Stillwater High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Stillwater, OK)

 - Class of 1987

Page 1 of 232

 

Stillwater High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Stillwater, OK) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1987 Edition, Stillwater High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Stillwater, OK) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1987 Edition, Stillwater High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Stillwater, OK) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1987 volume:

Opening PLACE Never at a loss for fun, kids still found school the place to be as they screamed in excitement or just made noise at games hen it really came right down to it, on Friday nights, no matter how teenagers changed, or stayed the same, there was still only one place to be-the stands. All the ex- citement came from the bleachers, so intense everyone could feel it. Students joined in on cheers and clapped when the band played i'The Bronze and Bluef, Even parents and faculty came to the games to cheer the team to victory. Those who Weren,t so interested in the game itself came out to cheer on the team. Many seniors who had never gone to any games before Went to the last football or basketball game just because it was their last time. Even those students who weren,t actually in the game were just as involved in the action and the excitement as the players Were. Students cheered wildly when We Won and almost as wildly if we lost, because it hurt and it didn,t matter all at the same time. One more thing made the Homecoming pep assembly special. Western Day,s boots and jeans added to exhuberant Pioneer spirit as students whooped and stomped to urge the team to victory over Ponca City. xx' 5 K X f S ' f a an we S A 3 vw Q -Qs X .I1X - N" sf .. . ik ?N x s t1i S ' , LLAL ,,., . 3' JY 'Ss 'if . X Xa N .,... . . ,X .. w .Sify :Sify X 53 , .wg ,:-5 5,5 ful'- Afif :SKF fi g wi 3 wx 1 Q T Nbffxf voL.55 I1'1S1dC 1987 HIGHLIGHTS 4 Howdy Week Hawaii came to Oklahoma. Howdy Week rang in the new school year with the traditional Watermelon Feed, Family Feud and much more. 10 Western Day Cowboys moseyed down the hallsg Western Day held many attractions - ropers, cowboy hats and dusters. 24 Dances From sock hops to semi formals, dances were enjoyed by many. 44 Prom Formals, tuxedos, corsages and boutonnieres were traditional dress for the prom, and added a classy touch to the end of the year. 46 Graduation Hundreds of caps were thrown in the air as seniors expressed their relief at graduation ceremonies. DIVISIONS 2 Student Life Students never had a still moment because of the many activities that went on during the year. 48 Magazine Short features about students' interests. 52 People An overall view of the student body highlighting students, hobbies, activities and talents. 102 Sports Sports provided a physical outlet for students' enthusiasm. 142 Classes! Clubs Balancing the two wasnit easy for most. 200 Ads zx.. ..,. ... . 1.-. -..M ........ .. . V. ...ew 'vt' rr' K 2' Page 143 Pi, 20l Even though changes such as Guess clothes and ribbons adorned jami Zirkle,s Peter Pioneer, the spirit was still the same. The one place to be was school. Peter Pioneer alternate Randal Vick, who is a fifth hour aide, returns to the main office after delivering a note. Ng -..,...L.., Elm gui HT 4 I! I i f 1 5 V" M7 Pioneer 1987 Stillwater High School 1224 N Husband Stillwater Qklahoma 74075 Volume 55 Title Page Q Wm 31 A S- 31452 fefkg 9 'P STUDENT LIFE From one actioity to the next, teens kept busy But there was always a special time or person to keep things going. N r a still moment between football and basketball games, wrestling matches, dances, club activities, extracurricular activities, jobs and Friday and Saturday nights, students were constantly on the go. Christmas was especially busy for that "special someonef' Even in the halls there Wasn,t any time for a still moment. If students werenit rushing to class, they were gabbing about the latest party. Week- ends were a time to catch up on sleep, some students even slept until noon. Others, how- ever, had to get up early and go to work. The prom was a busy time for some, and graduation was even more busy. Students, lives were never dull because something was always going on. One perfect gyft for her bogU'riencl might he a sweater. Stacy Hooten and Donetta Hansen shop carefully bejbre the important purchase in a downtown store. Division 3 is H0t tim6S. Even during vacation cheerleaders work to earn money for uniRJrms and transportation. Paula Ketchum sold hot dogs and Pepsi in front ofBestyet on a summer fruit spectacular sale day. VV0l'kShOp full. Dorm monitors didn't dampen publications staffs, enjoyment of OIPA at O,U. jill Miller urges her roomate to hurry to the next session. 4 Summer lf' iv vf og XV .4 to X. MF i' t .3 , r N V N ,, 3 1 .wif Cool Spray. Pom pon squad member Courtney Greer, armed with 11 water hose, missed the eau' but found her target Lynne Autrey during a fund raising ear wash. ,...,,,,,,,,,,,...-X QM . Summer antics Students enjoy three hot months of fun in the sun Slaving in the hot summer sun. Many students worked demanding jobs in the summer. Some scraped and painted houses, while others worked as sackers for local grocery stores. Still others raised money for school activities. And many students went on vacations. Some stayed for the lakes in Oklahoma and a few lucky ones traveled all over the U.S. and the world. Beaches were popular for those sun worshippers. For those who didnlt spend their summer in paradise, newspaper and yearbook workshops in Dallas were a place to go. Songs from soundtracks were high flyers last summer. "Danger Zone" from "Top Gunn was a most popular song. Bon Jovi made a big comeback I, Ir , E ! 3 S last summer with "You Cive Love a Bad Namef, If money was no problem, concerts provided a change of pace. A wide variety of artists visited Oklahoma, Iulian Lennon, Van Halen and ZZ Top were just a few. Movies drew big crowds. "Top Gun" grossed S150,727,739 by October and grossed S171 million during 1986. "Back to School" came in third and grossed 887,606,400 "Stand by Men was another popular movie. And teens got to watch the movies in the Carmike Cinema Six, the newest theater in town. And there was always Boomer Lake. Whether it was "cruising aroundf, playing tennis or just lying in the sun, it was one place where something was always going on. Bag boy blues. Hot August days proved to be no fun for sacker Brian Thomason. Summer 5 0 Hawaii or bust Students say "Howdy" Even in Oklahoma, Hawaii dominated the scene for five days traditionally known as Howdy Week. Festivities began with a water- melon feed sponsored by Student Council at Couch Park with more than 600 students chowing down. A game of volleyball was an added event. "I got to meet a lot of nice peoplef, Jacque Chapman said. Tuesday ended suspensefully with the movie "Psycho.,' Although new ideas sparked in- terest, some like Family Feud, the grill lunch and Take-a-Sopho- more-to-Lunch-Day continued traditions. Sophomores, juniors and seniors all attended Family Feud sharing a night of game show mania. Mike Lauvetz said, "It seemed all the seniors knew the answersf, The grill lunch gave students a chance to become acquainted. Take-a-Sopho- more-to-Lunch-Day gave the new underclassmen a chance to make new friends and eat somewhere other than the cafeteria. The week ended in a big sheebang with the Hawaiian Sock Hop. The abeachy lookn was definitely the in thing at this dance as students dressed in jams, muu-muus, grass skirts and leis to enjoy dancing outside in the sand. The dance was held outside complete with sand, a bamboo fort and a rowboat, creating a luau effect. Stillwateris own jumpin, Little Juke joint, Eskimo joeis, provided the music and lights. S g. j 1 H is 'ssia i A- . . 5 J? ,WV 55 ii -h A 5 I- Q MuIlCl1in,. Hurried lunches are a way of life for students who leave campus for the 40-minute sprint. james Popham and Robyn Savage enjoy food at Eskimo joeis on Take-a-Sophomore-to-Lunch-Day. 6 Hawaiian Day Making fI'ieI'ldS. Pizza for lunch may have contained pineapple. Not everybody dressed up, but Debbie Thames, Partow Kebriaei and Angie Warmack chowed down anyway. Msg Q, Q K-mr g fi is --f-x- in K X 'W i? :Q K ' ,, s Movers and shakers. Student council members Iami Zirkle and Jenny McMurtry enjoy a break to savor the success of Hawaiian Day, a Howdy Week tradition. 5 i Q 2 1 9 . 'fr 2iEx f L Getting ready. Animal shows occupied most ofRoger Mooreis time during the Emir. Ile sometimes had to he at the fairgrounds between 6:30 and 7 in the morning to prepare his cows for the shows. 2 Heavy COI'IlpCtiti0l'l. Many students parti- cipated in fair contests for cash prizes. Carl McEntire prepares his tractor for an upcoming tractor pull at the Payne County Fair. Hold 011. After waiting in a long line to ride the Octopus, Michelle Doty settles into her seat for a turn. 8 Fair Time K WWE WMKQ. 1 Q NJ x ix BX. 'x , p 3- .Q 5 Q. . si VNIPQ ss N-rms is M- itssfj s, P W Q 4 i MW Fair festivities Contests, rides Fresh hay, cool nights, loud music and lots of people made the Payne County Fair an event to remember. Even though some rides seared students, most rode them anyway. "When I rode the cages, the control- ler knew I didn't want to be onf, Tara Roberson said. "I was getting very sick, but he just kept spinning our cagef, The Tilt-a-whirl, Music Fest and Sizzler were favorites for many. For those who didnit like the rides, attract teens shows provided an interesting way to pass the time. Cattle shows took time out lor many students who had to get steer ready to show. And tractor pulls were interesting events to watch or participate in. Booths where Stillwater residents displayed their talents were visited by those interested in arts and crafts, among other things, and at political booths candidates gave out campaign information. . .,., .,,q i f 11:2 . NS -C x.. H6lpiHg hand. Politics was an interesting subject to many students especially during the fair.'Matt Christian, Scott Smith and jenette Rockey take campaign stickers from Paul McEntire who was helping out with his iathcrfs campaign for State lleprescntative. Midway fun. Even with the many at- tractions ot' the Payne County Fair, the mid- way, full of fast, loud rides, was the number one attraction. Teri Moody receives her tickets. Fair Time Feel the heat. Even though the night was cool, Homecomings bon fire warmed students up for the big game. Kent Eskew wore his hat and duster to fight the chill. Cllllg-8-lug. Root beer splatters on the Youth and Government table as Ielf Smalley and Colin Purdie 'ichugv mugs provided for them on VVestern Day. Shane Rim' Qld West Carnival setting sparks fun Cowboys moseyed down the halls, prairie couples got married and the sweet nostalgic smell of cotton candy wafted through the courtyard... From Concert Choiris marriage booth to Psychology Club's Cream-a-Coach and SCTV's jail, Western Day was an innovative blend of old stand byis and new ideas. Sponsored by the Student Coun- cil, Western Day lunchtime activities 10 Western Day were pronounced a success. 'KI Worked in the SCTV jail during most of lunch and there was really a lot of participation," Amy Karman said. "It was too short, but otherwise it was great." The courtyard was transformed into a mini fair, as cowboys and cowgirls debated between pizza and bagels, and tried their hand at the pudding throw. --6 Shane Kim- Yllrll yum. Sticky fingers make eating Art Club's cotton candy lim. Chris Coleman and Kim WVeaver try some and help raisc money Rir art classes. Marriage VOWS. just like in the old west, preacher Iohn Bieri ties the knot Rn' Tom Monnot and Elizabeth Stoddart. Slum- Run- Cl'l8Ckill, the 3Cti0l1. With all the events Sticky WOI'k. Cotton candy making for going on during Western Day, Donna Merkle lunch tested jencttc Rocky's arty hands on and Rachel Paine move to a spot with a lJird's Western Day. eye view. Western Day 1 1 ne Big Party Homecoming successful It's not whether you win or lose, it's what you do after the gamel This theme reflected Homecoming on the back ofa T-shirt. B.E.A.M. enter- prizes' new idea helped make homecoming week a success as students invested their money in the corporation set up by applied econo- mics students. Sparks flew as students warmed up at the bonfire. The band, cheerleaders and pompons enter- tained students by the roaring blaze. And hall decoration werenit just "hall decorationsgv tradition was changed as decorations were placed in the gym for the first time. Seniors, juniors and sophomores displayed their works of art to the theme "Corral the Cats." The sopho- mores displayed a barnyard scene, , . A 9' . .. fifi' T' gg! H 12 Homecoming the juniors set up a time and fashion scene and the seniors built a saloon. i'Hall decorations were greatln Amy Karman said. "The seniors had the best one and we deserved to winf, Coronation exercises were held before the game and Kimm Means said, "I enjoyed watching my friends get crowned at the gamef, Homecoming ended with the dance in the gym. Eskimo joeys Road Crew Dfd the dance. Students were jammin, to songs like "Time Warpv and "Twist and Shoutf, "I liked the dance and the sweat- shirts, because they showed our school spiritf William Verner said. "I liked all the spirit we had that week." x.. i . SCI'i0l.lS talkin'. Conversation during the Western Day pep assembly seemed pretty im- portant to jackie Lemler, Patti McHendry and Corey Nicholas. Parade p0WCl'. Shoe polish provides Scott Ellis a creative vent as he decorates his car for the caravan to Hamilton Field. Linda Blan and jeff Cray give advice. Royal spirit. Formal attire doesift slow down Homecoming royalty. Kristen Coucy, Stacy Wadley, Michelle Cudgel, julie Drake and Kristi Wadley cheer with the crowd. pn. , ,pu .Mi.,,vn, nl, , n, .. , .. 4 f V..'f""3'f'I"f'-"'"Z'Isf'-'I'. 7' 1,.,m,,'-1 ,m ' ,f-:-:.:.'f'f- .'.'.n-fy. I-',','.um v H - v i Aw '.'.' ' 1 1 1 1 4 1 0 4 A . . . . . . u. . Q. ', ,.,.' .'. .' 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Homecoming Holidays -, 1 . .. - E A , I ' 1":12sa1b1y.2:'f11f5L,2 .gm l ' f -wif f-1 ff'-fwlf tY:2?"!5i:-wif'955:31-5Pi'1-3Z11m1,fCv fkzwvx fw!',f-Aft. W f ' .. ., afkfalfipm 3954: 4-g9.f, g3,5: ,,'..,4-aqqgfggv. --.-M515-x.y-In . , in - x, , 4Z Q ,,1 A 1 A +4 , V K M jf'fjj'N"1 HMM ' - ' I ' A ,. ,,,f:f5g. guy kv Holiday blast Students party Halloween, a holiday mainly en- joyed by younger kids, was still fun for some students. "I dressed up as Captain Kirkf, Ricky Lawson said. "I scared little kids at the door with an axef, Kelly Carlisle said. But Christmas was a favorite holi- day for many because ofthe two week break from school. "It,s the longest vacation," Kellie said. For others, Christmas was a time to visit relatives. "I went back to Illinois and visited my familyf' Tricia Sinn said. Many students raked in the presents and some even made a profit off them. "My brother gave me a tape I already had, so I sold it to my sister," Kay Zoellner said. And instead of spending time with FiII,el' up. Balloons are a popular item dur- ing the Valentine season. FHA members Michelle Williamson, Paula Iackson and Shannon Bergdoll inflate balloons for delivery. year-rouncl that special someone on Valentine's Day some students spent it with family. "My sister and I went to the moviesf, Paul Alexander said. Others who didnlt have a sweetheart looked at the holiday with a positive at- titude. "I didn,t have a girlfriend, so I didnlt have to spend money to buy anythingf' Steve Carpenter said. Spring Break gave students another chance to catch up on their soaps, go skiing and simply catch up on some lost sleep. "I went to Taos to ski and learned to do aerials on my skis,D Melissa Treadwell said. Others, however, had obligations to fulfill. "I spent my break doing community service to pay off my speeding ticket," Kellie said. YO-IIO-I10. Out of the ordinary days were few and far between. Cay Greer, Tracy- Vierling and Libby Barron enjoy the Halloween sun. Christmas f3Ilt2Sy. Holidays were celebrated in style with a semi-lormal Christ- mas Dance held at the junior Iligh. Tonya White dances the night away. fll llll QQ Ilan Special dCIiV6I'y. Students were oflered special Valentine treats for their sweethearts by many clubs and organizations. FHA sold Balloon-O-Grams and delivered them during fourth hour. Holidays U git! ,1 i 1 3 Tara Roberson Thursday meeting. Trips to the Junior High and Middle School were planned by the taskforce. Karen Crabtree and Merete Frimand plan the agenda for the presentation. Taskforce Students get peer counselors Approximately 400 students gath- ered here to watch television for 10 extra credit points. The show they watched was not "The Cosby Show", it was "Generation At Riskv, a program designed to alert people that the problems of today's teens are not a joke. A month later a group of students took on the responsibility of helping other students with the problems life can throw them. In the weeks that followed 12 students began a peer counseling program for the student body. "The formation of the group was not just to combat drugs and alcohol, D james Westphal said. "It was to help students with all kinds of problemsf, Members visited the Junior High and Middle School to talk to students there about the activities of the 16 Taskforce taskforce and to let them know there are people who will listen. Taskforce members, which inclu- ded jamie Chasteen, Tara Roberson, Matt Christian, Scott Smith Michelle Eining, jimmy Hayes Karen Crabtree, Merete Frimand Shane Rine, Heather johnson, Chris Saxon and James Westphal, were ex- cited about the prospect of helping other people get through tough times. "All of us want this to Work in the future," Michelle Eining said. "We all put a piece of ourselves into itf, 7 a 7 SeI'i0l.lS bllSiIleSS. Student participation in "Say No" was suprisingly good. "Say No" taskforce members james Westphal and Nick Berry discuss business before the assembly begins. QuiCk HIISWCTS. When students were split into smaller groups at the "Say Nov assembly, they were asked to fill out a survey. Brian Thomas looks over Mike Harper's shoulder as he finishes up. ,- ex Y I by ss , fy .. .w s . ,ns-K H ,-', 55 ft ' , .3 xx Xie ' X gk Q N t www If TNQ ff? K Click c-Cr' Shane Rim- ..........,....,...,. -H-u...,..,...r..M-mf...-wwruw fr-mm-was C00d news. Articles about the taskRmrce were numfsrous. Matt Christian and Tara Roberson read the Excelsior during a meeting. "Say Nov. Sweatshirts were sold to raise money. Twila Hunter gives Andria Gill her sales pitch for the popular shirts. Taskforce 4 1 Intramurals Players enjoyed their season Enigma: a riddle, a basketball player, an unexplainable thing...wait, a basketball player? That's right, in fact there was a whole team of enigmas in the intramural basketball circuit. Strange and unexplainable things followed this team around all season. Sunnie Thompson scored a basket for the opposing team. "It was after half-time and we had just switched baskets," Enigma player Ieanne Wallace said. "Sunnie got the ball, forgot that we had changed baskets and went in for the lay-up." The Enigmas also had a Homecoming King, Ward Thomp- son, who was selected from a court that included jeff Smalley and Duane Cornforth. Ward was crowned king partly because he was the only one in the homecoming court who showed up at the homecoming game. Even though they never won a game, not even by forfeit, the En- igmas' spirit was not broken. "We practiced once at the beginning ofthe season," Jeanne said. "But after that we didn't care. We were playing to have a good time, not to winf, ThI'0W Elway. Passes, dribbles and teamwork are what make a great basketball team. Catherine Shamblin of Dribble was taken by surprise when Carmon Wright of Open Containers passed the ball. 18 Intramurals Paul McEntirv Lay--Up. Late evening intramural basketball games provided fun for students like Beth Harper ofthe team Snafu. The Stillwater Parks and Recreation Department organized the games held at SHS, the junior High and the Armory. High jump. Most intrzunurzil teanns took their games seriously and were out to win. Thi- Silver Bullets und the Brew Duwgs battle lor the ball. Basketball fun. Playing on an intrzunurzil team required laughter and :in easy going nt- titude as well as athletic zihility. Enigma Sunnie Thompson smiles as she tries to drihhle the ball to her end ofthe court. '44 X X 2 I '5"'S-xx-V K Q72 A . J A ' 1 .-.......- w..n...t- Pre-game paperwork. I'mQtit-c und games are not the only parts of illtl'illIllll'ill basketball. Luke Anderson of the Silver Bullets fills out ll roster before ai gzunc at the Iunior High begins. Side Step. Pass, catch, throw and shoot, Rod Harris ofthe Silver Bullets side steps teammate Sean Rogers. Intramurals Cl3SSiC C0ll6Cti0l1. All kinds of cars are seen in the parking lot everyday. Brian Taylorls 1966 Mustang is one of the classics. Shoe polish. Decorations on cars and trucks varied from crepe paper to shoe polish. Kelly Kane scribbles on his windshield before the car caravan at football homecoming. 7 as ,, antife- ..... ,.,.....,4 - q , .v l ww, ..sii 1 Q f"""" L so HUJMIQI 5 A P IMF Ire Transportation Students invest in cars From orange cars, to dents, to t-tops, students' vehicles ranged in size, shape and color. Some students got their cars from their parents while others indirectly got theirs from the insurance company. "I got my black Trans Am for a birthday presentf' Paul Kropp said. "The insurance company bought mine after I wrecked my other one,', Chad Watkins said. Students spent money they earned from part-time jobs not only to purchase a car, but also to put "ex- trasn on them. "I got a new paint job 20 Cars and new stereo equipped with an equalizer on my car,D Chris Kelly said. "I put in a stereo which was badly needed since the previous one shook the dash," Amy Ussery said. Other students had Kuniquev features such as squeaky wheels on their cars. "Unlike most American cars that are 11 years old, it runsf, Brian Schlottman said. "Best of all it's a Cadillacf, Pat Gearhart said. Last Cl'lCCk. Cars are an important part of most students, lives. Paul McEntire locks the door of his 1963 Plymouth Belvedere. T' ss' l . Agtssssswfssliff is ' ' . -SSS?295.515ff---f115'-f2Sfl.fsE:5..xti-'4.2. si ' 1 . . - - -:Q .if-s1:.'11.v..1-fm::ss-Kiwi.:S-ffffmf.. .Nt - .- - g I Q . , ' 1- If" . 1--75+ 'Sf it ff9fisgi:, . ...,, ..... , .... X- .,.. A X . . ,,,, , ., . 'Y -sw N lk I Football POWCF. Sledge hammers were not the only thing used to take care of the Tune up. Muiiitcmliicc is 21 ncccssairy part of Guthrie Blucjays' cur, rowdy vandals torched our cure. Dzmzi Leonard checks a loose conncc- it the night before. Kelly Beavis finishes it oil tion under the hood of her 1966 Mustang. While Anthony Carney looks on. r - i .i... EXp6I1SiV6 toy. Sonic studn-nts had to ride the bus hut Vikki Dottvr unjoys lu-r 1987 Pontiac Trims-Ain us ai more exciting NVRIY to cruise town or arrive at school. i E I 3 . Cars Free Time Teens like unexpected break Spending time with a younger rest, but I usually find more work to brother or sister was not a favorite do," Tara Haller said. pastime for many teens, however, But the free-est of free time came Paula jackson enjoyed spending time with had weather. On those morn- with her younger brother. "Soon I ings kids waited anxiously to hear the will be moving away and I won,t get radio announcer say, "No school in to see him," she said. Stillwater todayf, It happened for a Students said they liked to spend minor flood and again for ice and their time wisely, but usually ended snow. And even though the days off up Watching television, talking on the would be added on at the end of the phone and spending time with their year, students relished the tempo- boyfriends or girlfriends. rary freedom. A lot of students spent time work- ing. "I help out at Westhaven Nurs- Slippin' and slidini. Freezing rain turned ing Homef Tina Walenciak Said. many sidewalks into ice arenas. Margaret Deloney, Cassandra Freeman, Neva Sanders and Mary Ann Scanlon carefully used their I shoes as ice skates in the courtyard during those rare occasions I try to get some lunchtime. Others spent time helping with housework or doing dishes. '6On !. '-l Aim N Paul McEnlire Careful 0bSel'V2lti0Il. Water levels rose as Slippery work. Ice covered windows crea- heavy rains fell in the area. Kai Chang, Scott tedaproblem for some students trying to leave Smith and Chuck Porter watch flood waters for lunch. Roberta Wittwer scrapes a friend's rise at 6th and Sangre Road on the day school car window so they can leave. was released. Free Time Q a rr wma ,.- K l'.ml Mclinl J S Paul M4-linll Early l'elCaS6. Heavy snow which ll-ll over freezing rain prompted administrators to turn school out early. The snow inspired misehiefin many. Brendan Baird throws a snowhall at students hurrying to their cars. SHOW COVCFC-Bd. Snowlhll caused school to he closed for two days in january. School lxuscs at the bus harn were immohilizccl. Free Time 2 W. Fun tiI'Il6S. Soc hops wcrc a pcrlect way to top oil a good football game. Boh Wctteinan and Sonya Mclchcr enjoy the after-game festivities. kai Llmng 24 Dances Kai . .ang cv Class HCL Odd things occur when rock music plays. David and Rosie Silver dance the night away in thc Youth and Government Twilight Zone. Karon Toh-s Slow dancini. Pretty drcsscs and nice suits were what made the Christmas Dance special. Greg Mauldin and Kim Hcatley dance a slow one in the junior High cafeteria. , i kan Lliaiu: .rv ,mf Iarlllllilf. Good music makes a great dance. William Verner and Rose Paterson dance to tunes provided by the Eskimo Ioe's Road Crew. Rock and roll Students enjoyed loe's tunes What better way to use up energy after sporting activities than to dance? Students were hyped up and ready to go. School clubs sponsored dances after games to raise money for the club or for the prom. The Hawaiian Dance was the one enjoyed by most. "Since it was outside and decorated Hawaiian, it gave the feeling of actually being on a heachf Alane johnson said. 4'The Homecoming Dance was my Dance! Dance! Strange things can happen when you enter the "Twilight Zone." Stacy McCroskey and Kelly Glascock enjoy music from joels at the last soc hop. fl.lV0l'itS,v Joni Bradley said. ml' here was this good-looking cowboy who wanted to dance with me." The Twilight Zone dance was another favorite. 'ilt was the last dance ofthe year so that made it kind of specialf, Tara Roberson said. uNVe put a lot of work into the decora- tionsf Amy Karman said. had paper mache models ofall the planets and little Christmas lights added to the eifectf, Pop, slow or country, everyone had his or her favorite kind of music. For soc hops fast songs were liked the best, but for dress-up dances or proms, slow songs seemed more Happy maSS8S. Dances were one ofthe pleasures students enjoyed the most. The Twilight Zone was the last soc hop of the year. fi .i Art Dances Culture shock Nlexican, Greek food top list Mexican, Chinese, Lebanese and Creek food were Stillwater's best ex- amples ofthe many different cultures throughout the world. Many students enjoyed the different kinds of foods that Stillwater's restaurants offered and often went there during lunch. "The spices in Creek food make the taste so different than any kind of foodf Nicole Mills said. "It,s a good change of pace. D However there were some who just did not like Creek food. "There are some of my friends who cannot deal with eating lamb," Nicole said. Some exchange students found Stillwaterfs restaurants quite dif- rent than what they were ac- customed to in their countries. "We donlt eat that much food in Denmarkf, Merete Frimand said. uln fact, people don't go out to eat much at allf, Mexican food was most popular because it is thought of as the original food of the southwest. "I used to live in Mainef, Jeanne Wallace said. "They just don't have good Mexican food theref, Teacher talent. Impressed students like jeff Yerby and Sean Nelson watch wrestling coach Richard Lemler intently as he cooks a Chinese feast. 26 Cultures Shane Rune Friendly lunch. Couples are not an un- usual sight during lunch. jeff Pickens and Christa Selsor order their lunch at the Hong Kong Inn. Latin VOWS. Cultures of all kinds were ex- plored by students, even the sacred vows of marriage. Maya Dollarhide and Neal Neathery "get marriedv during Latin class. N 'wr Ja-.A lv fs-. , ...v-0'4" kk f Q hlmnc Ihm- SuI'pI'iSe party. Everyone likes surprise parties, cvcn Tumzuni Sato. jill N1lllCl'ilIlKlllCl' Runily arranged il birthday party Har Tzuuumi during her stay in thc U.S. Q , 1- , -s u, ,Bl 9 Hot stuff. Food is thc- main comm-rn ofmost students arouuml luuclitinu-. Pzun Phipps :incl Iucquic Cliapuuui enjoy luucli ut tliv llouso ol' Crock. Cultures Siblings Share the l02ld. Homework takes up a lot of time. Sunnie and Ward Thompson spend some time before school finishing calculus. Late arrival. Brothers and sisters are sometimes forced to ride to school together. Billy and Dee Martin go to the office for an admit. in sitn if Q Q, Q X .X X- Competition Siblings race for the top "Mom, Ieffhit me," Sally said, run- ning to tell her mom the latest on her brother. "No I didn,t. She hit me flrst,', jeff said. Many siblings experienced this very scene when they were younger, but now these fights are over more important things than who hit whom. Twins Linda and Ioe Blan were still battling over her running his life since January 1, 1984. "I like to even though I'm younger than he is,D Linda said. However brothers and sisters come in handy sometimes. "When we moved here we didn,t Quick diSCuSSi0Il. Some school events were a perfect time to catch up. joe and Linda Blan chat during Pioneer Olympics. know anybody," Linda said. "So it was nice that we had each otherf' Brothers Ioe and Ielf Weis had to get used to one another when jeff was adopted. "At first, Ieffwouldn't come unless I left," joe said. Both were on the cross country team but that didn't present a problem. 'Tm the runner and he's the wrestler, so we really have our own sports," Joe said. Both sets of siblings shared a car while jeff and Ioe also shared a room. One brother was neat "like a hospital" and the other was messy. "I share his clothes, but not with his permissionf Linda said. Even though Linda and Ioe were twins they described themselves as being N100 percent differentfi 7' ' ' Paul in-is-.nm Family feud. Fights are not always for home. Rachel and Howard Paine battle it out in the parking lot. Siblings 29 l l True blue Friends that last forever When something fantastic hap- pened most kids immediately dialed their best friendls number to tell him or her the great news. Sound familiar? Many students have been dialing the same number since el- ementary school. Some students have had that aspecialw friend for 12 years. 'Tustin and I moved to Stillwa- ter the same day," Chris Schneider said. "It was August 16 in the summer of 7th grade, but we didn,t become friends until the next summer at campf' However keeping that old friend- ship wasnlt easy as students met new friends in middle school, junior high and high school. "There have been lapses in our friendshipf, justin Schillinger said. K'But we always seem to bounce backf, Pau cEnkirc l M Micky D's. One of the most popular places for lunch was McDonald's. Howard Payne and Mike Day enjoy a quick lunch. 30 Friendships "Going different ways and being in different activities has been hardf Matt Christian said. "But I also have a lot of friends that I met through Taraf, Everyone knows that most girls gossip when they get together, but what do guys talk about? "Sometimes, after a hard night of studying chemistry, we stay up until early morning talking about every girl welve ever thought off, Chris said. "But ifl thought about it I couldn,t remember every girl justin has ever liked." But friendships arenlt always on the up and upg everyone had dis- agreements. uLast year we got in an argument over a girl that I was dat- ingf, Iustin said. alt almost came down to a brawl in the T-hallf, Warm Weather. Everyone needs a break sometime. jami Zirkle and Susie Boyce catch some rays in the courtyard. ,A . x il.. i s' x L ant. , 9 "- ifi -NIN"'5 . Vg? 4' 5' '-w X, Q . X, y fit 1? su-In Inlln ff r S6l1i0I' f2ll'CW0llS. Although Svnior Cirvln' was in Uctohcr, scnior ioothnll pialycrx jvrry Cznnniill, jody Pinc and Chris Saxon rc-nlizv that high school is nhnost ovcr. Sick frielld. NVhvn livin-c ltohvrts was diagnosed with lt-nkcniin, clnssimitvs nun-tt-tl with hlood donations and gvt wt-ll cards. Chris- tina Payne and Shalnc Hint' sign il cnrd for hvr. Q Buddy buddy. With economic conditions they way they ure, czirpools he-lp out with thc high cost oftramsportution. Paula Ketchum and Curmon Wright head for the parking lot. f fx' Lt i fi ' Y .V Lunchtime company. llrivt-rs' lit-t-nxt-s and cars prompted niorc and mort' stndcnts to go out to lunch. Longtinlc trivnds, john Dcvcny and Mutt Christian lvnvv lor hunch. Friendships 3 1 . 14' V ., 1' il, A ' I . - as 5 C MA C ,i . p ' ' J 2 Yi. -:W 1 5 . ff' Q' X r Religious fun Christian ethics help kids Martyls going to Wiiicly Cap, are you? This was the question posed to many Young Lifers at meetings. Marty, Kelly Drake, fa Young Lite leaderj posed as the ultimate geek who tried to encourage memliers to go to Young Life camp over the summer. At clulm meetings members sang songs, did skits and listened to a lea- der talk about Christ. mYou are the Light ofthe World' is my favorite songg it says a lot with a good tunef Bess Hecock said. 'iIt's wild, wacky, 32 Young Lite crazy, fun, Wow, neat, cool, nifty, and more lun than anybody should lie allowed to havef Brenden Baird said. But Young Lite wasnit just for the iun ofit. alt means learning and lov- ing Christ and Cod lietterf, julie Silver said. Whipped Cream. Activities at Young Life meetings varied from skits to whipped cream. lleathcr Fricdcmann helps Matt Christian prepare to attack another memlmcr. ,...... it 2 ffm CI'0Wd p2lI'tiCipafi0l'l. Sing alongs are one ofthe most popular parts ofYoung Life. jamie Cliastecn and Cindy Conners clap along with the group. Sing 3l0Ilg. Music takes up a lot of Young Pass it 011. Games never go ont of style. Life time. Carolyn Green leads the group in a Dong VVilguess and Tonya Kelly pass a note song. during a gathering. 7Q5?MT ,...n? SCI'llplll0I.lS fun. Whether it is Trivial Ql1iClC chat. Everyonecnjoysasllortlvrczlk. Pursuit or Scruples, Young Lifers AmyKarman Linda Carbcrry and Lisa Pearson talk clnring a and Lisa Bradley participate at their Monday Young Lite meeting. rneehngs Young Life ,ZX KBFOHZC and Blllef, Dance routines were popular at pep assemblies. Pom Pon squad members Tonya George, Cindy Nelson and Courtney Greer lead the crowd in the school song. Kas Chang ROUIld 'em up. Alert crowds participated avidly at the Western Day pep assembly. Chompl Chompl Participation in the assembly before the Ponca City game was a must for sophomores Joanna Choike, Lori Christian and Shannon Bergdoll. 34 Pep Assemblies School spirit Seniors romp unclerclassmen Seniors always seemed to dominate over the juniors and especially the sophomores, but in the class competitions at pep assemblies all was fair. Some of the class competitions were the best legs contest .... At each pep assembly the pom pons and cheerleaders got the student body enthusiastic. "When I yell, I yell as loud as I can to show that our junior class has school spiritf' Michelle Williamson said. Others yelled for reasons other than to show their class spirit. "I yell real loud so I Mchnhrv Peppy people. Spirit filled sophomores Lisa Pendleton, Angel King, Rose Paterson and Virginia Petties cheer their hearts out for Channel 6 at the assembly before the Tulsa Washington game. can outdo my sisterf' Paul Alexander said. Some students felt class competi- tion could have been abit more creat- ive. "First I would eliminate sopho- mores, then I would choose only one junior to every three seniors. Next I would make them sing the school song and balance an apple on their foreheadsf, Michelle johnston said. "And finally I would disqualiiy the juniors and only the best ofthe best would winf, David Sneely said to give each class representative a gun and let them shoot it out. l'.unl hlrlilxlm- Heavy hitter. Although most pcp as- semblies were indoors, the lirst pep assembly was held outside, Heather llagcn takes her swing at the Guthrie Blnejays' car that was torched by a restless vandal the night bclbrc the assembly. Grill the Pirates! Outdoor pcp assemblies are few and Rn' between. lieth Ilarpcr and Lynn Autry enjoy the warm autumn sun dur- ing a lunchtime assembly, Pep Assemblies Let there be light. Warm weekends are perfect fbi' camping trips. john cYC:Lll'IA0llligl1tS a lantern. Spring 0XCit6IIl8Ilt. Warm afternoons made the spring C2ll'lliVlll fun. Stephanie Burr and Tonya George enjoy ll spin on the cages. 36 Spring mi I SQ z ,- fl!! fl! Warm weather Spring prompts shorts, tans Around March students who 'began getting spring fever tried to rush the warm weather. They wore shorts before it was really warm enough and then froze when they found it was not as hot as they thought it was, or they laid out with only a wind block, otherwise the body became covered with goose bumps. However, this spring, the weather ranged from 98 degrees one day to 68 on another day and 40 for the next day. Some students even found wearing shorts in February was comfortable because of the warm days. Spring break was always looked forward to toward the end of the semester. Many students left Stillwater to enjoy vacationing in the mountains or sunning at the beach. Others, however, got their tans in backyards. But spring wasn't all fun and games, it was a busy time for some. As the year began to wind down, graduation and the prom oc- cupied many people's thoughts. For yearbook staff, spring meant finish- ing over half the book in three months, while for other students it was the last time to improve much KaiChnng , ,, . Ja- ,..,,,,, Sui!! Smith Fingertip catch. School breaks are few and far between during Spring. Matt Christian snags a Frisbee during Spring Break. Clean Up. Dirty cars are not an unusual sight as winter turns to spring. Scott Smith washes his car after school. Spring 3 Free time. Slow days are perfect for making up homework. Cindy Nelson and Debbie Hair take advantage of a lull during concert choir. Prize fights Teens take time to make up "Did you hear Iohn and Susie bat- tling it out in the hall?" "Yeah, but they always get back togetherf, It,s like the old saying "the best part of fighting is making upf' Many couples found the relationship doesnit always remain on the good side and found themselves fighting. However, most fights ended up in reconciliation. "Buy her a red rose and make her a candlelight dinnerf, johneric Stensrud said. "Then, while sitting in front of the lighted fireplace tell her you love her and that you are 38 Making up sorryf, Another way students found themselves making up was by doing neglected homework. Because of the many school activi- ties, students found themselves hav- ing to catch up on what was covered in class. For typing students making up meant working at home on the typewriter they had to scrounge for, and finally finding it at the bottom of the closet. ' Hallway make up. After being sick on test day, students were required to make up missed tests. Dan Karns finishes up an algebra test. F590 Friendly 0XCh2lIlg6. Arguments arc a Creative iI'lt6llCCt. Stiidcnts were normal occurancc between even thc best of soinctiincs askccl to inakc up ads lor prodiicts. friends. janet King, and Bob NVctteinann dis- Spanish students Eron Stair and Chris Saxon cuss a reconciliation. practicc an ad prcscntation. 1 Making up Past times Talent highlights Decade Day Overdrive hit the stage with an el- ectrifying force that sent the crowd into hysterics. The band, among other acts, performed for the annual talent show as part of Decade Day activities. The trio of Todd Wight, Maurice Cooks and Brian Thomason captured the title by lip syncing "Lean on Mef, William Verner came in second singing HAH at Oncev and Scott Ellis and Sandra Burnham pla- ced third singing "Somewhere Out There." And students dressed in Brady Bunch attire, as Cheech and Chong, Lost in the '50s. Between acts in the Talent Show, Student Council slipped in their own talent. Chris Saxon and Brendan Baird back-up Alec Tilley and james Westphal dur- ing a lip sync to "Summer Nightsn from the musical 'Crcasef' 40 Decade Day and as 19605 peace groupies flooded into the courtyard for a closed campus lunch. Mazziofs provided the pizza and Coke for a mere 31.50 as students found out the winners of senior favorites competition. Tara Haller and Duane Cornforth were named favorite senior couple while jeff Silver and Teresa Dugger received biggest gossip awards. Greg Dick was named best built and Angie Staley was named girl with the best figure. Julie Drake and Dusty Focht were best looking girl and guy. Qi .. J, , Q . NWS ' -0 if 9513 5 t l ' ? 5 lf ' i , Q .A 5- 1 If sv A 'l'.uil M4-Flihlc Cl21SSiC C0mp6tlti0ll. To liwaik ai tim' from Pionccr Olympics, class olliccrs toss an 4-gg. Pzllllu Ketchum :incl Mit-ht-llc flllllg.L'4'l tlirow czircfully wliilc Trcvoi' Combs :incl lic-igli Ann Stropv wutcli. df ,Q ,Z Hg-4. , A 'ff' 2:-.., Food and full. Activitivs in tllv L'ourtyau'ml provided cntcrtuimm-nt during lunch on Du- caclc Day. Dconnc Twcctvn, Amy Kzwiimn and Laura Trotter vnjoy pizza liom hlklZZllllS as they watch tlic class competitions, Lean 011 IHC. As First Plncc winners in ilu' T1llCllfSll0W, BflklllTl10lllilS0l1, Mauiricc Cooks Llllil Toclcl Wright rt-ccivcd 3525. Tllvy lip syncccl Ulican on lvlcn by Clulm Ncuvoux, Decade Day Ivy league. Alter locating ivy lor the lattices it had to be untangled. Scott NVagner wrestles with the plants used to create a garden look, Carpentry t2ll6Ill. Prom decorations took a long time to put up. justin Scllillinger lllllSllCS the gazebo. 42 Pre-prom u 41 A JN 5 J Chang Prom decor Bows, lattices enhanced set "Nothing is constant but change itself. D The ambiance ofthe prom will always be the same. The formals and tuxes and pre-prom jitters will remain no matter how people change. However, this year there was a big change with the prom itself. Instead of having it at the Student Union Ballroom the prom was held at Over the t0p. Prom committee assign- ments are made to aid organization so that members work where best needed. jeff Atwood tops off the gazebo. the Sheraton. For decorations, junior class officers bought lattices and rent- ed a gazebo from the OSU theatre department and A to Z Rentals. "Wai worked on decorations from 8 a. m. to 4 p.1n. and cleaned up from 1 a. m. to 3 a.m.," Stacy Greer said. Of the five suggested themes, the junior class chose "Never Say Coodbyev as the theme. t'NVe deci- ded on red, white and green for the Colorsf Leigh Ann Strope said. "The red added a touch of class to the white." Measure up. Careful preparations make a perfect evening. Russ Phillips gets measured for his tux at The Formal Place. Perfect look. Dresses are on prom goers minds beginning in early spring. Terri Moody checks her dress to sure it is just so. Pre-prom Dress-up time From dance to "Never Say Goodbyel' was not only the prom theme, but it also served as a reminder to seniors of what was happening to them Monday night. Decorated in red and white, lattices and gazebos gave a romantic and old-fashioned, but classy atmo- sphere. 'iThe setting for the pictures reminded me ofTheta Pondf Nicole Mills said. "But getting parking spaces was a problemf, Pictures were taken at Brentwood Estates and Party Pix took pictures at the dance. Fine manners. Dressed up prom goers get a chance to act as Mom always hoped they would. Chuck Porter helps Melissa Treadwell into the car. 44 Prom Ej's all night hired Show-Tec from Chickasha to DJ the dancef, Leigh Ann Strope said. As part of the after-prom activities, Eskimo Ioe's provided drinks and an early breakfast for 35. Students played pool and listened to the band, Steam Roller, until 5 a.m. Calldlellt dinner. For some, eating a five course meal at home was the ideal prom dinner. Amy Steele and Howard Paine enjoy conversation and a meal prepared by Howardls parents. . .Z .Mk , 13 - 1 I M ., ' I Ji' A 1. s 'C if gm. 1-55 r A ll, gf ,- , ff -r S .Q ii 111c11101'i1's ofa spvciall night. Cimly l.11k1'1' illll t11kc il l'11rty Pic with l,i11cI11 'I'l1o11111s. one l1lSt party. Aflvl'-p1'o111 i1'sti1'iti1's ill discuss thc CVOIHIIQVS cx'1'11ts. Prom I Pl'0Il1 piCS. l'0s1-cl pi1'l11r1's 1111111111 to II11 Kcvin Czxlllwvll hlkv Al lvrvzxk 1111111 1l11111'i11g 111111 CllldL'd 1111 CYL'lliIIQ,' 11t jovvs Ihr l11'c11kl11st 11ml il live bllllil, M11-l11'll1' Myvrs 111111 txllll 'l'w1-1-1111 Commencing Paul Mvlfulirx Time, worry worth the wait When seniors received their cumulative Rmlders, it seemed like only yesterday since first grade. Old school pictures, spelling lists and Crayola drawings served as a remin- der of childhood past. But memories were just one small part of gradu- ation, as excitement and awe were enough to cover the fear and uncer- tainty of the future. And confusion over the graduation site worried some students, but everyone seemed relieved when it was announced that 46 Graduation the ceremony would be held at Gallagher Hall, as it has been for years, instead of outside at Hamilton Field. This class has the distinction of being the last class to sweat in the un- airconditioned vastness as the temperature outside on graduation day hovered in the humid 90s. All the worry and late night study- ing paid off when 281 students took that final step olf the stage and into a new beginning. Special moment. Alter 12 years of hard work, jamie Chastcen receives her diploma. one last time. Though friends will be separated soon, graduation provides one last Finally. Congratulations were in order after time to be together. Robin Wittwer and graduation. john Bieri gives Lisa Bradley il jenettc Rockey share the excitement. farewell hug. yn kf'ig,itl'l 1' . A .M v ,A .. J if .-' NL -k,fJb3fA, Hgrifi 'J 1 N5 X. 1 ,, Hot seats. An llll2llI'COIKllll0llCil room in ilu s sitting still hard, Jody Pate gets sonu lillLl ilfllll' COIl'lll'lCl1CClllClll lll'0lll Bflklll lVl0lllSOIl S Rin . Graduation MAGAZINE o honor safe drivers, Officer Bill T r e a d w e I I presents certifi- cates to Trevor Combs, Sindy Davison and Doug Wilguess at a ceremony in the Main Office. TICKETED A. Police sirens werent always bad news Nothing could make a student more scared than to hear the familiar sound of a police siren coming. But that siren didn't always mean a traffic ticket. As part of the Teen Safe Driv- ing program, Stillwater police cited more than lO students for good driv- ing skills. As a reward students received a "Commendation citation" signed by the governor's representat- ive, Ralph W. Graves, and Stillwater Chief of Police Mike Strope. "We wan- ted to provide the community with the knowledge that teenagers are good drivers," Cpt. John Irons said. The program began Sept. I5 and ended Oct. l5, during this time the high school area was patrolled before and after school and at noon. Those students who received citations were placed in a box at the high school and drawings were held each Friday dur- ing the program. '1 verything in life hast a price, even sports. It cost interested members S3000 to start a soccer team. Money raised by working at OSU concessions paid for coaches, uniforms, officials and future supplies. The talk started last year, but there wasn't a team affiliated with the high school. The team played five games, win- ning against the Ponca City junior varsity team. "We played better than what is normally expected of a first year team," Brian Morrison said. The team was expected to grow because the cost to play would decrease and only two seniors left. Soccer required tremendous skill. "It's a game that is constantly flow- ing," Brian said. 'Nad . T, , K lt 'vu Toi - 4 -'wan as lt. cf-as 48 Magazine MDM suns Spirituals Ray Charles and Stevie Wonder were usually associated with pop, gospel and rhythm and blues but they were not the only two who could sing that type of music. ' Aretha Bailey, Debbie Thames and William Verner performed for Black Heritage Month. The program in- cluded gospel, pop and rhythm and blues. "We just wanted to do something to get involved," Aretha said. The group extended their talent other than just on stage. "We taught Concert Choir how to sing gospel music," William said. Stage fright didn't present a problem. "It was my first time ever to perform in front of an audience," Aretha said. "But once I got out there I did fine." FEELIN' FIT As aerobics swept the town, students and teachers began trying to shape up. Some went to Bodyworks for aerobic classes while others worked out with Mary lla Clements at Will Rogers Elementary. Others exercised to get into the swimsuit that fit before" spring break. Ryan Tyrl lifted weights to keep his body in top condition. Others took dance or jazz classes. And cross country coach Dan Zeroski trained to compete in the Boston Marathon. 25 students who partici- pated in the mock trial tackled the case of a drug bust. They tried to get off with entrap- ment. Blaine Peters acted as the cross ex- aminer for the prose- ebrua ry cution. Anyone who was interested could get involved in the trial. "We read for parts to decide who would do what," Blaine said. The prosecution plea- ded one innocent and one guilty and he got oft for entrapment. Magazine qfiwii j eo jf . th mfllsgkj i 4 . fwmi Hllll "" " 1 l Said. , 5,. may ., f' i .b,A j M-v H , ' 0- 1 X j F ' a I i 51 si gil' 'll l u 'fx J i 1 bn "N 1 r ff? , , .-.. ' 4 Ar r , I Q v H 1 iE1'ef'f'g"e' 4. 'Pav 7 7 V , A MW. vig., 'iraq , ...v , ia., .. - cf . su . - 1.4, ', '-'3f':f5f.47'f,1 If 'Lf if lr ad g .- w.,,'.,-r lf' ., 13, , , ,j f. V, au, , ,, . ., 5 9 1. , ,XA '97 W My I ,L gr , sv, vo Q, W H it A.. LOGOS Big changes by Coca-Cola became a big success and the company started making fashion with Coca-Cola clothes. Students wore Coke logos on jersey-type shirts, sweatshirts and even watches. Other shirts in fashion were T's and sweats from Eskimo Ioe's and Mexico Ioe's, some students even had watches with the insignia on them. Homecoming T-shirts copied Eskimo Ioe's script on the back. Whether or not a student was going on vacation over spring break didn't matter either, they still wore T-shirts with ski the slopes and Padre written on them. e asssf s at essse ""--'A-r-' Iafv t-f --tga i--.:-t ei'i iiis i s eees ii' seies ttl: esa astt ust a cool dude in a cool mood with shades on. Though sunglasses are meant to keep the sun out, they were more a fashion statement than an eye protector. Sunglasses ranged from Ray Bans to John Lennon look-alikes, from just plain white to bright pink with black stripes. ' ' ihlclintlr .ii t -3 Rf Shane Rine Guess Faded denims Guess what? Guess? - jeans, t-shirts, sweatshirts, overalls, jackets, watches and even socks. George Marciano made it big this fall and spring with his faded jean jackets and leg-zippered jeans what? look new again that looked like they were a hundred years old. The big question mark on the pocket added to their style. Overalls came back big, not the old Oshkosh overalls, but designer ones in engineer stripes and faded denim. 50 Magazine MAGAZINE wwf Silver mama here's an old saying that gold never goes out of style, but it wasn't as big as in the past. Silver jewelry made a comeback with big silver heart charms, dangl- ing rings, bangle bracelets and silver loop earrings. Hair bows were silver too. And instead of the Madonna bows, girls began wearing bow tie bows in their hair with their hair draped at the back of the neck. 5, -.-' ...f fl 1,-gi T lr.l Rube. non Trendy soles Shoes aren't just for walking, at least that's what the designers must have had in mind when silver shoes became popular and along with them silver metallic purses. To get in the country swing of things, students began wear- ing white western boots decorated with tassels, rhinestones and silver studs. And tennis shoes weren't just tennis shoes any- more, as hightop Reeboks and bright yellow hightop Con- verse's appeared on many students' feet. Keds, the most basic tennis shoe in every color from red to pink to denim, were worn with pants, shorts and even skirts. Magazine PEOPLE and that. Teens learned to set priorities and got recognition from peers and adults alike. It was a nice feeling. ne in a million, students excelled in a lot ofdiiferent areas. Whether it Was academics, clubs, leadership, sports or music, students were second to none. Each individual put forth time and effort to reach set goals. The attention was evident when scholarships, medals and honors were given to those who really Worked hard. Twelve National Merit Semi Finalists was almost a record. Nine became finalists and 72 kids Were named Student ofthe Week. Many students were selected to represent the school at service clubs such as Kiwanis, Rotary and Lions. Some students were selected to represent their groups at various conventions, in places like Chicago and Washington D.C. And even though enrollment peaked at 1,016 students, teachers and teens alike still recognized that many stood out as one in a million. As he wishes for the time when he will be the one, Shane Hine looks at his hrothefs senior pictures along with Kai Chang and assisted by Studio II employee Cathy Wright. 52 D1v1s1oN Gina Abraham Barbara Adams Kim Adams Pamela Adams Paul Alexander Paula Alexander Steve Anderson Gregg Andrews Brenda Angelly Susan Armstrong Bill Armstrong James Arnett of Last home game fires seniors to recall good times and bad. Cold wind blew on Halloween as the seniors took the field. They formed the traditional Senior Circle as "Good Times, Bad Timesv by Led Zeppelin blasted over the loud speakers. The mood was festive until "Stairway To Heavenf also by Led Zeppelin, began. Excitement gave way to sadness as the seniors realized that too soon they would go their separate ways. 'KI thought it was sadf, Kellie Carlisle said. "I realized that pretty soon all my friends would be leav- ingf, Seniors purchased S2 lighters that 54 Seniors read 'lClass of ,87,', and sales were successful but a few people expressed disappointment with their quality, even though they were only supposed to work for 16 minutes. "My lighter blew upf' Tammy Yarlagadda said. "It was kind of scaryf, A few rowdy seniors lit firecrackers at the end of "Dream Onv by Aeros- mith, while more traditional seniors embraced and shed a few tears. 'llt was great to be together with just the Senior Classf Deonne Tweeten said. "It was a happy mo- ment to rememberf' Long looks. julie Drake and Todd Chcsbro wonder how life will treat them after high- school. g.. " xp ' William Bales Tom Barnes Elizabeth Barron Robbie Banter Barry Beller Bert Berger Niclc Berry Biter Berryman Kevin Bertlioll john Bieri Elizabeth Bledsoe Mark Bormnnn 5 f. Last year hopes. Realization of thc days loft reflects in the lliccs of jackie L0llllCl', Annie- McKissick, Amy Ussery and Kato Rooney. Tradition blazes. Lighters signilff friendship for Paula Alexander, Teresa Carson, Amber Gall and Susie Krieger. Tears, smiles :incl hugs enhanced the evening. Seniors Matthew Bosworth Susie Boyce Lisa Bradley Renee Branson L . Q. ,-av 'W' if Lisa Breuninger Margarita Brown Mike Brown Stephen Brown jimmy Bruce Steven Brumfield Steven Burrows joe Caddel Children's librarian has fun, U , earns cash, chases birds. M 'U W Working with children was an often sought after career. For most, babysitting had been the best way to get experience. To find a different method of getting experience was dif- ficult, but Susie Boyce managed. She Worked in the children,s section of the Stillwater Public Library. Working 20 hours a week, Susie found that she must make some sacri- fices. "There are a lot of activities I have to give up that I would really like to go tof, she said. There had been some embarrass- ing moments at the library. "A kid knocked over a bird cage once, and the librarian was chasing the birds all over the libraryf she said. 56 Seniors Susie got more than just money from her job. She would like to have a career working with children, but that was not why she applied for the job. aI applied for fun, and didn,t ex- pect anything to happen. Then I got a call to come in for an interview and I got it!" Susie said. She liked talking to the kids and helping them find books. "I feel like I am doing something worthwhile and getting paid for itf' Susie said. "It,s greatly Helping hand.Amidst the ushhhhsu of the library, Susie Boyce collects returned childrenis books for reshelving. Susie said The Berenstein Books were most often checked out by hcr young readers. ,Y Q S VL ,..," Iesse Campbell Rori Campbell Kellie Carlisle Anthony Carney Brian Carroll Teresa Carson Kai Chang Jamie Chasteen Todd Cliesbro Dana Cliesteen jinett Cliourio Lori Clark Derek Cokeley Lara Coker Cliris Coleman Steve Combs Stacey Comer Roxine Conley Patricia Connally Irene Conner Seniors Maurice Cooks Duane Cornforth Todd Craighead Dianne Croom Trish Curtis jane Dale Kyle Davis Nicolas Delacretaz Greg Dick Renate Dik Vikki Dotter Shawn Doty Kona Doyle Iulie Drake Melissa Duckwall Teresa Dugger Leigh Edmonson David Eggerman Michelle Eining Iohn Ellis 58 Seniors I 3 p f i Susan Ely Richard Evans Leah Ewing Yinka Fagbenle Donald Fleming Dusty Focht Nancy Fowler Amber Gall jerry Cammill Ryan Cantz David Carvoille john Gazin Bow, gun skills inspire teens to persue sport for food, fun Seeing furry little creatures roam through the woods without worrying about anything was what made Dusty Focht start hunting. Dusty and Robert Wood hunt quail, deer, turkey, squirrel and varmints. Both hunt as a sport and as a hobby. Dusty got his first rifle when he was eight and Robert began hunt- ing when he was 11. "My dad grew up hunting and then I wanted to start," Robert said. Robert said the gun he uses depends on the animal. "If I,m hunt- ing squirrel, turkeys or quail I use a shotgunf, he said. Ulf Iim hunting deer or varmints, I use a rifle. U Dusty said he used various rifles, the most common being a Ruger M77 243. As far as butchering the animals Dusty said, "I eat the deer, quail, squirrels and turkeys. "But I use the Coyotes' and bobcats' hides," Robert said. They said it really doesn't bother them to kill the animals. "HI don,t, somebody else will," Dusty said. For those who want to hunt, Dusty said, 'KAlways be cautious when other hunters are there." uTry to go with someone who is ex- perienced," Robert said. "But most of all be carefulli' Indian style. Dccr and turkey hunting require accuracy and skill. Robert NVood combines these qualities for recreation and enjoyment. Seniors '1. Pat Gearhart Barbara Gee Shaun George Soroush Ghobadi Scott Gilliland Teresa Goodner Lance Gosney Carolyn Green Gay Greer Otis Grove Shane Grubbs Michelle Gudgel Michelle Gunkel Austin Gwin Douglas Hager Tara Haller Colt Ham Dana Ham Kellie Ham Jamey Hampton Seniors NASA Challenge. Model building requires patience and tedious work for Mark Bormann. ASA employee finds demo models quite suitable They were looking for someone, his mom said - to build models and run errands. "I'm'a good model buil- der, so I thought that sounded like funf Mark Bormann said. He worked for NASA Aerospace Education Services Programs at OSU for about one and one half years, two hours a day for 83.65 per hour. Mark interviewed Nelson Erhlic, director of AESP, and Kenneth Wiggins, associate director of AESP. "They thought Ild work so. . .I got the jobf, he said. Demo models were used all over the country and when they broke were sent to OSU for Mark to fix. "They're pretty expensive because of the kind of fiberglass and metal usedf, he said. Another part of his job was build- ing regular shuttle models. "I presen- ted one of those to Dean Robinson," Mark said. "And one is in the Public Information Building." Kenneth Wiggins also has one in his oflice. Mark also delivered expense reports and important NASA docu- ments around the OSU campus. "It,s a lot better than working in fast food restaurantf, Mark said. "live got my own oflicelv x . X . ' 1 t XX.. ix tk sa Christopher Hancock Donetta Hansen Toni Harrison jimmy Hayes Kimberly Heatly Ingrid Hendrix Jeff Hesser Stacey Hooten a Shelly Horton Daniel Hover Charles Huang Paula jackson Seniors O I Ordinary jobs McDonald's, Wal-mart and ICA were the usual places to find working teenagers. Some were lucky enough to land jobs in unusual places. One of those Was KVRO Where Lisa Bradley and Jeff Smalley were disc jockeys. Each hoped to receive something dif- ferent from the job. For Lisa, being a disc jockey was just the first step toward her career. She hoped her future would include newscasting or some related field. Besides playing records, other responsibilities included answering the request line, playing ads and giv- ing the weather forecast. Lisa worked from 6 a. m. to noon on Saturdays, but she did not mind the early hours too much. "One big problem was getting up early Saturday morning after being out late Fridayf, Lisa said. don't cut it "That's hard to do, but it,s just sleepf' Money for college, not experience, was Jeff s goal. Because of the many hours he worked fmidnight to 6 a.m.' on Saturdays, noon to midnight on Sundaysj, not much time was left for Jeifs social life. Describing his week- end, he said, "I still do stuff on Friday before I have to work, but then itys like my whole weekend is wasted. lim either at Work or asleep." Both have had their share of predi- caments. Panic took over when tech- nical problems arose or when a record began skipping. altis em- barrassing when I mess up, but it's not that badf Lisa said. Despite the sacrifices, Jeff and Lisa thought the experience was worth it. It was a chance to achieve their personal goals and have fun doing it. Alane Johnson Mindy Johnson Michelle Johnston P.J. Johnston Karey Jones Kelly Kane Amy Karman Charlene Kekahbah Chris Kelly Paula Ketchum Janet King Tammy King 62 Seniors f ws, j 1 ,g Q Zz Music Man. Piled between tapes and equip- ment, Jeff Smalley kicks hack for a quick breather before the next commercial break. On the air. Radio listeners are harcl to please. Lisa Bradley works to please and hopes that her job will give her an advantage when she studies Radio and TV in college, David Kinnard Deana Kletke Amy Knight Diedre Knox Robert Knox Susie Krieger Paul Kropp Troy Krachn Rudy Lacy Cheryl Lafave Dara Latham jennifer Lauvetz Seniors Iapanese exchange students adjust to state's flatlands They were the first in what is to be an ambitious exchange of students between Stillwater and its japanese sister city Kameoka. Yoshihiro Koizumi and Yoshikazu Hayashi noticed Oklahomais ilatness, but made themselves at home here and became active in school life. Hiro ran cross country while Kaz played base drum in the band. Neither admitted to homesick- ness. Hiro said, "No, lim very busy here and I write home a lot." In Japan school is very strict, and students buy their own books. For fu- ture exchanges, Kaz and Hiro advised that there school "is six days" weekly, one-half day on Saturday. There are more male teachers than female, and students wear uniforms to classes. For fun, Kaz and Hiro said they often went to the nearby city of Kyoto much as Stillwater teens might go to Oklahoma City, but they travel by subway train since they can't drive until age 18. And what vehicle is most desired in japan? Hiro said, "A Ford pickup with four on the floorf, When they return home, another semester of high school must be completed before college. Both boys said they hope to attend a university in Kyoto or Tokyo. Kameoka kids. Lunch break gives Yoshihiro Koizumi and Yoshikazu Hayashi a time to talk about home, here and there, and enjoy the autumn sunshine. Rick Lawson jackie Lemler Nancy Lemons Chris Liles Knut Linnerud Richard Lofton Ginger Lovelace Andrew Lowery y Debbie Luginbill Lara Luker Michelle Mack Billy Martin 64 Seniors t it S is 1 3. L l XXL .5 Sherry Martin Greg Muulclin Jennifer McBride Joe McDoulett Putty MCI-Iendry Sherri McHcnclry Curl McIntyre Scott McIntyre Shane McKinzie Annie McKissick Jennifer McMurtry Jennifer McVey Stephannie Meritt Donna Merkle Tzunara Merz Michelle Millard Andy Mills Pete Mills Mitch Miskel Kelsey Moelling Seniors 1 Tom Monnot Terri Moody Roger Moore Harry Morean Brian Morrison Jeff Nesheim Paul Netherton Corey Nicholas Dan Norton Beverly Oakley john O,Carroll Amy O'Dell Greg Oehrtman Kevin Osborn Terry Pace Rachel Paine Jody Pate Umesh Patel Suzanne Payne Scott Petermann Seniors Final plans. On the sunny side of the courtyard, Senior Class officers Deonne Tweeten, Michelle Cudgel, Paula Ketchum and Anthony Carney discuss plans for the up- coming graduation. Sw!! Ellis Graduation plans are difficult "It,s my greatest ambition, but my greatest fear,', Anthony Carney said. Senior Class officers talked to Balfour and decided on the caps, gowns and announcements. "We had a lot of representatives from different graduation companiesf' Paula Ketchum said. "We had to decide on the company and the pattern for the announcementsf, They also had to decide on a speaker. "We tried to find someone who would make a big im- pression on the class,', Paula Ketchum said. Senior Circle was the hardest to organize. "We basically had to pick what we liked from over 100 songs suggested by the seniorsf Deonne Tweeten said. uBut we tried to vary iff, Hall decorations brought many seniors together who had never before worked on anything involved with school. "I saw students there who had never participated in any- thing behiref Paula said. '1At first nobody camef' Deonne said. "All of a sudden everybody showed up to work togetherf, The officers made so many decisions Michelle Cudgel said, "There is never enough time." They all felt honored to have been chosen to represent their class. "I was shockedf, Deonne said. "I was ex- cited just because I will represent us forever. D Michelle said, alt was the most ex- citing election I have ever won. U 'Tm glad this is our yearf, Anthony said. "I wouldnlt want to be president of any other class. I, YT? ., Blaine Peters Stacy Pinkston Peter Popham Courtney Porter John Porter Colin Purdie Scott Rannning John Reding Craig Reed Derek Reed Rion Beichman Kaki Rhoads Seniors Y l Tammy Richmond Stacy Riley Mike Rine Catherine Ritter DeeDee Roark Ienette Rockey Angela Rolf Kate Rooney Marla Rupp Ahmed Salih Rola Salih Laura Sanders Mike Sanders Tamami Sato Robyn Savage Chris Saxon Brian Schlottmann Greg Schuermann Ann Sellers Rhonda Selsor 68 Seniors J l f 5 .-lg ik X X Katherine Shamblin Ieil' Silver Robert Simpson jeff Smalley Barry Smith Lou Ann Smith David Sneed Rodney Sueed Angie Staley Alicia Steele Francine Steep Wendy Steward Model goes the extra miles for experience, money, fun Ramp shows, informal modeling, trunk shows, instead of working at MeDonald,s, these were how jami Zirkle made money. jami modeled for Accent Modeling Agency in Oklahoma City. She start- ed this past summer with a recom- mendation from a friend, Cathy Dillard, who works at Ninais. After taking lessons she began modeling. Because Oklahoma City stores canit provide for a full-time modeling career, jami works during her sixth hour release, on Saturdays and dur- ing alloted 10-day absences. Jami usually models ramp shows for certain stores. She has also mod- eled for Ninais at the Sheraton. "I knew a few of the people watch- ing, so it was pretty scaryf jami said. HI have found that itis a lot better when you donit know the people watching." Since she began modeling, jami said she had met many new people. She said the fun shows are the ones with the old ladies in the audience. "It makes it more interesting when you look out and see the 70-year-old ladies in their Chanel and Reeboks, rather than those middle-aged Elshion conscious people that are so judgmentalf' Iami said. "Modeling in Oklahoma City has put quite a few extra miles on my ear, but itis worth it,U Jami said. Paper doll. Quarter turns, runways and acccnting the wardrobes are all parts of model- ing Rmrjami Zirklc. Besides all the preparation, the people keep the experience interesting. Seniors l Doug Stokes Donna Stotts David Strealy Mickey Sutliff Michelle Swank Shirley Tabor Sonya Temple Carol Thames Brian Thomas Steve Thomas Angie Thompson Sunnie Thompson J .a,, W tr .,,,....,....- L 'sa l 12 air: I LN 5 , Krlk " V- si p ,Q X V V Future Nutcracker. Perfect stance is a basic for student Stacy Cody. Stacey Riley teaches this when she gives lessons. Role model. Some occasions call for sympathy and Stacy Riley comforts Stacy Cody after a fall. 70 Seniors i a Ward Thompson Bobby Thornbury Karen Toles Kim Toles Laura Trotter Deonne Tweeten Anurag Tyagi Amy Ussery Billy VanPelt John VanPelt Chris Vandersypen Ioyce Vanglist Riley finds working with kids develops teaching skills To be a dance instructor didnit necessarily mean one had to be a great dancer. "It,s the ability to do and the ability to teach," Stacy Riley said. Stacy taught dancing for five months at Dance Gallery. "I also apprentice three times a week and substitute for both teachers," she said. Unlike most teenagers, she didn't apply for a job. "They had known me for the past six years and felt I was qualified to teach," Stacy said. She taught ballet to five- through seven-year-olds, and substituted for all ages in jazz and tap. "I like work- ing with the kidsf, Stacy said. Sometimes though she aid it was hard. "They have so much energyf Stacy said. "The hard part is to funnel that energy into dancingf, As far as time and patience were concerned, she said ballet was so dis- ciplined that the kids got bored and impatient. For her, patience was a must. "They won't learn as fast as you would wish, yet you must find how far they can reach or you regress to the boredom problem and lose all their attention," Stacy said. "Jazz and tap are easier to maintain a command of their attentionfi Stacy said, "To share your experi- ence in what you like to do is very fulfilling." Seniors 7 1 l Dedicated 4-H'r sets pace Imagine an extracurricular activity that occupies almost 85 percent of a student's non sleeping hours. For nine years Iennifer McVey ex- perienced that. She showed cattle, participated in fashion shows, gave speeches and demonstrations, and presented work shops to organiza- tions such as civic clubs and nursing homes. jennifer got involved in 4-H when she was 7, picking up where her brother left off. 'KI was born into itf, she said. jennifer served as president of the county and as club president. She planned, conducted and MC,d all meetings and organized county activities. jennifer was state beef winner and had the best record in leadership within the state. She was selected as delegate to the National 4-H Confer- ence in Washington, D.C., and was also selected as the County Hall of Fame winner and as a delegate to the National Citizenship Washington Focus. 4-H is good experience and money can be earned also. Showing live- stock can make 351500-2000. Enter- ing competition in the fair is another way to make money. jennifer recorded all her activities in a book. She said, "Basically a record book is just a summary of the activities I have done throughout all my years in 4-H. '44-H is as dedicated as you make Leadership commitments. Hard work pays oil for jennifer McVey. Responsibility and sacri- fice donit make her activities any lcss enjoy- almle. Lisa Verhalen Randle Vick Tracie Vierling Stacy Wadley Marce Waldron Tina Walenciak Jeanne Wallace Shelbie Walstad Melinda Waters Chad Watkins Kim Weaver Melinda Weir 72 Seniors fi ,,, it," jennifer said. "It,s what I dolv li A 'Y is y I I H .sa f 1 I .J James Westphal fb Tara Wheatly Staci VVhitson Lance WVikoH' Dong Wilgness Susan WVillingha Robin Wfittwer Robert WVood Keri Woods Carnion Wright Dan Wright David YVright Stacy VV right Cindy WVynn IH Tammy Yarlagadda jeff Yerby jami Zirkle Seniors Shane Alley Sarah Amos Sherri Amos jacuelle Anderson Luke Anderson George Arquitt Stephanie Arthur jetl Atwood Lynn Autrey Omid Badiyan Aretha Bailey Angela Baird Brendon Baird April Baker Leann Barrett David Barth Tim Bays john Bearry William Becler Holly Belford Ellen Bell Von Bennett Chanc Bergbower john Bernard Mark Bernard Randal Best Michelle Bilodeau james Bird Kevin Blake joe Blan Linda Blan Paul Blankenship Heather Bodine jay Boersma Brad Bolton Scott Bostwick joe Bosworth Mark Bowers Vikki Boyles joni Bradley uniors Toni Bradley jalynn Bridwcll Elizabeth Broske jeremy Brown Lynne Brumley v QM.- Marcus Buchanan Mark Buchanan Tiffany Bunker Sandra Burnham Amber Butler Craig Byrd Tony Byrd Kevin Caldwell Iarrell Campbell Keith Cannon Andria Carman Steve Carpenter Mitchell Carson Scott Cathey justin Cavett Tents, Campfires and fishing combine for open adventure Grizzly Adams lived in the wilder- ness filled with coyotes, owls, rats and insectsg but Shane Raper only visits this wilderness on his oc- casional camping trips. His uncle got him started camping when he was six or seven by taking him to the Cimarron River. Shaneis uncle tooknhim once a month for two years. On these frequent camping trips, Shane would go fishing or hunt- ing. "After the day was over, my uncle and I would sit around the campfire and talk about what we had done that dayf' he said. On his first camping trip, he camped out at the river for three days. "He taught me how to fish and shoot gunsf Shane said. Shane said the best time he had when he went camping was when he got lost. "We would go to this pasture and liked to never find our way outf, After he got a job, there wasnit much time to nplayf' But he said, "I could never camp too muchlv Great outdoors. Night preparation includes setting up the tent. Shane Rapcr enjoys camp- ing in the wilderness for relaxation. juniors jacquie Chapman Shannon Chen George Choike Matt Christian Ken Clinger Emilie Coffey Chrystal cokeley Trevor Combs Toni Comer Larry Compton Earl Cook Kim Cottrell Kristen Couey Amy Cox Karen Crabtree Kevin Crowder Stephenie Cypret Staci Davis Sindy Davison Mike Day Collecting plastic horses provides amusement source Imagine owning one Arabian, five Quarterhorses, two Pintos, four Trakehner stallions, two Appaloosas, two ponies and one Mustang. Kathleen Jamison did, but the horses were made of plastic. Kathleen collected 17 horses over 10 years. The horses, 10 to 15 inches tall, were originally clay impressions, then made into plastic animals. "One of them even has real horse hair for the mane and tailf Kathleen said. Kathleen got the horses through "Your Horse Source,D an order service in Wyoming. Some were gifts, others she bought. Most were displayed on a shelf "I 76 Iuniors have so many there is never enough room for themf Kathleen said. All the horses were named. The Trakehner stallion's name was Cymbelyne, the Arabian - Rain- dancer and the Quarterhorse - Comanche Thunder. Kathleen also showed the horses. "There are photo shows where you place the horse in a settingf' she said. In the photograph the models look like real live horses. One of Kathleen,s projects was attempting to start a register for the horses. "The register would help when it comes to showingf Kathleen said. Ciddy-up. As she admires her collection, Kathleen Jamison polishes the Quarterhorse. 4,- 1-J -v .--.W ,J xv . .N au- Clumclrax Dclils Margaret Dcloncy john Michael Dcvcny T ruci Dirnto Pete Dixon Christian Doclnlcr Kim Dockscn Clint Douglas Alan Durkcc Erin Eclglcy Luisa EClXV1ll'tlS Tim EggCl'lllllIl Stcvcn Egncr Scott Ellis Kurtis Fcaslcy Tim Ferguson Chcric Finney Marcy Flack Christy Forzm Mike F owlvr Slmlcnc Fox Mcrctc Frimzmcl Tina Gnlmcl John CLICIICS Bill Gale Rzmcly Gurriclo Christy c:ilI'St Ron Gurst john GC1ll'll1lTt David Gcc Richard Geo Tonya George Stan German Lamcc Gill Kelly Glzxsscock Dawn Gocllrcy Chris Gruluim Stacy Grccr Mclincla Gregory Christi Grocc Iunioi s V Denise Crudier Chris Haan Brad Haedt Heather Hagan Deana Haidary Debbie Hair Karen Hall Lenny Hamilton Eric Hansen Jeff Hansen Angel Hanson jon Hanson Greg Harmon Beth Harper jay Harris Rod Harris Lance Head Matt Headrick Doug Hecock Bryan Hedrick Ianie Heidler Veronica Heisler Glen Henry Roger Henry Rob Hert Craig Hicks Mike Hines Collin Holt Smith Holt Rusty Holzer Darren Hooten Brent Hopkins Ty Hopper Kim Horton Brian Irwin 7 Iuniors Essex and Flanders teenagers write to learn unique culture The letter said, "Save this address! This is a real boy who is anxious to hear from youf, Teresa Dugger and Karen Crabtree wrote to their pen pals for two to four years. "I wasnit getting any mail,', Teresa said. "I remem- bered 'Seventeen' had featured some pen pal agencies, so I wrote to 'World Pen Pals' and they sent me the name of a boy. " Karen said that in French class she signed up with the "Inter- national Youth Servicef, "A few months later they sent me a name ofa girl who had the same interests, and we just started writingf, Karen said. Karen's pen pal was Jenny Ball from Essex, a suburb of London. Teresa's was Kris Van Obbergen from Flanders. Karen and Teresa mostly wrote about themselves and their families. Karen said she wrote about where she travels and Jenny writes about her travels in Europe. Karen said jenny taught her a lot about her country. 'iShe sends pic- tures of England. Through those and her friendships you can see the kids are basically the same as we aref, Karen said jenny was planning to come over for the last part of July and the Hrst two weeks of August. "Dur- ing that time we will travel around the United Statesf' Karen said. "I have a friend for lifef' Teresa said. "I could never get tired of learn- ing about Kris, or Belgium." Air mail. Essex, in London, gives a better un- derstanding of long distance friendships to Karen Crabtree. 'A' nr "rr"" " T ' " T HW' Mozella Irwin Paul james Kathleen Jamison Chris johnson Heather johnson jeff johnson Monica johnson Scott johnson jenny jordan Nick Joslin Ellen Karman Fan Ke Walter Kelly Carrie King Donna King Robert King Kim Kinnamon Mike Lamb Scott Lehman Dana Leonard Iuniors Kim Little Ray Little Teresa Long Lynette Lorentz Todd Lowery Darren Luker jennifer Mapp Dee Martin Dennis Martin Charlotte Massey Tim Mattox Missy Maxwell Pam McDonald Paul McEntire Aaron McGee Mike McKinley Kim Means Iana Mehan Kendall Merritt jimmy Mertes Iamie Messenger jennifer Miller Iill Miller Susan Miller Nicole Mills Junior Class officers must plan, prepare and go for it all to achieve their expectations For as long as she could remem- ber, Sandra Burnham said, "It was al- ways my goal to be class president." Three of the oihcers reached that goal when the junior Class elected Leigh Ann Strope, Trevor Combs and Sandra. Iustin Schillinger, how- ever, wasnit elected by the students. He replaced Debbie Wilson as treasurer when she moved. The officers planned the Morp and sochops, among many other projects. 80 Juniors "We went to see Renee Roberts in the hospital," Leigh Ann said. "We took her the get well card signed by the students and the picture taken in the courtyard." Mostly though, their time was spent on fund raisers for the Prom. 'iWe tried to find fund raisers that we didnlt have to put money into,D Sandra said. 'iWe thought about hav- ing a big game of musical chairsf' Leigh Ann said. 'Students would buy tickets to play and the last one in the circle would win a prizef, The officers tried to find exciting new things to make it more exciting. "We wanted to add variety to the schoolf, Leigh Ann said. They all had digerent reasons for running for their particular position. "I like having control over something as big as the Prom,', Justin said. "I wanted to be on top," Leigh Ann said. "To go for it allf' Cammy Mistak Teena Molina Renee Moll Christopher Monclragon Kristen Montgomery Craig Morton Rachel Mosicr julie Motcs Chris Mouring Michelle Myers Gail Nash jill Nealy Amy Nelson Cintly Nelson David Ncmccck Kim Ncwkirk Lisa Noga Marty Noland Richard Norman Kim O,Donnell Evelyn Oats Tim Ohcrlanclcr Mikc Uchrtman Paul Ovcrholt Michael Pace Talk it over. Iunior Class olliccrs plan more fund raiscrs than other class olliccrs since they sponsor the Prom. justin Schillingcr, Leigh Ann Strope, Trevor Comhs and Sandra Burnham talk hclorc Class T-shirts go on salc. Juniors 8 1 Garage studio provides space for teaching dance, modeling Gregory Hines, Sammy Davis jr., Gina Smith. joel Ruminer not only did choreographing for celebrities and movie stars, he also taught Gina Smith to dance. Her 13 years of dancing included ballet, jazz and tap. Linda Twedell, owner of ENCORE Dance Studios, taught her the basics of tap. Ruminer, in Little Rock, was her last teacher. "I have a small studio in my garage where I practice and teach dance and modeling, D Gina said. She also studied piano and voice with Mickey Mayfield and Diana Ball, at OCU. "To be a good enter- tainer you must continue to improve, which meant more lessons and more practicef' she said. Gina was Girl of the Year, Our Little Miss and Cinderella. She hoped to someday be in the junior Miss Pageant, Miss Oklahoma and Hnally Miss America. Her family helped. "They listen, give advice and share their time, and they are always there clapping, " Gina said. "I enjoy being on stage entertain- ing peoplef she said. "I have found through song and dance, I can best express myselfv Toe tapping. Routine practice is a regularity in Gina Smith's life. As a result she exhibits poise and confidence. Howard Paine Christina Payne Cam Peck Lisa Pendleton Brian Petty Alicia Phillips Russ Phillips Pam Phipps Chris Pickett Mike Pierce Chuck Porter Becky Powers Wayne Prater Tracey Purcell Sanjay Ramakumar jennifer Ramsey jeff Rau Liz Ray jennifer Rea Kelly Reavis 82 juniors Sean Rccl julie Reid juimec Reilley jerry Rhea Brian Richardson james Riden john Riggs Shane Rine Churlu Ringwald Tara Roberson LeeAnn Roberts Renee Roberts Danny Robertson Gina Robertson Sean Rogers Connie Rose Ricky Rose Teresa Rose Tonya Rowder Rhonda Sallee Shellie Sultcr Kellie Sntterlield justin Schillinger Chris Schneider Rick Scott Vcrdean Scott David Sexson Mark Shrecve Denise Silvers Tricia Sinn Angel Smith Bobby Smith Scott A. Smith Scott E. Smith Robert Soni Juniors Whitney Spillars Diane Spivey Eron Stair jackie Stanberry Inger Stenson Amy Steele Gina Steen Iohneric Stensrud Elizabeth Stoddart Leigh Ann Strope jennifer Tanksley Brian Taylor Devin Terrill Kent Terrill Terry Terrill Michelle Thetford Brian Thomas Brian Thomason Lee Thurman Alec Tilley George Tovar Melissa Treadwell Amy Trotter jennifer Turner Ann Tweedie Ryan Tyrl Sherri VanNess Carry Vargas Terrie Vaverka Amy Verhalen Scott Wagner Bobby Walter Mike Ward Shana Ward Traci Warren Tammy Warren Blake Webb Iennifer Webster Sherri Weihs joe Weis uniors fy Tricia Welp -. Lx- 3- ., Ericka West Benjamin whircomb Lori White Michelle Williamson Debra Wilson Cary Wilson Leslie Wilson Dana White Roberta Wittwer Martin Wohlert Todd Wright Jeff Yarbrough Samantha Young Jay Yowell Wayne Yu True glamour. Posters, books and videos make up a collection of Marilyn memorabilia for Jacque Chapman as she hangs her latest poster. Junior collects memorabilia, admires sexy Hollywood star If you could have lunch with Marilyn Monroe, what would you say to her? "I would first compliment her on her acting and talk to her as a friend," Jacque Chapman said. "That would make her like me.'i Jacque became interested in Marilyn Monroe in the eighth grade when her dad gave her a newspaper article. Her collection contains seven posters, six old magazines, four books, 21 postcards, four buttons and numerous newspaper articles. Her favorite piece of Marilyn memora- bilia is the cut out that stands on the dresser. "My second favorite is my brass-framed drawing with three poses of herf' she said. 'iEven though I know a lot of the rumors about her, it's like a mental blockf, Jacque said. "I look past the bad things and just see the goodf' Jacque thinks Madonna resembles Marilyn the most. "I think Madonna admires her and wants to be like herfi she said. "Madonna definitely looks like her, but she'll never be as big as Marilynfi Jacque said her goal would be to someday be as famous as her idol. Jacque said, "Mostly, I think about how great it would have been to be Juniors .. .... T... . 1 in .. Tim Abbey Michelle Ablington Tammy Aisaican Kent Akers Robert Anderson Sheria Andrews Sydnee Applegate jeff Amold Sheryl Arthur Beth Baird Phillip Baisch Kristen Baker Matt Baldwin Stephanie Barr LeAnne Barron Micheal Beacon Todd Beer Sean Belford Shannon Bergdoll Wendy Berry Greg Beverage Eric Bilodeau Holly Black Norman Blankenship Lisa Bolcs Tressie Bonner Jana Borland Ike Bosteder Donny Bowman Erin Box Debbie Boyce Audrey Bransford Brad Brant Chris Brown Jody Brown Natalie Brown Elizabeth Broyles David Bruce julia Bruennemer Barbie Bryant 8 Sophomores 'wx 'if' ,V Star struck teen awaits fame Live in Hollywood. Debbie Thames sent a videotape to audition there at 'KStar Searchn for a chance at junior competition. "I watch Star Search every Saturdayf, Debbie said. Debbie was State Girl of the Year. Every other weekend she traveled to various towns in Oklahoma where she sang and entertained for benefits, churches, local pageants and womens' groups. Debbie was also Bronzette 1986, a pageant for only black girls that was beginning to open competition to anyone who wanted to enter. Her title ended in the summer but she said,"I hope to go to the National Competition and winlv Her traveling companion, Becci Lee, got her started with the pageants. "I was performing at a benefit and she asked me if I wanted to be in the State Girl of the Year pageantf, Debbie said. The title had been a good year of experience for performing on stage and learning how to use the micro- phone. Debbie said,"In the end I will beneht from the experieneelv Touch-ups. As State Girl ofthe Year, Debbie Thames prepares herself lor one of the many performances. dwg ah. iw? J Q ,Q ,n f 1-.Q af- -,- XX r'i:l QL, 3. ' ' f 6. Ns... I n R X A. Steven Bnchholtz Brian Burton Dennis Byford Tim Caldwell Stony Capehart Linda Carbcrry Todd Card jason Carley Carl Carpenter Kara Catherwootl Cory Cazzcll Kong Chang Wendy Chappell Michelle Cherry Daren Chcves Joanna Choikc Lori Christian Tommy Clark Cindy Cling Bruce Comer Christopher Conley Dawn Crane jerry Cundiff Darwin Cunnningham Philippe D,OfH1y Sophomores 87 Susan Dale Lisa Davis Tammy Dean jennifer DeGeorge Bobbie Dell Kit Demas Christopher Dennis Elizabeth Dodder Maya Dollarhide Michelle Doty Bart Douglas Dan Draper Heidi Dunkelgod Lori Earley Tammy Edmonson Eric Edwards Stacey Elmore Gay-Nell Erikson Kent Eskew William Esparza Steven Etchart Charlie Eubanks Mark Everett Tina Ferguson Holly Focht john Folks Peggy Fowler Cassandra Freeman Heather Friedemann Kari Friedemann Iason Fromme Leslee Gaches D.1. Gall Melissa Gay Vicki German Rhonda Garrett Andrea Gill Bob Gilts Kary Goolsby Lori Gosney 8 Sophomores 1 ,divx ,. n .Q . J: gr , 56" Girls ,.. in Q. Sandra Gottfried jeff Covek jeff Gray Iason Green Courtney Greer Brad Crillin Dan Criinsley Taini Groves justin Ilaeker Mike llain Tracy llarinon Mike Harper Derrick Ilarris james llarrison Tanya llart Kevin llayes Kent Head Bess Ilecock Scott Ilenderson Sean Henderson jeremy Herbst Matt lliner Mindy Hiner joe Hirschlcin Indy Hock Iill-of-all-trades, student enjoys job at local health spa Good looking guys, college girls, working mothers and small children were only a few of the people Trevor Combs met and greeted at her job at Bodyworks. Trevor had been working at Bodyworks since June of 1985. She babysat in the nursery, worked at the Work out. Nursery operator Trevor Combs has other jobs besides children. Stocking clothes and inventory are examples. front counter and did the clothing displays. Trevor got the job by working as a fill in, but later was asked to stay on permanently. She said she had fun getting to know the instructors. "The owner, Traci Wittwer, is fun to work with," Trevor said. "She taught me a lot. al feel working at Bodyworks has taught me responsibility and gives me the chance to meet many new peoplef, Trevor said. Sophomores ot just pets, student's own Chester Whites pad pockets When people hear about pigs they think of the little pink animals with corkscrew tails that roll around in the mud all day. Sophomore Dallas Martin knows different. Dallas has been raising pigs for three years and he won Breed Champion at the Payne County Pig Sale in 1986 for his Chester Whites. 'KI don,t show my pigsf Dallas said. "I sell them to people who want them for show or slaughter. "The most exciting part is when they have babies, because I get to help deliver the pigletsf, he said. Dallas said his sows have two litters of pigs, ranging from eight to 14 in number, once in the fall and once in the spring. "These pigs are in no way pets," he said. 1'They are only for sale, but I love them anywayf, Piggy love. For Dallas Martin raising pigs is more that mere farmingg itls a job he really enjoys. Michelle Holder Crystal I-Iolleman Chris Holt Marty Holzer Kathy Hornberger Pete Hounslow Kahled Hourifh julia Hover Becky Hudiberg Twila Hunter Lcna Hurst Jonathon Hyson David Inman Chris Iohnson Danny Iohnson Denise johnson John johnson Judi Johnson Phillip johnson Nancy Iohnsten 90 Sophomores EG' Stacie Johnston Heather jones Iacki Jones Lynn jones Roger jones Ken Ioslin Yvon Kanehl Dan Karns Kara Katherwood Partow Kebriaei Ross Keener Shane Keesling Tonya Kelly Chrystnl Kcrns Angel King Kelli King Kim King Tina King jimmy Kirkwood Elizabeth Kovach Kerri Lafollette Kris Lafollette Martha Launb Mike Lauvetz Michael Len Bobbie Lewis Iaipes Lichtenberg Eugene Lin Toby Linville Larry Little Anne Littlefield Matt Loftiss Rick Looiner Rob Lorenzo Shellie Lorett jennifer Lowe Heather Lyle Chip Madden Russ Madden Lloyd Magby Sophomores Kara Magee Andy Mahoney Dallas Martin Anissa Matthews Becky Mauldin Chris McBride Kevin McCloskey Brandon McCoy James McCoy Bobby McCraw james McCray Sonya McCroskey Stacey McCroskey Erica McKinzie Lance McLearen jennifer McMasters Shawna Medley Sonya Melcher Sharif Malouk Rex Mennem Heather Miller Lisa Molina jennifer Moody Tim Moon Bill Mbore Laurie Morgan Sarah Morgan Angela Morris Lydia Morton Karim Nanji Neal Neathery Marketia Nelson Chris Nixon Scott Noga Craig Northern Paul Oliver jason Osborne Greg Owen Anessia Owens Dewey Owens 9 Sophomores Polish defector remembers Like most other students, Mark Bernard went through his daily rou- tine much like any teenager. What made Bernard so different was his pastg home Was originally Lubin Poland. In Iune of 1981 Bernard s family left Poland for a uvacationf, Instead they went to t e Austro-Czechoslovakian border where they crossed into neutral Austria. "Near the border I had spilled yogurt into the seat, and when a Czech soldier reached between the seat to search it his hands came out covered in yogurt! Bernard said. Guards then took their car apart in a border search. Mark his brother john mother Haline and father Wesley went to the American Embassy in Austria asked for 'ind were granted politic il asylum We originally Wanted to live in Australia but we decided to come to America because of the opportuni d ' d M1b'id.T1'11.Hffiii1 Stal S O 1'-H1T1H'f1C GSCHPH G ai? ,fgmzxf:3if,.Q:'is:::5,: Sill :aunt room during the olll-season. . . . It .t.,...,.tXi in . sg ..-- :isis gig 3 1.1523 wi s 53. f ,4- 'WK 'W Nav 'ff T" X f ff kt 'vu fs. .. - is.- I . xf ,. , - it rfb , 4 "' . -I' A fm 'QP' Tony Pace Lisa Pearson Erika Peck Sen Penn Marc Peterson Ginger Petties Icfl' Pickens joe Pickett james Pophain Angie Porter Mike Posey Sondra Powers Lori Price Diana Ramalno Kim Ranson Shane Raper Sherif Reem Matt Rhoten Allen Rider Karen Rider Karla Riggs Trey Riley Samantha Ritchason Marla Ro Lori Roberson Sophomores Bret Robison Iohn Robison Leann Ropers Gordy Rosenquist Larry Rush Lael Russell Audrey Salter Laura Sample Neva Sanders Stacy Sanders Nancy Sargent David Scales Mary Ann Scanlon Geoffrey Schneider Craig Schreiner Matthew Schultz Amy Scott Krista Scott Arnold Seapan Christa Selsor Scott Shenold Tammy Sherrod Iulie Silver Richard Simpson William Simpson Teen says officers do care A Ford Mustang raced through a speed zone, with the driver unaware that he had just been monitored. Suddenly red and blue lights reHec- ted onto his face from the rear-view mirror. Wayne Prater was pulled over by the police. Prater was a typical 16-year-old high school studentg he owned a car. He also wasnit the ideal driver, like most students, and had received police warnings in the past. What was different about Prater, though, was he liked the police. He knew all of them, some even by first name. Even though he had been 94 Sophomores stopped, he still liked them. "They,re just doing their jobf, he said. Prater said that both he and the police had the same motto. i'The speed that thrills is the speed that kills." He understood and tried to obey the law. Prater said they were definitely doing a good job, except with him. He smiled a little, "I was born with octane in my bloodf, Adopted cop. Unlike most teens, Wayne Prater is fond of policemen. He talks to off-duty patrolman Mark Shearer, in the front parking lot after school. Tara Smalley Artie Smith Malissa Smith Roy Smith Shanna Reed Lisa Soni Ginger Sorrels Wayne Spears AJ. Springer Regina Stanbrough Iames Stanlielcl Paul Steiner Barbara Stephens Stephanie Stiegler Melissa Stilts Shannon Stone Ladonna Sutlill' Sally Tart Chad Teclcler Debbie Thames Heather Thatcher Ronald Thics Troy Thomas Isabel Tovia Scott Trapp Steven Troxel Karyn Tweeten jennifer Tye Reba Tyler Mike VanPelt Tommy Varnei Brian Vaughn jennifer Venable jeff Ventris Sonya Ventris Charles Verner William Verner Tina Villines Kristi Waclley Tracy Walenciak Sophomol es Sophomores set pace as they work to prove maturity "We,re like one big familyf Mary Ann Scanlon said. "We have special spirit,', Neva Sanders said. Sophomore Class ofhcers -- Mary Ann Scanlon, presidentg Neva Sanders, vice-presidentg Kristi Wadley, secretaryg and Sally Tart, treasurerg described their class as being one that sticks together and gets along with one another. They helped the junior Class decorate for the Morp and the Christ- mas dance. In the spring the girls planned to have a car wash. They also planned to sell Pioneer sweatshirts. "Basically we assist the other classesf, Mary Ann said. The ollicers said they often felt in- ferior to the upperclassmen, but didnlt let that interfere with their job. "We had to prove our maturity," Sally said. "We kind of have to butter them upf, Neva said. Each had a certain reason for run- ning for her position. "I wanted to be involved with the money part of itf, Sally said. "It helped me meet peoplef, Neva said. 'Tm not an outsiderf, Potential planners. Fundraisers occupied most of Sophomore class officers, time. Mary Ann Scanlon, Kristi Wadley, Neva Sanders and Sally Tart plan for the sale of Pioneer sweatshirts. Shannon Walling Amy Wallis Amy Ward Sherri Ward Angie Warmack Laurice Weaver Cathy Webb Glenn Webb Randall Weir Iell' Weis Heather Westphal Bob Wetteman Tonya White Michael Wiersbicki Tara Wilburn 9 Sophomores i-R. 5 ix..- ' ssiaisrss- feet - xp, . f "" 5 . Qi' : , gif , ef..- f a -E P 2.2 , ' ,S , i L .J Cathy Wilkenson Dennis Wilson Lana Wittman Tracey Wood Tim Wooldridge Tara Yodder Steven Young Michelle Younger Kay Zoellner Sophomores Last resorts pocket change may be teacher's savings "Hey buddy, can you spare a dimeffv' was used in the early '30s when the stock market crashed. It may come into use again by teachers if further budget cuts are made, limiting the materials available. Since last year there was a 75 per- cent cut in instructional funds. Gov. Henry Bellmon planned to increase the basic amount per student to cover the ucorei' subjects such as English and math. But school districts had to come up with other money for elect- ive courses, such as music. Class sets of texts were used in English classes instead of one per student. Even though Oklahoma suffered severe budget cuts, Superintendent Bill Hodges said that Stillwater was better OHS because of advanced plan- ning by the administration. "We tried to stay as far away from the classrooms as possiblef' Hodges said. The biggest challenge was to try to keep up teachers, motivation without enough resources to build with, and to adjust from last year's cuts. Dr. Mary Meritt said, "How can you meet the needs of kids without adequate funds? Busy lady. Early momings Dr. Mary Meritt often types, answers the telephone and greets students and parents in the front office before support personnel report for work. "'A'W ' kkkl N T 379-.., Pam Albert, Latin Deanna Armstrong, finance Doris Avants, food service Carol Bischoff, math jim Bowen, computer science Harvey Brooks, distributive education Mary Sue Butler, secretary Mike Christy, industrial arts Ben Clark, custodian Susan Cook, English jim Corbin, math Bill Defee, history, athletics jane Defee, English Eivi Deveny, Spanish Nancy Doyle, math Grant Frankenberg, psychology, athletics Glenna Franklin, secretary Florence Goforth, food service Euphemia Griffith, typing jerry Havens, athletic director 98 FacultyfStalf Y Nelda Helt, history Travis Hill, drivers' education SueAnn Hoffman, computer science Becky Holt, accounting, typing, economics Sandra Hudgins, English Sherry Jarvis, guidance counselor Helen johnson, media aide Jeff jones, orchestra Marjory jones, journalism, publications, photography, art Margaret Keener, math Marilyn King, vocal music Priscilla Kinnick, student council, history Tom Kinnick, history, international affzirs, athletics Jeanette Kiser, guidance director Kenny Lamb, athletics, history Money movers. In more stable financial times school board members and administrators probably have more fun managing the district's problems and policies. Before a regular me- eting Peg virek, E.C. Nelson, Superintendent ..,. ............,..,Anf -..L 4- William Hodges, Board President Mary- Lawler, Chris Szichta and Dick Powell gather at the big table. ss i s :SW ' F aculty! Staff 4- ,. .., ,, ..,.........,....,.... Ernie Martens, agriculture Iudy Martens, secretary Gerald Mastin, assistant principal Mary Meritt, principal Julie Moomaw, German Bob Oldham, physiology, athletics Linda Outhier, English, drama Diana Patton, Spanish Gwen Piersall, English Donna Poyzer, food service Ioyce Roark, attendance secretary Fred Sawatzky, guidance counselor lack Schroeder, chemistry Nedra Segall, English David Silver, English Rosetta Silver, math Elisabeth Stewart, French Bonnie Stout, librarian jim Taylor, custodian Kent Taylor, band Linda Thomas, vocational education Sherry Tipps, biology Darel Traugott, English Sharon Wade, art Richard Waggoner, history Sally Walkiewicz, English Dennis Washington, sciences Gay Washington, vocational education Ioyce Wikoff, home economics Dan Zeroski, drivers, education Faculty!Staif Div,-U Willis Mackey, math Richard Lemler, health, athletics .. - it .IN 'sr bw fnqtxnnn Energy, stamina, clothes reward determined teachers Exercising and dieting. Dieting and exercising. Social studies teacher Grant F rankenberg and computer science teacher SueAnn Hoffman shared that main concern all year. Each wanted to lose weight for many reasons. Ms. Hoffman said that physically she was not able to be as active as she wanted to be and that there were many activities in which her excess weight affected her performance. Mr. Frankenberg said, "My son was born in late June - I decided I didn't want him to grow up feeling ashamed of me for being fatf, Mr. F rankenberg lost 50 pounds, Ms. Hoffman lost 80 but said she had 20 more to go. .,xRV ,, 0 C Both said they feel much healthier and have a lot more energy and stamina. "I have an improved self image, but I worry about becoming egotistical about itf' he said. "I have more confidence in my appearance and that in turn can affect the at- titudes that I have in different situa- tionsf she said. Both skinnier teachers like shop- ping for clothes now. "It,s a lot more fun because there are a lot cuter clothes in smaller sizes,', Ms. Hoffman said. 'KAlso I find more sale itemsf, Mr. F rankenberg said, "It's been lots of fun but this process had cost u . wmv ,... ' X . 'Qs lf' .bv f. w7'lf'q I X 'L Qi X. . "Qt e X I .-. BSQV MQ ' 3 - it f --. , - Ek .9 .:.,k - .I Scott Ellis .....- gi gf.-g Suspender help. After losing unwanted pounds, Grant F rankenberg holds up old jeans with a popular item, suspenders. Kai Chung Wardrobe reward. New clothes are just one of the benefits for losing weight for SueAnn Hoffman. "Better feelings about yourself is the best part," Ms. Hoffman said. F aculty! Staff I l V .1 ,,1-f f ""' :KM P5 A as ,ww f wk is ue X W S xi Si' ' is fi M F 1 1 T1 xxx T i 3 X y,5: .. vm Si X , xxx 1-1s W Q' SPORTS UP-SET The fact that this school was the smallest didn,t matter, as every game showed we had the stamina to win t 1 n It matter to the fans that d 'd l we were the smallest school in the toughest con- ferenceg that was just another obstacle to overcome to show that we were still the best. Students supported the teams no matter what the odds. From the late summer heat ofsottball season to steamy midwinter nights inside the big gym, noisy, rowdy fun let opponents and their loyal fans as well as local townspeople know that whether the Pioneers won or lost wasnlt of sole importance. But that was just one part of the picture. As Homecoming shirts ex- pressed so well, altls not whether you win or lose, itls what you do after the gamelv So students took wins and losses as part ofthe whole and were still loyal because this was still the one school to be proud otl When Todd Chesbro went one-on-one with Blackwell wrestler Rusty Watkins he brought the match to a sudden halt with a pin in 1:56. DIVISION 103 Bus rides ond dugouts become like girls' home owoy from home Surprising end To a casual observer, members of the softball team might have appeared at first a little unusual, had one seen them on the way to a game. Each trip brought a new adven- ture, whether it was centerhelder Beth Harper pushing pennies down the aisle with her nose or pitcher Dana Ham and second baseman Trevor Combs playing football across the bus. But when the bus pulled into an opposing teamis lot the atmosphere changed to one of intense concen- tration. Coach Greg Arnold said that the season was a surprise. KI realistically thought a two- or three-win season might be all we could achieve, I was really pleased with our im- provement that enabled us to win 10 gamesf, Left fielder Trish Curtis also said the season was better than she ex- pected, "because when you have a new coach you have to get to know him, how he works and all .... U The team was unanimous that the Perry tournament was a turning Softball, Front row: Trish Curtis, Amy Trotter, Connie Rose, Dana Ham. Veronica Heisler, Staci McCroskey, Second row: Coach Greg Amold, Manager Mindy johnson, 104 Softball Karen Tolcs Laurie Morgan, Amy Ward, Trevor Combs, Heather Thatcher, Lynn jones, Coach Greg Neltzger, Back row: Lael Russel, jennifer Ramsey, Beth Harper, jill Miller, julie Motes, Diane Spivey, Anne Littlefield. point. "Winning at Perry really got us together and we worked harder after that," Ham said. "At first I thought We were going to be hor- rible, but after we got started we improved and started playing as a teamf, For the team Perry was a big deal. But Arnold said, "For me, the highlight was the improvement made from the beginning to the end. " Deep concentration. jacketed to keep her pitching arm warm, Dana Ham watches the opposing pitcher from the third base fence. Tara Roberson A good try. Attempts to warm up a reserve pitcher are sometimes startling. Lael Russell misses the ball. Cheers from teammates. Rapt attention to action on the field motivates team members in the dugout at Babcock Park. Beth Harper, Heather Thatcher, Amy Trotter, Laurie Morgan, Diane Spivey, Amy Ward, Anne Littlefield and Lael Russell cheer a good hit by the home team. .Vai 1 Q . "H T ii i i L ii l iii I PX, ian P.. V if gifs ii? - .A . 1 2 -ae.-fr-as as K Softball Record 10-13 SHS Broken Arrow 7 1 Broken Arrow 11 0 Sapulpu l 0 Sapulpa 6 0 Ponca City 12 l Ponca City I2 0 Perry Tournament first Cleveland 2 12 Perkins 2 4 Cutllrie 6 5 Perkins 0 I4 Guthrie 7 15 Cutllric 6 8 Union 9 5 Union 5 3 Sand Springs 3 5 Sand Springs 20 0 Tulsa Hale 5 9 Tulsa Hale 6 14 Bartlesville 5 0 Bartlesville 3 2 Jenks 3 15 Jenks 5 10 District Enid 6 5 -A ..., V I In ,S C... . , - so--.xrvvw Q- --. Q w..,. ., Y., , ,. hhclu-llv llnuh-I 'QI think the reason we were so succes- sful at the Perry Tournament was that We were like a familyf, -Amy Trotter Softball 105 1 Boys, Cross Country Place Tulsa Hale 2nd Ponca City 2nd Broken Arrow 6th OSU 6th Putnam City 3rd Conference-ORU 5th Ienks 7th Regional 6th State 11th Girls, Cross Country Place Putnam West lst Tulsa Hale lst Ponca City lst Broken Arrow lst OSU 2nd Putnam City lst Conference-ORU 2nd Jenks 4th Regional 3rd State 3rd ,. ,M ,a f a , .,,,,9g1, ,A K 5 ,vw 4 ettorr ' " ' ' ,F Eff? 'vi fx, Kelly Tice "Cross country may seem like an individual sport, but itis not. We all push each other to do our bestf, -Matt Christian Cross Country i 'Q Q 14 .- vga US ? X 5 MY ,Q .pf . t H, ..I'e-.'.. i' B3 P, -Q. Cross Country, Front row: Christy Foran, jill Nealy, Debbie Boyce, julie Silver, Debbie Wilson, Tammy Yarlagadda, Kim Doeksen, Second row: Iefl' Weis, Pam Phipps, joe Weis, Robert Soni, Colin Purdie, Erin Edgley, Back row: Sonya Melcher, john Wood, jeff Pickens, james Runners' stretch. On the cross-country course a place to stretch is not always easy to find. Colin Purdie, Andy Mills and Doug Hagar use a barbed wire fence to limber up before practice. ""' 11' "'ir Cross country runners never give up, even with no cheering crowd ot finish Determination "To be good is up to you and it takes a lot of desire and determina- tion," Ioe Weis said. "When youire coming down to the last quarter mile youire pushing yourself and no one else can do it but you." From the success and growth of the cross country team it was clear that the desire to be one of the best in the state was strong. As the girls, team grew from 7 to 13 so did the number of wins. ' "We got third place at state by one point and we almost got second," Tammy Yarlagadda said. Yarlagadda, along with Kim Doekson, Debbie Wilson and Weis, made the All-Conference Easing tensions. Before a cross country run, Debbie Boyce, Debbie Wilson and Iill Nealy share a few laughs to dispell their nervousness as they tape their ankles and tie their shoes. i Kai Chang Lichtenberger, Danny Draper, Eric Edwards, Mark Everett, Lee Thurman, Steve Bucholtz, Richard Lofton, Yoshihiro Koizumi, Matt Christian, Doug Hagar, Shane McKinzie. team. Weis and Doekson were also named to the All-Regional and All-State teams and qualified for Nationals. Crowd support was never a big part of cross country, so the sport took a lot of self-motivation. "The hardest part is to keep from stopping in the middle of a racef, Colin Purdie said. "When everyone passes you, you just want to give upf' Boys and girls finished second and first respectively at the Tulsa Hale meet which made for a good start to the season. Throughout the rest of the sea- son, the girls continued to place in the top, but for the boys, luck ran out as they finished the season with llth place at the State Meet. Cross Country .. 4. Y. 107 As pride increosed, losses served os incentives to work horder on winning Toughness Hamilton Field was a war zone on Friday and Tuesday nights when the Varsity and IV teams met their opponents. "Playing football was a wonderful experience that I will never forget, and being successful as a team was also a good feeling," Paul Kropp said. Kropp played defensive linebacker. With a bid for state championship playoffs to show for the season, there was no doubt that starting a "tradition of excellencev was fore- most in the minds of the team. Even a tough loss to Tulsa Wash- ington did not slow them down. "Tulsa Washington was the most important game because we proved that we could play with anybody in the statef Quarterback Kelly Reavis said. The next game, against Ponca ul? N lam Robcmm Royal smiles. Dressed in their finest formals, Kristen Couey, Stacy Wadley, Michelle Cudgel, Iulie Drake and Kristi Wadley live a night to remember before the Homecoming game. Working hard. Having drinks ready for players as they come off the field is one of watergirl Debbie Wilson's responsibilities. Brad Bolten receives something cold to drink. Football City added a narrow loss to the record and then the team was faced with the crucial game against Sapulpa. "It was a big game for us because it determined whether we would get into statef Kevin Blake said. Though plagued with injuries to several starters, the Pioneers pulled off a skillful 12-7 win over the Chieftains. "...we had to have the win to stay in contention for statef Kropp said. With ideas of playoffs in their heads, the teamis next test was Owasso which, at the time, was the continued Rapt attention. Getting the plays right doesrft just involve the hard work on the field, it also means patience and concentra- tion on the sidelines. Kelly Reavis and Mike VanPelt concentrate while receiving in- structions from Coach Defec during the game against Tulsa Washington. Qt 1' Us 'Q -:li t "E E la N . .X sw .. , t Q 5 3 1 r A l g Z s .E Kan-n Tules ng ff Karen Tuli- Rain no problem. October floods Rmrced rescheduling of the Bartlesville game to Lewis Field on a Monday night, which meant that the Bruins lost their Homecom- ing away from home. 5 Football Record 6-1 1 S 1 IS Shawnee 6 24 Guthrie 20 21 Bristow 6 7 Tulsa Washington 40 20 Bartlesville 7 13 Ponca City 24 15 Sapulpa 7 12 Sand Springs 9 14 Owasso 34 16 Tulsa Rogers 8 28 District PlayoHs Muskogee 42 7 or l.u'.u llulu-1 son 'KI was skeptical about how good we were going to be because we had to play lots of sophomores, but they ended up pulling through, even though they donit usually get to playf, -Kevin Blake Football IV Football Record 2-3 SHS Shawnee 6 7 Guthrie 29 28 Ponca City 16 0 Sapulpa 12 6 Sand Springs 8 21 "Hard Work in the off season will help us improve. ii --Todd Beer IV Football UU! Paul Mclintire Hot advice. Quarterbacks must often con- firm last minute play changes before going onto the field. Troy Thomas double checks the coach's instructions by communicating over the radio to Coach Grant F rankenberg in the press box at Hamilton Field. Pain relief. Sore muscles are cured for Brian Thomas and Jerry Cammill during the Stil- lwater vs. Owasso game at Hamilton Field. Managers Steve Burrows and Scott Lehman provide Tylenol and some water to wash it down. Incentives to work horder only squad to have defeated Tulsa Washington during the season. The Rams captured a 34-16 win, but only after a grueling fight by our playoff-bound bunch. The loss to number one-ranked Owasso seemed to be only an incentive to play harder as the win over Tulsa Rogers in the last game of the regular season was captured easily on Rogers, home turf. Next, it was on to Muskogee to battle the Roughers and try for a vic- tory in the first game of state play- offs. On the bitterly cold night of November 14, the two teams met amongst portable heaters and wind- blocks on the sidelines in attempts to keep warm. The weather did not appear to be a factor on the field though. Both teams fought to the lopsided end but the Roughers, who went on to be state champions, captured a 42-7 win. For the JV, watching and just participating mentally in the varsity season brought the two teams A sims lun nn- together. "When they were doing good, I wished I could be a part of it," IV player Todd Beer said. "Through their actions, we saw what to dof, It was obvious from the JV's record that they were learning a lot by watching their varsity teammates. Publicity of the IV season was minimal but that did not stop them from having a winning record. They continued to surprise people throughout the entire season, from their first game with Shawnee, to the final game in which they stomped the Sand Springs Sandites 21-8. Though there were two separate teams, the varsity and junior varsity footballers all shared a feeling of pride that was unmistakable. "There were a lot of teams that didnit make it to the playoffs, but we earned itf, tackle Maurice Cooks said. "We werenit expected to do as well as we did, but we proved a lot of people wrongf' 'fl Q 53 Q C!! C3 an, A eft. f Q. ...' 1 '. Q 'xi 2' 5' tiff ' Q , . , - ,J fi . , . 5. , WSP' , , 1 A , ,ap .gk ..'- f t? ii , -.i ., , E p T' K 'ti' if p use at .. kg . R i t , k , ,. . 1:. Vi' lg !! .s -.,t . kllsvgg K .1 M K X , - pf r Q 1 R w Q -- . .T Q A at ,, 1- A A :V , if if - my q .f-it iw' L. - if 2 3, 9: s 13 ,ii H, T .B ,Q 53.1.1 ,Q S it 1 are 2 f . '. Football, Front row: Trainer Steve Burrows, Tim Caldwell, jef1'Ventris, Ross Keener, Donnie Bowman, Chris Conley, David Scales, Tim Moon, Trey Riley, Mike Pace, Mike Harper, Lance Cill, Jerry Gammill, Manager jim McCoy, Second row: Coach Mike Christy, Calvin Schultz, Chris Holt, Todd Chesbro, Neal Neathery, Larry Tush, Shane Keesling, Scott Lehman, Troy Thomas, Omid Badiyan, Brad Criilin, Mike Lauvetz, Gary Higgins, Coach Paul Bischollz Third row: Coach Grant Frankenberg, Coach Kenny Lamb, Dennis Wilson, Craig Byrd, Kelly Reavis, Anthony Carney, Kary Goolsby, Kent Eskew, justin Cavett, David Inman, Mike Brown, Todd Card, Coach Richard Lemler, Fourth row: John VanPelt, Cory Cazelle, Maurice Cooks, Artie Smith, Brad Bolton, Chris 'WI A! an H455 NN... ft NcwsPn ss Vandersypen, Chris Saxon, jay Yowell, Sean Rogers, Burt Berger, Coach Travis Hill, Back row: Coach Kyle Heath, Mike VanPelt, Brian Thomas, Todd Beer, Stony Capehart, james McCray, jeff Silver, Charles Vcrner, Brian Thomason, Todd Wright, Indy Pate, Lance Cosney, Steve Thomas. Paul Kropp. iv Football 1 1 1 Cheerleaders and pom poris never quit by showing their support many ways Never-ending spirit Clap, down, clap clap down, clap down, clap down, clap, clap. These sounds became synonymous with pep assemblies. The girls never quit showing support with signs, courtyard lunches and fundraisers. "When welre cheering itls so neat to see people cheer along with youf Kim Horton said. Another group of spirit-filled girls, the pom pon squad with its bright gold and blue never failed to give sideline show to remember to Homecoming spirit. Cheerleaders yell loud and enthusiastically at homecomings. Kim Horton and Paula Ketchum lead the crowd in a cheer. such songs as 'KYou Give Love a Bad Namel' and "Don't You Want My Lovef' At Christmas time the two-year-old squad went to Anaheim, CA. to compete in na- tional competition where they made finals and finished in the top 13 out of 60 squads. Pom squad presents. Practice paid off for pom pon squad members as they performed for the student body at an assembly. i Football Cheerleaders, Front row: Stacy Wadley, julie Second row: Heather Hagen, Kim Hortonulennifer Moody, Drake, Keri Woods, Paula Ketchum, Micehlle Cudgel, Kristi Wadley, Tricia Sinn, Becky Holt. Football Pom Pon Squad, Front row: Lori Cosney, Michelle Swank, Stacy Stewart, Tonya George, Cindy Nelson, Courtney Greer, Andrea Gill, Second row: 1 Football Cheerleaders ammo ii Shannon Walling, Kelsey Moelling, Traci Dirato, Liz Dodder, Shannon Stone, jana Borland, jennifer Lauvetz. Pizza cravings. Pizza sales sponsored by the cheerleaders and pom squads helped the groups raise funds. Courtney Greer serves pizza to a hungry student. :Tsai 'Qf ms 'cCheerleading is a sport in itself. It is a lot of hard Work but rewardingf' -Heather Hagen 'Togetherness is a big part ofpom pons. The Whole squad is like one family." -Andrea Gill Football Pom Pon Squad v Girls, Basketball Record 5-1 1 SHS Sand Springs 32 30 Union 52 26 Sapulpa 32 37 Tulsa Ilale 42 29 Bartlesville 46 39 Okmulgee 35 45 Tulsa Union 34 27 Tulsa Rogers 33 43 Broken Arrow 38 26 Tuttle 32 42 Colbert 44 45 MeGuinness 33 37 Ponca City 38 28 Sand Springs 34 36 Tulsa Union 57 33 Ienks 46 32 Sapulpa 40 45 Tulsa Hale 47 46 Bartlesville 39 40 Jenks 46 36 Broken Arrow 39 41 Ponca City 43 31 Regionals Sand Springs 30 43 Ponca City 48 32 Area Broken Arrow 62 38 'cWe made a lot of improvement since the beginning of the year. We really worked as a teamf, -Wendy Steward 1 Girls, Basketball Basketball girls reach a real tournament tor the first time in many years New experiences A winning season...an unusual occurance for the varsity lady hoop shooters. Since 1980 the squadls determination and hard work only brought them many agonizing defeats. This year was no exception. The jump ball to start the games was witnessed by few spectators and Ready for the steal. Guards Cheryl LaFave, WVendy Steward and Dee Knox prepare to block the pass downcourt intended for Kai Chung Broken Arrow forward jessica James. ,PN 2 41 l Karan Tull-5 Girls' Basketball, Front row: manager Mindy Iohnson, Irene Conner, Shannon YValling, julie Motes, Cheryl Trish Curtis. Dev Knox, Dana Ilam, XVendy Steward, LaFavL', Jana Borland, Carol Thames, Shelbie VValstad, jennifer ML-Masters, Michelle Cudgel, manager Kim Heat- manager Monica Iohnston, assi. coach Latricia Pruitt. ly, Back row: Coach jim Corbin. Tonya Kelly, Tarra Yoder, Action shot. NVatching the ball to the hoop Turn taking. Excitement on the court keeps julie Motes and Ponca City guard Christi team members attention as they wait to do Soper vie to catch the rebound. their part in the game. the girls claimed that lack of support was a factor in measuring their success. "I think the general attitude of the school towards girls, basketball is kind oflackingf, Trish Curtis said. Reaching the area tournament was something new, but a dismal 38-62 loss to Broken Arrow smothe- red all hopes of' going to the state tournament. The girls did prove to be competi- tive at regionals as they defeated the Sand Springs Sandites 43-30, but luck ran out when they met Ponca City and lost 32-48. "We proved that we could win," Shelby Walstad said. The Lady Pioneers finished off' the regular season with a 5-ll record and a first place finish in the Purcell tournament. Offensive plays. Movement on the court cn- ables a player to find the best position for a shot. Shelby Walstad tries to movc away from Tulsa Hale guard Larissa Critts to take a shot. Girls, Basketball 1 Moment to remember. Ilalftime takes on special meaning at Homecoming. jana- Borland, Carol Thames, Queen NVencly- Steward, Cheryl LaFave and Kim Horton smile alter the coronation. Nicole Tilley and Zach Henson were flower girl and crown bearer. 1 Boys, Basketball Fans enjoy unpredictable ballgarnes as team hits tournament success The pit's the place The crowd filtered in and shook the snow from their coats as they observed the boys, vigorous pregame warmup. Even snow and icy streets didnit deter fans from showing up to see the usually un- predictable games. Ending up the regular season with a 9-7 record the boys were a little disappointed but they had other concerns also, "I was worried about the team not being able to handle pressure," Kevin Blake said. Pressure wasnit a problem though in tournament games. Ex- cept tor a 37-48 loss to Midwest Cityis Carl Albert squad, the boys went undefeated in tournament play up until regionals where they suffered a narrow upset to Sapulpa on Ponca City turf. Thus, the season came to a close on that disappointing note and the Pioneer fans filed out ofthe gym- nasium to wait patiently for a new season to begin. Boys' Basketball, Front row: 'Trainer Steve Burrows, Chris Sclmuicler, Chris llolt, jason Curley, Dc-Andre Rain-y, lwlnnager Scott Lelnnun, Second row: Steve Carpenter, Charles liubanks, Darwin Cunningham, Matt Baldwin, it :MPP tklll-fn: Mike Lamb, Charles V1-rm-r, As-xt. Coat-ll Willis Mackey. Back row: Asst. Conch Greg Arnold, Corey Nicliolais. K4-vin lilnlie, Artie Smith, Von llvliiiclt, Mike Nt-wnun, Greg Mauldin, Coach jerry Havens. 5 i Up for two. After a race down court, Von Bennett keeps his eye on the basket as he scores against Broken Arrowis 6 foot 9 inch een ter, Chris Richards. Struggle to the top. Artie Smith wins the tip against Tulsa Unionis Mike Wise and goes on to help the Pioneers to a 3rd quarter victory. Boys, Basketball Record 9-7 SHS Sand Springs 35 57 Union 29 38 Sapulpa 47 38 Tulsa Hale 46 33 Bartlesville 42 41 Choctaw 34 45 Putnam City NVest 50 59 Putnam City 59 62 Broken Arrow 62 G8 Southeast 59 G0 Midwest City 48 37 Altus Ill 32 Ponca City 44 41 Sand Springs 16 64 Union .32 30 Icnks 47 76 Sapulpa 49 45 Tulsa Hale 48 63 Bartlesville 47 42 Ienks 50 G7 Broken Arrow 42 62 Ponca City 40 G1 Regionals Sapulpa 45 44 l'.m1 M I "All and all I was pleased with the season. Ijust wished that We Could have met our team goal, which was to go to state tournamentf, -Corey Nichol lb Boys, Basketball IV Basketball Boys, Record SHS Sand Springs 48 43 Union 47 54 Sapulpa 47 44 Hale 55 51 Bartlesville 26 38 Broken Arrow 55 52 Ponca City 33 46 Sand Springs 39 42 Union 43 47 Ienks 44 33 Sapulpa 57 45 Hale 46 51 Jenks 40 48 Broken Arrow 59 57 Ponca City 43 73 Girls, Record SHS Sand Springs 32 30 Union 52 26 Sapulpa 32 37 Hale 42 29 Bartlesville 46 39 Broken Arrow 38 26 Ponca City 38 28 Sand Springs 34 36 Union 57 33 Ienks 46 32 Sapulpa 40 45 Hale 47 46 Ienks 46 36 Broken Arrow 39 41 Ponca City 43 31 "I like the competition and just being in something that other aren,t in, and knowing that youire accomplishing something every dayf' -Chris Holt 118 IV Basketball 2 ,"""ul 'ES' 553 xi .8 yp p 5 Time out. Instructions from coach Latricia Pruitt help players Irene Conner, Trish Curtis, Jana Borland and Tonya Kelly during a crucial moment in the game against Tulsa Hale. All guard up. A guards job is to prevent the other team from making a shot. jennifer McMasters vies with Kelly Timel to catch the ball. Km-n Tolus 'JA F 2 karen Telus Guarding the enemy. In fourth quarter play, guard Chris Holt blocks Tulsa Ha.le's Craig Demuth on a throw to a dovim court player. Sam Ems 41. . K -- l -Ll Young teams learn about wins, losses as they play to gain experience Secondary status Most of the attention during basketball season was focused on varsity games but occasionally a few fans would catch the end of junior varsity game accidentally by show- ing up early for a varsity battle. The junior varsity teams were made up primarily of sophomores so inexperience was something that Girls' JV Basketball, Front row: Laura Sample, Lynn jones, jennifer DeGeorge, Krista Selsor, Stacey Elmore, Areatha Bailey, jennifer McMasters, Back row: Coach wsu 5? f t 1 Karen Toles Latricia Pruitt, Tara Yodder, Anne Littlefield, jana Borland, Shannon Snelling, Rose Patterson, Heather Miller, Tonya Kelly, Coach jim Corbin. ,lt W prgr p Boys' JV Basketball, Front row: Charlie Eubanks, Mike Lamb, jason Carley, Chris Conley, Back row: Coach Willis Mackey, assistant coach Greg Arnold, Darwin A. , Cunningham, Steve Carpenter, Matt Baldwin, Chris Holt, Chris Schneider, manager Scott Layman, trainer Steve Burrows. had to be dealt with. Though the boys' team ended with little more than a 500 season, much was gained. "I just wanted to get experience for next yearf, Chris Holt said. The guys finished off the year with an 8-7 record while the girls' JV won 4 and lost ll. Scott l-lllfs Quick change. During a time out, Coach Willis Mackey substitutes Mike Lamb in hopes of better luck on the next play. IV Basketball Spirits stoyed high os winter sports filled the big gym to steoming copocity Full court As the seasons changed and the weather turned colder, sports moved inside and the voices of basketball cheerleaders and poms echoed from the walls of the gym. "It's not easyf' Michelle Swank said. "It also takes a lot of work." "I made a lot of new friendsf Emilie Coffey said. "Performing routines in front of people is difficult." The squads went to camps over excites the summer and returned with several honors, such as Best Pom Pon Squad. Both the cheerleaders and poms got spirit sticks while at camp also. Class competition. Although the contests were not as competitive as usual, students enjoyed them. jennifer Lauvetz and Kim Horton watch over Nick Berry and Mark Shreeve. Basketball Cheerleaders, Front row: Tricia Sinn, Kim Horton, Heather Hagen, Stacy Stewart, Second row: Tressie Bonner, Kari Friedemann, Angela Morris, jennifer Lauvetz. Basketball Pom Pon Squad, Front row: Michelle Swank, Courtney Greer, Liz Dodder, Twila Hunter, Alicia Steele, , l Second row: Emilie Coffey, Shannon Stone, Kelsey Moelling, Traci Diralo, Lynne Autrey. Basketball Cheerleaders ,.i.,.m-.m .... .. . S. Paul Mclintire Cheerleader chat. Cheers took time to organize so pep assemblies would be excit- ing. Tricia Sinn and Heather Hagen discuss ideas at an after-school practice. ma clung Say cheese. Pictures were one activity that did not take much energy. Basketball cheerleaders pose for a NewsPress shot. Pom pons. After only two years of existence the poms were a crowd-pleasing group. Lori Cosney dances at a pep assembly. :nur Skill ultls kind of competitive. We get to be really close in sports and you feel more a part of the gamef, -Heather Hagen "Cheering is hard work and takes alot of dedication and time. It is great to show spirit and support fellow teaininatesf, -Stacy Stewart Basketball Porn Pon Squad 121 122 Wrestling Record 6-9 SHS Tonkawa 5 60 Blackwell 17 51 Ponca City 47 18 Ienks 6 56 Bartlesville 17 52 Cushing 27 40 Putnam City 44 15 Owasso 50 9 Perry 39 24 Sand Springs 49 9 Sapulpa 37 24 Yukon 48 14 Tulsa Hale 15 54 Tulsa Union 37 21 Broken Arrow 42 20 State fifth "One of the most difficult aspects of Wrestling is pulling your Weight and trying to maintain itf, -Andy Mills Wrestling On the sidelines. While wrestling is hard itself, it's just as diflicult to prepare for the match. Paul Ovcrliolt, Chad Watkins, Scan Penn and Rusty Overholt anticipate their moment. Difficult times. Taking the pin is sometimes as painful as it looks. Leland Davis gets a hold on Kevin McCloskey during a Stil- lwater-Yukon matchup. lndividuality appeals to wrestlers who supported each other's victories I I Just you alone Whether it was by pin or techni- cal fall, the matmen always seemed to come out on top. Team wrestling wasn't emphasized as much as the record showed with six wins and nine losses. But individual wrestlers were the victors a lot of the time. High placers in most tournaments made for a successful season. no one is out there with you," Paul Overholt said. "On the mats there's no team, it's just you alonef' The individuality became clear as the same competitors were honored each time. Rusty Holzer, Paul Hoverholt and Todd Cheshro were named to the All-Conference team and Andy Mills received honorable mention. "You,re wrestling by yourself and continued -. " ' A A 5. . M' 'A -'F at 'I ?iF17'AiqQ5a,:'Q" E',j,.Q' 'fu' is l 2.5 ' . '.'s'liis?i-5 'L 215 .-.xi . , -. ,W 4 X .IA Q , V xi A ,f ,, "iil' 'N l Wrestling, Front row: Kevin McCroskey, Sean Penn, Paul Overholt, Andy Mills, Mike Harper, john YVood, Second row: Brian Hedrick, Pete Mills, Paul Kropp, Todd Cheshro, Chad Nvatkins, Back row: james l.iehenhc-rger. Neal Neatliery. Brian Thomason, Calvin Schultz, Another picture? Flash after flash went ollas friends, family and ycarhook pliotograpliers rushed to get pictures ofthe wrestling royalty. Flower girl Grace Ruth Talley and crownbcarer Eric Thomas look a hit camera shy while Tanya Hart, julie Drake, jackie Lemler, Stacy XVadlcy and Christi Croce try to keep smiles through the photo session. Wrestling Individuculity These same three Wrestlers pla- ced in the state meet held here. They placed fourth, third and first respectively. Much of the recognition that Pioneer Wrestling got was due to the four consecutive state titles Todd Chesbro captured. He was named in the All-State selection to the East Team for 1986-1987 and was only the third wrestler in state history to achieve four state titles. Wrestling l'aul lm-mnire 1,2,3...you're pinned. As the referee counts out the last seconds, john Wood keeps Derek Hurst from Blackwell down for the count. On your mark. While matmaids and en- thusiastic fans look on, the feeling on thc mat is one of tension. Rusty Holzer waits tor the signal to begin during a matchup with Perry. On the flip side. Trying to pin somebody is one thing and trying to keep from being pinned is distinctly another. Andy Mills con- centrates on dominating a Ponca City wrest- ler. "Wrestling is a rough sport. Practicing is difficult but it,s helpful. It keeps me in shape for other sports during the yearf, -Calvin Scliultz l'.nul Mrlanluc "Wrestling is a one-on-one sport. You discover your limits. -john Wood Wrestling 1 'Z -I Y. A X51 , l'.ml Mcliulm' "At home We keep score and stats and basically just do everything the coach doesnlt have time to dof' -jackie Leinler .,.- GI really enjoy wrestling and there,s a lot of leadership involved with it.,7 -Melissa Treadwell Wrestling Cheerleaders VI. DRNUF' WV ICT Q-ive: 'yy Sum I-.lhs Dedicated girls cheer, dence to show support for those guys on the mot Speciol helpers Being a Matmaid meant doing everything from keeping scores and statistics to baking cookies for the wrestlers. "We just did all the jobs that the coach didnlt have time to do, U Iackie Lemler said. "If you were willing to put time into it, there was a lot of time involvedf, "We went to all the matches to take notes and keep score and we also had secret pals we did things forf Denise Silvers added. The Matmaids were basically a Unplanned moves. Unannounced practice after school didn't allow wrestling cheerleaders julie Drake, Cindy Nelson, Tanya Hart and Stacy Wadley clothes for workout, but they practiced anyway. v Studio ll Wrestling Cheerleaders, Front row: julie Drake, Keri Nelson, lleather Friedmann, Tanya Hart, Holly Belforrl. VVoods, Stacy NVacllcy, MelissaTreadwell, Back row:Cindy Mntmaids, Front row: Alicia Steele, Shalene Fox, jackie Lemler, Christi Grove, Back row: Christy Foran, Michelle It's on the wall. Cited wrestlers, names are painted on the wrestling room wall by Amy Usscry, jackie Lemler and Christi Foran. Studio ll Holder, Evelyn Oats, Iacquie Chapman, Denise Silvers, Vikki Dotter. support group for the wrestlers as they went through their long sea- son. Another support group for wres- tling season were the cheerleaders. They too did special things for the wrestlers like giving them balloons just before Homecoming. "You really have to like the sport you,re cheering forf Melissa Treadwell said. "It requires lots of dedication too." The dedication of the cheerleaders never Ruled though because they could be seen and heard every match sitting on the hardwood gym floor pounding on the mat and yelling so loudly that the echoes never seemed to stop. Matmaids Smoll crowds don't deter disciplined gymnosts os they toke home big wins Deterrninotion Self-motivation was the main fuel for the gymnasts in their quest for a successful season. "We pushed ourselves much har- der and were more successful," Tonya George said. "We were more prepared before meets and much more disciplinedf Paul Netherton added. ' The small amount of crowd sup- port for the tumblers was overcome as they regularly placed among the top three teams in competitions around the state. "I think if people would get more interested, it would be a really big sportf, Netherton said. "They just Gymnastics, Front row: Deanna Kletke, Tonya George, Terry Terrill, Amy Verhalen, Suzanne Payne, Stacy Riley, Dawn Rankin, Gina Beeler. Heather Freidemann, Back row: Shaun George, Assistant Coach Carl Conners, William High stand. Practice after school every day was tiring. During the last few minutes of practice exhaustion shows on the face of Soroush Ghobadi as he works on the parallel bars. Gymnastics never hear much about it." The girls' team started out the season with a first place finish in the Bartlesville Invitational while the boys took second in the Omni In- vitational. The boys also placed first in conference competition and third at state. The girls' squad captured an impressive runner-up title at the state meet. Also, Glen Henry, Ryan Tyrl, and Paul Netherton were named to the All-State team. Intense concentration. The high bar bends as Glen Henry begins his dismount at the Pioneer Invitational at the junior High gym. M- Luang Espana, Mike Brooks, Assistant Coach Ryan Tyrl, Eric Elxersol, Soroush Ghobadi, Paul Netherton, Glen Henry, Coach Bob Oldham, rfaf'i'wate1e,0ca,,,f.,,., .2 ,gffffft Q! eyfifxff ,f if 1 1... 1.1.....g Fun and games. The team takes tllJI'Cil1iil11Cl' much hard work to test the trust oftei1111111z1te of Stacy Riley. Admiring tricks. Onlookers Terry Terrill and Angel Hanson watch as ll team Hllltii prepares for ll meet against Moore, and Suzanne Payne chalks her hands to get ready to work Oll the bars. Gymnastics Boys, Record SIIS O11111i Inv. second USBI Inv. lonrth Conference 1Irst Pioneer I11v. second Enid I11v. hrst State Meet third Girls, Record S115 Bartlcsvillc IIIV. Inst Moore Inv. third Pioneer Inv. third Union I11v. l11lll'11l Durant Inv. third XVC1lt1lCl'117l'C1 Inv. second State Meet second """"l alt doesrft make any difterence what anyone says, no matter l1ow lllllCll natural talent you have, it,s your coach that makes you what you aref, -Amy Verhalen Gymnastics 1 1 Golf Record SHS Edmond Tourn. fourth First Triangle second Guthrie first Seminole first Ponca Tourn. fifth Red Carpet fourth Second Triangle first Frontier Conference fourth Third Triangle second Bartlesville Tourn. fifth Guthrie first Regionals fourth Tennis Boys' Record SHS Tulsa Union 0 Tulsa Hale 4 Blackwell 7 Ponca City 0 Enid 0 Midwest City Tourn. eighth Ponca City 0 Bartlesville Tourn. seventh Sand Springs 0 Guthrie 7 Moore Tourn. eighth Conference Tourn. seventh Girls' Record SHS Tulsa Union 0 Tulsa Hale 6 Blackwell 8 Ponca City 0 Enid 2 Midwest City Tourn. sixth Ponca City 1 Bartlesville Tourn. fifth Sand Springs 2 Guthrie 9 Moore Tourn. sixth Conference Tourn. fourth Golf7Tennis Weir: minimis- Sets and matches put pressure on players, but practice prepares them Loving it Most ofthe publicity about tennis came only after the state matches. State qualifiers made a name for the boys, and girls' teams. "There,s a lot of pressure because I feel like I'm looked at as one ofthe leaders on the team," Christi Croce said. "I'm out to win and help the team as much as I canf, "Much of the pressure was in tournaments and playing teams we should have beatf Kim Adams added. While the tennis team experien- ced feelings of pressure, the golfers felt frustration. The frustration ex- Tote bag. The walk between shots sometimes proves to be tiring. Mickey Sutliif carries his golf bag to the next green. Bouncing ball. Rather than pick up the ball, john O'Carroll uses his tennis skills to bounce the ball into the air and catch it. perienced by golfers wasnlt unusual at all but judging from their record one wouldnit know it. The team turned up with four first place finishes and two seconds on the sea- son in dual and triangular play. Lack of practice for the tennis team showed in the records, but they managed to send representatives to the state tourna- ment in Oklahoma City. The girls' team sent number one doubles team Stacy Wadley and Groce, and number two doubles Tracie Vier- ling and Cay Greer. The boys, team sent their number one doubles Kim Adams and Iohn O'Carroll who were also beaten in first-round competition. Though the golf team did not qualify to compete in state play they did send one, Mickey Sutliff, who placed seventh. Crosscourt forehand. Before the dual against Ponca City, Christy Gross practices to perfect her forehand so she can win the match. Hangman-n - - s t ' ' e t 3 ER F . , gs 1 1- y, -' a t c. X , Q, NL ' pq M . . p, ff' E Q QR -,P ff." ., .tw , ' r gm- . '- 5- ia 53 ecet ' Q. Q c - ,sa rv .vi c p, . K, ' ., :e . , '-.' . K W 1 . 3' it .st -,,..-- 1 R. . it X. . "" tt Paul McEnlire Golf, Front row: jay Boersma, Tim Bays, Mickey Sutliif Eggerman, john Heding, Doug Wilguess, Steve Carpenter. Iustin Hacker, Back row: Coach Willis Mackey, Tim Q y Tennis, Front row: Stacy Wadley, Tracie Vierling, Cay Greer, Lisa Bradley, Second row: Mike Harper, Otis Grove, Karim Nanji, Michelle Doty, Angela Porter, Amy Ussery, Michelle Swank, jeff Smalley, Third row: Angela Morris, Christi Croce, Rhonda Garrett, Wendy Berry, Back row: Coach jim Bowen, Kim Adams, jimmy Bruce, Richard Lofton, john O'CarrolI, Eric Barraco. ColUTennis 1 Boys' ond girls' trock teoms seen doily working out ofter school Vigo ro u s tro i ri i ng "How good you are depends on how much time you put in," Anthony Carney said. The tracksters could be seen every day after school doing their various workouts. "It takes a lot of practice timef, Sally Tart said. "From two o'clock until about five o'clock every dayf, The Frontier Conference meet gave both the boys' and girls, teams a chance to set new records. On the girls, side, Kim Doekson took over the conference record in the 1600 meter and the 3200 meter, and freshman LeAnne Strickland took over the discus with a throw of 109' 10',. The boys, one mile relay with members Lee Thurman, Troy Thomas, Carney and Marcus Smith placed first with a time of 3:23.9. The state meet brought the girls, 3200 meter relay a sixth place finish and a new school record while the boys, 1600 meter relay took seventh place at the 5A State Meet. fa 0 4933 .J QW ' " ,, A 'X ' 1' ' ii ' Wfl, 17 - .V ' Q!-ra .-35 'V Bw . M Sa lw ar - ,,,, fo ff ' it . . may kazaa ?-r,--i y?'f V8 M. , W ., 9 ,. 4 w a ... .S1,i,5?f,w, .Z 'M . gplyfle LHR v 'rlr f . it Q Q ,. . qw-.M S i 'Z ll ,isa R 'T .X '-Anifg' Q in "W A 'Aff ' 5 ' f V 1 ff - Q as . -C wi. ' " '5"' i!4?t.vfflr: ' 1 'i"w lift V.-, ff' . f 'A X I , M. . ' fr Z 1 .gp x "W ' 1 ' Wine - -. w lv ' '91-1 , ' j , l. my 2 . I 1 ,, I 7 ' f u g, , fi 'Y 579 I fi' ff' Y fi . 'l R f A . Y ,... ' fi' 5 Tara Roberson Boys' Track, Front row: jennifer McMasters, Bart Douglas, Colin Purdie, Marcus Smith, Anthony Carney, Greg Mauldin, Craig Bird, Brad Brant, Second row: Tonya White, Lynne jones, Kim Heatly, jonathon johnson, Artie Smith, Troy Thomas, jay Yowell, Cory Cazelle, Back row: Girls' Track, Front row: Sally Tart, jill Nealy, Tammy Yarlagadda, Diane Spivey, Back row: Kim Doekson, Track Robert Wood, Ross Keener, Mark Everett, Richard Gee, james McCray, justin Cavett, Brad Criflin, Charles Vemer, Shane Keesling, Lee Thurman, Doug Hager, Eric Edwards, Steve Buccholz. Debbie Boyce, Wendy Steward, Erin Edgley, Beth Harper, Sonya Melcher. ation from each runner. jill Nealy prepares for a handoff from Beth Harper. Pain maker. Muscle stretches are necessary before and after a race to prevent injury. Greg Dick helps Yoshiro Koizumi stretch his quads at the Cowboy relays track meet. a D ,,,-:M Q U fy I W W ,, Ji, , k , , . 56 ' 11 'ff -vp. fx. x .M , . l,,, ,paw ,, , ram + -+1 1 min: Ll -A Track Girls, Record SHS Norman si-cond Stillwater sci-ond Cowgirl Relays lourtli Ponca City lourlli Owasso Iirst Brokcn Arrow lourtli Conlbrcncc soc-ond Regionals sr-cond State scvcnlli Boys, Record SHS Norman lourtli Stillwater lourlli Cowboy Relays sr-cond Ponca City tliird Broken Arrow tliird Conlcrencc lourtli Regionals lllllflll State twclllli "Track provides a challenge, to get over there and beat others, times. It keeps me in shape and helps me meet peoplef, -Doug Hager Track 1 134 Varsity Baseball Record 18-12 SHS Cushing 1 9 Cushing 5 10 Guthrie 8 7 Bartlesville 0 13 Bartlesville 3 9 C-uthrie 4 8 Okmulgee 1 3 Ponca City 4 10 Ponca City 0 7 Enid 7 1 Bixby 1 5 Broken Arrow 5 6 Broken Arrow 1 2 Owasso 3 4 Edmond 3 1 Shawnee 8 12 Tulsa Union 7 2 Tulsa Union 6 1 Icnks 2 4 Jenks 5 2 Tulsa Hale 5 4 Tulsa Hale 5 7 Sand Springs 8 1 Sand Springs 13 11 Enid 3 4 Sapulpa 3 2 Sapulpa 9 21 Tulsa Hale 8 10 Sand Springs 10 3 Ponca City 19 16 mr clung 'CI like playing pitcher because itis challenging and it,s the toughest posi- tion because you really have to thinkf, -Jeff Ventris Baseball 1, . Out at second. On a throw from first, Bryndon Manzer prepares to tag Lance Bateman ofthe Sand Springs Sandites as he slides in to second. an Chang Snack time. Between games at the double header against Ienks, Dusty Focht, jerry Cammill and Steve Thomas eat a snack and enjoy conversation. Questionable call. Catcher Mike Lauvetz and Stuart Porter discuss a call with the um- pire during an inner-squad game. Pregame preparation. Before warming up for the game against Guthrie Dusty Focht puts Suuglare on Calvin Schultz. :V ' 5 -V S-Nw' v' f up Varsity Baseball, Front row: Mike Brown, Brian Taylor. ki-Ili Lun- Cnach Bill IDL-lee, Jody Pate. Paul Kropp. Kevin Blalw. Barry Smith, Mark Cheatwood, VVilliam Beclcr, Lance Gill, Kelly Beavis, Ryan Cantz, Calvin Schultz, Dusty Fm-ht. Ierry Gammill, Steve Thomas, Mitch Mislcel, Back row: The boys of summer make spring fun, bring enthusiasm to tournament play Togetherness It was one of those sports that was never heard much about, but it was obvious when baseball season rolled around from all the blue and gold hats being worn in the halls. "Practice was really time consum- ing. We went about three to four hours every day after schoolf' Barry Smith said. "We did everything from pitching and hitting to fielding in order to get ready for the games. " The time taken to prepare for games and tournaments was well worth it as the varsity squad showed OHS an 18-12 record and the JV an impressive 14-5 finish, plus a first place title in the Carney Tourna- ment. Though the majority of the games were played at home, the boys spent a lot oftime together. "I enjoy the game and being around guys with the same iuterestsf' Mike Brown said. "A lot ofus started play- ing as young kids and have just stayed with itf' Kelly Beavis added. continued Baseball Boys of summer Many ofthe team members were playing for more than a high school career though. "I have a chance to continue on after high school," Smith said. Besides the regular season games the Pioneer baseballers played in several tournaments capturing third place in the Guthrie Tourna- ment, third in the Choctaw Tourna- ment and third in the 5A Regional Tournament held here. J' w' mi curing Strike three. Dust flies as varsity pitcher Kevin Blake releases the ball to put another out on the scoreboard against Broken Arrow. lt -. -1 1 N 4' " 5? Z. 'i ' S 1' m""if e xalt' A' " M5 A f ' V' - G - Q UT ? M 'V 5' A ,gill " . .,., a i ' w um ? N-,C C' ' A f ' Q. f - . L95 X 'V N A l W A- 1 f' " . X. A 5' 5 9 X, an ' , 3' W , af s ' w .f , I ,ef ,Iv A7 1, 1 4ug,,-fail' S ll - A . 3 A4 fy Aa-V W, v- .i En 'Q --M My ,T at V q M75 f- W at K It , -A. bf X ,L ifggfff- A 'L f- l - N' , . I ,,,f . .-f v 4 , x I i f ' eer. at rr' . l, " ' ' i f 'Qi fi' Q. wif l " 51 ff" 5. Q 1 ' ' V A --y ' ' , lll' . . r,Zf52'fmwg,fS f 'f 4:1f ff., - T' 2 ., ,amo r if IV Baseball, Front row: Chris Holt, William Beeler, Sean Haynes, Carlos Hunter, Eddie Spaulding, Rod Goodner, Phillip Baisch, Scott Brown, Steve Leider, Second row: Coach Mike Zentic, Chris Schneider, jason Presley, Baseball Paul r.ifif?HffQ Bryndon Manzer, Bobby McCraw, jeff Ventris, Mike Smith, Tony Baird, Van Eby, Mike Lauvetz, Chuck Porter, Coach Mike Christy, Back row: Rob Campbell, jeff Riley, Tommy Varner. Matt Baldwin, Tim Caldwell, Stuart Parter, Stoney Capehart. Wi aff! I t .f we Q - w- gsf . .. aww, Eyeing the ball. Sand Springs' catcher is left with nothing to catch as Stoney Capehart watches his hit head for the fence. Up to bat. Teammates sit on the dugout before their time at the plate and watch the activity on the field. up 4 -mf Nw' f t X, . N 'A K by "'-- ' L d ...N me Chang l T., ml., . . IV Baseball Record 14-5 SHS Guthrie Tournament third Bartlesvile 2 1 Bartlesville 3 1 Capitol Hill 7 12 Olive 8 1 1 Ripley 13 17 Carney Tournament third Guthrie 1 10 Guthrie 0 10 Pawnee 6 7 Ponca City 3 4 Ponca City 7 8 Sand Springs 7 0 Sand Springs 5 7 Enid 9 3 Enid 3 9 Sapulpa 4 5 Sapulpa 4 7 S 3 31:3 D2 wi wiv 'rf Sant Ellis KI got more playing time in JV than in varsity, so I got some good experience. i' -Tommy Varner Baseball 3' 137 Swimming Boys, Record 7-2 SHS Putnam City 18 53 Broken Arrow 63 78 Ponca City 88 62 Tulsa Union 101 130 Midwest City 35 43 Ponca City 65 90 Midwest City 39 44 Enid 46 33 Tulsa Union 26 48 Conference fifth State ninth Girls, Record 5-4 SHS Broken Arrow 69 52 Putnam City V 25 39 Ponca City 36 109 Midwest City 4 24 Tulsa Union 98 76 Midwest City 10 36 Ponca City 97 47 Tulsa Union 24 40 Enid 47 32 Conference fifth State eighth Karen Tales "When youfre swimming, getting everything done in one day and getting a full nightis sleep is hard. There isnit time for anything elsef, -Randall Weir Swimming Water stop. Between sprints Diane Spivey and Randall Weir check the clock and prepare for their next race, ,..45,,,..---:ga 1 I ,..4v" Few athletes swim, but sport offers lasting rewards and close friendships Call it competition At seven ofclock in the morning when most high school students were just stumbling out of bed, the swimmers were starting their workout at the YMCA. 'iWe practice about one and a half hours in the morning and about two hours at nightf Amy Scott said. "It all pays off though with the rewards you get at the end of the season." The boys ended up fifth in their conference with a 10 and 2 record in dual meets while the girls placed 5th in the conference. At the state meet in Moore the girls finished 8th and the guys took 9th place. 'KI really like the competitiveness and the idea of knowing that whether you win or lose is up to you," Dan Karns said. "The hard work, responsibility and the friendships that I have gained mean a lot to me," Diane Spivey added. "fd like to see more people in swimmingf' Randall Weir said. "If we had more people, wefd have a better teamf, Swimming, Front row: Jeanine Huss, Diane Spivey, Nick Malone, Dan Karns, Randall Weir, Joanna Choike, Coach Pete Freisen, Back row: Phillipe D'OlTay, Jerry Rhea, Ben Time out. A lag in practice means time to visit. John Ellis and Joanna Choike discuss the events of the day. 1 1 If 'Y hlmm- Run' Stevens, Shane Keesling. manager Scott Henderson, Mark Shreves, Knut Limierml. Swimming ACADEMICSXCLUBS Students found that keeping up grades and still enjoying activities took a different approach o to make good grades in classes l1 e chemis ry and trigonometry Wasnlt as easy as one, two, three and dividing the time between them and other responsibilities Wasn,t that easy either. After getting home late from a club meeting, students were often up until the wee hours of the night studying for Schroedefs next day chemistry test. And club members put a lot of thought into various club-sponsored activities. Balancing studies and activities wasnlt easy and the results were evident on report card day. All of the hard Work paid off When some seniors received various scholarships. It took much hard work, but most students put in enough time and effort to still come out on top. After all these years itis still a thrill to get an Art Clubls Trick or Treaties before Halloween. Art teacher Sharon Wade, Dee Dee Roark and jenette Hockey fill the decorated bags at their costume party. 140 D1v1s1oN f..-10 Wlhilninxml Nriwwww , .... ,.... ,. ,. iam 99 , Q . . Q xp LQ, 5 'gff '- College guidance. Various colleges and organizations kept thc Guidance Ollice well stocked with information pamphlets. Lance Wikolln consults these as he tries to decide on a college. Winning W3yS. A last minute run-through, critiqued hy Iennifer McMurtry, helped Horatio Alger Scholarship winner Staci Whitson feel more confident of her acceptance speech. College Bound Financial aid. Many colleges scnt representatives to talk to students about their programs. OSU representative jo Graves ex- plains financial aid applications whilc students listen and take notes. Many factors help teens select college, career opportunities mong the many other concerns during senior year, what college to att- end was the biggest worry. Seniors spent many months picking and choos- ing the right school for their intended major fand often the farthest away from homel. Oklahoma State Univer- sity was the most popular. "You can live at home and save money," Angie Staley said. However, it wasn,t the only choice. Students who didn't have to worry as much about money deci- ded on other colleges. "Berkeley was my choice," Steve Combs said. "It has a great music college and I want to pursue a career in musicf, Student-teacher ratio was another factor affecting college choice. "Ohio Northern University is small and there are fewer students per teacherf, Paula jackson said. Other students didnit have a choice as to where they went. uThe Navy is sending me to Bacone Iunior College, so I really didn,t have a choicef Michelle Gunkel said. Scholarships played an important part in college decisions. uCentral College in McPherson, Kansas offered me an 351100 basketball scholar- ship so that,s how I deci- dedf Mike Newman said. "I received a full athletic scholarship and a S700 academic scholarsliipfi Todd Chesbro said. 'KI also narrowed it down to top wrestling schools and then decided there was no rea- son to leave homef, Scholarship action. Particip- ation in sports activities and good grades bring advantages when applying lor scholarships to hclp with college funding. Charles Verncr goes up for a shot in the game against Sand Springs. Gymful of information. Booths representing dil'l'erent careers provide students with a way to gather information about choices that will alll-ct their In- tures. Local professionals gave time and materials to help inlorni students. College Bound Stop WatCl1. Class trips were Luker heard about the stop sign not taken often, but when Lara watch she took it seriously. Karen Psychology,Club, Front row: Grant Frankenberg, Whitney Spillars, Trevor Combs, Tonya George, Cindy Nelson, Amy Verhalen, jamie Messenger, Sheri Lynn Weihs, Amy Nelson, jennifer Rea, Second row: Inger Steanson, Susan Miller, jay Harris, Lynne Autrey, Beth Harper, julie Motes, Angel Smith, Teena Molina, Verdean Scott, Pam Phipps, Amy Steele, Third row: ' 1 Fifa ' .f Q5 'tk .few 55' SE' F R A t A WLM N9 s,..ise,i: ft , I W 'Q' My ' ln' -. E A 55 5 , :': V, . + ,K En A . gli. :f x lr--, 52, ,, I Z, -' - P.: " .. Vg. ,, fr: g ' , I hx . U Q J Si x H 1. .t -vi git ef" .- 5: . A f N. S - ' Psychology Club, Front row: Grant Frankenberg, Gina Steen, Nick joslin, Paul Netherton, Todd Craighead, Susie Krieger, Michelle Gnnkel, Karen Toles, Robin Wittwer, Stephannie Meritt, Sherry Martin, Kim Heatly, Second row: Michelle Williamson, Mike Day, Mike Oehrtman, Libby Barron, Carolyn Green, Tracie Vierling, Gay Greer, Lara Coker, Renee Branson, Staci Whitson, Kimberly Weaver, Renate Dik, Greg Mauldin, Third row: Donna King, Lance Head, Chris Schneider. Pete Mills, Susie Boyce, Lisa Bradley, Laura Studio II Trotter, Amy Karman, jet? Smalley, Angie Staley, Deana Kletke, joe Caddel, David Strealy, Fourth row: Lee Ann Roberts, Smith Holt, Liz Ray, james Arnett, Umesh Patel, David VVright, Steve Combs, Steve Anderson, Derek Reed, Andy Mills, Brian Morrison, john O'Carroll, Back row: Brian Petty, Dee Ann Martin, Michelle Myers, Ann Tweedie, Carmon Wright, Annie Mcliissick, julie Drake, Keri Woods, Kate Rooney, Suzanne Payne, Marla Rupp, Tina Walenciak, Kona Doyle, Lisa Verhalen. Psychology Club Studio ll Roberta Wittwer, Pete Dixon, Brendan Baird, Missy Maxwell, Monica fjohnston, Deana Haidary, jennifer Tanksley, Stephenie Cypret, Gina Robertson, Samantha Young, Back row: Ellen Bell, jake Deveny, Mitchell Carson, Bryan Hedrick, Sean Rogers, George Arquitt, Ray Little, Gary Wilson, Brian Thomas, juni Bradley. ..q,, - ..... T. FE fait The end. After a Psych Club meeting, Shaun Rogers, Grant Frankenberg and Laura Trotter talk to Miko Oehrtman and Brendan Baird. Psych Clubis first year big success Western Day fundraisers paid off ig bucks. Even though Psychology Club was new and was just get- ting started among the many school groups, they made Western Day a success, Members formed the club because of an interest in psychology. K'There is a council of eight people, two from each class, that makes the discussions about movies, dates and timesf, Laura Trotter said. Dr. Dan McNeil, a psy- chology professor at OSU, spoke to the club about ex- periments done in their department. The club sold blue and gold picture frames with HSHSU on them and their biggest money maker was cream-a-coach during VVestern Day. As one activity, members planned to make a trip to the State Mental Hospital in Norman. 2. D r H A li FE' Tllin tll0llglltS. Psychology class listens to jcroi llavlcs, M.S., from llillcrcst Medical Ccutcr, talk about the dangers ol' eating disorders and possible solutions. Psychology Club Costumes and creativity. Yarn spider webs at Stillwater Nursing Home set the scene for Key Club's haunted house. Iane Dale and Sonya McCroskey put on linishing touches before the evening begins. Decision lime. Ways to con- tribute to the community concern members. Peter Popham and james Stanfield talk about and listen to the groupls ideas. Mu-hello llunkr-I .:'-in-5, X, A' Y, 1-1, .. vi si - -- ga 31 5 t i 2 ,Q ig 1 -. ' V 11 ,A 2 "" ' 'Ai - I 1' 5'-'E S x g l. ii? .gk 7 A ' " . I.. . ' ., 3 A54573 1 X -- .. I Key Club, Front row: Tara Wilhurn, Wendy Chappell, Partow Kebriaei, james Edward Stanfield, George Choilce, Chris Brown, Tara Haller, Duane Cornforth, Dee Martin, james Westphal, C-reg Oehrtman, Second row: Scott Trapp, Eugene Lin, Peter Popham, Sherri McHendry, David Bruce, james Pophain, Lena Hurst, Bob VVettemann, Kiln lieatly, Kerri LaFollette, Elizabeth Kovach, Key Club Third row: Marla Rupp, Ann Sellers, Otis Grove, DJ. Call, Kit Dumas, Brian Morrison, Lisa Davis, Andy Lowery, Mike Oehrtman, Stacy VVadley, Back row: Suzanne Payne, jane Dale, Dianna Ptomano, Maria Ro, Sonja McCroskey, Kara Catherwood, Deanna Haidary, Sandra Burnham, Philippe D'Offay, Michelle Swank, David West. km-n 'Volt-x lVIil1dflllI'l6SS. Sometimes even at club meetings, paper work must be clone. Diana Romano fills out required membership forms at Key Clubls first meeting. ....,'?'- Mn-Iirllv Hunk.-I Warm fllZZieS. Sunday alter- noons are Key Clubs time lor clog-walking at the llumanc Society, janet Vallanee euclcllcs a puppy as Chris M anclragon enjoys a ehild's reaction. r Service to community includes dog Walking he Hard Rock Cate, the beach nearby and so on. Key Club membersen- joyed a few days in Houston for the District Key Club Convention. "The district included all of Oklahoma and Texasf, Greg Oehrtman said. "Only those active members who had the Cool tfeat. Stallund students mix at Key Clubls icecream soeial in Couch Park. Media assistant llelen johnson, Peter Pophiun and john Riggs enjoy the creamy dessert. school-required grades were permitted to go." The organization walked dogs for the Humane Society every Sunday. They assisted residents in nursing homes, helped with their haunted house and played bingo with them. The biggest Key Club project was helping raise money for Special Olympics uniforms. uVVe had to decide where to get the money and get help from members, H Greg said. Shane Iline Absences galore. Attendance cards must be sorted by the office aides. Shane Crubbs gathers the sophomore cards together. Phone messages. Incoming calls are answered by office aides. Andy Lowery takes down a mes- sage to deliver to a student. 14 Office Aides Productive work gets credit peaking of something being short-lived. Ever heard of an entire corpora- tion going into business and a week later shutting completely down? As part Aides, Front row: Robert Bruce, Sherri Mcllendry, Stephanie Mcritt, Robin NVittwer, WVhitney Spillars, Mindy johnson, Angela Rolf, Karin Elder, Evelyn Oats, LeeAnn Roberts, Second row: Kevin Caldwell, Duke Thompson, Kellie Ham, Francine Stepp, Dianne Crooin, Marla Rupp, Cheryl I,nFave, DeeDee Roark, Angela Baird, Beth Broske. Third row: Rick Lawson, David Strealy, julie Drake, Todd Chcslwro, Carol Thomas, Amy Nelson, of a class project, B.E.A.M., a corporation consisting of first semester applied economics students, sold stock to teachers and students and DeAnn Stotts, Angel Smith, Donna Merkle, Staci Whitson, Tara Whently, Fourth row: Doug Stokes, Russ Phillips, Kelly Kane, Kelly Tico, Andy Lowery, Heather Friede- mann, Kate Rooney, jennifer McBride, Shelbie VValstead, Michelle Eining, Shane Rine, Back row: Mike Lamb, john Reding, Barry Smith, Chris Saxon, Brad Bolten, Chris Vandersypen, Lance Gill, Paul Kropp, Roger Moore, Angie Thompson. then invested that money into the homecoming T-shirt business. L.I.V.E., the second semester corporation, sold stock and invested that money into the spring break T-shirt business. While other groups were learning about making money, guidance aides learned how to tile and sort records. "We do different things for the counselorsf' Angela Baird said. "It might be getting them coffee or finding someoneis recordsf, "live lost 20 pounds this semester walk- ing from the phone to the files and delivering all the notes possible to deliver in the time we havef' Marce Waldron said. six Color coordination. Trying to choices as Roberta Wittwer, figure out which color of T-shirt Steve Combs and Mike Brookes will look good was difficult, watch on. Dewey Owens looks over his ITT ' Jswefv 'xx l Xxw Graphic decisions. L.I.V.E. Brother, Deana Haidary and Enterprises provided two types of Elizabeth Stoddard place their Spring Break T-shirts in orders with joe Weis and Mike numerous styles and colors. Erin Newman. t- W.ill.n-e ky i 'u In cilim Last chances. After they un- nouueed that the last ehanee to huy Spring Break 'I'-shirts was here, the applied economies class- room was filled with students, Roxine Connally and Holly Foeht order their shirts from an applied economics nieniher. Tardy again. Students are requir- ed to get slips when they are tardy. julie Drake fills out an admit which allows a student to class. Applied Economics l Sales help Latin Club reach goal an you imagine using the entire school year to o n e get ready for convention? Latin Club spent that much time getting ready for their yearly trip to Oklahoma Iunior Classical League, at Tulsa Memorial. The club met once a month to discuss plans for the trip. "It's like a convention of all the Latin Clubs in Oklahomaf, Duane Cornforth said. "Each school sets up a booth and we participate in athletic competitions as well as academic competitions. " Members did lots of fundraisers throughout the year. They had a Christmas dinner and also sold Latin Club T-shirts. "We sold raffle tickets for a free dinner at the Late Show," jesse Campbell said. "We don,t get much discussed at the meetingsf, Duane said. uMost of our planning is done in classg however, we are trying to have at least one productive meetingf, Yo Saturnalia! Latin Club members Kent Akers, jill Ncaly, David Carvoille, Danny Draper, Heidi Dunkelgod and Tammy Yarlagadda enjoy a tasty feast at the Christmas dinner party at sponsor Pam Albertls house. Outside painters. On the dock at Boomer Lake, Latin Club members Matthew Bosworth, Linda Blau and Clen Henry create a sign to support the team for thc first football game. Latin Club S Apu. ,. -1 xo at is ww .4-an n o Q if is v-uni rg, wwf Willing servant. Giving up part of her evening for Latin Club Open House, Stacy Elmore serves drinks for thirsty parents and students. Latin Club, Front row: Sarah Morgan, Rohin Wittwer, Tara lialler, Denise Crudier, jamie Messenger, Second row: Deanna Haidary, Dana Witte, Michelle Gunkel, Lisa Soni, Traci Dirato, Courtney Greer, Kari Friedemann, Sheri Lynn Weihs, Third row: i 1 Studio ll Jana Borland, Glen llenry, jenette Rockey, Chris Pickett, Dan XVright, Tom Monnot, jennifer Tye, Scott Ellis, Back row: Paul Alexander, Stacey Elinor, julie Motes, Kim Means, Kelly Reavis, Michael Lauvetz, Michelle Doty, David Nemecek. in Latin Club, Front row: Matt Baldwin, Holly Beltnord, Kristen Couey, Karyn Tweeten, Heidi Dunkelgod, Second row: Dawn Godfrey, Michael Fowler, Scott johnson, MaryAnn Scanlan, Erika Peck, Ross Keener, Studia ll Third row: Erin Edglcy, Randall Weir, ji-ll' Govek, Michele llolder, Pam Alhert, Scott Trapp, Back row: Maya Dollarhidc, Gregg Andrews, Cameron Peck, james Popham, Matt Rhoten, jason Frommc, Kit Demas. Latin Club, Front row: Michelle johnston, Elizabeth Stoddart, Lynne Autrey, Susan Armstrong, Sunnie Thompson, jennifer McMurtry, Deonne Tweeten, Angela Rolf. Second row: Teresa Rose, P.I. Iohnston, David Garvoillc, Staci Whitson, janet King, Alane lohnson, Tammy Yarlagadda, Susie Boyce, Third row: Matthew Bosworth, Greg Studio Il Oehrtman, Ward Thompson, Duane Carnforth, jesse Camphell, Erika West, Kim Doekson, Pam Adams, Susie Krieger, Back row: Kim Adams, liruce Dickinson, Howard Paine, lay Buersma, Roliert Soni, Gay Greer, Tracie Vierling, Stacy Riley, Tammy Richmond, Alicia Steele. Latin Club 1 1 FiI'St hand view. Intense in- terest in the scenery of Germany grabs the attention ofScott Smith, Gary Wilson, Matt Christian, Merete Frimand and Pete Dixon as they listen to the stories behind the pictures. German Club Interests spur math, German memberships ids, interests got ex- tended by club member- ships in groups like Ger- man Club and Mu Alpha Theta. German Club president Martin Wohlert said that the group organized to create an interest in the language and keep up in- terest in the class. Each year the club prepares to go to a German club contestg this year it was in Shawnee. 'iltis kind of like a German festivalf, Martin said. Mu Alpha Theta met once a month and had various speakers from OSU. They also participa- ted in the Engineering Convention at Omniplex. "Our club is not the only one to enter, but most of the students that go are from Mu Alpha Thetaf' Jeff Silver said. "At the conven- tion we build rubber-band vehicles and take a math test." The club raised money by selling M8zMs. "Every year we give a S200 scholarship to the most deserving senior," jill Nealy said. Iiinl Mrlinlm- M11 IIGWS. In the library Mu Alpha Theta President jill Nt-:ily relays upcoming events to other members. German Club, Front row: Craig llicks, Elizabeth Bledsoe, jackie jones, Gary Wilson, jay llarris, Second row: NVayne Yu, jon Hanson, Matt Christian, Chris Haan, Meleher, Laura Trotter, Back row: Martin Vtlohlert, john Bernard, Merete Frimand, Pete Dixon, Greg Schuermann, 'ISI ' Y , ?"'?' .Q -- 'fig 'rs 2i T to ,.,1 G 1 .L , so j t , -ts -, ' :':, -:.' - ,.f 6521 Mu Alpha Theta, Front row: Elisabeth Stewart, Lynne Autry, Shalene Fox, Denise Silvers, Emilie Coffey, Tifkmy Bunker, jill Nealy, Heather Hagan, Cathy Wilkinson, Second row: Mark Everett, Igbal Latheel, Teresa Rose, jenny jordan, Renee Branson, jacquie Chapman, Christy Foran, Michelle Gunkel, Bob Wettemann, Third row: Ross Keener, Kong Chang, Kevin Crowder, Francine Stepp, Donna King, Michelle Williamson, Kim Doeksen, Nicole Mills, Erika VVest, Matt Rhoten, Dan Karns, Back row: Randall NVeir, Smith Holt, Tim Oherlander, jamie Messenger, julie Mates, Beth Harper, Trish Curtis, jonathan Hynson, Kit Demas, Shane McKenzie, Scott Trapp, Mu Alpha Theta, Front row: Holly Belford, Michael Lauvetz, Matt Baldwin, jennifer McMurtry, Amber Gall, Teresa Carson, Amy Steele, Partow Kebriaei, Libby Barron, Second row: Teresa Long, jeanne Wallace, Chris Pickett, Sindy Davison, Alec Tilley, Deonne Tweeten, Benjamin Whitcomb, Laura Price, Third row: Dan Norton, Alicia Phillips, Michelle Myers, Missy Maxwell, sri-difn Amy Cox, Kara Catherwood, Shannon Stone, Sonya Melcher, Fourth row: jesse Campbell, Laura Trotter, Lance Wilcofh Kai Chang, Anurag Tyagi, Chris Schneider, LeeAnn Roberts, Amy Scott, Back row: Matthew Bosworth, Stephen Brown, jody Pate, jnmi Zirkle, jeill Nesheim, Sunnie Thompson, Lance Head, Leigh Ann Strope, David Sexson. .,.....,w..w. min.-.L e , .. Qs. , t, K R , x Q, -.J S :Qs t. W Q xi A is H R' TYR, t ' it ,T q A i - 'Uv 5 , N., 1 h h J, in A 1 '- F - - f if' T4 i i r. W r is , mf 'f T Q rf. 2' f : X f t 3 Q T t W K x ,I f cv I x ,, at, s , ' Mu Alpha Theta, Front row: Paula Alexander, Tracie Vicrling, Gay Greer, Ingrid llendrix, Pam Adams, Tara llallcr, Robin YVittwer, Susie Boyce, Second row: Andy Lowery, Liz Dodder, Sarah Morgan, jenniit-r Lanvetz, Tonya George, Duane Gornforth, Greg Oehrtnlan, NVartl Thompson, Third row: joe Bosworth, Gina Smith, Liz Ray, Ann Tweetlie, VVayne Yu, Mm no Il Barbara Adams, Todd Cln-slmro, jcll' Silxcr Chris Schneider, Fourth row: Lisa Daxis Stacy Riley, Maritn U'ohlcrl, Sanjay llamakumar, Kay Soolsley, jay Yom-II, Stn-vi Carpenter, liolicrl Soni, Kim llorton, Back row: Phillip johnson, Miko Brown, l..un't Gill, Luke Anderson, ltod llarris, Ki-lly lh-avis, Kevin Black, john 0'C.n'roll, 'Tricia Sinn. Paul Close attention. M nth wizards Lynne Autrey, Bcth Harper and Christy F oran listen closely to a guest speaker at a Mn Alpha Theta meeting. Captured interest. Before listening to a guest speaker, Ger- man students Greg Schuermann, jon Hansen and Craig Hicks dis- cuss articles in the paper. Mu Alpha Theta I X. I.-imlw w..ll...-.- Literary choices. Book fairs provide an opportunity for students to choose from a variety of published works. Chuck Porter views books before making a selection. 154 English English break. Visits to the book fair during English classes provided a much needed break. Debbie Boyce looks over one of the many books on display. Quiet resources. Library soli- tude helps as students do research in a peaceful place. Tricia Sinn, Brian Thomason and Paul Overholt work on a term paper. Help fI'0l1l above. Quotes to prove a point are necessary for good grades on English papers. Paul Kropp receives advice from English teacher Sally VValkiewicZ about which quote to use. -wg ,X P73253 l.nul Ith-I-.nllu np:- tv .3 .li .wb .f 1 Q.. if 45... f I I 1 af ip! Terrorists, toinbstones and essays vital parts of learning process nternational affairs class discussed current events around the world, as well as terrorism, and crime in the USA. ROTC students from OSU terrorized the class with a hostage taking demonstration and jack Hesser, who visited Russia, described food ' U ego A ii .--wg, S production there. In English classes, students read suggested novels for college hound students and then wrote essays covering them. In Sandra Hudgins, English classes, students did tombstone ruhhings when they studied Puritan versc. "English is so variedf, Mrs. Hudgins said. 'KDill ferent students like dill ferent thingsf, Orient express. Each meinher of the international allnairs class chose a country to study in detail, Chris Kelly and Toni Kinniek prepare to serve wontons and rice from the Orient. vs.-W.. Terror on the rise. Mock terrorists invaded the internation- al allairs class during a speech given hy Lt. Col. Mike Mewherter. lloward Paine and Donna Merkle find the atlaek amusing rather than lrighthil. International A111111-S Mechanical, speaking, listening skills gained eing up on stage in the limelight was not all there was to making a production. What goes on behind the scenes was im- portant also. Students in camera and television class learned to do just that. The class used their skills to do the mechanical aspects of the equipment for commercials and newscasts. "We designate people to run the sound and others to do the ta- lentf, Wendy Steward said. "And then at the end of the week, watch the film and critique itf' Another form of being in the limelight was in debate class. It wasnit performing, but it was a form of public speaking. "The club taught me confidence, listening skills and research abili- tiesf, Michelle Myers said. One topic debated by students like Karim Nanji was how censorship diminishes democracy. Debate attended five or six contests in preparation for regional and the NFL tournament. Michelle and other students, favorite part of the class was learn- ing how to view both sides of an issue objectively. SCTV, Front row: Michael Fowler, Charlotte Massey, Teresa Goodner, Rachel Mosier, Brian Morrison, Stacy Wright, Whitney Spillars, Second row: Kevin Crowder, Colin Purdie, Otis Grove, Robert Studio Il King, Stephen Brown, Linda Outhier, Back row: Daniel Robertson, XVendy Steward, Lisa Bradley, Amy Karnian, jell' Smalley, Paul Alexander. Debate, Front row: Michelle Myers, Mike Oelirtman, Heather Hagan, Tiffany Bunker, Alec Tilley, Linda Outhier, Second row: joe Camera!TV Studio II Blan, Karim Nanji, justin Hacker, Austin Cwin, Kim Ransom, Back row: Laura Price, Yinka Faghenle, Amy Cox, Tammy Rielnnond, Lisa Davis. Taking tLlI'I'lS. In order to gain experience, students learn to share camera time. Stephen Brown uses his time productively while Paul Alexander waits his turn. Visual techniques. VVhen working with the camera visual efl fects are considered. The same is true when CamerafTV members Stacy Wright, Whitney Spillars and Brian Morrison put up signs for their cheese and sausage sale. -- as . i k N.. es-. T I m m F, Ili? . , p Q S S .Nga SS ,le I.. Wil'6d Up. To enable the camera to move close to the stage Kevin Crowder untangles the cord to make things easier on the cameraman, MJ Cl2lSSlC d0lJ2ll6. Topics tlelma- tellinclassareso111eti111esl1ea1t1-tl, lm11t not always. Alec Tilley a111cl Mike fJl'llI'lIlIllIl argue their point olview on the sulmjeet at liancl, in 0I'd6l'. liqliipment must be set up eorreetly ll0l'0l'4' stutlents can work with tlle L'1llllCl'll, Paul Alexaiitler elieeks Oll the camera emitrol 1111it to make sure it is really lei' lJl'tKlllCll0ll. Debate 9'-tt is nit, to Q vs uk Members urged to be involved arling if you love me, smilef, This was a fa- mous line from a game played by Drama Club. "All the members sit in a circle and someone is chosen to go and sit in another person,s lap and try to make them smile," Amy Cox said. "If the per- son who was chosen can't make the other smile, then the other person must say, 'darling I love you but Ijust canit smilef, Thespians tried to en- courage members to get in- volved with the theater and help build the sets. "We try to find a lot of places to use talents," Amy said. The club Worked on the one act play "I Am A Camerav and the spring play ulabbewvockn as two fundraising activities. They also sold pizza at lunch dur- ing Western Day. Drama Breaktime. Rehearsals are kept interesting with frequent rest periods. Pam Phipps dis- cusses a scene during a break. Some members at tended speech tourna- ments if an event interes- ted them. They also atten- ded contests in Norman, Ponca City, Putnam City and Jenks. ViSual I'I'leI'l'l0I'iCS. Pictures helped Amy Cox tell her family history to Austin C-win, Kit Demas, Kent Akers and Kim Little during the play. emu :pp . . x ,... E ,ix Q, - ,, g ,.,, P 'ls 'lli ' B. ,i., ' . - P i t ars -lies- . . 1 3 FJ? 'S T il s R .. ff' a Drama Club, Front row: john Bieri, Leigh Ann Strope, Rene Moll, Austin Gwin, Amy Cox, Tammy Richmond, Scott Ellis, Linda Outhier, Second row: Laura Trotter, Sheri Lynn Weihs, Rachel Mosier, Kristen Couey, Michelle Eining, Stacy Riley, jake Deveny. Melinda Weir, Pam Phipps,Third row: Alec Tilley, Greg Schuermann, Iill Nealy, XVendy Studio ll Steward, Angela VVarmack, Lisa Pearson, Amy Ward, Kim Ransom, Stephanie Sticglcr, Lisa Pendleton, Back row: james Stantield, joyce Vanglist, Colin Purdie, Steve Troxel, Danniel Robertson, Tara Smalley, Mike Oehrtinan, Beth Baird, Linda Carlierry. Drama Club, Front row: Charlotte Massey. Tammy King, Michele Myers, Heather Hagen, Tiffany Bunker, Lydia Morton. Otis Grove, Linda Outhier, Second row: julia Hover, Christopher Mondragon, Michele Bilodeau, Tina Cabel, Iacquie Chapman, Courtney Greer, Kim Little, Christy Foran- Sandra Burnham, Brian Morrison, Third 14 snide n row: Kathy Hornberger, Maya Dollarhide, Tom Monnot, Dan VVrighl, Amy Karman. Lisa Bradley, Ieif C-ray, Kent Akers, Natalie Brown, Partow Kebriaei, Back row: Lisa Davis, Christopher Dennis, Tamara Dean, Pete Hounslow, Kit Demas, Richard Gee, joe Blan, Bess Hecock, Twila Hunter. Thespians, Front row: jake Deveny. Rachel Mosier, Sheri Lynn Weihs, Michelle Eining, Tammy Richmond, Stacy Riley, Linda Outhier, Back row: john Bieri, Austin Gwin, snidmll Kristen Coney, Rene Moll, Leigh Ann Strope, Amy Cox, Scott Ellis, Wendy Steward. K . .n Llmng sw- i...i-,M Seek and Props set the mood ofpluys. Tammy Richmond svalrciics fbi' ll prop fbi' the play uj1llJlJUl'XVUCk. N Aging fast. Makeup can add on yours in minutes. Ruclu-l Mosicr applied makeup to Mutt c:lll'iStillII'S Rice lwibw thc dross rehearsal. i',.,..p 'Su' 'org' Maid service. Iii-im 1 MJ1lllbL'l'XX'llCkn l'i'llCZll'Slll, lillc ii Bull Stl'1lij.flltl'llS up thi- g dressing room. Thespiuus Presidential duties. One of the presidenfs jobs is to preside over meetings. Council president james Westphal and Stacy Stewart listen to a member give her point of view. Cents for presents. Valen- tines come in all sorts. Students bought carnations from the Student Council which were delivered by members Florence Bauraud and Heather Hagan. Shane Rim: olunteer Work, fundraisers and conventions fill members, time very bit of money Student Council raises goes back into the school. They organize activities for school and community. Lamricv VVcax e r Members organized a Valentine activity and all Homecomings. "Every Wednesday members volunteer for local busi- nesses and schoolsf' james Westphal said. The club ran fundraisers and with that money, Student Council funded other school activities. Members decided Where to spend the money during formal meetings. For many, Student Council offered, what students were looking for in the future. "Student Council teaches the skills I want and need," james said. Painted on spirit. Beach the Sandites was the phrase which Council members Audrey Salter and Iulie Silver chose for the theme against Sand Springs. Student Council, Front row: Renate Dik, jennifer McMurtry, Dianne Croom, james Westphal, Kim llorton, Alex Tilley, Audrey Salter, Second row: Mary Ann Scanlon, jennifer Tye, Stacy Wadley, Michelle Studio Il Cudgel, Alane johnson, jami Zirkle, julie Silver, Back row: Tressie Bonner, Trevor Combs, Rene Mull, Heather Hagen, Kristen Coney, Tricia Sinn, Stacy Stewart, Amy Wallis. Student Council SST Signs of spirit. To show their support for wrestlers, Student Council memhers and cheerleaders made signs for Homecoming, Karen Tnles Can raiser. Christmas season brought out the good in many. Michelle Cudgel counts cans for the needy after a Student Council sponsored can drive, S X . ww -,Wu M.. To X WFS" W Y The president speaks. Sometimes a matter that is being discussediis not very exciting but Council members jenny Lauvetz and Renate Dik listen carefully as the president discusses the project at hand. 3 f 5 I ,SNR 8 Q C Q k l I Student Council 1 161 Science Club, Mitch Carson, Paula jackson, Pam Adams, Tara Haller, Tammy Yarlagadda, Sunnie Thompson, Wendy Steward, Amy Karman, Alec Tilley, Igbal Latheef, Paula Alexander, Andy Lowery, Duane Cornforth, Greg Oehrtman, Ward Thompson, Matthew Bosworth, Iames Westphal, Deana Haidary, Elizabeth Stoddart, Tom Monnot, Matt Rhoten, Smith Holt, Teresa Rose, Brian Schlottman, Ben Whitcomb, George Arquitt, Mike Oehrtman, Kim Horton, Kate Rooney, Laura Trotter, Partow Kebriaei, Martin Wohlert, Wayne Yu. True Ol' false. Practice games with the buzzer system were done while preparing for the Academic Bowl. Waiting to buzz in are Arnold Seapan, joseph Bosworth, David Bruce and Bob Wettemann. R S0l.lp,S good. Warm meals for needy people made the canned food drive a worthwhile project and gave Science Club a good rea- son to meet. Sorne groups stress knowledge competition, others just have fun hat if you had more money in the treasury than you could spend? Science Club did. At most meetings, members didn't talk about science. The club usually just got together, watched movies and gossiped. "Most of the time the members think of the best insults and cut-downs for Schroederf' Scott Ram- ming said, of club sponsor! science teacher jack Schroeder. The club didnit go to contest together, instead members went individual- ly to the competitions. "Some went to OU En- gineering Day and the Oklahoma Engineering Federation to compete in chemistry and physicsf, Scott said. Students not only competed in science contests, but in contests like Academic Bowl that dealt with all subjects. Academic ,Bowl resembled games such as Academic Bowl ursuit and jeop- ardy, questions of course dealt with school subjects. The difference between Academic Bowl and other club competitions was that this was more of a team situation, whereas other clubs Went to competitions individually. The bowl competed at OSU with 32 teams. Not a lot of prizes were given away, however Matthew Bosworth said, "Once they gave away OSU sun visorsf, Intense anticipation. Preparation for the Academic Bowl in Mr. Silver's room helped Brian Schlottman, Scott Ramming and Ward Thompson improve their skills before the actual contest. ,,.-3 X Ch Science Club,jenny McMurtry, jesse Campbell, jeff Nesheim, Dun Wright, Austin Gwin, Rob Banter, Holly Belford, Michelle Cudgel, Kara Catherwood, Paula Ketchum, Scott Ramming, Stephen Brown, Blaine Peters, Lara Coker, Renee Branson, Lance Wikoff, Kai Chang, Iill Nearly, Gina Smith, james Arnett, Denise Crudier, jzunic Messenger, Melinda NVcir, Tricia Sinn, Kiln Horton. Denise Silvers, Emilie Cotlcy, Titllniy Bunker, Tracy NVau'rcn, Chris Pickett, Liz Ray, Ann Twccmliv, Greg Schucr- mamn, Tina xvillfjlkiilk, Kona Doyle, David Czirvoillc, Daihrzi Lnthuni, Ann Tyugi. Soft dI'il'lkeI'S. Party gocrs Robbie Bauter and sponsor jack Schroeder take it easy with Coke in a Coors cup at movie night for Science Club. Rfial gCl1iI.lS. Movie inns Alcc Tillcy, Gina Smith, NVurcl Thompson, Scott Huinining. Robert Soni and NVuync Yu watch "Real Genius" ns they rclux alt thc Science Club party. Science Club V .L3'l'N ' I Soft sell. Commercials in a foreign language are a fun way to learn. Tim Eggerman and Jody Pate act out a beer ad in Spanish II class. Lots of nachos Students enjoy food olal gComo estas? Students who could not read this perhaps should have taken Spanish. Span- ish Club was the highlight ofthe class. At parties, club members tried to do Span- ish things. "We eat a lot of nachosf' Kim Toles said. "At our Halloween party, we had a pinataf' Missy Maxwell said. As part of their fundraisers, the club sold canisters of trail mix, popcorn and peanuts. "The money raised goes toward transportation for a trip to a Mexican restaurant in the cityf' Kim said. Students not in Spanish Club made pinatas in Span- ish class. "I made a pigf, Debbie Boyce said. "It took me three full days to make itf, Other class projects involved cooking Spanish dishes. "We made sopapillasf' Stacy Pinkston said. Spanish Club 'NJ Over time. One of the biggest problems for students is finding time to do homework. Michelle Cudgel takes time out of a meeting to do her Spanish. -is 'in N' 3 4' 'Z vs. gif' ?"f.g, 'W Mwln-llv nk--I Simlm II Spanish Club, Front row: Pe-to Mills, Dnyln-, Paula Alvwamlvr, livin- Mull, 'l'vrvsa Stvphanii- Barr, Ilvather llagcn, Stacy Carson, Back row: Sandra Burnham. Kong C11-er, Iuliv Drakc, jvnuy jurclan. liiyi Chang, Chris Brown, 'l'iln Hays, Dm-rrii-li Dev:-ny, Second row: Imslvz- Cav.-lies, Li-na Ilurst, Bess llvcuck. Kalhlvcnjzunisun, Kuna llarris, Matt lla-anlrick, Sh-w Caipm-nli-1. Spanish Club, Front row: Stacy Sh-wart, Missy Maxwell. Amin-rilall, Frain-inv Stn-pp, Kiln Tales, Second row: Stacy VVacllvy. Sha-rri MQHA-nilry, Kay Zm-llnvr. Gina Smith. Tina VValvnciak, Lisa Ps-arsmm. Pam Itis fry day. In chargc of sopapillas, Luke Anderson chccks to sec if the next oncls clone clur- ing fburth hour Spanish. Simian ll Phipps, Tricia Sinn, Hack row: Dm' Ann Marlin, 'l'arra Ymlvr, jolly l'ah', Scott NVagm-r, 'l'rai1- War.-n, la-iulu Ann Strap.-, Mvlisxa 'l'l'm':ulwi-ll, jann-s NNI-slplial. El tiempo de comicla. With one last drop olilionuy, Lisa Nogvr starts to vnjoy hor sopapilla dur- ing a Spanish I class, Spanish Club 5, K Perfect harmony. Instru- ments raised, violinists Iames Stanlield and Susie Boyce start a soft melody during their sixth hour class, Finger coordination. Tchaikovsky gives at feeling of accomplishment to first violinists Liz Ray, Doug Hecock, David Garvoille and Tim Mattox as they perfect i'Serenade for Strings" for State Contest. Orchestra Chamber Orchestra, Front row: jason Fromme, Amber Call, Lisa Verhalen, Benjamin YVhitcoml1, Matt Rhotcn, Sanjay Ramalcumar, james Stanfit-ld, Second row: Doug lleeock, Liz Ray, David Carvoille, studio ll Sahnnon Stone, Karyn Twoett-n, Susie Boyce, Leah Ewing, Back row: loc Bosworth, Pat Cearhart, Kristen Baker, Deonne Tweeten. iff - 15:5 . si Q. -gl M Qv' L 4' . . 'Q -fr' C K it Q Q. t t.tle , f , stntlioll Orchestra, Front row: Eugene Lin, Kim Tales, Amher Gall, jane Dale, Kai Chang, Lara Luker, Susie Boyce, Deonne Twceten, Second row: Carl Carpenter, Arnold Seapan, David Carvoille, Greg Oehrtman, Bolm lfVettemann, Iason Fromme, Tim Mattox, Leah Ewing, Third row: Scott Ellis, james Harrison, jay Harris, Smith llolt, Liz ltay, Cina Smith, Sanjay llamakumar, james Stanlield, Doug llvcock, Back row: Brian Richardson, Marty Noland, Rick Scott, Stacy Sanders, Susan Dale, Christopher Dennis, Lena llurst, Leslee Caches, l'artow Kelnriaei, Shannon Bvrgdoll. Orchestra, Front row: Paula Alexander, janet King, Lisa Vcrhalen, Barlmra Gee, jennifer NVelmster, Tamara Dean, Second row: Matt Rhoten, David Bruce, Kara Catlierwood, Mnzellu Irwin, Christina Payne, Benjamin Whiteomlm, Andy Lowery, Third row: Peter llounslow, Kong Chang, Steve Troxel, Kristen Baker, Amher Butler, james Popham, Shannon Stone, Karyn Tweeten, Back row: Bruce Comer, Michael Posey, Roger Iones, Paul Alexander, llat Ccarhart, joe Bosworth, jon Hanson. karen Iulex Orchestra works to blend talents, pla s for many civic functions ifferent musical talents and styles blended orchestra,s tones into a winning combination. Each section had a first chair player who was in charge of keeping everyth- ing in order. "The section leaders are in charge of principle chairs and decide on bowings and fingerings,', Deonne Tweeten said. The orchestra had two other sections, chamber and quartet. However, only the full orchestra attended the two contests, district and state. "In- dividuals can do solos and ensembles at first district,', Liz Ray said. Each year members tried out for the Northwest Honor Orchestra and All State. Some students do more with orchestra than just at school contests. KI go to Norman every week to rehearse Har the statewide orchestra,', Matt Rhoten said. 'This summer I plan to go to Australia to playf, Sophisticated sounds. liapt attention to her music makes cello player Karyn Tweett-n's perlorm- ance special. Orchestra played at thc Miss Stillwater pageant. Follow the l01ldGl'. Orchestra members look up to director jell' Jones in and out ofclass. In front ol' the group he gives directions and beat. Orchestra 167 Early morning drills and devotion pay off for winning band members s the buzzer rang signaling halftime and a refreshment break for most football fans, it also indicat- ed performance time for the band. In count with drum clicks they proudly marched on to the field and in a tremendous swirl of color, the first note rang throughout the stadium. These halftime perfor- mances aided the band in reaching their goal of mak- ing finals at OBA state marching contest. But the marchers endured a Band number of early morning rehearsals and countless hours perfecting their con- test music, "Prologue,v "Shinedown,v "Catch a Falling Staff, uStarmakerD and "Brand New Dayf, "To understand what it was like to qualify for state, you had to have been there at 7:30 in the morning every day working as hard as we did," junior drum major jamie Messenger said. The yearls accomplish- ments included a ninth place finish at OBA regionals and a third place in class 3-A, a superior rat- ing at state 5-A marching contest and their greatest accomplishment, captur- ing 10th place in the state OBA finals competition. "I was really excited about it, because it was the first time it had happened, " said senior drum major jesse Campbell. "I saw a lot of shows that I thought were better and I saw lots that were worse, so continued Kam-n 'Tolm out in fl'0l'lt. Football games are a great place Ru' the band to strut its stuff. jake Dcvcny performs with his tuba at hali- time. Blood and sweat. Trombone playing takes a lot of energy. jeff Nesheim keeps a white towel on his belt to wipe the sweat away after a pep assembly perform- ance. Setting the pace. The drum section keeps the band in rhythm. Chris Liles on triple tongs helps the effort at a pep assembly. 24 1 2 if if ti ptyp X, Kai Chang 'Rehn' FA 'Ban-an ,,,..-up Big lJI'aSS. Strong lungs and steady arms are only a few neces- sary attributes of tuba players. Trish Curtis puffs away at an early band practice. Timekeeper. Baton in hand, Kent Taylor directs the band through Prelude, Siciliano and Rondo during lst hour rehearsal. Band - - 4-0 ... ........ inning band I was surprised we made top l0,v Chris Brown said. Making finals at OBA state was not just due to the band's hard work. The flag line also played a major part in the overall success. The flag corps rehearsed with the band in addition to several practices on their own. 'KWe had practices after school because it took us longer to memorize our routine, but once we learned it, it added to the overall effect," flag corps member Chris Pickett said. "Having a new director added a lot to the band. Mr. Taylor gave us incent- ive to meet his ex- pectationsf jake Deveny said. Sidelined. At the last home football game, Dee Martin, Tim Oberlender, George Choike and Lisa Soni view the outstanding performance ofthe Colorado band 1 0 Band at halftime. CU was in town to play OSU on Saturday. Sophomore Band, Front row: Chris Brown, julia Hover, Stacy McCroskey, Kris LaFollette, Peggy Fowler, Second row: Laura Sample, Lisa Davis, Tara Wilbum, Wendy Chappell, Dan Harns, Phillippe D'OfFay, Third row: Tim Caldwell, Randall Studio ll Weir, Elimbeth Broyles, Martha Lamb, Lisa Soni, john Folks, Kit Demas, Back row: Michael Len, Dennis Byford, jason Green, Rob Gilts, jerry Cunditlf jonathan Hynson Robert Anderson, john johnson. . H "H' 5 g 1,3 M . up 5, g , p N .. 'r ig s f swf ' il! - 1 42 if v . Q' junior Band, Front row: Kaz Hayashi, Veronica Heisler, Amy Trotter, jamie Messenger, Denise Grudier, jenny jordan, Kelly Glasscock, Second row: jarel Campbell, Mike Day, Mike Oehrtman, Kathleen jamison, Chris Pickett, Christy Studio Il Garst, Third row: Paul james, Nick joslin, George Choike, Brian Petty, Beth Harper, Tim Oberlander, Dee Ann Martin, john Riggs, Back row: Cameron Peck, jake Deveny, Dana Witte, Deana Haidary, Elizabeth Stoddart, Monica johnston, jeff Atwood, Eric Hansen. , ' """1fr eiie' i 1 . . , ' E a 1 ' f" . S . ' 3 , f M .. ' A, ' ,K A , -, .. D , ,,.. X S .1 K A N . L V In Kipp Vi k .dh 3.11 I -in win. :L H i f -- ' Q "I il Q - il . o "' r ' X . it .1a.: 5fi . ,:f ee. if 1:5 .531 Studioll Senior Band, Front row: Melinda Weir, Tara Haller, Lara Coker, Stephen Brown, jesse Campbell, Blaine Peters, Second row: john Gazin, Richard Lofton, Anurag Tyagi, jeff Nesheim, Dan Wright, Tom Monnot, Robbie Banter, Austin Gwin, Back row: Trish Curtis, Paula jackson, Melissa Duckwall, Chris Liles, Steven Brumfield, jenette Rockey, Renee Branson, Bruce Dickinson, Robbyn Savage, Francine Stepp. Tense moments. Umbrella in hand, Richard Lofton hopes that Ienette Hockey is announced 1987 Band Queen before it rains. Christmas Cheer. In front of the newly rcinodcllcd TCGKY-McCl1011Y'S. Band director Kcnt Taylor, Tom Monnot and Beth llarpcr discuss the host carol to pcrforin. The handis pcrforniancv addcd to citizens' holiday spirit. Watch these moves. Baml conductor jcssc Campbell ignores thc antics of Michelle Swank while the rest of thc Pom pon squad watches. Band 171 Outside studying gives school more meaning tudents studied every place, from their rooms to the living room, their parents' rooms to the library. "I study in my room next to the stereo where Ijam out to some metal groupsf Shannon Snelling said. Other students studied in the OSU library so they could get out of the house and find some peace and quiet. Some said they studied an hour for a test, but others said they needed more time to learn the subject material. "I study for about three to four hours almost every nightf, janet King said. Payoff time. Hours of study make test taking easier. Smith Holt, Joe Bosworth and Sanjay Ramakumar make up a trigo- nometry test outside Marge Keener's room. 1 Studying "I only study when there is a test and thatis only for about an hour and a halff jennifer Mapp said. "There have been times when I,ve stayed up past midnight studyingf, Heather johnson said. However, some didn't think it necessary to study at all. "Some people just don,t need to study,v Shannon Snelling said. Students found some classes harder to study for than others. "Geometry is one class I struggle in because of all those postu- lates and theoremsf' Mary Ann Scanlon said. S0litl1Cl6. Quietness in the library helps students concentrate. Foreign exchange student Florence Bauraud uses reference books to answer questions for class, as well as personal knowledge, as she studies alone. Sh R Different strokes. Art students' homework doesnit ul- ways include books. Sometimes just making art is both joy and study as Mickey Sutlitf works in the courtyard. ,WL Shuffle. i,iiJI'lll'iL'S'-r school, OSU and city-get licaivicr uso ouch spring as seniors do rosczircli for final si-incstvr reports. Scott Rauniiiing scurclics for books by Erncst Ili-iniiigwaiy. 6,46 ,A s ,sss A . ,QQ Q L X 'XX ' K ,ant t, 'vs' . - 23' , 3 . sz W Q ,:,.ff" 3 W 5 . , . lf. CA, maker. Ilonor stucivnt Purtow Kebrizici liits thc hooks at homo to lcairn all about thx- subjects sho talkers. Studying 1 3 'QR- College isn,t the only destination, Q some learn job skills, go to Work t was every parenfs dream to see children go off to college, where they would prepare for life in the real world. But what if their children Werenft able to? What if college was too ex- pensive? What if that was 1 Alternatives not what the kids wanted? Alternatives like the Army, Navy, Air Force and Marines offered education- al opportunities. And Indian Meridian VoTech offered many accredited courses. Most popular were business training, auto body and metal fabrication, to name a few. Students who didnlt plan to attend college, as well as a few who did, took those classes as a way to find a vocation that would provide a comfortable, meaningful life. -rid'-1'.e-nu-Q-Q.-.....,,,,,,.h Offset production. Folders nmdc in otlset printing eluss were folded by M urge Brown to eoinplete the task. a A X 1-...V COVCI' Up. Auto liody repuii' courses at Vo'l'eeli prepare students for il voeution. Duke Tlionipson and Bill Gales cover eau' windows lxeiimre painting. Tift: Ollt. lleinoving equipment from tlie trunk, jude Clay prepares to replace at llut tire. , pf .411 Service search. U.S. Navy advertising promotions paid off when Mielielle Cunkel and Greg Seliuermun souglit out more in- torniution from recruiting oflicer Ricliurd Harris before enlisting. Hair alternatives. Placement of rods is important when giving ll perin. Roxine Conley practices during a VoTecli class. Alternatives Fun prevails despite deadlines and chaos. t was a busy place. Newspaper and yearbook staffs always worked under deadlines. And they spent extra hours in the journ- alism Room to keep up their winning traditions. Work was satisfying, but pizza in the I Room was more fun. Newspaper staffers each were assigned a page for design. And yearbook staff persons were assigned to certain positions throughout the year. How- ever on both staffs everyone eventually ended up doing a little bit of every thing. Neither staff received money from the school so Removable graffiti. Frost on the bus window gives Nicole Mills creative space for writing. journ- alism students had to wait beside the highway after the bus broke down on the way to OIPA. ad sales were essential to compensate for the cost of the newspaper and the yearbook. Both staffs used computers and Excelsior reporters sent their copy to the NewsPress over the telephone, using the modem which the- Stillwater Education Foundation provided. For most, working on newspaper and yearbook staffs gave students the ex- perience to do what might someday be their career. 'cWhenever you see your work in print, it's specialf Tara Roberson said. "Because you know you did itll, Double duty. Besides being year- book editor, Stacy Wright also works as an Excelsior reporter as she pastes up a layout on the light table. 1 Publications i W' Yearbook Staff, Front row: Kelly Tice, Kelly Susie Krieger, Jeanne VVallace, Shane- lline, Kane, Kai Chang, Paul McEntire, jamie Tara Roberson, jill Miller, Dawn Mautcrvr, Chasteen, Stephanie Meritt, Stacy VVright, Karen Toles, Marjory jones. Michelle Gunkel, Scott Ellis, Back row: Sui-lm II Quill and Scroll, Front row: Kai Chang, Wallace, Tara Roberson, Scott Ellis, Marjury Stacy Wright, Michelle Cunkel, Back row: jones. jamie Chasteen, Susie Krieger, Ie-anne ,K f-if u Q-..c . i Q r i 5 E 'l'.lm linlu-:xml Showstoppcrs. Evan lilasc pliotogmplicrs cant always rcsist clicerlczulcrs' cluuits. Kelly Kano lielps witli Rl routinc. Shades of glory. Ft. Sills com- munications pcoplc put liigli school mccliu stuclcnts tlirougli an tllrce-clay workshop on tlic Army post. Eric Eigluuy and Tara Roberson play tlic parts with gusto. Technical difficulties. Pliotogruplicrs Karon Tolcs auicl Micliellc Cunlccl try to fix u llalsli prolmlcm bcforc an upcoming assignment. ' 1 . , - -gr f sl ing. 5. .L ,rg - ' - ' ii , Q . 1 . S, Dirty work. 'l'l1c oclor ol' cliciu- iculs alot-su't lmotlwr l'uul Mclintirc lu-cauisu lic cujoys clcvclopiug llllil printing llilin. Publications 1 , l X Gold Link chapter enjoys helping others here is such a thing as adopting a child, but adop- ting a grandparent? As one of their projects, over half ofthe FHA members adop- ted grandparents at West- haven Nursing Home. "We do little things to make the person feel special, N Teresa Rose said. The club also went carolling at Christmas and gave them gifts. The organization had many projects. There was Link-Up-Week in Sep- tember to promote membership. In Novem- ber, the club sponsored "Who,s the Biggest Turkey?', 'iWe gave a needy family the makings for a Thanksgiving meal," Teresa said. Final t0UCl1CS. Nutritional analysis, creativity and originality were some of the criteria entries in the A-OK cookoff were judged on. Paula jackson carefully prepares Oklahoma skillett chicken, her prize winning entry. 1 78 FHA The club raised money by Working at OSU con- cessions, selling advent calendars and chocolate bunnies. A member went to Washington, D.C. to a na- tional meeting. They also offered a scholarship to an outstanding home econo- mics student. The club increased the membership enough to achieve national recogni- tion as a Gold Link chapter and was recognized at the national meeting. Sweet tI'6atS. Future activities are discussed at the FHA Mother-daughter meeting. Kim Means and her mother enjoy dessert during the meeting. Practice for forever. Formal gowns and a cowboy hat sct the mood at the Marriage and Family Living mock wedding. Robert Wood and Denise Silvcrs arc umarriedy' by john Talley as Rudy Lacy acts as a witness. 'YR 1 Y aww say , X fix ag if N ig Wiwvx AFS 57. L 'T . X --ani vi ,fm I 41 Success story. Horatio Alger scholarship recipient Staci Whitson talks with Norman Brinker, owner ofChili,s Inc. and guest speaker at Horatio Alger Day, and Dr Meritt about en- trepreneurship. Making WaV6S. Demonstra- tions and labs often help students understand theory from textbooks better. David West uses a Slinky to show his physics class the dif- ferences betweeen transverse and longitudinal vibration. shine' Rine AP classes provide opportunity for challenge and college credit CC n AP class allows for more creativity on the part of students," French teacher Elisabeth Stewart said. Many students who wan- ted a more challenging class than a regular foreign language, English or chemistry class took AP classes. "There is an extra workloadf' Ward Thompson said. c'But it could mean college credit and you adjust to college life betterf, The success rate of the classes was almost the same for every type of class. AP Classes "Most do extremely wellf, chemistry teacher jack Schroeder said. "Most students enjoy learning in this kind of settingf, Engl- ish teacher Nedra Segall said. Most AP classes were primarily designed to prepare the student to pass the Advanced Placement Test at the end of the year. Passing the AP test gave a student three to six hours of college credit which was accepted by universities. Another way to help with college was by having good grades. Those students who maintained a 3.5 grade point average or above and qualified as a Varsity Scholar for two years were honored at a banquet held in April. Students were given a medal and a certificate of m e rit fo r th e i r achievement. Other students qualified as Na- tional Merit Semihnalists. The 12 students who quali- fied as semihnalists and the teacher who impressed them the most throughout their school years were honored at an ice cream so- cial in April. L S ll!! Sh0I'l speech. "Thank youu is all Tara Roberson could think of after finding out that she was the first person from Stillwater to become president of Oklahoma Interscholastic Press Association. -.-...nga First strings. Violins, cellos and viola players Liz Ray, ,loeseph Bosworth, Banjamin Whitcomb, Deonne Tweeten, Sanjay Wallace National Merit- From ww: Svmimmlislv Brian Sclilottnmnng NASPONS finalist, Yinlia Dan VVriglit. finalists, Scott Rznnming, Susie Fall-benlel Semlfinalisl- Bl?-'ine Peters: Kria-ge-rg seniilinnlist, Sherri Mcllenclryg and nlmlmsv .leg Silver and Mamww B05W0l'th1 finalist, Austin Cwin. Back row: iinulist, K., Smulillis Teen legislators, Front row: Kim Steve Carpenter, Mike Oelirtlnan, jay Doelcson, Kiln Horton. Tricia Sinn, Kristen Yowellf Mun Hedrick' L'-'ke Anderson- Coin-y, Back row: Alva Tilley, Glen Henry. Rusty Holler- Ramakumar, Susie Boyce und Matt Rhoten attended the elite All-State Orchestra. T0p vocalists. Concert Choir isn't just giving performances uncl selling Christmas grapefruit. Various contests helped prepare Heather Bodine, Tom Monnot, jenny jordan and Brian Petty lor All-State Chorus. Honors I'6CCiVCd. Tromlio- nist jell' Ncsln-im anal clurivntist Amy Trotter were nanncd to spend u wt-ok during the sunnncr ut OU with 98 otlicr stutlcnts us All-State Baunl incinlwrs. Q , . ,li l , . . ff.. all 2. rj, l L ,A-1 Q- M I N wwf Honors 11 High S6CuI'ity. At the Youth and Government dance, Brendan Baird makes sure he keeps the peace with the crazy costume he designed. Meeting preparations. President Gay Greer goes over the agenda for upcoming events prior to the Hrst Youth and Gov- ernment meeting. Youth and Government fl Youth and Government, Front row: Sherri Mcliendry, Stacy Pinkston, Ingrid Hendrix, Kai Chang, Umesh Patel, james VVestphal, Gay Greer, Susan Ely, Dianne Groom, Marla Rupp, Second row: Suzanne Payne, Alicia Steele, Lara Coker, Francine Stepp, Stacy Wadley, jennifer McMurtry, Patty McHendry, Steve Carpenter, jay Yowell, Chris Schneider, Third row: Whitney Spillars, Richard Gee, jennifer Ramsey, Heather Hagen, Michelle Gudgel, Shaun WMM Tl George, Tricia Sinn, Stacy Stewart, Amy VVallis, Stephanie Stieglcr, Fourth row: Lynne Autrey, Sandra Burnham, llolly Bellhrd, Christi Groce, Kate Hooney, Annie Mcliissick, Wendy Steward, Aluy Karman, Lisa Bradley, Laura Trotter, Alec Tilley, It-ll Smalley, Back row: Tracie Vierling, Deana Ilaidary, Teresa ltose, David Carvoille, Michelle Johnston, Sunnie Thompson, Susan Armstrong, jennifer Tye, Kristen Coney, Michelle Swank, Rhonda Selsor. Club goes to extremes to attend legislature tep into the twilight zone. No, not really, but Youth and Government sponsored a dance in the gym where the students crawled through a box to get inside the dance. With the money they made, members sent themselves to legislature. At the first conference of the year, students mainly welcomed new members and planned the next con- A little higher. One ofthe many jobs at the Twilight Zone dance was helping decorate. Stephen Brown and Gay Greer help Blaine Peters hang a message. F Eff, G Party politics. Food and cold drinks provide Youth and Gov- ernment members Gay Greer, Stacy Pinkston, Jim Bowen and Amy Ussery with entertainment at a party at Boomer Lake. Y t ' wfssf- Ching ference. At the next of the three conferences, members broke up into groups and debated bills. At the last conference, legislature, students actually held legislative sessions. "We all stayed at the Holidome where we had a banquet and a dance," Gay Greer said. The organization also went to Glencoe and Yale high schools and invited them to come sit in on a meeting. "As far as I know, Yale started a Youth and Government club this year after we talked to them," Laura Trotter said. Grand opening. One of the first to enter the Twilight Zone dance, Denise johnson climbs out of the tunnel to enjoy the music of Eskimo joels Road Crew. Youth and Government y. A l i l Intense concentration. At the first meeting of the year for Student Sounding Board Leslee Gaches, Tara Smalley and Angie Warmack talk about the year to come. Student Sounding Board Groups rewarding to students and school o be in most clubs a student didn't have to have a 3.75 grade point average, but in National Honor Society, it was a requirement. Membership in this group was definitely an honor, and students had to be invited into the club. "Each member must put in 10 hours of volunteer work," Ward Thompson said. "We also keep track of how many- hours of community service a per- son has done," Tara Haller said. "The club seemed like a good experience and a worthwhile endeavor," Ward said. 'KI thought I could do something good for myself and something good for the clubf, To help out with the school, members set up a tutoring project. Another way students helped at school was to be on Student Sounding Board. Sixty-nine students signed up for the first meeting in September where they were to bring their good ideas for the school. Students who attended the next meeting in February met with Karen Waldron, John Talley and L. Burks to plan a mini-health confer- ence for spring. .. . .. -..-.. MMM Scott Ellis Taking Il0tCS. Student Sound- ing Board participants jerry Havens, counselor Jeanette Kiser, principal Mary Meritt and Lynn Autrey try to solve school problems. .. ..,,. ..........n. -. . National Honor Society, Front row: Sanjay ll.nnul:nnmr, Ann Tweetlie, jenny jordan, Pom Adams, jennifer Lainvetz, Sunnie Thompson, jennifer McMurtry. Tammy Yorlagndtlu, Tara llaller, Second row: David Sexson, Gina Smith, Kathleen jamison, Tom Monnot, Amber Call, Teresa Carson, Paula Alexander, Stott ltamming, Staci lVlxitson, Studio Ai Stacy Riley, Third row: Martin Wohlert, jamie Messenger, jeff Silver, Greg Oehrtman, Brian Schlottmann, Renee Branson, Laura Trotter, Lance VVil:oH', Baclc row: Benjamin VVl1iteomh, Liz Ray, Pete Mills, Anurag Tyagi, Stephen Brown, jody Pate, Dunne Cnmforth, VVarcl Thompson, Matthew Bosworth. f, s ,gig . -eisixizt-Q ,.,- - . wgsg-0.3 35,1 . 5.2: ,.,, .. . K 1 K V rv f ,4 . if - . . " ' " ' .rw F .E b 1 J' JM S ,I " v ' - Q , - 2 5. 1 l 2 - ' Q- Y '. Y t . Q. ' Q National Honor Society, Front row: Sally Walkiewicz, Elizabeth Stoddart, Nicole Mills, Lynne Antrey, ltene Moll. Chris l'ielcett, Leigh Ann Strope, lleather Hagen, Second row: Kim Doekson, Ellen Bell, Amy Studio ll Cox, Michelle Myers, Christy Foran, ltolxert Soni, Mike Uellrtman, Glen Henry, Back row: Erielca lVest, Ken Clinger, XVayne Yu, joe Bosworth, Scott lVagner, Kelly Reovis, jay Bos-rsma, jennifer WVebster. Timely jokes. Before ax elnlm meeting is at great time to talk. Martin NVohlert, Ken Clinger lllltl Gina Smith use this time to tell jokes. Roll Cl'lCClC. ltegulur attenclalnee at meetings is important. Ward Thompson takes roll lmettmre an No- tional llonor Society meeting, National Honor Society Art Club, front row: Tamara Mcrz, Paula Alexander, jennifer Rea, Chris Coleman, Angela Rolf, jenette Hockey, Stacey Wright, Tammy Yarlagadda, Lisa Breuninger, Melinda Weir, Kris LaFollette, Second row: Ginger Lovelace, Stephanie Meritt, David Carvoille, Kimberly Weaver, Teresa Dugger, Michelle johnston, jacque Chapman, jennifer McBride, Shelbie Walstead, Kim Heatly, Mindy johnson, Third row: Tracey Purcell, DeeDee Roark, Barbara Adams, Pete Dixon, Howard Paine, Shellie Salter, jennifer Mapp, Tina Gabel, William Simpson, Back row: Sonya Ventris, lleidi Dunkelgod, Amy Scott, Michaelle Younger, jennifer Lowe, Kent Akers, Pat Cearhart, Ingrid Hendrix, Stacy Pinkston, Tammy Aisaican, Tracy Walenciak, Diana Romano. rt Club combines new with o ne new party idea jelled to make Art Club's "Abe,s birthday bash. D "We celebrated Lincoln,s birth- day," jenette Rockey said. The club also came up with another idea for a meeting-a progressive dinner. "We had an entree at one person,s house, dinner at another and dessert at still another housef jenette said. The club sold carved figurine animals, various cheese and sausage items and their traditional ld Trick-or-treaties for Your Sweetie during Halloween. The club participated in the Young Talent in Oklahoma show in Oklahoma City at the state fair ground and district contest in Tonkawa. "We also sent portfolios to be accepted to Quartz Mountainf, jenette said. Even though the club was very active, their main function was to focus on young talent. is mow Sweet fI'03tS. Opportunities to make money are especially successful when tied to holiday themes. Angela Rolf and Kim King purchase Trick-or-treaties for Your Sweetie from Art Club members Tina Gabel and Teresa Dugger. l Colorful creations. One of the skills Art 4 students learn is printmaking. Squeezing paint onto a screen, Mickey Sutliff adds another color to his print. . XX E X snn K ,I XX Soft t0l1Cll. Face painting at the Payne County Cheese and Saus- age Festival offered a unique fundraiser for Art Club. DeeDee Roark carefully paints a pretty child's face to help her club. Sketched plans. Concentra- tion is needed for art projects. Pencil in hand, Michelle Ricord designs the clay sculpture she will make. Shaping IIlil'ldS. Eyes, hands and wooden dowels are some of the tools Dee Knox, Carol Thames and DeAndre Raney learn to use for slab pottery con- struction in Art 1. Art Club ............. V-Y ........,...........,............--....... .... + - - ........ ......,................... I 2 French culture entertains students on voyage Charlie Brown! Not a movie that raked in the money at the box office, but French Club enjoyed it. As part of their entertainment, the club watched French movies and attended plays completely in French in Oklahoma City and Tulsa. At the Christmas party, the club celebrated Kings Helping ll3.l1ClS. Culinary secrets could be exchanged in the kitchen as Madame Stewart and Tiffany Bunker cut bread for fondue dipping. French Club Scott Ellis Assembly line. Even for French Club, pizzas are a money maker. Alicia Phillips, Stacie Iohnston, Teresa Dugger, Michelle Myers and Karla Riggs prepare pizzas to sell. Day, a French holiday. "We baked a cake and put a ring in itg the person who finds the ring in their piece of cake is supposed to have good luck all yearf' Tara Haller said. "We also had a dinner which was a full French meal, H Tiffany Bunker said. A s s o m e o f th e fundraisers the members Child,s play. just like kids, French club members found ways to entertain themselves. Tiffany Bunker, Chris Schneider and Teresa Dugger blow bubbles for one way to have fun. sold calendars and crois- sants on Western Day. 'KWe sell sweatshirts to club membersf Tiffany said. "We contribute the money we make to the class." Because there are no conventions to attend, members took the National French test, Le Grand Concours. Karen Tales BCUCI' lJ2lttCl'. ln the kilulieu nuiking crepes. jill N1-lily mixes thc ingrecliL'uls just riglit. Dessert favorites. til-api-s are often thepii-ccdv11'-sistum-out French Clulm gziiliei'iiigs. Kathy llornlncrgei' enjoys her crepe-s with cherry and ice creaun lilling, 1:4 Q .p -my' 1. 152 V ,W w si, is sv- . 1 'CZ' fl ' js, , 14.143 A. V, .V 2 -- -if 9 ,Q ' 'JN 5' U :,,1g! French Club, Front row: liecln Sharif, Kellie Carlisle, Mike Oehrtinan, Lum Coker, Robin NViltwer, Tara Ilziller. Renee Branson, Anlly Lowery, jaxni Zirkle, Second row: Elisalwtlx Stewart, Arnold Seapan, Brian Schloltmzlnn, Teresa Carson, Matthew Bosworth, lklorketia Nelson, Diana Romano, Geoff Schneider, Nicolas Delacritez, Terri Vuverka, Third row: Anessia Owens, Dewey Owens, Brian Morrison, Chris Schneider, Alicia Phillips, Michelle Myers, Teresa Dugger, Karim Nzinji, Bob NVe!teniann, Tilllun' Bunker, Fourth row: Nicole Mills, jill Nealy, Benjamin NVhiteonili, Amy Sn-vlc, Sinilli Holt, Ann Tweeilie, Liz Ray, Kara Czltherwooml, Kiln Ransom, Linda Cxirherry. Kathy Hornlwrger, Emilie Colley. Back row: Priscilla Kemp, Tina XValeneiak, Karla Riggs. Paula jackson, Tara Willxurn, NVQ-nily Chappell, Sydnee Applegate, Sanjay Rainakuinar, joe Bosworth, Laura Price. French Club Students polish musical talents Skills highlighted in performances ny singer who makes it big had to start somewhere, whether it be private lessons, singing in the church choir or even rattling off tunes in the shower. However, some may have started by singing in vocal music class at school. Students in vocal music who might someday make it big sang everything from classical to country and choral literature from the 17th century to the Hark the heralds. Madrigal members rehearse for their Christmas pageant. The performance is a tradition in the Fine Arts Center. Hallelujah. Former choir member Penny Green joins in with sopranos Laura Sanders, Debbie Thames, Ellen Karman, Heather Bodine and Emily Coffey as Concert Choir sings at their Christmas concert. Vocal Music 20th century. Vocal music performed at open house, the OSU Thanksgiving Festival, the Pioneer Revue, the OSU Christmas concert and the high school spring concert. "All the performances give us a chance to display our skillsf Kelsey Moelling said. But it wasn't all performances. "Mrs. King does an excellent job of drilling with music theoryf Kelsey said. The class did well at state where they received an excellent rating. The desire to sing was perhaps the main reason for joining vocal music but it wasnit the only one. "My brother and sister were in vocal music and my father has a degree in voice so they got me involved,', Amber Butler said. K'But I would also like to study some music classes in collegef, Girls' Glee Club, Front row: Tina Ferguson, Angela Warmack, Lori Roberson, Ioanna Choike, Tammy Edmundson, Kara Magee, Cathy Wilkenson, Second row: Angel King, Lana Whitman, Vicki German, Tracy Studio Il Walenciak, Lisa Pendleton, Sondra Powers, Debbie Hair, Back row: Marilyn King, Ginger Peties, Kara Katherwood, Denise johnson, Merete Frimand, Inger Stenson, Erika West, Anissa Matthews. . qgpph .g. i t fe l , .t ss' s,,..sen W s .1 if VOC2ll l10t6S. Much time und preparation are needed to get everyone in harmony, Cindy Nelson, Sheryl Arthur, Teresa Dugger and Susie Boyce rehearse during class, GiI'lS, Ch0I'l1S. Members ofthe Girls' Clee Club rehearse their music for the Thanksgiving Choral Festival at OSU. Denise Johnson, Angel King, Tamznni Sato und Lori Roberson perfect their sound. fs. N X S 2. 5 - - A l 1 . V!-x X 1. ' . a , t . M USIC and dance 553 fr . . ,. 1, s . 1 , ' S is is j ' experience helps choir .y ' E. X . .,,p 6 a E T a i A . SYL f ' 5 -'H .1 f- , .. escribing the hard work and dedication Madrigal required, Tom Monnot said, "tons-o-- tonsf, "Really the only thing that requires time is the performancesf 'Iami Zirkle said. Most ofthe members in Concert Choir and Madrigal had some back- ground in music or dance. All Madrigal members are required to he in Concert Choir. 'Tm in band and orchestra so that helped," Dan Wright said. Most of the girls had a dance back- ground. "Us guys have two left feetf john Bieri said. "Were pretty good about Vocal Music picking stuff upf, Director Marilyn King picked the music and Kelsey Moelling did the choreography. The Christmas season was the busiest. i'We averaged doing two to three performances a dayf, Iami said. The organization sang everything from 16th century to Broadway to pop. "The guys have done a couple barbershop quar- tetsf Tom said. On the morning new Madrigal members found out who made it, they were abducted at 4 a. m. , dressed in funny clothing and taken to breakfast. Concert Choir, Front row: Heather Lyle, Courtney Porter, Cindy Nelson, Teresa Dugger, Scott Smith, Sherri Mcllendry, Glen Henry, Tonya NVhite, Kimberly King, Leah Ewing, Second row: Kellie Satterfield. Amher Butler, Holly Belford, Kelsey Moelling, Tammy Richmond, Sandra Burnham, Heather Bodine, Tom Mmmot, Sheryl Arthur, Beth Baird, Scott Ellis, Third row: Toni Bradley, jenny jordan, Rohhie Bautcr, fell' Neshiem, jami Zirkle, Austin Cwin, jake Deveny, Chuck Porter, Choikc, Brian Petty, Marilyn King, Fourth row: Lenny Hamilton, Maria Ito, Min-hella Swank, Chris Holt, Susan NVillingham, Brendan Baird, Shane ltine, Susie Boyce, jelf Cray, Sydnee Applegate, Sean Nelson, Back row: Kevin Hayes, Dewey Owens, Debbie Thames, VVilliam Verner, Aretha Bailey, Dana Leonard, jennifer NVc-luster, Dehlmie Vtiilson, Leigh Ann Strope, Emilie Colley, Angela Baird, Steve Combs. Madrigal, Front row: Tcresa Dugger, Scott Smith, Gina Smith, Sherri McHendry, Second row: Marilyn King, Kelsey Moelling. Tammy Richmond, Sandra Burnham, Heather Bodine, Tom Monnot, Backmlgdhii Rohhie Bauter, jelly Nesheim, jalni Zirkle, Austin Cwin, jake Deveny, Chuck Porter, George Chnike. First performance. To co- ordinate all the elements music students worked hard. Concert Choir sang "American Har parents and teachers. OSU Clll'iStIIlaS. An annual medieval holiday fest at OSU draws diners and music lovers from around the state. Madrigal singers Gina Smith, Iohn Bieri and jeff Ncshiem watch the rehearsal in the Ballroom. Sham- Rune rn Scvll Smith s,-. All smiles. At open house for students and parents, Madrigafs Sandra Burnham and Teresa Dug- ger flash smiles Rn' the audience. Major concentration. As sla- directs Madrigal during an in-class practice, Marilyn King listens to her students sing. A galil Cvellii. VVaiting to per- form at the Christmas Assembly, Madrigal members relax with happy conversation. f if Vocal Music Balloon-a-grams pace non-profit club hat club does fundraising but never makes any money from it? DECA did. The club is described as a non-profit organization and a Work program. "We have competitions to see who is most professional, " Tammy King said. At their monthly Tues- day luncheon meetings, members discussed critical business moves. T h e c l u b s 0 l d balloon-a-grams on Hug Day and also planned a carnival and a car wash. Members were required to attend at least one state convention. "We participa- ted in a decathalon where We set up selling boothsf, Tammy said. 194 DECA "' Boxing practice. After stock- ing the shelves, Nancy Fowler crushes the boxes in the box baler at Bestyet. Market makers. As teacher Harvey Brooks lectures, DECA members Lynne Brumley, Vicki Dodder and Carolyn Green ask questions to clarify a point. , t lon unang DECA, Front row: Harvey Brooks, Kellie Ham, john Bieri, Karen Hall, jet? Smalley, Tammy King, Susan Armstrong, Lisa Breuninger, Courtney Porter, Second row: Charles Huang, Angie Staley, Katherine Shamblin, Leslie Wilson, Stacy Stewart, Amy O'Dell, Kellie Carlisle, Michelle Mack, P,I. Johnston, Third row: jell' Silver, David Wright, Chris Kelly, Carolyn Green, Kim Little, Lynne Brumley, Billy Martin, Beverly Oakley, Nancy Fowler, Dana Ham, Fourth row: Derek Reed, Chrystal Cokely, joanne Rohinette, jaimee Reilley, Brian Thomas, Carmon Wright, Tara Wheatly, Annie McKissick, Lance Cosney, Back row: john Porter, Chris Graham, Rion Reichmann, Umesh Patel, Scott Petermann, Burt Berger, Dusty Focht, Paul Kropp, Rod Harris, Iell' Atwood. fi Popcorn people. At basket- ball gam6S, the concession stand was a busy place as DECA members Lynne Brumley, P.j. Johnston and Angie Porter hustle to serve customers quickly. Inventory blues. Quiet times with little business gives Beverly Oakley time to take inventory in the Student Store. DECA 19 t--,,, , xr:- Y? X- wx , f 196 FFA I Cll0W UIUC. ClllI'Cllll cure lbr livestock animals is important :luring shows. jeff llcsscr prcpurcs to lk-ccl his illlilllill. I.u.n Iluln-:mn Hold steady. FFA projccts varicnl tllrougllout tllc yC1ll'. Sl11mcAllcya1ml Paul lilullkcllsllip work on tllc grccnlmusc wlxilc lmlancing on the ll'2lllll'. I' Studio Il Michelle Gnnkel Quick break. Shows can take a lot of energy out ofa person. Rodney Sneed gets his energy from a doughnut breakfast. nimal show, greenhouse, occupy organization activity time ows, pigs and sheep were not the only things that the Future Farmers of America were interested in. "We started the green- house in early Novemberf, President Ieif Hesser said. They hoped to be finished in May. The greenhouse will Fresh hairdo. Many FFA members participated in livestock shows as a means of making money. Kevin Berthoffblow dries his cow before a show. serve as a money-making project as well as a way for students who do not show animals to gain class credit. "The plants and flowers grown in the greenhouse will be sold to raise money for the organizationf, William Bales said. "It is also for the people who are interested in horticulture so that they can have some experience with their own plantsf, The money to build the greenhouse came from their animal sausage sale. The club also received a grant from the BOAC QBuilding Our American Communities? organiza- tion to build new wash racks at the Fairgrounds. "We also built a trailer for the school to use," William said. "lt can be uscd by any organization in the school who needs it." As with other clubs, money was tight for the FFA. 'iliudget cuts have really hurt us, but like everyone else, we have worked hard and I hope it helped out it some way," jetl' said. FFA, Front row: David Scales, Charles Kekahhah, David Moorman, Rodney Sneed, Reginia Stanbrough, Dawn Godfrey, Heather Innes, Dallas Martin, Shane Alley, Second row: Paul Steiner, Steven Young, NVilliam Bates, Kevin Osborne, David Sneed. Billy Martin, Katherine Shamblin, Angel Hanson, Tixn Noon, Third row: Kent liskew, Chip Madden, Roger Henry, Roger Moore, Greg Harman. Andria Carmen. Rebecca Ylnduo II Powers, Staei Davis. Paul lllankenship. Hack row: Scott Gilliland. Todd Loxiery, Sentt Peterniann. Dusty For-ht. ltobert Wood. Larry ltnsh. jc-tlillesser. Scott liostwiek. ji-tl' Hansen. Dennis Martin. Free toss. A good arm and good aim help out in the game olhorse- shoes. Debbie Luginbill watehes as Staci Davis makes an attempt. FFA 19 Q f X ei? " Q X il e Q p X s Q , Si v .R Swv 2 1 mv , Q X vs sr .. Q? N . . gmmx Q5 g ! fm. WV. . Q g .W -E N X K NY: rw. . if 'X ...M . . im. .I f ' fmx. in MI... Q f im X N wi -N.. Q it W X axxiiwng Y W Q S S Wk R N . . .A R ,,, 2 dw. if i . 5 Q 1- if W 9 r wif 1 J W5 ff ffl-QI 13 . K Y F ' , . J fggff . V Yazgfflf . X . ' .9 N 55 NH NF w I, XS .. .. ..,,,.. ,N QE ""3-as mm ADVERTISING bat not out. The Oklahoma economy was hard hit, but locals did not wait for breaks and still rnacle the best of it. S were tough in Oklahoma where the health of peoplels pocketbooks depended on agriculture and oil price stability. Those conditions filtered down to job-seeking students and onto publication staffs who depen- ded on merchants, advertising purchases to help cover a large share of publication costs. But it wasn't all bad, because of the economic downturn our advertisers were forced to purchase smaller ads, but still they stuck with us. Some students didn,t get to go to as many movies as they had in the past, and many seniors saved money from jobs for college. Even though times were hard, most guys still managed to treat their girlfriends to a night out on the town. For many, life was tougher than it had been in recent years, but this was still the best place to be. Lunchis often an expensive venture, but teens still enjoyed favorites like 50 cent Little 1 oes and New York bagels. Tommy Varner and Troy ThmmwenmyaquwkMnduj99amtBgAhws at McDonald's. Division as g og i, 6 X 4 6 X 1 UNIVERSITY M I, .Q 3?-?,.f Mix ' E 'iv Q U, CORNER Q39 5 f 'ff me -N Q Sgg Q 4? W x Y Q is 5 QM X 'la se 1 A X fx 3 Ag " if f- 'Q .i5:f ' " 5Y "' ' ug ' X A Q 1 Q9 xx K Ee 95 16 04 V52 0 4 525 6 TRAVEL HAUS 516 S . Knoblock 624-1525 Hawaii, Mexico, Spain, England and France are a few of the world's favorite vacation spots. Come in and let Linda and Alicia Steele tell you about them. 'il' ' ua-siir""-'-nun-r"' - -'unuuuulh-huh-und' PIZZA Pick-up Pizza for Lunch 10" cheese pizza for only S2 25 Extra toppings 500 e 743-3800 708 N. Main ach PlCK-U PS ONLY. Must south of McElroy, across from K-Bobs! Not valld with other specials or coupons. 4051743-0580 aazphz ' ewan, new Wu Beano 205 S. Perkins Rd. Owner Stillwater, Oklohomo ITC H EL L OT0 RS DON MITCHELL 301 West Sixth Stillwater, Oklahoma 74074 Business Phone: 14050 377-8306 ' Downtown A and Student Uni Exclusive Women's Apparel Sportswear'Dresses'Coa1s'Accessories If You Love Nice Things - You'll Love Bonney's OI1 Advertising , .FV Advertising HU GS ,, e f 1- N D G S Home pfFIamekxst' Steaks 1916 Boomer 624-3344 Lanny and Iamee Trotter sfnuwofer, OK open 1 1-1 o Dany We appreciate our SHS students. Firsi Presbyterian Church 524 SOUTH DUNCAN C ST ILLWATER, OKLA. 74074 Eweuu QE m:auw'Uuu2E 901 N Boomer Stillwaier. OK 74075 14051 624-2925 Kathleen T dd R. JAY CLEANERS 501 South W8ShiflQtOn lon the Stfipl 20W UISCOUDY C3Sh and C3l'l'Y MBFY FFBHCSS and Frank JBY Bel -Service Auto Rnplln Qunllq o Pm: DI Prlcn . Texaco Guollno F ' JIM BILODEAU 051371-M40 OPS" 7 Days 2121 E. sm sm. To Serve 8 llwllor. OK 14014 you Bas' QYPEX ' ef ',' Advertising 204 What, academically, has been the most important to you? I Oriental Imp orts T y F h in n 's as io n s jewelry - Sterling Silver, 14K Gold Dress - Latest style fr CA Leotards, Ballet Sh Cute gifts and toys for boys and girl Lovely Halrbands and Omaments Zl I N. Perkins Rd., Stillwater Rosewood H ll Shopping Cent - 372-1999 Oriental Imports Silk Rugs Rosewood Furniture Ivory and jade Craftings Arts and Gifts 3144 N. Portland, Okla. City Will Rogers Park Plaza - 948-1224 THE HOUCK AGENCY N EW YORK L I FE Kent Houck - 372-5343 Don Fisher - 372-4463 8 Main Place Suite 2 A Mutual Company Founded ln 1845 Life, Health, Disability - Group, Annuities Pension Plans Tax Free Bonds, lRA's Come by and See Us about a New and Innovative Product called: TARGET LIFE Pier 1 impsys IITIDOITS fl'OITl AFOLIFIG the WOl'ld 616 S. Main 577-7272 JIM SMlTH'S "Action Bail Bondsv 525 South Main - Stillwater, OK 74074 "WE WORK FOR YOU" l405l 372-1307 Nationwide Bonding - 24 Hour Service Jim or Clara Smith C4053 377-3437 Jim Smith, III C405l 372-7072 Advertising -uv Psychology, because now I know how many of my friends are really psy- Psychology - Frank- enberg taught me how to deal with crazies like him- Chemistry, because I figure that if I can get through Mr. Schroeder's chotic. self. class, I can live through anything. Tonya George 1113 Staci Whitson 1121 Sunnie Thompson 1123 ACE HARDWARE MART COMPANY AND KING'S TOYLAND ll3 West Ninth llux 218 Vhcmc: 14051372-0526 STILLWATER. OKLAHOMA 74074 Brooner's Floor Centen Inc. Carpet - Formica - Vinyl - Ceramic Wallpaper - Mini 8: Vertical Blinds Custom Window Treatments A. Joe!Ramona Brooner 712 N. Main 377-7707 or 372-8734 Stillwater, OK 74075 EEK CJGEGWCECLGEGRS Your Gemagination jeweler Visa Mastercard 572 - GEMS 620 S- Mm MGCLINTOCK'S SHOES LATEST FASHIONS In Ladies' and Childrens' Shoes 718 S. Main 372-4630 Watch repair, jewelry repair Gemological Appraiyaly Ear piercing "DON'T MISS HEAVEN IN '87!" Youth Ministry 7015 Duncan St. First Baptist 372.-5212 Don Laughlin - Youth Minister Advertising 205 Buy Your Next New or Used Car From courvrnv f McKEOWNS X-I E Slaaeaa "Where Fashion is going on" 811 S. Main Stillwater, OK 74074 f405J 377-1950 J E W E L E I S PHONE 377-3652 l503 CIMARRON LAZA SI WATER, OK 4 B LI A B Y,lNOER Robert H. Phillips, M.D. D 8a S CLEANING Salutes the 1987 Pioneer Staff for all their hard work. ' I X Az-fm! Jam, I I N Elprnknct andqmlhy you can mm Diamonds and Colored Gemstones Bridal Sets and Wedding Bands Watches - Clocks - Gifts Full Service Jewelry and Watch Repair 712 S. Main 372-304 Advertising CAR TUNES X, fNA .7 5' 2 Stillwatefs Auto Sound Specialists 1302 E. 6th 624-1811 10AM16PM, Sat 10-3 SaIes'ServIce'lnsta.lIation Pioneer - Mitsubishi - Linear C ncord - Audiovox - P asonlc jenson - jetsounds Maxell - TDK - Koss 'Firesrick' and K-40 Antennas Stillwaterfs Concert Ticket 0utlet Bud Hesser Owner Bud s , DX and Mam 372-4448 fi-isgxii , ...........l....-.-. B rock 5 F lorzst tz iSiOf2 223 S. Perkins.Rd. 743-1144 KATZDEPARTMENT sToRE,Main aisevemh, downtown Stillwater Free delivery and 1096 off Hospital Orders Freshflowers, Balloons, and Plants for All Occasions The natural place ' C Q for your hair and skin QW l . " 4, 3 ,F 1 , , 019 , G i-1 ' - ' it . - ff' ip " A YY N T7 "ei . . ., khhl 1. K .gn ' fr? T"fifTf2H1 :i f -z:': Q ' 5 3 FEATURING Ymur Pexgonal ame IN A NEW FASHION LOOK 'f I Birthstone of Your Choice Professional styling s'm.mc: SALON fo, ,,,,,,, ,md .,,,,,,,,,,, DEBBIE HOUSE OWNER Mlln Plant Sflllvlftf, OK 14074 371-1113 IIIM Electronic Cash Registers 0 Electronic Typewriters 0 0 Electronic Calculators 0 Paper Shredders 0 Dictation Equipment 0 Phone Answerer: was Beauu u Accented With 2 Sparkling Diamonds SEE IT NOW! sto srfiusfvezy by R. 1oHNs, LTD. ' ' ' , MmmMoHMCo,,eg,Rmg om, , Uffice Machine Service Co. v Servicing all makes of Typewriters, Adding Machines, Abemathy s Keepsake Comer calculators and Cash Registers 7m andMain 3726781 Inky lfwn 1108 S. Mein Owner and Technician P,O. Box 2617 4051377-5011 Stillwater, orc 74076 Advertising If you could go out with anyone, V who would it be? H .Q - CENTRAL DRUG BEST 722 S. Main Stillwater, OK gsm 372-6120 WW VVISHES Servlng Stillwater SENIQQS for 54 years. S S Gage Western Store 1 115 West 7th Street Stillwater, " Oklahoma 74074 'A Phone C4057 372-3338 Justin - Tony Lama - Nocona Levi - Wrangler - Lee Stetson - Resistol - American MAIN AUTO SUPPLY -Q "We help keep Amedca moving" AUTO-TRUCK-TRACTOR-INDUSTRIAI. Import and Domestic Machine Shop 903 S. Main 372-4422 NN? and NEED-LE 5 Fashion Fabrics 119 W. Seventh Ave. Stillwater, OK 74074 44057 372-8477 08 Advertising Mickey Mouse is my dream date. When I watch him on television it makes my heart quibble. Sonya Ventris 4103 George Brett - just watch him play third base and you can see why! Leigh Ann Strope 4111 Steve Combs because he is a sex demi - god. We have been friends for four years and all that time I have been in love with him. Robbyn Savage C121 Off: 4051624-839l M-F l0:00-6:00 sae. 10:00-4:00 Duane,David I Horton L 1 M- and Opal '4?"A'l' . ' 4' ggi I AAA Office Supply ' Q -- Y- School SWPIY Center C405J 372-8607 SllllW8l9f, 915 South Maln Oklahoma 74074 LaDonna Fuchs Christine Tucker 231 South Perkins Road Stillwaier, Oklahoma 74074 Nor . fQ'f""' 'CH N 5 PHONE-372-0644 Northside Laundry 81 Cleaner, Inc. 402 SOUTH MAIN STILLWATER, OKLAHOMA 74074 Convenient Drive-Up Window ,, ll, Advertising 210 Mouth watering bargains. Big Mac' sandwich, large order of fries and regular size Coca-Cola? Why, its enough to make your mouth water. So if loday's prices make you lose your appetite, come in and find it again. IT'S A GOOD TIME FOR THE GREAT TASTEW Aiifjf- .j '-.. i ""'q-. -I ' X mcnonaufs x ' ICE X 'X r 920 W.6 N :- -t X . it i- - .,. ' " . R i W . N 4 f ff' X9 gi A Ng- 1 .. w 4 ., 'X .rn Q .V-' ' 'V'-like ' . k ' f 1' "'m-l'53'if5i:..-ff' ft . it - - X J Q 2' df. 1' lx i 1- ' - ' it ' xy' 7 xx ,Il fr ii' ..:,Tz. I il.. "-- x': ,I . Aff!-wuz in Fi i""' t :N ' ' K f' ' Lt, .EL ul 1- il x fif- 7 f 1, I' ,- 5 ,I A 1 to f H '- f M' .1 E 've '1 I 3 ' 'A M 'Nfl' 1- -' Q ' ?l zl': i 1 Y 3: F1962 x A if, A emi:-. 1. Wai. 757' ff- 'Wi-.?'f5q 1f'7'5.., E. -' Q 1 ei .- if-i,f,?fmi2f1 7 " ,. ,KJV-'L' ' 'Q'.':Ti' s-'g-CfQ- 55:7 - J I .4 "ur 1-41", 1- L - v.:e.a,M V, , S 14.-41. 4 Q ,. TW: ,di . ' ,V - ' '-1. - qqpigffilf'-L, A"".s'i" ig " U K uf , In If 'F' nys' JJ- rrpfin. - is 'c ' v N , nl. t 1514 "' 0 ff 1 ., ., ' Q' 9: ' I T- Coca-Cola and Coke are registered trademarks which identify the same product of the Coca-Cola Company. 591984 McDonaId's Corporation Advertising FINE PHOTOGRAPHY Candida 'n Casuale 110 E. It Stlntn OK 14074 U' I vm 1445, 311.1u7 W. E. lBilD Croc 4405, 371,343 ' gllbgggf ' 1 A ' ' 'V gs-,Jo no 0 PRO SOUND I PA. EQUIPMENT ' - - srsnso o INSTALLATIONS 1 " P -L., o nEm'At.s - SPEAKER muvrs L "-- ' ' ' 9 M 3 '--.. 0 GUITARS, A PS I DRUM 0 SERVICE I REPAIR ' .5 'N 1212 s. uuuu QQ! S uw ezusao gVE CARROLL 1210 South Main in-mrcmim smmm, ox non General Repair On VIZ... . , , . Q fi fe. - l . most 377-BARN 14051 377-4063 Most Foreign Automobiles BBI. The Beetle Bam, Inc. Specializing in Foreign Cars Parts and Service 1008 East Sixth Stillwater, OK 74074 HELT PHOTOGRAPHY 910 vv. 7th Ave., Phone C4059 372-2670 srauwaref, okua. 74074 a "Friend to Posterity" -- ' s"'le 7, 7 ...or givg one, W 6 -to a Friend. , 4 , vm are colorful, COm-forfable X and Fun. M A Always at H 5454 Q50 Eskimo 'CJEe's 'UP 6 Watch for our- " M iv., 'tent 5aIee. X I 7 501 W Eim 7x7-7 'W UEUIBLU H-IDS 5 fp zz:- ,- . f may C. g. ., 1 ff, 7 f -I Q . -S . l Q S 5 ' Q? , i ,- f--un , -3 7, u.jl'Z A42 X 49 ff L L ff 1 nu fwfr'-" ff 7 'tg-.,4lI1lH' 9 00:90 da 00 m.QM0fx Advertising 2 ik 1 212 What is the one thing you will re- member most about high school? P M052 3,2-0468 C.P. "Chuck" Smith Agent - 1wv40 AUM Stfllwatefs Dfscovery Store eg 5 CENTER INSURANCE 815 South Main 0 Stl! 1 r. Okl homa 74074 91051 372-6433 Consumers I GA Congratulations Class of 1987! 'Store number one Store number two Store number three 1210 Boomer Rd. 721 N. Perkins Rd. 6th and Washington Come to Consumers IGA for all your grocery needs. Advertising Watching how people get out of the parking lot. when Being a senior and realiz- ing how stupid we looked The prom and all the parties that followed. we were sopho- mores. no ' N Alane johnson 1123 Kate Rooney 6123 Kelly Glasscock 1111 Have you seen the Yellow Pnges Blooper? LP'5--Cassettes Clarke s Pool In Greenhouses rs nelly us. Posters-Tapestries ' H J 'fd' I , I rl .flw QM- Record l and enssnuousrs 4osf312-1111 Exchange BILL CLARKE DIANA CLARKE 2112 N. Monroe, Cerner Lakeview I- Monroe Stillwater, Oklahoma 74075 Main and Miller Stillwater 372-9755 58 - HEATING at Q AIR CONDITIONING, mc. s1'n.LwA1'En,oK 74074 Lynn vickl I 14051377-3910 f+f""'Nr: F1 r 2 "' A iir CD 6-21" K "K", .: znHEEM iv wiv ef' QoNDlTioe1 RT., BOX 202 Air-O Heating 81 DENNIS KELTY 14051 31241140 115 S. Main Air Conditioning Stillwater., OK 74074 Sales'Servicevlnstallation Advertising 213 214 'Prius you Can ,arlbrd 'JD Wy-U you Expc'cr7TJ der ca Moron REBUILDING 6'MOTOR REWINDING 1509 S. Perkins Rd. - Phone 1405! 372-2078 P. O. Box 1402 - Stillwater, Oklahoma 74076 Hard copy. With deadlines approach- ing, copy editor Jamie Chasteen rushes to get a story finished. .avwsvv-Q,,...,, PRESENTEDBY Doug and Sharon Roberson Oscar Montelongo fownersl ,mf " "M-W M v" vw, V. .A .lihlfy try P314 I fis- Page planning. Word processing took many hours of staff work. Tara Roberson and Jeanne Wallace try to solve a problem. Congratulations Yearbook Staff Advertising THE SILVER CLIPPERS Hx-xmswtime Ccnlo Peoden OWDST Debbie, Ieannie and Patta KMS Zotos S8h3S1l3I'I Student Union O72 Basement Stillwater, OK 74078 14051 372-4182 . ' 'S 1207 s. MAIN , - - fi' moNoAv-sn. -- -mo-s-ao if 415 I Hx AFFILIATED Aw. l :susan sron: " 7' 5-3?i'.:,j'f, I --zu 1 Q- .f , ' . s Grocery 8: Market WE ACCEPT lJ.S.A. FOOD STAMPS Always supporting the Stillwoter school system. journalism Student . ,owen ff' 'iw 1965 SHS Graduate and 5 E 3 0 " if -" 'r Robert Allan Breedlove, M.D., F.A.A.D. Stillwater Skin 8t Cancer Medical Clinic, Inc. 1604 West Eighth Avenue Stillwater, OK 74074 Dx 151 C T I T' S ' Ol'lQI'Cl U Cl lOl'lS 9l'llOl'S --nf is V 5 my From Stillwater's Newest 5anug Qlads lrhflf Full line Bookstore Lilile Professor Book Center 1513 Cimarron Plaza Stillwater, OK 74075 Open Mon-Sat 9:30-9:00 Sun 1-5 A whole world of flavors In every bite? Schlotzsky"s Dine In or Corry Out 908 W. 6 743-4925 S. of the Strip Bread Baked Fresh Dal 1924 gM!A Open 10 a.m.-2 a.m. seven days a week. Across from SHS On OSU Campus 1120 N. Duck 203 S. Knoblock Advertising 2 216 What is the first thing you do in the morning? S ur ' il it I .H -,ff W. , Forever A Bloom Floral Wholesale Candy -:- Tobacco -:- Fountain Supplies FRESH AND SILK FLOWERS. RENTAL AND CAYERING SERVICE CITY AND NATIONWIDE DELIVERY DUCKWALL WHOLESALE CO. 405'377-7797 520 South Lowry Street 117 Wcsv SEVENTH STILLWATER, OKLAHOMA 74074 SUE SPIVA LORI BROCK JOYCE ELSWICK 7 " " 'S f ozone: nucxvum., owner Phone 4051372-S425 Q , wu.nn': corroucm, sales manager semwmr, oua. 74074 Studio ll For Any Occasion . . . The Formal Place 308 S. Knoblock Folfuiinj pgwg 372-1996 Advertising I'm not real sure untill take a shower and wake up. I open my eyes. Turn on the stereo. A , X ' z -'Z 5 wi. .fi Mickey Sutliff C121 Toni Bradley 1111 Smith Holt C111 "Where The Customer Is King" KS - Go Pioneers - Rfb-Dfwls DWG Oni 1519 Cimarron Plaza li K ' ' - 3' W. Stillwater, OK 74074 5 1518 W. 9TH STREET f405I 377-0223 I STILLWATER, OKLAHOMA 74074 8 923 E. 6th Phone 377-4445 Stillwater, OK 74074 4 M051 377-2636 Came uns ilu 7 dllfcnncc al. . . ff!"--' LOBSTER We would like to wish the i988 Pioneer LANDING Staff the best of luck for the coming yeor. as ix.: li Illll CHI-C20-Ollf fn I - Seafood , Steaks Barbecue The 1 987 Pioneer staff FENTON O F FIC E S U PPLY nu - Gclil: STI LLWATER 111 W. MCELROY OKLAHOMA where beautiful hair begins Fioeevvoocl I-lille Shopping Center' 21 'I N. Perkins Fld., Suite 'I 'I, 1377-4456 Advertising 2 1 7 Abbey, Tim 86 Abbington, Michelle 86, 179 Abraham, Gina 54, 179 Accent Modeling Agency 69 Academic Bowl 162 Adams, Barbara 54, 153, 186 Adams, Kim 54, 131, 151 Adams, Pam 54, 151, 153, 185 Aerosmith 54 Aisaican, Tammy 86, 179, 186 Akers, Kent 86, 150, 158, 186 Albert, Pam 98, 150, 151 Alexander, Paul 15, 35, 54, 151, 157, 185 Alexander, Paula 54, 55, 153, 156, 186 Alley, Shane 74, 196, 197 "America" 193 Amos, Sarah 74 Amos, Sherri 74 Anderson, Anderson Anderson Anderson, Andrews, Andrews, jacuelle 74 Luke 19, 74, 153 Robert 86, 170 Steve 54, 144 Gregg 54, 151 Sheria 86 Angelly, Brenda 54 Applegate, Sydnee 86, 189, 192 Armory 18 Armstrong, Bill 54 Armstrong, Deanna 98 Armstrong, Susan 54, 151, 182, 195 Amett, james 54, 144 Amold, Greg 104, 116, 119 Amold, je11'86 Arquitt, George 74, 144 Art Club 10, 57, 140, 186, 187 Arthur, Sher 186, 192 Arthur, Ste Banie 74 Atwood, jeg 43, 74, 170, 195 Autrey, Lynne 4, 35, 74, 120, 151, 153, 144, 182, 184, 185 Avants, Doris 98 Babcock Park 104 Badiyan, Omid 74, 111 Baile , Arethe 49, 74, 119, 192 Baird? Angela 74, 148, 192 Baird, Beth 32, 86, 158, 192 Baird, Brendan 23, 40, 74, 144, 182, 192 Baird, Tony 136 Baisch, Phillip 86, 136 Baker, April 74 Baker, Kristen 86 Baldwin, Matt 86, 116, 119, 136, 151, 153 Bales, William 55, 197 Ball, Diana 82 Ball, jenny 79 Band 12, 168 Bames, Tom 55 Barr, Stephanie 36, 86, 176 Barranco, Eric 131 Barrett, Leann 74 Barron, LeAnne 86, 179 Barron, Elizabeth 15, 55, 144, 153, 179 Barth, David 74 Bartlesville 114 Basketball 116, 118, 119 Baslfgiball Cheerleaders, and Poms 120, Bauraud, Florence 160, 172 Bauter, Robbie 55, 163, 170, 192 Bays, Tim 74, 131 BBI 210 Beacon, Micheal 86 B.E.A.M. 12, 148 Bearry, john 74 Beeler, Gina 128 Beeler, William 74, 135, 136 Beer, Todd 86, 111 Berenstein Books 56 Berger, Burt 55, 111, 195 Bergbower, Chance 74 Bergdoll, Shannon 15, 34, 86, 179 Berry, Nick 55, 120 Berry, Wendy 86, 131 Berryman, Riter 55 Bernard, Haline 93 Bernard, john 74, 93, 13 Bernard, Mark 74, 93 Bernard, Wesley 93 Best. Randal 74 Berthoff, Kevin 55, 197 Bestyet 4 Beverage, Greg 86 218 Index Belford, Holly 74, 127, 151, 153, 182, 192 Belford, Sean 86 Bel ium 79 Bel? Ellen 74, 144, 185 Bennett, Von 74, 116, 117 Bieri, john 11, 47, 55, 145, 158, 192, 193 Bilodeau, Eric 86 Bilodeau, Michelle 74, 158 Bird, Craig 132 Bird, james 74 Bischollz Carol 98 Bischotf Paul 111 Black, Holly 86 Black, Kevin 153 Blackwell 89 Blake, Kevin 74, 108, 109, 116, 135 Blan, Joe 29, 74, 153, 156, 158 Blan, Linda 13, 29, 74, 150 Blankenship, Norman 86, 179 Blankenshi , Paul 74, 196, 197 Bledsoe, Elizabeth 55, 153 BOAC 197 Bodine, Heather 74, 190, 192 Bodyworks 89 Boersma, jay 74, 131, 151, 185 Boles, Lisa 86 Bolton, Brad 74, 108, 111, 148, 218 Boomer Lake 183 Bon jovi 5 Bonner, Tressie 86, 120, 160 Borland, Jana 86, 112, 115, 116, 119, 119, 222 Borman, Mark 55, 61 Bosteder, Ike 86 Bostwick, Scott 74, 197 Bosworth, joe 74, 162, 172, 185, 189 Bosworth, Matthew 56, 150, 151, 153, 162, 185, 189 Bowen, jim 98, 131, 183 Bowers, Mark 74 Bowman, Donny 86, 111 Box, Erin 86 Boyce, Debbie 86, 107, 132, 154 Boyce, Susan 30, 56, 144, 151, 153, 189, 192 Boyles, Vikki 74 Bradley, Lisa 33, 56, 62, 53, 131, 144, 147, 156, 158, 182 Bradley, joni 74, 144 Bradley, Toni 75, 192, 217 Brady Bunch 40 Bransford, Audrey 86 Branson, Renee 56, 144, 153, 170, 185, 189 Brant, Brad 86, 132 Brett, George 209 Breuninger, Lisa 56, 186, 195 Brew Dawgs 19 Bridwell, jalynn 75 Broken Arrow 106, 114, 138 Brooks, Harvey 98, 195 Brooks, Mike 128 Broske, Elizabeth 75, 148 Brothers, Erin 149 Brown, Chris 86, 146, 168 Brown, jeremy 75 Brown, jody 86, 179 Brown, Margarita 56, 175, 179 Brown, Mike 56, 111, 135, 153 Brown, Natalie 7, 86, 158 Brown, Scott 136 Browgg Stephen 56, 153, 156, 170, 183, 1 Broyles, Elizabeth 86, 170, 179 Bruce, David 86, 146, 162 Bruce, jimmy 56, 131 Bruce, Robert 148 Bruennemer, julia 86 Brumlield, Steven 56, 170 Brumley, L nne 75, 179, 195 Bryant, Bar11ie 86 Buchanan, Marcus 75 Buchholtz, Steven 87, 107, 132 Bunker, Tilfany 75, 153, 156, 158, 188, 189 Bumbam, Sandra 40, 75, 80, 81, 146, 158, 182, 192, 193 Burrows, Steven 56, 111, 115, 119 Burton, Brian 87 Butler, Amber 75, 190, 192 Butler, Mary Sue 98 Byford, Dennis 87, 170 Byrd, Craig 111 Byrd, Tony 75 Caddel, joe 56, 144 Caldwell, Kevin 43, 75, 148 Caldwell, Tim 87, 111, 136, 170 Camera-TV 156 Campbell, jarrell 75, 170 Canfpgell, jesse 57, 150, 151, 153, 168, Campbell, Rori 57, 136 Can Drives 161 Cannon, Keith 75 Capehart, Stony 87, 111, 136 Captain Kirk 15 Carberry, Linda 33, 87, 158, 189 Car Caravan 13 Card, Todd 87, 111 Carl Albert High School 116 Carley, jason 87, 116, 119 Carlisle, Kelly 15, 54, 57, 189, 195 Carmike Cinema 5 Carman, Andria 75, 197 Carney, Anthony 21, 57, 67, 111, 132 Carpenter, Carl 87 Carpenter, Steve 15, 75, 116, 119, 131, 153, 182 Carroll, Brian 57 Carson, Mitchell 75, 144 Carson, Teresa 55, 57, 153, 185, 189 Cartunes 206 Car Wash 4 Catherwood, Kara 87, 146, 153, 189 Cathey, Scott 75, 218 Cavett, justin 75, 111, 132 Cazzelle, Cory 87, 111, 132 Central Drug 208 Chang, Kai 22, 52, 57, 153, 176, 182 Chang, Kong 87, 153 Chapman, jacquie 6, 27, 76, 85, 127, 153, 158, 179, 186 Chap ell, Wendy 87, 146, 170, 189 Charlgs, Ray 48 Chasteeiggamie 33, 46, 57, 176, 214 Cheatwo , Mark 135 Cheerleaders 12, 112, 113 Cheech and Chong 40 Chemistry 52, 205 Chen, Shannon 76 Cherry, Michelle 87 Chesbro, Todd 54, 57, 103, 111, 122, 123, 148, 153 Chesteen, Dana 57 Cheves, Daren 87 Chicago 52 Children's Librarian 56 Choike, George 76, 146, 170, 192 Choike, joanna 34, 87, 139, 190 Chourlu, jinett 57 Christian, Lori 34, 87 Christian, Man 9, 30, 31, 32, 37, 76, 107, 152, 153, 159 Christmas 15, 193 Christy, Mike 98, 111, 136 Cimarron River 75 Clark, Ben 98 Clark, Lori 57 Clark, Tommy 87 Clay, jade 175 Cling, Cindy 87 Clinger, Ken 76, 185 Club Nouveau 41 Coca Cola 50, 163 Cody, Stacy 70 Cnife , Emilie 76, 120, 153, 189, 190, 192 Cokeley, Derek 57 Cokeley, Chrystal 76, 195 Coker, Linn 57, 144, 170, 182, 189 Colorado Band 170 Colclasure, jessica 179 Colbert 114 Coleman, Chris 10, 57, 186 Combs, Steve 57, 144, 192, 209 Combs, Trevor 41, 48. 76, 80, 81, 89, 104, 144, 160 Comer, Stacy 57, 179 Comer, Bruce 87 Comer, Toni 76, 179 Compton, Larry 76 Concert Choir 10, 192, 193 Conley, Christopher 87, 111, 119 Conley, Roxine 57, 149, 175 Connally, Patricia 57 Conner, lrene 57, 115, 118 Consumer's IGA 62 Converse 51 Cook, Earl 76 Cook, Susan 98 Cooks, Maurice 40, 41, 58, 111 Coors 163 Corbin, jim 98, 115, 119 Comers, Carl 128 Comforth, Duane 18, 40, 58, 146, 150, 151, 153, 185 Coronation 12 Cottrell, Kim 76 Couch Park 6, 147 Coul-gy, Kristen 13, 76, 108, 151, 158, 160, 1 2 Cox, Amy 76, 153, 156, 158, 185 Crabtree, Karen 76, 79 Craighead, Todd 58, 144 Crane, Dawn 87 Cross Country 106, 107 Croom, Dianne 58, 148, 160, 182 Crowder, Kevin 76, 153, 156, 157 Cunditf, jerry 87, 170 Cunningham, Darwin 87, 116, 119 Curfiii Trish 58, 104, 115, 118, 153, 169, Cypret, Stephanie 76, 144, 179 Fun frenzy. Although they did not win or place, Craig Shriner, Mark Shreeve, Paul Overholt, Brad Bolton and Scott Cathey enjoyed performing their act in the Talent Show. Dale, jane 58, 146, 148 Dale, Susan 88 Dallas 5 Dance Gallery 71 Davis, Kyle 58 Davis, Lisa 88, 146, 153, 156, 158, 170 Davis, Stacy 76, 197 Davison, Sindy 48, 76, 153 Day, Mike 30, 76, 144 Dean, Tammy 88, 158 Debate 156 DECA 194, 195 Decade Day 40, 41 Defee, Bill 98, 108, 135 Defee, jane 98 Degeorge, jennifer 88, 119 De ls, Chandra 77 Delacretaz, Nicolas 58, 189 Dell, Bobbie 88, 179 Deloney, Margaret 22, 77 Demas, Kit 88, 146, 151, 153, 158, 170 Demuth, Craig 119 Dennis, Christopher 88, 158 Deveny, Eivi 98 Deveny, lake 31, 77, 144, 158, 168, 170, 192 Dick, Greg 40, 58 Dickinson, Bmce 151, 170 Dillard, Cathy 69 Dilt, Renate 58, 144, 160, 161 Dirato, Traci, 77, 112, 120. 150, 151 Dixon, Pete 77, 144, 152, 153, 186 Dodder, Christian 77 Dodder, Elizabeth 88, 112, 120, 153 Doeksen, Kim 77, 107, 132, 151, 153, 185 D'0ftTa , Phallape sv, 146, 170 Dollariiide, Maya 26, 88, 151, 158 Dotter, Vikki 21, 58, 127 Doty, Michelle 8, 88, 131, 151 Doty, Shaun 58 Douglas, Clint 77 Doulglas, Bart 88 Doy e, Kona 58, 144 Doyle, Nancy 98 Drake, julie 13, 40, 54, 58, 108, 112, 123, 126, 127, 144, 148, 149 Drama Club 158 Draper, Dan 88, 107, 150 Dribble 18 Duckwall, Melissa 58, 170 Dugger, Teresa 40, 58, 79, 186, 187, 188, 189, 191, 192, 193 Dunkelgod, Heidi 88, 150, 151, 186 Durkee, Alan 77 Earley, Lori 88 Ebersol, Eric 128 Eby, Van 136 Edgley, Erin 77, 107, 132, 151 Edmonson, Leigh 58 Edmondson, Tammy 88, 190 Edwards, Eric 88, 107, 132 Edwards, Leisa 77 Eggerman, David 58 Eggerman, Tim 77, 131 Egner, Steven 77, 179 Eining, Michelle 58, 148, 158 Eishmy, Eric 177 El er, Karin 148 Ellis, Iohn 58, 138, 139 Ellis, Scott 13, 40, 77, 151, 158, 176, 192 Elmore, Stacy 88, 119, 151 Ely, Susan 59, 182 Encore Dance Studios 82 Enid 138 Eni ma 18, 19 Ehriic, Nelson 61 Erickson, Gaynell 88 Eskew, Kent 10, 88, 111, 197 Eskimo Ioe's 6, 12, 45, 50, 183 Espana, William 88, 128 Essex, London 79 Etchart, Steven 88 Eubanks, Charlie 88, 116, 119 Evans, Richard 59 Everett, Mark 88, 107, 153 Ewing, Leah 59, 192 Faculty 98 Fagbenle, Yinka 59, 156 Family Feud 6 Feasley, Kurt 77 Ferguson, Tina 88, 190 Ferguson, Tim 77 FFA 197, 198 FHA 15, 178, 179 Finney, Cherie 77 First Baptist Youth Ministry 205 Flack, Marcy 77 Flanders 79 Fleming, Donald 59 Focht, Dusty 40, 57, 135, 195, 197 Focht, Holly 88, 149 Folkmohn 88, 170 Foot l JV 110 Football 111, 109 Foran, Christy 77, 107, 127, 153, 158, 185 Fowler, Mike 77, 151, 156 Fowler, Nancy 59, 195 Fowler, Peggy 88, 170 Fox, Shalene 77, 127, 153 Frankenberg, Grant 98, 111, 133, 144, 205 Franklin, G enna 98 Free Time 22, 23 Freeman, Cassandra 22, 88 Freisen, Pete 139 French Club 188, 189 Friedemann, Heather 32, 88, 127, 128, 148 Friedemann Kari 88, 120, 151 Frimand, Merete 26, 77, 152, 153, 190 Fromme, jason 88, 151 Gabel, Tina 77, 158, 186, 187 Gaches, john 77 Gaches, Leslee 88, 184 Gale, Bill 77, 175 Gall, Amber 55, 59, 153, 185 Gall, DJ. as, 146 Gallagher Hall 46. Gammill, jerry 31: 59, 111, 135 Gantz, Ryan 59, 135 Garrett, Rhonda 88, 131 Carrido, Randy 77 Garst, Christy 77, 170 Garst, Ron 77 Garvoille, David 59, 150, 151, 182, 186 Gay, Mellissa 88 Gazin, Iohn 59, 170 Gearhart, John 77 Gearhart, Pat 20, 60, 186 Gee, Barbara 60, 179 Gee, David 77 Gee, Richard 77, 132, 158, 182 George, Shaun 60, 128 Geoigg, Tonya 34, 36, 77, 112, 1248, 144, 1 , 182, 205 German Club 152, 153 Gennan, Stan 77 German, Vicki 88, 190 Ghobadi, Soroush 60, 128 Gill, Andrea 88, 112, 113 Gill, Lance 77, 111, 135, 148, 153 Gilliland, Scott 60, 197 Cilts, Rob 88, 170 Girls' Basketball 114, 115 Girls' Glee Club 190, 191 Glasscock, Kelly 77, 213 Godfrey, Dawn 77, 151, 197 Godfrey, Michael 151 Goforth, Florence 98 Goodner, Rod 136 Goodner, Teresa 60, 156 Gold Link Chapter 178 Goolsby, Kary 88, 111 Gosney, Lance 60, 111, 195 Gosney, Lori 88, 112, 121 Gottfried, Sandra 89 Govek, Ie1l'89, 151 Graduation 46, 47, 67 Grahm, Chris 77, 195 Graves, Ralph 48 Gray, IeH 13, 89, 142, 15s Pep talk. Everyone gets nervous before a competition. jill Nealy receives advice from Coach Lamb before a meet. 115, 160, 161, 182 Guess? 1, 50 Gunkel, Michelle 60, 144, 151, 131, 175, 176 Guthrie 110 Guthrie Bluejays 21, 35 Gwin, Austin 60, 156, 158, 170, 192 Gymnastics 128, 129 Haan, Chris 78, 153 Hacker, justin 89, 131, 156 Haedt, Brad 78 Hagan, Heather 35, 78, 112, 113, 120, 121, 153, 156, 158, 160, 182, 185 Hager, Douglas 60, 107, 132, 133 Haidary, Deana 78, 144, 146, 149, 151, 170, 182 Hair, Debbie 38, 78, 190 Hall, Karen 78, 195 Hall Decorations 12 Haller, Tara 22, 40, 60, 146, 151, 153, 184, 185, 188, 189 Halloween 15, 52, 54 Ham, Colt 60 Ham, Dana 60, 104, 115, 195 170. Green, Carolyn 33, 60, 144, 179, 195 Green, jason 89, 170 Green, Penny 190 Gregg Courtney 4, 34, 89, 112, 120, 151, Greer, Cay 15, 60, 131, 144, 151, 153, 182, 183 Greer, Stacy 43, 77 Gregory, Melinda 77 Gri 1n, Brad 89, 111, 132 Griliith, Euphemia 98 Grimsley, Dan 89 Gritts, Larissa 115 Groce, Christi 77, 123, 127, 131, 182 Grove, Otis 60, 131, 146, 156, 158 Groves, Tami 89 Grubbs, Shane 60, 148 Grudier, Denise 78, 151, 170 Gudgel, Michelle 13, 41, 60, 67, 108, 112, L Ham, Kellie 60, 148, 179, 195 Ham, Mike 89 Hamilton Field 111 Hamilton, Lenny 78, 192 Hamptongamey 60 Hancock, hristopher 61 Hansen, Donetta 61 Hansen, Eric 78 Hansen, 1el1'78, 197 Hanson, Angel 78, 129, 170, 197 Hanson, jon 78, 153 Hard Rock Cafe 147 Harmon, Greg 78, 197 Harmon, Tracy 89 Index oslln Perfect poise. Practice makes perfect as Deanne Kletke con- sentrates on the beam at Cym- nastics of America. Harper, Beth 18, 35, 78, 104, 132, 133, 144, 153, 170 Harper, Mike 111, 123, 131 Harris, Derrick 89 Harris, jay 78, 144, 153 Harris, Rod 19, 78, 153, 195 Harrison, james 89 Harrison, Toni 61 Hart, Tanya 89, 123, 126, 127 Havens, jerry 98, 116, 184 Hawaiian Da 6, 7 Hayashi, Yoshikazu 64, 170 Hayes, jimmy 61 Hayes, Kevin 89, 192 Haynes, Sean 136 Head, Kent 89 Head, Lance 78, 153, 144 Headrick, Matt 78 Heatley, Kimberly 61, 115, 132, 133, 144, 146, 186 Heath, Kyle 111 Hecock, Bess 7, 32, 89, 158 Hecock, Doug 78 Hedrick, Bryan 78, 123, 144 Heidler, janie 78 Heisler, Veronica 78, 104, 170 Helt, Nelda 99 Henderson, Scott 89, 139 Henderson, Sean 89 Hendrix, Ingrid 61, 153, 182, 186 Henry. Clen 78, 128, 150, 151, 185, 192 Henry, Roger 78, 197 Henson, Zach 116 Herbst, jeremy 89 Hert, Rob 78 Hesser, jei1'61, 196, 197 Hesser, jack 155 Hicks, Craig 78, 153 Higgins, Cary 111 Hill, Travis 99, 111 Hillcrest Medical Center 145 Hiner, Matt 89 Hiner, Mindy 89 Hines, Mike 78 Hirschlein, joe 89 1-lock, judy 89 Index .W Hodges, Bill 98, 99 Holfman, SueAnn 99 Holder, Michelle 90, 127, 151 Holleman, Crystal 90 Holt, Becky 99, 112 Holt, Chris 90, 111, 116, 118, 119, 136 Holt, Colin 78 Holt, Smith 78, 144, 172, 189, 217, 253 Holzer, Marty 90 Holzer, Rusty 78, 122, 123, 125 Homecoming 10, 12, 13, 50, 108, 161 Home games 54 Hooten, Darren 78 Hooten, Stacey 61 Hopkins, Brent 78 Hopper, Ty 78 Homberger, Kathy 90, 158, 189 Horses 76 Horton, Kim 78, 112, 116, 120, 121, 153, 160 Horton. Shelly 61 Hounslow, Pete 90, 158 Houritl-l, Kahled 90 House of Greek 27 Hover, Kaniel 61 Hover, julia 90, 158, 170 Howdy Week 6, 7 Huang 61, 195 Hudgins, Sandra 99, 155 Hudiburg, Becky 90 Humane Society 147 Hunter, Carlos 136 Hunter, Twila 90, 120, 158 Hurst, Lena 90 Huss, jeanie 139 Hynson, johnathon 90, 170, 253 Illinois 15 I Am A Camera 158 Intramural 19 Inman, David 90, 111 Irons, john 48 Irwin, Brian 78 Irwin, Mozella 79 jahberwock 158, 159 jackson, Paula 15, 22, 61, 170, 178, 179, 189 james, jessica 115 james, Paul 79, 170 jamison, Kathleen 76, 79, 170, 185 japan 64 jarvis, Sherry 99 jenks 106, 114 jewelry 51 jobs 52 johnson, Alane 62, 151, 160, 179, 213 johnson, Chris 79, 90 johnson, Danny 90 johnson, Denise 90, 183, 190, 191 johnson, Heather 79, 172 johnson, Helen 99, 147 johnson, jeff 79 johnson, john 90, 132, 170 johnson, judi 90, 179 johnson, Mindy 62, 104, 115, 148, 186 johnson, Scott 79, 151 johnson, Phillip 90, 153 johnsten, Nancy 90 johnston, Michelle 35, 62, 151, 182, 186 johnston, Monica 79, 115, 144, 170 johnston, P,j. 62, 151, 195 johnston, Stacie 91, 188 jones, Heather 91, 197 jones, jacki 91, 153 jones, jelf 99 jones, Karey 62 jones Lynn 91, 104, 119, 132 jones, Marjory 99, 176 jones, Roger 91 jones, To d 179 jordan, jenny 79, 153, 170, 185, 192 Ken 91 1 4 , joslin, Nick 79, 144, 170 junior Classical League 150 junior High 18, 19 juniors 74, 84 Kameoka, japan 64 Kane, Kelly 20, 62, 148, 176, 177 Kanehl, Yvon 91, 179 Kannan, Amy io, 12, 33, 41, 62, 144, 156, 158, 182 Karman, Ellen 79, 190 Karns, Dan 38, 91, 139, 153, 170 Katherwood, Kara 91, 190 Ke, Fan 79 Kebriaei, Partow 6, 91, 146, 153, 158, 173 Keener, Margaret 99, 172 Keener, Ross 91, 111, 132, 152, 153 Keesling, Shane 91, 111, 132, 139 Kekahbah, Charlene 62, 197 Kelly, Chris 20, 62, 155, 195 Kelly, Tonya 33, 91, 115, 118, 119 Kelly, Walter 79 Kems, Chrystal 91, 179 Ketchum, Paula 4, 31, 41, 62, 67, 112 Key Club 146, 147 King, Angel 35, 91, 190, 191 King, King, Carrie 79 Donna 79, 144, 153, 179 King, janet 39, 62, 151, 172 King, Kelli 91 King, Kim 91, 187, 192 King Marilyn 99, 190, 192, 193 King, Robert 79, 156 King, Tammy 62, 158, 194, 195 King, Tina 91, 179 Kinnamon, Kim 79 Kinnard, David 63 Kinnick, Priscilla 99 Kinnick, Tom 99, 155 Kirkwood, jimmy 91 Kiser, jeanette 99, 184 Kiwanis Club 52 Kletke, Deana 63, 128, 144, 220 Knight, Amy 63 Knox, Diedre 63, 115, 187 Knox, Robert 63 Koizumi, Yoshiro 64, 107, 133 Kovach, Elizabeth 91, 146 Krieger, Susie 55, 63, 144, 151, 176 Krac n, Troy 63 Kropp, Paul 20, 63, 108, 111, 123, 135, 148, 154, 195 KVRO 62 Kyoto 64 Lacy, Rudy 63, 178 Lady Pioneers 115 LaFave, Cheryl 63, 115, 116, 148 Lafollette, Kerri 91, 146 Lafollette, Kris 91, 170, 186 Lamb, Kenny 99, 111 Lamb, Martha 91, 170, 179 Lamb, Mike 116, 119, 148 Lambert, Kay 179 Latheei Igbal 153 Late Show 150 Latest Fashions 205 Latham, Dara 63 Latin Club 150, 151 Laughlin, Don 205 Lauvetz, jenifer 63, 112, 120, 121, 153, 161, 185 Lauvetz, Mike 6, 91, 111, 134, 136 Lawler, Mary 99 Lawson, Rick 64, 15, 148 Lehman, seen 79, 111, 116, 119 Leider, Steve 136 Lemler, jackie 12, 55, 64, 123, 126, 127 Lemler, Richard 26, 100, 111 Lemons, Nancy 64 Len. Michael 91, 170 Leonard, Dana 21, 192 Leukemia 31 Lewis, Bobbie 91, 179 Lewis Field 109 Lichtenberg, james 91, 107, 123 Liles, Chris 64, 169, 170 Lin, Eugene 91, 146 Linnemd, Knut 64, 139 Linville, Toby 91 Lions Club 52 Little. Kim 80, 158, 195 Little, Larry 91 Little, Ray 80, 144 Littleiield, Anne 91, 104, 119 Live Enterprise 148, 149 Loftiss, Matt 91 Lofton, Richard 64, 107, 131, 170, 171 Long, Teresa 80, 153 Loomer, Rick 91 Lorentz, Lynette 80 Lorenzo, Rob 91 Lorett, Shellie 91, 179 Lovelace, Ginger 64, 186 Lowe, jenifer 91, 186 Lowery, Andrew 64, 146, 148, 153, 189 Lowery, Todd 80, 197 Luginbill, Debbie 64, 197 Lu er, Darren 80 Luker, Lara 64, 144 Lyle, Heather 91, 192 Mack, Michelle 64, 195 Mackey, Willis 100, 116, 119, 131 Madden, chip 91, 191 Madden, Russ 91 Madonna 51, 85 Madrigal 190, 192, 193 Magazine 50, 51 Magby, Lloyd 91 Magee, Kara 190 Mahoney, Andy 92 Malouk, Sharif 92 Malone, Nick 139 Mandragon, Chris 146, 158 Manzer. Bryndon 134, 136 Mapp, jennifer 80, 172, 186 Marciano, George 50 Martens, Ernie 100 Martens, judy 100 Martin, Bill 49, 64, 195, 197 Martin, Dallas 90, 92, 197 Martin, Dee 28, so, 144, 146, 170 Martin, Dennis 197 Martin, Sher 64, 144 Massey, Chairl6tte 80, 156, 158, 179 Mastin, Gerald 100 Matthews, Anissa 92, 190 Mattox, Tim 80 Maultlin, Becky 92 Mauldin, Greg 65, 116, 144, 132 Mauterer, Dawn 176 Maxwell, Missy 80, 144, 153 Mayfield, Micky 82 Mazzios 40, 41 McBride, Chris 92 McBride, jennifer 65, 148, 186 McClintoks 205 McCloskey, Kevin 92, 123 McCoy, Brandon 92 McCoy, james 92, 111 McCraw, Bohhy 92, 136 Mc-Cray, james 92, 111, 132 McCroskey, Sonya 92, 146 McCroske , Stacy 92, 104, 170 Mcllonalcifs 30, 62, 199 McDonald, Pam 80 McDoulett, joe 65 McEntyre, Carl 8, 65 McEntire, Paul 9, 20, 80, 176 McGee, Aaron 80 Mccuinness 114 Mcllcnclry, Patty 12, 65 McHentlry 65, 146, 148, 182, 192 Mclntyre, Scott 65 McKinley, Mike 80 McKinzie, Erica 92 McKinzie, Shane 65, 107, 153 McKissick, Annie 55, 65, 144, 182 McLearen, Lance 92 McMasters, jennifer 92, 115, 118, 119, 132 McMurtry, jenny 7, 65, 151, 153, 160, 182, 185 McNeil, Dan McVcy, jennifer 52, 65, 72 McVVhorter, Mike 155 Means, Kim 12, 80, 151, 178, 179 Medley, Shawna 92 Mahan, jana 80 Melcher, Sonya 92, 106, 107, 153, 132 Mennem, Rex 92 Merkle, Donna 65, 148 Meritt, Mary 98, 100, 184 Meritt, Stephanie 65, 144, 148, 176, 186 Merritt, Kendall 80 Merkle, Donna 11, 65, 155 Mertes, jimmy 80 Men, Tamara 65, 186 Messenger, jamie 80, 144, 151, 153, 168, 170, 185 Mexico joe's 50 Midwest Citv 138 Millard, Michelle 65 Miller, Heather 92, 119 Miller, jennifer 80 Miller, jill 4, 27, 80, 104, 176 Miller, Susie 80, 144 Mills, Andy 65, 107, 122, 123, 125 Mills, Nicole 26, 80, 153, 176, 185, 189 Mills, Pete 65, 123, 144, 185 Miskel, Mitch 65, 135 Mistak, Cammy 81 Moelling, Kelsey 65, 112, 120, 190, 192 Molina, Lisa 92 Molina, Teena 81, 144 Moll, Renee 81, 158, 160, 185 Mondragon, Chris 81 Monnot, Tom 11, 66, 151, 158, 170, 185, 192 Monroe, Marilyn 85 Montgomery, Kristen 81 Moody, jennifer 92, 112 Moon, Tim 92, 111 Moody, Terri 9, 43, 66 Moomaw, julie 100 Moore, Bill 92 Moore, Roger 8, 66, 148, 197 Moorman, David 197 Morean, Harry 66 Morgan, Laurie 92, 104 Morgan, Sarah 92, 151, 153 Morp 80 Morris, Angela 92, 120 , 131 Morrison, Brian 47, 48, 66, 144, 146, 156, 158, 189 Morton, Craig 81 Morton, Lydia 92, 158 Mosier, Rachel 81, 156, 158, 159 Motes, julie 81, 104, 115, 144, 151, 153 Mourning, Chris 81 Mu Alpha Theta 29, 153 Music Fest 9 Muskogee Roughers 111 Myers, Michelle 43, 81, 144, 153, 156, 158, 185, 188, 189 Nanji, Karim 92, 131, 156, 198 Nasa 61 Nash, Cail 81 National Forensic League 156 National French Test 188 National Honor Society 184, 185 National Merit Semi Finalists 52 Neiily, Ii1181, 107, 132, 133, 150, 152, 153, 158, 189. 219 Neathery, Neal 26, 92, 111, 123 Neftzger, Greg 104 Nelson, Amy 81, 144, 148 Nelson, Cindy 34, 38, 112, 126, 127, 144, 191 192 Nelson, EC. 99 Nelson, Marketia 92, 189 Nelson, Sean 26, 192 Nemecek, David 81, 151 Nesheim, jet166, 153, 169, 170, 192, 193 Netherton, Paul 66, 128, 144 Newkirk, Kiln 81 Newman, Mike 116, 149 Nicholas, Corey 12, 66, 116, 117 Nickle, NVooden 179 Nina's 69 Nixon, Chris 92 Noga, Lisa 81 Noga, Scott 92 Noland, Marty 81 Noon, Tim 197 Norman, Richard 81 Northen, Craig 92 Norton, Dan 66, 153 1 1 Oakley, Beverly 66, 195 Oats, Evelyn 81, 127, 148 OBA 170, 268 Olierlander, Tim 170 O'Carroll, john 36, 66, 130, 131, 144, 153 Octopus 8 O'Dell, Amy 66, 195 O'Dounel1, Kim 81 Oehrtman, Greg 66, 185, 146, 147, 151, 153 Oehrtman, Mike 81, 144, 146, 156, 157, 158, 170, 185, 189 O.1.P,A. 4, 176 Oklahoma 5 Oklahoma City 64, 69, 188 Oklahoma City University 82 Oklahoma Engineering Federation 162 Oklahoma junior Classical League 150 Okmulgee 114 Old West 10 Oldham, Boh 100, 128 Oliver, Scott 92 Open Containers 18 Orchestra 167 Oriental llnports 204 Osborn, jason 92 Osborne, Kevin 66, 197 Oshkosh 50 OSU 106, 162, 172, 173, 191, 193, 215 OU Engineering Day 162 Outhier, Linda 100, 156, 158 Overdrive 40 Overholt, Paul 81, 123, 122, 154, 218 Owasso 108, 111 Owen, Greg 92 Owens, Anessia 92, 189 Own-ns, Dewey 92, 189, 192 Pace, Michael 81, 111 Pace, Terry M Padre Island 50 Paine, Howard 29, 30, 42, 82, 151, 155, 186 Paine, Rachel 11, 29, 66 Parks and Recreation 18 Pate, jody 31, 47, 66, 111, 135, 153 Patel, U1nesh66, 144, 182, 195 Patterson, Rose 35, 119 Patton, Diana 100 Payne, Christina 31, 82 Payne County Cheese and Sausage Festival 187 Payne County Fair 8, 9, 197 Payne, Suzanne 66, 128, 129. 144, 146, 182 Pearson, Lisa 33, 93, 158 Peck, Cam 82, 151, 170 Peck, Erika 93, 151 Pendleton, Lisa 35, 82, 158, 190 Penn, Sean 93, 123 Pep Assemblies 34, 35 Peter Pioneer 1 Pctermann, Scott 66, 195, 197 Peters, Blanc 49, 67, 170, 183 Peterson. Marc 93 Pctties, Ginger 93 Petties, Virginia 35, 190 Petty, Brian 82, 144, 170, 192 Phillips, Alicia 82, 153, iss, iso Phillips, Russ 43, 82, 148 Phi ips, Pam 26, 82, 107, 144, 158 Pickens, jell' 26, 93, 107 Pickett, Chris 82, 151, 153, 168, 170, 185 Pickett, joe 93 Pierce, Mike 82 Piersall, Gwen 100 Pinkston, Stacy 67, 182, 183, 186 Pioneer Olympics 41 Pom Pous 12, 34, 35, 112, 113 Ponca City 48, 106, 108, 110, 114, 138 Popham, james 6, 93, 146, 151 Popham, Peter 67, 146, 1-17 Porter, Angie 93, 131 Porter, Chuck 22, 42, 82, 136, 154, 192 Porte r, Porte r, Porter, Posey, Powell, Courtney 67, 192, 195 jolm 67, 195 Stuart 134, 136 Mike 93 Dick 99 Powers, Becky 82, 197 Clothes exchange. As the class winners ofthe Pioneer Olympics, Sally Walkiewiczis class cheers on Tracie Vierling in their event. Index 1 Powers, Sandra 93, 190 Poyzer, Donna 100 Prater, Wayne 82, 94 Pre-Prom 42, 43 Presley, jason 136 Price, Lori 93, 153, 156, 189 Prom 44, 45 Pruitt, Latricia 115, 118, 119 Psychology 205 Psychology 10, 144, 145 Purcell, Tracey 82, 186 Purdie, Colin 67, 107, 132, 156, 158 Quartz Mountain 186 Quill and Scroll 176 Ramakumar, Sanjay 82, 153, 172, 185, 189 Ramamo, Diana 93, 146, 189 Ramming, Scott 67, 162, 163, 173, 185 Ramsey, jenifer 82, 104, 182 Raney, Deandre 116, 187 Rankin, Dawn 128 Ransom, Kim 93, 156, 158, 189 Raper, Shane 75, 93 Rau, jet? 82 Ray Bans 50 Ray, Liz 82, 144, 163, 167, 185, 189 Rea, jenifer 82, 144, 186 Reavis, Kelly 21, 82, 108, 111, 135, 153, 185 Redingg john 67, 131, 148 Reeho s 51 Reed, Craig 67 Reed, Derek 67, 144, 195 Reed, Shanna 95 Reel, Sean 83 Reem, Sheiif 93 Reichman, Rion 67, 195 Reid, julie 83 Reilley, jaimee 83, 195 Rhea. jerry 83, 139 Rhoten, Matt 93, 151, 153, 167 Rhoads, Kaki 67 Richards, Chris 117 Richardson, Brian 83 Richgnond, Tammy 68, 151, 156, 158, 159, 1 2 Ricord, Michelle 187 Riden, james 83 Rider, Allen 93 Rider, Karen 93 Riggs, john ss, 147, 170 Riiggs, Karla 93, 188, 189 Ri ey, jeff 136 Riley, stacy 70, 71, 128, 129, 151, 153, 158, 185 Riley, Trey 93, 111 Rine, Mike 68 Rine, Shane 31, 52, 83, 148, 176, 192, 193 Ringwald, Sharla 83 Ritchason, Samantha 93 Ritter, Cathy 68, 179 Ro, Maria 93, 146, 192 Roark, Dee Dee 52, 140, 148, 186, 187 Roark, joyce 100 Roberson, Lori 93, 190, 191 Roberson, Tara 9, 30, 83, 176, 177, 214 Roberts, Leeann 83, 144, 148, 153 Robertson, Danny 156, 158 Robertson, Gina 83, 144 Roberts, Renee 31, 80, 83 Robinette, juanne 195 Robison, Bret 94 Robison, john 92, 94 Rockey, jenette 9, 11, 46, 52, 140, 151, 170, 186 Ro ers, Sean 19, 83, 111, 144 Roi? Angela 68, 148, 151, 186, 187 Romano, Dianna 146, 186 Rooney, Kate 55, 144, 148, 182, 213 Ropers, Leann 94 ROSA-'+COH,lQjit:?3, .104 Rose, Ricky " " ' t Rose, Teresa 83, 151. 153, 178, 179, 182 Index Rosenquist, Cordy 94 Rosewood Hills 240 Rotary Club 52 Rowder, Tonya 83 Ruminer, joel 81 Rupp, Marla 68, 144, 146, 148, 182 Rush, Larry 94, 197 Russell, Lael 94, 104, 105 Salih, Ahmed 68 Salih, Rola 68, 179 Sallee, Rhonda 83 Salter, Audrey 94, 160 Salter, Shellie 83, 186 Sam le, Laura 94, 119, 170 Sanlirs, Laura 68, 190 Sanders, Mike 68 Sanders, Neva 22, 94 Sanders, Stacy 94 Sand Springs 110, 114, 160 Sandites 160 Sapulpa 108, 110, 114, 116 Sargent, Nancy 94, 179 Sato, Tamami 26, 68, 191 Sattertield, Kellie 83, 192 Savage, Robyn 6, 170, 209 Sawatzky, Fred 100 ssxtin. Chris 31, 39, 40, 68, 111, 148 Scales, David 94, 111, 197 Scanlon, Mary Ann 22, 94, 151, 160, 172 Scheurmann, Greg 68, 153, 158, 175 Schillin er, justin 30, 42, 80, 81, 83 Schneidir, Chris 83, 116, 182, 188 Schlottman, Brian 20, 68, 162, 185, 189 Schpgsgder, Chris 30, 119, 136, 144, 153, Schneider, Ceolfrey 94, 189 Schreiner, Craig 94 Schroeder, 'jack 52, 100, 140, 162, 163, 205 Schultz, Ca vin 111, 125, 134, 135 Schultz, Matthew 94 Science Club 162, 163 Scott, Amy 94, 139, 153, 186 Scott, Krista 94 Scott. Rick 83 Scott, Verdean 83, 144 SCTV 156 Scruples 33 Seapan, Arnold 94, 162, 189 Segall, Nedra 100 Sellers, Ann 68, 146, 179 Selsor, Christa 26, 94, 119, 182 Selsor, Rhonda 68 Senior Circle 31, 54, 67 Seniors 70 Sexson, David 83, 153, 185 Shamblin, Katherine 18, 69, 195, 197 Sharif, Reem 179, 189 Shawnee 110, 111 Shearer, Mark 94 Shenold, Scott 94 Sheraton 69 Sherrod, Tammy 94 Shirts 50 Shoes 51 Shreeve, Mark 83, 120, 139, 218 Shreiner, Craig 218 Shultz, Calvin 123 Silver Bullets 12, 19 Silver, David 100, 162 Silvers, Denise 83, 132, 153 Silver, jeff 40, 69, 111, 153, 185, 195 Silver, julie 32, 94, 107, 160 Silver, Rosetta 100 Simpson, Richard 94 Simpson, Robert 69 Simpson, William 94, 186 Sinn, Tricia 15, 83, 112, 120, 153, 154, 160, 182 Sizzler 9 Smalley, jeff 10, 18, 62, 63, 131, 144, 156, 182, 195 Smalley, Tara 95, 158, 184 Smith, Angel 83. 144, 148 Smith, Artie 95, 111, 116, 117, 132 Smith, Barry 69, 135, 148 Smith, Bobby 83 Smith, Gina 82, 153, 163, 185, 192, 193 Smith, LouAnn 69, 179 Smith, Malissa 95 Smith, Marcus 132 Smith, Mike 136 Smith, Roy 95 Smifgs Scott A. 9, 22, 37, 83, 152, 192, Smith, Scott C. 83 Snafu 18 Sneed, David 69, 197 Sneed, Rodney 69, 197 Sneed, Shanna 179 Snelling, Shannon 119, 172 Softball 104, 105 Soni, Lisa 95, 150, 170 Soni, Robert 83, 107, 151, 153, 163, 185 Soolsey, Kay 153 Soper, Christi 115 Sorrels, Ginger 95 Spaulding, Eddie 136 Spears, Wayne 95 Special Olympics 147 Spillars, Whitney 84, 144, 148, 156, 182 Spivey, Diane 84, 104, 132, 139 Spring Break 15, 37 Springer, A.j. 95 Stair, Erin 39, 84 Staley, Angie 40, 69, 144, 195 Stanberry, jacque 84 Stanbrough, Regina 95, 197 Stanfield, james 95, 146, 158 Steiner, Patil 95, 197 Steele, Alicia 69, 120, 127, 151, 182 Steele, Amy 42, 84, 144, 153, 189 Steen, Gina 84, 144 Stenson, Inger 84, 144, 190 Stensrud, johneric 38, 84 Stephens, Barbara 95 Stepp, Francine 69, 148, 153, 170 Stevens, Ben 139 Steward, Wendy 69, 114, 115, 116, 132, 156, 158, 182 Stewart, Elizabeth 100, 153, 188, 189 Stewart, Stacy 112, 120, 121, 160, 182, 195 Stiegler, Stephanie 95, 158, 182 Stillwater Nursing Home 146 Stillwater Public Library 56 Stilts, Melissa 95 Stoddart, Elizabeth 11, 84, 149, 151, 170, 185 Stokes, Doug 70, 148 Stone, Shannon 95, 112, 120, 153 Stotts, Donna 70, 148 Stout, Bonnie 100 Strealy, David 35, 70, 144, 148 Strope, Leigh Ann 41, 43, 80, 81, 84, 153, 158, 176, 185, 192, 209 Stro e, Mike 48 Stuclient Council 6, 10, 160, 161 Student ofthe Week 52 Student Sounding Board 184 Studio I1 52, 190 Summer 4, 5 Sunglasses 50 Sutcliffe, LaDonna 95 Sutliif, Ladonna 95 Sutliff, Mickey 70, 130, 131, 173, 187 Swank, Michelle 70, 112, 120, 131, 146, 175, 182, 192 Sczlichta, Chris 99 1066125 Hot work. Gymnasiums are not the coolest places to be. jana Bor- land takes a break during a basket- ball game. Tabor, Shirley 70 Tanksley, jennifer 84, 144 Talent Show 218 Talley, john 178, 184 Taos 15 Tart, Sally 95, 132 Taylor, Brian 20, 84, 135 Taylor, jim 100 Taylor, Kent 100, 169 Tedder, Chad 95 Tem le. Sonya 70 Terrsl, Devin 84 Terrill, Kent 84 Terrill, Terry 84, 128, 129 Thames, Carol 70, 115, 116, 187 Thames, Debbie 6, 49, 87, 95, 190, 192 Thatcher, Heather 7, 95, 104 Thetford, Michelle 84 Thies, Ronald 95 Thespia ns 158 Thomas, Brian 84, 111, 195 Thomas, Carol 148 Thomas, Claudia 43 Thomas, Eric 123 Thomas Linda 100 Thomas: Steve 70, 111, 135 Thomas, Troy 95. 111, 132, 133, 199 Thomason, Brian 5, 40, 41, 84, 111, 123 144, 154 Thompson, Angie 70, 148 Thompson, Du e 148, 175 Thompson, Sunnie 18, 19, 49, 151, 153, 182, 185, 205 Thompson, Ward 18, 49, 71, 151, 153, 162, 163, 184, 185 Thombury, Bobby 71 Thurman, Lee 84, 107, 132 Tice, Kelly 148, 176 Tilley, Alec 40, 84, 153, 156, 157, 158, 160, 163, 182 Tilley, Nicole 116 Tilt-a-Whirl 9 Timel, Kell 118 Tinny's Fasliions 204 Ti ps, Sherry 100 Tolltyo 64 Toles, Karen 71, 144, 176 Toles, Kim 71 Top Gun 5 Tovia, Isabel 95 Tovar, George 84 Trapp, Scott 95, 146, 151, 153 Trau ott, Darel 100 Trea8well, Bill 48 Treadwell, Melissa 42, 84, 126, 127 Trick or Treaties 52 Trigonometry 52 Trivial Pursuit 33 Trotter, Amy 84, 104, 105, 170, 183 Trotter, jamee 203 Trotter, Lanny 203 Trotter, Laura 41, 52, 144, 153, 158, 182, 185 Troxel, Steven 95. 158 ' Tulsa 188 Tulsa Hale 106, 107, 114 Tulsa Memorial 150 Tulsa Rogers 111, 114 Tulsa Union 114, 138 Tulsa Washington 108, 111 Tumer, jenn' er 84 Tuttle 114 Twedell, Linda 82 Tweedie, Ann 43. 84, 144, 153, 185, 189 Tweeten, Deonne 41, 54, 67, 151, 153, 167 Tweeten, Karyn 95. 151, 167 Tye, jennifer 95, 151, 160, 182 Tyagi, Anurag 71. 153. 170, 185 Tyler, Reba 95 Tyrl, Ryan 49, 84, 128 Ussery, Amy 20, 55, 126, 127, 131, 183 Valance, janet 146 Valentines 160 Vandersypen, Chris 71, 111, 148 Vanglist, jo ce 71, 158 VanNess, Slierri 84, 179 Van Obber en, Kris 79 VanPelt, Billy 71 VanPelt, john 71, 111 Van Halen 5 vdnPele, Mike 95, 111, 108 Vargas, Garry 84 Vamer, Tommy 95, 136, 199 Vaughn, Brian 95 Vaverka, Terri 189 Venable, jannifer 95 Ventris, jel1'95, 111, 134, 136 Ventris, Sonya 95, 179, 186, 209 Verhalen, Amy 84, 128, 129, 144 Verhalen, Lisa 72, 144 Verner, Charles 95, 111, 116, 132 Vemer, William 12, 40, 49, 95, 192 Vick, Randle 72 . Vierling, Tracie 15, 72, 131, 144, 151, 153, 182, 221 Villines, Tina 95 vnek, Peg 46, 99 Vocal Music 193 V0-Tech 174 Wade, Sharon 52, 100, 140 Wadley, Kristi 13, 95, 108, 112 Wadley, Stacy 13. 72, 108, 112. 123, 126, 127, 146, 160, 182 Waggoner, Richard 100 Wa er, Scott 42, 84, 185 Walzdlron, Karen 184 Waldron, Marce 72, 148 Walenciak, Tina 22, 72, 144, 179, 189 Walenciak, Tracy 95, 179, 186, 190 Walkiewicz, Sally 100, 154, 185, 221 Wallace, jeanne 18, 26, 72, 153, 176, 214 Wallis, Amy 160, 182 Walling, Shannon 112, 115 Walmart 62 Walstad, Shelbie 72, 115, 148, 186 Walter, Bobby 84 Ward, Amy 104, 158 Ward, Mike 84 Ward, Shana 84 Warmack, Angie 6. 158, 184, 190 Waren, Traci 84 Warren, Tammy 84 Washington D.C. 52, 178 Washington, Dennis 100 Washington, Gay 100 Waters, Melinda 72 Watkins, Chad 20, 72, 123 Watkins, Rusty 89 Weaver. Kim 10, 72, 144, 186 Webb, Blake 84 Webster, jennifer 84. 185, 192 Weihs, Sherri 84, 144, 151 Weir, Melinda 72, 158, 170, 186 Weir, Randall 138, 139, 151, 153, 170 Weis, jeff 29, 107, 123 Weis, joe 29, 84, 107, 149 Welp, Tricia 85 West, David 146 West, Ericka 85, 151, 153, 185, 190 Western Day 10, 11, 12, 34, 144 West hal, james 40, 73, 146, 160, 182 Westllaven Nursing Home 22 Wettemann, Bob 39, 146, 153, 162, 189 Wheatley, Tara 73, 148, 195 Whitcomb, Benjamin 85, 153, 185, 189 White, Lori 85 White, Tonya 15, 132, 192 Whitson, Staci 73, 144, 148, 151, 185, 205 Wi 'ns, Kenneth 61 wiigr, joyce 100, 179 Wikoff, Lance 73, 153, 185 Wilbum, Tara 146. 170, 189 Wil ess, Dou 33, 48, 73 Wilgielnson, C351 153, 179, 190 Williamson, Micgelle 15, 35, 85, 144, 153. 179 Willingham, Susan 73. 179. 192 Wilson, Debbie 80, 85, 107, 108, 192 Wilson, Dennis 111 Wilson, Ca 85, 144, 152, 153 Wilson, Leglie 85, 195 Wise, Mike 117 Witte, Dana 85 Wittman, Lana 190 Wittwer, Roberta 22, 85. 144 Wittwer, Robin 46, 73, 144, 148, 153, 189 Wittwer, Traci 89 Wohlert, Martin 85, 152, 153, 185 Wonder, Steve 49 Wood, john 107, 123, 124, 125 Wood, Robert 58, 73, 132, 178, 199 Woods, Keri 73. 112, 127, 136, 144 "World Pen Pals" 79 Wrestling 122, 123, 124, 125 Wright, Cathy 52 Wright, Carmon 18, 31. 73, 144, 195 Wright, Dan 73, 151. 158, 170, 192 wright, David 13. 144, 195 wright, Stacy 73, 156, 176, 186 wright, Todd 40, 42. 85. 111 Wynn, Cindy 73 Yarbrou 11, jell' 85 Yarlagadhila, Tammy 54, 73, 107, 132. 150, 151, 185, 186, 223 Yerby, jel1'26, 73 YMCA 139 Yoder, Tara 115, 119 Young Life 32, 33 Young, Samantha 85, 144 Young, Steven 197 Young Talent in Oklahoma 186 Younger, Michaelle 186 Youth and Government 10, 182, 183 Yowell, jay 85, 111, 132, 153, 182 Yu, Wayne 85, 153, 163. 185 Zentic, Mike 136 Zeroslti, Dan 49, 100 Zirkle, jamie 1, 7, 30, 69, 73, 153, 160, 189, 192 Zoellner. Kay 15 ZZ Top 5 Warm-up. To avoid injury, runners have to stretch. Tammy Yarlagadda prepares for a long run. Index Colophon The Pioneer is the annual publication of the Stillwater High School yearbook staff. Hunter Publishing Co., Box 5867, Winston-Salem, NC 27103, printed 700 copies. Copy is 12 point Caledonia in opening, closing and divisions. Copy in all other sections is 10 point Caledonia, 10 point Metro and 10 point Palatino. Captions are 8 point Caledonia. Photo credits are 4.5 point Caledonia. Headlines are Caledonia Italic, Helvetica Bold, Palatino, Quadrata and Metro. Subheadlines are Caledonia Italic and Quadrata. Group identifications are 6 point Caledonia. Senior portraits were taken by Studio II Photography. Identifications are 10 point Caledonia. Junior and Sophomore pictures were taken by Blunck Studios of Moore, OK. Identifications are 8 point Caledonia. Gloss and dull papers were printed with redblack ink. The 12 point board, smythe sewn, rounded backed dull black lexatone cover was designed by the Pioneer staff. Lettering styles are Kaufman Bold and Caledonia. Applied colors are Silver Mylar and Black. The Pioneer is a member of American Scholastic Press Association, Columbia Scholastic Press Association and Oklahoma Interscholastic Press Association. The 1986 Pioneer was awarded All Oklahoman, Medalist and All American. Acknowledgements The 1987 Pioneer staff would like to thank Judy Coolidge, Col. Chuck Savedge and all the other instructors for their guidance and inspirations during summer workshops and OIPA conferences. Thanks to Dr. Mary Meritt, Mr. Gerald Mastin, Mr. Clarence Shinault and Mr. Jerry Havens and the entire staff of Stillwater High School for their cooperation and support of our publication. A special thanks to Hunter representative Claudia Bennett and Mike Haynes for answering all our questions and the Hunter Publishing Company staff for doing such a great job on the book. We are grateful for students in the beginning photography class who had to share our room- space and put up with all our moodiness and fights as deadline time rolled around, and still applied for staff next year. We also want to thank Frank's Bestyet, Kinko's Copies, Russell Steele, Studio II, Partow Kebriaei, Kevin Crowder, Chris Coleman, Robin Wittwer, Laurice Weaver, Scott Smith, John Bieri, Roberta Wittwer, Dewey Owens, Tommy Varner, Todd Beer, NewsPress, Blunck Studios, Janet King, Terri Moody, Cathy Silverthorn and our advertisers that make this publica- tion possible. We also appreciate our parents and Marjory Jones for putting up with us and letting us spend so much time in the Journalism Room. GQOLUMBIA SCHOLASYIC PHE SS ASSOCIATION Pioneer Staff Editor Copy Editor Word Processorffypesetter Photographers Stacy Wright Jamie Chasteen Jeanne NVallace Kai Chang Kelly Kane Paul McEntire Shane Rine Kelly Tice Karen Toles Scott Ellis Michelle Cunkel Susie Krieger Dawn Mauterer ' Stephannie Meritt Jill Miller Scott Ramming Tara Roberson Amy Trotter umm .... W .,...vm.w Q- 0....a... 1- Staff Colophon aaa Filed up. Being on yearbook staff means doing a lot ofwork hard work, and sometimes tedious work. Tara Roberson writes and files names for the index. Computer blues. Although the time spent working on Pageplanner was done hy Jeanine Wallace, she was kept company by fellow staff members Jamie Chasteen and Tara Roberson. Finishing touch. Time spent working on a layout was brought to a close. Amy Trotter proportions a picture as Stacy Wright checks the headline count. ff' my r, 1 .v i . N .. r 1 4 'F V 1 , 1 1 b V X N w 1 A Closing CTHER PLACE Though neoer as im- portant as people, places were special the gym, the Held and Gallagher Hall -were 'zgtill the Ones. ,S A ep as- semblies were the place where students could scream and yell as loud as they wanted and no one would notice. It was one favorite place to be. And the stands were still the one place to be during the last football and basketball games. The prom provided one last time for seniors to attend a dance as high school students, and for juniors, it was the last dance of the year before becoming seniors. For senior girls the prom meant many Saturdays at local department stores or in the city trying to find that "one special dress, D for the last formal. p Dec. 19 was the last school day of 1986, as Christmas Break began. And for all students the end of May marked a time of rejoicing. Summer was finally here, students were able to relax. For sophmores the end of May marked the last time they would walk to lunch, as turning 16 meant getting driver,s licenses. For many teachers spring semester tests meant a summer of no papers to grade. The last one place to be for seniors though, was graduation. Relief filled their minds. How- ever, the thought of growing up and leaving home scared many students. For most, however, graduation had been looked for- ward to throughout high school. Spirit filled sophomores took part in after- noon pep assemblies as they learned to feel like a real part of the student body.


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