U S Grant High School - General Yearbook (Oklahoma City, OK)
- Class of 1985
Page 1 of 166
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 166 of the 1985 volume:
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As the world seems to move faster
and faster, the people in it move faster
. When we came here in the
ninth grade, we were moving at a slow
e watched others and
mimicked them. In the tenth grade, we
got caught up in the activities of school
life, and our pace picked up momen-
tum. When we were juniors, we tried
to find jobs to make money for our
ust tried to
keep up the pace with graduation. We
all had our own set pace, but our goal
was to stay on top of things. We con-
sidered ourselves to be GENERALS
ON THE MOVE.
pace, but w
cars. Our senior year, we j
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Perfection. Kirk Shields is trying to keep his
hands steady as he makes a project in
Big Bucks, Bonnie Marsh adds up the figures in
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Rehearsal. Mr, Guy Smith tells Brian Hise and
Leslie Rex to hold their pose,
Early Birds. Dedicated band members arrive for
early-morning band practice.
'Even jobs, extra activities let us get
f the beat!
All day long we sat at a desk doing the same thing every day
work! When that 2:20 bell rang we all liked to get a little "off the beat."
Renee Elwood thought that extra-curricular activities were good
because they gave one a chance to be with other people with the same interest.
Stacy Wigley said, "A few of my friends worked, and we could really tell
who they were. They came to class with one eye open, and no homework."
Yamiko Hurst thought that extra-curricular activities were worth having
because they provided a challenge to everyone.
"Jobs were a drag. The money was good, but who wants to work?"
asked Cindy Turley.
Many times we students missed out on school activities because
of our jobs, but most of us felt that it was worth it because we had money
for car payments, clothes, and fun with our friends.
Some students were required to have jobs because of the classes
they took - such as DECA and Child Care.
Having jobs and managing our time and money made us more responsible.
A Straining. Mike Marshall spots Ricky Myskey as
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Partners. Steve Lopez and Mike Cross are busily
Bubbles. Melissa Clay, Tina Simmons, Tammie
Clark, and Julie Bell are having a bubble blow-
Childs Play. Tina Conner and Jeff Cordell relive
their childhood days at Showbiz.
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Stick 'em Up. Donald and Dennis Lusk take Up in the air. Cheryl Martin, Julie Holloway,
revenge on Lisa Goodmiller.
Becky Huffman, and Jimmy Ballard take time
out of a rigorous school schedule to play frisbee.
Regressing. Crystal Knost, Kathy Langston, Clay
Marrow, Dereck Levine watch their friend
Robin Brown show them the right way to slide
down a slide.
Cruisin. Mandy Levescy and Bobby Jones check
out produce at a local store.
'After full work week we use weekend
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Most of the time we felt that we were in a straight jacket.
There were things that we had to do for our families at home,
as well as for our teachers at school, but sometimes we liked
to just "cut loose."
"After school I liked to go home and just listen to KJ-103
and then go take a walk," said Ernest Sewell.
"After school I practiced music and worked on my computer
a lot. I spent hours in front of the TV," said Randy Ray.
"After school I liked to just go out with all my friends
and have a good time!" commented Kristie Scott.
"School was fun, but l really looked forward to the weekends
when I saw all of my friends who had already graduated,"
responded Gail Genaway.
Every Friday at 2:20 when the bell rang, everyone "cut
loose!" It was a time for people to do the things they wanted.
Computing. Ricky Myskey and Darren Williams
get with the program.
Booking It Todd Mowry has no time for
anything but the books.
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Get Physical. Jumping into shape, students in gym
class do their daily calisthenics.
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We like school even though it means
M ack to basics
fp, ln a world that was emphasizing reading, writing, and arithmetic,
we had a steady diet of basics, this didn't keep us from liking school.
S S "lf it weren't for school, we would never have met our best friends,"
said Renee Elwood.
Pam Clement said, "l've always liked school, but l think drama made it
a lot more fun."
"School was fun if we tried. The hours were a little early,
but we got used to that," observed Eric Schmitt.
Sharon Alexandra liked school because she thought the teachers
really seemed to care about getting students prepared for their future.
Tina Young liked coming to school because it was "fun and a place
to see friends every day."
Even though school was fun, days were filled with learning where
to use the correct verb, or when to replace a variable with the correct number.
With all of this, we left for the summer feeling as if we had learned
something, even if it was only how to achieve our goals.
Calculating. Karen Bays goes back to the basics,
and first calculator, her toes and fingers, in math
Board Work. Mr. Neil Choate illustrates an im-
portant part in history.
Primping. Cheryl Martin can't decide on what
she will do next to show off her fingernails and
New Style. Shanta Laviolette, Shelly Powell,
Portia Patterson, and Chrissy White discuss the
latest fashion in jelly shoes.
Guys Only. Steve Snyder and Terry Rice show
oft the popular parachute pants.
Perched. Kelly Watkins shows that jeans and T-
shirts will always be in style.
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'H raw' ,M Shaved. Byron Jones and Edward Polly show
the new haircut for the school year of '85.
Bead lt. Lori Swidler helps Lori Millican put on a
Above all, it's important to be
"How do l look?" is a question we frequently asked. We always
had to make sure we were "Lookin' good."
Demetra Booze said, "Fashions were very hard to keep up with
unless one had the money. There was no need to try to keep it up,
because they'll be gone next year."
Jay Melcher thought that fashions nowadays were getting crazier,
and he loved it. He thought the clothes were a lot of fun.
Terry Rice liked the GQ look. Sometimes he liked to dress
a "little punk" or "new wave," but the GQ look was still for him.
Fashion played an important part in our daily lives. Every morning
when we got up, we had to decide whether to dress casual or dressy.
Making the decisions about what name brand to buy was difficult
at times and even frustrating, but we didn't quit until we knew for sure
we were "Lookin' good."
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Q Although we had fun outside the classroom, we still
, had fun in class. We passed notes, trying not to get caught,
f 4 and we talked, but we still learned. At the first of the year,
, we were energetic, but at the end of the year
d we were tired. We still tried to learn
S and that made us, CLASSES ON THE MOVE.
, Q' Class s on th mo
'He's leader, friend
Since September of 1981, when Dr.
James Robinson became the principal
at U. S. Grant High School he has
brought many new challenges and
changes. He became our leader as
well as our friend, He supported us in
all we did.
For those of us who were seniors he
played an important role in our lives.
He was our principal, the only one
we've ever known. He was by our side
through the good and bad times. We
will never forget the impact he has
had in our lives.
Practice. Dr Robinson listens as the U. S. Grant
Welcoming Dr. Robinson welcomes the incom-
ing freshmen to U, S. Grant.
since 1981 ' 'M
He helped our school in many ways.
He organized new landscaping for the
front of the school and the courtyard.
The school was painted and many new
ideas were added. Our school became
our home away from home.
We became a team with him as our
leader. He helped us to grow and
mature. In these past four years he
was able to see and help one class go
from frightened freshmen to super
seniors - the graduating class of
Boss Dr. Robinson discusses future plans for
Grant with his boss, Dr. Donald Wright.
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Joking. Dr. Robinson shares some of his ex-
periences with Mrs. Rita Phillips and Mrs. June
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Greetings. Dr. Paul Heath congratulates Dr.
Robinson on the fine job he has done at Grant.
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Bzmlsc Dr Rcvbmsrm, Kurt Nllllwr. and Bmsm
Lewms look on as Jamvs llumphruv smks the
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Caught. Aaron Scott and Bill Slate almost got
away with giving Kent Langston an un-asked-for
ride when Miss Jamie Lindsey appeared.
Speaking. Mr. Paul Simmas tells one mother that
her child missed a class.
'These are people we respect'
These were the people we honored
and respected. We as students looked
to them for advice and guidance. They
were here to maintain order
throughout our school and to keep us
all in line.
Though sometimes they seemed
strict and not completely on our side,
we knew they were our friends and
not just authoritative figures we must
obey. Our principals were people we
looked up to. Being a vice principal
was not as easy as it seemed. We
knew their jobs were tough. Miss
Jamie Lindsey tried to keep all the
freshmen in line. She also made sure
that everything was all right at enroll-
ment. Mr. Paul Simmons, who was
14 Assistant Principals
here for his first time, had the
sophomores to look after. Keeping up
with all of the school maintenance was
also a part of his job. Mr. Alfa Mouton
had his hands full with the juniors and
seniors. He made sure that all of the
upperclassmen were always orderly.
He also had the responsibility of
assigning lockers and keeping them
We thought we had the best staff of
vice principals around. They were ac-
tive with our school and gave their full
Welcoming, Miss Jamie Lindsey shares some of
her home-spun philosophy with her new
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Getting Acquainted. Mr. Paul Simmons gets ac- Working. Miss Lois Sughru prepares the daily
quaintecl with his new office here at U. S. Grant. bulletin.
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Checking. Mr, Alfa Mouton has a problem with a
Distributing. Mr. Alfa Mouton double checks the
supply list before the supplies leave his
Assistant Principals 15
Addressing. At career day, Mrs, Thelma Parks,
head counselor, explains the procedure to the
Making ii point Mrs, Thelma Parks explains how
important our school is to Dave Souter.
Discussing Mrs. Harriet Pulley and Miss
Michelle Henderson plan a student's special
Time Ou! Mr, John Moham takes time out to
talk tn Rnvena Turner.
16 Board. Cozniselors
'They help us plan our future'
Members of the Oklahoma City
Board of Education were people we
did not know very well, but we knew
they were the ones who changed our
grading scale and decided we would
start a week later in the fall and go a
week later in the spring. We often saw
Dr. Paul Heath in our halls to speak to
classes or help in any way he could.
The counselors have shown us
many different ways that we as
students may enhance our future.
They have guided many of us through
four ofthe most important years in our
life and helped us to become
Getting Acquainred. Dr Paul Heath meets some
of the students before addressing their class.
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responsible adults. Our counselors
gave us the choice of which path to
take in planning our future. They
helped us choose classes, encouraging
us to be active in the school extra-
curricular activities. They were good
at just being there to talk to us.
Without our counselors, we would
never have been able to start this
year, They, with Miss l.indsey's help,
are the ones that planned the
schedules and organized the
We were thankful for our
counselors, Mrs. Thelma Parks, Mrs.
Harriett Pulley. and Mr. John Moham
for the outstanding job they did.
Superintendent, Dr. Donald l.. Wright.
Oklahoma City Board of Education, Mrs. Jane
Brody. District 1: Mr. Hugh Long, District 2:
Mrs. Betty Hill, District 3, Ms. Susan Hermes,
District 4, Dr. Clyde Muse, District 5: Mrs.
LaRue Donwerth, District 7.
Speakers. For career day, Mrs. Thelma Parks
hosts representatives from the business
Board, Counselors 17
Growing enrollment presents problems
Our teachers really had a
rough year. Most of them had
larger classes than usual
because of all the budget prob-
lems. They worked very hard,
but we knew that they had many
The teachers had adjusted
very well to this situation. There
were more students enrolled this
school year than last year. Some
teachers had to accept more
students in their classes because
there were not enough teachers
to teach the course. Finally new
teachers came to our school.
Buss Bartee, BA, Biology, General Scwrtce, Zorida
Benedict, BA. Art l, ll. Art Club, Fred Blackman,
BS, MA, Basic Prog. Adv, Prog, lntro to Com'
puters. Computer Club. Diane Bone, BS. MA.
Developmental and Effective Reading, CVET, English
l, ll. Gina Bonner, BS. MD. Special Education.
Julluette Brown, BS. Business Machine. General
Business, Typing l, ll, FBLA, Ron Cable, BS, MNS.
Chemistry, Biology, General Science, Honor Society,
Key Club. Soccer Club,
Neil Choate, BS, MA, Okla llistory, Amer Govern'
ment, US Historyg Harold Crosley, BA. MA. English
I, lll, Ernie Daniel, MA, Drivers Education, Juanita
Dubose. BS, Special Ed , Coopf'Work Study Pro-
gram, June Dyson, BS, MS, Vocational Child Care l,
ll, HERO, Connie Ellis, BS. Dance, Gymnastics.
Pom Pon, O'Club. Softball, Greta Emanuel, BS.
Cosmetology, VICA Sponsor,
Cynthia Foote, BS. Social Studies, US History,
Oklahoma History. Applied Economics. Psychology,
Junior Class, Al Fuller, BS, MS, Accounting l and ll,
Cooperative Office Education, FBLA. Sarah Fuller,
BA, MA. EdD. English ll, lll, American Literature,
Writers' Club, Senior Class Sponsor, Ruth Galaz, BS,
M Ed, French, English, l, ll, Vl, English Literature,
Co,Sponsor of Foreign Language Club, Gary
Gleaves, BS, CVET, Mechanical Trades, Intro, to
Welding, FCA, Ben Hart, BS, MA, PhD, Math,
History. English, Michelle Henderson. BS, MA,
Cal Holloway, ME, Learning Disabilities. Freshman
Girls' Basketball. Boys' Coach, Lyle Hostetter, MA,
US History. Sociology, World History, Thomas
Hutchinson, BA, BS, MS, Physics, Algebra, Tennis
Coach, Lathon Johnson, BS. MNS. General Science,
Biology, Earth Science, Sarah Jones, BA, MA, Art.
Ruth Kraem A, MT, EdD, l,l,h Yearbook.
per. English l, Journalism. Marcus Lyday,
Assadi Massoud, MS, Physics, William McElwee,
BS, General Math l, ll, Algebra l, Dewey Metheny,
BS, Woodwork, FCA, Don Metheny, BS, US fltstory,
AP History, Athletic Director, Barbara Neher, BS,
Special Education, Science, English Closeup. Co
Sponsor. Michael Nero, ln House Suspension. Asstsf
tant Basketball Coach. Vicky Noakes, BA. Family
Relations, Child Development. Home Planning. Foods
ll. Home Economics,G1rls'Tennts,
However, then the counselors
had to ask some of the students
if they wanted to be in another
class with the new teacher.
We had more changes in our
schedule this year than we ever
have had. Our enrollment just
kept growing. It went pretty far
beyond the expectations, so we
kept getting new teachers, form-
ing new classes and moving
around. Finally we leveled off
and had a productive year.
Computatins. Miss Beverly Wilson
watches Dena Cox learn how to use the
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Heavy Load, Ann Turner, librarian. and
Pat Carpenter, secretary. realize that
their work is almost finished for the day.
Teaching. Mr. Gary Watson shows Steve
Uffen how to write an essay paper
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Surprised. Mrs, Brenda Roberson
reminds Mary Herrod that two English
exercises are due.
Gail Oglesby, BA. DEf'Marketmg Business Mgt and
Ownership. Connie Overstreet, BS, Algebra l, ll,
Geometry, Student Council. Rita Phillips, BA,
English Literature English ll, Basic Grammar and
Composition. Future Teachers. Brenda Roberson,
BA, Spanish I. ll. English l. Junior Class, Spanish Club.
John Savage, BS. Drivers Education, Red Cross
Club, Safety Club Sponsor. Guy Smith, BA. Tech
Theater. Radio TV. Mass Media. Speech. Forensics, I
IV Drama. Mike Smith, BS. MEd Oklahoma
History, Government, US Htstory. Head Football
Sandra Smith, BA, Business English, Typing l,
Shorthand, .lumor Class, FBLA. Taeko Sparger.
MFA Art. James Thatcher, BS, Physical Education,
OJ Thomas, BA, Vocal Music, Girls' Basketball.
Choir, Gary Watson, BA. ME. AP English. English
Literature, English ll, Basic Advanced Composition.
Pat Wear, Algebra ll, Geometry. Trig Analytics, Ap
Calculus. Linda Williamson, Administration lntern,
Beverly Wilson, BS, BA. Typing l. Introduction tu
Computers. Data Processing. Linda Wilson, BS,
Special Education, Freshman Class. Peggy Camp-
bell, Registrar, Patricia Carpenter, Library
Secretary, Mary Dies, Attendance Secretary, Joann
Myers, Financial Secretary, Helen Wooaley,
Acing, Torunn Drama, FBLA
Allred, Robert: DECA
Arnold, Dana: DECA, Pep Club
Barnes, Patrick: Fr., Basketball
Barnes, Wayman: Cross Country, Jr.
Betterton, Tamra: FBLA
Birdwell, Teresa: FBLA
Blumenthal, Bambi: Softball, Tennis,
Jr. Basketball Attendant, Pep Club, Var'
sity Cheerleader, Co-head Varsity
Cheerleader, Student Council, Jr. Class
Vice President, Sr. Class Vice President
Bergman, Stefan: Exchange Student
from West Germany
Bryant, Dawn: Spanish Club, DECA,
Choir, Pep Club
Buckley, Jonathon: DECA
Buie, Kelly Reynolds: HERO
Burns, Sheila: Pep Club, HERO
Calamaio, John: Band, Band Mr.
Freshman, All City Band, OSU Honor
Orchestra, Outstanding Junior lBandl,
Drum Captain, Band Treasurer
Carter, Gary: Swimming, VICA
Cassil, Shelly: VICA
Childers, Gina: OSU Alumni Award
OU Alumni Award, Distinguishec
American High School Students, Per
Club, Hero, Art Club, Yearbool-
Oklahoma Christian College Educatior
ACT one of those necessary evils
To many seniors the
American College Testing Pro-
gram, ACT, became a reality
that many had to face. The ACT
is a series of tests used to deter-
mine skills in English,
Mathematics, Social Studies,
and Natural Sciences. Feelings
were split for and against the
ACT, but more decided that the
ACT was just one of those
Mr, and Miss Howdy. Bill Slate and Bam-
bi Blumenthal were voted Senior
Howdys by the student body,
"l think it is necessary
because everyone has different
abilities in different areas and
colleges need to know this."
'il think that the ACT is
necessary because it helps get
people ready for college."
HI feel the ACT is necessary
because you will know what
your ability is and it will tell you
if you are capable of going to
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Leon Edwards Jr.
Q' Carol Garrett
Clay, Melissa: Writers Club, Vice
Dresident of French Club, Pep Club
Clayton, Kim: Gymnastics, DECA
look, Trina: Honor Roll, OSU Honor
Scholar, OU Honor Scholar, Student
Iouncil, Soph. Class Officer, Jr, Class
Jfficer, Pom-Pon Capt., FBLA, Pep
Ioslow, Gene: Wrestling
Cox, Dena: Soph. of the Year, Citizen
of the Month, Pep Club Chaplain,
Drama, FBLA, NHS Chaplain, French
Club, Drama Chaplain
Daniel, Carrie: Tennis
Davidson, Tammy: DECA
Dickinson, Michelle: Gymnastics, Pep
Edwards, Cynthia: Cosmetology
Edwards, Leon: Cross Country, Track,
Eskina, Michelle: Band, COAED, Year-
Fletcher, Kristi: Basketball, Softball,
Who's Who Among American High
School Students, FBLA, Computer Club,
FCA, FHA, Newspaper Staff
Floyd, Marcus: Basketball
French, Mat: VICA
Frith, Scott: Football, Baseball
Seniors 2 1
Working, traveling college: 'Big Three'
Senior plans vary as to what
they are going to do in the
future. College and working are
the top priorities after high
school. Many seniors plan on
traveling, anywhere from
California to Jamaica or Mexico.
Whatever their plans, the senior
Generals of '85 are ON THE
"I don't plan on going to col-
lege, but I do plan on working
and being independent'
"I plan on finishing my school
in Germany, then I have to go in'
to the militaryfl
"My plans are to major in
"I plan to go to college in the
fall of '85. My major will be
engineering. Before I go I plan to
take a trip to New York City."
"I am going to get married."
Cruisin. Aaron Scott gives Kristin Mor-
phis a little joy ride down the hall.
12 th S
Garrett, Carol: Jr. Wrestling Atten-
dant, Drama, FBLA, Mat Maid, Flag
Corps, Young Life President
Garza, Laura: Pom-Pon, Student
Glover, Vemon: Baseball, Wrestling,
Goff, Gerry: Baseball, Math Club
Gonshor, Lisa: Band, Journalism,
Writers Club, Honor Society, Spanish
Club, Band Chaplain, News Editor,
Editor-in-Chief, Spanish Club President
Goodmiller, Lisa: Cross Country, NHS
Chaplain, Writers Club, Honor Society,
FBLA, Key Club, Foreign Language,
Gordon, Laurie: Basketball, FHA
Grayson, Ruthie: Flag Corps, Prin-
cipal's Honor Roll, Chorus
Grisham, Mark: Wrestling
Haggy, Steve: Swimming
Hampton, Cindy: Powder Puff Foot-
ball, Pep Club, J.V. Cheerleader
Haynes, Ronald: Newspaper Staff
Hardiman, Sonya: Basketball, Powder
Puff Football, FBLA, FCA, Choir,
Newspaper, Feature Editor, Mock Trail,
Varsity Cheerleader, Student Council
Senior Class President, Choir Secretary
Student Council Reporter, Freshman
Basketball Attendant, JA President
Human Relations Prin. Honorabli
Harris, Jennell: FBLA
Harris, Shelly: Fr. Wrestling Atten
dant, Pep Club, Mat Maid, Studen
Council, Drill Team, Sophomore
Representative-at-Large, Junior, Senio
Student Council Secretary -
Harrison, Kelly: Softball, Swim Team
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Driving Team, Gymnastics, Band
Hayes, Leo: Football, Basketball
Hayes, Regina: FBLA, HERO
Hayes, Stpehanie: Honor Roll, Miss
Band Freshman, Writers Club, Student
Council, Foreign Language, Science
Club, Band, President of Freshman
A new environment. Stefan Borgman, an
exchange student from West Germany,
has to study hard because of the
Free at last. Steve Lopez and Kelly
Watkins "jump for joy" because they're
finally out of high school.
7: Tracie Hovarter
Class, President of Sophomore Class,
President of Junior Class, Student Coun-
cil President, Student Council Sgt.-at-
Arms, Writers Club Secretary, Most
Likely to Succeed, Most Intelligent
Hebert, Rhonda Thompson: DECA,
Pep Club, Senior Class Sgtfat-Arms
Henson, Mark: Baseball, Principals
Honor Roll, Student Council
Hilburn, Michelle: Gymnastics, Who's
Who Among American High School
Students, National Association of
Distinguished Students, Band
Hill, Lisa: Pep Club, DECA
Hill, Patricia: Cross Country, DECA,
HERO Reporter, HERO Historian, Red
Hill, Scott: Fr. Football, Fr. Baseball,
OSU Alumni Award, Newspaper Staff,
Yearbook Sports Editor, Who's Who
Among American High School Students
Hise, Bryan: Fr. Football, Citizenship
Award, Drama, DECA
Holliman, Arion: Band
Holloway, Julie: DECA Outstanding
Student, OU Alumni Award, OSU Alum-
ni Award, Junior Usher, Who's Who
Among American High School Students,
Who's Who in Oklahoma, FBLA, Prin-
cipals Honor Roll, NHS, COE, DECA,
Writers Club, Spanish Club
Hovarter, Tracy: FBLA, DECA
Howell, Karen: Pep Club, Student
Council, Sophomore Class Secretary,
Junior Class Treasurer, Senior Class
Treasurer, Pep Club Reporter
Rhonda Thompson Hebert
Term Time. Julie Lower types up her
final paper hoping she will ace Ms.
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Joyner, Karl: Baseball, DE Marketing,
King, Rachel: JV Basketball, Softball,
Citizen of the Month, Society of
Distinguished American High School
Students, Principals Honor Roll, OSU
Alumni Award, DECA Outstanding Stu-
dent, FBLA, French Club, Yearbook
Howell- I-este' Johnson, Chris: Golf
Huddleson, David: Baseball, VICA Johnson, Ewin
Hufffnan- Becky: Yeafbook Staff, Jones, Charolette: Track, Tennis, Art
Spanish Club Club, FBLA, Pep Club King, .mu
Humphmys' James: Golf Jones. Lisa: Flag Corps, Band, French
Club, Foreign Language, Clown Troupe,
Islas, Jor9e Cosmetology, V ICA
Jackson, Donald: Band Jones, Michael: DECA
Jaques, Roul: Wrestling, French Club Jongg, Thomag Staff
J0ff0l'90l1f Roger: Wf0Silif1Q Jordan, Donna: FBLA, Honor Society
Kling, Kevin: Drama, DECA
Knapp, Scott: Baseball, Student
Langston, Kenton: Band, Baseball,
Stage Band, FBLA, Mr. Band Spirit,
Principal's Honor Roll
Lee, Chris: Baseball, Cross Country
Lee, Sheila: Basketball, Track, "OU
Club, Safety Club, Student Council, Drill
Lehman, Donald: Swimming, DECA
4 r 'Ham
Life after graduation awes class
After waiting so long for
senior year, many seniors find it
hard to face knowing that next
year they won't have to get up
at 6:30 to face that dreaded first
hour class. College life and
working will replace the same
routine of getting from first hour
to sixth hour in as little time as
possible. Seniors' plans vary,
but many have one thing in mind
- MOVING ON!
l plan on being a more suc'
Time Out. Ronette Poe gets caught go-
ing to the "powder room" to change for
cessful person and hopefully
achieving all my future goals."
"I'm going to OSU Tech. to
study and become a police
"I plan to go to California
then into the Air Force."
"I plan to become an appren-
tice for an electrical contractor
or get into the union."
Shelly Darnell Marshall
.ope1, Steve: Football, DECA
.ower, Julie: Principals Honor Roll,
JU Alumni Award, OSU Alumni Award
.llslr, Donald: NHS Writers Club
french Club, Orchestra, Computer Clubl
Lyons, Julie: Choir, Clown Troupe
Marsh, Bonni: DECA, FBLA, French
Marshall, Jimmie: Football, All-
District Football, All-City Honorable
Marshall, Shelly Darnell: Outstan-
ding First Year DECA Member, Whois
Who Among American High School
Martin, Cheryl: Fr. Basketball, DECA,
Martin, Dorena: FBLA, VICA,
McGuire, Edward: Girls Track
Manager, Swim Team, Young Life,
Clown Troupe, School Mascot
McMillan, Weldon: DECA, Radio-TV
Miller, Kurt: Most Intelligent
Mitchell, Tommy: Art, Drafting
Modisette, Karen: Track, Cross Coun-
try, Drama, Band Red
Cross, Science Club: FBL
Morgan, Ronald: Track, Cross Coun-
try, Wrestling, Newspaper Staff
Morphis, Kristin: FBLA, Pep Club,
Student Council, Most Outgoing
Graduates know high cost of living
Seniors have been warned,
but many never realize it until it
is upon them. Senior year is the
most expensive year of high
school. Senior pictures and car
payments head the list as most
expensive. Next come in-
surance, dates, and clothes.
While the senior year is at all
times scary, fascinating, and ex-
citing it gives seniors a time to
adjust to reality.
"Just when I wanted money
for something it wasn't there."
"I haven't had any money
problems yet, but I know they're
"My money problems have
been worse this year than any
other year. Lots of things had to
"The problems that most
seniors face, l've had to deal
with this year."
Audrey Neal ,,,
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F F -'
'irifzks-:L ' ,st
Nakanishi, Daisuke: Football, Ex-
Neal, Audrey: Basketball, Boys Track
Parker, Paula: Pep Club, DECA
Patterson, Portia: VICA,
Percell, Kendra: Pep Club, VICA,
Cosmetology, FBLA, Principals Honor
Perry, Deirdre: Basketball, Drill Team,
Pom-Pon, Principals Honor Roll, VICA,
Phillips, Michelle: DECA, Pep Club
Pierce, Connie: Baseball All-City
Baseball, Band, Stage Band, Foreign
Plaster, Lisa: Fr, Miss Howdy, Fr.
Football Attendant, Pep Club Historian,
Sophomore Class Treasurer
Poarch, Eddie: U.S. Mathematics
Award, Honor Award, Citizen of the
Month, U.S. Outstanding High School
Students, Who's Who Among American
High School Students, Writers Club,
Drama, Math Team, Student Council,
Honor Society, Foreign Language Club
Poarch, Sean: Baseball, Journalism
Poe, Ronette: Sophomore Football At-
tendant, "O" Club, Cheerleader,
Poole, Patrick: DECA
Porter, Darla: Who's Who Among
American High School Students, FBLA,
Pruitt, Phillip: Writers Club, Foreign
Redmond, Terrance: HERO, FHA
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-V, 54 ,, s.J'W r ., Good-bye, Seniors form the senior circle
A J ' 1 ,gig we -7? Q' ' 'fi ,f"' ,, after the last home game,
Kim Kelly Rivers
Reeves, Yvette: VlCA, Cosmetology
Reid, Bobbi: All City Band, Outstanf
ding Junior Girl tBandl, Band, Science
Club, Spanish Club Secretary, Stage
Band, Band Historian
Rex, Leslie: Best Director, Best Sup-
porting Actress, Civitan Award, Band,
Flag Corps, Captain, Drama 2nd Vice
President, National Honor Society Presie
dent, Red Cross, Freshman Sgt.-at
Arms, Sophomore Vice President
Rice, Terry: Mu Alpha Theta, Student
Richardson, Cynthia: FBLA, Advanc-
Rivers, Kim Kelly
Robinson, Richard: Outstanding Color
Guard Member, Most lmproved Band
Member, Mr. Band Spirit, Principals
Honor Roll, Foreign Language Club,
FBLA, Band Vice President, Color
Guard Captain, Stage Hand, Prom
Decorations Chairman, Rifle Corps Co-
Captain, Rifle Corp Captain, Band
Roby, Boyd: Football, Baseball
Rodgers, Paul: Football, Basketball,
Baseball, Football All-City, Football All,
District, Baseball All-City, Most Valuable
Player in Western Heights Tournament,
Most Likely to Succeed
Rogers, Randy: Football, Baseball,
Ross, Devron: VICA, Child Care
Russell, Theron: Drafting and Design
Sanders, Kerig Who's Who Among
American High School Students, Society
of Distinguished American High School
Students, Flag Corps, Pom-Pon Squad,
Schumaker, Phil: Cross Country,
Scott, Aaron: Football, Baseball, All
Story time. After four years of high
school the seniors have finally learned
Wt I Z XV
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District Football, FCA, Student Council,
Self, Stacy: Softball, Outstanding
DECA Member, Who's Who Among
American High School Students, DECA,
FBLA, HERO Chaplain
Sesher, Gayla: Honor Roll, VlCA,
French Club, Band Cosmetology
Shelton, Winford: Student Council,
Writers Club, League of Speech and
Drama, Science Club, Key Club
Shultz, Roger: DECA, FBLA, Band,
Simmons, Tinna: Honor Roll,
Cosmetology, VICA, Writers Club, Pep
Slate, Bill: Football, Wrestling, FCA,
Senior Mr. Howdy
Slaughter, Tracy: Outstanding
Freshman Musician, Band Secretary,
Smith, Craig: Football, DECA
Smith, Greg: DECA
Smith, Karen: Cross Country, HERO
Snyder, Steve: Freshman Football,
Tennis, Cross Country, Principals Honor
Souter, Dave: Soccer, Student Council,
FBLA, Honor Society
Sowell, Christa: Football Manager,
Who's Who Among American High
School Students, Outstanding
Sophomore, Junior Football Attendant,
National Honor Society, FBLA, Flag
Corps, Pep Club, COE, Safety Club
Springer, Diane: Who's Who Among
American High School Students, Society
of Distinguished American High School
Students, OU Alumni Award, OSU
Alumni Award, Oklahoma Christian Col-
lege Education Scholarship, Pep Club,
Future holds many
Most seniors look forward to
the end of their senior year
because of the exciting
challenges the next few years
will offer. Meeting new people
and self reliance are only a few
of the experiences the seniors of
"85" have in their future.
However, these seniors will
face many problems along the
way. Apartments, homes or
dorms will be a major decision
Senior Class Officers, Stephanie Hayes,
sergeant-at-arms, Shelly Harris,
Modisette, secretary, Kristin Morphis,
reporter, Karen Howell, treasurer:
Sonya Hardiman, president, Bambi
Blumenthal, vice president.
llligfi iii l
French Club, Yearbook Editor
Stephens, Tamara: Honor Roll, FBLA,
Student Council, Mixed Chorus, Advanc-
Stinson, Michelle: Basketball, Track,
Who's Who Among American High
School Students, National High School
Leaders of America, Spanish Club,
Stone, Robert: Basketball, Baseball,
Soccer, Soccer President, FBLA, Vice
President of Jr, Achievement, Computer
Sullivan, Jim: DE Marketing
Sullivan, Tracy: FBLA, Flag Corp
Summers, Randy: Football, All-District
Football, Basketball, Student Council
Vice-President, Foreign Language,
Chorus, Key Club, Writers Club
Taylor, Joyce: Basketball, Who's Who
Among American High School Students,
Principals Honor Roll
Taylor, Tammy: OEA Historian,
FBLA, Honor Society, French Club
Therrien, Susan: Who's Who Among
American High School Students,
Outstanding Sophomore, Drill Team,
Pep Club, French Club, Yearbook Staff,
Thomas, Dennis: Band, Principals
Honor Roll, Writers Club, Applied
early in the summer. While the
students are worrying about a
place to live, parents are
wondering how they are going to
finance their children's educa-
tion. Even though they face
many problems, seniors are still
looking forward to their college
"l look forward to college
because of the challenge and
getting to meet new people."
"You don't have to go to class
in college and the teachers don't
care if youire there or not, after
all, itis your moneyf,
Thomas, Sonya: Drill team, OEA
Threatt, Marsha: Track, FBLA
Tiger, Yolanda Cribb: Pep Club
DECA, Spanish Club, Choir
Tilson, David: Football
Late again, Bryan Hise helps Scott
Knapp sneak into class before the
teacher realizes Scott's late.
Yolanda Cribb Tiger
5 ..,.,........,..,,.........,.,,, . tt,,.. .,.,
Tracy, Kim: Honor
Trombley, Ed: Football, Swimming
Tunnell, Christeen: Softball, Who's
Who Among American High School
Students, FBLA, Flag Corps, Safety
Club, Computer Club, HERO, HERO
Historian, HERO Secretary, Pom-Pon
Vinyard, Corbett Manager, Bat Girl
Vo, Chong Werner, Tamera: Band Flag Corps
Whatley, Chris: Chorus
Whigham, William: DECA Art Club
TVWU- Rickey Watkins, Kelly: Soccer, DECA Yeafbggk
Uffin.Sfevh2n15OCCef1Band-V'CA webb. Apfvl: Pep Club, Football wnn.m.,n.m..1 Fooibaii FCA
Looking Good. Paula Parker and Sheila
Lee wear the latest fashions to school.
Williams, Mellissa: Sophomore Miss
Howdy, Who's Who Among American
High School Students, Varsity
Cheerleader, Head Varsity Cheerleader,
Student Council, Pep Club, DECA,
Freshman Historian, Sophomore
Historian, Junior Historian
Williams, Susan: HERO, Newspaper,
Editor-in-Chief, Sgt.-at-Arms in HERO
Wilson, Tammy: DECA, Pep Club,
Wilson, Tammy Dearmon
Wilson, Traci: Basketball, Girls Varsity
Basketball Captain, OSU Alumni
Award, Carl Albert All-Tournament
Team, Honor Roll, Band, Yearbook
Tammy Dearmon Wilson
Wooten, Freddie: Baseball
Young, Dennis: VlCA
Togetherness. Juniors can't seem to
figure out how they can fit one more in.
Just for you. Edward Shelton gives
Ratika Crutchfield a flower to show he
Surprised. Kathy Unsell did
balloons for her 16th birthday,
,, ,,,,,,,. , V
Class of '86 raises funds for prom
This year the junior class
showed class spirit by par-
ticipating in the yearly activities.
The junior class worked very
hard this past year raising
money for the annual junior,
Fund raisers such as
snowcone sales, I.D. Pictures,
dances, and candy sales were
conducted under the sponsor-
ship of Mrs. Sondra Smith.
This year was the start of
responsibilities for juniors. Hav-
ing to raise money for the prom
was just the beginning. Juniors
Our Leaders. Class Officers: Mike Crain,
presidentg John Sargent, vice presidentg
Traci Canon, secretaryg not pictured,
Leslie Leggett, sergeant-at-arms, Renee
also faced taking tests that they
had never experienced before,
like the PSAT and the ACT.
Going into your senior year
brings a flood of different
thoughts. One of the most
discussed and talked about is
graduation. "When I think of my
senior year I think of senior pic-
tures, graduation, and how I will
say bye to my friends," said Lori
Todd Wallingford is deter-
mined to go after what he wants
even though he said "to think
about your senior year is scary."
Foster, treasurer, Chrissy White,
representativeaat-largeg Kim Collie,
Dee Ann Kessler
Heather St, Hilaire
I ac.. e 1 J Lf,
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Changes. Pat Beeman adds a change of
style to our school showcase.
Lets say Hi. Paul Vail and Shannon Levecy
pose after being announced Junior Mr. and
Final Touch, Rhonda Clanton wants to make
sure her hair is just perfect for the prom,
S ' -Q
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Driving can be fun, but challenging
Sophomores found that they
had a much more vigorous
schedule than they were used to
from the year before.
As sophomores we began to
worry about more, such as learn-
ing to drive and even about our
Some of us were very excited
about learning to drive. Some
were very scared, and there was
as always the group that thought
it would be a piece of cake.
But as many were to find out
it wasn't as easy as was ex-
pected. All the same, we all
plunged forward with all the
courage we had.
John Molet thinks that it's fun
to learn how to drive.
Cinnamon McDoulett thinks
drivers ed. is fun and she can't
wait to get her license.
Randy Smith thinks that it's a
good idea to learn how to drive.
For Keith Morales driving
meant having more freedom
Spirited. The sophomore class shows
their class spirit at our pep assemblies.
Sawyer can't decide
what to wear on her date,
Growing up. Steve Copus notices that
last year's jeans are just Ha little" too
Classified. Michelle Morrisey is beginning
to wonder if she'll ever be able to find a
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We felt we were beginning to fit
Becoming a sophomore
brought with it a lot of changes,
both big and small. We all began
to feel that we were a part of
our school, and that we be-
longed at last.
Some of us held down jobs
and learned what it would be
like when we chose our own
Although we began to get
down to business, we still knew
how to have fun!
Excited. Kathy Tilson and Keith Morales
were named Mr. and Miss Howdy for the
Kim Miller said that she was
excited about her sophomore
year and she felt that now more
than ever she belonged.
Anthony Brown has decided
that Grant is "doing better this
Kelli Miller feels that she has
more spirit along with more
courage to show that spirit.
Steve Copus has decided that
he is ready to get down to
business and learn more.
Scott Schwemley is having a
lot more fun than last year, or so
Tin Grin. Bret Langerman decides that
braces aren't all that bad.
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La Sanya Young
Studying. Stacy Melvin just can't seem
to study enough for her English test,
Announcing. US Grant is grooming
Tamia Aikens to be the next Tina
Fearless Leaders. The 198485
sophomore class leaders are: Kelli
Miller, presidentg Kristi Capps, vice
presidentg Melanie Hamilton,
representative-at-largeg and Ron Cable
Class of '88 likes new freedoms
When one is adjusted to a nor'
mal way of life, to take a two-
month vacation and come back
to readjust to a new environ-
ment, can be a real shock to the
When freshmen got their first
look at US Grant from the in-
side, the first thought that pop-
ped into many minds was
"Wow, this is big" and indeed it
is. With a freshman enrollment
of 373 students this year there
were more new faces, new peoe
ple and bigger classes.
Having more freedom topped
many freshmen's favorite things
list. Freshmen felt more mature
because they had the freedom to
choose their classes, go where
they want for lunch, and be
treated like adults.
"US Grant is different
because you're around older
people which helps you to
"The one thing that I've
Velecia Barber G
found so different is that we get
more respect as freshmen.
We're trusted to get to our own
classes and go out to lunch and
the teachers know we'll be there
"I couldn't believe all the peo-
ple at US Grant on my first day
of school. I like US Grant
because everyone is so friendly,
and we have more privilegesf'
"The students of USG have
more spirit. On Fridays, before
football games, it seemed as
though the school would explode
with anticipation of winning the
"The USG Campus is bigger
and there are more people. The
upperclassmen act mature."
Hurry! Mike Clark and Darla Black
spent too much time talking with their
friends and are almost late for class.
More power, Freshman officers are Pat
Haggerman, president, Thomas Cox,
vice president, Shannon Flowers,
secretary, Shawna Shipley, treasurer,
Kim Wing, reporter.
Decisions. Crystal Grounds just can't seem
to decide what classes to take.
Waiting. Vincent Johnson studies his
homework while waiting for his teacher.
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Baby class makes plans for future
After the first initial shock of
Grant wore off, many freshmen
wondered "What about the next
three years?" The first
automatic response would be
"To have fun," but after careful
thought and consideration many
freshmen laid down their plans
and plan to keep those promises
they made to themselves.
Anything from "having a good
time" to "graduating at the top
of the class" were responses.
But whatever the future brings,
the senior class of 1988 hopes
that all that can come its way is
happiness, good times and mov-
"I look forward to the next
Freshman Spirit. Freshman Mr. and Miss
Howdy for the 1984-85 school year
were Damon Blumenthol and Jama
three years as being better each
"I'm looking forward to mak-
ing more friends and learning
"I'll treasure the
memories of USGrant for the
rest of my life.
"I look forward to getting
more involved in sports and all
the activities that U5 Grant has
'iWhen I'm an up-
perclassman, things will be a lot
"I want to get to know
people and get better grades."
Running Late. Shawna Shipley seems to
have forgotten to take the rollers out of
her hair before she came to school,
Over already? Jennifer Cordell can't
believe lunch is already over.
7' T ' K
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Learning lessons just part of routine
school, freshmen learned that in-
"If there's one thing I've
learned this year, it was that if I
respect someone, he'll do the
same for me."
Even starting low down on the
totem pole, one can earn
respect if respect is given. One
of the most valuable lessons
freshmen learned was to respect
By traditions passed down
through the years, freshmen
coming into USGrant learned to
dread the first weeks of school.
'LThe upperclassmen were a
little rough at first, but now l'm
friends with a few of them."
After the first week or so of
Hiding out. Greg Morava hides from up-
perclassmen to keep from getting
itiation was just one of those
things that they had to live with,
if even for a little while.
Ult seems that now I have
more senior friends than junior
"The seniors have put me on
a level equal to them. That real-
ly means a lot to me. When I'm a
senior, l'll try to do the same for
In addition to all the valuable
lessons freshmen have learned,
they have also used the year to
mature a little. They will be able
to use these lessons in their next
few years at USGrant.
l'I'm glad that the up-
perclassmen have treated us as
though we were on the same
Shelley Trc nbley
Counseling. Scott Stafford gives Richard
Galbreath a few helpful football hints.
Smile. Thomas Cox takes time out to
look at the camera,
Rayvonne Williams S
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Deans I mix
Valurir I rlwrrrrls
Cynlhiri I full
Ddrlurw l mnklnr
i Help. Mr. Lathon Johnson gives Leeroy
Washington directions to his next class.
Thirsty. Tim French stops at the Coke
machine before class.
lirr-ntl.r Ht polite
Thumbing it. Bobby Hill and Christy
Ferguson would like to leave campus for
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' "1 r 71-:f
1 Our courses were very important to us. They laid the
framework for our growth and development. The whole
rationale was that we needed a nucleus of requirements which
were necessary for all of us to be productive and functioning
members of our society.
These were sometimes the "bitter pills" we had to swallow.
To sweeten the dosage, we had a number of electives which
permitted us to express the dimension that made us individuals.
These we really liked. They were our "icing on the cake." These
were the things which kept us from being from the same mold
after high school. These were the courses which prepared us for
our vocations as well as our avocations. All of our courses were
important to us.
rriculum on th mo
Ups and Downs Marrna Brown knows that rf she wants
to make the grade she has to do the work
Star Maternal Look out Hollywood Mr Watson rs on
his way up wrth hrs portrayal of Macbeth
, ,M we-s,
OH NO!! The class prepares themselves for Mrs
Galaz's upcommg lecture about therr test grades
52 Language Arts
1' ff K
We 'loved' our English because
we knew it was 'good for us'
We loved our classes - especially
English. It was sort of like taking our
medicine. We knew English was good for us,
and we tried to accept it whether we liked it
Instead of English III and IV, we had
American Literature and English Literature,
respectively. Some of the classes were really
large at the beginning of the year, but when
we got some new English teachers, the size
of our classes was reduced somewhat.
Many of us concentrated on reading this
year rather than regular English if we
Hey you! Mr. Harold Crosley picks a student to read
the next passage in the book.
and um . . . Scott Stafford struggles through the oral
book report required in Mrs. Rita Phillips' class.
needed special help. Those of us who were
going to college tried to take a foreign
language for sure. Many of the rest of us en-
joyed foreign language so much that Spanish
andfor French enticed us. We enjoyed all
the extra activities of the foreign language
Probably the most difficult thing about our
English classes was writing, at least' for many
of us. We learn too much by different types
of audio visuals and films, so when teachers
say l'write," we tend to do a quick freeze
Of course, our dedicated teachers were a
big help to us. They taught us to organize
our ideas into paragraphs and outline our
Language Arts 53
Pay Attention! Mrs. Pat Wear explains to her students
how to properly use the chalk ball.
Concentration. Julie Holloway relies on the computer to
help her out,
Once Again . . . Mr. Bill McElwee works out a problem
on the overhead for Michelle Dodge, Virgil Crow, Keith
Turley, and Laura Vap.
Popular new computer classes
filled up too fast for many of us
We liked the changes which occurred in
math. The curriculum made way for com-
puters with all their ramifications, and we
loved the adjustment. The only bad thing
was that the computer classes filled up too
fast to suit us.
Of course, we still had the general math
for those of us who had to have our math
credits, but were not very advanced in our
understanding of the subject.
Those of us who were getting ready for
What next? Freshman Kim Wing wonders how to finish
the long algebra problem,
Precision. Boyd Roby works on his drafting assignment.
msfgsw---H - .s
college chose our math credits from Algebra
I and Il and geometry. The few of us who
were real brains took trigonometry,
analytics-geometry, and the advanced place-
ment math course. Some of us have been
alarmed at the increasing numbers of credits
in math required for graduation. We found
the single counting easy to handle, but we
struggled greatly with "x+y or "xy," to say
nothing of what right angles did to us.
We were proud to have such a pro-
gressive math faculty who habitually have
turned out students who scored high on
standardized tests in previous years.
J, ... ....... A
., ,, ,
We saw Oklahoma, United States
history come alive in social studies
Often we complained about all the history
and social studies requirements, but basical-
ly we enjoyed every one of the courses.
Everyone of us had to take Oklahoma
history which is so resplendent with all the
details about our Indian heritage. We knew
this was important, it was a little difficult for
us to picture in our imaginations the plains of
the late nineteenth century and early twen-
tieth century v the lack of highways, the
lack of homes, the presence of teepees, the
possibility or probability of an attack. We
can only vaguely imagine really traveling in
a covered wagon across unplowed ground
- or walking. We enjoyed figuratively reliv-
ing the early days of our state.
American history was just as enjoyable as
Oklahoma history. We could just see our
56 Social Studies
forefathers putting their first foot on
Plymouth Rock in 1620. We relived the
whole story right up through the Civil War
and the World Wars of our century.
Freshmen who started this year had
another social studies requirement added,
but many of us got through with only
Oklahoma history and American history.
We really liked some of the electives in
social studies which included psychology,
sociology, world history, and a recently
added consumer economics course.
Fire!!! Sherri Langston and Howard Teague can't
believe how serious Troy Parks is about history.
WOW!! Mr. Mike Smith gets a big surprise when he
pulls down the maps.
, , e W,,. .,
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Think hard. Mr. Mike Smith quizzes some of his
students by playing trivial pursuit,
l dunno . . , The rat game - Dana Arnold can't
figure out what her psychology class wants her to
Dunkin' Dunn. Steve Dunn appears to have the
whole world in his hands as he prepares to dunk the
Welcome. Mr. Lyle Hostetter greets a student as she
comes into his class.
Social Studies 5 7
Science classes gave us more detail
than we learned via mass media
We were proud of the fact that the person
who was organizing physics in the high
school curriculum was in our faculty this
year, but only a few of us were in the caliber
to take physics.
The rest of us had to admit that our
science requirements did enhance our
already broad understanding of nature
which we, of course, acquired via our exten-
sive exposure to the mass media.
Probably the most enjoyable thing about
our science classes was the laboratory work.
This made us feel like little Einsteins or
Edisons beginning our adventure of explora-
tion to understanding the scheme of things.
Films in some of the areas were not half
bad. Some were not very good, that's true,
but we adjusted to the fact that science was
a "must," so we were very adult about the
Now the tests were something else. The
very superb faculty in science could
sometimes lay some rather penetrating ex-
aminations on us, and with the awful grading
scale, we had to work intently to make a de-
We were both enthralled and awed by the
mechanism of our bodies. Our study in
science made us feel comfortable about
ourselves and the changes we experienced.
Gothcha!! Brian Blakley thinks love is like a butterfly.
Oh Bill! Something about this rat looks really familiar to
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Caution. Tammy Taylor and Kristi Capps use extreme
caution while doing a chemistry experiment.
T.L.C. Kori Kaubin and Richard Trevino give special
care to the tree that the science class planted.
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Please Hurry. Rene Elwood waits patiently for her
chemistry class to end.
X-citing! Sonja Hardiman carefully studies a human
Add it up. Steve Snyder realizes how handy an adding
machine can bein accounting.
Job huntinf Chris Whatley follows up on a ioh lead in
his COE class.
Filing. Filing is only one of Vincent Kniffen's duties as
an office aide.
s t, if
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Typing wasn't all that easy -
but it was easier than accounting
Although we knew that business made
things go round, we found some of the
courses to be more than challenging.
Typing is a good example of an apparent-
ly easy course over which some of us really
did get gray hair.
We could see ourselves as business ty'
coons with all kinds of assistants and
secretarial help, so why would we ever need
to do a menial thing like type? We were per,
suaded by counselors, parents, and teachers
that typing was indeed an important elective
Pecking. Typing I students learn the keyboard.
New stuff. Tammy Betterton learns how to use the data
in the curriculum, so many of us chose it as
an elective. Fewer of us added shorthand to
Some of us who were truly practical in our
expectations of and preparations for the
future took business machines, data pro-
cessing, andfor computers. We knew we
needed to plug in the right information the
right way if we were going to end up with
some right answers in our business lives.
Probably the most demanding of our
business electives was accounting. Balancing
books is, of course, the problem of the ages
whether we are speaking of our personal ac'
counts, our family accounts, our business ac-
counts, or our nation's accounts.
Buzz. Virgil Crow shows his expertise on the woodwork
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Hands off! Lisa Jones gives Sherry Baldwin a manicure
Sparks. Sparks really fly when Mr. Gary Gleaves shows
his class how it's done.
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Waaaah The child care class makes flour sack
babies for a project.
We had to earn a living, so
we learned some productive trades
Some of us decided that college was not
for us, but we knew we had to make a living
eventually, so many of us decided to pursue
a vocation from among the many choices we
were offered both at our local building and
at the area vocational school, Foster Estes.
At our local school, we were fortunate to
keep cosmetology for the girls who wanted
to be beauticians. Our fine facility was com-
pletely adequate to accommodate the off-
One growing aspect of vocational offer-
Smoooth. James Humphreys checks to see how smooth
Jimmy Marshall's project is,
Lookin' Good. Kendra Percell gives Randy Rogers a
well-groomed hair cut.
ings in our school was vocational child care
which provided an opportunity for us as
students to study theory of child care in the
classroom and apply our knowledge in on-
the-job situations for which we were able to
earn fair pay.
Another growing area in our school this
year was Distributive Education which pro-
vided us with the opportunity to learn
marketing and sales techniques in class and
practice them on the job. Work Co-op was
another program which provided us the op-
portunity for earning directly from what we
learned. Some of us chose woodwork,
upholstery, or drafting which we took at our
vac ,1 3
Home economics entailed far more
than we ever thought possible
Who needs home economics, some of us
wondered. We discovered that we did.
We learned that there is more to cooking
a meal than opening a can and putting a
saucepan on the burner. We needed to learn
about nutrition and really know what our
bodies needed to keep them healthy. We
needed to learn how to prepare food and to
serve it so that it looked attractive and ap-
petizing. lt was fun to learn all the things
that make the necessity of eating meals
"special" to us as human beings.
Who could afford to buy clothes? We
couldn't. 'I'hat's the reason that clothing
classes were so important to us. We learned
the basics of choosing patterns that were
good for us. We learned to select fabric that
was right for the season as well as right for
64 Home Economics
us in color and texture. We learned how to
put the fabric and the pattern together. Of
course, we learned also the hair-pulling
chore of putting the cut pieces together in
one stupendous whole - which fit lon
We learned also that there is more to hav-
ing a marriage, a home, and a family than
just falling in love and living happily ever
after. Intelligent planning is essential to the
selection of a compatible mate and the run-
ning of a solvent home.
Lovers' spat. Lori Gwens and Ronald Hanes pretend to
have a marital disagreement in marriage class.
Which one? Mrs. Vicky Noakes helps Sonja Jackson
pick a pattern for her sewing project.
Oh great!! Rhonda Arnold didn't think sugar cookies
were supposed to be black.
Bon appetit. Mike Wilson prepares his famous chicken
Steady pace. Renese Bradley takes her time in order to
do a good job in sewing.
Home Economics 65
66 Fine Arts
Our 'fine' arts gave us opportunity
to express our innermost feelings
Now fine arts were really fine for us. We
liked feeling the full expression of our inner-
most selves, and where could we do that bet-
ter than in fine arts!
When we took to the stage we envisioned
ourselves as the Bette Davis, Katherine
Hepburn, Jimmy Stewart, or Spencer Tracy
of the future. Our only limitation was our
When we picked up the watercolors or
oils in art we could see ourselves as another
Picasso, Rembrandt or Dali. As our imagina-
tions soared, we filled the canvas with
With our musical instruments we entered
the ethereal worlds of Bach, Beethoven,
Sousa or Gershwin and went to never-never
land wherein problems did not exist.
As we joined our voices in volumes which
made the rafters whine we could see and
feel the beauty found only in the talent of a
As we practiced in modern dance and
gymnastics we thought of the next olympics
and saw ourselves as being very prominent
on an American team. We could easily see
ourselves as another Bart Conners, again
bringing honor and distinction to our state.
Although we did enjoy our dreams we did
much more than just dream in our fine arts
classes We worked long gruelling hours
preparing productions to earn money, to
compete, and of course to entertain.
Picasso! Mrs. Sarah Jones thinks Patrick Beeman may
someday become an artist.
1, 2, 3. Mr. David Green directs the band at the first
Drill 'eml Steady is the name of the game as John
Calamaio drills on his project.
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Fa la la. From the look on Ranee Foster's face, she is
really enjoying her choir class today.
Careful. Johnna Sims is careful while using the saw in
her jewelry class.
Ghostbusters! Michelle Hilburn participates in half-time
Fine Arts 67
Bubblicious, Mr. James Thatcher shows and explains
why he doesn't like people chewing gum in his gym.
Working out. Lauri Gordon exercises to the beat.
Relaxed. Students take a break in their team sports
68 Physical EducationfDriuers' Ed
Showing off! Donald Nelson shows his stuff as he does
one-handed push-ups in gym class.
Physical fitness awareness gave us
some problems with our conscience
Our bodies were important to us because puffed away. What were we to do? We
of all we heard about physical fitness. We didn't want bad habits, but not all of us could
knew we needed to exercise, get plenty of resist the pleasure of tobacco any more than
rest, and eat the right foods. Sometimes we we could the satisfying taste of chocolate.
followed all the health rules and felt good in We complained about our gym re-
our minds as well as in our bodies. At other quirements, but we actually enjoyed
time we hit the junk food syndrome, other- ourselves more than we let on. We liked the
wise known as "The Big Mac Attack." competition aspects although we hated the
Afterwards we were left with a guilty dressing out routine. We liked the feeling of
conscience. winning - on those rare occasions.
We were barraged with the indoctrination A large percentage of us took drivers'
of 'Ldon't smoke" while we saw some of our education. We studied the manuals, tried to
'icool" friends and movie stars who freely memorize the essential information, and
crammed diligently for examsg but best of all
Dead weight. Weightlifting is an essential part of train' was driving the real Car with our instructor
sitting right there beside us. We knew he
had to have shot nerves after all we put him
ing for Mr. Mike Smith's players.
S-t-r-estfcvh. Mrs. Connie Ellis leads the modern dance
class in warm-up exercises. ll'lI'OL1Qh.
Physical EducationfDriuers' Ed 69
b W 7
We moved alone quite fast in our busy, frantic rush to be all we
knew we were capable of for our tomorrow, but we also took time for
the element in us that was gregarious.
We needed to be together. Alone was fine in its place, but we
needed each other too. That's the reason our clubs and
organizations were so important to us. We needed to collectively
define a goal or objective and work together to accomplish that
goal or objective.
This is what made us civilized. None of us were islands unto
ourselves. We were part of a family. To let the family down was to
let ourselves down, and we couldn't do that.
The special groups we chose to identify with often formulated
the direction we would travel after our high school years.
These groups were the source of many fond memories from
which we will never be severed. These were our clubs and
organizations while we were "Generals on the Move."
Clubs on th mov
Group solidification top goal
for StuCo, Key Club
Student Council and Key Club
were concerned with leadership,
citizenship, and group solidifica-
tion both in the school and the
After opening the year with
the selection of a Mr. and Miss
Howdy for each class, StuCo
sponsored Twirp Week which
was culminated with a dance.
With proceeds from Teacher
Turkey, the council sponsored a
program entitled "Desperados"
which dealt with rebellion in
StuCo sponsored mums and
dances for both football and
basketball homecomings. In
Cupid's Express as well as a
Computer Match Up. Christmas
activities for StuCo were Santa's
Express and the Christmas
The major money-raising
project for Key Club was the pan-
cake breakfast in December. Key
Club also sponsored a basketball
game between legislators and
varsity. Mr. Latham Johnson was
again the sponsor.
Swing your partner. Kent Langston and
John Sargent display their dancing
talents at a football pep assembly,
Bringing in the money. Darren Clark col-
lects money from Key Club members for
the popcorn they sold.
Are we not men? Student Council
members Aaron Scott and Scott Knapp
perform for many school activities.
72 Student Council, Key Club
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Student Council. Row 1: Chrissy White,
junior representative-atelargeg Karen
Howell, sergeant-at-arms, Kristin Morphis,
treasurer, Randy Summers, vice president,
Stephanie Hayes, president, Shelly Harris,
secretary, representative-at-large, Sonya
Hardiman, reporter, Renee Foster,
chaplain, Melanee Hamilton, sophomore
representativeeat-large. Row 2: Connie
Overstreet, sponsor, Yumiko Hurst,
Ronette Poe, Laura Garza, Kelli Miller,
Trina Cook, Stacy Darnell, Bambi Blumen-
thal, Leslie Leggett. Row 3: Darren Clark,
Brian Blakley, Mark Henson, Gerald
Stephens, Terry Rice, Jamie Driskill, Missy
Williams, Aaron Scott. Row 4: Scott Knapp,
Dave Souter, Kent Langston, Winford
Shelton, Mike Crain, John Sargent.
Key Club, Row 1: Jacelyn Shealy, Brian
Blakley, vice president, Darren Clark,
president, Rene Elwood, secretary,
Michelle Dexter, treasurer, Shelia
Elwood. Row 2: Jennifer Cordell, Leslie
Thompson, Becky Marx, Jennifer
Mullins, Trina Kuepker, Julie Bell,
Damon Blumenthal, Michelle Morrissey.
Row 3: Everett Baxter, Ted Hutchinson,
Jon Updike, Melanie Hubble, Bret Lager-
man, John Sargent, Orenthel Denson.
Get rowdy. Student Council shows how
to have fun when taking organization
Advertising, Everyone knows what Stu-
dent Council thinks of themselves.
Check it out. Karen Howell studies her
program carefully to make sure it turns
NHS wants you. Patrick Beeman puts
up the guidelines to be in the Honor
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National Honor Society. Row 1: Donna
Craig, secretary, Julie Holloway, vice
president, Leslie Rex, president, Dena
Cox, chaplain, Karen Bays, historian,
Row 2: Tracy Slaughter, Christa Sdwell,
Charlotte Jones, Kimaiaing Luong, Lisa
Goodmiller, Row 3: Tammy Taylor, John
Calamaio, Jay Melchor, Kurt Miller,
Computers. Row 1: Ron Cable Jr.,
sergeant-at-arms, John Sargent, vice
president, Donald Lusk, Michelle Mor'
rissey, secretaryftreasurer, Julie Bell,
public relations director, Fred Blackmon,
sponsor, Staci Stephenson, Karen Bays.
Row 2: Laura Garza, Sharon Hammon,
Danelle Wilde, Jocelyn Shealy, Karen
Modisette, Leslie Rex, Trina Kuepker,
Jennifer Mullins, Lisa Goodmiller. Row
3: Stephanie Hayes, Mike Brand, Jeff
Cordell, Travis Church, Don Jackson,
Bret Langerman, Cherie Dyer, Steve
Haggy. Row 4: Daniel Caier, Vince Knif-
fin, Pat Hagerman, Jeff McEvoy, Kurt
Miller, Darla Black, Brian Blakley, Ricky
Myskey, Everett Baxter, Randy Ray.
74 NHS. Computer Club
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Cannon clean-up. Randy Ray and Leslie
Rex work hard to beautify the cannon.
High honors. Mr. Ron Cable watches
Dena Cox and Christa Sowell try on the
honorary graduation gowns.
NHS, Computer Club
stress excellence in fields
Honor Society and Computer
Club recognized students for
their outstanding academic
achievement and encouraged
growth in the knowledge and
use of computers, respectively.
Among the activities of Honor
Society was a formal initiation in
the winter. For both Thanksgiv-
ing and Christmas, the honor
students sponsored food drives
for needy families.
Because of the repeated need
to refurbish the cannon, the
Computing. The computer class works
hard to complete their programs.
Honor Society assumed the
perpetual responsibility to keep
the cannon in good condition.
After co-sponsoring the com-
puter fair held at Jefferson mid-
dle school last school year, the
computer club decided to spon-
sor their own computer fair this
year. Once agian, the computer
club collaborated with Student
Council to sponsor Computer
The group also had several
money raising activities as well
as several parties to get ac-
quainted and be together as
their number increased rapidly.
Ole', Ricky Myskey, Shawn Evans,
Danelle Wilde, Joselyn Shealy and
Michelle Morrisey show off their artistic
Happy Holidays, Cyndi Hensley and
Lynn Hines express the FBLA
. ,,, is . .
Foreign language, FBLA
make plans to travel
Traveling was often on the
minds of the Foreign Language
Club members as well as the
Future Business Leaders of
With Mrs. Brenda Roberson
and Mrs. Ruth Galaz as sponsors,
the Foreign Language group was
hoping to culminate their year
with a upossible trip" to New
Orleans. The group sponsored a
Christmas pinata raffle and had
a Christmas party for club
During the year, the group
visited both Spanish and French
restaurants. ln the spring, the
group sponsored a Faculty Lun-
cheon which featured the cui-
sine the group learned to
With Julie Holloway as chap-
ter president and state and na-
tional secretary, FBLA is head-
ing for the National Leadership
Conference in Houston, Texas in
Early in the school year the
group attended the National Fall
Leadership Conference in
Kansas City, Missouri. In April
they attended the State Leader-
ship Conference at the Skirvin
Packing. Tamiko Blakely, Melody Lewis
and Pat Haggerman take care of the
candles for FBLA.
,, vw .
Accuracy. Christa Sowell and Cindy
Hampton check their answers on an ac-
Future Business Leaders of America.
Row 1: Julluette Brown, sponsor, Audra
Frantz, Danny Jackson, Donna Craig,
Julie Holloway, Christa Sowell, Christi
Alfaro. Row 2: Mary Roberson, Carlus
Maritn, Rachel King, Christy Tunnell,
Kim Collie, Kristi Scott, Tracie Hovarter,
Todd Mowery. Row 3: Christie Starnes,
Yumiko Hurst, Tamiko Blakely, Trina
Cook, Keri Sanders, Carol Garrett, Mary
Hutson, Gina Trivitt. Row 4: Demetra
Booze, Carol Freeman, Janet Hubbard,
Pat Hagerman, Lisa Goodmiller, Tammy
Taylor, Mrs. Sandra Smith, sponsor.
Row 5: Al Fuller, sponsor, Randy
Neugebauer, Charlotte Jones, Dena
Cox, Torie Acking, Cyndi Hensley, Miss
Beverly Wilson, sponsor.
Foreign Language. Row 1: Ms. Brenda
Roberson, sponsor, Christina Pena, Lisa Hill,
vice president, Lisa Goodmiller, president,
Traci Canon, secretary, Apryl Webb,
treasurer, Sheila Lee, sergeant-at-arms, Kelly
Armstrong. Row 2: Tony Aolrera, Melissa
Talley, Lori Millican, Tiffany Sanders,
Michelle Dexter, Rene Elwood, Molly
Hilterbrant, Bambi Blumenthal, Wendy
Berrymen, Regina Hayes. Row 3: Valerie
Edwards, Cindy Todd, Sherri Langston, Kelly
Booth, Pennie Jones, Dana Arnold, Teresa
Smith, Shauna Bingham, Katherine Shuler,
Tisha Kolke. Row 4: Teressa Taylor, Audra
Frantz, Christie Starnes, David Tilson, Paula
Parker, Jon Law, Darla Black, Tonita Walker,
Julie Martinez. Row 5: Don Jackson, Randy
Summers, Everett Baxter, Rick Cowan, Paul
Vail, Teresa Maxwell, Todd Wallingford, Pat
Hagerman, David Roberson, Staci
Foreign Language. Row 1: Karen Men-
dra, treasurer: Danelle Wilde, vice presi-
dent, Ricky Myskey, presidentg Church
Dickersong secretary, Shawn Evans,
sergent-at-arms, Jacelyn Shealy,
reporter, Ms. Brenda Roberson, sponsor.
Row 2: Jason Gallemore, Shannon
Melton, Laurie Pena, Noble Lee, Kim
Collie, Sereta Roberson, Phillis Allen,
Diana Scott, Sonya Edwards, Kimaiare
Luong, Geoff Wilson. Row 3: Travis
Grigsby, Michelle Morrissey, Teri Mc-
Clendon, Brian Scott, Dennis Lusk, Tom
West, Donald Malicoate, Mike Brand,
Carrie Daniel, Thomas Baxter.
Foreign Language, FBLA 77
FTC, Front Row. Keith Warren,
parliamentarian, Dana Marrow,
historian, Marc Cutler, vice president,
Randy Ray, president, Kim Shay,
secretary, Ranee Foster, chaplain, Back
Row: Ms, Gail Oglesby, sponsor, Mrs,
Rita Phillips. sponsor, Terry Rice, Laurie
Gordon, Christa Sowell, Ernest Sewell.
HERO, Front Row Kim Williams,
sergeant-at-arms, Lorrie Reaves, recreation
leader, Stacy Self, chaplain, Carol Garrett,
president, Christine Tunnell, secretary,
Johnnie Case, treasurerg Karen Smith,
historian, Patricia Hill, reporter. Row 2:
Lori Swidler, Rochelle Atkins, Lori Millican,
Crystal Turman, Gayla Sesher, Gina
Childers, Darla Porter, Kelly Buie, Sheila
Burns, LeAnn Parks. Back Row: Maeletha
Jackson, Tiffany Sanders, Missy Talley,
Laurie Barkhurst, Rhonda Clanton, Felicia
Hayes, Cynthia Poole, Paula Wllliams,
Julie Lower, Tammie Clark, Mrs. June
Europe, Here we come! Stacy Wigley, Dana
Marrow, and Kim Shay check out the sights for
their big trip
if V V "ei,
78 HERO. FTC
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HERO, FTC prepare
for child-related careers
Working with children in a profes-
sional way was the goal of HERO
Under the sponsorship of Mrs.
June Dyson, students in HERO had
jobs in day care centers in which
they practiced the theory they
learned in the classroom. Members
of the vocational child care class
were expected to also be active in
the club activities.
At Christmas time the group
presented a party for the children at
the county juvenile shelter, and
Carnival time. Terry Redmond, Julie
Lower, and Gina Childers help Mrs.
June Dyson for a FHAXHERO Club
sponsored the Secret Santa project
at school in which members chose
teachers to be recipients of gifts
which were culminated with a
luncheon prepared by the members.
ln the fall the group had a float in
the homecoming parade and sold
spook-o-grams at Halloween time.
Under the sponsorship of Mrs.
Rita Phillips and Mrs. Gail Oglesby,
the Future Teachers Club doubled
their membership this year after
getting their constitution approved
in the spring of 1984.
This year every member served
as educator for a day at either their
own school or a middle school.
Many of the members are planning
to spend a month in Europe during
the 1985 summer.
The Wizard of Oz. The HERO Club
shows their school spirit by doing a
Underline. Randy Ray has a chance to
show the Future Teachers Club how well
he can teach.
Congratulations. Dr. Sarah Fuller
praises Mary Hutson for selling the wine
ning ticket for the turkey raffle.
Keeping the code. Cindy Todd, Donna
Craig and Christie Starnes show how to
keep the yearbook secrets.
A K 'T
fir fi ,
Publications groups fight
rising printing expenses
Yearbook, newspaper, and
Writers' Club continued to fight
rising printing costs for their
With Diane Springer as their
editor, the yearbook staff
followed "Generals on the
Move" as the theme for the
Although enrollment was up
from the previous year, the staff
found that selling the packets
was a more formidable
challenge than they had
With Lisa Gonshor and Kim
Williams as editors, the Grant
Dispatch staff continued with
modular layouts but made minor
changes in headline styles for
With Karen Bays as their
president, the Writers' club
again sponsored a turkey raffle
at Thanksgiving time to raise
funds to pay for what they
hoped would be an expanded
anthology in May. Their objec-
tive was to have as many
writers' work represented in the
anthology as was physically
Decisions, decisions. Diane Springer,
Pete Adams and Gina Childers decide
which pictures will be put in the 1985
Yearbook. Front Row. Scott Hill, Pete
Adams, Christie Starnes, Diane Spr-
inger, Gina Chidlers, Donna Craig, Cindy
Todd. Row 2: Traci Wilson, Dana
Sanders, Rachel King, William
Whigham, Christy Scott, Dana Marrow,
Susan Therrien. Back Row: Jason
Walton, Ronnie Hanes, Billy Shipp, Race
McDoulett, Dr. Ruth Kraemer, sponsor.
Newspaper. Row 1: Scott Hill, sports
editor, Sonya Hardiman, feature editor,
Kim Williams, editor-in-chief, Lisa Gon-
shor, editor-in-chief, Phillip Pruitt,
editorial editor, Vince Kniffin, news
editor. Back row: Ron Morgan, staff
reporter, Kristi Fletcher, staff reporter,
Stacy Darnell, staff reporter, Rebecca
Hibbard, staff reporter, John Molet,
assistant sports editor, Tammy Stark,
staff reporter, Christy Heath, staff
reporter, Dale Barnes, staff artist,
Writers Club. Front Row: Lisa Good-
miller, Stephanie Hayes, Darren Clark,
Karen Bays, Don Lusk, Kathy Young,
John Bryant, Dr, Sarah Fuller, sponsor.
Row 2: Shelley Powell, Tonja Olevers,
Rhonda Clanton, Tamiko Blakely, Mary
Robinson, Vincent Kniffen, Michelle
Dexter, Lisa Gonshor, Cydney Turley.
Back Row: James Jackson, Pete Adams,
Edward Shelton, Scott Vanhorn, Terri
Mattox, Nina Gross, Rozetta Meador,
Transforming, John Molet shows Becky
Hibbard how a layout becomes a
newspaper while Stacy Darnell, Scott
Hill, and Sonya Hardiman look on.
Poster. Mark Alvarado puts up a banner for one
of DECA's many activities.
DECA. Row 1. Ms. Gail Olgesby, sponsor,
Michelle Phillips, secretary, Lisa Hill, treasurer,
Dana Arnold, Paula Parker, segeantsat-arms, Bon-
nie Marsh, parliamentariang Stacy Self, president,
Shelly Darnell Marshall, historiang Shelly Ander-
son, chaplain, Stacy Darnell, representative. Row
2: Kimberly Clayton, Dawn Bryant, Yolanda
Cribb Tiger, Lorrie Reaves, Terri Badille, Tracie
Hovarter, Kim Ross, Renee Bradley, Tammy
Davidson, Ronette Poe, Row 3: Michelle Dickin,
son, Becky Hibbard, Rozetta Meedor, Pete
Sosenko, Roger Shultz, Arion Holliman, Tracy
Ross, Vernon Glover, Bryan Hise, Brian Martin.
Row 4: Lawrence Tingle, Patrick Poole, Randy
Rogers, Kelly Watkins, Karl Joyner, Steve Lopez,
Kevin Kling, Corbett Vinyard, Robert Gilkes,
Mark Grisham, Row 6: Jim Sullivan, Craig Smith,
Robert Allred, Robert Pistole, Jonathan Buckley,
Steve Snyder, Michael Jones, Brenda Webb,
Patricia Hill, Sherill Sims.
VICA. Row 1. Marsha Threatt, Portia Patterson,
Kim Tracy, vice president, Janis Haynes,
president, Kendra Percell, secretary, Tinna
Simmons, Tina Lowery. Row 2: Michelle Love,
Sherry Baldwin, Marsha Vogt, Lisa Hedger, Lee
Ann Parks, Sondra Thomas, Rose Anna Palmer,
Tammy Carmack. Row 3, Priscilla Patterson,
Deidra Perry, Yvette Reeves, Lisa Jones, Kellie
Fallwell, Stacey Chester, Sandy Lawrence,
Patricia Dockins, Tamera Werner. Row 4' Nina
Guoe, Ginger Comstock, Terri Maddex, Paula
Williams, Vickie Litchfield, Cynthia Edwards,
Brenda Webb, Gayla Sesher.
Coop. Row 1' Mrs Juanita Dubose, sponsor,
Auderia Williams, Lester Powell, Vickie Markhan,
James Moses, Mrs. Barbara Neher - sponsor.
Row 2: Scaurell Williams, Jerry Waters, Kirk
Shields, Robert Battle, Tommy Goldman, Jimmy
Baker, Charles Ellison, James Young, Marvin
82 DECA, VICA, COOP
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Food! Robert Pistole and Karl Joyner
put up a display for DECA's canned
Trim time. Kendra Percell helps Tinna
Simmons out by cutting her hair in
Work experience offered
by DECA, VICA, Coop
In the world of work, one
needs the experience before
working, and DECA, VICA, and
Co-op provide students with
DECA, or Distributive
Education Clubs of America is a
club exclusively for those
students enrolled in DE-
Marketing. Students enrolled in
the program earn classroom
ence, Leadership Conference,
the CSU Mini Conference, and
the OSU DECAthlon. The club
also sponsored a food drive for
abused children and the KATT
VICA, like DECA, is a club
that is work oriented. The main
purpose of the club is to pro-
mote knowledge in the world of
work. VICA is vocational, so
credit for marketing related students enrolled in VICA are
jobs. Among the club's many learning their needed skills for
activities, DECA went to a entering the world of work. The
Career Development Confer- contests and conferences that
VICA attended helped to
Searching. Mrs. Juanita Dubose helps improve their skills.
Scaurell Williams find a job through the
Always buying. Bobby Scott purchases
one of the many items that Dawni Jeffer-
son sells for the Art Club.
Showing off. Pam Martin attracts Jerry
Hovarter to her letter jacket.
Clubs promoting spirit
through special designs
Girl's O Club, Fellowship of sponsor as they invited
Christian Athletes, Human Rela- respected athletes to speak for
tions and Art Club were all in- their meetings.
terested in promoting participa- The Human Relations club
tion in school activities. was united with the Safety Club
The O Club tried to involve so the purposes of the two
the entire student body in using groups were also merged: to
new crowd chants. In the fall, promote good home relations for
the group had a membership all groups and to promote safety
party and built a float for the awareness.
homecoming parade and The Art Club attended the
festivals. In the spring, the group Arts Festival downtown and
had a booth at the carnival and visited the Art Museum. To sup-
culminated their year with a port school spirit, the group built
spring membership party. a float for homecoming. For
Compatible with the O Club, their major social of the year,
the Fellowship of Christian the group went to Six Flags,
Athletes, tried to promote
athletics in a Christian manner. Perfect fit. Kelli Miller asks Leslie Leg-
Mrl Mike Smith was again their gett if her softball shirt looks ok.
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Girls O Club. Front Row' Carlus Martin,
Tamiko Blakely, Lesli Legget, Bambi
Blumenthal, Shannon Levescy, Tracy
Canon, Renee Elwood. Row 2 Yumiko
Hurst, Mandy Levescy, Kelli Miller,
Melanee Hamilton, Michelle Dexter, Lori
Roberts, Mandy Spencer, Teresa Walley.
Back Row Mrs. Connie Ellis, Cristi Capps,
Tracy Wallace, Melissa Taylor, Jama
Burns, Darla Black, Pam Martin, Mrs.
Fellowship of Christian Athletes. Front
Row' Ricky Myskey, Shannon Levescy,
Paul Vail, Traci Cannon, Todd Wallingford,
Jimmy Schiner, Todd Hyden. Row 2. Leslie
Leggett, Pam Martin, Rene Elwood, Mandy
Levecey, Jama Burns, Darla Black, James
Humphreys, Paul Rodgers, Boyd Roby, Mr.
Mike Smith. Back Row: Darren Williams,
Aaron Scott, Scott Stafford, Bill Slate,
Ricky Cowen, Shawn Evans, Everett Bax-
ter, Randy Summers, Mike Marshell, Greg
Human Relations - Red Cross. Front Row:
Mr. John Savage, Valecia Barber, Debbie
Hilterbrand, Sandy Lawrence, Ronette
Poe, Maeletha Gordon, Sonya Hardiman,
Yumiko Hurst. Row 2. Shane Busha, Travis
Stewart, Anthony Veneyas, Anthony
Tingle, Edward Bradford, Connie Williams,
Shannon Rogers, Leigh-Ann Tilly, Emmitt
Crawford, Robert Doss, Back Row: Tony
Smith, Aurthur Stephenson, Charles
Smiley, Moor Murkas, Love Whatley, An-
thony Tangul, Greg Porter, Wayne Davis,
Art, Front Row. Mrs. Benedict, sponsor,
Julie Lyons, art queen, Ron Morgan,
reporter, Curtis Pato, vice president, David
Luse, president, Pamela Kessler, secretary,
Mary Hutson, assistant secretary, Tommy
Mitchel, treasurer, Cynthia Richardson,
princess. Row 2: Vernan Colbert, Maeletha
Gordon, Twyla Moore, Gina Ward, Tisha
Kolke, Julie Martines, Molly Hildebrant,
Karen Martin, William Whigham, Jackie
Pearson, Kathy Todd, Kita Shelton, Damon
Blumenthal, Bobbie Jones, Mark Howell,
Row 3: Ratika Crutchfield, Jerry Hovarter,
Dexter Smith, Becky Huffman, Julie
Holloway, Lori Timmon, Starla Smiley,
Melanie Hamilton, Gina Childers, Keri
Sanders, Michelle Engles, Darvis Jefferson,
Chrissy White, Traci Canon. Row 4: Romeo
Galbreath, Tony Hacker, Todd Hyden,
James Youngs, Cheryl Martin, Kristi Flet-
cher, Vickie Markham, Lesli Leggett, Kevin
Lewis, Gina Kessler, Darrin Ingram,
Alfroso Gruamter, Mark Jones, Shannon
Levescy. Back Row: Tommy Goldman, Jon
Law, Jim Sullivan, Steve Stearman, Karl
Jouner, Robert Watson, Tommy Monday,
Chris Reynolds, Fronter Maewen, Jorge
lslas, Donald Malicoate, David Cross, Brett
Newton, Jaine Tarney.
Traveling proud. Art Club demonstrates
their school spirit in the homecoming
, f .
Performing, caring both
stressed by drama, speech
The drama and speech clubs
earned much recognition for their
performances and speeches and
their participation in contests,
The drama classes performed
many times a year. ln the fall, the
group presented f'Blythe Spirit"
starring Brian Hise, Leslie Rex,
Dena Cox, John Calamaio, Amy
Brewster, and Danyelle Plowff.
When the movie "Surviving"
was being filmed in Oklahoma
City, many drama students filled
in extra parts. As a final "binge,"
the drama club went to New York
City. Their plan was to leave the
day after school was out.
The drama club also went
Christmas caroling, participated in
Hillcrest Hospitalls disaster drill,
and did skits for area nursing
Events for speech included
giving speeches at Rotary and
Optimist Club meetings, and
judging the Coolidge elementary
While speech club concentrated
on public speaking, drama club
sought to make the public acknow-
ledge the dramatic arts as a fine
art. "Drama has really helped me
overcome shyness. I feel free to
express myself and my thoughts
moref' said Torie Acking,
historian of the drama club.
Get serious. Drama students rehearse
for an upcoming production of "Blithe
Dreamland Leslie Rex Bryan Hise and
Dena Cox watch Michelle Dexter show
what she would rather be doing
Debaters Ranee Elwood and Ron Cable
Jr discuss each side of the issue before
they go to a contest
Drama Front Rout Debbie Douglas.
Sherri Langston. Rene Elwood. chaplain:
Torie Acking, historian, Gail Gannaway,
secretary1 Karen Modisette, secretary.
James Jackson. junior vice president:
Bryan Hise, senior vice presidentg Leslie
Rex. president: Guy Smith, sponsor
Rout 2, Tracey Freeman, Robin Wood,
Lori Pena, Mandy Spencer. Shelia
Elwood, Becky Marx. Connie Knight.
Amy Brewster, Terri McClendon,
Michelle Dexter, Tonia Mahler Rout 3
Scott Gibson, Eddie Poarch. Dianna
Scott. Jeff Cordell. Danyelle Plauff. Pam
Clement, Jennifer Cordell. Cindy Todd.
Della Pratt, Nikki Pons, Heather St.
Hillaire. Ailsa Hughes. Demetra Booze
Back Rott' John Calamaio. Kathy Unsell,
Sherrie Pickard, Pat Beeman. Charles
Boylan, Jimmy Ballard, Rozetta Meados.
John Collins, Dena Cox, Nicole Ingram,
Leonard Williams, Randy Ray.
Stage Craft. Front Row. John Chavez,
Bryan Hise, Kevin Kling, Thomas Shipp,
Billy Shipp, James Moses, Guy Smith.
Rom 2 Paul Holloway, Leo Hayes, Man-
dy Spencer, Marsha Vogt, Heidi King,
Amgie Corona, Roger Jefferson, Mark
Howell, Amy Lindsay. Row 3: Tracey
Jaye, Charles Smiley, Travis Church,
Kevin Kain, Jason Walton, Kevin White,
Race McDoulett, Dale Barnes, Donald
Lusk, Scott Schwemly.
Speech and Debate. Front Row. Stacey
Quesdibitty, James Jackson, Rick Pena,
Mike Crain, Johnny Pomeroy, Guy
Smith. Row 2, Heidi King, Kristi Larman,
Dena Cox, Karen Modisette, Rene
Elwood, Michelle Dexter. Row 3: Tracy
Jaye, Leslie Rex, Ron Cable, John
Calamaio, Mike Pybus, Terry Rice,
Heave-ho. Mandy Spencer, Angie Cor-
ona, Tracy Jaye, and Donald Lusk set
the stage for rehearsal.
Drama, Speech 87
Advanced Choir. Front Row Sheryl Davis,
Tawanna Lee, Genia Davis, Julie Lyons, presi-
dent, Cindy Richardson, Samantha Thompson.
Row 2: Donna Sellars, LeeAnn Parks, Tammy
Jackson, Heather St. Hilaire, Leigh Ann
Tilley, Gala Wallace, Sonja Jackson. Row 3:
Kathy Young, Troy Craig, Ailsa Hughes,
Tonya Ivy, Dexter Smith. Row 4, Tonnie
Smith, Chris Whatley, Marvin Brown, O. J.
Mixed Chorus. Front Row Kim Shay, Robert
Daniels, Tamara Loving, Joey Moreland, Kim
Leonard, Ranee Foster, president. Row 2
Tracy Brown, Sunny Tory, Kevin Watson, vice
president, Brian Williams, Wayne Davis. Back
Row. Tracy Jaye, Michael Dunn, Marcus
Floyd, Sandra Harper, Joyce Frost.
Mixed Chorus l. Front Row. Lottie Norvella,
Patricia Stewart, De Andre Young, Richard
Hasty, Roger Jackson, Antonio Perry,
Gregory Leate, Dewayne Owen, Barry
Cooper. Row 2' O, J, Thomas, sponsor,
Melanie Hubble, Jennifer Mullins, LaDonna
Gross, La Nece Williams, Tina Dowdy,
Patricia Wallace, Latoshia Hall, Denise
Frazier, Carolyn Arnett, Bobby Hill, Elaine
Frost. Row 3: Stanford Brigham, Heather
Honn, Gina Jaye, Dianne Huddleston,
Frederick Richardson, Kym Ross, Lisa Phillips,
Mary Herrod, Sharonda Williams, Tammy
Banks, Frances May, Jennifer Hensch, Shelly
Aikins. Row 4: Reginald Hill, Jason Harry,
Robert Dolan, Jeff Marshall, Lyndell Crook,
Laflut Hytchye, Timothy Ceasar, Darryl Scott,
Anthony Eclington, Kirk Shields, Melissa
Martin, Matthew Honn, Robin Wood. Back
Row: Brian Moore, George Bateman, Joe
Phillips, Gene Patterson, Michael Wilson,
Derwin Murphy, Joel Polk, Gable Hughes,
Steven Crumity, Marcus Miller, James
Sullivan, Patrick Kuykendall, Derek Goodwin,
All around. Mr, O. J. Thomas rehearses with
his students before a big contest.
88 Choral Groups
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Advanced choir, choral
groups prepare programs
Under the direction of Mr. O.
J. Thomas, membership grew in
the different choir groups,
Highlight of the advanced
choir's activities was organizing
a pop show choir which was
presented at the musical pro-
duction in the spring. The ad-
vanced choir also attended the
state vocal contest at OSU as
well as the district contest at
Bethany Nazarene College. The
advanced choir also made a
recording which was played for
the student body at
Just right. Kathy Young and Mr. O, J.
Thomas try to find just the right note,
Christmastime and sang at
Crystal's Pizza parlor.
With Shawn Evans as their
president, the Mixed Chorus ap-
peared in the Christmas pro-
gram and the spring concert
both in ensembles and in solos.
They also attended district and
state contests. Through the
study of choral literature, the
group gained depth in their
Under the leadership of
Renee Foster, president, Mixed
Chorus Il appeared in the
Christmas and spring concerts
and served as a feeder group to
the advanced choirs.
Loyalty. Mr. O. J. Thomas leads his
students in the HStar Spangled Banner"
at a pep assembly.
Star quality. Heather St. Hillaire is led
by Mr. O. J. Thomas in a song.
Who ya gonna call? Robin Maylor shows
her spirit and support for the band with
their new Ghostbuster signs,
Drum line. The drumline performs at a
Band, Row 15 David Green, director,
Tracy Slaughter, Gina Trivitt, Christi
Alfaro, Pam Clement, Stacy Melvin,
Stephanie Jackson, Sharonda Williams,
Gerald Stephens. Row 2: Michele
Hilburn, Kari Baker, Christy Heath,
Maeletha Gordon, Scott Gibson, Jeff
Davis, Vicki Queen, Nella Pratt, Teri
McClendon, Tawanna Lee, Roger
Jackson. Row 3: Kim Shay, Jonny
Pomeroy, John Calamaio, Rob Maylor,
Bridges Thomas, Ramon Koach, Tina
Young, Wayne Davis, Aleshil Burris,
Rusty Cole, Row 4: David Pickard,
Tracy Ross, Jay Melchor, Twyla Moore,
Curtis Pate, Tommy Goldman, Don
Jackson, Paula Oliver, Richard Robin-
son, Angela Drabek, Katherine Shuler. - -
Row 5: Marc Hayes, Stephanie Hayes, . -
Brian Scott, Vernon Glover, Danny Ray, f
Jon Updike, O. J. Denson, Orenthel f , f
Denson, Kent Langston, James Jackson, J CK , . . if 'XJ'
Randy Ray, Greg Porter. ' try: ,
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Twirlers: Christi Alfaro, Pam Clement, W va ' 2151?
Stacy Melvin. Q "'iif , QM 3 ,ev inf l J'
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Jamminf John Calamaio shows his stuff
at the homecoming football game
March, 2. 3, 4. The Marching Generals
lead the homecoming Dararlp
, ,. , ,J
Band sets Corpus Christi
trip to Buccaneer Parade
ln response to a special invita-
tion to appear in the Buccaneer
Day's Illuminated Night Parade
May 4, the band worked all year
to prepare for the trip to Corpus
Christi, Texas, May 3 through 5.
The band was expecting to per-
form for a stadium of approx-
imately 12,000 and then parade
for approximately 150,000
Band members planned a trip
to San Antonio, Texas on their
way home so that they could
visit the Alamo and purchase
Pyramid. The senior members of the
band carry on the tradition of a senior
souvenirs in the El Mercado
The group also prepared an
application to appear in the
1986 Cottonbowl in Dallas,
Because the band had no
flags for the season, the color
guard was not able to function in
the usual way. The group work-
ed to raise funds to pay for new
flags which were expected to
cost approximately 51200.
During the year the band at-
tended the district contest at
Central State University, and
appeared in the 89er day
Jazzing. Bobbi Reid and Tracy Slaughter
go over the music to make sure it's
Tuning up. Mike Moore practices every
chance he gets to improve his
Orchestra, jazz band
re-build with new leader
Both the orchestra and the
jazz band, under the supervision
of the new band director, Mr.
David Green, had a re-building
year this season.
Both groups appeared with
the rest of the fine arts depart-
ment in the December 17 and
December 20 programs. Both
groups also appeared in the
band's spring concert.
David Green brought con-
siderable experience to his new
duties. After graduating from
Lawton High School, Mr. Green
attended Cameron University
for two years before he went to
Oklahoma University from
which he earned his BA.
While he was in Lawton, he
performed in the philharmonic
orchestra. Mr. Green plays all
woodwind and percussion in-
struments. At OU, he performed
with the oboe, flute, clarinet,
Mr. Green taught in Noble,
Oklahoma before moving to
Moon Middle School in
Oklahoma City. l-le transferred
to US Grant for the 1984-85
season after spending one
season at Moon.
Solo. John Calamaio's dedication has
made him one of the best drummers US
Grant has ever had.
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Jazz band. Richard Robinson, Mr. David
Green, Daisuke Nakanishi, John
Calamaio, Tracy Slaughter, Steve Cruni-
ty, Bobbi Reid.
Orchestra. Micheal Moore, Kellie
Dowdy, Lisa Goodmiller, Venus Manley,
Mr. David Green, director, Donald Lusk,
J. R. Jackson, Sharon Hamon, Angela
Dear, Kimberly Poe
The entertainer. Richard Robinson tries
to figure out which music to play for the
Practice makes perfect. Donald Lusk
and Lisa Goodmiller rehearse for an up-
Orchestra, Jazz Band 93
All athletic events sport
cheer groups, pom pons
The cheerleaders and the pom
pon squads were very much in
evidence at all the athletic events
throughout the school year.
Varsity cheerleaders began
their season early in the summer
with daily practice from 7:30 to
10 a.m. Monday through Friday in
preparation for the
Clinic at Oklahoma University
where the cheerleaders won spirit
sticks two of the three days of the
clinic. Over 100 squads competed
for the five spirit sticks which
were awarded daily. During the
three-day clinic, the cheerleaders
received one blue ribbon and two
Junior Varsity Cheerleaders
were selected from try-outs after
school started in September.
Pom pons were organized last
spring, and they attended both the
OU and OSU clinics ancl
competitions during the summer.
They attended the America Drill
Team Association Statewide
competition at which they
received the sparkle and shine
ribbon, the super sport and the
third place plaque and ribbon.
From the Thunderhawk
competition they brought home an
A+ as well as a daily spirit stick.
Keeping warm. Carlus Martin, Keri
Sanders, Deidra Perry, and Jamie
Driskill snuggle up to
Pom Pon, Front: Deidra Perry, Tamika
Aikens, Julie Bell, Left to Right: Tammy
Smith, Kim Collie, Carlus Martin, Trina
Cook, Laura Garza, Kari Sanders, Jamie
Driskell, Christene Tunnell, Chrissy
Spirit. Bambi Blumenthal and Missy
Williams do a routine for a pre-school
Varsity cheerleaders. Front Row: Gina
Ward, Ronette Poe. Row 2: Molly Hilder-
brant, Bambi Blumenthal, Sonya Har-
diman. Back Row: Traci Canon, Missy
Williams, Melanee Hamilton.
Junior varsity cheerleaders. Front: Jen-
nifer Mullins, Tumiko Hurst. Back:
Shannon Flowers, Kim Wing.
Attention. The varsity cheerleaders
salute as the National Anthem is being
A little cold. Kim Wing, Shannon
Flowers, and Yumiko Hurst huddle to
No where did we express "Generals on the Move" more than in our
school life. We hardly had time for sleep.
We started early with dreadful ordeals of trying to drag our bodies
out of bed each day. Only after all possible reasons to sleep five
more minutes were exhausted did we finally open our eyes to the
light of day.
We hurried from class to class visiting with our beloved friends
until the last possible second before the bell rang.
Many of us gave hours after school to athletics and extra
curricular activities. This didn't keep many of us from thinking we
"had" to have a job, so we ran from school to practice or extra
curricular to work to late dinner at home and a late hour to bed.
Then we got up the next day and started the same mad run -
and we loved it! This was the life of "Generals on the Move."
ol Life on th mo
'lt's more than just yelling
Some people envision school spirit as
showing up at every ball game, buying spirit
buttons, and cheering one's lungs out at a
pep assembly. Others see school spirit as an
attitude, a special friendliness to all students
whether they are friends or strangers. Some
educators see school spirit as a combination
of participation and being friendly. Everyone
can attend games, but it is the special peo-
ple who attend school activities and befriend
the person next to them, whether they play
in the band or participag in track.
School spirit is sitting in twenty degrees
below zero weather to watch the Generals
win! - Kristi Fletcher
I think that mostly all the students
lespecially SENIORSD have a lot of school
spirit. We need to work on the freshmen a
out one's lungs'
little more, let them know what's upl -
School spirit means being proud of your
school, wearing red and gray and par-
ticipating in school activities, - Selene
To stand by our team through their ups
and downs - that is what school spirit is all
about. - Loetta Schumm
Keep up the good work USG. 5 Lisa
l believe the students at USG have a lot of
school spirit. If we didn't, then how was the
KOFM 104 contest won? - - Keri
Luv those Generals, Aaron Scott, Dave Sauter, Brian
Blakely, John Sargent, Terry Rice, Steve Copus, Jean
Curtier, William Wigham let everyone know how they
show their spirit at a pep assembly.
2 .. 4
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I love a parade. Generals participate in the homecom-
On my way. John Molet dresses for the game showing
his school spirit.
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We've got the spirit. Shawn Casey presents Dr. James
Robinson with KOFlVl's school spirit award,
Writers' cramp. Darren Clark writes "The new KOFM
104 knows that US Grant has the most school spirit"
School Spirit 99
New friends. Stan Prokarym introduces himself to Ed-
Bosom Buddies. Mrs. Vickie Noakes, Mrs, Connie
Overstreet, and Mrs. Connie Ellis stick together during
the homecoming parade.
1, , ,rm ,
Study mates Mike Pybas and Ron Cable help each '7""
other study the way true friends should
Brrr Pam Clement and Laura Garza bundle up ' 1
when the weather gets cold. , f
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-,sm 'Who was always there when we were down?'
6 t ' Perhaps the old saying "You never know A friend is someone that sticks by you
QL f 7.1 , ,,,,s ' how important something is until you're through thick and thin. - Susan Therrien
J? M B .f without it," is cliched, but it holds very true Friends need to stay together, if not
5 IP s' A L if 11 to close friends. What would we do without physically, at least in memory. - Mark
r l, ,t M . friends? We sometimes take friends for Henson
al' 5' FM' granted, but we soon realize how important Friends are one of the most important
, , A 7' they are when a great crisis arises, and we things a person can have. People need so-
!! immediately turn to them for support. Who meone to talk to and tell their problems to.
, ypy 1' helped us realize that blushing around that - Becky Huffman.
A l'HA Z special person was not a skin condition? Friends are Forever. They are fun to hang
Who always took up our cause regardless of
how ridiculous it was?
A friend is someone who sticks by your
side at all times, someone who will help you
in times of sadness, and someone to talk to
when you need him. - Latasha Hall
Line up. Clay Bragg, Jackie Huddlesotn, Evertt Baxter,
Misty Boyd, Cher! Martin, Kent Langston, Kellie Miller,
and Johnny Pomeroy prepare for a double trouble race.
tosses ti.aa ir!
around with. I like all my friends because
they are special to me. - Vicki Queen
Friends are people who don't walk behind
you or in front of you, but who walk beside
you. - Sheila Lee
I think it was said best in an old Beatles
lyric, "I get by with a little help from my
friends." - James Jackson
litti 'gl l l,
r l .
Quincher. Rene Elwood tries to keep cool in the hot
Working hard. Becky Hibbard, Kristi Scott, and Sherri
Pickard sell all kinds of food at the carnival.
Knock, knock. Shannon Wattie brings Mrs. Thelma
Parks her daily lunch.
Just right. Mike Baker finds the highchair is just his size.
'This is what really brings people together'
Who would have ever thought that food
would have been so important to students,
but what did all of our weekends revolve
around? Going out for pizza, meeting at the
ice cream store, and grabbing a quick soda
became social life at it's height. Greatest of
all was the accomplishment of helping our
friends eat a package of chips and several
candy bars between classes. Some people
tried to control what they ate, some people
didnlt have to worry, and some didn't care,
but everyone seemed to relate well around
food. Eating is so natural and being around
friends is so fun, when we combined the two,
we had a party during lunch.
Mega Munch. Shawn Evans devours his McDonaldis
Where are we going to eat??? - Race
Food is a very healthy or unhealthy thing
depending on how you eat it. -- Dana
To pig out and not gain a pound. - Ron
Food is a a vulgar word. Every time my
friend Tinna Simmons and I go to the mall, all
we do is eat and eat. By the time we decide to
buy anything, we have no money left. -
The food in the cafeteria looks better than
it tastes. Really, the cafeteria has more
nutritious than Taco Bell or other
restaurants. So I think the cafeteria is better
not only because of the nutrition, but also the
prices are low. - Steve Maldonado
School Life 103
fReally, any excuse can be used for fun' .
There are many reasons that can be used to
give parties, After football games, birthdays, to
let off extra steam or holidays are some of the
more common excuses. The most common
reason for parties is holidays. Holidays have
earned their fame for being great times for family
and friends to get together. Holidays are times
for caring and sharing. The holiday season brings
friends together. lt is also a time for meeting new
friends. Holidays bring out the best in people. lt
just seems natural for friends to have parties
during the holidays.
Parties should be every night, but don't invite
dead people because a lot of the time they need
to be lively and exciting. - Rhonda Bower
Partying is a great time to get to know new
friends and have a great time. At parties you
loosen up a little and be yourself, or like some
people, become someone else. - Mark Brown
I like the holidays because it's a time for
relaxing the mind and body. - Jason Walton
104 School Life
Holidays are when people and friends come
together and celebrate, or reminisce over past
occurrences. - Kathy Young
The holidays are my favorite times of the year.
lt's when my family and relatives get together.
Sometimes I even get to meet relatives l didn't
know I had. - Nicole Ingram
Holidays and parties go together. You meet
new people sometimes relatives or friends you
havenft seen in months or even years. - Amy
Parties are fun to go to. They can make you
lose weight, make new friends, and find new
girlfriends or new boyfriends. They're fun. -
Parties are great and fun especially on Friday
nights. - Selene West
Costumes Galore. Chris Reynolds, Marc Line, Cindy
Richardson, Mary Hutson, Julie Lyons dress up for the
Where are they? Michelle Dexter will never outgrow
Easter egg hunting.
Blow, Richard Robinson makes a wish and blows.
it ...., E.. . .
W ii,, L. i,.. . gt . L
mx E ll! '
Trim-A-tree. Shawna Nichols and Trina Jones decorate
the Christmas tree for the holiday season.
Ho! Ho! Ho! Leslie Rex visits Santa Claus to tell him
what she wants for Christmas.
Holidays, Parties 105
'It's certainly more than we usually realize'
When we think of love we generally think of
boyfriend-girlfriend relationships, but romantic
involvements are only one aspect of love.
How many times did we ignore the wishes of
our parents and forego previous commitments to
run to the aid of a friend at the least momentls
notice. What kind of feelings do we have for the
person who let us have his car for the weekend,
fatter we had totaled oursl so that we could take
advantage of a great opportunity or pick up some
concert tickets that we had really wanted? Least
mentioned among close friends and greatly
misused by people who date, is the word love.
If you give a little love, you might receive a
little. - Latasha Hall
Love is an emotiong it flows through every vein,
beats in every pulse, and stays in every mind. -
When you find the right person to be in love
with, it can be so sweet. - Tamia Aikins
Love is getting in trouble all the time. -
Love has no real meaning to me, so as close as
l can see, Love is the caring and sharing of your
family and friends. - Kim Collie
Love is to have the tables turnecl around on
you. - Ron Morgan
"Lovell: Tears, fears, happiness, and pain. -
Along with love's fragile beauty comes life, and
without life there is no love, - Laurie Gordon
Happy together. Steve Copus gives Kim Miller a token
of his affection,
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Love that money. Crystal Grounds smiles as she counts
Gentleman and his lady. Mike Lehr acts like a
gentleman as he carries Christy Shade's books to class,
- ,s :
Pride and joy. Pete Sosenko takes pride in his car.
Adorable. Diana Scott cuddles her critter.
Down pour, Danielle Pluff showers Dave Souter as he
Down you go. Bill Slate shoves Paula Parker's face into
a pie at the first pep assembly.
Rear end collision. Mike Dunn is about to show Byron
Jones that he is the butt ofa joke.
Sit on it, Chris Davis discreetly places a tack in Jaime
108 Practical Jokes
K . 1 iw,
'They're OK - to do to other peoplel'
The day we thought we were going to die
when we opened our literature books and
pasted on the inside were pictures of people
with very little or no clothing. The day we
knew third hour would never end, all
because of a note slipped to the teacher ex-
plaining the entire history of our love life.
Our best friends just loved the way our skin
turned red and our eyes rolled back into our
heads, and what for? All for the sake of
Practical jokes can be funny if they don't
go too far. - Leslie Rex
I think practical jokes are fun to pull on
Shhh . . . Melvin Waldrup quietly ties James Jackson's
shoe to the chair.
other people just to see what their reactions
would be. But having them pulled on me is
not that fun. - Greg Covel
The best practical joke I ever pulled was
when some friends and I put itching powder
in someone's lwho shall remain namelessl
pants. - Kreg Grimes
Practical jokes are all right sometimesg in
fact, they are kind of fun. But sometimes
they can get out of hand. You can very easi-
ly hurt someone's feelings, but practical
jokes are okayg it just depends on who
you're doing them to. - Felisha Bennett
I like to pull jokes on people and make
them feel funny, but it's not so funny when
they pull them on me. - Bobby Hill
Number 1 supporter, Audra Frantz advertises her
support for Ronald Reagan.
Decisions. Wendy Berryman debates over the can-
didate she wants to vote for.
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Gobble-Gobble. Mrs. Pat Wear's students boosted her
to victory in the teacher turkey.
The first time. Charlette Jones learns howto vote.
110 Election '84
'Thank goodness it didn't last any longer'
Once again the time came for us to
witness another presidential election, a deci-
sion that, more or less, decides our fate for
the next four years. How did we feel?
Republican, Democrat, Independent, we all
had our preference, however, after several
months, we all grew tired of campaign
rhetoric, and we wanted results. Reagan
won decisively, and did we care? Somewhat,
of course, but it was no mistake to say that
we had things on our mind that at the time
we felt affected us more directly than the
The campaign took too long. The only
Politics. Pat Haggerman campaigns for freshman class
people to come out ahead were the TV net-
works and the advertisers. - Ted
The debate between Republican can-
didate, Ronald Reagan, and the Democratic
candidate, Walter Mondale, was interesting,
although the issues were plain. Neither can-
didate ever got to the point. - Jan
'Election of 84," l wish I could have
voted. - Darshel Washington
Hey! lt was Reagan all the way! -Missy
Mondale thought he could do it, but
Reagan put him to it. - Kim Williams
l'm glad they came out like they did. -
'gg . . ,E
'lt was always an honor to be chosen'
Ml feel very good about representing the
sophomore class in the football homecoming.
lt was cold, but it was fung especially riding
on the Corvettesf'
'Alt makes me feel honored to be chosen to
represent the junior class as an attendant for
basketball homecoming. l feel it is a
privilege to be chosen for the occasionf'
"l was very honored and very glad to be
chosen for football homecoming royalty. l
love to represent my school in any way l
"l was excited and considered it an honor
and a privilege to represent the wrestling
team at homecomingf'
"l felt very honored in representing my
team and my school at a prestigious event
The court. The 195547565 basketball royalty were
freshman attendant Marina Brown. senior attendant
Joyce Taylor, senior attendant Audrey Neal.
sophomore attendant Kita Shelton. and guniur atten-
dant Felicia Hayes Basketball escorts were seniors
Randy Summers, Marcus Floyd. Steve Dunn. Paul
Rodgers, and Brian Moore
Posing. The 1984-85 football royalty included
sophomore attendant Tamia Aikins, senior attendant
Missy Williams, senior attendant Apryl Webb, junior at-
tendant Traci Canon, and freshman attendant Jama
All smiles, US Grant's 1984-85 football queen was
Apryl Webb, escorted by Bill Slate,
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Royal. The 1984-85 wrestling royalty were Melanee
Hamilton, Donna Craig, queen Lisa Hill, Paula Parker,
and Kim Wing. Wrestling escorts were Tommy
Goldman, Bobby Scott, Leon Edwards, Melvin
Waldrup, and Mark Honn.
Dressed up. Pom Pon royalty were Deirdre Perry.
Christeen Tunnell, Laura Garza, Trina Cook, and Keri
Royalty 1 13
Ilfl Rorciltu A A
'Everyone couldnlt win and wear crown'
"l felt very lionorecl being chosen as
Princess of Print. lt was 41 privilege for me to
represent our journalism staff."
"l feel lucky to he chosen. l was really sur
prised when l founrl out that l had been
cliosen for choir attendant,"
"l was proucl to be Prince of Print for jour'
nfrlisni because l represented tliein and trietl
to be at good role inotlelf'
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Prince and Princess The 198-4,85 Prince and Princess
of Print were Scott Hill, sports editor for yearbook and
newspaper. and Susan Therrien, faculty editor for
All smiles, Chosen to represent the choir department
this year were sophomore attendant Denise Frazier,
queen Cindy Richardson, junior attendant Sonya
Jackson, and senior attendant Julie Lyons. Choir
escorts were Bayon Cartwright. Michael Dunn. king
Rodney Williams, Steve Crumity, and Bryan Moore.
Not pictured was freshman attendant Sherrie
H17 V 2 .V ,' A
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fri, . '
Class, The 1984-85 General and his Lady candidates
were Christeen Tunnell, Sonya Hardiman, Bambi
Blumenthal, Stephanie Hayes, Dena Cox, Boyd Roby,
Bill Slate, Leo Hayes. Aaron Scott, and Paul Rodgers.
On top of the world The 1984-85 US Grant General
and his Lady were Leo Hayes and Bambi Blumenthal.
rt of school life. The games
Sports provide a lot of enthusiasm and are a very important pa
seem to unify the student body and at the same time, help to make people understand more
about the competitive world in which they live. ' r
The athletic events themselves attracted many spectators who made obvious their support of
our teams. The cohesiveness of the sports program transferred in many cases to other aspects
of our lives. One thing was sure, we had SPORTS ON THE MOVE.
Side lined Bill Slate gains abuut 10
yards in the win ovvr Douglass.
Sawing Paul Roclgt-rs has the hall at
his fingertips to prevent an
K A i ta.t
k V V fd al
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Mean Randy Rogers gives the
quarterback tl slruvt'
'lliuklirig A Gunural trivs tu pruvunt
the Douglass quarturback frum gain-
ra rlir 4 rr.. n Q A, V , ' i-
record, make play-offs
. . 1 I K I ,.,: W. 5
Generals. Front Row: Leo Hayes, Steve Copus, Jimmy Schiner, Todd
Hyden, Aaron Scott, Bill Slate, Randy Rogers, Paul Nelson, Shawn Evans,
Scott Stafford, Randy Summers, Apryl Webb. Second Row: Mike Lehr,
David Roberson, Rick Cowan, Darren Williams, Jimmy Marshall, Everett Bax-
ter, Todd Wallingford, Ricky Myskey, Paul Vail, Joe Smith, Janet Wood,
James Humphrey. Third Row: Daisuke Nakanishi, Charlie Baxter, Greg
Covel, William Self, Mike Marahall, Ty Wenthold, Jean Cortier, Tim Reed,
Greg Andrews, Tommy Goldman, Kristie Scott, Brian Blakely. Back Row:
Edward Polly, Mike Honn, Dean Bryant, Harold Crosley, James Thatcher,
Mike Smith, Dewey Metheny, Paul Holoway, Marvin Brown, Byron Jones,
Gridsters end with 6-3
Under third year head
coach, Mike Smith, the foot-
ball season ended with a 6-5
record and went to the state
play-offs for the second con-
secutive year making the first
time a football team at Grant
has gone to the playoffs two
The season started out
with surprising wins over
Northeast and Douglass
before suffering the next two
losses from Yukon and John
The Generals then
defeated Northwest before
losing to Norman. The
Generals won the southside
Southeast and Capitol Hill
before losing to Duncan. The
Generals then defeated
Western Heights to go to the
play-offs where the Generals
lost to Lawton Mac.
Randy Summers made the
All Region 8 team. Players
who made the All Conference
team were Aaron Scott, Paul
Rodgers, Paul Vail, Randy
Summers, Jim Marshall, Dar-
ren Williams, and Leo Hayes.
ln the All District team were
Bill Slate, Aaron Scott, Jim
Marshall, Darren Williams,
Randy Summers, and Leo
After slow start
freshmen end with 4-6
After a season of 4-6,
second year freshman coach
William McElwee was
surprised at the season's
turn-out. The Generals had a
difficult time getting started
because of grades, and
Coach McElwee couldn't get
up a consistent offense or
defense until about
At the first of the year, the
Generals suffered losses to
Northeast, Millwood, and
ln the fourth week of the
season, the Generals started
winning with a forfeit over
Classen. The Generals then
lost to Star Spencer.
The Generals beat Nor-
thwest 18-O, before losing to
John Marshall. The Generals
then lost to Douglass before
defeating Capitol Hill.
ln their last game of the
season, the Generals
defeated the Southeast Spare
tans 42-34 to win the
Generals, Front Row: Thomas Hornbeck, Noble Lee, Tim Ceasar, Randy
Neugebauer, Jimmy Mendosa, Race McDoulett, Damon Blumenthal, Ter-
rance Rodgers. Second Row: Ken
Albertha, John Stark, Joey Moreland,
Doak Walker, Kevin Goldman, Richard Galbreath, Phillip Allen, Derwin Mur-
phy. Back Row: John Savage, Brad Mackenzy, Kevin Smith, Greg Porter,
Scott Owen, William McElwee.
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I FRESHMAN SCOREBOARD
LQVLIEIJHKZ Bttl Sluts and Atrrtm Scutt
wait fur the rufurec to twss ttrv mum
Pwssrrrmw Rrxmix' Rtftiwrs ruslrvs
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Geztzrrg num' Paul Vml runs frrrm
one dvfvmiur str he may trrrrm .1
Recettwrrfg Paul Rodgers ctrtctrvs .1
pass tm thu Gvrwrals turn HKU!
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Fluyd gm tu assrst h1IT1
Sfl't'1LllfHfZ Paul Rogcrs lmruly guts OH Paul Rogers gvts tlw ball off
ilu- lmll past his defcmlcr. bcfmv commg down.
Ihwrsrurr Stull Vanhwrn Calls thv of- Nu 4'mnpL'l11rc1r1. Stcvc Dunn has no lgrwwluv Byron Jwmfs lm
fonslvv svt-up compvtitifm when he goes up lay-up
Capitol Hill 68 67
Star Spencer 43 40
Classen 61 56
Douglass 57 73
Northwest 68 78
McGuinness tourney 2nd
Capitol Hill 50 46
Southeast 61 57
Classenk 80 66
St. Maryfs tourney 2nd place
Douglass 64 60
Millwood 4 56 61
Northwest 70 71
Southeast 60 54
Star Spencer 59 53
Millwood 42 40
Southeast 65 62
Regionals - f
Northeast 65 67
Carl Albert 54 43
Lawton MacArthur 65 68
Douglass 68 52
Cagers chalk up 17-8
season, 9-3 in All-City
Under the head basketball
coach, James Thatcher, the
basketball team ended with a
17-8 record. The Generals
ended 9-3 in the All-City
The Generals started the
season with a three game
winning streak before drop-
ping two against Douglass
The cagers won two more
before losing to Northwest
again, The Generals then
went on a four-game winning
streak before losing to Moore.
The Generals then won
two and lost two before wrap-
ping up their season with four
wins against Southeast, Star
Spencer, and Millwood.
ln the first round of
regionals, the Generals
defeated Northeast before
losing to Carl Albert. In the
third round, the Generals
defeated Lawton MacArthur
before being knocked out of
the tournament by Douglass.
Generals. Front Row: Travis Grigsby, Edward Polly, Randy Summers, Marcus
Floyd, Leo Hayes, Dion Taylor, Scott Vanhorn, Stanford Brigham. Back Row:
Shelly Powell, John Savage, James Humphreys, Jerry Wiley, Paul Holloway,
Clayton Moore, Steve Dunn, Michael Dunn, Byron Jones, Paul Rogers, Michael
Nero, Larry Millhouse, James Thatcher.
,A 1 .
Generals Front Row: James Neal, Geoff Wilson. Jason Gallemore, Gable
Hughes. Michael Baker, Noble Lee, Bill Jones. Back Row: Terrance
Rodgers. Derrick Nance. Jerry Graham. Thomas Hornbeck. Derwin Murphy.
Marcus Crownover, Anthony Tingle. Ray Vauhn Williams, Cal Holloway,
Freshmen suffer 3-14
record after slow start
Under first year head
coach, Cal Holloway, the
freshmen ended their season
with a 3-14 record.
The Generals' season
started off badly with a
seven-game losing streak
against Classen, Star
Douglass, and John Marshall.
The freshmen then
defeated Douglass 53-48 for
the first win of the season.
The Generals were then
defeated by Capitol Hill,
Southeast, and John
The Generals then won
their second game of the
season by defeating North-
west 60-58. '-
The Generals then lost to
Lawton, Northeast, Millwood
The freshmen then won
their third game of the season
by defeating Nicoma Park
39-35. The Generals then lost
their last season game to Lit-
tle Axe, 40-31.
S , z
Star Spencer 64
Star Spencer 52
John Marshall 69
John Marshall 56
Capitol Hill 58
John Marshall 72
Nicoma Park 35
Little Axe 40
lJu1wrrrmr'rl Marcus llowtl looks for Ilrruvr to eurth Steve Dunn Comes
a sttnrl clown after blockrng a shot
' 2 'Af
.i ,N i
up Stow Dunn goes up
ffm! Bryon Jones trres to comt
mth tht' rebound
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Flying Paul RllClQUYSllIQ?Sll'lTOL1Ql'l the
arr for a layup.
Thinker, Leon Edwards thinks about Moria over Mark Honn is trying to
what he will do next. get his man into the right position.
v ,ff N., I
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Turn mier Chris Thompson tries to Preparing The Generals loosen up
turn his man over for a pin. before an upcoming match.
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All-City tourney lst
Western Heights tourney
29 ' It
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Generals Front Row: Bobby Hill, Mark Honn, Bobby Scott. Melvin Waldrup,
Leon Edwards, Bobbie Jones. Second Row: Fred Richardson, Roger Jeffer-
son, Tommy Goldman, Terry Rice, Jeff Marshall. Tim Ceasar. Back Row:
Tony Franklin, William Self, Chris Thompson, Bill Slate, Mike Marshall. Todd
Wallingford, Mike Smith.
Matmen win first place
in All-City tournament
Under first year head
coach, Mike Smith, the
wrestlers ended their season
with a 6-4 record.
After Neil Choate resigned
from coaching, Mike Smith
took over to lead the
wrestlers two days before
their first match.
ln the All-City tournament,
the Generals took first place
and in the Western Heights
tournament they took
The Generals started their
season with a victory over
Classen 59-18. The grapplers
were then defeated by Nor-
The Generals defeated
Star Spencer 52-17. The
Generals also defeated
The grapplers then
defeated Capitol Hill at
homecoming, 46-18, before
defeating McLoud, 47-18,
The wrestlers then lost
their last three matches to
Northeast, Choctaw, and
Bobby Hill leads matmen
in individual performances
After a rocky start a few
wrestlers had good seasons.
The strong wrestlers this
year were Bobby Hill with a
record of 17-5, Jeff Marshall,
12-23 Mark Honn, 14-6, and
Leon Edwards with a 16-6
record. All of these wrestlers
placed in the All-City
by Jones with a 4-6 record,
Bobby Scott, 9-2, Tommy
Goldman, 6-5, Todd Wall-
ingford, 7-6g Bill Self, 6-8,
and Melvin Waldrup with a
Other wrestlers this year,
whose records were not
available, were Terry Rice,
tournament. Roger Jefferson, and Everett
Other wrestlers were Bob- Baxter.
Mrizmoids Donna Craig, Cindy Hampton. Carol Garrett, Lisa Hill, Paula
Parker, Lori Swidler.
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Looking back William Self looks
back for ideas for his next move,
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Dumg gmui Tommy Goldman rulls
hlS man over
Steamed our Terry Rice rests for a
moment befnre pinning h1S man
Pm Todd Wfxllungford gets1ntop1nn'
Ready. Paul Vail prepares himself for
the next inning.
R. , v
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Making sure. Skip Metheny checks to
make sure Scott Knapp and David
Harris' clothes fit.
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Catching it. Mark Henson fields a Got it. Scott Knapp gets the ball in i - K
grounder. his glove.
l-lardballers 4A champs
in state last season
ln the 1983-84 season, the
Generals won the Class 4A
State Championship and
compiled a 23-7 record, tak-
ing second place in the
Guthrie tournament and first
place in the Western Heights
tournament and the Regional
The Generals started
strong with a 7-0 record until
Southeast defeated the
Generals 7-5. Midwest City
beat the Generals before they
defeated Edmond 5-2. The
Generals then took second
place in the Guthrie tourna-
ment, losing first place to
The Generals then lost a
double-header to Del City
and a game to Putnam City
North before going on an
eight-game winning streak to
end the season.
ln the regional tournament,
the Generals defeated
Northeast and Noble to take
first place. ln the state tour-
nament, the Generals barely
defeated Duncan 4-3 and
Guthrie 5-1. ln the champion-
ship game, the Generals
defeated No. 1 ranked Bixby
to take the championship.
Generals, Front Row: Tommy Monday, Paul Rodgers, Scott Knapp, Mark
Henson, Randy Rodgers, David Harris, Paul Vail, Second Row: Mike Smith,
Kevin Lewis, Todd Wallingford. David Herrod, Clay Bragg, Eric Schmitt,
Johnny Joyner, Skip Metheny. Back Row: Gregg Porter, Gregg Andrews,
Steve Copus, Keith Morales. Marc Scott, Anthony Eddington, Jr., Lee, Daryl
Stewart, Carl Doughty.
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Generals. Front Row: David Cross, Rusty Cole, Mike Cross, Robert Stone.
Back Row: Ron Cable, Sherrie Pickard, Steve Uften, Rick Cowan, Kelly
Watkins, Debbie Douglass.
Hoping for better year,
soccer ends with 2-8
After a 2-8 season last
year, the soccer team is hop-
ing for a better season this
year. Mr. Ron Cable said
'lhopes are high because of at
least ten returning players."
Some returning players this
year are Stephen Uffen, Skip
Stone, Mike Cross, David
Cross, Kelly Watkins, Rusty
Cole, Dave Souter, Terri
Rice, Ricky Cowan, Stephen
Borgman, Ki Harrington, and
Dave Souter, an expectant
starter, said that the soccer
team has improved slowly
since its start in the 1982-83
season. "Our slow start is
due to the lack of funds. Ed-
mond and Norman received
funds and the players get
credit for the sport."
Protector. Kelly Watkins catches the 8
ball to prevent a goal. l' .g
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Airplane. Mike Cross flies through Booting it. David Cross is determined
the air to hit the soccer ball. to kick the ball for a goal.
gr iii. .....
Haifwahl' Steve Uffen does a karate
stunt after hitting the ball with his
Riding. Mike Cross does a bicycle
kick while the other players run on,
Fore!! Kurt Miller tees up while
Generals. Front Row: Johnny
Pomeroy, Danny Tracey, David
Skidmore, Brad Langely, Jeff Bays.
Back Row: Gary Gleaves, Chanon
Motheral, Kurt Miller, James Hum-
phreys, Brian Lewis, James Porter.
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Beach. James Humphreys tries to get Doubles. Kim Lasiter hits the ball
out of a sand trap. while Leah Coslow looks on.
Soups on! Robert Gilkes knocks the
soup out of the ball.
an rj ,f.k my
' Generals, Front Row: Hope Hise, Kathy Tilson, Kim Lasiter, Julie Martinez.
Back Row: Tom Hutchinson, Ron Cable, Jr., Leah Coslow, Tish Kolke,
3 Tamiko Blakely, Vickie Noakes.
Tennis and golf teams
The golf and tennis
coaches are very optimistic
about this year's teams.
Last year, the golf team
took third place in the Mid-
State and regional tour-
naments and tenth place in
the state tournament.
For this season, coach,
Gary Gleaves is very op-
timistic about his team.
The returning starters are
James Humphreys, Brian
Lewis, Kurt Miller, Channon
Motherall, and James Porter.
The tennis teams hope to
have winning seasons this
optimistic about this year
The boys' strong players
this year will be Steve
Synder, Robert Gilkes, and
Darren Clark, according to
boys' tennis coach, Tom Hut-
chinson. They will also add
about eight new freshmen
who will struggle for the third
and fourth spots.
The girls' strong players
this year will be Tamiko
Blakely, Kathy Tilson, Kelli
Miller, and Yumiko Hurst.
According to the girls' tennis
coach, Vickie Noakes, the
girls expect to have a very
Runners place 285
track team hopeful
ln the state finals, the cross
country team placed 28th,
and the track team is looking
for a good season this year.
Before ending 28th in the
state finals, the cross country
team took second in the
regional tournament. ln the
Metro, Woodson, and Comet
invitationals, the team placed
third. The strong runner this
year was Mike Frank, who
took second place in all the
tournaments except the state
The track team, headed by
Coach James Thatcher and
Neil Choate, is looking for a
"pretty good" season this
year. Last year, Mike Frank
and Edward Polly qualified
for the state tournament. Ac-
cording to Coach Thatcher,
there should be a few more to
qualify for the tournament
Generals. Front Row: Tonya Olvera, Carlus Martin, Torunn Acking. Back
Row: Denean Berry, Mike Frank, Tamia Aikins, Edward Polly.
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136 Cross Countryf Track
Tired out Dale Barnes
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Generals Front Row: Marc Cutler,
Vlncent Knlffen. Dale Barnes Back
Row: Tony Prultt, Roger Jefferson,
Unzled Edwnrrl Fully prepares firm! llmc Tonya Olvera has fun
hlmsell for an LIPCUININQ meet whlle pmctlcing
Cross Country!! Truck 137
Ready. The girl swimmers get ready
to start the meet.
Taking off. Stefan Borgman flies
after the sound of the gun,
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Helping hand. Debby Hilterbrand
and Tonya Olvera help Stefan
Hoo-rah. Sereta Robinson and Brett
Newton cheer a swimmer on,
as 1. R.
Swimmers win individual
honors in three meets
Under former swimming
coach John Savage, the
swimming team had a very
The swimmers had three
meets altogether this year.
The first included Classen,
Northwest Classen, and
Grant. The swimmers won
the meet with Stefan
Borgmann placing first in the
50-free-style. A few other
players placed second and
In the second meet, the
swimmers lost to John Mar-
shall. Borgmann placed first
in the 200-individual medley
and the 100-breast-stroke.
In the All-City meet,
Borgmann placed second in
the 200-individual medley
and third in the 50-free-style.
Jennifer Cordell placed third
in the 100-backstroke.
The strong swimmers this
year were Stefan Borgmann
and Jennifer Cordell.
Generals. Front Row: Brett Newton, Santoi Jackson, John Collins, Tonya
Olvera, Debby Hilterbrand, Sereta Robinson, John Savage. Back Row:
Lyndell Crook, Derek Goodwin, Stefan Bergman, Rodney Turner.
Generals Front Row: Melanie Hamilton, Lori Roberts, Rene Elwood, Bambi
Blumenthal, Sheila Elwood, Tonya Olvera. Second Row: Jama Burns, Traci
Canon, Lesli Leggett, Darla Black. Shannon Levescy, Stacy Self, Lisa M.
Jones. Back Row: Connie Ellis. Tracey Wallace, Melissa Taylor, Teresa
Walley, Misty Boyd, Kathy Tilson, Julie Pipes, Tommie Cummings, Kristie
Pybas. Shawnna Shipley, Gary Cleaves.
Softball scores again
to win All-City title
For the seventh con-
secutive year, the softball
team won the All-City cham-
pionship and ended their
season with a 15-O record.
The Generals started their
season by crushing John Mar-
shall 28-0. The girls then
defeated, for the first time in
several years, Midwest City,
ln the third game of the
season, the girls beat
Millwood 28-6. For the
second time, the girls
defeated Midwest City 10-6.
The girls then went on a
streak of run-ruling their op-
ponents, averaging 18.6 runs
a game to their opponents'
1.3. Those opponents includ-
ed Star Spencer, Northeast,
Classen, and Capitol Hill.
ln the final game of the
regular season, the girls
defeated Douglass 4-0.
In the All-City tournament,
the girls defeated Southeast
twice, Classen and Star
first place . 1 1
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Running bases, Darla Black is ready Base-hit. Mandy Levescy watches the
to run to second base to help defeat ball closely for a basefhit in the All-
Southeast 10-5. City tournament.
Chewing-out, Mrs. Ellis hops onto the
umpire's back about a call in the All
Out. Pam Martin tags a Southeast
runner as Tracey Wallace looks on.
Snatch Daisy Griffin gets the
Shooting. Marina Brown goes up for
i..,. Q fi ---, K
Dribblirig, Tamia Aikins dribbles the Get it. Generals wait for the ball to
ball down court. come down.
1112 Girls Basketball
Capitol Hill 43 39
Carl Albert Tourney third
Northwest 38 32
Star Spencer 67 28
Classen 25 46
Douglass 57 23
Northwest 51 38
Capitol Hill 35 33
Southeast 50 32
Classen 20 32
Douglass 55 31
Millwood 52 37
Northwest 32 34
Southeast 63 46
Star Spencer 70 25
Millwood 49 26
Southeast 57 49
Douglass 79 37
John Marshall tourney
v ef-an nava-
A :aa Www-...M -
Lady Generals. Front Row: Marina Brown, Sherry Foley, Daisy Griffin, Keta
Shelton, Tamia Aikins, Michelle Robinson, Pam Martin. Back Row: William
MacElwee, Sonya Hardiman, Racheal England, Traci Wilson, Nena Groas,
Felicia Hayes, Shannon Levescy, Lesli Leggett, O. J. Thomas.
Lady General cagers
record 5-16 season
Under head coach, O. J.
Thomas, the Lady Generals
ended their season with a 5-
The Lady Generals were
defeated in their season
opener with Capitol Hill by a
score of 43-39. Northwest
Classen also defeated the
Generals by a score of 38-32.
With a score of 25-46, the
Generals won their first
regular season game against
The Lady Generals placed
third in the Carl Albert tour-
nament. After being defeated
by John Marshall, the
Generals won consolation in
the John Marshall
ln the middle of the
season, the Generals finally
won against their rival, Nor-
thwest Classen, 34-32. The
Generals lost their last season
game to Southeast 57-49.
The Lady Generals lost
their regional opener to
Douglass where they were
Girls Basketball 143
Writers' Cramp. Darren Clark
receives concert tickets from a
KOFM 104 disc jockey for writing
the most times, "The new KOFM
104 knows that US Grant has the
most school spiritfl
Poised. Shannon Levescy waits pa-
tiently to hit the softball for the
undefeated softball team.
When we really have to, we
We met many challenges
which seemed to be an ina
escapable part of life.
Through our trials we began
to rely on our own opinions
and feelings of how to cope
with the situations which
arise. We found that our chal-
lenges were insurmountable.
At times we blatantly
resisted what we needed to
do or thought that we should
do. No matter how long we
procrastinated, dreaded, fret-
ted, or made excuses, even-
tually we got our backs
against the wall.
As we began to work we
also began to enjoy what we
Figure it out!
were doing and we often
wondered why our fears had
been so great before,
because we realized that we
had nothing to fear except
ourselves and our feelings.
Interestingly enough, that's
the point at which we began
to be productive. We fiuit our
escape tactics and faced the
obstacles. Then we became
conquerors. We learned we
could figure it out!
Show off. A faithful fan stands aside
as Johnny Pomeroy shows his skills
on the drums during football
Just perfect. Leo Hayes helps
Aaron Scott get ready for the
Mystery Assembly in which Leo
was chosen General.
March. The US Grant drum line, led
by senior John Calamaio, performs
for one of many assemblies,
A lot of fun. Freshmen anxiously wait
to enroll in one of the many classes
Ready. aim, fire Paul Vail gets
ready to throw a pass at one of the
many football games this year,
A winning teamG The members of the
winning US Grant Decathlon team
are Brian Hise, Randy Ray, James
Jackson, Karen Bays, Jay Melcher,
Mrs, Rita Phillips, sponsor, Kevin Kl-
ing, Stefan Borgman, Lisa Good-
miller, Laura Garza, and Kurt Miller,
After itfs all said and done, wefre
ln everything we did,
everything we touched, we
felt the spirit of competition.
Maybe it's the world today,
or maybe it's in us, but we
could not escape the everpre-
sent threat of needing to ex-
cel, needing to be better than
we were the last time or bet-
ter than someone else was.
Every time we met our
challenges face to face we
were prepared to come out
ahead, but when we failed we
still knew down deep inside
that we didn't fail, we were
just set back a few paces until
our time to excel was hereG
There were times when we
STILL NG. 1
wanted to just drop
everything we were doing
and leave everyone behind,
so we could forget all of the
problems that faced us, but
the feeling of responsibility
was too great for us to just
turn our backs and walk
away, so we stayed and
finished and we always knew
that we had given our all to
make everything we ac-
complished the best. So after
it was all said and done we
were STILL NO. ll
Future Royalty. Kylee Ellis and Kyle
Smith reign as flower girl and crown
bearer for homecoming coronations
for the 1984-85 school year,
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Emcees Stacy Self and Rachel
King narrate the annual Mystery
Assembly presented by the jour'
We're number one. Grant students
show their spirit at a football game.
Final score. The final score of the
game shows who is really number
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Your meeting place for
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5321 SOUTH WESTERN PHONE 2232 S.W. 59th
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Need some help with your life . . .2
yi, I I I
3. Capitol Hill Baptist Church
W W 0 301 sw 25 632-4448
K .4 Q -J' 'Zi
p Jim White, Pastor Ron Ogle, Minister of Youth
Able. Julie. jr
Ackmg, Jorie. sr , 87.
Adams. Christy. soph , 3lm
Adams. Pete. jr .32.
Aikins. Tamia. soph.
Aker, Gary. jr . 32
Akey. Dwayne. soph , 36m
Aklns. Shelly, soph , 30. 88
Albertson, Jerry. jr , 32
Borg, Mike. fr .42
Borgnam. Stefan. sr 20. 23 138 139
Borror. Donnie. soph.
Boyd. Misty, fr .42. l4o
Boylan, Charles. soph .3lm, 87
Bradford, Edward. fr , 42. 85
Bradley, Renese, jr , 32. 82
Bradley, Stephanie, fr , 42
Bradley, Tonya, jr
Bragg. Clay. jr . 32. 131, 14lm
Branchcomb. Donald. fr
Branchcomb. Juanita. soph . 31m
Brand. Michael. jr , 32. 74. 77
Brewer. Kristi, fr . 42
Brewster. Amy. jr . 32, 77
Coon. Wallace. fr
Cooper, Barry, soph . 37. 88
Cooper. Jackey. sr
Cooper. Raquel, soph .37
Copus, Steve, soph . 37, 98. 100.
Cordell, Jennifer, fr.. 43. 4lm. 73. 87
Corona, Angela. soph .37. 87
Corner. Jean. soph .37, 98. 119
Cosby, Leslie. fr .43
Coslow. Leah. fr . 43. 132
Coslow Gene. sr .20
Couch, l'eresa,sojJh .37
Covel. Greg. soph .37. 119
Badillo. Terri. jr .
Alfaro, Christi, soph .3lm. 77. 90
Allen. Angela. soph , 3lr
Allen, Felisha, soph .fltm
Allen, Lori, soph
Allen, Pimriirp, fr ,
Allred. David, fr .42
Allred. Robert. sr
Alvarado, Mark, sr . 82
Anderson. Anthony. lr , 42
le. fr . 42
sr . 20.82
Anthony, Shelly. jr
Arbertha, Ken. fr
. 42. 120
Armstrong, Kelly, fr , 77
soph , 31m
Arnett. Carolyn. fr . 88
Arnold, Dana, sr . 20. 57. 77
Arnold, Jimmy. jr
Arnold, Ronda. fr
Asberry. David. fr .42
fac . 18
Atkins, Rochelle, 78
Austin. Kim. jr .32
Austin. Lonnie, soph
Brigham. Stanlortl. soph , 3lm. 88. 123
Britt. Monica, jr .32
Brock. Jimmy, jr
Brown. Alicia, soph .36
Brown. Anthony, soph , 31m
Brown. Jullrette. fac . 18, 77
Brown. Laquita. soph
Brown. Marina. fr . 42, 52. 112, 142, 143
Brown. Marvin, jr . 32. 82. 88, 119
Brown. Priscilla. fr , 42
. Robert. soph
Brown. Robin. soph , 3lm
Brown, Tracey, sr .88
Bryant. Dawn. sr . 20, 82
Bryant, Dean. jr .32, 110
Bryant. John. jr , 81
oltz. Larry, soph
Buckley, Johnathan, sr . 20, 82
Bute, Kelly. sr , 78
Bute. Thomas, soph . 3tr
Bull. Michelle. jr .32
Jama. fr .45, 4lm. 42. 85. 140. 112
Sheila. sr .20. 78
Burris, Aleshta. fr .42, 90
Burris. Larhonda. soph , 36m
Burton. Frank. jr.
Busha, Shane, fr .85
Cowan. Ricky, jr , 32. 77. 85. 119, 1.13
Cox. David. soph , 37
Cox. Dena, sr.. 18. 21. 74, 75. 77. 8lm, 87.
Cox. Rickey, sr.
Cox, Thomas, fr , 43, 48
Craig. Donna, jr.. 32, 74, 77. 80. 81, 112.
Craig. Troy, soph., 88
Crarl. Jennifer. fr , 43
Crain. Mike. jr . 32. 33, 42. 73, 87
Crawford. Ernmitt. fr . 43. 85
Crawley. Joan. sr , 21
Crenshaw. Sherrie, fr .43
Crook. Lyndell. fr . 43, 88, 139
Crosley. Harold, fac.. 18. 53. 119
Cross. David, jr . 32, 85. 132, 133
Cross. Mike, sr.21.132. 133
Cross. Ronnie, fr., 43
Crow, Virgil. soph, 37. 54. 1:2
Crownover. Marcus. fr , 43, 124
Crumity. Steve. jr . 32, 88, 93, 115
Crutchfield, Ratika. jr . 32, 85
Cummings Tommie. fr .43. 140
Cutler. Marc. soph .37. 78. 137
Daniel, Carrie, sr
Daniel, Ernie, fac .18
Daniel, Robert. fr . 43, 85. 88
Darden. Michelle. fr . 43
Darnell, Stacy, jr . 33. 73. 81. 82
Jimmy. sr . 82
Karri. fr , 42, 90
Baker. Larry. soph , film
Baker. Michael. fr .42, 102. 124
Baldwin, Sherry. jr . 32. t.m2, 82
Ballard, Jimmy, soph .36, 87
Banks. Tammy, fr , 88
Banning. Michael. fr
Barber, Valecra, fr ,42, 85
Barkhurst, Laurie, jr . 78
Barnard, John, sr .20
Barnes, Patrick. sr
Barnes. Dale. sr , 20. 81. 87. 136. 137
Barnett. Cheryl, fr
Bartee, Russ. fac . 18
Bates, Tom, soph , 36
, Robert, sr , 20, 82
Battles, Mike, soph
Baxter, Charley, soph , 36, 119
t. Andrea. soph
an. George, fr . 42, 88
an, Charles. fr
an, Thomas. fr , 42,77
lia, Michelle, fr , 42
Baxter. Everett. jr , 32. 73, 74. 77. 85. 101.11
Bays. Jeffery, soph , 36. 132
Bays. Karen. sr .20. 74. 81
Beaird, Michael, soph . 36
Bear. Angela. soph
Bear. Vanessa. soph
Bech, Steven. fr
Beeman, Patrick, jr , 32, 35. 66, 74. 87
Beiard, Rodney, fr , 42
Belknap, Laura, fr
Bell, Julie, soph , 3lm. 73, 74. 94
Cable. Ron. fac . 18
Cable, Ronald Jr . soph .3tm, 41. 74. 80. 87. 100. 133
Cagle. Melissa. fr , 42
Calamaio. John, sr. 20. 67. 74. 8
Caler. Danny. jr , 32. 74
Calger, Mickie, fr , 42
Campbell, Jerry, fr , 42
Campbell, Peggy, fac . 19
Canon, Traci, jr , 32, 77, 85. 95. 11
Cantrell. Matt, fr .42
Capps. Kristi, soph .3b, 41. 59, 85
Carmack. Tammy. jr .32, 82
Carpenter. Patricia. fac . 19
Carter. Bridgette. soph .Illm
Carter. Clint. soph .3lm
Carter, Gary , sr .20
Cartwright. Bayon, fr . 42. 115
Case, Carol, soph.. 36
Case. Cynthia, sr , 20
Case. Johnnie, jr,, 32, 78
Caskey, David, soph , 36
Cawthon. Shannon, fr , 42
7. 90. 91. 92. 93
2, 140. 157
Ceasar, Timothy. fr , 42. 88, 120, 127
Cerro, Shonna. soph , 36
Cervantes. Alphonso. sr
Chappelear. Jon. 32
Charlton. Travis, soph .3lm
Chavez. John, soph . 36, 87
Chester, Stacey. jr , 32, 82
Childers, Gina, sr , 20. 78. 79. 80. 81. 85
Chilton, Lance, fr., 42
Choate, Neal, fac,, 18
Church, Paul, jr., 32, 74, 87
Clanton, Rhonda, jr,. 32, 35, 78, 81
on. Tamra. sr . 21. 82
Alison, soph . 37
Davis. Chris. fr . 43, 108
Davis, Genia. fr.. 88
Davis, Jeffrey. fr . 43. 90
Davis, Michael. soph
Davis, Patricia, fr.
Davis, Robert, soph , 37
Davis. Sheryl, soph,. 37, 88
Davis. Wendell, soph . 37, 85, 90
Day, Michael. fr.
Dear. Angela, fr . 43, 93
an, Derek. jr . 33
Debusk. Joyce. soph
Delay. Chris. soph
Delushore, Raleigh. fr . 43
Denson. Larry. soph .37
Denson. O J ,soph .37. 73. 90
Dewberry. Jennifer, jr . 33
Dexter, Michelle, jr . 33, 73, 77. 81, 85, 8lm. 87. 105
Dickinson, Karrie. jr , 33
Dickinson, Michelle.sr , 21.82
Dickson, Chuck. soph . 37. 77
Dilheck. Kevin. sr .33
Dixon, Carlos. fr .43
Doan. Ha. sr
Doan, Son. fr
Dochms, Freeman. soph
Dockins, Patricia, jr . 82
Dodge, Meawiie, soph . 35, 54
Dolan. Robert. fr . 43, 88
Doss, Pam, soph., 37
Doss, Robert, fr,. 43, 85
Daughty. Brandy. fr.. 43
Douglas, Debra .jr , 33. 87. 133
Dowdy, Carl. soph , 37. 1
Dowdy, Janie. jr , 33
Dowdy. Kellie. fr . 43. 93
Dowdy. Kim. soph .37
Dowdy, Tina, lr , 43. 88
Dowdy. William. sr
Drabek, Angela. jr , 33. 90
Driskill, Jamie. jr,. 33, 73. 94
Drumm. Tammy, soph, 37
Duan, Son. fr . 43
Duboise. Goldie. jr 33
Dubose. Juanita. fac . 18.
Dulworth, Charlotte. fr . 43
Dunn. Michael. soph .37.
Dunn. Steven. sr . 21, 57, 112, 122. 123. 124. 125
Duong. Bao. jr , 33
Durant. Robln.S0ph .37
Dutton, Kenneth. fr , 43
Dyer, Cheri, fr , 43. 74
Dyson, June, fac ,18,7S.79
Earls, Sandra. jr
Echroat. Annalee, fr,. 43
Eddy. Deana, fr,. 88
Edwards. Cynthia, sr . 21, 82
Edwards. Judy. soph, 37
Edwards. Leon, sr . 21,1
Edwards. Sonya, soph , 37.77
Edwards, Valerie, fr , 77
Ellis. Connie, fac , 18, 85.
Ellison, Charles, sr . 82
Elloie, Elton, jr
Elloie, Naomi. sr
Belvin, David. sr
Benedict. Zorida, fac , 18, 85
Berry, Betty, fr,
soph . 36
Berry. Denean. jr , 32. 136
y. sr ,20,71. 110
Betterton, Tamra, sr ,20, lml
Bibb, Pam, soph
Blakley, Brian, jr , 3
Brghead, Toni. fr , 42
Binghan, Shauna, 77
Birdwell, Teresa, sr
Black, Darla, fr ,42
Black, Rachelle. fr
Blackmon. Fred. lac . 18. 74
Blakely, Tamiko, jr ,32. 77. 81. 133
95. 115. 140
2, 58. 73. 74. 98. 119
sr, 20. 21, 29. 73. 77, 85. 94
Blumenthal, Damon, fr .42, 45. 73. 85. 120
Boatner, Terry, fr . 4
Bone, Diane, fac , 18
Bonner, Gina, fac , 18
Booth, Kelly, fr , 77
Booze, Demetra, jr . 32, 77, 87
Boren, Michael, soph ,319
Clark, Darren, sr
Clark. Darren, jr.. 20, 32. 72. 73. 81. 99. 144
Clark, Michael, fr .42
Clark. Shelly. fr , 42
Clark. Tammie, sr.. 20, 78
Clark, Todd. soph , 35
Clay, Melissa, sr.. 20
Clayton, Kimberly, 20, 82
nt, Pamela, sr , 87. 90. 100
Clrng, Mark, fr., 42
Angela, soph., 36
Russell, fr., 43
Tamara, soph , 36
Colbert. Gregory. sr
Colbert, Vernon. jr . 32, 85
Cole, Russell. fr . 90. 133
Collie. Kim, jr . 32, 33. 77. 94
Collins, Antone, fr . 43
Collins, John, jr., 32, 87. 130
Comstock, Ginger, 82
Connel, Matt, jr , 32
Conway, Carol, jr
Cook, Trina, sr , 20, 73. 77. 94, 113
Cooks, Leron. fr , 43
Jackson, DeAngelo, soph,
.. N Q
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vood, Rene, jr.. 33. 59, 73, 77, 85. 86, 87. 102 Gentry, Anthony. sr
vood, Sheila, fr., 43, 73, 87. 140
ianuel, Greta. fac . 18
gland, Rachel, fr., 43. 143
land, Tracy, soph . 37
les, Michelle. soph . 37. 85
aina, Michelle. sr , 21
ns, Alena, soph.
ns, Joley, fr.. 43
ns, Shawn, jr.. 33, 77. 85. 103.1
rald. Paul, soph., 37
zll, Cynthia, fr.
ir, Darron, soph.
llwell, Kelly, soph., 37, 82M
ulkner, Jay, fr., 4334
ix, Redina, fr., 43
'guson, Christy, fr., 43, 49
lds, Charles, soph.
lds, Latricia, Fr.
lds, Sherri, sr., 21
lds, William, sr.
e, Lewis, fr., 43
eman, Carol, fr., 43
tcher, Kristi, sr., 21, 81, 85
wers, Lisa, fr.
wers, Shannon, fr., 43, 95
iyd, Marcus, sr., 88, 112, 122, 123, 125
ey, Sherry, 143
1d, John, sr.
Ate, Cynthia, fac. 18
ster, Ranee, jr., 33, 67, 73, 78. 88
incis, Kim, soph., 37
ink, Mike, sr., 136
inklin, Darlene, fr.
inklin, Jamesetta. soph.
inklin, Presley, jr.
inklin, Tony, 127
intz, Audra, jr., 33,77,110
tzier, Denise, 88, 115
ederich, Tobias, fr., 44
reman, Carol, fr., 77
eeman, Tracie, soph., 37, 87
unch, James, sr., 21
ench, Timothy, fr 44,49
th, Scotty, sr., 21
ist, Elaine, fr.. 43, 88
ist, Joyce, sr. 88
zntez, Patricia. soph., 37
ler, Al, fac , 18
ler, Sarah, fac.. 18, 80, 81
ler, Sharon. soph
laz, Ruth, fac,, 18, 52
lbreath, Richard, fr., 44, 48, 120
lbreath, Romeo, jr., 33, 85
llemore, Jason, fr., 77, 124
llock, Joanne, sr.
mnaway, Gail, soph., 37, 87
fcia, Maria, fr.
'dner, Rita, soph.
'rett, Carol, sr., 21, 77, 78, 128
'za, Laura, sr., 21, 73, 74, 100, 113
Gibberny. Ronald, lr , 44
Gibson. Scott, soph , 37. 87. 90
Gllbert, Elizabeth, lr , 44
Gilkes, Robert. jr , 33. 133
Gleaves, Gary, fac . 18, 62. 132.140
Glover, Vernon, sr., 22, 84, 90
Goff, Gerry. sr
Goldman. Kevin, lr.. 44, 120
Goldman, Tommy, jr , 33, 82. 85, 90, 113. 119, 127.
Gonshor. Lisa, sr .22, 81,114
Goodmiller, Lisa, sr , 22. 74. 77. 81, 93
Goodwin. Derek. fr ,44, 88, 139
Goolsby. Holly, soph , 37
Gordon, Julie. soph
Gordon, Laurie, sr .22, 68, 78
Gordon, Maeletha, sr., 85, 90. 78
Gordon, Noreta, jr
Gordon, Peter, 37
Graham, Jerry, fr.. 124
Grant, Jarrett, fr.. 44
Graves, Robert, soph
Graves, Tommy, fr., 44
Graves, Yolanda, fr., 44
Gray, Amy, soph., 37
Grayson, Ruthie. sr.
Green, David, fac , 19, 66, 90, 93
Green, Denise, jr.
Griffin, Daisy, soph., 37, 142, 143
Grigsby, Betty, fr.
Grigsby, Travis, soph., 37, 77
Grigsby, Trina, sr., 22, 123
Grimes, Kreg, soph.
Grisham, Mark, sr., 22, 82
Grissom, Gena, fr , 44
Gross, Ladonna. fr., 44, 88
Gross, Nina, jr., 33, 81, 82, 143
Grounds, Crystal, fr., 32, 33, 107
Grounds, Sean, jr , 33
Gruamter, Alfronso. 85
Gruver, Thomas, fr , 44
Gutierrez, Richard, jr
'K Hacher, Toby, fr., 44,85
Hacker, Tracy, soph , 37
Hagerman, Patrick. fr ,43, 44, 74, 77
Haggy. Steven, sr , 22, 74
Halle, Wallace. fr., 44
Hall, Gerald, soph
Hall. Latoshia, lr.. 44, 88
Hamilton, Melanee, soph. 38. 41, 73, 85, 95, 113.
Hamon, Sharon, fr ,44, 74, 93
Hampton. Cynthia, sr., 22, 76, 128
Hanes, Ronald, sr . 22, 64, 81, 114
Hardiman, Sonya, sr., 22, 29, 59. 73, 81. 85. 95.
Hardy, Ben, soph
Harper, Sandra, fr., 44, 88
Harrington, Ki, lr
, Harris, David, soph . 38. 130, 131
Harris, Jennell, sr , 22
Harris, Shelly. sr., 22, 29, 73
Harrison, Kelly, sr., 22
Harry, Jason, fr., 88
Hart, Ben, fac.. 18
Hasty, Richard. fr , 44, 88. 146
Hatfield. Guy. fr , 44
Hatridge. John, sr.
Hayes, Audrey, soph , 38
Hayes, Daron, fr., 44
Leo, sr . 22, 87, 115. 119. 123, 144
Hayes, Marc, fr., 44, 90
Hayes, Regina. sr., 22, 77
Stephanie, sr., 23. 29. 73. 74. 81. 90, 115
Jackson, Stephanie, fr., 44. 90
Jackson, Tammy, jr. 34, 88
Jackson, Vicki, jr , 34
Jaques. Roul, sr
Jaye, Gina. fr . 44,88
Jaye, Tracy, jr .34, 87, 88
Jefferson, Dawni. fr , 44, 84, 85
Jefferson. Roger, sr .23, 87, 127, 137
Jefferson. William, fr
Jeffreys, Henry, jr.
Haynes. Janis, sr . 23. 82
Head, Carl, jr., 33
Heater, Christy. fr., 44, 81, 90
Hebert, Rhonda Thompson, sr . 23
Hedger, Lisa, jr., 33, 82
Helm, Richard, soph.
Hemmerling, Larry, soph.
Henderson, Brenda, fr.
Henderson, Michelle, fac.. 18
Hendrix, Jerome, soph.
Henry, Jason, fr., 44
Henry, Karla, fr., 44
Hensch, Jennifer, fr., 44, 88
Hensley, Cynthia, soph., 38. 77
Hensley, Melissa, fr., 44
Henson, Mark, sr., 23, 73, 130, 131
Herrod, David, jr., 33, 131
Herrod, Gina, fr. ,
Herrod, Mary, fr., 19, 44, 88
Hervey, Tim, soph.
Hester, Jeffrey, fr., 44
Hibbard, Rebecca, jr., 33, 81, 82, 102
Hicky, Janet, soph.
Hicks, Kathryn, soph., 38
Hilburn, Michelle, sr., 23, 67, 90
Hildebrant, Molly, jr , 33, 77, 85, 95. 157
Hill, Bobby, fr., 44, 49, 88, 127, 129
Hill, Deborah, fr , 44
Hill, Donny, fr , 44
Hill, James, sr
Hill, Kerry, fr.
Hill, Lisa, sr., 23, 77, 82, 112, 128
Hill, Patricia, sr , 23, 78, 82
Hill, Rebecca, soph., 38
Hill, Reginald, jr., 88
Hill, Scott, sr., 23. 81, 114, 115
Hilterbrand, Debra, jr.. 33, 85. 138. 139
Hines, Robin, soph., 38, 54
Hines, Scott, fr.. 44
Hipley, Tracy, jr.
Hise, Bryan, sr.. 23, 30, 82, 86. 87
Hise, Hope, soph., 38, 133
Holcomb. Rebecca. lr.. 44
Holiman, Demetria. soph , 38
Holliman, Ealie, sr.. 23, 82
Holliman, Nanette. fr., 44
Holloway, Cal, fac.. 18.124
Holloway, Julie, sr., 23, 54, 73, 77. 85
Holloway. Paul, jr , 33, 87, 119. 123
Holloway, Robert, soph.
Honn, Heather, fr., 44, 88
Honn, Mark, jr., 33, 113, 119, 126, 127, 146
Honn, Matthew, soph., 38,88
Hooks, Anthony, soph., 38
Hornbeck, Thomas, fr., 120, 124
Horton, Christy, soph., 38
Hostetter, Lyle, fac., 18, 57
Houston, Tina, jr., 33
Hovarter, Tracie, sr., 23, 77
Howell, Karen, sr., 23, 29, 73,74
Howell, Lester, sr., 23
Howell, Mark, jr., 33, 85, 87
Hubbard, Janet, fr., 77
Hubble, Melanie, fr., 44, 73, 88
Huddleson, Diane, fr., 44, 88
Huddleson, Jackie, fr., 44, 52
Hudelson, David, sr., 23
Huffman, Becky, sr., 23, 85, 159
Hughes, Ailsa, jr., 33, 87, 88
Hughes, Gable, fr., 44, 88, 124
Hughes, Rusty, soph., 38
Humphreys, James, sr., 23, 63, 85, 119, 123, 132
Hunt, Barbara, soph., 38
Hunter, John, soph., 38
Hurst. Yumlko,jr , 33, 73, 77.81, 85, 95 '
Huskinson, Ted, soph., 38, 73
Hutchinson, Thomas, fac., 18, 133
Hutson, Mary, jr., 33, 77, 80, 85
Huynh, Saw, jr , 33
Hyden, Todd, jr., 33, 85, 119
Hypolite, Brenda, fr.
Hytchye, Lefluf,1r , 88
lgou, Gayla, fr., 44
lgou, Sunny, fr.
lngram, Darrin, jr., 34, 38. 85
Ingram, Nicole, soph., 87
lslas, Jorge, 23, 85
lvy, Tonya, 88
Jackson, Donald, sr., 23, 77,90
Jackson, James, ir., 81
Jackson, Jr., 93
Jackson, Roger, fr., 44, 88, 90 .
Jackson, Santoi, fr., 44, 74, 77, 139
Jackson, Sonya, jr., 34, 64, 88, 115
Johnson. Alcindor. soph
Johnson. Bruce. soph
Johnson. Ceaser. fr.
Johnson, Charles. soph .38
Johnson, Christopher, sr.
Johnson. Ervin. sr
Johnson, Lathon, fac., 18, 49
on, Michael, fr., 44
on, Peter, jr.
on, Sherri. 34
on, Valerie, soph.
on, Vincent. fr., 43, 44
, Bill, fr ,44, 124
, Bobbie, soph., 38, 85, 127
, Byron, soph , 38, 119, 122, 123
,Carrie. soph., 38
Jones, Charlotte, sr., 24, 74, 77, 110
Jones, Karen, jr
Jones, Lisa, sr., 24
Jones, Lisa, soph , 38, 62, 82. 140
Jones, Mark, jr.. 34. 85
, Michael, sr., 24, 82
,Pennie, lr., 44, 77
. Rickey, soph., 38
, Robert, lr., 44
. Sarah, fac , 18. 66
Jones. Sherry, fr , 44
Jones, Thomas, sr
Jones, Trina, fr.. 44, 105
Jones, Wendell, soph
Jordon, Donna, sr., 24
Jordon, Henry, soph , 38
Jordon, Shawn, fr , 44
Joyner, Johnny. fr , 44, 131
Joyner, Karl 82, 83, 85
Kam, Kevin, soph, 38,87
Kane, Shelly, sr
Kaubin, Kori, soph., 38, 59
Kemp, Tammy, jr . 34
Kern. Dale. jr.
Kessler. DeeAnn, jr , 34
Kessler, Pam, soph , 38, 85
Kessler. Regma,fr.. 44,85
Kheid, Bur, fr., 44
King, Heidi, jr . 87
King, Jak, sr., 24
King, Mark, fr., 44
King, Rachel, sr., 24, 77, 81, 147
King. Tami, fr., 44
Kitchen, Kevin, jr.
Klmg, Kevin, sr., 24, 82, 87
Knapp, Scott, sr., 30, 72, 73, 130, 131
Kniflen, Vincent, jr., 34, 60, 74, 81, 137
Knight, Connie, jr., 34. 87
Knight, Robert, soph.
Knost, Crystal, jr., 34
Knowles, Sherri, jr., 38
Knowles, Spencer, soph.
Kolke, LaTisha, soph , 38, 77, 85
Koach, Ramon, 90
Kordeliski, David, jr.
Kraemer, Ruth ,fac., 18, 81
Kramer, Steven, sr., 24
Kuepker, Trina, fr., 44, 73, 74
Kuykendall, Patrick, jr , 34, 88
Lafferty, Michelle, jr , 34
Lake, Darrin, soph., 38
Landers, Shawn, fr., 44
Langerman. Bret, soph., 38.40, 73,74
Langley, Bradley, soph., 38, 132
Langston. Kathy, soph., 38
Langston. Kenton, sr , 24, 72, 73, 90, 101
Langston. Shason, 87
Langston. Sherrie, jr ,34, 56, 77
Larman. Kristie, fr , 44, 87
Lassiter, Kimberly, fr ,44, 132, 133
Laubach, Michael, fr., 44
Laviolette, Shanta, soph , 38
Law, Jon, soph., 38, 77, 85
Lawrence, Sandra, jr .34. 82. 85
Leake, Gregory, fr.. 88
Lee. Chris, sr., 24
Lee, Hubert. soph., 38, 131
Lee, Noble, fr., 44, 77. 120. 124
Lee, Sheila, sr , 24, 31, 77
Lee, Tawanna. soph. 88. 90
Leggett. Leslie, jr., 33, 34. 73, 85. 140. 143
Lehman, Buddy, sr ,
Lehr, Mike. Jr.. 34. 107, 119
Leonard, Angela. soph., 38
Leonard, James, soph
Leonard, Kim. soph., 38, 88
Leonard, Patrick. soph , 38
Levescy, Mandy, soph., 38, 85, 141
,Shannon, jr., 34, 35, 85, 140, 143. 144
Levine, Derek, jr , 34
Lewis, Brian, sr , 24, 132
Lewis, Bryan, fr , 44
Lewis, Jaymi, fr , 44
Lewis, Kevin, soph., 38. 85, 131
Lewis, Kim. soph.. 38
Lewis. Melody, sr.
Lewis, Roger, soph., 38
Linder, Cord, soph , 38
Lindley, Jason, soph , 38
Lindsey, Amy, jr , 34, 87
Lindsey, James, sr . 24
Lindsey, Jamie, tac , 14, 15
Lindsey, Ricky, fr , 44
Link, Timmy, jr,, 34
Lithclield, Vickie, jr,, 34, 82
Little, James, soph., 38
Locke, Dionne, soph.
Logan, Reese, tr., 44
Long, Tina, soph., 38
Loper, Debbie, sr.
Lopez, Steve, sr., 23, 24, 82
Lottie, Nowella, soph.
Love, Michelle, soph.. 38. 82
Loving, Tamara, 88
Lower, Julie, sr., 24, 25, 78. 79
Lowry, Tina, jr.. 34, 82
Luna. Juan, soph.
Luong, Kimgiang, jr , 34, 74, 77
Loung, Son, jr., 34
Lusk, Dennis, soph.. 38, 77
Lusk, Donald, sr., 25, 81, 87, 93
Luse, David, jr., 34. 85
Lutonsky, Shawn, fr., 44
Lyday, Marcus, fac.. 18
Lyons, Julie, sr , 25, 85.88115
McClendon, Teri, soph . 38, 77, 87, 90
McCathern. Steve, soph
McCartney, Stephen, lr., 45
McCracken, Lvonne. tr , 45
McCuan. Keisha, fr., 45
McDoulett, Cinnamon, soph., 38
McDoulett, Race, fr . 45, 81.87.120
McElwee, William, tac , 18, 54,120, 143
McEvoy, Jett, tr , 45. 74
McEwen, Frontes. soph .38, 85
McGee, Charles, soph., 38
McGuire, Greg. soph., 38
McGuire, Richard. sr.
McGuire, William. sr , 25
McHenry, John, fr
McKee, David, soph , 38
McKenzie, Brad. fr , 45.120
McMillan. Weldon, sr.. 25
Maddex, Terri, jr . 34. 81, 82
Mahler, Tonia, soph , 38. 87
Maldonado, Steven. tr , 44
Mallicoate, Donald, jr , 77. 85
Manley. Venus, soph., 38. 93
Manuel, Milton, tr
Majer, Paul. lr., 44
Markham, Vicky, soph.. 38, 82, 85
Marrow, Clayton. soph , 38
Marrow, Dana. jr , 34. 78, 81
Marsh. Bonm, sr., 25, 82. 159
Marshall, Jeffery, fr., 44, 88, 127, 146
Marshall, Jimmy, sr.. 25, 63, 119
Marshall, Mike, soph , 38, 85, 119, 127
Marshall, Shelly Darnell, sr., 25, 82
Molet. John, soph .38, 81, 99
Monday. Tommy, jr . 34, 85, 131
Monkress, Crystal. soph
Moore, Bryan, sr , 88, 112, 115
Moore, Clayton. soph., 38, 123
Moore, Julie, jr.. 34
Moore. Lanell, tr , 45
Moore. Marcus, tr.. 85
Moore, Micheal, fr , 45, 92. 93
Moore, Twyla, soph , 85, 90
Morales. Keith, fr., 39, 45, 131
Morava, Gregory, fr., 45. 47
Moreland, Joey, fr., 45, 88, 120
Morgan, Mike, lr.
Morgan, Ronald, sr., 25. 81, 85
Morphew, Gerald, sr., 25
Morphis, Kristin, sr., 22, 26, 73
Morris, Bracy, jr . 34
Morris, Kenneth, jr.
Morrison, Sheila, sr.
Morrissey, Michelle, soph , 37, 38, 73, 7
Moses, James, jr., 82, 87
Moses, John, soph,, 38, 45
Moss, Walter, fr., 45
Motheral, Chanon, soph., 38, 132
Mowery, Jeffery, fr., 45
Mowery, Todd, soph , 38, 54, 77
Mullins, Jennifer, tr., 45, 73, 74, 88, 95
Murphy, Derwin. tr . 45, 88, 120, 124
Mouton, Alfa, fac . 14, 15
Murphy, Erwin, fr., 45
Mustin. Ruby, soph.
Myers, Joann. fac., 19
Myers, Ricky, tr , 38
Myskey. Ricky, jr., 34. 74, 77, 85, 119
Myskey. Robin. fr , 45
Nabors, Danny, jr.
Nakanishi, Daisike, sr., 26, 93. 119
Nance, Derek, fr., 45, 124
Neal, Audrey, sr , 26, 112
Neal, James, fr , 45, 124
Neher, Barbara, fac., 18, 82
Nelson, Donald, sr., 68
Nelson, Paul, sr , 26. 119
Neugebauer, Randy. fr., 45. 77, 120
Newby. Harve, lr.
Newton, Brett, fr . 45. 138. 139
Nguyen. Dinh, tr .45
Nguyen, Khoa, soph.
Nguyen, Nam, tr
Nichols. Shawna, fr . 45, 105
Nichols. Tuc, tr . 45
Noakes, Vicky. lac . 18, 64,85,100.1f
Norvella, Lottie. 88
Nubine, Reginald, soph., 38
Nunley, Ray, soph 38
Olesby, Ga1l,fac,, 19, 78,82
Oliver, Paula, fr., 45, 90
Olsen, Brett. jr.
Olvera, Tonyall, jr., 34, 81, 136, 137,
Orange, Kerry, sr.
Marshall, Twynell, fr , 44
Martin, Brian, jr., 82
Martin, Carlos. jr , 34. 77, 85, 94
Martin, Cheryl. sr , 25, 85, 101
Martin, Dorena. sr
Martin, Karen. soph , 85
Martin, Mike, sr , 25
Martin, Melissa, fr., 45. 88
Martin. Pam, jr , 34. 84, 85. 141. 143
Martin, Robert, lr , 45
Martin, Roger, fr .45
, Shannon, soph
Martin, Shelly, jr., 34
Martinez, David, fr
Martinez, Julia, soph , 38, 77, 85, 133
Marx, Becky, fr ,45. 73. 87
Mattingly, Kelly. jr., 34
Maxwell, Theresa, tr . 45.77
May. Frances, soph , 88
Maylor, Robin, 90
Meador, Rozetta. jr . 34, 81, 82. 87
Melchor. Jay, jr . 34. 74, 90
Melton, Phillip. sr
Melton, Ronald, fr
Melton, Shannon, soph , 38, 77
, Stacy, soph., 38, 41, 90
Mendoza, Jimmy, fr .45, 120
Mendoza, Karen, fr .45, 77
Metheny,Dewey,tac,18. 119, 130.131
Metheny. Don, tac., 18
Midgett, Jonathon. soph., 38
Darren. soph , 38
Miller, Kelli. soph., 38, 41. 73, 85, 101
Miller, Kurt, sr., 25, 74. 132
Miller, Kym, soph . 38. 106
Marcus, tr . 45. 88
Millhouse, Larry, tae., 19, 123
n. Lori. jr .34, 77. 78
Mitchell, Tommy, sr , 25. 85
Modisette, Karen, sr , 25. 29. 74. 87, 146
Moham, John, fac , 16
Ortega, Tammy, fr., 45
Ortiz, Vincent, soph , 38
Oversteet,Conn1e,tac., 19, 73, 100
Owen, Dewayne, tr., 88
Owen, Scott, fr , 45, 120
Owen, Shannon, tr., 45
Owens, Laurie, sr., 64
Palmer, Roseanna, jr., 34, 82
Parker, Anthony, soph.
Parker, Jon, fr .45
Parker, Lisa, jr.
Parker, Paula. sr., 26, 31, 58. 77, 82,1
Parker, Sean, fr.. 45
Parks, Lee, jr., 34, 78, 82, 88
Parks. Robert. tr . 45
Parks, Thelma, lac., 16
Parks, Troy, soph., 39. 56
Pasternik, Chris, soph , 39
Pate, Curtis, lr . 46, 85, 90
Patterson. Gene, fr , 88
Patterson. Portia, sr., 26, 82
Patterson, Priscilla. sr , 82
Patty, Ardena, jr
Pearson, Jacquelyn, soph.. 39, 85
Pena, Christina, fr., 46, 77
Pena, Lori. tr , 46, 77, 87
Pena, Manuel jr . 34. 87
Penrod, Tracy, soph.
Percell, Kendra. sr , 26, 63, 82, 83
Percell. Lisa. fr , 46
Perciheld, Matt, sr.
Perkins, Celia, jr . 34
Perkins, Daniel, jr.. 34
Perry. Antonio, soph., 39, 88
Perry, Deirdre, sr , 26, 82, 94. 113
Perry, William. jr
138, 139, 140
Phan, Duoc. jr., 34
, Joe, soph , 39, 88
, Judy, soph , 60, 62
Phillips, L1nda,sr., 26
Phillips, Lisa, fr., 46, 88
Phillips, Michelle, sr., 26, 82
Phillips, Rita, fac., 19,78
Phung, Tuyet, soph., 39
Pickard, David, tr . 46, 90
Pickard, Sherrie, jr., 34, 87, 102. 133
Pickett, Sandra, tr,
Connie, sr , 26
Pipes, Julie, soph., 39, 140
Rex, Lesli, sr . 27, 74, 75, 86, 87, 105
Reynolds, Christopher, tr , 46. 85
Rhodes. Sherri. fr , 66, 84
Rhodes. Sonja, lr., 66. 121
Rice, Chuck, soph
Rice, Terry, sr., 27, 73, 78, 87, 127, 129
Richards, Pam, fr., 46
Richardson. Allen. fr , 46
Richardson, Cynthia. sr , 27, 85, 88, 115
Richardson. Fredrick, fr., 46. 88, 127
Richardson, John, fr., 46
Richmond, Byron, jr., 34
Pistole, Robert, sr., 26, 82. 83
Plaster, Lisa, sr., 26
Plouft, Danyelle. fr., 46. 87, 108, 188
Poarch, Eddie, sr., 26, 87
Poarch, Sean, sr., 26
Poe, Kimberly, soph., 39, 93
Poe, Ronette, sr., 25, 27, 82. 85, 95
Polk, Joel, fr., 46,88
Polly, Edward. soph., 39, 100. 119, 123, 136, 137
Pomeroy, Johnny, soph., 39, 87, 90, 101, 132, 144
Pons, Nikki, jr., 34, 87
Poole, Alina, fr., 46
Poole, Cynthia, jr , 78
Poole, Patrick, sr 27,82
Popejoy, Gary, soph.
Porter, Darla, sr. 27. 78
Porter, Gregory, fr, 46, 85. 90. 120, 131
Porter, James. jr., 132
Porter, Kristi, fr., 46
Posey, Brian jr , 34
Powell, Lester, sr., 82
Powell, Shelly. jr , 34. 81, 123
Pratt, Della, soph . 39, 87. 90
Prokarym. Stan, jr., 34. 100
Pruitt, Phillip, sr.. 27. 81, 137
Pugh, Chris. jr
Richmond, Tracy, lr., 46
Riley, Angela, fr., 46
Riley, Steven, sr., 27, 87
Rivers, Kim Kelly, sr., 27
Roach, Anthony, tr., 46
Roberson, Brenda, tac., 19,77
Roberson, David, jr., 34, 77, 119
Roberson, Sereta, fr., 46, 77
Angela, fr., 46
Roberts, Brian, jr., 34
Roberts, Kelly, fr., 46
Roberts, Lori, soph., 39, 85, 140
Roberts, Shawn, soph., 39
Robertson, Tracey, soph., 39
Robinson, Alfred, soph , 39
Robinson, Barbara, soph., 39
Robinson, James, tac., 12, 13, 99
Robinson, Mary, jr ,34, 77, 81
Robinson, Michelle, soph., 39, 143
Robinson, Richard, sr., 27, 90, 93, 105
Robinson, Sereta, 138, 139
Robinson, Teresa, lr.
Roby, Boyd, sr., 27, 55, 85, 115
Karen, tr., 46
Paul, sr.. 28, 85, 112, 115, 118, 121
Harriet, fac., 16
Kristi. fr.. 46. 140
Pybas, Mike. soph , 39. 87, 100
Rodgers, Tarrence, fr , 46. 120. 124
Rodriguez, Juana, fr,
Roger, John, jr., 34
Rogers, Randy, sr , 28. 63, 82.118, 132
Rogers, Shannon. fr., 46. 85
Ross. Devron, sr., 28
Ross, Kimberly, jr
Queen, Vicki. fr., 46, 90
Quesdibitty, Stacy, 87
Quigel. Ronald, soph
Quisenbery, Barbara, jr
Ramos, Mike, sr , 27
Rath. Clint, soph , 39
Rawlings, Steven, soph,
Ray, Sonny, fr., 46, 90
Ray, Randy, jr , 34, 74, 78. 87. 90
Reaves, Lorrie. jr.. 34, 78. 82
Redmond, Terry. sr , 27
Red. Timothy, soph., 39, 119
Reed, Tracie. lr.. 46
Reese, Tara, jr.. 34
Reeves, Tajuana, soph., 39
Reeves, Yvette, sr.. 27, 82
Reid, Bobbi, sr , 27, 92, 93
Ross, Kim, soph , 88
Ross, Lance, soph., 39
Ross, Lane. soph., 39
Ross, Lisa, soph.
Ross, Sherry, soph , 39
Ross, Toni, sr.
Ross, Tracy, jr., 34, 82, 90. 144
Rowan, Kelly, jr , 34
Rowland, Audrey, fr 46
Rowlett, Teresa, tr , 46
Manuel, fr., 46
Leslie, lr, 46
Shannon. fr. 46
Russell. Theron, sr , 28
Russell, Yolanda. soph
Salyers, Tracy, tr 46
Dana, sr.. 28, 81
if . 3 YN 3 x QSXE
. IES- if
Q . , , .
-anders, Joey, tr
-anders, Kerr, sr , 28, 77, 85, 94, 113
-anders, Tara. fr 46
1,4129 , 1 1
M 1 1
fw, ',-', ,, ff' 1,
,2 " ..' 1
1 , - 5'
Smith, Dexter, lr , 34, 85, 88
Smuth, Doug, lr
Sm1th,Gregory, sr , 28
anders, Trffany, lr , 34, 77, 78
argent, John, lr , 34, 72, 73, 74, 98
atteheld, Matt fr . 46
atterwhlte, Marvm, sr
avage, John, lac , 19, 85, 1211, 123, 139
awyer, Chrrstlna, fr , 37. 41:
ch1ner.Jlrnmy,1r ,34, 85. 1111
chuldt, Davrtl, sr
chumacher, Phrlrp, sr , 28, 137
chumm, Loetta, fr ,411
chwemley, Scott, soph , 39, 87
cott, Aaron, sr, 22, 28, 72, 73,2-15118, 115, 119.
Can, Bobby, soph , 113. 127
Cott,Br1an,soph,39. 77. 911
cott, Darryl, soph . 39, 88
cott, D1anna,1r ,47, 77,2-17, 1117
cott, Leah, sr
cott, Marc, fr , 47, 131
cott, Rober1,1r , 84
eagraves, Shelly, soph , 39
elf, Stacy, sr , 28. 78, 82, 1411, 147
ellars, Donna, soph . 39, 88
tesher, Gayla, sr , 28, 78, 82
ewell, Ernest, jr , 34, 78
habazz, Fateen, soph.
.hafer, Denn1s.soph ,39
hay. Kim. soph ,39 78. 88. 911
healy, Jocelyn, soph , 39, 73. 74 77
heets, Cassandra, soph ,39
helton, F.1ward,jr , 32, 34. 81, 85
helton, Kuta, 112.143
helton, Wmford, sr , 28, 73
hemayne, Colley. tr , 47
hemavne, .le1lrey.lr . 34
h1pley,Shawnna.1r ,43,41:. 47. 1411
app, 13.1ly, tr .47, 81, 87
hotwell, M1chelle, soph,, 39
rhuler, Katherine, fr., 47. 77,911
rhultz, Roger, sr , 28, 82
rrmmons, Tlnna, sr . 28, 82. 83
-rmons, Anthony tr . 47
trms, Johnna, soph , 39. 57
ims, Sherlll, sr , 82
isk. Rodney, lr
l-taggs, Michael. sr . 28
late, Blll, sr, 21, 28. 85, 1118, 113, 118, 119, 115
laughter, Tracy, sr , 28, 74, 911, 92, '13
mall, Sean, lr
iley, Brent, fr
1ley,C1rarIes,sr ,85. 87
lth, Angela, tr
rth, Cralg, sr , 82
Sm1th, Karen, sr , 28, 78
e , . 1
J . , l 1
uy, lac . 19, 87
Sm1th,K vm fr 47 20
Smrth, oe soph '19, 1 9
Smrth, udnth, soph , 411
Sm1th, ul1e, soph , 411
Sm1th,M1ke,fac,19,51J,57 119 127 131
Smxth. Mylon, soph ,411
Smlth. Randy. soph .411
Smrth, Sandra, Tac , 19,1111
Smrth, Steven, lr , 47
Smrth, Tammy, rr , 34, 94
Smrth, Teresa, fr , 47, 77
Smlth, Tonnle. lr , 85, 88
Snead. Gerry. soph
Snyder. Darren, sr , 28
Snyder. Debra, soph ,411
Snyder. Steve, sr , 28, 611, 82
Sosen1to,Peter,lr ,34,82, 107
Souter, Dave, sr , 29, 73, 98
Sowell, Chnsta, sr , 29, 74, 75, 711, 77, 78
Sparger,Tael1o, fac . 19
Spears, Jack, fr . 47
Spencer, Mandy, soph , 411, 85, 87
Sprrnger, Duane, sr , 29, 811, 81
St H1la1re,Heather,1r , 34, 87,821,219
Stafford, Scott, lr , 34, 48, 53, 85
Stafford, Bobby. sr
Stanford, Charles. soph ,411
Stark, John, fr ,47, 1211
Strak, Tammy, soph . 411,81
Starnes, Chr1st1e,jr , 34, 77, 811, 81
Stearman,Steve,1r , 35, 85
Stephens, Elrzabeth, soph , 411
Stephens, Gerald, soph ,411, 73, 911
Stephens, Tamara. sr .29
Stephenson,Slacy.lr ,47, 74,77
Stevenson. Arthur fr .47, 85
Stewart, Claude, soph ,411
Taylor. Joeseph sr
Taylor, Joyce, sr , 112
Taylor, Karl, sr , 211
Taylor, Mel1s5a,soph ,411,85. 1411
Taylor, Patrrc1a,jr .35
Taylor, Rohm, 1r
Taylor, Tammy. sr . 211, 59. 74. 77
Taylor, Theressa, soph 411. 77
Teague. l"l0ward.1r 35. 511
Thatcher, James. fac . 19 118,119 12.1
Therrlen. Susan. sr 211,81 114.115
Thomas, Brldgetl, soph . 411, 911
Thomas, Chervl, 11 , 47
Thomas. Dennis, sr . 29
Thomas, Dennus, soplr
Thomas, Duane, sr 29
Thomas, Jennlter. soph 411
Thomas. O J,rac,1181.88.1-13
Thomas, Scott. fr . 47
Thomas, Sondra, sr . 29, 82
Thomas, Sonya. sr .311
Thompson Chr1s.soph.411, 120, 127
Thompson Deborah, fr , 47. 88
Thornpson.LesI1e,1r 47. 73
Regina, lr , 47
Threatl. Marcia, sr , 311, 82
T1ce,Carol,lr , 35
Txger, Yolanda, sr , 311. 82
T1lley,Le1gh Ann, 85, 88
T1Ison,Dav1d, sr , 311. 77
Trlson, Kathy. soph . 39, 411 133. 1411
T1ngle,Anthon1,. fr 47 85.124
Tungle, Lawrence, sr , 82
Todd, cymhra. ,r ,115 77. ao, 81, 87
Todd, Kathy, soph , 411, 85
Todd, Trac, sr .311
Torres, Claudlo, sr
Torres, Leonardo, sr
Townsend. Clrlf, soph 411
Tracey, Danny, fr ,47, 132
Tracy, Krmberly, sr , 311 82
Tracy, Mxchael, fr , 47
Tracy, Regrna yr .35
Tran, Blnh. soph
Tran Huong, fr , 47
Trevlno, R1chard,soph 411, 59
Tr1vrtt,G1na,soph , 411 77 911
Ea, sr .311 ' '
Troy, Sunny, 88
Tullls, Michelle, soph
Tunnell, Chrlsteen. sr . 311, 77. 78, 94. 11. ,
Turley, Keith, 54
Turman, Crystal yr . 35. 78
Turner. Bnan,sopl1 ,411
Turner, Cherl, soph ,411
Turner, Gwennetta, lr
rth, lr 35
Turner,Rodney,1r ,47 139
Turner, Rovlne, soph .411
Turner, Vlcl-tl, soph .411
Tyson, Ricky, sr , 311
Uflen. Stephen, sr 19, 311, 132. 133
Unsell, Kathy, lr , 32, 35, 87
Upr11ke,J0hn, fr , 47, 73, 911
lr 35, 77,85 119,121.1311.
Dewavne. lr . 47
Terry, soph , 411
Vanhorn. Scott, Jr ,115 241, 122, 123, 125
Vap, Laura, soph , 411, 54
Vaughn, Shane. fr , 47
Venegas, Tony, lr . 47, 85
Vo, Chong, sr . 311
Daryl, soph , 131
Stewart, Dwrght, soph.
Stewart, Patrlcra fr , 47, 88
Stewart, Travls, fr , 47. 85
Stlnson, M1chelle,sr , 29
oberl. sr , 29. 133
James, sr . 29, 82. 85. 8
Steven soph ,411
Sullrvan. Tracy, sr ,29
S-ummers,Ran1ly,sr ,29,73.77,85, 112, 123
Sw1dler,Lor1,1r ,35,78, 128
Swift, Edd1e,lr , 35
Taft, Trffany, soph 411
Talley, Mel1ssa,1r , 35, 77, 78, 159
Tamez,Ja1me, soph ,40, 108
Tangutl, Anthony. 85
Taylor, AI. sr
Taylor, Anthonv. soph
Taylor, D1on,soph , 123
Vogt, Marsha, sr 311, 82, 87
Vowell, Jae, ,r , iss
Waggoner.D1nah, soph , 411
Waldrop, Melv1n,1r , 1119, 113,
Walker, Doak, 1211
Walker, Henry, sr ,311
Walker, Tammy, lr , 77
Wall, Tammy, soph ,411
Wallace, Angela, fr , 47
Wallace, Gala, soph ,411, 88
Wallace, Patncra, lr , 47, 88
Wallace, Tracey, soph ,411, 85. 1411, 141
Walley, Teresa, soph , 85, 1411
Wallrngford, Todd, rr. 35 85. 119, 127.
Walton, Jason, fr . 47. 81, 87
War11,Glna,st1ph .411,85 95 157
Warren, Ke1th,soph . 411. 178
Warnor, Leon, soph . 411
Washungton, Darshel, soph , 411
Washington. Lee, tr ,47, 49
Waters, Jerry, yr . 35, 82
Watlmns. Kelly. sr . 23. 311 82, 133
Walklns, M1chael,fr , 47
Watson, Barry, fr
Watson, Gary, fac , 19. 52
Watson, Robert. 1r . 35, 83
Watson, Sherry. soplr
Watt, Janette, fr , 47
Wartre, Shannon soplr 1112
Wear, Pa1.1ac . 19, 54 1111
Webb, Apryl, sr . 311, 77 112,113,119
Webb, Brenda. 1r 35, 82
Weetlen, Brenda. soph
Weeks, Ronald, fr
w1fmh.r1a,Ty. soph Ao, 11-1
Wemer, Shawnda, tr
Werner, Tamera, sr . 311, 82
West, Thomas, Jr , 35 77
Whatley, Chrls, sr , 311, 88
Whately, Love, 85
Wlugham, Bxll, sr .311, 81 , 85. 98. 114
Wlupple, Ronnre, fr
Wh1te.Chr1st1ne,1r . 33.115, 73, 85.94
Wxdener, Jason, soph ,411
Wlgley, Stacy,1r , 35, 78
Wrlde, Danelle, soph , 411. 74, 77
Wrlde, James, soph
Wrllons, Krmberly. soph
Wxlllams. Connre, 85
Wrllrams, Darren, sr , 311, 119, 85, 119
Wxllrams, Krm, sr , 31, 78, 81. 115
Wrllzams, Larry, soph , 41
Wvllrarns Leonard, 87
W1Il1ams,Mrke,soph , 41
Wrlllams, Nona, fr
W1ll1ams,Rayvone.tr , 124
Wrllrams, Rodney, lr , 115
Wlllrams, Scaurell. lr . 35. 82. 83
Wrlllamson.L1nda,faf , 19
Wrllls, Jana, 1r . 35
Wilson, Beverly, fac . 111. 77
Wilson. Dochelle, soph
Wllson.1leo1frey,fr ,77 124
Wlls11r1,1,lnLla.faC . 19
Wilson, Mrchael, tr
Wrlson, Tammy, sr , 31
Wrlson, Tammy Dearmon. sr . 31
Wlls1rn,Trac1, sr ,31, 81. 143
Wrng, Kam. tr , 43, 55, 95 11.1
Wrse, Jason, fr
Wxshon, Doalt. fr
Wood,Brt-11,11 , 35
Wood, Janet, 119
Woodfork, Roy, fr
Woosley, Helen, lac , 19
Wooten, Freddre, sr
Wrlght Brenda, soph 41
Young, Dennls, sr
Young, James. jr., 35, 82, 85
Young, Kathryn. jr . 35. 81, 88, 89
Young, LaSonya. soph , 41
Young, Renea, fr
Young, Tlna 90
Zuaznabar, Adriana, lr ,35
Another chapter finished
Generals on the Move
Dear Grant High
Our own Grant High
We hold your banners
Red and Gray
Loyal we will be to thee
Now and through eternity
Dear Grant High
Where 'ere we go
How 'ere we strive
Our hearts ever turn your way
Equal Opportunity Policy
The Oklahoma City Public School District I1-89l complies with Title VI of the
Civil Rights Act of 1964, Title IX of the Education Amendments of 1972, Sec-
tion 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973, and their implementing regulations
administered by the U.S. Department of Health, Education, and Welfare's Of-
fice for Civil Rights. It also complies with Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of
1964 and is implementing regulations administered by the U.S. Equal Employ-
ment Opportunity Commission. This institution does not discriminate on the
basis of race, color, religion, sex, age, national origin, or handicap in admission
or access to, or treatment of employment in, its program and activities.
This U.S. Grant publication was brought to you by the
1984-85 Yearbook staff. Editor, Diane Springer, Copy
Editors, Donna Craig, Christie Starnes, Cindy Todd, Dana
Sanders, Business Managers, Michelle Eskina, Debbie Hilter-
brand, Layout Editor, Diane Springer, School Life Editors,
Donna Craig, Christie Starnes, Cindy Todd, Sports Editor,
Scott Hill, Assistant Sports Editor, Jason Walton, Organization
Editor, Pete Adams, Assistant Organization Editors, Gina
Childers, Diane Springer, Curriculum Editors, Michelle Eskina,
Rachel King, Traci Wilson, Dana Marrow, Kristie Scott, Facul-
ty Editor, Susan Therrieng Senior Editor, Gina Childers, Assis-
tant Senior Editor, Diane Springer, Traci Wilson, Junior
Editor, Donna Craig, Sophomore Editor, Christie Starnes'
Freshman Editor, Cindy Todd, Royalty Editor, Diane Springer,
Index Editors, Rachel King, Susan Therrien, Dana Marrow,
Kristie Scott, Advertising, Staff, Closing Editor, Diane Spr-
inger, Advisor, Dr. Ruth Kraemer, Professional Photographer,
DeWayne Critchfield, Portrait Photographer, Blunck Studios,
Yearbook Representative and Professional Artist, Lu
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