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Page 13 text:
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ai Sitting in new bleacher chairs, girls' Coach Donald
Enax admires the vastness of the new Pioneer gym, bi
Two of the Fine Arts Center work crew discuss plans
during a long, hot workday. ci A view of the new gym
from the student parking lot. di A workrnan hangs in
there while working on the Fine Arts Center. ei
Construction workers put the pieces of the Fine Arts
Building and Band Hail together.
Page 12 text:
Gym Has Formal Opening,
Arts Center Rises Upward
Pioneers continued busting out at the seams and Boswell's campus continued to
expand. When the workers started the cement pouring, the result was the "super-gym", a
giant 2,318 seat sport facility, opened for use in October.
Construction then moved westward on campus to the site of the Fine Arts Building, the
future home of Boswell drama productions and its band complex.
lVlore new faces appeared on campus with an enrollment over-flowing with 1100
students. The new buildings planned were to provide places for the student body to
grow and use in expanding activities.
The gym came to life by being the site for the 1979 homecoming pep rally as well as
having its formal opening in November with both boys' and girls' varsity teams playing in
their Hrst home games of the season. Four new dressing rooms were fully equipped with
showers and blow dryers, and painted in the proud Boswell colors of Blue and Gold. The
new structure, with two courts, will facilitate every athletic event from basketball to
Students watched with eager anticipation as the steel beams of the Fine Arts Center
were built up higher and higher. The 52.4 million project is expected to seat 1,500
together on the floor and the balcony. The center also contains practice rooms, dressing
rooms, rooms for building sets and sewing costumes, as well as the Ugreen room".
The Boswell campus expanded a great deal over the school year, providing more space
for Pioneers to grow.
8 Pioneers Go On and On
Page 14 text:
Putting a horse through its paces with the glowing red
sun setting calmly in the west, or checking in with the
tower before taking off down a long runway into the sky
are some of the things that people like Laura Wright and
John Barber do in their spare time. Whether it be
battling the windy whitecaps while racing a sailboat or
tinkering with minute motorcycle parts, Boswell students
seem to find many difterent things to amuse themselves.
There are different seasons for different hobbies, so
while lVlike Beckner may be skiing out on the lake during
the hot summer vacation, someone else may be all
bundled up, bombing the slopes in Red River during the
icy winter months. All in all, people seem to find some
kind of hobby that fits their personality and meets their
definitions of a good time.
Some people prefer to continue their hobbies for years
at a time even passing them down as a family tradition by
collecting trinkets such as Diana Wartelle's growing
camel collection. These things may be worthless to some,
but priceless to their owner. Among this never ending list
of Ucollector's items" are such things as t-shirts, koala
bears, matchbooks, napkins, straws, autographs, glasses,
ticket stubs, spoons, plants, keys, or records.
Rounding up the calves to try another run is an
everyday routine of vice-principal Angie Averhoff Every
day after putting in her hours of work at school, lVlrs.
Averhoff ventures to the stables to Usaddle up" into her
With the school days coming one after another and
students groaning more and more, there is still a means
of 'lescape" with a hobby whether it be Janell Norris
working on the bar while practicing ballet or Dana
lVlcElreath talking to her plants to help them grow. As
long as it appeals to the individual, it's just another step
for Pioneers who tend to keep to growing on and on.
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