6
. The Captain Shreve Volume VIII Captai n Sh reve Hi gh School, Shreve po rt, la ., March 7, 1975 THE 1975-7 6 CAPTAI N SHREVE ENTERPRISE STAFF has been announc ed. Ed itor-i n-chief twill be Kathy Wolfe (seated). Enterprise staff named Kathy Wolfe will serve as edi· tor·ln<hief for the 1975-76 Captain Shre ve Enterprise, news - paper adviser Mrs. Gaye Gannon announced. her as as- sist ant ed1tors will be Susie Thcmas and Allison Stage. Bar- bara Shanley is to be feature edi· tor for next year an d Don J e rn gan will collect and write news stor1es concerning clubs and hap- penings in the as news ed itor. Covering the world of sports is 'Sports editor, AI Kin- nard, who will be aid ed by the Enterprise's photog raph er, Jon Wallace. Lisa Wallace will be e xchange editor, a relatively new position on the staff. She will be respo sible for organizing and building up the newspaper exchange pro· gram with other schools in the nation. In charge of advertising and its duties will be Sandre Braswell, advertising mana ge r. She will be ass1S'Ied by Tommy Mason. As al"t editor, Drew Markham will draw cartoons, puzzles and other art work for the E nterprise. Markham will also handle pic- tures as picture editor. Lisa Skamangas will serve as man- aging ed itor. Enterprise sponsor hates fish Miss Gaye Brotherton . . . oops, that's Mrs. J ohn Gannon, is the Enterprise teacher of the month t"'tis issue as the old staff puts our last paper out. Mrs. Gannon " the faculty adviser for the Enterprise and she and Mrs. H edges (business adviser) have been responsible for seeing to it that us staff members didn't g et too lazy. Aside from the newspa per, she also teaches journalism and Eng lish HI. Mrs. Gannon just last year graduated from Louisiana Tech where she went after fin· ishing at Saint Vincent's Acad· emy here in Shreveport. Ob- viously, th s is her first year to teach and she seems to enjoy it. Of course, some students can be rather trying at times, Drew and Dennis. Since Miss Brotherton became Mrs. Gannon this past Decem· ber, she has made her home south of Taylortown near Lake Bistin eau. Even though she travels the route to Captain Shreve every day, when she re· cently went for a pleasure flight over the lake, her home was no- where to be seen. Be ing near the lake, Johnny, her new husband, enjoys hunting and fishing. Th is, however, has made her "s1ck of fish. I ha1e it." Admittedly, the Enterprise has ropm for improv ement. Over the years little equipment has been avaitable to the staffs. Mrs. Gan· non, however, took the problems in hand and began talking with Mr. Powe ll. Much needed filing cabinets were first supplied by Powell and Mrs. Dear upon re· quest . Later Mrs. Gannon secured promises of a locked room and a new camera. Just l ast week the Enterprise bought th{! camera in time fo r the Chicago concert. If the pictures af'en't quite what they should be, blame the ph o- togra,:>her and not the camera. Mrs. Gannon's future inclu des continuing to tea-ch, hopefully at Captain Shreve. If he does l eave Captain Shreve many students will lose a good tea-c.he r an d a fri end . If she stays, expect to see the paper improve steadi ly . MRS . GANNON, Enter prise ad· viser, laugh s at the antics of sta ff memb ers . Dramatists bring 'Butterflies' to Captain Shreve in March The Captain Shreve Drama Club will present, "I Never Saw Another Butterfly," by Cel este on March 10-11 at 7:30 rp .m. m the school auditorium. The ptay is based on actual l!vents ihat happened in the ghetto of Tenezin, Czechoslo- vakia, dur ing the years 1942· 1945. During this per iod ove r 15,000 Jewish children passed through Terezin and more than half were killed in the gas cham· bers After Terezin became liber- ated only about a hundred chil- dren were still alive to return to their homes. ihe story was taken from the ""novel that was a collection of poems, di-aries, l etters, journals, drawings and pictures from the Raja and the children dur ing the years 1942-1945. Wendy Bvchwald, a stude nt teacher from Centenary College, will direct the play w ith Bobby Saxun helping as the student director. Karl Wendt w ill assist the directors as the technical co- ordmator. The g1rl, Rara . will be played by Sharon Regan. Her parents will be Mark Goldstein and Carolyn Crenshaw. Raja's aunt and brother, Pave l, will be pl-ayed by Melanie McDamel and Scott Goldsholl. Pattie Morrison will play the part of lrca, Pavel's fiancee Irena, Rata's teacher, will be played by Pam Butterfield and Charlot1e Woodruff is going to be her ass1stant, Renka. Honza, a friend of Rata, will be Joel Crook. Rob Dreyfuss will be the rabb1 and Helen James will be Er ika, a neighbor. Mmor roles as the children of Terezin are Ph llip Harper, Pat· tie Mornson, Scot1 Goldsholl, Joel Crook, Charlotte Woodruff, and Helen James. Managing 1he crews will be costumes, Sharon Sweeney; busi· ness, Enola Thomas; publicity, Becky Trahan; lights, Randy Falbaum and Mark Gilliam; and sound, Stuart Burris. CODAC aids schools, teaches drug control CODAC (Community Organ iza- tion for Drug Abuse Contro l) is going to be visiting elemen tary schools for the next two weeks, according to Bobby Horne, spon- sor and Joe Gant , adv isor. The p1J11P0se of the CODAC p rogram this year is to tell the students at the elementary schools about drugs and med i- cines, rules concerning the ir use and misuse, why people use both medicines and drugs , and which should and should not be used. The seventy CODAC members w ill be talking to Rivers i de, Uni- verstty, E den Gardens , and Ar- thur Circle el ementary schools every Wednesday for a six week period which began on Febru· ary 12 and wi ll end on March 19. The juniors and seniors from Captain Shreve, along with the student'S from the other Caddo P ar ish High Schools, will be teaching the fourt-h grade to the sixth grade at the elementary schools, instead of talking to both the elementary and junior hi gh schools as was done last year. Elections calendar March 1 0-13-Junl ors sign up for Executive office. Apr il 1-4-Campa i gn. Apr il 2-Campa 1 gn speeches. Apr il 3-Cheerleader and AI E. Gator tryouts. April 4- Eiections. Although from the descr i pt ion of CODAC,it sounds like a chore it is not. Most CODAC member ! enjoy talking to the kids and those that don't will usuallo'f d rop ovt after the first week. CODAC not only helps the chil dren, but also the students teaching them. Sometimes the e lementary students end up teaching the high school 'teach· ers' a thing or two. Through talking w1th the students at the elementary schools, the older kids are not only made aware of what students nowadays are taught , but also how much more aware they are of their env ironment. CODAC a Is o teaches one how to dea l with ch il dren at that age group. Students rally On March 16, 100 students from Captain Shreve will travel to Northwestern State University in Natchitoches for an academic ra lly. The students who will com· pete in teams of three in subject areas listed by the university, will. be judged accord'ng to team effort and ability. The high· est scorer in a 5Q..minute test given at Northwestern will then attend a state meet in Baton Ro uge Later 1n April, a special trip to Grand Isle w'll be taken by selected Slludents interested in marine biology. These students are selected on th basis of scho- lastic ab'lity and int erS'! . Number 6 Vanessa Gray, M1ke Line- Wayne Rigby and Jack Searcy have been named 1975 National Meri1 Finalists. according to Miss Inez Franz. senor counselor. These four Captain Shreve will compete later in the year for $1000 scholar- ships and four-year merit scholarships against 14,000 other finalists The National Merit Sdlolarship winners will be announced in April C lass to visit sea lab Grand Terre Marine Lab will be the destination of 16 Biology I students and four sponsors on April 2-5. The main purpose of the trip will be to collect marine specimens for the school. The idea to go originated w!th Stanley Powell, who went to the lab last year. He later discussed the i dea with Biology teachers, Mrs. Barbare Hamilton and Mrs. Sharon Warfen, and they agreed to take a group down. Lectures on marine life, orien· tation to the l'l'Wirine lab and col· lecting specimens will be includ· ed on the trip. Mrs. Warren ex- pects "91udents to l earn to classi- fy the specimens they obtain by nets ." She also plans for the g roup to make several steps. on the way down at historU:a si ghts . Located on an island of the Grand Isle, the lab canon ly be reached by boat, which limits students' work 1o dayt i me hours. Nights must be spent on the mainland. Participants were chosen on the basis of interest in marine biology, adaptability to work well within a group and willing- to partic1pate in the e xpedi · t1on. Other sponsors to accompany the eight boys and eight girls will be Dr . Lester Johnson, the Caddo Parish Science supervisor, and Dave Gray from our school d istrict. TH E RE CENT FIRE on second floor which started here in the boys' ba t hroo m, caused damage estl. mated at $ 000. 00.

Volume VIII Captain Shreve High School, Shreveport, …The Captain Shreve Volume VIII Captain Shreve High School, Shreveport, la., March 7, 1975 THE 1975-76 CAPTAIN SHREVE ENTERPRISE

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Page 1: Volume VIII Captain Shreve High School, Shreveport, …The Captain Shreve Volume VIII Captain Shreve High School, Shreveport, la., March 7, 1975 THE 1975-76 CAPTAIN SHREVE ENTERPRISE

. The Captain Shreve

Volume VIII Captain Shreve High School, Shreveport, la., March 7, 1975

THE 1975-76 CAPTAIN SHREVE ENTERPRISE STAFF has been announced. Editor-in-chief twill be Kathy Wolfe (seated).

Enterprise staff named Kathy Wolfe will serve as edi·

tor·ln<hief for the 1975-76 Captain Shreve Enterprise, news­paper adviser Mrs. Gaye Gannon announced. As~isting her as as­sistant ed1tors will be Susie Thcmas and Allison Stage. Bar­bara Shanley is to be fea ture edi· tor for next year and Don Je rni· gan will collect and write news stor1es concerning clubs and hap­penings in the s~hool as news editor. Covering the world of sports is 'Sports editor, AI Kin­nard, who will be aided by the Enterprise' s photog rapher, Jon Wallace.

Lisa Wallace will be exchange

editor, a relatively new position on the staff. She will be respon· sible for organizing and building up the newspaper exchange pro· gram with other schools in the nation. In charge of advertising and its duties will be Sandre Braswell, advertising manager. She will be ass1S'Ied by Tommy Mason.

As al"t editor, Drew Markham will draw cartoons, puzzles and other art work for the Enterprise . Markham will also handle pic­tures as picture editor. Lisa Skamangas will serve as man­aging editor.

Enterprise sponsor hates fish Miss Gaye Brotherton . . .

oops, that's Mrs. J ohn Gannon, is the Enterprise teacher of the month t"'tis issue as the old staff puts our last paper out. Mrs. Gannon " the faculty adviser for the Enterprise and she and Mrs. Hedges (business adviser) have been responsible for seeing to it that us staff members d idn't get too lazy.

Aside from the newspaper, she also teaches journalism and Eng lish HI. Mrs. Gannon just last year graduated from Louisiana Tech where she went after fin· ishing at Saint Vincent's Acad· emy here in Shreveport. Ob­viously, th s is her first year to teach and she seems to enjoy it. Of course, some students can be rather trying at times, Drew and Dennis.

Since Miss Brotherton became Mrs. Gannon this past Decem· ber, she has made her home south of Taylortown near Lake Bistineau. Even though she travels the route to Captain Shreve every day, when she re· cently went for a pleasure flight over the lake, her home was no­where to be seen. Being near the lake, Johnny, her new husband, enjoys hunting and fishing. This, however, has made her "s1ck of fish. I ha1e it."

Admittedly, the Enterprise has ropm for improvement. Over the years little equipment has been avaitable to the staffs. Mrs. Gan·

non, however, took the problems in hand and began talking with Mr. Powell. Much needed filing cabinets were first supplied by Powell and Mrs. Dear upon re· quest. Later Mrs. Gannon secured promises of a locked room and a new camera. Just last week the Enterprise bought th{! camera in time for the Chicago concert. If the pictures af'en't quite what they should be, blame the pho­togra,:>her and not the camera.

Mrs. Gannon's future includes continuing to tea-ch, hopefully at Captain Shreve. If he does leave Captain Shreve many students will lose a good tea-c.her and a friend. If she stays, expect to see the paper improve steadi ly .

MRS. GANNON, Enterprise ad· viser, laughs at the antics of staff members.

Dramatists bring 'Butterflies' to Captain Shreve in March

The Captain Shreve Drama Club will present, "I Never Saw Another Butterfly," by Celeste Ra~nll; on March 1 0-11 at 7:30 rp.m. m the school auditorium.

The ptay is based on actual l!vents ihat happened in the ghetto of Tenezin, Czechoslo­vakia, during the years 1942· 1945. During this period over 15,000 Jewish children passed through Terezin and more than half were killed in the gas cham· bers After Terezin became liber­ated only about a hundred chil­dren were still alive to return to their homes.

ihe story was taken from the ""novel that was a collection of poems, di-aries, letters, journals, drawings and pictures from the Raja and the children during the years 1942-1945.

Wendy Bvchwald , a student teacher from Centenary College, will direct the play w ith Bobby Saxun helping as the student d irector. Karl Wendt w ill assist

the directors as the technical co­ordmator.

The ~ad g1rl, Rara. will be played by Sharon Regan. Her parents will be Mark Goldstein and Carolyn Crenshaw. Raja's aunt and brother, Pavel, will be pl-ayed by Melanie McDamel and Scott Goldsholl. Pattie Morrison will play the part of lrca, Pavel's fiancee

Irena, Rata's teacher, will be played by Pam Butterfield and Charlot1e Woodruff is going to be her ass1stant, Renka. Honza, a friend of Rata, will be Joel Crook. Rob Dreyfuss will be the rabb1 and Helen James will be Erika, a neighbor.

Mmor roles as the children of Terezin are Ph llip Harper, Pat· tie Mornson, Scot1 Goldsholl, Joel Crook, Charlotte Woodruff, and Helen James.

Managing 1he crews will be costumes, Sharon Sweeney; busi· ness, Enola Thomas; publicity, Becky Trahan; lights, Randy Falbaum and Mark Gilliam; and sound, Stuart Burris.

CODAC aids schools, teaches drug control

CODAC (Community Organiza­tion for Drug Abuse Control) is going to be visiting elementary schools for the next two weeks, according to Bobby Horne, spon­sor and Joe Gant, advisor.

The p1J11P0se of the CODAC program this year is to tell the students at the elementary schools about drugs and medi­cines, rules concerning their use and misuse, why people use both medicines and drugs, and which should and should not be used .

The seventy CODAC members w ill be talking to Riverside, Uni­verstty, Eden Gardens, and Ar­thur Circle e lementary schools every Wednesday for a six week period which began on Febru· ary 12 and wi ll end on March 19. The juniors and seniors from Captain Shreve, a long w ith the student'S from the other Caddo Parish High Schools, will be teaching the fourt-h grade to the sixth grade at the elementary schools, instead of talking to both the elementary and junior high schools as was done last year.

Elections calendar • • •

March 1 0-13-Junlors sign up for Executive office.

Apr il 1-4-Campaign. April 2-Campa1gn speeches. Apr il 3-Cheerleader and AI

E. Gator tryouts. April 4-Eiections.

Although from the description of CODAC,it sounds like a chore it is not . Most CODAC member! e njoy talking to the kids and those that don't will usuallo'f d rop ovt after the f irst week.

CODAC not only helps the children, but also the students teach ing them. Sometimes the e lementary students end up teaching the high school 'teach· e rs' a thing or two. Through talking w1th the students at the elementary schools, the older kids are not only made aware of what students nowadays are taught, but also how much more aware they a re of their environment. CODAC a Is o teaches one how to dea l with children at that age group.

Students rally On March 16, 100 students

from Captain Shreve will travel to Northwestern State University in Natchitoches for an academic ra lly.

The students who will com· pete in teams of three in subject areas listed by the university, will. be judged accord'ng to team effort and ability. The high· est scorer in a 5Q..minute test given at Northwestern will then attend a state meet in Baton Rouge

Later 1n April, a special trip to Grand Isle w'll be taken by selected Slludents interested in marine biology. These students are selected on th basis of scho­lastic ab'lity and interS'! .

Number 6

Vanessa Gray, M1ke Line­~k. Wayne Rigby and Jack Searcy have been named 1975 National Meri1 Finalists. according to Miss Inez Franz. senor counselor.

These four Captain Shreve student~ will compete later in the year for $1000 scholar­ships and four-year merit scholarships against 14,000 other finalists The National Merit Sdlolarship winners will be announced in April

Class to visit sea lab Grand Terre Marine Lab will

be the destination of 16 Biology I students and four sponsors on April 2-5. The main purpose of the trip will be to collect marine specimens for the school.

The idea to go originated w!th Stanley Powell, who went to the lab last year. He later discussed the idea with Biology teachers, Mrs. Barbare Hamilton and Mrs. Sharon Warfen, and they agreed to take a group down.

Lectures on marine life, orien· tation to the l'l'Wirine lab and col· lecting specimens will be includ· ed on the trip. Mrs. Warren ex­pects "91udents to learn to classi­fy the specimens they obtain by nets." She also plans for the g roup to make several steps. on the way down at historU:a sights.

Located on an island of the Grand Isle, the lab canon ly be reached by boat, which limits students' work 1o daytime hours. Nights must be spent on the mainland.

Participants were chosen on the basis of interest in marine b iology, adaptability to work well within a group and willing­~ess to partic1pate in the expedi· t1on.

Other sponsors to accompany the eight boys and eight girls will be Dr. Lester Johnson, the Caddo Parish Science supervisor, and Dave Gray from our school d istrict.

THE RECENT FIRE on second floor which started here in the boys' bathroom, caused damage estl. mated at $000.00.

Page 2: Volume VIII Captain Shreve High School, Shreveport, …The Captain Shreve Volume VIII Captain Shreve High School, Shreveport, la., March 7, 1975 THE 1975-76 CAPTAIN SHREVE ENTERPRISE

Pag e Two

TD all Df Shreve--thanks/ The Marc'h issue of The Enterprise is the last one the regular

staff will publish. Since April of last year we have been working to sell enough ads, finds news worthy of publication and, finally, getting a- fini~ed paper to the studen body.

The Enterprise has not always been what it should have been but w1th what limited resources we have had we can and do feel proud of what we have done. The articles that most students enjoyed reading found distaste with the administration and vice versa. There is bound to be a happy medium between the two. However, this year's staff facled to establish it.

. The . faculty and administration did offer their fullest coop­eration w1th the staff and for this we are grateful. Mr. Pcwell, f:Ars. De~r, ~r. Bridger and all of the counselors have been helpful m securmg mformation and equipment. All sponsors and advisers of clubs were helpful in the svpplying of ellA> news.

'Mr. Cofer and the yeafbook staff deserve a special note of appreciat ion, for without the LOG pictures many times an e ntire page of The Entetl'rise would have been pictureless. His efforts in supplying these photographs and the much-needed ads were invaluable.

Thanks also are due to the office staff. Mrs. Goodwin, Mrs. Young and Mrs. Morris went to much trouble throughout the year processing wills, running down students and finding missing keys and papers for us.

Thanks to the teachers wtlo so many times allowed studems to miss class for pictures, interviews and newspaper work. (Espe-cia-lfy Mr. Willis in this category.) r

Finally, thani<s to the readers of The Enterprise who, con­tinued to buy papers and for the first time in several years allowed The Enterprise to turf) a profit.

Many people who read my column wonder why I write such tripe, such malerky; is it just a pile of bull corn, so many lies and falsehoods? In fact, just the other day I found the usual p ile of letters on my desk in the newspaper office ('which, by the way, is fur too small and under supplied by the standards of other publication offices; but that's another story ... another column) .• The letter read: Dear Dennis Bounds, Vl'ny do you w rite such t(ipe, such malarky; is it just a pile of bull corn, so many lies and falsehoods? Well, I couldn•t answer that any more truthfully than to say what is deeply embedded in the back of the corners of the windmills of my mind.

As I wonder past these wind­mills in my journey to the an­swer, I wonder who could've buih them, how they slipped it past me, when are they going to oil ~hem (a quick squirt of 3-in-1 will do) and where the dad-'hlasted wind is coming from . As I reached the north cor: ner (and I know it is the north corner because I saw the moss growing on this side of the wind­mill) I see the answer burned into a wooden plaque (so that's where my woodburning set dis­appeared to) as I creeped close

B M f-1 R 0 F I

0 A R 0 0 0. I

F z s G c u D

G I E E T A L

f/f N 0 R n I L

E ? u I s A B

D 0 E p y E L

t. 0 N f.1 I L E

0 u ? u 0 I L

c I tl r H I lo

.:.. r; T H /; F L

. I L E B B 0 u

~ind A Word

to it and bent ov& to read the words, I heard a noise behind mel

Slowly tu r{ling, I heard a voice say "Back, you knee-walking turkey. You shall not read the sacred words of the Blubber land." ~~ was large, rotund, even repulsive. It was an ogre. My ogre. My very own ogre. I reached ovt my hand and told him my na-me. He immediately pulls a sword and chooses to fight me. I pulled a 9Word (if I told you where from, that would be telling) and took after him. Eventually, I won (after causing him to slip. on the ba­nana peel of my mind and faU into the river of my mind; which is not any indication of my having water on the brain; whitt. by the way, leads to my diges­tive tract) and I returned to the wooden ,plaque and read the answer: "I'm a friendly stranger in a black sedan won't<h hof:' inside my car I've got tickets, cotton candy, I'm a lovable mal"\ I'll take you to the nearest star." Scra1ching my head in wonder: men! (that is, I wonder what it meant), I returned from the inane .world of my mind to the inane world of real ity.

Next time you want to know what reasons are for this col­umn; please don't ask.

N u Q w 0 y T

B X p s \'I D y

R t1 D c H 'vi 0

p s R J L p N

B '1/ T K I L D

A ':I K L u I K

L A I u T w H

L I N p J u R

N E 1i R v T I

H D I F F G 0

E (~ • Jl p p B H

R Q G \'i s J.1 H

Baseball, Umpire, Play, Uni-form, Bat, Plate, First, Second, Third, Home, Ovt, lnninQ.

March 7, 1975

Freebie opens By Drew Markham

The wait is over, my friends. "Freebie and the Bean," an ac­tion comedy from Warner Bros., has finally arrived in Shreveport. Freebie has received rave re­views and stars the versatile acting entrage of James Caan, Alan Arkin, Valerie Harper, end an vp-anckcming actress by the name of Kathy Witt.

In one scene in the outrageous action comedy that is "Freebie and the Bean," James Caan es­capes the snarl of a midday downtown traffic jam to pursue a suspected killer by zipping along the tops of the sta lled ve­hrcles, then proceeds up a flight of stairs, a long corridors, through restaurants, and, finally, off a three-story balcony.

ONE OF THE HILARIOUS SCEN ES in " Freebie and the Bean" opening today at the ,Capri.

Freebie reunites d irector Rich­ard Rush with his "Getting Stra igh'l" screenwriter, Robert Kaufman, whose special brand of far-out comedy, •threaded with moments of tenderness, well suits Rushe's stylistic b lend of realistic act ion adventure stretch­ed to limits of absurd comedy whid-1 deli-vers a reverberation of disturb ing thought in a salvo of guffaws.

Students to tour ashington D.C.

A nine-day tour of Washing­ton, D.C., for Caddo Parish students will be held in late spring, according to Jimmy lynn, president of the Caddo Council for Social Studies.

The tour, lasting frcrn /tlt.ay 31 to June 8, will cost $175 per student and is open to any­one from seventh grede up. In­quiries about the tour may be d irected to any social studies tecrc:her or to Lynn.

The first day of sightseeing will be spent in Jamestown and Williamsburg, Va. These are two

of the ear~iest colonial settle­ments. Next the group will spend three days in Washington, D.C., on a guided tour of the mcrjor landmarks. lynn said he is hopeful tha't a meeting with Louisiana's congressmen can be arranged.

Be-fore returning, the tour will visit Mount Vernon and Monti­cello, the homes of Washington and Jefferson. The last day will be spent at Opry land, Tenn., the home of coulitry music's Grand Ole Opry and the site of an amusement park.

~ush is proudest of the off­beat casting in the present film, which finds Alan Arkin in his first tphysi-cally demanding role of action, and te levision's Val­erie Harper in a tart and temptu­ous role which will come as a surprise to those who have known oer for her work only in video series while Ja-mes Caan leads the humorous angels of Freebie.

I suggest drat all of you go and see it, as it will be money well spent.

Dirt ords not tolerated by compute ln recent months, the main

complam.t about the Enterprise has been "It's not interesting enough," or "It's not funny enough." lt's face it-in a news· paper, you have to have news. But in order to make the Enter­prise more interesting, we're go­mg to try this column. It's going to alternate between the tunny side of news and also the some­what darker side. Sure, every­one's not gomg to like every· thing, but stick around and you'll proba-bly find something you like. To start out ...

The Universrty of Akron has a computer that requires students to apologize if they use obscene language or svtear at it. If they don' t, the <:omputer switches itself off and refuses to work with them. The computer has been programmed with every cuss word the programmers fOuld think of. The University's computer· system instructional center's assistant d irector, Tim Taylor, says, "If a student gets annoyed or calls the computer or anyone a bastard, for instance, the computer replies, 'let us not discuss your family at this time. We have more important things to do'." Afoter three such of­fenses, the <:omputer says, "Now I have had enough. You apolo­gize, or shall w e just quit work­ing?" ~f the student doesn't apologize, the compu~er shuts

Mr. and Mrs. Mark Foster Mr. and /INs. J. F. HaHell Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Hamner The No~l Maft~ns Mrs. Nelda Fuller /IN. and Mrs. H. R. Benson, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Ken AI bury Mr. and Mrs. W. H Hill, Jr. Melvin C. Rowers Vernon Parrish Mr. and Mrs. Harry Allen 1hom Young

off. (Education USA, Oct. 28, 1974).

Then there's the story of one of the -cheapest kinds of burg­lary insurance ...

A man from Texas decided he needed burglary insurence when he lost $2000 in uninsured equipment from his welding shop. So he bought himself larry, teon, leroy and Cleo. Who are tarry, leon, leroy .and Cleo I hear you ask. They happen to be four very hungry rattle­snakes. Moll says, "I'm scared

of them." (Do you blame him?) "It's not bad if you know where they are." He also said that he doesn' t tell anybody where they are et night but tha t burglars would find them if they broke in. Hmmmm. (New York Tfmes, Oct. 2, 1974).

I guess that's it f or this month -we'll be back next month w ith the darker side of the news. In the meantime, take it easy, ,and remember to keep smiling be­cause everything 's sure to get worse.

. The ENTERPRISE is edited ahd circulated monthly, except clvrrng Janvary, by studems of Captain Shreve High School at 6 115 East Kings Highway, Shreveport, Louisiana, during each school year. Cost per issue is 20 cents.

Steve Hamner . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Editor-in-Chief Nathan Kranson . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Associate Editor AI Kinnard . Sports Editor Sandra Braswell and Terri Harvill . . . Managing Editors Dennis Bounds . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Cartoon:st Jon Wallace . . . . . . . . . . Photographer Reporters: Don Jernigan, Drew Markha-m, lauren Parsons,

Barbara Shanley, l isa Skamangas, Rtek Skinner, Randy Snyder, Allison Stage, Susie Thomas, lisa Wallace, Mary Ann VanOsdell and Kathy Wolfe.

Mrs. Gaye Ga nnon and Mrs. Nell Hedges Advisers

Enterprise patrons

Mr. and Mrs. Gene Korn C. E. Blake W. E. McCarthy G. A. Jones Mr. and /INs. Albert l. Stanford Dave Quinn Dr. and Mrs. Charles R. lewis Mt. and Mrs. R. E. Bounds 'Z' Club ?tuart McDonald Col. and Mrs. C. H. Aslin Gilbert Shanley

/IN. and /<hs. Derreld Norberg /IN. and Mrs. Pat N. Mason Mf. and Mrs. Si'll Kirton Mt. and /INs. James E. &3yliss Bob Caffery /IN. and /1/v:s. Don Kammer, J r. Mrs. D. W. Chumley Preston Hunter /INs. By;on D. Edmonds Mr. and Mrs. Ardis l. T'cldlock, Sr. /IN. and Mrs. Harold Mohrmann Mr. and Mr... James E. Jernigan A Friend

Page 3: Volume VIII Captain Shreve High School, Shreveport, …The Captain Shreve Volume VIII Captain Shreve High School, Shreveport, la., March 7, 1975 THE 1975-76 CAPTAIN SHREVE ENTERPRISE

March ,7, 1975

Club news • • •

LOG now accepting applications; - '

Stage band earns superior rating LOG s·taff sponsor Greg Cofer

recently announced that applica­tions for next year's staff are now being 'taken and told of up­coming activities that the p-resent staff will participa·te in.

.Cofer said that there wi II be six sophomore and six junior openings on the yearbook staff next year. He added that any interes·ted studen.t should see him for an application as soon as poss ible.

these ideas, the group watched Gone With The Wind to help them get a better understanding of life styles during the Civil War .

In a Spanish Club meeting on March 4, officers presented a skit, and requirements for of­ficer candidacy were explained.

A-ccording to Mrs. Judy Horne, Spanish Club sponsor, the sign­up period wi'll be April 22-28 and the election is to be helc April 30.

The theme chosen for Student Council Week is: "J.f it is to be­it is up to me; a license to lead."

Astra Club members aided the Christian Service Prog ram by serving food at the annual Poor Man's Supper held at Conven­tion H'all last week. They have also visited !fhe ,t;hildren at Shrine Hospi·tal on a mont hly basis.

Future plans will be d iscussed at the next meeting to be held at 4 p.m . on March 13.

Page Three

CAPTAIN SHREVE H-OME ECONOMICS TEACHER Mrs. lela Mitchell (far left) and Theresa Darby (far right), Shreve FHA president and recently-elected treasurer of District II FHA, present a brush and comb JSet to a Mexican girl during their visit to ·Shriner's :Hospital on February 25.

Cofer stated tha<t these re­quirements for prospective LOG sta#ers should be kept in mind: ~1} the s·tudent must sell a mini­mum of $2-50 in adver1 isemen<ts, (2) he must maintain a 2.75 grade average and (3) must have a fourth period sltudy hall.

Z-Ciub has been involved in a ·number of activi·ties lately, in­cluding a spirit breakfast for basketball players and a PAL program with Ba.rre·tt Elemen­tary.

Star Trek mDvie planned Deadl ine for regi·stering for A.C.T. to be given. on April 26 'is March 31 . Some students have not picked up their A.C.T. scores. It you have not receiv­ed yours, check with your counse lor .

Cofer also said that the staff has several events planned for the upcoming months. At Cen­tenary on March 17, staff mem­bers will attend a yearbook semi­nar. During the svmmer, next yea r's staff will at·tend a seven­day conference at USL.

In Apr il .the present staff will go on a two-day working-tour­irrg vis i•t to the Taylor Publishing Company, ilhe publishers of Cap­tain Shreve's yearbook. Cofer added that this tour will teach the staff more about the organi­zation end printing of yearbooks.

The Captain Shreve stage band re turned from a stage band fest ival in Sovthwes1ern" Univer­sity with ·a superior rating. This is t·heir sixteenth consecu-tive t ime to earn the honor of being the highest-graded band. Miss Chr isty A.nderson and Jay Her­berll received an all-star stage band award.

The stage band w ill travel to New Orlea.ns for another festi­va l, this time to be held at Loyo la State University. Each un iversity holds a festival for s-ta.ge bands. The playing is judged by three judges.

On March 21-22, Airline High School will host a concert band fest ival which .the CS band will a•ttend. In Apri l, CS will host a spr ing concert. Later in April the .CS marching band plans to march for Holiday-in-Dixie. The stage band will also participate in Holiday-in"Dixie by entering stage band competition.

Members of the History Club recently met at the Broadmoor T-hea•tre to discus·s future plans. They will go to Natchitoches this month to see plantation homes, visit A ngo'la Prison in April, and hold ·a final banquet at the end of the year . After discussing

Happiness is giving a

McCary's Diamond SHREVE CITY JEWELERS

125) Shreve City .__ _______ _

At the spirit breakrfast, held on Janu·ary 31, pl•ayers and coaches were served doughnuts, sweet rolls and orange juice.

The PAL program with Bar­ret is designed to give the younger girls help with school work and enrich their social lives. tEach girl in Z•Ciub shares a PAt with another club member.

Interact sponsor Greg Cofet has announced club plans to landscape Captain Shreve's front lawn this spring .

Cofer said that Interact mem­bers intend to plant hedges around the flagpole and to plant a few live oaks on the school grounds. A local plant nursery will assist by furnishing ·the plants.

Interact also intends to pur­chase two additional trophy cases for the school this year, provided they receive financial he I p from· other organizations. T-he cases are priced at about $300 each .

State Student Council Week has been planned for March 17-21 , 1975.

In this week, Shreve's student council plans to give "face lifts" to the trash cans and have a Tea-cher Appreciation Day for the administra:tion and faculty. A movie is going to :be shown dur­ing ·this week enti.tled, "Life and Times of Judge Roy Bean."

By Drew Markham !Millions of loyal Sflar Trekkers

will be elated w tth the fact that Paramount Studios are prodding Star Trek's creator, Gene Rod­denberry, to •produce an either made-for-television or theatrical movie version of his phenomenal Star Trek series.

The scri pt has already been written for the movie, ·and Para­mou·nt has stated that if the movie gets good ratings, (which it undoubtedly would), there would be a good chan~e that the show would-come back as a series. But, it would be filmed in 90 -minute segments and be roflated every month, like Co­lumbo, McCloud, Hec Ramsey, etc.

!Roddenberry gladly accepted the offer, and almost all of the original s'llars will return. But, t'Wo of the major stars, Leon­ard Nimoy and William Shatner, (alias Mr. 5pock and Captain Kirk), already have contracts that will have to either be bought out or cancelled. :Funds are i'imit­ed due to ·the enormous costs of rebuilding the sets and paying the other stars, but it looks like things will work ou-t.

It will be a while before the movie comes out, bi.Jt there is still some good news for all af you TrekkieSI! There is a Star Trek Convention planned for this summer in New Orleans. If you

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If any seniors have filed a f ina.ncial aid form w ith any college, they shou1d fill out the B.E.O .G . These forms are found in Miss Franz's office.

Drama, Debate win at festival The Captain Shreve Drama

Cl ub and Detbate Team won lndi­v idau l Events Sweepstakes and Overa ll Sweepstakes at the Northeas:t Speech Festival in Monroe, La ., on Feb. 20-21 .

Th e Drama Club presented a one~ct musical comedy, "Pas­sionella," which took first place ftr the comedy division. The comedy was directed by M iss Maleda McKellar. The stars of the show were Terri Lyle, Passionell a; David Pizzolato, Fi'ip, her pr i n~e charming; Rob Drey­fuss, Fli p's double. Minor roles were played by Donl'l'a Morrison, Fa iry Godmother and chorus g irl, and Laura Boogaerts and Jan Mtlppert were also chorus girls.

The Drama -club not only won Sweeps'takes in Individual Events blJo't also placed in Poetry and Due~ Acting. Toh ird place ·in Duet Acting was won by Sherri Smith and Sharon Regan for a cutting from "The Pr ime of Miss Jean Brodie. " Sharon Regan also won f i rs't place in Poetry for "lonteri,m".

The Debate Team did well at the tournament. Mary Thorton and Billie Driver won second place in jun'ior division finals. In semifinals Ken Simmons and Jeff Bridger lost gi"Jing .them a third in sen ior division. Jon W'lll>ace and Glen Rigby lost in quarter finals in senior divi sion along w~th Lee Warren and Tim Chil­dress in junior division.

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Visiting Cards Letterheads

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*-'OW THE ARMY NATIONAL GUARD

CAN PAY OFF FOR

SENIORS MAYBE YOU BE.ll.ONG IN THE GUARD

(;As a lhigih sohool senior)

1. You oan join the A rmy Natione·l Guard right now. 2. You can receive pay for a·ttendring the one"Week-end

assembly a mon1fh before you graduate. PaY'S $40 to $50 for two day..s.

a. You would not have to go to bes·ic training until 1he end af 1his schOO'I year.

.4. Afuer your aGtive d lJty tour a. You serve at home by ffitendi ng reg•u;la r sohedvled aSISembles (usua.l.ly one week-end a mon1rh) and 15 days of ·annual training .

. 5. A ct,ive duty pay $326.00 to $377.00 •a month. Time spent on ad,ive duty four to SJix mon.~hs.

SOME OF 11HE BENEFITG 1. Colllege Tuition Exemption for Gu-ardsman and Guards­

women Q. Seniors can receive pay for weekend assemblie~

before going on 1'he,ir acflive du-ty. 3. Four days pay for each weekend as~embly .4. free Un iforms 5. Free Meels 6. Become a leader 7. Deve•lcp Friendsihip 8. Oo something different 9. $20,000.00 Life lrrs·urance ~fu.IJ coverege)

10. Community servlice 111 . 1-5 day:s pay for annua:l tra•in•i ng 12. Retirment pl·an

fOR MORE INFORMATION ABOUT YOUR NATIONAL GUARD CONTACT YOUR NATIONAL GUARD REPRESENTATIVE

(See your h·igh school counselor) Phone 425-2376 Open 8:00 a.m. til 7:00 p.m .

Page 4: Volume VIII Captain Shreve High School, Shreveport, …The Captain Shreve Volume VIII Captain Shreve High School, Shreveport, la., March 7, 1975 THE 1975-76 CAPTAIN SHREVE ENTERPRISE

Page Four

Ron Tyler--the irresistible cop By Barbara Shanley

As my f.ace was about to crack jn six pieces from the cold 33 degree wind, two silly girls came up and interviewed me for the Captain Shreve Enterprise.

They said they had some questions abolJ! my job. These two girls honk and wave every time they see me. Can I help it if I'm irresistible? I must get serious so these girls can go to class. First they asked me if a lot of girls try to flirt with me. I thought about it and said, "Anytime anyone is in uniform, the re is a tendency for girls to flirt," and believe me it's true , I thought.

8Sked me the first question I told them that if I d idn't want to tell them the truth, I'd lie. Did I? You'll never know.

My jaw was quivering from the wind as I answered their question about my exciting ad­vent:.~res as a cop. I can see it now, my own book, "Ron Tyler's Exciting Adventures As a Cop. Seriously, in response to their question I told them that one day a speed ing car tried to escape me as I confronted it. The man drove so fast, the car flipped. It was a stolen car. The ironic thing about the event was that I wasn't going to g ive him a ticket, just a warning.

a great time. I have four children and they're great. I hope my girl doesn't turn out as nutty as these two interviewing me. Nothing personal.

Tohe students at CS, I really appreciate them and I think they have a great administration and school. I sure wish my jaw would quit sheking.

Well I guess I beHer be going on now. "One more question for you?" ... "Yes, I do en joy my job. I used to have a mid­night shift in Mooretown and I have four rfalse teeth to prove it. I think traffic is more my speed." Did ya qet it? Traffic . .. speed. FORGET JTI

RON TYLER WRITES UP Sandra Braswell and Barbara Shanley for disturbance - of him.

Next they .asked me why I am absent so many mornings and I informed them that I have an­other job in safety education giving speeches and talks. When asked if I preferred to give tick­ets to g irls or guys, I replied, "Violators," which is true inci­denta lly. Oh yes, before they

When I'm bored, I pray a lot, bel ieve it or not. Also I study my psy<:hology and criminology that I'm taking at LSU. One of the nutty g irls asked me if I meant LSU-S and I told them no, J drive down to Baton Rouge every day.

Gymnasts stay bruised from hitting horse By Sandra Braswell

I love my family and we have

Nobody understands a CBer

Today, instructors of any sport are faced with difficult, stupid , and too silly students. Jerry Arrtee, gymnastics instrU<:tor for the downtown YWCA, is prob­ably one of the most unfortun­ate in the field.

The advanced-beginner class, is undoubtedly his most "active" class, not in working or rou­tines, bl!t working on nothing but playing. In watching him, I could tell thllt he was very dis­couraged with the whole class.

By Drew Markham and Rick Skinner

"DepU'ty Dog, you old rascal, where you tbeen, come on."

"We ll, Tomcat, I been fishing down on Toledo Bend, over."

" Hee Hee, you old coot, you ..gel anytthing, come on."

To most of you out there, this conversation makes absolutely no sense. To most GBer's this conve rsation makes no sense . But, it is a common conversation among veteran CBer's. A CBer is a person who is lkensed to use a Citizen's Band radio.

A CB radio contains up to 23 channels, all for publ ic use. Channel 9 is the emergency channel and rarely used around he re ex<:ept by people who want to ta lk on a quiet channel, (though it is illegal, check your FCC ru les and regulations man­ua l, part 95.)

CB radios rome in all shapes and sizes and all power ranges, f rom l watt, 1o the maximum of 5 . Some people do add ampli­f ie rs to llheir radios to increase the transmitting power, though it is illegal. Pr ices of CB radios 'WI<Y from about $40 to $350, and most are quite compact in

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size, and work very well in an automobile (mobile) as well as at home (base).

A CB license application IS in­cluded with each radio, or one can be obtained from the local Federal Communications Com­mission Office in Dalles. J ust fill out a few nifty forms, mai l in your check for $20 and in a couple of weeks you're a li­censed Citizen Band Radio Oper­ator.

To show you what you w ill be listening to, (how can you see a sound?), here are a few of the pames -of the area CBer's: Big Chief, Taxpayer, Cowboy, Sun· dan<:e, Griffburger, Bayou Bill, Cyclone, Queen's Lady, Jericho, Mississippi Apache, Fishman, Skipper, Cap'n Jack, Sport City, Millionaire , Tennis Shoe, Six­Gun, Crawfish, Papa Daddy, and countless others. So, if you want to add some excitement and co!or to your life , pick up a CB radio, get a license, and make vp a crazy name. You might just have some fun.

He gets hi11 kicks out of mak­ing ~he class do flexibility exer­cises, since the whole class des­p ises them. Every time they

A TYPICAL CB mobile .unit mounted on the f loor of a Blazer.

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There are over 300 d1fferent positions in our starting l1ne-up. each as challenging and d1ff1cult as any sport you play.

On the Army team. you pick the job. Our expert coaches will soon have you tra1ned and ready to leave for your guar­anteed enlistment cho1ce. whether it's in Europe. P anama. Hawa11 or even back home 1n the U .S .A .

Tell your Army R epresentative you want a contract w1th the Army team. He'l l start

you at $341+ . 10 a month.

Today's Army wants you on the team

after school.

moan and groan, he makes them do the exercises more and more.

After he torlues them with the exercises, he makes them line vp and start doing Vlarious activities on the floor. The class usually doesn't mind this until ne makes them do it over and over again. The floor exercises usually last about half of the dass period. They do all sorts of things in­cluding ha-ndstands, forward rolls, back walkovers, front limbers, front walkovers, back extintions, cartwheels, head­springs, handsprings and back handsprings. Usually, they are done in the same order in which I put them every single time.

When Antee decides that it's time to do something e lse, the others shout "The trampoline," but he says "The beam" or "The bars." The bars are the second f-avorite of most of the students and many of them are very good on them, but when they get on the beam, I never laugh so hard at the girls falling off and trying again. Some of the girls have conquered falling off of the beam, but the majority haven't.

Not only do the girls give a fantastic d isplay on the beam, they •also g ive a superb perform­ance on vaulting. Most of the .girls are only four feet tall, and they cannot make it C1Ver very -.gra<:erfully. When they get up a fast run, they usually stop short of lfhe horse, but the momentum of their speed crashes them into the horse. The product from this is one bruised gymnast. The thing that is most hilarious about vaulting is when somebody is running, hits the bounce board, and saits into the horse, toppling over tfo the other side.

Although I !Joave described a W! ry grues?me side of gymnas­tics, it is not always like that. In fact, it usually isn't, but what was I to say a'bolll it? To tell about 1he good side would be even more boring.

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Page 5: Volume VIII Captain Shreve High School, Shreveport, …The Captain Shreve Volume VIII Captain Shreve High School, Shreveport, la., March 7, 1975 THE 1975-76 CAPTAIN SHREVE ENTERPRISE

March 7, 197.5

Baseball team's lineup for 75 As the beginning of spring

draws nearer it brings w1th it the start of h1gh school base­ball.

The Gator baseball has seven returni~ lettermen from the 7 4 season which posted an overall record of 11 wins, 9 losses. These lettermen include Max 9 avenport, Frank FIOIWers, Mike lewis, Paul Noble, Kenny Phili­bert, Ronnie Stone and Robert McMillan. • Lefthander Max Davenport was the leading pitcher last sea­son with a 4 win, 3 loss record, according to head coach Albert leviston. Davenport s h o u I d prove to be the Gators' leading pitcher this season. Coach levis­ton also expects a lot of help from pitchers Bill Sessions, David Boston, Robert McMillan, Bill Bancroft, Lamar Hancock, Brei Hammett and Dave Vanderkuy.

The irtfield shows great prom­ise with returning starters Mike ~ewis, Ronnie Stone and Frank Flowers. Senior first basema n

Juniors begin softball season

Since spring is in the air girl s are getting energetic and want­ing to participate in a spring spirit, softball.

fred Wiggins will coach the girls in the junior c ass which have organized the·r own team. They call themselves ~he Sunkist Oranges and 1heir colors are orange and white.

Members of the team are Marianne Davidson, De b r a

.$pinks, Charolette lies, Beth Reglin, Nancy Floyd , Kathy Wo: Fe, Cindy Goodman, Sand ra Braswell, Barbara Shanley, Eliza­beth Voorhees, Tammy Caffery and K'm Purdy.

Practices have a lready started and they plan to have a w inning season.

Mike Lewis should prove a steady fielder and batter. Stone should be .a great help at second base after playmg shortstop last season. Flowers will resume his cath1ng dut1es after a fine ~opho­more year Rounding out the in­field w1ll be Kenny Philibert and Frank Butler at th1rd. Other in­fielders include Robert Marshall, Mark Hightower, Fred Wiggins, Miles Peroyea and Barry Case.

The outfield will be composed

of great speed and strong hit­tmg. Paul Noble wtll find action in left f1eld after a strong 1un1or year. Glenn Cox, who came from Minden H1gh School, should aid the outfield along w1th Todd Thoma, Sam Lees, T. C Pullen and Rodney Bell.

Coach i.evistion also added that all the teams in district 2-AAAA have improved and should provide for a much closer race for the top position.

Baseball schedule March

3 Monday 4 Tuesday 7 Friday

10 Morrdi'Jy 12 Wednesday 14 Friday 18 Tuesday 20 Thursday 24 Monrfay 26, 27, 28, 29

April 1 Tuesday 3 Thursday 8 Tuesday

10 Thursrfay 26, 27, 28, 29

Mindert Home Nacogdoches Away

Huntington Home Nacogdoches Home

Huntington Away Southwood Ho me

(Open) Away *-Bossier Home

*Green Oaks Away Bossier Tourney Bossier

*Airline Home Parkway Home

*Natchitoches Away *Bossier Away

Bossie r Tourney Bossie r

Marshall, Lee lead golf team

led by re turning lettermen, Jack Marshall and Ricky Lee, the Gator golfers got their season underway in 1-he middle of Feb­ruary. The team, undefeated at this point, has beaten Byrd, 296-31 4; Jesuit, 304-310; and Northwood , 31 7-330.

In order to obtain the tota l team score, the top four out of five individual scores are added together.

MAX RAY DAVENPORT take~ batting practice.

Seniors Marshall and Lee, backed by junior Glynn Williams and Wayne Johnson and sopho­more Jim Travis will be com­pet ng tn the Southwood Tourna­ment at Meadowlake Golf Course on March 14. Most of the Shreveport teams, a Tyler team and a Monroe team will be com­peting in that tournament. Ac­cord ing to Coach Bobby Horne, the major competition in that tournament and -throughout the season will come from Byrd , Southwood, and Jesuit.

TOP FIVE MEMBERS of the Gator golf team include, left to right, Jack Marshall, Glenn Williams, Wayne Johnston, Ricky Lee and Jim 'rravis.

Last year the Golf team won the Regionals, therefore this year they will host the Regional competi1ion sometime in Apri l.

McDaniel takes cDnsDiatiDn in !Durney After wmnmg consolation in

the New York International In­door Jun1or Tennis Classic and the University of Pennsylvania Tournament, Kay NlcOaniel is now ranked in the top 20 of the 18-year-olds m the nation.

The New York International Indoor Junior Tenn1s Dassie was held in Port Washington, New

·York, from February 15-17. There were only about fifty 18-year-old players invited to the

• tournament. When Kay arrived by plane,

she began her wining s-treak on February 15. The Capta1n Shreve sen1or received a default in the first round and in the second round beat seventh seeded, o r ranked, Karen Dennison from Washington, D.C., 6-1, 6-3.

Next the blond-haired g1rl lost to Zenda Liess, second seeded in the tournament, last year's na­tional champion, and the tourna­ment winner The score of the match was 6-4 7-5.

A though Kay los-t, she went • on to win conso1ntion and fifth

place in the tournament with vic­tries over the sixth and eighth 1eeded players in the tourna-

ment, Kris fu1genzi and Alison Maca tee.

While not playing o r practic­ing, Kay stayed w ith a family in Port Washington. She was shewn New York City in a black limousine and 1aken out to eat continuously. Kay remarked , " I on y spent a total of $20 the whole week and a half I was gone."

After placing fifth in the New York Tournament, the energetic girl went to Philadelphia to play in the University of Pennsy~va nia Tournament to which anly 24 players attended. The players practiced with the boys' tennis team frcm the University ot Pennsylvania until the competi­tion began on the 21st of Feb.

Kay was seeded fourth in this tournament. In the first round o f play she beat a girl from Dela­ware, 6-0, 6-0. After the first round Kay's luck changed; she lost to Dana Gilbert.

On Sunday, Kay entered the feed-in consolafon. She firs.t beat the Australian, Lee Ann Harrison, and then the third seeded Cindy Benson, 6-1, 6-4. In the final round, the 17-year-

old gator fan beat Amy Ehren­reich from Buffalo for consolaa­tion, fifth p lace in the tourna­ment, and a gold clock radio.

Kay said that she really en­joyed the tournaments-"especi­ally meeting all the new peo­ple and new faces."

KAY PRACTICES for one of her many nationwide tournaments.

Page Five

Kenny Philebert warms up on the hurdles.

Gator Relays to feature in April track season

The Gator tracksters, coached by Tommy Powell, will host the annual Gator Relays on April 4, in the Captain Shreve Stadium. Many of the area schools will enter in the competition. Accord­Ing to Coach Powell, Minden High and Natchitoches Central wtll be the major competition for the Gators.

Bryan Leviston and Larry Thomas w1ll run the 1 00-yard dash. Thomas will also run the 220-yard dash. The 440-yard dash will be in the hands of Patrick Green Runners making up the relay portion of the *rack squad are Keith Hightower, Dav:d Linacre, Bubba Smith, Clark Hinton, Marvin Henry, Jimmie Thomas, Larry Jordan, Leviston, Thomas, and Green.

Tennis players top in contests

Winnmg with a score of 11-1 0 in the longview Round Robin Tournament, the Gator tennis team defeated 'Byrd, St. Vin­cent's, Jesui1, Longview, and Sherman. A few days Ieier, once again in longv1ew, the tennis team defeated longview 12-6.

feb. 22-23, the team went to Garland, Texas, and competed against some 47 different schools. They tied longview for first place. lynn Jones placed first tn the girls' A sing les and Valerie Harrison took first in the girls' B singles. Robin Baker reached the quarter finals of this match to complete the placing which brought them to a tie for .first.

Olhe1" scheduled matches will be played against Southfield, Booker T. Washington, Bossier, Neville and also a tournament in Tyler, Texas.

T earn enters meet The Captain Shreve Swim

team will be competing 1n their annual State next month. In Baton Rouge on April 18. ,The finals wtll be on the 19th.

Sophomore Mat Oilman. senior Norman Conway, junior Kim Godfrey, and freshman Bonnie Nathan wtll be fighting for the state title against the top teams in the state.

Accordmg to Conway, the Gators main col1"petition will be p rov1ded by Tara High School.

Coached by John Pennington of East R1dge, the Gator swim­mers have been working out hard lately, swimming as much as 6,000 to 8,400 yards at one practice after working out with weights for about 30 minutes.

.four-man teams compete in the relay races and the distances of the races range from 440 yards to one mile. Each man on a team runs the same distance as the other three. After he has run the required distance, he hands a baton, or small hollow wooden or me-tal cylinder, to a teammate. The athletes pass the baton to each other within a 20-yard zone in their own lane while running at full speed. The fou-rth man, or anchor man on each team fin­ishes the race. The Gator relay team is expected to rank very high this year in District.

The distance team will con­Sist of Jim King, Scott McCle an, AI Kinnard, Donald Francis, Steve Hooper, and Benny Van Osdell.

The 880-yard dash, this year will be handled by David Linacre and Gregg Johnson.

!Hurdles this year will be run by Gregg Steglich, David /lk.­Kenzie, and Tim Harrington. In hurdle races, 1 0 hurdles, or fence like barriers, are placed on the track. The runners ji.Hl'l'P over the hu.rdles during ttle race. The hurdles may stand every 10 yards, 20 yards or 40 yards, de­pending on the length of the race. The two kinds of hurdle races are called high, when hurdles are 3 or 3! feet h;gh and low, where the barriers are 2! feet.

The high-jumping will be in the hands of Kevin Collins who holds the school record in the event. Collins has been having knee trouble lately, but he does not plan on letting that stop him from jumping.

Ricky Adams, Randy Tadlock, Kenny Philibert and John Can­non will be pole vaulting this year for the Gators. Adams is suffering w;lh a tendon injury he received during practice and may not be competing in the Gater Relays.

Other field events will include Mark Duncan throwing the dis­cus, Eric Mayeux in the ~hot-outt, and larry Brazzel and Mark Roberts throwing the javelin.

Track schedule March

7 Booker T. Washington Relays

14 Byrd Relays 18 NSC Relays 21 Airline Relays 25 Fair Park Relays

April 1 Parkway Relays 4 Gator Relays 8 Southwood Relays

Page 6: Volume VIII Captain Shreve High School, Shreveport, …The Captain Shreve Volume VIII Captain Shreve High School, Shreveport, la., March 7, 1975 THE 1975-76 CAPTAIN SHREVE ENTERPRISE

Page Six

Chicago plays old fav :rites March 7, 1975

By Drew Markham Baml Chicago hits the stage.

No wanm-·up groups, no comedi­ans. Just solid Chicago. And the audience ate it vp, as they wi.t­nessed one of the most spec­tacular lighting arrangements imaginable. lt'so a shame these photos aren't in color so that you too cou ld see the mixtures of blues and reds, the amber, green and magneta and a'll the other colors of fhe spectrum. So much for the l ighting .

AN ·OVERALL VIEW OF "CHICAGO" with Danny Seraphine on drums.

Now for the music. Unbeliev­able. I stood amongst a crowd of over 6,600, within touching dis­tan-ce of some of the hugest and loudes·t speakers I've ever seen or heard . Even now I'm only barely able to hear the tele, phone when it r ings.

Well, the group was friendly enough. I jumped up on stage and shook Jimmy Pankow's hand. They went through every hit song they ever recorded, i!nd the audience wanted more.

I hope that you enjoy looking ilt these pictures as much as I did taking them.

ROBERT LAMM AND TERRY KATH during "We Love You, Haryy Truman".

Walter Parazaider on sax

C-Cotnpony

Shreve's best!

Harbuck SPORTING GOODS, INC.

5&58 •Line 869-2393

Hlarry Wood

HENRY N. PRINCEHOUSE C.!L.U., State Farm Ins. Agent

Office Phone 869-1697 Res. Phone 861-1 8!32 4405 Youree Drive

Quathity Is Our Best Seller

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!Phone 635-1377

Doobie Brothers next!

Terry Kath during "25 or 6 to 4",

THE UNATTACHED SENIORS WISH TO

WISH P. W. MARSHALL AND P. W. SNYDER

HAPPINESS WITH THEIR COMPANIONS

/i special word of caution to Gregory:

]3eware of dark haLls

Homner H ·omes Developer and Butilder of .Pierremont Ridge

R. if. Hlamner, IMalitl ·6141 River Road

Ofilice •86·8-1763 .Residence 868-3849

Southfield P-laza Gifts 5819 Youree :Onive

Gtiflts of Dli·stm·n•otlion Ca.rds Sflatione;ry Peroona:kized .Proin1ting

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~) Handmade Jewelry

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~eter Setera sings and plays during "I'm a Man"

Lee Loughnane on trumpet Jimmy Pankow, showman of the group, yells to the audience.

My Sister,.s Closet

736' AZALEA DRIVE

..

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