Trinity High School - Trojan Yearbook (Euless, TX)
- Class of 1978
Page 1 of 338
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 338 of the 1978 volume:
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'Trinity High Schcxni
2 X TRIUNE
Table of Contents
Opening. .. . . .1
Association . . . . .17
Competition . . . . . .65
Notables . .V ........... 129
Academics. . . . . . .144
Student A ction ..... 161
Faculgf . . .... 193
Sophomores .... .... 2 21
Juniors .... . . .-.249
Seniors .... .... 2 75
Conclusion . . . . .305
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-W 6 6 f ' f
'Y ' 2 '
Editor .............. Sanae Barnes
Associate Editor . . .Martha O'Brien
Assistant Editor ........ D. Donihoo
Advisor .............. Ben Wilhite
' ' ' ' 'Association
' ' ' ' ' Competition
' ' ' ' ' Distinction
' ' ' ' ' StudentAction
' ' ' ' ' Population
' ' ' ' ' Photography
OPENING X 3
Dr. Wayne Bohannon, President of the School Board in
1966, hands James Walker, General Contractor. the site
plans for Trinity High School.
TRINITY HIGH SCHOOL 1968 69
Address 500 N Industrial Blvd
Principal B J Murray
Approximate enrollment 1200
Capacity enrollment 2700
Classrooms seventy seven but
does not include all teaching stations
ex library and gym
School Day 8 30 3 30
Class Time 55 minutes with 8 mm
utes between each class Built to facilitate
9 I0 and ll grades in 68 but will eventu
ally house 10 11 and 12 graders the fol
lowing year The campus was built well
system ample walks and steps leading
from the parking lots and plenty of lights
on the buildings and around the school
itself How much did all of this cost you
ask'7 S6 400 000 This lncludes but IS not
limited to all furnishings band uniforms
and instruments physical education
equipment, audio visual equipment,
maintenance equipment and site work
. . . ' ,
. , , .
a a 1 '
9 9 '
with extras such as a complete watering
' 9 9 ' Y
4 X TRIUNE
1966: Ideas Become
Superintendent Newell Odell, Administrative
Assistant. Claude Harcrow, School Board mem-
ber, Reverend James Garvin, School Board Pres-
ident Dr. Wayne Bohannon, member Carl Huet-
ter and General Contractor James Walker begin
the two-year long construction process which
finally became Trinity High School.
B. J. Murray has been the only principal Trinity has
ever known. He has been involved with all school
activities and has had much to do with the school's
Once an open field
The field disappeared and to our
amazement a school bloomed a
school soon to be named TRINITY
Scarlet and black the colors chosen
and the Trojans their name
being a field and only a mere idea in
the minds of the School Board mem
We have emerged into being led
by those 1200 students who filled
our place ten years ago
It's hard to imagine our school as
OPENING f 5
The Scene in '68
eeeeee ,yy f' ff
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6 I TRIUNE
How the Kids Were Groovin'
These pictures, some of which were
used in Trinity's first yearbook, repre-
sent in a small way the trends of that
time. The guys still had their sheared
heads, while the gals had their hair-
styles in big, teased piles. The fashions
were wild and the kids made the most
Trinity was a brand new school lend-
ing itself to imaginative ideas and ways.
The students knew that traditions were
their own to establish, but of more con-
cem was - NOW!
A good example of this is the fact
that there was not a Homecoming
Queen in 1968, but rather, a Football
Sweetheart. With no one "coming
home" the first year, students figured
that a Homecoming Queen would
come eventually, but was not necessary
at the time. So much for starting tradi-
What the Faculgf was Dain,
Trinity's first faculty numbered fifty-
three, twenty of whom remain at Trin-
ity. In addition to the original mem-
bers, many other teachers have come
and gone, each leaving his or her mark
in Trinity's history.
The faculty in 1968 and 1969 chan-
nelled all energies into Trinity's begin-
nings. Their sense of organization was
their most important asset. Each
teacher cleaned his own room, rested in
a lounge with no fumiture, and parked
his car in an unpaved lot.
It took a lot of school spirit to help
them see through these inconveniences,
but each teacher had the spirit and the
drive to make it. Trinity owes a lot to
its first faculty for giving the school
such great beginning.
The first TRIUNE depicted some of the first
staff members who helped launch Trinity High
School in I968.
OPENING X 7
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cafeteria, Draftmg and
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Trinity's library is filled with knowledge in the
many volumes qf books it canfics. Each book can
be checked out wltha
oremrfso 1 9
Patsy Daunis Pam Martin, Glenda Johnson and Keller John-
son were part of the original faculty at THS. Here they discuss
BELOW Cheerleaders one of Trinity s first years display ribbons that they had won at competi
Ah the Restless Days it
May They Forever Be. . .
Ah yes we go back to the days when the only people who
stayed still were the people who had passed away. You
B rd had to wear eyeliner and long, straight hair if you were a
y girl and have uncombed, shoulder-length hair if you
Anlmals were a dude." This era of time evolved around the
B 1 Vietnamese War and outright rebellious people,
eat es mostly of the younger generation. People were sick
Donovan of turning the news on to hear how many casual-
ties were counted in Vietnam, how many people
Monkees died of an overdose the past week and how lit-
St tle the American society approved of the
younger generation. lt was a battle against
each other . . . We had to face reality and
it was so difficult to do so too many hid
behind the false illusions of the drug
scene. The time has passed but its
mark will forever linger.
. .Vietnamese War. . .riots. . .
the ygunggf genefgtign . . . . . . . .
rebelling for what was going on I . I Demonstrations . . I
and the older people blaming what .
was happening on the younger people. . . Ag2111'1St the SyStC1T1 . .
the world was in utter confusion. Thereu ' ' . Smoke Dope I I
was a war in process somewhere across g . .
the ocean. awar miles away. . .yet it was , , Hlpples , , , P1gS , ,
a war which killed our men . . . The chil-
dren of society were turning to a rowdy sort ' ' Ower I ren '
og music cplled "rock 'n roll" and indlulging in I . Pgace on Earth .
t e evi s o rugs. Trying to escape t e traumas .
of withdrawal and quitting everything, including ' - - Ant1'War -
life itself. The Presidential Election was taking
place this year with student demonstrators disrupt-
ing the Democratic National Convention which was
taking place in Chicago that year. They kept repeating
the famous words of the generation. h'The whole world is
watching." Yes, the whole world watched, yet it survived.
It was but a matter of time. Doesn't time do wonders?
The reports of invasions here and there were a common topic in
that era. War was an obsession . . . and a rejection.
The World C ouldn 'I
Survive A nother Decade
of That! I f
Mr. Jack Ingle, Junior Counselor the first year that THS opened. discusses with another faculty
member the problems of a student growing up in the restless decade of the 60's.
Students protested the war. the system and anything else
they objected to. lt was a craze . . . it seems that every-
body protested about everything.
ard Milhous Nixon was
elected as the country's 37th
TOP LEFT: Martha O'Brien. Homecom-
ing Queen. 1977.
TOP RIGHT: Trinity's beautiful library,
ABOVE LEFT: Dee Dee Darrow C721
and Mike Arth 1715.
ABOVE RIGHT: Spirit Club at Home-
LOWER RIGHT: School life in l97l.
I2 X TRIUNE
, R IS
:gg SWR' Bill
The dreams of youth so
precious they be
Hold tightly so not to
let them slip away
Bring them back
Sell them child to me
We tend to mold our expectations
Forever confusing reality from
It seems the more we dream,
The more we strive to reach that
ultimate goal -
Thus, the dream is forever -
the dream we share.
TOP RIGHT: Leonette Purdue. Trinity's
TOP LEFT? The game against Bowie.
ABOVE RIGHT: Christmas Dance. 1968.
A BO VE LEFT: Trojan spectators.
LOWER LEFT' Seniors at Homecoming
OPENING X 13
ABOVE LEFT: Mrs. Glenda
Johnson. Mrs. Francis La Ferney,
and Mrs. Freda Burkes take in a
ABOVE RIGHT: Pam Brewer tries
a new flavor in pen while thinking
over a pertinent question.
LOWER LEFT: T-shirts are a sign
of the time. and Mike Rich dis-
plays his own version.
LOWER RIGHT: Renee Vance
and Stuart Vickers find time for a
I4 X TRIUNE
I All Changed
It all did changeg there was even a change
in the way things changed! Difference
showed suddenly and loudly. The teenagers
that filled high schools were and are main
instigators of the transitions. Ideas origi-
nated from resistance to tradition, and when
these revolutionary conceptions were
sounded, the young people absorbed them
quickly. They cheered the change.
1968-1978 was a unique slot in the
sequence of time. Technology abounded,
new problems arose and old problems were
solved. The world was questioned, answers
were attempted. It is obvious that change
alone could not answer the riddles. Maybe
that is what's left for the next ten years - the
challenge of answer. But must we change
even more to answer? Perhaps change is hard
to forsee now, but it will occur . . . when and
how? What will we change? What's next?
ABOVE LEFT: Steven Hill gets his 26 worth in during
BELOW RIGHT: Clusters of balloons added spice to
the pep rallies and maybe lifted some snirir
OPENING X 15
T rznzgf Faces New H orzzons
' if 'i
. J y I -
"Tomorrow Begins Todayi' are the
first words presented in THE TRO-
JAN, 1969, Volume I of Trinity's
yearbook. Ten years later, Trojan
accomplishments are many. How-
ever, the dream is not complete.
"Today" began ten years ago, when
the first studentbody of Trinity High
came into being, when the first class
was held, when the flag was raised for
the first time, and when a teacher
first helped a student.
The dreams of yesterday are more
than the realities of today. They are
the goals of tomorrow. I
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Helping one another seek the truths,
Working together to perhaps find the answer
We group together as one in the same -
Assisting each other
To benefit ourselves
That someday, we will go it on our own.
I rinity s org lnizations have come a long way since the school first opened ten years ago. Originally THS
h td onlx seventeen organizations. but through the years has undergone a succession of organized groups.
dish tndment and reorganization which has brought the tenth year to the record of thirty organizations.
These groups range from ropers to riders - as you will see on the following pages:
Student Council ....... . . .
Young Christian Women... .. ..
Young Life ................. ....
Future Homemakers of America .... ....
Future Business Leaders of America . . . . Z . .
Thespians ........................ ....
Coordinated Vocational Academic Education ...... . . . .
National Forensics League Trinity Forensics League . . . . . .
German Club . .
French Club . . .
Spanish Club. . .
Spirit Club ....
Drill 'I'eam'. . . .
Cheerleaders . . .
Photographers . . . . . . .
PALANTIR Staff ... ....
Industrial Co-Operation Training ..... ....
Vocational Industrial Clubs of America .......... ....
'lexas Association of Health Occupational Students . , . . . . .
Distributive liducation Clubs of America .... ,...
Home Iiconomics Related Occupations . . . . . . .
Vocational Opportunities Clubs of America . I . . . ..
Office Iiducation Association ........,.. ....... . .9.
ASSOCIATION I I7
Varied A ctivities A bound
Starting the year off with the faculty watermelon party in front of the library. the Stu-
dent Council at THS had a very eventful year. The watermelon party gave an opportu-
nity for Student Council representatives to become acquainted with teachers and the
teachers a chance to take one final
break before starting the school year.
In October the Student Council spon-
sored all homecoming activities.
Included on the list of accomplish-
ments were the hall decorations.
Double Ace assembly. parade. dance.
exes reception. homecoming court
and queen election and crowning and
float contest. A get-acquainted party
for new students was the next sched-
uled event. Student Council members
and club presidents were on hand to
introduce the new students of the dis-
trict to various school activities avail-
able to them. Sophomore orientation
was held in September where repre-
sentatives from each club paraded
around in the auditorium to encour-
age sophomores to join their organi-
zations and generally to "get
ln December over 4.000 cans of
food were collected for needy fami-
lies and S250 was raised for "Helping
Hands". sponsored by the Mid-Cities
Daily News. Student-teacher
exchange was the council's next pro-
ject. as students portrayed the role of
teachers for a day. Safety and com-
munity service week was held in .lan-
uary where members gave cakes and
cookies to police and firemen to show
their appreciation. Films of water
safety for the coming summer were
available to THS in an assembly at
the closing of that week.
ln February Kiss-0-grams were
available for sending at a minimal fee
by the Student Council. Representa-
tives delivered the treats to the
respective recipients on Valentine's
Day. Student Council officer and
representative elections were held in
March for the upcoming year.
Scheduled in April was the Youth
Conference meeting with the older
Americans in the community. lt was
held to help break the generation gap
and stereotypes. May was a month
for planning and preparation as
council members planned the upcom-
ing year and helped prepare for the
National Association of Student
Council and National Association of
Student Activity Advisory National
Convention which will be held at
L.D. Bell High School this summer.
Student Council also sponsored the
l.D. discounts. Disco dances and
I8 X TRIUNE
RIGHT: Student Council sponsored all of the
homecoming activities this year. one of which
was the hall decorations where students showed
their spirit by decorating their designated halls
BELOW: A watermelon party was Student
Council's first endeavor for the year in which
teachers like Mrs. June Sales relaxed and enjoyed
their watermelon and a seed spitting contest.
BOTTOM: Along with sponsors Nancy Sanders
and .loan Cameron. officers Michele Fazande.
Martha O'Brien. D. Donihoo and not pictured
Larry Wray helped co-sponsor a money drive
collecting S250 for Helping Hands.
...rn .V fell
With Spirited Student Court
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LEFT: With meetings held every Wednesday.
council members vote on projects for upcoming
months such as the student-teacher exchange day
held in January,
MIDDLE LEFT: Student Council representa-
tives and club members paraded around the
auditorium to encourage sophomore involvement
in Sophomore Orientation held at the beginning
of the year.
BOTTOM LEFT: Student Council sponsored a
can drive this year collecting over 4.000 cans of
food for needy' families.
BOTTOM RIGHT: Disco Dances arejust one of
the many' activities Student Council sponsors. As
shown. students look on a dance contest where
contestants arejudged by their fellow classmates
by' applauding for their favorites.
BELOW: The get-acquainted party was for new
students to become acquainted with the various
organizations on campus. Present at the party'
were Council members and club presidents and
ASSOCIATION I 19
RIGHT. FRONT ROW: Valorie Everts. Geor-
gann Jackson. Martha O'Brien. Becki Williams.
Sneed Kaker. SliC'O.N'D ROW: Sanae Barnes.
l.arry Wray. Michele Fazande. Mike Baah.
Jenny Dorsey. Kristi Koenig. Jan lfowlkes. Ken-
dra Bookout. Lisa Byars. Suzanne Fazande.
H.4Cily'ROl1Q' Rusty Miller. Randy Jones.
Dwayne Thrasher. Kevin Oldham. Brain Nolan.
Sandra Fitch. Jerry Smith. Donna Wilson. Doug
Garretson. Laurie Pasteur. Gretchen Dube.
,'l'IIDDl.E RIGHT FRONT RO D. Donihoo.
Brenda Johnson. Mark Ryan, SECOND ROW'
Diedree Clifton. Vecki Williams. Penny' Sharp.
Cindy LaFerney. Rachelle llershey. BAC!!
ROHU Chris Perry. Jean Allison. Seliece Cald-
well. Steve Melton. Lisa Nunneryg Jeff Fitch.
Shelli Grisham. Kathy' White.
BOTTOM RIGHT. FRONT ROW: Carla
Howle. Lea Purdue. Dawn Bagwell. Robert
Rillo. SECOND ROW: Chris Booth. Susan
Hawkins. DeDe King. Sherry Railsback. BACK
ROM Larry' Epperson. Paula Pace. Chris Wil-
liamson. Dawn Monroe. Steve Fazandc. Keith
Weld. Bailey Reynolds,
Blfl.OH': During safety' week students and
teachers watched films of water safety by the Red
BOTTOM LEFT: Double Ace performed for
THS students at an assembly sponsored by the
i! V T
20 f TRIUNE
Young Christian Women M ainlain
Goa! Of Providing Camrnunigf Service
YCW. Young Christian Women main-
tained and provided service projects for
With meetings held every month, mem-
bers planned upcoming events such as an
MBI Halloween party at Stonegate Ele-
mentary and at Central Administration
holding one for the handicapped. YCW
helped "Helping Hands" this year by
gathering food and clothes for Thanksgiv-
ing and Christmas. Also in November.
YCW provided meals for three families.
ln May the group sponsored the annual
Miss Ugly contest.
Officers this year were: Lisa Byars Pres-
ident, Tammie Thomas Vice President,
Donna Wilson Secretary!Treasurer, Gret-
chen Dube Historian, Susan Schnell Pro-
gram Chairman, Brenda Atchison Public-
ity, and sponsor, Lois Nixon.
sa arrangements for the annual Miss
A OVE: Planning parties for MBI ele-
mentary students wawst one of the
many service projects Y members car-
LEFT, FRONT ROW: Sherre Williams.
Terry Thompson, Tammy Howell. Kim
Ggraly. Kendra Bookout, Cristi Williams,
Lin a Barth, Loura Jester, Ashley Moore,
Mary Hart. SECOND ROW: Lisa Byars,
Carla Sorrell, Jane Bullard, Missy Dunn.
Michele Hayner, Michele Fazende,
Katrina Schultz, Jobeth Kimbro. Kim
Weld, Nikki Quesenberry, Susan Schnell,
Liza Brewer, .Jody Allen, Lona Henry.
Susan Hawkins, KaEGolden, Susan
Lonon. Lori Offult, ebra Northcott.
Mrs. Nixon. THIRD ROW: Erin Turner.
Lynne Stam. Paula Mitchell, Marsha
Kitchens. Gina Sandlin, Suzanne
Fazande, Deanne Slovacek. Peggy Single-
tag, Sandra Glinski, Penn Sharp. BA CK
R W: Donna Wilson, Slallie Schnell.
Susan David. Stephanie Brake. Mary
Homer. Sherie Rai sback. Mary Waters.
Dawn Monroe. Jenny Dorse , Gretchen
Dube, Debbie Skillman, Melissa Riddle,
Susan Evans, Peggy Dorsey, Ellen Night-
engale. Laurie Hornisher.
ASSOCIATION X 21
Young Lnfe Provides Christian Youth Involvement
Young Life is a Christian organization on the
Trinity campus designed to allow young people
to get better acquainted in a friendly atmos-
phere. Periodic meetings took place on Monday
nights at various students' homes. On occasion.
the THS Young Life group would join together
with Bell and other high schools to sing. per-
form skits and discuss the fellowship of stu-
The group planned and sponsored various
activities as the ski trip to Purgatory. Colorado.
Leading the group's activities were Neff
Blackmon. Karen Brown and Steve Oliphint.
TOP RIGHT: Singing popular. folk. and religious songs
was an activity everyone enjoyed, Steve Oliphint. one of the
three sponsors. often accompanied the musical endeavors
with his guitar.
CE.N'7'ER: Sitting and talking while enjoying refreshments
always ended each Young Life meeting,
BOTTOM LIIFTJ After the fun actiyities were finished.
seriousness would be the mood as the group would then talk
about matters concerning students' relationships with God.
BOTTOM RIGHT: Young Life members were: FRONT
ROME Alice Perry. Lisa Sandlin. Sandra Brewer. Angie
Ramos. Susan Bagw ell. Chris Shoppa. Steve Ritenour. and
Kim Davis. Sh'C'O.N'D ROV! ".' Suzan Mayfield. Elizabeth
Gibson. Sheri Railsback. Ashley Moore. Lynn Stain.
Melinda Folse. Linda Clonch. Dena Seger. Sandra Fitch.
Terry Thompson. GayeLy'nne Green. and Brenda Denton,
BACK ROW: Tracy' Wilson. Eugene Smith. Vicky' Eaton.
Melissa Riddle. Larry' Riddle. Brad Miller. Chris Coffey.
Gary' Bohannon. Sneed Kaker. Brian Nelson. Mike Can-
nedy and Rodney Irvin.
22 I TRIUNE
FHA Adopts Elderhf From Lodge
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This year F.H.A.. Future Homemakers
of America. were involved in many pro-
jects. Their major was adopting grandpar-
ents at the Leisure Lodge nursing home in
Euless. Students involved in F.H.A. would
adopt an elderly person at the lodge.
remembering them on holidays with pres-
ents and visits.
They elected an F.H.A. Sweetheart and
Beau. Michelle Fazende and Dwayne
Thrasher. They also sold cookbooks to
raise money to the amount of S600 dol-
LEFT T0 RIGHT: Kalisa Scott. Jeri Rather. Terri
Shields. Diane Lusk. Diane Clark. Patti Edwards.
Becky Little. Pam Brewer. Diane Vowell. Donna
Kelly. SECOND ROW: Paula Rolasez. Carla
Howle. Lisa Sandlin. Alice Perry. Denise Odell. Jeri
Walker. Karen Alipic. Susan David. THIRD ROW:
Ruthie Martin. Kathy Williams. Ginger Douthit.
Mona Lewis. Carey Johnston. Debbie Goble.
FOURTH ROW: Glenna Mathers. Mary Jarsynka.
Janet Rudder. Judy Sneddon. STANDING: Pam
BELOW: Becky Little perfects the art of "cooking"
ASSOCIATION X 23
FBLA Hosts istrict Convention
ln its seventh year in progress
F.B.L.A.. Future Business Leaders of
America, has maintained the purpose
to provide, encourage and develop bus-
iness skills and leadership into business
This year, FBLA hosted a District X-
XI Convention in February. The con-
vention delegates chose Rusty Miller as
District President. In March members
traveled to San Antonio for the state
convention. participating in all areas of
competition and receiving their fair
share in honors and awards.
As a money-making project FBLA
members sold M8zM,s and other
Officers this year were: Rusty Miller
President, Tamara Henning Vice Presi-
dent, Debra Reed Secretary, Anne
Hayes Treasurer, Doug Rogers Parlia-
mentarian. Jonette Giddens Historian.
and sponsors for the organization were
Idis Chandler and Betty Riley.
, - .
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TOP RIGHT FRONT ROW: Jamie Bulla.
Judy Sneddon. Janet Rutter. Rhonda Matt-
son. Laura Hensen. Debra Reed, Dawn Pos-
lick. Judy Johnson. SECOND ROW: Anne
Hayes. Lynn Lindsey. Jonette Giddens.
Karen Terry, Theresa Brown. Linda Culpep-
per. Pam Brewer, Pam Holley. Connie
Hess.ldis Chandler. Tamara Henning. BA CK
24 X TRIUNE
ROW: Mark Kopenhafer. Vicki Eaton.
Owens. Rusty Miller, Doug Rogers.
RIGHT: Betty Riley and Idis Chandler,
sors of FBLA. help plan and organize
ings and events throughout the year.
ABOVE: Officers for this year were:
Hayes. Jonette Giddens. Debra Reed.
Rogers. Tamara Henning. and Rusty Mi
Izmbzng T0 The Stars
Beginning with the Fall initiation of
new members in October. the Thespi-
ans had a rather active year. "The
Tuesday Night Live" talent show was
just one of their many efforts. They
also put on a new musical version of
Sfar Wars called "Obi Wan is Alive
and Well and Living in Cleveland" or
"Darth Doesn't Live Here Anymore."
They participated in many tourna-
ments performing in pantomime. duet
acting. dramatic interpretations. and
improvisation. They attended plays at
TCJC. TWC and also many of the
area's popular dinner theaters. During
the holiday season. they went to Lake-
wood Elementary and the Bedford
Nursing Home to entertain and spread
a little Christmas cheer. Later in the
year. February 14th in fact. they had
their Christmas party which was closely
followed by their Valentine's Party on
St. Patrick's Day' and their St. Patrick's
Day party on April lst. ln addition.
they participated in a UIL contest play
where they performed "The Cradle
Song." The year came to a close with
members making a film for next year's
Sophomore Orientation and a well-
deserved awards banquet on May llth
followed by Spring initiation on May
TOP LEFT f'RU.N'T.' Mrs. Schronk lsponsorl.
SECOND ROM Susie Waller. Marianne l.oner-
gan. Carla Fry. Steve Wilson. Robin Romine.
Kristi Koenig. THIRD ROHQ' Jeff Walters.
Doug Brown. Bart Vyoodfin. .lo Blankenship.
Glenna Mather. l"0l.'RTH ROW: Melanie Paula-
ner. Caroline Hill. Valerie Everett. Michelle Han-
ner. FIl"'l'll ROW: Bob Hurst. Celice Caldwell.
Larry Wray. Erin Mcgrann. Dwayne Milner.
TOP: Craig Soles and Brian Nelson.
BUTTU ll l.El7'.' Officers are .leff VValtei's. Bart
Woodfm. Valerie liy erett. Carla Fry. Marianne
Lonergan. Susie VValler. Lovella Higgenhotham.
Jo Blankenship and Caroline llill.
ASSOCIATION X 25
MakingA Hobby Into A Way OfLUfe
l-'RONT ROW: John Cahoon. Stzinley Badgett. Jimmy Pounds. James Smith. David Fulfer. BA CK ROW.-
Wulshe. James llines. Greg Huyes. Gary Jaggers,
26 X TRIUNE
This year C.V.A.E. has helpe
students find a field that they ca
excel in besides academics. Thi:
class teaches them auto mechanics
small engine repair. and welding. Al
of these fields give the students ar
edge in finding a job when they fin-
ish high school.
BELOW: Mr, Schwartz looks on as student:
in C'.V.A.E. make repairs on his car,
BELOW LEFT: Stanley Badgett works at hi:
Speaking Of Speakin
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The main function of the Forensics
organization at Trinity is the practice
of public speaking. The members of
NFL fthe national chapterl and TFL
lTrinity's chapterj participate in many
speech tournaments where they strive
to become better speakers. The partici-
pants compete in duet acting. improvi-
sation, extemporary speaking. debate.
prose. poetry. oratory. pantomime. and
dramatic as well as humorous interpre-
tation. Members this year brought
home two Sweepstakes trophies tone at
Bell and one at Poly Techj as well as
many other individual trophies. With
each advance at tournaments the mem-
bers receive points allowing them to
graduate from the Trinity chapter to
the National chapter and receive
advanced degrees of honor. Those who
had earned 25 or more points were ini-
tiated at the annual Christmas party.
TOP LEFT FRONT ROW: Marianne Loner-
gan. Terry Abshire. Kristi Koenig. BA CK ROW:
Dwayne Milner. Kim Smith. and Erin McGrann
are all officers ofthe National Forensics League.
TOP RIGHT: TFL members proudly display
some of their trophies. Members are FRONT:
Michelle Hanner. Kristi Koenig. Carla Fry. Erin
McGrann, Valarie Everett. Selice Caldwell. Mar-
ianne Lonergan. Terry Abshire. Melanie Pauk-
ner. BACK: Chris Perry. D. Donihoo. Mrs.
Yeats. Bob Hurst. Nova Barton. Rohin Romine.
Jeanne Challener. Dwayne Milner. Caroline Hill.
Steve Wilson. Doug Brown. Lea Perdue. Kyle
Cotten. Gary Cantwell. Bart Woodfin. John Bol-
ster. Kim Smith. Susie Waller. Nancy Cappa.
Craig Soles. Karla Sorreles. Laurie Bramhlett.
NIIDDLE LEFT: NFL Memht'r.s'.' FRONT:
Jeanne Challenner. Carla Fry. Valarie Everett.
Erin Mcgrann, Marianne Lonergan. Terry
Abshire. SECOND ROW: Kristi Koenig. Mrs.
Yates. Lea Perdue. Gary Cantwell. Kim Smith.
BACK ROM "'.' Dwayne Milner. Caroline Hill.
Steve Wilson. Kyle Cotten. John Bolster, Susie
Waller. Nancy Cappa,
LEFT: Kristi Koenig and Marianne Lonergan
perform a pantomime.
ASSOCIATION X 27
28 f TRIUNE
The Marching Band consists of the
seventy-seven members of the Sym-
phonic Band and the seventy-nine
members of the Concert Band. During
the first week of August they began
practicing with the new Sophomore
members from 7:00 to ll:O0 each
morning. The results of this practice
came through at each of their perform-
ances, at all the pep rallies and football
games. The band also participated in
the homecoming parade and at the
HEB Marching Festival where they co-
hosted and performed for criticism.
They were awarded the first division of
marching at the UIL Marching Contest
at Farrington Field in November. The
audience response this year was better
than ever. This was greatly attributed
to the change from military style to
show band and corps style.
TOP RIGHT. I-'RONTJ Coral May. Melinda
Butler. Sherry Morrisonz Captain. Delainc
Dixon. Jeanette Kastner. MIDDLIIQ Theresa
Scoma. Anita Scoma. Beverly Greenway. Sheila
Hulbert. Marla Ernest, Hftflxf' Kathy Frank.
Toya Jones. Kerry Atkinson. Connie Gilliland.
Betty Kirkpatrick. Debbie Patillo.
ABOVE, FRONT: Susie Waller. Tandy' Rut-
ledge. Rynda McRey'nolds, BACK: Jana Gerni-
gan. llead Majorette. Twila Moates. and Susan
TOP l,lil-'Tx Assistant Drum Major Cherry Mor-
ris. llead Drum Major Doug Garrctson, and
Assistant Jeff Walter are pictured.
The Drum Majors. Flag Corps. and
the Majorettes may have been only one
part each of the Marching Band. but
they were a great contribution to the
The Drum Majors were the student
leaders of the band and were selected
as being outstanding at East Texas
The Flag Corps was a new addition
to the band this year. and they added
exciting visual effects. Their early
morning practices paid off when they
attended the East Texas State camp.
Although they entered camp as begin-
ners. by the end of the week they tied
for first place in the advanced class.
The Majorettes also put in long
hours of practice. They placed third out
of thirty-two twirling lines at ETSU
twirling camp. and Twila Moates was
named outstanding twirler at UTA's
ASSOCIATION X 29
All Region, All S tate, All Greatf
hersofthe hand and orchesua worked
long and hard hoursto earn thm dm-
tinction. With the help of a fine staff of
private teachers. as well as the band
Lawwence llarvHle.these people have
reached the ultimate in Trinity's band
ABOVE LEFT: All-State members of the band
are FRONT: Linda Barth. Laurie McElveen.
BA CK: Tracy Hummel. Ed Yzaguirre. Kennen
ABOVE RIGHT: Trumpet player Louis Hannon
made All-State Orchestra.
CENTER RIGH T: All region orchestra members
selected in Denton in December were FRONT:
Susie Waller. Susan Taggart. Ed Yzaguirre.
Shiela Holbert. Dehhie Patillo. Diana Trotter.
Kennen White. BACK: Linda Taggart. Joanie
Reeves. Tracy Hummel. Jeff Walter. Louis Han-
non. Truitt Hoover. Geoff Simons and Patrick
BOTTOM RIGHT: All-Region band members.
also selected in Denton. were FRONT: Susie
Waller. Linda Taggart. Richard Clark. Linda
Barth. Ed Yzaguirre. Diana Trotter. Kennen
White. Cindy La Ferney. Sondra Green. Diana
Morrow. Teresa Moody. Adrian Wynn. BACK:
Tracy Hummel. Tracy Stierwalt. .lim Monk. Jeff
Walter. Truitt Hoover. Geoff Simons. Patrick
Miles. Brad Williamson. Ken Docherty. Royce
Powers..Jeff Hickersoniz Roger Tafel. Marty Pay-
ton. Laurie McElveen. and Jimmy Mitchell.
1Tonya Paramore and Billy Mitchell not shown.j
30 X TRIUNE
Symphonic Band' M ost A dvcmcea'
The Symphonic Band is the
dvanced band on the Trojan campus.
t met first period all year and prac-
iced for its numerous presentations
onducted by Mr. Nugent. Members of
he band were encouraged to partici-
iate in HEB solo and ensemble con-
ests. They also took part in UIL play-
ng and sight reading contests as well as
national festival during their Spring
rip to Arizona.
'OP, l"RO.N'T: Linda Barth. Debbie Lance.
Susan Suarez. Richard Clark. Stephanie Cline.
Kelly Eastwood. Lorretta Montelongo. Sherrell
Keels. Johnetta Brown. Gwen Cline. Susan
Hoey. SECOND ROW: Kennon White. Dianna
Trotter. Jeff Grasetti. Rynda McReynolds. Leigh
Ann Banla. Melinda Thackerson. Joni Reewes.
Steve Riggs. Tracy Hummel. Kerri Atkinson.
Debbie Petillo. Shiela Holbert. THIRD ROW:
Cindy Laferney. lid Yzaguirre. Sherry Morrison.
Dianna Morrow. Morris Ojeskey. Brad William-
son. Twila Moates. Roger Simzek. Royce Powers,
Kurt liisman. Ken Docherty. Louis Hannon.
Geoff Simons. 'lruit Hoover. David Peterson.
Doug Garretson. Teresa Moody. Adrian Wynn.
Jan Svochak. Coral May. FOURTH RO W.-
Cherry Morris. Sandra Grain. Melanie Holt.
Toya Jones. Jim Monk. Tracy Starwall. Paul
Foster. .lohn Flanagan. David Emery. Jim
Brown. Jay Montay. Jeff Walters. D. Donihoo,
Jeff Hickerson, Roger Taffel. Marty Payton.
Laurie McElveen. Jerry Smith. Dave Rauls.
BACK: Linda Taggert. Susie Waller. Denise
Hodges. Mary Rollins. David Howell. Glen
Caldwell. Jimmy Mitchel. Charlie Matocha. Rick
ABOVE LEFT: Symphonic Band officers are
FRONT: Susie Waller. Debbie Lance. BACK:
Jerry Smith. Carrie Atkinson. Dave Rawls. Toya
Jones. and Jimmy Mitchel.
ABOVE RIGHT: Dave Rawls not only plays in
the Symphonic Band. but he is also involved in
ASSOCIATION X 31
Bi g Band Beat
. at B
S. A. it
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The highlight of the Concert Band's
year was its competition in the UIL
playing and sight reading contests in
Spring. In addition to this competition,
it performed several concerts during
the year and went to a state level band
festival. The Concert Band is directed
by Mr. Harville.
TOP: With its seventy-nine members, the Con-
cert Band is second in size only to the Marching
Band. Its members are FRONT: Michelle
McElroy, Beverly Tidwell, Delaine Dixon,
32 I TRIUNE
Tammy Carr, Sherie Hackett, Anita Scoma, Bev-
erly Greenway, Connie Attuis, Teri Rogers, Tina
Merriman. SECOND ROW: Marla Ernest, Val-
erie Tressler, Dawn Godwin, Ricky Calendar,
Lisa Sorelles, Michael Nesburg, Connie Gilli-
land, Bill Garretson, Susan Taggart, Jeanette
Kastner, Melinda Butler, Theresa Scoma, Karen
Turner, Karen Terry. THIRD ROW: Jana
Barksdale, Pat Pierce, Brenda Lane, John
Jesephson, Doug Walker, Lance May, Paul
McKain, Lee Henderson, Jim Besgrove, William
Wilson, Roy Stapp. Billy Pasteur, Chris Perry,
Larry Green, Andy Pires, Daniel Stone, Betty
Kirkpatrick, Roger Stephens, Lonnie McColm,
Sherla Eubank. FOURTH ROW' Lorrie Abayta,
Debbie Perry, Darla Lewis, Richard Girrovard,
John Flanagan, Tim McKain, Richard Morrow,
Sean Garnish, Preston Wallis, Dave Flanagan,
Steve Box, Rusty Fitzgerald. BACK ROW:
Frank Mitchell, Pam Cleveland, Selina Thacker-
son, Tandy Rutlege, Shanda Van Nome, Derrick
Keil, Brian Adams, Lori Veal, Jim Juengerman,
Bobby Padgett, Johnny Collins. Richard Free-
man, Ken Monk, and John Million.
ABOVE LEFT: Officers of the Concert Band are
FRONT: Delaine Dixon, Dawn Godwin. BACK:
Johnny Collins, Jerry Smith, Andy Pires, Chris
ABOVE RIGHT: Although Mr. Harville nor-
mally directed the Concert Band, Mr. Nugent
worked along with him during marching season.
The Stage Band is a group of band
members assembled in a class primarily
to explore the many different styles of
Jazz. The members met first period,
third tri, and not only practiced for per-
formances, but were also able to
arrange and compose their own origi-
TOP LEFT: Brian Adams, John Johns. FRONT:
Roger Stevens, Sherla Eubanks, Dave Rawls,
Doug Garretson, Susan Taggert, Adrian Wynn.
BACK: Jim Monk. Paul Foster. Laurie
McElveen. Tracy Stirwall. Jay Montya. Lee Hen-
derson. William Wilson. Louis Hannon.
RIGHT: John Million.
FAR LEFT' Stage Band member John Johns
also participated as a member of the Drum Corps
earlier in the year.
LEFT: Mr. Harville prepared for one of their
many musical sessions.
ASSOCIATION X 33
Officers S in g Out Leadershqy
This year Trinity High School had three choirs, with
hand-picked officers from each. The Chamber Singers offij
g cers are Nancy Cappa, Chris Williamson, .lan Folkes.
LEFT: Officers from A Cappella I are, FRONT ROW:
Frank Early, Nancy Cappa, Larry Wray. BA CK ROW:
Kathy Garrett, .lan Fowlkes, Lisa Washka, Laurie Pasteur.
BELOW LEFT: Officers for A Cappella II are, FRONT
ROW: Margaret Boatwright, Robert Rizzo. Kathy Huff-
man. BACK ROW: Susan Hawkins. Melinda Wirth, Dawn
Monroe, Tracy Thompson.
34 X TRIUNE
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Perfection In Per ormance
The main purpose of A Cappella
is to sing and grow musically and to
perform for the public. To become a
member one goes through try-outs
at the end of each year. After audi-
tions, their scores are tallied and the
top scores earn their membership.
This year nine people made All-
Region. They are: Melinda Wirth,
Chris Williamson. Brad Williamson.
Mike Burchfield, Neil Mowles,
Larry Wray. Gary Rudning, Jan
Fowlkes, and Katie Forrest. Going
into state competition were: Larry
Wray. Jan Fowlkes. Katie Forrest.
and Gary Rudning.
36 X TRIUNE
Activities this year included Fall,
Christmas, and Spring Concerts.
UIL competitions. and a trip to be
held in the spring. Members raised
money by selling tickets and refresh-
ments at their concerts.
Officers for this year were: Presi-
dent Lisa Waschka. Vice-President
D'Aun Dodson, Treasurer Jan
Fowlkes, Secretary Laurie Pasteur,
Chaplain Nancy Cappa. Social
Chairman Larry Wray, Historian
Kathy Jo Garret. Photographer
Frank Early, Librarian Laura Hen-
son, and Director Ms. Cherrie Rose.
Training For The Future
The A Cappella Il Choir consists of. FRONT ROME Michelle Lauridsen. Stacey Williams. Sylvia
Capello. Karen Dean. Julie Chamhers. Mark Gonrales. Robert Rizzo. Doug Patterson. Kerry
Douglas. Ronald Ambrose. Jim Juengerman. Sandy Keffner. Kathy Ussery. Denise Hodges. Paula
Pace. Cherilyn MeBrayer. SEC'O,N'D ROHD Tandy Rutledge. Connie Fulmer, Melinda Wirth.
Rosalyn Early. Tami Burks. Rohhin Shannon. Clark Brown. Mark Pastlewasle. Miss Rose. Darren
Peoples. Robert Ellis, Kathy Huffman. Francine Saxy. Claudia Miears. Carrie Thompson. Susan
Hawkins. Margaret Boatwright. BA CK RO W: Melissa Dunn. Julie Wilson. Dawn Monroe. Tams
era Burden, Lisa Miller. Kirsten Rosenquist. Mike Bloom. Scott Dennis. Richard Tryon. Barry
BELOW: Julie Wilson takes time to rest during choir prac-
BELOW LEFT: Students in Mrs. Cheri Rose's A Capella ll
Choir pay close attention to her directions.
Sanderlin. Davida Biberdorf. Kerri Suhr. Melinda Thaekerson. Kim Potter.
ASSOCIATION X 37
Chamber Singers Turn T0 Harmony
The Trinity Chamber Singers have been given a name this year. "Harmony"
has added several dimensions to each performance by incorporating musical
arrangements by director Cherrie Rose and choreography by Brenda .lobe and
Laurie Pasteur. They have new "country style" uniforms and frequently give
concerts for civic and social groups in the community. They are led by student
managers Nancy Cappa and Mark Ragon.
QE.. New f X gk
ABOVE: Gary Rudning pays close attention
to his instructor's directions while practicing
for their Christmas concert.
FAR LEFT AND LEFT: Mark Ragon, and
Laurie Pasteur give Mrs. Cherrie Rose THS's
new choir director. their best efforts during
an afternoon practice session.
f.,,Z,.a,, N ,, A B
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FRONT R0 W: Tandy Rutledge, Susan Hawkins, Avonna Hogg, Laurie Past- son. John Christiansen. Neil Mowles, Mike Burchfeild. Steve Terrel, Mark
eur. .lan Fowlkes. Michelle Hayner, D'aun Dodson, Rosalynn Early, Kathy Ragon, Brad Williamson. Gary Rudning.
Huffman. Nancy Cappa. Kristen Rosenquist. BA CK ROW: Chris William-
38 f TRIUNE
German Club Stresses nvolvement
This year the German Club was
involved in a number of projects. Trips
to German restaurants. language con-
tests. and involvement with October-
fest are only a few of the things. They
competed at Novemberfest at UTA in
Arlington. winning 3 trophies and 2
blue ribbons. The German Club will
also compete in a language festival in
Tyler during March, and another in
RIGHT: Cindi Kissling and Joe Young chant in
between classes about the upcoming festival.
BELO W RIGHT: .loe Young displays his organi-
zation T-shirt during 21 German Club meeting.
FRONT ROW: Susan Taggert. Ricky Calender. Lisa Ford. Cindi Kissling. Kim Mochantine. Sandi Per-
rin. Terri Wicks. Seppo Pantillo. BACK ROW: Roy Staap. Valerie Trussler, Susan Vest, Mrs. Phillips,
Linda Taggert. Joe Young.
ASSOCIATION X 39
Club Journeys To
The French Club elected their officers at the first of the year. When the
ballots had been tallied Doug Garretson was elected as president. Jeanne
Challenger, vice-president. and Linda Clounch. treasurer.
The French Club aided the speech tournament held on campus by run-
ning a concession stand along with Spanish and German Clubs. During
the month of December the club sold candy canes to raise money. Also
they held a Christmas party. Members enjoyed it immensely. As spring
approached the club took a trip to the "City of Jazz," New Orleans. They
spent the weekend touring and sight-seeing the French-oriented city.
With the close of the school year the French Club felt an accomplished
attitude toward the exposure of the French culture.
TOP RIGHT: As sponsor of the French Club. Ms. Candy Barton not only helped in arrang-
ing the year's activities for the club. but also taught many of the members during her French
BOTTOM RIGHT: Doug Garretson. president of the French Club. showed the leadership
necessary by providing the club with organized plans for a profitable year.
ABOVE. FRONT ROW: Mike Herriage. Pat Miles. Sanae Barnes. Larry Wray. Edmond
Howell. Jerry Wrust. Rusty Glazner. Adrain Wynn. SECOND ROW: Doris Urib. Wendy
McKoewn. Audrey Day. Susan Hoey. Vera Smith. Rynda McReynolds. Rui Candice Barton.
Scott Kell. Denise Branscum. THIRD ROW: Miriam Austin. Paul Foster. Anne Hayes. Kim
Wheeler. Denise Charlton. Jeanne Challener. Vicki Shufeldt. Leslie Harris. David Morrison.
Greg Dinsmore. Jodee Sharp. Becky Burnett. Susan Phillips. Linda Clounch. Melinda Folse.
BACK ROW: David Ebert. Lisa Chambers. Scott Steinford. NOT PICTURED: Phil Adams.
Al Arca. Carole Durham. Doug Garretson. Nancy Lary. Casey Walekey.
40 X TRIUNE
Spanish Club Seeks Culture
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The twenty members of the Trinity Spanish Club, spon-
sored by Mrs. Seamon. set their goal for this year. The goal
was to participate in cultural experiences and to enlighten
each member's knowledge ofthe Spanish culture.
They participated in several school social events throughout
the year. such as the homecoming parade. They entered a new
pickup which was nicely decorated.
During the November speech tournament that was held at
Trinity, they. along with the other language clubs sponsored a
concession stand as a money-making project. Another
money-making project for the year was selling suckers during
the first trimester. The money-making projects proved to be
successful as the members all received a trip to Pulidos, a
LEFT: Kristina Tiebel president of the Spanish Club heads the discussion of
where the club will dine.
BELOW: Paula Grubber shows that Spanish Club meetings are an enjoyable
FRONT R0 Michelle Hay ner. Cheryl Grummer. Diana Sanchez, Jill Was-
ichak. Kristina Tiebel. Ginger Harrod. Suzanne Guynes. BACK ROW: San-
dra Fitch. Karen Terry. Lynn Stam. Ryshel Peterson. Mary Homer. Ashley
Moore. Vivian Wylie, Laurie Strimkovsky. Christine Blair, Mrs. Bobbie
ASSOCIATION X 41
Spirit: A Lzfe-Giving Force
42 I TRIUNE
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The Spirit Club adds life to the Trojan campus.
TOP LEFT: Its members are FRONT ROW:
Dawn Bagwell, Carla Howell, Judy Offield,
Dawn Monroe, Tracy Thompson, Jeri Walker,
Susan Hawkins. SECOND ROW: Susan Wil-
liams, Cheryl Spencer, Laura Jester, Kim Slay-
ton, Kalisa Scott, Christine Blair, Clair Tucker,
Lisa Wallace, Julie Bowen, Sharon Fife. THIRD
ROW: Mary Hommer, Stephanie Brake, Kelli
Scott, Sheri Railsback, Robin Shannon. Kathy
Ussery, Kelly McCulley, Teresa Hall, Susan
Mayfield, Cindy Harris, Mary Hart, Daphne
McGirt. FOURTH ROW: Ellen Nightengale.
Laurie Hornisher, Erin Turner, Diane
McCarkell, Paula Royalus, Deanna Jenkins,
Debbie Holder, Marsha Kltchens, Rhonda Vick,
Mary Waters, Vicki Thudfelt, Cheri Martin.
FIFTH ROW: Tammy McMorrow, Radonna
Powell, Stephani Faurot, Debbie Wied, Tamela
Childers, Tammy Mullins, Diane Clark, Karen
Jackson, Judy Pounds, Kaki Richards, Robin
Curlton, LeAnn Trapp. SIXTH ROW: Janet
Brammer, De De King, Melinda Wirth, Paula
Pace, Roslyn Early, Tracy Steavens, Lisa Sand-
lin, Alice Parry, Sylvia Capello, Cindy Thratcher,
Daris Uribe, Miriam Austin. SEVENTH ROW:
Joni Hammond, Ashley Moore. Lynne Stam,
Karen Flory, Missy Hart. Susan Parks, Teresa
Walters, Wonda Webb, Diane Vowell, Patti
Edwards, Angela Johnson, Tammy Short.
EIGHTH ROW: Missi Cucci, Lisa Randall.
Denise Odell, Jule Chambers, Kelly Mennis.
Kathy Solis, Carolyn Sees, Sherre Melear, Karen
Alapic, Leslie Atckinson, Kim Hipp. NINTH
ROW: Kelly Thompson, Janice Alexander,
Malinda Kinnard, Syndi Brewer, Karen Dean,
Lori Jones, Terri Shields, Linda Shannon, Jerri
Owen, Brenda Rosse, Frauncine Sachse, Angela
Jackson. TENTH ROW: Julie Qilson, Barbara
Jarzynka, Robin Stanley, Lisa Whitesbee, Brandi
McNeill, Kim Newell. Mindy Adams. Melissa
Stell, Annette Browning, Lisa Achimon. Susan
Etheredge. Tamme Elledge. ELEVENTH ROW:
Mary Warner, Kristal Beasley, Sondra Coats,
Joanie Skinner, Laura Richards, Michelle
McElroy. Debbie Waldroup, Darcy Van Dyke.
Nicola Capolla, Juliet Sneddon, Dawne Polk,
TOP RIGHT' An important member of the spirit
force was Lea Perdue, the Trojan mascot. BOT-
TOM LEFT: Kim Hipp practices for upcoming
BOTTOM RIGHT: This year there was an addi-
tion to the life of a spirit clubber. There was a
special class devoted to teaching them how to be
a cheerleader or a drill teamer. the goal of most
of the members.
Troy Arms Tremendous Talent
ABO VE, FRONT ROW: Jobeth Kimbro. Nikki Ouesenberry. Cynthia
Hipp. Gladys Vance. SECOND ROW: Georgann Jackson. Susan
Evans. Kelly Pouge. Becki Williams. THIRD ROW: Anna Medina.
Gracie Rojas. Kim Weid. Charla Whetli. Becky Michaud. Gretchen
Livingston. Kerry Thompson. Melissa Malaise. FOURTH ROW:
Sandy Kefner. Susan Phillips. Donna Wilson. Lisa Byars. Robbie
Echols, Sandra Glinski. Jana Ray. Liz Simmons. FIFTH ROWA Dena
Segar. Vecki Williams. Carol Porter. Gina Sandlin. Seliece Caldwell.
Cammy LeCroy. Kim Price. Twila Wilcox. SIXTH ROW: Shelli Gris-
ham. Jean Allison. Shirley Fagan. Katrina Schultz. Suzanne Fazende.
Jamie Brannon. Penny Sharp, Jody Allen. SEVENTH ROW: Karen
Bue, Lori Offult, Susan Lonon. Phyllis Heald. Tammie Thomas. Lisa
Nunnery. Peggy Kalher. Deanne Slovacek. BACK ROW: Karen
Burch. Patti Caviness. Carol Britton. Lona Henry. Susan Schnell.
Deborah Skillman. Lisa Chambers. Karen McDonald. Liza Brewer.
LEFT: Officers for the I977-78 Troy-ann Drill Team were Senior
Lieutenant Jobeth Kimbro. Senior Co-Lieutenant Becki Williams.
Senior Co-Lieutenant Georgann Jackson. Junior Co-Lieutenant Susan
Evans. Senior Lieutenant Gladys Vance. Senior Lieutenant Cynthia
Hipp. Senior Co-Lieutenant Kelly Pouge. and Captain Nikki Quesen-
ASSOCIATION X 43
ABOVE: Seliece Caldwell, Cynthia Hipp, Becki
Williams, Tammie Thomas, Lori Offult, Dena
Segar, Sandy Kefner, Karen Bue, Liz Simmons,
Jamie Brannon, Susan Phillips, Donna Wilson,
TOP RIGHT: Nikki Quesenberry, Susan Evans,
Karen Burch, Janna Ray, Peggy Kahlor, Patti
Caviness, Gina Sandlin, Vecki Williams, Shelli
Grisham, Kim Price. Susan Lonon, Gracie Rojas,
Lisa Byars, Deanne Slovacek, Phyllis Heald.
OPPOSITE PA GE, TOP LEFT.' Georgann
Jackson, JoBeth Kimbro, Melissa Malaise, San-
dra Glinski, Carol Britton, Jean Allison, Carol
Porter, Charla Whetli, Karen McDonald, Debbie
Skillman, Twila Wilcox, Kim Weid, Lisa Cham-
bers, Suzanne Fazende, Cammy Lecroy.
OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP RIGHT: Kelly Pouge,
Gladys Vance, Anna Medina, Becky Michaud,
Gretchen Livingston, Kerry Thompson, Robbie
Echols, Lisa Nunnery, Shirley Fagan, Liza
Brewer, Penny Sharp, Jody Allen, Lona Henery,
RIGHT: Performing during half time is enjoyed
by all as shown by smiling faces during the high-
OPPOSITE PA GE, LEFT: A sigh of relief
shown by drill team members Gracie Rojas and
Brenda Atchison at completion of another
superb performance during football halftime.
Drill Teamers Termed
44 X TRIUNE
Superior A I Camps
A large spirit booster group on cam-
pus is the Trinity Troy-Anns. To be a
member of the group, one must first
have been a member of the Spirit Club.
During the month of February. prospec-
tive drill team members meet each
morning for two weeks. learning dances
to be performed in front of a panel of
judges. After performing the traditional
highkick routine and another dance,
hopefuls await the posting of the new
drill team members roster. After being
selected, members start right to work
conditioning and learning routines, but
the work has onlyjust begun.
Louisiana Tech was the setting of
summer camp as members danced their
way into a 99.5 Superior rating out of a
possible 100 points on final competition
day. Thus scoring higher than any other
drill team there. Also during final com-
petition, Nikki Quesenberry was
selected as Miss Louisiana Tech for her
spirit and enthusiasm.
The officers this year went to camp in
Oklahoma over the summer rating a 99
Superior rating in final competition,
. , -... - ta
J ft N' Tfr- q -11.53
A rf: A
scoring higher than the other drill teams
At the beginning of August. drill
teamers resumed practice sessions.
brushing up on routines learned at camp
for the football season.
The Troy-Anns performed at each
football game. home and away. dancing
with various props, highkick and jan
routines. They dance one routine at
away games and two at the home games,
The two routines performed at home
games usually include the traditional
"Everything's Coming Up Roses" and
one more selection.
The Troy-Anns also perform at each
of the pep rallies. giving the student
body a chance to see their display of co-
ordination. This gives the team a chance
to polish their routines for their night-
time performance, in addition to giving
the pep rallies an extra touch of glitter.
In February the Drill team held their
annual talent revue where members
exhibited their many talents in choreog-
raphy, singing and skits.
ASSOCIATION X 45
. . . Leading Their Peers
46 f TRIUNE
TOP LEFT: The girls are seen displaying their
talents with a pom pom routine.
TOP RIGHT: Angie Ramos gets the Seniors to
clap to the beat.
LEFT: The Junior section is encouraged to keep
the spirit up by Lovellu Higginhotham.
A B0 VE: To promote spirit. the cheerleaders do at
vurizition of "The Armour Hot Dog Song."
W1 th Trojan Cheers
Being a cheerleader is not as simple a
task as it might seem. Being a "leader"
of any kind involves much dedication
and hard work. Even before our '77-'78
cheerleaders made the squad, they
showed their dedication in preparation
for try-outs. After their election, they
began meeting fifth period to learn and
practice new cheers and skits.
Also, the girls spent part of their
summer improving their cheerleading
skills by going to a camp designed
especially for that. There, our cheer-
leaders once again displayed their
excellence in competition. Among the
awards they received were "The Super
Star Squad" and "All Superiorsf' They
also won three spirit sticks, one of
which they brought home to Trinity.
TOP LEFT: Our leaders of spirit display the
awards earned in competition. Pictured are.
FRONT ROW: Sandy Mercer. Lovella Higgin-
botham. and Angie Ramos. KNEELING: San-
dra Brewer and Debbie Holloway. BACK ROW:
Michelle Rizzo. Dierdre Clifton. and Tammy
TOP RIGHT: Life can't all be pom poms and
megaphones. Debbie Holloway "hits the books."
LEFT: Sandra Brewer really gets into the spirit
ABOVE: Traditionally. the cheerleaders wel-
come the football team on to the field.
ASSOCIATION X 47
U E Tells Tale O TH. S.
1 As one turns the page to this yearbook, the 1978 TRIUNE,
one Somehowmisses the full meaning of layout and design, copy
style, pioitirei quality ad journalistic copy writing. There are
eleventistudents who worked and learned to understand the sto-
ries behindttithe pages, workdays and sleepless nights. The story
belongs to those eleven, who with the aid of four photographers
present to the students and faculty of THS. Volume 10, the 1978
LEFYY Associate Editor Martha O'Brien. Editor Sanae Barnes. and Assistant
Editor D. Donihoo.
BELOW: Mr, Ben Wilhite advises Helen Warren.
BELOWLEFTZ' The "Group" gathers around Quad-Pak, the staff mascot.
BOTTOM: Our traditional Thanksgiving meal.
t kkzy J 1
Q . ' L i.
Association X 49
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mpr ve zh A ge
This is it - we, the TRIUNE staff of '78, present to you, the tenth vol-
ume of TRIUNE, We'ves attempted to portray the real sietuationfgat THS,
through photographs. and copy writing, and at the same time have tried
to meet the satisfaction of our peers. We hope you enjoy remembering
this year at THS.1,Q i i 3 i g r ,iff
, 34:55 'V W. 4.15
Sanae Barnes r sf
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i Martha O Brien
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ASSOCIATION X 53
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M ost Endurin Sport In America
av J M XX
4 ' C-..
M f 5 O 75:5 'fiiiN'Jt?fi jf! X D ,
FRONT ROW: Tony Tennant. Mike Lux. Jayce McMahon. Shannon
McMahon. King McNeel. Mike Kaker. BACK ROW: Jeff Porter, Mike
White, David Jones. David Greenhill, David Miracle, Keith Jernigan, Robert
Smith. STANDING LEFT: Mr. Smith. Danny Dunham, Mr. Murphey.
ASSOCIATION X 55
S kateboarders G0 For I t At Trmzgf
An exciting sport and hobby
which reached its peak in popu-
larity in America is skateboard-
ing. Last year, a group of partici-
pants in the sport formed as one
the THS Skateboard Club. Now
in its second year, the interest and
involvement in the club is con-
stantly traveling toward its height
in interest. Almost every day you
can see one of the club members
practicing maneuvers and stunts
after school. There is a willing
group and a large amount of
enthusiasm involved in the sport.
RIGHT FRONT ROW: Kevin Weaver.
James Bostick. Wesley Ferris. Toby Poyn-
ter. Richard Girouard. Mark Maxwell.
Steve Wilks. BACK ROW: David Russel.
Kyle Porter. Greg Henderson. Gary New-
man. Kevin Cowart.
FAR RIGHT: Steve Wilks
skateboards during a practice ses- ka
sion at Trinity in the afternoon. Z? fy
RIGHT: Mark Maxwell performs gt
a kickturn at Freeflight Skateboard '
Park in Arlington.
A BO VE: Steve Wilks executes a
backside near vertical turn.
attempts a handstand on two i
56 X TRIUNE
ICT ours GM
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ICT IS AN ORGANIZATION designed to
give students experience in the industrial fields of
As money making projects, Industrial Co-
operation Training sold beefjerky and had a raf-
fle sale. raffling off items such as a tape player, a
gift certificate, and money. In the fall, members
visited the Pace farm to enjoy a social Barbecue
get-together. Other activities included a seminar
at Birdville Coliseum where members received
suggestions on spotting hot checks. and traveling
on field trip to General Motors, Youth Leader-
ship Conference at Sam Houston High School in
Arlington. Breakfast meetings were held every
third Wednesday and an Employerflimployee
banquet was planned.
ICT members participated in district and state
competitions, contending in speech skills of dif-
ferent occupations and exhibit displays.
The main purpose of ICT is to place students
in part time jobs that will teach them skills and
trades so that following graduation they will be
experienced workers. The motto followed by
members is "Prepare leadership in the world of
Officers for ICT this year were: Jeff Turner
President, Jimmy Wagner Vice President, David
Badgett Secretary, Gene Osborne Treasurer,
Bubba Wallace Reporter, and Phillip Hebb as
TOP LEFT: ICT member Steve Pace shares in
TOP RIGHT FRONT ROW: Johnny Thomp-
son, Steve Pace, Gene Osborne, Jimmy Wagner,
Clifton Didway, Tommy Vastine, Steve Russell,
Tim Carter. SECOND ROW: Dale Cox, Mike
Carlson, Cary Gilmore, Mr. Robert Schartz.
THIRD ROW: Greg Pina, Addis Crockett,
Ricky Atkins, Bubba Wallace, Phillip Hebb. Jeff
Turner, Bobby Clark, David Story, Doug Butler.
.,. .... . WI, -f , .
4. 4 .-v.n,,. .WZ ' if .
I 1' of ' - . W , ,-N" . A
BACK ROW: Keith Henry, Ed Shelar. Tim
Julian, Weldon Masier, Mike Haliday, Jeff Flow-
ers, David Greenhill.
BOTTOM LEFT: Being in ICT. members go to
school half a day and work the other half. As
shown Clifton Didway partakes in the classroom
BOTTOM RIGHT: Designed to give students
more experience, Sergio Matassa cooperates in
class to be well-informed about his chosen field.
ASSOCIATION X 57
Experience, Leadershqn, And
VICA is a vocational organization
designed to give students an opportu-
nity to become experienced in the fields
of their choice. These fields include
Radio and T.V., Building Trades, Paint
and Body, Cosmetology, and Auto
Mechanics. Vocational Industrial
Clubs of America attempts to teach
students how to obtain leadership,
organize, and lead their groups in the
fields that they have chosen. Members
not only learn about the trades but
compete with the knowledge against
other schools in district and state com-
petitions. Areas of competition are cen-
tered around skill, display, and job
The group is located on Central
Drive in Bedford and is under the
instruction of different teachers
depending on their chosen field. Clois
Brewer is the Cosmetology instructor,
Adrian Battles teaches Radio and T.V.,
and Ralph Brinks is the Auto Mechan-
ics supervisor. Building trades students
are under the direction of Gene
McCaoughn and Auto Paint and Body
is taught by Nick Ragsdale.
ABOVE, Cosmetology: Gwen Cline, Sherry Mor-
ris, Beth McGinnis, Kim Nguyen, Gayle Stevens,
Linda Hertberg, Mary Jarzanka.
TOP RIGHT, Radio and T V: Paul Black, Dean
Lucas, Vincent Murry, Eddie Bynum.
RIGHT, FRONT ROW: Building Trades: Stan
Hord, David Byars, Gerald Smith, John King,
Scott Riley. SECOND ROW: David Hutchison,
Delton Allison, Tony Penland. 'BACK ROW:
Mask Brazelton, Roy Bobo, Robin Head, Marty
58 X TRIUNE
rganization - The Design Of VI CA
ts, . , g, ,
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TOP LEFT, Auto Mechanics: Mark Vickers,
Kevin Pierce, Steve Sanders, Drew Dietrich,
John Cappa, Bob Mahon, Jim Taylor.
TOP RIGHT: Building trades is a group of stu-
dents who participate in building a house each
year as part of their curriculum. This year's house
is located off Harwood Road in Bedford.
LEFT: In Paint and Body, students partake in
restoring exterior and painting a car.
ABOVE, Paint and Body: Leroy Mills, Brent
Townly, Rusty Crawford, Mike Willey, Kevin
TA H OSA Breakfasts At Samba S
TAHOSA, which stands for Texas
Association of Health Occupational
Students of America, is an organization
on campus designed to develop youth
leadership and promote interest in the
various health occupational fields. The
group has been in existence at THS for
five years and is currently under the
guidance of Mrs. Connie Smart.
Promote health, alleviate suffering,
and conserve life is the motto for
TAHOSA. which was properly carried
out in their list of events planned.
Candy sales were the first endeavour
the organization undertook this year to
help pay expenses for the Youth Lead-
ership Meeting in Dallas and the State
Meeting in Fort Worth. In December,
the group held their annual Blood
Drive for the Carter Bank which took
place in the Science Building. Blood
pressure checks were next on the
agenda for TAHOSA when the group
traveled to North East Mall in Hurst to
verify the public's pressure. TAHOSA
also planned a visit to the Southwestern
Medical School in Dallas to observe
various medical techniques.
The officers for TAHOSA are: Presi-
dent Mike Maines. Vice President
Darla Baum. Secretary Teresa More-
land. Treasurer Barbie Bagby, Histo-
rian Sherrie Bickerstaff. Serving as
reporter was Donna Simpkin, Parlia-
mentarian Treva Wells and Sentinel
TOP RIGHT: Listening to lectures and taking
notes are one of many requirements of the
HOCE class as TAHOSA member Lori Loman
ABOVE, FRONT ROW: Darla Baum, Donna
Simpkin. Teresa Moreland, Janice Neeley, Mike
Maines. Vicki Pond, Barbie Bagby, Gary Ste-
vens. Treva Wells. Debbie La Penna. BACK
ROW: Donna Sewell, Janice Hulcy, Gay Terrell,
Lori Loman, Laurie Smith, Sherrie Cox, Kim
Luckenbill, Tim Weaver, Jeanie Kerr, Sherrie
Bickerstaff. Janet Smith, Marlon Miller.
RIGHT: Darla Baum, Teresa Moreland, and
Mike Maines attend a breakfast meeting at Sam-
bo's to learn rules and regulations of parliamen-
60 X TRIUNE
inth Year OEA Promotes Leadershqy With
rphans AI Z00 Trzlp
-, .. qw
5 ' . .
, 551- H-
OEA, Office Education Association is organized with
the goal of promoting leadership, sociability, and
dependability in office education. In their ninth year of
existence, the group began its year,s activities with an
Installation Breakfast to induct new members and offi-
cers. In February the group traveled to Tarrant County
Junior College for the area competition competing in
areas including shorthand, bookkeeping, speaking, job
interview and bulletin board displays. San Antonio was
the destination of club members in March contending in
the same fields. Other activities of the year include a
Goodwill project, taking a group of orphans to the zoo,
and decorating the halls for Homecoming.
In May the association held a banquet in appreciation
for their employers.
Officers this year were: President Donna Pope, Vice-
President Donna Eubanks, Secretary Sandra Menix,
Treasurer Terri Davis, Reporter Pat Casey, Historian
Christine Barnard, Sergeant-at-Arms Gina Strickle, and
Parliamentarian Lee Ann Prestridge.
TOP LEF71 FRONT ROW: Lisa Hoover, Jana Barton, Patti Rick-
man, Terri Davis, Pat Casey. SECOND ROW: Tamara Hennig, Cindy
Cawthome, Brenda Johnson, Denise Kovach. THIRD ROW: Lee
Ann Prestridge, Donna Pope, Sarah Warsham, Jessie Dominguez,
Leann Winsett, Nancy Brown, Stacy Williams. FOURTH ROW:
Debra Reed, Donna Eubanks, Christine Bamard, Christi Boyd, Linda
Montgomery. BA CK ROW: Gina Strickle, Paula Lancaster.
ABOVE: Donna Pope, president of OEA, develops her secretarial
skills through repetition of typing drills,
LEFT: To many, learning how to properly utilize the adding machine
is a difficult task. Yet, Jessie Dominguez demonstrates her ability to
use the adding machine appropriately.
ASSOCIATION f 61
DECA Studies Marketing, Distribution
Distributive Education Clubs of America,
has been an active club at Trinity for nine
years. The club's purpose is to promote and
develop youth leadership with the idea
focused on careers and interest in distribution
and marketing. The club's activities included
Employer! Employee banquet, marketing sur-
veys, and many other social activities. In
October, the group participated in the Youth
Leadership Conference and members trav-
eled across town to L. D. Bell for the Area V
Conference in February. The state career
development conference in San Antonio was
held in March of this year. The sponsor of
DECA is Mrs. Lorraine Tatarevich.
ABOVE: DECA member Christine Mullen
discusses on marketing with other mem-
TOP RIGH72 FRONT ROW: Pam Stewart,
Shelia Chappell, Karen Winford, Becky Sum-
rald, Ginger Gordan. SECOND ROW: Bar-
bie Meador, Vicki Miller, Susan Boaz, Pam
Fields, Debra Adams, Laura Cowart, Vicki
Cobb, Tobin Rowlings. THIRD ROW:
Brenda Nail, Regina Morgan, Dana Wright,
Robyn Griprm, Julia Williams, Sheri Hunt,
Christi Mul en, Becky Green, Kim Hull.
FOURTH ROW: Mrs. Tatarevich, Micha
Propps, Brian Hunnell, Donnie Moore, Mark
Schmitz, Barry Winford. BA CK ROW: Kelly
Grigg, Steve Scruton, Andy Brooks, Ronnie
Barnes, Danny Greene.
RIGHT: Barry Winford studies marketing
and distribution tactics in class.
BELOW: Julia Williams organizes her stud-
ies before going to work.
bers of the
62 X TRIUNE
HERO Stresses Cooperation
LEFT: Cooperation with others is a key
goal in HERO. Jana Smith, a member of
the club and classmates worked together
in solving problems.
ABOVE: HERO members go to school
half a day and work the remainder. Pic-
tured here, Wendy Bagwell attends the
class participation section of her curricu-
Home Economics Related Occupa-
tions is a group whose main purpose is
to teach leadership, responsibility,
cooperation, the handling of money.
and to acquaint its members with the
inner workings of the food establish-
ment. The year, HERO was kept busy
with many projects such as candy sales,
letterette sales, to raise money, field
trips to McDonald's and Birdville Col-
lege. Frank Abigale, Jr. was on hand to
give a lecture on counterfeiting, hot
checks, and how to spot them.
The Employer!Employee Banquet.
which was held this Christmas, hon-
ored the HERO employers proved to
be a great success.
Officers of HERO are: President
Joyce Hill, Vice President Becky Bai-
ley, Treasurer Linda Johnson, Secre-
tary Tami Kinnard, Publicity Jim Tlo-
pok, Historian Tamela Aurand, for
first period. Second period are: Presi-
dent Gary Jones, Vice President Kim
Byars, Secretary Tammie' Falls, Trea-
surer Becky Rector, Publicity Liz Bar-
din, Historian Susan Spiviy, Sponsor
Mrs. Roberta Henry.
- . .,., '
ABOVE: Steve Jenkins diligently studies in class
before heading to work.
LEF72 FRONT ROW: Liz Bardin, Susan Spivey.
Kim Byars. Becky Rector, Joyce Hill, Susie Eccles,
Mary Martin. SECOND ROW: Rita Taylor, Debbie
Rush, Jana Smith, Linda Johnson, Tami Kinnard,
Becky Bailey, Wendy Bagwell. THIRD ROW: Stacy
Smith, Mark Lee, Lisa Jones, Billy Culp, Steve Jen-
kins, Dena Hall, Lisa Mason, Becky Reed. BACK
ROW: Buddy Haston, Jr. Rodriquez, Bobby Kemp,
Carl George, Jim Tlapok, Gary Jones, Robert Fos-
ter, Tamela Aurand.
ASSOCIATION X 63
l Developing Leadershgv:
Promoting citizenship, developing leadership
abilities, and learning the democratic process and
the American way of life are the main purposes
of VOCT. ln their ninth year in progress VOCT
or Vocational Opportunities Clubs of Texas,
went to an Area II contest in February and in
April the club participated in a state contest
which was held in Waco.
Selling candy and beef jerky were some
money-making projects that VOCT participated
in and during the spring members and Mr. Rob-
ert Garner, sponsor of the group, hosted an
Employerflimployee banquet. The club held
several breakfast meetings and field trips
throughout the school year.
RIGHT, FRONT ROW: Roderrque Lussier,
Jerry Wright, Bobby Riggs, Charles Seaton,
Hawey Clark, Mike Moore, Edroy Riley. SEC-
OND RO W: Paul Jones, Sonja Murphy, Debbie
Grisham, Michelle Kirksey, Tracy Cureton, Julie
Klingman, Renee Morin, Vicky Dilly, Debbie
Warbus, Edith Hill, Donna Waybright. BACK
ROW: Tommy Mayhugh, Terry Dickey, Taylor
Johnson, Sam Thomas, Rodney Cohoon, Rick
Thomas, Randall Parrish, Greg Minnis, Archie
Lee, Sammy Needham, Larry Greene, Mark
DeVore, Johnny Haynes, Don Letbetter.
. N P
64 X TRIUNE
One Of Many urposes VOC T Serves
' L - 'ik
LEFT' Although VOCT members have part-time jobs,
they must find time for studying as shown here. Rode-
rrque Lussier is helping Edroy Riley on one of their
ABOVE LEF72 FRONT ROW: Wesley Smith, Dannyi
Barringer, Gary Jaggears, Kennth Munn, Steve Gris-l
ham, Bill Horton, Teddy Tyler. SECOND ROW: Don-
ald Farrow, Carrie Hannie, Terry Campbell, Wendy
Hines, Sherry Rust, Diane Oakley. BA CK ROW: Steve
Feazell, Ronnie Smith, Cliff Young, Bruce Tipton, Ken-
neth Miller, Wayne Greene, Jimmy Jackson, Wells
White, Joe McLane, Steve Gorman, Wesley Moore.
ABOVE: Senior Paul Jones studies diligently in his
One seeks victory as his pass to glory
But in the end,
The total wins or losses mean nothing
For it is the final score in life itself
And the way the game is played
That glory can be found.
Framework For A Team
IRONI ROI! Pit Quinlan Cairls Basketball .lohn Reddell Head Coach ROW Stuc linevwcaxer Football: Dick Allie. Basketball: Cal Hopkins.
Nancy Pitts Vollcxbtll and Track SECOND ROW Wes Pyfer Footballand Tennis Hal Hickerson Rodeo Club: Ray Verquerk. Football: Que Britiain.
Basebill I irry Wright lootball and Track Don Foglesong Swimming Football and .IV Basketball. NOT PlC'TL'RED: Jerry Milan. Gymnastics:
The foundation of any organized
team lies within the coach. A coach is
not only a leader. but a teacher. He or
she must show their team how to win in
a sportsmanlike manner. Often times
overlooked. a coach spends many extra
hours outside his regular work to plan
and prepare fora winning season. Yet a
coach's-iob reaches far beyond the "go
out there and get 'em" attitude. They
must be willing to sacrifice a part of
themselves for their team.
Almost as equally important are the
trainers led by Aubrey "Doc" Fisk who
help to keep the team in shape. With-
out them there would be no one to heal
the wounds both mentally and physi-
cally. The student trainers are liked and
well respected. They not only give a
helping hand in emergencies but the
trainers also give moral support
through their friendship to members of
COMPETITION X 65
Football, the main spectator sport at
Trinity, proved to be a total involve-
ment of the student body this year.
Coming off a winning season last year,
the Trinity Trojans were the team to
beat. Flanked by a score of injuries, the
Trojans had to do their best with three
of their top players out for the season.
Being a mental game, the Trojans
defeated themselves with a 4-5-l
record. Although this record does not
appear good on paper, the Trojans
proved their ability in the district
games. Starting off the season playing
state-ranked teams, the Trinity Trojans
fared well. All in all, THS displayed a
sportsmanlike attitude in all of its
Linemen and members of the backfield block for
quarterback Chris Shoppa as he passes the ball to
R L Turner
l L D Bell
16 . .
September 30 Lewisville
7 . .
4 . .
l . .
66 X TRIUNE
f . . .aw
Trinity's defense, one of the best in the district,
shows their ability in the Hirschi Homecoming
Defensive linemen hold the Wichita Falls Coy-
otes to a scoreless game on November 4.
Linemen Scott Hickfang and Chris Coffey bring down a Hirschi Huskie in the Homecoming victory ovi
M-'T ,J 1 N
Captains Brian Nolen, Mike Baab, and Bernie Blaschke discuss plans for the
opening Denison game with Head Coach John Reddell.
FRONT ROW: Scott McWilliams, Eric Ritenour, Mike Canfield, Jodey
Kuykendall, Ricky Underwood, Danny Richardson, Mike Cook, Kieth
Roney, Gordon Andrews, Tracy Wilson, Raymond Tobias, James Daven-
pprt, Tom Hill, Mark Stranglin, Sneed Kaker. SECOND ROW: Larry Mick,
wayne Enox, Stoney Odell, David Reddell, Ken Lizak, Randy Jones, Josh
Matthews, Charles Smith, Ed Caygle, Ronnie Fairless, Leroy Neal, Jason
Johnson, David Proctor, Dwayne Thrasher, Steve Ritenour. THIRD ROW:
Tommy Tine, Tom Jarzynka, David Ebert, Bobby Childers, Wayne Lusk,
Chris Shoppa, Mike Rich, Kevin Standridge. Ken Wynn, Calvin Forrow,
Chris Coffey, Mike Farrow, Greg Hill, Jay Gilpan, Aaron Jolley, Mike Sala-
zar, Brian Nolen, Marty Stover, John Reddell. BACK ROW: Larry Wright,
Doc Fisk, Pat Honeycutt, Ray Verquerk, Kim Glass, Mike Baab, Scott Hick-
fang, Brett Wagnor, John Scott, Wes Sharbine, Bernie Blaschke, Ricky
Ful er, Glen Hibler, Craig Whitney, Kenny Hall, Mark Neal.
Being a game of skill and mental awareness, the Trinity
Trojan footballers demonstrated their ability throughout the
Throughout the fall tri, pep rallies, and yell-ins were held to
raise spirit for the upcoming football games. This spirit was
not only for the football team, but for the student body as a
whole. During near sell-out games, the Trojan football team
proved themselves against some very adept teams from the
District 4A-6. The unrelenting THS student body, parents
and fans backed up the Trojans feverishly as they attended
and supported the Trojans during their efforts.
COMPETITION X 67
eason Spotlights Seniors
The varsity football team contained thirty-seven seniors all
of whom put forth a tough effort to accomplish a season of
victory. Although a 4-5-l record is not astounding, the seniors
can take pride in the fact that they put forth their best try dur-
ing their last year at Trinity. Each player was here to enjoy the
district championship their junior year and that, in Trinity's
eyes, was a very honorable feat.
To have done it again in '77 would have been great, but evi-
dently it was not meant to be. However, just winning is not
what the sport is aboutg football is a game of endurance, strat-
egy, and talent - what it's about is playing the game not win-
ning it. Trinity is proud of the senior team membersg they are
truly an unforgettable group.
,nf H '
FRONT R O W : Josh Matthews, David Proctor, Dwayne Thrasher. SECOND
ROW: Mark Stranglin, Tommy Tine, Charlie Smith, Jodey Kuykendall, Sto-
ney Odell, Scott McWilliams, David Ebert, Tom Hill, Leroy Neal, Sneed
Kaker. THIRD ROW: Ronnie Fairless, Ricky Fuller, Dwayne Enox, Mike
Baab, Greg Hill, Scott Hickfang. FOURTH ROW: Glenn Hibler, Marty Sto-
68 X TRIUNE
15 Q Q.
ver, David Reddell, Ed Caygle, Aaron Jolley, Ken Lizak, Mike Rich, Tom
Jarzynka, Craig Whitney. BACK ROW: Gary Bohannon, Wayne Lusk,
Randy Jones, Chris Coffey, Eric Ritenour, Brian Nolen, Bernie Blaschke,
Gordon Andrews, Kim Glass.
H ol s leburne,
quarteffl theiiie scented to be a special as he raflied the team to a i T3-
score of the game as Senior Chris Coffey drove across from the three yard
Senior Aaron as thefffrojans led the
Yellow Jackets 7-0. From 32 yards out, Pete Larkins squeezed a field goal
through. for the Yellow Jackets ele drawigigg. theifirst half to a-.close with Trin-
ity leaking 7-3. i
second with a thgteengplay drive led by quar-
terback Spike Owen. The drive was climaxed by aitouchdown pass from
Owen, to Tarver. The point after by Randall Lee was good, giving the Yel-
for the first time in the game. This left thei'Trojans
down by a score of 10-7.
Withthe Tfrojans down by three points. Shoppa entered the game as
quarterback. On a crucial fourth down and four. Shoppa ran 12 yards
.behind greatsblocking for a first down at the Yellow Jacket 8 yard line.
Three plays later Coffey ran his way across the goal line for the winning
touchdown. Jolley's point after was no good. The Trojans then owned the
ilead as the score read Trojans 13, Cleburne 10.
The Trojan defense stopped a last minute drive by the Yellow Jackets
and thus held on for the first wine of theiyear. A t
The Trinity Trojans lost their season
opener to the Denison Yellow Jackets
by a score of 18-7.
The Jackets won the toss and elected
to receive the ball. After receiving the
kickoff. the Jackets on the fourth play
of the game scored on a 37-yard
scamper by halfback Gary Clark. The
point after by Jared Moore was no
good. With l0:O8 remaining in the
quarter. Denison led 6-0.
Led by senior quarterback Bernie
Blaschke. the Trojans drove inside the
Yellow Jacket 30 yardline. but were
unable to score.
The Jackets then marched 80 yards
in 12 plays with the touchdown coming
on a 19-yard pass from Blankenship to
Clay Burden. The point after by Moore
was no good. leaving the score Denison
I2 and Trinity 0.
The only Trojan touchdown was set
up by the Trojan defense with 22 sec-
onds left in the first half. Senior line-
backer Nfarty Stover intercepted a pass
from Yellow Jacket quarterback
Randy Blankenship. As the Trojan
offense took over. senior Chris Coffey
ran across for a touchdown from the
one yard line. This was the only time
the Trojans scored during the game. As
the half ended. the Yellow Jackets were
leading the Trojans l2-7.
During the third quarter, the Jackets
put the game out of reach on a pass
from Louis Polk to Burden which
scored for the Jackets. The try for two
points was stopped by the strong Tro-
Trojans Bring Record T0 2 And 2
The six turnovers by the Trinity Trojans were very crucial as
the R. L. Turner Lions took advantage and scored 25 points
while holding the Trojans to only 13 points.
After possessing the ball twice with dry scoring drives, the
Trojans fumbled at their own 10-yard line. This fumble set up
the first touchdown of the game. Lion quarterback Steve Stamp
went across for two points on the conversion making the score
Turner 8. Trinity O.
Another turnover on the Trojan 25-yard line led to another
score by the Lions. The point after was good. The first Trojan
score of the game came on a 20-yard pass from junior quarter-
back Chris Shoppa to Bernie Blaschke for a touchdown. As the
Trojans went for two points, they were stopped short of the
drive. This left the first quarter score at Lions 15, Trojans 6.
As the first half drew to a close, the Lions scored on a field
goal attempt. A tired Trojan team went to the locker rooms, with
the scoreboard reading 18-6.
Midway through the third quarter the Trojans got their second
and final score of the game. Senior Aaron Jolley's kick was good
and the Trojans narrowed the lead to l9-13. The Trinity Trojans
saw the Lions score one more time to leave the final score R. L.
Turner 25, Trinity 13.
Proving themselves during pre-district play, the Trojan defense attempts to bring
down a Bowie Volunteer running back.
70 X TRIUNE
The Trojan team suffered many injury losses during the season. One such
injury left Senior Mike Rich, a right tackle for the defense, incapacitated
for the rest of the season.
Trojans Open District With 50-10 S tornpingf
- M, The Trinity Trojans opened their district season with a 50-10
1 VT runaway over the Lewisville Farmers.
The Trojans took the opening kickoff and trudged 80 yards in
8 plays with the touchdown coming in the 8th play of the game.
The point after was good. and the Trojans led 7-0.
The Farmers moved to the Trojan 26-yard line and on 4th
down and ll yards to go, Jesse Garcia laid into a 43-yard field
goal, tightening the score to 7-3 Trojans. Yet, the Trojans fought
back with their second touchdown coming on a 10-yard dart by
junior Kalvin Farrow. The point after was good and the Trojans
led at the end of the first quarter 14-3.
The second quarter was the biggest scoring quarter for the
Trojans as they scored 23 points while holding the Farmers
scoreless. The end of the first half proved to be one-sided for the
To open the second half the Trojans added another touch-
down as Farrow crossed the goal line for the third time, this time
from the ll-yard line. The point after was no good. leaving the
The Farmers scored their only touchdown of the game on a 3-
yard run by quarterback Kenny Hughes. The point after was
good making the score 43- 10 Trinity.
The Trojan's second-stringers took the field and scored the
final touchdown of the night as senior Glenn Hibler threw a 4-
1 ,. jj W, ii. 1 'rf' ' V yard pass to senior Gary Bohannon. The point after by Stover
M .."' V I s, " g 1- .,4f,,,.W, - . ' . . . .
. ... ,.i. aaisf. .si was good, and the Trojans won the opening district battle 50-10.
Ricky Underwood uses a crushing tackle to stop a Lewisville Farmer from
scoring in the 50-10 victory for the Trojans.
Junior quarterback, Chris Shoppa was stopped short of a scor-
-- - - ing drive by a Lewisville Farmer.
ln the opening district game, the Trojan defense kept the Farmer's scoring drives to a bare
COMPETITION X 71
Homecoming Victory For Trojans, 40-20
A 21 point first quarter by the
Trojans overpowered the Hirschi
Huskies 40-20 in Trinity's Home-
As a result of a blocked punt by
junior Keith Roney, the Trojans
gained the 'opening score. An inter-
ception by senior Jodey Kuykendall
set up the next touchdown. Other
scores followed with the Trojans
leading 27-0 at the half.
The Trojan second-stringers, who
played most of the second half,
scored the final touchdown of the
night as senior Eric Ritenour scored
on a 12-yard scamper.
The Hirschi Huskies managed
three touchdowns in the final min-
utes of play thereby making the Tro-
jans a 40-20 victor.
TOP RIGHT: Quarterback Chris Shoppa tries to struggle free as he is
about to go down in the grip of a Hirschi defender.
ABOVE: Running back Randy Jones is cut down after a short gain by i
two members of the Hirschi defensive line.
RIGHT: Glenn Hibler rounds the end as he keeps the ball in Trinity's 40-
20 romp at the rainy Homecoming.
72 X TRIUNE
Broncos Humble TrQans 35 -7.
The 35-7 loss to the Denton Broncos
knocked the Trojans out of first place
in district 4A-6. Denton, a top con-
tender for the district title, scored
touchdowns on three of their first four
possessions led by quarterback George
The Broncos received the opening
kickoff and drove seventy yards in
eight plays with Giersch making the
touchdown on an eight-yard keeper. A
Trinity fumble set up Denton's next
score, and with thirty-two seconds left
in the first quarter halfback Bart
Attaya hit Tim Flowers with a thirty-
five yard touchdown pass.
The Trojans scored their only touch-
down of the night as juniors Chris
Shoppa and Calvin Farrow teamed up
on a fourteen yard scoring pass. Senior
Aaron Jolley's kick was good making
the score Denton 35, Trinity 7.
TOP LEFT: To play a good game, a football
player must be "psyched-up" mentally. Shown
here, Coach Pat Honeycutt attempts to boost the
morale and spirit of the team before the game.
ABOVE: Senior Steve Ritenour and Junior Cal-
vin Farrow along with other members of the
team discuss the first-half antics of the Denton
LEFT: While awaiting their time on the field,
Juniors Chris Shoppa and Eric Ritenour look on
as the Trojan defense tries to hold the Broncos.
COMPETITION X 73
Triniy Trojans Travel To Rider - Return
I 4-7 Loss
Knocking the Trojans out of the 4A-
6 title chase, the Rider Raiders scored
touchdowns on their first two posses-
sions of the game, thereby winning the
Trinity's touchdown came as the
result of a 91-yard drive in the second
quarter. Key plays of this drive came
on 13 and 14 yard passes from Shoppa
to Blaschke. Stover scored the only
touchdown on a 3-yard run with Jol-
ley's PAT good, making the score 14-7
in favor of the Raiders at the halftime.
Trinity had one more chance to tie
the game in the fourth quarter, but the
Rider defensive line hit hard and the
Trojans fumbled, losing not only the
chance for a win, but more impor-
tantly, a district championship.
Trinity displays their happiness, as they scored
their lone touchdown in the second quarter.
The Trojans' last time to see the Rider stadium came this year as the district
officials stated the Trojans would no longer play the Wichita Falls schools.
74 X TRIUNE
Often times unrecognized, the offensive line worked diligently to "open up
the way', in district play.
The Trojan defensive line held down the Coyotes, as Wichita Falls remained
scoreless throughout the entire game.
Q ,Hui A'
F , 2
4 g fx f N X
Senior Aaron Jolley, one of the most consistent kickers in the district, tries for
the lone scoring attempt in the Trinity - Wichita Falls bout.
Fight o Scoreless Tie
Trinity and Wichita Falls, both 2-2 in district play, fought
to a scoreless draw at Pennington Field. There were actually
only two real scoring threats, one from each side.
Trinityls came on a 40 yard field goal attempt by Aaron Jol-
ley with only a few seconds left in the first quarter.
Wichita Falls' break came later in the game, as Barnes
broke loose into the secondary. Yet, instead of a sure touch-
down, Barnes fumbled and Trinity's Glen Hibler recovered
Chris Shoppa hands off to fullback Marty Stover while linemen open up the
way. Marty gained 130 yards on 29 carries in the game.
COMPETITION X 75
Trojans Disappoinieal' Raiders Triumph 14-0
Goal line stands aided Bell to a vic-
tory over the Trinity Trojans in the
annual rival game. The 14-0 triumph
over the Trojans ended the season for
Trinity in disappointment. Yet, to
many, the physical effort put forth by
the Trojans was commendable.
Two long passes in the first and third
quarter set up the scores for the Blue
Raiders. Bell's quarterback David
Osborn completed four of six passes for
120 yards, as opposed to Shoppa's four
completions of thirteen attempts which
only gained 27 yards. This discrepancy
was revealed in the final score of the
During the fourth quarter, the Tro-
jan defense showed their strength and
ability by not allowing the Raiders to
obtain a first down.
Senior fullback Marty Stover and junior lineman
Ken Wynn express their lack of enthusiasm as
fourth quarter comes to a close in the I4-O Raider
L 2 k.V' WJ, -p A if WIN 'f W
,4,,. a,k, j s ,nf ' t
nr f 5, - 'Has N., j . ,i W 4' ,
' -at .J T A ---HMP' '91 1' ' fir, N
' W i J N .,, . ' ei -f X 9 'Y .. wi " - 5 A .,,- " '
- , 8 Q ,,, ,- H ,mf ,
.Mg 2:'1i,fg"J 9 ,,. 4 "T ,, - My s if s , V W
' A f - H f-B. ,,.. ,. ff I , '-"' .
Senior David Reddell blocks against a Blue Raider for running back Calvin Farrow who gains yardage for the Trinity Trojans.
76 X TRIUNE
It inn llcxxt nu
iSfil'lCfi0Ifl.' A H am'-Earned Honor
Bttb tm l the captainsol' Il1Cill'll1lIj lligh football team. rcccix tl t 5 It n i t L Ill i I t th
ned to all-district. all-state and to .'hl'l1Ij'N All-Atncrican teams.
Along with hard work and long hours
comes the glory-filled moments of distinc-
tion. A total of eight players were named
to honorable teams throughout the Dal-
las-Ft. Worth area. These players deserve
recognition for their fine talents as foot-
ball players. One athlete. Mike Baab.
received the highest honors bestowed
upon a football player. Mike was center
for the Trojan football team. As a captain.
he led the team as a highly respected
player. Mike received honors at the All-
District. All-State and All-American lev-
els. As a result of this. he is the first Trojan
football player to accomplish these feats.
Not only is Mike an outstanding athlete.
but he is also an excellent student as he is
ranked in the top ten percent of his class.
Mike also serves on Student Council and
Senior executive council.
Senior Mike Baab T Senior Bernie Blaschke Senior Bobby Childers Senior Chris Coffey
4A 6 All-District 4A-6 All-District MCDN All-Area 4A-6 All-District
C enter Defensive Back Guard Linehack'er
.luntor Kalvin Farrow Sophomore Mike Farrow Senior Kim Glass Senior David Reddell
4A 6 All-District 4A-6 Sophomore of the Year Star-Telegram 4A-6 All-District
HaUback Tackle Tackle Tight End
Trojan B-Team Finishes Season With 9-I
,xg 4' 7 by : rf i- x to w G, . , .
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FRONT ROW: Ken Easterling, Tom Jones, Mark Engleman, Larry Morris, Gerry Krupp, Eddie Monk, Keith Wied, Scott Finch, Larry Epperson. SECOND
ROW: Steve Savage, Greg Eberhart, Ty Keith, David Pogue, Dusty Allen, Brad Boring, Mike Bull, Jess Jordan, Joey Fox. THIRD ROW: Joel Morgan, Mike
English, Lonnie Batchelor, Greg Rankin, Jesse Ramos, David Linton, Charlie Torres, Jeff Mitchum, Jake Mitchell, Thomas Montelongo. FOURTH ROW: Scott
Harvey, Larry Mayfield, Dino Bufo, David Dempsey, Billy Tryon, Dale Tarkington, Scott Schrang, David Bauerle, Tommy Peterson, Steve Brown. FIFTH ROW:
Ricky Hill, Robert Ellis, Tony Grezeszak, George Schumann, Scott Hagler, Darren Peoples, Ken Owens, John Adams, Richard Tryon, Mike Gatlin. SIXTH
RO W: Kent Sassman, Scot Mountcastle, Don Wagnon, Steve Hines, James Purvis, Bobby Nelson, Ricky Askew, Kent Spradlin, Stacy Holden, Perry Bynum, Otis
Duke, Tommy Bravenec. BACK ROW: Coach Wes Pyfer, Coach Que Brittain, Coach Steve Lineweaver, Mike McAbee, Jim Thorpe, Johnny Ponds, Todd Hasty,
Brad Bethea, Steve Stone, Glen Hanner, Tedd Hasty, Rhodes Bolton, Franky Alejandro.
78 X TRIUNE
B -Team Prepares
For Varsigff Life.
The Trinity "B" team had a fine season this year. They fin-
ished their 9-l season by defeating the Bell Blue Raiders 14-7.
The team played many fine games including the only loss during
which the final seconds proved fatal as Lake Highland defeated
the Trojans with a narrow point advantage. The team was made
up entirely of sophomoresg this signifies a good outlook for
future varsity football teams.
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ABOVE: Trinity Trojan runningback Scott
Finch runs for a short gain against the Den-
ton Broncos in Trinity's victory against Den-
LEFT: The Trojan defense stops Bell's Blue
Raider quarterback for Trinity's victory over
BELOW LEFT: The Trinity Trojan defense
lines up for action against the Denton Bron-
BELOW: Trinity Trojan quarterback Ken
Easterling runs for a long gain against the
Bell Blue Raiders in B-team action.
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COMPETITION X 79
Basketball consists of great amounts
of coordination, stamina, and mental
conditioning. As with any outstanding
team, the Trojan basketball team pos-
sesses all of these attributes and uses
them to the fullest extent. Training for
basketball starts soon after the previous
season is over. This training is a rigor-
ous process which includes not only
drill but also many miles of running.
The Trojan basketball team pos-
sessed a rare trait, unity. As a team they
played well together to win many
games. Mentally tough, the players
played approximately 30 games
throughout their season.
TROJAN BASKETBALL TEAM
December l-3 Birdville Tourn.
December 8-9 TWC Tourn.
December 20 Lewisville
January 3 Hirschi
January 6 Denton
January I0 Grand Prairie
January I3 Rider
January I7 Wichita Falls
January 20 L. D. Bell
January 24 Lewisville
January 27 Hirschi
January 31 Denton
February 7 Rider
February I0 Wichita Falls
February I4 L. D. Bell
80 X TRIUNE
ABOVE: Ray Royal senior guard for the Trojans
shoots for a two point score before a home crowd of
RIGHT: Junior Joel Stone shoots from inside the
middle of the lane as Rick Seager prepares for a
rebound in the 89-58 victory over Arlington Heights.
As Kevin Lee guards the offensive backboards.
Senior Eddie Massie shoots from the outside in
the 69-52 victory over Western Hills,
T0 RIGHT' Mark Ford - trainer. Jeff Fitch. Ray Royal, Joel Stone. McAbee - statistician, FRONT ROM Steve Dickinson - manager. David
Sharbine. Eddie Massie. Mike Baab. Ed Duenhig. Kevin Lee. Charlie Rice- manager.
Rick Seger. Danny Singletarj. Brad Miller. Jeff Spencer. Mike
H oopsters Strive For
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Ed Duenhig the 6' 7" senior for the Trojan Bas- During their 9-6 non-district season the Trojans played many highly ranked teams throughout the area. ln
xetball team uses his defensive talents to rebound one such game. Trinity won against the Burleson Elks 71-59.
Lhe hall for the Trojans. COMPETITION f 81
In an unexpected loss, the Trojans
were defeated by Lewisville 62-54 dur-
ing the district opener for 4A-6. Foul
trouble was cited as one of the main
reasons for the Trojan loss as Trinity
outfouled Lewisville 23-17. Although
Trinity only shot 29'Zp from the field in
the first half. the Farmers led by a
small margin of 23-20. Late in the third
quarter with baskets from Ed Duehnig.
Kevin Lee and Eddie Massie. the Tro-
jans took the lead with a score of 38-34.
Yet. the 4th quarter proved to be the
crucial blow for the Trojans as Lewis-
ville outscored Trinity by 9 points.
82 X TRIUNE
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Broncos S topped -
or 81-75 Win
Playing their best game of the season. the Trojans beat the
Denton Broncos 81-75. After shooting I0 unanswered points
between the first and second quarters. the Trojans assumed
command of the game. After the lead changed hands during
the early second half the Trojans led by ll before the second
half ended. The lead reached I2 with 2:17 remaining on 6
straight points by Kevin Lee.
After cutting off the Denton press. the Trojans were able to
score easily against the Broncos. The game which had a Den-
ton home court advantage saw the Trojans play well as indi-
viduals and as a team.
H irschi Losesg
Trojans I and I
A fairly close game was turned into an easy victory as the
Trojans beat the Huskies 66f54. The Trinity victory placed
an even l and l district on the Trojans for the Denton Bronco
With key passes from Brad Miller. Kevin Lee and Eddie
Massie connected for crucial points in the 4th quarter. The
Trojans also used their defensive tactics well as their 75?
press forced Hirschi mistakes. Seniors Mike Baab and Kevin
Lee also took down many rebounds for the Trojans as the
scoring came in short periods of time. The Trojans connected
on better than 50? of their shots from the field.
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COMPETITION X 83
clal baskets for Tr1n1ty ID the
Wlth two mlnutes and
game the Trojans were ued
captured a 68 6? 4A 6 d1str1ct basketball v1c
tory agamst Rlder as Eddle Mass1e and Kevxn Lee scored cru
allllllg m the
et after Rlder
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ienior guard Ray Royal. who sets up most of the plays for the Trojans.
mlayed an excellent game in the 69-63 loss against the Raiders,
at , 1
vlike Baab. senior for the Trojan Basketball team. prepares to shoot while a
Sell Blue Raider tries to unsuccessfully block his shot.
Bell Wfins 69-63
Although there was never a definite lead by either team
throughout the game, the Trojans lost in the end to the L.D.
Bell Raiders 69-63. The rival game gave the Trojans a chance
for a co-championship with Bell for the first half district hon-
ors. Yet, the Trojans couldn't break the winning press of the
Raiders. This defensive maneuver proved to be the turning
point of the game.
As the lead changed hands eighteen times. the Trojan team
presented its acclaimed talents to stop the three shooters for
the Raiders. During the last three minutes the Trojans went
from an eleven point deficit to a four point margin. Kevin
Lee's free throws and Ray Royal's three-point play helped to
cut this margin down considerably.
Many people consider any Bell-Trinity meeting more than
just a game. During the standing room only game. the Trojans
played like it was more than a game for they played with com-
plete mind and body.
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ln a series of movements. Mike Baab continues his motions for two points in
the annual Bell-Trinity rival game,
COMPETITION X 85
Trojans Win Second H ay Opener
Headed by Kevin Lee,s 27 point
game, the Trojans took the win away
from Lewisville by a final score of 72-
Leading the Farmers by only a slim
two points, 32-30 at the half, the Tro-
jans came back fighting for the lead.
During the third period the team
gained a cool ll point lead which
seemed to ice the game for Trinity.
Lewisville came back and dropped the
Trojan lead to only five points. During
the fourth period the Trojans kept calm
and went on to win with a final score of
RIGHT: Charlie Strickland reflects the intensity
of the Lewisville game as he goes up for a jump-
FAR RIGHT: Ray Royal passes the ball off to a
teammate during the 72-66 victory over Lewis-
BELOW RIGHT: Ed Deuhning scores during
the third period to stretch the Trojan lead to ll
BELOW: Ray Royal is on the floor after being
fouled in a rebound attempt.
86 X TRIUNE
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Win Over Huskies Spectacular
The Trinity Trojans barely slid by
the Hirschi Huskies in a game of spec-
In the first quarter the Trojans fell
behind by a dozen points. The Trojans
kept closing on this lead until the final
seconds of the game.
With only seconds remaining and
the score 65-63 in the Huskies' favor,
the Trojans brought the ball down
court. Royal made a fine pass to Lee
who had a shot and made it from 15
feet to tie the game at 65-65.
In the last seconds of overtime the
score was still 65-65 when Eddie Mas-
sey shot from the key and scored the
winning two points for Trinity.
TOP LEFT Eddie Massey concentrates TOP RIGHT: Ed Deuhning goes in to score two
intensely as he shoots the winning basket of the of his ten points against the Denton Broncos.
Senior Kevin Lee scored 27 points
for the fourth straight game but fell
short of leading the Trojans to a victory
over the Denton Broncos.
As the first half came to a close, the
Trojans were behind 35-28. After the
second half had opened the Trojans
muffled an explosion by Denton. This
made the score 50-47 with only three
minutes left in the third period, yet the
Trojans were not able to pull ahead.
The final score was 66-61 with Denton
LEFT: Kevin Lee passes off during the Denton
game. The Trojans lost 66-61.
Hlfschl game COMPETITION X 87
Ralbf Falls Shortg Coyotes Win
The Trinity Trojans got off to a slow
start, rallied, but fell short in a losing
effort to Wichita Falls 64-59.
With the score standing at 19-2 in
Wichita Falls, favor and 5:45 already
gone in the first period, the Trojans
made an effort to come back.
Then with only a minute remaining,
the Trojans pulled within two points.
Afterwards the Coyotes hit three free
throws and scored on a breakaway to
win the game.
BOTTOM RIGHT: Charlie Stricland aims for a
freethrow after being fouled in a lay-up effort.
BELOW: Coach Dick Allie gives some advising
as well as encouraging words to a few of the team
RIGHT: Eddie Massey makes a leaping pass
over a Wichita Falls player.
88 X TRIUNE
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Trojans Tumble To Raiders
In the final game of the year, the
Trojans were defeated 79-56 by the 4A-
6 District Champions, the L. D. Bell
Kevin Lee's team leading score of 25
points was not enough. As the first half
ended, the Trojans were behind 35-23.
The Trojans came back fighting for the
win in the second half, but just could
not make things go in their favor with
Bell out-scoring them in both the third
and fourth quarters. The final score
FAR LEFT' Eddie Massey, after making a steal,
attempts to pass the ball off.
LEFT: Wes Sharbine shot a jump-shot as a Bell
team member tries to keep his balance.
BELOW LEFT' Brad Miller stops quickly in an
attempt to take out a Bell player.
BELOW: Ray Royal charges down court in a
final effort to score points for Trinity.
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COMPETITION X 89
Ray Royal Kevin Lee Charlie Strickland
Brad Miller Mike Baab Danny Singletary
Rick Seger Eddie Massie Ed Duehnig
-Team Preps For Future
LEFT: Barry Wethington leaped up to deflect a
jump ball from his opponent during the B-team's
victory over Burleson.
ABOVE: Chris Johnston tried for a field goal to
pull his team ahead. The Trojans were defeated
by Denton despite his efforts.
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The B-Team Menzherx Are: Shane Ryan. Mark Ford. managers: Jeff Riffle. Sillivent. David Young. Bret Henderson. Todd Hale. and Manager David
Steve Lonon. Steve Ragon. Scot Mountcastle. Travis Thomas, Barry Clark. NOTPICTURED: KentSpradlin.
Wethington. Brett Hunter. Ricky Askew. Todd Glenn. Chris Johnston. Greg
COMPETITION X 91
incl! Gomefl Bell
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ABOVE: Chris Johnston reaches for a rebound
during one ofthe B-team victories.
LEFT: Ricky Askew plays defense during one of
the Trojan home games.
92 X TRIUNE
ABOVE: Barry Wethington gets the tip on a
LEFT: Barry Wethington takes ajumpshot from
the outside which added two points to the Trojan
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ABOVE, FRONT ROW: Karen Mattson, Debra
Hutchison, Jari Napier, Tammy Thomas, Beth
Andrews, Gaye Lynn Greene, Phylis Zartman.
BA CK ROW: Tammy Short, Sherie Railsback,
Danette Morgan, Carol Young, Coco
McCormick, Sharon Crockett, Kim Davis,
LEFT: Coco McCormick, the team's setter,
bumps the ball to a teammate so it can be spiked
over the net.
BELOW: After spiking the ball, Phylis Zartman
hopes the volleyball will get past the Raider's
The Trinity Trojan girl's
volleyball team placed 2nd
in the district after a hard-
fought battle with the Bell
Raiders. A district playoff
was needed between the
two schools and Grapevine
H.S. was chosen as the neu-
tral site for the 2 out of 3
match. Although the girl's
team lost the match, there
was a comforting attitude of
"bringing them this far."
Many long hours during
and after school are put into
perfecting a volleyball
team. With the class during
4th period, the girls realized
there was no time for indi-
vidualized play. As in most
sports, team effort is the
winning factor with individ-
ual skills used as the foun-
dation. Practicing these
skills consists of condition-
ing the body through run-
ning, exercising and drills to
22 . '
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27 ' '
COMPETITION X 93
The Ultimate Goal In Volleyball
ABOVE: After the ball has been bumped by it I0 Danette Morgan, Coco
McCormick prepares to set the ball to M32 Carol Young so she may spike the
ball across the net.
RIGHT: Many hours of practice are put into refining basic motions. As
shown here, Debra Hutchison puts these hours to a test by hitting the ball to
the front line.
BELO W: As in any physical event, the mind must also be in top condition.
Senior teammates Danette Morgan and Gaye Lynn Greene express their
mental awareness by supporting other starting members of the team.
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94 X TRIUNE
e 'H 'x
Bump, Set And Spike - Team Play.
ABOVE: Lori Benshoof keeps statistics for the team
because this is an integral part of correcting mistakes.
LEFT: Timing, one of the biggest factors in spiking the
ball, is used effectively by a Trojan volleyball player
against the L. D. Bell Raiders.
BELOW: Junior Sharon Crockett aids the Trojans to
another point in the Bell-Trinity clash by hitting the ball
over the net.
BELOW LEFT' Anticipating every hit is a key note in
winning a game. Here, Sharon Crockett gives a hard-hit
ball to the front line.
COMPETITION X 95
As a new sport this year, the Trinity
Trojan girl,s basketball team fared well
against other accomplished teams. In
compliance with the Title IX Bill, the
HEB School Board easily endorsed the
girls' team. With new uniforms and a
new gymnasium, the girls had little dif-
ficulty enjoying the season.
The Varsity team played half-court
style with three offensive players and
three defensive players, while the Jun-
ior Varsity played five on five, full-
court rules. The differences of the two
teams was due to the fact that this year
was a transitional period for the U.I.L.
rules. Next year's team will play the
five on five full-court rules.
TRINITY GIRLS BASKETBALL
S Grand Prairie
R L Turner
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December 29 Lakeview Centennial
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96 X TRIUNE
ABO VE. Vnrsirv. FRONT ROW: Danette Morgan. Kim Davis. Lisa Hill. Coco McCormick. Lori
McElveen. Carol Young. BACK ROW: Cindy Barnett. Karen Matson. Joan Miller. Lori Benshoof. Alisa
Sillivent. Debra Hutchison. Phyllis Zartman. A
BELOW, Junior Varsirv, FRONT ROW: Dawn Poslick. Paula Rosales. Tammy Burks. Kim Bunch.
LeAnne Apple. Mary Knox. BA CK ROW: Helen Warren. Sherreye Chubb. Karen Jackson. Jari Napier.
Paula Swain. Connie Fulmer. Sandy Cottrell.
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Girls Shoot Ana' Rebound T00
RIGHT: Trinity's Lori Benshoof got a good
jump and got the ball for the Trojan girls.
BELOW: Robin Lapenna passes around a Bell
team member to Lisa Hill.
BOTTOM RIGHT: Lori Benshoof made an
excellent block and steal to get the ball for the
. I, M V...
98 X TRIUNE
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OP: Julie Alkire, senior for the Trojan swim'
ram. prepares to turn in the freestyle swimming
YIIDDLE: Junior David Sweet approaches the
nd of the race as he is the ultimate victor in an
event during the Pre-Christmas Invitational
BOTTOM: The breaststroke, a tedious event.
requires many hours of repeated practice to reach
perfection. Carey Jordanjunior, puts her practice
to use in the Trinity Triangular Meet.
This year's swim team's long hours
of practice on both speed and style
materialized as their times neared new
pool records. This near perfection was
reflected in the team's meets. The team
finished strong in many of the seven
meets in which the team competed.
One such meet was the Invitational
meet held at Trinity in which 40
schools were invited. During this meet
the boy's team and the girl's team fin-
ished first in an outstanding display of
talent. Coach Don Foglesong was very
proud of this yearls exceptional team
which possessed a great amount of
both pride and talent.
- Trojan Swim Team
December 9-I0 Pre-Christmas
January 6 Triangular
January I4 SMU Relays
January 20-20 THS Invitational
January 26-28 T.I.S.C.A.
February 3 Denton
February I0 Paschal-Southwest
February 24-25 District 4A-6
COMPETITION X 99
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ABOVE: Coming off the blocks. Tammie Hen-
drix stretches the full length of her body to get a
quicker start in the race.
RIGHT: David Crandell not only races against
his opponents. but he also races against the clock
to try and set a new pool record.
100 X TRIUNE
. W., my
BELOW RIGHT: Terri Morelock completes a
free-style event in the Triangular meet held at
BELOW LEFTA Senior Paul Gillette competes in
the backstroke event during the dual meet
rojans Excel In Dual Meets
BOVEJ Captain Kurt Bailey produces a strong
art for an early lead in the backstroke event
uring the Pre-Christmas meet.
BOVE RIGHT: David Hamilton. senior for the
vim team. prepares for the 100 yard butterfly
' x 3
ABOVE: During the T,H.S. Triangular meet with Arlington and Lamar. the Trojan swim team won many
races against the two respected teams.
BOVE: Mike Kornegie prepares to "come-off"
ie blocks during the Pre-Christmas meet against
IGHTJ Swimmers Robin Payne. Stacy Horn.
aurie Case and Terri Morelock compete against
ich other in the annual Red4Black meet.
Trojan cznkers Produce Spirit y
Girlir Cupminx: Dana Moreland. Nina Pruitt.
FRONT ROW: Jodey Sharp. Michelle Leath.
Tammie Hendrix. Carey Jordon. Linda Enox.
Julie Ross, SECOND ROW: Nina Pruitt. Tamelzi
Childers. Tina Powell. Linda Waddle. THIRD
ROW: Judy Pounds. Debbie Cunningham. Dana
Moreland. Marie Grochelle. FOURTH ROW:
Laurie Case. Laurie Owing, Terri Moreloek.
i. 34 L.
2 5 -5 2 if 5 7 E
FRONT R0 W: Chris Clark. Gary Cook. Terry
Wright. James Bostick. SECOND ROW: Mike
Kornegie. Tom Brown. Kurt Bailey. Mike Ham-
lin. THIRD ROW: Paul Gillette. Steve Capps.
David Hamilton. Bill Green. Darrell Sittig. To
lO2 X TRIUNE
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Mitchell. FOURTH ROW: Mark Maxwell.
Dwayne Beets. Todd Winters. Matt Spangler
BA CK ROW: Coach Foglesong. Brent Bradford
Jordy Levine. David Sweet. David Crandell
Sherri Adams. FIFTH ROW: Kay Brazleton
Dianne Phillips. Noell Smith. Stacy Horn. Robii
Payne. Julie Alkire. Jackie Dowdey. Karen Cox
SIXTH ROW: Terry Johnson. Teresa Welckle
Kim Smith. BACK ROW: Cheryl Steven. Coacl
Foglesong. Renee Robertson.
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ford. Steve Capps.
Smal! In urnbers -
Large In Wins
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ABOVE LEFT: Senior Jozinie
Alkire practices her diving skills
during u workout in her fourth
TOP RIGHT' To perfect even sim-
ple diving maneuvers takes many
hours of practice. Shown here.
Dunn Moreland performs one of
her perfected moves in the Trian-
gular meet held at Trinity.
LEFT: G1'rl'x Diving Team: .loanie
Alkire. Dana Moreland. Alice
ABOVE: Steve Capps. the only
male member of the diving team
performs excellently in the diving
competition against other highlv
COMPETITION X I
Soccer, an international sport,
began its first year at Trinity during
the 1977-78 school year. As a year-
round sport, it has easily become
one of the fastest growing sports in
the area. Although soccer is not yet
under U.I.L. competitive rules, the
Trojans played against many estab-
lished commercial and school spon-
sored teams. Since it is to an extent
an experimental project, the school
board allocated a five hundred dol-
lar budget to the team and denoted
the soccer players as a club and not
as an athletic team.
TROJAN SOCCER TEAM
March 3 4
Gr. Prairie Arsenol
Arlington Hi School
ABOVE: Billy Mize,junior for the Trojan soccer team,
plays halfback for the first-year team.
RIGHT: As a "middleman" for the Trojans, Frank
Underwood must concentrate on both offensive and
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FRONT ROW: Mark Pence, Keith Oldham, Scott
Mike Shelton, Larry McNeel, Robbie Morris, Ron-
Baab, Billy Mize, Jan Svachak, Greg Bargsley, nie Fairless, Greg Bina. TOP ROW: Tim Mathis,
104 f TRIUNE Dwayne Thrasher, Josh Matthews. SECOND ROW: Ricky Miller, Jeff McDonald, David Proctor. Sneed
Pat McDonald, Seppo Penttilla, Frank Underwood, Kaker, Donald Mize.
Ist Year Soccer Team Proves Worth
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ABOVE: Two members of the soccer
team, Jeff McDonald and Donald
Mize. attempt to kick the ball away
from their opponent.
RIGHT: Junior David Agnew defends
the Trojan goal as he tries to steal the
ball away from one of the other team's
BELOW: Robbie Morris, sophomore
for the Trojan Junior Varsity team.
aided the team to many victories this
year as in the win over Sherman High
School. Trinity won 2- l.
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COMPETITION X 105
'C 0 H cmdsv Game Promotes Skills
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TOP LEFT: Junior Tim Mathis uses his defensive skills for the Trojan soccer QT?
TOP RIGHT: Mark Pence, goalie for thejunior varsity team. demonstrates "Z'f'Ne-sf
his abilities as the most important part of the defensive team.
.-1BOl"E: David Proctor. senior for the varsity team. kicked the hall to
:mother team member to set up a goal.
RIGHT: .lan Svochak. one of the leading scorers and players for the soccer
team. dribbles the ball downfield. tw, as ff' 5
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Wrestling is a club sport at Trinity.
The coaches consist of parent volun-
teers. Although many of the wrestlers
have participated in events outside of
school. this year is the first official year
that Trinity has had a team. Many
hours go into the practice and perfec-
tion of a wrestler's moves. Along with
the subdivision of the weight classes of
the wrestling team comes the rigid self-
discipline ofa close weight watch, for a
few pounds could make the difference
in winning or losing a match. Although
strength is a factor in winning a match,
it is not the most important. Skill and
experience are the main objectives of a
December 6 Western Hills
December 9 8: I0 Lake
December I7 St 'Mark s
December I3 Nimitz
December I68a I7 R L Turner
I0 Nimi I
I3 81 I4 Official s
I8 Western Hills
70 81 7l Richardson
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January I7 -- Country Day T
I I i 28 -A - I
Fehruafi 1084 Ill- stare Meet
february 4 Regional
TOP: I'VI'l'IIffIlg Tczmz: FRONT ROW: Jerry
Wurst. Rusty Glazener. David Bunch. BACK
ROW: Bart Jetton. John Robb. Celso Domini-
quez. Craig Million.
SECOND PICTURE: Senior David Bunch. who
placed second in the state meet in his weight
class. tries to stop his opponent from pinning his
shoulders to the floor.
THIRD PICTURE: Sophomore Jerry Wurst
attempts to outwit his wrestling partner during
the Irving High Regional meet.
BOTTOM PlCTL"Rl-fx Rusty Glazener. sopho-
more forthe Trojan wrestling team. uses his skills
as an experienced wrestler to defend himself
against his opponent.
COMPETITION X IO7
Track and field events start early in
February and end late in April. Many
of the track team members begin work-
ing out as early as the first tri for cross
country events are planned during the
winter tri. A priority for track or field
members is to condition themselves as
well as possible by running long dis-
tances and working out on weights.
Since track and field events are individ-
ual competition, the tractsters find
themselves oftentimes learning a loss
the hard way, for the event depends
solely upon their ability as runners or
field members. In many instances
members of the team may find them-
selves faced with long and hard work-
outs in preparation for upcoming
February 25 Highlander Relays
March 3 8L 4 Southwestern Park
March I8 Parrette Relays
March 24 Richland Relays
April 8 Paschal High Meet
April 15 District
April 21 8: 22 Regionals
May 4 5 8z 6 State Meet
February 3 Prelims S W C
February 17 Finals S W C
February 24 Western Hills
March 3 H E B Relays
March 24 Richland Relays
April l Keller Relays
April 7 Mustang Relays
April 22 District Meet
April 29 Regional Meet
March l0-l1- Parks 8z
April I5 - Sam Houston Relays
108 X TRIUNE
A .. ,
ABOVE: Members of the girls' track practice
coming out of the blocks for quick starts in short
BELOW LEFT: Calvin Farrow, junior for the
Trojan Track Team, finishes the last leg of the
440 Relay at the S.W.C. preliminaries on Febru-
BELOW RIGHT: As a three-year member of the
track team, senior Tim Hines does well in the
long distance races.
Conditioning - Key To Winning
Junior Varsily Team: FRONT ROW: Ricky
Askew, Randy Richardson, Pedro Alonzo,
Darrell Williamson, Bobby Kemp, Raymond
Tobias, Scott Alvord, Mike Wally. SECOND
ROW: Charlie Torres, Tony Bryant, Larry
Epperson, David Pogue, Eddie Monk, Jess
Jordon, David Baurle. BACK ROW: Tony
Greszak, Scott Schrang, Brad Boring, Lonnie
Batchelor, Dusty Allen, Ty Kieth, Joel Stone.
Varsiiy Track Team: FRONT ROW: Randy
Rumney, Larry Riddle, Eric Ritenour, John
Goodloe. David Morrison, Tim Howard.
SECOND ROW: Brian Adams, Tim Hines,
Don Riley, Jack Geer, Scott Stark, Chuck
Cook, Bernie Blaschke. THIRD ROW: Bob
Thatcher, Joe Dominquez, Ronnie Campbell,
Tommy Hughes, Steve Ritenour, Chris
Shoppa. FOURTH ROW: Darren Peoples,
Mike Farrow, Calvin Farrow, Kim Glass,
Danny Singletary, Tim Farrell, Charlie
Cross Country Team: FRONT ROW: Mark
Wally, Jack Geer, Randy Rumney, John
Goodloe. SECOND ROW: Randy Richard-
son, Ronnie Campbell, Joe Dominquez.
BA CK ROW: Tim Hines, Steve Saffle, Scott
Alvord, Pedro Alonzo.
COMPETITION X I O9
T racksters Run, Jump And urdle
T ii "iiE if ' V 1
LEFT: Senior Kim Glass practices throwing the BELOW LEFT: Junior Randy Rumney finishes
shot put for the Southwest Conference Track the last lap in the mile run.
,, Meet. BELOW RIGHT: Seniors Eric Ritenour and
ABOVE: Tim Gardner completes the final turn Bernie Blaschke practice a handoff for the mile
during the Richland Relays. relay during a fifth period workout.
f as ,A
ll0 X TRIUNE
Girls Track Readies For istricl
ABOVE LEFT: State qualifier Tammie Thomas
practices the high jump during her fourth period
workout time. ,
ABOVE: Senior Lisa Davis practices running the
880 yard dash the week before the Ft. Worth
Parks and Recreation Track Meet.
LEFT: FRONT ROW: Lisa Davis. Karen
Alapic. Sherrie Railsback. SECOND ROW:
Vanessa Atkins. Mary Tobias, Stephanie Wal-
ston. CoCo McCormick. Coach Pitts, THIRD
ROW: Danette Morgan. Cindy Thatcher, Debra
Hutchinson, Karen Matson, Phyllis Zartman.
BACK ROW: Leslie Hines. Tammie Thomas.
Beth Andrews, Lori Benshoof,
COMPETITION X l I 1
4th Period Workouts - Rain Or Shine
U is 5
ABOVE Sophomore Sherrie Railsback trains by
jumping over the hurdles during an after school
ABOVE: Beth Andrews uses her ability as an
excellent athlete to throw the shot put.
BELOW: Senior Leslie Hines practices during
rain or shine her long-jumping skills.
ll2 X TRIUNE
ABOVE: During a warm-up workout, Mary
Tobias runs to get in condition for upcoming
TOP: Penny Sharp, co-captain of the girls' team, the parallel bars that helped to earn him an all-
performs a delicate move on the balance beam. around winner title in many meets.
ABOVE: Tracy Bentley practices a routine on
The Trinity gymnastic team con-
sisted of 18 boys and 20 girls who com-
peted in as many as 17 meets this past
year. Many hours during class and
after school were spent perfecting the
various routines that were performed at
Top team members Erin Turner, Jeri
Owen, and Tracy Bentley, sopho-
moresg Sandy Mercer, and Penny
Sharp, juniorsg and seniors Sandra
Cleary and Daniel Grezeszak had
strong performances in many meets
which led the team to many victories.
TEAM SCH EDULE
February I7 81 I8 - Bell
February 23 - Cooper
February 24 - Boswell
March 3 - Richardson
March I0-I I - Richardson
March 17 - Abilene
March 31- Nimitz
April 7-8 A Regional
April 2l-22 k State
COMPETITION X I I 3
ABO VE: Melissa Stell practices her coordina-
tion on the balance beam as she does the Chi-
A BO VE RIGHT: Girl',x' Team Cw!I,UIllfII,Yf Mary
Lemmons and Penny Sharp.
efnf '-11 - fl:eag
BELOW RIGHT: While practicing during the
5th period gymnastics class. the boy's team pre-
pares for many events such us the parallel bars.
BELOW: Bqvfs' Team Ctlpl!lfl1,X'.' Don Hender-
son and Daniel Grezeszak.
114 X TRIUNE
'lk' Qwrirzzzxlil' Team: FRONT ROW: Kathy Leonard. Mary Lemmons, Jeri
'en. Melissa Slell. Sharon Pair. Linda Culpepper. Sandy Mercer. Sandra
-arx. Barbara Jarzynka. Teresa Walters. BACK ROW: Laura Snyder.
Carol Helge. Melinia Waite. Brenda Rosse. Vicki Andrews. Couch Milan.
Suzanne Harryman. Penny Sharp. Teresa Bently. Debbie Northcolt. Erin
BQVK' cZl'l?l!IlLS'I1'l1S' Team:
FRONT ROW: Russell Cox. Mark Ryan.
Brian Shelby. Carey Collins. Tracy Bently.
Jimmy Owen. Glenn Harrison. BACK ROW:
Al Area. Ray Holley. Don Henderson. Greg
Blanton. Daniel Grezeszak. Mike Herriage.
Tom Butler. Chris Booth.
COMPETITION X I 15
cs - Graceful Yet S trong
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H6 X TRIUNE
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ABOVE LEFT: Daniel Grezsezak, senior captain of the boy's team, performs a difficult maneuver on t
rings. ABOVE RIGHT: The uneven bars must be adjusted. Shown here, Teresa Walters prepares to prz
tice on them. LEFT: Sophomore Jimmy Owen practices diligently as he strengthens and perfects his flc
exercise routine. ABOVE: Melinia Waite exemplifies the gracefulness needed in a floor exercise perfori
IOVE Kelly Hudson returns his opponents backhand.
BELOW RIGHT: Melissa Riddle executes a
LOW Donna Davis shows her match win well-practiced forehand.
The Trinity Tennis Team had a very
successful season this year. The long
hours of tedious practices were put to
the test in the tournaments entered this
year. The team received first place in
the Fall TCU league with 86 points.
This and Robby Matuszewski's win in
the Cotton Bowl 18 Boys' Singles
clinched a ranking of l5th in the state.
This was the first year Trinity has been
ranked in the state and this was due to
the hardworking and dedicated indi-
viduals on the team.
I GARCIA 5,
COMPETITION X I 17
Victory A idea' Team 'S Ranking
118 X TRIUNE
M atuszewski Paces Team
Robby MgEl5liQSZCWSkl,Sk triumphant
victoryiin the Cotton Bowl 18
Boys' Singles aided the Trinity
Tennis Team to receive a rank-
s T T T of the Sta tele
C irst stated
- ranking Trinity has ever
to Robby, Coach Hopkins,
, and the entire Trojan
tennis team for this
T T 11- 3 stat?
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Team Leads TC U League
LEFT: Competing in tennis tournaments
requires great concentration as shown by Vickie
Eaton. entered by the team.
BELOW: Tommy Baker returns his opponent's
volley in one of many indoor tournaments
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FRONT RO W: Nancy Thomas, Liz Gibson, Susan Chastain, Melissa Riddle, Rhodes, Robby Matuszewski, Scott Sheppard, Terry Boaz, Barry Hale, John
Vickie Eaton, Roxy McMillon, Donna Davis, Mary Hall. BA CK ROW: Billy Guiterrez, Tommy Baker, Kelly Hudson, Fred Monks.
COMPETITION X 1 I9
Thirteen Compete In State Tourney
Thirteen members of the Trojan Tennis Team l5th in the state. Below are the members who
traveled to Wichita Falls November 4th and 5th competed in the tournament.
for the State Team Tourney. The team placed
ABOVE: Melissa Riddle, Vickie Eaton. Roxy McMillon, Donna Davis, Mary Hall. NOT PICTURED: ABOVE: Hours of practice helped to ready
Melinda Folse. Barry Hale for the State Team Tourney. He was
one of thirteen members that competed at Wich-
February l7 8: I8 Garland
February 2l Sherman
February 24 84 25 Duncanville
February 28 Lamar
March 2 Hirschi
March 3 8: 4 Bell Festival
March 6 Lamar
March 9 3 Duncanville
March I0 8: ll'- Dallas Spring
March I3 S Arlington
March 178: I8 - Dallas Team f , 5 ,
April 4 - Sherman
April Ili Duncanville
April 148: I5 a District
agttw,-etwiiii ' A
FRONT ROW: Scott Sheppard, Robby Matuszewski, Tommy Baker, Kelly Hudson. BA CK RO W' Terry
Boaz. Barry Hale, John Guiterrez.
120 X TRIUNE
x 1 ...i IX
Bullriding requires strength, coordination and courage as Dale Cox exemplifies with expertise knowledge.
Since its organization in the first
school year at THS, the Rodeo Team
has become one of the most popular
and active groups on campus. Often
times the Rodeo team has been called a
club, yet its physical characteristics
cannot be overlooked, so it is, there-
fore, a sport. Rodeos have become an
integral way of life for many Ameri-
cans. With numerous rodeo competi-
tions at Alta Vista in Ft. Worth, mem-
bers of the team compete in barrel rac-
ing, chute-dogging, steer wrestling, girls
and boys bull riding, goat tying and
ribbon roping. The Trinity Rodeo
Team is a member of the North Texas
High School Rodeo Association and is
under the direction of Hal Hickerson.
September 2-4 Richland
September 16-18 Eastem Hills
V September 23-24 Weatherford
- Q October 7-9 Denton
October 21-23 W. T. White
November 4-6 Southwest
November ll-13 Bell
November 18-20 Carter
December 2-4 Macarthur
December 9- 10 Godley
' V March 3-5 Northside
March 10-12 Richardson
April 7-9 Springtown
W 5 ' 4- . April 14- 16 Castleberry
S f-' ' April 21-23 Arlington Hts
' May 5-7 James Bowie
ROW: Tracy Stone, Dale Cox, Barbara ROW: Johnny Thompson, Doug Butler, Mark
Steve Pace, Adam Stanley. SECOND Gunter, Kenneth Miller, Barry Winford, Craig
, Hal Hickerson, Kent Jetton, Kevin Bag- Huff, Mike Tadson.
Ricky Shannon, Steve Halbert. BACK
COMPETITION X 121
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RIGHT: Jeff Eherhart followed through on a
shot that brought him closer to a tournament
GOLF SCHEDULE I
March 27 - Meadowbrook
April 3 A Wichita Falls
April ll f Lewisville Tournament
April I7 4 Denton Tournament
April I2 - Denton Tournament
124 X TRIUNE
GOQC Team Places
FRONTROW: Brian Carr. Jeff Eberhart. D'Aun ROW: Johnny Davis, Scott Farrll, Adam
Dodson, Brad Stam. SECOND ROW: Mike O'Mary.
Haass. Gary McMillon, Clay Hines. BACK
Second In Lewzsvzlle
,4B0l'E RIGHT: Team members practiced
every chance they got to achieve perfection on
their shots as Brad Stam demonstrates.
.4 BOVE: Gary McMillen readied himself for the
district tournament that was held during the third
RIGHT: Clay Hines practiced his strokes for the
Lewisville tournament in which the team placed
second with a total of 30l.
Due to the bad winter this year, the
Trojans had to oftentimes make do by
practicing in the gymnasium or condi-
tioning on the weights before season
play against area teams. With four let-
termen and many players returning
from last year's team, the Trojans
played well against other district teams.
As district contenders the Trojans were
the team to beat in 4A-6 baseball
action. Consisting of many long and
hard workouts the Trojan baseball
team practiced many skills in order to
win their allotted games. Baseball does
not merely consist of hitting the ball,
which the Trojans were adept in
March 2l Lewisville
March 24 Hirschi
March 28 Denton
April 4 Rider
April 7 Wichita Falls
May l - Wichita Falls
May 5 - Bell
March 4 - Richland
March 6 - Everman
March ll - Haltom
March 18 M Arlington Heights
March 24 - Bell
April 8 - Bell
but it also takes many fielding skills
126 X TRIUNE
TOP: Senior David Reddell, first baseman for A B0 VE: As shortstop for the 1977-78 baseball
the Trojans, trains for the upcoming baseball sea- team, Cecil Gomez practices scooping up
Son, grounders during an after-school workout.
Trojans Look To Another Title
TOP: FRONT ROWA Ray Royal, Danny Richardson, Keith Roney, Keith
Oldham, Jeff Graves, Cecil Gomez, Gary McNeil. Wes Warren. BACK
ROW: Mark Reagan, David Reddell, Stoney Odell, Dwayne Enox, Steve
Purcell, Wayne Lusk, Chris Gavlak, Roger Webster, Greg Ray.
LEFT' Senior Stoney Odell practices catching for the Trojan baseball team.
ABOVE: Third baseman Dwayne Enox catches a hard line driver and pre-
pares to throw the ball to first base.
COMPETITION X 1 27
lt, Run And Slzde -
TOP LEFT: Senior Greg Ray practices increasing his hitting skills by follow-
ing through on his swing. TOP RIGHT: Pitcher Ray Royal trains for the sea-
son by throwing to senior Chris Gavlak. ABOVE: Wayne Lusk. outfielder for
the Trojans, catches long hit balls from home plate for Trinity.
128 X TRIUNE
' ' Trojans Win Many
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As a whole, we are one, a mass of individuals
Yet there are those who step forth in recognition
For rich accomplishments and gains.
Those humble souls who work in earnest
Are the ones, who in the end
Will grasp the golden ring.
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130 f TRIUNE
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Teacher Of The Year
M rs. Roberta Henry
Martha O Brzen
Executzve Counczl Provzdes Funds
Executive Council is an organization
that each class has. The council's pur-
pose is to provide a governmental body
for the individual classes. Decisions
concerning student activities, class par-
ticipation, and class spirit are made by
The heads of each council are elected
by each class body. They are referred
to as President, Vice President, Secre-
tary, and Treasurer. These titles mean
not only that one is President of the
Senior Council but also President of
the Senior Class. The members of the
Executive Council of each class are
selected objectively by the officers and
usually number around twenty-five.
l34 X TRIUNE
To Defray Senior Expenses
LEFT Sophomore Executive Council: FRONT
ROW: Susan Hawkins, Chris Hogan, Stephani
Faurot, Kaki Richards, Susan Mayfield. SEC-
OND ROW: Diane Clark, Karen Jackson,
Jimmy Owens, Melissa Stell, Chris Williamson,
Syndi Brewer, Kathy Ussery. BA CK ROW: Dar-
ryl Briggs, Shaun McNiel, Scott Dennis, Scott
LOWER LEFT, Junior Executive Council:
FRONT ROW: Dewey Donihoo, Dierdre Clif-
ton, Erin McGrann, Keith Oldham, Marianne
Lonergan, Tim Goss, Dudley Whitaker. SEC-
OND ROW: Kathy Leonard, Peggy Dorsey,
Sandy Mercer, Brenda Johnson, Penny Sharp,
Lisa Nunnery, Susan Lonon, Melanie Paukner,
Steve Dickenson. BA CK ROW: Margaret Dube,
Jeanette Stoy, Lisa Hill, Shelley Pearson, Marty
Payton, Paula Swain, Jeff Walter, Tammy
Howell, Chris Perry, Seliece Caldwell, Barry
Moore, Mark Ryan, Jeff Fitch.
BELOW, Senior Executive Council: FRONT
ROW' Jodee Sharp, Lisa Byars, Gladys Vance,
Martha O'Brien. SECOND ROW: Lorie Abyeta,
Sandra Fitch, Sandra Brewer, Tammie Thomas,
Gretchen Livingston, Katrina Schultz, Leslie
Hines, Laurie Pasteur, Sanae Barnes. THIRD
ROW: DWayne Thrasher, Sneed Kaker, Bob
Thatcher, Kendra Bookout, Kim Gray, Larry
Wray, Michelle Fazande, David Procter. BA CK
ROW: Brian Nelson, Rusty Miller, Stoney Odell,
Ray Royal, Benny Graves, Kevin Oldham, Jenny
Dorsey, Mike Baab.
DISTINCTION X 135
Active Ofjqeers Prepare School Year
The Junior Class had many money-
'making projects this year, a few of
which were the class t-shirt sale. candy
sale, and Play Day where they spon-
sored a frisbee throwing contest. The
week before the contest there was a
frisbee sale. For the teachers there were
Secret Pals. juniors who chose teachers
to give presents and cards every other
month. The Secret Pals were revealed
at the Teacher Appreciation Party at
the end of the year. The money from
these projects was used toward the float
which the class built for Homecoming.
the Senior Prom, and all graduating
Junior Class Officers are: Margaret Dube. .lean-
ette Stoy. Shelley Pearson. and Lisa Kay Hill.
136 f TRIUNE
This year the Senior Class had many
activities on the schedule. They spon-
sored three dances and sold refresh-
ments at the talent show. Other events
ranged from an afternoon assembly
featuring LoDella, a film festival for
children, selling carnations for Valen-
tine's Day, holding a style show, spon-
soring Play Day, and selling helium
balloons which were released at the
kick-off of the Bell-Trinity football
game. The class has proved to be one of
the most active graduating classes due
to the enthusiasm of the students and
the leadership of their sponsors.
Senior Class Officers are: Jenny Dorsey,
Donna Wilson, Brenda Atchison, and Dwayne
This year the Sophomore Class had
one money-making project in the
Spring. The class also built a float for
the Homecoming Parade which was
locked in an enclosed area and guarded
during the building time for fear of
vandalism. The Sophomores sold bal-
loons for the Homecoming game
against Wichita Falls Hirschi, and
noisemakers for the Pep Rally before
Sophomore Class Officers are: Keith Wied.
Syndi Brewer, Susan Hawkins, and Chris Wil-
ABOVE: The Drill Team's Best Dancer was
BELOW: Troy-Ann of the Year for 1978 was
1978 was Ray
ABOVE: Drill Team Beau for
ABOVE: Selected as Drill Team Best Attitude
was Susan Phillips.
BELOW: The Best High-Kick was awarded to
DISTINCTION X 137
ueen, Court Rei gn Supremebf
Homecoming Queen and Court elec-
tions were sponsored by the Student
Council. The results were announced
during the pep rally on Friday, Septem-
LEFT: Members of the Sophomore
Court included Dawn Monroe and
RIGHT' The Junior Court consisted of
Susan Waller and Dierdre Clifton.
BELOW: Martha O'Brien, Lovella
Higgenbotham, and Lisa Waschka
composed the Senior Court.
138 X TRIUNE
Over Homecoming A ctivities
A very unexpected rain befell Pen-
nington Stadium during the Homecom-
ing confrontation between the Trojans
and the Hirschi Huskies. The result -
an extremely impromptu ceremony
unaided by the dancing decor of the
THS cafeteria. Only once before had
rain caused the festive demonstration
to be presented in the C Building rather
than on the grounds of Pennington
On October 12, 1973, at twelve mid-
night, B. J. Murray, THS Principal,
Mike Houston, David Webb, and
Richard David, then students of Trin-
ity, presented Anne Caton with a
dozen red roses, a plaque, a kiss, and
her crown, but most importantly giving
her the title of Homecoming Queen.
Martha O,Brien was crowned 1977-
1978 Homecoming Queen on October
7, 1977, at approximately 11:10 p.m. in
the undecorated atmosphere of the
THS cafeteria. On hand to present the
Queen a dozen red roses, her crown,
and the customary kiss, was Larry
Wray, Student Council Vice President.
Her commemorative plaque was pre-
sented by B. J. Murray, Principal.
,, . Q.
DISTINCTION X 139
Thisyears FootbaH Sweeb
heart was Miss JoBeth Kimbro.
She was elected by the members
of the team. JoBeth was a two-
year member of the Troy-Ann
Drill Team and was Senior Lieu-
The Sweetheart was announced
140 X TRIUNE
Seasonal S weethearts
of ,f f
Miss Debbie Holloway was elected
Basketball Sweetheart for 1977-78. She
was chosen by the team. In her Junior
year Debbie was elected cheerleader by
the student body, and was chosen head
cheerleader her Senior year. Debbie
was also a member of the Student and
DISTINCTION X l4l
142 X TRIUNE
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ABOVE: Sweetheart and Beau for F.B.L.A.
were Tamara Henning and Rusty Miller.
LEFT: Lisa Waschka and Larry Wray were
chosen to represent A Capella Choir as their
Sweetheart and Beau.
Representfl Cappella, FBLA, FHA,
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ABOVE: By majority vote. Michele Fazande and
Dwayne Thrasher were selected as Sweetheart and
Beau for F.H.A.
RIGHT: Sweetheart Sheri Hunt and Beau Kelly
Grigg were chosen to represent the THS Chapter of
DISTINCTION X 143
Concert A no' Symphonic
An election by the Concert and Sym-
phonic Bands during the spring of 1977
resulted in the selection of Susan Sua-
rez as 1977-1978 Band Sweetheart.
Susan's dedication for band was shown
by the medals and superior ratings she
received for her flute solos, piccolo
solos, and ensembles in area contests.
During her sophomore year she was a
member of the Concert Band. In her
junior year, she was elected Secretary-
Treasurer of the Concert Band as well
as being selected as a majorette. As a
senior, Susan once again served the
band as a majorette as well as being a
Symphonic Band officer.
l44 I TRIUNE
NHS Rewards S Iudent A chievers
The National Honor Society mem-
bers are chosen for their scholastic
standing and character. At their bi-
weekly meetings they discussed the two
major projects. one of which was the
Student Directory. They also spon-
sored basketball and volleyball games
between the Bell and Trinity Honor
LEFT: Mayor Don Dodson talked about the
four points toward being an honor student and
an honor citizen.
BELOW: FIRST ROW: Tommy Hall. Ricky
Womble. and Rick Seger. SECOND ROW:
Jeanne Challener. Nancy Cappa. Laurie Pastuer.
Avonna Hogg. Debbie Lance. Jan Fowlkes. Jeff
Eberhart. David Dale Proctor. and Brian Nelson.
Societies. Officers were Tommy Hall g
President. Nancy Cappa - President.
and Tammie Thomas f Secretary.
THIRD ROW: Martha Ann O'Brien. Judy John-
son. Christi Davis. Kerrie Atkinson. Linda Barth.
Connie Hess. Kristina Tiebel. Carla Bright. and
Mitch Pence. BACK ROW: Steve Haney. Jerry
Maloney. Richard Clark. Tracy Hummel. Doug
Garretson. Delta Johnston. David Hamilton.
and Jason Johnson.
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FRONT ROW: Diana Morrow, Debbie Hollo-
way. Debbie Patillo. Marla Ernst. Twila Wilcox.
Tami Miller, Kim Moore. Laura Henson. Tandy
Rutledge. Ginger Gordon. Kathy Leonard.
Robin Lapenna. Sharon Crockett. Linda Enoch.
and Kim Smith. SECOND ROW: Margaret
Dube. Susie Waller. Chris Perry, Sheila Holbert.
Dewey Andrew Donihoo, Cherry Morris. Peggy
Dorsey. Melinda Folse. Linda Taggert. Brett
Smith. Melinda Thackerson, Mark Kaether.
Paula Swain. Jeff Grazetti. Bonnie Wood. Kelli
lngle. and Sherry Coker. BACK ROW: Leslie
Hines. Kelly Eastwood. Toya Jones. David
Curbo. Jana Jernigan. Sallie Schnell. David
Sweet. Ed Uzaguirre. Kent Wernicke. Albert
Johnston. Valerie Tressler. Danny Singletary,
Barry Moore. Brian Nelson. Jeff Fitch, Doug
Dunham. Tim Goss. Ginger Harrod. and Denise
DISTINCTION X 145
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DISTINCTION X I47
Dedication And Ham' Work
TOP RIGHT: Who's
Who in Basketball is
Kimmie Davis - Atti-
tude is the predominant
aspect that every team
should be based on.
In Volleyball Who's
Who is Coco
McCormick-Coco is a
dedicated and hard
worker who has lettered
in volleyball for three
Who's Who in Football is Bernie Blaschke - Bernie played defensive
halfback and was a three-year starter. In his junior year he made all-dis-
trict, and in his senior year, all-district and all-area. Bernie was a captain
his senior year. Q
148 I TRIUNE
Who's Who in football is Mike Baab. Mike played center, starting for three
years. He made all-district his junior year. In his senior year, he achieved all
district, all-area, and all-state. Mike was also a captain his senior year.
Determine Whois Who
LEFT: Who's Who in Tennis is Tommy Baker,
an outstanding competitor.
RIGHT' Who's Who in Tennis is Mary Hall.
Mary has shown both ability and leadership on
this year's Trojan team.
Over the past ten years at Trinity
High School, the honor of Who's Who
has been bestowed upon many out-
standing students. These students were
chosen for their ability in each specific
subject, attitude, and talent.
LEFI1' Who's Who in Tennis is Kelly Hudson, a fine athlete whose success comes from
his good attitude.
BELOW' Who's Who in Tennis is Barry Hale, whose individual effort and determma
tion made him a vital part of the team.
Students Earn Distinction
BELOW: Who's Who in French is Jeanne Challener, Vice President of La
Societe de Francais - active in French Club - a second year French student
whose enthusiasm to leam the language is exciting.
BELOW: Wlio's Who in German is Sallie Schnell. Scholastically, Sallie is the top
student in German. She has made a great deal of progress in independent study
of the language, and has served as Secretary of the Trinity German Club. She has
also been a winner in language festivals.
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150 f TRIUNE
ABOVE: Who's Who in French is Linda Clonch. Another outstanding
French student - she also is a second-year student who plans to major in
French at college. Also an active part in La Societe de Francais, Secretary.
BELOW: Who's Who in German is Joe Young. ln addition to being an
excellent student in honors level German, Joe has served as German Club
President for two years. He has put out a great deal of effort in planning
and carrying out club activities, and was the winner of several awards in
various language festivals in the area.
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Who's Who in Distributive Education is Christy Mullen. She is a dedicated
student and a student who cares.
BELOW: Who's Who in Photography is Mike Shannon.
Both Mike and Paul
V, consider photogra-
phy as a hobby and a
profession - a good
statement to say
about today's high
RIGHT' Who's VVho
in Photography is
BELOW' Who's Who in Yearbook is Sanae Barnes. Sanae is a good leader
and an outstanding individual worker.
DISTINCTION I 151
Who's Who in Math is Ricky Womble - "Ricky has been one of the better
Math students to come through THS since l968."
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Who's Who in VOE is Pam Lancaster - "Chosen because of her great
attitude and dependability both on the job and in the classroom."
I 52 X TRIUNE
Who's Who in English is Rusty Miller - "Excellent insight into the Eng-
lish language, creative."
Who's Who in English is Jeff Eberhart i . . . superior compositic
technique, command of the language."
Selected F or A ceomplzshmen ts
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Who's W'ho in Drafting is Jeff McDonald -
. . considerable time in Drafting and plans to
pursue further education leading to architec-
Who's Who in Spanish is Laurie Strimkovsky - . . who has taken an active inter-
est in both the study of the Spanish language and culture. and she participates in
Spanish club activities."
Who's Who in Drafting is John Goodloe -
coming to Trinity High. Plans to pursue further education leading to architec'
good background before Q
Who's Who in ICT is Doug Butler - "This young man is the most con-
sistent student and worker I've ever had."
DISTINCTION X 153
F ound Solutions
ABOVE: "Ability showed" in Steve Kimbrell's case. He received Who's Who
BELOW: Jerry Maloney had "a good attitude, high self-motivation and was
an extremely hardworking individual." He was Who's Who in Chemistry.
154 f TRIUNE
ABOVE: Kent Wemicke was chosen as Who's Who for Physics because
"He's the best of the best Trinity has to offer?
BELOW: Chemistry Who's Who, David Hamilton, "exhibited a great deal of
perseverance with an innate ability to comprehend Chemistry."
BELOW: Joe Young, Who's Who in Biology, "was always interested and
spent the time necessary to learn."
ABOVE: "Martha O'Brien's interest and involvement in social studies has
gone far beyond her academic studies." Her work to make her "convictions
and ideas into reality" gave her the distinction of Who's Who in History.
BELOW: Because Scott Steinford was "an excellent and consciencious stu-
dent who displayed an activist involvement in community affairs" was chosen
as Who's Who in History.
BELOW: "Extra discipline, an understanding of the concepts of art, and cre-
ativity" are what made Jeanne Challener Who's Who in Art.
ABOVE: Who's Who in Psychology Kendra Bookout's "high average was
largely supplemented with well-written fclearly discussedl papers: she was
alert, comprehending, participating, and consistent in her oral and written
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ABOVE: Kim Wheeler "was thorough and comprehending in her research
and understood the concepts and ideas beyond the course." She was chosen
as Who's Who in Sociology.
DISTINCTION X 155
Practice Compelled Them
ABO VE: Kurt Bailey "proved himself throughout his years at Trinity with his
dedication. willingness to improve. and his good character and morals." He
was Who's Who in Swimming.
BELOW: Tammie Thomas "sets high goals for herself and tries her hardest to
reach them." She was Who's Who in Track.
l56 X TRIUNE
.4 BOVE: Nina Pruit has earned Who's Who in swimming "through her dedi-
cation. willingness to compete. leadership and excellent attitude."
ABOVE: "Kevin Lee. through his hard work and dedication. has distin-
guished himself in the game of basketball with All'District Honors."
BELOW: Bernie Blaschke. because of his "hard work. dedication. and ath-
letic ability." was Who's Who in Track.
ABO VE: "Responsibility, efficiency, perfection and dedication are the chief
characteristics that put Jan Fowlkes at the top of the list and made her Who's
Who in Choir."
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ABOVE: Daniel Grezeszak was a "real asset to the team" this year in Gym-
nastics. He was the choice for Who's Who in Gymnastics.
BELO W: Tracy Hummel earned Who's Who in Band by "being a member of
the All-State Band for two years and a member of the All-Region Band all
three of his years at Trinity."
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ABOVE: Mary Lemmons is "A real winner" in Gymnastics. She was also
BELOW: Because Linda Barth was "in the All-State Band for one year and
the All-Region Band for three years." she was Who's Who in Band.
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DISTINCTION X 157
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ABOVE: Sharon Moore was the editor of The Palanrir this year and "a good
story writer." These earned her the distinction of Whols Who for the newspa-
BELOW: TAHOSA Who's Who Mike Maines got thejob done "and had a
wry sense of humor."
158 X TRIUNE
ABOVE: Who's Who in Journalism were Lisa Waschka and Kim Moore.
While Lisa "was striving to write the perfect editorial," Kim "displayed her
competence in all facets of advertising."
ABO VE: "Quiet, dependable. and hardworking" Barbie Bagby eamed the
honor of Who's Who in TAHOSA.
BELOW: Drivers' Ed Who's Who Lynn Baker "was never absent, had a great
attitude and was a real safe driver."
ABOVE: Judy Tate Johnson was selected as Who's Who in Business because
she was "the best student the department had ever had."
ABOVE: Jim Taylor, a "hardworking student, serious thinker, and dependa-
ble workerf' was chosen as Who's Who in Auto Mechanics.
BELOW: David Griffin was Who's Who in Building Trades because "He
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ABO VE.' Mark Vickers was "neat, clean, and outstanding in paper work." He
was selected for Who's Who in Auto Mechanics.
BELOW: Jodie Brannan "had the highest grades" and was chosen as Who's
Who in Cosmetology.
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DISTINCTION ! I 59
ABO VE: Kevin Walker was chosen as Who's Who in Auto Body Repair. He
"had skill and speed, was a VICA officer, and was nominated for Mr. VICA?
BELOW: Donna Waybright's "dedication to learning her skills in the world
of work and in her club . . are what made her Who's Who in CVAE."
wo f TRIUNE
Got It Done!
ABOVE: Paul Black, of the Radio and Television class was selected as the
recipient of the Who's Who award ". . . because of his high academic
achievements and his superb attitude in the performance of his assignments."
BELO W: Russell Helge "designed his own project this year in Wood Shop.
His skill and self-initiative required little supervision." He was chosen as
Whofs Who in Wood Shop,
BELOW: Because Kenneth Munn "stayed constantly employed, was a very
good worker, was diligent and dependable." he was Who's Who in CVAE.
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The steps we take, the roads we choose
And the people we ask to come along
Have much to do with our being.
Laughing together when joys are plenty
And being there to understand when they are not
Sharing the friends given us
To achieve the fulfillment of Humanity itself.
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As one enters the scene at THS, he
finds himself among the surroundings
of a library filled with confused faces.
He has been introduced to the begin-
ning g the start -fe he goes through
This year at Trinity. stutdents were
required to register for each of their
classes immediately before each new
trimester began. Tables were set in the
library as students walked from teacher
to teacher. attempting to find a class
selected on their mock schedule. If one
were to find that a class planned for a
certain period were closed. he would
then tap on the shoulder of one of the
four counselors and ask for aid.
Most students went through the reg-
istration experience with ease. but for
those few who were burdened with the
problems that the process sometimes
brings, the event was frustrating.
Members of the Student Council and
other Trinity students as well as the
faculty added to the success of the
three registration sessions.
TOP: Sophomore Susan llawkins and senior .lan
I-'owlkes worked together in distributing com-
puter cards to each of the students during regis-
tration. Students and faculty worked together in
making the process run smoothly.
C'!j.N'TER l.lfF7i: Before entering the library to
sign into each class. students had to go to room
l.l0l to make up a mock schedule with desired
classes when they were offered.
CE.'V'I'ER RIGHT: Faculty' member Ms. Loretta
Day contemplates how she will tell a student that
the class he wants to sign for has already been
filled to its maximum. VVhen this problem arises.
students went to the conference room in the
library' to rearrange their schedule.
B07'T0,ll: liach faculty member working in the
registration process was seated with sheets of
paper. each designating an offered course by a
certain teacher in a giten field, Nlr. Murphy
accepts another student in one of his classes,
STUDENT ACTION X l6l
Trinigf S rocks In New Faculgf
162 1 TRIUNE
' 0 ' ' - ' s 3 -was
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FRONT ROW: Mrs. Judy Briscoe, Mrs. Lea Martin, Mrs. Connie Smart, and Ms. Pat Quinlan.
BA CK ROW' Mrs. Xan Foulks, Mrs. Diane Pankratz, Mrs. Susan Robinson. Mrs. Janie Stovall,
and Mr. Ben Wilhite. NOT PICTURED: Ms. Cherrie Rose, Mr. Hal Shelly, and Mr. M. L. Hill.
12 new teachers were added to Trinity's faculty the fall of l977g
four of these replaced former teachers. Each new teacher intro-
duced his own personal teaching technique to his classes providing
wide contrast to the students' learning experiences. The student
body was pleased to have these new faculty members aboard and
wished to extend to them a big Trojan welcome!
More Class Variety ffered
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Classes offered during the l977-I978
school year were much the same as the
preceding year with three exceptions:
girls' basketball. soccer. and a Current
World Affairs Class. Trinity's expand-
ing variety of courses has always
offered the students a limitless way in
which to construct their schedules. and
now with these additional choices. the
selection is even greater. The new girls'
basketball, soccer. and social studies
class are considered a definite asset to
Girls' basketball evolved from the strong desire of female stu-
dents to have such an elective. The basketball coach, Ms. Pat Quin-
lan, was employed and the class came into existence. There were
approximately 26 girls involved. with the varsity andjunior varsity
each numbering 13. For the first time the girls were given the oppor-
tunity to play this skillful game as a class elective. whereas a year
before this was impossible.
Mr. Murray is given credit for getting soccer at Trinity. Hal
Shelly was employed as the coach and it was his enthusiasm that
swung the sport into action. Soccer was offered to both boys and
girls, and the participants numbered many. The competition was
good and the enjoyment of the sport was great.
The Current World Affairs Class was added to the social studies
department in an effort to resurrect such classes that had once been
offered. The class dealt mainly with foreign policies and topics such
as the Middle East Crises. The class was open to Juniors and Sen-
iors as an alternative to the usual choices. lf plans work out, there
will be even more new social studies classes offered in the future.
STUDENT ACTION X 163
TOP RIGHT: Double Ace was the band which was
featured at the Student Council sponsored assembly.
The band also performed at the dance which was
held immediately following the football game. Brian
Arnold, lead guitarist for the group thrilled the
female members of the audience with his showman-
ship in his own rendition of "Shake Your Booty."
RIGHT: Former students of THS returned to attend
the pep rally which was held Friday afternoon of
Homecoming Week. The exes displayed their school
seniors flew their own class flag.
BOTTOM LEFT: In cooperation with all the other
Homecoming activities, the Student Council spon-
sored a parade down Main Street in Euless the eve
before Homecoming. The cheerleaders ran down the
streets. chanting cheers in front of the Trinity Troy-
Ann Drill team.
BOTTOM RIGHT: Ex Trinity students Zola George
and Nancy Miller attended the Homecoming pep
rally. All exes were invited to attend a tea in their
honor following the pep rally. The reception was
held in the library.
Week Of Returnzng Exes
Proves T0 Be H ard Work
The week of Homecoming was
in utter chaos but the Student
Council worked together in hopes
of smoothing the rough edges stu-
dents experienced. ln order to
ease the hectic schedule of the
week, the council sponsored an
afternoon assembly featuring the
rock band, Double Ace, the band
which also starred at the Home-
The process of choosing
Homecoming Queen and court
elections was under the supervi-
sion of the Student Council with
the sponsors held responsible for
tallying the final votes. Martha
O'Brien was crowned Homecom-
ing Queen at the dance.
Thursday afternoon of the
week. the third annual Home-
coming Parade took place down
Main Street in Euless. Many of
the school's clubs and organiza-
tions participated by entering
floats and decorated vehicles.
Following the pep rally Friday
afternoon. when the winners of
the week's competitions were
announced and all awards were
handed out, a reception was held
in the library honoring all the for-
mer students of the school.
l 64 X TRIUNE
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rganizations Most Vita! Element
In 1977 Homecoming Parade
The annual Homecoming Parade took place this year the eve preceding the Home-
coming football game against the Wichita Falls Hirschi Huskies. Organizations and
the three classes of the campus entered various floats and decorated cars to partici-
pate in the procession down Midway Drive. The THS Student Council sponsored the
third annual Homecoming Parade.
Groups of marchers, drivers and riders assembled by Dairy Queen on Main Street
in Euless and proceeded down Midway Drive to the caravan's destination, the Trin-
ity High parking lot. Junior Student Council member Steve Melton headed the com-
mittee which organized the event and should be commended for the outstandingjob
BOTTOM LEFT: The Senior class won the award for the best class float. the second such award for the
class. Introducing the senior float was a truck carrying several members of the class. The organization
which won the best organizational float was the Choir. This was the second year that the Choir had won
this award also.
TOP RIGHT: Steve Melton.junior Student Council representative. is the individual who headed the com-
mittee which organized the annual event. Steve's selected staff assembled all the participants an hour
before the parade began to make sure that all were in their proper alignment.
CENTER RIGHT: The HEB School Board representatives also participated in the Trinity Homecoming
Parade. Charles Wages. superintendent of the HEB School District. along with two members of the school
board and Mr. Murray, principal of THS are seen here during the course of the parade.
BOTTOM RIGHT: The Trinity High marching band participated in the parade. The majorettes led the
group who played as they marched.
166 I TRIUNE
The separate classes seemed to isolate themselves from each other at the pep ral-
lies, competing for the spirit stick. The junior class displayed a red and black
"79" made of wood in front of their class section to show their spirit.
!,,.. . V
The Trinity Troy-Anns usually performed a routine at each pep rally. Here the girls
who are one of the major spirit machines on campus are seen at the outdoor pep
Vital Spirit-Building Technique
Is Pep Ralbf
The most vital spirit-building technique utilized at THS is
the pep rally. The majority of the time, the activity takes place
in the gym, but sometimes, it occurs outside, between the P
and A buildings, or even in the auditorium.
Necessary ingredients of a successful pep rally include
cheerleaders, drill team, pep club, band, majorettes, honorees,
fthe football team and their coachlg students, faculty, and
most important, pep or spirit. Obviously, the latter is a neces-
sity for what is a pep rally without pep?
The event begins in utter chaos as the students are dis-
missed from their fourth period classes and are herded into
the gym. After the majority of the participants are seated, the
fight song is played by the band several times as the football
team members parade into the gym and to their reserved
seats. Everyone then stands as the Pledge of Allegiance is
recited and the "Star Spangled Banner" is sung. Following the
national anthem, all are asked to remain standing as the alma
mater rings through the crowds which is preceded by boister-
ous yelling and clapping as the fight song is played again.
Soon the crowd settles and a beat of the drum can be heard
as the Trinity Troy-Anns march onto the floor to perform a
routine that is perfected earlier in the week. The pep rally then
proceeds with a cheer introduced by the mascot. The first
cheer is more often than not, "Arkansas," a cheer which asks
a question and always receives a definite answer.
A sequence of cheers and chants led by the cheerleaders fol-
low. During that time, one class leads the other two into com-
peting against each other with their own class yell. The pur-
pose of the competition is to gain the recognition of the week's
chosen judge who will award the spirit stick to the most spir-
ited class at the end of the rally.
The band then performs and is sometimes accompanied by
the visual aid of the majorettes, twirling talents. The newly
organized flag and drum corps united to perform one of their
drills at one of the earlier pep rallies.
Along toward midway through the activity, Coach John
Reddell comes to the microphone to sum up the past weeks'
results and enthuse spirit for the upcoming game.
Following a few more chants such as "We're Fired Up and
Ready" or "V-I-C-T-O-R-Y," the battle cry is announced.
The faculty begins the chain of yells, followed by sophomores,
juniors and seniors, respectively. The gym vibrates as each
class yells during their assigned time and then, the spirit stick
is awarded with the winning class going wild, boasting to the
The fight song ends the pep rally as the football players
leave the gym, receiving assorted goodies from members of
the drill team.
LOWER LEFT: The seniors won several of the spirit sticks awarded at the pep rallies. They
were awarded the plaque for the best class float at the Homecoming pep rally.
BELOW: The cheerleaders always added a bit of excitement to each of the pep rallies. They
were responsible for planning each pep rally. beginning chants and cheers. and performing
a skit every so often.
Spirit For Game
One of the most exciting occasions
which occurs each school year at THS
has to be the rivalry football game
between the Trinity Trojans and the L.
D. Bell Blue Raiders. Every year, the
A B0 VE: Mrs. Keller Johnson and Tom Hall dis-
cuss Spirit Week which was sponsored by the
Student Council to help promote spirit for the
Bell!Trinity football game.
168 X TRIUNE
last district football game on the sched-
ule is that against the Raiders. As one
can well guess, this annual clash proves
interesting and becomes the grand
finale of week-long activities.
This year, the Student Council spon-
sored an activity for each day of the
four-day school week to promote spirit
for the game. Monday served as "Over-
all Spirit Day" when the faculty and
student body were asked to show their
school spirit by wearing overalls. An
assembly was scheduled that after-
noon, featuring a rock band from Illi-
Tuesday, if one were to venture
about the campus, he could come
across a carnival-like atmosphere with
seniors displaying various styles of ties,
juniors modeling exotic fashions of
hats, and sophomores walking with
flashy socks beneath their rolled-up
pant legs. All this was a planned activ-
ity for "THS, fTies, Hats and Socksj,
"Gross Out Bell Day" followed next
in the week-long activities as the major-
ity of the Trinity populace participated
by dressing in their "grubbiest,' attire.
This day probably gained the most
response of all.
The final day of Spirit Week was
simply, "Red and Black Day," as the
students and faculty proudly displayed
their school's colors. The pep rally was
held in the auditorium as enthusiasm
reached its peak.
Following the football game which
fell to the Raiders, the senior class held
a disco dance in the school cafeteria.
LEFT: The activity which no one really
had to dress for was "Gross Out Bell
Day." Here, senior Brent Bradford mod-
els his everyday attire.
RIGHT: Faculty members participated in
the week's activities alongside the stu-
dents. Ms. Patsy Daunis, English teacher, poses as she expresses herself in a unique
style of hat.
ABOVE: Junior King McNeil shows his Trojan
spirit on "THS Day" when seniors were asked to
participate by wearing ties, juniors, some type of
hat and sophomores, socks under rolled up pant
ABOVE: Martha O'Brien, senior, was sure to
wear a tie on "THS Day" to let it be known that
she was a senior . . . and a spirited one at that.
Work Provides M oney, Experience
Most Popular Tirne
To Work: X -rnas S
ln the month of November. or perhaps a
bit sooner. one activity that many students of A
the campus share is that of part-time employ-
ment. Working after the daily school routine
proves to be a means of financial gains as
well as a taste of what life can be like after
high school graduation. This time of the year
is probably the most popular time to acquire
a job because of the necessity of money for
the Christmas season.
Students apply at various restaurants,
stores, discount and food, offices and other
locations to gain employment as a cashier,
stock clerk, waitress, cleaning person. or
cook. Favorite places where students apply
forjobs include the DXFW airport. area dis-
count stores. fast food restaurants and gro-
Students involved in one of the school's
several vocational programs attend classes
for half a day and work the remainder. The
job often relates to the particular vocational
class for which the student is a member.
Credits are earned for working as students
are graded on their performance by their
Those not involved in one of the work pro-
grams but who still work do not earn credits
for their job. Those students are merely the
recipients of cash or paychecks at various
designated times. Upon receiving their
reward for their performance. the student
trots merrily off to deposit his earnings in an
account at the bank or. most likely. to spend
the money on necessities here and there or
on other luxuries.
TOP LEFT: Health Occupations student Sharon Morgan works at a veterinary clinic on Harwood Road. She
is held responsible with the task of caring for the animals and assisting the doctor in matters requiring aide.
BOTTOM LEFT' Matthew Giddens is employed as a stock clerk in a local store. He works in the Paint
Department and is seen helping a customer choose the right color of paint.
TOP RIGHT' Christi Mullen is a member of the Trinity chapter of D.E. tDistributive Educationb. She is
employed as one of the check-out supervisors in an area discount store. Here. Chris displays her congenial
and warm smile to a customer as she clears them through her check-out lane.
BOTTOM RIGHT: Wendie Bagwell, a member of H.E.C.E. tHome Economics Co-operative Educationj, is
employed at a bar-b-que restaurant where she serves each customer coming through the line with their
selected food choice and a smile.
STUDENT ACTION X 169
Obi-Wan Is Alive Ana' Well Ana' Living In Cleveland
. Or Darth Daesn I Live Here Anymore
November 7, 8, 9, and 10, held an
exciting store of adventure at Trinity -
the drama department presented Obi-
Wan is Alive and Well and Living in
Cleveland or Darth D0esn't Live Here
Anymore. The cast included twenty-
' seven, and a total of forty-four partici-
pated in the entire production. The
play, a spoof on the popular movie,
Star Wars, was written and produced
by the drama class and was directed by
Ms. Jan Shronk, their teacher, with
Marianne Lonergan as the assistant
The idea for Obi-Wan . . . was con-
ceived at the first of the school year
and went through its beginning stages
in the first six weeks of the fall trimes-
ter. Script was written, music was com-
posed. steps were choreographed, and
costumes and stage sets were designed.
The second six weeks, after parts were
assigned, began rehearsals.
The plot of the humorous production
was centered around a group of beings
who were mainly concerned with the
destruction of Darth Vader and his evil
death star that destroyed other planets
and their inhabitants. The mission was
left to Luke Skywalker, Princess Leia,
Han Solo, Chewbacca, C3PO, and
R2D2 to conquer Darth Vader under
the guidance of The Force. R2D2
ended up the hero because of his imagi-
native suggestion of throwing magnetic
dust on Darth and therefore extermi-
nating him. The plan worked, and
RZDZ was rewarded by Princess Leia
with a kiss. The kiss transformed R2D2
into Reginald the Prince - and thus
the traditional happy ending evolved.
ABOVE RIGHT: Princess Leia tSeliece Cald-
wellj, Luke Skywalker lChris Perryj, C3PO
lCarla Fryj, are confronted by a Jawa.
RIGHT: Three Jawas QCaroline Hill, Erin
McGrann, and Val Everettj make their appear-
170 l TRIUNE
BOTTOM LEFT: Han Solo Ueff Walterj
explains to Luke and Leia a plan.
BELOW: C3PO fCar1a Fryj stands rigid to think
BELOW: Luke Skywalker fChris Perryj sings a
tune for all to enjoy.
BOTTOM: A monster fKristi Koenigj takes in
STUDENT ACTION X 171
Organizational A etivi ties
Provide Energetic Outlets
A 4. 4... X. ff
Approximately 30 organizations exist at T.H.S. The list
increases each year the student body's various interests
expand. Each organization plans specialized activities
designed to educate. to entertain. to make money. or merely
to socialize. The different organizations are. in most cases. rel-
ated to a class of the same type. and usually the club's sponsor
is a teacher of that course. These organizations provide an
educational and fun outlet for the many students who take
part in them. and appreciation is deeply felt for those who
founded these organizations.
The pictures shown here illustrate only a few organizational
activities. With everything from selling a cookbook for FHA.
to portraying a monster as a Thespian. students find many
paths to channel their youthful energy.
STUDENT ACTION X 173
ssemblies: A Break From Routine
Trinity featured several programs of entertainment to the
student body. These assemblies consisted of different subjects
ranging from hard rock to safety precautions. Various organi-
zations sponsored these assemblies to raise funds, to promote
club participation, for club advertisement, and to give the stu-
dents a break from routine.
Several presentations were held merely to inform people
upon a certain subject, such as buying class rings, choosing
class flower and song, electing student council officers, etc.
Other assemblies were pregame pep rallies held in the gym to
rile up spirit. Pep rallies are a favorite because students can
participate in some of the action. Yelling, cheering, jumping,
and clapping revive the mind during a day of learning.
Visitors to the campus who provided special entertainment
included band groups: Lodella, Double Ace, and Freewhee-
ling others who came to inform were: Dope Dog 5 Rommel,
and the Red Cross, to name a few.
The assemblies generally go over well and the attendance
great - this due mainly to the students' strong desire to get
out of class. Time, effort and money make for a well-coordi-
nated presentation, and Trinity students appreciate being the
lucky recipients of such entertainment. W
TOP: Dave Kury. lead guitarist of
"Freewheelin"', led the band with Frampton's
"Show Me the Way."
LEFT: "Freewheelin's" group leader Kevin
Fabish joined in on "Rock Around the Clock"
during their performance - "The History of
Rock and Roll."
ABOVE: Walter Watson provided the beat for
"She's in Love With You" before executing a
dramatic back flip from atop his stool for "Dou-
ble Aces' " grand finale.
LEFT: "Lodella's" encore "Immi-
grant" captured Trinity's attention
with talents such as that of Fred Wil-
BELOW LEFT: Mike Basden, master-
ing the guitar and keyboard, keeps
"Lodella" on top of the music scene.
BELOW RIGHT: "Double Ace's"
Rick LaBlanc keys in on "Feels Like
the First Timef'
BOTTOM LEFT: Ron Austin sings
"Freewheelin' ", the song from which
the group acquired its name, to listen-
BOTTOM CENTER: "Lodella's,' lead
guitarist and drummer Dan Rosenaur,
whose voice resembled Robert Plant's,
demanded applause with "Stairway to
STUDENT ACTION X 175
gigf, 5 t
. , Kg' as .i. t
T , A
. 'Q' ,
f ' '
TOP LEFT: Boz Skaggs came to town to promote his latest endeavor.
Down Two Then Lek. Attendants at his concert raved at the performance.
BOTTOM LEFT: January saw the outstanding performance of Jackson
Browne. Brownek endless list of classics include "Doctor My Eyes." "The
Pretender." and a recent hit. "Stay."
TOP RIGH 71' The dental floss and dirty love man himself. Frank Zappa,
bewildered his appreciative audience with his new band, the Mothers.
CENTER RIGHT: The cost of a single concert ticket burns the pockets of
many concert goers. but needless to say, it seems well worth the inconven-
ience to those who are regular attendants of all the concerts. BOTTOM
RIGHT: A concert hall not known to all is the Windmill. located at the
amusement park. Six Flags Over Texas, Elvin Bishop entertained viewers
at an early fall concert at the amusement park.
A Very Precious
fish? uafy Thought S. . Love
5' 9:1 if 4,1 4, fmt. I-?, ,L1 1- 9 11" ag. fir fa
.fggwqygf -:gm ' S "'.. 'f'f P . Q' ef avff U f',"f.-"- 5, my
in ' FIRST PLACE ' Q
SECOND PLACE Misrv MEMORIES OF LOVES THIRD PLACE .J -.
if I LovE You PASSED LOVE is
Some say, "I love you,"
Misty memories of loves passed
they haunt, they speak,
Love is Caring, ind
is Without ever thinking. they sound our heart's Love is Sharing. S
To them it'sjust a phrase. strings! Love is Togetherness, .Q
9-lib I swear it, Back they creep, silent figures - Love is Foreverness.
I don't understand it. they dance, they laugh, Love is Me and You, X , r
How can anyone be so cold? they touch the feelings, Love is Being True. ,YI 5.
rf . I believe love is a feeling hidden! Love is Holding Hands, :A la
That's got to come down from Roaming on the graves of dead - Love is Future Plans. U'
's deep they cry, they weep, , " P,
Q I inside. they sob and make hearts by Susan Schnell A Vp
I canft say, "I love you,', ache! I lth grade 4' G
If I don't. Haunting figures dressed gayly
I've got to feel it in my heart. to hide their ragged clothes '- Q
That's why I hadn't said it they sing, they touch, 4' '
To anyone, they part and go to foe! ug' Nm
Till there was you. Misty memories of mine -
You were the first, leave alone this heart Q' 'N
And you'll always be first feeling warm, fly GD
In my heart even if we have now filled your saddened , ' A
V To say goodbye, 'cause sobs withjoy, 5.
Love's a feeling touch the silent strings Pa '
I can't lose. of my heart 'ap
So. thanks for once more to life, dance fl
Letting me love you. to the ' 'H
I always will in a way. music and dry away tears G 6
My own funny little way. which Q
Love. filled so, so many years Q
It's a nice feeling. of the Q'
misty memories of loves
by Rusty Miller passed!
7 12th grade v
'fb' by Delaine Dixon f
" , l lth grade G fu
be g Sli
5' ' 'x N ' f
, ni 1 ff
. .- , . 1- ar fl , as co
Q .KAW 'L 'Q 1 0 Ia' 'i' I' Ji vip 5 ' I Ii 1l1'3 W . ,Iv '65 .- I
D 'brdfo uv HNF' 67.1-gpg '-'5.H"hu"'.Q. 'if' " iff 15" xl' ' Q
l78 f TRIUNE The poems above were the winning entries to the Special thanks and congratulations go to the stu-
literary contest sponsored by the Triune staff. dents whose poems were selected.
VczIerzZirze's S urprises:
Kisses, Flowers, and Snow
Valentine's Day enveloped Trinity. giving the students a sense of love and apprecia-
tion toward their own special acquaintances. The senior class initiated the national holi-
day with its early sale of carnations. The sophomore class followed with an announce-
ment of a Valentine dance for Feb. 17.
Unfortunately. because of an 8-inch blan-
ket of snow upon the campus, the dance
was canceled. That day was also the fifth
day of school canceled due to bad
Feb. 14. l978. turned out to be a very
memorable day f a Valentine's Day in
the truest sense. Many classes were inter-
rupted by an anxious kiss deliverer or a
bearer of carnations. Each person who
received either or both surprises was
thrilled and lived the rest of the day in a
hearty red glow.
FAR LE!-'T' Snow blankets the THS campus while
' students remain home from classes. LEFT: Mr.
. Smith finds his Kiss-O-Gram to he an enjoyable
gr ' ' experience. BELOW LEFT: Christine Blair tsophj
Q gives a lovely smile of appreciation for her carna-
.W we tions. BELOW: Cards of various styles are sent to
M i school buddies on Feb. I4, BOTTOM: Gretchen
r f A
V Dube and Kendra Bookout take orders for the car-
STUDENT ACTION X l79
l8O f TRIUNE
The M ia'-Day Munch
Lunch has always been of particular interest at Trin-
ity. The choice as to where the lunch is to be obtained
lies between the school officials and each individual stu-
dent. The seniors have the privilege of open lunch: as for
those of lesser degree. they have the decision to make
upon where to eat. but they have the consequences to
take. also. If one is to eat lunch at school. the alterna-
tives include: the plate lunch. something from the snack
line. a vending machine candy bar and coke, or the
never-fail brown bag. If one goes off campus for lunch:
Pizza Hut. McDonald's, Whataburger. Wendy's. Sonic.
Dairy Queen. or Taco Bell may handle his lunch order.
However. if all else fails. the home frig gets a crack at it.
Each member of the student body gets through lunch in
his own way with, evidently. little hassle: and because of
it, everyone seems a little bit more happy.
TOP RIGHT: Paul Dunbar -- alias
Sonny checks lunch passes when suspi-
RIGIIT: lixen the teachers indulge in the
,-ICRUSS: Mzirgziret Boatright. Um. and
Scott Shepherd. tSoph,l. visit in the midst
ol' thc lunchi'oom's friendly atmosphere.
A Finnish Touch
.....--- ..v-. -K 1-1-. Q-.---.-31 .- -- .--u w - "'
Trinity hosted only one foreign exchange student this
year. and the lucky recipient of the welcome was Seppo
Matti Penttila. While in America, Seppo Penttila's home
is with David Agnew, a junior at Trinity: but his real
home is Uusikaupunki. Finland. Seppo speaks Finnish.
German, Swedish, and Englishg his religion is Lutheran.
Seppo is a senior at Trinity. However, after he gradu-
ates, he still has to complete his high school education in
Reading. soccer. and ice hockey are Seppo's special
interests besides that of visiting foreign lands. When
asked about what he likes about America, after com-
menting on how hard the question was. his response was
that he liked the fact that a person could obtain his driv-
ing license at the age of l6 instead of I8. Seppo is a nice
young man whom Trinity greatly enjoyed as company.
This Finnish touch to our school has left a nice print
upon our guest list.
STUDENT ACTION X 181
4: Q 1 NN
Q ki is R g
E 5' N
mg X t
is ...Q 'ts
te 'Qg 'gl
Athletics Of Campus Include
Male And Female Involvement
Athletic events are a significant factor in breaking the monotony of school work.
Students involved in these various sports must maintain an average grade level to
continue participation and produce an above average talent in the selected sport.
Each sport is under the direction of separate coaching staffs and basically compete
during different periods throughout the school year. The only trimester which serves
as a season for more than one sport is the spring tri. Several spring sports can be
found on the campus at that time such as gymnastics, tennis, track and swimming.
Trinity offers a variety of athletic departments for the male and female students
interested in athletics. The school is known for its sport teams excel as far as compet-
ing is concerned.
TOP RIGHT: Basketball season begins with the second trimester. The team. consisting of mostly seniors.
played in tournaments on weekends and regular season games at least twice a week. Workouts were exer-
cised daily as an element to correct errors in the game plan. Coach for the Boys' Basketball team is Mr.
Richard Allie. The Girls' Basketball coach is Ms. Pat Qinlan.
BOTTOM LEFT: A new sport on the campus is soccer. The team excelled in their first year under the
coaching of Mr. Hal Shelley.
TOP LEFT: Football is probably the most popular sport on the campus. Games are played once a week
on Friday nights during the first trimester. Mr. John Reddell serves as the head coach for the football
CENTER RIGHT: Baseball is a spring sport and when the team excells to the point where they are
involved in play offs. the season extends into the summer. Mr. Wes Pyfer coaches the team.
BOTTOM RIGHT: Another spring sport on the campus is gymnastics. Under the coaching of Mr. Jerry
Milan. the team which works out 4th and 5th periods each day attends work shops and competes in tour-
iitii SAW 'A we
"'- t R'
-- at WMS
.,--.' ,'..,' 5 A3 T t
. x .
182 I TRIUNE
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Variegf Of Sports Provide
Much Student Participation
TOP l.El"T.' Girls' xolleyhall has come a long
way since its inception a couple of years ago. The
team competes in tournaments during the first
trimester of the school year. Coach for the team
is Ms, Nancy Pitts.
C'l:'.VTl:'R l.l:'FT: Mr. C'al Hopkins is the coach
for the tennis team. lhe members of the 'liroian
tennis team work out on the courts each after-
noon and can be seen running laps around the
school on rainy days,
BOTTOM LEFT: Swimming is one of the main
sports on the campus. Nlr. Don Fogelsong
coaches the team which undergoes daily work-
outs in the natatorium.
C'li.VTER.' Track is a spring sport open to male
and female students. lhe men's track team coach
is Mr. Larry Wright and the women's track
coaches are Ms, Pat Quinlan and Ms. Nancy
TOP RIGHT: Golf. under the coaching of N1r.
Doyle Rey nolds. is a sport open to students. male
and female. The group competes in tournaments
first and third trimester.
STUDENT ACTION X 183
In Order of Appearance
TOP: Rusty Miller por ra
t ysN th Det t
Adelaide's I3 year fiance.
ABOVE: The entire cast f G y d
Dolls," excludin the Hot B K tt
gregate in the mission hall.
RIGHT: Carla Fry tStu. D d Ga
Cantwell tAsst.J rest mo
"Guys and Dolls" was the musical pro-
duction presented by the Fine Arts
Department for the 1977-1978 school
year. The magnificent presentation
evolved from complicated plans, hard
work, countless rehearsals. and infinite
talent. ln combined effort. all aspects of
Fine Arts Cband, choir, art, and dramaj
coordinated their specialized skills to pro-
duce an extremely enjoyable play. They,
with great success. brought Broadway to
The cast consisted of many students
who each lent their time and effort unself-
ishly. No matter how small the part or
amount of responsibility, each student's
over the race form.
TOP: Mrs. Jan Shronk enthusias-
tically directs the musical.
ABOVE: Margaret Boatright
tSarahJ and Larry Wray tSkyJ
share a dramatic relationship.
ABOVE RIGHT: A colorful trio
consisting of Neil Mowles, Gary
Rudning, and Jeff Walter checks
contribution was an important factor to
the ultimate grandeur of the production.
Margaret Boatright CSarah Brownj, Larry
Wray fSky Mastersonj, Rusty Miller
fNathan Detroitj, Laurie Bramblett CAde-
laidej, and Jeff Walter fNicely-Nicely
.lohnsonj portrayed the main characters
while others assumed supporting roles.
Not to go without recognition were all of
those who were behind the scenes, such as
stage crew, costume designers, set build-
ers, etc. All of these participants per-
formed and superbly executed necessary
services. Despite all the hard work, all
agreed that "Guys and Dolls" was cer-
tainly worth the effort.
STUDENT ACTION X 185
he O .f?5Q?f""
ABOVE: Laurie Bramblelt
QAdelaidej resolves Lo getting
herself married to Nathan.
I-AR RIGHT: The Save-a-Soul
Mission Band pauses to revive
RIGHT: Kyle Colten fLl.
Branniganj raises a lawful eye
upon the crap game.
BOTTOM: The Hot Box Kit-
tens add blooming sparkle to
f 454 al?
N . Q.
DlSCO.' M ost Popular Dance
LlV6.' Most Well Liked
Disco seemed to be the most popular style of dance at THS. They were
sponsored with disc jockeys from the school such as faculty member Mr.
Hal Shelley and student Lee Hughes. On occasion, a disc jockey from an
area radio station would be hired to take the honors. Very rare, but most
enjoyed is the case of a live band performing at a school dance as with Dou-
ble Ace playing at the Homecoming Dance.
A first occurred this year when Trinity's Student Council worked in con-
junction with Bell's Student Council in sponsoring a "high school only"
dance at the Bedford Boyls Ranch featuring a band from Illinois, Freewhee-
lin'. Proceeds from the dance went to help support the National Student
Council Convention to be held at Bell High School this summer.
The only traditional dance on the campus is the dance sponsored by the
cheerleaders which occurs after the first home football game of the season.
TOP LEFT: The Senior class sponsored their share of Friday night dances. At the senior
class sponsored dances. Senior Kevin Oldham often aided fellow student and disc jockey
Lee Hughes with suggestions on selected music and advice for better sound from the audio
C'l:'.'V'TER I.I:'FT: Double Acc played for the students at the Homecoming dance. This
dance. sponsored bythe Student Council was the only one on campus which featured alive
BOTTOM LEFT: The dances not only serve good music to dance to. Senior Josh Matthews
samples one of the goodies sold at the refreshment stand at one of the dances.
TOP RIGHT: School dances have the atmosphere of a discotheque minus the service of
alchoholic beverages. Here. four students display rhythm in a disco dance which does not
require the assistance ofa dancing partner.
BOTTOM RIGHT: Frccwheelin' is a group from Champagne. lllinois who starred at a high
school dance at the Bedford Boys Ranch, The Trinity and Bell Student Councils sponsored
the event to help raise funds for the upcoming National Student Council Convention to be
held at L. D. Bell.
STUDENT ACTION X 187
low tid thc end ol thc school yetr
I around the month of April. students
ic ich thc st tgc when questions irise is
to "What's next?" in their life. lfor each
of the grade levels. there are different
questions but for the most part. stu-
dents tend to think on the lines of what
they will do after graduation from high
school. lt becomes confusing and
sometimes frustrating for a young adult
to choose his path in life when it comes
to the big decision. Perhaps he does not
realize it. but he has been making deci-
sions leading up to the grand finale all
As children. the students went
through several phases. breaking away
from tight family association. molding
their own personalities. and paving the
way for younger brothers and sisters.
The only difference between these deci-
l88 X TRIUNE
sions and the final choice is that up
until that point. the answers were
found with help from others. but as the
child grew. he had to make decisions
on his own. with only advice and sug-
gestions. the decision is his.
The question. "What's next?" fasci-
nates students. For once. they become
serious about their life. actually becom-
ing concerned with what their life will
be. can be. and what they can do to
make it that way.
lt is not only the seniors who probe
the question. lt seems as though when
one enters the life of a high school stu-
dent. he is immediately faced with a
broader outlook on his life. Three
smaller schools of .lunior High level
combine as one. making one feel
smaller in the world -- more apt to fall
back. but for those with motivation and
will. the way is not too long when he is
known for his accomplishments.
This combination of the schools
makes one find. in an indirect Willy.
how he will feel as he leaves high school
and goes Out to the world as a student
at college level or the working world.
No matter what plans one has for the
future. he will remain a student for
several years after his schooling is fin-
ished. learning the lessons that life has
to offer. giving homework every day.
leaving each more learned with the
knowledge brought from experience.
Each student sets goals in their life
- whether those goals are accom-
plished or not lies on the individual. lt
seems everyone sets goals. or dreams.
and only a few succeed in fulfilling
their hopes. Why? Students easily want
but to receive. he must work and for
some. the give and take process is diffi-
cult to cope with for he has always
received from parental giving. Those
who do succeed had established their
own will and motivation during child-
hood A they are usually the ones who
make what they are themselves.
Everyone has different specific plans
for after graduation. There are those
students who want to seclude them-
selves in the wilderness while others
want to enter the big city life as a pro-
spective star. Plans vary but for the
most part. students choose college as
their next step in life.
Students H ave
College is a preparatory and shelter
for students entering the outside world.
lt allows the student to have more free-
dom and succeed on their own will. yet
it keeps students secure in having them
do what they've been doing all their life
going to school. Perhaps it is good
that the students further their educa-
tion but there are those who go to
school because friends go. All in all.
college offers the students the chance
to taste life and decide on further steps
to take in life.
The ultimate goal one possesses
depends primarily on what he has
worked for - what he wants to be. For
most. the goals set are broad. not nec-
essarily specific in their asking. Leaving
the experiences and accomplishments
gained during school days is difficult
for the realization of growing up X
growing old sets in. Students must con-
tinue. setting goals. achieving them and
setting new goals until the time comes
when all the accomplishments are put
to a test when he attempts to achieve
that ultimate goal - what he has
wanted and dreamed of all his life. lt is
there at his asking.
lfor some. wanting to reach that long
sought star and actually reaching it are
two different things. Following twelve.
or. for some. thirteen years of getting
up and going to school in the morning.
one becomes lazy and takes advantage
of the new found freedom of sleeping
in and basking in the sun. It hardly ever
takes too long before the student real-
izes that some changes need to be made
in satisfying his life. There are those
who are fortunate enough to pick up
the pieces and proceed to make some-
thing out of themselves. Unfortunately.
there are those too many. who get a-job
and get by - they are not happy. but
they get by and are content. Those who
were once somebody during their era of
schooling declined because of their
I look at myself
and see a mere reflection. .
of someone l want to be.
someone l am not yet ---
but will be. . .
lf one were to observe student
actions on the campus. he would imme-
diately be under the impression that the
students are not really concerned with
their ftiture: that the students are
obsessed with momentous satisfaction
and short term goals. Perhaps the cover
does not tell the story which is hidden
in the book and maybe it is a way
that the students conceal the fear of
what may happen in the future.
lt is quite a large step that a person
must take in choosing his stepping
stones to follow and build upon. lt cre-
ates an almost monstrous fear in the
young who are faced with the chal-
lenges and decisions.
For those who are prepared. the road
is not too rough. but for those poor
souls who face their decisions with no
protection from the world. the winding
road sometimes led them astray.
Preparation comes from not hiding
behind the pretense of excessive laugh-
ter but from moments of solemn soli-
tude. situations concerning mental
challenge and acceptance that one
must make what he can. of himself. by
himself. The way is not always easy but
those who surpass the pretests have an
advantage on those who merely "jump
The questions one asks himself. con-
cerning his life. his plans for the future.
ultimate goals and matters concerning
others can be summarized into one.
A question all can ask themselves.
hopefully honest. not to be answering
anyone in particular but themselves
"Areyuu ready to face the world?"
l'm tired of living on promises
And dreams that you possess.
l need to build my own shadow
l'm leaving as you might guess --
Perhaps someday we'll meet again
But then maybe we never will ---
l thank you for the love you shared
And the empty space you filled.
But l'm leaving now. l've got to go
l'm searching fora star
l hope someday. you'll find yours
Before your life has gone too far.
STUDENT ACTION X T89
The "Place To Be" -
F0rA Part I
l L ,,, ,
Aw" game parties played a'Qrge - ' . .i . gmt
following either xficioryor e f -. g H ' . E' . ,W
locationswwercsubject to eingflfe "place to be."iafter
e game. Such places included: "The Point" on Lake Grapevine.
i A Sandy Beach, Mossier Valley. a certain plot of land in J
190 X TRIUNE
Colleyville owned by senior, Victor Norwood, and the area
near a specialized plant off South Pipeline. Bonfires were
kindled to warm the chill. while drink and fellowship were
enjoyed. Many of the people who came, were therejust
"to see who was there", but once they had come. the
friendly atmosphere invited their presence. and they stayed - after
all, everyone loves a party!
in time to fit
special person who was their
and words they said and
days and years in a mood of
that night -- the night of their
a unique event that will he remem-
it was magical. and exciting.
High school - done with
and over: college - the future
and ahead: if not college -
the start of a new job, career.
maybe even a marriage. The
question of "what's next?,'
lurks in the graduate's mind.
So, what if the plans are
already made, something may
change to alter everything. The
independence may be too
much. the responsibility too
great. The dependence is upon
one's own self, where before it
may have been upon high
school with its protective
boundaries. The future is what
one makes it. not what one
plans. Self-confidence is the
key to the web of surfaced
complications. it is the start to
whatever comes next.
The Key to
Whczt's N ext
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lM"f'.C'DXf' i 'Q AX, 5 MR
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It takes many different faces
And separate personalities
To create a world like the one in which we live
So many characteristics are needed
In the recipe of slowly perceived togetherness .
Perhaps it is the many different individuals
That make our world so interesting.
. f . Q Q
Murray Evalucztes Decade At T H S
I T . J
, r . . .. ... . u
As a dedicated leader of Trinity
High School. Mr. B. J. Murray has won
the respect and admiration from all
Trojans since the beginning of Trinity
in l968. Mr. Murray with his vibrant
school spirit has seen Trinityls pride
grow throughout the years.
Mr. Murray has devoted all his time
to THS. He is always available to fac-
ulty as well as the student body. He is
always willing to establish new projects
as well as keep traditional ones. With
this variety. this makes Trinity a better
and more exciting school.
For the past ten years. Mr. Murray
has shown sincere concern for Trinity
194 X TRIUNE
' ,.,, T
5 it Qi'-.
A II Problems
Completing Trinity's administrative
team are three capable professionals.
Capably handling the job of Vice-Princi-
pal is Mr. V. V. Shearburn. The difficult
jobs of Dean of Girls and Dean of Boys
are also in capable hands. Mrs. Lois
Nixon and Mr. Glen Cummins provide
the dedication and professional responsi-
bility needed for these rolls.
LEFT: Mr. Glen Cummins. Dean of Boys.
BOTTOM LEFT: Mr. V. V. Shearhurn. Vice-Princi-
BELOW: Mrs. Lois Nixon.Dez1n of Girls.
POPULATION 1 195
roviders Of A dvice A nd nderstandzng
Mr. Jack Ingle
Mrs. .Io Anna
196 f TRIUNE
ABOVE: Mrs. Madeline Taylor.
RIGHT: Mr. Bill Chandler. TOP
RIGHT: Mrs. Jo Anna Pruitt.
LEFT: Mrs. Minta Sewell. Attendance Sec-
retary. BOTTOM LEFT: Mrs. Naomi Mor-
rison, A-V Secretary.
Mrs. Mary Ann
POPULATION X 197
Assistance S upplzes Rem orcement
Very important to the works of our
school are Mrs. Frieda Burkes. Mrs.
Pam Martin. and Mrs. Rebecca Cilpep-
As registrar. Mrs. Pam Martin aides
the counselors in registration. This has
been Mrs. Martir1's first year as regist-
rar. Mrs. Freida Burkes. our librarian.
has completed her second year at THS.
Clur four-year veteran. hdrs llebecca
Culpepper. has all the good qualities of
For any one person tackhng these
jobs H wmndd be very diHiculL But
these three women do an excellentjob.
RIGHT: Mrs. Pam Martin. Registrar.
BOTTOM LEFT: Mrs. Rebecca Culpepper.
BOTTOM RIGHT: Mrs. Freida Burkes. Librar-
198 f TRIUNE
Custodial Care Keeps Campus Clean
RIGHT: The night custodial crew.
BACK ROW: Mr. Compton. Mike
Woodruff. Charles Haddon. FRONT
ROW: Mrs. Compton, Oma Fay
Vaughn. John Vaughn.
ABOVE LEFT: The day custodial
crew. Mr. Foy, Paul Dunbar. Richard
Taylor. Roy Fielder, Minnie Watkins.
Allie Bee Calahan.
BELOW LEFT: The cafeteria help.
Kay Jenschke, Ruby Ohran, Helens
Rolens, Bobbie Newton, Mary John
Lovelady. Bonnie McGilvray, Julia
BELOW RIGHT: Becky Clenlon, San-
dra Schutza, Georga Austin, Judith
LaPier. Sue Hightower. Kay Edington.
Lois Crouch, Juanita Dellinger. Ptyllis
Bolten. NOT PICTURED: Billie
, . 9 3 I A i ,i"' X' R ,,.. ' - . N ii l R 'V
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5 i V if y iei I e R
L .Jf'i,.f'e:--4w,i ,ff wer, iii 'af 'T "5-f""Tl' 'T 'J 'tj Um
POPULATION I 199
ABOVE: Mrs. Martha Alexander, Spe-
cial Education. TOP RIGHT: Mr.
Richard Allie, Social Studies. RIGHT:
Mr. Ronnie Banner, Social Studies,
200 X TRIUNE
In THS Faculgf
1: ,. " -,.5a,iz!:,
LEFT: Mr. Dale Boaz. Math. BOT-
TOM LEFT: Ms. Candy Barton.
French. BOTTOM: Mr. Que Brittain,
Social Studies. BELOW: Mrs. Judy
TOP LEFT' Ms. Patsy Daunis. Eng
lish. TOP RIGHT: Mrs. Joan Cam
eron, Math. BELOW: Mrs. Idis Chan
dler, Business. RIGHT: Mr. Ray Cas
202 X TRIUNE
,,..,,.,.,3x T iff "
115 ' :f in K f!'lQ1'i-.6521
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i:k"""'9i"f'5 N 7-455
1, was .-f-,
TOP LEFT: Mr. Will Davis, Photogra-
phy. FAR LEFT- Mr. Dale Conner,
Fine Arts. LEFT: Mrs. Karen Ellis,
Social Studies. ABOVE: Mr. John
POPULATION f 203
RIGHT' Mr. Don Foglesong, Athlet-
ics. BELOW: Mr. Chancey Dunn,
Industrial Arts. BOTTOM RIGHT:
Mr. Aubrey Fisk, Science. BOTTOM
LEFT: Mr. Allan Harville, Drivers
Education. BELOW LEFT: Ms. Lor-
retta Day, Physical Education.
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204 ! TRIUNE
LEFT: Mrs. Roberta Henry, HECE.
FAR LEF7? Mrs. Jan Haddock, Social
Studies. MIDDLE LEFT? Mr. Ro'bert
Garner, Vocational. TOP LEFT' Mr.
Laurence Harville, Fine Arts. ABOVE:
Mr. William T. Engle, Business.
'M PoPuLAruoN 1 205
206 X TRIUNE
Students Enlighten Lives
RIGHT: Mr. Cal Hopkins, Business.
BELOW: Mrs. Beverly Jones, Social
Studies. BELOW LEFT: Mrs. Keller
Johnson, English. BOTTOM LEFT:
Mr. David Jones. English. BOTTOM
RIGHT: Mrs. Glenda Johnson, Eng-
Teachers Tune-In Students
TOP LEFT: Mr. Hal Hickerson.
Industrial Arts. BELOW LEFT: Mr.
Larry Jobe. Math. BELOW RIGHT:
Mrs. Dorothy Nichols, Homemaking.
,S , T
BOTTOM RIGHT: Mr. Pat Honey-
cutt. Athletics. BOTTOM LEFT- Mrs.
Lorraine Lamb. English.
Awww n ame
POPULATION X 207
208 f TRIUNE
TOP LEFT: Mr. Jerry Milan, Gymnas-
tics. TOP RIGHT: Mrs. Carolyn
McKight, Fine Arts. ABOVE: Mrs.
Lee Martin, Science. RIGHT: Mrs.
Kay Moore, Math. MIDDLE RIGHT'
Mr. Steve Lineweaver, Athletics.
Sta Enthusiasm Reaches Students
LEFT: Mr. M. L. Hill. Industrial Arts.
MIDDLE LEFT: Mrs. Julia Monks.
Social Studies. BOTTOM LEFT: Mr.
Nelson Moore. Driver's Education.
BOTTOM RIGHT: Mr. James Mur-
phy. Science. MIDDLE RIGHT: Mrs.
Eileen Monroe. Social Studies.
ai. - F
-- 'ii' as.
i I -ii
POPULATION X 209
BELOW: Mr. Thomas Neugent. Fine
Arts. BOTTOM LEFT: Mr. Robert
Schartz, Vocational. BOTTOM
RIGHT: Mrs. Diane Pankratz, Science.
MIDDLE RIGHT: Mrs. Nelda
Oefinger. Social Studies. RIGHT: Mrs.
Nancy Sanders, English.
S Zucienl Involvement Brzngs
.. .-wf ' 'L
SQQC-Satisfaction T0 Faculgf
LEFT: Mrs. Oleta Nash, Vocational.
BOTTOM LEFT: Mrs. Patricia
Rucker, Homemaking. BOTTOM
RIGHT: Mrs. June Sales, Homemak-
ing. BELOW: Miss Cherrie Rose, Fine
POPULATION X 21 1
FAR RIGHT: Ms. Pat Quinlan
Social Studies. RIGHT: Mi
Dane Philips, Math. BELOW
Ms. Nancy Pitts, Math. BOT
TOM LEFT: Mrs. Pam Phillips,
German. BOTTOM RIGHT: Mr
John Reddell, Athletics.
T 0 Educate: Their Goa!
,P A .wx
212 f TRIUNE
, mlxun. P X
ij? - w.. q I?
TOP LEFT: Mr. Doyle Reynolds, History. ABOVE: Mrs.
Susan Robinson. English. LEFT: Mrs. Betty Riley, Business.
BOTTOM: Mr. Wes Pyfer. Science.
POPULATION X 213
aeult S trives
TOP: Mrs. .lan Shronk, Fine Arts
ABOVE LEFT: Mr. Joe Schultz, Math:
ABOVE RIGHT: Ms. Becky Stepp
Business. RIGHT: Mr. Hal Shelly
Social Studies. FAR RIGHT: Mrs
Connie Smart, Vocational.
214 X TRIUNE
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TOP LEFT: Mr. Alan Smith. Science.
TOP RIGHT: Mrs. Lorraine Tatare-
vich. Vocational. ABOVE LEFT: Mrs.
Bobbie Seaman. Spanish. ABOVE:
Mrs. Cindy Stewart. Homemaking.
LEFT: Mrs. Janie Stovall. Business.
POPULATION X 215
Teachers gnzte The Student M md
ABOVE RIGHT: Mr. Modie Wells, English.
ABO VE: Mr. Ben Wilhite, English. RIGHT: Mrs.
Dee Yeats, Speech. BELOW: Mrs. Patricia Wylie,
216 I TRIUNE
wmv .NM ....wm.w.-.1
LEFT: Mr. Ray Verkerk. Science.
BELOW LEFT: Ms. Arline Zimmerman.
Physical Education. BELOW: Mr. Larry
POPULATION X 217
Vocations Use Student A bilities
BELOW LEFT' Ralph Brinks. Auto Mechanics.
BELOW MIDDLE: Alton Fonville. Radio and
BELOW R1GHT:Clois Brewer. Cosmetology.
BOTTOM LEFT: Gene McCaughn. Building.
BOTTOM RIGHT: Nick Ragsdale, Auto Paint
and Body Repair.
218 X TRIUNE
1 tzttzaffeffzfisi L
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' '61 1. K 5
Mrs. Jim D. Bettis Mr. Johnny F. Eden Mr. James L. Helvey
Mrs. Nancy Welton
Mr. James Morgan Mr. Lloyd Shoppa Mr. Steve Overton
President Vice -President Secretary
Wages' Success Comes
T0 Evenjul Close
The Superintendent of the H.E.B. School District is Mr.
Charles Wages. Mr. Wages came to this district as superin-
tendent in Trinity's opening year. Mr. Wages has exercised
great concem for all schools in the district. His intense leader-
ship and cooperation with the School Board has always
worked to increase educational opportunities for all students.
His career is coming to a close as he will retire with the com-
pletion of this year, Trinity's tenth anniversary. We thank
you, Mr. Wages, for ten years of loyal dedication to the edu-
cation of all students of the H.E.B. School District.
220 f TRIUNE Mr. Charles Wages, Superintendent
Student Council Ana'
This year's Sophomore Officers
and Executive Council began
planning this year's activities
soon after the elections. They
designed and constructed the
Sophomore float for Homecom-
ing and also sold balloons to be
let off at kickoff of the Home-
coming game. Class shirts were
ordered and sold during the fall.
The class yell was chosen at this
time which is "Pride and spirit
make us crazy. Senior, Senior,
l980." They sponsored a "clean-
up the cafeteria" campaign dur-
ing Christmas and also decorated
it for the holidays. In Spring, a
film festival was held for a money
R rv E fm
R is 'KK
. I 1 5 ings
xx- Q if up
Mark Atkinson , i
Mirian Austin I gg gxgyg - g
Dawn Bagwell '-,-E sg., ..
Donna Bailey '
222 X TRIUNE
SUIIJIZUHIIIFU C'lu.x'.i' 0f'fit't'r.x ure. FRONT ROW: Syndi
Brewer. Secretaryi Susan Hawkins. Vice-President.
BA CK ROW: Chris Williamson, President: Keith Wied.
Commence Sophomore s Learning Year
Sophomore Execulive Council Mem-
bers are. FRONT ROW: Chris Booth.
Syndi Brewer. Stephani Faurot. Scott
Sheppard. SECOND ROW: Suzan
Mayfield. Kaki Richards. Jimmy
Owen. Kathy Ussery. Susan Hawkins.
Chris Williamson. Billy Rhodes.
THIRD ROW: Shaun McNiel. Karen
Jackson. Judy Pounds. BACK ROW:
Rhodes Bolton. Gerry Krupp. Keith
Donna Ball . ii X J -
Banta " i iswf
Bill Barineau '
Susan Barnes is
Steve Barrett U ,
Danny X A'
Bamnger Dale Connors
.0 A' qi W
,af , K an
E Wil f?
POPULATION X 223
Sophomores I nczte S ontaneous Spzrzt
K- ' 'kii
f Q f A - ., W
1 it M
i .,.rk f
Julee Bowen B
Steve Box X
Mike Braden villas
Danelda Braddy S r lbA y S J
Stephanie Brake 9, 5 -Q, v S -
5 i, 'J 22 S N H'
Bravenec S '
X Q 4
Darryl Briggs Er' I li ,,
...W T, . is
--lim. i .nr
., ...... 4
Kim Bunch fi
Jill Burge ,,
Sophomores anxiously await the announcing of Barry Bunval J g
spirit stick winner during a pep rally. Tammy Burkes V W J '
'-xii, wi, r in Fr-gig. K , K
224 X TRIUNE
li i S S S
'i f f
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And Excitement During Pep Rallies
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Sophomores showed stupendous spirit at pep rallies by
clapping their hands. stomping their feet. yelling their
loudest. or as 'lodd Glenn demonstrates blowing their
ajmi ii: i '
- as '
Pep rallies have been a tradition
at Trinity since the first football
team. The format and purpose of
them has remained unchanged
through the years.
Despite the first pep rally's chorus
of "way to go Sophomores. way to
go" whenever the Sophomores did
something wrong. this year's Sopho-
mores kept their spirit high. A class
flag was made and waved proudly as
well as large wooden numbers. eight
and zero, for Class of '80. At the last
pep rally noisemakers were made
and shook while yelling their class
yell or the endless chant of "O, O.
O." that eventually ended up "Soph-
omore, Sophomore." The spirit stick
was won four times by the Class of
Eighty Sophomores because of their
lltit 5 Paula Cook
R g gt. R 4- Karen Cox
rw " 3
Q s. -
A ' L
, Russell Cox
T Cathy Crader
'W Lana Cramer
ll David Crandall
3 ,- 1
POPULATION X 225
226 X POPULATION
Cheerleaders Ae uaznl S ophomores
R r ' sf
A. . K:
Sophomores enjoyed teaching and learning new dances at the Howdy Dance
as demonstrated by Doug Patterson. Sylvia Capello. and Laurie Case.
r, ' Y.. 1
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Q if i ll" its ' -fri?-A,
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1 y , if I X A y1q-..g I 5?
V it Q
Wzth Howdy Dance Tradition
Kathy Frank kfvv '
Sean G rnish
F David Emery
SX Sherla Eubank
The first Howdy Dance was
held in 1969 and was spon-
sored by the Senior Class.
Admission for the dance was
fifty cents and a live band per-
Since then, the Howdy
Dance has been an annual
event sponsored by the cheer-
leaders. This year cost was one
dollar for two hours of danc-
ing. Disc jockey Larry James
from KFJZ played records
and held a dance contest. A
Howdy Dance has been held
every year to give sophomores
a chance to get better acq-
uainted with each other and
POPULATION X 227
228 X TRIUNE
Importance O Driver Education
, it t
new A an
T W err
C r M
L .5 if - 'V is
xx, IL 'A
221 A ,Vi
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Sophomore Teri Beams-
ley proudly displays her
driving ability during ii
lesson with Mr. Nelson
Moore. one of Trinity's
,ry . r
T L s
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Driver Education is the first class
that is chosen by a sophomore dur-
ing registration and is probably the
most important. Those whose birth-
day fell within the first trimester
were considered the most fortunate
because they would receive their
driveris license before anyone else.
For the first six years of Trinity's
existence, Driver's Education was
not offered. A student would have to
take the course at Bell during the
summer in order to receive their
Then in 1973 the Driver's Educa-
tion Building was opened. The first
year there were two instructors and
the cars used were Dodge Broug-
hams and Plymouth Furys . During
the last four years they changed
from having two instructors to hav-
ing three to again having two this
past year. The cars have changed
from Plymouths and Dodges to Dat-
sun B2l0's. 5l0's, 200SX's, and pick-
Approximately 700 sophomores
were enrolled in Driver's Education
if , Q :QQ
POPULATION X 229
When Trinity first opened. classes
operated on the semester with six
classes. fifty-five minutes long.
There was no open campus or smok-
ing area for students.
Now we have changed to the tri-
mester system and classes are eighty
minutes long. Seniors have open
campus for lunch. There is also a
smoking area for the students' con-
venience. The alterations demon-
strate Trinity's effort to keep up with
the changing times.
Trans ormation T estzfes T H S as
. fili if t v s t flf J tff tit 2 5' p
Sophomores Greg Eherhart. Scott Ferrell. Tommy Bravenec. and
Steve Savage enjoy lunch in the school cafeteria. Only Seniors have the
privilege of leaving campus for lunches,
Karen Jackson ,
Katherine Jackson J
Barbara Jarzynka J J
Deanna Jenkins ' J '
it ' 'N
P. J. Johns
230 f TRIUNE
11 4 Q
Kyle Hunt V
Brett Hunter '
Dixie Hunter 0
Scott Hurd 47'
if :Q , -fe
. Q Q
I I I
The smoking area is a convenience used by students today that the students of Trinity a decade ago
did not have. Here two students take a smoking break between classes.
an A 5' -'
o 0 o
c'Keepzng Up With The Tzmes
f A .
Robert Kirkland T y5r
Benny Mi ,,4,,, ilr V
Ray Knauff This Sophomore looks impatiently at her watch
hoping that class is soon over. Classes at Trinity
last eighty minutes.
POPULATION X 231
Sophomore Orientation was first
held in 1974. A slide presentation with
narration was used the first year. The
years following a film and a mini-pep
rally were presented. The orientation
was sponsored by Lois Nixon, Dean of
Women and Jan Schronk, drama
This year's Sophomore Orientation
was sponsored by Student Council.
Various Student Council officers and
members discussed rules new to Sopho-
mores and answered any questions
they had. The Drama department pro-
duced skits about tardies and other
rules. Then came the s'Parade of
Organizations? Representatives from
every organization marched around the
auditorium holding signs telling Sopho-
mores what clubs are open to them.
The purpose of Sophomore Orientation
is to acquaint the Sophomore with life
rientation Prepares S ophomores
Mary Ann Knox S W
John Kolb '
Mike Kornegay '
Jana Krantz ,gg
, ff-f,- x Vg I
Tony Kranz i g ,,,
Gerry Krupp S
Alan Kruse ii
Curtis Laster '
Michelle Lauridsen Steve Lawrence
Sophomores watch closely as the "Parade of Organizations" goes
by. The parade was an important part of Orientation because it
showed Sophomores what clubs were open to them.
Karen Ludgate .
was 4.. eIf'e fr' -5
.,c,,,,..E .,,. M ....,.,...,..,. .,.
Linda Lusk y S-
Mlke Lux -fii tcll Qizgfi
Gayla Maas A . .
Tiffany Marlowe E
Cheri Martin if
John Martin f,-li
232 X TRIUNE
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For Li eAt Trinigf
During Orientation, Senior .lo Blankenship performed a
skit informing Sophomores to get a pass from the admit-
tance office before leaving campus.
A , .iii i 'F 1 .5
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POPULATION X 233
Float Construction Ano' Competztzon
ioniore float is proudly exhibited during the Homecoming
234 X TRIUNE
-assi-'N' I H
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Highlights Homecoming A cliviiies
:S J ,,,. , ta. .E Jeri Napier
1 a e .1 lii Danny Naul
we-A Bobby Nelson
. A s -p -I-- iv
5 Q , 4, . Jeff Nelson
9 Q 1 t M . . Victor Nelson
E ' is J Kim Newell
This is the ninth year there has been a float compe-
tition between the classes at Trinity. The first year.
I969. there were floats built but there was no parade.
The years following that first year there has been a
Even though this is the first time any of the Sopho-
mores had constructed a float. everyone pitched in
and helped. The float was kept in a warehouse on the
outskirts of Euless and an average of thirty people
worked on it each night.
.. ..,.... ..,. .. 'gg
I Q .
The construction of
this year's Sophomore
float was located in this
warehouse owned by the
city of Euless. Inside.
Sophomores are hard at
work on their creation.
POPULATION X 235
Sophomores Gel Invalvea'
Jimmy Owen . L J
Laune Owings S eei it " ' 'QW'
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Paula Pace ' '- '
Tim Parker -
Susan Parks 2
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,hw Scott Parrish S .x A 5
J. J. Parsley J
Doug Patterson J P 1 .
Darrell Peel as
, , Y' f M A -t" 2
Lea Perdue i t
Russell Perkins i
. ei: -
This Sophomore girl's face glows with excitement --'- - '-
as she has just received her first Trinity Home- if ' ii
coming mum. i 'ls
Alice Perry J
Debbie Perry P- ' J S Y
Lisa Perry N 3' er
K K I
roJ S P Rysiiei Peterson
The b'fe 0 ' i A
I n Tommy Peterson
Pat Pierce Q X 'K if it
Heidi Pifei J A S
HHS K I E S Mark Piland
Gunn Pires " ., y E
Lisa Plumley ga, . AA AI -X xiyv , ,, yy
ffi ,"l I V 'S if
X P' 'J Mike Plumley
W W l fi f 1 ' Jimmy Ponds
i-- f iie X
y J eeteee it Q t is
iiie S .
Hall decorations were one of many contributions
made by Sophomores to the Homecoming activi-
236 X TRIUNE
With Homecoming Preparations
The Spirit Club. which consisted largely of Sophomores. marched in the Homecoming Parade.
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Homecoming has been a tradi-
tion at every school since that
school's first year and Trinity is
no different. Homecoming activi-
ties have included a float compe-
tition. a parade. a hall decoration
contest. a Homecoming Court.
and until I974. a bonfire.
There is always a theme to
build the activities around and
this year's theme was "Today, a
dream: Tomorrow. a reality."
There was excitement and antici-
pation in the air as Sophomores
experienced their first Trinity
T Mark Postlewate
in Brenda Poteete
P -ff '.'i David Powell
-3 Jimmy Powell
1,5 Radonna Powell
'J 5 1 lx Christine Power
' i ty , ' Margaret Power
V'gg Cindy Prestridge
H. Greg Rankin
-1 John Reeves
. Mike Richardson
W Tim Riffle
POPULATION X 237
For the sophomore, registration at
Trinity is a new experience. In the
past registration was a day-long
process in which you signed up for
all three trimesters at one setting.
This year the process was changed
M-052. ' K H .
Brenda Rivers 1 .g y
Robert Rizzo it 'iil
John Robb 4 'e s
Renee Robertson ' f A
S - gl . ,Q ei. ' - ii
Registration Provides S ophomores A New
t s s s
to registering only one trimester at a
time. This made registering go
through much easier and faster.
The ritual you must perform to
register has not changed. You must
receive a ticket that shows the regist-
rar you have no fees or fines to pay.
Next, you make out a mock sched-
ule of what you would like to take
and when you would like to take it.
Then, you sign up with the teachers
with those classes. If you get through
signing up without having to rework
your schedule, you are ready to
begin the next trimester.
Brenda Rosse e g
Tom Rowe Q
Angela Rush igg
Erica Russell 1 I to ' t
Becky Russom iii i f 3? 3, ,
is f 'L
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Fauncine Sachse 1 -i
Steve Saffle G
Q- E? . ' fi.. '
Mike Sanders if
Rick Rockhold S t
Dianna Rodriguez ., of
iis..e 2 ,
- A X
, 6' ,I
A A 'ii
.anti as i
- ' .g...... ' Lisa Sandlin 9
.i J .. ff
L . . xi i
Paul San Martino
Ron Schmitz A
238 X TRIUNE
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Sophomores Judy Offield, Mary Hommer, and Stephanie Brake discover that
the classes they signed up for were filled, and that they must rework their
And Excruciatin Ex erience
Sophomore, Angela Jackson checks with teachers before
signing up in her classes.
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4., .et , ' 4' XS'
POPULATION X 239
S zjfles Express g g
Styles this year included gauchos, boots, and dress slacks as shown here by Susan Wil-
liams. Stephanie Brake. Mary l-Iommer. and Erin Turner. Girls are now allowed to wear
pants to school whereas in Trinity's first year they were not.
Roger Stevens -
Daniel Stone -r e.f.i ,
iv . ,
was 15 5. .
:ay , A
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Jan Svochak -r .
Terry Tadsen fi S.
Dale Tarkington ,
Elaine Taylor C
Sophomore P. J. Johns poses showing the
240 X TRIUNE
Susan Taggart Q -1f- -
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Sport Events, Concerts Entertain
Attending sport events was a favorite pastime for many students, Here they could meet with their friends
and have a good time.
Styles and expressions have changed as
the years have gone on. When Trinity first
opened "groovy" and "dig-it" were the
expressions used by students and minis-
kirts and straight leg pants were worn.
Girls were not allowed to wear pants
unless the temperature was under thirty-
two degrees. "Dee-cent" and "later" were
the expressions spoken this year and girls
are now allowed to wear a variety of
clothing. Slacks. as well as cowl-neck
sweaters and gauchos were seen on cam-
pus. Also seen. were the old familiar blue
jeans worn by both sexes.
Attending concerts became very popu-
lar this past year. With groups like the
Eagles. Aerosmith. Led Zepplin, and
Steve Miller coming to our area. the con-
certs were not to
, . t 1 Marmome
1 ,H x Kelly Thompson
, A I .fe Q e Tracy Thompson
K y V ,Q Joey Throneburg
l l A ' iir' Q T' Th t
sw . ,Q g.x' 4 im urs on
ik, 'K' 1 Beverly Tidwell
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A Leann Trapp
f" Billy Tryoh
,W Richard Tryon
' gf' , Clare Tucker
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mx- . . -W
4 . Shonda VanName
, Erin Turner
f by Jerry Turner
1. Karen Turner
. A A Shana Tuscana
,A tx A 'ff - it ff
. This - if
K, Robin Underwood X
' Kathy Ussery A
T A V g Darcy VanDyke
e y ,
Supporting college football teams was
another fad this past year. Here Scott llarvey
shows his support for the Texas Longhorns.
POPULATION X 241
, f.. .w
Every Sophomore looked forward
to the first day with anxiety. Just the
thought of having to face all those
new people and upperclassmen was
enough to fill a Sophomore's heart
with terror. But soon they realized it
wasn't all that horrifying. Many new
friendships were made and old
friends were reunited.
New couples began appearingjust
as soon. The first few weeks couples
were dating and breaking it off
within days because people were still
getting to know each other. High
school is a perfect chance for stu-
dents to get to know each other bet-
ter and the opportunity is well taken.
Pat Walshe t
Teresa Walters 5
New F riendshqys Develop As
Lori Veal .LTI V gl
Ricky Vernon T L
Susan Vest e
Jacoby Vincent Q-
.est ff X
1 V - - R -5
A ' lst ' -e
Danny Walton 44 J
. Q- rf '-vve-1-ar
' Tony Wells
Dating is an important aspect of high school life demonstrated Kermen White
here by Robert Rizzo and Malinda Kinnztird,
242 X TRIUNE
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The School Year Begins
lfruendships grew us the year continued. Here Susan Williams und Mary Hommer enjoy ai coke while chut-
ting between classes.
v. 1 , 1 ff- ff
.Q e ii
POPULATION X 243
The Sophomores' first year at Trinity
proved to be a worthwhile and satisfy-
ing experience. Many new friends were
acquired and by the end of the yearg
many hearts were sad at the thought of
leaving their first year of high school
behind. The year was filled with fun,
classwork, and preparations for future
A BOVE: Barry Wethington and Missy Hart take
time out from classes to share ajoke.
ABOVE RIGHT: John O'Brien enjoys his lunch
outside on the campus.
TOP RIGHT: Syndi Brewer strolls leisurely on
her way to class.
RIGHT: Courses are so different many Sopho-
mores find they need special instruction which
teachers are eager to give.
244 I TRIUNE
S ophorrzores Enter Junior Year
years of THS. Learning the "ins', and
"outs" of Trinity as students years
before them had. and years after them
would, was a rewarding experience for
all. Many Sophomores will enter their
Junior year much more mature and
wiser from this year.
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Sponsors, ffcers, Council
Julie Alexander I
David Acker X ufi'
Debra Adams M
Treesa Adams h 2 2 1
David Agnew Jody Allen
ar- , .
Junior Execulive Council. FRONT ROW: Melanie Paulkner. Dierdre Clifton. Marianne Lonergan. Kathy
Leanard. Sandy Mercer, Peggy Dorsey. Sheli Gresham. Lisa Nunnery. Lisa Hill. Penny Sharp. Margaret
Dube. Kim Smith. Erin McGrann. BACK ROW: Steve Dickenson. John Whitaker. Jeff Fitch. Tim Goss.
Barry Moore. Tammy Howell. D. Donihoo. Seliece Caldwell. Mark Ryan. Scott Kell. Brenda Johnson.
Shelley Pearson. Marty Payton. Paula Swain.
Ronnie Barnes yn '
Bob Barnett 1 m'i i ,.
Darla Baum J ' N
Billy Beam yt'
Susan Beasley is -.-, f Q I
Theresa Bentley . : - - ' .
Davida Biberdorf l "
Tim Blackwell ..
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246 f TRIUNE
Provide Successful Leadershgv
Under the direction of spon-
sors Ms. Candy Barton, Ms.
Becky Stepp. and Mr. Ronnie
Boamght Banner the Junior Class Coun-
Susan Boaz cil proved very effective in rep-
resenting the Class of 1979 in
many school sponsored activi-
ties. The outstanding leader-
Ms. Candy Barton ship of officers Lisa Hill, Mar-
Teffy Boaz .i...... ,.. if ..,. .i.vi1 g aret Dube. Shelley Pearson.
and Jeanette Stoy pushed the
Council to make projects such
as "Secret Pal," the candy
drive, and the frisbee sale a
Meetings for the Class of
1979 Executive Council were
Calol Boyd iii' iiiiii held at least once a month at
Edith Boyd Ms. Becky Stepp one of the officers' homes. In
y . X these meetings the Council fol-
P ' lowed strict Parliamentary
T Procedure in an effort to make
Q Rusty Bradford 1 fx . the meetings flow smoothly.
g . . Denise 1 H The Council consisted of
Branscum i xxkg jg about thirty hard working
Jamie Branum M . ' individuals who helped to
M ' 1 make this a successful year for
...- 35 iiiiiei . the Juniors.
Mr. Ronnie Banner
fi' . :F .
Junior Class Owners. FRONT' Shelley Pearson. Secretary. BACK
ROW: Margaret Dube, Vice-President: Lisa Hill. President. NOT
PICTURED: Jeanette Stoy. Treasurer.
POPULATION X 247
W-C. B .
i R Q
Registration ound T 0 Be
f5.v:s9zgg5g135:i.T .,., was-. ---. j3f121f's ,
248 X TRIUNE
Long, H ectic, M onotonous Process
f.. Gary Cochran
V. Rodney C ohoon
:fi '- 5 Sherry Coker
' Johnny Collins
i Sharon Crockett
otut g Gary Crouch
1 Rusty Crowder
Q David Curbo
B Tammy Curtis
Like all students at THS Juniors
were forced through the monotonous
process of Registration three times.
Those with the privilege of Priority
Registration found it not so hectic. The
process included waiting in line in the
cafeteria to make sure that a fee or fine
was not owed. then to the camera for
an I.D.. and on to the Library for the
actual registering. This procedure usu-
ally lasted around one hour and was
not an event to gloat over.-
OPPOSITE PAGE. LEFT: For Junior Bobby
Kemp it seemed that as soon as you finished reg-
istering lor one trimester it was time to go
through the entire process again for the next tri.
OPPOSITE l'.-1GE. RIGHT: Priority Registra-
tion was. in the opinion of Junior Barry Moore.
something to smile about. lt enabled him to regis-
ter early and prevented him from waiting in line,
I-HR LEFT: After making sure that a free or fine
was not owed and after having an l.D. made.
Junior Kathy Atkins proceeded from the Cafete-
ria to the Library for the actual registering,
l.El-'Tx ln addition to assisting the counselors.
the registrar. and the Drill Team, Student Coun-
cil sold cold drinks to waiting students, Pictured
is Junior Phyllis Zartinan,
POPULATION f 249
Raising H ell Wins Junior Fame
Because of several complaints about
the Class of 1979 yell, the Junior Exec-
utive Council collected several ideas
for a new one and placed them on a
ballot. The ballot included the old yell,
"We drink whiskey, We drink wine,
Senior, Senior, '79" in addition to
several new candidates. The ballots
were distributed during homeroom
where the Juniors voted on their favor-
ite. The most popular, "We raise hell
and have a good time, Senior, Senior,
'79" was selected and was first used at
the pep rally on Friday, September 16.
TOP LEFT: The change of the class yell made it an
impossibility to wave the class banner which
included the old yell. Therefore the "7" and
shown. were substituted.
TOP RIGHT: Even after the Class of I979 yell
change, Ihisjunior found it hard to express his spirit
because of his incapacitation.
ABOVE: As a cheerleader. Junior Dierdre Clifton
appreciated the yell change because it boosted the
RIGHT: Not having "whiskey" or "wine" a part of
the Class of 1979 yell encouraged more Juniors to
250 I TRIUNE
Whzskey Ana' Wzne Become Class Of1979 History
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POPULATION f 251
252 X TRIUNE
Homecoming. . .
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Juniors encountered many activities dur-
ing the Homecoming celebration. lt was the
year's busiest week. Building the Junior float.
selecting Dierdre Clifton and Susan Waller
as the Junior Homecoming Court. finding a
date. buying a mum. rebuilding a burned
Junior float. participating in a parade. win-
ning the spirit stick at the pep rally. and win'
ning a football game against the Hirschi
Huskies were a few of the Homecoming
events that Juniors confronted.
W 5 Z
B . .ag y Gary Graves
POPULATION X 253
Change Solves Problem
Junior spirit proposed a problem at
the opening of the 1977-1978 school
year. Week after week the problem
worsened until it was finally overcome
by the change of the class yell and by a
class project to promote spirit. At the
pep rally on September 23, the Juniors
proved themselves by winning the spirit
stick competition. They again received
the spirit stick on October 7 at the
Homecoming pep rally. Thus, the prob-
lem with Junior spirit had ended.
254 X TRIUNE
BIJLO W: A spirit problem that plagued the Jun-
ior flztss curly in the footbull season wus over-
come by at cluss project to promote spirit.
RIGHT: As L1 cheerleader. Junior liimmy
Howell did her best to promote the spirit of her
OPPOSITE PAGE: After the change of the class
yell. the Juniors proved their spirit by winning
the Homecoming spirit stick. P
Juniors Receive Spirit Stick
get se ss:
i J XM "
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J if - 11- -my
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,.. is - Clay Hines
Bart J etton
POPULATION X 255
Eric J ustiss
Chris J utras
256 X TRIUNE
Krackles Bring Juniors
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Unzy Ana' Fortune
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In an effort to raise funds for the Class of I979
Senior Prom. the Junior Executive Council spon-
sored a candy drive. Reece's Peanut Butter Cups
and Krackel Bars were sold at fifty-cents each by
every member of the Junior Council and by any
Junior who desired to do so. The drive began on
November 2 and ended on November l6. It was
termed a success and assured the Juniors of a tra-
ditionally great Senior Prom.
Juniors Taininy Curtis and Stacie Francis supported the Class
of 1979 by purchasing a Krackcl Bar during the Junior candy
drive held from November 2-I6.
Q ,S Q N
Leigh Ann Mattingly
POPULATION X 257
J ayce McMahon
758 X TRIUNE
B Determination And ride
jail E i i t S 4
Hong Thu Nguyen
POPULATION X 259
H erffff ones Visits TH S
Senior rings are ordered during one's
Junior year. During second period on
November 14, 1977 a representative of
the Herff! Jones Ring Company visited
THS. A Junior meeting was called
where Juniors received a packet of Sen-
ior ring styles and were given an expla-
nation of prices, options, etc.
tg .ag ,,,,
260 I TRIUNE
BELOW: Mr, Bob Shryoc a representative of the
Herfffjones Ring Company, visited THS on
November l7 and I8 to take orders for Senior
rings. Pictured is Junior Doug Dunham ordering
his ring from the wide variety of choices.
RIGHT: As many other Juniors did the week of
November I4-18. Dawne Poslick contemplates
the style of Senior ring she will order.
J unzors S tart First Stage O Semor LI e
POPULATION X 261
262 X TRIUNE
RIGHT: Donald Farrow's Jun-
ior year was filled with many
good times as well as at few bad.
BELOW LEFT: Working on
themes was something dreaded
by every Junior including
BELOW RIGHTJ Junior Mic-
helle Hayner looked on as a fel-
low Forensics member per-
formed a humorous interpreta-
Junior Lje Shown
Array Of A ctivities
FAR LEFT: After lunch in the
THS Cafeteria. Junior Vecki Wil-
liams journeys across campus to
LEFT: Greg Holl's Rudio and Tel-
evision class at the Annex guve him
hours of pleasure.
BOTTOM: Juniors enjoyed the
visiting time during the six-minute
passing period between classes,
POPULATION X 263
With each new year at Trinity comes
new fads. Styles in clothing, speech.
and life styles in general change from
day to day. From Ngroovyf' "dig it."
and mini skirts of 1968 to 'gdeee-cent"
and gauchos of 1978 are examples of
some of the changes in our culture in
only ten short years. Our environment
has drastically changed in the past ten
years, also. From barren countryside to
Taco Bell, McDonald's, Wendies. and
1978's contribution to the fast food
Li e S Qfles Undergo Drastzc
industry: Whataburger. Several movie
theaters and a bowling alley also
played a big part in developing our sur-
roundings. Straight leg jeans to bell
bottoms and back to straight legjeans.
one thing is for sure. although our life
styles changed we had one thing in
common with the Juniors of 1968. We
came to THS to learn and we diligently
tried to make the most of our three-
264 f TRIUNE
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Change From I
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968 To 1978
OPPOSITE PAGE: Hair styles and clothing
styles have changed since 1968 when Juniors
Francis Pannell, Jody Christopherson. and Linda
Baldwin were nominated for Christmas Queen.
BELOW LEFT: A popular fad of the 1977-1978
school year was smoking a cigarette while wear-
ing a pair of glasses with connecting nose and
Y ff-,i I ,yt , ta, f 15' ff
, whey K' '
mustache. Junior Debbie Hutchison demon-
strates this beautifully.
BELOW, RIGHT' Junior Scott Stark displays
the shirt he purchased at the Chicago Concert.
Concert-going was very popular among THS stu-
'E I iii Terrisa Story
7 Sudie Stowe
,J 5' Jeanette Stoy
, , 7 , Bret Sturm
1 'Q ' John Suhr
A Paula Swain
,, David Sweet
Y John Swiney
' Gina Taber
I Mike Tadsen
it 7 Allison Tappe
POPULATION X 265
266 X TRIUNE
RIGHT: Junior .lzickie Hunter awaits the bell for
second period. Many Juniors were able to luke
first off. thus allowing late sleeping,
BELOW: The THS Cafeteria was Ll familiar site
BOTTOM: Themes proposed in problem for most
Juniors. yet served us the main learning experi-
ence of the year,
4 ,, , 2
,. HL. K
LEFT: Like many Juniors, Julie Ross had a year
crammed with activities. She was a member of
the THS swim team and worked at McDonald's
besides attending her scheduled classes.
ABOVE: As a cheerleader. Junior Sandy Mercer
had a full year of practice and performance.
POPULATION X 267
Juniors Offered A fray Of Electzves
A wide variety of classes were
offered for Juniors this year as well
as the years past. An abundance of
electives in addition to several solid
courses were open to each Junior.
Juniors also had the option of
arranging their schedule to fit their
needs. For instance a Junior could
have taken five classes first trimes-
ter, four the second, and go home
after third period during the Spring
268 X TRIUNE
Ae: V 'Qf
OPPOSITE PAGE: With Cheerleading offered only .
one period. Junior Vlichelle Rizzo was forced to remain .
at school until fifth period ended at 4:00.
.-IBOVIQ' Junior Greg West found it very beneficial to
take one or two electives each trimester. thus reducing
his amount of homework,
Several Caurses Required
Juniors Chuck Cook. Tim Blackwell. Greg Henning. Patrick Gray. and Jerry Wray are shown yerx
hesitantly on their way to one of the solid courses that was required of them.
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POPULATION X 269
Junior Year Proves Fuhfilling Ana' Rewarding
At the beginning of the
1977-1978 school year the
Class of '79 had Honly just
begun," yet at the close of
the same year they were
almost finished. The trials
experienced by every "mid-
dlemann helped to mold his
character and contributed
to the growth of his matu-
rity. However, most Juniors
had other motives for com-
ing to THS. Some came to
have fun, some to get
involved, and yes, some
even to get an education.
But whatever the reason, it
was fulfilling as well as
LEFT: Getting an education was very important to many Juniors
including David Sweet who put that at the top of his priorities.
BELOW LEFT: The tribulations experienced by Juniors Doris
Mendez and Rene Vance were responsible for the development of
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270 X TRIUNE
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ABOVE RIGHT: Mike Rich fills his graduation
requirements by helping as a library aide.
ABO VE: Michelle Diaz stands in line waiting her
turn to register.
RIGHT: Trigonometry was taken hy Seniors
wishing to major.in a math-related field. Here
Linda Rush works diligently on her assignment.
272 X TRIUNE
Seniors. huying completed three-
fotirths of their high school educution.
found there were not mttny clusses
needed to complete the number of
credits required for gruduattion.
Government. or Ciytcs. us it wats for-
merly' luheled. is the course required for
Seniors. For the college bound student
classes such us linglish 4. Biology 2.
und Chemistry 2 weretttlten depending
on what major wus decided upon hy
the student. A wide runge of electiyes
from the voczttionul clttsses to psychol-
ogy' were taken to complete the credits
needed for grztduzttion. Manny Seniors
found they only needed to tttlte two or
three classes at trimester to accomplish
IUI' l.l.I'l loy.t .I-vncs tllscllsscs thc d.ty s
assignment in lrigonoinctry with .t tl.tssm.ttc
l'IR l,I,l'I liitrry ll.tlc t'cl.txes in thc ltl'vr1try
yyitlt gt book during his oll' period,
I.I-.'I'l. Senior l nglish N.lN.lL'l1.lllL'llgIllg cl.tss for
most Seniors .ts Nilslti Qttcscnhetry nltsuly cred.
h'lfl.Ull. Snccd linker .ind Kerrie Xtltinson lis-
ten intently yyhile their tc.tchcr cxplutns .t proh-
lent in catlcttltis, .in lionors cl.tss.
POPULATION f 273
Senior Courses Designed T0
lhxku kwin - lurm- Xlwxm ' Icrrx Xlvlurv fury Xd.ur ISr1.1n Xdaunx Phullp Xdsnlx Q
Sllurn Ml.unN I .I--nn Xlkuu .lullc Xlkuru Slmrmm Xllcn I.unmy Xllcn l'4u11-X111hl'uw
C In-ul Xnm-11 Nnlmn XIIHNIIUIIE HIL.'lhl.I Xlglnwu Kcrrlc Xllunwn f'UIINI.lIlL'C Xlullx NIlkul3al.ul1
Hulm' Ihuiv. Nllxlll lhuucll NN UIMIIL' Ihuxwll Kurt Ihulcx Iummx lilkcl Slcxcli.1lslngcl'
Cru x limlw, lm Q Ii uw-U line'-K H I4 lik!! I I1rlsr1m'l'l.1ln.1ul I!:um!1Ii.u:wx 5.lI1.lCBilIl1L'N
C :mb Ii.11m 'i I md.. IS.u!Ix ,'.Il1.1 IK.ulwn Sgl1urrlcB.l1lgll I7UIH1.lIf.lll!llN Rcpl1slcHc.lldcl1
274 f TRIUNE
Aid In Future Careers
I urn Bcnxlnmf Sherri Bickcrxlaff Greg Bina 'lhhcrcxa Bishop Alan Black Paul Black
n nl 1.r.,,,, I nl ,.l L... n.-..:. nu., ,Ln . r-..... D .1........... v.....l,.. D,...l-...H Fhfi.-ui RMU!
Kcnny Boyle Brcnl Bradford .lolillcn Brannan Kiddie Braswell Beth Bravcncc Kay Brazcltn
Curlix Brallll Carla Bflghl Ilorutlu Brown ,lim Brown Nancy Brown Donna Bull
K 4-llccn Burke Bucky Burncll Doug Blllhfl' .lcan Blllltfl' Lisa Byarx liddic B5 nun
Y Culcnn Caldwell Rlifkf Callcndar N1ikc Canncdy Slcvc Cannon Nancy Cappa Steve Capps
POPULATION f 275 '
Council Plans, Runs Senior Events
Senior Executive Council was an
organization responsible for planning
and running all Senior sponsored
events. Ms. Nelda Oefinger, Mr. Hal
Shelly, Ms. Freida Burks, and Mr. Dale
Boaz served as the sponsors, while
Dwayne Thrasher, Brenda Atchison,
Donna Wilson, and Jenny Dorsey pro-
vided leadership to the
council as Senior Class
Activities such as foot-
dances and a children's
film festival enabled the
Council to raise the
money needed for the
Senior Prom '78 which
TOP RIGHT: Senior Benny
Graves eagerly awaits the "C"
lunch bell. enabling him to
attend the Senior Council
RIGHT: Senior Executive
Council member Debra Petrek
worked happily on plans for a
Senior sponsored event.
BOTTOM RIGHT: Martha
O'Brien attended one of the
many dances sponsored by the
BELOW: Lee Hughes is shown
looking over the plans for the
Senior sponsored children's
276 X TRIUNE
fl ier. V' is
was held at the DuPont Plaza Hotel in
Dallas. The Council also helped to pro-
mote Senior spirit at the pep rallies.
Meetings for the club were scheduled
when needed and were usually held in
room A328 during "C" lunch.
R baggy' A
.-:W-l,,g. W VV., v
lv.. T ,A
Senior Cltux Ofhwrxf FRONT: Dwayne Thraslier. President: Brenda Atchi-
son. Vice President. BACK: Donna Wilson. Secretary: Jenny' Dorsey. Trea-
Sumor EXL't'lllfl'L' C'oum'1'l: FRONT ROM ".' Michelle Fzizende. Clcorgann .luck-
son. Becki Williams. Gretchen Dube. Donnii Wilson. Szinae Barnes. SEK'-
OND ROW: Mike Bziub. Jenny Dorsey. Kini Gray. Szindrii Brewer. .lan
lfowlkes. Sandra Fitch. Lorrie Aheytu. Mxirthti O'Brien. Lziiirie Pitsteiiix
Ms. Nelda Oefinger
. , 42" y.
i nfl 'lf'
. Z 5.
Mr. Hal Shelly'
Ms. Freda Burks
Mr. Dale Boaz
' oi . .4
THIRD RUHQ' Greg llill. Dyyqiyne lhrztsher. Benny Grimes. Liszt Byxirx.
Kcyin Oltlhiim. Bruin Nolan. Liirry Wrtiyg Rusty Miller. Sneed Kiiker. BAC!!
R0l1'.'l.ec Hughuy. Jeff liberhzirt.
POPULATION X 277
Seniors Provide Counsel, Leadershzp
3 C'.n1'lwn I rm fflllul' I'.1Ii'.1wy IIRIIII i'.nxu1cx- - Umly 4'.mllmrnc I LI lknyglc
I1-In i'c.u'Iu5 .lcgmns K 'I1.1I.Icnncr I mn 1 .II.IlIII5L'I'N ' Rubcrl C'I11Idcrx I'.nm flu-tywpd . b SIIILIIIIIC Vlpullgl
Ii.-Iwlwy 4 I.u'L flmx I 'Lnrk I'.1Il: 1 'Luk Rn-I1urxICAIm'L S.umIr1n l'Ic.nrx I 1mIuK'IonuI1
278 X TRIUNE
n.'Ix1C'wIWI1 Hmm i1iI'I'cy imrqx ikwk Kunm-ll1C'm-IX Kylcikwllcn Nlulmly Cuunlx
I -llll-I 4 'UH-Il'I Slwrry ilu .lulmnx KIIXIWI-UI'kI Ruxly fran I1-nl 'XI.n'y C'r'c.uncl MInI1xCArucIxcll
Y, , K YW
Il.mny Cmllcl! Bully Cupp Inn.l4IC'l1l'Im ' CircgI3.1nNI1y I rcd1.nIhudwn C'I11'lxI1IJux1x
To Peers A nd U nderclczssmen
Hum Dau mx I Inu Dann Slew Danix lcrri Dan IN llrcmln Denton Nlichclc Ijlill
llclwlm' Dlclwrwll Ylclwx Ihllcy I .num Dmllcnmn Kenneth IIHCIICFIQ D"Nnn Dudwn Johnny Dollar
.lcvlc Illllllllgllfl .lcnnx Ilurxcx Clmuk I,UIIIIIII Hanley Draper iirclchcn Duhc Pam Duckcll
I d lluclnng Danny Dunl1.lm Danna Dunlap Kelly I zmxxoml Dmid l.hcrl .lcff I.I'1Cl'l1ill'I
Nunn I cclcx Ruhlw: I CIIUIN llcuznllc I mu llnunzl I ulmnlu Yllcrxc I xcull Slmlu I
I rcnl I garner llm I'.u'rcII Ronnie I'-IIIYICNN Vlichclc IXIICIHIC Sufunnc I nlcmlc .Lnnux I cms
POPULATION I 279
S6l'li0l'S Spill' l16l'6l'ClClSSl7'Z6l1 To
Senior spirit has grown steadily over
the past three years. Beginning with
lirst learning their class yell to winning
the float.competition the pllsl two
years. the Senior spirit had not been
dampened this their last year at THS.
By leading renditions of cheers and
chants that spurred underclassinen to a
frenzy ol' competition. the Seniors kept
the pep rallies this year an exciting
ey ent. Whistles. sirens. and cowbells
could be heard over the echoing din
and a Class of '78 banner and balloons
shaped in a letter "T" were waved by
members of the class.
.This being their last year at THS.
Seniors worked diligently to create a
lasting impression of school spirit and
involvement upon everyone remaining.
. . ,ig ug
IUI' Rllilll Seniors proudly may ed their class
baiiiiei' at eyery pep rally lhis urged the other
classes to make their own banners.
Rlhlll Senior Class Sponsor. Nelda Oefmger.
displays the plaque avtarded to the Senior class
for winning the float competition at this year's
280 .f TRIUNE
A BOVE: Seniors contributed to the pep rally for
the R.L. Turner game by constructing and parad-
ing a sign that read "Beat the llell out of R.l..
Frenzy Of Enthusiasm
A VVV, 4 A
.-IBUVIL' LEF71' Balloons were another of the
many Senior ideas designed to make the pep ral-
lies more exciting.
A BOVEJ The cheerleaders led cheers on top of
the "A" building during a yell-in before the
Wichita Falls game.
LEFT? Drill team officers. who lent support at
pep rallies. led the Pledge of Allegiance al the
beginning ofa pep rally.
POPULATION X 281
Senior Spirit isplayed
ii K 1'
undm I'ilch KCXIII I'lllgCl'iIld X1IlxClVlill1ILllld Ciruclc lflorux Danny I'ImxcrN :nic 'orrcsl
am Iimlkcx Q Palm lwvx l.1llll'IC l'I'llI'Ilx Bull Vrccmam Kathy ciilI'l4Cll I,Ullgfiill'l'Ul5Ull
282 X TRIUNE
rn Kim Luk iknrul Cicnlry N1LllIl!cwUlddcI1N Paul Cilllcllc Rlclmrd Kinmuurd Kim Olav
mx Uluflcr ,l.llI.IfiICl1l1 Dchhuu C mhlc Nhku ciUlIlillk'N Xndlcu Cimxl-nm Dcgumn K inrdnn
I u1l.um'Cmwl1 ld! lnrnus Km: I imy l,1lII'lL'I.l 1 -n-.uw HukxCnca.'l1 liubhx Circcn
c I x nn K irccn l,.lXILlfiI'CL'l1hIH I,Cl'1hlCcil'CCI1I1lH Kun Gregory Iiwhcll fixcgmx l7.m1cIiirc1uv.xk
Rambunctiousbf During Pep Rallies
.- 4. ,. -..- U 11 f- -
Marx Hull Tom Hall k
on Gina Hancock
Stu V Pam Hanner
Nhchncl Haarlem Jerry Harper
s Don Henderson
I rm Ilcndcuon 'I zunurn Hennig
on Glenn Hlbler
Scott Ilnckfaumu l,m-ella Kari Hightower Shan Hightower Randy Hllhorn Demse Hildrelhl
POPULATION X 283
Seniors, ff-Campus Lunch
Seniors. were envied bv lovverclassmen in many wavs. one
being the traditional off-campus lunch privilege. Seniors had
the option of eating in the THS Cafeteria or-iourneying to one
of the many area fast-food restaurants. Naturally dining off-
campus was more expensive. however after eating lunch in a
school cafeteria for eleven years. most Seniors found that
N1cDonald's hamburgers were worth every cent. The simple
procedure to leave campus merely included showing a white
Senior l.D. card to the parking lot attendant.
IOI' I.Ifl I: David Proctor found his Senior
privilege ol' ofl'-campus lunch to be expensive. yet
IUI' Rllflllx Nlany Seniors like Rick lhornas
enjoy ed the hearty Nlexican food of laco Bell.
AlliUl'If: Kelly l:astwood's white Senior I,D,
card enabled her to a thirty minute brealt from
the routine of school life.
Rlfilll: With the opening ol' Weiitlfs. Senior
Darrell Sittig found the area fast-footl restau-
rants not so crowded and was able to en-toy his
thirty minute lunch period.
284 X TRIUNE
I ' t
fa! I f,,AL W.
1 , W i
. . Jae-" 'Il 1'
X 6 Q I f ,A
X get ,
?.:3ivl'f'- K 9'
Te:'f'2" 4 .fr
Is Envied B Lowerclassmen
HL'l.0H': llsillllllj Baker found II relaxing In
CH-105 lllS lunch wuh friends All une of liulewx
BOTTOM: Bob 'lllnllcherk lunch um usually
cmnpmed of ax h1nnl'vurger. lrles. .xml n wfl drunk.
an vpposed to the plnle lunches thul were serx ed
nn the IHS c.LlfClCfl1l.
POPULATION X 285
286 I TRIUNE
Senior Privilege Exemplwed
Greg Hill Rodney Hill Tom Hill Vanessa Hill l,exlic llines 'lim Hines
I Cindy Hipp Avonii Hogg Debbie Hollowxiy l.:me Holley' l.isn Hoover Scott lloovel'
Stanley llord Dziyid Howell Rhondii llovsell Mitchell Hudgins Kelly Hudson .loe Huey
Kathy lluffmzin .lzunue Ilulcy Kllll llull 'lrney lluinmel Sheri Ilunl Dziviil llulehinson
llivid lrony I Rodney liyin Cieorggiini .lnckyon l0lll.l1ll'lyIllx1l Killlly Jenkins .liinzi .leinig.in.
Kent .lellon Robert .lution .lohn .lohnx Ilrendii .lohnyon ,ludy .lohnyon Vicki .lohnson
Dcllu .IUIIIINIOII ARIFUII .lollcy Cilc1uIg1.l1111cx Randy .Innes Rcynuld I1-11cN l11y.1 I1-11uN
R1111a1I1I Kulwr Kathy K41l111.1 .Iumcs Kcaxrncx Slcxc K1111I11'cII .IUBCII1 K1111h1'11 I Ixuxlx K-1:1112
Iurk KUPCIIIIRIIICI' Dc111sc Kumch .Iohn Krill .ludcy Kuy kc11d.1II I,.lllI.l I .111c.1xlc1 . Ik-Iwlnc I .111
Iunx I.111c IJIIIIIIX I.Cl.'I'0f IIVCIII I,cdI'1cltc1 IKCXIII I uc Iinhhy ICINI NI 111 I c1111111-11s
XIu11.1 I uux IIUIIIIX I 111u.'1.'11111 I3:1x11I I IIIKINIX Ilcrln I llllc
l11c1v.I1c11 I 1x111psl--1- Ix. 'z I L
Kylu l num K1111 I uukc11I11Il XIANIICI uwk Xluku N1.1111L-N .IL-111 XI..i1-11111 X11 11 .111 X1 .1 -111
POPULATION X 287
RIGHT: Senior Kim Moore.
member of the THS Newspaper
Staff. Palantir. enjoyed looking
through a finished copy of the
Palantir with a friend.
FAR RIGHT: Linda Hertberg
was a student in the Cosmetology
class. one of many organizations
at Trinity that was open to Senior
BOTTOM: Senior membership
was also evident on the THS foot-
OPPOSITE PAGE. TOP: Krist-
ina Tiebel was a member of the
TRIUNE Staff which had several
BOTTOM LEFT: Ray Royal was
elected to the Student Council
which had a grade standard to
meet and maintain.
BOTTOM RIGHT: Membership
in the THS Band was based on a
288 I TRIUNE
Every organization on the THS cam-
pus excluding Sophomore and .lunior
Executive Council. was open to Senior
membership. Several clubs. like
National Honor Society and Student
Council. had grade requirements to
meet before membership was allowed.
while others such as band. choir. and
drill team based membership on try-
outs. With the exception of these few. a
Senior was allowed in everything from
Forensics to Motorcross. and most of
the groups required a Senior as their
presiding officer. Senior organizational
life was an important factor to Trinity
clubs because of the leadership offered
e. get if .ab at Q -,E--A ., i 2-2 , 1 Q "'
. if 1 f- A-F2 ' . i 5351" 1. ,,- f
-"f :aM:a::,.,' H ,T 'L
3 as V L--Q r t W . V l
f .. . ws-. , Y' L nw- ' i , -4
A , ,M .ul -1 4 H- A yi... . A. V
.w ,Viz ,uf .1 ,""'....- M. vw ,
. it ' ,A
i 'f .. 3 is! ,- 3 as : if - fl' .
q we ' giyfgj E ' '39 'J E nr 2.1! fry' lu.
A .........Q...............' '........1..--,...,.-, .M."", -ax,.-, - W N ..,-,......,............................... w
" - .,,
-' 'mmQ'14i'1f"!',wf1i' Q, k 6 - 'K Juli I I if' ' tg- V ' H'E"fV' W-
-, if 1.w,e.'fwrew ff :. ii,-IA. 'vez-We
, .. "wif i . 'v lb X 7- 1 f i 'A 4- 1, ' '." Q '.
A . Z wif. vu I, x, ,L - ,., ta 1, L' , V
' -:fib-I-i"-P17 ., V" I - Z -' s W ' 1, ' ' ,L . -
zffwt If 1 f' . 'pf-+"s ' - ff
,, ,wma qv 43. 4 ,yay ,-f, f , ., - ..,.
4.14,-U , W., - A 4' .W w L . 1 4 Q-:.,,...,.
- W 1, NW' 4-U"'1 , , Q 755 JI 0 9 I J, is W - U ?,.:-11.3
if ' f . S- N19--sf-if 3' gg' 3 iasf' 'F' lf-fi 4- i
gy, - 1 . 1 , 4 - - y , ' l, A gig.
fmt 3 -.'- 3- e'- Q' as ' -4 ' ."- ,SJ
ff Was, rf, - , , .U ', , ,of . all ,sz g',pNgg, Q -I L 1
V f' M V ' 4' - ,- y -2. aylff 'VefViT"V22'rr-ms.. --
- rf? N'fJQ"',f A , ' -i - 'S:i7'1'fft1r , -23517, ,H X I ,rel J . ,wx -
'nfl WT f f f A :Qi 7fi,f?'i51i' f ii' 'fix Ayer.-:.:f.l A fi' iii?
I- L , Q rf .. o f -fawiffsig
e, . . ,. - f J' - - M l Lv.,-sf. M Q-.1 '- , e e f- A Q
POPULATlON I 289
Senior Involvement Si gnmed
clllm x,.lIlIl1 I5uhblcN1.1l'l111cl f,ll11ll'XI.ll'Ill1Cl V Inldu-N1.1wc I :xN1.1IXI.uIlm"L .luxh Xlullhmu
l.1mc X1.u XIH1.!X1L'nIlIl.I S.Ilhll.lX1L'llIX Bucky N11-:I1.unl Iil'.uIX1llIc1 Ruxly 'Vllllcl'
lxnmmx Xllllcl lckm NIIIIN li1lIXIllclwll IumX1m.'hcIl IM-n.1IdX111c Ixxllq NI-mlm
lm Niulllcl--nuw l uni.: N1--nlgmncrx Clxm XI.---rc ll-v11l1lcX1.-.vxc Kam X104-rc R.1n 'Kim rc
Iur1'1X1--rm-hwk l7.1r1vIIuXInrg::l1 Sh.II'UllX1Ulg.lI1 QVIICIVX x1UI'l'lN SIICIIX N1UI'l'lNUIl Rlcl1guul'N1m'ruxx
290 f TRIUNE
.xrmcn Nlnrxc CAIIFINU Xiullcn Xlllflll Xllllllfmxl I IiunnclhN1unn X1.lllX1lll'l'Llj YIIICL'I1lx1lll'ITLlf
rganization M embershzp
vu- NIJ UIIIIICIN Ilnld Nlcllumllxi .IQII XIcI5ul1.nId IIlll'I'l.lILI NIcI3mkcII Mlm: XICIIIIN I':IuI Nic
clcm Xlgkmncx .Inc Nlcl .mc imrx NIuNccI SCUII NICXYIIILIIIIN IIl'CI1xI.lN.llI Slcxu N.nI
I flux Ncaal .Iunluc Nu-lx Iirmn Nclwn N1ucI1.uL-INK-xhxxxg .Innmx Nm.-I l!ru.nn Nulcn
NI.uII1.1U'Iil'1ru SIUIICX Udcll KL'XlIlfIIxIIIAl,l1I I'.lm Un cm Kcnnx I'.u'.n11ulc R.nmI.4lll'.ul1sh
S.nIwxm.u Iiulcx I .lfI'IL' II.lNIL'llI' R4-n.nId lk-:uw Scppu Ik-nllnlan Ilonnx Pcrrm Dchran Putrck
Ilmnc Phlllnpx Sumn Phllllpx SICINIIAIIIIC IIICINUII Andy I'u'cx Phyllis I'1lls SLIIIIIIDC Plullcl
POPULATION ! 291
The graduation ceremony for the
Class of 1978 was held May 25th at
Texas Hall on the University of Texas
at Arlington campus. The Baccalau-
reate services were held the day before.
May 24th. in the THS auditorium. This
has been the tradition for a decade of
Trinity graduating classes.
TOP: Baccalaureate services were held the day
before graduation. Reverend Draper of the First
Baptist Church of Euless held the services and
led the class in prayer.
TOP RIGH 7? As the ceremonies commenced the
Seniors filed silently down the aisles to receive
ABOVE: All was quiet in the Texas Hall audito-
rium after ceremonies had ended. One and all
departed to celebrate completing one of life's big-
gest steps. graduation.
RIGHT: The cap tassel. a symbol of graduation.
is traditionally hung by Seniors on their car mir-
ror for years afterward.
292 X TRIUNE
Senior Graduation, Promg
it t rf'
Pinnacle Of Senior Year
4 H01 'E 1.h'l-'Tx Elaborate decor wits the atmos-
phere for the Senior Prom 78. Couples were
attiretl in their very best for the occasion,
.4HOl'l:': The feetivities begun as the couples
arrived at the plush Dupont Plum Hotel.
BELOW: The romantic settings of the Hotels
rooms gave couples at chance to relax before
returning to the festivities.
Blz'I.0WRlCillT.'Iil1e moonlit night and beauti-
ful weenery made the Prom it night to remember
The Dupont Plaza Hotel was chosen
as the location for the '78 Senior Prom.
A buffet style dinner was served in the
Marco Polo Ballroom while a live band
"Short Change" provided music for the
erowd's enjoyment. The Prom lasted
until approximately eleven when one
and all departed to continue the cele-
bration elsewhere in their own fashion.
POPULATION X 293
294 I TRIUNE
Seniors Ready Themselves
Kclly Pwguc Kyla Pmwlc Dunnu Pupc fnrul Porter Klxlc PUI'IL'I Mun.: Pmwll
Richard PFCIUFILIN Rllal PI'CIOY'IllN Kim I,I'lL'C I Qlllfil Pl'IIL'hL'll llnxnl l'l'm-cl-vl' 'Nilcalh l'rnppx
Nunn Prulll Slew Prunll NIkklQllCNCl1hL'l'!'f lunnny fjllllllgll N1.u'k R.xg-un 'Xngnu Runn-N
Daw Ruwlx Greg R115 Kznrun Ray Danni Rv.-dull liccky Ruud Duhm Rf.-cd
I ynn Rich 'Vllkc Rich I.:n'ry Rnddlc Yulnrw Rlcx I'rnu Rncnn-ur CiuxI.nn R0hL'l'lN
Cindy Robinson Iznmmp Robinson Gracie Rqnu Ruhnn Rnnnnc Inmmy Row l.1f Rune
For The Grand Finale
Rm Ruml I hCl'ls,'RlII11I1Cf liL1xl.1 Ruwull l.1mly Rullulgu N11kuS.nl.1f.u
liull N.1milmul1 .lunnlicr Numiurx fun.: Xnmllm Slmnm Mhlcdcl I7.1muI Sxhllllll Xhrk Ninn
Xnllw Mhnull K.nlr1n.nScI1ull1 Rlyk Scgcl IL-nn.n Suu-II ,llmSI1.mn--n Nhku Sh.nm1--n
Xlmln-luSI1uIll-11 Ii1'.uISI11pm.m K unix Sllmklcx lilcmhn Shulv.-Id! XIINILI Sulhxcnl ID--1111.1 Nllllpkllt
lkh-v1.1l1 Bmw lJ.1n5lngIul.1rx l7gurcllS1lIng liru.u1S111cbx Xllc.mNm1Ih K l1.n:?luNlml!r
,l.npkl Smith ,llillf Slllllll I .lllllu' Smith ' l'.am Slllllh C Lug Sm-cd C Lu: N-Io
POPULATION ff 295
Ifs Time T0 Lei
B .' Lisa Wasc
M I-guess the goodhx
' This year h
But when 'I think o
I I know the
I took each day
tried to say
5 ' 51 i1Ia1ehind
' You xe
We re re'1dx
gifs time to let
T' ii To let
l waited so long
Now. as I hold
I know I
The hours of
W tlw ix
And as we
That way we
never lose touch
is to 'bear friend
' l it if siis
M , l ei
Class M otto:
What lies behind us
ana' what lies before us
are tiny matters
compared to what lies within us.
Rea' anal White
Raloh Waldo Emerson
"Seni0rjlis,' Worsens A
-f - -- -- .- - A- n 1 .- .Q .4 IL., lu.-. x4....l u.......l...
Sumn SHICI K1mSunm1urullc Bucky Sumruld l.lllLlil lknggaxrl ikxrcy 'l nylon' .lim lliljltll'
298 X TRIUNE
Ru.: l.exlul' liruuu lunch Selma ll1:nukurwn Ruhurl llmlclmcl' RIL'll.ll'kl llnmuu lummlc ll10I'llilN
l1W.1xm- lllraulwr Kl'lNlll1ll In-hcl lummy Imc Brcm I-mnluy lylilllll lrullcr .launcx ll'UNKlWl'Iklg1.
lm.: I I-N lvl ldgc Slcphcn lxuxwll Ruln-rl I uwzum Cilmlp Xluxrc ' Y.ll'l l,c I uung Slew Yllllgllllll
L'0ll Slcmlord .lucy Stone Kathy Slonc x11ll'lj Stover flIl1QlSll'IClxCl f.lllll'llC Slriclxlalml
Graduation Draws N earer
Nlark Yiekerx linda Wadllle Brain Waheel Kei in Walker Randall Walker Bubba Wallace
lzlilalwelli VN'allaue Prexllin Wallis Cathy Walls Sherri Ward Ronnie Warner Sarah Warsehun
I ixa Waschka Waters Towne Watson Donna Benny Weems reva Wells
Carl wlCl'lllChC Kent Wernieke Charla Wetli Kiln Wheeler Ronald While Wellx While
Craig Whitney HillWliui'lni1 Kim Wied 'l'wiIaW1lcnx Amy Willbanlxs Mike Willey
Beck: Williams .Iuhn Williams Stacey Williams Wallace Williams Donna Wilson Stew Wilwn
POPULATION f 299
Class Rings, Fees,
College Plans. . .
Representatives from over 100 col-
leges and universities came to discuss '
college plans with seniors on College t
and Career Day. '
ABOVE RIGHT: A representative from North
Texas talks to interested students.
ABOVE: Doug Zirkle discusses his plans with a - U
representative of East Texas Baptist College. b
RIGHT- 'Fwo'Trinity High School class rings sig-
'nifying the Class of '78, 'ex "1 ' ' 5 ' 3 '
. D jr .igglv 12' I Q
-h 3 ig tv 'll V we N Q K
I . . a-gjwbfi Il, 44 K.
tgps yogi' I M Aw
wi 1' I 'll f V I i
' ' i :fi Q ll 2 l
an , , ,- H
pgpp -. j' 5
...A . V
1 ii in W AJ'
300 I TRIUNE
At the beginning of the year, Seniors
found they were faced with many deci-
sions in addition to the obvious, "What
am I going to do after graduation?"
A class flower, motto, and song must
be picked and nominations were taken
for these. The entire class then voted on
their favorite. Announcements were
decided upon and ordered. A 512.50
Senior fee was required by everyone
planning to graduate. This covered cap
and gown rental and a portion of the
The counseling department spon-
sored "College and Career Day". Rep-
resentatives of various colleges came to
Trinity to pass out pamphlets and dis-
cuss their respective colleges with Sen-
TOP LEFT: Larry Riddle asks Mrs. Daunis
advice about college major.
FAR LEFT' Rodney Irwin contemplates which
motto. song. and flower to vote on.
ABOVE: David Proctor evaluates the informa-
tion given by each college representative.
LEFT: Most colleges require either the SAT or
ACT tests before enrolling. Jody Sharp questions
a college representative on his SAT and ACT
POPULATION f 301
Upon Graduatzon, Senzors Begzn
RIGHT: Daniel Gresezak took a rest from Biol-
ogy 2. an honors class that prepared him for sci-
ence courses at the college level.
BELOW RIGHT: Sherrie Bickerstaff checked
with Mrs. Smart about a scheduledjob interview.
Many Seniors were members of the various voca-
tional classes that located jobs in career-related
fields for students.
BELOW: Classes were cancelled several days
this year due to snow. Senior Mike Rich took a
break from classes for some frolicking in the
302 X TRIUNE
LEFT: Senior English is a class taken by most
college-bound students. Shown hard at work on a
class project is Tim Farrell.
BELOW: The only required course for Senior
Kurt Bailey was Government. The class was
designed to give students a better understanding
of how our country is run,
BOTTOM: Many Seniors. including Tim Hines.
spent hours contemplating their after high school
POPULATION X 303
I iz M em0ry.'
S ieve Vest
It seems that one day, not too far in the past
We began an existence of being -
As days passed and years soon followed,
We carefully set the stepping stones
For those to follow.
The task is completed, our job is done -
It will be taken care of by another . . .
We turn away, full of questions,
Leaving all the given answers,
Tell me, my friend, "What's next'?,'
We Have Reaehed The End
I A Beginning
So here I am, I've graduated. Twelve years of school and now Vm finished. Yea. I
guess Ip should be happy - but I'm not. I am but what lies ahead is so unclear . , .
and for once, I can admit, I'm afraid. I I I
Llp until now, I've always had someone to work with me. go with me and counsel
me if the road was rough. Now. I'm so much older - more responsiblewf-for myself
. .I .bysmyself A I It I
I feel like I've lost an old friend or something M- maybe I did . . . my childhood.
The dreams I once had are now much more than dreams. I know I have the opportu-
nity to make those dreams a reality -- if I take the initiative to he something , . ,
someone. - I I s I
It seems so far away but actually. it's only a matter of steps: it'sjust outside that
door labeled. "Exit," There I'lI be. on the threshold of a dream. Something so far and
yet so near. I y
I'll leave behind the childhood fantasies of my youth and acquire goals. to set and
achieve-. I I I I II I I y I
WHATS NEXT? I I I if
I don't know. but it is now here. y
CLOSING f 305
Friends AreA Timeless Memory . . .
306 7 TRIUNE
As time goes hy.
so do our friends --
people we'd once been acquainted with.
All those faces without names
in the halls
disappearina maze. . .life.
We walked together - Q
We talked together.
And yet we never really knew each other.
For some. the friendships will continue.
For others. time will see the parting ways
The moments we once had together
are locked in our minds l
as a timeless memory . . .
We grow together
and become closer in friendship.
We live our lives
day by day e
learning to love. . .
Take my hand and help me grow
help me learn
life has given
and we will live f
together . . .
as one -
That We Keep Til! Eternigf
From ur Experiences, We
TOP RIGHT: Sophomore Homecom-
ing Court member Dawn Monroe
anticipates the announcement of the
Homecoming Queen with her father.
The crowning took place after the foot-
ball game at the dance which was held
in the cafeteria.
CENTER: Mrs, Lorraine Lamb,s sec-
ond period English class worked
together in decorating their room,
door. and display case with the Christ-
BOTTOM LEFT: Senior Chris Coffey
and Sophomore, Mike Farrow sit
together and rest until the next play. It
was the combined effort of the two fine
athletes which made the success of the
BOTTOM RIGHT: Junior Deirdre
Clifton was an active drama student,
participating in many of the school
plays. Here, Deidre reads over a script
for an upcoming play.
As students of Trinity High School. we
made new friends. gained knowledge from
experiences and grew. Entering as a child. we
leave. alittle bit older and a lot more aware of
the people and world around us. Little did we
know that we were being conditioned for
what lies ahead of us. . .
308 I TRIUNE
Tomorrow. we will look back and remem-
ber all the good limes we once had at Trinity.
But for now. we simply live life for what it is
now and contemplate the future. Most of us
have changed and with that change. we mel-
lowed -W leaving our fantasies behind.
Dreams are no more. reality is here H-V we
Prepare For "WHA T'S EX T "
TOP LEFT: Many relationships began
at school. Trinity was the basis for
meeting new people and making new
CENTER: Various clubs and classes
sponsored dances throughout the year
to break the weekend routine. Every-
one enjoyed the affairs, especially when
everyonejoined in the group dances as
the "Freeze" and "Hustle,"
BOTTOM LEFT: Football team mem-
bers were taught to play to win but also
that the most important factor was how
BOTTOM RIGHT: Trinity opened
many doors for the students. After
graduation. it was left for the students
themselves to open their own doors.
...po-fest-A H' fi '
CLOSING X 309
sa o 1 xR1uNE
y y y ream
I had a dream oncce-
I dfeamed that one day,
Aliylthat Ifd always had e
Just. . . disappeared.
Asif everything had been f
a figment of my imagination,
It was allgonee. . e
And there I stood,
I now realize that my dream li
Had not been a dream after ali
It was real, e lye ene y
And it isnow . . .
All mi reaiiy knew
Is that what becomes of me,
Depends on me, y
Ihiive tCi doit" . ,
Pefhaps T'1l fzili along thefivay'
But I think I can make it
I tlifnk rezilly tdiface .
AARON. DOYCE W 274
AARON. TONI W 222
ABEL, TOMMY W Distributive
Education 76 - 78: DECA Presi-
dent 77 - 78: DE Most Outstanding
Student 76 - 77
ABEYTA. LORRIE W Girls'
Choir Treasurer 75 - 76: Concert
Band 75 - 78: Senior Class Execu-
tive Council W School Gift Com-
mittee Chairman: 32. I35. 274. 277
ABNEY. PERRY W 222
ABSHIRE. TERRY W Who's
Who in Drama: 25.27.274
ACKER. DAVID W 246
ABREO. CHRIS W 222
ACI-IIMON. LISA W42. 222
ADAIR. CARY W Band 75 - 761
Golf 75 - 78: Choir 77 - 78: 274
ADAMS. BRIAN W Track: 109
ADAMS. BRYAN DAVID W 32.
33. 222. 274
ADAMS. DEBRA W 62,246
ADAMS. JOHN QUINCY W 78.
ADAMS. MENDY W 42.222
ADAMS. PHILIP W Varsity Ten-
nis 75 - 76: French Club 77 - 78:
ADAMS. SHERRI W Swim Team
75 - 78: FHA 77 - 78: I02. 274
ADAMS. TERESAW 246
ADKINSON. LESLIE W 222
AGNEW, DAVID ELWOOD W
AIKEN. TERESA W 246
ALAPIC, KAREN W 23. 42. Ill.
ALEJANDRO. FRANKIE W 78.
ALEXANDER. JANICE W 42.
ALEXANDER, JULIE W 246
ALEXANDER. MARTHA W BS.
Texas Wesleyan College: Resource
ALKIRE. JONI W FHA 75 - 77.
Secretary 76 - 77: Who's Who in
Homemaking 76 - 77: Diving
Team 76 - 78: Spirit Club 75 - 76:
World Travel Studies: l03 274
ALKIRE. JULIE W Swim Team
75 - 78. Letterman 76 - 78. Captain
77 - 78: FHA 75 - 78: World
Travel Studies: 99, I02. 274
ALLEN. DAVIDW 222
ALLEN. DONNA JEAN
ALLEN. DUSTY W 78. 109.222
ALLEN, JOHANNA W 21. 43. 44.
ALLEN, SHARON W OEA. 274
ALLEN. TAMMY W 274
ALLIE. RICHARD W BA. Texas
Wesleyan College: M.Ed.. North
Texas State University: American
History. Varsity Basketball: 65. 88.
ALLISON. DELTON W 58
ALLISON JENA W 20. 43. 44.
ALONZO. PEDRO W 109
ALVORD. STEVEN W 109
ALVORD. SCOTT W 222
AMBROSE. PAMELA W A Cap-
pella I Choir: Chamber Singers:
Accompanist for A Cappella I and
Chamber Singers: 274
AMBROSE. RONALD W 37.222
ANDREW. GORDON W Foot-
ball. FCA 67. 68
ANDREWS. BRUCE W 246
ANDREWS. ELIZABETH W 93.
ll l, I I2. 246
ANDREWS. VICKI W 1 15. 246
ANNEN. CHERYL W Rotary
APPLE. LEANN E W 96.222
ARCA. ALFONSO W 115. 222
ARMSTRONG. SUDAN W
ASKEW. RICKY W 78. 91. 92.
ASKINS. CARL LEE
ASSEMBLIES- 174. 175
ATCHINSON. LESLIE W42
ATCHISON. BRENDA W Spirit
Club President 75 - 76: Sophomore
Student Council Re resentative:
YCW Officer W Publicity 77 - 78:
Young Life: Troy-Ann Drill
Team: Student Council 76 - 78:
Junior and Senior Class Executive
Councils: FBLA: Senior Class
Vice President: 45. I36. 274. 277
ATCHLEY. TOM W 246
ATKINS. KATHY W 246
ATKINS. VANESSA -- Ill. 222
ATKINSON. KERRIE W Sym-
phonic Band Secretary!Treasurer
77 - 78: Flag Corps: National
Honor Society: 29. 31. I45. 273.
ATKINSON. MARK W 222
ATUTIS. CONSTANCE W Band:
YCW: 32. 274
AURAND. TAMELA W 63.246
AUSTIN, ARLIE W 246
AUSTIN. MIRIAM W40.-12.222
BAAB. MICHEAL JAMES W
Football 75 - 76: All-District 76
and 77: All American 77: Who's
Who in Football tOffensel: Bas-
ketball: Junior and Senior Class
Executive Councils: Student
Council: 20. 67. 68. 77. 81, 85. 90.
135. 148. 274. 177
BAAB. SCOTTW 104. 246
BACON. KEVIN W 222
BADGETT. DAVID W 57
BADGETT. STANLEY W 26. 222
BAGBY, BARBIE W TAHOSA:
Who's Who in TAHOSA: 60. 158.
BAGGETT. KEVIN W l2l. 246
BAGG ETT. SHARON
BAGWELL. MELANIE D. W 20.
42. 222. 51
BAGWELL. SUSAN W Young
Life 77 - 78: Spirit Club 75 - 76: 22.
BAGWELL. WENDIE W FHA
Vice President 76 - 77: HECE Pub-
Iicity 77 - 78: HERO: 63. 169.274
BAILEY. BECKY W 63
BAILEY. DONNA W 222
BAILEY. KURT W Varsity Swim
Team 75 - 78: Swim Team Captain
76 - 78: Letterman 75 - 781 Intra-
mural Softball 75 - 76: All-District
Swimmer: Who's Who in Swim-
ming: 101. 102. 156. 274. 303
BAILEY. JAYLENE W 222
BAKER. JAMES SCOTT W 222
BAKER, THOMAS W Trinity
Varsity Tennis Team: Who's Who
Engennis: 118, II9. 120. 149, 274.
BALDWIN, DONNA LYNN
BALDWIN, DEBBIE W 246
BALL, DONNA W 223
BALSINGER. STEVEW 274
BAND W 28 - 33
BAND SWEETHEART W I44
BANNER. RONNIE W North
Texas State University. UTA. MA.
American History: 200. 247
BANTA. LEIGH ANNE W 31.
BARBER. GARY W 274
BARDIN. LIZ W63. 246
BARGSLEY. GREG W Varsity
gocccer Team Captain 77 - 78: I04.
BARKER, RUSSELL W 274
BARKSDALE. .IANA W 32. 246
BARNARD. CHRISTINE ---
VOE Historian 77 - 78: 61.274
BARNES. BRENDA W FHA:
BARNES. SANAE W Annual
Staff 75 - 78. Assistant Editor 75 -
76. Associate Editor 76 - 77. Editor
77 - 78: Magazine Staff 76 and 77.
Poetry Editor 77: Student Reporter
for Mid-Cities Dailey News tTro-
jan Newsl: Student Council 77 -
78: Senior Class Executive Coun-
cil. Publicity: Periodic PALAN-
TIR Reporter: French Club Rep-
resentative: Troubadors 76 - 77:
Spirit Club 75 - 76: Poetry Pub-
lished in ZEBRA and PENCIL
BOX: Rotary Student: Represent-
ative at Fed. Gov't Day: Who's
Who in TRIUNE: Miss THS
Nominee: Wrestling Team: 3. 20.
40. 49. 51. 107. 129. I35. 151. 191.
246. 274. 277
BARNES. SUSAN W 223
BARNES. RONNIE W 62. 240
BARNETT. CINDY W Girls' Vol-
leyball Team 75 - 77: Girls' Track
Team 75 - 76: Girls' Basketball
Team 77 - 78: 96. 274
BARNETT. ROBERT W 246
BARRETT. STEVE W 223
BARRINGER. DANNY W 64.
BARTH. LINDA W Symphonic
Band 75 - 78. All-Region Band 76 -
78. All-State Band 78: Senior Class
Executive Council: National
Honor Society 77 - 78: YCW:
Who's Who in Band: 2I. 30. 3I.
I45. I57. 274
BARTH. SANDRA KAY W 223
BARTON. DALE W 223
BARTON. GREG W 223
BARTON. NOVA LETA W 27.
BARTON. JANA W 6l. 274
BARTON. RUIE CANDACE W
BA. UTA: 201. 247: French. Eng-
BASEBALLW l26- l28
BASKETBALL tBOYSl W 80 - 92
BASKETBALL QGIRLSI W 96 -
BATCHELOR. LONNIE W 78.
BATCHELOR. STEVE W 109
BAUERLE. DAVID W 78. I09.
BAUGH. SCHERRIE W 274
BAUGUS. DONNA W 274
BAUM. DARLA SUE W 60.246
BEAM. BILLY W 246
BEAMSLEY. TERI W 223. 228
BEARDON. REPHSIE W 274
BEARDON. MICHEALW 223
BEETS. DWAYNE W 102
BELL. TAMMY LEIGH W 223
BENSHOOF. LORI W Track 75 -
78: Volleyball Manager 77 - 78:
Basketball 77 - 78: 95. 96. 97. 98.
BENTLEY. TRACY W lI3. Il5.
BENTLEY. TERESA W I 15. 246
BERNOVICH. CHRIS W 223
BERLANGA. MICHAEL W 223
BESGROVE. JAMES W 32.246
BETH EA. BRADLEY W 78.223
BIBERDORF. DAVIDA W 37.
BIBERDORF. Perry W 223
BIEN. MATTHEW W 223
BICKERSTAFF. SHERRI 'W
HOCE 60: Historian 76 - 78: 275.
BINA. GREG W Smoking Com-
mittee 76 - 78: ICT 77 - 78: VICA
77 - 78: Soccer Manager 77 - 78.
Senior Class Executive Council:
Float Builder and Driver 76 - 78:
Set Up Crew for Dances 77 - 78:
BISHOP. BILL W 246
BISHOP. THERESA W Spanish
Club: Spirit Club: Honor Credits
in Spanish: 275
BITZER. PATTI W 223
BLACK. ALAN LEE ---- W 275
BLACK. PAUL W 58. 160.275
BLACKBURN. PATTI W Spirit
Club 75 - 761275
BLACKWELL. TIM W 246. 269
BLANKENSHIP. KARLA .IO W
Troy-Ann Drill Team 76 - 77:
YCW 75 - 76: International Thes-
plan Society Officer. Parliamenta-
rian 76 - 78: UIL Honorable Men-
tion Cast 75 - 76: 25. 233. 275
BLAIR. CHRISTINE W 41, 42.
ZEANTON. GREGORY W 115.
BLASCHKE. BERNIE W Foot-
ball 75 - 78. Basketball 75 - 78.
Track 75 - 78, FCA 77 - 78. Who's
Who in Football tDefensel: Who's
Who in Track: 67.68. 77. 109. 148.
BLOOM. MICHAEL W 37.223
BLOUNT. CHRISTI W 223
BOATRIGHT. MARGARET W
34.37. 180. 185. 247
BOAZ, DALE W BA. TCU: MA.
Rutgers: Analysis: Algebra:
Geometry: FOM: Senior Class
Sponsor: IO. 201. 277
BOAZ. SUSAN W 62.247
BOAZ. TERRY W II9. 120. 247
BOBO. ROY W 58
BOHANNAN. GARY W Young
Life 77 - 78: Football 75 - 78: Soc-
cer 77 - 78: 22.68.275
BOHOT. LAURA W 223
BOLSTER. JOHN W 27.223
BOLTON. RHODES W 78.223
BOOKOUT. KENDRA W YCW
75 - 78. Officer 75 - 77: Spirit Club:
Varsity Tennis Team 75 - 76: Exec-
utive Council 76 - 78: Student
Council 76 - 78: Young Tex-Anne
of the Month tDecember I: Miss
THS Nominee: 20. 21. 129. 135.
l55. I79. 275
BOOTH. CHRIS W 20. 115. 223
BORING. BRAD W 78. I09. 224
BOSTICK. JAMES W 36. 102.247
BOSWELL, PAUL W 3. 48. 247
BOWEN. JULEE W 42.224
BOWMER. LETA W 247
BOX. JAM ES STEVEN W 32.224
BOYD. CAROL W 247
BOYD. EDITH W 247
BOYD, CHRISTI W VOE 77 - 78:
BOYLE. KENNY W 275
BRADDY, DANELDA W 224
BRADEN. MICHAEL W 224
INDEX X 311
BRADFORD, BRENT A FHA
Beau 75 - 76, Intramural Softball
Player 75 - 76, Varsity Swim Team
75 - 78, Team Captain 76 - 78,
Rotary Club Representative 77 -
78, 102,168, 191,275
BRADFORD, RUSTY A 247
BRAKE, STEPHANIE A 21, 42.
224, 238, 240
BRAMBLETT, LAURIE A 27,
BRAMMER, JANET A 42, 224
BRANNON, JODI A 159, 275
BRANSCUM, DENISE A 40, 247
BRANUM, JAIMIE A 43, 44, 247
BRASWELL, EDDIE A 275
BRAVENEC, BETH A Spirit
Club 75 - 76: YCW, Honor Soci-
BRAVENEC, TOMMY A 78,224
BRAZELTON, KAY A Varsity
Swim Team A 102, 275
BRAZZIL, CURTIS A 275
BREWER, CINDY A 42, 134.
136, 223, 222, 224, 244
BREWER, CLOIS A 218
BREWER, ELIZABETH A 21.
43, 44, 247
BREWER, PAMELA A 10, 23.
BREWER, SANDRA A Spirit
Club Secretary 75 - 76, Cheer-
leader 76 - 78, Varsity Track 75 -
77, Varsity Gymnastics 75 - 77,
Student Council 77' - 78, Young
Life 76 - 77, 22, 47, 135, 277
BRIGGS, DARRYL A 134, 224
BRIGHT, CARLA A Spirit Club,
Jr. Historian Secretary 75 - 76,
BROWNING, ANNETTE A 42,
BROWNING, DEBRA A 247
BRUNSON, TERESA A 247
BRYANT, TONY A 109
BRUTON, JEFF A 224
BUCHARD, MIKE A 102
BUCK, BOBBY A 247
BUE, KAREN A 43, 44,247
BUFO, DINO A 78, 224
BULL, DONNA A 275
BULL, MIKE A 78, 224
BULLA, JAMIE A 24,224
BULLARD, CARLA A 224
BUNCH, DAVID A 107, 247
BUNCH, KIMBERLY A 96, 224
BURCH, KAREN A 43, 44, 248
BURCHFIELD, MICHAEL A
35, 38, 248
BURDEN, TAM ERA A 37,248
BURGE, JILL A 224
BURGI, JAMES A 248
BURIVAL, BARRY A 224
BURKES, FREDA A 14, 198, 277
BURKE, COLLEEN A 275
312 X TRIUNE
BURKS, TAMMY A 37, 96. 224
BURNETT, BECKY A French
Club 76 - 78, Honor Society 76 -
78, Who's Who in Foreign Lan-
guage Studies in High Schools in
Texas and Oklahoma, 40, 275
BURNS, GREG A 224
BURNS, SHARON A 224
BUTCHER. CYNTHIA A 224
BUTLER, DOUG A Rodeo Club,
ICT, ICT Favorite 77 - 78, Who's
Who in ICT, 153,275
BUTLER, JEAN A Junior Histo-
rians Reporter 75 - 76, French
BUTLER, MELINDA A 29, 32,
BUTLER, RONNIE A 248
BUTLER, THOMAS A 115, 248
BYAR, DAVID A 58
BYARS, KIM A FHA, HERO
Vice President, 63
BYARS, LISA A Spirit Club 75 -
76, Sophomore, Junior and Senior
Executive Councils, Drill Team 76
- 78, YCW Vice President 76 - 77,
President 77 - 78, Honor Society
Senior of the Month,
Club Award, 21, 20, 43,
League, A Cappella Choir 75 - 78,
Chaplain 77 - 781 Soprano Section
Leader 77 - 78, Chamber Singers
75 - 78, Student Manager 77 - 78,
Student Government Day Finan-
cial Director 77, Bedford City
Hall, Senior of the Month. Febru-
ary, 27, 34, 38, 145,275
CAPPA, JON A 248
CAPPS, STEVE A Diving Cap-
tain of the Swim Team A 102, 103,
CARLSON, AMY A 278
CARLSON, MIKE A 57, 248
CARNES, NELCE A 224
CARR, BRIAN A 124, 224
CARR, TAMMY A 32,248
CARTER, COLLEEN A 248
CARVER. TAMMY A 224
CARTER, TIM A Band 75 - 761
ICTXVICA 77 - 78, 57, 278
CASE, LAURIE A 102, 224, 226.
CASHION, CINDY A 248
CASTO, CURTIS A 248
CASEY, JILL A 224
CASEY, PAT A VOEXOEA
Reporter 77 - 78, 61, 278
CASTELLOW, RAY A 202
CAVINESS, PATTI A Spirit
Club, Drill Team, 43, 44, 278
CAWTHORNE, CINDY A VOE,
CAYGLE, EDWARD A Foot-
ball, 67, 68, 278
CEARLY, TOKI A 278
CHALLENNER, JEANNE A
National Honor Society, French
Club Representative, Vice, Presi-
dent, FHA Represe x tf , '.,. L ,Junior
Historians Secret - QISIFL,
Who in Art, Wh ' -.W ' ,or-
eign Languagg , dy in iiggh
Schools in Texa nd"
27. 40. 150. ,l55,2. , if , ,,.- q 13"
CHANDLER, I- - 1 . 1 North Texas Stal ? 2 QT i f
lor, 10,196 ,,,,
CHANDLER, I, niv.
of Houston, My exas
State Univ., Shbrt iiii Y ri lerical
Office Practice, 1,-Q ypirlgl
24. 202 -"
CHAMBERS, JULIE 224
CHAMBERS. L ,M n . t
Club, Officer 76 ,
FHA, Gymnastioaflfg g g'-1.1
Team, 40,43, 44, 27 Ist I f "' A
CHAN EY, ROBERT A :
CHAPPELL, SHFLIA 1 8
CHARLTON, V, 8
CH EERLEADERS A 46, 47
Winner of Drivers Excellence at
THS, Texas Driveiz!Exce1lenc,e
winner, 6th in 77'
CHILDERS, TA ,,,, . A 42,
CHITWOOD PAMELA -278
CHOIR - 34: 35, 36, 37, 38
CHRISTIANSEN, JOHN A 38.
CLOUD, MARY A 249
COATS, SONDRA A 42, 225
COBB, VICKI A Volleyball, 622
Track, DECA, 278
COCHRAN, GARY A 249
COE, ROBERT A 225
COFFEY, CHRIS A Football 76 -
78, Student Council 76 - 77, FCA,
Young Life, Track 76 - 77, 22, 66,
67. 68, 77, 278, 308
COHOON, JOHN A 64,225
COHOON, RODNEY A 249
COKER, SHARON A 145,249
COLLINS, KAREN A 115,225
COLLINS, JOHNNY A 32,249
CONCERTS A 176 - 177
CONNERD, DALE A BS.
ETSU, MFA, TCU: ART: 203.
COOK, CHARLES A 249, 109.
COOK, GARY A Band 75 - 76,
Swimming 76 - 78, District Swim-
COOK, PAULA A 225
COOK, MIKE A 67, 249
COOK, RONALD A 225
TIONAL ACADEMIC EDUCA-
TIQN A 26
C gg, NER, DEBBIE-249
COE EN, MELANIE A 225
C EN, NICK
CW EN, KYLE A NFL, Who's
i'i in Speech, 186, 278, 27
. 1 RELL, CRAIG A 249
TTRELL. SAM A 225
C TTRELL, SANDRA A 96. 225
COX, DOUG ,
COUNTS, MELODY A Track 76
- 77, 278
COVEY, KIM A 249
COWART, KEVIN A 56. 249
COWART. LAURA A DECA 76
- 781 62, 278
COX, DALE A 57, 121,249
COX. DOUG A 249
CLARK, KIM A 248
CLARK, KEVIN A 54
CLARK, PATTI A 278
CLARK, RICHARD A 30, 31.
CLASS OFFICERS A 136
CLEARY, SANDRA A Gymnas-
tics, Spirit Club, 115,278
CLEMENTS, RONDA A 248
CLEVELAND, PAM A 225
CLIFTON, DIERDRE A 20, 47.
134, 138, 165,248,308
CLINE, GWEN A 58
CLINE, JOYCE A 31,249
CLINE, STEPHANIE A 31, 225
CLONCH, LINDA A Tennis
Team 76 - 77, French Club 76 - 78.
French Club Secretary 77 - 78,
Young Life 77 - 78, 22, 40, 150, 278
CROWLEY. CAROL A 249
CUCCI, MELISSA A 42
CULPEPPER, CINDY A 249
CULPEPPER, REBECCA A 198
CULPEPPER, LINDA A 24, 115.
CUMMINS, GLEN A 195
CUMMINGS, BARBARA' 121
CUNNINGHAM, DEBRA A
CUPP, BILLY A FHA: HERO:
CUPP, RONNY A225
CURBO, DAVID- 145. 249
CURBO, TONYA A 278
CURETON, ROBIN A 42, 225
CURETON, TRACY A VOCT
Secretary 76 - 77: VOCT Vice
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GENTRY CAROL FBLA 278 GREEN, LARRY+32.64. 228 Honor Society President 77 78 25 27 254
GREEN. 4228 Mr
REBECCA - DECAL
- 30, 228 I
75 76 76 77
AY CARRIE 253
JAN BA UTA
History World History
Tennis. 3 Year
Turner Indoor Doubles
inalist 76 -
CINDY - 228
TODD -- 91
KEN 75 - 78:
Three Year Baseball 75
- 78: Three Letterman: 67.
42. 107. 228
HALL. MAR Varsity Tennis:
Young Life: ..,o , , ,Jho in Tennis
A- 'ngleslz ll9. I I49. 283
' L. TOM -- apella 75 - 77:
ber user 2, 54773 Muaivale
l roid ulctions 751 Natioinjl
5' '. ' ' Society 761 Nangsgal
Three Year Letterman: 283
HILDEBRAND, BRENTA 254
HILDRETH. DENISE A 283
HILL, CAROLINE A 170, 254
HILL. EDITH A 64
HILL, GREG A Senior Executive
Council: Football: 67, 68. 277. 286
HILL. JAMES RICHARD A 78.
HILL. JOYCE A63
HILL. LISA A 96. 134. 136,254
M. L. HILL A Industrial Arts: 209
HILL, RODNEY A 286
HILL. STEVE A 15, 254
HILL, TOM A Football: FCA:
HILL. VANESSA A 286
HILTON, ANN A 197
HINES, CLAY A 124, 125. 255
HINES, STEVE A 78,229
HINES, LESLIE A FBLA 75 - 76:
Student Council 76 - 77: National
Honor Society 77 - 78: Girls Vol-
leyball 76 - 77: Girls Varisty Track
Team 75 - 78: Sophomore and Sen-
ior Executive Council: Troy-Anns
76 - 77: Troy-Anns Officer 77 - 78:
Spirit Club 75 - 76: 43: 111. 112.
HINES, TIM A Cross Country:
Track: 109. 286, 303
HINES, WENDY A 64
HINOJOSA. MARCELA A 229
HIPP. CYNTHIA A YCW: Spirit
Club: Gymnastic Team 75 - 77:
Drill Team 76 - 78: Lieutenant 77 -
78: Honor Society 77 - 78: 43. 44,
HIPP. KIM A 42
HISSOM, ERIC A 229
HODGES. CLYDE A 229
HODGES, CHARLES A 255
HODGES. DENISE A 37. 230
HOEY. SUSAN A 40.230
HOGAN. CHRIS A 49. 50. 135.
HOGG, AVONA A 38. 145. 286
HOKASON, TERRY A 230
HOLBERT, SHEILA A 29. 145
HOLDEN. STACY A 78.230
HOLDER. DEBRA A 42.255
HOLLEY. LANE A 286
HOLLEY. RAYMOND A 115.
HOLLOYWAY, DEBBIE A
Spirit Club 75 - 76: Cheerleader 76
- 77: Head Cheerleader 77 - 78:
Football Queen 76 - 77: Basketball
Queen 77 - 78: National Honor
Society 77 - 78: Senior Executive
Council: 47. 141, 145.286
HOLLINGSWORTH. J. S. A 230
HOLT, DONNA A 255 -
HOLT. GREGORY A 255
HOLT, MELANIEA 31,230
HOMMER. MARY A 21, 41. 42.
230, 238. 240. 243
HOMECOMING COURT A 138.
HOMECOMING QUEEN A 139.
HOME ECONOMICS RELA-
TED OCCUPATION A 63
HOOVER. LISA A VOE 77-78:
HOOVER. SCOTT A 286
HOOVER. TRUITT A 30.31.230
HONEYCUTT. PAT A BS. Sul
Ross Univ.: Football: Track: 65.
67. 73. 207
HOPKINS. CAL A BS. South-
western State Univ.: MA. South-
eastern Univ.: Chairman of Busi-
ness: DGPT: Typing: Tennis: 65.
HORD, STAN A 58, 286
HORN. STACY AIOI, 102,255
HORNISHER. BILL A 255
HORNISHER. LAURA A 21. 42.
HORSLEY, KYLE A 253
HORTON, BILL A 64
HOWARD. TIM A 109,255
HOUSTON. TIM A 230
HOWARD, TANYA A 230
HOWELL. CARLA A 230
HOWELL, DAVID A 31. 286
HOWELL, TAMMY A 21, 47,
HUCKABEE, ARLENE' 255
I-IUEY. JOEY A 286
HUFF, CRAIG A 121,230
HUDGINS. MITCH A 286
HUDSON, MACA 255
HUDSONS, KELLY A 117, 119,
I 0 149 286
2 . .
HUFFMAN, KATHY A 34, 37,
38. 286 ' '
HUGGET,TANYA A 230
HUGHES, LEE- 187, 276. 277 L I
HULEY. JANICE A60
HULEY, JANICE A286
HULL, KIM A 62, 286
HUGHESQRQSE I .
HUGHES, TOMMY - 109. 230
HUIVEMELQTRACY A 30, 145.
1581286 "" I I
HUNNELL. BRIAN A 62.255 -
HUNEYCUTT, GREG A 230
HUNT, KYLE A 230
HUNT, KKLE A 255
HUNT, SHER1 A 62, 143, 286
HUNTER, BRET A 91, 230
HUNTER, DIXIE A 230 ,
HUNTER. JACQUELINE A 255
HURD, ANGELA A 230, 266
HU RST. BOB A255
HUTCHINSON, DAVID A 58,
HUTCHISON, DEBRA A 93, 94.
96.111, 255, 265
HYDE, LISA A 255
TRAINING A 57
INGLE. JACK A 196
IRONS, DAVID A Spanish Club.
IRWIN, MARLAA 255 -
IRVIN, RODNEY A 53, 54, 286.
IVEY, PAUL DALE
JACKSON, ANGELA A 230, 239
JACKSON, GEORGEANN A
Spirit Club 75 - 76: Drill Team 76 -
77: Drill Team Officer 77 - 78:
National Honor Society: Student
Council: 43, 44, 27?, 286 '
JACKSON. GOERGE A 225
JACKSON, -KAREN A 42. 96.
JACKSON, KATHERINE A 230
JACKSON, KATHY A 134
JAGGEARS, GARY A 64
JARZYNKA. BARBARA A 42.
JARZYNKA, MARY A 58, 255
JARZYNKA. TOM A Student
Trainer Football 75 - 78: Basket-
ball: Baseball: Vice President
Texas Student Athletic Trainers
Association. Assistant Trainer for
Texas Coaches Association All
Star 77: 65,67.68. 286
JEANES. CHERYL A 255
JENKINS. DEANNAA42. 230
JENKINS, KATHY A DECA 77:
Spirit Club 75 - 761286
JENKINS. STEVE A 63. 230
JERNIGAN. JANA A Sym-
phonic Band, Twirlerz National
Honor Society: 29, 145. 286
JERNIGAN. KEITH A 55.255
JETER, MIKE -- 255
JETER, TIM A230
JESTER, LAURA A 21, 42. 230
JETTON, KEVIN T230
JETTON, ROBERT A 107, 255.
JETTON, KENT A Motorcycle.
Diving Letterman, Rodeo Letter-
man: 121. 286
JOBE, LARRY A BS, NTSU:
MEd. NTSU: Algebra: Geometry:
FOM: Analysis: 207
JOHNS. JOHN A Symphonic
Band: Stage Band: 33.286
JOHNS. PAUL A 230.240
JOHNSON, ANGELA A 42. 65.
JOHNSON, BRENDA A DE:
Area and State Finalist on Manual
JOHNSON. BRENDA A 61. 134.
JOHNSON. DERON A 230
JOHNSON, JASON A 67, 255
JOHNSON, LINDA A 63, 230
JOHNSON, LINDA A 23
JOHNSCYNQJUDY A 145. 286
JOHNSON, MIKE A 255
JOHNSON, GLENDA A BA.
MEd. NTSU: English IIIA, IIIB.
IVA, IVB: 14, 206
JOHNSON, KELLER A 168. 206
JOI-INSONJASON A 145
JOHNSON, TAYLOR A 64
JOHNSON, JUDY A 159
JOHNSON, TERRYA 102.255
JOHNSONVICK1 A 286
JOHNSON, WEN DY A 231
JOHNSTON. ALBERT A 145.
JOHNSTON. CHRIS A 91. 92.
JOLLEY. AARON A Football
Letterman: All-District Kicker:
Track: 67, 68. 75. 287
JONES. DAVIDA 231, 256
JONES. DAVID A BA. STSU:
Joumalism: Newspaper: 54. 206
JONES, BEVER Y A BS. UTS
MEd. NTSU: Government: 206
JONES, GARY A HERO Pres.:
JONES, GLENDA A 287 -
JONES. LISA A 63. 256
JONES. LORI A 42. 231
JONES. RANDY A Student
Council: Football: FCA: 67, 68.
JONES, RENDA A 231
JONES, PAUL A 64. 256
JONES, REYNOLD A Football
75 - 76: FCA 75 - 76: Spanish
Club: Church Organizations: 287
JONES. TERRY A 256
JONES. THOMAS A 78.231
JONES. TOYA A Symphonic
Band: Flag Corps. Band Officer:
National Honor Society: 29. 31.
JORDAN. JESSA78, 109.231
JORDAN. KERRI A 99. 102.256
JUENGERMAN, JIM A 32. 37.
JUSTISS. ERICA 256
JUTRAS. CHRIS A 256
KAHLER. PEGGY A43.44. 256
KAKER. SNEED A Football:
Student Coun.: Sr. Ex. Coun.: Mr.
THS Nominee: 67. 68. 129. 135.
KAKER, MIKE A 20. 22, 55. 231
KALINA, KATHY A 287
KASTNER. JEANNETTE A 29.
KAYLOR, DORCAS A 231
KEARNEY. JAMES A 287
KEARNEY, JOSEPH A 231
KEATHLEY. PAM A 23. 256
KEENER, SHAWNA A 231
KEFFER. DOUG A 231
KEELS. SHERRELL A 256
KEFNER, SANDRA A 43, 44.
KEITH, TY A 78, 109, 231
KELL, SCOTT A40. 256
KELLER, DEBBIE A 256
KELLEY. JENNIFER A 231
KELLEY, DONNA A 23,256
KEMP, BOBBY A 63. 109,256
KENNEDY, LORI A 231
KERR, JEANIE A 60
KEY, GARY A 48, 52,256
KING. DEDE A 42.231
KING, MIKE A 231
KJMBRELL, STEVE A Football
75- 77: 154,287
ICIMBRO, JOBETH A Track:
Troy-Anns Officer: FBLA: 43, 44,
IQMBRO, TONY - 256
KLMRAY, GERALD - 256
KING, DE DE A 20
KING, JOHN A 58. 256
KING, KEITH A 256
KINNAIRD, MELINDA A 42.
KINNAIRD, TAMI A 63. 256
KIRK, THERESA A 256
KIRKLAND, DONNA A 231
KIRKLAND, ROBERT A 231
KIRKPATRICK, BETTY A 29.
KISSLING. CINDI A 39. 256
KISSLING. DARLENE A 231
KITCHENS. MARSHA A 42.
KITCHENS. PAUL A 256
KLAUS, JACK A Smoking Com-
mittee Representative 76 - 78
KOENIG. KRISTINE A 20. 25.
KOETHER, MARK A 24
KNAUFF, RAY A 231
KNOX. KENNETH A 256
KNOX, MARY A 96, 232
KOLB, JOHN A232
KOLODETSKY. BILLY A 256
KOPENGAFER, MARK A
Golf: FBLA: 287
KOREGIE, MIKE A 101. 102.
KOVACH, EUGENE A VOE: 61
KOVACH. DENISE A 287
KOWALSKI, NOLAN A 256
KRANTZ, JANNAA 232
KRANZ. TONY A 232
KRILL, JOHN A 287
KRUPP. GERRY A 78. 223, 232
KRUSE. ALAN A 232
KRUMWIEDE. PAULA A 232
KUETHER, CONNIE A 256
KUHN. MARTY A 58
KUYKENDALL, JODEY A
Football: 67, 68. 287
LACY. LISA A 256
LAFERNEY. CINDY A 20. 30.
LAFERNEY, FRANCIS A 197
LAMB, LORRAINE A BA, West
Texas State: MEd. NTSU: Eng-
LAMB. PHILLIP A 232
INDEX X 3
LANCASTER. PAULA 4 Spirit
Club: OEAL Who's Who in VOE:
LANCE, DEBBIE 4 Symphonic
Band: Band Historian: National
Honor Society: 31, 145. 147,287
LANDERS, BILLY 4 Office Aid,
LANE. BRENDA 4 232
LANE, TONY 4 287
LANHAN, LITA 4197
LAPENNA, ROBIN 4 95. 97.98.
LASTER, WILLIAM 4232
LAURIDSEN, MICHELLE 4
LAWRENCE. STEVE 4 232
LEATH, MICHAELLE 4 102,
LEATH. SHARON 4 232
LECROY, CAMMY 4 43, 44.287
LEDBETTER, BRENT 4 287
LEE. ARCH1Ef64 1.
LEE, KEVIN 4 Basketball 75 -
78: All District Basketball: Whofs
Who in Basketball: 80, 81. 87. 90.
LEE, MARK 4 63
LEGGET. RICKY 4 256
LEIST, ROBERT 4 287 y
LEMMONS. MARY 4 Spirit.
Club 75 - 76: FHA 75 - 76: Varsity
Gymnastics, Gymnastics Teayitl'
LEONARD, KATHLEEN 4 115.'
LETBETTER. DON 4 64 .
LEWIS, JERRY 4 32 I "
LEWIS. MONA 4 FHA Reporter
76 - 78: Junior Historians 75 -III761,
LEWIS, DARLA 4 232 - 1
LEWIS, VALERlE4232 ,
LEVINE. JORDY -102.256
LlLLY.MARK-4232 , . ,
Ll LLEY. PAT 4 256 'tii
LINCECUM, PENNY 4 Golf 75
-76:V1CA 76-78:287 "I 0
LINCER. SCOTT 4 232 '
LINDSAY. DAVID 4 Go1f75 ssl
76:V1CA 76 - 78: 287
LINDSAY, LYNN 4257 , IIIII
L1NDSEY,JER1 1 D
LINEWEAVER. sTEvE 4 BS,
Tarleton State College: MEd, Urli-
. . .,,,,. ,,
Captain 76- 78: 118, l15,157. 287g .,
LUCAS. KYLE 4 287
LUCAS. MARVIN 4 58
LUCAS. LOYD 4 257
LUCKINBILL, KIM 4 HOCE
2nd in District: 60. 287
LUCKINBILL. ROBIN 4 257
LUNSFORD, PAM 4 257
LUSK. DIANE 4 23
LUSK, WAYNE 4 Varsity Foot-
ball: Baseball: 67. 68, 69. 127. 128,
LUSSIER. RODRICK 4 64
LUX. MIKE 4 55.232
MAAS, GAYLA 4 232
MAHLO. MIKE 4 257
MAHON. BOB 4 59.257
MAINES. MIKE 4 HOCE
Reporter 76 - 77: HOCE President
77 - 78: Area Treas. 77 - 78: 76 - 77
Area Contest 3rd Place Veterinary
Skills: 76 - 77 State Contest 5th: 77
- 78 Area Contest lst: Who's Who
in TAHOSA: 601' 158, 287
MALAISE. MELISSA 4 43. 44.
257 I ,
MALONEY. DAVID 4 232
MALONJTIY, GER-4-LDU4 NHS:
DON 4 232
ELQQDEE 4 J ry:
Historia1iTI'reas.g 2871 '
MARLOWVE. TIFFANY 4 232
IVEGIRLIN: BEVE.IR1LY4 257
MARTIN. C HHERI:-4 232
MARTIN, JQI?,N 4'-'WQ32
MARTINWIEEEG-E BS, Dallas
1IIW5o1Ie-I 5:9131 'o I: 162.208
up NPARY 4523
MARTIN, NATHAN 4 257
MARTIN, PAM 4: BA, Baylor:
:MAB-ITINI. RQBERT ve 233 III ,I,, l
MARTIN, R-QJTHFEWIZ3: 2157 I
MARTIN,EZ.,DE7BBIIE , I
MARTINEZSOMAR 4 Footliall
75-76: HOCE:290I, y I I
MASON,rCI-IRIS 4 233 1
MAso1g,-JOHN 'fe '
41- I I ,,II77I,
: LISA -- 63. I.,-
'M'1TClfffE,LL :IL ,
versity of Houston: American His- I Q
tory: Football: 65. 78
LINTON. DAVID 4 78, 232 "
LITTLE, BECKY 4 Spirit Club:
Drill Team: FHA President 76 -
77: FHA Sweetheart 75 - 76: Ger-
man Club: Student Council: FHA
Parliamentarian 75 - 76: FHA
Sec.-Treas. 77 - 78: Troubadors:
LIVINGSTON. G. L. 4 43. 44.
LIZAK. KEN 4 Football: 67, 68.
LINEWEAVER. STEVE 4 BS.
Tarleton State Univ.. MEd. Univ.
of Houston: American History:
Football: Baseball: 209
LIZAK, LINDA 4 232
LOMAN,LAUR1E 4 60.257
LONERGAN. MARIANNE 4
LONZO, PEDRA 4 257
LONON, STEVE 4 21.91.232
LONON, SUSAN 4 43. 44. 134,
LOZUK. DAVID 4 232
316 X TRIUNE
MAT 4 257
MATHEWSEME LQDY 257
y .AWWTMW . 96 . ,
MATLOCK, LANCE 4 233
MATOCHA, CHARLES 4 257
MATTHEWS. JOSH 4 Sr. Coun-
cil: Football: Soccer: 67. 68. 104.
MATTINGLY. LEIGH ANN 4
MATTSON. KAREN 4 92. 96,
MATTSON RHON DA 4 257
MATUSZQQWSKI. ROBERT 4
MAY. LANCE 4 32.290
MAY. CORAL 4 52, 54
MAYFIELD. KELLY 4 233
MAYFIELD. LARRY 4 78.233
MAYFIELD. SUZAN 4 22. 42.
MAYHUGH, TOMMY 4 64.233
MAYNARD. SH EILA 4 257
MAY. CORAL - 257
MAXWELL, MARK 4 56, 102.
MCABEIL GARY 4 78. 81. 234
MCBRAYER. CHERILYN - 37.
MCCLA1N.CHARON 4 234
MCCALLUM, ROBBIE4 258
MCCAUGH, GENE- 218
MCCAULEY, TRINIA 7258
MCCOLM. LONNIE 4 32,258
MCCORKLE, GLORIA 4 234
MCCORMICK, COCO 4 Volley-
ball Honorable Mention 76 - 77:
All District Track 77 - 78: Who's
Who in Volleyball: 93, 94. 96. 291
MCCORMICK. CLAUDIA 4
MCCORMICK. COCO 4 111.
MCCULLEY. KELLEY 4 42,
MCDONALD, JEFF 4
- 78W,Who's Who in Draftiij1g:II,51I34:
78: 61: 290
MENNIS, KELLEY 4 42.233
MERCER. SANDY 4 47. 115.
134. 258. 267
MERRILL. GREG 4 233
MERRIMAN. TINA 4 233
MERRITT. DEBORAH 4 258
MICHAUD. SPIKE 4 258
MICHAUD, BECKY 4 Drill
Team 76 - 78: Best Dancer 77 - 78:
43. 44, 137,290
MICHELSEN, DEBRA 4 258
MICHUM, JEFF '233
MICK, LARRY 4 67,258
" ' " IEARSI CLAUDIA 4 37,233
JEFF 4 233
MELAISF. JERRY 4 University of
291 " ,,i-i 'f '1"' Ed.: Gymnastics: 65.
MCDONALD, RAREN4 234 IK be ggg-3
. AMQDONAL . CAROLI:-462314 4 30, 40. 233
...PATRlCS'+4 -1.04. IVEIILIQE QCARRIE 4 233
25:35 I :F :4:,,y M XMILIWIERMBRAD 4 Basketbaii
BARBQHIM4 ii1LCEICfJIW?H"76 - 78: FCA 75 - 77:
1 I 291 Young iLife 76 - 78: 22, 81, 89, 90.
RQBIN .:,, 7ff
7 ,,:,,, f . I MILLEIQJOANN 4 96. 258
" - .,f,f LLEIIWKEITH 4 258
iglfligii f I I LLES, IKENN ETH 4 64. 121
f1,ff7I I 77I few i,11.I f7.e1,,, 7 LI71.. ,ff,. F I7 ' ,IJIIIII 'eefvff
I . A4 .... : - A
fllllt It I Effl 4 60. 258
M.EGIR?1',DAPHN:E-234 , 'I RUSTY 4 Paianm,
ERIN A 134- : ',,FBLA1'Q istrict President: Musical
2 8" ' f"I Proclufwifiins 77 - 78: Student
ALICE- 291 I ' Council: Senior Executive Coun-
MCKAIN. PAUI-'Bandi 2911" cil: Who's Who in English: Mr.
IVICKAIN, TIM 4234 ' THS Nominee: 20, 24, 52. 54, 129,
MCKEOWN. WENDY 135, 142. 152, 184. 233. 277. 290
MCKENZIE, DENNIS 4 258
8 I I ' '
MCKINNEY. ,THERESA 4 291
IGH' ,CARQOWYNQ ,III '
MCKNIGHT, DEIQNNA - 234
223258 L gf ' , '
l17ICMAH0N.'.IAYCE +4 55
MQMAHOIYWSHANINON, 4 55,
,h3CMILI.,AN, RQXA .4 119. 120.
NICMORROIW. T1SM1VII,4 234
MCNEILL. KING 4 55.168258
MCNEIL, SHAUN 4 134. 223.
MCRAE. JOHN 4 258
MCREYNOLDS. RYNDA 4 29.
MCWILLIAMS. SCOTT 4 Foot-
ball: 67, 68, 291
MEADOR, BARBARA 4 62, 257
MEDINA. ANNA 4- Spirit Club:
YCW: Drill Team: Tennis 75 - 76:
MELEAR. SHEREE 4 233
MELTON. KEN 4233
MELTON. STEVE 4 20. 122. 166.
MENDEZ. DORIS4 258. 270
MENDOZA. SANDRA 4- 233' n
MENIZ, SANDRA 4 Spirit
Club: FHA 75 - 76: VOE Sec. 77 -
MILLER. RICKY 4 104,233
MILLER, TAMI 4 Spirit Club:
Troy-Ann LT.: NHS: Golf: 145,
MILLER, VICKI 4 258
MILLION, CRAIG 4 32.107
WRESTLING TEAM: NOT
MILLS, LEROY 4 59, 290
MILNER, JOHN 4258
MINNIS. GREG 464.258
MIRACLE, DAVID 4 55. 258
MISS THS NOMINEES 4130
MITCHELL. BILLY 4 290
MITCHELL. FRANK -233
MITCHELL, JAKE 4 78,233
MITCHELL, JIMMY 4 30. 31.
MITCHELL, PAULA 4 21.233
MITCHELL. TOM 4 Swimming:
MITCHUM, JEFF 4 78
MIXON, DOUG 4 233
MIZE, DONALD 4 Soccer: 104.
MOATES, TWILA 4 Sym. Band:
Head and Feature Twirler: NHS:
29. 31, 145, 290
MOELLER. CECILIA 4258
MOFETT, RICHARD 4 233
MONK. EDDIE 4 78. 109.233
MON K. JAMES 4 33. 258
MON K. KENNTH 4 32. 233
MONKS. FRED 4119. 233
MONKS. JULIA 4 209
MONROE, EILEEN 4 209
MONROE. DAWN 4 20. 21. 34,
37.42. 138. 165. 233. 308
MONTELONGO, LORETTA 4
Svm. Band: Musical Productions:
gMORGAN, JOEL - 78, 234
3 Year Superior Ratings in Solo
and Ensemble Contest, 290
MONTELONGO, THOMAS -
MONTGOMERY, KAREN -
MONTGOMERY, LINDA A
OEA: 61, 290
MONTYA, JAY - 258
MOODY, THERESA - 31,258
MOORE, ASHLEY W- 21, 22, 42.
MOORE, BARRY - 134, 145,
MOORE - 209, 228
MOORE, SHARON -- 54. 158
MOORE, TERRY I
MOORE, RANDY - 290 A
MOORE, WESLEY T64,
103 234 AAL ,
NAPIER, JAR1f 93. 96, 235 nee:
NAPIER, CARRIE -
NAREY, DEBBIE W
NASH, OLETA A BBA.
Texas State Universi
Office Education, 21
NAUL, DANNY A
LEAGUE - 27
4 .51 129 133 35 '551 ,,.,
168 276, 277, ' fi
Council: Executive Council
Young Life: 22, 25. 135. 145.
NELSON. VICTOR -W 235
NELSON. JEFF - 226, 235
MORELOCK. JIMMY -521334 , NESBURG, MICHEAL 4 Ger-
MORLOCK- TERRI M SWF!!! man Club: 32: Band: 291
Team, 100, 101, 102,290 DNEWELL, KIM L 235
MORSE, CARMEN GARY - 56, 259 I I
MORGAN, DANETTE - 93, 94, NEW QRGANIZA
96.111390 TIONS 162 163
MORGAN, LESLIE - 234
MORGAN, REGINIA - 62, 258
MORGON, SHARON - 169, 290
oming Court 76, Drill Team:
f-YW' FBLA: Musical Produc-
N Young Life: Spirit Club: A
' ,lla Choir 76 - 78: zo, 34. 38.
Q SON, DOUG - 37. 226.
210, DEBORAH 4 29.
P YUKNER, MELANIE - 25, 27.
VLAS MARIANN A 197
YNE ROBIN - 101, 102, 236
YTON, MARTY - 30, 31, 134,
JIMMY - 236
SHELLY - 134, 136.
-- 13, 20, 27, 42.
23, 42. 236
--32 236 "--
CHERRY f 29, 31.
MUNN, JANICE f 234
MURPHEY, CARA 1 258
MURPHEY, TRACIE - 234
MURPHY, JAMES - BS, Texas
Wesleyan Colle e: MS. University
of Texas at Dalgasg Chemistry, 55,
MURPHY. SONJA - 64
MURRY, B. J. V- 194
MURRAY. MATT - 290
MURRAY,V1NCENT-58,290 Annual Y
' :Z DA: M- DEC A
DOROTHY - 207
TERESA 4- 235
78 Varsity Fool
VICTOR - T
OAKLEY. MARY -
O'BRIEN,.1OHN - 235.
ELLEN - 21.
FCAQ,2nd Team ,,
Football-Eiilst Team T
es Award 20
POOLE, KYLE - Football,
Young Life, FCA, Swim Team,
French Club, 294
POPE, DONNA - FHA Histo-
nan, OEA. President, 61,294
PORTER, CAROL - Spirit Club,
Drill Team, 43, 44, 294
PORTER, JEFF - 55, 56, 237
POTER, KYLE 4- 294
POSLICK, DAWNE - 24, 96, 259
POSTLEWATE. MARK - 37,
POTEETE, BRENDA - 237
POTTER, KIM - 37
POUNDS, JIM - 27,237
POUNDS, JUDY - 42, 102, 223,
POWELL, DAVID - 237
POWELL, TEENA - Swim
Team, FHA, 102,294
POWELL, JIMMY 4 237
POWELL, RODONNA 44 42, 237
POWER, CHRISTINE - 237
POWERS, ROYCE 4 30, 31, 237
POWER, MARGARET 4 237
POYNTER, TOBY - 56
PRETURIUS, RICHARD - 294
PRETORIUS, RITA -4 294
PRESTRIDGE, CYNTHIA 4 61.
RAY, JANNA -4 43,44
RAY, KAREN - 294
RAY, SUSAN - 237
REAGAN, STEVE - 237
REAVES. JOANIE - 237
RECTOR, BECKY 4 63
REDDELL, DAVID - Football,
All-District Tight End: 1 Yr. Let-
terman, Baseball, All-District
First Base, 3 Yr. Letterman, Sen-
ior Council, 66, 67, 68, 76, 77, 126,
JOHN, REDDELL -4 BS,
Oklahoma Univ., Football, 65. 67,
REED, BECKY - HECE: 63. 294
REED, DEBRA - FBLA 76 - 78,
Secretary 77 - 78, OEA 77 - 78:
REEDER DONNA ,Q
REEvEs JOHN HENRY 4
REISS, HARRY 'J
REYNOLDS, DOYLE 4 BSQ Q
Texas Tech Univ., MEd
McMurray College, American
History, World History, CVAE
REYNOLDS, CHARLES 4- 20.
RHODES, WILLIAM - 119, 223,
PRICE, KIM - Spirit Club, Drill
Team, 43, 44, 294
PRITCHETT, LAURA -
DECA, Musical Pro-
- Swim Team
DANNY - 67.
RANDY -4 109
Who s Who in Swim-
4 VOE: 61
22, 109. 294.
PURVIS, JAMES - 78, 237
PYFER, WES - BS, Angelo State
Biology, 65, 78, 213
B E R RY, N I K K I
Drill Team Captain
RIES VALORYE Office Aide
RIFLE TIM 237
RIGGS BOBBY DALE 54 64
78, 237 Q,
ROBINSON, CYNTHIA - Band.
Junior Band Representative 76
ROBINSON, TAMMY - 294
ROCKHOLD. RICK 4 238
RODGERS, TERRI LEE - 32.
Texas Tech Univ.,
37 211 223
85. 86, 89. 90.
Track 75 - 76:
SAFFLE. STEVEN - 109. 238
SACHSE, FAUSINE - 37. 42.
SALAZAR, MIKE 4 67, 295
SALEH, ROBERT - 295
SANCHEZ, DIANA- 41
SANDBACH, BRAD - Tennis:
French Club, Civil Air Patrol:
Leadership Class, Cadet Advisory
Council, Civil Air Patrol Repre-
SANDERLIN, BARRY 4 37
SANDERS, NANCY - BA.
Oklahoma Univ., English IIIA,
IIIB: 18, 210
SANDERS. JENNIFER CAVA-
NAUGH - VOE, 295
SANDERS, MIKE - 238
SANDERS, STEVEN - 59
SANDLIN, GINA 4 Spirit Club:
Drill Team FHA Officer: 43, 44.
SANDLIN, LISA 4 21. 22. 23. 42.
MARTINO, PAUL - 238 '
SSMAN, KENT -4 78.238
VAGE, STEVEN 4 78. 238
Q AYERS, LAURA
HARTZ, ROBERT 4 BS.
's Who in
reasurer 76 - 77:
in Language Fes-
MICHAEL - 78.
- BFA, South-
, Drill Team:
29, 32, 239
22 42 239
SHANNON, JIMMY 4 295
SHANNON, LINDA 4 42.239
SHANNON. MIKE 4 Annual
Staff 75 - 78: Photogra hy Staff 75
- 78: Head Photographer 77 - 78:
Paper Staff 76 - 78: Trinity Bicycle
Racing Club: Who's Who in Pho-
tography: 48. 151. 295
SHANNON. RICKY LYNN 4
SZZANNON, ROBIN 4 37. 42.
ESIARBINE. WESLEY 4 67. 80.
S5-IARP. JODEE 4 40. 102. 135.
SHARP. PENNY 4 20. 21. 43.44.
112, 114. 115, 134
SHEARBURN. V. V. 4 195
SHELAR, EDWIN 4 Auto
Mechanics I - 4: VICA 75 - 78:
ICT 77 - 78: 57
SHELBY, BRIAN 4 239
SHELLEY, HAL 4 BS. History:
SHELTON. MICHELLE 4 295
SHELTON. MIKE- 104.239
SHELTON. ROBERT4 239
SHEPPARD. SCOTT 4 119, 120.
134. 180. 223. 239
SHIELD, TERESA 4 23.42.239
SHIPMAN. BRADLEY 4 295
SHOCKLEY. CINDY 4 295
SHOPPA, CHRIS 4 22. 66. 67, 71,
72. 75, 109
ZHORT. TAMMY 4 42. 65. 93.
SHUFELDT. GLENDA 4 VOE:
SHUFELDT. VICKI 4 40.42
SH UMAKE. CLAYTON
SIEVERLING. JOHNNY 4
SI LLIVENT. ALISA KAY 4
Girl's Varisty Basketball: 96. 295
SIMEK. ROGER 4 31
SIMMONS. LIZ 4 43. 44
SIMMONS. RONALD 4 239
SIMONS. GEOFFREY 4 30. 31.
SIMPKIN. DONNA 4 A Cap-
pella II Choir: TAHOSA Club:
SIMS, DEBORAH 4 295
SINGLETARY. DANNY 4
Track 75 - 78: Cross Country: Bas-
ketball: National Honor Society:
81.90: 109: 145: 295
SINGLETARY, PEGGY 4 21
SINGLETON. GREG 4 239
SITTIG. DARRELL 4 102. 284.
SITTIG. PRESTON 4 239
SKILLMAN. DEBORAH 4 21.
SKINNER. JOANNE 4 239
SLAYTON, KIM 4 42.239
SLOAM, TERRY 4 239
SLOVACEK, DEANNA 4 43. 44
SMART. CONNIE 4 162, 214.
SMEBY. BRIAN 4 295
SMITH, ARLENE 4 295
SMITH. ANNE MARIE 4 102
SMITH, CHARLES 4 Football:
SMITH, EUGENE 4 239
SMITH. ALAN 4 BS. Henderson
State Univ.: Physics: Math: 179.
SMITH. BRET4 145
SMITH. GERALD 4 58
SMITH. JACKIE 4 295
SMITH. JAMES 4 26. 239
SMITH, KIMBERLY 4 27. 102.
SMITH, JANA 4 63
SMITH, JANET 4 60
SMITH. JERRY 4 TFL. Student
Council: Symphonic Band: Stage
Band: All Region 2 Years: Band
President: Alternate Drum Major
2 Years: 20, 31. 32.295
SMITH. KYLE 4 239
SMITH. LAURIE 4 Girls Athlet-
ics: 60, 295
SMITH. PAM 4 A Cappella 2.
Secretary 76 - 77: A Capella 1:
Crew 76 - 77:
- 23, 24. 42.
SPANN, SAN DI -4 298
SPANGLER. MATT 4 54. 102
ANISH CLUB 4 41
' ARROW. STEVEN 4 264
EARES. BARBARA 4 NFL:
STANFORD. DONNA 4 264
STANGLIN, MARK 4 298
STANGLIN, DAVID 4 Football
STANLEY. JIM 4 264
STANLEY, ADAM 4 264
STANLEY, BARBARA 4 42. 121
STAPP, ROY 4 32, 39, 264
STARK. SCOTT 4 109, 264. 265
STEINFORD, SCOTT 4 Sopho-
more Football Team: Debate
Team: NFL: Swim Team 76 - 77:
French Club: Student Council 78:
Student Coordinator for Charles
Evans for State Rep. Campaign:
40. 155. 298
STEKOLL. LOUANN 4 264
STELL. MELISSA 4 42. 114. 115.
STEPHENS. CHERYL 4 102.
STEPHENS, CINDY 4 240
STEPHENS. GARY 4 60.265
STEPHENS. MICHAEL 4 265
STEPHENS. ROGER 4 32. 33.
STEPP, BECKY 4 BBA. Baylor
Univ.: Personal Typing: Business
Law: Recordkeeping: 214. 247
STEVENS, GAYLE 4 58
STEVENS. TRACEY 4 42, 240
STEWART. CINDY 4 BS. North
Texas State Univ.: Clothing 1:
Foods 3: Child Development: 215
STEWART. PAM 4 62. 265
STIERWALT. TRACY 4 30. 31.
STIVER. CRAIG 4 265
STONE, DANIEL 4 32. 240
STONE. JOEL 4 80. 81. 109. 265.
STONE. KATHY 4 FHA 75 - 76:
srou is, STEPHEN 4 vs. 240
sToRv mvio 57 izi 122
geanta 3 rms:
86. 88. 90. 109.298
STRIMIQQVSKYIC LAURI 4 41.
STUDENT COUNCIL 4 18. 19.
SUHR. KERRI 4 37. 240
SUI-IR. JOHN 4265
SUMMERVILLE. KIM 4 S iril
FHA 75 - 76: 298
ULD. BECKY 4 DE: 62.
Concert Band Secre-
TADSEN. TERRY 4 240
TAFEL. ROGER 4 30.31.240
TAGGART. LINDA 4 Sym-
phonic Band: All-Region Orches-
tra 76 - 78: All-Region Band 76 -
78: German Club Officer 1Minister
of Propagandal 77 - 78: NHS 77 -
78: Area Candidate for All-State
Band: Alternate for All-State
Orchestra: 31. 39. 145. 298
TAGGART. SUSAN 4 32. 33. 39.
TAPPE. ALISON 4265
TARKINGTON. DALE 4 78.
TARTER. TAMARA 4 240
TATE. BLAINE 4 240
TATE. ELAINE 4 240
TATE, JUDITH 4 24
TAYLOR. CAREY 4 FHA.
TATRAVICH. LORRAINE 4
TAYLOR. JIMMY 4 59. 159,298
TAYLOR. MARK 4 ICTXVICA
77 - 78
TAYLOR. MADELINE 4 196
TAYLOR. RITA 4 63.298
TAYLOR. SHONDA 4 42. 240
TENCH. BRUCE 4 298
TENNANT. TONY 4 55, 240
TERRALL. STEVE 4 38. 268
TERRELL. GAYE 4 60
TERRY. KAREN 4 24, 32. 41.
THACKERSON. MELINDA 4
37. 145. 268. 298
THACKERSON. SELINA 4 32.
THATCHER. BECKY 4 268
THATCHER. BOB 4 109. 135.
THATCHER. CINDY 4 42. 111.
THESPIANS 4 25
THOMAS. NANCY 4 117.268
THOMAS, RICKY 4 64.298
THOMAS, SAM 4 64
THOMAS. TAMMIE 4 43. 44.
93. 111. 135. 145. 156. 298: YCW:
Spirit Club: Track: Volleyball:
YCW Secretary 76 - 77: Honor
Society 76 - 78: Secretary 77 - 78:
Jr. and Sr. Executive Councils:
Drill Team: Young Life
THOMAS. TRAVIS 4 91.240
THOME. MARK 4 241
THOME. RICK 4 31,268,284
THOMPSON. JACKIE 4 268
THOMPSON. J. D.
THOMPSON, JOEY 4 268
THOMPSON. JOHNNY 4 57.
THOMPSON. KERRY 4 37
THOMPSON. KELLY 442.241
THOMPSON. LARRY 4 268
THOMPSON. TERRY 4 21.22
THOMPSON. TRACY 4 34. 42.
THORPE. JIM WALKER 4 78
THRASHER. DWAYNE 4 20.
67. 68. 135. 136, 143. 277,298
THURSTON. TIM 4 241
TIDWELL, BEVERLY 432. 241
TIDWELL. RITA 4 241
TIEBEL. CHRISTINA 4 41. 50.
145, 288. 298
TINE. TOMMY 4 65. 67. 68.298
TIPPETT. KAREN 4 241
TIPTON. BRUCE 4 64
TITUS. PHILL 4 268
TLAPAK.JIM 463. 268
TOAL. GARY 424I
TOBIAS. MARY 4 Ill. 112.241
TOBIAS. RAYMOND 4 67, 109.
TORRES. CHARLIE 4 78. 109.
TORRES. JENNY 4 241
TOWN LEY. LARRY
TOWNLY. BRENT 4 59.298
TOWNSEND. BETTY 4 197
TOWNSEN D, SCOTT
TRACK 4 108- 112
TRAPP, LEEANN 4 42.241
TRIUNE 449 - 51
TRESSLER, VALERIE 4 32. 39.
INDEX X 319
TROTTER. DIANA 4 30. 298
TROWBRIDGE. JAMES 4 298
TROWBIDGE. TINA 4 298
TROY-ANN DRILL TEAM 4 43,
TROY-ANN BEAU 4 137
TROY-ANN HONORS 4 137
TRUSSELL, STEPHEN 4 298
TRYON. BILLY 4 78,241 si
TRYON, RICHARD 4 37. 78.
TUONG. VAN LE 4 298
TUCKER, CLARE 4 42, 241
TURNER, ERIN 4 21, 42. 115,
TURNER, JEFF 4 57
TURNER, JERRY 4 241
TURNER, KAREN 4 32, 241
TUSCANA, ROBERT 4 298
TUSCANA. SHANA 4 241
TYLER, TEDDIE 4 64
UNDERWOOD, FRANK 4 50.
UNDERWOOD, ROBIN 4 241
UNDERWOOD. RICKY 4 67.
71 , .. . ,
URIBE, DORIS - 40, 42, 268'
USELTON, JAN ET
USSERY, KATHY - 42, 134,241
VANCE, GLADYS - 43. 446135,
VAN DYKE, DARCY JO 4, 42,
VANCE, RENE - 14, 268,,2g A j.
VANNAME, SHON D
VASQUEZ. ETH EL A
WALL, SHERRY 4 242
WALLACE. ELIZABETH 4 299
WALLACE,5ACK 4 299
WALLACE. LISA 4 42. 242
WALLACE. PRESTON 4 32
WALLACE, SUSAN 4 242
WALLACE. TIMOTHY 4 242
WALTERS, TERESA 4 42. 115.
WALLER, SUSAN 4 25. 27, 29.
31, 138.145, 165. 268
WALLIS, PRESTON 4 299
WALLS, CATHERINE 4 299
WALLY, MIKE 4109.242
WALSCHE. PAT 4 26. 242
WALSTON. STEPHANIE 4 111.
WALSTON. TOWN E
WALTER, JEFF 4 25. 29. 30, 31,
WALTERS, TERESA 4 242
WALTON, DEBBIE - 268
WALTON. DANNY 4 242
WARBUS, DEBBIE 4 64.268
WARD, JER1 - 242
WARD, SHERRI 4 299
WARE, DEBBIE - 268
WARNER, MARY 4 42. 242
WARNER, RONALD - 299
WARSCHUN, SARAH 4 61.299
WARERN, HELEN CLAIRE 4
49, 50, 96, 269
WARREN, KERRI ,4 242
WARREN, WESLEY 4 127, 269
WASCHKA, LISA 4 34, 35, 54.
129, 138, 142, 158, 165. 299
WASILCHAK, JILL -441, 269
VAST1NE, TOMMY Q T WATERS, DONNIE - 299
VAUOHN, STEVE - 298,551 WATERS. MARY -,21, 42. 269
VAUOHN, THERESA I
VEAL, LOR1 -32,242 WATTS,11:E 5,,S 242
VERRERR, RAY 4 Bs, SU. WAY
Biology: Football, 65, 67, 2 ' ,A,,
VE RNON. RICKY - 8 42. 242
VEST. STEVEN , 1 , , ., ,,
VEST, SUSAN MARIE ' f " 45 , 9
V1cK,R11g1ONDlAK-42 5 1',' ,
VICKE -MA - S' ,,6,, ,
V1cRERS,STuART- f .: S ' KSSSSS ,WANDA LO SE 4 42,
VILLEGAS, DEBBIE 242
VINCENT. JACOBY 4 242
VOWELL. DIANNE 4 23. 42.
WADDLE, LINDA 4 102,299
WADE, MICH EAL
WAGES, CHARLES 4 166
WAGNER, BRET 4 67. 268
WAGNER, JAM ES 4 268
WAGNON, DONALD 4 78. 242
WAGON ER. JIMMY 4 57. 268
WAHEED, BRIAN 4 299
WAITE. MELANIE 4 115. 116
WAKELEY. CASEY 4 268
WALDROUP, DEBBIE 4 42
WALKER. CHERYL 4 268
WALKER, DOUG 4 268
WALKER. GLENN 4 32
WALKER, JERI 4 23. 42. 242
WALKER. KEVIN 4 160, 299
WALKER. RANDAL 4 268, 299
320 f TRIUNE
91. 92, 244
WHEATLEY. KIM 4 269
WHEELER, KIM 4 40. 155, 299
WHITAKER. JOHN 4 134.269
WHITE. KATHY 4 20.269
WHITE. K. C.
WHITE. KENNEN 4 30. 242
WHITE. MARCIA 4 243
WHITE, RONALD 4 299
WHITE, MICHAEL T. 4 55, 243
WHITE, SCOTT 4 269
WHITE, STEVE 4 269
WHITE. VINCENT 4 243
WHITE, WELLS 4 64. 299
WHITFIELD. JEFF 4 243
WHITLEY. SHERRI 4 269
WHITNEY. CRAIG 4 67. 68, 299
BILLY 4 299
WILLIAMS, RAELYN 4 269
4 25. 299
WILSON, TOMMY 4 243
WILSON, TRACY 4 22.67.270
WILSON. WILLIAM 4 32. 33.
WINFORD. BARRY 4 62. 121.
WINFORD. KAREN 4 62. 270
WINSETT, LEE ANN 4 61.302
WINTERS, LEE 4 302
WINTERS. TODD 4 102. 170
WISE, RANDY 4 270
WIRTH. MELINDA 4 37. 42.
WOLFF, SUZANNE 4 302
WOMBLE. RICKY 4 145, 146.
WOOD. BONNIE 4 54. 145.270
WOOD. JAY SCOTT
WOOD. KEITH I
WOODARD. SUSAN 4 270 '
WOODFIN. BART 4 25. 27. 302
WOODLOCK. WAYNE ' '
WORLEY. RAYMIND 4 270
WORRELL.VICK1E 4 270
WORTHY, MARK 4 270
WRAY, GERALD 4 269.270
WRAY, LARRY 4 20. 25. 34. 40.
129, 135. 142. 185, 277. 303: Stu-
dent Council Vice President 77 -
78: A Cappella 1 Choir 75 - 78. A
Cappella I Choir Beau 77 - 78:
Gymnastic Team 75 - 76: Mr. THS
WRIGHT, BILL 4 270
. DANA 4 62. 303
. DEBBIE 4 270
.JERRY 4 64.303
, KRISTY 4 303
. LARRY 4 BS. TCU:
and Track: 64.67.217
. TERRY 4 122. 243
.JEROME 4 40. 107.243
VIVIAN 441. 270
ADRIAN 4 30. 31. 33.
ROBERT K. 4 270
S, DEE427, 216
YOUNG, CAROL 4 93. 94. 96,
YCEUNG. CHRISTIAN WOMEN
YOUNG. CLIFF 4 64
YOUNG, DAVID 4 91.243
YOUNG. DEBBIE 4 270
YOUNG LIFE 4 22
YOUNG, STEELE 4 242
YOUNG. JOSEPH 4 39. 150.
YOUNG, LARRY 4 270
YZAGUIRRE. EDWARD 4 31.
53. 54, 145, 270
ZEMAN, TERRY 4 243
ZARTMAN. PHYLLIS 4 93. 96,.
11 1. 270
ZIMMERMAN. ARLINE 4 217
ZIRKLE. BYRON D. 4 300. 303
ZNKER. JEFF WAYNE
ZUBER. GREGORY 4 270
KEN 4 67. 76
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Suggestions in the Trinity High School - Trojan Yearbook (Euless, TX) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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