Thursday, February 25, 2010

OBT: Traditions Keeper Katherine Peter

Athabascan linguist, tradition bearer Katherine Peter dies
by Mary Beth Smetzer, 02.25.10 - 12:28 am

Katherine Peter, an Athabascan language expert and respected elder, died at 92 in Fairbanks at her home on Wednesday, February 24, 2010. News-Miner file photo. Katherine Peter, an Athabascan language expert and respected elder, died at 92 in Fairbanks at her home on Wednesday, February 24, 2010. News-Miner file photo.
FAIRBANKS — Athabascan tradition bearer Katherine Peter died early Wednesday morning at home in Fairbanks.

Throughout her life Katherine, 92, shared her vast store of traditional knowledge, skills and experience in a myriad of ways, most notably through her work at the Alaska Native Language Center at the University of Alaska Fairbanks.

Her knowledge of Athabascan language and culture will continue to be shared with future generations through her many books, translations and publications.

Katherine was born in 1918 and raised by Koyukon Athabascan speaking parents until she was 6 or 7 years old when she was orphaned.

As was the custom at the time, Fort Yukon Chief Ezias Loola and his wife, Katherine, adopted her into their Gwich’in speaking household and Katherine had to learn a different language. Before long she was learning a third language at school, English, and serving as translator for Chief Loola.

Although her formal schooling ended at grade 8, Katherine recognized the importance of education and took advantage of every learning opportunity throughout her life.

“She left us a big legacy by instilling in all of us a hard work ethic and that we needed to get educated,” daughter Kathy Sikorski, a UAF graduate student, said.

Like her mother before her, Sikorski works at the language center, and realizes, as she puts it, what “huge footsteps” her mother left to follow.

“She was so prolific. There is a lot of work to be done yet,” Sikorski said, referring to the many stories Katherine collected from elders during the 1970s and 80s and her mother’s own manuscripts.

Up until the last days of her life, Katherine would remember old Gwich’in words and share them with family.

Katherine’s many booklets included topics from Gwich’in ABCs to tanning animal hides as well as a “Junior Dictionary for Little Readers.”

Her autobiography, “Neets’aii Gwiindaii: Living in the Chandalar Country” won the American Book Award in 1993. Another autobiographical work, “Living in the Chief’s House,” was about her growing up years.

Adopted nephew, Athabascan fiddler Bill Stevens, was close to Katherine and enjoyed visiting with her and sharing stories about old times.

“She was very, very fond of Chief Loola,” Stevens said.

In 1936, Katherine married Stephen Peter and went by dog team to Arctic Village to live.

A decade or more later, Katherine moved back to Fort Yukon to be treated for tuberculosis and later at a sanitorium in Seward. By the time she was 34, she had lost a large part of her lungs to the disease.

Katherine was expert in traditional Native subsistence skills and was a skillful beadworker.

Professor Emeritus Michael E. Krauss, former director of the Alaska Native Language Center, said it was extreme good luck to meet Katherine just when the language center was starting in June 1972.

Katherine knew how to read and write her own language in Tukudh, the old religious style which was developed by Episcopal Archdeacon Robert McDonald in 1862. By 1897 he had even translated the Bible in it.

“Katherine was thoroughly conversant with that,” Krauss said. “It was a very difficult writing system, hard to learn, but she had mastered it,” he said.

By the 1960s, Wycliffe Bible translators had developed an easier to learn, modern system to write Gwich’in.

“She learned it in about two or three days,” Krauss said.

Katherine went on to teach Gwich’in at the university level during her more than decade-long employment.

“She was very talented. She produced a huge corpus of material in the language for the Alaska Native Language Center,” Krauss said. She wrote down hundreds of stories in the language and transcribed the materials from the old (Gwich’in) system journals of Albert Tritt and the founding of Arctic Village from the 1920s.

“She is never to be replaced because she was the last generation to be totally fluent in the language. Her contribution is unmatchable.”

Krauss described Katherine personally as “no-nonsense but warm.”

“She had not had an easy life and she was a real survivor and nobody’s fool, but at the same time there was always a certain warmth and real decency that totally transcended racial issues. She was wonderful with her own people and wonderful with us too.”

John Ritter, director of the Yukon Language Center, consulted with Katherine across the years, often about the Tukudh liturgical tradition.

He said Katherine told him that the reason she and the Rev. Titus Peter knew the Tukudh hymns so well was that as children they would sing them while doing housework or sewing.

“We’ve lost a great teacher and a great mentor,” Ritter said.

Katherine bore 10 children, one who died in infancy, and is survived by nine children, numerous grandchildren, great-grandchildren and great-great grandchildren.

“All the grandkids had a tremendous amount of love for her and the grandkids understand that they need to learn the Gwich’in language and pass it on to their kids,” Sikorski said.

As a tribute to Katherine, the family is in the midst of creating a DVD using everyday commands in Gwich’in and utilizing the talents of Katherine’s older grandchildren, one a filmmaker and another a film director, and many of the young great-grandchildren, Sikorski said.

“We want to put it up on You Tube.”

Katherine’s extended family will participate in her funeral service slated for 4 p.m. Saturday at St. Matthew’s Episcopal Church. A covered dish dinner will follow at 6 p.m. in the church hall.

On Monday, Katherine will be buried at Arctic Village following a service at Bishop Rowe Chapel.

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Saturday, February 20, 2010

NAT: World Language Day

More than 248 native languages face serious risk of extinction in Latin America

On International Mother Language Day, the regional representation for South and Central America of the United Nations Office of the High Commissioner for Human Rights (OHCHR) stresses the need for effective measures to halt the extinction of native languages across the region, as well as to encourage their use.

The opportunity to use and transmit beliefs and traditions in one's mother tongue represents not only a cultural right, but an essential tool for ensuring knowledge of human rights. According to UNESCO, 90% of the world's languages will disappear in the next 100 years.

South America is one of the most linguistically diverse regions in the world. According to the UNESCO Interactive Atlas of the World's Languages in Danger, there are more than 248 languages in Latin America that are currently considered severely or critically endangered, including: 14 in Argentina, 4 in Belize, 35 in Bolivia, 178 in Brazil, 8 in Costa Rica, 6 in Chile, 64 in Colombia, 12 in Ecuador, 1 in El Salvador, 23 in Guatemala, 7 in Honduras, 143 in Mexico, 8 in Nicaragua, 8 in Panama, 12 in Paraguay, 57 in Peru, 1 in Uruguay, and 34 in Venezuela.

The Regional Offices of the OHCHR stress the urgency to adopt measures to implement national and regional linguistic policies. At the same time, they call on States to encourage intercultural bilingual education as well as the production of digital contents in native languages.

The Regional Offices of the OHCHR point out that such rights are enshrined in Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples, The ILO's Convention No. 169 on Indigenous and Tribal Peoples, and the Convention on the Rights of the Child, which recognize the right of indigenous people to use, revitalize, stimulate and preserve their language.

These instruments establish the responsibility of States to adopt measures to ensure access for indigenous peoples to education in their own culture and language, as well as their responsibility to adopt effective measures to protect and guarantee the exercise of such rights in political, judicial and administrative instances.

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NAT: Dancing Ban Lifted

Native dancing ban lifted in Alaska village
Indian Country Today

NOORVIK, Alaska – Bobby Wells has lived all his life in this remote Alaska village, where the Eskimo dancing of his ancestors was banned by Quaker missionaries a century ago as primitive idolatry.

Now Wells, 53, and other residents of Noorvik have wholeheartedly embraced the ancient practice outlawed in the Inupiat Eskimo settlement, which was established in 1914.

“This is the way God made us, to express our thankfulness to him with dancing,” Wells said.

The belief of traditional dancing as somehow evil, however, remains deeply ingrained in scores of Native villages around the state. But some communities have broken away from that ideology in recent decades. One by one, they have resurrected the old dances and songs of the long ago past, along with culture camps and language immersion programs.

Mike Ulroan can’t imagine life without dance. It was already revived in the Cup’ik Eskimo village of Chevak when he was born 21 years ago, long after the practice was prohibited by Russian Catholic missionaries. Dancing has always been a constant for Ulroan, even after he left four years ago to attend the University of Alaska Anchorage. In Alaska’s largest city, he dances with several groups.

“It’s just a way to make me feel happy,” he said. “With the movements we do, we push away bad spirits and keep away sickness.”

Noorvik’s decision to lift the ban last fall came after residents learned they would be the first in the nation to be counted in the 2010 U.S. Census. The idea had been kicked around before, but this time locals wanted to make it a reality for a celebration with visiting Census representatives and other officials.

Tribal leaders formally approved the proposal after it received the blessing of the Noorvik Friends Church, despite opposition from a few elders. It’s a huge change because dancing had never been done in the current location of Noorvik, which means “a place that is moved to” in Inupiaq.

“I don’t speak for the church, but in my own view we’re going to come to a place in the afterlife where we sing and dance to the Lord,” said church pastor Aurora Sampson. “While we are on this earth we might as well practice.”

The primary dancers are students, who quickly honed their newfound skills to put on a rousing performance at the Census festivities in January, complete with Native singing and drums.

“I like it; it’s fun,” said 16-year-old Tori Newlin. “It’s something to do.”

To learn the long forgotten moves, village leaders hired dancers from other villages for a week of intense lessons that led to frequent practice sessions at the Noorvik school. One of the instructors is 19-year-old Richard Atoruk, from the nearby hub town of Kotzebue. He has since moved to Noorvik to continue teaching and to enroll at the school as a senior.

For Atoruk, dancing is a way to tell stories for all occasions, weddings, funerals, birthdays, the subsistence lifestyles of people who live off the land as Noorvik residents do. Motions and songs represent the movements of fishing, ice hopping, even traveling by snowmobile. And as far as Atoruk is concerned, shamanism is an important part of his people’s spiritual culture, not a satanic tool.

“I think we lost a lot of our history because the missionaries came,” he said. “Now it’s coming back.”

But too many villages continue to cling to the oppressive legacy left by Western missionaries, according to Theresa Arevgaq John, a Yup’ik Eskimo and Native studies professor at the University of Alaska Fairbanks. Indigenous people saw the destruction of their sacred traditions, including shamans, who were revered as spiritual leaders empowered by the creator with skills and tools to communicate with the spirit world to ensure the welfare of communities. Dancing had nothing to do with devil worship, John said.

“It was our only way of prayer,” she said. “Can you imagine someone coming in and saying your way is wrong?”

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Thursday, February 11, 2010

COM: The Cactus

Off the Record
Forsaking the Song, Part 2

BY AUSTIN POWELL, Austin Chronicle

"This was a very rash decision that was made without proper consultation from individuals and bodies that would have had something to say about it," professes Dr. Thomas Garza, one of the three faculty members appointed by UT President Bill Powers to serve on the Texas Union board, which as discussed here last week, approved plans Jan. 29 to phase out operations at the Cactus Cafe and terminate informal classes in August.

"There was no faculty representation there at all," continues Garza, who was at a conference in Indiana at the time. "I've been on this board for three years, and it's always seemed like business would go very much as prescribed, but this wasn't even on the agenda."

In what's become known as "Cactus Gate," University Unions Executive Director Andy Smith proposed the cuts to save an estimated $122,000 per biennium (not annually, as previously reported here), a move unanimously endorsed – but not voted on – by the board's six student representatives (see "'A' Is for Axed: UT Chops Cactus, Cuts Classes," News, Feb. 5). Powers backed the decision at last Tuesday's town hall meeting but was alarmed to learn of this recent revelation. "If there's an advisory board, it ought to have the full input of the group," he told the Chronicle.

Garza is now among the 23,000-plus aligned with the "Save the Cactus Cafe (Austin, Texas)" Facebook group, which promises to raise the necessary funds to preserve the campus landmark. The group, along with filing for status as a nonprofit called Friends of the Cactus Cafe, announced a detailed counterproposal on Saturday at Maria's Taco Xpress that included marketing initiatives to increase revenue and enhanced access to the venue for students through internships, artist residencies, and booking opportunities.

"Money is an issue, but it's not the primary issue," shifts Student Government President Liam O'Rourke, who has visited the Cactus five times in five years and only to watch his fellow students perform. "It's a student building and student space, and students should be the ones leading all efforts to program and use it. ...

"Several people have mentioned that there's space all over campus, but the Cactus is a place with rich history and students want to play there. The main change that's occurring is the change in management."

While the Cactus already hosts an open mic night and is readily available for booking by student organizations, not to mention that a new Student Events Center is already being built, the larger issue was laid out succinctly by Lyle Lovett in the Chronicle last year (see "Blood on the Tracks," Feb. 6, 2009) in celebrating longtime venue manager/booker Griff Luneburg: "Griff is the Cactus."

To suggest that the UT student body would have more success at running the venue than the Cactus' three main employees – Luneburg, bar manager Chris Lueck, and part-time staffer Susan Svedeman – with a combined 70 years invested at the venue is to ignore the fact that the Music and Entertainment Committee and the African American Culture Committee, two divisions of the Texas Union Student Events Center, spent close to $60,000 just to bring Busta Rhymes to the (mostly empty) Austin Music Hall in 2004.

"That the decision was about the impact of these institutions on the undergraduate student populations, I find that at best to be a red herring," concludes Garza. "That's not the only constituency that the Union is supposed to serve. It's also about faculty, graduate students, and yes indeed, it's about the community."

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Wednesday, February 10, 2010

THE: Almost, Maine

Almost, Maine, a delightful comedy opens this Friday, February 12 7:30 pm at the Point. A reception in the art gallery starts at 6 p.m. prior to the show.

Come out and enjoy Art From Within ( artwork from inmates of the Dominguez State Jail) and God & Texas ( photography of Hans Bauer) in the HCAF Gallery prior to the show, and share in the romantic laughs of Almost, Maine.

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Monday, February 08, 2010

ART: Icons & Images

Johnd Dean signing his photos and hanging our show on Saturday, it'll be up into March 2010 at Starbucks/Kerrville . . . we'd love it if you stopped by . . .

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Sunday, February 07, 2010

ATH: Super Bowl Winner? Matt Hunnicutt!

Area native airs 2 Super Bowl commercials
By Conor Harrison, The Daily Times, Published February 6, 2010

When he was a kid, Kerrville native Matt Hunnicutt always dreamt of playing in the Super Bowl.

He’s come closer than most.

Hunnicutt, a 1994 graduate of Tivy High School, is the senior producer in charge of Nike and Coca-Cola at the firm Wieden+Kennedy in Portland, Ore.

His first commercial ran during the Super Bowl in 2008. Titled “It’s Mine,” it featured Charlie Brown and characters from Fox’s show “Family Guy” as large parade balloons that broke free of their strings and floated after a Coke bottle. That commercial was named best Super Bowl commercial of the decade by Adweek.

Last year, Hunnicutt won an Emmy for best commercial of the year for “Heist,” a commercial featuring insects teaming together to steal a Coke from a picnic.

This year, Hunnicutt produced two commercials set to air during the Super Bowl.

The first, “Hard Times,” features Coke and The Simpsons.

“Our idea was to have The Simpsons’ legendary billionaire Montgomery Burns lose all his money, only to find what’s most important in life are simple things like sharing a Coke and being with friends and family,” Hunnicutt said. “We presented it to the Simpsons and they loved it. It was an amazing experience sitting in the same room as Simpsons founders Matt Groening and Jim Brooks tossing around ideas.”

The second ad, “Sleepwalker,” was more difficult to produce.

“We had to re-create an area north of Los Angeles to look like the plains of Africa,” he said. “We filmed all the action in October and November, and took a couple months after that to do the special effects. We used some computer generated animals and a real leopard, elephants and hyena on the shoot to make it all happen. We also altered some of the landscape with special effects so it didn’t look too Californian. The story is about a guy who sleepwalks out of his tent on a safari in Africa and unknowingly braves the dangers of the wild on his way to get a drink.”

Some of the highlights of producing the commercials was working with great musicians; Hans Zimmer omposed the music for “Hard Times” and Hunnicutt re-arranged a classical march, Bolero, by Ravel in “Sleepwalker.”

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Saturday, February 06, 2010

ART: Icons & Images

JD and i are hanging our show right now at Starbucks in Kerrville -- we'll be here to talk about them tonight 7-10 -- we'd love to see you


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Friday, February 05, 2010

ART: Icons & Images

John Dean Domingue and i will open our show - Icons & Images - at Starbucks in Kerrville tomorrow, evening . . . stop by and check it out!


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Tuesday, February 02, 2010

COM: Schreiner Coffeehouse Wednesday @ 7

Wednesday 7pm at Schreiner U/Cailloux Center -- Coffeehouse with Clifton Fifer and Sam Skeist and tons of random talent -- come check it out!


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PHY: Foggy Days

it was foggy yesterday (today too) so i decided to get in a few pics . . .

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Monday, February 01, 2010

COM: ABC Strides Again!

ABC is the George W. Bush of news networks . . .

what's wrong with this headline (fresh from their news site)?

Obama Budget Strides Fine Line

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ATH: UIL Realignment

well, this is bizarre . . . the UIL released realignment groupings today . . . Ingram dropped to 2A as expected, being a school on the decline . . . but in football they are placed in Division 1 (no surprise) in Region IV (no surprise), but in all other sports they will compete in Region I (wtf?!)

Here's the whole list:


The UIL Class 5A football and basketball district alignments for the 2010-11 and 2011-12 seasons.


Region I

District 1 — EP Americas, EP Bel Air, EP Coronado, EP Eastwood, EP El Dorado, EP Franklin, EP Hanks, EP Montwood, EP Socorro.

District 2 — Amarillo, Amarillo Tascosa, Lubbock, Lubbock Coronado, Lubbock Monterey, San Angelo Central (District 3 in basketball).

District 3 — Abilene, Abilene Cooper, Midland, Midland Lee, Odessa, Odessa Permian.

District 4 — Arlington, Arlington Bowie, Arlington Houston, Arlington Lamar, Arlington Martin, FW Paschal, North Crowley, Weatherford.

District 5 — Cedar Hill, Duncanville, Grand Prairie, Mansfield, Mansfield Legacy, Mansfield Timberview, Midlothian, South Grand Prairie.

District 6 — Colleyville Heritage, Euless Trinity, Grapevine, Haltom City, Hurst Bell, Irving, Irving MacArthur, Irving Nimitz, N. Richland Hills.

District 7 — Coppell, Denton Guyer, Keller, Keller Central, Keller Fossil Ridge, Justin Northwest, Saginaw, Southlake Carroll.

District 8 — Allen, Lewisville, Lewisville Flower Mound, Lewisville Hebron, Lewisville Marcus, Plano, Plano East, Plano West.

Region II

District 9 — Dallas Jesuit, Dallas Samuell, Dallas Skyline, Dallas Sunset, Dallas White, Richardson, Richardson Berkner, Richardson Lake Highlands.

District 10 — Garland, Garland Lakeview Centennial, Garland Naaman Forest, Garland Rowlett, Garland Sachse, McKinney Boyd, North Garland, South Garland.

District 11 — DeSoto, Longview, Mesquite, Mesquite Horn, North Mesquite, Tyler Lee.

District 12 — Belton, Bryan, A&M Consolidated, Copperas Cove, Killeen Ellison, Killeen Harker Heights, Killeen Shoemaker, Temple.

District 13 — Klein, Klein Collins, Klein Forest, Klein Oak, Spring, Spring DeKaney, Spring Westfield, Tomball.

District 14 — Conroe, Conroe Oak Ridge, The Woodlands, The Woodlands College Park, Humble Atascocita, Humble Kingwood, Lufkin.

District 15 — Austin High, Austin Akins, Austin Anderson, Austin Bowie, Austin Westlake, Del Valle.

District 16 — Georgetown, Leander, Pflugerville, Round Rock, Round Rock McNeil, Round Rock Stony Point, Round Rock Westwood.

Region III

District 17 — Cypress Creek, Cypress Fairbanks, Cypress Falls, Cypress Lakes, Cypress Ranch, Cypress Ridge, Cypress Springs, Cypress Woods, Houston Jersey Village, Houston Langham Creek.

District 18 — Alief Elsik, Alief Hastings, Alief Taylor, Aldine, Aldine Eisenhower, Aldine MacArthur, Aldine Nimitz.

District 19 — Houston Memorial, Houston Strake Jesuit, Katy, Katy Cinco Ranch, Katy Mayde Creek, Katy Morton Ranch, Katy Seven Lakes, Katy Taylor.

District 20 — Houston Bellaire, Houston Chavez, Houston Lamar, Houston Madison, Houston Math Science & Technology, Houston Milby, Houston Westbury, Houston Westside.

District 21 — Baytown Sterling, Beaumont West Brook, Channelview, Galena Park North Shore, La Porte, Port Arthur Memorial.

District 22 — Deer Park, Pasadena, Pasadena Dobie, Pasadena Memorial, Pasadena Rayburn, Pasadena South Houston.

District 23 — Fort Bend Austin, Fort Bend Bush, Fort Bend Clements, Fort Bend Dulles, Fort Bend Elkins, Fort Bend Hightower, Fort Bend Kempner, Fort Bend Marshall, Fort Bend Travis, Fort Bend Willowridge.

District 24 — Alvin, Clute Brazoswood, Dickinson, Friendswood Clear Brook, Houston Clear Lake, League City Clear Creek, League City Clear Springs, Pearland.

Region IV

District 25 — Schertz Steele, Converse Judson, New Braunfels, SA Wagner, San Marcos, Seguin.

District 26 — SA Churchill, SA Johnson, SA Lee, SA MacArthur, SA Madison, SA Reagan, SA Roosevelt.

District 27 — SA Brandeis, SA Clark, SA Holmes, SA Jay, SA Marshall, SA O’Connor, SA Stevens, SA Taft, SA Warren.

District 28 — Carroll, King, SA East Central, SA Highlands, SA Southwest, SA South San.

District 29 — Del Rio, Eagle Pass, Eagle Pass Winn, Laredo Alexander, Laredo Cigarroa, Laredo Johnson, Laredo Martin, Laredo Nixon, Laredo United, Laredo United South.

District 30 — Donna, La Joya, La Joya Palmview, McAllen, McAllen Memorial, McAllen Rowe, Mission, Mission Sharyland.

District 31 — Edinburg, Edinburg Economedes, Edinburg North, Harlingen, Harlingen South, Pharr-San Juan-Alamo, PSJA Memorial, PSJA North.

District 32 — Brownsville Hanna, Brownsville Lopez, Brownsville Pace, Brownsville Porter, Brownsville Rivera, Los Fresnos, San Benito, Weslaco.


Region I

District 1 — El Paso, EP Andress, EP Austin, EP Bowie, EP Burges, EP Chapin, EP Irvin, EP Jefferson.

District 2 — Canutillo, Clint Horizon, EP Del Valle, EP Parkland, EP Riverside, EP Ysleta, San Elizario.

District 3 — Amarillo Caprock, Amarillo Palo Duro, Canyon, Canyon Randall, Dumas, Hereford, Plainview, Wolfforth Frenship.

District 4 — Denton, Denton Ryan, Lake Dallas, The Colony, Little Elm, Wichita Falls, WF Rider.

District 5 — Aledo, Azle, Saginaw Boswell, Keller Timber Creek, N. Richland Hills Birdville, Northwest Nelson, Springtown, FW Brewer.

District 6 — FW Arlington Heights, FW Carter-Riverside, FW Dunbar, FW Eastern Hills, FW North Side, FW South Hills, FW Southwest, FW Trimble Tech, FW Western Hills, FW Wyatt.

District 7 — Arlington Seguin, Burleson, Cleburne, Crowley, Everman, Granbury, Joshua, Mansfield Summit.

District 8 — Killeen, San Angelo Lake View, Stephenville, Waco, Hewitt Midway, Waco University.

Region II

District 9 — Carrollton Creekview, Carrollton Smith, Carrollton Turner, Frisco, Frisco Centennial, Frisco Heritage, Frisco Liberty, Frisco Wakeland.

District 10 — Dallas Highland Park, McKinney, McKinney North, Richardson Pearce, Rockwall, Rockwall Heath, Wylie, Wylie East.

District 11 — Dallas Adamson, Dallas Carter, Dallas Kimball, Dallas Molina, Dallas Pinkston, Seagoville, Dallas South Oak Cliff, North Dallas.

District 12 — Dallas Adams, Dallas Conrad, Dallas Hillcrest, Dallas Jefferson, Dallas Lincoln, Dallas Spruce, Dallas Wilson.

District 13 — Denison, Greenville, Mount Pleasant, Royse City, Sherman, Sulphur Springs, Texarkana Texas.

District 14 — Hallsville, Jacksonville, Kilgore, Longview Pine Tree, Marshall, Nacogdoches, Tyler, Whitehouse.

District 15 — Corsicana, Ennis, Forney, Lancaster, Mesquite Poteet, Red Oak, Terrell, Waxahachie, West Mesquite.

District 16 — Bastrop, Bryan Rudder, Elgin, Hutto, Manor, Pflugerville Connally, Pflugerville Hendrickson.

Region III

District 17 — Brenham, Houston Northbrook, Houston Spring Woods, Houston Stratford, Magnolia, Magnolia West, Montgomery, Waller.

District 18 — Conroe Caney Creek, Humble, Humble Kingwood Park, Humble Summer Creek, Huntsville, New Caney, New Caney Porter, Willis.

District 19 — Baytown Goose Creek Memorial, Baytown Lee, Crosby, Dayton, Galena Park, Houston King, Houston North Forest, Barbers Hill.

District 20 — Beaumont Central, Beaumont Ozen, Livingston, Lumberton, Nederland, Little Cypress-Mauriceville, Port Neches-Groves, Vidor.

District 21 — Houston Austin, Houston Davis, Houston Lee (basketball only), Houston Reagan, Houston Sharpstown, Houston Sterling, Houston Waltrip, Houston Yates.

District 22 — Houston Furr, Houston Jones, Houston Kashmere, Houston Scarborough, Houston Washington, Houston Wheatley, Houston Worthing.

District 23 — Angleton, Bay City, El Campo, Freeport Brazosport, Richmond Foster, Rosenberg Lamar, Rosenberg Terry.

District 24 — Friendswood, Galveston Ball, La Marque, Manvel, Pearland Dawson, Santa Fe, Texas City.

Region IV

District 25 — Lake Travis, Leander Vandegrift, Cedar Park, Cedar Park Vista Ridge, Dripping Springs, Leander Rouse, Marble Falls.

District 26 — Austin Crockett, Austin Eastside Memorial, Austin LBJ, Austin Lanier, Austin McCallum, Austin Reagan, Austin Travis.

District 27 — Buda Hays, Kyle Lehman, Lockhart, New Braunfels Canyon, SA Alamo Heights, Schertz Clemens, Spring Branch Smithson Valley.

District 28 — Boerne Champion, Medina Valley, Kerrville Tivy, SA Brennan, SA Harlandale, SA McCollum, Uvalde.

District 29 — SA Brackenridge, SA Burbank, SA Edison, SA Fox Tech (basketball only), SA Jefferson, SA Kennedy, SA Lanier, SA Memorial, SA Southside.

District 30 — Beeville Jones, Floresville, Gregory-Portland, Port Lavaca Calhoun, Victoria East, Victoria West.

District 31 — Alice, CC Calallen, CC Flour Bluff, CC Tuloso-Midway, CC Miller, CC Moody, CC Ray, Kingsville King.

District 32 — Brownsville Veterans Memorial (basketball only), Edcouch-Elsa, Hidalgo Early College, La Joya Juarez-Lincoln, Mercedes, Mission Veterans Memorial, Pharr Valley View, Rio Grande City, Roma, Weslaco East.


Region I

District 1 — Borger, Dalhart, Pampa, Perryton.

District 2 — Brownfield, Lamesa, Levelland, Lubbock Cooper, Lubbock Estacado, Shallowater.

District 3 — Anthony, Clint, Clint Mountain View, Fabens, Pecos, Presidio (basketball only).

District 4 — Andrews, Fort Stockton, Midland Greenwood, Monahans, Seminole.

District 5 — Abilene Wylie, Big Spring, Brownwood, Snyder, Sweetwater.

District 6 — Bowie, Burkburnett, Graham, Iowa Park, Vernon, WF Hirschi.

District 7 — Bridgeport, Decatur, FW Castleberry, Lake Worth, Mineral Wells.

District 8 — Alvarado, Glen Rose, Hillsboro, Kennedale, Venus, West.

Region II

District 9 — Argyle, Aubrey, Gainesville, Pilot Point, Sanger, Whitesboro.

District 10 — Anna, Bonham, Celina, Commerce, Van Alstyne.

District 11 — Farmersville, Frisco Lone Star, Lucas Lovejoy, Nevada Community, Princeton, Prosper.

District 12 — Carrollton Ranchview, Dallas Madison, Dallas Roosevelt, Dallas Smith, FW Polytechnic, FW Diamond Hill-Jarvis.

District 13 — Crandall, Ferris, Kaufman, Kemp, Mabank, North Forney.

District 14 — Canton, Emory Rains, Lindale, Quinlan Ford, Van, Wills Point.

District 15 — Atlanta, Mount Vernon, Paris, Paris North Lamar, Texarkana Liberty-Eylau, Texarkana Pleasant Grove.

District 16 — Carthage, Gilmer, Gladewater, Henderson, Longview Spring Hill, Pittsburg.

Region III

District 17 — Athens, Brownsboro, Bullard, Rusk, Tyler Chapel Hill.

District 18 — Center, Diboll, Huntington, Jasper, Kirbyville, Lufkin Hudson (basketball only), Pollok Central (basketball only).

District 19 — China Spring, Gatesville, Lorena, Robinson, Waco Connally, Waco La Vega.

District 20 — Fairfield, Groesbeck, Madisonville, Mexia, Palestine, Palestine Westwood.

District 21 — Bridge City, Hamshire-Fannett, Orangefield, Silsbee, Hardin-Jefferson, West Orange-Stark.

District 22 — Cleveland, Cleveland Tarkington, Coldspring Oakhurst, Houston Yes Prep North Central (basketball only), Huffman Hargrave, Liberty, Shepherd, Splendora.

District 23 — Caldwell, Giddings, La Grange, Navasota, Rockdale, Smithville.

District 24 — Bellville, Brookshire Royal, Columbus, Houston KIPP (basketball only), Sealy, Stafford.

Region IV

District 25 — Burnet, Lampasas, Liberty Hill, Llano, Salado, Taylor.

District 26 — Bandera, Boerne, Fischer Canyon Lake, Fredericksburg, Geronimo Navarro, SA Hawkins (basketball only), Wimberley.

District 27 — Carrizo Springs, Crystal City, Devine, Hondo, Lytle, Pearsall, Somerset.

District 28 — Cuero, Gonzales, La Vernia, Pleasanton, Poteet, SA Houston, Yoakum.

District 29 — Needville, Palacios, Sweeny, West Columbia Columbia, Wharton.

District 30 — Aransas Pass, Goliad, Ingleside, Mathis, Rockport-Fulton, Sinton.

District 31 — CC West Oso, Lyford, Orange Grove, Raymondville, Robstown.

District 32 — Donna IDEA College Prep (basketball only), La Feria, Port Isabel, Progreso, Rio Grande City No. 2, Rio Hondo, Zapata.


Region I

District 1 — Amarillo River Road, Bushland, Childress, Friona, Littlefield, Lubbock Roosevelt, Muleshoe, Slaton.

District 2 — Alpine, Colorado City, Crane, Denver City, Kermit, San Angelo Grape Creek, Wall.

District 3 — Ballinger, Bangs, Brady, Clyde, Early, Merkel, Tuscola Jim Ned.

District 4 — Breckenridge, Clifton, Comanche, Dublin, Eastland, Godley, Whitney.

Region II

District 5 — Boyd, Callisburg, Howe, Paradise, Ponder Pottsboro.

District 6 — Dallas Life Oak Cliff, Eustace, Grandview, Maypearl, Palmer, Sunnyvale.

District 7 — Caddo Mills, Grand Saline, Melissa, Mineola, Quitman, Winnsboro.

District 8 — Daingerfield, Hooks, New Boston, Pattonville Prairiland, Queen City, Redwater.

Region III

District 9 — Big Sandy Harmony, New Diana, Gladewater Sabine, Jefferson, Tatum, White Oak.

District 10 — Anahuac, Buna, Hardin, Kountze, Newton, Warren, Winnie East Chambers, Woodville.

District 11 — Crockett, Elkhart, Malakoff, Teague, Trinity, Troup.

District 12 — Cameron Yoe, Florence, Hearne, Little River Academy, Marlin, McGregor, Troy.

Region IV

District 13 — Blanco, Comfort, Ingram Moore, Lago Vista, Luling, Marion.

District 14 — Altair Rice, Edna, Hallettsville, Hempstead, Hitchcock, Van Vleck, Vanderbilt Industrial.

District 15 — Cotulla, George West, Jourdanton, Natalia, SA Cole, Universal City Randolph.

District 16 — Bishop, Falfurrias, Odem, San Diego, Santa Rosa, Taft.


Region I

District 1 — Abernathy, Amarillo Highland Park, Dimmitt, Floydada, Sanford-Fritch, Spearman, Tulia.

District 2 — Anson, Coahoma, Forsan, Hawley, Idalou, Post, Stanton.

District 3 — Alvord, Henrietta, Holliday, Jacksboro, Nocona, WF City View.

District 4 — Cisco, Crawford, Hamilton, Hico, Millsap, Rio Vista, Tolar.

Region II

District 5 — Bells, Gunter, Leonard, S&S Consolidated, Tom Bean, Whitewright.

District 6 — Alba-Golden, Corsicana Mildred, Edgewood, Lone Oak, Red Oak Life, Scurry-Rosser.

District 7 — Bogota Rivercrest, Como-Pickton, Cooper, De Kalb, Omaha Pewitt, Paris Chisum.

District 8 — Elysian Fields, Harleton, Hughes Springs, Linden-Kildare, Ore City, Waskom.

Region III

District 9 — Arp, Frankston, Gladewater Union Grove, Joaquin, West Rusk, Winona.

District 10 — Corrigan-Camden, Deweyville, Groveton, Hemphill, New Waverly, San Augustine.

District 11 — Axtell, Blooming Grove, Buffalo, Centerville, Italy, Jewett Leon.

District 12 — Bruceville-Eddy, Franklin, Jarrell, Lexington, Rogers, Rosebud-Lott, Thorndale.

Region IV

District 13 — Coleman, Harper, Junction, Ozona, San Saba, Sonora.

District 14 — Dilley, Karnes City, Nixon Smiley, Poth, SA Brooks Academy Science & English, Stockdale, Three Rivers.

District 15 — Bloomington, Boling, Danbury, East Bernard, Tidehaven, Schulenburg, Wallis Brazos, Weimar.

District 16 — Banquete, Freer, Hebbronville, Kingsville Academy, Premont, Refugio, Riviera Kaufer, Skidmore-Tynan.


Region I

District 1 — Amarillo Highland Park, Amarillo River Road, Bushland, Childress, Sanford-Fritch, Spearman.

District 2 — Abernathy, Dimmitt, Floydada, Friona, Idalou, Littlefield, Muleshoe, Tulia.

District 3 — Coahoma, Colorado City, Denver City, Forsan, Lubbock Roosevelt, Post, Slaton, Stanton.

District 4 — Alpine, Crane, Kermit, Tornillo.

District 5 — Anson, Breckenridge, Cisco, Clyde, Eastland, Hawley, Merkel, Tuscola Jim Ned.

District 6 — Bangs, Coleman, Comanche, Dublin, Early, Hamilton, Hico, San Saba.

District 7 — Ballinger, Brady, Ozona, San Angelo Grape Creek, Sonora, Wall.

District 8 — Blanco, Comfort, Harper, Ingram Moore, Junction.

Region II

District 9 — Alvord, Henrietta, Holliday, Krum, Nocona, Ponder, WF City View.

District 10 — Boyd, Brock, Godley, Jacksboro, Millsap, Paradise, Peaster, Tolar.

District 11 — Bells, Callisburg, Gunter, Howe, Pottsboro, S&S Consolidated, Tom Bean, Whitewright.

District 12 — Bogata Rivercrest, Caddo Mills, Cooper, Leonard, Melissa, Paris Chisum, Pattonville Prairiland.

District 13 — Dallas Life Oak Cliff, Dallas Peak, Irving North Hills, Palmer, Red Oak Life, Scurry-Rosser, Sunnyvale.

District 14 — Blooming Grove, Buffalo, Corsicana Mildred, Eustace, Jewett Leon, Malakoff, Teague.

District 15 — Axtell, Clifton, Grandview, Italy, Keene Smith, Maypearl, Rio Vista, Whitney.

District 16 — Bruceville-Eddy, Crawford, Franklin, Hearne, Marlin, McGregor, Rosebud-Lott, Troy.

Region III

District 17 — De Kalb, Hooks, Linden-Kildare, Mount Pleasant Chapel Hill, New Boston, Omaha Pewitt, Queen City, Redwater.

District 18 — Alba-Golden, Como-Pickton, Edgewood, Grand Saline, Lone Oak, Mineola, Quitman, Winnsboro.

District 19 — Big Sandy Harmony, Daingerfield, New Diana, Gladewater Union Grove, Hughes Springs, Ore City, White Oak.

District 20 — Elysian Fields, Harleton, Jefferson, Joaquin, Tatum, Waskom.

District 21 — Arp, Elkhart, Frankston, Gladewater Sabine, West Rusk, Troup, Winona.

District 22 — Corrigan-Camden, Hemphill, Nacogdoches Central Heights, Newton, San Augustine, Woden, Woodville.

District 23 — Anderson-Shiro, Centerville, Crockett, Groveton, New Waverly, Onalaska, Trinity.

District 24 — Anahuac, Buna, Deweyville, Hardin, Kountze, Warren, Winnie East Chambers.

Region IV

District 25 — Danbury, Hitchcock, Houston Yes Prep East End, Houston Yes Prep-SE, Houston Yes Prep-SW, Katy Nelms.

District 26 — Bloomington, Boling, Edna, Tidehaven, Van Vleck, Vanderbilt Industrial.

District 27 — Cameron Yoe, Florence, Jarrell, Lago Vista, Lexington, Little River Academy, Rogers, Thorndale.

District 28 — Altair Rice, East Bernard, Hallettsville, Hempstead, Schulenburg, Wallis Brazos, Weimer.

District 29 — Luling, Marion, Nixon Smiley, SA Brooks Academy Science & English, SA Cole, SA Stacey, Stockdale, Universal City Randolph.

District 30 — Cotulla, Dilley, George West, Jourdanton, Karnes City, Natalia, Poth, Three Rivers.

District 31 — Banquete, Bishop, Freer, Odem, Refugio, San Diego, Skidmore-Tynan, Taft.

District 32 — Brownsville Frontier College Prep, Edinburg Quest College Prep, Falfurrias, Hebbronville, Kingsville Academy, Premont, Riviera Kaufer, Santa Rosa.


Region I

District 1 — Boys Ranch, Canadian, Stinnett West Texas, Stratford, Sunray.

District 2 — Clarendon, Lockney, Panhandle, Quanah.

District 3 — Hale Center, New Deal, Olton, Sundown, Tahoka.

District 4 — Albany, Haskell, Olney, Seymour, Stamford.

Region II

District 5 — Chico, Collinsville, Lindsay, Muenster, Petrolia, Valley View.

District 6 — Blue Ridge, Celeste, Clarksville, Honey Grove, Quinlan Boles, Wolfe City.

District 7 — Bosqueville, De Leon, Itasca, Santo, Valley Mills.

District 8 — Cayuga, Kerens, Malakoff Cross Roads, Mart, Rice, Riesel.

Region III

District 9 — Big Sandy, Hawkins, Maud, Overton, Price Carlisle, Simms Bowie.

District 10 — Alto, Cushing, Garrison, Grapeland, Shelbyville, Timpson.

District 11 — Colmesneil, Hull-Daisetta, Lovelady, Pineland West Sabine, West Hardin.

District 12 — Iola, Moody, Normangee, Somerville, Thrall.

Region IV

District 13 — Reagan County, Eldorado, Goldthwaite, Mason, Winters.

District 14 — Brackett, Center Point, Johnson City, La Pryor.

District 15 — Flatonia, Ganado, Louise, Shiner, Yorktown.

District 16 — Ben Bolt, Charlotte, Kenedy, La Villa.


Region I

District 1 — Booker, Canadian, Gruver, Stinnett West Texas, Stratford, Sunray.

District 2 — Boys Ranch, Claude, Panhandle, Vega, White Deer.

District 3 — Clarendon, Memphis, Quanah, Wellington, Wheeler.

District 4 — Crosbyton, Hale Center, Lockney, New Deal, Ralls.

District 5 — Bovina, Springlake-Earth, Farwell, Olton, Sudan.

District 6 — Morton, Plains, Seagraves, Smyer, Sundown, Tahoka.

District 7 — Reagan County, Eldorado, Iraan, McCamey, Mertzon Irion County.

District 8 — EP Harmony Science Academy, Fort Hancock, Marfa, Van Horn.

Region II

District 9 — Hamlin, Haskell, Munday, Roscoe, Rotan, Stamford.

District 10 — Archer City, Electra, Olney, Petrolia, Seymour, Windthorst.

District 11 — Albany, Clyde Eula, Cross Plains, De Leon, Ranger, Santo.

District 12 — Christoval, Goldthwaite, Miles, San Angelo TLC Academy, Winters.

District 13 — Chico, Collinsville, Era, Lindsay, Muenster, Perrin-Whitt, Poolville, Valley View.

District 14 — Dallas Faith Family, Dallas Gateway, Dallas Hampton Preparatory, Grand Prairie Advantage Academy, Kerens, Rice.

District 15 — Blum, Bosqueville, Itasca, Meridian, Moody, Valley Mills.

District 16 — Bremond, Chilton, Dawson, Hubbard, Mart, Riesel, Wortham.

Region III

District 17 — Blue Ridge, Celeste, Honey Grove, Ivanhoe Rayburn, Merit Bland, Trenton, Wolfe City.

District 18 — Campbell, Cumby, Fruitvale, Quinlan Boles, Sulphur Springs North Hopkins, Yantis.

District 19 — Avery, Clarksville, Detroit, Maud, McLeod, Simms Bowie.

District 20 — Big Sandy, Cayuga, Hawkins, La Rue La Poyner, Malakoff Cross Roads, Martins Mill.

District 21 — Cushing, Mount Enterprise, New Summerfield, Overton, Price Carlisle.

District 22 — Beckville, Garrison, Gary, Shelbyville, Tenaha, Timpson.

District 23 — Alto, Grapeland, Latexo, Lovelady, Slocum.

District 24 — Broaddus, Brookeland, Colmesneil, West Sabine, Zavalla.

Region IV

District 25 — Hull-Daisetta, Big Sandy, Evadale, Sabine Pass, West Hardin.

District 26 — Burton, Iola, Mumford, Normangee, Snook, Somerville.

District 27 — Bartlett, Georgetown Gateway, Granger, Holland, Milano, Thrall.

District 28 — Flatonia, Ganado, Louise, Shiner, Yorktown.

District 29 — Center Point, Johnson City, Mason, Medina.

District 30 — Brackett, Charlotte, La Pryor, Sabinal, SA Gervin.

District 31 — Falls City, Kenedy, Pettus, Port Aransas, Woodsboro.

District 32 — Agua Dulce, Ben Bolt, Benavides, La Villa, Santa Maria.


Region I

District 1 — Booker, Gruver, Vega, White Deer.

District 2 — Claude, Memphis, Shamrock, Wellington, Wheeler.

District 3 — Bovina, Earth Springlake, Farwell, Nazareth, Sudan.

District 4 — Anton, Morton, Plains, Seagraves, Smyer.

Region II

District 5 — Iraan, Marfa, McCamey, Van Horn, Wink.

District 6 — Bronte, Christoval, Menard, Mertzon Irion County, Miles, San Angelo TLC Academy.

District 7 — Crosbyton, Hamlin, Ralls, Roby, Roscoe, Rotan.

District 8 — Archer City, Electra, Munday, Perrin-Whitt, Windthorst.

Region III

District 9 — Baird, Cross Plains, Gorman, Meridian, Ranger.

District 10 — Bremond, Chilton, Dawson, Frost, Hubbard, Wortham.

District 11 — Cumby, Dallas Gateway, Detroit, Era, Savoy.

District 12 — Beckville, Gilmer Union Hill, Mount Enterprise, Tenaha.

Region IV

District 13 — Bartlett, Burton, Granger, Holland, Milano, Snook.

District 14 — Burkeville, Chester, Evadale, High Island, Sabine Pass.

District 15 — Nueces Canyon, D’Hanis, Leakey, Medina, Rocksprings, Sabinal.

District 16 — Agua Dulce, Benavides, Bruni, Falls City, Pettus, Runge, Woodsboro.


Region I

District 1 — Adrian, Channing, Hartley, Texline.

District 2 — Happy, Hart, Kress, Lazbuddie, Nazareth, Silverton.

District 3 — Fort Elliott, Darrouzett, Follett, Higgins, Miami.

District 4 — Groom, Hedley, Lefors, McLean, Samnorwood, Shamrock.

District 5 — Amherst, Anton, Cotton Center, Petersburg, Whiteface, Whitharral.

District 6 — Patton Springs, Guthrie, Jayton, Motley County, Paducah, Spur, Turkey Valley.

District 7 — Lorenzo, Lubbock Harmony, Meadow, New Home, Ropesville, Southland, Wilson.

District 8 — Ackerly Sands, Borden County, Lamesa Klondike, Lenorah Grady, Loop, O’Donnell, Welch Dawson, Wellman-Union.

Region II

District 9 — Balmorhea, Dell City, Fort Davis, Sierra Blanca, Valentine.

District 10 — Grandfalls-Royalty, Buena Vista, Marathon, Rankin, Sanderson, Wink.

District 11 — Hermleigh, Ira, Loraine, Roby, Roscoe Highland, Trent, Westbrook.

District 12 — Blackwell, Bronte, Garden City, Paint Rock, Robert Lee, Sterling City, Veribest, Water Valley.

District 13 — Benjamin, Chillicothe, Crowell, Harrold, Knox City, Vernon Northside.

District 14 — Aspermont, Haskell Paint Creek, Lueders-Avoca, Rule, Throckmorton, Woodson.

District 15 — Baird, Gorman, May, Moran, Rising Star, Sidney.

District 16 — Bryson, Gordon, Graford, Lipan, Newcastle, Strawn.

Region III

District 17 — Bellevue, Bowie Gold-Burg, Byers, Forestburg, Henrietta Midway, Nocona Prairie Valley, Saint Jo, Slidell.

District 18 — Cumby Miller Grove, Dodd City, Ector, Greenville Phoenix, Ladonia Fannindel, Roxton, Savoy.

District 19 — Avalon, Covington, Frost, Milford, Waxahachie Advantage, Waxahachie Faith Family.

District 20 — Abbott, Aquilla, Bynum, Coolide, Penelope, Waco Rapoport.

District 21 — Avinger, Bloomburg, Gilmer Union Hill, Karnack, Saltillo, Sulphur Bluff.

District 22 — Douglass, Leveretts Chapel, Laneville, Neches, Oakwood, Trinidad.

District 23 — Apple Springs, Chireno, Groveton Centerville, Kennard, Martinsville, Wells.

District 24 — Burkeville, Chester, Goodrich, High Island, La Marque Shekinah Radiance, Leggett, Spurger.

Region IV

District 25 — Huckabay, Iredell, Kopperl, Lingleville, Morgan, Walnut Springs.

District 26 — Cranfills Gap, Evant, Gustine, Jonesboro, Oglesby, Priddy, Star.

District 27 — Blanket, Brookesmith, Mullin, Novice, Santa Anna, Panther Creek, Zephyr.

District 28 — Cherokee, Eden, Lohn, Lometa, Menard, Richland Springs, Rochelle.

District 29 — Buckholts, Calvert, Dime Box, Fayetteville, North Zulch, Richards, Round Top-Carmine.

District 30 — Austwell-Tivoli, Moulton, Nordheim, Prairie Lea, Runge, Waelder.

District 31 — Nueces Canyon, Comstock, D’Hanis, Knippa, Leakey, Rocksprings, Utopia.

District 32 — Bruni, CC College Preparatory, Lasara, San Isidro, San Perlita, Tilden McMullen County.


Region I

District 1 — Follett, Hart, Kress, McLean, Turkey Valley.

District 2 — Chillicothe, Crowell, Paducah, Vernon Northside.

District 3 — Lorenzo, Petersburg, Southland, Spur.

District 4 — Lubbock Harmony, Meadow, Ropesville, Wellman-Union, Whiteface.

Region II

District 5 — Ackerly Sands, Borden County, Lamesa Klondike, Lenorah Grady, O’Donnell.

District 6 — Aspermont, Hermleigh, Ira, Roscoe Highland.

District 7 — Fort Davis, Garden City, Rankin, Sierra Blanca.

District 8 — Eden, Robert Lee, Veribest, Water Valley.

Region III

District 9 — Gordon, Haskell Paint Creek, Knox City, Throckmorton.

District 10 — Blanket, May, Santa Anna, Zephyr.

District 11 — Bloomburg, Bowie Gold-Burg, Greenville Phoenix, Saint Jo.

District 12 — Avalon, Covington, Kopperl, Walnut Springs, Waxahachie Advantage.

Region IV

District 13 — Apple Springs, Coolidge, Leveretts Chapel, Oakwood.

District 14 — Abbott, Aquilla, Bynum, Penelope.

District 15 — Evant, Lometa, Prairie Lea, Rochelle.

District 16 — Open.


Region I

District 1 — Fort Elliott, Darrouzett, Lefors, Miami.

District 2 — Groom, Happy, Hedley, Samnorwood.

District 3 — Amherst, Cotton Center, Lazbuddie, Whitharral.

District 4 — Patton Springs, Guthrie, Motley County, Silverton.

Region II

District 5 — Loop, New Home, Welch Dawson, Wilson.

District 6 — Balmorhea, Dell City, Grandfalls-Royalty, Buena Vista, Sanderson.

District 7 — Loraine, Sterling City, Trent, Westbrook.

District 8 — Blackwell, Novice, Paint Rock, Panther Creek.

Region III

District 9 — Benjamin, Jayton, Lueders-Avoca, Rule.

District 10 — Moran, Newcastle, Strawn, Woodson.

District 11 — Bryson, Byers, Forestburg, Harrold.

District 12 — Karnack, Ladonia Fannindel, Milford, Trinidad.

Region IV

District 13 — Cranfills Gap, Iredell, Jonesboro, Morgan.

District 14 — Comanche Paradigm, Gustine, Rising Star, Sidney.

District 15 — Brookesmith, Cherokee, Lohn, Mullin, Richland Springs.

District 16 — Buckholts, Calvert, Oglesby, Star.

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The Daily Silliness

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