Richardson High School - Eagle Yearbook (Richardson, TX)

 - Class of 1985

Page 12 of 278

 

Richardson High School - Eagle Yearbook (Richardson, TX) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Page 12 of 278
Page 12 of 278



Richardson High School - Eagle Yearbook (Richardson, TX) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Page 11
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Richardson High School - Eagle Yearbook (Richardson, TX) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Page 13
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Page 12 text:

Juniors Paige Curtis and Ellen Weinberg enjoy a summer day on Cedar Lake in East Texas. 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- Around. fGonzalezj Senior Laurea Dunahoe enjoys Padre Island during summer vacation. fweinbergl Q ka A' 'Qs !' Y fu... Afqvgpqv. " - 456' sais, lec ss e K if 8 l Student Life E E co E C use Yi

Page 11 text:

we . . ll' 4, W ,W :wat 7' M 4 Slit? W? IM wil' BE' Having your own time 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 Aaron Roffwarg. 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 visiting colleges. "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 school? At dances, athletic events and the library, sophomores, junior and seniors get together. "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 Wolkenstein Student Life f 7



Page 13 text:

3 t as S f- .5 if mgfszl V SUMMER 'lt's the best time of the year' Summer? "It,s the best time of the year!" exclaimed sophomore Melany Danehy. 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- mer days. "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- ing year. 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 forward to. "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 Needles FF. is iffllfwrs 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 students. IWeinberg1 Student Life X 9

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