Stephenville High School - Yellow Jacket Yearbook (Stephenville, TX)

 - Class of 1988

Page 1 of 266


Stephenville High School - Yellow Jacket Yearbook (Stephenville, TX) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 266 of the 1988 volume:

SFPS ' mfr 5 5 9 M1557 I F, OO xl U86 7213! 5? 324153 Qemad and W W md A' PM 154 ,. 52 QQQDQWUQVR new GQCLQQQ, Jc1QIQei 144 fvxSiOxvct Gnoup 188 Pause, 15011 flexion 212 d 820 othersb Are Y CU. Kan Knvited to an Y ST ANT REPLA IN FOR Sfwmkw MQW SW whegl 2650 OUQHEQQQEUQ F H! Siwkwlw T74 76401 N When: W -I 1,4 RSVP1 QQ? g, Y if makes for a duXX tk and no pXay ' Leshe Coan, Cmdg K SJQUM w3,pQ1Oil-5 Starting the Instant Replay . TQ . Jigvtg ,DKKQQJQQAS K mv, tile Q! Qkwpiiwtfi QUQ ' gels iivxtilu liolggg QQ: one 2 P as GSW GS pam Lion Wlglb This is it. The instant replay of our year. The excitement of the games, the dash to the parking lot after school to beat the crowd to Sonic, and the intense relationships put us in fast forward. Through the cars we drove, from the clunker to the new graduation gift, the clothes we wore and the people we were with, we gained instant rec- ognition. Then there was the homework. The books we lugged home and the projects we frantically finished the night before kept re- turning us to the re- wind and search mode. But, there were moments that brought us back to vivid action. During games, we par- ticipated in the record and play parts. The in- teraction with one an- other made us an in- stant group. We met before, after and during school to organize in specialty groups. And, finally, we were part of the community. We zoomed up and down Washington St., eagerly awaited the opening of Whataburger, bom- barded stores and res- taraunts and paused for action. lt's all here. ln black and white. The deep concentration shown in wrinkled foreheads and the smirks of victory. Take notice of own book of instant re- plays ' by Kim Kraatz Knowing what to do was as big a part ofthe game as ac- tually being on the field. Ju- niors Todd Bramlett t85l and Herman Reynolds KOH listen intensely to the instructions given by the coach. .... 2 . V '9 if Nm N55 .,--. . XX Involvement and spirit was the whole idea of pep rallies. Everyone got involved even more when the football players went wild. Senior Randy Rose steps off the row to "help out with one of the cheers". Photo by Margo Collins Outside work such as an insect collection was a major project n 63 and grade in Mrs. Bane's Biology Il classes. Senior Amy Wood waits for an unsuspecting insect to swim by as she crouches at the edge of the pond behind the practice fields. "This pond was nasty and gross," said Wood. "My feet were covered with mud.'l Photo by Kim Kraatz Sometimes our lives seemed to be filled with school work. While in art class, Sophomore Will Packwood and Freshman Jenny Medders put pens to paper. "I was trying to finish my work," said Packwood. During pep rallies, the seniors showed their spirit. When the band struck a beat, the upperclassmen danced. Seniors Rachell Heffernan, Cynthia Wilson, Yolanda Phillips and Cheryl Brown kick to the beat of the band. They were "enjoying being seniors,"said Phillips, Photo by Margo Collins Senior Michael Ryden watches the last JV game, played against Granbury. "I was thinking about what I would be doing the next day at this time. It was my last week of high school football and it was starting to hit mef' he said, Photo by Monica Robinson. Opening Weekends often included go- ing to dances, parties, or football games. However, de- spite the best-made plans, these weekend activities were sometimes a flop, Sophomore Brian Conger un- happily watches the football team lose to Brownwood, 62- 0. Photo by Margo Collins Free time was not always ex- actly free, especially for those involved in extracurri- cular activities. Junior Matt Copeland holds his steer still for the judge during the Erath County Livestock Show. Photo by Margo Col- lins ost fjcomuwid 22' t smart' is it A sw t s W, u i til will ilfwr - aww "-' "ff- 'l,"lL 1: it. ,U From beginning to end, it was always there. Whether it flew by in a blur or seemed to drag, we were right in the middle of it. Life. Our lives. In and out of school, our personalities affected everything we did. And our social times never seemed to last long enough. During school, in classes and in the halls, plans were made, discussed, or broken, and these plans carried over into our social lives. We went from school to the coke hour at Sonic, drove the 'fdragf' sped through the weekends at top speed. We went out with a date, a ubudf' or a group. We went to games, to dances, to the movies. Occasionally we only went to someone's house to watch movies on the VCR, and sometimes we even stayed home alone on a Friday or Saturday night. We spent our free time in a million ways: alone, with friends, crying, laughing, joking We went through the fights, the parties, the firsts, the lasts. All this and more as we raced closer and closer to the end of the year. In class, time might have seemed to drag, but in our own time, we put it into fast forward. . Instant Preview Panic! Horror! Those first-day terrors. The all- new Nightmare on Dale Street. Zombies in school. The reason? Homework overload. You are now Brain 10 From miniskirts to pleated pants to sweaters to rock-n-roll tees, it's a Fashion Statement. 18 The midnight rush to get home. Curfews, clocks, and excuses. There's no way out of the Parent Trap. 20 Glitter and glamour, flounces and frills. Our very own black- tie affair. It's Prom Night. 48 Dead. One recurring "nightmare" in school is that of waiting . . . waiting in lunch line, waiting for the bell to ring, waiting for break. Junior Jack Baccus waits in the of- fice for a chance to talk to one of the counselors. Photo by Margo Collins. r I sThe- Real. .Tmth Qi lifa Firelight flickered. Eyes widened in horror as the tale unfolded of a lowly freshman, left to the mercy of an evil, heartless . . . SENIOR! For about-to-be freshmen, legends of high school often caused frightened reactions. "I was expecting seniors to bother us every day ..., "said Rachel Fenner. For most, however, high school was more pleasant. "lt's been more fun than I thought it would be. I have a bunch of friends already there, some my age, some older," said Terry Williams. And the best part of the reality of high school? "The girlsll' said Williams. Margo Collins For some, the first experience as a freshman was the freshmanfsenior party, where freshmen were alternately covered in various "slimes" and "banged", "The worst was rolling around in the mud!" said Freshman Rachel Fenner. Photo by Mar- go Collins. Student Life . , ,. Before another Friday-morning pep rally, Freshman Stephanie Deviney rolls her eyes at a fellow Stin- gerette's comment. Stings spent many hours work- ing on routines to perform, in both games and pep rallies. For some, all this practice was a "night- maref' Photo by Margo Collins. For some, the "nightmare" of school began before classes even started. Football players, among oth- ers, spent the last few weeks of the summer in two- a-day workouts. Senior Jason Westbrook finishes his workout on August afternoon amidst "blood, sweat, and tears, baby .... " Photo by Margo Collins. No slashing knives, no evil torture, no death, but still . . . fear slowly rises. Panic builds. It's a real- life horror story- ighimare on ale free! Footsteps echo down the deserted hall. Shadows flicker. The footsteps quicken. Up ahead-a light at the end of the hall! Safe at last. Almost. THE NIGHTMARE ON DALE STREET . . . September 1, 1987. The first day of school. "I walked into that auditorium and I felt like a nerd!" said Sophomore Linde Irons, a new student. New students werenit the only ones who were not completely comfortable during the first day of school, however. "Besides the whole morning going wrong, I was the klutz of the world!" said Junior Pam Virgin. A few weren't bothered by problems caused by school starting, but problems that were only a by-product of September's arrival. "I had to wake up early!" said Junior Herman Reynolds. Schedule changes took up quite a bit of time during the first few weeks of the year, but many of these class changes were necessary. Freshman Kelsey Woolfe looks at his class schedule during homeroom, only to discover that he has been placed in a girls' basketball class. Woolte had to attend this class for several weeks, until counsellors could change his schedule. Photo by Margo Collins. Others weren't concerned by problems of their own, but by someone else's problems Ipossibly a new freshman's!. "Little kids were running around asking where's what 1500 times," said Junior Debbie Ward. This "nightmare" of a day wore on. For some, it wasn't too bad, but it was difficult "trying to start the school year in a better way than last year," said Junior Leslie Coan. Eventually the first day ended. For a few, though, the nightmare didn't end with the final bell on September 1. HOn Wednesday night fduring the first week of schooli I ate six hot dogs at work that were bad and I was as sick as a dog Thursday and Friday, but went to school anyway," said Senior Jason Stone. Jason wasn't the only "casualty" during the beginning of the school year. "I tore up the tendons in my knee on a kick-off in the second game of football season . . . " said Sophomore B.G. McLain. Safe at home, away from the haunting sound of ringing bells and hundreds of echoing footsteps, the nightmare is over. Or is it just beginning? Margo comm l L... I :iv NightmarefTruth One Hundred and wo Ius A Hoi Tradition Rockets explode and light pierces the darkness. The crowd oohs and ahhs at the multi-colored sparks floating in the sky-the grand finale to the July Fourth Fun Fair, a local annual event complete with games, prizes, and, of course, that famed scorching Texas heat. July 4. Independence Day. A time for fireworks, festivities, and, for some, the local annual July Fourth Fun Fair. "I went to the Fun Fair because last year I didn't get to stay long," said Sophomore Tracey Holloway. Others didnit go for the entire day, but " . . . just to the fireworks because they're prettyf' said Senior Samantha Mingus. For some, the booths set up in the park were an attraction, although not always due to the booth's contents. "We sat by the fishtank for three hours because it was in the shadef' said Junior Pam Virgin. There were others more interested in socializing as a main attraction of the fair. "I spent all day walking around and talking to people. I loved it!" said Holloway. Student Life Excitement over the 4th in the park was not quite as evident in a few people, however. "lt was okay, but the worst part of it was the monotony of the whole thing. it's the same thing every year, and you always know what's going to be going on," said Senior Steve Williams. Regardless of the sameness of the fair from year to year, "this year was the best-I'll remember every moment," said Virgin. "There was the walk to the car when we were really strange! Then the laundromat . . . it was hot, so we stopped to cool off and get a coke. John and Steve actually laid down on a table to be near the air conditioner!" she said. The last Roman Candle is exploded, the last firework has flickered out, and the crowd slowly goes home, the fair over for another year. Margo Collins On the Fourth of July, in addition to the fair's booths, various groups performed on the stage in the park. Junior John Phelps thinks about "wanting to perform that day .... " Phelps also remebers "the party we had after the fair" as the best part of the day. Photo by Margo Collins. Not everyone who spent the day at the Fun Fair got to do the usual socializing and "wandering around". Junior Jimmie Benham does his part to keep the fair going by twirling up wands of cotton candy. Photo by Margo Collins. 1 5 K, i i' if . "Hi, X - '. ri , , g . X o N N - N15 5' ' lift l We fl fl Nw it R PEE ll' uk? be 1 is: Q w -1 ,! . X 5 7 Shades and shorts were the order of the day with temperatures soaring into the 100s. Sophomore Tracy Swindall and friends, complete with sunglasses, walk through the barricaded streets of the City Park. Photo by Margo Collins. 44? .,...-v-wap : ig 'Q M Q X l 9 fi i 35 t Q , E-is r - a v i-rs. 2. . 5 Much of the time at the fair was spent walking around in the city park. Junior Stacey Angermann stops in the shade to wait for a friend. Photo by Margo Collins. The bleachers by the fishing exhibit became a popular place to sit and watch the crowds go by. Juniors Anita Henderson, Renee Bell, and BK Marrs take time to rest and visit during the fair. "We sat there all day, just amazed by the fish," said Henderson Photo by Margo Collins. July Fourth Unknown student found . . . Saturday morning, police found a fifteen year old unknown student in an apparent coma. He was discovered slumped on his desk, his face surrounded by school books and unfinished homework assignments. The preliminary police report indicated that he was brain dead. Although no one has actually been found brain dead from too much homework, some feel that it causes major problems. "After three hours of homework, I am usually tired and have a headache," said Sophomore Kristi Keith. People have many different places and ways to do homework, whether they enjoy it or not. "I like to do my homework in front of the t.v. because the t.v. distracts me and I don't get tired of doing my homework as quickly as I do After finishing her TEAMS test, Junior Sharon Wrinkle wandered into the choir room to finish some Algebra II homework."I wanted to finish my homework so I wouldn't have to take it home," Wrinkle said. After she finished she waited for her next class to start. Photo by Margo Collins rain when there are no distractions," said Keith. However, Jennifer Konvicka said,"I like to do my homework on my bed with my cat sitting on top of my books." Homework can be classified in many different categories. There is vocabulary, questions, essay, math, or reading. "I hate having Algebra I homework. I sit there and think and think and I just can't remember what the teacher saidf' said Sophomore Chris Harrison. Others just do their homework with no distractions. i'Usually nothing helps me do my homework but I do enjoy listening to my radio while I work," said Sophomore Shannon Mesecher. What about unfinished homework? "I hate to go into class without my homework. I think that I'm not going to ever get it done and I will get a zero and get griped out by the teacher and then she may not like me anymore." said Freshman Brandon Harrison. Whether you like it or not, you have got to take the good and you have to take the bad. Homework is just a fact of life. 1 0 Student Life r.. .3 f, A r- rrrierr K .scifi fits It's 1:00 in the morning. Your research paper is due first period tomorrow. You haven't started yet . . . do you know where your brain is ?! A, After school, Senior Tommy Mondoux wandered into Larry Simms, room to finish some makeup work. "I did this during sixth period. I usually go home but not this time. I had to do it so Jennifer Muncey fmy English teacheri wouIdn't be mad at me," said Moundoux. Trying to finish her homework as fast as possible in order to eat supper, Sophomore Jennifer Knovicka tries anything and everything to get it done."My cat tries to get my attention because she thinks I am giving my books more attention than her," said Konvicka After Sting workout Junior Kerri Tatum proved that she really did study for Algebra II. "Pam and Margo were seeing how much I really did know about alge- bra. It just took a little bit to open my eyes and put on a dumb face." lsi It 'ffffI1dvasion.of I s the Body f Snatchersf ' You sit in class and wait-then lt comes: the horrible body snatcher-the office worker. "When an office worker fes- pecially Mr. I-Iorni comes into class ,I auto- matically start to feel guilty. I don't know why-everybody knows I never do any- thing wrong!" said Sophomore Robin Henderson. But how do the "body snatchers" feel about all of this? "Working in the office is very interesting and exciting. The only drawback is getting people out of class. . .I get the sour look from some teachers who are really wrapped up in their teaching, and from the students I get the oh my gosh I'm in trouble look." said Junior Nyki Lee. 1 I A Being an office worker can sometimes be dangerous. f'One time when I was picking up cards, someone had put 'rattlesnake eggs' in an envelope in the attendance card holder. When I opened the enve- lope, the 'snakes' scared me to death!" said office worker Kathy Hampton, a senior. Photo by Geoff Kraatz Brain Deadflnvasion 1 1 After Senior Shelia Moncrief was named Homecoming Queen, the court circled aroung her to give their congratualtions. Senior Barbie Bramlett givers her a hug. At the Carter Riverside game, the Homecoming Court was announced. It consisted of Seniors Tori Hall, Barbie Bramlett, Shelia Moncrief, and Mary Rucker who is not pictured becuase she had to perform with the drill team, and Junior Cindy Sones. "Before we went out on the track, my dress ripped and I had to be sewed in to it by my mom!" said Sones. M L, V I gli V 54' G ia Qin. ,, I riff.. Vrywff A, ,, ff f .w",,.f-f' fgffflfly if X' VfX,w'M,,,. ff 2 ff .L . rt . ii if, 1 2 Student Life I Sting director Pam Phillips and Senior John Phelps "intensely watch the Homecoming show." Phillips said, U. . .I was super paranoid the something would go wrong. John was optimistic as usual! I couldn't have made it through this show without him. . ." Senior Tommy Cummings puts some spirit to the pep rally. "I picked up Holli's megaphone and put my gum down in it. l was hoping it would get on her!" he said if Q 52.2 li cowbells clanked. Blue l I X ji Il J I .D. X Illia! HL M fliligu ight By the end of the night, ribbons were knotted, flowers were crushed, and bells were dented. This was quite a change from the original state of the mum. With every step taken, ate at Christopher's before the game. After and gold ribbons swayed in the hot humid breeze. At the game, students wore mums or garters bought by their dates. These ranged in price from 51515 to 3100. A'The part I hate most about homecomingis having to buy expensive mumsf' said Freshman T.D. Mottley. "Chrisla Herchenhahn and I went to the dance and then went home and crashed, " said Sophomore Kim Bradley. For some, the homecoming dance was one of the most enjoyable parts of the night, but a few had fun doing other things. "Me and two friends the game we cruised for awhile and then went to the dance. It was a blast!" senior Eric Portele said. During the week before Homecoming, students dressed in ways to keep the spirit going. Some of these included "Inside Out", "Hats Off To The Jackets", and "Roper Day". Blue and Gold clay was on Friday. 'Alt was the best because it got people into the spirit of things." said Sophomore Amy Neeb. Freshman Karrie Terrill said, "My favorite was sunglasses day because you could stare at the guys and they wouldn't knowl" by Brandi Bailey Homecoming 1 3 Mag- .agiH its I I Oiifrl -r I "After teaching you I have had a lobotomyln "I cut myself shaving!" Late one night as James McSwain pushed himself into frustration while working on his car, he realized he needed a different part. He walked over to the other side of his fatherfs combination airplane hanger f garage to the work table. He picked up the part he needed and walked back to his car. As he came across he forget to duck under the airplane wing and before he knew it, was mortally wounded by the point of the obtrusive wing. He felt the warm blood drip from his forehead, but just wiped it off on a greasy shirt sleeve and forced himself on to see his work to the end. by Samantha Mingus S . 1 'WH "True man that I am, I wiped the blood off on a greasy shirt sleeve and forced myself on as I do to see this to the end." This was how English teacher James McSwain explained his accidental run in with an air- plane wing. As a result, McSwain wears a bandaid on his forehead. Photo by Margo Collins "Sometimes I go out just to sit and think." said Senior Amy Wood. Her custom made sunroof fitted this purpose as an ideal place to think and also to sunbathe. After spending time thinking, Wood comes back down her the ladder to her sunroof into her room. Photo by Margo Collins 1 4 Student Life Life was a focal point of Junior Ericha Alschier's room, although some of it wasn't actually still liv- ing. At the foot of her bed a tree spray painted black and decorated with white lace dominated the room. Showing off the living parts of her room, Als- chier holds a gerbil that was used in an experi- ment. Photo by Margo Collins Rooms contained the equipment needed for individ- ual hobbies. Senior John Phelps turns his room into a place to work out with a Wing Chun dummy he built to practice martial arts movements on. Photo by Margo Collins Su P' . rw- - N ,s .er 4' as-swaps ' it . ,, 1 ' ' A- ,. ,,,, 1 --MS: .et J 5.-f I I I 'I I 'I 'if . 4 N "few--ef. W Vwvr L' . . ' - ,N ..., .qsrmew 4"':-,ili :. ' 5.21, 31:5-JL 1 - - ' . .. -' ' R S ' ' ' N i"'aNXiSNaz:4:-rnvwv-xwxsQ?sGS . ' ' . . 4. ' x What's on the walls, on the floor, and all that's in between can show the per- son that we might not see. he alls ay lt reflected the true personality of a person, It was where they slept, did homework, and worked out all their problems. A person's bedroom was their sanctuary. It could have been a separate place to show how you felt and what liked. Some were interested in sports, as their bedrooms showed. Take for instance Tim St.Onge, a sophomore. On the walls of his room he had posters and pictures of bike racers and bikes. On the closet door he had his riding and running clothes. Another with sports in mind was Danny Pyburn, a senior. His room was filled with soccer momentos which were a major part of his life. This included a wall size Gatorade banner. Others tastes were even centered around a unique object. Sophomore Sitting at his huge picture window, Sophomore B.G. McLain looks out over the backyard to watch his dog play in the rain. The window makes up a large portion of the wall. Because of such easy acces- sability to his room, McLain had unwelcomed noctur- nal visits from many friends. Photo by Margo Collins -gi0"f". Monique Hamilton centers her attention around MEN as the posters on her wall show. The five and one half foot corny clog belonging to Sophomore Julie Howell, showed her favorite food was more than special to her. While Junior Cathy Boucher's four foot Garfield cat showed that hard work at McDonalds pays off. Architecture was often the most major feature of a room. Take a room that was underground with a skylight above the bed into the room above. The walls painted purple and the floor white with purple splatter paint. The most unique feature though, was her closet door. On one side was a train of colored hearts, on the other side though, were many designs with her friends, signatures. Sophomore Tammy Vaughn definitely showed her room was a special place for memories as well as a different look. Bedrooms were like the people who live in them, every one was different. If we could have seen a person's bedroom we could have seen their true personality. by Samantha Mingus Walls f Wing 1 5 Having to drive so far just to see more than two houses within a quarter of a mile could be discourage ing. Freshman Terry Wil- liams shows his emotional feelings about "country life." 'living out of town is a hassle sometimes," said Williams. Photo by Margo Collins Sometimes, being so far away from town made students watch their money. These juniors, Schelli Walls and Sue Neely, talk about these problems. "Put it this way," said walls, "We support the gas companies." Photo by Margo Collins The sparks fly as Junior Wendall Mefford welds on a picnic table. Out of town life had different advantages. 'tThere are not as many rules to follow as there are in towns," said Mefford. Photo by Margo Collins 1 6 Student Life Junior Herman Reynolds watches others show their livestock at the Erath County Livestock Show held in January. Living out of town gave Reynolds the chance to raise a show steer. "I have plenty of room to get dragged around by my steer,'l he said. Photo by Margo Collins Activities in the country were often the same as those in town. After wrestling with friend and classmate John Phelps, Senior Steve Williams takes a break in a 'ilovely custom-deluxe model Chevettef' as he said. Photo by Margo Collins -an 41 t,.,qqNoN"f , vvml, Q, .... .rs.,....,. , . , sh he uislciris Never sure if they will make it in time, they become speed demons and gas guzzlers. They talk about "going to town" and seem to think it is a big event. It's those that live out of town. They were constantly at the gas station. The stories they told about getting up at the crack of dawn were almost gruesome. These were the students deprived of midnight weeknight snacks from Ranglers. These were the out-of-towners. The students who lived outside the city limits. "l'm hungry twenty-four hours a day and if there's nothing to eat, I can't just run to the storef' said Senior Brent Johnson. "If I lived in town, I could just run to Ranglers and grab a Reeses Peanutbutter cup and a Snickers." The disadvantage of distance affected many aspects of out-of-town living. "There's no cable t.v.,U said Senior Wade Parham. Also, the cost of gas could be a problem. However, there were distinct advantages to the out of the way location. Freshmen Jamie Lasswell and Karrie Terrill agreed that the privacy had big advantages. "You can lay in the front yard with your bathing suit on," said Terrill. Although "you don't just run out and get the paper," as Freshman Katy Portele said, the privacy was a big plus. And if you wanted to jog the mile to the mailbox, it didn't matter if you went in your pajamas. by Kim Kraat - I ' A- .ez , Outskirts 1 I 'iff . ' --' ' A faded royal blue Generra shirt. A pair of Guess acid-washed jeans. Blue socks. Blue Keds. This described a typical outfit for school or play. At least for those who were "fashionable" Brands may have differed from person to person, according to their taste and shapeg but, looking around, one saw that most everyone was wearing the same basic look-what was Hin." Junior B.K. Marrs liked Bugle Boy clothes. "I love baggy clothes and Bugle Boy jeans are made the way I like them," she said. "I like Guess, Zena, and Liz Claiborne because they make me feel comfortable," said Junior Christi Boardman. Although it was very important for During the Homecoming game, Seniors Joe McClatchy, Samantha Mingus and Kim Kraatz, and Junior Geoff Kraatz congratulate Senior Sheila Mon- crief on her victory. This was one of the times this season the band was able to wear their new uniforms. "They weren't really anything to wear around town on the weekends, the bottoms of the pants were just too huge," K. Kraatz said. ashi fat some to look their best at all times, others liked to let loose and "slum" around at times. "When I wear my blue half-shirt without sleeves and my turquoise sweatpants with holes in the knees, I really hope no one sees me," said Junior Amy Anderson. Not only were there those times that students prayed that no one saw them because of what they slummed in but there were also times when people preferred not being noticed, like when ten other people had on the same outfit. "I feel stupid when someone is wearing the same thing I have on. It makes me feel like I have no originality," Marrs said. "It seems like everyone is looking at mel" said Boardman. Whether one wore Keds, Guess, Dexter, or another brand, it seemed it was not how well a person did something, it was how fashionable he was while doing it! by .mi simon Student Life 4. F sit ful' While congratulating Senior Sheila Moncrief on her honor of being crowned Homecoming Queen, Sen- ior Denise Locke is fashionably dressed for the game. Acid-washed denim was a popular Hin" item of clothing this year, as was Guess, Reebok, Keds, rolled-up legs and sleeves, and numerous other brand names and styles. At the Homecoming game, Senior Mary Rucker's father proudly escorts her to the field so she can take her place in the Homecoming court. Although Mary was not totally pleased with her dress, it at least was a dress. "I didn't have a dress so I went to Social Scene. It was the only one that fit!!" she said. Wg, ,1 ,. .,,, ii? . . V s is-QUE 'wsu Weather I It's cool up s Or it's, hotf I I 1 Did you notice what people wore? NO?!l Their clothes were in coordination with the weather--hopefully! "When the weather is warm, I usually wear shorts, tops, and sandals," said Sophomore Angela Burton. For others, the weather really did not affect their dress at all. "I usually plan to wear shorts or minis- kirts, and if it's cold I get embarrassed when I get goosebumps and look like a 'plucked chicken,"' said Junior Shelley Dollins. No matter what one planned to wear the next day, one better have checked the weather before making any final deci- sions. Enjoying the sun, Sophomore Toby Peek is obviously dresssed for the weather. While the cap shades his face from the sun, it also "makes me feel relaxed," he said. "I feel itls a good idea not to wear tanks to school, but if someone feels they have something to show, then I guess they should be able to wear them," said Peek. Dressed very fashionably for one of the pep rallies during the year, Senior Greg Cato lets down on his duties momentarily as a "Blue Poo" to watch the activities of the pep rally. Although the Blue Poos were eventually outlawed, they were still able to bring much spirit and fashion ideas to this event. I I ...JF Fashion Ll ,Gap ,.. he rap One of the best parts of going out is trying to see how close you can push your curfew with your parents and trying to set new records getting home. Better run! Better get home! It's 12:OO!! The house on the hill sits quietly in slumber. The curtains sway with the gentle snores coming from inside. The clock strikes 12. Suddenly, a screech is heard from the street. A car tears into the driveway. Before it even stops, someone flies out and sprints to the door. All the lights in the house flash on. When he gets there, a disapproving figure opens the door. LATE AGAIN! Curfews and getting in trouble seemed to be a fact of life for many. "I get into trouble about every 10 minutes. I have ALL the threats memorized," said Junior David l-lodge. What did your parents do when you were late? "My dad just gripes a lot. I usually ignore him," said Senior Jim Konvicka. "One time I rushed home Q. .V 'P .. Student Life V because I was so worried I was going to be late and nobody was even home!" said Freshman Cheryl Byrd. Some thought their curfews were unfair. "I think it's really bad when your freshman date has a later curfew than you. And you're a senior!" said Brad Smith. Even though we would soon be old enough to choose our own curfews and have our freedom, it might cause some problems. "Dad said when I'm 18, my curfew will be lifted, but I know when I come in at 4 am, Mom will kick me out," said Senior Jeanine Baccus. But for some, freedom was a long time comin'. "I'Il have to obey my parents until I die," said Hodge. Come on! C Brincefield IH WWW-'HS Nix 's -NM, Senior Millie McCoy, taking advanage of her weeknight curfew, is seen at a JV football game. She went to the game after band practice for some R and R and to see that "special" person. Senior Cynthia Wilson runs from Burger King to her car. "I was late coming home and l wasn't going to stop for anyone!" Cynthia was "driving like a maniac . . . . and hurrying for a date!" Photo by Margo Collins Bye, Bye, Baby. This PDA is a pri- vate display of affection. Sophomore Tracey Holloway and Greg Mefford are saying good-bye at Tracey's house, so she can make her 11:30 curfew! f"Bummer!"l Photo by Mar- go Collins "Orcler, Please:" "Well, l'm hungry for food and desperate for a man," says Junior Leslie Coan while sitting in her car at Sonic before rushing home to meet her curfew. Photo by: Margo Collins wk f-uw., 1? But Mom PLEASE! 45 as i 1 Senior Jason Stone was caught calling home at the Quickie Mart one night. "My parents usually don't give me any problems if l'm a little late." Photo by: Margo Collins f gi' Curfews ,Xi - 5 5315, .J 45 ' 1 F79 9- 'W . -'X' I love you! I love you! I love you so well! During sixth period, Senior Holli Glasgow picks up Mrs. Adams' cards. She likes to work in the office because she's had fun the past two years, but when Glasgow grows up she wants to be a social worker. Photo by: Margo Collins iifgiLfGvegQfg If I had a peanut, I'd give you the shell. Mr. McSwain, There are several people in this school who really like you. Dear Laura, Paige, Ellen, Amy, Leann, Kathy, Tina, and Lisa V., Remember: Friends are friends forever! Love,-- Dear Tracy Tate, Youfre a beautiful person and have a beautiful name, too. Love,-- Dear Brent, I think you are an inspiration to all ath- letes, including myself. Dear Monty, You are the sunshine of my life. Love,-- Taking a secret peek, Senior Lisa Quarles watches the basketball boys during one of their sixth period practices. She's hoping to see someone .... no one knows who .... that she likes without him seeing her. Or maybe she wants him to see her! Photo by: Moni- ca Robinson jr -04 fl ' .- , ji -f , -- . ' ,. , . 14 -5- Student Life 1 RAfw?w'! I She doesn't perform magic. She just has an immense talent for tricking the eye. Missy Blackburn, a junior, sits in Art III drawing the album cover to Boston's Third Stage. The spaceships on all the Boston covers are really guitars drawn in perspective. Photo by: Monica Robinson Modeling is her life. Or at least Sophomore Tammy Vaughn hopes that she can be a professional model someday. The photo is from Vaughn's portfolio which she has been adding to for future use. the Q far earch Ballerinas, policeman, actresses, astronauts, clowns, Superman. What do these all have in common? This is what little boys and girls want to be when they grow up. "I wanted to be a cop 'cause they catch bank robbers,"Jim Konvicka, a senior, said. Even as children, some people had very real ideas about their futures. "I wanted to be rich!" Sophomore Carl Landes said. As they grow older, however, children's ideas become more adult, and their future plans change. "I want to be a foster parent and take care of kids who donlt have parents," Tracy Edwards, a sophomore said. . . . And one, and two . . . Freshman Angie Emory warms up after school. She doesn't want to let her muscles cramp up during practice for a Stingerette half-time show. "I want to be a singer, a professional skater, and a lawyer, so I guess I would be a singing lawyer on skates," said Robin Perryman Parske, a sophomore. "I want to be a doctor because I think it would be fun working on little kidsf' Sophomore Larry Smith said. Some people set high goals for themselves and strive for most of their lives to reach them. "I want to be a professional track athlete . . . one day, in the distant future, I would like to go to the Olympic Games," said Sophomore Jeff Huffman. Computer programmers, rocket scientists, Supreme Court Judges, Presidents of the United States. These are the children of the future. by Charlotte Tate M' Wen! . . ..,,.. W 'T-.. 2 4 f' 'M .,. HV 'a ' N' it . 'W ' ' N . ' . 761 7 .f with . I I 'L ' wifi-"' A I f . . . .L Q' ' - I, . I 'W , '-,Y ' ,sy . 7. . , ,Aa , Y .Q - .,,. . f' Star More Hn just food From fajitas to burgers, from school food to after school food, it was not just for eating. Plans were made and plans were broken, friendships were made and friendships were broken, and it all happened around this thing called "eating out" "Yummy baked turkey with togetherness stuffing and gravy, angelic potatoes, St. Valentine peas, lover's roll, won't you be mine congealed salad, and sweetheart milk." These were the interesting foods found in the lunchroom. Some students, however, would have rather gone out to eat. "I like to go out and eat be- cause I get tired of the lunch- room serving the same old junk. I would rather eat at the Jennie Lee. Their fish beats the school's fish patties any- day," said Freshman Tara Hulce. When released from school, students just went out to be sociable. "I like to go out and eat be- cause it gives me time to be with my friends. My favorite place to go is Joses. The food is good and we always have a if 'Az-' RU ' ' Ji -l . . Student Life good time! The best part about going is watching that litle man strum his arm off while he sings 'la Bamba"," said Sophomore Becky Dal- rymple. Fast food places were an- other big hit for some. 'LWhataburger is the best fast food place to eat because the food is made fast, and I can get in and out in a hurry. I love their fajita tacos, but I wish, though, that they would serve them before 4:00 be- cause if I walk in at 3359, I think they should serve me, " said Sophomore Terri Jones. From Htogetherness stuff- ing" to Joses to Whataburger, students ate a variety of foods. t'Eating out is great. It is fun no matter where you eat. I feel like a big family when a bunch of people go out and eat," said Hulce. Cm, Hem, v ,E ,ww Q, in its J. K we Us Good to the last bite. Senior Denise Locke rushes to finish her last bite of salad at Mazzios. She had gone to eat with friends after they had all gotten out of church. Photo by Brandi Bailey The big cheese! Junior Roy Stone decides to take some time out and play at McDonalds. "Everybody was hyper and excited because the Brownwood game was a day away, he said. Photo by Monica Robinson 'lWe were just doing the usual thingggoofing around looking for guys," said Senior Laurey Jones. They were in a hurry to get the good ones before they got away. After McDonalds, they saw some Tarleton guys playing frisbee and they talked a while. m ,iv 'V A-M6 rig ,sr 04 uf e f m e 1, . ' . .- 1 'it is 4. re N Q 4 1 iw' L' 1 ,554 lf' .. E f t ww '48 During a weeknight "out on the town" when Spanish l teacher "Dona Juanita" Henderson and several of her students went out to eat at Joses, Sophomore Angela Burton listens in- tently to the conversation around her. Number 261-your nachos are ready-that is number 261. Jennifer Nease, Tyler West, and Debbie Adcock eat out. ul always have fun when I go out to eat, it is a blast," said Nease. Photo by Brandi Bailey Food --' Q Shopping . . . there're not many things that are as great as getting some new jeans, shoes, or a sweater. It doesn't even have to be bigg a cute new belt does wonders. There are several stores in Stephenville, but Beall's seemed to be the all- time favorite.Everything from purses to jewelery to clothes can be bought there.So most people go to buy . . . right? Sophomore Paul Stephens goes shopping because " . . . the girl at the checkout counter is a babe!" Anyway, shopping is usually planned. You decide where you want to go, and how much time and money will be Shopping is a year round activity, but it becomes more popular during the Christmas season. Junior Matt Copeland shops at Beall's for Cindy Sones. "Cindy is a very special friend of mine and I wanted to get her something for Christmas. I was looking for a locket but couldn't find one so I brought her a gold heart and a chain." hop Tull You spent.You also decide what to buy. Sometimes this requires a list. "I don't have a list in my hand, but I do in my head. I don't do anything without planning,"said Senior Wade Parham. Sales are a good excuse to get something new. Money that is saved can be used to buy more! "It depends on what store is having a sale . . . you can get good stuff sometimes,'I said Junior Robin Jackson. So you got something new. Yeah, that sweater will match those shoes just fine. Don't you get tired from all that shopping? "Drop" time seems to be an individual matter. "Three hours is the most amount of time I've ever spent . . . my feet can only take so muchli' said Junior Renee Bell. Shop till you drop! by: Brandi Baile Sl J S, I ,gig Q! Student Life aff' in-' '1-- ts ' in Ev., Sometimes you shop for other people, sometimes you shop for yourself. Junior Pam Virgin started out helping Greg Mefford shop for his girlfriend's Christ- mas, but "found a pair of pants that l loved in the men's section." 2 I 'fi7?:f5?'lffEf?if.T:E dkx' Mr. iii.- S 2 K . . Il fy . E, 3' -W io. ii. ff rr. . ,, While some people just go to a store to browse, others often go shopping with a specific item in mind. After school, Freshman Donnice McGehee goes shopping with her parents at Wal Mart. "I wanted a watch, and l found one with a yellow band, red num- bers, and black around the face. I liked it and I am now wearing it," she said. Although they may not always buy anything, shop- ping for some is a way to relax, After Stingerette practice one afternoon, Freshman Leann Everett looks through a rack of clothes, even though she had nothing in mind.When she finished, she "went home to see Lance." Bargain hunter. Smart shopper. What ever you say, it still means saving money I-low? Shop during a sale. "You can get more stuff during a sale, said Senior Kathy Hampton. Of course, it depends on the money supply. If it looks good, sales aren't always needed. "I can spend all day at a store, it de- pends who's buying,', said Junior Robin Jackson. But money is not everyone's primary concern. "It pleases me if something is on sale, but I donft shop just because of it," said Senior Wade Parham. by: Brandi Bailey 502 OFF Beall's Department store was one of the most "top- rated" places in town. Senior Eric Portele "shops for bargains" at a sale rack one afternoon after school. Shopping fish F if 11 Although some students saw being home alone as a time to do homework, others look at it as a time to do other things, Kathy Febinger, sophomore, throws her books on her bed right after getting Coming home to an empty house wasn't always blah, Here Laurey Jones,senior, puts up a picture of her best friend, Bar- bie Bramlett, Though Laurey didn't like being home alone, having Barbie's pic- ture made it a little bit more bearable. Since her time was mostly her own until her parents came home from work, Senior Sherri Simmons did different things, sometimes even cooking dinner. On days that she did not have to cook, she spent the afternoon doing other things, like looking through the mail ii , . home. ,... 2 "I like to go out and feed and work horses until it gets dark," said Gayla Eccles. At times this had to come after homework though, such as when Gayla practices her Bass Clari- net in preparation for a test. Being home alone gives Sophomore Alison Barr a chance to do home- work in peace. Since she was alone it gave her time to think without fighting with her brother and sister. .1 .,...1..-.eva-f-W P fr, H:B"2,.. gt, . , sr... . aff I Q INDI'- The lonely evenings, where kids come home to an empty house. The little brothers to watch, the house to clean, cook supper and then find time to do their homework. Will the horror ever end? Only when their parents come home. The steps creak as she slowly walks up them toward the door. She feels the overpowering presence the house gives off as she stands in silence. Taking the key from her pocket she inserts it in the door. What will be there when she opens it? Will it be tall and horrifying, with a face torn to show the bone lying underneath? Its teeth glistening like razor blades while blood slowly drips down? The door opens-but only to the same empty house she comes home to everyday. "I don't really like being alone because I like to have someone around to talk to or just even know someone else is there," said Laurey Jones, senior. Others enjoyed the time to just sit and think. " I love being at home alone because it gives me time to spend with my horses and it also gives me time to I-Iorror-Alone -.-' rl Fifi: think and work out all my problems," said Gayla Eccles, sophomore. This free time did require some work. "I'm alone for about one and a half to two hours. I do dishes, wash clothes and clean house," said Sophomore Kathy Febinger. Not all of this time was spent alone though. 'LI usually spend the most time with my stepsister. We get along real well because I can tell her things that I can't tell anyone else and she really understands how I feel," said Alison Barr, a sophomore. A car door slams, this is the signal that the solitary time has come to an end. No more being alone - until tomorrow, that is. by Samantha Mingus 'Z' , ,-4: i' I !.LVVLLVV,L, 3 rg .V S r, sheiicafdrl fti,jQandl.s,0rher. Ihnserss Students look forward to turning six- teen so they can be handed the keys to the car and the Shell charge card. The perils of driving begin and the age of mobility offers more excitement and fun. "When I got my driver's license, my parents actually let me drive without an adult in the car with me," said Junior Lau- rie Lasswell. Driving can be very hectic. "The experiences l've had! Defiance of the law of gravity,external combustion, near death, jet lag, and my life passing before my eyes. You know, the basic teen- age driver related experiences," said Mike Walton, junior. Driving means a lot of responsiblities, such as getting a job to buy that car or pay for gas, or chaufteuring around friends and family around town. Junior, Christy Hord drives Missy Blackburn, junior, to her babysitting job en route to pick up her sister at the Junior High. Sophomore Brian Smith is "skateboarding" his truck fnicknamed Uskateboardnl in the church parking lot after school. Brian's sixteenth birthday was during February of his freshman year, "I was lucky. l got my license early." Photo by Margo Col- lins. if sf' r Q V5 Student Life 7 cf Shana Johnson, sophomore, wears her sixteenth birthday present tBig Mama underwearl from Sophomore, Traci Swindle and Junior, Shelly Dollins, to school. The note attached explained the story. "These are a LITTLE big for you now, but if you eat enough "blizzards" you'll fit right in 'emf' Nice hint. Photo by Margo Collins. One of the big hassles of not being able to drive is having to depend on others for transportation. A lot could be done in the time wasted on waiting for rides, Freshman, John Smith waits patiently for his ride outside the band hall door after school. Photo by: Margo Collins. i wf MN.,-4sWf+a,,W ' si . PSY itfefr T3 if ' ' vl 7' g I ' ' " . l f ' , ' f l .,,.. r.r- - A uP 6 n E l 1 I 1 I 3 r 9' A ' h 4 QF ,ls weef ixteen She came out of a dream, peaches and cream. Lips like strawberry wine. She's sixteen, she's beautiful and she's mine. It has been sung about, written about, and dreamt about. The big turning point in a teenager's life. It marks the age of cars, dates, and more privileges. The thing that dominated the thought of our students as they turned sixteen was the American toy, the car. "When I turned sixteen, I had always hoped there would be a black Porche with a big red ribbon in my driveway and I would be handed the keys to this fine car. Never came true!" said Monique Hamilton, sophomore. Another important aspect was getting more privileges. "After I turned sixteen, Mom and Dad stopping interrogating me when I come in," said Rachael Scott, junior. For some, their sixteenth birthdays turned out differently from what they Practice makes perfect, The parallel parking on the driving test scares everyone. lt is the phase that is most flunked. Freshman Donnice MeGehee gives a very frustrated look while she is trying to parallel park at the Department of Public Safety. Wonder what she is thinking! Photo by Cary Heaton. expected. "I expected my sixteenth birthday to be platinum, but it was tin," said Sophomore Peter Hofmann. "On my sixteenth birthday, I wrecked our boat. I ran it up on a sand-bar at Lake Proctor, and then someday stole it! 527,000 worth of a boat gone!" said Senior, Mike Jones. For others, it was just another day. "I thought that I would feel different, but I didn't feel any different. It was like another year for me-just another day to live," said Sophomore, Gayla Eccles. However, turning sixteen doesn't automatically make life perfect. "Turning sixteen really was a let down because l expected to be treated like an adult and have more privileges, but l didn't," said Cindy Dill, sophomore. Those who haven't turned sixteen still dream on. "When I turn sixteen, I hope Mom won't be so nosey. She won't get off my back when I go out on a date," said Julie Howell, sophomore. . V W . .t . - frvwf if air.-., ' gt, 11.5 W? . as 1- , sl W Sweet Sixteen H "". '41 Fair? l L Sometimes working out went above and beyond the call of duty. During two-a-days in August, Senior Brent Johnson strains to lift the weights after spending all morn- ing and all afternoon in football practice. Photo by Margo Collins. ffiil if S tha t - ', - 251.5 Li t? ,V , , 3 'E' W is on ',2l """" Some students' "physical fitness pro- grams" took them beyond just the usual aerobics class. Junior Erik Bur- leson spends one summer afternoon rapelling off a bridge near his home in Bluff Dale. Photo by Margo Col- lins. Senior Dee Stephens shows off his muscles for child development class while doing a report over steroids and explaining what they could do to a person who tries to speed up the muscle building process. Student Life Chuck Perry, a junior, just sits back and takes it easy before the homecoming pep rally after a strenuous afternoon basket ball workout. For some, staying tit was part of every day life and done at school during sports training. Photo by Margo Collins. Getting more than his share of a daily workout, Junior Scotty Hughes walks across miles and miles of green chasing that little white ball during golf practice one spring afternoon, Photo by Brandi Bailey. A 1: , jk I r S , bi jjj. . - - 53 , 3 an. 1 15 .. P v f ' fu- jf we ,--www' I eis ef hysical The flab bulges over a tight pair of jeans. You jiggle when you walk. Last year's bathing suit is 10 sizes too small. You no longer get whistles when you walk down the street- just moos. You get out of breath walking to your locker. It's time to get to work on working it off. Sweating it off, jogging it off, dancing it off-whatever the strategy may be, no one likes to see a fat mound of flab bulging over the top of a pair of tight jeans. This may create an incentive for students to-stay in shape. There are different ways students try to stay in shape and keep physically fit. "I usually play tennis and jog with Laurie Kevil to keep in shape," said Senior Cindy Doran. While some prefer to get in shape with friends others prefer to work out alone. "I run around the golf course at night. When it is bad weather I run on our tread mill in our garage. That keeps me in pretty good shape," said Junior Ericha Alschier. No matter whether students work out alone or with friends, most have their own reasons and ways of keeping in shape. "I am very consious of my physical appearence and state. I run a lot on the dirt roads at home. Occassionally, I lift weights. I try to eat well too," said Senior Eric Portele. Some students stay in shape for sports that they are involved in. "I run and lift weights not only for my self satisfaction but I have to stay in shape in order to run track," Senior Rachel Heffernan said. So for many students staying in shape is an important part of their everyday routine. No matter what the resason is for the workout or the methods used, the enemy to be conquered is still the same, that ultimate enemy-fat. Monica Robinson - Physical Ready . . . Aim . . . Wait! Don't shoot until you see the whites of their . . . Red Alert! We are now entering enemy territory . . . Many times throughout history, cries of war have ripped through the peaceful air, bringing heartache and pain to those who are a part of it. Today, another war is sweeping the nation. Cries of anger, breaking up, forgiving, then breaking up again, now fill the once silent air. It's not World War III, but something much worse. It's the Battle of the Exesl What causes that once happy couple to suddenly be so unhappy? Together one day, apart the next. Sometimes a breakup, sometimes a spat. "Before I was married, my husband and I had one fight . . . it was really a misunderstanding. As you can see we are not exes," said Sophomore lMrs.l Robin Perryman Sometimes a person can be tactful when breaking up. Sometimes this tactic doesn't work, however. "The girl that I was with before coming to Stephenville didn't like the fact that I would see other girls, so I just told her that from then on, she wouldn't be one of the ones l saw," said Sophomore Jerod Cole. Photo by Margo Collins atile of the Parske, who was married this year. Dates might be too possessive or not enough. Fighting might even continue after it's all over. "You know itis really funny! I never fight with my boyfriends that much. The fighting always starts after we've broken up and my ex goes around beating up my new datesln said Senior Leann Lovell. But a disastrous outcome isn't inevitable. "I don't really like to fight with my girlfriend, but when we do fight and it's over with, the making up part is greatl' said Senior Randy Lee. "I don't like fighting with my girlfriend but when I do it brings me that much closer to her." said Junior Nick Lazzaro. ln the "Battles" of today, it is "Survival of the Fittest" all the way. Some relationships make it, some don't. If it can last through the training and combat, then it might come out the winner, with maybe a little scratch or two. Jana Jackson ,fr'I'f1J' N Student Life ,,.-. D...-I-"' 23' 'nl' .QQ Sooner or later, everyone has a fight with a boy- friendfgirlfriend or a friend, and it's all over . . . at least for a while. "l'd apologize and weld be friends even if it fa fightl wasn't my fault. l'd do it just to save the friendship," said Tisha Grice. Photo by Margo Collins Sometimes personal issues make it hard to think about what is going on in class instead of what just happened. Even the most easy-to-get-along-with people sometimes have disagreements. "lf looks could kill, someone would be dead by now," said Sophomore Micky Carr as he sits in Housing. Photo by Mantha Mingus 1, .K ,, .. .Ny W 'sbs G Q, f 5'4f7iq1.fi5 .Lev 1 . 1 is-:',Q2.ive:f2.' -2, ' , Y To break or not to break, that is the question. Most students feel a break is a chance to socialize and grab a snack. Homeroom is not considered a breakg neither are the few minutes after homeroom. "I don't think . . . we lshouldl have to sit in homeroom waiting for some group to get finished with a meeting. Usually it is only about ten people that meet, but the whole school loses break," said Senior Sherri Simmons. But state rules say that for a group to meet dueing school hours, the whole school has to be called for "assembly," As a result, the answer to "Do we have a break today?" is very often NO! Homeroom was called for the measurements of caps and gowns, and seniors C200 in numberl flocked to room 103. While senior sponsor Dr. Connie Stovall helps cousins Terri Boase and Julie Boase with order is e " K 8,4 K - mf fi J IS: is 4 F vg.V my A . i sf V wunsftfer if forms, the underclassmen wait . . . and wait . . . and wait . . . in homeroom classes. Photo by Margo Col- lins Sometimes breaking up doesn't happen because the two people are angry or they don't like each other-it happens because circumstances force it. "One time someone l cared about very much moved and that was the cause of our 'breakupf We are still very good friends," said Junior Cindy Sones. Photo by Kim Kraatz at BattlesfBreaks .xg ,J ,. . 9'- ' aiching peciaiors Made he ports Occasionally, not being the one on the field or the court or the track, but the one in the stands, just watching and cheering, was the best part of sporting events . . . If it Weren,t for the spectators, would there be an event? Scores of bloodthirsty Romans cheer and jeer and laugh raucously as the gladiators and lions battle it out in the arena below. No matter life and death-after all, it's only a game, right? . . . Scores of Ubloodthirstyn high school students cheer and jeer and laugh raucously as the Jackets and Lions battle it out on the field below. After all, it,s only a game .... Throughout history, people have devised ways and means of entertainment inumerable. And always, for as long as there have been games, there have been spectators-the fans. These fans still exist today, stronger than ever. "I spent time watching the Ifootballl games because I have lots of friends out on the field, and I wanted to see how they did," said Sophomore Christi Lancaster. Others, however, weren't exactly spectators of the action on the field. UI went to see guys. I W, never really stayed long-we'd always leave to chase the guyslu said Sophomore Tami Hart. Socializing seemed to be a big part of sports events for many people, but not everyone. Senior Charlotte Tate, for example, watched the games " . . . to see if we were going to win anything-it was always shocking when we did," she said. And overall, most students seemed to enjoy the live action of watching the home team play to watching professional sports events. "I know them lschool team membersl and I can get into the game more than I can if professionals that I don't know are playing," said Lancaster. And after the games are over, the players come limping off the field, tired, spent, maybe some crying. But the fans have cleared the stands. After all, it was only a game. by Margo Collins ' student Life 'AEK 5 .xy . . , 1 :fl .tl '- '-yy' . H. i f , , I X l x . . iii. S we 'ff rre . Just waiting to be one of the "big kids" . . . some sports fans were not even adults. Little brothers and sisters, such as this sideline spectator, often watched games with a mixture of envy and admiration. Photo by Margo Collins Some sports spectators weren't always quite as interested in watching the game as in watching other fans. Cheerleader Senior Holli Glasgow takes time out from cheering the basketball team on to talk to a fan of hers, Photo by Margo Collins A li. teii a 2, fe elsif? we , ,, , g, Sometimes watching a sports event could be almost as good as participating in it. Junior Parc Smith borrows a friend's binoculars to watch a J. V. football game fthat he couldn't play in anywayl one Thursday night. Photo by Margo Collins Not every spectator was always particularly cheerful about everything. During a varsity basketball game, Principal Leon Manley comforts this unhappy little fan. Photo by Margo Collins R' qv ' ffw'l't5 Biff I -, Under a towel shading her from the sun, Freshman Cameron Wood watches the long jump event dura ing the District track meet in Granbury before going on to compete in her own track event. Photo by Margo Collins W iff. 511251 Spectator Sports Taking a breather between races, Freshman Jody White relaxes underneath an umbrella with Junior Geoff Kraatz at the Granbury track meet. White participates in many track events that take up most of her weekends during track season. S fwfr No one would believe they used to be normal high school kids that just wanted to have fun, because they grew up to be teachers. When she was in high school, June Vissotsky would go to a drug store after school that had real soda fountains. "We used to order black cows- chocolate and vanilla ice cream in Cokef, said June Vissotsky. 'fBack in the old days," Christy Campbell-Furtick said, she and her 10 friends "would make drags between Dairy Queen and the park." Nowadays, teachers just have a different kind of fun: keeping kids in line. "Shootin' the bull" and uchewin' the fat", Audrey Warren sits in the teachers' lounge during his off- period. When he was in high school, Mr. Warren used to go to the youth center in all his spare time to play pool and watch TV. "It also had a gym and a weight room," Warren said. Wi 13 Student Life K -1 . ' N M siil ,.. ... , s -' 2 ,. f 5 rv tif tv.. Laughing and talking, Eric Rothell sits at Mazzio's after church Sunday night. Some students like to eat and socialize with each other before they have to go home and finish homework due on Monday morning. Mazzio's is just one of the kids' favorite places to go and meet each other. Dressed in homecoming spirit, Senior Camille Hef- fernan anxiously watches the game against Carter- Riverside. During football season, Heffernan spent all of her Friday nights cheering on the football team and getting the fans in the spirit of the game. ,.g..W? xx lose ncouniers aiurday ln thirty years, students will be making their way in the "real world". They might have families, they might be starting new careers, or they might already be successful in their chosen professions. They might even be so busy that they don't have time for . . . WEEKENDS. But likely they will remember their high school weekends. l'The night Laura Phillips and I got chased by the police for possible intoxication because we were driving recklessly," Senior Sheith Sullivan said. Gddly enough, many the students say they will always remember their first encounter with the "cops", "live had many meaningful conversations with local law enforcement officers," Mark Fenner, a junior, said. Singing along with great enthusiasm, Seniors Danny Pyburn and Lane Sharp participate in the Lions Club dinner. Pyburn and Sharp took time out from their regular weekend routine to see their girlfriends in the Lions Club Queen contest. Usually they "play soccer. We always play soccer Sharp said. ighis Sometimes, though, some of the most memorable weekends did not include the police at all. Sometimes kids played practical jokes and pranks on other kids. "My friends and I put sardines and a frozen fish in another friend's car," said Sophomore Linde Irons. Despite all the fun they've had in high school, these same students say they will not let their kids do the same things. "If I have kids, I will never let them do the things I did because l know my parents would have killed me if they knew everything," Kyle Montieth, a junior, said. Other students had different views about their possible parenthood. "When they are eighteen they can do whatever they want just so the cops don't come to me," Fenner said. Kids in the year 2018 will probably have the same great weekends as the kids in 1988. And, more than likely, there will be parents looking out for those kids. "They lkidsl are going to do what they want to do, anyway," Sullivan said. by Charlotte A. Tat 09 Weekends , I' - fy . I. . 8 .3-'E' A Night us nf hows, and hacks urprises Lights up, curtains rise, and the play begins. For some, though, the Presentation Play was only the prelude to the school favorite awards, and maybe a shocking surprise or two... Lights down. Curtains up. But the crowd isn't hushed. Presentation night, and for some, the play is the least important part of the evening, with the school favorite awards having priority. For those in the play, however, the excitement in the crowd caused a distraction. "It was terrible! It threw my concentration off and caused us to miss lines-I got to listening to the audience," said Senior Samantha Mingus, who played the part of Anne in the play. And once the play ended, the murmur turned into a roar. But before the favorites were announced, club sweethearts and beaus had to be recognized. Most of these people were dressed to kill in tormals and tuxes. Yearbook Beau Sophomore Cary Heaton, however, was a stagehand and walked onto the stage in jeans and a t- shirt. "I thought it was stupid for 15' I1 4. bf' . -9.f ,b,X Student Life nz J ' J 15.-'--f u' 'inf 14- --f me to dress up-besides, I hate those little ties that fit around your neck and choke you to death," he said. Finally, the moment practically everyone had been waiting for arrived. The cast performed skits to present the favorites. And with these presentations came a few surprises. Sophomore Monty Montgomery was surprised to hear his name called as class favorite. HI was shocked. But I figure it must be because I dare to be nice to anyone. l think people like me because I make them like themselves," he said. Junior Jimmie Benham's reaction wasn't quite as strong as those he was sitting with, though. "I was excited because I'd never gotten anything like that at school. Everyone was yelling and cheering and patting me on the back and giving me a hard time," he said. by Margo Collins Contrasting styles were no surprise at the Presentation Dance, where the formal met the informal and it all blended in. Seniors Amy Breland and Sherri Lewis one in jeans, the other in formal wear, get ready to dance the night away. For many, the best part of the Presentation was the actual awards. These were made during skits performed by the play's cast, Seniors Jill Jameson and Jack Williams present Senior Favorite Bart Bradberry with his trophy. l Senior Stephanie Arnold and Junior Kathy Beach as Mrs. Willis and her granddaughter discuss the importance of each scrap of cloth sewn into the quilt during the one- act play, The Patchwork Quilt. ,g.:w, N .. rf, 1 S . .1 , if ,aff Q . .. win . .., - v R., 1455 A V64 . A 1. - . K . M gig ' , M315 to . ' . ' 3, 912 f .. ' T . .,, W nLM?pm,x?Bih at , ,W M jigs? ' 1 mf N W l lv ,545 fi' JN I f 5 . 4 .1 5 -1 T 'QF -lx 1 ,s W ' sr 'M s, 'Il' ef! W .f N. V., W1 Q ff i After the play, a formalfsemi- formalfinformal dance with some in jeans and some in formals was held in the foyer. Senior Allen Brown and Freshman Bonnie Terrell stand at the door. During a flashback scene, old Mrs. Willis lStephanie Arnoldl remembers a younger version of herself lVeronica Jiminezl and her daughter lJenny Harlanl. .3 .. M, .. 1, ..... 1. HK , ,W , No! I'm not in a bad mood! But wouldn't you be mad if your tires went flat, your clothes were wrinkled, your hair stunk, and D-hall lasted for two more weeks? Of Course! But that's the breaks. After all, it's a hard knock life! So just go ahead and admit it. There are just some things that really get you in a bad mood. They don't always happen every day, but when they do . . . Watch out! "Some problems I have are when nobody in Physics has the answer to one of the problems and when Ms. Campbell- Furtick wants us to be creative, again ! Also, when my brothers and sister talk to my boyfriend more than I do and when I'm trying to do my homework and all three of my siblings continually plead for help with their homework," said Senior Summer Chick. "I hate it when I don't ever have Pep rallies were a time for Umonkeying around," and Ms. Susan Adams demonstrates this by eating a banana before riding the "turtle" back to the finish line. The turtle race was a popular pep rally event. Although the teachers beat the students in the race, it was close. Photo by Margo Collins fs a nock enough time to talk on the phone because Mom either has me doing my homework or cleaning my room, the lockers at school are way too small," Ihave you seen what all she keeps in her locker?l "and I smash my fingers nearly everytime I try to get my booksf' said Freshman Jill Jackson. What makes a bad day for Senior Michael Thompson? "When I get caught by Mr. Horne for late passes for something like that!! . . . I hate it when that happens," he said. So everyone does have bad days now and then. Sometimes an attitude can change a bad day into a not-so-bad day. For Seniors Paige Terrell and Ben Bradberry, problems can seem a little less serious if they won't "let it bother them" and can "just laugh about it." It seems normal to be a grouch once in a while. That is, as long as you have a good reason. And you have to remember, also, that life is not that hard. Things are never as bad as they . . . CRASH! BANG! OUCI-I! . . . seem!?! Jana Jackson 3' St dent L'fe U ' - .nf - if Q- pi my H. JE rf 'Y' L Waiting patiently for a peprally to begin, Freshmen Tiffany Buchanan and Julie Whitefield watch the activities and routines of other Stingerettes. When they do not perform, Stingerettes still practice rou- tines and help out. Photo by Margo Collins When Senior Scott Darrow hurt his wrist, he got to "run the chains" instead of play football. From the sidelines, Darrow watches the game. Of course, held rather be where the action is, but thatls the "breaks" when it comes to being an athlete, Photo by Margo Collins Where is everyone? Senior Monica Hoffman looks for her friends after Sting practice. lt's hard being a Sting when many of your friends leave after school, and Stings have to stay and practice. It is, however, worth the extra time and effort to perform to enthusiastic and appreciative audiences. Photo by Margo Collins .gh VV.V7 A smoxiuot HEREQ - For most, the new law was not impor tant. But for smokers, it was a big deal Was it right to enforce the no-smoking law? "Not really. I can see 'their' point o view, but if a person is going to smoke they're going to do it anywayf, said Senior Nancy Landes. Many people felt it was right to enforce the new state law. 'Ll think it is great that the smoking area was removed. We didn' need it, and it was also a fire hazard." said Senior Eric Portele. Those who smoke seem to have adjust ed to the law. Any problems that might have come from it have gone up in smoke Taking advantage of a sunny day, Sophomores James Daddio, Tim St. Onge, and Josiah Cortez stand on a bench in the "non'smoking" area and talk to Juniors Peter Hofmann and Adam Chaplin Photo by Margo Collins , 4: r 143' Hard Knocks A asf ff? Banquet food was not always the main attraction of banquets, as Ju- nior Jeff Trice discovers at the NHS banquet. "I believe l was looking over the dessert to see if it was ed- ible or not," Trice said. Concentrating on the slide show, Ju- nior Nyki Lee sits at her table dur- ing the Stingerrette banquet. "I liked the banquet because it was at the country club, but I didn't like it be- cause my dress itched," Lee said. 5 Y if I 35 Zl'l'Q,2 .i.. 1 . rf gi 'sm is J c " ' Sf- ,y3"z1f',, ' -.lifiif Student Life 9' 'U' t ' During the NHS induction banquet, Junior Cathy Boucher smiles as she lis- tens to the explanation of the colors and symbols of the society. This was the first of two induction ceremonies held. The second was needed be- cause many inductees were on the band trip on the date of the first ban- quet. N Tl Qi Junior Courtney Barnes tries to find a seat as the DECA banquet begins. "The banquet was nice because it was to notice our employers. I thought that was really good. And Amii Turney and Laura Bryan gave good speeches about the meaning of DECA," Barnes said. Not all banquets are tedious affairs. At the yearbook banquet, Juniors Margo Collins and Bill Leaverton laugh at a joke told by another staffer. "It was really a different sort of banquet. Our speeches and awards were not at all normal llike Kim's Jody awardl. But at least it was fun!" said Collins. Meat idn'i ook uiie ead Exquisite cuisine, lavish decorations. Men in tails and top hats and women in sequined gowns and high heels . . . or maybe it's just half- cooked steak and baked potatoes, a few crepe paper streamers stuck on the wall, and high school boys and girls dressed in their Sunday best. Either way, students attended various banquets to celebrate the year: fall sports, Stingerettes, band, FFA, and more. Each year there was always something good about the banquets: HI liked the program and the food," Freshman Jeff Grice said about the band banquet. And sometimes there was something bad: "I didn't like the fact that it lasted forever," Lance Crosby, a senior, said about the football banquet. Despite the bad things, banquets were full of special moments for everyone. Moments they would remember for a long time. i"l'he Honorary Chapter Farmers Degrees were special and amusing. We found out some things about some people that we didn't know!" Senior Todd Adams said. One big part of banquets was the awards given away to deserving people. Sometimes the awards were very special and meaningful: "Something special was I received an Academic Achievement Award for having a 96.20 grade average," Crosby said. But sometimes the awards were meant as jokes: A'There was the Tape Award to Mr. Gideon so he would have tape to tape all the doors," said Senior Kathy Hampton. Then when the final words were spoken and all the awards were given away, there was a feeling of melancholy that it was all over. Or maybe it was just the meat that didn't seem quite dead! by Charlotte Tate i Dead Meat f.ifel,?AQE3. s.Q'-i,fg:'?!fv ' f2si'.s'fa41 1+ififflifiifigzisgfiiagzz .2figig:.1Q. I HsfLsf.r1'rw . . Z r-:w.r:....rf: Screaming. Fighting. Laughing. Crying. This is how, unfortunately, some students were forced to earn money. Babysitting wasn't all bad, but it was not all good either. "Thirty kids ended up coming over shooting water guns while I was babysitting!" said Freshman Jill Jackson. Plus, was it really worth everything involved for the wages?! "My wages depend on how many kids there are, it's usually 52.50 though," Senior Alicia Kilgore said. Even though there was screaming, fighting, laughing, and crying, babysitting seemed to be thought of by many as not a "real" job. How wrong they were!! Instead ot having a regular "3-9', job, Junior Missy Blackburn decided to do something else to earn money. Babysitting! "I really like babysitting because I enjoy being around children. lt gives me a chance to play 'mom' for a while," Blackburn said. Photo by Geoff Kraatz. I A if Student Life ,V 61 'A Many students spent as much time at work as they did at school, doing anything from cleaning stables to serving fast food. Trying to get an order out as quick as possible, Junior Jaime Morvant hurriedly gets the food sacked up and ready to go before the customers get to irate. Burger King employees must get a drive-thru order out in a required number of seconds, or else. Photo by Margo Collins. sf' xl, n While earning money for "making the drag," Freshman Willy Kuo fills an order at Your Place cafeteria after school one afternoon. i'What I make goes for gas," Kuo said. Many students were forced to work after school to get gas money, clothes money, etc. Photo by Monica Robinson. One evening after school, Junior Amalia Medina carefully straightens the shoes the way they should be, "left shoe heel down, right shoe toe down," at Payless Shoe Source. "They were messy and unstraightened, and it's my job to keep the store neat," Medina said. Photo by Monica Robinson. .wh- sf nr:Y customers," said Senior Eric Culbertson of McDonalds. One problem with after school jobs was that they were just that- after school, which presented the problem of doing all the homework assignments. "I don't get home until 1:00 a.m. and I'm too tired to do my homework, so it never gets done," said Junior Shane Evatt who worked at McDonalds. "It sometimes interferes, but only because I let it," said Junior Tracy Tate who also worked at McDonalds. Sometimes "after school" jobs extended into weekends. "I always have to work on Saturday nights!" said Evatt. Some students were luckier. "It really doesnlt interfere with my weekends. I can get off any days I need," said Tate. There were lots of good points and bad points to these sometimes dreaded AFTER SCHOOL JOBS. One thing was sure though: in order to have great cars and lots of clothes, there will always be some teens who are forced to work, hold their breath, hope for the best, and say, "Would you like some fries with that?" By Jill Burton lx'-7' aff? Eff s , Moonlighting In-2 gtg? 9? if is-ft, While dancing was the main event at the prom, the whole night could not be spent bouncing to the music. Seniors Ellen Mill- er and Laura Hinkson stand to the side to watch for a while. Registering at the Ritz is definitely a must, and so was registering at the prom. Sophomore Cheryl Byrd signs her name with the feather "quill" provided at the door. The warmness felt when dancing was relieved by fans and repeated trips to the punch bowl. Teacher Jennifer Muncey hands out cups to thirsty dancers. Prom Before leaving, many prom go-ers, espe- cially the seniors, left with mementos of the night. Senior Julie Boase carries some of the decorations of red, white and black balloons that contributed to the i'Top Hat and Tails" theme home with her. Hoping to find others to dance with, many people went stag to the prom. Some were luckier than others in their quest. Junior Tracy Tate dances with her friend Brandi Bailey's out-of-town date. aff P99999 nd ang ines It was a night of opposites. Formals, usually long, were short. The colors were black and white. There were more people in line than on the dance floor. And not everyone ended with the date they started with. Not dancers swaying to the beat. Not couples embracing in the shadows. Not even wall flowers staring longingly towards the dance floor. One of the first scenes of the prom was the long line for photographs. "lt took thirty minutes to get through itll' said Senior Paige Terrell. When greeted with such a long wait, some students found ways to bypass the wait in order to get on with the fun, "I got a cut," said classmate Rachel Heffernan. Although the line seemed long, there were things there that were short-the dresses! With mini skirts back in fashion, even the formals shed some yards. "I think they are really cute," said Heffernan. Not only did the bubbles and minis look good, it seemed to keep dancers - the girls, at least - a little cooler. But, as almost every year, by the end of the night, the guys were a little "short" on their formal wear. Despite the lines and the heat, most students felt they would cherish the night. "I was very impressed," said Melanie Israel,"and glad it was MY senior prom." by Kim Kraatz Prom 3 ,-- ' , L. , -V f 719 by M- .Y " -A' rw ',3 ':.- r ,A-511.12 .. v tw 2- 'Eff'-, The wait under the stairs. The solemn processional in. Even the screams during the tossing of the caps. All these normal events occurred at graduation, but there were some unusual events. Brandy Blue blew bubbles during the speeches. Lance Crosby and his mom, a school board member seated on stage, gave each other a "high five" as he received his diploma. But, what was that song Tommy Cummings seranaded Randy Rose with?? As valedictorian, Sherri Simmons,boasting a 99.00 grade point average, a school record, had to make a speech at graduation. She and the salutitorian were then prsented with awards. After all this, she got to join her classmates in the seats on the floor of the TSU gym to eagerly await the presentation of diplomas. ,ugh . ui of chool ff he Everyone must have noticed the seniors wanted out. Amii Turney indicated that with her looks to Mr. Manley as she walked across the stage. Although graduation was supposed to be a solemn ceremony, most of the class wanted it to be fun. Those in the audience who sneaked peeks at the class during the benediction saw a flurry of movement. Girls slowly extracted bobbypins, and everyone reached up to cautiously remove their tassles, The final L'Amen" was echoed by the shouts as one hundred and seventy-six excited EX-high school students pitched caps into the air, and hurdled chairs to hug happy friends and relatives. So much for solemnity. by Kim Kraatz if I 3? lf, L' Student Life Mas' if 4. As she walks in, Kim Kraatz nervously thinks of the salutatory address she must give in a few short minutes. "l was glad l was salutatorianf' she said- ,Ubut I was extremely worried about boring people to tears with my speech. l read it to about twenty people beforehand." s . Practice The wait before graduation started seemed almost longer than the last week of school. Graduate Mary '-'V- pi .es Rucker waits impatiently for Mrs. Parker to strike up the music that signaled the start of the ceremo- ny. The seniors had to arrive at 7:15, even though they did not line up until much later. Perfect They filed into the gym in summer at- tire. Shorts, muscle shirts, and minis. Defi- nitely not following the dress code. But, this was different. It was the day after final exams. It was not the high school gym, but rather, Tarleton's. lt was graduation practice. All the seniors gathered to learn more than they probably wanted to about the technicalities of graduation. These were supposed to be the most intelligent students of the school. But, somehow, they had a hard time getting the hang of the processional. And all that practice recessing was not even used later that night! -.. f"'sa M Before stepping out onto the gym floor, final adjustments were made. Melanie Israel tries to straighten Tyler Jones' cap so that it is flat across the top. Most girls did not have "flat tops," however. Although graduation was a joyful celebration, there seemed to be some thoughtful moments among the soon to be graduates. While waiting under the gym stairs to begin the processional, Danny Pyburn thinks about what a future without high school and high school buddies holds for them. yi! ,fff Graduation V Ingram IQ Qvwuovi f- ,- ui 1. After twelve years of school, the seniors were preparing for that one moment . . . graduation. ln homeroom, Senior Lisa Currier waits pa- tiently while Coach Tab Felts measures her for her graduation cap. Sophomore Tim St. Onge races in the first annual "Possum Pedal" fifty-mile bi- cycle race held in Graham. After riding for three hours, St. Onge placed third out of the almost 100 cyclists in the race. ggi +1-,LH f g y A Q for -qs Z M f"4f,l ii " :N 4, rf f 34, ,vw it ., i . , V-:Cm ,- 2 23' V-aff 5 ,K .e it .3 S, fy, 4 , Q .ca "5 '- as-z A xy . A Q., 1 fax . - fx 'Q 531.5-xii, - I 'Qi ,n 1,2 we :1, . . 'Wi' Walking down the hall, we passed hundred of faces every day. Some we knew by name, others only by sight. Occasionally we even saw a face or two that we didn't recognize at all. There were cliques and groups-some people we called friends, others we didn't call at all. These were the people we spent years with-some we'd even gone to kindergarten with. They changed and we changed, but still we knew most of them. There were the new freshmen, walking into the foyer uncertainly on the first day of school, the sophomores with their one-year's experience and superiority, the juniors planning Prom and envying the seniors, upcoming graduation, and the seniors themselves, ordering caps, gowns, and invitations for graduation and making those life-after-high- school plans. There were the teachers watching over us all as we made our before-, after-, and during- school plans and shouted them across crowded locker areas to each other. So here it is: the close-up, true for not so truel to life look at all those faces for a chance at instant rec- ognition. Beton Pfiwieu This is it. Big Kids on Campus. The year to lord it over new freshmen, the time to enjoy status as 54 Finally upperclassmen! The year of senior rings, Prom, etc. Only a year away from the top, Juniors. 68 A year older, a year wiser. Not yet upperclassmen, but at least no longer the babies, Sophomores. 78 Fish, frosh, they were the "babies" of the school, hazed and harrassed. They were the home- from-school-ride beggers, the bus- riders. We hated them . . . they loved us, they hated us . . . Freshmen. 88 Believe it or not, they were people, too. They were our teachers. 100 Seniors. Steven Ables Todd Adams Deanna Adcock Stephanie Arnold Brandy Blue Julie Boase Doug Bowman Bart Bradberry Ben Bradberry Kyle Braithwate Barbie Bramlett Tony Brandenburg Jeanine Baccus Paul Ballard Penny Basham Robert Bell - W L People f rw' 'B -fc e Did It! Steven AblesVICA-3yrs, V. Pres.-GMR Todd AdamsChapt, Pres.-FFA, Dist. Pres.- FFA, V. Pres.-Sr. Class, Who's Who Deanna AdcockWho's Who, Society of Distinguished Students-4yrs, Yearbook Staff, UIL Kevin AlfordBasketball, DECA Patricia AnsleyVOCCT, DECA Stephanie ArnoldNHS, UIL One-Act Play-2yrs Paul BallardTreasurer-DECA, American Govit Award Penny BashamStings-2yrs, FFA Officer-3yrs, Livestock Judging Team-FFA, VOE Officer Mike Beireis Robert BellVarsity Football-2yrs, 2nd Team All-District Football, All Cross Timbers Football Mary Jo BleekerVOCCT-2yrs Brandy BlueTreasurer-Jr. Class Julie BoaseStings-2yrs Terri BoaseDECA Ernest BoeningVICA-2yrs Doug Bowman Bart BradberryPres.-FCA, Jr. Board of DirectorsABank 81 Trust, Sergeant-at-Arms-Sr. Class, Varsity Football Ben BradberryJr. Board of Directors-Bank 8a Trust, Who's Who, Sr. Rep-Student Council, Pres.- NHS Guy BradfordFootball Barbie BramIettStudent Body Treasurer, Student Council-4yrs, Cheerleader-4yrs, Class Favorite Runner-Up-2yrs Tony Brandenburg Amy BrelandVOE, VOCCT Zaneta Bridges Cheryl BrownTrack-4yrs, UIL-2yrs, VOE Officer, Homemaking Laura BryanCheerleader, Football Sweetheart, Who's Who, Pres.-DECA Christie BuchananVarsity Basketball, Varsity Track, Region Qualifier-Cross Country-2yrs, Who's Who Larry BurrisState Qualifier-VICA, UIL, Football Lisa ButlerStingerettes-2yrs, Cosmetology, Goldust-Stings Olah CanadyUlL One-Act Play, UIL, OEA Michelle CarpenterWho's Who, Honor Roll, Stings, Historian-OEA David CarrVarsity Baseball-3yrs David CastleberryNHS, Student Council Rep.-3yrs, Who's Who, Chairman-Jr, Board of Directors-Bank gl Trust Greg CatoParliamentarian-VICA, Sergeanteats Arms-DECA Jeff Chancellor Kim ChewWho's Who, UIL-2yrs, Gifted, Band- 4yrs my Breland Zaneta Bridges Cheryl Brown Laura Bryan '-F f- Chnstle Buchannan Larry Burris S.Ables-M.Carper1ter F45 Lisa Butler Michelle Carpenter n '. 1 'A 'iff' David Castleberry Greg Cato Jeff Chancellor Kim Chew J.P. Clayton Todd Cochran Jerry Collins , ,, "lu, ., 1-" - . ,s S, ' YV -', --.f 'p , ,.,. .. ' , , ., N . Summer Chick People e Did It! Summer ChickWho's Who, Area Band, Ull. 2yrs, Color Guard-3yr J.P. ClaytonVarsity Football-2yrs, High School Rodeo, All Cross Timbers Football, 2nd Team All-District Todd CochranScholastic All-American, Gifted, UIL Jerry Collins Stephen ConnerGifted, UII. Tina CowanFlag Captain-2yrs, NHS, Who's Who, Band-4yrs Lance CrosbyVarsity Football, NHS Eric Culbertson Tommy CummingsVarsity Football-2yrs, Tennis-2yrs, FFA-3yrs, Varsity Football Captain Lisa Currier Scott DarrowVarsity Football, Jr. Board of Directors-Bank 8: Trust, Who's Who, lst Place District-VICA John Day Cindy DoranNHS, Varsity Tennis-Syrs, High School Rodeo State Qualifier-3yrs, Regional Tennis Qualifier-2yrs Terry Dumas Debbie EmmonsFCA, Varsity Basketball, Regional Golf-2yrs Caresa FennerBand-3yrs, Cosmetology Marcella FranksStings, VOE Donna FrenchState Track Meet-3yrs, Varsity Track Duane Fuller Suzzan Gilbert Holli GlasgowVarsity Head Cheerleader, Cheerleader-4yrs Ronnie GreenVICA, FFA Diana GreenhawStings, VOE Dee Ann GregoryStings, "A" Honor Roll Tisha GriceFHA-3yrs, OEA Tori HallTrack State Qualifier-3yrs, All- American Cheerleader, Varsity Basketball, Who's Who Kathy HamptonFlag Captain-2yrs, Chaplin-Band, Jr. Board of Directors-Bank Sc Trust, Who's Who Jerry HarbinFootball-3yrs, Track-3yrs Chester Harwell Camille Heffernanllflascot, Sr. Class Officer, Varsity Track-2yrs, Varsity Basketball- 2yrs Rachel HeffernanWho's Who, Varsity Track-3yrs, Secretary-FCA, Honor Roll Tonya HendersonVOCCT Sweetheart C.O. HerchenhahnVarsity Football, Academic All-American Laura HinksonSting of Yr, Who's Who, Tennis, Class Officer Stephen Conner Tma Cowan Lance Crosby Eric Culbertson Tommy Cummings Scott Darrow Cmdy Doran Greg Dotson if Terry Dumas Judy Dunson Debbie Emmons Caresa Fenner V+ James Fisher Marcella Franks Donna French Chris Gandy . r D.Castleberry-C.Gandy 56' ........-...-.- Suzzan Gilbert Holli Glasgow Robbie Green Diana Greenhaw DeeAnn Gregory Tisha Grice Tori Hall Kathy Hampton Jerry Harbm Chester Harwell Camille Heffernan Rachel Heffernan 'SX Tonya Henderson C.O. Herchenhanhn Laura Hlnkson Monica Hoffman pr Q -f '34 People we Q.-J Charie Hooks Allen Horne Karin Houstma Shelly Hunter Melanie Israel Ja n a J a c k son Jill Jameson Brent Johnson e Did lt! Monica HoffmanOfticer of Yr Runner-Up- 3yrs, Stings-4yrs, Captain-Byrs, Brandi Roberts Memorial Scholarship Charie Hooks Allen HorneGolf Rookie of Yr, Regional Qualifier-Golf, MVP-Golf, Optimist Student of Month Karin HoutsmaHonor Roll, ICT, Stings- 3yrs, Dancer ot Yr Shelley HunterBasketball, Who's Who, FCA, Cheerleader Melanie lsraelNHS, HA" Honor Roll, Stings-4-yrs, Captain-2yrs Jana JacksonDrum Major, Secretary-NHS, Jr. Board of DirectorsABank Sc Trust, Optimist Student of Month Jill JamesonUIL-4yrs, Ull One-Act Play, Yearbook Staff-2yrs, Who's Who Brent JohnsonFootball-4yrs, V. Pres.- Student Body, Hon. Ment.-Offensive All- District, Hon. Ment.-Defensive All-District Kristin JonesRotary Sweetheart, State Alternate-UH., NHS, Who's Who Laurey JonesCheerleader, Band-4yrs Mike JonesFootball-2yrs Tyler JonesPres.-Student Body, NHS, Student Council Rep-3yrs, Who's Who Sheila KelleyHonor Roll-4yrs, Stage Band, Spanish Club, DECA Laurie KevilStings, Cheerleader, Regional Golf-2yrs, State Marching Contest-2yrs Alicia KilgoreFHA-2yrs, NHS, 2nd Place- Lion's Club Speech Contest Jim KonvickaNHS, Physics Olympics-2yrs, Band-3yrs, UIL Becky KoonsmanWho's Who, Sergeant-ate Arms-Soph. Class, Reporter-Sr. Class, Track- 4yrs Kim KraatzYearbook Editor, NHS, Pres,- Band, lst Place-District UIL Jean LairdUIL-4yrs, NHS, Honor Roll-4yrs, Who's Who Nancy LandesBand, Whois Who, American Academy of Awards-Art, OfficerADECA Raina LayNHS, Reporter-OEA, Nat'l High School Rodeo Assoc., Honor Roll Award Janice LaymanV. Pres.-FCA, Varsity Track, Varsity Basketball Randy Lee Mike Leierer John LewallenBand-3yrs, FFA Sherry LewisVarsity Track, Who's Who, Choir-2yrs, VOE Tracey Lindsey Rob LloydState Rodeo Finalist-2yrs, AJRA Finals Qualifier-3yrs 1 ..r .5 S.Gilbert- Btiohnson . ' 2 'A . ,1 fl .' 'T fe'f '1 It g lu' ,lfgyhlsal r 'Cv' :-' 'v ' e Did It! Denise LockeNHS, 1 Rating-State Solo Competition, Honor Roll, lst Chair Area Choir- 2yrs Leann LovellWho's Who, NHS, Class Officer-2yrs, Region Qualifier-Track-2yrs Tonya LucasFFA Sweetheart, Jr. Board of Directors-Bank 8: Trust, State Poultry Judging, Lone Star Farmer Degree Andi LunaHonor Roll, FFA, Volleyball, AnnualfNewspaper Staff Kristi McCannBeauty College Tammy McCleanStings-2yrs, Beauty College Millie McCoyWho's Who, Band Sweetheart, All-State Band Qualifier, All-State Solo 8: Ensemble Traci McCoyStudent Council-3yrs, VOE, MDE Laura MerrillFlags-3yrs, FHA Officer-2yrs, Achievement Award-Flags, Band-3yrs Mellisa MilesWho's Who, State Judging Team-2yrs, 10th Place-San Antonio Livestock Show Ellen MillerPres.-Sr. Class, Physics Student of Yr, NHS, Varsity Track-4yrs Samantha MingusUlL One-Act Play-4yrs, Who's Who, Band Council-3yrs, Yearbook Staff Sheila MoncriefCheerleader-4yrs, Student Council-2yrs, Homecoming Queen, Yearbook Staff-2yrs Tommy MondouxFootball, Basketball, Track, UIL Donna MorrisonTwirler-4yrs, Who's Who, Society of Distinguished Students. All-Area Band Qualifier Michelle NorrisSting Dancer of Yr Runner- Up, Who's Who, Gifted-2yrs, Natil Gov't Award Drenda NorwoodOEA Edward NuckolsVlCA, Basketball, Electronics-2yrs Tracy PackGifted-2yrs, Sting Manager, NHS, Art Awards Wade ParhamArea Band, NHS, UIL One- Act Play Sean Parkslst Place-Karate Tournament Darrin ParrFFA-4yrs John PhelpsClass Officer-2yrs, Football- Zyrs, Varsity Track Laura PhillipsTrack-3yrs, Choir-3yrs, FHA- 2yrs, DECA Yolanda PhillipsMVP-Basketball, State Champ-Long Jump 81 Triple Jump, New Comer-Basketball Sondra PitrelVlusic-3yrs, FHA-2yrs Kenny PittmanWho's Who, Varsity Baseball-Syrs, Breed Champ Steer-Erath County Livestock Show, UIL Wesley PowellVlCA-2yrs, FFA-2yrs, Sports Danny PyburnBasketball-3yrs Lisa QuarlesStings-3yrs, Band, Honor Roll Debra RamirezMetal Trades Sweetheart, Secretary-VICA In H People Kristin Jones Laurey Jones Tyler Jones Laurie Kevil Alicia Kilgore Jim Konvicka Becky Koonsm Kim Kraatz AY: Jean Laird Nancy Landes Marty Larner Raina Lay Janice Layman Randy Lee Mike Leierer John Lewallen i,,,,l. Sherry Lewis Tracey Lindsey Rob Lloyd Denise Locke Leann Lovell Tonya Lucas Andi Luna Kristi McCann ....-.-.-..--- ........---W-......-............-.. K Jones K McCann DQIQQF, Qi H25 Millie McCoy Traci McCoy Tammy McLean Laura Merrill Missy Miles Ellen Miller Samantha Mingus Sheila Moncrief 1.1.1---.-.. tx Tommy Mondoux Donna Morrison Melissa Nance Michelle Norris Drenda Norwood Edward Nuckols Tracy Pack Wade Parham People 'F e Did lt! Tony ReevesFFA-4yrs, Lone Star Farmer Carrie ReynoldsJr. Board of Directors-Bank 81 Trust, Track-4yrs, Class Officer-2yrs Kyle RobertsVICA-4yrs Monica RobinsonStings, Yearbook Staff, Art Awards, Rotary Student of Month Randy RoseMVP-Baseball, 2nd Team All- District Football, All-District Baseball, Offensive Player of Yr Eric RothellSociety of Distinguished Students, Who's Who, Ull., Band-4yrs Mary RuckerSting Captain, Student Council, NHS Michael RydenAll-District Football-2yrs, All Cross Timbers Football-2yrs, Varsity Football-3yrs, Varsity Baseball-3yrs Casey SavageStings, Jr. Rotary Anns, Ross S. Sterling Stars, Who's Who Lane SharpFFA Sherri SimmonsSting Captain, NHS, Gifted, All-Star Drill Team Brad Smithlst Chair-All-Region Choir, Yearbook Staff, Band, Gifted Kathliene SrnithHistorian-FFA, Secretary- FFA, FFA-4-yrs, Choir-2yrs Melissa SmithVOCCT, Sergeant-at-Arms ODP, Choir-2yrs Dee StephensFFA-Zyrs, VICA-2yrs, Oil Crop Production Award-2yrs Ricky StephensFFA, DECA, ITC Jason StoneAll'District Swimming-2yrs, Regional Qualifier-2yrs, Varsity Swimming-2yrs, Swimming Awards Sheith SullivanChoir, DECA Judy Tamez Charlotte TateBand-4yrs, Ull.-2yrs, Yearbook Staff-2yrs, "Giggles, Award-Band Michelle Taylor Paige TerrellNHS, Jr. Board of Directors-Bank 8a Trust, UlL, Sr. Class Rep. Justin ThackersonFFA-4yrs, 4th-Nat'l Range Judging Team, Basketball-3yrs Michael ThompsonFootball-2yrs, Art Awards Jason TugweIlGifted-2yrs, Who's Who, DECA Bill TurnerTennis, 2nd 8: 3rd Place-District UIL, Gifted Amii TurneyWho's Who, Most Outstanding Vocational Student Nominee, Nat'l Finalist-DECA Lisa VaughnJr. Class Rep., Lion's Club Queen, Flags-2yrs K.C. Vick Wayne Wallace Annette WarrenFHA, Cosmetology-2yrs Debbie WessonJr. V. Pres.-OEA, Sr. Pres,- OEA, Basketball-2yrs, Fl-lA-2yrs Jason WestbrookFootball Captain, V. Pres.-Jr. Class, Student Council-4yrs 4-4 Sean Parks Darrin Parr John Phelps Yolanda Phillips sq., it M.McCoy-W.Powell Sondra Pitre Kenny Pittman Eric Portele Wesley Powell r-' Llsa Quarles Sally Quirl Gary Reddoch Tony Reeves Carrie Reynolds Kyle Roberts AU' kr Monica Robinson Randy Rose gf' r -- 'HN People iw" fs' e Did It! Jeremy WhiteNHS, Jr. Board of Directors- Bank 8: Trust, District Champ-Long Jump, Varsity Basketball Jack WilliamsDrum Major, All-Area Band, UIL One-Act Play, All-Area Choir James WilliamsJ.V. Baseball Johnny WilliamsJ.V. Baseball, Golf, UIL Steve WilliamsBasketball-4-yrs, FFA, Tennis Darren Wills Cynthia WilsonVarsity Basketball, Whofs Who, Treasurer-FCA, FCA-2yrs Amy WoodWho's Who, Stings, Tennis, FHA Randy Wood Jerry Young Senior Year. How much was accomplished? For some it would affect the rest of their lives."On October 10th, Rowdy asked me to marry him," said Annette Warren. Other accomplishments were not as drastic, but still affected their Rowdy asked me to marry him. -Annette Warren livesf'I'll have a beauty license by the time I graduate," said Lisa Butler. Senior years come only once, and in them we learn, accomplish and decide how we will live our life. These are the years dreams are made of. l'll have a 'V 5. beauty license. lil, , Ii . A 'f C- Lisa Butler Eric Rothell Mary Rucker Michael Ryden Casey Savage Brenda Sears Lane Sharp Sherri Simmons Brad Smith Kathliene Smith Melissa Smith Dee Stephens Ricky Stephens Darla Stone Jason Stone Sheith Sullivan Charlotte Tate of L Quarles C Tate Ffa, M ,A l -q-..-..........-.....- Terrell Justin Thacke Michael Thom Jason Tugwell Bill Turner Amu Turney Lisa Vaughn K.C. Vick rson pson sr' Annette Warr Shane Weems Debbie Wesson Jason Westbrook Jeremy White Jack Williams James Williams Johnny Williams en People ur Friend 1 V gt I5 i V,,, ,, You were one of my closest friends. You were always there for me, and I hope I was always there for you. When I needed someone to talk to or a shoulder to cry on, I could always count on you to be there. If I was depressed, you always had a joke, a funny story, or some wisecrack. Even if I just needed a friend, I knew you would be there to lean on. You were so special to me. There are so many good memories I have of our friendship IOggly Woggly, chocolate ice cream, your guy advice to mel which will live in my heart forever. Although I only knew you a year, I'll never forget you. I miss you, David. -Jill Burton David always wanted to help me with anything. He cheered me up and gave a lot of advice. He had high goals and morals which were well respected. The things David loved most were Hot Rod magazines and going to the drag races. I remember when he went with us to a big event at the Texas Motorplex. As soon as we parked, he jumped out to admire all of the race cars-it was like a kid in a candy store. He was so excited about just being there. David had this theory: "If your car isn't yellow, it's not fast." He thought yellow was the UPOWER' color. This is the reason for painting the Nova yellow. Whenever racing his car, I feel like there is a part of David with me. This makes every victory special. I miss him not being there to share the happiness with me. I know that he's in a wonderful place and is happy. His presence will stay with me forever. -Christi Lancaster 7 David Kimbrough Oct. 28, 1969 June 14, 1987 j Q P.Terrell-J.Young Kurt Ackerman Erxcha Ahlsch1er Travis Ake Davld Allen Amy Anderson Stace An erman Jason Autry Brandl Balley Glorxa Baldaras Grac e a Joe Ballard Crai Barker Courtney Barnes Randy Baugh Kathy Beach en lm Brla Stac Audra Berna Mlssy Blackburn Chr1st1 Boardman Cathy Boucher Cliff Bramlett Todd Bramlett Q . Q 9 gb People wigfifh lack As Paper Prom was really neat because I got to help and I'd never been to a Prom before. Schelli Walls A bright cityscape stretched across a black-as-night sky . . . or maybe just a black- as-paper sky. Prom '88, the foyer transformed into a black, white, and red big-city scene by juniors carrying out their "Top Hat 8: Tails" theme. Months of planning and of committee meetings had led up to this night. But while many juniors were a part of these committees and helped with the final preparations, some weren't able to attend every meeting. "I was on three committees, but only made it to one meeting. I always had to tan right after school, or ride my horses, or take my little brother somewhere," said Schelli Walls. Other people helped out with several aspects of Prom, even if they were only on one committee. "I was on the Food Committee, but l went up Friday night to help decorate. I cut tape for two hours," said Stacey Angermarm. And the final result-a fountain splashing cool water, a cityscape stretched across a black-as-night sky. I got to stay up at the school for two hours on a Friday night and help put 'buildingsl on the wall. Stacey Angermann l Ji' K.Ackerman-S.Chew QC sf tw Brady Christian Leslie Coan Margo Colllins Matt Copeland Dawn Corbell Brad Cox Chris Croft William Crump Q -f 'es' 1 1 . 'I x , 4 it i if 5, V Michael Kevin Dark 2 v if Q ff I of X sf- if 5 4 Kim Darrow Shawn Davis People espect! They strutted through the doors with a new expression. One of confidence and POWER. They were not the powerful-but almost. "I get looked up to," said Gracie Balderas about her new status as an upperclassman. But, the new attitude was mostly expected from the upperclassmen. They had counted on the respect of the underclassmen and As an upper- classman, all I can think about under- classmen is, 'Was I like them???' Gracie Balderas What I expected to gain as an upper- classman was more priveleges! Brandy Carrut the honors of the age. "More privileges!" said Brandy Carruth on thinking of expected responses especially from parents. Maybe the freshmen and sophomores did not quite look up to them. In fact, they might have even wanted to be treated as-equals! But, for some juniors, the new status of upperclassmen earned automatic respect. B.Christian-D.Grimes Tysha Guthrie Holly Haedge John Haley Karmen Hall J.J. Hampton we j 3 34, i 5 r-fi? X, is it ' 5 4 t liar Jennifer Harlan Anita Henderson Cheryl Hennech Chris Hill 'Wx David Hodge Matt Holbach Christy Hord Mindi Huffman Scotty Hughes Chris Huse Robin Jackson Alexia Jennings Veronica Jiminez Mark Jokel Cullen Jones Cody Jordon Dean Keith Geoff Kraatz Laurie Lasswell Nick Lazarro , -, ' fu 1- uv A People WM EI. Dan Leatherwood Bill Leaverton Davonna Lee Nyki Lee Greg Lundgren B.K. Marrs Darren Maxwell Jon Mayfield Elizabeth McClean Cody McCleery ATACTPSAT W , 5 ,if I. V. , ,j ,M llll wh ' ' .fl m , - . I V , . +IW fEll'wM ll' ' ' " "R-E-I.-I-E-Fl" thought both Cathy Boucher and Joey Sawyer after one of the hardest tests they took. And they actually volunteered for the test. Both the ACT and SAT devoured an entire Saturday morning. Many students dragged into the testing rooms after staying out on Friday night, make-up-less and wearing sweats. Why did some juniors take the SAT or ACT when it was not even necessary? "So if I got bad scores, I could take it I figured that . . . if you are going to spend money on a test, why not lspend itl on the real thing. I took the ACT to see what it was like. Karmen Hall I didn't even look at the preparation book, so I didn't know what to expect. Joey Sawyer again," said Boucher. Boucher took the test in case she made the high scores necessary for college entrance requirements. Some people, however, took the tests as juniors just for the experience. "I figured that all the prep tests in the world would not be as good as actually taking the testf' said Karmen Hall. Since the scores could be used for college entrance, there were those who just decided to take it now instead of later. As Sawyer put it, 'lTo get it over with." T.Guthrie-C.McCleery T? .fa 7 enior Envy Qi Last pep rally. Last English IV test. Last everthing. Lots of caps, gowns, diplomas . . . and the juniors watch the seniors' final year, green with envy. "I wish I were the one graduating- it'd be great because I would've gotten through it allf' said Lee Gaddy. And some juniors project themselves I wish I was graduating this year! Ilm ready to go to college and . . . get out of the house! Tammi George . . . they lseniorsl get to get away from high school and the 'elementary '- school' rules. Shane Evatt into the seniors' places, getting ready to graduate. "lI'll feell excited and a little unsure. Going to high school is a secure thing . . . but when I graduate, I'm not really sure what I'm going to do," said Robin Jackson. And as the final bell rings on the last day, the seniors are free! But the juniors are now seniors. I I t " ii" . -me ij , , V JK ' l. 5. , f ff'-,Q f fl ' Mr- A ',7a4s.f?: , 1 ,- Vi , . p , Qjfiffltifvtfw :ttf "'T'E3f"ifQ' N ,sf rl as JV gf'-1 People .ffif 5 5 gm Q ,gl 2 Tammy Merck Joey Miles Julie Mills David Miracle Kyle Montieth Christy Moore Kelly Moore Burt Morris Jaime Morvant Sue Neeley Charlene Nelson Phillip Netherland Jason Newman Chris Nutt Chad Pack George Pack Kurt Patterson Karen Peery Michael Pendleton Chuck Perry Danielle Pitre Curtis Quarles Darrell Reinke Herman Reynolds Lisa Rodriguez J A.McGuyerAI..Rodriguez ff iff? Nick Rogers Joseph Russell Eric Savage Joey Sawyer Rachell Scott J1mmy Shaw Matt Shaw Shay Simpson Kym Smith Parc Smith 1? ' A . .pg 1.75, , , 1, , 45953: Cmdy Sones Shelli Spears Sid Spindor Shally Stewart Tiffany Stewart if Jai, Lg 5' tlv, rs. 'E ,, ,I f, . W.-wx EEN fig ,ff 6 fig! 'Ut Jw si e 1 ' K. as K 6 Nw all X ig, . 5 Roy Stone James Stover Jesse Swanson Tracy Tate Kerri Tatum .J Mn .-., Christy Thiebaud Steve Thomas Jeff Trice Pam Virgin Tricia Vore 'Nw f 5-Wai 'sfygsdg Cheryl Walker Stacey Walla Schelli Walls Mike Walton Debbie Ward .A -, v-1 ce People ing It On I bought a ring to waste a lot of money. I probably won't wear it over a year. Bill 1. eave :ton Status. Importance. Big Man on Campus. Seniors. And the symbol for all this Hupperclassmenshipn is the . . . senior ring. Most of those who even buy a senior ring do so during their junior year. "It'll show that l'm a senior lfor those who think I'm too short to be a seniorlf' said Laurie Lasswell. Others didn't buy a senior ring at all. "Why didn't I buy , -3 I f Q ssslf I N ,.,. , one? Well, my junior year has drained my bank account. 'No funds toclayl' Between payments and gas and a prom dress, there's not a heckuva lot left for a senior ring," said Debbie Ward. And so the juniors proudly showed off their senior rings, just waiting until they really were seniors . . . ll didn't give my Senior ring to Karmen becausel my mother paid for the ring and she said it was for me to wear. Craig Barker N.Rogers-J.Zachery Debbie Adcock David Ash Kevin Averhoff Stanley Babkowski Becky Barchoff Alison Barr Melody Beard Brian Beireis Jan Blanton Heather Bliss DeeAnn Bostic Kim Bradley Todd J Bramlett John Breitechopf Gina Brock Paula Brown Angela Burton Micky Carr Craig Carter Tylor Chaplin Mlchael Chick Jennifer Clark Jason Chipman David Coan Mark Cogburn Jerod Cole Deidra Collier Leslie Collins Brian Conger Brent Conner People . ,,. . , 1-r ,i,i .,,,r , ,S ,,,, , , 1 fs 5 5' llfwzi 4 f '4 .,... gg C ,V V, gg. gi 1 A K .,.: ,L 24 K ' if K , - li. is-, riff: ' , 4 . J, J-n . M A ,iiii irr r M J 53551 ig- ' 1 . I I it rr,. A w J ' J A 1' a . K e '.4 2 ' . 6 . . wr, Y Q i, ,C V 1.4 5 , Q ri gl ' 6' 'fr 4 N ZM!!- 0 QW igiig H L f 'af ui 452 N J ,- r Y Q2 J J I I! 2 .wa 4' ' 'it x , f,: rt V1 .Z ig ,, L,.,f t ' ' wx 1 1 . ,, . f' ' i' "'i' r 4. A ,, "..,,. fzx 1 gg r uf 'S f ' kj New l rr ' l Q it 5 ,M 4 A J if f 'tg X i ,i 'f qw Wig 1 1 .ng A fr 3-fi' la ' 'pi v ' 1 25,53 ff , r di ZZ? x ik, , xl'- ', f " 4 A 4- J f '-" E87 ffwf, My 1 X , ,. M ,J A 4 1 , , fl 51' F a ll . QKWQMX ,5 , X ,,5, A J as eauty in Poetry Poetry says so much in so little words and they mean so much. I think poetry is beautiful and romantic! Shana Johnson Poetry is the flower of the soul. While they wrote or composed, these young SHS poets were in full bloom. They were at their best. To poets, the verses and stanzas were a form of communicaton that expressed their deepest feelings. "Writing poetry can express the way I feel better," Danielle Pitre said. Poetry was a release for the poet. A means of letting go of reality for a minute and becoming something wonderful or obsolete. "When other people read my poetry, I feel like they will understand my inner feelings," Alison Barr said. Some wrote poetry as a type of therapy. "I write poems to relieve myself of problems and worries I have. When I can't talk to anyone, I write poems to express myself," said Shana Johnson. When these poets let others read their poetry, they took the readers into their confidence and showed them a great secret. Their soul. I write poems to relieve myself of problems and worries I have. When I can't talk to anyone, I write poems to express the way I feel. Sometimes I will just be sitting in my room and I will have this "inspiration" and I start writing. Kara Spirk D.Adcock-B.Dalrymple F 'iii' 5 . F' :Pit Clint Davis J errod Davis Kr1st1 Dechert Ruby Dunson Gayla Eccles Tracy Edwards Heath Evans Linda Facio f avg.:-Q ' " A5 2 Kathy Eebinger Theresa Fenwick 4.1 'x ,. Eb People . Fl, ' fi-5 ricks The image of a child on a bike racing down the street, with speed as his main pleasure, came to mind, but bicycle riding meant something different for these high school kids. Tricks were a big part of freestyling, just as tricks were a part of skate boarding,too. Some felt that freestyling was better than skateboarding, however. 'IFreestyling is better than skateboarding because it is more exciting and You can do more radical moves on a bike. Skate boards are very limited on moves. Jason Chlpman I if Galore The range of freestyling tricks is unlimited. isfsh com challenging. The range of freestyle tricks is unlimitedf' said Israh Cortez Those students that people saw during the weekends on the sidewalks or just riding down the street, put in large amounts of time perfecting their art. "You can do more radical moves on a bike. Skateboards are very limited on movesf' said Jason Chipman. No matter what, freestyle was more than a contest of speed. Joseph Fisher Ron Fritz Tony Fritz Martha Garcia Deborah Gardner ifrr Sr Jennifer Gibson Kent Giles Mike Giles Joseph Gillespie Brandon Greenhaw shli Griffin Christine Gutierrez Donna Haley Todd Hall Monique Hamilton Chris Harrison Tami Hart Amber Hatt Cary Heaton Robin Henderson Crisla Herchenhahn Charlotte Herzog Delores Hitt Brian Hoelscher Peter Hofmann Tracy Holloway Jon Horne David Howard Heather Howard Julie Howell C,Davis-J.Howell Jeff Huffman Deanna Hunt Melody Hunt Linde Irons Fred Jahns Shana Johnson Julie Joiner Cynthia Jones Terri Jones William Judkms Riqui Julian ww w? 'W 29X Kim Keilers Kristi Keith Shelane King Kris Kinsey Jennifer Konvicka Christi Lancaster Carl Landes Shannon Landrum Justin Lascsak Chad Lee Jinme Leirner Kim Lia Loyd Lindenberg Amy Littleton Chris Locke Roger Long 4 'W ,J f F' nge' l Marsha Longacre Angela Lovelace Chad Lowery People 1 - 4. esert Years rm . sf v 2 1 A A 7 X .J x 6. . K Y A N ex Cheryl Lucas Brad Lystad Angel Mahar Garcia Mannis Jake Mast Tonya Matthews 171232144 'ff ::'L"'-S 'f-, " . Q! K 'M , i :Q 5. .f 'N'. ,", 4 X 6 rr. .3 . Q ' ,.' ' - . 'HAI' "" 3 g f fr f "rg1x""f?, i , ' - .s . -..,1'v .3 6 -iff' , T iff? -: . .r 3 E - . Chris Mayo Heather McCue Melissa McDonald Jerri Lynn McGinnis The desert year-That year in which students were still not upper- classmen, but the torture of being a freshmen had passed. Now it was time to move on to the world of experience, such as knowing where room 113 was. "Your sophomore year is a lot better, you don't have to worry about being picked on. You don't have to hide in bathrooms or sing 'Happy Birthday' to a senior," said Robin Henderson. As the year went by, many sophomores realized that making it thru the Your sophomore year is a lot better, you don't have to worry about being picked on. Robin Henderson A year closer to being a senior Tim St. Onge pain of being an freshmen was worth the effort. "You know how the teachers will be, even if some of the classes are harder," said Michelle Chew. Also, some sophomores felt that just getting past one out of the four years was a plus. "l'm a year closer to being a senior," said Tim St. Onge So, although the desert year was one in which students were hardly noticed, not for torturing or out of respect, sophomores did not find it totally devoid of merit. J.Huffman-J.I..McGinnis -ig.. f' 'A ,159 1.'l rin8cBear It Driver's education. One of the first things sophomores thought of when the school year started. When would they get to take it? When would it be over? And, naturally, when would they get to drive? Sophomores anticipated the day they would see their names on the driver's ed list, and their responses varied greatly. "I was glad I was going to get a driver's license even In driver's ed, I learned how careless I was when I was driving. Tonya Rasberry I guess I learned some stuff about the laws and different parts of the car. Deanna Hunt though I knew how to drive before," Brian Hoelscher said. Or: "I felt terrible because I didn't want to get up so early," said Deanna Hunt. But, for sophomores, driverls education was probably the hi- light of their year, so they had to live with it. Everyone knows the old saying: Grin and-no, not rear- end it - bear it! ' People B G. McLain Shannon Mesecher Kate Mewhmney Monty Montgomery Shawn Moore Amy Neeb Christi Nix Lisa Novak Julie Oxford Will Packwood Wm rv: W : " ':i- Y : ' l ' ,L ' y V ni " Toby Peek ' - ' ',1 - - " ' Jennifer Perales no 9 r ig ' l X ffl Q l Robin Parske ' A r Jeff Pettit Robbie Phillips Sarina Phillips Todd Phillips Tonya Rasberry i mia? : Laura Reeder Kim Rice Heather Richardson Jana Richardson Gail Riley m if Ray Riley Guy Robertson Freddie Robinson Mike Rodgers Lisa Rodriquez Q--I Rosa Rojas Melinda Sanchez Carey Savage Robbie Self Amy Shields David Shubert Pam Shubert Waylon Smart R Brian Smith 13 Jim Sparks ibm r B.McLain-J.Sparks Kara Spirk Tim St. Onge Lynelle Stagner Bobby Staton Martha Stephens Paul Stephens Tami Stevens Melinda Stevens Traci Swindall Joseph Tate Craig Taylor Flipper Taylor Tamara Taylor Kevin Thompson Jennifer Tooley Jody Trice Robbi Turner Misty Turney Laurie Van Loon Tammy Vaughn Kevin Vest Christy Walker Chester Watkins Carol Welch Harold Welty if . .' nf, r, .."Lf f W 5'-' ff W' X rw' 9. v ifift ?' Q People V if-5.-irsiz': .. arents 8: Jobs Sometimes I feed my dadls animals. My dad, brother, and I all have sheep and they are all in a big flock, so sometimes I help feed. Christi Ni For some people, work was an escape, but for these kids it was an extension of family life. These were the kids who went home and spent the rest of the day helping their parents instead of riding down the drag. "I work at the Oxford Law Office, cleaning. My mom works there as a secretary," said Heather McCue Many of these kids had been working with their parents since they were little. Some would think this job was all fun, but others would disagree. "I work for my dad in the summers. I get the horses ready for my dad, so he can work them. Everybody thinks that riding all the time would be great fun, but it gets very boring . . . " said Laura Reeder Though we all have to work at one time or another many would tell you not to work with your parents, but as the years go on they will also tell you it pays off as you learn to handle the problems that face you in life. I work at the Oxford Law Office, cleaning. My mommy works there as a secretary. Heather McCue K.Spirk-R.Wright Sondra Welty Ben Willis Brian Wooley Donnie Wooley Russell Wright t i 'P ,g ' I" A9 ff l Q15 Cheyenne Adams Dena Andrews Tonja Baksinski Carlos Balderas Vicki Berme Jason Beyer Cassi Boone Barry Boyles John Brannon Tiffany Buchannan Stephanie Bullock Stephanie Burge Cheryl Byrd Christy Byrd Stacy Cannon Melissa Carter Joy Cartwright Daniel Cason Mark Castleberry Amy Chew Adam Clayton Marshall Clough Heather Coche Jason Cole J .D. Cole -if 1,6124 P le ' 1 1' 'I EOD W' Chris Currier izzle 8a Pop . . . l'm sure that when I'm a senior I'll be that way to my freshman! Lagena Ray The Freshman- Senior Party. Getting "banged'. Having to Hsizzle and pop". This was only the beginning of what freshmen went through. Seniors tried to get away with it as much as possible, even though these favorite "laugh at the freshman" activities were not eueryonels favorite. "At the freshman- senior party, I was with Jana Jackson," said Lagena Ray. "We got lost and Amii Turney and Brandy me. They thought I just decided not to show up. When I finally got there, they threw mud on me and I dived in a puddle. I was so embarrassed! But I'm sure that when I'm a senior I'll be the same way to my freshman!" Jennie Meddors thought that being a freshman was just about the lowest thing there was. " . . . it isn't much fun. You're always scared of your seniors and you are the low man on the totem pole." Blue were waiting for fi . . . You're fi-Tfgff 5- always scared of : .- .- your seniors and f I V ' you are the low It " man on the e 'ig-1 ' 1 ' -Q -H L EE Q 5 6 W . totem pole. Jennie Mecldor ' a Mike Collins Cassxa Cooper Jason Cooper Jesse Cooper Trella Cork J osiah Cortez Chris Couch Troy Crews Chris Curry Mark Davis Luella Dawson if 1- ,. C.Adams-L.Dawson an ' 9 da s tarting High a .es f 15 . v.,' p if I . Going into high school introduced things that Jr. High students were not used to. The three different levels of sports was one of these things. Usually, freshmen participated on the freshman teams. But, sometimes there was an exception. Jody White was a "fish" on the Varsity Track Team. "I at first felt threatened and intimidated. I am beginning to feel . . . When I saw all those big, older people I was kind of scared. Jody White . . . l was teased about being a freshman. Clint West more comfortable. I am expecting to do well in the long jump because I work just as hard as they do. When I saw all those big, older people I was kind of scared," she said. Clint West played basketball on the Varsity team. He said that "other than being teased about being a freshman," he didn't feel threatened by being the youngest on the ' team. A rw. .311 Ili.. , I ' I Rachel Fenner Linda Fenwick Tammie Freeman Cinthia French Sheralyn Fulfer David Gallegos Tonya Garbarino Steve Gardner Trey Grllum Frankie Godfrey Holly Golightly Dale Grace Keith Graham Kerry Gray Curtis Green Jeff Grice Lyn Griffin Melanie Guin Heath Haedge Donald Hale Lisa Haley Cliff Hall Jerry Harris Brandon Harrison Greg Head SDev1ney-G.Head QF 'iv' Camille Hernandez Susie Herr Michelle Hoffman Jason Holland Sara Hollifielcl Jimmy Hood Christy Horne Deborah Howard Jimmy Howard Shelli Howard Ginger Howle Tara Hulce Wendy Huston Jill Jackson Cory Jenkins Leo Jiminez Yolanda Jiminez K.C. Johns Wes Johnston Cheryl Jones Chris Jones Al Karasek Wayne Keith Sherry Kelly Greg Kennedy ish Bowl John King Joy Klutts Willy Kuo John Lane Steven Lane Jamie Lasswell Myisha Lawson Ken Leatherwood The doors open and you walk into a strange and new place. A place where older "People,' call you "Fish" Could this be high school? Many freshmen were wondering if they could find their way around. "I was worried I would get lost with all the new rooms, and new classes. It was really pretty scary not knowing what was going to happen, " said Mark Davis. Others felt like they would be picked on by It was really pretty scary. Mark Davis "At first I was a little nervous and scared at the same time. Soon I fell in place and started getting along with the older students, " said Eli Mitcham. High school may have seemed like a gigantic shopping mall to some students, but in time they were beginning to fit in. Younger students also began to get along with the older students and they even began to look up to them and ask them for help. Jana Lehy Rosa Lira Eli Mitcham At first I was a little nervous the upper classmen. C.Hernandez-R.Lira F-F ,. ik 35- mr ' fl .- N if. ' F' 51? anny Slarnmin X Nanny Slammin-The event in rodeoing where Ginger Howle broke goats legs. I "My first time to goat tie was a mess. The horse ran over the goat and I fell off my horse, and my horse fell down. I went back to get the goat and tied him upg he was just wobblingg I had almost broke his leg. Ever since that my parents have called me the nanny sIammer," said Ginger Howle. Rodeoing was more than just -I-he most Edward Linden memorable moment was Rob Macchletto when I won All Around World Champion. Trent Walls competition. Athletes got a chance to make new friends. "I enjoy rodeoing because I get to see everything and compete against other athletes that are my age. The most memorable moment was when I won the All Around World Champion ltwicelf' said Trent Walls. Rodeoing was a very popular sport in Stephenville. It gave students a chance to compete and win many prizes. The horse ran over the goat and I fell off. Ginger Howle .iff 6 94" iff J, 375 People W .f": E.I..indenburgh-M.Pack F Q7 Liz Pallanez Faith Parks Jerry Parks Sean Parrack John Pautsky Daniel Paxton Johnny Pearson Shannon Perales Cherry Perry Terri Pettijohn Katy Portele Jason Poston Felicia Powell Quintm Ramos Erinn Ramsay Laura Rash Leigh Ann Ratliff Lagenea Ray Chris Reynolds Q17 Paula Robbins L.. Patti Roberson Klint Roberts Steve Roeming Jamie Roper Laurel Rothell -3: ..QjQ'A F YP? People its aw' .v 'fi -. :Haag , , ,SQ oochin' It It beats being seen with your mom or some nerd! Missy Waugh Rides. While most sophomores, juniors, and seniors could drive, freshmen were a different story. Many freshmen were forced to get rides from siblings, friends, parents, or even the BUS!! "I get a ride from Brandi Bailey everyday. She makes it fun, I would rather drive a car, but I like riding with her," said Donnice McGeehee. "I like to hang out and go riding around after school. We make the drag a few times and talk to friends i ,sn ,Q saw. 1,-gp. k ,1 1- K 2- Wg, if Yr before going home. It definitely beats being seen with your mom and or some nerd. If I wasnit riding with friends, I'd probably ride with my mom or cousin," said Missy Waugh. Although there were a few freshman who had cars, most were moochers for rides. The only thing was, these freshmen's time would come. They would soon be getting cars, new freshmen would be coming in, and they would now be forced to give the freshmen rides! I would rather drive a car, but I like riding with her. Donnice McGeehee Melissa Rudel Clinton Rush I Valarie Russell Tonya Ryals ,L Sue Ann Sanchez Rene Saucillo Marci Sherrard Bessie Shubert Arby Sims Brandon Smith John Smith Larry Smith 1 L.Pallanez-L.Smith W f5r'l55" H, ' N-55? Scott Smith Robert Smith Davld Sparks Sandra Spears Krista Spirk James Starnes Rita Staton Page Stephens Jennifer Swindle Bonnie Lyn Terrell People if 'ev-" ' .- Q 1,513 Z Q t O -1 O 'U Theoretically, freshmen should have gone out with freshmen or sophomores. Practically, freshmen went out with juniors and seniors. It was as though a new "crop" of girls arrived each fall, and upperclassmen were dazzled by their newness. "It's not really much different. lt's better because he's more mature," said Erinn Ramsay. Although dating activities were not It's better. He is a lot more mature, and older guys want a relationship. Cassie Boone It's not really much different, but he is more mature. Erinn Ramsay different, sometimes the younger half was looked on as different. "I get treated differently, for the better. He is a lot more mature, and older guys want a steady relationship," said Cassie Boone. Although not all freshmen dated an older student, those that did saw nothing wrong with it. Some even felt the experience helped them meet new people. xx Karrie Terrell Tara Thompson Michael Tucker Mindy Wagman Ricky Waldon Trent Walls David Wartes Eddle Watson Missy Waugh Wade Weidenbaugh i 'WN 'WK iff 1? ..,,. AGR Clint West Tyler West Kristi Whisenant Jody White Julie Whitefield Karen Williams Terry Williams Tiffany Williams Kelsey Wolfe Cameron Wood Catherine Worthing- ton J 1 Jason York of ftllf l Mike Young g . Julie Zelman S.Smith-J.Zelman fti' P if F 925 .1 Vice Principal, Susan A . . ' Pre Alg Algl Jayne n Manley. Prmci pal: Garry Horn: dams. Eng.llI, Sylvia Barnos. Special Ed Metal Trades, Ron y: World History, n, Rulene Berry H.F. Living, Clothing, Foods, Homemaking, James Blackburn: Christy Campbell- World History H. Eng.lVg Glenda Eng.lI, Adv Journalism: Sharon World Histo Pat Fam: Trig., Calc Mary Fisher Secre 1 Myra Gandy L1 brarian RL Gann Electronics Wendell Band Debbie Gom FOM, Span lg Ja- nlce Higgs Choir, Ens Voc Charlotte on' Geometry l 3-"" People .kr 7 1 . Lri- 5: 4 f at ,',,., , Z :fi iff 'X x gn Hit ' ,I 553 4 46 g ll E 5 ll l ' . fel. , ff S l ,, , ,W Y if 44X FE all ,Z 'X lf : 41' 'U' ll in All I get to see my kids more than I would otherwise, especially if they are involved in things. Many parents complained about not having time to see their kids. Some did not have this problem. Some were lucky enough to work at the same place their kids went to school. "I feel like everything I do someone will go and tell my dad. It's better because I can talk to him if something happens at school," said Junior Roy Stone. Parents had feelings about the situation, too. "I find out if he's getting in trouble, but also, if he has a problem at school, know about it. All in all though, I think it's great!" said Coach Wayne Stone. Despite the bad points of always having a parent hanging around, the benefits seemed to outweigh them. It seemed to add to a warm family relationship. ' lf I get in trouble, my dad hears about it, and it is hard to skip. lt's kind of good l V because if I need money or have a problem at school, he's there to help. Herman Reynolds I Perry: Petross: I-hstory, Ratliff: Eng.II, Pegg Larry MDE, Susan Snodgrass: Engl, Wayne P.E., Coach Sherrard. Self V Scxence, Chem.IIg Tate Jerry Auto Jan Acct.,Typing World History: Secretary V MM Vnssotzkyz Art: Walton: Engl, H. Engl: Mary Whitson: Biology lg George Williams: People M, fbi. Cn- 'Fwy C, el 'Q W' ,f, X ,gp .ff C' Qi, A QA .I ,,: Q 9 'F ,fab P l he Board When something comes up that I would like to find out about, I usually ask my dad. He either tells me what he thinks or brings it up at the next school board meeting. Bart Bradberry -QL' ' ' t fi 3 Q: Z. . , f Q rt- "uf X -f H 5 'Y' W 'M ,wwf N l V ,ww 're i f , s,f lFrontl: Patti Crosby, Mac Brandon, James Young, Ron Bradberryg lBackl: Frank Terrell, Marion Lewis, Joe Gillespie. My dad listens to us if there is a complaint, but it does not really affect how we are treated by teachers or other kids at school. At the meetings he'll bring up things we've asked about, but he doesn't really use what we say. Bonnie Terrell gf, at T Q 4 Wqlwfl ag l WEN? Qu i r 2 Y M E , - ' ' S.: . Y l as of , SR? .,, is 1 ts -fl Perry-Loudermilk Qemvicl wid Seovwlli lvl 1 W llfil ,f V ,- .. Classes were not always spent reading or writing, Sometimes skits or speeches were used to illustrate points in various classes. In his Eng' lish class, Junior Roy Stone presents his book report dressed as one of the charac- ters. Photo by Monica Robin- son ln Yearbook class, new com- puters made entering copy and checking story lengths much easier for staff mem- bers. Senior Charlotte Tate works on entering the copy for a student life layout dur- ing sixth period. Photo by Kim Kraatz ribs?-351 Jw- if-r'Pf' ' larsffrsjgr stflfxffitft f rfwir, im- Y ,-x.1'f' '46 Y 6 gr Ms, Qffv' M dean vez? N , , 1 gf r Y -111 .'vL'2-K 'if' ' fr slPgsgQye,n 'E 4 i . 'Y Ass . ,, .cv ., X 'wg 14 ie 54. 1 fi ,i..-xg, f.?v,.,. W ,j'.,Y.-1 , ,,,, .1 .ef 'f..1,g,: Q, M 1. is... ,L-syzv M13 4 1 ' f H1 -1 ,,.c,,,f A .Q vs ,,.. , , , , -.-f,f.t:,w si V' 1. N , , Ara U f ,,M1f.ys , '34 -fc. 'n W fiiiiif Q ' ' dwg? T. si: i Q P Ne"X..1 sfifssig 'i -'slbifvrh film' 905:-f .As vb .JV A gr 5"' fav ,A ifiir . 1 ' s' Q,-7 af,- , 1i.iiiiiiill.iillSlllfQfff "' ga.. ,, 'gig . ,k W . 5 . . .1 lf Practically every Monday morning, it started. That 8:20 bell called to us, and we answered. Bleary stares or cheery smiles met us as we walked through the halls and into classes. From math to history to English or Spanish, each class had a personality of its own. And we made those personalities. We spent class time reading, writing, discussing and disecting. Often this carried over into our "free time"-we took home stacks of books loccasionally never to be looked at until class the next dayll, we "crammed" for tests, we frantically finished projects and research papers during break, lunch and other classes, and sometimes, maybe even a lot of the time, we actually worked in and out of class. The hours crept by for us some days, and flew by on others. There were the classes we loved and those we simply tolerated, even a few we hated. We macle the classes what they were. Some we looked forward to, others we dreaded. Notes, worksheets, vocabulary words, "nice" math problems, verbs and equations and a hundred other facts and figures floated through the classes for us to grab, if we wanted. Sometimes it was simple, other times we had to struggle. There were the days when everything was perfect, and we knew all the answers. Sometimes, though, we had to rewind and search. iiismf lpfwitiew Hours were spent in and out of school preparing for contests galore in the Class Behind the Club. 106 Singing, playing, and dancing up a storm. Now and always, lt's All in the Show. 110 Theory is fine, but practical experience can be the key when the work is Hands On. 116 No witches or princesses, just hyperbolas and equations. Still, there may be something to The Magic of Numbers. 126 Locked away in the high school world, time was spent learning about Livin' the Real Life. 128 K- 33i??4ii'itfi9f:Efi 2 tw M - ...r..., .... fv,1.ff,,.,. . is . ..,- r ,,:,. , 1. stiff' wr, . .. . the Contests. Hundreds of out of school activities. But OEA club members also attended conventions and worked out in the "real world". In VICA, machines and their workings were the focus of contests. FFA members wre the future farmers. Scrambling across the ground, they had to chase pigs, sheep, and cows, when they fthe animalsi escaped the boundaries of their pens. Future homemakers discussed problems and solutions of the home during their meetings. But how did these future business people, mechanics, farmers, and i n VOE class, Senior Debbie Wesson files O1 checks. "il like the class morel because l am more 'in contact' with VOE-we go to VOE everyday." Their most most common rea- , son for "being theren was career r oriented, but learning still began in the classroom and then was applied elsewhere, whether on the job or in homemakers get involved in clubs? The classes started it all. "If you're in VOE," said Senior Monica Hoffman, "you're required to be in OEA." In some cases, club membership was stressed, but involvement for most was not voluntary. "FFA means so much r ..., .,rf 2 to me," said Senior Tonya H Q .Eta 'fi I 7 Lucas," . . . I try to be as active as I can . . . FFA is ' 'Ng a wonderful learning a .Z experience." 1 ' s president of VICA Junior Shelli Glisson took Af' an active part in electronics class, , Sometimes listening to a lecture " N ,i ,,5 y .f, !L2Q,:, I 3 ,- is a part of the class. "I don't 5, ' ' ' ' sg understand," she first thought. And then "Y'all are crazy." 7? x ooking at their electronics book, Sophomores Tylor Chaplin and Bryan Wooley flip to the chapter "about diodes." . Photo by Margo Collins 'minkus-f sa s - rf . K 32 ., .,,.,,.. , ., W Niall "' it TD? ii? 1 Academics -49' --,: ' .,,..,, wi.. -v--""" 3' iw 1 l 'D-4' ,,., , wwf if ' i ,sa at I t an OEA meeting, Senior Michelle Carpenter "eats an astro-pop." In VOE, the class behindthe club "learns how to work in the business world," said Carpenter. While working at King Abstract, Senior Penny Basham, a VOE student, getting on-the-job experience, proofreads field notes for her supervisor, Shirley Keith in January. VOE students are required to work in an office setting. ust the Facts Electronics: Students learn about wiring involved in radios, CBS and televisions. VOE: Students learn work efficien- cy and financial responsibility. Agriculture: The care of animals and land are the emphasis in this class which learns all aspects of ag- riculture. Home Economics: In this class, students learn to cook, sew, and deal with as- pects of home life. K C alking long distance to grandmafl explained Junior Nick Lazarro about his activities in electronics, Actually, though, he is finding the frequency of a c.b. radio. ,. . ... 1 7 Class Behind Club uring Ag class, Mr. Christian shows students how to judge a pig's better qualities. Using this information, students in FFA went on to compete in judging contests. Photo by Kim Kraatz Food preparation in home economics was one of the more practical labs with the results being consumed by YQ. Q students or donated to the teachers' lounge. Senior Holly Glasgow mixes ingredients for cherry cookies. Photo by Margo Collins .--an at.. ust the Facts Agriculture Science: These students learned about animal science, mechanics, management, leadership, en- vironmental protection and energy conservation. Home Economics: Parenthood, home manage- ment, clothing, textiles and careers were investigated in this class, as well as food, nu- trition, home furnishings and consumer education. Food and Nutrition: Social influences on eating patterns, nutrients, food fads and careers were studied. griculture students learned many practical applications to help them in any future ag career. As Senior Jason Westbrook uses the oxy- acytylene welder, Seniors Tommy Cummings, JP. Clayton, and Robert Bell assist by watching. Photo by Margo Collins Academics From raising it to growing it, from cooking it to talking about it, from caring for it to caring about it, the central life issue re- volved around food. Much of the experience necessary for club participation was gained in the classroom, and this classroom experience came in many shapes and forms. "We learn about leadership, judging techniques, and about land management," said Freshman Mark Castleberry. The teachers of these classes taught practical knowledge to be used immediately, as well as in lthough the actual food preparation was more "tasty," other tasks had to be done in home economics labs. Senior Lane Sharp scrubs dishes. Photo by Margo Collins uch complicated baking operations needed a combined effort. Junior Karin Houtsma and Senior Erik Culbertson put their hands together to mix cherry cookies. The lass Behind the Club the future. Careers were not always the focus for knowledge gained, however. Sophomore Rachel Moore said, "My favorite part of Home Ec is cooking labs." And of course, almost everyone needed to learn to cook! In fact, lessons learned in electronics, VOE, agriculture and home economics could have benefitted everyone, according to some members of the classes. Said Lucas, "Htl has helped me as an individual in striving for what l want out of life and what life's all about, agriculture."0 Kim Kraatz s Mr. Christian explains the swine judging qualities, Junior J.J. Hampton stares at the slides, Lessons learned during class often helped club members excel. Photo by Kim Kraatz. Class Behind the Club 1 issing on the football field, although not usual, was the final touch as the band presented its new Beau and Sweetheart. Junior Brandi Bailey escorts new Band Beau Senior Wade Parham onto the field and presents him with a kiss, Photo by Margo Collins. For band members, first period began at 8510. Sophomore Theresa Fen- wick, Juniors Tracy Tate and Amy Anderson, and Freshman Tonya Gar- barino practice playing "Nobles of the Mystic Shrine." Photo by Margo Collins. ust the Facts Band: Every morning, students got to school at 7:30, warmed up inside, then went outside to march. Thursday afternoons, they practiced with the Stin- gerettes. During the week, members attended Section- als. Marching contests were held in Brady on the District level, and in Baylor Stadium on the Regional level. During concert season, the band got to school at 8 a.m. and prac- ticed for their Christmas and spring concerts as well as Solo and Ensemble competition. he beat of drums was a common sound in pep rallies when the band played in the gym. Junior Dean Keith sits at his drum set in front of the band, waiting for the perfect drumroll. Photo by Margo Collins. 1 9 . Academics usic was in their blood it 'X . . . . Flag corps member Junior Tracy Tate dances to the band's warmup song before a pep rally. The band was a big part of keeping spirit up during ' Z these Friday morning traditions. 'Q - 1 Photo by Margo Collins. i l ...- ,. sr Q gf -W 1 g sr sss .W iilj n and out of class, the band spent hours marching up and down the field, practicing songs time after time, and it all came together on the field of Baylor Stadium, where they placed as second alternate to state competition. 5 W It's . the l Stadium lights flash on metal as the drum major raises his arms and the bands' instruments go up for the performance of a life- time. Or at least a night . . . "Attention! Band horns up! Ready, play!" And the music begins. This was a common occurence every day during practice. From practice to performance the band sweated it out, sometimes literally. "iThe worst werel the hot summer practices . . . long practices that left us with short tempersf' said Junior Laurie Lasswell. ot only did the band's music aspire the crowd during games, but sometimes the band was ispired by the game. Junior Carrie Brincefield screams and cheers for the football team between playing songs in the stands. Photo by M. Collins. Band members were expected to be in the band hall at 8 a.m. every morning, and this extra 20 minutes a day paid off. "KI likedl beating Brownwood and Granbury in marching contest, and getting sweepstakes in U.I.L.," said Junior Sharon Wrinkle. But, no matter how much practice time was put in, it was always the final show that counted. "Before a contest, I really don't think of anything. I just calm myself down and stare at the pretty lights,', said Junior Geoff Kraatz. And after a performance? i'Relief.l" said Wrinkle. I Ban O' ince Stings often stayed at school long after the bell, any chance to do homework was a bonus. Freshman Rachel Fenner, still in workout clothes, alternately watches a basketball game and does her homework. Photo by Margo Collins. , ,P tingerettes were always a large part of pep M rallies, and the final pep rally was no exception. Sophomore L' .Q Y Sting Amber Hatt watches the . t seniors on the gym floor. ul was 3 , sad about David leaving , . . ," - l l V 121' bi 5 W she said. Photo by Margo Collins. P J ' Q , ? ..,'. . 5 t 's ll in the Show Keep smiling, do every step perfect, there's bound to be 300 people watching, THINK! strut, and PLEASE PHIL!" These thoughts went through Stingerette Junior Kerri Tatum's mind as she stepped out onto the football field for yet another performance. For Stings, hours and hours of work culminated in those precious few moments in front of an audience. "We went over and over the routine lin classl. Phillips wouldn't stop 'til we were perfect," said Sophomore Tracey Holloway. This work often went Sweat drips from glistening faces. A strident voice yells "Kick! Kick!" and the Stinger- ettes dance across the gym floor. Stings was more than a regular class. Performance counted. far beyond just classtime, though. "We spent . . . hot, sweaty, torturing hours after school . . ." said Sophomore Julie Howell. Once out on the field, these workouts paid off, even though the performers thoughts weren't always exactly on the performing itself. Howell's main worry was "are my panties showing?" ' ancers first and foremost, Stings took every chance possible to "jam," During a pep rally, Sophomore Captain Leslie Collins dances in the bleachers in the gym. Photo by Margo Collins. WT' D 1 1 2 Academics alftime at games didn't arrive without some pre- performance jitters, despite all the rehearsal hours. Stings Freshman Tiffany Buchanan and Sophomore Christy Walker anxiously watch the field before performing. Photo by Margo Collins. It's all in the performance e very step repeated until per- fect came together on Friday. The Stings finish both the rou- tine andthe season during the last half-time. Photo by Margo Collins. ling is K if l at X V xl 1? . V ir sf 'f-i ' ' ust the Facts Stingerettes: During the second week in August, Stings began summer workouts, which lasted from 9 a.m.-12 noon, and sometimes again 1 p.m.-4 p.m. During these workouts, they "kicked out" every day and learned all the field routines for the year. Once school started, the Stingerettes rehearsed these routines during 6th period and after school. For above average performance, Stings were awarded with various honors. Demerits were hand- ed out for some offenses. fter performing, Stings were usually allowed to play during the third quarter. After halftime but before third quarter, Stingerette Junior Pam Virgin talks to cheerleader Junior Andrea Westbrook. Photo by Margo Collins. -1fStingerettes lt's 11 in the Show Not a Hollywood gala. Not exactly Broadway. Just the auditorium, the choir, and the spring concert-Standing Room Only. HWe spent every night practicing for about a month to perfect and polish our show," said Sophomore Cary Heaton. But the moment of truth came the moment the curtain went up and the performers stepped onto the stage. "I felt nervousg kind of sick. It's the time I am most nervous. l'm either going to blow it or do good," said Senior Denise Locke. Once the show got going, however, most of those on the stage began From the first rehearsal to the final perfor mance, the laughing and s1ng1ng and danc ing and performing left Standing Room Only... to feel more confident. "I eased up and felt good about the show," said Sophomore Julie Joiner. Others, however, concentrated intensely rather than relaxing. ul thought about my moves, my song, and my facial expressionsf, said Heaton. Regardless of the feelings before or during a performance, it all came down to one thing: when the singing and dancing ended, it had all been in the show. by Margo Collins e boppin' barefoot, Sophomore Danielle Pitre works on twisting as she sings during choir practice for the Standing Room Only show, X a, he's kissin' mel" sings the all-female section of the choir during their performance for the school which was held in the auditorium. UMa! He's makin' eyes at me!" Photo by Margo Collins lthough much of the practice time spent on the SRO show by the choir was during class, some time was spent after chool. Freshman J.D. Cole, Senior Sheila Moncrief, and Sophomore Alison Barr "sing their hearts out." R mfifiiftcademicsf S l , xxx fa, ,it ust clowning around, Junior Bradley Cox, Senior Brad Smith and Freshman J,D. Cole become the hit of the show as they trip across the stage during the song entitled "Be a Clown," Photo by Margo Collins 'NES 2 All the long hours of practice, and practice, and practice, and then when the practice is over, it's all in the show, and the show itself left standing room only as the choir presented its spring concert. asks .l -4 it - warn' ust the Facts Choir: There was one choir class con- sisting of males and females and it met fourth period. The choir attended various UIL singing events, including solo and ensemble. A Christmas concert was presented to the school and the spring concert was Standing Room Only. This was the main event ofthe second semester, and re- hearsals were held not only during class but every night as well. The choir also sang at the Baccalaureate. itting this one out, Senior Denise Locke waits for further instructions. Not only did the choir perform for the school, but for the Up With People cast who came to perform only a few days later. it liss erry Thornton explains some of the finer details of auto mechanics to his sixth period class. The students learn almost everything there is to know and all the different ways to fix the things that go can go wrong with automobiles. After welding in metal trades, Senior Debra Ramirez proceeds in making a hammer. "I have to cut the metal in different sizes and then narrow it," Ramirez said. Ramirez has also made other things in the class, such as a table. 4 ' . ust the Facts GMR: The class rebuilt fences, re- paired lawnmowers,and even repainted a trailer for lVlr. Gil- bert. Auto Mechanics: Students fixed brakes, en- gines, and about anything else that could go wrong with auto- mobiles. Metal Trades: Students did basic machine work, in addition to building a clothes rack for Mrs. Perrin's theater arts class and other things. ICT: Students worked for local em- ployees while learning about their labor. hile in his shop one afternoon, Wes Beck spends his time painting a trailor. ul was reconditioning the trailer for Mr. Gilbert," Beck said. The GMR classes spend much of their time doing things for other people. T A., A i , 4.. gg f A ,vs ., Jim at :fwfr ff ez e ski fr ft' Y ga 4 , , was ,, . ,W ..,,,,. .W ii m"'m1fg?f' rl fb l x 5 1 I 7 3 f i l 4 . 2, l in V, l I . T T f 'Jr ,.1 1 1 1 6 :r.1Academicsff.:f. Hands When will anyone need knowl- edge of X -l- 2 2 4 or where the Taj Mahal is? Some students do learn important things, such as where to put gas in a car. ,M- .p -1 'N ,E fm, . .Q . ' vs' ' .513 ,. Il, I'I I E.. i. 1, ' ..i.,. I A .,. I ns K Many classes help prepare a teen-ager for life - so everyone said. It was a little hard to understand how to use algebra in life. There were some classes that did prepare one for later in life, though. Auto mechanics, metal trades, ICT, and GMR helped students in life and with their future career. "Now I can put gas in my car, and I even know the difference between regular and unleaded," said Sophomore Tim enior C.O. I-Ierchenhahn grinds welds on a headache rack in metal trades class. "I was trying to make my headache racks look better so I used a grinder on themf' he said. St.Onge. Even though students worked hard and long on getting a car, radio, etc. to the point it would run, there was always time for a few good laughs and embarrassing moments. "I went to sleep, and when I woke up, my shoestrings were tied to my desk!" said Junior Lee Gassett. Although the other classes, like algebra and history, might eventually help, the practical knowledge learned could be used right away - even if it was just teaching the differences in regular and unleaded gasoline. 0 By Jill Burton n auto mechanics, I Juniors Philip Netherland and Catarino Rodriguez examine a radiator for leaks visually. "It has to be repaired so it won't lose any more water because it could get damaged pretty bad," they said, uring the afternoon auto mechanics class, Sophomore Todd Dunson bolts headers on a 351M Ford motor. "I rebuilt the whole motor, and put a bunch of new parts on it," Dunson said. He finally finished the motor on February 21. s s Hands ivsrs 1 118 forgot what the name of the game was, but this little man jumps on checkers ..., " said Senior Elma Jimenez. ln sixth period Word Processing, Senior David Castleberry, Junior Lisa Arnold, and Jimenez play a game on the computer. "The box of Kleenex and roll of toilet paper is beside me because I was hav- ing a severe allergy attack," said Ju- nior Olah Canady. He had finished all his work "for once!" and was "win- ning mucho dinero at blackjack .... " su-V .... Q ust the Facts Clothing and Textiles: Picture boys sewing jams!! That's what Mrs. Dollins cloth- ing class did the fourth six weeks-sew. They were al- lowed the item of their choice. Typing: In Mrs. McKinney's class, they went from learning the keyboard to doing two page letters. In Mrs. Vaughn's class stu- dents learned correct form and did two minute timewrit- ings the first six weeks. n the library, Junior Renee Bell Hputs the scrapbook together." Bell, a fourth period library aide, switches from A to B lunch every other week. She works on the scrapbook because she is "assigned to," she said. wwfi' 5 f , N1 nw :,,,,.. 'i 4.5 Q., f 1 is uv - 7 152 l5Btf5lI'lQSSY fi? ophomore Dawn Douglas i sits in ODP with Sopho- more Linda Facio, "We were put- ting on makeup," said Douglas. "Going homeu was what they did afterward. f it weren't for Seniors Holli Glasgow and DeeAnn Gregory, who would do the attendance cards? They worked in the office and recorded the absentees. Qi ' Stock market. Black Monday. Corporate mergers. Big words that mean one thing- Business. It's a main part of these and much more. Computers. Word Processing. DE, and PBM. The list went on and on. What were these classes for? And what in the world did ODP stand for? Classes such as these were business oriented. They helped students with future plans. One of the business courses was typing. You could type research papers, college papers, and do secretarial work, fter students did their as' signment, which was working on their books, some free time was left in ODP. Sophomore Rita Staton is "putting on ma- keup" because."' Or could you? 'LI figured here and there I would need it somewhere down the line. It's good finger exerciseslf' said Senior Camille Heffernan. After typing, there were other things, like Word Processing. lt was one of the only classes to take if you wanted to keep on typing. And this class wasn't all business. "We have a new computer we can gamble on. We're experts at playing blackjack!" said Julie Mills, a junior, and Tonya Lucas, i is sftilorrsgsuters, s T omputer science is my fa- vorite class because it is last period!" said Senior Ellen Miller. Because so many students elect to take it, computer was of- fered other periods. ophomore Julie Joiner smiles as she types during , Mrs. Vaughn's sixth period. Dur- 'A ing the fourth six weeks when the picture was taken, students were doing on production work and time writings. ..-W, if. 'Zig' ,.iisisci N0'f ll Work a senior. However, Word Processing was occasionally more than fun and games. "I did a letter on the computer and accidentally unplugged it and erased it," said Junior Tami Brown. At last, no more typing! ln Distributive Education, you came to school half a day, then worked in the It's also in in the activities we do and the school we attend. At school, it drifts through the class- rooms, especially the ones in which certian classes are taught Walker, a junior who worked at Bealls. Another class that required off campus work was cosmotology. In i'Cosmo" as Junior Debbie Ward called it, the work varied depending on the day. And many interesting things happened. "I was shampooing a lady's hair and accidentally squirted her e afternoon. For some, it in the face," q 0 iw .5 was a good opportunity to J . ord Processing is just one ,V y ' . Nj.: see the real business , , , fr r , fr 1 class that s business ori- W V. - world. ented. Junior Tami Brown, works g ' I ul learn about thlnQ5 on typing skills. Typewriters are W . . . ,,.,, In 5. A,,. If . V behind the Scenes that I in the classroom along with com- never knew about Putefs- X A 'r before," said Cheryl t"t 3' J J If220f1i,iif?FBUBihesst,init mf' K I.. M ' 'M e were playing Freddy's Rescue Roundup to waste the remaining time left in the class period," said Senior Lane Sharp. Junior Julie Mills and Senior Bart Bradberry watch. The bell rang before anyone won the game. Senior Jean Laird studies the screen on her computer during sixth period. "The only hard part of computer science is the programming," she said. Photo by Brandi Bailey . A IJ f T fl? .jt'E,. ust the Facts Library: Some students who need an extra class are library aids. This includes reshelving and stamping books. Cosmotology: Duties in this class are differ- ent depending on the day of the week. This includes sets, haircuts, perms, and doing each other's hair. DE: This is one of the only off-cam- pus courses. Students have jobs instead of going to fourth, fifth and sixth period. 1 f-mmm l 'S sually l put up returned books and then sit and read," said Junior Geoff Kraatz. He was a sixth period library worker. " I donlt do anything after the first ten minutes!" he said. s . Liht.Cosmma2,? E. V Not ll work said Junior Carrie Jones "lt's embarrassing when you cut somebody's ear or cut their hair a totally different way than they expectedfsaid Junior Brandy Carruth and Senior Tammy McLean. Finally, there was ODP, a class where students learned a little bit of everything about actual business skills. "Right now l am working on a Security First Bank book. It has taught me a lot about bank accounts and stuff," said Freshman Catina Morua. Not only did students if Q ,V I K. rpg, as a n DE, students have a job during school hours, Sen- ior Amii Turney works at Beall's Department Store. This particu- lar day she was in the boys de- partment. Classes like PBM, Word Process- ing, Computer Programming, Typing, ODP, Cosmotology. But they aren't all business. Time out is taken for other things as well. learn many business skills, but they enjoyed the learning. "My favorite part is the opportunity to work with different machines . . . It's a class anyone could T F . enjoy," said Sophomore Linda Facio. That's how business was. Something for everyone. And by the way-ODP stands for Office Duplication Practices. Q by Brandi Bailey an Vaughn, typing teach- er, helps Sophomore Flip- per Taylor during sixth period. The class went from learning cor- rect form to typing reports during the year. eniors Michael Thompson and Eric Portele play a game on the computer. Not only is class time used for work, but fun as well. This year a new com- puter was added that the students could play blackjack on. T .Business 6' it 6 'fav f. -1 l nd' i A - .,.f,"" T f rwmeazzs.. . . MM Q el . :lik vang., enior Tammy McLean has a manicure done by a fellow worker in cosmotology. This was just one of the many things the class does during the week. Other activities include sets, haircuts, perms and doing each other's hair. Senior Laura Bryan checks out a customer at Piggly Wiggly one afternoon. She left at lunch every day to go to work, This particular day she was off work, but the pic- ture was taken anyway. ust the Facts ODP: Students start the year with learning safety rules and learning to do pasteup and layout. During the third six weeks, the classes make note- pads for the teachers, Personal Business Management: Mrs. Mabery takes the class through sheets out of a work book, and films are watched that go along with them. There are also speakers throughout the year. osmotology is one class that is a little different from the others. Students are off campus and the class goes on all afternoon. Junior Kim Darrow manicures her nails. l0DP' PBM 2 1 , 1 Y 1 X' L 1 iffy , aking everything look authentic, Bailiff Ben Bradberry swears in lawyer Leslie Rayburn, alias Brent Johnson. "Rayburnl' testified for l'John Rodgers" in this mock trial. Despite 'iRayburn's" come-backs on the stand, Rodgers lost the case. Photo by K.Kraatz "This is us, the jury, attempting to do our job," said Michelle Norris, senior. ln January the government class held a mock trial pitting Dolly Rodgers iSa- mantha Mingusl vs. John Rodgers iSteven Connerl. Dolly won. ust the Facts History: Students memorized names of Presidents and other world leaders, watched his- torical movies, studied "The Roaring Twenties" inter- viewed parents and grandpar' ents, and did maps maps maps. Economics: The course included the Stock Market Game, the Fed- eral Reserve and various eco- nomic systems. Government: Students studied the differ- ent types of world govern- ments. uided practice was a part of the new teaching cycle. Juniors Anita Henderson and Andrea Westbrook look up vocabulary words, an activity which takes place at least weekly in history classes. Photo by Margo Collins ? f Academics i Nor j Court asei . Both types of classes had differ- ent advantages over each other One type taught about the pre sent and the other about the past. But you decided which one was best-at least for yourself. This was Court Case No. 1 of the Student Court. A very important case was brought up for decision: governmentfeconomics classes vs. history classes. You were the judge. After the witnesses had testified, it was your duty to decide which classes were more fun. All of the witnesses were asked the same question: Why did you to see how much money I will get," said Miller. The second witness, Senior Paige Terrell, said, "We got to make a magazine . . . in government. That was better than doing a research paper!" "We got to play Trivial Pursuit in Coach Copeland's government class. Of course, the girls won against the guys," said witness, Kristin think your class was more Jones, senior. fun? The first witness for the government side, Senior Ellen Miller, was called. "lt is fun to play the stock market game in economics because I like As the council called witnesses for the history classes, hushed whispers filled the room. "In American history, we got to watch the movie Shenandoah," said witness Junior Christy Hord. The second witness, Freshman Melanie Guin said, "Our world history teacher . . . tells funny stories and makes us laugh." As the last witness, Senior Millie McCoy spoke, everyone listened intently. "ln Texas history, we are working on planning vacations, detail, using maps. l am 'going' to Galvestonf' All the evidence had been laid out. It was time to decide which was more fun: governmentfeconomics or history classes. lt was hard to decide, but after all, it is sometimes tough to uphold justice! O Jana Jackson EP' W r Q ll I as -:Siu midi. . 3 , S 3 :tw"1s,,,TmQ K ectures were a ven the best debates got 5, s in Q V W N: Ig prominent part of classes, bogged down with picky ig- A especially for upperclassmen. "I fighting, such as this one about 5, " A . 3' it enjoyed listening Cyes, actually the "isms" in honors economics. if .A I WLI, - enjoyed itll to lectures in 'iThe discussion was so , ,.c Q t if government," said Senior Kim intriguing l could hardly keep my ,Q 1 Z 'rg f Chew. Photo by Kim Kraatz eyes open," said Rachel M llll A Heffernan, senior. Court-Case++1 r 1 eamworkl Many times chemistry labs are done in groups "l was in Mrs. StovalI's chemistry class collecting data while Tim St.Onge helped. We made a good grade on our lab over gases," said Shannon Mesecher. Guided practice provides the repeti- tion necessary to learn to do account- ing procedures successfully. Leann Lovell thoughtfully examines an ac- counting problem. Photo by Margo Collins - . Eg, ust the Facts Accounting: Students learned how to keep books for small and large businesses. They also learned how to work with add- ing machines. Chemistry: Students learned to bal- ance and solve equations properly. They also learned how to perform labs correctly. Physics: Students learned about the different forces of nature and how they worked. Students' mathmatical capabilities were enhanced. as labs are very important labs in Chemistry I. 'il was adjusting the flame on the bunsen burner while Tamara Taylor ex- amined the crystalized contents inside the crucibal. " said Sopho- more Tom Parker. sg-, if Academia h , . . in ,. si 1 .4-1 ccounting is more than just numbers. During a guided practice exersise, Junior George Pack "journalizes" in a special accounting journal. "Accounting is hard work but it is very interesting, also," said Pack. hemistry was not all notes, 30170 ofthe class was labs. "We were doing a gas lab and Cynthia was adjusting the flame while Rachael Scott took notes on what we observed from the lab." said Sophomore Deanna Hunt. The aQic of numbers l l Numbers . . . We all had a class or two that dealt with them. Wel- come to the wonderful and excit- ing world of numbers. 4+4:8 2a-I-2a:4a . . . Numbers play an Y important role in classes and students could not take certain classes without the knowledge of numbers. "I use numbers in Chemistry to solve equations and to find how much of an element has been released into the air when heated. I use numbers in just about everything I do in there. "said hemistry labs taught lessons with hands on experience 'il was expanding my horizons by learning the ancient art of chemistry during a wonderful gas lab, This also is the lab where I burnt my hands," said Sophomore Ben Willis. Sophomore Leslie Collins. The math classes used numbers in different ways. "In geometry we use numbers to help us solve the absolutely impossible proofs we are assigned each day," said Sophomores Tamara Taylor and Terri Jones. "I have to use numbers so I can look at the clock and count how many minutes are left in the period. No, really we use numbers in every way possible in Algebra I. It is complicated and hard, but it is a fun challenge," said Freshman Elise Moon. Q I s Numbers afsls ennifer Nease, a freshman, studies hard in Mrs. Goin's Algebra class. "It is sometimes boring and hard but it is very necessary. I also need the credit to graduate ," said Nease. Photo by Monica Robinson ard at work. In Algebra II Cindy Sones is hard at work finishing up some unfinished work. "Algebra II is a tough class but it is neat to see how everything fits together and how it has one set of rules," said Sones. N ,, g The agic of numbers In order to figure business related problems, accounting taught a use of numbers new to most students. "I guess that I have learned to use numbers pretty well since I have been in accounting . . . you could say that I have improved in themf' said Senior Mike Ryden. Some had entirely different ideas about the use of numbers in accounting. "If there weren't any numbers, we wouldn't have accounting because numbers is the class!', said Senior Ellen Miller. In a completely new, challenging, and It wasnlt sugarplums that danced in these students' heads. In some classes, work revolved around the infinite amount of numbers .While visions of numbers danced in their heads . . . sometimes seemingly impossible way, numbers g . were used in physics. I "Numbers are the class. I, I We use numbers for e, I 3 everything from A through - Z, "said Junior Shane I - I g Evatt. , 51 s , Numbers were part of V ig our everyday life in school ' ,ll and at home. After all, we I N 3... ' knew how to read the 1 -ex - g clock, but we still had to N X f F learn how to figure our 1 ' taxes! . by Cary Heaton re-algebra prepares students for algebra and higher math classes. Melissa Carter listens to Mrs. Goin, who is lecturing to the class. Photo by Margo Collins I 'xr rl Academics ira Mira on the wall why do we do this at all? In Mrs. Johnson's Geometry class, Brent Conner works with a geometric tool called a mira. "We use Miras to draw pictures and they can also be used as sunglasses," said Conner. Mira symmetry sound weird? lt is a tool used in geometry to project images "I was just . . . trying to figure out how to use a mira," said Sophomore Riqui Julian. ust the Facts Algebra I: Algebra I students learned how to solve equations and how to factor numbers.They also learned how to graph to get them ready for geometry. Algebra Il: In algebra Il students learned how to work with imaginary numbers, ellipses, hyperbolas, and parabolas. Geometry: Geometry students learned how to do construction and how to do proofs. They also learned how to think logically. ournalizing' in accounting was a major part of the class. Junior Cynthia Brumbelow is hard at work writing in her accounting journal Photo by Monica Robinson. Numbers The Writing assignment. Two of the most horrible words in the English language . . . or in an English class. The words immediately struck fear into many students' hearts and sent cold chills down their backs. Those two words could also be a teacher's curse. There were some classes in which a student could escape writing assignments altogether. But then there were three classes based specifically on a student's ability to write. Classes kids who hate to write should have steered clear of: English, gifted, and advanced journalism. he will read your palm and see the future in her tarot cards, but she cannot make any promises. Senior Jana Jackson plays a fortune teller in a Halloween skit for Mrs. Campbell-Furtick's Honors English IV. isdom In Words . Students learn from other people's words. That is basically what school is about . other people. . . learning from Of course, students were taught other things besides writing in these classes. Gifted was sometimes an experience in reality. "I love gifted because it's different," Senior Kristen Jones said, "In the real world" you don't have to try. This class teaches you to try." When it came down writing assignments, though, English classes probably g onder Woman, alias Senior Paige Terrell, waits for her cue. She is performing a skit in Mrs. Campbell-Furtick's Honors English IV class. "I got my head cut off in a guillotinef' she said. "'. ,fm lose to a deadline, Junior Brandi Bailey works on her homecoming 5 layout "because I 4 Q desperately need to finish I it", Her hard work produced many more layouts, too. A, .5 ss. . stmmt st 48' V . 1 f .,,.,,,1u..,fa -S' I E, ezvlwlvw gf" f--- K' .. wwfsm. , s if ef 1'r30.r.S55is'ACHd3mICS .rrr atty Bumpbo, the hero of "Muck-a-Muck", kills Pancho the Wild Spanish bull, played by Junior Leslie Coan. Coan and others performed their version of the story in Mrs. Perrin's English III class. "This is not one of my better posesll' Coan said. Sophomore Will Packwood "prac- tices TEAMS test vocabularyn in Mrs. Collins third period English class. The sophomore students practice the test so they will have a better chance of passing the TEAMS their junior year. ust the Facts English: Freshman students read Ro- meo and Juliet, and they did oral book reports in which they had to dress up. Sophomore students read Ju- lius Caesar, and they do their first mini-research papers. Juniors wrote research pa- pers and acted out skits to ei- ther 'AI-Iop Frog" or "The Cask of Amontilladon. Seniors wrote their final re- search papers, acted out skits they wrote themselves, and read Beowulf. bracadabra . , , POOFl In yearbook, Junior Carrie Brincefield laborously "works" over her layouts for the first deadline. 'Al was hoping if I waved my pencil in the air, I might be enlighted with some great ideas!" 131 V newswoman Dianne Anderson, a former student of Mrs. Ratliff, came to visit her teacher last fall, and Mrs. Collins persuaded her to speak to her advanced journalism class. "I thought it was neat that she admitted she still got nervous," said Junior Carrie Brincetield. 'The thousand injuries of Fortunato l had borne as l best could . . , " Ju- niors Curtis Quarles and Joseph Rus- sell perform their version of "The Cask of Amontillado' in Mrs. Snod- grass' English III class. ust the Facts Advanced Journalism: The advanced journalism class learned word process- ing, layout design, copy writ- ing and editing, and they printed their own pictures in their built-in darkroom. Gifted: Throughout the year, the Gift- ed students turn in two major papers every six weeks. The subjects of the papers can vary from anything like Moral- ity to physics. Some of the pa- pers that have been written were on Truth, the Universe, the Unknown, philosophy, etc. C C f you're lookin' to git hitched . . . " Steve Gilbreath, a junior, said to Junior Margie Collins as they row across the room in their "canoe", Gilbreath and Collins are performing the story "Muck- a-Muck" in Mrs. Perrin's English class. 132 The isdom In Words . Someday the students must write the words others will learn, and that is what English, gifted, and advanced journalism are about. had to do more than any other class. "We write everyday in our journals," Sharon Wrinkle, a junior, said about Mrs. Perrin's Honors English III class. But after all the groans and moans, occasionally, students came to see that writing was not so bad after all. Some students actually had favorite writing assignments, certain papers they were proud of. "The personal essay. It was easier to write something you know gr , M t Ithe ropel was intended I for Laura I-Iinkson,but ,W I she never got it!" Brent Johnson, a senior, said, setting up a prop for a skit in Mrs. Campbell- ! Furtick's Honors English IV class, flihs.. i ff upposedly researching a topic for Independent Study," Juniors Kathy Beach and Tammi George discuss "the universe, boys, and life in general Ireal gifted stuttl' in the library during their third period gifted class, more about," said Senior Sean Parks. Some of the papers were just fun to work on and most of the kids had a few laughs. L'The stories where we had to start the story, and then other people finish it. Talk about some creative stories!" Jana Jackson, a senior, said. And out of all this, they learned something. And there were even a few laughs and funny stories. "I have developed my writing skills more than I could have thought possible," Jackson said. Who knows? Maybe someday she'll write a novel. . by charisma rare uring a group study activity, Junior Jimmie Benham nonchalantly sticks his tongue out at the camera while Junior Shawn Davis appears not to notice. The two boys are studying tor a test in Mrs. Adams' sixth period class. ,W,,,,ng hat have I missed? Was sometimes a thought that went through art students' minds. Some draw- ings had to be like real life and drawn in detail. Here Fresh- man Jenny Medders checks her final drawing. Photo by Monica Robinson While getting ready for Halloween, Senior Rachel Heffernan displays and arranges a skeleton in the window of the Art room. All through the year different displays were put up includ- ing handpainted t-shirts and winning paintings. j M.. -i . X K if .. . . x , 1 tiit, sss -. i - XC. ' -was--s.Ff.cis Q -esgf f? ifg-, L - 'ESF . ust the Facts Drama: The class learned improvisa- tion and set design, analyzed characters, wrote skits and various types of play prepara- tion. In addition, the class worked on the set for the U.l.L. One Act Play. Speech: Entertainment and demon- stration were just some of the different types of speeches learned in this class. The class was designed to improve con- fidence while speaking in Y QQ front of groups. n order to be comfort- able at the podium other students built a stool for Junior Amy Littleton so she could present her speech for the class. Photo by Monica Robinson X ' 'K Rx Mi, X, , . 'liilum A 5 1 .. si? if Q42-1iH'3,3?Ti KF 7' . ,N . V K- E fifftl .sf -..,.-1, , 'Z iiiiiiii'-f'Q ll ' 5 L2 bm i tudents in Theatre tudent interaction was :V -sf1,r4farrfsxr:rvvzs , Arts learned the art of costuming. They discovered that different articles of cloth- ing could make the character. Here Senior Shelly Hunter tries on a hat while Senior Ali- cia Kilgore watches. Photo by Monica Robinson allowed in many classes. Speech class was all about learning to communi- cate with others effectively. Senior Carrie Reynolds and Junior Tara l-Iulce have part- nership discussions during speech class. Photo by Moni- ca Robinson Speech took different forms. It could have been giving oral pre- sentations at a podium or emo- tional interpretations using cos- tumes and makeup. Either way,the point ot across. . ,. 'cv sw-- A. 'Y lx 59, iff- I Our world has many lan- guages. Some spoken and some not. You might have studied a spoken language like Spanish, but speech, art and drama could com- municate stories and ideas as well. Drama was known to combine all of these in one presentation. "We did an improvisa- tion of a strip bar. Shelly Hunter got on a table and pulled kleenex out of her pockets. Mrs. Perrin was startled." said Senior Ali- cia Kilgore, drama student. Although voice training was included in drama, speech dealt more specifi- cally with the voice, and could be used by anyone to be a better speaker. " I learned to prepare for speeches, like Enter- tainment or Demonstration even though I just took it for fun," said Sophomore Amy Littleton. Another part of commu- nication was found in the self expression and satis- faction in the world of art. W ifferent mediums were taught and used in art class, Freshman Tiffany Wil- liams draws on her art pad in Art I. Photo by Monica Robin- son n Theatre Arts students often had a chance to speak. Junior B.K. Marrs listens as Senior Stephanie Arnold tells of her adventures before moving to Stephenville. Photo by Sa- mantha Mingus The ff "It's always a great feel- ing to win first place in an art show. The judges al- ways have different taste in art, so you never can tell how you will place in a con- test. Sometimes a second place means more than a first place to me. The com- petition is really hard in Stephenville since we have so many good art students and teachers. That makes it that much more mean- ingful to place in the show," said Junior Missy Blackburn, art student. But students did not al- ways have to be a Michae- langelo to enjoy art. The most obvious of the four offered languages was n Spanish I, students had to learn the lan- guage as though they were in kindergarten learning the English alphabet. Freshman Faith Parks studies in Mrs. Henderson's class. Photo by Margo Collins 6 at Ixr " '., ug., .. of Speech Communication did not always have to be in the English form. It was sometimes expressed through the form of Art. Others prefered to just learn a new lan- guage to broaden their horizons. Spanish. "Once l'm gone I think all people should have to take Spanish, but if your last name is hispanic, you shouldn't have to take it," said Junior Israh Cortez. We all experienced at least one of these "lan- guages," if not all. The choice to expand our hori- zons was up to us. 0 by Samantha Mingus uring the second se- mester of Spanish II, students were expected to re- call things learned during the first semester. Senior Yolanda Phillips works steadily on translating sentences from the board, Photo by Kim Kraatz 1 pyg52jgmjCg1,Qix, l Q5 rift it tudents from the The- atre Arts class acted out scenarios from various plays. Here Junior lndia Craft, as the little girl, and Senior Alicia Kilgore, as the clown, perform a scene from Goodbye To The Clown . Photo by Monica Robinson Time before a test was spent review' ing. "Studying intently" Christy Hord, junior, looks through her Span- ish Il book. Photo by Kim Kraatz ust the Facts Art: The class learned the creative abilities of charcoal, waterco- lor, oil base and sculpturing talents. For major grades, the students entered art shows to demonstrate talents. Spanish: In Spanish I, students learned the alphabet, counting, verbs and some basic sentences of the language. In Spanish II, they advanced to learning how to conjugate in five different tenses. Trans- lation was also a major part of their studies, eachers were here to help and could some- times give a new perspective on work. Art teacher June Vissotsky gives student Jenni- fer Tooley, sophomore, points on how to improve her pencil sketch. Photo by Margo Col- lins ' es V 4 Hunger. Children. Housing. Food. Exercise. Facts. Experimentation. Real life. Preparing for the real world was what school was all about. Life includes tests of all kinds, hard work, and lots of surprises. However, as the Life commercial says, "Just because it's good for you doesn't mean you can't like itf' "Disecting the baby pigs in Biology Il was fun but the lab tests -V' said Junior Parc Smith. Psychology also had experiments. "The experiments were the most fun. I learned what type of person l am." said Sophomore Jerrod Davis. There have to be doctors, nurses, cooks, and parents for the world to keep spinning. Knowing how to live life starts when you learn. Learning is a BIG part of living. Learning seemed to have been going around. "I learned that one must work hard to achieve something important," said Junior Curtis Quarles. Health classes played an important role in understanding oneself. "The best part of class is the discussions. They really bring out people's feelings and you can understand them lpeoplel better." said Junior Nick Lazarro. Q n Biology ll Honors, in V 3 A M Senior Raina Lay draws ,' the specimen under the microscope. The class Often K conducted these labs.HBeing in 'Honors' Biology has many privileges!" Lay said. Photo by H - Kim Kraatz. ...sq-Q avid Medina freshman and Craig Carter sophomore try to get their Biology l lab clone During these labs, students talked to each other as well as sketching pictures of organisms such as h one two three four' DeeAnn Bostic Amy Chew Tammy Freeman Rita Staton an Stephanie Arnold are doing their exercises in Coach Stone's 5th period PE class parameciums and amoebas. Photo by: Monica Robinson n T' t 1-3t8'fwAcademics uniors Tracy Tate and Sharon Wrinkle peer through microscopes at chicken embryos. Biology ll honors studied and drew these embyos on Feb. 16. "Tracy and I were a bit dazed after looking through the microscopes." Photo by: Kim Kraatz. ' ' -. l l I -. ZTQ Vs 'IT 1' wr. 5. ff, . Careful precision takes time. Fresh- man Erin Ramsey is slowly trying to draw a "creature" in Bio. I. She is being observed by Freshman Carey Savage and Sophomore James Dad- dio. This lab happened on Jan. 28. ust the Facts Biology I: Students took nature walks and did wildflower projects Biology ll and Honors: They worked on bug collec- tions, nutrition research pa- per, experiments PE: They learned and did exer- cises Csit-ups, kicks, windmillsl Psychology: Worked many experiment- s,ex. designing rooms with certain colors Health: They worked on six weeks projects, written and oral ybil was a movie seen by all of Ms. Phillips' health classes. Before the episode begins, Phillips is explaining to the class, including Freshman Christy Byrd and visitor Junior Carrie Brincefield. As she talks, the TV screen shows what she is talking about. Photo by: Brandi Bailey. 5 4? vii A uring 3rd period, a representative ot the fire department showed child care development and housing classes how to use different types ot fire extinguishers. lt was a very windy day and the onlookers occasionally got sprayed. Photo by Margo Collins. "Question!" During a lab in 3rd peri- od Bio. II honors, Senior Jean Laird receives help from teacher, Mrs. Bane. Figuring out what was under a microscope was hard, especially it it was a tiny embryo. Photo by Kim Kraatz. ust the Facts Childcare Development: The students carried hard boiled eggs as babies. Housing: Students worked on ex' tended learning projects such as planning future homes. Foods: Foods first cooking project was Blueberry cream cheese squares. Home and Family Living: They worked on extended learning projects over topics such as suicide, dating pat- terns, parenting, etc. aking notes is a part of all classes. Juniors Jimmy and Matt Shaw and Roy Stone are writing down what Mrs. Dollins is calling out in child development. t'We wrote all class and I felt like l was writing my life awayf' said Stone. .QQ 4 i 40 Y. Ns? -I 'Y sn L! Livin'the Gal Life School gives you exposure to life. It builds the mind in ideas and memories. Classes taught facts and gave tests,and pre- pared us to live the lives we were designed for. V. Some of the "life" classes focused on special Skills. "I took housing because I want to become an interior decorator,"said Sophomore Kim Keilers. Other classes directed issues toward day to day living."Food taught me how to be a comparison shopper and to save money when I get older." said Junior Roy Stone. Others learned life isn't as easy as they thought. he has a baby!! Sophomores, Ashli Griffin and Tonya Matthews hold their "babies" in childcare development. The babies were really hard boiled eggs. Photo by: Margo Collins. s a lab helper, Senior Millie McCoy gets to help set up the labs, such as the fetal pig lab. Here, she's recording the grades of other students in the class, who are taking notes. Photo by: Kim Kraatz. "In child care and development, I learned that there's a lot more to having children than l ever imaginedf, said Junior Tami Brown. Learning about life could bring other advantages such as meeting people. "1 liked housing because it was small and that made it possible for all of us to get to know each other better,"said Senior Tina Cowan. Or, another advantage such as eating. "I liked cooking in Foods best, because I liked eating what I could cook," said Stone. 0 by Carrie Brincefield During 3rd period Foods, Senior Melissa Smith and Sophomore Sharon Culbertson are busily thumbing through their notes to find the answers to a puzzle. Photo by: Margo Collins. p ... iLife g 2 uring afternoon classes, Freshmen Stacy Cannon, Barry Boyles, and Jenny Leierer work on earning a little extra money by washing caps for FMC. The self-contained classes learn vocational skills during the afternoons. In the workroom one February after- noon, Senior Doug Bowman fixes a flat tire for Senior Brenda Sears. "l like to fix things. I had to take the tire off, take out the tube, patch it, and put it back together," Bowman said. if or ust the Facts Special Education: The self-contained special education classes worked in the classroom for half of the day, and had vocational train- ing for the other part of the day. In the classroom, they did functional math, function- al reading, and other function- al living lessons. They had a contract with FMC to wash caps for five cents each. The students got various jobs in the community, and some worked as many as eight hours a day. h boy , another day at school!" said Sophomore Martha Stephens. While washing caps for FMC, Stephens takes a break to look around, smile and enjoy school. The self- contained classes get various jobs in the community. 1 reshman David Gallegos and Senior Doug Bowman pass time in the afternoon by washing caps for FMC. The self-contained classes learn many different jobs to help them later in life. "Dishpan hands againll" Bowman said. m i mi D? ' Qfpflwfr V hile working on some special assignments in class, Freshman Stacy Cannon takes a break to have a Coke. The self-contained special education classes learn many things during the school day. Sveciel Friends are for . . . always being there when they're neededg there to lend a helping handg having someone to lean ong hav- ing someone to talk tog and for just being a friend. Cooking together. Doing math together. Having jobs together. These are all special things that special friends do together. One thing that is really nice about self-contained education is that everyone is so closeg therefore everyone likes lt. "I like it because it's my class," said Freshman reshman Barry Boyles Fworks on some of his . assignments in class one day. A . V During the morning classes, the A r H it 0 D V self-contained classes work on I gk ,,,,.. subjects such as math and reading. David Gallegos. "I like it, but there aren't enough good- looking girls in here," said Senior Doug Bowman. The self-contained classes do many things during a school day. Many of these things ianything from cooking to playing games to learning mathl can be done with a person's best friend. "Mary and I like to read together and cook together lespecially taco saladl," said Senior Brenda Sears. L'Mary is my best friend. We play games and fix puzzles together," said Freshman Jenny Leierer. It was all about being together and learning together. O By .im Burton t i i . And now, for those whose taste runs more to the traditional, We return for a few brief pages C105 to the Jacket of yesteryear . . . Pnoudllq Pnesartimcg 144 TS S ,q Y W: I ,. . .sw ., as, f . :,5,g,,ey y K, 11,57 . 341552 ,ff , M, , W., V, .,, AVV. ,, 1-. 3 '95 wx-40 it W-fr 1 I A. 5 afggm '55 4512, .., '13, '37-:E , S 5 3,352 . "' 43:2 FF' 514-"f?'W"i-53' 'Eff vi.: 1335 i 523 S 455' 12-:gi Sf? 'Gb' 2357 fl? "ZF lf?" "'flSl'?.l'.5i' ' 1 ' . . V . ' 4 -gg. . "Sze", if av2?."v ' 233. ,F .,. :Qian . X ."'e36". , . bl 5'eff'33 an 4,4-. A 5 515 QOOC ob' ,Ol-Po A. 'Q' 'sd .aff f 'O 1' O oo 0000 '5.9fd o?o'o?o2o.o9 9'O'o' b'o'o'5 or .5000 .Og 55, 4'3'Q99' 'o'o':'b 0 -V'0'. :QXQQ dgiofofo-o2o!3.4!o!:!!!z!B.s!Q.o.o.o.o.o-I """'-''IfMII'-I'5-IIIIII'Ii'IIIIII-IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIMiIMiIMMiIHiIMIINiIHiMiIHiIEIILEKMEIMINBBEEINIIMIIEIIHEMII I5IIT5.'IE1I3i?5iI5'-'5'I IIIIIIIIIII.IIIIIIIuImIIIIIIImmIIIIIIIIIIIIIInIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII.IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII.IIIIIIIIIII.Iun.IIIIIIIuIIIII School Sweetheart '1 E Laurey Jones L I .qi 5- ,kg School Beau Jeremy White To 'is- Q A42 'Ni D!!- rw- - I-' .Q- s 'gg It 9" on W: ,fag 'ii ? 0- F M- I? W: SQ' ov' 5 '11 ' . gil Ss! in IQ!- f Wg!- 93. o In '55 589' ' QQ- ?'c 'O P .QI . '52 ao. 0' oo'00 Ivggq .Q '08 9-so QQ 9? ,WE I9 'QE f Ni? i o - 5,5 M3362 . D.--Q-2 I Q33- fg g-Q- . . , -A O .1 fraavf 9 . B? 6045 'Q 'OE 9360 '35 AQQQ, 5' ff? nv' Ni 'f' 336' sq- 00 OO' up CIE 4 -get ' . .Ii 55 wiv? ! 95151: , 81,32 if o-as 5.4.5 ' 532 lu .1 L". JQQ M 5 R 0' Wt!- pug C I- .Iii it 30 Ol 5 B Ji Sweetheart 8a Beau Runners-Up Paige Terrell I "JE WE y -ow? Vwivi I uni ' 'J '42 v. 'E KI .Chg Randy Rose V ?"'3!?E , it ' Os. BZ: Most Representative Senior Favorites Yolanda Phillips Brent Johnson " 4 .Q:?5'3fl:5?5FV in ' W Y-1 - Qty! . f ..., 1 X E V - ' 51 W x 1 ' iiiflf 5 f. 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W3-1 -23523. 5' 231 tvs 4-..' .'o42'3'- V2'3'33 '-' .-002. 335.93 sm' 'P Student Body President: Tyler Jones H 0 m e c 0 m i n g Queen: Sheila Moncrief 1 ff' 'x X N f X tj' Senior Michael Ryden, Becky Koonsman, Ellen Miller, Laura Hinkson, Camille l-leffernan, 'Todd Adams, Lisa Vaughn, Bart Bradberry Junior Andrea Westbrook, Renee Bell, Chris Croft, Margie Collins, Stacey Angerman, Cody McCleary Sophomore Heather McCue, 'Tamara Taylor, Robin Henderson, Becky Dalrymple, Julie Cowan, Jana Richardson, Brandon Greenhaw, Toby Peek 'nm pictured I. - 5 a Q , , - if A , ,- " '. WQ29 1 - L4 Q .wi nw , W ?.wf,,fe 41 L ,,, . l h ,. , x"-"?eiL',,,1f 5' L -' , ,V w- '- -33, xv i ni Q v : e m " 1' l 5 , t'lx1qa . few WZ " 1: is f - 1 me ,ig 1 i M , . K he wg if tim. 1 A ' J. f ,,. We ' ' V , X 4' 6 0 ' ' ' u A , 1 5,4 sl i 4 L if I Ag' Q , a , L . e:', l 5,5 R l f I 5 X 5 4 1- l lu: ' , 4 .q. i V ,,. . + 7 ' if -za, . Y , -.Av '93 i f L I ' ,v l 'fi' "A ' K 'ef ,nf Freshman Lagina Ray, Libby Maxwell, 'Mark Castleberry, Julie Whitefield, Jennifer Swindle, Kerry Gray, Cheryl Byrd, Clint West - 4 'f l fi - , .gg 1 5 11 'ii l 2 v 1 5 f Q Stingerettes C 4 'v 1 Roy Stone in , 'lil ii , S W . a I I S , , if LV,L .eeo 5 in - 8 L " 'Q' L . fl 4 2, an N :Z 7 iv xl' Q 5 fl' fm Q Band Q. CU SU N1 Q- Q 3 dei ' :Aff il 'iii X me ,ee .15 M, W 1 . , -11, L 1 ' ' , - :M ix - 5, ' w S ea ff 3 , S' efey, ? 25 1 X i ,N Q r Q i 1 Yearbook Cary Heaton f j Football Crisla H erchenhanh Band Millie McCoy in ve .x Yearbook Kim Kraatz 1 : .t 3 we , we E- , 1 'L'FQ S '1 ' Q , i fs 5 L l Q X QQ S FFA ICT Electronics Tonya Lucas Lisa Vaughn Shelli Glisson V' ", ' C , -V A' I ' Ak K -,- f ' . ' laa L 5: l's'.3-Q5 ' W S 5, Y ,w S 1 VlKL-- , A m .x 7 K, 2 Y , x K I a I 4 Auto Mechanics Metal Trades GMR Kim Rice Charlotte Herzog Heather Bliss 'V OEA DECA DECA Debbie Wesson Tony Brandenburg Terri Boase Chris Gandy 1, N Stingerette 1987 Captains Mary Rucker, Sherri Simmons Melanie Israel, Pam Phillips, B.K. Marrs, Leslie Collins, Tammy Merck, Monica Hoffman, Roy Stone fbeauj V. Football 1987 Captains Randy Rose, Brent Johnson, Michael Ryden, Jason Westbrook, Tommy Cummings .7 -1' Y ,A FILE ICT! . I I Q 3 N , Gimz BEACWK FFA Officers Tonya Lucas, Todd Adams, Kevin Averhoff, Wendall Mefford, Penny Basham, Cody McCleary, Jason Westbrook ,1 l A I ll I ju- I -1 I-Tlii :Amp .11 Q x .Lx K it? ' 'U Drum Majgr Twirler: Donna Morrison Flags: Brandi Jana Jackson Assistant . . , , McGehee, Karrze Terrill Jack Williams Bailey, Robin Jackson, Laurie Lasswell, Amy Neeb, Kim Bradley, Donnice SIGCD 15 CDECDCYRIES First Date: Cutest GuyfGirl.' Best Friends.' Favorite Song: Favorite Movie.' Year 2000: Future Career: P0 150 ,sg Bl pg pg Shot 8: Discuss: fFrontj.' Trella Cork, Jamie Moruant, Sherry Lewis, Rachel Heffernan, lBack1: Cheryl Brown, Christy Thiebeau, Cheryl Hennech, Myisha Lawson, Melissa Rudel E Sprinters: fFront1: Camille Heffernan, Tori Hall, Cheryl Byrd, Jody White fBackj: Sarina Phillips, Cinthia French, Tiffany Stewart, Christy Horne, Yolanda Phillips Long Distance: Cathy Boucher, Julie Zelman, Cameron Wood, Heather McCue, Ellen Miller, Libby Maxwell, Tonya Ryals ' 'W' SHS Triple :Q Long Jump: Sheila Elston, Jody White, Yolanda Phillips, Cinthia French 'SM High Jump: Camille Heffernan, Crisla Herchenhahn Seniors: KFrontj.' Cheryl Brown, Becky Koonsman, Carrie Reynolds, Rachel Heffernan, fBack1: Tori Hall, Yolanda Phillips, Sherry Lewis, Camille Heffernan, Ellen Miller N M1 Mile: fFrontj: Cheryl Byrd, Julie Zelman, Kerry Gray, fBackj: Sarina Phillips, Tori Hall, Camille Heffernan Cinthia French, Yolanda Phillips Hurdles: Carrie Reynolds, Tori Hall, Sheila Elston, Leslie Coan - l N X 1, "9 is 5' I I 'Yu 151 Just For You If you have searched this book And nowhere have you found That all-most-important and long-waited special picture OF Your Best Friend CSpring of 19885, or Your Prize Winning Animal, or Your bright, shiny brand new fin full colorl dually, or That precious little baby picture of "guess who'?", or Your second score of the season, or You having an embarrassing-but-cute moment, OR Just YOU, Take a little piece of tape, and Just Stick it Here. PLACE-PHOTO HERE , , A, X XX Xl X . -xx f " -X, ' X J .E 'Wg I Ahh . . . the pause that refreshes . . What A CLASSIC! Qeconci Gnd lplilg Varsity defensive player Ju- nior David Miracle C64i at- tempts to tackle his opponent during the Breckenridge game. The football team went on to win this game with a score of 19-14. Photo by Jason Stone. During the Joshua game in Stephenville, Junior Chuck Perry dribbles the basket ball, ". . . looking for my team mates to pass the ball to. They lthe other teaml had me cornered where I couldn't do anything," he said. The final score of this game was 55-67. Photo by Margo Collins. t vt 7 ' s I ' ' ,"- lv ' V :Q Q , e qpppsnmnlfvf we-.My Y M, .i rh"i nl .A 1 'fa ,, , rg, A .my ,, K. r. ,A ,ag 4 . ",A,?,1 - A V. gy., G 'X gas? .vjrus ir' ,. 'YK X Wi' .25 34 , "Q ' if 1 W M ., s '.71f-'J f' ei-i.f 3ri'r'?.ii'if'.'frf -. 1' my QQ. 1 i Q jgQQ.,61if,,HsXigQ' if sv 5 ., If - H' af. QM' f 1 ',Q""' , ,Law -ixayftgg? 'VFW gr. 'f 95 QQ., f it gig s f'3S2f?f..f5s?sg . ,qv-.i rv. r U. , . '. 't sm, ad' . V ,I hygibfewfij SQ ur. sr' J is - A -1 f if.: Ssjegissfsfff Ns sw, Nt in an .- , "Wa Hi ' P95 design are fr '5a',fr4H.,da?d J' ,,.,.- We ran, we walked, we jumped. We suffered through long, difficult workouts, stretching and pulling and jolting our muscles into doing what we demanded of them. And the next day, we sometimes suffered through painful hours when it hurt just to move those overworked muscles. We spent hours on the track, the field, the court. Sometimes we bore the brunt of the coaches' displeasure. Other times, we only saw their pride in us. It was a year of records-from basketball to track to baseball, we broke and set records. We recorded the scores, the results, the injuries, the play-by-play moments, whether they were good or bad. lt was also a year of change. We watched coaches we'd worked with, some for years, replaced in the middle of the school year. We saw more underclassmen than ever before playing on varsity teams. We watched our teams win and lose-we saw the victories and defeats, we saw every player, every team member, through every game. We were right there to record and play. lvtstcmt Preview And miles to go . . . as they ran distances none else dared to run, it was an up-and- down hill race Cross Country. 156 From the fifty- yard line to the end zone, the Varsity Jacket football team carried that little pig-skin ball up and down the 162 They dribbled, they dunked, and they Hdominatedl' all the way into overtime in the Area play-off game-the Varsity Bees played it well. 174 For days after a tournament, their faces shined with a bright red sunburn from chasing a little white ball across the green. Our very own golf team. field. 182 . M.,w,gJ,,i 1, . an fi tikfiflfi J "Q' 4 l"f'l"?fl'll,?"?i"'5li 3...w1,-w.-We W. hfisik PM , 3,,,.,t.',,v-may-,sa f e w, fs' 5: 'tifn.-.i1w.wa,:,a '32 Stats District: Granbury Girls ........... ........ 3 rd Boys ....... ........ .er Q' , ff 9 I . bit ttf' ifwfyt? 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I Y' ,gigff .Q ,v-fr . k..s..rf? 1-'V 'vs 'I - 4 " "' wmva QR iiitsifrff' 5 1iM5V5?ww 3i'i'137iw6 .L N'I.16?9f5Vx' af far WWW ' f ci ..,,1 w ., . 5 3 ' v I up ' his 'e -' aaikaur samaarfg I . - '3"1i Sports fn .1 12,7-rc, 9' vi" 'bl 5th 5 At the district meeting in Granbury on Pecan Plantation, Senior Shelly Hunter and Sophomore Heather McCue rest after the final run of the season. "I remember thinking that I had lived through the two mile death run. My legs felt like jello and I thought I'd never walk again," said I-Iunter. Photo by Cathy Boucher After the district run, Senior Ellen Miller was pulling up her sweats. "I had just run the race and placed 5th, I was hot, so I pulled on my sweats because l knew if I didn't, l would get sick." Placing 5th enabled Ellen to go on to the regional level in Lubbock. FJ o ' GR JUN' A mixture of talent, practice and teeth-grittin' determination The line was set. She bent down. All the coach's words of wisdom flew through her mind. The shadows of the runners created the same images as in Seoul. BANG! She was off, ccverin' ground. Talent and practice only make up part of the personality of winners. Determination plays a large part. "The last halfsmile was all up-hill. I clidn't think I was going to make it, but I wasn't going to let the girls behind me win," said Senior Shelly I-Iunter. Even with determination, the body will only take so much. 'KMy feet got so tired, I kicked my shoes off and finished in my socks!" said Freshman Julie Zelman. Not all the meets were the same. They had different courses and different terrain. But in Abilene, it was really different. "I thought it was really Freshman Josiah Cortez races up behind his brother lsrah, sophomore at the district meet in Granbury t"The rival battlegroundvl, lt seems that sibling rivalry is inevitable between older and younger brothers. A track meet could be a perfect place to face a friendly tsiblingl rival opponent. l'Josiah thought for a moment he could take the leadg he gay when we had to act like horses and jump over haystacks. Definitely thumbs down!" said Heather McCue, sophomore. Through all the long practices and meets, the support was there. After the practice was all over, the races finished, and your stomach had returned to normal, you heard the policeman's siren. Speeding tickets! We didn't know the bus driver was racing, too. Carrie Brincefield At regionals, a beggar came up to Cathy Boucher and me asking for money. I didn't know what to say. I was going to give him some food, but he walked away. Ellen Miller fFruntl: Tom Parker, Josiah Cortez, Toby Peek, l Sra h Cortez, Ben Bradberry, if fl I I . ,adder 1 1 ,J , , .,g, I i 1 f at n J aaaa , ff Y H 'sa ' ' L 1' , .. f i ta 1 mr sw--4 1 ' "' SHS WGS lTliSt6k9n-H Said Israh- lFrontl: Kerry Gray, Misty Turney, Shelly Hunter, Tiffany Stewart, Camille Heffernan, Cynthia French 12nd Rowl: Julie Zelman, Cameron Wood, Jody White, Heather McCue, Ellen Miller, Libby Maxwell, Cathy Boucher, Tonya Ryals. Cross Countr '- .- 'Ji V fki"45f-iiievfif -.I fFrontl: Kelsey Wolfe, David Sparks, Jimmy Howard, Jesse Cooper, Wes Johnson t2nd rowl: Dustin Monk, Keith Graham, Eli Mitchum, Michael Young, Cliff Hall 13rd rowi: Jason Poston, Heath Haedge, Terry Dobson, Tyler West. lBackl: Chris Couch, John Brannon, Arby Sims, Jamie Roper, Brandon Smith ill --J-ry Freshmen quarterback Chad Moore runs the ball down field after deciding to keep it rather than pass it. Chad was assisted by Jimmy Howard and Tyler West, The freshmen team had a very succesful year under coaches Bert Leaverton and Tab Felts. This year was great. I learned how to work with my teammates, and I learned to respect my coaches. Keith Graham JEGILNILNIILNIG The crowd cheers and the game begins. No longer the comparative ease of junior high, these players were thrust into the "big time" of high school football. High school football was much harder. "There is harder competition and harder training. I learned how to play as a team, and I especially learned about two- a-daysl"said Eli Mitcham. "High school football was a whole lot more importantg :W fj Sports you want people to look up to you instead of down on losing," said Heath Haedge. In addition, the coaches were different. "The coaches expect more from us-they had us run more and pushed us to excell," said Terry Dobson. Competition also increased. "The other team increased with skill in playingg the games were a lot harder, also," said Jim Howard. Overall, high school football was a big switch for the freshmem. Practice and games contained plays of trial and error, but out of all this came a winning season for the team. The increased difficulty of workouts and greater drive to excel paid off. Cary Heaton During the Cleburne football game Cody Ledbetter, quarterback, ran the ball back and had a gain of yardage. The Cleburne game was one of the teams only upsets in the year. "This year was the best year I have ever had playing football," said Ledbetter. The freshmen team lost against Cleburne 16 to 7. Well folks it's down to the last four minutes Stephenville's in the lead the ball is snapped and Stephenville's Keith Graham receives the ball it's a completion and good for five yards. It looks like the games over with Stephenville the victors over the Granbury Pirates 33 to 27. . -3 .wff gssfrl 'N :wagner 1 :iw is-gy, . Q- rs, 'tgsira 'R ' gJ"4"EPf"f5g f' W .ye 11- 1,133 .-fsgg 5325. 'M't'y- -1 Y- ,ww J' qkvf zimifwg may . x Hg!-:E 5 ,rkw zz? 5e'jS5w . g m.,.sf.ff.w f tg., .ri yrs .'3"jf:fw 49 513 ,. H :fQg2:fij,??Ti.'t5'QiiFf mg."f,s-- -5' ga!-Ll, ' ms, 5 , ,ht A Wy, a fb wh qfirf Nr as XA , 'H' 's W 'W , ". .:'.f'. ,,r.3if4i , ru 5 x -y-ima . .rm ,, . r - .hw-Q4 W ug- , we . .. Q ,.g12...... . , it 13132, Jw 'ew.,z,wuQg,:,'51.h- '25 we msfsf rs, K ..r--1. fy. ,.,.d ht, r mm-Y f ic :Yi .L Jw Zifevn ,eL+e53igf??Q ey: puff Niii rw. af ggff, .5--fa . nlwlimetffr ,'vf,1'w'r: e 2 ." is 'Wwe-.1-m HH" Ad 3 E 4. cr? of ',W:.i:f:a ,idtfa A! 1.4 of Q 5 P? " ' A 'z ' ,Q ., , C' -J' 1 .x , K -1' .ZQEZQQW gi,-,j.,Hq' gif? Lgfljgff . - 4 :M f Ag, Avg., .rggk3'.?i'Vf K 4m43f.'31D:'?5i'a 5455155 FQ? vifb if xwimfisafia 2 V. A f QIQ' of-.Q-w 15. :QTY . . 3' U Q. " in 9 Q R 1 -1 'K f - N f , .. ,"' ... 'As :Ai .Q gbg egg ftltffwlf gigs... T" s . t M w it , .N . ,- r.frwff',t 3' r-as :fr 1-'fi Uv! UI.. 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If 256' lg - Granbury Joshua Crowley ffl, STATS 27 33 49 12 28 O Cleburne 7 16 Brownwood Breckenridge 35 14 35 13 Gatesville 18 7 Mineral Wells 18 15 Graham 30 6 Q 5 f5,Sg'.,,,,gd ,. , , 951+ 'gifs ' Y: L Zig ' QV ' ' 'Q if V sa 4 rgfgesgis ff. 5 4395532 , f r Q wiv'-farm-awe -ig bi Wyatt sf A Q for 53233 ' ',iW?2'5" fgyrlm iwwriji 1, -wg., 4ig,,,gigL:,ryg:w14g .s auf " .Nw-24' If r655mf,T?Q355'W .iw 1, 1 .Q it is 'ff-'Q i fts-,f . an u -s nm ,r 1' -f warn' p ager is fi 'niZe'2,.': ' wa 33: my "" .-f?'3?f:H"l"5 Frosh Football M as 334,324 Q' X 4 T?'fQWSWf's f..L9'5Kl8i?'fM vgjx .f . K.,tMW,,Z,A, ,t,:s2s:-i1fQ'5 as-fwvrw t -H H 'S A" ' "mm H- grswifiis as tagtrsffrft X , , Q ,,, as mc, ,ewan Mag' 'f W2 Tlggglil ,Rr Y 'Exif SWK' if - 3m,.itts.,,,gf,-iAs,f,t Q, tie, a5a,.fQa. seg-1 ,, t i 1 5' 'anim wg ' fgwtiivi,-f3'3 fywgmo' A . . QW 'nf'A45'jw , W I ' K' 9' afwgvn Q A we. hr 'LMT Q 1, fi iff W' Tissrsitstii N 5 p,gxE,g,? 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' .iff 'iff . 5 We Wiwsgj xgkgg- 5. fi, sw- f,b,,,e-ami -i or , 5 W 'if 35" f,l'f?+3PWl , Qfiefffffgg-li' 5 -if fwiii 'Ke - , e 'Nikit- wfvtfaafg ,gm .f,MfJ,1fff'..Mf qv- 5 ,,.,,,-g1."iS'j'f'rf2z'se,,Q"tf tar-lr-stf.:est-' wswsszfiif f 4 A t t ,a s Q N sl M 3 , y R M 'fn Y, g M Q-wxf,T',A,: A? i Graham 14 25 Mineral Wells 33 5 Gatesville 33 0 Carter-Riverside 36 0 Breckenridge 0 36 Brownwood 0 55 Cleburne 33 14 Crowley 5 13 Joshua 20 25 Granbury 20 21 ' Qfvieil 'rfww ,gfsfstgw S t p r r :1Q1, "' ,V"' Azrv i " "': ' 2-V V 'af in f. i s. raw ,g gg r A W 4, 3 3' ' A t M " A M ' W' S eyflv, ml? A 'dv F ii X . ' . . , ,, A p ast , A .W -, gf 53. .-ip? VR: ,JL 'E .Qtr .X 1? al 1 i ' ' , W, .5 9 W 1 w e il 1 .-' ff A - , I "1 ' ' j- ni als. ' .. ' TH-' -.J-"J L Sports After an incomplete pass, Sophomore Flipper Taylorf82l looks on as Sophomore Chris Lockef3Ol is seemingly held down by a Crowley player. The incomplete pass just aided in Crowley's win over Stephenville, however. The final score of this game was Crowley-13, Stephenville-6. During a comeback against the Crowley Eagles, Todd I-lallf1Ol, Steve Roeming l72l, and Chester Watkinsl5Ol assist in tackling an Eagle player. Unfortunately, the Jackets were having a bad night, and they lost to Crowley's team. all N.- sv .MMR r. --as Q, ,i l Y i ! i x :ag l l l 'N-Q. l la 's X, .4 F . ll uk- "' wg- C I jtt. ,,, ,g ' 1 ,-1, , A .4 at sur ,... ,Ti 5 if g W , by Roughin' him up a little during the game against Crowley, Cody McCleeryi55l successfully blocks an Eagle player.Because of a streak of bad luck that night, the block did not help the outcome of the game, and the JV boys lost to Crowley. For the last two or three games, when we lost a few players to the varsity, we really pulled together as a team. As for my part on the team, Chad just threw the ball well and I was able to make the catches. The juniors played a key lead- ership role in our success. Todd Hall Wu . ,ww . V' V : ,,.. 3, , " lFrontl: William Judkins, Jeff Huffman, Brian Smith, Todd Hall, Scotty Hughes i2ndl: Chris Croft, Heath Evans, Micheal Cunningham, Brian Woo- ley, Steve Roeming, Kevin Vest i3rdl: Joseph Gillespie, Monty Montgom- ery, Brent Connors, Nik Rogers, Jerod Davis, Chad Lee iBackl: Cody McCleary, Will Packwood, Jake Mast, Flipper Taylor, Kent Giles, Chet Watkins, Randy Baugh J, I LE J? -I -I LBJ E113 RQA They made it to the watering hole Just like a middle child, the JV boys work hard- bruising their limbs and bust- ing their heads-just to get in the limelight. Although, as we freshman players, they would have been noticed a little more, the boys preferred to play on the JV team. "I like JV better because it's a little tougher than fresh- man," Dale Grimes, a junior, said, One reason the boys like JV more is because they felt but they can't take a drink . . . yet. they had more responsibility. "I feel a little more pride, being closer to Varsity . . .H Junior Joseph Russell said. Although they liked play- ing for the JV team, some of the players were looking for- ward to being on Varsity next year. They're ready to be in the limelight. Freshman Steve Roeming was looking forward to "play- ing against juniors and sen- iors while l'm still a sopho- more." i'I'm looking forward to winning a district champion- ship next year," Grimes said: And another said: "There's more excitement about the games and more anticipation." Russell said. Next year the oldest child-the senior-moves out, and the middle child- the JV-moves up into the spotlight-where the work- outs are harder and longer, and heads get busted more often. -' 1' ,. Jv F-ball HU! p -B' ' 1 ll- Q '-J Iljslili .ISPQTLIGEIILJ I really donft feel Friday night games. Big crowds. like there is an It doesn't get any better than this. MVP, I feel that the whole team is the MVP because we all put in the hard work and dedication. Matt Copeland .35 Transitions. Changes. This is what it was all about. With only eight returning letterman, it was now the rookies turn TO BE IN THE SPOTLIGHT. Many changes were forced upon the new team. A stadium full of fans, the game being broadcast liveg the beating of the drums, all of these were changes from the JV field. "It's more exciting. Fans helped a lot. It is really hard to play in silence," said Junior Parc Smith. With all of these changes, it was greatly anticipated as Grontl: Kurt Patterson, Matt Shaw, Matt Copeland, Herman Reynolds, Kevin Dark, Erik Burleson, Randy Rose: 12nd rowl: Jimmy Shaw, Cullen Jones, John Brown, David Miracle, Brandon Greenhaw, Tommy Cummings: I3rd rowl: Joey Sawyer, Jason Westbrook, Scott Darrow, Michael Ryden, Robert Bell, Bart Bradberryg iBackl: Greg Lundgren, Jeremy White, Tracy Edwards, Lance Crosby, B.G. McLain, Todd Bramlett, C.O. Herchenhahn S . Sports F' W . f to how this young team would do. "We didn't do as good as we should have, but, we did okay," said Senior Michael Ryden. "We did real good for first year varsity. Because we had all played on the same team before, we knew how each other played," said Junior Kurt Patterson. Many first time players felt the pressures of being pushed into starting positions, but they kept their cool and played their best. 'iThere was a lot of pressure during the first game. After the Brownwood game, we went down. They did it to us again!" said Junior Matt Copeland. Although young and inexperienced, the players tried their best and gave it their all, that's all anyone can ask for. After all, it's not whether you win or lose, it's how you play the game. by Jill Burton During the Joshua game, manager Junior Ralinda McQueary assists in taping an injury received by Junior Matt Copeland. "I am very proud to have been a manager for the 1987 Yellow Jackets. Their strong character, motivation, and high grades made their team a success. They were winners!" McQueary said. The final score was 13-26. Photo by Monica Robinson. w-rdf? ,A tr Q .wrt qw, N 0-v--' W . -'w!"""""'LW' J .7 sh' 'b . . . Vakshif w,.'w.on.r -fx 'wr-me 392-N I - H tgsg-fe. .- saws? -. ,pm rm., .. ,, ,gygmax , it 24"--'Lf 1 '51, L-it ,ui 1:18 Q wa ol E3-2ff'f1""f1t i ' .am iz, 5 EW FMR? , if ' A ,, aft. I ,Q 141' 7:33 ,N-at! Lv 1 ' 1.a'25?t"., AQ' wk ff- I -, Y 51,19 L -lr 5-" Mfg, 'tw 'st K .- wwkyi , 1-5 Jn, 'M-5 ffvigggaw -. ,fs Q.,-fl, I .mr . . , , :if 4 .. - C 9 4 N :wk fan A .V , elif' fwffgfx't"f 51f.'.N:"i,i .ide xx . sv. uf j,t9gjMi,1.,V.a. 'Q ng: Y mf.1u3sf sum .1 me l' 'fiwff' STATS Graham 21 7 Mineral Wells 15 27 Gatesville 28 6 Carter-Riverside 49 O Breckenridge 19 14 Brownwood O 62 Cleburne O 28 Crowley 4 25 Joshua 13 2 6 Granbury 7 12 ,.,,,,,ff,,:4 if-rx ' M '- .. 3 ,M , N . 'f W 211 , , , M. 1 . D W .a ,www V Lx. :,, . if! BM wx., Q , X V If I I fr -ftdshww .y-if ,wwxifikik g Q., .WW " M',,EQ9'i"' M ,J V' I f Qeggf New 'I-wr" Q , 'wil' i f K gg 3, ,-i',,1svf 1 ' ,, , ' 'X 1 .....j,,:fz ffgwg,-. ,,,,a'af"f TC' YQ- .' ', f H. rv V'-,ww-fm Q an as - --et iw- 4 A fsfff-2j3.sef- 3. Sf' 2 K 5- ,H xy. :wi li wwf: ,, ,f-,M-fy, 'Wl?516f'.,5'f fm? JW? -X5 'CQ lfjMErf'i"'1 M5 -swim? wit get .fe QJSQN 'fw+?v+?fR2, fa ftfwtfr 3' .af Q We fe-ffsfma rf w"f7'?'ifi::rs?ti95Nw ., ,, X wifi . at vw. Q J 5 j,,,s"?g'?-Y .vm gg as During the second half of the 'l tffgqllgigiii Cleburne game, Junior Herman W ' 'J M vf'l?l,1i 2115? Reynolds gets straightened out on 3. secondary coverages by a yelling "IQ -i sg Coach Loudermilk. "He was yelling a'Sgf,5fQi1Q,,1jQg5f N2g',fz3jff,5qlf, 4 ' pretty good, but I needed it. We lost a'i'ii'?gT3'fMf3l iffy! siiitff the game, we really just beat I 'Hwy is If ourselves,' Reynolds said. The final gb A ima Mvaftf' !A,,.,1 as score was 4-25. "Coach Loudermilk glffzjlf-:3g,3f,lg 1' was, to me, an ideal coach," sgf'kZ.gwYQ'Z',:,e Reynolds added. Photo by Margo Www' 355' 'Y 255941 W '+J2faQlfg'Q Collins. 'AsQ'fQ3W','-ri .elgitif in ' 'Q ' Mu x:,gs33..Wlwg?,.Mr,wrWf? ag, QM 5' ' www ,- While attempting to score a 3'gv-Rf 1,9 4 '7 7 ti? touchdown in the Joshua game, ' Senior Randy Rose runs down the field with the ball, letting nothing get I in his way. Randy was one of the Y -..7?qiZ?'i'?9'74 few returning senior lettermen to 9, F35 .v?,,.,A, 1 play on the varsity team this year. Much responsibility and leadership ,GSE was forced upon the seniors, Photo U' 524 :gnlgli by Margo Collins. f ff? Varsity Football gf aw'-at sg. ,. 3.1-:12w:,g.g,i isw aawgesw eo ist-E559-l Qian -50 'QQ-l be... .3Sg?tQgC,,, A ,A, s3Z!fS.'?.-Qfwg. W-i s Egjgf L . ? 1" fy' ,N 'V'Tfr,-.1a- f 351' . . ,, ,gs-3,1 ,, . was ,tw M s- - 5 saggy, H c- ...fa ,iw is ig-iii' sTATs Comanche 21 84 Dublin 29 5 1 Decator 70 33 Mineral Wells 39 52 Graham 46 54 Brewer 27 30 ttyl? 5-ft-fwfls , sw :MQW V' 1 kgs 1' Brownwood 61 74 ' Cleburne 49 90 Crowley 40 50 ' Joshua 77 24 Granbury 42 53 Brownwood 47 69 Cleburne 44 64 ' 1 Crowley 52 60 Joshua 53 32 ' Granbury 38 57 ' ' District games c a a 1 -was A to-,3'Ffggf et ' 1 v., V 'fo' if 'T 3-,,m,,Qmf ew,-A g A- ,gavi 'f "q.,,'.?1'-,' .fm sfgswiw. . ,L 1 f'f'sU'i .'-,-S. ,Jw -E2-1 - 1 ' wr? 'Tift :MW-' ,--J rlfgliiwrs ' 'M Q' Qs? '1 gl fffj, 'T- 'f?i:f..s' ik-fi " -3a,,'-P451 svfiw--1-?ff",f-'self ff . 1- 2-51-41 gy v A Q wi-.g-.Q , Ig Y, . Q 5 Jig: 1 As. fe' g 3.339 ,Q,,:1?"- 'i', - I A was ...ww -45yf1'4f2"-"v-Q11-3-.A '5"v?. . N - ff. iff... 'l""' gf" . TW-v gg-sfjff am-fm-fffg,i'rf5 .ft wr ,'gilfK'7SftEfl 5fei'A:3g,?-Qfxag ,e f5...T3fff.f'fi .-NM: , ,rg , winery, ,5.ui,y,,-.J a'.l.l'f'5'f-'."F7":gV'?M'v"- mfn' Q23 ,,,,.,ss3,.t.... W .... Sv 42 I A, - -M , . 4,5 ' rise- A I K A f 1 NV ,.. ,,"' x g , M 5 fwfr w,ffi" ' M. K QW, ?- ey Q -3. QMTLJJQ 4 K rw " - , 1 if 57' ' 'K K Q W WWA if ' ,- ' 'WT'?' , , 'W-.J ". A "4'sQ1. .,. -M Qi-in , sr 5 ig? f., v "W If 'ti "Q 9 'wiv - WEBB?-Y"fiE :tif-as -W.-sw . A , .--,gs tr -iw.-if-f if . c ' M- .wmfgff,g,.g2?W , We . A . az3sfg.fq,,,., .Q Q?-EE.. gy, .1 in I AfQ'X71is33'f3B-lgi ' 'Wil 1' f'-H5171 'Slain' .Navi .M-,. ' 4 4.1-r 'M affwf 'W G-Y'-9753 331533 ?l.1E,:, .F . . 3 -'jj Q .t:2n"'X - ESQ. 2'-aiisav-'fl " 'fE,i3'a,4-'V ,Qu J: Y Sports W' During the second half of a game against Brownwood, Drew Duke l15l guards a Brownwood Lion from pass- ing the ball to his teammate. The Lions were ahead and the Stephen- ville boys tried their best to stop them from winning, but the Jackets lost, 61-74. "Throughout the whole game, the score was real close," Duke said. Going up for a basket, Adam Clay- tonl14l hopes that he makes the shot because the Jackets are behind and they need the score to catch up. Un- fortunately, the two points that Clay- ton made didn't help enough and the Brownwood Lions still won the game. The final score was Jackets 61, Brownwood 74. -ww , K ,..-. , fi A 5 , A HZ 31.52 gli, ,4- wiv- Q Q li HJ X'-2'J1fUIi" UG - I F: With a deep breath, the freshman boys plunged into high school basketball They used to be B.M.O.C. - Big Men on Campus. But, now they're just fish - fresh- men, and they had a whole season of new things to learn. The freshman boys found playing high school basketball a little different from junior high. "lt's not really hard, but it's not easy, either," Drew Duke l15l said. Even the players from dif- ferent schools were different in high school than they were in junior high. "The people on other teams acted more mature, and l learned a lot from them," Chris Couch l23l said. Along with learning high school ways, the freshman boys also had to learn under a new coach. "He was real good and he didn't discipline us very much," Couch said. But, after a while, the boys got the hang of freshman bas- ketball. They actually had some good times. Preparing to pass the ball to one of his teammates, John Pautsky l22l tries to manuever out of the way of a Brown- wood player. "Brownwood is pretty tough to beat," Pautsky said. Unfor- tunately, the Jackets lost the game to the Lions, 61-74. "This year, basketball was more fun because we some- times got to travel with the varsity," John Pautsky l22l said. And they had some bad times. "Sometimes we goofed off too much and didn't practice enough," Couch said. All in all, though, the fresh- men boys lived through their first year. Now they just had three more to go. I'm just training, right now. ltls going to take a lot of hard work . . . perserverance . . . faith. Right now, the Olympics is just a goal. I'm at the bottom of the totem pole and if I improve enough, well . . . -I Coach Frank Haist lFrontl: Coach Haist, Robbie Mitchell fBackl: Terry Williams, Chris Couch, John Pautsky, Jason York, Heath Haedge, Drew Duke, David Medina, Jerry Parks, Adam Clayton Fresh. Basketball f' lFrontl: Cheryl Byrd, Kerry Gray, Christy Horne, Karen Williams, Sheila Elston, Libby Maxwell, Fald-i Parks iBackJ: Jody White, Cameron Wood, Melissa Rudel, Felicia Powell, Coach Driggers, Cinthla French, Liz Pallenez, Jill Jackson - 51 rraerw, ll Eu JU: 3, ALNI T' DU' JS As Jody White C335 and Karen Williams CZOJ look on, Cinthia French C135 makes a lay-up, scoring two points for the team. Photo by Margo Collins We did so good because everyone wanted to win, so they put everything they had into it. There was a lot of hard work and determination during workouts and practice which really paid Sheila Elston i rf" Long, hard hours to build endurance, the girls worked out. Sweat streaming down her face, a young girl is surrounded by enemies. She has something they want, but she wants it, too. On impulse, she breaks through the crowd and runs in the opposite direction with her teammates, the Freshman Honeybees, cheering her on. For basketball players, their game was a team effort. Everything they practiced and did was to better their game. "ln practice, we have to do 8, 6, 4, 2's. That means gi? I ,J ., Sports 'Fi nz' ,, K F 'Ep' . - .. one minute we have to run back and forth across the court eight times. Then, in forty-five seconds, we have to do it six times, in thirty seconds-four, and in fifteen-two. We run the whole hour, and do lay-up drills . . . to increase our endurance," said Freshman Kerry Gray. However, it was not all work and no play. "After the workout, we get to go out to eat," said Freshman Jody White. It took work land funll to get a team together. The friendship was also an important part of the team spirit. "The best part is going to and from the games with friends," said Freshman Faith Parks. Back to the game. It is in the fourth quarter. The girl takes a chance and shoots, winning two points for her team. As the buzzer rings, announcing the victory, the Bees move toward the dressing rooms, proud that their work has paid off. by Jana Jackson In an out-of-town game, Melissa Rudel C351 prepares to pass the ball to a teammate before the other team can get it. lt was the last game of the year, played against Crowley. The final score was 49-29. Photo by Margo Collins With Granbury "closing in" on Cinthia French 113i in her home court, she sends the ball sailing over the opponents' heads, into the anxious hands of Jody White 1331. The final score was 51-36. Photo by Margo Collins A V' . ak Www- .Y N Qffgawg 5: I gf? ' 'r 12' ' 4.1.r,JW"s 5r"..2tswf"'Ei K' v , w 5 Ng . 'Q.vffgy"?-fuer sf ..,, , awb, V? as 'M ,XQ?31jzTp31hL'. if 53 s "5wL.i':' 1 18 vt-Q-,ra '-'sa " r'sy'fffZf?jr,'k' N Q, r, ' . ' . it P ff 1 1 mera: il M3 rfawslrfw r f a535'r'riS.-I2 '2 ' satire M Wife-w I vfmaam-W k1,u.,,,,'gr fm ' lrzfilgl-,.' -f?l'3Wf::i'r'4 rr. 'lf-"W".f'v'g3jf' W ' ,sm-1' . -wM,d,Q,, t an Q cg rg my if 1 we . 'iv 'Sn . fx www, .3 . -Qs, rc r za' is fiilizvglfm bd 981252 ?'fQ,,'Q 'rqwfq V99 rf-gmsw, ,M no 1wr'?rir,fr . am, 5 fififfq 7f.g,gt,:g N4 fe, Q.,-iff-2922 3"Fw?fir:eQ 1w,s.:jQrg1f'fKW,, if 2 we r W Q, ' was Sw ifififitiffiitffi. ,W r ,gg 4 nf- , 5-WT Ka'ggsfgw'T4,1.'?,?f aft 'yi' F545 STATS Abilene 53 17 Mansfield 40 55 Garland 47 31 No. Garland 43 30 Comanche 56 52 Everman 28 10 Hamilton 45 46 Everman 59 35 Granbury 46 33 Brownwood 41 15 Joshua 53 32 Cleburne 46 22 Crowley 58 27 Joshua 47 40 Granbury 51 36 Brownwood 31 22 Cleburne 25 16 Crowley 49 29 -, rf 4 M - 'C ?5fg3,,1,?i'iIflif 9 -Sfrlfwii ,S 31.514, wr'-et'-113: 'Q L' 'Va " 'Q-P. K' "LW W vf ' I wlwa ., ,ev vw M ,,, A 2,3 ,gy 'X gh 'Q,05..."Ip'f'-,1L...Jt,'f: Q rf.-Tins'-3'i3TrY?f M' vw s-5 1.4 1.2 1 !lS'HT'Um1f3 ws- .,,r.L:-,:ffr':'Nf'?, i?,l"5's avr 2' 2 .t v,x,.,S, ,,- -f - ff :Ib-s ggi -. Q 7 1,-.3Xs,f'gfg ,gs it .- ., fm .-K., 49"- . v r ..' 1 2 Fwififsfifififar "X Q",:1"'5f!'vfzf"f' - , 'mirrwfd S 4 Frosh Girls Basketball , "ll, we we 1' 5' Cfgwxgia Q. ,F ,tix-ww-:rr is M, nigfrizfii .S -frrLo'TE.a',s'7i ':.'3'.'.. ig ,,Ssf.,3.1uQ, it 'nga 1: ' 'SEQ QQ?-'f-B160 ' -1- ,.S 7 eh pg" '?f'1,x 5 V gg ,Q-. .,,,ssj7f'-f'f'l'- l"5'i..g-JT fi'-My-4. . M. nf- ,fig mise. X. A fx Al,X,,,,U? '-2 .l10.ci35',?2,Q. !g,"'1fgQx1,Qjf,l'reg,2-4 vWi,:f'f' 'hw .6-fit" 4 y'Xfz. -in 'i -2 .ff,.2. Q. -1 r- '5'3'?3'iLJ"35' '- " 'C 5 .f -iriver mil , 'l 'l.7Al'l,rrf iff 4 . f V rx . K' 253 iijjrtiso uigcwejrrkj it -jxi T5 ,jfvggzf---'-"fi 1,-'lrxf-jg war'-sf, trawffarifrgsris EAM? '1'3f,f5 'W-V1 W- ri Q fx., ,ff,53Q'aam?tMf ty,-+-,-.-Q fi 43-gtk!! 'fill '1rNXf'f'sWa1?1"!"' "M" -205553. - in .5 aw . is Zi . 1, 'B a f'1:'fk"5wg .A if my . La A-x'qQq.:5.q.y1 ag yy-,gag ,-,1-w,,,,..V,f 5-flag.-, r3MHs'U3wM?kWxW A1 fvfifff rf-'QQfRf's,1,f2"f"Qf' " gf kgsj,-sjr'-f'j',1,Qi "Vai, x L'.'5,""?',Sfl?r - '.P.g,Qi'f' -Jimi, 1'-'sr 'V' Y -M .i -so , '.'5l'fQs' STATS Merkel 69 55 Brock 67 80 Ponder 55 90 Masonic Home 46 45 Comanche 64 18 Mineral Wells 46 43 Decator 39 41 Weatherford 27 24 Graham 42 43 Comanche 70 36 Brewer 'TM 28 20 Mineral Wellsi.::sf5.6 50 Brewer 1 50 Dublin 69 48 'Brownwood 8 0 'Cleburne 33 56 'Crowley 41 60 'Joshua 51 32 'Granbury 38 42 'Brownwood 8 O 'Cleburne 31 35 'Crowley 61 50 'Joshua 50 47 'Granbury 50 56 'District Games vsp-A. ragga . 9 gs , .r-.4 , Q --r g,g?,3:MM.,g. V. Y., 5H'giQP"f?5" , , Qtr.-4' Ji' 5 f rw , r'.2s I-, -K .3 wrfxi, 2 'J . Rf: . elif' ,Tf1?'5Z5fir- ' -1' Ji 3,4 gxa Q fu fsf.?'f1-af' ef - ag. "fir '?32f?ig,,-5 is -was -fgfilfilif .L ,. Q Alb Sports pr is After stealing the ball to help keep our 10-6 lead over Joshua, Sophomore Chad Lee attempts to keep control of it while a Joshua 1-4' iill player tries desperately to regain it. ipr, 2 , f A "We were really great this season! - . We went 6-4 in district, and we came in second place. lt was the best season I've ever had," said Lee. Junior Curtis Quarles C20l looks on. "I knew it was in as soon as I turned the ball loose!" said Junior Kyle Montieth about his "ever-so-easy" shot. This jump shot scored the first two points in our 51-32 win over Joshua. "We usually weren't as good as the other teams. Our main advantage was that Coach Leaverton outcoached them everytime," said Montieth. 'vnu-q,,. .If if :L K xxx gg' 2 1 it Av tt F .,., ' " W i fi l xt N 1 in fr ' ' sr 7 N' Gb' as NN V N. Aa. M5 l sf-'Q' 1. 'Q Marv-,MQW 2? During the district game with Joshua, Junior Sean Wyatt l32l attempts to get rid ofthe ball while being guarded by a Joshua player. As a result, Wy- att passed the ball to Sophomore Tom Parker who scored. "I'll never forget this game because Kyle Mon- tieth got a rebound with five seconds left in the game and turned around and handed the ball to a Joshua play- er!" Wyatt said. All of the outside players, such as Jon and Kyle,are the ones that deserve my points. They gave me the ball so I could shoot. Tom Parker A win: it lifts everyone's spirits. A loss: it pulls everyone down. This year the team felt emotions from both. While they had many more wins than losses, it was the final loss that made them feel the worst. With a 6-4 district record, they were one game away from winning district. They worked hard throughout the year and earned this position. "We had spent many hours practicing and making ourselves better. If we would have played half as good as 'tFrontJ: Marty Golightly, Todd Phillips, Robert Hufstetler, Tim St. Onge, Kyle Montieth, C t Quarles, lBackl: Coach Ber eaver on, on t L t J Horne, Joey Sawyer, Robby Self, Tom Parker, Ch d Lee, Sean Wyatt, Mgr. Robbie Mitchell it 'v ITHILNI J f JQEAGE. Determination. Teamwork. Good coaching. It takes it alll we could, we would have won," said Sophomore Robby Self. Much of their winnings were contributed to teamwork. "lf we hadn't played like a team, we wouldn't have wonf' said Sophomore Tim St. Onge. Winning was not only because of teamwork, though, the coaching and other things were major contributions also. "We worked hard throughout the seasong the talent in the players, the strive to win, and the determination of all of us played a big part in our good season,'l said Sophomore Todd Phillips. "The team had a good season because we really communicated well, could play as a team, and had good coaching," Self said. Although the team did not quite win district, they still managed to have a winning season. They were so close, yet so far away. by Jill Burton J.V. Boys Basketball 3g 94 if?" of f 5 -. -I E' DU' EXPERIEQFJ' 93 JV basketball was a good ex- perience for me, it gave me more playing time and I h a d a d d e d r e - sponsibilities be- cause I was team leader. The middle-not the highest or the lowest, either It was a new experience for many of the girls. They were not the highest rung on the ladder but not the lowest rung either. "Being on the JV basketball team is like being in the middle of the road you are not on the freshman team and you are not on the varsity, just in between. lt sometimes seems special being on JV because you are just one step away from varsity and one step ahead of freshmen. Getting a new coach has also been a new experience, but we made the best of everything and ended Becky Dalrymple, Cheryl Hennech, Crisla Herchenhahn, Jerri Lynn McGinnis l2nd Rowl: Laura R cl , Misty Turney lBackl: Terri Jones, Tamara Taylor, Heather Howard, Jerri Lynn McGinnis. Lv A Sports up losing only one game,"said Sophomore Tamara Taylor. Spirits were high among team members. "This year was really great and we had lots of fun, we did real well and we prepared ourselves for next year. We only lost one game this season and that is super good. A lot of the praise goes to coach Driggers who helped us all through the year to improve and strive to do the best that we could do mentally and physically,',saidCheryl Hennech, junior. The J.V. was not just learning, it was also teaching. "Being on the J.V. team is different than anything you will ever do. The J.V. team works with the freshmen teaching them what to do," said I-lennech. The J.V. team may be in the middle of the ladder, but they climbed to a higher rung by wining and proving they were one of the best. Cary Heaton Junior Varsity basketball player Tamara Taylor lines up to take a shot. Becky Dalrymple helps Tamara by guarding the opposing team. The game was against Granbury and was played at Stephenville High School. The girls had a very succesful season and tied for district under coach Sharon Driggers. Photo by Margo Collins. im, g ,Q, . . '.!"!..' ww'-,w,,,,ww...-Jl"4' 9' ""-Q-ww' ,.M.1" N-WNW .MM-.2v....,. .MQ-if -f-eros' '- W.. M11 """'w' , 'i .f WfA- 1 :,- Q iv, ' crm' ' ,Wk L wire' F ,, Q 'z" i ., . fe ,. ,l, . 1.-ww. I XXL N 2 E!! W-,,..r,,,--3-U.,. , ,, . of Y ie, ,W During the Granbury Junior Varsity game, the ball is lost and flies through the air. Junior Varsity player Becky Dalrymple is disappointed as the ball flies right past her. The girls won 8901: of the games they played. "The year was great and we had lots of fun," said Becky Dalyrymple. Photo by Margo Collins 2:41 left on the clock in the first quarter as Crisla l-lerchenhahn brings the ball down for a two point shot while Tamara Taylor assists her. The score was 14 to 21 but the girls got in gear and won the game. "The Granbury game was tough, but it paid off in the end, " said Taylor. Photo by Margo Collins. JV Girls Basketball 54 ffifaf, Bass . g,Qgifi.' 1- .QU .J . ' ?f.'lY":1w C137-59" Efeftg upfi' f-, ge'1'+-zf""3 f -- 1 . - - L, , s g23:xiT2?'v,:,3:Jw .orb -farm-' 331' gb' fa- ez-Warez 'F' 2:53 1 ' Mfg?- Tgvayyg ""f,.l'z ltbm- 35, iff 575 'tr A-merge renew, lv +5-san, xg? STATS Wylie 43 57 Comanche 31 40 Duncanville 49 42 Sam Houston 33 41 Haltom 35 52 Richland 52 54 Carter 40 58 Mineral Wells 19 37 Hamilton 56 50 Everman 23 62 ,g.iQ,a:,E, Marg' Graham 62 50 Brownwood 20 45 Joshua 20 45 Cleburne 31 44 Crowley 38 50 Joshua 32 52 Granbury 40 42 Brownwood 18 30 Cleburne 23 27 gloss, .A .- 1,-oy h"'9'i'Ti - W in 'U xiyg xii N A A 13 ' ' 1, Esygbtffl 'rgK5t'qg"v'l'mwl ,pf Q ,'f.:Qf.',L f f2.C,3"a,.. 'fWi'Q.f'f' -F' 9'Q1-QEEVQ Pt'-f?7'2,' at-wi. L.- lgm' Q r,:-- g-ef.. X- Be isles' ' ,VK 2 . v 43, .5 :tx fadglg, 'gr was 91,2 3fgtl??5'?L:i21.l?f. -ew? J. Yr ,, V , ,g'.,.5 N XIV 'kj-Q52 li, ijike . Q' N- Q25 Qi" . 'ivy' ' slptyiqiga , . 25" 5 0-do r -fy ,M 3' yu f V-. 1' 49 T iw in 1- Wise A M-.-1 D 4 ,, M 4-. -nanny .. 'ffrvfg ri '- k5':,"'?3j' , 0 as-1 lwffaw .ee A if iam ywfer fwfr- lf YPQQI? l 5,234,441 c 9, lg' fl., if -Lf se'f'ff':.f:r- 141 W .lisa -Jt,N'..,4W'.,5, I ki, f- "L'i'1?.'1,-use ' 4 . . 4 5, 0-5 4 4 .-rs 2 U" :"ur wer " :2gEff:?C,:ft M k-eg' 'kayak' K' td-4.1:-:.x,, ml W YJ 5- '5' .4 f -.-. . s. .vw .xv-new .57 ,", my . -E-gs -. .af , , . - 'S wszwh ff- , 'if' -1 ' mxxfviwugi wug, 3 as mg' if ' , we K' 3 ' 1 R, 3 K iw., rg . 'Qi . 71 y r bl S r i l STATS 1 K -1 f r Merkel 50 55 ' Masonic Home 53 22 1 Li an 36? 67 51 B,-EER Q 74 78 Comanche' 59 69 Grandview 68 64 Levelland 40 80 Slaton 60 66 Frenship 60 66 Graham 50 53 l Springtown 64 46 l Trinity Valley 51 80 Q Brownwood 46 62 I Comanche 54 35 I Brewer 45 4 V X Brewer 76 50 f Dublin 81 62 ' 5 Brownwood 41 51 A , Cleburne 9 M 49 64 I Crowley A " 47 73 - . qw wifi M .N ., I wiv J i P Joshua 55 67 M Granbury 47 59 Brownwood 71 81 T Cleburne 45 61 4 E Crowley 68 89 A Joshua 55 93 ' Z Granbury 49 63 5 ' 'f 5 E E lf 5 1 't :St 'C ,.,.., .. www V, m,.,,.f fi gf' fe 1, SEQ: .j,""f5 if -3- ea., ' jfL-ff1Q'w2a2f:'2- gf?Tiw?vi'T4'fi1'5,,," 1 r.,',,,QQ fjf'RWS 5 1, K' 'vs ' . W ff' , 5 ' ww A isa 3b."955j,3h'J' 4 44" ifwfzja ' H '15-159.399 f tw 59-VJ. 5121253943 'Mk , Q ' ll L ' r Sports ,fd I 4 lt took a great deal of concentration to be effective in a game. Unconsciously, Junior Mike Giles . l23l sticks out his tongue as he If l-3 sc.: concentrates heavily on his next move. Junior Eric Savage l22l comes tearing across court in an attempt to help his teammate, "I play for the excitement, fun and glory of it,' said MMV' -5,-,unit 1 Giles. Photo by Margo Collins W - Effort was the name of the game. . With hard work and constant effort, . ,, - , the boys were able to win several ames Shown by the tautness of his muscles, senior player Jeremy White K14-J gives it all that he has While dribbling the ball, he looks for 7 N y I an open hole or man so he can . advance the ball down the court. Nttg ' f I Photo by Margo Collins by - n Riff 5, .F BI?-EP 11.1902 SEIQRUH Faced with opponents inches taller, the team still managed to stick together 'Alt was the best of times, it was the worst of times,', as said in Charles Dickens, A Tale of Two Cities. This quote pretty well described this year's team. While, as a whole, they had many good qualities, there were many things the team would have changed. The year also proved to be a good learning experience for them. "I would have changed our attitude. We had a good attitude about trying hard, but when we were losing, we would get ourselves down and play terrible," said Senior Jeremy White. Luckily, the team gained some extra help this seasong a new assistant coach arrived. 'lCoach Leaverton showed us an excellent defense that l hope we use more often," said Junior Erik Burleson. Playing sports proved to be a learning experience also. "I learned that it doesnlt matter how big you are. Even if you are small, you can still As in all types of games, emotions often ran high. Junior Chuck Perry f20l stares disgustedly at the opposing player, and Jeremy White l14l seems ready to back him up in any thing that might happen. Photo by Margo Collins We had a good attitude about trying hard, but when we were play against anybody if you try hard," said Junior Todd Brarnlett. "l learned that 4-AAAA ball is a lot different from 1- A," said Junior Bill Leaverton, who had just moved here. Although the guys may not have made it past district, they still managed to get a lot out ofthe season besides just winning. Through the good times and the bad lsuch as Junior Eric Savage getting injuredl, they stuck together. losing, we could get ourselves down and play terrible. Jeremy White Fha' lFrcntl: Robbie Mitchell, Steve Williams, Bill Leaverton, Roy Stone l2ncl rowl: Chuck Perry, Mike Giles, Jeremy White, Erik Burleson, Todd Bramlett tBackl: Coach Leaverton, Eric Savage, Brian C B t C h P y anger, rent Johnson, Clint Wes , oac Boys Vars. Basketba? lFrontl: Yolanda Phillips, Shelley Hunter, Schelli Walls l2nd Rowl: Janice Layman, Camille Heffer- nan, Tori Hall, Jana Richardson fBackl: Kathy Febinger, Sue Neely, Sarina Phillips, Coach Ron Berry, Cynthia Wilson, Ralinda McQueary, Becky Barkotf. Sophomores Sarina Phillips and Heather Howard, and Junior Sue Neely sit on the bleachers in Stephenville. It was before the game, and Phillips and Neely were about to go warm up. I feel like I have a duty . . . to tell the team to be calm, to play our kind of ball. After games I think about what I could have done to make the team look better. Yolanda Phillips l ' N ' ' W TJ ' VEY' D I' I Q Y Yax 1 Q .lla-gil.: . Ja Stephenville vs. Granbury. The game was about to be over and Granbury was winning-by one point. Sophomore Jana Richardson put one up at the buzzer. And Stephenville won by two points. "We all went crazy!" said Senior Tori Hall. And win they did. All the way up to Area where they lost to Canyon 41-44 in overtime. But Senior Camille Heffernan was not unhappy about that. "Hey, we went the whole four quarters and gp? Sports The worst part 'was the season's end. went into overtime. Only one other team in the state can say that . . . " she said. Tori and Camille agreed-the worst thing about being a Bee is "8-6-4- 2, a running drill that we all hate," said Hall. But the good things overcame the bad. After all, 8-6-4-2 was only someting done at every practice. There were happier experiences outside of practice. Things that didn't require running! "My favorite thing is the family like atmosphere within the team," said Junior Schelli Walls. But then sometimes happy times came from hard work. "The best experience for me was starting during the playoffs," said Sophomore Sarina Phillips. The whole team had a feeling about the sport, and it was summed up pretty well by Senior Shelley Hunter. "My least favorite part is ' when the season is over." R 4 ff W flfW'1z'h-r,4t?.:1 Fra., ,ff www, - "- aw ,fl V . , t s YA 3 j E I 0' W ' 5' is 'ir it . . . 5 Q Y, S ...Af J' V. .Ax I 4 . . fav? Q -ra N 41 Cr 5 X . X J, Q 1 Q 4 ? ' M" 1 ". h w'fMfr'i-:MIL-r,s.' 1 r ,,. .. M .L ,k,, , QM- February 12, 1988. The day the Honeybees beat Castleberry 85-49 at the Zone Playoffs in Stephenville and Senior Cynthia Wilson C403 H . . . hit five 3-pointers!" After the game there was "a celebration in the dressing room," and they went on to Bi- District. At the district game against Cleburne, Senior Tori Hall 1907 looks for the nearest opening to pass the ball. Junior Schelli Walls i1Ol said that after the game iwhich was a home gamel, 'lWe went into the coaches' office and Coach Berry talked to us about the game. I then went out to eat with my parents. We won and even though I was in and out, l got to play quite a bit!" X I 1 5 I iffy. STATS Grandview 42 34 Plainview 53 40 Morton 53 76 Clovis NM 60 44 Dallas Carter 85 58 l Abilene Cooper 85 45 Hamilton 47 52 i Comanche 61 40 Abernathy 55 37 Nazareth 43 48 wg.. ' "' .Ash xff fgaslv i 57-if 3 Temple 75 76 , Rogers 71 30 5 Grapeland 69 65 l Corsicana 71 62 f Merkel 70 47 Everman 54 53 t Joshua 74 27 Granbury 41 39 . Brownwood 53 22 1 Clebume 62 32 sf-. ,, 1 , MW" x 9 ' ' we 5 . Q Crowley 91 38 Joshua 74 37 Granbury 54 52 Brownwood 86 24 Cleburne 68 46 Crowley 55 39 Springtown 47 53 A Castleberry 85 49 M ' ,, ., M.. Graham 68 63 Canyon 41 44 4 4, . f' . Tw MJ. . . . ...... 1 of 'fi' , W f-+mv+-'..,.n 6' .7 We L . ' 3jwgi?agiif.rf V Eg vu, V4.5 malaga. wt N w - -f1Qy,.,M-sv-Q. .. .8 J x ai? .as -frflfw-i'1m5?1f 'N . 4 Aw - ' we wg 4 YN' TY- tr .Q , 'L .l -. nf- hrfiyx X Swv if 5, '-1 ....-,4 at sl es':gl.j,5.E -.Msg Q2 J lf-3f3tNn7""'lf4vs 1' xfwlkfqf 'mix ' h.,.v"F9t' ,gf v Ji,,,:f,gI?"Q '- as ' st. 4 . . , .'. N-ff' a':3.?f::T'.ff rggfrilti-fi ff ' 4- t , 'v , l , K 1-i g, tiff 'ey' WT 4 ' ,I N, "4 EW ff'-f-??-fffiazv-f"if' flmfd? r Qfiki.-'lf-fill Fresh. Basketball if 'lil i l V Q 5:31 .V "1 I . ' . E-, 'L'+ ,' S Z! M iva:-V " "" f pw- sf.. ,t ssl' 551- 'ff f gf "" i lr tg 'Y in 1 t Q 3 , Q 'Q X fl x Q. A it W .qi 53 "'A sv-w -ts?'Sz-Y? 'tt r : . ,L1,s.g3.S'-'fQx"W't2e - It I ., J UM , W STATS JV Boys' Track Joseph Gillespiel300ml lst David Sparksfhjumpl lst Chris Reynoldsl800l 5th Josiah Cortezl3200l 5th r Aff "fei.? WW' K -f"f' - NV"'vv1fL' iiaffslliratlil iffq'?:f.?t5iff' 5 . I sc.. gxfii,,,,,, . H ,Ei Aj ' STATS Varsity Boys' Track Jeremy Whitefljumpj lst Herman Reynoldslpvaultl 3rd Scotty Hugh esC800ml 4th Keith Grahamlpvaultl 4-th E. Todd Bra mlettl800ml 5th Relayf1600ml 5th Cody Ledbetterlpvaultl 5th J. Todd Bramlettf100ml 6th J. Todd Bramlettl200ml 6th Relayf400ml 3, I ' ' 'S P , rg? 54 ,rf 2 tt ,'rwxf'Sims1'1'.' 6th big?" , 'Mw'W'Tf X34 ti 'wafgi' 'Wei Ilfl-?fe5Klf3f'f5'i'?Y , g:f5z3,QAf',f5"x5 ' scqwtii? ,,-fi,ztlm4- . lb I., ., iySt'1EiFi'f , 3fg,+f.grtf:f ,dwsgdg Ml. 4 Q31 .-.Q yr. ,, ,. , . .. ,V P. Q 7fgI1.1ts24.a'f'?g" Y' A 'A T? he . QW 'gr ' if 2 1 ESA? , gedtyffiilt egg' 'va N.. ' ."' ,U ' 3 -' ' 1 'rl V52 W, 5 , 1 Q5?:'fff'i'a"'f ti" 'L:2'2'S.', f3Qg:fr'5 Jing WI- fvfai f'il1 ,xftvf H fflwlxzgiitzz fg- -ll ' Lily , . , 5 ' ' sh - ???i5i5Tff A, ' we ' tfitfqr fi an gmt . ., .t-W2 ,,i4g'5f- as , -f :Z I' Wm ., 4 fc '-,,'a'i',tU?x3fu'4.j5f gf' 1, Nafffuy -fav A - Asc.: . Qfwah may -15-Mi ' iai"""s:g:'w-V .fit TY"wM-Aff Q .3 J: 3 Q 1 f. tf"'f.:1-'3I'1:r1t'!'i -6 ,N ,H Www A 5' , r ' rf 'Ft' Mrkw KR f 'ayav'1t va fwqffwegwt if 1 ,I Lm?,rK,.1lx?l ,I U ?'g,wf.r.f, ' ,, .'!'f'T.f7'P'f1.-fifgi I Q ..,w.4.s. E ' tfff:-f u.'-4'5" 3' f. , . I YF:-vi ,, Sports .,",Zj-5' 4,.. mg. 9. QW- 194' 0' f,- Single-mindedness can be a large part of successful pole vaulting. "Before I vault I concentrate on what I need to do to win. I say to myself, 'stick it high, hard and smooth."' said Junior Herman Reynolds. During the district track meet, Reynolds clears the bar on the pole vault event for a third place finish of 13'6". Photo by Margo Collins. At the first track meet of the season in Granbury, Senior Jeremy White placed Ist in the long jump. "At this meet I was in 2nd place going into my last jump . . . I was the last jumper. I jumped 22 feet one-fourth inch.Barron Wortham of Everman had jumped 22 feet O inches. I was excited to win by one-ffourth inch". Photo by Margo Collins 'x . im: Xg 1 X ,Ars f, E f E . S ,gr-tr IV--.. V Not every track team member spent the time between events at the snack bar or socializing with fans and other competitors. Sometimes a pointer or two from a coach makes the difference in an event. Junior Matt Shaw gets a few last minute hints from Coach Tab Felts before running his race in the hurdle event. Photo by Margo Collins. At regional, I beat Barron Wortham of Everman by one-ffourth inch. This came back to haunt me at state because he beat me. tFrontl: Scotty Hughes, William Juclkins, Chris Reynolds, Josiah Cortez l2nd rowlz Jason Beyers, Chester Watkins, Herman Reynolds, lsrah Cortez, Matt Shaw lBackl: Coach Dwight McNew, Kent Giles, Joey Sawyer. Joseph Gillespie, Parc Smith, Jake Mast, Keith Graham, Coach Tab Felts Jeremy White , maybe just Track-it wasn't just one game, but a series of many. There were different activities for each event, like running and jumping. And each required a different type of person. Some of the events weren't contests for speed, but for height. Herman Reynolds, a junior, pole vaulted "because it creates an ultimate state of euphoria. It's hard to describe what it feels like to be inverted fifteen feet above ' "' 'VEQFIILJS Eu b-J.,.J. . .,.Jg-J .f.. SEIREEJD Activities within an event required speed and a little bit of endurance to make it to the top the earth," he said. In other events, height and speed were both needed. Junior Joey Sawyer specialized in hurdles Hbecause I'm tall," he said. 'lThe only thing I hate is getting up at 5:30 for track meets." Finally, speed and maybe a little endurance were all that were needed for some running events. Junior E. Todd Bromlett ran the 800. Before he ran, he always thought about Hhow bad I was going to hurt after the race. At first, I ran the 800 because Coach made me, but now I enjoy running it," he said. Besides participating in an event, there were other things that made track enjoyable. " . . . the best part is always the bus ride home, because we always goof off and relax after a long day," said Bramlett. Brandi Bailey , ' 4-21 Boys' Track l E ' JP JF J r.l,,,. how many times you go to state, it always feels wonderful going there. Yolanda Phillips 1. gi 1- u-I -t .tail I' U X TUAF-Nj . of . . . I .Ju J. - . . . It's the climb If doesnt matter that gets you there. Talent. Hard work. Competition. And drive. These factors made one of the most feared, hated and respected teams in the area. Since the girls qualified for state in several events, their talent was widely recognized. Running and jumping competitively against girls from some of the richest athletic schools across the state gave the team a claim to fame. Such recognition rubbed off on those who did not compete at state. "Personally, l'm no threat to other teams," said Senior Becky Koonsman, "but Yv if 'A A I' 'Zi f 9 '?'fi 9- W' 1 ri .r tFron!l: Cathy Boucher, Kerry Gray, Trella Cork, Jaime Morvani, Cheryl Byrd, Tonya Ryals, Carrie Reynolds, Sherry Lewis. Rachel Heffernan, Libby Maxwell t2nd Rowl: Sheila Elston, Becky Koonsman, Cheryl Brown, Tori Hall, Leslie Coan, Tiffany Stewart, Cinihia French, Melissa Rudel, Camille Hefiernan, Christy Horne lBacki: Coach Mike Copeland, Jody White, Christy Thiebaud, Yolanda Phillips, Cheryl Hennech, Sarina Phillips, Heather McCue, Crisla Herchenhahn, Myesha Lawson, Ellen Miller, Julie Zelman. Cameron Wood, Coach Ron Berry. J ' in 65' Sports W' because I'm part of such a great team, the tother schoolsl respect me.' With such a multitude of talent, the team evoked different emotions from other teams. UlVlost track teams are usually scared of usf' said Cinthia French, a freshman. "However, there are some that hate us and some that look up to us." Despite-or maybe because of-these attitudes, hard work became a main part of work outs. "But hard practice always pays off if you are a determined runner," said Junior Tiffany Stewart. To earn the fear, hatred, and respect of the other schools, the girls brought many factors together. In the end-to reach the top-it all boiled down to a statement by French: i'Every time you step on the track, you have to do your very best." Kim Kraatz Jumping for all she's worth at the Granbury meet, Freshman Jody White attempts to place in her event. Although she did not qualify for regionals, she only missed by one place, as she earned 3rd at district, Photo by Margo Collins mt ,at ' i..f .. .,..,., W ,..,, M ..... M.. nw 'Y .al get ai Mfg, iq, ' M? . :kgg,,m..g,x..., .. sa.. ,.,,,, P My g -num.. ,., 4, fm ,'. l ...l....,,..,,. Q Q .f V ld I WWW 'Ta-4:gp'..y--Q Z' To V . wr 5 f f ,ggi . Ny.. L Wlj' . ' ,. ,ar -. . -Q -1, Ms ,. , w.......... .V r----v- Q -awww. - .QA -mf.. wvhmwy-ef ,,aa..t,.,,l, X Nm, ky - W , 4 , . em., .A W - ' :li -1, S 1, -1 ' ill +4 f '-wma f ,ma X .. 4. .. , -f-I L. fi 'f - 'V ,r pg L-.rt-..,'4 ,J vt .v fu T f" N J + -- -0- 1--:1"'4' " " -' , .V Q. , .L .4 .L ',:.,,, Q , ,,g-gggf,-p , M .fr-t., . 5. rf1,.,:,,.?,, so H Q. T 1 , ,, K ,.... I . . ,. , . L. A ' far, f fra ,V 7-1 W -'---uns-.5 ' ww 'U"wWfu,, , ,A I 'ec . ., L A, ' I 4 . 'if 'z l V k' tid ' Q if f ir 4 - i . if ,- .. , f a... ' 1-Q1 '- N- -Y' I il The girls often bent over backwards to make it through the long practices. For Sophomore Chrisla Herchenhahn, that feat was a part of every workout, whether she put all her effort into it or not. She uses this skill in the district meet in the high jump event. Photo Margo Collins At the district meet in Granbury, Senior Ellen Miller and Sophomore Heather McCue concentrate only on the steps ahead as they run in the 3200 meter event. All the hard work during practice built the endurance needed to make it successfully through the long race. Photo by Brandi Bailey Girls Track sexo?-.. , We g,'Z"Qw. . in . A-i"fZ'595 Qin- . ' he gre., JE W .. .AJ t. Max ef xi wiv 3' vlgglg' we H " Q , 1' 'Q W fe- 'R st www ,,.: F-Y, -rxwrtf we ,elf ,- er. --' 'Q .1 ai-rwusmw 3,2 M 14" -'c Jr! 1 f - . 'mir 'rresfmzm .wgpaggp gif, egiefofmji M giggigewffi... srzifnraeoz 'B '1w,Ql.l'5Q1' ggi Y 'K' Q Q21 n is V. We .ig We ' L, S13 r A: . i Ejlfriikfif . U ,fl STATS Tori Halll100ml 1Sf Tiffany Stewartl200ml 1St Sarina Phillipsl400ml 1ST relayl400ml 1Si relayl800l 1ST relayl1600l lst Yolanda Phillipslljumpl 1ST Yolanda Phillipsftjumpl 1Si Leslie Coanl100ml 2nd Cathy Boucherl3200ml 2nd ig ut Qi-H-g 1 , 7' i .QQ J Julie Zelmanf800ml 3rd Cathy Boucherl1600ml 3rd Heather McCueC3200ml 3rd Jody Whitelljumpl 3rd Cheryl Hennechldiscusl 3rd Jody Whitel100ml 4-th Cinthia Frenchltjumpl 4-th Camille Heffernanlhjumpl 4-th Chrisla Herchenhahn 4th lh.jumpl Cheryl Brownfshotl 4th Kerry Grayl400ml 5th .ag x -. . .. . M.. ' . ' .5 Heather McCuel1600ml 5th Jody Whitelt.jumpl 5th Trella Corklcliscusl 5th Carrie Reynoldsf100ml 6th Junior Varsity Tonya Ryalsl1600ml lst Sheila Elstonltjumpl 3rd Cheryl Byrdl200ml 4th relayl400ml 4th relaylSO0ml 4th Myesha Lawsonldiscusl 4th Melissa Rudellshotl 5th ' M ,gt Q cgggf' ,-cs.. ' .rw fr .,. ,,,,.-.., .V r' "' 'fgq-4a""ii.i c f f af 1 s"'.a ,f ' wp A - Q 'rf 2 Q -it ' M I,,.w,38s L A k ? 4 2' !"""..virw1'-sV'Ef.'ff'4lf,.'r ,g49rQd'fM!?4Ig2'LV ' , ,' ' A..11w.., iffy.-wYfm'f'.:s:, ,Mfg 5 Q eafsrl-ii' fi I 'W "fe-1 55.3 119. f , -a. , .l , '1'a'F'5f2!':lrwEQ'i Q' 1 .av-I ' X 3 W , rl ' Afdwt' ek nib? ,. Stats Granbury ........ ....... 2 nd District ......... ,.... . 12th ' 32.2. wzgyfg fm 3 I .'ifSg?'f' ag, V- W 3:53. gszisi, U .ww 4 ckfwdfgf B - QQ, 'U .yi 'wi in fwi7i:'.: Q QJWMQ ' 4 ,Lt :'am:1,5?fE 35"k M 1 .A Q3 i'l?l'g+-is-'dei 2 .3.s5E.rf.mf5,, :egg . 'WW "eff?9Twsq QT - y fs2i'1-'Mists . .ggrjr 1 ts., .., -if !.ef.,g,9:t,..-t it 1 is H 1 ,M-Jfs Rv-. q were 365' we , iiffm- 'Fi fr 75 ' li-wifes Q "sjj2,455 4.15 'I 'T' M" I itll t.f.f.Q,,.,, Q 'i,Q",Q,M,.,g,"'5k3""4. il'.fwg'lN-fs rl, ff , , Y,-Tis' wtf 113. ' 'J' 'l5'fW'l 'Wt W, I I M 'IT .W A in aw' .. I lQ1a'g'i if I I ?19'f:q,gg4,p31f st. 1 1,111 is 1? Q", fin., 'fvf?'1'?" gut' ' -v v :ogg QQ-sig w2at"ff'?,Ls'ft, fffwr? fi ' N ZESTELLQAQJI ,, Freshman Chris Jones practices I 'J'L'f.lg5..E3q5? , 'IT' 'A Q after school on the tennis courts here I ,Zi YIWEQQQ new r X' L , at school, a week before district. He Qgf'f2gjfff",?f, , is working on his vollying abilities. 'ix f V 'whsrgf W, H'gw,ffl-'33, "This was my first year on the gms , Q 4, . 4 , msg A, .rt "'- 'V . . . F S iff! --5 -,fggf team. Ijoined because I enjoy ilf--Tl? "YJ, 33 playing and the only practice that I Q gym 'M fill". ' S T 5' really do is for about an hour after Eigjg"5'Q'-g"fP3 ff erqsgig. school. I like knowing that I am 'L 'I I ' better than before in off season." gl flli' Photo by Monica Robinson. we icvsp'-.E KMEVATQMI' I N-5 ,3'.-'IMT 'W lt ",1Mf3w32' i L M " if Q U Chad Thurman, sophomore, relaxes Z after a tennis game. Relaxing can be twist ' 363154 - the best part of playing. "Collecting A rr ' Q, , f 4 llffila , gggfipvi all the tennis balls is a lot of hard Q-we .ef 'f,if.-- 'sf ,rf ,, . . k an Q . . . ,ge ye . work, said Thurman. Tennis ta es A WMWNQS is fi , qw-1 .-- 4,4 f '..'TTl I Ty' a lot of all over conditioning as well , J iz.: 45 'iw , a. as just learning the rules. Many iLf:g',-'Qi'-cyl, 'i'A!:q"4?sfl7l'i. people don't realise the amount of it .ff asetifzgjfmykag work tennis players put in. QRSWMQ-fzif tv ,-31..'i.'tE'i3':?2'I.f I Sports M. ,Z 1-5-' P116 K 9' in-' -. I '- . angst... a mv. .rn M 7, wsu R" ASQ ,Q J . .. ,. ' """" ..:"3 " FMS-tat4:.lfh ..W.i:,Mz. i:, QA .ni ' , K'lI :f72:f"5 ails- -x I. 51 . .At .,-. I az ,- t . vs, . I Q4 1 I T X' R Xl Q 'Q I in ' A l fs .515 sg- 5 all f 'Z'-s - 1 5. . fl 1 'N HQQILJ H1634 A . y . Q , g Nj. wr 'fn t f zzwrr., .T - St' A M1 N' W e f , ,vga in -r. fm, h Y pw-r X N . ... .-., '- r-. wr- 4, yi 7' rf in 3 . 3. N, wx, .-,V 4-. yi. 5. , W. .. j .ff f fy V g ,i , . . aw Q .rf ., ,. ia i SU ' .tx 0 r - gs it ug, , , . Q .JL-W 5 R ,, if T' ?e..lL7?T 7 2 fn- f Yi X we gfi i r E52 ..4 N- a is Q. Qi' 4' 1 -' ' V 2: ' r r 53,3 ' .' Q r , as i gist? ' r "' Y if ' 1 x an Y -gk' 1' I P ......t l X . fines, Klmefiww: Qi, 'A 4, Prince, Conners, Lloyd, Set, Love Tennis matches the players. This season there weren't any Boris Beckers or Chris Everetts discovered, but there was a lot of hard work and some fun going on. "I hit on my own a lot and on the weekends to get the practice l needed," said Senior Cindy Doran. The majority of the group agreed that District was the most fun they had. "lt was great smashing the ball right in front of a snobby girl from Crowly," said Shay Simpson, junior. However, some of the fun happened at the courts of home. 'iThe best experience I had was getting to hit our student teacher with a tennis ball," said Senior, Monica Robinson. But as James Daddio, sophomore, put it, the best was "doing what you wanted tO. 91 Reasons for joining tennis included:"I enjoyed playing," Steve Williams, senior, strikes this pose as he hurries to volley his opponent's serve. This is only practice, but practice is the best learning field before offical games The real meets are where the excitement really takes place. 'iThe best was going to district," said James Daddio, sophomore. Photo by Monica Robinson. said Chris Jones, freshman.'iP.E. wasn't for me," said Daddio."The badminton class was full," said Chad Thurman, sophomore. Winning at tennis meets was not necessarily a goal. "Instead of winning, I guess just being able to have fun was enough," said Doran. "Shoot high." "Aim lowf, Who says there has to be a single purpose to tennis? By: Carrie Brincefielcl DU' I've been playing tennis since the fifth grade. My sister and I decided to play together when she was on the high school team. Cindy Doran, senior lFront rowl: Laura Hinl-tson,Shay Simpson,Paige Terrell,Monica Robinson,t2nd fowl: Chris Jones ,Stephanie Deviney,Shelly Moore,Karen Williams,Bonnie 'l"errell,J.D.Cole,tThird rowl: Steve Wi liams,Sean Wyatt,Ben Bradberry,Michael Pllkington,James Daddio, and coach, CharlesPerry. Tennis 'flgfv ef aa" f 0 , at K A 3 1 . . mxkxv 5, ' 1- ., ala 1 tFrontl: Julie Whitefield, Debbie Emmons, Jennifer Swindle, Terri Jones 12nd Rowl: Michael Tucker, Mark Fenner, Tom Parker, David Castleberry, Shane Evatt fBackl: Coach Stone, Scotty Hughes, Kyle Montleth, Allen Horne, Bill Leaverton, Jon Horne, Tyler Jones. 1 F J Q J Y N - ' A a Q 1 '-.I E' 1 at in JPIG VAR S' J .1 .n .r .1 .J J IJ As in life, Golf contains many hazards. Some are While eyeing the ball, Freshman Michael Tucker prepares to tee off. Because of the strong wind, concentration was a must to achieve his shot. During many of the meets much preparation was taken to endure weather conditions of all types. When we first started playing we would be picked on who was the best, but as district came around we were picked by who was consistant. - Shane Evatt ' A .JJ easier to get out of than others though, as in all we do. FORE! The ball sails past a bluejay, through a tree and PLUNK into a sand trap. Golfing was a sport with built in hazards. Some predictable and some not. "We needed a lot more than just two pre-meets. We needed more organized practices. We didn't have to worry about getting to compete because there were only five girls and one medalistf' said Senior Debbie Emmons. Sports It took more than just talent to make the team. As in every sport, hardships were not limited to the girls. They affected the boys as well. l'When we first started playing we would be picked on who was best,but as district came around we were picked by who was consistantf' said Shane Euatt, junior. Others felt that there wasn't any pattern to the choosing of the team. UI felt that is was unfair to the people who worked and practiced hard, but didn't get a chance to go to a tournament!" said Senior Allen Horne "I wished we could have qualified like we have done for years!" With a swing and a follow through, the ball sails out of the sand and on the green at last. One hazard was gone, but many more were soon to be faced. by Samantha Mingus in... C is -Km ,iff rr . 4. ' 'Wg tr! 14 if a i , - v, ,' , R X ,F X, 31 A Y s 'Q li I , V ,gg-HS W? ,jg V:-,f9 "'fg75 ' " . .:.f' 'ff 'frwrw A-1 rr-v4g.i?5Lr'rt1g fm?-3 Practice makes perfect, as l7'lQsZ'9f:?'i""f' ' k'?"'l iff-'fl 1, H er. Ln s Awmfi., Sophomore Jennifer Tooley g:LfT.'v.f,'j:Q.Q3f"Q demonstrates. She is just SWF' QLQJQTQQQQ W en -5 rv , ' ' practicing her swing in 3, "jq,'?Qig"'15 . i c-U .r ' . ' 0. " , ,W , f, . teammate Terri Jones' front f,Xu,nPi j5.Q'L,1-'Xtra .s f yard. Many hours were spent 52 4' gf 'I ?fE4,'?f4,:fm K ,gpg 'ff 'Y Z L ' r perfecting the fine art of Yfif, M -:M?f :.,r- mfg swinging, at home and at -5 Rig?-QJSN different golf courses around W Qu kgisjuu fm- ff: kF'Wl"fr"'?iQ 41236255353 1, -Q 6 pits I Ar? While waiting his turn Freshman " "' ' ' 0 as -.. y ' 1 - --V wi 1 nm Q Michael Tucker watches as will T LH1,,,rX5,3? m'w-Yagi' 3 j., 7.5.5415-f Junior Mark Fenner prepares to Q'Qfff1ngQ5ff.i.:'4B',4 t l ' 'f '1 li . 1' iff' , , swing. Golf was a game of LQS.,2:i,fg,1f:'iy 'c gras ':"fffEi3l ',..,,,' Q patience and one game could Qs::4.vSr'5 'ffyfwtlf 1' ' Y' xc .N ' ' . take hours of hard work. Ah . l' ' ,R ' ', . . r s 1- 'f ,fr ' 5 fr1:lg'Lvt'flQf+'1s: E3??J5'4 ?'3dQffar'fi,,-qR'91fi ff epggz-as or 1. ,wsigzsgr as mf it S 2 . NA. A KW Q .A f 'W' W. few ffwu, -.r Vgyiegaiiy ., x fl, 'gi'-2 ,X . V Y 3 ,t:7Kfg5F1',:f12f.x,1.f .gs I P .- gi, -:'.j"QQ3N2,?'+3jI.l'Qf15, ' -myixlfw xsyffgs . V .tk '-s ' - 4 f is 'f,it?:f,,xl 3:23 -4 a"g 0, 1 T' X -H A 2?'.g.? '.:fi,.:w'sr,. fr"i1?f1fff-f i. ,ww'wayfff,., A 'gkgg :Q .f 'UQ ri-i?'f.'.wf, cd air: ' , b,Qi,g, Q K A H ' 1-w'1vws m'gefff?xg:? ' at llz ..xx,y nf 'iff STATS 'Boys 6th 'Girls 4th 'District team place ggfrfr .xsfggggikiig -.de52fyx"-13 ,, is-12-rswisf ,, W- or , jsvsffffsfflffsyw' ".a.Tfgfr. is .,, . i Lily. .A '3' .QfS' .-,tr . Y N , , - 'vw 'ifsit'-'tlnVl',fffr.z,gl3'1'v-.i xg f'f -55? vt' ..A"'l'f" . ,.' -mf?la3f3d"v,Qe, fr., -MV 51 'WL:M"i:b f " , wa. :m'FF3-H13 rigljf-ff-'H ., ,fl we A A L A135325 Long Yards -" , sf- f 'wwf' -- ..,3wgga,, -435 YQffmg1:sg ,ia . .f ,W W' fame- fr-fzwwf "4f:3,.f.,",v . "rJvVSX5ZL"a no 4' .QM 5 if ' 5'--vi -K t-be -NM,gg4ri?17f'-W 055-,N+'b,grw gsuffrsff-wwe, Q , -- - fr fimf "'fgS4gfQ:'sxw ,,gY4Wve:.'lf I ., f' ' .r 'fer K: "fffV"L? f:-5,3 we , 211,442 rm limzfafaii 1 W sv' W lffulf-2'.fg.TWf2 W-Lyra-V' I , av ry Ltiix MX? - ,Qi1f2':,3 QR if :L I. kk :C g-'ls 'Agia' f"ife,'r:a34-.Q3,, -' 5215.5-,f-f? iwfiiew -ff:-ff Q . -fr Meta 4 ,r 1 , - , 9 M - ' 'D ww- s, s l'..A, v f' . 5' rir- Sam' as gf' . bv!! -4 gpg " yr . 522.47 I, sf if V Q. 45' zz ,QW T7"W 5- HS Q 1 Q 5 , A? Stats Freshman Keith Graham warms up at bat before the final game against Copperas Cove. "I was thinking about how I was going to hit the ball and hoping I would not strike out," said Graham. "I feel a little nervous but I do it so many times in a year l get used to it,"he said. Photo by Brandi Bailey Freshman Cody Ledbetter stands ready to bat in the team's last game against Copperas Cove. "I feel confident and relaxed that l'm going to get on base no matter what it takes," Ledbetter said. "lt resulted in a single in which I stole second and third base and then got batted in," he said. Ways- -.-.. , i I ii -iw' 'M I, iiii L -. , , ,. ' 3 ,M ,M r .,- ,I , , VW 5 Tim i Z':'i'-5,51-'ff1P'i'f f - i A Q l as ..., L . ..,.4 , .. k W, N ' Q 1 We .nazi-'L ,. n it -M X it , .-1 ,-, ,fa "'r- ., ' 1 H Brownwood 4 2 Ranger 2 0 Ranger 8 5 Mansfield 11 0 Millsap 2 5 A Granbury 9 9 1 L, Millsap 11 6 Granbury 9 12 Crowley 4 14 hs'-he is f K I r srl- . H V 1 " 4 " Wil Q Lwiqt I Cleburne 6 7 - 1 Copperas Cove 7 0 Y Cleburne 3 2 Ranger 4 15 J YSQQQA A my Brownwood 2 1 ' ' , . Y Ranger 20 6 . gs The Q, I g' A Copperas Cove 16 6 , .I 1, t 'K R v ,fv.,,siq,,w" .I . ..- 'EYY' 3 5' sg . ' i M' 7ir?1j,we . 1'-A rs 'P ' Q' at , if 5,522 if., 'if lf w- - ' Qt? Q qw- : his p - t'f" .lA'Z:W1, ' si' Q f .W 'v kt Sports Envia- 1-in 4 W'b-.. ,. J' 18 ' "Qt . . ' ffif3i5:5 , ' ,Q ,iii i Heath Haedge,Keith Graham, Clint West, Chris Reynolds, and Eli Mitcham are conversing with Coach Dan Hensley on game strategies in their last game against Copperas Cove. "He was explaining one of the pick off plays to second base that we had worked on earlier in the week," said Freshman Clint West. The final score was 16-6, with the Jackets working together to win their final game of the season. Being chosen as one of the outstanding players is a feeling that can't be put into words. It's just a great honor. Jason Poston Teamwork. Dedication. Team spirit. Motivation. Friendships. These are just a few words that describe the kind of season these players had. Winning ten out of seventeen games shows talent. "This is the best group of kids I've ever had,', said Coach Dan Hensley. "The biggest reason we won these games was that everybody believed in one anotherf' said Freshman T.....,,. tFrontl: Chris Reynolds, Heath Evans, Jerrod Davis t2nd Rowl: Eli Mitcham, Cody Ledbetter, Heath Haedge, Steve Roeming 13rd Rowl: Keith Graham, Scott Smith, Coach Hensley, Clint West, Jason Poston -l 'ULLELNIG HJ c?f:Ewf1H:Er,2 There is more to a team than just winning a game. Cody Ledbetter. Teamwork is an important part of being a team, of course. But there is some one thing that pulls the team together. "I think it was our coach. He cares a lot about us. Some would not take the J.V. team seriously, but Coach Hensley really cares," said Clint West. Friendships come and go, but this team was different. 'KMost of us on the team have played together for several years. We love to win, no matter what sport it is," said Freshman Jason Poston. Team spirit is the ability to keep going, even when you're losing. "I think the reason we won as many games as we did is because we had our head into the game and did our jobs as individuals, but worked together as a team," said West. Jill Jameson ft' MQ ' Q ll ad. Jv Basebaiifkfgagra 5, H, X ..!... . . . I felt honored that my teammates chose me. I was su- prised that I did get it because Randy got it last year and my batting average wasn't very good. David Carr fom snr fri J , AY It wasn't a class-just after school, and weekends: "days off'l Baseball-one of the few sports that there wasn't a class for. It required practices every afternoon, and there were games just about every Tuesday and Friday. During games, Junior Matt Shaw said, "Before the game, I hoped we wouldn't make errors. During the game, I prayed that we wouIdn't make errors, and after the game, I was glad if we didn't make errors!" Matt was the catcher for the team because HI canlt pitch and I can't field a ground ball . , f - ,Ae ,, rf , kv..- i,' 4 1, f i 4 . , , W., . Q, . , .9 i . I i me Q 1, w ' . ,H Q., ff 7 sf ,L I ,, V 552' . V I . M A ' 'W ,Ju-ni .' ' ,use Yr, x my -' ...-fs,f 5 . 5 - rf: ., 1 1 - .' . ' , ,ir it ' , ts ...A , .H 2 ,,,. L ' . W ' rf 1 ." , f . J . . Q ,T " 5 . , - " :,' Lil? , fn -,rg , I, 1, 'VV , "",2f,' A A : ' 1 A ' 'Q ', ,, ,I i i- .,2 ,H' ,. f . A V 5 L 1 " f ,i r 6 A , 'V A , ff I at I, V ' " f 4 I I I Ny V I ,,, , , I t I ' '9 ,f 3, A. . - ff., 4. 3 ' fs l l IW et' ic 4' f 4 ' i ' 2 I ' F ff . ' I 4 Q Y' Q fn , 3 K I I 1 4 W 1, l 3 Z :iff r fl -ww' l 'J A K H. 9 Il 'Ns "' 'is K Z? FW I , H f,, ,II 1 . E 3 I of ,i Q I tl 4, 1 sf is I ss . li 1.3. li, V F I tFrontl: Michael Cunningham, Greg Lundgren, Randy Rose, Jimmy Shaw, Matt Copeland 12nd rowlz Jason Westbrook, Matt Shaw, David Carr, Kenny Pittman, Todd Hall, Mike Giles tBackl: George Pack, Joey Sawyer, Brian Conger, Michael Ryden, Eric Savage, Waylon Raper .'. - , 'L I Sports to save my life!" he said. But, Shaw's least favorite part of baseball is "catching during batting practice." For some, the only time practicing went on was after school. On weekends, "I usually just maybe throw the ball around if I do anything. They're kinda our days off," said Senior Jason Westbrook, a second baseman that has played that position for four years. After a winning game, Westbrook said, "you celebrate!" Usually, a varsity team consisted of juniors and seniors. This year, however, there were three sophomores on the team-Brian Conger, Todd Hall and Mike Giles. Giles played the position of right field. I-le said that being younger on an older team was "pretty good. You just take a lot of heat from 73 the older guys. Brand, B,,,,2,, ' '... at the first of the game, it was our turn to bat and we were playing a real close game at this time," said Junior George Pack, Pack and Junior Matt Shaw pay close attention to the District Varsity baseball game with the Cleburne Yellow Jackets. 'lWe had it all together that day. We started getting excited and just put the game away," said Pack. Photo by Brandi Bailey. ...fag msg.: , .Agra-.1 1.3 , ..,-si , ,,., ,-,...f,,..:. . cg., , s. . . ,,.. -. sf st W' sf ft ,I , , , , is X , +3 a ,tr---2 r wx YP 5 W It Mg Kg . ,... .I V, ,,q,, ,4A.,,,W- ,.,girp,. New ,..., .Q at , x , A ti ., K. N f . f-1'l fffsr -, rift - '- -1-1"'f avffiifff' as -- S., ,,.f,,5,-W , sag ,,,4q, wt if ' ' - film: if li X wtf Q. l ,.. . , W X mi? xg , . , .,,, "i,I, Y 4' J X 'if 'f Vi., 4 s "' r 31. April 18 1988. The day started out sunny but a cold front hit just in time for a 5:00 game at the Tarleton baseball field. Seniors David Carr, and Jason Westbrook and Junior Jimmy Shaw watch the game while Stephenville was up to bat. After losing once to Cleburne 1- 2 earlier in the season, they went on to beat them this time 4-3. Photo by Brandi Bailey. "I was getting ready to bat and really concentrating on bat and ball contact. Also, I was thinking about what just a base hit would do," said Senior Michael Ryden. The team was playing Cleburne. "I was practicing that perfect swing-the line drive type of swing," said Ryden. His "perfect" swing turned out to be a base hit. Photo by Brandi Bailey l ,.t,: . , ,,,, , ., as-4 ff -V-' - V Q " .Q .tg rat? ..,,. , , . 1 . .1 ,.., My zgzfz ,.,,, s a ..... - .. V - .,,.. . . . ,.,, , V- 1--f1 :" -S 'i'f" ' , 'I , .ie la, .gg ' F , . .qi .. F ..M Q.:"waf '3t'H"-'ffm 'ssl 'rf f --if-.lgmqp " ' , 1 1 ff mQ.f'gQZll,' . alt, 'fn ef .I ,V5,x,,,, . iw STATS Graham 4 3 Aledo 7 10 Gatesville 6 10 Copperas Cove 7 5 Mineral Wells 7 3 Aledo 4 17 Granbury 5 4 Everman 1 11 Eastland 7 10 Alvarado 6 3 :iff : ',g .ff if . W G 5, 16 Q ,V Brownwood 2 9 Cleburne 1 2 Crowley 7 3 Joshua 12 6 Granbury 0 11 Brownwood 3 5 Cleburne 4 3 Crowley 9 12 Joshua 6 2 Granbury 9 5 Qi i at - my fqlfsiiilm ' as fwffiiffrf-Q setter sf at kgorzw , dzgv 5. qiaftfxiwsezg ifffiisgi. 'miie Wwe? fvrgw or Rafal Q Q fgtw gQfif2Tl1g'E .Fw , W' tr Lf . . 35352 "?igg,"'r5. , 5fm'a,! J an ts Qf stikifiii at it f 3 sf 'flffsiae at was .'?5"Mf A gg' 1, it A :W'ggt'1afil2'e. all at ' , 9 Ju, . L- Vviiifii' W awfsftwfglig 4' W stsffQsf?'s si" wifes pi 'lilf.'r' .,,fiZ.4,,Z.' ix, .mfwwg,' s.'f.ff QQ-.v vw wr 2 . ,xii rt afiwfafsfi c.4s..-,frog Q M me ' 7 1 , A -M1585 9.5,-0 rw-'Mfofesi irfggifgrifrf W if' 157:11 skorxfz 45 r. , Varsity Baseball by-If Imam Group 91.3 All work and no play wasn't necessarily always the rule for Stingerettes. During 6th period on a workout-free afternoon, Sophomore Sting Shana Johnson finds herself stuck in the basketball goal in the weight room. Photo by Margo Collins. Some friendships formed within an organization went beyond just school hours. At K-Bob's on a Saturday after- noon in December, yearbook staffers Junior Jill Burton and Seniors Charlotte Tate and Samantha Mingus watch as everyone opens the gifts the staff had drawn names for the week before. f',J' is 1 ri is Q bd f 1.21 7, at 1 2 '35 W, at gf 1? 5, ,pile E 3 - V rig! waln- '2 ,.. swf' if'-'S 'iid 1 i k J 4 Jaws, 1' M i A ff ffi-fiat i r- K, :Yi 1, ' ff . V1 for :gg .K 4 --4 - I ,g -. ,f -,ry ,IH H1 awe, f f.-,.4rW?:' .Q UMA., , -.. si ft, , .4 ., 6? an I. I-gferg .gi tg. ' '1..L Tf'?f":9z M, . , ri . ibrfgili : t . N 'itimwia as-gg Q Y., Q. 5 r 'sir .342 SA ,se f Q vt ,rf ' ,VT a ,- ri .AL- M Ar. . 5-'1 We were a part of them, but sometimes more importantly, they were a part of us. The organizations we belonged to, the activities we participated in. They got into our blood, sometimes seeming to be something we couldn't do without. Sometimes who we were seemed to depend partly on where we belonged. "I-le's in the band,', or "She's in Stingsf' We spent hours in and out of school marching up and down the field, repeating that one dance step until it was perfect, painting sign upon sign to tape up in the gym. We sheared sheep and washed pigs for stock shows, rehearsed songs for the state choir, spent weekends and holidays in the yearbook room trying to "befriend" the new computers. Within each organization, we worked together on project after project, forming friendships along the way. We went to contests and conventions together, sharing cokes and candy and those long, jolting bus rides. Our organization was our own personal "niche", our place, our people. The second we joined an organization, we became an instant group. ivistom lpfieltieu It's not all cows and crops . . . the Future Farmers of America-in and out of school, from contests to stock shows. 194 Valentine's cakes, speeches, poetry, prose, math and science- National Honor Society and UIL as always, promoting academic excellence and individual achievement. 1Q8 Armed with layouts, pica rulers, pictures and copy, the Yearbook Staff spent hundreds of hours in the yearbook room, the darkroom, at the computers. 200 Glittering and glowing, the Stingerettes danced and kicked their way through halftime after halftime. 206 And let it roll! Jumping and yelling and cheering us on, the cheerleaders flipped through the games. - 208 1 At the Christmas party Senior Deanna Adcoc ooohs and aaaahs at Senior Jana Jackson s present of silver earrings from Sophomore Cary Heaton. "Everything in yearbook is something special to remember but the feelings I get from our accomplishments are something l ll never forget. It is great when we get approval of our yearbook said Jackson. ,lv- .,Y,, 'R s ' fy J' ft lFrontJ: Brandi Bailey, Charlotte Tate, Jill Jameson, Cary Heatong 12nd rowl: Carrie Brincefield, Jill Burton, Samantha Mingus, Margo Collinsg lBackJ: Glenda Collins, Deanna Adcock, Kim Kraatz,'Monica Robinson During class one afternoon Senior Jill Jameson reads one of her stories to the staff Yearbook is like being in a concentration camp You are constantly at work and if you don t finish your work you are punished by your leader Yearbook isn t that bad but it does have its moments she said ,sl Senior Monica Robinson stops to listen to a lecture from adviser Glenda Collins about getting the work done' Yearbook has been a different experience lt made me realize how much hard work and time goes into putting a book together Robinson said ,M Q 'Q 5 , ,,,g M f :ig if if 1 if fr 'Wzmw ' ' 1 . 711 ni-......., 'A ' Organizations Itls known as many things, some not printable. It is a unique experience, and once one is in, it's almost impossible to get out. What is this magnetizing hold called? YEARBOOK STAFF!! "It's fun, horrible, exciting, scary, a class that requires serious attention as well as excessive laughter. I love it and I hate it, but that's the fun of it," said Senior Samantha Mingus. Many memorable experiences are made during Yearbook. -Q Speciaf Events happen that no one will ever forget. L'I'll never forget rooming with Jana at camp. Our late night phone orders, Grover, and our toe-pinching fights are memories I'll laugh about always," said Junior Brandi Bailey. Of course, Yearbook is a learning experience for all involved, some learn more than others, but definitely everyone learns. "Yearbook is an experience, especially being the only guy. l hear a lot of stuff from At the annual yearbook Christmas party held at K- Bob's Junior Carrie Brincefield opens her present, from Senior Samantha Mingus. "Yearbook was kind of a surprise to me. Everything was different. Isn't a gutter on a house'?!" said Brincefield. girls that most guys never hear," said Sophomore Cary Heaton. We all have different feelings about yearbook staff. No one ever realizes the pain, dedication, and hard work that goes into a book, that is no one except those who have survived the trauma. "One thing is for sure, though, it has given us memories of this unique experience that we'll treasure forever, said Senior Kim Kraatz. By: Jill Burton tg? we fy f 3 . 54 'I 14 I, N 'ff 1 5' as 3 "' . W 1 it i rl , '23, -, ,, rf S Q Q 'Q C 'Sf Y i F , f f 't I 1 v A' 'gif 4,1 "' dr at 1 1 ii , 4 L Y r , 1 1 'I-12.'f1': .i4'.e Q r n ii, ,.,.., .V+ t,i,,t- A Senior Charlotte Tate closely watches Senior Samantha Mingus open her present from Mrs. Glenda Collins. Samantha received a dressed-up bear and an "emergency box". "My favorite part of yearbook is listening to the Jana-quote- of-the-day said Tate. Yearbook sr lFrontl: Debra Howard, Allison Barr, Danielle Pitre, Stephanie Arnold lBackl: Sondra Pitre, Melissa Smith, Jack Williams, Deidra Collier Choir-you heard the word, and usually pictured a group of smiling young girls wearing white robes, singing hymns. But choir was more than that. Boys were included. Jeans were allowed. lDuring practice, anywayll And smiling was probably not one of the most important things on the mind. Sometimes smiling was just the thing that broom o was wanted. 'lDuring a performance, I'm hoping I'm painting a smile on the audience's andfor judges, face!" said Sophomore Deidra Collier. Different people felt different ways about being in choir. Some felt that they were stereotyped. "Being in choir is definitely not cool, I agree," said Junior Brad Cox. "But, cool is carefree with no Organizations worries. A '1' at all- state or UII. is achievement," he said. That's cool! But Sophomore Julie Joiner looks at choir as a way to have good experiences, most of the time. "I enjoy music, and choir is a way at school to meet new people and make music with them. My least favorite part is getting caught with gum!" she said. By Brandi Bailey Voice control, tone, key, all parts of practicing for choir, Freshman Debra Howard and Senior Sondra Pitre practice for their upcoming concert. Public performances were part of the choir's class re quirements. 1 Q11 E S r ,sf . 531 : In preparation for a presentation the choir put on called Standing Room Only Freshman J.D. Cole, Senior Shelia Moncrief Sopho- more Allison Barr and Senior Sondra Pitre practice on the stage. Besides singing the group also included dance steps. lFrontl: Becky Barkoff Cathy Boucher l2nd Rowl: Tonya Lucas, Cary l Heaton Tori Hall lBackl: Tara Hulce Cindy Dill 2 l il y a xv , YRS Q' , S 5 'gg l 1 Q " XR- I , V it was H E l 'ul H i 2 A . l Q Sf ' ' tk X a X1 J fe' ii"'i l li Q an kk', .L xg 1 . , Q 4 is i i 's 'lf ':,.+ fi f 1 c r. . ,:3 ' ga Egg' K K 3 -W as-4 5 .m?:,eNti,, A f S , -Mi 'ff' Iii 'fi' 2- .3 5" M x r V 2 i-s.f ' , as-if pf? " af' i J Wg' . s gg X . ligne W ' 531 H ,wiisr - 15539 f if , , uw W? 4 W ii g t .i ,.- X". - I-, . 1 ,.!v, ., 4' i ' 4 -5 I A Lllk I llfrontl: Julie Joiner, Sheila Moncrief, Denise Locke l2nd Rowl: Jennie V 3 -', if Y - Medders, Jennifer Nease, Angela Lovelace lBackJ: Brad Cox Q ll V I jll: .5 '3 L ,1 -- "Standing Room Only!" One of the many public performances the 'V :-v :vu Q55 f ' Q choir made during the year as Junior 3,3 g nii' :-i Cary Heaton and Senior Stephanie ,. I V V 'BEEF ' V Arnold show, these-performances j5g.j5 ' - require acting as well as singing. Choir The music starts and the band moves. The saxophone line concentrates on the routine as they play the first piece of the show Ventura . The regional marching contest was held at Baylor Stadium in Waco last November. CFrontl: Deanna Adcock, Kristen Jones, Cameron Wood Melanie Guin, Kelley Green, Kim Darrow Kathy Beach l2nd rowl: Shally Stewart, Marcie Sherrard Luella Dawson. Amy Littleton Shannon Mesecher Angela McGuyer 13rd rowl: Mindi Huffman, Debbie Adcock, Kristi Keith Theresa Fenwick Catina Morua Amy Anderson, Delores Hitt l4th rowi: Kim Chew, John Mcl.atchy, Gayla Echols, Kim Keilers, Melissa Carter, Chad Pack l5th rowl: Linda Faclo Tonya Rasberry, Shelli Spears, Tonya Baksinski, Sharon Wrinkle, Tonya Garbarino, Erinn Ramsay lBackJ: Brad Smith, Larry Smith, Jeanine Baccus, Carrie Brince- lield. Veronica Jimenez, Tara Thompson, Charlotte Tate, Wade Parham i i i i y i .i ,, i , ' 1 , , , lFrontl: Jason Cole, Mike Collins, Tiffany Williams, Jill Jackson, Heather Bliss l2nd rowl: Darrell Reinke, Shane Evatt, Millie McCoy, Carl Landes, Jeffrey Grice l3rd fowl: Karmen Hall, Elise Moon, Ellen Miller, Stephanie Bullock, Erlc Rothell l4th fowl: Mark Davis, Troy Crews, Joe McLatchy, Geoff Kraatz, Mark Fenner, Nancy Landes lBackl: Laurey Jones, Samantha Mingus, John Lane, T.D, Mottley, Kim Kraatz Counting to themselves, band students perform a routine to "Carmen" at regional contest in Waco thought it was great that we made it to region and I knew we would do the best we could said Junior Christy Hord nl --:,'.:1T.','f1LL QQ ff--. ffff g,3'Qi:ZQaz1-"' J: "Q ::'t""'f'L, -43--d'f2i3'- QQ '1!.--leaf-N,Ef?"-Agfa wwe, "1 iffif of 'ef' W 2- 2 W- jxr' ,,,,r'j'j',ge-vein, -Y " uve. 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E lr- ,., we-ve M g --o- Organizations Head up. Shoulders back. Concentrate. Junior Christy Hord is doing exactly that as she performs the flag corps' routine at regional marching contest. The contest was held at Baylor Stadium in Waco. rf - ,.1,1- .. ,- f--. .Aga fr if: -ff . -- 1-'H '- "A " 'A '-' 'vfrfx--' -- :: r ff "f' ' . 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' . s sm . mn ff' 5 . . f M A , , i t t 'Wr 14 1 Q X ' 3 if If L , tlwl ,1 5 I E i I in Q . X r 4 ia i' x i . , A nf " J f Q 11, .Q T 'ir aj' ' lt Qx I it is ij 'axis wr mr , fFrontl: Jack Williams, Donna Morrison, Jana Jackson i2nd rowl: Wayne Keith, Dean Keith, David Howard, Jennifer Zachary Brock Miller, Missy Blackburn, Craig Barker, Robbie Macchietto, Chris Huse, Micky Carr t3rd rowi: Kim Bradley, Summer Chick, Tina Cowan, Kathy Hampton, Paige Terrell, Amy Neeb, Mary Merrill 14th rowl: Karrie Terrill, Robin Jackson, Donnice McGahee, Brandi Bailey, Christy Hord, Tracy Tate, Laurie Lasswell, Jamie Lasswell The music started and stopped abruptly. The director's voice boomed over the students' heads. Hours of intense practice and brutal criticisms were just another step towards contest. Marching contest was the first thing band students faced, and it was an indication of where the year was headed-to success or failure. "I was very proud of our band . . . even though we didn't make it to state, we still beat Brownwood and Granburyf' Junior Missy Blackburn said. After marching season, the bandswent riUiQaiaziiii through a period of uncertainty. Ull.. directors seriously thought of eliminating region 7-the region to which Stephenville belonged. "We petitioned the directors' decision and 23 band directors fought to keep region 7," Wendell Gideon, band director, said. For the days that region 7 did not exist, some students worried about next year's competition. Ml know the other regions we were to be reassigned to are HARD!" Sharon Wrinkle, a junior, said. The next worry spot the band faced was pre-UIL. lt was a comedy of errors. First, drum equipment was discovered missing, and then a French horn broke. Fortunately things all came together and the competition turned out fine. "I thought we were well prepared, but l was worried about spots in our performance," said Sophomore Shannon Mesecher. By April, everything was resolved. The band made sweepstakes in contest and region 7 was recreated. by Charlotte Tate Band Fan kicks. Oblique kicks. Head snaps. Sting sit. Dance position. Shake and strut. A Stingerette's vocabularyg just a little unusual to the rest of the world. This list of words all referred to the many steps and positions that a Stingerette had to learn. Most of these were learned during the sixth period class that was mandatory for the drill team. 'iWe spent every classday perfecting routines," said Junior Shelley Dollins. Time was spent on perfection outside class, as well. "We would work L.........' 'T .lf until dark and then I'd go home and work until real late," said Sophomore Christy Walker. All this work came together when the Stings performed, sometimes at pep rallies, but most often during half-time at football games. Not all Stings were were performers, though. Sophomore Ben Willis, for example, was a Stingerette video tech. "The best part of Stings was the looks the people at the front gate gave me when I told them I was a Stingerette and got in lto football gamesl free," he said. slams The Stingerette captains and Director Pam Phillips watch 1986-87 Sting Beau Glen Guthrie as he makes his speech to the student body before handing over his "beau-manship" to his successor, Junior Roy Stone Photo by Margo Collins From 2:30 until often as late as seven or eight o'clock at night, the Stingerettes were at the school, kicking and dancing and repeating steps until perfect. Senior Lisa Quarles goes over her routine one afternoon during Sting workout. Photo by Margo Collins . Organizations For Junior Shay Simpson, the best part was L' . . . knowing we're the best," she said. Regardless of the best lor worstl moments as a performer, manager, or video tech, the experience gained was often useful and sometimes included more than just a larger vocabulary. "I learned to kick real good. That way if my boyfriend and me got in a fight, I could just kick him in the head!" said Sophomore Julie Howell, smiling. Margo Collins ss e , ,.,, ,. , u. F st ,H qu With "pre-announcement jittersf' Junior Roy Stone nervously but happily hugs Freshman Rachel Fenner before being recognized at the last home football game half-time as Sting Beau. Photo by Margo Collins fFron!l: Jennifer Gibson, Ashli Griffin, Deidra Collier, Tracl Swindall, Am- ber Hatt f2ncl Rowl: Tracey Holloway, Julie Howell, Casey Cooper, Jenni- fer Perales, Tonya Matthews, Christine Gutierrez f3rd Rowl: Jennifer Kon- vicka, Julie Oxford, Shana Johnson, Christy Walker l4th Rowl: Laura Hinkson, DeeAnn Gregory, Michelle Norris, Lisa Quarles, Casey Savage, Laurie Kevil fBackl: Leslie Collins, Sherri Simmons, Melanie lsreal, BK Marrs, Monica Hoffman, Mary Rucker, Tammy Merck. A i l i i i 1 , Fl N C. t ' I f .elff Q' CFrontl: Rachel Fenner, Angie Deviney, Leann Everett, Julie While, Pam R Virgin, 12nd Rowj: Stephanie Deviney, Cassi Boone, Shelley Dollins, Shellie Howard, Nyki Lee, Stacy Angermann, Cheryl Byrd, Kerri Tatum, Shay Simpson, f4th Rowl: Katie Portele, Angie Emery, Michelle Hoffman, Bonnie Terrell, Tiffany Buchanan, Mindi Wagman, 1Backl: Dollie Sanchez, Lori f Montieth, ll 5 , H Stings met at 7:30 one il Friday morning to practice 5 if K ,, r the routine they performed K at a pep rally. Director Pam . Phillips explains the team's mistakes, while Juniors Stacey Angerman, Tammy Merck, and Shelley Dollins , ,i listen. , , ,i , is "" ' ' " ' ' ' ' "" r " L' Q2'f 5 " Stingerettes The cheerleaders were there to support the players. Here Cindy Sones silently cheers hoping the players will hear her. The cheerleaders hope and support was appreciated by the players. Photo by Margo Collins Varsity lFrontl: Sheila Moncrief, Holll Glasgow, Tysha Guthrie Camille Heffernan lBackl: Renee Bell Andrea Westbrook, Tori Hall, Barbie Bram- lett, Cindy Sones. Junior Varsity KFrontl Gina Brock Becky Dalrymple Terri Jones lBacl-cl Tamara Taylor Jana Richardson Heather Howard Sometimes cheerleading wasnt all fun JV cheer leaders Terri Jones Heather Howard Gina Brock and Becky Dalrymple huddle to gether We were freezing and discussing what cheer we were doing next," said Junior Gina Brock. Photo by Margo Collins t is , rig .ii siie 5 Organizations " 1 iw "Get it, Get it, Get it, Get it, Got it, Got tt, Got it, Got it, Ummphh! and let it roll. SPIRIT!" Var- sity, J.V., Freshmen, dressed in blue and gold could be found either making signs or on the sidelines performing cheers with unbounding energy. "It keeps you busy, that's for sure. You get to represent your school t ollll future as well as the present. It could have had its own rewards. "lt is fun and you get really involved with school activities," said Junior Andrea West- brook, Varsity. All that energy could lead to a healthy per- son. 'Cheerleading helps you get into shape, you have to be strong to be a dered friendships. "No, If it has done anything, it has helped some friendships grow stronger," said Fresh- man Sheila Elston. lf it did not hinder friendships, what about schoolwork? "Schoolwork? What schoolwork? Just kid- ding, only during home- coming week! Hin- dered? No! Everything 3 'NX The last pep rally was the only one in which Fresh- men, Junior Varsity and Varsity cheerleaders per- formed. Here Jennifer Swindle, a freshman cheerleader watches the Junior Varsity cheer- leaders before perform- ing. Photo by Margo Col- lins and meet a lot of peo- ple. It keeps you in- volved and builds self confidence," said Ju- nior Renee Bell, Varsity. Self confidence and involvement were traits that could be used in the cheerleader," said Freshman Jody White. Cheerleading was a group activity and as such, required many hours of togetherness. One might have thought this would have hin- ventured-everything gained!" Said Camille Heffernan, Mascot. By Samantha Mingus Freshmen lFrontJ: Cheryl Byrd, Jody White, Libby Maxwell lBackl: Jennifer Swindle, Gina Ray, Sheila Elston. Let lt Roll Vocational Industrial Clubs Of America was a club that helped students to prepare for the working world. HVICA helped me prepare. It taught me the right attitude to have and to better prepare myself for leadership positions," said Junior Shellie Glisson. Vica was also a club where students could meet others and have everlasting friendships. "We met several people at contests and became pretty good friends with them. Many of the friends we will remember lil UO b,M,. foreverf' said Senior Danny Pyburn. Contests were also a big part of VICA. The Stephenville club did fairly well at all the contests. "The contests were the greatest part. We had fun staying together and getting to know each other better. We all did good at the contests and learned a lot of useful information that will hopefully help us in the future," said Junior Phillip Netherland. VICA was a club that taught many uses for the students to apply in later life. 'AVICA has meant a whole bunch to me, I will always remember the skills it taught so that maybe I can use them later when I have a job. The club was just overall great for people of all interests," said Junior Chris Hill. From electronics, ICT, metal trades,to auto mechanics, VICA was a club that could help all the participants prepare themselves with the knowledge and the experience to excel in the working world of tomorrow. Cary Heaton .fi lr i X. I 9 .ff I fr T' 'iii lx 1 rs' ix, lFrontl:Audrey Warren, Christine Wartes, Brandy Carruth, gFygmig Audrey Warren, Mike Young, Chai-lone Herzog, Judy Tamez l2nd rowl: Lon Fuller, Kurt Ackerman, Andy Chris Hill l2nd rowl: Cliff Hall, Travis Ake, Debra Ramirez, Beireis, Mickey Nivens lBackl: K,C. Vick, Terry Dumas, Steven Ables lBackl: David Coan, Peter Hofmann, Andy Home' Jlminezl Danny PVINYH. Rlfiky Stephens Gilbreath, Jerry Don Butler, Dan Leatherwood ' ' Organizations sf--,. Shelley Glisson prepares a speech. Shelley Glisson, VICA president, was giving a speech on what VICA had done for her. "I was very scared, but I did pretty well after all," said Glisson. M49 f, -ffffrrfygbv l JA , Many classes were involved with VICA including Electronics. Kenneth Nettles carefully works on a circuit board in Electonics class. Many of the students in the class were also members of I' it f-45 x ,gs if x 1 , lr N, It g Q.. VICA. lFrontl: R.L. Gann, Rick Walclon, Justin Lascsak, Shellie Glisson, Wes Johnston, Edward Nuckols 12nd rowl: Lyn Griffin, Brandon Smith, Brian Wooley, James Whitefield, Michael Chick, Kenneth Nettles lBackJ: James Daddio, Ray Collins, John Breitschopf, Sid Spindor, Darrin Parr, Lee Gas- sett, Marshall Clough : I g 1 Ai lFrontl: Jerry Thornton, Phillip Netherland, Joseph Tate, Mark Cogburn Craig Carter 12nd rowl: Brandon Harrison, Andreis Sanchez, John Brown Gaylon Elston, Lenclall Mefford lBacl-tl: Jennifer Clark, Donald Mclntire i Matthew Holbach, Tim St,Onge, Dee Stephens, Rafael Rojas r ln electronics, Sophomore Brian Wooley checked the resistors in a television because one was burnt out. "I got knocked from out of my chair before when l touched a live wire," said Woolev. .inn VICA V Seniors Marcella Franks Raina Lay Penny Basham and Diana Greenhaw gather to talk at an OEA meeting where their planning goes on. l m secretary so I keep up with all the meetings said Basham. ii-W?" CFrontl: Sponsor, Nancy Lee, Amy Breland, Diana Greenhaw, Sherry Lew- l and Laura Merrill. is, Tisha Grice l2nd rowl: Debbie Wesson, Raina Lay, Monica Hoffman, Michelle Carpenter, Drenda Norwood, Suzzan Gilbert 13rd rowl: Cheryl Brown, David Castleberry, Olah Canady, Brent Johnson, Marcella Franks, L K 'QQ i ll f Y AF lFrontJ Sponsor Larry Sims Chris Gandy Cheryl Walker Amn Turney Laura Bryan Brandy Blue Sean Parks 12nd rowl Jason Tugwell Sally Quirl Burt Morris Kevin Alford Danny Wood Terry Cornett l3rd rowl Duane Fuller Rick Neagal Melissa Brisier Charie Hooks Terri Boase Lisa Currier Paul Ballard 14th rowl David Carr Tony Brandenburg Gracie Baldaras Sherth Sullivan Laura Phillips Stacy Bennett Amalia Medina l5th rowl Steve Mondoux Greg Dotson Michelle Taylor Sheila Kelley Courtney Barnes Seniors Nancy Landes and Chris Gandy hang posters for DECA s Valentine s Day dance. "We served the food and hung the posters, for the dance," said Landes. . 7 E 2 Qin It. W J wi ' .mf -are ,, if .. ,Q .Qi X 4515: .T , V A A ' Organizations A lot of classes have clubs. Whatfs different about DECA and OEA? They provide great experience for business opportunities. "lt helped me be a better person and to learn about starting and owning a business," said Dana OIson,senior. Being in these clubs can help you decide which way you want your future to go. "I've learned the ups and downs of business and I have learned exactly what I want to do," said Senior Amii Turney. Work experience helps students to be prepared for future jobs. 'AI couldn't trade the ,gp work experience I have gained for anything," said Debbie Wesson. The class also helps prepare students their lives after high school. "It has prepared me for the real life working world and in handling tough situations at work," said Senior Penny Basham. The groups do a lot of community activities. i'At Christmas, we collected food for needy families with Project Hope and Toys for Tots," said Monica Hoffman, senior. One of the activities that these clubs participate in is going to various contests. tilt was really great going to the Regional Conference in El Paso this year," said Senior Paul Ballard. The group decides as a whole what to do. "We've had employerfemployee banquets, fund raisers, trips, etc. The club is for us, but we have to have determination, enthusiasm, and we must put in an effort to do what we want,', said Senior Laura Bryan. By Carrie Brincefield Senior Amii Turney enjoys one of the DECA employerfemployee banquets that she helped with. Turney has competed in Area, state, and national competitions in advertising. "I enjoy going to competition and winning. The nationals were a great experience!" said Turney. OEA and DECA students all have jobs. It is required. Cheryl Brown, senior,is working hard at hers. The ideal situation is to have a job relating to the area you are interested ing however, with the shortage of jobs, students have to put aside their career choices. Interest in agriculture spilled into the personal life of Calvin Hudson. While showing a turkey's claw to r........ . three yearbook staffers, he explains that it makes a good back scratcher. Photo by M. Robinson. ,rjgiuuuh ie. W, , llfrenrli Eeielie Watson, seen srnirlr, Steve Lene, Todd Phillips, Becky labeling, Ginger l-lewle, Marty Griliglnly, Craig Taylor, John TOWE i2nd Rowl: Michael Polk, Heath Haedge, Jimmy Howard, Jason Poston, Heath Evans, Jeff Pettit, Greg Cooper, K. Kevin Vest 13rd rewir Dustin Monk, Kelsey Wolfe, Trent Walls, Adam Clayton, Cody Leclbetter, Terry Delrenn, Jesse Cooper, Klint Roberts, Ken Leatherwood, Brent Starnes iBackJ: Mike Frazier, John Brannon, Willie Kee, Chad Moore, Clint West, Flipper Taylor, Mark ceerleberry, Herelrl Nix, Brea Cooper, Chris Moore 1 1, Good Elle Sixty students stand Sophomore Cheryl Star Farmer, one of staring at four animals LUCCIS- the highest awards ,,5b The sun beats down When the firSl attainable. To get this ii..g. rr 9 and all that is heard is irrlpdrlenf C0rr1Pelili0n coveted award, 1, .. - the rustling of the Came UP, The leam5 students had to turn in ilfi, , ,y g animals shifting. No were ready. A few 3 years of record books human voice is lef?1mS Hdvdneed BS far that showed a total of heard-not even a EIS Slate, which WHS at least S500 profit. "lt whisper. These people lleld in College Station took hours and hours are intent on their job. at Texas A 81 M to get the books Judging became a University. "State was balanced todayf' said major part of FFA the l'lerdeSl COnreST I'd Senior Tonya Lucas. members' lives. ever been in," Said "But Mr. Christian and Practice meets Junior Wendell Mr. Hudson checked occurred before Mefferd- Ulhere were everything before I district competition so so many people there sent ir off." that students could lhfil The COnleSl itself Skills of leadership, become familiar with took 3 or 4 hours. those needed to stick to the events, although However, FFA was a task, and good most already knew a nel all judging. judging, helped little about the way to lVlen'1l9erS attended prepare students for judge. UWe read a conferences and future goals-whether book and it taught us Werked toward V61'i0LlS in or out of agriculture. what to do," Said awards, such as Lone Kim Kraatz . 50 -'.' ,'i" i" ' S i i , , i A ,, ,,,,,,,,., ,,y, , ,,,, , e iise s M .. rl gre' ,gffavffff v 're' -' ' .paw if As a practice for the Houston Livestock Show, Senior John Lewallen shows his heifer at the Erath County Livestock Show. Lewallen placed second and third at Houston. Photo by Margo Collins. KFrontl: Nyki Lee, Eddie Goodman, Tonya Lucas, David Castleberry, Kevin Averhoff i2nd rowi:Nik Rogers, Kenny Pittman Tommy Cummings, Brent Johnson, Jason Westbrrok, Todd Adams 13rd rowl: Ronnie Green, Johnny Williams, Steve Roeming, Kathlien Smith Randy Rose, Angie Deviney f4th rowl:Wade Weidenbach, Becky Dalrymple, Laura Reeder, J.J. Hampton, Penny Basham, Traci Swindall CBackl: James Williams, Darren Parr, Tony Reeves, John Lewallen, Justin Ars t vw it, i fjegesq , . of -4 1 asf' ' I O A 32'35'a4?rf-'kg Thackerson, Melissa Miles, Kim Bradley 4.-Q iFrontl: Chuck Perry, Shawn Davis, Bill Leaverton, Sean Wyatt, Christy Thiebaucl, Leslie Collins, Daniel Paxton 12nd rowlz Scotty Chew, Brandon 2, :ggrz Greenhaw, Eli Mitcham, Andrea Westbrook, Schelli Walls, Christy Byrd, if Faith Parks 13rd rowl: Stephanie Duckett, Matt Copeland, Keith Graham, Chris Locke, David McVay, Michael Walton, Jeff Trice, Brady Christian 14th rowl: Cody McCleery, Chris Croft, Wendall Mefford, Tom Green, 5:-: Robin Edwards, Ryan McKittrick, Cheryl Lucas, Mark Jokel lBacl-tl: zisqfl' Scott Ganske, John Mayfield, Gina Brock, Misty Turney, David Sparks, Q1 V Mike Pack ij-i:,.,:15'Q , rat, , I is 5:11-g,:. I , Participants in the Erath gif-EQ? I X if County Livestock Show had f.gEf:,f , H , to arrive early in order to h -y ' vi prepare their animals. A u 1 'W ', -1' Senior Penny Basham leads Qf'.fg51 ' v f A ' her heifer towards the barn -Qj5'QQj'1. Q where the other participants Efii5Zi,iQ2f' f c I 1 wait. Photo by Margo Collins Qijgjigg - , ,, at J ,ss t t J ss,s s s s ss ss t J so t s J , ,ss t as t , as are H ,,,.,- ' 5 13 A-:yr xj'.Z 2 1 :'4:j,:,.: :.:'.':'.-,:,:g,-3-I,Iggh,-I "" 15, Lf, ,. V :,,::.g',g'5g53H,:A,Ai,v,0 -:Eg,,lg:i:::A'. Auzl L -."-153.-ji-5 -V 1-gg .315'f,.:,:,':,::':.v.:,5.: ..,. ' lgi - f , Z ,, T 4 I , Q As one of the FHA sponsored events a spaghetti supper was held to benefit Roy Stone. Roy was diagnosed with Ewing s Sarcoma in 1987. Seniors Carrie Reynolds and Becky Koonsman attended the benefit. Photo by Margo Collins. IFrontl:Ben Willis, Jerrod Davis, Tiffany Buchanan Julie Whitefield, Shelia Elston 12nd RowJ:Casey Cooper, Daniel Paxton, Becky Dalrymple Terri Jones Mark Castleberry CBackl:Steve Roeming, Clint West, Chad Lee, Heather McCue Julie Cowan. X5 V , QA. M: ' Q mi ,f Q -it AQ -, 4 g M 2 ? C ' V 4. , N 1 , , 5 ty 5 1 f w 4 X I ' , VS 'V Q Q .N J i L'f': 1, ,ty ' tFrontl:Mary Rucker, Tysha Guthrie, Cindy Sones, Renee Bell, Schelli Walls 12nd Rowl:Parc Smith, Jimmy Shaw, Sheila Moncrief, Barbie Bramlett, Cathy Boucher 13rd Rowl:Jeremy White, Jason Westbrook, Brent Johnson, David Castleberry, Andrea Westbrook 1Bacl-xl:E.Todd Bramlett, Matt Shaw, Ellen Mill- er, Paige Terrell, Bart Bradberry. se- ' 'i" 5 , in ln April, members of the Amt, Dublin and Stephenville tl . Councils exchanged places. Junior Cindy Sones takes 4 over as president-elect while 'Z V -- K Junior Tysha Guthrie sits V V PM A z W A with visitor Sherilynn it 1 r . t. Griggers. Photo by Brandi Organizations 1 Junior Andrea Westbrook, a member of the Student Council, prepares her report at the monthly meeting in Room 103 during homeroom. Not only did the meeting consist of business, but time was also taken for a quick snack. "wd4 wi, tFrontJ: Tonya Rasberry , Rachel Moore , Stephanie Burge , Kim Rice 12nd rowl: Sara Hollifield , Marsha Longacre , Tara Hulse , Tonya Garbarino lBackJ: Melanie Guin , Laura Merrill A plus b-LM and games Two totally different organizations yet they were alike in many ways Future Homemakers of America Student Council FHA was a group of girls lusuallyl who helped with community projects and had fundraisers htl involves helping others for example the Roy Stone benefit. Also learning how to organize activities and just having fun while doing community help projectsf, said Sophomore Kim Rice. Rice is the president of FHA. Not only did FHA help others but it offered a good time to those who were in it we have our meeting at restaurants and eat foodllll love to eatl said Freshman Melanie Gum Student Council usually met once a month to voice opinions and ideas said Sophomore Casey Cooper Not only that but Junior Cathy Boucher a representative . . . goes to meetings and drinks milk eats cookies and seconds nominationsf, she said. Student Council also attends conventions. This was Senior Jeremy White 's favorite part meeting all of the people at the leadership conferences lgood lookin girlsllll is the best part he said White is student body treasurer Two different organizations But both had one thing in mind having fun And they did FHA means having fun outings said Sophomore Tonya Rasberry. . . . everything in Student Council is fun and I really have no least favorite parts," said White. Brandi Bailey FHAfStu. Council Great honor, fame, fortune, a Pulitzer Prize. Could high school prepare kids for these? Every year, students with 92 or above averages are invited to join National Honor Society. "NHS is a good way to recognize the fact that hard work pays offf, Ben Bradberry, a senior, said. These same students are often participants in UIL contests. However, there are quite a few kids that are "persuaded" into HUIL was a requirement for the gifted class and newswriting was a relatively easy event," Junior Mindi Huffman said. These organizations teach students hard work and to explore new ideas. ln National Honor Society, "You learn a lot about yourself in that you learn what can be accomplished by putting forth a little effort," Tyler Jones, senior, said. "UlL taught me how to write with ease and Carrie Brincefield said. But, NHS and UIL aren't just all hard and no play. The students had plenty of time to horse around and have a little fun. However, some of this fun turned into an embarrassing moment they'll remember for a long time. "I was halfway through my first speech and realized that my zipper was down!" said Sophomore Jerod Cole, who participated in UIL debate. lAnd someday these students are going to UIL.. disciplinef, Junior lead the countryll v f' . l i fir . 'V 4 Q. ,,.. ji, , V Pl . ' xx: Q r r. e Q . M 2 , 'ts . ' .. -r'.. ' T 5 if ' ' rr. X " H ,f ltvttl r T r ,fi it T M 1 , ,, T 'ijfjg lFrontl: Missy Blackburn, Denise Locke, Laurie Lasswell, Kathy Beach, Tysha Guthrie, Christie Buchannan, Mary Rucker, Cathy Boucher 12nd rowl: Curtis Quarles, Carrie Brincefleld, Margo Collins, Pam Virgin, Jill Burton, Rallnda McQueary, Karmen Hall, Alicia Kilgore 13rd rowl: LeAnn Lovell, J.J. Hampton, Audra Berna, Kelly Moore, Patsy Bridges,Jean Laird, Tracy Pack 14th rowl: Cody McCleery, Ellen Miller, Paige Terrell, Melanie israel, B.K. Mans, Sherri Simmons, Wade Parham, Jim Konvicka, Tyler Jones 45th rowl: Jimmy Shaw, David Castleberry, Christy Hord, Sharon Wrinkle, Kim Kraatz, Cindy Sones, Darrell Reinke, Ben Bradberry tBackl: Jeff Trice, Shane Evatt, Sean Wyatt, Joey Sawyer, Jeremy White, Andrea Westbrook, Jennifer Zachary, Craig Barker Organizations A Intently watching the Smurfs, Senior Kristin Jones rests after her competition at the Glen Rose district meet. Jones has the trophy she won for placing third in spelling pro- tectively at her side. . -paarrqsz, ,e:Sfr,s .v X .' ' '- was K I 5gM,t. H K ,E ' - V V Tir-41, New NHS inductees Juniors Shay Simpson and Jill Burton discuss the quickly approaching ceremony. I had a run in my hose and l was afraid it was going to show during the induction ceremony Burton said. tFrontl: Tammi George Laurie Lasswell, Kim Kraatz Jill Burton, Pam Virgin Tracy Pack, Mindi Huffman, Kim Chew i2nd rowl: Jean Laird, Kristen Jones, Jill Jameson, Ellen Miller, Paige Terrell, Audra Berna, Carrie Brincefield, Summer Chick 13rd rowl: Jim Konvicka Ben Bradberry Erinn Ramsay Joey Sawyer Micheal Tucker, Ben Willis, Jason Beyers, Scott Fagan iBackl: Jason Cole, Brock Miller, Kenny Pittman, Jennifer Harlan, Tina Fredell, Olah Canady, Jennifer Zachary, Jim Macktal, Todd Cochran, Jack Williams, Kathy Beach , ,, ,,,, ,,,,,, ,,,,...i.1.....l mWm J ,M ,fig-g,,, f.,.,V,: . W , i i 'Q ri U P ' V X4 ' Q at . af, ,. T S ,. 6 X ' - 1, immune - S5 l M' S X K ir, ' X W ' 'we H , . X , , . f it 'sl ' rc, gtk L..."""'..:'.'Nl ' 1 tFrontl Jerod Cole Cary Heaton 12nd rowl J D Cole Kathy Beach Jack Williams tBacl-ci Geoff Kraatz During the NHS induction ceremony President Senior Ben Bradberry lights the candlelighter s candles Seniors Jean Laird and Melanie Israel will later use their candles to light the new inductees' candles. , ,,.,,,, T ,, ., ..,, q f l T ' . , Learning secretarial and other skills can sometimes be hard, as Tammy Freeman and Laura Mclnnes found. Taking a test to show your abilities in math using a calculator were just part of this. Others included typing, computers and scanning machines. Looks can be deceiving as Mrs. Maberry found. While at a convention, she was startled as she turned around to find that Ruby Dunson was closer than she seemed. ln the end she tripped over her, but neither student nor teacher were hurt. l I 3.9 . mt 1 li is' tn. aj Q . alfa, 'I Q l 'i .,., J' ond gnoleevi Down Machines! Machines! Machines! They looked so complicated, all those buttons and gadgets. All those whizzes and whurs and even worse a machine that didn't work. To the average person the world of machines was mysterious. "ln GMR we work on small engines. Tearing them down and putting them back together. We weld and tig weld. We also learn to wire lights, switches and plugs," said Sophomore Stan Babkowski. This world was very useful outside of school, in jobs and other everyday situations. "I have learned how to work with people and other tools in the shop. I got a job on a dairy and without the welding course Mr. Beck taught us, I couldnlt have welded a broken gate up," said Kevin Thompson, a sophomore. Those in GMR knew how to fix them and without these people with this knowledge, some others would be left with nothing to work on and therefore be jobless. "ln VOCCT I learned how to use a scanner, headliner, offset press, printer, computer and stencil machine," said Sophomore Dawn Douglas. These two groups had one special thing in common. Whether they fixed the machine in GMR or used it everyday in VOCCT, they all agreed it will help them in one way when they leave high school. "To work with peoplef' Said Freshman Catherine Worthington. by Samantha Mingus Sd i E F X T ' 5 Ns? i fag'-'Tv 'Q gi ' Organizations rv- , 1 f ,flixll ' ken Y k as 'k' l ' 1 the lt Works!! Mr, Beck stands and oversees as Sophomore William Judkins tests his light. The students would first build the light socket and then put the wiring through and test them. This time it turned out right. VOCCT: fFrontI: Ruby Dunson, Bessie Shubert Tammy McBride Melinda Sanchez l2nd Rowi:Jan Blanton Catherine Worthington Dawn - Douglas, Robb! Turner Charlotte Maberry K3rd RowlL1nda Facio Laura Mclnnes, Shannon Myers Stacey Novak Tami Stevens Rita Staton tBackl:Paula Robbins Cheyenne Adams Ron Fritz ,ki GMR: tFronti: Strider Paul, David Wartes Dodre Ballard Amy Chew Michelle Chew 42nd Rowlz Wes Beck Rene Saucillo Tony Jones Kevin Thompson, Heath Hale, Edward Lmdenburgh 13rd Rowl Steve Smith Jason Holland Nathan Olson Stan Babkowskr Russell Wright Melanie Hernandez tBackl David Ash Al Karasek Leo Jimenez Terry Eakins Clint Rush Gary Neill Sean Parrack This wire is connected to this one was part of the conversation between Freshmen Sean Parrack and David Wartes as they construsted a light bulb socket The class involved putting together projects for grades Broken Down lliii T PCALASQ get fltbtiovi Junior Bill Leaverton watch- es the steer judging contest during the Erath County Livestock Show in January. Bill was one of many students who watched those events they did not enter. Photo by Margo Collins Waiting for the contest to be- gin, Lions Club Queen hope- fuls Brandi Bailey, Renee Bell and Shelley Dollins practice their speeches. "I really can't believe l would enter such a contest. l thought I was going to throw up!" said Bailey. Photo by Margo Collins xl :FQ .av- 5'3f'N'l1 ft- gl Qfjgw. ,lg a.,f 2555-. lQ.'L'g:5Ll if 5 ,swift W Ag Wagga ff? . ' 2 1 5 .S an ,qw 3 12. 5.7 jk lr Qui' ff , fa' wm- ' '. "fel ,REM Q, f"v"'f fs., WM' ,-s.:"Qzsbv fi . ,sfv e. s Q-,q.l, ,g gg.: ...,-ip 'V' '55 u3.X,,f,n.V,, ..,. 2 l QW ,if 3YEJ.Qin.:.c 21333 ' .Y 'Q.i. if 'i' Ai .2--f ,sjgfzrg-'f.' rr anis. , X-sfxzrifr--sv'-i151 ?f,'fm .ffiffe-T,,,.s gf" " Wiz-if 1. ' - 'uykr :Tn :wi 2 ff! ' -"5 QE 3ii"?'fQF ,, , Slfffi' .,. .. :ga aw., Q1 'fig '.5"f. .J ,X W, sf .1 Sgr. -sv, r R . N va ar. kt J' I I ,hiv From cruising the drag on Friday and Saturday nights to taking little brothers and sisters to the Sunday matinee at the movies to shopping in our one and only mall, we were a big part of our community. We were right in the very middle of it. We made and spent our money in department, grocery, and convenience stores. We held jobs doing everything from frying french fries at McDonalds to constantly repeating "May I help you?" at the Mercantile. Sometimes we slipped into a sort of schedule-Sundays at church, Tuesdays at the show, Thursday's buffet at Jose's, weekends "out on the town." But, whether they were ever repetitive or not, our times spent out in the community were important to us. We waited for that 3:30 bell to ring so we could find the perfect Prom dress, or grab an order of tater tots with cheese and a vanilla Coke at Sonic. School may have taken up most of our time, but outside the classroom, we took time to pause for action. lmstwct l7IwDiew It's Mary in a mini! Senior Mary Rucker does her very best to keep a sticker on the car 219 Through rain or snow . . . Sophomore Danielle Pitri, wrapped up in a heavy coat, braves one of the few snowfalls this winter. 221 Wandering around town and into a store, it,s Junior Leslie Coan with a teddy lbear, of coursell . . . 223 Wanna see Sophomore Toby Peek surrounded by a bunch of nuts? Just turn to page 241 Junior Kurt Patterson-our very own entreprenuer? Well, he's got the executive desk, at least . . . Wir?" an ,,-, 1 4 Ax ui 2 V in gpm ,.. A xl e, Jill Jameson, wif- f 'J' N E L, v". 1 V Pkwy Pictured' Amy Breland Evans Company 357 E. Washington 965-5187 fig' Community n Q 2555 W.WASHINGTON ST. jllolitovt Oo. 2270 W. Washington 968-4161 DON'T LET YOUR DREAMS BECOME s . 5 f T m., ,c g QE M EM O R T E S B E F O R E T H E Y B E C O M E f E , 1xE ,yr -IQQE i r - IR' Q 'igfggns ' Eiti-1.A:l11f3TxEgsf. " EM' 1 rt . KE. Ka f " BROUGHT TO YOU BY S.H.S.STUDENT ' Xu B -was x . fc '--- K COUNCIL . T , A 1' in f ' I g Llama . . . any olggeral wild or domesticated South " , A A Y 3' .A Q 1 lb' I I L - Americn animals related to the camel, without a hump " :V I , j l -' . - not a usual type of pet, but a favorite of Senior Ernest ' is .Fw W " ' - f Bowling' ffl if ,I 5 Boening's family became interested in these animals 'agliafaal - .urls f-unfll ll' ' . , 'g . , .4 :. 1 n-911-1-nf :Quran-up when they read an article in a newspaper. . "We got the money together and purchased Fern and 1 4- Q7 in ' T-' Hunt from Black Gold Llamas of Oklahoma City," Boen- B ,.. , up , I d ' " -1 rr-' ' F ' ' ing sai . 'I Their first cria, or baby llama, is due about January 1, , nun 9 ' 'W r 1989. ., ' f 5: . The Llamas are basically self-sufficient, and Boening N908 has trained them do do many tasks. ' ' , W-35' "They can be trained to jump hurdles, back up, walk I mqxwlnlx over bridges, and carry packs," he said. ' ln the furure, the Boenings hope to expand their hob- by of raising llamas into a business. Maybe . . . Llamas are us . . . ? W. Advertising at 'QM A -' ,JJ1 Dear Kim, Your accomplishments during your school years have been many. We are very proud of you and your many successes. Our hope for you is that your hard work will lead to con- tinued success throughout your life. We love you, . John, Mom, Geoff, and Shelby Lee Michael - My last A'note" to you - I just wanted to let you know how special you are. l'll never forget youg you've kept me sane through some really rough spots this year. I love you! "Renfield" Community PiIWil pictured Darrell Rienke .iq f RENTAL Ca-zap. OWNER 99 Y Y ROBERT QBOBJ MCBRIDE 555 W. Washington 965-4518 Things I0 ren! for every event? Tel. Q81 71 965-7605 611 East Road StephenviIIe,TX 76401 J.C. Penney's 130 Belknap 965-3171 pictured: Sam Mingus, Cary Heaton .1 ,J " A wg. rw? 1 - t K- .pd vw, I fy' ti x FL. 5 gy, .NNW 'Q,QA'er"..' 'M' 1- is , aww F .y Aw., K 5,1 ' 12 : '-I , . .eff M tw? " C . ,, 3.171 if 1' ' A li 'M if X . -"' f,-- ,T ' 'PV' 'Q fr' f V 'Y L, dams all' ' 'H gif" fit - . - " ff 1 ' ,' 1,- ",,',r. fx .,' --.1 3-,k ' Z ,sei -I 37' Q-fPf,f11't.i5?1"a ' - ,fig J Yil5'fiAg:"'r6 yf It A ,AV ' 4, we HA -YmJ,vSv.' 316,16 ,. f 4 . 57.1. xg, Ju- tj, sf, .1 J Y 1, 354.251 ' ,. . s..jy1,f:f 'Q . .f as f A , 75123 ,. .r ibn pictured: Todd Adams ,W .Q- 'f,f. , 7-, .. 4' :4 r .wi :J -'tw , 'urs-Q ! v way , . .uv-sf ,X -.fy . the press one by one into the waiting arms of David Hodge. Net? mi The pages of the Stephenville Empire Tribune glide off 'A ,, s v-.Q . ga, :LMQAE He takes the freshly printed pages off the press, puts 5 .4 h -,Rfb 1 , ., ,. H. l -ll' . them in order, puts inserts in, and straightens them out. "lt takes about nine hours to do the Sunday papers and approximately five to six hours to do the weekday 1- 'gif' papers," he said. Hodge describes his job at the paper as " . . . being different, with a lot of hard work." if .Q 5 P. ,.. Bly L, 1.4. 5 . : ,vmz-ifwtk .sw ML X v wsfhrhi 4, - xl V' M 7. V' f' 'T QS? ' 4 Lai ' ifw. . sl 3 N' vi' N, L Q . .s Naya ,M ,, sb.-1 , 1 v 'W .rf .1 ww fi, 4 . 1' '45 :tg f ,915 - M , ,faqs-gfszxff V. .2 ,A in? 9' .. , Y, . Q M., .,T,.,,i,. -xx , ff? . Advertisin . Lf yf " 'ix Benham's Pharmacy 968-4242 Mangrum Air Conditioning 633 Lingleville Road 968- 8871 Advertising Baxier Chemical 8 Janiiorial Supplg Co. 1002 S. Loop 965-3008 owner: John Baxter ,+ - '42 Vi S226 0 , R 1 - ?qx G' F-9 ' I fi itil? - DANNY KARNE5 'xl-3 -' , House of Carpets ',f7'W 1670 s. Loop STEPHENVILLE. TEXAS 7640! 4 Complete Floor Covering Phone l8l7J 968-2880 Home 18171 965-6561 pictured: Kim Bradley, Angela B I e. N g x 'hlhii igfyi ' ' 51 A .,oqi I i Y' 2029 W. WASHINGTON STEPHENVILLE, TX. 76401 C8171 968-2134 Community Q 2 Harris Methodist Stephenvrlle Myrtle 8: Mabel Phone Company Morgan Mill, TX Don't tell us-we already know! L :,,V. ,nyn 55, nnana M Todd, o y V Wekfe veryga prouidy of M you.: M M l' We love yod, l fa an y,Vn M , Snsap andLDena ' Congratulations lMeIanie!i' it lf PM fl-got Mor 12 morelyears to l V I Qt, - If W ggg L, I Love, y r n ff Dae, War chad y E nnnn V - Community Town 8z Countr Bank 150 Harbin 968-4125 Tysha Buthrie, Robin Henderson, Rachel Fenner Cheryl Walker Scott Hughes Jimmie Benham Mark Fenner Tyler West W2 X x E ,fe , 'IW ir' fi .iv A, ,R pictured: Paige Terrell, Kathy Hampton, Ellen Miller, Carrie Reynolds, Jana Jackson, Tonya Lucas, Todd Adams, Bart Bradberry, David Castleberry, Scott Darrow, Ben Bradhfrry Stephenvill Bank Trust 298 W. Washington 0' "" ra- 'Il l nouns. osrosu msuuncs CORFDIAHONV l fi? Advertising vf -iwff' 'S-W' l 6 f Q 0 , , . .c .,.. ran., ,......... ,...........,.+ Y ,NHXNXK v Place Pizza .0 U, 1517 W. Washington X, 968-2512 7 . -Q If you're going to dream, dream big. And sopho- ,H more Tim St. Onge is. 1 A luv- -ink "My future dream is to ride in the 1992 Olympics 'T'-pi g 7 ' . , -1:3 as a cyclist," he said. St. Onge's first big cycling M it il? event took place on October 17, 1987, and he has A v 7 f til been riding ever since. In addition to many other - -,Ag races, he rode 70 miles for St. Jude's Children's K .gfiJ':,- Hospital, raising 3523.50 for the cause. In addition 1 to gifts he was awarded, a plaque was placed in the A 'W ix Q. 5' l"l1 - 5195 lobby of St. Jude's in memory of his father who died . A 5 - of cancer last summer. Jill Jameson pictured: Monica Robinson Call Us! Q 968-5551 " P 2281 N.W. Loop Stephenville, TX if n ,:, ' ' p f' DOMlN0'S o r PlzzA Es: I . 6- :T Irv. 'ug v' TN , ,f , , FREE. 1 G ' f 4 5 911. 'S . ,, . ' -i3.g'gsf:, v' -v 1 I V ll 'Q We Accept Checks. t. Hours: l 11:00 a.m. A 1:00 a.m. Sun-Thurs. - " - ' ' 11:00 a.m. - 2:00 a.m. Fri 8: Sat. OPEN FOR LUNCH EVERYDAY! Limited delivery area. Prices do not include tax. Drivers carry under 320. 31986 Domino's Pizza, Inc. 1 ww Community u W'-eff' 4. 5+ 12" Micky Van Loon - Owner Jack Gray Tina Goff , sos EAST no. A 2 5 STEPHENVILLE, TEXAS 16401 is rsrs1s f stephen A.Carro1l, A- W D D 5 9 ' N 1 Loop ,,. Q If, :RR B ' 11129 'R' fr S rs , 968-6300 ,gs Qs 13,6 ff 1 lr 1, ,pie 1' yy Pictured: Cindy Son .. ...N we,-Q -'L- . L,A. .A , jr rx r wr if rr " " wx-irirf' 3 Sze gfair Qaffers +,gf3'L " Toys 8. Treasures 148 W. College 965-7455 p1tdB rr Il ogue's Ieaners 1658 Lingleville Hwy. 9684470 pictured: Tammy McClean, Tonya Henderson 11 4. - -- e i n 5 . F: -1459171 ' ,E Commumty 3 xv c f m A , , , ,iM4., ", gr V '- " -5, gn , gv ' 2 M 'Y ' .I 5 - 4 .I - 4 .A Y 5 - I W ,ww - A Y, ,ng ,,. .4 s K 0 4 Q. 4 , . . 17:3 1- .2 ,Ya , 1 'msg K., J , . - - ' sk, 1. , .LW .sl , PM , y ., n r 5 -Ig 7' 3, H ,.. 1' , '- V 1 ,rs 7 ,gf , has . - -we x I x. " .5 ' V .v.w'g4qn:--pf-""!"":..'i?"" V :-f 'f:.,' , ' V V M: - -A Y-L-SAY, 9 Y ar: '-nr Af: , MI 4 ' 'fer Pizza inn, bf: . .- 1376 W. Washington 965-7801 r .Q .. Bailey - OWUL no AG M ' M Q6 2' er 46' 'YL 0R'mM5fffaf' 349521 vggiggsm L'P GA SSE?-iw A V Sifpufrwr 'AM' 77 ?H,5fFQ-R190 il Q 9- in pictured D C b ll, Brandi Bailey Texas Sporis Supply 47 1 Harbin 968-5060 h--QM., pictured: Eric Savage First Realty 1702 S. Loop 9684158 are Nw Wheelchairs, Medicine. Arthritis. All the things connected with old age, something many people shy 0' away from. But not everyone. Juniors Amy Anderson and Sharon Wrinkle spent ' many afternoons caring for their elders, Both girls volunteered at the Canterbury Villa Nursing Home, r helping set up parties, helping on bingo day, and on Wednesdays giving manicures. Anderson started her volunteer work two years ago, whereas Wrinkle became involved more recent- ly. "Helping them makes me have a warm feeling," said Wrinkle. "The main goal is to keep them busy and active," said Anderson. -lil' Jameson Home Video 2116 W. Washington 968-3560 pictured' Tonya Ryals Min dyW J agman, Michelle Hoffman, Rachel Fenner Jose's Mexican Restaurant 1044 W. WAshington 965-7400 . pictured: Carrie Brincefield 'fr --Q , I Community Sav-On 1501 W. Washington 968-3888 pictured: Jesse Swanson . ff-55 i ,-'. 'f'b',:Qs" ,' Hqfgi '32,-2 1 ' Q R S Q Q Q Y.-Q 1. ,... 5 .. Q I f 2 ! J ' k ' -. 'L ,Da e-, iw T V - 5 pictured: Ericha Alschier, Erinn Ramsey, Robin Jackson A schier M dical Clini 270 W. College 965-3121 Q lf Advertising , 43? of -W' ff Scott's Flowers on- the-Square 200 W. College 965-5979 pictured: Chris Harrison, Shelley Hunter pictured: Jill Jameson bww owi n Texas Coca-Cola Bottling Co. --. GA 'Y L giffaoxxvjv Wi' 9' ,W 9 xox 150 W. College 965-5342 f p t d K thy Hampton swf. 1 1 fl 'ff Richard Harbin, D.D.S. . Q 4 ,'e' 5 117 N. Grafton 2845 W. Washmgton ,g,, 1 Dublin, TX 76446 we . 18171 445-2442 132 Mary St. Stephenville, TX 76401 18171 965-6962 G' ' Tami Deniiisgry 990 PiC'u'ed:Pea"'lTi' 'lF09,k , .1 ., ., ,:, . .,,,, i,, 1 ,.,m,,,,, 1., i i ili.. Cat sz Candle .l ' i t. 'l fif .,ll,r, ' if ' 2 A 1 1 . 6 it ie e 1 160 E- Washingfon llf 1 iila 5 955-3320 iirr A- ii i " , gli,r, afrrrr arr A . K T Y r a Q 4 i 2 1 , 1 Advertising F' 'ai' .1 -Q- Bramlett Implement Dublin Hwy. 9684073 lured: Todd B l it . D.MDUNHAM,DDS,,M ured JllJ Jll B omfnouonhig 'SD' David Dunham, D,D.S. 132 Mary, 965-6962 pi Your Copying Speczlzfzrt " SALES 0 SERVICE o SUPPLIES l l Gauss 'ilmnizirs UGPYING Q E gf! l , QUICK PRINT 9 E 48179 96894733 4 E lg EE TEEN STEER 1695 S. Loop 968-3920 Renfield 8z Co. A tradition of excellence. Solve all your gift giving problems t Good luck and best wishes to all my firends through the years! Gary Reddoch Northfield Mt. Hermon 488 Dear Tyler, Congratulations, and thank you for being a good son, brother, and a good person. We're . proud of you. 1 Love, Mom, Dad and Terri Community V ' 'K " 1? pictured Debbie Adcock tephenville Ioral 2011 Washington 968-21 74 Quafity 0 Senlzce pictured: Christi Nix, Harold Nix Some people ream of dreams of flight. To soar with the eagles . . . Some, on the other hand, become eagles. Wayne Keith became an Eagle Scout when he was thirteen years old, by meeting the requirements of obtaining 21 merit badges, 11 skill awards, and com- pleting an eagle project. For this, Keith built the Along with these requirements, Keith went through the ranks of Scout, Tender Foot, 2nd class, 1st class, Star, Lite, and held a leadership position for six months, Only two out of every 100 boys in Boy Scouts of America go on to become an Eagle Scout. rad hompson -'Q Now Keith can soar. rate pictured: Tara Thompson N i nsurance R Tits , Community ., I l 1 ' ',.f P. O. Box 854 Chas. W. Maguire Stephenville, Texas 76401 President f8l7j 965-5031 9. , ,, 9 'S INC pictured: Schelli Walls, Tre nl pictured: Danielle Pitre 705 RIVERSIDE DR. CUSTOM DUALS STEPHENVILLE, TX 76401 Golden Corral 1225 S. loop 965-4404 Advertising ig ' Community ww-ui-,- ,, 0 ,if -W z. fl 4 . 1 .Q , 5 -:I W .. M ff iff . ,Ht X, . Stephenville Electronics tc, 2900 W. Washington 968-7495 Benny Wood, Mgr Radio Shack Dealer pictured: Danny Wood EZ 'fir Q w :.l, ,- . t WP Nu Way Grocery 1165 W. Washington 965-7188 icture: on ra ' P dS d P lf 34"- wif , 4 19. v Pendleton's Flowers 160 S. Loop 965-5041 pictured: Charlotte Tat -xi . Jake 81 Dorothy's P 406 E. Washington SQ 4 - 965-5211 l 714+ gak K: 5 gl pictured: Nick Lazarro - f .'1 , Sip ,. , V elen s g , , 2 2 . 2 P Vmy I V M5666 qgq E I 2 Q i it M . nia 8 W Q 2 + viwarammwe i Q 505 E. Washington 968-0822 6 g ictured: Ton a L I ' 2 Q Holiday Inn 2865 W. Washington 968-5256 Country Heritage Smokehouse OWNER: OWNER JACK cunvls DENNIS cuR'rls sea-zoso X 968-7856 it ,iwfssfi f MH e 14 rc 2' lt 2.95 "Let's Talk Turkey " 2104 W. W8Shingt0n AC 817-968 8080 P. 0. Box 1155 Stephenville, TX 76401 Advertising " -FQ: 5, 9' wi- pictured: Christy Boucher, Julie Watson Jeans Crossing Dwain Bruner Chevrolet .NM 2900 W. Washington 968-5192 S! ,,,,,r if ,.,...., f 1 .- ,. rr" Q AA iviv I it fm 'wr "Tai-:Q Home the Magic of Hoifywocw' 2275 N.W. Loop 968-2062 ? L 4 2 .4 .- Advertising pictured: Chris Gandy Rf if F5111 J 5 5 Chrysler, Dodge, Plymouth 1515 South Loop 968-2135 Q d M h ll H lf Monica Hoffman Rand R K T gf Swindleb Jewelrg 2900 W. Washington 968- 6110 pncturedz Jenmfer Sw 4 -.. ,, ,W--..,..,.,..-,,.,, 913, pictured: Kurt Patterson, 74a Soda! Scene 2277 N.W. Loop 968- 2808 C munit ,, om y 4' 'mf I Q C . s .- BARNES MCCULLOUGH 965-3131 CARPET CERAMIC WOOD VINYL CUSTOM RUGS WALL PAPER mac 1 weexnns lr ltcham mo-also mums MITCHAM A IO5O E. WASHINGTON QUIT! 905-2458 STEPHENVILLE. TX. 78401 4 Ig -"fIi1i5vi 4.5 , 1 dz Jill Burton, Bobby Howard Dr. Marion Lewis B.S., O.D. 216 College 965-4813 Best of Luck to Seniors :f I ' l wg. Advertising 'QF' . cl' 'Q Let Learning Happen 894N, Graham 965-2044 pictured: Phillip Netherla d Bray's I 701 S. Loop 965-5001 Buffet 1 , 8 .g1,,. A 'W Q--1-q+r '- pict d M h lRyd 1 Congratulations, Samantha May your future be filled with success and joy We are proud of you and your accomplishments. Our love and support remains with you as you follow your dreams. Mom and Dad Sl'ATi FARM fm! STATE FARM INSURANCE COMPANIES l' k? A S I Home OFFICES - BLooM1NcToN, 1LL1Nois 7 C IC s uto a vage David Kincannon 251 Ham?" D"- P9 BOX 36 Agent off. Phone: 817-968-6011 Dublin Hwy. Stephenville, Texas 76401 Res. Phone. 817-9684394 925 N. Gfaham P.O. BOX 41281 Off.: 18171 965-5034 Stephenville, Texas 76401 Home: t817l 965-6655, p I d: Jill Burton Red Top Dublin Hwy. 968-7326 pictured: Margie Collins ,Sieplqerfnille 7 mpire 'Glrihune 110 S. Columbia Street P,O, Box 958 Stephenville, Texas 76401 Serving Cross Timers since 1870 Wedding World 1913 W. Washington 968-4808 Littleton's Lower Granbury Rd. 965-4477 pictured: Amy Littleton l I Community E 'r ,f2"iL,g4-" 61 ,Qu First RepubllcBank Stephenville, N.A. 115 N, Graham Phone 965 7863 OUR PEOPLE MAKE THE DIFFERENCE Eagle lnfnrmation Systems 439 Graham 965-3282 'AD 8: A Community 4 ,f- ' Qkgx k fi Stephenville E unerzxl flume .Im A , .K ..... no SOUTH LOOP 'lllllszq IMIQA P. 0- M A """""' W' ' , - , ..,,. ..,,. ,.. TELEPHONE 965-3161 ,.i,...,g'f4"+M img V 512f1f1w11i1l2, 552212215 754131 Ewell Jones Billy Tomlinson Gary Ward David Tomlinson Tim Mangrum Advertisin F "W ..' ' Q N' .: -.'f ' ' I1 2, vi"-cfs-' fgflfir.-02' ff . ' ' ffwafvf-Y H A W . . .,,.,. ,,.,,w,,1, 4, ww' 5 m,,,5.tZ Muni" i' f L. ff.,e,,fg,y M' ,-515,--V A 1 +1 9 , 15-1541- A QE s ff"-i af, Q . - t W ?r'i ' , : - ' 3 -. ,,,, 0 egends ountry Club pictured: Jennifer Tooley, Terri Jones DNOMP' SERVVCE O Nv KIND Or ssnvics Sutton asain on wsratdriow VAUGHN PUMP SERVICE v o sox 942 srspwsnv-us 'sus may 14 Hawz smzvrce BENNY VAUGHN J EY! ALLEN VAUGHN B17-9582487 gl' ET- S1 7-968-3528 LWW pictured: Lisa Vaughn, Tammi Vaughn , 1 ' f It i 9 ' ".' ' - ,. 1 N 5 1. A o i X f 'L 1. 1- ' 1'r . S' " -rm n , lifjiifz-f 5 E Y r I I 5' 5- gfr il gi g s X., ,V V K taut 1 pictured: Toby Peek Nix Hardware 81 Manufacturing 193 S. Graham MQ W S H A N N O N S U P P LY C O M P A N Y PROPANE FURNITURE B Fi V SUPPUES BOX 327 PHONE 968-3414 STEPHENVNLLE, TEXAS pictured: Brandi Bailey, Dee Stephens, Shei- la Moncrief PRUPANE L ' tl '7 ,ti Ml nna u M U N, av ZQK pictured: Samantha Mingus, Kim Kraa oliver brothers tronsmlsslons 305 E tw r Sl h rw li Texas 75 U I7 965 J Champion Products 965-3177 pictured: Cary Heaton Advertising Mountain Road Ranch 965-2297 : Ginger Howle ,Q -Faint' ,, 9' 'inf - e-rl ordon's elding E ScoH's Cleaners o 830 W. Tarleton 81 495 Harbin 965- 3515 . 9l'lll09 REAL ESTATE " f"' W 'B 'B Y4B IDUTH LUUP BTEFHENVILLE, TEXAS 76401 317.568-2148 Glen Rose Hwy. 965-5374 Farms Homes Dairies Ranches fe K .P -. 4? 2 gg'6f"g?sdvertising Editors: Kim Kraatz, Margo Collins Section Editors: Brandi Bailey, Jill Burton, Jana Jackson, Samantha Mingus, Charlotte Tate Business Manager: Jill Jameson Asst. Business Manager: Deanna Adcock Photographers: Monica Robinson, Brandi Bailey, Margo Collins Staff: Carrie Brincefield, Cary Heaton Adviser: Glenda Collins YH Stephenville Clinic 150 River North Blvd. 968-6051 pictured: Jennifer Tooley, Paige Terrell, Wade Weidenbock, Bonnie Terrell For Your Information This year's theme and cover design was created by Samantha Mingus and Jana Jackson at the ILPC camp during the summer. We revised it a little, and what you see here is the final product. We used cerulean, saffron, and scarlet colors. tWasn't the spot color on the pictures cool?!J Everything was printed on bordeaux paper. lDoes any of this make sense to you? It barely does to us.l Well, we don't know it this book will win any awards, but last year's did. The 1987 Jacket was a Herff Jones National Sales Sample and won the Golden Quill Award 12nd in state 4- t K AAAA competitionl. Adviser Glenda Collins received the Gold Award. ln addition, the following individual achievement awards were won in state competition: Carole Boucher, Kim Kraatz 2nd in Theme Development Greg Mefford, Margo Collins 2nd in Advertising Margo Collins 2nd in Portrait Photography Carole Boucher, Kim Kraatz 3rd in Student Life Carole Boucher, Samantha Mingus 3rd in Sports f L, f . ,.,- H ,,v, Q Vkr wh A X We've finally done it. All those up til 4 a.m. working on yearbook sleep til 7 be at school by 8 a.m. days are over and our book is done. There 5 are a thousand thank E t yous, and not enough ' room here, so I'll just skip months Knot counting ' summertimei shut in a room with no windows, . dealing with pictures that won't print, computers 3 that won't count, and ' each other, we on the staff all know each other pretty well, but we made it anyway. I'll miss you all . - I love ya! them - you know who - you are. After nine t I Hey, y'all! Wasn't that I book greatl?! Well, we think it was and if you don't we're really sorry - but keep it to , yourselves, please. 5 This is the last book under "Maman Collins that you will ever see here. I'm going to miss 5 her and her talent, and I Q think you readers will, l l Q. f00. ' I think this has been the most talented and organized staff I've ever worked with Everyone went way beyond what they had to - especially toward the end. I hope I wasn't too much of a witchy editor. Thanks, gang. l'll miss 1 . you alll Margo Collins. Editor Kim Kraatz, Editor 1 H12 ' I . V , -, 1 't . F t ,eressp-. ' tina.--55f.Q'1iI,uvg,r"t rl , .t-' 't M",ESt,., - l ri 1- "' rt .- f A-J , ,2 - :,..-r sf..-,e M A 1.11, 1 -rf'4"3 7'ill'xw."'l ' .taA3'ee:'i.'5iP.1'14mf',ltrt,fv ,,, Q zfgfeztfitt-Fi'i'gi,7i pr N, sf 4' :Q af Colophog: .city V - 1' , :I EALL' Bosque River Centre Brands you know and like. 2900 W. Washington z'?5! S lla Jill Jameson: Prescription for Cole lege: Eat Well, Be Care- ful, Be Responsible, Srnile, Stay Warm, Be Honest, Be Kind and Helpful, Do Your Best, I Love You. Repeat as Needed Mom 1? 'f - Communit - 15 pictured: Amii Turney, Cheryl Walker, Jill Burton, Joey Sawyer Wh't Gifford's 1493 S. Loop 968-2112 ,, ., . lr. White Real Estate 471 Harbin Dr. 968-3737 Cutting Horse Restaurant 2865 W. Washington 968-5256 1 CJ'-'H MCR KFFKCK jERI EVANS 84 CAROLYN TAYLOR Owners 6 968 3884 2283 Nw. Loop S ph illc, Texas 76401 pictured Tumey California Gold 5 g 1358 W. Washington 968-2467 ,LG Q . GFA Ad t ing ,,- 'F' 1 ,' 4 85,'fQ-' Ig, Q3 W:-" 5531 8 .1 Nota ills: ig N 5 , .1 yy life, , ' , ' . X u Q "" x X i s A H Q f X-X 5 wifi'iiiffSE2fliOTZ2fl3ffil'Zllfllfffflif7 L 9A man Tiffany Williams can, She started drawing at the age of two and began taking lessons at ten. "I enjoy drawing, especially people," she said. She has won many awards, including blue ribbons in the Stephenville Art Show. After high school, Tiffany wants to become a "fashion designer or maybe a commercial artist. l'm H . not sure yet, she said, in Jameson ,P GIFTS! GIIG I FFUID 817 X968-8282 arbin Motors 750 E. Road 955-5006 'Q- l l we I Z. 3,- pictured: Charie Hooks Furniture Mar! 1060 E. Washington 965-7574 200 River North Blvd. 968-4200 I PATTERSON OFFICE SUPPlY 2106 WEST WASHINGTON STEPHENVILLE, TEXAS 76401 LES PATTERSON C8 1 7l968-8888 Texas State Optical 1481 S. Loop SWAN E. RICHARDSON 968.4133 D.D.S., M.A.G.D. pictured' Samantha Mingus Kim Kra t Fellow Academy of General Dentistry fi Qi ,. in M1 :JJ isa wi 'Phe' if x . 3:-T Advertising n ' - V3 'Qtr-f' , - pictured: Chris Huse 'W use hiropractic 2301 N.W. Loop 968- 8266 Ann!!--!' pictured: Eric Rothell '-i Iva s 150 S. Belknap 3 The silver baton twged into the air, flashing in the sunlight, then dropping neatly into Donna Morrison's hand. 'tl started taking twirling lessons when I was tour, and have been a twirler in the band for tive years," she said. ln addition to twirling with the band, Morrison attended many contests, and has held the titles of - Miss Dallas, Miss Gainesville, Runner- up-Miss Major- ette of Texas, and Fourth Runner-up-Miss Majorette Southwest lwhich includes five Southwestern statesl. ln her spare time, she teaches twirling and drill team classes, and the baton flashes not only into her hands but into the hands of those she teaches. i,ld rf 6,-C? .539 - ., , A7f1Q3'?QCommunity Q! 1 , I ff lf! IN' ii- 12-l- an .- Il ' :II 1. I 1 ii In X ewelry 965-7324 pictured: Brandi Bailey Anfllony's Bosque River Center 2900 W. Washington 968-7483 oppc 8 Namnal Prvsauiori Cenmrs i 2009 W. Washington 968-8838 pictured: Rachel Fenner 11 'la ff' S! ' ' - l ' -,G i -- ft-' 1" we ' 1 " fr: ' '1fai' f' 'T fs: 552 5 3 r .t i ll in ff Q, Z J! W' , gk-6 ll f . ' Hnrdiock fmt-G0 inns- MN r, 'D in--S' f ig 1 A M ' - Vi' ' ' W t 1 p d P g Terrell Che Booking Glass 1 201 W. Washington 965-5533 2 d. Suzann Gilbert, Laura Mamll, Rama Lay X,-as 1 5 W 5 , Fluid Control Cperation 2825 W. Washington 5, Q 11, ow' 968- 2181 STEPHENVILLGI HIGH S"""" ,, ll 1,154 QLQMW " I' v.r'-' '?iZ5i'r2-7722 2 ttlt. A il A m ,,V- t Q V fi- , Z ' ,I 1 ., '55 H Wff2' 3: ,KIL ' M w' ta li, tA-'tt 5' 1 X N5 1 pf' . 1' V d.L 1 c P 4, 1 Advertising b ' 3 Corbel Ables, Steven 54, 55. 200 Ace Mufflers 231 Ackerman, Kurt 68, 200 Adams Dairy 234 Adams, Cheyenne 88, 211 Adams, Susan 42, 100 Adams, Todd 45, 54, 55, 148, 150, 205, 222, 234 Adcock, Deanna 54, 55, 190, 194, 228 Adcock, Debbie 25, 78, 194, 231 Ahlschier Medical Center 227 Ahlschier, Ericha 15, 33, 68, 227 Ake, Travis 68, 200 Alford, Kevin 55, 202 Allen. David 68 Alva's Jewelry 218 Anderson, Amy 18, 68, 110, 194, 226 Andrews, Dena 88 Angerman, Stacey 9, 68, 69, 146, 148, 197 Ansley. Patricia 55 Anthony's 218 Arnold, Lisa 118 Arnold, Stephanie 41, 54, 55, 136, 138, 192, 193 Ash, David 78,211 Autry, Jason 68 Averhoff, Kevin 78, 150, 205 Babkowski, Stanley 78, 210, 211 Baccus, Jack 6 Baccus, Jeanine 20, 54, 194 Bailey. Brandi 68, 97, 110, 130, 190, 195 241 Baksinski, Tonja 88, 194 Baldaras, Gloria 68, 70 Baldaras, Gracie 68, 202 Balderas, Carlos 88 Ballard, Dodie 211 Ballard, Joe 68 Ballard, Paul 54, 55, 202, 203 Barchoff, Becky 78, 174, 193 Barker, Craig 68, 195, 208 Barnes and McCullough 236 Barnes, Courtney 44. 68, 202 Barr, Alison 28, 29, 78, 79, 114, 192, 193 Barrios, Sylvia 100 Basham, Penny 54, 55, 107, 150, 202, 203. 205 Baugh, Randy 68, 161 Baxter Chemical and Janitorial 238 Beach, Kathy 41, 68, 133, 194,208,209 Bealls 244 Beard, Melody 78 Beck, Wes 100, 116, 211 Beireis, Brian 78, 200 Beireis, Mike 55 Bell, Renee 9, 26, 68, 118, 148, 199, 206, 212 Bell, Robert 54, 55, 108, 162 Benham's Pharmacy 242 Benham, Jimmie 9, 40, 68, 133, 147, 221, 242 Benne, Brian 68 Benne. Vicki 88, 220 Bennett, Stacy 68, 202 Berna, Audra 68, 208, 209 Berry, Ron 100, 174, 178 Berry, Rulene 100 Beyer, Jason 88, 177, 209 Blackburn, James 100 Blackburn, Missy 22, 30, 46, 68, 136, 195, 208 Blanton, Jan 78, 211 Bleeker, Mary Jo 55 lg , if ,Q is NDEX rfraift Bliss, Heather 78, 149, 194 Blue, Brandy 50, 54, 55, 89, 202, 240 Boardman, Christi 18, 68 Boase, Julie 35, 48, 54, 55 Boase, Terri 35, 55, 149, 202 Boening, Ernest 55, 214 Boone, Cassi 88, 197 Bostic, DeeAnn 78, 138 Boucher, Cathy 14, 44, 68, 73, 151, 157, 178, 193, 208 Bowman, Doug 54, 55. 142, 143 Boyles, Barry 88, 142, 143 Brad Thompson lnsurance 231 Bradberry, Bart 41, 55. 103, 121, 146, Cat and Candle 228 Cato, Greg 19, 55, 56 Cawyer, Michael 69 Cervetto, Norma 103 Champion Products 241 Chancellor, Jeff 55, 56 Chapli Chapli n, Adam 43, 69 n, Tylor 78, 106 Chew, Amy 88, 138,211 Chew, Kim 55, 56, 125, 194, 209 Chew, Michelle 83, 211 Chew, Scotty 69, 205 Chick, Michael 78, 201 Chick, Summer 42, 56, 195, 209 148, 162, 206, 222 Bradberry, Ben 42, 55, 124, 157, 181, 209, 222 Bradberry, Ron 103 Bradford, Guy 55 Bradley, Kim 13, 78, 150, 195, 205, 238 Braithwate, Kyle 54 Bramlett Implement 229 Bramlett, Barbie 12, 54, 55, 198, 206 Bramlett, Cliff 68 Bramlett, E. Todd 2, 162, 173, 177, 206 Bramlett, J. Todd 68, 78, 229 Chipman, Jason 78, 80 Christian, Brady 70, 205 CJ's Hair Affair 245 Clark, Jennifer 78, 201, 234 Clayton, Adam 88, 164, 165, 204 Clayton, JP. 56, 108 Clicks Auto Salvage 237 Clough, Marshall 88, 201 Coan, David 78, 200 Coan, Leslie 6, 21, 70, 131, 151, 178, 213. 218 Coche, Heather 88 Brandenburg, Tony 54, 55, 149, 202 Brandon, Mac 103 Brannon, John 88, 158, 204 Bray's Buffet 237 Breitschopf, John 78, 201 Breland, Amy 41, 55, 202, 215 Bridges, Patsy 69, 208 Bridges, Zaneta 55 Brincefield, Carrie 69, 111, 131, 190, 194, 209 Brister, Melissa 202 Brock, Gina 78, 198, 205 Brown, Cheryl 3, 55, 151, 178, 202, 203 Brown, John 69, 162, 201 Brown, Paula 78 Brown, Tami 69. 120, 141 Brumbelow. Cynthia 69. 129 Bruton, Samantha 69 Bryan, Laura 44, 55, 123. 202, 203 Buchanan, Tiffany 43, 88, 113, 197, 206 Buchannan, Christie 55, 208 Bullock, Stephanie 88, 194 Burge, Stephanie 88, 207 Burleson, Erik 32, 162, 173 Cochran, Todd 56, 209 Cogburn, Mark 78, 201 Cole, J.D, 88, 114, 115, 181,193,209 Cole, Jason 88, 194, 209 Cole, Jerod 78, 208, 209 Collier, Deidra 78, 192, 197 Collins, Glenda 100, 190, 191 Collins, Jerry 56 Collins, Leslie 78, 112, 127, 149, 197,205 Collins, Margo 44, 70, 148, 190, 208, 237 Collins, Mike 89, 194 Collins, Ray 201 Conger, Brian 5, 78, 173, 186 Conner, Brent 78, 129, 161 Conner, Stephen 56, 57, 124 Cooper, Brad 204 Cooper, Casey 79, 147, 197, 206, 207 Cooper. Cassia 89 Cooper, Greg 79, 204 Cooper, Jason 89 Cooper, Jesse 89, 158, 204 Copeland, Matt 5, 26, 70, 162, 186, 205 Copeland, Mike 178 l, Dawn 70, 224 Burris, Larry 55 Burton, Angela 19, 25, 78, 238 Burton, Jill 69, 188, 190, 208, 209, 237, 246 Butler, Jerry Don 200 Butler, Lisa 55, 64 Byrd, Cheryl 20, 48, 88, 147, 148, 151, 166, 178, 197, 199 Byrd, Christy 88, 139, 205 California Gold 245 Campbell-Furtick, Christy 38, 100, 254 Canady, Olah 55, 118, 202, 209 Cannon. Stacy 88, 142, 143 Carpenter, Michelle 55, 107, 202 can, David 55, 186, 187, 202 Carr, Micky 35, 78, 195 Carruth, Brandy 69, 70. 122, 200 Carter, Craig 78, 138, 201 Carter, Melissa 88, 128, 194 Cartwright, Joy 88 Cashon, Jason 69 Cason, Daniel 88 Castleberry, David 55, 56, 118, 146, 182 202, 205, 206, 208, 222 Castleberry, Mark 88, 109, 148, 204, 206 Cork, Trella 89, 151, 178 Cornett. Terry 79, 202 Cortez, Israh 31, 79, 80, 136, 147, 157, 177 Cortez, Josiah 43, 89, 157, 177 Costella, Bobbie 79 Couch, Chris 89, 158, 165 Country Heritage Smokehouse 233 Cowan, Julie 79, 148, 206 Cowan, Tina 56, 57, 141, 195 Cox, Brad 70, 115, 192, 193 Cozby, Bradley 79 Craft, India 137 Crews, Troy 89, 194 Croft, Chris 70, 148, 161, 205 Crosby, Lance 45, 50, 56, 57, 162 Crosby, Patti 103 Cross Timbers Copying 229 Crump, William 70 Culbertson, Eric 47, 56, 57, 109 Culbertson, Sharon 79, 141 Cummings, Tommy 12, 50, 56, 57, 108, 149, 162, 205 Cunningham, Michael 70, 161, 186 Currier, Chris 89 Currier, Lisa 52, 56, 202 Curry, Chris 89 Cutting Horse Restaurant 245 Daddio, James 43, 79, 139, 181, 201 Dalrymple, Becky 24, 79, 148, 170, 171, 198, 205, 206 Dark, Kevin 70, 162, 225 Darrow, Kim 70, 123, 194 Darrow, Scott 169, 43, 56, 57, 222 David Dunham, D.D.S. 229 Davis, Clint 80 Davis, Jerrod 80, 138, 161, 185, 206 Davis, Mark 89, 93, 194 Davis, Shawn 70, 133, 205 Dawson, Luella 89, 194 Day, John 56 Dechert. Kristi 80 Deviney, Angie 71, 197, 205 Deviney, Stephanie 6, 90, 181, 197 Dill, Cindy 31, 193 Dobson, Terry 90, 158, 204 Dollins, Shelley 19, 30, 71, 196, 197,212 Doran, Cindy 33, 56, 57, 181 Dotson, Greg 57, 202 Douglas, Dawn 90, 119, 210, 211 Downs, Michelle 90 Dr. Marion LewisfB.S. O.D. 236 Driggers, Sharon 100, 166, 170 Duckett, Stephanie 71, 205 Duke, Drew 90, 164, 165 Dumas, Terry 56, 57, 200 Dunson, Judy 57 Dunson, Ruby 80, 210, 211 Dunson, Todd 117 Dwain Bruner Chevrolet 216 Eagle Information Systems 238 Eakins, Terry 90, 211 Ebeling, Becky 71, 204 Ebeling, Ray 90 Eccles, Gayla 28, 29, 31, 80, 194 Edwards, Robin 71, 205 Edwards, Tracy 23, 80, 162 Elsey, Lonnie 90 Elston, Gaylon 71, 201 Elston, Sheila 147, 151, 166, 178, 206 Emmons, Debbie 56, 57, 182, 256 Emory, Angie 23, 90, 197 Evans Company 215 Evans, Heath 80, 161, 185, 204 Evatt, Shane 47, 71, 74, 128, 182, 194, 208, 240 Everett, Leann 27, 90, 197, 216 Facio, Linda 80, 119, 122, 194, 211 Fagan, Scott 90, 209 Fain, Pat 100 Faulkner, Dorris 103 Febinger, Kathy 28, 29, 80, 174 Felts, Tab 52, 158 Fenner, Caresa 56, 57 Fenner, Mark 39, 71, 182, 183, 194, 221 Fenner, Rachel 6, 91, 112, 197, 218, 221, 226 Fenwick, Linda 91 Fenwick, Theresa 80, 110, 194 Ferguson, Paul 71 First Realty 224 First Republic Bank 238 Fisher, James 57, 231 Fisher, Joseph 81 Fisher, Mary 100 FMC 218 Franks, Marcella 56, 57, 202 Frazier, Eddie 71 Frazier, Mike 204 Fredell, Tammi 71 Fredell, Tina 71, 209 Freeman, Tammie 91, 138, 210 French, Cinthia 91, 151, 157, 166, 178 French, Donna 56, 57 Fritz, Ron 81, 211 Fritz, Tony 81 Fulfer, Sheralyn 91 Fuller, Duane 56, 202 Fuller, Lon 71, 200 Furniture Mart 246 Gaddy, Lee 71, 74 Gallegos, David 91, 143 Gallegos, lvy 71 Gandy, Chris 57, 149, 202, 216 Gandy, Les 103 Gandy, Myra 100 Gann, R.L. 100, 201 Ganske, Scott 71, 205 Garbarino, Tonya 91, 110, 194, 207 Garcia, Martha 81 Gardner, Deborah 81 Gardner, Steve 91 Gassett, Lee 71, 117, 201 George, Tammi 71, 74, 133, 209 Gibson, Jennifer 81, 197 Gideon, Wendell 100, 195 Gifford's 244 Gilbert, Ben 103 Gilbert, Suzzan 56, 58, 202. 218 Gilbreath, Andy 71, 200 Gilbreath, Steve 71, 132 Giles, Kent 81, 161, 177 Giles, Mike 81, 172, 173, 186 Gillespie, Joe 103 Gillespie, Joseph 81, 161, 177 Gillum, Trey 91 Glasgow, Holli 22, 37. 56, 58, 108, 119, 198 Glisson, Shellie 71, 106, 149, 200, 201 Godfrey, Frankie 91 Goin, Debbie 100 Gold Mine Jewelry 231 Golden Corral 231 Gnlightly, Holly 91 Golightly, Marty 169, 204 Goodman, Eddie Joe 71, 205 Gordon's Welding and Machine 242 Grace, Dale 91 Graham, Keith 91, 158, 177, 184, 185, 205 Gray, Kerry 91, 148, 151, 157, 166, 178 Green, Curtis 91 Green, Kelley 71, 194 Green, Ronnie 56, 58, 205 Green, Tom 71, 205 Greenhaw, Brandon 81, 147, 148, 162, 205 Greenhaw, Diana 56, 58, 149, 202 Gregory, DeeAnn 56, 58, 119, 197 Grice, Jeffrey 45, 91, 194 Grice, Tisha 56. 58, 202 Griffin, Ashli 81, 141, 197 Griffin, Lynn 91, 201 Grimes, Dale 71, 161 Guin, Melanie 91, 125, 194, 207 Guthrie. Glen 196 Guthrie, Tysha 72, 198, 206, 208, 221 Gutierrez, Christine 81, 197 Haedge, Heath 91, 158, 165, 185, 204 Haedge, Holly 72 Hairclippers, The 224 Hairshaft, The 238 Haist, Frank 165 Hale, Donald 91 Hale, Heath 211 Haley, Donna 81 Haley, John 72 Haley, Lisa 91 Hall, Cliff 91, 158, 200 Hall, Karmen 72, 73, 194, 208 Hall, Todd 81,160,161,186 Howle, Ginger 92, 94, 204, 241 Hudson, Calvin 204 Huffman, Jeff 23, 82, 161 Huffman, Mindi 72, 194, 208, 209 Hufstetler, Robert 169 Hughes, Scotty 32, 72, 161, 177, 182, 221 Hulce, Tara 24, 92, 135, 193, 207 Hunt, Deanna 82, 84, 127 Hunt, Melody 82 Hunter, Shelly 59, 135, 157, 174, 175, 228 Huse Chiropractice 218 Huse, Chris 72, 195, 218 Huston, Wendy 92 Hall, Tori 12, 56, 58, 146, 151, 174, 178, 193, 198 Hamilton, Monique 14, 31, 81 Hampton, J.J. 72, 109, 205, 208 Hampton, Kathy 26, 45, 56, 58, 195, 222, 228 Harbin Motors 246 Harbin, Jerry 56, 58 Harlan, Jennifer 41, 72, 209 Harris Methodist 200 Harris, Jerry 91 Harrison, Brandon 10, 91, 201 Harrison, Chris 10, 81, 228 LE' E .1 lrons, Linde 6, 39, 82 israel, Melanie 49, 51, 59, 147, 197, 208, 209 Hart, Tami 36, 81, 254 Harwell, Chester 56, 58 Hatt, Amber 81, 112, 197 Head, Greg 91 Heaton, Cary 40, 81, 114, 190, 191, 193, 209, 241 Heffernan, Camille 38, 56. 58, 119, 148. 151, 157,174,178,198 Heffernan, Rachel 3, 33, 49, 56, 58, 125, 134, 151, 178 Helens Monogramming 233 Henderson, Anita 9, 72, 124 Henderson, Jayne 25, 100 Henderson, Robin 11, 81, 83, 148, 221 Henderson, Tonya 56, 58, 225 Hennech, Cheryl 72, 151, 170. 178 Hensley, Dan 185 Herchenhahn, C.O. 56, 58, 117, 162 Herchenhahn, Crisla 13, 81, 151, 170, 171 178 Hernandez, Camille 92 Hernandez, Melanie 211 Herr, Susie 92 Herzog, Charlotte 81, 149, 200 Higginbothams 231 Higgs, Janice 100 Hill, Chris 72, 200 J.C. Penny's 234 Jackson, Jana 59, 130, 133, 150, 190, 195, 222 Jackson, Jill 42, 46, 92, 166, 194 Jackson, Robin 26, 72, 74, 150, 195, 227 Jahns, Fred 82 Jake and Dorothy's 232 Jameson. Jill 41, 59, 190. 209, 228, 245 Jeans Crossing 216 Jenkins, Cory 92 Jennings, Alexia 72 Jimenez, Elma 118 Jimenez, Homer 200 Jimenez, Yolanda 92 Jiminez, Leo 92, 211 Jiminez, Veronica 41, 72, 194 Johns, K.C, 92 Johnson, Brent 17, 32, 59, 124, 133, 146, 149, 173, 202, 205, 206 Johnson, Charlotte 100 Johnson, Mary 103 Johnson, Shana 30. 79, 82, 188, 197 Johnston, Wes 92, 158, 201 Keith, Dean 72, 110, 195 Keith, Kristi 10, 82, 194 Keith, Wayne 92, 195, 230 Kelley, Sheila 59, 202 Kelly, Sherry 92 Kennedy, Greg 92 Kevil, Laurie 33, 59, 60, 197 Kilgore, Alicia 46, 47, 59, 60, 135, 137, 208 King, John 93 King, Shelane 82 Kinsey, Kris 82 Klutts, Joy 93 Konvicka, Jennifer 10, 11, 82, 197 Konvicka, Jim 20, 23, 59, 60, 208, 209, 254 Koonsman, Becky 59, 60, 146, 148, 151, 178, 206 Koonsman, Karen 101 Kraatz, Geoff 18, 38, 72, 111, 121, 194. 209 Kraatz, Kim 18, 51, 59, 190, 194, 209, 241, 246 Kuo, Willy 46, 93. 204 Laird, Jean 59, 61, 121, 140, 208, 209 Lancaster, Christi 36, 82 Landes, Carl 23, 82, 194 Landes, Nancy 43, 59, 61, 194, 202 Landrum, Shannon 82 Lane, Ellen 101 Lane, John 93, 194 Lane, Steven 93, 204 Larner, Marty 61 Lascsak, Justin 82, 201 Lasswell, Jamie 17, 93. 195 Lasswell, Laurie 30, 72, 77. 111, 150. 195, 208, 209 Lawson, Myisha 93, 151, 178 Lay, Raina 59, 61, 138,202,218 Layman, Janice 59, 61, 174 Lazarro, Nick 34, 72, 107, 138, 232 Leatherwood, Dan 73, 200 Leatherwood, Ken 93, 204 Leaverton, Bert 158, 169 Leaverton, Bill 44, 73, 77, 173, 182, 205 212 Hinkson, Laura 48, 56, 58, 133, 146. 148, 181, 197 Hitt, Delores 81, 194 Hodge, David 20, 72, 217 Hoelscher, Brian 81, 84 Hoffman, Michelle 92, 197, 216, 226 Hoffman, Monica 43, 59, 106, 149, 197. 203, 216 Hofmann, Peter 31, 43, 81, 200 Holbach, Matt 72, 201 Holiday Inn 233 Holland, Jason 92, 211 Hollifield, Sara 92, 207 Holloway, Tracey 8, 21, 81, 112, 197 Home Video 226 Hood, Jimmy 92 Hooks, Charie 59, 202, 246 Joiner, Julie 82, 114, 120, 192, 193 Jokel, Mark 72, 205 Jones, Carrie 122 Jones, Cheryl 92 Jones, Chris 92, 180, 181 Jones, Cullen 72, 162 Jones, Cynthia 82 Jones, Kristin 59, 60, 125, 130, 194, 208. 209 Jones, Laurey 25, 28, 29, 59, 60, 146. 194, 236, 246 Jones, Mike 31, 59 Jones, Terri 24, 82, 127, 170, 182, 183, 198, 206, 241 Jones, Tony 211 Jones, Tyler 51, 59, 60, 148, 182,208 Jordon, Cody 72 Jose's 226 Ledbetter, Cody 159, 184, 185, 204 Lee. Chad 82, 161, 168. 169, 206 Lee, Davonna 73 Lee, Nancy 101, 202 Lee, Nyki 11, 44, 73, 197,205 Lee, Randy 34, 59, 61 Legends Country Club 241 Lehy, Jana 93 Leierer, Mike 59, 61 Leirerer, Jennie 82, 142, 143 Let Learning Happen 236 Lewallen's Grand Entry 229 Lewallen, John 47, 59, 61, 205 Lewis, Marion 103 Lewis, Sherry 41, 59, 61, 151, 178, 202 Lia, Kim 82 Lindenberg, Loyd 82 Hord, Christy 30, 72, 125, 137, 195, 208 Horn, Garry 100 Horne, Horne, Horne, House Allen 41,51,59. 182 Christy 92, 151, 166, 178 Jon 81, 169,182 of Carpets 238 Houtsma, Karin 59 Howard, David 81, 195 Howard, Deborah 92, 192 Howard, Heather 81, 147, 170, 175, 198 Howard, Jimmy 92, 147, 158, 204 Howard, Shelli 92, 197 Judkins, William 82, 161, 177,211 Julian, Riqui 82, 129 K-Bobs 215 Karasek, Al 92, 211 Lindenburgh, Edward 94, 211 Lindsey, Tracey 59, 61 Lira, Rosa 93 Littleton's 237 Littleton, Amy 82, 134, 135, 194, 237 Lloyd, Rob 59, 61 Locke, Chris 82, 160, 205 Locke, Denise 19, 25, 60, 61, 114, 115, 193, 208 Long. Roger 82 Longacre, Marsha 82, 207 Looking Glass, The 218 Howell, Julie 14,31,81.112, 196, 197 Keilers, Kim 82, 141, 194 Loudermilk, Joe 103 C. Ables - J. Konvica A if we M Parks, Sean 60, Burt 75, 202 206 Loudermilk, Walter 103 Lovelace, Angela 82, 193 Lovell, Leann 34, 60, 61, 126, 208, 256 Lowery, Chad 82 Lucas, Cheryl 83, 204, 205 Lucas, Tonya 60, 61, 119, 149, 150, 193, 204, 205, 222, 233 Luna, Andi 60, 61 Lundgren, Greg 73, 162, 186 Lystad, Brad 83 Maberry, Charlotte 211 Macchietto, Rob 94, 195 Macktal, Jim 209 Mahar, Angel 83 Mangrum Air Conditioning 242 Mangrum, Christie 94, 242 Manley, Leon 37, 100 Mannis, Carcia 83 Mark, The 218 Marrs, B.K. 9, 18, 73, 136, 149, 197, 208 Mast, Jake 83, 161, 177 Matthews, Tonya 83, 141, 197, 242 Maxwell, Darren 73 Maxwell, Libby 94, 148, 151, 157, 166, 178, 199 Mayfield, Jon 73, 205 Mayo, Chris 83 McBride, Cliff 94 McBride, Tammy 94, 211 McCann, Kristi 60, 61 McCleery, Cody 73, 148, 150, 161, 205. 208 McCoy, Millie 21, 60, 62, 125, 141, 148, 194 McCoy, Traci 60, 62 McCrury, Tricia 103 McCue, Heather 83, 87, 148, 151, 156, 157, 178, 206 McDonald, Melissa 83 McGehee, Donnice 27, 31, 94, 97, 150, 195 McGinnis, Jerri Lynn 83, 170 McGuyer, Angela 74, 194 Mclnnes, Laura 74, 210, 211 Mclnroe, Niki 74 Mclntire, Donald 201 McKinney, Brenda 1101 McKittrick, Ryan 74, 205 McLain, BG. 6, 14, 84, 162 McLatchy, Joe 18, 94, 194 McLatchy, John 74, 194 McLean, Elizabeth 73 McLean, Shirley 94 McLean, Tammy 60, 62, 122, 123, 225 McQueary, Ralincla 74, 162, 174, 208, 237 McSwain, James 15, 101 McVay, David 74, 205 Meader, Mandy 94 Medders, Jenny 3, 89. 95, 134, 193 Medicine Shoppe, The 218 Medina, Amalia 46, 74, 202 Medina, David 95, 138, 165 Mefford, Greg 246 Mefford, Lendall 74, 201 Mefford, Wendall 16, 74, 150, 204, 205 Mercantile, The 238 Merck, Tammy 75, 149, 197 Merrill, Laura 60, 62, 202, 207, 218 Merrill, Mary 95, 195 Mesecher, Shannon 10, 84, 126, 194, 195 Mewhinney, Kate 84 Miles, Joey 75 Miles, Missy 60, 62, 205 Miller, Brock 95, 195, 209, 254 Miller, Ellen 48, 60, 62, 120, 125, 128, 157, 178, 194,206,209 Miller, Stanley 101 x gs! INDEX PP Mills, Julie 75, 119, 121 Mingus, Samantha 8, 18, 40, 60, 62, 124, 188, 190, 194 Miracle, David 75, 162 Mitcham Floors 236 Mitcham, E11 93, 95, 147, 158, 185, 205, 236 Mitchell, Robbie 95, 165, 169, 173 Moncrief, Sheila 12, 19, 60, 62, 114, 148, 193, 198, 206, 241 Mondoux, Steve 95, 202 Mondoux, Tommy 11, 60, 62 Monk, Dustin 95, 158, 204 Montgomery, Monty 40, 84, 147, 161 Montiethy, Kyle 39, 75, 168, 169, 182 Pack, Chad 75, 194 Pack, George 75, 127, 186 Pack, Michael 95, 205 Pack, Tracy 60, 62, 208, 209, 256 Packwood, Will 3, 84, 131, 161 Pallanez, Liz 96, 166 Parham, Wade 17, 26, 60, 62, 110, 148, 194, 208 Parker, Tom 85. Parks, Faith 96, Parks, Jerry 96, 126, 157, 169, 182 136, 166, 205 165 63, 133, 202 Montieth, Lori 95, 197 Moon. Moore Moore Moore Moore Moore Moore Morris, Elise 95, 127, 194 . Chad 95, 158, 204 , Chris 95, 204 , Christy 75 , Kelly 75, 208 Linda 101 Rachel 95, 109, 207 Shawn 84 Moore, Moore, Moore, , Shelly 95, 181 , Yvonne 103 Morris, Jeff 95 Morrison, Donna 60, 62, 150, 195, 248 Morrison, Pam 101 Morua, Catina 95, 122, 194 Morvant, Jaime 46, 75, 151, 178 Mottley, T.D. 13, 95. 194 Mountain Road Ranch 241 Movie Visions 216 Muncey, Jennifer 11, 48, 101 Myers, Shannon 95, 211 Myrtle and Mabel Phone Co. 220 Nance, Melissa 62 Neagal, Rick 202 Nease, Jennifer 25, 128, 193 Neeb, Amy 13, 84, 150, 195 Neely, Sue 16, 75, 174, 175 Neill, Gary 211 Nelson, Charlene 75 Netherland, Phillip 75, 117, 200, 201, 236 Nettles, Kenneth 95, 201 New Way Grocery 232 Newman, Jason 75 Nivens, Mickey 200 Nix Hardware 241 Nix, Christi 84, 231 Nix, Harold 95, 204 Norris, Michelle 60, 62, 124, 197 Norton Co. 215 Norwood, Cecil 95 Norwood, Drenda 60, 62, 202 Novak, Lisa 84 Novak, Stacey 95, 211 Nuckols, Edward 60, 62, 201 Nutt, Chris 75 Oliver Brothers Transmission 241 Olson, Dana 203 Olson, Nathan 95, 211 Owens, Angel 95 Oxford, Julie 84, 197 Parr, Darrin 60, 63, 201, 205 Parrack, Sean 96, 211 Parske, Robin Perryman 23, 34, 85 Patel, Dipti 85 Patterson Office Supply 246 Patterson, Kurt 75, 162, 213, 216, 246 Pautsky, John 96, 165 Paxton, Daniel 96, 205, 206 Pearson, Johnny 96 Pecan Valley Nut Company 231 Peek, Toby 19, 85, 148, 157,213,241 Peery, Karen 75 Pendieton's Flowers 232 Pendleton, Michael 75 Perales, Jennifer 85, 197 Perales, Shannon 96 Perrin, Shirley 101 Perry, Charles 102, 181 Perry, Cherry 96 Perry, Chuck 32, 75, 173, 205 Petross, Mendy 102 Pettijohn, Terri 96 Pettit, Jeff 85, 204 Rasberry. Tonya 84, 85, 194, 207, 244 Rash, Laura 96 Ratliff, Addie 102 Ratliff, Leigh Ann 96 Ray, Lagenea 89, 96, 148, 199 Red Top 237 Reddoch, Gary 64 Reeder, Laura 85, 87, 170, 205 Reeves, Tony 63, 64, 205 Reinke, Darrell 75, 194, 208, 234 Renfield and Company 229 Reynolds, Carrie 63, 64, 135, 151, 178, 206, 220, 221 Reynolds, Chris 96, 177, 185, 220 Reynolds, Herman 2, 6, 16, 75, 101, 162, 163, 176, 177 Reynolds, Waco 101 Rice, Kim 85, 149, 207 Richard Harbin DDS 228 Richardson, Heather 85 Richardson, Jana 85, 148, 174, 198, 246 Riggs Machine 234 Riley, Gail 85 Riley, Ray 85 Robbins, Paula 96, 211 Roberson, Patti 96 Roberson, Peggy 102 Roberts. Roberts. Klint 96, 204 Kyle 63, 64 Robertson, Guy 85 Robinson, Freddie 85 Robinson, Monica 63, 64, 181, 190, 223 Rodgers, John 124 Rodgers, Mike 85 Rodriquez, Catarino 117 Rodriquez, Lisa 75, 85 Roeming, Steve 96, 160, 161, 185, 205, Phelps, John 9, 12, 15, 60, 63 Phillips, Laura 39, 60, 202 Phillips, Pam 12, 149, 196, 197 Phillips, Robbie 85 Phillips, Sarina 85, 151, 174, 175, 178 Phillips, Todd 85, 169, 204 Phillips, Yolanda 3, 60, 63, 136, 146, 151, 174, 178 Piggly Wiggly 234 Pilkington, Michael 181 Pitre, Danielle 75, 79, 114, 192, 213, 231 Pitre, Sondra 60, 63, 192, 193, 232 Pittman, Kenny 60, 63, 186, 205, 209 Pizza Inn 224 Pizza Place 223 Polk, Mlchael 204 Portele, Eric 13, 27, 33, 43, 63, 122 Portele, Katy 17, 96, 197 Poston, Jason 96, 158, 185, 204 Powell, Felicia 96, 166 Powell, Wesley 60, 63 Pyburn. Danny 14. 39, 51, 60, 200 Rogers, Nik 76, 161, 205 Rojas, Rafael 201 Rojas, Rosa 85 Roper, Jamie 96, 158 Rose, Randy 3, 50, 64, 146, 149, 163, 186, 205, 216 Rothell, Eric 38, 63, 65, 194, 218 Rothell. Laurel 96 Rucker Insurance 234 Rucker, Mary 12, 19, 51, 63, 65, 197, 206, 208, 213, 234 Rudel, Melissa 97, 151, 166, 178 Rush, Clinton 97, 211 Russell, Joseph 76, 132, 161 Russell, Valarie 97 Ryals, Tonya 97, 157, 178, 226 Ryden, Michael 3, 49, 63, 65, 128, 146, 162, 187, 237 Quarles, Curtis 75, 132, 138, 168, 169, 208 Quarles, Lisa 22, 60, 64, 196, 197 Quirl, Sally 64, 202 Ramirez, Debra 60, 116, 200 Ramos, Quintin 96 Ramsay, Erinn 96, 139, 194, 209, 227 Ramsey, Pat 103 Raper, Waylon 186 Sanchez, Andreis 201 Sanchez, Dollie 197 Sanchez, Melinda 85, 211 Sanchez, Sue Ann 97 Saucillo, Rene 97,211 Sav-on 226 Savage, Carey 85, 139 Savage, Casey 63, 65, 197 Savage, Eric 76, 172, 173, 186, 224 Sawyer, Joey 73, 76, 162, 169, 177, 186, 209, 246 Scott's Cleaners 242 Scott's Flowers-on-the' Square 228 Scott, Rachael 31, 76, 127 Sears, Brenda 65, 142, 143 Self, Robbie 85, 169 Shannon Supply Company 241 Sharon Driggers 166 Sharp, Lane 39, 63, 65, 109, 121 Shaw, Jimmy 76, 140, 147, 162, 186, 187 206, 208 Shaw, Matt 76, 140, 162, 177, 186, 206 Sheila Elston 90, 199 Sherrard, Marci 97, 194 Sherrard, Mary 102 Shields, Amy 85 Shubert, Bessie 97, 211 Shubert, David 85 Shubert, Pam 85 Simmons, Sherri 28, 35, 50, 63, 65, 149 197, 208 Simpson, Shay 76, 181, 196, 197, 209 Sims, Arby 97, 158 Sims, Larry 11, 102, 202 Smart, Waylon 85 Smith, Brad 20, 63, 65, 115, 194 Smith, Smith, Brandon 97, 158, 201 Brian 30, 85, 161 Smith, John 30, 97 Smith, Smith, Kathliene 63, 65, 205 Kym 76 Smith, Larry 23, 97, 194 Smith, Melissa 63, 65, 141, 192 Smith, Parc 37, 76, 138, 162, 177, 206 Smith, Robert 98 Smith, Scott 98, 185, 204 Smith, Steve 211 Snodgrass, Susan 102 Social Scene, The 216 Sones, 198, Cindy 13, 26, 35, 76, 128, 147, 206, 208 South Loop Pawn Shop 232 Sparks, David 98, 158, 205, 245 Sparks, Jim 85 Spears, Sandra 98 Spears Spindo , Shelli 76, 194 r, Sid 76, 201 Spirk, Kara 79, 86 Spirk, St.Ong Krista 98 e, Tim 14, 52, 86, 117, 169, 223 Stagner, Lynelle 86 Starnes, James 98, 204 State Farm Insurance 237 Staton, Bobby 86 Staton, Rita 98, 138, 211 Stephen A. Carroll, DDS 225 Stephens, Dee 32, 63, 65, 201, 241 Stephens, Martha 86, 142 Stephens, Page 98 Stephens, Paul 26, 86 Stephens, Ricky 63, 65, 200 Stephenville Bank and Trust 222 Stephe Stephe Stephe nville Clinic 242 nville Electronics 232 nville Empire Tribune 237 Stephenville Floral 231 Stephenville Funeral Home 238 Stephenville Office Supply 228 Steven Steven s, Melinda 86 5, Tami se, 211 Stewart, Shally 76, 194 Stewart, Tiffany 76, 151, 157, 178 Stone, Stone, Stone, Darla 65 Jason 6, 21, 63, 65 Roy 25, 76, 101, 104, 140, 141, 149, 173, 196, 197 Stone, Wayne 101, 102, 182 Stovall, Connie 35, 102 Stover, James 76 Sullivan, Shelth 39, 63, 65, 202 Swan E, Richardson 241 Swanson, Jesse 76 Tate, JoAnn 102 Tate, J oseph se, 201 Tate, Tracy 47, 48, 76, 110, 111, 139, 195 Tatum, Taylor Taylor, Taylor. Kerri 11, 76, 112,197 Rental 234 Craig 86, 204 Flipper 86, 122, 160, 161, 204 Taylor, Michelle 63, 202 Taylor, 171, Tamara 86, 126, 127, 148, 170, 198 Taylor-Harbin 224 Terrell, Bonnie 41, 98, 103, 181, 197, 225, 242 Terrell, Frank 103 Terrell, Paige 42, 49, 63, 66, 125, 130, 146. Terrill, 181, 195, 206,209 Karrie 13, 17, 99, 150, 195 Texas Coca4Cola 228 Texas Sports Supply 208 Texas State Optical 246 Thackerson, Justin 63, 66, 205 Thiebaud, Christy 76, 151, 178, 205 Thomas, Steve 76 Thompson, Kevin 86, 210, 211 Thompson, Michael 42, 63, 66, 122, 216 Thompson, Tara 99, 194, 231 Thornton, Jerry 102, 201 Thurman, Chad 180, 181 Toby Stone Realty 242 Tooley, Jennifer 86, 137, 183, 241, 242 Towe, John 204 Town and Country Bank 221 Toys and Treasures 225 Travel Station 220 Trice, Jeff 44, 76, 205, 208 Trice, Jody 86 Tucker, Michael 99, 182, 183, 209 Tugwell, Jason 63, 66, 202 Turner, Bill 63, 66 Turner, Robbi 86, 211 Turney, Amii 44, 50, 63, 66, 89, 122, 203, 245 Turney, Misty 86, 157, 170, 205 Walls, Trent 94, 99, 204, 231 Walton, Mike 30, 76, 205 Walton, Sandra 102 Ward, Debbie 6, 76, 77, 120 Ward, Heath 77 Warren, Annette 63, 64, 66 Warren, Audrey 38, 200 Wartes, Christine 77, 200 Wartes, David 99, 211 Watkins, Chester 86, 160, 161, 177 Watson, Eddie 99, 204 Waugh, Missy 97, 99 Wayne Blue Ford 240 Wedding World 237 Weems, Shane 66 Weidenbach, Wade 99, 205, 242 Welch, Carol 86 Welty, Harold 86 Welty, Sondra 87 Wesson, Debbie 63, 66, 106, 202, 203 West, Clint 90, 99, 148, 173, 185, 204, 206 West, Tyler 25, 99, 158, 221 Westbrook, Andrea 77, 113, 124, 148, 199, 205, 208 Westbrook, Jason 6, 63, 66. 108, 150, 162, 187, 206 Whisenant, Kristi 99 White Real Estate 244 White, Jeremy 64, 66, 146, 162, 172, 173, 176, 206, 207, 208 White, Jody 38, 90, 99, 151, 157, 166, 178, 199, 244 White, Julie 197 White, Kandy 77 White White field, James 77, 201 field, Julie 43, 99, 148, 182, 206 Whitson, Mary 102 Wiese, David 77 Williams, George 102 Williams, Jack 41, 64, 66, 150, 192, 195, 209 Williams, James 64, 66, 205 Williams, Karen 99, 166, 181 williams, steve 8, 16, 64, 67, 173, 1481 Williams, Terry 6, 16, 99, 165 Williams, Tiffany 99, 135, 194, 247 Van Loon, Laurie 86. 224 Vaughn Pump Service 241 Vaughn, Jan 102 Vaughn, Lisa 63, ee, 145, 149, 241 Vaughn, Tammy 14, 22, 86, 241 Vest, Kevin 86, 161, 204 Vick, K.C. 63, 66, 200 Virgin, 209 Pam 6, s, 27, 76, 113, 197, 208, Vissotzky, June 38, 102, 137 Vogue Clearners 225 Vore, Tricia 76 swindaii, Traci 9, 30, se, 197, 205 Swindle's Jewelry 216 Swindle, Jennifer 98, 148, 182, 199, 216 Tamez, Judy 63, 200 Tate, Charlotte 36, 63, 65, 104, 188, 190, 191, 194 Wagman, Minday 99, 197, 226 Waldon, Rick 99, 201 Walker, Cheryl 76, 120, 202, 221, 246 Walker, Christy 86, 113, 196, 197 Wallace, Stacey 76 Wallace, Wayne 63 Walls, Schelli 16, 69, 76, 174, 175. 205 206, 231 Willis, Ben 87, 127, 196, 206, 209 Wills, Darren 64, 67 Wilson, Cynthia 3, 21, 64, 67, 174, 175 Winn, Cori 77 Wolfe, Kelsey 6, 99, 158, 204 Wood, Amy 3, 15, 64, 67 Wood, Cameron 37, 99, 151, 157, 166. 178, 194 Wood, Danny 67, 202, 232 Wood, Randy 64 Wooley, Brian 87, 106, 161, 201 Wooley, Donnie 87 Worthington, Catherine 99, 210, 211 Wright, Russell 87, 211 Wrinkle, Sharon 10, 77, 111, 133, 139, 195, 208, 226 Wyatt, Sean 77, 169, 181, 205, 208 York, Jason 99, 165 Young, Jerry 64, 67, 103 Young, Mike 99, 158, 200 Zachery, Jennifer 77, 195, 208, 209 Zelman, Julie 99, 151, 157, 178 INDEX 2:5159 " 3 YW' , ' ,Ji-if Many students held part time jobs to earn a little extra money. Sophomore Tammy Hart worked at a snow cone stand, and when business was slow, she had time to write notes to a friend. Senior spirit flooded the gym at pep rallies. It seemed that the last year made students more vo- cal and daring. After three years in high school, they knew how important spirit was to keep oth- ers going. After so many years, it seemed almost unbelievable to be out of public schools. Jim Konvicka stares happily at his diploma, a ticket to opportunity. Photo by Brandi Bailey ' 'C 1 Closing 'if t .f As drums signal the start of a procession, Freshman Brock Miller rolls off to start the Fight Song and the proces- sion of cheerleaders and ath- letes into the gym for pep rally. Photo by Margo Collins X"-fro , 2 T- Teacher Christy Campbell- Furtick taught both seniors and freshmen. The senior students signed her board in the morning, but a few bra- ve-or maybe foolish- -freshmen signed over it. Photo by Kim Kraatz 5' C A it . 54 u 5 QA is sv U l -ss. E That was it. This is the end of the replay. The crowded gates as everyone left the game at once. The last minutes of the Happy Hour at Sonic and the tearful goodbye: ro friends the.. nad previously moved us in fast forward. Through our hangouts, reputations and future plans, we had earned instant recognition. The books we had almost faithfully carried home each night so we could rewind and search now sit on shelves in the book room to be used by next year's students. And the wins and losses are in the nd0T nsiant past of our record and play activities. Our instant groups went on to win honors and awards that future members will remember. Finally, we contributed to the activities of-the community as we paused for action. Many students got jobs at the new Santa Fe Taco Company and Whataburger. lt was all here. In black and white, with a few dashes of color. The eager faces of freshmen and the happy and relieved faces of the graduating seniors. This is the end of our book of instant replays. Kim Kraatz eplay ro , Dage Tear.- fhe ' K e ,Vo Da-998, Z U page Z?f6Uf1rf1 While waiting for the other ' f 'bg team to finish warming up, Junior Jimmy Shaw talks to another teammate. At the end of the game, Shaw was probably smiling as the team won this game against Cleburne. t 1 7 , . Wow Qou I on fttteiftdmcg 'Wits xi Ni INST ANT REPL Y li s 'il You are cordiaiiy invited to repiay this year at any time i X . . . iust return to page one and repeat as otten as neces- ' sary. I Last but not ieast . . . tor the gradu- + ating seniors, the biggest event of the year tand maybe ot their tives to datej was the tinai event of the schooi yearfthe graduation cere- mony itseit. Soon to be ex-seniors L veit and Deb- , Tracy Pack, LeAnn o , bie Emmons stand in the back haii Gymnasium waiting for A ot Wisdom , + the processionai to begin. . t I f if t n . in 1 f ,. .-rf'-. . 9 ,N -Q- ..-:wn.1.n-n.:--- ' -L-. I---..----- Zlmrs uuln.:-- .-. r llilvuit: 1 . 1 AN

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