Richardson High School - Eagle Yearbook (Richardson, TX)
- Class of 1985
Page 1 of 278
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 278 of the 1985 volume:
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Eagle '85 Change in Motion
Richardson High SchooIl1250 W. Belt Line Rd.JRichardson, TX 75080
Opening X 1
ring everywhere at
Yrorn changes in curr
aynouunt oi tune spen
HS are 'oeing
changes in the
' ciass, things at R
t through RBS
House Bidi 'FL sw ep
with rnany new and oiten uno
reiorrns. Pi new six weeks grading
period was estahhshed, enernptfions
ior seniors on enarns was ended.
"Doing away with e1-ernptions was
a had idea. 'Yhey were an incentive
tor seniors to he at schooi every day
and to keep a good ayeragef' sai
Xlice-President dohn Curtis, Student
Schooi now hegfins at 8.30 instead
oi i5'.'55 and there is no Xonger eariy
reiease on Friday.
"X don't think the reiease tirne
e changed. X dont heheye
hooi on Fridays
'c stan a
'50 rninutes rno
wiii heip raise acaderni
' Councii Treasurer Victor Li
Opening I 3
One oi the rnost crrtxckzed oi the
new reiorrns has been the new
assernhw pohcy. No Xonger :nag
students get out ot ctass to see such
one-tkyne tradktXonaX assernhhes
the Senror 'Y atent Show or the Senror
"The new assernhtg QOYXCH has had
ahad knpact. Prssernbhes used to gwe
students sornethrng to Xooh torwar
to. 'Yheg were aXso rrnportant because
they hetped tund things hhe the
sentor prom," sard Councn Secretary
"X don't thrnk tahkng, oft XO
rnknutes irorn every ctass once
fnonth tor assernhhes reahg hurt
anythrngf' sard Counch Xdkstorran
' hange was aXso evkdent. Xn
ts couXd have a
the past, studen
ckgarette kn the srnohrng, are
Xunch or between ctasses, hut that rs
no Xonger. Mter rnuch controversy
and debate, the srnohrng, area was
"The ehrnknatkon was a good Xdea
hecause havkng a srnohrng, area rn a
way condoned srnohkngj' sard Curtrs
Some changes cXrdn't Xast Kong.
Priter a hrkei experkrnent wkth onw
' utes tn between dasses,
'n recewed the sur-
xnrnute tr ansttron trrn .
Whether we agree with it o
change ks in rnotron at RBS. f Ste
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Opening f 5
,W :wat 7' M 4
Free timel Everyone has different
amounts of it and different ways of
spending it. Sophomores usually have
more free time than juniors and seniors,
partly because most sophomores don't
have jobs. However, most sophomores
can't drive themselves anywhere either.
"I am definitely looking forward to
ending my sophomore year and becom-
ing an upperclassmanf' said sophomore
When sophomores become juniors . . .
and they do lots of things change.
They often have less free time since now
it is possible for them to have jobs. Also
many become even more active in clubs
and group activities in their junior year.
"My junior year was probably the
busiest," said senior Sheila Smith.
Yet, as a senior, Smith and her
classmates are busy making the grade,
applying to colleges, working and
"I love going out and doing things,"
said Smith. "I hate to be bored, so
sometimes I'm too busy," she added.
Nevertheless, everyone does have
some free time and there are a variety of
ways to spend it. Pep rallies, classes,
lunch and assemblies occupy time dur-
ing school, but what about outside of
At dances, athletic events and the
library, sophomores, junior and seniors
"I go out with my friends, go to stores
and I work on my car in my spare time,"
said junior John Strand.
Going to movies, out to eat, club
meeting and concerts are all popular
past times for students especially
when with friends. - ,Chip HillfAmy
Student Life f 7
Juniors Paige Curtis and Ellen Weinberg
enjoy a summer day on Cedar Lake in East
Olympic Champion Mary Lou Retton
smiles as fans cheer her down Commerce
Steet. Retton captured four medals in the
Summer Games. In gymnastics she re-
ceived a gold medal in Women's Vault, a
gold medal in Women's Floor Exercise, a
siluer medal in Womens Team Competi-
tion, and a silver medal in Women's All-
Senior Laurea Dunahoe enjoys Padre
Island during summer vacation.
Q ka A'
lec ss e
8 l Student Life
E E co E C
'lt's the best time of the year'
"It,s the best time of the year!"
exclaimed sophomore Melany
On June 1, the last day of school,
the final bell rang surrendering the
students it had guided and con-
trolled for 175 days. For most,
summer brought three months of
freedom after a long school year.
Vacationing to far away places,
working at summer jobs and just
spending time with friends were a
few things that occupied the sum-
"It the best summer I've ever
had," said senior Natalie Harris,
"because I traveled to more places
than ever before."
While Harris traveled through
Texas and Oklahoma, groups such
as the band, football team and
Eaglettes practiced for the upcom-
Eaglette practice started Aug. 6
and lasted three weeks.
"Practice was a lot of fun but I
missed doing other things," said
Eaglette LeAnn Rushing.
When students weren't practic-
ing, they attended events such as
the Olympic Parade on Commerce
Street, Oct. 193 the Grand Prix, Ju-
ly 6g or the Olympic Torch Run
which passed down Preston Road.
"I thought there was a big
display of spirit," commented
Loran Liu, who attended the
Olympic Parade, "but I didn't
really enjoy it since I was busy
with my cousins."
In August the excitement of a
new school year started to build.
Shopping sprees, the chance to
drive to school and the
possibilities of new romances were
just a few things students looked
"I looked forward to being able
to drive," sighed junior Lynn Cun-
ningham, "until I found out .. . I
was grounded from my car for
almost a whole year."
Despite what happened to Cun-
ningham, school started on a hap-
pier note for most. Although many
like Chance Beaube protested,
"Summer was too short." - Philip
Seniors Lisa Tolbert and Laurea Dunahoe
wait while friends purchase fireworks for
the Fourth of July. Kweinbergj
Senior Chewning Kincade visits Padre
Island during the first week in July. Padre
Island is a popular place with many
Student Life X 9
Junior Josh Wilson deuours a dacquiri ice cone at
the Baskin-Robbins on Coit and Belt Line after
Not everyone goes to Baskin-Robbins to buy ice
cream for themselves. Senior Amy Lockhart buys
a dish of ice cream for senior Randy Bullard who
was at home sick. fScotU
l as if "W"
10 f Student Life
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Students ere ve
What is cool, refreshing, creamy,
sweet, and often very fattening? Ice
cream! A dessert that comes in hun-
dreds of flavors, textures, and colors. Ice
cream is enjoyed by people around the
world, including students here at RHS.
With three ice cream parlors located
near school, students often stop by after
school to get ice cream, and, since the
fitness craze, frozen yogurt has made a
big hit with students.
"Ice cream is the ultimate refresh-
ment on a hot August afternoon," said
junior Mike Burnett.
With all the different brand names
and flavors, one most enjoyed by
students is Bluebell Cookies 'n Cream,
but still some exotic flavors win out over
'Tm addicted to Chocolate Mousse
Royale from Baskin Robbins," says
junior Julie Vora.
"I like the ice cream at the Corn Pop-
per because you can make' your own
flavors," says junior Rene Bell. The
Corn Popper, located in Dal-Rich Shop-
ping Center, can also make any flavor
fwithin reasonl of frozen yogurt, not to
Swensen's Ice Cream Parlor also
receives a big turn out from ,students
because "it's the best around," accord-
ing to junior Wyth Thompson, another
Cookies'n Cream fan.
When students aren't eating their ice
cream on a cone, a hot fudge sundae is
favored, according to Theresa Quinn, a
Baskin Robbins' employee, and Anna
Lin of Swensen's.
A new delight introduced by
Swensen's this Christmas is the Merry
Mint Sundae. This includes Mint
Chocolate Chip Ice Cream topped with
hot fudge and served with a peppermint
stick. Ummm! - Amy Wolkenstein
Before going- to work at Braum's, junior Sherri Juniors Michelle Songer and Edna Kosfiszer talk
Demeson drinks a shake. Demeson and friends with fellow worker Julie Frost, a Pearce junior,
frequently go to the Spanish Village Braum's. before going on dutyat Braurn's. fScott1
Student Life X 11
Rather than eating at school, seniors Ed
Fritz and Travis Branson choose to eat at
Burger King. fMuloeyj
the machines in the Eagles' Nest.
Sophomores Rhonda Gibbons
Sanford get snacks from the
After finishing his lunch, senior Jeff
Hornsby takes time out to study for his
next class. K.Muh'eyQ
V 'A ,t it if
The HERO club, which stands
for Home Economics and Related
Occupations, is active, both at
RHS and around the community.
6'We participate in many ac-
tivities in school like the great
American Smokeout and the
Christmas open house for teachers,
parents and our employers," said
senior Paula Hegler.
Most members of HERO feel
that their projects, such as visiting
a nursing home, are worthwhile.
"Our activities benefit others
12 f Student Life
and ourselves," said junior Stacy
In order to stay active, the
HERO must find ways to raise
"Our fund raising allows us to do
things outside of school," said
sophomore Nick Maxwell.
"The club brings people
together within the community.
Its members help other," said
senior Jerette Preisser. -- Steve
Students eat at school, leave campus for lunch
When lunchtime finally rolls
around, students can choose to eat
at several places. About 70'Zp, ac-
cording to manager Lois McCord,
pick the cafeteria, while others
choose the Eagles' Nest and a
growing number decide, although
it is not officially permitted, to got
out for lunch.
Many students find cafeteria
food convenient, economical and
even good, despite all the jokes.
"I eat cafeteria food because I'm
too lazy to fix my own lunch," said
junior Doug Brickley.
Others choose it simply because
the majority of the students eat
"I eat there because that's where
my friends eat," explains junior
Students during B lunch get food from the
snack bar in the Eagles'Nest. IMulueyj
Some students eat in the Eagles'
Nest where they may get chips and
cokes or fix their own salad or
sandwich from the food bar.
"I prefer the food in the Eagles'
Nest to the food in the cafeteria,"
said sophomore Neesha Kalaidas,
"It tastes better."
A large number of students opt
to bring their lunch. They find it
better tasting and more nutritious
than what they could buy at
"I bring my lunch because it's
better than stale cafeteria food,"
said junior David Clubb.
A growing number of brave
students are deciding to leave
campus for lunch. Although it's
HERO members Tracy Standlee, Stacy
DiMaggio, Jerette Preisser and Christi
Crump serve snacks to the residents of
Heritage Manor retirement home.
Senior Steve Padilla helps out members of
a retirement home in a game of Bingo.
against the rules and demerits may
be awarded, some students head
for such places as Burger King or
Taco Bueno for lunch.
"I don't go to the cafeteria
because it's too crowded," said
junior Stacy Finch. "I go out
because there's a better variety."
To others, going out to lunch
means a needed break in the
"I go out to get away from the
school environment," explained
junior Peter Shaddock.
Wherever they choose to go,
students have several ways to fill
up so they can make it until school
is finally over for the day. - Steve
QLQNOM A C 5
Q4 x u
Caren Croninger and Sharon Denning,
both HERO members, march in the
Homecoming Parade. Uurlimzj
Student Life f 13
- RHS U N I TES
Students share national award
Students and faculty shared the
excitement when the Award of Ex-
cellence was presented to RHS.
Principal Tom Kelly and Spanish
teacher Carla Brice accepted the
award from President Reagan and
Terrance E. Bell, the director of
the U.S. Department of Educa-
tion, Aug. 28 in Washington, D.C.
To complete the award presen-
tation Hunter Harrison from the
Secretary of Education's office
presented a plaque to Dr. Kelly at
a morning assembly Oct. 9 as the
student body applauded.
Although most of the year the
student body is fragmented into
small groups, when Homecoming,
a football game against J.J. Pearce,
or a wrestling match with Turner
takes place, RHS unites.
"It's awesome! Everybody comes
to the games and is enthusiastic,"
said sophomore Carolyn Owens.
"Everyone wants our team to
With a student body of over
1,800, itls difficult for all of RHS
to meet unless it's at a pep rally in
the gym or an assembly but most
students have their own group of
"I enjoy just being with my
friends," said sophomore Holly
Glomb. - Philip Needles
Students attended the assembly for the
Award of Excellence Oct. 9. fWilmarthj
Young Lifers enjoy the costumes and
entertainment at the Halloween party.
14 fStudent Life
Students and fans cheer for the varsity
football team at the Lake Highland game.
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Wanted: A Richardson victory. Band
students show their opinion ofthe Pearce
Alma Mater and game.
Students crowd into A Hall for yearbook
pick up in September. fGekiereJ
Student Llfe X 15
Wurleingg al the' drive'-llzru at Luthvrs Bar-HQ,
svnior Trm'-V Sfandlcc hands a cuslorncr a drink.
Junior Kim Killeen picks up her munay at Dallas
Federal Savings and Loan, fMulueyJ
16 l Student Life
Drive-thru's sa ve time, oause trouble
Itls Friday night. You and your date are
off for an evening of excitement and
romance. Since it took your lovely date so
long to get ready, you missed your reserva-
tions by an hour.
Now you have no choice but to go to a fast
food restaurant, so you decide to cruise
through the drive-thru.
"People think that theylre going to get
their food faster if they go through a drive-
thru, but that's not true," said senior Tracy
Standlee, who works at the drive-thru at
Luther's Bar B Q. "They still have to cook
If you are lucky, no cars are ahead of you.
If not, chances are the people ahead of you
have ordered for a family of 10 and you have
a long wait ahead of you.
In the middle of your order, the order box
puts you on hold. Approximately five
minutes later, the voice, resembling that of a
person with a third grade education says,
"May I take your order?',
After giving your order, you are instructed
by the box to do something. Since you can-
not make out what the person said, you
decide to drive through.
"The customers get irrate if something
happens to the intercom," siad Standlee.
When you get to the window, you finally
get to see who you were talking to.
"I'm sorry sir, but the hamburger you
ordered will take longer than the rest of your
order. Please park your car and we will bring
it out to you," says the window person.
By now you and your date are thoroughly
disgusted with this whole ordealg and to
make matters worse, your order is wrong.
"People should check their bags before
they leave because we aren't perfect," said
And senior Paula Hegler can vouch for
"One time we went to Burger King,
ordered two hamburgers, two french fries
and two drinks and didn't get one of the
drinks and one of the french fries,'l said
Hegler. "It was really busy so I didn't want
to go back."
"Usually when I go to a drive-thru I have
to wait so long I forget that I'm hungryll'
said senior Deanna Fischer.
Drive-thrus will probably be with us for a
long time, even though they may cause more
trouble than the time they save. - Stacy
Before going to work at Pavillion Martinizing,
junior Julie Hill swings through Burger King to
get a bite to eat. fMulueyj
Student Life l 17
Getting on the bus for route 47, Matthew
Lipeles gets off at La Cosa and Preston.
"1'm not really thrilled about the ride,"
said Lipeles. Others boarding behind
Lipeles include sophomore Shanyn Bar-
tholomeu' and junior Kelly Barron.
Stadium parking lot attendant Melvin
Kyger keeps a careful eye out for vehicles
without parking stickers. KChancej
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Driving her sister Amy's yellow '77 conver-
tible bug, junior Ellen Weinberg offers
junior David Greenstein a ride home.
When Amy graduates in May, the t'bug"
stays home with Ellen. fMulveyJ
18 X Student Life
Many Richardson students feel harrassed
by the Richardson Police Department
which is most frequently represented by
Officer Robert Daniels. Here another of-
ficer makes his presence known to some
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Transportation crea tes havoc for students
"I'd rather just not come to
school,', stated junior Nancy
Newberry. Sometimes getting to
school is a bigger problem than
school itself. By 8 a.m. the streets
and parking lots around the school
create havoc for the students and
Cars, bicycle riders and walkers
congest the roads and become a
haven for Officer Daniels of the
"I think Officer Daniels lives for
busting kids," stated junior Mike
Burnett. For many students,
flashing red lights in the rearview
mirror is a common scene.
For others, the problem is more
the price of parking stickers or the
limited number of parking spaces.
"I didnlt buy a sticker so
sometimes I have to park on the
street and then walk a mile just to
get to the school," stated
"It's first come first serve. If you
happen to be late, you end up
parking far away from school, if
you get a parking space at all,"
remarked junior Sareta Anselmi.
The S15 parking sticker has
brought about several complaints,
but senior Steve Price feels the
sticker is a bargain.
"The sticker price really isnlt
too bad," said Price. t'No one
should complain. I know of some
people at other schools who have
to pay as much as S40 for one."
For those who don't have to
bother with parking spaces, sticker
prices, and the dreaded Officer
Daniels, the problems aren't over.
Many students, especially
sophomores, have to depend on a
brother or sister, a friend, and
even good ol' mom and dad as
their means of transporation.
"lt's a pain not being able to
drive yourself to school,',
remarked sophomore Lance Hart-
sell. "I have to rely on other people
and a lot of times it causes
On the other hand, junior Kim
Killeen stated, "I really don't
mind riding with my brother, but
itls a hassle when we have to go at
Killeen admits that many times it
means getting a ride with one of
her brother's friends and it's not
unusual for them to forget.
No matter what the problem is
in getting to school, everyone faces
the same situation, and in the end
it's all worth it, isn't it? - Karin
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Sophomore Lee Akens' only form of
transportation to and from school is his
RedLine dirt bike. "I enjoy the ride home
after the long day of school," said Akens.
Turning I8 was an exciting moment for
senior Caroline Simmons who received the
only red '84 Pontiac Fiero at RHS.
Student Life X 19
While his car is in the shop, senior Mike
Wilrnarth driues a 1972 Ford pickup, The
truck's right side is covered with a two-
tone gray primer while the left side is
black with a portion of the paint missing.
Junior Sam Stewart roars out ofthe park-
ing lot in his recently repossessed 280zx.
Junior Steve Kechler shows off his in-
herited I97I Chrysler Plymouth Fury with
,. .pridef tIfogersQ
For only 5300, senior Jon Karp bought a
1960 Metropolitan Nash in a junkyard in
East Texas. Karp has put time and money
into restoring his Holdy-but-goody" which
is now worth about 55,000 KMartinj
20 f Student Life
- wHEELs --
The clunkers vs. the classics
"Oh no, not again. Last week it
was the air conditioner and the
week before the door wouldn't stay
shut. Now the exhaust pipe has
Students with fine cars are
known by name, but students with
"bombs" are often known only by
"Frankly it's the pits," com-
plains junior David Foley, the
"proud" owner of a 1979 Dodge
lf they are not seen in mom's
car, many times students are stuck
with driving a Pinto, Bug, or a Sta-
tion Wagon. These cars are seen
everywhere - in Skaggs' parking
lot, at the mall, and unfortunately,
on the road.
"A car reflects the owner's per-
sonality," admits senior Ed Fritz,
the owner of a 1979 Fiat.
This "reflection" sometimes
stands as an insult since many can-
not afford the kind of car they
want and are forced to take what
they can get.
"The only good thing I can say
about it this 1971 Chrysler
Plymouth Furyj is it gets me
where I'm going," said junior Steve
Keckler, who inherited his car
from his parents.
This license describes this car's situation
perfectly as the car stands on its last "two
Most students require a means
of transportation. For some, this
means walking, catching the bus,
or hitching a ride, but those who
can afford to, get themselves a car.
As the other students walk
through the parking lot, they keep
this in mind and don't laugh too
hard. Or do they?
At any rate, there are students
who own those fine cars many of us
only dream of.
"I'd love to own a Porsche,"
dreams Fritz. "Porsche . . . there is
Porsches, Datsuns, and Toyotas
line the parking lot putting other
cars to shame and arousing ill feel-
ings among the student body.
"I don't want to call them Cthose
lucky students with the awesome
cars? spoiled, but I can't think of a
better word," complains junior
Will Johnston, who drives his
Although Will and several other
students feel some envy, others
"I think it's great that they're
able to afford the car they
wanted," says junior Rick Truax,
the owner of a 1981 Riviera.
- Jud Rogers
Student Life f 21
While sitting in the auditorium on the
second day of school, senior Andrea Antle
and Debbie Seberger try to decide what
classes to take. KWeinbergJ
Instead of going to their first period class,
senior Michelle Durham, junior Mark But-
cher and an unknown student retreat to
the auditorium to put the final touches on
their schedule. KCunninghamj
22 f Student Life
Waiting in line for schedule changes can
be boring. During 2nd period on the second
day of school lines were still prevalent.
During the schedule pick-up, SAC teacher
Gail Coleman helps Kari Oswald with her
Aug. 23: The start of it all
HCrowded," "aggravating" and
"confusing" are just a few words
that students used to describe
schedule pick-up, August 23. For
only the second year, all classes
picked up their schedules in the
auditorium on one day. This year
the time was cut to a five-hour
period beginning at 8:30 a.m.
When the doors opened, a mad
rush was made to the stageg and
surprisingly enough, most of the
students didn't have any trouble
picking up their schedules.
"We seniors just walked right on
through and got ours," said senior
Meanwhile, others had to wait.
Standing in line was often
frustrating for the students.
"This year seemed faster for
most peopleg but for me it was
longer and more tense than last
year," complained junior Scott
After they got their schedules
many students headed for their
lockers. That experience was also
"lt was pure confusiong it took
me quite a while,' said sophomore
Ann Woodward, after asking many
people where she could find her
Returning juniors and seniors
had less trouble than the new
Hlt was fairly easy because I
knew the lower locker numbers
began in "A" hall and my locker
number was 45," said junior Karen
When the big day finally came,
the school was crowded with kids,
some anxious to start a new year
and to see old friends, and others
who were not so eager to give up
If not going to their lockers or
their first class, they were causing
traffic jams in the halls while talk-
ing to their friends. But classrooms
and hallways weren't the only
places that were filled up.
That Monday morning the
counselors had their hands full, as
well. Lines of people came in with
every type of problem concerning
"I must have spent 24 hours all
together in line," protested senior
Meagan O'Neill f Leigh Evans
Stephanie Smith and Michelle Druga
both, Eaglette lieutenants, concentrate on
showing the Senior Eaglettes the new
routine for Friday nightis game. fGekiere1
Coach John Kelly watches as offensive
guard Jim Jones and defensive tackle Rob
Goodson run a play during Varsity foot-
ball practice for the Plano East game.
Before each Friday night game,
cheerleaders Corrine Wilson and Sammie
Smith decorate the Varsity football
players' lockers, lGehierej
U, 1 DN. if Up
R QS S
The Eaglettes began working
this summer with drill team camp
at Kilgore Junior College. At
Kilgore they were awarded a spirit
pom pon, one of 'five Sweepstakes
trophies and perfect scores on all
four home routines.
"Being an Eaglette teaches a
person responsibility, organization
and leadership," explained Lt.
Along with attending line camp
during the summer, the officers'
at SMU. The girls earned another
Sweepstakes trophy and a spirit
"Eaglettes is long hard hours of
work, but we do have a lot of fung
and by the time the year is over
you'Ve made 61 life-long friends,"
said Capt. Wende Wolfe. -
During the Plano East game lieutenants
Micelle Druga and Lisa Milner do their
clown routine to "Circus Entry."
participated in a Week-long camp To l 'f 'iil ' . y
24 I Student Life S
FRIDAY NIGHT PREP
Finally, all eyes are on you
"The neatest thing is going out
on the field, knowing all eyes are
on you," said Junior LeAnn
That's why every week students
practice, practice, and practice for
the Friday night's football game.
Whether they're football players,
Eaglettes, iCheerleaders, or
marching bandsmen, much of their
time is spent practicing for a
chance to show their school spirit.
However they participate, they all
agree, "It,s hard work."
"It,s long and hard, but the
coaches make it pretty fun," said
Varsity quarterback Mark Mathis.
"Itls all worth it on Friday night."
Preparing for the game is time
consuming, but they wouldn't be
doing it if they didn't enjoy it.
"I follow the same basic pattern
every Friday," said Varsity Wide-
receiver Mitchell Glieber, "After
school I go home and rest while I
think about the game."
"When mentally preparing for a
game, it's important to be confi-
dent you will play well. If you have
doubts about yourself or the team,
the team will sufferf' continues
Being a cheerleader, a marching
band member, or an Eaglette also
consumes one's time.
The Cheerleaders practice,
make signs and locker decorations
every day 6th period. On Wednes-
day's and Thursday's they practice
until 4, then again Friday morning
"Preparing for Friday is hard
work, but I don't mind doing
anything if it helps to support our
team," said Varsity Cheerleader
Practice for the band is every
day after school Monday-
Thursday from 4 to 5:30.
"We fthe bandl spend a lot of
time outside of the school day
practicing, but I know Richardson
High School has given me a lot,
and it feels good to give something
back," says Drum Major Pat
The Flag Corps also practices
4-5:30, Monday-Thursday, and
they sometimes come early in the
"We all have a really great time
going out there and performing,"
says Tricia Ursprung Flag Corps
"It's a lot of hard work, but itls
each Eaglette must pass a routine
tryout for the halftime show on
Friday. To get ready for the tryout
they go to squad practices at the
officers' houses on Sunday. During
Tuesday tryouts the girls cannot
make more than 3 major mistakes
and 4 minor mistakes each. A ma-
jor mistake is something that
anyone could see from the stands.
If they don't pass Tuesday's
tryout, they may get called back to
tryout again on Wednesday.
Whether they make the show or
not, each must go to an extra prac-
tice Thursday after school.
'ltls a lot of hard work, but it all
pays off when we performf' said
"People seem to think drill team
is over when football season ends,
but this isn't true at all," said
junior Brandy Barbee.
"After football season, our prac-
tices continue so we will be ready
for basketball season and our
"After this comes revue. Thatls
the best part of all but also the
saddest. It's the last time we'll be
together as Eaglettes ,and as a
worth it," continues Ursprung. family," said Barbee. - Christi
Besides having practice all week, Watson
x '6.:: fir gee , e ,
o A- in 'i slii I I I fi '75
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The Eaglettes include lwontj Lt. Wendy Janne, Lt.
Stephanie Smith, Capt, ende Wolfe, Lt. Lisa Milner,
Lt. Michelle Druga: l2ndJ LeAnn Rushing, Kathy
Church, Allyson Laos, Shelley Davies, Lisa Thompson,
Cara Craig, Missy Popp, Whiz Johnson, Leah Wells,
Susan Lincoln, Stephanie Christy, Trina Richman, Col-
leen Fitzpatrick, Bechjy Brown, Brandy Barbee, Kristina
Nesmith, Erin Wysong, Beth Collerain, f3rd1 Julie Vora,
Robin Burns, Stacy Pollock, Kim Lilley, Jill Packman,
Kate Easley, Suzanne Skaggs, Eileen Brown, Elva
At the Pearce halftime Le. 1Wendy Jarvie
leads' her squad as they perform their
dazzling straw hat routine. lweinbergj
Nolan, Mary Carol Sewell, Stacy Fitch, Jennifer Jones,
Rabin Keller, Page Curtis, Lisa Partain, Laurie Harmon,
Julie Janes, Lisa McCree, lbackl Cheryl Brigham fMgrJ,
Teresa Pero CMgrJ, Debbie McCroy, Melissa Anderson,
Karen Graham, Karen Keetch, Jennifer Dyer, Michelle
Moulton, Amy Echols, Adrienne Dildy, Leanne Mitchell,
Amy Lockhart, Karen Ord, Cheryl Phillips, Stacie
Starks, Angie Mow, Karen Matera lMgr.1, Lorna Walker
!Mgr.2 and Pam Redpath I not picturedl. lStringfeltowl
Student Life l 25
Supporting the team and school, students
unify to sing the Alma Mater at the
Berkner Pep Rally. lflonzalezj
Senior Jacque Kohut tries to excite the
crowd at the pep rally before the Berkner
awesome to-ta-ly" was heard
through the stands as 12
cheerleaders and an enthusiastic
Eagle led the students in cheers.
"Cheerleading is a way to bring
spirit to the school," said senior
"lt's fun to go wild inside the
suit," added Laurea Dunahoe.
But, the cheerleaders' work isn't
over when the game is. They spend
hours practicing and still find time
to decorate lockers and paint
26 f Student Life
At SMU Cheerleading Camp,
the Varsity was named lst runner
up in excellence out of 125 squads
while the JV squad received an
Award of Excellence. In addition,
Kelly Roberts and head
cheerleader Sheila McGowan were
nominees for the All-American
Team. - Cara Craig
"I feel like las a cheerleaderj I'm backing
up sports in more than one way," said
senior Stacy Bennett. KWilmarthj
A Q . its
s X ' . "
Being Oscar is a blast, according to Laurea
Dunahoe who joins Corrine Wilson to
cheer the Eagles toward another score.
Boys' gym crowd fires up for teams
From the seal in A hall to the
Eagles' nest, you can find it, but no
where is it more prevalent than in
the boys' gym.
The crowd cheering and
chanting, the band playing, all set
the mood for the ultimate display
of Eagle spirit. Students take 20
minutes out of the school day to
sing, scream and go crazy.
"They're great,'l said senior Eric
Alt. "Pep rallies get me fired up
for the game."
As a result of House Bill 72, pep
rallies are shorter and take place in
the morning, but that hasn't hurt
the spirit. Pep rallies still get the
"The afternoon pep rallies were
better, but there is still just as
much school spirit," said senior
Mike Mullen. But not everyone
agrees with Mullen.
"To have pep rallies between lst
and 2nd fperiodl is stupid because
we are all hot and sweaty and we
have to go straight to class,', said
Cheerleader Sheila McGowan.
Regardless of what time of day
they are held, pep rallies give
students a chance to be creative,
according to senior Scott Price.
Sometimes this originality is
displayed by balloons, obnoxious
yells, signs, and other popular
"They are a great break from
the classroom atmosphere," said
junior Sam Stewart. "lt would be
un-American to not have a pep ral-
ly." - Cara Craig
Seniors Jeff Balch, Brian Funkhouser,
David Phillips, Scott Price, Kenny Riley
and Mike Tomson participate in a skit
with Varsity Cheerleader Andrea Peck.
If rosr N
The Junior Varsity includes lfrontj Mary
Beth While Wendy Hydernan, Bobbie
Bounds, Misty Hosea, Suzi Curl, fbackl
Michelle Morris, Kay Ellen Cohen,
Christie Elliott, Suzanne Lockhart and
.714 YA. .
The Varsity Cheerleaders include ffrontl
Andrea Peck, Sammie Smith, Sheila
McGowan, Laurea Dunahoe, Corrine
Wilson, Janice Schmidt, Kelly Roberts,
Kbackj Erin Adamson, Mar Sigler, Sheila
Morin, Shannon Hills, Stacy Bennett,
Robin Valetutto and Jacque Kohut.
Kim Caruso. fStringfellowJ
Student Life X 27
At the Homecoming football game, Oct. I9
against Lewisville, students uiew what
became a disappointing loss. fWilmarthj
Seniors Robin Hall and Whitney Hatfield
fight the cold to cheer onthe Varsity Boys'
Soccer Team. lMulueyj
At the football games, thc crowds helped
An enthusiastic crowd sings the Alma with the cheers and sometimes created
Mater at the end ofa pep rally. KHallJ
, , c 'sq
You see them in the hall,
cafeteria or Eagles' Nest. Dressed
in purple and yellow, the Eagle
Guard adds an extra dimension to
the spirit at RHS, according to
Capt. Vivian Liu.
"You've got to be a little crazy,"
stressed sophomore guard Andy
Stewart. "You can't be shy. You
have to go out in front of everybody
and have a good time."
Showing spirit is only one of the
28 f Student Life
duties of an Eagle Guard. "Our job
is to guard two of our school's most
prized possessions - the school
flag and Oscar - during the foot-
ball gamesf' said Liu. "Every time
we score, we run the Eagle and the
flag up and down the track."
"We also help the cheerleaders
decorate the stadium and the gym
and with the cheers at games . . . to
get the crowd tired up," said
The Eagle Guard adds a lot to
the games accordingto sophomore
Kristin Hahn. They help bring
more to the excitement to the
games when they run down the
field with the flag.
"We let other schools know
there's more spirit behind Richard-
son than the average school has,"
said sophomore guard Holly
DeGeeter. - Allison Walker
, tm S
3, W g
Students show spirit in stands
Throwing a stuffed dummy,
bouncing blown up surgical gloves
and passing banners are a few of
the things that take place in the
stands when the crowd isnlt cheer-
ing the players on.
"When you hear the people yell-
ing and the band going, your
adrenaline starts pumping and you
get fired upfl said varsity football
player Keith Weatherford.
Sometimes spirit is negative an
example is during the Pearce alma
mater when all the people stands
turn their backs pretend to read
Hand routines by the Eaglettes
and music performed by the band
also excite the crowd.
"We mainly play for the enter-
tainment of the crowd," said Drum
major Lara Lee Davis, "but I think
in some games, especially at the
Cotton Bowl last year, it really
contributed to why we won."
Whether it's at pep rallies, foot-
ball games, or in the auditorium,
the crowd's enthusiasm plays an
important role in the success of the
event. - Allison Walker
Eagle Guard members include Kfrontj Bob-
by Harrell, Amy Arceneaux, Holly
DeGeeter, Heather Hogan, Brian
Funkhouser, Vivian Liug lbackj Steve
Rowland, Kim Boyle, Bobby Steele, Chip
Irving, Andy Stewart and Chris Huber.
f Stringfel low 1
When it's cold, Oscar ,wears a jacket pro-
vided by his guardians, Chip Irving, Steve
Rowland and Bobby Harrell, who take
their job seriously. lWilmarthj
Student Life f 29
Spirit VVeek brings team support
"Spirit Week was really a blast," said
junior Christine Abbott. "It sure was a
good way to make the crowd look
Hawaiian Day was held on Wednes-
day, Nerd Day on Thursday, and color
day on Friday.
"Revenge of the Nerds," a summer
classic movie, inspired the cheerleaders
to have a nerd day on Spirit Week," said
cheerleader Sheila Morin.
"Spirit Week was a good way of show-
ing spirit for the school in a fun way,"
said junior Chris Murphy. "I thought
Nerd Day was the best because it kept
me and my friends laughing all day."
Spirit Week was 'awesome' this year,
according to head cheerleader Sheila
McGowan. "Preparation for it usually
begins a few days before the Pearce
According to Morin, Spirit Week was
changed from five days to three because
the principal thought too many days
took the students' minds off of their
schoolwork, and some students were
disappointed with the change."
"I thought we ought to have a full
week of spirit," said sophomore Tina
The football players really needed
more spirit to win the game, according
to Morin. This didn't mean the Eagles
lost the game, but the Warbirds came
through in the final minutes of the game
to overtake Pearce, 21-9. - Maria
30 f Student Life
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Seniors Pat McDuffy, Steve Holton, Greg Mar-
will, junior Chuck Colbert, and Wendy Rizzo act
out Nerd Day on September 27. The eagles in
return showed their true colors when they
obliterated Pearce. fHallj
During Spirit Week on Hawaiian Day sei
Christine Barton shows off her style on Hawai
Day. Her spirit encouraged the Eagles to fly
Pearce 21-9. tHallj
Same people go to a lot of trouble and
dress for Spirit Week. Junior Lori Starnes
ing her custom made RHS shirt, honks her
in a display of spirit for her best friend
Eileen Brown, tGonzale2j
Skippy, alias Jeff Balch, in a hurry to get to his
English class, shows his devoted Hawaiian spirit
as he sarfs down the B hall stairs, fWeinbergj
"I had such a blast being a nerdg I was a nerd un-
til 12:00 that night," said mascot Laurea
Dunahoe. For nerd day, Dunahoe borrowed her
mom's old clothes and refused to remove them at
an after-schoolpractice session. fGonzalezj
, Q34 , A
, , W' . my
Senior Paul Dorsey and Eric Gross decide to take
a break from usual school time activities to take a
plunge on Hawaiian Day. Their spirit and others
helped the Eagles to soar high above Pearce.
Final score 21-9. tHallj
In an effort to keep from getting sunburned,
senior Steve Holton goes all out to show his
school spirit on Hawaiian Day while junior
Kalynne Harvey goes Hawaiian via her sweat-
Student Life X 31
'Time After Time'
Homecoming is a time when the
whole school joins together to have fun,
according to senior Philip Harless, and
this year was no exception. Homecom-
ing weekend began Oct. 19 with the
Float entries were made by the Stu-
dent Council, GSL and Key Club,
Junior Classical League, and Mu Alpha
Theta and JETS. Many other groups
and organizations also participated in
"Although a lot of preparation when
into the 30-minute trip down Belt Line
Road, we had a lot of fun," said Harless.
"It was a well organized parade."
The football game against the
Lewisville Farmers was a tough one for
the Eagles. Although the final score was
35-18 in the Farmers favor, the Eagles
made them fight for the win. At half
time Lewisville trailed 10-7, but came
back in the second half to secure the
"Even though we lost the game, it did
not ruin the spirit," said junior Karla
During the half time show Laurea
Dunahoe was crowned Homecoming
"Awesome, happiness, the best.
That's all I can say," said Dunahoe,
adding, "IT RULEDY Cbeing crownedjfi
During Homecoming activities
Dunahoe's brother Lance, a sophomore,
took her place as Oscar Eagle.
On Saturday the dance, sponsored by
the Eaglettes, was held in the Eagles'
Nest with Don Cox supplying the music.
"Everyone seemed to enjoy the dance
more this year than in the past,"
claimed senior Cathy Riggs.
"The last 30 minutes was the best
part because they played a lot of slow
sor1gs,', said Harless, "and you could
dance close to your date." - Carolyn
The Key Club guys show their spirit in the Even with defensive end David Tucker f80j, the
parade as they "dump the Farmers" in Ray Lit- Eagles lost the Homecoming game 3548, to the
tle's dump truck. fGekierej
32 f Student Life
Lewisville Farmers. fGekierej
The crowd watches uttentively while Arnold
Molina shows his stuff at Homecoming.
Escorted by her step father, senior Laurea
Dunahoe gave up her role as Oscar long enough to
be crowned the Homecoming Queen. fWilmarthj
. iix ' xii 'hi , ,
,M tum- L gg ,
, Q mf
Eaglette Capt. Wende Wolfe and head
cheerleader Sheila McGowan, queen finalists,
ride in the Homecoming Parade. KGekierej
Also named Homecoming queen finalists were
Student Council secretary Amy Echols and
Laurea "Oscar"Dunahoe. IGekierej
Student Life X 33
In the snzash hir Beverly Hills Cop, Ed-
die Murphy takes aim at the security force
on the mansion of a millionaire who is
dealing in cocaine. fParamount Picturesj
A relationship develops bvtu een
Philadelphia deteeliue played hy Harrison
Ford and Amish uidau' Kelly Mcflillis. In
The Witness Ford is foreed to take refuge
an her farm. lParam0uni Pictures!
34 l Student Life
Sandman Williams fGregory Hinesj, Vera
Cicero lDiane Lanej and Dixie Dwyer
fRichard Gerej talk at the famous Jazz-
Age Harlem night club, the Cotton Club,
which was frequented by many of the
area gangsters. KOrionj
grail-l1"i'5?' ' '
Students Pick 'Beverly Hills Cop' as best film
Movies are still one of the most
popular forms of entertainment
for students and this school year
was a good one for comedies,
dramas and action films.
Beverly Hills Cop, starring Ed-
die Murphy as Axle Foley, was the
overwhelming favorite of most
students. They found the story of
the Detroit cop who goes to Bever-
ly Hills to investigate a friend's
murder both entertaining and
"I like the way Eddie Murphy
outsmarted all the high class
cops," said junior Bob Stegall. "I
also thought the way they mixed in
the comedy with the drama was
The Witness, starring Harrison
Ford as a detective who takes
refuge in an Amish community to
escape corrupt policemen, was also
a popular drama.
Although the story was often
violent, junior Eden Keeney
thought the romance between
Ford and the Amish widow added
a great deal to the film. She also
felt that she had learned about the
Starring Arnold Schwarzeneg-
ger, The Terminator had a large
number of followers who like the
futuristic action-packed story.
"The Terminator was powerful,
fun and exciting. It had a lot of ac-
tion," said junior Ho B. Pak.
The Breakfast Club was another
popular movie. The film follows
the relationships that develop
among five totally different people
while serving an 8-hour detention
in a high school library one
'SI liked it because it poked fun
of all the stereotypes we have,',
said senior Katie Hazelwood.
Although it did not take in as
much money as the other films,
The Killing Fields, starring Sam
Waterson and Haing S. Ngor, had
its dedicated fans. The film told
the true story of journalists
Sydney Schanberg and Dith Pran
during the Cambodian civil war
and the holocaust that occurred
after the communist takeover.
Other popular movies were
Starman, Places in the Heart, and
The Sure Thing.
Here are the top five most
popular movies of the schoolyear:
1. Beverly Hills Cop
2. Breakfast Club
5. Killing Fields
- Steve Gaut
As Sunny Davis in Protocol, Goldie Hawn
oes rom a Washin ton D C cocktail waitress
g - f g - -
to big time politics. lWarner Brothersj
In The Terminator, Arnold Schwarzenegger
threatens Linda Hamilton. The film is about
two men sent back to the past, one to kill a
woman and thus change the future, the other
to stop him, lOrionl
Student Life f 35
Sophomore Andy Stewart curls with the
weights he has in his room in order to have
a "bod" fChanceJ
Sophomore Jay Conder pedals up LaCosa
on one of his several mile treks. fChancej
While working out in coach Guillory's per-
sonal development class, junior Andrew
Tinch tackles the bench press. fWeinbergJ
36 f Student Life
With only 20 to 30 students taking
the course, there really isn't a mad rush
for seats, but that's not to say the class
"They CHOSA, or Health Occupa-
tions Students Associationb placed me
with the Richardson Orthopedic
Surgery Department," explains junior
Kenney Collins, "and since then I've
seen three surgeries."
The class, which is lead by Mary
Latimar, meets third and fourth periods
to study and read up on the occupation
of their choice. To complete their
studies, students are excused from
fourth and fifth periods to work in their
part-time, nonpaying job at a business
where HOSA placed them.
Luckily, the students earn three
credits for their, as Collins puts it, "very
difficult work." I Jud Rogers
i iyt. t
-GETTING IN SHAPE-
Studenis want the fitness look
Working out takes time, money,
dedication, and it makes you sweat
and smell awful. So why would
anyone want to do it?
"I do it so I can have a bod over
the summer," confessed
sophomore Andy Stewart, who
also works out for gymnastics.
"I bike," says sophomore Jay
Conder, "because it's neat to have
your muscles tight and your blood
racing, plus I hope to race soon."
Regardless of the reason, having
a slim, trim body is the goal of
most people today and the gyms
"Most of our business comes
from men ranging from age 20 to
30, but recently more and more
high school kids are enrolling
which is fine with me," explains
Steve Roland of the Austin Gym.
We don't really mind teenagers
Seniors Jon Kago, Crystal Beight and
junzor Kenny. ollins escort HOSA's
homecoming lzmo during the parade.
working out here as long as they
have the dough,'l President's
Health Club employee Tom
Johnson jokingly admitted.
"Dough', tends to be a problem
for some who have the desire to
join a gym, but for others it's real
"My parents paid for my bill
from Mademoiselle," confessed
sophomore Katie Lynn.
Of course, if you don't have the
money, the other choice is to buy
your own weight set.
"I couldn't afford the rates for
working out at a gym," stated
junior Sam Lowe, "and I needed to
stay in shape for football, so . . ."
Regardless of the reasons,
students are shaping up and feel-
ing great, according to Stewart.
- Jud Rogers
Senior Lisa Prachyl makes a sale while
working at Joske's as a result of HOSA and
MDE placement. KChancej
Student Life f 37
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38 f Student Life
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- NEW STUDENTS
Rl-IS gains 800 newcomers
Of the over 1,800 students at RHS.
close to 800 of them are new. Of course,
about 590 of these are sophomores. but
the other 200 plus are a combination of
seniors, juniors and sophomores who
have moved here from different coun-
ties or states.
"Although our enrollment has
decreased," said registrar Judy Moon,
"the transfers from here and our incom-
ing students are about the same."
To become acquainted with RHS,
new students can join the New Students
"We want RHS to be known not only
as number one in academic excellence,
but also in friendliness," said sponsor
Relda Mainard. "This is the goal of the
RHS New Student Organization."
Plans are already underway for
strengthening next year's group. Duties
of NSU members include conducting
tours at the beginning of school, serving
as guides throughout the year and ac-
quainting themselves with RHS and the
For most sophomores, high school was
a big change from junior high. The ma-
jor differences were in the classes and
the atmosphere of the school. But high
school isn't necessarily intimidating.
"Richardson is a lot bigger," said
sophomore Laura Stalkup. "The first
week I was scared that l wouldn't be
able to find my classesg but after that, I
had few problems."
'KThe people here are more mature
and I have more freedom," said
sophomore Kelly Riley. 'Tm pretty
comfortable here." -Y Philip Needles
Even though the sophomores didn 't win the
Olympics, there was ri great deal ofspirit and ex-
Moi'ingtoRHSjList in timetoqzmlzfvzziider1711,
rules, sophomore Snsun 'ltzslihooh played the
harp in the t!rt'he.wtrr1 's spring cornpetition.
Student I ifef 39
+1 I.. N., .
ESL teacher Margot McEachern explains
some work to sophomore Pok Hee-oh.
ESL aide Marcia Phillips helps foreign
student Khalid Asefi fill out next year's
schedule ofclasses. IS'cottj
40 f Student Life
Senior foreign students Kathy
tayathom and Song Moon take a break
during their American History
"AFS is an organization
helps students come to the United
States and U.S. students study
about other countries," said Gary
Francis, American Field Service
Besides several parties usually
using a different country's culture
as the theme, members dressed up
in clothes representing various
countries and paraded down Belt
Line as part of the Homecoming
Parade. Some of the countries
represented by the students were
China, Mexico and Sweden.
One of the major events for the
group was a Teacher vs. Students
volleyball game in the boys' gym.
Scheduled for Friday, March 22
after school, the game was a fun
time for those involved. - Tina
American Field Service shows off its theme
banner at the '84 Homecoming Parade,
Oct. 19, Kflhancej
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United States provides learning experience
"I came to the United States
because I wanted to study here
and I wanted to know new places,"
said senior Sheydeh Khatalizadeh
from Tehran, Iran. V
Because of Khomeini's harsh
rule, Khatatlizadeh moved to the
United States with her family last
summer. She describes Richardson
as a nice, clean, interesting school
and says she likes it here.
One of many foreign students at
RHS, Khatalizadeh and 36 others
are enrolled in English as a Second
Language CESLJ where they learn
English. The students in these two
classes come from all over the
world including Afghanistan,
Korea, Iran, Mexico, Thailand and
Vietnam. Some also have a special
studyhall period where a teacher
helps them with their homework
or any other problems they may
Many of these students say the
I V, 11 i
X 4 .,. .
:rf e fog'-fi,
fm of 5
main reason they are here is to
learn, and they do. One Viet-
namese student is currently the
number one student in the Junior
The education in Thailand is
not as good as that in the U.S., ac-
cording to senior Prakaydow Sat-
tayathom, whose friends call her
Kathy. Sattayathom claims she
learns more here and plans to get
her education and start a career
here. Besides two regular English
classes, Kathy is taking physics,
elementary analysis and
Like most students, foreign
students have some common
problems and among them are
speaking English so others can
understand. This makes making
American friends even more dif-
ficult. Another problem they share
is understanding classes such as
American history, economics and
"I think it's hard to make
friends here because I have trouble
with the language," said
sophomore Noe Miramontes, who
is from Mexico.
"Because I'm scared to talk to
them" said sophomore Quang Vu,
"it's hard to make friends." Vu
moved to the U.S. from Vietnam
with his family due to the com-
"In fVietnameseJ private
schools, the teachers really want to
help us," said Vu, who attended a
private school in Vietnam, "but in
public schools the teachers teach
Vu explained that U.S. schools
have the instruments to study with
while the Vietnamese schools did
not have sufficient supplies. An ar-
tist who likes to draw portraits, Vu
also enjoys soccer, T.V. and
bicycling. - Tina Rangel
Junior Michael Small waits forthe AFS to
march in the parade. fChancej ,
Student Life f 41
Madame Virgina Horner and French Club
niwrizbem Hrian Berryman, Jim Spellman
and B. J. Marek enjoy froissants, orange
jzim' and nzillf at 9 a.m. one Saturday.
Pizza nas the dixh clwsen for the main
course at Vergilk birthday velebratian.
Here Aaron Davis and Ann Woodward
,uw fd , -wwf
42 fStudent Life
Latin club sponsor and teacher Keisha
Tate visits with sophomore Lance Hartsell
at one af the Latin parties JUL sponsored.
Groups get together for breakfast, birthdays
"El Club de Lenguas es diver-
tido," "Les organisations de la
langue sont amusernentf,
"Sprache hluben macht spassf'
"Linguae societates sunt bona
temporaf, The same thing can be
said in many different ways Y
'fLanguage clubs are fun."
Always busy, the foreign
language clubs do everything from
fundraising to socializing.
To raise money, the Junior
Classical League iLatin clubj sold
mugs and did extremely well, ac-
cording to club sponsor, Keisha
Tate. Some clubs, such as the Ger-
man and Spanish clubs, prefer to
just take up dues at the beginning
of the year.
The bulk of the fun is at the par-
ties and "get-togethersf' The
Latin club had a "Vergil's birth-
day" party. The German club had
a "Weinachten" or "Christmas"
party and the French club
gathered at 'iCroissant Royale" for
breakfast one morning.
Money and fun isn't all that goes
into these clubs. There are com-
petitions, national language ex-
ams, and other types of contests.
The German club attended
Novemberfest at Lamar High
School in Arlington. At the gather-
ing of 44 Dallas area clubs, Ger-
man students participated in con-
tests ranging from poetry and
prose memorization and grammar
and cultural competition to
athletic events such as soccer and
pretzel eating relays.
The German students brought
home many ribbons in events such
as cooking, a scavenger hunt and
the Volksmarch ia 10 km runl.
The Latin club traveled to a
regional Latin competition at Den-
ton High School to compete in
events such as written tests,
costume and certamen, "a sort of
whiz-quiz," according to junior
"We have done so well this
year," says JCL President, Joyce
Davis, "Our certamen teams won
area and will be competing for
"Of course, we always see room
for improvement," said Farrell,
but I think the group as a whole,
was pretty satisfied with our per-
formance. - Cara CraigfSteve
Croissant Royale was the setting for Le
Cercle Franqais's breakfast gathering
where John Strand, Melody Taylor and
Ellen Schlette get a taste of France.
Sophomore Jeff Redman and juniors Tony
Nguyen, Edna Kosfiszer and John Bender
enjoy pizza at the Latin club's birthday
celebration for Vergil. fGekierej
Photographer Mike Wilmarth does his job during
the i'ictf1rious Pearle game. lflekierej
Eagle staff includes Karin Evans, Phil Needles,
Stacy DiMaggio, Brick Simpson, Christina Wat-
son, Lalanii Wilson, Steve Gaut, Cara Craig,
f'arolyn Stubblefield, Tina Rangel, Jud Rogers,
Amy Wolkenstein, Allison Walker and Leigh
A my ' X.
.. e Q
Talon staff includes Chip Hill, Mark Mathis,
Robin Hall, Melissa Beverly, Mitchell Glieber,
Slavy Buyer, Amy Weinberg lphotographerj and
Bennie Schaenbrun. Business manager Andy
Keteh is not pictured. fSc'nltj
l'o-editor Amy Wolkenstein Concentrates in
finishing her spread for the yearbook. lSc0ttj
44 f btudent Life
. K' , his ff
ry,-Q' 4 duff' 1
f- , f f--K x A A 'a:,.,M
Staffs struggle to produce Talon, Eagle
Would you buy a book that costs S130
page or a newspaper that costs 51566 a
Over 559 of the student body buys
he Eagle yearbook for S25 and
veryone gets the Talon free. But, the
act is that these publications cost over
40,000 a year to produce.
"It is hard work, but it's worth it
ecause you gain a lot of experience,"
Cid Eagle staffer Cara Craig. "And
rough constructive criticism you
Putting out a publication is a strug-
le, but the staffs and photographers
eel it's worth it.
"The work is difficult if taken serious-
I," said co-editor Bennie Schoenbrun,
but it's worth it because of the writing
xperience it gives."
The Talon and Eagle both take a lot
of time to produce, but the outcome is
usually good, according to the jour-
At UIL competition Eagle '84 won a
distinguished merit rating and earned
839 points to rank fourth in the state.
The Eagle staff this year is a select
group of 13 with 3 editors. Each in-
dividual was recommended by his
teachers. It was a totally new group
which makes them unique.
"I thought being on the yearbook
staff would be interesting, and I wanted
the chance to leave my mark on the
school," said senior Carolyn
The 8-member Talon staff is the
smallest it's been in 15 years. The staff
works closely together to get the work
i ii ,
M. C .
'35 ,,.. 11 zrrs r
f 0 s
At competition the Talon also won
distinguished merit with a score of 525
points. The paper will also enter Quill
and Scroll and Times Herald Day
The photographers for the Talon and
Eagle meet 6th period. The 9 photogs
have the responsibility of getting places
to take pictures at all different times.
Why do they do it? What would a year-
book or newspaper be without pictures?
All that work, does it really pay off?
The experience, the pleasure of
meeting people and taking part in the
events at RHS are worth it, according to
yearbook co-editor Jud Rogers.
"It's hard work but it's rewarding.
That's why we do it," said Craig.
- Christina Watson
f-any .. 'sf
if ,' Ei. .J e so
..-l i 4, s Q .... mg 'ii
Photographers include tbaekj Chuck Gekiere,
Mike Wilmarth, Mike Muluey, David Chaneeq
ffrontj Yvette Gonzalez, Sabrina Martin and Co-
ordinator Lynn Cunningham. fScottj
Working hard to meet their deadline, seniors
Bennie Schoenbrun, Chip Hill and Mitchell
Glieber paste up for press.
Student Life l 45
KHHS announeers Holly Greenfield and
Jennifer Wolfe spread the news.
Seniors Arnold Molina and Chip Hill keep
the students informed during morning an-
nouncements on KRHS. lWeinbergJ
. , , .
Junior Fran Theoaos and sophomores
Martha Jones, Wendy Weber and Kristi
Russell vlieelf the GSL board for an-
46 X Student Life
Spending 3rd period in the Eagles' Nest,
senior Sherri Mercer and sophomore Sally
Roe read the eagle Flyer. fSirnpsonj.
. l -3.5.
. .W ....x...n-we-vvsfrh :..
- : sji. 'Q . -Q -
KR!-IS - news you can use
News? At RHS news is posted in
the halls and on the walls, and is
announced by KRHS announcers
over the loud speaker during 3rd
period. In addition, the Talon, the
student newspaper, supplies news.
Students with interests in the
field of RadiofTV or communica-
tions find that being a KRHS an-
nouncer is good experience.
"My main interest is the field of
RadiofTV," said senior Dandy
Killeen. "I thought any experience
in front of a microphone would be
an advantage." Killeen, "The of-
ficial announcer of the 1984-85
Mighty Eagle Wrestling Team,"
believes the key to being a good
announcer is playing up the role,
putting something into it and act-
ing like you're interested.
"Then people will listen and en-
joy it," said Killeen.
How do you get to be an an-
nouncer? To try out, students read
old announcements and then
speech teacher Shirley Smith,
selects the best speakers.
"It's easy to be on KRHS," said
senior Chip Hill, "because you're
locked up in Mr. Gumm's office
with a piece of paper to read and a
microphone in front of you."
Hill feels that the greatest ad-
vantage to being an announcer is
letting the student body know who
you are by saying, "Hello every-
Student Council senator Tauis Craigie
checks the Student Council board to sign
up for an extra point.
body, this is Chip Hill and Arnold
Molina announcing on KRHSY'
"It lets me do something more
directly involved with the whole
school," added senior Jennifer
Lee." "It kind of makes you feel
special to be talking to the whole
Announcements aren't the only
form of news around the school.
The "Eagle Flyer" is a popular
newsheet that comes out approx-
imately once every two weeks. The
Executive Council decides what
information will be printed on the
Eagle Flyer and puts it together.
"We put information on it at
students' request," said Student
Council President Mike Tanner.
K'We encourage students to give us
The ultimate "news" hall is the
one by the cafeteria. Here, a wall
calendar provided by the Student
council is filled with dates and
deadlines. Bulletin boards line
both sides of the hall, keeping club
members informed of upcoming
KRHS, the Eagle Flyer, the
boards, the senior board in the
cafeteria, and the calendar, all
contribute to making RHS a "bet-
ter informed student body."
- Cara Craig
Student Life f 47
Arnold Molina, one of tlzv pvrfornzvrs
namvd to th? All-Star Fast, portrayvd
Sal1'1'rz', Mozart 'S arvh-rival. flionzalvzj
Par! of thc cast of "Amadeus" takes a bow
to the svvond pvriod classes during a
spvvial school assvmbly. lllonzalvzl
48 l Student Life
Arnold Molina and Holly Greenfield
display tho elaboratv vostumvs usvd in
x xg ix? l
I V . ig,
0 i W 4'
---w w If .lf - . I
wg w "
'Amadeus' gains recognition for drama
"The publicity 'Amadeus' has
received has brought greater
recognition within RHS to the
theatre department." said senior
Being televised on Good Morn-
ing America. appearing on the
Channel 4 news, performing at
lVlozart's restaurant in the
Sheraton Park Central, and per-
forming in a special school
assembly gained recognition for
After winning UIL zone com-
petition, the "Amadeus" cast and
crew earned the first alternate
position at district. At zone, Jen-
nifer Lee was named best actress,
while Larry Linn and Arnold
Molina made the All-Star Fast.
"This play has my first death
scene, my first drunk scene, and
it's the first time I had to go in-
sane," said Linn of his portrayal as
Michael Miller, who portrays
Joseph, Emperor of Austria, did a
great deal of research into the
background of his character.
"I found that Joseph was maybe
not as stupid as Shaffer interprets
him in the play," said Miller, who
along with Linn and Molina, was
named to the District All-Star
Cast. Honorable mention was
given to Barbra Gibb.
Lee attributed the success of the
Named best actress for her portrayal of Barbara Gibb displays the variety of wigs
Mozart 's zrife, Jennifer Lee, along zrith andhats usedzn "Amadeus,"lflonzalezj
Larry Linn performs in "Amadeus,"
department to the close relation-
ships between the students.
"No one ever gave up," come
mented Lee, "We just overcame
the barriers and forged ahead."
In addition to "Amadeus," the
drama department started the
year by performing Look
"Financially we need a lot more
support from the students and ad-
ministrators," said Molina. "Ar-
tistically, our theatre has gained a
feeling of unity. One person's
achievements become everyone's
and we all try to help improve one
f Karin EvansfMike Richman
Larry Linn applies makeup before his
leading role as Mozart. lliekierel
Student Life X 49
After being inducted into NHS, Eric Alt,
Ellen Leou, Steve Cole, Earl Levine,
Gillian Galbraith, Carrie Lewis and Bret
Kudlicki carry their candles back to their
seats before blowing them out, fWiImarthj
Senior Stephanie Smith enjoys
refreshments served after the induction
ceremonies while senior Shawn Retstatt
looks on. tWilmarthj
f ltt 3
"The purpose of the National
French Honor Society is to have a
bunch of French honor people get
together to have fun while learning
about French culture," said junior
The 14-member NFHS inducted
22 new members in May. NFHS
requirements include an A average
in citizenship and French, while
maintaining an 85 average in other
National Spanish Honor Society
also encourages knowledge of the
Spanish language and the Spanish
way of life.
50 f Classes
Inductees listen patiently while guest
speaker Gloria Snyder, head mistress at
Parish Day School and former RHS social
studies teacher, speaks. fWilmarthj
Since 1981 RHS has not had an
NSHS, but this year nine students
To become a member students
must be in Spanish III and main-
tain a 90 in Spanish for three con-
secutive semesters. They must also
maintain an A citizenship average
and 85 overall average.
"I am honored that they asked
me to be a member because
Spanish is my favorite subject and
I have a Spanish background,"
said junior Will Johnston. Q-
Senior Tray Heatly completes his induc-
tion by signing the official registration
To prepare for induction ceremonies presi
dent Amy Lockhart warms up the in-
ductees with her speech. fWilmarthj
Students help community
Helping the community is a part
of what the National Honor Socie-
ty is all about. Doing 16 hours of
required service is time consuming
and has to be weaved into the
students' schedules, but they
Besides visiting nursing homes,
holding a carwash and sponsoring
an after-the-game dance, members
participated in a special project.
The project was to paint the East
Dallas residence of Mrs. Kohut,
and on April 21, 21 NHS members
did just that.
"It gives me a feeling of doing
my part for the community," said
senior Steve Cole.
The house was so run down that
the City of Dallas felt that it was
not worth restoring, yet NHS
members proved differently. .
"lt really made us appreciate
what we have and gave us a better
understanding of caring for peo-
ple," said President Amy
Before joining NHS candidates
must go before the teacher review
board. The board reviews students
in service, scholarship, character,
and leadership. Next year the pre-
sent 94 g.p.a. requirement may be
lowered due to changes in school
'clt really is an honor to me fto
be a member of NHSJ because I
work hard to get my good grades,',
said senior Patricia Green. -
Lalanii Wilson! Stephanie Erwin
Seniors Bennie Schoenbrun and Patricia
Green inducted the new members of NHS.
Here junior Clifford McQuirter lights his
candle as a part of the initiation induction
to signify knowledge. fWilmarthj
"Oni salt deux langues en uaut deux, KA
person who knows two languages is worth
two people,2" said sophomore Kristi
Kristin Hahn and the 20 other members
inducted into FHS, while President
Alayne Cartwright looked on. fWilmarthj
Steve Cole, Josh Goldstrich, Trey Heatly,
John Strand, Will Johnston, Ellen Leou
and Scott Osterberg read off their oath as
a part on induction ceremonies into the
Spanish Honor Society. fChanceJ
In one of the MAGNETS parties, Daniel
Welch concentrates on a game of ping
For the Physics Olympics Hottie Music
competition, juniors Ci Ton and Lisa
Jenschke and senior Bennie Schoenbrurn
placed second with their performance of
"Laura 's Themefl
52 X Student Life
Seniors Paul Serris, Daniel Welch and Ed-
ward Mao place the final touches on the
MAUXJETS Homecoming float before the
Senior Bret Kudliclfci examines his design
for the MAUXJETS Homecoming float in
Interest in math, science unites groups
"Everybody thinks we just sit
around and do math problems, but
that's really not true," said Mu
Alpha Theta tmath clubl
Secretary Bret Kudlicki.
In addition to doing math prob-
lems, the MM-J hosted two
speakers, held a few parties and
built an award-winning Homecom-
ing float with the Junior Engineer-
ing and Technical Society CJETSJ.
"We basically converted an old
Volkswagen into a purple Cadillac
Seville with a stick shift," said
MAG President Bennie Schoen-
brun. "The most exciting part was
trying to drive the thing to the
parade site without having it fall
The Volkswagen with the
"gravity-bonded" wooden frame
was only one of the projects in
which the club participated. NIM-J
also hosted a math tournament,
making one of the largest profits
ever, according to sponsor Gayle
Attending several tournaments,
including two in San Antonio, the
club placed highly in competition
with Vice President Edward Mao
and sophomore Chance Beaube
winning the most trophies.
Likewise, MAG and JETS united
in competition at the NTSU
Physics Olympics where members
won the Quiz Show and Mousetrap
Car competitions and placed
After placing their float on the football
field for judging, sponsor Gayle Breard,
Bennie Schoenbrun, Ellen Leou, Bret
second and fourth in Bottle Music
ln response to district-wide club
constitutions evaluations, the
RHS chapter decided to become
an honor organization next year,
according to Historian Lisa
Requirements for membership
will include "A" academic and
citizenship averages but current
members will be exempted from
"ISI,-X0 bring together people
with a common interest," said
Kudlicki. "We get together not
just to work on that common in-
terest but to be together."
Kudlicki, Lisa Jenschke, Edward Mao,
Paul Serris and Daniel Welch pose in front
of their creation. fMA6j
Edward Mao, Steve Keckler, Tony Juniors Lisa Jenschhe and Tracey Walters
Nguyen, Jeff Steele, Viuian Volz and Carl enjoy themselves ata MAQXJETS party.
Collins take the physics test at the Physics
Olympics at NTSU.
Student Life f 53
Smnur Andrea Urnlsh and .wphomore
S1-arlvlt Rauhind, mvrnbvrs of GSI, I, and
snplmnmrr' Martha Jonvs, nwnzhefr of GSL
ll, hand out candy to orllrlfzkvrs al the
llunzvmnling Paradv, fUvkim'r1'j
helps collect money and distributc' Val-U-
Grams as one of GSL's projects
Senior Wvndr' Wolfe, membvr of GLS I, 6
'34 f Student Life
ra 5' .
f ' s
Sophomorv Anna Hardo and junior Kari fs?
Oswald dvcoratv lhv Eagles' Nest for the . X
GSL-sponsored TWIRP Dance. fMartinj 'ilglli - '
Clowns and Dolls make service a pleasure
'gWe help to put smiles on peo-
plels faces and do useful things for
the community," said junior Beth
Collerain, GSL I treasurer.
GSL, Girls' Service League, is an
organized group of members split
into two chapters of 60 members
Both groups do basically the
same projects but the number of
members is kept low to keep the
groups productive. Members are
chosen anonymously by applica-
"We look for the amount of time
and effort that was put into the
application, the originality of
ideas, and the fact that the appli-
cant understands that it is a ser-
vice group and not a social
organization," said GSL l sponsor
Margie N ancarrow.
"Good members usually mean a
successful year," said senior Vi-
vian Liu, "because they are willing
to participate in the various
Contrary to what many people
think, GSL is a service group first
and a social group last.
HI can't deny that there is a
social aspect to GSL," said junior
Michelle Waters, "but it is first a
service group that does projects for
the community and schoolf,
Some of GSL's projects include
visiting nursing homes, cooking
meals for the firemen, and par-
ticipating in the Adopt-a-Family
"I liked visiting the nursing
home the best because they really
enjoyed having us there," said
junior Marilyn Powell. "lt was a
great experience and we all got a
lot out of it."
ln order to participate in these
projects, GSL earns money
through many different fundrais-
ing projects including bake sales,
car washes and the popular
Being in GSL means devoting
some extra time out of school to
help raise money and serve other
"It does take some extra time
but the teamwork and enthusiasm
makes us successful," said Waters.
"It's an enjoyable group because
you can serve the community
while being with your friends too."
- Karin Evans
Kwai . ...
wa Q W
V wi E3 -si'
vt N .,
' 'Y 3 .
,4 21 - - -
GSL members and Key Club members en-
joy the Homecoming Parade as they adver-
tise the GSL!Key Club float. KWilmarthl
Members from GSL and Key Club get
together to raise money at the GSL!Key
Club car wash. fWilmarthl
Student Life f 55
Fmzmm paradw into ff1f',L,'.X'V71 at the upffn-
mg 4-e'rvn1ur1i4'.w uf "Clsc'f1r Looks Hack' T110
Best of the Olympics. " 'I'h0 svniors wpnt on
tu u lkfl. fGorzzr1!f':J
Svnzhrflohn Strom grabs u lunvh bag while
Splznzfwlz tvlxclrvr Farla Brin' rvfvrvrfs.
K ' ,
, V 452:71 ffm- 5
Aftrfr rvlcfusiflgj junior Susan Mushopf
from the' c'lzf11'r, Supwrman fjunior Hrwnt
Abmhmj dfzslzws bad: In thv finish lirzv.
IjLH'l'IZ,lI thu Kfndergardefn Kapffrs vrwll,
.wnmr Adrzmzrzv Iiobwrts tn.w.w.w a papvr
hall mir: thz' 11'c1slc'br1slc1't. fG0k14'r0j
36 X Student Life
A PK.. "'
Seniors win as Olympic tradition continues
"The juniors never winf, com-
plains junior Travis Branson.
"The whole thing is rigged."
'That's more than one man's
opinion, but it's not true. The
juniors have won twice and the
sophomores always give the
seniors a run for their money.
"Our plan was to DOMlNATE,',
explains sophomore Holly
DeGeeter after their one point loss
to the seniors, Hbut it didnlt quite
This year's Olympic confronta-
tion was entitled "Oscar Looks
Back: The Best of the Olympics'
and included the best races out of
the nine Olympics that have been
run. The 20 races, which came
from the second fourth, fifth and
sixth Olympics, included Kinder-
garden Kapers, Jam-Up, DFW
Departure, Chinese Finale and
"I really liked the Chinese race,"
states junior Will Johnston refer-
ring to a slow start by the juniors,
'fbut our team really screwed that
Screwing up is what the crowd
comes to see and since they pay S2
for a ticket, they often get their
The collection from the ticket
sales is divided and distributed to
two sources, S5100 goes toward the
senior prom and the rest goes to
the Ernest Kelly Scholarship.
"We fthe Student Councill
simply choose the senior who best
Racing to thc end of the gym juniors, Todd
Smith and Kim Austin take part in the
DFW Departure euenl. fflekicrci
represents RHS and give himiher
a 33600 scholarship," says second-
year senator Ron Gipson.
Although H.B. 72 has attacked
every other enjoyable event, the
Olympics will continue thanks to
this year's performance.
"Because we fthe crowdl didn't
boo and hiss and were well be-
haved, the Olympics will be back
for at least one more year," ex-
plained Junior Class President
As the Olympic tradition con-
tinues, students will enjoy, as
senior Tom Martin puts it, "the
luxuries of leaving early and hav-
ing shorter classes, which is the
best part of the whole thing."
A Jud RogersfLalanii Wilson
s Q it
Senior Tommy Lee grabs a ruler out of 11
locker during Jr. High Jam-Up as coach
Bob Dubey looks on.
Student Life i 57
Performing the art of breohdaridrig, junior
Steve Williams does the crab. Kflchierej
Junior Carter Cummings purchases a
ticket before entering Hot Wheels, a
popular hangout ofstudents. fflekierej
Next to the DJ. stand, junior Chris
Ashford and sophomore Kevin Peoples
talk and watch the people go by. KGehiereJ
'h.,mvv' 'Y V if' .4
To give students that extra help
necessary to make the grade, an
extended tutoring program in
math, English, history, science and
computer science was established
'6It's something we need to get
the kids to utilize more," said
chemistry teacher Bill Humphries.
Hlt also helps because there are a
lot of kids who will not ask ques-
tions in school."
Next year, in accordance with
HB 72, the current program will be
58 f Student'Life
supplemented. Teachers will be
asked to let their students know
when they will be at school. This
will make it possible for students
to receive extra help from their
"Being with your own teacher is
best because you can learn moref'
said Principal G. Tom Kelly. -
Computer math teacher Lyn Hosier works
with Charles Chang on his computer pro-
Dancing 's fn, skating's out
4'It's like a big party. That's
mainly what it is, a big party," said
sophomore Carla Brewster.
For the past few years, during
vacation periods or whenever they
have had time on their hands,
literally hundreds of students have
gathered at the Hot Wheels
skating rink from 8 p.m. to 12 a.m.,
according to junior Bruce Terrell.
"People go to dance, skate, and
just hold conversations," said
Brewster. "It's a hangout in other
words. It's just a place to go."
Very few people to the rink to
actually skate, according to
sophomore Lalanii Wilson.
"We just go to meet friends. lt's
more of a social thing," explained
Wilson. "Usually there are more
people walking around than
Dancing is the primary pastime.
A few people skate, but only if
they have special skating routines,
according to sophomore Chandra
"All my friends are there," said
Williams. "It's just something to
do on the weekends."
On Sundays, the day the majori-
ty of people come, Dr. Rock, a DJ
from KNOK, is at the rink. Also,
breakdancing contests are often
held, especially in the summer, ac-
cording to Brewster.
"We just talk to the girls, get
down and let ourselves goln said
"It's fun. You get to meet a lot, of
new people,'l said Terrell. "New
people come every timef, - Ben-
nie Schoenbrunfflud Rogers
Partying and just meeting friends is a
pastime for many at several local skating
f B 5 r it ,-
Tutoring in math helped many students,
such as this one, to better understand their
During an after-school tutoring session,
junior Lori Cosby asks for some guidance
from sophomore English teacher Jamie
Student Life f 59
Seniors Tommy Lee and Allison Brown
smile as they give their vows. fGonzalezJ
Seniors John Lovelace and Angie Mow
listen carefully to the directions given by
the Rev. Deak Wilks. fGonzalezj
After the wedding, teacher Jo Cunn-
ingham serves cake to the newlyweds.
Seniors John Craig, Tiffany Amos, Andrew
Michaelson and Paige McCasland wait to
be pronounced "man and wife."
60 f Student Life
i ,. Xiissix
Senior John Watson examines the wed-
ding ring as his bride, Caroline Simmons,
looks on. KGonzalezj
new . ,ww
,. ug If I: ax
V g .3 K . V V
Students see marriage faults
"Next time I think I'll get mar-
ried in some place other than a
sewing room," said junior Stacy
Pollock, along with all the
students in Home and Family Liv-
ing, went before the Rev. Dean
Wilks to exchange vows as part of
a project to introduce them to
"It was great," said junior Sam
Stewart, "But I'm glad it wasnit
"I loved the wedding, but I can
do without the problems," com-
plained junior Jennifer Jones.
"It really made me think," said
junior Amy Miller. "Everyone
thinks 'Oh, you're married. How
cute,' but there are a lot of pro-
blems, like buying cars and homes,
getting jobs and having a babyf'
No, the couples didn't have a
real baby. This time a chicken egg
represented the baby. The
"parents" had to carry the "baby"
with them everywhere they went
or find a babysitter to take their
place, but one couple didn't have
to worry about that for long.
"I fell in the parking lot," said a
senior who wishes to remain
anonymous to protect her grade. "I
dropped the egg. It splattered all
over the pavement?
If the couples managed to hang
on to their babies, the project
quickly threw other problems their
"We got more problems from
the Wheel of Misfortunef' ex-
plained senior Amy Lockhart. "We
all spun the wheel and got stuck
with a new problem. I had a car
wreck, but others got divorced or
had to pay a bunch of money."
After the couples successfully
completed the project, some
students wanted to continue.
"It was a blast," said junior
Brett Shackman. "I'd like to do it
for real to get extra credit." Jud
Senior Randy Bullard and Caren Cron-
inger pause in the ceremony to exchange
e , 'H
Student Life f 61
Under the guidance of a group of or-
thopedic surgeons and at a scoleosis clinic,
junior Kenny Collins works as a general
assistant for Dr. Richard A. Marks. Collins
was also active in the Medical Explorers at
Richardson Medical Center and attended
the Area III contest in Medical Ter-
minology and the state HOSA convention
CVAE is "a way to get money and credit at
the same time," said senior Brian Ratcliff
who works for the Charlie Moore Travel
As her job in HOCE, senior Debbie
Seberger is a nurses' aide to Dr. Gary Mor-
chower. Her job includes meeting and
greeting patients, weighing, taking
temperature and performing general office
if 4 : it
fi i I
d it , , . F N' f
lil I if 1
In tern program helps seniors choose careers
What high school senior
would work 12 hours a week
without pay for a whole
semester? This year, 25 seniors
did as participants in the
"We are looking for students
who are career and goal
. oriented, enthusiastic, de-
pendable, and who present a
good image for their school and
distict," said co-coordinator
Interns learn about career
fields they are interested in by
working three hours a day at
"I wanted to sample all the
different fields of medicine,"
said senior Ann Willey, "and I
ended up liking cardiology the
62 f Student Life
e-"" .N 2
bestf, Willey, who interned at
Presbyterian Hospital, plans to
become a doctor.
"I wanted to see if I could
perform well in my prospective
field," said senior Patti Green,
who interned at Richardson Ci-
ty Hall and learned about city
government. After her intern-
ship, Green was invited to come
back and work for the city.
Areas of placement available
include law, banking, medicine,
engineering, business, com-
munications, and computer
science. According to Pinkham,
9595 remain to major in the
field in which they interned.
In addition to the four days a
week at placements, MIP
students attend seminars on
Friday with interns from the
other three high schools. Topics
covered include goal-setting,
success, self-evaluation and
The program gives seniors a
headstart on their careers, ac-
cording to Pinkham. - Bret
Senior Brian Hoesterey, an MIP stu-
dent who works for the law firm of
Evans, Fernandez, and Huritz, does tax
and security research Mondays-
Thursdays, 2-5 p.m. fGekiereJ
Classes offer more than credit
"People in the Richardson area
particularly think that vocational
programs are for slow students,"
said Home Economics Coor-
dinated Education sponsor Billie
Jurlina. "That is just not true. The
vocational students are a step
ahead of the academic kids who
have never had ajob."
Nine vocational training pro-
grams offer learning experiences
beyond the classroom. And in all
but the Pre-Employment
Laboratory and Management In-
ternship Programs, students are
paid for their efforts.
Education is a training program
for parenting, teaching or any
other profession which deals with
children," explained sponsor Joy
"In PELE, I learned that kids
are no different from me," said
senior Lorna Walker who worked
at Canyon Creek Pre-School and
Arapaho Elementary and wants to
In Coordinated Vocational
Academic Education students are
"taught different aspects of money
management . . . and other things
that I have needed to deal with
and wouldn't have learned in a
regular class," said senior Andrea
After coming in first in the Area
IX CVAE competition for their
photo panel displays, Sickles and
senior Jeff Brownfield attended
state competition in Corpus
Christi. At state, Sickles won while
Part of OEA is ap lying skills learned in
the classroom to office environment accor-
ding to coordinator Bess Gee. Senior Alice
Meinardus works at MBank in Lincoln
Center with senior Julie Rockwell and as a
result, they appeared in an ad for the
Brownfield came in second.
Other Area IX winners included
junior Mike Seltz and senior
Kristine Stirk, both with seconds
in photo display.
Health Occupational Coordinate
Education CHOCEJ is for students
interested in medical professions.
"I work for a physical
therapist," said senior Robynne
Yoss. "I don't have the training
needed to be a physical therapistg
but, through my job I got to see
what it is like to be one."
"I, too, learned a lot from my
job," said senior Kim Boyle, who
works at Stringfellow
Photography. "It has developed
my confidence and helped me
prepare for the job market."
For students interested in an of-
fice job, Office Education QOEJ
teaches secretarial, accounting and
Industrial Cooperative Training
participants learn safety pro-
cedures and how to work with the
boss and other employees while
studying about their prospective
fields in technology, according to
senior Bill Pressly, a projectionist
at Promenade Theater.
Vocational Adjustment Class
QVACJ is a work-study program
like the others but it is only for
students in special education. VAC
students are not limited to specific
"You learn so much from your
own experience," said Walker.
"You get experience first hand."
- Bennie Schoenbrun
In the Informations Communications I
category of the OEA Area I competition
senior Kim Boyle placed in Austin. Also
winners were seniors Michelle Crutcher,
Accounting II,' Tammy Thompson, Ac-
counting I,' and Lisa Tran, Job Manual
Student Life f 63
Svnior Gillian Golbroilh and ,sopliornore
Anne Whitakvr tolvrate thi' soap and
water to raisv money al the GSLXKQ5' Vlub
car wash. fWl'lV71l1flhl
Hvforv buying some carnations, senior Ar-
nold Molina inspects the flowers sold by
, ,,25 , f "
Sophornon Andrew Qlcwart aye for his
A , , A , i p 3
Spf'Cll1l ual-o-gram sold by GSI, land Il for
Vfllijllll-IZUVS Day. fGUl'lZIllPZl
64 l Student Life
Money-raising projects provide enjoyment
"It's really a drag selling
things," said senior band member
Pat Basinski, "but it's worth it in
the end when you get to use the
equipment and take the tripsf'
And sell they do since band and
orchestra members are required to
raise S300 before their spring trip
to Corpus Christi.
Magazines, turkeys, poinsettias,
and cheese and sausage are just a
few of the products these groups
"The majority of the money is
used for the accommodations at
Corpus," said Greg Zweiacker,
senior orchestra member.
Half of the money is used ex-
clusively for the trip itself. The
other is spent on new instruments
and other necessary equipment.
Fundraising plays a major part
in supplying the money and
material for the 20 plus organiza-
tions such as GSL I and II, Key
Club, Orchestra, Choir, speech,
cheerleaders, Eaglettes, and
Drama, not to mention events that
raise money specifically for the in-
GSL, Key Club, cheerleaders,
and Eaglettes all raise money by
holding dances. GSL sponsors the
TWIRP dance, along with bake
sales, val-o-grams, spirit links,
balloons, and a car wash with Key
"The money that GSL earns is
put towards a 55500 scholarship, a
gift to the school, and the annual
GSLfKey Club Homecoming
floatf' said senior Tricia Hash,
GSL I president.
Key Club holds the Key Club
Prom and the Eaglettes sponsor
the Homecoming Dance, while the
cheerleaders sponsor the after-
game victory dances.
The cheerleaders also sell candy
and sponsor cheerleading clinics
which help to pay for the paint,
paper and other supplies needed
for the pep rallies and games.
Senior Talent Show and play
ticket sales support the senior ac-
tivities while giving them a chance
to enjoy themselves.
These are just a few of the
fundraisers that take place during
the school year, but all the groups
raise money in various ways to
supply the needed equipment.
Fundraising may not be the most
pleasant project, but it certainly
proves to be the most profitable.
- Karin Evans
Fellow students enjoy themselves at one of Seniors Greg Marwill, Chris Phillips and
the many victory dances after the football
Mark Scroggins show their manliness in a
nerdy way at the '85 Alive Senior Talent
Student Life f 65
To shoit' filfvil' uniquvrzvss, junior Dean
Salts dyed his hair red, irhilr' junior Tam-
my Mader dyed the bottom part ofher hair
Senior Troy Marsh kicks back in his
leather jar-het, fWeinb0rgj
With her Louis Vuitton purse and his Ux-
ford sweatvr, juniors Margaret Potter and
David Poland are drassed in a preppy
66 f Student Life
Q Q? 3 E
lg. ' 4
L ws:-,, .V ....,.,F5,i,g:,,.g
.tm ist: . .
A . t h i.
. Q .e fp- 1
501 Blues, tan booths make fashion scene
What was "in" this year? Many
people bought memberships to
health clubs in hopes of achieving
that in-shape look. The tanning
booth tan also made a big hit this
"I think tanning booths are
worth the money," said junior Dot-
Among guys and girls alike,
stone-washed jeans, vests, and
jean jackets were very popular.
The Levi's 501 Blues made a
strong showing this year although
they have been around for years.
Whether you are a simple or ex-
tremely flashy dresser, you fit in at
"I like clothes that are simple,
not real gaudy," said senior Dean-
na Fischer. "I hate too many
On the other hand, the clothes
inspired by new wave rock groups
were also worn by a number of
"With their funny clothes and
weird hairstyles, punk rockers add
variety to our school," said senior
Junior Wyth Thompson ex-
plained his opinion of womenls
clothing: "I like to see girls wear
clothes that complement them and
I like girls who dress according to
their personalities. I don't like
girls who try to look like all the
others, and fat girls don't look
good in miniskirtsf'
In again this year were Tom
Cruise sunglasses, Guess clothes,
and the everlasting Jams shorts.
One thing would make it all very
simple. Uniforms! - Stacy
Sophomore Chris Williams illustrates that
the sheepish look is in. fChancel
When not wearing an apron, senior Randy
Bullard goes for the preppy look. fChancel
Wearing a plaid skirt, a black shirt and a
blue jean jacket, junior Barbara Gibb
shows her individual style of dress.
Student Life f 67
Seniors Steve Price and Veronica Montero
get their haircuts from Lamout, located in
the Galleria. fWeinbergJ
Between plays and marionette shows,
senior Larry Linn finds time to cut his own
hair. Linn also cuts senior Jennifer Atkin's
After lunch junior Andrea Ashbach takes
a quick look at her gel-styled hair.
A career or profession is
something many don't think about
until they are seniors or even until
college. But some students have
already decided what they want to
do and are taking advantage of
jobs like marketing, accounting
Through the Marketing and
Distributive Education CM and
DEB program, the school and
business work together to provide
on-the-job training and classroom
instruction with pay.
"Students gain an understand-
ing of the world of work, learn job
skills that can give them a com-
68 f Student Life
petitive edge in job hunting,
develop clear career goals and earn
money which can help with their
college expenses," said sponsor
"My job has taught me not to
judge people and respect for
management positions. I feel I've
gotten all the business background
I need to help me start my own
business," said senior Judi Bom-
marito. - Philip Needles
Senior Linda Henderson works as a
cashier at Joske's Department Store.
High fashion moves in
What do the Bob, Duck Tail and
Witch mean to you? They're not
dances but are actually high-
fashion hair styles.
"I think the new hair styles have
changed rapidly over the past year,
offering many new looks," com-
mented a stylist from Great
If you're tired of long layer style,
you can get your hair cut in a
spike. Styles today offer people the
choice of individuality.
"I think hair is a good medium
of expression for an individual.
The difference between someone
who uses their hair to express their
individuality and someone who
uses it to conform is quite ob-
viousf' said junior Barbra Gibb,
whose hair is in a Pixie.
After lunch sophomore Karen Heckman
brushes her hair before going to her next
Whether in the men's or the boys' department, senior Mike Wilson was involved in sales
merchandising at Calwell :fi Sons. Here he talks to co-worker Kim Banks. !Chance1
Between every class you can find
both guys and girls grouped
around the mirrors in the
bathroom. Hairspray and bobby
pins have had competition from
modern styling aids such as
mousse and styling gels.
'AI like to tease my hair and use
tons and tons of Mrs. Breckief
said junior Becky Turecky.
"Sometimes I use mousse though
if I have to conform for school
The average price for a cut and
styling can range from 3312 up to
"I feel the price of the cut
depends on the quality of the cut
you receive. A good job is worth
the price," said sophomore Aaron
Roffwarg. - Philip Needles
Joske's was a popular place for students to
work. Here senior Lisa Prachyl writes up a
lilltlflylllllf llI4'NlSt'll'l'.S ut fi f'hristnuis Party,
giiwi hy l,ori Ntarnvs, juniors Kim Austin,
lmw U'Hrif'n, und Stiiiov l'rir'i' l'I1f.,'f1,f.ll' in
Viirsi'Iy f'lii'i'rlr'r1clz'r, Sllfflfllll' Smith,
finishers hvr drink at ri private' party.
AI thu Junior l'lassiwil lwagui' l'luh party
4'1'lt'l7V'l1llIIy Ihr' bl-flllflflj' of Virgil, thc'
funious Ifoniun pocft,ju11ior Roh Vlarh and
sopliomorvs lfohvrl 'l'hovlv, and Loran Liu
will pizza. tlii'l.'ii'ri'j
70 lStL1d9Ill Life
Outsidcf of the housc' where' an all-girls
party uns held junior Trent Schell and
sophomore' Tommy Fitzpatrick hlou' up
Students party with 81 vvithouz' Kegs
Cute guys, good music, sociable
people and good food are all you
need to have a great party,
according to junior Candi Bledsoe.
"lt has to rock," says Bledsoe.
According to many, attending
two to three parties a month is
What is a fun party?
"Having lots of friends with you,
good music and lots of fun,', said
junior Cindy Burcky. "You meet
people through people," adds Bur-
cky. Many, such as junior Chris
"lf there's nice music, drink and
very nice girls, l'll go," said
"A party needs lots of people
from different groups that can
have fun without getting totally
wasted," said senior Vanessa
These days everybody is throw-
ing keg parties. They are a fad that
never goes out of style.
But before throwing another keg
party or attending one, many
things need to be considered.
On Oct. 9 at the RHS PTA,
Sergeant Larry Zachareas of the
Richardson Police Department
spoke on the problems caused by
Beer parties have changed quite
a lot through the years, according
to Sgt. Zachareas. Twenty years
ago, "beer parties" simply meant,
bring your own beer while the boys
drank outside and the girls
"The drinking is all right as long
as it doesn't get out of hand," said
Now a beer party consists of at
least three, sometimes even six
kegs, while boys and girls drink . . .
drink. . . drink.
"People shouldn't get put down
because they party," said senior
"It's their life and they should
be allowed to do what they want
with it," continued Guthrie.
But think about this when the
partying starts: A felony on your
record for possession of alcohol by
a minor or drunk driving is never
erased. ls it worth it? Y Christina
The picture explains itself as best friends
1.oriStarrzes and Mary Sigler express their
Student Life f 71
A place to go to have fun with friends
"Dances are funf' said junior
LeAnn Rushing. "They give peo-
ple a place to go and something to
And between September and
June, dances are numerous at
During the fall, dances are held
in the Eagles' Nest after several of
the football games. Different
organizations, such as NHS and
Student Council, sponsor them,
and most students agree, the
dances are a good idea.
In December, the girls and guys
reverse roles for the TWIRP
Dance, sponsored by GSL I and II.
The theme of the dance where The
Woman Is Requested to Pay was
"It's fun because the girls get a
chance to ask the guys," said
junior Kathy Church.
"The organization and time re-
quired to hold a dance like
TWIRP was tremendous," said
GSL I member Lisa Thompson.
"Even though there was a lot of
time involved, the results were
well worth it," added Thompson.
In March, the Carousel of Roses
Dance was held at the Fairmont
Hotel. At Carousel, senior girls pay
to sponsor junior girls.
"I thought Carousel was a
blast," said junior Christy Biver.
"It was neat just having the juniors
and seniors. The hotel was neat,
too. It made it much more formal
than school would have had."
Some like Carousel because it
was held at a hotel, others liked it
because it wasn't so crowded.
"The dance was fun because
there weren't just tons of people,"
says junior Susan Lincoln.
No matter what the dance,
students always seemed to have a
good time. M- Cara Craig.
Juniors Kerrie Curran, Chris Matrone and
David Foley take time to visit at the
TWIRP dance held in the Eagles' Nest.
Student Life I 73
One of the biggest performers of the year
was Prince, who performed in Dallas Dec.
30-Jan. I at Reunion Arena. lSimpsonl
Bruce Springsteen, also known as the Boss,
performed to sellout eroluds in Dallas for
tivo l'UIlSi'l'L1Il-L'E' nights in November of
Many students save tickets from past con-
certs attended. Here are a feu' from this
A f Tee '
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Vtgcag use' wc. PRi5f'NTS N53 DHMM
LPI H THE JUUYS " .,
g2f""""'3 an nxss mcurffv q :,gigj'f"" 'Y'
Q sa-mmm NQAIH " ' " '
14 f Student Life
One of the biggest concerts of the year,
part of the unforgettable Fire Tour, was
given by U2 February 25 at Reunion
Arena. Here U2 performs "Sunday Bloody
Sunday. " fMulL'eyj
Students exchange money for t-shirts, buttons
In spite of the expense, which
averages between S30 and 340, and
the fact that they are often on
school nights, concerts are a
popular way to spend the evening.
Check out the t-shirts, buttons
and headbands worn to school
after a big concert like U2, Prince
and the Revolution or Bruce
Whether souvenirs or exhausted
students, the evidence is
everywhere. Due to the fact that
many concerts are on school nights
and don't let out until midnight,
students are affected the next day.
"lt just makes me totally tired
and hyper,', said senior Melinda
"I just take two Nodoz and
make it through the day," said
sophomore James Petit.
In spite of the adjustments
necessary to get through the day
after, the style of the music and
the entertainers continue to draw
"The Thompson Twin's concert
was the best ever," said senior
Michael Wilson. "We danced and
the crowd was fun, too."
Audience involvement can make
the difference. For junior Joe
Payne, catching GoGo drummer
Gina Schock's drumstick was a
"It was almost like she threw it
straight at me," said Payne who is
also a drummer.
"It felt pretty goodf'
Reasons for attending the con-
certs are as varied as the enter-
tainers and the audience
themselves. Even props can attract
One of the reasons sophomore
Chris Wilson said he enjoyed con-
certs by Prince and Sheila E. was
the props. Wilson explained that
he especially liked it when the
bathtub came up off of the ground
and Prince stepped into it.
While many enjoy the memories
of past concerts with t-shirts, but-
tons and posters, they also look
forward to upcoming concerts such
as U2, Hall 8: Oates, The Kinks,
FDC, The Time, UTFO and
Frankie Goes To Hollywood.
Here are the results of a poll on
5. Van Halen
7. Pink Floyd
8. Bruce Springsteen
9. Billy Joel
- Lalanii Wilson
Simon Lebon, lead vocals of Duran Duran
dances to the beat of the popular song
Bass guitarist for Duran Duran, John
Taylor, plays a tune from their latest
album, "Seven and the Ragged Tiger."
Student Life X 75
AIt1rv111'r1Ag' 1,11 tht' annual Htlml7t'fJNll-IIH
parade' zs a ffllflllflttll for chair V7Y4'l711JI'I'S
Snplmnwrz' Ann Wnudtrard receiuad a first
dttisirm rating at c'rmtf'st and adL'am'f'd tn
Sfflfl' Sala and Erlsvrrzble contcfst.
Tha A Vappwlla l'huz'r consists uf 35
Hllfl-ftlllt'Nl'V1,iI1'I'J1-l71 Kassarwfwarms up un
Hlfxultatv Just: " hvforv a vancrfrt.
76 f Student Life
nm, AS.. K , W -ag At K
Contest results show group 's improvement
"I think the choir is improving
now," said sophomore Jennifer
Hartley, and based on contest
results, Hartley is right.
Five singers made the All-
Region Choir, while junior Karen
Rhodes also advanced to first
alternate for All-State Choir.
Those making All-Region included
senior Tim Callahan, junior Kristi
Cope, junior Seanna Dermody,
and senior Jennifer Lee.
In the spring at UIL Solo and
Ensemble, six singers plus the
Vocal Ensemble, Madrigal
Singers, received first division
ratings and advanced to State UIL
Solo and Ensemble contest in
Austin. These students included
Callahan, Lee, Scott Ellis, Bobby
Guillentine, Rhodes, and Ann
In spite of this success, the choir
membership seems to be
diminishing and with that, the
number of people with no previous
choral experience seems to out-
number those with experience, ac-
cording to director Wade Bennett.
This means that each year, the
basics must first be taught to
"A year ago, I couldn't read
music at all, but now I can not only
read it, but I can also write it
well," said Choir president
Learning how to read and write
music is not the only thing choir
"I've learned to have a lot more
Singing songs pop and classical in nature,
the madrigal consists of I0 members.
Members of the choir warm up before a
concert prior to contest in the spring.
self confidence," said Dermody,
who plans to major in music and
later teach it.
"I wish all the people in it fthe
choirj could realize the musical
potential and really work hard to
fulfill it," added Dermody.
Among the songs the choir per-
formed this year were
"Lacrymosa,' from Mozart's Re-
quiem, "Reflection" by H. Bright,
"The Lover's Ghost" arranged by
R. Vaughn Williams, and "Ex-
ultate Justin by Viadona.
According to Bennett, the choir
had a better sound than in years
past, and expected to do well at
UIL and Buccaneer Contest in
Corpus Christi. - Amy
Senior Jennifer Lee and junior Karen
Rhodes both advanced to State Contest.
Lee is also an active drama member and
Rhodes sings professionally at the Mes-
quite Opry. !Wilmarthj
Concertrnistress Tracey Walters and se-
cond chair violinist Ken Greene warm up
prior to the spring concert. Bowties were in
place when the concert began. fGrekierej
The string section practices daily during
third period. fScottj
The wind and brass sections, also band
members, practice on their own. They per-
form at all contests and concerts.
78 f Student Life
fi J 2.
A member of both the band and orchestra,
French horn player Karin Evans got a
superior rating on her solo performance.
Like Evans, director Ike Nail also plays
French horn. KGekierej
Prominent group gains new director
"Everyone knows about the
band because they play at the foot-
ball games," said senior Greg
Zweiacker. "The Orchestra doesn't
receive as much publicity though."
Currently the Orchestra is
undergoing a period of adjustment
where everyone is having to adjust
to everyone else, including new
director, Dr. Ike Nail, according to
But the group is adjusting and
proved it at the Buccaneer Festival
held in Corpus Christi in late April
where they placed second only to
Houston's Klein Forest and receiv-
ed excellent ratings.
Members have been mature and
cooperative in accepting new
ideas, according to Nail, who was
pleased with the ratings. "Of
course, I wanted to win,', he
grinned, adding that the contest
was quite competitive.
Adjustments have come in all
shapes. including a new harp. And,
since the group lacked a harpist,
freshman Jill Roberts from West
Junior High was recruited to per-
form with the orchestra in the fall.
Then, in the spring, sophomore
Susan Tashbook of Lubbock join-
ed the group and was ready to play
by contest times
In spite of the problems, the
members enjoy performing
together. 'tIt gives us a sense of ac-
complishmentf' said junior
"Performing gives us something
to look forward to and a goal to
work for," added Zweiacker.
"We have the potential for some
very good performances," said
Nail. "We emphasize the musical
aspects and deal with the greater
works of music. It requires skill
and dedication, but we are able to
do it with a high degree of satisfac'
tion." added Nail, who believes the
orchestra has been prominent as a
result of its close-knit, high-caliber
Because excellence is a tradi-
tion, the members encourage each
other to succeed individually as
well, and they do. Ken Greene,
Suzanne Boldt and Jonathan Lee,
I violing Lester Yuan, Laura
McEntee and Dan Ratcliff, II
violing Vivian Volz, viola, and Dora
Shipman, cello, made the All-
Region Orchestra and Tracey
Walters, I violin, advanced to the
All-State Orchestra. 4 Amy
New to RHS, Dr, Ike Nail directs the or-
chestra in a performance of "Jubilee" and
"Orpheus in the I,'nderit'orld" during the
Before donning his coat, sophomore Dan
Cunningham practices the cello at the con-
Student Life i 79
Junior Mike Burnett practices before the
first performance of the concert season.
Symphonic Winds Senior David Meyer
and junior Amber Senteney proue to be
fine players. Meyer is first chair of the
trumpet section. fScottj
B - Q.
Q I 5
80 l Student Life
At the Buccaneer Festival April 27, the
Symphonic Winds received all superior
ratings. See the club listing on page 260 for
cz list ofthe members. !Wilmarthj
Members make music, friends
"Making friends, learning about
different types of music, learning
to manage time and being part of
an organization are the rewards of
being in band," said senior Wendy
Tritton, one of five French horn
players in Symphonic Winds.
Members of the symphonic
winds are selected for their at-
titudes and outstanding perfor-
mance, according to Scott Taylor,
At the Buccaneer Festival, April
27 the Symphonic Winds
demonstrated their ability when
they received straight I's on their
"Sorcerer,s Apprentice," "En-
trance of the Gladiators," and
"Fiesta del Pacificof'
"Band is a lot of practicing until
you have the part down well," said
junior Danny Hill, a trumpet
player in the Symphonic Band.
Members of both bands take
private lessons in addition to
school rehearsals, and it paid off at
competition where the Symphonic
Band also got an overall superior
rating in concert and sightreading
at Corpus. In concert competition
they performed "Irish March,"
"Folk Song Suite," and
In addition, both bands received
overall superior ratings at UIL
Concert and Sightreading contest,
April 3-5 at RHS. In March RHS
also hosted the Richardson
Chamber Music Festival involving
over 4,000 students. RHS band-
smen received 110 individual
Flautist Colleen Crews was the
only member this year to make
All-State band. She and Brian
Hoesterey also made Area. There
were 24 members who made All-
Region, too. - Tina Rangel
In early April, the Symphonic Band per-
formed Peter Mennin's Carizona, a
penetrating rhythmic piece. See page 260
for a list ofthe members. fWilmarth1
Junior Charlotte Gearheart and senior
Karen Volpe prepare for the upcoming
Student Life X 81
Members of Mainard Fergusonls band play During, a special praf mc session Mainard
saxophone along with senior Trey Heatley Ferguson gi es sophomore Dale Spuzzillo
on Watercolors. fGonzalez1 some pointers fC'onzalezj
Directed by Dauid Casey, the band
rehearses daily during fifth period.
Renowned jazz player Mainard Ferguson
works with seniors Daoid Meyer and
Robert Sharber, junior Greg Whitten,
seniors Robert Corner and Trey Heatley,
and sophomore Bobby Kralchrner.
82 f Student Life
., ,,. ,,.. In we
112 ' ' 1l
Group enjoys improvisation
"I like the freedom to get loosef'
said drummer Lance Shurtleff.
The Jazz Band is different. It's a
band for students who are in-
terested in music and want to
learn and have fun at the same
"Each new day in Jazz Band is a
learning experience, whether I
learn a new music term or a new
piece of music," said senior Robert
Comer, who plays electric guitar
and trombone. "lt can range from
learning a new chord on my guitar,
to learning the history of jazz
through the composers of the
music and the style of the music
"I've begun developing im-
provisation skills. I'm not too good
at it yet, but I'm learning," said
pianist and percussionist Deborah
Jazz Band isn't as easy as it
sounds. Being in an extra band,
members have to spend a lot of
time practicing the music for each.
That sometimes consists of play-
ing different instruments and
working on individual solos, plus
having band rehearsals during and
outside of school time.
All of the practice does pay off
because the band has been refer-
red to as the best stage band in the
state. However, this year schedul-
ing problems preventing the band
from competing. Yet, according to
director David Casey, the band
would have done very well.
"We would have blown 'em away
down at Corpus Christif, said
Dumas. - Amy Wolkenstein
The Jazz Band includes fbackj Gary Jay,
Lance Shurtlett, Steve Barbee, Dale Spuz-
zillo, Scott O'Neill, Robert Sharber, Greg
Whitten, Dandy Killeen, Conley Chafin,
Danny Hill, John Clark, lfrontj Deborah
Dumas, Robert Comer, Bobby Kratchmer,
Michelle Morales, Trey Heatley, and
Senior Robert Comer plays the trombone
as well as the electric guitar for the jazz
Student Life f 83
To honor state championship
winners, the "Assembly of Cham-
pions" was held in March in the
auditorium. Students were urged
to dress up for the occasion which
paid tribute to the girls' and boys'
soccer teams and two wrestlers.
"It was a great feeling. I've never
been recognized for playing soccer
beforef' said varsity soccer player
Tommy Simmons. "It was nice be-
ing in the limelight for once."
Not only did the two state
championship teams enjoy the
recognition but some felt they
earned it. "It just felt good. I
thought we deserved it because we
were the only two teams to win
state in the same year," said Ellen
Many team members also felt
that the assembly was a highpoint
in the school year.
"It,s a great way to leave RHS
because I feel we've accomplished
something," said girls' Varsity soc-
wrestlers honored at assembly
cer co-captain Kathleen Mikel.
The two soccer teams cited
several reasons for their success,
including the quality of the
"We had good scoring from
Allen CHigginsl and Nick CEf-
thimioub, a solid defense, and a
good midfield. We had good depthg
anyone could have come off the
bench and played, not just the
starters," said Simmons.
Both teams agreed that the
main contributor to their success
was head coach Jim Walther.
"He was the one who kept us
together. He told us we could do it
when we thought we couldn't,"
' Also attending the "Assembly of
Champions" were state champion-
ship wrestlers Eric Smith and
John Strom. Both won state in
their weight divisions.
Although proud to be recogniz-
ed, Smith felt that head coach Jim
After their victories at the state champion-
ships in Austin, the two soccer teams pos-
ed for this group shot. For the players'
names, see pages 188-192. fGeikierej
Giunta should have had a larger
part in the assembly.
"I really don't think they gave
us enough credit because our coach
didn't get a chance to speak," said
The two soccer teams and the
wrestlers were not the only people
who competed at state competi-
tions. Mitch Michulka and Doug
Holmes of the Tennis Team went
to state this spring as did cross
country runner Andy Ketch last
fall. Robin Valetutto and Brian
Funkhouser went to state for gym-
nastics. Susan North and Rana
Grimmer competed individually at
the State Swim Meet, while the
relay team of North, Grimmer, Jill
Keenan and Dana Schultz also
went to Austin.
In the academic field, junior
Kelli Murphree competed at state
UIL prose competition. - Steve
Junior Kelli Murphree placed fifth at the
state UIL prose competition in Austin.
Murphree was the only RHS student to
reach state competition in a UIL academic
Boys Varsity players Eric Gross, Allen
Higgins and David Allston raise their
hands high during the Alma Mater at the
Student Life I 85
Svniurs Shvllvy Davies, Wende Wolfe,
Amy Iflvhols, Gillian Galbraith, and Tricia
Hash z1u'a1'I flu' announcement of Key Club
Studcnts mjuy the dancing and music at
Ihs' Armtolw lwlvl, location of Key Club
86 l Student Life
4 sf. --
KEY CLUB PROM
'Jungle Love' adds character to dance
"Oee, Oee, O. I want to lock you
up and hide the key, Oee, Oee, O."
f'This year's Key Club consists
of a unique group of guys and
'Jungle Love' described them
perfectly," said Vice-President
The song was selected as the
theme song for Key Club Prom,
Feb. 9 at the Anatole Hotel.
In addition to the music and
dancing, a big event of the Prom is
the election of the Key Club
Approximately 150 couples enjoy the
music provided by DJ Don Cox at Key
Club Prom. lStringfellouil
Senior Gillian Galbraith poses for a pic-
ture with her date, junior David Allston,
after being named Key Club Sweetheart.
"The sweetheart is a girl in GSL
who has helped out the Key Club
during the year," said Pres. John
GSL II President Gillian
Galbraith was presented with a
dozen red roses as she was named
Key Club Sweetheart.
"The dance was small, but
everyone who attended had a good
time," said Garvey.
About 150 couples dropped in
on the semi-formal dance. Music
was provided by the DJ Don Cox,
who had DJ'd for several other
Although Key Club Prom is the
main event that Key Club spon-
sors, they also participate in
several service projects and are a
big part of the Key ClubfGSL
"All of this year's officers have
worked as one team," said Martin.
"I think that in particular has
helped to make this year's Key
Club one of the best ever."
- Karin Evans
f - .. ....t.tg., 1
.ife f 87
Senior Mike Wilson shoulders his
Cockatoo while the other poses for the
Sophomore Jenny Moran feeds her pet
ducks which lived at their house when her
family bought it. fMoranJ
Brandy and Puddin, two Labradors who
belong to junior Nancy Newberry, wait in
the back of her van, ready to depart on
Sitting in a basket, Lori Starnes' rabbit
Bam Barn begs for more carrots. fChance1
88 f btudent Life
Puppies still rate H1
"Man's best friend," the phrase
applies to many pets although the
dog is still RHS students tt
"The best selling pets are pup-
pies, but we sell fish, birds, kittens
and small animals also," said P. C.
Hartigan from Docktor Pet
Centers. "It's hard to say why peo-
ple pick the pets they do."
Choosing a pet can be a difficult
task for some people. Deciding on
the species isnit a problem but fin-
ding a pet that expresses your in-
dividuality can take some time.
"I met my dogs, two Labradors,
on vacation," said junior Nancy
Newberry. "I brought them home
and they've been part of the family
"We have a Beagle named
Rags," said sophomore John
Heitzenrater. "We got him at a
puppy farm in rural Kentucky
because my sister wanted a pet."
Some people have more than
one pet because one simply isn't
enough. Size, shape and personali-
ty vary with each pet as with their
"I have a Doberman named
Tashia and a cat named Norton,"
said senior Daniel Welch. "She
doesn't look like a Norton because
she's a female, but I didn't know
that at the time."
"I have a Chesapeake Retriever
named Kalawi and a 22-pound cat
named P.C.,l' said senior Jason
Barnes. "P.C. stands for Pussy
"Max is our St. Bernard. He's 3
years old and he's really a smart
dog,', said junior Christian Ander-
son. "He knows when he's done
something wrong and he shows his
guilt. Our neighbors had a litter of
puppies and that's how we got
No matter what kind of pet you
have, according to sophomore
Julia Sharber, "pets make great
friends." - Philip Needles
Sitting on the family loueseat, Karin
Evans' Airedale makes himself at home.
The clown fish uses the sea anemone as a
protector and as a food source. Although
anemones kill other fish, the clown fish
never gets stung. IGekierej
Student Life f 89
c . .,,, 3
Sophomore Kevin Healey prepares for the
Oklahoma trip by repelling off the
Sophomores Mandy Trotter and Mandy
Karin pause to wave to the camera as they
exp ore the Wichita mountains. fGastj
90 I Student Life
During the Oklahoma repelling trip, senior
Doug Hardy scales a mountain. fGastj
Sophomores Mandy Trotter and Mike
Miglini help Doug Hardy try to catch a
to 'f-gg? fir
X ' 'f A ,
-.woons si wATEn -
Q i l . g Club takes to the wilderness
" A wr
Many clubs meet at a member's
house, drink coke, eat pizza,
discuss their plans and call that
one of their major events, but one
club enjoys doing things in a dif-
"Woods and Waters may bring a
gas stove on a trip, but, otherwise,
welre 'roughing it,' " said
sophomore Brett Kilgore.
Woods and Water members
have "roughed it" at Lake Texoma
on a fishing trip, in Oklahoma
while repelling off a mountain, on
a canoe trip in Sam Marcos, and at
the Eagle!Mustang stadium when
they repelled off the side of the
"I never did repel off the
stadium," said senior Beth
Costigan. "I chickened out."
"San Marcos was great," said
Kilgore, "but our canoe kept tipp-
On a trip such as San Marcos,
the campers run into several pro-
blems that require help and
guidance. "The officers led the
members and kept them in control
on all the trips," said co-sponsor
Walter Gast who is helped by the
other co-sponsor, Kassandra Reed.
"Mr. Gast and Ms. Reed were
great on all our camp-outs," ex-
plained junior Allison Walker.
Although the number of club
members was small, some like it
that way and others look forward
to a better turn out next year.
"Because there were only a few
members," explained Costigan,
"we could easily decide what we
wanted to do."
"This is a transitional year,"
said Gast. "Some think we've gone
out of existence, but we're still
around and are going to come back
strong next year." - Jud Rogers
After his climb, Doug Hardy takes a little
time to relax and enjoy the scenery. fGastJ
Senior Brian Funkhouser tends to the fire
while camping in the wildlife refuge in the
Wichita mountains. fGastj
Student Life X 91
l M BB 7
During -one of the many Young Life
retreats, juniors Kelly Wallace, Colleen
Fitzpatrick and Janice Schmidt spend a
ueekena' at Fort Hoblitzell, where they
participated in actiuities such as "Blit-
zkrieg" and "Gestapo," fRichardson Daily
Young Life members gather together euery
Monday night at St. Barnabas Church to
enjoy the music and skits, and to learn
about the Bible.
HERE 25A Ut:-mr B
Sophomores Michelle Blumenthal and
Julie Ungerman, both vice presidents
of BB YU, dismiss the officers during an
92 f Student Life
it r-ft gm
r 4. 3
4, fm? ,
1-4 - .
While learning more about Christ at the
FCA meetings, athletes also find enjoy-
ment and refreshments. fCunninghamj
Senior Stephanie Smith lip syncs while
junior Sammie Smith and senior Adrienne
Dildy dance along for a skit at a Young
Life meeting, fGehierej
K . sash.:
gy, HK X aiibfp
Religious organizations provide fun, friends
"Young Life has made my high
school years the best they could
be," saidjunior Sammie Smith.
Religious organizations, in-
cluding Young Life, FCA, and
BBYO, although not affiliated
with the schools, have become in-
Young Life, the largest of the
three groups, includes approx-
imately 300 students. Most people
are introduced to Young Life at
the end of their ninth grade year at
a special "Younger Life" meeting.
Others hear about it through
"I first got involved in Young
Life by going to the meetings with
my friends," stated Smith.
B'nai B'rith Youth Organiza-
tion, otherwise known as BBYO,
gives Jewish students an oppor-
tunity to get together and work on
community projects. The group is
split into chapters which elect of-
ficers and committees.
"The main purpose of BBYO is
to make friends, learn about our
heritage and to help the communi-
ty," said sophomore Michelle
The other religious organization,
Fellowship of Christian Athletes,
give athletes a chance to talk to
other athletes and raise money for
the meetings and a summer camp.
The groups include more than
just the weekly meetings.
Members participate in fund-
raisers, community projects, and
"We have painted houses, fed
firemen, and played softball,
basketball, and volleyball," said
sophomore Julie Ungerman,
Young Life takes two trips every
year. One, a summer trip, changes
location yearly. Last summer's trip
was to Florida and North Carolina.
This summer's 2-week trip is to
California and Colorado, and 75
plan to go on the ski excursion to
Colorado. Young Lifers from
Berkner, Lake Highlands, Pearce,
and Richardson spent 25 hours on
buses before attacking the slopes.
Nicknames such as "Mogul-
mover" Csophomore Chris Truaxb
and "Granny-killer" fjunior Jud
Rogersl were quickly assigned
upon reaching the slopes.
"I guess my nickname came
from when I was coming down this
hill and I couldn't stop," said
Truax, 'so I crashed into about
Religious organizations provide
a fun organization to be a part of.
The meetings provide a place to
learn about Christ and heritage
while the activities provide the
meeting grounds for fun and
As sophomore Andy Stewart
says, "It's great! I've learned so
much and met so many new peo-
ple." - Karin EvansfJud Rogers
Q 551 1
5 'if ix
Senior Jeff Balch, along with two uniden-
tified masked men, dress up in their
favorite costumes for Young Life's Hallo-
ween night. fGekiereJ
Student Life X 93
S ' .
Indira Ghandi, Geraldine Ferraro, Ronald
Reagan and gymnast Mary Lou Retton
were some of the news makers during this
Following several other area high schools,
Richardson closed down its smoking area
in November. KTillapaughj
The worst famine in modern history hit
Africa with such nations as Ethiopia being
the hardest hit. Hut, musicians worldwide
rallied to raise funds for the hungry.
94 l Student Life
K fr Q 1ig.,:!,gk.'qt1 te
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Elections, Olympics, famine make headlines
Elections, the Olympics and
tragedies made the headlines
throughout the world in 1984-85.
And, whatever the event, politics
seemed to play a part. Although
the Summer Olympics in Los
Angeles were boycotted by several
Soviet-bloc nations including the
USSR, the games generated ex-
citement. As the torch was carried
across the U.S., the Olympic spirit
caught hold, yet many felt the
Soviet boycott hurt the quality of
"The level of competition was so
much lower without the Soviets,"
said junior Phillip Braithwaite.
But, having the games in L.A.
helped make up for the boycott,
according to Braithwaite, who felt
the enthusiasm ran high.
After the Olympics, the
Americans went to the polls, Nov.
7 to re-elect Ronald Reagan. Win-
ning a landslide victory over his
Democratic challenger Walter
Mondale, Reagan received 525
electoral votes to Mondale's 13
and 59fZi of the popular vote com-
pared to 412 for the Mondale-
Although Mondale's name did
not go down in history as the 41st
president, his choice of Geraldine
Ferraro as a running mate was
historic. A woman was on the
ticket of a major U.S. party for the
first time. "I was glad Reagan
won because I favor military
superiority over the Russians,"
said junior Pete Zercher. "I also
like his economic policies because
he lowered inflation and
The results of a Pre-Law Club poll in
November showed that an overwhelming
majority of students preferred Reagan
over Mondale. Around election time,
Reagan-Bush stickers and buttons were
In Texas the Republicans also
won as Phil Gramm defeated
Democrat Lloyd Doggett in a close
and no-so-gentlemanly race for the
State Senate. Again the vote was
59'Z, Republicanl41 'Z Democrat.
Meanwhile school reform con-
tinued to grab the headlines as
Gov. Mark White gave his full sup-
port to the No Pass No Play
Elsewhere in the world, India
went through turmoil after the
assassination by Sikh Extremists
Oct. 31 of Indira Ghandi, who had
led the country since 1966. She
was succeeded by her son Rajiv.
"I feel India sustained a great
loss when Ghandi was killed
because she could have done a lot
more for India," commented
junior Pam Hightower.
Within six months the Soviet
Union also had a change of leader-
ship after the death of Konstantin
Chernenko, who was replaced by
Africa, too, was having its pro-
blems when famine threatened the
lives of 14 million people.
Ethiopia, Somalia and the Sudan
were constantly in the news, and
Western nations responded with
massive aid. British singers
recorded "Do They Know It's
Christmas?" followed by the
American-made "We Are the
World." Money from the albums
went to famine relief.
"I think the USA for Africa
singers did a good thing," said
junior Robert Brown.
Soon the united spirit felt in
support of Africa was replaced by
controversy concerning Reagan's
trip to Europe in support of former
Allied nations marking the 40th
anniversary of the end of WW II in
President Reagan drew especial-
ly harsh criticism for laying a
wreath on graves at a military
cemetery in Bitburg, Germany,
where Nazi SS officers were
Close to home, RHS had its own
little controversy going with the
closing of the Smoking Area.
Although not a major national
event, it reflected the national
trend to encourage people to stop
smoking and to protect the rights
"It should be kept open because
if it's not then they'll smoke in the
parking lots and bathrooms," said
junior Carter Cummings.
"There should be no smoking in
school. You should be able to con-
trol yourself and have one after
school," said sophomore Matt
Regardless of the feelings ex-
pressed by students, the smoking
area was closed and the bathrooms
and parking lots became the new
areas for smokers to congregate
when not standing in the alleys
across from school.
For many, the international and
national headlines played a minor
role while thoughts of summer
jobs, graduation and just getting
out of school were the main con-
cerns. - Steve Gaut
Student Life f 95
During the honieeorning pep rally the Stu-
dent COLUlt'I'l offieers announced the four
finalists for Hornevoming Queen. They
were Laurea Dunahoe,
Sheila Mellowan and
Vice-President John Curtis and senator
Holly Uegeeter serve the teachers on one of
the teacher appreciation KVIPJ days.
Student Couneil President Mike Tanner
collects toys for the toy driue held at
f"hristmas for the Children at Dobie
Elementary School. lllehierel
I 9 M? Ivpvl 1 V
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96 l Student Life
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Senator John Bennett and Sophomore
Class Treasurer Kristin Anderson put the
final touches on one of the ladders used for
the Olympics. fScott1
Officers, senators stay active
"I would like to see the Student
Council have a positive impact on
the school," said senior Amy
Echols, historian, "because the
Student Council carries a lot of
weight as far as decisionsg and our
decisions reflect upon the
The Student Council consists of
seven executive council members
who meet everyday during fourth
period, and twenty-two senators
who meet with the executive coun-
cil every two weeks to discuss new
ideas and upcoming activities.
The Student Council conducts
such activities as sophomore orien-
tation to welcome the sophomores
to RHS, the Student Council
Olympics, the toy drive which col-
lected over 160 toys for the
children at Dobie Elementary
School, homecoming ceremonies,
teacher appreciation CVIPJ days,
school elections and the Hall of
t'The Student Council is in-
volved in so many branches of
school activities," states senior
Ann Willey, "and as a senator, I
want to keep the students up to
date and aware of these activitiesf,
According to Treasurer Victor
Liu, the Student Council wants to
promote school spirit and keep up
the morale, especially with the new
John Bennett concludes that he
feels this year's Student Council
has worked well because they have
worked together. - Carolyn
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Student Council members include lbackj son, Ann Willey, Taois Craigie, Suzy
, Jay Conder, Lisa Kroder, John Bennett, Stein, Mike Burnett, Kathleen Mikel, Pam
Warren Schultz, John Feld, Viuian Liu, Redpath, Holly Degeeter, Julie Konrad,
Doug Martin, John Stromg l2ndj Ron Gip- lfrontj Brian Funlzhouser, Amy Echols
lhistj, Mike Tanner lpresj, John Curtis
KVPQ, Dauid Allston lsecj, Victor Liu
ltreasj, Shannon Hills and Mandy Trot-
Student Life X 97
Students remember causes, consequences of war in
Ten years ago this May, the
government of South Vietnam sur-
rendered to advancing Vietnamese
communist forces, thus ending
America's longest, most unpopular
war. Many Vietnamese feared life
under the new communist regime,
and hundreds of thousands of
former army officers, former
government officials, and ordinary
citizens fled the country, many in
Many would come to America,
and some to Dallas. The families
would face many difficulties but
through hard work, they would
Junior Tony Nguyen and his
family left Saigon, the capital of
South Vietnam, in late April, 1975.
Phe communists were closing in
inet. and the Nguyens knew they
uid fo leave because Tony's
in-ilher had worked for a govern-
ment intelligence agency. Soon
after they left the country by
plane, Saigon fell.
Because America was new to
them, Tony's family faced an
"There was a fear of how we
were going to survive and who was
going to help us," said Tony.
The Pre-Law Club helps its
members learn about law and its
related professions through field
trips and guest speakers.
"Pm glad Pre-Law is there. It
fills the gap not offered by any
other club," said President Brian
According to Hoesterey, the club
tries to cover all areas of law
98 f Student Life
The biggest problem Tony faced
"When I first came here, I didn't
know any English at all, so I had to
start from scratch," said Tony,
who still has several relatives in
Vietnam. Tony's family keeps in
touch through letters which reveal
that life in communist Vietnam is
harsh and difficult.
"It's a daily fight for survival.
Food has to be rationed and the
pay is low," said Tony.
Since he has overcome the
language barrier, Tony has suc-
ceeded in school, where he is now
ranked number one in his class. He
attributes his success to the learn-
ing opportunities America
"We had a chance tto learnl
when we came over here," said
Tony, who feels everyone should
take advantage of the oppor-
tunities and try to attain their
There has been much debate
over why America lost the Viet-
nam war. Tony feels that America
wasn't united in its goals in
"I thought that if there was a
war, it should have been declared,
through monthly meetings, which
usually feature a guest speaker.
Speakers included Judge
Thomas Thorpeg Superintendent
Arzell Ballg John Curtis, senior,
and Republican Congressman
"The speakers are from dif-
ferent fields, not just law. It's in-
teresting to hear about different
and the whole country should have
supported it," explained Tony., "If
you don't have support at home,
the soldiers won't be able to fight."
Unlike Tony's family who left
Vietnam rather late, junior Nhan
Nguyen and his family left their
home in Saigon in early April,
1975, when they realized a com-
munist victory was inevitable.
Nhan's family left because they
feared persecution since his father
was a former officer in the South
According to Nhan, America did
not succeed in Vietnam because
the army wasn,t prepared for the
kind of war the Viet Cong and
North Vietnamese fought.
"The communists used tactics
like guerilla warfare," said Nhan.
were not as experienced in jungle
fighting as the communists were."
Still Nhan feels that Americans
were making progress and the
war's outcome would have been
different had the Americans not
begun pulling out in 1973.
"If they had stayed, we would
have won," said Nhan. "The com-
munists would have given up. The
U.S. just gave up first."
fields related to law," said
Treasurer Patty Green.
During a field trip to the county
courthouse, Pre-Law members saw
trials in progress. Although 60 at-
tended the courthouse visit, the
club's membership is around 40,
according to Hoesterey, -- Steve
During a Pre-Law meeting, Steve Bartlett
IR-Texasj addresses the issues facing the
House of Representatives. fMulvey1
. Dion Bien
tv - -...s .
.4 V 1 ..., Q Q..-::.:.
fietnam on 7 0th anniversary of surrender
Xuan Loc V-
Ho Chl ,--v 1 V- ..
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Because the U.S. did pull out,
junior Sam Nguyen and his family
also left Vietnam. On April 29,
1975, they left their city of Bien
Hoa after a relative warned them
of the advancing communists.
While they were floating in the
harbour, Sarn's brother decided to
return home for more money for
the trip. But he was unable to
return and the boat sailed without
At sea for a week, many of the 50
passengers became ill before being
picked up by a U.S. Battleship.
They were then transported to
cargo ship, which they stayed on
for two weeks before coming to the
At first, Sam also had problems
adjusting to the English language
"When I first came to class, I
didn't understand anything," said
Sam. "But everyone was eager to
help, so I knew I would be all
Meanwhile, the family had not
received any word from Sam's
brother who was still in Vietnam.
After a year, the family finally
received a letter from him, and
they began corresponding.
They decided to get him out of
Vietnam and after years of lengthy
paperwork and preparations, he
finally was allowed to emigrate.
The family was overjoyed about
his being here and to Sam it
seemed too good to be true. "The
first couple of days I would wake
up, and I couldn't believe he was
here. I thought it was a dream."
Unlike Sam's brother, many
Vietnamese have not gotten out
and now live under a communist
dictatorship. Although the Viet-
nam War still remains controver-
sial, most Vietnamese-Americans
are positive the U.S. was right in
trying to stop communism in
"I believe in democracy, it
should survive," said Tony
Nguyen. Nlf you believe in it, you
should protect it. If the whole
country would have pulled
together, Vietnam would have
been saved." - Steve Gaut
In boats such as these docked at Bai
Truoc, one million Vietnamese fled their
country after the communist take-over. Of
these one million, over 400,000 came to the
U.S. fPhoto provided by Nhan Nguyenj
sponsor Yvonne Greenwood and
Balch look at the jail during
visit. fGekierej Student Life I 99
In the Eagles' Nest, sophomores make
their decisions for Homecoming Queen.
Under Bill Justicels superoision, senior
Mike Tanner, junior Warren Schulz and
sophomore Mandy Trotter hand out
ballots for the Homecoming Queen run-
Juniors Kenneth Kaniatobe and Steve
Bryant mark their selections for
Homecoming Queen. lWeinbergj
ELECTI 0 NS
Teens pick officers, favorites
"I vote because I feel that it is
important that I have a voice in
school. If it wasn't for people who
cared what was going on, then it
would be a popularity contest in-
stead of who was most qualifiedf'
stated senior Traci Witt.
Only 22 96 to 33921 of the student
body voted for class officers, while
42 95 to 56923 voted for the
"Because of the priorities of our
society today, students are more
inspired to vote for the class
favorites, most beautiful, or Mr.
and Miss RHS than leadership
because these are a higher priority
than next year's leadership," said
Student Council sponsor Marilyn
A poll taken showed that 58 'Zi of
the students did not vote. Several
people did not even know that
Senior Chris Phillips casts his ballot for
Junior Usher in the cafeteria. fWeinbergJ
elections were going on, while 42 'Zn
of the students did vote.
"I vote because my school is im-
portant to me and I want the best
people in office," said junior Susan
"We try to make the elections as
close to the national elections as
possible," explained Wright. "We
used to pass out ballots in 4th
period but nobody took it seriously
so we went to the voting system
that we have now. The voter has to
have the incentive to go out and
People should have the incen-
tive to go out and vote because, ac-
cording to Wright, most student
elections are won by a close
margin, anywhere from 10 to 20
Your vote COUNTS!!! - Allison
Student Life X 101
The highlight of the Senior
Awards Assembly were the an-
nouncement of Joyce Davis as
valedictorian with a G.P.A. of
97.547009 and Edward Mao as
John Curtis won seven in-
dividual awards including the
Ernest I. Kelly Award.
Other highlights were David
Patton being named Eagle of the
Year, and presentation of the Gigi
Seniors recognized g i
Hawes Award to Amy Lockhart,
the Wayne Staecker Award to
Mike Tanner and the Carey Pear-
son scholarship to Wayne
Special senior awards were
presented in six areas: Special
Awards, Competitive Awards,
Departmental Awards, Faculty
Awards, Clubs and Organizations
Awards, and Athletic Awards. -
Senior Class President David Patton ac-
cepts the Eagle of the Year Award from
Student Council sponsor Bill Justice,
Lisa McCree accepts the Outstanding
Home Economics Student Award.
102 f Seniors
A-us, if, I,
Gigi Hawes Memorial Award
Gigi Hawes Eaglette Scholarship
Wayne Staecker Award
Elizabeth Mann Award
Ernest I. Kelly Award
GSL I Scholarship
GSL II Scholarship
Lisa Milner, Son Tran
Carey Pearson Scholarship
Eagle of the Year
Mitchell Glieber, Shannon Hills
Bennie Schoenbrun, Kathleen Mikel
Mike Tanner, Patti Green
SCHOOL COMPETITIVE AWARDS
National Latin Exam Honors
Joyce Davis, Robbert Tippet, Wesley Wright, Daniel
Welch, Charlotte Mehal, David Hill
Mitchell Glieber, Lisa Pearce
WA RD S
Lisa McCree, Randy Bullard
Social Science Awardtudies
Kimberly Boyle, Galen Biggs, Julie
Excellence in Biology
' Eric Alt, Stephanie Smith
Excellence in Chemistry
Excellence in Math
Excellence in Social Studies
Bruce Milem, John Curtis, Patti
Green, Peter Kramer
Nlu Alpha Theta Award
1 Edward Mao
Student Council Senators
l .S Army ltwprvsvritatzie' Sgt. Foster
auiards fhf'Sf'flUlf1Sflil'Al'hIll'l'l'f714'Ilf Award
for Outstanding Male Athlete' to Mitchell
Most Valuable Players
All District Honors
All State Nomination
Most Valuable Player
All District Honors
Most Valuable Player
All District Honors
BOYS' CROSS COUNTRY
GIRLS' CROSS COUNTRY
Most Valuable Runner
All District Honors
Elizabeth Mann, former Student Council
sponsor, presents the Elizabeth Mann
Award for outstanding Student Council
Senator tojunior Mike Burnett. fGekierej
Joyw Davis is presented the Outstanding
Latin Student Award and the Magna Cum
Laude Award for the National Latin Exam
by Spanish teacher Sharon Hiner.
Most Valuable Player
Best Score Average
Most Valuable Gymnast
Most Valuable District and
Most Valuable Player
The Whole Team
All-District and Regionals
Allen Hi gins
Paul La Joie isecond teaml
Most Valuable District Player
Most Valuable Player
The Whole Team
All District and Regionals
Most Valuable District and
Bill Schlupp Memorial Award
Donny Shook Award
Hi h Point Award
Most Valuable Player
Most Valuable JV Player
All District Honors
Best Defensive Player
Most Valuable Player
Most Valuable Player JV
Rookie of the Year
Seniors f 103
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gathered on wings of misery ana' travail."
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Esprit f 113
114 f Esprit
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The Unbending of Miss Doomsbody
By Lisa Jenschke
Row upon row of books lined
dark wooden shelves. There were
quiet alcoves in which to read or
stiff tables at which to study. One
section was filled with children's
tales from Dr. Seuss to Louisa May
Alcott, while another section had
thick reference volumes. There were
classics and Agatha Cristies, Bar-
bara Cortlands and "how to"
books, and in a great large desk of
solid oak, presiding over the entire
Johnsontown Public Library, was a
formidable figure of a woman.
She was tall and rather severe
looking with dark hair that was pull-
ed uncompromisingly back into a
dignified bun. A pair of half glasses
rested peremptorily on her nose,
and behind these steel-rimmed
glasses her eyes peered disapprov-
ingly at all. Her lips were forever
pursed from shushing impolite
library patrons. In front of her on a
nameplate it unequivocably stated:
Miss P. L. Doomsbody Head
Miss Doomsbody surveyed her
domain once more thoroughly
before attacking her paperwork.
She opened up the file folder on her
desk, but instead of a list of overdue
offenders, she found a bright blue
piece of paper with the following
message on it.
P L ver GODS' s
eaf Ou 9 er P
or thOUQ rdue D
tan OV mall lapipe Q0
3 verb' der who ate
to femems book Q21 ul
and SO ti Dlt 3 Ours
IU A fflen
D H . Q3
tha se r t
E ,Tie ' l 7 .Tr Ya .
Miss Doomsbody's eyebrows
rose fperhaps farther than ever
beforel and it seemed as if there
was smoke coming out of her ears.
She flew to her feet and rushed to
where her secretary sat.
"Maria Canotaby, where is the
weekly overdue book list?"
A pair of timid eyes gazed back
at her, "Why l put it on your desk,
"Is this your idea of a joke, Miss
Canotaby? This is what was on my
desk, not the weekly overdue book
list. This, this silly little poem!" At
which she fairly threw the paper at
Maria, who after reading it, gazed
"But, I didn't write this, Miss
"Certainly you did! Now make
another copy ofthe list, and bring it
to me as soon as possible, and this
time no poetry!"
"But Miss. . Maria started.
"No but's!" And Miss
Doomsbody stormed over to
children's books where there was
surely a child whom she could
Not 20 minutes later, a young girl
asked Miss Doomsbodyto help her
find the books on dogs. Miss
Doomsbody unhesitaitingly led the
girl to aisle 6, walked halfway down
the aisle and pointed a finger at one
bookcase,"These are all the books
on dogs. You should find what you
need right here."
The girl, looking at her strangely,
said, "But ma'am, there aren't any
books in that bookcase."
"Of course there but the
words dried on her lips. There
wasn't a single book on dogs left on
the shelves. She turned red and her
mouth opened and closed twice
without a sound coming out. Then
she pressed her lips together into a
thin line, and turning back up the
aisle, marched over to Maria.
"Maria, where are the d
"On aisle 6 halfway down t
aisle on the right. Didn't y
know that, Miss Doomsbody'
Maria asked, surprised.
"There is not one single di
book left on aisle 6. We have l
books on dogs in this library ai
I want to know where they are.'
"Well maybe someone checj
ed them out .. Ma
"All 63? Don't be silly," a
monished Miss Doomsbody,
want you to find those boot
"Yes Miss Doomsbody."
was a surprised Maria who wal
ed halfway down aisle 6 to fin
bookcase full of dog books an
small blue envelope addressed
Miss P.L. Perhaps Mij
Doomsbody is crazy, s
Maria walked slowly back ar
handed Miss Doomsbody tl
envelope. Miss Doomsboo
opened the envelope, and wi
further incensed by what sl
Dear P. L.,
Had you scared didn't
63 books gone by the I
Poor Maria, your
secretary sla ve
who cowers down
whenever you rave.
She's a person too, yot
Ever tried to trust her s
A friend inde
That day was certainly not
good one for anyone in Johnso
town Public Libraryg Mi:
Doomsbody was on a tear. Sl
shushed perfectly quiet patron
piled a million papers on Maria
i frr iw-iii twill ri"il',1-GrEs12i'f'- 'lf'ff:5rerf--,:w- asia -Wirrlwrr rme'iiwiw'v r " - rr f irw f g, r -xrrfr zfai i wr it me V. .iii r-A wrref it :wr fer-, Ji., rr rim. ,rr fe ,'fi,ri,ir-
.u. ,Ii ii r iii' .Ir-w riiyliiirr 'w rr ,rt -vi-will -f -r' 'H t -"hi ith. , 1 rw ,hg-t-ir,N-ameS'vM-i r- i w prongs, ,Tiiiwlrlfttiorrtrrrrrriirfi,id-tlwesm r.r,l-- i,,,,- i, .2 W, ,,ri,ii,.-i-- ri-,H wr rw l t--,oarfatf 1,,i,il,tt ,A ,rr ar im J.-rr r ,f.Je,r.r ri--r ir-
esk to be typed, and threw two
oys out of the library because
Hey were smacking their gum
Miss Doomsbody went home
her quiet little house, took two
pirin, and lay down with an
epack over her eyes. Finally,
e got up and went to fix herself
l meal. Upon opening the refri-
erator door, there on the shelf
sas a very large tiger lilly, orange
sith vivid black spots, and, of
-ourse, a note on bright blue
arp-L" thalYOU dld
I m Sigur dayust wanted to
"l've got you now, Potato Chip
Pervert!" She yelled. But, she had
lunged too quickly and had nothing
to support herself but the carefully
balanced paper towel display. The
whole thing collapsed with Miss
Doomsbody and Potato Chip
Pervert surrounded and buried in
Viva paper towels.
After a moment, having
recovered from her shock, Miss
Doomsbody indignantly sat up, still
holding the offending arm, and said,
'Klust who do you think you are?
And why are you dropping things
into my basket? You are invading
the privacy of my grocery basket.
Why I ought to . . But at that
moment Miss Doomsbody caught
enlotljt really l 1 sight ofthe offending body.
5 6 me tOO "why you're John Pringle, me
Say tygu tak nd mailman!"
mausly uid relax 3 . . Y y yes," he stuttered,
seflo d you Sho "That's me. Rain or snow,
are be, yoifle sleet or sunshine . . he
'et :AH day 'OUQKS .ng trailed off.
-ed lfl DOO-Ve 3YlYthl7 "Why are you putting
Dugan yOU Q' ShVlOOK9' Only, things in my basket?"
but Stern haljr On? grggndeed 'fwe-ll . . he hedged.
YO A frien "And why popcorn, can-
next morning Miss Dooms-
ody went to do her weekly
hopping. As she pushed the
art down the aisles, she plaoed
ne proper foods in her basket:
read, chicken, orange juice,
reen beans. But every time she
ut something in, another item
fould appear. On aisle 1 it was
opcorn, aisle 2, candy. On aisle
she was standing next to a
irge paper towel display and
ad just placed some carrots in
er basket. Out of the side of her
ye, she watched a bag of chips
ome from the other side of the
isplay to drop them in her
asket. Miss Doomsbody
wooped! She lunged though the
aper towels and grabbed that
dy, and potato chips?"
"You always buy such serious
stuff," he said straightening up a
"Serious? Serious food? How
does one buy serious food?"she
"Green beans, hamburger meat,
plain white bread They don't
add any excitement, any spice to
your life. Have you ever tried fet-
tuchini, pink lemonade, or tutti frutti
"Well, no, but. .
"You see," he exploded, "And
what about at the library? Every
book has its place and no one can
make a sound. Just once couldn't
you have fun? Or smile at Maria?
Why you don't even have a dog!"
"A dog! By no means would l
ever have a . . . Wait a second," she
accused, 'tlt's you, isn't it? You are
'A Friend lndeed,' aren't you?"
John the mailman blushed terribly
up to the tips of his ears. "Well, yes
... So what if I aml lcan't stand to
see someone bore themselves to
death." He started to get up, shak-
ing paper towels off of himself.
"You have to live life to its fullest, or
you won't really be living at all!" He
finished and smiled smugly, as if
proud at finally getting it all out.
"But my life is very full," said Miss
Doomsbody, trying ungracefully to
get up, "There's my job, oh, and my
needlepointf' lt sounded weak even
to her. "Well, so what if l'm not very
happy. Lots of people aren't."
"That's just it, P.L. You can be if
you try. You can be as happy as the
next person, if you so much as
"But l can't," she protested,
"What would people think?"
"Who cares?" he asked. Miss
Doomsbody stood there uncertain-
ly, surrounded by paper towels. She
was thinking very hard, because
somewhere inside, John Pringle was
talking to her, to a part of herself
that had been buried for a long time
under rules, and regulations, and
other people's opinions. That part
of her wanted very much to have a
friend, a family, and yes, even a
dog. She looked up then cautiously
to where he waited and slowly,
almost timidly. . . she smiled.
Esprit f 115
A, .:.. A '2' The 60 ofeto wondgne-tore
Time is slowly fading
Oh where did it all go.
I m searching for a someone
That I don t even know
He put a spell within me
And gave me new beliefs
This life I slowly 'wander
Seeking its relief.
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Angel with a Broken Wing xp,s'lUX?0oYema ,,twt9
His music it bewitched me
And put me in a trance
It draws me even closer
To take a daring chance.
This man he is so special
His wisdom shows it all
The secret to the universe
He leaves us to enthrall.
The light that shines upon his eyes
Reveal the magic runes
The message of the Druid Gods
Lie within the moon.
The answer it lies hanging
In the shadows far beyond.
The search is never ending
From dusk until the dawn.
I'm searching for an angel,
With a broken wing
To find this mystic wizard
For whom, this song I sing.
- Sheila Norman
116 f Esprit
In the Woods
through the woods
crunching under foot
The sunlight streaming
the majestic bows
of ancient pines,
creates odd patterns
of light and dark
on the forest's floor.
Above my head
an unseen lark
graces the wood
with his song.
A tiny chipmunk
pauses, to look
with beady, black eyes.
A little stream babbles
as it flows over
A sudden breeze
sets the treetops alive,
swaying and dancing
in the wind.
A single golden leaf
in my path.
Delicate pink wild flowers
poke their heads out
around a fallen tree
lush, velvety, green moss.
I close my eyes
the fresh, clean
of the woods.
- Marla Kusch
., To l A iff
X. W g g
Men seldom notice that time stands still
As they rush from work to rest,
For when they pursue Iife's lost aim
The centuries rush past.
Below our feet are the graves of the ancients
Whose world long ago expired,
Soon our heads are below the feet of the future,
And this world long since retired.
We work and then stop. Then begin and succeed
And feel as if in motion.
We take care of business and then move on
Without purpose, adrift in the ocean.
When life becomes simple, magic amnesia
And we forget that we are here.
We think only of what's next on our busy agenda
And to death become chained by tear.
Time isn't the length between worldly transaction
Or the days of our earthly stay.
Only a fool would measure and gauge
The gift of life in days.
J. D. Harness
T uw 1 wt, W- mill. skim.tliiifwsigiwittxlwiliultiti.-wma,
v-uw., him was
5 i tit Ji V i ? .
The Man with the
Entered a man,
into my humble abode.
He had sparkling eyes,
Who knows what they showed.
ln the end I faltered.
"Why is this so?"
"Who knows?" is a reply,
But in two thousand years
We will all have died.
One harnesses a brash remorse
For only the wind
Can accomplish its course.
"Why is this'?"
"Why is that?"
ts is s t
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118 f Esprit
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'tilt 'Elf' -in til W'5ftiWIt't at ill M-W' lil l i 2
Two real questions that one is tempted to reconcile
With the eternal coexistence of
I feel within myself
To answer why,
And quite a feat it was to abandon this adventure
And seek forgiveness for unbalancing the quest of my mind.
The man, with the sparkling eyes, left.
Then I knew the glorious truth as l stared,
lt was God, for l-le is everywhere.
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Scratch off another day
lt happened again
Just when you think it's right
Another goof to mend
Wake up in the morning
fall out of my bed
Crawl into my bathtub
slip and bump my head
Rush down tothe bus stop
Get on the wrong bus
Ended up in Houston
Life is really tough
Spend my last 510.00
Came back into town
Was fired for being late
Nothing to astound
Yesterday was better
Had more fun back then
Not so many worries
Good times to contend
Why am l the chosen one
fo make others feel strong?
By my mistakes they prosper
By their glory l'm wrong
I don't feel this always
just some of the time
l'll think l'm all alone
They are so unkind
Then I think of Friday
Saturday and then
Start the week all over
Crawl out of my den
Today will be different
Just you wait and see
l'm going to transcend
Be a better me
l know deep inside me
There it will unfold
The inner side of me
A red Marigold
All it takes is courage
Strength and then some wit
To stand and face the world
See how far I get!
Because I am all l have .
There's no one else to trust
l'll count on myself only
By this l'll cause no fuss
l'll slowly rise above
all the other days
My mind was not so clear
to find the right way
First it's not so easy
Try hard to succeed
Then l learn about life
Find that I am pleased
'Cause l'm not so different
from all the rest
I am really special
Not so much a pest
And as I get stronger
Then and there l'll find
Thinking is much clearer
with a piece of mind
Now that I am thinking
About what I do
Things work out much better
Than what they used to
Now when I see a problem
I will put forth action
Things thought about before
Will bring good reactions
- Mike Welch
Esprit X 119
Michael Paul Griffin, 2 M
By J. B. McDougall
A small child, gaily clad in bright
red checkered slacks with a matching
red T-shirt, begins anxiously darting
through a Piggly Wiggly supermarket
in the small town of Topeka, Kansas.
Running as fast as his little legs will
carry him, he abruptly comes to a halt
at every stranger he runs into.
"Michael Paul Griffin, two and a
half," he echoes blankly, and then
continues on to yet another stranger,
sharing the same disputable fact.
Surely no ordinary 2 V2-year-old boy,
with thick black hair, would embark
upon such a mission, or would he?
Mike Griffin, however, is no ordinary
young boy. He became weary of
having to introduce himself to all of his
parents' friends, who seemed to be
greatly amused by this bright young
boy. One day he decided that it would
be better to let everyone know now,
rather than going through the trouble
again later. His interesting journey
down the road of life then began, with
Mike passing through many changes
as he grew. Everyone goes through
changes in their lives, some people
just seem to go through more than
others. Mike Griffin appears to be the
king of change, changing before your
A teenage boy sits behind the
wheel of a brand new yellow Cutlass
442 convertible. Although the car is
parked, Mike Griffin's eyes stare
intently on the imaginary road ahead
of him, as if he were a finalist in the
Indy 500. His thick hands tightly
squeeze the leather bound steering
wheel as he skillfully steers down the
With the top down on his new car,
the wind blows freely through his short
black hair, thus allowing the full size of
his ears to be known. He is plainly
120 f Esprlt
dressed in an old white T-shirt, and
faded blue Levi's, an outfit very
common among his friends. He has
grown to become a hard-working boy,
willing to work for what he desires.
As he sits at the helm of his newly
acquired vehicle, he begins to wonder
about what his life will be like in the
future. Could he possibly be as happy
as is now? He realizes that he has
been blessed with loving parents, a
nice home, and good friends.
Mike Griffin is a dreamer, an
optimist who thinks of the good things
life has to offer. He would have never
have believed that he would ever be
remotely involved in the distant
fighting of Vietnam. He has had a
good life so far, stands 6'2" at the age
of 17. He had been named captian of
the junior varsity football squad.
Loosening his grip on the wheel, he
pushes his seat all the way to the
downright position. Curiously he
stares off into the deep blue sky,
thinking of what the future holds in
store for him.
A lonely soldier sits against the
dense jungle background. His figure is
hidden beneath his baggy cam-
ouflaged uniform, seemingly melting
him in with his surroundings.
The sharp features of his dirt-
smudged face can be made out by
only the most careful of eyes. His
strong hawkish nose seems to be off-
center amid his thin face. His gentle
light brown eyes, looking as though
they have been through many
sleepless nights, scope the brush all
about him. Atop his head, covering
his extremely large ears, sits a badly
battered, camouflaged helmet,
partially covered with mud. Following
the morning's narrow escape from the
Viet Cong army through the swamp-
like terrain of this foreign land, Mike
Griffin appears to be unusually calm,
considering the fact that he has just
fought death, and won.
He wonders how he ever got to this
horrid place, as his mind wanders
back to only a few short years ago. He
remembers back to when the war
started, all his high school buddies
were anxious to sign up for the Army:
he was the only one with the desire to
sign up for the toughest Armed
Forces unit, the United States
Forgetting about college, he had
thought only of becoming a Marine
and the pride of serving one's
country. Now, however, he wishes he
had not made such a foolhardy
As the eerie stench of death fills the
humid air, he thinks back to the fun
times he had when he was a kid.
Opening Christmas presents, going to
parties, and seeing movies with his
friends, all seem to be faded
memories. He wonders if he will ever
do any of these activities again. He
wonders if he will ever do anything
again. He has seen many of his good
friends die and has been wounded
himself. Silently he looks up into the
sky and prays for the survival of his
friends and himself.
A young man sits rocking slowly on
an antique oak rocking chair. Quietly
he contemplates the football game on
television while slowly nursing a beer.
He is colorfully dressed, all the way
from his American flag socks, with a
star on each toe, to his green, red and
yellow striped sweatshirt. His hair
hangs loosely down beyond his
shoulders, seeming to have no unity
other than the olive green bandana
tied half-heartedly around the tall
forehead of Mike Griffin.
He has not been too active since
he has been released from the
service: a protruding belly serves as
proof. He has been through traumatic
experiences in the jungles of Vietnam
and has made up for it by slo'
letting 6'4" muscular figure wa
As he rocks, he ponders his ble
future, a future bleak only if he mal
it so. He has spent his last two ye
rocking, drinking, and watch
television, letting his body rot. His o
accomplishment since the war l'
been memorizing the daytii
His inner self will not accept tl
however, and after two long years
struggling, it finally takes over.
decides that he must get up and
get a job, and that he must get hims
into the perfect shape of his prime.
Looking up at the ceiling, M
notices a hole where the plaster l'
fallen offg it has been that way
quite a while now. Today, he decid
"I will fix that hole."
Many physical as well as mer
changes have occurred throught
the lifetime of Mike Griffin. His jour
down the road of life has taken m
unexpected turns. He has gone fro .
small town boy in Topeka, Kansas,
the district manager of Chess Ki
clothing stores in Miami, Florida.
He has gone through great turm
seeming to conquer it all. He l'
fought a war for this country only
come back branded as an outlaw.
has gone through years of si
removal afterwards. He has lived a l
of many men. Throughout all of ,
changes, he has miraculously remd
ed a generous, kind, warm, livi
human being. Both his humor and
ventive personality are reminiscent
the days when he introduced hims
to every living being in a supermark
calling out "Michael Paul Griffin, 2V2
Mike Griffin remains a we
rounded, good-natured man, lov
and admired by both his family a
Laughter, Sunshine and
Xxx , Dance
xr Friendship is that which comforts,
f Z f A relationship to keep one safe
1 !V As one ventures to seek oneself
,, 'if N Friendship heals the hurt
ff' ,X From the wounds of the world
4 X 'iw' And the scars from oneself
w x Friendship, where dreams are shared,
7 1 I Excites the imagination
Mt Of adventures in the future
Friendship, the true and everlasting,
X Occurs rarely in a lifetime
A Friendship cures the insanity
l , l Of life day after day
With laughter, sunshine, and dance
- Jennifer Wolfe
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Popular Bays and Girls
All the popular girls have blond hair
some of it seems more red than others
All the popular girls have pretty, long, pink-painted fingernails
watch out they will break easily
All the popular girls drive nice, big, red corvettes
that Daddy bought last Christmas ,
All the popular girls will say "Hi" in the halls
even though they really hate to
All the popular girls make good grades
thanks to the one who invented Cliff Notes
All the popular boys play football
good thing mom and dad made me play a few years back
All the popular boys can drink a keg by themselves
or so they say
All the popular boys flex their muscles in class
so Amy sitting nearby can see
All the popular boys walk arm in arm with
their girl down the hall
so everyone can see
Thank God for popular boys and girls
- Jay Hodges
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ll I Qi. ll ei? I
As I look through the haze
inthe dark night, I gaze
at the shadowy half-moon.
I remember how we discussed
The sparkly constellations . . .
I asked "Where is the Big Dipper?"
I still can't find constellations.
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122 f Esprit
As I jog through the tall
green grass at the park, I glance
at the yellow daisies.
I remember how you sent me
baby red roses in a dainty glass vase
The card attached to them said, I miss you
I still have the rumpled card.
As I sit down for dinner in our
smoky kitchen, filled
with a mumble of conversation
I see the spaghetti.
I remember the small dark
Italian restaurant. . .
You whispered "Is this green
stuff real noodles?"
I still laugh when l see pasta.
As I press my nose against
the fogged-up window pain, I
watch the drizzle of slow rain.
I remember the cold splashes of
rain water on my face when we
swang on the rusty red swings
in my backyard . . .
I laughed, "I hope we don't get
The swing set still waits for us
As I skim through the countless
photo albums and scrapbooks in
my mind, I see us.
I remember our happy moments,
our argumentative moments, our
memories, and our talks of the
future. . .
I thought the constellations,
the red roses, the spaghetti, the
rain and much more was ours.
The memories still are.
- Stacy Bennett
' e - if
ei' - l r
m2 " " ' liir lW-' ??'rMf "1i55 i f lil i r " M. . M
I A I t
And it was decreed he should
live for ten thousand days
No more, no less.
Life was hell for this man,
Nothing one could see on the
he resembled an ordinary
Like Mr. Gilotti who delivered
his milk at 5:55 A.M.
Like young Dr. Flores who
removed his gallstones
they were Men
and he was just
The line between the two
was ominous ad towering
Stretching for miles
Black, punctuated by spiny
And, at close intervals, for-
bidding painted signs
Everyday found the man
through the chinks in the
Picture the morning of the
nine thousand nine hun-
dred and ninety-ninth day.
Like every other day
As did that day came the
day after that
the man sighed with relief
In his usual place
Waited for the end of the day,
Waited for IT to happen.
- Jennifer Aitken
Esprit f 123
124 f Esprit
I play with cards
days pass me by
I play with checkers
sadness and hostility
l am dangerous to society
This is my proper home
These padded walls are my walls
There is no metal in my room
Nothing dangerous by which
Stab, mangle, or maul
Cut, slit or kill
The people in the corner are
My little people
They are my ideas
-- Jay Hodges
e to Ha
A 90? rt
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umm the extOUXd GSW
A Summer Night's Show
I can hear dogs bark
while the crickets chirp low
And there's another sound I know
as I sit outside writing in the dark.
Another day's gone by
as I sit here with a sigh
I don't know how many days are left
I don't know what is coming next
I don't know where l'm going to go
so I sit back and watch the show. . .
"Staring at the sky
with all the clouds that are close by"
The stars come on the set
This is the show I won't forget
They say it's played all the time
but tonight the show is mine t
lt's going on all around me
and then suddenly I see
l'm the leading role. The star is me.
I don't know what to do
I am forced to have to choose
but what happens if I lose?
someone help me.
But l'm here all alone
seems l've been here for so long
Frantically I scream for aid
but no one hears the pleas l've made.
Abruptly in my struggle and strife
I realize that this struggle is life
and that I'm on this earth to live
to love, learn, laugh and give
And when I think about it so
all the impending things I know
become trivial in the show
. . . The show of life.
- anonymous Senior
Esprit f 125
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Ftock your little baby
There are starving little kids
But don't you worry 'bout it
no, not today
- for it's not on the agenda
of the P.T.A.
You are so busy
There's so much to do
Get a pedicure, wash the car
and call Aunt Sue.
What was that which l heard you say?
That starving kids don't affect you anyway.
Then rock your little baby
While there's starving little kids
For that little boy whom you love so much
Could have been born somewhere else easily
And if that happened
l dare to say.
He would never be able
to run and play.
So think about it the next time your baby cries.
There are troubles that exist which you can't deny,
When you sit at your table eating potatoes and beef.
Remember, we live in their world and share their
- RHS Senior
X B in i B
Look at me
what do you see?
l'm the great-grandson of Bartleby
Trying not to make
all the same mistakes
Hoff Can't '7 '
. - you see. Don t you know?
D , rtet G These are questions that trouble me so
Sta eexo0k'l'ffriJ?ancxo en ' l know my thoughts so well
. ex! , o l - '
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I yt liili 1 we can somehow communicate
.li, y l'i' is - Anonymous
126 f Esprit
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Awakening with the voices in my mind, alive-
Speaking so loudly those same thoughts, meaningless
Looking out the corner of my eye I see, motionless
The image of a past awareness, untouched
Leaving again familiar find, to strive
A vast intuition my mind brought, peacefulness
Clearly are the words to me, hopeless
Tenacity of clarity rare bliss, unclutched
f -E w 9 .rilllii-ri ,
iawfitr-ill' ii-ir Y' 'eff
Gazing forward wide there is, fulfillment
Closer yet gone amongst the trees, wonder
Underfoot my life overhead, the future
Glistening lifeless the deter, struggling
in the clearing I find, expedient
ln the light far-off corner, splendor
Warmly filled intensely by chance, the cure
Homeward-bound looking back there, closing.
- Mike Welch
Esprit f 127
Lord of the Sky
My favorite spot's a mountain top
I go there when I can
And though l'm not the greatest shot
l'm ruler of the land
Through brush and mush and sometimes slush
l'll travel with my gun
To hunt and kill my prey at will
As long as there is sun
While on the top I had to stop
To feast my eyes upon
A bird so strong did sing his song
but not for very long
At point-blank range to shootg derange
This pheasant, lift my gun!
I cocked then aimed but stopped with shame
Nothing could I have done
He spread his wings, delightful things
to soar at rapid speed
He swooped then dived, to my surprise
Caught fish and to proceed
Back to the spot where almost shot
Devoured the helpless thing
And to myself, I almost felt
The pride that Eagles bring
His bill deadly hooked and at once he looked
Saw me and started to fly
With ruffled feathers he collectively gathered
Himself, and in his eyes
He looked at me, as if was pleased
With what it was he saw
Then cocked his head, proud that fed
Cleaned Feathers with his jaw
I then realized l'd found a prize
That he truly indeed
Was perfect for the land adored
The freedom mankind needs
I can't explain the sudden pain
I felt after I thought
That this young creature, a lovely feature
Was closey almost shot
And with that I thought, the gun I brought
I threw off of the edge
It hit and crashed by rocks was smashed
And landed in some hedge
By that I knew that it was true
Who governs the land is I
But high up there, far inthe air
The Eagle rules the sky
- Mike Welch
128 f Esprit
Enl0y! . . . a glimpse ofthe creati
talents found at Richardson High and help Eag
'86 next year by contributing your own work a
photographic and literary talents of the RHS s'
Special thanks go to Cinda Thoma and I
5th period creative writing class which produc
its own Literary magazine edited by Jenni
Wolfe, poetry, Heather Ignatin, essaysg Li
Jenschke, short stories: and Larry Linn, a
Others helping out included Iris Speckman a
her art students: English department chairm
David Wheeler and typist Damon Walton.
The design of this 16-page section was creat
co-editor Jud Rogers with help from co-edito
Gaut and Amy Wolkenstein.
thus offering an even broader view of the artist
People need people and friends need
And we all need love, for a full life
depends not on vast riches or great
Not on success or worldly fame
But just in knowing that someone
And holds us close in their thoughts
For only the knowledge that we're
Makes everybody living feel
And we rob ourselves of life's greatest
When we "lock up our hearts" and
fail to heed
The outstretched hand reaching to
find a kindred spirit
Whose heart and mind are lonely
longing to share our joys and
- Cedric Brown
The reason we go to school is not to
show off our cars, display our newest
outfit or to get dates. The reason we go
to RHS is to learn, and most, if not all,
of that learning takes place in the
RHS offers a wide variety of classes
such as single survival, physics,
ceramics and creative writing.
"My favorite class is marine science
because you get to deal with ocean life.
We get to build models of ships so we
can learn parts of the boat," said senior
Several classes, such as senior
English, were changed. Others such as
family living and gourmet cooking were
dropped. And some even went through a
"I think the switching of the names of
classes is ridiculous. They're changing
anatomy and physiology to physiology
and anatomy which doesn't make sense
because you can,t study physiology
without anatomy first," said junior
The selection for classes at RHS is
greater than at many other schools, and
that is important because classes are
such a vital part of the high school ex-
perience. - Steve Gaut
Classes f 131
HB 72 makes schoolvvide changes
In a special summer session in Austin,
the Texas legislature passed the fini
famous House Bill 72 and with it came
"H.B. 72 is the most massive educa-
tion reform bill ever passed in Texas,"
said Supt. Arzell Ball at a Pre-Law Club
meeting in the fall.
The changes include the elimination
of senior exemptions, a six-weeks
grading period, a limit on assemblies
and a crackdown on unexcused
Perhaps the rule requiring students
to take final exams has caused the most
dissent from students because many
seniors feel exemptions gave them
something to look forward to and the in-
centive to work hard.
In an RHS Student Council survey of
200 students and teachers, Nov. 29,
9021 were for keeping senior exemp-
tions and the nine-weeks grading period
according to Allyson Loos, Super SAC
The new six-weeks grading period
hasn't met with as much student
criticism as the other reforms have. Ac-
cording to Principal Tom Kelly, the new
system establishes a uniform school
calendar for the public schools.
Provisions for pep rallies have been
made but originally no more assemblies
Assistant Principal Gene Gumm studies a print
out from the schools Texas Instruments com-
were to be held during the school days.
"It's just too much trouble to move
the students into the auditorium, have
an assembly, and get them back to class
in 30 minutes," said Kelly, in the Sept.
But by the end of March, the rule had
been bent to accommodate five
assemblies. Although missing classes for
the assemblies was allowed, a crack
down on unexcused absences from
When five unexcused absences are
received in one semester, a student
receives no credit for that course. Per-
sonal or family vacations, drivers'
license tests, job interviews, and off-
campus P.E. activities are all counted
Even the faculty has been affected by
the reforms. Teachers and ad-
ministrators are required to take com-
petency tests to keep their jobs.
Most everyone agrees that reforms
are needed for upgrading the majority
of Texas schools. However, many fear
that to improve the poorer schools, the
good ones will have to be brought down.
Dr. Ball feels that for the RISD, H.B.
72 is ". .. a pull to the middle, a belt
curve and a step towards mediocrity."
- Chip Hill!Bennie Schoenbrun!Steve
Gaut! Philip Needles
' ,I 5 at
V V W X f
132 f Classes
Senior John Curtis receiues the Century III Principal Tom Kelly accepts the "Award of Ex-
Leadership Scholarship Award from counselor cellence" plaque from Hunter Harrison of the
Bob Naylor. Curtis was one of only two Texans to U.S. Department of Education at a ceremony,
receive this honor. fScottj Oct. 9. fGonzalezJ
Counselors Bob Naylor, Carolyn Hooker and The counselors' skit meant serious business to
Janie McArthur participate in a skit displaying Lin Blakely, Teresa Patton, Carol Pask, Karen
all the jobs which counselors must do. IScottJ Murphree and Sue Trent. fScottj
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Classes I 133
--: : 5155
Students make the grade
Alice Ashburn! MSLD EdfMerchandising
Andrea Bass W economics Qfund. and
shopsltechnical theatrefgerfl. crafts
Lin Blakely W world historyfathletics
Cayle Breard W trigly . st.atsfAB calculus
Al Breedlove W Algebra llhasketballfbaseball
Mlchael Bruck W world historyfgeography
What is an average student?
"An everyday person, who doesn't
think he is above or below someone
else," said senior Sherri Mercer, "is an
"Someone whols pretty attentive but
doesn't study a whole lot is average,"
added senior Rodney Isom.
But to junior Terry Bryant, "an
average student is someone who comes
to school, goes to class, does his
homework and makes good grades."
Many students consider themselves
Haveragef' but there are always a few
exceptions, like senior Maurice Brown
who claimed, "I am a 'cool' student . . .
and maybe averagef'
What does the average student do on
"He goes to parties, talks to girls
lbecause they're nice people to talk tol,
plays basketball and football," said
Or, he stays home or goes out to
friends' houses, according to junior
Mercer says the best thing to do is "go
to parties, movies and Burger King."
Whatever an average student is or
does on the weekend, many will agree
with junior Stacey Elro: "An average
student is a person who is outgoing in
school, does his best, tries to set goals
and does his best to achieve those
goalsf' said Elro. W Christina Watson
-N 5 .
. .sz """
In the library during A lunch, senior Keith Pear-
son frantivally tries to finish his Algebra II
homework for Cindy Smith's 4th period class,
while Clifford McQuirter looks on. fMartinj
Marian Abbott W library
Jackie Agers W psychjcounselor
LaVonne Barrows W special edu.
Tom Benson W wood and metal
A Pegg Block W studyhall
Carla Brice W Spanish IXIUIV
1 34 f Classes
Junior Kim Iloiron dues her best to ,straighten up
her locker during 6th period. Sometimes even a
briefcase doesnt help in getting organized.
..., . we
,SZ Charles Nash prepares his sandwich in the
Eagles Nest during A lunch. KMulveyj
During A lunch llana Joffe and Judy Lee use the
candy machines in the Eagles'Nest. fMulueyj
i, , N
lin -f -Q
ll' Q :Lf
sy. . ...,. .,
1 , .. ..,,
RR X ig
Sophomore Willie Fridia looks on while Yolanda
Mately decorates her locker. fChanceJ
f Marti Brush -- French I-H!Spanish I
V Pam' Burnside V+ teachers" lounge aide
M ' Chuck Cheek --'Metal Ilauto tuneup l ,
Cheryl, Clayton -M geometryfilnance
John Clougherty +- trainer!biologyfSAC
,Bob'Colenian'4-CVAEIVV H V
Gail Cipkeman i- SAC e i l l
Na11cy'Cook me Spanish I-II ' ,
Frances Crook -- English IV -1 World lit.
Gayle Cubit - attendance clerk ' '
'Jo'Gunningham -M Family Living LII! singles
Mickey Delamar - gov't5fa1,hletics ,
Classes X 135
High tech invades classes at RHS
"Practically every Cofficel desk
already has for will soon havel a com-
puter terminal on it,', said Jo Beth
Levine, head of the business depart-
ment. "In today's age of high technology
and computers, everyone, from the top
executive at IBM to the homemaker,
must know keyboarding in order to in-
put information effectively into a
To accommodate the growth of high
technology, RHS has both a TI and an
Apple II computer lab with 20 com-
puters each. In addition, 42 new
Panasonic KX-E601 typewriters with
computer features including memory
have replaced some of the IBM Selectric
typewriters, and, plans are to replace
them all, according to Levine.
"The Panasonic KX-E601 is really in-
credible," said senior Kelly Fisher. "The
typewriter itself can do anything you
want it to do. I'd really like to have one
for college," he added.
Typing courses are important, ac-
cording to Levine, because they not only
help students refine their English skills
but also develop practical knowledge
necessary for doing research papers and
writing personal and business letters.
And, keyboarding now takes in typing
"It is becoming almost a necessity to
know how to operate a computer to
Pam DeVoll - homemakingfsingle survival
Anne Dillard -- English IV
Bob Dubey - athleticfhealth
Terye Dubner - geometryltrigfalg. II
Ginger Dudgeon -- vocational adjustment
Tonna Duke - cross countryfhealth
Winston Duke - athletic directorffootball
DeeAnn Ebner - swimmingfphy.
Beverly Ellis -- executive sec'y.ffront office
N E ' - A erican histor
ancy rvm in y
Barbara Estep - English III
Jim Fagan - economics lfundamental and
136 f Classes
function in the business world," said
senior Amy Lockhart. Juniors Lisa
Thompson and Patty Bauer agree.
People who want to keep up with the
growing U.S. economy should take a
computer class, according to Bauer. All
three take,computer math which deals
with programming in BASIC, a com-
puter language. But, even those not
enrolled in computer courses are using
"The computer helps me print out
progress notices for every student, not
just those who are failing," said Spanish
teacher Carla Brice, who also averages
her grades with the computer.
Students are also using computers to
improve their SAT scores. Hypothetical
SAT questions are available on com-
puter discs located in the labs.
"I worked in the Apple lab a few
times, and it helped me when I took the
SAT," said senior Tommy Echols. "But
the results would have been much more
visible if I had worked more,', added
"The computer does help prepare you
for the test," agreed senior Denise
Oliver. Some of the questions were
almost identical to those on the test, ac-
cording to Oliver, who feels students
could earn higher scores if they used the
computer. - Tina RangelfMitchell
Applied Economics students learn to use
business computer programs in a class
presentation from teacher Jim Fagan. fG0nzalezj
Monique Muth learns to write a program
Richardson's TI computers. fChancej
,M ..,-e -f
lk We '
.. .,,. k,,L X
f ' ,li
' X I
,X X N
Senior Kyanne Mangold uses her skills onthe old
Selectric typewriter while others use the new
Panasonic typewriter. KWeinbergl
Madeline Farry - special edu. aide
Jo Faulkner - executive secretary
John Fina - soccerfphysical sciencefbiology
Randy Findley - special education
Libby Fischer - special education
Gary Francis - fundamental
Joyce Gaddis - English IV
Walter Gast - studyhall
Bess Gee - office education
Jim Giunta - biologyfPartners'
Yvonne Greenwood - personal
Joy Griggs - Talented Young Child
Classes f 137
-'ii' ll 3
Classes teach culture, vocabulary
A variety of languages are taught to
students who have a variety of reasons
for taking them. Besides being taught
the language itself, students get a
glimpse of the culture of the peoples
who speak that language.
'tTaking a language helps you to bet-
ter understand the culture of that coun-
tryf' commented junior Jeanne Thomp-
son, who is taking French II. However,
Thompson did not take the language to
better understand the culture. As do
many others, she had a different reason
for taking French.
"My mother taught me a little bit of
French when I was young, and I wanted
to further my knowledge of that
language," explained Thompson. "I
thought it would be interesting to learn
French and go to Europe someday,"
said sophomore Ian Stahl, who is also
taking French II.
Greg Guillory - cross countrylpersonal
Carol Gwaltney - English III AP
Steve Halpin -- athleticsfworld history
Sharon Hiner - Spanish I, II, III
Mark Holland - general and architectural
Letha Hopkins - librarian
Virginia Horner W French II, III, IV
Judy Houcek - world historyfapplied
Mike Hudspeth - personal
Bill Humphries -- chemistrylgeology
Ruth Johnson -4 AP Englishf'English IV
Mary Helen Jones -- AP European historyfart
and music, and world history
138 f Classes
"I need it for collegef, said senior
Greg Marwill, who is taking Spanish II.
Like Marwill, many are taking a
language to fulfill college entrance re-
quirements, but that's not the only
"Latin is the basis of many
languages," said sophomore Chance
Beaube explaining why he took Latin I.
Some think one ought to take a
foreign language no matter what.
"Everyone should have some ex-
perience in foreign languages in order to
understand other people in the world,"
said Spanish teacher Margie Nancar-
row. "It does not necessarily have to be
at the high school level, though." But
many are taking language in high
school. And, although enrollment has
decreased in the school, participation in
foreign languages is up. - Greg Lewis
Sophomore Craig Salran, senior Sharonda
Rischer and junior John Frisbie play a Spanish
word game on sentence development. fGekierej
is E Q
I . , -
German student Shonn Jennings, a sophomore,
and former German student Dottie Lawrence
quiz each other to prepare for an upcoming test.
X N X, X x
xi Xie N
Language students frequently write their
assignments on the board as Latin I student
Leigh Evans, junior, illustrates. fGekiereJ
As Nancy Cook looks on, Spanish II students
Monica Flores, junior, and Sara Lee, sophomore,
hustle to complete the assignment. fGonzalezj
Billie J urlina - HECE I-II
Bill Justice -- gov't.!Student Council
Dxane Karnes - accifshorthandftyping
John Kell? -N chemistry! athletics
Jere Ken all - ICT I-II
Sharon Kirscheman - special ed. aide
Kathleen Klingbeil - human anatomy
o L, ,t.i
l eoosss 5
Ann Koenig - Physics I
Kathy Kroening - fund. of math I-II
Mary Latimer - HOCE I-II
Jo Beth Levine -- office productionftyping
Ret Little - biology
Classes I 139
Q i I 2 U 2 1 C - - 1
Q I Q 1 --I 0 Q - 0 Q T1 11 1 D U -
I I - I C - 1 I - 1 : I - C U
P I U I 2 Q - ! U - Q I I 1 I I
I 1 Q - I 1 I Q 1 I 1
Q 1 - l I 1 , ! I - - I I I A
I I I 1 S C I fl i I 1 I I
I I Q - C Q I - U - I I I
1 I I 3-'T - I I Q I Q Q Q 2 U D I
Q I I - - - I Q I - Q Q - - !
Rehearsals render recognition
"When you come home feeling your
best about what you did, whether you
won an award or not, it's good enough
for me," stated John Clark, a trom-
bonist in the GEB, Jazz Band and
Unlike groups such as the Varsity
Football Team who get recognition and
support from the parents and students
every Friday night, groups such as the
choir, orchestra, GEB, and Jazz Band
have to work for even the tiniest bit of
recognition and support they receive.
"What we do, we feel is important. If
other people don't, then it's their loss,"
"Rehearsals are time consuming and
difficult, but it's all worth while because
they allow us to all pull together and
make a pleasing product," commented
Colleen Crews, GEB and Orchestra
flutist. "You have to practice. Nothing
Problems occur when the members of
these performing organizations don't
realize the importance of rehearsals.
"Most people who are in band are
there just to get an elective credit," said
"There are quite a few people that
just don't understand the concept of
'rehearsalf They think it,s just a social
hour, and they pull everyone down,"
The choir experiences the same pro-
blem as the band and orchestra.
"Most people giggle and talk when
they have no idea of how to sing their
part," stated Diana Christensen, senior
and soprano in the Madrigal and A Cap-
While performance groups such as
these enjoy exciting times including
spring trips and competition, they also
have their disappointments.
"The lack of interest by state govern-
ment officials is the most disappointing
aspect,', said B. J. Marek, bass player in
the orchestra. "Most look at these
organizations as unnecessary frills of
"I've gained more experience in Or-
chestra than I could have gotten in any
other class in the entire schoolf' he
That experience involves working
with others to produce a performance
the group can be proud of.
"It's a great feeling when we ac-
complish something!" agreed
Christensen and Crews.
Regardless of how time consuming,
practice usually pays off.
"I practice and perform for myself
more than anybody else," said Marek.
"If I did not feel a self reward from play-
ing, I wouldn't do it." - Kristi Cope
Ben Gant KMichael Millerj advises his brother
Eugene KArnold Molinaj to consider his own life
instead of worrying about others. IWilmarthj
140 X Classes
L ! , L:
The A Cappella Choir practices their music
which will be sung at their first concert on Oc-
tober 25. KWeinbergj
In his first year at RHS, Dr. Ike Nail conducts
the Symphony Orchestra in preparation for its
upcoming honor orchestra competition.
Being small doesn't stop junior Jeff Trautman
from playing bass drum for the GEB. Due to his
size, Trautman had to have his band uniform
specially made. fGonzalezj
Margie Nancarrow - Spanish I-Ilfyearbook
Gail Nicholson - data processing
Margaret Nunn - acc't.fbus. mgt.
Wanda Ord - library aide
Beth Parmleiz - reading Crapidfpower
Carol Pask - world geography
Teresa Patton--Al .III o t ft ' .
Carl Petty- speciaied. ge me ry ng
Billie Phili s - gov't!CVAE
Marcia Phillips - ESL aide
Beth Pirtle - special ed.
Pozelle Proctor - special ed.
Classes f 141
ls it necessary to
In today's hi-tech world of computers,
space shuttles, outer-space defense
systems and Twisted Sister videos, the
subject of history may seem lost.
Although many students feel history
is not one of the more important sub-
jects, they still believe that some history
should be learned.
"It's important we know the things
that happened before usf' said junior
David Hill. "but it's not as important as
math or English."
Others feel that a knowledge of
history could benefit those in govern-
"We can learn from history so we
don't make the same mistakes over and
over," said sophomore Craig Findley.
Most students tend to forget
everything they've learned in history,
except what they like.
"I remember history when it is in-
teresting," said senior Heather Ignatin.
"I like European history, especially
around the 1700's,', said Ignatin.
"I remember parts of it. I got the
general idea but not the details," said
study the past?
and interesting, most everyone feels
that it is hard to find a job where a
knowledge of history is essential.
"I don't know of any job that requires
a knowledge of history. History is of the
past, so you really couldn't use it," said
junior Carole Call.
"If history is your field, you are nar-
rowed down to teaching or archeology.
There aren't many fields where you
could use it," said Hill.
For those who don't want to study
world history, geography is offered.
"You need to have some knowledge of
different nations' cultures," stressed
senior Gary Jay, who took geography as
a sophomore. "I will probably use what I
learned in college courses, or maybe if I
visit another country," added Jay.
Whether one hates history and
geography or finds it interesting, there
is no way of getting around it since two
years must be taken to graduate. So, if
the topic of discussion at a party is
Babylonian culture or if you get lost
while vacationing in Bulgaria,
remember all the history and
geography, it may come in handy. -
Even if students find history relevant Steve Gaut
Kassandra Reed - special education ' A
Annette Reynolds - dancefgymnastics ' ' ' ' '
Gary Reynolds -a biologyfathletics f, iq? I ' 2' 1 I L
Dorothy Richardson - library aide I I
David Ricks - lifefteam sportsftennis , H' "r' f' I ,
Betty Robb - sedyfswitchboard A106 , V
:V V , g A V
Doris Robertson - counselors' sec'y
Lyn Rosier - computer math IAIIBIAP
Karen Saucier - English Ilfbasketball
Mary Scafide -- special edu. aide
Sarah Scott - journalism!'1'alonfEagle
Suzy Smart 4- Junior Office sec'y
142 X Classes
Mary Helen Jones" A.P. European and Art IM
history students view Rodin's Gates of Hell a
Dallas Museum of Art. tSchoenbrunj
Giving a presentation on Italy to her sixth pa
world history class, sophomore Maria Gil
runs the slide projector. fMulveyj
Q .,,, '3'
V, ' .1
.V . Q
During a trip to the library by his World
Geography class, junior Saul Valdez studies
the globe. KTillapaughj
Marie Smethers - Theater I-II-III!English
II! Theater Production
Cindy Smith - Precal,lCalculus BCIAP
Shirley Smith - Intro. Speech
IAIIBI Debate! English II
Suzy Snodgrass W- English II
Lee Ann Snyder - Homemaking
Jean Spraetz - Senior officer sec'y
Iris Speckman -- Art IfII!IIfIVfCeramics
Jamie Stevenson -Q English Il,fII Honors
Carolyn Strickland - Bus. Mgt.fMath!Typing
Martha Surratt - English IVflVP
Cinda Thema H-A English IlIf'Cteative Writing
Jere Thompson - Mktg. DE Ifgolf
Classes I 143
I l 1
I l Q I
"We've learned to live right," stated
sophomore Linda Folkerth.
Survival. Many students these days
have a tough time dealing with this con-
cept. Thatls why a wide selection of
courses is offered to teach the students
just that: survival in today's world.
"Health covers material about
yourself and material that is important
for yourself. It helps to prevent ac-
cidents that happen only because of the
lack of knowledgefl said teacher Bob
Although health is one of the so-
called "required courses," Dubey feels
that the students really enjoy health
and are interested in this class simply
because of the subject matter itself.
"Health has helped me not only learn
how to take good care of myself but has
also prepared me to help other people in
Economics classes spend part of the year involv-
ed in a student company project. Here, senior
Adrienne Roberts shows how many flashlights
she has sold, as Barbi Goins and Andy Ketch look
Sue Trent - Algebra lllgeometry
Jo Anne Walker - counse ors' aide
n Walker - En lish Il
Jim Walther - gov't.fASSP SOCCGI' s 4
David Wheeler - Englis
Marilyn Wright - special edu.
144 X Classes
Q' llll I
," stated Folkerth.
"It's a great course and everyone will
benefit from it."
Single survival and family living both
center on helping students live and sur-
vive on their own. Learning how to cook
a balanced meal are some
of the rnain goals in these two classes.
"l've learned a lot of practical stuff
that l'll use a lot when l'm on my own,"
said junior Julie Vora.
Learning how to live in the business
world is many times a difficult situa-
tion, too. Economics and business math
are offered to help students balance
their budget, learn the basic banking
procedures, and participate in manage-
Economics classes participate in a
student company program where
students select, assemble and sell a
itil 1 i T.
W... .-.J , ff
j V . gg
Gerry Werner - CVAEI-Il
Susan Yoes -- sec y.
"The student company is great," sl
senior Karen Volpe. "lt really helps
see what a real company is like."
Like economics, business math covi
the basics needed in the business worl
"lt's a review of the fundamentals
math and then we associate them w
financial reports and budgeting," stai
teacher Carolyn Strickland.
"I took single survival because it v
an easy course and you don't have
worry about much homework," s:
senior Pat McDuffee, whose opinion
shared with several other students.
Even though this may be true, all
these classes offer helpful informati
for students concerned about survivi
in the "real world." - Kar
Evans! Mark Mathis
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Senior Vanessa Moon spends time in health class
practicing CPR onthe dummies. IChanceJ
After shaking the baby, sophomore Lisa Klatt
proceeds to move on to the second step of CPR,
which is to check the baby's breathing.
As one of his single survival projects, Senior Pat
McDuffee explains to the class how to change the
tires on his car. fGonzalez1
Classes f 145
Students learn, thought skills
Since communicating is essential for
getting along in life, speech and jour-
nalism are perhaps two of the most im-
portant electives taught at RHS. "You
have to be able to think on your feet and
fast in order to prepare a speech during
a debate," said senior John Curtis.
"It's like being given an essay ques-
tion and one minute to prepare an
outline," added Voth.
Thinking on your feet isn't the only
skill learned from communication
courses such as speech and journalism.
Debate has helped junior Marc Pinker
improve his research skills for writing a
Senior Elaine Pierce agrees. "I feel
the debate will help me understand how
to use the library correctly."
Along with the research skills gained
and the ability to think fast and logical-
ly, speech and debate teaches the
students to be open-minded and to
recognize all sides of an issue. Debate is
not just people getting up and voicing
Yearbook ca-editor Steve Gaut checks over the
copy ofjunior staffer Cara Craig. fScottJ
146 I Classes
their opinions, one must beat the
arguments of the other team by
presenting as much concrete evidence as
possible, according to Voth.
According to Talon co-editor Bennie
Schoenbrun, journalism has helped him
become acquainted with several
students and faculty members whom he
probably would not have otherwise. "I
feel being in journalism has given me a
little more freedom in the school,"
Talon co-editor Chip Hill feels jour-
nalism is not what people think it is.
"It's not just writing a story and turning
it in like they do on TV. It takes a lot of
preparation, patience, and hard work."
In different points of view, according
to Hill, you see something one way, and
someone else sees it another way and
the majority rules.
"I think it's very hard to cope with
having your views overruled," added
Hill. - Bennie SchoenbrunfMaria
is flwl nah
he itz' 1. ta
QM 'V' V: 5, 9
M ,,,, 4
Making a point for the negative side of employ- Senior Carolyn Stubblefield and sophomore
ment, sophomore Kent Duerksen participates in Doyle Srader collect their notes in preparation
a discussion during debate class. fScott1 for a speech to be given in class. fScottj
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Senior Katie Hazelwood struggles to complete a
, V J journalism assignment during class. fScott1
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Senior Talon co-editor Chip Hill and features
editor Robin Hall go ouer a potential story.
Classes f 147
- I - ' '
- 11 L1 Q Q
- U - 1 1 T I -
- Q I 1 1 1 - -
Q U Q - 1 -
2 Q - Z I -
s I I-
White collar classes provide the
knowledge needed to decide if the jobs
available in a particular career field can
satisfy one's needs.
"We need an understanding of our
government, how the elections work, our
laws, and other important factors that
one may face," says government teacher
Many teachers use games to interest
the students in the class. In government
classes "The Legislative Game" teaches
the steps a bill must go through in
"The Legislative Game was fun to act
out," said Senior Karen Matera, "and it
was better than taking notes because we
got to do the procedures instead of just
hearing about themfl
In Yvonne Greenwood's business law
classes the students participate in ac-
tivities such as a mock trial, a voir dire
fjury selectionl, and many other
"Doing some of the activities helped
me understand what courtroom pro-
cedures are like," said senior Cheryl
Through the courses, students gain a
better understanding of their interests.
"In accounting I found out that I
don't want to be a bookkeeperf' said
senior Karla Lonborg, "but I feel that I
can keep my own books." - Carolyn
Performing one of the steps taken in The
Legislative Game, senior Mike Tanner reads a
148 f Classes
As a part of a class project, Jackie Ag
psychology class observes the behavior of tw
Senior Katie Connally concentrates on her
homework in Margaret Nunn's first-year accoun-
ting class. KSimpsonj
Acting as judge in his business law class, senior
Doug O'Brian learns what life in a courtroom is
really like. fMulUeyj
Senior Russell Newhouse checks his homework
against a friend's in accounting class. fSimpson1
Classes X 149
Research papers rate as fa vorite part of English
'tEnglish is important, our future
depends on it," said junior Rick Truax.
From everything such as preparing for a
research paper to preparing a job ap-
plication, most students agree that
English is essential.
Students believe English is important
because "it is great preparation for col-
lege,', said junior Jenny Booth.
Some students believe that English is
what will help them get their jobs.
' ..,,, V
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During Joyce Cokeris sixth period class, junior
Jon Clark spends his class time preparing his
vocabulary words for the test on Friday. fChance
Being a Junior Varsity Cheerleader takes up
much of sophomore Michelle Morales' time. She
spends her extra time in English class catching
upon her homework. KChancel
150 X Classes
'fEnglish will help you in getting a
job,', said junior Laura Nail. ult will
help you in filling out applications and
Most students seem to prefer
literature to grammar. Although it may
come as a shock, some like the research
paper best of all.
"The research paper is my favorite
part of English," said senior Andy
Ketch, 'tbecause it gives students
chance to get away from the monoto
of everyday class." 1
Junior English teacher Joyce Col
believes that English is importa
because you really cannot learn any st
ject without the ability to read and coi
prehend what is read. "No matter wk
career you choose, you have to expre
yourself well," said Coker. - Cara Cra
Qs., i....,,,t, ,,
Before exams, senior Charles Fong spends his English teacher Suzy Snodgrass is stopped by
time studying for his English test. CChancej sophomore Craig Eisenberg to discuss the reading
assignment in Animal Farm. IScott2
to do his homework. fChancej
Senior Rex Ewing spends his classtime in English
working on his homework for the following day.
Sophomore Jamie Spies has ajob at a nearby Ex-
xon station. He takes advantage of the classtime
Classes I 151
Self-expression found in classes
Creativity can be found in every cor-
ner of RHS, from creative writing class
to the Eagles' Nest. Being creative is not
confined to one class.
Home Economics Cooperative Educa-
tion, or HECE, is a class of many
creative students. Besides making
finger puppets for a children's medical
center, the HECE class also had a straw
tower contest in which groups of
students compete to make the highest
tower with only plastic straws and
"lt was a great experience. We
joyed by senior Robin Schaffer who
makes necklaces out of genuine stones
and wears them herself.
"Making my own jewelry gives me a
chance to be me and show my in-
dividualityf, said Schaffer. ,
Artistic talent is an enjoyable way for
junior Travis Branson to show his own
individual creativity. One of his draw-
ings is on this page.
"My imagination was sparked and I
just decided to draw it," said Branson.
Creativity is everywhere. Everyone
has something creative about them to
learned to be creative," said junior share with the world. - Stacy
Stacy Kalmin. DiMaggio
Making jewelry is a hobby that is en-
ts bl 'wo
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Sometimes when the mind goes wild, the result
creative. Drawing is by Travis Branson.
Senior Scott Robinson and Senior Lisa Milner
exchange vows in Family Living class where sur-
vival depends on self-expression and creativity,
as well as planning and organization. fGonzalesj
Using genuine stones, senior Robin Schaffer
made the necklace she is wearing. CDiMaggioJ
As do projects on derivitives and skits, transla-
tions often require creativity, according to Latin
teacher Keisha Tate. fScotU
1 I L
Music is a creative outlet for senior Colleen Writing a column, even on a monthly basis, takes
Crews, who plays flute in the All-State Band and insight and creative thought. Just ask TALON
is also in the Orchestra. fScottj columnist Robin Hall. fScottj
Classes f 153
I I I I
- - I - 1 4- - - I - - - - - - ! Q Q I .I Q -
- - I - - - - - - I Q I - - - - 2 - I I - - -
Q I I I : Q I I I l - A - : : I I g I I I I I -
- - - I 1 ! I - - - - 1 -
- - I Q - H A I - - I - 1 I I I - - - I - I' 'YI Q -
I- - I - - ll I I I I ' Q - I - I ' I I - - ! I I I I -41 -
1 - - I ! - I - I I - - - I I - - E - I - I -'Q -
- I I I I I I I I - - I - I I I I I I I Q HI 1
- I I I I Q I 2 2 I - - - I I I I I - I - I I I - - -
1 I I I I I I I - I - I I I I I I I I I Q
Q 1 X ! - - 2 - I I Q I - Q Q Q I I I X
Language students struggle, learn with class plays
The worst nightmare of a student to-
day is forgetting his lines while perform-
ing a skit in front of the class for a
"If I forgot my lines," said senior
Wesley Wright, "I'd either die or try to
make something up real fastf'
Making something up real fast seems
to be the best solution, but it doesn't
always cut it.
"Danny Moon and I were doing a skit
154 f Classes
one time," explained junior Will
Johnston, "and he skipped about four of
his lines so we started improvising, but
the teacher caught on and lowered our
No matter what the subject is, many
students avoid skits and for several
"I hate skits because they serve no
purpose whatsoever," complained
junior David Clifton.
Sophomore Rick Howard fears
may embarrass himself but state
"What the hey?"
Of course, no matter how ha
students complain or whatever thn
reasons are, teachers will always thrc
skits toward students because accordi
to Spanish teacher Margie Mancarro
"They're the best way to see how all t
lessons are applied." - Jud Rogers
iior Steve Holton waits for his cue while senior
de Owens and sophomore Colleen Cole strug-
through their lines as they travel in their
r. " fGekierej
gil ss,se N
During their Spanish skit, sophomores Barry
Steinhart, Kay Ellen Cohen, Anne Tomson, and
Mitch Michulka join junior Sloan Taylor on their
classroom scene and give their lines, fGekiereJ
Seniors Shawn Rettstatt and Jennifer Aiken
struggle through a French skit which was design-
ed to use vocabulary covered on the next test as
Melissa Fullerton watches. fGekierej
Sophomores Robert Smith and Dale Heaten join
junior Jim Turley in their skit on shoplifting in
Spanish class. fGekiereJ
Junior Lisa Ogden waits for her cue to join in the
S anish skit given just before Christmas.
Classes f 155
- - 3 '- - -
- 1 -'D
- 1 2 - - 1 1 1
- H ' l !
A I 1 .ll
T 1 I l
I - Q
I I - I I
: 3 Q 1
1 3 n Q -- S I
1 : : - - - A
T I - 7 - I I
- - Q -
- 1 I I - 1 I 1
Numbers, how important are they?
Numbers are a part of everyone's life
whether they like it or not. Numbers are
used for telephones, addresses, social
security, and other means of identifica-
tion. According to one senior, numbers
are a way of classifying things, even us.
"People use numbers all the time.
Whether it's for trends in the
stockmarket or figuring the odds in
gambling, it seems like every time you
turn around you're using your math
skills," said Gayle Breard, math depart-
"Math courses are necessary," stated
senior Mia Birk, "because math teaches
reasoning skills that are useful and
everyone should know the basics."
"Math courses help you in everyday
life because you can apply mathematical
principles to almost anything," added
junior Carlton Chapman.
Although basic math is necesary,
higher level math courses aren't really
necessary except for college, according
to sophomore Betsy Parton.
"If you are going into a professional
career, such as a stockbroker or in-
surance agent or an accountant, a higher
level of math is definitely needed,"
Some students taking a higher level of
math participated in the National Math
Exam. RHS scored 12th overall in the
state. Making the National Honor Roll
was senior Edward Mao. Also, on the
Student Merit Roll was sophomore
Chance Beaube. Because of Beaube's
high finish, Beaube was one out of 36
students invited to represent Texas in
the American Regions Math League Ex-
am at Penn State.
Whether a high level of math is need-
ed or not, numbers are needed by
'fWithout numbers," commented
senior Christopher Rado, "how could
you call your friends?" - Allison
156 f Classes
While taking a test in her zero hour geometry
class, sophomore Rebecca Todesse checks over
her answers. fflekierej
Senior Jill Dennard works through a problem in
her geometry class. fGekierej
Seniors Doug 0'Brien and Ed Newman compare
their answers in Gayle Breard's 6th period
elementary analysis class. fGekiereJ
In Cheryl Clayton's zero hour geometry class
sophomore Greg Balko looks over his homework.
Classes X 157
Students experiment by cutting up in class j
What do homemaking, biology, wood-
shop, and art have in common? At some
time or another they all involved cutting
or the use of scissors.
Scissors are used in art for cutting
designs and patterns out of magazines.
These designs and patterns mean a lot
to senior Gary Holley who specializes in
"You can cut out any designs and pat-
terns you need for art," said Holley.
"You get to express your ideas and feel-
ings visually," he explained.
Courses such as single survival, and
family living teach students how to sew,
cook and take care of children. In sew-
ing students cut out patterns, materials
Senior dean Evans sands a piece of wood for a
new project. fSimpsonj
With the help of a sewing machine, sophomore
Lisa Piper sews a dress as a requirement for sew'
158 X Classes
and did the final touches on their out-
fits. Assigned a project to sew one of
three patterns, students chose their own
material spending an average of S25 to
HI chose this material because it has
lots of different colors," said sophomore
Earlette Goss. "I could match them up
and the majority of them are my
Students in wood'shop use a different
type of material to create but still go
through the same processes.
"I like making wood projects," said
junior Patrick Hall. Woodshop allows
students to make projects ranging from
key chains to miniature grandfather
clocks. The most common type of wi
purchased for these projects is p
wood which costs 331 per foot with rr
students spending an average of S55
Supplies for science classes such
worms, dead cats, and hearts are sx
plied by the school. Here students le
by taking apart rather than creati
Students get keyed up in learning ab
the parts of organisms and must diss
the organisms to do so as a guide ti
better understanding of life's process
Sophomore Kischea Rayson said,
think it's fascinating to see the differ
parts of an animal." -- Lalanii Wilsoi
N-ef f h 5 331
Using woodshop machinery, sophomore Jaime
Miramontes works with a piece of wood.
Sophomores Suzan Casner and Maureen Schultz
dissect an Ascaria worm in a biology lab.
its v sit
if a S
ff .H 1 'W
AWP, X ws..
'fftm Sophomore Earlette Goss cuts out material in her
third period sewing class. fSc0ttj
Juniors Travis Bransom, senior Jim Tolbert and
Lisa Kroder make their own creations
Classes X 159
Students experiment with elements
When the elements are mentioned,
some people think of wind, rain, fire,
and ice while others think of gold, silver,
iron or copper, the periodic table or
helium, oxygen and hydrogen.
Regardless, students in chemistry,
physics, geology and marine science
study elements and their properties.
But, the truth is most don't think of
elements when signing up for a science
4'I'm taking marine science to learn
about oceanographyf, said junior An-
drew Penland, who wants to find out
what jobs are available in this science
Others like senior Gina Navarrate are
taking science courses because they
want to pursue careers in medicine.
Navarrate, who would like to become a
cardiologist, is taking chemistry at RHS
and at Richland College.
Chemistry teacher Merry McArthur
feels high school chemistry will help
students feel at ease in a college
chemistry class and Narvarrate agrees.
'AI am one of the only people to answer
any ' questions at Richland," said
Besides preparing students for ad-
vanced courses, students have other
reasons to taking science.
ul took geology becuase some people
who took it last year said it was fun and
recommended that I take it,' said senior
"We should know more about the
ocean because it has so many resources
and there is so little known about it,"
added McMasters, who also took marine
science. "We know more about the
moon than we do the ocean."
Labs involve everything from
dissecting animals to 'tplayingn with
springs to making soap. In the soap lab
students take non-useful elements and
turn them into something used in every-
day life. The lab helps students realize
the usefulness of chemistry.
"Physics gives me a better
understanding of how things operate,"
said junior Tony Nguyen, "and it's also
interesting." - Amy Wolkenstein
160 X Classes
Chemistry teacher Bill Humphries uses a
molecule model to explain to junior Cammy
Maruer how the atoms of a molecule join
Senior Andrew Dollarhide watches closely while
geology teacher Bill Humphries performs a
presentation for the class. fScottj
Measuring out the correct amounts of cornstarch
and sugar, junior Dennis Schmidt and
sophomore Holly DeGeeter gather materials for
the Christmas Candy Cane Lab in chemistry.
Juniors Stephanie Erwin and Victor Liu use a
spring during a lab to reproduce mechanical
waues in their sixth period physics class.
Classes f 161
162 f Sport
Winning . . .
again and again
Good athletes make good coaches," said
Winston Duke, athletic department head,
"and we have both here." The result is an
athletic department in which everybody
Both the Girls' and Boys' Varsity Soccer
teams were the state champions while the
Wrestling Team took fifth in state.-The
Girls' Basketball and Volleyball teams and
the Varsity Football team finished third in
However, disappointments came for
both the Boys, Basketball and the Varsity
Football teams when the teams lost several
big games because of what Duke described
as "mental let downs."
"We only let Plano's offense gain 140
yards," said Duke, "but the three times
they made yardage, they also scored."
By restricting Monday-Thursday prac-
tice, game and travel time to a maximum
of 8 hours, House Bill 72 was not well
received by either the coaches or the
athletes. In addition, athletes were re-
quired to pass all their classes to compete
"I think it's good that we have to pass all
our classes," said junior Dianne Folkerth
of the Girls' Varsity Basketball Team,
"but, it makes me mad that even if we get
our work in early, we can't take one day off
to be in a tournament."
"There was never any problem with
someone not being able to compete
because he didn't pass," said wrestler John
Strom, "but now we don't have as much
time between matches because of the other
rule." 4 Amy Wolkenstein
Sports f 163
"You have to master the basic on the field," says varsity boys soc-
elementsf, states gymnastics
coach Annette Reynolds. Just ask
any athlete. Practice is extremely
important to the success of the
"You can't get out there and
horse around. You have to set
goals and try hard to reach them,"
says junior Kevin Neal of the var-
sity gymnastics team.
Most athletic teams practice
everyday, and most teams extend
practice out of school hours. the
varsity basketball team practices
up to 12 hours a week, according to
junior Warren Schultz.
"Each week, the coach tells us
about the other team and how to
beat them," says sophomore Rusty
Hair of the junior varsity Football
team. "Practice is so you'll know
what's going on and won't be sur-
prised on the field."
'6You don't find talent waiting
164 f Sports
cer coach Jim Walther. "Practice
is a time in which you polish
In practice, most of the teams
start out with stretching or
calisthenics and then move to in-
dividual drills on skills.
Determination is also an impor-
"You've got to have discipline
and push youself or you won't go
anywhere," says Neal.
Teamwork, though, is likely to
be the most important factor.
Walther says he finds it more of a
challenge to take a group of cham-
pions and sculpt them into a team
than he does a less experienced
"You can do what comes
natural," says Walther. "What you
practice becomes natural. You
won't be able to make spontaneous
changes if you're concentrating on
the basicsf' - Rachel Spencer
One of seven new underclassmen recruited
for the gymnastics team, junior Nicholas
Jones practices on the parallel bars.
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Sophomore Clint Shipp practices with a
fellow member of the JV wrestling team
during sixth period. fGonzalesj
Every Thursday afternoon during the
season, the boys' team leaves the stadium
on a 10-mile run. The Varsity Eagles
finished 5th in district u'hile the JV placed
's it 'I
x -'l '
'F f S t
V-I,. vm N"v 7'
.,, , .
Three-year letterman Mark Scroggins
takes aim to execute a volley during a
practice double match. Currently seeded
6th on the team, Scroggins successfully
competed in regiorials against a nationally
ranked player, tTillapaughj
Junior Warren Schultz, who has worked
hard to achieue his first time spot on the
Varsity team, performs a difficult layup
maneuver. Schultz enjoys his position on
the team as either a center or a post.
Sports l 165
Although picked to finish 5th or
6th in district, the Eagles came
within 7 points of making the
playoffs for the second straight
year. In addition, the team won
the city championship.
"I felt this year's squad did a
super job," said offensive line
coach John Kelly. "They were
young and inexperienced but held
their own with the big guys."
After losing their opener to
Duncanville, the Eagles faced a
re-match of the '83 Cotton Bowl
game with the Carter Cowboys
who had one thing in mind -
revenge. And, they got itg but the
second road game found the
Eagles on the victor's side 48-14
over South Garland.
In '83 the Pearce Mustangs
broke a 14-year tradition by
beating RHS 16-14. Led by Tom-
my Echol's superb passing to John
Brewer and Mitchell Glieber, the
Eagles re-ignited the tradition
with a 21-9 victory.
"That was such a sweet victory,"
said senior wide receiver Kelly
Fisher. "Nothing felt better than
that victory because we were em-
barrassed the year before."
Next the Eagles lost a squeaker
31-24 to Plano East. The Eagle
offense exploded in the 4th
quarter when they scored all 24
Holding Berkner 5 times in a
row on your own 3-yard line is no
easy task but the Warbirds did
this to insure a 22-17 victory over
The following week, the Eagles
tried to stop two of the best backs
in the metroplex, but like Plano's
Wildcats, the Lewisville Farmers
couldn't be stopped.
"Coming from behind at their
place is what makes this victory so
sweet," said Echols, who
scampered 30 yards with seconds
remaining to also insure a victory
over Lake Highlands to end the
Receiving first team all-district
honors were Marcus Davis, Echols,
Glieber and Roderick Manning.
Receiving 2nd team honors were
Brewer, Mike Schoenbrun, and
"This team was a great group of
guysf' said head coach Winston
Duke. "They became more
Mark Mathis U21 puts the Eagles' roll out
passing offense into effect against Lake
Highlands. The Eagles enjoyed a record-
breaking year in passing with 1,673 yards.
mature and disciplined and had a
lot of fun - the whole idea of foot-
ballf, Mark MathisfRusty
" . I
ine Varsity Football Team includes
ffrontj Kevin Evans fmgrj, Josh
Goldstrich, Donald Rector, Chris Colley,
Mike Mullen, Bruce Terrell, Mark Mathis,
Kelly Fisher, John Brewer, Greg Shelton,
Marcus Davis, Wayne McAdams,' l2ndj
Paul Brittain tmgrj, Jim Tolbert, Tom
Hall, Mike Schoenbrun, Lee Jordan, Eric
166 l Sports
Jacobson, Scott Bottoms, Chris Wood,
Tommy Lee, Doug Wilson, David Hill,
Mike Wilson, James Jones, Chris Golight-
ly fmgrjg f3rdj Scott Robertson lmgrj,
John Lovelace, Ken Nail, Rob Uoodson,
Scott Landers, Mitchell Glieber, Cheun-
ing, Kincaid, Donnie Dupuis, Jason Davis,
Kenny Johnson, Mike Pace, David Tucker,
Scott Thompson, Joe Mark Phillips
fmgrjg lbackj Tre Giller, Bill Jackson,
Todd Smith, Joel Walker, Roderick Mann-
ing, Chris Truax, Eric Alt, David Patton,
Jeff Schattle, Nolan Srader, Tommy
Echols and Keith Weatherford.
Senior linebacher John Lovelace f60j and
Sophomore defensive end Joel Walher U61
celebrate after a 28-23 triumph over the
Lal-we Highlands Wildcats. The Eagles
played Lake Highlands in the final game
ofthe season u'ith the City Fhampionship
on the line. KGonzale2j
Tailbach Marcus Dacis l221 celebrates
another touchdown run. Davis led the
team in rushing and scoring by accounting
for 523 yards and 8 touchdowns.
'Yi 5 X
it L .i'i:
Senior Keith Weatherford 5851 takes a
break from the action during the Pearce
game. RHS defeated its arch-rival 21-U9 in
an emotionalgame. fWeinbergQ
Duncanville 6- 7 , i V li,
Carter 7-26 2
South Garland 48-14 2 r
J. Pearce 21- 9 if i P S
Plano East 21-34 j h S
Berkner 22,17 '
Plano 0-20 H V
Greenville 29-21 'tii ,-fi, ,. 4,
Lake Highlands 28-23 iiii ' I ki'
,gg W 1 V. ,fl ',,'
. .i "::A1, r fi
X RHS scores are listed f
Junior Doug Wilson fill striiggles for wx-
tra yardage against Plano East. Eagles fell
to the Panthers 31-24 after a furious Aith
quarter comeback came up short. tfhancej
Sports l 167
Everyone loves the pep rallies,
cheering at the games on Friday
night, and all the spirit that the
Varsity Team gives RHS. But
another team puts in just as much
work. lt is the JV Football Team.
l'When you're on the JV Team,
you play because you love the
game and you want to prepare
yourself for varsityf' said JV coach
The off-season, according to
Guillory, is where the blood, sweat,
and tears show through. Most
JVer's don't look forward to the
off-season, but they feel it is im-
portant in building up for the
HI want to win district," said
quarterback -lay Brigham, 'ibut I
know it can't be done without hard
work in the off-season."
The coaches are also certain in
checking and seeing which boys
would be ready for the Varsity
Coach Lin Blakely feels most of
the JV season is spent carrying out
different assignments and
The athletes feel they have
learned many things which will
help them on varsity in the follow-
Exciting and challenging are the
thoughts running through the
players minds. Their thoughts of
playing in front of a large crowd of
people and going to state keep
ul couldn't wait to play Pearce,"
said Kelly Cruel
The JV's goals included becom-
ing better team members and bet-
ter individual players and the
coaches try to give everyone a
chance to play.
UI think we accomplished most
of our goals this year," said coach
Winston Duke. -- Mark
'l'h1' JV I-llf'flllll'S ffrontj Kvilh liwckman,
Ifwggiv Nvruis, Warner Srnilh, Danny
ML1.s4', Slow' Robinson, Danny Mrrrlincz,
Van Vno, Suu! Valdez, f2ndj Kvuin
Mwlorlkv, 'llllllllj' lfalcllffv, JUITIVS I"l1'ming,
Ken Witl, John He'nrl4'b1'rg1'r, Foroncl
168 f Sports
llouwll, Miki' Vasjrl, Hong Jonson, Josh
llanivls, liriun I'nyson, John Mrrrslzrrll,
Vhris liwkrfrg fffrrlj ffworgw lfohi'r!.son,
Russell Kfl1SVlf'.SfCgX', John Murrash, Muff:
lilnhillcrz, Kelly Vrufl, lfolwrl Honiaiz, Nfzlcw
Hoy, Keith Ifrurirh, Ifirh lfUIl'llFfl', lfrl Wu!
son, 'l'1'-l"il1's1', Anthony Hurley, fhurhj
Vhris Sllllffl, Null Slriclclruirl, Nathan
llull, Kwnl lirzslww, Jay lfriglirirrr, lhwid
Ifzzwll, .Alrlrun Silaom, lfonnir' Moswly, llvn-
nis Sfflllllifff, lfuslgx' flair, AINIFVII' lfrozrn-
George Ifobertsorz and Steve Robinson line
up for a first doun against the Wildfals.
Sophomore Russell KFHSHCSk'j' runs down
the ll Id offs rucapzrzg, f1lGllil6'.ffi0klP7'Gj
,fn 1 fm, I f f -' 'vK"pbV?N?rJ1-KS,
During Ihr' 1.fl1l714'j-Ulllfll' Milcr' Hoy lzmlwis
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Luke Higlilamls 253- 8
llunczmville 15- 0
""- South llzirlaimi 232 f 8
l'w1rc'c l L28
,g Williams Zfiflil
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.-: E ::5:5:,- .
Going all the way to the State
Cross Country Meet, senior Andy
Ketch placed 4th in Austin with a
time of 15:30 and a new school
record. Ketch, however, did not
break his own fastest time of 15:14.
Besides Ketch's running perfor-
mances, which included a 3rd
place regional finish, the highlight
of the Boys' Varsity season came
with a victory at the South Oak
"The Oak Cliff meet was a con-
fidence builder for the team," ex-
plained senior David Patchett.
The boys also took 3rd places at
their own meet and the Arlington
meets in a district described by
coach Greg Guillory as "one of the
tightest in the area."
ln spite of the mud and the com-
petition, Ketch won the district
meet while senior Kelly Fisher,
who only ran two races during the
season due to football, finished
14th. Others finishing high during
the season included Patchett,
junior Jeff Rogers and senior Son
Meanwhile the Girls' Varsity
took a 3rd place at district with
junior Kim Austin finishing 6th,
junior Monette Crain finishing 9th
and junior Irma Guerrero finishing
14th. Again the mud presented
"That race seemed harder and
longer than any other," stated
Austin. 'tl think we had a good
season even though we didn't
make it to regionals," she added.
To prepare for that season, all
the teams ran over 45 miles a
week. They practiced during the
The Girls' Cross Country Team includes
lfrontj Irma Guerrero, Monica Flores,
Mary Treice, l2ndj Kim Austin, Allison
Walker, Jenny Hennenbergerg lbackj
170 l Sports
Monette Crain, Krissa Cox, Coach Tonna
Duke, Caroline Simmons and DcNiece
summer, before and after school
and on weekends.
Uln cross country it takes hard
work, dedication and a love for
runningf' stressed senior Caroline
"Cross country is an experience
with the outdoors where you let
yourself go, except there is a time
limit to run underf' added coach
Then, of course, at district this
year there was the mud.
"I had about three inches of
mud on my shoes," said junior
Chris Murphy, a JV runner.
The Boys, JV Team was the
unofficial district championship
team while lack of participants
and injuries prevented the 4-
member girls' team from placing.
- Allison WalkerfRobin Hall.
Monette Crain 10th
DeN1ece Horton 11th
DeNiece Horton 'J
Monettei rain 9th
Kim Austin 10th
DENIECG Horton 20th
Mt. View CollegelSOC
DeNiece Horton 5th
Monette Cfrain 10th
Kim Austin 'th
Kim Austin 18th
Monette Crain 19th
U'l DfDistrict I2-5A
Kim Austin 6th
Monettei rain 9th
Irma C' uerrem 14th
During district competition at UTD the bays
varsity races offfrom the muddy starting line
Senior Andy Ketch races past his op-
ponents to win first place at the Jesuit
The Boys' Cross Country Team includes
ffrontj Greg Jarchouy Hoyt Meyer, Nhat
Nguyen, Son Tran, Travis Smith, Kyle
Harrel, Lee Datesman, K2ndJ David Grib-
ble, Carlos Lugo, Mike Wilmarth, Dat
Tran, John Milburn, Chris Murphy, Andy
Ketchg fbackj Phillip Tillapaugh, David
Patchett, Jeff Rogers and coach Greg
. gf i
K I, ' I ,S
Oc . 27
N V. 3
Xndx Kc-Ich lf-I
Son Iran ll
Andy Reich Ynd
Ieii Ro ers it
Andy' Kelch lst
Andy Ke-teh lst
Kelly Fisher 1-llh
Andy Ke-Ich iird
Andy Ketch 4th
Varsity runner Jeff Rogers runs in from an
a ternoon uvrkout. Kfmnzalezj
i f as
'P if JG
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Sports X 171
Completing the season with a 9-
5 district record and a 15-12
overall record, the Varsity
Volleyball Team placed third in
district. Although the Eagles had a
winning season they missed the
playoffs by one match. A win over
Lewisville would have put them in
a tie for second in the district,
The highlight of the Varsity
season came when the team beat
Pearce in a single game. Although
they did not win the match, the
Eagles were the only district team
to even win a game against the
The Lady Eagles, which had a
bad 2-5 start.. tall away gamesl,
were always good on the front line,
especially blocking, but had trou-
ble at the beginning on quickness
and accuracy on defense.
"The offense was very strongg
Sharonda tRischerl and Hope
tCrissJ were monsters. lt was the
stuff that we weren't ready for that
got us at first on defense, but then
we came together as a team and
that all changedf' commented
Kelly Roberts, co-captain of the
Varsity, who admitted they had
trouble with spiked balls at the
start of the season.
The Junior Varsity was over-
come with inexperience this year
with all new players.
"We all came from different
schools and had never worked
together before. We had a chance
to do that this season," stated
sophomore Staci Shisler.
The JV finished with a 7-7
district record and a 15-10 overall
record. The highlight of the Junior
Varsity season came when the
team won the Richardson Invita-
tional Junior Varsity Tournament.
"There was lots of dedication
and unity on both teams, which is
the key to everything," said Myrna
Moser, the head Varsity and assis-
tant Junior Varsity coach. - Greg
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The Varsity includes fbackj ass't. roach
Karen Saucier, Lori Starnes, Hope Uhriss,
Dianne Folkeerth, Sharonda Rischer,
Michelle Weiss, head coach Myrna Moser,
mgr. Ward Erhardtg tfrontj Beth Letter-
ll.Z X Sports
man, Veronica Reed, Sarnrnie Smith,
Laurie Fredrick, Kelly Roberts, Kristi
Anderson and Knot pictured! Kim Norris.
. my ,Ffa-112
ants gat .
Junior Sammie Smith keeps her ex 1- on the
ball as she bumps it to her fellow team-
Senior Kelly Roberts, c-o-captain of the
varsity team, sets up the ball for a play.
Pearce3 15 12 15
Plano East 15 10 15 10
Berkner1215 16 18
Lewisville 15 8 15 6
Plano 15 8 12 15 15 4
Greenvllle 15 7 15
Lake H1ghlands14 16 10 15
P arce1510 1 115
Plano East lforfeitj
LGWlSV1llS 6 15 15 10 15 8
Plano 16 14 15 12
Greenvllle 15 1 15 5
Lake H1ghlands15 6 13 15 15 4
RHS scores appear flrst
The Junior Varsity includes Kbackj asst dra Williams head coach Mxrna Moser
coach Karen Saueier, Afton Asay Stan frontj Jean Underhill Collette Crain
Shisler, Christie Slaughter, ChristzeElliot Betsy Smith Aimee Sims and Angela
Elizabeth Reedy, Natalie Slatterx Chan Gallio fStrzngfelloi1j
Plano hast 3 15 15 9 15
Berkner1015 15 915 6
Lewlsvxlle 15 9
Plano5 15 8 15
Creenx1lle15 8 15
Lake Hlghlands 15 15 9 9
Ber ner115 915
Lew1sv1lle10 11 lu 7 5
C reenv1lle15 5 15
Lake Hlghland'-14 16 9 15
Senior Hope Criss gets doun lon to bump Team unitg uas fiident this x
the ball as junior Kristi Anderson backs displayed durzngthis wear fHalU
her up fG07l2Ul6Zl
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Berkner 17-15, 3-15, 13-15 Plano East15-7.15-13
" k -r,.r
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P. E. isn s't f r-every nef!
Is PE. worth the pain, sweat,
"PE, should be required, so it
can keep you physically fit," said
junior Pam Hightower, who takes
In the P.E. Foundation class,
students learn about nutrition,
physical fitness and healthful liv-
ing. The class also jogs, jumps rope
and lifts weights.
But not everyone agrees with
"If P.E. were not required, I
would not be taking it," said junior
Suzy Stein, and many others
agreed. Most are taking PE. for
one reason: to graduate.
"P.E. is important so we can get
outside and exercise," said senior
Jennifer Hall, who takes Lifetime
"Team Sports help develop my
body and exercise my muscles,"
said sophomore Veronica
The class which emphasizes
rules terminology, and skills in
volleyball and softball, is like tak-
ing a medicine for your health, ac-
cording to Gutierrez.
PE. is also good for learning ex-
ercises one can use later in life, ac-
cording to Hightower.
For the first time in years,
students in band, athletic teams
and the work programs have to
take the physical fitness test if
they are using that class for a P.E.
credit. This new rule has come
about because of House Bill 246
and House Bill 72.
"At first, I thought taking the
physical fitness test was stupid,
but now I think it's good because
everybody has to know how
physically fit they are and
especially now because everybody
is into physical fitness," said
senior Paige McCasland, who is on
the gymnastics team.
f'It's not worth the time, band is
not an athletic sport, it's a class to
play our horns and march. If we
want to learn a sport, we can take a
PE. class," said
member Sheri Stahl.
Other classes included in
Physical Education are P.E.
Dance, Team Sports, Personal
Development and Iiifetime Sports.
ff Tina Hangel.
174 X Sports
Curling with all her might, senior Jennifer
Lee spends third hour in Personal
I aim.: .
1 5- ,ln
.,.: , ,
f . ,
- ,, .1 lv
24 ' 4
we . L eff
During this Team Sports class, .senior
Chris Moorman practices hard for the up-
coming volleyball tournament. The class is
taught by coach Dauid Ricks. fChanc-cj
Demonstrating a right lunge handout in Il
jazz position, Annette Rvynolcls slzozvs har
P.E. dance class how to do the "Footloosv"
Trainers treat many varied
types of problems. Not only do
they take care of physical
problems, but also tend to the
mental problems of the players.
When a player is injured and feel-
ing down, the trainers help to
restore his confidence. Known as a
combination doctor and
psychologist, the trainer must gain
the trust of the players.
4'Most people have no idea what
goes into making a trainer," said
John Clougherty, the athletic
To become a student trainer one
may take classes in anatomy,
sports medicine and go to summer
camp as junior Don Zeringue did
this summer at UTA. Zeringue
became a trainer to learn about
medicine and to understand in-
juries better. He hopes someday
he'll become a physical therapist.
g'It's the best thing l've done in
school to prepare me for the rest of
my life," said Zeringue.
Trainers are called upon to
tackle anything ranging from sim-
ple procedures like taping ankles
to caring for broken bones. The
trainer is the unsung hero of many
winning athletic programs.
Likewise, the managers role is to
make the coaches job much easier.
Talking to the coaches is the
best way to become a manager or
trainer, according to several RHS
managers and trainers.
116 X Qports
Some trainers and managers of the
athletics department, hang around out-
side. They include Chris Golightly, David
Glazer, Kevin Evans, Don Zeringue, Jeff
Knight, Erick Byrd, and Paul Hrittain,
The managers spend more hours
on the field or in the gym than the
During football season the
managers have to set up the field,
put all footballs in place, have
water, drinks, cups, kicking tees,
and helmets ready for the players.
For basketball they have to have
water, towels, medical kits,
medical cards, video equipment,
According to junior Joe Mark
Phillips, who has been a manager
for 4 years, the responsibility of
being a manager will help him
handle bigger problems in life. -
Jo? Marla and -lvff Knight watch after
Coach lh1he'y's son, Allan, during the Lahe
Highland.: gains. lllonzalezj
Scott Landvrs loohs on while John
Lovcflacv gots his zrrist taped by Coach
Prior to an afternoon workout Varsity
football player Todd Smith gets his arm
taped by Coach Clougherty. fMuloeyj
Sports f 177
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"We played better than we were
expected to," said senior guard
Steve Schneider. "Our lack of ex-
perience didn't show because our
juniors played wellf'
Finishing the season at 6-8 in
district and 14-14 over all, the
Eagles could have easily won 8
more games, according to assistant
coach Al Breedlove. "We lost three
games at the buzzer on last second
shots and we were leading at the
Some of those close losses were
to Lake Highlands, Berkner and
Pearce ftwicel by a combined total
of seven points.
"Seven points kept us from win-
ning four very crucial district
games," said head coach Joe
Longino. "Those four games could
have changed our season and
maybe got us into the playoffs."
Of the 14 victories, the biggest
one had to be the upset of playoff-
bound Greenville in the last game
of the season.
"It was our best game of the
season," said senior forward Tom-
my Echols. The Eagles crushed
Senior Rodderick Manning
scored a game high C20 pointsj in
the victory over Greenville. For
the second year in a row Manning,
who plays post, was voted all-
district honorable mention. He
finished the season averaging 12
points a game.
Echols was also voted all-district
honorable mention for defense and
a good scoring touch.
Juniors Doug Carvan and
Richard Zastoupil were named to
the all-district second team.
Averaging 12.6 points per game,
Carvan led the team in scoring. He
was credited with having three
games of 20 or more points.
Zastoupil had the year's outstan-
ding game when he scored 29
points against Plano. He hit an
amazing 17 out of 20 free throws.
"It's disappointing that we were
so close," said Longino. "We were
a little slow in coming around
because of grades and discipline
"I think we could have gone far-
ther," said Zastoupil. "This team
was the closest team I have ever
The Varsity includes fbackj coach Joe
Longino, David Patterson, Chawn Cumm-
ing, Steve Schneider, Jon Feld, Richard
Zastoupil. William Price, ffrontj mgr Eric
178 f Sports
Byrd, Tommy Echols, Roderick Manning,
Warren Schulz, Chris Ashford, Doug Car-
van, Rob Clark, and mgr. Peter Eflhimiou.
I think we did all right con-
sidering our lack of experience
We ended on a positive note by
winning 3 out of our last four
games," said Longino. "We only
lose 4 seniors and we get back 2
starters and lots of experienced
players for next year s team.
The Junior varsity finished a
successful year at 11-3 in district
and 23-5 overall
We had a very good year said
Breedlove. ' We improved vastly as
the season progressed
Some key wins for the team were
Pearce who won the district title
and Plano ftwicel
Shawn Cummings had an ex
cellent year averaging 7.8 and was
moved up to varsity near the end
of the season. Also Brad Kuhne
112.7 per gamel, and Robert
Theole 18.7 per gamel had
outstanding years according to
Breedlove. - Craig Sklar!Steve
Surrounded by his opponents, varsity
player Roderick Manning goes up for a
close shot. fGonzalezj
The Junior Varsity includes fbackj Brad
Kuhne, Russ Krasnesky, Trent Lehman,
Kevin Booker, Daniel Solomong lfrontj
mgr, Eric Byrd, Robert Theole, Matt
Milliken Ron Horton 1"
i V l
Mike Thomas, Jael ' al! er, l earn
Peoples, mgr. Peter Efthimiou and
Lawrence Leach Knot picturedj. KChancej
Varsity player Rob Clark grabs a rebound
during the game against Pearce.
W. T. White 70-39 W. T. White 70-24 E V
Highland Park 53-67 Highland Park 44-43 .,
Thomas Jefferson 74-63 Thomas Jefferson 72-57 J
Arlington Martin 46-54 Highland Park 49-39
Richland 63-47 Newman Smith 66-60
Plano 31-41 Lakeview 65-67
Jesuit 57-50 Jesuit 55-44
Mesquite 62-39 Sherman 72-64
Bryan Adams 68-75 Berkner 58-49
Lakeview 63-65 Pearce 47-54 ,
Lincoln 70-71 Plano Clarke 50-44
R. L. Turner 73-60 R. L. Turner 54-40
Irving MacArthur 61 -58 Irving MacArthur 64-56
Bishop Lynch 78-56 Bishop Lynch 63-54
Lake Highlands 54 Lake Highlands 58-56-l59-65
6f39-48 Plano 74-5853-45
Plano 84-74f41-50 Lewisville 58-54f72-53
Lewisville 71-38f68-42 Pearce 53-48!39-44
Pearce 49 Plano East 66-67f49-40
0f56-57 Berkner 55-40l48-37
Plano East 55-48f55-39 Greenville 53-52l5f'l-41
Herkner 56-73l5Il-56 k
'RHS scores appear first
During practice, head coach Joe Longino Varsity player Richard Zastoupil takes
gives instructions to varsity players Doug the ball downcourt as he looks for an open
Caroan, Chris Ashford and David Patter- man. fGekierej
Sports f 179
"Our best strength is unity,"
stated junior Carla Werden,
"because in the hard times we
The varsity stuck together all
the way to the district playoffs.
"Close games were the deciding
factor on whether or not we made
it to the district playoffs," com-
mented varsity player Jean
The Varsity lost out on district
A new rule took effect three
weeks before district limiting prac-
tice time. The 8-hour rule states
that the team can only practice or
play 8 hours a week from 8:30
Monday morning to 3:30 Friday
afternoon. According to coach
Karen Saucier, this time also in-
cluded the time to get to and from
"It hurt district a little bit
because it cut down on prepara-
tion time for district," stated
"Beating Lake Highlands and
Plano East was the highlight of the
season because we knocked them
out of district," said Werden.
Although the team did not make
district playoffs, some individuals
were honored. Making lst all-
district team was Werden. Senior
Jana Rowe made 2nd all-district
team. Honorable mentions were
junior Dianne Folkerth and senior
'Alf we could go back and do it all
again, we'd know from ex-
perience," said Werden, "but next
year we'll have the experience with
six returning lettermenf'
"We're out to kill next year," ex-
claimed junior Susie McDowell. A
180 f Sports
Members of the varsity include fbackj
coach Karen Saucier, Chandra Williams,
coach Myrna Moser, I2ndj Kristi Ander-
son, Jean Underhill, Carla Werdeng
ffrontj Jana Rowe, Susie McDourcll,
Adrienne Roberts and Dianne Folkerlh,
Juniors -lean Underhill and Carla Werden
apply pressure against a Lake Highlands
Junior' Kristi Anderson loohs for a team-
mate in the game against Pearce u'hic'h
HHS won 29-17, fllekierej
'X A-N jf- 5152 'J' 3
X ' A 4
Members of the Junior Varsity include
fbachj Coach Karen Saucier, Emily Story,
Elizabeth Reedy, Beth Walker, Angela
Wiggington, Michelle Hamilton, Rachel
Roth and coach Myrna Moserg Kfrontj Af-
ton Asay, Lisa Sorenson, Janet Jacobs,
Lemone Ards, Carol Denton and Christie
Varsity player Carla Werden races past
the bench as she dribbles down the court.
VARSITY? J V"'
Berkner 52-45 Berkner 32-29
Greenville 56-29 Greenville 38-25
Lake Highlands 48-52 Lake Highlands 25 32
Plano 52-41 Plano 22 21
Lewisville 44-66 Lewisville 22-30
Pearce 59-28 Pearce 29-17
Plano East 55-61 Plano East 45-45 f "
Berkner 40-52 Berkner 21-53
Greenville 48-45 Greenville 35-25 ...N
Lake Highlands 51-40 Lake Highlands 25-24 M7
Plano 45-47 Plano 46-32 -
Pearce 65-48 Lewisville 27-58 '
Plano East 54-52 Pearce 39-30
Lewisville 48-63 Plano East 35-41 A
'RHS scores come first 'RHS scores come first ,
Making a fast break, oarsity player Jean Throwing a free throw, junior Carla
Underhill is pursued by a Pearce player. Werden adds a point to the score in the
fGekiereJ game against Pearce. fflehierel
Sports X 181
"At the beginning of the year
our main goal was to make it to
state and to have a closeness
within the teamf' said gymnast
"We wanted to show other RISD
competitors that we had a chance
to win,'l added junior Nickey
The gymnasts kept busy with
many meets. They attended all of
the optional and compulsory
meets, including the district meet.
Although both the boys' and the
girls' teams placed first or second
in nearly every meet that they
Gymnastic team member, Nick Jones,
spends the sixth period workout practicing
onthe rings. fGonzalezJ
182 f Sports
competed in, only a couple ad-
vanced to state.
"I really think that we could
have won state this year because
we had a really good team," said
co-captain Paige McCasland, "but
there were so many injuries that
hurt the team and kept us from go-
ing to state."
At the Gymnastics State Meet,
April 25-27, co-captain Brian
Funkhouser placed 7th on the
rings while junior Robin Valettuto
took 4th on balance beam, 2nd on
uneven bars and 3rd as best-all-
Even though the entire team did
not make it to state, other things
"I still feel like I accomplished
my individual goals," said junior
"I don't know exactly what it is
that I like about gymnastics," said
junior Julie Jones. "Maybe it's the
athletic elements involvedg it's
something not everyone can do."
For sophomore Lorie Gammons,
"It's all I've done for my entire
life." - Cara Craig
5 5' ",'- if . ' 71 4 J
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Team members include fbackj Brian
Funkhouser, John Dial, Kevin Neal, Nick
Jones, Dauid Clubb, Daoid Grahamg f2nd1
Sheila Morin, Karen Bell, Julie Jones.
Brandy Barbee, Kathy Brophy, Paige Mc-
Casland, Pam Alt, Katie Symons, Robin
Peifferg ffrontj Robin Burns, Nicole
Williams, Lorie Gammons and Robin
Co-captain Brian Funkhouser practices
for competition. At the state meet he plac-
ed 7th onthe rings. fTillapaughj
Senior David Clubb and junior Kevin Neal
display their strength while playing
around in the gym during 6th period.
GYMNASTIC S . y
lst place TWU Winter Sun Classic
lst place Richardson Invitational
3rd place Rockwall Invitational ,, A
DISTRICT: 'i" mm
boys Y 2nd Place I I , l,l,, i,, , , ,,y,
girls A 3rd place I I '
STATE w-w-- i l I
Robin Valettuto - - I I
2nd on uneven bars 4' - A
3rd as best all around gymnast , I
4th on balance beam 7 'f AW" ' A
Brian Funkhouser -
7th on rings
As a result of Robin Valettuto s hard work
and talent, she placed in three different
events at the state meet. fGonzalezj
Sophomore team standout, Lorie Gam
mons practices on the vault a week before
the meet, tGekierej
Sports f 183
at sta te
"Our best strength is the depth
of the team because everyone is
good. We had the potential to send
13 people to state. All the
members placed in the top 3 at
regionalsf' stated captain John
The varsity showed their depth
when they sent 10 wrestlers to
state and placed 5th overall, the
highest the Wrestling Team has
ever placed at state.
"We were within 20 points of lst
place. Thatls very close in a
regular tournament," stated
Taking lst place in the
heavyweight weight class was
senior Eric Smith. At 167 lbs.,
Strom also took first.
"Every match was close. I could
have won or lost anytime during
the matchesfl said Strom.
Also placing 5th at state were
senior Kurt Twitty at 138 lbs., and
junior Bill Ratliff at 145 lbs.
"State was phenomenal. It really
was a team effortj, stated coach
One of the highpoints of the
season was the dual match against
Pearce, which we won by 50 points.
"It helped a lot with the people
in the stands cheering you on,"
said junior Chris Matrone. "Usual-
ly there is hardly anyone there."
"Overall I think the season was
excellent. I'm real happy with the
way we did," exclaimed Guinta. -
WM I is
, ' "3 if rv ef ini' 74""1-fc' '
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. 1 . f
Members include ffrontj Jason Brown,
Jason Rhyd, Jeff Balch, Danny Martinez,
Chris Matrone, Andrew Michaelson, Kurt
Twitty, f2ndj Doug Hardy, Bill Ratliff,
David Phillips, John Strom, John
Lovelace, David Patton, Eric Smith, Bobby
Harrell, David Foley, f3rdJ Coach Jim
184 l Sports
Guinta, John Slattery, Todd Moulton,
Lance Dunahoe, Stuart Reichler, John
Palmer, Dale Heaton, Todd Cantrell, fflthj
Rick Lawson, Jason Meek, Craig
Eisenberg, Clint Shipp, John Wilson, Nick
Nobler, Brad Norvell, Barry Steinhart,
fbackj Blake Jackson, Ted Cassey, Kevin
Helly, Doug Ogden, Chris Owens, Tommy
Pettengill, Emery Johnson, Scott Tomlin-
son and Ian Stahl. fChancej
Heavyweight Eric Smith takes down his
opponent for 2points. fGonzalezj
,ff -M is
During the Pearce match, senior John
Strom escapes his opponent's hold.
Junior Bill Ratliff practices a move on a
fellow teammate. Kflonzalezj
Trying to pin his opponent senior Kurt
Twitt works over a Pearce wrestler
R L Turner
Blshop Lynch Tournament
R L Turner Tournament
J J Pearce
Lake Hlghlands Tournament
R H S scores come flrst
Captain John Strom receives his award for
winning state. lWalkerj
Sports f 185
"At regionals, in April, we wiped
everyone out within three sets,"
said a confident Doug Holmes in
reaction to his and Mitch
Michulka's regional win. The
Eagle doubles team won with
scores of 6-4, 4-6, 6-3 over Brad
Rice and Tim Lootens of Houston
Klein. The team earned Holmes
and Michulka a trip to state where
they lost to Bryan, 7-6, 6-3.
At the spring regionals competi-
tion the girls' doubles team of Hol-
ly Hayes and Tiffany Ames placed
3rd in regionals, losing only to
Chris Freeman and Claire Sessions
of Hlghland Park 6-4, 4-6, 5-7.
The girls beat Leighton and
During an afternoon practice senior Katie
Hazlewood works on valleys. fChanceJ
Sophomore Diana Dildy practices base
line drills. KMartinj
186 f Sports
Hagaman from Cypress Creek 5-7,
6-0, 6-0 to place 3rd.
In district the girls' doubles
team placed 2nd and the boys'
team of Michulka and Billy Camp-
bell placed 1st. But, when
regionals came around Holmes
took over for Campbell who was
"During the season coach
CDavidD Ricks got us all together,
and we really worked hard," said
In the fall season the team's
work also paid off with the District
12-5A Championship over 2nd-
place Plano, Oct. 13-15. In the
semifinals the Eagles smashed
Plano Senior High 10-3 and ad-
vanced to the finals where they
beat Lake Highlands 11-7.
The Eagles came in 2nd at
regionals losing to powerhouse
Klein, 10-4, in the finals.
"We had a strong chance to go to
state," said junior Marianne Dunn.
"Actually, the finals of regionals
were the same as state because
Klein was last year's champs."
"Tennis is one of the only sports
where you are competing against
others and yourself," said senior
Katie Hazelwood. - Christina
In a tight squeeze senior Robby Scholl hits
a back-hand. fTillapaughj
Giving it all he's got, senior Jeff Patterson
returns with a backhand. fChanceJ
sl 1 . ,
t 6 ,
Dlstrlct 12 5A Team Champs
Reglonals placed 2nd losmg
only to Houston
team Holly Hayes
and Tlffany Ames
team Mltch Mxchulka
and Bllly Campbell
team placed 3rd
team Mltch Mnchulka
and Doug Holmes
Gettingready toseruejuniorDaugHolmes Junior Marianne Dunn hits a strong
practices Gthperiod fTillapaughJ backhand during 6th period work-out
The Tennis Team includes fbackj Jeff
Patterson, Mitch Michulka, B, J. Marek,
Doug Broomell, Mark Scroggins, Steve
Keckler, Doug Holmes, Robby Scholl, Billy
Campbell, ffrontj Holly Hayes, Marci Col-
lins, Jill McBride, Katie Hazlewood,
Adrienne Dildy, Leah Bennett, Marianne
Dunn, Christina Watson and Kim Doiron.
Not Pictured: Diana Dildy, Peter Kramer,
Craig Murray, Wade Owens, Karen
Heckman, and Tiffany Ames. fChanceJ
Senior Peter Krammer returns a low
i Y .
. . . , '
, - .ygigini
. . , '
Sports f 187
'i"'142:231522:ErE2E:E2E:ErE:E1E2E2fI. 2222535151523 .iililililiiiilif 51512151525
Battling their way to a State
Championship title and an overall
20-1 record, the Boys' Varsity Soc-
cer Team skunked Duncanville 2-0
in Austin. Both points were made
by Kevin Archuleta.
Before their game against Dun-
canville, the Eagles beat Houston
Klein Forest 2-1 in overtime in the
Semi-finals. In the first half, mid-
fielder David Swearingen scored
only to have Klein Forest score in
the second half. Forward Nick Ef-
thimiou came through for the
Eagles in overtime with a penalty
In District play the boys' first
major obstacle was the Pearce
Mustangs, their skilled arch-rivals
and winners of the last two State
"We were not intimidated by
this obstacle 1PearceJ because we
had 'the attitude,' " said
"Before every game Coach
Walther and the team would circle
up and each player would give a
word of inspiration to pump the
team up,', explained John Watson.
"This was 'the attitudef "
In their first meeting with the
Mustangs, the Eagles were
"It was the turning point of our
season," said centerback Tommy
When the Warbirds confronted
Pearce in the regional playoff
game at Clark Stadium in Plano,
the game ended in a shoot-out,
one-on-one with the goalie.
In the first 8 minutes of the
game, co-captain Allen Higgins
scored with a header followed in
the second half with a goal by
Peace's midfielder Scott Russell.
Scoring their free kicks in the
shootout were Eagle fullbacks Jeff
The Varsity Soccer Team includes ffrontj
Tommy Simmons, Eric Gross, Andre Teix-
eiria, Charlie Wells, Jeff Hornsby, Allen
Higgins, Nick Efthimiou, Paul LaJoie,
188 f Sports
Kevin Archuleta, Kyle Redfearng fbackj
John Berkhart, Jeff Knight, David
Allston, John Watson, Mark Walgren,
Chris Foley, Doug Martin, David Swear-
ingen, Brad Horn, Scot Aubuchon and
coach Jim Walther. fGekierej
Hornsby and sweeper Paul Lajoie
while sweeper Jeff Agoos scored
"Winning the regional game was
the highlight of the season," said
Higgins. "That was the game."
"Everybody on the team knew
what it took to win," said coach
Jim Walther, "so I was supremely
confident of winning the State
The Eagles swept the district
awards by placing 5 players on
first team All-District and one on
second. Plus, 4 players were
named to the All-Tournament
team in Austin. They included
Higgins, Foley, Simmons and Ef-
thimiou. The players named to the
All-district team were Higgins,
Simmons, Foley, Efthimiou and
Hornsby. Lajoie was named to the
All-District second team. - Matt
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ails f W W as
After winning the ball from the other
team, senior Nick Efthimiou goes for a
5' we l
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Throwing his incredible soccer skills,
senior Allen Higgins fakes out his oppo-
Like always, senior David Swearingen is
ahead of the other team as he dribbles
down the field. fGonzalezj
.Q o .. : g- t
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'Oiihiiii 3 1
'V V S f .
A - ,s The Bays'JV Soccer Team includes fbackj
f A A Jeff Knight, Danny Groom, Brian Ber-
' p W , 2 ryman, Sam Stewart, coach John Fina,
A Eddie Pyun, William Wiay, Val Lunday,
- it 5 John Bekhartg ffrontj Kelly Crull, Jay
t I. ' ' Conder, Adam Remington, Steve Murphy,
Q 8 . . . ,, V, X, L Tii X tj' Stevie Karnes, Todd Redfearn, and Mike
Y Munoz. fGekierej
Seniors Chris Foley and Tommy Simmons
coordinate the Eagle s defense. IGonzalezJ
3 1 5 2 Berkner
6 0 6 1 Lake H1gh18HdS 2 3 1
1 0 2 0 Plano
023021 Pearce 3002
4 0 2 0 Plano East 4 4 12
W T Whlte
'RHS scores appear flrst
In his second year on the Varsity senior
Andre Teixeiria controls another Eagle
Sports f 189
It began as an open fantasy, way
back in September. "John and I
talked about it all the time," said
assistant coach Jim Walther. "We
both thought we had a bona fide
chance to do it. Then everyone on
both teams started talking about
'it'." The Lady Eagles wanted to
go to State.
"The overall attitude of the
team was confidentf, said co-
captain Traci Roberts.
"Everybody's goal was State this
year since we came so close last
The Lady Eagles enjoyed a
smooth flight to regionals, but that
was when the hard work began.
The girls' team struggled but grab-
bed a 4-3 overtime victory over
North Mesquite to advance to the
regional round against Jefferson,
whom they defeated 4-1. The
Eagles went into the last round to
defeat Bryan Adams 1-0 to ad-
vance to State.
"Winning Regionals was the
most exciting moment for me
because I knew that this was the
toughest region, and after we won
regionals, I felt pretty confident
about State," said senior co-
captain Kathleen Mikel.
Richardson had the most
valuable player of the District,
junior Erin Adamson. She joined
Mikel, Ellen Weinberg and Cathy
Riggs on the All-Tournament
Team. These members with Kerrie
Curran made the lst All-District
Team. Sharonda Rischer, Traci
Roberts, and Kristi Anderson
made the 2nd All-District Team.
Lezli Ritcherson was an Honorable
According to Fina, the State
final was the hardest game of the
year because Klein Oak was
undefeated. The Lady Eagles, who
played well all year long, went on
to win the State Championship,
The Girls' Varsity Soccer Team includes
fbachl Trainer - Jeff Knight, Lezli Rit-
cherson, Denise Oliver, Chandra Williams,
Kristi Anderson, coach John Fina,
Sharonda Rischer, Kathleen Mikel, Traci
190 X Sports
Roberts, Cathy Riggs, Manager - Marie
Giliottig ffrontj Angela Gallia, Kerrie Cur-
ran, Aimee Simms, Cheryl McCormick,
Amy Weinberg, Ellen Weinberg, Erin
Adamson and Sheri Stahl. fGekiere1
Junior forward Ellen Weinberg
called the last 10 minutes of the
second half of the State Cham-
pionship "The longest 10 minutes
in my life," and Mikel agreed.
Besides winning State, the Lady
Eagles earned a 15-1-1 record and
Regional, Bi-District, and District
"It was awesome, we went down
and when we won the State Cham-
pionship, it was magic because we
had talked about it all year," said
junior Lezli Ritcherson, the goalie
for the Eagles.
"Winning State was the hap-
piest feeling I have had since I've
been at RHS. It will definitely give
me something to look back on after
graduation," said senior Denise
"At first I was in shock, I
couldn't believe it was true. We
had won and we were 111. I still
haven't come down," said co-
captain Riggs. - Tina Rangel
After three years of dedication to the Var-
sity Soccer Team, senior Sharonda Rischer
was named to Second-Team All-District.
Throwing her relentless energy into each
game of the season, junior Erin Adamson
was named MVP of the District. fChancej
The Girls' JV Soccer Team includes fbackj
Holly DeGeeter, Amy Costigan, Trisha
Coblitz, Katie Lynn, coach Jim Walther,
Suzanne Stringham, Sutton Smith,
Therea Randall, Mandy Trotter, ffrontj
Mandy Carp, Stacy Rornick, Chris
Williams, Holly Jenkins and Nancy
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Playing first-year Varsity soccer, junior
Kerrie Curran fulfills two dreams, being
named first team All-District and helping
the Eagles win State. fGekierej
S VARSITY JV 1 f stts 1
M 3-1 MacArthur 1-0 " " 3 "
'W - 5 7-1, 4-O Berkner 3-0 - gr-
N" S 0-0, 4-2 Lake Highlands 6-0, 6-0 iW" Y - .
2-1,1-3 Plano 0-3 A . A
1-0, 5-1 Pearce 0-1, 1-0 t.,..1 S'
3 3 4-1,3-0 Plano East
6-0 Denton l
Fw ., 4-3 North Mesquite '1" A , f
4-1 Jefferson A - I , ,.,, , 1
1-0 Bryan Adams "ii 1 , V 3 '
f 8-1 San Antonio 3 g ,,. 5 g A L 3 s
3-2 Klein Oak jj :A
Despite her broken hand, junior Ellen
Weinberg still played to her fullest and ,li
was named All-Tournament and All-
Sports f 191
Despite the resignation in the
fall of coach Diane Ebner, the
Eagles sent Rana Grimmer, Jill
Keenan, Steve Kellam, Lisa
Kroder, Susan North and Dana
Shultz to regionals.
There North, a sophomore, plac-
ed second in the 100-free while
Grimmer, a junior, placed third in
both the 200- and 400-meter free.
The girls' 400 freestyle relay team
of Grimmer, Keenan, North and
Shultz also took third place.
At state North took a 7th place
in the 100 free while Grimmer
placed 9th in the 200 free. The
girl's relay team finished 9th in the
Although the team had
members qualify for state, many
felt that Ebner's quitting hurt the
"It took a lot of spirit out of us,"
said Kellam, a team captain. "It
was a bit. ' to the team's moralef,
After Eb, quit, Pearce's coach
Ken Terway and Steve Goebel,
who took Ebner's classes, took
over managing the team. In spite
of the confusion, the team
"For me it worked out better
because Pearce has a a strong guys'
swim team, and I could work out
with them," said Kellam.
Regardless, many felt that ad-
justing to the new coaching situa-
tion was difficult though not
"Once we got settled working
Jill Keenan, who was part of the winning
girls' relay team, prepares for the next
swim meet. KSCUIU
192 f Sports
Swim team captain Steve Kellam darts
through the water during practice. Kellam
advanced from district to compete at
out with Pearce, everything was
okay," said Kroder. "The rivalry
between our teams ended."
"We stayed together as a teamf'
added Grimmer. But that team
was small. The boys' team suffered
in competition because of the lack
of swimmers while the girls' team,
though young, was strong, accor-
ding to Terway.
"We didn't have as many boys
as Richardson has had in recent
years because we lost a lot to
graduation," said Terway.
Meanwhile the Eagles are hop-
ing to find a full-time coach for
next year when they look forward
to a strong season with most of
their team members returning. -
Coach Kenneth Terway of Pearce gives in Susan North uho placed 7th in the 100
struction to Rana Grimmer during prac free at state practices at the Pearce!RHb
tice at the Pearce Natatorium. fScottJ pool fScottJ
, x t
Members ofthe Swim Team include fbackj
Beth Heniha, Doug Brill, Frank Bar-
nhouse, Paul McNeme, Steve Kellam, Tim
Roberts, Farokh Nauidg f2ndj Susan
North, Rana Grimmer, Lis Kroder, Dana
Shultz, Susie Lindsay, Michelle Kahanig
ffrontj Elaine Cesare, Michele Green,
Gwen Biggs, Christy Cribb and Cliff
"ln district we won every run-
ning event except the 200," said
boys, coach Greg Guillory. "The
team depth this year was excellent.
Our goal was to win district, which
we won by 40 points."
And, by the end of the season,
the team won six meets and placed
second in the seventh.
"We had a great season. This
was our first time to win district in
5 years," said junior Jeff Rogers.
Breaking the school record for a
team point total, the Varsity
scored 288 points at the Prairie
Relays. Also breaking school
records were senior Andy Ketch in
the 3200 with a time of 9:05.5 and
the 1600 with a time of 4:14.7g
senior Jeff Beitzenrater in the 400
with a time of 48.14, and junior
Sam Lowe in the 440-yard dash
with a time 48.33. The distance
medley team of Ketch, senior Kel-
ly Fisher, junior Wiliam Price, and
sophomore Russell Krasnesky also
broke a school record.
"My long time goal was to set a
new school record," said Lowe,
"which was great to say the least."
While the boys were winning,
the girls' team was rebuilding and
setting goals for themselves.
"Our goal is always to do the
best you can, to believe in yourself
and to place as high as you can. We
demonstrated that by our district
finish," said girls' coach Tonna
"We were expected to finish 5th,
but we came in 2nd although in
district we did not score in 6 of the
15 events," added Duke.
The girls lacked experience and
numbers in the high jumps and
distance while their strengths were
evident in the sprints, hurdles,
long and triple jumps.
Setting a new school record in
the hurdles with a time of 14.28,
junior Robin Fuller also set a long
jump record with an 18'5" jump.
Fuller also led the team in the
400-meter relay and 800-meter
Others strong for the Eagles
were senior Lisa Pearce in the
400-meter relay, 1600-meter relay,
hurdles, long and triple jumps,
senior Teresa Pero in the shot and
discus, and senior Caroline Sim-
mons in the 1600-meter relay,
400-meter dash, long and triple
"The strengths were the girls'
knowledge of track. They were
track smart and knew how to com-
pete," said Duke.
"This has been a prominent
season," added Pearce. "As time
went by we looked and felt
stronger. Everyone's attitudes
"Track at RHS has a great
tradition," stated Guillory, "and
this year's teams added to that
tradition." - Allison Walker
- 4 2.
The Girls' Track Team includes fbackj
Karla Cox, Teresa Pero, Sherlilyn Graves,
Dana Taylor, Caroline Simmons,
Elizabeth Reed, Patrese Allen, Vanessa
Moon, Lisa Pearce, DeNiece Horton, coach
Tonna Duke, I2ndJ Lori Starnes, Susie
Swietzer, Krissa Cox, Tricia Koblitz, Sonja
194 f Sports
Eaton, Andrea Antle, Kathy Brophy,
Monette Crain, Earlette Goss, Alicia Paezg
ffrontj Irma Guerrero, Nicole Rucker,
Valentia Tubbs, Andrea Peck, Janet
Jacobs and Chandra Williams.
In the 3200 senior Andy Ketch starts pass-
ing people up to finish first at the district
Junior Monette Crain passes another run-
ner from Plano East at the Plano East
meet to come in Ist. fGonzales1
The Boys' Team includes Kbackj David
Suh, David Patchett, Scott Keith, Michael
Roy, Roderick Manning, Ron Horton,
Michael Shavers, Gary Holley, Sam Lowe,
Kevin Williams, Jeff Heitzenrater, Ning
Wang, Andrew Browning, l2nd1 Jeff
Rogers, David Hall, Chris Murphy, John
Milburn, Dale Heeton, Darren Wolfe, Rob
Kline, Rob Sherber, William Price, Shawn
Cummings, Andy Ketch, David Gribble,
ffrontj Lee Datesma, Son Tran, Kelly
Fisher, Danny Groom, Kyle Harrell, Travis
Smith, Eric Morris, Anthony Gurley,
Russell Krasnesky, Marcus Davis, Charles
Reece and Kenny Holmes. fWilmarthj
FIIIMH-IP' Q T I rl iiiif 1 i
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l . ll i .
W In an afternoon practice, the 800-meter
relay team practices hand-offs. CGonzalezj
GIRLS TRACK BUYS' TRACK ,gf -P N
Richardson Coed 2nd Richardson Coed 1st ' V
Mr. Pibb-Pinkston 4th W. T, White lst ' Q
Lewisville Inv. lst Richardson Invitational lst sw X7
Martin Invitational 3rd Grand Prairie Relays lst Q J 'Sis
RHS Invitational 3rd Killeen Ellison Inv. 2nd ' y
Airline Relays 3rd Arlington Colt Relays lst 3 .
Hlghland Park Relays 2nd District Meet Ist -- 3
District Meet 2nd
Senior Rod Manning and junior Sam SeniorJeffHeitzenrater races offfrom the
Lower practice their hand-offs for the start ofthe 400-meterdash. fGonzalezj
spring relay. fGonzalezQ
Sports f 195
Seniors Rod Manning and Marcus Davis race Senior Vanessa Moon competes in the high jump
from the 100-meter dash starting line. IKarp1 in the district meet held at RHS. fMartinj
, :fmt a,
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Varsity runner David Suh runs the hurdles in an Senior Kelly Fisher leads the 1600-meter race
afternoon practice. fG0nzalezJ against a Lewisville opponent. fGonzalez1
196 X Sports
,E A ..m,.-g
"Winning a trophy gave the team
great confidence going into district
play," said junior David Lee.
The Boys' Varsity Golf Team, led by
captain, Kent Nelson, took 4th place at
the Garland ISD Invitational and
brought home their first trophy of the
Sophomores John Nelson, Bill
Skorheim, juniors David Lee and Ken
Cady and senior Kent Nelson, shot a
team score of 319. With a score of 73,
John Nelson was a first-place medalist
During the Varsity Golf Team practice session at
Prestonwood Country Club, junior Ken Cady
spends some of his free time working on his
in a field of 120 players.
Coach Jere Thompson credits the
team's success to "team unity and a
desire to win."
"Coach Thompson helps us practice
and tells us what we're doing wrong,"
said Kent Nelson.
Each has his own idea of what it takes
to have a good golf team.
"In order to have a good team we
need to be more consistent in low
scores," said Cady.
"Having a good golf team is impor-
tant," said junior Trent Schell. "lt's as
important as having a good football
team. Nobody likes to lose. lt also
brings good recognition to the schoolf'
- Cara Craig!Phillip Braithwaite
The Varsity and Junior Varsity Golf Teams in-
clude Kbackj Scott Erickson, Ken Cady, coach
Jere Thompson, Bill Skorheim, David Lee, Brett
Mowg ffrontj Amy Hodges, John Nelson, Kent
Nelson, Mike George and Knot picturedj Trent
Before the team tees off, coach Jere Thompson
spends a little time talking with them about the
Sports X 197
If Eagle Stadium had had lights,
the season for the team might have
been different. In an important
game against Plano, the score was
tied 3-3 with a man on first and no
outs. Then, the game was called
because of darkness.
"lt kind of left a cliffhangerf'
said pitcher Chip Hill, "because
nobody knows what would have
This one game however, did not
put a damper on the team's ac-
complishments. Under first-year
coach Al Breedlove, the Eagles
went 13-12-1 17-6-1 in districtj.
t'We started off with an ex-
cellent game against Pearce by
beating them 13-8," said
Breedlove. "We were 5-2-1 in the
district going into the Plano East
game. lf we had won, we would
have been in first place but we lost
and fell all the way to fourth
After that, the Eagles hit a 4-
game slump which virtually
eliminated them from the playoffs.
"We started off doing
everything right. Then we hit that
4-game slump where we went
down a phase in every part of our
game," said Breedlove.
Regardless, some individuals
had outstanding performances.
Third baseman Tommy Echols
batted a team-leading .364 1.492 in
districtj and unanimously made
1st Team All-District. He was also
nominated for the All-State All-
Star game. Catcher Mark Mathis
batted .329, had 14 stolen bases
and threw out 8 would-be
basestealers. Second baseman
John Brewer batted .321 with 15
rbiis and played outstanding
defense while pitcher Richard
Zastoupil batted .314, had 4
homeruns and 16 rbi's while hav-
ing a 3-4 and 2.29 era on the
'ff ? .22
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5 ll 1
The Varsity Baseball Team include fbackj
Tommy Echols, Keith Weatherford, Rob
Clark, Carlton Chapman, Brian Sieling,
coach Al Breedloveg K2ndJ Kyle Redfearn,
198 f Sports
David Burkhardt, Richard Zastoupil,
Brian Ross, Chip Hill, Kfrontj Mark
Mathis, Mike Tompson, Larry Long, John
Brewer and Tommy Lee. fGonzale2J
"We did a pretty good job," said
Zastoupil. "Some of those losses
should have been wins because we
made some bad errors."
The team ended on a positive
note by beating Lake Highlands
the last game.
"The LHS game was one of the
best of the season," said Mathis.
"We did everything right."
The JV, too, played some
outstanding ball but came up short
in most of their games. Their
record was 1-11-3.
"The team was made up of all
sophomores so they usually wound
up playing older guys," said
The Varsity returns 6 players
next year and should have help
from the likes of Andy Wilson,
Greg Shelton, John Rist, and Brad
Norwell. - Craig SklarfSteve
Catcher Mark Mathis throws the ball to se-
cond during the warm-up. fGonzalezj
At the Pearce game, Varsity player John
Brewer swings at the baseball. fGonzalezj
The JV Baseball Team include fbackj Jay
Brigham, Sean Nolan, Neil Strickland,
Chris Becker, Rusty Hair, coach Kelly,
f2ndj Craig Peterson, Eric Byrd, John Ur-
banczyk, George Robertson, John Rist,
.Af N ,
A .L 14-an
Trent Lehman, ffrontj Carl Lickteig, Greg
Shelton, Jason Leach, Andy Wilson, Tim
Foley, Brad Noruell. fGonzalezJ
' . , K ,ai
if R .. . .
A Q5 .Lal fif-
I li -d
" ' 3 Varsity player Larry Long slides into se-
? r K ' cond during the Berknergame. IGonzalez1
- - -
f Ltttk fr 7 if tttitt W
f:-, 7 "-', Q1
4 .1 . -. if'
ff' , 7
,V x 44, P I
r' " A W'r' sf . K
7 Grand Prairie 9
6 Denison 1
0 Denison 4
5 Garland 4
4 Bryan Adams 6
2 North Garland 4
4 Highland Park 3
7 Berkner 4 ,K
13 Pearce 8 'S
13 Garland 4
7 S, Grand Prairie 3 A
5 Duncanville 8
3 Ft. Worth Paschal 9
3 Plano East 5
3 Berkner 4
3 Plano 3
14 Greenville 2
2 Lake Highlands 0
5 Lewisville Il
1 Plano East
5 Lewisville I V
4 Lake Highlands P
'RHS scores appear first '
Varsity player David Burkhardt runs to
first base after a base hit during the Plano
During the game, Varsity player Rob Clark
relays the ball into the infield. fGonzalezj
Sports f 199
200 f Seniors
I can't wait . . .
For a senior, perhaps the most imortant
thing in life is graduation. As the school
year comes closer to an end, seniors every
where can be heard saying, "I can't wait
until I graduate." Indeed, that day on
which seniors receive their diplomas seems
ever so glorious.
"When I graduate,', said senior Veronica
Montero, "I will feel I have done
Attending college fills the minds of most
seniors such as Scott Ellis, who plans to at-
tend Texas Tech University.
"I am going to Tech to study pre-med so
that I can become rich," said Ellis.
Senior Diana Christensen is going to
Tennessee' Bryan College where she will
study psychology because ". . . I like to
help other people."
Others have different plans after they
"After graduating I am going into the
Navy for two years and then to a school in
Tulsa," said senior Tim Callahan.
Also considering the Navy, senior Bryan
Stinson says he will go only as a last resort.
"If I can't get some kind of scholarship
to Stephen F. Austin College," said Stin-
son, "I'll probably go into the Navy."
But perhaps graduation and being arf
adult is not all fun.
"I am fearing graduationf' said
Callahan. "I don't think that I am ready to
face the cold, cruel world." - Chip Hill
Seniors X 201
"It feels real good," said
graduate Michelle Druga following
the ceremonies May 28 at Moody
Coliseum at SMU.
The ceremonies began with the
Golden Eagle Band performing
processional "Pomp and Cir-
cumstance" as the graduates
marched into the coliseum.
Senior Class President David
Patton gave the class farewell
followed by an address by Class
Salutatorian Edward Mao.
Joyce Davis then delivered the
traditional Valedictory address to
the graduating class of 535
"The Class of '85 has had an ex-
cellent year," said Principal G.
Tom Kelly in the presentation to
honor students. "Even with the
confusion brought on by House
Bill 72, they have continued to
Junior Principal Robert Todd
called out the names of each
Class of 85
graduates at Moody
graduate for the presentation of
the diplomas. Richardson High
School is the only school in the
district to actually hand out
diplomas at the graduation
Perhaps the highlight of the
presentation was gymnast Brian
Funkhouser's backflip on the
stage. Donned in cap and gown,
Funkhouser received a roar of ap-
plause from the class and the au-
dience as he continued in line back
to his seat.
When the final graduate, Greg
Zwieacker, proceeded across the
stage, the class went wild with
Ending the commencement pro-
gram the GEB played the familiar
alma mater for the last time. Then
the coliseum was filled with purple
as the Class of '85 tossed their hats
into the air. - Amy Wolken-
202 f Seniors
Holly Jane Sadler makes adjustments to
Kathy Sattayatham's robe before gradua-
tion gets underway. fScottj
Raising his hands in triumph, Dandy
Killeen walks off the stage at Moody Col-
iseum after receiving his diploma.
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Seniors celebrate big night at Hyatt
At the Hyatt Regency Ballroom,
Saturday, May 18, seniors gathered to
celebrate Prom '85. Anticipation ran
high before the Prom.
"It's the only time in my entire high
school career that my parents allow me
to stay out as late as I want," said senior
'It's the last chance to party with your
friends,', added senior Scott Landers.
But, for some, Prom wasn't
everything. Fender Bender, the band,
wasn't the greatest but seniors didn't
Mike Tanner looks at Jana Rowe's new prom
dress while they are dancing. KGonzalezj
Seniors Sheila McGowan and David Swearingen
pose for their picture at Senior Prom. McGowan
was named 1985 Prom Queen. Kfiekierej
204 i Seniors
notice because they were having too
"The band was okay, but I really liked
the decorations," said Felicia Bohanon.
The decorations were vases on the
tables made up of roses, carnations, and
a tulip. Seniors kept the champagne
glasses engraved with the theme "Once
More For All The Old Times."
"I liked Prom because I thought the
band was really good, and I thought the
students had a good attitude to make
Prom the best one ever,' said Teresa
Pero, a Prom Queen nominee. l
As the night progressed, seniors goti
see head cheerleader Sheila McGowa
crowned Prom Queen for 1985. I
"I was moved by the Prom. The hot
was filled with electricity. There was
feeling of inner peace within the senio:
as a whole. I almost cried," said senic
When Prom night was over, everor
knew that it was the best Senior Proi
ever, according to Bohanon. - Tir
Junior usher Hunter Hunt and his girlfriend
Susan Jerrell demonstrate some new dance
mooes at the Hyatt Regency. KGekiereJ
Jennifer Lowery, Robbie Scholl, Karen Matera,
John Pencsah, Eric Gross and his date pause to
let school photographer Chuck Gekiere capture
the magic of Prom '85. KGekierej
Seniors I 205
Academic excellence was recognized
through the selection of the Top 10, an-
nouncement of the National Merit win-
ners and the presentation of Scholastic
jackets or sweaters.
The Top 10 announced at the Awards
Assembly, May 16, were Joyce Davis,
Edward Mao, Douglas Hansen, Amy
Lockhart, Cheryl Holloway, Jean Yuan,
Michael Wilson, Stephanie Smith, Ben-
nie Schoenbrun and Kristin Perry.
The top ranking senior, Bruce Milem
refused the honor based on his personal
convictions regarding class rank.
Although also ranking in the Top 10,
Paul Serris was ineligible as a transfer
student because he had not attended
RHS the 2 years required.
The eight National Merit Finalists
were Steven Cole, Carl Collins, Tim
Gannaway, Patti Green, J. D. Harness,
Amy Lockhart, Edward Mao, and Paul
Serris. These students represent the top
students in the United State as
measured by the National Merit
Scholarship Qualifying Test and many
XAN MJ Cole
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Seniors receive honors
will receive Merit Scholarships. Approx-
imately 13,500 semi-finalists are
finalists this year.
RHS also had three semi-finalists and
18 Letter of Commendation winners.
For recognition of their academic
achievements, the top 12 seniors and
the top eight juniors received their
choice of a scholastic jacket or sweater.
Those receiving the award are seniors
Joyce Davis, Doug Hansen, Cheryl
Holloway, Amy Lockhart, Edward Mao,
Bruce Milem, Kristi Perry, Bennie
Schoenbrun, Paul Serris, Stephanie
Smith, Mike Wilson and Jean Yuan.
Juniors receiving the award are
Christine Allen, Steve Keckler, Nami
Lee, Ellen Leou, Carrie Lewis, Tony
Nguyen, Michael Schoenbrun, and Vi-
vian Volz. - Tina Rangel
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Seniors f 207
Sweethearts and Beaux are chosen by the
student body and various organizations to
honor those students that most feel have con-
tributed enough to be named a sweetheart or
beaux. Chosen as Choir sweetheart was junior
Seanna Dermody. Elected Homecoming
Queen was Laurea Dunahoe.
Chosen by Key Club to be their sweetheart
was Gillian Galbraith. John Garvey was pick-
ed as GSL Beaux. Chosen by the Varsity
Football Team as Football Sweetheart was
Sysilia Martin. Lorie Mathews represented
the Band as their sweetheart for the second
year. Elected as Prom Queen was Sheila
McGowan and chosen as Choir Beaux was
Kevin Neal. - Carolyn Stubblefield
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Riggs Bennie- Schoenbrun
Gillian Galbraith Mitchell Glieber David Patton Cathy
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The Hall of Honor is based on leader- Class President David Pattong Senior President John Curtisg Eaglette Lieu-
ip, participation, enthusiasm and ex- Class Vice-President Wende Wolfeg tenant Stephanie Srnithg and Student
plary behavior. These 10 graduating Head Drum Major Pat Basinskig Senior Council Historian Amy Echols.
lniors have shown outstanding loyalty Class Treasurer Kathleen Mikelg These students were nominated and
Richardson High School and excep- Supersac representative Jon Feldg Na- chosen by a committee of Student
anal dedication and participation in tional Honor Society President Amy Council members to represent the 1985
hool activities. Lockhartg GSL ll First Vice-President Hall of Honor. -Carolyn Stubblefield
The Hall of Honor includes Senior Ann Willeyg Student Council Vice-
Student Counoll s Hall of Honor
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Seniors f 209
ee . 9
The superlatives have traditionally
been outstanding students academically
Selected by the Senior Class, Mr. and
Miss RHS, Mike Tanner and Laurea
Dunahoe, are best known for their
leadership as Student Council president
and Oscar Eagle.
"Being named Miss RHS topped my
senior year," said Dunahoe.
Senior favorite John Brewer was co-
captain of the football and baseball
teams while Gillian Galbraith was presi-
dent of GSL II and Carousel
"I am honored," commented
Galbraith. "lt made my senior year
Spirit and gymnastics go together,
just as Mr. and Miss Spirit, Eagle Guard
Brian Funkhouser and Head-
cheerleader Sheila McGowan.
Likewise, good personalities helped
Doug Martin and Adrienne Dildy
become Friendliest Male and Female.
Martin is in Key Club, varsity soccer,
and Student Council, and Dildy is an
Eaglette and GSL II member.
On the other hand, looks helped Scott
210 f Seniors
Thompson and Stacie Starks become
Most Handsome and Most Beautiful.
Thompson is on the varsity football
team and Senior Class secretary while
Starks is an Eaglette.
Mitchell Glieber and Vivian Liu were
elected Most Likely to Succeed. Co-
captain of the Varsity Football Team,
Gleiber was Sports Editor of the Talon.
A Student Council Senator, Liu was
Captain of the Eagle Guard.
"It is a great honor to know that your
peers choose you," said Liu.
Mr. and Miss Sport are Tommy
Echols and Jana Rowe. Echols played
football, baseball, and basketball while
Rowe played volleyball and basketball.
Chosen as Wittiest Male and Female,
Jeff Patterson and Elva Nolan, enter-
tained the Senior Class with their an-
tics. - Carolyn Stubblefield
Mr. and Miss Spirit
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Mr. and Miss RHS - Mike
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Seniors X 21 1
"l wasn't expecting the lead role when
I tried out,,' said Staci Peterson, who
played Sylvia Barrett in the Senior
Class production of "Up the Down
Staircase," which ran Feb. 28-March 2
in the RHS Auditorium. The play is
about Barrett's traumatic first year of
teaching at tough upbeat Calvin
Coolidge High School in New York.
A confident new teacher, Barrett is a
bit naive about her job. She desperately
wants to make a difference in her
students, lives by helping them, not just
teaching them. But, after numerous stu-
dent pranks, she learns that her job is
not as easy as the thought.
MA little of Sylvia's personality is like
mine," said Peterson. "She is a stubborn
characterg and, like her, I donit like to
As a smooth-talking teacher who real-
ly likes Sylvia, Paul Barringer fplayed
by Douglas Martini doesn't quite know
how to handle the situation when a stu-
dent falls in love with him.
"lt's a real funny play for the au-
dience," said Dandy Killeen, "and we've
had a blast just rehearsing it." As Joe
Ferone, Killeen plays a cold, hard-nosed
rebel who constantly goes up the down
"Up the Down Staircase is a well-
rounded comedy and a good audience
"Why do you ask these questions?" demands Joe
Ferone fDandy Killeenj, as Sylvia tries to con-
vince him school is good. Kfiekierej
212 f Seniors
Seniors parade 'Up the Down' Staircase'
pleaser," explained Farnsworth, Apollo
Junior High speech and drama teacher,
"but the play also sends out a very
That message is to keep trying and
eventually you will succeed, according
to Mitchell Glieber, who plays Lenny
To gain their parts, seniors performed
a one-minute monologue for Director
Greg Farnsworth. Monologues ranged
from Edgar Allen Poe's "A Tell T
Hearti' performed by Mark Abrahm
Michael Keaton's "Jumping Jz
Flash" entrance on Night Sh
presented by Killeen.
Prospective cast members were tl
called back to read a scene from A
play. The cast was posted the follow
morning. The result was a cast and cr
of approximately 75 students. - Rol
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Classroom chaos From left to right Harry Kagan
fEd Fritzj, Bob and Clarence CShaun Rettstatt,
Carrie fAdrian Vobertsj. KGekiereJ
Charles fJosh Goldstrichj explains detention
hall to Sylvia Barrett IStacy Petersonj. "The late
room, you know where you go and sit and make
up your lateness when you come in late."'
"And today a student called me 4Yo teach'," con-
fides Sylvia to Bea.Schachter fMia Birkj, who
cheerfully replies, "Maybe he likes you. Next
time why not answer 'Yo Dupe'!" KGekierej
Semors X 213
Nerds, emcees steal show
Despite the lack of a student assembly,
over 1,000 people attended the Senior
Talent Show, '85 Alive, Dec. 6-7.
Melvin and the Breakers interrupted and
then stole the show as they flashed their
boxers to reveal "Seniors '85. These eight
nerds were an offshoot of Nerd Day which
originated from the movie Revenge of the
Another movie, Prince's Purple Rain,
served as the inspiration for the quartet of
Patrick Hall, Troy Marsh, Chris Mormon
and James Woodrow. The four performed
4'The Bird" by Time and "Let's Go Crazy"
With Dandy Killeen and Mike Tanner
emceeing, 35 acts performed at the 2-hour
Other acts included Squadron, the senior
Eaglettes, and the Surf and Sandcastle Club
along with solo acts by Stephanie Smith,
Lisa Milner, Shelly Davies and Robin Keller,
Lorie Mathews, Larry Linn, Jon Karp, Ar-
nold Molina and many others.
"The talent show is a fund raiser for the
Senior Prom," said senior Lorie Mathews.
"That's why we are here, to make money and
"It's really been a lot of fun being so close
to the other seniors," added Robin Keller. "I
thought the show was awesome."
Many others agree. Greg Marwill said that
not only was it the best show ever, but
everyone acted their parts out great.
Director Jackie Agers, who did the first
talent show in 1967, commented that she felt
there were many unique talents like Larry
Senior Charles Reese stated that he really
liked the great cooperation that was put into
Alt really was a great experience because
we all had a blast," added Reese.
Seven evening rehearsals were held for all
the performers and crews. This did not in-
clude auditions and technical work. In addi-
tion, each act was rehearsed by itself outside
the organized practices. For most, the extra
effort was well worth it. - Maria Her-
Chris Mormon entertains the audience as he dc
"The Bird" by Time, the group which perform
in Prince 's "Purple Rain. " fG0n2alezj
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214 f Seniors
Melvin and the Breakers appear surprised a
they realize that they have an audienci
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Senior Billy Presley and junior Steve McClure
pose for a picture after they gave their imper-
sonations of Willie Nelson and Julio Iglesias
Singing "To All the Girls We've Loved Before."
Senior Bob Stewart jams as he performs "You
Can Still Rock In America" with Squadron.
Senior Lisa Milner shouxs what she is made of as
she performs a routine to "Blue Monday" with
the Senior Eaglettes. fGonzalezj
Senior Troy Marsh lip syncs the opening to Seniors Amy Echols and Caroline Simmons
"Let's Go Crazyl' by Prince. fGonzalezj escort erncees Mike Tanner and Dandy Killeen at
the Senior Talent Show, '85 Alive. tfionzalezj
Seniors X 215
ABELE, SPENCER - l013fO7f66l Senior
ABRAIIM, MARK D. - l09fl4f66l Key
l'luli 3, 41 MIP, LFF 1, 2, Debate 3.41 Soccer
ALT, ERIC E. lllfO5f66J FCA 2, il, 4 lPres.l3
Young Life 12, 3, 43 -ICI, 2, I3 lVI'l 4, Nat'l Merit
Letter, Football l. 2, 3, 41 NHS 43 Computer
AMES, 'TIFFANY M.
ANNIN, YVETTE S. -- l03f10!fS7l Senior
ANSELMI, MICHAEL F. - l03f1Uf66l
Talent Show 4, DECA 4.
ANSHELEVICH, LEONARD -
lfl4f21f67l Spanish Club 41 Pre-law 4,
ANTLE, ANDREA JOY - l01f23!66l
Track 3, 4: Prerlaw 3, lHist.l 4, Young Life 3, 4:
STARS ii, 4.
ATKINS, DONNA -- Q02f10f67J Senior '85,
AUBUCHON, SCOTT A. - i03!13f67l
BAIRD, JASON G. - l12f02f66l Track 1.
BAKER, ROBERT D. -- i09f24f66l Senior
BALCH, JEFFREY OWEN - iO8f17f66J
Wrestling 3 iCapt.l 41 Young Life 2, 3, 45 Pre-
law 45 FCA 4.
BARBEE, STEVEN CLINTON -
l10f31f66J Band l, 2, 3, 4, Jazz Band 2, 3, 4g
Young Life 3, 4, Talent Show 2, 3, 4, Yacht
Club 3, 4, Track 1, 2.
BARNES, JASON WILLIAM HOWARD
- l10f24f66l Nat'l Merit Letter 45, Speech 3.
BARTON, -CHRISTINE - l12f27f66l
BASINSKI, PATRICK ERWIN -
f05f18!67l Band 1, 2, 3 iDrum Majorl 45 MIP,
Talent Show, Key Club 45 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 43
Young Life 3, 43 Jazz Band 3, Band Favorite 2,
BAUDER, LARRY W. -- C10!17!66D Senior
BELL, SHANNON P. - i07f16f66l FHA 1,
CVAE 2, 3, DECA 4.
BENNETT, STACY J. - lO1f11f67J
Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, 4, Jr. Usher 3.
BEVERLY, MELISSA C. - l07!25f67j
Young Life 3, TALON 3, 4.
BIGGS, GALEN EDWARD - C05f19l67J
OEA 3, lTreas.J 4.
BIRK, MIA LAYNE - l09!24f67J GSL II 4,
TALON Ad Staff 45 Pre-law 3, 4, Youth Sz
Gov't 3, 4, Yacht Club CSec.j 3, 4, Nat'l Fr. HS
BLAHITKA, MARNI KAY - l09f25f66l
Qffnlriis 1, 23 Track 1, Young Life 3, 45 Spanish
1 :ff A
U77 ' -- Boh-Chr
BOHANON, FELICIA ANTOINETTE --
lO8f1O!67l Debate 2, Thespian 1, Pre-law 4.
BOLTON, KATHY BLAINE - l01lfl8f67l
Talent Show 4, Tri-Hi-Y 13 Young Life 2, 3, 4,
Track lg Basketball lg Carousel of Roses
BOLTON, ROBERT M. - lO6!22!67l Nat'l
Merit Award 2, Wrestling 2, JCI, 2, ll, Key
Club 3, 4, Young Life 2, 3, 43 FCA 1.
BOONE, MICHELLE R. - l07f25!67l
BOSSIE, BRANDI LEE -- l06f07f67l
Young Life 2, 3, Junior Achievement lTreas.l
1, lSec.l 23 KRHS 3, Theatre 21 French Club 3,
BOYER, STACY LYNN - l05!25!67l
Talon tAd Mgr.l 4, JCI. Il, 43 Young Life 31
BOYLE, KIMBERLEE AMANDA --
t05f20!6'7l Girls' Choir 1, Treble Ensemble lg
Carousel of Roses 3, Eagle Guard tAlt.l ll, 4,
Eagle 3, OEA 4, "Take It Easy" 13 BCDP In-
ternational Scholarship Contest 4.
BOYNE, ROSEMARIA - lO8!15f67l
BREWER, JOHN W. - t10f15f66l Student
Council lVPl 1, Jr. Class tV.P.l 3, Jr. Usher 3,
Basketball Team 1, Football Team 1, 2, 3, 4
tCo. Capt.J, STARS 3, 4, FCA 1, 2, 3, 4, Track
BRIGHAM, CHERYL LYNN - tO2!28f67J
Speech Club 1, Student Council lg GSL II 2, 3,
tHead Advisorl 43 Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3, Young Life 2,
3, 4, Drama 2, 3, 43 "Look Homeward Angel" 4,
Spanish Club 3, Eaglettes QM r.l 4.
BROOMELL, DOUGLAS PAUL -
i02!12!67J Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club 1, 3g
Student Council 13 Pre-law 45 Young Life 4,
Key Club 4, Woods and Water 3, 4.
BROWN, ALLISON C. - I03!O2!67l Young
Life 2, 3, 43 Tri-Hi-Y 2, Talent Show 4.
BROWN, REBECCA E. - tO9!14!66l
Ea lettes 3, 4g Talent Show 4, Young Life 4.
BITOWNFIELD, JEFFREY - f1O!31f66l
BRYANT, ROBERT MATTHEW -
l04f06f67J Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Young Life 1, 2, 3,
4, FCA 2, 3, 4.
BULLARD, RANDY - l06f27f67l Senior
BURKHARDT, DAVID ALAN -
C12f13f66l FCA 2, 3, 4, Football 1, 2, Baseball
2, 3, 4g Young Life 3, 4, STARS 4.
BURNS, KRISTI - l09f18f67l Senior '85.
CALLAHAN, TIMOTHY MAURICE
ANTHONY - l08!18!67l Speech Club
tPres.l 1, Drama 2, 3, 4, Choir 3, tPres.l 4, Gere
man Club 3, 45 ITS 3, 4, UIL Play 3, 4, Cultural
Arts Award 2, 4.
CARTWRIGHT, ALAYNE I-IILDA --
t11f14!66l MIP, Letter of Commendation 4,
GSL II 2, 3, 4, LCF 1, 2, 3, tHist.l 45 NHS 3, 49
Track 1, 2, Yearbook lEditorJ 1, Young
CARTWRIGHT, JIMMY S. - tO2f12!66l
Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Track 1, 2, Young Life 2.
CAVE, STEVE E. - f12f30f66l Senior '85.
CAVERT, HEATHER ELLEN -
t06!13!67l Speech Club 1, Young Life 3, 4,
CHRISTENSEN, DIANA KRISTINE -
t01f14l67l Madrigals 4, A Capella Choir 3,
tLib.l 4g French Club IVPJ 4, Swim Team
tMgr.J 2, "Look Homeward Angel" 43 Drama 4,
Young Life 3.
CHRISTY, STEPHANIE D. - l07l29!67l
CLARK, CRAIG HARDIN - C05fO2f67l
CLARK, TAMMY SCOTT -- l12f01f66l
Track 1 lBroke School Recordl.
CLARY, BARBARA JILL - l11!16f66D
Cheerleader lg Young Life 2, 3, 4, GSL I 3, 4,
Carousel of Roses Committee.
COLE, STEVE SCOTT - l01f10f67j NJHS
1, Merit Semi-finalist, Key Club 45 Spanish
Club 1, 3, fSec.J 4, Football 1, JETS 4, Science
Club 1, 2, NHS 4.
COLEY, MARY - l12f06!66l NJHS 1, JCL
3, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, lSec.l 4, Basketball 1.
COLLINS, CARL LANE - t04!05!67J AFS
3, MAO 4, JETS 3, lHist.l 4, French Club 3, 4,
COLLINS, KENNETH LEE - l01!29f67l
CVAEQ Theater 3.
COMER, ROBERT - t10f08!66l Senior '85.
CONNALLY, MARGARET KATHLEEN
-- C01f13!67l Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Flag Corps 4, GSL
I 45 Young Life 2, 4.
COURTNEY, MICHAEL ALLEN -
t05f05f67J Football I, 2, Young Life 3, 45 Track
COSTIGAN, ELIZABETH ANNE --
l06f30!67J Senior '85.
COX, KARLA A. - t05f08!67l Senior '85,
CRAFT, LORRAINE BRIGITTE -
t05!19!67J HOSA 3, 4.
CRAIG, JOHN WHITNER - l03!30!67l
'greek 1, Football 1, 2, Young Life 2, Basket-
a l 1.
CRAIG, KELLIE DIANE - KO5!16!66l
FHA 1, 4.
CRAIGIE, TAVIS SCOTT -- l08f15f67J
Student Council 4, Talent Show 4, Pre-law 33
Letter of Commendation 4.
CREWS, COLLEEN - 112fI0f667 Senior
CRISS, HOPE ELAINE - 1061051671
Basketball lAll-Dist. HMP 3, 4g Volleyball
lAll-Dist. HMP 3, lFirst Team All-Dist.J.
CRONINGER, CAREN LEWIS --
t08f18f66J Heritage Christian Academy -
Softballg Winston School - Photography 2,
CRUTCHER, SUSAN MICHELLE --
i10f25f66J Volleyball Ig FHA lPres.l Ig
Spanish Club 35 OEA fSec.l 4.
CURTIS, JOHN DAY JR. - l07f07f67J
Student Council 1, QVPJ 4, Debate fCapt.l 3, 45
1984 Texas Boys' State Rep., Century III
Leaders RHS Winner 4, Speech Club 2, QVPJ 3,
QVPJ 45 Nat'l Merit Letter 4, Pre-law 2 QVPJ 3,
43 Republican Nat'l Con. tUsherl 4, KRHS 3,
lChairmanJ 45 Talent Show 4.
DANIEL, GINGER LYN - f07fl4f67l
DAVIDSON, STEPHANIE - l07,f12!67l
DAVIES, JEAN ANN - i05!01f66l HOSA
DAVIES, SHELLEY CHRISTEN -
l04!19f6'7J Student Council lTreas.J 1, GSL I 2,
3, 4, Cheerleader 1, Junior Usher 3, Eagxlettes 3,
4, Talent Show 4, Young Life 2, 3, 4, ri-Hi-Y
2, 3, FCA 1.
DAVIS, JASON Q. - Q11f23!66J Football 1,
2, 3, 4.
DAVIS, JOYCE ELIZABETH --
l05f10f67J Choir 1, 2, NJHS 1, FTA iTreas.J 2,
JCL 2, 3, CPres.l 4, NHS.
DAVIS, LARA LEE - 407!24!67l Drum
Major 4, Honor Band 2.
DAVIS, RICKY LEE -- C06l21!65J Choir 1,
DENNIS, MICHELLE -- lO5f23f66l Choir
2, 3, 4, HOCE 3.
DIGIORNO, MICHELE RENE -
1077281671 JCL 3, 4, Drama 1, 2, 3.
DILDY, ADRIENNE E. - i09f08f67J
E lette 3, 4, Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4, Young Life 1, 2,
3,afgOfficerJ 4, Track 1, Gymnastics 1, GSL II 2,
3, 4, Talent Show 1, 3, 4.
DIMAGGIO, STACY JOELLE -
lO3!01!6'7l FHAXHERO lSec.l 4, JA 3, Talon 3,
Yearbook Staff 4, HECE 4, Literary Award 2.
DOLLARHIDE, ANDREW H. --
f09l06!66J Senior '85.
DORSEY, PAUL D. - f04!20l6'7J Senior
DRUGA, LYNETTE MICHELLE -
C10!19l67J Eaglette 3, lLt.D 4, GSL II 4.
DUNAHOE, LAUREA - l10l07l67J Young
Life 2, 3, 4, Mascot 4, Eaglette 3, Cheerleader
1, 2, Student Council lHist.J 1, JCL 2, Spanish
Club 3, 4, Tri-Hi-Y 2, Favorite 2, Homecoming
lgUPUIS, DONALD F. -- C11!18l65J Senior
DURHAM, MICHELLE - cosfosfevm
DYER, JENNIFER NICOLE -- i02! 191683
Track 1, FHA 1, Gymnastics 1, Cheerleader 2,
Pre-law 3, 4, Spanish Club 3, GSL I 2, 3, 4,
E lettes 4.
EFHOLS, AMY CARR - i09!02!66J JCL 3,
Eaglettes 3, 4, Student Council CSec.J 1, 3,
fHist.J 4, Cheerleader 2, GSL I 2, 3, 4, Pre-law
3, Talent Show 4, Young Life 2, CSec.J 3, 4,
LCF 1, Safe Rides 4.
ECHOLS, TOMMY M. - 40910214561 Stu-
dent Council fPresJ 1, Football 1, 2, 3 fCapt.J
4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Baseball 2, 3, 4, JCL 3,
French Club 1.
ELLIS, NEIL SCOTT - C07!20!67J German
Club 2, 3, 4, Madrigal Choir 4.
ELRO, ALLISON ANN - 1071221673
EMIG, RALPH E. - 1051 29X 671 Senior '85.
ERHART, WARD J. - f05!01f66J Exchange
Student from Holland - Drama 4, Track 4,
Talent Show 4.
ESKRIDGE, TAMATI-IA G. - i03!13!67J
FHA 1, Young Life 2, 3, 4, Eaglette 3.
EVANS, KEVIN ROGER - 1041181667
Football CMgr.l 2, 3, 4.
EVANS, STEPHEN MORRIS -
lO5126167J JCL 2, 4, ARF 2, Computer Club 4,
Speech Club 1.
EWING, REX - 1111281671 Senior '85.
FALK, DEBRA LYNN - f081l2167lA
BBY01, 2, Il, 4.
FEINGOLD, DENISE R. - 1041291677
Yearbook 1, Speech Club 1, Spanish Club 1, 2,
3, Student Council 1, 2, 3, BBYO 1, 2, 3, 4.
FELD, JON - 4101051661 Basketball 1, 2, 3,
4, Student Council 4, Supersac Rep. 4, Letter
of Commendation 4, Young Life 2, 3.
FISCHER, DEANNA - 1111221663 Senior
FISHER, KELLY -1061191677 FCA 1, 2, 3,
4, Young Life 2, 3, 4, Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Track
1, 2, 3, 4, Cross-country 2, 3, 4, Jr. Class Treas,
Spanish Club 3, STARS 3, 4.
FLACK, PAUL - 1121201661 Senior '85.
FLOYD, TERRI - f07,13167l Senior IS5,
FREDERICK, LAURIE - 1031111671
FREDERICKSON, STACY M. --
l01113167J FHA 1, Partners PE 4.
FRITZ, EDWARD LEE -- 1091121661 Stu-
dent Council 2, JCL 2, 3, Key Club 2, 3, 4,
Talent Show 4, Young Life 2, 3, 4, STARS 3, 4.
FULFER, RANDALL -- 1011011671 Senior
FUNKHOUSER, BRIAN A. - 1071061671
Woods Sz Waters 3, CVPJ 4, Talent Show 4,
JETS 4, Key Club 3, 4, Young Life 4, Student
Council 4, Gymnastics 3, Eagle Guard 3, 4.
GALBRAITH, GILLIAN - 1051221673
GSL II 2, 3, fPres.l 4, Jr. Usher 3, Carousel of
Roses lChairmanJ 4, Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3, Basketball
1, NHS 4, French Club 1, 2.
GANNAWAY, TIMOTHY JAMES -
f04129167l MIP, Key Club 4, Yacht Club
1Pres.J 4, Merit Finalist, Pre-law 3, 4,
Republican National Convention 4,
GARVEY, JOHN C. - C10113166l Student
Council 1, Key Club 2, 3, 4, Young Life 2, 3, 4,
Talent Show 4, GSL Beau 4.
GEORGES, ANDRA GAYLE - 1101251661
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, FTA CHist.l 3.
GILLENTINE, BOBBY LEE - 1051151673
Choir 2, 3, 4, Madrigal 3, 4, French Club 4,
Talent Show 3.
GLIEBER, MITCHELL SCOTT --
f03120167J Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, 3,
Class Pres. 3, Talon 4.
GOLDSTRICH, JOSH HARRIS -
1061091671 Football 1, Track 1, Spanish Club 1,
2, 3, 4, Student Council 1.
GOOD, MICHELLE - 102128160 Senior
GOODSON, JAMES ROBERT -
1101291665 NJHS, FCA 2, 3, 4, Young Life 2, 3,
4, Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club 3, 4.
" 1 'vu
GOODWIN, JEFFREY W. - 104!15!67l
Drum Corps lCapt.l 4, Honor Band 2.
GOSS, JOHNMARK ANTHONY -
i07f12f66J Talent Show 1, 4.
GRAHAM, DAVID MARVIN - l08f15f67l
Gymnastics 2, 3, 41 Eagle Guard 3, 4, MIP,
Woods and Water 2, 3, Young Life 2, Drama 2,
GREEN, ERIC ANDREW - lO6!27f67l
Key Club 4, Talent Show 4.
GREEN, PATRICIA LYNN -- l03f12f67l
GSL II 2, fAdvisorl 3, QTreas.l 45 Nat'l Merit
Semi-finalistg NHS 3 iVPl 4, NJHS lPres.l 1,
Pre-Law 3 lTreas.l 4, MIP1 Jets 24 Senate 2.
GREENFIELD, HOLLY LYNN -
lO7f21!64J GSL l 2, 3, 4, QVPJQ Young Life 2, 3,
4, K.R.H.S. 49 Drama 2, 3, 45 Choir 1, 4.
GROSS, ERIC W. - l09f15f67l Soccer 4,
German Club 4 4Pres.l, Talent Show 4.
GUTHRIE, MELINDA KRISTIN -
l09f27f67l Senior '8-5.
HAGERTY, KELLY A. - K12!2O!67l Senior
HAIGH, MATTHEW G. -- l03f13f66l
HALFF, SUSAN V. -- l03!09!67l AFS 2,
Student Council lg Softball 15 Volleyball 1.
HALL, JENNIFER A. - l04!23!67l Senior
HALL, ROBIN LOUISE -- l06f11!67l Pre-
law 3, 4, French Club 3, 4, Talon Staff 4
HALVORSEN, DEBORAH J. -- i07!19!67l
HAMMOND, TRACY - i12!24!66J Senior
HANSEN, DOUGLAS KEITH -
lO5f08f67J Talent Show 29 GEB 2, 3, 4, Jazz
Band 3, 4, MIPg NHS 3, 4, NJHS 1.
HARDISON, CHRISTINE ELLEN --
f08f14f67l Young Life 3, 45 FCA 1, 2, Track 1,
ggollegfball 13 Woods and Water 3, 43 HOSA
HARDY, ROBERT DOUG - l12f07f66J
JCL 2, 3, 4, Wrestling 2, 3, 4, Woods and
Waters 3, KVPJ 4, Football 1.
HARLESS, PHILIP HAROLD -
Q01f07f66l Wrestling 2, Key Club 4.
HARMON, LAURIE ANN -- l07!07!67l
Band 1, 2, 3, Student Council 1, Flag Corps
fCapt.l 2, 3, GSL I 43 Spanish Club 1, 2, Drill
Team 4, Talent Show 4, Carousel of Roses
Committee 4, Young Life 3, 4.
HARNESS, JOHN D. - l05!08!67l Senior
HARRIS, NATALIE RENEE -f12f19f66J
Drum Corps 1, 2, 43 Pre-law 21 DECA 3, Sym-
yilhonic I 1, 2, 4.
ARTER, ANTHONY RICHARD -
l01!28!67l Swim Team 1, 2, 3, 4.
HARVEY, JEFF H. - i04f30f67l Senior '85.
HASH, PATRICIA LAUREL - l02f16!67l
FCA lPres.l 3. 45 Basketball 15 Soccer 25 Tennis
45 GSL I 2, 3, 4: STARS 3, 45 Talent Show 45
New Student Organization 45 Student Council
15 Carousel of Roses 4,
HATFIELD, THERESA EILEEN -
l08fl9f67l GSL I 3, 45 Track lMgr.l 15 Basket-
ball iMgr.l 15 Talent Show 45 Volleyball lMgr.J
15 Young Life 2, 3, 45 Spanish Club 35 Woods Sz
Waters 2, 35 Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3.
HATFIELD, WHITNEY - 1011211671
HARVARD, RICHARD LYNN --
lllf3f66l Football 15 Basketball 1, 2.
HAYNIE, HILARY THOMAS --
l05f02!67l NJHS lVPl 15 Speech Club 1, 25 Or-
chestra 1, 2, 3 lPres.l 45 JETS 2, 3, 45 German
Club 3, lVPJ 45 Fla Corps 4.
HAZELWOOD, ICATHERINE RUTH -
l08f29f'67l GSL Il lHist.l 35 Young Life 2, 3, 45
FCA 1, 2, 3, 45 KRHS 45 Tennis 1, 2, 3, 45 Pre-
law 3, 45 Spanish Club 3, 45 Teenboard 3, 45
Talent Show 45 Safe Rides 3, 4.
HEATLY, SIDNEY -- l11fO1f66l Band 1, 2,
3, 45 Jazz Band 3, 45 Young Life 3, 45 Talent
Show 45 Preelaw 3, 4.
HEGLER, PAULA KAYE -- l10f31f66J
HI-TCE 3, 45 FHA Hero 3, lTreas.l 4.
HEITZENRATER, JEFFREY PAUL -
l09f25f67l Track 1, 2, 3, 45 Band 1, 2, 3, 45
HENDERSON, LINDA CAROLINE -
l08!02f67J French Club 3, 45 DECA 45 Carousel
of Roses 3, 4.
HENKEL, JAMES - l1Of01!65l Senior '85,
HERNANDEZ, MARIA ELISA -
l10f10f66l Senior '85.
HERRICK, MARLO J. - l03f04f67J Gym-
nastics 3, 45 Speech Club 25 Drama 1, 2, 35
French Club 35 Young Life 2, 3, 4.
HIGGINS, GEORGE ALLEN - l04!07f67J
Soccer 2, 45 French Club 3, 45 Basketball 15
Baseball 35 Pre-law 3, 4.
HILL, DAVID COREY - l02!14!67J Foot-
ball 1, 2, 3, 45 Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 45 JCL
3, 45 Academic Decathalon 45 FCA 2, 3, 4.
HILL, DIVEN EMBRY - f06f21f67l Foot-
ball 15 Baseball 3, 45 KRHS 45 Drama 45 Talon
3, 45 Literary Magazine 4.
HILLS, SHANNON LORI - l01!17!67l
Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, 45 Favorite 35 Student
Council 45 Olympics 25 Spanish 3.
HOESTEREY, BRIAN R. - l10f27f67J
HODGES, JAY NORMAN - l06f13f67l
HOGAN, HONEY KATHLEEN -
l04!1O!67l Soccer 2 lCapt.J5 Spanish 1, 2, 3, 45
Woods Sz Waters 2.
HOHENSEE, NINA - l02!20f67j Senior
HOLLEY, ANGELA DEA - iO6f03f67l
Yearbook Staff 1.
HOLLEY, GARY WAYNE -- flOf09f66J
Football 15 Track 1, 2, 3, 4.
HOLLEY, RONALD B. - l07f13f67l Senior
HOLLOWAY, CHERYL D. - l12!11!66l
Volleyball 1, 2, NJHS 1, NHS 3, 4, Basketball
HOLMES, GUY D. - C11f22f66J Senior '85.
HOLMES, LEEANN - l12!30!66J GEB 2,
3, 4, Drum Corps 2, 3, 4, Youn Life 2, 3, 4,
GSL I 3, 4, Student Council 1, NEHS 1, Tri-Hl-
Y 1, 2, 3 lTreas.l, Symphonic Winds 3, 4.
HOLTON, STEPHEN JOHN - f07f10f67l
Football 1, Basketball 1, Baseball 3, Young
Life 2, 3, 4, FCA 4.
HORN, BRADLEY NEAL - f04f07f67J
Football 1, Basketball 1, Track 1, Soccer 2, 3, 4,
Spanish Club 4, Computer Math Club 4.
HORNSBY, JEFFREY B. - 1011161673
HORTON, NANCY - C11f10f667 Senior '85.
HUBER III, CHRIS - fO6!08f67J Eagle
Guard 3, 4, Key Club 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club 2.
HUMPHRIES, LISA S. - Q08!11!66l
IGNATION, HEATHER -- l01!23f67l
INMAN, DIANA A. - f01l18!66J Senior '85.
IRVING, CHARLES R. - l08!17!67J Eagle
Guard 3, 4, Cross-Country 2, 3, 4, Young Life 2,
3, 4, Pre-law 4.
JACKS, DARLA DENIECE - C10f14f66l
Gymnastics 1, FCA 1, 2, Young Life 2, 4, Tri-
Hi-Y 2, 3, Talent Show 4, H.E.C.E. 3, JA 3
JACKSON, GREGORY LEON -
f09f03f66l Drama 2, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Ger-
man Club 2, 3, Speech Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Thespian
JACOBS, JOHN CHRISTIAN -
f04f13f67l Band 1, 2, 3, 4, All Region Band 1, 2,
Talent Show 3.
JACOBS, SHAWN - l11f02f66l Senior '85.
JACOBSON, ERIC N. - l05f09f67l Senior
gAMES, TOWANDA - f05f27!67l Track 2,
EA 3, 4.
JARVIE, WENDY A. - lO6f09!67l Drill
Team 3 fLt.J 4, Tri-Hi-Y 2, Talent Show 4,
Young Life 2, 3, 4, JA QVPJ.
JAY, GARY LYNN -- l05f16f67J Band 1, 2,
3, 4, Jazz Band 2, 3, 4, Talent Show 2, 3, 4.
JIMENEZ, JUAN MANUEL - f11!21f66l
Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Pre-law 3 fSec.J 4, Key CLub 4,
Young Life 4, Talent Show 4.
JOFFE, ILANA -- l09f06f66l PELE, BBYO
JOHNSON, DALLAS - f01f03!67l Senior
JOHNSON, KENNETH JASON -
10-4!22!67l Soccer 2, 3, Football 4.
JOHNSON, LORIA A. - K06!18f6'7J Senior
JONES, DAVID MAX - f08f23!66j Young
Life 3, 45 Key Club 45 French Club 2, 3, 45
HOSA iReporterJ 4.
JONES, JAMES BRYAN - C12!30f66J
Track 15 Spanish Club 15 FCA 1, 2, 3, 45 Foot-
ball 1, 2, 3, 4.
JONES, JAY S. - C04f02f67J Drum Corps
iCo-Capt.J 35 Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Talent Show 3, 4.
KARP, JON P. - l01f23l67l AFS 25 Cross
Country!Track 2, 35 Yacht Club 35 HOCE 45
KEETCH, KAREN LEA - 1041071677
Mascot 15 Eaglettes 3, 45 GSL I 3, 45 Talent
Show 4, Carousel Committee 45 Young Life 2,
3, 45 Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2.
KELLER, ROBIN - f11f03f66J Junior
Usher 35 Student Council CTreas.J 25 Talent
Show 45 Eaglettes 3, 45 Tri-Hi-Y 1, 25 Young
Eife 2, 3, 45 Olympics 25 Basketball 15 Spanish
KELLEY, JEANNE MARIE - 41Of12!6'7J
Soccer 1, 35 Track 3. 5
KELLEY, JILL ELON - f06!09f67J HERO
CVPJ 3, QPres.l 45 Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3.
KESLER, STEPHANIE ANN --
C04f24f67J GSL II 3, 45 FTA 35 Spanish Club 3.
KETCH, ANDREW R. - l01l12!67I Loy
Norrix H.S., Kalamazoo, Michigan - Cross
Country T.A.C, Nat'l Champ 1, 35 CC
Michigan Champ 35 MVCC 35 MV Track 35
Student Gov't 35 Knight Life fBus. Mgrj 35
Class Treas. 25 RHS - Cross Country iAll-
American, All-Statej 45 Track iAll-District A
1 mi. and 2 mi.J 35 Talon fBus. M r.J 4.
KILE, CHARLENE D. - f08?21!67l Senior
KILLEEN, WILLIAM "DANDY" CARL
-- iO8f13f66l Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Key Club 45 Pre-
law 45 Talent Show 3, QMCJ 45 Young Life 35
Favorite 35'KRHS 45 Fanatic 3.
KINCAID, WILLIAM CHEWNING --
lO2f15f67l Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Track 1, 25 Young
Life lOfficerJ 2, 3, 45 French Club 3.
KOHUT, JACQUELINE H. - f05f24f67l
KONRAD, JULIE A. - i04f11f67J Senior
KRAMER, PETER JOHN - C10f12!66D
Tennis 1, 2, 3, 45 MIP5 JCL 3.
KRUGMAN, DAVID LOUIS - I09f24f66J
MDE 3, 45 Student Council 15 Computer Club
1, 25 DECE 3, 4.
KUDLICKI, BRET ADRIAN - t08fO9!67l
Mu Alpha Theta 3, iSec.J 45 Jets QVPJ 45 NHS
45 NJHS 15 MIP.
KUHNE, SUNDI ELIZABETH --
i12f22!66J FCA 15 Student Council 15 FHA 1,
25 GSL I 2, 3, 4, fSec.J5 Young Life 2, 3, 4.
KUSCH, MARIA CONSTANCE -
C09fO3f67J French Club 15 Pre-law 35 JCL 3,
LANDERS, SCOTT J. -- l09f23f66l Track
1, 25 Young Life 3, 45 Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Pre-law
45 Spanish Club 1, 2.
LANCASTER, MICHAEL S. - 101f13!67J
LAHNSTEIN, JOHNATHAN DAVID -
f04!15!6'7J Senior '85.
LATHAN, CHRIS A. - C07!08!66J Senior
LAVINE, EVA M. - f06f28!67J Tri-Hi-Y 1,
2, OEA tTreas.7 4.
LEACH, MARTRICE A. - Senior '85.
LEE, JENNIFER GRAY - l07f19f67J
Young Life 2, tSec.l 3, 4, Drama 3, tSec.J 4,
Choir 2, 3, 4, "Mousetrap' 3, One-Act Play 3,
"Look Homeward Angel" 4, Madrigals 3, 4,
Solo Ensemble 2, 3, 4, KRHS 3, 4, Choir fAll-
Region! 3, 4.
LEE, THOMAS A. - t09!02!66l Football 1,
2, 3, 4, Track 1, Baseball 2, Young Life 2, 3, 4,
Student Council 1, Talent Show 4.
LILLEY, KIMBERLY A. - t05!13f67l
LINDSAY, SUSAN G. - i06!24!67l Track
1, Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4, Young Life 2, 3, 4.
LINN, LAURENT S. - t01!20f67J ITS 4,
Speech Club 2, Drama 2, 3, 4, Talent Show 1, 4,
One-Act Play 3, 4, Talon tArtistl 3, Olympics
3, KRHS 3, 4.
LIPELES, STEWART R. - t07f15f66D
LIU, VIVIAN -- t02!23,f67J Eagle Guard 2, 3,
fCapt.l 4, GSL II 3 tPres.J 4, Student Council
Senator 4, French Society 3, Carousel of Roses
4, Symphony Debutante 4, MIP.
LIVINGSTON, WENDI ERIN --
C10f02f66l Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 3, Flag
Corps 3, 4, GSL II 3, 4.
LOCKHART, AMY KATHRYN -
f09f28f66J Merit Semi-Finalist 4, NHS 3
tPres.l 4, Eaglettes 3, 4, Young Life 2, 3,
Scholastic Sweater 3, GSL I 3, 4, Carousel of
Roses 4, Safe Rides 3, 4, Talent Show 4.
LOCKHART, PAULA YEVETTE --
CI2f21f66l Track 1.
LOMBARDO, TONY - l03f29f67J Senior
LONBORG, KARLA KAY -- f04f26!67l
Flag Corps 2, 3, tCapt.J 4, Band 2, 3, Sym-
phonic Winds 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 3,
Outstanding GEB 3.
LONG, SUSAN - t0l!27!677 Senior '85.
LOOS, ALLYSON GAIL - i0lf23f67l
Supersac 4, Eaglette 4, GSL II 3, 4, Speech
Club 2, Tri-Hi-Y fTreas.J 3, 4, Student Council
1, 2, Spanish Club tTreas.l 3, Young Life 2,
Carousel of Roses 4.
LUNDAY, JEFFREY S. " i12f3lf66l
MALONEY, TIMOTHY - t09!12f66J
MANGOLD, KYANNE KATHLEEN -
CO2f06f67J Basketball 1, Volleyball l, German
3, NJHS 1, NHS 2, 3, HOSA tSec.J 4.
MAO, EDWARD S. - f04!26f67D JETS 2, 3
CPres.J 4, MAO 2 tTreas.l 3, CVPJ 4, Computer
Club KVPJ 4, Merit Semi-Finalist 4.
MARSH, TROY V. - f08f02!67l Track 1, 2,
3, Football 3, Talent Show 4, Choir 1.
MARTIN, DOUGLAS WAYNE -
tI2f08f66l Talon I, Key Club CVPJ 4, Soccer 2,
3, 4, Young Life 2, 3, 4, FCA 1, 2, 3, 4, Talent
Show 4, Student Council 1, 4.
MAbR'I'IN, TOM -- t04!l6!67J Pre-law 4, Key
Mar-Mel -U W
MARWILL, GREGORY LEE -- l03f28f67l
Key Club 3, lTreas.J 45 Baseball 2, 3, 45 Young
Life 2, 3, 45 Talent Show 45 Eagle of the Month
Nominee 45 Spanish Club 35 GSL Beau
Nominee 45 Surf Club Pres. 3.
MASSOT, CHRISTIAN BERNARD -
409021675 MIP5 JCL 2, 3, CTreas.J 45 Merit
Honorable Mention 45 Pre-Law 45 Speech Club
15 Baseball 35 SVAA.
MATERA, KAREN FRANCES -
l07fO9f67l Young Life 2, 3, 45 Foreign
Language Club 15 Tri4Hi-Y 2, 35 GSL II 2, 3,
lSec.J 45 Eaglette lMgr.l 4.
MATHIS, MARK E. - l10f3O!66J Senior
MATHEWS, LORENA RENEE -
C08!27f67J Feature Twirler 3, 45 Band 1, 2, 3, 45
Band Sweetheart 45 Talent Show 45 Young Life
45 French Club 4.
MAWJI, NADYA - t09!28f67l Senior '85.
MAXWILL, NICKLAUS A. - t05!29f67l
MAYER, PHILIP J. -- l08f10!66l Senior
MAYONE, MICHELLE ANGELA --
lO1f20f67l Nat'l French Honor Society 25
French Club 25 HOCE 4.
McADAMS, WAYNE G. - l07f24f67l FCA
2, 3, 45 Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Young Life 2, 3, 4.
McCASLAND, PAIGE LEE - l07f12f67l
FCA 25 Young Life 2, 3, 45 Gymnastics 2, 3,
lCapt.l 45 Cheerleader 25 Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 35
Talent Show 4.
MCCREE, LISA MICHELLE -- lO8f30f66l
GSL I 2, 3, 45 Foreign Languge Club 1, 25
Eaglette 45 Student Council 15 Talent Show 45
Gymnastics 1, 2, 3.
MCDOUGALL, J. B. BLAKE - lO9f06f67l
Talent Show 45 Key Club 3, 45 Young Life 45
Woods and Waters 3.
McDUFFEE, PATRICK HARRELL -
K03!14f67l Key Club 45 Young Life lExecutive
McGOWAN, SHEILA MARIE -
l10f20!66l Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, lCapt.J 45 Junior
Usher 35 Young Life 2, 3, lOfficerJ 4.
McGREW, CINDY LYNN -- l05f'19!67l
FCA 1, 25 Volleyball 1, 25 JCL 25 DECA 45 FHA
McKEE, ROSEMARY MICHELE --
ll0f12f67l Young Life 3, 45 Talent Show 4.
McLAUGHLIN, MICHAEL S. -
l08f10f67l Merit Semi-finalist 45 DECA 4.
McyASTERS, TREY H. - l09f12f663 Key
T u 3.
McPETERS, JEFF L. - lO7f'21!67l Tennis
25 Key Club 2, 3, 45 Young Life 2, 3, 4.
MEHAL, CHARLOTTE CATHERINE --
l10!18f66l JCL 2, 3 lHist.l 45 Band 1, 2, 3 fAll-
Regionl 45 Girl Scouts 1, 2, 3, 4.
MEINARDUS, ALICE CORINNA -
f03fO6!67J OEA QVPJ 45 Speech Club 15 Track
15 Volleyball 15 Spanish Club 35 FHA fHist.l 15
FTA 35 FCA 15 Yacht Club 35 Young Life 2.
MELLNICK, JACQUE M. - l02!17f67l
MELLOW, JEFFREY ELLIS - l11!09!66l
Pre-law 2, 45 Junior Year in Spain A Fencing5
Poetry Club5 RHS - Pre-law 2, 45 Spanish
Club 1, 2, 45 French Cliub 4.
MELTON, KIMBERLY - 1081241671
MERRIFIELD, APRIL LYNN -
1041031671 HECE 35 OEA 4.
MEYER, DAVID CRAIG - 1041141671
Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Pre-law 4.
MICHAELSON, ANDREW - 1041251661
MIKEL, KATHLEEN ANN - 1091241661
Soccer 1, 2, 3, 1Capt.1 45 GSL I 3, 45 Student
Council 1Senior Treas.1 45 JCL 3, 45 Volleyball
1, 25 FCA 1Treas.1 1, 25 NJHS 15 Basketball 15
FHA 1Pres.1 15 Talent Show 4.
MILEM, BRUCE - 1041201671 Senior '85.
MILLER, MICHAEL - 1021071671 Senior
MiLLER, TRACY - 1041231671 Senior 'sa
MILLIKEN, ANNA MARLA -- 1031281671
Ursuline - Science Club 25 SRO 15 RHS -4
Young Life 1Oflicer1 45 French Club 1, 2, 35
GSL I 4.
MILNER, LISA MARIE - 1051201671
Young Life 2, 3, 1Officer1 4g Eaglettes 3, 1Lt.1 45
Talent Show 1, 45 STARS 3, 45 Track 15 Gym-
IVGIJRON, ANGIE F. - 1121281661 HOCE
1 3, 4.
MONTERO, C. VERONICA - 1081011661
MOON, VANESSA -- 1041281671 Volleyball
15 Track 15 Soccer 2, 35 Young Life 2, 3, 45 FCA
2, 3, 45 Tri-Hi-Y 1Treas.1 2, 35 GSL I 43 DECE
45 Talent Show 4.
MOORE, JASON D. - 1011171671 Young
Life 2, 3, 45 Key Club 2, 3, 4.
MORGAN, RENEE - 1081281671 Senior '85.
MORGAN, VANESSA -- 1081301671 Senior
MORRIS, SANDRA L. - 1011281671 Senior
MOULTON, MICHELLE RENEE -
1121121661 Student Council 1Pres.1 15 Track 1,
25 NJHS 15 Eaglettes 3, 45 Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 35
Talent Show 45 French Club 2, 35 Young Life 2,
3, 45 Pre-law 4.
MULLEN, MICHAEL C. - 1061281671
Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Track 1.
MUNZESHEIMER, AARON WILLIAM
-- 1071011671 Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Football 15
Baseball 35 Wrestling 2, 3.
MURPHY, MARGARET M. - 1121281661
MYATT, KRISTINA LYNN '- 1081041671
Soccer 15 Pep Squad 15 FHA 25 DECA 43 Young
Life 1, 2, 3.
MYERS, SCOTT T. -- 1051111671 Senior '85.
NAYLOR, DIANA L. -- 1081231661 GSL I 3,
NELSON, KENT D. - l05f09!66l Golf 2, Il,
NEVERDOUSKY, DANA LYNN -
l09!26f67l JCI. 2, 3.
NEWHOUSE, RUSSELL S. - l08!01f67l
Football 13 Track 1, 2, 33 Key Club 43 Young
Life 3, 43 Spanish Club 13 FCA 1, 2,
NGUYEN, NHAT TUONG - lO3f08!66l
Band 1, 2, 33 Cross-Country 43 Track 4.
NOLAN, ELVA MARILYN - l10!14!66J
Eaglettes 3, 43 GSL I 2, 3, 43 Tri-HiAY QVPJ 13
Young Life 2, 3, 43 JCL 3,
NORMAN, SHEILA JANEEN -
lO3f31f67l NJHS 13 Band 1, 2, 33 Drum Corps
33 AFS 43 KRHS 4,
O'BRIEN, DOUGLAS T. - f10!16f67J
Football I, 2, 3, 43 Talent Show 43 Young Life 43
Spanish Club 1, 23 FCA 1.
OAKES, SUZY - l10f24f67l Senior '85.
OLAN, EMMANUEL ANGUSTIA --
E1l2fg4!67l Jets 2, 3, 43 MAO 2, 33 Computer
OLESKY, DAVID E. - l09f11f66l Track 13
Talent Show 43 Basketball 2.
OLIVER, DENISE FRANCES -
f10f18f66l Soccer 2, 3, 43 HOCE 43 FHA 1.
O'NEAL, ROBERT PATTON - f03!12f67J
Band 1, 2, 3, 43 NJHS 13 Drama 4.
O'NEILL, PATRICIA MEGAN -
l08f04f67l Basketball lg Tri-Hi-Y 23 Swim-
ming 23 GSL II 3, 4.
ORD, KAREN LOIS - l02!27!67J
Volleyball 13 Basketball 13 Track 13 FCA
glgres.J 23 Young Life 2, 3, 43 Eaglettes 43 Talent
ORNISH, ANDREA MARLENE -
f07f06f67l Student Council 13 Spanish 2, 3, 43
Speech Club 1.
OWENS, HOLLY - lO'7!20!67J Senior '85.
OWENS, WADE W. - l07f16f67J Tennis 1,
I2, 43 Key Club 2, 3, 43 Young Life 2, 33 Foot-
IEZQDILLA, STEPHEN -- f08f12!67l Senior
PARTAIN, LISA DEANN - C01!28f67l
Eaglettes 43 Young Life 2, 3, 43 Band 1, 2g
Talent Show 43 FCA 1.
PATTERSON, JASON -- 1021141671 Senior
PATTERSON, JEFFREY LEE --
lO3f13!67J Young Life 3, 4g Spanish Club 1, 2,
33 Tennis 1, 2, 3, 43 Key Club 43 JA 2 QVPD3 Ex-
plorer Post CVPJ3 Talent Show 4.
PATTON, DAVID STEVENSON -
lO1f10!66l Football 1, 2, 3, 43 Wrestling 43 Class
Pres. 43 Key Club 3, 43 Young Life 2, 3, 43 FCA
2, 3, lVPl 43 Talent Show 43 MAO 43 Jr. Usher
PEARCE, LISA MARIE -- f11f07f67J
Track 23 Young Life 2, 3, 4g FCA 2, 3, 43 Track
3, 43 STARS 3, 4.
IQEARSON, KEITH - l03f24!67J Senior
PECK, ANDREA - i05!18!6'7l Gymnastics
1, 3, Basketball 15 Track 15 FCA 25 Young Life
3, 45 Cheerleader 4.
PEIFFER, ROBIN P. - i06f16!67l Gym-
PENCSAK, JOHN S. - i01f10f67l Senior
PENDELTON, JAMES TODD -
i02f24!67J Football 1, 25 Basketball 1, 25
Spanish Club 2, 35 Pre-law 4.
PERO, TERESA - lO8f05f67J Senior '85.
PERRY, KRISTEN E. - i09f06!67l Senior
PETERSON, STACIA A. - i04!02!675
PHILLIPS, CHERYL KAY - l04!28!67D
Eaglettes 3, 45 GSL I 2, 3, iVP7 45 Talent Show.
PHILLIPS, JOHN CHRISTOPHER -
l07!28!6'7J Wrestling 2, 3, 45 Young Life 2, 3, 45
FCA 25 Woods and Waters iSec,J 35 Key Club
45 Football 15 FHA 15 Talent Show 4.
PIERCE, ELAINE ANN - l09!28!67l GSL
Il 3, 45 Pre-law 2, 35 Speech Club 45 AFS 25
Youth and Gov't 2, 35 Spanish Club 1, 2.
PIPER, LINDA SUE - 4021071661 Track 1,
PIRANI, YASMYN A. - i09f16f67J Senior
IQEJMBERG, DAVID L. - i10!24f66l Senior
PRACHYL, LISA MARIE - l03!14f67b
Youn Life 2, 3, 45 Carousel of Roses 3, 45
PRICE C. SCOTT -- i09f25!66J Senior '85,
PULLEN, DAVID W. - iO6f02!67J Senior
RADO, CHRISTOPHER JOHN -
C10!22!67l Lubbock H.S. - Senator 35 Gym-
nastics 2, 35 Speech Club 2, 35 Columbia H.S.
- Gymnastics 15 RHS - JETS 45 NHS 3, 45
LCF 45 MAO 4.
RALEY, KEVIN W. - i01!31!67J Band 1, 2,
35 Directory Cover 3, 45 NHS 25 Computer Club
45 Foreign Lanaguge Club 2.
RANGEL, TINA - i08!24!67J Band 1, 2, 35
AFS 3, 45 Pre-law 45 Yearbook Staff 45 Drama
Club 25 FHA 2.
RASUL, FATIMA -- i01!20!66i Senior '85.
REDPATH, PAMELA JANE -' i10!22f66J
Student Council 1, 45 Eaglettes 3, 45 Tennis 1,
25 Spanish Club 1, 25 Drama Club 2, 3, 45 Young
Life 2, 3, 45 Tri-Hi-Y 1, 25 Talent Show 45
Youth and Gov't 45 ITS 4.
REID, SUSAN - i03!08!67l Senior '85.
REISSLER, ELIZABETH ELLEN -
f01f21f67l Choir 3, 45 French Club 1, 2, 35 AFS
RENEAU, RON KEITH - l04!25f67l
RETTSTATT SHAWN CHRISTOPHER
-- t06!18!67l Honor Society 1 3 4' Student
Council 3' Safe Rides tSec.l 3 4' French Club
RICHARDS GUY JAMES - t12!28!66l
RICHARDSON BELINDA - i03f27f67J
RICHMAN MICHAEL DAVID
l05f13f67l MIP 4' Pre-law 4' Yacht Club 3 4
RIGGS CATHERINE LYNN -- l10!20f66l
Track 1' Cheerleader 1 2' Soccer 2 4
RISCHER SHARONDA DENISE
f04f16!67D FHA 1' Volleyball2 3 4' Basketball
2' Soccer2 3 4.
RIZZO WENDY -- f08!28f67l Senior 85
ROACH LILLIAN REBECCA
t12f30f66l Spanish Club fPres.J 4' Woods Sz
Waters 3' Spanish 1 2 3' Youth Gov t 4' An
nual Staff 1.
ROBERTS ADRIENNE B. - f07f26f67l
Young Life2 3 4' Volleyball 1'Basketball1 3
4' FCA 4' STARS 3 4' GSL 4' Soccer 2' Talent
Show 4' Annual Staff 1' Student Council 4.
ROBERTS KELLY FRANCIS
f08f25f67l Cheerleader 1 2 3 4' Volleyball 1
2 3 4' Gymnastics 1 2' Who s Who 3' Track 1
Usher 3' Student Council 1' Tri-Hi-Y 1' FHA
ROBERTS MICHAEL S. - C08f0'7f67l
Basketball 1 2' Football 1' Young Life 2 3 4
Key Club 3 4' FCA 1,
ROBERTS NEAL LANNIS - 1021161673
Drama 2 3' ITS 4' Class Pres. 2 3' French 2 3
4' Tennis 1.
ROBERTS TRACI LYNN - t01!O9!67l
FHA 1' Soccer 2 3 lCapt.J 4' Tri-Hi-Y 3 4
Spanish Club 3' Volleyball 1.
ROBERTSON SCOTT DOUGLASS
tO8!23f66l Football 1 2 3 4' Young Life 3 4
STARS 3 4.
ROBINSON ALICIA ANN - tO9f17!66J
PELE 3' FHA 1.
ROBINSON KEITH V. - t04!12!67J Key
Club 45 Young Life 4' Safe Rides 4' MIP 4.
ROCKWELL, JULIE ANN - t07f01f67l
Basketball I, 2g Track 15 Young Life 25 FCA 15
Spanish Club 3g OEA 4.
ROM BERG, LARRY - f07f06f67l Senior '85,
ROSENBLUM MARK BRIAN -
i11f19!66J Track 13 Spanish Club 1, Wrestling
25 HOSA 4' Football 1' Honor Roll 1' INAB 1
2, 3, 4, HOCE 4.
ROWE, JANA L. - f03f14f67l Basketball I
2, 3, 43 Volleyball 15 FCA 1, 3, 43 Young Life 2,
35 Carousel of Roses 45 STARS 4g GSL I 4.
ROWE, RONALD SCOTT - tO3f1O!67l
Student Council Ig DECA 45 Young Life 2, 3, 45
RYLEE, KENNETH EUGENE -
f05fO'7!67l Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4, Key Club 4.
SAWTELLE, STEPHANIE - tO8!18f66J
SCHAFFER, ROBIN NICOLE -
t11f15f66J Jewish Youth Groupg Tri-Hi-Yg
Spanish Clubg Speech Clubg PELE.
SCHNEIDER, STEPHEN LEE --
1021261671 Football 1, Track 1, Basketball 1, 2,
3, 4, Band 1, Young Life 1, 2, 3.
SCHOENBRUN, BENJAMIN CRAIG -
1071061671 Talon 3, 4, MAO 2, 1Hist.1 3, 1Pres.1
4, NHS 3, 1Treas.1 4, FHS 3 1Treas.1 4, NHS 3,
JETS 2, 3 1Treas.1 4, French Club 4, Merit Let-
SCHOLL, ROBERT JULIUS - 1121111661
Tennis 2, 3, 4, Key Club 4, Youn Life 3, 4.
SCHULTZ, CLARK R. - 1111061661 Speech
Club 1, 3, 4, Debate 3, 4, French Club 3, SVAA
QEIHUYLER, JOHN - 1031291671 Senior
SCOWCROFT, ELIZABETH BARBARA
- 1121111671 Eaglettes 3, 4, Spanish Club 1,
Coniuter 4, Young Life 2, 3, 4, Talent Show 4.
SC OGGINS, MARK LOUIS -
1051021671 Tennis 2, 3, 4, Key Club 2, 3, 4,
Talent Show 4, Youn Life 2, 3, 4. '
SEBERGER, DEBHIA ANN -- 1091021671
HOSA 1Pres.1 4, FCA 1, Young Life 2, 3, 4,
Class Officer 1, Woods and Waters 4, Tri-Hi-Y
2, 3, 4, Pre-law 4.
SERRIS, PAUL S. - 1111041671 Merit
Semi-Finalist 4, NHS 2, 3, 4, Theta 2, 3, 4, JCL
3, Honor Society, Miami Kiiian - English
Honor Societ , NJ HS 1Sec.1 1.
SEWELL, MARY CAROL -- 1031201671
Sjianish Club 2, Young Life 3, 4, Eaglettes 4,
ggIAFER, KENNETH - 1031291671 Senior
SHARBER, ROBERT REA - 1091141661
Track 2, 3, 4, GEB 2, 3, 4, Jazz 4, Football 1, 2,
Basketball 1, Band 1Capt.1 4.
SI-IEPARD, DOUG - 1091041671 Senior '85.
SHIPMAN, DORA JUNE -- 1081251671 Or-
chestra 1, 2, 3, 4, FTA 1Treas.1 3, JCL 3, Ger-
man Club 3, 4, Pep Squad 1, Merit Commen-
dation, Solo Ensemble Contest 1, 2, 3, 4.
SHISLER, BRECK M. - 1051101671 -
SICKLES, ANDREA - 1121251661 Choir 1,
4, VOCT 4, FHA 1Hist.1 1, Woods and Waters
3, Drama 2, PELE 3.
SIELING, 1BRIAN CHARLES -
1031211671 Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, MIP, Olympics 3,
SIMMONS, CAROLINE C. - 1101151661
Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3, FCA 1, 2, 3,
1Sec.1 4, Young Life 2, 3, 4, Talent Show 4,
Cross-Country 3, 4, STARS 3, 4.
SIMMONS, STACEY S. - 1081111671 OEA
1Pres.1 4, ITS 3, Theatre Arts 1, Young Life 4.
SIMMONS, TOMMY H. - 1011241671 Soc-
cer 2, 4, Young Life 2.
SIMS, KAREN - 1031251661 Senior '85.
SKINNER, JAMES MICHAEL -
1121141661 Football 1, 2, Track 1, DECA 4,
Young Life 2.
SEMITH, SHEILA SUE - 1111011661 HOCE
SMITH, STEPHANIE SUZANNE -
1101261671 Student Council 1, 2, 3, Egglettes 4,
Class 1Sec.1 2, NHS 3, 4, JCL 2, 3, omputer
1Sec.1 4, Young Life 3, 4, Speech Club 1, 2,
NJHS 1, Talent Show 4.
SMITH, TIMOTHY PATRICK -
fO1f18f67l Band 1, 2, 3, 4.
SORENSEN, MARK STEVEN -
i1IfO2f66l Spanish Club 45 Young Life 2, 3, 4.
SPIES, RICHARD - f10f13f66l Senior '85.
SPIVIACK, JANINE ANDREA -
t04f07!6'7l Yacht Club 3, GSL II 4, Spanish
Club 3, 4, Speech 1, 2, Pre-Law 3, 4.
SRADER, NOLAN - f07!20!673 Senior '85.
STAHL, SHERI ANN - f11f17f66l Band 1,
2, 3, 45 Soccer 2, 3, 45 Flag Corps 3, 4, French
Club 3, 4, Pre-Law 4.
STAMPLEY, JOHN C. - I01f03f67J Foot-
ball 1, 2, Track 1.
STANDLEE, TRACY L. -- f03f15f67l
HECE IVPJ 4, FHA 1, 45 Volleyball 13 Gym-
nastics lg FCA 1.
STARKS, STACIE LYNN - C05!11!6'7l
Eaglettes 4, Sr. Talent Show, Olympics 2,
Track 1, 29 Volleyball 1, Basketball lg Annual
Staff Artist 1, Newspaper Staff 1.
STECKER, CANDICE NANETTE -
f04!01f'67J GSL I 4.
STEELE, JEFFREY - f11!27!66J Senior
STEELE, ROBERT L. - 1011111675 Eagle
Guard 2, 3, 4, Gymnastics 2, 3.
STEVENS, ROGER J. - f05!02f66l FHA 4,
Talent Show 1.
STEWART, CINDY - lO8f09f67l Senior
STEWART, ROBERT - fO4f13f67J Senior
STIRK, CHRISTINE - i0'7f1Of66J Senior
STRAUSS, JULIE LYNN - f05!10!67J
GSL II 4, Soccer 3, Talent Show 43 CCD 1, 2, 3,
4, Young Life 2, 3, 45 Softball 1.
STROM, JOHN - C02!06!67J Senior '85.
STROUP, JEFF - 1041161671 Senior '85.
STUBBLEFIELD, CAROLYN JANE -
f05!28f67J Yearbook Staff 49 Senior Talent
Show 43 Speech Club 3, 4, Soccer lMgr.l 2,
Debate 4, FHA lg Pre-law 3, GSL II 4, Carousel
SWADLEY, MELINDA - t12f30f66l
SWANGPHOL, TINA - f09f08f'68l Senior
SWEARINGEN, DAVID JOHN -
fO3f03f67J Soccer 2, 3, 4, Football 13 Basketball
lg Young Life 2, 3, 4.
TANNER, MICHAEL DEAN -- t07!29!67J
Student Council iPres.l 4, tTreas.J 3, Senate 2,
Talent Show 4, Young Life 2, 3, 43 Band 1, 2, 3,
TEIXEIRA, ANDRE LCL - C11!08!66l
Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4.
THAL, BARBARA LYNN - t04!10!67l
Student Council 13 Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2 tV.P.lg GSL I
3, 4g Pre-Law 4, Young Life 2, 3.
THOMPSON, CYNTHIA JILL -
K11f06f66l Track 1g Volleyball 1, Swimming 43
Cheerleader 1, Class Favorite 1.
THOMPSON, MICHELE CARA -
CO1f18l67l Tennis fMgr.l 1, Basketball QMgr.l
1, Spanish Club 2, 3, 4, French 45 Pre-Law 3, 4,
AFS 3, Speech 1.
THOMPSON, MONTE JAMES -
f02f23l67l Senior '85.
THOMPSON, SCOTT CHRISTOPHER
- f07f07!67J Student Council 1, Class Officer
3, 4, Young Life Officer, FCA fPres.Jg Football
1, 2, 3, 43 Young Life 1, 2, 3, 4, Talent Show 4,
Com uter Math Officer, STARS 3, 4.
THCTMPSON, TAMMY RAE - i10!02f67l
French Club 1, 2, OEA 3, QVPJ 4.
TIDWELL, CARA ANN - 1051071671 Band
1, 2, 3, 4, Flag Corps 3, 4.
TIPPETT, ROBERT - t09f18f67l Senior
ToLBERT, JAMES - cosfzofeem Football
I, 2, 3, 4.
TOLBERT, LISA - fO7!11!67l Spanish
Club21, Young Life 2, 3, 4, Tri-Hi-Y 29 Olym-
TOMSON, MICHAEL JAMES -
C10!02f66l Spanish Club 3, 4, Baseball 2, 3, 43
Wrestling 2, 3, Talent Show 45 Eagle of the
Month 4, Young Life 4.
TRAN, DAT Q. - Q06f10!67J Track 35
TRAN, SON THANH - Q04!17!67l French
Club 2, Cross country 3, 43 Track 4.
TRICE, SHANNON LEE - f03!08f67l
Pre-law 3, 4, Young Life 3, 4.
TRIECE, MARY ELEANOR -- l02f27f67l
GSL I 3, 45 Cross-Country 4, Track 35 FCA 3, 4,
Young Life 2, 3, 45 Talent Show 43 Honor Roll
TRITTON, JILL WENDILYN -
f02f11f67l Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 3, 45
Home Ec. 1, Pre-law 4, Talent Show 43 French
TROTTER, ANTHONY -- f07f27!67l
TUCKER, DAVID T. - l12f05!66l Young
Life lPres.l 4, FCA 45 Football 1, 2, 3, 45
STARS 43 Usher 3, Track 2, Key Club 2.
TWITTY, KURT - C10!15!66l Senior '85.
UHRIK, RICHARD ANDREW --
11Of10!66l Senior '85,
URETSKY, HAROLD - l03fllf67l Senior
URSPRUNG, PATRICIA LYNN -
f09f04f67l Flag Corps 2, 3, Band 1, 2, 3, 4.
vosPER, DAVE - 4021281661 senior 'sa
VIEYRA, KIM V. -- l07f12f67l Student
Council 1, 23 Basketball 1, 2, 33 Volleyball 1, 23
Track 1, 2.
VILLARREAL, KAY - C10!03!66J VOE I
fPres.l 33 VOE ll tPres.l 43 Ex lorer 3, 4.
VOLPE, KAREN - l09l15fli7l Senior '85.
VOTH, BENNY DUANE - f03f02f67l
NJHS 13 Debate 1 fFirst Placel 3, fCapt.l 43
Speech Club fPres.J 3, 43 Second Place Debate
District 43 Nat'l Merit Letter of Commenda-
tion 43 KRHS.
WALKER, ERIC - C05!09f67l Senior '85.
WALKER, LORNA K. - l1Of13f67l GSL II
43 Symphonic Winds 1, 2, 33 Eaglette iMgr.l 43
Jazz Band 2, 33 KRHS 4.
WALTERS, ORAL D. - Q09!23!66J Football
1, 2, 3,45 FCA 3.
WARD, PAUL - 1041151673 Senior '85,
WARREN, LYNN ANN - fO3f23f67l
WATSON, JOHN - t06f0lf67l Senior '85.
WATTERS, CHRIS - f03!10!67b Senior
WEATHERFORD, KEITH - l10f25f66l
Football 1, 2, 3, 43 French Club 1, 23 Baseball 2,
WEAVER, JULIE AMANDA - f06f21f56l
Choir 2, 3, lHist.J 43 HOCE 33 FHA 1.
WEINBERG, AMY MOLLEY -
fO2f14!67J Soccer 2, 33 Tri-Hi-Y 23 TalonfYear-
book Photographer 43 Pre-law 33 Woods and
WEISS, MICHELLE LOUISE --
l06f21f67l Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 43 FHA fPres.l 13
Tri-Hi-Y l, 2, 3.
WELCH, ANDREW MITCHELL -
f07f27f67l Key Club 3, 43 Spanish Club 4g Pre-
law 43 Talent Show 43 Young Life 2, 3, 4.
WELCH, DANIEL - l09f16f67l Senior '85.
WELCH, MIKE -- f01fl0f66l Senior '85.
WELLS, CHARLES BRADFORD --
f03!19f67J Soccer 3, 4.
WERNER, PAUL - f1lf26f6f5l Senior '85.
WHALEN, JON - l02f08f6'7l Senior '85.
WHITE, SHANNON - f11f25!66l GSL II 2,
3, CVPJ 43 Carousel Co-Chairman 43 Pre-law 43
Junior Usher 33 Young Life 2, 3, 43 Tri-Hi-Y 1,
23 Saferides 3, CTreas.l 4.
WEISE, KELLI DAWN - l11!19f66l 'tMy
Three Angels" ll-lousecrewl3 "The Mousetrap"
gllgrectorlg "The Frogs" ICharonJ3 Thespiang
WILCOX, STEVEN LEE - f08!16!67l
WILKIE, THOMAS BECKETT -
1041301661 CVAE 2, 35 ICT 4.
WILLARD, KELLY ANN - 1071121679
HECE 45 PELE 35 FHA 1.
WILLEY, ANN CHRISTINE - 1021151677
NHS 45 Student Council 3, 45 Nat'l Merit Let-
ter of Commendation 45 Safe Rides 3, 45 GSL II
CAdvisorJ 3, iFirst VPD 45 Choir iTreas.J 3,
QSec.J 45 Cum Laude Nat'l Latin Exam 2, 35
KRHS 3, 45 JCL 2, 35 Talent Show 4.
WILLIAMS, GARY - 1021161673 Senior
WILLSON, JOHN - 1091121661 Senior '85.
WILMARTH, MICHAEL C. - 1031051671
Track 1, 2, 35 Cross Country 2, 3, 45 Key Club 45
Talent Show 45 Football 1, 25 Basketball 15
Eagle1Talon Photographer 4.
WILSON, CORRINE ELIZABETH -
1121031661 Cheerleader 1, 45 Eeiflette 35
Basketball 15 Tennis 1, 2, 3, 45 Vo eyball 15
Young Life 2, 3, 45 FCA 1, 2, 35 Spanish Club 1,
WILSON, MICHAEL JOHN - 1041091671
Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Baseball 2, 45 NHS 3, 4.
WILSON, MICHAEL S. - 6061101671
Yacht Club 3, 45 Tennis 2, 35 Key Club 3, 45
Football 2, 35 DECA 45 Track 2, 3.
WILSON, STEVEN KIRKPATRICK -
1061101671 HOCE 4.
WINDES, TIMOTHY - 1111181663 Senior
WING, MICHAEL D. - 1021221671 Key
Club 1, 25 Young Life 3, 45 Woods and Waters
WITT, TRACI -1061291671 Senior '85.
WITTE, GRETCHEN LEE - 1051291661
Student Council 15 Gymnastic Team 15 Band 15
Young Life 4.
WOLFE, DAMON F. - 1031291675 Senior
WOLFE, JENNIFER B. - 1071031671
Literary Magazine 45 French Club 45 Woods
and Waters 3.
WOLFE, WENDE -- 1091281663 E lettes 3,
KCapt.l 45 Class VP 2, 45 Jr. Usher 35aSenate 35
GSL I 3, 45 Track 25 Talent Show 45 Home-
coming Court 4.
WOOD, WILLIAM CHRISTOPHER -
1051301671 Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Track 1, 25 Young
Life 3, 45 FCA 2.
WOODWARD, JULIE ANN - 1081301671
GSL II 45 Yacht Club 45 Spanish Club 15 An-
nual Staff 15 Pre-law 4.
WRIGHT, TODD - 1031031671 Band 15
Eagle1Talon Photographer 2.
WRIGHT, WESLEY W. - 1121291663 JCL
2, 3, 45 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4.
YI, SINU - 1121131661 Senior '85.
YOO, HANS S. - 1101131675 Talent Show 45
Key Club 45 JCL 2, 35 Jets 2, 35 Woods and
YOSS, ROBYNNE REBECCA --
f0413016'7D Orchestra 1, 25 BBYO 1, 45 HOCE
YOUNG, LAURA RENEE - covfosfevm
YUAN, JEAN - iO1f29!67J Mu Alpha Theta
45 National Honor Society 3, 45 Merit Com-
mendation 3, 43 Scholastic Sweater 3.
ZECH, ALFRED JOHN - l10f13f66J
ZERINQUE, DONALD - 6101081665
ZIMRING, JEFFREY - f03f22f67J Senior
ZWEIACKER, GREG -- CO2f08f67J Senior
PRESSLY, CURRY WILLIAM -
C12!21!65l Talent Show 2, 3, 4.
COLLEY, CHRISTOPHER DAVID --
tO3f31!67J Football 1, 2, 3,45 STARS 45 FCA 2,
3, 43 Young Life 2, 3, 4.
GLIDEWELL, HOLLY K. - f02!14f67D
GOEHL, ANGELA MAUREEN -
iO7f07f67l Senior '85.
GUERRERO, ATHONIO M. - 1031061671
KASSANOFF, JAMES SPITZBREG -
i08!05!66J A Capella Choir 3, 4.
IZIERCER, SHERRI F. - l06l16!66J senior
NAVARETE, MARIA GINA - f05!01!67J
First Place in Regional Spanish Examination
3, Second Place in National Spanish Examina-
tion 3g Swim Team 1, 2.
PATCHETT, DAVID WILLIAM -
t03f20!67b Track 1, 2, 3, 4 fHonorable Menton
All-Dist.Jg Cross Country 2, 3, 45 Pre-law 4,
PRICE, STEVEN MATHEW - C08f01l67J
Talent Show 4, GEB 1, 2, 3, 4g Jazz Band 3.
TAYLOR, BRIAN KEITH - 6031231671
Baseball 25 DECA 4.
MARTIN, SYSYLIA J. - t01!08l68J Senior
, ...,, g if 8 nf' H
,ss . -- .,
May 28 was the big day for Richardson High
seniors. Late that day the Class of '85 met at
SMU's Moody Coliseum to get those longs
eniors not pictured
Ai! ken, Jennifer
Fivash, Doyle '
Frankel, Andy ,
Harvey, Eric '
Nerf, Stacie ,
Pak, Hye y
Tran, Trien K
, " XX -xx'
1 'A l 1,. X
A wxqx N XX'
X , v
y X,,, x,X,, G
Most students sooner or later go through the pro-
cedure of ordering Senior rings, caps and gowns,
Senior David Krugman tries to decide which
packet of announcements to order.
Moving on up
"I like being a junior because it's so
much better than being a sophomore.
You don't get picked on and you don't
get teased. You're not the lowest group
at school," said Rana Grimmer, express-
ing the feeling of many juniors.
Others felt that being a junior put
them in the middle ground, not having
as much responsibilities as seniors but
much better off than the sophomores.
"lt's a comfortable position. You're in
the middle and you don't have to worry
about being a sophomore. You also
don't have to worry as much about col-
lege like you do as a senior," said Chris
Many sophomores felt that they were
not as looked down upon as they
thought they would be.
"It,s good to be a sophomore at RHS
because people don't give you a hard
time. You just blend in with the crowd,"
said sophomore Loran Liu.
Others expressed relief to be finally in
high school, no matter how they were
"I'm just glad to be out of juior high
away from all those immature people,"
said sophomore Julie Ungerman. -
Underclassmen f 239
Chris Abbott '
Brooks Alke ,V J ,
Christine Allen J s t
Pi lfeet srraaes
5352i J 'ff
David Allston ' f 1
Kristi Anderson fi Q
Melissa Anderson ' I y
Sareta Anselmi q
David Appleby "
Aimee Arceneaux iii?
Andrea Ashbach A
Chris Ashford J
Kimberly Austin '
l " 1
enn ir . l"'w
5 11 3 1
if ull 4312
Julia Boman M W
D Jennifer Booth
Barry Boyd '
Kathy Boyd ""
Travis Branson '
V. CJ C
Denise Brasier Jennifer Bratby
Elia Geor alis
R.S. "Tre" Giller
C. Rainey Hall
D. Beth Henika
S. Kevin Hester
L. S. "Trey" Hines
Heather Ho an
R. Alan Hunt
Lisa J ablonsky
A. Michelle Jackson
Lisa J enschke
Chas. t'Chad" Kenne
B J Marek
..'..,, 4 E
'M' - :ww
Q fl 'Ti-sq
Ron Derwood Mosley
Wm. .lud Rogers
Warner Smith Ill
U77 -1-l--1 Spe-War
Dana Tidwe l
Jae Wi gens
In "Kindergarden Kapersn at the 10th annual
Olympics Feb. 8, junior Lisa Kroder shoots a
basket with a paperwad. The Junior Class lost to
the Senior Class. fGekierej
- Juniors not pictured
N iswonger, Patrick
Zylka, Bill -
GN fl' 14115 '1' .
- rea W
, iwlfdf' Yr:
e , 1-.X
K def, K..
lf... X A s in
Junior Class officers are Suzy Stein, treasurer,
Brooks Alkek, president, Jenny Booth, secretary,
and Stephanie Erwin, vice president. ffionzalezj
Sophomore Class officers are Kristin Anderson,
secretary, Holly Jenkins, treasurer, Kim Caruso,
vice presidenl, and Barry Steinhart, president.
Mary Ann Carlton
Matt Car enter
Kay Ellen Cohen
J udey Dozeto
p 'rvvf -4-
J ,,,,,..-Q... ,H
Paul Klin enberg
Chih Yuan Liu
Heather Niswonger -
James Pettit ,-
Hee Oh Pok
Hyop Oh Pyong
Matt Rado "J
,ff A ,
Elizabeth Reynolds w
x N X
f- M u
5 Craig Robertson
, 1 f -D George Robertson
45 g , Mona Rodriguez
'fr .ff V Sally Roe
W Aaron Roffwarg
, X Staci Romick
I, g Darrin Roth
' 'YR' '7 Rachel Roth
- v- eg Sigalit Rubinshtein
' " ' ' Shelby Rubiola
Dee Anna Ruskin
if i 1
1,-4-iff,-in V. , 1 ,f
-4.52 , 'V Q fl
. ,' ' z '
1, ,- as ,a we
' '. ' Vicki Russell
'- Dean Salley
f 'Q Desiree Samuel
it at ,f 1 Bart Sanders
' John Sanders
- Keisha Sanford
x . ""X,
an n- Dana Schultz
ml H David Schacket
77 f"'f ' ' .f, f
J if 5 , fl I K
orra ne ipp
,, Travis Smith
" 'Wi Paige Spence
Dale S uzzillo
l A , Qi Doyle Srader
' Q Ian Stahl
' X I '
I Laura Stalkup
S f " ' X AaronStevens
Mary Beth White
Q. ,,V., VK
' fffflfiii f" 677 ,,
5 N o,
,view-f,, 'a:f+' fw,, "" ..,, aff-faffw-V
, . ,,
A mei, -w'Mi,zzw.:,2fff ,,,wi,,f"'t'i'izf2ff'f F . f h" 'Qu
,A w t 4
The Sophomore Class, with the help of Marianne
Tuttlehimer, came in second behind the Senior
Class at the Olympics. fGekierej
f' ,f rail
f i x'
Sophomores not pictured
Bys. C ory
Hollingsworth. Syd ney
Peoples, C raig
President - 'Ellen
Vice President -
Secretary - Lisa
33041 S 5'
Tonya Baxtei r
Was all the practice time worth it7
Susan J arell
l llchcr Chip Hill felt so even though
h grirmnacc may seem to indicate
Pi 0 X Clubs
David Hodges .
Tricia LeBlanc '
Pete Zereher y
Lee Ann Holmes
Vera Burnett it
Leigh Eavns J
C VA EIVA C
VP - Jeff Stroup
Secretary - Paul
Treasurer -- Jeff
Regiorter -- Cristine
Sponsor - Gerry
V.P. - Tracy
Secretary -- Stacy
'Treasurer -- Paula
Historian -- Nick
Sponsor -- Billie
HE CE ll
President - Jill
V.P. -- Roger
Secretary - Caren
Treasurer -- Kristy
Sponsor - B.
I , c I
President - Joyce
V.P. -- Bret
Secretary -- Noel
Treasurer - Bennie
Historian - Carl
Sponsor - Mrs.
LCF l French
V.P. -- Bennie
Secretary - Anna
Treasurer -- Brian
Historian - Alayne
Sponsor -- Mrs.
President W- Bennie
V.P. - Edward Mao
Secretary - Bret
Treasurer - Young
Historian - Lisa
Sponsor - Gayle
President -- Benny
V.P. - John Curtis
Secretary -- Kelly
Sponsor - Mrs.
President W- Amy
V.P. - Patty Green
Secretary - Kristi
Treasurer - Bennie
Sponsor -W Carol
if , .
B. J. Marek
Clubs like American Field Service honored outstanding
members at the Awards Assembly, Here sponsor .lim
Walther presents awards to Mike Welch and Ellen Leuu.
President -- Brian
V.P. - Laurie
J aun Jimenez -
Treasurer - Patty
Historian - Andrea
President - Becky
V.P. - Scott
Secretary -- Gerard
Treasurer -- Paul
President -- Mike
V.P. - John Curtis
Sponsors - Marilyn
Clubs X 261
ABELE, SPENCE 216
ABBOTT, CHRISTINE 30,
ABRAHM, MARK 216
ABRAHM, BRENT 56,240
ADAMS, BRETT 240
ADAMS, RODNEY 250
ADAMSON. ERIN 27,240
ADKINS, DAVID 250
AITKEN, JENNIFER 68
ALBERT, CARY 250
ALKEK, BROOKS 249,240
ALLEN, CHRISTINE 240
ALLEN, CRYSTAL 249
ALLEN, PATRESE 240
ALLENBY, SHANNON 240
ALLIBHAI, ALKHAI 248
ALLIBHAI, GULSHAN 248
ALLISON, AMY 248
ALLSTON, DAVID 2, 97, 188,
ALT, ERIC 216
ALT, PAM 250
AMES, TIFFANY 186, 187,
AMES, TIFFANY 186
AMOS, TIFFANY 60
, KEDRA 250
ANNIN, YVETTE 216
ANSELMI, MIKE 216
ANSELMI, SARETA 19, 240
ANTLE, ANDREA 22, 216
ANTONINI, MIKE 250
ANZONI, LEE 248
APPLEBY, DAVID 240
AIEZENEALIX, AIMEE 29,
ARCENEAUX, LAURIE 250
ARPC3-IIILETA, KEVIN 188,
ARDS, LEMONE 250
ARELLANO, JULIE 240
ARKNEY, BRENT 249
ARRIEN, ANNA 248
ASAY, AFTON 250
ASEFI, KHALID 248
ASHBACH, ANDREA 240
ASHFORD, CHRIS 178, 179
ATKINS, DONNA 216
AUBQICHON, SCOTT 188,
AUSTIN. KIM 240
AVIES, JEAN 219
AYERS, ERIC 250
BAILEY. BRIAN 250
BAIRD, JASON 216
BAKER, ROBERT 216
BALCH, JEFF 27,131,216
Juniors Jay Conder and Ron Gipson look
on as sophomore Andy Stewart votes for
BALCH, PATRICK 240
BALDWIN, LESLIE 250
BALKO, GREG 250
BANKS, SHANNON 240
BARBEE, BRANDY 25, 240
BARBEE, STEVE 216
BARCHUK, MICHELLE 248
BARDONE, ANNA 50,250
BARNES, JASON 89, 216
BARNES, TRINA 240
BARNES, WENDY 250
BARNHOUSE, FRANK 193,
BARRON, KELLY 18,240
BARTON, CHRISTINE 30,
BASINSKI, PAT 25. 65,216
BASS, TODD 250
BASSO, ANDREA 250
BATA, AMIN 250
BATY, CHRISTINA 240
BAUDER, LARRY 216
BAUER, PATRICIA 240
BAXTER, TONYA 250
BEAL, JILL 250
BEAN, KELLY 248
BEAUBE, CHANCE 250
BECK, TERESA 240
BECKER, MARK 250
BECKMAN, KEITH 250
BECKWITH, JAMES 250
BEDINGER, JODI 250
BEGRON, GINA 252
BEGUM, QUDSIA 248
BEHLING, DONA 240
BEIDLEMAN, BLAKE 248
BEKHART, JOHN 189
BELASCO, JULIE 240
BELL, DAMON 250
BELL, KAREN 250
BELL, PAM 250
BELL, RENE 11, 240
BELL, SHANNON 216
BELL, SHEILA 250
BELL, TRACE 250
BENAMI, .JOSEPH 248
BENDER, JOHN 240
BENEKE, JOANN 250
BENNETT, JOHN 97,240
BENNETT, LEAH 187, 250
STACY 26, 27,
BENNETT, STEVE 240
BERKHART, JOHN 188
BERRYMAN, BRIAN 189,
BERTEAU, TIM 250
BEVERLY, MELISSA 44, 216
BIGGS, GALEN 216
BIGGS, GWEN 193, 250
BILLINGS, LEMESE 250
BIONDO, LISA 248
BIRK, GLENN 240
BIRK, MIA 216
BIVER, CHRISTY 240
BJORK, KERSTIN 250
BLAHITKA, MARK 250
BLAHITKA. MARNI 216
BLAKELY, LESTER 248
BLASING, ALYSSA 240
BLEDSOE, CANDANCE 240
BLEVINS, GAYLYNN 248
BLOW, DEMETRIUS 250
BOGAR, MONICA 250
BOHANON, FELICIA 217
BOHMIE. DIANA 250
BOHMIE. ED 250
BOLDT. CHRIS 250
BOLTON. KATHY 217
BOLTON. ROBERT 217
BOM.-XR, JI'I.IE 240
BOOKER. KEVIN 179. 250
BOOKER, MARK 245
BOONE. MICHELLE 217
BOONE. SI'ZI 250
BOOTH. JENNY 240, 2-19
BOOZER. RICK 240
BOSSIE. BRANDI 217
BOTTOMS. SCOTT 240
BOUNDS. BOBBI 27. 250
BOUREK, SCOTT 240
BOWENS, MAX 240
BOYD, BARRY 240
BOYD, KATHY 240
BOYER, STACY 44, 217
BOYLE, KIM 29, 217
BOYNE, ROSEMARIA 217
BRADEN, TONY 250
BRANCH, KEITH 248
BRANSON, TRAVIS 57, 240
BRASIER, DENISE 240
BRATBY, JENNIFER 240
BRATCHER, STEVE 240
BRAZ, PATRICIA 250
BREEDLOVE, AL 178
BREWER, JOHN 217
BREWSTER, CARLA 250
BRICKLEY, DOUG 13, 240
BRIGHAM, CHERYL 217
BRIGHAM, JAY 250
BRILL, DOUG 193, 249
BRITTAIN, DAVID 250
BROOKS, KEITH 240
BROOMEL, DOUG 187,217
BROPHY, KATHY 250
BROUSSARD, ANGELA 240,
BROWN, ALLISON 60, 217
BROWN, ANITA 250
BROWN, EILEEN 30, 240
BROWN, JASON 240
BROWN, JOHN 240
BROWN, KRISTI 250
BROWN, MICHAEL 250
BROWN, REBECCA 217
BROWN, ROBERT 248
BROWNING, ANDREW 250
BRUEGGEMAN, GLEN 240
BRUTON, BART 251
BRUNSON, ARTHUR 240
BRYANT, MATT 217
BRYANT, NATHAN 251
BRYANT, TERRY 248
BRYANT, SESSELY 240
BULLARD, CANDY 67
BISLFLARD, RANDY 10, 61,
BURDS, RANDY 241
BURG1, GREG 241
BIIRGI. TERRI 241
BIIRINGTON, ROBIN 251
BURKHARDT, DAVID 217
BIIRNETT, MIKE 11, 19. 97,
BVRNS, KRISTI 217
BURNS, ROBIN 241
BUSBEE. KENT 251
BIITCHER. MARK 22
BI"I'I,ER, JENNIFER 251
BYERLY. ERIN 251
BYRD. LESLIE 251
CADY, KEN 241
CALL, CAROLE 241
CAIN, CONNIE 248
CALLAHAN, TIM 201,217
CAMPBELL, BILLY 186, 187
CANNON, JEANNIE 241
CANTRELL, ANGIE 241
CANTRELL, BILL 241
., ' 'F
CANTRELL, TODD 251
CAO, THOA 248
CAO, VAN 248
CARLTON, MARY ANN 251
CARPENTER, MATT 251
CARROLL, MEGHAN 251
CARTIER, KIRSTI 251
CARTWRIGHT, JIMMY 217
CARUSO, KIM 27, 249, 251
CARVAN, DOUG 178, 179,
CASE, KRISTY 251
CASEY, TED 251
CASEY, DAVID 82
CASID, MICHAEL 251
CASNER, SUSANNE 251
CASON, JANET 251
CASTLEBERRY, DEREK 241
CATES, DEVLIN 251
CAUSEY, CLINT 251
CAVE, STEVE 217
CAVERT, HEATHER 217
CAWLEY, STACY 241
CESARE, ELAINE 193, 241
CHAFIN, CONLEY 251
CHANCE, DAVID 241
CHAPMAN, CARLTON 241
CHASAR, TRACIE 251
CHASE, DOUG 251
CHATLANI, NIRMALA 241
CHEN, EUGENE 248
CHENG, CONNIE 251
CHESTER, TERRILYN 241
CHISHOLM, JAMES 251
CHON, JENNIFER 248
CHRISTIAN, BRETT 251
CHRISTIAN, MASSOT 226
CHRISTY, STEPHANIE 218
CHUNG, BOKCHUL 241
CHURCH, KATHY 241
CLANTON, BRIAN 241
CLARK, CRAIG 218
CLARK, JOHN 241
CLARK, ROB 178, 179, 241
CLARK, TAMMY 218
CLARY, BARBARA 218
CLIFTON, DAVID 241
CLINE, FRED 251
CLOE, CARLA 241
CLUBB, DAVID 13, 241
COCHRAN, LIZ 241
COHEN, ARBE 241, 248
COHEN, JASON 241
COHEN, KAY ELLEN 251
COLBERT, CHUCK 30, 241
COLE, COLLEEN 251
COLE, RICHARD 251
COLE, STEFANI 251
COLE, STEVE 218
COLEY, MARY 218
COLLERAIN, BETH 241
COLLEY, CHRIS 236
COLLINS, CARL 218
CIQIZIJINS, KENNETH 218.
COLLINS, MARCI 187, 251
CONKLIN, TROY 241
COMER, ROBERT 82, 218
CONDER, JAY 36, 37, 97,251
CONNELL, JOHN 251
COOK, JENNIFER 241
COON, SEAN 251
COPE, KRISTI 241
CORBEIL, STEVE 251
CORDOVA, MARGOT 248
CORONGES, ELENA 241
COSBY, LORI 251
COSTIGAN, AMY 251
COURTNEY, MICHAEL 218
COWAN, TIFFANY 241
COVALT, JODIE 241
COX, KARLA 218
COX, KRISSA 251
CRAFT, LORRAINE 218
CRAIG, CARA 44, 45, 241
CRAIG, JOHN 60, 218
CRAIG, KELLIE 218
CRAIGIE, TAVIS 47, 97, 218
CRAIN, COLLETTE 251
CRAIN, MONETTE 241
CRAWFORD, KELLY 241
CREWS, COLLEEN 81, 218
CRIBB, CHRISTY 193, 251
CRIM, CRIX 251
CRISS, HOPE 218
CRONINGER, CAREN 13,
CROSS, SARAH 251
CROSSLEY, CHARLES 251
CROUSE, PAUL 248
CRULL, KELLY 189, 251
CRUMP, CHRISTI 13,241
CRUTCHER, SUSAN 218
CUMMINGS, CHAWN 178,
CUNNINGI-IAM, JO 60
CUNNINGHAM, LYNN 241
CURL, SUZI 27, 251
CURLEY, ANTHONY 251
CURRAN, KERRIE 241
CURTIS, JOHN 2, 97. 218
CURTIS, PAGE 8, 248
D'ARTRA, SEAN 251
DAILEY, BRIAN 248
DANBACK, KAREN 241
DANEHY, MELANY 251
DANG, TRUNG 251
D'ANGELO, MICHAEL 241
DANIEL, GINGER 218
DANIEL, JOSH 251
DANIELS, ROBERT 18
DATESMAN, LEE 241
DAVIES, ALAN 241
DAVIES, SCOTT 251
DAVIES, SHELLEY 219
DAVIS, AARON 251
DAVIS, DEITRA 251
DAVIS, JASON 219
DAVIS, JOYCE 43, 219
DAVIS, LARA LEE 29, 219
DAVIS, MARCUS 46
DAYE, KELLY 251
DAYE, SHERRY 241
DEDMON, FOREST 251
DeGEETER, HOLLY 28, 29,
57, 97, 251
DELAMATYR, DANNY 251
DELFELD, PHILIP 241
DEMESON, SHERRI 11,241
DEMIRJIAN, LAURA 251
DEMOPOLOS, JIM 248,252
DEMPSEY, DIANA 248
DENNARD, JENNIFER 248
DENNING, SHARON 13,241
DENNIS, MICHELLE 219
DENTON, CAROL 252
DERMODY, SEANNA 241
DIAL, JOHN 252, 259
DIETZ, CATHY 252
DIGIORNA, MICHELE 219
DILDY, DIANA 186,187,252
I1IgI5AGGIO.S'I'ACY 13, 44,
DINSMORE, POLLY 241
DIX, RACHEL 241
DOHERTY, KELLY 252
DOIRON, KIM 187,241
DORSEY, PAUL 219
Seniors Charles Reece and Chris Moorman
perform "Jungle Love" at the Senior Talent
DOWNS, STEVE 241
DOZETO, JUDEY 252
DREGGORS, KAREN 252
DRUGA, MICHELLE 203,
DUERKSEN, KENT 252
DUFFY, ANNETTE 252
DUMAS, DEBORAH 241
DUNAHOE, LANCE 252
DUNAHOE, LAUREA 8, 9,
26, 27, 31, 32, 33, 219
DUNN, MARIANNE 186,241
DUPUIS, DONALD 219
DURBIN, ROBERT 252
DURHAM, MICHELLE 22,
DYER, JENNIFER 219
EARSING, DARLENE 252
EASLEY, KATE 241
EASTIS, CARLA 241
EATON, LYNN 241
ECHOLS, AMY 2, as, 97, 219
ECHOLS, TOMMY 178,219
EDEN, DAVID 252
EDWARDS, ERIN 252
EFTHIMIOU, NICK 188
EFTHIMIOU, PETER 178,
EISENEERG, CRAIG 252
ELLEN, KAY 27
ELLIOTT, CHRISTIE 27,
ELLIOTT, CRAIG 252
ELLIOTT, JESSICA 248
ELLIS, MARIBETH 252
ELLIS, NEIL 219
ELLIS, SCOTT 23, 201
ELRO, ALLISON 219
ELRO, STACEY 242
ELSTE, JOANNE 252
EMIG, CAROL 252
EMIG, RALPH 219
ENGLE, DANNY 242
ERDMAN, TRACEY 242
ERHART, WARD 219
ERICKSON, SCOTT 252
ERLON, BRAD 252
ERWIN, STEPHANIE 57,
24 2, 249
ESKEW, JENNIFER 248
ESKRIDGE, TAMATHA 219
EVANS, ARNOLD 252
EVANS, KARIN 44,242
EVANS, KEVIN 220
EVANS, LEIGH 44,242
EVANS, MAYME 252
EVANS, STEPHEN 220
EWING, KAREN 242
EWING, REX 220
FAIR, TODD me
FALCON, JAMES 242
FALCON, ROD 252
FALK, ANDREW 252
FALK, DEBRA 220
FANTUS, KAREN 242
FEATHER, JILL 252
FEDELE, SKAE 252
FEINOOLD, DENISE 220
FELD, JON 91, 175,220
FILES, DARRELL 252
FILESI, TIM 252
FINA, JOHN 189
FINCH, STACY 13
FINDLEY, CRAIG 252
FIREEAUGR, TERRI 242
FISCHER, DEANNA 17, sv,
FISCHER, JEFF 252
FISHER, KELLY 220
FITCH, STACEY 242
FITZPATRICK, SCOTT 252
FIZELL, DAVID 13, 242
FLEMING, JAMES 242
FLETCHER, MATT 252
FLORES, MONICA 242
FLOYD, TERRI 220
FODRAN, MARK 252
FOLEY, CHRIS 188, 189
FOLEY, DAVID 21, 242
FOLEY, MATT 252
FOLEY, MICHAEL 248
FOLKERTH, DIANNE 242
FOLKERTH, LINDA 252
FOLLE'I'I', LISA 242
FORREST, LESLIE 252
FORRESTAL, MOLLY 252
FOSTER, KELLEY 242
FRANCIS, SUSAN 242
FRANKLIN, CINDY 252
FRASER, BILL 252
FREDERICK, LAURIE 220
FREEMAN, MICHELLE 252
FRERKING, SEAN 252
FRIEDMAN, ADAM 248
FRISBIE, JOHN 242
FRITZ, EDWARD 21, 220
FROST, JULIE 11
FULF ER, RANDALL 220
FULLER, ROBIN 242
FUNKHOUSER, BRIAN 27,
29, 97 , 220
GALBRAITH, GILLIAN 64,
GALE, CHRIS 242
GALLIO, ANGELA 252
GAMMONS, LORRIE 252
GAMPHER, DAVID 248
GARRETT, DAVID 242
GAREY, CHRISTIAN 252
GAREY, MARC 252
GARNER, MARC 252
GARSSON, BRIAN 252
GARVEY, JOHN 87, 220
GASTINEAU, PAIGE 242
GATLIN, DALE 242
GAUSTAD, JULIE 242
GAUT, STEVE 44, 242
CHAROLE'I'I'E 81, 242
GEBRON, GINA 252
GEKIERE, CHUCK 242
GENTRY, JASON 252
GEORGALIS, ELIA 242
GEORGE, MIKE 252
GEORGES, ANDRA 220
GIBB, BARBARA 49, 67, 242
GIBBONS, RHONDA 12, 252
GIBSON, GRAHAM 252
GILIOTTI, MARIA 252
GILLENTINE, BOBBY 220
Seniors Eric Gross J. B McDou all and
GILLER, R. S. "TRE"
GILLESPIE, DANIEL 252
GILLESPIE, SHANNON 252
GIPSON, RON 57, 97, 242
GIRGENTI, NICK 252
GLAZER, DAVID 242
GLIDEWELL, ALLEN 252
GLIDEWELL, HOLLY 236
GLIEBER, MITCHELL 25,
GLOMB, HOLLY 14, 252
GOCH, KERI 242
GOINS, BARBARA 242
GOLDSTEIN, MARLA 242
GOLDSTRICH, JOSH 220
GOLIGHTLY, CHRIS 242
GOMEZ, ROBERT 252
GOMEZ, DAVID 248
GONZALES, RICHARD 253
GOOD, MICHELLE 220
GOODE, STEPHANIE 253
GOODSON, JAMES 220
GOODSON, KELLI 253
GOODWIN, JEFFREY 221
GOODWIN, JOHN 253
GORDON, MORGAN 253
GOSS, JOHNMARK 221
GRAHAM, DAVID 221
GRAHAM, KAREN 242
GRAVES, SHERILYN 253
GREEN, ERIC 221
, - 8
Hans Yoo wear the latest fads as they en-
joy a beautiful day. KWeinbergl
GREEN, JEREMY 253
GREEN, JEROME 253
GREEN, MELISSA 253
GREEN, MICHAEL 193
GREEN, MICHELLE 253
GREEN, PATRICIA 221
GREENE, KEN 242
GREENFIELD, HOLLY 45,
GREENSTEIN, DAVID 18,
GRIBBLE, DAVID 242
GRIESWELL, ALLISON 242
GRIFFITH, BOBBY 253
GRIMES, TAMMY 253
GRIMMER, RANA 193, 242
GROOM, DANNY 189, 253
GROSS, ERIC 31, 188, 221
GROSS, MARY 253
GROVES, SUE 253
GRUTZMACHER, KARI 242
GUERRERO, ANTONIO 236
GUERRERO, IRMA 242
GUTHRIE, ANDREA 253
GUTHRIE, COURTNEY 242
GUTHRIE, MELINDA 221
GUEERREZ, VERON ICA
HADDEN, WILLIAM 242
HAGERTY, KELLY 221
HAHN, KRISTIN 25, 253
HAIGH, MATTHEW 221
HAIR, RUSTY 253
HALFF, SUSAN 221
HALL, C, RAINEY 242
HALL, DAVID 242
HALL, JENNIFER 221
HALL, NATHAN 253
HALL, PATRICK 242
HALL, RICKY 242
HALL, ROBIN 28, 44, 221
HALL, TOM 242
HALVORSEN, SUSAN 253
HAMAKER, PARKER 253
HAMBY, BETH 242
HAMBY, JODY 253
HAMILTON, TERRY 253
HAMMOND, TRACY 221
HANCHEY, CHRIS 253
HANEY, MIKE 242
HANSEN, DOUGLAS 221
HARDAWAY, MARY 253
HARDING, ANTHONY 248
HARDMAN, DEBBIE 248
HARDY, DOUG 221
HARKER, JAMIE 248
HARLESS, JENNIFER 253
HARLEss, PHILIP 31, 221
HARMON, LAURIE 221
HARNESS, JOHN 221
HARRELL, BOBBY 29, 43,
HARRELL, KYLE 253
HARRIS, NATALIE 221
HARRISON, BLUETT 253
HARROFF, JOEL 242
HART, LEE 253
HARTER, ANTHONY 221
HARTIGAN, P. C. 89
HARTMAN, BRAD 253
HARTMAN, LAURA 242
HARTMANN, NICOLE 242
HIEQETSELL, LANCE 19, 42,
HARVARD, RICHARD 222
HARVEY, JEFF 221
HARVEY, KALYNNE 31,
HASH, TRICIA 37, 65, 222
HASSLER, BETSY 243
HASTINGS, KIM 253
HATFIELD, ROBERT 253
HATFIELD, THERESA 222
HATFIELD, TRACI 253
HIQLFIELD, WHITNEY 28,
HAUKOS, TIFFANY 253
HAWLEY, MARK 243
HAYEN, GREGORIE 248
HAYES, HOLLY 186, 187,
HAYNIE, HILARY 222
HAZEL, KATIEZ 35
HAZELWOOD, KATIE 186,
HEALEY, KEVIN 253
HEATLEY, TREY 82
HEATLY, SCOTT 253
HEATLY, SIDNEY 222
HEATON, DALE 253
HECKMAN, KAREN 187,
HEE-OH, POK 39
HEGLER, PAULA 12, 17, 222
HEITZENRATER, JOHN 89,
HENAULT, BRIAN 243
HENDERSON, LINDA 222
HENDRIX, BILL 253
HENIKA, BETH 193, 243
HENKEL, JAMES 222
HENNEBERGER, JOHN 243
HERMAN, DANA 253
HERMAN, JOHN 253
HERNANDEZ, MARIA 222
HERRICK, MARLO 222
HERRICK, STACEY 253
HERROLD, LAURA 253
HESS, DREW 253
HESTER, KEVIN 243
HEYE, CHRIS 253
HICKIN, NANCY 253
HICKMAN, RODNEY 253
HICKS, DEANNA 253
HICKS, HEATHER 253
HIGGINS, ALLEN 188, 189
HIGGINS, GEORGE 222
HIGHTOWER, PAM 243
HILL, QCHIPJ DIVEN 44, 46,
HILL, DAVID 222, 243
HILL, DANNY 81, 243
HILL, JULIE 243
HILLS, SHANNON 27, 97,
HINES, L. S. "'I'REY" 243
HITT, SALENA 243
HOANG, THOA 253
HODGE, KAREN 243
HODGES, DAVID 243
HODGES, JAY 222
HOESTEREY, BRIAN 81,
HCXEAN, HEATHER 29, 243
HOGAN, HONEY 222
HOH, ROSA 253
HOHENSEE, NINA 222
HOHENSEE, RON 248
HOLLADAY, CHRIS 243
HOLLAND, JAMES 243
HOLLEY, GARY 222
HOLLEY, KARA 253
HOLLEY, RONALD 222
HOLLIMAN, ANNE 253
HOLLOWAY, CHERYL 223
HOLMES, DOUG 186, 187,
HOLMES, GUY 223
HOLMES, LEEANN 223
HOLMES, STEPHANIE 253
HOLTON, STEPHEN 30, 31,
HORN, BRAD 188, 223
HORNBUCKLE, NEAL 253
HORNER, VIRGINIA 42
HORNSBY, JEFF 12, 183,
HORSLEY, MICHELLE 253
HORTON, DSNIECE 243
HORTON, RON 179, 253
HOSEA, MISTY 27, 253
HOSKINS, KELLY 253
HOWARD, KRISTIN 252
HOWARD, RICK 253
HOWE, JENNIFER 253
HOWELL, CORONET 243
HUBER III, CHRIS 29, 223
HUDSON, DOIL 248
HUMPHRIES, LISA 223
HUNT, HUNTER 243
HUNT, R. ALAN 243
HUTTON, CHAD 248
HYDEMAN, WENDY 27, 254
HYMAN, JEF 254
IGNATION, HEATHER 223
INMAN, DIANA 223
INMAN, STEPHANIE 243
IRVING, CHARLES ICHIPI
ISHERWOOD, ROBERT 243
JABARA, NEAL 254
JABLONKSY, LISA 243
JACKS, DARLA 223
JACKSON, BLAKE 254
JACKSON, GREGORY 223
JACKSON, JENNIFER 254
JACKSON, MICHELLE 243
JACKSON, SEDRICK 243
JACOBS, JANET 254
JACOBS, JOHN 223
JACOBS, SHAWN 223
J ACOBSON, ERIC 223
JAMES, MENDI 243
JAMES, TOWANDA 223
J ARCHOW, GREG 254
JARVIE, WENDY 223
JAY, GARY 223
JENKINS, HOLLY 249, 254
JENNINGS, SHONN 254
J ENSCHKE, LISA 243
JENSEN, DOUG 254
JIMENEZ, JUAN 223
J IMENEZ, MITZIE 254
JOFFE, ILANA 223
JOHNSON, BRIAN 254
JOHNSON, CORTNEY 254
JOHNSON, DARBY 243
JOHNSON, EMERY 254
JOHNSON, ERIC 254
JOHNSON, JERMEY 254
JOHNSON, KENNETH 223
JOHNSON, KRISTY 243
JOHNSON, LORIA 224
JOHNSON, MIKE 254
JOHNSON, WILFORD 178,
JOHNSTON, WILL 21, 57,
JONES, DARRYL 248
JONES, DAVID 224
JONES, JAMES 224
JONES, JAY 224
JONES, JENNIFER 61, 243
JONES, JULIE 243
JONES, KEVIN 243
JONES, NICHOLAS 243
JONES, MARTHA 47, 254, 50
JONES, RESHAD 254
JONES, TONYA 248
JORDAN, LEE 243
JORDAN, MANUEL 248
JUAREZ, RANDY 254
Jzggoss, NOT PICTURED
KABELL, KATHLEEN 37,
KAIHANI, MICHELLE 193,
KAKACEK, SCOTT 254
KALIDAS, NEESHA 13, 254
KALMIN, STACY 12, 248
KANIATOBE, KEN 243
KANZ, KOLLYN 243
KARNES, STEVE 189
KARNS, STEVE 254
KARP, JON 20, 224
KARP, MANDY 254
KASSANOFF, JIM 236
KEAHEY, CHRIS 254
KEBABJIAN, JENNY 243
KECKLER, STEVE 20, 21,
KEENAN, JILL 192, 254
KEENEY, EDEN 35
KEENEY, KATHRINE 243
KEETCH, KAREN 224
KEGLEY, ESTELLE 243
KEITH, SCOTT 243
KELLAM, STEVE 192, 193,
KELLER, ROBIN 224
KELLEY, JEANNE 224
KELLEY, JILL 224
KELLEY, KERRI 243
KELLEY, MERRY 254
KELLY, JEANNE MARIE
KELLY, JILL ELON 224
KEMP, ROBIN 254
KENNEDY, BRYAN 254
KENNEDY, CANDACE 254
KISENEDY, CHAS KCHADI
KER, PEYTON 248
KESLER, STEPHANIE 224
KETCH, ANDREW 44, 224
KHABAZIAN, SHIDEH 38
KIEFER, ALICIA 254
KILE, CI-IARLENE 224
KIIBORE, BRETT 254
KILLEEN, KIM 16, 19,243
Sophomore Debbie Nesmith is hard at work with
her project in General Crafts. fScott2
"DANDY" 47, 224
KIM, CINDY 248 '
KINCADE, CHEWNING 9
KINCAID, WILLIAM 224
KIRK, DIANE 243
KIRSCHNER, PHILIP 243
KLATT, LISA 254
KLEIN, SHARI 254
KLEINER, MELISSA 254
KLIE, CARRIE 254
KLIE, JENNIFER '254
KLINGENBERG, PAUL 254
KNEPPER, STEVE 243
KNIANICKY, STEVE 243
KNIGHT, JEFF 188, 189, 243
KNIGHT, KEVIN 243
KNOBLER, RICK 254
KOBACKER, KAREN 243
KOBLITZ, TRICIA 254
KOCH, KANDI 254
KOEZUKA, DEAN 254
KOHLS, KELVIN 254
KOHUT, JACQUE 26, 27
KONRAD, JULIE 97, 224
KOSFISZER, EDNA 11, 243
KOZAK, KIM 244
KRAMER, PETER 187, 224
KRATSCHMER, BOBBY 82,
KRODER, LISA 244, 97, 193,
KRUGMAN, DAVID 224
KUDLICK1, BRET 224
KUGER, MELVIN 18
' I KUHNE, BRAD 178, 179, 254
KUHNE, SUNDI 224
KUSCH, MARIA 224
KWAK, YOUNG 248
KYLE, MIKE 254 '
LACROSS, JODI 254
LAJOIE, PAUL Isa, 2447
LANDERS, KEVIN 254,
LANDERS, SCO'I'I' 224
LANGFORD, GEORGE 254
LANSDEN, JOHN 254
LARSEN, DANIELLE 244
LASTER, MICHAEL 248
LATHAN, CHRIS 225 ,
LAVINE, EVA 225
LAWRENCE, DO'I'I'IE sv,
LAWSON, RICK 254 I
LAYNE, ANDRE 254
LE, XUONG 254
LEACH, LAWRENCE 179
LEACH, JASON 254
LEBAN, RIGINA 244
LEBLANC, TRICIA 244:
LEE, DAVID 244
LEE, H00 244
LEE, JENNIFER 47, 49, 225
LEE. JUDY 254 LYAL
LEE, KYUNG 244
LEE, NAMI 244
LEE, THOMAS 50, 225 I
LEE, YUN-SEE 254
LEENHER, SCOTT 244
LEGGETT, STEPHEN 244
LEHMAN, TRENT 179, 254
LEIDEL, NICOLE 255
LEMKE, KRISTIN 255 IJIA
LENOK, LAURA 244
LEOU, ELLEN 40, 244
LEVINE, EARL 244
LEVINE, GERALD 255
LEVY, ISABELLE 248
LEWIS, CARRIE 244
LEWIS, GREG 254
LEWIS, JACKY 37
LICKTEIG, KARL 255
LILLEY, KIMBERLY 225
LIN, ANNA 11
LINCOLN, SUSAN 244
LINDERMAN, TRICIA 255
LINDNER, JILL 244
LINDSAY, SUSAN 193, 225
LINK, MICHAEL 255
LINN, LARRY 49, 225
LIPELES, MATTHEW 18.
LIPELES, STEWART 225
LIPPMAN, STACY 244
LITTLES, RAY 32
LIU, CHIH YUAN 255
LIU, LORAN 255
LIU, VICTOR 2, 97, 248
LIU, VIVIAN 28, 29, 55, 97
LIVINGSTON, WENDI 225
LOCKE, RAYNEL 248
LOCKHART, AMY 10, 61,
LOCKHART, PAULA 225
LOCKHART, SUSANNE 27,
LOHF, TAMI 255
LOMBARDO, TONY 225
LONBORG, KARLA 225
LONG, LARRY 244
LONG, SUSAN 225
LONGINO, JOE 178, 179
LOOS, ALLYSON 225
LOVELACE, JOHN 60
LOVELL, YAN 255
LOWE, SAM 37,244
LUGO, CARLOS 255
LUNDAY, JEFFERY 225
LUNDAY, VAL 189, 244
LYNCH, RICHARD 248
LYNCH, LAURA 255
LYNN, KATIE 37,255
LYSEN, JOHN 244
MADDOCK, LAURA 255
MADER, TAMMY 66,255
MADES, DEBBIE 244
MADISON, LEE 244
MALEC, CHUCK 244
MALLOY, MARK 244
MALONEY, TIMOTHY 225
MANERS, LINDA 244
MANGOLD, KYANNE 225
MANILOFF, CHRIS 255
MANNING, RODERICK 178
MAO, EDWARD 225
MAREK, B. J, 187
MAREK, BOBBY 244
MARESH, JOHN 255
MARLER, JANNA 255
MARSH, TROY 66, 225
MARSHALL, JOHN 255
MARSHALL, MARK 255
MARTIN, AMY 244, 248
MARTIN, BRANDYE 244
MARTIN, CHRISTINE 255
MARTIN, DARIUS 255
MARTIN, DONALD 255
MARTIN, DOUG 97, 188, 225
MARTIN, SABRINA 244
MARTIN, SYSLIA 236
MARTIN, TAMMY 255
MARTIN, TOM 57
MARTINEZ, DANNY 244
MARVER, CAMMY 244
MARWILL, GREG 30, 65, 226
MARWILL, WENDY 30
MASON, STACI 255
MATERA, KAREN 226
MATHIS, MARK 25, 44, 226
MATRONE, CHRIS 244
MATTEWS, LORENZA 226
MAWJI, NADYA 226
MAWJI, TASLEEM 255
MAXWELL, NICK 12,226
MAYER, LUCY 244
MAYER, MICHELLE 226
MAYER, PHILIP 226
MCADAMS, WAYNE 226
McARA, TAMMI 255
MCBRIDE, JILL 187, 255
MCBRIDE, SCOTT 244
McCANN, KIM 255
McCASLAND, PAIGE 60, 226
MCCAULEY, SETH 255
Mc-CLURE, STEVE 244
MCCORMACK, ROY 248
McCORMICK, CHERYL 244
MQCRAY, DEBBIE 244
McCREE, LISA 226
MCDANIEL, MARK 244
Seniors Mark Scroggins and Lisa Partain
enjoy Homecoming. fStringfelZowj
MCDANIEL, JEFF 255
MCDOUGAL, J. B. 226
McDOWELL, SUSIE 244
MCDUFFEE, PAT 30, 226
MCENTEE, LAURA 255
MCGEE, NICHOLE 255
MCGINNIS, GARY 244
MCGINNIS, KIRK 244
MCGOWAN, SHEILA 26, 27,
30, 33, 226
MCGREW, CINDY 226
McKEE, ROSEMARY 226
McKEE, CHRIS 255
MCKEEL, RICHARD 255
MCKENZIE, MAUREEN 244
MCMASTERS, TREY 226
McNEIL, BRETTAH 248
McNEME, PAUL 193, 244
MCPETERS, JEFF 226
MCPETERS, ANGIE 255
MCQUIRTER, CLIFF 244
MCQUIRTER, CRAIG 244
MCUMBER, PAUL 255
MEANS, CARL 255
MEEK, JASON 255
MEENAN, MIKE 244
MEI-IAL, CHARLOTTE 226
MEINARDUS, ALICE 226
MELLNICK, .IACQUE 226
MELLOW, JEFFREY 226
MELODY, KEVIN 244
MELTON, KIM 227
MENAUL, NICHOLE 255
MENNINS, PETER 81
MERCER, SHERRI 46, 236
MERCER, TARA 248
MERKLEY, ANDREA 255
MERKOW, ANGELINE 248
MERRIFIELD, APRIL 227
MESSING, LISA 244
MEYER, DAVID 82, 227
MEYER, HOYT 255
MEYERS, CATHERINE 248
MICHULKA, MITCH 186,
MIKEL, KATHLEEN 97, 227
MILBURN, JOHN 255
MILEM, BRUCE 227
MILES, CHRIS 255
MILLER, AMY 244
MILLER, LANCE 244
MILLER, MICHAEL 49, 227
MILLER, TRACY 227
MILLER, AMY 61
MILLIKEN, ANNA 227
MILLIKEN, MATT 179,255
MILNER, JAMES 244
MILNER, LISA 24, 227
MINER, REBECCA 244
MINTON, VICTORIA 255
MIRAMONTES, NOE 41, 255
MIRAMONTES, JAIME 255
MITCHELL, LEANNE 244
MIXON, ANGIE 227
MOHR, YVETTE 255
MOLINA, ARNOLD 33, 46,
48, 49, 64
MONTELONGO, LINDA 244
MOON, DANIEL 248
MOON, SUN 248
MOON, VENESSA 227
MOORE, JASON 227
MORALES, MICHELLE 244
MORAN, JENNY 88
MORAN, JENNII 255
MORGAN, RENEE 227
MORGAN, VENESSA 227
MORGAN, MARC 255
MORIN, SHEILA 27, 30,245
MOQRIS, MICHELLE 27,
MORRIS, SANDRA 227
MORSE, ERIC 255
MOSLEY, RON 245
MOULTON, MICHELLE 227
MOULTON, TODD 255
MOW, BRETT 245
MULLEN, MICHAEL 227
MULVEY, MIKE 245
MUN, YOUNG 248
MUNOZ, CATHLEEN 245
MUNOZ, MIKE 189, 245
MURPHREE, KELLI 245
MURPHREE, STEVE 245
MURPHY, CHRIS 30,245
MURPHY, MARGARET 227
MURPHY, ROLAND 245
MURPHY, STEVE 189
MURPHY, MICHAEL 255
MURPHY, PATRICIA 255
MURRAY, CRAIG 187, 256
MUSE, DANNY 256
MUSKOPF, SUSAN 56, 245
MYATT, KRISTINE 227
MYERS, SCOTT 227
NAFTALIS, PAUL 256
NAIL, KEN 245
NAIL, LAURA 245
NASH, CHARLES 256
NASSIF, DOUG 256
NAVARRETE, MARIA 236
NAVID, FAROKH 193,256
NAYLOR, DIANA 227
NEACE, KEVIN 245
NEAL, JABARA 254
NEAL, KEVIN 245
NEEDLES, PHIL 44, 256
NELSON, KENT 228
NELSON, JOHN 256
NERVIS, REGIONALD 245
NESMITH, KRISTINA 245
NESMITH, DEBBIE 256
NEVERDOUSKY, DANA 228
NEVERDOUSKY, LISA 256
NEW, JULIA 245
NEWBERRY, NANCY 19,
88, 89, 245
NEWHOUSE, RUSSELL 228
NEWMAN, EDWARD 245
NEWSOM, CHRIS 256
NGUYEN, LAN 248
NGUYEN, MY 256
NGUYEN, NHAN 248
NGUYEN, NHAT 228
NGUYEN, NHO 248
NGUYEN, TONY 245
NGUYEN, TRUONG 245
NILES, ASI-ILYN 248
NIX, DEANA 256
NOFFKE, AUNDREA 256
NOLAN, BILL 245
NOLAN, ELVA 228
NOLAN, SEAN 256
NORMAN, SHEILA 228
NORTH, SUSAN 193, 256
NORVELL, BRAD 256
O'NEAL, MEAGAN 23
O'NEAL, SCOTT 23
0'BRIAN, LEE 245
O'BRIEN, DOUG 228
O'NEAL, ROBERT 228
O'NEILL, PATRICIA 228
OAKES, SUZY 228
OAKLEY, GLEN 256
OAKRY, JAMES 248
OGDEN, DOUG 258
OKERBLOOM, JANYE 245
OLAN, EMMANUEL 228
OLAN, RODRIGO 256
OLESKY, DAVID 228
OLIVER, DENISE 228
OLIVER, JAMIE 245
OLNEY, PAUL 245
ONEAL, SCOTT 245
ORD, KAREN 228
ORNISH, ANDREA 50, 228
OSTERBERG, SCOTT 245
OSWALD, KARI 58, 245
OWEN, CHRIS 245
OWENS, CAROLYN 14, 258
OWENS, HOLLY 228
OWENS, WADE 187, 228
PACE, MIKE 245
PACHECO, ELIZABETH 256
PACKMAN, JILL 245
PADILLA, STEVE 13, 228
PAEZ, ALICIA 256
PAK, HO 35, 245
PAPP, KARLA 32, 245
PARK, CHUNGA 245
PARKER, DAVID 245
PARKER, ROLAND 245
PARKS, MICHAEL 248
PARKS, MICHELE 256
PARTAIN, LISA 228
PARTON, BETSY 256
PATCHETT, DAVID 236
PARTRELLO, KURT 248
PATTERSON, DAVID 245,
PATTERSON, JASON 228
PATTERSON, JEFF 187
PATTERSON, JEFFREY 228
PATTERSON, TARSHA 248
PATTON, DAVID 228
PATTON, ROB 256
PAYNE, JOSEPH 245
PAYSON, BRIAN 258
PEARCE, LISA 228
PEARSON, KEITH 228
PECK, ANDREA 27, 229
PEII-TER, ROBIN 229
PENDLETON, JOHNS. 229
PENLAND, ANDREW 245
PENNELL, TIFFANY 256
PEOPLES, KEVIN 178, 179,
PERKINS, AMY 245
PERO, TERESA 229
PERRY, KRISTEN 299
PETERS, ANN MARIE 245
PETERSON, STACIA A. 299
PETERSON, CRAIG 256
PETTENGILL, TOMMY 248
PETTERSON, CRAIG 256
PETTIT, JAMES 258
PEzzANITI, ANGELA 248
PHILLIPS, CHERYL 229
PHILLIPS, DAVID 27
PHILLIPS, JOE MARK 245
PHILLIPS, JOHN 229
PHILLIPS, CHRIS 65
PHILLIPS, DEANN 258
PHOTIADES, KEVIN 256
PICKETT, BARBAR 248
PIERCE, ELAINE 299
PINKER, MARC 245
PIPER, LINDA 229
PIPER, LISA 256
PIRANI, YASMYN 229
PITMAN, JODI 245
POK, HEE OH 258
POLAND, DAVID 66
POLLACK, KIM 256
POLLOCK, STACY 61,245
POLUS, WENDY 245
POMBERG, DAVID 229
POMEROY, WILLIAM 245
PONDER, MARGARET 245
POPP, MISSY 245
POTTER, MARGARET 66
POWELL, MARILYN 55,245
POWERS, GREG 245
PRACHYL, LISA 229
PRATHER, TANYA 256
PRATIKSHAP, RAO 256
PREISSER, JERETTE I3
PRESSLY, CURRY WM. 236
PRICE, SCOTT 27, 299
PRICE, STACEY 245
PRICE, STEVE 19, 236
PRICE, WILLIAM 245, 178
PRICE, STEPHEN 256
PRIVETT, JONETTE 245
PRUITT, AMANDA 245
PULLEN, DAVID 299
PYONG, PYHYOP OH 256
PYUN, EDDIE 189, 256
QUINN, THERESA 11
RABIN, NANCY 245
RADO, CHRISTOPHER 299
RADO, MATT 258
RAGAN, GLEN 245
RAINEY, RICK 245
RAIZA, REBECCA 245
RALEY, KEVIN 299
RALEY, CRAIG 258
RAMSEY, ERIC 258
RANDALL, TERESA 245,
Sophomores Staci Shisler, Greg Shelton and
juniors Lee Jordon, Tony Shattle and Scott
Bridges take time to sit in the courtyard.
RANEY, BRANNON 256
RANGEL, TINA 44, 299
RASUL, FATIMA 229
RATCLIFF, DANIEL 248
RATCIFFE, JAMES 246
RATLIFF, BILL 185, 246
Rggl'giIND, SCARLETT 50,
RAYSON, KISCHEA 256
RECTOR, DONALD 246
REDDEN, CRAIG 248
REDFEARN, KYLE 189, 246
REDFEARN, TODD 256
REDMON, JEFF 256
REDMORE, NAOMI 248
REDPATH, PAM 97, 299
REED, VERONICA 246
REEDY, ELIZABETH 256
REGNER, PAUL 246
REICHLER, STUART 256
REID, SUSAN 299
REMINGTON, ADAM 189,
RENEAU, RON 299
RENEAU, STACI 256
RETTON, MARY LOU 8
RETTSTATT, SHAWN 230
RHODES, KAREN 23, 246
RICE, GINA 246
RICE, TONY 256
RICHMAN, MICHAEL 230
RICHMAN, TRINA 246
RICHMOND, MIKE 246
RICKS, DAVID 186
RIGG, CHERYL 248
RIGGS, CATHY 32, 230
RILEY, KELLY 39, 256
RILEY, KENNY 27
RISCHER, SHARONDA 230
RIST, JOHN 256
RITCHERSON, LESLI 246
RITTER, ERIKA 256
RIVERS, KAREN 246
RIZZO, WENDY 30, 230
ROACH, BECKY 230
ROZBSERTS, ADRIENNE 56,
ROBERTS, CLIFF 193
ROBERTS, DAVID 257
ROBERTS, KELLY 26, 27
ROBERTS, KELLY 230
ROBERTS, MICHAEL 230
ROBERTS, NEAL 230
ROBERTS, TIM 193
ROBERTS, TRACI 230
ROBERTSON, SCOTT 230
ROBERTSON, CRAIG 257
ROBERTSON, GEORGE 257
ROBINSON, ALICIA 230
ROBINSON, KEITH 230
ROBINSON, STEPHEN 248
ROCHWELL, JULIE 230
RODGERS, TAMMY 246
RODRIGUEZ, MONA 257
ROE, SALLY 46
ROE, SALLY 257
ROFFWARG, AARON 7, 257
ROGERS, JEFF 246
ROGERS, "JUD" WM. 44, 45,
ROMBERG, LARRY 230
ROMICK, STACI 257
ROSENBLUM, MARK 230
ROSINSKY, LISA 246
ROSS, BRIAN 246
ROTH, DARRIN 257
ROTH, RACHEL 257
ROWE, JANA 230 SAWTELLE, STEPHANIE SIg!g"fURS, NOT PICTURED Zifigc22RSIRi!giifZ46 SQQQNHARTY BARRY 249'
Bowl-1, BONALD 230 , 2
, 230 BBB, 2 11 B B - . B E BSTEINHART, KENNY 257
RQWLAND, STEVE 29, 37, SCHACKET, DAVID 251 SENS, KATHLEEN 246 SKINNER, JAMES 231 STEPHENS KARI 257
246 SCHACKMAN BRETT 246 SENTENEY, AMBER 246 SKLAR, CRAIG 246 -
ROWLETT, WANZA 246 SCHAFFER, ROBIN 230 SERRIS, PAUL 231 SKQRHEIM, BILL 257 STERN' JENNIFER 247
ROY, MICHAEL 2462 SCHELL, WENT 246 E BBEWELLQMARY 231 SLATTERY, NATALIE 251 EESTEVENSHXARON 257
RIQJNSHTEIN. SIGALIT SCHLETTE, ELLEN 246 SHACKMAN, BRETT 61 SIi2?gIGH'I'ER,CHR1STIS i?3gEZ233 36
RUBIOLA, SHELBY 257 SCHMIDTDENNIS 246 SZQf3Q,iQ9KE:PETE.Q13'246 SMALL MICHAEL 41 248 37,642 255 , N Q
RUNDLE' ANN 246 SCHMIDT' JANICE 27' 246 S 'VK NNE 231 smffr 'A ISON ' ESTEWART' BARRQN 248
E ' SCHNEIDER, STEVE ms, SHARBERY JULIE 591257 H' LL 257
RUSHING, LEANN 25, 246 STEWART, CANDY 232
RUSKIN DEE ANNA 257 ZS! SHARBER' ROBERT 82' 231 SMITH, BETSY 257 STEWART ROBERT
'E B E SCHOENBRUN, BENNIE SHARIF,MARLA 246 SMITH, CHRIS 257 , E 232
RUSSELL, KRISTY 47 44315, 230, 231 SHAVER MICHAEL 246 SMITH DAPHNE 246 B STEWART, SAM 20,LI89, 247
RUSSELL, CHRISTI 257 SCHOENBRUN, MICHAEL SHAW TQREY 257 SMITH JENNY 257 STILLINGS, JOHN 258
RUSSELL, JASON 257 246 ' SMITH BEVERLY 246 STINSON, BRYAN 201
RUSSELL vlcxl 257 5CH0LL,R0BBY186,187, SHEEHANCANDIS 257 ' ETIRK CHRISTINE 232
' ' '232 SHELTON, GREG 257 SMITH, LESLEY 246 K ' K K
RYDH- JASON 257 SCHEIMSHEB, JERRY 246 SHEPARD, DOUG 231 SMITH, PATRICK 232 STONE' MEGAN 258
RYLEE KENNETH 230 SCHRIMSHER, STAN 251 SHEPARD, ROBERT 231 SMITH, ROBERT 257 STONE SHARLA 247
2 f SCEULZ, MAUEEEN 257 SHIPMAN, DORA 2213, 231 SMITH, SAMAMTHA 246 STONE' TASHIA 258
.,. ..... SCHULTZ, CLARK 231 SHIPP CLINT 257 SMITH, SAMMIE 27 STOREY, CYNTHIA 247
' STORY EMILY 258
SCHULTZ, DANA 193, 257 SHIRLEY, PATRICK 248 SMITH, SCOTT 246 '
SALDANA, MARA 246 SCHULTZ, SCHUYER 213, SHISLER, STACI 257 SMYPH, SEAN 246 STRAND' JOHN 1247
SALLEY, DEAN se, 257 sci-wuz, WARREN 97, 246 SHURTLEFF, LANCE 246 SMITH, SHEILA 1, 231 EZQNSSEEATD' PAUL 257
SAMPSON, STEPHANIE SCHUYER, JOHN 231 SICKLES, ANDREA 231 smrm, STEPHANIE 231 8 ' R C 258
246 E B SCHWARTZ- NIKK1 2455 SIELING5 BRIAN 231 SMITPLSUTTUN 257 , STRA Ss? JULIE 232
SAMSGN, CHRIS 246 SCHWARTZ, NANCI 257 SIGLER MARY 27 246 SMITH, TERRY 248 ETBICKLAND, NEILL 258
SAMUEL, Daman, 248 ' ' H ODD STRINGHAM, SUZANNE
S SCOTT, TINA 30, 257 SIKORA ADAM 246 SMH, 'T 246 247
AMUEL, DESIREE 257 ' E
5 B E , l IAID , SCOWCRAWQ ELIZABETH SIMMONS, BRENNA 257 SMITH' TRAVIS 257 sfrnom, JQHN 56,921 185,
SANDERS, BART 251 213, 231 E
SIMMONS CAROLINE 60 sM1TH, WARNER 111 246 232
SANDEBS, JOHN 257 SCQIQQPGGINS, MARK 65, 187, 231 ' ' sNow, DAVID 257 STROUP, JEFF 232
SANFORD. KEISHA 25? SEBERGER DEBBIE 22 S1MMONS,STACEY 231 soBoL, MARTIN 257 STUBBLEFIELD,
SANTOSE WS 246 231 ' 2 E ' SIMMONS, TOMMY iss, SOLOMAN, DANIEL 119 CARGLYN 44' 45, 232
SATAR' KHALID 248 SECKINGER' AMY 246 s131sig3i1MEE 257 SOLOMAN' TERRY 248 ZETIKETEEEVZA7
SAWAYAYHOM, SEIDEMAN BRIAN 251 f SONGER, MICHELLE 11, ' 4
QIAKAYDOW QKATHYJ SELLERS dwm 246 SIMPSON, BRICK 44 246 SULLIVAN, STEVE 2-as
SAWTELLE, SHELLEY 246 SELTZ' MICHAEL 246 SIMS, KAREN 231 SORENSEN, LISA 257 SULLIVAN, VINCE 247
SORENSON, KIRSTEN 248 SVEDEMAN, SUSAN 247
SORENSON, MARK 232 SWADLEY, MELINDA 232
sons, STEPHANIE 246 SWANEPHQL, TINA 232
SOPHOMORES, NOT SWANSTROM MARK 258
PICTURED 259 '
SPELLMANJIM 246 S'Y3'f5Q'GEN' DAVID 188'
SPENCE, PAIGE 257 swE1'rzER, SUSIE 247
SPENCER, MONIQUE 246 sYMoNs, KATHERINE 258
fx SPENCER, RACHEL 247
0600 SPIES, RICHARD 232
OX 9 SPIES, JAMES 257
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THOMAS CHRIS 247 UNRUH, CHRISTY 247
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THOMAS' MIKE 179' 258 URIIANCZYK Joi: 255
THOMPSON, CYNTHIA 255 URETSKY HAROLD 233
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THOMPSON. KELLY 247 i -
THOMPSON, LISA 247 V
THOMPSON, MICHELE 233 VALDEZ' DOUG 258
THOMPSON, MONTE 255 ROBIN 25'
THONWSONI SCOTT 233 VANDONGEN, CINDY 247
THOMPSON, TAMMY 233 258
THOMPSON, WYTH 11, 57, VATAN, LUOI 66
247 VENELL, MELODIE 247
THORPE, MICHAEL 248 VENELL, MICHELLE 247
THRONEBERRY, JOHN 258' VIEYRA, KIMIV254
THWEATT, KYLE 245 VILLARREAL. KAY 234
TIDWELL, CARA 233 vog, II 234
TINCHI ANDREW 36' 247 VOLPE, KAREN 81, 254
TINDELLIJIM 247 vOLz, VIVIAN247
TINDELL4 247 VORA JULIE-II 247
TIPPETT ROBERT 233 VORDENEAUM, TONY 247
TOLBERT, JAMES 233 VOSPER DAVE 233
TULBERTI USA 9- 233 VOTH, BENNY DUANE 234
TOLLIVER, SONYA 247 VU, QUANG 41
TOMLINSON, SCOTT 255
TOMSON, ANNE 258 -, '
TOMSON, MIKE 27, 233
TON, CAMTUONG 247 WAITS, CASEY 247
TOREITT, MATT 258 WALGREN, MARK 188, 247
TORRES, TORI 258 WALKER, ALLISON 44, 247
TRACY, RUSS 255 WALKER, ATHENA 258
TRAMMELIQ, BRADY 247 WALKER, BETH 255
TRAN, DATQ 233 WALKER, ERIC 254
TRAN, SON THANH 233 WALKER, JOEL 179, 258
TRAN, THOA 258 WALKER, LOREA 254
TRAUTMAN, JEFF 247 W ALL, RENEE 247
TREKA, JOE 258 WALLACE, KELLIE 247
TREMEL, SUZANNE 248 WALLACE, KRISTEN 247
TRIBBLE. TBD 247 WALLACE, RON 258
TRICE, SHANNON LEE 255 WALLS, JULIE 247
TRIDER, DVETTE 248 WALTERS, ORAL 234
TRIDER, SHANE 258 WALTERS, TRACEY 247
TISSUE, MARY ELEANOR WALTHER, JIM 155
WALTON, DAMON 247
TRITTON, WENDY 81, 233 WANG BING 258
TROTTER, ANTHONY 233 WARD' PAUL 234
TROTTER, MANDY 97, 255 WARRLEN LYNN ANN 234
TUCKEIR DAVID 32 233 WASHINGTON? LISA 258
' I I ' WATERS, MICHELLE 55,
TUCKER, ROCHELLE 248 248
TURECKY, BECKY 247 WATSON, CHRISTINA 44,
TURLEY, JIMMY 247 1871248
TURNER, ,ISHN 258 WATSON, EDWARD 255
247 60, 188, 234
TWITTY, KURT 155, 233 WATTERS4 CHRIS 234
TYSON, JIMMIE 258 WATTS' JOHN 258
WATTS, MELISSA 255
WAULDRON, ERIK 248
- '-" WEATHERFORD, KEITH
UHRIK, RICHARD WEAVER, BEVERLY 255
ANDREW 233 WEAVER, JULIE 254
UNDERHILL, JEAN 247 WEBB, JAME32414
WEBER, WENDY 47, 255
WEERS, ROBERT 248
WEINEERC, AMY 44, 234
WEINBERG, ELLEN 5, 18,
VWEISE, KELLI DAWN 234
WELCH, ANDREW 234
WELCH, BRIAN 258
WELCH, PETER 255
WELLENS, DAVID 245
WELLS, CHARLIE 155, 234
WELLS, LEAH 248
'WENGLER, BRAD 258
WEPRIN, STEPHANIE 248
WERDEN, CARLA 248
WERNER, DOUG 248
WERNER, PAUL 254
WEYANDT, JEFF 255
WHALEN, JON' 254
WHISENAND, PAUL 258
WHITAKER, ANNE 64, 258
WHITE, MARY BETH 27,
WHITE, SHANNON 254
WHITFIELD, LLEZSEL 258
WHITMAN, GERARD 248
WHITTEN, GREG 82, 245
WHITTEN, MICHAEL 258
WIAY. WILLIAM 189
WIOCINTON, ANGIE 258
WILCOX, STEVEN LEE 254
WILKS, DEAN 455, 51
WILLARD, ANN 234
WILLEY, ANN 57, 234
WILLIAMS, CHAJUAN 255
,Wg3.MARTH, MIKE 20, 44,
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WILLIAMS, CHANDRA 258
WILLIAMS, CHRIS 67
WILLIAMS, DOUG 258
WILLIAMS, KELLY 245
WILLIAMS, KEVIN 248
WILLIAMS, KRIS 258
WILLIAMS, NICOLE 258
WILLIAMS, STEVEN 245
WILLMAN, DAVID 248
WILLS, SABRINA 248
WILLSON, JOHN 235
WILLSON, JOSH 245
WILSON, ANDY 25S
WILSON, CATHY 248
WILSON, CORRINE 26, 27,
WILSON, DOUGLAS 248
WILSON, JOSH 10 if
WILSON, LALANII' 44, 259
WILSON, MICHAEL J. 235
WILSON, MICHAEL S. 235
WILSON, MIKE 55
WILSON, STEVEN 255
WILT, JENNIFER455 ,
WINDES, TIMOTHY 255
WING, MICHAEL LO. 235
WINN, TIPPI 245
WITT, KEN 248
WITT, TRACI 235
.WI'I'TE, GRETCHEN LEE
'WIT'1"Y, MARC 259 i
WOLANDE, DALIA 248
WOLF, DAMON F. 235
WOLFE, DARREN 259
WOLFE. SARA 2592 1 4244 l
WOLFE, WENDE 24, 55, 50,
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WOLKENSTEIN, AMY 4432
WOOD, MICHELLE 259
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WOODWARD, ANN23, 259
WOODWARD, JAMES 259
WSIQDWARD, JULIE ANN
WOSSEN, HAILE 259,
WRIGHT, TODD 2555, 7
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WU, GLORIA 259 ' '
WYSONC, ERIN 248
YANDELL, ROBIN 248
YI, SINU 255
YOO, HANS S. 235
YOSS, ROEYNNE 255
YCIUNG, LAURA RENEE
YU, BEN 259
YUAN, JEAN 236
YUAN, LESTER 259
ZASTOUPIL, RICHARD 178,
ZECH, ALFRED JOHN 255
ZEIICHER, PETE 2454 74
ZERINGUE, DONALD 255
ZIMRING, JEFFREY 236
ZIMRING, NATHAN 248
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