U S Grant High School - General Yearbook (Oklahoma City, OK)
- Class of 1975
Page 1 of 239
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 239 of the 1975 volume:
, 1 ,in
Student Lite 154-181
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at." "No Way! l'm not golng to thlnk
about such thIngsl" "A place where
you are requlred to attend untll you
are slxteen and longer ll your par-
ents make you." "US Grant." All
dellnltlons ot the Place - US Grant.
What more can you say about a
place that ls both loved and hated,
admlred and scorned, cherlshed
and destroyed? So much to be
ollered, yet one must be wllllng to
take It all ln or It ls all In valn.
Thls book Is about thls place, thls
year - all the joys and trlumphs
and tun and love and the lallures
and losses and work and hatred that
have made thls year what It ls.
The candy and Coke machines sometimes are the most
popular place. "The Place" empties out fast at 3:35. A
longline at the phone is a permanent picture. The Title page. New principal Mr. Jake Diggs pauses from a
buses are all a part of "The Place." Trying to figure out hectic schedule to visit with Donna Davis, Mrs. Jayne
their new schedules are Russell Lorrette and Allen Thompson, Jennifer Smith, Miss Ida Carter, and Mr.
Shamblin. Dwight Jones, assistant principal.
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DeAnn Whitnah gets prepared to ski. DeAnn
gets up, skis for awhile, and goes back down
with a splash. Doug Roberson enjoys his
freedom by sleeping in late on summer
mornings, Thoroughly enjoying a good hotdog
is Laura Hagey.
' "Freedom's just another word
for nothlng left to lose, and nothlng
aIn't worth nothlng, but lt's free!"
"Freedom ls just, well lt's just
FREEl" And fhat's the way the Gen-
erals see the feellng of freedom -
whether It be a freedom of the mlnd,
the soul, the splrlt, or a physlcal
freedom -freedom from responsl-
blllty, from socletyg from the feellng
of restralnt that school lends durlng
Its tenure. Skllng, boating, swlm-
mlng, sunbathlng or just plaln
messlng around domlnated the
summer scene for many of the Gen-
erals. And Isn't that really what free-
dom ls all about?
Four square is a very popular game during lunch.
Often seen shooting ice in the cafeteria is Paul
Heath. Renee Wood enjoys cutting Jasselle
Stewart's hair during class. Engaging in alittle girl
watching is Darryl Reynolds. Eric Simpson tries to
make his teacher think he is studying.
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' KICKS - "The pep club at loot-
ball games." "FlltIes' Day." "The
pep assembIIes." All a part of the
Klcks - lun at school. Many people
get thelr fun at school ln thelr own
orlglnal waysg for Instance, "Trylng
to make the teacher thlnk I am
awake and working." "SeeIng how
many termltes crawl out ot the walls
In one hour." "Watching glrls." All
people get thelr fun In dlfterent
ways at schoolg some methods
more wldely used than others, but
all enjoyed equally.
CURE J U A ' A THE VLBLX YPFNLUI A rr. THE Houston Posr
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' "The courses that you are
requlred to take." "The hard
courses that you have to take." The
classes oflered at Grant this year
were hard core - there's no doubt
about that! As In past years, one
year ol math Is requlred after your
treshman year, a sclence ls
requlred, an Engllsh credlt ls
requlred each semester. Among the
hard core courses are geometry, trl-
gonometry, matrix, analytics, calcu-
Ius, Amerlcan Ilterature, Engllsh llt-
erature, and biology. Other courses
were avallable at South cluster
schools. The Generals, as usual,
pulled through, however mlracu-
Iously, wlth a relatlvely small per-
centage ot tallures.
Kerry Kendrix enjoys playing basketball in gym.
John Judd and Teri Ratzlaft discuss the Globe
Theatre for their English class. Working out the
problems for math is Homer Dade. Betty Cassity
studies for upcoming history test,
' "The lun courses." "The thlngs
you can take that aren't requIred."
"The classes that you don't have to
take that aren't too hard." "Mostly
my math classes." And so go the
deflnltlons tor that strangely beautl-
tul word - electlve. The Ilst beglns
wlth things such as auto mechanics
and ends exactly where you want It
to end. The classes can be interest-
Ing, llke psychology or mass medla,
or lntormatlve, llke problems ot
democracy. They can Include cal-
culus or they can Include arts and
crafts. The varlety Is what makes an
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"' "The way that I leel when I am
wlth my trIends." "When I am help-
Ing others, that's how I get my natu-
ral hIgh." "When you're up on Ilte,
lhat's really a natural hlgh." Natural
hlgh - the way you leel about lite,
the thlngs that make you teel really
good wlthout any artltlclal means.
The way that thlngs make your Ilte
tuller, make you a complete person.
Natural hlgh, the leellng that you get
when you draw your strength trom
the crowd around you. "I get hlgh
lust knowlng that somewhere some-
one Ioves me."
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Friends often gather together in large groups.
Linda Jackson and Scott Brewer enjoy watching
a late movie together. Having friend Kathy
for Debbie Phillips. Gary Newby and Duane
George look on Senior bulletin board for
upcoming activities. Cooking together are
Johana Burditt and Kristy Kendrix. Sonny Taylor
and Terry Allred get together to work on a car as
Scott Brewer looks on.
' "Homo What?lll!!" "Man" "I
thlnk It ls the sclentlflc name tor
somethIng." Homo Saplens, Man,
the ultlmate anlmal.
We all are men. Or are we? What
Is a man? It ls an anlmal, but a man
has somethlng more. A man has a
splrlt, a soul that Is tar more com-
plex than any anlmal. Man Is a clvll
belng, at least most people are. But,
does not belng clvll make one any
less a man than another? Surely
someone can answer these ques-
' ' 35 Lx g-5
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""'PeopIe who make the headlines."
"The people that are hlgh up in gov-
ernment." Headliners. And, boy
howdy, has this been a year lor
them! An historical resignation ot
the presldent, the Inauguratlon of a
new one, the gubernatorial electlon,
International news. Klsslnger,
Nixon, Ford, Hall, Boren, Inhote. All
thls ln only one year's tlme. It all
seems so unreal sometimes, yet Is
We are living history. We should
always try to remember the way that
we feel now, when the turmoil ls on
Cfor hlstorlcal reasons, ot course,J
and to help us see how things can
be worse in future times.
Former President Nixon makes last guest
appearance. Grant students display enthusiasm
toward their candidate or governor. Students
watch on during a racial disturbance. Excited at
seeing her favorite group at Oklahoma Jam is
Kathy Williams. Depressed at thinking about the
future of his school is Kevin Hubble.
People. They come in all shapes
and sizes, all sorts and colors,
young, old, even middle aged.
People can be joy or pain,
trouble and solvers ol trouble,
the end, the beginning, the all
that everything is. People make
the earth interesting, make the
world warm, make the land and
civilization what it is today.
And now people are in a book
to keep the memories ot people
alive for many years to come. So
that the people that are here now
will never really be forgotten.
Mrs. Evelyn Shelley does alittle pirate dance.
The end ofa long day. Mr. Bob McCain minds
the terminal. Carla George sees only Steve
Garrette on the field. Wendell Webb tries a little
two-step dancing in the halls.
'A A ' Hit'-N
School Board. Seated: Mrs. Pal Potts. Dr. F. D. Moon. Mr. Paul English fBoard Presidenlj. Standing: Dr. Herbert Krob,
Dr. Armond Start, Dr. Bill Lillard fSuperintendentJ, Mr. Floyd Donwerth, Mr. C. B. McCray.
Francis. Suzanne. BA. MS. Counselor: Iones. Sarah, BS. MS. Counselor:
Parks, Thelma. Bachelors, Masters. Counselor. Coordinator of Guidance and
Counseling. Senior Class, National Honor Society Sponsor: Powell. Ioe. BS. ME.
Counselor: Pulley. Harriet, BS, MEd., Counselor.
lhullvy. Ilnlla. BA. BS. Librarian: Turner. Ann. BSE. MLS. Librarian: Bradley.
3 -Q T--f
'Glad We don 't
have to find
a new superintendent
'What a jobl'
is all about. '
Ashley. Robert, BA, US history, Oklahoma
history: Barlow. Michael, BBA, MS, human
relations, business law. track and cross
country coach: Barnes. Iacqueline, BS, Arts
and Crafts I and II: Baugh, Christine, BA,
MA. English, Bible as literature, mass
media. senior class, National Honor Soci-
ety: Bell, William, BS, Drive Education,
assistant football coach,
Blackmon, Fred. BS, MS, General Math II,
Algebra I, II. assistant wrestling coach:
Bentley. Vicky, BS, family relations, child
guidance, home planning and decorating.
pep club. National Honor Society: Bowers.
james, BA, MEd. learning laboratory:
Brown, Evelyn, BA, world history, US his-
tory: Brown, lulliette, BS. typing. clothing,
Cable, Ronald, BA. MS, biology, rocket
club. chess club. National Honor Society:
Carter, Ida, BS, MA, biology: Castle. Glen,
BS. boys physical education, baseball
coach: Choate. Dean, BS, math, football
coach: Christenberry, Gerald. auto
Crosley, Harold. BA, MA, American his-
tory, golf coach: Daniel. Ernest, MS, safety
club. drivers' education: Dean. Dorothy,
BS. shorthand, transcription, clerical prac-
tice. chairman of business department,
FBLA. junior class: Douglas, Ann, BA. Eng-
lish Il. American literature, pep club.
National Honor Society: Dressler, Dee. BS,
geometry. algebra, general math, freshman
Elliott, Victoria, special education: Eman-
uel. Greta. BS, Cosmetology, VICA: Faurot.
lim. MEd., Oklahoma history, tennis, fresh-
man football coach: Foshee, jerry, BA.
record keeping, business economics. gen-
eral business: Fuller, Al. BS. COE, record
keeping. FBLA, student store.
Fuller. john, band orchestra: Fuller, Sarah.
BA. MFA. speed and comprehension, oral
discussion, Imagine anthology: Gad, San-
getta, mathematics: C-alebach, Glenda, BA,
MEd., math: Gandy. Debbie, BS. learning
Givens, Freida, business machines, Stu-
dent Council: Green, Yvonne, BA, Ameri-
can lilerature, English II. junior class:
Hammond. Cynthia. BS. Oklahoma his-
tory. government. Student Council, junior
class: Harwood. Bill. electricity, VICA:
Hendrix, Francis. BS. distributive educa-
Hoffman, Arbeecher, BA, Bible history.
religions of mankind, English I. US history,
senior class. faculty courtesy: Hollowell,
Lucy. BS. MA, English: I-lostetter, Lyle,
MEd. sociology: Houston, Samuel. BA.
psychology, Indian club: Humphrey.
Marge. BA, jewelry. ceramics, head of art
department, senior class.
Hunter, Lettio, BS. ME. clothing. textile.
junior class, FTA: Hyatt. Dorothy, BA.
Latin I. science fiction. mythology. oral dis-
cussion. Latin club: Iohnson, Lathon. BS.
ECSC. MNS, earth science, science survey:
Keller. lack, BA, MT, anthropology.
ancient history, Oklahoma history, US his-
tory. chess club, human relations club:
King. Ralph. BA, English, FTA.
Kraemer. Ruth. BA, MT. EdD. journalism I,
II. III. Speech I, yearbook. newspaper:
Long. Maurene. BFA, commercial art. art,
senior class: Luetkemeyer. Linda. BA,
Spanish. French. Foreign Language club:
Lyons. Mark. BA. world history. Black his-
tory. football coach: McClellan, Dewey,
BA, MA. Biology I, science survey. science
EA ...,, ,
Fern Bennett, cafeteria manager: Camp
Ioann. financial secretary, Die, Mary
Angie. attendance secretary: Tomes, Eli
nor. attendance secretary.
bell. Peggy, registrar: Carpenter, Patricia,
Cook. Betty. attendance secretary: Clapp,
Lee. Ruby. principals secretary: Smith,
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Tm glad I really like
all these kids.
It Wouldn 't be Worth it
if I didn 't.' l
say that again'
"Let me make this perfectly clear," says Mrs.
Betty Thomas to her English class. lt's nice to
know Mr. Ioe Powell never shows enthusiasm.
Panic hits Mr. Ron Cable during the fourth
on attendance, We don 't
to worry about what
to do with them
after We get them he1'e.'
Custodians. Row 1: Cecil Puinnes, Bob Birchfield, Irene
McNeel, Loris Hunter, Robert Darnell. Row 2: Harvey
Evans, D.L. Bolton, William A. Thorndike, Kenny Mur-
ray, William King, Charlie Musgrove, Buster Duker, and
Mitchell Clason. Cafeteria ladies. Row 1: Ruth Benny,
Ruth Cantrell, Georgia Nolan, Ollie Suttle, Ruth Weed,
Marilyn Harden, Marie Hicks. Row 2: Mable Wright,
Faye Helm, Lila Iackson, Mary Hutchenson, Vivian
West, Fern Bennett, Rose Ford, Sue Blankenship, and
, 2. +i
Mr. Severlan Vaughn uses a projector to
explain a problem. Mr. Fred Blackmon talks
with Ierry Barcus and Sherilyn Taylor during
a lunch period,
Worley, Linda, BS, MS, distributive educa-
tion. DECA sponsor,
Magers. lohn. BS. MS, physical education.
wrestling coach: McClellan, Dewey. BA,
MA, biology science survey, science club:
McCleod. Darlene. AB. MA, English, senior
class sponsor: Mentheny. Don, BA, MA. US
history, basketball coach.
Miller. Iudy. BS. bookkeeping. senior class
sponsor: Mitchell. Bob. BS. English. bas-
ketball coach: Morse, Otto. BS. sheet metal,
VICA sponsor: Nero. Michael. BS, physical
Novey. Pauline, BA. MA. special educa-
tion. co-op training: Overstreet, Connie,
BS. Math II, elementary algebra, algebra I.
ll. girls competitive sports, Girls O'Club,
Pep Club sponsor: Palmer. Michael. BA,
geometry. algebra, math: Pendley. Ron, BA.
art. leathercraft, Human Relation Club
sponsor: Phelps. Nancy. BA, English, fresh-
man class sponsor.
Pitt. Peggy, BA, BS, English, Senior Class
sponsor: Roberson. Brenda, BS, English.
Freshman Class sponsor: Ross, Roland. BS.
drafting: Savage. Iohn. BS. driver's educa-
tion. Red Cross Club.
Schwencke. Nancy, BS. MS. cooperative
office education, typing. COE, FBLA spon-
sor: Shanbour. Kamal. BS. science. track,
football coach: Shelley. Evelyn BS, modern
dance. gymnastics. Pep Club. drill team
sponsor: Smith. Ora, BS, Typing I. Il. short-
hand. drill team. awards chairman.
Shyder. Lester. BA, radio-television. Great
Books, debate: Sparger, Teik. MFA, art:
Spinks. Robert, BA. US history: Starke.
Roberts. BS, biology. athletics.
Starwalt, Arlene, BA, MS, mathematics:
Stewart. Vickie. BS. foods. junior class.
pep club sponsor: Strong. Steve. MEd.,
vocational drafting, VICA sponsor:
Sughru, Lois, BS. girls physical education.
Thomas. Betty. BA. MA. English: Thomas,
O. I., BA. vocal music. chorus: Thompson.
Iayne, BA. stagecraft. drama, radio-televi-
sion, Thespian sponsor: Threatt. David, BS,
auto body repairing. VICA sponsor.
Vaughn. Sevelan. MT. math. matrix, trigo-
nometry, analytics. calculus, Mu Alpha
Theta: Watson. Gary, BA. English I, cre-
ative writing, world literature. short story:
Wear. Patricia. BA. Math, algebra. Mu
Alpha Theta: Wilson, Beverly, BS. MS.
Typing I. II. FBLA sponsor.
Diligently working on her business machines class is Kay Hubble.
'Can you believe this?' asks Carla Musgrove as she tries on her cap
and gown. Learning the delicate art of masreme is Debbie Iones.
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Enjoying a lunch together are Robin
Haskins and Traci Whittenburg. Pulling
a little horseplay in body and fender are
Steve Higgins and Bill Meers.
do you have?
I really don 't
to eat With.'
'I have first- sorry,
but I don 't think that
I can get away with ditching
fourth hour again. '
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Corlis Davis N
David Davis - '
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Primping and preparing to face the
world are Melinda Horne and Angela
Holden, while Mike Walker, Tom Crim
and Ron Dobson take showers on the
same note, then 1 - 2 - 3 - SHA-
'It sure is nice
not having to Worry
about what the seniors think
an ymore. '
We have to Worry what
the underclassmen think'
Lou lean English
La Wanna Halstead
'I wish sometimes
that I was
out ofschool when it's
hard and boring, but
then I t gets fun again
Patty Martin goes wild with enthusiasm
as Generals make another touchdown.
Posting the new victory flag after the
first football victory are Kevin Morri-
son and Duncun Darlin.
'l'm worried about
I really don 't
know how things are going
to turn out in anything an ymore.'
'So? No one really does
unless you 're a prophet'
tions, and then checking out others to
be sure he has just the right tux for the 3
prom is Robert Chaney.
David Huddleston '51, fi - ' "
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Trey Hunter ' ' K , -
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"Wanna go to the malt shop aftf
school. Betty Lou?" asks Bob Shadrir
ll1fV1l?llI1dilIilI'1'HOI1lJIl 50's day.
it'S sort of Scary
Ifgettjng a job
is so rough,
VME-' ' J
Bobby M 1
'When are you going to get
married? Anytime soon ?'
'We'Ve almost pin poin ted
It will be some time
in the first part
of A ugust.
Thinking of days to come and fairy-tale
dreams is Terri Higgins.
M -, J, . .K
my Class ring
and I can it
find it anywhere! '
'Did you ever oonslder
looking in the ouff
'Here it is! Gee, thanksl'
Laughing at an old Navy joke are Mark
Wallace. Mike Raber, and the Navy
recruiter. An instructor at South
Oklahoma City Community Iunior Col-
lege demonstrates health care techni-
ques to Steve Finley, Tanya Smiley,
Pam McDonald and Mark Splawn.
"Size five?" asks Cathy Manuel as she
waits on a customer at Kinney's.
'What are you going
to do after you get out
of school? I really
haven 't decided. '
'I think I may Work
for a year or so
and then maybe. . .?'
Mark Dixson looks for a handy pirate to
kill on game day.
D ane Stevenson
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Dee Ann Whitnah
Lee Ann Wilson
'Is there anything Wrong
on the grass?
Everyone else does it.'
the police will tow
yo ur oar away,
I can 't think of
a reason in the worldf
Relaxing on the grass are johana Burditt, Sheryl
Hankins, Pam Whittaker and Sheri Hatfield.
Making a fantastic new recipe are Donna Wil-
liams and Brenda Dukes. Creating a new look in
jewelry are Keith Carpenter and Richard Hunni-
Garry King Raymond Riddle
Dallas Laiham johanna Roberson
David Lee Pamela Robinson
He nry Adams
Lim tte Anderson
Ka ren Arnold
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'Can you believe
only one more year
before We gradua te?'
'Yeah, but I oan't decide
if it is an end
or a beginning'
Looking fit to kill are Rocky Clark, lim Browning. Russell
Lorrette and Mike Sherrill in front ofthe student store. "lt's
mine! It's mine!" exclaims Richard Alvarado in the year's
first pep assembly.
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Dee Ann Flatt
. Becky Hume
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'This required English bit
is for the birds.
Grammar may be important,
but who asks a mechanic
what an infinitive is. '
'Yeah, but ya gotta speak
f Cindy Rice concentrates her efforts on painting. Iimmy Catledge
r . . . . .
I in reports on the subject of his Ch0lCe1l'l the media center,
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'HOW Come the seniors get
to do everything? They get
out of class
We '11 be out next year!
And the juniors will say
Peggy Barker helps contribute to the mess in the drama paint
room. Brenda Williamson assists Mrs. Vicky Bentley and student
teacher Iill Fears in making a decorative hanging basket even if it
is a trash can.
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Repairing a rival's havoc on the cannon are Sheila Stokes,
Ianelle King and Richard Osborne. Cheering on the Gener-
als is junior Esther Esquivias.
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'It's hard to believe 'Q QQ,
thatthere's only 41' '
one more year to go. ' ' . 5
I don't really , T if D' eu
realize ? fl , I Mi
it allyet.' V' . Q " 1, "L "
'Neither do I, 1 4 b
and I'm kinda scared' 'J
L ff -V as
, i their
V . l .
loc Bob Wright
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'M y class ring is really
the most beautiful
one in the
'No such luck, Chump.
has gotyou beat
so bad thaty0u'll never
get up. '
Cathy Proctor is showing her spirit. Concentrating on things to
come is Annie Arambula. The ring - symbol of things to come.
Wishing in senior hall is Patricia Raber.
tit ,gi It
af 2. GL
Dee Ann' Blair
Darroll Allen . " "-.Leis
Gary Allen V ,Q F at
Todd Allen ""', X
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Igqgyggggg V v 5 'When I look out
Ieffmf D 1 , ff' . , in the hall
p a ,K.l nll. t to A F there are always seniors
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B,enC5.I,Qn?gSf,n B p stan dmg around
19 gm Ax A ,
masts: y andfalfmg-
at hy il t ' not doing an ything.
, , sd, Why can t We do that?
Bobby Austin ' mv, 9
geeky Eater K T' " ifll ml
uane a er ' . i 'H sv, A , Y
Gigi Bake' 'K if l ' ' Sophomores displayed their spirit in hall decorating
V -t,. .55 'K Theola Young gets her schedule change checked by Mr
-1 1 1 Ron Cable.
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Starla Barrett Y' f , L Yi
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Carrie Bateman 91" ' - y f 4, 5 " 4 ,W
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'Wh y is there always someone
who is bigger than me?
I never can really he
'Well, like the song says,
that's the way God planned
Mike Iones takes a rest during lunch. Getting away from the
crowd, Tim Irving and Mike Parks rehearse for drama.
,Wifi 4 'fre
f D Q in ff
Lee Ann Hamm
'I'Ve been here for two years
and still don 't know
all my classes are'
'Follow me! I think Iknow
which way to go,
but I don 't promise you
I Won 't get IoSt.'
Mr. Iohn Moham looks up the schedule of Cindy Hildebrant.
Sophomores Betty Cassity and Debbie Allred cheer the Generals
to victory. Cheerleader Ianet York shows enthusiasm at a pep
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'Does sophomores have
a 't'in it? I
never can remember. '
'No, dummy, soph tomore
never has had a 't' in it.'
'Maybe I'm just as dumb as
Mrs. Arbeecher Hoffman explains the assignment to Porter McGee. Connie Conrad
and Ronnie St. Cyr get help from Mrs. Arlene Starwalt. Rhonda Archer and Kevin
Hurry play with a "pet" turtle of Mr. Ron Cable.
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'I really enjoy
my English class . . .
sometimes. . .
even if it is kinda
boring oooasionall y. '
'Well, I don 't -
We don 't do anything
that's really fun.'
Kevin Hubble. Brett Grubb, Andy Hubbard, and Terry
Reeves find drafting a tedious. hard-working class.
eva., v , 4
KL 1 ,Q A S .W
' 1 ' Y 'F f' - .
. , J i In Q Paul White
fn ' . ' i Tammy Whitlock
6, , ., 1 Robert Wilkerson
'QU , Randy Willhitr:
gf - 4 -.
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- , -ya
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-, ' K Colis Williams
K 9, 5 Debbie Williams
rg' fi V, ,I E Sandy Williams
' 3 ' B, ' j Stacy Williams
1 in 5' , g ' g
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"' 5 HI' l SOD
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9' W . y 7 1 Debbie Windsor
, Q -9 i sf Q 1 Richard Winford
, Q ' K ' Tony Wiyninger
in ' ll-
Y V-e .- " Teresa Wolf
' ,M Carla Wood
Q - David wood
, e Robyn Wood
I ' 6 f , . . '
f 4.5 3 Q 1
Q - , I fe r s V - E jeff Wright
N J ' ' ' V vfgux Rhonda Wright
r ' ' f 'L' Sherri Wynn
an , L2 '
i, I 4,3
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in 1 ,W K ,L Ex A A N
r , . ry .1-
11 ' '
' W ii- jamie York
t J 5 janet York
. ,a ' 'I fr, 1 Phyllis Yoscak
Q . , ' ' 'E , jamie Young
' kk-.' 4 K V-B y ,
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EIO! PAETURED Igeonard lgobbins David jones Anthony Rowland
ir: y ams am Dou le LaDonna Kennedy Paul Sanders
gras Andgrsgn jghig Dguglherty Dailid Knowles Scott Sanders
e ecca n rews at y ra e De oris Lanny Tamie Scoggin
Steve Armbrister Steve Emerson Dawn Lightcap Dawn Shaver
Matthew Bailey Karol Farmer Mike Lindsey Randy Sherwood
,sintlaogy Eanks gary Frplrg Darrel Lfttlehawk john Smith h
ar ar er ennet oster Roy Litt eton Loretta Smit
jerry Barkus Michael Fulkersin jelene Lopez Phil Smith
k:fl'kBagnard 'gommi-E Sjarrett Karadyce Lovett Suaan Smith
ic y arnes usan i mor jor on Manion Te Stone
Denise Belton Shena Godwin Debbie Marical Ava Taholper
Frances Berryman Rick Gowens Dale Marshall Edward Tempel
Larry Blackwell Debbie Gray Eunice McCreighI Donna Thomas
Tonya Bolton Glenda Green Melvin McDonald Ronnie Todd
jSiAnn lgowens :fine Green Arthur McGowen David Trusley
anny owser am Gri ith Sandy McKee Cindy Upton
Tamitha Bradfield Micheal Hankins Terri Meadows Marsha Ventris
Steve Bradley Sharon Hanneman Virginia Miller Cary Walker
lrflaren grown johnl Harrison Russell Monds Rosie Walker
orris rown Shir ey Helms Monty Munsill Willian Walls
Darla Bullard Carlene Helton Richard Negm Troycie Wendt
Michael Bulock Charllne Henry Sheila Neher Larry West
Risa Byers Ronnie Herber Detra Nelson Rhonda Whitney
Kevin Caldwell johnny Herrera Larry Patrick Paula Wietelman
Terrie Caskey Anne Higginbotham Kyle Paxton Shirley Wiley
Ralph Chapman Karl Hightower Erwin Penny Paul Willet
Earnest Clark Donna Hinman Melba Phelps Ann Williams
jamiecfflark EddigHoifm1n Buddy Pierce Shirley Williams
erry oe avi Ho ase Marque Pruegert Leonard W'llis
David Cockrell David jennings Brenda Quinn Anita Wilsdn
Carla Colley Tony jimenez Harold Reed Debbie Wilson
Eiyge gooper glareincekjohnson Victorlfieesor Theola Young
u y ooper avi jo nson Lache e Roelyn Tim Young
Drew Darlin Richard johnson Daryl Ross Clara Zwirtz
Belinda Dennett Angela jones
Mark C. Anderson
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I 2 A L, to A
'If I Wan ted to know
during the past,
I would have been
'Yeah, but you We1'en't,
so shut up
and do your study sheet. '
Tony Schrouf and Vickey Francis find out what's down
there. Kathy Russell takes a free moment for study.
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that room is quiet'
howin the World
can one think
with all that noiselessness
Coming in on him ?'
Paula Lowmiller looks for friends while out of class. Ierry Fansler
does a little over-time study with Susan Henderson.
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'Boy! jefferson was never
like this! Candy machines,
and at every corner t0o!'
'Yeah, and the girls
are especially better tool'
Scott Uffen, Glindda Little, Molly Willbanks and Angie Bruce
enjoy a lunch together. Enjoying a break together are Robin Mere-
dith and Liz Splawn. Taking a break in girls' gym is a popular pas-
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'I Wish I Could take some
of the fun classes
that other classes get
'I Wish you we1'en'tso
jmpa tien t! We'1I get
to soon enoughl'
The board of education is applied to the seat of knowledge with Mr. Robert
McCain and Ronald Carr doing the honors. Dennis Keener dies of boredom in the
library. Vanessa Henton concentrates on her typing.
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'I Wish people
would stop calling
I'm just as big
as any Sophomore
of being a freshman'
An enormous growth from the mouth of Larry Crossland.
There's more than one way to get rid of an unwanted girl
say Bryan Heirston and Tracy Keel to Stacy Brown. Falling
to his knees at a sign of a senior is Chebon Bert.
R Perry Badger
G Dan Goodman
Kex in Iones
Alonzo Little yohn
Darren Lou man
Tara Shay er
La luana Shepherd
Rebecca Tan er
Bex erly Thomas
Ka ren Vickery'
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Curriculum is the meal that the schools
teed the minds. The subjects that are required
and even those that aren't present a menu
that only tempts the taste buds, that only
appetizes the mind, only gives a taste of
what can be discovered if you give the mind
a chance to iust begin to satisfy itself.
il ,z"XN.,,, '1 xl
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in language arts
Language arts is a set of classes that is surpris-
ingly palatable despite some "stiff and formal"
classes. Quite a variety of classes is available for
juniors and seniors. Among those offered are
cinematography, yearbook, novel, protest litera-
ture, and several other classes for which English
credit may be earned. Also there are the basic
grammar classes, available to all who wish to be
just a little bit more perfect. Several classes in lit-
erature complete the course offerings.
Ricky Staton receives his new ID card from the National Honor
Society helpers Joe Bob Wright and Melody Trail. Walter
Johnsons pastime is sleeping in his English class. Daryl Elrod
and Bruce lrick learn the art of film making in cinematography.
Problems arise when junior high girls go out with big men on
campus in Human Relations role play.
I use no+ onlg the brains I have. but all lhal I can borrow."
- Woodrow Wilson
gields io selection
of English class
Freshmen and sophomores are required to take
basic English and grammar for two years. However, at
the end ot those two years, any language arts subject
may be taken, or the traditional American Literature or
English Literature may be taken. lt the option is taken
not to take this, then one credit in speech must be
earned, either in speech, debate, drama, or radio and
Journalism is also a popular class lor English credit.
Journalism I is an introductory course, which covers
basic lundamentals ol writing methods and the theory
of newspaper and yearbookfmagazine work. Two staff
classes make up the publications crew.
1: o n I U L
Temper is a valuable possession - donl lose il. X
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A slip of the tongue can be very
embarrassing to Perry Hahn. Leo Hise
lives the 12th century all over again.
Bernadine Grider puts her thoughts
down on paper. Bobby Taylor and
Dale Rains listen to what they really
sound like in Spanish. Roger Mohr
keeps notes as reminders. Learning
French in a group is easier than learn-
ing by yourself.
,n ul' neu
s 1 ' ,
We all live under lhe same skg. buf we don'+ all have lhe same horizon.
- Konrad Adenauer
Music exotic dish
for gourmet menu
Music is alleged to calm the savage
beast, but for many students it is
another credit to add to their tran-
script. Band is a big class, having
about 100 members and being much
in demand at football games, basket-
ball games, and other demanding
social events. Orchestra, on the other
hand, has much competition in organ-
ized contest, not unlike a classical bat-
tle ot the bands.
Adding a bit to the gourmet menu
are the choir and glee clubs. Having
these voices blending in sounds
should be reserved for those who are
really connoisseurs of the music.
Gene Moon and Mark Wilson didn't expect to
get caught by Mr. Thomas as they take their
daily break at the water fountain. Jessele Stew-
art knows that the only way to sing is open your
mouth WIDE!!! Kay Thompson practices her
singing while Kent Newton plays the piano. The
Southwest Corner Casino is finally busted by Mr,
John Fuller. Russell Moss leads the band in the
spiced with touch
cl' 'mod pcipourri'
Social studies. Makes you think of
charming afternoons in fifth grade
wondering why Christopher Columbus
wanted to know where America was
any way. Now as a sophisticated high
school student, it takes on the form of
Oklahoma and US history. But there
are other social studies classes
offered, including psychology, sociol-
ogy, anthropology, and problems of
democracy. These add color to an oth-
erwise bland diet of history and gov- f---
Miss Cindy Hammond explains the Civil War tc
Robert Andruchow. Mark Henry tries to pay
attention to his teacher while she lectures. John
Watson explains a map of Oklahoma to Julia
Childers. Mark Nicholson evaluates his psychol-
ogy lesson. Edwina Edwards locates early
Oklahoma territory in her Oklahoma history
' Ii proves. on close examination, that work is less boring than amusing one
- Charles Baudelaire
AIBFGWNING 0F CIWL W41
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in job lraining
Business education is a facet of curricu-
lum that can be both fun and useful. Many
of the projects, such as the Cooperative
Office Education QCOEJ program, allow
students to do real office work while stay-
ing in school.
Another project of the business depart-
ment is the Distributive Education program,
which teaches sales and marketing
methods to all the students in that class.
Of course, basic business classes are
still available, including accounting, book-
keeping, typing, shorthand, and data proc-
essing. Other less common classes, how-
ever, seem to be very popular.
"I know that card is in there somewhere," says
Cecilia Sharpe as she files for clerical practice,
"I saw that key a minute ago," says Terri Todd
in Typing I. "The answer I'm looking for should
be about here," says Glenda Rhodes in her bus-
iness machines class. Karen Blethrow finds that
shorthand isn't as difficult as it looks,
Whg is ihere so much safisfacfion in parking on whai is lefi of +he oiher
Efficiencg is inielligeni laziness.
- Arnold H. Glasow
of vocational area
Vocational classes are probably
among the most practical classes that
are offered in any high school. With
cosmetology, body and fender, auto
mechanics, electricity, sheet metal,
drafting, and woodwork classes pre-
paring these people for a role in soci-
ety that has been prepared for them
already, much has been done to give
them a head stan in business. The
classes are unique in their mixture of
classroom work and actual laboratory
techniques, and offer fascinating ven-
tures to those who enroll in them.
Doug Brewer, Wayne Seeley, and Terry Muno
settle their argument on what a spark plug really
is. Confused about which switch is which Mark
Robinson gets all tangled up. Helping Debbie
Sammcns get ready for a pep assembly, Terry
Meier puts on the final touches.
vi I ..,- A - i ii
"The service we render fo ofhers is reallg fhe renf we pag for our room on
- Wilfred Grenfeil
aspects of 'doing'
Some of the lab work in the voca-
tional classes are ver-r-r-r-ry interest-
ing! How many classes are offered that
entail time climbing poles? Or washing
hair? Or straightening fenders? Or
making drawings of big buildings? And
get credit for it, too! These are interest-
ing classes with interesting ways of
teaching. And teaching by doing is
almost always superior to talking about
Tony Hall and Joe Jennings look over a tough
problem in auto mechanics. Harlen Owens tries
out his beautifying skills in body and tender
class, Gary Newby prepares truck for painting in
body and fender. Fred Jones contemplates what
to do next in his mechanical drawing class.
.Y f,i "
"The uliimaie soluiion io ihe race problem lies in ihe willingness of men lo
obeg ihe unenforceable."
Dr. Mariin Lufher King, Jr
help for cilg life
Home economics classes are tailored for
the girl who plans to survive in the big city
on a limited budget. Foods classes can
teach how to live on a budget and still eat
well, Clothing is for the girl who would like
to wear clothes while she eats -the food
costs are so high that she can't afford to
buy anything to wear.
Family relations and child guidance
explore the relationship between parent
and child and what can be expected in a
situation, Home planning and decorating
teaches decorating tactics that can make a
home attractive, rather inexpensively.
"Look it's growing!" says Vicki Milam to the rest
ol her group. "My cookies burned to a crisp!"
Sharon Johnson exclaims. "This darn machine
messed up my dress," moans Nanette Davis.
Hillary l-lanshue is busy sewing on her coat lor
winter "I hope it's not as tough as leather this
time!" says Sherry Owens in loods. Laying out
their pattern, Linda Mosier and Susan Wilson
smooth out the wrinkles.
home economics 95
expand in wider
Art is the most intimate expression
of one's self in a material form. Art can
manitest itself in many forms and fash-
ions, but at Grant, the traditional medi-
ums of picture drawings and painting
are accepted in the art classes, Added
to these are ceramics and jewelry
making, which are additions to the
curriculum fairly recently.
Pam Shunkwller and Shurby Grider are busy at
work in their art class. Henderson Harris' tal-
ented hands mold clay into a masterpiece.
Jimmy Folmer and Larry Booth create masks out
ol papier mache. Bill Sandeter and Sammy
Kerby set their artwork in the sun to dry. Jewelry
students clean up from their messy work.
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loved or Ioathed.
beginning lo end
Math is an absolute subject -
either it is absolutely loved or it is
absolutely loathed. Either General
Math II will be taken, or analytics,
matrix, math analysis, and trig are
taken - all at the same time. Math is
difficult for some, easy for others,
challenging to all. Math is a science
that has only had the surface
scratched as to the knowledge that
can be attained.
"lt's harder than I thought," says Tommy Law-
rence as Mr, Palmer shows the right technique
to use. Craig Henry takes the easy way out and
uses his calculator. Kevin Ori shows Scott Uffen
the right way to do it. Cheryl McDaniel tries to
find the right answer by using the slide rule,
H -it A "
+0 lheories. facts
Science is as old as histow itself, and as history
shows the growth and progress ol the advances ot the
various societies, science shows the ways IU which
man has progressed from superstition to tact Offered
at Grant are Biology I, earth science, and science sur-
vey, at Douglass, Biology ll, Chemistry I and ll, and
physics are offered, Science is fascinating, interesting,
difficult, challenging, and sometimes even fun, Since it
is required one year, each student will have it, entoy it
"Far out"' says Johnny Barley as he lands out what placenta
really looks like The library is sometimes a place to think and
read Playing alittle game ol "catch" are Alan Tinsley and Kevin
Pollock as Susan Snodgrass looks on homlled. Jimmy Scrog-
glns studies over the anatomy ol a monkey Charles Dodson
tries to balance out the scales as an assignment In science.
Sherri Wyan observes an aquarium an Mr, Cables class.
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' "When I was gcung. I thought socialism was lhe malhemaiics ofjuslice.
Now I realize il is only the arilhmelic of envy."
- Marlin Collins
driver ed ucaiion
' "We ireai ihis world of ours as ihough we had a spare in fhe hunk."
in both drivers'.
Physical education is required one
year for freshmen, and is usually taken
by boys for at least another year. Com-
petition and physical fitness are
stressed in these classes.
Driver education is a class taken by
almost every student, whether in the
regular school year, or during the
summer months. Learning the traffic
laws, studying proper methods and
applying driving theory, sometimes
just lowering insurance rates are the
reasons for this class's popularity.
"Oh my gosh! What'll my dad say when l tell him
this happened?" exclaims Julie Taylor as she
runs into a minor accident in Driver's Ed. Mr.
Ernie Daniels takes a moment to pray before he
takes out his first student driver of the day. Pos-
ing prettily and in modern dances true form is
the Modern Dance ll class. "Up, up, and away!"
says Markel Latham as she does a back aerial
somersault in Gymnastics ll.
physical education 103
Organizations are the largest
organized groups, the clubs,
fellowships, societies, and
associations that are for the
students who are interested in
the subjects and activities that
are offered by the various
has two firsts
Fund raising projects the Ugliest Male
and Nicest Teacher contest, and Junior
Varsity vs. Faculty game were both firsts
this year for Student Council.
At Christmastime the group had a San-
ta's Express which involved selling carna-
tions. They also took children from Sun-
beam Nursery to Crossroads Mall after
which they gave them a party. They also
gave children at St. John's Nursery a
Nostalgia week was in March. A Fifties
sock hop highlighted the end of the festivi-
Officers were Terri Ratzlaff, presidentg
Erick Simpson, vice presidentg Kari Rea,
secretaryg Pam Davis, treasurerg Scott
Miller, sergeant at arms.
Erick Simpson watches as Deanna Harrison and She-
ryl McDaniel drop in their entry for the turkey give
away. Terri Ratzlaff waits in vain for her lost luggage
left on the bus coming back from Student Council
workshop. Tobi Hanlan and Jeff Henson put up their
United Appeal bricks. Officers Karen Kirkley. Erin
Terbush, Rnnni Sellers, and Kari Rea discuss a new
fund raising project. Student Council. Nancy Hogan
judges Mrs. Arbeecher Hoffman's door in competition
at Chrislmastime. Dnn Taylor and Stephen Dudley
visit a rest home as a community project.
106 stufh-nt cotinvil
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BUSH Pitt' 2-
Nlltllti W it "
Early in the school year the Student
Council sponsored the election of Mr. and
Miss Howdy, and forthe first time, royalty
was named for each class.
Senior class royalty were Tina Conzalas
and Charlie Weeks.
.lunior class royalty were Vanessa Sav-
age, Andria Dudley, Kathy Edwards, and
.loe Bob Wright.
Sophomore class royalty were Andy Tay-
lor and Betty Cassidy.
Freshman class royalty were Pat Fitzger-
ald, Debbie Suggs, and Cindy Rotrock.
The Student Council homecoming float is having a dif-
ficult time keeping together. Kyle Hamm and Tiger
McDermott debate the outcome of the Faculty-Jr. Var-
sity game with Mr. Bob Starke and Mr. Glen Castle.
Nanette Mathis dresses up for Student Council's 50's
day. Andre Francisco gets the delightful job of being
Student Council's Santa. Mr. Jerry Rickerts looks over
the morning announcements.
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After selecting grey announcements
again, the seniors were fitted for caps and
gowns in preparation for graduation at the
fairgrounds in May.
During graduation week seniors had a
special breakfast, and a sermon at St.
Luke's Methodist Church.
Class president ,lohana Burditt worked
with head sponsor Mrs. Marge Humphrey
in organizing committees.
The Senior class planning committee. Marilyn Boat-
man, Pam Crum, Donna Davis and Renee Wood dis-
cuss fund raising plans with activities director Mr.
Jerry Rickerts. Don Taylor and senior class sponsor
Mrs. Christine Baugh look at announcement selection.
Senior class float entry in the homecoming parade.
Patty Jones realizes the significance of the step she has
110 senior class
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Taking first plave was approaching a
habit for the junior elass as they took first
place with their homeeoming float and
several first places for hall deeorations.
With Richard Alvarado as elass presi-
dent and Mrs. Lettie Hunter as head spon-
sor the group raised money bv supporting
the play "Everybody Loves Opal." In addi-
tion. they raised prom money with a ear
wash and eandv sales.
Other offieers inelude James Young. vice
president: Jana Davis. secretary: Vanessa
Walker. reporter: Cheryl Baker. treasurer.
Jr. Class Uffieers and Planning: Coniniittee. Fira! Roux'
Mollie Lee. Carol Tepsie. Charlene Weeks, Dianna
Sueliy, Kinia Plaehn. Esther Esqnivius. Sr-1-oli1lRou'.'
Vanessa Walker. reporter: Jatnes Young. vire presi-
dent: Jana Davis. seeretarv: Ceeilia Sharpe, Riehard
Alvardo. president: Carla George, Cathy Prof-tor. Steve
DeCiusti. sergeant-at-arins, Bark Roux 'l'a-rt-sa Hunter.
Shurbv Crider. Kathy Roberts. Terri Todd. Cindy
O'Mealv. Kathy Harrin. Pain Driskill. Joni Walling.
Brenda Reid. Pam Cunningham. Ric-ky Stalon. Miss
Cindy Hammond. sponsor, Yane:-sa Walker and Rieli-
ard Alvarado star in the junior 4-lass liomeeoming
float, There is never a dull moment for junior elass
planning romniittee and offieers. Joni Walling. Ru-kv
Staton. Cheryl Baker and Seott Williamson partieipate
in the junior wlass ear wash, Terri Ebert enjoys the stu-
Linda Haynes was named president of
the- sophomorx' class altvr the' 4-Im-it-ml prvsi-
dn-nl. Tammy' Allard, mow-d lo 21lI0lll1'I' dis-
Other officc-rs vw-rv Susan Re-id. secre-
tary: Sheila Counvil, tri-asuri-rg Betty Cas-
sily. savrgvanl at arms: and Rhonda Wright.
Robyn Wood, .lanna Patton, Toni Cardwell.
and Sarah Haynes. rvpresviitalive-s at large.
Soplioniori- Class Offiuws, Toni Cardm-ll. Ylr, Hon
Cahlv. sponsor: Linda Haynvs. Bm-My Cassity. Rhonda
Wright. Shvila ffounvil. Rohyn Wood. Kvllyr' Ship-
man. Sarah llaync-s. Ronni Sa-llvrs. Rodney Foster and
Rhonda Wright pn-parv for hall m'onipf'tition. Sopho-
niori- Class Planning Comniiltc-Q-. From Razr: jimmy'
Crawll. Port Nli'Ct't'. .lvrry Xloland. Roll:-rt Carl-
ysrighl. Daxid Night. Buddy Crain. Ron' 2: Belly Cas-
sily. llvlilric' Wilson. Dc-nisv Soliz. Dvhhie- Alrvd. lane!
York. Ronnie' 5:-ll:-rs. Connie Conrad. Pam Dayis. Bry-
n-rly Kvnyon. RI1Il'3,' Alvin Rivhardson. .lay Ri-id. Lori
lispoll. Rollin Wood. Rhonda Wright. :Xnn Cranford.
.lana Patton. Nancy' Hogan. Ki-lly Shipman, Rodnvy
Fosle-r. Diane Asnt-r asks frvsliman vlass planning
vonunittm- for idx-as. Freslunan Class Planning Com-
niittvr-. Fran! Rauf: Di-hlmiv Bihh, Kathy Russell. Tolly'
Hanlon. Rhonda Orr. Sandy' Caniplu-ll. U1-lilriv Manrli.
Dvhi Suggs. Rau' 2: Lori Br-jarski. 'll-rri Brown. Carla
Shvrill. Lvsly Rohm-rson, ,luliv Blll'1'll4'll. Diana Asn:-r,
Run' 3: Shvryl lVll'DL1IllI'l. Lays ri-rim' lfivlrl, Clind Bid-
in-II. Ruhy Nlooriz Randi Suv Rivlizlrllsoli, Karla For-
e-sl. Tint Xlovn. Laura Wood. la-sly Rolwrson is proud
lo ln- a lrvslinian. Soplioniori- Bi-yi-rly K4-nyon flisvov-
41A dsl .
starts scholarshi p
Honor Society, in its second year after
being re-activated, started a scholarship
fund this year.
With Kenny Noble as president of the
group, they began having professional
speakers like representatives for Phi Beta
They contributed services to the March
of Dimes and in December attended a con-
vention on Child Abuse.
Nalitrnal llonnr Society. Prvsidrltt Kenny Noble linings
charter for National Honor Society' in llu- library. Dvh-
biv Nlutliiv-s and Linda lVlain:tst'o work ililigvntly' on the
stutlvnt l,D. currls.
Su-ve Larsen. se1'rt'lary', tak:-s fm-s from Nlurilyn
Boutman while- Dvhliir' fllulhie-s and Che-ryl Ruprirh
wait th:-ir lnrn lo get rid of their mont-y'. Linda
iw11ll21Sl'U gives ln'r report of March of Dimes vonyrn-
lion to Mele-sa Nlvlnlyrv. Dt-libitf Nluthia-s. Xlurilyn
Boulmun. Ch1'rylR1iprim'l1. and Cindy Hall listen
Scientific cl u bs
Two school elubs primarily interested in
promoting the scientific interests of stu-
dents are Mu Alpha Theta and the Rocket
Club. Mu Alpha Theta, the math club is for
all students who have trigonometry or
higher, at least a "B" in math and no grade
lower than a "CN in any other elass. The
Roeket Soeiety builds rockets and flies
them. lts sponsor was Mr. Ron Cable.
Mu Alpha Theta sponsored a national
math test in March and also a math test to
qualify students for the sehool math
awards, given at the end ofthe year. Several
social events were also sponsored, along
with a rather rigorous initiation. Mr. Sever-
lan Vaughn sponsored the Math Club.
When times got rough, Gary Houlette got really mixed
up, Mu Alpha Theta. Front Row: Kenny Noble. Melesa
Melntyre, Cheryl Raprieh, Mark Johnson. Back Row:
Esther Asner, Rieky Stalon. Kathy Edwards, Craig
Henry, Cary Houlette, Jim Burgett, Larry Bowman.
Steve Larsen, Cindy Fenton, Sandra Parish, Stanley
Reiss, Sherri Hatfield. Parties aren't the only thing lVlu
Alpha Theta does as Mark Johnson listens intently to
one of Mr. Vaughn's lectures in caleulus. Rocket Club
members Randy Sherwood and James Nation along
with sponsor Mr. Cable inspeet roekets. After seareh-
ing through a plate ot' whipped cream, Ricky Staton
exelaims "I found the grape."
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Paper main tains
With Ellen Rains as editor-in-chief, the
Grant Dispatch maintained a modified mag-
azine format again this year. Again the
school paper featured a different spot color
In conjunction with the yearbook staff,
and Dr. Ruth Kraemer's other classes, the
Dispatch staff gave the faculty appreciation
luncheon at Christmastime.
Other editors were Monita Denson and
Rhonda Wright, news editors: Jeff Farris,
editorial editorg Jeff Johnson, feature edi-
tor: and Sherry Buchanan, sports editor.
Artist-cartoonist was Mike Sherrill, and
photographer was Karen Wasser.
News editor Rhonda Wright discusses layout proce-
dures with her page staff. Jamie Young and Steve Ong-
tooguk distribute papers quickly after their arrival.
The Dispatch staff. Mark Buchanan and Anita
McCullough do research for a feature story. Photogra-
pher Karen Wasser and artist Mike Sherrill collabo-
rate on plans for the next issue's illustration.
General ro alty
named in winter
To avoid last minute crownings the 1975
General staff had their annual assembly in
January where they crowned their royalty.
However, books were not unveiled until
With the theme, "Footnotes," the staff
chose a predominantly red cover in contrast
with the grey one of last year. Suzanne
Mabry led the staff as editor-in-chief.
The staff, in collaboration with the Grant
Dispatch, gave the teachers a luncheon in
Kenny Noble and Vanessa Walker direct a quick year-
book shot. Curriculum editor DeAnna Norman dis-
cusses layouts with layout editor Maurice Mack and
sports editor Mark Johnson. Editor Suzanne Mabry
makes arrangements with the photographer. Beverly
Kenyon, Kim Loveless, and Ronni Sellers separate
and alphabetize class pictures. Yearbook Staff. First
Row: Alvin Richardson, Doug Roberson, Mark Hos-
kins, Vanessa Walker, Walter Oaks, Mike Lambeth,
Maurice Mack. Second Row: Mark Johnson, Jana
Davis, Kristy Kendrix, Suzanne Mabry, Ellen Rains,
DeAnna Norman, Kenny Noble. Third Row: Kim
Loveless, Rita Webb, Becky Halley, Ronni Sellers,
Steve DeGiusti, Karen Frizell, Lori Lookabaugh,
Cindy Haley, Rhonda Pratt, Beverly Kenyon. School
life editor Jana Davis discusses copy holes with copy
editor Ellen Rains.
124 fun-ign language
For the first time the Spanish and
Freneh Clubs eomhined to form the Foreign
Language elub. Sponsored by Miss Linda
Luetkemeyer, the club held a Christmas
party and several other activities.
For the first time in several years the
Junior Classical League was re-activated.
The state Latin Cluli convention and a
Roman Christmas Party highlighted their
year. Mrs. Dorothy Hyatt was the club
Foreign language Cluh Mm-iiiln-rs. Hon! Roux' Cindy
Jarquinet, Tommy Smith. Charlene We:-ks. Marey
Melton. Semnll Roux' Roberta Ditls. Angela Brttee,
Tammy Dunn. Carol Peek. Julie Taylor. Rhonda
Areher. Mit-helle Baker. Lisa Lunsford. .loann Harlier.
771ir4lRuu'.' Dale Rains. Russell Moss. .lim Sp:-rling.
Steve Di-Ciusti, Charles Dodson. Ronnie- Brown. Rich-
ard Osborn. Gloria Kendrirks. Leslie Duniphy, Spon-
sor. Miss Linda Luetkemeyer. Lisa Lunsford and Tina
Rust niake pinatas lo eelebrate Christmas in the Span-
ish tradition. Ir. Classieal League watehes a film about
Latin history. Latin club members are Brenda Carpen-
ter. Mike Gehur, Danny Shadriek, Bea Chatigny, Greg
Hook. Brnee Martin, Rieky Staton. Kathi Fansler,
David Wood. Riehard Hihdon. Horace Hunter: spon-
sor: Mrs. Dorothy Hyatt. Margie Merchant. and Scott
Miller, Latin Cluh listens to one of their many lec-
Indian club has
assem bly, dances
The Native American Organization, in its
third year, held an assembly during Indian
Heritage week, attended weekly meetings at
the Native American Center, and partici-
pated in several dances, discussions and
During the assembly, members demon-
strated several kinds of dances, including
the gourd dance, two-Step, war dances, and
the buffalo dance.
Indian Club. Front Row: Tom Vasquez. Second Row:
Robert Davis, Arnold Littlehawk, Carol Moreno, Larry
Caldwell. Third Row: Leslie Davis, Lisa Bert. Sharon
Coachman, Deane Doughty, Coleen Davis, Dust
Cooper. Fourth Row: Ruben Vasquez, Kathy Parton,
Diana Paddlety, Rhonda Paddlety. Fzlkh Row: Robin
Morris, Kathy Morgan, Nadene Bert, Dean Parton,
Arlene Poolaw, Mr. Sam Houston, sponsor. Ruben
Vasquez enjoys the Indian way of dancing. The Indian
Club Officers, Dusty Cooper, Nadene Bert, Rhonda
Paddlety, Sharon Coachman, Dean Parton, Ruben
Vasquez. Sharon Coachman types the new club consti-
tution. Indian Club members Robert Davis, Tom Vas-
quez, Coleen Davis, Lisa Bert and Sharon Coachman
work on the constitution. Modeling their Indian fash-
ions are Rhonda Paddlety, Nadene Bert, Donna Pad-
l20 indian chili
s? ' 'K
indian club 127
Mrs. Brenda Roberson won the Hallow-
een Dress Up Your Teacher contest spon-
sored by the Human Relations Club at Hal-
During spring break members of the
group sponsored by Mr. Mike Barlow, went
to New York and visited places such as Har-
lem, Coney Island, Central Park, and
George Washington's High School. The
purpose was to see New York as a New
Yorker would, not as a tourist.
The Human Relations club also raised
money by selling bumper stickers that said
"Make it work," and passed out buttons
saying "Boycott Racism."
A school dance was sponsored also. In
the spring the club attended several Human
Relations Workshops during the year
including a weekend workshop at one of the
Workshops, the same type of activities as
in a classroom, included role playing, group
circles, simulation games, discussions and
just having a lot of fun.
Dana Allard plays trust with the rest of her human rel-
ations gang. The fish bowl game proves to be popular
in human relations. The hot seat gets really hot fcg
Craig Freeman, Human Relations Club. Front Row:
Esther Asner, Monica Anderson. Diana Asner. Karen
Greg. Melita Robinson, Kristi Logan, Rhonda Wil-
liams. Valerie Sewell. Bark Row: Mr. Mike Barlow,
Ginger Foley, Melinda Word, Ron Lord, Carla Sher-
rill. Debbie Manek, .lanet King, Vicki Hardins, Angela
Davis. Cheryl Davis, Mr. Ron Pendley. Mrs. Darlene
Mm-Lvod. "Who agrees with me," says Mr. Barlow to
liuman relation 24
class A meet
Topping the list of many contests for
National Forensic League members was the
class A qualifying tournament they hosted
Mr. Les Snyder sponsored the group as
they worked their way through local,
regional and state competition.
Cindy Fenton, Dawn Golden, Ed Cren-
shaw went to regionals.
Red Cross and Safety Council joined
forces Linder sponsor Mr. John Savage
the groups undertook service projects for
hospitals and nursing homes.
Dawn Colden politely holds the door open for Ed
Crenshaw as they all pile in the car to go to a speech
tournament. The NFL Members. Larry Bauman, Craig
Henry, Cindy Fenton, Dawn Golden. .lim Burgett. and
Ed Crenshaw. Mr. Savage teaehes car safety hy empha-
sizing the importance of seat belts to Tina Clark.
Safety Couneil f Red Cross. Fmnl Row: Ronui Sell-
ers. Slaey Williams, Gloria Washington. Delesia
Player. Elaine MeReynolds, Darel Farmer, Second
Row: Sheila Council. Donna Walden. Kim Staley,
Belinda Tale, Delores Cavers, Teresa Jackson, Vieky
Pool. Bark Rau-: Mr. John Savage. Janis Curtis, Evan
Norton, Karen Harmon, Cindy Fenton, David Har-
mon, Kenneth Hill, Greg Mumme, Andy Taylor, Terry
Ruth, Melvin Johnson.
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Highlighting the social aspects of VICA
fVocational Industrial Clubs of Americaj
were the sweetheart banquet and Christmas
Service projects included food baskets at
Thanksgiving and Toys for Tots at Christ-
Additionally, the group participated in
Legislative Day at the State Capitol and
attended the district contest in February
and the state contest in May.
ln the fall the group took part in exhibits
at the State Fair.
Greg Howard screams, "Where's my wrench?" and as
usual gets no cooperation from his classmates. Doyle
Crabb plays the Monkey game in electricity. Steve
Seikel is one of the best when it comes to drafting. It
isn't the real thing, but close enough decides Tammy
DE goes sta te,
Distributive education students culmi-
nated their activities with their state con-
vention in Oklahoma City in March.
Approximately 25 students represented the
school at the annual meet.
In September the group had a
McDonald's Day which gave DE half the
proceeds of McDonald's sales from 3 to 7
p.m. In October the group shared proceeds
from a little league pee-wee Bowl with the
Optimist Club. Also in October they made
an all-day trip to Dallas markets.
At Thanksgiving they filled baskets for
needy families and at Christmas they con-
tributed to Toys for Tots.
At the annual employer-employee break-
fast banquet they announced their royalty.
Angela Cagle lends a helping hand to Ronny Sales or
the printing machine. The DE float was a "smashing'
success. Dusty Cooper and Debbie Siers enjoy decorat
ing the DE showcase. Rhonda Robinson and Jami4
Green have a little nap on the DE trip to Dallas. The
DE club gets together for their picture.
,5 4 5? , , ..T:.
FBLA for meet
A trip to the Bahamas for their national
convention this summer will culminate
Their winter ball in December was a
poolside smorgasbord where they nomi-
nated their royalty.
Sponsors for the club were Mr. Al Fuller
who was ill a large portion of the school
year, and Mrs. Nancy Schwenke.
FBLA Group. Joy Taylor and Elizabeth Dupler carry
out one phase of FBLA as they take their turn being
good sales personnel. President Mark Crews hams up
this picture as he sells sausage to Richard Osborn.
Patty Dillard types some of the business associated
work concerning the clubs activities. Vickie Callion
posts the club's future activities on the FBLA bulletin
with 'Opal' play
Thespians presented the fall production
"Everybody Loves Opalf' with proceeds
going for the junior class. The play starred
James Ray, Vanessa Walker, Connie Green,
Charles Dodson and Bill Oliver.
At Christmas, the acting group presented
short stories for grade school children.
Under the sponsorship of Mrs. Jayne
Thompson, the group also had a spring
The group also participated in several
workshops and contests.
Thespian Club members are Pam Mandsen, Linette
Anderson, Tammy Whitlock, Cheryl Parker, Mrs.
Jayne Thompson, Gary Satterlee, Janet McClarey,
Mike Parks, Bill Oliver, Sharon Reid, Jesse Suers, Tab
Tally, Connie Green, Ann Decker, Peggy Barker,
Robyn Haynie, Debbie Curry, Dale Boggs, Linda Oaks,
Vanessa Savage, James Ray, Debbie lhbe, Charles
Dodson, and Patrice Kirk. Mike Parks and Walter
Oaks work hard making sure all stage properties are in
order. Overpowered by words, Vanessa Walker swoons
over James Ray in "Everybody Loves Opal." James
Ray and Bill Oliver show what drama is all about. The
grand finale of "Everybody Loves Opal." James Ray
causes Connie Green distress in the Junior Class play.
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With a January banquet highlighting the
year, the choir attended several contests,
including district, Central State and others.
They also crowned choir royalty.
The Choir sang during the holiday sea-
son at several city locations including
Crossroads Mall and Sheperd Mall.
The Choir also sang at school twice, once
at Christmas and once at a PTSA meeting.
Mixed Double quartet consists of Jesselle Stewart.
Dianne Lunnw, Melinda Horne, Donna Porter, Leslie
Tyree, Tommy Manuel, Tom Craven, and Danny Nix.
Mixed quartet is made up of Leslie Tyree, Jesselle
Stewart, Brenda Carpenter, and Kent Newton. Mr. O.
J. Thomas gets into the act of directing the US Grant
142 chk3TP"'-H-2121, '1"
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go to nationals
.lesselle Stewart, Danny Nix, and Larry
Rappe competed in a national soloist con-
test in Austin, Texas in the fall.
One active quartet which performed
numerous times during the year was com-
posed of Brenda Carpenter, Leslie Tyree,
Kent Newton, and ,lesselle Stewart.
Under director Mr. O. .l. Thomas and
president Danny Nix, the choir worked all
year on a pop program planned for late
Mixed Quartet consists of Mark Wilson, Melinda
Horne. Lea Ann Chilcoat, and Danny Nix. Choir Roy-
alty. Froru Row: Kay Thompson, Jesselle Stewart, Lee
Ann Chilcoate, Steve St. Cyr. Back Row: Kenneth
Adams and Melinda Horne. Choir King and Queen.
Kenneth Adams and Melinda Horne. Mixed Double
Quartet shows talent of choir members. Posing are
Brenda Carpenter, Kay Thompson, Lee Ann Chil-
coate. Pam Midgett, Reuben Vasquez, Mark Wilson,
Scott Donlevy, and Tommy Manuel, Kay Thompson
shows more talent than most as she plays the piano for
named band queen
At halftime ceremonies during the John
Marshall football game, the band crowned
their royalty to reign over them for the
remaining year. Melinda Jarman, three-year
band member, majorette, and now the
reigning band queen was crowned by Rusty
Moss in ceremonies. She was escorted by
Melinda's court included Terry Meler,
Kathryn Ogg, Tammy Crosson, Cindy
Briggs, and Barbara Wilson.
Queen Melinda Jarman is crowned at the .lohn Mar-
shall game by Drum Major Russ Moss. Band couples
get together at football games to share blankets,
receive warmth, etc . . . Mr. Fuller gives a hearty
smile as Cindy Briggs hits a sour note. Majorettes Mic-
helle Baker, Kathy Ogg, and Melinda Jarman intently
watch the Grant football team as they take a breather
from their twirling. Band adds additional spirit to one
of the many pep assemblies.
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at Houston fest
Taking third in the Astrodome Band fes-
tival, the Marching Generals band entered
several other contests. Placing second in
the Statehood'day parade, the band added
several large trophies to their collection as
they attended numerous Contests. Led by
Russell Moss, and Annette Henderson,
drum major and majorette, and director
Mr. John Fuller, the band went all over the
state and several neighboring states in com-
The Band prepares for the trip to Houston. "After a
long day of marehing that air eonditioned room will
sure ieel iiieef' evvlailns David Wilson. The L.. S.
Grant Nlarvhing Generals. "Smile y'ou're on Candid
Canierafi sipu-als Annette Henderson, Drum Major-
ette. Perry Ruse-lrrook establishes lht' underlying lwal
for the entire liaml. Terry Bnekner really has tn tri
hard to keep his line straight in one of the many
parades the hand we-nl to this year. The hes! part of the
trip f swimming, Thr Houston st-urelmarml al the
Aslrudonu- lights up for the Marehing Ci-iii-rails. The
mnjnrettes prac-liee for their routine on the lawn of the
sla1lium.The Pride of US, Grant. the Nlarehing Cen-
erals un the Astroclome fit-lil.
Performing for President Ford, placing
third in state competition at Houston,
marching in Statehood parade, crowning
Terri Shaha Miss Drill Team, and support-
ing sports with halftime entertainment were
attributed to "The Cadettesf'
Football captain was Barbie Millerg co-
captains were Pam Shunkweiler, DeAnna
Norman, and Cindy Hall. Basketball cap-
tain was Terri Shahag co-captains were Lori
Hutton, Melody Trail, ,and DeAnna Nor-
Drill Team. Front Row: Karen Blethrow, Reba Cam-
bell, Karen Otley, Barbie Miller, Melody Trail, Pam
Shu nkwiler, Terri Florence. Second Row: Terri Shaha.
Lori Hutton, Laurel Kuehne, Cecilia Sharp, Patty Mar-
tin, Belinda Kirkpatrick, Cindy Hall. Third Row: Lyn-
nettc Coodmillcr. Jennifer Smith, Debbie Sammons.
Fourth Row: Dc-Anna Norman, Edgwenna Jones. Hflh
Row: Kathy Humphries. Pattie Martin, Laurel
Kuehne, Karen Otley jump for joy when the Generals
score. The drill team performs at a pep assembly. Mel-
ody Trail is distressed in the last few minutes of the
game. Queen Terri Shaha gleams with joy after being
crowned at thc hand-drill team homecoming.
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Sa brettes usher
at finals rodeo
Ushering for National Finals Rodeo and
the lee Capades as well as numerous other
concerts and special events added to the
activities of the Sabrettes.
Girls accumulated merits by attending
games, participating in hall decorations,
attending meetings, and ushering. Merits
then qualified girls to run for an office.
Laura Wood hopes for a touchdown in the final period.
Officers Karen Wasser, Terri Ramlaff, Dee Ann Whit-
nah, Donna Davis and Renee Wood cheer on the Gen-
erals. Vickie Keener, Robyn Wood. and Betty Cassity
are proud to he Generals. Cathy Proctor anxiously
awaits the outcome. The Sabreltes Pep Cluh. Sheilyn
Taylor shows her spirit. Brenda Carpenter watches for
her float in the homecoming parade.
l52 pt-p vlulr
fi Cx if
School life explores the
mysterious world ofthe
classroom - when it is not used
for study. The lun that is had, the
games that are played, the
people met, the associates
gained, and all the other things
that are a part ot the sociological
development gained in the life
led at school.
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Dale Marshall, Richard Osborn and honest Steve
DeGuisti play an exciting game of poker.
156 school life
Seniors form their traditional Senior Circle to say
their last good-bye to high school football.
Sheilyn Taylor "belongs" in the middle of the Pep
Club cheering her team on.
Fellowship is the kind of thing that you
would like to have all the time, but unfortu-
nately, that is not always possible. Being
with friends is the thing that most would
like to do most of the time. Unfortunately,
there are circumstances beyond anyone's
control that prevents this.
Being with friends, running around on
weekends, eating, sleeping and even prac-
tically living together seems to be the
order of the day. Most everyone has at
least one set of foster parents whom they
see at least as much as they see their own,
and usually they love them about as much
as they love their own.
Fellowship is the thing that is necessary
for proper development, and one of the
things that is really enioyed by all and
really is beneficial in almost all cases.
Learning how to associate and get along is
one of the lessons essential to proper
as imporfanf as
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Blankets come in handy at cold winter games as Kevin
Franklin, Debbie Johnson and Bruce Johnson find out.
Kids even gather in the parking lotto have fellowship
The gang gathers at Pizza Planet after a football
school life l57
iw is xr
S SC dN G d b
were really good
because of dares
Friday and Saturday nights are usually
he nights that couples are seen on the
own. A quick trip to McDonald's or an
vening dining in elegance in one of the
ity's finer restaurants. A date can be any-
hing that is imaginable, from bowling, to
ragging 59th, to going on a hayride, to
ining in style! Anything! Taking in a film is
he most common way to spend an eve-
ing, but it is usually an enioyable experi-
nce - whatever you decide.
Crossroads Mall is a popular place for
n evening. With several different kinds of
ating establishments, several methods of
ntertainment, and the carnival-like atmos-
here that prevails, the mall is a place not
nly to shop, but also a place to drink in
Dating is a method in which you are bet-
er acquainted with others who are inter-
sted in the same things you are - mainly
"Flowers for me!" says Becky Fuller.
Herbie Hudson gets starry eyed when he thinks
about his big date.
Kenny Noble and Melinda Horne enioy c more
expensive date as they eat at Fox and Horn.
school life l59
"The fuzzier our hats are, the warmer we
stay," says Melody Trail and Lori Hutton.
160 school life
Annette McClure wears the new look ofthe tied
up blouse and longer skirt.
Fashions this year ranged from overalls
to the longer dress lengths, to the hooded
blouse, to the high waisted cuffed pants.
For the guys, t-shirts and iean iackets
still topped the list. Blue ieans were as
always a favorite, as were suede boots for
Rabbit was a big, big fashion essential
this year. Rabbit iackets, rabbit sleeves,
rabbit vests and sweater additions were a
big plus in the fashion scene.
Fake furs and Eisenhower iackets
seemed to be the style of the moment and
the longer skirts were more of a style than
a fad of the 50's craze. The platforms and
scarves at the neck recalled the styles of
"Be bop" and sock hops.
Men, although they were geared for
comfort for the most part, enioyed the
Gatsby styling that has influenced most of
the recent more stylish dress clothes. Cuffs
and wide lapels showed the influence.
Q3 ' l
oshion sefs mood
or evenings away,
oys of school
Rabbit fur coats are very popular this year as Lee Ann
Donna Waldon lust loves her new midi and her platform
Joe Edwards and Melvin Turner really know how
school life 161
Jobs, sfudenf life
go fogefher like
Terri Florence and Rhonda Prof! help everyone to
have a good time of ForreII's.
DuvdPgI k d t td fllb
"Op d y A d D dl y h g
Jobs are an important part of student
fe, since buying cars and going to college
re great money-eaters. All ofthe popular
laces like Ken's, the Planet, .lack in the
ox, are all in need of hard workers.
rant seems to supply these places with
orkers. The school also provides students
r the more unusual iobs.
Work is fun, work is hardy work is con-
tructive. Meeting new people and having
ew experiences are all integral parts of
he growth one receives when he takes on
Jobs are an unavoidable reality at one
ime or another. Everybody has to work
ometime, and usually it is more now than
Kim Loveless says "Have it your way at Burger
Lee Ann Wilson shows the newest in stereos at Team
Kathy Roberts greets the customers with a smile
at Ken's Pizza Parlor.
school life I63
Getting into the Christmas spirit are Terri
Todd and Cindy O'Mealy.
Eddie Armstrong, Ann Decker, and Alvin
Richardson iump for ioy because Spring
Break is finally here.
164 school life
Many people enioy Halloween by touring
Christmas, Thanksgiving, Hannukah, St.
Valentine's Day. Some of these days are
celebrated by everyone sometime. Holi-
days are times when old aunts come
around and have a cheek-pinching party
or "I bet you don't remember me. Look
how much you've grown!" game. On holi-
days, eating and receiving gifts seem to be
in the order of the day, unless sleeping
tops the list.
The holidays, a time for gift-giving and
reunion, are also a time for remembering
where all these things came from. The
things that we enioy everyday, iust tapes
and records, food and a good bed every
What is commonly known as the holi-
day season is a time for giving and thanks-
giving. Thankfulness for a new year to
begin, thankfulness for a free country to
live in, thankfulness for the gifts of o sea-
son that is built on love and thanksgiving.
All holidays are a time of reioicing for
one person or another at one time or
Resf, food, family
fop lisf of holiday
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has her own liffle
Pep Club girls wait impatiently for the football Football Queen, Tina Gonzales, admires her flowers
players fo come on the field. from Eddie Armstrong.
Diana Suchy and Kathy Herrin show off fheir
I66 school life
Homecoming is in a land of its own,
having a queen to reign over it, attendants
for her, iesters before her, crowds who
love her, a night planned lust for her and
her alone. Graduates come back that
night to see how things have changed, to
spill a few tears over times past, and to
see what the generation now has to offer.
Homecoming is a tradition from genera-
tions past, and is usually celebrated by
those who are in those past generations. If
it is examined closely, it will be seen that
the ones with the most cameras and the
ones cheering the loudest at the corona-
tion are not the students, but, alas, the
parents who cheer the loudest, who take
the pictures who take care of all the things
that should be done by the excited stu-
Are they trying to recapture their youth,
are they remembering their own time?
they iust trying to preserve the
for their posterity, or is it really
a time to reassure themselves that time
The Homecoming Court watches the game after the
crowning ceremony during halftime.
The band marched at the new and exciting Vanessa Walker and Richard Alvarado perform on
homecoming parade the Junior Class float which won first place
1 1 .Kat
3 , Students assemble in the library to hear a guest
Linda Havnes concentrates as she plays her Looking for her friend in o crowded pep
instrument in the Pep Assembly. 0SS9mblY is Felishfl Baldwin-
I68 school life
Assemblies - a place to get bored, t
catch a little shut-eye, to learn, to b
bored, to ditch during, most anyway t
spend the time that is needed to do wha
ever it is that is not supposed to be don
Assembly behavior is a top administrativ
concern - and this becomes a constan
reminder of what is expected of the stu
dent body. Assemblies are one of th
things that keep a student body alive, on
of the things that is a part of school lif
from the beginning.
ln grade school they were something ta
be looked forward to. Seeing films o.
hearing lectures or seeing plays were fuf
back then. Junior high brought the adven
of having several assemblies that really
were mature. Purposes now vary. Som
are to entertain, true, but many are t
inform and to educate.
And now assemblies are a way of life.
that will never be gone - in churches
higher educaton, and conventions -
there they will be.
for many things -
As the band plays, the maioreffes show spiri? al a
J .xqzzfiu N . A ix A
As the Pep Assembly moves along, the drill team
shows greaf spirit fogether.
As the Pep Club cheers, the fooiball players relax for
the game that nighf.
school life 169
Many groups gef
info assembly acf
fo provide variety
A ors get ready for 'he b f
170 h u I f
Assemblies are a big part of school -
pep assemblies, plays, speeches, and even
smaller ones with modern dance and other
departments sponsoring such things. Thes-
pians usually headline the assembly mak-
ers because of the number of plays and
one-acts that are presented. However, in
recent years, modern dance and gymnas-
tics have had assemblies that were most
The Northwest Classen modern dance
class visited in the early winter, presenting
an assembly that included many special
effects, as special costumes, lighting
effects and musical effects.
The yearbook assembly is usually one
of the highlights of the year. With the
crowning of General and his Lady, and
Prince and Princess of print, and entertain-
ment that is second to none, the traditional
pomp and pageantry that accompanies
this is one of the things that keeps the
school life together from year to year.
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The Northeast Viking Singers do dance routines
to make it more enjoyable.
James Ray and Connie Green really do a great iob in
the Junior Class Play.
The Northeast Viking Singers perform for the
school life l7l
.sg gt H
Wow! the night of the prom! I really have to get close
for Charlene, says Russ Woods to himself.
Charlene Weeks thinks about the night to
come as she fixes her hair for Russ Woods.
172 school life
The prom - a dream of teenage girls
from the time immemorial, of grandeur
and beauty fill the head of the girl going
to her first iunior-senior prom, and usually
her dream is fulfilled with a prince charm-
ing that is the apple of her eye.
The prom is a fairyland of dreams and
desires. It has a queen and a king to rule
over it, a royal band to play for it and an
evening that will remain in the hearts of
people all over forever.
The prom royalty consists of five girls
and five boys who are chosen by the com-
bined iunior and senior classes. They are
primped and photographed, over and
over until they are sufficiently sickened of
it, and then the one who had the most
votes in the vote was crowned king and
queen of the prom. End of fairy tale, back
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world of wonder
for every memory
Candidates for 1974-75 Prom King and Queen are:
Glen Shunkwiler, Larry Shepard, Tracy Clark, Torn
Crim, Shelly Baker, Sherri Forbes, LeeAnn Wilson,
Karen Wasser, and Erin Terbush.
Happy is the life of Karen Wasser as she is
announced Prom Queen.
A I I 1.1
e 1974-75 King and Queen of the Prom ore Tom
Crim and Karen Wosser.
school life 173
Cross country me
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The 1974-1975 Track attendants are: Janece
Forlune, Anita Garret, Kim Pleahn, and Diane Asner.
Janece Fortune pauses ia get her picfure laken for
174 school life
Cross-Country Arrendanls for 'I 974-75 are: Teresa
Wolf, Tobi Hanlan, Cindy Briggs, and Terri Russell.
Cindy Briggs is named Cross-Country Queen for the
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Cross country has chosen Cindy Briggs
to reign over them for this year. The cin-
dermen on the track team have chosen
Janiece Fortune to reign over them. And
the wrestlers have chosen Dee Ann Whit-
nah to be their queen, to round out the
Attendants to the queen of cross coun-
try included senior Sherri Pugh, iunior Kim
Plaehn, sophomore Anita Garrett and
freshman Diana Asner.
Track attendants included senior Esther
Asner, junior Terrie Russell, sophomore
Teresa Wolf and freshman Tobi Hanlan.
Wrestlers chose iuniors Carla George
and Charlene Weeks, sophomores Betty
Cassity and Carrie Chody, and freshmen
Lori Boiarski and Deby Suggs.
.gf T T
Wrestling attendants for the year 1974-75 are: Deby
Suggs, Lori Boiarski, Carla George, Charlene Weeks,
DeeAnn Whitnah, Lisa Hart, Carie Chody, Betty
Cassity, and their two little friends.
r lt, .pf
Steve Gastineau escorts the new queen, DeeAnn
DeeAnn Whitnah smiles as she receives her flowers
for wrestling Queen.
Basketballers chose Carol Mayo to
reign over them this year. She was
attended by senior Delano Gibson, iuniors
Terri Ebert, Debra Thompson, and sopho-
more Sherry Higgins.
Football homecoming was the big event
this yeor, even more so than in the past.
This year, the Student Council sponsored a
homecoming parade with 16 floats enter-
ing. Many clubs, classes, and homerooms
entered, and the iunior class float emerged
Tina Gonzales was crowned homecom-
ing queen before o crowd of 3,000. She
was attended by senior Lourie Gilliland,
Carol Mayo smiles as she is elected Basketball
'l76 school life
. X A
Carol Mayo, the new basketball attendant really shows spirit
at one of our games.
The 1974-75 Basketball attendants are Debbie
Thompson, Sherry Higgins, Terri Ebert, DeLona
Gibson, and Carol Mayo.
- Q .
iuniors Carol Tepsic and Brenda Reid, and
sophomore Sheila Neher.
Homecoming is not only a time for the
alumnus to come home, to see the old
homestead the way it is now, but to think
ofthe way it was.
r ,X fi Jl
The new queen receives a kiss from Eddy Armstrong.
Everyone watches while the queen, Tina Gonzales is
driven around the field.
Eddy Armstrong presents football queen, Tina
Gonzales with a bouquet af roses.
Tina Gonzales watches the game with her attendants,
Brenda Reid, Carol Tepsic, Laurie Gilliland, and
school life 177
Mark Johnson, Suzanne Mabry, Kenny Noble, and
Christi Kendrix reign as yearbook royalty.
Mark Johnson crowns Editor Suzanne Mabry as Princess
Suzanne and Mark walk on as the audience
178 school life
Royalty is crow
in colorful o
Candidates Robert Aldridge, Donna Davis, Dane
Foley, and Johana Burdiff enjoy the yearbook
Suzanne Mabry and Mark Johnson reign as Prince
and Princess of Print.
Renee Wood walks down the runway while the
The General and his Lady can
included several seniors. The General
didates included Steve Huddlestor
Foley, Charlie Weeks, Robert Al
and Jeff Downey. Ladies included
Burditt, Renee Wood, Donna
Lawanna Halstead and Becky Cossey.
The General, Charlie Weeks
crowned by co-mistress of cerei '
Vanessa Walker. ln turn, Charlie c
his Lady, Becky Cossey. The other
tress of ceremonies was school life
Decked out in their finest gowns
tuxedos, the candidates were rel
and bedecked with flowers before
assembly. The final vote was kept
with less than ten people knowing the
The assembly diverted from tradition,
that the candidates were seated on
before the assembly and the ladies I i
naded on a specially built ramp, in '
of the traditional walk down the aisle.-
Becky Cossey and Charlie Weeks are crowned
General and His Lady at the yearbook assembly.
Vanessa Walker crowns Charlie as General.
l8O school life
Everyone applauds while the General and His Lady
look out into the audience.
Now the big moment, Charlie crowns Becky.
Singers entertain a
General and Lady
friends and family
Sports -the one legal way to
express oneself in a most violent
way. Psychologists say that on the
football tield the most basic sounds
ot man are heard. And in this spirit of
our baser nature, the spirit of
competition must also be taken into
consideration. Competition keeps
most species alive and on their toes
tor predators. Competition is one ot
the most basic drives. To be better
than someone else is one ofthe
greatest satistactions that a person
can know. And in sports, this is legal.
clim bs to 6-3-1
Cridsters had a 6-3-1 season, com-
piling 2810 total offensive yards,
1616 of those in passing, and the
remaining 1 194 in rushing.
Leading rusher was Phillip Wil-
liams, who rushed for 534- yards on 69
carries, averaging 7.7 yards per carry.
Trailing him were Mark Ellison with
454 yards, and Robert Aldridge who
ran for 74 yards.
Leading pass receiver was Craig
Carter, who caught 40 passes for 480
yards, averaging 12 yards per carry.
Craig also scored 12 touchdowns, as
well as 2 conversion points for the
Scott Brewer was the leading
passer, completing 109 of 251
attempts with 18 interceptions and
throwing for 18 touchdowns. Scott
scored 6 touchdowns and 15 extra
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Varsity Football. Front Row: Phillip Williams, Jim Rowland, Steve Finley, Steve Higgins, Kyle
Hamm, Steve Garrett, Eddy Armstrong, Jeff Downey, Scott Brewer, Mark Dixon. Row Two:
Daryle Reynolds, Mark Ellison, John King, David Straka, Ray Brown, Harlen Owens, Don Tay-
lor, Kid Curry, Larry Shepard, ,Io Bob Wright. Row Three: Russ Woods, Rocky Clark, Sid
Haynes, Ken Adams, Tom Crim, Mark Wallace, Andy Taylor, Mike Sorrels, Jerry Scott, Steve
Gastineau. Back Row: Bobby Aldridge, Glen Shunkwiler, Micky Martin, Tiger McDermont, Jim
Brown, Rick Washington, Craige Carter, Doug Roberson, Steve Huclelston, Mike Raber.
Joe Bob Wright practices his interception drills
which paid off during the Generals' winning
season. The Generals scored mostly by passing,
but here they proved their power on the turf.
Mark Ellison literally tears away from the
opponents. With an excellent execution of
blocking assignments, Mark Ellison is able to
bring the ball downfield for a first down. Jerry
Scott breaks down for a tackle against
In the hard-fought tie game between Del City
and Grant, the Generals fall short a yard on a
quarterback sneak. Running from Syd Haynes,
the opponent from Southeast doesn't know he's
heading for Shunkwilder, Wright and Company.
Looking for open field, Phillip Williams was the
number one rusher on the ground. One ofthe
top receivers in the state, Craig Carter amazes
fans with another unbelievable reception. Mike
Lambeth proved to be an asset in the Generals'
top for season
Defeating Southeast was, in the
opinion of the coaching staff, the high
point of the year, with the Northwest
game running a close second. Del City
and Northwest were both mentioned
as the best games this year.
Several ofthe coaches evaluated
Craig Carter, Scott Brewer, Mark Dix-
son, Steve Huddleston, Phillip Wil-
liams, Glen Shunkwiler, jerry Scott,
Mike Sorrels, Pat Medina, Joe Bob
W'right, and Sid Haynes as among
more oustanding players, both offen-
sively and defense-wise. "Phillip Wil-
liams was the most improved player,"
added Coach Choate, "and Sid was
our best lineman."
Several players were mentioned on
all state teams, including Scott
Brewer, who was also chosen for the
Oklahoma Journal "Blue Chip pro-
Mark Ellison struggles away from John
Marshall linebacker as he later went in
for six points for the Generals Junior
Varsity. With a little blocking, give it to
Mark Ellison and he'll take it in.
Shuffling, cutting, and faking Mark
Ellison tries desperately to maneuver
around his pursuer. Top varsity material
is seen here in Homer Dade as he brings
in a pass against Northwest Classen for a
touchdown. Breaking tackles around the
end, Andy Taylor was great as a
sophomore running hack.
chalks up 4-4
Junior Varsity closed their season
with a 4-4 record.
Junior Varsity head coach Kamal
Shanbour evaluated "Del City as the
high game of the season" which the
Generals won 34-14.
Several players the coach termed as
outstanding, effective, or much
improved were Tom Crim, Dean Par-
ton, Tiger McDermott, Jerry Scott,
Joe Washington, Andy Taylor, Robert
Cartwright, Doug Roberson, Joe Dar-
row, Steve Finley, Mike Raber and
Jim Rowland. Dean Parton and Joe
Darrow were tagged the most
improved players by Coach Shanbour.
"We played a good game against
Putnam City. We should have won it,
but we lost 21-20," added the coach.
"Western Heights was our best execu-
ted game which we won 24-6."
With a team record of 7-1, and
holding second place in the city fresh-
man league, the "Little Generals"
held the best record among the three
teams in football. Coach Jim Faurot
added "We had outstanding team
spirit. Everyone worked hard and put
out a good team effortf'
"I think our best game was the
Southeast game for the Southside
championship," added Coach Faurot.
"The whole team made great improve-
ment during the year.',
Several outstanding players were
named by Faurot. Among those were
Scott Clark, Tyrone Galbreath, Rick
Bateman, Randy Woods, Jeff Cobb,
Bill Mullinax, and David Lambeth.
"We'll have a good freshman team
next year, because of all the retuming
seventh and eighth graders," con-
Leading rusher, David Lambeth cuts loose on a
short yardage situation. Thanks to Coach
Faurot, freshman football had an outstanding
overall record. Coach Mark Lyons reflects upon
his players doing a job well done. Coach Jim
Faurot and defensive Coach Lyons have looks of
apprehension on a fourth down situation.
Freshman Football. First Row: Scott Clark, Rick Bateman, David Lambeth, Curtis Speegle,
James Roberson, Jeff Cabb, Jimmy Falmer, Larry Cosson. Sevond Row: Randy Vannasdoll, Dale
Rains, Jim Farr, Randy Truitt, Bustler Keasley, Terry Spalding, John Gillespie. Thin1Row: Pete
Hirslon, William Kralik, Bob Taylor, Leslie Echols, Charly Maynard, Rich Wilson, Gerald
Elrod. Fourth Row: ,lim Menefee, Tony Gracey, Daryl Ferguson, Chelcen Bert, laird Keetev,
Randy Powell. Fifth Row: Clint Bidwell, Mike Kent, Tony Schrouf, Randy Woods, Roger Mathis,
Randy Rigsby, Andrew Washington. Sixth Row: Ronny Roddy, Gerald Rosebrook, Ted Norman
Ronald Carr, Monty Wenthold, Tyrone Galbreath. Seventh Row: Tim Maen, Chip Hill, Pal Wat:
son, Lesly Roberson.
, Q 4
Cagers emerge with 7-16 year
From a disastrous season last
year, the roundballers found con-
siderable room for improvement
and came off looking better with a
7-16 record. Senior Curtis Godwin
was named on the "honorable men-
tion" list of all-state teams and for
the Mid-State conference team he
was on the first team. Senior Rob-
ert Chaney was on the third all-
Seniors included Godwin, Cha-
ney, Ron Dobson, Dennis Bryant,
Mark Dixson, Glen Shunkwiler,
Mike Gramling, Gary Houlette, Ray
Meredith, Randy Ivie, and Ron
Davis, juniors Steve Knapp and
Wayne Seeley, and sophomore
Basketball Team. Front Row: Mark Dixson, Terry Burkus, Mike Gramling, Curtis
Godwin, Dennis Gryant, Ronnie Davis, Wayne Seeley. Hack Row: Coach Bob Starke,
Glen Shunkwiler, Steve Knapp, Robert Chaney, Gary Houlelte, Bill Mccrs, Ronnie
Dobson, Coach Don Methcny.
With acute accuracy, Curtis Godwin scores again!
Offense isn't everything as Mark Dixson, with a great
defensive move, keeps his Edmond opponent from
scoring. Coach Don Methcny instructs Curtis Godwin
in a crucial overtime situation against Edmond. As
Mark Dixson shoots a free shot, Curtis Godwin, Gary
lloulettc and Ray Nlcridcth are ready lo rebound.
Always hustling, Robert Chaney steals a pass in mid-air
from Edmond opponent. The leading scorer for the
roundballers, Curtis Godwin executes a perfect lay-up.
Mike Grambling and Ronnie Dobson stretch for the
rebound. Always under the goal, Curtis Godwin fights
for control of the ball.
Basketball was led by scorers Hike
Cramling, Curtis Godwin, Robert Cha-
ney and Mark Dixson. ln their
attempts, they led the Generals to an
improved season over last year. "The
most improved player this year is
Steve Knapp. He really put all he had
into the team effortf, said coach Bob
Starke. "Steve really was one of the
most consistent players we had this
This was the last year for Coach
Don Metheny as head basketball
Straining for the tip, Kyle Hamm and
Tiger McDermott are equally matched.
.l.V. letterman Tiger McDermott hits on a
20 ft. jumper. Coach Starke points out
important factors of strategy for a future
game. Kyle Hamm picks a screen for Bill
Meers, who puts in two.
Jr. Varsity Basketball Team. First Row:
Erick Freeman, Kenneth Hill, Ricky
Washington, Lee Henson, Wayne Seely.
Second Row: Steve Knapp, William Kral-
ick, Fred Henderson, Greg Morgan,
Homer Dade, Don Woods. Back Row:
larry Knight, Kevin Franklin, Rick Win-
ford, Coach Starke, Kyle Hamm, Wen-
dell Fitchmer, Ted Norman, Steve Alex-
ander. Nat Pictured: Tiger McDermott.
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into next year
"Next season, I look forward to
with great expectation from several
players. Steve Knapp is really the
bright light as a returner. Also sopho-
more Rick Washington, juniors
Wayne Seeley, Lee Henson, and Tiger
McDermott, and freshman Wendall
Fitchner, who I think may be the best
in the bunch, will be there." This
comment from Coach Bob Starke pre-
dicted what the '76 Generals have to
look forward to from the '75 team.
"I think that we will probably have
a crop of good freshmen next year.
Two of our feeder schools, Jefferson
and Jackson, are the champion mid-
dle schools in the city," Starke con-
Wrestlers compiled a 6-10 win-loss
record, placing second in the all-city
tournament and fifth at the annual
Geary tournament. Wins were scored
over Edmond, Moore, Douglass,
Northwest, Del City, and Northeast,
totalling 263 team points.
"We were not consistent as a team,
but we had some individuals who
wrestled well all year," varsity coach
,lohn Magers said. "The team wrestled
well at times, especially during the
All-City and Geary tournaments.
Other well-done matches included
Edmond, Southeast, Midwest City and
Del City," he added.
Big winners for the Generals
Included Ray Brown, Steve Garrette,
Ricky Wooten, Duncan Darlin, Steve
Gastineau, and Rocky Clark.
2.ff5i. : 4
"Duncan Darlin was a pleasant sur-
prise. He had less than one year of
wrestling experience when the season
started, but made steady progress all
year and finished the season placing
fourth in the state and leading the
team in falls with sevenf' said coach
Magers. Duncan also placed second in
All-City, fourth in Mid-State, and
fourth in Regional.
Rick Wooten placed second in All-
City, second at Geary and third at Mid-
Steve Garette, with a 20-7-l record,
placed second in All-City, third in
Geary, second in Mid-State, and
fourth in regional play.
Senior Ray Brown placed second in
All-City play, third at Geary, and sec-
ond in Mid State.
"Returning next year will be Rick
Wooten, David Knight., ,lim Craven,
Rocky Clark, Kevin Pollock, Archie
Knight, and Pat Fitzgerald," Magers
added. "Others who will probably see
varsity action are Alex Pcrakis, Rich-
ard Rosebrook, David Lambeth, Lesly
Roberson, James Roberson, and Scott
Clark. Larry Crosson, ,Ieff Wright,
Jerry Wooten, Bob Taylor and Craig
Riley could also see some action," he
I t .l - .L ,
,l.V. Wrestlers. Front Row: Wally Willis, Jerry Lambert, Scott Williams, Craig
Riley, Larry Fielder, Mike Burnside. Middle Row: Darrell Ferguson, James Rober-
son, larry Crosson, Scott Clark, Bruce Hollinshead, Doug Anderson, Phillip
Hook. Back Row: Bobby Taylor, Richard Rosebrook, Steve Finley, David Lam-
beth, Jeff Wright, Lesly Roberson, Curtis Crist.
Trying desperately to
escape is Jerry Wooten, a
top prospect for next year's
team. Executinga severe
cross body ride, Steve
Carrette obviously had no
trouble with this opponent.
Fitzgerald gets two here,
and later in the third
period pinned his
Rocky Clark shows an
excellent defensive stance
lo make it hard for his
opponent to shoot. Senior
Ray Brown, having an
excellent record this
season, has had his arm in
this position many times
, , at
Baseball Team. First Row: Randy Whilhite, Larry Snowvarger, Randy Goodwin, Tulio
Ramirez, Russell Demeter, Mike Anglin, Steve DeCuisti. Second Row: Jack Talley, Bill
Midgett, Perry Hahn, Donny Baker, Danny Standridge, Tommy Walkabout, Jimmy
Scroggins, Ronny Brown, Mike Sorrels. Back Row: Coach Castle, Coach Starke, Joe Bob
Wright, Micky Marlin, Joe Shephard, Mike Walker, Robert Chaney, Mike Lambeth,
David Hunter, Richard Lowther, Ronnie Dobson, Curtis Cipson.
Consistent in the hitting department, Mike
Walker blasts another. Timing is very
important in baseball, as Mickey Martin
demonstrates his favorite style. Looking at ease
from the sidelines, Joe Bob Wright watches the
Generals score again. Ronnie Dobson ducks
the pickoff throw.
I r x
Walker, Martin leaders of team
Contenders for the Mid-State crown
and with the new mle changes, the
Generals' baseballers played several
of "the hardest teams in the state,"
according to Coach Glen Castle. "We
have the ability to beat some of the
teams that we couldn't beat last year,"
Returners included seniors Robert
Chaney, pitcher, Mike Walker, short-
stop and outfield, Larry Shepard, first
base, Ron Dobson, outfield, Keith
Mikeman, pitcher, juniors Mickey
Martin, catcher, Paul Heath, pitcher,
Danny Standridge, pitcher, Perry
Hahn, second baseg Jack Talley, third
base, Steve Kanpp, shortstop, Donnie
Baker, outfield, and sophomore Rus-
sell Demeter, outfield.
"Probably the toughest games
played are conference games. Putnam
City and Del City are two of the tough-
est teams in the state," Coach Castle
4 ' .
Kenny Adams practices throwing the
discus as he has set many records for the
Generals by doing so. Here Syd Haynes
demonstrates he can throw a shot put as
well as he can throw bodies in football.
Larry Rappc and Greg Hook practice the
880-yard relay. Tom Crim is well ahead
ofa teammate during time trials for a
future track meet.
Track Team. Front Row: Greg Hooker, Dean Parton, Scott Kilgore, Larry
Manual, Ronald Davis, Chris Ball. Second Row: Mark Ellison, Jay Ball,
John King, Larry Rappe, Richard Lenard, Phillip Williams, Tim Tabor,
Marc Lyons. Back Row: Coach Bell, Benny Potter, Robert Cartwright, Mark
Wilson, Syd Haynes, Mark Dixson, Kenneth Adams, Larry Suchy, Coach
Track a spring sport that is popular
from grade school up, has a counter-
part at Grant that has placed several in
high standings in recent seasons. Pre-
diction going into this spring was
another similar performance.
On the weight team, lifters Syd
Haynes, Ken Adams, and Ray Brown
were top men. Gary Hart manned the
pole vaulting, and the long distance
runners included Dane Foley, Tom
1 s 1
,A Mx -kgs, ,-1. V. ,
igh for season
Craven, Mark Dixson, Jay Ball and
Sprinters this year included Phillip
Williams, Greg Hooker, Rich Wash-
ington, Mark Ellison, Jerry Scott, and
Tom Crim. "We'll come through our
season, but the schedule is rough,,,
added Coach Mike Barlow. "I think
that we will win the City champion-
ship, and go on to the state finals," he
concluded. spam 205
"We're in the race for Mid-State
and All-City," said swimming coach
John Savage. "We lost a good swim-
mer in Welling last year, but we still
have a lot of good men, and some
good girls too."
Defeating Northwest Classen was
one of the highlights of the year, with
a score of 42-38. "They're always
good," added Coach Savage. Capitol
Hill was another one of the swimmers'
victories, beating the Redskins 57-17.
According to Mr. Savage, the tough-
est duals were against John Marshall
and Putnam City.
Returning lettermen include seniors
Kerby Standard, Ruben Vasquez, jun-
iors Richard Osborn, George Torres,
Curtis Johnson, Scott Miller, David
Tolman, Dub Heistand, Dusty Cooper,
and sophomores Rodney Foster, Roy
Keener. New comers are Mark Chil-
coat, Bobby Williams, and Liz Splawn.
Streaming through the water like a torpedo is Alton Hammond, one
of the Generals fastest swimmers. It is easy to see why Dusty Cooper
is the best diver on the team as he executes a beautiful swan dive. In
time trials Roy Keener has the fastest time and beats his teammates
Jeff Emerson and Curtis Johnson off the blocks. Coach Savage is
often rewarded for his efforts by being thrown in the pool.
Swimming Team. lst Row: Jerry Forehand, Darrel Williams, Greg
Robinson, Richard Osbome, Bruce Perry. 2nd Row: David Tollman,
Bill Sandefer, Richard Alvarado, Robin Meredith, Mark Fielder, Jeff
Emerson. 3rd Row: Ruben Vasquez, Dennis Rose, Roy Keener, Liz
Splawn, Rodney Foster, Laura Burkhart, Terry Hickman, Coach
John Savage. 4th Row: Keith Bryant, George Torres, Mark Chilcoat,
Tony Gracey, Curtis Johnson, Doyle Crabb. Not Pictured: Scott Mil-
lard, Dusty Cooper, Alton Hammon, Jim Keester.
if . f wh 0, "
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'better this year'
Tennis is back to defend a fourth
place Mid-State position and a second
in the Mid-State Tourney. With a
fourth place finish in the All-City
meet, the netmen "had a good season,
considering the competition in both
the Mid-State and also non-conference
games," according to tennis coach
Jim F aurot.
Returning leltermen are seniors
Dallas Latham, Mark McDaniel, Doug
Brewer, and Lyndall Johnson, and
junior Greg Faulkner. Top prospects
are Clint Rogers, Tim Mastin, Mike
jones, Kelley Mitchell, Tim Moen, and
"I anticipate a second place finish
in the conference behind a very strong
Putnam City, and a big battle for first
in All-City between Grant, John Mar-
shall and Northeast," added Coach
Faurot, who also added that with the
strong five returning lettermen, the
team should be improved over last
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Tennis Team. Front Row: Doug Brewer, Greg Faulk-
ner, Dallas Latham, Mark McDaniels, Mike Jones,
Clint Rogers. Second Row: Coach ,lim Faurot, John
Bailey, Howard K. Morgan, jim Reynolds, Larry Pen-
dergraft, Kelly Mitchell, Roger Hanley, Harold Ashley.
Not Pictured: Lyndall johnson, Mitch Rozin, and Tim
Applying the defensive skills of Mark McDaniels
and the offensive skills of Dallas latham they
practice together for state competition. State
contender Dallas Latham practices backhand
for dual matches. Rifling curves across the
court, Greg Faulkner is tough to beat.
Kelly Clark golf star, sizes up his putt. The
toughest shot on a golf course is getting out of a
sand trap which Scott Williamson performs
commendably. Three year letterman Steve
Smith practices his putting as he has an
outstanding reputation for being best putter on
Golf Team Front Row Kelly Clark, Sammy Kirby, Robert Camp. Back
Row Mr Crosley, sponsor, Steve Smith, Ricky Morales, Scott Williamson.
xx .N !
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"Lawrence Field should be the main
influence of the teamf' This statement
came from golf coach Harold Crosley,
who commented also that although
the team lost two players from gradua-
tion, "the new starters look promis-
Beginners Lawrence Field and
Kelly Clark are among the promising
newcomers. Lawrence placed third at
the Junior World Championship held
in San Diego, California, and Kelly
was the runnerup in the all-city tour-
nament. "The over all team should
improve," Crosley added.
Last year the team took third in the
southwest division. "But all the other
schools lost many of their top pro-
spects last year," Crosley added.
The team finished eighth of 26
teams at the Stillwater High Invita-
Golfers include senior Steve Smith,
juniors Rick Morales, Jim Brakebill,
and Scott Williamson, and freshmen
Sarmny Kirby and Robert Camp.
Girls' Basketball Team. Front Row: Donna Parldlety,
Debbie Harris, Gigi Baker, Crystal Eby, Kim Smith,
Tricia Diaz, Sheila Parish, Sharon Coachman, Teri
Wooley. Hack Row: Connie Overstreel, Terrie Russell,
Pam Brooks, Sandra Parish, Kim Calame, Sally Black,
Marilyn Bizzell, Regina Eggleston, Kathy Pierce,
Girls' Softball Sports. Front Row: Tammy Smith,
Teresa Matthews, Tcrrie Russell, Sally Black, Regina
Eggleston, Terri Wooley. Second Row: Shelly Baker,
Cindy llildebrant, Kim Staley, Sandy Tankersley, San-
dra Parish, Kathy Pierce, Gigi Baker.
Back Row: Connie Overstreet, Carla Savage, Debbie
Harris, Crystal Eby, Lynnette Goodmiller, Lori Smith,
Kim Calame, Pam Brooks, Tricia Diaz, Lori Hutton,
With complete confidence Shelly Baker goes
up for a lay-up as she is one of the top scorers
for the Generals. Sally Black shows the perfect
style, as she fields a hard hit grounder. Regina
Eggleston and Sandra Parish practice the most
crucial part ofa relay where only len yards are
given to pass the baton. Volleyers practice for
is I Rf Xvl 'Ht 1 Ll , a.'
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Girls' athletic program excels
The girls' sports program repeated
last year's success with a good show-
ing this year. Softball ended with a 7-1
season, defeating all contenders for
All-City honors. Outstanding players
included Gigi Baker, Shelley Baker,
Sally Black, Tricia Diaz, Regina
Eggleston, Kathryn Parton, Janice
Payton, Denia Vinyard, and Teri Woo-
Basketball began in late October
with open school tryouts. With only
one defeat on their record the "Lady
Generals" began their season in class
3A for the first time, due to the
change in the rules from full-court to
half-court play. "It hasn't seemed to
affect their play too much. We had the
best record among all the city teams
and were ranked eighth and tenth in
the state during the first part of the
season," added coach Connie Over-
2 1 4 sports
Individual girls capture spotlight
After basketball was over, immedi-
ately three other sports took over the
girls' line-up. Table tennis, badminton
and track took over and interested
several girls in their activities.
Badminton as a rule is an individual
sport, but several were involved in
doubles play in two toumaments, one
at OSU at Stillwater and one in
Edmond. Returning netters included
Kim Calame, Terrie Russell, Kathy
Parton, Sally Black, Tricia Diaz, and
In track the ladies attended several
invitational meets. They defended the
All-City title and saw a strong showing
in low hurdles in senior Cindy Slayton
and discus throwing in junior Sally
Volleyball was postponed until the
last part of the year due to the entry in
basketball to state rules and competi-
Black who is the leading scorer for the
Ccnerals. Under tremendous pressure Shelly
Baker sinks a 4 footjumper. Trisha Diaz awaits
a longjump for the rebound for a fast break.
I, rgggf- IM WW
Spiking the ball with perfc-vt accuracy is Shirley
Running two miles cross country, it is vital for
the team to be in top physical condition
Loading up in their V.W. after a hard meet the
Generals relax and are in deep thought about
their past efforts. This is a familiar sight to cross
country runners as they go through rough
terrain. Running the football to Edmond wasn't
easy as runners had to go in two-mile intervals
Dane Foley and Tom Cravens hold their
trophies up after they placed in all-city
Cross Country. Front Row: Scott Miller, Larry Manuel
Chris Ball, Larry Rape, .lay Ball. Back Row: Mike
Novotny, Allen Campbell, Coach Barlow, Dane Foley,
f . Q
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putt" ,336 nl .
The cross country team placed two
top runners in the state finals. Placing
high in City, Mid-State, and Regional
meets were Tom Craven and Dane
Foley, and then placing at slate were
these same two seniors.
"The most improved runner this
year was Alan Campbell. This was his
first year on the team, and he really
gave one hundred percent," added
scores with two
Coach Mike Barlow.
"We had some very real hardships
this year,', he added, "like regionals
was held on November 2, the day that
the flood damage did so much."
Coach Barlow concluded, "we have
as top prospects for next year retur-
ners Jay Ball, Chris Ball, Larry Rappe,
Larry Manuel and Scott Miller."
Yesterday . . . All my troubles
seemed so far away." Thls Iyrlc
seems to capture the mood of the
men here. Dr. F. D. Moon resigned
from the school board for health
reasons. Governor Davld Boren
thought he wanted the office of gov-
ernor, but dld he really fathom the
responslbllities that he would
encounter? Presldent Gerald Ford
was made presldent in a time of
great national uproar, and he, too
has the welght of the whole world
on hls shoulders. Representative
John Jarman, after election by the
Democrats, turns and becomes a
Republlcan, clalmlng "liberalism In
the House among other Democrats"
as hls reason, then the electorate
was enraged at hls "flagrant insen-
sitlvlty to their needs."
The troubles that these man have
should tell us that with honor and
glory also comes responsibility and
Governor, David Boren speaks after his
inauguration. Dr. Herbert Krob, school board
member, decided not to renew his term,
President, Gerald Ford speaks in his
engagement in Oklahoma City. Dr. F. D. Moon
resigned from the school board due to health
reasons, US. Representative John Jarman
changes his political affiliation from Democratic
f , .
M, V i dit
"'Today while the blossom stlll
cllngs to the vine." Early In Ilte are
we who hold this opportunity to
change and mold the future. We
hold the key to all the luture and
whether or not the tuture holds
promlse ls slmply a matter ot how
much we care and what we do to
help - George can't do lt alll
The beglnnlng ot a new way ot Ilte
tor many - the lreedom and Inde-
pendence ot belng out from under
Mother's wlngs, the protectlon ol a
husband or wlle - all new thlngs ln
the llves ot people. Today ls the day
to start something new. Why put It
olt untll Tomorrow?
Craig Carter and Carol Mayo prepare for the end
of their high school years together. Randy
Kirkes iiies for workmen's compensation during
his unemployment. Vanessa Walker discusses
the search for a new superintendant with Mr.
Diggs as her duty on the selection committee.
Jett Johnson curses the energy crisis as he runs
out of gas. Dennis Goforth is pleasantly
surprised at his tax return.
""'Tomorrow - thlngs won't be
the same." And who fthls slde ol
Jeanne Dlxonj can tell us what
tomorrow holds? We destlne our
own movements by our thoughts
and actlons and no matter how the
Influence that others put upon us
allects us, we stlll have baslc values
that wlll remaln with us all of our
Tomorrow - we are the parents
and grandparents ol tomorrow, the
Elnstelns and Klsslngers and even
now we're the John Smlths and
George Browns ol tomorrow, the
backbone ol America. Even It we
never achleve anything great, we
can rest assured that somethlng
that we dld at sometlme made an
Impresslon on someone, therefore
changlng the course ol the world.
Even though we never cured the
common cold, we have done some-
Mark Dixson prepares for tomorrow by finding
out about the college of his choice. Suzanne
Mabry prepares for tomorrow in making the
most important day of her life. Erick Simpson
works toward tomorrow in his capacity as
grocery checker. Sherry Johnson works as a
-,wa ' .
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MAJESTIC AUTO P
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Oklahoma Momofial Union
Mldwnt CQ, Okldnoma
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5 I J
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Abbltt, Kenny, trash., p. 68
Abbott, Johnny, trash., p. 68
Abney, Kathy, sr., p. 29
Adams, Henry, K., p. 48
Adams, Kennet , sr., p. 29
Adema, Klmary, tresh., p. 68
Adklns, Ray, lr., p. 48
Aklns, Darlene, sr., p. 129
Aldrldge, Robert, sr., p. 29
Alexander, Clndy, sr., p. 28
Alexa nder, Steven, trash., p. 68
Altaro, Rlehard, tresh., p. 68
Allard, Dana, sr., p. 29, 129
Allan, Carrol, soph., p. 58
Allen, Darrel, soph., p. 58
Allen, Gary, soph., p. 58
Allan, Gag, sr., p. 29
Allen, Pa l, trash.: p. 68
Allen. Todd, lr., p. 58
Allen, Wanda, tr., p. 58
Allred, Debora, soph., p. 58, 62, 114, 152
Allred, Terry, sr., p. 15, 29
Alststt, Bobby. sr., p. 29
Altan, Catherlne, soph., p. 58
Alvarado, Henry, sr., p. 29
Alvarado, Rlcherd, lr., p. 13, 48, 113
Alvarado, Stella, trash., p. 68
Amar, Jay, jr., p. 48
Almes, Brenda, trash., p. 68
Anderson, Barbara. sr., p. 29
Anderson, Brenda, soph., p. 58
Anderson, Dewayne, fresh., 68
Anderson, Gary, trash., p. 68
Anderson, Llnet'la,1r., p. 46, 138
Anderson, Mark, trash., p. 68
Anderson, Montca, trash., p. 68, 129
Andrews, Cynthla, sr., p. 29
Andrews, Dale, sr., p. 29
Andrews, Lee, lr., p. 48
Andruchow, Robert, trash., p. 88, 86
Andruchow, Steve, sr., p. 29
Anglln, Mlchael, soph., p. 58
Annasdoll, Van, trash., p. 68
Antrlkln, Jsnls, trash., p. 68
Apple, Debra, trash., p. 68
Arambula, Annle, lr., p. 48, 56
Archer, Ellen, sr., p. 29
Archer, Rhonda. soph., p. 58, 84, 125
Archer, Slyvls, soph., p. 58
Arlsmendez, Randy, sr., 3629
Armstrong, Eddy, sr., p.
Armstrong, Patsey, lr., p. 48
Amold, Karan. lr.: p. 48
Arnold, Tanya, er., p. 29
Ashley, Harold, treeh., p.
Ashley, Robert, tae., p. 24
Ashley, Ronald, trash., p. 68
Asner, Dlana,tresh.:p.68,114, 129
Asner. Esther, sr., p. 29, 118, 129, 152
Atherton, Clndy, sr., p. 29
Atherton, Leonard, trash., p. 68
Aubrey, Glennls, sr., p. 29
Austln, Bobby, soph., p. 58
Austln, Cynthia, trash., p. 68
Austin, Mlke, sr., p. 29
Austln, Tammy, lr., p. 48
Badger, Perry, tresh., p. 68
Baltay, Johnny, trash., p. GB, 100
Baker, Cheryl, lr., p. 48, 113
Baker, Deborah, trash., p. 68
Baker, Don, lr., p. 48
Baker, Duane, soph., p. 58
Baker, Greta, soph., p. 59
Baker, Janet. soph., p. 58
Baker, Jetlery, trash., p. 68
Baker, Karen, sr., p. 29
Baker, Keren, r., p. 48
Baker, Laura, r., p. 58
Baker, Mark, sr., p. 29
Baker, Mlchalla, lr., p. 48, 125
Baker, Rebecca, soph., p. 58
Baker, Rebecca, sr., p. 29
Baker, Shelley, sr., p. 29
Baldwin, Fallcla, tresh., p. 68
Bell, Chrlstophsr, trash., p. 68
Ball, Jag lr., p. 48
Banks, lane, trash., p. 68
Barber, Mary, soph., p. 59
Bartleld, Davld, tresh., p. 68
Barker, Peggy, lr., p. 52, 138
Bsrkus, Jerry, soph., p. 26 .
Barlow, Mlke, lac., p. 24, 129
Barnes, Jact1uelIne,tac., p. 24
Barnett, Carl ss, soph., p. 58
Bemett, Delols, trash., p. 68
gsrrrttitarta, soph., pg?
arr s, a , soph., p.
Berrls, Scorgy, trash., p. 68
Barthell, Elizabeth, soph., p. 58
Bartholomew, Davld, sr., p. 29
Barton, Connla, soph., p. 58
Barton, Ozzle, lr., p. 48
Bateman, Bllly Jr., soph., p. 58
Bateman, Csrrle, soph., p. 58
Bateman, Rlchard, trash., p. 88
Bateman, Tracy, sr., p. 29
Belson, Allana, trash., p. 68
Battles, Mscotm, 1resh.,p. 68
Baucom, Mallnda, tresh., p. 69
Baucom, Mlcheel, soph., p. 58
Baugh, Chrlstlne, tec., p. 24, 110
Bauman, Larry,1r.,p.118, 130 '
Baum ann, Sherrl,1r., p. 48
Bazamore, Beverly, trash., p. 69
Beard, Bryan, soph., p. 59
Beard, Danny, sr., p. 29
Beasley, Connie, lr., p. 48
Beasleg, Jeanette, trash., p. 69
Baaty, hswn, lr., p. 48
Bebout, Arthur. soph., p. 59
Bebout, Mlke, lr., p. 48
Baldlnqkmrq, sr., p. 29
Belew, evln, trash., p. 69
Ball, Kanetha, lresh., p. 69
Ball, Wllllam, lac., p. 24
Ballah, Staghen, lresh., p. 69
Benelleld, ana, soph., p. 59
Benloek, Mary, soph., p. 59
Bennett, Dena, soph., p. 59
Bentley, VlckIe,,tsc., p. 24, 52
Bert, Chebon, trash., p. 69, 77
een, usa, mph., p. ss, 12s
Best, Cheboa, trash., p. 69
Blbb, Deborah, trash., p. 69, 11 4
Bldwell, Cllnton, trash., p. 69, 114
Blrd, Gary, soph., p. 59
Blzzell, Dtgla, lr., p. 48
Blzzell, Marilyn. soph., p. 59
Black. Cannlmmgp. 48
Bleottgttlritliattlgtrssh., p. 69
alsetepsnl , gygsrg,-eggs ,
mlk9s'Ml9't99lL1'?P!tt-5 P2 59
Blakeley,1tthonda.sr., p.29 ,
BIaokrnon,,Fred,'lac.,'p4 24, 26
Blancett, .lInimy,'1r.,p. 43
Blathrow, Karen, sr., p. 29, 148, 88
Blethrow. Susan. soph., p. 59
Boatman, Marllyn, sr., p. 29, 110, 117
Boggs, Amy, sr., p. 29
Boggs, Dale, soph., p. 59, 138
Bo rar, Deborah, soph., p. 59
Bolarskl, Lorl, trash., p. 69, 1 14
Booth, Lara, sr., p. 29. 98
Booth, Ma , soph., p. 59
Booth, Shelley, rash., p. 69
Borden, Tlna, er., p. 48
Bortsy, Mlche , trash., p. 89
Borum, Karl, sr., p. 29
Boulware, Earl, sr., p. 29
Burdltt, Johana, sr., p. 15, 30, 47, 110
Burgatt, Jlm, sr., p. 30, 118
Bu hart, Laura, trash., p. 89
Bums, Teddy, sr., p. 30
Bumelde. Bert, soph., p. 59
Burnalde, Denlse, trash., p. 89
Burton, Paullna, trash., p. 69
Buster, Roderlck, trash., p. 89
Butler. Glen, soph., p. 59
Byars, Llse, soph., p. 59
Byars, Robert, sr., p. 30, 11
Byrd, Teresha, soph., p. 59
Bymes, Bart, lr., p. 48
Buzbse, Etsla, lr., p. 49
Cable, Ronald, lac., p. 24, 114,118, 58
Cagle, Angela, sr., p. 30, 134
Ca emo, Klm, sr., p. 30
Caldwell, Jennlce, soph., p. 59
Caldwell, Jess, soph., p. 58
Caldwell, Kevln, lr., p. 49
Caldwell, Larry, sr., p. 30, 126
Camp, Robert, trash., p. 69
Campbell, Cheat, soph., p. 59
Campbell, Cyn ls, soph., p. 59
Campbell, Kelly, trash., p. 69
gampsbzn, Pam, sri, p. 30,gs1
f Imp , , BC.: P.
Campbell, Regs, lr., p. 49, 148
Campbell, Sandra, trash., p. 69, 114
Campbell, Steven, soph., p. 59
Campbell, Steven, lr., p. 49
Cantleld, Tlna, trash., p. 69
Csntleld, Tonl, tr., p. 49
Csnlpe, Buddy, soph., p. 59
Cannon, Catherlne, trash., p. 69
Cannon, Slave, lr., p. 49
Cantwell, Mlke, soph., p. 59
Capgs, Steve, sr., p. 30
Car well. Karen, sr., p. 30
Cardwell, Tarrl, soph., p. 59
Carle, Lanetta, trash.
Carpenter. Kelth, sr., p. 30, 47
Carpenter, Kevln, sr., p. 30
Carpenter, Pstrtcte, lac., p. 25
Brldgett, sr., p. 29
Bowens, Dlans, soph., p. 59
Bowans, Wllllam, lr., p. 48
Bowers, James, lac., p. 24
Bowman, Bruce, sr., p. 29
Box, Chrls, lr., p. 48
Boyd, Mark, trash., p. 89
Boyd, Serena. trash., p. 89
Grant, trash., p. 89
, Baalrloa, tae., p. 23
Brakeblll, Jlmmy, lr., p. 49
Bray, Jay, soph., p. 59
Bray, Randy, lr., p. 49 ,
Bremer, James, lr., p. 49
Brewer, Carla, soph., p. 59
Chrls, Ir., p. 49
Doug, r., p. 49, 91
Brewer, Greg, trash., p. 69
Brewer, Lln a, lr., p. 49
Brewer, Robln. sr., p. 29
5061113175 bf 29. 15
erewsterg Brlsn, sr., p. 30
Brewster, John, trash., p. 69
Brewster, Mark,,Ir., p. 48
Brewster, Susla, trash., p. 69
BrIan,,Nancy, tresh., p. 69
Bridges, Mons, soph., p. 59
James, trash p 69
Kevln, soph p 59
Mtchael,tresh p 69
aggy,ar p 30
Broersa Alan, lr ,p 49
Brlggs, Clndy, sr., p. 30, 144
emu. Petrlcla, sapnjlr. he
B It P ' ., .
Darls,treah p 69
Deborah, sr , p 30
Dorls lr , p 49
Mlks,soph p 59
Noel, trash p 69
randa,so h.' p. 59
avld, tre .' p. 69
lane, sophn p. 59
Evelyn, tae., .24
a s .- . 0
lmlny, sr., p. go
art, sr., p. 30
elth, soph., p. 59
ewls, soph., p. 59
arlan, sr., p. 30
ay, sr., p. 30
Rlcky, er., p. 30
Brown. Star: ,trash., p. 69, 77
Brown, Stephan, soph., p. 59
Browning, James, jr., p. 49
Branson, Mlke, sr., p. 30
Bryant, Dannls, sr., p. 30
Bryant, Marglt,'sr.,p. 30 6 ' r
Bryant, Mlchael,sr., p. 30
Carr, Ronald, trash., p. 89
Cerrea, R Inald, trash., p. 89
r, Cgrgs, soph., p. 59
Carter, Danny, trash., p. 89
r, Cralg, sr., p. 30
r, Gall, sr., p. 30
r, lde, lac., p. 24
r, Mary, trash., p. 69
r, Petrlcla, soph., p. 59
r, Ruth, trash., p. 69
Cartwright, Gary, soph., p. 59
Cartwright, Robert, soph., p. 59, 114
Caskay. Terrl, soph., p. 59
Casslty. Betty, soph., p. 9, 59,62,108,114
Castle, Angela, trash., p. 69
Castle, Glen, lac., p. 24
Catladge, Jlmmy, lr., p. 49, 51
Cevers, Delores, soph., p. 59, 130
Cervantes, Rlcsrdo, trash., p. 69
Champltn, Karen, trash., p. 69
Chance, Terry, soph., p. 58
Chaney, Robert, sr., p. 30, 36 ' J B
pelesr, Marcla, trash., p. 69 '
Chatlany, Bee, lr., p. 49, 125
Chee an, Kerry, fresh., p. 69
Chllcoat, LeeAnn, sr., p. 30
Chllcoat, Mark, soph., p. 59
Chllders, Della, soph., p. 59, 86
Chlpman, Angela, lresh., p. 89
Chlsm, Rhonda, er., p. 30
Choate, Dean, lac., p. 24
Chody, Carrla, soph., p. 59
anborry, Gerald, tae., p. 24
pltt, Kay, soph., p. 59
Clenaham, Rlckay, soph., p. 59
Clapp, Joann, lac., p. 25
Clerk, Jeans, tresh., p. 89
Clark, Kellunsh., p. 69
Clark, Klm rly, trash., p. 69
Clark, Mlchaal, soph., p. 59
, Patsy, lr., p. 49
, Raglna, soph., p. 59
, Rocky, lr., p. 48, 49
, Roger, lr., p. 49
, Scott, trash., p. 89
, Tammy, soph., p. 59
, Tracey, sr., p. 30
Clarke, Teresa, soph., p. 59
Clayde, Blllg, trash., p. 89
Clevenger, avld, soph., p. 59
Clevengar. Mlchael, lr., p. 49
Coachman, Sharon, soph., p. 59,128
Cobb, Jeltery, trash., p. 89
Cottea, Danlal, lr., p. 49
Colley, Kenneth, trash., p. 69
Coker, Jay, soph., p. 59
Coker, Randall, soph., p. 59
Colbaugh. Royce, sr., p. 30
Cole, Marc, soph., p. 59
,,, 1 SZDPIIQIBUJNIOUSUOPU-I P- 50
Buchanen,Mark,,soph., p. 59, 121
Buchanan, She, ,,,lllf-Q p.'49, 121, 152
Buckles, Altredg. r., p. 49
Buckner,'Saun'dra,trash., p. 69
Burchett, James, trash., p. 89 1
Burchett,-Julle, p. 114
, Burclage,-Terry. trash., p. 69
Burclaga, Tony, soph., p. 59
Burdlne, Gler6nys,'lr., p. 49
Cole, Mlke, trash., p. 69
Coleman, MIchaeI,1r.,p. 49
Colllngsworth, Tracy, soph., p. 60 ,
Conrad, Connle, soph., p. 59, 84, 114.
Cook, Betty, tec., p. 25 U -
Cook, Shlrtey, sr., p. 30-
Cooper, Dueton,1r., p. 49, 126, 134
Cooper, Ruston, soph., p. 60
Copeland. Bobby, trash., p. 69
Copher, Rene, sr., p. 30
Cordray, Tracy, sr., p. 30
Cornal , Kerrle, trash., p. 89
Cossay, Becky, sr., p. 30
Cattle, Nancy, trash., p. 69
Councll, Shells, soph., p. 80, 1 14, 130
Crabb, Doyle, jr., p. 49, 133
Crabtree, am, sr., p. 30
Cralg, Jerry, sr., p. 30
Craln, George, soph., p. 80, 114
Cravatt, Frarrclne, trash., p. 69
Crevett, Francls, tr., p. 49
Craven, James, soph., p. 60, 114
Crawford, Ann, soph., p. 80, 114
Crenshaw, Eddle, lr.: p. 49, 130
Crews, Mark. sr., p. 30, 137
Crlllah Ann, sr., p. 30
Crllly, Judllh, trash., p. 69
Crls , Cheryl, soph., p. 60
Crottord, Jlmmy, tr., p. 49
Crosley, Harrold, lac., p. 24
Cross, Wlltred, trash.,p. 89
Crossland, Larry, trash., p. 69, 77
Crosson, Larry, trash., p. 69
Crosaon, Tamara, sr., p. 31,144
Crow, Vlckl, lresh., p. 89
Crum, Donna. NDN., p. 60
Crum, Pam, sr., p. 31, 110
Cublt, Rlcky, soph., p. 80
Cunnlngham, PameIa,1r., p. 49, 113
Curry, Jlmmy, sr., p. 31
Curt a, Janlce, soph., p. 60,130
Curtls, Rhadonne, trash., p. 69
Curtls, Susle, soph., p. 60
Cwynar, Veronlca, soph., p. 60
Cyphars, Luclnda, sr., p. 31
Dade, Annalda, soph., p. 60
Dade, Homer, lr., p. 9, 49
Dahl, Mlke, sr., p. 31
Dalton, Mark, soph., p. 60
Dalton, Sandy, sr., p. 31
Denlel, Ernest, tsc., p. 24,103
Danlels, Debra, trash., p. 69
Danlels, Tammy, sr., p. 31
Darlln, Duncan, er., p. 31, 35
Darrow, Joseph, soph., p. 60
Davldson, Sherlenne, soph., p. 60
Davls, Angela, lr., p. 49, 129
Davls, Connle. trash., p. 70
Davls, Corlls, sr., p. 32, 126
Davls, Davld, ar., p. 32
Davls, Dlans, soph., p. 60
Davls, Donna, sr.,p.32,110,152
Davls, James, lr., p. 49
Davls, Jans,1r., p. 49,113, 122
Davls, Klmberly, trash., p. 70
Davls, Leslle, sr., p. 32, 126
Davls, Marla, lr., p. 49
Davls, Nannette, sr., p. 32, 95
Davls, Pamela, soph.,p.60,106,114
Davls, Phllllp, sr., p. 32
Davls, Robert, lr., p. 126
Davls, Sheral, soph., p. 60, 129
Day, Dayna, soph., p. 60
Dean, Dorothy, lac., p. 24
Deen, Rlchard, sr., p. 32
Daan, Thomas, lr., p. 49
Decker, Ann, ar., p. 32, 138
DeGlu stl, Steve, lr., p. 49, 113,122,125
Degn, Benlse, soph., p. 60
Demeter, Russell, soph., p. 60
..Dempsey, Hurtan, soph., p. 60
Denham, LeeAnn, trash., p. 70
Dennts, Brenda, trash., p. 70
Dannls, Patsey, trash., p. 70
Danson, Monlta, soph., p. 121
Delllna, Roalus, jr., p. 49
Dewbarry, Brett, lr., p. 49
Dawberry, Brlen, trash., p. 70
Dlaz, PetrlcIa,1r., p. 49
Dlcklnson, Marla, lr., p. 49
Dles, Marg, lac., p. 25
Dletrlch, haryl, lr., p. 49
Dlatrlch, Jen, sr., p. 33
Dlags, Jake, lac., p. 21
DI ard, Pattl, sr., p. 33, 137
Dlxon, Cheryl, trash., p. 70
Dlxon, Gerald, lr., p. 49
Dlxson, Mark, sr., p. 33
Dobbs, Russell, trash., p. 70
Dobson, Flonnle, sr., p. 33
Dodson, Charles, soph., p. 60, 100, 12
Donlevy, Scott, lr., p. 49
Dorsey, Kay, lr.,-p. 49
Doughty. anagtresn.: p. 10. 121
tibrlcnn. 110-: n- 24
Douglas, noun, lr., p. 49
0ou?tass,Aten, trash., p. 10
Dow lng, Calatta. trash., p. 89
Dowllng, Davld, sr., p. 33
.,Downay, Jett, sr., p. 33 A
Downey, Mlke, soph., p. 60 ,
Dresel, George tr., soph., p. 60
Srijf-g2gQ9!98sl, gen, mph., p. so
5l?U99'0!t,P9'. lac.: P- 24
DFfM'f!2P49?rlM,P- 49. 113
Dudleyglhldrls, sr.: p. 33, 108
Dudley, Stephen, sr.,p,z33, 106
Dagger, RattaJr.,p.49' V "
Du er, Ethan a,tresh.,p. 70 i
Duegs, Brenda, Ir., p. 47, 49
Duncan, Clndy, trash., p. 70
Dt3nklng,Gary,lr., p. 49
bu rn una seprt- .eu
Du:n,'Ster, soar.: p. 60 P
Y' r -S - r
oupl,er?ErluhJrl:, 12: p. as, rar
agar, Lloyd, er.: p. 33 as
Durham, Ore. fresh.: p?70
Duvall, Rhonda, soph.: p. 60
Dykstra, Cllftord, soph.: p. 60
Eaklns, Davld, .: . 60
Estes, Rleky, p?70
Easley, Sherrt, soph.: p. 60
Easle , Steven, fresh.: p. 70
Eastrage, Kenchsll, hash.: p. 70
Eaetrldlge, Gary, sr.: p. 33
Ebert, errl, lr.: p. 49. 113
Ebert, Tllll, NNI.: p. 00
'Egk,Crys1al,lr.: p. 49
E ls, Jsmse, r.: . 49
Eoholsl, Leelle, M.: pgs
Edge, allure, soph.: p.
Edge, Tommy, lr.: p. ll
Edsalt, Sherry, sr.: p. 33
Edwards. Edvllr1a,l'reeh.: p. 86
Edwards, Kathy, lr.: p. 49, 1 1 8, 608
Edwards. Kyle. sr.: p. 33
Eggleston, adonna, lr.: p. 49
Eggleston, Reglna, sr.: p. 33
E son, Kelth, sr.: p. 33
Elllott, Vlctorla, lac.: p. 24
Ellls, Davld, soph.: p. 60
Ellts, Manuel, soph.: p. 60
Elrod, Daryl, sr.: p. 33. 81
Elrod, Gerald, fresh.: p. 70
Emanuel, Greta, fac.: p. 24
Enfield, Brlan, sr.: p. 33
Enfield, Carolyn, fresh.: p. 70
Enpllte, Loulse, soph.: p. 60
Errqllsh, Lou Jean, sr.: p. 33
Ennls, Llnda, lr.: p. 49
Eskrldge, Vlckle, soph.: p. 60
Esplnosa. Lldla, fresh.: p. 70
E:aolt, Lorl, soph.: p. 60,114
E ll, Stormy, soph.: p. 60
Emulvlus, Esther, lr.: p. 55, 113,152
s, Karen, fresh.: p. 70
Eustlce, Mlka, soph.: p. 60
Evans, Gre?,sop .: p. 60
Evans, Pau ,sr.: p. 33
Everett, Pamela, soph.: p. 60
Ewell, Renee, sr.: p. 33
Fallwell, Davld, soph.: p. 60
Fallwell, Llnda, soph.: p. 60
Fansler, Jerry, soph.: p. 70
Fanslor, Kathl, jr.: p. 49, 125
Farmer, Karen, soph.: p. 60
Farnel, Mlchael, soph.: p. 60
Farr, Imolhy, soph.: p. 70
Farrls, Jeffrey, soph.: p. 60,121
Faulkner, Gregory,1r.: p. 49
Faurot, Jlm, lac.: p. 24
Fenton, Cyr1lhll,jr.: p. 49, 118, 130
Ferguson, Darrell, fresh.: p. 70
Ferguson, Bobby, fresh.: p. 70
Fleld, Lawrence, fresh.: p. 70, 114
Flelder, Lara, soph.: p. 60
Flelder, Me , fresh.: p. 70
Flelder, Susan, soph.: p. 60
Flnch, Cral?, lr.: p. 49
Flndley, Ra elta, fresh.: p. 70
Flnley, Steve, sr.: p. 33, 43
Fltchner, Wendell, fresh.: p. 70
Flsk, Glnna, lr.: p. 49
Fltzgerald, Patrlck, fresh.: p. 70, 108
Fltagatrlck, Carol, lr.: p. 49
Fla , Debra, lr.: p. 49
Florence, Teresa, lr.: p. 49, 148
Forbes, Davld, er.: p. 33
Forbes, Sherrl, sr.: p. 33
Foley, Dane. sr.: p. 33
Foley, Dean, lr.: p. 49
Foley, Glnger, soph.: p. 60, 129
Folmer, Jlmmy, fresh.: p. 70, 96
Forehand, Jerald, fresh.: p. 70
Forehand, Kenneth, lr.: p. 50
Forest, Karla, fresh.: p. 70, 114
Forshee, Larry, sr.: p. 33
Fortune, Desnye, soph.: p. 60
Foshee, Jeny, fec.: p. 24
Foster, Rodney, soph.: p. 60, 114
Fowler, Penny, sr.: p. 33
Francls, Suzanne, lac.: p. 23
Francls, Vlcltey, fresh.: p. 68, 70
Franclsco, Andre, lr.: p. 50
Franclsco, Anthony, fresh.: p. 90
Franklln, Kevln, fresh.: p. 70
Franklln, LaDonna, soph.: p. 60
Frazler, Rhonda, soph.: p. 60
Fra1ler,Zanna,1r.: p. 50
Free, Debra, fresh.: p. 70
Free, Ron. sr.: p. 33
Freeman, Debble, sr.: p. 33
Freeman, Erlc, lr.: p. 50
Freeman, Kenneth, sr.: p. 33
French, Jemls, lr.: p. 50
French, MIchael,1r.: p. 50
Frlzzell, Karen, soph.: p. 60, 122
ffulkerson, Carol, fresh.: p. 70
Fuller: Al, fee.: p. 24
Fuller, John, lac.: p. 24, 85
Fuller, Rebecca, lr.: p. 50
Fuller, Sarah, lac.: p. 24
Furr, Rlsa, fresh.: p. 10
Gad, Songetta, tac.
Galebach, GIlr1da,lac.: p. 24
Gallamore. Connle, jr.: p. 50
Gslllon, Vlckle, sr.: p. 137
Gamble, Jerrl, soph.: p. 60
Gandy, Debble, lac.: p. 24
Garrett, Anlta, soph.: p. 60
Garrette, Steve, er.: p. 18, 33
Gastlneau. Steve. sr.: 0. 33
-- - 1 ..ywf,5.fr,-,,qffrnf,5.
Gebur, Mlke, sr.: p. 33, 125
Gentry, Learn, Ima.: page
Gentry. MIN. 80901-6 P-
Geofge. DC:rls,I1.: 9. 12k5?3113,152
George, ane, sr.: p. ,
Geover, Deborah, sr.: p. 33
Glbert, Jeff, fresh.: p. 70
Glbert, John, fresh.: p. 70, 72
Glbson, DeLans, sr.: p. 33, 152
Glles, Kenneth, soph.: p. 80
Glltson, Charles, lr.: 50
Glllson, Kelth,rl:: p. 0
Gllleland, Lau , sr.: p. 33, 152
Glllesple, John, fresh.: p. 70
Glllesple, Kathy, sr.: p. 33
Gllllen, Mlchsel, lr.: p. 50
Glpson, Curtls, sr.: p. 33
gtvsns, Frglda, IIC.: ISI34 so
asqow, sm , so .: p.
Glass, Mlchselm.: p. 50
Glldden, Wallace, sogh.: p. 60
Gott, Sharon,lr.: p. 5
Gotorth, Dennls, sr.: p. 33
Golden, Dawn. lr.: p. 50, 129, 130
Golden, Nancy, fresh.: p. 70
Gonzales, Tammy, lr.: p. 50
Gonzales, Tlns, sr.: p. 33. 108
Goodrnlller,Janls, fresh.: p. 70
Good mlller, Lynette, lr.: p. 50, 148
Goodwln, Bruce, sr.: p. 33
Goodwln, Randy, soph.: p. 60
Gotcher, Joanne, jr.: p. 50
Gottschalk, Howard, sr.: p. 33
GouFh, Debble, sr.: p. 34
Gou sby, Jemle, fresh.: p. 70
Govrerrs, lllckle, tresh.: p. 70
Gracy, Anthony, fresh.: p. 70
Qehem, Barbara, fresh.: p. 70
Graham, Cynthia, soph.: p. 60
Graham, D sne, sr.: p. 34 '-
Gramllng, Mlke, sr.: p. 84, 129
Grant, Chartss, fresh.: p. 70
Gravltt, Mary, sr.: p. 34
Gray, Karen, fresh.: p. 70, 129
Green, Connle, lr.: p. 50. 139
Green, Jamle, fr.: p. 134
Green, Marvln, fresh.: p. 70
Green, Yvonne, tec.: p. 24
Greenlee, Replnald G., soph.: p. 60
Greenroyd, C ndle, tresh.: p. 70
Greenroyd. Naoml, er.: p. 34
Greenwalt, Mlchael, sr.: p. 34
Gregory, Jackle, trash.: p. 70
Grl er, Bernadlne, soph.: p. 60, B3
Grlder, Shurby, lr.: p. 50, 96, 113
Grlffen, Paula, lr.: p. 50
Grlffln, Davld, sr.: p. 34
Grlffln, Phllllp, fresh.: p. 70
Grlmes, Kelly, fresh.: p. 70
Grove, Jan, fresh.: p. 70
Groves, Davld, sr.: p. 34
Groves, Vanessa L., soph.: p. 60
Gnrbb, Brett L., soph.: p. 60, 67
Grubb, Vlckle, sr.: p. 34
Grummer, Kelth D., soph.: p. 60
Grummer, Nancy, lr.: p. 50
Gnrsendoft, Glen, fresh.: p. 70
Gulon, Paul, sr.: p. 34
Gumm, Donald W., soph.: p. 80
Hacker, Sondra, lr.: p. 50
Hadley, Dolla, lac.: p. 23
Hagey, Laura, sr.: p. 5, 34
Hahn, Perry, lr.: p. 50, 83
Hell, Kay, fresh.: p. 70
Hall, Nancg, fresh.: p. 70
Halaselc, avld, soph.: p. 60
Hale, Rhonda, soph.: p. S1
Haley, Bret, soph.: p. 61
Haley, Cynthla, sr.: p. 34, 122
Haley, Karan A., soph.: p. 61
Hell, Cynthls, lr.: p. 50, 56,117,148
Hell, Randy: lr.: p. 50
Hall, Tony .,lr.:p. 50,93
Halstead, Lawenns, sr.: p. 34
Hamllton, Leah, soph.: p. 61
Hamm, Kyte,jr.: p. 50
Hamm. LeeAnn. soph.: p. 61
Hammon, Alton, lr.: p. 50
Hammond, Cynthla, lac.: p. 24, 86,1
Hammontree, Kathy, fresh.: p. 70
Hemmontree, Pam, lr.: p. 50
Haney, Robyn, sr.: p. 34
Hank ns, Robln, sr.: p. 31, 34
Hanklns, Sherfl, sr.: p. 34, 47
Hanlan, Tobl, resh.: p. 106, 114
Hanley, Reaper, soph.: p. S1
Henshoe, olly, fresh.: p. 70
Hanshue, Hllary, lr.: p. 56, 95
Harlln, Clyde, sr.: p. 34
Herdlng, Vlckle, soph.: p. 61
Harmon, Davld, soph.: p. 61, 130
Harmon, Karan, soph.: p. 61, 130
Harmon, Marcla, sr.: p. 34
Harmon, Nancy, sr.: p. 34
Herrln, Kathy: p. 113
Harvla, Clndle, fresh.: p. 70
Harvls, Cheryl, fresh.: p. 70
Harrls, Debble, sr.: p. 34
Harrls, Debble, lr.: p. 50, 152
Harrls, Henderson, sr.: p. 34, 96
Harrls, Jlmmy, soph.: p. 61
Harrle, Llnda, soph.: p. 61
Harrls, Marlene, soph.: p. 61
Harrls, Mary, sr.: p. 34
Harrison, Deanna, soph.: p. 61, 106
Herf, Rlcky, lr.: p. 50
Harvey, Belinda, fresh.: p. 70 .1
Harvey, Jane, lr.: p. 50
Harvll e, Janet, lr.: p. 50
Harwood, BIII, lac.: p. 24
Hasklns, Dennls, fresh.: p. 71
Hasklns, Patrtcla, soph.: p. 61
Hasklns, Robln, sr.: p. 34
Hatcher, Allce, fresh.: p. 71
Hatcher, Patrlcla, tr.: p. 50
Hatcher, Rloky, soph.: p. 61
Halley, Beokle, lr.: p. 50, 122
Hstfleld, Laa, fresh.: p. 71
Hatfield, Sherri, sr.: p. 34, 41, 110
Hawklns, Doyle, sr.: p. 34
Hawklns, Loretta, soph.: p. 81
Hawthorne, Clndy, lr.: p. 50
Hays, Johnny, soph.: p. 81
Hayel, Robert, fresh.: p. 71
Haynes, Cecllle, fresh.: p. 71
Haynes, Davld, lr.: p. 50
Haynes, Davld, soph.: p. 81
Haynes, Llnda, soph.: p. 61,114
Haynes, Sarah, soph.: p. 61, 1 14
Haynes, Sydney, lr.: p. 50
Heynle, Robyn, sr.: p. 138
Haywood, Prfcllla, lr.: p. 50
Hszalrlag, Gary, lr.: p. 50
Heard, udy, fresh.: p. 71
Heath, Dlsna, fresh.: p. 71
Heath. Julle, .: p. 50
Heath, Paul, r.: p. 6, 50
Heath, Susan, fresh.: p. 71
Heath, Ttrnothy, soph.: p. 61
Hertdrlx, Frances, tea.: p. 24
Hsdrtck, WllIlarn,lr.: p. 50
Hefner, Scott, lr.: p. 50
Hefner, Susan, fresh.: p. 71
Helrston, Paul, fresh.: p. 71, 77
Helstand, Douglas, fresh.: p. 71
Helstand, Thomas, jr.: p. 50
Helm, SherrI,1r.: p. 50
Helton, Cherry. sr.: p. 34
Hemdphlll, Davld, sr.: p. 34
Hen eraon, Annette, lr.: p. 50,146,147
Henderson, Edward, soph.: p. 61
Henderson, John, lr.: p. 50
Henderson, Mark, soph.: p. 61
Henderson, Susan, fresh.: p. 71
Henn, Jlmmy, sr.: p. 34
Hennlngs, Davld, soph.: p. 61
Henry, Larlrz, sr.: p. 34
Henry. Ma ,1r.: p. so, as
Henson, Brenda, fresh.: p. 71
Henson, Hershell, lr.: p. 50
Henson, Jeff, sr.: p. 34, 106
Henson, Patrlcla, fresh.: p. 71
Hephner, John, fresh.: p. 71
Herman, Ftobln, soph.: p. 61
Herrln, Kathy, jr.: p. 50
Herrlng, Susle, ar.: p. 34
Hernandez, Merce, soph.: p. 61
Hewltt, DennIs,1r.: p. 50
Hlbbard, Pamela, lr.: p. 50
Hlbdon, Michael. soph.: p. 61
Hlbdon, Richard, fresh.: p. 125
Hlckman, Terry, fresh.: p. 71
Hlcks, Cheryl, sr.: p. 34
Hlcke, Kevln, soph.: p. 51
Hlcke, Rlcky, soph.: p. 62
Hlgglna, Beverly, soph.: p. 62
Hlgglns, Denlse, soph.: p. 62
Hlgglns, Gary, sr.: p. 34
Hlgglna, Sherry, soph.: p. 82
Hlgglns, Steve, sr.: p. 31, 34
Hlgiglns, Terrl, sr.: p. 34
HI erbrend, Karen, jr.: p. 50
Hlldebrant. Clndy. soph.: p. 62
Hlldebrant, Larry, jr.: p. 50
Hlll, lrvlng, tr.: p. 50
Hlll, Jeannle, sr.: p. 34
Hlll, Kenneth, soph.: p. 62, 130
Hlll, Larx, soph.: p. 62
Hlll, Ma , soph.: p. 62
Hlll, Mongssr.: p. 34
Hlnman, rmen, fresh.: p. 71
Hlnton, Evelyn, treeh.: p. 71 , 75
Hlse, Kevln, soph.: p. 62
ltlse, Leo, sr.: p. 34, 83
Hlshalrl. Mlchesl, fresh.: p. 71
Hoard, Patrlcla. ar.: p. 34
Hoard, Richard, lr.: p. 50
Hodges, Don, sr.: p. 34
Hoffman, ArBeIcher, fac.: p. 24, 64, 106
Hogan, Nancy, soph.: p. 52,106,114
Hofue, Davl , soph.: p. 62
Ho comb, Donna, fresh.: p. 71
Holcomb, Vlckle, fresh.: p. 74
Holden, Angela, sr.: p. 34
Hollars, Greg, sr.: p. 34
Holley, Kelth, fresh.: p. 71
Holllngshead, Bnrce, lr.: p. 50
Holllna, Kevln, soph.: p. 62
Holloway, Laura, soph.: p. 62
Hollowe l, Lucy, fee.: p. 24
Hood, Sylvla, soph.: p. 62
Hook, Gregory, lr.: p. 34,50,125
Hook, Randy, sr.: p. 35
Hooker, Greg, sr.: p. 35
Hoover, Steven,1r.: p. 50
Hope, Beverly, jr.: p. 50
Horne, Karen, fresh.: p. 71
Horne, Mellnda, ar.: p. 35, 138
Hoskins, Mark, lr.: p. 50
Hoslltter, Lyle, lac.: p. 24
Houlette, Gary, sr.: p. 35, 11B
Housley, Jonl, soph.: p. 62
Houston, Janls, sr.: p. 35
Houston, Patsle, fresh.: p. 71
Houston, SamueI,tac.:p.24, 126
Howard, Charles, sr.: p. 35
Howard, Dale, sr.: p. 35
Howard, Greg, sr.: p. 36, 133
Howard, Patty, sr.: p. 36
Howard, Scotty, lr.: p. 50
Howe, Dawn, soph.: p. 62
Howell, Ronald, jr.: p. 50
Hubbard, Andy, soph.: p. 62, 67
Hubbard, Anna, fresh.: p. 71
Hubbard, Darren, fresh.: p. 71
Hubble, Kay, sr.: p. 28, 36
Hubble, Kevln, soph.: p. 62, 67
Hudelson, Dlsna, sr.: p. 36
Huddlesten, Davld, sr.: p. 36
Huddleston, Steve, sr.: p. 36
Huddleston, Wayne, fresh.: p. 71
Hudson, Alloe, .: p. 62
Hudson, Herbert, r.: p. 50
Hudson, Mala, fresh.: p. 71
Hughes. Larry, soph.: p. 62
Hughes, Scott, lr.: p. 50
Hughes. Stewart, fresh.: p. 72
Hume, Rebecca. lr.: p. 50
Humphrey, Marge, lac.: p. 24. 1 10
Humphrey, Granvtleen. lr.: p. 50
Humphreys, Kathrlne. lr.: p. 50, 148
Hunnlcu , Rlcherd. sr.: p. 36, 47
Hunt, Teresa, soph.: p. 62, 113
Hunter, Davld, lr.: p. 51 '
Hunter, Teresa, soph.: p. 62
Hunter, Lettte, lac.: p. 24, 113
Hunter, Tray, sr.: p. 36, 125
Hurry, Gary, soph.: p. 62. 84
Hurst, Donna. mph.: p. 62
Hurt, Wlllle, lr.: p. 51
Hutton, Lorl, lr.: p. 51, 148
Hyatt, Dorothy, tsc.: p. 24, 125
Ice, Kevln, Ir.: p. 51
lhbe, Debb e, sr.: p. 37, 138
Ingersoll, Angela, fresh.: p. 72
Ingram, Kenneth, er.: p. 37
trlrilr, jr.: p. 51 , 81
rvn, a ,r.:p.51
lrvlng, Tlmothy, soph.: p. 61, 62
lsaac, Frank, sr.: p. 37
lvers, Jesse, lr.: p. 138
Ivle, Randy, sr.: p. 37
Jackson, Gary, fresh.: p. 72
Jackson, Kenneth, fresh.: p. 72
Jackson, Lela, sr.: p. 37
Jackson, Linda, sr.: p. 15, 37
Jackson, Reglna, fresh.: p. 72
Jackson, Susan, lr.: p. 51
Jackson, Theresa, soph.: p. 62, 130
Jacobs, Charlene, soph.: p. 62
Jacobs, Cynthla, fresh.: p. 72
Jacqulnet, Clndy, trash.: p. 72, 125
James, Fred, lr.: p. 51
Jarmon, Mellnda, sr.: p. 37, 39, 144
Jeffers, Gregory, fresh.: p. 12
Jefferson. elly, fresh.: p. 12
Jefferson, Tammy, lr.: p. 51
Jenklns, Klmberty, soph.: p. 62
Jenks, Terry, lr.: p. 51
Jennings, James. fresh.: p. 72
Jennlnga, Joe, lr.: p. 51, 93
Jennings, Lsrl, lr.: p. 51
Johnson, Aprtl, fresh.: p. 72
Johnson, Christopher, fresh.: p. 72
Johnson, Curtls, lr.: p. 51
Johnson, Deborah, lr.: p. 51
Johnson, Esplneta, soph.: p. 62
Johnson, Jeff, lr.: p. 51, 121
Johnson, Klm, soph.: p. 82
Johnson, Lathon, fac.: p. 24
Johnson, Hndall, sr.: p. 37
Johnson, ark, fresh.: p. 72
Johnson, Mark, sr.: p. 37, 118,122
Johnson, Melvtn,lr.: p. 51, 130
Johnson, Pamela, fresh.: p. 72
Johnson, Sherry, sr.: p. 37, 95
Johnston, Debble, sr.: p. 37
Johnston, Walter, soph.: p. 62, 81
Jolner, Debble, sr.: p. 28, 37
Jolly, Randy, sr.: p. 37
Jones, Chuck. lr.: p. 51
Jones, Davld, lr.: p. 51
Jones, Duwlght, lac.: p. 21
Jones, Edgwenna, jr.: p. 51, 148
Jones, Fred, soph.: p. 62,93
Jones, Gary, lr.: p. 51
Jones, Jody, soph.: p. 62
Jones, Letonya, fresh.: p. 72
Jones, Mlchael, soph.: p. 61, 62
Jones, Patrlcla, sr.: p. 37, 110
Jones, Sarah, lac.: p. 23
Jones, Terrl, soph.: p. 62
Jones, Tonla, soph.: p. 62
Jordan, Anlta, soph.: p. 62
Joseph, Wllma, fresh.: p. 72
Judd, Jon, sr.: p. 9, 37
Justlct, Beth, soph.: p. 62
Kaslner, Randy, fresh.: p. 72
Keel, Rlchard, lr.: p. 51
Keel, Tracey, fresh.: p. 72, 77
Keener, Dennls, fresh.: p. 72,75
Keener, Roy, soph.: p. 82
Keener, Vlckle, er.: p. 37, 152
Keesee, Melodee, ar.: p. 11,37,152
Keester, Cllftord, lr.: p. 51
Keester, Dale, sr.: p. 37
Keeton, Lalrd, fresh.: p. 72
Keller, Jack, lac.: p. 24
Kelley, Phunp, :r.: p. 51
Kelley, Ray, soph.: p. 62
Kelley, Thomas, fresh.: p. 72
Kelly, Roger, lr.: p. 51
Kendrlck, Glorla, lr.: p. 51, 125
Kendrlx, Kerry, fresh.: p. 9, 72
Kendrlx, Krlsty, sr.: p. 15, 37,122
Kent, Mlchael, fresh.: p. 72
Kengon, Beverly, soph.: p. 62,114,1
Kld ,TsrrK, fresh.: p. 72
Klespert, andy, lr.: p. 51
Kllgore, Scott, soph.: p. 63
Klng, Dana, fresh.: p. 72
Klng, Darla, fresh.: p. 72
Klng, Davld, fresh.: p. 72
Klng, Debble, sr.: p. 37
Klng, Gayle, sr.: p. 37
Klng, Janelle, jr.: p. 51, 55
Klng, Janet, soph.: p. 63,129
Klng, Jlmmy, soph.: p. 63
Klng, John, jr.: p. 51
Klng, Joyeetta, soph.: p. 63
Klng, Ralph, lac.: p. 24
Klng, Wllllam, sr.: p. 37
Ns.-gW1fa'rF:'f" ' "I ' L'1'lf7:"m77? 1Ff2Tw2?Ii 6"' ,
. . .M 1
. . . r . Q ,
, - , ,115
IB, 1 48
Swart, Jodie, fresh., . 76 Waller, Garland, soph., p. 61
Svratek, Connie, soph., p. 66 Welley, Cllnton, fresh., p. 76
Swstek. Mllue, lr., p. 54 Wallln,B Flonl, lr., p. 55, 113
Saendals. Bobby, lr., p. 54 Walls, aria, fresh., p. 76
Slither. Alan. fresh., p. 76 Walls, Wllllem, soph., p. 67
V Seltzer, James, er., p. 44 Watters, Karen, sr., p. 45
Sykes, Blry,1r., p. 54 Ward, Mlllnda, soph., p. 66, 129
TM , 54 Warren, Mike, p. 55
. gg g..,.,'g- Q'g'J'-- Pg M m wnnsngn-m,Ananw,rresl1.,p.1s
-ff-.g,.,g.nk ' P' 1, p as Wsshlngton, Debble, lr., p. 55
, , ., . .
,.,.,,,:f?w.' lm mb Wsshlngfon, arm, soph., p. ss. 1ao
F gf 5 erspun. Dennis, fresh., p. 76
Tarver, Sheldon, soph., p. 66
' TlU.BetIIll'Il, 'UPU-1Pi'36.330
Taylor, , soph., . 66, 108, 130
Taylor, amy, frea.h.?p. 76, as
Tlyhf, Dofl,sf.:p. 44, 106,110
Taylor, oem, hash., me
Taylon Henry, sr., p. 44
,en iz fflybf, HIIILFJ P. 18, 13
Taylor:-lollrl, amp. 44
mor.-lu .wah .n.oo.10rl.12S
1 .mt x Enyigr, ,lqnrq 515,137
fnloffmn-.fr-,111 452 6
.., Tlybi, ', If-.3 '45
. .. f 339' v 1
Teliermen. Clndy, soph., p. 66
Tleterman, Paula, ar., p. 45
1 Thomas, Bettye, lac., p. 27
Thomas, Florefta, fresh., p. 76
Thomas, 0. J., lac., p. 27, 63
Thompson, Arlene, sr., p. 45
Thompson, Debra, jr., p. 54
Thompson, Eula, soph., p. 66
Thompson, Jayne, lac., p. 27
Thompson, Jerry, fresh., p. 76
Thompson, Tracey, fresh., p. 76
Thompaon,Vlo1or, soph., p. 66
Threatt, Davld, lac., p. Z7
'l'HWell, Karen, sr., p. 45
Tfdvrell, Kathy, sr., p. 45
, Clndy, sr., p. 45
' ,Tl ,Allen, fresh., p. 76
Tlftele ,L0yd,ar., .13,45
5 Todd, Lonnie. wig., 67
Todd,Terrl,lr.,p.-54, sa, 113, 152
Todd, Vleltleifresl1.,ip,,76 W W
T0""0"- DSM' P-'96, 1.
Tomas, Ellnur, fav.: p. 25,y,,, .
Tomas, Jlrnmy,lr., p.
Term. G00f1l9ll'-?P- S4 .T . i
Torres, Tlna, fresh., Q. 76 7 .
Totten, Larry, soph., p. 68
Trall, Kenneth, soph., p, 66
Trall, Melody, lr., p. 55, 81, 146
Trayeur, Oscar, fresh., p. 76
Treadwell, Eugene, sr., p. 45
Treadwslf,Jerry, fresh., p. 76
Trea'drIg,8lsve, jr., p. 55
'U - - "USVI-2,121.76
Trucks, Brenda, 35, 255,
Trualey, Davld,, kip. 67 ,
Tucker, Jlll, fresh., p. 78 "
Tucker, Jo, fresh., p. 76
Tullls, James, soph., p. 66
t Turk, Tlna, fresh., p. 76
Tumer, Ann, fac., p. 23
Tumer, Ann, jr., p. 55
125 .' , Tumer, Mary,fresh.,p. 76
"ft" T'rljpjg:Soott. rap 55
I Tymer Melvln soph - p. 66
issue r., 55 141,143
75 , .
hash., p. 12, 75, as
1, Terg, lr., p. 55
, urch, avld,lr., p. 55
Upihurch, Mlndy, fresh., p. 76
Upton, Clndy, soph., p. 67
,Kerrle, soph., p. 66
Urban, Tony, fresh., p. 76
Vall, Tonl, lrssh., p. 76
Valenllne, Fsllcla, fresh., p. 76
Vance, Kenneth, soph., p. 66
Vandaveer, Yvette, fresh., p. 76
Vandarburrr, La Dana, soph., p. 66
Vsnderfo , Vlckle, sr., p. 45
Van Horn, Lynn, soph., p. 66
Vanhorn, Pam, fresh., p. 76
Van Slckle, Nancy, sr., p. 45
Vasquez, Robert, lr., p. 55
Vasquez, Ruben, sr., p. 45,126
Vasquez, Tom, sr., p. 45,126
Vaughn, Opal, fresh., p. 76
Vaughn. Severlan, lac., p. 26, 27, 118
Vsrmllllon. Bonnle, sr., p. 45
Vermllllon, Carol, fresh., p. 76
Vlar, Janls, fresh., p. 76
Voss, Vlctor, soph., p. 66
Washlngion, Rlehard, soph., p. 66
Wlehlngfon, Sheryl, p. 55
Washlngton, Vlclry, fresh., p. 76
KITOI1, lf., p. 12, 45,121,152
Wasser, Stan, soph., p. 66
Carla, sr., p. 55
Gary, fresh., p. 27
John, soph., p. 66, B6
Larry, jr., p. 55
Patr ck, fresh., p. 76
Shella, ar., p. 45
Wear, Patrlcla, fresh., p. 27
Weatherlorch, Susan, p. 55
Webb, Chester. soph., p. 66
Webb, Rlta, lr., p. 122
Webb, Tlmothy, sr., p. 12, 16, 45
Webb, Thomas, fresh., p. 76
Webb, Wendell, soph., p. 66
Webster, Sherry, soph., p. 66
Weddandor1,lllcheIIe, fresh., p. 76
Weeks, Charlene, jr., p. 55,113,152
Weeks, Charlle, sr., p. 12,45,108,109
Weldenmaler, Brlan,.l'rosh., p. 76
Welch, Kenneth, fresh., p. 16
Wells, Debble, fresh., p. 76
Wendt, Perry, fresh., p. 76
West, Sandy,1r., p. 55
Westmoreland, Llnda, lr., p. 55
Whatley, Homaletfe, fresh., p. 76
Wheeler, James, fresh., p. 78
Whltaker, Pam, sr., p. 45, 46
Whlte, John, sr., p. 45
Whlte, Lorena, fresh., p. 76
a , sr., p. 45, 67
Whlte, Pea soph., p. 67
Whlte, Thomas, lr., p. 56
Whlllock, Tammy, soph., p. 67, 138
Whltnah, Dee Ann, sr., p. 5, 45, 152
Whllnah, Ted, fresh., p. 76
Whltney, Jeanette, sr., p. 45
Whlttenburg, Tracl, sr., p, 31, 45
Wllkerson, Robert, soph., p. 67
Wllkes, Steve, sr., p. 45
Wlllbank, Molly, fresh., p. 72. 76
Wlllhfte, Randall, soph., p. 67
Wflllems, Allcla, fresh., p. 76
Wlllllml, Bobby, fresh., p. 76
1 -P -
Cannon, fresh p 76
, Charles, soph., 55
, Colts, soph., p. 7
, Darren, fresh.: p. 76
,Debble. wolf., p. 67
, Donna, sr., p. 45, 47
, PhIlllP,ll'iiD.45 .
Phlllp, p. 76
Wltlls ' -K. ss, 129
ma, Rll0l'lil.!f'., ,S
Wllllams, Shileygsrg p. 45
WlIlllms,Shcy, soph., p. 67, 130
WllllamIson,lrenda, lr., p. 52, 55
Wlllla, Brenda, fresh., p. 76
Wlllls, Cara,1r., p. 55
Wlllls, Ronnle, fresh., p. 76
Wlllls, WIndy,1r., p. 55
Wllson, Barbare,sr,:p.f15,144,,, A
Wllson, Beverly, 1er2.,Ip,27i, ,',. . .
Wllson, Darlene, fresh., p. 76 ' 1.
Wllson, Davld, lr., p. 55, 147
Wllson, Debble, soph., p. 67, 114
Wllson, Lee Ann, sr., p. 45
Wllson, Mark, soph., p. 67, 85
Wllson, Robert, lr., p. 56
Wllson, Ron, jr., p. 56
Wllson, Susan, lr., p. 95
Wlndaor, Debble, soph., p. 67
Wlnlord, Richard, soph., p. 67
Wlnefleld, Randy. lr., p. 56
Wln Ier, l.esIle, fresh., p. 76
Wlynlgen, Mlcky, lr., p. 56
Wlynlng, Tony, soph., p. 67
Wall, Tony, fresh., p. 76
Wolfe, Russell, sr., p. 45
Womack, Erlc, fresh., p. 76
Wood, Carla, soph., p. 67
Wood, Davld, jr., p. 56,125
Wood, Davld, soph., p. 67
Wood, Laura, fresh., p. 76, 114
Wood, Renee, sr., p. 6, 45, 110, 152
Wood, Robyn, soph., p. 67,114,152
Woods, Russ. lr.: p. 56
Wooley, Terry, lr., p. 56, 152
Woody, Sheryl, sr., p. 45
Wooten, Rlcky, lr., p. 56
Worley, Llnda, lac., p. 27
eff, soph., p. 67
oe soo, lr., p. ss, s1, 108
Wright, Rhonda, soph., p. 67, 114, 121
Wynn, Sherrl, soph., p. 67,100
Yancey, Kathy, fresh., p. 76
Venoey, Len, fresh., p. 76
Yarberry. June, soph., p. 67
Vorlt, Jamle, soph., p. 67
York, Janet, soph., p. 62, 67, 114, 152
Vorlr, Temle, sr., p. 45
Voscak, Phyllls, soph., p. 67
Vesack, Steve, fresh., p. 76
Young, Brenda, lr., p. 56
Voung, James, lr., p. 113
Young, Jamle, soph., p. 67, 121
Voung, Theola, soph., p. 58
Zlegler, Shaun, fresh.: p. 76
Editor In Chief Suzanne Mabry
Managing Editor ...... Krlsty
Photography Editor .Vanessa
Copy Edltor ...... Ellen Ralns
School Llle ...... Jana Davls
Organizations Editor . .Kenny
Curriculum Edltor . . .DeAnna
Sports Editor . .Mark Johnson
Senior Editor Veronica Sellers
Junior Edltor .Beverly Kenyon
Sophomore Editor ...... Klm
Freshman Editor ........ Lorl
Faculty Editor . .Walter Oakes
Advertising . . .Gerald Massey
Index .Kim Loveless and Tullo
" H i
1 Fe 1
? if 1
IVA W '
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