Shalonda, a six-foot senior center on the Celeste High girls basketball team, scored 44 points in a 73-34 defeat of North Zulch High to become Texas's alltime leading girls scorer. Her four-year total was 3,326 points. While averaging 33 points per game the last two seasons, she led Celeste to a 72-1 record and consecutive Class A titles.
Kelly, a junior softball pitcher for Light and Life Christian High, set a national high school single-season record of 84 RBIs when she knocked in five runs in a 17-0 defeat of River Rouge High. The old mark of 80 was set by Laura Burt of Lexington, Ill., in 1988. For the season Kelly batted .693 with 103 RBIs and was 21-3 as a pitcher.
Lauren, an eighth-grader-to-be at University High, swept all three girls distance events at the Class 2A state high school track and field championships. She placed first in the 1,600-meter run in 5:26.0, won the 800 in 2:27.6 and completed her triple with a 12:01.49 win in the 3,200. She is also a two-time state high school cross-country champ.
McCamish, Graves and Roy, a trio of skeet shooters who represent the three branches of the military, gave the U.S. its first medal sweep in a World Cup shooting event at the World Cup USA in Chino, Calif. McCamish, 26, a Marine sergeant and electronics technician, shattered 144 of 150 clay pigeons to win the gold medal in skeet. Graves, 30, an Army sergeant in a marksmanship unit, got the silver by nailing 142 of 150 targets. He also earned a bronze medal in the double trap event, in which two clay pigeons are released simultaneously, by breaking 160 of 200 targets. Roy, 34, an Air Force captain and an instructor in literature and flight at the Air Force Academy, finished the regulation phase of the skeet competition in a three-way tie for the bronze by hitting 141 targets. In a sudden-death shoot-off, he shattered all 10 clay pigeons to break the deadlock with Harald Jensen of Norway and Fritz Altmann of Canada. The feat by McCamish, Graves and Roy marked the first time that any country swept an event at a World Cup and helped the US. place first in the final medal count in the 41-nation tournament. The U.S.'s total of 14 medals—three golds, five silvers and six bronzes—was twice as many as the second-place team, Italy, won during the five-day tournament.