U S Grant High School - General Yearbook (Oklahoma City, OK)
- Class of 1986
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 1986 volume:
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U.S. Grant High School
5000 S. Pennsylvania
Oklahoma City, OK 73 l 19
Touchdown! Charlie Baxter scores a
touchdown and beats Ty Wenthold in
Volley. Kathy Tilson practices her
swing before a big match.
Air-bound. Larry Baker flips into the
air during one of his gymnastics
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e released most of our
energy through athletics. There
were football games, tennis
matches, basketball games, and
many other events.
We took our frustrations out
on balls, rackets, bats, gloves,
and sometimes even each other.
Some of the best times we had
were out on the field, the court,
and the track.
Although some of us were
only spectators, we were as in-
volved in the game as the
players. Watching them play
became an important part of
Athletics were an important
part of us. We wanted everyone
to know we were the best we
could be. I 3
Shape up. Some athletes jog through
the halls to get into shape.
2 General Explosion
Uh-Oh! Chanon Moths
ral didh'l lc
IS ball with
now that h'
mg golf ball.
, Le M 'J
4 Ge K
., K era! Explosion
Huh huh. Chfkssy Wfxte and Le
Haw aixan .
right way to go
f there was one thing we
were it was active. We always had
something to do, somewhere to be.
There were activities going on con-
stantly. Some of us wanted to be a
part of all of them, while others
settled for just a few. Whatever our
choices, we always kept busy.
Our social life was a big part of
us. We felt as though we needed to
be everywhere, at every game,
every meeting, a part of every
group. Sometimes our load got too
heavy, eventually we had to slow
down, at least for a while, but
usually, in a week we were back at
it going full force again.
We really loved being busy. It
taught us how to work and get
along with each other, how to
organize and how to work together
as a group. y
ms. ,LQ 'Nl
1 pg. K
Is it worth it? As Ranee Foster and
Stacy Darnell help Brian Blakely to the
clinic after giving blood, they all wonder
if it was wonh the trouble.
Listen up. StuCo President, John
Sargent, informs the student body of an
, 1, - 1
Roll-em. Raticka Crutchfield races to
the finish line during the powder puff
Spring fever. Yumiko Hurst, Mary
Robinson, Bobby Hill, Trina Kuepker,
Misty Boyd, Randy Neugebauer, Rhon-
da Arnold, and Kevin Smith spend a
spring day having fun together.
General Explosion 5
Not again. Steve McCartney realizes
heill have to learn to stack his books the
Piggin' out. David Robinson eats his morning breakfast in his first hour.
What a joke Carl Dowdy and Marc Scott can t believe that Billy Shipp and Race
McDoulette are really serious.
Brain power. Marc Cutler crams for
his final tests so that he can pass his
V: .H - -
N . it si essa
ometimes it really
did seem as though we spent
half our lives in class. We lived
from textbook to textbook, test
to test, continually working.
Well we didn't work all the
time. Often we could walk into
a class and see some of us
eating, talking, or even
Our grades were important
to most of us. It was hard to get
everything done, but we usually
found a way to do it. We really
did spend half our lives in class,
but when it comes down to it, it
was worth it. f
courzyard, Hy. Mr. Crosleys En
glish class e
g Class in the
General EXPll5fSiQ!'l "g, VVL7
end Xhekv Xunch fxme b
e really had some
great times during the year. We
worked hard, studied hard, and
played hard. We took the good
times with the bad, and we
seemed to come out more
mature and more sure of
ourselves as individuals than
We laughed, cried, yelled,
whispered, talked and listened.
Everyday was different with
new obstacles to get around and
a different bridge to cross.
We seemed to never slow
down, and when we did, we
didn't know what to do.
It was a combination of all
these things and more which
caused our General Explosion
to occur in 1986. ' 2
Chug-a-lug. Chrissy White, Lesli Leg-
gett, Sereta Robinson and Shelly
Tombley down a coke in the powder
f , 1-... ...
Karate. Rickey Myskey practices
his karate on Pat Leonard's head.
Boom! Ron Cable, Stan Prokarym
and Ted Huskinson try firing the
P0011 Lisa Percell and Lori Tice
attempt to invent a love potion.
General Explosion 9
1 jg M, f ,
People were important to us. Without people our lives would have
been worth nothing. We had administators who kept us in line, making
sure we kept out of trouble. Our teachers helped us learn. They taught us
how to be a better person. The most important people to us were our
friends. They were the ones we counted on and the ones who counted on
us. Our lives were filled with people. They made high school what it was.
i f. f-its ,1 W J.
ough we don't
Academic excellence is top priority
Dr. James Robinson had a great deal to
do with the new programs and activities that'
were placed in our school this past year.
Many of the old programs were improved,
and newer ones were still in the experimen-
Dr. Robinson said, "US Grant High
School is characterized by a renewed spirit
of ACADEMIC EXCELLENCEF New pro-
grams and activities have been instituted to
provide a basis and catalyst to this emphasis.
In addition to the basic high school cu-r-
riculum, the inclusion of advanced place-
ment classes, a college-prep program, and a
test awareness program have added a new
dimension to the pursuit of academic
"A new spirit of academic achievement
and competition has emerged in the student
body and faculty over the year. This spirit is
evident by the school's overall improvement
in the California Achievement Test scores,
and the increased student participation in
local, state, and national academic competi-
tion. It is my feeling that the school's goals
and mission were attained as the faculty,
Improvement. Dr. James Robinson and his secretary
Mrs. Ruby Lee often check on the improvements that
Dr. Robinson has made over the years.
Hot Line. Dr. Robinson takes care of business on his
students, parents and community continued
the effort to achieve academic excellence."
Dr. Robinson met challenges that were
tough for him to conquer, just as we met
challenges that were tough for us. Through
his experience and excellent abilities he
Dr. Robinson has been a friend to many
students on a one-to-one basis. The feeling
of friendship can never be replaced. Dr.
Robinson has given a great deal of his time
and effort to assure students that he is more
than just a principalg he is their friend. V
Top Brass. Dr. Robinson greets John Sargent, StuCo
presidentg Randy Neugebauer, sophomore class presi-
dentg Melanee Hamilton, junior class presidentg and
Tamilco Blakely, senior class president.
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Big Supporters. Dr. James Robinson, Mr. Cal Yell Leaders. Dr. James Robinson talks to Julie Bell,
Holloway and Mr. Paul Simmons are big supporters at Yuniko Hurst, Carlus Martin, Traci Canon and Chrissy
the football games. White about the Ice Cream social.
Helping out. Mrs. Laura Allen helps Cris
Reynolds and Steve Copus work out their schedule.
Attention. Mr. Alfa Mouton spends part of the
morning giving announcements.
14 Principals, Assistant Principals
Good going. Mrs. Laura Allen congratulates Billie Ander- One more time. Mr. Paul Simmons has Matt Wood and
son on finally finishing her schedule.
' C ,
U 1, '15-H
Lance Ross call home one more time to get out of trouble.
They line us up and keep order
Our assistant principals played a major role
in our high school education. Without their
guidance and discipline where would we be? At
times we became annoyed and frustrated with
the rules and regulations they enforced.
Whether we liked it or not the DNA got a lot
of us caught. "The DNA gave the students the
Herding them in. Mr. Alfa Mouton directs the freshman
students to the first poinl of enrollment.
opportunity to discuss problem situations with
their principal," said Mr. Alpha Mouton.
Principals were not designed with the sole
purpose to deal with us only when we were in
trouble. Believe it or not, a lot went on behind
the scenes. They worked very hard to assure
that our education came first. "The needs of the
students are first and foremostf, stated Mrs.
Where were our principals when we got into
trouble? We all knew that they were right there.
They didn't always condemn us, but they made
sure that we were justly punished. Even though
we thought they were being unfair at times, we
realized deep down they were only doing their
job, and doing it for our own good.
Our principals were our friends and kept just
as active as we did throughout the year. They
were always at the sports events cheering and
supporting the team. They also helped by
chaperoning at school events. They spent a lot
of their time working and helping and keeping
us in line.
Picture perfect. Miss Lois Sughru looks over party pics
ordered by students.
Principals. Assistant Principais l5
16 Counselors. Board
Helpful. Mr. ,Iohn Moham is always willing to help
We W '
n ' ,iii
X i A -
Understanding. Mrs. Harriet Pulley is always
understanding of everyday high school problems
Informative. Mrs. Thelma Parks helps Kim Poe
decide on which college to apply to
ounselors, board make it all happen
The people who made it all so easy were
our counselors. Without them, our school
would have been shambles. They worked
hard this year preparing schedules for each
"Counselors are part of an educational
team which is responsible for the careers,
Three musketeers. Mr. john Moham, Mrs. Harriet
Pulley, and Mrs. Thelma Parks work together to make
the school year a success.
and the educational, social and emotional
development of the students. Each counselor
works closely with administration, teachers
and other support personnel in an effort to
meet the needs of all students. Counselors
are also charged with the responsibility of
providing students with the information they
might need to ensure their personal growth
and developmentf' commented Mr. John
We turned to our counselors for guidance
in planning our futures. They influenced us
in our decisions, trying to guide us in the
direction which would be best for us. HI just
want you to take classes that will help you
once you get to collegef' said Mrs. Thelma
Parks, about counseling with students.
College will play an important part in
many of our lives. Our counselors helped by
advising us in this area. They showed us how
to fill out applications and showed us what
each college had to offer. Our counselors
worked hard to make our years at Grant
High School the most beneficial years of our
Super. Dr. Arthur Stellar is the new superintendent.
atp 01 11 sr AEM
. ,.., A
Team work. Mr. ,Iohn Moham helps the registrar Mrs.
Peggy Campbell go over student transcripts.
School Board Member. Mrs. Kay Floyd, District lg
. S W
6 6 .A ,.f,tg....a
i .... s,.......,
Mrs. Pamela Thomas, District 2, Mrs. Betty Hill,
District 35 Mrs. Susan Hermes, District 4-g Dr. Clyde
Muse, District 53 Dr. Paul Heath, District 65 Mrs.
LaRue Donwerth, District 7
' J 3,
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D0 it this way. Dr. Sarah Fuller assists
newcomer Mrs. Martha Black during
What do you think? Mrs. Connie Ellis
gels Mr. David Green's opinion about a
Assadi, Massoud: MS, Physics, Electricity. Bartee. Russ:
BA, Chemistry. Biology. General Science. Black, Martha:
BS, language Arts, Academic Decalhalon. Blackmon,
Fred: AS, BS, MS, introduction to Computers, BASIC
Programming. AP Computer Science, General Math II,
Computer Club. Bone, Diane: BS, MS. CVET, English l
and ll. Effective Reading: Bonner, Gina: BA, MS, LD,
EMH. Brock. Zoraidaz BA. Art l. Art ll, Art Club.
Cable, Ronald M.: BA. MNS, Biology. Chemistry, Physics,
Honor Society. Tennis Coach. Choate. Neil: BS, World
History, Oklahoma HistoryfC-overnment. Crosley. Harold:
BA. MA, World History. Humanities, 0'Club. Daniel, Er-
nie: MA, Drivers Education, Sophomore Sponsor. Ellis,
Connie: BS, Dance, Gymnastics, Pom Pon, Girls' Softball.
Emanuel, Greta: BS. Cosmetology, VICA. Franklin,
Bonita: BA. Mixed Chorus l 81 ll, Advanu-d Chorus.
mit.-. Cindy: Bs. Oklahoma History, Psychology. World
History. Junior Class Sponsor, Fuller, Al: BS, MS, Ac-
countingl 8 ll, COE, FBLA, Senior Class. Fuller, Sarah:
BA, MA. Ed.D., English, Literature. Writers' Club, Senior
Sponsor. Galaz, Ruth: BS. MS, English l. American
Literature. French, Foreign language Co-Sponsor.
Gleaves. Gary: MA: CVET. introduction to Welding,
CV!-IT Mechanical Trades Club, Assistant Softball Coach.
Green. David: BME, Band, Orchestra. Jazz Band, White
i.agim.ang. Hart. Benjamin: Bs. Ms. Ph.Dg Mah, anguish.
llolloviny. C. H.: M.Ed: LD. Freslnntin Busktftlmll Coach
llostf-titer. Lyle: MA. Oklahoma llistoryfllnwrium-tit,
Sociology- Hough. Jane: BS, Biology I. Basil- Biology.
Gr-in-ral Sf-ienrc. Freshman Sponsor llutt-hison, 'l'hinnas:
BS, MS: Algebra. Geomctry, Math ll, Cross Country,
Svtinnningledlicka. joanie: BS: Assnrizition, Typing.
IL:-infral Business. Office Machincs, St-r-rt-tzirial Pro-
:-vtlurt-s ,Inhnson, Charnella: AS, BA. MA: Composition I
Ka ll. Frm-in-li. English I. Il ,lohnson. Latlmn: BS, MNSL
Biology. General Science. Earth Scicm-v
jones, Sarah: BA, MA: Art, Art Club. Kraemer, Ruth: BA,
MT. Ed.D. Ll.b.: Yearbook. Newspaper, English l, Jour-
nalism. l1eMaster. Paula: BS, MS: Vocational Child Care,
HERO. MrElwee, William: BS, Algebra l, General Math i.
ll, Freshman Football. Metheny, Dewey: BS: Woodwork.
Don Metheny: MA: U.S. History. Government, Athletic
Millhouse, Larry: BS, Speical Ed, Girls' Basketball.
Neher, Barbara: BS: LD. Nero, Nichael: BS, ln-house
Suspension. Noakes, Vicky: BS, Foods l, Clothing l and li.
Fashion Fitness, Sewing, Tennis. 0'Club. Osborn. Sarah:
AB, MS, Draling, Math, Sophomore Class NHS. Oglesby.
Gail: BSE. MS: Business Management and Ownership.
DEfMarketing, DECA. Overstreet. Connie: BS:
Cf-ometry, Algebra l, Algebra ll, Student Council.
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Teachers provide guidance
Our teachers were commonly thought of as our second parents. They
spent a considerable amount of time with us. Their job was more than to
teach us book work: they added a little love and understanding with the
teaching. They had a responsibility to teach students and guide them in deci-
sions that set the pace for their future.
Teachers were special people. It vias their job to teach us to the best of
their ability. They decided what we should be taught.
Some students classified teachers as either easy or hard. but that was not
always the case. Some teachers pushed their students hard and were strict.
because that was how they taught. They wanted students to put their all into
their work. On the other hand. some teachers felt they couldn't make
students work if they didnit want to. Regardless of which classification they
fell in, they were respected by students. because, in general. teachers were
people we loved.
Ready? Mr. Tom Hutchinson gets his year-
book picture taken.
"I like il." Newcomer Mrs. Paula LeMaster
gives her approval of Mrs, Greta Emanuel's
Roberson. Brenda: BA: English I K IV. Spannsh I Ki ll.
Spanish Club. Junior Class. Smith. Guy: BA. Il.Iirl.:
Ter-lniit-al Theatre. Debate. Radio and TV. Ilranni. Senior
Class. I.:-iiguc of Speech and Drama. Smith. Miki-z IIS.
M.I'id.: 1Love-rnnientf0klahuma History. FCA. lfontliall.
wrt-Straw. Baseball. smart.. sallam. HA. 'i',pa..g 1 at ii.
Business English. Sparger. Tae-ko: MHA: Art I K Il.
tit-nmiafs. .Ari club. Thatcher. it-rims: Bsi Gym. Boys'
Binks-thall. Watson. Gary: BA. ME: I-Inglish II. l-lnglish
I,itt-rature. AP English. Composition II. Senior Class. Na-
iitimit Hr-.mr smart.
Wear. Patricia: BS: Algebra I and ll. TrigfAnalytics. AP
Calculus. Court:-sy Committee. Awards Conmiittt-v. Ad-
visory Connnittee. Wilson. Beierly: BS. MS: Coniputf-rs.
Typing I and ll. Careers. FBLA. Close-up. Wilson. I.indii:
BS: Special Education. Turner. Ann: II:-ad Lihrarizm.
Ctidpw, Wainln: Nurse. Jones. Janie-: Indian Counselor.
Campbell. Peggy: Registrar.
Carpe-nit-r. Pat: Library Secretary. Dir-s. Mary: Atten-
.i....r-t- sa-farm. im. Rubye: imiiaptii sw.-i..r,. My-rs.
Cowan, Rita: Cafeteria Manager. Sughru. Lois: Health, Activities Director. conferring. Secretaries check new anpn-
Dubos iita D.: BS, Special Education, Coop.
Jo Ann: I-'inanrial Secretary. Smiley. Irlarlt-nr-1 Att:-inliim-0
Si-r-rt-tart. Starr. llerthzi: Ain-ndant-v Ser-rr-tart. Wooslr-5.
Ili-It-n: Counselors Secretary.
dance rules with Dr. Robinson. From left to
right are Mrs. Bertha Starr, Mrs. Wilma
Mullings, Mrs. Mary Dies, and Mrs.
Facu ty 19
Adams. Pete: Who's Who Among
American High School Students,
Junior Achievement, FBLA, Writers'
Club, Yearbook, Yearbook Co-Fditor.
Anthony, Shelly: Art Award, Art,
VICA, Pep Club,
Bailey, Demetra: Girls' Basketball,
FBLA. Drama. Speech and Forensics,
Baxter. Everett: Football. Golf. Wrestl-
ing. FCA. Key Club. FBLA. French
Club. Computer Club, Key Club Presi-
dent. Student Council
Beeman. Patrick: Drama. Writers'
Club. Band Mr. Freshman. Band.
Who's Who Among American High
Blakely, Tamiko: Tennis. FBLA,
Business Award, O'Club, Student
Council, Senior Class President.
Seeretaryfllreasurer of O'Club
Blakley. Brian: Football Manager.
Who's Who Among American High
School Students, Honor Society, OSU
Alumni Award. UU Alumni Award.
Principal's Honor Boll. Computer
Club. Key Club. Student Council Vice
President. Key Club Vice President,
Student Council Vice President, Honor
Bradley, Benese: DECA, DECA
Brand. Michael: Computer Club.
Foreign Language Club
Brewster. Amy: Drama I, Drama 2,
Canon. Traci: Softball. Varsity
Cheerleader. Head Varsity
Cheerleader. All American
Cheerleader Finalist. Frosh. Miss
Howdy. Sophomore Football Atten-
dant. lr. Football Attendant, Who's
Who Among American High School
Students. Honor Boll. StuCo. 0'Club,
Freshman Secretary. Junior Secretary,
FCA SecretaryfTreasurer. Foreign
Language Club Secretary
Capps. Kristi: Tennis. DECA, Soph.
Demetra Booze Ba
Our lives are changing for real
High school played a major role
in our lives. It showed us the good
things we can get out of life. It
gave us a sense of independence.
We had responsibilities that we
had never had before. We became
involved with social activities and
in our school as a whole. Yet even
with all of this we were sheltered
from the areal worldf, Now our
high school days are coming to a
close, and the life ahead is still a
mystery to many of us. What will
our lives be after it's all said and
HI am going to college to make a
career for myself so I can make
lots of moneyf,
"I plan to take a few classes in
college and work full timef,
"I plan to go to college and ma-
jor in something and become
famous in my fieldf'
"I want to go to school for two
years and then get marriedf'
It's Howdy Doody time. Rickey Myskey
and Tamiko Blakely were voted Mr. and
Miss Howdy of the senior class.
Yic'1'l'1'1-siclvlil Cluli Iswsimumb 1.'N.51mm,, W,-,-,llmg -Xlipll. lry. SU4't'l'l'. Sludenl Couiicil. l'll'i-'llf'l1
l Case. ,loliniiivz lllfROCluli.l'o111l"o11. fjm.dQ.1I- Ji.t'1': g,,i,,m,j,1g- lj,-mlm Club, cluiil. Sopli. Wreslliiig 'hlll'll1li1lll. Jr. fillllk 5pi'H'l1 Cluli. llvlizilc' Clulz.
llcro Clulm Sl'1'l't'lL1l'f f'llI'i'llSlllil'l'. llero Compulm. Clubt Drimm Club l1,.t.5idm1l NN rr-slling Xllviiclaiiil. Killa- Corps. l'1l'f'Sll!11Llll Class Prvsiclc-111. Soplioinorc
l Cluli l,I'1'Sl4ll'lll flmmnn Ripkz Fomlmill lgusvlmllq SOC- llginrl. llonoi' Society. lflllrsh. Mock fAlilS-H l'1'f'Si1l011l. .luiiiur Class
l Cl1l1141'l1- lfllllff Colllllulmi Club- Radio cor. l'1I4i'llL'll Club. FC.-X. S1uCo 'l'1'i11l. Niall Xlaicl. M-airlioolx flalili. ll1'1'f-Iflvlll
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A -' X.
We're in command. Senior class officers
for the 1985-86 school year were Rene
Elwood, sergeant-at-armsg Stacy Darnell,
treasurer, Lesli Leggett, vice presidentg
Tamiko Blakely, presidenlg Carlos Martin,
secretaryg Ranee Foster, representativeg
Yumiko Hurst, reporter.
Romeo Galbreath '
Representative. Student Council
Secretary. Senior Class Treasurer,
French l President
Dewberry. Jennifer: Softball. DECA
Award. DECA. Reporter for DECA
Dexter. Michelle: Tennis. Cross Coun-
try. Swimming. Best Supporting Ae-
tress ,Ir.. Drama. Newspaper Staff.
Writers' Club. Band, Sergeant-at
Arms Fr.. Chaplain of the Drama Club
Dockins, Patricia: VICA
Dodge. Meehelle: DECA
Douglas. Debra: Algebra l Award.
Drama I. Drama 2. Rand
Driskill. ,lamiez Tennis. Pep Club.
Pom Pon. Student Couneil, Pom Pon
Duboise. Goldie: Cosmetology.
Vllritersi Club. President of PM
Elwood. Rene: Softball. OU Alumni
Award. OSU Alumni Award, Whois
Who Among American High School
Students. Drama. Key Club. O'Club.
Foreign Language Club. Drama
Chaplain. Senior Class Sergeant-ab
Arms. Key Club Secretary
Evans. Shawn: Football. Superior
Voc-al Medal Fr.. Superior Medal in
State .lr.. FCA. Advanced Choir. Choir
King. Choir President
Foster. Ranee: Print-ipaI's Honor Roll.
Cititian Award. DU Alumni Award.
OSU Alumni Award. Academic All
Ameriean Aehiexement. National
l,eadership Award. National Citizen-
ship Award. Pep Club. All City Higl
School Choir. Advanced Choir. FTA.
DECA. Foreign Language Club, Stu-
dent Couneil. llonor Society. Reporterl
ol' Pep Club, Jr. Class Treasurer, Stu-
dent Couneil Chaplain. FTA Chaplain.
Choir President. Sr. Class
Secretary. Student Council
Frantz. Audra: Third Place State'
Parlimentary Procedure Team, Pep
Club. Choir. FBLA, Flag Corps,
Parliamentary Procedure Team, Mock
Trail Team. Student Council, FBLA
Cilkes. Robert: Tennis, First Place
Regional. Third Place Regional,
Green. Denise: Volleyball. First
Honors Fr.. Second Honors Soph..
Freshman Football Attendant. Pep
Club Fr.. Pep Club Sophomore
Cross. Nina: Basketball. Honor Roll,
Who's Who Among American High
School Students, VICA, FBLA,
Hayes. Felicia: Basketball, Track,
Track Medal. llonor Roll, HERO
Herrod. David: Baseball
Hibbard. Becky: Principalis Honor
Roll. Pep Club. DECA, Choir. Year-
book. Newspaper. Football Manager
Hildebrant. Molly: Junior and Senior
Varsity Cheerleader. Foreign
Language Club. Key Club. Art Club.
Pep Club. FBLA, Sophomore
Hilterbrand. Debra: Swimming. FTC.
VICA, Safety Club. Newspaper, Year-
book, FTC Treasurer, VlCA Scrap-
book, Newspaper Business Manager
Hovarter, Jerry: Baseball, VICA, Art
Hurst. Yumiko: Tennis. Basketball.
Principalis Honor Roll. Whos Who
Among American High School
Students. FBLA. Jr. Varsity
Cheerleader. Varsity Cheerleader.
0'Club, Flag Corps, Band, French
Club, Safety Club, Student Council,
Honor Society. Reporter of the Senior
Hutson, Mary: Rille Corps Co-Captain,
Band, Art Award, FBLA, DECA, First
Aid. Safety Club. Rifle Corps,
Hyde. Missy: HERO Club. VICA
jackson. James: Academic Decathlon.
Best Debator. Whos Who Among
American High School Students.
Band, Drama. Debate. Journalism.
Writers' Club. Honor Society, junior
vVice President of Drama
' 2, Q it t
t .,. iiiii
" I 'li ' A
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xx 4 -' yy tv ' .
,N gy M 5,6 k As we grew up, more respon- "My biggest responsibility was
N? sibilities were put upon us by various realizing the fact that lim only young
' I people. Some of us were paying for once, and live accordinglyf,
, 5 A 3, tg cars, while some of us were savin to Brett Wood
x if i y , , i 5
f, ' , , ' pay for college. There were other "My biggest responsibility was
lili' . . . . . . . . .
.y ' Vg"':: kinds of responsibilities like being at a making good grades and representing
rm:,Z'U. Y I. ' certain place when we promised we my school to the best of my abilityf,
X t A N' t , ii would do something to help someone Brian Blakely
Q if 'A ' ' tl ' f A else. No matter what we were respon-
f :" 5 wma i ' t Sv A .f sible for it helped us to grow up.
'A jeff dy ' 2 1' it G 8 t , g'The biggest responsibility I had in
l3.,,j. ' I ' if high school was making sure I had
TK' 1, i X' ' enough money to pay my car
4' ,.. I' 3 X ' ' 4 ,
, 1, 5, ' ' ' .X msurancef,
fx. of r 2 t, Y .. D C .
K Ian., Q , ,V VI ,gf M5 W onna rang
' Il f It W N I ,
1, 1. ,V ,, V 5 l "W:'-:.mMx Have you had your shower today? Carlus
, Li. Martin and Dinah Waggoner give Marvin Brown
,if 'N MAL, E51 ' 'M 1 his shower forthe day.
Jackson, Tammy: HERO Club, HERO
Johnson, Sherri: Tennis, Honor Roll,
Pep Club, HERO Club, HOSA Club,
Vice President of HOSA '
Kniffin, Vince: Track, Cross Country,
Journalism, Drama, Writers's Club,
News Editor, Editor-in-Chief
Knost, Crystal: Powder Puff Olympics,
Whois Who Among American High
School Students, Academic All-
American, Principal's Honor Roll,
, , ug t
' ,t-lift Ja
When we look back over the
years we have spent at Grant, we
realize just how much we have
changed. We have grown up and
become more mature. We look
9- are S-'br xt x ,M .
M nt, ,ff - I W,
Data Processing, Young Life, Pep
Club, FBLA, Choir
Lafferty, Michelle: Basketball, Foot-
ball Manager, USAA Award, OU
Alumni Award, OSU Alumni Award,
Pep Club, National Honor Society,
FBLA, HOSA, Secretary of Honor
Langston, Sharon: Whois Who Among
American High School Students,
Legion Auxiliary, US Achievement
Academy, Band, Drama, Foreign
Language Club, Drama Secretary
Lawrence, Sandra: VICA,
Cosmetology, Human Relations
Leggett, Lesli: Varsity Basketball, Var-
sity Softball, Who's Who Among
American High School Students, OSU
Alumni Award, OU Alumni Award,
O'Club, Art Club, National Honor
Society, FCA, Student Council,
Spanish Club, Soph. Representative-
at-Large, Jr. Sgt.-at-Arms, Sr. Class
Vice President, O,Club President,
O'Club Vice President
Levescy, Shannon: Varsity Softball,
Varsity Basketball, Powder Puff Foot-
ball, Whois Who Among American
High School Athletes, OSU Academic
Award, OU Academic Award,
Freshman Football Attendant, Jr. Miss
Howdy. Most Valuable Player ,lohn
Marshall Basketball Tournament,
O'Club, FCA, Art Club, O'Club
Levine, Derek: Tennis, Computer
warg, 1 , 3 ,ww-
-..e::-tsf at .. 5--, igsiwt
someone, and oops they were
standing behind mef,
"My most embarrassing time
was when I came to school with my
back and realize that some of the makeup blotchyf, I
things we may have done as Kristi Scott or c g K
underclassmen were very childish, ATV, f A " fi . " V A Y
and we,re very glad that we've A f" I A ,
grown out of most of those things, t, t- W iv
because they were embarrassing to 5 N 4'
'iWhen I was enrolling for ninth if C 2
grade, l passed outf' ii ,Q I '
Kelly Rowan A A,
"My most embarrassing mo- , ,
ment was when I was talking about We've got spirit! The senior class show 1
USC that they are itll! V
24 Sesto? VAI1 ,.,.-N-wx, g 9' ' y A ,fi l
fa ttff- V ny Y i 2 ,g,,
Club. Young Life, Art Club
Lindsey, Amy: FBLA, Soccer Club,
Luon. Son: Swimming, Soccer, Tennis
Luon. Kimgiang: Algebra l Award,
Algebra 2. Trig., Analytic Ceometry,
AP Calculus. Danforth Award, Spanish
Club. National Honor Society. Student
Maddex, Terri: Principal's Honor Roll,
VICA, Spanish Club, Writers' Club.
Marrow. Dana: Principal's Honor Roll,
Who's Who Among American High
School Students, Pep Club, Yearbook
Staff, FTA. COE, FBLA
Martin. Carlus: Track, Basketball. OU
Award of Honor. Society of
Distinguished American High School
Students. Vl'ho's Who Among
American High School Students. Third
Place Regional Track Meet, Fifth
Place Regional Track Meet. FBLA.
Close-Up, Pom Pon Squad, Senior
Martin, Pam: French Club, Vice Presi-
dent Drama Club, Basketball Atten-
dant, Sophomore Miss Howdy, Foot-
ball Homecoming Attendant, Four-
Year Letter in Softball, FCA, Four-
Year Letter in Basketball. O,Club
Martin. Shelley: Who's Who Among
American High School Students,
History Award. FBLA. Pep Club
Mclnnes. Darryl: Baseball, Track and
Field, Soccer. Tennis, Cross Country,
Diving, Swimming, State and District
Vocal Superior, Presidents Honor
Award, Drama, Choir, Band, Student
Council, SpeechfDebate, FCA, Drama
Spokesman, Vocal President, Drum
Captain. Debate Council, FCA
Spokesman. Band Councilman, Choir
Melchor. Jay: National Honor Society.
Band. Academic Decathlon Team
Millican. Lori: Tennis, Pep Club.
Foreign Language Club, HERO, Art
I ay Melchor
E! kzfyrr iSemors 25'
Club, HOSA, Honor Roll
Myers, Ricky: French Club
Myskey, Rickey: Football, Wrestling,
Weight Lifting, Second Place Wrestl-
ing, Senior Captain Football Team,
Defensive Captain, OMCP, Computer
Club. Foreign Language Club Presi-
dent, FCA, Student Council, Foreign
Parks, Lee Ann: VICA, HERO, FBLA
Patty, Ardena: FBLA
Perkins, Celia: Young Life, Band, Pep
Mitchell Selensky ve
Heather St. Hilaire
Club, French Club
Powell, Shelly: Honor Roll, Whois
Who Among American High School
Students, Pep Club, DFCA, Student
Council, Writers, Club, Varsity
Prokarym, Stan: Golf, Soccer, Tennis,
2nd place medal in Algebra, Key Club
National Honor Society, Foreign
Language, Science Club
Ray, Randy: Future Teachers Club,
Computer Club, National Honor Socie-
ty, Band, Drama, Newspaper Staff,
Writers' Club, FTC President
Reaves, Lorrie: Tennis, Softball,
HERO, DECA, Pep Club, Drill Team
Reese, Tara: Computer Club, Foreign
Language Club, FBLA, Safety Club,
Freslnnen Representative, Foreign
Language Chaplain, Vo-Tech
Roberson, David: Football, Basketball,
Wrestling, Whois Who Among
American High School Students,
Honor Roll, Key Club, FCA, Foreign
Robinson, Mary: Basketball,
Honorable Mention, Principalis Honor
Roll, Drivers Ed Certificate, Whois
Who Among American High School
Students, Safety Club, Flag Corps,
Spanish Club, FBLA, Writers' Club,
Choir, Drama, Honor Society
Rowan, Kelly: Principalis Honor Roll,
Newspaper Staff, Yearbook Staff,
Sanders, Tiffany: Whois Who Among
American High School Students,
Foreign Language, HERO Club
Sanmarco, Alesia: Yearbook Sales,
Sargent, ,lohnz Tennis, Football,
Science Fair, Principalis Honor Roll,
Who's Who Among American High
School Students, Student Council,
FBLA, Key Club, Computer Club, Na-
tional Honor Society, Soph. Vice
President, Jr. Class President, Student
Council President, FBLA State
Chaplain, Student Council District VIII
Scott, Kristi: OSU Alumni Award,
Principal's Honor Roll, Who's Who
Among American High School
Students, FBLA, Football Manager,
Yearbook, Honor Society, Pep Club,
journalism, Writers' Club
Selensky, Mitch: Football, Tennis,
OSU Alumni Award, OU Alumni
Award, Computer Club
Sewell, Ernest: First Place in State Or-
chestra, Third Place in National Or-
chestra, French Club, Spanish Club,
Computer Club, FBLA, Orchestra
Shelton, Edward: Tennis, Writers'
Club, Student Council
Smiley, Starla: Art Award, Typing Il
Award, Principalis Honor Roll, Art
Club, Pep Club, FBLA
Snider, Kelli: DECA, Pep Club, DECA
Sonlin, ,larlz Swedish Exchange
Starnes, Christie: OU Alumni Award,
OSU Alumni Award, CSU Alumni
Award, Academic All-American
Achievement, Honor Roll, Flag Corps,
FBLA, Honor Society, Yearbook Staff,
Foreign Language Club, Choir, Mock
Swidler, Lori: Tennis, DECA, HERO
Club, Mat Maid, Pep Club, FBLA
Talley, Melissa: OSU Alumni Award,
OU Alumni Award, Whois Who
Among American High School
xt we '-: sw iwnmun-un 1
Our senior year, we were ex-
cited about graduation. We
couldn't wait to graduate and get
on with our lives. We all felt as if
we were finally going to be
cepted as adults, and for that, we
Although the excitement
there, so was the sorrow.
would be leaving people we
grown up with: we were all going
our separate ways.
Sideline support. Tina Houston and
Rhonda Clanton support the General team
through their victories and defeats.
MI was so glad to be graduating,
but the thought of never seeing
some of the faces I had become
used to everyday was strangef,
"Getting out on my own seems
exciting, but scary too. It will feel
strange not going to high school
everyday. Now I'll have respon-
sibilities that I didn't have beforef,
Students, Principalis Honor Roll, Pep
Club, French Club, HERO Club, Ad-
Taylor, Trisha: Pep Club, HERO Club
Teague, Howard: Football, Advanced
Tice, Carol: Principafs Honor Roll,
Todd. Cindy: OSC Alumni Award, OU
Alumni Award. Princ'ipal's Honor Roll,
Society of Distinguished High School
Students. Rand. FBLA. Foreign
Language, Drama. Speech and Foren-
sics, National Honor Society, Year-
book, Rand Secretary. National Honor
Society Historian, Yearbook lfditor
Tracy, Regina: Olilice Practice Award,
Orchestra Nlerlal, Spanish Club, Or-
chestra Honor Roll
Turrnan. Crystal: Tennis, Honor Roll,
Vail, Paul: Baseball. Football,
Freshman Mr. Howdy. Junior Mr.
Howdy, Football Captain. All District
Quarterback. FCA, Foreign Language,
FCA Vice President
VanHorn. Scott: Varsity Basketball,
FCA, Varsity Basketball Captain
Vowell, joe: Wrestling, Football.
Baseball. Drafting Club
Wallace. Cala: HERO Club
Walters. lisa: Fr. Pep Club, DECA,
Yearbook Staff, French Club, Art Club
Wiattie. lVlic-helle: Varsity Basketball,
Principalis Honor Roll, Superinten-
dentis Honor Roll, Art Award,
Daughters of American Revolution
Award. Voice of Democracy Award,
it f!,t-L-- ti M ,Y 4
,J j D . ,, Wy, ,gig Mu G+,
- ' W,
,img-3 if -,,. 1 t Q, K
Whois Who Among American High
'School Students, Honor Society,
FBLA, Writers, Club, Key Club, Fr.
,Class President, Fr. Class Student
Council Representative, Soph. Class
Student Council Rep., Secretary of
Student Council, Secretary of FBLA,
t Newspaper, Yearbook
Webb, Brenda: Who's Who Among
,American High School Students,
VICA, DECA, FBLA, Vice President
White, Chrissy: Tennis, Powder Puff
Football, Powder Puff Olympics,
Member of Distinguished American
High School Students, Who's Who
Among American High School
Students, Principal's Honor Roll, Art
Award, OSU Alumni Award, OU
Alumni Award, FCA, Art Club, Pep
Club, Honor Society, Student Council,
Pom Pon Squad, Computer Club, Fr.
Class Historian, Honor Society
Treasurer, Captain Pom Pon, jr. Class
Wigley, Stacy: Art Award, Principalis
Honor Roll, Who's Who Among
American High School Students,
History Award, Band, Art, COE, FTA,
4 Bao Duong
Writersi Club, Yearbook Staff
Williams, Paula: VICA, HERO Club
Young, Kathryn: DECA, Writers, Club
Rah! Rah! Mike Crain, John Sargent,
Brian Blakley and Rickey Myskey show
their spirit at the first pep assembly.
One las! time. Carlus Martin and Byron
Richmond talk over their schedules for the
Parting is such sweet s0I'1fOw
The friends we made throughout
high school will always be special
to us. Even if we don't keep in
touch or if we go our separate ways
and donit see each other often, we
will always be with the others in
our hearts and minds. Our friends
were people that went through the
good times and the bad, the grow-
ing pains and even our first loves.
We will always carry them with us
in our memories because
memories are forever.
HI know that my friends will stay
friends because we have great
times together. We are close and
Goodbyes. Seniors form senior circle after
the last home game of the season
understand each other."
"Friends are great! I think that
lots of friends are great, but I also
believe that a person should have a
best friend. My best friend is
someone I can share everything
with. My memories will always in-
clude all of my friends, but she's
someone I won't ever forget."
Many things began to happen
once we became juniors. We had
so many things that became
available tous. There was a wider
variety of expenses, one of which
was a class ring. Each year juniors
buy class rings as a high school
momento. Styles and colors are
decisions that cause many
headaches to occur. Everyone
wants an original.
'Tm not too worried about get-
ting my class ring. Mom and Dad
will come through again and buy
"I want my class ring to be
something special that I can give
my kids some dayf'
We re number one. Juniors show
everyone that they're 41.
NI would like to design my own
ring the way I want it, because I
can't seem to find one that's just
right for mef,
Friendly folks. Keith Morales and Tamia
Aikens were voted Mr. and Miss Howdy of
the junior class.
Ron Cable jr.
K x, A
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Bottle babies. Greg Covel and Jocelyn
Shealy get ready to drink it up during the
ice cream social.
Sitting pretty. Junior class officers are
Larry Denson, lreasurerg Mandy Levescy,
representative-at-largeg Kathy Tilson,
secretaryg Kelli Miller, vice presidentg and
Melanee Hamilton, presidentg Julie Bell,
reporter, is not pictured.
-Q Joyce Debusk
c " O. J. Denson
Q K Chuck Dickson
gg ?' Tony Dill
. L Pam Doss
i , Carl Dowdy
T ' G' b
55 ,fiillfafxis 1365?
Sy We Q
I scream, you scream. Cinnamon
McDoulelt serves Julie Bell al the ice cream
Goat ropers. Stevei Sullivan and Gregg
Andrews show off their style to Kathy Todd.
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"I canit wait for the prom," was
a thought that ran through many
minds over and over again. The
excitement and elegance of being
able to attend a prom became the
most important occasion for many
students. Months of planning, buy-
ing dresses, renting tuxes, and lin-
ding dates went into one single
Cleaning time. Kori Kaubin and Shannon
Melton decided that Eddy Polly needs a
2 L it
-,-at ,W-Qt ,ms .,,f ,,- W ..,.. .
night that made memories for a life
ul couldn't wait for the prom. l
thought it was going to be the
greatest night in my lifef'
"Personally l donit see why
girls go so crazy about going to the
prom - probably because it
Conceited. Tony Perry, Stanford
Brigham, Byron Richmond, Mike Dunn,
Bryon Jones, and Clay Moore look over the
doesnit cost them anything. lt's go-
ing to cost me a fortunef,
6 ' ' 7
Our cars were our pride, joy
Cars were thought about con-
stantly. People were known by the
type of ear they drove. whether it
was a fancy sports car or the ole
family heap. lfyeryone had a
dream car or a favorite type of ear.
A few' were elassies. but more were
just something with four wheels
"My cans not the best but at
least l get where lim going."
"l haienit got a ear yet. so for
now t'll haxe to sullier driving the
boat thatis Mont and lladisfi
"ll l had my choice l would
Cruise in a Porehe or a
Enjoying. The competition is as great as
the sunshine forjuniors.
"Cars are not very important to
me. As long as they look good. lim
I " 0
Looking pretty. Sporting the latest
fashion are Tamia Aikins and Daisy Cvrifiin.
Ginnie Myers Standridge
Patricia Stew art
'i ' Msg QB.,
" as-,gc it ,W
Studying. Gina Ward doesn't care
where she studies, just so she gets
ready for class.
Strong. Marvin Brown brags a bit.
Tamia Aikins '
Kristi Capps Stanford
Tracy J aye
De Andre Young
Juniors 3 5
We really got motivated
We put a lot of spirit into our
class this year. After being slow
last year, and not having the spirit
that the upperclasses had, we real-
ly became motivated this year. As
a whole, we were involved with ac-
tivities and lit into the elite group
called the CENERALS.
HI think we have more school
spirit this yearfi
HI am loud, I am a spaz, I am
more lively, and lim not a
4'Our class spirit has improved
since last yearg everyone is more
4'Now that lim not so embar-
rassed I can have more fun at the
Blowing away the competition. Cable
Hughes does away with acting Spartan and
Redskin, Thomas Hornbeak and Michael
assemblies. Being a sophomore is
definitely more fun."
"After you see what it is like to
be in high school for a year, you
learn how to act and be stupid at
the pep assemblies just like
One for two. Carol Fleeman and Larry
Buchholz enjoy a cool drink before school.
36 Snphomo res
ei? as time es? '
QNQQ' ? l i v 'B
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I can't find it. Shannon Flowers got lost
in a pie as she was looking for a gumball.
Having a snack. Darla Black and Lori
Tice study before class as they munch
Round and round. Crystal Grounds tries
to keep hula hoopin' to make her team a
Sophomores 3 7
Sophomore Spirit. jason Walton. Dawni
,lx fferson, and Shawna Nichols hang posters W'
to -.how their spiril before lioniecoming.
Future Politicians. Sophomore officers
irc Pal Hagerman. rcpresenlalive-at-largeg
Jima Burns, vice president: Shannon
l'lowc-rs, secretary: Shawna Shipley,
sergeant al armsg Kim Wing. Treasurer.
Nol shown is Randy Neugebauer,
PM 3 C"ff,Yf
X SSS gwgjx
'N s. N'
fr so N
,. . K
6Look Out! Here we comel,
Finally behind the wheels, ter-
ror strikes as an abundance of
sophomores buckle up for the first
time. Over the chugholes and
through the red lights sophomores
frantically drive. The car has to
know where it wants to go because
sophomores canit go where they
Sophomore royalty. Christie Ferguson
and Bobby Hill were elected Mr. and Miss
want to go.
'glfl could go anywhere in my
car, I would go to New Mexico and
Colorado and look at the
HI donit care where I go as long
as ills not on the highwayf,
Graililti. Geoff Wilson adds his work to
Noble Lee's cast.
"I would spend all my time driv-
ing to the shopping mall and all my
money buying clothesf'
"I would take the car and drive
until I ran out of gas and call
Western Union to send me money
V, ,,,.,. r
Penny ,I ones
J eff McEvoy
Cuddles. Stephanie Hulet enjoys her cute
On my way. Penny jones has her arms
full as she makes her way to class.
6We were better than ever'
,lust as the year before had
started. so did this year. The hustle
and hustle of getting off to a good
start on the first day of school
made the adrenalin flow through
our bodies. For us this year was
different from last year. Faces
Sweet Revenge. lVlr, Cable gets back at
Randy Neugebauer for snoozing in his
were familiar, and it seemed' that
we actually belonged. We didnit
Care about what exeryone thought:
it was our turn to do some
"This year it's my turn to pick
"Starling school this year wasnit
as bad as last year was, all my old
friends came back, and I didn't
"I couldn't wiait for the year to
start. so I could get back to my
friends that I had made last year."
Christy Adams, Phillip Allen. Carolyn Arnett, Ronda Arnold, Micheal Baker, Tammy Banks. Micheal Banning, Valecia Barber,
Laura Belknap, Betty Berry, Gina Bowden, Kristi Britlain, Larry Buchhollz, David Coskey, Timothy Ceasar, Mark Cline, Shelonda
Cobb. Antone Collins, Barry Cooper, Leslie Cosby, David Cox, Patricia Davis. Son Doan, Redina Felix, Latricia Fields, Elaine
Frost, Earl Harris, Nathon Hartfield, Daron Hayes, Larry Hemmerling, Karla Henry. Scott Hines. ,Ianet Hubbard, Russell Hughes,
Brenda Hypolite, Ceasar Johnson, Robert Jones, johnny Joyner, Kevin Kain, Jennifer Kidwell. Spencer Knowles, JR Knox, Mien
Lim, Roger Martin, Larry McDaniel, ,lohn McHenry. Steven Moore. Todd Moore, Keith Morales, Ricky Myers, Nam Nguyen,
Benny Nichols, Wendell Nichols, Phillip Oliver, Tammy Ortega, Dewayne Owen, ,lon Parker, Perry Patterson, David Pickard,
Sandra Pickett, Shelly Prince, Allen Richards, Frederick Richardson, Teresa Robinson, Juana Rodriguez, Joey Sanders, Troy
Satterlield, Derrick Shannon. Billy Ship. Steven Smith, Arthur Stevenson, Patricia Stewart, Travis Stewart, Shawn Sullivan, Dorothy
Turner, Rodney Turner, Nonna Williams, Timothy Williams, Glen Wolfe
Diana Scott '
J R Stevenson
. Jon Updike
When we came to USG we were
ready to take on the world. We
thought we could handle anything
and everything. That was until we
found out what the word HUP-
PERCLASSMENB really meant
feveryone but usj. Although we
weren't NUPPERCLASSMENM we
realized that they did treat us pret-
ty well, with some exceptions - of
'Around USG in a day'
"I had a few run inis with "UP-
PEBCLASSIVIENI7 but that was ok
because I was really treated quite
ul disliked being taped to the
pole, but I decided that I would be
Starting at the top. Freshman class of-
ficers were Lisa Todd, presidentg Billy
Baird, vice presidentg Nikki Jefferson,
secretaryg Barbara Kessler, treasurer: Jim-
my Driskill, reporlerg Tracy Haodgin.
able to get even in the years to
I thought that exeryone treated
me pretty well. l just hope that
they keep it upf'
First-time Howdies. Jimmy Driskill and
Denise Stewart were named Mr. and Miss
Howdy of the freshman class.
Billy Baird '
Darrin Banks " f
Marie Bays -
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Gimme some privacy! Lori Lyons tries
to make a phone call with hall of the
freshman class cramming into the phone
Helpful hints. Sophomores Rusty Cole
helps Alisa Gee decide on her schedule.
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First time. Freshmen line up for their first
entrance into U.S. Grant.
Coke is ill Phuc Duong makes his choice
during passing period.
1 3 K K
cWe took USG by storm,
Our big day had finally come.
Lhat day we started high school.
We thought "Wow this is going to
be the most exciting time of our
lives." We were finally going to
belong to a group that eyeryone
looked up to.
"Fm getting mad!" Gina Bragg gets
frustrated when her locker worfl open as
Tanya Henderson stands hack and laughs.
"l thought my freshman year
would be the worst cyer. but once l
got here and found next friends l
realized that the best nas yet to
"l came here not knowing what
to expect. but l found that it was
Please?l Jinnny Nlyatt asks Brian Blakely
for a ride to lunch.
"l have to admit that l thought
school would be very exotic."
"l thought that my first year at
Grant or rather my' first day' would
be confusing and that it would be
hard finding all of my classesf'
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Lisa J ones
Triends at USG are forever'
Our tirst day at USC was total
chaos. We were scared and ner-
vous, afraid we would get lost, or
afraid we wouldnlt fit into the
crowd. We found that everything
was different, but we made new
friends, and those friends will last
us a lifetime. People turned out to
be very nice, and there were only a
few who even mentioned intitia-
tion, but really isnit that just all
part ofthe game?
"I didnlt think I would ever be
able to Gnd my way around, but
with the help ofa lot of nice people
I found everythingjust linef,
NI remember that it wasn't my
Waiting. Freshmen wait in line to enroll
for their lirst year at Grant.
best day because I got lost quite a
bit. After l met new people and
became familiar with the building,
I was more at ease and began to
have a lot of fun."
Stephanie J ones
Chalting. Becca Field and Anita Fielder
talk about how much they like USG.
4 V72 5 if
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Bookworm. Kim Scott studies her
homework in the courtyard.
Concentration. Derrick Kiel and Vincent
Martin have enough homework to keep
them busy for a while.
Get it straight! Nikki ,lefft-rson tells Mike
Walton. Lee Davis, and Cathy Richmond to
straighten up their freshman sign.
Down the stairs, turn right . . . Mr.
Hosletter tries to tell l-leather Childers
clirertions to her next class.
Loy d Burleson
,lulie St. Hilsare
Shax on Slielborn
l If shmen
. an B,
We finally had a social life
After that tirst week or so. n hen
we linally got into a routine. ne
began to Ieel more at home. The
more at ease we beeame. the
easier it nas to make friends. This
really gaxe a boost to our self-
eonlidenee. not to mention our
This is so confusing. Rhonda Ilene-helcl
hopes enrollment will he oier soon.
"My social life changed a great
deal. I had more people to talk to
and to go places with, not to men-
tion more dateslw Lisa Gibbany.
"I wasnit as seared after I made
friends. l had been afraid that I
might say the wrong thing to the
L. ffi I
wrong person. Since l have met
new people I am just line. I just
knew then that my freshman year
would be greatlu Angie Martin.
"I became more crazy than I
had ei er been and I had a lot more
funlii Robert Weeks.
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Time spent in class seemed to be time well spent on our futures for
many of us, yet some felt school just really wasn't for them. Through at-
tendance each of us gathered information, whether we realized it at the
time or not. Our curriculum gave students the opportunity to start
building a future for themselves. We met challenges along the way that
seemed to be hard to conquer, but we knew we had a job to do, and we
worked hard to achieve the grades we wanted. Homework was a part of
our lives that always existed. We wanted to do our best, to have pride in
ourselves. We gave our all, and were rewarded by good grades.
Hvrfl? Mrs. Martha Black is walrhing lu
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plum-5 tha words on lhv diagram corrvvlly.
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make surc Dasha McCoy
sniff sniff. Angie Conner is all choked up mer the deaths of Romeo
On your mark, get set . . .Mrs. Martha Hlz1c'k's sludenls are ready to
Thafs impossible! Jimmy Myatt doesn'l know how Mr. Gary Watson
experts him to read this hook in a weekis lime,
Grossl Marcy Wigley is disgusted hy all of the language arts homework
5,21 41 J
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Eight long semesters! That seemed like an eternity.
yet that is what each and ex ery one of us would end up
spending in our English classes. Our language was the
one Class that was the essential tool by which we
learned everything else. Our time spent in our
language arts elass was hlled with its share ol' ups and
downs. The horror of hearing Mrs. Fuller say "He-
phrase that sentence." to the absolutely oxerwhelming
feeling of receiving a well-deserved "AM on one of Mr.
Watsonis essays was shared by all of us brave enough
to take the real toughiesl
"l like my English Class heeause it helps me learn
more ofthe English language."
All like my English Class. lVlrs. Roberson is a good
teacher, and shejokes around with us."
"English classes help you learn how to talk proper-
ly and not make a fool out ol yourself when talking to
Hmmm ...Riehard Ford t'an'l decide which way to spell
Intrlgumg Coach Mike Smlth ns an the mndclle of another of hrs
Oklahoma hlstory lectures
50 words to go Keith Warren IS trying to complete hls hlslory essay
before class starls
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54- Social Studies
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my. ..-'We we 492
V ' of the world.
This is . . .Mr. Harold Crosley points out different parts of the world.
Once upon a time . . .Robyn Slotzer gives her version of the history
Shhh . . .Mr. Harold Crosley's history class studies for their
US history, government, Oklahoma history, Wvorld
history, sociology, and psychology were designed to
make us more informed about our predecessors, our
community. and ourselves.
As the requirement for social studies credits in-
creased, many of us found ourselves 'istuckn in a
class we thought weid dread, but thanks to our
teachers, we found ourselves actually enjoying our
classes. We re-lived the days of the Hcowboys and ln-
diansf' which respectfully influenced our state of
We visualized the long, hot summer day of July 4,
1776, when our forefathers declared their in-
dependence. All in all, we enjoyed learning about our
pastjust as long as we didn't have to live it.
"History is important to learn because it teaches us
not to make some of the mistakes weive made in the
wfhe past is an important part of the US. If studied
right, you can learn the future from the pastf,
Rodd A. Cole
"I feel history helps us in our world today. How
else could we learn how our forefathers lived and
made our world the way it is todayfw
. , ti.
ssfim u o
Social Studies 55
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Gotcha! Mr, Ron Cablvis sludvnls dc-vided lo do ax lilllc vxlra
lsee you. ShiiXOIl5l1PlbUI'Il lakes ax vlosc-r look at za Hem.
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Yipvs! Todd Wallingford and Brad Langley ur? scared to sec the Oul-
comf- of Debra Sl'IjdPFAS c-hmnistry expffrirnmnl.
Hi Guys! jack Spears pops in on his scxc nc-0 rlussmales.
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We were curious about ourselves and the world
around us. XX c were the ones who couldnit be satisfied
when our questions were answered by "just becauseu:
therefore. we took various science courses. During a
tire drill. eyeryone knew who the chemistry students
were: they stood in a group donned in a lah apron and
goggles. We looked forward to the laboratory work.
which made us feel like certified professionals. yet
dreaded the tests that could either "make or breakii
our grades. Our science classes were always challeng-
ing but we looked forward to them. because they were
ney er dull.
"Science is olifered to teach us about the world
around us. l enjoy it as long as it doesnit get too
They want to teach us what is really going on in the
world. They want us to know there is a reason for the
way things happen. They want us to know' what that
reason is. l like physics because itls challenging and it
is neyer dull. It may be hard to understand
sometimes. but itis worth the effort."
. . .and this hone . . .lVlr. Russ Bartee discusses the human
skeleton with his class
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Computer whiz. Kristi Stanford de-bugs her program.
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Math Y Q
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First things first. Computer students must learn the basics before
the fun starts.
Andrew! Andrew Mobley still counts on his Gngers.
Many of us were doing well if we made correct
change for a 37520 bill. We were the ones taking basic
math. Some of us felt comfortable with postulates.
proofs, and equations strung out across the whole
chalkboard. We were the ones in geometry and
algebra. Those of us who were college-bound took
trigonometry, analytics. and calculus. Fortunately.
there was always a willing and able teacher to help us
when we needed it which was pretty often.
ul am going to major in computer science. l need
as much math for college as l can get. After all, it will
be my means of making a livingf,
HI plan on becoming a computer engineer and work
in the field of robotics. Obviously. many hours of
calculus, physics, and electronics will be needed to
prepare for this field of work. Everyone needs a basic
math background to balance a checkbook, compute a
grocery list and even buy a car. Even carpenters need
a basic trigonometry background, so that the houses
they build will be half-way squarefi
Math is going to help me in college and the career
l've chosen. A lot of math courses enable me to make
college math easier.
I spy. Mr. William McElwee catches Annalee Eckroat using a
calculator in his class.
Easy does il. Mrs. Joanie jedlicka helps Sheri Criffee get her
necklace out ofthe ty pewriter.
T . . . y . . . p . . .Kim Collie is going to take her time on her typing
We were influenced by our teachers and counselors to
take some business classes. We were told they were not
very hard and would come in handy in the future. But
even our typing classes could prove to be the longest and
most frustrating hour of our day. Those of us who were
very serious about a business career took classes like ac-
eounting and data processing which always proved to be a
challenge. To many of us the challenge was to increase
our speedg for others, it was to acquire the knowledge to
establish our own business. But no matter what our goals
were. our business classes definitely helped us to achieve
MI took typing because I Ggured it would help me with
further education after high schoolfi
I took a business class because I plan to go to college
and major in business management, and Iill need typing
skills for future use-.U
I selected a typing class so I could learn to type
without having to look at the keysf'
This is your total. Mr. Al Fuller explains to Lois McCracken how to
read her adding maching tape.
Whew'l Shelly Martin learns the true meaning ofthe word secretary.
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dwriting. Ymuiko Hurst learns ABC Shorthand in COP'
Busy as a b ,I I7 k ll id
ef-. annie ris i is an ing up a storm in hffrl
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By spending three hours a day with each other we
naturally became good friends. Together we laughed and
horsed around a lot, but we all knew exactly what it
would mean for us when we reached the end ofthe year.
We looked forward to going to our classes because it was
never the same old routine. Our vocational classes were
unlike our academic classes: they allowed us to express
ourselves more. Once a job was completed. we could
stand back and see a part of us and feel good about what
we had done.
HVo-Tech offered early training. We got more ex-
perience and didnit pay nearly what we would at a
uCosmetology is a great class. lfl would have waited
to take cosmetology in college. it would have cost a lot
'gCosmetology is a really fun class. Itis great knowing
how to cut hair and all the other things that go with it. Itis
also great knowing that in high school youire training for
Heebie Jeebies! Lori Allen is dumbfounded by the hair-do that Hope
Hise gave her.
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vl'00Ull Cla! MHFTOM. Virgil Crovs. and Kreg Grimes ride' in style to
Foster liste-s in Clay 's '55 Pontiac.
Rock-a-Bye. Hatilca Crutchfield learns in her Child mire class how to
care for a baby.
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Handyman Monday. Tommy Monday sweeps up the sawdust from
his project in woodshop.
just right. Tammy Drumm tests a baby bottle in her child care class.
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43 "" '
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Look what I did! 'llrnya Ulxera leads Ylrr.. Vicky Noakes to ln-lie-xv
than she made lliis pie.
Lanf-ll homemaker. l,unell Moore is learning the proper way lo hun,
64- Home Economics
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I d0n't believe ill Cryslal Grounds is shocked by her daily intake of
Stitch-n-Snip. Sliamna Shipley and Adriana Zuaznahar measure
Angela Riley for her new dress.
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We wanted to be sure when the time came we could
make it on our own.
About making clothes. preparing dinner. changing
diapersg and furnishing a house some of us had a
natural instinct. yet many of us needed "to learn the
ropes." At times it w'asn't easy, but when we looked at
something weld done, and realized we'd done it on our
own, we had a tremendous feeling of satisfaction and
the assurance to try something new.
"I enjoy my home economics class because I like
my teacher. and I like to make thingsf'
"I took home economics because I wanted to learn
how to sew and learn how some clothes make you look
different from how other clothes make you look. Your
hair can affect your appearance."
MI took home economics because it will teach me to
sew better so I can make clothes for myself and make
some for my children sooner or later."
Rub-a-dub-dub. ,Ierod Pfeifer learns that washing his hands is the
lirsl step in cooking.
Home Economics 65
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Experience Traci Canon and Molly Hilderbra
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Behind the scenes. Jason Walton adjusts the lighting for a play.
Ping ping. Miss Bonita Franklin accompanies one of her mixed chorus
students on the piano.
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ln a world where the expression 'Edo your own
thingii is heard more and more. we were given the op-
portunity to do just that in our Une arts classes. The
cliche, "The skyis the limitii held more meaning for
us than ever before. lVlany of us dreamed of one day
accepting an Academy Award or an Olympic Cold
Medal, or becoming a twentieth century Amadeus.
Mozart, or the next Pavorotti. or even of experiencing
the thrill of watching our own works being displayed in
an art gallery. Our line arts classes brought out the
best in us and taught us how' to express ourselves
through our work.
"l like being able to select my own hne art class,
The wide variety of classes offered gives me the
chance to enroll in something lim interested in."
"I enrolled in my line arts class because it is a fun
class, and il's also educational. I leel that art is an im-
portant part of school life."
TUBA. David Pickard plays his tuba at a pep assembly.
Here come the clowns. Drama students are dressed and ready
to go out on stage.
Palming it. Cable Hughes and James Singley, James Whitmore and
Antonio Venegas, or Nina Gross and Juana Rodriguez will be the
1985-86 wheelbarrow racing champs.
Wallflowers. Christy 'Porler, Lori George, Dyra Johnson, Judith
Cater, Amy Lindsey, and Ronoma Cooper decide to take it easy in their
PE class today.
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This isn't fair! Cray Meyers doesn't know which way to turn.
Jump! Keep away doesnit seem at all fair to Cheryl Davis.
Piggyhack. Keith Morales and Mike Lehr show their football ex-
pertice on the basketball Court.
Doin, laps. Coach James Thatchefs PE students are on their final
In a world that is very health-oriented we couldn't
help but want to look like Christie Brinkley or Arnold
Schwarzeneggar. We wanted to feel good about our
bodies so we endured long, strenuous work-outs and
learned that good health is a combination of rest, pro-
per eating, and many other things. Many of us violated
our diets as well as our conscience by a much needed
f?j junk-food binge.
Our sympathy goes out to our Drivers Ed teacher
who faced the question every time he stepped into the
car with a student driver "Will I live through this?"
We studied our little yellow manuals and patiently
awaited the day we turned 16 and could show off that
little piece of plastic with our mug shot on it!
MI don't like dressing out when itis coldf,
'l like the exercise and the different sports we
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.5 i We, students of US Grant, put eat pride into our clubs. We were deter-
4?"'f' . mined to make our clubs more active and outgoing than ever before. Success
A came with achievement, and achievement is what we strove for. The ac-
i t on
tivities that we participated in led us to be more responsible young adults.
Many ofthe clubs we were members of gave us a chance to meet new people
as we attended conventions and conferences throughout the United States.
We were very proud of our accomplishments we made throughout this year.
The time we spent helping others through our clubs helped us realize the im-
portant things our clubs stand for. P
Cheering. Members of Stu-
dent Council try their hand at
adding a touch of pep.
STUCO. Front row: Tammy
King, Stacy Darnell, John
Sargent, Brian Blakley, Kelli
Miller, Pat Hagerman, Chrissy
White, Ranee Foster. Row 2:
.Iama Burns, Mandy Levescy,
Audra Frantz, Tamiko Blakely,
Kim Luong, Dinah Waggoner,
Pam Doss, Connie Overstreet,
sponsor. Row 3: Shell Powell,
Jeff Davis, Edward Shelton,
Lesli Leggett. Traci Canon,
Randy Neugeabaur, Johnny
Pomeroy. Back Row: Rick
Cowan, Larry Denson, Rickey
Myskey, Everett Baxter,
Melanee Hamilton. Julie Bell.
72 Student Council
Leadership training was
not the least important ob-
jective of Student council as
they planned activities
designed to involve all
students and to promote
In the fall the council
hosted the district 8 conven-
tion which l2 member
schools attended. Also in the
fall, the group campaigned
for the presidency of the
State Student Council
Association at the annual
meeting in Tulsa.
Council members gave
regular reports to fourth
hour classes and encour-
aged students to take part in
the community service proj-
ects as well as the spirit
building projects. Among
the community service
projects were a can drive for
needy families at Thanksgiv-
ing, a party for needy
children at Christmas time,
and a school blood drive in
ln addition to sponsoring
homecoming activities and
dances, StuCo sponsored
the Teacher Turkey contest
in the fall and TWIRP week
in the spring. Also in the
spring they again coor-
dinated the carnival at which
clubs and organizations
Mrs. Connie Overstreet
was faculty sponsor.
. ,. , ..
---. ..,. . ,.,... ':'e,.i A V E
Buenos diasl Audra Frantz brings
a taste of Mexico to Halloween.
Visiting. Passing out Teac-hz-r
Turkey bolllvs In rooms are Eu-rvll
Baxter. johnny Porn:-roy. and Tam-
- . 1 Qxx .
Decorating. Pal Hagerman adds
his Contribution to the Student
Council bulletin board.
Drawing. Mrs. "O" picks the next
spook to draw from the pumpkin.
Student Council f 73
Which is first? Donna Craig,
Honor Soc-iely president. gets ad-
vice from sponsors Mr. Cary Wal-
son and Mr. Ron Cable.
Let's do it right! Geoff Wilson
helps Christie Starncs with lhe red
gown while Leslie Thompson gets
ready to do some pressing in
preparation for the formal
- Z is ...Qiilsf
74 Honor Societyfflompuler Club
Where is it? .lennifer Cable looks
for her disc so she can begin work-
ing on her program.
How many did you bring? Ron
Cable receives more canned goods
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Figuring it out. Everett Baxter
tries to finalize his program for the
Both Honor Society and
Computer Club were service
oriented this year. They pro-
moted scholastic awareness
and computer awareness
throughout the school.
Under the supervision of
Mr. Ron Cable and Mr.
Cary Watson. Honor Society
sponsored food baskets at
Thanksgiving as well as
Christmas. They visited the
thildrenis hospital for Hallo-
leen. Again, the Honor
Society assumed the respon-
sibility for caring for the
cannon, which involved
several cleaning projects.
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Members were required to
maintain a 3.4 grade
average and participate in at
least two service projects.
Again the Computer Club
received recognition in the
Purcell Computer Expo in
,Ianuary before sponsoring a
computer fair at US Grant in
May. Members also par-
ticipated in the Oklahoma
City and Oklahoma State
As a fund raiser the group
again collaborated with the
Student Council to do the
Computer Cupid project at
Honor Society. Cindy Todd. historian:
Chrissy White, treasurer: Brian Blakley.
vice president: Donna Craig, presidentl
Miehelle l.ufferty', secretary: Kimgiang
Luong, timpiam. Roy. 2: Tricia Fuenter.
Jocelyn Shealy, Teresa Smith. Theresa
Taylor. Kim Shay. Ranee Foster. Kris-ti
Scott. Row 3 Tamikn Blakely. lleslic
Thompson. left Movyery. Geoff Wilson.
Bret Langerinan. Ron Cable. ,lohnny
Pomeroy. Michelle Morrissey. Rom 4:
Thema? Rates, Ted Haskinson. .larnes
Jackson. Darla Bla:-k. Randy Ray. Pat
Hagcrinan. Todd Nloysery. ,lay Melrlior.
Computer Club. Front row: Robin
Wilde. julie Bell. publicity dire:-tor:
Michelle Morrissey. president: Bret
Langerinan. tice president: Danelle
Wilde. sec-retaryftreasurer: Mr. Fred
Blarknion. sponsor: Sherrie Pirkard.
There-ssa Taylor. Row 2: jennifer Cable.
Jocelyn Shealy. Tricia lfuentez. Korn
Kaubin. Cinnamon McDoulett. Paul Dut-
ton. Ryan Vlalkaboat. Kelly Armstrong.
Trina Kuepeker. Rov. 3: Robby Bell. Pat
Hagerman. Ron Cable jr.. Chrissy White.
Darla Black. Cherie Dyer. Joe Vowell.
Kim Shay. Row 4: Rick Cowan. Rick
Myskcy. Randy Ray. Kreg Grimes. Todd
Mowery. Jay Melt-hm. Star-i Stephenson.
Elizabeth Gilbert, Damon Blumenthal.
Row 5: Abe Patton, Everett Baxter, james
Abner. Keith Warren. Teresa Maxwell.
It looks good. Enjoying the
fruits of his labors is Robby
Bell as he approves the pro-
gram he designed.
Honor SocietyfComputer Club 75
Spanish I and ll. Front rom: Laurie
l'vnn. reporter: Dawn Wishor. reporter:
Joi- Nom-ll. treasurer: Ericia -Xnderson.
fird hr. tn-nsurer. Mary Herrod. -lth hr.
sc-1-ri-tary: lon Vlidgctt. 3rd hr. secretary:
to-ily Armstrong 4th hr. me president:
Robyn Myskey. 3rd hr. vice president:
Tvrvsa Maxwell. fl-th hr. president:
Mit-ln-llc Anderson. 3rd hr. president.
Row 2: Mrs. Brenda Roberson sponsor:
Mary Robinson. Susan Hagar. Starleng
Crain. DceDcc King. Angela Anderson.
Stacie- Gibson. Stephanie Kirkpatrick.
Troyann Yau-ina. Candice Wright. Cayla
lgou. How 3: Becky Hibbard. Larie
tlcorgv. Gena Grissom. S1-rela Roberson.
Abrnxus Patton. Starla Cain, Kathy Doan.
Dann-llc Colle-tt. Angela Mustain. Bow 4:
Brandon Brown. Tara Sanders. Son Doan.
lleoff Wilson. Billy Bond. Corey Sands,
St-rgio Barrera. Bryon Cheatham. Darrin
lliglit. Cin-rie lilayton, Row 5: Billy Case.
lainn- Tarnez. Clay Bragg, Robert Watson.
Clrzirlr-s Gower. Aaron Poe. Byron Jones,
Todd thlcn. Staci Stephenson,
French I and ll. Front row: Stacy
Darin-II Zlrd hr. president: Howard Teague
3rd hr. vice president: Darla Black 4-th hr.
treasurer: Paul Ewald 4-th hr. president:
Bret Lanigerman 4-th hr. vice president:
Dr-rs-k lrcvine 4th hr. sergeant-at-arms:
Pcnnic Jones. 3rd hr. treasurer: Charlotte
Dulworlh. 3rd hr. secretary: Doak
Wishon. 3rd hr. sergeant-at-arms. Row 2:
Mrs. Ruth Calaz. sponsor: Tina Parrish.
Cingcr Griggs. Rance Foster. Michelle
Morrissey. l.ori Tice. Teresa Smith,
Thi-rcssa Taylor. Tina Nguyen, Kendra
Nelson. l.onaiIe Johnson. Row 3: Sharon
Hannon. Donita Huebner, jeff Mowery,
Ron Cable Jr., Mike Saumly. Sean
Xuereb, Dacia DeMoe. Kristi Rogers,
Robin Wilde, Erie Caves. Row 4: Huong
Tran. Karen Rodgers. Bobbie Jones. jeff
Bays. 01 Denson, Todd Mowery. Jon
Richardson, Ki Harrington. David
Pickard. George Bateman. Row 5: Travis
Church. .larl Sonlin. Khue Buikhue.
Yummy. French clubbers ,Iarl
Sonlin. Darla Black. and Larry
Denson eat up at a club party.
9' f' 'x
Developing an apprecia-
tion of other cultures and
their people as well as learn-
ing languages was important
to members of the French
and Spanish Clubs which
functioned through third and
fourth hour language
fourth hour French students,
staged a Mardi Gras party,
and 6'Les Amis du Mordef'
third hour French students,
had a pizza party in
November and a Christmas
party in December. Events
were planned to encourage
students to socially interact
with others studying French.
Guest speakers were fre-
quent for both French clubs.
Learning Spanish became
fun as students applied
themselves to new games
which were purchased this
year. New audio equipment
which facilitated students'
hearing their own pronun-
ciations as well as those of
experts also stimulated an
interest in using their newly
acquired language. The
Spanish groups did a
Christmas project which
brightened the lives of
deprived youngsters. F y
Tooling his tuba. Enthusiastic
about French l is David Pickard.
. , 0
76 French, Spanish Clubs "S
"fruit ' ie
" A R
f"':. :nf .-,
Taping il. Noble Lee and Tom
Bates listen to the Correct
Pinatas galore! Kari Thompson.
Stacy Marlin. ,loe Yowell, Kl'5ll21
Mc'Cuan and Robert Watson vom-
plele their artistic' xenture.
Delicious! French chef Rodde
Cole really likes his own Cooking.
IFS fun! Learning tia a game are
Serita Roberson. Tobin Coker.
Geoff Wilson. Slac-y Stexenson. and
Frencl1fSpanish Clubs 77
School life huddle Cherie Dyer.
Kristi St-olt. ,Ienni Crail. and Donna
Craig inake some decisions almul
sehool lille pictures.
That'S it! Mary Hudson gives
Dana Marrow and Stacy Wigley the
results of her errand.
78 Yearbook, Newspaper. Writers' Club
Try it this way! James Jackson
suggests how Vinee Kniffin might
change some eopy. They helped
edit the Writers' Club anthology as
well as the Grant Dispatch.
Statistics. Sports writers Noble
Lee. Bobby llill. David Harris. and
John Nlolet put their notes together.
What do you think? Working on
editorial are Steve Maldonado, Ted
l'luskinson, ,left Mt-lfvoy, and Tom
454, , 1 L 1 . Lll t '
. tyc. t ss'
. i7 S'
' g uu
f-4 ' V
All three publications, the
yearbook the newspaper
and the literary anthology
fought rising costs and per
sonnel problems throughout
Yearbook sales which ap
proached the 700 mark
were closed on November 1
with the annual Mystery
Assembly which featured a
Rose State band as well as
the Trulhettes a gospel
singing group from
Southeast high school. Choir
president Shawn Evans also
journalism students and
guest writers as well as staff
contributions A number of
staff members joined
representatives from the
yearbook staff in attending
the spring convention of the
Members of the Writers
Club, under the supervision
of Dr. Sarah Fuller and Mrs.
Cindy Foote persisted in en-
couraging students to im-
prove themselves through
improving their writing.
They contributed to the state
anthology as well as the an-
Cindy Todd, editor,
featured work by beginning
thology for the school.
Yearbook. Front row: Dana
Marrow, Christie, Starnes, Pete
Adams, Cindy Todd, Kristi
Scott, Donna Craig, Lisa
Walters. Row 2: Lisa Jones,
Lisa Todd, Christi Shade, Kym
Miller. Kori Kaubin, Shannon
Melton. Teresa Smith, Kim
Shay. Row 3: Becky Hibbard,
Jenni Crail. Tommie Cum-
mings. Kelly Rowan, Carol
Tice. Mary Hutson, Stacy
Wigley, Melissa Hensley, Mar-
na Satterlee. Back row: Kim
Morava. Traina Jones,
Shawnda Werner, Steve
Maldonado, Cherie Dyer, Kathy
Newspaper. Front row: James
jackson. Vincent Kniflin, Kelly
Rowan, Carol Tice. Ted
Huskinson. Row 2: Ruth
Kraemer. sponsor. Cara Jones.
Lori Tice, Stephanie Hulet.
Row 3: Tom Bates, David Har-
ris. Pat Tresl, Noble Lee, Bob-
by Hill, Steve Maldonado, Ed
Knox, Randy Ray.
Writers' Club. Front row: Sarah
Fuller, fsponsorj: Vincent Kniffen
Michelle Dodge, Darell Ingram
Missy Tally. Michelle Wattie. Mitch
Selensky, Shawn Evans. Second
row: Bryant Ferguson, Michelle
Dexter, Christy Shade, Kym Miller
Lisa jones, Lee Ann Parks
Demetra Baily. Third row: Carrie
Walkingstick, Brett Wood, Teri
Maddox, Patricia Young. Kim
Austin, Tammy Kemp, Tannny
Jackson, Missy Hyde, Kathy
Young. Back row: Mike Lear
james Jackson, Howard Teague
Cindy Todd, Gala Wallace, Pete
Adams, Kristi Scott, Robert Cilkes
Marc Cutler, ,lay Melchor.
Yearbook. Newspaper, Writers' Club
HERO. Front row: Tammy
Drumm. historian: Sissy
Schultz, recreation leader:
Moore, vice president: Tricia
Taylor, president. Row 2:
Paula LeMaster, advisor, ,lack
Spears, Angie Allen, Johnnie
Case, Lorrie Reaves. Row 3:
Michelle Shotwell, Sheryl
Davis, Lisa Wisdom, Lori
O'Club. Front row: Yumiko
Hurst, vice president: Tamiko
Blakely, secretary, Lesli Leg-
gett, president: Megan Parks,
Vicky Noakes, sponsor. Row 2:
Nermin Blevins, Kelli Miller,
Traci Canon, Mandy Levescy,
Kathy Tilson, Mandy Spencer.
Row 3: Shawnna Shipley, Darla
Black, Pam Martin, ,Iama
Burns, Nancy Greer, Carlus
FCA. Front row: Darla Black,
Kelli Miller, Mandy Levescy,
Carlus Martin, ,Iamie Driskill,
Shannon Levescy. Row 2: Jim-
my Schiner, Todd Hyden,
Chrissy White, Leslie Leggett,
Randy Neugebauer, Damon
Blumenthal. Row 3: Paul Vail,
Pat Hagerman, Todd Wall-
ingford, Ricky Myskey. Rick
Cowan, Ron Cable, Jr. Row 4:
Kevin Smith. Everett Baxter,
Scott Vanhorn, Mike Marshall,
80 HERO, O Club, FCA
. 'W' 'i
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ea .. g .
HERO, 0 club, and FCA
promoted fellowship in their
respective areas, under new
sponsor, Ms. Paula
HERO had projects
throughout the year design-
ed to provide opportunities
for self development and
preparation for family and
community living and for
employment. The group
participated in both the
sub-district and state rallies,
and entered the state HERO
contest. They again spon-
sored Secret Santa for
teachers and gave a
Christmas luncheon for
those teachers. They also
gave a luncheon for their
Members of the O Club
took part in homecoming
festivities by entering a float.
They had several parties
throughout the year, among
which was a Christmas par-
ty. Mrs. Connie Ellis and
Mrs. Vicky Noakes were
FCA was again sponsored
by football and wrestling
coach, Mr. Mike Smith.
Designed to promote a
Christian attitude among
athletes, the club welcomed
frequent respected guests
who addressed the group on
relevant topics. , .7
Counting. Treasurer Tamiko
Blakely rounds up the dues from
the 0 club.
Party coming up. 0 Clubbcrs
Darla Black and IA-sli Leggett try to
de-c-ide what the-5 rm-ally want to do
Likv it? Tmyla Moore shows Jack
Sprars her new HERO jacket.
Q r , v
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Go to sleep, baby. Tammy
jackson reads hor home made baby
a night-night story.
Don't you want' one? HERO
preside-mg Trish Taylor works to
promote spook-o-gram sales.
HERO, 0 Club, FCA 81
Checking the mail. ,lulie Bell,
Michelle Morrissey, and Danielle
Wilde help Mrs. Pal Wear with the
Key Club organizational
Finishing touches. Art clubbers,
Vernon Colbert, and Chris
Reynolds complete a painting for
Cleaning up. Timothy Alexander
lrashes his chew before resuming
his work on art.
Where shall we go? FBLA presi-
dent Randy Neugebauer and lVlr.Al
Fuller's right arm, Dana Marrow,
try lo decide where to go if they
Can't go to England.
5 , ,
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,,, ,V,,, ..,, ,NN
May I help you? Stacy Wigley
helps with frequent calls in FBLA
FBLA, Art Club, and Key
Club promoted additional
activities in their respective
fields of study throughout
Future Business Leaders,
again under the direction of
sponsor Al Fuller, sold
numerous items to make
money for trips to city, state
and national conventions as
well as a uhoped-forw trip to
England or Canada. Among
items sold were Blue and
Gold Sausage and candles at
Art Club encouraged stu-
1 ,.,, M
dents to enter their work in
local and state competition.
Several students entered
their work in art exhibits and
festivals. A number of them
received recognition for
With Mrs. Pat Wear as
their new sponsor, the Key
Club had a re-building year.
As an auxiliary of the
Kiwanis Club, a local civic
organization, the Key Club
was designed to promote
communication and interac-
tion between the school and
Art Club. Front row: Del Thomp-
son, sergeant-at-arms, Tonya
Olvera, vice president: Kym Miller,
secretaryg Tommy Shipp, president:
Benny Nichols, Chaplain: Vernon
Colbert, treasurer, Zoriada
fBenedictj Brock, advisor. Row 2:
Mrs. Sarah Jones, Patricia Stewart,
Kim Austin, Michelle Davis, .loley
Evans, Regina Thompson, Melanee
Hamilton, Norvella Lottie.
DeAngelo Robinson. Row 3: Tracy
Penrod, Shane Busha. Robert Wat-
son, Mark Clime, Peter Gordon,
Betty Berry, Billye Sullivan, Auderia
Williams. Row 4: Mike Sisk, Curtis
Pate, Allen Richardson, Pete
Sosenko, Chris Reynolds, James
Jedlicka, Mr. Al Fuller, Stephanie
Laurie Pena, Melissa
Front row: Mrs. Joanie
Hensley, Donna Craig, Cara Jones,
Miss Beverly Wilson. Row 2: An-
nalee Eckroat, Teresa Smith, Kim
Shay, Dana Marrow, Stacy Wigley.
Ardena Patty, Amy Merch, Cheryl
Grace, Elisa Gee. Row 3: Carmen
Garcia, Shelly Trombley, Theressa
Taylor, Sharon Hamon. Tamiko
Blakely, Carlus Martin, Juli Hicks,
Ginnie Standridge, Carol Bell, Mrs.
Sandra Smith. Row 4: Marie Bays,
Julie Newport, Della Thomas, Kim
Holden, Kristi Pybas, OJ Denson,
John Sargent, Keith Chamlee,
Monica Cervantes, Kim Morava.
Key Club. Front row: Sherrie
Pickard, Rene Elwood,
Blakley, vice president, Everett
Baxter, president, Sheila
Elwood, Patricia Wear, spon-
sor. Row 2: Jocelyn Shealy,
Tricia Fuentez, Julie Bell, Cin-
namon McDoulett, Cherie
Dyer, Damon Blumenthal. Row
3: Staci Stephenson, Shannon
Melton, Michelle Morrissey,
Bret Langerman, Keith War-
ren, Elizabeth Gilbert, Kori
Kaubin. Row 4: Ron Cable Jr.,
Rick Cowan, Mitch Selensky,
Danelle Wilde, Darla Black.
FBLA, Art Club, Key Club 83
DECA. Front row: Shelly Powell.
reporter. Kelli Snider. parlianien-
tarian: Kathy Young. historian:
Robert Cilkes. president: Rhonda
Clanton. treasurer: Pat Beetnan.
chaplain: Tracy Ross. jennifer
Dewberry. Rcnese Bradley. Terri
Badillo. How 2: .-Xmy Lindsey.
Heather 'Yagf-ntte. Debra Snyder.
Lori Swidler. Tina Houston. Tammy
Kemp. Kristi ltiappsj Stanford.
Mechelle Dodge. Teresa Wallcy.
Kathy Todd. Miss Gail Oglesby. Ad-
yisor. Row 3: Scott Gibson. Kim
Lewis. Brenda Wright. Pant Core.
Robin Brown. Lisa Walters.
Dentetria Bailey. Tisha Kolke. l.ynn
Hines. Mary Hulson. Row fl: Matt
Wood. Tonnny liuie. Shawna Cnun-
c-il. Jason l.indley'. Randy Smith.
Pete Sosenko. Todd Hyden. jinnny'
Si'llillE'I'. 'Vlylon Srnith. Row 5: Brett
Wood. Gary Aker. .laime Tamez.
Dean Bryant. lint Ballard.
C0-OP. Front row: Juanita
Dubose. teacher coordinator:
julie Pipes. Auderia Williams.
Tracy' England. Lance Chilton.
Barbara Neher. teacher coor-
dinator. Row 2: Darryl D,
Scott. Kirk M. Shields, Dennis
Walker. Noryellz Lottie.
Sharinda Williams. Sbayvonne
Berry, Antone Collins. Back
row: Eddie Pybas, Dean
Bryant, Paul Hooker, Tommy
Goldman, Al Phifer. Daniel
Claunch. Greg Poster. Tina
VICA. Front row: Vicki
Bowerman, presidentg Brenda
Webb. tice presidentg Sondra
Thomas. president: Yolanda
Russell. photographer PM:
Shelly Anthony. photographer
AM: Mrs. Greta Emanuel. ad-
visor. Rom 2: Della Pratt. Angie
Allen. Bridgett Thomas, Hope
Hise. Lori Allen. Shannon Wat-
tie. Let-'Ann Parks, Sherry
Baldwin. Row 3: Terri Maddex,
secretary: Michelle Love.
Patricia Dulkins. Paula
Williams. Michelle Engles.
Rovina Turner. Tina Lowry.
84 DECA, VICA, Coop
DECA, VICA, and Coop
prepared students for oc-
cupations by providing them
with both theory and hands
DECA, which emphasized
leadership training as well
as participation in marketing
related occupations and ac-
tivities. sponsored a food
drive for abused children at
Thanksgiving time. They at-
tended a mini conference at
Central State University in
November and a Career
Development Conference in
March. ln January. the
group participated in the
Oklahoma State University
VICA participated in
several contests in the city
area as well as the district. A
number ofthe entrants from
US Grant placed in competi-
tion. By the time students
are graduated, they are
ready to take the state ex-
amination for a license to
dress hair in their own or
someone elseis shop.
Coop sponsored students
in on-the-job training after
they received classroom
coaching from their sponsor,
Mrs. Juanita Dubose, who
visited them regularly at
their places of employment.
Shampooing. Tina Lowry gets
her customer ready for a
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Displaying. Getting ready to
make posters are Shelly Powell.
Kelli Snyder. and Uemetra Booze.
Viewing. Learning more theory
from Mrs. Juanita Dubose to use on
theirjobs are Norvella Lottie, Eddie
Pybas, Vickie Jackson, and Terri
l , 'W', 1
Q i p Mfg- W 3 3'
fied! itttm ol.ll t i
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Collecting. Kathy Young and
Dean Bryant add to the hundreds of
cans DECA collected for the
Setting. Senior VICA student
Brenda Webb works on a standing
Dispensing. Giving supplies to
Michelle Love is Sondra Thomas.
DECA, VICA, Coop 8
Posing. Bill Self and Amy
Brewster conduct an interview
for Travis Church who shoom
Adjusting. Keeping up with
the lighting is Mandy Spencer.
1 1 7
86 League of Speech Drama
Y , x
Ni K f
Q. l.,-' -
Arguing. Rick Pena and
James Jackson collect evidence
for a debate.
Solving the case. Michelle
Dexter, detective, tells Jeff Cor-
dell. newscaster, how the cow
ate the cabbage.
.5'555,. , -
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In cooperation with the
choir and band, drama stu
dents presented Scrooge
at Christmas time, which
highlighted the formal per
formances of drama speech
and stage craft personnel.
ln the fall, the drama
students gave No Crime
Like the Present" in both a
an audience for the actors
Debate students par
ticipated in several contests
in the state and took part in
the League of Speech and
Drama club which had
several parties and other
Officers of the organiza-
tion were Jeff Cordell, pres-
Following royalty. Jason Walton
is an expert on the roving spot.
daytime and a nighttime per-
formance. In the Spring,
childrenis plays were pre-
sented to elementary stu-
dents from neighboring
schools. During the year, a
series of one-act plays were
performed by drama stu-
dents to provide training.
Often other classes provided
ident, Kathy Unsell, senior
vice president, Teri Mc-
Clendon and Scott Gibson,
junior vice presidents: Sherri
Langston, secretary, Heather
St. Hilaire, historian, and
Michelle Dexter, chaplain.
Sponsor of all speech,
debate, and drama activities
was Mr. Guy Smith. A
Stage Craft. Front row: Scott
Schwenly, Kevin Kain, Jason
Walton, Mandy Spencer, James
Little. Guy Smith, sponsor.
Row 2: Amy Brewster. Debbie
Douglas. Kathy Unsell. Carol
Bell. Kelli Yohey, Terri Mc-
Clendon. Carol Freeman. Row
3: Rick Pena. Hal Martin. Julie
Smith. Traci McKnight. Janet
Hubbard. David Cross. Row 4:
Jimmy Ballard. Ricky Lindsay,
Paul Hooker, Mike Perrigo.
Tommy Monday, Darrin ln-
gram. Robert Watson.
Speech. Front row: Carmen
Butler. Julie Smith, Cindy
Todd, James Jackson, Rick
Pena, Renee Elwood, Rachelle
Black, Guy Smith, sponsor.
Row 2: Angie Johnson, Amy
Brewster, Dale Ann Slaughter.
Michelle Dexter, Kelly Yohey,
Gayla Igua, Debbie Douglas.
Row 3: Traci McKnight, Jen-
nifer Thomas, Kathy Unsell.
Chris Hurtt, Mike Saumty,
Martha Melaku, Julie St.
Hilare, Bruce Johnson. Row 4:
Jackie Huddleston, Tracy Ross,
Aaron Poe, Jean Cortier, Jim-
my Ballard, Mari Bays, Matt
Drama. Front row: Heather St,
Hilaire, hisloriang Scott Gibson, Teri
McClendon, junior vice president,
Michelle Deixler, chaplain, Sherri
Langston, secretary, Kathy Unsell,
senior vice president, Jeff Cordell,
president, Cuy Smith, sponsor. Row
two: Bryant Ferguson, Susan Hagar,
Cindy Todd, Eric Spencer, Amy
Brewster, Debbie Douglas, Dale
Ann Slaughter, Mandy Spencer,
Gray Mile, James Jackson. Row
three: Shannon Scott, Jason Lindly,
Monica Cervantes, Robbie Doak,
Leslie Thompson, Mike Sauntz,
Jason Walton, Shelia Elwood, Sean
Xvereb, Tracy Ross, Jennifer Cor-
dell, Diana Scott. Fourth row: Kelli
Bateman, Rene Elwood, Kevin
Smith, Steve Crumity, Chase San-
chez, Jimmy Myatt, Chris Hurtt.
Back row: Chris Schultz, Jimmy
Ballard, Thomas Cox, Byron Rich-
mond, Tamia Aikins, Tommy Mon-
day, Vince Kniffin, Leon Warrior,
Becky Marx, Spencer Knowles,
League of Speech Drama 87
Advanced Choir. Front row:
Sharrell Johnson, Sheryl Davis,
Heather Prehauser, DeeDee Krog,
Treena Mclntyr, Paula Tomlinson.
Row 2: Denise Frazier, Tonya Ivy,
Tina Young, Patricia Davis, Rebec-
ca Holcomb, Melissa Taylor, Miss
Bonita Franklin, teacher. Row 3:
Howard Teague, Steve Horton,
Marvin Brown, James Young,
Shawn Evans, president.
Mixed Chorus. Front rom: Wendy
Payton, Gerlinda Gray. Susan Rodri-
quez. Crystal Haney, Shelonda Cobb,
Charlotte Dulwonlt, Florelta Howard,
Nermie Atkins. Christina Pena, Milton
Gatewood, Monica Williams, Miss Bonita
Franklin. Row 2: Michelle Shotwell,
Tammy Drumm, Shelly Prince, Tonya
Gibson, Christy johnson, Randolph
Griggs, Leah Caslovv, Kim Lassiter,
Redonda Young, Chrissy Crafton, Cyn-
thia Poole. Row 3: Crystal Knost, Rhon-
da Weideman, Tammy Ortega, Nina
Keeton, Kevin Goldman, Johnny Crain,
David Hicks, Tisha Phillips, Zaneta Ma-
jor, Roshelle Moore. Row 4: Teresa
Turner. LaMarcus Edwards. Thomas
Cox. Kerry Hill. Romeo Galbreath
Thomas Taylor, Gable Hughes, Natash
Gardner, Felicia Hayes.
Mixed Chorus Il. Front row:
Sherrie Griffee, Shannon Scott,
Patricia Stewart, Gina Jaye, DeAn-
dre Young, Rebecca Johnson,
Lafluf Hytche. Row 2: Elaine Frost,
Robbis Doaks, Anthony Johnson,
Glen Wolde, Diane Scott, Leslie
Cosby, Miss Bonita Franklin. Row
3: Bobby Former, Jackie Hud-
dleston, Delores Wade, Billye
Sullivan, Hoang Huynh, Timothy
Ceasar. Row 4: Darryl Scott, Chris
Harris, Bryan Wells, Perry Patter-
son. Chris Watson, Kevin Smith,
In her first year as choir
director, Miss Bonita
Franklin worked with all
groups of the vocal music
department to prepare
shows and to prepare for
competition. She also
worked to organize a
parents, support group for
the choir comparable to the
bandss parent group.
The concert choir as well
as some members from the
mixed chorus worked with
drama and band to present a
fine arts extravaganza,
HScrooge,'7 in December.
The chorus also presented a
Christmas concert followed
by a Spring concert in
Members from all
groups collaborated to
raise funds for the choir
Officers were Shawn
Howard Teague, vice
president, Tina Young,
secretary: and Denise
The concert choir
made several ap-
pearances in the com-
munity throughout the
year. They appeared at
shopping malls during
the holidays. E n
Accompanying. Miss Bonita
Franklin had to play the piano as
well as direct the chorus groups.
, - g
:rr f, .
Trio . . .Pram-living for thr-
Chrislinas progrzun are Tonya Ivy.
l3r0na,lol1nson. llowzird Teague-,
Harmonizing. Drvna Johnson.
Dianna Scoll. and I.:-sli Cosby lry to
got all Ihr- pzxrls in.
Adding drama. Gvrlinda Cray.
Crystal Knosl. and Roinvo
Calbrf-alh put soins- avtion in lhv
Deciding. Rebecca Johnson tries
to find lhe music' for rehearsal.
Preparing. Getting ready for an
assembly are vocalists. DeAndrc
Young, Hoang Huynh, Drena
Johnson, Kevin Smith, Jennifer
Hensch, and Gina Jaya.
Pruvlirv makes perfevt! Vvnus
'Vlnnivy nnri Angela DPM work nn
liivir 2lIT2lIIgClIll"l1I in orc'itPst1'a.
Combo. Grouped for the pc-rfvrt
sound nrt' nwmbf-rs of the-
Flagging it. Marcy Wigley coor-
dinates hor flag with the band.
In the beat. Mr. David Crown
hvlps White Lightning make a
Finals. The Generals Complete
in S tai, it- t.. f W t
Q ' 5 7? -
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jao H 4
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In formation. Mascots, Mandy
and Amber Foster contributed to
every football game.
In his second year as
director of the band pro-
gram, Mr. David Green took
the band to area competition
which led the group almost
to state, a goal the group
does have for next year.
Both the jazz band, White
Lightning, and the orchestra
strengthened and grew from
last year. The jazz group
designed uniforms of all
white with red bands on
their hats. The group per-
formed for PTSO Open
House and several pep
assemblies. To perfect their
performances they made
tapes which showed them
their weak spots.
With a number of
on their hands, the orchestra
became very serious about
approximating the sounds
they heard from the
Oklahoma City Symphony
when it performed for the
school in the fall.
Support groups of the
flags and majorettes
practiced early mornings
and late evenings to prepare
Orchestra. Seated: Dana
Wilbur. Della Thomas. Angie
Wylie. Mike Moore. Andy
Mob:-ly. Dasha McCoy. Second
ron: ,lulie Newport. Angela
Dear. Standing: Daxid Green.
sponsor. Tracy Hodgins.
Jazz Band. Front row: John
Mt-lxiii. Bryon Cheatham. Don-
nie Schultz. jeff fVlelvin. Robert
Coggins. Rodney Hanes. Tracy
Ross. Danny Ray. Rodd Cole.
Scott Gibson. James Abner.
Mike Sisk. Jeff Davis. Dale Ann
Band. Front row: Stacy
Melvin, Cristic Alfaro. Second
row: Angela Anderson, ,lulie St,
Hilaire. Elisa Cee, Kristen
Taylor. Third row: Scott Cib-
son. ,leff Davis. Mike Sisk.
David lflrod. Nicole Balfour.
Curtis Pate. Randy Ray. Fourth
row: Greg McGuire. Bobby
Boyanton, Allen Pierce, ,lames
Abner. Rusty Cole, Carnell
Turner, Robert Coggins,
Rodney Hanes, Bryon
Cheatham. John Melvin. Fifth
row: Sholanda Williams. john
Updikc. David Pickard. Tony
Eddington, Angela Leonard.
Angie Wylie, Johnna Sims.
Patrick Marzet, Rodd Cole.
Tony Small. Mike Moore, Dan-
ny Ray, Daryl Mclnnis, David
Green, Sponsor, Marcie
Cheerleaders. Front row:
Molly Hilderbrant. Row 2:
Yumiko Hurst, Traci Canon,
Melanee Hamilton, Shannon
Flowers. Top row: Jennifer
Mullins, Christy Ferguson, Kim
Pom Pons. Front row: Cin-
namon McDoulett, Patricia
Fuentez. julie Bell, Shawnda
Werner, Shannon Melton,
Dinah Waggoner. Row 2: Jamie
Driskill. Kori Kaubin, Tommie
Cummings. Chrissy White,
Leslie Thompson. Carlus
92 Cheerleadersflnom Pons
t , fi
i P avg f 0 H
X 4 Z? 5
O ,,o S
it Q . g ' PN .
' 595 1 F
Promoting school spirit
and providing entertainment
for school and parent au-
diences were 'the cheer-
leaders and Pom Pon squad,
who coordinated many of
Cheerleders, under the
sponsorship of Miss Lois
Sughru, attended all football
games, basketball games,
and wrestling matches.
Head cheerleader was Traci
Canon. The squad started
their year last summer by at-
tending clinic at the Univer-
sity of Oklahoma. They later
competed in Tulsa and at
Crossroads Mall. They spent
countless hours in preparing
and practicing routines.
Pom Pons, under the
sponsorship of Mrs. Connie
Ellis, received the home
routine trophy, the sweep-
stakes trophy, and the spirit
stick at summer camp at
Oklahoma University where
they were named the super
star squad. At the Oklahoma
State Clinic the girls won a
linalist placque. The pom
pons, as well as the
cheerleaders, performed for
most sporting events. I ,K
Up and away. Traci Canon and
Christy Ferguson do their thing at a
r l 1'
"S-14 N ,ix
....- 'VN-4" 'N
Winners. Pom Ports shine on lheir
Serious Cheerleaders Yumiko
Hurst and C llflbll Fergubon arc Ill
lent about their cheermg
Sc l P'
wma! dwg ix'
-f i -' .......4 v,rL. ,fem f
JV Cheerleaders. Michelle
Dragus, Tymali Gore. Anita
Fielder, and Dawna Campbell.
Coordination. Cheerleaders and
Pom Pons put it together.
CheerleadersfPom Pons 93
., 1 .R gg.
140 E Wm
Fun and games went along with school. The times with friends just do-
ing our own things lit into our school social life. We laughed and loved
and lived what we considered exciting lives. Together we gained trust in
each other and began to rely on friends. Goohng around was great, but so
were the serious, memorable times that touched each heart and life. Giv-
ing our time to ourselves was as important as giving time to studies and
work. We needed a time to relax and live our school life out and enjoy be-
School Life 9
'iLife is so sad." Mary Herrod.
Trina Kuvpker. Christy Shade, and
Kym Miller viouldtft think of miss-
ing their soaps.
"Have you heard . . Y' Denise
Green is addicted to her telephone.
Slurp Slurp. Mr. Tom Hutchinson
must have his daily dose of naffeine
before he faces his class.
Tennis Tennis. Robert Cilkes
doesnit Care where he practices his
96 Hard Habits to Break
ee e o t t fm.
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kLii iz gkxgkh. Z i. I r
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vs. - " I rx
'Qi+g"i,'b's.f ' E-,
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'CI asked you not to eat in
uBut Mr. Watson, I didnit
have breakfast, and I need a
coke and a candy bar in the
morning to get me going."
Sound familiar? Of course,
we hardly had time to eat
before we left for school so we
stopped at a Seven Eleven or
fed quarters into the candy
machine before class. There
were times when we weren't
Tiny Tiny. Gerlinda Cray doesn'l
haw lo worry about her addictions to
Cliocolzile and Cokes.
even hungry, but it was a habit.
Chocolate gave some of us
energy. It seemed to wake us
up in the morning, give us
spunk, keep our eyes open, and
that's what we needed to sit
through six hours of classes. It
didn't always make sense, but
we did it, out of habit. We did
things all the time that we never
thought twice about.
Many times our habits got in
the way. We all did stupid little
things that annoyed people.
The girl who twirled her hair
around her finger, the boy who
almost ate his hand off biting
his lingernails before a test, or
a bunch of gossipy girls sitting
around talking about half of the
We may have driven
everyone around us crazy, but
we got out of high school okay,
and that was what we were aim-
ing for. ,
"I have to have a can-
dy bar every dayg if I
don,t, my sweet tooth
drives me crazy. I
guess it has just
become a habit."
Hard Habits to Break 97
os wt, in-to
6'My hero is James
Bond, 007. He does
everything rightg he
has all kinds of
gadgets to play with.
The main reason I ad-
mire him is that he
always gets the
someone we looked up to and
admired in some way. Many of
us probably never thought
about having a hero. But we all
believed in someone. We
believed in a dream.
For some of us, super stars
were the ones we looked up to.
Madonna, Eddie Murphy. peo-
ple who were famous. We look-
ed at all their talent, and beauty
and we wanted to be like them.
We wanted to have the ability to
achieve what they had achieved.
It was a dream to be what they
were, Rich and Famous.
All of our heroes werenit
stars or famous folk.
Sometimes we thought of the
people we saw every day as
heroes. A teacher who had
taught us all they knew about
the subject and yet invited us to
be his or her friend. A friend
who had everything going for
him and who was our friend no
matter what. A parent who beat
the odds and made something
out of himself. These were the
people whom we looked up to.
yet we could relate to them.
They had something we wanted.
No. all of them werenit rich and
famous, but they were heroes.
ln everyoneis life there will
always be a hero. whether it be
a movie star or a high school
teacher. We will always look up
to someone. Sometimes we will
probably look up to the wrong
one, and we could hurt
ourselves. Heroes are great:
they have everything. But is it
good for us to always compare
ourselves to them? Maybe, if we
tried, we could make heroes out
of us. , T
. f. ,1.,t.,,,,.. ,,,,..1.t....xWg.,afg
My Hero! Kim Scott is saved by her
hero. Nlike Perrigo from the dastardly
villain. Tommy Monday.
Q 5... ,
M"I"'N"'N'l"'E Anita l'lieltler's favorite
heroine is still the immortal Minnie
IFS a bird, it's a plane! ltas Randy
Neugalmaur imitating his favorite hero.
Real Heroes. The Challenger crew
lost their lives on January 28. 1986.
The tragic explosion touched the lives
of everyone in one way or another. We
will always remember these heroes who
gave their lives for our country. The
crew on board the space shuttle
Challenger: fbotlom rowj Michael J.
Smith, Francis R. fDickj Seobee,
Ronald E. McNair flop rowj Ellison S.
Onizuka, Sharon Christa Mr-Auliffe,
Gregory B. Jarvis, Judith A. Resnik.
'6Last summer at New
York, I decided to get
my hair cut. I wasnlt
sure how to get it cut.
S0 I just went in to
the weird salon and
told them to cut it
h 0 w e v e r t h e y
lfll l mn llangerously
We were a risky group.
Sometimes a little too risky. We
would often be seen sneaking
out of class to get a coke.
stealing the flowers off a table
at a restaurant or even getting
out ofthe car we were in to run
and get in our friendis who was
behind us at a stoplight. We
were always having to get back
from lunch on time, so we
risked our lives depending on
whom we rode with.
Our parents and teachers
probably thought we were crazy
for climbing up on the tallest
1 5' ...
4 W ,
:.m 'm:f5i.. ' 5 f
I if -' z, 5 Ia
It isn't nice to point. Jeff Bays and
Shawn livans are observing a Class in
an unusual way.
It's so easy. To Howard Teague. lfrit'
Spencer is nothing more than a fcatlwr.
ladder we could find just to put
a new light bulb in. Some called
it dedicatedg really it was dar-
ing. We were daring. More dar-
ing than any age group, we
didn't think of the conse-
quencesg we just knew what we
were going to do and we did it.
We lived for the moment.
We werenit always worrying
about what was going to hap-
pen. We thought about now and
what we were doing. We were
always doing something that we
thought no one else would do.
Come to find out, there was
always someone around who
could better do what we could
do. Weld do something else try-
ing to get everyone to notice us.
Half the time we were all so
busy trying to get someone to
notice us we never noticed each
lt didnit really matter who
noticed because we lived
dangerously by nature. We
were teenagers. That was our
job! And we had a fun time do-
ing it. ,
. ,., .. t
lm h . I . I
Wee! Marvin Brown docsn'l need a Shhh. Sherrie Pickard. Jerry Wiley
special occasion to go into action. and friends risk Mr, Harold CroslL'y's
displeasure ifhe turns around.
Trust or stupidity? Bobby Hill,
Lance Chilton. Greg Nlorava. Vince
Kniflin, Paul Holloway and James
jackson risk their necks for a thrill
from Ty Wenthold's expertise as a
l.ix ing Dangerously 101
Mr. Clean. John Molel is showing
how much he cares for his truck.
1' -. K, f' fix . gfff iiiafiff i
NSE- 'S W ..'-
102 Prizcd Posscssions
up 8 .W1. ..1.,1
Sunnin! Steve Copus takes time out
for his tan.
Jocks. Greg Andrews and Edward Pol-
ly have a difference of opinion as lo the
fierce-f fm? if .
MHZIEW Htliiiil Eitiiltullillit
An old teddy bear, a gold
necklace, a brand new
truck, and a stereo all have
one thing in common. They
all mean something very
special to someone. To some
of us material things often
meant as much, if not more,
than friendships and
families. Was this wrong?
Was it wrong for teenagers
to depend so much on
We didn't depend on
these possessions as much
as others thought. Yes,
material things were the
reasons most of us had jobs.
We worked all week for
money to pay car payments, or
to buy new clothes. We were
always pressured into styles.
Everyone was trying to dress in
the latest styles. Our clothes
were important. The car we
drove was important also. Some
of us had brand new cars, while
others had our older sister or
Often there were things of
sentimental value. A girl who
wore one necklace everywhere
she went, every day. The
necklace might have been a
family heirloom, or have been
given to her by an old
boyfriend. Whatever the
reason, it was special. It had
value in that girl's life.
We all had something that we
would call a prized possession.
Everyoneis was different and
was prized for different
reasons. We all had things we
felt we could not live without.
But the question still stood.
Was it all right for us to put so
much trust in something that
would not last? It was all right
for us, because we would only
be a high school student once.
Our possessions would not last
a lifetimeg they just kept our at-
tention for a while. But the
memories we made would last
Aren't I good? Bobby Hill takes pride in Inches. Carol Fleeman does a touch-
his trophy collection. up on her fingernails.
"My truck is the
best looking truck
at Grant. I call it
The White and
Prized Possessions l03
"McDonald,s is my
favorite place to eat
fast food. It isn,t very
expensive and they
always have cute little
toys in their Happy
104 Chow Down
Two cheeseburgers. large
fries and a large coke. This was
a basic meal for us as high
school students. Because we
were always busy, running from
school to the library to work
and home to get ready for a
date, fast food fit in our daily
Because we were always
busy, we hardly ever ate a de-
cent meal. Mom may have
cooked every night, but we
were only there one time and
that was for fifteen minutes.
Our parents tried and tried to
get us to sit down and eat, but
we didnit have time, there was
so much to do. Going from
In Between. Mike Morgan grabs a
quick snack before his next class.
practice to work, eating a
candy bar on the way, trying
to drive to school in the mor-
ning while eating a piece of
toast Mom shoved in our
hand as she kissed us on the
Sometimes what we ate
didn't matter that much.
When we hadnit eaten since
the night before at 6 p.m.,
anything sounded good. Our
stomach would be growling
for the first four hours, and
when ll:4-5 finally came we
dashed out to our cars to try
to break the record of get-
ting to McDonald,s the
Gotta have energy. Rachel England
and Kita Shelton grab a bite of Dorilos
during a quirk break at practice.
When we did have time to sit
down and eat. it was a special time
for us. We usually ate with people
we loved. friends. family. To some
of us, those times when we did get
to be with our family and friends
became special. Sharing a pizza
with our best friend. talking about
boyfriend problems, listening to
Dad tell the family about his new
promotion and how the whole
familyis allowance would be in-
creased. Eating served as a time
when we got to know about our
friends and family. '
v f t
.2 ii. '
e s ati
l ,, , 55155
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1 if ij.,
Pass The ,Iarl Sonlin. Steve
Copus, William Self, Jeff Cordell and
Matt Connel are satisfying their
Chug. ,Izumi Burns turns to llit- bottle. Hey! Miki! Le-hr, Bill Self. Fronles
Mclfwe'-n. C. J. Denson, and ,loop Smith
are settling a few differences.
Chow Down 105
106 Love Is-5 . .
"A Rose by any other name . . ."
David Harris and Staci Mcsperitt know
what it is to care for someone special.
Awe! Dinah Waggoner. Stacy Darnell,
Renee Foster, and Kelli Miller have no
shame over still loving their favorile
Puppy Love At the lop of Lesli Leg- Only Love. Byron Jones has no time
getfs list is her dog, Stuffy. for another love in his life.
Wowl Melanie Hubble is excited that
Bobbie Jones got his class ring lo give
Webster defines the word
love as an affection based on
admiration. For us as high
school students, love was a
sense of belonging. We all
wanted to love and to be loved.
We didn,t only see love in a boy
carrying a girl's books down the
hall. Love was staying every
day after school for play prac-
tice, driving our car around
town, even playing with our
favorite pet for hours.
Some of us loved to dribble a
basketball down the court,
while others of us loved to
dance till we were sweating,
paint a canvas, or enlighten
others, ears with our voice. Our
talents were something we
loved to share with others.
Quite often we would be seen
staying after school for
cheerleading or baseball
practice. We were called crazy,
but those who called us that
didnlt understand that we were
in love with what we were
doing, and sometimes we didnlt
care what else suffered because
Because we were young and
naive, we fell in and out of love
a thousand times. Every ex-
perience was new and different
and always seemed better than
the one before. We liked being
loved and the feeling we got
when we told someone we were
in love. Many times we tried
love because we wanted to
belong. We always made it
through our uteen-age love
affairs" and each one helped us
in special ways.
Love was often a word we
used too easily. Sometimes it
didnlt mean as much as it
should. But when we really
loved something or someone,
we would do anything to keep
that feeling forever.
"Love is being dedicated
to someone, being proud
of them and trusting
them no matter what."
a Boom hick a Boom
HI said A Boom Chicka
Boom. I said A Boom-Chicka
Bocka Chicka Bocka Chicka
Boom. Ah huh, Ah huh. One
more time, Generals, stylef,
No, this isn't a misprint, this
is one of the many cheers that
were heard at pep assemblies,
ball games and sometimes even
as we were walking down the
hall. We were a pretty spirited
group. Well, some of us were.
Those who would go to every
football game no matter what
the weather, or stay until the
last second ticked off the clock
even if our team was losing
Some of the funniest times
we had were at football or
basketball games. It was a time
for all of us to get together and
goof off. While we were goofing
off, we yelled for our team. We
always knew who was shooting
a free throw or who was getting
carried off the field on a stret-
cher. Those athletes out there
were our friends, and we were
proud of them. We didn't care
if we had a cold the morning
after a football game or if we
couldnit talk because we yelled
People outside of our school
often said our school was bor-
ing and that we had no school
spirit. We knew better. We
knew that school spirit wasn,t
only yelling at basketball games
or supporting the cheerleaders
out on the field. School spirit
was a feeling. It was being
proud of our school no matter
what. So what if we didnit have
the most spirited student body?
There was a feeling among us.
That feeling was pride.
the only ones who are
suppossed to have
spirit. They are there
to lead the rest of us
in spirit. The entire
student body should
join in. School spirit
can be fun?
108 A Boom Chick ti Boom
"' - ' V
Root a tool loot. Generals are cun-
vinced ol' who is number l.
V for victory. Sean and Dion Lea
go all lhe way for the grapplers.
Polish galore. Barbara Kessler,
Michelle Sholwell. Tammy Drumm
and Pam Kessler gel into the acl for
I. I f... V
W QW? Y
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if ,Mx 4
1. K! ' 2 f
WMM? ,,W, .J
Vim, vigor, vitality. Juniors have no
lack ol' spiril.
Riding high. Terry Haigler gels above
il all in the homvc'oming parade.
A Boom Chick a Boom lU9
Go! il. Brenda Wright is ready to
make- a touchdown in a frivndlv
gain? of touvh football.
"I think I'll drop him!" Mvgztn
Parks scares Ronnie llill a hit.
110 Ladies nl' the 80's
This should fix it! Kim Collie knows
what Sil1'i5fi0illg.: whf'n Tornmy Monday
new-ds at Iittlc- he-Ip with his w'licc'ls.
Wllell pm-sh vomes I0 show-'.
Tznniko lilgikz-ly is happy to haw thx-
strcfnglth of liillqilflllliil Burris and Tl'ilf'f
England on he-r sidch
. , MX i 5
We read it in history books,
but we still found it hard to
lwlievc-. Women who could not
speak until they were spoken to
or wliose job was to feed the
Children and take Care ol the
liouse, Vtiomen who had no
rights. lt was as though those
women lived in a different
world. ln our little world at US
Grant women had rights. Even
though we were from the ages
of 13 to l8, women or girls had
Do you trust me? Shannon Melton
assures llrzul Langley she wouldnit
dart- pull his c-hair from under him,
During the seventies a girl
who drove a truck was con-
sidered weird. Not in 1986!
Girls were driving trucks and
anything else they wanted to.
Girls did almost anything boys
We may have just been
teenagers, but equal rights were
evident in our school. Girls as
well as boys had jobs to do, and
each had to do them. Usually,
we treated everyone as equals.
We treated people how we ex-
pected to be treated.
Equal rights werenit always
evident in our lives. But we
Him 95522356 505
pected to be treated.
Equal rights werenit always
evident in our lives. But we
usually tried to respect each
other and each one's ideas.
Respect was important to us.
"There should be a
women and men. But
if a woman is more
qualified for a job,
she should be hired at
the same pay the man
Ladies ofthe 80 s ill
great! I enjoy it
because it passes time
and I can always
l 12 Games People Play
alt doesnit matter if you win
or loseg itis how you play the
gamef, This is a famous quote,
but is it true? Well, most of the
time winning was on our mind.
How we played the game mat-
tered, but winning, that was the
We were one competitive
bunch of kids. Winning meant
everything to some of us. We
played games all the time.
Touch football, one on one
basketball, and hacky sak were
just a few ofthe games the boys
would play any chance they got.
In the rain, snow or heat, we
We played around all the
time. ln class we would play
jokes on each other. At
restaurants we played,
everywhere we felt we had to
have fun. Teachers probably
went crazy because of us. Our
parents probably wanted to
throw us out of the house at
times. Our little games often got
us in trouble.
Some of us poured our
allowance into video game after
video game. We ran out of
money, but it didnit matter. We
were having fun. We would go
to any extreme to have fun,
even if it meant spending all
School was fun, but mainly
because we made it that way.
The games we played added a
little spice to our everyday
I' ' f "t
K BS Y
Mow- Over Bo! Staci MvSp0rill.
'liininiy Smith and Nliclwllo Yillzi think
Svoll Yinillnrn is a perfect 10.
,Iusta Swingin. Misty Boyd and
Skateboarding! Chase Sant-hex Randy Neugabauer get a little help
shows his California style. from Rhonda Arnold.
N iw .
oi ' t
f 'f -i2f' 5' f ,Q:f1 ff ,A ' 1 fi ' " TY
K, f X . ... . it X Y x ' -2 . '
T . Hi .iti , ,l,,T111. I ,. A i i - f-f- Kwik
Hacky Sackin The guys use tht-ir fr:-0
tinu- to brush up on their skills.
Ready! Set! Go! Charley Baxter rac-6-s
ahead of Bill Self.
Games People Play 113
A uuwwyV?,,,,.,.. ,.,.
Mr. and Miss Print. Kristi Scott
and Pele Adams were c-rowned
Prince and Princess of Print.
Band queen. Stacy Mvlyin and
Tracy' Ross lnot pivluredl were nam-
ed band king and queen.
114 Thrill ofa Lifetime
VD , A
P i '
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Top two. 'lannikn Blakely and Rickey'
Myskeyf were crowned General and llis
85-86 eandidates. Tommy' Monday.
Lesli Leggell. Paul Vail. Traci Canon.
Rickey Nlyskvy. 'laniiko Blakely. Todd
Wallingford. jamie Driskill, Scott Van
Horn, Hlionda Clanton.
'X . 5
It was quite a day. The
excitement had been building
for months, ever since we found
out who the candidates would
be. Dresses had to be picked
out, tuxedoes had to be sized.
Everything had to be perfect.
We had waited for this day for a
long time, yet we feared what
the outcome might be.
There wasn't a word in the
English language to describe
the way we felt. The butterflies
in our stomachs were turning
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into 74-Tis. We were so
nervous, yet it was one of the
happiest moments in our life.
The underclassmen looked
at the candidates and dreamed
about the time when they would
become seniors and would be
eligible to be candidates for
General and his Lady.
A very high point in our high
school years was the many
coronations. It was exciting for
everyone. Even the audience
was in suspense waiting for the
results. When the results came
and the names were
announced, applause was heard
all around. The smiles of the
winners were unbelievable.
Never did they look so hand-
some or so beautiful. lt was one
of the best days at Grant. It was
almost impossible lo describe
the way we felt. It was the
HThrill ofa Lifetimefi '
HI didn,t realize that
I had won until after
"All the girls were
worthy of winning,
but Pm glad I wonf,
Jcmfka 61 QP f
Thrill ofa ltIfCllfIlL 11.3
ment in my life was
when my name was
a n n 0 u n c e d a s
1 16 Perfect Choice
counted. Who would be our
were in and
Queen? It was a big decision
and a lot had to be thought
about before each vote. Every
girl deserved the honor but only
one would get her name called
on the speaker.
lt was quite an honor to be
chosen as homecoming queen.
Being a part of the homecoming
court was great. One girl was
chosen from each class and
those girls that were chosen felt
special to be representing their
The people that were chosen
as candidates were thrilled to
know they were in the
This Coronation was the big-
gest of all times. Being in the
coronation would be splendid,
walking down the aisle as the
names were being called and
hearing our fellow peers, shout,
whistle, and applaud as we ap-
peared on stage. It would seem
as if we were famous stars with
a lot of fans cheering us on to
the victory. But we all walked
down the aisles and had our
names called. There was only
one being honored. The winner,
the perfect choice. F.
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Football homecoming. Kim Scott,
freshman attendant, .Tamia Aikins,
,lunior attendant, Tammy Smith,
homecoming queen, Pam Martin,
senior attendant, Kim Wing,
sophomore attendant, Kylee Ellis,
flower girl, Kyle Smith, crown bearer.
Happy times. Tammy Smith, football
queen, was escorted by football captain,
.-.S .. E
Basketball queen candidates.
Tanya Gibson, freshman attendant,
Christy Ferguson, sophomore atten-
dant, Shelly Powell, senior attendant,
Carlus Martin, senior attendant, Kita
Shelton, Junior attendant. The winner
was Carlus Martin.
Wrestling winners. Donna Craig was
chosen queen of wrestling. Mark Honn
was her escort.
Choir royalty. Tanya Gibson,
freshman, jackie Huddleston,
sophomore, Cynthia Poole, senior,
Crystal Knost, senior, Jennifer Hinch,
junior. Escorts are Thomas Taylor,
freshman, Kevin Smith, sophomore,
Shawn Evans, senior, Keith Turner,
senior,, Joe Phillips, junior. The win-
ners were Cynthia Poole and Shawn
V Perfect Choice m
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Once again our sports activities made the year exciting. The thrill and
action left us with spirit from game to game. Whether or not we won or
lost we cheered for our team all the way to the end. Sports gave many
people a chance to unwind and forget about everything except
concentrating on what they would have to do to improve themselves or
win the game. All the team members gave a little of themselves to make
our school athletic program the best possible.
Fifth year head football coach Mike
Smith pulled out a 3-7-0 season. The
General schedule consisted of many
strong teams in the 1985 season.
The season started slow as the squad
lost their opening game on September 5
to the Northeast Vikings 43-0. Then the
Generals snapped back to pull off an
upset on the rain soaked Douglass Trojan
field, 13-7. The Generals went on
through the half way point in the season,
losing the next two games to Yukon and
John Marshall after which they arose to
the festive homecoming game against
Football. Front row: Todd Hyden. Mikc Lehr,
Chris Thompson, Keith Morales. Tommy Goldman,
Randy Neugebauer, Rick Cowan, Everett Baxter,
Steve Copus. Mike Marshall. Tammy Smith, Kim
Lewis. Stacey McSperitt. Row two: Mark Honn,
Scott Owen. Race McD0ulett, Kevin Smith. Paul
Holloway. Larry Denson, Joey Smith. Damon
Blumenthal. Doak Wishon, Brenda Wright. Kim
Scott, Noble Lee. Row three: Ronnie Thompson.
Mike johnson, John Midgett, Derek Stewart. Jason
Walton, Robert Daniels. Tim Reed, Charley Baxter,
William Self, Jeff Marshall, Mike Moore, Derek
Nance. Back row: Eddie Polly, Curtis Pate, Hickey
Myskey. Paul Vail, Jimmy Schiner, David Rober-
son, Greg Covel, Todd Wallingford, Ty Wenthold,
Marvin Brown. Coach Mike Smith, Coach Larry
Millhouse. Coach Harold Crosley.
Catching. Doak Wishon is sure to be on his way
for a touchdown in the Capitol Hill game.
ridsters pull our 3-7-0 season
Northwest Classen. The squad put the
Knights away 27-6. The following week
the Generals traveled to Norman to face
a defensive battle, which they lost, 17-0.
district game, the Generals succumbed to
Western Heights 14-6. Over all, the
Generals placed third in the districtf
"We had great leadership
this year, and I think we were
a lot bigger and better
organized than last yearf'
In their next bout they were edged out by
the Southeast Spartans 5-10.
The Generals drove Capitol Hill 15-30
in the first of the three district playoff
games, after which the squad traveled to
Duncan for the second district playoff
game, which they lost 14--6. ln the final
game of the regular season and the third
NE 0 43
Douglass 13 7
Yukon 0 28
Norman 0 17
NW 27 7
SE 5 10
Capitol Hill 30 15
Duncan 12 23
Western Heights 6 14
John Marshall 12 21
Time out. Coach Smith has some choice words for
YQ? H +'
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Dead ball. Generals' secondary breaks up a
Douglass Trojan pass,
Free. jared Phifcr escapes a Star Spencer lackler
Touchdown. Jimmie' Myatl recovers a fumble for
,, .. A..
Workout. Generals get into the painful stuff
before a game.
Freshman football. Front row: Tracy Neb, Chad
George, Eric Spencer, Marlow Berry, Chris Hurtt,
Mike Saumty, Terrell Sullivan, Derrick Kiel, Joe
Cole, Sean Xuereb, Steve Scott, DeAngelo Robin-
son, Dana Pittman, Hendrik Gulikers. Row two:
Neil Choate, Vincent Martin, John Holden, Tony
King, Bobby Russel, Charles Gower, Billy Bond,
Sean Braddy, Steven Prater, Andre Frazier, Alger-
man Hardiman, Matt Truitt, ,lerod Pfeifer, Spencer
Frazier, William Mclllwee. Back row: Freddie
Young, Phillip Lindauer, Robby Bell, Steve
Digreoreo, Corey Sands, Richard Ford, Eddie
Sullivan, Randy Simpson, Tracy Hodgin, Fred
Thompson, Mike Gifford, Bill Martin, Jimmy Myatt,
A ' 5 reshmen have 4- record
under lVlcElwee, Choate
The freshmen football team compiled
a 4-5-0 record under the coaching of Mr.
William McElwee and Mr. Neil Choate.
The 1985 season began September
11 with a suffering first game loss to
Northeast, 12-0. The following week the
Generals traveled to Western Oaks,
falling short of the mark, 32-12. The
freshmen then traveled to Douglass. In a
defensive battle, the Generals played
tough to the last tick on the clock, but
were turned away, 6-0. Regrouping, the
freshmen hosted Star Spencer, winning
the confrontation, 27-12. The following
week, the Generals met Northwest to turn
them away in an outstanding defensive
The freshmen continued their winning
streak by beating Millwood 14--6. The
G'The team didn,t start off too
well, but with great team
members and great coaches
we did all right in the long
run." Fred Thompson
Generals were overpowered by ,lohn
Marshall, breaking their winning streak,
29-6. The freshmen coming off their big
loss, traveled to Capital Hill to overcome
the Redskins, 22-6. To close the 1985
season, the Generals traveled to
Southeast and lost to the Spartans
Vincent Martin and ,Ierrod Phiefer led
the freshman Generals to impressive
victories over teams such as Star
Spencer, Northwest, Millwood and
Martin and Phiefer led a strong offen-
sive attack with the likes of Eddie
Sullivan and Jimmy Myatt, the young
General defensive had many strong
Northeast 12 0
Western Oaks 32 12
Douglass 2 7 14
Star Spencer 14- 2 7
Northwest 0 6
Millwood 6 14-
John Marshall 29 6
Capitol Hill 6 27
Southeast 14- 12
Football 1 2 3
Take him down. ,leff lVl.nshall gl ts ready to lake
lllS Opplillelll d0Wll.
Counlermg. Billy Balrd eounlers with a head
Wrestling. Top left to right: Ryan Walkabout,
.Robert Daniels. Eddie Sullivan. Charlie Baxter, jeff
Marshall. Bill Self. ,loey Smith. Randy Neugebauer,
Mark Honn, Ronnie Hill. limmilt Crawford, Tim
Caesar. Romeo Calbreath. Sean Lea, Dion Lea,
Bobby Hill. Bobby Jones. ,lay Faulkner, Billy Baird.
Victory. Coach Smith acknowledges David Her-
Making points. Bill Self is tilting for points.
I 4, l
jf X. atmen Win all-city for second
year in spite of ineligibilities
ln spite of being plagued by ineligible
players all season, the wrestlers were
all-city champs for the second con-
secutive year. Freshman wrestler Ryan
Walkabout projected that the team again
will take first place in all-city next year.
In the first meet of the year the
Generals almost had a shut out against
the Northwest Knights. Dion Leah, 108,
Seah Leah, 123, Bobby Hill, 115, Jeff
Marshall, 141, Ryan Walkabout, 148,
and Bill Self, heavyweight, all won their
matches by wide margins.
Coaches Mr. Mike Smith and Mr.
Tony Franklin led the team to a third
place at the Choctaw festival. Also at the
festival, in addition to Choctaw and US
Grant were Harrah and McCloud. The
Generals beat McCloud in the first match
of the festival.
ln All-City competition the Generals
had six city champions, and the others
were runners-up. Champions were Dion
Lea, 101, Bobby Hill, 115, Seah Leah,
"I feel we are leading the
3A conference with talent,
but unfortunately our record
doesn't show it." Bobby Hill
123, Mark Honn, 130, Jeff Marshall,
141, and Marvin Brown, 178. Runners-
up were Billy Baird, 108, Keith Morales,
168, Bill Self, heavyweight.
At the Carl Albert tournament Bobby
Hill took second in his televised bout with
his Harrah opponent.
ln the Western Heights tournament a
majority of the team members fell victim
to a bout with the flu which "greatly
hampereda' the team's performance, ac-
cording to Bill Self, junior wrestler.
Douglass 3 1 36
Northeast 34 2 7
Star Spencer 42 24
Northwest 50 18
Southeast 29 33
Capitol Hill 35 30
Chickasha 42 18
McGuinness 3 7 20
McCloud 42 38
Choctaw 29 2 5
Harrah 18 33
rown, Honn go to state
Emerging triumphant from regional
competition were Mark Honn, l3Og and
Marvin Brown, 178g who then
represented the Generals in state com-
petition. Brown placed fourth in
regionals, and Honn placed second.
Prominent among wrestlers were vic-
tory haircuts, a fad which was started by
Sean Lea, and followed by Dion Lea,
Bobby Hill, and Randy Neugebauer.
Mark Honn was the last one to succumb
to a barber's shears. Although they en-
joyed the victory locks, they admitted that
they were Hsomewhat eagerl, for their
hair to grow out.
Wrestlers were grateful for their
Mdevotedl' matmaids who served the
team all year by sweeping and mopping
lZ6 W rustling
5, after placing fourth, second
the mats and keeping water uhandy at all
timesf, explained Bill Self, junior
heavyweight. HThey also provided signifi-
cant moral support while we were battling
it out on the mats," Self elaborated.
Matmaids were Lori Swidler and Don-
na Craig, seniorsg Jenni Drail and
'5Tournaments are very
important. They give you an
idea how you will do in
state." Bobby Scott
Melanie Hubbell, juniorsg Karri Baker,
sophomoreg and Chandra Snow,
Expecting to lose only three seniors
from this yearis squad, Ryan Walkabout
prophesied Han influx of strong freshmen
which will make next year's squad even
stronger than this yearisfl I L,
l0l Ronnie Hill
l08 Bobby Jones
l 15 Donnie Scroggins
123 David Herrod
130 Mark Honn
136 Larry Baker
141 Mike Perrigo
lil-8 Ryan Walkabout
l57 Randy Neugebaur
168 Melvin Waldrup
l78 Marvin Brown
190 Kevin Smith
HWT Bill Self
Animal control. Bill Self has control from
On his guard. Ryan Walkabout shows great
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On top. Mark Honn performs his turk.
Holding on. Ronnie Hill shows control with an
Mat maids. Karri Baker, Donna Craig, Chandra
Snow, Lori Swidler, Melanie Hubble. Not Pictured:
Stick him. Marvin Brown pins his opponent from
Block. Byron ,loncs tries lo block the ball from his
Swoosh. General Clayton Moore puls the ball into
the nPl while opponcnl Jodi Rhodes stands
Reaching high. Byron Jones jumps lo take over
Shoot!! Scott Vanhorn goes up for lwo.
lf , ager team leaders evaluate
l -l l record, gain experience
uln spurts we were good. We function-
ed as a team, but too much of the time we
just didnlt click as a team,', evaluated
Eddie Polly, junior guard, as he explain-
ed the 12-ll record of the varsity cager
squad this season.
"At the beginning of the year we lack-
ed defense, and by the time we really got
our defense put together, we didn,t have
our offensef' analyzed Byron Jones,
HI think we were selfish. We wouldn,t
give each other the ball. We wouldnat
listen. We were really headaches to the
coachf' added Clayton Moore, junior for-
ward, who also felt "We just didnlt really
have that crucial team' leader that we
"We didn't block out very well," said
Michael Dunn, junior forward. '6We were
really short, too, although that is not real-
ly an excuse, we had a lot of quickness
that wejust didn,t utilize,', he added.
"Team work is the key to
making a team good."
Team members this year predicted a
strong season next year because so many
experienced players will return. '6We had
a rough year this year which has given us
good experience. As four returning
starters, we are determined to go to state
next yearf, said Eddie Polly. '
Capitol Hill 57 54
Star Spencer 55 74
MWC 47 38
Millwood 47 44
Edmond 64 58
Douglass 55 51
Capitol Hill 52 57
Northeast 46 39
Northwest 55 53
Mcfluinness 38 40
John Marshall 72 66
Northwest 72 61 '
.lohn Marshall 58 56 QOTJ
Millwood 61 70
Douglass 76 67
Millwood 55 49
Northwest 65 60 QOTI
Southeast 74- 75
Star Spencer 54 60
Northeast 65 56
.lohn Marshall 64 56
Southeast 52 51
El Reno 44 4-6
Varsity basketball. Front row: Scott Vanhorn,
Marcus Crownover, Stanford Brigham, James Neal.
Back row: Tarrence Rogers, Mike Dunn, Byron
Jones, Clayton Moore, Eddy Polly, and Steve
Junior Varsity Basketball. Front row: Phillip
Lindauer, Feroda Derek, Jason Callimore, Coeff
Wilson, Stanford Birgham. Back row: Tarrence
Rodgers, james Neal, Marcus Crownover, Thomas
Hornbeck, Robert Powell, Rayvonne Williams,
Coach Mike Nero.
Whoas got it. Michael Dunn jumps for the ball.
Shoot for "2.,' Byron ,Ioncs shoots to score for
Block that man! Clayton Moore tries to keep
CHHS from scoring,
Although the varsity, junior varsity,
and freshman teams were disappointed in
their overall performances, they all have
convictions of optimism for next year.
Highlight of the varsity season was the
John Marshall game which the Generals
won 64-56 on the Bears' court. "That
was the game which showed real team ef-
fort from everyonef' said Scott VanHorn,
"The Millwood game was our best
defensive gameg we won 55-49 by play-
ing team defensef' explained Byron
Leading scorer for the season was
Byron Jones with an average of 18.7 per
game. He was followed by Clayton Moore
with 16.5 per game.
Coach Mike Nero led the junior varsity
squad to a 6-10 record.
Leading scorer for the junior varsity
squad was Thomas Taylor who averaged
Careful. Byron Jones tries to evade two Capital
Freshman boys' basketball. Back row: Coach
Cal Holloway, Steven Pollard, Timothy Ross,
Phillip Lindauer, Robert Powell, Robert
McReynolds, James Myatt, Derrick Keil. Front row:
Terrell Sullivan, Fernando Delatorre, Terrance
Todd, Steve Scott, Mike Saumty.
ager teams have convictions
of optimism for next year
20.0 points per game. Vincent Martin
was the second highest scorer with a
16.1 average. '6The best games we
played were against Northeast and
Douglassf' explained Vincent Martin,
Hlf we practice hard, and
everyone has good attitudes
1 the team will do well."
With Cal Holloway as their coach, the
freshman cagers got off to a slow start,
abut finished much strongerf, said Steve
Scott, freshman guard. The squad finish-
ed with a 6-6 record. Scott said that the
important thing about the season was
"we learned a lot even when we lostf,
Derrick Kiel, freshman forward, said,
U0ur best game had to be against Carl
Albert, because they had a big guy they
were proud of, and although we didn,t
have a big guy, we came out on on topf,
Star Spencer 26 88
NW Classen 49 67
,lohn Marshall 64 89
Douglass 23 67
Capitol Hill 55 37
Carl Albert 53 40
Southeast 46 45
Piedmont 50 39
Harrah 30 36
Purcell 7 1 45
Northeast 64- 55
Millwood 44- 54
Up and away! Marina Brown jumps up lo score
for the team.
Action. Nina Gross goes up to recover a rebound.
Ready for a move. Guard Pam Marlin tries to get
the ball back.
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The Lady Generals ended their season
with a record of 1-22. Under the leader-
ship of Coach Larry Millhouse, the girls
won their game against Northwest
Classen in the pre-season tournament, by
a score of 60-4-0. The season didn't go as
well as they had hoped, Nbut that didnit
stop the hard work and determination
that they put into each gamef, said
The starters were Marina Brown, Nina
Gross, Tamia Aikins, forwards, and
Shannon Levescy, Kita Shelton, and
Lesli Leggett, guards. High scorer for the
team this year was Marina Brown. She
had an average of 11.6 points per game.
Mr. Larry Millhouse commented about
the team, '4The girls, basketball team
feels that if they would have had sup-
porters attending their games, they would
Here I come. Felicia Hayes breaks through with
possession ofthe ball.
Long shot. Preparing for a long shot, Marina
Brown makes a distant throw.
Girls, basketball. Front row: Nerma Aikens,
Aretha Gordon, Olivia Frazier, Monica Williams,
Zanetta Major, Rochelle Moore, Nikki jefferson.
Row 2: Tamia Aikins, Mary Robinson, Michelle
Robinson, Megan Parks. Back row: Manager
Tamiko Blakely, Head Coach Larry Millhouse.
Manager Tawanna Reese, Nina Gross, Rachel
England, Marina Brown, Lesli Leggett, Shannon
Levescy, Pam Martin, Sheryl Davis, Shellonda Up-
Shaw, Manager Yumiko Hurst.
ady cagers chalk up 1-22
season, but refuse to quit
have had a better season. Having people
who care at the games, if they win, helps
to build team moralef'
"Our team didn't get off to
a very good start, but the ex-
perience in high school
sports and the practice are
good training for next year."
HThe cheerleaders were not as sup-
portive towards the girls as they were the
boys, nor were the students or facultyf,
explained Megan Parks. Coach Millhouse
commented that he was Hoptirnistic for
the future." He stated that instead of
starting the seniors in every game, he
gave some underclassmen the chance to
get experience that would prove to be
valuable for next year's team.
Capitol Hill 30 44
Star Spencer 36 4-9
Douglass 2 l 4-7
Capitol Hill 44 49
Northeast 39 44
Northwest 36 39
John Marshall 37 48
Millwood 30 50
Douglass 39 53
Millwood 28 40
Northwest 48 50
Southeast 48 54
Northeast 3 l 59
Star Spencer 47 56
Southeast 4-3 80
John Marshall 37 46
Northeast 21 36
Northwest 60 4-0
Tulsa Washington 35 61
Northwest 4-3 45
John Marshall 19 4-9
1 -.Basketball 133
' aseballers return six letterrnen
' after going to pla offs in 'S
ln the 1984-85 season, the Generals
started off strong by taking a
doubleheader from Millwood by scores of
6-0 and 5-0. The Generals also defeated
John Marshall by a score of 9-0, and won
fifth place in the Guthrie tournament by
defeating Mustang, 8-7.
The Generals won the regional
tournament at Woodson Park. In the first
round the Generals defeated the Capitol
Hill Redskins by a score of 10-l. In the
second round the Generals defeated the
Southeast Spartans by a score of 12 to 1.
During the finals the Generals clinched
the regional tournament by defeating the
Capitol Hill Redskins by a score of 4 to
3. By winning the regional tournament
the Generals advanced to the
Baseball. Front row: Kevin Lewis, Lance Chilton,
Doak Wishon, Daryl Stewart, David Harris. Row 2:
Noble Lee, Vincent Martin, Keith Morales, ,lay
Singley, David Herrod, Paul Vail. Back row: Eddie
Polly, Derek Nance, Todd Wallingford, Tommy
Monday, Steve Copus, jeff Wilson, Mike Williams.
Baseball. Front row: Tyrone Phifer, Chris Harris,
Jason Gallemore, Eric Spencer, Anthony Watkins.
Back row: Corey Sands, Chris Hurtt, Tracy Hodgin,
Gregg Andrews, Travis Reust, Terry Haigler.
134 Baseball S gt o
State playoffs that were held in Tulsa.
The Generals were defeated in their first
game by a score of 3-2, and ended their
winning season with a record of 29 wins
and 5 losses.
'4This year's team has a lot of
talent, and if we put our
minds to it, we can go to the
state playoff." - David
This year,s team had six returning
starters: Paul Vail at catcher and pitcherg
Todd Wallingford at shortstop, Tommy
Monday at third base, David Harris at
first base and designated hitter, Keith
Morales provided strength at pitcher and
left field. ,lay Singley, a transfer from
another school, was a strong addition to
the pitching staff.
The General team started practice this
year in February, and began strict
practice in March. The Generals worked
out early under Coach Skip Metheny.
The practice and workout gave the
Generals an early start to get ready for
the oncoming season. 1
Huddling. The players lay their strategy before
the day's game. Paul Vail, Keith Morales, Todd
Wallingford, David Harris, Jay Singley, Tommy
Monday, and Steve Copus share tips from Coach
- ee rig 1
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Who has it? Keith Morales and Steve Copus know
that one ofthem will land the fly ball.
Right arm perfection. No matter how good he
is, Paul Vail knows he can always improve.
For the eighth consecutive year the
softball team won the All-City champion-
ship after defeating Southeast in the run-
offs at Woodson Park.
This year the team will lose seniors
Lesli Leggett, Shannon Levescy, Traci
Canon, and Pam Martin.
In the 1985 season Shannon made the
first home run for the year. She made a
total of twelve homeruns. Lesli and Pam
led in extra base hits with eight each.
As a team the Generals scored 144
runs, and their opponents collectively
In the last two years, the Lady
Generals lost only one game - to
Capitol Hill 7Q6 early in the season, but
later the Generals came back to run rule
the Redskins 10-6.
Softball. Front row: Darla Black, Traci Canon,
Lesli Leggett, Shannon Levescy, Pam Martin, Man-
dy Spencer, Mandy Levescy. Row 2: Mary Herrod,
Denice Stewart, Jama Burns, Megan Parks, Nikki
Jefferson, Nancy Greer, Missy McCoy, Nerma
Blevins. Back row: Coach Connie Ellis, Christi
Pybas, Kim Holden, Della Thomas, Sheila Elwood,
Kari Clesson, Lisa Sears, Shawnna Shipley, Crystal
Grounds, Marie Bays, Zena Yazzie, Pam Doss,
Coach Gary Gleaves.
Slammer. Sheila Elwood hopes for a homer:
l 36 Softball
Eggs! ofthall team wins All-city
championship for eighth ear
ln the All-City competition, the
Generals run-ruled every opponent ex-
cept Southeast in the finals.
This spring the team started practice
in late March to prepare for district,
"Thanks to the upper
classmen, we have an
undefeated team." Megan
Parks and Nikki Jefferson
regional, and state competition. This is
the third season the team has sought state
competition. Last spring, the team went
as far as district. The team was expecting
to get closer to state competition this year
than they did last year, because some of
their opposition is not as formidable as it
was last year."
U S G
MWC 0 6
Northeast 3 14
Star Spencer 6 14
Southeast 3 4-
Capitol Hill 7 6
Northwest 5 9
Capitol Hill O 16
Douglass 0 13
John Marshall 1 14
Douglass 9 17
NW Classen 0 8
Southeast 2 6
Good sports. The Lady Generals slap hands with
their opponents after one of their weekly victories.
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Team work. Pam Martin is ready to bac-k up Lesli
Leggett if necessary.
Letting go. Nikki jefferson Gres another strike.
Softball 1 3 7
Golf. Front row: Channon Motherall, Brian
Dragus. Kari Clesson, Troyann Yarema, Bobby
Boyanton, and Greg Porter. Back row: Cary
Cleaves, coach: James Porter, Todd Odwen,
johnny Pomeroy, Paul Dutton, Jeff Bays, David
Elrod, and Allen Pierce.
Wham. Ron Cable overhandedly returns a volley.
On his toes. Pat Hagerman sharply returns the
Blast that ball. Leah Coslow practices her
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Last fall, the tennis teams nor the golf
team participated in fall tournaments.
Coached by Mr. Ron Cable and Mrs.
Vicky Noakes, the boys' and girls, tennis
teams practiced in the fall. The girls
organized the experienced players to in-
struct the newcomers.
This spring the boys' tennis team will
return Robert Gilkes, Stan Prokarym,
Ron Cable, Patrick Hagerman, John
Sargent, and Damen Blumenthal.
The girls, tennis team worked on
serves, volleying, and backhand strokes
for two hours every day in the fall.
This spring the returners are expected
to be Tamiko Blakely, Kathy Tilson, Kelli
Miller, Yumiko Hurst, Kim Lassither,
Women,s Lib HUHI Kari Clessen and Troyann
Yarema do manual labor while Bobby Boyanton
and Todd Odwen ride in style.
Girls' tennis. Front row: Crystal Rogers,
Elizabeth Gilbert, ,lerrie Griffith, Erica Anderson,
Penny Jones, Julie Dutton, Carol Bell. Back row:
Cheryl Thomas, Keashon Patterson, Leah Coslow,
Tamiko Blakely, Yumiko Hurst, Kellie Miller, Kim
Lassiter, Mrs. Vicky Noakes, coach.
Boys' tennis. Front row: Stan Prokarym, Pat
Hagerman, John Sargent, Ron Cable Jr.
Standing: Robert Gilkes, Mr. Ron Cable, coach.
tourneys, prepare for spring
Ll ennis, golf teams skip fall
Jean Ann Coslow, and Tish Kolke.
Newcomers to the team are Ericia Ander-
son, Carol Bell, Jennie Griffith, Missy
McCoy, Kelli Yohey, Traci McKnight,
"We will have a strong
chance because other city
schools lost their number one
players." Stan Prokarym
Crystal Rodger, Nikki Jefferson, Jennifer
Cable, and Penny Jones. Mrs. Noakes is
expecting Melissa McCoy, a newcomer,
to be ua valuable playerf'
Coach Gary Cleaves encouraged the
team to practice all year although the
team itself did not begin practice until
February. Coach Cleaves set up a net in
the wood shop for team members to prac-
tice during cold weather.
For the first time in recent years, the
Kari Clesson and
team had females,
Newcomers to the team were Brian
Dragus, Bobby Boyanton, Greg Porter,
Todd Oden, Paul Dutton, David Elrod
and Chuck Dickson and Allen Pierce.
Returners were Channon Motherall, ,lim-
my Porter, Jeff Bays, Brad Langley, and
Last year the golf team placed eighth
in state competition. P
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g rack teams start practice
Y - lateg cross countr re-builds
Members of the track teams were
anticipating a productive showing this
spring after an admittedly late practice
season, and cross country had a re-
building year last fall under new head
coach, Mr. Tom Hutchinson.
Robert Daniels, runner of the 220-and
100-yard dash, explained that the boys,
track team sometimes goes up against
teams that start practicing as much as two
months before the Generals start. Robert
said that because Coach James Thatcher
is the basketball coach and he has no
support in track, it is impossible for the
track team to get in shape. He said that
tournaments help get the team in shape.
In spite of the obstacles, the track
teams planned to have strong
representation in long jumps and the
220- and l00-yard dash. They also were
hoping to compete in the 440 relay, 880
G'I'm on the teams because I
wanted to get in shape for
swimming. I love it too."
relay, 440 run, 880 run, 2-mile run, the
high jump, the shot put, and the discus.
Coach for the girls' track team was
again Mrs. Connie Ellis who was
expecting Carlus Martin to excel in the
220, 440, and 880 relays. Jama Burns
will lead the squad in the high jump.
Donna Campbell will lead in the hurdles,
and Tiffany Taft will compete in the re-
ln its re-building year, the cross
country squad consisted of four or five
runners last fall. Participants in the All-
City meet which was two miles long,
included letterwomen Sereta Robinson,
Shelly Trombley, and Annie Eckroat.
Shelly and Sereta ran the 2-mile in 9
minutes, 23 seconds, and Annie ran it in
15 minutes, 45 seconds.
Boys' Track. Back row: Derik Goodwin, Jr.
Stevenson, Patrick Marzett, Mike Walton, Coach
Larry Millhouse. Front row: Peter Cordon, Sean
Bradley, Jeff Marshall, Robert Daniels.
Girls, Track, Front row: Coach Connie Ellis,
Jama Burns, Carlus Martin, Dawna Campbell,
Leslie Thompson. Back row: Rachael England,
Aretha Cordon, Joyce Willis, Roshelle Moore,
Yolonda Norton, Tiffany Sanders, Tawana Reeves.
Not the stairs. Jama Burns and Carlus Martin
dread running the stairs.
l 40 Track
Finish line ahead. Tina Parrish and Serita
Roberson race to the finish line.
High jump. Peter Gordon hurdles over Patrick
Marzett, and J. R. Stevenson.
Cross Country. Shelley Trombley, Tina Parrish,
Serita Roberson, Annalee Eckroat, and Coach Tom
Indoor practice. Jeff Williams and Arthur
Stevenson get in shape for track.
Track 1 41
:Jeff .A-'.-,-'A'. "'- --.' i . L I -
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Swim team. Front row: Mr. Tom Hutchinson, --kkh ' A "
fcoachg Shelly Trombly, Annalee Echroat, Jennifer
Cordell, Sereta Roberson. Back row: Keith
Chamlee, Pat Hagerman, Jonathan Burkheimer, .
Jeff Cordell, Hoang Huynh, Larry Baker.
Convinced. Larry Baker knows who is number I
wilhoul a doubt.
Backward perfection. Larry Baker executes the
reverse with precision.
Breast stroke expert. Jennifer Cordell makes up
for many seconds when ills her turn.
Blast off. Hoang Huynh is more than ready when
it's his turn at the relay.
Come on! come on! In or out of the water, the
team acts as a unit.
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With only nine or ten regular swim-
mers, the swim team was greatly out-
numbered in all of its competition this
season, according to Mr. Tom Hutchin-
Coach Hutchinson thought that
although the team did not win any of its
meets this season, they gained Nvaluable
experience which will be in evidence in
the young team next season when most of
the lettermen will returnfi
Swimmers agreed that their closest
and Hmost impressive" meet was with the
john Marshall Bears which the Bears won
by scores of 36-19 for the boys and 42-
18 for the girls.
In All-City competition at Douglass,
six swimmers placed in their events.
Tonya Olvera placed sixth in the 500-
m compet1t1on all season
freestyle and fifth in the 100-
breaststrokeg Sereta Roberson placed
fifth in the freestyleg Keith Chamblee
placed fifth in the 100-breaststroke and
fifth in the 50-freestyle, Shelly Trombley
'4Being on the swim team is
fun. The competition is what
I like about it." Jeff Cordell
placed fifth in the 100 backstrokeg Dave
Birkheimer placed fifth in the 500-
freestyle and sixth in the 50-freestyle,
and James Wilde placed fifth in the
'iBecause we were so few in number,
we became extremely tired in competi-
tiong we had absolutely no relieff' ex-
plained Keith Chamblee.
L'We were really fair swimmers. It isnit
that we were weak in our events at all.
There were just too few of us,,' agreed
66Winning is not everything. The im-
portant thing is that we had a lot of fun,
and we are going to do better next year,"
prophesied Sereta Roberson.
Ericia Anderson said, gilt was really a
lot of hard work the way we practiced
after school at the Y, but it was worth all
of it, although our scores do not convey
our true accomplishmentsfi
ether again. Th
e game b
and Maude xogexh
appy times brought
smiles to our faces. The fun
times we shared with our
friends gave us a chance to
laugh and cut up and be
ourselves. The laughter that we
exposed to others set off an ex-
plosion within each of us that
gave us a better outlook on the
fun things we got out of life. We
will never forget that great ex-
plosion of laughter that occur-
red in 1985-86.i
Room for one More? Being crowded only added to the merriment.
A change of face. Bobby Jones
waits for Melanie Hubble.
A good one. Lori Allen just heard the
What did you say? Monica Rodriguez
tries to hear some-thing she doesn't believe
Laughter Explosion 145
The line up. The Howdy couples were
Tamiko Blakely and Rickey Myskey,
seniorsg Tamia Aikins and Keith
Morales, juniorsg Christy Ferguson and
Bobby Hill, sophomoresg Denise
Stewart and Jimmy Driskill, freshmen.
Itis true! Tammy Smith is still in
disbelief after being crowned
Homecoming Queen. Rickey Myskey
Gorgeous. Randy Neugebauer, Mike
Crain and Pat Hagerman were never
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oices roared as we scat-
tered into the gym for pep
assemblies. The excitement and
spirit exploded when chants
and cheers were performed.
The spirit that arose gave a
vibrant feeling to all of usg
however, our spirit didnit stop
at assembliesg it was evident
throughout sports activities.
Spirit was also displayed by
participating in student council
activities, fund raisers and
clubs and organizations.
Engrossed. The game has all the at-
tention of Richard Trevino and Pam
, Eiiiti 1.
V x,,1 '
the acl ofs
piril are St
avy Da rncll,
. Pam Dos
A 81 A AUTO
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NOTARY I TITLE TRANSFERS
81 HUNTING LICENSE 'COUNTY
Touch Of Class
2232 sw. 59111
5 7' Holiday Lanes
K Z 44 SE. 44th
X X Q 623-2451
PLETE L RK CARDS H IFTS
Good Luck to the monte
Seniors ' " " on V" DRUG 8: HALLMARK
1986 vno al DEBBIE KENDALL 9 4 sw 5
Penn 44 Lanes
Frames -k Albums -A' Film -k Cameras
Almonle S.W. 59th 81 May
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2241SW 11 68 7731 Ugl' Ogg?
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At Convenient Locations
Qs Phone 681-5521
7Friendly National Bank
7400 South Penn l Member FDIC
A Great Service For Young
People On The Grow!
d g 1
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Your Meeting Place For
' Big TV Screen
1630 SW 74
Oklahoma City, Oklahoma 73159
Cards - Gifts
Candies by Sweet Shop
Prices Fine Chocolate
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WEIIIQE. Providing you with computerized tax records mmm .051 m
685-6655 ' airway, P' '
Stbvfjl, 2112 Southwest 59th Street, 200 lm- - 690 rm-
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Crossroads Mall Quail Springs Mall
of any organizafion
iff ifd Seniord
Stu Co 198 -86
School Da Memories
searching for meaning through
people and experiences.
I cannot predict what will become of us,
I only know what happens . . . will
because we have shared ourselves.
We have met strangers among strangers need most - love, shaping tomorrow,s Today will be a pleasant memory -
world and yesterday's memories. tomorrow, because we have cared
Our friendship will not be erased by the enough to give the
passage of time. only thing we have - ourselves.
You are a chapter in my life never to be We are gathered here today to form a unit,
experienced again. to make a stronger and better tomorrow.
l can see in you the strength of mankind, Chris Thomson
We can only give to each other what we
the beauty of nature, and the love of Cod.
I J Vigo
Roofing 2318 SW 46th
Cornice Owner 681-7127
Remodeling Al Neugebauer
Need some help with your life . . .? g E if
Capitol Hill Baptist Church X - Z
,si 51 BRIDAL a FORMAL WEAR
301 sw 25 632-4448 X
,lim White, Pastor f , . 1
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MAR Y'S ART STUDIO fb X
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TAKES THE CAKEH'
We love yo I
Stuff of 86
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1-240 and S. Penn
Abel, Julie,jr., 30
Abner, James, fr., 42, 75, 91
Adams, Katrina, fr., 42
Adams, Pete, sr., 20, 79, 114
Advanced Chorus, 88
Aikins, Tamia,jr., 30, 116, 117, 133
Akey, Dwayne,jr., 30
Albertson, Jerry, sr., 30
Alfaro, Christi, jr., 30, 72, 91
Allen, Angie, soph., 36, 80, 84
Allen, Felicia,jr., 30
Allen, Lori,jr., 30, 62, 84, 146
Allred, David, soph., 36
Anderson, Angela, fr., 42, 76, 91
Anderson, Anthony, fr., 69
Anderson, Billie, fr., 42
Anderson, Ericia, fr., 42, 76, 139
Anderson, Judi, fr., 42
Anderson, Michelle, soph., 36, 76
Anderson, Sheila, soph., 36
Andrews, Gregg, jr., 30, 102, 134
Anthony, Shelly, sr., 20, 62, 84
Arbertha, Ken, soph., 36
Armstrong, Kelly, soph., 36, 75, 76
Arnold, Rhonda,jr., 113
Art Club, 84
Arzaga, Norma, fr., 42
Asberry, Dewon, fr., 42
Assadi, Massoud, fac., 18
Atkins, Nermie, fr., 88, 133
Austin, Kim, sr., 20, 79
Austin, Tina, soph., 36
Avery, Shanna, fr., 42
Badillo, Terri, sr., 20, 64, 80
Bailey, Demetra, sr., 20, 79, 84
Bailey, Martha, fr., 42
Baird, Billy, fr., 42, 124
Baker, Karri, soph., 36, 127
Baker, Larry,jr., 30, 142
Baldwin, Sherry, sr., 20, 84
Balfour, Nicole, soph., 36, 91
Ballard, Jimmy, jr., 30, 84, 87
Banks, Darrin, fr., 42
Barrera, Sergio, fr., 42, 76
Bartee, Russ, fac., 18, 57
Bateman, George, soph., 76
Bates, Thomas,jr,, 30, 75, 79
Battaglia, Michelle, soph., 36
Battles, Lana, fr., 42
Baxter, Charley, jr., 30, 113, 120,
Baxter, Everett, sr., 20, 72, 75, 80,
. 83, 120
Bays, Jeff,jr., 30, 76, 100, 138
Bays, Marie, fr,, 42, 83, 87, 136
Bear, Angie, jr., 30
Beeman, Patrick, sr., 20, 84
Belknap, Laura, sr., 30
Bell, Carol, fr., 42, 83, 87, 139
Bell, Eugenia, soph., 36
Bell, Julie, jr., 30, 72, 75, 83, 92
Bell, Robby, fr., 42, 75, 123
Bennington, Benny, soph., 36
Berry, Joyce, soph., 36
Berry, Marlow, fr., 123
Berry, Shayvonne, jr., 84
Bettis, Jonathon, fr., 42
Bighead, Toni, soph., 36
Black, Darla, soph., 36, 75, 76, 80,
Black, Martha, fac., 18, 52
Black, Rachelle, soph., 36, 87
Blackmon, Fred, fac., 18, 75
Blakely, Tamiko, sr., 20, 72, 75, 80,
Blakley, Brian, sr., 20, 72, 75, 83
Blayton, Cherie, fr., 42, 76
Blevins, Nermin, fr., 80, 136
Blumenthal, Damon, soph., 36, 80, 83,
Bolton, Angela, fr., 80
Bond, Billy, fr., 42, 76, 123
Bone, Diane, fac., 18
Bonner, Gina, fac., 18
Boren, Mike, jr., 30
Borg, Mike, soph., 36
Bowerman, Vickie, sr., 20, 84
Boyanton, Bobby, fr., 42, 91, 139
Boyd, Misty, soph., 36, 113
Boyles, Vincent, fr., 42
Braddy, Sean, fr., 42, 140
Bradley, Renese, sr., 84
Bradley, Stephanie, soph., 36
Bradley, Tonya, sr., 20
Bragg, Clay, sr., 76
Bragg, Gina, fr., 42
Brand, Jeremy, fr., 42
Brand, Michael, sr., 20
Break, Kellye, fr., 42
Brewster, Amy, sr., 20, 87
Brigham, Stanford,jr., 30, 129
Brock, Zoraida, fac., 18
Brown, Anthony,jr., 30
Brown, Brandon, fr., 42, 76
Brown, Marina, soph., 36
Brown, Marvin, sr., 88, 101
Brown, Robin,jr., 30, 84
Bryant, Dean, sr., 20, 84
Bryant, Jason, fr., 42
Bueso, Karla, fr., 42
Buie, Renea, fr., 42
Buie, Tommy, jr., 30, 84
Buikhue, Khue, jr., 76
Bullard, Traci, fr., 42
Burchett, David, soph., 36
Burns, Jama, soph., 36, 72, 80, 105,
Burris, Aleshia, soph., 36
Burris, Charles, fr., 42
Burris, LaRhonda,jr., 30, 110
Busha, Shane, soph., 36
Butler, Carmen, fr., 87
Cable, Jennifer, fr., 42, 75
Cable, Ron, fac., 18, 56, 139
Cable, Ron, Jr., jr., 30, 75, 76, 80,
83, 138, 139
Cagle, Melissa, soph., 36
Cain, Starla, fr., 42, 76
Caler, Danny, sr., 21
Campbell, Dawna, fr., 42, 140
Campbell, Durand, soph., 36
Campbell, Jerry, soph., 36
Campbell, Peggy, fac., 19
Campbell, Tona, fr., 42
Canon, Traci, sr., 21, 66, 72, 80, 92,
Capps, Danny, sr., 21
Carpenter, Pat, fac., 19
Case, Billy, fr., 42, 76
Case, Carol,jr., 30
Case, Johnnie, sr., 21, 80
Cavazoz, Robert, fr., 43
Caves, Eric, fr., 43
Ceasar, Timothy, soph., 88
Cervantes, Monica, fr., 43, 83, 87
Challis, Scott, fr., 43
Chamlee, Keith, fr., 43, 83, 142
Chappelear, Jon, sr., 21
Chavez, John,jr., 30
Cheatham, Bryon, fr., 43, 76, 91
Childers, Heather, fr., 43
Chilton, Lance, soph., 36, 84, 101,
Choate, Neil, fac., 18
Church, Travis, sr., 21, 76
Clanton, Rhonda, sr., 21, 84, 114
Clark, Todd,jr., 30
Claunch, Daniel, sr., 84
Clayton, Stephanie, fr., 43
Clesson, Kari, fr., 43, 136, 138, 139
Clipper, Tonya, soph., 36
Coachman, Camille, fr., 43
Cobb, Lynn, soph., 36, 88
Cobb, Tamara, jr., 30
Coggins, Robert, fr., 43, 91
Coker, Tobin, soph., 36
Cole, Joe, fr., 123
Cole, Rodd,jr., 30, 55, 91
Cole, Rusty, soph., 36, 91
Collett, Danielle, fr., 43, 76
Collie, Kim, sr., 21, 61, 110
Collins, Antone, soph., 84, 134
Computer Club, 75
Connel, Matt, sr., 21, 87
Conner, Jeannette, fr., 43
Conner, Tina,jr., 30
Cooks, Leron, soph., 36
Coon, Donna, soph., 36
Coon, Leanna, fr., 43
Cooner, Angie, fr., 43, 52
Cooper, Ramona,jr., 68
Cooper, Raquel, sr., 30
Copus, Steve,jr., 30, 102, 105, 120,
Cordell, Jeff, sr., 21, 87, 105, 142
Cordell, Jennifer, soph., 36, 87, 142
Corona, Angela, fr., 30
Cortier, Jean, jr., 87
Cosby, Leslie, soph., 88
Coslow, Leah, soph., 37, 138, 139
Couch, Teresa, jr., 30
Council, Shawna, jr., 84
Covel, Greg, jr., 30, 120
Covel, Toyia, fr., 43
Cowan, Rick, sr., 21, 72, 75, 80, 83,
Cox, Thomas, soph., 37, 87, 88
Crafton, Christinia, sr., 21, 88
Craig, Donna, sr., 21, 75, 79, 83,
Craig, Steve, jr., 30
Grail, Jennifer, soph., 37, 79
Crain, Mike, sr., 21, 72, 146
Crain, Starleng, fr., 30, 76
Crawford, Emmitt, soph., 37, 124
Crenshaw, Sherrie, soph., 37
Cribb, Anthony, fr., 43
Crosley, Harold, fac., 18, 55, 101,
Cross, David, sr., 21, 87
Cross, Ronnie, soph., 37
Crow, Virgil, soph., 37, 63
Crowe, Jeff, fr., 43
Crownover, Marcus, soph., 37, 129
Crumity, Steve, sr., 87
Crusoe, Wilhelmina,jr., 30
Crutchfield, Rafika, sr., 22, 63
Cudjoe, Wanda, fac., 19
Cummings, Tommie, soph., 37, 79, 92
Cutler, Marc,jr., 79
Daniel, Ernie, fac., 18
Daniels, Robert, soph., 120, 124, 140
Dardon, Michelle, soph., 37
Darnell, Stacy, sr., 22, 72, 76, 106,
Davis, Connie, sr., 22
Davis, Jeff, soph., 37, 72, 91
Davis, Lee, fr., 43
Davis, Patricia, soph., 88
Davis, Sheryl, jr., 69, 80, 88
Davis, Tammy, fr., 43
Davis, Tammy, soph., 37
Davis, Wendell,jr., 31
Dear, Angela, soph., 37, 91
Debusk, Joyce,jr., 31
Delatorre, Fernando, fr., 43, 131
Delesbore, Rou, soph., 37
Demoe, Dacia, fr., 76
Denson, Larry,jr., 31, 72, 120
Denson, O.J.,jr., 31, 76, 83,105
Dewberry, Jennifer, sr., 22, 84
Dexter, Michelle, sr., 22, 79, 87
Dickson, Chuck, jr., 31
Dickson, Marlin, fr., 43
Dies, Mary, fac., 19
Digregorio, Steve, fr., 43, 123
Dill, Tony,jr., 31
Dixon, Carlos, soph., 37
Doak, Robbie, fr., 87, 88
Doan, Kathy, fr., 43, 76
Doan, Son, soph., 76
Dockins, Anthony, fr., 43
Dockins, Delois, fr., 43
Dockins, Patricia, sr., 84
Dodge, Mechelle, sr., 22, 79, 84
Doss, Pam,jr., 31, 72, 136, 147
Doss, Sandra, fr., 43
Douglas, Debbie, sr., 22, 87
Dowdy, Carl,jr., 31
Dowdy, Janie, sr., 22
Drabek, Angela, sr., 22
Dragus, Brian, fr., 43, 138
Dragus, Michelle, fr., 43
Driskill, Jamie, sr., 22, 60, 80, 92,
Driskill, Jimmy, fr., 43, 146
Driver, Amy, fr., 43
Drumm, Tammy, jr,, 31, 80, 88, 109
Duboise, Goldie, sr., 22
Duboise, Juanita, fac., 19, 84
Dulworth, Charlotte, soph., 37, 76, 88
Michael,jr., 31, 129, 130
Duong, Hoang, fr,, 43
Durant, Robin,jr., 31
Dutton, Julie, fr., 43, 139
Dutton, Kenneth, soph., 37
, Paul, fr., 43, 75, 128
, Susan, fr., 43
Dyer, Cherie, soph., 37, 79, 83
Eckroat, Annalee, soph., 83, 141, 142
Eddington, Anthony, jr., 31, 91
Edwards, LaMarcus, fr., 88
Edwards, Sonya, jr., 31
Ellis, Connie, fac., 18, 136, 140
Elton, sr., 22
David, fr., 43, 91, 138
Elwood, Rene, sr., 22, 83, 87
Elwood, Sheila, soph., 37, 83, 87,
Emmanuel, Gretta, fac., 18, 84
England, Rachel, soph., 37, 104, 133,
England, Tracy, jr., 84, 110
Engles, Michelle, jr., 32, 84
Evans. Jamie. fr., 43
Evans. Joley. soph., 37
Evans, Shawn. sr., 22, 79. 88. 100
Ewald, Paul,jr., 31. 76
Fallwell, Kelly. jr., 31
Fansler. Becky, fr., 43
Farmer, Annie, fr.. 44
Faulkner, Jay, soph., 37. 124
Ferguson, Bryant. sr., 22. 79. 87
Ferguson, Christy. soph., 37, 91, 117
Field. Becca. fr., 44
Fielder, Anita, fr.. 44. 119
Fike, Lewis, soph., 37
Fincher, Kathy, soph., 37
Fleeman, Carol, soph., 37, 87, 103
Flowers, Shannon, soph., 37, 92
Fomby, Chris, fr., 44
Foote, Cindy, fac., 18
Ford, Richard, fr., 44, 53
Fortner, Bobby, fr., 44, 88
Foster, Rance, sr., 22, 72, 75, 76,
Francher, Tammy, sr., 22
Franklin, Bonita, fac., 18, 66, 88
Frantz, Audra, sr., 22, 72
Frazier. Alisia, fr., 44
Frazier, Andre, fr., 44, 123, 133
Frazier, Denise,jr., 31, 88
Frazier, Spencer, fr., 44, 123
Frederick, Tobias, soph., 37
French 1 and ll, 76
French, Tim, soph., 88
Frost, Elaine, soph., 88
Fuentez, Tricia,jr., 31, 75, 83, 92
Fuller, Al, fac., 18, 79
Fuller, Sarah, fac., 18, 79
Futton, Mike, jr., 31
Galaz, Ruth, fac., 18, 76
Galbreath, Richard, soph., 37
Galbreath, Romeo, sr., 22, 88, 124
Gallemore, Jason, soph., 37, 129, 134
Gannaway, Gail, jr,, 31
Garcia, Carmen, soph., 37, 83
Gardner, Natasha, fr., 88
Gatewood, Cedric, fr., 44, 88
Gee, Elisa, fr., 44, 83, 91
Gentry, Bernard, fr., 44
George, Chad, fr., 44, 123
George, Lori, fr., 44, 68, 76
Gibbany, Lisa, fr., 44
Gibbany, Ronald, soph., 37
Gibson, Scott,jr., 31, 84, 87, 91
Gibson, Stacie, fr., 44, 76
Gibson, Tanya, fr., 44, 88, 117
Gideon, Stacie, jr., 31
Gifford, Mike, fr., 44, 123
Gilbert, Elizabeth, soph., 37, 75, 83,
Gilkes, Robert, sr., 22, 79, 84, 114,
Gleaves, Gary, fac., 19, 136, 138
Goldman, Kevin, soph., 37, 88
Goldman, Tommy, sr., 22, 84, 120
Goodson, Jeannie, soph., 37
Goodwin, Derek, soph., 37, 140
Gordan, Sequenda, fr., 44
Gordon, Aretha, fr., 44, 133, 140
Gordon, Peter,jr., 140, 141
Gore, Pamela, sr., 22, 84
Gore, Tymali, fr., 44
Gower, Charles, fr., 44, 76, 123
Grace, Cheryl, fr., 44, 83
Graham. Jerry, soph., 37
Gray. Gerlinda, fr., 88. 115
Green, David. fav.. 18, 91
Green, Denise, sr., 22, 114
Greer, Mike, soph., 38. 117
Greer, Nancy, fr., 44, 80, 136
Griffee, David, jr., 31
Griffee, Sheri, fr., 44, 61 , 69, 88
Griffin, Daisy,jr., 31
Griffith, Jerrie, fr., 44
Griggs, Ginger, fr., 44, 76
Griggs, Randy, fr., 44, 88
Grigsby. Bobbie, fr., 44
Grigsby. Travis. jr.. 31
Grimes. Kreg. fr., 44.63, 75
Grissom. Gena, soph., 38, 76
Gross, LaDonna, soph., 38
Gross, Nina, sr., 22, 68. 132, 133
Grounds, Crystal, soph., 38, 64, 136
Gruver, Thomas, soph., 38
Gulikers, Hendrick, fr., 44, 123
Hacker, Toby, soph., 38
Hackney, Michelle,jr., 31
Hagar, Susan,jr., 31, 76, 87
Hagerman, Pat, soph., 38, 40, 72, 75,
80, 138, 139,142,146
Haigler, Terry, fr., 44, 109, 134
Halloway, C.H., fac., 18
Hamilton, Melanee,jr., 31, 72, 92
Hamon, Sharon, soph., 38, 40, 76, 83
Hams, Chris, fr., 44
Hanes, Rodney, fr., 44, 91
Haney, Crystal, fr., 88
Hankins, Kelli, soph., 38
Hardiman, Algernon, fr., 44
Hardiman, Tony, sr., 22
Harp, Jetta, jr., 31
Harper, Sandra, jr., 31
Harrell, Mary, fr., 44
Harrington, Ki, soph., 38, 76
Harris, Chris, fr., 88, 134
Harris, David,jr., 31, 79, 106, 134
Hart, Benjamin, fac., 18
Hayes, Felicia, sr., 22, 88, 133
Hendrix, Jerome, jr., 31
Hensch, Jennifer, soph., 38, 117 I
Hensley, Cindy,jr., 31
Hensley, Mark, fr., 44
Hensley, Melissa, soph., 38, 79, 83
Hernandez, Fernando, sr., 22
Hernandez, Kimberly, sr., 22
Herrod, David, sr., 22, 124, 134
Herrod, Mary, soph., 38, 76, 114, 136
Hester, Jeff, soph., 38
Hibbard, Rebecca, sr., 22, 76, 79
Hickman, Theresa, fr., 44
Hicks, David,jr., 88
Hicks, Juli, fr., 44, 83
Hight, Darrin, fr., 44, 76
Hildebrant, Molly, sr., 23, 66, 92
Hill, Bobby, soph., 38, 79, 101, 102,
Hill, Brock, soph., 38
Hill, Debbi, soph., 38
Hill, Donny, soph., 38
Hill, Kerry, soph., 38, 88
Hill, Ronnie, fr., 45, 110, 124, 127
Hilterbran, Melissa, fr., 45
Hilterbrand, Debra, sr., 23
Hines, Lynn,jr., 31, 84
Hines, Scott, fr., 45
Hipp, Krystal, fr., 45
Hise, Hope,jr., 31, 62, 84
1-locker, Paul,jr., 31, 84, 87
Hodgin, Tracy, fr., 45, 91, 123
Holcomb, Rebecca, soph., 38, 88
Holden, John, fr., 45, 123
Holden, Kim, fr., 83, 136
Holloway. Paul, sr., 23, 101. 120. 131
Honor Society, 75
Honn, Heather, soph., 38
Honn, Mark, sr.. 117. 120. 124. 127
Honn, Malthew,jr., 31
Hopkins, Candi, fr.. 45
Hornbeck, Thomas, soph., 38, 129
Horton, Christy,jr,, 31
Horton, Steve, fr.. 45, 88
Hostetter, Lyle, fac., 18
Hough, Jane, fac.. 18
House, Paxton, fr.. 45
Houston. Tina. sr., 23. 84
Hovarter. Jerry. sr.. 23
Howard. Floretta. fr., 88
Howell, Mark, sr.. 23
Hubbard, Janet, soph., 87
Hubble, Melanie, soph.. 38. 107, 126
Huddleston, Dianne, soph., 38
Huddleston, Jackie, soph., 38. 87. 88
Huebner, Donita, fr., 45, 76
Hughes, Alisa, sr., 23, 87
Hughes, Gable, soph., 38, 68. 88
Hughes, Rusty, jr., 31
Hulet, Stephanie, soph., 38. 79, 83,
Hulin, Dusti, sr., 23
Hunter, John, jr., 31
Hurst, Yumiko, sr., 61, 80, 92, 133,
Hurtt, Chris, fr., 45, 87. 122. 134
Huskinson, Ted,jr., 32, 75
Hutchinson, Thomas. fac., 18. 114,
Hutson, Mary, sr., 23, 79, 84
Huynh, Hoang,jr., 88, 142
Huynh, Wayne, jr., 32
Hyde, Melissa sr., 23. 79
Hyden, Todd, sr., 23, 80, 84, 120,
Hypolite, Brenda, fr., 45, 75
Hytchye, Laf1uf, soph., 38, 88
lgou, Gayla, soph., 38, 76, 87
lgou, Sunny, soph., 38
Ingram, Darrin, sr., 79, 87
lssaac, Tiffany, fr., 45
Ivy, Tonya,jr., 32, 88
Johnson, Shannell, jr., 32, 88
Johnson, Sherri, sr., 23
Johnson, Vincent, soph., 39
Johnson, Warren, fr., 45
Jones, Bill, soph., 39
Jones, Bobbie,-jr., 32, 76, 98, 107,
Jones, Byron,jr., 32, 76. 106, 128.
129, 130. 131
Jones, Cara, soph., 39, 83
Jones, Janie, fac., 19
Jones. Jeffrey. sr., 24
Jones, Lisa. fr., 45. 79
Jones, Lisa, jr., 32
Jones, Pennie, soph., 39. 76. 139
Jones, Sarah, fac., 18
Jones, Stephanie, fr.. 45
Jones, Traina, soph., 39, 79
Jordon, Shawn, soph., 39
Juarez, Gahal, fr., 45
Jackson, James, sr., 23, 57, 75, 79,
Roger E., soph., 38
Jackson, Roger L., soph., 38
Jackson, Santoi, soph., 38
Jackson, Tammy, sr., 23, 79, 80
James, Barbara, fr., 45
Jaye, Gina, soph., 38, 88
Jazz Band, 91
Jedlicka, Jeanie, fac., 18, 61,83
Jefferson, Dawni, soph., 38
Jeffersom, Nikki, fr., 45, 133, 136
Jefferson, William, soph., 38
Angie,jr., 32, 87
Anthony, soph., 88
Johnson Bruce,jr., 87
Johnson Ceaser, soph., 38
Johnson, Charnella, fac., 18
Johnson, Christy, fr., 88
Johnson Drena, soph., 38
Johnson, Jayme, fr., 45
Johnson, Lathan, fac., 18
Johnson, Leann, fr., 45
Johnson, Lonaile, jr., 68, 76
Johnson, Michael, soph., 38, 120
Johnson, Peter, sr., 88
Johnson Rebecca, soph., 39, 88
Kain, Kevin, jr., 32, 87
Kaubin, Kori,jr., 32, 75, 79, 83, 92
Keeton, Nina, fr., 45, 88
Kelley, Jennifer,jr., 32
Kemp, Tammy, sr., 24. 79, 84
Kessler, Barbara, fr.. 45, 109
Kessler, Regina, soph., 39
Kessler, Pam,jr., 109
Key Club, 83
Kiel, Derrick, fr., 45
King, Mark, soph., 39
King, Tami, soph., 39
King, Tony, fr., 45, 123
Kirkpatrick, Stephanie, fr., 45, 76
Kniffin, Vincent, sr., 24, 79, 101
Knost, Crystal, sr., 24, 88, 1 17
Knowles, Spencer, soph., 87
Knox, Ed, soph., 79
Kolke, Tisha,jr., 32, 84
Kraemar, Ruth, fac., 18
Krog, DeeDee, soph,, 76, 87
Kros, Delana, soph., 39
Kuepker, Trina, soph., 75. 114
Lafferty, Michelle, sr., 24, 75
Lafferty, Mike, soph., 39, 43
Landero, Shawn, soph., 39
Langerman, Bret, jr., 32, 75, 76, 83
Langley, Brad,jr., 32, 64, 111
Langston, Kathy, soph., 39
Langston, Sherri, sr., 24, 87
Lasiter, Kim, soph., 39, 88, 139
Laubach, Mike, soph., 39
Law, Jon, sr., 24
Lawrence, Sandra, sr., 24
Lawson, Brandon, fr., 45
Lawton, Sharrie, fr., 45
Lea, Dion, frl, 109
Lea, Sean, fr., 109
Ledgerwood, Dawn,jr., 32
Lee, Noble, soph., 39, 79. 120
Lee, Ruby, fac., 19
Leggett, Leslie, sr., 24, 72, 80, 106,
114, 133, 136
Lehr, Mike, sr., 69, 79, 105, 117, 120
LeMaster, Paula, fac., 18, 80
Leonard, Angela, jr., 32, 91
Leroi, Judson, fr., 45
Lesley, Tonya, fr., 45 ,
Levescy, Mandy,jr., 32, 72, 80, 136
Levescy, Shannon, sr., 24, 80, 133
Levine, Derek, sr., 24, 76
Lewis, Jamie, soph., 39
Lewis, Kevin,jr., 32, 134
Lewis, Kim, jr., 32, 84, 120
Lewis, Regan,jr., 32
Lindauer. Phillip, fr., 45, 122, 129,
Lindley, Jason,jr., 84, 87
Lindsey, Amy, sr., 24, 68, 84
Lindsey, Rickry, soph,, 39, 87
Littke, Lyndall, fr., 45
Little, Jim,jr., 32, 87
Monday, Caron, fr., 46
Monday, Tommy, sr., 25, 63, 87, 110,
Cassandra, fr., 46
Moore Christine, soph., 39
Moore, Lannel, soph., 40, 64
Moore, Mike, soph., 40, 91, 120
Moore Roshelle, fr., 88, 133, 140
,Twila, sr., 25, 80
Nguyen, John,jr., 33
Nguyen, Lam, fr., 46
Nguyen, Son, fr., 47
Nguyen, Tina, soph., 4-0, 76
Nichols, Bobby, fr., 47, 123
Nichols, Shawna, soph., 40
Nichols, Tuc, soph., 40
Nickell, LaDonna, jr., 33
Locke, Jason,jr., 32
Logan, Reese, soph., 39
Long, Tina, soph., 39
Lottie, Norvella, jr., 32, 84
Love, Michelle, jr., 32, 84
Lowry, Tina, sr., 24, 62, 84
Luong, Kim, sr., 24, 72, 75
Luong, Son, sr., 24, 53
Lusk, Dennis,jr., 32
Lutonsky, Shawn, soph,, 39
Lyons, Lori, fr., 45
Maddex, Terri, sr., 25, 79, 84
Mahler, Tonia, jr.,
Major, Zaneta, fr.,
Maldonado, Steve, soph., 39, 79
Maney, Crystal, fr., 45
Manley, Venus, jr., 32
Marrow, Clay, jr.,
Marrow, Dana, sr., 25, 79, 83
Marshall, Jeff, sop
h., 39, 120, 124,
Marshall, Mike,jr., 32, 80, 120
Marshall, Twynell, soph., 39
Martin, Angie, fr., 45
Carlus, sr., 25, 80, 83, 92, 98
Hall, soph., 39, 87
Pam, sr., 25, 88
Robert, soph., 39
Martin, Shelly, sr., 25, 61
Martin, Stacy, fr., 45
Stephanie, fr., 45
Susan, sr., 25
Martinez, Dedrick, fr., 46
Martinez, Julie, jr., 32
Marx, Becky, soph., 87, 39
Marzett, Patrick, fr., 46, 91, 140, 141
Maxwell, Teresa, soph., 39, 75, 76
Maycole, Ronald, fr., 46
jr., 32, 87
Melchor, Jay, sr., 25, 75, 79, 59
Melchor, Jon, fr., 46
Shannon,jr., 32, 79, 83, 92,
Jeff, fr., 46, 91
John, fr., 46, 91
Stacy,jr., 33, 91
Mendoza, Jimmy, soph., 39
Mensch, Jenifer,jr., 33
Mercer, Amy, fr., 46, 83
Mercer, Brent, soph., 39
Metheney, Dewey, fac., 18
Metheney, Don, fac., 18
Meyers, Gray, soph., 69
Middleton, Anita, fr., 46
Midgett, Jon,jr., 33, 76, 120
Miller, Kelli,jr., 33, 72, 80, 106
Miller, Kim,jr., 33, 79, 114
Millhouse, Larry, fac., 18, 120, 133,
Millican, Lori, sr., 25
Mixed Chorus 1, 88
Mixed Chorus II, 88
Mize, Gray, fr., 46, 87
Mobley, Andy, fr., 46, 91
Molet, John,jr., 33, 102
Morales, Keith, jr., 33, 69, 120
Morava, Greg, soph., 40, 101
Morava, Kim, fr., 46, 79, 83, 60
Morgan, Mike,jr., 104
Morrissey, Michelle,jr., 33, 75, 76, 83
Moses, Johnjr., 33
Moss, Ina, fr., 46
Moss, Walter, soph., 40
Motheral, Chanon, jr., 33, 138
Mowery, Jeff, soph., 40, 75, 76
Mowery, Todd,jr., 32, 75, 76
Mullins, Jennifer, soph., 40, 92
Murphy, Erna, fr., 46
Murphy, Felisca, fr., 46
Murphy, Trena, jr., 33
Mustain, Angie, fr., 46, 76
Myatt, Jimmy, fr., 46, 53, 87, 121
Myers, Chris, fr., 46
Myers, Jo Ann, fac., 19
Myers, Ricky, sr., 25
Myskey, Rickey, sr., 25, 72, 75, 80,
Myskey, Robin, soph., 40, 76
McCartney, Steve, soph., 39
McClendon, Teri,jr., 32, 87
McClure, Sheila, fr., 46
McCoy, Dasha, fr., 46, 91
McCoy, Missy, fr., 46, 136
McCracken, Lois, sr., 25
McCurdy, Tammy, fr., 46
McCurey, Janet, soph., 39
McDaniel, Larry, soph., 39
McDoulett, Cinnammon, jr., 32, 75,
McDoulett, Race, soph,, 43, 120
McEvoy, Jeff, soph., 39
McElwee, William, fac., 18
McEwen, Frontes,jr., 32, 105
McGee, Charles, jr., 32
McGuire, Greg, jr., 32, 91
McHenry, Joe, fr., 46
McHenry, Mary, fr., 46
Mclnnes, Darryl, sr., 91
Mclntyre, Treena, soph., 88
McKee, David,jr., 32
McKinley, Dean, fr., 46
McKnight, Traci, fr., 46, 87
McMahan, Dana, fr., 45
McReynolds, Robert, fr., 46, 131
McSperitt, Staci, fr., 46, 106, 113,
Nageotte, Heather, jr., 33, 84
Nance, Derek, soph., 40, 120, 134
Nahey, Chrystal, jr., 55
Neal, James, soph., 40, 129
Neb, Tracy, fr., 122
Neher, Barbara, fae., 18, 84
Nelms, Scott, fr., 46
Nelson, Kendra, fr., 46, 76
Nero, Mickael, fac., 18, 129
Nesbitt, Stacy, fr., 46
Nesbitt, Tracy, fr., 46
Neugebauer, Randy, soph., 40, 72, 80,
Newport, Julie, fr., 46, 83, 91
Newspaper Staff, 79
Tina, sr., 25
Noakes, Vicky, fac., 18, 64, 80, 139
Yolanda, fr., 47, 140
Norwood, Catherine, fr., 55
Novarro, Celia, fr., 47
Odell, John, fr., 47
Odell, Kelly, fr., 47
Oden, Todd, fr., 47, 76, 138, 139
Oglesby, Gail, fac., 18, 84
Olvera, Tonya, sr., 25, 64
Ortega, Tammy, soph., 40, 88
Osborn, Sarah, fac., 118
Overstreet, Connie, fac., 18, 72
Owen, Scott, soph., 40, 120
Pair, Gena, soph., 40
Pair, Gloria, fr., 47
Palmer, Steve, fr., 47
Parish, Brian, fr., 47
Parker, Sean, soph., 40
Parks, Kenny, fr., 47
Parks, Lee Ann, sr., 25, 79, 84
Parks, Megan, fr., 47, 80, 110, 133,
Parks, Robert, soph., 40
Parrish, Tina, fr., 46, 76, 141
Pate, Curtis, soph., 40, 91, 120
Patterson, Perry, soph., 88, 139
Patton, Abraxas, fr., 47, 75, 76
Patty, Ardena, sr., 25, 83
Wendy, fr., 47, 88
Pena, Christina, soph., 40, 88
Pena, Lori, soph., 40, 76, 83
Pena, Manuel, sr., 25
Pena, Rick, sr., 25, 87
Keisha, fr., 47
Penrod, Tracy, soph., 40
Lisa, soph., 40
Celia, sr., 25
Daniel, sr., 25
Mike,jr., 33, 87, 119
Perry, Antonio, jr., 33, 119
Perry, Marva, fr., 47
Pfeifer, Jerod, fr., 47, 65, 122, 123
Phan, Duoc, sr., 25
Phifer, Al,jr., 84, 121, 134
Phillips, Joe,jr., 33
Phillips, Tisha, fr., 47, 88
Pickard, David, soph., 67, 76, 91
Pickard, Sherrie, sr., 25, 75, 83, 121
Pierce, Allen, fr., 47, 91, 138
Pipes, Julie, jr., 33, 84
Pittman, Dana, fr., 47, 122
Poe, Aaron, fr., 76, 87
Poe, Kimberly,jr., 33
Pollard, Steve, fr., 47, 131
Polly, Edward,jr., 33, 102, 120, 128,
Pomeroy, Johnny,jr., 33, 72, 75, 138
Poole, Alina, soph., 40
Poole, Cynthia, sr., 25, 88, 117
Porter, Greg, soph., 42, 84, 138
Porter, James, sr., 25, 138
Porter, Kristi, soph., 40, 68
Powell, Shelly, sr., 25, 72, 84, 117
Prater, Steve, fr., 47, 123
Pratt, Della,jr., 84-
Prehauser, Heather, fr., 88
Prewitt, Jon, fr., 47
Prince, Shelly, fr., 47, 88
Prokarym, Stan, sr., 25, 139
Pugh, Chris,jr., 33
Pulis, Darrin,jr., 33
Pybas, Mike, jr., 33
Pybas, Eddie, sr., 25, 84
Pybas, Kristi, soph., 40, 83, 136
Quang, Lam, fr., 47
Queen, Vicki, soph., 40
Quigel, Ron,jr., 33
Quinterro, Irene, fr., 47
Ramsey, Tracie,jr., 33
Rath, Clint,jr., 33
Ray, Danny, soph., 40, 91
Ray, Randy, sr., 26, 59, 75, 79, 91
Reaves, Lorrie, sr., 26, 80
Reed, Tim,jr., 33, 120
Reese, Tara, sr., 26
Reeves, Tajuana,jr., 33, 133, 140
Reust, Travis, soph., 134
Reynolds, Chris, soph., 40
Ribelin, Cora, fr., 47
Richards, Lonnie, fr., 47
Richards, Pam, soph., 40
Richardson, Jon, soph., 40, 76
Richmond, Byron, sr., 26, 87
Richmond, Cathy, fr., 47
Rickard, David, fr., 47
Riley, Angela, soph., 40, 64
Roach, Anthony, soph., 40
Robbins, Daniel, fr., 47
Roberson, Brenda, fac., 19, 76
Roberson, David, sr., 26, 120
Roberson, Mary, soph., 40
Roberson, Sereta, soph., 76, 141, 1
Roberts, Lori,jr., 33, 80
Roberts, Shawn, jr., 33
Robinson, Barbara, jr., 33
Robinson, DeAngelo, fr., 47, 123
Robinson, Mary, sr., 26, 76, 133
Robinson, Michelle,jr., 33, 133
Rodgers, Crystal, fr., 4-7, 139
Rodgers, Terence, soph., 129
Rodriguez, Eva, fr., 47
Rodriquez, Juana, soph., 68
Rodriquez, Monica, fr., 47, 145
Rodriquez, Susan, fr., 88
Rogers, Kristi, fr., 47, 76
Rogers, Shannon, soph., 40
Ross, Sherry,jr., 33
Ross, Timothy, fr., 47, 131
Ross, Tracy, sr., 26, 84, 87, 91
Rowan, Kelly, sr., 26, 79
Rowden, Lisa, jr., 33
Rowden, Tina, fr., 47
Rowland, Audrey, soph., 40
Ruby, Debbie, fr., 48
Ruby, Don, fr., 48
Rushing, Shannon, soph., 44
Russell, Bobby, fr., 48, 123
Russell, Yolanda,jr., 33, 84
Sanchez, Chase, soph., 40, 87, 113
Sanchez, Joseph, soph., 40
Sanders, Tara, soph., 40, 76
Sanders, Tiffany, sr., 26, 140
Sands, Corey, fr., 48, 76, 123, 134
Sanmarco, Alesia, sr., 26
Sargent. John, sr., 26, 59. 72, 83
Satterfield, Matt, soph., 40
Satterlee. Marna, fr., 48, 79
Saumty. Mike, fr., 48, 76, 87
Schiner, Jimmy, sr., 26, 80. 84. 119,
Schultz, Chris, soph., 87
Schultz, Donnie,jr., 91
Schultz, Elizabeth, jr., 33, 80
Schumm, Loetta, soph., 40
Schwemley, Scott, jr., 33. 87
Scott, 8rian,jr., 33
Scott. Darryl, jr., 84, 88
Scott, Diana, soph., 41, 87. 88
Scott, Kim, fr., 47,l17, 119. 120
Scott, Kristi, sr., 26, 75, 79, 114
Scott, Marc, soph., 41
Scott, Shannon, fr., 87, 88
Scott, Steve, fr., 48, 123, 131
Scotzin. Shannon, fr., 48
Scotzin, Shawn, soph., 41
Scroggins. Donny, soph., 41
Sears, Lisa, fr., 48, 136
Selensky. Mitch, sr., 26, 58, 79. 83
Self, WilIiam,jr., 34, 80, 105, 113.
120. 124, 127
Sellars, Donna, jr., 34
Sewell, Ernest, sr., 26
Shackelford, Nikki, fr., 48
Shade, Christy,jr., 34, 79, 114
Shaver. Lasonya, fr., 48
Shay, Kim,jr., 34, 75, 79, 83
Shealy,,1ocelyn,jr., 34, 75, 83
Shelburn, Shavon, fr., 48, 56
Shelton, Edward, sr., 26, 72
Shelton, Kita,jr., 104, 117
Shemayme, Colby,jr., 34
Shields, Kirk, sr., 84
Shipley, Shawnna, soph., 41, 64, 80.
Shipp. Tommy, jr., 34
Shook, Erick, soph., 41
Shotwell, Michelle, jr., 34, 80, 88, 109
Shuler, Katherine, soph., 41, 79
Shultz, Donnie, fr., 48
Simpson, Randy, fr., 48, 123
Sims, ,1ohnna,jr., 34, 91
Singley, ,lames,jr., 34, 69, 134
Sisk, Mike, sr., 26, 91
Slaughter. Dale, soph., 41, 87, 91
Small, Tony, fr., 48, 91
Smiley, Brent, soph., 41
Smiley, Earlene, fac., 19
Smiley, Starla, sr., 26
Smith, Guy, fac., 19, 87
Smith, jeff, fr., 48
Smith, joe,jr., 34, 105. 120, 124
Smith, Judy, jr., 34
Smith, Julie, jr., 34, 87
Smith, Kevin, soph., 41, 80, 87, 88,
1 17, 120
Smith, Lisa, fr., 48
Smith, Mike, fac., 19, 54, 120, 124
Smith, Mylon,jr., 34, 84
Smith, Randy, fr., 48
Smith. Randy,jr., 34, 84
Smith, Sandra, fac., 19, 83
Smith, Tammy, sr., 113, 117. 120,
Smith, Teresa, soph., 41, 75, 76, 79,
Smith, Tracey, soph., 41
Snider, Kelli, sr., 26, 84
Snow, Chandra, fr., 48, 127
Snyder, Debra, jr., 34, 68, 84
Sonlin, Jarl, sr., 26, 76, 105
Sosenko, Pete, sr., 84
Spanish l and II, 76
Sparger, Taeko, fac., 19
Speaks, Lonnie, soph., 41
Speal, Steve, fr., 48
Spears, Jack, soph., 44, 56, 80
Spencer, Eric, fr., 48, 87, 100, 123,
Spencer, Mandy, jr., 34, 80, 87. 136
St. Hilaire, Heather. sr., 26, 87
re, Julie, fr., 87, 91
Stafford, Scott. sr., 26
Stage Craft, 87
Standridge-Myers, Ginnie,jr., 34, 83
Stanford, Charles, sr., 26
Stanford-Capps, Kristi, sr., 26, 58, 84
Christie, sr., 26, 79
Starr, Bertha, fac., 19
s. Bryan, fr., 48
s. Jackie, fr., 48
son, Stacy, soph., 41, 75. 76.
Stevenn, jennifer, fr., 48
Stevenson, Arthur, soph., 41, 140,
Stewart, Denice, fr., 48, 136, 146
Stewart, Derek,jr., 120, 134
Stewart, Patricia, jr., 34, 88
Stewart. Travis, soph., 41
Stilwell, Robin, fr., 48, 65
Stotzer, Robyn,jr., 34, 53, 55
Stuart, Claude,jr., 34
Student Council, 72
Sughru, Lois, fac., 19
Sullivan, Billy, fr., 88
Sullivan. Eddie, fr., 123, 124
Sullivan, Steve, jr., 34
, Terrell, fr., 48, 131
m, fr., 48
Lori, sr., 26, 84
Talley, Melissa, sr., 26, 57, 79
Tamez, Jaime, jr., 34, 76, 84
Taylor, Brian, sr., 26
Taylor, Kristin, fr., 48, 91
Taylor, Melissa,jr., 34, 88
Taylor, Rahny, fr., 48
Tran, Huong, soph., 41
Trest, Pat, fr., 49, 79
Trevino, Richard, jr., 34, 146
Trivitt, Gina, jr., 34
Trombley, Shelly, soph., 83, 142
Trotter, John, fr., 49
Truitt, Matt, fr., 49. 123
Turman, Crystal, sr., 27
Turner, Ann, fac,, 19
Turner, Carnell, fr., 49, 91
Turner, Cheri, soph., 41, 55
Turner, Keith, sr., 117
Turner, Rovine, jr., 34, 84
Turner, Teresa. fr., 88
Ungaro, Robbie, fr., 49
Unsell, Kathy, sr., 27, 87
Updike, Jon, soph., 4' 91
Vail, ' .ul, sr., 27, 80, 114, 120, 134,
V ,,e, Juanita, fr., 49
ance, Kevin, fr., 49
Vanl'1orn, Scott, sr., 27, 80, 114, 128,
Venegas, Antonio, soph., 68
Villa, Michelle. fr., 113
Vowell, Joe, sr., 75, 76
Wade, Delores, fr., 49, 88
Waggoner, Dinah,jr., 34, 72, 92, 106
Walkabout, Ryan, fr., 49, 75, 127,
Walker, Dennis,jr., 34, 84
Walker, Lynell, fr., 49
Walkingstick, Kerry, sr., 79
Wiburn, Dana, fr., 49, 91
Wilde, Danielle, jr., 35, 7
Wilde, Robin, fr., 75
Wilder, Bonnie, fr., 49
Wiley, Jerry, sr., 101
Wilkins, Kim,jr., 35
Wilkins, Nuelle, fr., 49
Wilks, Robert, fr., 49
Williams, Auderia, sr., 28, 84
Williams, Chrystal, fr., 49
Williams, Jeff, 141
Williams, Leonard,jr., 35
Williams, Mike, soph., 41, 134
Williams, Monica, fr., 88
Williams, Paula, sr., 28, 84
Williams, Sandra, soph., 41
Williams, Sharinda, jr., 84
Williams, Shlonda,jr., 91
Wilmoth, Jimmy, jr., 35
Wilson, Beverly, fac., 19, 83
Wilson, Geoff, soph., 41, 75
Gina, fr., 49
Wilson, Linda, fac., 19
Wing. Kim, soph., 41, 92
Wisdom, Lisa,jr., 35, 80
Wishon, Dawn, fr., 49, 75
Wishon, Doak, soph., 41, 76, 120
Wolfe, Glen, soph., 41, 88
Wood, Brett, sr., 79, 84
Wood, Mark, soph., 41
Wood, Matt, jr., 35, 84
Woods, Michelle, fr.. 49
Woosley, Helen, fac., 19
Wooten, Scott, fr., 49
Wrice, Anthony, fr., 49
Wright, Brenda,jr., 35, 84, 110, 120
Wright, Candice, fr., 49, 76
Wright, Kevin, soph., 41
Writers' Club, 79
Wylie, Angie, fr., 49, 91
, Rayvone, soph., 41, 129
Xuereb, Sean, fr., 49, 76, 87, 123
Taylor, Terri, sr., 26
Taylor, Theressa,jr., 34, 75, 76,83
Taylor, Thomas, fr., 48, 88
Taylor, Tina. 84
Taylor, Trisha, sr., 27, 80
Teague, Howard, sr., 27, 76, 79, 88.
Thatcher, james, fac., 19, 69
Thomas, Bridgett,jr., 34, 84
Thomas. Cheryl, soph., 41
Thomas, Danyelle, fr., 48
Thomas. Della, fr., 48, 83, 91
Thomas, Jennifer, jr., 34, 87
Thomas, Sondra, sr., 84
Thomason, Michelle, fr., 48, 139
Thompson, Chris, jr., 34, 120
Thompson, Fred, fr., 48, 123
Thompson, Leslie, soph., 41, 75, 87.
Thompson, Regina, soph., 41
Thompson, Shonda, soph., 41
Thompson, Ronnie, sr., 27. 120
Tice, Carol, sr., 27, 79
Tice, Lori, soph., 41 , 76, 79
Tiemann, Shawna, fr., 48
Tilson, Kathy,jr., 34, 80
Tingle, Anthony. soph., 41
Tinnin, Lori, soph., 41
Todd, Cindy, sr., 27, 75, 79, 87
Todd, Kathy,jr., 34, 84
Todd, Lisa, fr., 48, 60, 79
Todd, Terrance, fr., 49
Tomlinson, Paula, soph., 41, 88
Tracey, Danny, soph., 41
Tracy, Mike, soph., 41
Tracy, Regina, sr., 27
Wallace, Angela, soph,, 41
Wallace. Gala, sr.,
Walley, Teresa, jr., 34
Wall, Tammy, jr., 34
Wallingford, Todd, sr., 27, 56, 80,
Walmer, Jackie, sr., 27, 65
Walters, Lisa, sr., 67, 79, 84
Walton, Charita, fr., 49
Walton, Jason, soph., 41, 66, 87, 120
Walton, Mike, fr., 49, 140
Ward, Gina,jr., 35
Ward, Graham, jr., 35
Ward, Lee, fr., 49
Warren, Keith,jr., 35, 54, 75, 83
Warrior, Leon,jr., 35, 87
Watkins, Anthony, fr., 49, 134
Watson, Chris, fr., 49, 88
Watson, Gary, fac., 19, 53
Watson, Robert, sr., 27, 76, 87
Wattie, Michelle, s
r., 28, 79
r., 62, 84
Wear, Patricia, fac., 19, 83
Weaver, Debbie, s
Webb, Brenda, sr., 28, 84
Weideman, Rhonda, fr., 49, 88
Wells, Bryan, fr., 49, 88
Wells, Chenedra, fr., 49
Wenthold, Jason, fr., 49
Wenthold, Ty, jr.,
West, Cindy, fr., 4
soph., 41, 79, 92
White, Chrissy, sr., 28, 72, 75, 80, 92
Wigley, Marcy, fr., 49, 91, 53
Wigley, Stacy, sr.,
28, 79, 83
Yarema, Troyan, fr., 49, 76
Yazzie, Zena, soph., 41, 136
Yohey, Kelli, fr., 49, 87
Young, DeAndre, soph., 88
Young, Debra, fr., 49
Young, Freddie, fr., 49, 123
Young, James, sr., 28, 88
Young, Kathy, sr., 28, 79, 84
Young, Patricia, jr., 79
Young, Redonda, fr., 49, 88
Young, Tina, jr., 88
Zuaznabar, Adriana, sr., 28, 64
liditor - Cindy Todd
Assistant Editor - Pt-te fldznns
Faculty - Shannon Melton
Seniors - Staff
juniors - Staff
Sophomores - Melissa llt-nslet. lxiilltii- Shuler
Freslnnen -- Lisa Todd. 'Vlarna 5attt'rlt'e. Kltll Nlorztxa
Curriculum - Dana Marrow. Stat-5 Wiglvx. Mari llutson
Organizations - Staff
Sr-hool Life - Kristi Sr-ott
Sports - Donna Craig, Cllristit- Starnvs
Cirvulation - Christy Simult-
Copy Editor - Donna Craig
l.ay out Editor - Cherie Dyer
Index - Kim Shay. Christi Altiaro
Advertising - Steve Malilonailn
Staff Artist - ,liminy Driskill
.-Xdxiser - Dr. Ruth Kraeint-r
Professional Photographer 7 lk-Vl ay ne firitvlifield
Portrait Photographer k lllunck Studios
Yearbook Representative and Professional Artist - Lu llollander
Staff - .lenny Crail. Beeky llilmbard. Slummla Werner. Traina ,lone-s.
Lanell Moore. Joyce Willis. Ki-ith illianilc-L-. Kun Miller. Start Darnell.
Toininie Cummings. Pain Doss. tlolrlit- Duboise. l.isa Jones. Kori liaulmin.
Shannon Melton, Handy Neugalxaner. 'l'vresa Smith. Lisa Walters. Micrlwllt-
Wattie. Marina Brown.
Feels good. Yuiniko llurst and flarlus Nlartin lleftl enjoy the feeling ol'
eww. gay", I
C P t'
. .. an
The year 1986 gave most of us an outlook on life we had never
seen before. For some, more years would be spent in school: for
others, a new explosion in life will turn everything aroundg college. full
time jobs and responsibilities arejust a few things that will jolt our
easy going routine. As we go through life and look back on our school
days, we will have a better look at the General Explosion that changes
our lives. X
6'-idl 1' OLS?
QV C9 gg N58
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