Trenton High School - Tigers Paw Yearbook (Trenton, TX)
- Class of 1987
Page 1 of 120
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1987 volume:
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It seems like only yesterday, we were walking
the halls of the OLD building. But now, we're
"moving right along" in the halls of the new
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Throughout our annual this
year, "Moving Ri ht Along" will
be seen frequently. This theme
was chosen because we really are
"moving right along." From the
old building to the new, from the
old gym to the new, and from the
old elementary and high school
libraries to the all new media cen-
Near the end of the last year
and at the be inning this year, we
all had thou its of "moving right
along." "When we get into the
new building," was a commonly
heard expression of teachers and
students alike. The administra-
tion got into the "move of things"
also. Every Monday morning we
got an updated report on the ro-
gress of the new building andp the
possible "movin " date. The par-
ents and the whole community
We would all like to thank ev-
eryone who helped get us "mov-
ing"! A BIG "thank you" to Mr.
Robert Moore for all his special
care and concern for our new
A group of visiting friends sit
on the bleachers and reminisce
about old times. The Homecom-
ing was a great success this year,
as in years past.
Mr. Eddie Derr, Superinten-
dentg Mr. David Foerch, Former
Superintendentp Mr. Roger Hin-
kle, Former Board Presidentg and
Pete Patterson, State representa-
tive proudly stand by the new
plaque that will be displayed at
the entrance of the new building.
High school Principal, Dan
jones leads the Pledge of Alli-
gence at the ceremonies April 11.
Dr. James Clark, assistant to
the Commissioner-Texas Educa-
tional Association was present at
the ceremonies to commend us on
our "beautiful new building".
DEDICATED PCLLCD ERS
You look great
havent changed a bit'
those words were heard at
coming ceremony on
April 11 People came
from miles around to see
their old friends and our
new burldincg They are
just as prou of it as we
As everyone remi
msced there was talk of
the old building and the
good times that were had
Not only were Trenton
folks present but also
Kiwanis Directors and
Directors of the Texas
Association of Communi-
ty Schools Our visitors
bragged and beamed as
Although there were
made we recorded a few
Mr Eddie Derr Supt
of School I am if
proud of the Trenton
Community for this ac
complishment We ve
always had first rate stu
dents now we have a first
rate building for them.
Mr. Dan Jones Princi-
pal of the High School -
I m glad we were able to
have the Homecoming
and the Dedication to-
Mr. David Foerch, For-
mer Supt. - "The people
of Trenton have a school
they can be really proud
Mr R D Butler Presi
dent Homeocming Com
mittee I have been
President of the commit
tee for over 20 years I
must say it was a great
day Mr Eddie Derr and
the entire staff were all
more than cooperative
Although it was not the
biggest crowd ever it was
the best! The new gym
and school were the per-
fect place to have it - - '
eryone was impressed
with all the new facili-
A general overview of the
crowd at the ceremonies. Al-
though the crowd was large, ev-
Z OPENING eryone seemed to know one an-
Alice Kiaser Woens represented
the Kiaser family when she don-
ated a state flag of Texas. The flag
flew over the state Capitol Febru-
ary 3, 1986. It will proudly hang
in the new school.
joe Seals, Executive Director of
The Texas Association of Com-
munity Schools gave tremendous
praise to the new building.
President of the School Board,
jimmy Anderson and Construc-
tion Manager, Robert Moore
stand proudly at the Dedication.
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MCDVI G WI-IERE??
RIGHT ALC . . .
Where do we put all this new
furniture? In the new building is
During the long, cold winter
days, lwithout heatl or the smolder-
ing heat fwithout air conditioningl,
everyone dreamed of having a new
The day we actually moved in
was a day of mixed emotions.
Thrillin because after watching
the buildin go up, brick by brick,
board by board, we were really
moving in! 3, because after all
the years the big old building had
opened it's doors to countless num-
bers of kids, it was closing it's
Not only the Seniors unloaded the furniture
so did Mr. Jones, the high school principal.
doors to us for the last time.
Although we will miss the old
building, the new "luxuries" we ac-
quired compensate for the loss. For
exam le, the "tones" fbellsj scared
us all3 to death the first time we
heard them. And we all nearly
tripped when we walked across the
carpet for the first time. Miss
Rounsaville's new "L-shaped"
desks and the new Cannon type-
writers were a welcomed adjust-
ment for all the typing students.
Moving where? Right along is
where! Where do we put all this
new furniture? We put it in OUR
Help! this was a commonly heard phrase
when the Seniors unloaded the new furni-
ture for the new school.
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Above: As the workers worked, it seemed
like our new school would never become
reality, but here it is at last - the finished
Sherry Timko, Alicia Stapleton, and the rest
of the seniors do their part on moving day.
President of the School Board, Mr. Hinkle,
and Superintendent, Mr. Derr, try out the
entrance to the new school as they discuss
1 t 1
Senior Ken Connelly and junior, Brad Con-
nelly do their part in the "Moving" process.
Although they tried to be careful with the OPENING 5
copy machine, they had a small accident
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MHOHVH I UNNGN
THE THINGS WE DO
Remember when you were
young and you didn't have to con-
centrate on learning at all because
you were learning all of the time?
Then, as you became older, you had
to work at learning. It requires mo-
tivation from someone else to learn
as we get older, or it has to be some-
thing that we really want to know.
Studying is just gg of the things
we have to do to continue to learn.
Once a student enters high school,
it becomes a MUST for you to
study if you want to be an honor
student. There are always those
students who are not interested in
grades or in preparing for their fu-
tureg and other students who per-
haps put too much emphasis on
grades. But there must be a middle
point for each of us to help us to
continue to learn every day.
Sometimes your classes may
seem to drag on forever if you are
having to listen to a big lecture.
This year in order to make learning
a little less of a chore, field trips
have been scheduled. The new fa-
cilities have certainly been a boost
to morale too.
Whether it is interesting or bor-
ingg we are all familiar with the
"things we do to learn". Chances
are pretty good that we will keep on
doing them to keep learning a little
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Government class - a group of happy Sen-
rs - made a field trip to Bonham to the
ourt House to see due process in action. is The seventh and eighth grade boys have
he class got together for a picture before just finished some last rninute studying
eeing the judge'. during their break.
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fliers were eaenipiivnsaffiffsef
mesrer gexagnw ifA1ih1iiggffrhe
theitriaverageiinfany Class. All
of us who were hoping to be
exempt now battle our way
llurgicsr Derek Riley is deep in
thought as he takes his History exam
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junior jeffrey Brumrnett got all ready for
another day of work in Ag shop. By the time
jeffrey got ready, everyone else had already
finished and gone.
"Can you explain this one more
time?" asks Freshman Mary Stuf-
.flebeme as Math teacher Mr. Rob-
erts tries to explain an equation in
Trying to catch up on some need-
ed sleep, Senior Duane Marks
takes a quick nap in Mr. Roberts'
room. Prom the looks here, Duane
is counting sheep instead of num-
junior Scottie Copeland sits pa-
tienly while waiting for the bell to
ring to end third period. Scottie
always seems to be waiting for the
"How many can you jump?" asks
several Elementary kids as they
keep the jumprope going while
they count the number of times it
Who is counting?
Counting is a process
that takes place every
day. People count for
many different reasons.
where from five to thirty
minutes staring at the
alarm clock counting
the minutes until they
just ml-Q to get up. The
students in Mr. Roberts
class have a habit of
counting too. They
count for almost an
hour which includes
numbers and variables
WI-I0 S CGU TI
that supposedly equal to
This year w s a
memorable one in the
Math department. This
year for teaching here
and it looks like he was
loaded down. Mr. Rob-
erts taught everything
from Computer Science
to Pre-Algebra. If some-
one walked in the room
towards the end of the
class the students
wouldnt be the only
ones glancing at the
clock every few minutes
to see when the bell was
If you look around
counting is used by ev-
now-a-days is to own as
many Swatch watches as
your wrist will hold. Of
course we all know that
no one can tell what
time it is on t ose
watches. Those people
must live in a time all by
Who does count? Peo-
ple of all sizes shapes
and professions count
things all the time.
But one thing we all
have in common when-
ever we re bored tired
give in we all start
counting something -
it may be the minutes
on a clock the tiles on
the wall or even the
number of rings a per-
son has on their hand
but its always some-
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Some people spend any- year is Mr. Roberts' last eryone. The big fad or just plain ready to
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Everyone counted the days until
we moved into the new school.
Sophomores Kirk Smith and John
Bodden are counting the seconds
as Kirk holds Mr. Roberts' room
High School girl's coach, Jarrett
Tucker tries to keep time to the
beat as he walks his way down the
halls to attend his next class.
Freshman julie Penning, Math
teacher Mr. Roberts, and Sopho-
more Melanie Davis try to hurry
up discussion about how hard the
math class tests seem to be get-
ting. From the looks of Mr. Rob-
erts, he doe-sn't agree.
WHO'S COUNTING 9
PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT
U IL AND ONE ACT PLAY
I SPEAK MY OWN SINS I CANNOT JUDGE
ANOTHER I HAVE NO TONGUE EOR IT'
These words spoken
by John Proctor Gerry
Coulstonl from the Area
Qualifying One Act
Play The Crucible
mg of the play
These words could
also be put to use in
everyday life since ev
eryone of us is unique
and has our own 1nd1
vidual unique character
istics From UIL to
One Act Play and any
other competition ev
eryone does their best to
compete And no matter
if you win or lose the
experience gained is al
cause a person does not
bring home the gold
medal his or her peers
automatically seem to
wonder what went
wrong with the person
never considering the
idea that the person
gave it all he or she had
but just did not win
Instead of trying to
find what IS wrong with
someone by comparing
time could be spent
practicing courtesy and
friendliness toward oth
ers and more time find
ing good personality
traits in everyone Thus
with practice everything
would be more perfect
. . - - . . I .
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seem' to climax the feel- ways beneficial. Just be- likes and dislikes, more
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Above: State Qualifier in
U.I.l.. Accounting Lori Derr
sits waiting for the results in
Austin. Right: Cast of "The
Crucible", Sylvia Taylor,
jeania Trusty, jerry Keeton,
jerry Coulston, Duane Marks,
Melanie Davis, Lori Smithson,
john Bodden, Amy Park,
Kristy Butler, Melissa Austin,
and Director Mrs. Peterson.
To the left: During the U.l.L.
One-Act-Play practice these
members of the cast, Reverend
Parris Uerry Keetonj, Betty Parris
tjeania Trustyj, Mercy Lewis iMe-
lissa Austinj, Abigail Williams
tAmy Parkl, Reverend Hale Uohn
Boddenl and judge Danford,
tDuane Marksl, are all affected as
Mary Warren tKristy Butlerl, tries
to make her point to them.
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Shown below are district partici-
pants in U.l.l.. held at Grayson
County junior College, on March
24, 1987. ln Spelling are Melissa
Austin, and jeffrey Brummett. ln
Ready Writing are L'Cena
Weems, Tony Brasher, and Mi-
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Shown above are the Regional Qualifiers in U.I.L. From left to
right are Lori Derr Accounting jeffrey Brummett Spelling Jen-
Holmes-Poetry Lori Smithson-Calculator Applications.
nifer Brock-Accounting, Tonly Brasher-Ready Writingi jill
Shown below are District participants of U I L held March 24
1987 at Grayson Lori Smithson fCalculator Applicationsl and
jill Holmes QPoetryJ
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Pictured above are Lori Derr, ,len-
nifer Brock, and Kristy Butler
who participated at Grayson Co.
junior College on March 24, 1987
in Accounting. Lori Derr also par-
ticipated in Number-Sense on the
G MES -
just like students', teachers' lives
are filled with fun and games AND
headaches and pains. Every day has
its share of both.
6:00 A.M. - GET OUT OF
7:42 A.M. - Drive down the
road thinking that check in time is
supposed to be 7:45.
8:00 A.M. - Made it! The class is
rushing in telling each other about
the weekend's gossip while the
search for the attendance sheet be-
12:15 P.M. - A little over half of
the day is through and lunch is a
few minutes away. This is one of
the good points of the day. b
2:00 P.M. -- Yes! The day is
nearly through. It is almost time
for the next bell.
3:00 P.M. - Just a few more
minutes and the last bell will ring.
Keep hanging in.
3:45 P.M. - Finally out!!! Next
day 5:55 A.M. - The alarm sounds.
Mrs. Chaloupka, History teacher, looks on
as Mr. Orozco, Special Education teacher
gets into the fun of things by being a clown
Science teacher Mr. Cameron lends an ear to Mrs Moore Elementary Secretary takes a
one of his Physical Science students. The break from her work to put on a smile for
assignment on the blackboard is a key to the camera Paperwork is part of the head
what the student is discussing. ache that she endures each day
Miss Rounsaville, Typing teacher, is having
a little fun of her own as she is surrounded
by balloons at the Halloween Carnival.
Mr. Bohannon, Agriculture teacher, grades a
few homework papers to see how his stu-
dents are doing in class.
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Math teacher Mr, Roberts is preparing for
Algebra class in the old building. When ev-
eryone takes their place, he can take the roll.
He may need to give them a little homework
to quiet them down.
Coach Tucker, Physical Education teacher,
gets clown to business as he lectures to the
students about good behavior and sore los-
ers. Coach Hamilton tries to keep a few oth-
ers in line also.
Superintendent Mr. Derr and English teach-
er Mrs. Garcia take a rest from a hectic day
at school. Mrs. Garcia tells a very interesting
story while Mr. Derr listens and smiles at
THE PRESENT A B FUTURE
As Semors and E1hth graders graduate from then-
class many clecisxons approach them The Eighth
graders look forward to being in high school in the
near future while the Semors look forward to LIFE
They mav be looking for yobs or fzmgurmg out winch
college to attend Present decisions may affect the fu
ture of thse people
Meanwhile many parents are thinking about the
present Much thought goes into choosmg that spe
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EIGHTH GRADE GRADUATES - Back Row QLeft to Rightj S. Smith,
G. Lozano, R. Pollen, M. Cowan, M. Trusty, K. Williams, C. Hopper, H.
Green, R, Anderson, Middle Row - CSeatedJ J. Weatherford, S. With-
row, C. Compton, L. Freeman, T. Burns, M. Minor, P. Lopez, Front Row
- T. Compton, L. Hensley, C. Brasher
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High School Salutatorian
Senior Kristy Butler thumbs through the old senior pictures. ln a few
days her picture, along with the other graduates, will be displayed in the
frames for others to see.
High School Valedictorian
junior, Scottie Copeland and PHA members Jenni Pennrng
Sophomores, jill Holmes and Anissa Todd Delynda Todd and
Brent Dancer clown around while jennifer Brock get here early to
trying to drag jill on the bus - attend a meeting dedicated
she's late! members
The juniors prepare for the Prom.
They all got up at 4:30 in the
morning to decorate - it was well
worth it, for it was a spectacular
The Beta Club worked long, hard
hours on their skit that was to be
performed at the Convention in
Ft. Worth. Here they perform it
for the student body.
Above: Melissa Austin, Junior,
worked diligently on the lines of
the One Act Play. The hours were
long and hard, but well worth it.
Center: Charlotte Turner, junior,
woke up too late to apply make-
up - so study hall doubles as her
The One Act Play cast jokes
around after returning from the
district competition as winners.
9:15 PM was too late for some to
BETTER L TE
"But Mr. Jones, I just
couldn't get myself in
gear this morning! I
won't let it happen
again!" Does this sound
familiar to anyone?
Come on, admit it! Ei-
ther you or someone
you know has gone
through this at one time
or another. The excuses
for tardiness range from
"My car just wouldn't
start", to "This is only
my first offense!" They
seem to go down hill
from there - so far
down hill that - well,
let's just say down hill.
Although some kids
do arrive to school late,
some think it's more ap-
propriate to get here at
7:30 A.M. Getting here
EARLY is more impor-
tant to some than sleep-
ing. To others, sleeping
is the most important
thing in their lives.
The students who are
involved in various ac-
tivities and organiza-
tions put in long hard
ffunj hours. The One
Act Play and the Annual
Staff put in countless
Freshman, Larry Anderson panics
as he realizes that his alarm didn't
go off - what will his excuse be?
numbers of hours per-
fecting what they think
is important. Sacrific-
ing, holidays, weekends
and late hours is "just
part of the game."
The teachers also are
ones who fall into the
category of getting here
early and staying here
late. Some of the teach-
ers get here as early as
7:15 and stay as late as
6:30-7:00 at night. From
grading papers to pre-
paring bulletin boards,
they all have their rea-
Some come early and
some stay late - and
some feel it to be "better
late than early!"
Senior Angela McGrew gets 'all wrapped up'
in decorating the Christmas tree as jenni
Penning, Senior, wonders why she acts this
A few Kindergartners take advantage of a
little free time to color, or socialize, or just to
sit and think.
The After School
RING!!! It's 3:14 and school is
out! Kids race to their lockers and
scramble to find their books. Some-
one yells, "What homework do we
have?" in an attempt to speed up
their mission, destination? any-
Often you can see a line of cars
headed straight for Skinner's
Quick Stop, refueling on cokes,
chips, and candy bars can be vital
to a teen's health. Everyone then
cruises town before going home to
crash in front of the T.V. set.
If you're a dedicated athlete or
organization member you might
not get to leave immediately. All
through the year there are practices
for sports and various meetings to
attend. This may cramp some peo-
ple's style while it gives others
something to do.
Let's not forget about the work-
ing class, who often go straight to
work from school. They may miss
out on the cruising, snacking, and
napping their friends enjoy, they
are earning some money.
Most of the elementary kids do
the same thing after school - ride
the bus home. This provides extra
time to visit with their friends or
just forget about their homework
Whether it's work or play, every-
one has something "special" they
e SSX Sophomore Melanie Davis supervises with
X N ,XQQW an approving eye as Sophomore Tony
Brasher helps Mr. Roberts move in a new
Semen Ken Cqfmeiiy dfxesnwa 15611 dffiislxesaisgtfs
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Even though the tardy bell is about to
ring, Senior jason Kyle doesnft dare enter
class until he finishes his Coke.
A few of the elementary kids gather
around their Valentines boxes and show
us their smiling faces after their
junior Rodney Alexander trys to
fix something semi-nutritious for
lunch. it seems that we all have
been faced with this problem at
one time or another.
Junior Jeffrey Brummett takes
time out of his "busy" day to kick
his feet up and relax, That is one
of the things we all enjoy the
most about summer - just relax-
EVERYBQDY HAS 'EM . . .
OBODY WANTS 'EM . . .
SCHOOL IS OUT! You
now have three whole
months to do just what you
want to doll!!!
Sleeping late and cruis-
ing around until the wee
hours of the night seem to
be the things that top most
of the kids lists. To some
kids, getting a job in order
to have some extra spend-
ing money is something
summer is good for.
Although summer is just
wonderful, there are some
things that do put a damp-
er on the fun. For example,
on the day you and all of
your friends have a fun day
at the lake planned, there is
a precious little note on the
refrigerator door saying,
"Please clean the bath-
room, run the vacuum, and
fold the clothes. Oh, and
by the way, have a good
time at the lake! Love,
Mom." Have a good time at
the lake!!!!! Does she really
expect you to have a good
time when you are com-
pletely exhausted? Moms
don't seem to realize that
20 STUDENT LIFE
M01 Auf- Q2
you just can't have a good
time after all of that.
On the days that you
don't go to the lake, you
have to find something to
eat on your own. The
Campbell Soup Company
and most students become
close friends over the sum-
mer. We all become con-
noisseurs of TV dinners
telling our friends which
ones are the best.
It seems as though all of
us have gone to a summer
camp at one point in our
life too. Whether it be one
that we wanted with all our
hearts to attend, or one that
our parents thought would
be 'beneficial' to us. The
types of camps we have at-
tended range from boy-
scout and blue birds, to
basketball and annual staff
Anyone who has had a
car knows that it is really
great to have one - until it
breaks down. Nothing is
more frustrating than to
have a car that won't run.
Although we try to take
good care of it, it seems
that all cars break down
sooner or later.
Just sitting around the
house is fun at the first of
the summer. Watching
your favorite soap opera or
game show, or your favor-
ite team playing ball soon
gets to be boring. Summer
is a time for you to just
can be exciting - and some-
times it can be a bore! Not
many people cruise around
on Sunday afternoon as
Duane Marks can see.
Even though everyone is
"bummed" out at some
point during the summer -
it is more fun to be a SUM-
MER BUMMER than to
face the daily grind of
Senior Angela McGrew keeps
herself busy by cleaning the bath-
room - a dreaded chore to all of us.
Even though it is not a fun job,
Angela seems to have it under
Junior Michelle Smiley works di-
ligently to design the sports divi-
sion page at the annual staff camp
in Denton during the summer.
junior Brad Connelly makes sure
that his little white truck is in top
shape before taking it out for a
ride arond town. The next stop
will be the gas station, and after
that it will be all fun.
Senior Sherry Timko rushes to
complete her chores which must
be finished before she can begin
to "have fun." "Don't parents
know that summers aren't for do-
"Where did everyone go?" Senior
Duane Marks asks this question
as he sits on Trenton square on a
Sunday afternoon. If Duane waits
long enough someone will drive
PINTSIZED PRI ILEGES
If you are in the sixth grade or
lower, you've probably thought
about how you can't wait until you
get to be in high school and get the
privileges of changing classes, get-
ting to play sports, and being a
cheerleader. But, have you ever
thought about the privileges in ele-
mentarythat you won't be able to
enjoy in high school? For exam-
ple, not having class for part of the
day and getting to have a Valen-
tine's day partyg Or getting a field
trip just for being good in class.
Let's face it, being in elementary
does have its advantages.
And, the privileges don't stop at
school. Surely there are some of
you in elementary who have older
brothers and sisters. You've prob-
ably gd being younger to your
advantage either by getting more
attention when you got hurt, or by
getting your brother or sister in
trouble for being mean to you. But
remember, you're probably going
First grader Grant Savage looks undecided
about whether he wants to get off the bus.
Can we blame him?
First grader Arthur Smith enjoys one of the privi-
leges of being in elementary-playing at recess.
22 STUDENT LIFE
to be in their place one of these
days. Just think, homework every
night of the week, no money for
losing your teeth because you will
have lost them all, and you'll have
to take on the responsibilities of a
young adult. However, you do have
responsibilities in elementary.
There's always homework feven
though there is a bit more in high
schoolj. While at home you may
have to either keep your room
clean, wash the dishes, dust the liv-
ing room, or do all of these chores
put together. Or, maybe you have a
little brother or sister to look after.
In all grades K-12 you will have
responsibilities and privileges.
And this is the way it will be the
rest of your life. For now though,
you are probably just concerned
with making it through the day
without any of the dreaded respon-
sibilities, and a whole lot of the
pint-sized privileges of elementary.
This group of first graders line up after their
field trip to the high school's new Ag build-
This group of third graders is ready to start their
Valentine's Day party-but then third graders are
always ready for fun.
You could say that sixth grader Jeffrey Jones is
privileged. Anyoie who receives so many valen-
tines has to be privileged!
fins 3 Q ,.
NF l 'lm' -:'ft1':'-a:::..,, xy
M - X 2- X.,
Q-mms N Q.
Fourth graders jason jones and Joe Sanez Garrett Dancer looks as if he's enjoying color-
play at recess with a basketball and soccer- ing-one of the many things that students are
ball that are pint-sized. doing in kindergarten today.
N THE EDGE or DRE
Saturday, April 18, 1987,
at 7:00 p.m. was the begin-
ning ofa dream. This years
prom was indeed titled
The Juniors worked long
and hard on the decora-
tions. Starting at 7:00 that
morning, they carried all
the decorations and the
whole Junior class to Com- I
merce to begin putting
things together for the
Mrs. Chaloupka tells Junior Jeff
Brummett how to place the
flowers, while Juniors Lynne
Graves and Angela Maples work
hard behind them.
Junior Rodney Alexander puts
up the ferris wheel while Junior
Lesa Hamons and Freshman
Alton Hopper work on the other
24 STUDENT LIFE
night. Their efforts paid
off and everyone enjoyed
the products of their labor
that night when the festivi-
A few people took time
to share their thoughts
about the evening: Senior,
Duane Marks said, "I feel
very fortunate to have had
a class such as the class of
'88 to put together such a
great prom for my class-
mates and I." Junior, Syl-
via Taylor thought, "I had
a really great time. I
thought we Juniors did a
terrific job. The wills from
the Seniors were wild!!"
The night was definitely
'On the Edge of a Dream'
and it will surely hold a
special place in the memo
ries of everyone attending
Thank ygu, Juniors, for a Seniors Cary Yother and Steve
feat evenin I I-Iardeman Sophomore Melanie
g g' Davis and Junior Steve I-Iarris
juniors Derek Riley and Melissa The Senior class gathers to pose
Austin make a good team. Now for one last group picture before
they only have 900 streamers to the evening begins, and the year
The junior pose for their most
unforgettable picture ever.
Showing off their outfits really
junior Brad Connelly
concentrates on what he is
doing while he fixes part of the
ferris wheel decoration.
Seniois Angela McGrew, Sherry
Tinko, and jenni Penning sup-
port their favorite candidate at the
state Beta Convention in Fort
High School Favorites- Top Pic-
ture, Angela McCrew - Best
Dressedp Duane Marks - Most In-
telligentg Steve Hardeman - Most
Likely to Succeed, Alecia Staple-
ton - Most Intelligent, Alan Bur-
rows - Most Handsome, Wittiestg
Ken Connelly - Most Outstand-
ing Leader, Best Dressedg Kristy
Butler - Most Likely to Succeed,
Most Outstanding Leader, Best
All-Around, Best Personality,
Most School Spirit, Chatterbox.
Bottom Picture: Rodney Alex-
ander - Chatterbox, Sylvia Taylor
- Most Beautiful, Friendliest, Brad
Connelly - Most Athletic, Most
School Spirit, Chris Massey -
Friendliestp jeffrey Brummett -
Best All-Around, Best Personal-
ity, Melanie Davis - Most Athle-
ticg Amy Park - Wittiest.
Sophomore john Bodden catches next class As it appears, his lock
a glimpse of his favorite rock er is well organized because
stars as he gets his books for his everything did not fall out.
26 STUDENT LIFE
ToP or THIS L1
I-IEADLINERS . .
are events that make your
head spin and your mind wan-
der. At first thought, you
might have felt that this
school year passed from 8:00
A.M. to 3:13 P.M. without any
exciting events occuring.
While it is true that nothing
literally headspinning has
happened, there have been a
few headline events that have
taken place. There were those
memories that the Beta Club
members remembered from
their hectic weekend cam-
paigning to get Jeffrey Brum-
mett elected as the next State
Beta Vice-President. Although
jeffrey didn't win, the
thoughts going back to that
weekend are something else.
Even through the hard work,
there still was time for fun.
The "funn ranged from order-
ing-in pizza to dancing on the
roof top to several tapes of
And, if those memories wer-
en't enough to bring a smile to
someones faceg everyone can
remember tuning into Chan-
nel 8 to catch a glimpse of
"Moonlighting" stars Maddie
Hayes and David Addison
duke it out. Coming back to
school on Wednesday and dis-
cussing the latest episode can
be heard throughout the halls.
There were also academic
endeavores that captured our
attention as well. Who can for-
get the unforgettable dress re-
hearsal the cast for the Ull.
one-act play performed just
before going to District? The
reactions from everyone when
they heard that the play "The
Crucible" had won first place
at District were headlines as
Minor headlines that caught
a few of us happened every-
day. With all of the students in
Mr. Roberts room, some
classes had the privilege of
wearing headphones during
class so he could work with
those who needed help. An-
other minor headline included
everyone big or small. That
was having two lockers. What
can you fit into both lockers?
Needless to say, it really didn't
matter if something was in
them or not, just the idea of
having two lockers thrilled us
Yes, it's true, little things
like these can become big
headliners in the future. Head-
liners make up everyone's day.
With all of these things going
on, it's hard to imagine the
school day being boring!
"Caught again!" exclaims Sopho-
more Melanie Davis as an Annual
Staffer catches her in probably ev-
eryones least favorite thing to
Sophomore Shannon Rule, ju- Holmes proudly display their fa-
niors jeffrey Brummett, Brad vorite new letter jackets while
Connelly, Sylvia Taylor, Lori having a break at the old school.
Smithson, and Sophomore jill
just swinging around seems to be
our favorite thing to do at lunch-
time as junior jerry Keeton shows
as he hangs upside down trying to
make someone laugh.
junior Brad Connelly and math
teacher Mr. Roberts try to knock
each other off of the beam at the
pillow fighting booth during the
TOP OP THE LI
TOP THOUGHTS . . .
"Read the next para-
graph please." A shock
of horror runs through
you as you realize that
the teacher was calling
on YOU! You feel your
face begin to turn red as
the whole class starts to
laugh because you have
no idea what page the
class is on, much less
At times, it is easy to
drift off into "left field"
during class. Especially
when that special some-
one spoke to you in the
hall, or when Friday's
plans have been
changed. Some teachers
don't seem to realize
that the big game to-
night has edged out
Shakespeare or the
28 STUDENT LIFE
study of some foreign
creature. Even next per-
iod's English test could
steal your concentration
from the Math equation
Mr. Roberts has just put
on the board. Thinking
about what you'll be
talking about on the
phone to your latest love
is also very common for
Everyone has their
own reasons for drifting
off into "left field" dur-
ing class. "My biggest
distraction during class
is wanting to get home
and talk to Brent. It
seems like the last two
hours of school go on
forever," says Junior
Michelle Smiley. Senior
Jeania Trusty also states
that, "I like to think
about going home and
calling all my friends
when I'm supposed to
be doing my Econom-
ics," while Junior Jef-
frey Brummett adds,
"Trying to get all my as-
signments in on time so
I can have a social life
sometimes is impossible
because I'm always
thinking of my social
Classes are boring
sometimes, it's true,
even to the best of us.
It's not anyones fault.
It's just that all of us, at
one time or another, has
been caught out in "left
"Oh, Miss Rounsavilleln Annual
Staffers Jennifer Brock, jeffrey
Brummett, leania Trusty, Kristy
Butler, Michelle Smiley, Diane
Lake and Lana Glasscock try to
stiffle the giggles as they take a
tour of the new school.
Seniors Angela McGrew and shake as they smile for the cam-
Alan Burrows give us all a hand- era at the Halloween Carnival.
I I -
CLASS FAVORITES: Top Pic-
ture: Freshman Diane Lake, lu-
niors Derek Riley and Sylvia
Taylor, Sophomore Chris Mas-
sey, Senior Ken Connelly, Soph-
omore Kristy Rule, Freshman
Tommy Smiley, Senior Jenni
Penning. Middle Picture: Sev-
enth and Eighth Grade Favorites
Amy Connelly, Steve Durrett
and Robert Anderson. Bottom
Picture: Elem. Favorites ftop
rowl: jeff Skinner, Angel Park,
james Blevins, Mandy Griffen,
Melissa McGinley, Garrett
Dancer, Robin Rice, jeffrey
Jones, jennifer Skinner, Dana
Roberts, Cocly Derr, jennifer
Trusty, Dona Smith, Matt Stuf-
flebeme, Roman Roberts,
efore someone else comes
Move over! l'm coming
hrough!" says Senior Ken
onnelly, as he tries to snatch
seat on the new school van
Seniors Larry Skinner, Sherry
Timko, Jenni Penning, Angela
McGrew and Jeania Trusty, part of
Mrs. Snow's Child Development
and Child Care class et ready to
head to Sherman to loci at the new
woman's center at Texoma Medical
30 STUDENT LIFE
"Now, wasn't this a good
idea?" asks Senior Kristy But-
ler as she gets an ice cream
cone from the Braum's in Bon-
ham while Seniors Angela
McCrew and jennifer Brock
W W wa s . Q
DIFPERE T PLACES
NO CLASSES TO-
DAY!! The thought
alone excites even the
most boring in all of us.
Take a moment to think
of the times during the
school year when your
class got out of school to
g on a field rrp
Whether it was an entrre
day or a part of a day it
was treasured time to all
With your classmates
you went from conven
trons to museums from
the local courthouse to
the nearest pizza parlor
with the same thought
on everyones mind
We re out of school' The
time spent out of the
of us. It is a way to for-
get about all of the hus-
tle and bustle of school.
Going different places
with your friends can
make you forget the
hassle of homework, of
waiting for the bell to
ring or the simple
musts of every day
The purpose for all of
these Get aways f
course is to learn some
thing educational That
IS what Science teacher
Mr Cameron had
mind when he took his
Physrology class to the
State Farr museums and
then to eat at Shakys
Przza It was certain
from the look on the
faces of the students and
Mr. Cameron that ev-
eryone had a great time.
also had a day off from
school one day when
they went to the Bon-
ham courthouse to
watch criminal proceed
ings The fun part came
later when they went to
Pizza Hut to buy all of
the pizza they could eat
It seems like everyone
has been on at least one
field trip durrng the
school year With all of
the activities going on
on campus going differ
ent places is still a whole
lot of fun But it is even
more fun going places
with the same familiar
classroom is a Joy to all
Hwhere am Hr, asks Kindergar- Beta gtudentg Amy Park, Angela campaign headquarters trying to
tener Frank Howell as he wanders Mccrew' Sherry Timkol Derek look convincing to Passersby as
through the new Ag shop. This RileYf Kirk Smith, Jenni Penning they vote for jeffrey Brummett at
and Lori Derr all stand around the , the C0nVenti0n.
was one of those days when the
water was cut off at Elementary.
junior Tammy Brown is in the
media center working on putting
the final touch to her report.
junior Lesa Hamons is busy tak-
ing notes at ETSU for her report.
From the way it looks, she has a
lot of work ahead of her.
"Who said this was easy?" junior Senior Lori Derr is in the typing
Angela Maples asks as she looks room, using the new computer to
puzzled because of the empty help her do her report.
screen in the ETSU library.
32 STUDENT LIFE
DO WH T??
What's one more
deadline? When you
wait until the last min-
ute to solve all the prob-
lems it takes more pa-
tience than most of us
can get together. Just
ask any Annual staffer
- there is always just
one more deadline, and
there is never any rush
until that very last day.
That is just the way an-
nuals are put to ether -
around here at Teast.
It's very exas erating
for all concerned? For ex-
ample - "Just how long
can it take to writgha
term a er an way? e
wonfardad allyihat stuff,
just fill up the necessary
pages, and that is all you
1 ave to do. There is
Seniors Krsity Butler, Steve Har-
deman, Larry Skinner, and Cary
Yother along with junior Brad
Connelly take their turn at using
the magazine index at ETSU.
NOTHING to doing a
term paper." These were
some of the things heard
during the last minutes
before the papers were
due. This year, just like
last year, there were
some students who were
faced with another pa-
per. Although it was as-
signed at least 6 weeks
in advance, there are
many of us who like to
We all enjoyed a field
trip with Mrs. Peterson
to ETSU to use their li-
brary. That tri seemed
to be the highlight of
our term papers - we
got to eat pizza that day.
We had that opportuni-
ty to gather informa-
tion, and we later had
class time to work on
But, there were so
many things that need-
ed to be done at the
same time. We were fac-
ing semester exams,
cheering, and all the
usual school stuff. Our
BETA students were
trying to get ready to go
to the convention too.
Plus, we all have to
maintain our social life.
After it was over with
though, when the
smoke had cleared and
some of the tempers had
cooled down, some of
our students will admit
to having learned from
' ' -Q N' " ..: :Q Fitf1's: a " :?fn'ff-1 .: --
. .is Q
ga t 2555? 1, if i E
ifgsg- fs leftist asc -' s i ft
, kt .ggi if Eg K1 -,wivqli
:S I " Al,..
if :. .'f:EE,.f,15.,E:E,-Q '1j1g.::-1 4,
junior Lynne Graves is working
in the typing room, trying to get
her report turned in on time.
HEAD or THE TIMES
The look this year was
varied from the bow-da-
cious look shown here by
Jeania Trusty, to the
"statements" we make
with ripped jeans, faded
denim 'ackets, and "out of
the ordinary" haircuts. In
the years past, we've al-
ways followed some kind
of "look", Fluorescent col-
ors, parachute pants, and
bandanas are things we
used to wear to achieve our
"looks". Even though some
of these styles linger, oth-
ers are not even considered
being worn now. They are
just "behind the times".
We asked some students
what they thought was
"behind the times" and
"ahead of the times". Mar-
ian Bodden said that "The
Angela McGrew, Senior, gives us
a "fashion flash" of the latest
styles and fashions.
34 STUDENT LIFE
western look of faded jeans
and fringed outfits is awe-
some, but I would die if I
had to wear parachute
pants in public!" Mary
Stufflebeme remarked, "I
think silver jewelry is defi-
nitely in, but bandanas are
just unthought of." Jill
Holmes stated, "I think
swatches and decorating
your sweatshirt is cool, but
wearing Mickey Mouse
stuff is old." Kristy Harde-
man thought, "Reebok Hi-
tops are in right now, but
wearing camoflauge is
old." Sylvia Taylor said,
"bows, long shirts, and big
belts are neat, but perms in
guys hair is out."
Each year we return with
a new "look". And even
though it's hard to believe,
by next year, the things we
wear now will be "behind
Mary Stufflebeme, Freshman,
doesn't need a spot remover with
this shirt, she is right in style.
Diane Lake, Freshman, sports this
fashionable long coat, and design-
This group of students is right in
step with their white fringe boots, Julie Penning, Freshman, stops
bandana sweatshirts, bows, and and shows us how she "jams" in
other fashions. the hallways.
,. I7 J
A . .. w- ,
.f "' . Q -
. -,,,f, V
, 1 M
"Qf'r "tif '
P' W 5.
Sylvia Taylor, junior, and Me- Delynda Todd, Sophomore, is a
lanie Davis, Sophomore "bare real "stud" while she stud-ies in
arms" to show us their sports this blue studded shirt.
THE UPS ANL5 DCSWNS-
"Having a boyfriend or a girQfriend
can be the most
fulfilling part of a person's life - until there's a disagree-
ment." JEFFREY BRUMMETT
Then it becomes quite
the opposite. Suddenly
the hearts, roses, and
love change into, "I
don't care!" or "I don't
understand." But no-
body's perfect, Every re-
lationship can have it's
up's and down's. Any-
one who has had an in-
fatuation with someone
from afar can remember
the let down of seeing
him or her not notice
you or pass you by with-
out a glance. Suddenly
your whole day, it
seems, has been thrown
away. The smile is gone
and to everyone else, it
down side of a relation-
ship. The down side
doesn't mean so much
when you think of all
the good times you've
had with that special
person. Thinking of
those memories brings a
warm thought to mind
and a slow smile to your
face. Holding hands as
you're on your way to a
basketball game, you
can just imagine the
looks and thoughts that
cross everyone's mind.
But what does it matter?
So the whole class is
staring your way as you
receive a dozen red roses
relationship can make
you feel special, make
you feel wanted and
happy. When a relation-
shi is on the "up" side
of tlhings, nothing could
be better. The "up" side
of a relationship could
be holding hands with
one another, knowing
that the other is there
for you to talk to, or that
special person just be-
ing there to listen. Many
a relationship has it's
up's and down's with
hard times as well as
those glorious good
times. A relationship is
all of these things com-
seems as if you'll never
return to "normal" And
eventually you will. It
just all takes time.
But enough of the
bined and it can make
from that perfect, spe-
you feel really special.
Even if you are em-
barassed for a while,
wasn't it all worth it? A
"I think that what is so special about a relationship is that there are happy
times, sad times, and serious times. Having someone who is there is neat.
With Sixth grader jeffrey jones
escorting Crystal Smith to the
Homecoming dance, it makes us
realize that not all relationships
occur from the teens' on up.
36 STUDENT LIFE
Even with the up's and down's of
a relationship, Senior Ken Con-
nelly must be doing something
right as the smile from Freshman
Diane Lake indicates.
"Can I carry your books?" Sopho-
more Kirk Smith asks Freshman
Mary Stuffelbeme that familiar
question as she gets ready for
The 1987 Homecoming court presented at half- Connelly,Jeania Trusty escorted by Ken Connelly
time of the guys game. Sylvia Taylor escorted by and Jennifer Brock escorted by Tony Brasher stand
Scottie Copeland, Kristy Butler escorted by Brad anxiously awaiting the decision.
This is the night we have all been
waiting for! The Homecoming
game, and all the other
Which one will it be?
Her, her, or maybe even
her? It is a hard decision
for everyone. The
Queen candidates are
nominated by the Varsi-
ty and Junior Varsity
boys. The entire student
body then chooses the
lucky one. Each candi-
date has her choice of
anyone on the ball team to escort
her on the "Big Night".
It was also a big night for our
varsity guys. The game was sched-
uled with Celeste, our biggest rival.
Not only was the team "fired-
38 STUDENT LIFE
up", the entire town was behind
them one hundred percent. It was
when we won by the
small margin of only
The big night con-
tinued with Queen
Sylvia Taylor and her
escort Scottie Cope-
land dancing the first
was provided by
Brent Green Enter-
tainment, Inc. from
Austin. There were lots of lights,
speakers, and fog. It was a night to
remember, not only for Sylvia, the
candidates, 8: the ball team, but for
everyone who attended.
Sylvia Taylor - i'lt's great to be nominated
and also a great honor. I wish everyone
could get it, but only one can!"
w,,,,- 'f r B,
junior, Sylvia Taylor, escorted by Junior
Scottie Copeland, is being given the
roses, sash and crown by 1986 Home-
coming Queen Shannon Riley during
the varsity game.
Good job Chris! Chris Massey, Sopho-
more, gets the tip-off at the beginning of
the game against Celeste. This win
clinched second place in district.
Kristy Butler - "It's neat to know that the
guys were thinking about me when they
nominated. I'm such good friends with the
other candidates, that I'll be excited for
Jeania Trusty - "It's great to be nominated- jennifer Brock - "It's an honor that the team
even ifsl don't win! nominated me. Being a candidate will al-
ways be a special memory to me.
SHERRY TIMKO AMY CONNELLY
CIRCLE WHO? TES, TMS,
40 STUDENT LIFE
CHRIS MASSEY KEN CONNELLY
ANISSA TODD SHERRY TIMKO
AND THS CANDID TES
COREY BURNS JASON CONNELLY ALEXANDER
ALECHIA ANDERSON DONA SMITH GINGER RULE
THE RIGHT CHOICE
Decisions, decisions - everyone
has to make them. They are one
little part of what makes the world
go 'round. Sometimes they don't
seem so small. Even choosing what
clothes to wear can often feel like a
life-or-death situation. Maybe
there is a great looking guy or gal
that you want to impress - that
makes it seem even worse. Every-
one wants to make the right deci-
Many decisions are made every
day in our community as well as in
the rest of the world. One such de-
cision made in our school recently
was the choice for Mr. and Miss
Trenton Elementary, Middle, and
High School. Much time and
thought was spent on selecting the
candidates. Each person put in a
vote and the results were "tallied
up". The candidates were excited
and felt very honored to be chosen.
Everyone has many decisions to
face. Decisions we make now will
affect those we make in the future.
For example, the graduates of Tren-
ton are moving up and will have
even bigger decisions to make in
the "real world." Where to go to
college, and whether or not to move
away from home are just a couple
of decisions they may be making.
Younger students also have
many decisions to make. For exam-
ple, who to like today, whether or
not to get a job, what kind of car to
want and someday buy, whether or
not to play basketball, and whether
or not to do homework. Sometimes
Mom or Dad may even help to
make decisions - especially the
ones about doing homework and
what kind of car to buy. Everyone
can remember their parents sup-
posedly helping them make impor-
tant decisions at least once. Have
you said or thought any of these
Michelle Smiley: "My dad helps
me make decisions about cleaning
my room. It's usually the kind
where I either do it or I don't get
Diane Lake: "When it comes to
shopping, my mother doesn't real-
ize that quality costs."
It takes a great deal of time, ef-
fort, and even sometimes help to
make the right decisions. We feel
proud to acknowledge our candi-
date choices, and the couple chosen
to represent each of our schools.
Being chosen as a candidate makes
each person a winner.
. .rngrrnay JONES 4
g cons! BURNS ALECHIA ANDERSON
JASON CONNELLY DONA SMITH
EVERETT ALEXANDER GINGER RULE I
THE ENVELOPE PLEASE
With the class bell ring-
ing, a student overhears
another student exclaim,
"but there has to be a win-
Even though we don't
know the reason for this
statement it could be ap-
plied to every day situa-
tions. There has to be a
winner in a lot of things
that go on every day. For
example, there is always a
winner in a basketball
game, a literary contest and
even in a guessing ame
played between frienfs.
Out of the 20 candidates
for THS, TMS, and TES
there also have to be win-
ners. There have to be peo-
ple who have that certain
ability to take on the re-
sponsibility of represent-
ing their school.
With every winner of a
title such as this there are
always thoughts and com-
ments. Some of the candi-
dates remarks were:
Junior, Sylvia Taylor,
stated "I wish there could
be more Miss THS candi-
dates because it's really a
Junior, Jeffrey Brum-
mett, said, "Out of all the
honors a student can re-
ceive from his or her peers,
this is the best in hi h
school." All .of the cangi- '
dates are winners.
MR Sr MISS TES
Above: The THS and TMS candidates are: Standing, Amy
Connelly, Steve Durrett, Jeff Brummett, Chris Massey,
Ken Connelly, Jon Brummett, Steve Smith and Mikael
Minor. Sitting, Sylvia Taylor, Anissa Todd, Sherry
Timko, and Mary Stufflebeme.
JEFFREY JONES CRYSTAL SMITH
42 STUDENT LIFE
TI-IS STEVEN DURfRE'I'T AMY CONNBLLY
xx-:N coNNsLLy g susan! 'rmxo QQIKAEQ' MINOR?
CIEFFREY BRUMMETIT-D fsygylx TAYLDRD
CES misss! ANISSA 'room at
JONATHAN Bnunm-:TT MARY s'rurrLEsr-:ME STEVE SMITH MIKAEL MINOR
Below: The TES candidates are: Standing, Ginger Rule,
Everett Alexander, jason Connelly, jeffrey Jones, Corey
Burns, and Alechia Anderson, Sitting are: Dona Smith,
and Crystal Smith.
MR Sz MISS Tl-IS
MR 8: MISS
Busdriver OJ, Savage entertains Matthew
Brouer and Crystal Smith before the bus
ride home. After school they're moving
josten's representative jerry Seay, shows ju-
niors Brad Connelly, Charlotte Turner,
Lynne Graves, and Michelle Smiley Senior
Jumar Radaey Alexander that as aibaar
days gone by as he Hips ri:-iraagh. same
THAT WAS THEN
When the high school re opened
in March teas there were 10? teafih
are and administrators Theta were
1525156933235 seniors The Scimaai
system had iw bases stuart 193-4
Prior its its opening in 1931 classes
were held in various bud tags, in
cladm the upstairs at the resent
day harmacy, and ch ferent
churches in town
THIS ES N W
As we bet-some a part of the new
buiitclsrtg we have 32. teachers and
administrators We naw have five
buses and me 'stan Htiwevar, 56
years later: there is the same num
her of graduatingmeati ts Friar as
entering the riew huildatigf stu
dents had attended the same high
school building for twat 55 years
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If you compare your thumb-
print with that of your best friend
ou will see that they are different.
hey're both round but it's the de-
tails that make them unique. The
same holds true for us. We're all
people, but it's the details that
make us unique.
Teens aren't always typical.
From "rockers" to "ropers", we've
got it all. While some sing along
with "Alabama", others move to
the beat of "Boston". Plus, some
kids are really in to school. You
find students involved in
many activities and loving it. Oth-
ers just do what they absolutely
Tots aren't always alike either.
Some grade schoolers dream about
growing up, yet others concentrate
on cartoons to watch after school.
Little boys often are interested in
girls but still some are fascinated
by bugs. Little girls like to chase
little boys, but some would rather
chase a baseball.
While some are rushing to
school others are rushing home. In
the midst of it all, we each do our
' IIEIIGIIPIIILII I
Michelle Smiley looks at the camera while
Dean Withrow looks through one at the an-
nual P.F.A. Stock Show. Paparazzi seems to
The Class of '87 poses by the truck from
which they unloaded furniture all morning.
The new building has new tables and chairs
and the Seniors are glad it's over.
Jennifer Sue Brock Brian Alan Burrows Kristy Betina Butler
Lori Catherine Derr Stephen Eric I-Iarcleman
Jason Lorin Kyle L. Duane Marks
Angela Ruth McGrew Mdsarland Jennifer Lynn Penning
Larry J. Skinner Alicia Annette Stapleton Sherry Ivonne Timko
Ieania Lynn Trusty Carey Clinton Yother
We finally made it Seniors! At
times it felt like we would never
make it, but here we are at last.
The times have been both happy
and sad, good and bad. Being called
a "parenthetical phrase" by Mrs.
Peterson at the end of our junior
year got our senior year off to an
enthusiastic start. Every senior can
remember those special happen-
Early in the year we began look-
ing forward to getting our protrait
proofs back from the photogra-
pher. If only Mr. Quin could help
us to look even better than usual,
we would all be happy.
We all know that no one could
HAPPY AN SA ,
have moved into the new building
without our help. Everyone
thought that we were being good
samaritans when we unloaded the
new furniture, but all we really
wanted was to miss class. When
Mr. Derr rewarded us with free
cokes and food and arranged for
the money to be donated to the An-
nual staff for our efforts we were
really glad that we had pitched in.
All of us have some talent, but
when Duane's artistic talent was
recognized by the Dallas Morning
News the entire Government class
was proud of him.
Choosing and decorating the
Christmas tree is an annual Senior
jennifer Brock, Treasurer
Alan Burrows, Reporter i
Kristy Butler, President
privilege we greatly enjoyedg but
the most special event of all was
probably the day we got our class
Although the good times far
outweigh the bad, there have been
some challenging moments. For ex-
ample, our preparing for the prom
our junior year was the most tiring,
happy, and maddening experience.
However, a great evening was
worth all the effort.
During our senior year, we be-
came closer friends, small in num-
ber but large in expectations and
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Steve Hardeman 12 V '
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Jenni Penning, Secretary
Sherry Timko, Vice President
Eddie Derr, Superintendent
Dan Jones, Principal
Gary Bohannon, Sponsor
Karen Garcia, Sponsor
Linda Peterson, Sponsor
Sr aw mfs
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The seventh graders "broaden
their horizons" during reading
class. At least some of the stu-
dents are working hard, others are
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3. 2. 1. RIIINC1!!!
Those four words are the
thoughts and sounds for which al-
most every student holds their
breath. Why? What exactly is so
exciting and wonderful about those
four little words? Take a look
around at 12:20 and you can see
dozens of kids pushing and shov-
ing and running to be first in line
at the cafeteria. It's usually the
older and larger ones who get there
first, they are the ones who have
had all the practice. The cafeteria
holds everyone who is hungry for
both the "wonderful" food and the
latest gossip. After all that is done,
everyone goes back to the easy so-
cial sway of school. But, we all
know that at one certain time of
day, we all go into hectic frenzy. Do
you wonder why?
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Te resa Lawrence
f r .r-- Shawn Martin, Vice-President
Kristy Moore, Treasurer
Kyle Potts, Reporter
William Shatte -
john Taylor i X V,
Cindy Thompson r " yt
Mary Thompson, Secretary
Jennifer Trusty ,
Linda Zimmer r
JUNIOR HIGH 53
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Brrrrrrrr "It's 1-!" That
was a commonly heard expression
in the old building, due to the fact
that we had no heat this year. But
as we were settling into the new
building this year, we were sadly
informed that "in order for the gas
to be installed, we would not have
heat for another week". After all
that time of waiting and hoping for
warmth, it slipped through our fin-
gers! The sounds of moans and
groans and teeth chattering could
be heard everywhere! Everyone
conformed to this situation rather
well because we were all used to
layering our clothes and huddeling
in the sunshine just to keep warm.
So we were able to "sweat it out".
The week finally came to an end
and the sub-zero temperatures were
broken, a comfortable 800 was fi-
Fifth raders Ashley Ammerman
BauseTl, Sherry Latimer, and Teresa
enjoy some "free ice-cream" while
down from taking the TEAMS tests
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WHE I GROW UP
After years of being in high
school remember the first time you
went into an elementary classroom
again? The size of everything
seemed to have shrunkp you were
amazed at how small the desks and
chairs really were. Today they are
filled with kids who can't wait to be
the ones remembering.
To little kids in grade school,
high school seems like a lifetime
away. Each one has a different idea
bout what high school is really like.
They just can't wait to grow up and
find out for themselves.
The boys dream about being on
the basketball and baseball teams
and the day they finally get their
car and get to take their girlfriend
on a gag date. Many of the little
kids look up to some of the high
school athletes and already trying
to be grown-up in sports.
The little ladies of elementary are
just that. Some are wearing make-
up and all are looking at the boys
just like the girls in high school do.
Most are well aware of the latest
fads and they wear them well. They
practice cheers so when the times
comes for them to tryout, they will
be ready. Their dreams of being a
cheerleader are not so far away.
They all just keep on dreaming
about being grown-up. None of
them know it will be here before
they know it. Soon they will be
grown-up and maybe their dreams
Q come true.
Kindergarteners Darrell Roberts and
Capps can't wait until they grow-up - as
matter of fact, they are already getting used
the Ag shop.
Not only the "big" boys think they are
"macho", Matt Stuffelbeme, Brian Ball,
Shane Dockery, and David Rule also
think they are "big guys."
The second graders give a round of
applause to the other kids who received
candy at the HalloweenfPerfect
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Ray joyce johnson
Arthur Smith .
Michael Summers -
David Ulmer f V
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Even though using a fat pencil isn't required
in the elementary anymore, some kids, like
First grader Michael Summers, get their
class assiglnments done with a pencil like
the ones t e kids in the high school used to
use when they were in the first grade.
Hurry Mother! We have to get
to the store before they run out of
lslupplies! But where s the list? Oh
ere it is :
2 boxes facial tissue
1 box crayons
4 bottles glue
12 -iz qegcils
1 sc oo ox
Kids starting school today have a
lot different list than the kids in
high school did. Remember? You d
go to the local store with your mom
or dad and get the perfect pencil
It probably was a Husky and red
blue or green. The main difference
etween todays kids pencils and
those pencils is that those were
hu e! So big and fat, ahd very hard
to gold. But with the excitement of
school starting, you didn't notice
Then all of a sudden, during the
middle of the year, you were wish
ing that you had one of those slim,
pretty, pencils that the older kids
used. just because we were just
starting school, did that mean we
had to use the big pencils? "Wait
just a little longer," we all heard
when we asked to use a thin encil
Now kids starting to Kindergar
ten use thin encils. Kids in high
school use afmost anything that
will mark. Everytime someone who
used to use a big encil sees one,
they are remindedp of when they
were little, and having to wait until
they were big enough to use a thin
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Seventh grade boys need frlendg Drane Lake are frxends buddxes
they can lean on too' These and P315 'HWY know HWY have
boys have found those Special a Choice a fnend a buddle or a M33 WWW, W
frrends they need to lean on Pal to lean On "Y
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Sophomores Kristy Rule and Sophomore, Tony Brasher, and Anissa Todd, Senior Steve
Anissa Todd can lean on each Freshman julie Penning, Hardeman, and Sophomore
60 PEOPLE other any day. Sophomores Delynda Todd Melanie DaViS-
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LEAN 0 ME .
"When you're not
strong, I'll be your friend.
I'll help you carry on."
Remember the commer-
cial? Remember the
song? Everywhere you
turn it seems like some-
one is saying 'lean on
Having a special friend
that you know you can
lean on is something that
we all need. That special
person whom you choose
to be your rock, will al-
ways be willing to listen
to your problems, even if
they've heard it all before,
they will always bail you
out when you're in hot
water, and will usually go
the extra mile, just for
you. We, in turn, do the
same for them - always
willing to do whatever it
takes to straighten things
Some of the people at
school have reflected
their thoughts on having
friends to lean on. Sopho-
more, Kirk Smith said, "I
feel that having friends to
count on when you need
is important be-
cause there are tough
times when you really
need someone to help
pick you up." Senior,
Steve Hardeman thinks
that, "One of the basic
necessities of getting
through high school is
having close friends that
you can always lean on in
time of need. I don't
think you can make it
through high school
without them." Sopho-
more, Anissa Todd said,
"They are always there
when you need them,
they don't judge you for
something and they al-
ways understandf' Fresh-
man, Diane Lake said,
"They are always there
for you to talk to and help
you through the rough
Friends whom we can
lean on are definitely
something we all need
and high school is one of
the best places to find and
make special friends.
I Ill' I
lean on each other a while as
they wait for the Homecoming
dance to start.
A few high school kids occupy
the monkey bars during lunch.
Senior Lori Derr, Sophomore
Kirk Smith, juniors Amy Park,
Lori Smithson, and Sylvia
Taylor, Senior Duane Marks,
and juniors Michelle Smiley and
Melissa Austin have all found
someone they can lean on when
they monkey around.
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jimmy Wayne Anderson, School Board , N f""' Nancy Bell, Special Education ' f aQ'g:..j5gg','f .-',, I -' 5
Gary Bohannon, Vocational ,:'k I in ,I
Agriculture zqz X
Dawn Bohannon, Aide I
Brenda Brummett, Special Education 4 Z, L Y
Aide if 3 uq k Irl Q- l if Alelf f W X
Don Cameron, Science S Q E 4 ".i U Q
Linda Chaloupka, History X X ' . - A
Ann Dancer, First Grade i ::-V K A '
Eddie Derr, Superintendent , t,? flfj , E
Ginger Derr, Librarian wbk 5 H A
Donna Dockery, Fifth Grade " i t E '
Karen Garcia, English fi st ':" 5 -
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Donna Glasscock, School Board V.P. K Q ,',..t.,,, , K 'E ii,g, S , ' "',,
Ray Hamilton, Coach W ,
Roger Hinkle, School Board Pres. lis
jo Nell Holmes, Third Grade q ' ezi A ---' gi' t
Pam Howell, Cafeteria Worker ' " 'R ,,,,--
Marie Howell, Cafeteria Worker X .--..1-
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Slim Howell, Bus Driver
Dan jones, Principal
Kaye jones, Second Grade
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Mrs Reagan Elementary Principal waits eagerly
to sample the Food that has been prepared for the
Faculty Christmas Party There was no individual
picture of Mrs Reagan She also teaches Fourth
Dan jones our high school principal wants to
know which color of purse goes best with his en
semble Actually these purses were borrowed from
a couple of girls Which color do you like777
Grade. V .
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Mike Magers, School Board
Norma Moore, Elementary Secretary
joe Murrell, Bus Driver
John Orozco, Special Education
Sherry Penning, Physical Education
Linda Peterson, English
joe Roberts, Math
Norma jean Robinson, School Nurse
Dortha Rounsaville, Business
Patsy Shew, First Grade
Randy Skinner, School Board
Donald Smithson, School Board
jan Snow, Homemaking
Regina Stewart, Kindergarten
Peggy Todd, Aide
Lewis Allen Trusty, School Board Sec.
Jarrett Tucker, Coach
Norma Walden, School Secretary
Charles West, Sixth Grade
Pat Withrow, Office Assistant
AN APPLE FOR
Some of our teachers got more
than a piece of fruit this year to
show that they are appreciated.
They got a computer instead. An
Apple Computer to be exact. These
machines are a blessing in disguise.
At first, even a teacher has trouble
with learning how to work a com-
puter. But after they have mastered
the skill of working it, they will use
it all of the time - for grades, files,
and just about everything.
Through the years the burdens put
upon teachers seem to have dou-
bled - especially in the teachers'
point of view. The computers can,
in some ways, ease these burdens.
These computers may help cut the
teachers' paperwork, but they are
no help when it comes to their
greatest problem of all - disciplin-
ing the students. These computers
are available for all faculty mem-
bers to use.
A group of students and teachers, including
Mr. Derr, Mr. Orozco, and Coach Tucker,
watch the game to see who will make the
next point. They look as though they are
remembering their basketball days.
Sue Savage, Cafeteria Worker, takes a break
from preparing the daily meal to put on a
flashy smile for the camera. She does a big
part to keep the students moving through
This year Mrs. Cullar, our school counselor,
is proud to share an office with our speech
therapist. Having an office here is a first for
her and she is especially pleased about it.
Mrs. Sarah Knight, Mr. Cleve Brown, and
Mrs. Juanita Bartlett are the people who
keep our school clean. We really appreciate
their hard work, but it isn't often that we
remember to let them know how we feel.
These people do a good job for us.
Mr. Paul Knight, our new Alternate Class-
room Instructor, has recently been added to
our staff. Mr. Knight has helped to ready
our area for those students who are unable
to behave themselves and stayin the regular
S-M... ....... ,. .C ,Q News-or 'fgfiffmifiklitf
Robert Moore takes a rest from his hectic
day as foreman. He has played a big role
behind the scenes this year. He has made
sure that everything moved along smoothly
OJ. Savage, Bus Driver, is another of our
"behind the scenes" workers. He is the one
who drives the big yellow rig to help take
the children to and from school each day.
Mrs. Reagan, Elementary Principal, and
Cleve Brown, Custodian and Maintenance
igeneral flunkyj, try to find the problem
with the record player.
BEI-II D TI-IE
LIGHTS! CAMERA! ACTION!
These three words have a lot to
do with - believe it or not - the
people who work behind the scenes
to keep our school running
smoothly. Who can you think of
that comes to school at 7:00 A.M.
and leaves at 6:30 P.M.? Certainly
no one is crazy enough to do that -
8:00 A.M. to 3:15 P.M. is bad
enough. Yes, there are people who
do this. Cleve Brown, our school
custodian, is one example. He is at
school from the minute the lights
are turned on until the minute they
are shut off - making sure things
are ready for the next school day.
Many people overlook the "Be-
hind the Scenes" workers. These
people were unable to have individ-
ual school pictures made, therefore,
we decided to take our own pic-
tures. Mrs. Cullar, our school coun-
selor, is one example. She works
behind the scenes of most every-
one's life, helping to sort out their
problems and figure out what to
do. It is a surprise to them when
they look up from their work and
see a camera staring them in the
face. They just touch up their hair,
put on a big smile, and go busily
back to work.
Action is also a part of their daily
routine. Cooking, cleaning, and
bus driving are just a few of the
tasks that these people do. Sue Sav-
age, a school cafeteria worker,
makes sure a nutritious meal is pre-
pared every day for the students.
Joe Murrell is one of the bus dri-
vers who helps get many children
to school and back home each day.
These workers go home at late
hours and get ready for another
hard day behind the scenes.
Coach Tucker, players, Julie Penning,
Lori Derr, Michelle Smiley, and jill
Holmes watch from the sidelines as the
rest of the girls team play a tough ball
game on Homecoming night.
Tigers, Tony Brasher and Chris Massey
hustle For a rebound as Brad Connelly
shoots the ball hoping For two more
points in a close game against the Pan-
Whrch of the frve major sports at
Trenton do you love? Basketball
baseball tennrs track or spectat
mg? Everybody loves to do at least
Those who share the love for
basketball can be found practrcrng
rn and S0met1m6S out of season
They are dedrcated and hard work
rng and we love to watch them play
When the weather begrns to
warm up there 1S more than one
change of seasons Most of the
baseball lovers turn 1nto baseball
players After months of berng ln
doors cheerrng your team rt 1S
srde lts just too bad the season
barely gets rnto full swmg when
rt has to draw to a close
Two other outdoor events 1n
whrch qurte a few partlclpate are
tennrs and track All of our junror
hrgh and hrgh school track stars
worked hard and competed well
th1s year The tennrs players too
have done exceptronally well thrs
year and advancrng every t1me
We all have our lrttle love affarrs
w1th drfferent sports some love to
1ust watch Whether you re rn the
stands or rn the game everybody rs
domg what they love the most
Mllflll ll ' llNllG
, l5llIPll l I
BASEBALL TEAM fleft to
right, back fowl: Coach
Ray Hamilton, T. Smiley,
K. Smith, I. Coulston, S.
Hardeman, S. Harris,
Coach John Orozco. Front
Row: T. Brasher, L. Ander-
son, B. Connelly, D. Riley.
The baseball team this year
showed a lot of skill and
hard work in their regular
season games. Although
the season was not one of
the best seasons the team
has had, this year has had
several good points about
While playing the Bland
Tigers at Bland, the Tiger
team showed great deter-
mination and coura e. ln
this picture here, Prescliman
Larry Anderson gets into
full motion as he prepares
to hit a pitch by a Bland
pitcher. Hopefully, the hit
went as a run to help the
Tigers overcome the op-
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What do you consider
a major move? Some
thoughts that may cross
your mind could be a
change of schools or a
change of a friend.
But whatever the
thoughts that crossed
most everyone's mind,
there were some whose
thoughts of' major
moves were totally dif-
Davis has been running
for over four years now
and not always in the
gym or on a track. "I
like running because
it's like running a race
against yourself," she
says. The work certain-
ly has paid off. This
year in the district meet,
Melanie captured two
blue ribbons in the 800
and 1600 meter run.
Several people, Shan-
non Rule, Marion Bod-
den, Mary Stuffelbeme,
Kristy Hardeman and
also placed in the top
three places in their
Michelle Smiley, who
placed second in sin-
gles' tennis, had a dif-
ferent thought as to
what major moves are.
"My idea of major
moves is trying to move
my racket and my feet
at the same time," she
states jokingly. Serious-
ly, tennis is not to be
taken lightly. The play-
ers this year have
worked to put together
moves to capture a place
in the district meet. The
boys' doubles Brad
Connelly and Derek Ri-
ley placed first and the
girls' doubles Amy Park
and Lesa Hamons,
Anissa Todd and Julie
Penning placed first
and second. Also show-
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ing in district was Brent
Dancer-first in boys'
singles and Tammy
Brown-third in girls'
If all of those moves
weren't enough, the
baseball team had some
of their own. Although
this season wasn't the
best, the players seem
optimistic. "We'll get
'em next time!" says
Even if none of these
sports are for you, may-
be now you can under-
stand the moves these
players make for the
Track star Melanie Davis rounds
"Are we all ready to go?"
the corner of the racetrack as she
heads for the finish line in the
regional meet. Melanie placed
first in this run, the 1600 at dis-
asks Sophomore M. Davis,
Freshman M. Stuffelbeme,
Sophomore S. Rule and
Freshman M. Bodden as
they head for the regional
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TRENTON TIGER TRACK
TEAM lleft to right, above pic-
ture,J J. Brummett, Coach Jarrett
Tucker, T. Brasher. Not pictured:
J. Coulston and W. Thompson.
TRENTON TIGER TRACK
TEAM ffrom left to right, bottom
picture,J: D. Todd, M. Davis,
Coach Jarrett Tucker, S. Rule, M.
Stuffelbeme, K. I-Iardeman, M.
TRENTON TIGER TENNIS
TEAM fleft to right, above pic-
tureJ: T. Brasher, J. Bodden, B.
Connelly, D. Riley, R. Alexander,
Coach Jarrett Tucker, B. Dancer,
TRENTON TIGER TEN'
NIS TEAM fleft to right,
bottom picturelz Coach Jar-
rett Tucker, A. Park, J.
Penning, L. Hamons, A.
Todd, M. Smiley. Not Pic-
tured: T. Brown.
uper Sideline pirit
"Why is everyone so
excited? Good Grief,
look at these people!
There are guys running
down the halls with Ti-
ger paws on their faces,
hands, and probably
feet, if I could see them.
Walking down the halls,
I see construction paper
Cutouts of the letter T
with words of encour-
agement written on
them. Oh!!! Now I un-
derstand! Just taking
one look at those girls
with the little uniforms
on, holding black and
white pom poms and
wearing the biggest grin
I've ever seen, it must
I mean game day."
This could very well
be the impression a
- stranger would get as he
entered the doors on a
basketball game day.
Everyone knows the
feeling. How many
' times can YOU remem-
ber going to a basketball
game against our big-
gest rivals and hearing
the old familiar yelling
for the home team?
Anyone who has ever
gone to any kind of
sport event knows the
feeling. Walking in,
hearing the motions of
the game, seeing the
crowd look on with an-
ticipation and listening
to the chants and cheers
of the cheerleaders,
brings about a certain
excitement that makes
you want to jump right
This year's high
Kristy, Jeania, Sylvia,
Anissa, and Mary all
have that certain spunk
for getting those fans
into the game. Remem-
ber hearing junior Rod-
ney Alexander bellow
out from the crowd a
"STOMP!" or "TWO?"
Sometimes you could
hear it before you
reached the door. And
after walking in every-
one can remember see-
ing those Sophomore
girls doing the wave!
Our fans are not only
limited to the basketball
gym. Many people root
the home baseball,
track, and tennis teams.
Baseball games are
something most people
can get into. Go to a
baseball game and you'll
see some G.I. Joe's right
out of the army - alias
Juniors L'Cena Weems,
Michelle Smiley, and
Senior Lori Derr - sit-
ting in our cheering sec-
tion rooting our guys
We feel like one of the
reasons we have such
good athletic programs
is because we have the
best fans and cheer-
leaders around. It
doesn't take much to be-
come a real fan. Just put
on your reddest red
shirt, your biggest big
smile, and start YELL-
"Aren't we great?!?" From the
look on these Seniors faces, they
must really believe it. Senior jen-
nifer Brock gives a smile for the
camera along with Seniors Duane
Marks, Lori Derr, Alan Burrows,
and Angela McCrew at the cheer-
leaders' pep rally.
High School Cheerleaders - Mary
Stufflebeme, Sylvia Taylor, An-
issa Todd, Kristy Butler, and
jeania Trusty. These girls always
have a big smile for everyone.
junior-High Cheerleaders Pris-
cella Lopez 'and Shelly Weems
root the home team on to victory
during the basketball season.
"We did it!" Each high school
cheerleader is thinking this same
thought as they mount up for the
home fans during halftime of the
Westminister - Trenton game.
High School cheerleader Anissa
Todd looks on anxiously as she
watches a home basketball game.
junior High Cheerleaders - Amy
Connelly, Priscella Lopez, Mikael
Minor, Shelly Weems. Through
long work and hard practice,
these girls make cheerleading
Sophomore Kirk Smith really
shows how he loves the Tigers by
dressing up for this year's Hal-
loween Carnival. As one of the
Tigers biggest fans, he can always
be seen at a game.
f Q21 ' iii V
I D0 BLE
Who is your favorite team?
Ask anyone who lives around
here and the answer you get
I won't be the Boston Celtics or
the Globetrotters. It will be the
"Tigers", of course. Who else?
I What makes our ballgames so
exciting? The main reason for
I the thrill of a basketball game is
that the teams are something to
be proud of. There are several
I things that make those athletes
play up to par. Anyone can walk
into the gymnasium and find a
team working out or the future
athletes watching, learning all
they can. It could be that all they
do is practice, practice, practice!
land more practicellll But all of
I this hard work pays off.
If you've ever played or
watched a basketball game, you
TRENTON TIGERS Cleft to rrghtj Coach
Ray Hamilton L Anderson B Dancer I
Brummett J West S Copeland C Massey
K Smtth K Connelly T Brasher B Con
nelly Coach John Orozco The Tigers pulled
off a remarkable season with a record of 21
7 Those being given District awards were
Brad Connelly lst Team All District
Chris Massey Newcomer ofthe Year Tony
Brasher Honorable Mention The team
games were the highlight of the week espe
cially when they made it to the B1 District
playoffs Although they did not advance far
ther just going to Bi District and winning
Dxstrict is an accomplishment in itself
Turner S Rule A Park I Penmng L Derr
L Hamons D Todd M Smiley K Harde
man L Sxmthson Coach Jarrett Tucker
tlineelmgj M Davis J Holmes The Tiger
ettes ended the 1986 87 season wxth a record
of 9 17 Although the season was not a great
one it had several good points Those win
ning district honors were Melanie Davis
2nd Team All District Michelle Smiley
Honorable Mention Lesa Hamons Honor
can remember seeing one of
those men with the black-and-
white uniforms whistling and
calling out one of those well-
known phrases such as "double-
dribbling, walking, or 3-seconds
in the lane." lt's hard to be able
to Q be called for any of these
things, but our teams seem to
have done really well. Our guys
captured Znd place in district
and went on to Bi-District play-
ing a tough game but losing to
Roxton by the score of 74-48.
Whether you yourself play
basketball or just enjoy watch-
ing, you can be assured that
there will always be someone
asking, 'lwho is your favorite
team?" But of course, we all
know the answer to that ques-
Trying to get the ball, Chris Massey fights
for a position underneath the goal in a home
game against the Fannindel Falcons. Despite
Chris' efforts, the Tigers fell to the Falcons
by a score of 69-42.
TRENTON TIC-ERETTES Cleft to rightlz Cy
Jayson West shoots for two while Brent
Dancer and Larry Anderson follow in for
the rebound during the junior Varsity Tour-
nament in Savoy. Although it was a close
game, the j.V. Tigers lost 38-36.
Brad Connelly gets the ball stripped from
his hands as he goes up for a lay-up in an
important game against the Fannindel Fal-
Varsity player Michelle Smiley gets off the
floor after she attempts a shot and is fouled
by the other team.
Point guard Melanie Davis drives down to
the goal as the Fannindel players play tough
defense. Although the Tigerettes played
hard, they ended up losing by the score of
GFP O THE
Think back to
when you were in the
seventh or eighth
grade Remember go
tions of getting off on
the right step with all
of the teachers stu
dents and friends?
Going through this
stage of school can be
very complicated It
seems like the junior
High basketball and
track teams got off to
a jumpin start at the
beginning of this
year. The basketball
teams got plenty of
recognition in this
season s tournaments
and games It IS easy
to see them on their
way to high school
The track team also
favored well In the
instance of the new
kid in town Louis
Verde he showed us
all what it means to
run and run QQ
The track team as a
whole competed well.
teams of 86-87 will
keep stepping in the
right track as they get
older and move up
into high school.
Sixth grader Alechia Anderson
walks away from the play as the
Tigerettes hosted the Fannindel
Falconettes. Although the girls'
played tough, the Falconettes won
by a score of 33-25.
is ' A - Q tfm'T"i- xi
Eighth grader Lori Hensley Con- Seventh graders Kyle Potts
centrates on an important free- and Eric Dockery wait for
throw in a basketball game in the the ball to be put into play
old gymnasium, against the Blue Ridge Ti-
. gers here at home.
JUNIOR HIGH 75
junior Michelle Smiley, Sophomore jill
Holmes, and Freshmen Lana Classcock and
Diane Lake go over what they've learned at
Annual Staff camp.
fwwwffeeMSWSQJWbffxwiz 2 fv1lit'w3.'iSwi?!?:,f?f3iiwS1dWvi?EE3S?g
55255 l an
The Trenton Betas sit in the lobby of the Ft
Worth Hilton displaying their campaign T
shirts as they wait for the keys to their
rooms. The campaign got off to a good start
During the Region III PHA meeting n
March at Tyler junior College the john
Tyler High School ROTC unit displayed the
flag for the Pledge of Allegiance
Everyone hates to have to come
to school early, stay late, or spend
break having a dreadful meeting.
Time is valuable to a teen and it
just can't be spent doing something
that is not considered fun.
Though the meetings can't al-
ways be fun, their products often
are. All of the related activities we
enjoy couldn't be pulled off with-
Beta Club meets to plan for the
annual convention. This year's
campaigning projects doubled the
work, yet tripled the fun.
FHA often has executive council
meetings, but their projects
planned involve the whole group.
SADD does not meet much but
still does a good job keeping us in-
formed on the dangers of drinking
In September FFA meets to dis-
cuss the annual show, in April they
meet to discuss the banquet. Of
course they stay busy throughout
the remaining months.
Student council is another hard
working organization. Their meet-
ings are lead by the students to
plan things for the students.
Finally, the Annual Staff, which
meets daily. We may seem a bit
unorganized but we get the job
done and have fun doing it.
Freshman Lana Glasscock displays her first
place ribbon she received in the job Appli-
cation and Interview junior Division, at the
Region Ill FHA meeting.
Sophomores, Melanie Davis and Anissa
Todd, take a little time off from
campaigning, at the State Beta Club
meeting, to goof around in front of the
The Henry B. Gonzalez
Convention Center's sign
helps to welcome FHA
members from all over the
Freshman julie Penning
walks away with a smile
after receiving the FFA
award for vegetable pro-
FHA: Front Row-tLeft to Rightj D. Todd Press K. Butler V.P. of
Programs- I. Brock V.P. of Public Relations- J. Trusty V.P. of
Projects: A. Stapleton Treas.- j. Holmes V.P. of Recreation- I.
Pennin Sar eant at Arms- D. Lake Freshman Representative-
Snow Spon: 3rd Row-S. Hardeman j. Keeton A. Todd K. Rule
D. Smith W. Howell M. Bodden- 4th Row-S. Harris K. Connel-
ly A. McGrew B. Burrows J. Kyle R. Morgan J. West- Not
gf S I 1 ,
2nd Row-M. Smiley, A. Bailey, S. Rule, L. Cilasscock, M. Davis, I.
Freshman Kristy Harde-
man thinks about those
words as she goes to re-
ceive her award in FFA.
"And the winner is
FFA: Front Row-tLeft to Rightj jeffrey Brummett Presm S. Harris
V.P.- D. Riley Sec: B. Connell Treas.- S. Copeland Rep.- R.
Alexander Sentinel- 1. Keeton Student Advisor- 2nd Row-S.
Hardeman T. Smiley Ci. Bohannon Spon.- 3rd Row-J. Coulston
R. Davis 1. McCarley D. Withrow S. Hardeman D. Roberts S.
Faulkner- 4th Row- D. Marks K. Welch 1. Bodden T. Brasher
K. Smith D. Kuykendall.
, , ,
, , , , f , f
, , , ,
Ta lor, . Brummett, L. Anderson, M. Stufflebeme, J. Penning, K.
, f , , ,
, , , , ,
, , , , ,
Seniors jennifer Brock and
Sophomore Delynda Todd
prepare for the airline trip
,leania Trusty, along with
junior Brad Connelly takes
a glance at the food on the
table that he can't wait to
sink his teeth into at the
Dawn Bohannon and FFA
Sweetheart junior Sylvia
ment to hear who will re-
ceive the next award.
Sophomore Delynda Todd
and Freshman Lana Glass-
cock pose for a quick snap-
shot while waiting for the
Tram to take them to their
Taylor anticipate the mo-
Most of the time when
you think of organizations
like FHA, FFA, or Beta
Club, you automatically
think of the fun trips that
the members of the organi-
zations have, or the many
times they get to skip class
just to "help out" their or-
ganization. Well, this is
not what goes on every
day. Organizations involve
hard work and recognition.
The SADD Chapter did
many things to help out
the students and commu-
nity. Films and slides were
shown to inform students
about drinking and driv-
ing. At Christmas time
many students tied red
bows on their cars to signi-
fy that they would not
drink and drive over the
One big part of the hard
work is the rectangular
green bills we call MON-
EY. The Annual Staff de-
pends greatly on sponsors
who give money for adver-
tisements and people who
buy pictures. An annual
could not be put out each
year without this.
send their members to
compete in an event, or of-
ten have competition for
recognition here in Tren-
ton. One organization,
FFA holds an annual
awards banquet to recog-
nize and commend some of
its members for hard work
done for the organization
and for themselves. This
year the Beta Club ran one
of its members jeffrey
Brummett for the office of
State Vice President. Much
time and effort was put
into campaigning for jef-
frey. The FHA sent Lana
Glasscock to compete in
regional and state competi-
tion in STAR events. As
you see organizations can
help you work for goals
SADD Front Row K Butler Pres I Brummett V P Jeania
Trusty Sec J Brock Treas M Davis Rep j Snow Spon 2nd
Row D Riley B Connelly J Keeton A Bailey S Harris W
Howell, 3rd Row-J. Kyle, A. Stapleton, A. Park, L. Weems, S.
Withrow, D. Smith, 4th Row-L. Derr, L. Smithson, S. Taylor, J.
Penning, S. Weems, S. Stanick, 4th Row-A. Todd, K. Rule, J.
Holmes, S. Rule, A. Connelly, j. Trusty, K. Moore
HIGH SCHOOL STUDENT COUNCIL: Front Row-K. Butler
Pres: B. Connelly V.P.' M. Smiley Secu M. Davis Rep: A.
McCrew Treasx Znd Row-I. Orozco Spons C. Brasher I. Trusty
M. Minor, D. Derr, S. Weemsg 3rd Row-B. Dancer, L. Anderson,
I. Brummett, D. Todd, L. Hammonsp 4th Row-M. Trusty, S.
Harris, K. Connelly, R. Alexander, Not Pictured - S. Timko
BETA CLUB: Front Row-A. McCIrew Secs J. Brummett Pres: K
Butler V.P.' L. Smithson Treas.- 2nd Row-J. Roberts Spon: A
Stapleton, L. Derr, I. Brock, M. Smiley, 3rd Row-J. Penning, A. :,. H,
Todd, M. Davis, A. Park, J. Holmes, 4th Row-L. Graves, D. Riley,
K. Smith, j. Bodden
Seniors jennifer Brock and
Kristy Butler are merely
spectators as the rest of the
Texas Beta members dance
the night away at the Beta
Club Convention Dance at
Fort Worth. The members
had a ball!
Seniors Jenni Penning and
Angela McGrew juinior
Derek Riley and So ho-
more john Bodden take a
rest, and a laugh, in the
room at the Fort Worth
Hilton while at the Beta
Club Convention. Some-
thing sure was funny!
Senior Lori Derr and Ju-
niors Derek Riley, Lori
Smithson, and Lynne
Graves say "Dadgummit!
Vote For Brummett!
jeania Trusty put on their
innocent angel faces to
hide their mischief.
Seniors Kristy Butler and
ELEMENTARY STUDENT COUNCIL: Front Row - Left to
West Sponn Znd Row - I. jones S. Glasscock J. Connelly B.
Britton A. Park- 3rd Row - R. Roberts K. Landers R, Rice C.
Connelly C. Derr- Not Pictured - S. Latimer Pres: A. Ammer-
man V.P. and Sec.
Right - B. Patterson, A. Smith, B. Stapleton, D. Smith, Charles
Elementary Principal Mrs
Reagan shows off a cake
that some lucky person
will win in the cake walk at
the Elementary Student
Council booth at the Hal-
ANNUAL STAFF Left to Right M Smiley I Trusty L
Cllasscock, I. Brummett, K. Butler, j. Brock, D. Lakep Not Pic-
tured - Dortha Rounsaville, Sponsor.
junior jeffrey Brummett
State Vice President of Beta
Club. This year he went to
the State Beta Club Con-
vention in Fort Worth and
ran for that office and re-
ceived runner up.
practices his speech for
One part of being a
member of an organization
is the fun. This year, four
FHA members and their
sponsor had quite an ex-
perience. The State FHA
meeting was held in San
Antonio, Texas. Therefore,
to get to San Antonio, the
members had the chance to
fly on an airplane, and
that's just what they did.
Flying was a first time ex-
perience for the members,
which was well noticeable
the minute they walked
into the airplane. Seat belts
were fastened and hands
were grasped tightly to as-
sure safety was present.
"They were off!" The flight
was a scenic and peaceful
one, but the members were
still cautious of maybe "a
man with an army green
jacket with Iraq embroi-
dered on it" or a voice say-
ing, "We are just exper-
iencing turbulent weath-
er." They arrived "in one
piece" at the San Antonio
airport and all was calm
Corky Skinner, owner of our local conve-
nience store - Skinner's Quick Stop -
awaits the crowd of hungry kids who usual-
ly raid the store each afternoon. Thanks
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Wonder who is in the picture? Bon Jovi,
Cinderella, Motley Crue, or Poison? Sopho-
more, Tony Brasher takes time to flip
through one of his favorite rock magazines
in Mager's Food Store.
Pauline Mager's arranges some pineapples
the produce section of the grocery store.
Mager's Food Store and it's employees have
been friends to us all.
THAT WAS TTHEN
In 19949, Traum a, had me as
it 3 first pharmacaesa owned by
yer Bmtlwers Tn 1335 if gamed
some competxtroiiz when another
harmac -1 fewneg by and
37:1 W ng -1 was dis agreed
up in xeriton The Glefilan For a.
dwg store Izontmued in the years
that F-Qlibwed. and Q phnafmafeif
has almost aiw ya been pxeaenl
in Trenton rx y rn recent 'years
has ramen been Without me
butt at was destined to change
THIS IS N W
The new ldarmac ca erred run
Trenton walflun the yang maple
of years The eatabli shltlwnt of
Atlus tw Business has been a
success rem the begrnnxng It 5
provided an added convenience
of havnnga doctors Office with
it New when the local resxcieiitsi
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MIIOHVII I HNHGX
This year the annual staff was
successful in sharply increasing
the amount of income we nor-
mally receive from the sale of
Many thanks to our veteran
supporters. Those who faithful-
ly purchase an ad every year
make up a large portion of our
This year we approached sev-
eral businesses who had lacked
the opportunity of advertising in
our yearbook in the past. We
were successful in gaining their
support and it is greatly appreci-
Our latest sales pitch went to
organizations here at the school.
Although this is something new,
we feel it is good for these
groups to obtain a little extra
recognition and we hope they
I Some of our other new adver-
tisers in this year's book are
those businesses associated with
the building of the new school.
A few responded positively to
our request for their advertise-
Baby Ads are popular again
this year. These are really special
to the Seniors and their parents.
Most would agree these ads are
well worth the money!
Thanks again to all of our
supporters! You've helped to
make our yearbook a "booming"
Richard P. Agan, President
Richard K. Agan, V. Pre
and General Manager
P O B 6
TRENTON TEXAS 75490
214 989 2257 989 2258
D ll Ph 214 238 7224
B S l214l BSE 2202
'ISEO Hwy 75 N
PQ Bo 1231
she me S 75090
Claude and .Joy I-looks
Off1CC 989 2.283
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A8113 CUSTOM MFG
SpEC12lI1Z1I1g In Toohng
For The PIast1c Industry
HWY 69 soum y A1
TRENTON TX 75490 ,I h I7 Cl 214 989 2232
I 3 . am a burn
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Screw machine r du ,
Special assembli s, - - X , Owners:
La he and Mi work r' ru, Taxa John Baker'
uc a er,
A Stan Baker
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Phones - - , - 1
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51 W S R y
B I1 TX 75418
214 583 4616
Rt 1 B 200 H y 121
T t TX 75 O
214 989 2412
W It C
214 989 2709
B Sz B FOOD
214 587 3523
Arvls And Garvle
WAN av, X
CONGRATULATI 0 NS
Always keep your sxghts set
hrgh Stay as sweet and
lovmg as you are here We
Mother 8: Daddy
12149 ses 2156
1632 Hrghway 75 North Bus
At Loy Lake Road
Sherman TX 75090
COMPLETE OFFICE OUTFITTERS
North Slde Square Clovls Alexander
Bonham TX 75418 12141583 8601
502 N Center St
Bonham TX 75418
DAILY FAVORITE POWER WASH
SERVING FANNIN COUNTY AREA
P O BOX 550 TELEPHONE
Bobby Butler Route 1 Box 64
12142 989 8601 Trenton TX 75490
Bonham TX 75418 12143 sas 2124 Congfafulaflons
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C Q NGRATULATI 9 NS KRISTY
Bonham, TX 75418
P O Box szo
Always have that big smile LEONARD TX 75452
You wzll always be our httle
darlmg ' We love you
DAVID WELCH Owner 12141 587 2361
NURSING HOME DAIRY QUEEN
T W Bowen P O Box 725
Admmxstrator Whltewnght, TX 75491
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BOX 159 364 2629
Box 438 12141 989 2344
Trenton TX 75490
Q214, 364 2393
5 '-': 7 "-' 5? AL-' f! 13? 'I I i"
ROR them we-Evo i 4 Y
for M ' A A
Trenton, TX 75490
P L See US for Your Insurance
12145 989 2720
Gayle Deel BOX 12
Bonn1e Donaghey Trenton TX 75490
Leonard TX 75452.
DOTSON S AUTO
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GRIRRN S BARBER C2:g1:,322:0z5RLsf:fRY R
THOMPSON S Rove
MOBILE HOMES Mother at 'MY
WHITEWRIGHT T V
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ESIGNER S' 614010
8382 HE QYESEX? 328355
We ll Floor You'
Carpet ' Vmyl ' T1le 0 Parquet
Wallpapers ' M1111 Blmds Pamt
Sales Sz Service C2.14j 989 2796
9 AM - 5 PM
42145 364 2229
12145 364 2227
602 E Brockett
Sherman TX 75090
12.145 892. 3545
PO Box 203
Sherman TX 75090
12145 989 2225
42145 364 2215
D . 1 X P.O. Box 828
75491 WERZiFf3ZE2df 4 WAYNE!
FIRST NATIGNAL BAN
Mr Lew1s Donaghey Presrdent
Trenton TX 75490
Member FDIC 12145 989 2235
Behind the counter: Mrs. Frazier, Mrs. Kidwell, Mrs. Brock, and
rs. a ana Kidwell
FIRST NATIQNAL BANK
Member FDIC 12.141 364 2115
Behind the desk: Kim Anderson and Jana Layman. '
At the Reg1on III Leadershxp Meetmg m
Tyler TX Lana Glasscock D1ane Lake De
lynda Todd Jenmfer Brock and Jerry Kee
ton take trme out to have a l1ttle fun These
teenagers and Judy Woodruff news com
mentator are all actlve 1n FI-IA
,355 w w
Qtr will 'llxlll M
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What Do These Teenagers and Network
Televlslon Commentator ludy Woodruff
Have ln Common?
Enthusrasm about lrfe
Interest In the world around them
Belief ln family values
Leadership rn their communities
Desire to be the best they can be
And luke Judy Woodruff when she was a teenager, all are
members of Future Homemakers of America Thats where they
are learning these Important ' skulls for lrfe And you can tool
Get Involved today Contact the Future Homemakers of Ameruca
chapter rn your school. You ll develop skulls that can change your
life. And you'll have fun.
9 Future Homemakers of America Inc.
'5' FHAXHERO Chapters
44005111 H095 ,
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Always A Lxttle
DA F M 9 M
KRISTY 82 CLINT
I vAwfAEwlwG:ouur.v I
2225 BELTLINE, SUITE 311
, TX 7
Sherman, TX 75090
' LACE f214j 892-4014
srucco an PLASTER
Cold Storage Plaster A Speclalty
No Subsutute For Quahty
Try Us You W1ll Lrke Us
P O BOX 2272
Garland TX 75041
240 0044 384 0849
eV0ei Jack Hopper Jack Hopper Ir.
Custom Homes, Remodeling
42145 752 5280
Herdon George Desert Texas
In One Of His Buildings Are I-Irs
Chlldren Sherry And Stephanre Latimer
- Y Y K an nhi
1 . . .
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F All Ag
42149 587 2332
306 H y 69 N
Bonham TX 75418
42149 583 9130
42149 587 3363
86 Bridal Reg1stry
Bus 42149 364 5511
Res 42149 364 2586
R Ph O Th Sq
N gh 42149 587 2044
d TX 7545
South Pearl St
Trenton TX 75490
42149 989 2293
42149 364 2163
P O Box 219
Leonard TX 75452
42149 537 3301
Unisex or es
Sharon a .
Nancy S f d
L A TX ' - ff -
111 S. Center Florist, Gifts
I . . . I O
- O C
gene Kegans, . . " -
ts - L
Trenton TX 75490
42149 939 2224
Leonard TX 75452
OUR PRICES WILL FLOOR YOU
QUALITY 0 FASHION 0 SERVICE
NoIen's Furniture Sz
WHERE QUALITY IS NOT
Doss Clark Owner
403 North Mam Street
Ph 4214, 583 2815
Bonham TX 75418
M Sz T
Owner Tom Smrley
Ph 42145 364 2393
48005 441 4214
42145 364 5322
EXPENSIVE BOX 10
P O DRAWER U
LEONARD TEXAS 75452
OH NOLEN OWNER Be 5
We Love You
DADDY AND DEVON
L orncs '
Ph 4214, 537 3300 Howe Savoy
Van Alstyne 42142 455 8771
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Tombean Whrtewrrght G,e,,,w,,,e, TX 7540,
P0 B 32
T t TX75 90
12.141 989 2310
PH. 42145 364-2489
200 Sam Rayburn
Whitewright, TX. Billy Joe Nelms
One Stop Party Shop'
1628 Bus. Hwy. 75 N.
Sherman, TX 75090
42143 893 1236 42145 989 2215
42149 893 7511 42147 989 2216
TRENTON FAMILY CLINIC! PHARMACY
Dr PS Man1 MD
General Pract1ce 8a General Surgery
8 00 am To 5 pm 4Mon Pnl
Dr R Manr MD DN Consult
Ped1atr1cs Sn Neonatology
We Love You
MOM DAB SARAH
Trenton TX 75490
Wh1tewr1ght TX 75491
42141 364 2244
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SERVICE CO INC
e d P tts P
Off e 817 9394
214 989 2769
RED S BODY
SHOP Sz GLASS
Shop 583 7053
Home 583 2756
2232 N Center
I Bonham TX 75418
I RPI OFFICE SUPPLY
I 23 Arapaho Village 116 West Collins
I Arapaho at Westshore North S d of
' Sq are
Richardson, Texas 75080 Leonard, T xas
12141 234 6685 12.141 557 2372
42149 583 8772
12145 583 9213
WM E IBILLI
518 N Main
Bert Chapman 893 8181
Business Manager 603 5- Sam
94 I2 I8 3-o 9
1 SHERMAN. TEXAS 75 C :
I L lan o resident .
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I Office 1-800-772-5907 P.O. Box J . S S
I Home - - Denton, Q -
I , . . .
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The 1986 87 school
year was a busy one for
the high school Student
there was the job of try
ing to break in Mr John
Orozco lwho has been a
Student Council Presi-
dent in his dayj as the
new sponsor. Mr. Joe
Roberts became the Beta
Club sponsor and Mr.
Orozco got the honor of
becoming the new spon-
The Student Council
sponsored its annual
events this year such as
the Halloween carnival
and dance They also
sold school jackets and
assisted the Kiwanis
Club in picking up trash
along the highway.
At the beginning of
the year there was mon-
ey in their account saved
from previous years. So
the first thing they vot-
ed to do was to purchase
a marquee for the
On Thursday May
Dan I ones Day n
honor of Mr Jones who
has been at Trenton
High School for the past
ten years. Mr. jones will
be leaving Trenton
High School this year to
be the Superintendent at
Council, First gf all and parade, and the 28, 1987 the Student
1 n . - . ll ll i
Shown here are Mr. Dan Jones
Principal of Trenton High
School and wife Kaye display-
ing a cake purchased by the
student body, for "Dan jones
Day" on May 28, 1987.
Student Council president
Kristy Butler is standing in
Front of the marquee with
High School Principal Dan
jones. Mr. jones is receiving
the brief case which the entire
student body purchased for
his new position as Superin-
tendent at Slidell.
Bonham TX 75418 Leonard TX 75452
583 3134 Q214J 587 2.212
Proud to Support
Your nerghbors at Texas New Mexrco
Power Company are proud to be
a part of the herltage of
our great communrty
gY T B I7
You Are The
They Could Have
L VE M M 8:
Robert Moore Pres
Fern Moore V Pres
Trenton TX 75490
Cham S -Il
arpeni g T'
I E BELTS 8: HOSES FILTERS And
INC. AUTO SUPPLY
SPECIAL ORDERS PUMPS
PARIS' TX 75460 Randy Anderson, Owner
BOX 2377 12.14, 785-5340 Open 8:00 a.m.-6:00 p.m. - Monday-
S d y I
SHERMAN' TX 75490 8:00 a.rn.-5:02 atur a
O Th Sq 121 989 5521
C 9 NGRATULATI 9 NS
If you handle the
future wxth the same
dxhgence you have
handled the past the
world 15 at your feet
Mom and ad
TRENTON TX 75490
MELISSA TX 75071
T t TX75 90
2 36 2 20
llafe - 4- -
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',1' ' Whifewfi I
or Pride And joy Is
Graf stating And We Are
'T Freud f You
We Love You Ieamaf
MAMA 9 9 Y S Q
IENNIFER. AN EULIE
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Food 8: NutritionfCons Ed
8th Lang Art
7th Lang Art
Kristy Butler, Duan
Shelly Weems, Kyle Potts
Com Sci I
Com Sci ll
e Marks Acct
Outstanding Sr. Beta
Daniel B. Deupree
Henry and Elizabeth
Mildred Evans Scholarship
Dorthel Robinson Citizen
jH Outstanding Leadership
HS Outstanding Leadership
Best all Around
jH Boy Max Trusty
jH Girl Lori Hensley
HS Boy Derek Riley
HS Girl Kristy Butler
Z6 N Plaza
Paris, TX 75460
Alicia Stapleton, Lo
Senior Tammy McFarland helps
to put the finishing touches on
the new Trenton Tigers trash
cans. These new red and black
trash cans help us to keep the
school grounds clean and are eye-
catching in our school colors.
juniors Lori Smithson, Amy Park,
Sylvia Taylor, and Melissa Austin
put on the necessary make-up for
a production by the Theater Arts
class. Mrs. Peterson and her class
really did some fun things this
year. The elementary students
were in the right place for this
THE RIGPIEIT PLACE
THE RIGHT TIME
After nine months of
moving, arranging, and
rearranging, everyone in
the high school is in the
right place at the right
It seemed as if our move
to the new school would
never come. The wait
seemed even longer on the
days we had to wear three
pairs of socks and ear
muffs to stay warm. But
the move did come, and not
a day too soon.
Adjusting to the new
school was difficult at first.
The location of the next
class was sometimes a
mind puzzler. The reality
of finally getting to move
was a shock to all.
This new building al-
ready holds many memo-
ries for everyone - either
special events or everyday
things are favorite memo-
ries. Junior Lesa Hamons
says, "Our first game in
the new gym is my favorite
jonathan Brummett says,
"Finally getting to move
into the new building is
my favorite memory."
Although each of us may
have our own special
memories, thg year at Qs
school has certainly been
THE RIGHT PLACE AT
THE RIGHT TIME.
Junior Derek Riley was in the really working this time, even
right place to help Mr. Bohannon though that smile looks like he
in the Ag Department. Derek is may be up to something besides
Senior jason Kyle was certainly in
the right place for the joke he just
heard - or told. He may just be
overcome with excitement be-
cause he is a graduating senior.
Superintendent Eddie Derr is try-
ing to get his point across to Miss
Rounsaville and Mrs. Garcia.
This is another time when some-
one is in trouble and explanations
are needed for better understand-
ing of the situation.
Mr. Bohannon and his Ag stu-
dents had a really bad problem
with crickets at the beginning of
the school year. juniors Brad
Connelly and Dean Withrow
helped out by sweeping them up
and cleaning both inside and out-
side of the shop area.
These eighth grade girls were in
the right place to make the Christ-
mas cookies in Homemaking this
year. They are having fun too. Te-
resa Compton and Christie
Compton have it all under control
Coach Tucker and his elementary
PE students had fun with this
parachute during the program
presented for parents and friends.
The program was also involving
Mr. Orozco and some of his stu-
dents. It was a good program
which the students really did en-
"The end is here!" "The 1986-87
year is over!" This is what every-
one is thinking about when the
first of June comes around. Every-
one can hardly wait to sit in the
sun and relax. The Seniors fto say
the leastl are esctatic about finish-
After it is all said and done
though, it's kind of a jolt to think
about what's coming next. "What
classes am I going to take next
year? What s it going to be like
having a new principal? and I
that math class as hard as every-
one says? are some of the things
that come to mind as we move
on to the next year.
Sometimes moving is a gradual
process that isnt realized until it
has already happened. When ev-
eryone comes back to school next
year they ll see for themselves
that they must be moving on be-
cause of the position of their lock-
er moving up the hallway. And,
they won't remember their home-
work being so hard three months
ago. These are both indicators
that everyone has to move on, like
it or not.
Moving on is quite often
looked forward to. Freshman
Mary Stufflebeme says, "My fa-
vorite memory of the 1986-87
school year was when we finally
got to move to the new school.
This is a point that everyone in
school can agree on - that this
move to the new school was a
definite plus to make this year
The end Q here for the 1986-87
school year and we hope that we
have captured it for you. As you
move right along from one year
to another we hope that this one
year will be special in your mind.
Cirl's basketball coach Jarrett Tucker will
be looking forward to a full time job of
taking care of his daughter Mika this sum-
Even though this school held all of the THS
student body and faculty for more than half
a year, you would never know from the des-
olate hallways and empty lockers of the
After nine months of faithful service, these
Wave goodbye as they go on to flnd then' buses will stand stilland empty forthe sum-
Senior Kristy Butler's car bears the marks of
the 1988 graduating class wishing her good
We are all sure that seventh grader Chris
Daniels was happy about the move over to
the new building - reason being not having
to share a locker with anyone anymore.
SENIOR I DEX
Jennifer Brock: Class Officer 2,3,45 FHA 1,2,3,45 Officer 45 Beta Club 2,3,45 Annual Staff 2,3,45
Honor Roll 1,2,3,45 UIL Accounting fDistrict Sr Regionalj 45 Homecoming Queen Candidate 45
American History Award 35 English Award 25 Home Economics Award 25 Who's Who 3,45
Government Award 45 Annual Award 45 UIL Scholar Award 45 Koinonia Scholarship 45
Deupree Scholarship 4.
Kristy Butler: FFA Sweetheart 15 Basketball 1,25 Class Officer 1,2,3,45 Student Council 1,2,3,45
Officer 3,45 FHA 2,3,45 Officer 3,45 Beta Club 2,3,45 Officer 3,45 Homecoming Queen Candidate
2,3,45 Class Favorite 35 Annual Staff 2,3,45 UIL One-Act Play 2,3,45 Best Actress 35 All Star Cast
45 Honorable Mention 45 Who's Who 2,3,45 Society of Distinguished American High School
Lori Derr: Pep Club Band 15 Honor Roll 1,2,3,45 Lion's Club Student of the Week 15 Science
Club and Team 15 Academic All American Dogie Staff 15 National Honor Society 2,35
Marching Band 2,35 Key Warettes 2,35 UIL Solo 8: Ensemble Contest 2,35 Basketball 45 Beta
Club 45 UIL Accounting 8: Number Sense 45 SADD 45 Who's Who 45 Valedictorian 4.
Steve Hardeman: FFA 1,2,3,45 Officer 35 Agriculture II Award 25 Agriculture III 35 STAR
Chapter Farmer 35 Outstanding Member 45 FHA Beau 45 Baseball 1,2,45 Basketball 1,2,3,45
Track 15 Who's Who 35 Perfect Attendance 1,2,3,4.
Jason Kyle: FFA 1,2,35 FHA 45 Basketball 3,45 Track 15 Baseball 25 SADD 45 Jr. Usher 35 UIL
One-Act Play 2.
Duane Marks5 Football 15 Weightlifting Team 15 Class Officer 1,2,35 FFA 1,2,3,45 Proficiency
in Ag-Mechanics 3,45 Ag-Electrification 3,45 Distric UIL One-Act Play 45 Best Actor 45 First in
Dallas Morning News Advertising 4.
Angela McGrew: FHA 1,45 Student Council 2,3,45 Officer 35 Beta Club 2,3,45 Officer 3,45 Honor
Jennifer Lynn Penning: FHA 1,2,3,45 Officer 45 Art I Award 35 Beta Club 2,3,45 Class Favorite
45 Miss THS Candidate 25 Cheerleader 2,3.
Alicia Annette Stapleton: FHA 1,3,45 Officer 45 Who's Who 3,45 World Geography Award 25
English III Award 25 Computer Science I Award5 Perfect Attendance 35 Beta Club 45 Honor
Roll 1,3,45 SADD 3,45 Most Intelligent 45 Class Officer 1,35 Salutatorian 4.
Sherry Ivonne Timko5 Beta Club 2,3,45 Officer 35 Class Officer 1,2,45 Student Council 45 FHA
1,2,3,45 Officer 2,3,45 Class Favorite 25 Who's Who 35 Society of Distinguished American High
School Students 35 Miss THS Candidate 45 Honor Roll 1,2,3,45 Algebra II Award 35 Chemistry
Jeania Lynn Trusty: Cheerleader 45 Annual Staff 3,45 FHA 1,2,3,45 Officer 2,3,45 SADD 45
Officer 45 Miss THS Candidate 45 Homecoming Queen Candidate 45 UIL One-Act Play 45 All
Star Cast 45 Who's Who 45 Honor Roll 45 Perfect Attendance 1,2,3,4.
Cary Yother: Basketball 2,35 Baseball 2,3.
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