A C Jones High School - Trojan Yearbook (Beeville, TX)

 - Class of 1987

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A C Jones High School - Trojan Yearbook (Beeville, TX) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 248 of the 1987 volume:

5 E s A I S . I ! a 2 Z 5 I MP BIG TO P OF THE YEAR I Q 'V IJ Life Classro People Sports Illustrated Better Clubs and Organizations Consumer Reports Title Pa lntr0du Q6 ction Om 140 180 212 Closing 240 I ..' G -QNX Q ..,, 103' 1951 ' ff ,Q POSTAGE NECESSARY IF MAILED IN THE 353 UNITED STATES E' BUSINESS REPLY CARD FIRST CLASS PERMIT No. oooo BEEVILLE, TX POSTAGE wII.I. NOT BE PAID BY ADDRESSEE TROJ AN 1902 N. Adams Beeville, TX 78102 I l.l.l...l.lI...I..II..l.I...I.Il...I.ll....l.l...lll ' I " E I E 65 lmost every student dreams of graduating from high school to become something impor- tant-to hit the big time. But we've had some fun and some "big" times this year with students who in our eyes are just as spectacular as any silver-screen star 'or celebrity. While the world kept up with pros like Phil Simms and Larry Byrd in Sports Illustrated, we cheered on our own champion hr' 5 ., Wig, .K V, Y-1 .-Q A J , mph-,.hM,,t,Lm . -.. Q , x?a.g , t '9'-"' .rx at am 7:4 ' . W - L V A-'L F' we X 41 . . 'l' , .. ms... .,,. 5 V W We . t fs s l Rugs fi . g , , X sf. -' A J, 5 l x . Hamill r trr as-t L.. - ,X . it 'fs 0 Zggg .P at Q .t L gyhyl y U g. , t .TQAQ K ., N ' + EN kxxxhrhx W A V .ilk ik: jk t,..VJ,,k r A M :L , I Q 6 5, J.. will A. If 35151,-stu at W. ,.,r 5 Donald Herring, Joe Lewis, Troy Gallagher, W' s P, Terry Maldonado, and Alain Robertson con- 1 t A frvfg, centrate on a government assignment in ' ,,. fax. t. Mfg Mrs. Ford's Class. '-"t4.4,1Qg24 , , ':1-Z. :QQ Charles Stafford strives to keep ahead of it his cross-country opponents. N' , . 3 ada fwi llit' W 1 v 1 W Q athletes. Two Cross Country ru ners, Lupe Viduare and Dia Krawietz, advanced to regional ln track John TUerina mad headlines by making it to state i the long jump. In football th freshmen placed second i district, while JV tied for first. Th tennis team also gained recogn tion for their successes, inclu in a dual match record of 10-0-1. Other types of teams also ear ed big successes at regionals. 1 fix T? . 9 A :gl ,tl l -gs , , ,. xwjfi 'l" ' .' M, H K lll, 1 t A K KJ V 1 . I. tiftzflffrh getty The city of New York gave the tatue of Liberty a big 19 6 bash honoring the great Iaigfs first 100 years. ibelowj rince An rew captured the attention of the world by marrying commoner Sarah Ferguson at Westminster Abbey in July. -- tl, .St ', K is g' I t ff" gp 2 . Ls.. 3 S "e ""' 5 ,,,,, 't .- Q? ,J ' 444 ,,.. Janice Garcia and Maribel Cuellar share in Leslie DeRusses reaction to her computer dating results. 1 BIG TIME continued . . . The Academic Decathlon won 14 individual medals and came in fourth place out of 24 schools. The ag department's Parliamen- tary Procedure team won first in district and area while the Greenhand team also won a first place medal. Bands like U2 and Bon Jovi may have been burning up the charts in Rolling Stone magazine but our band worked just as hard. Not on- ly did they fire up fans before and Kelli Tunnell, Tracy Jenkins, Cara Fealy, Angie McTee, Anne Treadwell, and Sarah Hitchcock were among the girls who ac- cepted the invitation to the Senior girls luncheon. Coach Jack Narrell trains David Booth, Nreves Botello, and Tim Alaniz to fire out and stay low during off-season football practice. during football games, but at and ensemble competitions members advanced to regic The Drama Club did well at delsfite not advancing, for pe ormance of Children of Lesser God. As Marlee Matlin won an Academy award, ing the attention of major almost all the one-act members went home with 0 in 2 -J' f Q x 3 .W 4 ' . ,at t f sim ..-6: , 1' wvzswswf- '- 1 ' . xl li f-yL l A fs " - 'i QAQQ W- --""' 'fo-v - "Rl-3"3,:3f'f4 ff--' f Amy Matteson leads the audience in a prayer during the Award Assembly. llefti New York Mets Gary Carter is lifted in the air by relief pitcher Jesse Orosco after their victory over the Red Sox during the World Series. lbelowj The growing use of "crack", a highly addictive form of cocaine, aesulted in a driving campaign against the rug. ' if AQ mx' N 'A' Margaret Valdez, Susan Vara, and other hopeful JV and Varsity cheerleaders warm up before auditions. BIG TIME! continued . . . There were some big time changes made and plans con- sidered concerning the school. New additions in the form of new I.D.s and security guard Tommy Hensley greeted students at registration. And rumors circled around the possibility of a closed campus as plans were drawn up for building expansion. Meanwhile i i , gf' 1 Q, ,ggi .za ,, If ri. SM ' iii 0 iii 1 gibovel President Ronald Reagan and r K 1' j oviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev met in , ,N A 3 4 e Reykjavik, Iceland, for a summit on arms control. qrightl The worst dry spell fffixk fi I t ' X on record wilted crops from southern Qfkex -,. W Pennsylvania into northern Florida y it 21' plunging farmers to the brink of ruin. M 4 S I r Petra Gonzalez makes use of the library's periodical index in her studies. magazines like Texas Monthl an Newsweek talked about th 65 speed limit hike, Summit talk and Chernobyl. In a smal town like Beevill chances are not everyone will g on to hit the pages of nation magazines. But in the pages o our "magazine" A. C. Jones Tro jans are big time winners. Jaime Ortiz, John Tijerina, Travis Terg, and Stacey Dickey were among the first pring Breakers to hit the shores of Port-A. The Mighty Trojan band gets ready to psych up football fans at the nights game. IM, .. a I " "-yr J i i 'L' ' i if U - X 'C' i'..q,. ,, l 1 ',, gl., u if . 5. eaa X , I . .Z 2 6 nlvV'M49"" if John Tijerina and Scharla Hill inspect a plankton sample aboard a U.T. marine observation boat as part of their Biology-Il oceanographical studies expedition. Jimmy Puentes, Roland, Camareno, Raymond Ashley, Ricky Castillo, Randy Hernandez, and Gilbert Amaro join their friends for some spirit-raising fun at the Homecoming bonfire. 9 LX C' 5 , 14SHAP1NG UP P tl '98687 H 5, 20 SPACE -:f-- A INVASION i 1.1. Annual Prom, Graduation, etc. il- 44 CLASS CLOWNS 52 HIP SHOP C AND MORE! Misty Hamilton, Chico Daniels, and John Paul Garcia dance out. Lisa Perez and Thomas Fontenot act up. Stan Menges gels down. Kirk Dembo keeps hot. 425,16 at Po,,f'A5hdo1soak . S up I he S nrfng 13,66 lc 22 THE BIG PICTURES HERO Mini-Mag: Western Week, 3 sg-1,0 members 01-Sp L40 onsored td: lee and Rum 140, e 'T enjoy I ! 0 Things have really chang- ed since the 50's and one of the main things is dating. lt used to be Sue an Bob- by, Betty and Joe, Sandy and Danny, but now dating has changed into just going out with riends like Will, Cathy, Gaila, Chuck, Cheri, Pam, Mark, David, and Anthony. For some people that may be just fine, but other people like the traditional dating. "I think it's sorry because it's not a steady thing anymore. lt's just a one-time thing because guys nowadays think they re studs," stated Sophomore Cissy De La Garza. "Now it's worse because back then a guy would stay with a girl for a long time. He would take her to the drive-in or to the soda shop, or something romantic. Now guys just take us cruising for one night and we never ear from them again," said Senior Cathy Fernandez. Many people feel that way, but there are just as many people who admire the single's life and Lust want to spend time with t eir friends. "I love being with my friends. You can party and there's no boyfriend saying 'Do this, don't do that'," said Junior Cheryl Montalvo. Some people have a dif- ferent motive for staying single. "t's more fun with your friends, and if you're short of money, you can ask a friend," said Junior Michael Cantu. All in all, either way one chooses can be fun. lt would be nice to have the guys ask the girls out and take them to the drive-in and for a soda, but then again being with your friends is always a blast. iff .. if 'Y it W-,MU at f ,iv Lathx A f ff 't.,,,7Q?f ' Ja, .. NAM ,M a 5 ,Qt Vit 5, l' f L .14 r- ,eir ,ff f 1.145 Er' Students found out that when atten- ding school functions, they had to show their I.D. cards. While attending dances in the school gym, Norman Paxton, Ruben Cantu, Ben Dixon, Ben Bridge, and Charlie Garcia look cool and wait for girls to ask them to dance, Senior friends, Pam Herring and Courtney Huegler attend a school dance after a football game. On week nights, some students prefer to go to the library rather than just go out with friends: some just go to socialize. W' School dances are very popular with Tammie Clark, Margaret Vela, Travis Tlndol, and Bobby Ratliff after Friday night football games. What grade were you in when you started going out? 67K7ot0Ih'8fh grades 3096-9th-1 1th grades 396-other Where do you like to hang out on weekends? 1396-friend's house 2596-other What do you usually do when you "hang out"? 607 -party 2396-cruise 1796-other Do you usually go out in a group or in a couple? 596-in a couple 596-both K, S 'ii.i?. J 'R , XFN? X x 5 Q an W, W , ,W E , . . 'yy ,Q 'K Q 4 L, . U. 1 Q E ' 3' .J 1-C -Q f 'bv QA .h 'ral K.: -mg -T F-9ffga4Sm1.fbPf24+f1' ' p Q- , an fi? , . wma, ,4 '11 Q ' ' :Qui ' sifijfggg' 'li M., ff fig! P John Webb advertises his favorite basketball team through Snoopy KHQ Michael Stauffer relaxes as he watches "Garfield Goes To Hollywood." l l ' L00 It's 3:30 and school is out for the day. You come home, fix something to eat, then sit back and relax to the Jetsons or Tom and Jerry. So what if a little brother and sister wants to watch the Smurfs. You like car- toons too and usually get control of the remote control. Sunday morning is pro- bably the best time for comic strip lovers. When TUNES the newspaper arrives, you go crazy looking for the six page section of comics to find out what's up with Garfield and how things are going in Bloom County. Other people spend their time as a cartoon character in themselves, establishing their own identity in a way which everyone can ac-knowledge. Some enjoyecartooning as a hobby. Every Wednesday you can find a flock of comic book lovers at the nearest Circle-K waiting for the latest issues of X-Men and Fan- tastic Four to come out so they can add them to their collection. The more artistic students here at A. C. Jones spend their extra time creating their own comic book heroes, possibly dreaming of a job with D. .or Marvel. But cartoons don't end there. They've hit the fashion industry as well. They're everywhere- from Mickie Mouse T- shirts to Smurf sleeping bags and Snoopy pencils. o watch out little brothers and sisters, move on over. Ghost- busters is on, I've got the remote control, and the whole weekend free! SHAPE UP OR . . SHIP OUT " twenty-one, two, three, four: tvventy-two, two, three, four, tvventy-three, two, three, four, up, downg up, down," are the panting cries of those who are deter- mined to get that perfect bod. In the last decade, physical fitness has been the going craze. Students at A.C. Jones are no exception. Many students today are try- ing to change themselves in order to catch that special person's eye. Or maybe, they just want to get in shape. There are some lazy peo- ple at A.C. Jones and those people don't bother with ex- ercising. They just eat nutritiouslyl and try to watch their weig t. And of course, there are some who are for- tunate and can eat everything in sight and not gain an ounce. Keeping in shape is something everyone wants to do, but only those who put their minds land eating habitsl to it, are the ones who show it. Drama students Ivette Reed and Shiela McClain get ready for a per- formance with stretches. Seniors Amy Bomersbach, John TI- jerina, and Stacy Dickey keep in shape so they can keep up their trips to Port-A. r -JA ii , Just finishing his neck exercising, James West tries to ease up while Paul Strike rests and Tony Rodriguez watches. XNHATTS 3 NEXT? High School: it's where you learn everything you'll need to know to make it in the world. Many friends will be gained and mang memories will be acquire , but before we realize it, the end of our high school days soon approaches. There's prom, graduation, and then college. Many students will leave Beeville, fly to their freedom, and at- tend out of state colleges. Others may stay in Texas, but go to a college 60 or 100 miles away. Another group of students will be attending Bee County College. "l'm going to South West, but l am attending my first semester here at ee Coun- ty, just to get the hang of col- lege life, then l'll transfer over to South West," said Senior Stephanie Reed. Some students may have won scholarships from the colleges of their choice while others applied for grants or loans. Yet even with plans made, many students are still left wondering, "What's Next?" f The college of his choice already in mind, Jeff Adams portrays which one he has selected. Patty Gonzales searches through pamphlets in the counselors office as she thinks about her plans for the future. Mr. Wilson and Mrs. Bates give Janet Garcia some advice on career day. Angela Broadnax takes her vows to enter the Airforce. Frank Cuevas gets information on financial aide as he decides which college to attend. Danny Adamez Martinez look forward to their college years. Juniors Robert Leal, Albert Gomez, and Gaila Loya goof off when they are supposed to be working on their yearbook deadline. Writing as quick as she can, Freshman Monica Barrigo tries to hurry and Hnish her test before the bell rings. - J D i fir .11-f1.. Drill team members Glorla Diaz and Myllssa Rouse hurry to get their props ready for the Annual Show rehearsal. Senior Shannon Janssen, Junior David Mumme, Sophomore Kenny Boyer, and Junior Russel Langbein hurry to get to class before the tardy bell rings. Mr. Mac gives out tardy slips, which mean detention for those who take their time while getting to class. Hurry Up. As a person gets older, he learns to be more responsi- ble, and being on time comes with all of that responsibility. Being late is something that everyone must face at one time or another, especially a teenager. Time limits pertain to prac- tically everything in a teenager's life. A student has a due date for his research paper, five mintues to get to class, a curfew on weekends, and maybe, if his parents let him use the car, ten minutes to run his errands. lt gets frustrating after a while. Parents and teachers are always nagging. The nagiging just sometimes ma es the teenager want to rebel and be late on purpose. But, deadlines just make the student realize how im- portant it is to hit them, and it makes them want to be more responsible. GIMME MY SPACE! "This is my house, and as long as you're living in it . . Students don't have very much that belongs to them. Everythincg it seems is owned and rule by their parents. The few private spaces they do have, they personalize, letting everyone know it's theirs. The bedroom is about the most personal space people have, most students find this is the only place to talk on the phone with their friends or to get away from obnox- ious little brothers. Just by walking into a students room you can usually figure out immediate- ly the type of person they are. But bedrooms aren't the only personalized space people live in. If you own a car, you know what it's like to be in a hurry, and most of leur books end up in the ack seat as you rush off to class. After awhile, paper, books, trash, clothes and many other things start to pile up in the back seat and in the trunk. Anne Treadwell ended up sharing the personal space of her vehicle with a guest, "I always knew a little mouse Seniors Tracey Liden and Stephanie Reed decorate their locker with pic- tures of their boyfriends and their best friends. lived in my Bronco, and one night when l was driving home barefoot, I turned on the light and the mouse was next to my foot." With most of your books in the car, this leaves your locker almost totally empty, except for the posters and other junk. For some people, their infatuation with Michael J. Fox or Samantha Fox may cause them to turn their lockers into shrines, with billions of posters, buttons, and bandanas of their favorite actor or singer. Some people like to wallpaper their lockers with pictures of their best friends, or even turn it into a jungle with stuffed animals hanging from the ceiling of the lockers. For others, their lockers are so piled up with papers, books, trash, and more trash, that it's impossi- ble to tell what's inside. Junlor Russell Cowen finds time to play some tunes in the tranquility of his bedroom. l in. 'HIL- . D. 'W Many students portray their own "style" in the personal space of their bedroom. Junior Laurie Smith hasastyle all herown. New -um 41 ,I Senior Emily Leach thinks to herself, "What on earth is that?" as she starts cleaning out her car. Junior Tom Turner keeps himself busy, and in shape, in the personal space of his bedroom. XJ. " nl in Texas!" Every October, people from all over Bee County gather to participate in five un-filled days of carnival rides and cowboys, parading and pageantingi, and booths and boots t at together make Western Week. A pageant to select a Miss Western Week from 13 beautiful girls kicked off the festivities. Though the win- ner, Elvira Reyes, was from Pettus, the two runners-up, Lori Burke and Kelly Kervin were students from our school. On Saturday everyone woke up early to get a good seat for the parade. Those participating in the parade woke even earlier to get their floats ready on time or to get to the ban hall and into their uniforms. John Gaona recalled the equestrian portion of the parade most, "I love horses, I get to see so many from all over the place." But for others the fun in, Western Week takes place at After waking at dawn to dress and prepare, orange clad Bonnie D'Herde and Darla Dallas strut their stuff with the rest of the Trojan band. the Coliseum. Many flocked to see the trick rides and clowns that were featured at the rodeo. The colorful booths were also a popular stopping ground to taste food like chili and Cajun cooking, or to buy jewelry and knick-knacks. There were oodles of stomach churning rides for the brave. Dances were another event offered at the Col- iseum. The best of Country- Western bands were available for anyone with a yen for two-stepping. Natives of Beeville see Western Week as a chance to celebrate their heritage, like Virginia Ybanez who said, "lf you don't dress kicker it's one time to dress up." But for newcomers, it's a time to learn what it's like to be a Texan. Kathie Stone of Washington State found out, but could not unders- tand why the week started on a Wednesday and ended on a Sunday, and said-"Only in Texas!" Representing the Office Education Association Sweetheart, Pam Howard and Beau, Sid Arismendez sit atop their float. OFFICE EDUCATION ASSOC! ATION IHCAIS. SIU IIIIL' nn.. THE BIG PICTURES Riding in style, the J.V. cheerleaders were one of many groups of spirit makers participating in the parade. D.E.C.A. members Sonora Mendoza, Michelle Minnie, Jim Judkins and Ruben Suniga wave at the crowd that turned out to watch the festivities. The five Western Week finalists Kelly Kenfin, Lori Burke, Julie Lynum, Michelle Minnie and Elvira Reyes patiently wait to find out who will be crowned queen. Although the Ftobstown game was a Iandsiiding victory for us, there were some nervous moments as por- trayed by Wade McNeil. After the victory over Robstown, the Trojan fans showed their spirit by attending the Homecoming Dance with music by 'Country Breeze'. fl Escort Flay Welder watches an ex- cited Kathy Cantu as she is crowned the 1986-87 Homecoming Queen by Principal Gerald Boyer .qw Ei 24 Homecoming THRILLS . . . Trojans KILL!!! ,Y "Have you been to the Lemon Tree? They have the most gorgeous dresses!" "No, but has Robert asked you to Homecoming?" "Not yet, isn't he so cute? I'm dying for him to ask me!" "I sure hope we win ... this is the big one!" Anxiety, excitement, joy, and maybe even frustration accompany one of the most thrilling times of the year . . . Homecoming. Much commo- tion typified the week, in- cluding two events that would prove to build the students spirits. After a night of scavenging wood for a bonfire, students began to see a bright light on the night of Wednesday, Oc- tober 15, which signified the student bodies' devotion to helping the Trojans "burn up" the Ftobstown Cottonpickers. Next, a lot of footstomping and ear piercing noise was made to push the Trojlans onto the field with not ing but victory in their hearts. But victory wasn't the only thing on students minds: Homecoming was also a big day for special dates. The couples were formed and plans were made as the boutineers and corsages were ordered and the dresses and suits were bought. Nothing could compare to the excitement of the Homecoming nominees, though, as they awaited the night when the Homecoming Queen would be crowned. Escorts and nominees practiced on the field the route they would have to walk for t e big night when they would be selected as princess, duchess or a Carlos DelaGarza walks proudly by Anne Treadwell's side as she is an- nounced this years 86-87 senior princess. Junior princess was Allison Martinez with her escort Steve McBrayer, Sophomore princess was Crystal Lazenby with escort Travis Tindol and finally the Freshman princess Jennifer Ramirez was escorted by Giz Selby. Senior Homecoming Court: Anne Treadwell, Amy Matteson, Amy Bomersbach, Angie McTee, Stacey Dickey, and Kelli Belew. Their escorts were Carlos DeIaGarza, Jason Brady, Jaime Ortiz, Jim Salazar, Victor Acepcion, and Scott Smejkal. lad -in-waiting. inally the practicing was over and they were ready for the real thing. Huddled together on the sidelines with crossed fingers they held their breath as they were announced one-by- one, until Kathy Cantu was remaining, our 1987 Homecoming Queen! "l didn't think I would make it because of the com- petition. When they were calling out the Sr. Homecom- ing ourt, that's when I started to get real nervous. And when it was down to two of us and they called out Anne Treadwell as Senior Princess, I was happy and relieved that it was all over. l guess you could say that my high school years have been the best!" The field was then cleared as the fans cheered on the Trojans to a victory! Our var- sity players Ied the Cotton- pickers on a wild goose- chase as we scored touchdown after touchdown to finish off the night with a 46-0 finale. A crowd of happy students and elated football players then proceeded to the col- iseum where "Country Breeze" played for our Homecoming Dance. THE BIG PICTURES A NIGHT I'LL NEVER FORGET Tonight's the night! My en- tire day was spent finishing decorating the gym and mak- ing the sign that said "Welcome Kids of America to Kids in America" to welcomethe audience to the Yearbook entertainment. As I got to the school, I saw cars filling up the park- ing Iot. Everyone was arriv- ing to see the show. I finally managed to enter-even with all the pushing and shoving. As I sat down, the lights dimmed and a spotlight appeared on Junior Bridget Stauffer and Sophomore Mike Hoover. They told stories about teenagers of the present and of the past. It was great! The skits included our own foot- ball team members doing a rap called the "Trojan Explo- sion," our Key Club portray- ing the teenagers of the o d west, the Trojanettes perfor- ming to disco tunes of the 70's, and finally, the Student Council performing a skit where Victor Acepcion and Wesley Hensley get lost in the 50's. After the entertaining part of the show came all of the formalities. All of the beaus and sweethearts, senior favorites, and Who's Who were recognized. After that, I walked over next door to the glym to be entertained by t e "Sure Thing." The first thing I saw when I stepped in was a soda shop fthe snack barl, made by the cubbies and the newspaper staff. Walking further in were dif- ferent scenes from different time periods, also made by the cubbies. The first thing I did when I went in was to get in line to take pictures with my friends. Before I stepped on the dance floor, I had to take my shoes off. And there was no one to hold them! Anyway, after a little dancing, was kind of thirsty so I decided to go to the soda shop and get an old-fashioned bottle of Coke, but decided against it and got a chocolate shake instead. The night was a good one for me and all of my friends. I know it's a night that we won't forget. -Cheri Paishon .Y X , , In this skit, Sophomore Bernard Ben- net raps his stuff while Senior Rob Fullington dances in the background. is Ii Z MQW? Just lounging around the "soda shop" are Benny Dixon, Wilson Ng, Meribel San Miguel, and Marie Chambless. The workers are Ofelia Mata, and Stephanie Carter. The gym was filled with wall-to-wall dancers as they listened to the "Sure Thing." Sophomores Klrk Towns, Glz Shelby, Kirk Dembo, Tony Roberts, and Jason Tindol just wanted to show what cavemen they are by standing in front of one of the scenes at the Annual dance. ln the 50's skit, Student Councilers Austin Brown and Cami Bremer act surprised when Kelli Bremer tells them they won the dance contest, while Kirby Warnke watches. THE BIG PICTURESK N 2 's n EtE.aiN-n ,no Time is important in a busy student 's life. lt 's important to be on time. Therefore, many of them wear . . . what else? Swatches! Many students also wear them to be fashionable. There are some zany styles. Some even use more than one at a l like your swatch" X M Aer! A k K ,,,.:.uXf9Y .. . 9' Tig time. Now if that's not fun fashion, what is? Sophomore John Ramirez shows us his different Swatches. just another manic monday lt's Monday night and for once you don't have any homework. You dig deep in your jeans pocket and besides all of the lint, cyou pull out a dollar. A single olIar! What can you do with a dollar? Go to the library? No. Stay home? No way! Then you remember-it's dollar night at the movies! How could you forget? Everyone will be there. The theatre always has a full house. Now, the only question left "Which movie to see . . .?" . ........-1 Senior Bonnie D'Herde waits in line for refreshments on dollar night. -L-i-D , if Lx 1 1 t Il. I . Wiccan.. Q P11 t-shirt frenzy What do heavy metalists, new wavers, surfers, jocks, and preppies all have in com- mon? They all wear t-shirts. But what makes them unique is what they have to say about their own style . . . Heavy metalists like to wear black concert t-shirts with their faded jeans. New Nl lrllov Q1 no VV x fe 'A J A .. A wavers like to thrash their t- shirts by slashing them up. Surfers wear t-shirts with designs of . . . what else? Surfers! Jocks just wear plain ol' Hanes muscle t-shirts. So you see, everyone wears t-shirts. They'll always be a popular trend no matter how they wear them. Here we have students showing us their t-shirts. lCounter-clockwise, from topl. Seniors Marc Valdez and Arlisa Leal, Seniors Anthony Vega and Troy Livesay, Junior Melinda Favela, Junior Bart Wilson, Senior Steve Medina, Sophomore Scott Trilica, and Junior Clint Ray. ' 'S pe . 5 ,. . I af, .. A af ' - ll ,O K ' 2 X fe "v is it 'si - Rzlfgrsx N . , :fit X -Ci , Q I f l rock the night Heavy metal was popular with A.C. Jones' students this year. To prove how popular it was, many students went to concerts. Ratt, Triumgh, Bon Jovi, lron Maiden, zzy Osbourne, and Stryper were among their favorites. "Everyone loves concerts, but they have gotten stricter this past year. hey have too many security guards. The should just let us run will But that doesn't stop anyone from going," said Junior Belinda Olivarez. Accessories are a main part of a person's ap- pearance. A big hit this year were bandanas. Everyone's g wearing them-guys and girls. : There are many different L ways to wear them and they ,S come in practically every color you can imagine. g Whatever way one wears it, 8 or whatever color he wears, he is considered cool. H I THE BIG PICTURES K. EnTAmm ,lt 3if2ZShION CATCH THE BEAT Music is a very big part of a teenager's life, so we did a survey on what A. C. Jones students favorites were. Other than the diagrams shown, we asked who the favorites from Rock lHeavy Metal, .Popl Easy Rock, and Country singers or groups were. For Roc lHeavy Metal, Bon Jovi was the band who seemed to please everyone. They took it with 4470. Metallica wasn't too far behind with 3470. Van Halen came in next with 7'fo, and finally, Motley Crue came in with 4ofo. ln the PoplEasy Rock category, Eddie Money and U2 tied in with 367: each. The Cutting' Crew came in with 1270. ot bad for a new band. The other 870 went to a mixture of different bands. George Strait left everyone else far behind in the Country division. He took in 5670. Alabama came in after him with 20ofo. Kenny Rogers brought in 1270, an the other 1270 went to dif- ferent bands. 'U Q 0 QQQ' Soup 1eas' C 8"'l0 Favorite Type of Music Cu 'Z N TeSlB me Favorite New Group Tailor Brother! 2452 Favorite Local Group 95 on X, 99.5 KISS me Favorite Radio Station sir' "KICK IT!" What is the one thing everybody we Shoes, of course. Shoes can be a style, too. Ropers Reeboks came in style this year f8Shi0l'l fl'0m IBS! yeal' everyone. Dexters and high tops stayed l I I 1 Girls have a wide range to choose Flats were in-especially silver. Plain i tennis shoes were also a big hit. They started coming in colors. Shoes are Lust like clothes, iewelry, songs . . . t ere will always be s favorites. Hightops, Fleeboks, flats. topsiders Ropers were in high fashion. WHAT'D YOU SAY? Through the years of high school, one tends to Jzick up little habits here an there. Many of those habits are sayings. Here are a few that are popular this year: Aw, funny! a Chof! Chud! Geeross! Get real! Grasola Banolal Killah, slow down.' Hey, cuz! When ou see a baseball Latah! Party out! Puh-leeeze! Rad! Flealeee? That 's bad! s What are you crazy, Man? Yah, right. The way people wear their hair tells a lot about their personality. Shaving and coloring hair mostly pertains to the daring and out of the ordinary person. The conservative person usually wears his hair natural. The lazy person usually just gets a short haircut or a perm. And the creative person doesn't even have to cut his hair. Helshe just styles it a different way every day. So whatever way a person wears his hair, you may be able to figure out what type of person he is even i you don't know him. Q 1'01'0P I'I'0FF... TM Y cap, you think: "baseball player." Well, not just baseball players wear them. They are wom by a lot of students here at A. C. Jones. So next time you see someone with a baseball cap on, don't automatically '- think of that person as a baseball player. That person could be a football player, a coach, a teacher, a cheerleader, a lab scientist, an astronaut, or somebody with messed up hair. il Sophomore Orlando Gonzales shows that his cap is more comfor- f8bl6 when WOYD b3CkWal'dS. THE BIG PICTURES Who's Every year, a selected group of 10 to 12 students are nominated by the teachers, or are self-nominated for Who's Who. The honorees fill- ed out self-information sheets about themselves that contained their grades, academic activities, achievements, and why they thought they should be chosen for Who's Who. ,Agnew Victor Acepcion takes a nap on his Academic Decathlon notes at breakfast the morning of the competition. VICTOR ACEPClON has maintained an overall average of 96. He belonged to a number of organizations such as Key Club, G.Fi.A.N.D., Academic Decathlon, and was presi- dent of the National Honor Society. He won a bronze medal in Super Quiz, and a gold medal in Economics, and was selected for Who's Who Among American High Stu ents in 1986 and Cara Fealy reads the agenda pro- gram schedule at a convention for Thespians. ANNE TREADWELL is well known for her four years as a cheerleader, but she's kept herself busy with other organizations as well. She's been a member of choir for four years, and was presi- dent and vice-president. She was a member of Balladiers for two years and won solo and ensemble medals. She was also class officer for three years, as well as vice- presldent and treasurer. She was involved in Key Club for two years and was senior representative. BEE 4 S1101 Kellie Bremer smiles as her rabbits are auctioned off for S1 ,250. CARA FEALY maintained an overall average of 90 while participating in many organizations. As a freshman she placed 2nd in the regional journalism UIL contest. She was a member of the National Honor Socie- ty and the Academic Decathlon tADl team for two years. ln AD she placed 2nd in math and 3rd in Super Quiz. She was president of the poorboy players and secretary of hespians. Practicing for Balladiers, Anne Treadwell goes from serious to silly and sings her heart out. KELLIE BREMER held an average of 91 while being a section leader in the band and in the Jazz Band her Jr. and Sr. years. She was selected to the region band her Jr. and Sr. years and won solo and ensemble first place division ratings all four years. She was treasurer of the student council, commit- tee chairperson of S.M.l.L.E., secretary of the National Honor Society, and was selected her Jr. and Sr. years for Who's Who Among American High Schoo Students. A f 2 iff' X. fl 'iii W ,ua Kelli Belew lets her voice be heard by singing with the Balladiers for three years. KELLI BELEW has been a member of student council for three years and a member of Key Club for three years. Also, she sang in the choir for four years and has been a member of Balladiers for three tygars. She was also a mem r of the Circle B Youth Rodeo Club for four years. SCHARLA HILL is an outstanding' athlete. As a freshman s e played basket- ball and J.V. volleyball. Throughout her sophomore, junior, and senior years she also played varsity volleyball and basketball. Her overall average was a 93. Scharla HiII's school spirit shines through as she sings the Alma Mater at the Fall Athletic Banquet. ANGIE FLORES maintained an overall average of 90 while participating in many activities. She played freshman and J.V. basketball and lettered in J.V. volleyball. She won the Most Valuable Player Award Medal, and was a member of the Na- tional Honor Society. Angie Flores studied hard to have a 90 average through high school. TOM ROBERTS has been a member of the Academic Decathlon, and also a member of V.O.E. In his Who's Who application he said, "My achievements are not plentiful, but the rewards l've received, I worked very hard for." Tom Roberts tires of reading and takes a break. . ...,...-.-..4f75lf.z.wr1uwfi A-M. ...av ' Q-sw: ' A' l 4 'ff as z 'JW A"'w,i ,.,,, of -1 ma I Jfiwr. s v N .s,,..'r , 4 J ... .,,,,, jx 7. i - . ff 2e..g,,, Q., '.'-wil'-E"'?'l3f?'gfi 'I' 9- .'f,wq,,,,.u' W Wi' i ew 'HQ 9 " J X-f I 1 1 Y- .-figilf ii H Y' 'J' 2 f n 'n A at 4,0 A I 14 4 H ' at I "R i M2 ij Us H n.u.w.a.n-.as , wffufrftim. Wm - 'V I Little but feisty, Amy Matteson not only leads the student council but also proved to be a tough tennis player. MIKE FRONTZ has main- tained an overall average of 91 and was inducted into the National Honor Society his junior year. He was a member of the marching and symphonic bands for four years and the jazz band one year. He was a member of the Key Club, and the Academic Decathlon team for two gears where he won six me als at competition. His senior year he was a cross country letterman. . ,..,: 2 - S, ,,.. .. . A i lt' , A ii s Shannon Trevino lead the band for three years on the field and at pep rallies. JOHN TIJERINA kept a 90 average while being in the National Honor Society and an officer of the Key Club for two years. He played varsity football and bas etball for two years and ran track for three years. In '85 he was 1st Team All District Split End, and Defensive Back. ln '86 he was 1st Team All District Split End. AMY MATTESON was stu- dent council president and reporter, and was also V.P. of Key Club. ln her four years she was elected senior class secretary, junior class presi- dent, and sophomore class secretary. In activities, she was a c eerleader, a tennis team member, a member of the National Honor Society, as well as a Girl's State Delegate. 'Gs -4! If ' f ' :, 'R A K 'fl' E qi' 1 - ' I lfkilqf v ' Q ...-fil.!5 Mike Frantz plays first chair sax- ophone for the Jazz Band. SHANNON TREVlNO'S been a band member for four years, drum malcgr three Bears,andamem rofUIL istrict and Region Band. She received first division ratings in solo and ensemble contests. She was also in track for four years and cheerleading two years. "JT" excelled ln basketball as well as other sports. The "Snow Bunnies" Amy Bomersbach, Anne Treadwell, Grey Lynn Prowse and Dawn Bomersbach had some fun in the sun and snow at Red River, New Mexico. Tony Roberts and Kirk Towns take a break from school by skiing at Cuchara Colorado f 9' 1 m lv 5 u f li X il Ricardo Jimenez and Loly Garza didn't find enough waves to surf on, but they did have plenty of beach to relax on. Staying cool on the beach! THE BIG PICTURES J-,,.,,..f 4 is ew, r-5 -.N ! ...ai i z Assy-' ' Qf X3 Windy, Chilly, Cloudy But Spring Break Nevertheless. Spring Break is finally here. Nine free days to do what we want. No homework, no pressures, just plenty of fun and relaxa- tion is all that goes through our minds as we head off to Sid Arismendez, Aaron Bryson, Donald Herring and Roland Camareno casually "check out" the scenery as they search for something to do. the Port Aransas beach to be with friends. But this year, an unex- pected change in the weather from a beautiful sunny week of school to a drab, dreary and rainy spring break vacation, shocke us. Despite the chilly weather, many determined beach goers stuck it out and managed to catch a peep at the sun. Jams, sand, and not quite enough sun were all aspects of Joseph Hammers, Chuck Parker, Wes Bryant, Barbara Quintanilla and John Womaks trip to Port A. Tricia Brechblel and Troy Llvesay snatch a moment of peace. THE BIG PICTUREST Is it a dream, 1' is this reality? As students walked through the doors of the Bee Coliseum, the first thing that caught their eyes was the tunnel-like archway, with shiny silver stars. o the right was a dazzling scenario-a purple il- luminescent city, which was the background for individual pictures. The floor was covered with glitter, and in the middle of the dance floor was an archway that had big purple flowers covering it, and a huge silver star hanging from the center. The tables where students could sit and mingle each had bowls of party mix and popcorn, and the sophomore servers walked around in their pajama-like costumes and offered drinks to Juniors and Seniors. "I thought the decorations were very nice and the sophomores looked really cute in their pajamas. But l'm glad I went because it gave me a chance to be with friends I may never get to V see again," said Junior Kim Laskowski. Sophomores who wanted to attend the prom met many times to discuss ideas for their costumes. "We decided we'd wear the pajamas because it was supposed to be like we were ready for bed, and the teddy bears were to make it seem more realistic," said Sophomore Kirk Dembo. As students talked with friends, they began to realize that this was probably the only time they would ever see them dressed P up in fancy tuxedos and expensive dresses. Some even went so far as to rent limos. But even though the cost of the prom was high for some, the fun and exciting times of that night would never be forgotten. . Raymond Ashley and Amy Matteson were named '87 Prom King and Queen. Scharla Hill and Clayton Hickey head for the dance floor. After the prom, Brett Dunn, Leslle Lachlein, Angie McTee, Jaime Ortiz, Kelly Tunnell, Kelli Bellew, and Tom Daniels enjoy some breakfast. ...le ss. .R ff if bf' s'ii " "' """"'r1-ll-r Mary Yzaguirre and George Saldivar dance beneath an array of exotic flowers. Belinda Soliz snaps to the beat of a cool song. Sophomore servers kept the refreshments pouring in. I , G' THE BIG PICTURES V when ightning trihes lt may have been humid and wet, but nothing could dampen the spirit of the seniors on graduation night. Before the ceremony, last mintue book fines were paid, amid cries of "Does anybody have extra bobby pins? My hat won't stay on!" In other areas, suggestions were made on the best ways to sneak in Wonder bubbles. Then, the final call came to get in line and "the walk" egan. lThe fatal walk proved that people do march to the beat of a different drummer.l The speeches harped on themes of hope for the future and sadness for the lost past, while claps of thunder roared in the background. Then the diplomas were handed out and the real fun began. Beach balls were blown up and graduates took advan- tage of their last chance to act totally childish. Shades were donned and several people were matted with orange silly string ,falling from the sky. Many seniors, upon receiving their diplomas, showed audible relief that they had made it. No matter that Amy Matteson received someone else's diploma, it was quickly remedied and what was left of the ceremonies went on prac- tically perfect. Nothing could be more gerfect than graduating. Mr. oyer may have been a bit perturbed with the pranks of his departing students, but the Class of 87's graduation night was a memorable one. Maxi Alcorta is "all smiles" when she actually gets her diploma in her hand. 'ki Rudy Vargas and Richard Guerrero look happy about finally graduating. . by 3. . Q f 5-4 2 ' 5 5 E3 Linda Shesky, Emily Leach, and Stephanie Reed prepare their hair and a place to stash their sunglasses. Seniors of '87 take their last stand together at the graduation ceremonies in the Bee County Coliseum. FM. .. Seniors await anxiously to get the ceremony on its way. LEr's DRESS UP! When we were kids, we always enjoyed playing "Cowboys and Indians' or playing with Mommy's make-up. Half the fun was dressing up and modeling for whoever wanted to watch. Now that we're older, we still like to play with clothes and we still like to show off. But now it's not all necessarily fun and games. There are many everyday things that require uniforms. When working at Burger King, one must wear those brown, disco lookindq pants. If in the drill team, a ancer is required to wear the orange and white satin uniform. And when participating in a play, the actor could be dressed 40 up in virtually anything. People also dress up for the fun of it. While bey- hunting, girls usually dress up extra special. On Hallo- ween, some crazy teenagers like to dress up like they did when they were youngsters. Dressing up is not the same as when we were kids. but it can be fun. We just have to use our imagination. Students showed their enthusiasm at the Halloween Dance by dressing up in their craziest attire. Sophomore Kirby Warnke, Senior Clinton Creech, and Senior Jeff Adams were three of the many who participated. Portraying Casey Jones, a traln engineer, is Sophomore Cami Bremer for an English II Honors folklore project. Many of these creatures attended the Halloween Dance. Under this face is Senior Wes Bryant. Llnda McKay shows that teachers can dress up and have fun too. Varsity football players Senior David Cuellar, Senior Mark Janysek, Junlor Tony Gonzales, and Senior Abey Chamberlain show they mean business as they prepare to go to war against Gregory Portland. , fl E?,, 25-1 srw lf! , C it 3, f' At a Student Council rally, Sophomore Travis Tindol lfar rightj meets new friends in a beauty pageant performed for a skit. ,f-. -. FACULTY W FFLES SENIDRS A good sized crowd of die-hard basketball junkies were on hand for the annual clash between the senior squad and some faculty roundballers. After the facul- ty and the referees exchang- ed money, smiles, and sy handshakes, the game got underway. Coaches Beasley and Johnson along with the scorekeeper, helped the underdog faculty build a slight lead during the first half. However, the class of '87 wasn't worried. "We were just warming up!" exclaimed Amy "Amazon" Hirst, "besides, the fans are all on our side." ln the third quarter, the senior girls came out running and waffled the female facul- ty. After missing a slam dunk attempt, Miss "Slave Driver" Tiki Lamar explained why "the rim was just too high. ' Mrs. Gail "Grendel" Griffin was excited about perfecting her new style of defense. "You trip yourself running backward and make it look like an accident. It gives your team plenty of time to get down court and my fans love it" Steve Medina, Christian Finke, John Tijerina and Mark DeFlusse go all out to get into the spirit of the senior, faculty matchup. The senior cheerleaders came out from under their sacks as the game got tight in the homestretch. Coach "Lucky Goose" Luce was just that as he sank two crucial free throws in the waning seconds. The faculty pulled out with the win, ac- cording to the, ahem, scorekeeper. Even so, as Scharla "Killer" Hill put it, "I enjoyed playing against my coaches and teachers for once. I just wish Coach Luce wouldn t try to drink so much water at one time." Explained Troy "The Homeboy" Livesay, "I thought he looked thirsty." By Michael Frontz Kellie Tunnel attempts to block a pass intended for Angie Fuller if fp .M ,s Q., SuperSeniora Irene Monkey Flores Mike Froggy Frontz Pam Smurfette Howard L Ready EddieDelBosque All9l9 Bfalhy Flores L j John Paul Luce Garcia Amy Amazon Hlrs Ray Opie Welder Kelli Rambette McTee Jerry Mouth Langham Fl0Sl6 Fl68Cl1 Sm P908 Sid TheKid Arismendez Private An ela Broadnax A n camera Treadwell Corey lee Gooch Cassandra ,Chaca Smith Troy TheTerror Livesay MHYGY, Heard ll from U19 Ruben Cromagna Man Sumga Qf8P9vlne Eaves Donald Mc DLT' Herring S0hHfl8 Klllbf Hlll A t Joseph Slammer Hammers Petra Getcha Gonzales . Jumpin Joe Medina JOB Penguin Pena victor Aoceptional Aoepcion " " 9 Jaso "Bird" Brady N109 'ffl'-Imp in front of the "Curious" George Saldivar L N.. L Q, - 384' J . Q, lg iam., Mike Frontz searches desperately for a fellow team member to relieve him of the ball. ILP .-or new E P.. ss,- in "i2-rfxi K After the game, a group of tired yet satisfied roundballers gather together to show their spirit as the elf 1 team. l The Champs Monica Bum em up' Bures Pepper Mint Patti Boerner Karen The Darin McQullkin Gail Grendel Griffin Patti Swoosh em Smith Tiki Slave Driver Lamar Angle CarrotTop Fuller Larry Squid. Loller Danell Dunket Beasley Gary Huckleberry Epps Mike LuckyGeose Luce Mark Cave Man Johnson Bill Bald Eagle Cason Jerry "Awful" Knoefel Martin "Marvelous" Montez 'Patti Smith receives the ball from 006 of her t68lTlfT'l8f6S. J ' 1 4 - .4 AP' ,S 4, . -. x, -na QL L ' lx 5 af' gy , abit Q mv ww. , fx' ,www ,f ,gig an ,...- Q Qi gf figk, -1. .4,1f.,f ussffwffffi , MH. wmpm " ' - - . ' -f U' ' Ei' i3 L Q A -in ':s5. J-xp-'W' Ain -. m .. :E li x A f fx X ff' X t , . . Q f K f--. SXCQ LQ ssc is Osx, Imagine sitting in class. Everything is quiet. Everyone is silently reading. Then, all of a sudden, someone in the back of the room jumps up and starts singing "Brass Monkey" while dancing to the rhythm. It is humorous moments like these that are spurred on by a class clown. There are several types of class clowns. They all have their own style and they all like to make their classmates laugh. There is a verbal class clown. Hefshe is the one who makes jokes every five minutes. He loves to make fun of the teachers. Like when the teacher got mad at her students because they didn't know how to do their work and one clown stands to say, "We could learn this stuff if you could teach it." Then there's a class clown ...Mfji WNKY VX? that's more visual. He likes to walk behind other students and mimic everything he does. And they love to make funny faces. The secret class clown is the person who writes "Our teacher is a nerd!" on the chalkboard, or he leaves fun- ny notes on people's desks without signing them. Lastly, there is the more matured class clown. This class clown is the teacher. He answers students' ques- tions with wisecrack answers. Like when the stu- dent asks if he could work the problem in his head and the teacher says, "Yah, sure. Just turn in your head." Whichever class clown one has, verbal, visual, secret, or mature, they all add a little excitement to what could otherwise be a boring class. Here is one of the more matured class clowns, Miss Lamar, making one of her famous funny faces. Most students have some form of transportation. Whether they are speeding in cars, moping on mopeds, popping wheeies on bikes, flipping on skateboards, or strutting on the sidewalks, they all reach their destina- tion. But what influences students to choose the "right set of wheeIs" that will suit their personality? Well that depends on what their personality is like. For example, some students are mechanically inclined and enjoy fixing up old cars. By giving it a new paint job Senior Mark Macky and Junior Brian Spires stand proudly before their '67 Mustangs. Fun ith ee s and putting lots of extras on it, they hope that everyone will notice it and the person driving it. "I've always loved antique cars, and Mustangs seem to fit A with high school kids," sage Junior Brian Spires. thers may just go buy a car that doesn't necessarily fit their personality, but it does fit their for their parentsl budget. As a result, it's not rare to see teens driv- ing old clunkers. BUY 'lh6I'9 8I'6 H1056 StUd6l'ltS WhO have wheels for. recreation. Some just cruise, freestyle "on the ramps", and 'catch air" on their boards, or race around on their ten-speeds. Since the time wheels were invented, teens have always dreamed of having a set of their own. But the kind one gets is up to his in- dividual personality and how much his parents are willing to dish out. Junior Troy Turner shows hls flex- ibility and style as he practices for future freestyle competitions. Defeating the law of gravity, Sophomore' Frank Guerrero demonstrates his "sense of balance." Senior Brett Dunn splashes through the mud on his "monster" four wheeler. Junior Henry Martinez cruises on his motorcycle. Freshman Mary Yzaguirre receives Communion while celebrating her Quincenera. Freshman Shannon Finke and Senior Christian Finke celebrate their birthdays, which are one week apart, by roasting hotdogs with their friends Tammy Young, Laurie Harvey, and Laura May. f 'WMM Sophomore Janice Garcia tums 15 and celebrates with a party of close friends including Senior Charlie Can- tu, Freshman Rhonda Dworaczyk, and Juniors J. J. Perez and Jody Cantrell. 1, f'25f.f9f'.- :iv ,-, ew-f"' f QD Juniors Roy Perez and Melissa Tor- res get ready to munch out on goodies at MeIissa's 16th birthday Daffy- "YOU SAY IT'S YCJUR BIRTHDAY?" "Hey Christi, I hear next week is your birthday." "Yea, I may go to the mall or even to a concert in Corpus." "That sounds cool! I wish I could go, but I'm not allowed to go to concerts get. I'II be 16 in three mont s, but it qngust be great to be almost "It sure is! I remember when I was turning 16. I had waited so long for my license, and I finally got it. But I wish- Junior Betsy Shaar makes a wish before blowing out her candles. ed a car had come with it too! Lisa got a Mazda RX 7 for her birthday last week!" "I overheard her friends Elanning a surprise party for er-at McDonalds! I haven't had a real birthday party since I had a dance and gractically the entire student ody showed up. By the way, are you going to Deb- bie s party next week? I heard her parents rented the country club!" "Yea, I'm going. I hear it will be the best party of the year." I ON THE RCJAD AGAIN Most people enjoy going on trips, whether it's with the school, their friends, church, or just by themselves. But where do they go? This year, one of the main at- tractions it seems, was ski- ing. Mylissa Rouse and some friends lalong with parentsl went to Cuchara, Colorado for Spring Break. "The snow was great, but we nearly got snowed in." Many others went to the beach at Port Aransas and took advantage of what little rays they could catch from between the clouds. "lt was cold, but I still had a lot of fun," said Shannon Tindol. Others visited relatives that they haven't seen since the "diaper" age, while others might have visited friends in other cities. Many trips took place as part of school activities. Tracy Jenkins, Susan Weston, Carrie McMahon and Kelli Bremer were among many students in Mr. Belew's Biology II class, who took a trip to Corpus Christi to collect marine specimens on Goose Island. Organizations such as Key Club, Student Council, Band, DECA, and many others, went on short weekend trips to participate in competitions or listen to speakers. Some trips were for fun, as well as for educational purposes. Yet sometimes the nicest part of the trip is going to the place who's very name and sound denotes comfort and relaxation home. After much packing and prepara- tions, Michelle Marfinez and Sheila Anderson board a bus headed for summer Drill Team camp. 76 These three amigos, Judd Stane, Mike Gonzales, and Ruben Cantu clown around while shopping during their DECA trip to Flagnosa, Mexico. Consuelo Benavidez, happy from a good day at a track meet in Calallen, seems glad to be returning home. After a good nights rest, Kim Acklie, Doug Halcomb, Rene Perez and James Santellana prepare to return to the State Thespian Convention. 51 Looking for summer clothes, Senior Manuel Leal examines a pair of shorts. " . . . But somebody's gotta do it." "Born to shop", "Shop til you drop", "Shopaholic" . . . may have been terms once associated only with girls. Yet today, everyone loves to do it-even guys. Sure, girls love to take their fathers' credit cards and splurge on every piece of clothing that fits, but guys like to shop too. lt doesn't have to necessarily be clothes that they're shopping for. "I go shopping with my boyfriend, Albert, in Corpus, but he likes to shop for truck parts," said Freshman Biddy Martinez. There are a few guys who like to shop for themselves. They can go out and buy a pair of jeans or even a pre- sent for their girlfriend. Some go even as ar as go- ing grocery shopping for their mothers. Most of the time it's reversed-mothers shop for their sons. "The way a person dresses shows his per- sonality, but I don't shop for my cothes-my mother does," said Senior Mark DeFlusse. It isn't another one of those silly things that just girls do, because now the guys are doing it too. H t.,. .... fi .J 3 .... - fi: 1, .. . l S I 'X -1 ...Q 11,354 FEV . . w ,Ji .,.. I , w . HBH f- .tc .W,.....-A Shopping for the prom? Senior Susana McCollom, holds a dress up to her to see if "it's her." fl It On the DECA trip, Judd Stane, Michael Gonzales, Polly Martinez, Ruben Cantu, s..w" Sf and Margaret Garcia go shopping for 13 xv T-shirts. in FT Darryl Beasley goes into Circle-K to buy himself a Diet Coke. Sophomore Jennifer Taylor and Senior Tricia Brechbiel browse around looking for clothes to try on. ST AGE Are you one of those peo- ple who just can't get up in front of the class to present your oral book report, much ess on stage to say your dialogue? Don't worry, you are not alone. There are a lot of stage-frightened people out there. They may not show it, but they are. There are also those who can stare into all those pairs of eyes and act their way through any play or report. Underneath, they must be scared stiff, but their cool, calm, and collective acting makes us think totally opposite. I Junior Betsy Shaar, playing the leading role in Cinderella, accom- panies Sophomore Doug Holcomb on stage, who plays Harold fthe rabbitj. Mrs. Yvonne Curbo has gotten over her stage fright of being in front of the classroom because she has had 33 years of teaching experience. FRIGHT "Acting isn't as easy as we actors make it seem. ttakes total concentration and a good memory," said Junior Betsy Shaar, who played Cinderella. That doesn't mean that everyone has stage fright. lt just means that many of them should be professional actors. They can fake their wg out of any terror attack. o when there's a student speaking in front of a group of peope looking like there is no doubt in his mind about what he is doing, remember: actors are people too. The Trojan Band is used to playing in front of large crowds like at the pep rallies. i Sophomore Leanne Holton plays Julius Ceasar for her English Il Honors project. Sophomore Kirk Dembo jams to the beat of their rap at the Annual Enter- tainment, which drew a large crowd. Angie Keiffer, Biddy Martinez, and Rene Perez portray the Bucketheads, on stage, in a com- mercial forthe Talent Show. 'T ,Q R986-1937 s R, . 4 Q X' I s 2 X 1 9 S,R,j.x, ,wiv 'QW -vxuvv xl' L 56 1986-1987 ,.,1,,.sf i - - features The Shape of Things Hindsights 20120 Up Front Hands On Formulating New Ideas Tune It Up Eyes for the Future Speak My Language Tops Page 58 Page 62 Page 64 Page 66 Page 68 Page 70 Page 72 Page 76 Page 78 Donald Drolet works on a welding project. Ricky Castillo studies auto-mechanics. Steven McBrayer and Curtis Vickers collect marine animals. 1 1 V , iw J, A ' -L Mggzhggzrgsldagcgogtdilge ifrontz look on as Carrie experiment. feffm-in conduct a science Ae.-sv' 2 W3 N Johnny G Y Ong iof me omez de-3995 arm eafbook' A D "Art ls an interesting class that de elops my skills. RauIPuga. Ama. "In 411 class, I like drawing and painting. And it ls not as hard as my other asses."AlberlGarcia. Art. really get into their work. , AA Q' Q in 1 .Ll A -. ,r if mee X ffw 5 Y ., 5 At the beginning of the year these students came in this classroom with the hope of perfecting their drawing skills. Most students ac- complished this with the help of Mr. Bob DeWeese, their in- Richard Bissett makes music in Jimmy Lewis and Tage Counts iw. f f"KKPM?Y's X... CREATIVE HANDS structor. While the extent of non artists drawings amount to stick figures, these students draw and paint their drawings, and later on make sculptures. This task may be time consuming, but it's not time that's wastec "Sculpture in 'art is oft tedious if you don't kn what you are doing. If you know what you are doi, the result is often rewardi enough to make up for t time you had spent worki on it," said Jimmy Lewis. N X Amos Langley cuts a piece of pipe to fit his assignment. Billy DeLeon sits comfortably as he sands down the bottom of the container. Jack Linney instructs his students on welding procedures. WORKING HANDS Welding may not be as im- portant as English, or Math, but to some students it's just as important. "l think everybody should take welding. lt's benfitting," said Mark Cano. When one gets up in the morning and turns on the water faucet, one is using a welded plumbing system. The refrigerator, stove, and dishwasher are all welded fabrications. The bus or automobile that brings students and faculty to school are welded fabrica- tions. Overall, welding may not seem important, but it is to these students and also to the world. Billy DeLeon, Gabriel Barrera and Jose Salazar use the center table for welding and sanding parts. "This is the best class I have because I enjoy painting welded projects."Rome Camacho "l think this ls a good class and Mr. Lunney treats us as If we are his own sons." Mark Cano g , 59 l DRAFTING Met THINGS Q T - ,, - S," 7 . t, Michael Aho smirks as if saying, "Ha, this is as easy as I thought." 6 'El X 1 "I took Drafting because I want to become an Architect. Mr. Clapton does well In teachln me the fun- damentals," Anna Degoyas. "MJ future wlll deal with fl ures an drawing different edslces. Drafting helps me prepare for my future career." Joe Herrera. "M . " Y H Javier Estrada, Mike Hoover, and Art Art Rodriguez in deep concentration. Rodriguez gather around to take a peek of thell' I68Ch6I"S plans. Building Their Way to the Future "To me Drafting is a fun class. I learn to draw buildings, and it is interesting learning to do so," Norma Proffitt. At the beginning of the year, students start out drawing wheels and hangers, which keeps students entertained. "lt keeps you busy most of the time, and it helps me much more than I thought it would," said Charlie Chacon, who thinks of becoming an architect. Later on during the year, the students start making plans for houses. To make it even more interesting, they imagine and draw their dream house. "I liked draw- ing my own house, it was fun, and the last result was what I really enjoyed see- ing." said Anna Dehoyas. ""T""1-9-.... fi, . .gi-TRIGJGEOMETRY A Different Angle "l've got the 'given' all worked out, now all I have to do is figure out the proof. How can angle A equal angle B? Oh well, I guess I'II go in the morning and ask for help Drafting instructor, Mr. Clopton, helps rady Haas out on his house plans while Charlie Chacon and Jimmy Lewis listen. again." This is one of the many cir- cumstances geometry or trigonomet students may find themse ves in. "Whenever I have a pro- blem I cannot figure out, the teachers are always there to help," said Geometry stu- dent Priscilla Montez. Since only three years of mathematics is needed, one may ask why would someone take a fourth with Tri ? enior Linda Belcher said, "I took trig because I've always enjoyed mathematics with a chalIenge." Keith Delbosco calculates to solve for x if and only when a:b+c. Jack Jackson listens, and Jason Lynum observes while Mrs. McClin- tock teaches. Wes O'Neil and Cory Brooke take down valuable notes in their math class. "I took trig. because I like challenges. not just physical. but also mental as well." Amy Hirst "Trlg. will help me In my future career because It has taught me how to use calculators ilferent f n tion d h u c s an ow to measure angIes." Linda Belcher AMERICAN WORLD HISTORY ,W Parish Mitchell, Ronny , I 1.41, A 1 and Tommy Perez form a L" ARWQW, , ff a, Mn f" ,- . ' study group. 'VKX . . I I 1 -I i lg x x I' qs I ' 5 f 0 l A My I-. ll' I .' ff -1 44' lx A- " ' "R . X in XX -1, s 1 U "I leamed about wars, oountry relations, Important popular events. Above all, sometimes we had class discussions ol what is happengg now." David R riguez "I thought American Histomewould be a boring class. but with tilms I have seen and the events I have learned about, so lar it has been ' t tl " in ares ng. Janine Fredey 62 qaf,-Jn A Trip Through Time Take a trip back into time of Czars of Russia. The kingdoms of China. World War I. World War ll. These famous events and places all helped shape history. World History is a class where one learns about what and who helped develop and shape the world, and what events lead to the present history today. In order to focus on our own country's history, there is American History. From George 'Washington's in- auguration to Kennedy's assasination in. 1963 to the Iran Scandal. . World History and American History both con- tribute to keeping students informed about what's hap- pening today and what hap- pene 500 years ago. iMiddlel Laura Garcia, and Alice Youst compare answers, while Norma Proffitt whispers a secret. History classes enjoy watching films like "Red Dawn" and "G.l. Diary". 4 ,lc NQ'4E:'s'w Coach Ruben DeLaRosa helps out Parish Mitchell, Tommy Perez, Danny Gonzales, Chris Ortiz, Hector Torres, and Becky Pawlik. Coach DeLaRosa takes time out to teach a little geography to David Rodriguez and David Dollase. JOURNALISM CUR WAYS CF COIVIIVIUNICATING bv-5 "I have leamed to be punctual and il has made me realize the Impor- f Freedom of Speech. said tance 0 Dee Eemisse. P , Q fgiqxa pi ' 1 x. "The class is a lot ol fun. lfs hard at times. and you really have to work hard. I learned that if you work hard enough, you can really do anything." said Tisha Allen. Venine Ramirez works on a yearbook layout. X 64 Byline, body type, cathode ray tube, catch line, cutoff test Along with many others, these are terms that introduced beginning jour- nalists, cubbies, to the world of the media. At the beginning, their ma- jor task was to learn the do's and don'ts of writing the straight news story. This proved to some to be a rather difficult task because as they learned: news reports, editorials, and the like have a "style" all their own. Yet, as Cubbie Stephanie Carter said, "lt helped me in my writing, like in English. It also helped me to be more creative. I was real happy to see something I wrote go in the newspaper." But writing wasn't the only focus in journalism. Layout, design, photography, and yearbook layout were all studied as well. Advisor Tiki Lamar also placed a big em- phasis on how the media has helped to shape the history of the U.S. and the world. These students may or may not grow up to be a Steve Jennings or Barbara Walters, but they will have learned the importance of the newspaper, the value of the media, and the awesome responsibility that those peo- ple have who are a part of them. Susana McCollum and other drama students look on as a Doug Holcomb shows off his make-up job. Angie Broadnax and Ofelia Mata pose with their surfer-teen scene that they designed for the Annual Dance. .ws ...,-it . fag ? . it .. st J. M k ff lk kdl h t the yearbook dance At the end of the night only a few were left Cubbies and Yearboo sta ers ai ewor e ong ours o n Robert Leal Sheila Landreth iBackJ Sylvie Prerlot Tisha Alle Alavarez, Tammy Clark, Clinton Creech, Dee Eernisse, Advisor Tiki . , . V Hoover, Ofelia Mata, Angie Broadnax, Lauri Harvy, Robin Mc isittingj Marie Chambless and Rhey Jones. THEATRE ARTS Miss Cindy Allen gives a make-up demonstration and uses Aaron Bryson as the guinea pig. 1- W I ' f !. -s i Q ll - 'lgzgt 5 ' f F A . . .V 'V W., , 1 - ' i 3' 3 ','-ff l rut x.--.- .- . . .". . .mv3:r.!:r:... . WIT cv AMATEURS PERFORIVI Lights, camera, action! These amateur actors get ready to perform in front of the audience-their classmates. The main pur- pose for this class is to be able to learn and experience the different techniques of acting. From performing their own soap operas to creative skits, these students get to know the feeling of working together with their classmates. At the beginning of the year, some of the students thought it was a bit of a challenge to go in front of the class and act. "At first l felt scared to act in front of the class, but after a while l got to know everyone pretty well. Now l'm not as scared," said Priscilla Montez. Yvette Reeds enjoys performing for her classmates. "lt's fun and lntsreatmgzl teamed howtooommuriloate NoraCook. "It's pretty cool. learn lot rea o people." "rs....... .lm -Mid' Sallysugamk BIOLOGY I AND II HAND .., ,..,:,...,hI:,. .Xh.X. , ,,., , ..,. . . ,,:,, K ,,, . ,,.. III II l'm lhatxltwlll help ConsuI:LBonlvldoz.i-1 Q "Thoolnssltsellcanbehardat limes. butulhe labs are l'un and lneresiingl Banwllson. X lt's all about LIFE Biologty in general is the study o life. Biology I in- volves the analysis of both animal and plant life. Biology Il involves learning about nature's process in a more in depth fashion. Throughout the year these students learned how to figure out the sex and the color of eyes of animals. They even got to take out an embryo from a pig! Just like any other science class, the labs are where students can really learn by actually ex- periencing what they have learned. K. N., . Fx Bart Wilson looks through the eyes of a bird, while Brett Dunn looks through a fIounder's eyes in a sight experiment conducted by Biology II. James West and Daryl Perez analyze and dissect a frog. 1 -if AG Mr. Jaure wonders "When are they going to stop asking all these questions?" Bill Donnell and Steven Walker get their lamb ready for show by icing down his back so that he'II be "tight" for competition. EXPERIENCE THAT COUNTS Ag is a vocational agricultural class where one learns about the science of cultivating the grounds and the production of crops and livestock on a farm. Responsibilities are also acquired. These students experiment with raising animals and preparing them to enter livestock shows which has proven to be a benefitting experience. Daniel harron placed first with his heavy weight crossbreed pig at the 1 87 Bee County Jr. Livestock Show. He also received Grand Champion Honors of the show with his 252 lbs. pig. The pig was laterkaur- chased for a S2772.00. eith Huser placed first with his heavy-weight steer. "Ag teaches re ibll nd some skills yxiuwmgm neednlynehe future. lt's a great ." Randal Roth! shhurger "It pays to have hands on ex- perience with animals especially when you can show lt and make money." DannyGan:la i m ALGEBRA I 8t II IRR!! l 'l , . f-A Ullamw .. U M, Counting Formulas "Like Mr. Stevens always tells us, we have two objectives ln this class: 1. learn algebra: 2. make ll to lunch."MeIlnda avela, "Algebra isn't as easy as l thought, Igget very frustrated when I can't figure out a problem." Kim Laskoskle. The books and chalkboard are invaded by x, y's, and z's. No these aren't the alphabet. They are called variables. These variables work in formulas. They are sometimes reduced and have to leave, while at other times they are divided and multiplied by powering numbers. There seems to be no end to the many formulas which keep coming into algebra student's lessons. Algebra I students are in- troduced to the variables, and learn their functions. Algebra ll students start put- ting these variables into for- mulas and equations, and figure out the answer. The work is what bothers most of these students. An Algebra II student said, "When first took Algebra ll, L sg' I knew we had to work with numbers and letters, but never with our emotions, such as checking our answers and being frustrated when they dont check out." Cheryl Barnes runs across another complex problem, and seeks help. labovel Bonny Wise talks out the problem, while Russell Cowen thinks about solving it. 1 1, ' ll ri A PART OF THE LANGUAGE A When chemistry is men- tioned one thinks of gases, and chemicals like iodine, nitrogen and sodium. But chemistry does not only in- volve this kind of language it also deals with the number Wilson Ng takes first hand knowledge from the lab book while Rob Fullington and Wes O'NeiI measure out chemicals. X K 3 '39 sz. 'Q' Q t t Qs if A lb Sy, ig lfl CHEMISTRY language in order to work out problems and formulas. This makes it more challeng- ing for chemistry students. Some students have second thoughts about taking chemistry. "Where l came from I look- ed at chemist? and said: 'Now that's a di icult, boring class, Naah, I don't wanna take it.' But when I joined up with Rouse's class, he made it somewhat interesting, tell- ing chemistry related stories unlike other teachers, and to my utter dismay I lightened up and trie to learn something," said Keith Dalbosco. Chemistry makes an im- pact not only on these students education, but also on everyday life. lt intensifies and makes living interesting and more comp ex, as does the use of any kind of language. Mary Yzaguirre, Cami Bremer, and Mariana Past prepare for lab. John Womack, Melissa Torres, and Boyd Haugen prepare their materials for lab. "li mite a braln. you will have no pro m with Chemistry. lf you're HO! 8 bfiln. be prepared to enter a world of utter confusion." Felicia Shelton SX X si "Chemistry is a hard class. but sometimes lt ls interesting, especially the labs. Anna Garcia ,,- QM M 7 : .. :Q ff .AMW .jmxv-mv 1. O . 3, .4 sv VP VJ wi .1 gf. - 'A 4 -A ,gina sg , S fm. ,f , W- yif 'RQHIT f m,, , 2 X , -A Q W Victor Quiroga observes as Felix Hernandez shoots for another two points. JoAnn Garcia, Jessica Montez, Melissa Castillo, and Amelia Villanueva think it's too cold to exercise. PHYSICAL EDUCATION Ruby Salazar and Rose Puga show off the new uniforms. s P.E. SHAPES UP Changes, changes, changes, they're everg where. Including in the P. . degartment. tudents are now ex- pected to participate and dress out. There is a dress code which is an A.C. Jones Physical Education Uniform. If they do not dress out, it is expected that they stay in fif- teen minutes out of their own lunch period. If the students continue not to cooperate, the time rises. The students also take tests on the rules, history, and the correct way to play a sport before they can actually participate in a game. This year they have played softball, kickball, basketball, bowling, and soc- cer. Throughout the year, the students must take the physical fitness test twice. Brian Spires and Carlos Rivas joke around while Mark Macky and Rick Rosaro are hard at work. "P.E. lsn't just a class you bum around in engnore. lt's really hard work. but pays off." Tony Rodriguez. "I feel that P.E. ls better this year because there ls a greater variety ln sports to play." Natalie Arenas. X PHYSICS Q K heal..- "Phlyslcs Is an excldng yet a cha englng course. You can have fun. but you have to work for it." Jason Lynum. "Physics ls much harder than chemistry. Chemistry is one basic concept. ln physics we learn a comgletely new 0030803 every wee Jack Jackson. X FUTURE PHYSICISTS From the study of sound waves to the study of wavelengths, these physic's students learn to calculate the speed of sound and light. Mechanics, electricity, heat, and radiation are also studied. The week begins with a new lesson, and the lesson is then put to the test during lab day. The lessons are hard according to some physics students, but it all pays o when one actually sees the lab results. David Livingston demonstrates while Kenny Martin and Peter Vasquez observe. David Mumme, Marla Dallas, and Chuck Mr. Rouse teaches Jack Jackson Parker-enjoy their new classroom, the the basic math of Physics. hallway. X Xt.. -sg . R. COMPUTER MATH COMPUTING THE FUTURE The world has become a world of computers. Com- puters are everywhere, whir- rling and whizzllng their elec- tronic way into homes, school, and hospitals. This new technology is used from unscrambling genetic codes to tracking down criminals. Tracy Jenkins concentrates while taking notes on Computer programming. The uses are limitless. Who knows? It is grobable that by the gear 2 00, computers will e used to scan the bodies of ill patients and recommend treatment. Lear- ning about computers in Computer Math is just the beginning to the vast world of computer technology, and it is the first step for students who's career may range from technical writers to engineers. W N JI . , I x..f Buckalew and Joseph work on their computer I-1 ff' "l enjoy computers, and I needed a math credit, and I heard it was a good class." avid Clifton Lynn-W ff' f'The reason ltook Computer Math is because there are computers every- where these days and I want to know ho t w o use Christie Spann X 73 HOMEMAKINGfFAMILY LIVING Laurie Campos' smile tells --- much she enjoyed visiting the T Day Care Center. .Tb fig I YU Y BRE "li you plan to have children in the future. take child development. It helps you WgH ws, an Y OVID - Pffseiyiifi' cmbqaf. po' 'Beforeldldnotknowhowtooook butn9wldo.Mymomseesmein the kitchen more often and it sur- nseshe ." P r Debbie Beltran. . pl 74 Quai HOME A COMMON LINK The home, the family, and living. Three things all students have in common. To have a more in depth understanding of these areas of life, many students take Home and Family Living. Teenage pregnancy, mar- riage, and birth control are all studied. Students also ex- perience the responsibility of caring for children. The highlight of the year was when these students had to carry around an egg for a week and take care o it as if it was their own child. Most of the students thought it was a good way to ex- perience parenthood. "lt was a good idea to carry an egg around because it taught me responsibility in taking care of another per- son. lt was the most fun part of the class," said Dina Topewith. Mrs. Falba Joe Roberts and Joe Gar- za help to prepare a luncheon which the CVAE put on every Wednesday for teachers. Y. I' I ' I' I' ,Aki - 5 a e . e ,'- in" ., .1 t I. Y w f iS4:x .-A' .. 22" 'T- L-,LTS ss-.. , Jones" smiles after a survival of being carried and treated like a real Xxx. g. . GOVERNMENTIECONOMICS Selling Pizza's and Holding Elections Teach The Ways of Society Economics is the study of how a nations businesses, government, and people use its resources to produce the goods that people want and need. According to teacher Ruth Ashmore "t is very im- portant for students to take economics because it gives them a better understanding of current economic pro- blems while helping them gain some of the skills need- ed to be eftective con- sumers, workers, and citizens." In order to experience these skills, students set up cooperations and put into practice the theories of the mix market economy. Com- pany's that sold flowers, snowcones, pizza, balloons and Hershey's kisses were in business on the patio dur- ing lunch hours, and the pro- fits were shared among the students. This reveals to them the importance of in- vesting inthe country. Government is also impor- tant for students to take so that the freedom that U.S. citizens have can be ap- preciated. "For a democracy to succeed, its people must participate and be informed. They can't depend on others-they must take in- dividual civic responsibility," said Government teacher Kay Ford. Government students take on this responsibility when doing projects suc as having elec- tions, and a voter registra- tion drive. Guest speakers like Robert Early also con- tribute to informing students about the government and its processes. Mmm . . . Angie Flores takes advan- tage ofthe pizza being sold at lunch by a group of economics students. K... Weston, Joseph Hammers, and Amy Matteson work hard for their Lebo Prowse gets into his govern- ment studies. 1 "Mrs. Ashmore makes the class ln- teresting. There are times to work and times to joke Peter vmquez "Govemment, a dass I was privllord to have been Issued. A class vored In mnsown eyes as reality because of t :l:.i6O'V':,l1l9flf o our avemmen w it works. dass was tough in a manner where we.lhestudents en- Loyed it the uttermost nowledgeo subject." RubenSunlge X 75 l s J' il thaw l ISPANISH Y-lf' "l think Snanlsh Il is neat because we not onlym Bfpoo 019 WIQUBQO- but W9 l68l'nCU YS. . Thom.. D'Herde. if A if if if ,plmmelaf 3 , . -4. T "Spanish ls easy but you d0n't Watch t, e care ss. ou you may 9 bank Franco. Mrs. Reason gives her in- structions to her students on their daily assignment. John Tijerina and Stewart Adair help themselves to a second serving at the annual Spanish Fiesta. CULTURES Spanish cultures and words are everywhere. In order to keep up with them, and to satisfy the requirements for entering college, students are tak- ing panish classes. But learning Spanish is not only necessary to get into col ege, it is important for anybody who wants to communicate with Spanish speaking peo- ple-an important quest for far South Beevilities. "Students who know English and learn Spanish will be able to function in two languages. Bil- ingualism is great," said Spanish teacher Gilberto Castillo. This idea is also shared by Mrs. Velma Reason, and Mr. Joe Henry Perez who said, "I feel that for every language you gain another soul." Teachers go about teaching Spanish in dif- ferent methods in order to make learning Spanish fun and interesting. The basic pattern is listening, repeating, saying, reading, an writing. Once a year students learn about the culture through a fiesta featuring Spanish food an filmstrips. All of these contribute to learning the Spanish language and Spanish heritage. So after a year of strug- gling with conjugating verbs, writing stones in Spanish, and taking vocabulary tests, these students can greet their South-of-the-Border friends with phrases other than "No hablo Espanol." . ., ASA, lr' I X! ENGLlSH..1.i Melissa Kimbrough tells the story of Daniel Boone during the chapter of Folklore. si 1 9 fx llll . X R mf" F Q .Mak N gf, . RE LIVI N G THE PAST IN LIT. English, the international language. It can be found in airports as the second or first language on all five continents. Infact, more peo- ple are Ieaming English as a necessity for survival. Europeans, Africans and Asians alike. Yet, even though non-nationals are learning with fervent energy the American language, English teachers still have the challenge of catching their students with that same fire. And since routine weekly assignments tend to get boring, teachers make the class more ex- citing by assigning projects and demonstrations. "I truly love literature and writing. I am enthusiastic about my teaching field. When I can make my students feel enthusiastic also, that makes me happy. I enjoy making the sub- ject come aIive," said Mrs. Gracie Soliz. Eleventh grade honors students went through the 20's during their reading on The Great Gatsby. Then they had demonstrations to show what they had learned. The sophomores acted out folklore characters and presented biographies of them to their classmates. As we all strive to achieve the goal of mastering English, it helps to have an interest in what we study and teachers have made this possible. Debbie Paxton and Shad Jones are prepared to take notes on the days lecture. Ulthlnkthe Ojenctstltt do' English are ey giee 51:3 new learning experience, ' M 0 on 'Nell "English class brought to life some ot Americas folklore heroes and heroines for the first major project oftheegear. Most of the students 9f'l0Y dressing up as their character, and those who dldn't, did,a good job of masking their feelings." Chile Dumas ACADEMIC AWARDS HONORS GRADUATES in order of rank: Carrie Ann McMahon-5th, Michael Frontz-Sth, Angie Flores-7th, Cara Fealey-8th, John Tijerina-9th, lseatedl Kelli Tunnell-10th, Cynthia Martin--11th, David Livingston-12th, Jaime Ortiz-13th. TCPS IN ACADEMICS According to many students, school is a place to meet friends and develop relationships, be involved in clubs, and play sports. But for all students it is a place to learn-and some take their learning very serious. This spread is especially dedicated to those who lost sleep for those A's, sweated through Trig and Geometry, and who fought to stay on top by maybe saying no to Blaying some round ball or no because they had to stud . These are the tops in Aca emics-the ones who made big time A 's. F CLASS ACADEMIC AWARDS English l-Mylisse Rouse CLA English I-Monica Hinoiosa English I H-Dawn Bomersbaoh English ll-Monica Baldillez CLA English ll-Maria Gonzales English ll H-Michael Martin English Ill-Bonnie Wise CLA English-Arlene Flangel English Ill H-David Simon English IV-Carlos DeLaGarza CLA English IV-Guadalupe Perez English IV H-Amy Matteson Physical Science-Michael Todd Biology I-Kelleigh Smith Intro Biology-Porfirio Aleman Physics-Scott Streltman Chemistry-Edwin Vergera Biology ll-Scharla Hill Lab Mgmt.-Angie Flores Library Aide-Guadalupe Perez Typing-Renae Saenz Recordkeeping-Bonnie Wise Accou nting-Amy Matteson Newspaper-Marie Chambless Speech-Tracy Jenkins Yearbook-Susan Weston World History-Wilson Ng U.S. History-Mariana Past Government-Lebo Prowse Economics-Victor Acepcion F O M-Wendy Shirley Pre-Algebra-Kevin Shawn Hlll Algebra I H-Gina Durbln Algebra I1-Temera Dillon Consumer Math-Elva Rodriguez Geometry H-Mariana Past Turner Algebra ll H-Ralph Jackson Trig-II-Ralph Jackson Algebra II-Scharla Hill EA-Amy Matteson Analytic Geometry-Chuck Parker Trig l-Carlos DeLa Garza Computer Math-Christina Spann Valde WW' I X V. x CTX X x "'X QS ACADEMIC AWARDS alism-Paula Bernsen sh IA-Renee Saenz sh IB-Sylvie Pierlot sh II-Marcy Cavazos -Scharle Hill al Drafting-Chris Myrick ectural Drafting-An Rodriguez working l-Daniel Charron making I-Bonnie D'Herde nglTe xtile-Janet Garcia IN utrition -Jeanette Gonzales lFamily Living-Sherry DeSpain 'Tw ! Child Development-Christie Spenn Construction l-Thomas Kertzman Vocational Ag I-George Bernal Vocational Ag Il-Tommy Barnes Vocational Ag IIljlV-Scott Peters Office Duplication-Rose Ann Villanueva, Rosalinds Pena Auto Mechanics I-Chris Brannon General Mechanics l-Hector Velasquez General Mechanics ll-James Lockhart Theater Arts-Cara Faaly Art I-Scott Anderson Art ll-Tage Counts HIGH HONOR GRADUATES: Amy Matteson-Valedictorian-98.307 Victor Acepcion lll-Salutatorian-95.585 Norman Paxton-93.55 Kelli Bremer-93.054 HIGHEST GRADE POINT AVERAGES FOR 1986-87: Senior Amy Matteson-97.111 Sophomore Mariana Past-96.9 Junior Ralph Jackson-96.25 Freshman Leslie Chapman-95.833 a-v ' Chorale-Anne Treadwell H ERO I-Sandra Rodriguez HERO Il-Leonard Rios VAC-Robert Casares Marketing ED I-Becky Merritt Marketing ED ll-Rene Ibarra Office Ed-Michelle Aguirre Office Ed-Jo Ann Garcia VOCT Coop-Emilia Montez Ag Co-op Tr-Scott Smejkal Jazz Band-Kelli Bremer Symphonic-Jeff Adams Concert-Jeanette Gonzales L. fi .Q li 6 , O- f SS FAVORITES AND MOR SK 1986-87 PIG KISSES, GLA ATEBOARDING, D O K5 as u, AT A. C. JONES HKGH SCHOOL ., . , 1x .1 w., .,.. K ,. . M Q ' 'ul- lk LOOK M BIG TIME swuems X 'id 9. hail' 'Ix- h?-E x ' I' -Q :X L 80 D 0 D T0 0 iii Vol. 56 . 1. 1 1 Wk' HWV"ggg'xo?k'f Brandon wlllllord gets rad. Charlie Cantu wows lane Srs. Jrs. Soph. Fresh. Fac. 82 98 1 08 1 18 132 We're Cool We We The The And Can Are Essential Best Classy Sparkle Strong Element A Super We We Worked Touch Great Can Are To Of We're Shine Mighty The Heaven The We're We're Bone We're Class The The We're The Of Class Class The Class '88 Of Of Faculty Of '89 Nineteen Of '87 '90 A. C. Jones V L Camacho learns the Romel i uw mechanics greasy an 0 3 Da, ' U79 00,5 ba"'7Ze""i 4, alas 017' t'77i 69' 'Nas alley rebeafgaegd G6 sfo, 6009 e 6 0 7- fgo 7' 61,- 'bal '00 I Qc griw mlb Q Dany 4 f m- 41 .Q Jil' -N Q V -1 Angela aroaunaxl T 1 ,Wes Bryantf RoIand Camareno ' CharIesChntui Kathy CantuQ A i h X Cara Fealy Cathy Fernandez Chris Finke --ff 5. i' ,- In Ruben Cantu Sandra Carabalal Leona Cardwell Cynthia Casas Norma Castillo Richard Castillo Abey Chamberlain Marie Chambless Ymelda Contreras Sarah Cox ' Clinton Creech David Cuellar Rosa Cuellar P Frank Cuevas. Jr. Marla Dallas Donald Deal t Carlos Delagarza Eddie Del Bosque Ricardo Del Rosario ' Mark DeRusse Bonnie D'Herde l Stacey Dlckey Brett Dunn Mercy Eaves Kenneth Esplnosa 83 SENIOR WILL I David Salazar, being of sound mind and body, hereby bequeath . . . Mark Rash the key to my ranch to "Party-Out" every weekend where I left off. Keep Jam'in. I Pamela Howard, being of sound mind and body, hereby bequeath . . . My good looks" and "charm" to Mr. Mac and my "highly" above normal "brain', to Mr. McTee. WE'RE THE BEST A TOUCH OF HEAVEN WE'RE THE CLASS OF 87 It was the cry of Seniors after winning a pep rally battle cry. Even before the cheerleaders an- nounced "And now it's time for the battle cry", seniors were already shouting and screaming at the top of their lungs with "We're the best!" Seniors all seemed to be filled with spirit from a little touch of heaven and it showed everywhere they went, whether to a game, an assembly, contests or in the school halls. This year the seniors won about Senior Marcy Eaves displays just how much class she has. 1 I Jeff Adams, being of mind and body, hereby queath . . . My car Ceven though missing a hubcapj, my t case to anybody who w. to be buried in it, and a p of my mind to Mr. Cason. 3 out of 5 battle cries, that goes show how much spirit they rt had. Senior Amy Bomersbach : "I think we had a lot of spirit, you only have as much spirit you want to have. The sophom were our competition, but we had more." "We had a tremendous am' of spirit this year, we may l had a bit of competition but wasn't good enough," said A Lyvers agreeing with A Bomersbac . Mark Lyvers, Marla Dallas, Eddie Domingo Montez, and Reed Joy all sway the Alma Mater on Sr. Night. rf' vi ames Santellana, being of und mind and body, reby bequeath. . . My great dramatic ilities to Doug Halcomb, d my cool to Danny lick" Trevino, and my gltstanding library fines to ichael Day. I'm jamin' ow!!! I Cathy Fernandez, being of sound mind and body, hereby bequeath . . . For Zelma, Gaila, Cheri and Cheryl to keep on "Par- tying" and for Asennet Gon- zales, my good looks and charm with the guys. Good Luck Kids. Love Your Big Sis E last pep rally, seniors fooled around with confetti and streamers, as proud as ever to he graduating class of '87. N0 1 JNUHING' Sim, gifts 1 fix O Vw r Q. 74 .Q 94 Angellta Flores Athena Flores Mike Frontz Rob Purlingron Albert Gaitan Troy Gallagher Anna Garcia Dalia Ann Garcia Danny Garcia Eva Garcia Ida Garcia Janet Garcia Jo Ann Garcia John Paul Garcia Margaret Garcla Daniel Gonzales Ellzardo Gonzales. ' Jr. Elsa Gonzales Llnda Gonzales Mlchael Gonzales 86 .ai 5, S. ii! t. Krmberly Kung Sarah King l Diana Krawietz 9, ,Lv- Gonzales Gooch Graham K Richard Guerrero Shares Hadden Joseph Hammers Craig Hector K Lee Hernandez Martin Hernandez Randy Hernandez Donald Herring Pamela Herrlng Crayton Hickey Scharla Hlll Amy Hirst Sarah Hitchcock Pamela Howard Courtney Huegler Shannon Janssen Mark Janysek ' Tracy Jenkins new Joy Lloyd Kelley Kelley Kervin J '87 X-.J i X Smile Mark they re taking your picture," Seniors Christi Spann and Mike Palmer point out as Senior Mark Macky poses. Showing his favorite sign, Senior Rick Villarreal says he loves to rock. K a 'i X iii, :girth r Hi ,e . X Y' ' an i -. . V-V , " 4, -N 'n N i. Mgiiiii, N Senior Cory Gooch shows that seniors can have fun too. Drama students-Beverly Morad, Petra Gonzales, Kim King, James Santellana, Susan Weston, and Manuel Leal-take a break from their acting lessons to relax on stage in Ms. AIIen's room. an dlf-'X 3 sw, 1987 seniors gathered at the Caliche Pit to take their year-end picture with their cars and close friends r , , ,A.,...- V V V V - - f- 1 gr Y ff' nn-nr 'i " gl 5 p l - 4 Emily Leach f to Manuel Leal Tracy Liden ' Troy Livesay ' David Livingston Leandro Longoria Melissa Longoria Rose Mary Longoria Janie Lopez Dean Lundschen Mark Lyvers Mark Macky Carrie McMahon Angela McTee K P7 Amy Matteson Jerry May Joe Medina Steven Medlna Sonora Mendoza l 7 1 1 90' rv Elizabeth Menges Michelle Minnie Domingo Montez Fernando Moron Beverly Morud Dominic Moya Connie Sue New Gracie Nleto Jaime Ortiz Michael Palmer Chuck Parker Norman Paxton Joe Louis Pena Rosalinda Pena Debra Perez Leti Perez Rene Perez Stephen Peters Sylvie Pierlot Roger Pittman Lebo Prowse Jimmy Puentes Pamela Ramirez Manuel Ramon Jr Rachel Ramon Remember When . . . Do you remember our youn er years e ri . X' . .- and all of the things we did, 9 ' Wig. :,: C N3 -fr My ' like chasing after seniors ' 'qfg g . 1 when we were looked upon as kids. . 3 'A T ' i . - g -1 5. "1 W . 'if f if T f T 1 i. f Remember when we were freshmen L ' ' X - ' 1 T ' it's hard to look back that far, , . f K Q' if s Q picture us walking to lunch and dodging all those cars. What about our sophomore year when we were district champs, and how we blew them all away, do you remember that? Yeah, when we were juniors, we thought we were really it, by going to every party, with our Rowdy Trojan spirit. And now here we are, going our separate ways, but we 'll be back I0 years from now, and talk about the olden days. Although our future is yet unknown, time will tell and we will see, that as individuals, we have grown, yet, our friendshb will always be. By Anne T readwell THELDNG lt was the last game of the season and the Trojans were drowning in their sorrows with the agony of defeat weighing heavily on their shoulders. As all the seniors walked on the field, they began to realize that the season was over. 4 f , 92 "Just fooling around" are seniors Pam Herring, Anne Treadwell, Courtney Hueglar, Mike Palmer, and Mark Macky on Hallo- ween night at a school dance in the gym. The senior band members played their instruments for Trojans the last time, the val cheerleaders had cheered 1 last game and our graceful pitiless senior football players played their last game on the l and under the lights. Sen One benefit of being a senior is locker in the "best" locker bay. Mark DeRusse gets his locker pointed to him. . -. ,A Q I .,.. .. ,. . g . ,wg 4 A as ,,.-new ' .um 1 .. "G G LINE Though it was a sad occasion, seniors still walked onto the d as proud as ever. With tears ning down their cheeks, they ed pinkies and swayed to the a Mater. he moment past, the longtime ands shared heart filled hugs, as they knew this was it, the end of a long, hard fight. There's a lot to look back on through the years, but moments like these are really those cherished. ringe Benefits veryone looks forward to that year in high school. And after e years at the treadmill, one ects some degree of respect a few "just rewards". he most obvious benefits are way parents and peers treat iors. No longer can they be ed the stupid frosh, geeky homore, or wimpy junior. With higher peers to criticize, iors yield absolute rule over all erclassmen. And with the in- endence of their soon to be duates looming over the der, parents find themselves ing up on some of the rules. eniors get to stay out later with r friends and go out of town e often. Seniors also tend to away with a lot that others 't in school. By the time that year rolls around, most iors have endeared selves to teachers and ad- ministration alikel Counselors are more apt to let seniors change their schedules than freshmen. Seniors also seem to get out of class a lot more than underclassmen. With all the preparations for graduation, there's constantly some special assembly to attend. In addition to these advantages, seniors seem to have more material posessions. The locker and bathroom facilities are far bet- ter for seniors than for any other class. Many have jobs with which to buy cool clothes and jamming stereos. Some even get their first car their senior year while others get even better, or sometimes brand new cars. With all these fringe benefits, it's no wonder that the prospect of being a senior is held with such high regard. Sylvia Rendon Pamela Rodriguez Rosemary Rodriguez Roel Rosas David Salazar Jeorge Saldivar Jim Saldivar Debra Sanchez James Santellana Linda Sheskey Scott Smeikal Cassandra Smith Pete Solorza Christina Spann Ruben Suniga Anne Robert Trevino Shannon Trevino Kelli Tunnell John Tljerlna Mark Valdez B? Rud Var as Y 9 Corina Vasquez Anthony Vega Linda Velasco Geneva Villanueva ""4' , Rosa Ann MEX Villanueva tl . l Q. Patricia Waples I Raymond Welder Susan Weston Clinton Williams W Alice Yost if Nidia Yzaguirre Mary Zamarripa Margaret Zamora Richard Zander 5- w - Yan Feng l Paul Kaai Irene Flores Pamela Kohutel , R 53235252238 l 2Z'ii3.?'l32SlhZ2" Jamesncbeffs fsidro Arismendez Brannan Lisa Childs Loretta Gonzales l Jimmy Martinez 131313111230 n lerry Barnes Clay Brinkoeter David Cobb 1 Karol Green Mia McNelly Mamn vmareal teroy Barrera Aaron Bryson Ronald Coldeway I l Mary Gutierrez l Gilbert Moreno Suzanne Birchtield Priscilla Carabajal Edwin Duge i Arlene Hickman i Ramon Ramon 3 h r i s to p h e r Kenneth Carter John Dunn 3 A Melissa Higdon Arlene Rangel i l I l i l i i , V l S-O-N-G F-L-Q-'W-EfR l M ' . "Dl'83mS" y White Rose l -by Edward van Halen, . ' l A I i Van Halen's 5150 l M- T-T-0 A A . .t C-O-L-O-R-S V If you iran WlSh lt. A- You 1 an achieve it: X i lf' you can dream it, l Royjglgme 1 YOUCIPSD become lt. Silver S K-J i S el rs it 7 313 TRGPICAL TRCJANS eeville may be a small town but we always see students move in and out, many of whom come from or lived in foreign lands. This year seven students had to make adjustments of moving here their senior year, five of whom had previously lived in a foreign or tropical land. Sylvie Pierlot, our foreign ex- change student from Belgium, was an expected addition to the class of '87, but Texas was not quite what he expected. "l thought Texas was going to be more li e a big desert." Other students provided more of a surprise, like Yan Feng, lived in China two years ago moved here after living Houston. Alain Robertson left su Jamaica to attend A. C. Jo after his mother was offered a here in Beeville. But when ask he missed his home, he "When I first came I missed friends, but now that I've com know some of you guys, I d really." Two of our seniors arrived f an equally tropical climate, th Hawaii. Arlene Hickman had previo Most Athletic- Cassandra Smith, Most Humorous- Angle Broadnax, Most Spirited--Fernando Moron, Best Looking- Tricla Bmchblel and Clay Brlnkoeter, Most Spirited-Anne Treadwell, Best Personality-Mark Delftusse, Most Talented-Charlie Cantu ' and Angle Mc1'ee, Most Ukely To S u c c e e d - R a y W e I d e r , M o s t Outstanding-Victor Aoepclon and Amy Matteson. Seniors Alain Robertson and Yan Feng were two of many foreigners who were seniors. much of a culture shock as mov- ing to another country. As Aaron described it, "People dress the same in the town where I'm from, but here they dress dif- ferently-they act differently." As hard as it may have been for these seniors to leave their close friends for new ones, they readily adjusted and gained fast and welcome acceptance into the Class of '87. Senior Class Favorites not pictured are: Most Athletic-John Tijerina, Most Humorous-Eddie DelBosque, Best Personality-Pam Howard. ALL CPJYIPUS AND CLASS FIAVGRITES Raymond Ashley as a varsity football player, was awarded Senior Most Valuable Run- ningback, and was 1st Team All- District Offense and Defense. Kathy Cantu has brought pep to football games as head Cheerleader and was also named the '86-'87 Homecoming Queen. Stewart Adair Lori Acklie Scott Adams Benjamin Adoock Rose Michelle Aquirre Rene Aldapa Josie Aleman Delia Alvarado Rocky Alvaro Steven Anthor Kevin Anderson Daniel Andrade Kris Andrade Natelie Arenas Anna Arrendondo Melinda Arrendondo Rosemary Arrendondo Sandra Arrendondo Brian Ashley Ronald Baldiez David Banda Anna Barrera Joey Batchelor Eva Benavides Nieves Botello Greg Bridges Lisa Brionez Cory Brooke Darrell Buckalloo Rachel Burchfield 1,14 .I Michael Cantu is.s'J Roland Cantu Will Cantwell 45- Jody Cantrell Silver Cardenas Clarence Cardwell Diana Castillo Melissa Castillo qw John Chambless Daniel Charron David Clifton Nora Cook Lawrence Corranco 'T ' in-ffl "4t '2- :L pg, 0, 4 V . .,.v A HOME FULL OF CRITTERS When you walk into a place and first thing you see is an exotic squirming rodents, and other critters, your first impres- might be t at you've landed a zoo. Usually that assumption be true, unless that is, entered the home of Cheryl Cheryl has many animals rang- from a simple poodle to a pet She feeds the toothy crit- hamburger meat and hot dogs. be careful though, when feeding the fish, it might your fingers for ive hot dogs. Aside from the piranha she four ferrets. Cheryl feeds along with her nine cats, cat food. In her spare time, she likes to hang around. Speaking of hanging around we can't leave out the pet possum she once had that used to love hanging around her neck. A totaly opposite animal to a possum moved in with the Mon- talvo family three years ago. The animal happens to be of al things, a raccoon. A bit more civilized than the piranha, as long as it T7 Junior Cheryl Montalvo holds her exotic animals: a poodle in her right arm, a ferret in her left, and a man eating piranha behind her in the fish tank. doesn't dig into the carpet, fur- niture or house plants. Taking care of these wild animals will pay off in the future for Cheryl as she plans to enter the veterinary field after graduation. I JUNIOR PICKS HELLO EUROPE, MEET ANNA How about a trip to Europe for 21 days? "Well, why not?" said Junior Anna Dehoyas. An- na and her shiny silver trumpet were chosen to tour Europe this summer by band conductors at the state Solo and Ensemble contest. Dehoyas will leave this summer in July with other students who were chosen from dif- ferent states of both col- leges and high schools. he group will play at seven to ten concert sites in not only Paris but in Amsterdam, London, Milan, Venice, and Verona. Anna said that "playing at this number of concerts will be ideal. lt will help to maintain a good balance between the musical, educational and sightseeing available to students invited." Even though the sightseeing promises .to be great, Anna is looking forward to something else just as much, "I wou d like to see how others better than me play and learn from them. Anna points to her destination for the summer of 87 Russell Cowen Charmin Crisp Kevin Dalbosco Porforio DeAnde Teresa D'Herde Anna DeHoyas Sherry DeSpain Gloria Diaz Naomi DiSenso Bill Donnell its Donny Drolet Terri Duenas Kristy Duley is-vi 1- .,. -fv Joe Duncan Regan Ebrom Dee Eernisse Tracey Erler Melinda Favela Patrlck Ferran Ramon Flores Tony Galindo John Gaona Anna Garcia Laura Garcia Melissa Garcia Melissa Garza Van Gilbreath Melissa Ginn Dana Goetz Albert Gomez Ameliano Gonzales Lupe Gonzales Rita Gonzales Mark Guerrero Estella Harrell Laura Harrison Flobin Hendon George Hernandez Jaime Hemandez Abel Herrera Gilbert Herrera Edward Herolt Tina Hinajosa Joye Holland Scott Holmes Chris Howard 'Q-f Mike Hyer Traci Kelley Jack Jackson Jim Judkins Kristin Kraker N S Vera LaCour Laura Landin James Lang Russel Langham Kim Laskoskie li X ff: . , , x LOOK MA, HANDS O After four years of freestyling, it's no wonder Jr. Jody Cantrell can get pretty rad on his Redline. A member of the Evans Bros. trick team, Cantrell presently claims to "do it for the fun of it," but con- sidering he has won many awards including "lst overall," one can only im- agine what he could do if he ever serious. 102 Robert Leal Alisha Lemley Leslie Laechlin Jimmy Lewis Jeaninne Lomenick Debra Longoria Melissa Longoria Gaila Loya Jason Lynum Edward Maldondo Melissa Maldondo Larry Margerum Allison Martinez James Martinez Pablo Martinez Penny Martinez Susana McCollom Ky McKay Wade McNeil Eric McSwain Zelma Medina Bemice Mendez Becky Merritt Brandon Molina Cheryl Montalvo Emelio Montez Danny Morales Patricia Moreno Tuco Morgan David Mumme W f W1 wi If inf? Hans' X Y ag! X Q if 'X F i. 1, ix 4 5 i ' KX W. iv.. - KTM X xi 'H A f' , if W Q 1 J gs ,Q ,::. 5. A .WW Ks. ' wk Q - . EE AG? A! 3 ' QS? ..-or ,JD Y LX jg. D an 0 0 JUNIOR PICKS CLIASS GFFICERS Secretary Gaila Loya, President Allison Martinez, Vice-President Margaret Valdez, and Treasurer Cory Brooke. Not pictured is Reporter Stacey Fiendon. J N , Bonnie Wise Lynn Wulf Belinda Ybanez Stephanie Young x""h-' sit", .J gc': s Fx NKXTTH 'fy' "3 ax' - Q. Q, l , , , n, L- 4.-.,Q X ' 14-J wr- zf if k I ,' ' ' l .. I. ' ' if-'fp os.s,f,' , nq'7 '-. fl-lzvbl -. ,ff '- ii N Q . Ap A iz Q! 4 954 H- . N Ng qv. ,Q 14 ?Z444 00: 704eeZ4 Have you ever seen a flash on wheels pass you by in the hall, go- ing bym so fast that one second he's t ere and the next he's not? This "whiz-on-wheels" is Salvador Garza, a great athlete in his own right. Born in Beeville with Spina Befida, Salvador realized early on that he would have to work a lot harder than most other athletes. Salvador is just like other students with hopes and dreams for the future. One of his dreams is to cross the Harbor Bridge in Corpus Christi before he leaves his teens, a big challenge for a person in a wheel chair. Another plan is to become one of the Isabel Delbosque Jacindo Delbosque Billy Deleon Kenny Delos Santos Kirk Dembo Leslie DeRusse Laura Kaye Eaves Chris Dumas Amy Eeds Daniel Elder Terry Elizalde Javier Estrada He ain't heavy, he's my brother. Salvador gives Sammy Tolver a ride on his wheels. fastest wheel-chair runners in the world. as . A -'1. '."'Q , X6 it X f Richard Estrada Tiffany Favaro Eddy Fairchild 41. .sa -4 I 5 - .u 1"r -.H sv-v 0 4 I lf -A Q -.A X rw J Q, X J ,- av I C117 X -iv' .,. 1 wi Jean Ann Finch Thomas Fontenot Mary Ford Derek Franco Teresa Frazier Andrea Fuentes Lorl Gage Denise Galindo John Galvan Albert Garcia Gary Garcia Janice Garcia Johnny Garcia Laura Garcia Lori Garcia Raymond Garcia Ray Garcia Maggie Garza Roy Garza Sylvia Garza Valentin Garza Kirk Gibson Randall Gilbert Antonio Gomez Adolf Gomez Arturo Gomez Richard Gomez Denisha Gonzales Jeanette Gonzales Jessica Gonzales Joe Gonzales Maria Gonzales Orlando Gonzales Jason Gott Dorine Gray Rachel Guartuche Frank Guerrero Joe Guerrero Dlno Gutierrez Brady Haas Rochelle Hadden Sagrario Hallare Wesley Hensley Felix Hernandez Jaime Hemandez Terry Hernandez Michael Henivig Danny Higgenbottom Doug Holcomb Mike Hoover Dale Horton Leanne Holton Raymond Holubec Dawna Hornby i I if, z Traveling Mistletoe Sonya Lewis and Melissa Kimbrough don t want to walk through a door way. During the Chnstmas season they wear mistletoe as head charms 4 X ,Q -9 I-.at ,..- if md fr? ,4 I -I' 1 f v .1 0--v v -:J 3 l Wendy Hosea Keith Haser John Hyturria Christy Johnson Michael Jaeger Blanca Jimenez Donald Kenefick Melissa Kimbrough Danielle Kindred Thomas Kratiz Edgar Knight Robert Kroen Debbie Lancaster Shawn Lang Roland Lava Ben Latson Chrlstal Lazenby Laura Lee Sonya Lewis Joann Limonez Michelle Linnewaver Earl Lockhart Michael Landrum Carol Longoria Joe Ray Longoria Johnny Longoria Laverne Longoria John Lopez Sandra Lopez Brian Loya George Loya Gerald Loya Ruby Loya Yvonne Lucio Juli Lynum Norbert Manuszak Tammy Margem Laurie Massengale Martin Medellin Michael Martin Dolores Martinez Hector Martinez .J l l X V K 5, if Q X f . I ?X-f K ,v vm z'5iE3 5 if J s was S 3 v i Q W xii gg? NN 'V gulf E Q . ii F E if QV 'Yi Ni Scott Trlica Susan Vara ld L5 Edwin Verago Synthia Villafana Kirby Warnke Cindy Williams John Womack Ben Wood Kevin Wright Virginia Ybanez Kevin Young Mary Ysaguirre Lupe Zamarrio Lynn Zeid CLASS GFFICERS Reporter Susan Vara, Secretary Christal Lazenby, Treasurer Juan Amaro, Vice-President Cissy De Ia Garza, and President Lori Garcia Monica Alaniz Portirio Aleman Latisha Allen Emest Alvarado Steve Alvarez Pauline Archuleta Arturo Arrendondo Celina Arrendondo Mitchel Arrendondo Nick Arrendondo Miguel Arriola Christi Arzola Donna Ausbrooks Wendy Baca Valerie Baggio Gabriel Barrera Monica Barriga Raul Barriga Mark Baylon Debra Beltran Juan Benavidez Ramiro Benavides Tammy Benavides Parish Benjamin Paula Bernsen Karen Black Dawn Bomersbach Rodney Bonham David Booth Risa Botello Sylvia Botello Melissa Boyer Sean Bradley Gina Brannon Diana Price Benjamin Bridge Michelle Bridge Gracie Briseno Judy Brown Matt Bryant John Burchet George Burna 4 will x 7-T: it-l 9461 ,JJ I may l 1? if ff, ,A wi". '-s N ff J 1 I Q I PICK "TROUBLE WITH FISH" When a "Freshman" gets in ouble he or she knows it. They ay get in trouble by members of e faculty, janitors, and most of I, upperclassmen. Sometimes upperclassmen ipe at underclassmen "just for e fun of it," as Senior Cory ooch would say. But it doesn't ke long for freshmen to figure tthe ways of higlh school life. Freshman Mic ael Paul said, henever I get in trouble, I know w to get out of it!" Some if . nf V JI 0, .!. however, don't catch on as quick- ly. "Trying to get things over on some teachers around here is like climbing through the Swiss Alps with no water," said David Dollasse. Roaming the halls has become an everyday occurence for these trouble seeking people. Everyone knows that not a single freshman has an off period. Our trusty security guard known as "Deputy Dog" said, "I think I tell Freshmen to ET OUT! more than any other class in this school." There are times where a fish may get in trouble and not even deserve it. But these rookies just have to learn to take the hard knocks that sometimes come with high school life. I Troy Bumett David Camacho Romel Camacho Shannon Cambell Manuel Campos Kenneth Cano Lisa Cano Mark Cano Carolina Cantu D'Ann Cantu 3 Maria Cantu Maria Cantu Carlos Canul Lisa Capps Wanda Carabaja Freddy Cardenas Rocky Cardenas Michael Carranco Gerald Carrasco Bryce Carrillo Cecelia Cavazos Leslie Chapman Donald Charron Bonnie Cheaney ,fAIv Freshman Chris Phaar trys to hide his face while he sits in the front office waiting to see Mr. Wulf. Y Armando DelaRosa Gena Chucklochik Gerald Cisneros David Coffey Terry Cook Roderick Cooley Irma Cortez SIMPLY RAD Can you describe what skating is like? All three skaters-Raul Barrigo, Ricardo Jimenez, and John Phillips chimed in. "lt's ex- citing, dangerous, and fun. The fun of being in the air, up high with nothing to hold you up." l Raul started skating last year but seems to be a real natural. Ricardo started at age 11 and used it as a source of transportation. On the other hand, 1 Nicole Counts Keith Cranfon Norma Cruz Maribel Cuellar Melissa Cuevas Melissa Cushman Darla Dallas Donny D'Amoren Terry Daniel Vicki Dees Anthon Delacruz M7 John began at age 12 and is as crazy as he skates. What is the best season to skate? "Spring, when it's not too hot and not too cold" Are there any fears in skateboarding? Ricardo: "Well, not to fall on my face." Raul: "No, I live dangerous." What are your goals in skating? Ricardo: "To do a McTwist." Raul: "To do a Rocket Freshman Ricardo Jimenez really shreds as he does a hand plant on the ramp. Freshman Raul Barrigo shoes how daring he is, as he jumps off the bench onto his board in mid air. Freshman John Phillips catches a little air the ramp. John both surf and boogie bo while Raul does gymnastics tries to ride on anything he 'can , his board up. Air." For other hobbies Ricardo a a a 1 ,XA l AJ X 11114 1 , I Beatrice Delbosque Gerri Delbosque Jeana Delbosq ue Mark Delgado Kyle DeWitt Cindy Dickey Jay Dillon Tamara Dillon Ben Dixon David Dollase Linda Domlnges Albert Dominguez Angela Dominguez Joe Dominguez Sean Duncan Adanna Dunson Adam Duran Gina Durbin Rhonda Dworawzyz Cheryl Elligan Jesse Elliot Norma Esparza Olvaro Espanza David Estrada Mark Estrada Roy Estrada Brian Evans Jennifer Fairchild Patty Fernanadez Morna Ferran Shannon Finke Linda Flores Jeff Flowen Jack Fosterg Robin Frazier Aurora Galarza Jeannie Galvan Raymond Gaone Candy Garcia Charlie Garcia Epi Garcia Gary Garcia James Garcia Joe Garcia Kathy Garcia Michelle Garcia Flosalinda Garcia Anthony Garza Ben Garza Dolores Garza Ernest Garza Joe Garza Juli Garza Leticia Garza Maryls Garza Shelly Garza Yda Garza Delia Gonzales Elda Gonzales Cindy Gonzales Armando Gonzales Andrea Gomez Donald Gilstrap Kathleen Gilmore Leanne Gilbert Freshman Juan Ibarra holds up just one of his kites that he's made. "FLYING HIGH" Flying a kite is one thing but making it is another. Just ask Freshman Juan Ibarra. Juan has been making kites now for about nine or ten years and says, "I really enjoy it because it's not only fun, but also entertaining and interesting." He first starts off by gathering bamboo sticks and plastic paper or garbage bags, puts the bam- boo sticks in a cross, glues or staples the plastic paper onto the sticks and tada-he has a kite. Juan says what he enjoys most of all is making kites with creative designs on them. uses paints to make a colo pattern of different shapes produce the look that he wants He and his father have ma about 40 kites. Juan first got terested in doing this through father. Juan says that after m ing these kites he likes to g them away to his friends. Juan has other hobbies finds useful but he says, "l m enjoy kite making more tl anything!" :gg x xNP',Si1.s N... I .- ,I ., W. N ' - :miami- 'P gif? I y 1. Q my j L A ' ? X . is li . 3 I 'W " - . fi? 3? N? S wgi in if XG LSA IW ix .X R S K.. , .-nz uf' .XX 'Q -f ..,. i viii at T X " , it ir CLASS FAVORITES Roland Salazar participated in football, J.V. baseball, J.V. track, and J.V. basketball. Jennifer Ramirez was the freshmen head cheerleader, Class President, and was voted Freshmen Homecoming Princess by her classmates. Silva Elizabeth Puentes Becky Pawlik Debbie Paxton Allen Pearson Angie Pena Joanie Pendergraph Chris Perez ,. D CLASS CDFFICEIRS Treasurer Monica Barriga, Vice President Michelle M a r t i n e z , President Jennifer R a m i r e z , Reporter Valeria Baggio, and Secretary Laura May. Jaime Perez Jerry Perez Melissa Perez Tommy Perez Chris Phaar Bobby Phillips Robert Pickett Roger Pierce Jerry Posada Tammy Potter Grey Lyn Prowse I fi .NN ff XX 9 Q S XE KM -.kk. . w Steven Scotten Irene Segovia Tracy Segovia Giz Selby Tony Shaar James Shirley Wendy Shirley Deborah Silva Leslie Silva Santigo Silvas Mary Ann Silber Kevin Skidmore Carolyn Smith Dawn Smith Keliegh Smith Melinda Squires Michael Staples Amy Streitman Eric Subia Sally Sugarek Rey Sylva Earnest Suniga Rafael Suniga Jasen Tindol Michael Todd Sammy Tolliver Hector Torres Gina Trela Kelly Trevino Eric Valdez MaryAnn Valdez Gracie Velasquez Hector Velas uez Q Lupe Vidaure Danny Villarreal 2- Wx 'wwf' do 5 "1 ii as 3 The first day iitters! Naturallv. when we heard the word "fear" a sly look crossed every one of our faces. People started to pass notes. whisper Tami Dillon and other freshmen show their "coolness" on the first day of High School. secrets to their friends, and sit back in their desks with a relaxed look. One thing we don't like to admit is our confusion about the restrooms. One girl went into the boys restroom, mistaking it for the gir s. "All the guys in there just stared at me," Cecilia Cavazos said. "I was so embarrassed!" Yes, it's true. Being a freshmen on the first day of school is a tough job, but somehow or another, we got through it. Maybe it was because we all stuck together and helped each other out. Maybe it was our determina- tion to ignore what others said and to keep reminding ourselves that there are some students in upper classes that can be nice. But l think it was the thought that we could do everything that peo- ple did to us this year, to incoming freshmen next year! By Paula Bernson Kari Ventz Jackie Watkins Clark Welder Geri White Daniel Wideman Vicky Wilson Rob Wingenter Scott Wright Bianca Ybanez Ronnie Young Tammy Young Sam Zavaleta Jeannette Zepeda Sam Zertuche Balloons that were sold by the Economics class find their way in many hands. Ruby Rangel, Gabriel Barrera and Arlene Rangel Godzilla takes time to pose with five alive mannequins at the Annual Dance. Kirk Towns, Giz Selby, Kirk Dembo, and Jason Tindol Watch out here comes the Snack Bar Gang! Regina Brown,- Cheryl Elligan, Roslyn Barefield, Teresa Taylor, and Angie Broadnax lmiddlel Scott Streitman slowly but surely makes his way to the next putt. me , QQ Maribel San Miguel develops one of many pictures taken for the yearbook. X Talking on the phone and relaxing go hand in hand as Donna Aguirre demonstrates. WW, , ,M 220 A 1' " . yr ., aw help is hard to find, but we the best Mr. Wolf. 41 it 1 ..hZ?it" 139' 'ff' . 4,63 WG THE We're all learning, and we're all Trojans. Some of us may not be as well known as others but we are all unique parts, none more important than others that make up the whole body. Some are leaders while others follow, neither could do their part without the other. At times it was said that there was not much hap- pening at A.C. Jones, or Beeville itself, yet it is those with character who remembered that a place Archaeologist or just typical Biology ll students? Stuart Narowitz, Sarah Hitcock and Kim Laskoskie. A Richard Del a Rosaro, Ricky Castillo and Mr. Kenneth Cypert discuss the mechanics of mechanics. PECPLEI is what you make it, and made a lot of fun is what they did. So these two pages are dedicated to the students at A.C. Jones, those who were in sports, those who cheered on the side lines, those who were ranked average, those who were in the top 10"!o of their class, those who were outgoing and loud, and those who were shy and meek. We are all Trojans, none better than the other, we are all BIG TIME people. 131 YCUR ATTENDANCE PLEASE! At 8:14 every morning an in- teresting thing happens in the halls at A.C. Jones. As classroom doors simultaneously begin to shut, movement accelerates through the corridors. Converses can be heard pattering across the floors and some, despite being a little winded, make it. Others caught outside the door when the bell rings must reluctantly walk all the way back to the attendance of- fice, as they try to come up with a brilliant excuse. Once there, it's time to face the head honchos, the big cheeses-the "Pink Panther" and the "Big Bad Wulf", other- wise known as Everett McAulay and Roger Wulf. These men with Secretary Nina Johnson aids in nabbing skipping students. the aid of Sandy Gregorcyzk and Nina Johnson form a sort of secret service whose mission is to track down tardy and truant juveniles. Actually these four are really fun staff members with very human personalities. Assistant Principal Everett McAulay displays a wooden memorial to his favorite expression. A punctual Mr. Roger Wulf, assistant prin- cipal, can be found at this post ready to. greet unpunctual students. Sandy Gregorcyzk acts as secretary in the attendance office. f-ses. l t q 1 1 I Secretary Pat Herzog acts as the right hand lady. Gerald Bofyer continues his principalo A.C. Jones High Sc ool. gOSlliOf'l A BALANCING ACT Thou h most students robabl 9 P Y couIdn't name every one of these people, the members of the Beeville Independent School Board under the chairmanship of Dr. Tom Stark, have a direct in- fluence on their education and school environment. Theirs is not an easy task as the! struggle to find so utions to pro Iems acing the district such as overcrowding Harold Reynolds served his 13th year as the Superintendent of BISD. if-i :CAIN GF EEUU READIIC Prlnclpally Speaking he man who works with hers, students, and parents e says that the greatest aspect his job is "to help mold ents into young adults that be productive in this society." man is Mr. Gerald Boyer, prin- I of A.C. Jones. uring his eighth year of sewing is post, Mr. Boyer has seen y changes including a state shift of placing more em- sis on academics. ' ut there were some backs to these changes. Mr. er was often seen sitting in on us classes, yet he wasn't there to do something he enjoys like visiting with students, he was there to evaluate teachers. Many of the decisions he had to make involved teaching techniques, ap- praisal and curriculum decisions. The students at A.C. Jones, like other students across the state, know better than anybody what headaches we can be to teachers and principals alike. Every now and t en we wonder how they put up with us. Yet, as Mr. Boyer ex- plained, A "When 'some of those "headaches" walk across the stage and receive their diplomas, l fee very warm inside." of schools and the possibility of creating a closed campus for the high school. Answers had to be found for these and other dilem- mas. At the same time com- promises had to be made be- tween any conflicting opinions in the community, not to mention in- ternally among the school board members. What the job of the BISD Board amounts to is a dif- ficult but adept balancing of ideas. The 1986-87 School Board: Gary Jones, Ronald Stasney, Luis Alaniz, Henry Medina, Polly Fenner, Dr. Tom Stark, and Paula Duffy. Remaining as Assistant Superintendent was Jack Seals. 133 COUNSELORS AND CUSTODIANSXKITCHEN D KEEPING US TOGETHER Why did you come here? We took a wrong turn. You seem to be a close staff, what causes the unity in your group? Insanity. Always a group of comedians. The counseling staff never seem- ed to experience a dull moment when doing their jobs. "When working with other counselors and staff members everyday is completely different. The students are great and fun to help," said Counselor Joy Bates. Registrar Ruth Kircher agreed, "We love each other, and we love to work Secretary Mary Ann Featherston: graduate of A.C. Jones-1973. .ia-av ga' 'itz ' K i!.xl.Li. lull! Registrar Ruth Kircher: Graduate of A.C. Jones-has worked for BISD for 16 years. X 1 with high school students." It was a definite advantage that the counseling staff were such a tightly knit group. Their trust, humor, love and care for one another and students hopefully helped the students stay "together", Counselor Buddy Lynum: Bachelors A8tI, Masters-South West Texas State. ,gg- 3,9 If ftxmw M Counselor Joy Bates: Bachelors and Masters-University of Houston. Counselor Charles Wils Bachelors--A8tl, Masters Tarleton University I sr Q? g 50' 3 1 INDIIIIQQYY: WAYS A WELCOMED hearts of many faculty members, students, and administration alike. "She is a warm and friendly type of person that always had a kind word to give to everyone. he was always smiling," said Junior Gaila Loya. We'Il miss that smile. We'll miss her. WELCOIVIED WORKERS Many times their work goes without notice or recognition. Yet, if for one day they decided to strike, or if for one week they were unable to do their jobs, our rooms would be filled with trash, our floors piled with mud, our chalkboards clouded with dust, and the restrooms not very restful. Without the cafeteria workers, many who were unable to treck over to Burger King, or speed on to Pizza Hut woul go to fifth or sixth periods with stomachs growling out Wierd Al Yankovic's song " at lt." With them they make a substan- tial contribution to the students of A.C. Jones. Without them, we'd be a mess. lfrontl Cathey Roerig, Beatrice Rodriguezg lbackl Frank Gonzales, Jr., Fred Ortiz, Lupe Flores, Arturo Contreras. Cafeteria workers are: Lylvia Ramon, Debbie Perez, Charlotte Mendoza, Anita Garcia, Candy Saldivar, Elvira Benavidez, Ester Gonzales, Inez Trevino. Cindy Allen-Theatre Arts Mary Aman- Homemaking Jackie Arthur-Office Education Ruth Ashmore- Economics Mike Beilstein- F.O.M. Kathy Boemer- HealthlP.E. Patti Boerner-Pre AlgebralConsumer Math Eunie Bomersbach- English II Monica Bures-Pre AIgebralAlgebra lGeometry Bill Cason-Band Gilbert Castillo- ' Spanish ll Curtis Clopton-Cen. DraftinglArch Meh. Jayne Cowart- Librarian Ken Cypert--Auto Mechanics Robert DeWeese-Art I-Il FACULTY CONTEST TURNS INTO A BIG MESS Before a pep rally, the cheerleaders can think of the wackiest contests for students to participate in. Many times teachers have also been the gulli- ble recipients of these quacky challenges. One of the two they participated in was the Pie Eating Contest. On November 14th, the con- testants squeezed into tiny school desks, hands tied, and their heads poised over the creamy meringue before them. When the signa to start was sounded, the con- testants threw their faces into the ff 1 540 ...x'..... Gracie Gonzales lets Darryl Beasley know that he can stop, the contest is over and despite the fact that he demolished his pie, he still lost to Mr. Boyer. 'Ulf-M-,' A 5 Mr. Boyer breaks the rules by not his hands behind his back to win t eating contest. . . it worked. he pies, tossing the frothy dessert about. Mr. Gerald Boyer got his hands free and grabbed the pie tin and kept eating. Mr. Darryl Beasley and Mrs. Nina Johnson tried desperately to catch up. Miss Tiki Lamar reportedly ate one swallow, then faked it till the end. Miss Patti Smith couldn't resist getting into the action and grabb- ed a camera for a picture of Mr. Boyer and other contestants. After seeing her, Mr. Boyer grabb- ed a handfull of whip cream lemon, threw it at her, and hit h square in the face as the crowd student spectators cheered. The crowd shouted for the favorite faculty member as pie fi ed faces arose in a fun, wi uproar. In the end, all of tho: hard to burn off calories we back as A. C. Jones' principal, Mr Boyer, emerged as the winner. FACULTY BIG BAD WULF KISSES LITTLE PIG "lt was a fun way to get students involved in something. Teachers enjoyed gangin up on Mr. lRoger1 Wulf. Mrs. ?Martha1 Maley raised 343.50 at lunch one day," said student council member Mariana Past. She was talking about the an- nual Kiss-A-Pig contest which was held from September 29 to Oc- tober 3. On the first day, the an- nouncements said that some stu- dent council members were carry- ing cans with teacher's names on them. Mariana had Mr. Don Zidlicky's can and went from class to class to ask students to empty their pockets into the can. But Mr. Zidlicky wasn't the only contes- tantg he was challenged bg Mr. Darryl Beasley, Miss atti mith, Mrs. Ellie Crabbe, and Mr. Roger Wulf. On the last day, everyone emp- tied their pockets into the cans. Then during the pep rally, all five teachers came fonlvard and the winner was announced. Mr. Wulf had won. He received a medal, a bag of porkskins, and then got to kiss the little piggy. Mrs. Crabbe said, "I am disap- pointed that I lost the Kiss-A-Pig contest. I appreciate all the students who supported me and hope that next year I will win. Kiss-Kiss-Smack-Smack. Pucker up you little piggies." ps- Gary Epps- HeaIthlP.E. David Garcia-Band Carmin Graham- HomemakingfHFLl Child Development N Gail Griffin-En lish ll """ 8. IV Q Angie Gonzales Donna Guckian- Homemaking I Clarence Harvey- Algebra I, Computer Math Tony Heredia-World History Jerry Huckman- Resource Barbara Hurst- English II 8. III Paul Juare-Ag I 8. II Mary Johnson- Intro Biology. Physical Science Johnnie Jordan- Librarian Donny King- English II Mike Luce- P.E.lHeaIth g- Tiki Lamar- Joumalisml Publications Nancy Lawson- Informal Geom.l Consumer Math Jerry Livingston- TypinglAocounting Larry Loller-Science Penny Manly-English Linda McKay- Homemakingf ClothinglTextiIe Karen McQuiIkin- Biology I JBITIBS MCT66- English IV Mitchell Luna-World History Frank Moron-DECA I 8- II Barbara Nance- Reading Denise Narrell- English I Velma Reason- Spanish Cindy Rodriguez- Librarian Jerry Rouse- Chemistry Il Physics I Beth Shieves-Special Ed. Wa ne Sim kins- Y P VOCT C0-Op Patti Smith- TYPIUQI Recordkeeping Gracie Soliz-English III Bob Stevens- Algebra I, llf Geometry N,-fi! 535' bring the Spirit out for Homecoming, counselor Buddy Lynum does a cheer the student body at a pep rally. Darrel Beasley-lntro. Biology . Benny Belew- ChemistrylBlology I, ll Lisa Biggers-Pre AlgebralAlgebra Dee Clark-English I, ll Ruben De la Rosa- World History Robert Gayle- American History J. J. Hamilton-World History Tommy Hensley- Security Guard Mark Johnson-FOM Cons. MathlPre Algebra Reagan Jordan-U.S. History Jack Linney-Welding Martha Maley-Nurse Jack Narrell-Boys Athletics if Coach Hamilton at work! Q I A95-?'2l ' 3,!':lZ-f ' f NJ! - ,X Q .Z . N . st , .:.,1 . ,E Falba Jo Roberts- Homemaking Diana Salazar-Office Duplication Catherine Stevens- English lll Walter Wright- Woodshop Claudia Nelson- Secondary Consultant Joe Henry Perez- Spanish T h e r e a r e always those who do their best to dodge the camera- w e I l - w e GOTCHAl At a Christmas faculty social, Miss Patti Smith keeps other teachers from the food so she can go first. 5 I lllugwfed XBIG TIME ggi .', Krawietz gets ready for a Cross Country race. S arts Illugtrated AT A.C. JONES H.S. CONTENTS FOOTBALL ......... 142 VOLLEYBALL ....... 146 SPIRIT GROUPS ..... 150 BASKETBALL ....... 156 CROSS COUNTRY . . . 164 TENNIS ............ 166 GOLF ............. 168 TRACK ....... .... 1 70 BASEBALL. . . .. . . 174 RODEO ..... .... 1 77 WRAP-UP .... .... 1 78 F' ke Grey Lynn Prowse Jennifer L ra Ma , Shannon IH 5 ' . If:i:.afII?zenanguRoxann,a Salazar get therr classmates PBPPGU Wm' fha "Battle Cry" Q' Co I3 g Bro C036 I D S f 0479 onpick t ,7 9 QOQS f er O s. Bobstg fwo W lj f C F! 1st row: Managlers Margaret Zamora, Juan Amaro, Letl Perez, 2nd row: Coac J. J. Hamilton, Head Coach Jack Narrell, Sid Arlsmendez, Dean Lundschen, Ricky Castillo, Mark DeRusse, Randy Hernandez, Raymond Ashleg, Georgg Saldivar, Corely Brooke, Donald Herring, Coach uben LaRosa, Coac Jerry Knoepfelg 3rd row: Joe Botello, Abel Herrera, Abey Chamberlain, Bernard Bennett. Michael Gonzales, Wes O'Nie , Dominic Moya, Will Cantwell, Marty Hernandez: 4th row: Nieves Botel o, Crayiton Hickey, Gilbert Amaro, Robert Kroen, Tony Gonzalez, C ris Bradley, Kenneth Espinosa, Stuart Adair: 5th row: Eddie DelBolque, Chris Finke, Jimmy Puentes, Scott Peters, Wade McNeil, Jay Briones, Mark Janysekg back row: Tim Alaniz, David Cuellar, Robert Trevino, John Tijerlna, Justin Coldeway, Troy Livesay. Moody 21-12 G.P. 21-7 Miller 20-38 Robstown 40-0 Cuero 0-20 Port Lavaca 20-14 Rockport 6-0 Flour Bluff 14-7 T.M. 14-7 Calallen 22-39 Senior Chris Finke confronts Coach Jack Narrell about pro- blems in the trenches during an intense game. Senior Mark DeRusse takes a breather and prepares himself for the next drive. Gilbert Amaro gives the Trojan offensive fight to stay ahead. Senior Donald Herring fights for extra point yard:-:ie against Port Lavaca Sandcra 's defensive backs. A 7-3 RECORD BUT THEY WANTED MORE . . . The record of the varsi- ty football team is by no means an example of the talent that was portrayed on the team. "I had a feel- ing we could have gone somewhere," explained Senior Eddie DelBosque. He added "Certain people wanted it, you could tell who wanted it and who didn't." Even though the Tro- j?ns ended with a stable -3 record, some players still felt they fell short of their goal. Winning big and making the playoffs are two big traditions at A. C. Jones. A certain player who said he wanted to re- main anonymous said, "You had about seven or eight g1uys playing from their earts, everyone else was out to lunch .. . we didn't set our goals high enough." Whenever any team has a season like that ex- perienced by the Trojans, all errors can be linked back to the core-practice. Players like Jar Briones an Nieves Bote Io felt that certain people were quit- ting early and not trying hard enough. Senior Robert Trevino said, "lf we could go back we would change our last game because we had a shot for the playoffs." The Trojans lost their last game to Calallen by the score of 39-22. Even though the Tro- jans didn't make the playoffs and, as Junior Abel Herrera explained, "It could have been better," they did come out with a winning season, a feat that a lot of teams couIdn't claim. V 1 f? A WINNING TRADITION CONTINUES A certain chill traveled through the air as the stands filled with fans to watch what they believed would be another vic- torious game. The J.V. ran out on the field fired up and ready for a rough- tougjh game. " ne game at a time, that's the way we had to play it," said Junior Guard Lawrence Carranco. This years team finish- ed with a 8-1 record, only losing to the Calallen Wildcats 12-34 on the last game of the season. ophomore Quarterback Travis Tindol commented, "The offense did very well. The line was great Sophomore Paul Strike and manager Terry Hernandez try to help and came through when they were needed. As for the defense, they did a great job." With a 30-2 three pear record, the J.V. has eld the greatest winning recor of anyTrojan team. "We owe it all to our coaches, without those three we could never of gfotten this far," said Eric cSwain, junior, defen- sive end. Junior Daniel An- drade added, "They knew how to bring out the plger in you." oach Mark Johnson said, "We worked them until we got what we wanted nut of them." down and the playe boarded the bus, Troj pride was seen on ma faces because for t third year in a row, a T jan football team came on top. Sophomore Kirk Dembo tempts a trick play in an excit nah'-A A-nina-A bhp Elan: DI keep warm on the sidelines. l f 2 ,si 1 r:-wi T- ' i. A , 'W a..,.-fs T. ,,gf , -a ,y ...I ff-2-N t 'ai L' J.V. players find in preseason that even their necks have to be strengthened. 21-12 Moody Q 28-20 Miller 22-0 Cuero Q 28-8 Flobstown 45-14 T.M. fel: 28-o e.P. 26-0 ' Port 'U' Lavaca M11 16-3 Flour Bluff 14-34 Calallen gridgIe,'MiI:T1Ia'el'li1y,'J5l"infongorfaiFlZJr1-EaaillezffravisTind Kirk Towns, Coach Tony Ferguson, 2nd row: Coach Ma Johnson, Kirk Dembo, Javier Munoz, Daniel Elder, Ran Flothlisber er Richard Tapia Oscar Arismendez Javie strad , , , r E 3rd row: ganiel Andrade, Dino Gutierrez, Lawrence uarranc Daniel Perez, Henry Martinez, Joe Mendoza, Tre!! Holube Ramon Flores, 4th row: Joe Gonzalez, Armondo UQ8, Jo Huteria, Art Arredono, Willie Coffg, Art Gomez, Geor Hernandez, 5th row: J. J. Perez, Lupe onzalez, Danny Olivare Orlando Gonzalez, Eric McSwain, Frank Perez hman Chris Ortiz stands on sidelines waiting for coaches y. oluuuu vurrvw vuvruu yvyvuvv self up to get back in the me. C f! 1st row: Roger Hilbert, Sam Lopez, Rocky Cardenas, Ricardo Jimenez, Carlos Canul, Joe Dominguez, Mark Estrada, Frltz Sootten, Chris Paty, Freddy Cardenasg 2nd row: Coach Mike Luce, Coach Randy Maupin, Chris Krest, Reag1an Scott, Roland Salazar, Donny D'Amore, Troy Burnett, Mic ael Todd, Terry Daniels, Eric Valdez, David Booth, Coach Tony Heredla, Coach Steve Linseyg 3rd row: Chris Ortiz, Raul Barriga, Keith Ly1nn,Cliftord Lynn, Joel Martinez, Gredq Gutierrez, Joe Garcia, C aries Martin: 4th row: David Flo riguez, Scott Salazar, Ronnie Young, Pete Huerta, Armando Gonzales, Sean Bradley, Ozzie Salinas, Chris Myrickg 5th row: Sam Zavaleta, Jason Tindol, Charles Garcia, Steve Scotten, Matt Bryant, Chris Hosienski, William Selby, David Estrada, Ben Bridge. 6- 6 George West 0- 6 Cuero 12-36 Yoakum 6- 6 Robstown, 13- 0 T.M. 19- 7 G.P. 19- 0 Port Lavaca 19- 8 Flour Bluff 18-28 Calallen 26-1 2 Rockport GREAT DETERMINATION "We had a pretty good season even though it was our first year playing high school football," said Freshman David Booth, tight-end. "l enjoyed it. lt was fun and a lot different from the youth footbalI," said Flo and Salazar, freshman. The freshman season ended with a 5-1-1 district record. Coach Tony Heredia said "This year's teams showed great determina- tion and were willing to do their best out on the field." The freshman squad was also coached by Mike Luce, and Randy Maupin. 145 FIGHTING THE CLUTCH For an outsider to look at the varsity girls record for the season, they might be inclined to think that it was a tough season for the ladies. However, the 4-6 record fails to tell the whole story. The varsity played with every team, but their big- gest obstacle seemed to be the clutch. "Many games were lost by only two points," said Assistant Coach Patti Boerner. By the end of the season, the girls had given up the win in almost every pressure situation. The team was also marked by what the coaches ca led a lack of strong basic skills, all due to the fact that they had no jr. high playing to develop their skills. At the varsity level, the Trojan's op- ponents had worked on their basics for four to six yearsg the Trojans had on- y two to four years. So despite their record, a baffled assistant coach still stated, "They're win- ners, I still haven t figured out why they couldnt win in the clutch." Junior Leslie Laechelln the ball back to her fellow mates, Michelle Barrls Scharla Hill. Ready and waiting, prepare for an oncoming Stepping high. Senior Scharla Hill worked hours during off season to develop a powerful spike for the Lady Trojans. Senior Marcy Eaves saves an out of bounds ball . . . backwards. U H -500-4-5N7QCOOl9h3CY0l9-5-'QOIUIUS 'F 'Tl -1 'UTI -1 'HW I'UX'U aye- 5059- 2..,.9f-530.0252 :-.E313,,:tEwS8:-':a'55,.-13552-,3 Eg gig Q. ge-'9,w'gEe moz 55 155 'es 215 535 2 8 o 3 S o -i 3 -4 I9l0lN3l0lNl-4l0lVN3Y9Q-lf0-4Ql9l0lNlI9-4-l 1st row: Ray Flores, Angie Flores, Linda Belcher: 2nd row: Coach Patti Boerner, Lesley Laechelin, Susan Nowak, Scharla Hill, Coach Kathy Boemerg 3rd row: Hatti Odem, Abbi Blackman, Marcy Eaves: top: Rachel Burchfield, Michelle Barris Head Coach Cathy Boomer and Patti Boerner discuss their plan of attack they are going to use in a future game. X m rm Q R rw D is svn 7 15 . SG L Bl h 14 Arouai-I TIME i-:ANG-inc on While their opponents were learriing th: intricate moves o Vspi ing, ft e freshman girls were learn+ ing the fundamentals of volleyballg serving., bump- ing, voileying, and even moving their eet, niei to e "Considering we didn't have a jr. eeieie high team, l think we did ,pretty good," said Kelly 2 s revino, who Kelli Trevino and Shelly Garza, use team effort itoiget the ball over the net. - n R C ,.-.....-.--v-nF- r-'1 was voted best player by her teammates. 4 'They just didn't have the ski ls they should've had, and not having a jr. highfteam was a big fac- tor," said Coach Patty Boerner. wNot only did the lack of previous playing hurt their development of basic skills, itlalso seemed to have affected their con- centration level. "We'd just lose our heads, we won one game 15-0 and ecoreeclaimo ended up losing the match. We just couldn't seem to concentrate that long," said Boerner. Player Bernice Rodriguez agreed, "We just couldn't hold on to the end."- The freshman began the season on a veay weak note, but by the en , the once awkward iroup of girls wor ed themselves into strong competitors who ended the .season on the upswmg. , iii , IM 1st row: Manager Gerri DelBosque, Shelly Garza, Monica Gonzalez, Hope Esparza, Amy Moody. 2nd row: Coach Patty Boomer, Bernice Rodriguez, Kelly Trevino, 'Cheryl Elligan, Marianne Silber, Head Coach Kathy Boemer. Top row: Cindy Gonzalez, Leti Gonzalez, Cecilia Cavazos, Cindy Morales. . RBEEVILLE OPPONENT C e 2 Mathis 1 a 1 2 Bloomington 2 2 R, T.M. 1 0 G.P. 2 1 t Flour Bluff 1 Port Lavaca 2 0 Rockport 2 1 G.P. 2 0 Flour Bluff 2 1 Port Lavaca 2 Rockport ' 4 , Marianne Silber practices her sets at one of the many days at work in th99ym. no 2 o R CHEERIN FDR SPIRIT "We cheered our hearts out at pep rallies and games. We worked extra ard to perform for our teams," said Varsity Cheerleader Asennet Gonzales. Cheerleaders everywhere are those in- dividuals expected to ex- cite and fire up a crowd. Yet Asennet felt that the student body needed to give more support in school spirit, "We are cheerleaders to lead cheers not to be the only ones cheering." The cheerleaders at- tended competition in San Antonio, at the San An- tonio College where they placed first in the 4A divi- sion and also ac- cumulated eight superior awards and one excellent The freshman, J.V., and varsity squads join forces to keep the spirit going at a pep rally. If award. They also manag- ed to bring the spirit stick home. This year's Varsity squad was headed by Senior Kathy Cantu. Kath! said that this year "HB7 had a great effect on cheerleaders, especialllyl since we invest so muc money into it. If you have trouble in classes you lose everything. But if you want to be a cheerleader bad enough you'll try twice as hard to eep your grades up. But grades aren't the only things needed to be a cheerleader, dedication and wanting to lift the spirits of the student body and fans, those are the main qualifications of a cheerleader. Asennet Gonzales, Gracie Gonzales, Kathy Cantu, Allison Martinez, and Anne Treadwell fire up the crowd at the Western Week parade. Junior Gracie Gonzales takes a break for upcoming football games. The Varsity Squad ends a cheer by forming a pyramid in front of the student body. Junlor Tracey Erler gets into the groove at a pep rally. Bottom: Gracie Gonzales, Anne Treadwell, Tracey Erler, Asennet Gonzales, Head Cheerleader Kathy Cantu, and Allison Martinez Laura May, and Grey Lyn Prowse, bundled in jackets and sweats, keep the crowd warm with their fiery cheers. i N J .VJFROSH SPARK PIRIT You look out on the track, field, or even in the stands and you see orange and white sparks of Iig1ht. Those lights you mig t see are the Freshman and J.V. cheerleading teams brightening the spirits of Trojan fans, and apparently those fans are quite pleased. But cheerleading is fjust as enjoyable or participants as it is for the spectators. "I really am having fun being a freshman cheerleader," said Shannon Finke. When asked what was fun about cheering, freshman Grey Lyn Prowse said "You get to meet more people, compete in competitions, and eat free food." Competitions went well I for both squads. Together with the varsity' girls they won a first at t e Kerrville contest. ln separate divisions at camp the J.V. Cheerleaders won three supremes and one excellent by doing a dance and a cheer pyramid. The freshman ' girls won a trophy for most improved. The spirit stick was one of the coveted awards given at camp, both J.V. and freshman squads came home with one. Both squads, had a number of 5 girls until the end of the six weeks rolled around. The J.V. girls hung in there and stuck together while the freshman lost two because of failingdgrades. Freshman Laura ay said, "lt was hard without the other two but we still hung in there." Freshman cheerleaders are from top to bottom, Roxanne Salazar, Jennifer Flamirez, Laura May, Grey Lyn Prowse, and Shannon Finke. Doug Halcomb, Lori Garcia, Susan Vara and Christa! Lazenbyg stimulate the crowd with their performance of "We Got SouI!" fflf it X Ti . , ? W jx X . Amer shman Laura May helps lead class in a victory cry. Anne Treadwell and Christal Lazenby cheer their classes on as judges decide which class has the most pep. Lori Garcia, Christal Lazenby and Terry Elizalde cuddle close together in order to stay warm while watching the game. if Sophomore cheerleaders are from left to right: Doug Halcomb, Susan Vara, Lori Garcia lcap- tainl, Terry Elizalde and Christal Lazenby. Sophomore cheerleaders, Doug Halcomb, Susan Vara, Lori Garcia and Terry Elizalde pep the crowd up during the famous sophomore battle cry. mighty Drill Team members are: 41 st rowj Melissa Torres Lt. -Col., Naomi Disenso Col., Sheila Anderson Major, l2nd rowj Racquel Salazar, Monica Barriga, Vivian Rivera, Michelle Martinez, Denise Galindo, Jennifer Fairchild, Mary Yzaguire, Rose Perez, Dolores Garza, 13rd rowj Monica Baldiez, Sarah King, Karen Black, Bianca Ybanez, Sonya Lewis, Laurie Harvey, Amy Strietman, Bridget Stauffer. lMiddlej Rose Perez, Naoml Disenso and Bridget Stauffer join other team members at a pep rally, before the Calallen game, and dance to "Hip to be Square". Birds of a feather flock together as Drill Team members perform their version of "Shake a Tail Feather." 'miiiwii 64'fa?'Mh" W M ,, ,.,,, . A .. ... M., A ,,,, HIGHER KICKS, WACKIER COSTUMES GET 41 The A.C. Jones Drill Team has been known for their high kicks and snaz- zy dancing, not to mention their crazy costumes. Dancing ducks, black and yellow birds, and disco dances of the 70's were a few examples. Colonel Naomi Disenso said "We need stuff like this to get the crowd interested in us. It was our Disco Duck routine that won us first place at competition." The Trojanettes took their talent on the road which led them to South West Texas where they came back with one Sweepstakes award by receiving a number one rating on three routines. They also walked away with a first place for their novelty routine. For a second year in a row HB72 put a dent in the ranks of the Trojanettes. The no-pass, no-play rule for the Drill Team meant No-Pass, No-Dance. They lost about a fourth of their talented dancers. One stu- dent who was affected bx the bill was Karen Blac who confessed, "Drill Team meant a lot to me. Why should I get punished for only failing one class." winners are: Ust Anderson, Vivian Melissa Torres, Flose 12nd rowl Mary Yzaguire, Disenso, Amy Strietman, Baldiez, Monica Ban'iga, Salazar. Sheila Rouse and Sonya Lewis another hot hit "Hip to PEP-PERFECT- SQUAD The Pep Squad had no competitions, camps or medals to win. The only competition these people h a d w a s a m o n g themselves. The quest for the year was to be the best they could be. Rochelle Haddin said, "I enjoy being in Pep Squad. I di have a choice bet- ween Drill Team and Pep Squad, but I stuck with the Squad." One of the squads faithful leaders, Sara Cox, commented, "The girls we had this year were fantastic. Now I wish l were still in it." Beings the best you could in Pep Squad means a lot. lt means you should concentrate on what you are doing and let nothing interfere with what you are trying to accomplish, while you are on the field, in the stands, or just practice: and practice makes a Pep- Perfect- Squad. Ust rowl James Roach, Laura Eaves, Lisa Flothlisberger, Tracy Segovia, Isabel Moreno, Mary Ann Valdez, Jesse Elliot, 12nd rowl Tami Allen, Kim King, Janet Garcia, Lorie Howell, Vickie Dees, Claudia Cardenas, Teresa Lewis, Sharee Haddeng 13rd rowl Lannie Sachtleben, Angie Pena, Sharon Salinas, Melissa Castillo, Melissa Moreno. na -RN Ill No, these aren't Howard the Duck tryouts, it's the Drill Team perfonning their ver- sion of "Disco Duck" during halftime of a Beeville basket- ball game. scornccano lfst rowl Manager Lisa Rothllsberger John Tijerina Donald Coach Gary Epps Cory Brooke Kirk Dembo Troy Livesay, Stewart Adair Mark DeRusse Coach Mike Luce. V Taft , 45-49 Rockport 68-61 C.C. Carrol 63-85 Robstown 64-45 . ,R Bnshop 69 61 Tuloso-Mndway 47-42 A Pleasanton 54-53 49-65 Refugio 51 59 Port Lavaca 65-61 Slnton 43-34 Flour Bluff 59 58 Goliad 55-56 Calallen 47-50 Taft 56-42 Rockport - 52-49 Gonzales 33-47 Robstown ' 1 63-48 Goliad 77-40 Tuloso-Midway 60-62 Sinton 2 63-55 . . ' 57-82 Flour Bluff 34-45 Port Lavaca 69 68 Flobstown 86-46 Flour Bluff 39-35 Tuloso-Midway 50-45 Calallen 49-53 C G 1 ff at 'X J Herring, Wes 0'NeiI, Jason Brady, John Paul Garcia: 12nd YOWQ G.P. G P 1 7'-I 1 I ,-fr", Senior Mark DeRusse passes the ball to one of his teammates from the outside. I Ehomore Kirk Dembo fights for points. ior Stewart Adair successfully ts the ball after an Eagle at- pts to block the shot. John Tijerina drives in to a lay up in a fierce game Calallen. A SEASON or AccoMPl.lsl-uvlEN'rs AND TEARS In past years Beeville has not been a community known for high school gasketball. Nova: all thgjs eginning to c ange. e 23ii,nZ,aZ3i'E4ei"2?lL0i123 V during the '86-'87 season. This majjor change has a lot to o with avin a positive attitude am? a tremendous amount of team effort. Junior Cory Brooke confirmed -this by saying, "This year the team played like a team, Eve felt like a family. verybody worked together to try to make the team better. We tried hard to make the best of our season." The attitude of a team almost always reflects the coaching. Senior John Ti- ierina said this about Coach Mike Luce: "With an excellent coach by your side it's-hard not to ave a winning season. We learned a great deal from him on and off the court." And a winning season they did have. The Trojans finished with a 1 -11 record overall and were side by side with the leaders of the district to the end. Unfortunately the season for the Trojan team who never gave up, ended with the last game on the schedule against the tough Calallen Wildcats. 'It was a big disappointment to us because we worked so hard throughout the season and we ended with a loss and jwithoutj a chance to go to the pIa7y- offs," sai TUerina. i- jerina also said that "Tears and fits of frustra- tion occurred in the locker room, as always after a major game." ven though the Tro- jans ended the season earlier than hoped, they were a major force in district 15-4A. The high school basketball jinx in Beeville is diminishing rapidly thanks to the '86- '87 season that the Tro- jans had. Jason Brady shows grace under pressure as an, opponent at- tempts to block his shot. f SCQWRECAFRID ll, , X ,VVS M ,LTV V 1 I 4 ' v T "' fy A4 - lfront center, Manager Linda Flores' ifirst rowl Bernice Rodriguez Shannon Campbell Cindi Morales Cindi Gonzales Alicia Holland Manager Sandra Lopez Kelli Trevino Cheryl Elligan Beatrice Del Bosque Bonnie Chaney Loree Harwell' lsecond rowi Melissa Kimbrough Yda Garza Biddy Martinez Cathy Garcia Ruby Trevino Zina Montez Nomia Cruz Denisha Gonzales Tracy Kelly Angie Nelson Terry Gonzales Andrea Fuentes' ithird fowl Managers Derk Franco and Bemard Bennett Kelli Tunnell Leslie Laechelin Scharla Hill Cassandra Smith Amy Hirst Marcy Eaves Sonia Lewis Rosie Pena Susan Nowak Isabel Del Bosque and Manager Dino Gutierrea. Varsity Lady Trojans Carroll Mathis Pleasanton Alice Karnes City Freemont WA Odem Karnes City 46-68 41-47 43-41 36-33 46 50 49-34 59 52 20-31 49-51 West Oso Odem Flour Bluff Calallen Marion Gonzales Floresville West Oso Gonzales Rockport 35-48 37-38 28-65 23-85 40-39 36-24 45-32 42-57 39-36 44-37 R0bSfOWl'l Sinton Port Lavaca Flour Bluft Calallen Rockport-Fulton R0bSf0Wl"l 42-30 23-58 58-36 52-40 46-52 23-44 33-86 44-37 61 53 -L v T ,, N 5 , our jimi V I Lui' with 1435! S ,i QLL If I iii Y, ,T Ly I5 Y 20 'mil 0 22. ' , Q 1 X ' Y Q" .i at fa 1 Y , T M G-P I - 14-14 :,. v- :' , -. ' i Mn, WQ r ' M. 1 , ' .J Q , ' vs W , . 5 if -4- , C WM' 6 Q, . if af- raw, V 1 .14 ' 1 . it ii H i if 2 i L....l ,E s F 3 - -s -:i ss 5 J Senior Scharla Hill pushes her way to a bucket. Kelli Tunnell attempts a jump shot against the Robstown Cotton Pickers. LADY TROJANS FALL SHORT The '86-'87 girls basket- ball season was one in No one even comes close as Senior Cassandra Smith skies over her opponents. Sophomore Angie Nelson fights to get a shot in the basket. which the Lady Trojans varsity team fell short of their goals. Even though the team finished with a 14-14 record, they did put forth an excellent effort to try to win every game. Senior Scharla Hill gave a lot of the credit to Coach Mark Johnson for keeping the spirit alive by saying, "We owe a lot to Coach Johnson for beincg there when we neede him." Sophomore Ruby Trevino added, "We worked hard and we got the most out of our practices." Just like every team the Lady Trojans goal was to go or it all and end up with the title of district champions. Unfortunately, they ell back into fourth place. The Lady Trojans ended the season with a win against the Robstown Cotton Pickers. Senior Amy Hirst uses her height and jumping ability to take ad- vantage of the Pleasanton Eagles. f J.V. players warm up before the sound on the buzzer goes. J.V. HITS THE MIDDLE OF THE ROAD The J.V. Trojans finished fourth this year in district competition. Sophomore Larry Rosas said, "We finished fourth because of all the mistakes we made, like the fact that we would foul up a lot and that gave our opponents a lot of opportunities to score, and every time someone would foul up it would bring down the whole team." Despite the fourth place finish, Rosas felt they should have finished second because, "We had the talent and there was a Top row: Coach Gary Epps, Travis Tindol, Wesley Hensley Leonard Rios, Brian Spires 1 1 lot of team support. But like l said, it was the mistakes that got to us. Sophomore Paul Strrke added, "l think we should have finished first really. We beat some good district teams like Port Lavaca and Cal iCalaIlenQ." Steve Scotten tries to concen- trate on his school work while being surrounded by rowdy teammates. SCCJDFRECIMRD bottom row: Larry Rosas, Jim Smejkal, Anthony Aguirre, Paul Strike 160 ' 4 Nm X, Beeville Taft 49 Rockport C.C. CBITOI 85 Robstown Bishop 61 T,M, Pleasanton 53 G,P, Refi-'Qi0 59 Port Lavaca Sinton 34 F. Bluff Goliad 56 Calallen Taft 42 Rockport Gonzales 47 Robstown Goliad 40 T.M. Sinton 55 G,P, F. Bluff 45 Port Lavaca Robstown 46 F, Bluff T.M. 45 Calallen 17-11 of the J.V. and ba sketball teams have 'n the stands while works out on the Eric Valdez shows that he's number one on the frosh team. ro Beevllle w: Chico Daniels, Robinson, Juan Tom Perez, Joe second row: Tammy Cindy Williams, Kevin Ben Garza, Donny Amore, Larry Hock, Jason Kennedy Pleasanton West Oso Alice Robstown Taft Slnton Taft Refuglo Sinton Rockport Falfurrlas Tindol, Troy Bumett, Arturo Gomez: third row: Coach Tony Ferguson, James Green, Steve Scotten, Giz Selby, Charles Martin, Eric Valdez, Roland Salazar Alice Kingsvllle Robstown Alice B AIICB B Port Lavaca Flour Bluff Calallen 19-4 LITTLE TROJANS LEAVE 'EIVI IN THEIR DUST This year hasn't exactly been one of banner characteristics. Although there is a bright spot for A. C. Jones. his time the light at the end of the tun- nel came from a group of freshman boys. That's right, freshmen. This Jear the freshmen finishe at the top in district competition with an exceptional 19-4 record. The team's strengths according to Eric Valdez, were, "A good point guard Roland alazar, but over-all our strongest point was play- ingpas a team." laying as a team must have been a major part of the Trojans success since Valdez emphasized the fact more by saying, "We had a lot of team effort. We would work as hard as we couId." With her opponent at her side Cindy Gonzales breaks to the in- side with one quick step. ls 86-87 Junior Varsity Coach Daryl Beasley. 1 I So guys are you holding up the fort or ready to attack the G-P Wildcats? Freshman girls carry on the Trojan tradition of wearing camouflage before playing G-P. lg 'I'1' h - "IF" Q .J -is - . an f-it ig ,,-. als .. 86-87 Freshman Coach Patti Boemer. -if ' -1. M Melissa Kimbrough and Loya try to guard two players on a press play. Combined Scores SCQFRZECARD Freshman Scores Stroman WA Odem Karnes City Flour Bluff Calallen Gonzales Rockport Falfurias San Diego Calallen Sinton JV Scores Carroll Odem WA Odem Karnes City 22-36 1 7-39 34-1 7 21 24 20-42 27 34 22-1 4 29-1 8 24-32 20-36 1 7-48 1 8 1 7 -63 43-26 30-31 31 -27 30-31 Flour Bluff Calallen Marlon Mathis Yorktown West Oso Gonzales Rockport Calal en Sinton Robstown Calhoun Flour Bluff Rockport Calhoun 1 6-1 3 8-58 22-30 28-24 26-29 39 21 1 7 41 27-22 1 1-60 29-34 1 5-33 1 5-33 21 -33 38-34 26 38 1 9-1 0 1 9-39 l 5 Kames City 29-40 T-M 25-23 I G-P - . T M 1 3-22 H572 CAUSE Flsl-l, .lv TO COMBINE After being combined towards the end of the season due to injuries and HB72, the freshman and JV girls basketball teams were a lot stronger play- ing two teams as one. The freshman girls ended with a 4-8 record and the JV held a 7-12 record. After the teams were combined, the girls won two and lost two. Coach Patti Boerner said that she felt the team could have done a lot bet- ter than they did, all they needed was a little more team effort. She added that she expects 1100A out of each player. Alisha Holland puts one up in a close game on her court. Coach Daryl Beasley said he felt the team got a lot better as they were combined. "I think both teams egos went up with the two teams together winning is a team effort." Both coaches felt that every pIaEyer was treated equal. " veryone works hard in practice, so when it comes to games everyone has an equal amount of playing time. All we ask of the team is to work hard on defense and make their defense their offense," Beasley said. ,D-"'L""' , Y f , Diana Krawietz, so sweet but painful, finally makes it to the finish line. f, fr if i A i 2 i N ima 1 2 Lupe Vidaure and Gary Garcia are kicking back before the big race. Many times Beasley Lori Garcia and Adrianne Olivares run side by side and help to push each other on to the finish line. CROSS COUNTRY GOES THE EXTRA MILE Over the hills and through the woods, along the beachside, and across tall grass go the cross country runners. During the season runners found themselves traipsing over various terrains, trying to get from start to finish. Many runners gave their opponents a good deal of competition as they hit the finish line. Runners such as Diana Krawietz, who was award- ed a plaque for outstan- ding cross country runner, an Lupe Vidaure who ran varsity. There was also always hope for Mike Frontz and Charles Staf- ford to pick up the pace and move to the front of the race. With coaching abilities and know how, Coach Darryl Beasley gave each and every one of his runners a good pep talk before each race. would ride his bike along side of his runners as they trained. The work paido , as Beasley said, "my run- ners have improved 11070 from the very beginning." Brad Adams, a J.V. run- ner, thinks that running is the best thing there is. Jerry Willingham said, "l am an alternate. Sometimes l might run J.V. and sometimes I might even run varsity, but whatever I run I feel good about myself." Feeling good about what you're doing is important to these people. The cross country team overcame the disability of inex- perience with an age old solution, the three d's: Desire, Dedication, and Determination. That's what sports should be built on. , Vff' V. ri' S 7 ' "' 'I 1 1 K X K ...gs---X faiiii Htl.. ? Y V' 4, t 55 1 .l , , -I t ' 1 E , .S 1 f,, limi.. JA 4 , if Q . . 3 "2 K 1 V. Q 1 i. s jf is J-t, K, - ,Cheap R E 71 Y .. L . 1 A 1 7 Ni-, sn. ku- yy ' ,Ii Q Q - I - . 5 g , , Q v V g. ' .. ,W l' '4 1 sa va 9 l ' ,:.,1:- 'X' K, 1 i T X i ' .5 4 ' l - I ',2iiz,1,5 I. ' --3 fffill' ,.-r K - 1 , W , A ' '- ' ,Q J W, 5 xxx, I x it ki-tux ,W . ' , M46 X ii , JW A .ff ,,.,: A. ws., x. I. H ml.: V fn x Q . .A L I sn ti k,' . - 'fi v - QS. its i..'i A 1st row: Coach Darryl Beasley, Gary Garcia, Chris Dumas, Mike Frontz, Chanes Stafford, Steven McBrayer, Scott Holmes. 2nd row: John Webb, Jerry Willingham, Shawn Duncan, Lupe Vidaure, Tommy Perez 1st row: Eva Benavidez, Terry Duenes, Diana Krawietz, Melissa Kimbrough, Coach Darryl Beasley. 2nd row: Lori Garcia, Adrian Olivares, Laurie Campos Meet Runner Place T.M. Lupe Vidaure 3rd out of 50 Calallen Diana Krawietz 1 st out of 75 Charles Stafford 5th out of 50 Lupe Vidaure 17th out of 100 ghris Dqumas 6th out of 50 iana rawietz 1 st out of 40 Flobstown Diana Krawietz 1 st out of 75 Dlsfflct . Lupe Vidaure 2nd Flour Bluff Diana Krawietz iam out of 130 Region, mana K'a""m 'uh Lupe Vid8Uf6 1 1Ih Out of 100 Lupe Vidaure 14th Diana Krawietz 10th TENNI BECGMES HBH? For many years A.C. Jones has been known for it's athletes. This year students noticed a former- ly not so popular sport, ennis. Sophomore tennis player Lisa Perez said, "At first tennis was no big deal and now they con- gratulate us more for how we did." The tennis team ad- vanced farther this season and placed in many tournaments. The team also showed a lot of interest and team effort. Senior Jaime Ortiz said "The team could have ad- vanced a lot farther, all they lacked was the Left hander Lisa Perez returns a shot right up on the net. MN muy kN'u""""-r-MMM 4 . DEALU students' support for each other." The tennis team was led by Coach Mitchel Luna and Gilbert Castillo. Coach Luna said that the team had its good days and its bad days but he never had an attitude problem from any teammate. "All in all they were a bunch of fun kids to work with." 1st row: Kristen Tindol, Marla Dallas, Debbie Lancaster, Lisa Perez, Melanie Montez, Linda Mae Ramirez, Tami Young, Dawn Bomersbach, Scott Wright, Scott McKenzie, 2nd row: Coach Mitchel Luna, Kristen Coldeway, Juli Lynum, Nichole Counts, Amy Matteson, Grey Lynn Prowse. Sara King, Leslie Chapman, Sylvie Pierlot, Cindy Dickey, Darla Dallas, Kenny Botyer, 3rd row: Kevin Young, Austin Brown, lint Ray, Clay Brinkoeter, Jason Lynum, Flay Welder. Jaime Ortiz, David Mumme, Michael Martin, Clark Welder, Daryl Buckalew, and Coach Gilbert Castillo. After a dual match in Victoria some of the tennis team gather quick group shot. 'K Www vii Y A E, W 1 Ni.. ,y.,w,,..,, ' Vw - E 3 X x 3 rf ix .r ".'-'ww . x ' , 5 'fig 5 ff i 3 . ,:A,,vx k .V,'7-rfQ A .x , img 4 ',.f'g"?,gf 'fl' .5 A L H -'W' 5 i' ,W I ,,,, KX., 5 1 . Q 9. Greg Bridges puts his back into it on the second shot of hole one. That's a Golf is a game played with a ball, about one inch in diameter and a metal stick with a flat "L" shaped end. Pros like Jack Nicolas, Arnold Palmer and Fuzzy Zoeller, are some of the names you might hear while walk- ing around on the country club course. High school pros like Scott Streitman, Chris Rivas, Bryce Carrillo and Greg Bridges are just four of the members that get the team swinging. "There may be a day where we're all down in the dumps and who's there to tell you you're do- ing something wrong? Streitman," said Scott Trilica. Because of being a young team made up of 5 frosh, 2 sophomores and 8 juniors, they had a hard time at district. There, the I After a few minutes of frustra- tion, Freshman David Dollasse reaches into the water hole to snag his five iron. "T"eam Varsity team placed sixth out of seven teams. It wasn't hard for the girls to compete, or decide who was going to the next tournament, because there were only two of themg Jennifer Fair- child and Robin Scotten. They said, "We're two spoiled people. We get anything we want because we're the minority." Robin said, "My highlight of the year was when I won a third place medaI." When asked if he thought golf was a waste of time, David Dollasse said, "No, because it's a sport you'll have for your entire life and it can be played with a boss, members of other com- panies, etc, and it's very good exercise, if you walk." Junior Eddie Fairchild leans in order to retrieve a ball hopefully went in for a par. N. xy , km -M, v N e X Y we - W :dex Robin Scotten warms up on the hitting range. Team members are from left to right, back row: Bryce Carrillo, Collin Short, Bart Wilson, Jack Jackson, Chris Rivas, Scott Trilica, Coach Mike Beilstien, Front Flow: Tony Sharr, Norbert Manuzak, Curtis Vickers, Scott Streitman, Ftobin Scotten. Not pictured areg Greg Bridges, David Dollasse, Eddie Fairchild and Jennifer Fairchild. Scott Streitman practices his driving to get ready for district. Sherri De Spain takes a breather after completing her portion of the 400 meter relay. Marianne Silber, Angie McTee and Jenny Hyer prepare themselves to take the field. Jenny Hyer warms up before she attempts to throw the discus. .V ,, GIRLS RUN TOUGH COURSE The girls track team finished in the same fashion as the boys. They placed last in district. As far as team support was concerned "There was a lot but there could have been more," said, Junior Sherri DeSpain. Overall according to , 170 Sherri and other track members, they felt that they had a good team. But as Junior hannon Tindol said, "lf there would have been more encourage- ment we could have finished a lot higher than we did." x S i 4 v X Q!! ...af Hatti Odem puts everything she has into a single toss of the shot Christal Lazenby shows a face of surprise as Shannon Tindol tells her a grueling story. Leslie Chapman and Tiffany Mrazek layout during a long day ata IFBCK m68f. N3 X K. T51 gi if f 4? at if 25, ' K Nm ,, - . , I Q M 'W -tai A I ,liftv 3 1 " X: E+ .. r , . ,gi t X Q- X ",,., - .bv J I I ' ,.. K ,K yi 8 L! W N- ' F x, Q x'. X -. of i ,X Q. 'I' R , X s-C K ' 1- sf.. " 1 ,rl p 4 K , L : , , t X lf N ' J 4 -'Z1"'.4ss Ur? -- , is .. f x Trvfflig I ' l' Q i 5, . 1 " A - n- A k .L M QW 5 Rachel Salter comes down as she leaps over one of her many hurdles. f 171 BOY TRACK FI I HES SEVE TH TIJERI AGOE TO TATE Track is a sport that takes a lot of dedication and hard work. For exam- ple the boys track team spent many hours practic- ing after school in the spr- ing. Then they would head for their destination which were various track meets in the South Texas area leaving as early as 6:00 a.m. According to Juniors Cory Brooke and Lupe Gonzales even though track is an individual sport there was a tremendous amount of team support, and team support is almost always the key to a winning season. Stil the Trojans didn't do as well as expected. They came in last place. Sop omore Gary Garcia said that a major reason for this was injuries. Gonzales said that the Trojans strong points were Joe "Penguin" Pena who had tremendous talent in Pole vaulting and John Tijerina who advanc- ed to regionals in the long jump and high jump and then went on to state in the long jump. Fish track members are lFrontJ Michael Todd, Cody Marcom, Carlos Canul, Raul Barriga, Charlie Garcia, lBackJ Coach J. J. Hamilton, Chris Hosinski, Giz Selby, Reagan Scott, Chico Daniels and Coach Steve Lindsey. t -Q 1' . tiff" - - 4- -so . r stu? K 0 . ' ' p ,stu b YVSQ: i X' 3 - 1 si - ' 1 f. 259231.-A fx X - it Q tkyii' V S my iff :Tx : 5 S . A-. i O I vt... L ,,,, ' "A H ' fl Q- ,. " - Xi e : W !T:""'- . 5 A ' x A 'F F? 19 LJ K. kflyr - A 'fic , Q . y ' .. , .. - 4 . er Q S. V - 1 172 Sophomore John Longoria gi his second wind in the 110 m daSh. Chico Daniels, Giz So Fernando Moron, James Gr Charlie Garcia, Raul Barriga, Michael Todd put the blam each other alter hitting a co with a pebble. Sid Arismendez prepares a day at the district track at T-M. 4: Q ' X- 1 I ' F xv R - 'fn A 'C f K x if U- t -' gtg we S l :QF . 1 . team members are 1st Row: Michael Brady, Gary Garcia, Frank rrero, Frank Perez, Jim Smejkal. 2nd Row: Dino Gutierrez, Travis ol, Kirk Towns, Coach J. J. Hamilton. . "e., fi K' Q-ig ,. ..i ,kk.w, , I f Varsity team members are first row: John Longoria, Charles Stafford, Sid Arismendez, John Tijerina, Kirk Dembo, Lupe Gonzales, Cory Brooke, Joe "Penguin" Pena, and Lupe Viduare. Freshman Reagan Scott swings his concentration into throwing the discus. 'Wil -T'W'W'f.1F. ' . xn., I , f"" 555, A ' " ,. K N , A ur ,- if1FJ'n"' - "f"' if ' , ,f"17 ' ff- . I L ' G 71" . f'i7Wm A J ..,.. ,... ' . 'rl ij,.1A,q 1 N P'-Tv M 11" 5 ' 'tvrvavffvb-I2 Wf"'2:15.a... M.- ,' """' .--- -... PML.. Senior John Tijerina jumps hls way into regionals with this jump of 20 ft. 11 in. BATTERS FIELD SIXTH The varsity baseball team finished sixth overall in district competition. Senior Steve Medina said, "We did alright teamwise. The team effort was there. I'd say it was an average season for us." There were many occasions when the Trojans had to come back to win. Eventually toward the end of the season there were improvements. Ac- cording to Medina and Robert Trevino, pitching and fielding were upgraded. The reason why the Trojans finished sixth was because there was a three-way tie for third and because of being a couple of games behind they end- ed up in sixth. 174 The Trojans do their famous spell-out before taking it to the field. Senior Steve Medina returns to the dugout after catching the third out from center field. Carlos De La Garza rounds as the Robstown opponent special attention to the Marty Hernandez readies waits for the next pitch 5-'W Q4 gm .mmm first row: Dean Luncheon, Russell Langbein, Steve Medina, Roland Cantu, Lawrence Carranco, George Saldivar second row: Manager Lori Smith, Boyd Hogan, Joe Botello, Randy Hernandez, Abey Chamberlien, Marty Hernandez. third row: Coach Larry Lollar, Carlos de la Garza, Kenneth Espinosa, Christin Finke, Robert Trevino, Tim Alaniz, and Coach Jerry I' wi V ., el-v""" ' ' .4 'f-sf' - .Q K I fj , . 3. lv' A f.,f-ing W N - in ' wig , ,iw , A - 5 ., 41' VA ' ,. f ' ,Q ,Mei as f A . , .S .A , , ' M 1 .' :S Knoephel. Trojans Opponents 5 Robstown 2 C. C. Ray 9 12 T-M 14 Hebbronville 3 6 G-P 2 Stroman 7 4 Port Lavaca 5 Victoria HS 1 9 Flour Bluff 11 Mc Allen 1 6 Calallen 11 St. Joseph 0 7 Rockport 3 G.P. 0 1 Robstown 13 West Oso 3 3 T-M 8 Rockport 7 3 G-P 98 Cuero 3 4 Port Lavaca 10 Rockport 2 12 Flour BLuff 3 Calallen Senior Robert Trevino throws the ball back to the mound after making a play at first. ill... J.V. team IZKGS U16 field. I1 Beeville 6 Stroman Rockport Fulton 3 Flour Bluff Robstown 5 Robstown Toloso Midway 8 San Diego 1 G.P. 14 Rockport-Fulton 1 Calhoun 13 Carroll 2 Calallen 15 Rockport-Fulton 1 Flour Bluff 3 Flour Bluff 2 Top row: Coach Tony Heredia, Frank Perez, James Green, Tom Daniels, Travis Tindol, Kirk Gibson, Peter Huertag Second row: Tony Moron, Ben Garza, Danny Olivarez, Joe Gonzalez, Roland Salazar. Scott Salazar, Third row: Ricardo Jimenez, Chris Myrick, Larry Rosas, Brian Loya, Anna Arredondo. . ,ML NEVER A DULL MOMENT They were known, if on- ly among themselves, as the team with the humorous personality. Between Tom fGooc 1 Daniels yelling his head off, Tony Moron cracking constant jokes, and Ricardo Jimenez getting a concussion from a ball strike in the eye, the J.V. Baseball team rarely had time to be bored. Through all the laughter, the teams goal was mainly to win, yet ac- cording to Frank Perez 176 their reason for defeat, when it came was because of being a little too sure of themselves. "I thought we did pretty good, but we made a lot of mistakes because we were a little over- confident," said Perez. Even though the guys had an average season with an 8-7 record they were able to keep from getting down. "We'd be pretty down right after the game but we usually got right back up again,' said Jimenez. Jimenez said that the strong points of the team's play was in the area of de ense and bat- ting was their major weakness. "We left too Tany perggedon base," imeneza e . The teams best play came at the Robstown tournament where they came home with a third place trophy after being beat only once by the home team. .W ,..... W...- Im -as iw? +.........,w- .ii- O , K .ii , Y k . k -f as Q ivwwnwmawmv 1 lisa , u ' 1 awe, 'Z' 1 . i 3? - 3 ff MM N 5 .163 A FW ' . X N ' - , 555' Q NNN' N. X 1 , gi '43, Max gg 'L 2 Q' X ' , . ' xi 'E -Q MA I x . t '93 .5 f it ' 1 www N s i D 1 . 5 'sn tkxgifm 'Yo . ' ' gg' 153 , W.. 6. ' ill 5 s --NK A CUT ABOVE THE BEST Even though to be win- ners every group must work as a unit, there are certain team members that stand out in attitude, determination, ability and effort. The fall and spring sports banquets are held in honor of all Trojan Athletes yet special awards are given to those who have excelled in their TENNIS: Hay Welder-High Point, Amy Matteson-High Point, Cindy Dickey-Most Improved GIRLS TRACK: Shannon Trevino-Runner's Award, Angie McTee-Field Event Award .. ,..,, ..,, , I A . ',t- .i an - ,sag-f ' an U ENN " '.,,t ' A i V , eg" , ,, , I A A2 xp? 'A l L yt" 545 I GIRLS BASKETBALL: Amy Hirst-Most Improved, Cassandra Smith-Best Offensive Player, Lesley Laechelin-Hustle Award, Best Defensive Player BASEBALL: Steve Medina- Batter's Award, Abey Chamberlain-Best Defensive Player, Chris Finke-Pitcher's Award X 178 ability. These two pages sweated a little more, all I are especially dedicated the things that make them to those athletes that went BIG Tl E WINNERS. a little farther, ran a little harder and maybe wlv' 'u E459 GOLF: Jennifer Improved FOOTBALL-Mark DeRusse-Spirit Award, Tim Alaniz-Best Defensive Lineman, John Tijerina-Best Defensive Back, Raymond Ashley-Best Offensive Back, Kenneth Espinosa-Best Offensive Lineman, Eddie DeIBosque-Hitter's Award CROSS COUNTRY-Diana Krawietz-Outstanding Runner BOY'S TRACK: John Tijerina-Runners's Award, Field Event Award I I BOY'S BASKETBALL: Mark DeRusse-Hustle Award, John Tijerina-Best Defensive Player, Kirk Dembo-Best Offensive Player, Jason Brady--Most Improved Player, Freethrow Award VOLLEYBALL: Angie Flores- Most Valuable Player, Lesley Laechelin-Best Setter, Scharla Hill-Best Spiker 1 X, 180 f l 1 986-87 L Bett 1' bex, C111 and Organ ,r C 5 N 1 bs 1' 2 is :I Rx . x 1 K . 5 -. 3 i 7 laura Eavu-F.H.A. I E. 1 X X 'xx 4? A if my 1 jatkjarkmn, Reid joy-Academic Decathlon gf' sigma V W.- 7- . ' .---- 'r A ,. .' 9 N ..5"' ' gil r 'Q is . es ' lv Grady Hendon, Carlox Rivzu, Mark Marky, Cbriuopber Bnzrman- Auto Mechanics Better ClubS and Organizations FEATURES F.H.A. D.E.C.A. F.F.A. V.I.C.A. V.O.C.T. V.O.E. N.H.S. H.E.R.0. Publications Student Council Drama Clubs Academic Decathlon Balladiers-Choir Band Key Club S-Club F.C.A. G.R.A.N.D. Readers Club A.F.S. Wrap-Up 182 1 83 184 185 1 86 1 87 188 1 89 190 192 1 94 196 1 97 200 204 205 206 207 I 208 209 210 Motei aw . Domingo embw' Garcia and A- awards ass Marv Eva xxneD-EC' ouifiome C dit me During D 079 Of 'u""MH10r1r many foofbau yMCKayl 9377193 A . I DEC Builds Responsibilities I ORKING ISN' SO BAD ilstributive Eduqcation cgllub of merica is a t ree cre it co-op program where students find the opportunity to receive responsibilities in business. While they acquire a firm foundation in the marketing of products by both retailer and manu acturer, they strive to prepare for collage courses. Instructor Fernando oron said, "I think that DECA builds your self- confidence, which gives you a sense of responsibility preparing for life after school." To go on trips to McAllen, San Antonio, Corpus Christi and Ragnosa, members earn money while maintaining a job at restaurants, grocery stores, and clothing outlets. "It makes students more aware of having a job and how im- portant it is," DECA is showing you how to run a business and get started in a career," Judd Stane said. Moron said that member Renee Ibarra "is a work-aholic, keeping two jobs on his own. He just loves to work." "I study in class and at the same time Mr. Frank Moron brings back a new style from Ragnosa, Mexico where DECA went on a trip simply to have fun. Ifirst rowj Melinda Favela, Mr. Frank Moron: tsecond rowj Rene Ibarra, Margaret Garcia, Judd Stane, Pauline Martinez, Laura Landin, Melissa Longoria, Margaret Zamorag Ithird rowl Ruben Cantu, Jim Judkins, Becky Merritt, Kelly Wellis, David Salazar, Domingo Montez, Jim Saldivarg lfourth rowl Ruben Suniga, George Saldivar, Lee Hernandez, and Frank Cuevas. Fernando Moron, Pauline Martinez, and Emelio Montez sell computer dating sheets to Cynthia Ramos and Blanca Jimenez. get to work, plus earn money along with three credits," said Renee Ibarra. "To me DECA is working and getting to know new people and setting goals. It has taught me a lot and l'm grateful for it" sai Pauline Martinez. 1 x :PNY -me-Y lfirst rowj Jeanette Gonzales, Mary Ford Reyes, Kim King: lsecond rowj Gracie Vasquez, Robin Smigielski, Laura Leeg lnot picturedj Andrea Fuentes, Ruth James, Daisy Loya, Ky McKay, Sonora Mendoza, Melanie Ricard, Dela Rodriguez, Linda Sweeny, Laura Kay Eaves, Tina Topewith, Gina Trela, Ruby Trevino, Anna Valdez, Corina Vasquez, Maribel San Miguel, Stephanie Young, and Janice Garcia: lsponsorsj Carmin Graham, Donna Guckian, Angie Fuller, Linda McDay. Ruby Trevino, Laura Eaves, Kim King, and Jeannette Gonzales show off the Halloween cookies they baked to raise money for Muscular Dystrophy. Petra Gonzales, Ruby Salazar, Nora Cook present the dresses they made to enter in the Jr. Livestock and Homemakers show. I FHA Is I COOKIN' UP A STORIVI uture Homemakers of America participated in many activities around the year. They had many fund raising projects such as rummage sales, bake sales, and working in con- cession stands to raise money for the Muscular Dystrophy foundation. One successful attempt was their jumbo 9" chocolate chip cookies sketched with messages which raised over S400 dur- ing Hal oween. The money went toward their trip to the FHA State Convention in Spring '87, Among reaching goals to develop guidance and taking on burdens they began to prepare clothing and food to be judged for awards an sales money for the central event, the Bee County Jr. Livestock and Homemaker show. The FHA sponsor was Mrs. Donna Guckian. itopj Becky Pawlik gives her sheep a good luck hug before the FFA stock show begins. Wally Childs tries to clean his hog up before he shows it at the FFA stock show. Kim Cypert, Christie King, Ronnie Young, George Bemal, Becky Pawlik, Stacy Mixson, Paul Jaure, Sandra Arrendo, Lupe Gonzales, Benny Rodriguez, Joe Alcorta, Joe Tony Gonzales, Eusbieo Garza, Danny Ray Garcia, Wally Childs, Larry Hoch, Joe Garcia, Pablo Martinez. FFA Studgts Q-et 1 Taste of I THE WAY UF LIFE uture Farmers of America is a group that gives experience in leadership activities such as parliamentary procedures, farm skills, radio broadcasting, livestock and soil judging. This vocational agriculture class also gives students the opportuni- ty to learn and take care of animals. "FFA is a great organization that enables young students to learn more about the way of life. lt teaches them responsibility and to have more respect for nature and our environment which helps us feed the world around us," said Maxie Alcorta. "This class offers students hands on experience in all aspects of todays modern rural occupations," said Scott Trilica. Jennifer Taylor said, "You get to meet new people and go places and learn about agriculture, we also do a lot of out of school activities." QIFLZ ggwx 1. AYMIQSQ Mark Macky takes a snooze before he starts working on a car. lfirst rowl Grady Fuentes, Dean Lundschen, Jesse Perez, Mark Macky, Carlos Rivas, Bryan Spires: lsecond rowl Mr. Cypert, Chris Brannan, Jacinto DelBosque, Chris Bradley, Rick Villarreal, Ben Adcock, Troy Turner, Greg Bridges, and Jimmy Puentes. r" L yxffxxifl VICA Keeps Students DER THE HGUD ars are a major part of a teenagers life. Many teens like to cruise down main street in their And it certainly is hard living without a car when it is in need of repair. Mechanics sometimes keep your car for weeks. But there is always an alternative to mechanics. You could take your car to auto shop. The guys in auto mechanics fixed many cars in the '87 school year. Not only old fashioned cars, but also new cars filled with computers and elec- tronics. In order to repair these com- plicated pieces of machinery, the stu- CHFS. Carlos Rivas and Mark Macky work on a car while Brian Spires looks on. dent mechanics had to learn the work- ings of automobiles. They spent many long hours in auto shop and finally formed the club, "VICA." ln VICA, the students discussed what they learned in class and how it will benefit them in the future. They also worked on their own cars and cars of friends. "You will get dirty and greasy and probably cut your fingers, but after you have repaired a car and it's running great, you feel you have really ac- complished something," said Wes Bryant. I VOCT Introduces Students I TO TH WORKING WORLD ocational Opportunities Clubs of Texas is a class that helps students in school who want to findcgobs. VOCT is also referred to as the O-OP class. "VOCT CO-OP is a chance to learn about work skills, to meet new people, and most of all, it gives you a chance to Eel good about yourseIf," said Phillip artinez. "I feel that VOCT is very helpful to the students at A.C. Jones," said Mr. Simpkins, VOCT teacher. It gives students an opportunity to explore jobs and learn how to work while the! are in school. Many students wouldn't e able to continue school because of financial probIems." In class Mr. Simpkins discusses lfirst rowl Janet Garcia, Belinda Ybanez, Beatrice Rodriquez, Norma Garza, Elsa Rodriquez, Joseph Lyvers, Nidia Yzaquirre, Anna Barrera, Raquel Guartuche, Joe Rodquez, Debra Perez, lsecond rowi Dalia Borjas, Patrick Hawkins, Fred Barrera, Emilio Montez, Leandro Longoria, John Gaona Jr., Albert Solis, Crayton Hickey, lthird rowl Steven Anthor, Tommy Taylor, Phillip Martinez, Rene Aldape, Larry Marquerum, Lupe Zamarripe, Daniel Gonzales, Donald Deal. Rene Aldape sweeps up after a hard days work at Stanley's. more than just keeping a Job. He discusses things of everyday Ii e. Living in the workingdworld an how we live in our society. aking money, spending, and saving. "Boys and girls who get in VOCT and don't want to work, shouIdn't really be in the class. lt's just a waste of time for the teacher and the student. If the student doesn't want to work then that student wouldn't like the work in class," said Joseph Lyvers. lt comes as no surprise that the students in Mr. Simpkins' class show great interest in what they learn. After all, who wouldn't be interested in making money. Pam Ramirez checks out customers at Stanley's. lamina-:A 'N Ai sw ii'34 Nfl.. W? S i ,...-f- I . ..- Pam Howard and Michelle Aguirre file VOE papers. Tom Roberts works at the computer in VOE. :Ne 'Q-'N ffirst rowi Pam Howard, Cynthia Casas, Rosie Cuellar, Michelle Aguirre, isecond rowl Debbie Ruiz, Sarah King, Belinda Solizg lthird rowl Mrs. Jacqueline Arthur, Tom Roberts, Pam Herring, Tricia Brechbiel. Sid Arismendez. I OEA Teaches Students I USIIVESS SENSE ffice Education Association QOEAJ also known as VOE, is an organization comprised entirely ofjuniors and seniors. 'lt is an organization that strives for excellence in school as well as on the job," said Sid Arismendez, OEA president. Being a student in OEA is a challeng- ing experience for anyone. One learns the techniques and rules involved with WOFKEIX in a business office. "O helps us for our plans in the future. We receive first hand training," said Tricia Brechbiel. Through first hand experience, students are trained in different areas for business management, from data processing to business math and many other office related skills involved in daily tasks. A student must maintain good employer-employee relations and a positive attitude towards their job. Students interested in OEA turned in applications to Mrs. Jacqueline Arthur, Office Education Coordinator, prior to the preceeding year. Another require- ment was that they attend job inter- views for prospective employment op- portunities. Once hired, they start at the time stated tg' the employer. The stu- dent is grade on hisfher performances at the place of employment. "Though we do work in OEA, it's a lot of fun and l enjoyed it," said Sharee Hadden. M I-N 1-T-Ile F-evg, the Proud, I m5447014 ur world has capitalistic societies, communistic societies, and there are a few in search of Utopian societies. But A. C. Jones is privileged to have a National Honor Society QNHSQ. The NHS consists of students who have at- tained a minimum 90 average while tak- ing honors courses at A. C. Jones. The organization is opened to sophomores, juniors and seniors. The main focus of the organization is to recognize those who have worked hard to achieve high grades. Senior Jaime Ortiz takes being a part of NHS seriously saying, "lt was a great honor to be a part of such a tradition as the NHS because only a few are able to be recognized. Mrs. Cherry McClintock, the NHS sponsor, praised the students by describing the club as "important for students to be in and they've worked s .vis 'WNQQJ NHS inew membersl: ifirst rowl Tom Daniel, Cami Bremer, Wilson Ng, Michael Martin, Edwin Vegara, Mariana Past, Cindy Martin, Kelli Tunnellg isecond rowj Cherry McClintock, Sheri Atherton, Sandra Leann Pruett, Chris Dumas, Boyd Hogan, Kirk Gibson, Michelle Barris. Edwin Vegara, a new member of the NHS, signs the log making his induction in the NHS official. hard to be in there." When asked if he enjoyed being a member of the NHS, Vice-President Mike Frontz intellectually commented, "The current administration's socio- economic forecast is in direct cohesion with that which is facilitated. In other words, yes." All are in agreement that National Honor Society carries a certain distinc- tion with those who are involved. Cer- tainly its members have worked hard and displayed the dedication that is the epitome of an honors student. By Victor Acepcion NHS fold memberslz ifirst rowj Melissa Torres, Leslie Lachleen, Stephanie Young, Kristen Kraker, Renee Saenz, Carrie McMahon, Angie Flores, Kelli Bremer, Amy Matteson, isecond rowj Cara Fealy, Paul Kai, Russel Langbien, Scott Streitman, Charles Stafford, Jim Smejkal, Wes O'Neil, Victor Acepcion, Jaime Ortiz,John Tijerinag ithird YOWQ Jack Jackson, Jason Lynum, David Livingston, Mike Frontz, David Simon, Steve McBrayer, Cory Brook -HEBQL-ealns About Business I ERVI G THE FACULT ome Related Occupations QHEROQ is a program that helps high school students learn the basic skills they need to apply for a job in the business world. HERO Cindy Martin, a new member of NHS, enjoys a sandwich at the NHS social held at the end of the year. ' f t t ttis , X . ,rfsi is . .. . X S v ,sq vzu t w' , is 1 . 5 ' 1 A K i specializes in learning business management like clothing construction, food production, and housekeeping. HERO members learned how to finance their earnings, while at the same time conducting a business. HERO made lunches for the faculty and served them as if they were in a real restaurant. HERO also helps students in the oc- cupational area, by providing them with everyday work experiences. Classes were held two hours during the day and students were usually enrolled during their freshman or sophomore year. Chessy Hinojosa said, "We've learned a lot of things in HERO. Mrs. Roberts was really a nice teacher." Melissa Morin and Ruby Salazar show that folding clothes can be fun as they fold towels that were used in a HERO luncheon held earlier in the week. HERO: Qfirst rowj Melissa Perez, Melissa Moring tsecond rowl Edie Rapp, Joe Garza, Sandra Longoria, Michelle Kettl, Chessy Hinojosa, Ruby Salazar, Linda Dominguez, Monica Gonzales, Sandi Rodriguez, Mrs. Roberts. Cami Bremer and Sheri Atherton are enjoying the NHS social while Mr. Gerald Boyer takes it more seriously. The Trojan Yearbook EFFORT PAYS OFF g Q ll the work we do pays off in the end," said Marie Chambless, clubs and organizations editor. This year's yearbook class was full of excitement. One could hear the sound of voices and typewriters drowning out the voices. Half the students were in yearbook for 2-3 years, while half were new to layouts, copy, and the dreaded style rules. La 'Chelle' Sanford, one of the begin- ners said, "Even though it's my irst year, I've enjoyed it!" "We had fun. We did our best to make this year's yearbook better. Once in awhile, we'd find ourselves clowning around," said John Womack, peopIe's assistant editor. The Yearbook Staff: lfrontl Rose Mary Longoria and Gina Schwindtg isittingl Susan Weston, Gaila Loya, Albert Gomez, Marie Chambless, ion the trash canl Mike Hoover: lstandingl Lachelle Sanford, Robert Leal, Margaret Vela, Clinton Creech, John Womack, tat the deskl Eva Benavidesg istandingy Terry Duenes, Joseph Lyvers, Charlie Chacon, and Maribel SanMigueIg ion topl Cheri Paishon and Bridget Stauffer. Not pictured is advisor Tiki Lamar. Marie Chambless, clubs and organizations editor, sorts through photographs in order to pick out the ones that will appear in the yearbook. It certainly wasn't all fun and games. Yearbook had a lot of hard work. Layouts to be drawn and checked by Susan Weston, editor, and Miss Lamar and turned in on the deadline. Photographers Clinton Creech, Albert Gomez, Term Duenes, Rosemary Longoria, and aribel San Miguel work- ed hard at covering the school year in pictures. Stories and captions had to be writ- ten and typed up for the layouts. All the editors worked hard at keeping their section bus! and organized. Sports ditor obert Leal said, "When we have to, we deliver." Rose Mary Longoria was one of four photographers on staff. Here she captures moments of the Halloween dance on film. i. LJ! 6 ' 1.1 - Q- 5 fs... NK J' V +. I' ,e-mx rr The Trojan Newspaper s1.owLY BUT SURELY, IT GETS DONE Imost everyone read their high school newspaper at least once. There was always something wrong with it, a typing mistake, a mispelled name. The paper wasn't very important to some but others would find themselves racing through it, sear- ching forthe picture of a friend or even themselves. But think about all the work that went into The Trojan before the student body saw it. Stories had to be written and rewritten. fAnd as writer Mike Hoover would say "rewritten and rewritten and rewritten."l Ads had to be sold and typed up. Pictures had to be taken. The seven people on the staff work- ed several hard hours in order to make . nd U u ,QNX i if ,L A-7 L was e at the paper a success. "The worst thingi about putting the paper out was wor ing until one in the morning and then going home and fin- ding out you still have homework to do,' said Robert Leal, entertainment editor. "Even though there were long nights, it all was worth it in the end. W en the paper came out and you could actually see your work in print," he added. "The staff learned to do more technical procedures ttypesetting, pic- ture screeningl than most high school staffs as well as college staffs," said Tiki Lamar, publication advisor. "I think the staff did a great job, but then, l'm biased." The Newspaper Staff: Marie Chambless, Robert Leal, Renee Saenz, Shannon Tindol, Susan Vara, and Allison Martinez: fin backl Miss Tiki Lamar. Not pictured is Mike Hoover. WW? W! A lsv, W fm, A L Mike Hoover, features editor for the newspaper, makes up and lays out ads before the paper is sent to press. How many different ways can one lay out a spread? Staff members, Robert Leal, Tiki Lamar, Renee Saenz, and Mike Hoover, discuss 100 possibilities. I Student Council Lends A Hand I BY GETTI G I OLVED romoting leadership, school and community service, and school spirit were the major cgoals of the Student Council. By atten ing weekly meetings, plus various committee meetings, the members of the Student Counci reached these set objectives by completing numerous projects. One of the biggest projects of each year was Homecoming. ln order to pro- mote more spirit for the occasion this year, the council sponsored "Spirit Week." The week started with a locker bay decorating contest between the classes. The sophomores were the winners, and each class' decorations stayed up through the week. The coun- cil also painted car windows, tied orange and white streamers on each car's antenna on Friday, organized the pre-game ceremony, and presented the Homecoming court on Homecoming night. Student Council sponsored different fun contests throughout the year. Students picked Mr. Wulf to kiss a pig by putting money in his jar. The Spirit Link Contest proved to be a big hit as each class bought links to add to their chain. Something new, the Gobble Con- test, was also added. Before Thanksgiving, four anonymous teachers gobbled on the morning an- nouncements. Students voted on who the teachers were in order to win a prize. The Council also got involved in dif- ferent community projects. Members decorated a Christmas tree for the An- nual Rosetta Club Christmas Tree Forest, also the American Heart Association, the Vineyard, and the Bloodmobile. Attending workshops was one way the members learned leadership skills. During the summer, the officers attend- ed a week long leadership workshop in Seguin. ln February, four members, Travis Tindol, Kirk owns, Kelli Belew, and Amy Matteson attended an advanc- ed leadership workshog at Mo Ranch. "l learned a lot about tudent Council, and the qualities I, learned from these workshops have taught me how to bet- ter deal with the stu ents and teachers at this school," said Vice-President Kelli Belew. Student Council sponsored two dances during the year. After the Calallen football game, students danc- ed to the music of a disc jockey in the gym. The second was a Christmas dance to the theme of "A Winter Wonderland," also held in the gym. All of these projects involved much time and preparation. First year member, Mariana Past said, "If you're not ready to give up Tuesday mornings and other free time, it's not for you. l knew that it was going to be a lot of work to be in Student Council, but it was really a surprise to see just how much. With a council full of dedicated members with good ideas, the year pro- ved to be one of the most successful for the Student Council. -By Amy Matteson In a seminar skit, Kirk Towns is a tree, because it was the only part in the skit that did not involve talking, while also covering his possibly blushed face. .E Student Council members Cami Bremer, Melissa Kimbrough, Jessica Gonzalez, and Cissy DeLaGarza show off their poodle skirts in the An- nual Show as they perform in a 50's skit. lfirst rowj Amy Matteson, Kelli Belew, Marianna Past, Yvonne Lucio, Stacy Hendon, lsecond rowl Michelle Barris, Mrs. Bomersbach, and Jackie Rodela attend a summer workshop in Seguin. My., Q. ,, ..,V. 2 if I. If Y V I tg' 3 V 1, li The Student Council: lfirst rowi Crystal Seehorn, Amy Matteson, Angie Flores, Seslie Chapman, Karen Hughes, Jackie Rodela, Grey Lynn Prowse, Laura May, Valerie Baggio, Yvonne Lucio: lsecond rowj Marianna Past, Michelle Barris, Dawn Bomersbach, Sylvie Pierlot, Juan Amaro, Crayton Hickey, Melissa Kimbrough, Kirk Towns, Jessica Gonsalez, Ky McKay, lthird rowj Cami Bremer, Kelli Belew, Leanne Holton, Austin Brown, Flay Welder, Clark Welder, Travis Tindol, and Mrs. Bomersbach, Student Council members Kirk Towns, Travis Tin- dol, Amy Matteson, and Fernando Moron ex- change gifts with the Student Council members from Rockport-Fulton at the Halloween football game. POORBUYS AND THESPIANS ACTING AS A WAY OF LIFE ho were those people who walked around with blue shirts that had masks on them and took part in odd roles in shows? They were the Poorboy members, a drama group that expressed themselves under the council of spon- sor Cynthia Allen. Poorboy Players put on a spring and fall production, and a talent show. They also competed in U.I.L. one-act play with Children of A Lesser God. The play, a love story about a deaf girl and her teacher, required hours of sign language lessons from the cast. Emily Leach was named to the All Star Cast at Festival and Zone. Rene Perez won All Susana McCollom demonstrates to her fellow ac- tors the expression ofa person who is choked to death. Star Cast at Zone. Also at Zone, Doug Holcomb and Aaron Bgson won Honorable Mention All Star ast. Officers include President and Sweetheart Cara Fealy, Vice-President Doug Holcombg Secretary Susan Weston, and Beau James Santellana. The Thespians are an advanced Drama group. Members of Poorboys work in enough school productions, either as cast or crew to become Thes- pians. They attend a state-wide Thes- pian conference in December every year. The president and sweetheart was Susan Weston. Cara Fealy was the secretary and Doug Holcomb was the beau. Cynthia Allen was the sponsor. Thespians: lfirst rowl Kim Acklie, Cara Fealy, Susan Weston, James Santellana, Flene Perez: lsecond FOWJ Doug Holcomb. Rene Perez and James Santellana listen to Miss Cynthia Allen give acting instructions. if Q I ll. Doug Holcomb and James Santellana practice facial expressions during a drama class. James Santellana and Emily Leach are acting in the play Children of a Lesser God. F , 'K .,.-igqcgil .1 an - 1 , W , M V , Ns 1 '-'AfJ:???52QfLff?fi',.lW:f'g5Ji,:'1u-sf:qv .h ,, a,4.5,-- J -,J my fi, .jfgfii 5ffig1'Pffi2f'j Laois.-ff .MSL 4,313 vg,k.5i1f1L,,3:!,e1,a.fe,,V,', Q5,.p,g :l'fL',Q5Q.Q Ze-llrgf ' lif'-i'ff.i'.,,5',fffffl'W'f5'-"H515 run! 'Y23.4'f1f.4f f 35 g,9c,,-::.w.'y,1qw1'4,-yg3n,fr- .-fw,',-ic, '- y, -f1'z4-Qs. 2' - M 'A 'uxgfvgw MHC-.N v3N"L' -' -,if 'L 1 M: 1.31g,q,g,,5,.f5?x mf 04,5.f,Wifi,ggw,1jW555gg,iSg5j,:aQ,,g,3,f' ,go ,W fi ' zm,,.Mr4f1fe my ,wa -1 A' J 'Q A A' 3 :Q 1 wx' : ' .-mf 'maze I '7:rff4.f5f.m'4s??irH-','Qvff.5La:5a.if , iff' lNi'x'gg4k1li'5A"5tf5 Poorboy Players: ffirst rowj Cara Fealyg lsecond rowj Suzana McColIom, Janice Garciag Qthird rowj Thomas Fontenot, Lisa Perez, James Santellana, Kim Acklie, Doug Holcomb: lfourth rowj Maribel SanMiguel, Susan Weston, Manuel Leal, John Womack, Rene Perez, Barbara Quintanilha, Laura Eavesg and Qfifth rowj Aaron Bryson. Danna Obrero works the spot light for Poorboys and Thespians. Victor Acepcion, Reid Joy, and Mike Frontz cut loose during competition. Balladiers Sing Out THE BEST OF THE BEST "any people have called the Balladiers the best of the best," said Richard Zander. lt takes a lot to be a member of the Balladiers. Each member must work to the best of their ability in order to make the Balladiers what they are now. "It's the most interesting group that l've been a part of," said Anne Treadwell. For the excitement involved, the Balladiers enjoy performing for an au- dience. When the audience is tuned in to the young singers, it makes a good feeling arrive in their hearts. The Balla iers work hard by practicing until Silent Night, Away in a Manger were a couple of tunes sang to entertain the faculty at the faculty Christmas party. Q1 st rowj Cami Bremer, Marianna Pastg 12nd rowj Anne Treadwell. Ky McDay, Dana Todd, Kelli Belew: 13rd rowj Jack Jackson, James Martinez, Charlie Cantu. Ricky Bisset, Richard Zander. they get it right. "The Balladiers is the most versatile group that l've ever sung with. l've real- ly enkoyed being a part of the group," said elli Belew. Many of the students in Balladiers enjoy the things they go through to satisfy an audience. "l'm not only in it for the audience, but l'm in it for myself just as well. The feeling you get w ile on stage is great, but when other people in our families are watching, t e feeling is better, especially when you know they enjoyed it as much as we did," said Charlie Cantu. "I personally feel that the Balladiers are a very dynamic group with a pro- mising future," said James Martinez. .aww 'v- 2 3 av .g J! 3 is 5 rf 5 3 2 3 2 5 3 I fkneelingj Victor Acepcion, Marie Chambless, Reid Joyg fstandingj Cara Fealy, David Clifton, Mike Frontz, and Jack Jackson. tstandingj Jack Jackson, David Clifton, Victor Acepcion, Jonnie Jordan, and Reagan Jordan exaggerate their feelings before going in to be interviewed at competition. David Clifton and Victor Acepcion receive last minute instructions from Jonnie Jordan before taking their first test. I cademic Decathlon Successful I 4TH OUT OF 4 ost students complain about having to be at school by 8:15 every morning. They think it is way too early. Members of this year's Academic Decathlon team would say that 8:15 is no problem considering they had to be at school at 7:00 and they also had to be prepared to work, which is not easy at that early hour. While munching on a blueberry muf- fin, the common breakfast of these champions, the team studied a variety of fields, including: astromony, chemistry, the onstitution, Shakespeare, economics, the Renaissance period in arts and history, all fields of math, and speech making. Any student being an expert in a certain field would sometimes give lectures to the other team members. Also guest speakers would come to talk to team members about a related field. Junior Jimmy Martinez has priorities in order: eat first, sing later. Finally after all the study prepara- tions, the team went to regional com- petition. This year the compeition was held in Harlingen flast years winners of the regional competitionj. The team had to ma e the four hour journey down there and then give a speech and were interviewed before they were allowed to take a break. Most of the team members spent their leisure time wat- ching television rather than studying. Even though the team did not hit the books the whole time they were in Harl- ingen, they still manafged to leave the valley with a total o 14 medals, in- cluding a third place showing in the Super Quiz competition. The whole team agreed that they would not have succeeded if it had not been for their two coaches Mr. and Mrs. Reagan Jordan. The Jordans did a lot of the research that enabled the team to study. I CHOIR DOES SOMETHING NEW I CINDERELLA: THE MUSICAL hen a person thinks of a school choir, they only con- sider concert performances where the choir members stand perfectly still and sing. The A.C. Jones choir tried to chan e that image by doing the musical, inderella. "It was a complete success in the eyes of the cast and choir director," said Choir President Anne Treadwell. "lt was fun and took a lot of hard work," Junior Betsy Shaar said. Besides the musical, the choir sang in other performances includin the Christmas concert, the teacher inner concert, and the annual band and choir concert. They also competed in UIL and did . State :gtk Trust A capella Choir: girst rowy Leann Holton, Cynthia Ocana, Ariissa geal, 'Prisc32a7b- gggajalp tsggorid Trorvt Rdissy Ginn, Maria onza es, ie ri uez, eia a or, nna Valdez, Terasa Frazier, Lori Gage: tthirg rowj Michael Todd, Brian Bowers, Matt Bryant, Rhea Jones, Allen Meinke, Lori Ackley. ahogalfz sirst rowjCKy MSsgGCrystaI Seehom, Mariana Past, ic e e artinez, issy arza, Ruby Lo a, An ie Nelsong isecond rowj Kelli Belew, Anne Treadwell, Bana godd, Kelli S?,'J22ae2'a'.!BlfS.?uFi2Siaf-Soil" 3L'l'3ie'ski', SE-""" ?fQ'De"a . i u zg ir row am o ri uez, Asennet Gonzales, Jenny Hyer, Abi Blackman, Vera Lacour, Zami Bremer, Lori Newsom, Gloria Diaz, Zina Montez, Janet Bruce, Yvette Rodriguez, Stacey Steenken, Linda Velascog ttounh -rowy Charlie Cantu, Ricky Bisset, Michael Chapa, Jimmy Martinez, Siolaard Zander, Jac Jackson, Wilson Ng, Juan Amaro, Rhonda a er. exceptionally well, said Anne. Aside from all this choir there is also a class. The choir is divided up into three groups, Treble, A capella, and Chorale. Chorale, the advanced choir, is composed of students who audition- ed at the end of last year. The students usually have at least one year of ex- perience in the Treble andlor A capella choirs. "Even though the choir is a lot of hard work it is worth the effort," said Junior Jack Jackson. V Treble Choir: Qfirst rowj Siylvia Bottelo, Christina King, Pauline Archuleta, Michelle Kittl, honda Dworaczyk, Misty Hamilton: ggecond rowj Bonnie Cheaney, Alicia Holland, Wanda Carabajal, eresa Lewis, Donna Ausbrooks, Amy Robinson, Leslie Chapman: ithird rowj Valerie Briggle, Melissa Morin, Cher-relle Jones, Alyson Hall, Wendy Baca, ina Trela, Angie Pena. Q IIIIDI we L 5 ' ,K li ' X ,s I A wt gt. . A pt . 1 f t. 1 H fi ,' i A 4 Q- 3' fr? f i K ' 3: ' - 4 il '5"t,. ,', ' -Xl 1,4 'Q .-v 4' ., 3 eff X ' .QW tial 1 4 9' a t :Q : K! f . ,ix f A ,-. h kv Wk! ,+. , a , f I ik -. A ,V ,Q -' P ' ., , ' yy ,- V w . ,f - ,lvl x .,- ,, .. -Y-,.,,4, tw.. J .maria 5 -. .. James Martinez and Betsy Shaar express their love for each other as they play the characters of Cinderella and the Prince in the musical, Cinderella. Dana Todd and Mariana Past, the evil stepsisters, sing along with the wicked stepmother, Anne Treadwell, in the musical, "Cinderella" Mr. Don Zidlicky listens to Sheila Taylor and Debbie Rodriguez sing in a choir practice. a 3 M , K -- A y V Q. l 5, x , gl. 5 iff I ti X war" XL Mr. Don Zidlicky directs Brian Bowers, Michael Todd, Rhea Jones, Allen Meineke, and Jesse Elliot in a practice. , ' 5 I Band in ction I YE R WITH THE BEST hose hot summer days of prac- ticing paid off for the rojan mar- ching band. Yet, the summer wasn't the only time the band practiced. During school, the band practiced fourth period from Monday thru Thurs- day on the practice field to be prepared for Friday night's game. When football season ended, the band escaped the heat land sometimes coldj and retreated to the band hall where they divided into three sections: Symphonic, Concert, and Varsity band. The band participated in a marching contest where they scored a rating of "1 Bright and happy faces soon turn- ed into sad wet faces as the band boarded the bus and found the judges had changed the rating from an ex- cellent "1 to a pretty good Twelve people made district band in the competition held in Corpus Christi, November 22, and advanced to regionals: Vanesa Moya- flute: Kelli Bremer, Jackie Rodela, and Shannon Trevino- clarinet: Anna DeHoyos- trumpet: Jason Lynum- trombone: Frank Cuevas and Michael Landrum- bass trombone: Kirby Warnke- tuba: and Rob Wingenter- percussion. Three other band members made district band but did not advance: they were: Laura Lee- piccolo, Aha Ayoub- tenor saxophone, and Jeff Adams- tuba. The regionals were held December 6. Selected for concert band were: Kelli Bremer and Shannon Trevino-clarinet, Rob Wingenter-percussionist, and selected to symphonic band were: Anna DeHoyos-trumpet, Cindy Martin- clarinet, and Michael Landrum- bass trombone. i C'-iz. 3 The Trojan Band: lfrontj Vanesa Moya, Tina Benavides, lfirst rowj Melissa Garcia, Debra Longora, Patricia Reyna, Yvonne Lucio, Elizabeth Puentes, Kimberly Sawyer, Adanna Dunson, Jerry Posada, Melinda Pascual, Martha Sauceda, Kyle DeWitt, Jesse Delgado, Brian Evans, Rob Wingenter, Edward Herolt, Brandon Molina, Reagan Embrom, Kenny Boyer, Paula Bersen, Rene Guerrero, James Maroon, Monica Alaniz, Cody Marcom, Flobin McWhorter, Laura Lee, Jeannette Gonzales, Kerry Mclntire, Maribel Cuellar, Christie Spann, Cindy Martin, lsecond rowj Jeanette Zepda, Christie King, Jessica Gonzales, Adrienne Olivares, Stacey Rendon, Rose Mary Arredondo, Sonora Mendoza, Connie Sue New, Norma Proffitt, Kelly Trevino, Carrie McMahon, Juli Lynum, Darla Dallas, Hope Esparza, Bonnie D'Herde, Diana Castillo, Tina Loredo, Lori Garcia, Gaila Loya, Tina Hinojosa, Ida Garcia, Stacy Mixson, "Trojan Joe" Linnstaedter, Mr. David Garcia, Mr. Chuck Knowlton, Mr. Bill Cason, Ky McKay, Shannon Trevino, lthird rowj Pat Martinez, Michelle Martinez, Melanie Montez, Anna Torres, Melissa Delgado, Jackie Flodels, Gracie Quiroga, Rochelle Hadden, Tiffany Smith, LeaAnne Gilbert, Judy Brown, Melissa Garza, Elether Johnson, Teresa Taylor, Eddie Duge, Shad Jones, Ahab Ayoub, Rhea Jones, Scott McKenzie, Lupe Vidaure, Cecilia Cavazos, Mike Frontz, Reid Joy, John Cham ' o I Tiffany Favar , Cooley, Kim Randall' Sinson Ford, Terry ' lfourth rowj I Martin, David Sally Sugarek Martinez, R Zander, Kel Smith, Becky Steve Alvarez Bissett, Curtis N Craig Terry Saldivar, Ste John Chambless and Reid Joy play the Alma Mater on their saxes at a pep rally. Jason Lynum and other members of his section warm up before a football game. 'tid' ed, Cassandra ith, Linda Belcher, ctor Martinez, ryle Perez, Gilbert e y n a , D i a n a awietz, John Galvan, acy Steenken, bbie Guerrero, rora Galarza, Allen arson, Grace squez, Tommy rez, Renee Saenz, na DeHoyos, Elda nzales, Irma Cortez, resa Bowers, lfifth itil rowl Felicia Sauser, Melissa Salazar, Leona Cardwell, Kelli Tunnell, Jean Ann Finch, Teresa D'Herde, Chris Sanchez, Marla Dallas, Earl Smith, Domingo Montez, Charles Martin, Mike Henfvig, Kirby Warnke, Jeff Adams, Joe Duncan, Jason Lynum, Michael Landrum, Kyle Roach, Shawn Lang, Donald Kenefick, Kenneth Espinosa, Frank Cuevas, Chris Pharr, Mark Lyvers, Melissa Maldonado, Joanie Pendergraph, Jeannie Galvan, Gina Adams, Leann Pruett, and Kelli Bremer. Drum majors, Shannon Trevino and Ky McKay directed the band during marching season. Marching in style, the A.C. Jones Band keeps in step during half-time at a football game. Rochelle Hadden and Jessica Gonzales have a few minutes of fun before they continue to play their clarinets. The Color Guard: ifirst rowl Vanesa Moya, Christie Spann, Cindy Martin, Felicia Sauser, Jeannie Galvan, Joanie Pendergraph, Melissa Salazar, Melissa Garcia, Debbie Longoria, Tina Benavides. isecond rowl Leona Cardwell, Kelli 7 Bremer, Kelli Tunnel, Jean Ann Finch, Teresa D'Herde, Leann Pruett, Gina Adams, Melissa Maldonado. ion topj Shannon Trevino, Ky McKay, Beau and Sweetheart, Jim Saldivar and Cassan- dra Smith, hook fingers during the alma mater at the last game of the season. Nad' A . . .Wx AN X. tg. fa E Q 3 BAND IN ACTIO LEADERS OF THE UNDEFEATED o matter if the football team wins or loses the band is always undefeated," said Mr. Bill Cason, head band director. This seems to be the attitude of all three band directors, Bill Cason, David Garcia, and Chuck Knowlton. These three extraordinary men managed to put together four different marching shows. Not counting all the time they spent on setting up concerts and contests. Mr. Cason also conducted the sym- phonic band. Mr. Garcia was in charge of the jazz band and the concert band. Mr. Knowlton took care of the varsity band. "I feel that the band is run very welI," said Joseph Lyvers, trombone player. Although marching season is usually over by the semester, a band director's work is never done. They start getting ready for contests in the Spring and a number of public concerts. Through all this, band directors have managed to remain reasonably sane and totally in charge. The Jazz Band: ifirst rowj John Chambless, Lupe Vidaure, Ahab Ayoub, Irma Cortez, Reid Joy, Teresa Bowers, Mike Frontz, Kelli Bremer. lsecond rowj Adanna Dunson, Flob Wingenter, Edward Herolt, Mr. Garcia tDir.j, Frank Cuevas, n 9.,tV,,y, . ' .X Mike Landrum, Kenneth Espinosa, Kyle Roach, Chris Pharr, Jason Lynum, Jeff Adams, Kirby Warnke. lthird rowj Anna DeHoyos, Linda Belcher, Jim Saldivar, Craig Terry, Daryle Perez, Curtis Vickers. Key CQ: S-e-rvei Community by I KEEPING A LOCK ON EVERYTHING g Q he Key Club is a service organization that has a lock on everything," said Victor Acepcion. With the help of its sponsors, Coach Bielstein and Mr. Carter, they have par- ticipated in many functions in the com- munity. Some of these included flag raising at home games, helping with the Christmas Angels and contributing to the nursing home. The Key Club also performed a skit for the Annual entertainment. "l'm glad they had such a good time watching us," said Sarah King. The major project for the club was the Annual Barbecue. "I didn't think we could cook that good but we had a good turn out," said ravis Tindol. The profits from the barbecue were Key' Club: lsittingj Ray Welder, lfirst rowj Leslie De usse, Amy Bomersbach, Trisha Brechbiel, Angie McTee, Pam Howard, Sylvie Pierlot, Anne Treadwell, Scott Anderson, Sarah King, Jim Smejkal, Kelli Tunnell, Kelli Belew, Amy Matteson, Anna Arredondo, Naomi Disenso, Mic Aguirre, lback rowj Mike Bielstein, Corey Brooke, Kirk Gibson, Tom Daniels, Brett Dunn, Clint Flay, Kevin Young, Scott Trilica, and Ruby Trevino. Kelli Belew and Kelli Tunnel sell tickets for the an- nual Key Club barbecue. used to send members to the Key Club State Convention which was held in April. Kenny Boyer, Scott Anderson, Pam Howard, Amy Bomersbach, Lori Garcia, Ruby Trevino, Leslie DeFlusse and Adrienne Olivarez make up plates for the Annual Barbecue. 'H-www .tl- 4.. 5 ,, f E 4' .. ' Q . f-Z Linda Mae Ramirez, Elsa Gonzales, Penny Martinez, and Tina Hinojosa take a few moments to reflect on the good points of S Club. Mrs. Mary Aman, Tina Hinojosa, and Gail Hallare discuss who will be in next year's S Club. S Club: tfirst rowl Linda Mae Ramirez, Penny Martinez, Tina Hinojosa, Elsa Gonzales: lsecond rowj Mrs. Mary Aman, Darla Dallas, Paula Bersen, Linda elasco, Laura Garcia, Gracie Nieto, Gail Hallare, Joann Garcia, Jessica Montez, Adrienne Olivarez, and Janet Garcia. I S Club Earns Praise I BY GIVING THEIR ALL any girls, when they're young, dream of being a cheerleader in high school or want to be in some sort of club which makes them feel important and known around the school. The girls in S Club have these benefits but also get a chance to help people through their services. "We are supported by the Sorop- timist Club, the best of women," said Gail Hallare. Other members of S Club such as Janet Garcia and Paula Bernsen said that they really enjoy working with Mrs. MargAman. " he's a real nice teacher and the club itself is a lot of fun," said Paula Bernsen. At Friday night football games, the club sold refreshments and on the day of homecoming painted the town. They also collected money during Western Week for the American Heart Associa- tion. During Christmas, money and can- ned goods were collecte for the Vineyard. On Valentines Day the club shared their love by sending fruit baskets to both nursing homes in Beeville. On open house night, they provided cookies and punch to serve the parents. The S Club also donated money to the Ronald McDonald House. Linda Velasco summed up the spirit of the S Club by saying, "It's nice to know that we're helping other people and it makes me feel good about what l'm doing." I FCA STRIVES I TO BE GOOD SPGRT he Fellowship of Christian Athletes is unlike anylgother club at A. C. Jones. CA gives Christian Athletes a chance to get together, put aside the sport- smanlike chores and talk about anything from personal problems to their personal relationship with God. This group was led by Coach Tony Ferguson who also was a J.V. football coach. Laurie Campos said that the main thing that was talked about during the meetings, was God. Besides group discussions, FCA also read pamphlets about the everyday life-styles of Christians. Members fet that CA was a nice alternative for Christian athletes who want to become stronger leaders on campus and off, as well as in the respective sport that they participate in. FCA officers are 11st rowl sitting on floor: David Cuellar. 12nd rowl on table: Shannon Tindol and Kristen Tindol 13rd rowl standing: Travis Tindol, Kirk. Gibson, Coach Tony Feguson, and Stewart air. Junior Laurie Campos shows that you can still smile after along day of running. G.R.A.N.D. Reaches Out with the Cry. . I CARE, PLEASE DON'T USE DRUGS. R.A.N.D. jGenerating Response Against Narcotic o Drugsj is a group of high school and junior high students that help others stop or obstain from using drugs. We've heard the saying "I Care, Please Don't Use Drugs" or " ay Nope To Dope." These messafges are not preaching, according to a ew students involved in Grand. "We're just here to help," said Freshman Dawn Bomersbach. This organization started when Margaret Prowse called English teacher Eunice Bomersbach to get a group of persuasive high schoo and junior high students to speak out F.C.A. member Shannon Tindol readies herself for a run. G.R.A.N.D. membersg ltop rowl Amy Matteson, Scott Trlica, Kenny Boyer, Melissa Rouse, Grey Lyn Prowse, Dawn Bombersbach, Shannon Erler, Courtney Rouse, Lee Ann Massengale, Melissa Torres, Kelly Willis, Rachael Burchfield, Jaime Ortiz, Angie Flores, Peter Vasquez, Russell Langbein, and James Martinez lbottom rowj Laurie Harvey, Jennifer Ramirez, Shannon Finke, Glen Boyer, Eva Benavidez, and Lori Butcher hold signs against drugs and drunk driving. Senior Kristen Tindol shows how easy it is to hit the ball. against drugs. After having a conversa- tion about rugs and alcohol, Jaime Or- tiz came up with the name "G.R.A.N.D." The group was open to all ages although response seemed to be mostly from adults. "lt seems to have an effect on parents," said one student. "If pressure is your reason for not joining GRAND because you're afraid of not being liked by your friends, then they are not your friends to begin with," said Russell Langbein, president of GRAND. "They would respect and accept you for who you were. We can have fun without drinking." "Our main goal is to help people, even if it is just a few, we are making a difference and that is a satisfaction to me," replied Langbein. James Martinez, Jr. said, "Grand is a good group because it is run by students, and if anything is going to be productive, it's going to be run by students at schoo . "I like being a part of Grand. l enjoy trying to help others out with their pro- blems," said Amy Matteson, senior. AFS TAKES SYLYIE FLEBLUT FROM BELGIUM TO BEEVILLE lmost everyone can relate to transferring to a new school in a strange city. But imagine going to a school in a different country, where your problems include more than just meeting people, but overcoming difficulties with the language. Most people would be afraid an have trouble adapting, but Sylvie Pierlot, this years foreign exchange student, said she had no trouble adapting to the differences of America from her home country, Belgium. While Sylvie was in Beeville she stayed with Amy Matteson and her family. Sylvie said she really enjoyed the Mattesons and was going to miss them terribly when she returned to Belgium. Sylvie also said living with the S lvie Pierlot s ends her first Christmas in Y P America with Bob, Amy, and Jan Matteson, her AFS family. Sylvie Pierlot and Flay Welder attend the Mardi Gras Ball sponsored by St. Joseph's Church. Mattesons has helped her improve her Enolish When Sylvie first came to America, she was a little worried about the language problem, but that was easily overcome. The second thing she worried about was living in a desert. "l was really surprised to find out that Texas was not all desert, that is the way people in Belgium imagine it," Sylvie said. "This AFS experience will help me in my later career as a public relations official," she said. Rhea Jones and Sylvie Pierlot, news editors for the cubbies' issue of the paper, work on their lay outs before the deadline. f If 1 wgdx f' 4 ,f . 1' . N- V. g.. 4s - if 75.5 gf . ne Cowart and David Clifton listen to other members discuss their favorite books. Readers' Club: lfirst rowi Laura Stubbins. lsecond rowi Jane Cowart, Fluth James, David Clifton, Marie Chamblessg lthird rowl Dawna Hornby, Geri White, and Wendy Shirley. REA-1gER'S-CLUB FEW BUT ELITE he members of the Readers' Club had a wide range of in- terests when it came to books. Even though there was this dif- ference, the members still found a lot to talk about. "lt is because of this difference that the club works. We tell each other about our favorite type of book and then they will read it," said President Marie Chambless. The Readers' Club not only discuss- ed certain books but they also watched those same movies. "Not only is the Readers' Club fun gou learn a lot too," said Freshman uth James. Besides the discussion of books, the club held the annual book fair. The money from the fair helped to pay for the club's expenses. "The book fair was easy to plan and fun to do," said Junior Laura Stubbins. This year's membership was small but according to Mrs. Jane Cowart, sponsor, the smaller group made it more enjoyable. 2 l AWARD WINNERS FOUND SPACE I They Are Given Recognition very year clubs go to competi- tion and come back with award winners. Sponsors of the clubs feel these people 'deserve recognition for their efforts. Finding space to have pictures of all the award winners is impossible unless the entire yearbook is dedicated to them alone. Although you will find some of the winners pictured on this and the follow- ing page, not all the winners are pic- tured. In this story the winners who are not picture will be mentioned. First of all, FFA had three special award winners. They were Alisha Lemley winning the Star Chapter Farmer Award, Becky Pawlik winning the Star Greenhand Award, and Scott Smejkal received the Star Agribusinessman Award. In Choir, Kelli Belew won the National Choral Award and Anne Treadwell won the choir medal given by Mr. Don Zidlicky. Academic Decathlon finished fourth out of 24 schools in regional competiton. ' VICA sent four members to the Beaus 8- Sweethearts: tlront rowg Charlie Cantu, Choir: Pam Howard, VOEQ Ruby Salazar, HER 3 Amy Matteson, NHS: Marie Chambless, Readers' Club: Kelli Belew, Student Council, Key Club, and Choir: Alisha Lemley, Circle B Rodeo: Cassandra Smith, Band, Anne Treadwell, Balladiersg Jim Saldivar, Band, Allison Martinez, Newsgaperg Gaila Loya, Yearbook: David Salazar, DECAQ Richard ander, Balladiersp David Clilton. Readers' Club: John Tijerina, NHS: Ray Welder, Student Council, Wesley Hensley, Circle B Rodeo: and Clay Brinkoeter, Key Club. fnot picturedl Susan Weston, Thespians: Doug Holcomb, Thespiansg Cara Fealg, Poorboys: James Santel ana, Poorboysg Elsa Gonzales, Club, Sid Arismendez, VOEQ Jennifer Tay or, FFA: and Robert Leal, Newspaper and Yearbook. Marie Chambless received the George H. Atkins Quill 8- Scroll Award in journalism. Plymoth AAA Trouble Shooting Con- test. They were Chris Bradley, Jimmy Puentes, Christopher Brannon and Wes Bryant. ' Band was saved for last because of the long list given by Mr. Cason. Members nominated for the McDonald's All-American High School Band were Cindy Martin and Jeff Adams. Students who made Regional Band were Kelli Bremer, Shannon Trevino, Rob Wingenter, Anna DeHoyos, Cindy Martin and Michael Landrum. The Jazz Band received medals for their performance in the Solo and Ensemble competition held at A8tI University. All of these are BIG TIME WINNERS. Kelli Belew and Amy Matteson received plaques for their participation as this years student coun- cil President and Vice-President. Renee Saenz won second place in column writing for the newspaper, and went to regionals in UIL typing- Emily Leach and Rene Perez won All-Star Cast and Aaron Bryson and Doug Holcomb received llonorable Mention All-Star Cast in UIL One-Act p ay. VOCT winners were Crayton Hickey with a third in Job Demonstration and Debra Perez with a third in Extemporaneous Speech. Polg Martinez won first alternate to state for DE A. Special awards for the band: Ky McKay and kelli Bremer are holding an award the Trojan Band won in Parade Competition at Contraband Days in Lake Charles, Louisiana: Shannon Trevino won the John Philip Sousa Awardg Cindy Martin won the Semper Fidelis Soloist Awardg Jim Saldivar received the Louis Armstrong Jazz Award, and Jeff Adams and Mike Frontz are holding an award won in UIL Contest by the Symphonic and. ,. , M Choir Solo and Ensemble winners were: Kelli Belew, Anne Treadwell, Jack Jackson, Cami Bremer, Dana Todd, Wilson Ng, Marianna Past, Charlie Cantu, Ricky Bisset, Stacy Steenken, Ky McKay, and Doug Holcomb. Jeannette Gonzales was crowned Queen in the 3:9 County Junior Livestock and Homemakers ow. The winners of the Coastal Area Office Education Association Contest from VOE were: Gracie Nieto, second in Entrepreneur Team, Jo Ann Garcia, fourth in In ormation Processing Specialist lp Sarah King, 2nd in Entregreneur Team, Tricia Brechbiel, 9th in Office upport Assistant, tsecond rowl Mich Aguirre, 3rd in Keyboarding, 5th in Business ath: Kristen Tindol, 6th in Financial Assistant, Dana Todd, 7th in Administrative Assistant lg lnot picturedj Tom Roberts, 2nd in information Processing Specialist I, 9th in Business Knowledge Skils II, Dalia Garcia, 4th in Administrative Assistant Ig Anna Garcia, 2nd in Entrepreneur Team, Susan Graham, 8th in Banking Applicationsg Sid Arismendez, 4th in Employment Skills, 2nd in Personal Finance, 4th in Economic Awareness: and Naomi Disenso, 4th in Employment Skills. 'T Gb f fi can Timer X IG TIME B SUPPURTERS Mr. Hensley New security guard lends a hand to students and taculty on campus. Trojan Trivia Questions to stump even the most clever students. Hall Passes Teachers create bizarre and sometimes embarassing passes. E Economics Proiects Students explore the world ol business with working corporations. '-' 6,352 - 4 "' IJ Student Workers Teens earn money and valuable experience in the work force. Senior Signatures Graduating students leave their mark. lil-1 To 1711-1704, e He 0 mbafasse 081915 se U! Qf d ,qb . CUr1fy her! ' 61 Qu sm , if s k!., I . ,- I 'ss .X 5 .4 Xb Na A E ' 4 X' 3 Wk R9 d John d ine die DUQB' get Pizza Sox d h lofes E ev 'mme 'ed- Anglilwint WXZEEHOMGS Pm' h0 ecft0nv a conf' l - WL nb Work 'L' Congratulations Seniors 1 BEE couNTY A c:oLL1-:cn-1 3800 Charco Road. Beeville. TX 78102 f5l2j 358-3130 Where Your Future Begins! Spring Semester 1987 Registration-Jan. 12 Night Registration- Jan. 8, 7 p.m. Classes Begin-Jan. 12 if-i--T 3582301 xmas P ix, 0 Bo' 40 vi ww waz mu Established By J C Burrows 1893 Beevllle Texas 78104 0040 G E 81 Maytag Appliances G ALLOWAY UFFICE Sme PRODUCTS, INC. foaazezj 105 SOUTH ST. MARYS BEEVILLE, TEXAS 78102 15121 358-8200 JOHN GALLOWAY MARK GRATEHOUSE E E E K S H U Residential 81 Commercial P.0. Box 4010 xi if Complete Electrical Beeville, Texas . -I' Contracting, Repairs 78104-4010 L. A. Prowse ln, D.v.M. Star Rt. 2 Box 20B Exstudent mass of 56 ' 512-358-813 1 Beeville, Texas 78102 Ray Ginn Jr. D.B.A. Abe' Garcia Danny Lopez STORAGE A a. D WHEEL ALIGNING SPEClALlST 304 W. Hefferman 2- AUTO REPAIR 358- 1 858 1613 w. CORPUS cnnisri eusmess asa-e4aa Good Luck M eEEvu.i.E, TX 7e1o2 Home 358-2824 215 A NEW FACE There was a new sight on the A.C. Jones parking lot and hallways this year, a sight many of us thought we would never see. He seemed to appear out of nowhere the man in the blue shirt blue cap and tennis shoes who seemed to wander aimlessly throughout the halls and parking lot. We later found out this man was here to maintain order on the school campus. Many students felt like what he was best was givin numerous tickets to numerous school rule breakers. We often wondered who it was that seemed to enjoy costing us so muc money. The notorous ticket giver was Mr. Thomas Hensley, also known as A.C. Jones High School first security guard. ,ei LCON SPQR S X zo: N. sr. mmvs se:svn.Ls. vexlxs ownzns asa sen Stinson Furniture DECORATIVE HOME FURNISHINGS C5129 358-2095 Beeville Texas 78102 f Q3 . A T Y s CHARLES AND BETTY DEAL PHONE 358-2541 MEYER MOTOR PARTS, Inc. WHOLESALE 8: RETAIL 500 EAST HOUSTON Lee R. Meyer BEEVILLE, TEXAS 78102 ?eeac'ZZe2 Samy Y Ayoub, M D M A C R Beevzlle, TX 78102 ph f512j 358 7730 1500 E. Houston Hwy. Trophies By The Winner s Bracket Quality Awards for All Occasions Congratulations Seniors 406 W Springer 358 0776 Beeville TX 358 4074 ALANIZ C1 PEREZ GARAGE 711 S ST Mory s Beevllle TX 512 358 2318 Luis Alonlz Residence Joe Henry Alonlz 358 7289 358 5 1 06 CHECKING I.R.A s SAVINGS KEOGH MORTGAGE LOANS C.D. s COMMERCIAL LOANS MONEY MARKET PLUS N.O.W. ACCOUNTS Call today for the most competmve rates and sound adv1ce on mvestments and loans BEEVILLE 1905 North sr Marys sr. 358 8751 OTHER SOUTH TEXAS LOCATIONS Aran Pass Fl muff cm Chrit' Pnm-ansas Porll a Rockport N VQUIIZO 1 FUNERAL HOME - 401 W. Sprlnger St Beeville Texas 78102 If , err1fswv S4211 LAZY "R SADDLE Er BOOT SHOP DAVE MOORE FORD Beeville Sinton 'A' Leasing if Used Cars i' Rental Cars -If Service Dept. if Body Shop You get MOORE with Dave Moore 115 W Houston Beeville 358-8877 358-7867 ,Ar A QlLvA'e TEXACO We fix flats-wash 8t grease your car 906 S. Washington 78102 358 1660 Phone: 358-9173 Open 7 a m.-8 p.m. v " 0 E B A WP: . '11 S.. 3 I I , C O ll I O , CUSTOM MADE SADDLES Q REPAIRS O O O PHONE 358-0143 317 N. WASHINGTON STREET BEEVILLE. TEXAS 78102 O O Q O - - I sas o our o o us s 1 o o an 0 . , U H ,gy ' 1 ' Y , A1 5. CERTIFIED 4 GHLLUIIQI-ISTOGRAPHY I II III 1211 E Houston St Beeville Texas 78102 15121 358-1626 PROFESSIONAL SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPHY I Eff AQ 'III IN ali ,E Q . ga jg Q 0 q'4l.l:Ho40 . . , ,fl , 1 M ff A, My E I ' 1' ' ,Q -fi, fl 1 ' W gp 12? 2 1 fc 1 A ,,.O -' f f -:"'f"1 .I N Q I-1 f I 3' f my 2: 1 ...,..f OFFICE TELEPHONE 15121 358-7870 W JAMES M. CHANDLER M.D. I It ED IN IB99 BV SID HALL FAMILY PRACTICE BEEVILLE TEXAS 78102 DOCTORSQUILDINIG 3 HII d D e S te 2 Bee He T 78102 44 years of continous service 314 N. Washington Beeville Texas 78102 358-1012 The show case of Beeville Name Brand "' Furniture "' Accessories "' Carpeting "' Appliances "' Electronics Open Mon.-Sat. ami ' H Su I it . 01 I e nv , UI 1 , exas 1 "35 Store Buying Power" 9:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. Groceries-Ice-Diesel-Meat VIDEO PHODU 'I 0 1 9 8r H GROCERY 00' . 0 I07 Alta Vista Beeville TX 78102 Manuel Farias 8: Famslg Featur ng Wedd'ngs Anniversaries Reunions Parties and W'IIs BILL MOODY Route 1 Box 100B H S r Q . 'kv I - I I I 0w,,,,,, 512-358-5005 Beeville, 'liexas 78102 OFFICE PHONE RESIDENCE PHONE 15121358-1711 1512, 353.0464 LARRY MOCZYGEMBA D V M WILLIAMS VETERINARY CLINIC HWY. 59-E SAVAGE PEST CONTROL 1825 South Woshington P.O. Box 1486 Beeville TX 78104-1436 512-358-1604 Termite 6 Household Pest Control Tree Spraying 6 Yard , . - . P.O. BOX 1509 BEEVILLE TEXAS 78102 Beewfk f7X 3581711 L Lama Ueferanary uuc .QZBUW aff? Wloczygem a STATE FARM 'NSURANCZ ROGERF TowNs Agent Comer of North SL Marys 8. Hutchinson 1100 E. Hutchinsoni Boeviilo Texas 78102 w-11 - C1- ga., .11 m11,.m4 I . . . A MORRIS RADIATOR SHOP 600 S. Marys Beeville TX 78102 Phone 358-4774 Radiator Specmlist Since 1939 Donnie Morris Mark Morris BEEVME TEXAS GEORGE WEST TEXAS A A BAIL BUNDS SERVICE UPEN 24 IIDURS ABEL AMADOR-OWNER AGENT P.O. BOX 1021 LOIS MONTEZ BEEVILLE TEXAS 78102 358-2854 PHONE 358-2271 PHONE 449-2770 I O 3-, 358-1150 A SCIIULZ Cb' WQOTIQIN DHAQMACY INC 122 N. Washington St. Thomasw. Wroten- es. Beeville Texas 18102 U-SAVE ,AUTOQ RENTAL U-SAVE AUTO RENTAL 706 S. Washington BEEVILLE 512-358-5556 -wr I m m' JOE FREUDIGER I Beeville, Tx. 78102 I I I: I I .ff l Mfg s fl G fxgllrfel' JOAN RCB I C9 HUSCI' PHOTOGRAPHY 15121 358-3915 IQO. gox 173 1307 waakingfon Beevzfd, jexaa C5129 358-7022 Texas Watts C8009 242-0122 I Eli 2-.bl MAY FABRICATING CO INC P 0 Box 1029 Beeville TX 78102 1512, 358-9060 CASUAL BEAUTY SALON Yo Bea tyl O Bs' west Cleveland Ran-Iona a Beeville Texas 78102 Rachel '-13,12 601 N. Adams 5' Beeville, Texas 7 8102 15125358-2578 HATFIELD CHIROPRACTIC CLINIC James A. Hatfield ei - 151:15 255 58 53 - q ,.,A L 'Y NA? ",. . X -' 2 . .see,e N A A "i? I 1 'ss sQs A S? - 3 1 eesse 1 X , 7 f' O l 5 cu , A 'S T J " ur u s ur umess" I I , Washington 8: Hefferman 7 petag W lgarhaa Beeville, Texas 8' glllllw 358-3365 307 N Washzngton 102 Sfafe Beevzlle, TX 78 Complete Florlst Gzh Items Banlgegmz-rust Carla Reed Carter owner FICE PHONE RESIDENCE PHONE! GARY L. WILLIAMS DV M. WILLIAMS VETERINARY CLINIC HWY. 59-E P O BOX BEEVILLE, TEXAS 78102 USED CARS gy dIfIoto'z Pho e 3585656 Joe 81 Mary Freudnger 706 S. Wash' 0 ee ' l Th ClaestUedC s' So thT l O . . . OF 15121 358-1711 15121 358-0353 ' Gqqygnggga Ui! as n 'NDI V' B vulle Texas 509 e e n s ar nn u exas 4f HOGUE s JEWELRY 202 N. Washington BeeviIIe 0 TX. 78102 090000000 jk gill? Jane Quallty Junior 81 Mlss Wear Adelfa R Chacon OwnerfMgr 120 N Washington 15121358 8104 Beevllle Texas 78102 Glfts dugg 4 cflffsmofcy fans 1505 N St Mary s 512 358 7997 Beevllle Tex 78102 j X .. . 3 ' Greeting Cards " 0 O I O O Q ' . . ' THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF BEEVILLE , -fm"lE.E.1I.E.11mr T ... mf! .NIII 11, lag? 1, , I " 'i 58: -2 MEMBER F.D.I.C. 1400 E. Houston P.O. Drawer B Beeville, Texas 78104 15121 358-1530 Chevrolet Oldsmobile Buick Pontiac KW W 401 E. CORPUS CHRISTI . PHONE 358-3290 BEEVILLE, TEXAS 78102 .xdfwaffd ,jd .AAQHJ WLM - LTD 'iz Hwy. 181 Bypass Beeville, TX 78102 P.O. Drawer 2140 Beeville-358-1681 San Antonio-227-4658 Corpus Christi ZIIVIIVIER FLORAL 81 NURSERY 2801 N. sr MAFiY'S sEEv1LLE,TExAs 78102 15123 358-1721 A-Four Electronics SONYQ 4007 N. ST. MARY S BEEVILLE TX 78102 C5121 358-6351 gms' Mccum M age ONE HOUR PHOTOFINISHING HOUR PHOTO P 0 KEVIN W MEBBEFI Owner 608 E Houston Bee Ile Texas 78102 15121358-6210 ' 'ru "THE 2UALITY STORE" TV - VIDEO ECORDERS - STEREO DI Il vi , A an r THE BEEVILLE PUBLISHING CO. INC. ifieeuille E522-lBicagun2 P.O. Box 10 Beeville, TX 78102 Home of E112 Breville E322-Iainzagnne and Elin Bee Qlnuntg Enterprise Job Printing CWC print everything but moneyj 111 N. Washington 358-2550 Lemon Tree Beeville TX 78102 1 1 7 N. Washington Trojan Trivia 1. What World War Il Navy Pilot became a physical education teacher and now a chemistry teacher? 2 Who was the man who bailed out of an airplane while flying over Hungary after bombing Vienna and now is one of our well known history teachers" In 1958 yearbooks sold for how much? I 4 What was added to delight the football crowds as well as the football members? For answers tum to page 227 MO .- FFII. 8-5230 SAT. 8-12:00 BEEVILLE OFFICE EQUIPMENT INC 206 ZQJ A6 OWNER 215 N WASH NGYO I5 21356-57 6 BEEVL E 78 O2 N , . "YOUR COMPLETE OFFICE SUPPLY STORE" G N I 4 TX Congratulations Class of 87 from Dr. 8I Mrs. Michael P. Huckman SUPER FTDS WHERE THE CUSTOMER IS ALWAYS KING Mon Fri. 9-5 I D DEBBIE ROTHLISBERGEFI sos N wasnmgmnfass 1004 M' Beeville Texas Joleen Boyer owner Specializing in ladies and junior fashions TROPHIES PLA QUES 9 3U 5 30 Mon Sat C5123 358 2286 1400 W Corpus Christi Monogramming 358-7976 Beeville TX Sr. 49515 ADIA gSl ' - NOVAKSN R A ' TAXIDERMY . . HARDY MOTORS BOX 1170 PH 358 3218 DR JOHN L HESTER REALTORS DR 0 C SCHROEDER DR BRONTE BAKER vlsloN soFT HARD vlsuAL 358 2295 SPECIALIST CONTACTS 709 N St 'V' 'Y 8 7740 358 5351 CONGRATULATIONS YEARBOOK STAFF ON ANOTHER GREAT YEAR' THE STUDENT COUNCIL APPRECIATES ALL OF YOUR HARD WORK Outrageousness Among the Teachers Students here at A.C. Jones aren't prehistoric fyet some of the teachers may bej. We're not superman either, nor are we babies. Yet, ever since our first year at A.C. Jones, teachers have handed us little slips of paper called hall passes. Some passes are designed to discourage students from asking to go to the bathroom, library, locker, etc. Yet, the awkwardness of carry- ing one of these strange passes stop- ped some students from going where they "really need to go." Some of the passes that are discouraging are Ms. McQuilkins dinosaur bone and Mrs. Crabbs pamper. Coach Epps is always asked "may I go to the bathroom!" or somewhere else, so he just hands them a 1 ton piece of card board to lug around which gives them a free walk through the halls. Every year, teachers may get outrageous with their hall passes but students still don't mind the easy workout to get out of class. Students are starting to realize that carrying a bone, a piece of card board, or even a dirty pamper around is not too embarrassing. And most important it serves its purpose of getting out of class. Sophomore Ruben Cavazos carries a dinosaur bone hall pass just like prehistoric students used to in Ms. Mc- Quilkin's class. Sophomore Mariana Past lugs around Gary Epps 1 ton hall pass. tBottom Leftj Yearbook 81 Newspaper Students keep to the traditional plain little sophisticated cards which promises a walk down the halls. TRIVIA ANSWERS: 0 -e sr! .XOX K0 2503 N. St. Mary s Beeville Tx 78102 IHS? WE are proud of you!!! Charlie Cantu Diana Krawietz Ruben Cantu Norman Paxton Leona Cardwell Kenneth Carter Margaret Garcia 9 Q es - FRONT PORCH LOCATED IN THE BEST WESTERN DRUMMERS INN ixxx xmxxxxmxxxmmx k his Wjijjjj Ill 5A f TPL in - --,v .- l.IIll.III OPEN 24 HOURS 7 DAYS A WEEK ' BREAKFAST 0 LUNCH - DINNER Steaks-Chicken-Sandwiches "Major credit card accepted" 400 S. Hwy 181 By-Pass 358-4000 Rouse 2j Mr. Robert Gayle 3137.00 with 83.50 deposit 4j Drill Team in 1978 WHITMAN DISTRIBUTING 0. 512-358-2722 400 S. Washington P.0. BOX 906 Beeville,TX 78102 HARDWARE INDUSTRIAL sumv wma svsrsns GAIIDEII sumv PLUMBING mn RANCH sumv sroknnc ooons GIFI snot Pool CHEMICALS COPY MACHINES ' TYPEWFIITERS ' SERVICE ' SUPPLIES . Dam' E9 5 fi ELECTRA Ueell - ' 'X' COPY ' Cas NORTH Joe Trojan MARK HASKELL IOS wi. HWY' 351 1 BEEVILLE. TX isioz - Isizi 358-ms 2'-Ondaad Sm 74g I 09121 351111112 Naturals 1 W5 1210 2 ii 1 "THE MOST UNIQUE St. ' .' HEALTH FOOD STORE Maris gi , IN THE SOUTHWEST" I 3 353- " 7 2204 ,ff X 401 NORTH ADAMS ' .2 E, TEXAS 7StO2 ' ' BEEVSLIL2-353-4291 I Q61 W. fi! i'-, Diet and Body Building Specialists It Certified AMTA Massage Therapists Free Nutritional Counseling la 90- All Companies hy to sell a product and Mrs. Ashmore? economics classes found out how they reach their success by bombarding the media with advertising. ln fact companies selling pim, candy balloons, flowers and snowcones almost drove students crazy wtih their creative but sometimes ob- noxious announcements. Every day beginning two weeks before the actual sell we heard, "fired ofthe same old cafeteria food? Well the fourth period Economics class introduces the Flying Tomato P Company" "Get a cold Bud for her and a snowcone for you" . . . and they went on and on. Just as Coke and Pepsi rival each odier on the tube, the Economic classes had their own competitive wars with slogans like, "Why buy soggy p ?" "Why buy silly old flowers?" In the end all com- panies made money. Yet even on the actual selling day the advertisement didn't stop. lf students weren't awake first period diey were after the an- nouncement "Pick up your balloons before they go PDP!" You get what you want at IAVWHEWWEZ PDQ . H BF dang S 358 3 1ooEH n AGOOD TWWE 8 FORTHE T GREAT TASTE... lVIcDonalds of Beeville 2301 N. St. Mary's MCDOHGICI S I I I I O p h df f dly Water Well Service PO B 575 E 455 Matms, TQX 78368 B TX TPS X 3 ,,,qX'f0YQ0J'-VYN ks' Z? CAM ollaundfy KLCQIIQPJ DF1 E C SPELLMANN 501 East Bowne Beevllle Texas Phone 358 3554 Congratulations Seniors GOLDEN CCRRAL Famnly Steak House 1912 N St. Mary s Phone 358-0885 , 1 230 Monday Friday 7 30 6 00 For Emergency Saturday 8 00 to 12 Noon 358 0615 Owner Ernest Flores Sr Manager Ernest Flores Jr 108N St Marys Beevllle Tx 78102 15121358 3787 fClew1S Kmght 1 UISLIIHHCC zxgenfw 204N W h g 000 781041000 Ph 5l2!358 2181 Goodman Prmtm 300 S Washmgton 358-1000 w D X was-3 Ae Congrorulorions Seniors '87 The f' estq aI'ty 'n mens mens cIoth'ng 'n Bee 'II ESTAII. ED IN 1899 BY SID HALL 205N.W n gr BEEVILLE TEXAS 78102 1 In u I u ,wo , M, and childrens n I vu e 35 In on I Come e I Taste 49,12 Mexico 24449 Slow Q U 358-0884 I E02 f 7 , PIRIONALIIID PRESCRIPTION RECORD. ' ' I 200 North Washingion-Box 670 Beeadle, 701:64 78104 COLLEGE NORTH SHOPPING CENTER B '11 ,TX 78 02 glzriofian, jllnnn ,nn for being n wonclerfuf Aon and for Affing ua enjoy your lzigln Aclzoof yearo wifi: you. 0 love you, mom am! Ebac! GOOD LUCK SENIGRS '87 ELDER S COUNTRY STORE 81 MARKET INC 1600 N ST MARY S BEEVILLE TEXAS WE SPECIALIZE IN QUALITY MEATS SAUSAGE BAR B QUED BEEF AND HAMS JOHN STORE 512 358 4036 HOME 512 358 5114 REGGIE BALLARD DRUG STORE cuFroN TRLICA JR RPH P0 BOX 730 201 N WASHINGTON Store 358-1420 D8rE Dlscount Buxldlng Supply 1701 NW Frontage Road J J LAD S SHOES 301 N. St. Mary s Street Beeville Texas 78102 15123 358-9774 Bee Farm Supply Bus 181 S John Deere Tractor and Implements 358-1717 ' .LAYQ , E " 2: --, - -1:1 z . Adele Brown Real Estate Prompt and Courteous Service In busmess 22 years 358 1 113 201 E. Houston 358-5997 I I ' 3 . . I X ' - - SID BEEVILILE, TEXAS 15102 Hemel assfaeav an , . 5 'ul' ' 5 L I ' , ff 3-1 1 ' 1 -"l Z A, 1 1 ,ff ,.l,.-I Special Thanks Many people aside from the actual staff members were vital to the completion of this publication, to these we owe our special thanks: to Deanna Rosier of the Bee Picayune for information and help that she gave, to Grady Harrison, also of the Bee Picayune for all the pictures he contributed, and to the Publishers of Newsweek, Life, People, Classroom, Sports Illustrated and Consumer Reports for the use of their logo's. A very special thank-you should also go to the parents of The Trojan Staff for the many late nights they waited up for their kids who were working on this publication. 234 B 'dj' ' M ' 78' ' ' Bl'0Wh, AUSHR 27, 108, 166 A 15361 OW' 108 154 Brown, Judy 118, 200 f ealdiuez, Ronald 98, 144 Bfown- R69"'a 108- 130 ' Banda, David 98 Bruce- Janet 108 1 earefield. Rosalyn 130 g"r5g2:-"m1':'LL8- 145- '93 B , C I ' 1 - ' 522:22 J:fgy7g8 Bryson, Aaron 35, 65, 195, 211 Barnexz Thomas Buckalew, Darrell 73, 98, 166 pcion, Victor 25, 30, 32, 78, Barre, John Burcheii. John 118 9, 82,97,188,196,197 lie, Kimberly 51 , 108, 194, 95 lie, Lorie 98, 198 air, Stewart 76, 98, 142, 156, 57 amez, Danny 17, 108 ams. Barford 108 ams. Gina 82, 200, 202 ams. Jeffrey 16, 40, 79, 82, 00, 203, 211 ams. Scott 98 cock, Benjamin 70, 98, 185 uilar, Elsn uirre, Daniel 108, 160 uirre, Donna 130 uirre, Rose 79, 98, 187, 204, 1 1 , Michael 108 niz, Monica 118, 200 niz,11m 4,142,143, 175, 179 arez, Steve 64 rta, Joe 108, 184 rta, Maximana 38, 82 ape, Rene 98, 186 man, Josie 98 man, Porfirio 78, 118 n, La'l1sha 64,118 n, Tammy 108, 155 arado, Denise 98 arado, Manuel arez, Steve 118. 200 aro, Rizalino 98 aro, Gilbert 7, 82, 142 aro, Juan 108, 117.142, 193, 98 thor, Steven erson, Kevin 98 erson, Scott 79, 108, 204 erson, Sheila 50, 108, 154, 55 rade, Daniel 98, 144 rade, John 108 rade, Kris 98 ries, Sheri 82 or, Steven 98, 186 huleta, Paulene 118, 198 nas, Natalie 71, 98 uijo, Sandra 108 mendez, Oscar 3, 44, 108, 44 smendez, Sid 22, 35, 142, 73, 187, 210, 211 edondo, Anna 98, 176, 204 edondo, Arturo 118, 144 edondo, Celina 118 edondo, Nick 117 edondo, Donna 108 edondo, Melinda 98 edondo, Mitchell 118 edondo, Rose 98, 200 edondo, Sandra 98 iola, Miguel 118 'sola, Brenda ola, Christi 118 ley, Brian 98 ley, Raymond 7, 36, 82, 142, 79 erton, Sherry 108, 188, 189 brooks, Donna 118, 198 ub, Ahab 108.200, 203 ca, Wendy 118, 198 Barrera, Anna 98, 186 Barrera, Fred 82, 186 Barrera, Gabriel 130 Barrera, Leroy Barrientes, Shelia 82 Barriga, Anthony Barriga, Monica 18, 118, 126, 154, 155 Barriga, Raul 118, 120, 145, 172 Barris, Michele 108, 146, 147, 171 , 188, 193 Barrow, John 108 Batchelor, Joey 98 Baylor, Mark 118 Belcher, Linda 82, 147, 200,203 Belew, Kelli 25, 33, 36, 51, 82, 117, 193, 196, 204, 210, 211 Beltran, Debra 74, 118 Benavidez, Consuelo 51, 66, 108, 171 Benavidez, Eva 98, 165, 207 Benavidez, Jimmy Benavidez, Juan 118 Benavidez, Ramiro 118 Benavidez, Tammy 118 Benavides,'I1na 108, 200, 202 Benavidez, Patricia 82 Bennett, Bernard 26, 108, 142, 158 Bennett, Joann 108 Bennett, Timothy Bernal, George 79, 184 Bernsen, Paula 79, 118, 185,200 Bishop, Randolph 108 Bissett, Richard 58, 82, 196, 198, 200, 21 1 Black, Karen 118, 154 Blackmon, Abi 108, 147, 198 Bolding, Jeanne Bomersbach, Amy 14, 25, 34, 82, 204 Bomersbach, Dawn 34, 78, 118, 166, 193, 207 Bonham, Rodney 118 Booth, David 4, 118, 145 Borjas, Dalia 186 Botello, Joe 142, 143, 175 Botello, Nieves 4, 44, 98, 142 Botello, Rosalinda Botello, Sylvia 118, 198 Bowers, Brian 108, 198, 199 Bowers, Teresa 82, 200, 203 Boyce, Sonya 108 Boyer, Kenneth 18, 108, 166, 167, 200, 204, 207 Boyer, Melissa 118 Bradley, Chris 82, 142, 185, 210 Bradley, Sean 118, 145 Brady, Jason 25, 82, 156, 157, 179 Brady, Michael 108, 173 Brannan, Christopher 79, 181, 185 Brannon, Gena 118 Brechbiel, Tricia 35, 53, 82, 97, 187, 204, 21 1 Bremer, Cami 27, 108, 148, 188, 189, 193, 196, 198,211 Bremer, Kelli 27, 32, 50, 79, 82, 188, 203, 211, 222 Bridge, Alan 108, 144 Bridge, Ben 10, 118, 145 Bridge, Michele 118 Bridges, Greg 98. 168. 169. 185 Brukoeter, Clay 97, 166, 210 Brionez, lsreal 82 Brionez, Jay 142 Briseno, Gracie 1 18 Briseno, Lisa 98 Broadnax, Angela 17, 64, 82, 97, 130 Burchfield, Rachel 98, 147, 207 Bumett, Dawn 108 Bumett, Troy 119, 145, 161 Burke, Lori 23 Camacho, Domingo Camacho, David 119 Camacho, Romel 59, 81, 119 Camareno, Roland 7, 35, 82 Camareno, Yolanda Campbell, Shannon 119, 158, 171 Campos, JoeRay Campos, Laurie 74, 165, 171, 206 Campos, Manuel 119 Cano, Kenneth 119 Cano, Lisa 119 Cano, Mark 59, 119 Cano, Refugio 108 Cano, Roger Canon, Clay Cantrell, Jody 48, 99 Cantu, Charlie 48, 81, 82, 97, 196, 198,210,211 Cantu, Erika 108 Cantu, Kathy 24, 82, 151 Cantu, Maria 119 Cantu, Maria 119 Cantu, Michael 99 Cantu, Roland 99, 175 Cantu, Carol Cantu, D'ann 119 Cantu, Michael Cantu, Ruben 10, 50, 53, 83, 182 Cantrell, Jody 48, 99 Cantwell, Will 99, 142 Canul, Carlos 119, 145 Carbajal, Priscilla 74, 198 Carabaial, Sandra 83 Carabajal, Wanda 119, 198 Cardenas, Claudia 108, 155 Cardenas, Freddy 145 Cardenas, Rocky 119, 145 Cardenas, Silver 99 Cardwell, Clarence 99 Cardwell, Leona 83, 200, 202 Carmichael, Sally Carrasco, Gerald 1 19 Carranco, Lawrence 144, 175 Carranco, Michael 119 Carrera, Hope 108 Carter, Kenneth Carter, Stephanie 27, 109 Casares, Robert 79 Casaroz, Elizabeth Casas, Cynthia 83, 187 Castaneda, John Castillo, Diana 99, 200 Castillo, Gilbert 166 Castillo, Melissa 71 , 99, 155 Castillo, Norma 83 Castillo, Richard 7, 57, 83, 131, 142 Cavasos, Cecelia 119, 200 Cavazos, Ruben 227 Coldeway, Justin Castillo, Richard Castaneda, John Cavazos, Cissy 149 Cavazos, Marcy 79, 109 Chacon, Charles 61, 190 ggio, valerie 118, 126, 193, cnambenain, Al'-'GY 41- 83. 142- 98 Brooke, Cory 61, ss, 141, 142, 175. 178 Idillez, chris 1oa 156, 173, 188, 204 Chambless, John 99. 200. 201. 203 Chambless, Marie 27, 64, 78, 83, 190, 191, 209, 210 Chapman, Leslie 79, 119, 166, 171 , 193, 198 Chapa, Michael 108, 198 Charron, Daniel 79, 99 Charron, Donald 1 19 Chavarria, Debbie 109 Cheaney, Bonnie 119, 158, 198 Childs, Wally 109, 184 Chuklochik, Frank Chuklochik, Gina 120 Cisneros, Jerold 120 Clark, Christina Clark, Tammy 11, 64, 109, 161 Clifton, David 73, 99, 197, 209, 210 Cobb, Mike Cofteen, Gary Cofteen, Tommy Coffey, Charles 109 Coffey, David 120 Coftey, William 109, 144 Coldeway, Margaret 109, 166 Coldeway, Justin 142 Contreras, Ymelda 83 Cook, Nora 65, 99, 183 Cook, Terry 120, 200 Cooley, Roderick 120, 200 Cooper, Charles Corranco, Lawerence 99 Cortez, Irma 120, 200, 203 Counts, Nicole 120, 166 Counts, Tage 58, 79, 109 Cowen, Russell 20, 68, 100 Cox, Sarah 83, 198 Cranford, Keith 120 Creech, Clinton 40, 64, 83, 190 Crisp, Charmin 100 Cruz, Norma 120, 158 Cuellar, Hopie Cuellar, David 41, 83, 142 Cuellar, Maribel 4, 81, 120, 200 Cuellar, Rosie 187 Cuevas, Frank 182 Cuevas, Melissa 120 Cuellar, Rose 83 Cuevas, Antonio Cuevas, Frank 17, 83, 200, 203 Cuevas, Linda Cushman, Melissa 120 Cypert, Kim 109, 184,200 Duran, Adam 121 Durant, Marie Durbin, Gina 78 Dworsczyk, Rhonda 48, 121 Dallas, Darla 120, 166, 185, 200 Dalbosco, Kevin 100 Dallas, Marla 72, 83, 84, 166,200 D'Amore, Gregory 120, 145, 161 Daniel, Chico 9, 120, 145, 161. 172 Daniel, Tom 36, 109, 175188, 204 Davis, Leacy Day, Micheal 109, 144 Deal, Donald 83, 186 DeAnda, Porfirio 100 Dees, Amy Dees, Vicky 120, 155 DeHoyos, Anna 100, 200, 208 DeLaCruz, Amy DeLaCruz, Anthony 120 DeLaCruz, Victoria DeLaGarza, Carlos 25, 78, 83. 174, 175 DelaGarza, Cissy 109, 117, 193 DelaRosa, Armando 120 DelaRosa, Ruben 142 DelaRosaro, Richard 131 DelBosque, Beatrice 44, 121, 159 235 DelBosque, Cyndi DelBosque, Edward 83, 142, 143, 179 DelBosque, Gerri 121, 149 DelBosque,lsabelle110, 158 DelBosque, Jacinto 110, 185 DelBosque, Jeneva 121 Delbosco, Keith 61 DeLeon, Billy 110 Delgado, Jesse 200 Delgado, Mark 121 Delgado, Melissa 200 DeLeon, William 59 DeLosSantos, Ken 110 DelRosario, Ricardo 83 Dembo, Kirk 9, 27, 55, 110, 130, 144,156,157,173,179 DeRusse, Leslie 4, 204 DeRusse, Mark 42, 83, 92, 97, 142, 156, 179 Despain, snarrr 79, 100, 148, 170, 171 Dawm, Kyle 121, zoo D'Herde, Bonnie 22, 28, 79, 83, 200 D'Herde, Teresa 76, 100, 200, 202 Diaz, Gloria 100, 198 Dickey, Cindy 18, 121, 166, 178 Dickey, Stacey 7, 14, 25, 83 Dike, John Dillion, Jay 121 Dillion, Tami 78, 121 , 129 DiSenso, Naomi 100, 154, 155, 204, 211 Dixon, Ben 10, 27, 121 Dollase, David 63, 121, 168, 169 Dominguez, Albert 121 Dominguez, Angie 121 Dominguez, Joe 121, 145 Dominguez, Linda 121, 189 Donnell, William 67, 100 Dotson, Curtis Doyle, Jeff Drolet, Donald 57, 100 Duenz, Terry 100, 165, 190 Duge, Edwin 84, 200 Duley, Kristi 100 Dumas, Chris 77, 110, 164,188 Duncan, Joe 3,101,200 Duncan, Sean 121, 165 Dunn, Brett 36, 47, 66, 83, 204 Dunson, Adanna 121, 200, 203 Eaves, Laura Kaye 110, 155, 181 , 183, 195 Eaves, Marcy 83, 147, 158 Ebrom, Reagan 101, 200 Eeds, Rosemary Eernisse, Cleo 64, 102 Elder, Daniel 110 - Elizalde, Terry 110, 153 Elliot, Jesse 121, 155, 199 Elligan, Cheryl 121, 130, 149, 158, 171 Erler, Tracey 101, 151 Esparza, Hope 149, 200 Esparza, Norma 121 Esparza, Olvand 121 Espinosa, Kenneth 83, 142, 175, 179, 200, 203 Estrada, David 44, 121, 145 Estrada, Javier 60, 110, 144 Estrada, Mark 121, 145 Estrada, Richard 110, 144 Estrada, Roy 121 Evans, Brian 121, 200 236 Fairchild, Edward 110, 168, 169 Fairchild, Jennifer 121, 154, 169, 178 F3V8l'0 ,Tiffany 110,200 Favela, Melinda 29, 68, 101, 182 Fealy, Cara 4, 32, 78, 79, 83, 188, 194, 195. 210 Feng, Yen 97 Fernandez, Cathy 83 Fernan del, Patti 121 Ferran, Morna 121 Ferran, Patty 101 Finch, Jean 1 11, 200, 202 Finke, Christian 42, 48, 83, 142, 175, 178 Finke, Shannon 48, 121, 152, 207 Flores, Angelita 33, 57, 75, 78, 86,117,147,179,188,207 Flores, Athena 86 Flores, Irene Flores, Linda 121, 158 Flores, Ramon 101, 144 Flores, Rey 147 Flower, Jeff 121 Fontenot, Thomas 9, 11, 195 Ford, Mary 11, 183,200 Foster, John 121 Franco, Derek 11,76, 158 Frazier, Robin 121 Frazier, Terasa 11, 198 Fredey, Janine Frontz, Mike 33, 43, 57, 78, 86, Q65 188, 196, 197, 200, 203, 1 1 Fuentes, Andrea 111, 158, 183 Fullington, Rob 26, 69, 86 Garcia, Cathy Garcia, Charles 10, 121, 145, 172 Garcia, Cindy 121 Garcia, Dalia 86, 211 Garcia, Danny 67, 86, 184 Garcia, David Garcia, Diana G3l'Cl8 .Epi121 Garcia, Eva 86 Garcia, Gary 11, 121, 164, 173 Garcia, Ida 86, 200 Garcia, James 122 Garcia, Janet 17, 79, 86, 155, 185, 186 Garcia, Janice 4, 11, 48, 183, 195 Garcia, Jesus Garcia, Jo 86, 145, 184, 211 Garcia, JoAnn 71, 79, 185 Garcia, Juan 111 Garcia, John 9, 86, 156 Garcia, Cathy 122, 158 Garcia La - WY Garcia, Lori 11, 185 Garcia, Laura 62, 101 Garcia, Lori 111, 117, 152, 153, 165, Garcia, Garcia 171, 200, 204 Marco Mar aret 53, 86, 182 Garcia, Margarita Garcia, MaryEva 86, 181 Garcia, Melissa 101, 200,201 Garcia, Michelle 122 Garcia, Ralph Garcia, Raymond 111 Garcia, Yolanda Garza, Ben 122, 161, 176 Garza, Freddy Garza, Loly 34, 122, 154 Garza, Emest 122 Garza, Eusebia 184 Garza, Gabbie 86 Garza, Lupita Garza, Juli 122 Garza, Joe 74 Garza, Joe 122, 189 Garza, Leticia 122 Garza, Maggie 111 Garza, Marlys 122 Garza, Melissa 101,200 Garza, Norma 186 Garcia, Rosalinda 122 Garza, Roy 111 Garza, Salvador 110 Garza, Shelly 122, 149 Garza, Sylvia 111 Garza, Buddy 111 Garza, Yda 122, 158 Garza, Ysmael Gates, Scott 86 Gibson, Kirk 111, 176, 188, 204 Gilbert, LeaAnne 122 Gilbert, Randy 111 Gilbert, Roger 200 Gilbreath, Van 101, 106 Gilmore, Kathy 122 Gilstrap, Donald 122 Ginn, Melissa 101, 198 Gobert, Cheryl Goetz, Dana 101 Gomez, Albert 18, 101, 190 Gomez, Adolfo 111 Gomez, Andrea 122 Gomez Gomez Gomez Gomez Gomez Gomez Gomez , Antonio 111 . Arturo111, 144,161 , Derlin , JoAnn , JoAnn ,Johnny 57,86 . Lucy 86 Gomez, Melissa Gomez Gomez Gomez Gomez Gomez , Olga , Olga , Patricia , Patricia , Richard Gonzales, Amelieno 101, 145 Gonzales, Armando 122 Gonzales, Asennet 151, 198 Gonzales, Cindy 122, 149, 158, 162 Gonzales, Daniel 63, 86, 186 Gonzales, Delia Gonzales, Delia 198 Gonzales, Denisha 111, 148, 158 Gonzales, Gonzales, Gonzales Elda 122, 200 Elsa 86, 185, 210 Elizardo 86 Gonzales, Gracie 132, 151 Gonzales Lupe Gonzales, Jeannette 79, 111, 183, 200, 21 1 Gonzales, Jessica 111, 193, 200, 202 Gonzales, Jimmy Gonzales,Joe111, 144,176 Gonzales, Leti 123, 149 Gonzales, Linda 86 Gonzales, Lupe 101, 144, 173, 184 Gonzales Gonzales Gonzales Gonzales Gonzales 142 Gonzales Gonzales Gonzales Gonzales Gonzales Gonzales Gonzales Gonzales Gonzales Gonzales Gonzales Gonzales, Manuel 123 I Cindy 111 Maria Maria 78, 198 Michael 50, 53, 86, Michael 50, 53, 87 Monica123 149 189 I Orlando 31,'111,'144 Petra 6, 87, 89, 183 Patty 16 Paula Richard 123 Rita 101 Sandra Steve Teresa 121, 158 Tony 41,142,184 Gooch, Corey 87, 89, 228 Gott, Jason 111 Govella, Lynesa Graham, Susan 211 Gray, Dorine 111 Green, James 123, 161, 172, 176 Greening, Barbara 123 Guartuche, Gilbert Guartuche, Laura 123 Guanuche, Raquel 111, 186 Guerra, Lynda Guerrero, Frank 47, 111, 173 Guerrero, Joe 111 Guerrero, Lorenzo 123, 200 Guerrero, Mark 101 Guerrero, Richard 39, 87 Guerrero, Robbie 123 Guevara, Artene Guevara, John Gutierrez, Albert 123 Gutierrez, Dino 111, 144, 158, 173 Gutierrez, Gregory 117, 123, 145 Gutierrez, Robert 123 Hadden, Rochelle 111, 200, 202 Hadden, Sharee 87, 155 Hall, Alyson 123, 198 Hallare, Gail 111, 185 Hamilton, Misty 9, 123, 198 Hammers, Joe 35, 87 Harrell, Estella 101 Hanson, Azille 112, 148 Hallis, Grady Harris, Stephanie Harrison, Laura 101 Harvey, Laurie 48, 64, 123, 154, 207 Harwell, Loree 123, 158 Haas, Richard 61, 111 Haugen, Boyd 69, 112, 175, 188 Hawkins, Patrick 186 Hector, Craig 87 Hendon, Grady 112, 181 Hendon, Robin 101 Henks, Jeremy 123 Hensley, Wesley 112, 117, 160, 210 Hemandez, Felix 71 , 112 Hemandez, George 101, 144 Hemandez, Heliberto Hemandez, Jaime 101, 112 Hemandez, Jessie Hemandez, Lee 87, 192 Hemandez, Lino Hemandez, Marisella 123 Hemandez, Martin 87, 142, 174, 175 Hemandez, Randy 7, 87 , 142, 175 Hemandez, Reynaldo 123 Hemandez, Rey 44 Hemandez, Teresa 112, 144 Herolt, Edward 101, 200, 203 Herolt, Roy 123 Herrera, Abel 101, 142, 143 Herrera, Gilbert 101 Herrera, Joe 123, 161 Herring, Donald 2, 87, 142, 143, 1 56, 240 Herring, Mark 123 Herring, Pamela 11, 87, 92, 187 Herwig, Michael 112, 200 Hickey, Crayton 36, 87, 142, 186, 193, 21 1 Hickman, Ariene Higdon, Melissa Higgenbottom, Danny 112 Hilbert, Roger 145 Hill, Kevin 78, 161 Hari, scnarra 7, 33, 36, 78, 79, 86, 146,147,158,179 Hill, Shawn 123 Hinojosa, Chessy 123, 189 Hinojosa,11na101, 185,200 Hinojosa, Monica 78, 123 Hirst, Amy 87, 158, 159, 178 Hoch, Larry 123, 161, 184 chcock, Sarah 4, 87, 96, 131 Kervin, Kelley 23, 87, 198 Icomb, Doug 51, 54, 64, 109, Kieffer, Angela 124 112, 152, 153, 194, 195.210, Kimbrough, Melissa 77, 112, 11 113,158,162,165,171,193 IIand,AIicia123,158, 163,198 Kindred, Danielle 113 Iland, Joye 102 King, Christina 124, 184, 198, lmes, Scott 102, 165 200 lton, Leanne 55, 112, 198 King, Kimbeny 87, 89, 155, 183 lubec, Trey 112, 144 King, Sarah 87,154,166,187, ver, Mike 44, 60, 64.81, 112, 204,211 91 Knight, Edgar 113 rnby, Dawna 112, 209 Kitti, Michelle 124, 189, 198 rton, Dale 112 Kohutek, Pam sea, Wendi 113 1 Kraker, Kristen 102, 188 sinski, Christian 123, 145 Krapf. Dawn ward, Chris 102, 123 Kratz, Robert 124 ward. Clifton Kratz, Thomas 113 -ward, Pamela 22, 87, 97, 187, Kr8Wi6iZ. Diilrla 87. 164. 165. 204,210 171,179,200 -well, Lorie 155 Krest, Chris 124, 145 ler, Nona 11, 87,92 Kroen, Robert 113, 142 Gges, John 123 Kratz, Robert ghes, Karyn 123, 193 erta, Peter 123, 176 ser, Keith 1 13 erta, Pete 145 eria, John 144 r, Jenny 108, 148, 170, 198 r, Mike 102 rria, John 113 Lacey, Jon 124 Lacour, Vera 102, 198 Laechelin, Lesley 36, 103, 146, 147,158,159,178,179,188 Lancaster, Deborah 113, 166 Landin, Laura 102, 182 Landreth, Lloyd n-a'Juan122,123,151 Landreth, Shelia 64,124 1-ra, Rene 79, 182 Landrum, Michael 113, 200, 203 Lang, James 102 Lang, Shawn 113 Langbein, Russell 18, 77, 175, 188, 207 Langbein,-Vicki 124 Langham, Jerry 90 Langham, Russel 102 Langley, Amos 58, 124 Lara, Roland 113 '2kS0r'- Jack 91- 72- 79- 79- Laskoskie, Kim 102, 191 l02, 169, 181, 199, 196, 197, Latson' Be,,1am1,,113 99- 211 Lazenby, cnrlstal 25, 113, 117, er, Michael 113 152' 153' 171 er-199123 Leach, Emily 21, 39, 90, 195, 211 es, Ruth 9, 123, 183, 209 Leal, Arlisa 29, 89, 198 SSW- 91181111011 19- 97 Leal, Manuel 52, 90, 195 Ysek- Mark 41- 97- 142 Leal, Robert18,27, 54, 103, 191, SO, J06 210 re- Pau' 194 Lee, Laura9, 113, 183,200 3115-Trac? 4- 50- 73- 79- 97- Lemley, Alisha 103, 117, 148, enez, Blanca 113, 123, 182 1-5:12. James 2' 53161, 108 enez, Ricardo 34, 120, 123, 45, 176 nson, Eiether 200 nson, Kimberly nson, Kristy 113 es Lewis, Sonya 112, 113, 154, 155, 158 Lewis, Teresa 124, 155, 198 Litlen, Tracy 20, 90 Limonez, JoAnn 113 Loskoskie, Kim 68 Loya, Bryan 113, 176 Loya, Daisy 124, 183 Loya, Emest Loya, Gaila 18, 103, 190, 200, 210 Loya, George 113 Loya, Gerald 113 Loya, Ruby 113, 162, 198, 228 Lucio, Yvonne 113, 193, 200 Lugo, Evelio 124 Lund, Jean Lundschen, Dean 70, 90, 142, 1 75, 185 Lynn, Clifford 124, 145 Lynn, Keith 124, 145 Lynum, Jason 61, 72, 103, 166, 188, 200, 201, 203 Lynum,JuIi23, 113,166,200 Lyvers, Joseph 90, 186, 190, 200 Macky, Mark 46, 70, 71, 88, 90. 92, 181 , 185 Maldonado, Eddie 103 Maldonado, Jesse 124 Maldonado, Melissa 103, 200, 202 Maldonado, Ten'i 2, 90 Mammen, David 124 Mancios, Roman Mancias, Richard Mangum, Mark Manuszak, Norbert 113, 169 Marcom, Cody 124,200 Margerom, Lan'y 103 Margerum, Tammy 113 Maroon, James 124, 200 Martin, Charles 124, 145, 161, 200 Martin, Cindy 78, 90, 188, 189. 200, 202, 211 Martin, Kenneth 72,90 Martin, Martin 78, 113, 166, 167, 188. 200 Martinez, Allison 25, 103, 151, 191, 210 Martinez, Angie 124 M8Y1iI'I8Z, Anfla Martinez, Biddy 124 Martinez, Martinez, Martinez, Martinez, Delia 90 Dolores 1 13 Elvira Elvira 55, 158 Martinez, Enrique Martinez, Felipe Martinez, Martinez, Henry 47, 114, 144 Hector 113, 200 Martinez, James 103, 196, 207 May, Laura 48, 90, 124, 126, 152 153, 193 McBrayer, Steve 25, 52, 164, 165, 188 McClain, Sheila 124 McCleery, Rendee 124 McColIom, Susana 53, 64, 103, 194, 195 McGraw, Chris 124 Mclntire, Kerry 114, 200 McKay, Ky 103, 117, 181, 183, 196, 198, 200, 201 , 202, 211 McKelvey, Rosemarie 148 McKennie, Scott 124 McKee, Kenneth McKenzie, Scott 166, 200 McKidvey, Rosemarie 114 McMahaon, Carrie 50, 57, 78, 90, 188, 200 McNeill, Wade 24, 103, 142 McSwain, Eric 103, 144 McTee, Angie 4, 25, 36, 90, 97, 117,170, 171,178,204 McWhorter, Robin 64, 124,200 Medellin, Daniel 124 Medellin, Martin 113 Medina, Amold Medina, Joe 90 Medina, Steve 15, 29, 42, 90, 174, 175, 178 Medina, Zelma 103 Meindre, Allen 198, 199 Meineke, Terrence Mendez, Bernice 103 Mendez, Joe 125 Mendez, Patricia 125 Mendoza, Joe 114, 144 Mendoza, Sonora 23, 90, 183, 200 Menges, Beth 91 Menges, Stan 9, 114 Merlo, Andy 125 Merrill, Michael 125 Merritt, Becky 79, 103, 182 Messara, Deborah 125 Minnie, Michelle 23, 91 Mitchell, Parrish 62, 63 Mixson, Stacy 125, 184 Molina, Brandon 103, 200 Molina, Emie Moody, Amy 125, 149 Montalvo, Cheryl 99, 103, 148 Montez, Domingo 84, 91, 181, 182, 200 Montez, Emilio 79, 103, 182, 186 Montez, Jessica 71, 185 Montez, Marla Montez, Melanie 114, 166, 200 Montez, Priscilla 114 Montez, Zina 114, 148, 158 Morad, Beverly 89 Morales, Arrmando Morales, Cynthia 125, 149, 158 Morales, Daniel 103 Morales, Michele 125 Moreno, Angie 125 Moreno, Celina 125 - Ch9""9"9 123- 199 Linneweh, Michelle 113 Martinez, Janie Moreno, Gilbert GS- Edward Livesay, Troy 29, as, 90, 142, Martinez, Jimmy 197, 198 Moreno, ISHDSI 125, 155 GS. Monty 123- 199. 200-209 156 Martinez, Joey 124, 125 Moreno, Joe 114 95- Salah 75 Livingston, David 72, 78, 90, 188 Martinez, John 124 Moreno, Josemoren 95- Shad 77- 123- 200 Lockhart, James 79, 113 Martinez, John Moreno, Mary 125 - R9'd 84- 97- 191- 196- 197- Lomenick, Jeannine 103 Martinez, Julie 124 Moreno, Melissa 155 09- 201,- 203 Longoria, Carolyn 113, 124 Maninez, Melissa 124 Moreno, Patricia 103 k!r1S- -11111 23- 102- 192 Longoria, Debbie 103, 200, 202 Martinez, Michelle so, 126, 154, Moreno, Roxanne 125 kms- Km' 123 Longoria, Hector 124 198 Moreno, Ysabel Longoria, Jo Martinez, Michelle 114, 124, 200 Morgan, Tuoo 103 Longoria, Joe 113 Martinez, Pablo 103, 184 Morin, Melissa 189, 198 Longoria, J. B. 113, 144, 172, Martinez Pat 124, 200 Moron, Tony 114, 176 173 Martinez Pauline 53, 90, 182, Moron, Femando 91 , 97, 172, Longoria, Lea 124 211 182 Longoria, Leandro 90, 186 Martinez Penny 103, 185, 200 Moron, Orlando 114 Longoria, MaryAnn 124 Martinez, Phillip 186 Monld, Beverly 91 Longoria, Melissa 90, 103, 182 Marquenlm, Larry 186 Moya, Dominic 91 , 124 Longoria, Melissa 182 Massara, Debbie Moya, Vanesa 1 14, 200, 202 i, Paul 188 Longoria, Rose 90, 190 Massengale, Laurie 113 Mrazek, Tiffany 114, 171 ffer, Angie 55 Longoria, Sandra 124, 158, 189 Matteson, Amy 5, 33, 36, 51, 78, Mumma, David 12, 18, 72, 103, ley, Uoyd 87 Lopez, John 113 79, 90, 96, 97, 166, 178, 188, 166, 167 ley, Traci 102, 158 Lopez, Janie 90 193, 204, 207, 208, 210 Munoz, Javier 114, 144 ley, Angie 124 Lopez, Sammy 124, 145 Mata, Ofelia 27, 64, 114 Murphy, Chariotte 104 eick, Donald 113, 200 Lopez, Sandra 113 Matusicky, Michelle Myrick, Christopher 79, 125, 145, man, Thomas 79 Loredo, Tina 124, 200 May, Jeny 176 Narowetz, Stuart 104, 131 Nelson, Angie 114, 158, 159, 198 New, Connie Sue 91, 200 Newsom, Lori 114, 148, 198 Ng, Willson 27, 69, 78, 114. 138, 198, 21 1 Nieto, Gracie 91 , 185, 211 Nokes, Brent 114 Nowak, Susan 104, 147, 158 O'Leary, Dennis O'Leary, Leigh Olivares, Adrienne 114, 165, 171, 185, 200. 204 Olivares, Belenda Olivares, Danny 114, 144, 176 Olivarez, Ruby O'Neil, Thomas 77, 104 O'Neil, Wes 61, 69. 104,142, 156. 188 Orozco, Evangelina Ortiz, Chris 63, 125, 145 Ortiz, Dena Ortiz, Jaime 7, 25, 36, 78, 91. 96. 166, 167, 188, 207 Ortiz, Jon Ortiz, Mike 104 Ortiz, Robert Paishon, Cheri 104, 190 Palz, Maria Palmer, Mike 88, 91,92 Parka, Jennifer 114 Parker, Charles 72, 78, 91 Parker, Rhonda 114, 148, 198 Pasado, Joe 1 04 Pascual, Melinda 125, 200 Past, Mariana 78, 79, 114, 188, 193, 196, 198, 199, 211, 227 Paty, Chris 125, 145 Pavka, Jennifer Pawlik, Becky 63, 126, 184,200 Paxton, Debbie 77, 126, 171 Paxton, Norman 10, 79, 91 Paxton, Paul 114 Pearson, Allen 126, 200 Pelitire, Anthony 114 Perales, Delaya Pena, Angie 126, 155, 198 Pena, Eugene 104 Pena, Joe 91, 173 Pena, Rosa 79, 91 , 158 Pendergraph, Joanie 126, 200, 202 Perales, Dalaya Perez, Chris 126 Perez, Danny 104, 144 Perez, Daryle 66, 114, 200, 202 Perez, Debra 91 , 186, 211 Perez, Lisa 9, 166, 195 Perez, Frank 114, 144, 173, 176 Perez Rene 55 91 194 195 Perez, Rebecca Perez, Rene 51, 78,211 Perez, Rosalinda 114 Perez, Rose 114, 154, 155, 228 Perez, Roy 49, 114 Perez, Roy Perez, Sonia 114 Perez, Tommy 62, 63, 126, 161, 164, 165, 200 Peters, Howard 79, 104, 142 Peters, Michael Peters, Steve 91 Pharr, Chris 119, 126, 200, 203 Phillips, John 120 Phillips, Robert 126 Pickett, Randy 104 Pickett, Robert 126 Pierce, Brian Pierce, Roger 126 Pierlot, Sylvie 64, 79, 91 , 166, 193, 204, 208 Pittman, Roger 91 Posada, Jerry 126,200 Posada, Rosie Potter, Tammy 126 Poynter, Tami 114 Presa, Romi Price, Carrie 148 Price, Charlene Proffitt, Norma 62, 1 14, 200 Proffitt, Tommy 3, 104 Prowse, GreyLyn 126, 152, 166, 1 93, 207 Prowse, Lee 75, 78, 91 Pruett, Leann 114, 188, 200, 202 Puentas, Jimmy 7, 91, 142, 185 Puente, Ciddy 104 Puente, Elizabeth 126, 200 Puentes, Grady 185 Puga, Armando 144 Puga, Leo 104 Puga, Raul 114 Puga, Rose 71, 127 Pulida, Narcie Ouiroga, Gracie 115,200 Quintanilha, Barbara 114, 195 Quiroga, Gracie Quinoga, Victor 71 , 104 Ramirez, John 28, 115 Ramirez, Brenda Ramirez, Dalia Ramirez, Javier 127 Ramirez, Jennifer 25, J 25, 126, 127, 152, 207 Ramirez, Leroy 115 Ramirez, LindaMae 115, 166, 185 Ramirez, Pam 91, 186 Ramirez, Venine 64, 115 Ramon, Celeste 115 Ramon, Jose Ramon, Manuel 91 Ramon, Rachel 91 Ramos, Cynthia 182 Rangel, Arlene 78, 130 Rangel, Ruby 91 , 130 Rangel, David 127 Rapp, Edie 127, 189 Rash, Armond 104 Rendon, Alfredo Rendon, Brenda 127 Rendon, Stacey 104, 193,200 Rendon, Sylvia 94 Renya, Gilbert 104 Renya, Nikkie 127 Renya, Patricia 81, 127, 200 Reyes, Elvira 23 Reyes, Lupe Reyes, Mary 104 Reyna, Gilbert 200 Reyna, Nikki Reyna, Trish Ricard, Melanie 127, 128, 183 Rider, Chris 127 Rios, Leonard 79, 115, 160 Rivas, Carlos 71 , 104, 173, 185 Rivas, Chris 104, 169 Rivas, Marisa 127 Rivas, Tony 127 Rivera, Vivian 127, 154, 155 Roach, Mike 127 Roach, James 155 Roach, Kyle 115, 203 Roberts, Tony 27, 34, 115, 186 Roberts, James 33, 211 Robertson, Alain 2, 97 Robinson, Amy 127, 198 Robinson, Michael 127, 161 Rodela, Jackie 104, 193, 200 Rodriquez, Joe 186 Rodriguez, Andy 115 Rodriguez, Anita 127 Rodriguez, Tony 15, 71, 127 Rodriguez, Art 60.79.115 Rodriguez, Dora 104 Rodriguez, Beatriz 104, 186 Rodriguez, Benny 184 Rodriguez, Bernice 149, 158, 198 Rodriguez, Danny Rodriguez, David 115, 145 Rodriguez, David 63, 127 Rodriguez, Debi 115, 198, 199 Rodriguez, Delia 183 Rodriguez, Dickie Rodriguez, Elva 78, 115 Rodriguez, Elsa 186 Rodriguez, Enrique Rodriguez, Eric 127 Rodriguez, Phillip Rodriguez, Jerry Rodriguez, Joe Rodriguez, Mary Rodriguez, Pam 94, 198 Rodriguez, Patricia 105 Rodriguez, Robert Rodriguez, Sandi 79, 127, 189 Rodriguez, Terry 127 Rodriguez, Tony 71 Rodriguez, Velma 105 Rodriguez, Yvette 116, 148, 198 Rosaro, Rick 71 Rosas, Larry 116, 160, 176 Rosas, Roel 94 Rosenbaum, Richard Rothlisberger, Randall 67, 105, 144 Rothlisberger, Lisa 127, 155, 156 Rouse, Mylissa 18, 78, 127, 155, 207 Ruiz, David Ruiz, Debbie 105, 186 Ruiz, Janet Ruiz, Robert Sachtleban, Lanie 127, 155 Saenz, Renee 78, 79, 105, 188, Perez, Jaime 126 Ratiliff, Bobby 11, 104, 115 191. 210 Perez, Javier 48, 144 Ray, Clinton 29, 104, 165, 166, Salazar, Davy 105, 210 Pgrgz' Jgrry 126 204 Salalar, David 182 Perez, Jesse 104, 185 Reason, Donny 91 Salalaf. Scott 145 Perez, Leti 91 , 142 Reed, lvette 14, 65, 127 Salazar, Jim 25, 200 Perez, Melissa 126, 189 Reed, Stephanie 20, 39, 91 , 200 Salazar, Jose 59 Salazar, Melissa 116, 200, 202 Salazar, Raquel 127, 154, 155 Salazar, Roland 125, 127, 145, 161 , 176 Salazar, Roxanne 127, 152 Salazar, Ruby 71 , 127, 183, 189, 21 0 Salazar, Scott 127, 176 Salazar, Salvador 116 Salazar, Yolanda 127 Salivar, Jim 94, 182, 202, 203, 21 0, 21 1 Saldivar, Jorge 37, 94, 142, 175, 1 82 Salinas, Ozzie 127, 145 Salinas, Sharon 116, 127, 155 Salter, Rachel 127, 171 Sanchez, Chris 127, 200 Sanchez, Debbie 94 Sanford, La'CheIIe116, 190 SanMigaI, Golrey 127 SanMiguel, Maribel 27, 105, 112 130,183,190,'195 Santellana, James 51, 89, 94, 194, 195, 210 SarMiento, Thelma Sauser, Felicia 116, 200, 202 Sauceda, Martha 127, 200 Sawyer, Kim 127, 200 Schwidt, Gina 105, 190 Sciba, Michael 127 Scott, Robert 127, 145,173 Scotten, Fritz 127, 145 Scotten, Robin 105, 148,169 Scotten, Steve 128, 145, 160, 161 Schner, John Seehorn, Crystal 116, 148, 193, 198 Segovia, Irene 128 Segovia, Juan 116 Segovia, Tracy 128, 155 Selby, Giz 25, 27, 128, 130, 145, 161 , 172 Shaar, Tony 128, 169 Shaar, Elizabeth 49, 54, 105, 148, 198 Shelton, Joseph 73 Shelton, Felicia 69, 105 Sheskey, Linda 39, 94 Shirley, James 118 Shirley, Windy 78, 128, 209 Short, Colin 105, 169 Silber, Marianne 128, 149, 170, 171 Silva, Debbie 128 Silva, Leslie 128 Silva, Rosie 116 Silvas, Santiago 116, 128 Skidmore, Kevin 128 Simon, David 78, 105, 188, 200 Smejkal, Jim 77, 79, 106, 160, 173, 188, 204 Smejkal, Scott 25, 94 Smigielski, Robin 116, 148, 183, 198 Smith, Cassandra 94, 97, 140, 158, 159, 178, 200, 202, 210 Smith, Carolene 128 Smith, Dawn 128 Smith, Earl 116, 200 Smith, Karolyn 116 Smith, Kelleigh 78, 128, 200 Smith, Laurie 21, 106, 148, 175 Smith, Tif'lany 116, 200 Solis, Albert 116. 186 Soliz, Belinda 37,106,186 Solorza, Pete 94 Sowell, Dave Sowell, Kelly 106 Spann, Christie 73, 78, 79, 88, 94, 200, 202 Spires, Brian 70, 71 , 106, 160, 1 85 Spivey, Jeft Squires, Melinda 128 Stauffer, Michael 116 Stafford, Charles 2, 77, 165, 173 1 88 Stane, Judd 50, 53, 182 Staples, Michael 128 Stauffer, Brigette 106, 154, 190 utter, Michael 13 144,160,173,176,193 ed, Bobby 116 Todd, Dana 94, 196, 198, 199, nken, Stacey 106, 198, 200, 211 11 Todd, Michael 78, 128, 145, 172, son, Randall 116, 200 198, 199 ne, Katheryn 106 itman, Amy 128, 155 etman, Scott 57, 77, 78, 106, 30, 169, 188 ke, Paul 15, 112, 116, 144, 60 bbins, Laura 109, 116 ia, Eric 128 arek, Sally 65, 128, 200 iga, Emest 128 iga, Ragel 128 iga, Ruben 23, 75, 94, 182 ney, Leslie ney, Linda 1 16 a, Jimmy 1 16 a, Rey 128 a, Ruben 1 16 with, Tina 183 la, Richard 116, 144 lor , lsacc lor, Jennifer 53, 210 lor, Shelia 116, 198, 199 lor, Teresa 116, 130, 200 lor, Tommy 86, 94 , Craig 116, 200, 203 , Travis 7, 94 mas, Kentzma116, 117 mas, Toneika 116 'na, Greg 106 'na, John 7, 14, 33, 42, 76, , 94,140,142,156,157,173, 9, 1 88, 21 0 ol, Kristen 9, 94, 166, 207, 1 , 240 ol, Jason 27, 128, 130, 145, 1 OI, Shannon 106, 148, 171, 1, 207 OI, Travis 11, 25,41,51,116, i Tolliver, Sammy 110, 128 Tapewith, Dina 106 Torres, Anna 106, 200 Torres, Hector 63, 128 Torres, Melissa 49, 69, 106, 154, 155, 188, 207 Touchet, Jeremy 1 16 Towns, Kirk 27, 34, 51, 115, 116. 130,144,173,191,193 Treadwell, Anne 4, 25.32, 79, 92, 94,96,97,151,153,196,198, 199, 204, 210, 211 Trela, Gina 128, 183, 198 Trevino, Robert 142, 175 Trlicia, Scott 29, 117, 169, 204, 207 Trevino, Danny 116 Trevino, Kelly 128, 149, 158, 171 , 200 Trevino, Robert 94, 142, 175 Trevino, Ruby 116, 158, 183, 204 Trevino, Shannon 33, 81, 94, 171, 178, 200, 201, 202, 211 Tunnell, Kelli 4, 36, 42, 78, 94, 158, 188, 200, 202, 204 Tumer, Tom 21.78, 116 Tumer, Troy 46, 106, 185 Valdez, Anna 183, 198 Valdez, Eric 128, 145, 161 Valdez, Marc 29, 94 Valdez, Margaret 5, 78, 106 Valdez, Maryann 128, 155 Valencia, David Vara, Susan 5, 115, 117, 152, 1 53, 191 Vazgas, Rudy 39, 95 Vasquez, Corina 95, 183 Vasquez, Grace 183, 200 Vasquez, Pete 72, 75, 106, 207 Vega, Anthony 29, 95 Vela, Margaret 11 , 106, 190 Velasco, Linda 95, 185, 198 Velasquez, Gracie 128 Velasavez, Hector 79, 128 Ventz, Kari 129 Vera, Debra 106, 228 Verera, Edwin 78, 117, 188 Vickers, Curtis 57, 106, 117, 169, 200, 203 Viduare, Lupe 128, 164, 165, 173, 200, 203 Villafanta, Denise 106 Villatana, Synthia 117, 148 Villanueva, Amelia 71 Villanueva, Geneva 95 Villaneva, Rosa 79, 95 Villareal, Daniel 88, 128 Villarreal, Martin Villarreal, Delia Villarreal, Rick 185 Villarreal, Sonia Walker, Steven 67, 106 Wallace, Lisa Waples, Patricia 95 Warnke, Kirby 27, 40, 117, 200, 203 Watkins, Jackie 129 Webb, John 106, 165 Welder, Clark 129, 166, 193 Welder, Ray 24, 95, 96, 97, 166, 178, 193, 204, 208. 210 Wentz, Kari West, James 15, 66 Weston, Susan 50, 89, 95, 190, 194, 195, 210 White, Geri 78,129, 171,209 White, Theresa 106 Wicker, Meredith 106 Wideman, Daniel 129 Williams, Cindy 117, 161 Williams, Clint 95 Wllliford, Brandon 81 Willingham, Jerry 106, 165 wims, keny 12, 106, 182 Wilson, Chrissie Wilson, James 29, 66, 106, 169 Wilson, Vikky 129 Wingenter, Robert 129, 200, 203 Wise, Bonnie 68, 78, 107 Womack, John 69, 117, 190, 195 W0Od, Ben 1 17 Wright, Kevin 117 Wright, Scott 129, 166 wulf, Lynn 107 Ybanez, Belinda 107, 186 Ybanez, Blanca 129, 154 Ybanez, Virginia 1 17 Yost, Alice 62, 95 Young, Kevin 107, 117, 166, 204 Young, Ronald 62, 129, 145, 184 Young, Stephany 183, 188 Young, Tamara 48, 129, 166 Yzaguirre, John Yzaguirre, Mary 37.48, 117, 154, 155, 1 98 Yzaguirre, Nid 95, 186 Zamarripe, Lupe 117, 186 Zamarripa, Mary 95 Zamarripa, Susana Zambrano, Melissa Zamaro, Margaret 95, 142, 182 Zander, Richard 95, 196, 198, 200, 210 Zavaleta, Sam 129, 145 Zad, Lynn 1 17 Zepeda, Ann 129, 200 Zertuche, Samuel 129 Zertuche, Rito t was the best of times. It was the biggest of times. At the close of the 1987 school year students could look behind on nine months of fun and friendships, but, sometimes, headaches and heartaches. Maybe no one did make the Hall of Fame or win an Academy award or a Grammy nomination. We still considered each other to be just as important as any star, with a whole future ahead to really hit the big time. .M A. ,1 WM' W' M W M ' M 4 0 A ',g,Wg,,ifH0ff" . ll, f f M ,. u f, -if .. , We I I ,5.sV7... I V K7 Q vf,'Q'til'9 '-t' ,, ,MM 'fi-wuww' 'V " '-v f I H W. , ..V I alum ,. . U . M. N In ,W t, f W. Q - ' Wg, - .... f ,Q Kristen Tindoll makes a big splash in the Port-A waters with the help of fellow senior Donald Herring during their last Spring Break from A. C. Jones High School. obfg U X X i S

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