dents took Fine Arts classes to fill elective credits. Photo by Terry Knighton TO COMPLETE HIS ART PROJECT, sophomore Stan Crawford shapes some con- struction paper. Art classes were required for Advanced Placement graduation. Photo by Terry Knighton 43N O f 1 The lights went down, the curtain up, and the crowd anxiously applauded. For the first time in five years, the North Garland Fine Arts de- partment produced a musical, combining the talents of the Thespians, choir, band, and visual art students into one massive presentation. "The cooperation Ibe- so Q06 Q 'X X e tween the arts classesj just had to happen. Ev- eryone took directions well and meshed like a real team. The arts classes were like one big family," said junior Bobby Knappage. The Pine Arts classes were used to teach stu- dents about the history and heritage of the var- ious fields of the Arts. "Doing extra work helped me learn about the Italian Renaissance. It was very interesting to learn about these ma- jor contributors to mod- ern art," said junior James Werner. Although the history of the arts was taught, it was secondary to learn- FRESHMAN KERRY HIS- TON completes part of her art painting project. The art classes honed and refined stu- dents' art skills. ing new skills. The teaching and refining of the talents of the stu- dents was an important and noticeable product of fine arts classes. "Before I took art, I didn't know a whole lot about it and the class really helped me to learn to draw better. I could draw but not as well as I can now," said sopho- more Stan Crawford. The lights went up, the curtain down, and the crowd applauded an evening's entertain- ment. A group consist- ing of 125 fine arts stu- dents had presented a musical that would be recorded as one of their finest achievements. MINI MAG 53 ll -- -- A l A, A ...Q- 'f' Z 'ffl A i 'gfhv EA., : . l .. ---- f """ - W .-...ia 'W 'V ' " " """" Take the derivative of the function. Using that, find the function and find the area under the curve. Finally, maximize the area of a square in- ff? The businessman has a problem. If his prices are too high, he will have no customers. If his prices are too low, he will have many custom- ers, but will not make as much money as his competitors. In setting his prices, he needs only to use the skills that were taught by the busi- ness classes. One could learn any- thing from typing skills to specialized account- ing techniques. Many of these skills could be used in later life, as sen- ior Mike Sawyer ex- plained. "I took Ac- counting and Word Pro- cessing to find out what they were like. In col- lege l might major in ac- counting, so I decided to S - M-.. .... . mi ,ww I scribed in a given circle. These concepts and many more were studied in mathematics classes. Math students had a wide selection of classes on several levels. One could study anything from arithmetic to the theories of calculus. In the calculus class new theories and com- plex conce ts brought, grades which were lower t an those to which the students were accus- tomed. "One thing I'm learning in calculus is how to make low grades," said senior Cindy Collins. Another problem with calculus was the phasing out of the accel- arated math program. Under the old program, students received more grade points for acceler- ated programs than for honors, regular, or basic math. Under the new program, however, stu- dents received the same grade points for more complex classes. "It's frustrating to do harder work and get the same credit as Algebra II," said senior Eric Yohe. Fractions to integrals, polynomials to geomet- ric sha es, students studied tlhem all, learn- ing reasoning, theory and mechanics. DURING BREAK, senior Pat- ty Younvanich works one of her precalculus problems. Pre- cal was one of the new math courses offered. Photo by Terry Knighton get some background," he said. Another class offered through the business department was typing. "I'm taking typing be- cause it is an important skill," said sophomore Chris Caraboni. Whether it was to pre- pare for life after high school, or merely to know that the shop owner should find a market clearing price, many students took business classes and learned helpful skills. IN ONE OF THE AFTER- NOON CREDIT CLASSES, sophomore Jennifer Perez types one of her assignments. These business classes were ways to fit in extra credits. Photo by Terry Knighton CLUBS 704 2 mf MAKING A MOBILE sopho dents took Fine Art classes to ,,,,,,..,.,W ' more Angie Maxon cuts some fill elective credits. A construction paper Many stu Photo by Terry Knighton "The semester exam isn't too tough," the teacher was saying, "I made an 82 on it. It con- sists of one question. In twenty-five words or less, define the universe and give three exam- ples." This was a com- mon joke between Mr. Pete Lohstrater and his physics classes. This year, the second complete year with the new science classrooms, showed an increased in- terest in the sciences. Three physics classes and the first Chemistry II class in four years tes- tified to this fact. "I like physics better than I liked Chemistry or Biol- ogy," senior Donald Hotchkins said. "I'm doing my science pro- ject over the practical applications of a vor- HEATINC UP HIS CHEMI- CALS, sophomore David Weaver performs an experi- ment. Experiments were a way to learn the reactions of chemicals. Photo by Terry Knighton -f , . 1 , . a, ft 2 , wr V' W get f . 5 r L ,, fn ' win is -1-t L I tex." Students who enjoyed science were offered ten different classes ranging from Introduction to Bi- ology to Chemistry II honors. "In Biology, you have to really stick to the work. If you miss just one day, you're lost," said freshman Tina Cruz. Depending on the graduation plan fol- lowed, one needed only two or three years of lab science to graduate. Col- lege bound students, however, were likely to take as many as four or five science courses. "I've had Biology I 8: II, Chemistry I 8: II, and Physics. Since I had two real good teachers for Biology I, I stayed with science. Also, the classes are small, so it's a good chance to meet people and make friends," ju- nior Brian Speer said. "After finishing the exam," Lohstrater con- tinued, "write a report describing the work done on the science pro- ject. Remember, they are due in less than a month." MINI MAG 55 LANGUAGE AND SOCIAL STUDIES h Qt Regardless of the grade, two things were certain for all English students: novels to read and compositions to write. Juniors had the added responsibility of writing research papers, while seniors did re- search projects. State requirements for each grade were de- signed to make the read- ing level of novels and their analyzation more difficult with each successive grade. "High school books are more advanced than middle school books," said freshman Lisa Ro- driquez. To Killa Mock- ingbird and The Pearl were among the books freshmen read. Of the novels sopho- mores were assigned to read, sophomore Kelli Petrey most enjoyed All Quiet on the Western Front. "War has a differ- IN ORDER TO PASS HER AMERICAN History test, senior Pam Winder takes notes over reading assign- ments in the textbook. All stu- dents were required to take at least three units of social stud- ies. s 56 CLUBS an swam ent meaning to soldiers than to civilians," Pe- trey said. Along with composi- tions, juniors in honors English wrote research papers for the first time. "The Scarlet Letter has been my favorite book out of the ones we read this year," said junior Paul D'Jock. "Since no one is perfect, sin is something we can all re- late to." Instead of writing re- search papers, seniors in honors English did a re- search project. Each group was responsible for presenting a differ- ent Shakespearean trag- edy to the class. For students planning to attend college, classes and books were just the beginning of papers and novels. "In a way I'm glad l've had all of these difficult English assign- ments in high school," said senior Karin Dab- ney. "I'm sure it will help me in college." SENIOR LAURA BEAVER WORKS on an English paper in the library. Most students were required to write a major composition for English. Photo by Craig Cooper -6 f .f.y.f .f "W-... f ..4vf'...--V -"""' K ..-wi mm V . f i I I at ' 2 . 5 . MAKING A MOBILE, sopho- more Angie Mixon cuts some construction paper, Many stu- LY' Qh Q0 Subjects covering the history, needs, and hab- its of past and present societies were all cata- gorized as social studies credits. Among the courses offered were So- ciology, American His- tory, and Government. "I- took Sociology this USING THE NEW FOREIGN The headphones were one of LANGUAGE headphones, ju- the new changes for the for- nior Robby Saunders listens eign language classes. to passages from his book. Photo by Terry Knighton dents took Fine Arts classes to fill elective credits. Photo by Terry Knighton year because I'm consid- ering taking it in college and I want to under- stand the subject a little better," said senior Me- linda Graves. Two of the required social studies courses were World History and American History. Hon- ors versions of both courses were offered. Starting in 1986, Honors American History was called Advanced Place- ment American History. Students were given col- lege credit depending on their score on the exami- nation at the end of the course. Habla usted espanol? What about German, French, and Latin? Over eight hundred students took a foreign language, the most popular of which was Spanish. French classes had the next highest enrollment, followed by Latin and German. "When you live in Texas, knowing how to speak Spanish is helpful because it's like a second language," said senior Patty Younvanich who took two years of Span- ish. In French III, students went to see Le Bougois Gentil Homme at Rich- land Junior College. "We do more than just memorize French vo- cabulary," said junior Abraham David. The class also went to a "History gives you in- sight into the past," said junior Jason Haney, "so all students should study it." Economics and Gov- ernment were also re- quired. Teachers in the department recom- mended establishing an Honors Government class for next year. "An honors Govern- ment class would be more of a challenge," said sophomore Erin Pease, "I would under- stand the process of our government better, rath- er than just memorizing lots of facts." French restaurant to learn firsthand about French culture. Because Latin is the basis for most lan- guages, some students took it to improve their vocabulary. "Originally, I took Latin because I thought I might enter a medical profession," said junior Melanie Ia- cob. "I'm still taking it because I think it will help me on the SAT." Since not all students were born in the United States, some students took foreign languages to become familiar with their original homeland. "I was born in Ger- many," said junior Seema Bahl, "and some day I want to visit there, so I need to know how to speak the language." The International Council, made up of stu- dents representing the four language classes, was begun last year. The club focused on learning about the cultures of Spain, Germany, and France and introducing them to the student body. MINI-MAG 57 we C9 Nato P0 may 0 IIVTELLECT QC mwvp IN ACAD Mfc Dear mrofv AND mum AND GOVERNMENT "The thrill of victory and the ag- ony of defeat" was a cliche that ap- plied unnaturally well in the de- scription of students' extra-curricu- lar activities. Competition was the area where this cliche snapped into place. Two organizations which embodied the true spirit of aca- demic competitiveness were the Academic Decathlon and Youth and Government. The Academic Decathlon was a group composed of students whose grade point averages ranged from A's to C's. They formed a team made up of six students ftwo from each respective grade point levell that traveled to a regional competi- tion. This team was chosen by way of a precontest. Those who scored highest were made members of the A teamp those who scored second highest were placed on the B team. The A team did exceptionally well, placing first in the Super Quiz and fourth overall. "I was really surprised when I found out I'd made the team," ju- nior Sandeep Nanda, B-team mem- ber said. "I had just kind of blown everything off and didn't study, be- cause I didn't think I'd make it. Those students in the program who were not selected as team members were not removed from the organization. Some remained to help cheer the team on and provide moral support to their testing teammates. ' "I didn't get picked for the team this year, but that's OK," said ju- nior Trung Nguyen. "I'm going to contest with them anyway to watch exactly how this Super Quiz works and help keep the team's morale up. Youth and Government was an- other contest oriented group. Each aspect of the legislature was por- trayed to some degree in the four major categories that made up this club. "I'm very pleased with all of the kids," said Mrs. Peggy McCarty, co-sponsor of the activity. "Our media section was given special recognition because our paper 'The Courthouse Courier' was actually finished by the time we got to the regional conference." The students seemed to enjoy the chance to be politician, and a dream Jf future legislators was realized when, at the end of the regional conference in Austin, they were able to sit in the seats which were usually occupied by the members of the Texas government. "Basically, it's lYouth and Gov- ornmentj a big government simula- tion," said senior David Stewart, district editor of "The Courthouse Courier." "We get to act like con- gressmen, senators, judges, and witnesses. It's really very interest- ing." For those who enjoyed contests, desired the satisfaction of overcom- ing odds, and yearned for the op- portunity to emerge victorious over others, Academic Decathlon and Youth and Government had much to offer. Whether they were inter- ested in expanding their knowledge of the world or of politics, students discovered that these two activities possessed many of the things which they desired to know. Clubs from A to Z .,., Something for Everyone .,.. Clubs from A to Z ,,,, Something for Everyone ...V Clubs from A to Z .... Something fo 4 HECEXHERO f Front row: Rayne Page, Mark Pruitt, Suzanne Peterson, Michelle Trzupek, Todd Richardson, Michelle Pratt. Second row: Darrell Yokochi, Hung Tran, Tracy Owens, Peter Sullivan, Michelle la- Linson. cyus, Cathi Kelsey, Debra Slavin, Top row: Sponsor Mrs. Morris, Rob Barry, Lisa Lewis, Tonnia Young, Robbie Gallup, Scott Lange, Patty Gray, Misti Allen, Anita Taylor, Raquel ICI' f Front row: Kyle jackson, Kevin Fergu- son ames Kachel L wi H h B bb , 1 , e s ug es, o y Brown. Second row: Chuck Mitchell, Jody Krizan, Phillip Gregory, Mike Mclntosh. Bobby Reddy, Brandon Weaver. Clubs from A to Z .... Something for Everyone .... Clubs from A to Z .... Something for Everyone . s 58 CLUBS 7045 Rob Reronnu. Top row: john Powe Kennedy, Randy james Steven Mooneyh n ... Clubs from A to Z .... Something for Wea "' A t GOING OVER THE final print of Youth and Governments regional conference newspaper, The Courthouse Courier, senior David Stewart reads the article pertaining to elections. Stewart was the district editor of the paper. Photo by Craig Cooper fx' X.1 L W5-Wigs Wk S EXPLAINING A CONFUSINC question concerning the works of T.S. Eliot, English IV teacher Ms. Jeannie Hunt tells the Aca- demic Decathalon members of the signifi- cance of Eliot's "Love Song of I. Alfred Pru- Frockf' Seniors Danny Moch and David Stewart, and junior Brian Speer attended the weekly meetings in Ms. Hunt's class so that they could better understand the Eng- lish language. Photo by Leah Duckworth A 'i - Clubs from A to Z .... Something for Everyone .... Clubs from A to Z .... Something for Everyone .... Clubs from A to Z .... Somethi INTERNATIONAL COUNCIL - Front row: Sponsors Ms. Clifton, Ms. Howard, Ms. Moula, Mr. Tanton, Second row: Amy How- ard, Kinda Bui, Seema Bahl, lacyln Pham. Third row: Kip Salser, Amy Taylor, Cindi Ragsdale. Cheri Tullos, Vicki Newnham, Kelly Lay, Steve Nix. Top row: Kim Rice, jill Yalo Taylor, Mike Thompson, Kevin Marla- ham, Todd Coleman. -w m JETS - Front row: Sandra Dixon, Sandeep Nanda, Alma Garza, Alex Dixon. Second row: Noel Bharti, David Park, Trung Dang, April Blackburn, jaynish Patel. Third row: Po Chang. Peszhman Nikravan, jason Haney, Abraham David, james Dulac, Sponsor Elaine Stephens. Top rwo: Pat Funk, jim Spence, Clayton Ruffino, A.j. Whiting. Clubs from A to Z .... Something For Everyone ..,. Clubs from A to Z .... Something for Everyone .... Clubs from A to Z .... Somethi ACADEMIC DECATHLO YOUTH AND GOVERNMENT 59 90 THE Y HAVE I T DOWN T0 A SCIENCE "Without calculator or paper, calculate the square root of 18300." This might not come to mind when one thinks of a Contest, but this type of problem is all too familiar to those participating in science-re- lated competitions. Those students in Junior Engi- neering and Technological Society, and Mu Alpha Theta were pro- vided an outlet for their academic interests. Being a contest-oriented organi- zation, Mu Alpha Theta members found themselves busy with var- ious contests, including ones at Eastfield College, Richardson High, and South Grand Prairie High School. The most successful of these contests was the South Grand Prairie tournament. At this tournament, Danny Ramsey won First Place in Senior Science, and Brian Speer and Jason Haney won First and Second Place in Junior Science. Natalie Ramsey also won Fifth Place in Freshman Science. "We did well at the Grand Prairie tournament, but Eastfield was kind of a disappointment," junior Clay- ton Ruffino said. At the Eastfield tournament, the club came away empty-handed. In addition to competing in con- tests, MAT held its own contest in the spring of '86 specifically for middle school students. About 200 students entered, most of which were from Coyle and Jackson mid- dle schools. "The purpose of holding a mid- dle school tournament was to get younger students interested in math and science before they reach high school," junior Brian Speer said. JETS, also a contest-oriented or- ganization, concentrated most of its efforts into the University of Texas at Arlington contest held in the spring. The JETS club also spent the year maintaining the courtyard. Members cleaned up, watered, and planted vegetation to beautify the area and use it for various class projects. "I joined JETS to explore the pos- sibilities in the engineering and scientific fields. It also looks pretty good on your transcript," said ju- nior Sandeep Nanda. is ww -was ,W .""i W we . .fer t .. rl , Clubs from A to Z e--- Something for Everyone --,- Clubs from A to Z ..,. Something for Everyone .... Clubg from A to Z . , . . Something for KEY CLUB - Front row: V.P. Bao Phan, Treas. Rebecca Deutsch, Pres, Tony Gibbs, Sec. Lisa Herrington, Hist. Dianne Johnston, Sponsor Mrs. Herrington. Second row: Eleni Kaperonis, Deena Garza, Nikki Robinson, Christina Kaperonus, Nandan King, Lisa Wicherts, Third row: Sonia Kim, Kathy Beln- vares, Alma Garza. Angie Ouye, Jane Vin- yard, Tina Binder. Fourth row: Sue Kim, Brett Dawson, Kim Nguyen, Michelle Kinle, James Barron, Jerry Record. Top row: Jon- athon Belford, Annette Luevano, Mike Her- rington, Paul Molten, Laura Ruckman, Traci Ratliff. gnu LATIN CLUB - Front row: Sponsor Caro- l Th ,VP .J th KllBbb ynn omas , res ona an e y, o y Corley, Jane Vineyard, Nandan Kang. Second row: Andrea Hubbers, Amy Walter, Carmen l"l Faucett, Karina Swanson, Pahola Cajina, Sec Melanie Paschetag, Top row: Jamie Barron Kim Rice, Kelly Brcgdon Beneva Daily, Car- rie Lochabay. Clubs from A .to Z .... Something for Everyone .,.. Clubs from A to Z .... Something for Everyone ..,. Clubs from A to Z ..,. Something for s 60 CLUBS gy, 5 COMPLETING THE CONSTRUCTION of a locker shelf, junior Abraham David nails the pieces together. The JETS club made locker shelves as a fund-raising project. SPENDING HOURS AFTER SCHOOL, sophomores james Dulac and laynish Patel work on their fundraising project. The mon- ey raised from these projects was used for 1 entry fees at various Contests. . . . . Clubs from A to Z , , 4 , Something for Everyone . . . . Clubs from A to Z , . . . Something for Everyone . . . . Clubs from A to Z . . , . Somethi l MARAUDER IEDITORIAL STAFFJ - Front row: editors Gina Kirkpatrick, Kristi Luman, Renee Solar, Lisa Slowinski, Melissa Roper, Ioel Coker, Yvonne Norton, Danny Moch. Second row: Anh Dang, Shaun Henderson, Melanie Paschetag, Kim Nguyen, john Lips- comb, Dawn McGhee, jennifer Casey. Top row: Mark Dillard, Robert losey, Mark Mur- MARAUDER IBUSINESS s'rAm - rmm wright. Top mw, Shelly Andan, Tammy row: Kathy Hodges, Sonya Taylor, Sheila Boyd, Sponsor Linda Marshall, phy, Sonny Ross, Patrick Slowinski, Melissa Oliver, Morgan Hillis. i. . . Clubs from A to Z .... Something for Everyone ..,. Clubs from A t Z . . . . S 0 Omethirlg for Everyone ,... Clubs from A to Z .... Somethi JETSXMAT 61 WORKING FUR STUDENT! ' NEAL TH A delicious smell drifted across the cafeteria as those who had missed breakfast hurried into the line. Breakfast tacos were served for the first time this year due to the efforts of a small group of peo- ple. The group was known as the Youth Advisory Council. "We're involved in taste tests to find foods that taste better," junior Michael Baird said. "We help the cafeteria workers know if the kids will like the food they serve," junior Liz Locke said. Sponsored by Mrs. Marcia Rop- er, the club had several fund raisers during the year, including bake sales and pretzel sales. The club usually met twice a month, and membership was available to those who were interested. "We filled out an application and were inter- viewed at the beginning of the year," said junior Angie Ouye. Selected members attended a YAC convention to learn what oth- er clubs had been doing during the year. "We elected state officers and discussed health improvement ideas and ways to get new mem- bers," said sophomore Kelly Gas- kill. YAC worked to improve the quality of the cafeteria's food and educate students about their health. Their efforts also gave those who ate breakfast at school a healthy meal. SOPHOMORES KELLY CASKILL AND AMY WALTER TEST chili at a YAC taste test. Both attended a convention in which they learned ideas from many other similar clubs, including a national video contest and health awareness programs. TESTING A NEW CHEESE SAUCE fresh- men Kathy Belmares and junior Angela Ouye sample the candidates. Among the items YAC brought to the cafeteria were breakfast tacos. Clubs from A to Z .,., Something for Everyone ..,. Clubg from A to Z ,HA4 Something for Everyone Clubs from A to Z Something for r, 'Va "i Mu ALPHA THETA - Front ww: sponsor Ramsey, Patrick Funk, Po Chuang. Top ww: NFL - From ww: Ang 2 Wh taker Becky Er-f Tm' ll- Ashley G-Ilesp e lud Kram Judy Landrum, Danny Ramsey, David Stews Brian Speer, lason, Haney, Sandeep Nanda, Barrett, Thuy Nguyen Wendy Moorman Trung Nguyen art, Noelle Bui, Iudy Lee, Sponsor Rosalyn Sawrin Patel. Karina Swanson. Top row Cindy Anderson Harris. Second row: Seema Bahl, Nathalie Clubs from A to Z ..,. Something for Everyone ..,. Clubs from A to Z .... Something for Everyone Clubs from A to Z Something fo s 62. CLUBS 'png Al-TER INDICATING HER FAVORITE ITEM, senior Leyia Kennedy goes to the next food to be tested. Members attended several taste tests as well as regular club meetings. WITH A FULL PLATE, JUNIOR PAU- DQIOCK prepares to sample some enchila- das. YAC members helped determine the size of the food servings as well as what was 'E -f, . ,gg f served. Clubs from A to Z .... Something for Everyone -4-- Clubs from A to Z . . ,. Something for Everyone .... Clubs from A to Z 4... Somethi NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY - Front row: Sponsor Marilyn Richardson, M'Recia Arceneaux, Bao Phan, Sonny Ross, Lyn Love- lace, Kelly Keeling, Sponsor Sherry Harper. Second row: Eric Beshires, Cindy Kimble, Mai Voran, Noelle Bui, Lisa Slowinski. Third row: Tony Gibbs, Rebecca Deutsh, Joel Coker, Beneva Daily, Andrea Lubbers, Merri Wells. Top row: Kim Fouls, Timmy Gibbs, Danny Moch, Kim Rece, Eric Yohe. DR ORCHESTRA - First row: Paul Wilks, Yi, Sponsor Daniel Lonie. Top row: Mike Chinh Phan, April Parker. Second row: Chris Marlow, Robby Saunders, Bryan Finn, jason Gulley, Eddie Self, Caesar Abedin, Eun Sou Chancellor, Virginia Hayes. Clubs from A to Z ..,. Something for Everyone . . . . Clubs from A to Z .... Something For Everyone . . , . Clubs from A to Z .... Somethi YAC 63 954 at OBEANIZ4 rfofvr .amuse TIME AND mauro 12 rom 0 SPECIAL PROJECF comfufvfrif wo K A question was posed to the hoped to finish before school start- the U.S. to be accepted by the Na- members of the Chamber of Com- ed in September. tional Art Education Association. It merce in Garland. If people wanted "We spent all our time at the is also the only one of its kind in information about the Segquioen- school working on it," sponsor Ina Garland. tennial year, would they know Himmelreich said. "Saturdays after The two groups regular projects where to ask? A billboard was pro- school, during classes. We couldn't were limited, as the focus was posed and ratified. Yet another have worked any harder." The placed on the billboard. But both question was raised. Who would board was cut into strips, and the clubs managed a few special en- complete the project? The North job of painting it lie ahead. After deavors. NAHS decorated a wall in Garland Art Club was selected, and four months of hard work, the pro- the new children's wing in Medical the idea was set in motion. ject was completed and displayed City in Dallas for Christmas. They The National Art Society, known in Garland. "Seeing the finished also helped young children paint as the Art Club, met on the third project was worth all the hard work the fence around Calvary Baptist Tuesday of every month to discuss we put into it," Palmer said. Church. The National Art Society future activities and the completion The National Art Honor Society visited the China Exhibit in Fair of the billboard. Aprofessional art- is a club designed to "inspire and Park, as well as Amberly Village ist was commissioned to draw a recognize those students who have for the Christmas party. "The Chi- collage of founding Texans and shown outstanding ability in art na Exhibit really helped me under- special buildings, as the Art Club and to promote excellence and stand their forms of art better," 'V instituted a committee headed by, awareness in their pursuit of art as senior Matt Desmond said. The Art among others, junior Todd Palmer they strive toward their own indi- Club also designed the Homecom- 9 and junior Diane Jghnstgn, The vidual goals. "NAHS and NHS are ing signs for the front hall and the lithograph was drawn and taken to closely related, with NAHS being run-through signs for the football 3105315ignC0mpany,ApiCtufewa5 the more prestigious of the two. team. "I feel that we always kept taken gf the drawing, and projected Membership in NAHS was based the school decorated," Palmer said. 'flffta onto the billboard. While suspend- on an A average in an art class and "I always had fun this year," y y, ed on a mechanized scaffold, mem- an overall grade average of a B. The Desmond said. "Every time we met, .. ,1- bers of the Art Club traced the pic- portfolio of a prospective member for projects or meetings, it was a ture onto the 14'x48' billboard. must be on the level of a college blast." "The billboard was a big responsi- freshman. A recommendation from t bility for us," Palmer said. teachers was also needed. lUNlOR MATT l.lNDl-EY helps a young Spending as much time as possi- The NAHS chapter at North Child Palm a mural in Medical City Hospi- ble working on the project, the club Garland was the 42nd chapter in tal. Clubs from A to Z . . . . Something for Everyone .... Clubs from A to Z r,,, Something for Everyone .... Clubs from A to Z ,.,, Something for PELE - Front row: Class Rep. Nicki Watts, Starnes, Marci Willard Dede Alvizo, Mary A - I A j Class Rep. Ronda Kirby, Pres. Katherine Kel- Ann Buentello, Debbie Huffman, Jennifer PRINTING TRADES - FYOIU IOWI Mlfhelll Cluck, Tonja Mrars. Top row: Corbin Mills, l V Pr Be lg D V. R It I Kd Q. Ellis Pippin, Wendy Affeld, jon Doumecq, Chris- Larry Judd, Cary Elder. , H' . M ' MEI h, I Menon ls! omca C rea! tene tine Bush. Second row: Karen Paine, Heidi y, es cy ars, epoe si , Hist. Tina Eine. Second row: Sponsor Brenda Holmes. Top row: Kim Walker, Shelly An- Wheelock, Becky Kennedy,jillWood,Penny don, Eleni Kaperonis, Marcie Willbern, Daily, Kim Wilson, julie Vollmuth, Kristi Shannon York, Kristie Kirchenbauer, Bren! Lax, Sponsor Sherri White. Third row: Robin Smith, Tina Wieden, Deena Garza. Clubs from A to Z .... Something for Everyone .... Clubs from A to Z .... Something for Everyone .... Clubs ffgm A to Z ,.,. Something fo s 64 CLUBS 7,45 f7f"l3K. - PAINTING A MARSHY CRASSLAND for homecoming, junior Tim Sarr creates a backdrop that coincides with the theme "A Night on the Nile." IUNIORS TODD PALMER and Dianne Johnston design a poster inviting prospec- tive members to an Art Club meeting. 'one .... Clubs from A to Z ,... Something for Everyone .... Clubs from A to Z ,... Something for Everyone .... Clubs from A to Z .... Somethi PRINTING TRADES - Front row: Crystal Allison Garner, Terri Luna, Thomas Henley, Doyle, Mark Brackenriclge, Scott King, Ni- Christopher Williams, Brent Kearley, Law- cola Khoury, Tina Hill. Top row: Brian Wild, rence Parks. QUILL AND SCROLL - Front row: Melissa Hillis. Top row: Danny MOCh, Kristi Luman. Roper, Denise Nance, joel Coker, Morgan Yvonne Norton, Renee Solar, Lisa Holder. 'one 1 . . . Clubs from A to Z .... Something for Everyone .... Clubs from A to Z .,.. Something For Everyone .... Clubs from A to Z .... Somethi NAHSXNAS 65 65 CHE!! IN TEPE! T KPZIRC CLUB I? OPGANIZ4 TION Originating in China thousands of years ago, the game of chess is one of the oldest games known in the world today. Despite its longev- ity, it has only recently returned as the focus of an active organization at North Garland. The North Garland Chess Club was formed in january 1986 after an absence of 12 years from the school. "I actually believed that we had started something new," said president Deric Salser. "It wasn't until after we formed the club that I found out there had been one here before." "The club was organized by some band members for the simple reason that we were tired of com- peting against each other. The chal- lenge was still there, but I personal- ly was looking for new competi- tion," senior David Rodgers said. Meeting every Tuesday after school, the meetings were short on one had found out their opponent for the day, the room would get pretty quiet," sophomore David Villegas said. Besides members-only tourna- ments, the club sponsored a tour- nament opened to all students. "We thought it would be a good idea to give the club more exposure and hopefully to gain new members," said Salser. Two club members, senior Todd Wheeler and sophomore Urcun Tanik, participated in the Dallas Junior Chess Club Tournament in December. Both placed second in their respective divisions. Other outside activities included a sched- uled tournament with Greenhill private school in Dallas. DURING AN EARLY MORNING match in the band hall, senior David Rodgers makes a move with his bishop. If a member was absent from a meeting, he was responsi- ble for making up the match during the talk and l0l'lg Ol'l gaming. HTl'19 week. Photo by Shannon Eubanks meetings were for playing chess, not for talking. Usually after every- Clubs from A to Z ,.., Something for Everyone - ..-- Clubs from A to Z .... Something for Everyone .... Clubs from A to Z . . . . Something for RAIDER ECHO STAFF - First row: Tara Hall, Michelle Kinele, Debora Hernandez, Kelly Garrett. Second row: Melissa Geaslin, Todd Richardson, Tracy Garvin, Beka Wood. Third row: Cindy Collins, David Grubbs. Eric Yohe, Sheridan Fowlks, jill Bratcher, Holly Hartman. Top row: Jay Rex, Denise Nance, Lisa Holder, Kelly Lay, Travers Scott. NORTH GARLAND HIGH SCHOOL C SADD - Front row: lr. rep. Renee Solar, Carolyn Keener, Hist. Mike Ekluladh, At- lantis Tillman, Pres. Kelly Lay, jr. rep. Bobby Bernhardt, Soph. rep. Lesa Hill, Sec. Krissy junod. Second row: Blair Richards, Natalie Pynes, Christy Cady, Noel Bui, judy Lee, Yong Choe, Christi Brow, Rhonda Chapman, Deena Garza, Kristi Luman, Mary Buentello, Sponsor Ms. Chick. Third row: Tracy Ma- it lone, Deanna Adkins, Lisa Hargrove, Abby Lay, Susan Clements, Kelly Gaskill, Amy Walter, Kayla Ford, Lori Galloway, Renina Gillispie, Mike Topps. Fourth row: jenny Adair, Shannon Eubanks, Tina Jordan, Angie Martinez, Amy Saturley. Erica Holder, Lisa Holder, Amy Cutts. Top row: Adriana Wil- liams, Karen Gilles, Andrea Dauphin, Brandi Eubanks, Neetu Trivedi. Clubs from A to Z .... Something for Everyone .... Clubs from A to Z .... Something for Everyone ..,. Clubs from A to Z .,.. Something fo s 66 CLUBS 7,4 5 ft. . W TAKING ADVANTAGE of some free time after school, junior Brian Speer matches wits against his opponent. "Although Brian has not won any contests or awards, he is consistently one of the top players in the club," president Deric Salser said. Photo by Shannon Eubanks 5 .A L L .s,.,.,.,,,.,.,,.,- .,,, ,,.. K H ll J J ,a K -J I 'U Clubs from A to Z .... Something FOI Everyone Clubs from A to Z .,.. Something for Everyone ..,. Clubs from A to Z .... Somethi 423: f' Q V 4 Y A' . ei t it , V ' ,, 1 STUDENT COUNCIL - Front row: Tracy Faucett, Holly Pickitt, Amanda Luong, Kris- tin Healy, Matt English, Marci Willard, Car- men Faucett, janet Fitzgerald. Second row: Angie Whitaker, Gina Kirkpatrick, Kristi Lu- man, Allyson Adair. Third row: Denise Prewitt, Shari Plum, Kelli Medlin, Amy Bur' row, jenny Adair, Sara Barker, Susan Burner, Hollye Stosberg, Heather Colombo, Lisa Weeke, Steve Nix, Fourth row: Renee Solar, Yvonne Norton, Tina Wieden, Missy Kuz- miak, Shalana Vanderpool, Francie Hammett, Gretchen Leibold, Karen Horton, Patty Youn- vanich, Amy Taylor, Troy Prestenberg. Fifth row: Bryan Baugher, Yonnie Erwin, jimmy johnson, Ronda Kirby, Bill Brazil, Carolann Loyd, Amy Walter, Lynn Lovelace, Tracy Proctor. Top row: Nancy Leibold, Terry jen- kins, Michelle Britton, Katherine Kelly, Cin- dy Collins, jonathan Kelly, Misty Murphy Pat Shih, Cedric Fletcher, Lance Rawlings! Brian Douglas, james Dulac, Pat Slowinski. THESPIANS - Front row: Karla Vienna, Lori Stephens, Derek Willingham, jennifer Shea. Second row: joe Turner, Merry Perry, jenny Adair, Brent Sawyer, Amy jahnel, Debora Hernandez, Shalana Vanderpool. Top row: Sabrina Snell, Ashley Davis, PJ. Poehler, Pam Winder, Travers Scott, Allan Harjala, David Chavez, Brad Sigler. Clubs from A to Z .... Something for Everyone .... Clubs from A to Z .... Something for Everyone . . Clubs from A to Z ..,. Somethi CHESS 67 sts WORD! PAINT PIC TUBE 0 COMMUNITY .CEPWCE Friends, fun and caring were three words used to describe the atmosphere of National Honor So- ciety and Beta Club. Both organiza- tions dealt with helping the com- munity and the school. "Working with both clubs gives they held the traditional talent show in April. Along with the service projects, several social gatherings were planned including a hayride and a progressive holiday dinner. NHS held a toy drive as a service me a feeling that I've done some- thing for others and not just my- self," Cindy Collins, senior, said. "Sometimes I get so caught up in schoolwork and stuff that it seems I only spend time on myself. But in Beta Club and NHS l'm actually doing something for someone else." Throughout the year, a variety of projects were planned for both clubs. For Thanksgiving, Beta Club prepared meals for several needy households in the area. During Christmas, they scheduled an after- noon of singing Christmas carols at a local retirement home. To provide money for annual scholarships given by the club, activity. Over 5500 toys were col- lected through fourth period classes. "Making the kids happy felt good," senior Beneva Daily said. "This way you knew the kids really got something for Christmas." Social plans for NHS included a progressive dinner during the holi- days and participation in Home- coming festivities. At Halloween, they won an award for pumpkin originality. With a little help here, and a lit- tle caring there, both NHS and Beta Club fulfilled their goals of helping those who were less fortunate. As the year ended and graduation drew closer, the helping and caring finally paid off. Clubs from A lo Z ---f Something for EVUYOM -A" Clubs from A to Z .... Something for Everyone .,.. Qjubs from A to Z .--, Somefhjng for THESFIANS QPROSPECTIVEJ - Front row: Debbie Wilkerson, Tonja Kleinfield, Mi- YAC - Front row: Treas. Kelly Gaskill, Sec. Zoe Hopkins, Jennifer Winder, Amy All- chelle Doan. Top row: Shannon Slaton, Matt Amy Walter, Christie Brow, Angela Ouye, phin, Justine White, Amanda Robinson. Sec- Wales, Ola Ward, Valery Clark, Erin Gail- Kathy Belmares, Melissa Roper, Cathy ond row: Stephanie Rodger, Suzanne Zaber, braith. Baynham. Second row: Leyia Kennedy, Kayla Ford, Kim Nguyen, Brett Dawson, Kim Gem- mile, Heather Ostberg, Sponsor Marcia Rcp- er. Clubs from A to Z .... Something for Everyone .... Clubs from A to Z .... Something for Everyone .... Clubs from A to 2 .... Something for s 68 CLUBS 2 701: . Wx. X Sep. si AFTER FINISHING DESSERT at the third and final home of the NHS progressive din- ner, senior Merri Wells shows her gift to the surrounding members. The dinner was held during the Christmas holidays. Photo by Brian Partin STUDYING INTENSELY, senior Kim Fouts prepares for her English exam. Mem- bers of Beta Club and NHS had to maintain an 11.0 grade point average. Clubs from A to Z .... Something for Everyone .... Clubs from A to Z .... Something for Everyone .... Clubs from A to Z .... Somethi 'A 1 Heu- . .ff , D Nm, an '- ' My " . v YOUTH AND GOVERNMENT - Front row: Steve Sartoni, Kenny Gossett, David Stewart, Danny Ramsey. Second row: julia Larsen, Melissa Oliver, April Parker, john Lipsgcmb. Top row: Sponsor Peggy McCarty, Paul D'Iock, Pat Funk, Thomas 1 ZERO CLUB - Front row: Ronda Kirby, Al- john Boyle. Top row: Debbie Tanner, Marci Lewis, John lyson Adair, Boo Taylor, Heather Colombo, Willard, John T. Shaddox. Due. Sponsor Sue Montgomery. . . . . Something for Everyone . . . . Clubs from A to Z . . . . Somethi Clubs from A to Z .... Something for Everyone .... Clubs from A to Z BETAXNHS 69 sv-00 DRUNK DRMN6: A PWD -SPREAD DILEMMA During the holiday season when most of the American population was celebrating, one out of every three drivers in Dallas was legally intoxicated. Alcohol was responsi- ble for about 28,000, or half of all American highway deaths this year alone, and approximately 2,000 people were injured each day in al- cohol related accidents. Introduced last year by junior Kelly Lay, Students Against Drunk Driving was started as a nation- wide campaign for drunk driving awareness. SADD's main purpose was to increase awareness among students. Senior Ruth Vigil said, "I think SADD is important because the students need to know that drinking and driving is a big prob- lem among our friends." Working with Berkner High School's SADD organization, SADD planned a non-alcoholic senior graduation party. SADD also works with other organiza- tions in Garland to promote their efforts throughout the community. Not only does SADD deal with drunk driving, but they are the only school sponsored organiza- tion that councils students con- cerning drug abuse and addiction. They sponsored speakers to come to talk with club members as well as the student body about the drug problems in school. SADD publicized their ideas through bumper stickers, aware- ness posters, and morning an- nouncements with messages such as "Friends don't let friends drive drunk" and "Drunk driving can kill a friendship." Phone numbers for free rides home were also placed on table cards at dances. During March, one week was set apart as "SADD Week." This time was used to decorate the school's walls with awareness posters and messages against drunk driving. SADD's goals for this week were to have Youth in Government drama- tize a drunk driving trial, the Thes- pians enact a play about drunk driving's effects, and to display awareness posters drawn and cre- ated by the mind of Art Club. Us- ing this technique, SADD was able to get many other clubs involved. This way, they reached the mem- bers of the clubs and their friends. "When people drink and drive, they're taking other people's lives in their own hands," said sopho- more Brian Webb. Sean Pike, a freshman, said, "They're idiots. They put other people's lives on the line." Kelly Lay, junior and SADD president, said, "Since drunk driv- ing affects everybody, the whole student body should be involved. Sometimes it's hard to stay in- volved and it seems like a real waste when no one seems to care, but if you save even one life it's worth everything." BAKE SALES were a primary fundraiser for SADD week held in March. Planning their next sale, junior Kelly Lay and Ms. Terri Chick discuss ways to promote the ideas, Photo by Terry Knighton S 1 7U CLUBS 7m Samqane Q CM' 2 easy .CCH Date wok TH E1-10127 V Exhausted and hungry, the Key Club members finally headed for home. After concession work at the Cowboy games, they arrived home after midnight almost every other week during the football season. "I can always count on the Key Club to jam-pack my calendar with ac- tivities," sophomore Lisa Wicherts said. Each Key Club member was required to accumulate at least 25 service hours each month. The International Key Club theme was "Understanding: The Pathway of Progress". This empha- sized helping the handicapped and elderly. In the summer, two officers and four members went to a Mus- cular Dystrophy Camp as volun- teer counselors. "The camp really made me realize how lucky I am not to have muscular dystrophy. It feels really good knowing I made a week for the child that I took care of really special," said Tony Gibbs, senior. When the annual 13 kilometer juvenile Diabetes Walk-a-Thon was held at White Rock Lake, 12 members participated despite the rain and were able to raise 55800. Key Club gained recognition throughout the community when the Channel 8 news team featured their Thanksgiving canned food drive in the "Spirit of Texas" on December 9. "We really needed and deserved the publicity," sophomore Larry Dickison said. Qcontinued on page 743 AMUSED BY HER GIFT, junior Alma Garza thanked her friend as Deena Garza, jerry Record, and Tracy Ratliff looked on The Key Club Christmas party was also a social interclub meeting with Garland High's Key Club. S 724 CLUBS 701: Everyone y I El re i Q 'Y ,i 2 as ,Q-.., in .O AT TEXAS STADIUM, Brooke Kueser and Brent Tarbox pushed their stand to their assigned location. Many times workers at the Cowboy games had to be ready by 9 a.m. For preparation time. in 3? NW". Hy: it X 3 y ' it nfl , IN THE AUDITORIUM, President Tony Gibbs conducted the first meeting of the year. Officer elections were held mid-year, PLAYING ONE SONG after another, spon- sor Mrs. Ann Herrington keeps the mem- bers entertained at the Key Club Christmas party. Sophomore Marta Vecchio helped turn the music sheets. The piano was pro- vidcd by the Kiwanis. KEY CLUB 73 BUSY SCHEDULE WOR TH fcontinued from page 721 A major project of Key Club was landscaping the back courtyard. "Landscaping was fun because I got to just go out and play in the dirt," freshmen Laura Rackman said. Key Club's main fundraisers were bake sales, car washes and Cowboy games. "The Cowboy games themselves were fun to work at, but the inventory part was such a hassle," senior Becka Deutsch said. The funds earned were used to help the less fortunate. They were also used to pay for conventions and leadership conferences, "Weekend of a Lifetime". "That weekend gave me some really good EFFUP7' ideas about being an officer, if I ever decided to run," sophomore jerry Record said. Other projects that Key Club did included working at the October- fest and the Halloween festival which was held in Downtown Gar- land. Then before the Christmas holidays, they collected toys and wrapped gifts for the Red Cross. "The Key Club is always busy doing some kind of project, but we always managed to have fun some- how," freshman Sonia Kim said. "Even the meetings are fun because they're so relaxed and easy going, just like the members." Despite all the fun Key Club had, they remem- bered their main purpose of help- ing others. AT THE SUMMER PARTY, seniors Bao Phan and Sean Langhout play volleyball with the Kiwanis sponsor David Carneal. Key Club often got together during the sum- mer to plan activities for the upcoming school year. S CLUBS 7oz Suvufone GATHERINC AT THE sponsors home, Mike Herrington and Annette Luevano make signs for the Garland Bond Election. These signs were later posted around the community, SPONSOR ANN HERRINGTON and pho- tographer Dianne Johnston laminate a page ofthe Key Club scrapbook. This scrapbook was entered in the District Convention com- petition. . 5 .,.. ,-.t::,,,.aW...f.. ...H- lx- A ii S WALKING THROUGH THE DRIZZLE, Laura Olson, Kathy Belmarcs, Wendy Moorman, and Nandan Kang kept a steady pace at thc Diamond Walk-afThon benefit- ing the juvenile Diabetes Foundation. AFTER SCHOOL, Kendra Bollin, Dickison, Lisa Herrington, Kathy Belmares, Angela Ouye and Laura Olson decorate pa- per bags. These bags were filled with goo- dies for Teafher Appreciation Day. KEY CLUB 75 PPOWD .C LEADERSHIP WHILE HAWN6 FUN The PA system sounded on a sunny afternoon in late April. A hushed silence fell over the school as the new student council presi- dent announced the new members of the Student Council. A murmur sounded over the school, filled with excitement and dismay. The year began in April. The new members-at-large were intro- duced ata reception to which all the members were invited. "The recep- tion helped make all the new mem- bers feel welcome," junior Bryan Baugher said. Eleven members attended the state convention in the spring. Members also attended a summer conference at TCU where they learned leadership skills. "We 'S' L learned better communication skills and how to accomplish set goals," President Troy Prestenberg said. School service projects were a large portion of the Student Coun- cil's activities. Among them was the "Bring Your Own Banana" ba- nana split party for the faculty and staff on a summer inservice day. Student Council also held Hallow- een dress up day, the Christmas stocking contest, and Homecoming week. "It gives students an oppor- tunity to become involved in school activities and learn more about them," junior Kirk Ethridge said. fcontinued on page 781 Q. r,,.Q.,Q K4 CALCULATING EXPENSES, seniors Den- ise Nance and Heather Columbo work dur- ing first period. Columbo was vice-presi- dent of Student Council. S 76 CLUBS 'Yan Eumeyone as -aw 1-.saws 4 - --wm- 4 1 - ss as f, ,Z ff WORKING ON A COMMITTEE PRO- JECT, Senior Hollye Stosberg concentrates on her work. The committee system allowed ,W g f z f f '70 , , Q- ,MS 5 gr, -J v-----X f"N-.M N-.e fi 3 'J HQGQ . -fwmfiigig'-V rs. f Y -M many projects to be worked on at the same time. wa, Q- 'e ,LVL ,V , if 'Wt SETTING UP the Activity Calendar, Senior Angie Whitaker writes the months activi- ties. This was part of her responsibility as y .. ' tim? V 23 2 Vr y W "'iX gg Q l 4 . ..f tl . M , ., , Q 3 STUDENT COUNCIL 77 , i 400 Pfeownes KCC. E. e QQQX. LEAD RCHIP WHILE H4 WN6 FUN fcontinued from page 765 Homecoming week was a busy week for most people, with activi- ties such as float contests, banner contests and decorating for the dance being on the annual Home- coming agenda. "Homecoming week is fun because everyone is ex- cited about seeing the exes," senior Lynn Lovelace said. Student Council also sponsored Twirp Week and Twirp Dance, and helped with pep rallies and special days in an effort to create a more unified school. "I feel that projects such as dress-up days show unity in the school. I think it also helps with people's views of school and Student Council," Energy Chair- MAKING MORNING ANNOUNCE- MENTS, senior Denise Nance informs stu- dents of upcoming events, Announcements were made immediately after the reading time first period. man, junior Shalana Vanderpool said. The school store and concession stand were an important part of the fundraising activities for the Stu- dent Council. The money from the store was used to buy items such as TVs and VCRs for the school. "I think that working in the school store is good because we help to create a better school with the mon- ey we earn," freshman Brian Doug- las said. The meeting drew to a close as the former president turned the club over to the new one. The seniors left and the faces changed, but the purpose and ideals of Student Council remained the same. NY S 78 CLUBS 701: Saeweuze SMILING AS A CUSTOMER hands her his money, junior Missy Kuzmiak works at the concession stand during a Varsity basket- ball game. The concession stand was one of the fundraisers for the council. USING THE COMPUTER, junior Shari Plum types the announcements. After being read over the speaker, they were posted on the bulletin board by the business office. Copies were also given to the first period classes that did not hear announcements. LOOKING THROUGH THE PHONE book, senior Troy Prestenberg works on a project. Prestenberg was president of the council. ' f f S IvN.G STUDENT COUNCIL 79 1,29-0 ZEPOES B00 T .CP!l?l7l RECOGNIZE STUDENT! To some, the number 13 holds unlucky connotations. Yet, for the 13 members of Zero Club, this number was not thought of super- stitiously. "The main purpose of Zero Club is to promote school spirit," said senior John T. Shaddox. The Zero Club tried to promote school spirit by baking cakes for teachers and recognizing student achivements that would otherwise go unnoticed. "The quarterback isn't the only person that should get praised. The less-noticeable people should also get praised. If, say, someone wins a chess tournament, the school won't be exactly overjoyed, but he still needs to be praised," said senior CAREFULLY OUTLINING THE PAPER "You Done Good" sign, senior Ronda Kirby finishes one of several signs. The signs were given to students whose achieve- ments usually went unnoticed. jimmy Johnson. Zeroes were selected by previous members of the Zero Club, which was first formed in the 1984-85 school year. "Being one of the few selected members of the Zero Club is a real honor, especially because you have to be nominated," said senior Eric Dacon. The Zero Club was not only con- fined to school-related activities, but community projects as well. During the holiday season, Zero Club members took up donations for a needy area family. Whatever unlucky meanings the number 13 may hold, the 13 Zeroes don't seem to mind. s 50 CLUBS 7,4 swam AS SENIOR DAWN BENTON looks on, seniors john Boyle and Allyson Adair dis- cuss an upcoming Zero Club meeting. Ze- roes were busy taking donations for area needy families during the holiday season. LAUCHING AT A SUGGESTION made by a Zero Club member, Zero Club sponsor Nancy Stephens presides over a meeting. This year was Ms, Stephens' second year as sponsor. ZERO CLUB 1 In what club could one exper- ience gaudy make-up, itchy cos- tumes, bright lights and stage fright, but at the same time enjoy it and learn about acting? The answer could be none other than the Thes- pians. For some, becoming a Thespian was not as hard as it looked. "Last year I hadn't planned to be a Thes- pian, but when I auditioned for A Company of Wayward Saints, I got a major part," P.I. Poehler said. "It wasn't that hard, and showed me how much fun it was. After that, I just did more things to get enough points." To be a Thespian, a total of 15 points was required through melo- dramatic work. Each point, which took about five to ten hours to complete, was scored by reading, acting, writing, directing or play- ing any part in the production of a play. After a collection of 15 points, an initiation devised by fellow Thespians tested the newcomer's dramatic skills. The following evening began with a contempo- rary banquet followed by a wide variety of presentations and awards. Senior D. Travers Scott, presi- dent of Troupe 2426, said, "It's a headache because I have to remem- ber everything and I don't have a s MELODPAMA 775 STAGE good memory. I have to think of how to improve things that didn't work last time around. It can get annoying, but it's definetely worth the effort." One common element in Thespi- ans was a love for theater. "I met Thespians here at North Garland and I enjoy working on the plays with them," sophomore Anne- Charlotte Patterson said. "Thespi- ans is a lot of fun. You meet a lot of people, the plays are absolutely wonderful, and everybody works real hard, especially Mrs. Tapp," senior Michelle Britton said. The talents of the Thespians came together in the production of Our Town presented in the spring. "Our Town dealt with adolescence, then marriage and then death. It was pretty good," senior Mary Per- ry said. As it stated upon the endsheet of a Thespian banquet program of events, "But as anyone involved in a theatrical production can attest, the melodramas offstage often rival those onstage, and at times may cause tempers to flare. By that elec- tric opening night, however, these emotions have served only to bring the company closer together into one tightly knit troupe learing what life in the theatre is all about." NAMED AFTER THE DRAMA ROOM NUMBER, "501," the Thespian newsletter describes upcoming events and activities. Sophomore Deborah Hernandez read about U.I.I.. in ,lanuary's issue. s 82. CLUBS 7,4 swam n ,sf Q We s rx U x ii? g vi dm .S . if .i 1 X 3 Q 3534 5 x we '31 1 f H+: Q gg, TY . . y .-.wqszgg V wggf. fi M, , W, '. W al f F , f N ' Aix YE? W l 35 L L 1, rx, :S 1 we . ., , fliffffuf L ' Q ' 1 wi, . eff-v J ff .5 .,, 4 W ,A Q Qi ' Q Q U' X A . 'Q 56 . X K 3:4 fff -. xkfk :Q , . M as 'W' . A o nk w p , ,r 'y " 15' f f wif L: f Z . f 3 " . 'fl 1ff ' sf 1' .. -N NFZ SPEAK! OUT MTH CON!-7DENCE The mysterious slips of paper were delivered to several students around the school. Each gave the time and place of a special meeting. "I received a note in my speech class and went to the meeting," freshmen Judy Krant said. At that meeting, she became a member of the National Forensic League. Club members competed in tour- naments where events ranged from Poetry Interpretation to Debate. "It takes someone who is willing to put forth a lot of time and energy and to speak in front of other peo- ple to be a good member," senior Angie Whitaker said. The club was reorganized with a new sponsor, Mrs. Nancy Gebert, and a new president, senior Meki Gardner. "We get a lot of support from our officers and sponsor, so the club has a nice atmosphere," junior Trung Nguyen said. "At the meetings, we discuss up- coming tournaments, fundraisers, club business, and perform in front of our officers, who critique us," sophomore Eric Tiritilli said. These critiques helped their con- fidence as they developed their speaking skills. The mysterious slip of paper was the ticket to new experiences in the NFL. AT THE WEEKLY MEETING, sophomore Lea Carey prepares material for competition. Members were required to memorize materi- al in certain areas of competition. s 84 CLUBS 7,45 'B SOPHOMORE ERIC TIRITILLI PER- FORMS prose interpretation at an NFL meeting. Members practiced in front of offi- cers in preparation For competition. SEARCHING THROUGH FILES, sopho- more Ashley Gillespie prepares tournament material. Gillespie chose to compete in prose interpretation. ,. -., s 'VW ff?" f .rs 4' 4 NFL 85 wo THE CHANGE 0 A LIFETIME Scurrying desperately to try to meet their deadlines, the Echo staff members' year was full of intense anticipation. With the absence of Mrs. Linda Stafford and the intro- duction of Mr. David Ray, it was a difficult transition for the old members. Even though there was a change of sponsors, this didn't mean that the quality of the newspaper would decrease. However, it did mean a change of ideas and developments. First year Echo member sophomore Michelle Kienle said, "So far it's been fun and interesting. I've learned a lot about the way the newspaper is put together. I enjoy it, it's chaos, but it's fun!" For the most part, the staff mem- bers completed their deadlines and schedules during classtime, but several after school hours were de- voted to the Echo, too. Even with the increase of staff, Qfrom nine members to 201 the work load was still heavy. "All of the members are learning the extraordinary tricks of journalism", said Senior Editor Denise Nance. In order for the Echo to be print- ed, the staff members had to sell advertising. Downtown Garland was their main target as well as smaller stores around Dallas. Here, they collected ads from florists to sports centers, depending on the activities for that month. A summer workshop for the Echo was held in the first week of August, at the University of Texas in Arlington. 80 percent of the peo- ple who participated won awards for either writing, layouts, or de- pendability. Assistant editor Kelly Lay said the workshop was "a learning experience highlighted by the personalities of the other staff members." The Echo staff went through the year with two goals in mind: to produce an award winning publica- tion and to inform and entertain the student body. As they finished one of their deadlines, the staff breathed a sign of relief as one of the issues of the Echo was completed and sent to the printer on time. They then re- laxed until their next deadline. DISCUSSING THEIR TOPICS WITH fel- low staff members, sophomores Jay Rex and David Crubbs listen on to additional infor- mation. Photo by ,ludy Ng J 5 7 86 CLUBS Suezqoae M IN ORDER TO KEEP ORGANIZATION, the staff members keep their materials locked in a File cabinet. junior Tara Hall searches through the file for her supplies. Photo by Judy Ng SOPHOMORE HOLLY HARTMAN cuts and pastes her headline. This is one of the many tasks involved before going to the printing press. Photo by ,Iudy Ng ,gf WORKING INTENTLY, Mr. David Ray advises junior Kelly Lay in pasting up an ad. As Business editor, Kelly is responsible For all advertising and circulation. Photo by Judy Ng ECHO 87 99 Within the walls of a newly re- modeled journalism lab, there were students struggling to beat dead- lines, come up with creative ideas and present the events of the school year in an effective manner. Staff members tried to produce a yearbook that not only featured the school year, but also featured as many students as possible. This past summer, 20 staff mem- bers attended a yearbook workshop at Eastfield College. At the work- shop, returning staff members sharpened their journalistic skills, while new members were taught the basics of producing a yearbook. Sports editor Kristi Luman said, "We were really pressured this time at workshop to be creative and to get our work done on time. I feel it prepared me to be a section edi- tor." While veterans like Luman were working long hours at the work- shop, new staff members were get- ting a taste of completing difficult assignments in a limited amount of time. These assignments ranged FINDING HIMSELF FRUSTRATED, Mag- azine editor Danny Moch struggled with a difficult layout at a worknight on the eve of the first deadline. Danny worked on a sports spread to help meet the 60 page minimum, which Jostens required by November 15. Photo by Terry Knighlon THEY MAKE IT WORK from caption and copy writing, as well as layout and design projects. Sophomore Shaun Henderson said, "At workshop we learned how to put a yearbook together and at the same time, we learned how to work as a team. As the Marauder staff was put- ting the yearbook together, the business staff, under the guidance of Ms. Marshall, was selling ads to raise funds to pay for yearbook production cost. Business staff member, Shelly Andon said, "sell- ing ads can be a lot of hard work, but getting to work with the people on the staff makes it easier." With the leadership of the Ma- rauder staff co-editors, Lisa Slowinski and Melissa Roper, and business staff editor, Sonya Taylor, both staffs learned many new jour- nalistic skills. By combining the knowledge of the editors, photographers, and ad- visors, staff members were pre- pared to put everything together and produce a yearbook that "works." - I 2 ft .Q '11 e A Q ,wi 015 5 7 88 CLUBS swam 1 'V , Mt, gl' LW , ,, 4eg1ez?f'hy:edzY51'5r4'gfgegwlzg..,,.1,1 ' aww ' 2 ,, ..,,, A ,,,f,Ml,,,::,,rx,,:,,y?f W, mfs, 3 A Z1 ,ies I .I aff X' W "iv ,3 , if M' ,tx ,g ' Y J, V - in V I E, mauve: A Q 4. 'I' Q MMM-Y 4 f le- Wy M 40 A ON A MARAUDER STAFF work night, lu- nior Mark Dillard choses pictures for his Mam'selle spread. Dillard, a first year staff member worked together with Shawn Mur- phy on the four Mam'seIIe pages. Photo By Leah Duckworth WHILE CROPPING PICTURES to fit her layout, junior Dawn McGhee comes across a humorous photo. McGhee took a journal- ism I class before she became a Marauder staff member, Photo by Terry Knighton WITH INTENSE CONCENTRATION, lu nior jennifer Casey proofreads her copy. Ca sey attended a yearbook workshop at East field college this past summer. Photo by Leah Duckworth MARAUDER 89 9 of BAND MARCHE! T0 157' DIWSION PA TWG What do early summer morn- ings, after school on Thursday afternoons, and Friday nights have in common? These were just a few of the times the Raider Band got together to practice or perform. At the beginning of August, wea- ry band members rolled out of their beds to make it on time to the first day of summer practice. Unfortu- nately, the members that were late ended up running laps around the parking lot. "I really wasn't scared my first day of practice. I was excited and ready to learn," freshman Kip SENIORS DERIC SALSER and Matt Davis discuss the Lakeview halftime show. The last football game, which was against Lake- view, was dedicated to the seniors. Photo by Craig Cooper Salser said. These few weeks of summer practice were spent learning new marching sequences for the upcom- ing marching season. "Before I go out on the field, I'm excited, but at the same time ner- vous. I want people to watch and enjoy what we do," Carolann Loyd, junior, said. Not only did the band march at football games every Friday night, but also had two marching contests and a band festival to attend during football season. Qcontinued on page 92D PERFORMING AT THE Garland Band Fes- tival, flag corp members execute their rou- tine. The flag corp was featured during this number. S 704 90 CLUBS Zwufwe V 'E -f N...-.A W, btw ya EYES FIXED intently on the drum major, senior trumpet player Denny Lowe watches for the correct beat. Photo by Craig Cooper SMILING AFTER A performance, senior Margo Chamberlain stands at attention awaiting for the band's dismissal from the field. Photo by Craig Cooper DURING SUMMER BAND, senior squad leader julia Larsen reviews her flute section on instrument carriage. BAND 91 9999 fcontinued from page 901 The first UIL marching contest was hosted by Plano East Senior High on Oct. 4 The band received an overall second division rating, which encouraged them to work even harder. The next weekend they attended another UIL contest. They per- formed well and were awarded all first division ratings. "We put in many long hours of practice marching," senior Kenny Gossett said. "After we made straight 1's at contest, I realized it was worth it." With marching season over, many band members tried out for the All-City, All-Region and All- BAND MARCH!!! T0 IST DIWSION PA TWG State Bands. "When I tried out for All-City I was really nervous. I feel it is an honor to have made it," Troy Pres- tenberg, senior, said. With spring came UIL contest season. "Contest season allows us to learn new music and show our musical abilities," Steve Fitch, sen- ior, said. One such contest is held in Or- lando, Florida. Each member was expected to pay about 5400 to at- tend. With no more summer practices, nor Friday football games, the Raider Band got ready for the up- coming year. DURING EARLY MORNING summer practice, juniors Melissa Oliver and Keri Corder wait for instructions from their squad leader. ' Photo by Shannon Eubanks 5 7 92. CLUBS swam M A x '32 Q X . ,f ,,, 1 f WHILE PERFORMING during the percus- sion feature, senior Brooke Lohmann and freshman Abby Lay concentrate on the out- come of the performance, Photo by Craig Cooper WITH SHADES in place, junior john Dar- ling marks time. Summer band practice be- gan at the beginning of August. Photo by Shannon Eubanks ACCOMPANYING THE Mam' selles' half- time show, senior Danny Ramsey glances at his music. Photo by Craig Cooper BAND 93 . I lx VOICE! NIT HIGH N0 TE! HARMOIVIOLISZ Y The auditorium became silent, the lights went down and forty voices sang harmoniously together. Concerts were just one of the ac- tivities in which a capella, mixed, and girls' choirs participated. The three choirs combined were composed of around two hundred members. People joined choir for various reasons ranging from lov- Ensemble contest was important because you receive recognition throughout the Districts who are participating," junior Mike Ekb- lach said. All-Region choir was a high point and a goal for some members of the choir. Thirty students from North Garland auditioned for the 125 member choir. Six members were chosen for this honor. "I was so excited that I screamed," choir president senior Lisa Stephens said. Qcontinued on page 96D ing music to wanting to make a contribution to the school. During the year, the contests in which the choir competed were UIL and solo and ensemble. "Solo and SINGING IN TI-IE A CAPELLA CHOIR, THE A CAPELLA CHOIR begins another sophomore jennifer Adair performs at the song at the fall concert. A Capella choir is an concert. There were four choir concerts dur- honor choir of which an audition is required ing the year, two in the fall and two in the to be chosen. spring. S 7012 9 cLUBs 2 was-,V ii f 'f -3 sf! 3 xi . V., I, I q' Y, L ,f w ,M-1. VOICES HIT HIGH z f- 'Z sk , 6 Lai 4 .ag lil? A3 if sri it s L My Wifi, la if si F1- 5 O if is it Q55 1 if E se 5 'I Wg it r t 5 llliigll P 5,5 as 5 . ff E . 1 E ii Qi l 5. I ttf? me Eg E, .. A' t . ,,. '- f ihfei-was E5 ff f reee:'fzrr Weir-552-ist sag WL , - majtgw l ' as f , 5 r ., X. azsiaev--,,w,,g H -i v: sf . 'rife-im-Qfsfesfilktfgggi me -- r .4 A' X ,, A 7 ,MQ ....c.., ..,,.,.e.L,,,. 5'S1ZW?JfSf at 75575 I fs . . . .W fm i Welt- ., as . . if gi 4' V' xrwirxt' wg ' -rzizrxgr, .glieeessiiitsil - 13 25 ? Q ii' 'i ' I F t ,Q J. 3 if X if-I-xr gf me i E frgt are 25 if K L.. L xl H Q are lf 3' 9' za- kg :ii': :: .' ?gf5L W :fr- i 35245 N0 TE! IJARMONIOUSL Y Qcontinued from page 94, Over three fourths of the choir took voice lessons from Ms. Patti Burham. "Taking vocal lessons helps a lot. I've taken lessons for two years and it helps mature the voice on taped recordings," senior Wendi Pinder said. The concert which took place dur- ing the school year were the fall, Christmas, spring, and Spring Show. "It's really exciting when we all get together at concerts and show the result of weeks of hard work," junior Lisa Herrington said. The goals of choir were very dif- ferent. Some students strived for a perfect scores at UIL and sweep- stakes. As the lights went out, another show came to an end. But, the hours of practice were rewarded as ap- plause sounded through the audito- rium. POSlNC AS THEY SING, Leigh Rainey, Marni Wilson, Suazanne Witteiilwtick, Lori Fiauli, and Cari jones Finish their song. These members of the octet sang "Please, Mr. Post- man" during their tall concert. 96 CLUBS THE GIRLS' CHOIR completes "O Hearken Ye" during their concert. The girls' choir con- sists of girls ot all the grades. ' ofa D ' YV , yi, F Wifi' ,Q 7 , ,,Mti55'4'Q'P?fn fl NA I is - s Y ag ,A - 3,5 A 2 9 RQKLXXQQWA 0 ALL ,CTRUN6 OUT OVER ORCHESTRA The clamor of cases opening, the twang of untuned strings, and the tap of the director's baton, all these begin the orchestral sounds about to follow. The orchestra has sur- vived from the times of kings and prices, and is as alive today as it was then. The orchestra practiced music from such men as Mozart and Vi- valdi, and pieces such as concertos and minutes. It's 12 members at- tended a U.I.L. competition in April and practiced throughout the year for their fall, Christmas, and spring concerts. Freshman viola player Michael Marlow said, "I was curious about orchestra, so I joined and just hung on." According to junior Bryan Finn, orchestra was much different than in middle school, "The music is a lot harder and there aren't as many field trips as before because of House Bill 72." Daniel Lonie taught and advised his third period class in all areas of classical music performance. Or- chestra president Jason Chansellor explained, "Mr. Lonie teaches us how to perform together and really develops a unity in our music." The clamor of cases closing, the rustle of music sheets, and final notes of Vivaldi's minuet, all these ended the daily orchestral sounds, until the next day. an 4 S 98 CLUBS swam HIGH PITCHED NOTES come from fresh- man Chihn Phan's cello. Phan played with the North Garland orchestra while in eighth grade. Photo by judy Ng 744 FOLLOWING MR. LONIE'S INSTRUC- TIONS, junior Bryan Finn plays a classical piece as a part of the lower string section. Photo by judy Ng EMITTINC TONES from Mozart, junior Robby Saunders plays his violin in rhythm to the beat. This is Saunders sixth year to play the violin. Photo by judy Ng EVERY DAY, sophomore Caesar Abedin can be found practicing his violin during third period. Abedin played in the orches- tra's first violin section. Photo by Judy Ng I I I ORCHESTRA 99 AT AN AFTERNOON practice, K --v junior Christine Brown swims a lap freestyle. Brown was a first year member of the swim team. Photo by Robbie Saunders ON A QUARTERBACK SNEAK, senior john Van Orden gains yardage while tailback james Mcliellum attempts to tackle a Greenville defensive player. Photo by Craig Cooper ,4 100 SPORTS 7,4 ELUDING THE DEFENSE of the Richardson Eagles, forward Tom Gibson puts up a shot. Gibson was a high scorer in the tourna- ment with 71 points, Photo by Craig Cooper CONSIDER . . . Sports Ahh . . . those hot lazy summer days in August, time for students to savor the remaining days to sleep in late, right? For some maybe, but not the Raider football team, the Mam'selles, La Petites or even the cheerleaders, who awoke bright and early to spend their mornings and even afternoons in the sizzling August sun practicing. Why? These students did not have time to waste. Football players pushed themselves to get into top condition before the season began. The cheerleaders and drill teams strived to learn their routines in preparation for summer camp competition. Students loved snuggly sweaters and steaming mugs of hot chocolate in winter. How many individuals made an effort to dive into the depths of a swimming pool or troop out onto the grassy turf to pass and kick a soccerball? The swim team and soccer teams did. Brave the cold indeed Brr The tennis, cross-country, volleyball, basketball, track, golf and baseball teams all faced obstacles and had moments of triumph. Each athlete had goals. Reaching these goals gave them a special moment of glory. In the spirit of competition, Raiders attempted . . . Anqdaq ,fu SPORTS DIVIDER 101 AWAITINC THE BALI., Graduate Sean Murphy moves into his fielding posi- tion. Murphy was appointed to be Dis- trict first team third baseman. Garland Daily News Photo A it 55:3 4 eh. Mb te. i',,.fg 'ffnfg 1,5543 1" Xilvm fwr'f'lfi'35f .. nr. Y- A ' ' Q' I ELIGIBLE player ends promising season Following a tradition set three years ago, the varsity baseball team went to the playoffs with a 20-8-1 record. However, contrary to tradition, it wasn't an oppo- nent who stopped the Raiders. It was the University Interscholas- tic League rulebook. At the beginning of district play, the team's chance of mak- ing the playoffs looked slim with their 5-5-1 record. Then, they lost the district opener to Highland Park, 7-5, in extra in- nings. "Because we got off to a slow start, some people were doubt- ful. But, I always knew we could do great when we got into the season," said Junior Eric Rivas. "We just had to polish a few weak areas." ' By the first South Garland game, the team seemed to have "polished their few weak areas" and won 11-5. In the sixth in- ning of the game, the Colonels seemed to relax with their four run lead. Then, graduate Gerald Leal hit a grand slam. Leal knocked in six runs during the game. The team's position in the dis- trict standings became shaky when North Mesquite topped them 6-4. This created a three- way tie for second between NG, NM and Highland Park. The Raiders came back with an eight game winning streak to clinch the district title. The team considered unity the key to their sudden winning. "Last year and the year before, we had team unity, but not this much. It has really helped us a bunch," said graduate Sean Murphy. fcontinued on page 1051 Awww 102. SPORTS .?Mge.W, -hi .. if Sri: I 1 ' V . y 1,1 P .l i M - is 'fi as I b'Kfw - 'Q lr -r I Ti-rl: I 3 ' 1 'W from DURING THE SUMMER BASEBALL LEAGUE, Cedric Fletcher, sophomore, prepares to pitch the ball. Fletcher was the only freshman on the Varsity team during the '86 season. Garland Daily News Photo AS PART OF THE INFAMOUS "Raider Rowdies" Graduates Doug Goodrich, Lee Martinez and Michael james cheer for the Raiders, Also in the stands are junior Tina Wieden, Seniors Monica McEl- reath, and john T. Shaddox, Graduate Stacy Rogers and Junior Shelly Zent. Garland Daily News Photo g t ' faq, sg- in g- gh . -Z S? V V A I UT' ,,, rx, Ll , fif- g I ff - - . v v 2 V ., - -In 1, - f . f- M I -- - - 1 . -.mx 5 ., -.ve S-g W ... S AQ. . L VT, N. v Q I Y Y ., - Rb. Q - K J 4 1, Q in -Q ,Q I- s ea- a A- 'S 'Fifi f, f-EW: I-'1'f".,n.Q WWF? fi- f1'1-Z'T"'1- " t:""' do 5"f"'l3fi-iff'-.-f 3,.f'H'g-f5"fj:'gt,'. .,., - ' . 3 'ef .- -S ' 1 -.1 -A ' .-L .... -Q ww f- 'f , ea -gg -' - . -5E.3"mrf VARSITY BASEBALL - Front row: Bill Brazil, Cedric Fletcher, Greg Desario, Sean Murphy, Jeff Desario, Scott Bale: Second row: Paul Mauldin, Wes Orr, Eric Rivas, Richard Creel, David Faulk- ner, Craig Horton, Kevin Prince, jay Bratcher: Third row: Coach John Rouse, Scott Atkins, Blake Youngblood, Ken Bass, Doug Anderson, Gerald Leal, Tom Gibson, jay Worman, Coach Dennis Wickline. -Sf Bv ARSITY 9-AAAAPN mgtnck 1 1 3 Hl9hland park South d Ctihiihgr Hutchins Mesquite w E 5-:iii MeSq""e , hiand PNK garland South mont P 105 Garland x36 10-2 SAY 6-7 . 8.4 5-0 AP3 4 ' 4-5 . 7-1 . 3'4 ITS . - I I . S "Even though we had to forfeit all our tl., H games, I still felt like we had a win- . ' ning season because we won district 7 for the first time." Q z We - ' ' f X K ' I, Wes Orr junior After Coach Wickline told us we had to forfeit all our games I was really upset I Just had to keep think ing about next year Jeff Desario senior i X VARSTIY BASEBALL flmc coll!! SEBAU' BGARSITY Di xricgtiamiibz Wont it x6-2 call:-2? Harms I Mesqutle akeview NOT th yiesqulte Pxay QRS B, distrlll sksime SAY WHAT? Being the only freshman on the Var sity baseball team was a real honor Cedric Fletcher sophomore When the baseball team had to for feit all their games I was really disap pointed I cl wanted us to be spectacu lar my first year at North Blake Frye sophomore yy , ry ty, y I5 ,, . ' 4'2 ' A I N sa-3 in '.-' J , . is .rtr t ii il , ,245 ' I ' ' 'Qi 5 110, I y ' V- fy p p ga- Q l . V -H ,4 104 SPORTS qu DURING THE FIRST BI-DISTRICT PLAYOFF game against Skyline, Gra- duate jay Worman prepares to catch the ball. Worman was appointed to be both District and All-Metro first team short- stop. Garland Daily News Photo AWAITING THE THROW TO SEC- OND BASE, Senior Tom Gibson tries to apply the tag to the Richardson baserun- ner. Garland Daily News Photo M A, ,M W, ,,N.1.,,,wvWMm.f wwf VU? ,1 It ,rag sw' ' '42 T "Dr 'FS 'uw Wm' W ,rl fi. if , we M 4 H raw I ELIGIBLE player ends promising season icontinued from page 1021 Another factor that aided the team in winning was their many fans, nicknamed the "Raider Rowdies." "Hearing the crowd cheering us on, no matter what, kept us going. If we were win- ning, we would play harder and if we were losing, we wouldn't give up," said Junior Greg De- sario. Raider fans were feared throughout the area by other teams. Mesquite pitcher Savas Trevino said, "The toughest thing I ever had to do is go to North Garland and pitch in front of their crowd." "I feel like we helped the team. If painting our faces and yelling the whole game unnerved the other team, then it's a good thing someone thought of it," said senior "Rowdy" Eric Dacon. DURING THE LAST GAME ofthe reg- ular season, David Faulkner, senior, re- leases a fast ball. The team defeated North Mesquite 6-0. Garland Daily News Photo The Raiders finished Skyline in two games, 8-O and 7-6 to be- come bi-district champions. This was the third year in a row that they beat Skyline to earn this honor. However, the '86 season ended differently than the '85 season. The team was disqualified and had to forfeit all games after dis- covering that one player was in- eligible. Due to a mixup in his school records, it was not discovered that he had 11 secondary school semesters, one more that U.I.L. allows. Officially, the '86 team fin- ished the season with an O-29 record instead of a return trip to Austin for the state playoffs. "The announcement was a to- tal shock to us. At first, I didn't quite comprehend it. Then, when I realized that we had to forfeit all of our games, I almost started crying. I had really want- ed to cheer our team on to state," said Junior Atlantis Tillman. VARSITY BASEBALL 105 WCJRKI Ci HARD gymnastics copes with inexperience The sounds of agony, labored breathing, and helpful advice combine with the sight of taut muscles and straining limbs to give a picture of one of the most physically demanding activities in school, gymnastics. "It igymnasticsj takes a lot more coordination than other sports. lt's a lot of hard work and it can be frustrating," said sophomore Karen Casey. Al- though the '85-'86 season wasn't as good as the previous years, it still had its high points for those who participated. Under the firm direction and leadership of Coach Mark Wil- liams, the team went farther than we expected. "Not a lot of people liked the coach because he made us work out real hard, but I think that really helped us," said Junior Scott McNeil. CYMNASTICS TEAM - Front Row: Ronnie Cross. Connie Terrell, Bobby Sherer. Second Row: Trainer Stephanie Miller, Sandy Hesse, Shelly Blake, Shelly Boyd, Shannon Smith, Coach Mark Williams. Third Row: M'Lou Taylor, Robin jackson, jennifer Stacy. Deanna Adkins, Angela Merriman, Karen Casey, Manager Jody Knable. Top Row: Nein Tran, Tong Ho, Scott Schultze, Scott McNeil, John Koloc, Khang Nguyen. Natpictured: Mike Mayzak, Mike Williams. ,4 106 SPORTS ya, For the guys one of the best meets was against Berkner, Richardson High and South Garland at Berkner, The Raiders took at least first and second in every event for the floor exercise and the high bars. Graduate Mike Mayzak took first in all- around, floor exercise, rings, parallel bars and high bars. He took second in the vault and pommel horse which placed him in every event. It took more than one man to make the gymnastics team. "We understood each other and helped each other. When things were down, we always came through for each other," said Ju- nior Scott Schultze. With Schultze's hurt wrist, Mike Wil- liams' broken arm and pulled ankle, and Karen Casey's broken ankle the team frequently had those "down" times. But through it all the boys fin- ished second in district and the girls were edged out by High- land Park, 189.90 to 189.50. For the boys Mike Mayzak and Ronnie Cross went to state corn- petition. Mayzak took second on high bars and rings, and Cross captured fifth on the pommel horse. The girls also had two state representatives, graduates Robin Jackson and Connie Ter- rell. McNeil summed it up when he said, "iItJ was like a family unit, everyone got together after the meets and we'd go out and party. There was good chemistry between us, but we didn't have the same number of ireally goodj people as before." PRACTICING HIS ROUTINE on the parallel bars sophomore John Koloc ex- ecutes a difficult move. He had what he deemed "a good season." Photo by Becky Hopkins AT THE END OF HER floor routine graduate Robin Jackson smiles for the judges. Jackson was a state representa- tive for the girls team. In Girts Gymnastics oys I ' 5-86 season 8 9-AANKA District Scores 1 s t p 0 rn rn et Ronnie Cross horse arahel bars K 2nd rSn s bars Mrke Mayza nd hrgh 3rdphars t floor Zn a roun t McNer! 6th vau t co Khang Nguyen 6th ak around Nern Tra bm Jackson tsl floor 2nd Boer o ennr Stacy 2nd bars BNIB SAY WHATD BOYSfGIRL5 GYMN ASTICS 10 7 Ever y0ne W were all Oneozgcjgp togethe' and Angel we a Mernman Junior W Ou: sfrnaggrlof fun and ff and devela was helpmgood tlmes Opmg ieamwg Each oth Mrk W of e nllrams Senior Qu C count wtmmmg varslw 9-AAP' CMS BOYS 6,2 1 4-V355 Us skzilm me X365 Grand Plan A south Gm 6 54-51 P'am4:dBm5 E211 W n 6509 7 l 5 glgzzlxan 5mm 'H 37 gi? 'Smurf 1082 66 litif' Mem! h Me5qthi.G 8 57 1 rw 535 table ggcores Nat Mm SAY WH T7 I started swlmmmg because of a challenge from a classmate Now I en joy It so much that I will defmltely be Q back next year Sam Worth sophomore My swlmmlng has been nmproved by my workouts for COR fClty Of Richardson swlmmlng j It has helped my endurance the most " X Chris Anderson. junior -nv ti il .,.-as A' er O? Y"-ae .ur ts-vw WHILE PRACTICINC at the Holford pool, freshman Crystal Hayes concen- trates on her form. Hayes, who had never swum competitively before, competed in the 200 medley relay, the 100 freestyle, l U A,-Vr 'V away W ,t'. A l g V'f, HV, to K V K, .. K in ,. 1.7 e K t- my . ' y t y ec I AA y , " i G3 wiv, more 'V Y' 'S fgfvvfh r ,GGL 61:75 tryyt 1 y f t ctte sew t :tif . W Z -,L -y'., jr 65.25 .v Q X f rarrr e s' 1 s. 4.3, ' kk f .4 fs' it .wffh O ' K . . H . . . x . A 108 SPORTS 7,4 and the 100 backstroke. gvyriyrmens The whistle blows. Six swim- mers step onto the blocks. "Boys' fifty yard freestyle," calls the starter, Two lengths of the pool. Swimmers, take your mark " CRACK! The six swim- mers leap into the pool and the race begins. The team was composed of swimmers and divers from both North Garland and Garland. This made a strong combination as the boys team achieved a re- cord of 6-3 while the girls team had a record of 6-2-1. "Without the Garland swimmers we wouldn't have done nearly as well," freshman Crystal Hayes said. One factor in the success of the swim team was the fact that, for the first time since 1983, the team had the same coach two years in succession. "Having lMr. Kellyl Oexman as a coach again helped us because we didn't have to prove ourselves all over again," senior Cameron Canter said. SWIMMING THE FREESTYLE, senior Shannon Dall turns her head for a breath. Freestyle was the fastest of the four competitive strokes. Photo by Robby Saunders The divers were another asset for the swim team. Senior Mike Williams and junior Scott Schultze usually contributed first and second in boys diving, helping the boys win several meets. "The divers helped a lot," said freshman David Le. With added success came more recognition. About 100 people attended the South Gar- land meet, a fact which surprised sophomore james Hartley. "Last year, we were good, but no one cared," James said. "This year we have more spectators than ever before." The swimmers spent all year preparing for the District swim meet February 20 at Highland Park. At this meet, Garland and North Garland had to separate, weakening both schools. This fact, however, did not faze the Raiders, who took third place and sent a record 18 swim- mers to the Regional swim meet, March 7. A At Regionals, stiff competi- tion killed the Raiders hope of a state berth. The closest they came was a seventh place finish by senior Cameron Canter in the 100 yard breastroke. ffl- - Q C5 ' ik Q, 1' 'HF G 1:-3 . s . - . Y ,WR n ,. .. s 4 " 1:4 9 4 " 1 f. as Q als C V 8 ,K ya: 5 l 1 ' . , . 4, W f 5 .' .. I A v -Q f - e ' . V I C W- - " fs, " " ' A ' ' ix li l it i v -' E SWIM TEAM - Front row: Heidi Kissig, Michelle Atlantis Tillman, Rodney Dauphin,julie Young, Ash- Kienle, Kim Nguyen, Morgan Hillis, Michie Rainey, 195' Davis. CfY5Ul Hayes. Caf0lYl'1 KENNY. Rifhird Coach Kelly Oexman. Second row: Shannon Parsons M6ld0nfld0 lCH5l- Fvurlh ww: Eli Hall. Pezhman tGH5l, Bryan Block, Roger Westing lGH5l, Khiem Nikrauan. Scott Schulze, Sonny Ross, John Kirby, Nguyen, Shannon Dall, Christine Brown. Third row: Chris Anderson, john Edmonds ICHSJ, Cameron Can- COMINC UP FOR AIR, sophomore Pezhman Nikravan practices his breast- stroke. According to Coach Oexman, Nikravan was one of several who showed improvement this year, Photo by Robby Saunders RBI. SWIMMING 109 ON AN OUTSIDE RUN, Senior James McKellum tries to gain more yardage. Mcliellum was selected to be All-City first team running back. Photo by Terry Knighton WINNING SEASO varsity football team sets new tradition With a new coach, a new strat- egy and fewer players than pre- vious years, the 27 man varsity football team entered the season with high hopes for Coach Joe Allen's wing-T offense. The smaller team due to ineligibili- ties, dropouts and injuries, end- ed the season with a 7-3 record, one game short of the playoffs and better than any previous school record. Expectations were high for the team as the Plano East game be- gan. All hopes were fulfilled when the Raiders won, 20-6. This was the first ever pre-dis- trict loss for Plano East. The game's leading rusher, Senior James McKellum gained 129 yards on 13 carries and made two touchdowns. Iunior Skip Tolbert gained 71 yards on 14 carries. The team.overall rushed for 214 yards. "It was pretty weird Qbeating Plano Eastj because we had nev- er beaten them before. It showed a lot of people that the few guys we had this year had a lot of heart. It also was a confidence builder and the start of a new tradition at North Garland," said McKellum. The game against Bryan Ad- ams, however, did not turn out as well as the first game. The Raiders fell to the Cougars while being held to only 171 rushing yards. The Raiders came back to de- feat Thomas Jefferson. The de- fense held the Patriots to only 12 first downs and 227 yards rush- ing and passing. In the next game, the team was seeking revenge for last year's Homecoming loss to South Gar- land. The day of the district opener, cries of "South's goin' down!" were heard throughout the school. The team made good their boasts by defeating the Colonels. 110 sPoRTs in aaa, "It felt great because they had been mouthing off about how they were going to punish us. They didn't care about the score, but only about whether or not they hurt us. We were ready for South. Beating them put us up for our next game," said senior Eric Zender. Against Garland, the team had 504 yards rushing and seven touchdowns to win, 35 - 14. Sen- ior quarterback John Van Orden had 87 yards rushing and two touchdowns. Senior Lance Hyder led the team's rushing with 120 yards. At the Homecoming game against Greenville, a new team in District 9-AAAAA, the Raid- ers rushed for 471 yards to win. This win gave the Raiders a first place tie with North Mesquite. However, the game against Highland Park ended this tie. The Raider's loss forced them Qcontinued on page 1123 'IIN' - .. we - 5 r DURING THE GARLAND GAME, Senior Mike Broberg leaps into the air to catch a touchdown pass. The Raiders earned 504 offensive yards to beat the Owls. Photo by Terry Knighton WHILE PLAYING NORTH MES- QUITE, Senior David Dusek tries to bring down an offensive player. Photo by Craig Cooper SAY WHAT . vie Q1- I .fs tg 1 will N1 8.1 ,ii "Even though we only had 29 players, we had a lot of spirit and that's what carried us through the season. ' joh Van Orden, Senior "We ran an option offense. Dif- ferent schools called for different plays." Lance Hyder, Senior "Since this was my senior year, having a great season really meant a lot to me. We worked really hard for it." Jason Shanks, Senior "Having so many people play of- fense and defense tired everyone out really easily. I think it really made a difference in some games." Charlie Sammons, Senior "Even though I couldn't play be- cause of my injury, I still loved watching our team win all those games." Maurice Brown, Senior "Watching the team win so many games was worth waiting for. I don't remember so much spirit ever at North Garland," Scott Roy, Senior VARSITY FOOTBALL 111 -I THAI-I-' V ARSISLYAIESEA 7,3 zo-6 nO East 0-it Ygfiagxfslaexgserson Elia aaa-at 33.25 Garlanixe 23,45 i5i33334t""k as Mesqklwi if are 14-17- Noith,Me6Qu Lakeview A . SAY WHAT? "South Garland players did a lot of I 1 talking. They were saying they would if beat us, I knew we would beat them." David Dusek, Senior "tStarting against Lakeviewj, I was -' nervous a lot. You don't see too many W? sophomore quarterbacks." N Shawn Worman, sophomore . - ,4 112. sPoRTs ya, WHILE SENIOR KENNY SKINNER BLOCKS: Junior Reggie Jones gains yardage against South Garland. Photo by Craig Cooper RELEASING THE FOOTBALL, Senior john Van Orden tries to complete an- other pass. Van Orden was selected All- City Most Valuable Offensive Player. Photo by Craig Cooper I I offense proves to be explosive fcontinued from page 1101 into a three-way tie for second with H. P. and Mesquite. The next week's win over Mesquite kept the Raiders in the playoff race and knocked Mes- quite out. Mesquite was held to 72 yards rushing. The last chance for the Raid- ers to win a playoff berth was ended as North Mesquite held on to the district lead with a 20- 44 win. For the first half of the game, the Raiders fought with fake punts, onside kicks and quarter- back fakes. The team held the lead until the last few minutes of the second quarter when N.M. scored. In the second half, the Stal- lions regained their usual form and came back to win. "We had so much hope for this game. I know we could have pulled it out if we'd had their depth. We played as hard as we could and we know we did our best," said Sophomore Blake Frye. After their playoff dreams were shattered, the team tried for another goal: the best record in the school's history. Before the last game against winless Lake- view, a win seemed easy. The Patriots, however, did not give up without a fight. In the last two minutes of the game, the Lakeview offense forced its way into the Raider five. A touch- down or field goal would have boosted the Patriots into the lead. However, McKellum recov- ered a fumble on the three-yard line and the Raiders progressed to win, 14-12. Although the team missed their original goal of the play- offs, they brought new honor to the school with the city cham- pionship and their best record ever. IN THE NORTH MESQUITE CAME, SOPHOMORE Shawn Worman tries to gain yardage as Juniors Brad Youngb- lood and Matt Scott and Sophomore Chris Zimmerman block for him. Photo by Craig Cooper AS ONE OF THE FOUR SOPHO- MORES ON THE VARSITY TEAM, Coley Chappell has an Ace bandage wrapped around his kneebrace by trainer Kevin Andries, sophomore. Blake Frye, Shawn Worman and Chris Zimmerman were the other sophomores. l ,.- ,, VARSITY FOOTBALL - Front Row: Trainer jay Bratcher, Carroll "Doc" Montgomery, Coach David Farris, Coach Pete Nicklas, Coach joe Allen, Coach Olin Garrison, Coach Dudley Kelm Second Raw: Mgr. Pat Sorenson, Mgr, Maurice Brown, Eric Rhyne, Jason Shanks, Donald Ward, Ed Davis, Reggie jones, james McKellum, Scott Iesmer, Mgr. Tory Rivers, Mgr. Mike Sammons Third Row: Coley Chappell, Stefan Duncan, Eric Atchley Fourth Row: Kenny Skinner, Skip Tolbert, Paul Phillips, joey Golden, Matt Scott, Eric Zender, David Dusek, Charlie Sammons Fourth Raw: ,lohn Van Orclen, Brad Youngblood, Blake Frye, Lance Hyder, Roger Steltzen, Wayne Bollin. Brian Beatty, Mike Broberg, Chad Gregory VARSITY FOOTBALL 113 OFFENSIVE JV utilizes new Wing-T offense After an up and down season, the JV football team clinched second place in district and the city championship. With the ar- rival of Varsity head coach Joe Allen, the team acquired his Wing-T offense which led them to an 8-2 record. Coach Allen's Wing-T offense enabled the Raiders to average 22 points per game. Guard and defensive linebacker Scott Rob- erts said, "The Wing-T offense is basically used to fake the de- fense and help us put more points on the board." The Raiders started the year by beating Plano East, Bryan Adams, and Thomas Jefferson in pre-district play. Quarterback Paul Hartsfield said the first game of the season showed that the J V could play as a team. f'We were losing 7-10 in the fourth quarter, but our of- fense used 34 plays with only one penalty to put six points on the board." The Raiders capitalized on the two point conversion and beat the Plano East Panthers 8 to 7. The team went into district play with a 3-O record. Facing South Garland, the Raiders lost their first district game, but they bounced back and won four consecutive games by defeating Garland, Green- ville, Highland Park and Mes- quite. With a 7 and 1 record, the IV were up against a highly rated North Mesquite team. Junior Mark Brackenridge said, "We weren't really up for the game and North Mesquite put the pressure on early. We could just not come back." After losing to the Stallions 62-12, the Raiders finished the season defeating Lakeview 27-0. Coach Allen said, "I was really pleased with the JV's perfor- mance. I thought they utilized the Wing-T offense well and I know the Varsity will use some of these players next season." The JV finished district play with a 5-2 record. The Raider's winning season was aided by the execution of Coach Allen's Wing-T offensive plays. IV FOOTBALL - Front Row kneeling: Coach Roy Denny, Coach joe Stone, Craig jones, Marc Evans, Jeff Cotten, jason Solis, Billy Glasscock, Coach Larry Kuenzi, Coach Ed Barry, Second Row: Oz Coleman, Robert Mcifaralane, Todd Barnes, Chris Wood, David Williams, john Eddington, jose Santiago, Cedrick Johnson. Third Raw: Stan Crawford, jason Prince, jeremy Hopland Lyle Hinton, Todd Reynard, Matt Cave, Paul Harsfield, Mark Brackenridge. Top Row: Kyle Hyder, ,lack Harrison, jeremy Head, Brian Shep- pard, Brad Birdsong, Rick Martin, Scott Roberts, Ca- briel Black, jeff Fetrey. ,4 114 SPORTS 7,4 WHILE THE FOOTBALL was in mid- air, sophomore Chris Zimmerman tries to recover it. Turnovers were few this year for the j.V. is ' Mv"""f" wwf I TRYING TO ESCAPE the clutches of Lakeview's Randy Wheeler, quarter- back Paul Hartsfield scrambles in the backfield. The Raider's winning re- cord was attributed to a Flexible of- fense. Photo by Craig Cooper SOPHOMORE SCOTT ROBERTS wraps up a Plano East player. Coaches considered Roberts a valu- able asset for the defense. TBALL rv F00 M Dxslnc 9555 EaSY ?Xan0 dams BWV" 2 Jeffersfrn c'a'lamlrxe 'QiT3l"l5eSq""e Lakevlew SAY 31 7 29-K6 20-21 31 6 21 'I 33 14 12-62 27 0 WHAT'-9 e were really drscrplrned hard thus year but l know tt made us play that much harder jason Prmce sophomore x Our defense worked hard thrs year and our offense put pornts on the board game alter game , Scott Roberts sophomore To f - get , tatt , T7 lt,l' 82 f , S k,--. L' V R ' 1 fees I Y, T JV FOOTBALL 115 SECCJ D PLACE frosh fall just short while winning, learning The football program under- went a complete overhaul when Coach Joe Allen arrived in Janu- ary. He invited a stricter training regimen, a tougher program and a higher standard for the entire football program. "He paid as much attention to the freshman team as he did to anybody else," said Chris Sudderth. The fresh- man team practiced the same amount of time as the Varsity, learning the fundamentals of Al- len's Wing-T offense. "We worked harder because of Coach Allen," said Sudderth. The team felt that the extra practices prepared them for their opponents. "We knew we were ready because of the training," VEERING RIGHT to avoid tacklers, Chris Sigler awaits a block from the of- fensive line. Lots of practice was needed to developing timing between the line and backfield with the use of the new 'wing-t' offense. said Houston McCauley. "But we couldn't know for sure until we got out there." The workouts appeared to train the team well because they opened the season with a win over Bryan Adams. The squad was 4-1 at the mid- point of the season and tied for first place. The next opponent was High- land Park. "Everyone felt High- land Park would be a big game for us. We knew we had to win it to have a chance lat the district championshiplf' said McCauley. They defeated the Scots at High- land Park by 16 points. "High- land Park was the turning point of our season," Coach Dennis Wickline said. They were defeated two weeks later by North Mesquite to lose a chance at the district title. The team ended the season with a re- cord of 7-2 to finish second in the district and win the city championship. "The team held together the whole year. It was a great team effort," said jaason Hatfield. "The whole team won these games. They did a great job staying together," Wickline said. BALL HANDLER KENDALL RHYNE scans the field for a hole after evading two tacklers. ATTEMPTING TO escape a pursuer, Mark Hall shifts directions toward the sideline. ,4vzyl4c'n9 SPORTS 704 Qlaaq FRESHMAN FOOTBALL f Flon! row: Mgr. Bryan Allen, Mgr, Chris Allen, Coach Dennis Wickline, Coach Charlie Rose, Coach Brian Luke, Coach Michael Carter, Mgr, ,leff Little, Mgr. Chris Rodriguez, Second mw: Tr. Chris Dyess, Houston McCauley, Robbie Sammons, Duane Oldfield, Raymond Cameron, Kha- pil Kader, jaason Hatfield, Brett Tarbox, Michael Ir- vin, Tr Chad Beaker: Third row- Patrick Cook, Abel Chavez, james Garcia, Chris Gifford, Shane Sherrill, Frank Story, Tracy Shuler, Damon Blythe, Tr. David .. . - .fb Warden: Fourth row: Sean Hubbard, Brent Nalley, Lou Bouggus, Stacey Lay, Mark Dunn, Brett Coker, Chris Sudderth, Tommy Baker, Fifth row. Frank Baker Mark Hall, Craig Cotten, Matt Cray, Chris Mitchell Chris Sigler, Cary Ratcliff, Michael Rainwater, john Cooper, Sixth row' Larry Richards, Bryan Krimm ,lason Turner, Kendall Rhyne, Chris Sharp, Marty Renfro, Bryan Brown, C.W. McGee, Dismuke Adonis jimmy Henson KICKER BRENT NALLEY drills the ball towards the opposing team while the line prepares to run down the ball carrier. Nalley was the starting place kicker. s AN 90' FRE-?gl:1-BALL QAMM Bryan Adams nhur 2233 Garland gat-xund G4-egnvillt uiahia mesquffesqarre nd Park 22 12 2K 14 1642 21 2.1 22 6 Ai 25 12 7 me 411 4 nh lr-gkgvlevl SAY WH T7 The Wing T Offense was a compli cated things to learn After we prat ticed it defenses had a hard time with us because the ball was hidden jon Cooper freshman We accomplished more than any body thought we could At the start of the season we knew we had a lot of work to do and we did it Brent Nalley freshman - . f pi 'b , g .ll FRESHMEN POGTBALL 117 In gs Aasiw CHEERLEADE V tand suvenor ribbfln Ga: mC X 8 Exim St ck Sam CQMCDC5 nous on A-me of EX mv SPmt Suck Slimmer C SAY WHAT'-9 When Im on the Held all I th nk about IS splrlt to get the crowd going and to encourage the team Scott Schultze junior Cheerrng is a way to just let loose and show your true feelings Dawn Richardson senior N I, - " cn' .- 1 L X Al C .. , v i .,,4-. ' ' ' ,4 118 SPORTS 7,1 -KE '43 9122. -Nh I ,fx ,f -' W - 1 , Wg . V L ., , My , Q " I 49- A ,, M I in h . , - , . ,- Q J , C S ,. ,M . 1. is V X ' , ' in Q in -, , , . I aff 'f" -,N 1 if - A if A' l 6 L ,, ,1' Q ew, , Q , ,, fr sie,-wi 33+ iiiffvigiffif fi X ffef Z, We 2 L , f lm: Us - fw, ,,'-in tYJ'9f1 . .DVM fivafei- Y: liz' ,IUNIORS GINA KIRKPATRICK AND RENEE SOLAR, and Seniors Hollye Stosberg and Katherine Kelly celebrate after receiving a superior ribbon for their performance on the last day of camp. The cheerleaders then won the Award of Excellence. AI-'TER THE PRESEASON PEP RALLY, Seniors Hollye Stosberg and Derrick Hartsfield help initiate the JV and fresh- man cheerleaders. It did turn out to be quite a mess, but the JV and freshman clidn't mind cleaning it up. . , A ,W w. 1' fl. :MJ A M i,"'f3L r it - ... 4 Q , A .4 ' Qt, ,. 'V ., ...i l 5 . :AW tif if 31 ', he ,. .Q F5 -i . ,Ve . . l l gg--vb 1, 5.3 s Wim. ire K 'N-.. ,s w N. ' ser 'fi EXCELLENC awarded to varsity squad Hair in rollers, no make up, bloodshot eyes, bodies weary from lack of sleep: Could this have been the varsity cheer- leaders? While most students were sleeping at five and six in the morning during the summer months, the 10 varsity cheer- leaders were at school practicing. These weren't ordinary prac- tices, though, the girls were practicing for summer camp at Sam Houston State University. While at camp, the squad competed for the prestigious Award of Excellence. Out of about 90 squads, only 10 were nominated. Each of these per- formed for a panel of judges. Once the scores were totaled, the varsity cheerleaders were an- nounced the winner. junior Wendy Nalley said, "Winning the Award of Excel- lence is a wonderful feeling. We worked hard in the summer, and it really paid off." Also at camp, individuals were honored. Seniors Dawn Richardson and Laurie Hesse were nominated for the All- American Cheerleader Award. Out of 900 cheerleaders, this award was chosen on the basis of spirit and cheering ability. After the competition, Laurie Hesse was awarded this highly respected honor. fcontinued on page 120J PREPARING FOR THE ANNUAL LA- BOR DAY parade, senior Katherine Kel- ly starts her moped. The parade route seemed shorter riding a bike. Varsity Cheerleaders iclockwisel - Hollye Stosberg ' Ke ' D L ' M Dawn Richardson, rrre avis, aurre Hesse, i chelc Matlock, Renee Solar, Missi Thompson, Cin Kirkpatrick, Colleen Phillips, Wendy Nalleys VARSITY CHEERLEADERSXSAIVVS POSSE 1 a EXCELLENCE N, W.. ...... awarded to varsity squad lcontinued from page 1191 R Three weeks before school started, the cheerleaders began working with Sam's Posse. The boys learned some cheerleading techniques, boy-girl stunts and some traditional cheers. Senior Larry McCoy said, "I enjoy cheering and partner stunts, but practice was the hard part." Along with Sam's Posse, of course, was the "Raider Sam." Senior Katherine Kelly was se- lected by Ms. Linda Richey after submitting a paper explaining why she wanted to be "Sam", During the year, the cheer- leaders organized pep rallies, sold spirit ribbons, made signs, and decorated the school to cre- ate school spirit. In addition the girls, along with sponsor Norma Boyette and the parents' club, raised money for a cheerleading banquet, a Christmas party, and various other expenses during the year. After performing a difficult cheer at a football game, the cheerleaders were glad they had practiced. They had performed their best. Sam's Posse- Bottom row: Brian Partin, john Koloc, lohn Boyle. Second row: Ray Douglas, john T, Shad- dox, Larry McCoy. Tap raw: Paul Moulton, Katherine Kelly, Scott Schulze. DURING THE HOMECOMING PEP RALLY, Senior Ray Douglas sings the Alma Mater. Pep rallies were held every week during football season. f4wf44'f? 12.0 SPORTS 7,1 I I f'I'."..""'Tl." ' s 1 aw- 5, -wlvi AC ,,. -, ,, ws' auf. 'Wir fm -., Sag' 'FYQN f flu' ALONG WITH SAM'5 POSSE the var sity cheerleaders practice a difficult pyr amid before the Plano East game. Many hours of practice were spent perfecting these kinds of stunts. JUNIOR GINA KIRKPATRICK and Senior Laurie Hesse perform hey gang during one of the first pep rallies of foot ball season Hey gang is one of the few traditional cheers that remain SAY WHAT? When I m in the Sam suit I can look out and see everyone cheer ing for the team It is a great feel in Katherine Kelly senior The work is hard the hours are long and the recognition is small in light of the work Hollye Stosberg senior Camp was an emotional exper rence for me as a senior smce it was my last year Laurie Hesse senior tween us that other people cant relate to Unity and trust bmd our squads together Kerrie Davis junior Cheering for the Raiders has been extra special this year since the school spirit has been over whelmrng Mrssi Thompson junior Pep rallres are a way for me to express my craziness Ray Douglas senior f M "We have a special friendship be- 4Jk- I 'fr' .IA ' VARSITY CHEERLEADERsfsAM's POSSE 12.1 SCIPPCJRTERS JV Cheerleaders boost spirit Running, jumping, flipping and cheering were all a part of the junior Varsity cheerleaders' responsibility to promote school spirit. It was not all physical. The brightly colored spirit post- ers and ribbons which appeared on school game days also showed their support. "We encourage the team a lot. They know we're there to sup- port them and it helps," said Sophomore Carrie Grizzle. This year there were eight IV cheerleaders on the squad. Four of them had previously been North Garland cheerleaders. "Last year we had all been cheerleaders before, but this year we have some new ones. They've really worked hard and it shows," said Sophomore Stacy Walker. The site of this year's summer camp was Sam Houston State University in Huntsville. Out of the 90 squads who attended, the squad was one of the 10 to oe chosen for the Award of Excel- lence. "It was hard but we did achieve something that was real- ly good," said Sophomore Sandy Hesse. The JV cheerleaders encour- age school spirit all year long. "It's not just Cforl football. It's tforj baseball and basketball too. They work all year," said Cheer- leader Sponsor Norma Boyette. IN SIXTH PERIOD, Sophomore Steph- anie I-Iartline puts in a last minute prac- tice for the Thursday night game against the Mesquite Skeeters. On days when the squad decorated during sixth, they practiced after school. DURING A PEP RALLY, the squad helps lead the Alma Mater. This year there was a total of nine pep rallies, the most since 1983. 12.2. sPoRTs ,514 gm, " .,,w K 4- IN SCHOOL PRACTICE was held dur mg snxth perrod Sophomore Stacy Walk er practices a cheer for a Thursday mght game SOPHOMORE SANDY HESSE ends the Sophomore battle cry for the last time The tradxtronal cheer drd not appear at the last two pep rallies of the football season ea 1t Q 4 ,annum-a ,noa- JV CHEERLEADERS - Front ww: janet Wurm, Blake, Stacy Walker: Back tow: Rachelle Hibbard, Stephanie Hartline, Carrie Grizzle: Second row: Shelly Heather Silbernagel, Sandy Hesse R S -rl E E l E' - aaaa S 6 I . - ' su 6, . Ab Vvviiv 6 L V ,, iw' N V 1 5921 5 OL 'f ' f' ' . I . ' s J v CHEERLEADER Sim ard of Excellence H005 on w gvrnt Stuck mme! Camp SAY WHAT? The most Important thlng about be - mg a cheerleader IS gettmg along wlth other students " I Stephame Hartlme, sophomore "I've been a cheerleader for a while I like to promote school spmt and I 1 want to represent North Garland " W Carrie Grlzzle. sophomore .v. CHEERLEADERS 123 EW START for freshman cheerleaders Tension was building as an- other candidate stepped onto the platform to perform her cheer. Twenty-three girls lined up to try out for the freshman cheer- leading squad on April 21, 1986. For the 12 that made it, that day was the beginning of a whole new experience. The first priority after selec- tions was fundraising. One of the projects was a Cheerleading Clinic in which the freshman cheerleaders coached middle school cheerleaders for SB a day. Another project was door-to- door sales of suntan lotion and sunglasses during the month of May. The fundraising helped send the squad to Sam Houston State University in Huntsville for the annual summer workshop. Prac- ticing each day for a week, from six to eighth in the morning and then having contests each night paid off when the team came back with three blue superior ribbons and one red ribbon for excellence. Two of the cheer- leaders, Amy Rominger and Mi- chelle Tyler, were nominated for the All-American award. The cheerleaders' main job for the year was to cheer at all fresh- man games. There they demon- strated one cheer after another. In preparation, they learned a new cheer every week. The freshman cheerleaders' success was aided by their spon- sor Brenda Brunick who was a high school cheerleader. "She's a really good sponsor especially since she's new at this and just starting to learn the ropes," said Red Team Captain Alicia Dres- kin. The cheerleaders' enthusiasm helped to promote school spirit among their class. As Jenni Miller, black team captain, said, "I wasn't really surprised about the tremendous amount of freshman class spirit because we worked hard to achieve it." The passage from cheerlead- ing in middle school to high school was definitely an exper- ience for the freshman cheer- leaders. As red team member Karen Dover said, "Freshman cheerleading is nothing like middle school's. There's more overall feeling of school spirit and camaraderie with the other cheerleaders." FRESHMAN CHEERLEADERS QREDJ - Front row Cari Jones, Alicia Dreskin, Karen Dover. Back row: julie Patten, Shelly Stepenaslcie, Amy Rominger ,4 12.4 sPoRTs 7.4 "GET INTO THE GROOVE" was just one of the many routines that julie Parten, Amy Rominger and Cari Jones performed at each game during the football season. The song by Ma- donna was played in the background. Photo by Craig Cooper 35?-an DURING A PAUSE for an injury, fresh- men Alicia Dreskin, Julie Parten, Amy Rominger, Cari jones and Shelly Ste- phenaskie waited for the game to re- sume. The cheerleaders kneeled until the North Mesquite's player was helped off the field. Photo by Craig Cooper AT THE PEP RALLY for the South Car- land game, jenni Miller performs the last freshman battle cry for the year. Class battle cries were suspended be- cause Coach joe Allen suggested that they caused disunity in the school. Photo by Becky Hopkins PRESHMAN CHEERLEADERS KBLACIQ - Front row: Amy Burrow, jenni Miller Nikki Helleson. Back row: Michelle Tyler, Lisa Desario, Ashley Davis Ks esnnm cneERl-E"DERs FR Garland d Excellence Rlbbon Clmlc R8 Spirit Su SAY WHAT? Even though North Mesquite was ranked at the top we just did the best job we could Ashley Davis freshman re constantly trying to make up new and original cheers that everyone might like 5 Ay Q Nikki Helleson freshman FRESHMAN CHEERLEADERS RHYTH Mam'selles seek perfection An untimely, blaring buzzer breaks the silence as it wakes a North Garland Mam'selle. As she turns off her alarm she no- tices the clock. It's 5:30 in the morning. "Another practice," she says as she rolls out of bed. Every morning before school, the Mam'selles practice everyth- ing from kicks and flips to the routine they are to perform the following Friday night at the Varsity football game. There, the Mam'selles display their talents during the half time show. Tiffa- ny Luong, a senior, said, "All the hard work is fulfilling when we go out on Friday nights per- form." Mam'selle tryouts began in early spring of 1986. From the group of girls who tried out, about 20 were selected. Four judges, two of whom were not affiliated with school, selected who they thought were the best candidates. Each person attend- ed mandatory practices in order to learn a jazz routine, taught by the officers, to perform at the fi- nal tryouts held the end of the week. "It was tense. There were about 80 girls and we knew not everybody would make it," said Sophomore Shonna Signater. Mam'selles trying out for officer positions were required to walk in stride, perform their own original routine, and learn a jazz routine taught by last year's offi- cers. As the judges added up the scores, keeping all they had seen in mind, they announced their selections for the 1986-87 Marn- 'selle drill team. From June 29 to Iuly 2, the Mam'selles attended a drill team camp at SMU. There, they were instructed in performing tech- niques and routines. They com- peted against drill teams every- where from Oklahoma to Louisi- ana. During the last part of June, the Mam'selle officers went to a training camp, also held at SMU. There, they were taught new routines, given motivational talks, and lectured on self im- provement. "It was the toughest week of my life," said Irene Holmes, a senior. The officers won two blue and three red rib- bons giving them an overall first division rating. tcontinued on page 1291 DURING THE NORTH MESQUITE GAME, Senior Denise Nance, Sopho- more Lisa Matthews and Senior Mary Cosgray perform Halloween night. The Mam'selles practiced two hours every morning in preparation for their performances. DISPLAYING HER ACILITY, Lt. Linda Mosely performs the halftime routine at the North Mesquite game. Mosely and the other officers were required to perform an original rou- tine at officers' tryouts the previous spring. X K..-1 MAM'SELLES - Front Row: Lydia Compain, Shelly An- don, Lt. Debbie Tanner, Capt. Kristin Hudson, Lt. Linda Mosely, Lt. Irene Holmes, Amanda Luong, Gretchen Lackey. Second Raw: Tammy Doty, Marci Willard, Rob- in Starnes, Angie Mixon, Holly Pickett, Kim Duty, Amy Shires, jennifer Lumley, Lisa Matthews, Carrie Crews. Third Row: Amy Aparicio, Tiffany Luong, Susan Burner, lerelyn Orlandi, Tiffany Owen, Sharon Jenkins, 94 12.6 SPORTS 7.9. Shonna Signater, Denise Nance, Shana Gilbert, Sharlene Prinz, Gwen Buchanan. Fourth Row: Wendy Ragsdale, Sara Barker, Shelley Zent, Kathy Hodges, Kristi Dabney. Sonya Taylor, Monica McElreath, Alicia Grzywinski. Top Row: Alana Pye, Rhonda Kirby, Tina Wieder, jill Bratcher, Kathy Lynch, Karen Horton, Allison Stewart, Tiffany Nicholson, Karla Garza, Kim Walker, Yonnie Erwin. Q USING SOAP BUBBLES to demonstrate the slogan "Pop the Colonelsf' Capt. Kristin Hudson participates in the game festivities. The Raiders defeated South Garland 16-14. WITH COMPOSURE, junior Amy Aparicio and Sophomore Kim Doty demonstrate their hours of preparation at the Highland Park game, Both were La Petites under Ms. Waller the previous year, SAY WHAT'-7 We have really hard practices in the morning but the applause of the crowd makes it all worth while Sharlene Prinz sophomore The performances are so short compared to the practices but its worth it Sara Barker sophomore You learn responsibility and Discipline because we re all strrv ing for the same goal Karla Garza junior Mam selles takes up a lot of time but you have to want what s best for the whole team Amy Shrres sophomore We re here to promote school spirit and when we perform well that gives people a good rmpres sion of North Garland jerelyn Orlandi sophomore Some people think that we re in it for the fun but it s a lot of hard work You have to devote a lot of time Rhonda Kirby senior MAMSELLES 127 fi mAM'SEU-Es Award L ne Swewstakes smu mm Team Cam? d k S Awar Officer S Sweepsm e v smu omi Team Cam SAY WHAT'-9 We have to be up at school by seven a m everyday Some people say It s like a leisure class but they really dont realize how hard we work Monica McElreath senior All the hard work and long hours of practice pay off when the crowd ap M, plauds after our performance Alana Pye junior i 'r at . ' at Al - I l v .A waz M - . f', .. 128 SPORTS THE GAME IS TENSE as Juniors Susan Burner and Erica Turner join the crowd in applauding the Raiders at the North Mesquite game. Photo by Terry Knighton RESTING AFTER THE HALFTIME SHOW, Seniors Denise Nance and Shel- ly Andon enjoy their Cokes during the third quarter break at the North Mes- quite Game. Photo by Terry Knighton KEEPI G STEP Mam'selles prove flawless in performance tcontinued from page 1265 ' "The Girls of Summer", a lo- cal program featuring the Mam- 'selles, was taped at Richardson Square Mall and was broadcast from Storer Cable channel 10. Channel 10 was switching to lo- cal broadcasting, so they wanted to do a special on all the drill teams from the Garland School District. Because of their new station status, they were aiming to get the citizens interested in community activities by televis- ing some of what was happening in Garland. Sue Waller replaced Sheri Branson as this year's Mam'selle sponsor. Mrs. Waller, last year's La Petite sponsor explained, "I'm not doing anything differ- ent with the Mam'selles than I did with the La Petites." Holly Pickett, sophomore, described Mrs. Waller as "organized and dedicated." Sophomore Kathy Lynch continued, "She's not just a sponsor, she really cares about us. ' To raise funds this year, the Mam'selles have sponsored everything from candy, garage, and bake sales to organizing car washes. They are putting this money towards their flight to New Orleans in February to compete against other drill teams from across the nation. "I believe the Mam'selles set a good example for school spirit," said freshman Fred St. Amant. Tina Jordan, a freshman and La Petite continued, "I think Mam- 'selles is a challenge. It's some- thing I'm really working for." After setting her alarm for early tomorrow morning, that same North Garland Mam'selle tumbles back into bed. "Another practice", she sighs as she drifts off to sleep. IN RHYTHM to "One", Lt. Debbie Tan- ner, senior, gracefully ascends the ladder between Captain Kristin Hudson and Lt. Linda Mosely, seniors. ' Photo by Terry Knighton WRAPPED IN THEIR JACKETS to ward off the cold, Sophomores Holly Pickett and Jennifer Dickerson cheer the Raiders at the North Mesquite game, Photo by Terry Knighton MAMSELLES 129 LA PETITES Y Front Row: Michelle Brion, Debbie McFarland, Shannon Murlin Lt., Niki Dollar Lt., len- nifer Hester Cpt., Melinda Martin Lt,, Kim Hoffer Lt., Charlotte Ashton, Cyndi Karam: Second Rom Heather Kasateos, Sherry Horne, Michelle Campbell, Kristi Berggren, Cathi Adcock, Shawna johnson, Kim Creenhow, Tammy Bogoslawski, Sherry Page, jenni- fer.jessup, Catherine Messersmith, Kim Hammontree, julie Holt, Diane Ridenhour, Tara Volpe, Sheila Palm- er, Third Row: Karina Swanson, Michelee Dunning- ton, Tiffany Brown, jennifer Fishman, Shonday Larey, Wendy Shiver, Marci Perry, Monica Parish, Christine Dereks, jennifer Wilson, Debbie Frame, Stephanie Witt, Larissa Eastep, Amy Bowenp Fourth Row: Amy Burton, Kerry Histen, Terri Rice, Angle Allen, Kim Gemmill, Kerry Freeman, Dana Douglas, Kelly Cawthon, Kelli Anderson, Shelly Fowler, Chrstina Burnside, Misti Beach, Kari Luna, julie Jacobs, Julie Grotty, Rhonda Taylor, Cheryl Sanders, Michele Michniak, Mrs. Tanner lsponsorlp Fifth Raw: Tricia Davis, Michelle Holcomb, Keri Stiff, jina johnson, Susie Lee, Regina Harris, Debbfflerson, Tina Cruz, Patricia Robinson, Alisa Levelsmier, Wendy Watts, Laura McCoy, Sherry johnson, Yvonne Penq, Terri Riggins, Kasey Quimby, Stacy Strong, Lori Frauli: Sixth Row: Lisa Rodriquez, Kim Muscovin, Tiffany Barnes, Karen Bayman, Theresa Moch, Heather Ost- berg, Kim Coffen, Tina jordan, Kathy Ponder, Debbie Caskey, Amy Wood, Top Row: jennifer Pare', Rhonda Barnes, Shelly Kowalski, Nikki Rath, Molly Lubrich, Shannon Gregg, Genna Krolle, Natalie Ramsey, Jenni- fer Rust, Lennie Dusek, Kelly Halpin 99A9 a . ' - T if if N 1- r1 . , I ' 4 , B2 a , , is . . .I , 7 S NJ KJ' Q ! A - f , A . r , .l 4 lii' it I A .cf ' QT as qi' . AIMI Ci HIGH La Petites strive for drill team experience The lights were on. The music began to play. It was the first Junior Varsity football game of the season. For most of the La Petites, this was the first time to perform in front of an audience consisting of more than family and friends. "I was real nervous. I had to convince myself that the crowd wasn't watching me, they were just looking at the other side of the stadium," Freshman Kelli Halpin said. Being out on the field was dif- ferent for others. "l'm glad to be out there showing off how good our drill team is," Dana Doug- las, Freshman said. "hfeel pretty confident about our perfor- mances." Confidence played an impor- tant part in the La Petite's sum- mer. The officers received a Di- 14 130 SPORTS 7M i 1 vision I rating and an award for their activities on Creative Night at an SMU drill team camp in June. Along with these awards, the American Drill Team School honored 10 members by nomin- ating them for the All-American Drill Team. Another summer activity was a clinic held at school. lt was five days long and lasted from 8 a.m. until 4 p.m. each day. "lt was hard work, but it helped a lot. We learned 10 routines that week," Captain jennifer Hester, sophomore, said. "Those rou- tines are the ones we do throughout the season." As the season went on, the new members became more fa- miliar with the schedule of games and practices. Practices were every day during fifth peri- od and after school on Tuesday and Wednesday. They per- formed at the I.V. home games on Thursdays. They acted as a pep squad for Varsity games which were usually held on Fri- days. Besides attending football games, the squad participated in pep rallies and performed dur- ing five basketball games. "Everytime I've seen the La Pe- tites, they have always seemed real spirited," Junior Shelly Staf- ford said. The music stopped playing and the lights went out. As the La Petites marched off the field, they felt "that we accomplished what we had set out to do,f' said Heather Katsacos, freshman, who went on to say, "We gave the crowd spirit and it felt great!" , .t.,. , . .. : ,, -. J- +i,'fi.?2j5'if4'i 'f,ffQ1i:f: , t sx as Y e ke, , R N N iw r Q N t Y if , X ai 5 V. 4 A fag.-1,-f' A f e V 3 , :va " we V, ' ,- , W. ,,,y..i', rv., L .. , ,Q Ag: I 7 ,fig-K, 'f w , ' :f3,:,f:-at-1 -ef .. .,.,, , , ,, ww .1 , fe.. a,.Q,fN,,,jl5 M fm.: Mm., . TOGETHER, THE LA PETITES per- form their hoop routine to "Dancin' on the Ceiling" by Lionel Ritchie. Freshman Stacey Strong leads in the front row. WITH A SMILE for the audience, Freshman Niki Dollar executes her part of a routine to be performed that evening. Throughout the year, the squad learned and performed 10 rou- tines. Photo by Terry Knighton .ea KIM HOFFER, FRESHMAN, prac- tices on a Thursday during fifth peri- od for the football game that night. The La Petites performed at home JV football games and five ,IV basketball games. Photo by Terry Knighton MARCHING TO THE STRAINS of "National Emblem" in the Labor Day Parade, La Petite officers Shannon Murlin, Melinda Martin and jennifer Hester lead the squad to their final destination, the Jaycee jubilee. The annual Jaycee jubilee is held over the Labor Day weekend featuring a car- nival, a pageant and a parade. la LA pETlTES ottlceff' 'C' naitwam calnlaattns an an a Dwgston mes on Cre- cewed then. ,ctw were ng- aW"d fo' ren members it Ame" me NSN Jumo' A a me 5 for minaie H Team can D" SAY WH T7 We ve learned to be really supportive of each other and people in general The La Petites are really good this year They always smile and enjoy their performances Pam Remart sophomore sw ., - I 4 ' . . ixii Angie Allen. ff85hI'!1dl1 LA PETITES 131 LAST CJR FIRST? volleyball claims "most spirited" in district They ranked last in the stand- ings. But if the standings were based on spirit and dedication the girls varsity volleyball team, as senior Stephanie Lind put it. ". . . ranked first in the district." "When ever we went out onto the court it never entered our minds that we might lose." said senior Beth Lang. The Lady Raid- ers were able to get this feeling of undefeatability through long and strenuous practices. "The prac- tices were a pain but it was fun." said Junior Teri Rada. The workouts started with drills ranging from saving a net ball inet diggingj to developing a defense against the slam. The team went on to further drills and they they scrimmaged. usually three versus three. "I think that we worked harder than anyone else in the district. We constantly worked on drills and skills." said Lind. During district play the city's dominant team was South Gar- land, but junior Dawn Zender claimed, "We were just as good as South. in fact our ratio of all- city players was the same as theirs. Our players, especially Ca- milla QHerron. a seniorj, deserved GIRLS VARSITY VOLLEYBALL: Front Row - Manager Julian Quartn. Manager Jennifer Shea. Manager Patri- cla Mount. Second Row - Terl Rada. Klml Elhrldge. Dawn Zender. Stephanie Llnd. Coach Sandra Godwln. Beth Lang. Klm Lambert. Camilla Herron. A 132. SPORTS 7... Junior Kim Lambert makes a diving save for the Lady Raiders. This was one of the many drills practiced after school. their all-city spots." Herron. Zender. and Lind gave the Raid- ers a total of three all-city mem- bers. The team ended with a 1-13 season. "We didn't have a real good season but every game was close. We would only lose by two or three points," said Lang. Her- ron added. "Since we had a small team Qseven playersj. l feel we had a great season." MAKING A ROUTINE PLAY. Junior Dawn Zender sets up the ball. After this the ball would be played by the setter who always took the second hit. SENIOR STEPHANIE LIND plays the ball into the opponent's court. Lind was one of three Lady Raiders to make the all-city team. BECAUSE SHE IS THE SETTER, Senior Camilla Herron always made the second play on the ball. The Raiders played a 5,1 offense in which Camilla played the lone setter, COVUL LEYB-All Rsirv VOL A VA District 955525 - 1 win, 13 loss K - 1-2 . fi Park P2 Mesquite 2,2 oariaqdwy H ,.2 K VIC K Zydlzh Garland Greenville k 0-2 Highland ware oz North Mesqu 1.2 Mesquite 2,0 garland 0,2 Lakeview 0-2 South Garland ,Greenville SAY WHAT? "We had a lot of talent and potential but our record doesn't show our abili- ' tyhvv Stephanie Lind, Senior "Volleyball is very competitive and takes a lot of skill and determination to play because you need coordination Camilla Herron Senior ffl ' .am ' and balance to be a good player" VARSITY VOLLEYBALL 133 rl -'UNI 0:2 vARsn-y VOLLEYS istricr 9.AAA ALL 5-9 M gfyhland park orth Me , Mesquite sqmte L2 ,Garland 02 L-Bkeview 3? Outh Q ' Greenviuzdand ge :remand Pam .05 MOTU! Mesquite 2-I esqllite garland 3: akeview . . South G,-,Hand fForfeit by LC "2 Greenville 02 SAY WHAT? "Volleyball is a very competitive sport . ' 'r that requires different skills than any 'v 1 other activity." V Michelle Ray. sophomore "They had the team spirit to keep on going despite the fact that they didn't win all their games." Michelle Wood. senior 1 . ,Fr ' 134 SPORTS gn TOUGH SEASON jv team learns As the clock ticks down there is a volley, a set, and a smash. The time ends and the Junior Varsity Volleyball team emerges victorious over Lakeview with a score of 15-11. The JV team fell upon hard times. Because of the loss of five players the team was forced to recruit their two managers. "In JV we had ,massive problems, but through it all we did fairly well," said sophomore Holly El- dridge. Many of the girls played vol- leyball for the sheer enjoyment of the sport. "Volleyball was lots of fun but it was also a challenge SENIOR BETH LANG WAITS in proper position for a returned ball. "We had hard practices and we never felt like we were going to lose." said Lang. needed skills every single game," said Melin- da Martin. The next step for the IV team is advancement to fill the empty ranks of the varsity team. "I look forward to next year whether it be on JV or Varsity. I just like to play the game," said sophomore Teri Beardon. The team emerged from the season with a 5 and 9 record. "We didn't have a great record but we managed to develop and use some skills not required by other sports. We learned how competitive volleyball really is," said sophomore Michelle Ray. JUNIOR KIM LAMBERT VOLLEYS the ball into her opponents court. lt was Lam- bert's first year on Varsity after playing two years on the J.V. team. ATTEMPTING TO SCORE ANOTHER POINT. junior Dawn Zender leaps up to the net. Plays such as these account for most of the points in a volleyball game. l VOLLEYING THE BALL INTO PLAY. sena ior Michelle Ray concentrates on the shot. Ray was another varsity member that came from the 1985 JV team. JV VOLLEYBALL 135 x Q f be' Rl, Y , 5 X ,O t ff, , w YR x to V f t g . .f 5 , ,V 1 v . . A ,ff 'L' Motorcycle and Bicycle racing for sport 69632 X Rodeo Team: competitors in an unsung sport 136 SPORTS gm yew, OLLOWING THE BALL his stroke. King was the top NTO THE distance, sopho- rated JV player this year. more Chris King finishes off Photo by Terry Knighton .. . ,- .,--,. . S I . . T, I OPI-IOMORE ALAN MA- HOST braces himself for a utt. Machost, a IV player iember, played in two of the arsity tournaments. Photo by Terry Knighton Wm.. ,,,, I V . The voice is a familiar one, an announcer speaking into the micro- phone in a whisper. "This is his second shot. He's got a pretty good lay on the green. He measures, takes his stance, and putts. lt's in. He's made a birdie on the seventh." Green, putt, birdie? Is it an or- nithology convention? No, these words were ones frequently used by the golf team. "I love to golf. I've DURING A PRACTICE AT FIREWHEEL, sophomore Chris Bickle and Coach David Wallace approach the ball for a short putt. The team practiced at Firewheel three days a week. Photo by Terry Knighton been on the team for three years and I work at Oakridge. If I didn't like it so much I probably wouldn't be doing all this," said senior Wayne High, a varsity player. Every Monday, Tues- day, and Wednesday, the team met at Pire- wheel and on Thursdays at Oakridge. They met during sixth period and played nine holes in two hours. Under the guid- ance of Coach David Wallace the team honed skills needed in the tournaments held in the spring. "I've been playing for three years even though this is my first on the team, and I think tour- naments are the best part," said JV member and freshman Bart Long. Between the JV and the Varsity there were nine tournaments in the fall and six in the spring. There was more to the team than just tourna- ments. Many of the players had different reasons for playing golf. "I started playing the seventh grade with some friends. I think golf is a good way to re- lax and a lot of fun be- sides," said Bobby Bren- del, senior and varsity player. Again a hush fell over the crowd and the an- nouncers voice lowered to a whisper. The golfer stepped up to the ball and with precision and care he gently tapped it into the hole. Qi. gm, MINI-MAG 137 s R' "Number ll," the starter called. Senior Brandyn Ready wheeled his motorcycle up to the starting line. The starter then held up a card sig- nifying that there were only two minutes before the race. As the card was flipped to show a one, Ready closed his eyes, took a deep breath and 138 sPoRTs 704 slowly counted down from 2.0. As he opened them, the gate popped open and the race began. There were two basic types of motorcycle rac- ing, motor cross, in which Ready raced and cross country, in which senior Brook Mathews raced. "I had a flat tire be- fore my first race," said Mathews. "It was mud- dy and I was really ner- vous but I came in , ninth." Mathews had about 40 trophies, and in 1984 he took the Texas State Championship on a YZ80. Freshman Chad Mayo TO IMPROVE HIS SPOT IN THE RACE, senior Brandyn Ready accelerates in the turn. Ready has placed second in the state and has over 400 tro- phies. Haydn? also raced. "There's no other sport like it," Mayo said. "With most other sports, you don't wing the whole team does. So you think 'Would I have won it without them?' I'm rac- ing, you win so it's more of a feeling of accom- plishment." With nearly 400 tro- phies and several presti- gous titles, Ready crossed the finish line to gain yet more recogni- tion. "Altogether you feel excited, relieved, and tired," he said. "People congratulate you then you go back to the trailer and rest." HURDLING YET ANOTHER HILL, freshman Chad Mayo shows his riding talent. Mayo jumped his way to ninth place at a race in Ponoa City, Ten- nessee. 6 'TRC FOLLOWING THE BALL his stroke. King was the top INTO THE distance, sopho- rated IV player this year. more Chris King finishes off Photo by Terry Knighton r . The pedal cranked, the sprocket turned, the chain pulled, and then the wheels rolled. The bicycle shot forward surpassing all obstacles and rivals. Then, it dart- ed swiftly across the fin- ish line, claiming for its owner all of the prestige and laurels inherent in the winning of a bicycle race. There were two kinds of bicycle racing: ten speed and BMX. Of the two, ten speed was the smoother for races of this sort were held on paved streets and roads. BMX, on the other hand, was held upon a special- ly constructed obstacle course of dirt hills and dirt trails. Both required a great deal of stamina and endurance. "When I'm racing, I get off to a good start most of the time. My legs are fresh, so is my mind," said sophomore David Sullivan who raced 10 speed bikes. "After awhile I get tired, my legs get almost numb and all I can think about is pushing the pedals down one more time." Jeff Holmes was a sophomore who raced on BMX tracks. "I really like to race," he said. "It's a lot of fun running over the bumps, jump- ing the hills, and flying through the air on my bike. There is nothing else like it in the world." Others raced not only to experience the elation of racing, but also to en- counter the recognition which came with win- ning one of these races. "Racing is fun, but I race for a different rea- son. I race to win. I real- ly don't see much more purpose in a in a race than to be the winner, so that's what I always try to be," said freshman Paul Odle. WITH SPEED AND DETER- MINATION, sophomore Cor- bin Mills attempts to gain fur- ther ground. Mills was one of several students to compete in bicycle racing. MINI-MAG 139 V .. A surprising number of students participated in an activity which was rumored to be the job of farm hands and ranch- ers. They raised horses. Most of these stu- dents lived in a subur- ban homes with small backyards that were un- fit for horse habitation. These people did own and raise horses though. Keeping them at a rela- tive's home, at a stable, or on land in the coun- try for safekeeping, they visited their horses upon occasion. junior Matt Shugart was one such student. "I keep my horse at my fa- ther's ranch in Lancas- ter, Texas," he said. "I've had him since I was one, and I go down to see him and groom him just about every other week." For other students, merely owning a horse which they could visit once in a while was not satisfactory. To them, raising and training their horses became al- most an obsession. PURSUING A LIFELONG HOBBY, freshman Michelle Michniak grooms her horse. Michniak keeps her horse, Sunshine, in a barn across the street from her house. Photo by Terry Knighton "When I was five years old, I got my first horse," said senior M'Lou Taylor. "She be- came my obsession for the next three years. I went to shows and ro- deos with her. I have not had as much time to work with my horses lately though Know that I'm a seniorl but I still find time to train the young ones." Also, there were stu- dents who fascination with horses by an unex- pected event. "I used to be with my horses everyday when I lived in 0klahoma," said sophomore Bran- don Martinf' But when we moved to Texas, we had to leave them be- hind because there's just not enough room for them down here. I still go to visit them once in a while, but it's just not the same." Horses were instru- mental in the lives of a select number of stu- dents. The joy of watch- ing a horse grow and de- velop, and the satisfac- tion that was gained upon the completion of training were integral pieces of the happiness of these teenagers. f4WW'f9 140 SPORTS 7,4 is r 1. x x -ya-air ' .W f-we ASQ-if if H nu ' ala . ,Qs .4-. FOLLOWING THE BALL INTO THE distance, sopho- more Chris King finishes off his stroke. King was the top rated JV player this year. Photo by Terry Knightori 'Qt ' Q, wi O . X They wore cowboy hats, western boots, gaudy belt buckles and a black jacket that read "North Garland Rodeo Team." The North Garland Rodeo Team was a group of about 15 stu- dents with at least 12 of them from North Gar- land. Each had several horseback riding skills STARTING TO FALL, sopho- more Brian Epping completes a six second ride. The rodeo team met every Wednesday night to prepare for several competitions during the year. and some could ride bulls. "It ibull riding! takes a lot of nerve. You've got to keep calm and con- centrate," said freshman Jason Grey. Members of the team met every Wednesday night in downtown Gar- land. They discussed fundraisers, riding events, and they made plans for their annual rodeo which was held on February 14. Some events which could be entered were dog shooting, barrel rac- ing, bull riding, bare- back and calf wrestling. "We want to put on the best rodeo out of all the schools," said soph- ARM OUT FOR BALANCE, freshman jason Gray attempts to stay on the back of the bull. Gray completed in a rodeo in Kaufman, Texas in October, 1986. omore Bryan Ramsey. "Hopefully we can have it in the Mesquite are- na." To have gotten on the rodeo team, one must have gone to a meeting. "You go and give them your name then they sendyou out of the room and vote on you," said sophomore Brandon Martin. Reasons for getting on the team varied but most agreed that it was the actual thrill that drew them to it. "It has to be the excitement of riding," said sophomore Brian Eppink, "I ride bareback and that's the hardest thing to do." MINI-MAG 1 PRE-DISTRICT varsity basketball warms-up at tournaments With practices beginning in September, the varsity basket- ball team began a pre-season that held surprises and changes for players and fans both. A new game plan coupled with players' talent helped lead the team to an 11-7 preseason record. Play began at Irving High School with a 50-34 win. Howev- er, it was not an easy game. Coach Ray Harton called it an "ugly" win due to lack of good shooting. The Raiders managed to make only 16 of 43 tries from the floor. The second game was even more disappointing when Sher- man won 78-54. The team made only 38'Z: of their shots from the floor and could not keep the Bearcats from hitting 36 of 53 shots. In the next games, the Raiders raised their record to 3-1 with wins over Irving Nimitz and Hillcrest. The record was dropped to 3-2, though, when they lost their second road game at R.L. Turner. At the Berkner-Pearce Invita- tional Tournament, the team lost in the first round against Bishop Lynch. They made up for it, FRONT ROIM Todd Puckett, Ken Gibson, David Dawson, Kenny Nall, Alex Olson BACK ROIM Coach Ray Harmon, Tom Gibson, Duane lohnson, Matt Shu- gart, Eric Yohe, Derrick Montgomery. Eric Dacon. Bernard Cerncsek, john T Shaddox though, by defeating Terrell 85- 37. Senior Eric Yohe was given his first Varsity start in the Ter- rell game. "Since I'm the tallest tbasketball player in the cityj, I feel like people expect a lot more from me than from others," Yohe said. Yohe was 6 feet 9 inches tall. The team lost to W.T. White for a sixth place finish. It was the second year in a row that the two teams had met in the fifth- place game. The Raiders won all but the final game at the Coca-Cola In- vitational. They defeated Wood- row Wilson, Bishop Lynch and Samuell to advance to the final game against Richardson. At the half against the Eagles, the two teams were tied, 31-31. Richardson came back in the second half to score 35 points while holding the Raiders to 25. Seniors Tom Gibson and Derrick Montgomery were among the high scorers of the tournament. Gibson scored 71 points overall while Montgom- ery scored 59. "We were really glad we went as far as we did, but we felt like we should've done even better," senior Eric Dacon said. Against Grand Prairie, broth- ers Tom and Ken Gibson were the key to the Raiders' win. Their free throw shooting led the team to their 64-62 win. "It feels really weird to look up and see my brother on the court with me, but I'm glad we have the chance to work togeth- er," Tom Gibson said. In the opening round, the team kept alive the chance to be the first ever two-time winner of the tournament with a win over Denison. The Raiders lost the chance, however, when they lost to Lake- view in the championship game. In the last game of pre-district play, the Raiders lost to Lake Highlands, 64-52. Poor shooting and excessive fouls caused the loss for the team. This game dropped their record to 11-7. Although the team's record was not as good as some others, they did manage to exceed the expectations of pre-season crit- ics. With their pre-district exper- ience, the team felt ready to ad- vance to district play. I fl. 2. sroizrs gmddow AGAINST THE GRAND PRAIRIE CO- PI-IERS, senior David Dawson prepares to shoot a basket. This was Dawson's second year as a varsity basketball play- er. Photo by Craig Cooper WHILE PLAYING GRAND PRAIRIE, senior Derrick Montgomery tries to outsmart his opponents in order to pass the ball to a teammate. lo 5 Basketball Boyvmsmf T PRE,DtsrRiC 5034 4-'la living 5:12.54 Shefmag .tl Irving :sim 55-A6 Hwicre 5 SQL. Turneach Bish0P W 5535 ret! W, watson h 'L 1,65 Bisnovkwc 5566 5 mi-W . R?ChafdsorI . Grand PYHITS1 23-66 BishoP Lyn 60,54 Denison 64.10 sunsef 52.66 Lakevlef' nas Lake Hlghla SAY WHAT! ,.. ". if A . "Even though most people are first year starters, we've got a lot of poten- ,, tial." A! john T Shaclclox, senior "We've got a lot of talent and deter- mination so I think we'll clo really good this year." Matt Shugart, junior VARSITY BASKETBALL 143 opponents play for varsity team After an average of 67.6 points a game in pre-district play, the varsity boys' basketball team did not do as well in district offen- sively. In the district opener against Highland Parlc, the team fell 61- 43. The Raiders hit only 15 of 48 shots while the Scots hit 26 of 42. However, in the next game, the Raiders defeated Greenville in a crowded gym full of 2,000 noisy opponents. The teams' leading scorers were senior Tom Gibson with 20, senior Derrick Montgomery with 16, and soph- omore Ken Gibson with 18. Both T. Gibson and Mont- gomery had experienced varsity play before. K. Gibson, however, did not have the same exper- ience. "At first, it was really hard playing on a different team from my friends. But then, everyone else helped me and everything was okay," he said. The team fought for a spot in the playoffs throughout the en- tire season. They played a close game against North Mesquite that ended with double over- time. The Raiders outscored the Stallions 12-4 in the deciding overtime period. Two games later, they played cross-town rival South Garland. The game was close until the last minute when the Raiders defeat- ed the Colonels. "lt was probably the best vic- tory all year. They hadn't been beaten at home for almost two years. It made it that much bet- ter when it came down to the last seconds," senior John T. Shad- dox said. Against Lakeview later in the season, the team led by one at the half. However, when the teams came back after intermis- sion, the Patriots outscored the Raiders 36-30 for the win. After losing to Highland Park, the team had three consecutive victories which kept them in the playoff race. Their chance was lost, however, when Garland won 70-69 at the buzzer. "We had a great season. Most of the guys were seniors and had played together for four years. That made the difference," ju- nior Matt Shugart said. While not making their origi- nal goal of the playoffs, the team worked together for the best ever district record under the direc- tion of Coach Ray Harton. STIFLED BY THE DEFENSE, Senior Eric LEAPING OVER A MESQUITE DE- Dacon looks for a teammate under the FENDER, senior Tom Gibson fights for basket. position on a shot. Photo by Craig Cooper Photo by Craig Cooper 144 sPoRTs gm gaw' TAKING A SHOT, senior Derrick Montgomery tries to earn two points against Lakeview. Photo by Craig Cooper AGAINST MESQUITE, senior john T Shaddox goes up for a layup. Shaddox was a first year varsity player Photo by Craig Cooper B netball B 2:32, Varsity AAP-A A3 60 55 43 50-52 71151 63 77 13 12 6355 59-79 53 59 84-69 10-47 7055 Highland Park illsihvlllzsqurte fqesqutge 2232: IEW Qliiianqjmk llkeS'1""e mesqvf Cixi Gaftend Lakeview 1164 SAY WH T7 X4 Unity was good At first everyone was fooling around but then we started losing so we started depend David Serrell senior Out of four years as a basketball player this has been my best We worked together in the crucial mo ments Bernard Cernosek senior . . 89-60 . VARSITY BOYS BASKETBALL 145 Varsity pre-season best ever There was silence. Suddenly, "whoosh" was heard through- out the gym. The crowd went wild. With 12 seconds left in the game, the Lady Raiders pulled ahead to clinch the vic- tory against Greenville. As the year began, the team hoped for a successful season. One of their goals was the dis- trict title. "We thought we'd go unde- feared," junior Erica Crockett said." But we ran into a couple of troubles." As pre-district play ended, they were rated one of the top 10 teams in the metroplex by the Dallas Morning News. "We've been considered one of the top two contenders for the district title," Sara Klingel- hoffer, sophomore, said. "But it hasn't gone to our heads at all. In fact, we've handled the rec- ognition real well." Besides recognition of the team as a whole, senior For- ward Annie Lockett was named one of the top 10 all-around best players by the Dallas Morning News. At a tournament held in McKinney the team placed first defeating, among others, Richardson and McKinney. Seniors Wendy Edwards and Lockett were named to the all- tournament team. Senior Abby Hutchins was named Most Valuable Player of the tourna- ment. At the Coca Cola Tourna- ment, hosted by the Lady Raid- ers, the team placed second de- feating L.D. Bell and Trinity. "You get more out of playing basketball than just playing a game," senior Stephanie Lind said. "The teamwork helps you learn how to deal with people, and that's something you can't learn in a textbook. It will help you deal with later situations later in life." As the final buzzer sounded, the crowd cheered for the victo- ry. Pre-district play was over. The challenges of district were yet to come. FRONT ROW: Dawn McGhee, Kelly Paul, Abby Hutchins, Kim Lambert, Amy Box, and Alicia Worth. BACK ROW: Coach Kathy Norsworthy, Erica Crockett, Sara Klrngelhoffer, Annie Lockett, Wendy Edwards, Kristi Collins, Stephanie Lind and Beth Lang. DURING THE GAME against the Plano East Panthers, senior Annie Lockett reaches for a lay up. Despite a knee injury from the previous season, Lockett started in a majority of the pre- district games. 146 sPoRTs if AFTER A SHOT by the Garland Owls, junior Kelly Paul makes the rebound. The Lady Raiders defeated the Owls 64 to 42 Photo by Becky Hopkms CONCENTRATINC ON THE HOOP, Sara Klingelhoffer, Sopho more, jumps to make the score. Klin gelhoffer was the only sophomore on the team. Photo by Becky Hopkins Bas gball rslw QAAAAA 1 X Guts 51 54 62 24 KWHXQ 51 48 vrlle Se690 50.25 Nrmlll 53 39 mano 7057 Tnmly n M Q8 L D Be 55 56 mung X 47 3B 57 mano E35 M RxchardS0" 15 5 Vernon 5 A Madrsvn SAY WHAT'-5 The Lady Raiders had the stamina to ho rf- far as they Could They were rerdy cf-peclally the senrors Alun Worth Sophomore Sec-mg them practue you nan tell how hard they work They never lake the day off Cindy Collins semor 'O A Mclkinney it . O VARSITY GIRLS BASKETBALL 147 HOPEFUL varsity detours A number of Lady Raider fans believed that the top two con- tenders for the District 9- AAAAA would be North Mes- quite and North Garland. They were almost right. The game that unexpectedly detoured the Raiders was a loss to the third place Mesquite Skeeters, This ended the Raiders only period of being alone at number one. "While we were up there we were ecstatic. After we lost, we were really down, but we knew everything would turn out okay. And it did," junior Kim Lambert said. I Once again tied for first with a district record of 9 and 2, the Raiders latched onto their only hope: another victory over North Mesquite. But this time, the Lady Raiders just could not pull through. They were defeat- ed 58 to 48. This did not stop the Raiders from putting everything they had into the following games. "We were so confident we could stick with SOC fSouth Oak Cliffj. We were going to to its success give them the toughest game they had ever had," Annie Lock- ett, senior, said. Still maintaining a spot in the playoffs, the team dedicated all of their time and energy to the games they had yet to play. Despite all their hard work, they lost the first game of the playoffs. "The loss was pretty tough on us," Kelly Paul, junior, said. "But especially for the sen- iors because it was our last real game as a team." Although the loss ended the Lady Raiders season, senior Stephanie Lind was pleased with the year as a whole. "We accom- plished a lot in spirit and abili- ty." The Lady Raiders took a de- tour on the way to the playoffs, but as the season ended, senior Wendy Edwards said, "lt wasn't so bad." ATTEMPTING TO BREAK LOOSE of a tough defense, senior Wendy Edwards prepares to go for an outside shot. Ed- wards scored in double digits during sev- eral district a g mes. Photo by Craig Cooper 5 148 sPoRTs gwgew, WITH A HIGH LEAP off the floor, senior center Abby Hutchins reaches to score two points. Throughout dis' trict play, Hutchins averaged 15 points per game. Photo by Craig Cooper LAYUPS WERE AN IMPORTANT PART of any game for the Lady Raid- ers. Here, senior Beth Lang aims for the hoop while avoiding the block of a North Mesquite player. Photo by Craig Cooper B Baskelball V al' Su-y A err-Aftft Digiftti 12-'Z Girls' 50-67 nd 12 39 south 'wla 6635 xevtew 63 61 L3 K t'h9l"land PM A7 39 Gr-eenwlle 67 A2 Mesqu North 52 45 Garland Xa 50-31 South GZ' at 43 K vte 5 lligiland Pafk 'gg 6 Greenvllle 8 5 North Mesqmte 0.133 Mesqulte Garland SAY WHAT? We showed everybody just what we re made of We re the best varsity North Garland has ever had Varsity really got going this year We had fun and played a good game Kristi Collins senior VARSITY GIRLS' BASKETBALL 149 me count .N Boys Basketball 9'AAAAA 21-6 lrving 58-49 Sherman 56-36 lrving Nimitz 64-40 Hillcrest 75-69 R.L.'l'urner 65-57 Plano 4643 Plano East 52-48 W.T.While 51-55 Mesquite 68-48 Sherman 54-A1 Grand Prarie 56-39 Bishop Lynch 65-58 Lake Highlands 29-3A Highland Park 61-54 Greenville 54-A2 North Mesquite 52-46 Mesquite l,"' x 69-31 Garland . 46-53 Seulh Garland 59-A8 Lakeview 1 1 -57 Highland Park A7-5A Greenville 55-58 North Mesquite 59-46 Mesquite 6434 Garland 51-55 South Garland 53-A1 Lakeview 48-56 1, Uplayin S -r'. x, t. lot of efg Our type of d ' if YOu fZ::,'throu3h0utexf1ZlSe takes a wwymutwmfmw - ez f You can-r J ay H . arrls, Sophomore - 35 Q 'Th . 6 blggESl asset of Ou r team thig 4 V year is Our . ready t ffinglste 0 Play every We were we Came ,ig out H l Shane Filzhemy so h ' P omore 150 SP ff ORT5 zu 42 WM' ir.. --M PLAYI Ci THE D JV gains experience with stifling defense If junior varsity prepares players for the Varsity, it should teach them the offensive and de- fensive plans used on the team. The players were taught several plays. On offense, a high post pattern was instituted. On de- fense, the Raiders launched a blitzkrieg against their oppo- nents, forcing a full-court press during the entire game. In order to be able to keep up with this tiring attack, the play- ers were practiced hard. "Prac- tice usually lasted until 4:3o," said junior Wes Orr. "And most of that time was spent on defen- sive drills." The full court press was used to minimize some weaknesses and emphasize their strengths. "We are a relatively short team," said sophomore Stephen Endres, "but a quick one." Orr agrees. "Quicker play- ers can play a much better de- fense." The high post offense used by the team involves a set of screens and picks to find an open man at the top of the key, usually the center or a forward. After bringing the ball down, the guards spread apart on the DRIVING TOWARD THE BASKET, junior Terrence Brown fights off a de- fensive player. Brown scored 22 points against South Garland. top of the key to screen the de- fensive players. The forwards broke out from the low posts to lose their defense, and the center generally stayed around the free- throw stripe. "In this type of of- fense, everybody has a shot," said sophomore Reggie Cun- ningham. "It's an ad-lib of- fense." The Raiders got off to a good start during scrimmages, win- ning their first seven games of the year, and ending with an 11- 2 pre-season record. The district season also began well, as they posted a 5-1 record through the first three weeks. The Raiders only loss during that time was compounded by the absence of two key players. Terence Brown and james Werner ibecause of an injuryj were the missing players. Defeating Highland Park and Greenville by a total of 19 points was not very important at the time but became so when, in the fourth week of the season, the Raiders were defeated by both clubs, knocking them out of the top district spot for good. But the team failed to be dishearten- ed by the setbacks. "The losses together didn't really get us down. We just tightened down and hustled," said sophomore ,IV BOYS BASKETBALL-FRONT ROW: Shane Fitz- henry, Lance Keeling, Steven Blakely, Kirk Ethridge, Stephen Endres, Keenan Paris BACK ROW: Coach Bill Epperson, jay Harris, Reggie Cunningham, Charles Washington, Terrence Brown, Wes Orr Stephen Endres. The next three games would decide where the Raiders would finish in the standings. Garland, who already had de- feated the Raiders, was the toughest opponent. At the end of a grinding contest 111 person- al fouls were levied during the first half including a technicalj North Garland came out on top by a score of 57-55. For the JV to finish at the top of the district, it would take a two game win streak and a loss for division- leading Highland Park, HP did not lose, even though the team defeated their foes. With a first place finish in city and second place in district, most players considered the year to be a learning but successful one. "I learned how to play a better defense and I acquired more offensive skills this year," said Cunningham. Most also considered the jump from fresh- man ball to IV a large one. "De- fense this year has been stressed more than ever before," said Endres. Although a first place in district would have met the team's goal, experience learned this year helped the players bet- ter prepare for varsity competi- tion. Q:,gf,,,,,,5 sPoRTs 151 BIG TASK jv girls not short on talent "You've gotta have height to have a good basketball team." This statement was agreed upon by many followers of the game of basketball. However, for the Lady Raiders Junior Varsity, this statement's validity was questioned. Sophomore point guard Kimmy Ethridge said, "Our lack of height was a problem, but since we're such a small team, we get along well and work real- ly well together." The lack of a true second- string did present some prob- lems for the JV Lady Raiders. For instance, against North Mesquite, the Raiders went into overtime with only three players due to foul-outs. The outnum- bered Raiders fell, 47-48. After recovering from a 1-6 start, the Lady Raiders won the next five of their games, includ- ing district wins against South Garland, Lakeview, and Green- ville. "The reason we did so bad at first is that sometimes when we'd fall behind we'd get down on ourselves and that would make it really hard to come back," said sophomore Deirdra Herron. The Lady Raiders finished with a 9-11 record overall and 6- 5 in district, and captured 4th place in district. With the tallest player being Andrea Wade at 5'7", the IV girls never had a decisive height advantage. Starting at a seem- ingly disappointing 1-6, the Raiders turned their season into one that exemplified the JV girls winning tradition. FROM THE LANE, Andrea Wade goes for two. Wade was the lone freshman member of the junior Varsity squad. Photo by Craig Cooper Girls 1V-Front Row: Carla Roberts, Calandra Paul, Melinda Morgan, Deirdra Herron, Kimmy Erhridge ,4 152. sPoRTs an Back row: Coach Sandra Godwin, Erika McMillan, Kelly Gregory, Andrea Wade USING SOPHOMORE ERIKA MCMILLON as a screen, sophomore Kimmy Ethridge tries an open jump shot. The Lady Raiders hosted Mesquite on Feb, 12. Photo by Craig Cooper FROM THE BASELINE, sophomore Carla Roberts attempts a jump shot over a Mesquite forward, Due to their lack of height, the Raiders had to rely on outside shots. Photo by Craig Cooper lr K qball Guts JV BBSAZAAA p,5u-uct 9 36 35 south Garlan Lakeview Gmenville North Mesquite Megqulle Q rland Singh Garla Gregfwlne North mesqulle Garland SAY d A5 32 39'3 Y 47 48 29-45 5644 25 55 was 3630 2945 51 37 WHAT? Since we re such a small team we have to be cautious about fouling ou Klmmy Ethridge sophomore We dont really have any one player that stands out We have a balanced team Delrdra Herron sophomore 6-5 nd O it N: Ln .. , V GIRLS' BASKETBALL 153 LAST SECO D basketball team shoots for successful season In the final moments of the North Garland vs. South Gar- land freshman boys basketball game, Coach Larry Kuenzi called for a time-out. With two seconds remaining, the team needed to pull off some sort of miracle to win the game. They were trail- ing, 50-51. The final play was devised and the team returned to their positions. The crowd was on the edge of their seats, the gym was in total chaos. As the ball was thrown in and the sec- onds ticked away, a well timed shot emerged from backcourt. "Everytime we made a point our whole bench went crazy. When it came down to the final sec- onds and Matt Anderson took the shot, I thought it was in, but it bounced off the rim. That game took a lot out of us," said freshman Sean Pike. At each practice, players per- fected their skills through a se- ries of drills and scrimmages. "We do three and five man weaves, lay ups, jump shots, and sprints. The running helped me the most. It's really gotten me in shape and it helps on fast breaks," said freshman Jon Stewart. Injuries and low grades posed some major setbacks. "When Matt White broke his ankle, we lost a lot of rebounds. I-Ie was one of our leading scorers. We did all right with rne and Ken- dall Rhyne, but after a while we got tired. Del Smotherman was good at handling the ball and at fast breaks. I-Ie's very quick," said freshman Danny Borth. Greenville was a strong com- petitor, as they swept the season series defeating the Raiders twice, 55-69 and 58-72. "We should have beaten them. Most of our shots were off and we weren't playing as hard as we could. They took advantage of that," said freshman Pete Wil- FRESHMAN QREDJ A TEAM - Bottom Row: Shawn Top Row: Trainer Chris Dyess, David Pullias, Matt Dvorchek, Del Smotherman, Pete Wilson, Matt An- White, Kendall Rhyne, Mike Anders, Sean Pike, Mike derson, Fred St. Amant, Ion Stewart, Danny Borth. ff 154 sPoRTs 7,4 Mason, Coach Larry Kuenzi. son. However, the freshman boys did equally well as they won most of their games, some by over 20 point margins. "Their ball handling skills weren't too good," said Wilson. "We've got a good basketball organization. Matt Anderson and Shawn Dvorchek made a lot of our points, and we do well in our man to man defense." As the ball bounced off the rim and the other team cheered for their victory, all that was heard from the losing bench were words of encouragement. Fred St. Amant said, "It was the last shot we'd get up. We thought he'd make it, and he usually does, but he didn't make this one. That was all rightg he did a good job." SURROUNDED BY SKEETERS, fresh- man Kendall Rhyne takes a jump shot at the side of the basket. The A team defeat- ed Mesquite, 59-36. Photo by Craig Cooper IN MID AIR, freshman Marty Renfro is able to make a clear pass to a teammate. The B Team defeated Mesquite, 35-30. Photo by Craig Cooper ABOVE HIS OPPONENTS, freshman Richard Waterhouse makes a well timed shot to score for the B team at the Mes- quite game. Photo by Craig Cooper FRESHMAN KBLACKI B TEAM . Bogrom Row: David Dyess, Ben McCasland, Richard Waterhouse, Chris Cevey, Pat Flowers, David Iudd, john Cooper, Mal- Sharp, Marty Renfro, Chris Grant, Coach Bryan Luke colm Price, Robby Beruder. Top Row' Trainer Chris 'N B ASKETBALL FRBSHMQMAM Red 8-5 Black 5'8 53-45 esquite 35-50 rth M 59,53 A1-58 68-46 53-30 5327 58 as 37 51 50-5 I riand 597' th Ga 63 49 64 45 5069 ark 53 70 nd P M 50 No Highland Wk Gmenvllle Mesquite rlan Sou Lakeview Hrghla South Garland RBWCKI 5872 I Greenville 0:2 5932 35 3 597 North mesa Mesquite land 055 South Ga' 8 44 Lakeview 3 56 t listed ms Red 5c0l'e5 SAY Ga d i ' 1 I . - 0 1 5 6 . . 5 - 1 55" "It's hard because sometimes l'm sit- ting on the sidelines thinking that I could have been out there playing bas- ' ketball. I put a lot of time in it and it is a lot of fun." - Chris Dyess. freshman A "It's my favorite sport. I started play- g . Q ing during fourth grade and decided that it was the sport I was going to x stick with." - Chris Grant. freshman PRESHMAN BOYS BASKETBALL 155 A WINNING W Y Freshmen Lady Raiders win on and off court A whistle shattered the air as all eyes turned to the referee. With time running out, the freshman Lady Raiders were locked in their closest game of the season, at home against the Greenville Lions. The crowd cheered as a foul was called against the Lion. Free throws by three players in the game's final minutes helped the Lady Raiders earn a 52-49 victory, their nar- rowest of the season. "It feels great to blow a team out, but it is better to beat a real- ly good team by a few points. To pull out a close game is really great," freshman Vivien Vander- plas said. The team began work months .f--" TAKING AIM, FRESHMAN ,IAN- NEAN MATLOCK shoots from the foul line. Free throw shooting was stressed in practice and helped in several close victo- nes. AS THE DEFENSE PARTS, FRESH- MAN HOLLY ELDREDCE shoots a ba- seline jumper. The game was the only loss to Poteet in a three game series. 2 before the season began. "We started at the beginning of the year. We did a lot of running and we practiced our ball han- dling. We also scrimmaged against the JV team," freshmen Erin Gallbraith said. The team won a close season opener against Irving. Following this, they suffered consecutive defeats, beginning district play with a 3-4 record. A typical district schedule of one' game and five practices a week began. "We worked hard at prac- tice, which last over an hour a day," freshman Holly Eldredge said. Players found that home game offered advantages over road games. "Playing at home is bet- ter because we are use to the gym and have some fan support," freshman Jannean Matlock said. District play was highlighted by an eight game winning streak during which the team had only six players. The small size was due to injuries. The program was designed to give experience to young play- ers. "It helps to get experience, but the important thing is mak- ing friends and winning," said freshman Sonya Yarbrough. The team's determination and win- ning attitude helped them over- come their small size to win the close games. 156 sPoRTs in gm, FRESHMAN VIVIEN VANDER- PLAS FORCES A SHOT against strong defensive pressure by Poteet. This road game ended the Lady Raid- er's winning streak at eight games. FRESHMEN GIRLS BASKETBALL: BOTTOM ROW-Stephanie Hall, Erin Galbraith, Latonya Harmon, Sonya Yarbrough SECOND ROW- Coach Denise Jacobsen, Lawonda Lockett, Vivien Vanderplas, lannean Matlock, Holly Eldredge la Cirls Basketball Freihmen ' A QAAAA . , 13.5 28.24 . 3059 lrvm9 33.40 L Nimitz 47.28 wmiarrjs 26,4-, Mesqmle. x 23.4l Slevhelwfl e' . 34.21 uncafwllle ,motel D ncanville l509h 47'3A glduth Garland Lakevitvl 27.30 Greenville 55-20 Poteet A 39:3 lah , cgblixth Gafland 12,52 Lakevlew 35-41 Greenville 28.22 Poteel 2,9 t . lgjtgind Qtorlelil SAY WHAT? L ' 'H Ef ef, I r tv ii- "When we first started, we were be- ing outrun, and we had some prob- lems. But we have gotten better and better." Erin Galbraith, freshman "We work as a team, and no one play- er has to win the whole game, Il feels good to know all our work has paid off." Vivien Vanclerplas, freshman PRESHMEN GIRLS BASKETBALL 157 tennis teams work together Closing last year's season, senior john Donaghey made re- gionals for the second consecu- tive time. "John only made it to the sec- ond round but it was exciting as well as inspirational for me," ju- nior Iustine Tran said. Don- aghey lost to Berkner's Brian Dilman who was ranked third in the state. Coach lack Arnold had great expectations for his players at the beginning of the fall season. "We have many younger play- ers who'are quick and talented as well as good experienced players to balance the team," Coach jack Arnold said. Returning player junior Yale Scott was considered one of the team's best by Coach Arnold. "I had a good match against Lakeview's Rob Greebon," Scott said. "He started out fast and won the first set 6-4 but I was able to come back and win the next two sets 3-6, 2-6. New members found out what it was like to be on the team. "We do exercises and running to keep in shape like other sports, but it's really competitive at practice," sophomore Blake Britton said. The tennis team finished the fall season losing only to Berkner, Highland Park, and North Mesquite. Team members felt that with hard work and dedication they could follow Donaghey's example. FRONT ROW: Sandeep Nanda, Ray Douglas, Mike Morgan, Brian Mackey. SECOND ROW: Justine Tran, Jacqueline Phan, Urcun Tanik, Erica Phillips. lbw! Michelle Ceigerich, Richard Pak. THIRD ROW: jack Arnold, Brian Ernsthausen, Blake Britton, Gerra Bud- man, Kristy Zachary, Kristi Lee. z4mfz'46n7 158 sPoRTs qw TAKING ADVANTAGE OF sixth peri- od practice, freshman Michael Morgan volleys a difficult shot. Morgan sacri- ficed other sports to play tennis. Photo by Terry Knighton I RETURNING A FOREHAND vol- ley, senior Won Choe displays his techniques. Choe was a second year varsity singles player. Photo by Terry Knighton. P I 3 ' Q Q Q Q . 2' 3 T i lf z at an an or an'nws'a'w-'Q A f' A V' Z V 2 ff 5 .9 T 4 y M V 4 I M 1 Vs P "' -f--f" 5 4 'jf Q li 5? rt 2 5 ei 1' 31 3 5 2 Q is if '??8"'J gf 1 .f '21 time AFTER SCHOOL, freshman Erica Phil- lips works on improving her form. Phil- lips practiced an average of two hours each day. Photo by Terry Knighton U ji , SAY WHAT'-9 Tennis is hard work but the team has a close unity that makes it fun to play Ray Douglas senior l never really wanted to play ten nrs but the team appealed to me from the start Mike Morgan freshman At practice we develop our indi vidual skills and techniques that we use to win matches Urcun Tanrk sophomore play tennis because it s a sport that is really fun and healthy Erica Phillips freshman We had a good fall season and are working on a better spring season justrne Tran junior I m really glad to be on the team We have a lot of goals to accom plish Gerra Budman freshman I I -H . ,, K fi? kkik . I I V 1 SPORTS 159 E STEP AHEAD track teams succeed through individuals Legs throbbing, lungs feeling as if they are about to burst, blood pounding in his ears, sweat streaming down the sides of his face, the runner races on. Around the track he runs, thoughts of victory keeping his legs churning, helping him to overcome the almost unconquer- able desire he feels to stop and rest. But on he goes. His ordeal symbolizes the determination and desire to win that character- ized the track team. Although some believed that '85-'86 would be the year for the North Garland track teams, the spring season proved to be a re- building one for the teams. "We did all right this year," remarked junior Craig Cooper, "but not as well as we had hoped." Still, while the season was not as good as those of earlier years, each team managed to achieve a strong ranking at each meet that they attended, and both reached VYING FOR THE LEAD, Sophomore johnny Kelly keeps pace with the leader at the Adamson Invitational 3200 meter run. Kelly finished in fourth place. Garland Daily News Photo their pinnacle of success at the City Meet. The boys' team's season was highlighted by the personal achievements of its members. At the Adamson Invitational soph- omore Johnny Kelly placed sixth in the 3200 m run, and senior Robert Kemp placed second. Kemp also finished second in the long jump, and he advanced to the finals in the 100 m dash. During the Garland City Track and Field Meet, Craig Cooper, a junior, surpassed all expectations and completed not only the 1600 m run, but also the 3200 m run with a first place fin- ish. In response to this, Cooper said, "l trained my hardest for this event, and I ran my hardest because it was on my home track." The' season of the girls' track team was brightened consider- ably in the triumphs of its mem- ond place finish at the Richard- son High School Girls Invita- tional. Erica Wade placed first in the,100 m dash, running it in 12.08, a time which was her best and also proved to be the best time of the season. While there, she also placed secondin the 200 m dash. At the Garland City Track and Field meet, the girl's track team placed second. Contributing to the overall success of the team was junior Kim Fouts. She won both the shot put and the discus, with throws of 37'5" and 10S'5" respectively. However, while competition was an important incentive for some team members, not all shared this sentiment. Kelly said "I enjoy competition, sure but that's not why I run. I run be- cause I like to run. If I didn't, I wouldn't be on the track team." Some joined for the sheer enjoy- ment of running. bers. Renee Kelly obtained a sec- H 160 srorzrs gn WW' . ,..w-5, ' 4 , 25 ' . If I . .,.. . ,. 'riff I i sin AS HE OVERCOMES another hur- dle, Graduate Nat Martin completes his run of the 300 meter high hurdles at the Garland City Track and Field Meet, Martin placed fourth and ad- vanced to the finals in this event. Garland Daily News Photo WITH VICTORY IN SIGHT, Senior Erica Wade pushes herself as the fin- ish line of the 100 meter dash ap- proaches. She won first place and a gold medal for this event at the Gar- land Track and Field Meet. Garland Daily News Photo fl! K 986 TRAC X RAIDERS 5 Relays Raklefiorris Invitational CBT 5 Relay Cow Cola tauonal Adamson mv' X986 TRACK LADY Raider Relays Mesqu e :tan C at-dson ncafvllue RNDER5 3rd 5th 5th 8th 2nd nd c my Nec' gmc! Regionals SAY WHAT? The track team performed well be cause they trained well and even though there was a lot of pressure the victories made it all worth it Greg Thompson junior I feel as though I was born to run johnny Kelly sophomore I I Ath , sm . I 5th Ga lg am Ri it , 2 DU sth dt ' nh M A lt I O f' Q37 v' . . . 12 fl I 1 H I .H TRACK 161 RACING T0 WI cross country bursts into action at district "Our whole team did better because our coach worked with us and trained us a lot harder, and without her, we would be nothing," said sophomore John- ny Kelly Coach Cathy Norris predicted the 1986-87 team to be strong and competitive. Those who re- turned from last year had gained experience that would prove most valuable once competition began. Cross country practice com- menced in August. Each day be- gan with rigorous exercises and calisthenics to prepare contes- tants for the strains in the day's races. Shortly after warming up, they could be found scampering through streets as far as Naaman School Road. They started run- ning two miles each day and gra- dually increased the distance until they were racing seven to BEFORE THE DAYS FESTIVITIES, sophomore Johnny Kelly takes a trial run through Norbuck Park. Photo by Andrea Steele ABOUT TO BEGIN, sophomores Rhonda Keay and Kelli Petrey and ju- nior Constance Watson wait to start dis- trict competition. Photo by Andrea Steele iw 162 sPoRTs yu nine miles a day. These drills toned athletes for the climax of the season, district competition. Held at Norbuck Park, competitiors raced in three- and two-mile races. "tDuring the racesl I think about how many people are in front and behind me. We talk to peo- ple around us to keep from thinking about getting tired," said Meredith Winter, a sopho- more. Iohnny Kelly, Craig Cooper, Michael Mason, Teresa Shu- maker, and Constance Watson all scored enough points to place in the top ten at the district meet. Kelly, having placed fourth in district, advanced to regional competition. Many team members ex- pressed appreciation and admi- ration for Coach Cathy Norris. They felt she was a primary cause for the success of the team. Senior Mike Peek said, "We felt closer to her. She made it fun and created a free atmosphere where it was up to us to how far we wanted to go." After the season was over, the trophies won, and everyone had left for home, members found not only a winning team among them, but a strengthened rela- tionship between each other from all they'd been through. Sophomore Kelli Petrey said, "During competitions, everyone encouraged their teammates to keep going when they felt like giving up. We are like a big fam- ily and we're all real close." GRIPPED WITH TENSION, sopho- more Rhonda Keay races at the District meet. Photo by Andrea Steele iv We SAY WHAT? 5 S' - -7 'K S sv . 3 2 3 'E it E, .- ' 42 5 t ,ff 1 "I felt sick. We had to run eight or nine miles a day. I only threw up once." Tammy Kelly, Freshman "It was pain. Excruciating pain, but we were glad when we came in the top ten." Constance Watson, junior "We pushed each other to the lim- it. Coach helped us to be the best team we could be." Kari Price, freshman "This year was pretty good, but next year will be alot better be- cause of all the experience we gained." Michael Mason, freshman "I had a really good time this year. We worked a lot more on speed work and that helped us to do bet- ter at competition." Greg Thompson, junior "It was alright. I got some support and placed 31st in the district meet. Phil Cobb, sophomore cizoss COUNTRY 163 P0 DER PLIFF seniors overcome juniors with a score of 8-6 April 18, 1986. It was on this Friday that the institution of football was turned upside down, as both seniors and ju- niors participated in the annual parody of this near-sacred sport known as Powder Puff. The football players were the girls, who sported black and scarlet lettered jerseys. The cheerleaders and Mam'selles for Mam'selles, as the case may bel were clad in short black mini skirts, and excess of facial make- up, and inflated balloons placed within their T-shirts. Practice began two weeks be- fore the game was scheduled to take place. While the guys be- came accustomed to shouting bawdy cheers, the girls concen- trated on learning plays and var- ious football strategies. "We worked them fthe girlsl two hours at each practice," ju- nior coach Paul Ridenhour said. "We ran them and practiced plays. We even had a scrimmage with Berkner twhich we won.J We had a good team." Finally, the appointed date of the big game rolled around. At approximately 7 p.m., the play- ers took the field, the cheer- AS THEY PERFORM the kick-routine at the half-time show, Man'selle squad members graduate Mike Pullias, senior john Boyle and senior Clay Garrett brace one another as they try to keep in step. Man'selles met every morning at 7:30 for the two-week period preceding the game. Photo by Leah Duckworth leaders took the sidelines. The game began. "On the sidelines, it was al- most a nightmare," said gra- duate Julianne Quarto, who was a senior trainer," I don't mean it wasn't fun. It was. It just got pretty violent. It's hard to be- lieve that some of those juniors were so tough." On the sidelines, the cheer- leaders and Man'selles paid scant attention to the action in the game. They concerned them- selves, rather, with dowsing the other group with water balloons. "There were balloons flying all over the place," junior cheer- leader Eric Yohe said." Everyone was soaked. The seniors had a huge trash can filled with water- balloons, but we had a cooler of them, and we took turns throw- ing them back and forth all night." At halftime, Powder Puff king Adam Curry was crowned. Nei- ther team had scored yet, and both teams withdrew to their game plans. The Mam'selles then marched on the field, accompa- nied by the cheerleaders. "We did the elephant walk and some other cheers," David Dawson, a junior cheerleader, said. "Some of the cheers weren't really acceptable, though, bec- cause they were kind of ob- scene." I-Ialftime over, the game con- tinued in full swing. In the end, the seniors edged ahead, and the game ended with a score of 8-6, in favor of the seniors. This was rather ironic, because the score: 8-6, resembled, rather suspi- ciously, the seniors graduation year '86. Powder Puff was a perfect op- portunity for both juniors and seniors alike to participate in a school-related activity and de- rive great enjoyment from it. "I think everyone should be in Powder Puff at least once," Quarto said. "It really is a lot more fun than most people real- ize. When I played, it was one of the best times of my life. STANDING ON THE SIDELINES as he explains the art of catching a football to the members of the junior Powder Puff team, junior coach Chad Gregory directs the action taking place on the field while Kim Rice, a junior, looks on. Gregory was one of the three coaches who led the juniors. Photo by Leah Duckworth 14 164 sPoRTs 7... SAY WHAT'-5 At the beglnmng there were a lot of hard feelrngs between the jumors and semors but once the game started ev eryone just relaxed and had a good time Sharon Bonattl semor 935 We fthe Man sellesj were there to have fun and make rt fun for everyone else l thmk we succeeded Larry McCoy senlor On game day we got up early shoe polished our cars came lnto school mg gettmg ready for the game Cralg Horton graduate Practlce was a lot of lun even though we lost As semors It will be klnd of tough because we don t want to lose two years ln a row Abby Hutchins semor Everyone was having a great tlme slngnng chanting yelling llvlng It up t, The crowd l was slttmg wnth was hav W :ng just about as much fun as the peo ple on the held fwere havlngj Blake Youngblood senior I was slttlng up In the stands watch mg the guys and gurls run around the fleld Everyone around me had water balloons and every two minutes or so a balloon would hut the people slttmg nearby Ken Corden jumor . and ran up and down the halls scream- 2? . .4 1 ' - -W L 9 L . ' .1 . PQWDER PUFP 165 .?'D'?.L!.. F The stadium was hushed as one of the players did not get up from the field. Coaches and trainers ran to the player asking questions such as, "What hap- pened? What hurts?" Then, the crowd began cheering as the in- jured player limped off the field, supported on both sides by his trainers. Although the crowd's atten- tion was shifted from the player to the game, the trainers work had just begun. Often going un- noticed on the sidelines, trainers had to become accustomed to sudden injuries of the players they were responsible for. "We have to come to training the spring before our freshman year. After that we're petty much on our own," said sophomore Alicia Worth. Trainers were also responsible for preparing players against possible injuries before the play- ers' games. They had to wrap an- kles, prepare ice packs and help with knee braces. "The trainers are really good. They never act like they're too good to help. They don't even mind wrapping your ankle," senior basketball player Annie Lockett said. Other unnoticed sideline by- standers were team managers. Managers were responsible for equipment, keeping statistics and anything else the players and coaches needed. Being a manager or trainer was not without benefits. Many students assumed these posi- tions in order to fulfill their P.E. requirements. "I was a manager for track for two years, so I could get the credits needed for P.E.," said ju- nior Stacey Skaggs. Other students became man- agers or trainers because they wanted to be involved with a sport and could not play because of scheduling conflicts. "I decided to be a manager for soccer after playing it for two years. I didn't have time for the practices as a player because of work," junior Shari Plum said. It was the end of the third quarter as the previously injured player jogged onto the field to rejoin his teammates. The train- ers had done their job well. BEFORE A VARSITY BOYS BASKET- BALL GAME, sophomore Alex Olson wraps a players ankle. Many trainers re- ceived college scholarships for their abilities. Photo by Craig Cooper 166 SPORTS gm grab as Q Q ii S S- S H B SAY WHAT? ' ff", sf f ' N . sasoi ff gif- pf ,,.-..: .. n 2 i c IN HER JOB AS A TRAINER, junior 4, jennifer Shea wraps an athlete's ankle. .- Shea had been a trainer since her fresh- " 'X man year. Photo by Craig Cooper AS A MANAGER FOR ,IV basketball, freshman Chris Dyers fills cups for the players. Managers were responsible for seeing that each player had water during the game. Photo by Craig Cooper Qjjelwetdewa . t wane Q, JLQ.a,,tQm M' Lvxrttaaogenppow Ao my . stimtiawttwa WW M W cteafwuao, QSM tow sem' GAC-QJJNI et Sew "2lC!51ol"Qj"'Q'lA ' 1 "I like being a basketball manager because I like the game of basketball and I like the players." Todd Puckett, junior "The football trainers are really im- portant to us tthe football teaml be- cause they know the different hot and cold treatments." Coley Chappell, sophomore "One day the basketball coach saw me shooting baskets. He needed a manager and I wanted to be involved, so now I take stats and keep score." Kylan Hansen, sophomore "After I hurt my knee and had to sit out for a season, being a football trainer was the closest I could get to the game without playing." Mike Sammons, junior "The best part about being a baseball manager was going to state my fresh- man year. It's great feeling like part of such a successful team," Paul Moulton, senior "Since I want to be a physical thera- pist, I think being a trainer will help me pursue my career." Shalana Vanderpool, junior Q1 TRAINERS MANAGERS 167 BETWEEN BITES OP PIZZA, freshmen Lisa Rodriguez, jenni- fer Walker, Michelle Brion and sophomore jason Snow catch up on the day's events. Lunchtime was also used to finish homework for 5th period classes. PAUSING A MOMENT to Chat, freshman Kari Price and sopho- more Pam Reinart stop in the hallway during the five minute passing period, The passing peri- od between classes was often used for gossiping as well as changing classes and books. S , 168 PEOPLE s 4 AT A BASKETBALL CAME, ju- nior Eric Rivas spells out Raiders, Rivas led cheers solo during half- time ata game against South Gar- land. Rivas began this custom as a freshman to instill class spirit. Photo by Craig Cooper exam, ZW CONSIDER . . . People During the course of each school day, there were those times when it was unavoidable not to get caught in the sea of people filling the halls. As students were herded toward various destinations, a blur of faces passed. Every once in a while, two friends spotted each other in the crowd. Brief smiles were exchanged and maybe even a few words at the risk of a tardy. During the hallway "crunch," it was easy to just "reach out and touch someone." Students were given another opportunity to match names and personalities to faces during their classes. It was rather easy to become fast friends with one's biology lab partner, especially if theupartner was willing to disect the fetal pig. Students could even meet someone in advisory classes during the two days of standardized tests. The lunch period offered chances to preserve existing friendships between bites of food. It was also possible to meet someone each time a new person squeezed onto an already crowded lunch table. Of course, it wasn't possible to meet everyone during the course of the year. For the underclassmen, there remained limitless opportunities in their remaining years at North Garland. For the seniors, there was an entire world out there to get to know. Despite society's stereotyping, not everyone was the same. It was well worth the effort to meet someone new because . . . 5uefzq6'odq'4 Seunelody. PEOPLE DIVIDER 1.69 5 , 170 PEOPLE s 4 AT THEIR CLASS PICNIC, Seniors Becky Davis and Belca Wood collect leftover cans for the Key Club can drive. The picnic was one of the many activities planned by the Senior Class Advisory Board. SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS - Front Row: janet Holmes, Sec., Betsy Wilkins, Rep.: joel Coker V.P.: Cindy Collins, Treas.: Back Row: Linda Mar- shal, Sponsor: Not Pictured: Brian Partin, Pres. 1? i ' f . ' K W i '- X 'S i n . :ef LL N . s'kk szlflii ' L .rv I . 1 fi -, , 15"-', , ti-, F ' . 5 ' 2: . 'Q ' 'L t, . .- ,, 311 ji! 1 X Y . -ei 7' "f gf. 3 L ,, , T p- - h X A ,- rf, .. A 1158? C, -Fm rf i ,L lk. 1 it-a ..,, N -e t Hey: W V' 'r :Q fi - ' acts, ff ' ,ez i,,, Y- Ii ie- . "M-..,' ,Q J , f ss,, , ,G X ' P I K X X. e X , ' t f - xc' 5 JK W ix... ,. ,.V R :VJ : AXA .A ,,.- ' K ec if f -s--fe' ' 4 ' -J -i 3 ' ' V F 5. 'te s ,Q me 1 S all W ADA-BAR Adair, Allyson: Senior Class Executive Board, Beta Club, Student Council, V, Soccer, Swim Team, Zero Club Adams, Brian Aguilar, Tony: j.V. Baseball, V. Baseball Anderson, Kenny Andon, Shelly: Mam'selles, La Petites, Marauder Staff Arceneaux, M'Recia: N.l"l.S., French Club, O.E.A, Archer, Tracey: F.H.A. Armstrong, Donna: French Club, La Pe- tites. O.E.A. Armstrong, Steven: J.V. Football, j.V. Soccer, V. Soccer, Track Team, Swim Team Atchle , Eric: ,l.V. Football, V. Football, Traci Team, H.O.C.T. Aulbaugh, Matt: D.E.C.A. Baker, Lori Baldwin, Glenn Ball, Marquetta Barnes, Laura: Girls' Choir, Mixed Choir, Acappella Choir sl, 'gtk' ' .s C ff' .4 x S A ..,, ,, 5' ' r vw fe, Rope Beneva Daily Second Ro Kelly Ada: Tony Gibbs Denny Lowe Danny Moch Ronda Ki by Mel ssa Lindsey Be Denise Nance Kather ne Kelly Nikki Robinson Third Row: Timmy Gibbs, Sonya Tay- Beka Wood, Karen Howard, Chirsty Day. lADVlSORY BOARD - Front Row: Fran Ranieri, tured: Becky Davis, Patty Younvanich, Allyson r, ' 5 w: 'r, ' , , , 'r , i ' , ka ' , i , ' ' ' . Debbie Bronson, Hollye Stosberg. Not Pic- -ur 23' ,,, ., ringing it together 1 ggi: www f ---., : A ef ,, . : .Wa Q--aw, if .. f Q 2.-mi." 1 J - ".. .L f I f ,r 1 f W F vii ' is . -f' T i M ., . . fi 2 Q e to Q r 4 1 ess e QL A P' I f. i x .. wg, W VETH 1333-'L 'kfcd Hg s 4 bgaes Q A Nw M, 'P we 1 -,t sp, in is 4 A ' W' f' as f L g ,511 Q ,B 1 ' HND '72 PM f if f .asf-P si ,A ,X 1 0, 2 - midizag. :a:',vzf5a,a:as-.-f-.- "OK, let's get started. We've got a lot to go over to- night so if ya'll want to get out of here in time to do your homework, be quiet," senior class President Brian Partin said at an advisory board meeting. Throughout the year the senior class officers and advi- sory board members had meetings on the second and fourth Mondays of every month to discuss plans for the prom. They also came up with fundraising ideas which included the senior picnic, the haunted house, bingo and candy sales. "It's really the last time that everyone will be together as a group so we want it to be spe- cial, "Senior Karen Howard said. Plans for the senior year started during the summer. Officers and advisory board members got together to look for possible prom sites. They took tours of ballrooms, checked into dates and asked about menus. The senior class started the year with approximately 15,000 dollars with a goal to reach 25,000 or more by prom. "We're doing great. We had the most money to start with than any other senior class has had." Senior Tim Gibbs said. "We're spirited and we're unified. There's just some- thing about being a senior that brings everyone togeth- er," Senior Christy Day said. Denny Lowe added, "We're special. We are the class of 1987." "Well does anybody have anything else to say?" Presi- dent Brian Partin said, "OK, see ya'll tomorrow." The meeting was over. BAR-BOA Barrientos, Joe: l.V. Football, j.V, Soccer, V. Soccer Barry, Robert .,, Basquez ll, Frank Bass, Kenneth: V. Baseball Baynham, Cathy: French Club, Y.A.C., Swim Team x...f Bays, Rhonda: F.B.L.A., French Club, Key Club Bennett, Kevin: j,V, Football, V. Foot- ball, l.V. Baseball, V. Baseball Bentley, Jeffery: D.E.C.A. Benton, Dawn: N,H.S., Band, F.B.L.A,, French Club, S.A.D.D. Beshires, Eric: Student Council, Key Club, N.H.S., H.O.S.A,, H.O.C.T., H.C.S. Bever, Laura: German Club, j.E.T.S, Bicking, Lewis Blackmon, Todd Blas, Regina Board, james 5 . s 4 SENIORS 171 Some traditions became monotonous such as groping for the clock in the morning, fighting the crowds in the halls, and arguing with par- ents about curfews. Other tra- ditions provided amusement such as freshmen pranks. Students were introduced to these traditions on their first day in school. Naive freshman were a frequent tar- get for pranks. "I heard that I had to go the the third floor to get my LD. card at freshman registration," said freshman RK Q t I xg Q ix S lf' if '54 R c fr BOL-BRO Bollin, Wayne: ,l.V. Football, V. Football, j.V. Soccer, V. Soccer Bonatti, Sharon: j.V. Cheerleader, Pow- der Puff Boone, Rebecca: Prospective Thespians Girls' Choir, P.E.L.E., Key Club Boyd, Tammy: Key Club, FBLA Boyle, john: Key Club, Sam's Posse, Stu' dent Council, Powder Puff Braun, Donna Lee: German Club lPres.l, Band Brazil, Bill: V Football Breedlove, joey: Band tSquad Leaderl Brendel, Bobby . Brewer, Angela: Marauder, PELE Britton, Brad Britton, Michelle: Thespians Broberg, Michael Brogdon, Kelly: Sr. Advisory Board, Band fSquad Leaderj, Latin Club, FBLA Bronson, Debbie: Student Council, jr. Advisory Board 5 , 172. PEOPLE s 4 ome things continue unbroken 1' fa I . ' . saves w. f: W ,,.. I-if!! '34 iii: 5 ' E51 - 'IE iii. ft .Ei ,"l" .SPE U -:am i A V :M Esther Ruiz. Other common things told to freshmen were that that they needed elevator and aquarium passes. Although the year consist- ed of mostly annoying clocks, loud bells, and homework piles, some customs were fun. School traditions continued to be carried on. GETTING INTO the spirit of the North Mesquite pep rally, Senior Da- vid Dawson, junior jamie Edwards, and Senior Bernard Cernosek sing the Alma Mater. . . A I :sm . ..t. x,.t.M',-s:a,,,, wtf .1 in . , X +. L r " get .H ,, 1. V. 1 :g jimi . , ...... Lg . KATHERINE KELLY Kas Raider Samj rouses the crowd with cheers and dances. Sam, a tradition at North Garland pep rallies and football games, has been the mascot since 1971. BRO-DAB Brown, Bobby Brown, Maurice: V Football Brownell, jeff: Electrical Trades Bui, Linda Burns, Chris: V Football Canter, Cameron: Swim Team Carr, Todd Carrizales, Delia Carson, Stephen: Band Castillo, Trevor: Electrical Trades Caslon, Keshia Cernosek, Bernard: V Basketball Chamberlain, Margo: Band, Flag Corps fCapt.l1 FBLA, Key Club, SADD Chitwood, Richard Choe, Yong Cobern, Carol Coker, joel: Band iDrum Majorj, Sr. V- Pres.: Marauder Staff QStudent Life Ed.J, NHS, Quill and Scroll, Who's Who, Chess Club iTreas.l Cole, Todd Coleman, Laura: JV Basketball, Spanish Club Collett, Sandy Collins, Cindy: Sr. Treas.g Beta Club, Student Council, NHS, JR. All-NCHS, Powder Puff, Echo Staff Collins, Kristi: V, JV Basketball, Powder Puff, V Soccer Collins, Lynn: OEA, junior Achieve- ment, Acapella Choir Colombo, Heather: Student Council KV- Pres.J, Mam'selles 1Soph. RePAl: Fr, Soph, jr Most Beautiful, Homecoming Queen, Beta Club, Zero Club, Round Table iPres.J Cook, Stephanie Cooke, Melanie: Powder Puff Cooper, Craig: Thespians, Staff Photog- rapher Cosgray, Mary: Student Council, Mam- 'selles, La Petites, Forensics, HOSA, HCS Covault, Denise Crews, Kevin Crump, Angela Cuddy, Mike Cunningham, Robert: Golf Dabbs, Damon: ICT Dabney, Karin: French Club, Beta Club, NHS, NFL, Wh0'S Who SENIORS 173 DAC-DES Dacon, Eric: JV, V Basketball, Zero Club, Fr, jr Class Favorite Nom., Chess Club, Youth In Govt, Academic De- cathalon, YAC Daily, Beneva: Band tSec.Jg FBLA, Sr. Ad- visory Board, Spanish Club, Latin Club, NI-IS, Who's Who Daily, Penny: Mixed Choir, PELE, FHA Dall, Shannon: Girl's Choir, V Soccer, Swim Team Dauphin, Andrea Davis, Becky: La Petites tSq. Leaderl, jr., Sr. Advisory Board, FBLA, PELE KV- Pres.Jp Who's Who Davis, Lori: Latin Club, Spanish Club, FBLA Davis, Malt: Band fDrum Majorj, Who's Who, IV Football Davison, Brian Dawson, David: V Basketball, Powder Puff, French Club Day, Christina: Senior Class executive Board, Powder Puff, F.B.L.A., French Club, O.E.A. Defoor, Chris: j.V. Soccer, V. Soccer Deleon, Roy lr: D.E.C.A. DelCiacco, Lisa: Creative Arts Club Desario, Jeffery: Beta Club, j.V. Football, V. Football, j.V. Baseball, V. Baseball, Zero Club ll In ten minutes It's early. Wendy missed breakfast this morning and she's got to study for that Chemistry test. She forgot a few books in her locker, she's getting very hungry, and she's just got to tell Tami what that jerk Josh did last night. It's another bad day. When will she be able to do all this? Break! That special ten minutes everyday where anything can happen. Whether it is an FBLA meeting, a bake sale for SADD, or simply talking to friends, break is the time of day for rest and relaxation. "I go to my locker, get some money, buy a Coke and some 174 PEOPLE S Skittles, drink the Coke and save the Skittles for some fu- ture use," said sophomore David Villegas. For others, however, break is a lesser ad- venture. Freshman Carrie House explained, "I try to get my locker organized and do some Biology homework. Doesn't that sound exciting?" Some controversy was raised when breaks were tak- en away in order to have a short fifteen minute pep rally after school. "I was upset. It seemed every time they took break out, I was the hun- griest," said senior Jason Tay- lor. Many students said they would rather have break than Zz a pep rally. "I didn't get to see Heidi Jones, and I had to go to German earlier," said junior Miles Rickman. After the football season, everything returned to normal. There's the bell, five min- utes until Chemistry. That Coke sure tasted great, didn't it? Good thing Wendy had break. She finished her home- work, got those books, and talked to Tami, all in ten min- utes. The day's looking better. Stacy Spence, a sophomore, said, "Break gives students the time they need to relax and get their mind off school, something everyone needs." ...Q DEU-ERW Deutsch, Rebecca: Senior Class Execu- tive Board, Beta Club, N.H.S., Spanish Club, Key Club, S.A,D.D. Dill, Cariann: La Petites, F.H.A., French Club, H.O.S.A., H.O.C.T. Donaldson, David: l.C,T. Doster, Krista: Student Council, French Club, Key Club, O.E.A. Duty, Tamara: Student Council, Mam- 'selles, La Petites, Powder Puff, F.B,L.A., O.E.A. Douglas, Raymond: Sam's Posse, j.V. Tennis Team, V. Tennis, Team, Ger- man Club Drummond, Karen: Girls' Choir Dudley, Robbie Dumas, Randal: N.H.S., J.V. Basketball, V. Basketball, Powder Puff, D.E,C.A. Duncan, Stefan: Frosh. Class Favorite, Soph. Class Favorite, jr. Most Hand- some, j.V. Football, V. Football Dusek, David: j.V. Football, V. Football Echols, Lisa: Powder Puff, N.A.H.S., O.E.A. Edwards, Wendy: Student Council, J.V. Basketball, V. Basketball, F.C.A Elmes, Catherine: Band, Flag Corps, O.E,A. Erwin, Yonnie: Student Council, Mam- 'selles, La Petites NN. xiii il.: wg ANTICIPATING A BITE of his can- dy bar, junior Michael Paul spends his time at the candy machines dur- ing break. DISTRACTED WHILE READING her book, sophomore Shonna Signa- tor sits and talks to friends during break. ei 2 i' sEN1oRs 175 EUB-GOU Eubanks, Shannon: Band, Marauder Staff, Powder Puff, Raider Echo, Scrib- blers, French Club Everett Michael: Mixed Choir, Men's Choir, Acappella Choir, D,E.C.A. Ewings, Chris: ,l,V. Football, Swim Team, j.V. Baseball, F.H.A., H.E.C.E. Ferfort, Sandy: D.E.C.A. Ferguson, Kevin: I.C.T. Fitch, Steve: Band, Marauder Staff Fouts, Kimberly: Beta Club, N.H.S., l.V, Volleyball, Track Team, F.C.A. Fowlks, Sheridan: La Petites, Raider Echo, French Club, F.B.L.A. Franklin, Bryon: Mixed Choir, Acap- pella Choir Fraraccio, Trisha Freeman, Lisa Freeman, Michael: j.V. Football, V. Foot- ball, Track Team, French Club, ,l.E.T.S. Frost, Angela Furr , Rodney: J,V. Football, Raider Echo, F.B.L.A., l.C.T., Printing Trades Gafford, Heather Gallaway, Lori: N.H.S., ,l.V. Basketball, Cross Country, Forensics, French Club Gallup, Robbie Gardner, Eumeka: Powder Puff, N.A.H.S., Thespians, Forensics, French Club, S.A.D.D., Chess Club Gardner, Melissa: Powder Puff, F.H.A., Girl's Choir Gardner, Robert: Mixed Choir, Begin- nings, Printing Trades Garrett, Clay Garrison, Curtis: F.B.L.A. Garrison, Stacey: French Club, Begin- nings, Aca pella Choir, O.E.A. Geddes, Kimgerlyz D.E.C.A. Geron, Angela: La Petites, Powder Puff, F.H.A., F.B.L.A. Gibbs, john: Senior Class Executive Board, Beta Club, Youth in Gov't, N.H.S., Forensics, Key Club, Who's Who Gibbs, Tim: Senior Class Executive Board, N.l-LS., N.A.H.S., Creative Arts Club, D.E.C.A. Gibson, Tom: V. Basketball, V. Baseball Gillespie, Renina: S.A.D.D., F.H.A, Gillett, Kimberly: N.H.S., j.E.T.S., F.B.L.A., D.E.C.A., O.E.A., Spanish Club Golden, joe : j.V. Football, V. Football, V. Baseball, Track Team, Powder Puff, F.B.L.A., Spanish Club Goodman, Dana Lee: j.V. Volleyball, V. Volleyball, V. Soccer, Track Team, Powder Puff, F.B.L.A., D.E.C.A. Gossett Il, William: NHS., Youth in Gov't, Band, German Club Gouge, David: Marauder Staff Graves Melinda: Beta Club, N.H.S., Band, Flag Corps, Prospective Thespi- ans, French Club, Who's Who, O.E.A. 5 er 176 PEOPLE s.Wa.a, .nl l +fp GRA-HEA Graves, Robbie: j.V. Football, Powder Puff, Golf Team, N.A.H.S., Creative Arts Club Green, Milton Gregory, Chad Gregory, Philli Groebe, Miciielle: Powder Puff H.O,S.A., l'I.O.C.T. Hadder, Rod: N.H.S., Chess Club, Band, ,I.V. Soccer, V. Soccer, German Club Ham, Andrew: VICA, Printing Trades, I.C.T. Hamilton, Jeannette Han, Ki: N.A.H.S., Math Club Hancock, Danni: Powder Puff, O.E.A. Hargrove, Lisa: Powder Puff, Prospective Thespians, Girl's Choir, Mixed Choir Acappella Choir, P.E.L.E. Hartline, Chris: F.B.L.A. Hartsfield, Derek: Student Council Sam's Posse, Powder Puff, V. Gymnas- tics, Key Club, Forensics, Spanish Club Head, Douglas Heideloff, Rob: Latin Club, Spanish Club -una'-wr We JUNIOR PAUL MOORE LISTENS TO Mr. Tiemann in Government class. Zero period allowed students to take the class a year earlier. ell rings at dawn Barely after sunrise, a few students entered the building to begin their school day. These students were taking part in an experimental class scheduled from 7:05 to 8:15 every school day. Because the program was in its first year, only two classes were offered. An economics- government class was taught by Mr. Paul Tiemann, who saw many advantages to the zero period program. "It gives an opportunity to cut down on crowding by ex- panding the number of classes, and I get out of school earlier," Tiemann said. A printing trades class was taught by Mr. John Morgan. The classes had some initial disadvantages. Among them was the need for custodians to unlock classroom doors daily. "Tardiness at 7:05 was defi- nitely a problem, but that has improved," Tiemann said. Students reacted well to zero period. Concerning the time of the class, Ion Doune- que, junior, said, "It worked out fine. I would definitely do it again." The extra class credit was the primary appeal of the pro- gram. Junior Brent Sawyer said, "I took a zero period class to help me get all the credits necessary to graduate early. It also made it possible for me to take other elective classes that I want to take." The program offered an at- tractive option to those stu- dents unable to attend sum- mer school. SENIORS L 77 1 Ewufdadq 2: 178 PEOPLE s eading WAR Stories , . ,, ii i ,EZEE lzgi ,:gfi, , . It's 8:15, and the tardy bell rings. Some students sit idly, awaiting announcements. Others talk to the people around them, while many complete homework. These ten minutes of the day are commonly known as WAR, or "We are Reading." WAR began on Oct. 31, 1983. The idea of former As- sistant Principal of Instruc- tion, Roger Herrington, and former English teacher, Deb- bie Wester, WAR was intend- ed to promote silent reading among students and faculty. Three years later, however, HEI-HOR Herron, Carmilla: 1.V. Volleyball, ,l.V. Basketball, V. Volleyball, Track Team, Powder Puff, Creative Arts Club, I-'.C.A. Hesse, Laurie: Frosh. Pres., Frosh. All N.G.H.S.. l.V. Cheerleader, V. Cheer- leader, V. Gymnastics Team Hickman, Cathy: F.H.A., German Club, j.E.T.S., Girls' Choir, Mixed Choir, Acappella Choir, P.E.L.E. High, Kenneth: Golf Team, Key Club Hill, Tina: Raider Echo Hodges, Kathy: Mam'selles, La Petites, Marauder Staff, F.B.L.A., Spanish Club Hoffman, Keith: ,I.V. Football, Track Team, ,l.V. Baseball Holder, Lisa: La Petites, Raider Echo, Quill and Scroll, F.B.L.A., Spanish Club, Key Club Hollenbeck, Lisa Holmes, Carol: Student Council, Jr. Class Favorite, Homecoming Nominee, Mam'selles, F.H.A., F.B.L.A., P.E.L.E. Holmes, janet: Student Council, V. Soc- cer, F.B.L.A. Key Club, O.E.A. Holt, Amy: N.A.H.5., Creative Arts Club Hopkins, Rebecca: Marauder Staff, Raid- er Echo, N.A.H.S., Creative Arts Club, Girls' Athl. Trainer Horton, Baron Hotchkiss, Donald most students used WAR for other purposes. Junior Craig Carroll said, "I just do unfin- ished homework before first period." Chemistry teacher Elaine Stephens stated, "When WAR first started, I could get a whole book read a semester. Now, some teachers don't even participate. I'm disap- pointed." Senior Blake Youngblood summed it all up when he said, "Why do we have Reading Period if no- body reads? They should call it Homework Period." W if ...nd K' A-u I 4 ,L f 4 E2 55615 1, . 'f 5 5 Q I T! sqm.. if as Yiitih .a DURING THE FIRST FEW MIN- UTES of the school day, Senior Merri Wells studies for her next class. Studying was a common practice among students in the morning. SOPHOMORE KAREN MCCUL- LOUCH reads The Good Earth be- fore first period art class. Unlike Ka- ren, many students used WAR for other purposes than reading. HOT-JAH Houcek, Brett: N.H.S., ,l.V. Football, V. Football, Track Team, Latin Club Howard, Karen: Senior Class Executive Board, j.V. Volleyball, V. Volleyball, Powder Puff, F.H.A., F.B.l..A,, O.E.A. Hudson, Kristen: Mam'selles, La Petites, F.H.A,, F.B.l..A., D.E.C.A. Huffman, Debbie: F.H.A,, Girls' Choir, Mixed Choir, P.E.L.E. Hurley, Robin Hutchins, Abby: Student Council, j.V. Basketball, V. Basketball, Powder Puff, F.C.A. Hutchinson, Robert: Acappella Choir, Men's Choir Hyatt, Christie: j.V. Tennis Team, V. Tennis Team, F.H,A. Hyatt, Erik: H.E.C.E. Hyder, Lance: V. Football, Track Team, F.B,L.A., O.E.A. Hylton, Ray jackson, Kyle: I.C.T. jackson, Robbianne: Creative Arts Club, Powder Puff, P.E.l..E. lahnel, Amy: La Petites, Scribblers, Thespians, Forensics, French Club james, Randy: Rodeo Club, I.C.T., Print- ing Trades v SENIORS 179 fiee pirit daze "R R R-A-I, D D E-R-S," they shout and then the crowd goes wild. These were familiar sounds at pep rallies. Many students used these Fri- day events during football season to display their school spirit. Days and events like the pep rallies, Powder Puff, Twirp Week and the different holiday contests were special times in which students got together and became a unified body having fun. "Events like Powder Puff affect student morale in that it forms friends and makes them more excited about school," said senior Betsy Wilkins. Besides making friends and creating school pride, those spirit events also helped to J AM-KAC Jaykus, Michelle Jenke, Melissa: Band, Flag Corps, Ger- man Club, O.E.A. Jenkins, Terry: Student Council, Track Team, F.B.L.A., German Club, Aca- demic Decathlon Jesmer, John: Beta Club, N.H.S., V. Foot- ball, Track Team, Latin Club Jobe, Mike: D.E.C.A. Johnson, Duane: J.V. Basketball, V. Bas- ketball Johnson, James: Student Council, Sam's Posse, V. Soccer, F.B.L.A,, German Club, Zero Club Johnson, Jimmie Johnston, David Jones, Angela: Swim Team, Powder Puff, F.H.A,, Printing Trades, O.E.A. Jones, Trina: Powder Puff Jordan, Chris Judd, Larry: J.V. Football, Electrical Trades Kachel, James: l.C.T. Kaperonis, Eleni: Mam'selles, Key Club, Powder Puff, P.E.L.E. 180 PEOPLE s break up the routine day-to- day school work schedule. "After a few weeks of going to the same classes over and over, any- break was welcome. The spirit days just happen to be fun, too," said junior Tri- cia Wentz. The cameraderie and school enthusiasm inspired by spe- cial spirit days in school helped to encourage and es- tablish a school unity that made the school year very special for many students. DURING ONE OF THE SCHOOLS most popular spirit days, Halloween dress up day, senior Craig Cooper dressed up as "Buckwheat" "I en- joyed Buckwheat and his gang when I was a child so I dressed up to appeal to any age group," said Cooper. Sue-uylodqh KAP-LOW Keeling, Kelly: Beta Club, N.H.S., Soph. All N.G.H.S., Who's Who, F.H.A. Kelly, Katherine: Senior Class Executive Board, Student Council, Homecoming Nominee, Frosh. Cheerleader, Sam's Posse, P.E.L.E. Kelsey, Suzanna: Swim Team, Printing Trades, O,E.A. Kennedy, Leyia: Band, Powder Puff, Y,A.C., F.H.A., Spanish Club, I-l.O.C.T., I-l.O.S.A. Kimberlain, Dena Kimble, Cynthia: N.H,S., Band, Who's Who, Forensics, Spanish Club Kirby, Ronda: Senior Class Executive Board, Beta Club, Student Council, Mam'selles, Marauder Staff, Zero Club, F.B.L.A. Kirchenbauer, Kristie: F.H.A., P.E.L.E., Who's Who Kissig, Heidi: Soph. Pres., La Petites, Swim Team, Prospective Thespians, Forensics, French Club Klem, Tom: j.V. Football Koloc, Scott: Swim Team Kosclolek, Paula: La Petites, O.E.A. Krizan, joseph: Thespians, l.C.T. Lamb, Micheal: Acappella Choir Land, jeff: O.E.A. Landr , Traci: Cross Country, Powder Pufz Prospective Thespians, D.E.C.A., O.E.A. Lang, Beth: I.V. Volle ball, V. Volle - ball, j.V. Basketballi V. Basketball, Powder Puff, F.C.A., French club Lange, Robert: H.E.C.E. Langhout, Sean: Key Club, Mu Alpha 3 T et Large, Teri: Key Club, Girl's Choir, Latin Club, l.E.T.S., l"l.O.S.A., l'l.O.C.T. Larsen, julia: Youth in Gov't, Band, Flag Cor s, F.B.L,A,, French Club, O.E.A. Le, Kganh: j.V. Football, French Club, D.E.C.A. Lee, ludy: Powder Puff, Mu Alpha The- ta, French Club, S.A.D.D. Leigh Manuell, Charles Lewis, Heather: Powder Puff, O.E.A. Lewis, Lisa: Cross Country, Powder Puff, F.H.A., H.E.R.O., H.E.C.E. Lightfoot, Heather: Student Council, Youth in Gov't, Mam'selles, La Petites, Powder Puff, French Club, O,E.A. Lind, Stephanie: Beta Club, N.H.S., V. Volleyball, V. Basketball, Powder Puff, F.C.A., French Club Lindsey, Melissa: Senior Class Executive Board, Prospective Thespians, F.B.L.A., French Club, O.E.A. Lockett, Annie: Beta Club, V. Basketball, Track Team, Powder Puff, F.C.A. Lohmann, Brook: Band Lovelace, Lynn: Student Council, N.H.S., Cross Country, Track Team Lowe, Denny: Senior Class Executive Board, Band, Raider Echo, F.B.I..A., French Club, Chess Club Lowe, Ieff Loyd, Alan: Band SENIORS 181 LOY-MCC Lubbers, Andrea: N.H.S., F.B.L.A., Latin Club, Spanish Club, German Club Lumley, james Luong, Tiffany: N.H.S., Mam'selles, La Petites, F.B.L.A., Spanish Club Madkins, Elbert: Band, Key Club Makowka, Christopher: D.E.C.A. Mann, Tracy: La Petites, Powder Puff, D.E.C.A., H.O.S.A. Mantsch, Michael: F.B.L.A., H.E.C,E. Markham, Mike Martinez, An ie: La Petites, Powder Puff, Spanislg Club, S.A.D.D. Mathews, jennifer: I.C.T. Matlock, Michele: Beta Club, N.H.S., Frosh. All N.G.H.S., Homecomin Nominee, j.V. Cheerleader, Zero Clug Matthews, Brook: D.E.C,A., Electrical Trades Mayes, Lorna: Latin Club, Mixed Choir, Acapella Choir, Y.A.C. McCauley, james: Band McComic, Shannon S is av ., ,, ,,, 182. PEOPLE s TOWARD THE END of lunch, ju- niors Keri Corder, Jennifer Spencer, and Kelli Medlin read a humorous message on the message board . . . and then catch up on the latest football news. The message sender was a place to catch up on the most recent school news. Photos by LaTonia Parker 5 Z 52, R' fa MCC-MON McCoy, Larry: Beta Club, Student Coun- cil, N,H.S,, Sam's Posse, Powder Puff F.C.A., F.B.L.A. McCreary, Scott McDow, Lisa: j.V, Basketball, Powder Puff, V. Basketball, F.B.L.A., Latin Club, O.E.A. McDowra, Kristie: La Petites, F.H.A. F.B.L.A., O.E.A., Spanish Club Mclilreath, Monica: Frosh, Treas., Stu dent Council, J.V. Cheerleader, F.H.A. F.B.L.A., P.E.L,E., Mam'selles McFarland, Keith: Band McGrath, Kevin McSeen, Jeanine: Creative Arts Club Medlin, Darren Messer, Andrea: Band Mewbourn, Shelly, Scribblers, F.H,A O.E.A. Mize, Andrea Moch, Danny: Senior Class Executive Board, N.H.S., Marauder Staff, Powder Puff, Quill and Scroll Academics De cathlon, German Club Mondragom, Miguel: V. Soccer Montgomery, Derrick: IV. Football, V Football, l.V. Basketball, V, Basketball essage sender relays daily Info Approximately five feet long and half a foot tall, the dark object hung from the roof of the cafeteria. Rectan- gular in shape, it communi- cated with its frequent ob- servers. The object: the Mes- sage Sender. Purchased in 1982, the mes- sage sender was used to relay messages and notices for or- ganizations to those who uti- lized the cafeteria. "Although we make a lot of announce- ments for clubs, I think per- sonal messages are by far the most frequent," said senior Hollye Stosberg, one of two message sender program- mers. Students bought personal messages at the rate of 51.00 for a ten word message and 10t a word after that. Organi- zations were allowed ten word messages for free. Money col- lected from the personal mes- sages were put in the Student Council's general fund. "The money went to finance Lead- ership program projects until it was cancelled last year," said Stosberg. "They used the money to pay for decorations to promote school spirit." Students voiced several rea- sons for liking the message sender. "I read the message board to catch up on some of the morning announcements, because I usually can't hear them," said junior Barry Tagg, who had band first pe- riod. Senior Kenny Gossett said, "I read the messages ev- ery day because some of them are really funny, not to men- tion the fact that I keep look- ing for my name, too." But what of those days when there are no messages on the message board? "That usually happens when there is a power failure or some- thing like that," explained senior Angie Whitaker, the other message sender pro- grammer, "but sometimes I-Iollye unplugs the darn thing and we don't have enough time to reprogram the messages before lunch." sEN1oRs 183 2 184 PEOPLE s 4 MON-PET Mooneyhan, Steve: Printing Trades, l.C.T. Moore, Dawn Moore, john: Band, Thes ians, I.C.T. Moore, Pauls: F.H.A., Cirlvs' Choir Morgan, Don: l.C.T. Morrio, Patricia: Girls' Choir, Mixed Choir Mosele , Linda: Mam'selles, La Petites, Powder Puff, Mixed Choir, Key Club Motley, Benjamin: Moulton, Paul Mowell, Kathrin: German Club, ,l.E.T.S. Munselle, Lisa: F.H.A., O.E.A. Nall, Kenny: J.V. Basketball, V. Basketball Nance, Denise: Beta Club, Student Council, N.H.S., Homecoming Nominee, jr. All N.G.H.S., Mam'selles, Raider Echo Nash, Stacy Neely, Charles Nguyen, Thusa Nguyen, Thuy Nipper, Corey: D.E.C.A. Norris, Mary: V. Soccer, Creative Arts Club, F.H.A., Spanish Club, H.O,S.A. Nunez, Ron Nusz, Matt Orosco, Robert Oteyza, Rachel: Spanish Club Outenreath, Johnny: J.V. Football Owen, Tracy: H.E.C.E., H.E.R.O. Parker, LaTonia: Student Council, Marauder Staff, Raider Echo, Thespians, Forensics Parks Lawrence: Printing Trades Partin, Brian: Class Pres., Beta Club, N.H.S., Frosh. All N.G.H.S,, Jr. All N.G,H.S., Sam's Posse, V. Soccer Paulson, Duane Peek, Michael: Cross Country, Track Team Perna, Debbie: F.H.A., Latin Club, P.E.L.E. Peters, Dawn: La Petites, Powder Puff, F.B.L.A. O.E.A, Peterson, Douglas: Men's Choir, Beginnings, Acapella Choir Peterson, Suzanne: N.H.S,, Powder Puff, E,B.l..A., Spanish Club, P.E.L.E,, H.E.C.E., H.E.R.O., Who's Who Petty, Don: D.E.C.A., Electrical Trades PET-QUI Phan, Bao: Beta Club, N.H.S., Key Club, Who's Who, Cross Country, Powder Puff, H.O.C.T. Philachack, Souphab Phlilgpi, Paul: J.V. Football, V. Football, Pierron, Michelle: Marauder Staff, Latin Club, P.E.l..E., Y.A.C. Pinder, Wendi: Student Council, Girls' Choir, Acappella Choir, Beginnings Plumb, Jeff: D.E.C.A., Electrical Trades Ponder, Kenna: O.E.A. Pratle , Piper: Youth in Gov't. Powder Pufel D.E.C.A. mu, Michelle: o.E.A., H.E.C.E. Prestenburg, William: Beta Club, Stu- dent Council, Band j.V. Baseball, V. Baseball, Forensics, Latin Club Preston, Kelly: Swim Team, Forensics, Latin Club, F.H.A. Pruetl, Mark: l'l.E.C.E. Quarles, Dionne: Powder Puff, French Club, F.H.A., O.E.A. Quick, Vicki: La Petites, Track Team, Powder Puff, F.H.A., Ralgsi-dale Wendy: Mam'selles, La Petites, . .A. 0 Directly to Jail He runs across the parking lot, praying that he is not late. He bursts through the door and glances at the clock. 8:17! Oh no! Then he hears the feared words. "Tardyg extra day." He makes his way to his seat, off to a poor start in the Reassignment Room. In-school suspension, also known as the RAC, was used for a variety of offenses rang- ing from excessive tardies to possession of illegal drugs. Many students this year were confronted by a long list of THIS IS A VIEW from the back of the Reassignment Room. It was occu- pied during school hours except for exam time. rules, violations of which brought an extra day. The most common stay re- quired in RAC was for three days. This was the shortest stay possible and was used for most offenses, such as tobac- co use. More serious offenses such as fighting, could have recieved five or more days. Senior Chuck Wolken said, "RAC is not as bad as people think. When I was first put in, it didn't seem real, but after a few clays I got used to it." A few days later, the stu- dent finally leaves the RAC. His dismal experiences prompt him to try never to return. SENIORS 1 2 , 186 PEOPLE s 4 call to the heart Kano' min dj Midnight. A deathlike still- ness, a somber blackness pre- sides over the sleeping house- hold. The tranquil beauty of the late night is suddenly and irrevocably shattered as the telephone's untimely bell be- gins to ring. A hand, quickly, stealthily, snakes out of the darkness, grasps the receiver lit is cold to the touchj and removes it from its cradle. A tentative hello is whispered into the receiver, and then a sigh of recognition is heard. A tense silence then descends, broken only by the muted whispers of the telephone conversationalist. Yet, this type of silence is doomed to destruction also, as a terrify- ing cry emerges from the throats of those who occupy the master bedroom. "GET OFF THE PHONE!" shout RAG-RIC Ramsey, Danny: N.H.S., Band, Mu Al- pha Theta, Academics Decathlon Ranieri, Fran: Senior Class Executive Board, Band, F,B.I..A. Ranieri, Jerianne: Powder Puff, F.H.A., l'I.E.C.E. Ratliff, Traci: Band Flag Corps, Key Club, French Club, S.A.D.D. Ratterree, Brian: Band, Powder Puff, F.H.A., Forensics, Spanish Club Rawlings, Lance: Student Council, V. Soccer Ready, Brundyn: l.C.T. Reddy, Robert: Band, Printing Trades, I.C.T. Reece, Misti: F.H,A., O.E,A. Reichert, Debora: Reppen, Carma: Band, Flag Corps, Pow- der Puff, F.H.A., Girls' Choir Rhodes, Connie: V. Soccer, Track Team, F.H.A., German Club, Spanish Club Rhyne, Eric Rice, Leslie: N.H.S., German Club, Latin Club, International Council, j.E.T.S. Richardson, Dawn: Frosh. Cheerleader, V. Cheerleader, Powder Puff, F,H.A., P.E.L.E., Key Club the enraged parents. This scene is one which any teenager, past or present, could relate to. Whether they were talking to their friends, girlfriends, or boyfriends, students managed to tie up telephone lines for hours on end, with conversations last- ing late into the night. Still, it seemed that no matter what the punishment for breaking a telephone curfew many have been, few students were able to adhere to it. "My fa- ther caught me talking to my boyfriend at 2:30 in the morn- ing, said Melanie Determan, a sophomore, "and I still haven't heard the end of it!" Sometimes, student conver- sations were limited simply to friendly inquiries into per- sonal lives and affections, while on other occasions, the language turned to academic subjects. "I use the phone whenever I need help on my homework. If I've gotten stuck on a problem, I just call my friends for answers," said senior Michael Lamb. This use of the telephone was widespread among the stu- dent body, and it was a great contribution to the passing of classes by confused students. A phone, therefore, ap- peared to be quite an asset to both the social and the scho- lastic life of a student. Sopho- more Jay Mason summed up the importance of the phone: "I really think I'd be lost without a phone," he said. "I'd feel really kind of lonely and I'd never get my home- work done." md' r-"""" AFTER SCHOOL, at the phones across from the band hall, sophomore jenny Gibson telephones her mother for a ride home. Many students used the telephones to Contact their par- ents for transportation, Photo by Leah Duckworth gr ,'f" SPENDING HER FIFTEEN minute break talking to her ill boyfriend, ju- nior Amanda Luong discusses the day's events. Payphones for student use were located in both the east and west wings of the building. Photo by Leah Duckworth RIC-RUN Richardson, james: Raider Echo H.E,C.E. Ridenhour, Paul: Student Council, V Football, Track Team, Powder Puff Latin Club Riland, Patrick: Band, German Club Riley, jessica Rivera, Rachel: Band, H.E.R.O., H.E.C.E Roach, Craig Robinson, Nikki: Senior Class Executive Board, Key Club, Powder Puff, Ma- rauder Staff, Whos Who, F.B.I.,A. Robles, Dana: j.V. Tennis Team, V. Ten- nis Team, F.B.L.A. Rodgers, David: Chess Club, N.H.S., BAND Rollins, Joanna: La Petites, F.H,A., B.B,l..A., P.E.l..E. Roper, Melissa: Senior Class Executive Board, lr. Class Sec., Beta Club, N.H.S., Soph. All N.C.H,S., jr. All N.G,H.S., Marauder Co-Ed., Quill and Scroll, Acappella Choir Ross lll, Houston: N.H.S., Swim Team, Marauder Staff, Academic Decathlon Roy, Scott: Soph. Most Handsome, j.V Football, V. Football, Track Team, French Club, l.C.T. Runyan, Kimberly: La Petites, Spanish Club, C,irls's Choir, Beginnings, Acap- pella Choir Sack, Leesa: La Petites, Student Council, French Club, O,E.A., H.O.S.A. sEN1oRs 187 -Giff- NW 4 , 1 AA , t s , 1 ating it up A ' 1i + . ,, , Af y , g p p, For many students, lunch was one of the most impor- tant times of the day. It was a time to converse with other students, do homework and eat some of the cuisine served in the cafeteria. Students no- ticed that particular entres are served weekly. "On Fridays, they take the food served from the entire week and serve it again. lt's sort of like an end of the week special," freshman An- dreanna Williams said. There is some truth to this state- ment, but the cafeteria does provide students with a dif- ferent "main course" each day. Wednesday was one of the best days for the cafeteria, ac- cording to food service man- ager Ms. Dianne Boswell. "We serve chicken fried steak, steak fingers and chicken nuggets as main entres which are rotated every Wednesday. On the Wednes- SAC-SEA Salser, Deric: Band, Chess Club Sammons, Charlie Sanford, Robbie: F.H.A., H.E.C.E. Sapp, Lisa: O.E.A. Sarver, Amy Saturley, Amy: S.A.D.D., Band, Scrib- bl Sawifbr, Michael: Student Council, F.C.A., Mu Alpha, j.E.T.S., Powder P ff Schifnelhaus, Donald: S.A.D.D., Rifle Corps, Band, D.E.C.A., Forensics Schutry, Aeron: H.O,C.T. Scoggins, Mindy: Scorea, Gre : l.C.T. Scott, Trafersz N.H.S., Who's Who, Raider Echo, Scribblers, Quill and Scroll, Thespians, French Club Seale, Ste en: F.B.L.A., French Club Sear, Koriy: Band, Prospective Thespi- ns Sefrell, David: V. Basketball, Creative Arts Club clay that we served Thanks- giving dinner, a lot of work was put into the meal, but we still got complaints from peo- ple who wanted steak fin- gers." Sophmore Jonathon Kelly said, "I look forward to Wednesdays because you aren't suprised by new cre- ations dreamed up in the kitchen." Although most cafeteria food was stereotyped as being grotesque and still alive, there were some students who en- joyed the food that was served. Senior Steve Turquette said, "I like the pizza and the chicken fried steak. I always know there are at least two good things served each week." When looking at this past year's school menu, one might have thought the food was monotonous. But in reali- ty the repeating entres were the most popular. WHILE STANDING in the hot line, senior Matt Davis and sophomore Tory Rivers were served the annual Thanksgiving dinner. The dinner consisted of a turkey slice, dressing, cranberry sauce, and a choice of vege- table. 5 b 188 PEOPLE s SER-TAY Sewell, Melissa: H.O.C.T. Shaddox, Iohn T Shanks, Jason Sheppard, Sandy Shiver, Kimberly: N.H.S., Powder Puff, Thespians, Forensics, Who's Who Sigler, Brad Simpson, Kelley Sisavang, Maniver Skinner, Kenny Skinner, Kevin Skinner, Wendy Slavin, Debra Slowinski, Lisa: N.H.S., V. Soccer, Quill and Scroll, Marauder Coflid., French Club Smith, Anson Smith, Baron Smith, Brent Smith, Pauellette Snell, Sabrina Sorensen, Patrick Southgate, Sheilena Spence, jim Starr, Melissa: Girls' Choir, Acappella Choir, O.E.A, Starnes, Robin Stayman, Michelle: F,B.L.A., Who's Who, Key Club, O.E.A. Steltzlen, Roger: ,l.V. Football, V. Foot- ball, F,C.A. Stephens, Lisa: Girls' Choir, French Club, Beginnings, Acappella Choir, Key Club Stewart, David: N.H.S., Youth in Gov't, jr. All N.C.H.S., Marauder Staff, Raid- er Echo, Mu Alpha Theta, Academic Decathlon Stokinger, jonathan: N.H.S,, Who's Who, Cross Country, Track Team, French Club Stosberg, Hollye: Senior Class Executive, Beta Club, Student Council, j.V. Cheerleader, F.B.I..A. Strahan, David: D.E.C.A. Sullivan, Peter Tanner, Debbie: Frosh, Cheerleader, Mam'selles, Round Table, Zero Club Taylor, jason: O.E.A. Taylor, Marc: Band, V. Soccer Taylor, M'Lou: Student Council, Frosh. Cheerleader, ,l.V. Cheerleader, Cym- nastics Team, F.H.A., Zero Club SENIORS 189 2 190 PEOPLE s 4 TAY-WIL Taylor, Sonya: Soph. V. Pres., Senior Class Executive Board, Beta Club, N.H.S., Soph. All N.G.H.S., jr. All N.G.H.S., Mam'selles, Marauder Staff, F.B.L.A. Terrell, john: I-l.O.S.A., H.O.C.T. Terry, Shannon Thacker, April Thompson, jason Thompson, Khristina: Band, Flag Corps, Powder Puff, F.H.A., S.A.D.D., O.E.A. Tinglov, Darrell: Electrical Trades Tomerlin, William: Tran, Phong: Tran, Phung: Trzupek, Michelle: F.C.A., H.E.C.E. Turquelte, Steven: J.V. Soccer, V. Soccer, Swim Team Van Orden, john: j.V. Football, V. Foot- ball, Soph. All N.G,H.S. Vigil, Ruth: Beginnings, Acappella Choir, Key Club. S,A,D.D. Vincelette Colleen: j.V. Basketball, Thespians. F.H.A.. O.E.A. Vo, San Wade, Erica Walker, Kim: Mam'selles, La Petites, F.H.A., French Club, H.E.R,O., P.E.L.E. Walker, Krysti: F.B.L.A., O.E.A. Wallace, Chris: Wallace, Melody: La Petites, Swim Team, F.H.A., F.B.L.A., Latin Club, H.O.S.A., H.O.C,T., O.E.A. ' Walters, Scott: Band, German Club Warren, Brett: Track team, H.O.C.T. Washington, Charnita: Thespians, Pro- spective Thespians, Mixed Choir, Girls' Choir, Who's Who Watts, Nicolette: Prospective Thespians, F.H.A., Acappella Choir, P.E.L.E. Weaver, Brandon: ,l.V. Soccer, I.C.T. Weldon, Clarence: N.H.S., H.O.C.T. WellstMerri: N.H.S., La Petities, Powder Put Wentz, Steve: j.V. Baseball Wheeler, Todd: Band, Chess Club Whiteker, Angela: Beta Club, N.H.S., Student Council, Creative Arts Club, Spanish Club, Forensics White, Robert: Printing Trades Wilburn, Darnica: Cross Country, Track Team, F.H.A., P,E.L.E. Wilkins, Betsy: Class Rep., Beta Club, N.H.S., j.V. Volleyball, V, Volleyball, Latin Club Willard, Marci: Student Council, Home- coming Nominee, Mam'selles, Powder Puff, F.B.L.A., P.E.l..E., Zero Club af wt. ws: .. - it ite we. ..l PN .11 1' -,sf 11 Working alone on a school night, sophomore Kevin Vance repares his geometry homework for the next day. Parents sometimes assi ned early curfews in hopes that stumients would spend more time on schoolwork. Photo by Terry Knighton WIL-ZEN Williams, Mike: Gymnastics, Swim team Williamson, Kristina: La Petites, F.H.A., Girls' Choir, Beginnings, Acappella Choir Willis, Ami: l.V. Basketball, V. Basket- ball, F.H.A., P.E.L.E., Wilson, Susan: Band, F.H.A., Girls' Choir, Mixed Choir Wilson, Todd: Creative Arts Club Winder, Pamela: Thespians, Forensics, French Club Wolken, Chuck: l.V, Football, l.V. Bas- ketball, V. Basketball Wood, Beka: Senior Class Executive Board, Raider Echo, Prospective Thes- pians, F.B.l..A. Wood, Michelle: Student Council, Mam- 'selles, La Petites, French Club, P,E.L.E. Woodard, Brian: Golf Team Yohe, Eric Yokochi, Darrell: H.E,C,E. Young, julie: Swim Team, Marauder Sta f, Quill and Scroll, Forensics, French Club Young, Tonnyia, La Petites, H.E.C,E. Youngblood, William: j.V. Baseball, V, Baseball, Spanish Club, Acappella Choir Younvanich, Pentipa: Senior Class Ex- ecutive Board, Student Council, N.H.S., Latin Club, French Club Zender, Eric: j.V. Football, Track Team, V. Football, F,B.L.A., Electrical Trades urfew controversy ds' "junior, be home by 10:00." junior slams his car door and drives off thinking ten o'clock is barely after sunset. Curfew has long been a subject of controversy be- tween parents and their chil- dren. Parents want their chil- dren home by nine and kids want to stay out until six fthe next morningl. It seems ev- eryone elses mom or dad lets them stay out an hour later. Some parents are relaxed about curfew. "My mom just wants me in at a decent hour as long as she knows where I , f t., rf .... .. 5 , ,. , .Q ...,, W ... am," junior Kesa Farrell said. Other students don't have a curfew. "When I leave, I just have to tell my mother and father where I'll be," said ju- nior Sean Langhout. "In contrast to the parent who is lenient is the parent who prefers In their child to be in bed by midnite, causing some amounts of friction. "It's not fair that I have to come home at 11:00 when ev- eryone else comes in at 12:O0," said junior Susan Chapa. Curfew controversy seems to arise whenever teenagers, parents, and weekends are in- volved. SENIORS 191 ilent recognition There were no awards, no trophies, no ribbons. Their only recognition for now came from the knowledge that they had done their job well. They knew that the rec- ognition would come with the completion of their task: Pre- paring for the prom of '88. These were the officers and board members of the junior class. "We've really come far this year," said class president James Werner. "We didn't end last year with a heck of a lot of money, but with the fund raisers this year we've since raised nearly S10,000." The fund raisers included summer car washes, bake sales during the fall, poinset- tia sales during Christmas, and a Bowl-A-Thon that net- ted over 51000. ABR-BAU Abraham, Santosh Alford, Mike Allen, Misty Allphin, Brian Alphin, Amy Alvizo, Dede Anderson, Alan Anderson, Christopher Anderson, Melinda Anthony, Mathew Aparicio, Amy Arceri, Michael Arristiam, Casey Arterburn, Brandi Ash, Hope Ash, Sarah Ashurst, Darla Bahl, Seema Baird, Michael Bale, Scott Barry, Darlene Bartlett, Laura Barz, james Basham, jason Bates, Tina Baugher, Bryan E . 192. PEOPLE s 4 "Being on the advisory board and helping with all of the fund raisiers is really tough," junior Jackie Portele said. "You really have to be dedicated and be able to do more than you think you're capable of doing." While the juniors have suc- ceeded in raising a large sum of money this year, advisory board member Atlantis Till- man said, "We can't give up now. We've still got a long way to go and we've only got one more year." DURING THE BUCKET BRIGADE contest, junior Dawn McGhee and sophomore Pam Reinart attempt to raise money and spirits for the junior class while junior Jeff Thompson looks on. The juniors won the contest and received half of all the money collected, fi . ,. .N 5 Q 'G 1 4' Q, ' b it as Wi ,,,.,,, . .. Ei fa ' .1 -frm? at L . 7 H ' s P- if 7 I i at .. ,- fi? ,slit V4 - . W 3-.EQ V .X g-iw' Y ' .1 , .2 5 p f s ., f, , gr , 5 .Q , f i f t fs if H 'f, 2 1 - , I C tr: Eff IW N. .W,,,..f' M YELL THE ,.- , V, 1 . Misty M Crockett ' Q Z K Q. E' ' .53 ,Q iv r 'E W 5 ? 'I B . af ' .- ..- 4 Dir? f W4 We 3 F , , .-.f f yr IUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS - lames Werner, Kfiif pres., Renee Solar, treas.p Yvonne Norton, v.p.: ' fr w, of 5 5 it ,WM 4? ADVISORY BOARD - Front ww: Laura Bartlett, TOP ww: Kirk Ethfidae. Kem' DMS K"5"'1 urphy, Carolann Loyd. Second row: Erica HfilY1 Allafms Tillman' Alma Cam' ,Mitch Cook, Bryan Baugher, Eric Rivas. 'i s '51 . MQ X., A, A F L 5- A N Q ...cial :gf Vg ' , ., , .it '11 ' ' 2 f X ' h,V 4 as , A ""i A ., B , , , ' M ' wi QA lvl! ef, , ' 4 i f tw BEL-CAR Bell, julie Bell, Lisa Bernharclt, Bobbi Bharti, Noel Black, Damon Blackburn, April Blakely, Lindorf Bockes, Amy Bouchard, Claude Bowling, Keely Box, Amy Brackenridge, Mark Braswcll, Steven Breaker, Michelle Breitling, Gina Brown, Christine Brown, Rhanda Brown, Stella Burner, Susan Butterworth, Elizabeth Cajina, Pahola Cameron, Dawn Campbell, Hans Cannon, Shari Carboni, Robert JUNIORS 193 i Luman, rep., Leah Duckworth sec Eamqfodq h 194 PEOPLE s aught in the act M, 3? MM my Q W W It s Q Us " W "' '-'21-iw fszwtfsatns zzczmniffqw----fuwmajg . "'gQ1.,..i.Lr..."Mmm":m3- Wg,--Masifiil, For students with newly ac- quired driver's licenses, speeding was almost always a temptation. Most students didn't give a thought to the possible consequences until the improbable happened: they received a ticket. The urge to drive a few miles over the speed limit proved to be too much for some student drivers on roads such as Brand, where the speed limit is 35 m.p.h. "I was going 52 m.p.h. and then this motorcycle lpolice- manl came out of nowhere and got me," senior Denise Nance said. It was also easy to get a ticket on Sam Houston, the street next to the student parking lot. On weekend nights, they were ready to stop anyone driving over 30 m.p.h. "I see cops in the parking lot so rrtuch that I always slow down. I have too many friends who've gotten tickets there," senior Lynn Lovelace said. Other students sped on their way home to avoid be- AS A GARLAND POLICE OFFICER writes out his ticket, junior Bart Gregory smiles politely. Photo by Craig Cooper ing late. They hoped to avoid the anger of their parents but they opened up the possibil- ity of being caught by the law. "I was running late and I didn't feel like getting yelled at. I got yelled at anyway when I told them I got a tick- et," junior Jeff Thompson said. Monetarily, the worst type of ticket to receive was one in a school zone. Speeding in these areas could easily cost over 100 dollars. "I didn't know I was turn- ing into a school zone, so I was going 38 m.p.h. Then, just as I realized where I was, a cop stopped me," junior Kelli Medlin said. Along with a driver's li- cense came temptations to ig- nore the speed limit. Because of these temptations, many students had to accept the consequences and receive a ticket. IN FRONT OF DEL TACO on Buck- ingham, Officer CT. Payne prepares to catch a speeder. North Garland students were frequently caught speeding on Buckingham. 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V Q' K mf. ' ,4 -vs f V A i . ,W ,, ,, My CAR-CAN Carothers, jeff Carroll, Craig Carroll, james Carroll, jason Cascio, julie Casey, jennifer Castleberry, Tracey Cave, Matt Chance, Shannon Chandler, Russ Chaney, Kyleen Chapa, Susan Christian, Casey Christian, Mikal Clark, jeanette Cluck, Hiedi Clyden, Angela Coffman, Andrea Coleman, Todd Collett, Sandra Cook, Lori Cook, Mitch Cook, Monty Cooper, Donald Corder, Keri Corley, Bobby Costello, Edward Craig, Chris Creede, Pam Creel, Ricky Crockett, Erica Crouch, Randy Cuba, Brent Culling, Robert Dalicandro, Michele Dang, Anh Darling, john Davis Davis "Lf f ', QPGWLW ' . Davis Davis 1, A ff 1 'C fi' x - . I W an as gg' ,,, 8 1 , 'r I V Q Q K lik' 1' I " 1 lv? 8 X ' at 4, , if Q if Q, f ,M W , , 'YZFW' ' ii, ... ffm - 24 -5, j Q ar 2? 5 f': g as M fr " Q Q Q M .6 Lg like! af A 1 i t is L' ,. 4, is. ' offgff ,ns 1,r:, . J" 'S sf , if ' 'X 'W' 4 , V W ., S w T ay Q 155 sv- 1 ' jf 4 i 5 4, A Q .. ff., 1 .,LV - ' '- . , A A .4 , f W at X7 y K at 4. ,fm I i j 1 4, ff 'ZZ 0. Y Jag, 73 a f f N , ,, , F .,,. 1-. S a Davis Abraham David, . Amy , Ed Kerrie Mara , Shannon 14 AA Q 1 Q X. x 3- '4 f 1 ' ! A .f 'V EJ H.. a-. g I if 46 ig? ,IW - ,, .l X7 of 'e - K, I S F VA, ,, ,Q F ' F , ,V QB I f, L L if ,,,f,W if. ,, ,, , if f A' 4? if - re 'Q Q 25452, ' fp fa-ff ,, 4 , M RK' Q i , u 4 -W- 5 .J '11, Tr 2514.1- Deneault, Tracy Denning, Pam Denton, Missy De5ario, Greg Determan, Melanie Dickson, Lori Dillard, Mark D'jock, Paul Doherty, Robyn Doumecq, jon Doyle, Crystal Duckworth, Leah Duncan, Diane Durbin, Mark Eddington, john Ewards, Craig Edwards, jamie Edwards, joe Eichmuller, Phil Ekbladh, Mike Elder, Cary Ellis, Kristi England, Staci Ethridge, Kirk Farrell, Kesa Faucher, Pamela Feagley, Brad Ferris, julie Fine, Tina Finn, Bryan Fisher, jodi Flynn, Debbie Fracasse, Hindi Fulce, Chris Funk, Patrick Cant, john Ganus, Michael IUNIORS 19 5 , 196 PEOPLE s 4 GAR-HER Garcia, Maria Garner, Allison Garrett, Kellie Garza, Alma Garza, Deena Garza, Karla Gibson, Rae Dawn Gilbert, Chris Gilbert, Raymond Glasenapp, jeremy ii? Gonzales, Norma Gray, Angela 1 3 5 Grayson, Gabriell . Green, Tymia Griffin, Paige Guthrie, Christina Gutierrez, Diana Hale, john Hamilton, Patricia Hammett, Frances Haney, jason Harjala, Alan Harper, james Harrelson, james Harris, Shannon Harrod, Lisa Hartsfield, Paul Healy, Kristin Henderson, james Herrington, Lisa Q Q , In 153' , -f 1, 1 "ga . , it 2 it ts, ,. ree,- .. LK s Y in X , s, Q , K -gf-ski - 1-.1 s. - . 'Exif t eg A Q' ruth and Consequences Telling parents about re- ceiving a ticket was an unde- sirable situation many stu- dent drivers were put in. How to break the news was a diffi- culty these minor offenders had to face. For sixteen-year-old speed- ers, it was an absolute neces- sity that they tell their par- ents. They had to appear in court with one or both par- ents. "My parents were more up- set that they had to go to court with me then they were about the ticket," junior Eric Rivas said. Some students prepared ar- guments for their side before bringing up the topic. Points considered included parents' previous tickets and the fact that defensive driving was only 25 dollars. "I just came out and told my parents. My dad yelled at first, but he calmed down when I told him about defen- sive driving and how it would clear my record," senior Sean Langhout said. Other students didn't both- er to tell their parents. If they were 17 and could scrape up the money by themselves, their parents never had to know, "I was working this sum- mer so I had plenty of money. I never had to tell my parents about it," junior Corey Harp- er said. When students received a ticket, most had to face the inevitable: telling their par- ents. Others, however, came up with ways to avoid this sit- uation or to lessen the pun- ishment. IN HIS HOME, SENIOR DEREK HARTSFIELD hands his speeding ticket to his parents, Molly and Sgt. LP. Nolan of the Addison Police De- partment. Hartsfield paid for Defen- sive Driving instead of paying for his ticket. . K , e 1? v- Q' 42 .Y . t ff . s .il mi I' G i ,.., X it f K ' i,,. . ' , Q' Q' , ., W., ,r 5 ww' dt t 5, , 4 ,,, .J is-3,5 HWY? gf 'if -K iff' its ai' l - tw' , , 'B f sz ...l I me 1 , ei tj, 1 , E we , 1 . X ., ' -' fr 1 A . .. I -is ,V iw . x.- fw, I it . cf' ' iff f S . is at gk M 3 44? -4 YV . '57 ff! 1 . .. I 'at if .-af ' s I Q W,,. - , it E , a , I J W i s P 'L' 5 ,,' , , L., ' ' , , , , ,, ' 5 gf C If gi ,if r Q VV V 1 C. Q ' s J v H , za? 4 . , W N , 1: f' 55. " f it f' , i J? i J i-is I' - , I J I Xi ,.4, , , , I Z A gg, , "' A lil f 3: ,Jim 3-3 f f , Q j ,myi , t 1 , A l gm s Q, 'fr VA jg . V Y fx iff, A ' f S' M -L., I K , J ,, is . , Q i -we M f Q - ' ' 2 it . ' f fi I I -1 X f I I1 H i 1, : ,ai ...., r , :' 1 , . 2 , . fl HlL-KEN Hillis, Morgan Hines, Jackie Ho, Thanh Hobbs, Tonia Holcomb, Christine Hollowell, Shanan Hoover, Shaun Hudgens, James Hughes, Jennifer Humble, Scott Hunsaker, Beth Hyde, Darren Ingram, Jay Jackson, Shay Jacobs, Brian Jacobs, Melanie Ja neaux, Mark Jeffers, Rodney Jenke, Carin Jennings, Jennifer Johnston, Dianne Jones, Heath Jones, Reginald Josey, Robert Kang, Abhinand Kaperonis, Christina Kearley, Brent Keifer, Julianne Kennedy, Becky Kennedy, Brian IN FRONT OF THE ATTEN- DANCE office, senior Thomas Gul- ley tells senior Chris Ewing about his speeding ticket. Gulley was trying to decide how to tell his parents about his ticket. Photo by Craig Cooper t,,aa J JUNIORS 197 19 KER-OU Kerner, Stephen Kim, Young Kim YuChong Kincaid, Lia King, Valarie Kirkpatrick, Gina Kong, Yong Kruppa, Dolores Kumbier, Jeanne Kunstmann, Dianne Kuzmiak, Melissa La Flame, Donald Lambert, Kimberly Lange, Deanna Lathrop, Carol Laurence, Chad Lax, Kristi Lay, Kelly Lee, Stacey Leibold, Gretchen Lewis, Shannon Lewis, Thomas Lincks, Adam Lindley, Matthew Linebau h, jason Locke, Eiizabeth Logue, Robyn Loyd, Carolann Lucas, Kimberly Luman, Kristi Luong, Amanda Lusk, Care Luth, Wendy Martin lll, Richard Martinez, Brenda Matte-5, Odin McCarty, Daisy McCrary, Jr,, Richar McDougal, Jennifer McGhee, Dawnita McKeever, Jo McKibben, Amy ner? . if .- "W1f5. n4:':! 1 wr i t xp, g vw tI 'T' -js, 4, 4 'W it W ff. ,gm .,,,, Q 45 tl Q, A ,fi Q ,,,,gr , gl D KSN i rr 4 - as 't r fx J f 3 My S? 5 .tw l W 2 4 1 I' , i Q A .,-- I, ,I i rg i- a ,r "1 3 a I .3 4 1 4 I f A Ii! -: 1 - New Ir, ,, ' , ,,,. ,ka , , , . ., . kg!" it if an 'Z J If 'ig ,J , fl is I , xy v-:Qiai . i J i -. 4 'ui -1 f 7 J 1 1 ,. Q as , 1 5 1 J 14 r '1 1 K ,, ,, , , W 6 1 4 2 :wiv If, , - McQuiston Jr., Donald I 1 Medlin, Da hne Medlin, Kelli Merriman, Angela Miars, Tonja Miller, Jennifer Miller, William Minkner, Craig Mixon, Billy Moore, Debra Moore, Gre ory Moore, Pau? Moore, Tammy Morgan, Amy Morgan, Marc Morgan, Shelley Morris, Karen Morrison, Lorraine Morton, Jennifer Mount, Patricia Murillo, Jennifer Murphy, Misty Murray, Stephanie Nalley, Wendy Nanda, Sandeep Nation, Michael Newman, Christi Newnham, Vikki Ng, Domella Nguyen, Thuy Nguyen, Trun Nicholson, Tif?any Nix, Stephen Norris, Ray Norton, Robert Norton, Yvonne Norwood, Judith Oliver, Melissa 8 PEQP ' .W , ' . , as , , we Q is 'Q , 2 ? ' img 4, ,, Ka 5 Air T 4. 5 I X gi W .f . -vi 2 3 ' " sv, Q 'lf 4 l , 1 i If H my FN H 1? , ., v 5 Q! P Nu Q , .-In :A , , A 4 1.3 , 5 'L 1.: -. 54 ,- I Q- J I' 2 , I 5, 1. NNY 'X 1 'fue ,1 I 'L f . 1 i a fi " ' if , . , I J fi" tiff! 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Q ' V 5 J Q f 9 f fa E. ., PULLING OUT of the parking lot, senior Doug Peterson does a favor by taking a carload of friends home. Photo by Terry Knighton 1 w- ,,-4' ff ore than just fun E It was 10 on a Friday night. The streets were bulging with cars. The sound of loud music filled the air, as the light turned greens With several squeals on the pavement, the cars sped off into the distance to their separate destinations. A car played an important part in a student's social life. Entertainment of all kinds could be found almost any- where around the city. Mov- ies, restraurants, dances and sporting events were activi- ties frequented by young peo- ple. While a car provided trans- portation for students who owned them, they also learned that it did not provide total liberty. Young persons with cars were presented with many duties, such as provid- ing rides for younger siblings in the family. "After a while, taking my two brothers around town got to be real tir- ing," sophomore Rich Geno- vese said. In exchange for driving privileges, parents frequently dispatched them to stores and restraurants to bring back groceries or dinner. "If there was ever a choice between me or my mom going to the store, I was usually the one who had to go," senior Kevin McGrath said. It was early Saturday mor- ing as the vehicles sped back through the intersection to- wards home and recovery. WATCHING THE METER to make sure she doesn't spend more than she has, junior Domella Ng pumps gaso- line into her automible at a local sta- tion, JUNIORS 199 UTILIZINC A POPULAR method for getting us to school, sophomore David Sullivan rides his bicycle across the parking lot. Photo by Becky Hopkins JOKING WITH sophomore Patrick Becker, freshman jason Moyer heads for the bus to take him home. OU-PUC Oliver, Myra Olson, Laura Opitz, Theresa Oquin, Tina Orr, Wesley Ouye, Angela Owens, David Palmer, james Paschetag, Melanie Patel, Sawrin Paul, Kelly Paul, Michael Payne, Karen Perry, Mary Pesano, john Petrey, jeffrey Pham, Jaclyn r ' ' Phillips, Colleen " r ' Pitts, April 1 Pletcher, Larry Plum, Shari r Poeck, Kimberly 4:3 . V Er ,. ., .3 J Poehler, Patrick Pollard, Jack Ponder, Darren Poole, Lance Porras, Diane Portele, jacquelynn Przytulski, Arthur W W 5 at M. , , , o ' A J re., ,K .L . .. 'gg - ., - ' ' ' - ' ' ,g T rt ,ft . , , t '- V - , 5, 1 ' . a . ...., x , V. sz ..,- , s , 5 ' 1 Q v " 5 - A 7 l ' 45: i n sf .--- si X ' Lk v I N ,. ,,5 , 1, r, t . . A fi sf A 5 . X -. . " 'f '2 ff' ,H 3 i ,- if n f L, , 3 P 'f - . - v gig PM N m Q x f igieak X. K .. 'sir " I . ,,, . , M Y H I Y X J? lf? X 9 '. ' ' M . ...J ' ., P x f f , S- A v f f . V ,wi . f, 'A Q' X 3 i J 35- Y Q 4 K 111 'Ili ' ia? ' . -' f . 4. Q ' "' - K, , - 'iq M K ..+ lx lk :iq 3 D wx A Q ll of xx X A L ' l f H may as an , e a . , .. , A Q ' r ,aea a- .. ' we e ' , " at ' 2' ' . 3 ' 1 .4 1.1, 'rf it A Q A H 2 Puckett, Wedell Af I 2.00 PEQPLE s 4. K , W ,S cr 2 2 l fn on Q 'v. lterna te routes if H i t Eg, t 2 The cars sped by, leaving one student in a cloud of dust by the curb. He wondered sadly, "Will I ever get a car?" I-le was hardly alone in this problem. However close entertain- ment may have been, it was difficult and sometimes im- possible to get to without car availability. "With no older brothers or sisters, it's hard to get anywhere without a car," sophomore Brian Ernsthau- sen said. A vehicle, though a luxury, was not completely necessary to get from one place to an- other. Students benefitted from an increase in DART bus routes around the city. The cost for a ride anywhere around the city remained 50 cents. "Even though I didn't ride it all the time, the bus was a pretty cheap way to get around," sophomore Patrick Becker said. With the addition of a mov- JUNIOR ,IO LYN MCKEEVER boards the bus that runs to her house. Seven buses ran to and from North Garland completing nine routes ev- ery day. Photo by Becky Hopkins 'R Q 4..k.- .. rv. X . 4 , kg? 'QF' :gl are . . ',f Y . 'fc . I' " A 1 K . , ' 51 'H' fs' I f x AX 1' V lx Y F5 . , - -,, . Y . . ..,,, i.., -N,-.2, ..s . . . .... . . Kiwis. ' Y-fi ' W e rv X Img A 7? 355 il i ' ' , z K ..., .... i I i V. X- A f .f . o A ' 0 -a .s :- -,L-, - "1 ve. "'l. xx H f 1 1 N r , ,1 tl Q., .Q " .Q , l Vw" , Z ' ..f. 'V . We .iii-. 4.1 ' d . I W f tr i :cuff W ' ' 'WY-'i' f W Q na , fx -: 7 ' P ' Y ie theater, sports and raquet- ball center, several restau- rants, and a water recreation park in the past four years, many forms of entertainment were located within 15 min- utes of North Garland by car. This, however, was the problem. Entertainment was abundant within the limits of the city, and most was per- fectly legal for students to at- tend and enjoy themselves. If a DART bus was com- pletely out of the question, there were several other op- tions. Bicycles were a fre- quent technique to get to and from school. If a bicycle was unavailable, a student could cajole a ride from a parent or friend. "My friends who had cars were very good about giving me rides to places I wanted to go," freshman Brooke Kueser said. More cars roared by, as the student watched sadly. But his face brightened as he saw the yellow object approach. The bus screeched to a halt at his feet as he entered, paid the fare, and rode off toward home. PYE-SHA Pye, Alana Quimby, Kate Rada, Teri Redden, jeff Reed, Kristianne Reeder, Celeste Reetz, Rudi Rickman, Miles Ritchie, Kristi Rivas, Eric Rodri uez, Maria Rosenivurg, Eric Rossman, Troy Ruf, Lori Ruffino, Clayton Rush, Penny Sallings, Tammie Sammons, Michael Sartori, Stephen Saunders, james Sawyer, Brent Sayers, Scott Schledwitz, Scott Schuerenberg, john c Schulze, Scott Scott, Matt V Scott, Yale . ,-5, Settles, Donald , Shan, Mayank T Shaulis, Keith JUNIORS 2.01 Sueufdodq' 202. PEOPLE s 4 Over the years, the art of signing a yearbook has ranged from short overused phases and abbreviations to short poems and new original ways of signing one's auto- graph. "I guess people put K.I.T. fkeep in touchj or have a good summersbecause they have so many yearbooks to sign and not enough time to be cre- ative," freshman Ben McCas- land said. Some students made time to think up special words and phrases when they signed the yearbooks of close friends. "You know who your clos- est friends are by the way they sign your book," junior Brett Wendel said. "Your true friends always write mean- ingful and special things that only you can relate to." There were students who were inventive when they signed, and they even avoided overused sayings of good will. ow to sign an autograph .. .,. .,.. , ,,,. -,-- .V . .. I , . .. C mm "I think signing a yearbook is a perfect time to let your friends know that you care about them," freshman Wen- dy Moorman said. "I even like to write poems to the per- son I'm writing to." Others felt that using over- used expressions and phrases was a tradition hard to give up. "Most people put things like K.I.T. and other friendly sayings next to their auto- graph, because it's a nice way to 'close' your autograph," sophomore Sharlene Prinz said. "Everybody I know puts little phrases because it's sort of a tradition." This space below was re- served for those who felt the need to continue this tradi- tion. USING THEIR SPARE TIME, sen- iors Mary Cosgray and Jeanine McSween demonstrate how to sign an autograph. Both agreed that cre- ativity should accompany an auto- graph. cf pe sonl Kr ame of class! Have a great summer. K.I.T. if I5 eog our si nature Iname r I You made fun! fyour phone number! S ' s ly ar I' raduationj fy s I SHE-STA Shea, jennifer Sheffield, Deana Shirey, Ray Shu art, Matthew Smalley, Eric Smith, Becky Smith, Joyce Smith, Lashonda Solar, Renee Speer, Brian Spencer, Jennifer Spruiell, Carrie Stafford, Ronnie Stafford, Shelly D X R QQ ' . s 'Y .- 1 , aw , Q XM .,,, . sq f. i-YA Q,- ,ara -. W . we., Ai. g -we - "wifi: NSS X s-S5 wk if '14 Q - t 1 .1 xi? 'L X e ,F A 1 I 1 s -fx sa, 4 1 X I- . A 4 E -K , , t i x If ' 7' 'Fi i - 1 si .1-31 r eses 23, ' . -"pg-ae , . ', , ass, . 11453 , - ,rss sg-:af ,. , '-"X W wipe- stare A ' R 1 F 1 A ,ie fi . ' ' , - 1.1. ' ii " 1' ' l 5' - L' ' 1551.1 ts ' K 'W N ki , . x A . 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I . . vs fi, STEYZEN Steele, Andrea Stephens, Lori Stevens, Christopher Stewart, Allison Stricker, Michael Stringer, Matt Sturges, Matthew Sullivan, Benjamin Swanson, Michael Tagg, Barry Tanner, Marnee Taylor, jill Taylor, Michelle Tegge, Tony Thompson, Greg Thompson, james Thompson, jeff Thompson, Melinda Thompson, Melissa Thompson, Mike Thompson, Missi Tilley, Lisa Tillman, Atlantis Tompkins, jackie Tran, Tu Anh Trevino, Rachel Trussell, Shelley Tullos, Cheri Turner, Erika Twaddell, Misty Underwood, Keith Undeutsch, Mark Ursery, Jeffery Valbuena, Edward Vanderpool, Shalana Ventura, Tara Vineyard, jane Vollmuth, julie Vraniqi, Mirlinda Wade, Brad Wales, Matthew Ward, jason Ward, jonetta f i ft? If - 36 -'A g " pr? -, V 1 . Q - ' -, 53 it ta ,V L N A V P -tg, rf - ' ,. ' 15,,,-' A fl 'E . r .ans Q r 'S 4 A A ' ' . 7 , , -. H. - K .z-he .1-.2-3,1 r X f L' A -"' , ' . 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' . , . rf .J . w f g figsgsgjg " I .zijjiky Egfr I ' i e',i e sewn etee s we eaie foil e 'r ' 5 l-Clif if lg i t E iifrfk "5" is , s - , w a W ' ' ' ' f 3 i Q' A "- ' ' F X ..... it I J u ' " ' . 9 - - -M- ,v Watson, Constance Webb, Michael Lisa, Weeke Wendel, Bretton Wentz, Tricia Werner, james Wicherts, Lisa Wilhite, Kelli Wilkins, Mike Willbern, Marcie Williams, Bart Wilson, Kimberly Wilson, Sam Wise, Angie Womack, joanna Womack, Thad Wood, Christopher Woodward, Trisha Wright, Andrea Wright, Shelia York, Shannon York, William Young, jason Youngblood, Kevin Zaber, Tamara Zender, Dawn Zent, Shelley JUNICRS 2.03 E SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS - Front row: Karen Horton, rep., David Crubbs, pres., Holly ADVISORY BOARD - Front row: Susan Gar- rett, Melinda Martin, Debbie McFarland, Carmen Faucett, Heather Silbernagel, Deana Adkins, Stephanie Hartline, Second row: Monica Parrish, jennifer Dickerson, Lisa Matthews, Debbie Hartman, v.p. Top row: Alisa Crzwinski, sec Kristi Dabney, treas. DouglaS, lerelyn Orlandi, Natalie Pynes. Top row: jill Bratcher, Kathy Lynch, Bettina Buch, john Kirby, Amy Walter, Kelly Gaskill, Sharlene Prinz. ABE-BAR 'i" I . A Abedin, Ceasar I ,,,,' , Adair, jennifer lg, 1 ' -NJ' Adams, Terry I " 4 ev -'N "' Adkins, Deanna '. 1 Q , , ' Adrian, Benjamin 7 ' " Allen, jason r Q ,S ,V 5 , Allen, Lowell ' ' ' ' A Allen' Man W fl J , M5 ,, B Allen, Tammy Allred, Lavonda 3 fb, - as y A 5' -ff' Anderson, Arnie H -, 4 A - ' f- - f - - .y x Anderson, Benita . ' ' W I Anderson, julie , 'ag ' ' I, KV 'van ' , f V Anderson, Melissa . I A, ll. X , j Andries, Kevin 5.559 i f .. i 1 ' "'i 1 . V Ascanio, Conrado ' , ' il I, ' 1 I 1 Amip, Christa ff A M 1 Austin, Timothy if , v' pf , , , f ' Balderson, lack 1 7' 5 M 7+ l l , :PM ' ' V1 1 ,7 ,W 3 'V 2,1 ' ge Baridon, Brett 'M ' ' " ' . Q 1 " . Barker, Perry n I ' ' ' ' , ' f- ' Barker, Sara "'li' ,V , , H J B d, Sh ii? , , 1 'lp ' ' ix arnar ern' if K , .J i in h fhwlgf . H I 4 204 PEOPLE 5 'f a . 9 Trying to encourage the Class of '89 to start working for their senior prom three years in advance was not an easy job. However, the offi- cers ancl advisory board mem- bers of the sophomore class met the challenge head-on and made progress toward that goal. "Encouragement is the key," said vice president Hol- ly Hartman. "We encourage the students to get involved in sophomore class activities, because the results are for them." Class activities included a bake sale every six weeks, car DURING THEIR SIXTH PERIOD French I class, sophomores Kerry Freeman and Shannon Murlin dis- cuss the day's events as sophomore Justine White listens in on the con- versation. . V I ' I 'fii 'X A if ee. if fs , - Y fi X . g j, 'Q-. J Q . , - ' . ' ,f , L Ll' . 3 S I ., ire 'l . Q "-- . I . . -. I- . r e' 1 it . r eee ' ,II P e K R J lass-ical interest washes, and a Parents' Club sponsored sale of cookies, candles, and "duck things," said president David Grubbs. "We sold these items, such as stationary, pencil holders, and the like, and they all had ducks on them," he said. Monthly meetings were held to keep students and par- ents informed of events and to plan new ones. "The pres- ence of studentsother than those on the advisory board showed that we were encour- aging the students to get in- volved, and that there are con- cerned students in our class," said reporter Karen Horton. Grubbs agreed. "It was nice to know we're encouraging our class, but we still need to get everyone involved," he said. BAR-BOL Barnett, Steven Barrow, jamie Baugh, Karcy Beardcn, Terri Beck, Christi Becker, Patrick Bell, Angela Bell, Anthony BclI,j.1mic Bettis, lcnnie Bickel, Chris Bigelow, Dusty Birdsong, Brad Bishop, Lisa Black, Gabriel Blackburn, Brian Blake, Shelly Boatwright, Aaron Bo gs, Kelly Bolglins, Kendra soPHoMoREs 2.05 20011150473 2.06 PEOPLE s ' ' rloes wreak havoc with students T The admission fee, the ser- vice charge, and the price tag: three seemingly harmless items had all secured for themselves a place of distinc- tion in the burdened mind of the high school student. But do not make the mistake that this was a place of honor. This was a place that housed only the most dreaded aspects of high school life. This was because they were representa- tives of what the teen-ager disliked most: the high price. "Prices," said junior Mitch Cook, "are unbelievable. I've got to go to the bank and withdraw half of my account just so I can get into the mov- ies. And that's not even in- cluding the money I have to spend on the food there!" Students discovered that the rising of admission fees was indicative of similar in- flation of service charges. These charges included auto- motive repair. "When I first wrecked my car, I thought I could just go out and get it repaired right away, no problem," said Matt Shugart, a junior. "Then I found out how much it cost. I could almost buy another car with that kind of money. I think I can live with a dent." Other students found themselves paying prices for vehicles which didn't even be- long to them. "I backed my father's Acura into a curb, blew out a tire, destroyed the rim, and bent the frame," said junior Corey Harper. "Now I've got to pay for it. I'm gonna be in debt for the rest of my life!" Then there was the price tag, possibly the most dread- ed of the terrible trio which plagued the individual lives of students. This was the one item which teen-agers repeat- edly found themselves face to face with. "When I go into a store, the first thing I do is look around and pick out what I like," said Rhonda Bays, a senior. "Then I check the price. If it's too high, I don't even bother. Although prices were in- deed high, students couldn't usually avoid them. "Prices are pretty high all right," said sophomore Doyle Pace. "But I've got to pay them. Besides, everybody pays a lot for stuff, so it's not that bad. At least I'm not the only one." AS HE BUYS a single rose at A-Bow- K-florist on Belt Line Rd., junior Mark jagneaux inspects his flower for broken leaves and petals. Roses were sold for 55.50 a piece on Valen- fin9'5- Photo by Robert josey M. AS SHE PURCHASES HER EVEN- ING MEAL at Burger King, on Buck- ingham sophomore Stephanie Sharpe hands the cashier a five dollar bill. The prices at Burger King were not as high as those found at other restau- rants, but it still cost approximately five dollars to eat there. Photo by Craig Cooper HANDING HER MONEY to fresh- man Brian Douglas, sophomore Erica McMillan purchases a small drink from the concession stand at a girls varsity basketball game, A small coke costs 50 cents, Photo by Leah Duckworth 1 ' . 8 , X ' SV me L -B M use ' ,A L .L ' ' A A " ef? 4 5 R 1, ,L , e ,5 Qt Q e, , L fa' X ffif ,i -K? , X x ..,. ,L L ra- 1 X Qiyy A ea L VV t ti, , t L f I ,ef an f L, -. as a X as as L,L,L . .i f. 1 9- - ft' ei 's M. 2 Y ei 1 ff L - 0 1 ' is W. Y ,A 7, it 9 Q 5' , A X M 2. L J. 'Q' , , 'tl' . 'P' 3.-I' 3 QQ ..,bf. X - if e ' 5 gpg L A X J 'far ' L 4 -ZLL M .qw 5, yn 'N get if L L L N ,L . A,h. 2 M g my fx, g b l -I 2+ - N, Ja fe All " " ,L ' - if A at it Q i 4 - -J , - ,Q , i its ,. he , f fe' if i ls . , f Q aff Q J ' s 'L' ' il e s Q , , 4 S! V ' , L L51 ,..,.. L - . . ,Y L- it f if " L C , B C K L L if fl L- I K, -t , i is In an S ii t- ' "-- ' L . ' "tl ' ' -' L 5' Q if A- if I v i 5' , 5 Qin: X W I La, a -. Y ,fr 'Es K me L, Vs., 1 ' in K -its get ai: M s k Sig? L fi f -. Q - ,X ,L ' " 5' " T' K L L ,f ' rf f r g: A --ag A' ' R fl i,,,f" ff A 1 ti L L .i L H ' ' 5 ii 9:2 AJ: -' M 'A L Q X , 3- L "g: . L.. . L, f A 1 , J f - Lg,-iff' 3-1,.1g:f,:L. f L'Q LL 1 Pi-, 5 to -. . L M L A C 1 QV ' W LLLL 55 ' ,. ' 575' " J Z as W M " flg ' f L M " f A Q, L I , yL A BON-DAB Bonatti, Kathleen Bouasy, Sylinuth Bratcher, jay Bratcher, jill Braun, Debra Brister, Jeannie Britton, Blake Broughton, Aimee Brow, Burma Brown, Angela Brown, Christine Brown, Lera Brown, Terrence Brown, Tina Bryan, Jennifer Buch, Bettina Buchanan, Gwen Buentello, Mary Bui, Linda Bunch, Angela Burrow, Paul Burton, Amy Byrd, Natalie Cabrera, Mayra Cady, Christy Caldwell, Meredith Calvert, Clark Carboni, Christopher Carnes, jason Carroll, Michelle Carroll, Shane Carter, Angela Carter, Michelle Caserotti, Lance Casey, Karen Cash, Brad Castillo, Elizabeth Castro, Eric Cevey, Christopher Chapman, Rhonda Chappell, Coley Chase, Amber Chavez, joe Chick, Tommy Clark, Stacy Clements, Susan Coates, Audrey Cobb, Phillip Coffen, Kimberly Coker, john Coleman, Ian Compian, Lydia Conkle, Kevin Cook, Candace Cooper, jenny Corley, Kenny Corley, Kevin Cornehl, Daniel Cornett, jennifer Coursey, Tyron Coyle, Stobhan Crabtree, Chris Crawford, Stacey Creech, Elizabeth Crews, Carrie Cronk, Kevin Crump, Tracey Cue, Patrick Cunningham, Reggie Dabney, Kristin soPHoMoREs 2.07 DAI-END Daily, Monica Davis, Ashley Davis, Brant Davis, Dee Dee Davis, Donna Davis, Nancy Davis, Todd Dawson, Mark Day, Debu Micheal igny, Arthur Dickerson, jennifer Dicki son, Larry Dobbs, Richard Doleh, Shireen ' Doty, Doug Doug Kim las, Chris V las, Deborah Dulac, james Duran, David Eads, Brent Eddington, Pamela Elmy, Cary Endres, Stephen 'I t 3, y Q 'aria l . if ,Q 1 'Y 11 ,325 5 2' c ' E. 1 1 Z' 5' 4, so 14 ., 1 fr A X ft Q f is N .. Q - rf Q' " ' , ,Ag 5 , v i Q4 F, 5 W g g W Y 5 AW 1 ,A ff- ., I ,, ,Z 9 . . fl 'N f i Y ,, . , . KM , . , if R g Y Q , ai , 1' ' . ' I. , ' , , ' 4 ' 3 he price is right? 2.08 PEOPLE 2 The line lurched forward. The milling patrons glared about angrily, commenting to themselves about the incredi- ble slowness with which the line was moving. The young man at the head of the line stepped to the counter, placed his order, smiled a tight strained smile, and waited for his food to be served. Upon its arrival, the young gentleman listened tensely as the salesperson announced the total price. At the mention of the word "dollar" a thought of victory flitted through his mind and an ex- pression of triumph flowed into his face. Producing a crumpled, ragged piece of pa- per from the back pocket of his faded jeans, he eagerly handed it to the cashier. He then moved to his table where he ate his free food, confident that he had, once again, thwarted the establishment with a coupon. Coupons proved to be a popular method by which students could dodge a poten- tially 'money threatening price. The school, perceiving the value of money substi- tutes, rewarded students who had perfect attendance during the month of October with various gift certificates. "Well, I was here every day that month," said junior Rudi Reetz, who won a gift certifi- cate from The Split Rail. "It was worth it when I found out that I got the prize." Working in the establish- ment was another way that students could avoid the high charge of that establishments products. "I really do enjoy movies a lot," senior Cathy Baynham said, who was em- ployed at the UA Northstar 8 Theater. "That's why I work here. Sure, I only get mini- mum wage, but the free mov- ies and free food from the concession stand make up for it." Sometimes, however, the place of employment failed to offer its employees free food or service. Burger King was one such place. "Sometimes, when no one is around, I duck into the back and wolf down a couple of chicken tenders," said Ed- ward Costello, a junior who worked there. "Then I go back out to the counter and get back to work. No one ever knows they're gone." Whether they were able to obtain free food or service by fair means or by foul students proved to themselves that the high price was able to be beat- en. RENTINC INDIANA JONES AND THE TEMPLE OF DOOM from Vid- eo Works, freshman Clay Duckworth pays the cashier. The charge was re- duced by using "Bonus Bucks", which offered a free movie upon the collection of the tenth coupon. Photo by Leah Duckworth 21 i it XYZ F s fi . s 5 ,, 'rl' we ig. f-if - I 6' 1 i E 'B , t . , t 1 , , 3 if ff , 1 sizwyif az , ' av gg, , l v, 'rs j Y , , ,x - 4 , 4, X V Bi fm gf,-a t 3' F, .gs ' -z ks .j I ENG FRE Eppink Brian . V, -' Ernsthausen, Brian , Ethrid e, Kimberly N ' Euban s, joey ' Evans, Curtis Evans, Marcus ,V Falkenstein, Lori England, Brian 'Tj Fenter, jeffrey T Ferguson, Carol , ' Ferguson, Keri 5 ,B 1 Fitz erald, janet - - yvyz I FitzEenry, Shane Fletcher, Cedric g 'fy Faucett, Carmen ef 9 ii . 2 in ., ,, 11, Floyd, Greg Fojtik, Ann Ford, Kayla Frame, Debbie Franklin, Joseph Franklin, Ruth Franklin, Shana Freeman, Kerry A5 HE PAYS THE 51.50 ADMIS- SION FEE for the varsity basketball game, senior Paul Moulton receives his change. Students who worked at the concession stand or sold tickets For the game were given free admit- tance. Photo by Craig Cooper SQPHQMORES 2.09 210 PEOPLE s FRY-HOL Frye, Blake Fuqua, john Garey, Lea Garrett, Susan Garrison, Gina Garvin, Gayla Garvin, Tracy Gaskill, Kelly Genovese, Rich Gerson, Debbie Gibson, Jennie Gibson, Ken Gilbert, Chris Gilbert, Shana Gillespie, Ashley Gilmore, Amy Glass, Bryan Glasscoclc, Billy Glover, Kara Goetz, Clayton Gonzales, Clarissa Goodnight, Deborah Gregory, Kelly Grimm, Christy Grizzle, Carrie Grubbs, David Gryzwinski, Alisa Guerra, Laura Hale, james Hall, Katherine Halliburton, Kevin Hamm, Melissa Hanks, Mallorie Hansen, Susan Hanson, Kylan Hardy, Chris Harrelson, Martin Harris, Jay Harrison, Jack Hartley, james Hartline, Candice Hartline, Stephanie Hartman, Holly Head, jeremy Heard, Andrea Heinert, Shannon Henderson, Shaun Henry, Chris Hensley, jeff Hernandez, Deborah Herron, Deirdra Hess, Michele Hesse, Sandy Hester, Jennifer Hestwood, Tammy Heusser, Sue it 4 i -nv ' ,wi . L. 'fe 'Bla Q 1 ' se 1, t J v 4. K' I it 'L Zvi, R Y 5 t .W qi:-ey, Sf! - W we 9 4, 9 lv . Q F ,sf N Q 3 ' 3 'Q vw rf. ,vii 0 r Vx, XL .' Q: N K .,.k . 1 W K K ,Q 4 A 59k Wu si., . f W, ,:,L..., a Q, M f i fx E Q ia Va 1 Alb .. . 4' , as . A gg , f Hibbatd, Rachell 5 1 Hilburn, Scott t Hill, Cynthia I Hill, Lesa ' I 23- 0 4- Hill, Melanie T 1' - Q R, , ' ",A L . 4 3 K Himes, Hilary X my 3 -Lge Hinson, Rashell 1 ff, Ye' ' Q iii , A ., t ' A t t Hitt, Shannon V . . A in .K , l i wig Hgardf Amy . X , . c,, Jr ' Hockersmith, Gregory f .g,gf f A fi, ' 1 -. ' 'Jef' 4 x 5 if Q Holbert, Billy Q- gg f Z1 -Q g - W s -3. . W - l i ai Holcomb, Wendy 'I 'gif' V Q . A Holder, Erica ' I" t , e K Q X' ' il 'H ' Ax l 'F' Holmes' Jeff . ., 1 i I ' , " lv I Sue-zqlodq 4 its 0 ' x f g, .D 1 s repare and sa ve time X - hs!-1f'we's..e.:fr:':,.amMz?S,"'. f-sae -is gagm M- f--- neg? One thing most people don't have a lot of is time. The amount of time needed in the morning depended on how the students spent their re- maining minutes before school. Some benefitted by making the most of the early morning hours. A few students allowed themselves plenty of time to get dressed and do the things they needed to do to leave for school or a date. For many, this was a very long time. "I give myself about an hour and a half to get dressed," ju- nior Colleen Phillips said. "I sometimes get tired towards the end of the day because I got up so early, but I don't let it bother me." For some people, 30 min- utes was enough time to get everything done. "I can get up, take my shower and get JENNIFER HESTER, sophomore, picks out her clothes for school the next day. This was a way of saving time in the morning, Photo by Craig Cooper dressed in 30 minutes," senior Alan Loyd said. "I'm not even rushed. I just take my time." Many people felt if they got prepared the night before, they didn't need to get up as early. "lf I roll my hair and lay my clothes out at night, I don't have to get up as early the next morning," junior Missi Thompson said. To some people, getting ready for a date was a totally different story. "It usually takes me about two hours when I get dressed to go out," sophomore Kayla Ford said. "Getting ready to go out is more important than getting ready to go to school." Whether taking their time meant thirty minutes or two hours, students used it wisely and did not have to go through the hysteria of being rushed. GETTING READY FOR SCHOOL, sophomore Kelli Petrey applies her eye shadow. The amount of time needed in the morning depended on how the person managed his time. .kg me itetQ?i SOPHOMORES 211 CE'1'1'ING READY IN A HURRY is a daily happening in the girls' locker room after first period. junior Karla Garza puts on her lipstick after an early Mam'selle practice. t,,,1 , i - Q ff 4" i ,135 - 5' I vb- ' is 'gluing' + 3 Y Y- V H' - -:L -r ..:- - Q s HOP-KEL Hopkins, Novella Hopland, jeremy Horton, Karen Horton, Lisa Hudkins, Tamara Huff, Brent Huffman, Brian Hughes, Bill Hurst, Eric jackson, jay ,lacobs Tara Johnson, john johnson, julie Jeannel, Paul Henri ' as A johnson Shawna johnson, Tanya lunod, Kristin Keay, Rhonda Keeling, Lance Keener, Carolyn Keeton, Kelly Kellan, Thomas Kelley, Johnny ,ss he t. Q Q . , sk , ,mf , 52 17" i- '--' N- f "S K ,lrr A ,N 1,3 , f 1. , wc, , , . ,, . , lx r ,ff ,M ' K itii 6 f 1 i t a 3' .,,, " ,, r ,, s Q- K i a s 1 at K ,if I Zaezqiodq 4 2.12. PEOPLE samawf 2, 4 LQ 4 373.50 we w , , , ' , Y ,, , . li wi i ii!" ,l . T 35? .3 t ,Lk ,za We Y 8 +1 agar. CLIMBING IN HER CAR, sopho- more Shana Gilbert goes to early Mam'selle practice. Some Mam'selles found getting partially ready before practice saved time after first period. anlc IS the word . "I get up at 7:45 and take my shower. I make it to school at about 8:10," senior Larry Judd said. "I need my sleep, so I get up late." Some students would rather get up late to get more sleep. They don't mind the hysteria of be- ing rushed. Students who had gym dur- ing the day were rushed to get dressed before their next class. The average time for preparation was about 10-15 minutes before the bell rang. "Ten minutes is usually enough time," sophomore Lance Caserotti said. "Some- times I'm rushed, but some- -- how I make it on time." ,, H12 . 'sa ,K 'sr ,- I 4 f if fa - f 1 lx T' ' 1 i -117, ri' xp I p Q, 'ff K .1 f N, r Q 1, 1 .., . . .... . ' f 3 I . I t . ,,. r , Qi V' ,' " A ly gg f Y V X, ' . ,K kk I ' 'B .. 3 - 'fig - . ft.. 1- ,""7 732 f' "2 I Y I 'V 'P' 'af f l X 5' ' E t ' . V .37 2. Q I il I A f I 52 'I ' I fs' . Mam'selles also had to get dressed in a hurry after morn- ing practices. To make up for the lack of time in the morn- ing, some found tricks to help save time. "If you start get- ting ready before you come to school, it makes it a lot ea- sier," sophomore Carrie Crews said. "lf you wake up late, though, you're probably going to be late to second pe- ri0Cl." The hysteria of being rushed involved many people in the later hours of the morning. To most of these people, it did not matter. It was just part of the morning. KEL-LAN Kelly, jonathan Kelly, Kevin Kelso, Eric Kemp, Lori Khoury, Nicola Khullar, Bobby Khuong, Anh Kiefer, Karla Kienle, Michelle Kimble, Angela King, Chris King, Scott King, Sheila Kinner, Monette Kirby, john Kirk, Kimi Klingelhoffer, Sara Koloc, john Kong, Soong Kong, Yong Kunstmann, William Lackey, Gretchen Lange, Stephanie SOPHOMORES 2.13 4 obs open new doors Shoveling fries in a fast food restaurant or hanging up the latest fashions in a depart- ment store was a way to earn money, a way to pay for things, and for some a way to start a career. Trying to pay for a car and the necessities that came with it was one reason to go to work. "I worked as a waitress at Po'Folks and I made about 52.00 an hour plus pretty good tips. It helps me pay for insurance and gas I need for my car," junior Cindy Ander- son said. Others found working as a chance to earn extra pocket WHILE WORKING part-time at Braums, senior Mike Markham serves up a single scoop of chocolate chip ice cream. Markham took ad- vantage of one of the many job op- portunities that were open for stu- dents. 2.14 PEOPLE cg chance to earn extra pocket money. Another benefit of working was the chance to ex- plore new careers. I'm hoping to be a mechan- ic and fixing trucks is work as well as education," senior Bri- an Jacobs, an ICT student said. Students endured the fry shoveling and the clothes hanging to earn money, while others worked to further their education and plan for a ca- reer. AS PART OF HER JOB, senior Mary Fojtek stocks the shelves of the Pay- less Shoe Source. Fojtek was a DECA member who participated in the work program. R. 'K l.Q!n,,,.h Z 6 -i N., . i X Q. y ,E .N ,Am K Q -.X K mf . u-D ,ss -.K .V r K ' 1' .. " V- H Q- 'e at Q VL., K A in Q y h Q k , kk - . ,, 1 '- 779 1 ,L ,' ' t '- w""' .iw "V 5 2 : b. V vs'-. N ,,. M, N "T , - ' f t ii L ' 5 i .g -, 4, l' . L... Q, U 9 W V ' - X7 ff? . . 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T ,ai A gl' ' 1 rs, . lm f K r , X ' 1: :' fi LAW-NGU Lawrence, Jason Lawrence, Lisa Lawrence, Ronnie Lawson, Lisa Lee, Cheryl Lee, Pamela Leibold, Nancy Like, Stephanie Lindley, Chris Lindsey, Stacey Lipscomb, john Lochabay, Carrie Long,fAngela Luburich, Molly Luevano, Annette Lumley, jennifer Luna, Kari Lynch, Kathy Machost, Alan Maisberger, Christa Malone, Brian Malone, Tracy Manning, William Mantsch, Kathy Marcario, Chrissy Marino, Johnna Markham, Kevin Martin, Brandon Martin, Melinda Mason, Jay Matthews, Lisa McClure, jeffrey McCoy, Laura McCuistion, Stefani McCullough, Karin McDowra, Mike Mcfail, Michelle McFarland, Debbie McFarlane, Robert McMillan, Erika McSwain, Kenneth Means, Angela Menefee, Deborah Merritt, Donny Meyer, Brad Miller, Chris Miller, jenny Miller, Kristi Milligan, Michael Mills, Corbin Minahan, Kris Mixson, Angie Moninger, Karin Monk, Wendie Moore, jamie Moore, Lonnie Moore, Merrill Moreland, Kathy Morgan, Lisa Morgan, Melinda Morrison, Stephanie Munoz, Mario Murlin, Shannon Murphy, Mark Murphy, Terry Murray, Sandi Nawley, Shayla Newton, Celena Ng, Judy Nguyen Erlinda soPHoMoREs 2.15 5 , 2.16 PEOPLE s 4 Nou-PAU N uyen, Kim f-f Ngkravan, Pezhman ' Nixon, Judith ' Norris, Aaron " Norris, Jill Norris, John A I Northcutt, Charles Nunez, Sylvia .f , , f ' 2 I 1 -It V lf , . ., ,tu y V' ay, I . -1' 97 2' p J 1 t ' A li i ff f K ... Nurmi, Wayne - - I X V ' Olson, Alex ft H jff I 1 Q, , , I sf Orlandi, jerelyn " ' 1- rw., L - 1 5 A Q ' I Owen, Sandra f' I I 5 4 . Q 'B 'T V , - Owen, Saadra . .. Q' ' A I 5 ' X' f , Y Owen, Ti any A an V ' Q Vx A Y a . y Packett, Adam . . I . ' . ' I 1 " Page. Sherry l I l . " ff 5, Q ' , 1 , -' W - ' f' ' 4. Parham, Ronnie ' ,, , ,,,, , , M , Paris, Keenan if h Y .I eg g 9 363- , Park, llfi 'I 7, A V Q. , L . A W , PM ,, Parris ,Monica ' ' f 4 , A " Q ' Patel, Hina "if 3' Q 4, , '. E V , . , Patel, Jaynish ' ,Z Q - ' Patterson, Anne . , A V- I I ' X U 5 "i ,V W 5 Paul, Calandra . 5A,, KWVI , , J g , gJ,'iV.Q xV'4 4lJ,'fj'fh j ffm. H ' Q Q will gladly pay you Tuesday . . . " ",'- ,:, -,,:: I ' l "Hey, can I borrow a dollar for lunch? I promise I'll pay you back tomorrow," sopho- more Leslie Davis said. Since Davis was not working, she, like many others, often found herself borrowing money. People who borrowed a dol- lar here and another there were classified by their peers as "constant moochers." "I don't want to borrow, but I either forget my money or just misplace it. Then, I have to get a dollar from somebody else," freshman Paul Wilks said. Along with the "constant moochers" there were the "expected open handers," ,or students who ex- pected their parents to pay for everything. "Because I'm not old enough to work, I think my parents should give me mon- ey for the extra things I need," sophomore Patricia Sandoval said. "They don't seem to mind giving me the money anyway." There were also the "casual borrowers," who rare- ly borrowed money, and when they did, they often paid it back. "I don't have a job and I don't expect my parents to pay for everything," senior Todd Wilson said. "Before I borrow, I make sure I will be able to pay it back soon." "When people ask me if they can borrow money I usu- ally let them if I've got it," junior Onefre Ruiz said. "People borrow money all the time and I don't see anything wrong with it as long as they pay it back." AFTER SCHOOL, SOPHOMORE TERRANCE Brown borrows a quar- ter from senior Eric Yohe to buy a drink. Brown was one of the students who found himself saying, "Hey, can I borrow some money? I promise to pay you back tomorrow." ai riyb 51.9, FAU-PYL K 'A Paulson, Rachelle . Payne, Corey - Perdue, Michelle , Perez, Jennifer , V - Petrey, Kelli ,J . g Phelps, Charla iz We , 44 Phinney, Jenifer Pickett, Holly Pittman, Keiko Plasencio, Sarina Pollard, Thomas Ponder, Katherine Pool, Tony Prather, Deonia Pratt, Heather Prewitt, Denise Price, Nicole Prince, jason Prinz, john Prinz, Sharlene Proctor, Alan Proctor, Marcia Pyle, Stephanie FINDING HERSELF HUNGRY AND BROKE, freshman Erin Gal- braith receives a loan from Coach Denise Jacobsen. Teachers were a prime target For students who needed to borrow some money. SOPHDMORES 2.17 WITH A TOUCHDOWN IN MIND, senior Shawn Hicks runs for the score. Having fun with friends provided stu- dents with an alternative to the dol- drums of a boring date. XCUSGS, GXCUSSS It was Friday night and they were out on a "dream date.",First she dropped his wallet in the pizza. Then she locked his keys in the trunk. When he dropped her off at home, they were argu- ing about sexual equality. All in all, it was a horrible evening, yet he asked her out again. What should she have said? For someone in a similar situ- ation, making an excuse was the best way to get out of a date. Some excuses were an unexpect- ed illness, a sick grandmother, and a forgotten babysitting job. "I once told someone that I was sick. That's probably pretty common," sophomore Jill Bratcher said. "But I don't think he believed me, because he never called back." At times, guilt accompanied these excuses. Breaking a date 2.18 PEOPLE s was sometimes a tough thing to do. "I feel guilty when I turn someone down," junior Lisa Weeke said. "Depending on how bad the person was, it wouldn't have been the end of the world. Maybe it wouldn't have been terrible, then again, maybe it would have been. Being on the receiving end of the rejection can be hard also. Different people han- dled it in different ways. "If a girl turned me down, I'd feel bad at first, but then I'd be okay because there are lots of other girls to ask out," senior Roger Steltzen said. TALKING TO A FRIEND on the phone, sophomore Debbie Wilker- son makes plans for the night. Going out with another person helped some people to avoid a date. Photo by Dawn McGhee gan. S h t l Z' ' f- 3 Q , R' is HIL" ' , , ' . , V 7 Q, ' , A , 4 if ii Q T it 1 , ef, ee' , , T. Agri ' it 1 if S' ' i, ,rf-e ,fume ', -1 . V 5551-' " ,', Y Ez M ,, V2 33 I r , " Q , - 2' , ' 'U 2 -N ,C x A , is as -.fi-i le in y 'f ,Q T G: K f' - 5 f W 2 , T fe ' A Q xr Uv , ' W ' ' 5 ' - - gi n9Q?W"eiV ..W,,.W ,' f- 1 4' 'if 1f .4 A T ' it . 3 " , 5. it U '- ,. t ' ..a , ' Si, ' X f , it ,. 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W. fs iz 'ff V 1 Q .A - . it ff 'W C of xg Q' f' V c 7,3 - M in A. h aw, of W 1, - ,. , 1 N r -. , , A f. - 1 . 1 v f e PYN-TOW Pynes, Natalie Quarto, Deanna Quirk, Billy Rackley, Vance Ragsdale, Cindy Ragsdill, james Ramsey, Bryan Ramzy, Robert Ratliff, Brad Ray, Michelle Record, Jerry Redden, john Reed, Stephanie Reeder, Angela Reynard, Todd Rhodes, Christy Richards, Blair Riggins, Olay Rivas, Greg Rivera, Maria Roberts, Carla Roberts, Michael Robertson, Debbie Rockwell, Larry Roger, Chrissy Rogers, Scott Ruder, Laurie Salisbury, Eric Sandoval, Patricia Sagent, Crinesia Sarr, Tim Saucedo, Elena Sayachack, Novandara Schallmo, David Schanke, Skip Sharpe, Stephanie Shaver, Marla Shelton, Lisa Shepherd, Brian Shih, Pat Shires, Amy Shumaker, Terri Silbernagel, Heather Slaton, Shannon Slowinski, Patrick Smith, Rodney Smyers, Gregory Snow, jason Soliz, jason Spence, Stacie Stateler, Misty Stokes, Matt Stricklin, David Stull, Karla Sturgeon, David Sutton, Caryn Sysomboune, Amphayvam Tanik, Urcan Taylor, jim Thomas, jeff Thomas, Scott Thompson, Nikki Thompson, Steven Thurman, Becky Tilton, jeff Tiritilli, Eric To, Tham Tomasek, Tony Towles, Any Townsend,'I.onnie SOPHOMORES 2.19 TRA-ZUE Tran, Nien Trevino, jeffrey Trevino, juan Trieu, Hai Truss, Felicia Turk, Marcella Valerio, jason Vance, Kevin Vancil, Kenny Varnan, Biju Vasquez, Eddy Walden, lanella Walker, Chris Walker, Leigh Ann Walker, Stacy Walter, Amy Wanner, Andrea Ward, Ola Ward, Timothy Ware, Lisa Washington, Charles Wasson, Brad Wawroski, Laurence Weaver, David Weaver, Larry Weaver, Michael Webb, Brian Weber, Scott Weffenstette, Ashley Weinrobe, David Wells, Misty Wentz, Mark Weston, jared Whatley, jason Wheeler, Kathi White, Justine White, Travis Wickware, Todd Wild, Brian Wilkerson, Debbi Williams, Chris Williams, David Williams, james Willingham, Derek Wilson, Donna Wilson, jennifer Wilson, Wesley Winter, Merideth Wittenback, Stephanie Wood, jill Worth, Alicia Worth, Sam Worthington, Chris Wrobel, Michelle Wurm, janet Wyatt, Debra Yi, Eun Soo Yi, SoKhon Zaber, Suzanne Zachary, Kristy Zalman, Bill Zimmerman, Chris Zuercher, Elaine :six - :SM C eg C .,,., ,C C , ear efye ees fe,f 1 C J: C, A A C K' -V C 0 is A i f ' - L X '1 ls . 5 H 1, To s R? e 3 e1's34t .." . I , Ct 5 :D .2 C, -. 1 .gi t is f , ' C X , e N "SX :rx ,X T ' glg?7::f?j i t as 2 F C8 X l Q Q 5 A K 'ii' a, ,Ji 4 - .,,. C A A 'C xi S Q-ii .gf I I C. - A ' it 3 ta, ,Q Q T 5 1 . VM A x C . at t at -1 i s ,,, gy. S ' N X. C -fe . Cr ,......, x in A, ,c f ml .X xx Y A ' it ' ,S " if siee 1 , C 4 K ' it. . A 1. I . t , 1 is' ' rtrr, QI' at Q W ' ig, HQ t X Dt ' 1 . QQ , C ,.., C ' .,,, C A i i , as - C ff - A .- t w ca Lgyg gate t-' wvzwfe,t r g t C C ,C if , g, ,C ,C f 'iii 1 ty, rr C mal 1 as 2 gill" '-'C S ' Q fa 39 1 as EQ., A sw-u,a,4,,a 2.2.0 PEOPLE samaf, o date, lose a turn The dating game wasn't al- ways easy to play. Everyone had a different set of rules to go by. "When a guy asks me out, I like him to sound like he wants to spend time with me," Staci England, junior, said. "I don't want him to act like he is going to a movie that night anyway and just doesn't want to go alone." Methods of playing the game differed from person to person. Some believed it was easier to play not paying much attention to the rules, while others played exactly the way they were expected. "I just ask a girl if she wants to go somewhere with me. If she says no, I let her know that we're still friends," sophomore Billy Quirk said. Others spent time deciding AS HE and freshman Tiffany Barnes discuss the upcoming weekend, sophomore ,lack Balderson demon- strates his method of asking a girl on a date. "At first he was kind of shy and real quiet. Later, he was more easygoingf' Barnes said. if they even wanted to play the game. "I think about it first. I pretty much know who I want to date and what she's like," Scott Jesmer, senior, said. The friendship level be- tween a guy and a girl can have a lot to do with the game's success. It was be- lieved, at times, that being friends with the other person involved, improved the game. "I usually try to be good friends before going on a date. This way, I'll know how to ask each different girl," ju- nior Eric Smalley said. "No cannon blast or drum roll, I just ask." There was no end to this game. It lasted throughout the year and for a few of the lucky, even longer. BETWEEN CLASSES, sophomore Brad Ratliff and freshman Kelly An- derson sneak time for a conversation. The five-minute intervals did not leave much time for small talk about dating. SOPHOMQRES 2.2.1 The class of 1990 entered North Garland High School in the fall of 1986. They were greeted by a large, unfamiliar building and 1500 older stu- dents who tended to look down upon them. "When I began my fresh- man year, I was kind of scared by all the upperclassmen, but I already knew a few of them and that helped out," said freshman Tommy Land. Other students tried to fo- cus on more positive aspects of their new school. "I think the teachers here are more helpful, but they also expect you to carry more responsi- bility. They no longer treat you like babies," said fresh- man Kasey Quimby. While trying to adjust to a new school, the newly elected officers and advisory board members had the added re- sponsibility of organizaing fund raisers for a prom three ACK-AVI Ackerman, Trevor Adcock, Cathy A uilar, Alex Afexander, Deenie tarting from scra tch years distant. Starting off early, the class held bake sales and a candy sale and began planning a Freshman Lock-In. "We wanted to start strong and get everyone involved in raising money," said board member Traci Faucett. Although they had to start from scratch, the freshman class believed they had taken a definite step forward. "I got involved in class activities be- cause I think the more you put into your high school years, the more you get out, and I want to get the most out of my senior prom." said president Julie Grotty. HEARING HER NAME CALLED, sophomore Karey Baugh looks up as freshman Traci Faucett checks her notes during her fourth period Phys- ical Science class. "I have found that the classes are now harder, so I have to work harder to participate," Fau- cett said. , N gg vi A . Allen, Angela ' -- Allen, Chris Allen, Lowell -Q A Allen, Matt Q , Allen, Michael A t . f, f 1 Anderson, Chelly i - ' , ,fi UQ Q, '3 1 Anderson, Kellie 1 ., ' ' r . +- - Anderson, Nlqaltt . k Aparicio, Ni i in g ' 16 I' . f ' x 1 Arguello, Lorenzo Armstrong, jason Asbury, Kristina Ash, Darren Ashton, Charlotte Austin, Kristi Avila, Eva 2.2.2. PEOPLE Zumqdodzyb Somefodly gi Il Hr 'I by X 15 ' .1 '1 s tcss . C .2 ttf 4 K3 ,.Jgt I ' X if E it 5 K sr , X 1 ' .F 45 " ft is " ash . -IW . J.. if-tg .1 ' P: 'Y qw xv' ffl www . 3 A Q O . '1 'R FRESHMEN CLASS OFFICERS - Front row: Rath, sec., jennifer McCain, rep. Top row: Spon- Kasey Quimby, treas., julie Grotty, pres., Nikki sors Pat Shelton and Joyce Darnell. Lf. I , S llj , T rl' r SV ii , airs N ' lf., , Z Y A . o S. st - . Y QQ" S l'l 3 ' . J ' .9 ... w - Qs . ' fx A ' QQ 1 1? -ff 1 9 sl. -PTT' gi, A , I flfst 4' ,. X if 1 , Q u N 5 1 ,l., 1 - Q , . 5 A 'K N 1 ? f K S, ' in it tr ? 6 ' ' ,off fs - ' 'ws f K , t, , ADVISORY BOARD - Front row: Tommy Land, Robbie Bereuter, Lori Frauli, Traci Faucett, Karina Swanson, Marci Perry, Kim Creenhow, Second row: Kim Gemmill, Michelle Campbell, Monica ,E M, , 5, n it Y 4 V, . f S we Condit, Abby Lay, Iennifer Hendrix, Judi Krant, Top row: Tiffany Barnes, jennifer Rust, lanean Matlock, Cari Medric, Lisa Rodriguez, Trevor Ackerman. AWT-BEN Awtrey, Amy Baird, Scott Baker, Frank Baker, Tommy Ball, Aaron Ball, Brian Ballard, jeremy Barganier, Shawn Barnes, Rhonda Barnes, Tiffany Barnett, Alvin Barry, Gene Bateman, john Bates, Robert Baugh, Eric Baynham, Karen Belforcl, jonathan Bell, jennifer Belmares, Kathy Benavides, Christopher FRESHMEN 2.2.3 Zaauyfadzf' 22. PEOPLE s 4 i tting the books Those were the times that tried men's souls. Three teachers had set tests for the same day. To make matters worse, major assignments were due on the same day. It seemed impossible to stay sane and to pass also. While that scenario was a bit extreme, most students came up against a situation where studying was neces- sary. These students, howev- er, found many ways to deal with this task. "I think about studying for about two weeks," junior james Werner said. "Then, I run, not walk, to the library, check out a few books, and study all night." Senior Paul Ridenhour had a different strategy. "When I have to study, I sit down in front of a radio and ignore everything else until I'm fin- ished," Paul said. Other persons liked to get their studying done early. "I start studying as soon as pos- sible, sol don't have to put up with last minute hassles," ju- nior Atlantis Tillman said. Senior Robbie Dudley agreed. "When I study, I like to get it out of the way," Robbie said. "However, when I study, I usually fail, so I don't study much." The day arrived. The stu- dent was confident that he was ready. First period went off without a hitch. The same occurred for second, third, and fourth period. Fifth peri- od gave some problems, but he survived. Sixth period was the easiest of all. 3:15 finally came, and the student was able to breathe a sign of relief, thankful for his study skills. SOPHOMORE KENDRICK WIL- LIAMS studies at an after school tu- torial. Tutorials, which were created two years ago, gave students a Chance for one on one instruction. AFTER SCHOOL, SENIOR jimmy johnson catches up on his literature assignment while listening to his ra- dio. Studying to music was a popular study method. I"..alv--f if 1 1 I I 4 . I 1 l YRS ttf?-r' " Y - ,- 1 N ' , A ,Y '. sf 'tg A e it ft te y A --..' 3 ' A m 'eff , I it! if l l :ts f f, l f 1165? X 2. , . 35 Y. is , ti 5 ,X 752' iii i Q A,, i , R f R, , e ' 5 "'. 'i.f'l 'tm X 1 in 7. ' .J Sl im I' . 1 il ' A ,C A , 'Ti '. 4,1 ,K N 2--Q it i f r r. S. X Y 6 1 E ,K ,FN f i t 4 Q 9 1' ii 1'- 3, . are 5 t 'S eg, S I U X' N tt ,Q,.c.t,? llc, L J l .. - Q ' t :-' 1 A - . 1' .Ii 5 gggixtiw A vi gg If t L C 5 , l if to 'I 'H W 9 4 1 s X' f lk. ?1-1 'f .in Q if li w 1. : M' 9 V ' i I :fret Y 1 Q are B f- B 2- , , N , fx fare: It ""g ' 9'r - at A at is C 1 ' t V . ,- :. jf 5 :CH 0 .. x X 1 . , lf 1 'l C if .'.- .. Mx Q C , fra t A 5 Q I' i E Q "' ! 1 ' 'tp A v Q . 9 5. ri? V l is a i Q 0 2. P n. BEN-CHR Benoit, Brian Benoit, Christopher Bereuter, Robert Berggren, Kristi Betty, Robert Bibb, Michael Bigham, Darren Binder, Tina Bingham, Lisa Black, Meredith Blackburn, Bryan Blackmore, Angie Blas, Roy Blythe, Damon Bodine, Chad Boggus, james Bo oslawski, Tammy Bogen, Robby Booth, Shan Borden, Steve Borth, Danny Boswell, Tina Bowen, Amy Bowker, Casandra Brewer, Christie Brion, Michelle Brocker, Carla Bromberg, Bret Bromberg, Valerie Bronson, jimmy Brown, james Brown, Ryan Brown, Tiffany Brownell, Maria Browning, Lori Bryan, Donnie Bryan, jennifer Budman, Cera Buie, Rob Burkhart, Corey Burns, Christi Burnside, Christina Burrow, Amy Bynum, Chris Byrns, William Caballero, Tony Cabaniss, Shane Cameron, Raymond Campbell, Michelle Campion, Larry Campisi, johnny Cardenas, Roxanna Carothers, Dena Caskey, Deborah Casper, joel Castillo, Belinda Cates, Richard Caudle, Barbara Cawthon, Kelly Cevey, David Chaffin, Marsha Chavez, Abel Christian, Eric FRESHMEN 22.5 CHU-CRA Church, Dindi Clark, Dana Clark, Katherine Clark, Valerie Clay, Tiffaney Clem, Mary Cochrane, Martin Coker, Chet Coker, Christopher Coker, jacquelynn Collins, Charles Condit, Monica Cook, julie Cook, Patrick Cooper, John Cotten, Craig Cozart, Roxanne Craig, Chris Craig, Stacey Craigo, Christopher 1 . . , 35 -. i . ., . y 5 6. , , , EY' 5 93 ii I tudying wi th Cliff 5 , 2.2.6 PEOPLE s 4 The test is Monday. A look at the calendar confirms that it is a scant two days away. The book is on the desk, where it has been ignored for two weeks. To make matters worse, there is a great party tonight. Do not panic. just go to the nearest bookstore and buy a copy of Cliffs Notes. Cliffs Notes were small pamphlets which summa- rized and critiqued many books that students were ex- pected to read. They ranged in price from 51.50 to 52.50. Their distinctive yellow and black covers could be seen in many English classes. This fact disturbed English teacher Jeannie Hunt. "Used proper- ly, Cliffs Notes can be a help- ful tool," Ms. Hunt said. "However, many students misuse them, so they are pro- hibited in my classroom." Different students had dif- ferent uses for Cliffs Notes. "I read the first, middle, and last chapters of a book, then I read the Cliffs Notes," senior Blake Youngblood said. Freshman Nikki Rath had a different method. "I usually read the book, then go back and study the Cliffs Notes, because it's easier than going back through the book," Rath said. Others, like freshman Tonya Gore found no use in Cliffs Notes. "I read the book and don't bother with the Cliffs Notes because I don't think they would help," Gore said. Whatever the reasons or the methods, use of Cliffs Notes and other study aids was very popular. For this reason, it is not surprising to see the little yellow and black pamphlet in the arms of many students. SENIOR ANITA TAYLOR consid- ers purchasing a copy of Cliff's Notes. Cliff's Notes supplied stu- dents with a plot summary and com- mentary on the use of literary de- vices. ga.-rr' fm, ' V ' me 4+-if , Y Za ' i . A ' i Y I '31 , ,, , ,, i g.,, 1, Q , 1, x Q ' 4- S ? ,J-af . W sf f,- El px gif., ii - Q ' mae A S af T ff 2 B., ' -1 t ,V f iz ,, V ' Q' - 1 E1 L09 Z Z9,H.:: I ' s- s - if , , - :F 14 It filo ,ti 'vb I s . 1 2 ' , . f. , E f ' f ' ' 1 ' VI ' A 7,4-1. , 1. ' ' I 'Q' ' ' " if if if ' ,I-13, by EV". . ' Q if CRI-DAV Crise, Perry Cross, Susan Cruz, Tina Cuba, Callie Cumbie, Britt Cummings, Amanda Cummings, Gene Cutts, Amy Daneman, Bryan Daun, Chris Dauphin, Rodney Davenport, Chad David, Norseen Davis, Ashley Davis, Kim Davis, Leslie Davis, Sherice Davis, Scott Davis, Shannon Davis, Tricia USING SPARE TIME to his advantage, senior Maurice Brown reads a pamphlet published by the College Board, This pamphlet was distributed to all students taking the SAT. RELAXINC AT HOME, junior Paul Hartsfield looks over Barron's SAT study guide. By giving test strategies and helpful hints, Barron's guide helped boost the scores of students. ,Ill ,ffl ,lL, .'4".', , .,,,,,,.l,-N .YQ , lin f 0 y O , .f , , ll: .. im. 1, ,il -o"o 7. U .flil J' L HG V! r f 'ia fi, ff' 5 Q 1'2-. FRESHMEN 2.2.7 DAV-GON Davison, Michael Day, Dou Dean, Tofd DeBourbon, Vince DeBusman, Brian Dela Garza, Marcy Delisle, Marie Dercks, Christine Desario, Lisa Dilbeck, Cory Dismuke, Adonis Doan, Michele Dollar, Nikki Donihoo, Patrick Douglas, Brian Douglas, Dana Dover, Karen Doyle, Denny Dreskin, Alicia Duckworth, Clay Ducote, Nancy Dunlap, Melinda Dunnington, Michelle Duong, Dien Durbin, Jocelyn Dusek, Lennie Dvoracek, Shawn Dyess, james Eastep, Larisa Elder, Tamm Eldred e, Holly Englisg, Matthew Ep ink, Mitzi Eubanks, Brandi Fagg, Douglas Faucett, Traci Fa , Sean Felldman, Brian Ferguson, Alisha Ferris, Scott Fishman, jennifer Flowers, Pat Fowler, Michele Fowler, Shelly Frauli, Lori Freeman, Denise Freeman, Lori French, Cynthia Frost, Rick Ga non, Joe Gafbraith, Erin Gardner, Kameshal Garner, Shasta Gemmill, Kimberly Gerken, Susan Giegerich, Michelle Gifford, Chris Gilbert, Shalae Giles, Karen Gillum, Ureka Glover, Cheryl Godfrey, Kristina Gonzales, john 5 4 2.2.8 PEOPLE swwaww Hs it-E are X, if X N ,, 10. e Q 3 ' Q 4 1 'bp 5' ,XX 'rat-I . qi, -9 if .I 1- Q' -. 5' .2 K Q i ' If in 'Ii' e ,. e , 'gf fe N Q' N 5 in F ,vig , -at , .5 ' ew 4 ff Sf!! ? 1 i 21 we t Pr 9 J I gf it ,J - 1 N 6 XL I C . 4 ! i s f gm. I ,N A af . ,gg gift 193, ,rig r, fri 1 f r F .3 K ' '. ft X Q WI Si if lr ,M ea N -gf 5 t , 5: it c .. X, fr' if A A K .C t,,, C Nz" V ' r N 3' ' L? Y - . .2 ,Q T bf r . 1 .- if Q F if ' " e . : i K - A , ' ' F 1- ,Z 'ey C ff ' ft is S by L j i 'I f Q "-,- . 2 if ffl? , - t 2 ' r r t e r r t r ff , Q f. , he its Q -1 F", 4- I . -Z 5 1 r A ip 2' W' li P I ' ,,1'e f f -r -.J A A I 1 X - H3 .N of econd chance The issue of House Bill 72 applying only to honor stu- dents in certain honor classes caused mix reactions. "I don't think it's fair to the regular students even though I'm in honors because no one should have special treatment," sophomore Sue Heusser said. There were students who felt waivering was fair. junior Matt Lindley said, "There's more pressure on honor stu- dents to do well." Although waivering was a second chance, students rea- lizd that they only had one time to use this privilege. "When I fail I'm so estatically 9 happy to know that I could at least try to get a waiver," sophomore Zoe Hopkins said, House Bill 72 was passed permitting honor students to participate in extracurricular activities despite failure of certain classes. "I tried getting a waiver be- fore, but it wasn't approved by Ms. Richey," senior Tony Gibbs said. "I think the waiver should be approved by the teacher who knows you rather than by the principal," sophomore Anne-Charlotte Patterson said. WITH DISBELIEF ON I-IIS FACE, sophomore Derek Willingham re- ceived his first failure notice in Alge- bra H' Photo by Kim Nguyen PRINCIPAL MS. LINDA RICHEY was the only one able to waiver a failing grade. Waivering requires a careful decision based on the stu- dent's past grades. Photo by Leah Duckworth PRESHMEN 2.2. 5 , 2.30 PEOPLE s 4 ailing dilemmas The teacher walked up and down the aisle with a stack of failure notices. Students' faces frowned in distress and anger as they were faced with a fail- ing grade. "I get so disappointed when I get a failure notice but at least it does make me try harder," Angela Ouye, junior, Said. After all the reaction of get- ting a failure notice had died down, the next step was de- ciding whether or not to tell the parents. Brett Dawson, ju- nior, said, "No way! Why get myself grounded!" While senior Becka Deutsch said, "Yes, I would tell them be- cause that way they could help support me to get my grades up." COR-HAL Gore, Tonya Gouge, Adam Gowell, Wendy Gowens, jackie Gramatikos, Valerie Grant, Chris Gray, jason Gray, Matthew Gray, Mike Greenhow, Kim Gregg, Shannon Grigson, Clay Grotty, julie Gulley, Chris Gunn, Laura Gutierrez, lsidro Gutierrez, Melissa Hahn, Melissa Hall, Eli Hall, Mark I .5 Q 555. Q ?g.? td .. If students decided to go ahead and tell their parents, then some method needed to be devised to break the news to them gently. 'II make sure my parents are in a real good mood before I pop it on them," sophomore Ed Cayce said. Others decided to try to find a way to keep their par- ents from knowing. "If I could forge it, I would," freshman Kathy Belmares said. In the remaining three weeks of the six-weeks grad- ing period, students hurriedly crammed for tests, attended early tutorials and brought home extra work in hopes of raising their grade to at least a 70. ..,. M 'tr if Q Ji . gt ,. , V '73 , , . s A 19 5 1 'E . 'I . ' - ..., , gf. g a i- .A .ei 1 . N Y l, xg k- gg.. tt r Lael 'its ,tg l Jisxsfifi. " ' x dirt 'sa 1 ff "7- 41 if' i -s WB if L..- . -as WITH A LOOK of disbelief, sopho- more Kris Minahan received a failure notice from Mrs, Classcoclc. junior john Self and sophomore Greg Hock- ersmith watched from their seats. AS SOPHOMORE TOM POLLARD listens, Ms. Shelton explained what he could do to raise his grade after receiving a failure notice. Qgitrls , , , I' , ,,, I 5 t, VAA, A, f 4 J l ,Y f ' 5 , 5? if a s .. A 1 5 ga..-" e fi Q . , W - Q 'af' it Q. A Ei, Q it -if ' Y ' ist Q Y -- er f , pp , i ,ae f' .ei ,qs r H I y5'5:3 f :' f rg, + Q , at 1 . y Y ter -1 .. 3 S ., i, I A N M- . , I 3' if-iiffi. " r A A i i1-. .. 1 ' 2 v N 1,3-. HAL-HAW Hall, Stephanie Halpin, Kelli Halpin, Kerri Ham, Matthew Hammontree, Kim Han, Huong Handlin, Gene Hanson, Kelli Harbert, Shawn Harbert, Stephanie Harmon, Latonya Harper, Kindal Harris, Daphne Harris, Lisa Harris, Regina Harris, Sandy Hash, Keith Hatfield, jason Hawkins, Tim Hawthorne, David PRESHMEN 2.31 HAY-KHA mx.Y Hayes, Crystal ' Q 1 Q, t Hayes, Ginny ' "A Helleson, Nikki 3" 5 ' Henager, Ronnie . x , S Hendrickson, Susan gl S ,f Hendrix, Jennifer ---: uv . i -- - V Henry, Tricia . Henson, Jimmy Herrington, Mike Herzog, Christo her Hickman, David, Y Hill, Ton Histen, Kerry Hixson, Ronald Ho, Tom Hoffer, Kimberly Holcomb, Michelle E5-:J .-fy , M i. Holland, Jermaine -- - 1' . Hollowa Y, Holmes, Julie Holt, Juli Darin JR 3, Qs 52 , ., , e -. . use Hooker, Wendy -. -- Hooks, Stephanie Hopland, Horan, Je Horne, Sherry i 2.1 Hosovan, Howell, Kenneth . s Hudson, Hudson, Jessica -2 . - - nnifer Y F . 7, Phaylinh "-- ' . -- If Amy Cheyenne , , Hull, Russel e Hunsaker, Joe - Hunt, jennifer , - Hurst, Darian Huynh, Lanchi Ivey, Yvette Jackson, Jacob, W Jacobs, Julie f Janssen, . 5 Nr ga t at Sr ! 3 x vu Charles ff illiam , 5 ' Diana , Jessup, Jennifer ,- Johnson, Cheri Johnson, ohnson .J , 1 A Johnson, Jina Derek if ohnnie . Johnson, Telea Jolly, Da Jolly, Jennifer Jones, Carl Jones, Crai Jones, Heidi Jones, Kirby Jordan, Adam Jordan, Tina Judd, Da Kapadia, Kapilevic Karam, Cindi Katsacos, Keatts, Ray Kellam, Charles Kelley, Tammy Khau, Bon 2.32. PECPLE vid vid Rakhee lc, Felix Heather Swwfddff S kg: Q K - -3533 is eg g - .. 'K ly P 2 5 S , ,-., 1 Y ,J J?,:g ,- v V ,Q -. f t if - ,Q , l X .i X: Nh. 'Q 5 r G K' X6 I 'Eli : S 'nf 1' ,ci Y ,' J , 1 T Mfr ' me 1, Q1 , a -, ,f 1 if 3 5 I t K n. Q X ft i x 3 qs If xi 5 -Q H' Y , t f I .. . Q 'K . V in ' S-S 33' Q Y? A' iw -t A A .W EN F 3 4 ' lf N , 'in' , Y x lg ,,,t ,S E I 1-,. f f .1- 5. ., Q .. ,, ,ggi K, N , , as 'ix r , v - 'F Q x. 'B' li 1 f Q e ' I I , x 1' vi, Q vt e ' - -' i , ' J' if Q JA : 5 i, I J' S: -y if .' ' W ' ' r. V jf, ,f .. EP. if L I My ' 5,4 ,,.. , ei-X rf 1 - sq r X 5? r V l efea ting the bell As the bell rang, students dashed into the halls, rushing through the crowd to reach the next class. With jammed hallways and long distances between classes, being on time was a challenge. New limits on tardies made being on time even more important. Preparation was a good way to avoid tardiness. "I get the things I need for two classes each time I go to my locker, and I know my way around the school," junior Rodney Adams said. Some students felt that as- signing lockers according to JUNIOR ALMA GARZA opens her locker in between classes. Many stu- dents carried books for two or more classes in order to be on time. rr-A '- -f...,t.W:-.azf , if where a student's classrooms were would have been help- ful. "If I have a classroom close to my locker, I'll get there on time," sophomore Carmen Fawcett said. Many students simply went from class to class as quickly as possible. "I rush to my locker so I'm on time to class, and I try not to waste time in the hallway," sopho- more Michael Milligan said. To some being on time was worth the trouble. "I don't want the teacher mad at me, and l've got homework to fin- ish!" sophomore Paul Burrow said. For whatever reason, be- ing on time was an important but difficult task. WAITING FOR CLASS TO BEGIN, junior jeremy Glasenapp checks his work. Students with lockers close to their classes usually arrived on time. PRESHMEN 2.33 KHO-LAY Khoury, Sam Kleinfield, Tania Knab, Kimberly Kniaz, Dawn Knolle, Genna Kong, ,lun Kottmeier, Jeff Kowalski, Shelley Krant, judi Krimm, Bryan Kueser, Brooke Kwon, Bob Land, Tommy Langhout, Eric Larey, Shonday Larue, Bill Lawrence, jason Lawrence, Michelle Lay, Abby Lay, Stacy ew rules A look at the clock and a sinking feeling as the bell rang was a normal reaction for the tardy student. The mind raced as he or she sought an excuse. In an effort to reduce tar- dies, teachers enforced exist- ing rules more strictly. A lim- it of three tardies per semester was set, with detentions given for each after the third. Fre- quent tardiness led to office referals or reassignment room under the policy. "I don't like the new limit. I liked it better when we had three every six weeks." sophomore Kevin Halliburton said. Students felt some tardies were not their fault. "All of my classes are a long way from my locker, so it's hard to be on time," senior Greg Mar- tinez said. Larger school enrollment offered new problems that I at . K t 1 Y Y ,t ,S it "S ,"lll'f r sr . r tv . I . it 5 "J I... Q 1- 5355 I ' iigfif' -"U . . 1 3. ' . A 4 A .. . limit tardies had to be overcome. "It's a lot more crowded this year and harder to get to class," sopho- more Bryan Glass said. There were times when stu- dents had the opportunity to be on time, but didn't use it. "I'm usually late because I'm at my locker too long or be- cause I'm talking in the hall," sophomore Jason Snow said. Students offered other sys- tems which they believed would reduce tardies. "I would give everybody two more minutes to get to class, like at my old school," junior Eric Rosenburg said. The system remained in place, despite the student re- action, and continued to limit tardies. "I didn't like it, but I guess I'll have to live with it," freshman Tracy Faucett said. So along with their other les- sons, many students had to learn to be on time. Suwqdadgh 2.3 PEOPLE 5ma,.a, WITH ONLY TWO MINUTES LEFT before the bell rings, senior Randy Dumas stands at the 100 hall entrance, Teachers felt most students could be on time if they tried. 152' jfs, 'fit , L K HWY., .V ,. ,iv 4, , ,V,X, z E S51 4' if J I 'V 7 Q 1 1, A YH iff 5 714. , ,, at 'lv N1 Q fi ,J V 9 115 5 x if f 9 LEE-MAR Lee, Sangeun Lesley, Brandon r Levelsmier, Alisa Lewis, Corey Lewis, Robert Lim, Sewon Little, jeff fu- fa! 'Er an I rr f W... W is -is ,, M 5 ' :rf . , , ,, . , 3 r an W f e ar 7? 5 5 , ,N k .l V A I V Q' 5- Long, Bart Lopez, joe Mackey, Brian Madden, Eli Maddux, Cathay Madkins, jonathan Madrid, Michelle Mangan, jennifer Mangiafico, Paul Mann, Kim Mantsch, john Marlow, Michael Marquez, Sue X s N- SOPHOMORE STACY WALKER GETS THE BOOKS she needs for her next class. With lockers far from their classes, many students felt be- ing on time was difficult. WALKING THROUGH THE CROWDED HALLS, sophomore Mark Dawson and senior David Gouge go to class. Students felt that the crowded halls added to the num- ber of tardies. ,QQ E QF PRESHMEN 2.35 MAR-ODO Marr, Corey Martinez, ,lose Mason, Michael Mason, Paula Massey, Wendy Matlock, lannean Matthews, Kristin Mayo, Chad McAdams, Crystal McAdon, Brian McCain, jennifer McCarthy, Shawn McCary, Freddie McCasland, David McCauley, Houston McCauley, john MCColgan, Thomas McFarland, Christy McGee, C.W. McGowen, Kim McGregor, Marc Mclntosh, Cynthia Mclntosh, Mary McKevlin, jamie McMillan, Geroge McMurtrey, David McMurtry, Brad Medrick, Cari Megay, jeff Mercer, josh Meredith, Lartenda Mervine, Jason Messersrnith, Catherine Michal, Steven Michniak, Michelle Mikelsn, Susan Milburn, Doug Millar, jeremy Miller, David Miller, Jenni Mitchell, Chris Mitchell, Kevin Mobley, Sean Moch, Theresa Moore, David Moore, Steven Moorman, Wendy Moreland, Angie Morgan, Thomas Morris, Sherri Murtaugh, James Muskovin, Kim Nalley, Brent Neiwender, Misti Nelson, Andrea Nelson, Tracy Neumann, Sara Newberry, Sharlene Nguyen, An Nosavan, Ninhda Nunn, Michael Odle, Paul O'Doherty, Deborah 2.36 PEOPLE E , V R I ig Y Q , F , 0 ':'. ' ' , 1 A : ue ., H rg fl '15 , C - , x . 'fy V , . f A I --rf V i Q' . f . ' ., ' , i me 'W 3 VJ ' ' . M f ,f 5,22 . fx, ' x J mill., f it 'ff Q. e .- ,- f , is if . A- .Q ' i fi M is i Iggy 'W ll G , - . ,i A f K . 1 1 a Yflf' , X' 1' if S ov .w g u , i we R' file' if ff 15" wt G t W I' I f ww ,f ' ' , 4' - V 'H " E I K :V ' ff 4 , ' Lf- V 'E 1. .3 za, N c - ,,-A 43 , 5 ' C o M C f A 2 Y, V 11 U: ' , N 4, 4, " 0, 2 I " 1 'if' ,S A W A as ,, fi 431 , i ff? , ' -A ' , t A I fa , , jr A 'I' J 44,1 41 f ' Z i 9 il , l . , 9 . 'tr .5 I aking a day off There were hundreds of reasons to stay home from school, however, coming up with a logical one was the first step in actually getting to stay home. "When I don't feel like go- ing to school, I just tell my mom I'm sick and she lets me stay home," senior Pete Hayes said. Once the prospect of stay- ing home from school had been approved by the parent in charge, ideas on how to spend the extra seven hours were contemplated. Then, the real reason for staying home was revealed. "Normally when I stay home, I'm sick but if I didn't MEASURING A TEASPOON of Pepto Bismol, sophomore jay Mason prepares to spend another day sick at home. Students were allowed to have 10 absences. Photo by jennifer Casey finish a really important pa- per that I've worked hard on, I just don't go," junior Lori Ste- vens said. "I work on it that day." Why did students like to stay home even when they weren't necessarily sick, and all their homework was com- pleted? "Sometimes Ijust don't feel like going to school. I don't know why, so I watch TV," sophomore Mike Lester said. Of course there were the things not good about miss- ing school, too. "The only bad part about missing school," is when you've missed a good substitute," sophomore Ste- phen Hibbs said. ILLNES5 WAS ONE OF THE main excuses for missing school with sto- mache aches being the most common symptom. Senior Melinda Graves checks for fever while sick during Christmas. Photo by jennifer Casey FRESHMEN 2.37 2.38 PEOPLE E 0 be excused or not There was a line. It stretched from the attendance office almost down to the counselors' office during break and before school. Stu- dents stood waiting to get their absence notes excused. "Standing in line wastes time. I'm always late when I stand in it," said junior Wen- dy Teel. But for the first time, there was an alternative to the line. Instead of writing excuses, parents could call the atten- dance office any time during the school day. "I hated standing in that line," said sophomore Amy Alphin. "You miss break. Now I get my parents to phone in." After getting absences ex- cused, students were faced with catching up in their classes. "Realizing what you've missed in your classes is the worst part about com- ing back," said junior Chris OLD-PRU Oldfield, Duane Ornelas, Denise Ostberg, Heather Padilla, Steven Palmer, Leslie Palmer, Sheila Pare, jennifer Parker, Derrick Parlier, Kim Parmenter, Denise Parrish, Thomas Parten, julie Patel, jabir Pearce, Tiffani Pearson, Jana Pena, Yvonne Penn, jason Perales, Melanie Perry, Marci Phan, Chinh Phillips, Ericka Pike, Sean Poehler, Chris Porter, Athena Porter, Stacy Posani, Chrissie Prevost, Andrea Price, Kari Price, Malcolm Pruett, Paula Craig. "Especially in classes like Chemistry or Algebra where you can't afford to get behind." For others, catching up in- cluded taking make-up tests. "You have to come after school in your free time to make them up, unless you have a cool teacher," said sen- ior Stacey Nash. In the attendance office, Mrs. Wilma Rice wrote hun- dreds of excuse slips. Most excuse slips were for sickness, funerals, and doctor or dentist appointments. However, she did receive some strange ex- cuses. "One time a student said a dog chewed up his clinic pass to leave school," she said, "I-Ie brought us back a piece of pa- per with the pieces of the pass glued to it and his mother's signature. We still have it somewhere." if 1,7 52!,,,Q 9 xi f 5 3 5 ' f 5 1 ,ww ,... 5 V . 5 4. ,. ., , .t,.. r ,.fsZ..,,y ...A .,,.. I ' p H In Er - w 3. wg 4 z aff .--.5 v 1 "fre ' iv' '59 f 4 M ,, .. W 4 H I E rr 4 '- i ir H 'qi , "' if J' f ,,V W ,,,,pw Q ' ' 'f f ' " ' an-. ,Q " . . x...w',1 .I We . f a HQ V ,:L. . T . , -E . ff I it l . , fe' 14 0 x 6 'R ., ,Jia x I I Y 9 tk A 'A AV , I 9 it . 1 I I W i Q 1 It D 'A' 5' K 1 21 r + t I s IURRYING TO FINISH, senior Lristie Kirchenbauer takes a make- p test after having been absent. De- ending on the teacher, students fere allowed a certain number of ays before having to take a missed est. AS PART OF THE DUTIES of an office aide, senior Carma Reppen col- lects the roles from the 200 hall. These were kept as a record of ex- cused and unexcused absences. Qc , ,, 1? . ' l W., -J -W. j -5 W., ' if tl 'I f' 2 I Mus, ..' - .. . W ' , nw 'I , ,f A as fix ' . a. ,,, if gg il 2 W' 22.5 e if li 2 x ,, v W' sz, , T ' A ,J .. 4, W lf 1 Q ' 5 sl 7 'im , 1. GE I Z' , ru f W - I ,fe .ff W ,lm -.t Q TL' lg 'rua W J 5 v m 4 1 '. VY w'z1ffi5?Vfk . f F wt b we Mesa., - - Q ' . , 2 .5 F at PUL-ROD Pullias, David Quiggins, Kim Quimby, Kasey Rainey, Miche Ramotar, Radica Ramsey, jerry Ramsey, Natalie Ramzy, Mwenda Ransdell, William Rath, Nikki Ratliff, Cary Ray, Roberta Ray or, Jeremy Read, Richard Redwine, Gary Renfro, Charles Rhea, Michael Rice, Terri Richards, Larry Ridenhour, Diana Riggins, Terri Ri gs, Mark Riizy, Judy Robbins, Shelly Robinson, Amanda Robinson, Nikki Robinson, Patricia Roden, Richard Rodriquez, Christopher FRESHMEN 2.39 WITH ASTONISHMENT, English teacher Mary Lou receives a pizza from Domino's Pizza fifth period. This practical joke was staged by the Marauder staff. ust joking The locker door swung open. Suddenly, books, fold- ers, and pens gave in to the force of gravity and plummet- ed to the floor. Embarrassed, the practical joke victim gath- ered his possessions and hur- riedly thrust them in his lock- er. While acting as noncha- lant as possible, he went to class . . . Conventional "gag jokes" were a common form of the practical joke. "During vol- leyball season, I would set booby traps in the girls' lock- ers, like the cans that have the fake snakes in them," junior jennifer Shea said. However, sometimes these kind of tricks would backfire on the one playing them. Shea ad- ded, "One time I forgot that I had a can of snakes in my locker, and I accidentally opened it. It scared me half to death!" In addition to relatively harmless practical jokes, more destructive pranks were also used to embarrass or an- noy. "I like to do things to other people's cars. The way most people love their cars, it's a great way to get them mad!" sophomore David Schallmo said. The de- facing of cars was common- place among students, espe- cially with the infamous shoe polish. "One time these two girls shoe polished "Ropers Rule" all over my Mustang. I really wouldn't have minded that, except that l'm not a roper. I doubt that's the last time any- thing gets done to my car," sophomore Eric Hurst said. While sitting in class, the practical joke victim reflected on the recent events. After much thinking, he finally de- cided on what to do - get even. 2 a 2.40 PEGPLE swam, ' x WHILE CRYSTAL DOYLE and Alli- son Garner distract custodian Ines Garza, john Massey helps himself to two dozen Cokes. The Cokes were eventually returned. ii t nike, WW 1 as . 1 'cf -its-5 , 'Q .Q X . s l' 2 X of I ' ff' ' a ,H Q Q at 'fast il , , 'xr if .x x.., ,fa , X if., .MQ Q , r 1-F i ,14 , ... , 3 fi 'Rf . :Y t ,,.. - S S t nu- i We A' isfii . ' ri TA 1 X' Q e ,, tr X ' tx 4 K f V. 'it :fn ir, 2 is GX 3 N X X Zi. . 'ff Q: .i X1. ., , - ii. I I- e tj, el .ml 1 at H . fs A -3 .t. 3 A N 1 I .. '17 5 4 k it Jr f is . -' t 0, . ug, 5, R , , t ti x' : ' Q N M A 1 5 s -1 , li 1 fi , ...W . S.. X nl . X 4 in ' 5 E 1 ,t ., e .,... ,s V . S is I I 113' iff' -K ' . .s me . ,, ..- .Q 5 iz N K T if - wa. .P , .e. -r ,tgjf if Q as , , . .,, . wg, Q s e gg s.. ,X f A. ' , 9 'A Q if R 5' .F Q r 3. .. ,, .iw fx , . L.. .A -.g ' .. A fi? .. A is f' I . , f' if -fa, " sv ' -1 1-5 .- K if ' -1 S I 1' ' . . ,l , ' Xi 1 x Uigge . as . M We X , . n I QM-at A t it 4.3 ,Q l a 'E k ilt uv , t ,Q at 3 M 5 3 . X Y 'WJ ' fr' , .. '1 -9 f..-- , ea. .e Ut .. i, 5, .N t .1 I K ' -1 V - --L. -.5553 X X.. ae L 2 1 ROD-TAR Rodriguez, Lisa Roger, Bhama Rominger, Amy Ross, Matthew Rowland, Regena Ruckman, Laura Ruiz, Esther Rush, Lisa Russel, Anna Rust, Jennifer Saffin, Ken Salser, Kip Sammons, Robert Sanders, Cheryl Sandifer, josh Sartori, Christina Sawyer, jonathan Sayers, Stacey Sechrist, Chris Sehon, Rachel Self, Eddie Shank, Cliff Shanks, Melissa Shannon, Melany Sharp, Chris Shetzer, Michael Shiver, Wendy Shores, Cristi Shuler, Trace Sigafoos, Larry Sigler, Chris Signater, Shonna Sims, Chris Skinner, Chad Slavin, Kelly Smith, Andy Smith, Eric Smith, Jeffery Smith, Keela Smith, Kenny Smith, Sarah Smutherman, Del Snipes, Chris Sorensen, Kim St. Amant, Fred Stansell, james Stepanaskie, Shelly Stephens, Derek Stewart, jon Stiff, Keri Stocks, Brad Story, Frank Strickland, Christina Strickler, Stephen Stringfellow, Amy Strong, Stacy Suddereth, Chris Swafford, Dane Swanson, Karina Sweeny, Sherry Sykora, Anthony Tallent, Steven Tarbox, Brett PRESHMEN Z 1 etting even REVENGE: "to inflict dam- age, injury or punishment in return for an injury or in- sult." If this definition was accurate, then a lot of "dam- age inflicting" occurred in the lives of many students. A commonly seen form of revenge was intended to em- barrass or humiliate its vic- tim. "A good way to get some- one back would be to shoe po- lish "I love you" all over some guy's car. His girlfriend would see it and know that she didn't do it. She'd get real- ly mad at him!" senior Mi- chael Lamb said. "I like to put eggs in the front seat of someone's car. When they jump in, they'll make a mess," sophomore Scott Bell said. Another motive of revenge was to inflict mental damage TAT-WAR Tate, Robby Taylor, Amy Taylor, Patty Taylor, Rhonda Taylor, Ronnie Thompson, Karrie Thompson, Tony Tieperman, Kenneth Tilton, Chad Towers, Heather Townsend, Mark Tran, Tram Trevino, Vianey Trivedi, Neetu Turner, jason ,,... f Turquette, Bryan Tyler, Michelle ' -Q Pl... Vanderplas, Vivien .Lv Verdoorn, William , ' Vincent, jennifer f ' 1 Visentine, Todd f Volpe, Tara 'A as X Wade, Andrea Wainscott, Daniel Walker, jennifer Wallace, Brent Wallace, Sandra Walters, Ryan Ward, Gail Warden, Shawn TN'- ' fgs. 1' 5 2. Z PEOPLE s or guilt on someone. "If someone does or says some- thing mean to me, I'll give them a guilt trip and try to make them feel like dirt." ju- nior Carin Ienke said. In attempt to gain some sense of revenge, some stu- dents relied on the infamous slander. "When I'm mad at someone or there's someone I don't like, I'll make up a ru- mor about them and spread it around," sophomore Rod Chapman said. "For every action, there is an equal and opposite reac- tion." This statement, known for its scientific applications, may also have been applied to the provoking "actions" of students and the resulting "reactions" of students seek- ing revenge for those actions. f I 1 Q,-l'Ql.T if 3? -Q ,f ' A 4, 'ff r Q- i 4: " .-' ' 4? ' I? 1 4 V 9 1 f 4 , .4 L , .. , fire ' A , ' .. i ,, ffl' T F A Ai a 'L . f ef , ' .,, ... , .. . 44 fi If Ti is, I f 4 " New ' L 4' 1. H A . ' 'Q I tw I an - "s' 1 KA A Z wig ' ' E' gi ?f 4315 fy Q2 .7 3 r ll ' ' ,I IN THE FRONT PARKING LOT, freshman Laura Ruckman adds final touches to a friend's car. Shoe polish was a commonly seen substance on many students' cars. DURING THIRD PERIOD ART CLASS, junior Mark jagneaux and sophomore Damon Hopkins examine a gag toy at the end of class. Some teachers confiscated such items. SQ'-Case - I S L g A QQ fr- E W , f V' " ' , . 3 5 ,Q 5, . , . 'iv s- W - if ff, .. N Q. ff? 1 X . M, i , I Aw. WAS-ZIM Washington, Phyllis Waterhouse, Richard Watson, Tasha Watts, Wendy Webb, Lori Welborn, james Welch, Ann Wendal, Todd White, Matt Wild, Patrick Willard, Danny Williams, Chris Williams, Kim Wilson, Marnie Wilson, Pete Winder, jennifer Windsor, Bruce Witt, Stephanie Wolfe, Robert Wood, Amy Word, Frank Wright, Richard Wynn, Lori Yarbrough, Sonya York, Misty Young, Daniel Young, Thomas Zak, Sheila Zimmer, Ginger Zimmerman, Tracey FRESHMEN 2.43 5 . 44 PEoPLE s 4 eaching new goals "No pass, no play" was no longer the hottest topic in Garland. Teacher competency testing was complete and over 9992: of the faculty and admin- istrators passed. "This was something no one looked for- ward to. Everyone was ner- vous because their careers were on the line, but soon it was over," said Dr. Jill Shu- gart, superintendent. Having adjusted to the changes and pressures brought about by House Bill 72, the administra- Dr. jill Shugart Dr. Deborah Bryant Dr. Robert Sewell Gary Reeves Marvin Roden tion adopted a new set of goals for the 1986-87 school year. Recognizing the serious and far reaching effects of drug and alcohol abuse, ad- ministrators implemented educational programs and placed drug counselors in the schools to work with troubled students. "I think it was good to have a counselor come to our school because it gave us expertise to help students with their problems," said 'NJ Assistant Principal jim Lew- is. Surveys, sent to teachers and parents in the G.I.S.D., were evaluated by administra- tors and proved to be invalu- able in accessing areas of con- cern in school policy, Faith was shown in our teachers, students, adminis- trators, and school district when the community backed a 79 million dollar bond issue, "It was great," said Dr. Shu- gart, "everyone helped." .ak 4 5?-1 a ,, Q me el W, Q M.: l GISD School Board - Front row: Don I-Iollenshead, M. D. Williams IV, Mike Cloud. Top row: Harris Hill, Dr. Randy Clark, Sydna Gor- don, Mike Boyd. DURING THE 1986 GRADU- ATION CEREMONIES, Assistant Principal jerry Halpin helps graduate Selene Wacker down the stairs. Se- Iene was one of the honor graduates. . W -1 ' L ,, ' is AS INSTRUCTIONAL ADMINIS- TRATOR, Ms. Rosemary Henson as- sists during the Commencement pro- gram. Waiting in line to walk down the aisle, graduate Lisa Ashurst smiles eagerly at Ms. Henson. GETTING PREPARED to welcome the students to the graduation exer- cises, Ms. Carol Ethel gives some ad- ditional information to superinten- dent, Dr, jill Shugart, FACULTY 2. 5 RIC-DAR LINDA RICHEY f Principal, Sam's Posse Spon- sor ... JIM LEWIS - Asst. Principal ... JERRY HALPIN - Asst. Principal . .. ROSEMARY HENSON - Instructional Administrator . . . BECKY ALLEN - Alg. II-R, Informal Geometry . . . JOE ALLEN - Var. football, Gen. Woodwork- ing BOB ANDERSON - Adv. Woodwork, Gen. Woodworking JACK ARNOLD - Math of Con. Eco, Consumer Math, Tennis ... MARGE ARRINCTON - Eng I-R, Eng II-R PAT ASTON - W.Hist., Soci- ology, Beta Club , . , JO ELLEN BARNES - Phys- ical Science . ,. RUTH BARROW - Eng III ZR, Eng IV zR . . . ED BARRY - J.V. Football, Adv. Tx Studies, W Hist. GAY BEAM - Eng II-H, Eng III 2R ... DOUG BENNING - Phy science, junior class, Roundta- ble . , . BEVERLY BOEHL - CBSE , . . NORMA BOYETTE - Eng III ZR, Eng II R Cheerleader sponsor . . , BRENDA BRUNICK - Phy. Science, Cheerleader ANNETTE CAIRE - Creative Arts Club, Pre Art A, Pre Art B, Drawing , . . DON CARD - Academic Decathlon, Ceramics and Drawing A and C, Pre Art B BARBARA CARPENTER - Adv. Typ. Word Proc., Personal Bus. Mgnt . . . MIKE CARTER - W Hist., Frosh Football, Sociology . , . NEIL CHAMBERLAIN - Band, Music Theory I MARILYN CHANDLER - Librarian . . . TERRIE CHICK - Cult. Topic, French, Al IR, French I-H, SADD JOHN CHILDS - Phy. Science MARTHA CHIPLEY - Librarian ELLA MARY CLIFTON - Spanish I-H, Spanish II JOHN COME - Vocational Counselor JUNE COOK - Data Clerk . . . KATHY COOK - FHA, Sophomore Class, Hmk, Cloth, Home Fur- nishing .,. EVELYN COTTON - Cla II, IV ... JEWELL CROWE - HECE QHERO, HOCT, HOSAJ, ICT, Health Care Sci JOYCE DAR- NELL - Sociology, Eco, US Hist., Fresh. class, SADD A lf I lk A -UQ-.5351 -w I h e ' U 1-I . 'r- - itayww Q , : ,J e . Q f X, is . , fl' N nf -Wf 2 4, 1 f X +5 1, I, ' .I tlf 2 Q, 2.46 PEOPLE swarm, GETTING HELP on his homework, senior Sean Laughout talks with Mr. Pete Lohestreter while he serves his hall duty. Photo By Craig Cooper AS MRS. LAURA SHIVERS finds a hall pass, freshman Kevin Talbert gets a pen ready to sign the Form. Photo by Craig Cooper Q fs. 1 x W . 'Q + -- . ,i,- Q .L 5 1 , V Q K Mr . f! i 1 ' fx E 11. . . ii it -f ig I lt ,,. gl- 1 . X Park 5 Q x xxmgds x k- 5 .1 I as Q ' 5, St? wi xg t 5' - Q . if R I a ll f .l . at it we,-are -yy, , Li, I rat? DEM-LAN CAROL DEMOEN - Student Coun- cil, Eng. II-R ... ROY DENNEY - J.V. Foot, W. Geog NETTIE DENTON - Asst. Principals secretary ... LAURIE DINGRANDO f Chem. l- R, Chem I-H, JETS ... LARK DONNELL - Pre- calculus, Acl. Math Il, Alg. II-H ... CLARA ENG- LISH - Eng. IV 2-R, Eng. II-H ... BILL EPPER- SON - US. Hist., Basketball V FARRIS, DAVID -Varsity, Cla 1 ... FLAT-I', JIM - Computer Math FLOWERS, SHERRY - Tennis, V,B., soccer, SlimfDance GEBERT, NANCY - Theater Arts A, Int. Spch, Com, Public Speak, Debate I Sz II, NFL GIBSON, JOANN - Typing, Shorthand, FBLA GLASSCOCK, LOIS - Bio. I-H, Bio. II-H, Chess Club ... GOD- WIN, SANDRA - TennisfBowling, Tumbling, Soccer, V.B., Basketball. GRANT, LOIS - Word Proc Lab HARPER, SHERRY - Eng. II-H, Eng. III-ZR, Creat, Writ. NHS, Mu Alpha Theta HARRIS, ROSE - Trig, EA, Alg. II-H, Consumer Math, FEA HARTON, RAY - U.S. Govt., Basketball, Ath. Admin ... HERRINGTON, ANN A Eng I-R, Key Club... HIMMELRIECH, INA - NAHS, Pre Art A, Drawing, Painting HORN, BILL - Att. Adm. HOWARD, BARBARA - Ger. I-H, Ger. II-H, Cult. TOP-German HOWARD, STACY - System Mgr . .. HOWELL, MARY - Eng. IV-1-R, Eng. ll-R ... HUNT, JEANNIE - RAC, Eng. IV- H, Eng. II-R, Scribblers JACKSON, NELL - Lead Counselor . . . JACOBSEN, DENISE - Pre- Alg,, Geom. R, Frosh. girls JOHNSON, KA- REN - Bio I-R .. JONES, JAN - DECA, Marketing JONES. JUNE - U.S, Hist, Ad. Soc. Sci Prob., Russian Studies ... KELLY, MARY - Counselor KELM, DUDLEY -Varsity Foot, W, Hist, U.S. Hist KHULLAR, SUNDER -Alg. I-R, Geom. R., Consumer Math KIRK, KATHY - Bio, I-R ... LANDRUM, JUDY - Geom. II, FOM 1, FEA, Mu Alpha Theta gig uty calls "I have to see some identifi- cation before you can pass through the hall. Move aside until you find it, so others can go where they need." Tutorials, detentions, and other reasons were the cause of frustration for teachers on morning duty and students trying to meet obligations be- fore 8:15. "Tutorials are only thirty minutes long, and by the time you get finished standing in line and filling everything out, there's not enough time left to ask all the questions needed," said ju- nior Todd Coleman. Mrs. Laurel Dingrando agreed with the fustration and said, "I don't like it. Students shouldn't be in the halls any- way. I feel it takes time away from students that want to be tutored by the teacher having morning duty." This year a restriction was added on students entering halls before 8:15..Origina1Iy a form stating what room, teacher, entrance, time and reason for entering early had to be filled out. Now, some kind of identification must also be shown, so the teacher could be sure the student signed his own name to the form. Teachers were required to be at school by 7:30 in order to open the halls for students. Teachers were given seven days of morning duty. This extra time offered no pay. "It's an obligation when the contract is signed," Mrs. Peg- gy Manning said, "I'd rather have hall duty, than worry about leaving my room open to students roaming the halls. FACULTY 2.47 ut of class At the beginning of break as hundreds of students filled the crowded halls, the four breakrooms became filled with conversations about fu- ture assignments and grades. Teachers not only talked about school but also about life away from school. Ms. Manning said, "The break- room is used as a conference room between teachers not only for school problems but also for talking with our friends about home life." Many teachers also spent time in the breakroom plan- ning their lessons. The breakrooms were not only used during break time but throughout the course of the day. Many teachers used the breakroom as a quiet place to complete unfinished work. Ms. Darnell said, "The break- room is a place to have some kind of solitude and to think about and share information with other teachers." A new addition to the teachers' breakrooms was the LAR-ROB IKE LARUE - Geom R., FOM 1 ... PETE LOH- STRETER - Physics I-H, Chem II-H . , . NANCY LOVE - Engl I-R, W. Hist ... BRIAN LUKE - Pre Alg., Fosh. Foot . . . LARRY MAGEE - Con- sumer Math, Alg. I-R . . . PEGGY MANNING - Cla-4, Eng. II-H . . , LINDA MARSHALL - Sen- ior Class, Bus. Data Proc., Record Keeping, Bus. Marauder, FBLA, lntr. Compt Prog LINDA MAY - CBSE ... SANDY MAY - ... PEGGY MCCARTY - Youth 8: Govt., Eco, Ent., U.S. Govt., Academic Decath, Close-Up . . . JAMES MCKEE - Electrical Trades ... LARRY MCNEAL - Gen. Power System, Adv. Metalwork . , . JUDY MERLICK - Homemaking II, Food 6: Nutrition, Cloth XL Textile, Child Dev. . . . SHAR- ON MESSIMER - Registar SUE MILLER - FOM1, Alg. I-R CHUCK MITCHELL - ULCA, ICT .. . SYLVIA MITCH- ELL - Counselor . . , CAROLL MONTGOMERY - Trainee, Health, RAC SUE MONTGOM- ERY - W. Hist., Swimming, Close-Up ... JOHN MORGAN - Printing Trades, ULCA DIANE MORRIS - Bio. I-R ROSE MORRISS - HECE, ICT . . . MIKE MOR- TON - Choir . . . BARBARA MOULA - french I-H, French, III-H ROMAYNE MURRILL - Alg. I-H, Alg. II-R JUDY NICHOLSON - Data Processing . .. CATHY NORRIS - Health Ed, Track Sr Field, Cross Country KATHY NORSEWORTHY - Eng. II-R, Basketball, FCA KELLY OEXMAN - W. Hist., Swimming ... ALMA PANDYA - LARAYE PRUITT - Eng. III R, Eng. II-R ... DAVID RAY -Journal- ism, Adv Jrn Nws, Adv Jrn Yrbk, Quill Sr Scroll, Echo, Marauder Staff WILMA RICE - Att. Aide . , . MARILYN RICHARDSON - Engl IV R, Eng. I-H, NHS - NELDA ROBERTS - Counsel- or 248 PEOPLE 5 addition of non-smoking lounges. A group of teachers feel as if the addition of the specially designated smoking and non-smoking lounges has made a more pleasurable work environment. Many teachers felt as if the breakrooms were not ade- quate for their designated uses. Ms. Allen said, "There is always a need for more shelf area." The lounges were equipped with tables chairs, coke machines and refrigera- tors. In addition to the break- rooms each department had access to a special teacher workroom. Ms. Thomas said, "The workrooms are more suitable for the needs of the teachers than the break- rooms." Each workroom was equipped with typewriters, desks and special shelving areas. PASSING TIME in the 400 break room, Mr. Kelly Oexman busily grades his world history papers. M -fc ' cm, T ff? I J 5 If 7, w ,lf M 5 5?x'9?X,?w 6 , A .,.,,, Q W W J -4 gg vc? ,I mx' . " - ' ' vw ' ,, -5 ' i, ,Wai I all , I I it 1 is ,Rl I 1 , ' Xl: ,. ., , " t sg .1 , ft, I 47 'V A y . , , 145, ,Q 25 fi-E .jw 'li- 5 it lf S . -Q I 1 : SCF? 14 'x qfwegff 'KW S-ff' I Q -s-'Y f. rv E -0 :, t L .C ,. '- .Q N ' if :Q , 5 'LXMZW 5 I X! 1 2222 , ' 'L Y. F2 ' ' .g:...5,, 3 - ' . 51. . "L ,Ji , , ,, - 1 9' it 1 I ' "x' :lit -1 ' I 1? 1 I If " .4 I' I vl .ix X WHILE COACH PAUL WILSON takes a break, he prepares a lesson for the following clay in his Spanish I class. Wilson also coached football in conjunction with teaching Spanish. ROB-WOR MICHAEL ROBERTSON S Alg, II-H, Calculus, Alg I-R MARCIA ROPER - YAC, Record Keeping, Data'Proc CHARLIE ROSE - W. Ceo, Freshman Foot., W. His! ... LEE SARTORIS - Att. Clerk LARRY SCHNITZER - Band ... MATTIE SHAID - Office Coop ... LINDA SHANK5 PAT SHELTON - Phy, Sci, Frosh Class .,. MARY SHIVERS - Geom R, FOM I .., CARO- LYN SMITH - VAC I-II .,. ELAINE STEPHENS - Chem I-H, Chem I-R, JETS .,.,.. NANCY STEPHENS - Typing, Zero, Bus. Law, PersfBus Mgt . . . JOE STONE v ,IV Football, CLA III-II .,. MARY STRINGER - Counselor LINDA SUHREN - Spanish II-III H ,., KATIE TANNER - Phy Sci, IV Drill Team, Astron, La Petites MARK TANTON - French II-H VICKI TAPP - Thespians, Theater Arts, Techni- cal Theater ... CAROLYN THOMAS - Latin I II III, Latin Club ... PAUL TIEMANN - Eco, US Hist. HP, Zero Eco, Govt ... LAURA TODD - StuCIy.Hall NANCY TURNER - US Hist, Eco ,.. BILL VER- BLE - Archery, Outdoor Ed, Tennisfliiowling, Rac FRAN VOCHOSK - Aide IEAN VON HOFFMAN - Nurse .. . DAVID WALLACE - ColfXBowling ... SUE WALLER - Varsity Drill Team, Bio I-R, Astron, Marine Sci ... DIANNE WALTER - Asst. Principals Secretary PAT WETZEL - Accounting, Typing ... BREN- DA WHEELOCK - FHA, Family Living, Child Care SHERRI WHITE - PELE, Child Care, Familyflnd Health DENNIS WICKLINE - Health Ed, Football, Basketball, Baseball ,., SHIR- LY WOOD ... SUE WOOD - Alg I-R, Geom R ,,. LARRY WORRELL - Alg I-R, Pre Alg. FACULTY 2.49 Z . 2.50 PEOPLE s 4 uch more than the eye can see A silent and little noticed group of individuals per- formed many tasks vital to the students and teachers at North Garland. This group included custodians and maintenance, who cleaned and maintained dozens of rooms and all the equipment in them. Custodian Sam Buff- ington said, "Our job is to have a clean, wholesome place for students to study and be productive in tomorrow's world." Parking lot atten- dants insured admittance into the parking lot and guarded the safety of cars parked there. In the space of less than seven lhours, food service em- ployees prepared and served AFTER SCHOOL, custodian Addie Smart cleans a classroom in the 300 hall. Custodians were assigned certain sec- tions of the building to maintain. food, as well as cleaned up after the hundreds of students and teachers after lunch. Food services employee Diane Bos- well said, "It's like no other place you've ever worked at." The staff's work did not go unappreciated. Buffington said, "We greatly appreciate the support and consideration Mrs. Richie has given us." Despite their relative ob- scurity, most on the staff had special reasons for working their respective jobs. "Most of the ladies work here because they enjoy working with kids," said Anne Jenkins who worked in the cafeteria. While their work was im- portant to them, these indivi- duals had many other inter- ests. Buffington said, "Most of my spare time is spent tak- ing care of my family." In ad- dition, he shared ownership in several companies, among them an independent custodi- al service. Custodian Frank Colbert said, "I'm very inter- ested in sports, especially baseball and basketball." Al- though he played in high school, he was primarily a spectator. Their words reflected the pride with which they per- formed their work. Buffing- ton said, "I've had many good skill jobs, but I've enjoyed this one the most. Even if you're only a custodian, you have pride in you job you'll be a success." JANE CARTWRIGHT SERVES the annual Thanksgiving dinner. Twen- ty-four turkeys were prepared for the day's meal. l WORKING AT THE SNACK BAR, Tina Khun accepts a student's mon- ey. The snack bar helped reduce crowding of the other lines. IN THE HALL, Sammy Buffington and George Lannom discuss yet an- other job to be done. They perform a variety of tasks during their hours on the day staff. CUSTODIANS 251 SACKING A CU5TOMER'S gro- ceries at Tom Thumb, sophomore Skip Schanke gets his first exper- ience of a part-time job. Many students were a part of the com- munity's labor force asqpart-time workers. Photo by Craig Cooper AS A CANDYSTRHDER at Me- morial Hospital, junior julie An- derson performs one of her duties of delivering flowers. She also welcomed and gave room num- bers to visitors and distributed ice water to patients. tfiv ON A WEEKDAY EVENING, senior Kevin Skinner and sopho- more Traci Crump purchase a few last minute items for dinner at the newly renovated Tom Thumb. Some students worked at the store through the work program. ixwr-ml Eiwwm 6 1'v.u'u:.e' Q rxmmr 2.52 COMMUNITY 7am ew MW CONSIDER . . . Community Garland was a growing city. New businesses sprang up on many corners. A new variety of restaurants became popular - the fast service drive-thru. I3letchers', Burger Street, and Plyer's seemingly sprouted overnight. In the vicinity of Garland's eight screen movie theater, open fields became occupied with new business ventures. The city became involved in school activities by providing jobs for students, special student discounts, and funding for publications and programs. Community support was also visible during the Raider football season when shops in the area displayed encouraging sentiments on their marquee. Before the South Garland game, lightposts around the city were tied with red spirit ribbons. The interaction between the students and the community knitted the school and city closer together. The spirited support of North Garland for its high school showed that it cared about its young people. In a world of corruption and greed, our community showed it had heart. Working to help each other, the school and community were . . . Quang fu Ewa, COMMUNITY DIVIDER 2.53 , NN Con ratulations Vwiviv f YD 7 Q X EEUQNQ' Times To XWXQXXQ MQW, mmm. X wsmxmig.-5,wQsf Nm MM- wimbiwg YAN4 km mg, QNX fiwQvSTxxg.Qx.Qk umm, YXQXQJNXFLQX 'SLQR Cbxv xgmwwsem ifwwvev -Mmvm Am wbmgxq kglxxq uw Miki? - 'KQV by 95535-XXX Aims xxx GSQXAT KXQQQ if Xvemxxgx agggi Qfxqygg QXNNQQQL wma, 5539 as Q5Q-Q5 E1 XQQJ wsu xywbub, knxmfe. Qgvqwiv QQVYNVKNKQ T NXNXQ - Q3 Agn MQSNNX- Qgggxx qgsbfc, gg, WXNQQLKN NXQNQ, QQSSX X C5561 1 Y 2.54 COMMUNITY 97hM"'9gM sm. Of 87 Qj,?i2iQgflQiiij3iA K Remember . . H2 i 25315 QQ? se i xii SE Q if QX2-QALESEL f Q si?,3fii2f ei'3 S563 gciiiwgbilgpglo Owe Sf?-Epps?-5 53465 Qylff 5 MUSE .fi E XCQQJUSJXV PQ Q1 535-EQQYQ5e5Qj1+aS+Eg621XQ M g?533E:lEf33 Ebfigfiig VZ-Eg-3 EKQQTYPJQ' 3'JEgV5Wl-lung Qjjiw wg S33 glgi gbgikjx-1533 Sis ,Q Q6fDS3?23'3+QiN3fS 'PQEH ees fvejgjngfgeflwgb A 362355575 Zwqfcg A533 gy ,wggx-12 -'f931i5g1C?Q53Wfg7D5E-Q 53333,fEs1j57gH5HQ3'+f2Q?EQ93?.EO lifeigg ?3,gggSES5:f'Ed2f1J?5mQvk3Jl 55gg.g,EQf35E5vo4l5'3eE3f3v3-E-Qgiwwc ADVERTISEMENTS 255 0002 42:61 52727025 A ameawm 4,4 1987 mmm, Stagg 2.56 CQMMUNITY Wwgw 70' urgers In again Appear1ng all over Gar land fast food restaurants created yobs new han gouts and a change of pace for students Whrle Fletcher s had a monopoly on hot dogs the opemng of Rrcky s Burger Street and Flyer s allowed students a chorce m the hamburger mes Whlle wartmg for therr orders at the drrve thrus or over a meal 1I1Sld9 R1cky s teenagers planned thelr evemng actxvmes frrends and I dectde what we re gomg to do that nrght afer we order a Coke or hamburger saxd Me lxnda Anderson a jumor For those students seek 1ng a steady mcome these restaurant opemngs had a special meanrng job POSSI b1llfl6S Allan Stone sophomore employed at Burger Street depended on his rncome to pay for hrs transportatron Wrthout my job at Burger Street sald Stone I couldn t af ford to put gas rn my car Although the demand for fast food hamburgers IR Garland has been met students wxth slxghtly ex pens1ve tastes hoped for more restaurant openmgs When a Bennrgan s or Chrle s IS opened locally sard Chnstme Brown a Ju mor Ill defxnltely start eatmg out more ONE OF THE NEWER fast food places R1ckys provxdes rts cus tomers wxth free rce cream and a jukebox whxch Dlays fxftres musxc Photo by Shannon Eubanks "WYfw5,,,,,,mm5 w:q,,.,,mh dm aku I A 1 , , I 1-wGm,,Mmw!mV J """M'-ffwew. , sew V V L, K , V ""' Mr M - 1 . . ' . n - J A H7 : , . , 3 X 1 p , . I , , I -. Li I X I I X I . H - ' i 0 ' ' ll I I ' ' ' ' 'I l -L-f f,fwf,u:.,.,. - , I I - ,-'-f'fVL1.z-ww gay, I - If "' - , I z A X ,V g K A .. - ,. l' f'q:,ff g nf:, w ' ' 37V-M'y,!1: N , . Owns 1' Q ing M.f.!ku fp: aff . Q at , ' f r 'r I p I N K W . M . ,.. - f . . . , . ' I N el rj sb I , A -5 4 E V . mf ' ' , I QI , it -:: Q . . . . . 1-H O nMy u 1 R V V :mga . . . , . u ,E L vt., , W . gr I I ' ' if ' 1 e 4 n 4 . , "1 IQ ' -- , 211,14 ,, , . . 1, 1 . . ' 'fall ' fi l ' l Iii 'f ' , - ff 1 ' fa, ' ' ' 1 , 1 - 1 1 gym. - . , . . - 15, , ' 1 I " V' I ' Q Ann CEuban s CPE? OWNERS 2132 E. BELTLINE ROY IVIE RICHARDSON, TX 7508i ERNIE EUBANKS 52141 are-9727 ADVERTISEMENTS 2.57 MAM'SELI-ES . . ,ri 1 ' a , - I. PJR 1' I sis i E 1- , 't, : , Q 8 ff 1 Q 'B N 'g jf' 5 ,x: 5' i5 A ji Q ' g Q7 ' ' J -' 14, A , ,fy 5 ,ms , .Q , 1- . E' 'W - - "' -"rs A N V xj J 'N V 1 Q' ' 4' Q 5 X.. . ' v' ., W, K . 1 K4 s 'N 4 S. V mg- . r , on as , N I 1, N :,1, ,, 2.58 COMMUNITY 72 'Q-We I Q it J K f X Av' 'X Y J 1 0 "' QHQQ' .V . ,1 - - ,f K 7f. , xx, .3 'K ' - J! 1 ' , , M 1' ,4l'!lIlm f 7M 6gbW"'9 ADVERTISEMENTS 2.59 Janis liayks Flowermaft MEXDECT THE UNEXDECTED' C2145 495-7400 2010 N. Glenbrook Garland, Tx. 75040 56 ALLENO FLGXIVEIQO YGUIQ DEDOCDNAL AND ,, - Y- GONDLIZTE , m0AGxIHOU5E FLGILQIQSTH - -. Q IIJIISIQ I ' S ' T R' EDNIE EUBANK6 UBMARINE SANDWICHES QQY WWE OPEN 11-7 DAILY WALNUT AND PLANO RD. GARLAND, TX. DOT SL DON TRAYWIGK 276-5085 276-8426 2760356 Exhaust System Specialists TRIPLE A MUFFLER 1901 s. GARLAND AVE.. GARLAND AVE. AT MILLER GARLAND, TEXAS 75042 JIM WHITE OWNER 271-6013 2.60 COMMUNITY WW 825 W. CADLAND AVE. CAQLAND. TEXAS 701: genie ,NeIredy's memeries are quite like yours. ,Nelredyie elrzss ring sheuld be either. When your class ring is from Balfour it can be as un q e a d special as you are. Because you choose the style, the stone the dec atio , the e gra ing - t express you terests, activities, feelings. You n personal class ring from Balfou N other can express who you are so exactly. Or help you recall those special times so clearly. QBaIf0ufI. ,Ne one remembers in so ways. mrmy llii N. Belt Line Road Suite 3202 Garland, Texas 75040 214-495-2440 JEWELRY'S FINEST CRAFTSMEN Good Luck 1988 Marauder Cn Volume 17 NT ROW C 1 raig Cooper, Terry Knightong SECOND ROW: worth, Kim Nguyen, Gina Kirkpatrick, Jennifer Casey, THIRD M lssa Oliver, Ann Dang, Dawn McGhee, Renee Solar, Yvonne ROW: Sean Henderson, Mark Murphy, Robert Josey, Mark Dillard, N KtL MIRpLSI kLhDk PtkSI kSyR JICk OR, FISI UfTi3f'I, SISB O ET, IS8 OWIDSI, G8 UC - 3 TIC OWITTS I, OFIFT OSS, OS OGI' GARLAND OFFICE SUPPLY, INC. T. A.COMPLETE LINE QF . :Wwe furmlure X Wwe supplzes I EVERYTH NG FOR THE OFFICE "'i ALUSTEEL 'NC " ":i:i' Q BM CALCULATORS COMPUTER SUPPLIES 272-6406 620 Main Street - Garland, Texas 75040 P.O. BOX 460729 75046 ADVERTISEMENTS 2.61 Congratulations We Love You Mom, Memo and Grandy ' - "' v " I 1. - :W . ' I, A M. 1' ' ' , v 1 ,fzuilg , ,, 54, Z X - e',,L""-Frrf N I M 5 I .VI ,T Qi Y, X L ak 'X gi up .- , Htl i, ,ff o AL ' 'ly' ' M J L-. un, mx' . V H4 Y. ' Y' N- fu X l . 'V' I , V: V i, ' , 'K -1 .T,,,4 , , - . , , I 1 X R' if Q' . ..-- '-' ' ' V A Q ' ' M", ,.,- Ml'-1. , 4 ,4 V of W1 M--N.-. X I H I V W W . , ,,, , 7,gg,,.,,. ,, , , VA , 'V 2.62. COMMUNITY 6f2'7M"'Q,Me D W" Congratulations ' i ur X Qs A 1 :lui X UNK' Dance 8: Ac Pl e 3334 B d Bl d. 4 65 86 05 1517 B ki gh Pl 495 8381 What an lllin' Group t R ght: Mrs. Marshall, Ronda Kirby, Sheila Wright, Shelly Andon, Kathy Hodges, T y B yd d S y T yl Oha BCI' MARAUDER B U S I N E S S S T A F F 7,4 g9W""9 ADVERTISEMENTS 263 LA PETITES l l l 55 . 5 , 9 S f A " J f J wa, gear. . Q , - ai , , -, r- fxlf' ,,, f J . ' A , f T w+3f Ef J 4? - fx it-Q: -rr 5 J' , - 'ff '4-wr f,4...fJH' ' .4 L- 'f a" L ' f J ,. ,VPf,,f. A , ' - ' -. ' - , J A - , . , ' Y-'fgiqfgf -fQ rf Al, Yea 'if . S '.1' , ' i f-'E-Vg, 6 43 Q., ra s .. g,,Qf" J' - A 4, 'QQ A 'Q " eff-A f ,,1:.:a. -1, A 3 .. . I , A 3, 2, S, ,sl ,I V, M 'hw-2.51: ,X y g a , I' YN h' Hi f ,-3,3 .5 5-Q 54 .L ,. it I. 5, 'w g .V b g if if F! Q , E. 5 ' , if "Fill-,,1 S' J - . 4 X Q, ,, , .tg f N X A - Q " , .5 ' X F Nui f , ' , L. . ff .e , 'T' it ' ' ' f X - --AJ' 17 mf J. ' lm .J ' V K j -j 'X 4, " i kgfg-Q ., . to 'TX . ' ' 'F4313555n5e1ff257fiT'.'f iff" 2 .11, '1,g:f,, ' -fr. juss' :fl "gigs, ,Hz-i-fs--'sr'l'g,,w 'vwffd-L,-,J-if-'v. .-w'.rw,.,,.W1,,f CH' , . Q--3: -V - .-5-ff'v 'f ,H--' 1 , zffwv .,'f':41"-if:.w-43g4fg?1azf.-:'wfff1g,fv.Qi-'S-,grewr5:?fzi'hH"f. .L ...?'?flf'7'?-l.i"s'f-f? 'r1'P4.' ,,,.gnf,., .rgr1?5,ifWf5ti??XQ.1fq , 5 s , .4-4193? gg,fg51.:z11:g.'3,Eg.ff' lies Ziff' ' Qwziwfkti -- if f f Q . " -. 1 ' ,. " , I fi H, 1 bm 1 X an qw 'af- -fsf,.f-.fqfffvw,Qvf:4sfAf.r,f:+f''rfwff ,r 4,g,iw, ' :f ,Q ,.,gz53,.,-ff-as .. . s S' RM- T5 fmf: 22'.:14'6',l'L:0'i'?i"'f2'3? -"",ff1"3-"W , 'T'f...b,:HZf....'Lili''Z'T'?v,f1"f1-:1'giMi:mipQ2.3i'ifE4i!it zQi?AM.f First Row: Cyndi Karam, Debbie McFarland, Kim Hoffer, Melinda Martin, Jennifer Hester, Niki Dollar, Shannon Murlin, Charlotte Aston, Michelle Brion. Second Row: Larisa Eastep, Stephanie Witt, Kasey Quimby, Yvonne Pena, Jina Johnson, Stacy Strong, Dianna Ridenhour Tara Volpe, Amy Burton, Kari Stiff, Jennifer Fishman, Cathy Adcock, Julie Holt, Susie Lee, Lori Frauli, Debbie Frame, Michele Holcomb. Third Row: Amy Burrow, Misti Beach, Sheila Palmer, Kim Hammontree, Heather Kasatcos, Shonday Larey, Terri Rice, Kim Greenhow, Tiffany Brown, Sherry Horne, Catherine Messersmith, Tricia Davis, Julie Jacobs, Kerry Freeman, Dana Douglas, Wendy Shiner, Jennifer Wilson, Terri Riggins. Fourth Row: Tina Fine, Michelle Dunnington, Marci Perry, Lori Wynn, Kim Grimmal, Sherry Page, Michelle Campbell, Tammy Bogoslawski, Cheryl Sanders, Kerry Histen, Michelle Michniak, Karina Swanson, Rhonda Taylor, Christine Dereks, Mrs. Tanner. Fifth Row: Julie Grotty, Patricia Robinson, Kristi Berggren, Jennifer Jessup, Monica Parrish, Shelly Fowler, Kari Luna, Angie Allen, Wendy Watts, Alise Levelsmier, Laura McCoy, Shawna Johnson, Jenny Miller. Sixth Row: Christina Burnside, Karen Baynham, Tina Cruz, Cheri Johnson, Kathy Ponder, Regina Harris, Jennifer Pore, Lisa Rodriguez, Debbie Cashey, Amy Wood, Debbie Gerson, Kim Muscouin, Kelly Anderson, Kelly Cawthon. Seventh Row: Natalie Ramsey, Heather Ostberg, Kim Coffen, Nikki Rath, Tina Jordon, Jennifer Rust, Lenny Dusek, Molly Lubrich, Genna Knolle, Shannon Gregg, Shelly Kowalski, Cari Medrick, Teresa Moch, Tiffany Barnes, Kelli Halpin, Rhonda Barnes. 2.64 COMMUNITY 9""7o,f9gMe THQ M42 Gym! K2 cfm ..,ssxsx,xx :'-' C xx i455 Logan, fr 'U 7- .gf Q on 2, vu I ? . E E 1 f 'I E 1 . -f N Noun GARLAND mesa SCHOOL cWe'1'e file eg ADVERTISEMENTS 2.65 Friends D Q.. W3 -v Forest Creek Dental Bldg. Suite A 1530 Forest Lane S. Garland, Texas 75042 2141276-0502 2.66 COMMUNITY 79 ,,, gg-,W 'WK' Forever Murray R. Ray D.D.S. Inc. Orthodontics Jug! 35955 2- 3 .gpNe:a:wg,fS5:f 'imaging ,.E,,,n'f"5-U t yawn-em-grqf 1f!'?l23'llllf'4 vdnulmen-gsm:-K 42149 se' im 7 WW afz ?'w6e ADVERTISEMENTS Z6 Corpel Wollpoper Vinyl - Blinds Woven Woods Dropes 2 2 ,9 6' INC. 2 Z2,,,,2,,,,,,,,,2,,W,,,,f,,,W,2W,,,,,,,,,,12,,,,,,2,,,,,,,,,,,,,,W,2,,21 Free Deoorolor Service j.C. Penney Complete Line Of Men's And Boys' Clothing Ladies Ready-To-Wear Fashions For The juniors Girl's Dept. 7.14 ,fl Garland Sports Center 2025 Old Mill Run Garland, Tx. 75042 jimmy johnny C2445 495-7249 Beach Beagh 6206 Hwy. 78 Catalog Dept, Main Ofgcf Co-owner Co-owner Tecl Kerby Socnse, Texos 221.4481 278-2154 550-1910 494-2055 Master Hatters Open M Factory Outlet Mliihay' 10-6 I-I Wrangler jeans Mens-Students and Boys Missy and junior jeans 1 T Stetson Felt Hats IQ Belts and Buckles BEST Of TWO WORLDS Master Hatters Factory Outlet C0mPle'gV1f:Zr?2!,1:3E'Qual'ty 2365 Fofesf I-aHff1 Gaflafld PLUS GREAT DISCOUNTS ON 276-2347 across from Kraft Foods FACTORY SECONDS Q- 1 -1 9:51 . 'L - 4.512 s T' ' - 7 nr 9 SCHULTZ S M a Market lefty: Schultz -loo Qaflaa Eedawmmf and Wa! A Counler and 2008 Buckingham 276- Home Freezer Rd. 74a Wmaandeg 'ycwndfq 201 204222222 11222472 wma, 722. COMMUNITY 9 9 8 gfzade Service Garland 75042 Hours 8:32-6:14 Across From Mon,-Sat. North Garland 494-1163 High School hey're in business For a few hours a week, students had a chance to become officers and stock- holders in real, money- making companies. The combination of business oriented students and local companies recep- tive to community needs produced the Junior Achievement program. The program involved about 50 students at North Garland. "A bunch of teenagers get together and produce and sell a product," Donna Lea Brawn, a senior, said. Brad Feagly, a sophomore, joined junior Achievement to "see how the real world is run." Members were also paid a regular salary. The program allowed lo- cal businesses to play a part in education. Repre- sentatives from companies such as Rockwell, Texas Instruments, the Zales Corporation and Texas' Oil and Gas. Progress of each of the student's businesses were monitered for comparison with others. The top 30 members in the area went to the National Junior Achievement Conference. The conference was held at Indiana University and in- volved students from around the world. The participants com- peted in areas such as fi- nance, production, corpo- rate secretary work, com- pany presidency and mar- keting. "I competed in public speaking, and placed first out of 120 competitors," said senior Meki Gardener. Junior Achievement's role is best reflected by the theme of the 1985 national conference, "Exploring New Horizons." .CIIIRLEY OWEN! OWNER!! TYLIS' T ZABRINA STATON, freshman, keeps records of her companies status. Members of IA met week- ly at the johnson Center in Rich- ardson. Photo by Craig Cooper 7315 7071671 ZZ? I COMPLETE HAIR, NAIL AND SKIN CARE CENTER OAKRIDGE PLAZA, SUITE 418 BEL TLINE AND JIIPITER M141 530-0023! 530-038 7 ADVERTISEMENTS 2.6 SAI? PUBS! 86-87 ,i -- . ' 2.70 COMMUNITY 75 ,,,, 2,466 -i,,-...l-i TI ES TO REME BER CHERISHED FRIENDS Success is not measured by Whether you win or there's always a little bit 5 of success, even if things What's important is that you'll feel better about yourself, for the simple reason that you tried. y NHS INSTALLATION whether you fail A , don't go your way NG vs. MESQUITE '86 CELEBRITY BALL '86 70, 2,2 COMMUNITY 2.71 FBLA Future Thanks Business Congratulates fgr Leaders Seniors a of Of Great America 1987 Year Mrs. Gipson Mrs. Marshall . .r.,a - L .sss,e . .rea ss s L F- 7 s i .1 figs I . 'V' X ' ? i 4' lf' h A if 4, Thank You Mrs. Marshall for everything Love, Marauder Business Staff 1986 - 1987 2.72. COMMUNITY g""70fQ,Me f CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS '87 .0 ,. to .4391 5.90 X 4" RQ: . :R' - R .4 :re ' :Of ":f4. , -zgsgf' '?45:qa., i - DJ - 45Q7Q!!"', - LIGHTING AND ,AQ SOUND SERVICES 3,3 'W Dances Qnd.All Technical Dwight Philpott E B d Tivl AdS ge T J0dvKfi2af1 12141 495-8913 12141 272-7808 GOOD LUCK SENIORS NORTH STAR PLORIST 301 North Star Rd. 2.76-6956 Garland, Texas 75042 64, v X gig N THE OPP ROAD SHOP 414 S. Yale Dr. QAt Forest Ln.J Garland, TX 75042 4WD Parts Xu Pick Up Accessories Harold Mason Service Sz Installation 276-6750 Available ADVERTISEMENTS 273 - INDEX 1 Celebrity Ball Best Raider Spirit Katherine Kelly and John T. lye Stosberg, Dawn Richardson, Shaddox. Nominees in back: Hoi- Eric Yohe, Ray Douglas. 2 sf .1 A Celebrity Ball Personality Plus Ronda Kirby and jimmy john- Taylor, Nikki Robinson, Bill Bra- son. Nominees in back: M'Lou zil, Eric Dacon. 500245044 27 INDEX 5 5 . Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson 170 Anderson Anderson 257 Anderson, , Julie 1103 204, 252 Kellie 193 126, 222 Kelly 1103 221 Kenny 1123 51, Mau 193 222 Melinda 1113 192, Melissa 1103 204 Abair, Alan 1123 Abedin, Caesar 1103 63, 99, 204 Abraham, Santhosh 1113 192 Academic Mini Mag 52-57 Ackerman, Trevor 193 41, 222, 223 Adair, Allyson 1123 44, 67, 69, 79, 170 Adair, jennifer 1103 45, 67, 94, 204 Adams, Brian 1123 170 Adams, Rodney 1113 233 Adams, Terry 1103 204 Adcock, Catherine 193 126 222 Adkins, Deanna 1103 106, 204 Administration 248-249 Adrian, Benjamin 1103 204 Aguilar, Alejandro 193 222 Aguilar, Tony 1123 170 Alexander, Deenie 193 222 Alford, Michael 1113 43 Allen, Angela 193 126, 127, 222 Allen, Chris 193 222 Allen, jason 1103 204 Allen, joe 1l3ac3 110, 113, 129, 244 246 Allen, Lowell 1103 204 Allen, Matt 1103 46, 204 Allen, Matthew 193 222 Allen, Michael 193 222 Allen, Misty 1113 192 Allen, Tammy 1103 204 Allen Ill, Lowell 193 222 Alphin, Amy 1113 192, 238 Alred, Lavonda 1103 204 Alsbrook, Ricky 1Grad3 9 Alvizo, Dede 1113 64, 192 Anderson, Alan 1113 192 Anderson, Benita 1103 204 Anderson, Bob 1Fac3 246 Anderson, Chelly 193 222 Anderson, Christopher 1113 192 Anderson, Amie 1103 45, 204 Andon, Shelly 1123 64, 88, 118, 120, 170 Andries, Kevin 1103 113, 204 Anthony, Matthew 1113 192 Aparicio, Amy 1113 118, 119, 192 Apaiieie, Nikki 193 222 Arceneaux, M'Recia 1123 15, 63, 170 Arceri, Michael 1113 45, 192 Archer, Tracey 1123 170 Arevalou, Sandra 193 235 Arguello jr, Lorenzo 193 222 Armstrong, Donna 1123 170 Armstrong, jason 193 222 Armstrong, Steven 1123 170 Arnold, jack 1l3ac3 158, 244, 246 Arrington, Marge 1Pac3 244, 246 Arristiam, Casey 1113 192 Arterburn, Brandi 1113 192 Asbury, Kristina 193 222 Ascanio, Conrado 1103 204 Ash, Darren 193 222 Ash, Hope 1113 192 Ash, Sharah 1113 192 Ashton, Charlotte 193 126, 222 Ashurst, Darla 1113 42, 51, 192 Ashurt, Lisa 1Grad3 245 Aston, Pat 1Fac3 246 Atchley, Eric 1123 113, 170 Atnip, Christa 1103 204 Auila, Eva 193 222 Aulbaugh, Matthew 1123 170 Austin, Kristi 193 222 Austin, Timothy 1103 204 Awtrey, Amy 193 223 Bahl, Seema 1113 19, 59, 62, 192 Baird, Mike 1113 62, 192, 208 Baird, Scott 193 223 Baker, Franklin 193 223 Baker, Jana 193 46 Baker, Lori 1123 170 Baker, Tommy 193 223 Balderson, Jack 1103 42, 204, 221 Baldwin, Glenn 1123 46, 49, 170 Bale, Scott 1113 192, 242 Ball, Aaron 193 42, 223 Ball, Marquetta 1123 170 Ball, Robert 193 223 Ballard, Jeremy 193 223 Band 90-96 Barganier, Shawn 193 223 Baridon, Brett 1103 204 Barker, Perry 1103 204 Barker, Sara 1103 67, 118, 119, 204, 240 Barnard, Sherry 1103 204 Barnes, Jo Ellen 1Fac3 246 Barnes, Laura 1123 45, 170 Barnes, Rhonda 193 126, 223 Barnes, Tiffany 193 126, 221, 22.3 Barnes, Todd 1103 114 Barnett, Alvin 193 46, 223 Barnett, Steven 1103 205 Barrien Barron, tos, Jose 1123 171 Jamie 1103 60, 205 Barrow, Ruth 1l3ac3 246 Barry, Darlene 1113 192 Barry, Ed 1Fac3 114 Barry, Eugene 193 223 Barry, Robert 1123 171 Bartlett, Laura 1113 12, 192, 193 Barz, Mike 1113 192 Baseball 102-105 Basham, Jason 1113 43, 192 Basque z ll, Frank 1123 171 Bass, Ken 1123 171 Bass, Kenneth 1123 171 Batema n, John 193 223 Bates, Robert 193 223 Bates, Tina 1113 192 Baugh, Eric 193 223 Baugh, Karey 1103 40, 205 Baugher, Bryan 1113 22, 67, Brown, 76, 192, 193 Baynham, Catherine 1123 171 208 Baynham, Karen 193 19, 126, 223 Bays, Donald 1Fac3 246 Bays, Rhonda 1123 171, 206 Beam, Gay 1Fac3 246 Bearden, Terri 1103 134, 205 Beaty, Bryan 1113 45 Beck, Christi 1103 205 Becker, Patrick 1103 205 Belford, Jonathan 193 60, 223 Bell, Angela 1103 205 Bell, Anthony 1103 205 Bell, Jamie 1103 205 Bell, Jennifer 193 223 Bell, Ju lie 1113 193 Bell, Lisa 1113 193 Belmares, Kathy 193 60, 62, 68, 75, 223 Benavides, Christopher 193 222 Bennett, Kevin 1123 171 Benning, Doug 1l5ac3 246 Benoit, Brian 193 225 Benoit, Christopher 193 46, 2.25 Bentley, Jeffery 1123 171 Benton, Dawn 1123 171 Bereuter, Robert 193 223, 225 Berggren, Kristi 193 126, 225 Berliner, Amy Bernhardt, Bobbi 1113 193 Beshires, Eric 1123 15, 63, 77, 179 Beta Club 68-69 Bettis, Jennie 1103 205 Betty, Robert 193 225 Bever, Laura 1123 171 Bhatti, Noel 1113 193 Bibb, Michael 193 225 Bickel, Chris 1103 205 Bicking, Lewis 1123 171 Bigelow, Dustin 1103 205 Bigham, Darren 193 225 Binder, Tina 193 40. 60, 225 Bingham, Lisa 193 225 Birdsong, Brad 1103 114, 205 Bishop, Lisa 1103 205 Black, Damon 1113 193 Black, Gabriel 1103 114, 205 Black, Meridith 193 40, 225 Blackburn, April 1113 193 Blackburn, Brian 1103 205 Blackmon, Todd 1123 171 Blackmore, Angela 193 225 Blake, Shelly 1103 106, 215, 205 Blakely, Steven 1113 193 Blas, Regina 1123 49, 171 Blas, Roy 193 225 Block, Bryan 193 225 Blythe, Damon 193 225 Board, James 1123 171 Boatwright, Aaron 1103 205 Bockes, Amy 1113 193 Bodine, Chad 193 225 Boehl, Beverly 1Fac3 246 Boggs, Kelly 1103 205 Boggus, James 193 225 Boggus, Lou 193 225 Bogoslawski, Tammy 193 126, 225 Bolen, Robby 193 225 Bollin, Kendra 1103 205 Bollin, Wayne 1123 113, 172 Bonatti, Sharon 1123 165, 172 Bonatti, Kathleen 1103 205, 207 Boone, Rebecca 1123 172 Booth, Shan 193 225 Borden, Stephen 193 225 Borth, Daniel 193 225 Boswell, Diane 1Caf3 Boswell, Tina 193 225 Bouasy, Sylinuth 1103 207 Bouchard, C.J. 1113 193 Bowen, Amy 193 126, 225 Bowker, Cassie 193 225 Bowling, Keely 1113 193 Bowker, Cassie 193 225 Bowling, Keely 1113 193 Bowling, Larry 1Fac3 188 Box, Amy 1113 193 Boyd, Mike 1Fac3 244 Boyd, Shelly 1Grad3 106 Boyd, Tammy 1123 172 Boyette, Norma 1Pac3 124, 246 Boyle, John 1123 23, 69, 116, 172 Brackenridge, Mark 1113 114 193 Branson, Sheri 1Fac3 121 Braswe ll, Steven 1113 193 I Bratcher, Jay 1103 113, 207 Bratcher, Jill 1103 66, 67, 117, 213 Braun, Debra 1103 207 Braun, Donna 1123 14, 40, 41, 172, 269 Brazil, Bill 1123 43, 51, 172, 240 Breaker, Michelle 1113 41, 50 193 Breedlove, Joey 1123 42, 172 172 Breitling, Gina 1113 41, 193 Brendel, Bobby 1123 172 Brewer, Angela 1123 172 Brewer, Christie 193 225 Brion, Julie 193 126, 225 Brister, Jeannie 1103 208, 247 Britton, Blake 1103 207 Britton, Bradley 1123 172 Britton, Michelle 1123 172 Broberg, Michael 1123 110, 113, 172 Brocker, Carla 193 225 Brogdon, Kelly 1123 40, 41, 50, 60, 171, 172 Bromberg, Bret 193 225 Bromberg, Valerie 193 225 Bronson, Deborah 1123 42, 51, 171, 172 Bronson, James 193 225 Broughton, Aimee 1103 207 Brow, Christie 1103 40, 68, 207 Brown, Angela 193 225 Brown, Angela 1103 207 Brown, Bobby 1123 173 Brown, Christine 1113 38, 48, 109, 193, 257 Brown, Christine 1103 207 Brown, James 193 225 Brown, Lera 1103 207 Brown, Rhanda 1113 193 Brown, Ryan 193 225 Brown, Terrence 1103 207, 216 Brown, Tiffany 193 126, 225 Brown, Tina 1103 207 Maurice 1123 110, 113, 173 Brown, Stella 1113 193 Brownell, Jeff 1123 173 Brownell, Maria 193 225 Browning, Lori 193 225 Brunick, Brenda 1Fac3 246 INDEX Bryan, Donnie 193 225 Bryan, Jennifer 193 225 Bryan, Jennifer 1103 207 Bryant, Deborah 1Eac3 244 Buch, Bettina 1103 45, 207 Buchanan, Gwen 1103 118, 207 Budman, Gera 193 225 Buentello, Mary 1103 50, 54, 207 Bui, Linda 1103 59, 62, 207 Bui, Noelle 1123 63, 173 Buie, Robert 193 225 Bunch, Angie 1103 207 Bunch, Bettina 1103 17, 235 Burkhart, Corey 193 225 Burner, Susan 1113 67, 118, 120, 193 Burns, Christi 193 225 Burns, Christopher 1123 173 Burnside, Christina 193 126, 225 Burrow, Amy 193 67, 128, 225 Burrow, Paul 1103 207, 233 Burton, Amy 1103 126, 207 Butterworth, Beth 1113 193 Bynum, Christopher 193 225 Byrd, Natalie 1103 207 Byrns, William 193 225 Cabaniss, Eric 193 225 Cabellero, Antonio 193 225 Cabrera, Mayra 1103 207 Cady, Christy 1103 207 Cairl, Annette 1Fac3 246 Cajina, Paula 1113 45, 60, 193 Caldwell, Merideth 1103 207 Calvert, Clark 1103 207 Cameron, Raymond 193 225 Cameron, Renee 1113 46, 193 Campbell, Hans 1113 193 Campbell, Michelle 193 126, 223, 225 Campion, Larry 193 225 Campisi, Johnny 193 225 Cannon, Billy 1103 207 AND-CAN 2.75 Stacy 1101 21, 207 INDEX Cannon, Shari 1111 193, 207 Canter, Cameron 1121 109, 173 Carathers, Jeff 1111 195 Carboni, Chris 1101 207 Carboni, Robert 1111 193 Card, Donald 1Fac1 38, 246 Cardenas, Roxanna 191 41, 2.25 Carnes, Jason 1101 207 Carothers, Dena 191 225 Carpenter, Barbara 1Fac1 246 Carr, Todd 1121 173 Carrizales, Delia 1121 173 Carroll, Craig 1111 178, 195, Chipley, Martha 1Pac1 246 Chitwood, Richard 1121 173 Choe, Won 1111 Choe, Yong 1121 173 Choir 97 Christian, Casey 1111 195 Christian, Eric 191 225 Christian, Mikal 1111 195 Chuang, Po 1111 62 Church, De lnda 191 47, 227 Clark, Christy 191 226 Clark, Jeanette 1111 195 Clark, Kathrine 191 226 Clark, Randy 1Fac1 244 Clark, 193 Carroll Carroll Carroll , James 1111 195 , Jason 1111 195 Michelle 1101 207 Carroll, Shane 1101 207 Carson, Stephen 1121 43, 173 Carter, Angie 1101 207 Carter, Michael 1l3ac1 246 Carter, Michelle 1101 51, 207 Casady Jr, Billy 191 234 Cascio, Julie 1111 195 Caserotti, Lance 1101 207, 213 Casey, Jennifer 1111 61, 89, 195 Casey, Karen 1101 206, 207 Cash, Brad 1101 207 Caskey, Deborah 191 126, 225 Casper, Joel 191 43, 225 Castilla, Trevor 1121 173 Castillo, Belinda 191 225 Castillo, Elizabeth 1101 207 Castleberry, Tracey 1111 195 Caston, Keshia 1121 173 Castro, Eric 1101 207 Cate, Burton 191 225 Cathcart, Thomas 191 225 Caudle, Barbara 191 50, 225 Cave, Matt 1111 114, 195 Cawthon, Kelly 191 126, 225 Celebrity Ball 30-33 Cernosek, Bernard 1121 172, 173 Cevey, Chris 1101 207 Cevey, David 191 225 Chaffin, Marsha 191 41, 225 Chamberlain, Margo 1121 40, 91, 173 Chamberlain, Neil 1l5ac1 246 Chance, Shannon 1111 195 Chancellor, Jason 1121 63, 98 Chandler, Marilyn 1Fac1 246 Chandler, Rusty 1111 50, 195 Chaney, Kyleen 1111 195 Chang, Abel 191 225 Chapa, Susan 1111 191, 195 Chapman, Rhonda 1101 207 Chapman, Rod 1101 242 Chappell, Coley 1101 113, 207 Chase, Amber 1101 207 Chavez, Joe 1101 45, 67, 207 Chess Club 66-67 Chick, Terri 1l3ac1 246 Chick, Tommy 1101 207 Childs, John 1l5ac1 246 Chiou, April 1101 43 Clay, Tiffaney 191 226 Clem, Mary 191 226 Clements, Susan 1101 207 Clifton, Ellamary 1Fac1 246 Cloud, Mike 1Fac1 244 ClL1Cl4, Heidi 1111 64, 195 Clyden, Angela 1111 195 Coates, Audry 1101 207 Cobb, Phil 1101 207 Cobern, Carol 1121 47, 173 Cochran, Tracy 191 22.6 . Coffen, Kim 1101 126, 207 Coffman, Andrea 1111 195 Coker, Christoper 191 226 Coker, Jacquelynn 191 226 Coker, Joel 1121 39, 61, 63, 65, 170, 173 Coker, John 1101 43, 207 Coker, Chester 191 226 Cole, Todd 1121 173 Coleman, lan 1101 45, 207 Coleman, Laura 1121 173 Coleman, Oswald 1101 114 Coleman, Todd 1111 59, 195, 247 Collett, Sandy 1121 173, 195 Collins, Charles 191 226 Collins, Cindy 1121 6, 66, 170, 173 Collins, Kristi 1121 50, 173 Collins, Lynn 1121 45, 173 Colombo, Heather 1121 12, 15, 44, 67, 69, 76, 173 Combs, John 1Fac1 246 Community 252 Compian, Lydia 1101 118, 207 Condit, Monica 191 41, 223, 226 Conkle, Kevin 1101 207 Cook, Candace 1101 207 Cook, Julie 191 226 Cook, June 1Fac1 246 Cook, Kathy 1Fac1 51, 246 Cook, Lori 1111 195 Cook, 206 Cook, Cook, Cook, Mitch 1111 193, 19s, Monty 1111 195 Patrick 191 226 Stephanie 1121 49, 173 Cooke, Melanie 1121 173 Cooper, Craig 1121 160, 173, 180 Cooper, Donald 1111 11, 50, 195 Cooper, Johnathan 191 226 2.76 INDEX 5 5 Cooper, Jennifer 1101 207 Corder, Keri 1111 41, 92, 182, 195 Corley, Bobby 1111 42, 60, 195 Corley, Kenneth 1101 207 Corley, Kevin 1101 207 Cornehl, Danny 1101 207 Cornettl Jennifer 1101 19, 40, 207 Cosgray, Mary 1121 173, 202 Costello, Edward 1111 195, 205 Costello, Edward 1101 Cotten, Craig 191 226 Cotten, Jeff 1101 114 Cotton, Evelyn 1Fac1 246 Coursey, Tyron 1101 207 Covault, Denise 1121 173 Coyle, Siobhan 1101 207 Cozart, Roxanne 191 226 Crabtree, Chris 1101 207 Craig, Chris 191 226 Craig, Christopher 1111 43, 195, 238 Craig, Stacey 191 226 Craigo, Christopher 191 226 Crawford, Stacy 1101 207 Crawford, Stan 1101 114 Creech, Elizabeth 1101 207 Creede, Pam 1111 195 Creel, Ricky 1111 195 Crews, Carrie 1101 118, 207, 213 Crews, Kevin 1121 173 Crise, Perry 191 227 Crockett, Erica 1111 50, 193, 195 Cronk, Kevin 1101 42, 207 Cross, Ronnie 1Grad1 106, 107 Cross, Susan 191 227 Crouch, Randall 1111 195 Crump, Angela 1121 173 Crump, Traci 1101 207 Cruz, Tina 191 126, 227 Cuba, Brent 1111 195 Cuba, Callie 191 227 Cuddy, Mike 1121 49, 173 Cue, Pat 1101 42, 207 Culling, Robert 1111 49, 195 Cumbie, Britt 191 227 Cummings, Amanda 191 227 Cummings Jr, Gene 191 227 Cunningham, Reggie 1101 207 Cunningham, Robert 1121 173 Custodians 250-251 Cutts, Amy 191 227 D Jock, Paul 1111 19, -ea, 69, 195 Dabbs, Damon 1121 173 Dabney, Karin 1121 6, 44, 173 Dabney, Kristin 1101 118, 207 Dacon, Eric 1121 164, 174 Dai, Jenny 191 227 Daily, Beneya 1121 40, 50, 60, 63, 171, 174 Daily, Monica 1101 42, 209 Daily, Penny 1121 46, 174 Dalicandro, Michele 1111 195 Dall, Shannon 1121 174 Dalton, Amy 191 227 Daneman, Bryan 191 227 Dang, Anh 1111 61, 195 Darling, John 1111 93, 195 Darnell, Joyce 1l3ac1 223, 246 Daun, Christian 191 227 Dauphin, Andrea 1121 174 Dauphin, Rodney 191 46, 227 Davenport, Chad 191 227 David, Abraham 1111 195 David, Noreen 191 227 Davis, Amy 1111 195 Davis, Ashley 191 128, 129, 227 Davis, Ashley 1101 45, 67, 208 Davis, Becky 1121 50, 64, 170, 174 Davis, Brant 1101 208 Davis, Dee Dee 1101 208 Davis, Donna 1101 42, 208 Davis, Edward 1111 113, 195 Davis, Kerrie 1111 115, 117, 193, 195 Davis, Kim 191 227 Davis, Leslie 191 50, 216, 227 Davis, Lori 1121 174 Davis, Matthew 1121 39, 90, 174, 185 Davis, Nancy 1101 40, 208 Davis, Scherice 191 227 Davis, Scott 191 46, 227 Davis, Shannon 1111 195 Davis, Shannon 191 227 Davis, Todd 1101 208 Davis, Tricia 191 126, 227 Davis, Mara 1111 195 Davison, Brian 1121 174 Davison, Michael 191 228 Dawson, Brett 1111 60, 68 Dawson, David 1121 164, 172, 174 Dawson, Mark 1101 208 Day, Christina 1121 50, 171, 174 Day, Doug 191 228 Day, Douglas 191 228 Day, Michael 1101 43, 208 De Bourbon, Vince 191 228 De Busmsan, Bryan 191 228 Dean, Todd 191 228 Debigney, Artie 191 Debuigny, Artie 1101 39, 42, 208 Decathalon 59 Defoor, Chris 1121 174 Delamar, Pamela 1101 208 Delamar, Pamela 1105 208 Deleon, Roy 1125 49, 174 Delgiacco, Lisa 1125 174 Delisle, Marie 195 228 Demoen, Carol 1Fac5 247 Denault, Tracy 1115 195 Denney, Roy 1l5ac5 114 Denning, Pamela 1115 51, 195 Denton, Missylou 1115 195 Denton, Nettie 1Fac5 247 Dercks, Christine 195 19, 126, 228 Desario, Gregory 1115 195 Desario, Jeffery 1125 174 Desario, Lisa 195 128 Determan, Melanie 1115 186, 195 Determann, Molly 195 47 Deutsch, Rebecca 1125 60, 6.3, 74, 171, 175 Dickerson, Jennifer 1105 119, 121, 208 Dickinson, Larry 1105 45, 72, 75, 208 Dickson, Lori 1115 45, 195 Dilbeck, Corey 195 228 Dill, Cariann 1125 42, 51, 175 Dillard, Mark 1115 61, sa, 195 Dillard, Michelle 1Grad5 8 Dingrando, Laurel 1l7ac5 247 Dinh, Thy 1Grad5 7, 9 Dismuke, Adonis 195 228 Doan, Michele 195 228 Dobbs, Richard 1105 208 Doherty, Robyn 1115 195 Doleh, Shireen 1105 208 Dollar, Suzanne 195 126, 127, 228 Donaldson, David 1125 175 Donihoo, William 195 228 Donnel, Lark 1Fac5 247 Doster, Krista 1125 175 Defy, Kim 1105 208 Doty, Tammy 1125 50, 118, 119, 175 Douglas, Brian 1105 67 Douglas, Brian 195 78, 206, 228 Douglas, Chris 1105 208 Douglas, Dana 195 9, 126, 228 Douglas, Deborah 1105 208 Douglas, Raymond 1125 116, 117, 158, 159, 175 Doumecq, Jon 1115 64, 177, 195 Dover, Karen 195 128, 129, 228 Doyle, Crystal 1115 195 Doyle, Denny 195 46, 228 Dreskin, Alicia 195 128, 129, 228 Drummond, Karen 1125 47, 175 Duckworth, Clay 195 208, 228 Duckworth, Leah 1115 44, 193, 195 Ducote, Nancy 195 228 Dudley, Robbie 1125 175, 224 Due, John 1105 50, 69 Dulac, Deana 1125 Dumas, Randy 1125 46, 49, 175, 234 Duncan, Diane 1115 47, 51, 195 Duncan, Stefan 1125 113, 175 Dunlap, Melinda 195 228 Dunnington, Michelle 195 126, 228 Duong, Dien 195 228 Durbin, Jocelyn 195 228 Durbin, Mark 1115 195 Durham, Tracie 1105 208 Dusek, David 1125 110, 112, 113, 175 Dusek, Lennie 195 126, 228 Dvoracek, Shawn 195 228 Dyess, James 195 228 Eads, Brent 1105 208 Eastep, Larisa 195 126, 228 Echo 86-87 Echols, Lisa 1125 46, 47, 49, 175 Eddington, John 1115 114, 195 Eddington, Pam 1105 208 Edwards, Craig 1115 195 Edwards, Jamie 1115 172, 195 Edwards, Joe 1115 195 Edwards, Wendy 1125 50, 175 Eichmuller, Phil 1115 195 Ekbladh, Mike 1115 45, 94, 195 Elder, Cary 1115 64, 195 Elder, Tammy 195 228 Eldredge, Holly 195 134, 228 Ellis, Kristi 1115 64, 195 Elmes, Catherine 1125 175 Elrny, Cary 1105 46, 208 Endres, Stephen 1105 208 England, Brian 1105 209 England, Staci 1115 11, 40, 195, 221 English, Clara 1Fac5 247 English, Matthew 195 67, 228 INDEX Celebrity Ball Most Courteous Allrson Adair and Troy Presten peronis Janet Holmes Bernard berg Nominees in back Elem Ka Cernosek Tony Gibbs Celebrity Ball Most Masculine, Most Feminine Linda Moseley and Scott Jesmer lock, Krista Doster, Kenny Skin Nominees in back Michele Mat ner Chad Gregory . . I - Wx, ri ' - S I . I r l QAN-ENG 277 - INDEX l . 1' 'I 1 ., 111 ' ' -'-"n 1' 12. in Celebrity Ball 'Most Athletic Annie Lockett and john Van Or- MCKGUHIH, David Dawson, Der- den. Nominees in back: Kim. rick Montgomery. Fouts, Abby Hutchins, james 2 5, Celebrity Ball Most Talented g Kim Shiver and Travers Scott. Lisa Stephens, Joel Coker, Bao Nominees in back: Laurie Hesse, Phan. ' g 2 2.7 INDEX 5 5 Epperson, Bill 1Fac1 247 Eppink, Brian 1101 209 Eppink, Mitzi 191 228 Ernsthausen, Brian 1101 209 Ethel, Carol 1Fac1 245 Ethridge, Kimmy 1101 132, 152, 153, 209 Ethridge, Kirk 111176, 193, 195 Eubanks, Brandy 191 228 Eubanks, joey 1101 47, 51, 209 Eubanks, Shannon 1121 43, 44, 176 Evans, Curtis 1101 209 Evans, Marcus 1101 114, 209 Everett, Michael 1121 45, 176 Ewing, Chris 1121 12, 176, 197 Faculty 244-247 Fagg, Doug 191 228 Falkenstein, Lori 1101 209 Falkenstein, Lori 191 40 Fall Production 24, 27 Farrell, Kesa 1111 191, 195 Farris, David 1Fac1 113, 247 Faucett, Carmen 1101 41, 60, 67, 209, 233 Faucett, Traci 191 41, 67, 222, 223, 228, 234 Faucher, Pamela 1111 195 Fay, Sean 191 43, 228 Feagley, Brad 1111 195, 269 Feldman, Brian 191 228 Fenter, jeff 1101 209 Fertort, Sandy 1121 49, 176 Ferguson, Alisha 191 228 Ferguson, Carol 1101 45, 209 Ferguson, Kaki 1101 209 Ferguson, Kevin 1121 176 Ferris, julie 1111 195 Ferris, Scott 191 228 Fields, Thomas 191 46 Fine, Tina 1111 64, 195 Finn, Brian 1111 63, 98, 99, 195 Fisher, Jodi 1111 195 Fishman, jennifer 191 17, 126, 228 Fitch, Steven 1121 42, 92, 176 Fitzgerald, janet 1101 67 Fitzhenry, Shane 1101 150, 151, 209 Flannigan, Charlie 1Crad1 9 Flatt, jim 1Fac1 247 Fletcher, Cedric 1101 209 Flowers, Pat 191 228 Flowers, Sherri 1Fac1 247 Floyd, Greg 1101 209 Flynn, Debbie 1111 195 Fojtik, Ann 1101 209 Fojtik, Mary 1121 49, 214 Ford, Kayla 1101 40, 68, 209, 211 Foreign Languages Fouts, Kimberly 1121 44, 50, 63, 160, 176 Fowler, Michelle 191 42, 228 Fowler, Shelly 191 126, 128 Fowlks, Sheridan 1121 66, 176 Fracasse, Hindi 1111 195 Frame, Debbie 1101 126, 209 Franklin, Bryon 1121 45, 176 Franklin, joe 1101 209 Franklin, Ruth 1101 209 Franklin, Shana 1101 209 Fraraceio, Trisha 1121 51, 176 Frauli, Lori 191 47, 96, 126, 228 Freeman, Denise 191 228 Freeman, Kerry 1101 126, 205, 209 Freeman, Lisa 1121 46, 176 Freeman, Lori 191 228 Freeman Michael 1121 176 French, Cindy 191 228 Freshman 225-243 Frosh, Boys Basketball 154- 155 Frosh, Cheerleaders 128-129 Frosh, Football 116-117 Frosh, Girls, Basketball 156- 157 Frost, Angela 1121 176 Frost, Rick 191 228 Frye, Blake 1101 112, 113, 210 Fugua, john 1101 210 Fulce, Chris 1111 195 Funk, lVlail 1111 62, 69, 195 Furry, Rodney 1121 50, 176 Gafford, Heather 1121 176 Gagnon, joseph 191 228 Galbraith, Erin 191 217, 228 Galloway, Lori 1121 176 Gallup, Robbie 1121 176 Gant, J Ganus, Garcia, Garcia, ohn 1111 195 Michael 1111 43, 195 Christina 1111 195 james 191 42 Gardner, Eumeka 1121 176, 269 Gardner, Melissa 1121 176 Gardner, Kamesha 191 22.8 Garey, Lea 1101 210 Garner, Allison 1111 196 Garner, Robert 1121 176 Garner, Shasta 191 228 Garrett, Clay 1121 176 Garrett, Kellie 1111 66, 196 Garrett, Susan 1101 46, 95, 210 Garrison, Curtis 1121 50, 176 Garrison, Gina 1101 210 Garrison, Olin 1Fac1 113 Garrison, Stacey 1121 45, 176 Gillum, Ureka 191 228 Gipson, joeann 1Fac1 247 Glasenapp, jeremy 1111 196 Glasscock, Billy 1101 114, 210 Glasscock, Lois 1Fac1 231, 247 Glendinning, Mary 1111 47 Glover, Cheryl 191 228 Glover, Kara 1101 210 Godfrey, Kristina 191 228 Godwin, Sandra 1Fac1 132, 237 Goetz, Clayton 1101 210 Golden, joe 1121 14, 49, 113, 176 Gonzales, Clarissa 1101 210 Gonzales, john 191 228 Gonzales, Norma 1111 196 Goodman, Dana 1121 49, 176 Goodnight, Debbie 1101 210 Gordan, Synda 1Fac1 244 Gore, Tonya 191 226, 230 Gossett, Kenny 1121 20, 38, 42, 69, 92, 176, 183 Gouge, Adam 191 46, 230 Garvin, Gayla 1101 210 Garvin, Tracy 1101 66, 210 Garza, Alma 1111 38, 60, 72, 193, 196, 233 Garza, Deena 1111 50, 64, 72, 196 Garza, Karla 1111 10, 27, 45, 118, 196, 212 Gaskill, Kelly 1101 40, 62, 68, 210 Gayaler, John 191 228 Geaslin, Melissa 1111 24, 66 Gebert, Nancy 1Fac1 247 Geddes, Kimberly 1121 49, 176 Gemmill, Kimberly 191 68, 126, 223, 228 Genovese, Richard 1101 210 Gerken, Suzanna 191 228 Gouge, David 1111 235 Gouge, David 1121 176 Govelli, Scott 191 230 Gowell, Wendy 191 230 Gowens, jackie 191 47, 230 Gramatikos, Valerie 191 230 Grant, Christopher 191 230 Grant, Lois 1Fac1 247 Graves, Melinda 1121 40, 44, 57, 176 Graves, Robert 1121 177 Gray, Angela 1111 196 Gray, jason 191 230 Gray, Matthew 191 230 Gray, Michael 191 42, 230 Gray, Patty 1121 40 Grayson, Gabriell 1111 196 Green, Milton 1121 177 Green, Tymia 1111 196 Geron, Angela 1121 176 Gerson, Debbie 1101 126, 210 Gibbs, 171, Gibbs, Tim 1121 38, 49, 63, 176 Tony 1121 21, 60, 63, '72, 176, 229 Gibson, jennie 1101 51, 187, 2.10 Gibson, Ken 1101 210 Gibson, Rae 1111 196 Gibson, Tom 1121 176 Giegerich, Michelle 191 228 Gifford, Christopher 191 228 Gilbert, Chris 1101 43, 210 Gilbert, Chris 1111 196 Gilbert, Roland 1111 196 Gilbert, Shalae 191 228 Greenhow, Kim 191 126, 230 Gregg, Shannon 191 126, 230 Gregory, Chad 1121 113, 176 Gregory, Kelly 1101 210 Gregory, Phillip 1121 177 Griffin, Paige 1111 196 Grigson, Clay 191 230 Grimm, Christy 1101 210 Grizzle, Carrie 1101 124, 125, 210 Groebe, Michelle 1121 42, 177 Grotty, julie 191 126, 222, 223, 230 Grubbs, David 1101 66, 86, 205, 210 Grywinski, Alisa 1101 118, 210 Guerra, Laura 1101 41, 210 Gilbert, Shana 1101 118, 210, 213 Giles, Karen 191 228 Gillespie, Renina 1121 176 Gillespie, Ashley 1101 39, 62, 210 Gilleir, Kim 1121 19, 49, 176 Gillmore, Amy 191 40 Gillum, Rae 191 51 Gulley, Christopher 191 63, 230 Gully, Thomas 1121 197 Gunn, Laura 191 230 Guthrie, Christina 1111 196 Gutierrez, Diana 1111 40, 196 Gutierrez, lsidro 191 230 Gutierrez, Melissa 191 230 Gutierrez, Diana 1101 Gymnastics 106-109 Hacobs, Brian 1111 197 Hadder, Roderick 1121 43, 177 Hahn, Melissa 191 230 Hale, james 191 230 Hale, james 1101 210 Hall, Eli 191 230 Hall, Katherine 1101 210 Hall, Mark 191 230 Hall, Stephanie 1111 43 Hall, Stephanies 191 231 Hall, Tara 1101 66, 87 Halliburton, Kevin 1101 42, 210, 234 Halpin, jerry 1Fac1 244, 246 Halpin, Kelli 191 9, 126, 231 Halpin, Kerri 191 41, 231 Ham, Andrew 1121 177 Ham, Matthew 191 231 Hamilton, jeanetta 1121 177 Hamilton, Patricia 1111 196 Hamilton, Patty 1121 47, 49 Hamm, Melissa 1101 40, 210 Hammett, Frances 1111 25, 67, 196 Hammontree, Kim 191 126, 231 Hampson, Carrie 1101 210 Han, Huong 191 231 Han, Ki 1121 177 Hancock, Danni 1121 177 Handlin, Walter 191 231 Haney, jason 1111 62, 196 Hanks, Malorie 1101 210 Hansen, Susan 1101 210 Hanson, Kelli 191 231 Hanson, Kylan 1101 210 Hardy, Chris 1101 210 Hargrove, Lisa 1121 45, 177 Harjala, Allan 1111 25, 67, 196 Harmett, Francie 1111 25, 67, 196 Harmon, Latonya 191 231 Harper, Corey 1111 196, 206 INDEX Harper, Kindal 191 231 Harper, Sherry 1Fac1 63, 247 Harrelson, Martin 1101 210 Harrelson, Tony 1111 196 Harris, Daphne 191 231 Harris, james 1101 210, 240 Harris, Lisa 191 231 Harris, Regina 191 126, 231 Harris, Rose 1Fac1 247 Harris, Sandy 191 47, 231 Harris, Shannon 1111 196 Harrison, jack 1101 114, 210 Harrod, Lisa 1111 196 Hartley, james 1101 210 Hartline, Candice 1101 210 Hartline, Chris 1121 177 Hartline, Stephanie 1101 124, 125, 210 Hartman, Holly 1101 66, 87, 205, 210 Harton, Ray 1Fac1 247 Harts, Derek 1121 197 Hartsfield, Derek 1121 114, 177 Hartsfield, Paul 1111 114, 115, 196 Hatfield, ,laason 191 231 Haunted House 22, 23 Hawkins, Timothy 191 231 Hayes, Crystal 191 233 Hayes, Virginia 191 63, 233 Head, Douglas 1121 177 Head, jeremy 1101 114 Healey, Kristin 1111 67, 193, 196 Heard, Andrea 1101 210 Hece!Hero 40-41 Heideeloff, Robert 1121 177 Helleson, Shannon 191 231 Henager jr, Ronnie 191 233 Henderson, James 1111 1-6 Henderson, Shaun 1101 61, 210 Hendrix, jennifer 191 223 Henry, Chris 1101 210 Henry, Patricia 191 233 Hensley, jeff 1101 210 Henson, Jimmy 191 233 Hernandez, Deborah 1101 67, 210 Herrington, Ann 1Fac1 73, 75, 247 Herrington, Lisa 1111 45, 60, 75, 96, 196 Herrington, Michael 191 46, 60, 75 Herron, Camilla 1121 38, 50, 132, 133, 178 Herron, Deirdra 1101 210 Herzog, Christopher 191 233 Hess, Michelle 1101 15, 210 Hesse, Laurie 1121 115, 117, 178 Hesse, Sandy 1101 106, 124, 125, 210 Hester, jennifer 1101 10, 45, 126, 127, 210 Hestwood, Tammy 1101 210 Heusser, Sue 1101 210, 229 Hibbard, Rachell 1101 125, EPP-HIB 2.79 INDEX 210 Hickman, David 191 233 High, Wayne 1121 177 Hilbunn, ScotL1101 210 Hill, Cynthia 1101 210 Hill, Lesa 1101 210 Hill, Melanie 1101 210 Hill, Tina 1121 178 Hill, Tony 191 233 Hillis, Morgan 1111 38, 61, 65, 152, 198 Himes, Hilary 1101 210 Himmelreich, Ina 1Fac1 247 Hines, Jacquelin 1111 197 Hinson, Rashell 1101 210 Hinton, Lyle 1101 114 Histen, Kerry 191 126, 233 Hitt, Shannon 1101 210 Hixson, Ronald 191 233 Ho, Thanh 1111 197 HO, TOITI 191 106, 233 Hoang, Maily 1111 197 Hoard, Amy 1101 59, 210 Hobbs, Tonia 1111 197 Hockersmith, Greg 1101 210, 231 Hodges, Katherine 1121 118, 178 Hoffer, Kimberly 191 126, 127, 2.33 Hoffman, Russ 1121 178 Holbert, Billy 1101 210 Holcomb, Christine 1111 197 Holcomb, Michelle 191 126, 233 Holcomb, Wendy 1101 210 Holder, Erica 1101 210 Holder, Lisa 1121 65, 66, 178 Holiday Feature 28,29 Holland, Jermaine 191 42, 233 Hollenbeck, Lisa 1121 46, 178 Holloway, Darin 191 233 Hollowell, Shanon 1111 197 Holmes, Irene 1121 12, 14, 50, 64, 76, 118, 178 Holmes, Janet 1121 22, 50, 170, 178 Holmes, Jeff 1101 210 Holmes, Julie 191 233 Holt, Amy 1121 178 Holt, Julie 191 47, 126, 233 Homcoming 12, 15 Hontz, Tristan 1111 42 Hooker, Wendy 191 233 Hoover, Shaun 1111 197 Hopkins, Damon 1101 243 Hopkins, Novella 1101 212 Hopkins, Rebecca 1121 38, 178 Hopkins, Zoe 1101 229 Hopland, jessica 191 233 Horan, Jennifer 191 40, 233 Horne, Sherry 191 126, 233 Horton, Baron 1121 178 Hosa!Hoct 42, 43 Hotchkiss, Donald 1121 43, 55, 178 Houcek, Brett 1121 178 House, Karrie 191 174 Howard, Karen 1121 50, 171, 178 Howell, Kenneth 191 233 Howell, Mary Lou 1I3ac1 247 Hudgens, James 1111 197 Hudson, Amy 191 233 Hudson, Cheyenne 191 233 Hudson, Kristen 1121 49, 118, 119, 121, 178 Huffman, Debbie 1121 46, 178 Hughes, Jennifer 1111 197 Hull, Russell 191 233 Humble, Scott 1111 49, 197 Hunsaker, Beth 1111 49, 197 Hunsaker, Joseph 191 46, 233 Hunt, Jeannie 1Fac1 59 Hunt, Jennifer 191 40, 233 Hurley, Robin 1121 178 Hurst, Darian 191 233 Hutchins, Abby 1121 50, 178 Hutchinson, Robert 1121 45, 178 Huynh, Lanchi 191 233 Hyatt, Christie 1121 178 Hyatt, Erik 1121 178 Hyde, Darren 1111 197 Hyder, Lance 1121 14, 110, 113, 178 Hylton, Ray 1121 178 ICT 38, 39 Ingram, Jay 1111 197 Ivey, Yvette 191 233 2.80 INDEX if 5 J.V. Cheerleaders 124, 125 J.V. Basketball, Boys 150, 151 J.V. Basketball, Girls 152, 153 J.V. Football 114, 115 1.V. Volleyball 134, 135 Jackson, Charles 191 233 Jackson, Kyle 1121 178 Jackson, Robbianne 1121 178 Jackson, Shay 1111 197 Jackson, Theresa 1121 45 Jacob, William 191 233 Jacobs, Brian 1121 214 Jacobs, Julie 191 126, 233 Jacobs, Melanie 1111 38, 197 Jacobsen, Denise 1Fac1 217, 247 Jagneaux, Mark 1111 197, 243 Jahnel, Amy 1121 67, 178 Jalykus, Michelle 1121 180 James, Randy 1121 178 Janssen, Diana 191 233 Jeffers, Rodney 1111 197 Jenke, Carin 1111 197, 242 Jenke, Melissa 1121 21, 40, 180 Jenkins, Terry 1121 50, 180 Jennings, Jennifer 1111 197 Jesmer, Scott 1121 113, 180, 221 Jessup, Jennifer 191 126, 233 Jets!Mat 60, 61 Jobe, William 1121 49, 180 Johnson, Cedric 1101 114 Johnson, Cheri 191 47, 233 Johnson, Derek 191 233 Johnson, Dianne 1111 38, 75, 197 Johnson, Jimmie 1121 180 Johnson, Jimmy 1121 22, 50, 180, 224, 240 Johnson, Jina 191 126, 233 Johnson, John 1101 212 Johnson, Johnnie 191 233 Johnson, Julie 1101 42, 212 Johnson, Karen 1Fac1 247 Johnson, Shawna 1101 126, 212 Johnson, Tanya 1101 212 Johnson Telea 191 126, 233 Johnston, David 1121 180 Jolly, David 191 233 Jolly, Jennifer 191 42, 233 Jones, Angela 1121 180 Jones, Cari 191 96, 128, 129, 233 Jones, Craig 191 114, 233 Jones, Heath 1111 41, 197 Jones, Heidi 191 233 Jones, Jan 1Fac1 247 Jones, June 1Fac1 247 Jones, Kirby 191 233 Jones, Reggie 1111 112, 113, 197 Jones, Reginald 1101 212 Jones Trina 1121 180 Jordan, Adam 191 233 Jordan, Chris 1121 180 JOfC1an, Tina 191 121, 126, 233 Jordan, Tina 191 121, 126, 233 Josey, Robert 1111 61, 197 Judd, David 191 233 Judd, Larry 1121 64, 180, 213 Juniors 200-211 Junod, Kristin 1101 212 Kachel, James 1121 180 Kang, Abhinandan 1111 60, 75, 197 Kapadia, Rakhee 191 233 Kaperonis, Christina 1111 60, 197 Kaperonis, Eleni 1121 11, 60, 64, 180 Kapilevich, Felix 191 233 Kaplan, April 1121 46 Karam, Cynthia 191 126, 233 Katsacos, Heather 191 9, 126, 233 Kearley, Brent 1111 38, 197 Keatts, Ray 191 233 Keay, Rhonda 1101 212 Keeling, Kelly 1121 44, 51, 63, 181 Keeling, Lance 1101 212 Keeton, Kelly 1101 212 Keifer, Julianne 1111 197 Kellam, Charles 191 233 Kellam, Tommy 1101 212 Kelley, Johnny 1101 160, 161, 212. Kelley, Tammy 191 235 Kelly, Jonathan 1101 60, 67, 188, 213 Kelly, Katherine 1121 12, 64, 114, 115, 116, 117, 172, 181 Kelly, Mary 1Fac1 247 Kelsey, Suzanne 1121 181 Kelso, Eric 1101 213 Kemp, Lori 1101 213 Kennedy, Becky 1111 197 Kennedy, Brian 1111 197 Kennedy, Leyia 1121 43, 51, 63, 68, 181 Kerner, Steve 1111 198 Key Club 72, 75 Qhau, Bon 195 233 Qhoury, Samer 195 234 Qhullar, Sunder 1Fac5 247 Qiefer, Karla 1105 213 Qienle, Michelle 1105 60, 66, 86, 213 Qim, Sonia 195 60, 74 Qim, Young 1115 198 Qim, Yu Chong 1115 198 Qimberlain, Dena 1125 181 Qimble, Angie 1105 213 Cimble, Cynthia 1125 63, 181 Kincaid, Lia 1115 46, 49, 198 Qing, Chris 1105 213 Qing, Scott 1105 213 Qing, Sheila 1105 213 Qing, Valarie 1115 198 Qirby, john 1105 213 Kirby, Ronda 1125 22, 44, 49, 64, 69, 118, 171, 181 Qirchenbauer, Kristie 1125 64 181, 239 Qirk, Kathy 1Pac5 247 Kirk, Kimi 1105 42, 213 iirkpatriclc, Gina 1115 61, 67, 114, 115, 117, 198 lissig, Heidi 1125 181 lleinfeld, Tania 195 234 ilem, Thomas 1125 181 llingelhoffer, Sara 1105 213 lnappage, Bobby 1125 43, 51 lniaz, Dawn 195 234 Knight, Marcus 195 234 lnolle, Cenna 195 126, 234 ioloc, john 1105 106, 116, 213 ioloc, Scott 1125 181 long, Ho Seong 1105 213 long, Yong 1115 198 long, Yong 1105 213 losciolek, Paula 1125 181 lottmeier, jeffery 195 234 lowalski, Shelley 195 126, 234 lrant, ,ludithanne 195 62, 234 lrizan, joseph 1125 181 lruppa, Renee 1115 198 luenzi, Larry 1Fac5 114 lumbier, Jeanne 1115 198 lunstmann, Billy 1105 213 lunstmann, Dianne 1115 46, 198 luzmiak, Melissa 1115 43, 67 79, 198 lwon, Bob 195 234 1 f La Flame, Donald 1115 198 La Petites 130-131 Labor Day 10, 11 Lackey, Grechen 1105 11, 118, 213 Lamb, Michael 1125 19, 45, 181, 186, 242 Lambert, Kimberly 1115 50, 132, 198 Land, jeff 1125 181 Land, Tommy 195 42, 222, 223 Landrum, Judy 1Pac5 247 Landry, Traci 1125 49, 181 Lang, Beth 1125 50, 132, 134, 181 Lange, Deanna 1115 45, 198 Lange, Robert 1125 181 Lange, Stephanie 1105 213 Langhout, Eric 195 234 Langhout, Sean 1125 74, 181, 191, 196, 245, 246 Larey, Shonday 195 126, 234 Large, Teri 1125 181 Larsen, julia 1125 40, 69, 91, 181 Larue, Gay 1Fac5 248 Larue, William 195 234 Lathrop, Carol 1115 198 Lathrop, Toni 1115 46, 97 Laurence, Lawrence , jason 1105 215 Lawrence, Lawrence, Lawrence, Chaid 1115 198 Lisa 1105 43, 215 Michelle 195 234 Ronnie 1105 215 Lawson, Lisa 1105 51, 215 Lax, Kristi 111564, 198 Lay, Abby 195 42, 93, 223 Lay, Kelly 1115 11, 59, 66, 86, 87, 198, 256 Lay, Stacy 195 234 Le, Khanh 1125 49, 181 Lee, Cheryle 1105 47, 215 Lee, Judy 1125 62, 181 Lee, Lisa 1105 215 Lee, Sangeun 195 126, 235 Lee, Stacey 1115 198 Leibold, Gretchen 1115 67, 198 Leibold, Nancy 1105 49, 67, 215 Leigh-Manuell, Charles 1125 181 Lesley, Brandon 195 235 Levelsmier, Alisa 195 126, 235 Lewis, Heather 1125 181 Lewis, john 195 235 Lewis, Lisa 1125 181 Lewis, Robert 195 235 Lewis, Shannon 1115 198 Lewis, Tom 1115 49, 69, 198 Lightfoot, Heather 1125 181 Like, Stephanie 1105 215 Lim, Sewon 195 235 Lincks, Adam 1115 198 Lind, Stephanie 1125 44, 50, 132, 133, 181 Lindley, Matthew 1115 198, 229 Lindly, Chris 1105 42, 215 , 234 INDEX , Celebrity Ball Most Likely To Succeed Cindy Collins and Bao Phan Karin Dabney Travers Scott Nominees in back Sonya Taylor Sonny Ross .QQ-' Celebrity Ball Senior Most Handsome, Most Beautiful Heather Colombo and Scott Roy M Recxa Arceneaux Eric Atchley Nominees in back Marci Willard John Boyle , f ' . S ' . . . : , Q-I C7 ' 'x -i V 'f , X . ,fy I A . . . , . , - , . : , . Hic-LIN 281 - INDEX Celebrity Ball Senior Class Favorites Irene Holmes and Brian Parnn can Ronda Kirby Denise Nance Nominees in back Stefan Dun Paul Ridenhour Celebrity Ball Jumor Most Handsomeg Most Beautiful Wendy Nalley and Eric Rivas olson, Carin jenke, jamie Ed Nominees in back Tiffany Nich wards, Greg DeSario 9, , V 1 i 0 Q, ' ac Y t. C, 'Y 5 ' I I a . f 2 2 INDEX is Lindsey, Melissa 1123 49, 171, 181 Lindsey, Stacey 1103 215 Linebaugh, jason 1113 198 Lipscomb, john 1103 61, 215 Little, jeffrey 193 235 Lochabay, Mike 1113 38 Lochabay, Carrie 1103 60, 215 Locke, Elizabeth 1113 82, 198 Lockett, Annie 1123 50, 181 Lockett, Lawonda 193 235 Logue, Robyn 1113 198 Lohmann, Brook 1123 43, 93, 181 Lohstreter, Pete 1Fac3 245, 246,248 Long, Bart 193 235 Lopez, joe 193 235 Lopez, Paula 1123 42 Lovelace, Lynn 1123 23, 63, 78,181,194 Lowe, Denny 1123 25, 39, 42, 91,171,181 Lowe, jeff 1123 181 Lowe, Kim 1103 47 Loyd, Alan 1123 42, 181, 211 Loyd, Carolann 1113 40, 67, 90,193,198 Lubbers, Andrea 1123 60, 63, 182 Luburich, Molly 1103 126, 215 Lucas, Kim 1113 198 Luevano, Annette 1103 60, 75, 215 Luman, Kristina 1113 44, 61, 65,67,88,193,198 Lumley, james 1123 182 Lumley, jennifer 1103 118, 215 Luna, Kari 1103 127, 215 Luong, Amanda 1113 67, 118, 187,198 Luong, Tiffany 1123 118, 182 Lusk, Care 1113 40, 198 Luth, Wendy 1113 198 Lynch, Kathy 1103 118, 121, 215 M8rDE!Deca 46, 47 Machost, james 1103 215 Mackey, Brian 193 46, 94, 95 235 Madden, Desmong 1123 38 Maddux, Cathey 193 235 Madison, Decle 1123 Madkins, Elbert 1123 41, 182 Madkins, jonathon 193 42, 235 Madrid, Michelle 193 235 Magee, Dawn 1113 44, 61, 89 192,198 Makowka, Christopher 1123 49,182 Malone, Brian 1103 43, 215 Malone, Tracy 1103 215 Mam'selles 129 Mangan, jennifer 193 235 Mangiafico, Paul 193 235 Mann, Kimberly 193 235 Mann, Tracy 1123 49, 182 Manning, Malcolm 1103 215 Mantsch, john 193 215, 235 Mantsch, Michael 1123 41, 182 Marauder 88, 89 Marcario, Chris 1103 215 Marino, johnna 1103 215 Markham, Keven 1103 215 Markham, Mike 1123 59, 182 214 Marlow, Michael 193 63, 98, 235 Marr, Corey 193 236 Martin, Alan 111345 Martin, Brandon 1103 215 Martin, Melinda 1103 10, 38, 126,127,134,215 Martin, Rick 1113 114, 198 Martinez, Angie 1123 182 Martinez, Brenda 1113 198 Martinez, Greg 1123 234 Martinez, jose 193 43, 236 Mason, jay 1103 43, 186, 215 Mason, Michael 193 236 Mason, Paula 193 236 Massey, johnie 193 236 Mathews, jennifer 1123 182 Matlock, jannean 193 223, 236 Matlock, Michele 1123 12, 76 115,182 Mattes, Odin 1113 198 Matthews, Brook 1123 49, 181 Matthews, Kristin 193 236 Matthews, Lisa 1103 118, 215 May, Linda 1Fac3 248 Mayes, Lorna 1123 182 Mayo, Chad 193 236 McAdams, Crystal 193 236 McCain, jennifer 193 223, 231 McCarthy, Shawn 193 236 McCarty, Daisy 1113 46, 198 McCarty, Peggy 1Fac3 38, 48, 69,248 McCasland, David 193 236 McCasland, Ben 193 202 McCauley, Houston 193 236 McCauley, john 193 236 McDougal, jennifer 1111 198 McCauley, john 191 236 McCauley, Lanny 1121 182 McClosky, Alisha 1101 46, 97 McClure, jeff 1101 45, 215 McColgan, Thomas 191 236 McComic, Shannon 1121 182 McCoy, Larry 1121 116, 165, 183 McCoy, Laura 1101 47, 126, 215 McCrary, Richard 1111 198 McCreary, Scott 1121 183 McCuistion, Stefani 1101 46, 215 McCullough, Karin 1101 38, , 179, 215 'McDow, Lisa 1121 183 lMcDowra, Michael 191 236 McDowra, Mike 1101 215 iMcDowra, Kristie 1121 183 Wlclflreath, Monica 1121 49, 1 64, 118, 120, 183 Mclfail, Michelle 1101 215 McFarland, Debbie 1101 16, 17, 45, 126, 215 McFarland, Keith 1121 43, 183 McFarlane, Robert 1101 114, 215 McGee, C.W. 191 236 McGrath, Kevin 1121 183 McGreger, Furman 191 43, 1 236 cintosh, Mary 191 236 cKeever, jolynn 1111 198 McKellum, james 1121 110, 112, 113 cKevlin, Jamison 191 236 cKibben, Amy 1111 198 cMillan, Erika 1101 215 McMurtrey, David 191 236 McNeill, john 1Fac1 248 lMcNeill, Scott 1111 106, 107 McQuiston, Donald 1111 198 SlicSwain, Kenneth 1101 215 VicSween, Jeanine 1121 183, 202 Viedlin, Daphne 1111 198 Medlin, Darren 1121 183 Medlin, Kelli 1111 44, 67, 182, l 194, 198 Medrick, Cari 191 223, 236 Melzow, Erik 191 236 Menefee, Deborah 1101 42, 215 Mercer, joshua 191 236 Meredith, Latrenda 191 236 Merriman, Angela 1111 106, 107, 198 Mervine, jason 191 236 Messer, Andrea 1121 40, 183 Messersmith, Catherine 191 47, 126, 236 Messimer, Sharon 1Fac1 248 Viessmer, Leslie 191 236 Nlewbourn, Shelly 1121 183 Vleyer, Brad 1101 215 Viiars, Tonja 1111 64, 198 Michal, Steven 191236 Viichniak, Michelle 191 16, 17, 126, 136 Mikelson, Susan 191 236 Milburn, Terry 191 46, 236 Millar, Miller, Miller jeremy 191 236 Chris 1101 45, 215 David 191 236 Milleri jennifer 1111 198 Miller, jennifer 191 17, 128, 236 Miller, jenny 1101 16, 47, 215 Miller, Kristi 1101 45, 215 Miller, William 1111 198 Milligan, Michael 1101 215, 233 Mills, Corbin 1101 64, 215 Minker, Craig 1111 198 Mitchell, Charles 1Fac1 248 Mitchell, Christopher 191 236 Mitchell, Sylvia 1Fac1 248 Mitchelle, Kevin 191 236 Mixom, Billy 1111 198 Mixson, Angie 1101 215 Mize, Andrea 1121 183 Mobley, Sean 191 46, 236 Moch, Danny 1121 6, 38, 39, 48, 61, 63, 65, 88, 183 Moch, Theresa 191 19, 126, 236 Mondragon, Miguel 1121 183 Moninger, Karin 1101 215 Monk, Wendi 1101 46, 215 Montgomery, Carrol 1l3ac1 113, 248 Montgomery, Derrick 1121 183 Mooneyhan, Steven 1121 184 Moore, David 191 236 Moore, Dawn 1121 49, 184 Moore, Debra 1111 198 Moore, Greg 1111 198 Moore, J.T. 1121 26, 154 Moore, Moore, Jamie 1101 215 Lonnie 1101 215 Moore, Merrill 1101 215 Moore, Paul 1111 177, 198 Moore, Paula 1121 47, 184 Moore, Moore, Steven 191 236 Tammy 1111 198 Moorman, Wendy 191 47, 62, 202, 236 Moreland, Angela 191 236 Moreland, Kathy 1101 215 Morgan, Donald 1121 184 Morgan, john 1Fac1 177, 248 Morgan, Marc 1111 198 Morgan, Melinda 1101 215 Morgan, Shelley 1111 198 Morgan, Thomas 191 2.36 Morgan, Amy 1111 50, 198 Morris, Diane 1Fac1 248 Morris, Patricia 1121 46, 184 Morris, Karen 1111 198 Morrison, Lorraine 1111 46, 198 Morrison, Stephanie 1101 215 Morriss, Rose 1Fac1 248 Morton, Jennifer 1111 64, 198 Morton, Michael 1Fac1 25, 2.48 Moseley, Linda 1121 118, 121, 184 Motley, Benjamin 1121 184 Moula, Barbara 1Fac1 59, 248 Moulton, Michael 1121 240 Moulton, Paul 1121 116, 184, 209 Mount, Patricia 1111 132, 198 Mowell, Kathrin 1121 184 Munoz, Mario 1101 215 Munselle, Lisa 1121 184 Murillo, jennifer 1111 198 Murlin, Shannon 1101 10, 126, 127, 205, 215 Murphy, Mark 1101 31, 61, 215 Murphy, Terry 1101 215 Murphy, Misty 1111 67, 193, 198 Murray, Stephanie 1111 198 Murrill, Romayne 1Fac1 248 Murtaugh, James 191 43, 236 Muskovin, Kimberly 191 126, 236 Nall, Kenneth 1121 164, 184 Nalley, Michael 191 236 Nalley, Wendy 1111 10, 115, 198 Nance, Denise 1121 12, 13, 44, 65, 66, 76, 86, 118, 120, 184, 194 Nanda, Sandeep 1111 38, 62, 198 NASXNAHS 65 Nash, Stacey 1121 184, 234 Nation, Mike 1111 198 Neely, Charles 1121 184 Neiswender, Misti 191 236 Nelson, Andrea 191 236 Nelson, Tracy 191 236 Neumann, Sara 191 236 Newberry, Charlene 191 236 Newman, Christi 1111 198 Newnham, Vikki 1111 59, 198 Newton, Celena 1101 2.15 NFL 84, 85 Ng, Domella 1111 198 INDEX Nguyen, An 191 236 Nguyen, Kim 1101 60, 61, 68, 216 Nguyen, Thusa 1121 184 Nguyen, Thuy 1111 62, 106, 198 Nguyen, Thuy 1121 184 Nguyen, Trung 1111 20, 44, 62, 198 Nguyen, Erlinda 1101 215 NHS Nicholson, Judy 1Fac1 248 Nicholson, Tiffany 1111 118, 198 Nicklas, Pete 1Fac1 113 Nikravan, Pezhman 1101 216 Nipper, Corey 1121 184 Nix, Stephen 1111 38, 59, 67, 198 Nixon, Judi 1101 216 Norris, Aaron 1101 216 Norris, Jill 1101 40, 216 Norris, john 1101 216 Norris, Ray 1111 198 Norris, Shanelle 1121 184 Norsworthy, Kathy 1Fac1 50, 2.48 Norton, Michael 1111 198 ' Norton, Yvonne 1111 44, 61, 65, 67, 193, 198 Norwood, judy 1111 198 Nosavan, Ninhda 191 236 Nunez, Ronald 1121 184 Nunez, Silvia 1101 216 Nunn, Michael 191 236 Nurmi, Wayne 1101 43, 216 Nusz, Matt 1121 184 Odle, Paul 191 236 OEAXFBLA 48-49 Oexman, Kelly 1Fac1 109, 248 Oldfield, Alton 191 238 Oliver, Melissa 1111 41, 61, 69, 92, 198 Oliver, Myra 1111 200 Olson, Laura 1111 21, 75, 200 Olson, Alex 1101 216 LIN-OLS 2.83 INDEX Opitz, Theresa 1111 200 Oquin, Tina 1111 200 Orchestra 98, 99 Orlandi, jerelyn 1101 118, 119, 216 Ornelas, Denise 191 238 Orosco, Robert 1121 184 Orr, Wesley 1111 10, 44, 400 Ostberg, Heather 191 68, 126, 238 Oteyza, Rachel 1121 184 Outenreath, john 1121 184 Ouye, Angela 1111 60, 62, 68, 75, 200 229 Paul, Calandra 1101 216 Paol, Kelly 1111 zoo Paul, Michael 1111 175, 200, 240 Paulson, Chelle 1101 216 Paulson, Duane 1121 184 Payne, Corey 1101 217 Owen, Owen, Owen, 119, Owen, David 1111 200 Sandra 1101 216 Tiffany 1101 47, 116, 216 Tracy 1121 184 Payne, Karen 1111 200 Pearce, Tiffani 191 238 Pearson, Iana 191 238 Peek, Michael 1121 184 Pele 50, 51 Pena, Yvonne 191 126, 238 Penn, jason 191 238 People 168, 243 Perdue, Michelle 1101 46, 97, 217 Perez, jennifer 1101 217 Perna, Debbie 1121 50, 184 Perry, Marci 191 126, 223, 238 Pace, Doyle 1101 206 Packett, Adam 1101 216 Padilla, Steven 191 238 Page, Sherry 1101 126, 216 Palmer, Lesli 191 12, 41, 238 Palmer, Sheila 191 126, 238 Palmer, Todd 1111 200 Pare, jennifer 191 126, 238 Paris, Keenan 1101 216 Parker, April 191 63, 69 Parker, Derrick 191 238 Parker, Latonia 1121 184 Parks, Larry 1121 184 Parlier, Kimberly 191 238 Parmenter, Denise 191 238 Parrish, Monica 1101 16, 46, 126, 216 Parrish, Thomas 191 238 Parten, Julie 191 128, 129, 238 Partin, Brian 1121 116, 164, 171, 184 Paschetag, Melanie 1111 60, 61, 200 Patel, Hina 1101 216 Patel, jabir 191 238 Patel, Sawrin 1111 62, 200 Patterson, Anne 1101 41, 216, Perry, Mary 1111 67, 200 Pesano, John 1111 200 Peters, Dawn 1121 184 Peterson, Douglas 1121 45, 184 Peterson, Suzanne 1121 26, 184 Petrey, jeff 1111 114, 200 Petrey, Kelli 1101 211, 217 Petty, Don 1121 49, 184 Pham, Jaclyn 1111 200 Phan, Bao 1121 7, 44, 6o, 63, 74, 185 Phan, Chinh 191 63, 98, 233 Phelps, Charla 1101 217 Philachack, Souphab 1121 185 Phillips, Colleen 1111 10, 11, 115, 200, 211 Phillips, Ericka 191 238 Phillips, Paul 1121 113, 185 Phinney, Jennifer 1101 217 Pickitt, Holly 1101 121, 217 Pierron, Michele 1121 185 Pike, Sean 191 238 Pinder, Wendi 1121 25, 45, 96 185 Pittham, Keiko 1101 217 Pitts, April 1111 200 Plasencio, Sarina 1101 217 Pletcher, Larry 1111 200 Plum, Shari 1111 44, 67, 200 Plumb, jeff 1121 49, 185 Poeck, Kimberly 1111 200 Poehler, Christopher 191 238 Poehler, Patrick 1111 21, 67, 200 Pollard, jack 1111 200 Pollard, Tom 1101 217, 231 Ponder, Darren 1111 200 Ponder, Kathy 1101 126, 217 Ponder Kenna 1121 185 Poole, Lance 1111 200 Porras, Diane 1111 45, 200 Portele, jacquelyn 1111 40, 192, 200 Porter, Athena 191 238 Porter, Stacy 191 238 Powder Puff 164-165 Powell, Sharon 1121 49, 95 284 INDEX is 1 Prather, Deonia 1101 217 Pratley, Piper 1121 49, 185 Pratt, Michelle 1121 40, 185 Prestenberg, William 1121 7, 12, 15, 42, 47, 67, 76, 77, 78, 79, 92, 185 Preston, Kelly 1121 51, 185 Prestridge, Kelly 1111 47 Prevost, Andrea 191 238 Prewitt, Denise 1101 45, 67, 217 Price, Kari 191 238 Price, Malcom 191 238 Price, Nicole 1101 217 Prince, jason 1101 114, 115, 217 Prinz, Sharlene 1101 118, 119, 202, 217 Proctor, Marcia 1101 47, 217 PromfGraduati0n 6-7 Pruett, Mark 1121 185 Przytulski, Arthur 1111 200 Puckett, Todd 1111 200 Pullias, David 191 239 Pye, Alana 1111 116, 120, 201 Quarles, Dionne 1121 185 Quarto, Deanna 1101 219 Quarto, juliann 1Grad1 50, 106 Quick, Vickie 1121 185 Quiggins, Kimberly 191 40, 239 Quimby, Kasey 191 126, 222, 2.23, 239 Quimby, Kate 1111 201 Quirk, Billy 1101 219, 221 Rackley, Vance 1101 219 Rada, Teri 1111 132, 134, 201 Radsdill, .jamie 1101 219 Ragsdale, Cindy 1101 49, 219 Ragsdale, Wendy 1121 49, 118, 185 Rainey, Miche 191 47, 96, 239 Ramotar, Radica 191 239 Ramsey, Bryan 1101 219 Ramsey, Danny 1121 20, 38, 39, 42, 62, 69, 93, 186 Ramsey, Jerry 191 239 Ramsey, Natalie 191 126 239 Ramsey, Natalie 191 62 Ramzy, Mwenda 191 116, 239 Ramzy, Robert 1101 219 Ranieri, Fran 1121 40, 171, 186 Ranieri, Jerianne 1121 186 Ransdell, William 191 43, 239 Rath, Laura 191 126, 223, 226, 2.39 Ratliff, Brad 1101 219, 221 Ratliff, Cary 191 239 Ratliff, Traci 1121 40, 60, 72, 186 Ratterree, Brian 1121 186 Rawlings, Lance 1121 186 Ray, David 1Fac1 86, 248 Ray, Michelle 1101 134, 219 Ray, Roberta 191 239 Raygor, jeremy 191 239 Raymone, Cameron 191 239 Read, Richard 191 239 Ready, Brandyn 1121 186 Reconnu, Robert 1121 38 Record, Jerry 1101 60, 72, 74, 219 Redden, Jeffrey 1111 200 Reddy, Robert 1121 186 Redwine jr, Gary 191 239 Reece, Misti 1121 186 Reed, Kristianne 1111 201 Reed, Stephanie 1101 219 Reeder, Angie 1101 219 Reeder, Celeste 1111 45, 49, 50, 201 REEKZ, Rudi 1111 201, 208 Reeves, Gary 1Fac1 172, 244 Reichert, Debora 1121 186 Reinart, Pam 1101 127, 192 Renfro, Marty 191 239 Reppen, Carrna 1121 40, 47, 186, 239 Rex, jay 1101 66, 86 Reynard, Todd 1101 114, 219 Rhea, Michael 191 239 Rhodes, Christie 1101 219 Rhodes, Connie 1121 186 Rhyne, Eric 1121 46, 113, 186 Rice, Kim 1121 186 Rice, Terri 191 126, 239 Rice, Wilma 1Pac1 238, 248 Richards, Blair 1101 219 Richards jr, Larry 191 239 Richardson, Andy 1Grad1 7 Richardson, Marilyn 1Fac1 63 248 Richardson, Todd 1121 66, 187 Richardson, Dawn 1123 114, 115, 186 Richey, Linda 1Fac3 6, 172, 246 Rickman, Miles 1113 174, 201 Ridenhour, Diana 193 126, 239 Ridenhour, Paul 1123 164, 187, 224 Riggins, Clay 1103 219 Riggins, Terri 193 126, 239 Riggs, Mark 193 239 Riland, Pai 1123 29, 43, 187 Riley, jessica 1123 187 Riley, Judith 193 239 Ritchie, Kristi 1113 201 RiVa5, EriC 1113 193, 196, 201 Rivas, Greg 1103 219 Rivera, Maria 1103 51, 219 Rivera, Rachel 1123 187 livers, Tory 1103 113, 188 Yoach, Craig 1123 187 Zobbins, Shelley 193 239 Qoberts, Carla 1103 219 ioberts, Michael 1103 219 Roberts, Nelda 1Fac3 248 loberts, Scott 1103 114, 115 lobertson, Debbie 1103 41, 1 219 lobertson, Michal 1Fac3 249 lobinson, Amanda 193 239 lobinson, Nikki 193 239 iobinson, Nikki 1123 60, 187 lobinson, Patricia 193 126, 1 239 lobles, Dana 1123 187 lockwell, Larry 1103 219 loden, Marvin 1l5ac3 244 loden, Richard 193 239 iodgers, David 1123 39, 40, 41, 187 lodgers, Ronald 193 42 lodriguez, Benjamin 193 239 lodriquez, Lisa 193 16, 17, 126, 223, 241 lodriquez, Maria 1113 201 loger, Bhama 193 241 loger, Chrissy 1103 46, 97, 219 logers, Scott 1103 219 lollins, Joanna 1123 49, 64, 187 iominger, Amy 193 128, 129, 241 loper, Marcia 1Fac3 68, 249 loper, Melissa 1123 44, 61, 65, 68, 88, 171, 187 lose, Charles 1Pac3 249 losenburg, Eric 1113 201, 234 loss, Matthew 193 241 loss, Sonny 1123 38, 61, 63, 109, 187 lossman, Troy 1113 201 lowland, Regena 193 241 Loy, Scott 1123 110, 187 luckman, Laura 193 241, 243 luder, Laurie 1103 219 luf, Lori 1113 201 iuffino, Clayton 1113 201 Luiz, Esther 193 172, 241 Ruiz, Onofre 1113 216 Runyan, Kimberly 1123 45, 187 Rush, Lisa 193 41, 241 Rush, Penny 1113 201 Russell, Ann 193 241 Rust, jennifer 193 126, 223, 241 Sack, Leesa 1123 51, 187 SADD 70-71 Saffini, Renia 193 241 Salisbury, Eric 1103 219 Sallings, Tammie 1113 201 Salser, Deric 1123 39, 42, 51, 90, 188 Salser, Kip 193 39, 42, 59, 90, 241 Sammons, Clifford 1123 110, 113, 188 Sammons, Michael 1113 113, 201 Sammons, Robert 193 241 Sanders, Cheryl 193 126, 241 Sandiffer, josh 193 241 Sandoval, Trish 1103 216, 219 Sanford, Robbie 1123 188 Santiago, jose 1113 114 Sapp, Lisa 1123 188 Sargent, Crinesia 1103 219 Sartori, Christina 193 47, 241 Sartori, Stephen 1113 69, 201 Sarver, Amy 1123 51, 188 Satoris, Lili 1Fac3 249 Saturley, Amy 1123 188 Saucedo, Elena 1103 219 Saunders, james 1113 63, 99, 201 Sawyer, Brent 1113 25, 27, 45, 67, 97, 177, 201 Sawyer, Michael 1123 188 Sawyer, jonathan 193 241 Sayachacka, Novandara 1103 219 Sayers, Stacey 193 40, 241 Sayers, Scott 1113 201 Schallmo, David 1103 45, 219, INDEX Deena Garza and James Werner rick Karla Garza Matt Shugart Nominees in back Gina Kirkpat Mitch Cook Celebrity Ball Sophomore Most Handsome, Most Beautiful Stacey Walker and Shawn Wor MIXSOH, Kathy Lynch: Jeff Tre man Nominees in back Angie VH10, Blake FWS 2 K V . 'f iri if Celebrity l3all Junior Class Favorites it , A Riitet, ft OPI-SCH 285 INDEX jefelyn Orland, and David LeighAnn Walker Holly Pickett Grubbg Ngmmees m back Coley Chappell Cedric Fletcher Celebrity Ball Freshmen Most Handsome, Most Beautiful Amy Rominger and Brent Nalley. D6fCl45, A5l'1l9Y Davis. Jason Hilf- Nominees in back: Christine field, Michael MHSOH- Celebrity Ball Sophomore Class Favorites 286 INDEX ig zz. 241 Schanke, Norman 1105 219 Schanke, Skip 1105 252 Schledwitz, Scott 1115 43, 201 Schmelhaus, Donald 1125 15, 40, 41, 188 Schnitzer, Larry 1Fac5 249 Schuerenberg, John 1115 43, 201 Schultze, Aaron 1125 188 Schulze, Scott 1115 106, 114, 116, 201 Scoggins, Mindy 1125 188 Scorza, Greg 1125 188 Scott, David 1125 24, 25, 67, 188 Scott, Matthew 1115 113, 201 Scott, Yale 1115 201 Seale, Steve 1125 188 Sears, Korby 1125 43, 188 Sechrist, Chris 195 241 Sehon, Diane 1Crad5 8 Sehon, Rachel 195 47, 241 Self, Eddie 195 63, 241 Seniors 170-191 Serrell, David 1125 188 Settles, Donald 1115 42, 201 Sewell, Melissa 1125 51, 189 Sewell, Robert 1l3ac5 244 Shaddox, John 1125 69, 116, 189 Shah, Mayank 1115 201 Shaid, Mattie Don 1Fac5 249 Shank, Clifford 195 241 Shanks, Amanda 1125 40 Shanks, Jason 1125 110, 113, 189 Shanks, Linda 1l:ac5 249 Shanks, Melissa 195 40, 241 Shannon, Melany 195 241 Sharp, Christopher 195 241 Sharpe, Stephanie 1105 206, 219 Shaulis, Keith 1115 49, 201 Shaver, Marla 1105 219 Shea, Jennifer 1115 67, 132, 202, 241 Sheffield, Deana 1115 43, 202 Shelton, Pat 1l3ac5 223, 231, 249 Shelton, Lisa 1105 219 Shepherd, Brian 1105 114, 219 Shepherd, Sandra 1125 189 Sherer, Bobby 1Clrad5 106 Sherrill, jeffrey 195 235 Shetzer, Jr, Michael 195 241 Shih, Par 1105 45, 67, 219 Shires, Amy 1105 118, 119, 219 Shirey, Ray 1115 43, 46, 202 Shiver, Kimberly 1125 189 Shiver, Wendy 195 126, 241 Shivers, Mary 1Fac5 246, 249 Shores, Christi 1105 47, 241 Shugart, Jill 1Fac5 244, 245 Shugart, Matthew 1115 22, 44, 202, 206 Shuler, Van 195 241 Shumaker, Teresa 1105 219 Shumaker, Terri 1105 219 Shumaker, Terri 1105 219 Sigafoos, Lawrence 195 241 Sigler, Brad 1125 67, 189 Sigler, Brian 195 241 Signater, Shonna 1105 175, 241 Silbernagel, Heather 1105 125 219 Simpson, Kelley 1125 189 Sims, Christopher 195 43, 24' Sisavang, Manivonve 1125 189 Skinner, Chad 195 241 Skinner, Kenneth 1125 112, 113, 189 Skinner, Kevin 1125 189 Skinner, Wendy 1125 47, 189 Slaton, Shannon 1105 219 Slavin, Debra 1125 189 Slavin, Kelly 195 241 Slowinski, Lisa 1125 61, 63, 88, 189 Slowinski, Patrick 1105 61, 67, 219 Smalley, Eric 1115 202, 221 Smith, Andrew 195 241 Smith, Anson 1125 49, 189 Smith Baron 1125 189 Smith Becky 1115 202 Smith Brent 1125 50, 64, 189 Smith, Carolyn 1Fac5 249 Smith, Jeffery 195 241 Smith, Joyce 1115 202 Smith Keela 195 231 Smith Kenneth 195 241 Smith Lashonda 1115 202 Smith Paulette 1125 189 Smith, Rodney 1105 219 Smith, Shannon 1Grad5 106 Smith, Eric 195 241 Smith, Sarah 195 241 Smutherman, Deldrian 195 241 Smyers, Gregory 195 Snell, Sabrina 1125 189 Snipes, Christopher 195 241 Snow, Jason 1105 219, 234 Solar, Renee 1115 44, 61, 65, 67, 114, 115, 193, 202 Soliz, Jason 1105 114, 219 Sophomores 212-221 Sorensen, Kimberly 195 241 Sorensen, Patrick 1125 113, 189 Southgate, Sheilena 1125 189 Speer, Brian 1115 62, 202 Spence, James 1125 189 Spence, Stacie 1105 174, 219 Spencer, Jennifer 1115 182, 202 Spruiell, Carrie 1115 202 St Amant, Frederick 195 121, 241 Stacy, Jennifer 1Grad5 106, 107 Stafford, Linda 1Fac5 86 Stafford, Stafford, Ronald 1115 202 Shelly 1115 11, 202 Stansell, James 195 241 Starnes, Robin 1125 49, 64, 159 tarr, Melissa 1121 45, 189 Erateler, Misty 1101 219 taton, Sabrina 191 269 tayman, Michelle 1121 189 telle, Andrea 1111 203 teltzlen, Roger 1121 113, 189, 218 tepenaskie, Shelly 191 129, , 241 Stephens, Derek 191 241 Stephens, Elaine 1Fac1 178, l 249 tephens, Lisa 1121 24, 45, 99, 189 tephens, Lori 1111 10, 26, 45, 67, 203 tephens, Nancy 1Fac1 249 tevens, Christopher 1111 203 tewart, Allison 1111 118, 203 tewart, David 1121 6, 7, 38, 39, 48, 62, 69, 189 tewart, Jonathon 191 41, 241 tiff, Keri 191 126, 241 tocks, Bradley 191 241 tokes, Matt 1101 219 tokinger, Jonathan 1121 189 tone, Joe 1Pac1 114, 249 tory, Frank 191 241 tosberg, Hollye 1121 44, 67, 77, 114, 115, 117, 171, 153, 189 trahan, David 1121 189 trasemeier, Bryan 191 241 treckler, Steve 191 241 tricker, Michael 1111 203 trickland, Christina 191 40, 241 tricklin, David 1101 28, 219 tringer, Mary Jane 1Fac1 249 tringer, Matt 1111 203 tringfellow, Amy 191 241 trong, Stacy 191 126, 127, 241 tudent Council 76-79 tull, Karla 1111 24, 219 turgeon, David 191 235 turges, Matt 1111 26, 34, 35 udderth, Christopher 191 241 uhren, Linda 1Fac1 249 ullivan, Benjamin 1111 41, 207 ullivan, Peter 1121 189 utton, Caryn 1101 45, 46, 219 wafford, Dane 191 241 wanson, Karina 191 62, 126, 223, 241 Swanson, Michael 1111 203 Sway, Jason 191 235 Sweeny, Sherry 191 51, 241 iwimming 108, 109 iykora, Anthony 191 46, 231 Symboure, Amphayuanh 1101 219 Tagg, Barry 1111 43, 193, 203 Talburt, Kevin 191 246 Tallent, Steven 191 241 Talton, Raye-Anne 1C-rad1 15 Tanik, Urcun 1101 219 Tanner, Debbie 1121 69, 118, Thompson, James 1111 203 Thompson, Jason 1121 190 Thompson, Jeff 1111 23, 194, 203 Thompson, Karrie 191 242 Thompson, Khrisi 1121 29, 40, 190 Thompson, Melinda 1111 203 Thompson, Mike 1111 43, 203 Thompson, Missy 1111 115, 117, 203, 211 Thompson, Nikki 1101 45, 219 Thompson, Steve 1101 219 Thompson, Tony 191 242 Thompson, Melissa 1111 203 Thurman, Becky 1101 219 Tieman, Paul 1l7ac1 177, 249 Tieperman, Kenneth 191 242 Tilley, Lisa 1111 203 Tillman, Atlantis 1111 192, 193, 203, 224 Tilton, Chad 191 242 Tilton, Jeff 1101 219 Tim, Sarr 1101 219 Tinglov, Darrell 1121 190 Tiritill, Eric 1101 42, 62, 84, 219 To, Tham 1101 19, 219 121, 189 Tanner, Katie 1Fac1 126, 249 Tanner, Marnee 1111 51 Tanton, Mark 1Fac1 59, 249 Tapp, Vicki 1Fac1 25, 249 Tarbox, Brett 191 73, 241 Tate, Robert 191 242 Taylor, Amy 191 67, 242 Taylor, Anita 1121 189 Taylor, Daniel 191 46 Taylor, Jason 1121 174 Taylor, Jill 1111 59, 203 Taylor, Jim 1101 219 Taylor, Marc 1121 42, 189 Taylor, Michelle 1111 203 Taylor, Mlou 1121 69, 106, 189 Taylor, Patricia 191 242 Taylor, Patty 1101 46 Taylor Rhonda 191 126, 242 Taylor Taylor Ronnie 191 242 f Sonya 1121 44, 49, as, 118, 171, 189 Teel, Wendy 1111 238 Tegge, Tony 1111 203 Tennis 158, 159 Terrell, Connie 1Grad1 106, 107 Terrell, John 1121 51, 190 Terry, Shannan 1121 190 Thacker, April 1121 190 Thespians 82, 83 Thomas, Carolyn 1Fac1 60, 249 Thomas, Jeff 1101 20, 219 Thomas, Scott 1101 219 Thompkins, Jackie 1111 46, 97 Thompson, Greg 1111 161, 203 Todd, Laura 1Fac1 249 Tolberr, Skippy 1111 110, 113 Tolley, Brian 191 43 Tomasek, Tony 1101 219 Tomerlin, William 1121 190 Towers, Heather 191 242 Towles, Amy 1101 219 Townsend, Lonnie 1101 219 Townsend, Mark 191 242 Track 160, 161 Trainers 166, 167 Tran, Justine 1111 203 Tran, Nien 1101 106, 107 Tran, Phong 1121 190 Tran, Phung 1121 190 Tran, Tram 191 242 Trevino Trevino Trevino , Deyanira 191 242 Trevino, , Juan 1101 220 , Rachel 1111 203 J eff 1101 220 Trieu, Hai 1101 220 Trivedi, Neetu 191 40, 242 Truong, Mai 1101 18 Truss, Felicia 1101 220 Trussell, Shelley 1111 203 Trzupek, Michelle 1121 50, 190 Tullos, Cheri 1111 59, 203 Turk, Morcella 1101 214, 220 Turner, Erika 1111 10, 120, 203 Turner, Jason 191 242 Turner, Nancy 1Pac1 249 Turquette, Bryan 191 242 Turquette, Steven 1121 188, 190 Twaddell, Misty 1111 42, 203 Tyler, Michelle 191 128, 129, 242 INDEX Underwood, Keith 1111 203 Undeutsch, Mark 1111 203 Ursery, Jeffery 1111 203 Valbuena, Chuck 1111 203 Valerio, Jason 1101 220 Van Orden, John 1121 110, 112, 113, 190 Vance, Kevin 1101 220 Vancil, Kenny 1101 2.20 Vanderplas, Vivien 191 242 Vanderpool, Shalana 1111 67, 78, 203 Varnan, Biju 1101 220 Varsity Basketball, Girl 146- 149 Varsity Basketball, Boys 142- 145 Varsity Cheerleaders 114-117 Varsity Football 110-113 SCH-VAR 287 INDEX Varsity Volleyball 132, 133 Vasquez, Eddie 1101 220 Vecchio, Marta 1101 46, 73 Ventura, Tara 1111 203 Verble, John 1Fac1 249 Verdoorn, William 191 242 Vigil, Ruth 1121 190 Villegas, David 1101 43, 174 Vincelette, Colleen 1121 190 Vincent, Jennifer 191 47, 242 Vineyard, Jane 1111 60, 203 Visentine, Todd 191 242 Vo, San 1121 190 Vochoska, Fran 1Fac1 249 Vollmuth, Julie 1111 64, 203 Volpe, Tara 191 126, 242 Von Hoffmann, Andrea 1121 Von Hoffmann, Jean 1Fac1 249 Vraniq, Mirlinda 1111 203 Wacker, Selene 1Grad1 244 Wade, Andrea 191 242 Wade, Brad 1111 203 Wade, Erica 1121 so, 160, 161, 190 Walter, Amy 1101 40, 60, 62, 67, 68, 22.0 Walter, Diane 1Fac1 249 Walters, Ryan 191 242 Walters, Scott 1121 43, 190 Wanner, Andrea 1101 220 Ward, Donald 1111 113 Ward, Jason 1111 203 Ward, Johnetta 1111 203 Ward, Kathryn 191 242 Ward, Ola 1101 220 Ward, Tim 1101 220 39, 47, 96 Wicherts, Lisa 111160, 72, 203 Wickline, Dennis 1Fac1 249 Wickware, Todd 101 220 Wieden, Tina 1111 64, 67 Wilburn, Darnica 1121 190 Wild, Brian 1101 220 Wild, Patrick 191 243 Wilhite, Kelli 1111 203 Wilkens, Betsy 1121 51, 180, 190 Warden, Shawn 191 242 Ware, Lisa 1101 220 Warren, Brett 1121 51, 190 Washington, Charles 1101 220 Wilkerson, Debra 1101 220 Wilkins, Mike 1111 203 Wilks, Paul 191 63, 216 Washington, Charnita 1121 49, 190 Washington, Phyllis 191 243 Wasson, Brad 1101 220 Waterhouse Jr, Richard 191 243 Watson, Constance 1111 203 Watson, Tasha 191 243 Watts, Nicolette 1121 45, 64, 190 Watts, Wendy 191 126, 243 Wawroski, Chris 1101 220 , Brandon 1121 190 Weaver, Weaver, Weaver David 1101 220 Larry 1101 220 Willard, Danny 191 243 Willard, Marci 1121 12, 51, 64, 67, 69, 190 Willbern, Marcie 1111 64, 203 Williams, Andreanna 191 188 Williams, Bart 1111 203 Williams, Chris 1101 43, 220 Williams, Christopher 191 243 Williams, David 1101 114, 220 Williams, Denise 1121 206 Williams, James 1101 220 Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Kendrick 1101 224 Kimberly 191 243 M.D. 1l:aC1 244 Mark 1Fac1 106 Michael 1121 106, Wainscott, Daniel 191 242 Walden, Janella 1101 47, 220 Wales, Matthew 1111 203 Walker, Walker, Walker, 190 Walker, Walker, Walker, Chris 1101 220 Jennifer 191 40, 242 Kim 112164, 118, Krysti 1121 190 Leigh 1101 220 Stacy 1101 124, 125, 220, 235 Wallace, Wallace, Wallace Brent 191 242 Christopher 1121 190 David 1Fac1 249 Wallacei Melody 1121 190 Wallace, Sandra 191 242 Waller, Susan 1Fac1 121, 249 Weaver, Mike 1101 220 Webb, Brian 1101 220 Webb, Lori 191 243 Webb, Michael 1111 203 Weber, Scott 1101 39, 220 Weeke, Lisa 1111 67, 203, 218 Weffenstette, Ashley 1101 220 Weiden, Clyde 1121 51, 190 Weinrobe, David 1101 220 Welborn, James 191 243 Welch, Ann 191 243 Wells, Merri 1121 63, 179, 190 Wells, Misty 1101 220 Wendel, Brett 1111 202, 203 Wendel, Todd 191 243 Wendland, Angela 1121 43 Wentz, Mark 1101 220 Wentz, Steve 1121 19, 23, 190 Wentz, Tricia 1111 180, 203 Werner, James 1111 22, 44, 192, 193, 203, 224 Weston, Jared 1101 220 Wetzel, Patricia 1Pac1 249 Whatley, Jason 1101 220 Wheeler, Kathi 1101 220 Wheeler, Todd 1121 40, 41, 190 Wheelock, Brenda 1Fac1 64, 249 Whitaker, Angela 1121 44, 62, 67, 79, 153, 190, 214 White, Brian 191 243 White, Justine 1101 45, 205, 220 White, Matthew 191 243 White, Robert 1121 190 White, Sherri 1Fac1 64, 249 White, Travis 1101 220 Whittenback, Suzanne 1101 2.88 INDEX f S 107, 190 Williamson, Kristina 1121 190 Willingham, Derek 1101 67, 220, 229 Willis, Amanda 1121 190 Wilson, Donna 1101 220 Wilson, Jennifer 1101 126, 220 Wilson, Kimberly 1111 64, 203 Wilson, Marnie 191 47, 96, 243 Wilson, Peter 191 243 Wilson, Sam 1111 203 Wilson, Susan 1121 40, 46, 191 Wilson, Todd 1121 191, 216 Wilson Wesley 1101 220 Wilsoni Sam 112.1 39 Winder, Jennifer 191 47, 243 Winder, Pam 1121 27, 40, 67, 191 Windsor, Bruce 191 243 Winter, Meredith 1101 220 Wise, Angie 1111 203 Wise, jennifer 191 235 Witt, Stephanie 191 126, 243 Wittenback, Suzanne 1101 220 Wolfe, Robert 191 243 Wolken, Chuck 1121 185, 191 Womack, Joanna 1111 203 Womack, Thad 1111 43, 203 Wood, Amy 191 126, 243 Wood, Christopher 1111 114, 203 Wood, Franklin 191 243 Wood, jill 1101 64, 220 Wood, Michelle 1121 50, 51, 191 Wood, Rebeka 1121 49, 66, 170, 191 Woodard, Brian 1121 191 Woods, Shirley 1Fac1 249 Woods, Sue 1Fac1 249 Woodward, Trisha 1111 203 Worman, Sean 1101 112, 113 Worrell, Larry 1Fac1 249 Worth, Alicia 1101 220 Worth, Sam 1101 108, 220 Worthington, Chris 1101 220 Wright, Andrea 1111 203 Wright, Sheila 1111 49, 203 Wright III, Richard 191 243 Wrobel, Michelle 1101 220 Wurm, Janet 1101 125, 220 Wyatt, Debra 1101 220 Wynn, Lori 191 243 YAC 62, 63 Yarbrough, Sonya 191 243 Yi, Eun Bok 1101 220 Yi, Eun So 1101 63 Yi, Sokhom 1101 220 Yohe, Eric 1121 44, 63, 66, 164, 191, 216 Yokochi, Darrell 1121 191 Yonnie, Erwin 1121 118, 175 York, Misty 191 243 York, Shannon 1111 64, 203 York, William 1111 203 Young, Daniel 191 243 Young, Jason 1111 203 Young, Julie 1121 191 Young, Thomas 191 243 Young, Tonnyia 1121 12, 191 Youngblood, Blake 1121 178, 191, 226 Youngblood, Brad 1111 113, 203 Younvanich, Patty 1121 15, 38, 67, 191 Zaber, Suzanne 1103 220 Zabue, Tamara 1113 203 Zachary, Khristi 1103 220 Zak, Sheila 193 47, 243 Zalman, Bill 1103 43, 220 Zender, Dawn 1113 50, 132, 203 Zencler, Eric 1123 49, 110, 113, 191 Zent, Shelly 1113 118, 203 Zero Club 80, 81 Zimmer, Ginger 193 243 Zimmerman, Chris 1103 113, 220 Zimmerman, Tracey 193 243 Zuercher, Elaine 1103 41, 220 Celebrity Ball Freshmen Class Favorites Brooke Kueser, Cari Jones, and Dana Douglas, Michael Morgan, Chris Sigler. Nominees in back: Larry Richards, V Colophon an Book Size: 292 9" by 12" pages. and sizes were used in the ads: Paper Stock: 80 pound dull features were 24 and 36 pt. News Cover: White Laminated Litho' Gothic. with ,Turquoise and Berry Red Mini-Magazines: 10 pt., body 1 spot color, copy: Serif Gothic headlines: art A Enclsheets: White with Turquoise V by Don Cards and Lillian and Berry Red spot color. Slowinski. Copy: Palatino We would like to thank Tread Folio: Palatino 118 pt. wording and Sheffield and VickfiiB. for allyour 36 pt. numbering3 and Brush help with our countless mistakes. Script 118 pt. mini-theme3 N Thank you to Ms. Richey and the Title, Opening, and Closing other administrators and faculty pages: Shades of black spot colorg for your support. Special thanks body copy is 14 pt. with Brush to Mrs. Himmelreich and Mrs. Script headlines. Cairl and the Art Club for your Divider pages: Bodycopy is 14 pt.g help with Celebrity Ball and to A Headlines are 48 pt. Brush Script. Mr. Lohstreter for your help with Student Life: 10 pt. body copy the index. I headlines are36pt.KorinnaItalicp Thanks to Mrs. Marshall for subheads are 18 pt. Korinna. your guidance and to Mr. Ray for Sports: 10 pt. body copy: head- your support when itfwas really lines are 60 pt. Korinna: subheads close to the wire, 24 pt. Korinnap scorebox is 8 and Thank you to our moms, Mar- 24 pt. Korinna. cia and Lillian for their continued Clubs: 10 pt. body copy: Labels love and understanding! Thanks . are Bahaus Bold: headlines are 30 also to our families and friends pt. jefferson: group pictures are 6 for putting up with us when the and 8 pt. Palatino. going got tough. We lived People: 10 pt. body copyg head- through it. -4 lines are News Gothic Bold and t Thanks to everyone else who Italic. 1 made the 1750 copies possible. Community: Various type styles V INDEX VAR-ZUE 89 PMGCDES Throughout the year, we considered the unexpected. Putting these events into perspective, we saw the student body work to overcome obstacles, cheer victories, and remain positive in the face of defeat. Underclassmen considered their graduation requirements and many signed up for zero period to take economics, government, or printing trades. Typing classes were offered after school as well as SAT and PSAT preparation classes. Students made an extra effort to get in required classes without losing all their electives. The Academic Decathlon team believed they could defeat the reigning Super Quiz champs. They drilled each other mercilessly for months and on Ianaury 20 became the new Super Quiz champions. Ms. Richey rewarded these students with lunch at Steak and Ale for their success. The '87 baseball team began practice in January with a positive outlook after the previous season's disqualification. The soccer teams adjusted their schedule to accommodate a change from a fall to a spring season. The year's obstacles and the unexpected events were handled as expected. When faced with a challenge, our students pulled through and proved that they could excel even when . . . 14044019 gm. 2.90 cLos1Nc ZW 5 ON THE SIDELINES, Raider Sam tKatherine Kellyb shakes hands with the Raiders' younger fans. Sam and Sam's Posse pro- vided amusing antics and stirred up the Crowd during football games.'Photo by Craig Cooper PROUDLY DISPLAYING her senior pride, Kim Fouts raises a sign at a Friday pep rally. Despite the suspension of spirit yells, the seniors did not remain silent. DURING A PEP RALLY, senior Class president Brian Partin has his face cleaned off by vice-presi- dent joel Coker. Partin's face was covered by shaving cream as a special presentation. CLOSING 2.91 t I. -Af In the beginning, we made a prediction. We predicted the year would hold many unexpected surprises as well as the expected events that each school year contains. As the pages began to fill with pictures and words, we were amazed at the accuracy of our predictions. We did not have to struggle to make our theme fit. Our students fit our theme. The endless variety of personalities and happenings made this year different from the rest. The year was a year when anything could happen. Our students could accomplish anything they dreamed. As we've said, at North Garland . . . Afnytdang qua! 2.92. LAST PAGE Zu 5 1 ly S and her coac CROSSING THE FINISH LINE, 'unior cross-country runner Shel- tafford is clocked by the judge h, Cathy Norris. Sup- port by the team and coach was a contributing effect to the cross- COUIIUY tea IH. mmnmmgmmwf IOSTENS X1 1 1 . amnwpmm J2W.MUWfmq QWHWW' wh' Mazza 55.5. wang bash. JHTL u.o gaonfiwxmw Hmmm Q0 W' wagmw mime, 6M.Dr..ow J Huw wzuf-Zwili. ww nm ou rm w ,H C5010 Pcuzfl mm mam. bw-2 Man dw quot gui fmmmzef, ,uw WM wlmjfwmomwgiwwmwfmgw ' ' 5 Mum 1'-0. 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EQ jig, X, QCA Q ,WLS ff9aC5e5 ,f EDITORS-IN-CHIEF Melissa Roper Lisa Slowinski STUDENT LIFE Joel Coker, editor Robert Josey John Lipscomb Mark Murphy Sonny Ross CLUBS Renee Solar, editor Mark Dillard Kim Nguyen Melanie Paschetag SPORTS Kristi Luman, editor Jennifer Casey Shaun Henderson Dawn McGhee Patrick Slowinski MAGAZINES Danny Moch, editor Morgan Hillis BUSINESS Sonya Taylor, business Shelly Andon, advertising Shelia Wright, circulation Ronda Kirby Tammy Boyd Kathy Hodges PHOTOGRAPHY Craig Cooper Leah Duckworth Shannon Eubanks Becky Hopkins Christina Kaperonis Terry Knighton Judy Ns Latonia Parker Andrea Steele TYPISTS Steve Fitch, head typist Anh Dang SPONSORS Q X Q9 PEOPLE I , David Ray, editorial KD Z' Sfgfflsglfclggigrckf edltor Linda Marshall, business gg , f 1 a Q A FEATURES 3 get Yvonne Norton, editor U' Q rg ' ,:l,g ' ,.11KI Q2 ,"', i -,fi -,,i. . 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