Alamo Heights High School - Olmos Yearbook (San Antonio, TX)
- Class of 1982
Page 1 of 384
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 384 of the 1982 volume:
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ATAMU T'lEI'l5l-ITS l'II'l3ll'I SCIHUDII
SAN AN '
TUNIIU-9 TEXAS 782 DQ!
EDITED BY THE DIMUS STAEE
This was 1982.
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During the summer there
were many places to be
So where were you?
Some Heightsters were working in
summer jobs, others enjoying volunteer
work in coreer oreos, ond before school
begon mony were fronticolly finishing
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In eorly August MAT members found
themselves neotly tucked owoy on
buses going to Los Angeles for the
onnuol notionol convention.
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As for owoy os Europe, some students were leorning about
new cultures while some of the new ond old spurs were
leorning new routines for the upcoming footboll seoson. Some
were eorning' credits for closses in summer school while others
got back to noture ot summer comps.
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In lote summer members of the newly formed
Keywonettes were helping ot their rummoge
sole to eorn money for service projects, ond
finolly on o hot humid August morning students
were woiting impotiently for the doors to open
so they could get their fovorite teochers ot
registrotion. Where were you?
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SUSAN GUTIERREZ HURRIES Qtop 22. THE MULE STADIUM fabovej is Night
lefty to sign up for a class with Mrs. transformed into temporary carnival
Tassos during registration on August grounds for the traditional Howdy
1 4 Calender
SENIOR YELL LEADERS fabovel Carl
Fellbaum, Hal Jones, Jamie Hayne,
John Sledge, and Chris Newman, at-
As the summer months be-
gan to wind down, Heightsters
tried to fit all their fun into
those last few days. Some
found themselves stranded in
far away places due to the in-
famous air traffic controller's
strike while others managed to
catch the last flight out.
Back home, many eighteen-
year-olds were disappointed
to find out that they were not
legal anymore. At midnight on
August 31, the legal age for
drinking changed to nine-
teen. Still, we managed to end
the summer with a bang.
However, while many stu-
tempt to hide from their admiring fans
on "Cap-off Corpus" clay. LAURA TER-
RY EAGERLY AWAITS fabovej for one
dents were celebrating their
vacations, others were already
up at school, practicing for
football, band and Spurs.
The Student Council was
also busy preparing for fresh-
men orientation, registration,
and the upcoming year. The
all new freshmen orientation
on August l9 was a smashing
success. The new fish learned
everything there was to know
about scheduling, absences,
the emblem, the elevator, and
the school itself.
As registration rolled
around, students slowly real-
ized that school was actually
of the newest attractions of the Pit-the
here. Three weeks later was
Howdy Week. Dress-up days
and the traditional parade
preceded the carnival itself.
As school continued, some
changes were noticed by the
students. A group of six senior
boys, known as the yell lead-
ers, helped give the varsity
cheerleaders a lift, and
brought a new spirit to
The Pit even had a new at-
traction-the salad bar. This
change, along with other food
additions, brought many more
students to the cafeteria.
Calender l 5
MR. RANDY WHITE fright, makes sure
that everything runs smoothly during
Back to School Night. THE SENIOR
CLASS OF 1982 Kbelowl lines up to
have their class picture taken in early
1 6 Calender
5 , . .
JENNIFER TAYLOR LAUGHINGLY
HANDS fleftj Anne Herff a counterfeit
ticket to the Homecoming Dance as she
poses as a Student Council member.
THE CAR PAINTING EPIDEMIC
SHOWED fbelowl up everywhere during
the month of October as Heightsters
discovered a "new" fad. AMY HOFF-
MAN PAINTS ffar below, a smile on her
face as she gets ready to have her pic:-
ture taken for the Olmos.
Calendar l 7
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DURING PRACTICE FOR HOMECOM-
ING ftop left, the drum section of the
band tries a new upside down stunt.
AFTER HOURS OF HARD WORK Qtop
rightj the Senior's hall comes out on
l 8 Calendar
top. THE KEYWANETTE FOOTBALL
GAME Qabovej gets off to a roaring
start. LESLIE TERRY SMILES DE-
MURELY ftop far rightj after being
crowned Homecoming Queen as Jamie
Hayne, Katie Zbinden, escort John
Sledge, Principal Barney Newton, By-
ron Leflore, last year's queen Melanie
Mills, and Superintendent Calvin
Gross look on.
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October - o busy month for Heights
The first month of school
sped by and October arrived
sooner than we anticipated. lt
was a busy month for many
Heightsters as preparations for
Homecoming and all its fes-
tivities got underway. The
spirit groups rehearsed their
routines while the band prac-
ticed endlessly for the halftime
show. Student Council sold
tickets to the second annual
Homecoming Dance on Qcto-
ber 24, featuring the band
Crystal lmage. The PTSD sold
dinner tickets to the pre-game
bar-b-gue feast and several
clubs helped sell raffle tickets
to support the scholarship
fund. The traditional hall
decorating contest was held
and the seniors won with
flying colors. Although rainy
weather prevented the usual
bonfire the night before the
game, Homecoming itself
went off with a bang as the
Mules had yet another victory.
A new spirit was seen at
Alamo Heights as students be-
came obsessed with the
football game placing the sen-
iors and the freshmen against
the juniors and the sopho-
mores. Participants painted
their cars and psyched up for
the controversial match. The
rivalry intensified and ironi-
cally enough, the actual game
ended in a tie.
On a broader scope, the
United States saw her first
woman Supreme Court
Tudge, Sandra Day Q'Conner,
take office on the first Monday
in October. The world was
shocked to hear of the assassi-
nation of Egyptian president
Anwar Sadat and many began
to fear a possible war in the
Calenda 1 9
November o celebrotion
The busy month ot October
ended and students soon
slowed down to a somewhat
normal pace. One group ot
talented students however, cli-
maxed their endless hours ot
rehearsal with the production
ot the musical "Celebration",
The play depicted the strug-
gle between good and evil
and was a tremendous suc-
Other talented students
were recognized throughout
the school as 27 l-leightsters
were nominated tor the annu-
al Youth Appreciation awards.
Four ot those nominees won in
their categories and were hon-
ored later at a banquet. They
were Ben Zachry, youth in ath-
letics, Becky Klahn, youth in
modern art, lamie Persellin,
youth in community service,
and l ohnathon Gurwitz, youth
ln a state wide competition,
Alamo Heights' own Sinton-
etta was selected as the Texas
Music Educators Association
orchestra, the tirst all-string
group to ever receive the hon-
Elsewhere, throughout the
country, the Rolling Stones
made an historical tour during
November, in Texas, appear-
ing in Dallas and l-louston.
The tour celebrated the rock
band's twentieth anniversary
and probably signitied their
last world tour. Closer to
home, San Antonio began to
question its involvement in the
South Texas Nuclear Project.
Atter the construction com-
pany was tired, the city began
to wonder it the multi-million
dollar project would ever be
THE MUSICAL EXTRAVAGANZA
"CELEBRATION" ftop rightj was per-
formed to a well attended auditorium
in mid November. SIGNIFYING THE
IMPROVEMENT fabove leftj attained
by the high school football program,
2 0 Calendar
John Gallardo, Frank Raines, Ben
Zachry, and Jim Erben were chosen for
the first team for the 29-5A All Dis-
trict Team. WATER POLO PLAYERS
fabovej Pat McCullough and Tylden
Schaeffer received First Team All-State
honors because of their performances.
ALAMO HEIGHTS OWN SINFONIET-
TA Qabove right, was chosen as the
TMEA honor orchestra for 1981.
RECOGNIZED FOR THEIR OUT. tional Merit semi finalists. HONORED witz, youth in religiong Ben Zachry,
STANDING ACHIEVEMENT ON THE WITH THE YOUTH APPRECIATION youth in athleticsg and Jaimie Persel-
NMSQXPSAT ftop rightj Bart Cgcke AWARDS fabovej were Becky Klahn, lin, youth in community service.
and Byron LeF1ore were selected as Na- Y01-ith in m0deTH arf? J0h1'1afh011 Gur-
Calendar 2 1
STACY SCHLAMEUS GRIMACES IN
PAIN frightj as she is given her immu-
nization. THESE HEIGHTSTERS OB-
VIOUSLY ENJOY ffar right, the new
booths in the pit which were a surprise
addition in December.
Students look forward to holidays
As usual, the students
looked torward to December
and the holidays. One day
however, was not a tavorite
with over GOO Heightsters as
they had to tace the needle.
Because ot a new state health
requirement, these students
were not up to date on their
immunizations and had to be
given the shots at school or
prove that they were up to
date in order to remain in their
Alamo Heights was sur-
2 2 Calendar
prised to tind segments ot a
local nightly T.V. show, P.M.
Magazine, were to be tilmed
at the Mulestall. The show was
centered around students who
were supporting the Elf Louise
The short month tor Height-
sters was spent rushing to tin-
ish work before the dismissal
tor the holidays. The toreign
language classes participated
in the annual caroling through
out the hallsg and the Fresh-
men Class presented turkeys
to the maintenance statt.
Students spent their holi-
days in various manners.
Many lett town, while others
merely stayed home and en-
joyed their vacations in San
Antonio. The traditional lights
on the river were a major at-
traction as were the opening
ot the new Hyatt Regency Ho-
tel and the Majestic Theatre
downtown. The additions to
our city were only the begin-
ning ot a revival ot downtown
THE TRADITIONAL CHRISTMAS
TREE, fleftj donated by the Junior
Class, stands alone in the main hall
before the holidays. MARIO BOSOUEZ
fbelow leftj and the P.M. magazine crew
film a segment "live from Alamo
Heights". CAMILLE CUTLER, AND
DEBBIE KLINE SING liar belowj their
hearts out while Christmas caroling, as
Dan Weingart looks on.
A SPONTANEOUS SNOWBALL FIGHT the ground. IN ANOTHER AREA OF
BREAKS OUT Qtopj by some unidenti- THE SCHOOL fabove left, a dove sits in
fied Heightsters as the rare snow covers a snow-laden tree outside South Wing.
2 4 Calendar
WHILE THE SNOW FALLS Qabove
rightj some students take time between
classes to "p1ay".
A FAVORITE ALAMO HEIGHTS
LANDMARK ftop left, has shown its'
last movie as the Broadway Theatre
closes down. THE LONG AND DELIB-
ERATE READING OF THE SCRIPT Ktop
right! signifies the beginning of the
long hours of practice for "Oklahoma",
the Senior Play.
Surprise snow hits S.A.
San Antonio was treated to
a pleasant surprise du-ring the
hectic month ot lanuary when
snow tell on the city tor the
tirst time in nine years. Al-
though l-leightsters received a
holiday on the tweltth because
ot icy streets, we were all in
school when the rare snow
started to tall on the thirteenth.
Within the hour, the ground
was covered and students just
couldn't stay inside. Spontan-
ious snow tights broke out ev-
erywhere and tew students
had their minds on school.
However, l-leightsters soon
had to get back to their
schoolwork as semester exams
Meanwhile, seniors began to
prepare tor tryouts tor the
Senior Play "Qklahoma". Ap-
proximately SO seniors
showed up tor the auditions,
the largest turnout ever. lm-
mediately atter the roles were
announced, the endless hours
ot practice were begun.
Meanwhile, some reliet was
provided for students as they
were encouraged to battle out
their trustrations in the annual
Around San Antonio,
Alamo Heights was surprised
to see a tavorite landmark, the
Broadway Theatre, close
were to begin the next day.
i The l'l0'DEL5
DURING THE CHAMPIONSHIP IN-
TRAMURAL BASKETBALL GAME,
ftopj Key Club members boogie to the
Hokey Pokey. AN EYE CATCHING
SIGN fabovel advertises the Favorites
Dance in the Main Hall during Febru-
ary. CARL FELLBAUM ATTEMPTS
fabove right, to block an expert shot by
Manual Gomez during the basketball
intramurals. THE POPULAR MO-
DELS JAM frightj at the Favorites
Dance while students dance their
hearts away. LIA VALKAVICH, LAURIE
EISERLOH, MODEL fopposite page,
spring fashions at the AFS Style Show
while Richard Storm looks on in awe.
2 6 Calendar
Februory - o hectic month for oll
lust as we tried to settle
back into a somewhat normal
pace after lanuary, February
arrived and along with it, a lot
ot work tor a lot ot people. At
the beginning ot the month,
Heights was lucky to view a
multi-media assembly called
l'Hard Times". The produc-
tion provided an optimistic
outlook on the rough times
tacing America. Soon atter-
wards, the Senior Class met to
make some decisions about
graduation. During the meet-
ing, some controversy arose
concerning the wearing ot the
traditional caps and gowns.
However, the administration
could not consider such a sud-
den change and the issue was
soon dropped, to be re-
searched by later classes.
Various clubs held their
main fund raisers ot the year
as Valentines Day rolled
around. As usual, Los Amigos
sold carnations to be deliv-
ered during tirst period on the
Friday betore the popular
day. The choir sold singing te-
legrams tor those who wished
to send their 'llove" a musical
Aside from sharing their
love on Valentines Day, many
students showed a ditterent
kind ot love by donating pre-
cious blood during the Health
Cccupations blood drive.
Towards the end ot the
month, San Antonio was treat-
ed to gorgeous spring weath-
er as temperatures hit in the
eighties. Many students took
advantage ot the sunny days
and spent their lunch hours
basking in the sun, while oth-
ers dreamed about the up-
coming Spring Break.
ws., A f isis we f
SHELLY SWEENY HAS SECOND
THOUGHTS fright, about giving blood
as Gene Alderman goes ahead with the
brave donation as a technician from
the South Texas Regional Blood Bank
watches a donor. GOING . . , GOING . . .
GONE fbelowl The old Stowers building
is demolished within eight seconds on a
cold February morning to make way for
a new Frost Bank Tower.
2 8 Calendar
Wai , If
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1 S Swv
im ,. 15 f
AS PART OF HER HUMANITIES PRO-
JECT fabovel senior Becky Klahn
draped a parachute over bushes in front
of the auditorium to demonstrate con-
ceptual art. MARY KEATOR, JAMIE
COX, WINNIE RANSLEBEN, AND
RHAE CHELL AHLSTROM TAKE AD-
VANTAGE OF THE SPRING-LIKE
WEATHER fleftl during February by
spending their lunch hours outside.
Calendar 2 9
Morch . . . thoughts turn to Spring
March soon crept up on us
and l-leightsters' thoughts
guickly turned towards vaca-
tion and the approaching end
ot school. The second annual
Talent Show was a smashing
success and once again ex-
posed a lot ot hidden abilities
in our own students. The show
took place on two consecutive
days during second period
and was enjoyed by all.
Another event that was car-
ried over trom last year was
the popular HBeach Boys"
day. Students wore shorts and
colortul Hawaiian shirts and
the lunch hour was spent out-
side on campus listening to
good music and munching on
hamburgers and other good-
ies. Various contests were
held and many clubs sold tood
to raise money. The event
brought about a lot ot partici-
pation and many considered
making it an annual happen-
As usual, students looked
torward to Spring Break with
anticipation and impatience.
They hurried to tinish their
3 O Calendar
nine-weeks tests and then took
ott to Port Aransas, Vail, and
other tavorite spots. Mean-
while, many ot us chose to stay
at home and relax, dreading
the day we had to return to
But we did return, relaxed
and ready to get back to our
studies. Seniors looked tor-
ward to graduation while un- l
derclassmen just wanted to
tinish the year with passing
HEIGHTSTERS REVEL IN THE SUN-
SHINE Qabovej on the beach at Port
Aransas during Spring Break. THE
CLASS OF '83 STOPS Cleft, by in the
Main Hall to pick up their senior rings
to be worn proudly next year. A GROUP
OF CRAZY SENIORS HORSE AROUND
fbcttom opposite pagej on "Beach Boys"
day. A NERVOUS LORI WALK fbelowl
auditions for the second annual Talent
Show while other hopefuls wait their
Calendar 3 1
3 Z Calendar
1982 was a year ot new trends
and tads. From colored laces on
tennis shoes to camouflage
pants, from the preppy look to
mini-skirts and headbands, from
walking shorts to walkmen to the
infamous video games. Whether
these trends were here to stay,
no one can 'really say, but they
were here in '82.
Fods come and fads pass,
but Alomo Heights
still hos class.
1982 school yeor winds down
As 1982 began to wind
down at Alamo Heights, our
thoughts turned towards tin-
ishing the year and tying up
loose ends. Seniors looked
forward to graduation and col-
lege while juniors began to
seriously consider the respon-
sibility ot keeping up their
grades in order to enter the
college ot their choice the tol-
April Wasn't all work and no
play as seniors were able to
enjoy their 'totticial" skip out
day at the Flying L Ranch on
3 4 Calendar
April 12. During the latter part
ot the month, Heightsters
were able to enjoy the tradi-
tional Fiesta week in San Ant-
onio. Everyone participated in
events such as NIOSA and the
As May crept up on us, par-
ticipants in the Senior Play
worked diligently to put the
tinal touches on "Qklahoma".
The play opened to sell-out
crowd on May 6, and contin-
ued to play tor the next two
Suddenly it was the last
week ot school and under-
classmen took their exams
while seniors were allowed to
be exempt. The exemptions
were to be a thing ot the past
due to the new policy changes
made by the administration in
March. However, the seniors
ot '82 were dismissed a week
earlier than the rest ot the
school, another tradition to be
eliminated. But when that tinal
bell rang on the last day ot
school, there were many
mixed emotions . . . but over-
all, l982 was a great year.
ft 'L 5
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AS THE YEAR WINDS DOWN, Qtop left
opposite pagej juniors are bombarded
by information concerning SATS and
preparation for college. DURING THE
LAST WEEK OF SCHOOL fopposite
pagej students take their final exams,
thinking of summer. ALL THE FES-
TIVITY OF FIESTA fabovel is displayed
during the world-famous Battle of
Flowers Parade on Battle of San Ja-
cinto Day in late April, an annual
school holiday. AFTER THE FINAL
BELL HAS RUNG fbelowj the school
stands deserted, but only for a while.
Calendar 3 5
Iuniors .... . 72 s
Y Sophomores . . 92 1 .-
3 6 Classes
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Classes 3 7
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS fabovej
BOTTOM ROW Katie Danes, chaplain-
historiang Stacy Schlameus, secretaryg
Gigi Durbin, treasurer TOP ROW Chris
Newman, vice president: Guillermo
Nicolas, president: John Sledge, ser-
S Money, spirit high
ln an extended fund raising
effort beginning last summer,
Senior Class sold notebooks,
pens, candy, cotton candy at
Howdy Night, and cokes at
the home varsity basketball
games. Profits helped get the
class out of a S3800 debt in-
curred through a mistake in
ordering the notebooks. The
class paid its final payment in
lanuary and then began to re-
build the treasury.
Besides fundraising, seniors
found time to join in spirit ac-
tivities. Pam Frieden, Kelly
Guerra, Leslie Terry, and
38 Senior Class Officers
Amy Thornton were elected
varsity cheerleaders and Carl
Felbaum, Geoff Heppes, Hal
lones, Chris Newman, and
lohn Sledge were chosen as
yell-leaders. Also, Stacy
Schlameus was elected Spur
major and Laurie Carleston,
Pam King, and Becky Maring
were Spur dance officers.
Stacy was chosen homecom-
ing duchess and Leslie was
elected as Homecoming
In addition, some l2O sen-
iors found time to try out for
and perform in the Senior
on senior lists
Play, the musical Oklahoma,
presented May 6, 7, and B.
Outstanding seniors Bart
Cocke and Byron LeFlore
reached National Merit Fina-
lists standings,and in addition
were finalists in two major
scholarship competitions. By-
ron won SSl0,000 Texas Excel-
lance award for Scholarship
and Leadership from the Uni-
versity of Texas at Austin and
Bart was a Bexar County fina-
list in the National Society of
Professional Engineers Schol-
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Stacy Schlameus and Kelly Guerra stop
short as they realize that they have just
eaten the experimental batch of Key
Seniors 4 1
4 Z Seniors
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Mary Claire Daviss
Carlos De Leon
Seniors 4 5
4 6 Seniors
Seniors 4 'Z
Guidance director Roy Balter gives By-
ron Leflore a what-do-you-mean-you-
want-to-go-to-college look after Byron
hands in his application form.
4 8 Seniors
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istry student Richard Storm is pre-
pared to mix H20 with water.
Seniors 4 9
"Quick hand me the Vogue Magazine,"
whispers Pam King to Barbie Bostick
during third period accounting class.
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Looking a little like a police line-up the
back row lines up for the long awaited
Seniors 5 1
All work and no play makes Senior
John Doe a deer boy.
5 2 Seniors
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Kathy J anota
Seniors 5 3
During 3rd period Government class,
Pam Richardson, Laurie Welch, and
Ann Montgomery impersonate their
favorite U.S. Senators as they play Bot-
s gk 3
5 4 Seniors
,. 1 f., John Lancaster
Gigi Durbin goes all out on Halloween
and dresses, acts and flies like Wonder
Seniors 5 5
In the Physics lab, Brett Bothe casts a
spell on Ben Zachry as he carries out a
' 5 E'
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L Jennie MacNaughton
Q: ...1- John Rielly giggles as Hannah Morris
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les-onions-on a sesame seed bun.
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Seniors 5 'I
At the first Heights football game,
Spurs Molly Sawtelle, Lisa Delrner, and
Bonney Mcflldowney show off their la-
test tumbling routine.
5 8 Seniors
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For extra credit in Mrs. Dorothy
Thompsdorfs English class Dale Lon-
dos memories Webster's Dictionary.
Seniors 5 9
6 0 Seniors
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A nervous Janie Wolff awaits the re-
sults to the Oscar Mayer commercial
Seniors 6 l
While in the midst of a poetry lecture
Shannon Roberts and Lee Ramirez in-
conspicously discuss their weekend
6 2 Seniors
' ' Pam Richardson
X Patricia Riddick
, David Rivas
John Ledge poses as the Fuller Brush
salesman in order to skip out of 4th
period government class,
Seniors 6 3
Contestants Shawna Smith and Linda
Spitzer are timed by Cary Crea as they
mutually consume marathon bar.
Ray Rodriguez 5'
Wilbert Sanchez ,
Veronica Sandoval ,
6 4 Seniors
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After seeing her first American high
school football game Isabelle deWoot
Seniors 6 5
Laughing hysterically Camille Cutler
overhears the counselors discussing life
after high school.
6 6 Seniors
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While in Laredo for a football game
senior band members Rick Riordan
and Kurt Wahrmund administer cruel
and unusual punishment to freshman
band member Raechelle Ahlstrom.
Seniors 6 'I
Even though he is in his senior year,
Guillermo Nicholas cannot tell the dif-
ference between right side down and
right side up.
Seniors 6 9
"Hanz" Jim Erben and "Rabi" Mark
LaRocca appear in the vacated main
hall on hat day.
Y O Seniors
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Senior Y 1
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS fabovej Kelly Ouirk, sergeant-at-armsg Lisa Calgaard, treasurerg Rena McGaughy, secretaryg
David Huff, presidentg Joe Pentalion, sergeant-at-arms: Eve Kocurek, vice presidentg Jennifer Taylor, parliamentarian
Fundroising high on junior list
For members ot the active,
hard working lunior Class,
tund raising was a high prior-
ity and, as a result, members
were involved in a number ot
money-making projects. ln
November, class otticers and
other volunteers collected
candy wrappers from various
campus candy sales to return
tor rebates and also held their
own candy sale. Profits served
as a service to the students by
providing tor the Christmas
YZ Junior Class Officers
tree which stood beautifully
ornamented over the emblem
in the main hall during the
The lunior Class also held a
car wash and a dog wash to
help support a needy family at
Somehow with all ot the
tund raising activities juniors
tound time to join spirit orga-
nizations. Tittany Pappas, Ruth
Burns, and Christy Schick
were elected lV cheerleaders
and loyce Park Varsity cheer-
leader. loyce was also elected
as Homecoming duchess. V
Cther outstanding juniors
were Sintoniette concert mis-
tress Eve Kocerelc, nominated
tor Strings Cptimist, and ho-
memaking student Robyn
Sherland, nominated tor
Youth in Fashion Daytime Cp-
timist, the only two juniors ot
the 27 students selected to re-
present the school in the an-
nual Cptimist Youth Week.
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Junior quarterback David Baker needs
help from his two body guards, David
and Tim Sawtelle, to protect him from
the vicious elementry students at
Howdy Night. '
7 4 Juniors
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Heidi Swain refuses to move off the
gym floor before every izod is out of
Juniors 7 5
David Johnson and Ben Wagner
take time to stop and pose for a pic-
ture before they go on their secret
mission working as undercover cops
for the mod squad.
7 6 Juniors
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smile at admiring fans.
Juniors 7 'I
A dedicated student, Martha Men-
doza gets to first period on time re-
gardless of some unfinished busi-
Y 8 Juniors
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After a two-week trip in Honolulu,
Randy Walker modestly shows off
his newly acquired biceps to his first
period English class.
Juniors 7 9
The only Siamese twins joined at
the ear at school, Amy Heydenreich
and Elizabeth Falls are the soul of
8 0 Juniors
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Dee Dee Griffin
Dudley Meyer, and a crop of juniors
can hardly wait for their senior
rings to arrive, as they are the first
ones to turn in their order forms to
the company representatives.
Juniors 8 1
You were out by a mile", Shane Mc-
Clellan tells John David Peet follow-
ing the first vars1ty baseball game.
Anne J uett
During a World History class, Nancy
Hayne and Katie Zbinden have been
notified they are finalists for the
sixth period girl of the month con-
Juniors 8 3
As Tiffany Pappas and Christy
Schick decorate the North wing hall
during Homecoming week, Christy
gets carried away with Junior Class
spirit and asks Tiffany to wrap her
with streamers and spirit signs.
8 4 Juniors
"Corrie get you cold slices of water-
melon," Junior Class Secretary Rena
McGaughy calls as Junior Vice
President Eve Kocurek whistles at
customers for the Junior Class
Howdy Night booth.
Juniors 8 5
At the Keywanette powderpuff foot-
ball game, Coach Victor Chambers
excitedly claps his hand as David
Huff tells him that the luau after
the game is still on.
8 6 Juniors
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Juniors 8 7
8 8 Juniors
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Eloise English doesn't understand
why Vanessa Cox made a 100 on her
test, while Eloise made a 50.
Juniors 8 9
9 0 Juniors
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Enthusiastic juniors stop to show
their spirit in the Main Hall on
Howdy Week Punk Dress Up Day.
Juniors 9 1
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SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Qabovel Kevin Pape, parliamentariang Paige Sanders, treasurer: Jim Satel, sergeant-ab
armsg Kimberly Winship, sergeant-ab arms: Wright Moore, secretary: Rosemary Garner, presidentg Erica Bollman,
Sophomore Class honors Favorites
As their major project for
the year the sophomores
planned, funded, and pro-
duced the Favorites Dance.
This dance, a tradition revived
last year, served to honor stu-
dents selected as Most Repre-
sentative from each class and
Most Popular Seniors. ln or-
der to defray the cost of the
dance sophomores sold candy
and held a profitable car
92 Sophomore Class Officers
Also, the class held many
fund raising events including
both a bottle and a paper
ln addition, members sold
baked goods outside the Pit
during lunch Where students
could purchase brownies and
chocolate chip cookies.
Although money was a ma-
jor concern of sophomores
this year many of these active
students were heavily in-
volved in Spirit organizations.
Ruth Burns, Stacey Shaeffer,
Tracey Watson, and Emily
Winton were elected lunior
Varsity Cheerleaders While lo-
hanna Sharp and Anne West
were named Wrangler offil
Another honor for the clas
member was the election o
Paige Sanders as Sophomor
"I wonder why that clock slows down
on Mondays," thinks Heidi Burk-
holder in English class.
9 4 Sophomores
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"They never told me skipping out
could be so much fun," thinks Anne
Zachry as she paces the Senior Park-
Sophomore 9 5
Marvin Ivy spends a mind
wrenclrung afternoon in the library
catching up on his harder classes.
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"We all knew this school was old
but this is ridiculousf exclaims
Bruce Offeild as he holds up the
ceiling in Central Wing.
Sophomores 9 'I
A 'L -LL' L L
"If they believe this," laughs Sheri
Miller, "I may take up politics
. ., 5 ,Ns
9 8 Sophomores
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"What's another verb for RULE?"
Tracy Watson asks Paige Sanders
during the Homecoming decorating
Sophomore 9 9
Jeannette Dunworth can't seem to
gain control over her eye-leg coordi-
nation, while Anne Zachry, Emily
Winton and Paigie Sanders have no
l 0 0 Sophomore
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Typically speechless, William Har-
rell models the latest in Western ap-
Sophomore l 0 1
Anne Marie Landry
Jeanne Leatherland i
"You mean there really are 52 more
packages of balloons?" inquire Dan
Lanfear and Stephanie Troilo.
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Phil Luna Q-
Lisa Magruder A in
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It's a test of mind over matter as
Stuart Brackenridge contemplates
whether he should eat M8:M's or
scrible in his notebook.
Sophomore 1 0 3
Anne Zachry, Jeannette Dunworth
and Julie Wheatley have no trouble
winning the geeb award as they mo-
del the latest fashions of sophomore
Nancy Norton .
l 0 4 Sophomore
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Jack White transforms into Ronnie
Geeb after seven hours in the 11
"T-y-p-i-n-g i-s t-h-e rn-o-s-t b-e-n-
e-f-c-i-a-1 t-h-i-n-g y-o-u w-i-1-1e-v-
e-r 1-e-a-r-n," types Kristen O'Con-
nor as she is brain washed during
1 O 6 Sophomores
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Joined at the arm, Alice Adams and
Jamie Cox, the simese twins of
Alamo Heights, are seen roaming
the halls in indecision as to which of
their classes they should go to.
Sophomores l O 'Z
"What do you mean I was snoring?"
inquires Muffet Welmaker in Span-
1 O 8 Sophomores
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Mary Elizabeth Welmaker
"Can you believe he's taking this
seriously, Hexclaims Anne West as
Wright Moore continues his
deliberate art work in the
sophomore hall during the
Homecoming Week contest.
Sophomores l 0 9
Brian Tarver, alias Robert Young,
suggests to Stuart Spencer that
maybe he should switch to decafein-
1 10 Sophomores
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Sophomores 1 1 1
FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS fabovej Debby Chesney, chaplain-historian: Greg Zuschlag, parliamentariang Sally Baker, W
sergeant-at-armsg Elizabeth LaFlore, vice president: Ellen Smith, secretary
Freshmen build up treasury
Building a substantial trea-
sury which could be used this
year and in the future to ti-
nance various projects was an
important priority in the minds
ot the Freshman Class.
As a result, the members ot
the Freshmen Class helped
organize and execute a num-
ber ot tund raising activities.
ln the tall the class members
sold bumper stickers with the
logo UHeights Kicks" printed
112 Freshman Class Officers
on them. This helped the class
purchase turkeys given to the
high school custodians during
the Christmas season as gitts.
Freshmen also held a bake
sale in November raising in
excess ot S153 Another mon-
ey making activity, a car wash,
was held in March which was
ln addition, the ninth grade
girls made up over three-
tourths ot the new spirit group
Wranglers. Spirit leaders wer
elected in the spring ot thei
eighth grade year to cheer o .
the boys and girls sports were
Sally Baker, Amy McFarlane
Ellen Smith, Martha Spencer
Francie Steves, and Lindsey
Chosen by her class, Shan-
non Raines reigned as Fresh
man Homecoming duchess.
Suddenly Micheal Falls, and Russell
Jonas understand the comic relief
in "Great Expectations".
l 14 Freshmen
, 14,-L .
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At the beginning of the year, newly
elected freshmen officers Debbi
Chesney, chaplain historiang Cath-
erine Searcy, presidentg Sally Baker,
sgt.-at-armsg and Lee Ann Perry,
sgt.-at-arms, discuss their plans for
the year ahead.
Freshmen 1 15
In second period, Shawn Gulley puts
on his best Rhinestone Cowboy act
while Stephanie Guardia and Peter
Moore can't help but laugh.
1 16 Freshmen
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As candidate Lori Bennett waits her
turn, during the Freshmen class of-
ficer speeches, Martha Spencer gives
her campaign speech on how to be a
Freshmen 1 1 7
During the Howdy Week, f!'9Sh1T1e1'1
show thier spirit by dressing up as
l 18 Freshmen
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Joe Staffel desperately holds on so
he won't be eaten by the Izod alliga-
tors swimming under him and
awaits the arrival of the PoloCavalry
to save him.
Freshmen l 19
Danal Alden escapes the after
school traffic by climbing a tree.
Lucia Shulman wins first prize for
the best decorated showcase in Main
Freshmen 1 2 1
During math class Harding McEl-
downey discovers that 2+2 DOES
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During lunch, George Schroder just
can't get enough of that good Pit
Freshmen l 2 3
At the top of Main Hall stairs Jim
Chambers says, "If you take one step
closer I'1l jump!"
Martita Olson 3? 3 ,
Gloria Paloma WA, 3 K
Shannon Pappas X 3
1 2 4 Freshmen
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Michelle Traywick gives Tammy
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Freshmen 1 2 5
Freshman Wesley King, looks back
anxiously to see if any seniors are
watching him before he proceeds
across the emblem.
1 2 6 Freshmen
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At the Homecoming football game,
Sally Baker and Ashleigh Travis
cheer their team on to victory.
Freshmen l 2 'Z
At the Keywanette football game ea-
ger freshmen wait until they are
called in to play.
1 2 8 Freshmen
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Thinking he is at the
World Series, John Fell-
baum steps up to bat
and awaits the coming
Freshman 1 2 9
At the Key-Club-Keywanette initi-
ation mixer, Drew Stewart and
Lindsey Roberts lead the freshmen
in modeling the latest styles in to-
l 30 Freshmen
People often wonder what Kathryn
Shepperd really looks like under her
Freshmen 1 31
Board of Trustees .... '. . . .
M District Administration . , . . .
Guidance ..., . .
-A Secretarial Staff . . . .
2 Maintenance and
lnterrelated Arts . . .
. Foreign Language .
Science ......... .
f-ff Social Studies ..
I Math .............
A Physical Education ..
., Library .............. . . .
. Resource ............
1 3 2 Academics
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1 A T ' X
.l i n 1 1
District gools set by trustees
ln a busy year, trustees to-
cused on setting goals, priori-
ties and objectives tor the dis-
Uppermost in these were
improvement ot the schools'
instructional program, capabi-
lities ot district personnel, and
support services, as Well as an
examination ot district poli-
Also listed was improve-
ment ot district tacilities with
provision tor an annual needs
assessment in this area.
A major aim ot its goals was
to detine what an H1-llamo
Heights Education" is and also
to create an awareness on the
part ot district personnel as to
Updating district policies
was a major task ot the board's
Policy Committee and in its
goals trustees indicated a de-
termination to continue this re-
view as an ongoing process
with specitic direction tor
needed policy changes and
An additional aim ot trus-
tees concerned using the
budget and the budgetary
process to gain maximum
benefit ot taxpayer dollars
and, at the same time, reflect
the district priorities as set by
BOARD OF TRUSTEES Qabovel
STANDING Michael S. Brenan, Dr. Wil-
liam P. Fitch, vice president SITTING
Mrs. Chesley W. Johnston III, Mrs. Wal-
lace McGee, secretaryg Thomas J.
Smith, president: Mrs. John A. Wil-
liamson. Not pictured: Pat S. Chum-
ney, assistant secretary TRUSTEES AT
A SPECIAL MEETING Qrightl listen to a
report by Principal Barney Newton on a
plan to strengthen the curriculum.
134 Board Of Trustees
School setting more ottroctive
A major effort of the district
administration was improving
school facilities and making
school buildings more attrac-
tive places physically for stu-
dents to be.
Among projects designed
to carry this out were the re-
landscaping of the front lawn
fronting Broadway, complet-
ed over the summer, and a
much needed face-lift of the
cafeteria which included 37
new natural wood finish, four-
person booths which included
30 of the old yellow tables so
long a part of the "pit", giving
the area more room and a bet-
Superintendent Calvin E.
Gross said another important
step had been the hiring of
new faculty members in the
high school in administrative,
guidance, and academic
areas. He said he felt the new
personnel added greatly to
the instructional program.
Among improvements Dr.
Gross said he wanted to see at
the high school are more com-
petition between Heights stu-
dents and those of other
schools, higher academic and
athletic achievement, and
smoother transition between
the schools at different grade
Dr. Calvin E. Gross fabove leftl, Super-
lntendent Dr Don Hendrix fabovej
Curriculum Directory Mr. Harry B.
Orem ffar leftl, Assistant Superinten-
dentg Administrative Services: Mr. Har-
ry Stanford fleftj, Business Manager
District Administration 135
Curriculum study top concern
Top priority ot the high
school administration was the
study ot curriculum and in-
structional needs to strength-
en what Principal ' Barney
Newton called 'ialready a
The study, which began in
September, included regular
meetings with Mr. Newton,
department chairmen, Assis-
Ms. Jane Leizear Qtopj assistant princi-
Mr. Delbert Rowland fabovej assistant
Mr. Barney Newton Qabove right, prin-
136 High School Administration
tant Principal tor Curriculum
and lnstruction lane Leizear
and Curriculum Director Don
Hendricks, where course syl-
labuses, curriculum guides,
and course objectives tor each
department were reviewed
and expectations ot students,
community, and teachers tor
each course were researched.
Also studied were the qual-
ity ot each level ot instruction,
coordination with the lunior
School, standardized testing
and other aspects ot the High
Results ot the study were
discussed with Superinten-
dent Calvin E. Gross and im-
plementation ot some new
curriculum requirements is
expected by next tall. l
cc, . t
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Mr. Abe Prince fabovej directional data Mr. Jim Tatsch Qabovej alternative
processing cation director
Improved communications sought
Students were surprised to
tind three new guidance ot-
tice counselors this year, Roy
Balter, Ellen Kennedy, and
Richard Walpole. Mr. Balter
was designated as the new de-
partment director and set out
to improve communications
between students, parents,
and the school.
To reach this goal, the guid-
ance department held a vari-
ety ot informative meetings in-
cluding individual senior and
junior meetings with counsel-
ors to check students' post
A seniorfparent night was
held in November to help ev-
eryone become aware ot the
process ot planning careers
atter high school and in the
same month, a juniorfparent
night was held to aid students
and their parents planning the
next school year.
To turther communication
between counselors and help
keep them intormed ot cur-
rent news pertaining to their
department, each statt mem-
ber was assigned a specific
tacet ot counseling to keep in-
formation up to date, and a
guidance news letter was sent
on a regular basis to all high
Mr. Roy Balter, Guidance Director selor fleftlg Mr. Richard Walpole, Voca-
Qabovejg Miss Ellen Kennedy, Counselor tional Counselor fbelow left,
Qtop leftjg Miss Ruby McPherson, Coun-
Guidance l 3 '1
High School Secretoriol Stoff
PRINCIPAL Qtopj Mrs. Helen Kelsey,
Mrs. Lou Edmondson, Mrs. Janie Luna
ATHLETIC fabovej Mrs. Betty O'Toole,
Mrs. Lois Mischer ATTENDANCE
Qabove right, Mrs. Nell Bernhard, Mrs.
Benita Casarez, Mrs. Janet Sarran
GUIDANCE fright, Mrs. Barbara Hor-
vath, Mrs. Glenna Fearing, Mrs. Jane
l 38 Secretarial Staff
, Q. ,r
afeteria, Maintenance Staffs
RIA STAFF ltopl BOTTOM
Mrs. Frances Mayer, Assistant
-rg Mrs. Irene Schultz, Mrs. Dor-
urby, Mrs. Patty Fletcher TOP
ROW Mrs. Angie Rodriguez, Mrs. Paula Reuben Moya, Mrs. Catalina Garcia,
Reeh, Mrs. Mary Martinez, Mrs. Connie Mrs. Lupe Garza, Mrs. Ozell Lusk
Falcon MAINTENANCE STAFF fabovej
Mr. Martine Lee, Head Custodian, Mr.
Cafeteria Maintenance 139
Writing skills get new emphasis
A noticeable increase in
writing assignments on all
grade levels placed a new em-
phasis on the development ot
writing skills. Regular English
assignments including essays,
book reports, short stories, po-
etry and critical analysis
helped Heightsters develop
their communication skills.
For students with problems
in reading, writing or under-
standing the English lan-
JOURNALISM I STUDENT Qbelowj
Ruth Burns interviews her news beat
contact Assistant Principal Delbert
Rowland for tips for the next Hoof
Print. News beats are regular assign-
ments :Eor all Journalism I students.
GIL DELEON AND GERALD BENCH
Qrightj search the files for their individ-
ualized reading folders which hold pa-
pers on context, analyzation of books
they have read, and other reading-re-
lated materials required by Mrs. Mari-
A 5 'H .
My K .,, .fl si x ,
A y g ,, ..l,1lr1:.::1 I V...
Mrs. Susie Ranson, English
II Major Works, English IV
guage, special programs were
implemented. One tacet ot
this program, English as a Sec-
ond Language, taught stu-
dents who spoke no English
how to read and write the lan-
Meanwhile, English l stu-
dents discovered "To Kill A
Mocking Bird," Shakespeare,
and basic grammar.
Sophomores, in turn, dis-
covered poetry and George
Orwell, got into Shake-
speare's more advanced
works, and reviewed basic
A research paper, more
Shakespeare, a collection ot
American tiction, and vocabu-
lary study kept English lll
classes busy, while seniors
learned about Greek tragedy,
English authors, UA Bravi
New World," and more abou
Mrs. Linda Anderson, Eng- Mr. Charles Boggess, English Mrs. Marilyn Gonzales,
lish I, English I Major Works III Developmental lish II, Basic Reading,
IN THE LIBRARY Qleftj, freshman
Chris Cooper Xeroxes a friend's English
class notes for a day he was absent.
HEAD LIBRARIAN ENRIQUETA GAR-
CIA Qbelowl explains the use of the li-
brary to freshman Lynn Nelson on the
tour of the library required in English
'V me W ww- N. . w "h' gy
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Mrs. Gertrude Krueger, Eng. Mrs. Mary Norman, Olmos, Mrs. Norma Quarles, Eng-
lishI Journalism I,II,III, Hoof lish II
English l 4 l
f w g
l 4 2 English
"THIS IS A TERRIBLE SIGHT TO SEE!
Cbelowj I never found a worse," chant
fourth period senior English students
as they get into their 'chorus' lines
from Oedipus Rex. SOPHOMORE
ERICA BOLMAN fopposite pagej fills in
her English II class on her exciting
weekend during one of the weekly
speeches required in Mr. Bill Swinny's
English II classes.
X. sssais ,
Dr. Mary Ellen Quinn, Eng- Mrs. Sandra Riordan, Eng- Mrs. Elaine Schermer, Eng-
lish as a Second Language lish IV Major Works lish IV
www-fs... ,. iggirm.
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English 1 4 3
FIELDING DUNLAP fright, enjoys the
spectacle but Holly Harrington doesn't
care as Mark LaRocca shouts his lines
from "Macbeth:" "Turn, Hell-hound,
turn!" in Mrs. Ann Tibbets' English IV
class. DURING LUNCH lbelowl, Fran-
kie Barrera forgoes the usual visit to
Wendy's to finish research on his senior
English paper due fifth period, MISS
EARNEST MAE SEAHOLM'S Qbelow
right, English III Major Works class
settles down to watch the third part of
the video production of "The Scarlet
Miss Earnest Mae Seaholm Mr B11lSw1nny English II Mrs Dorothy Thompsn
English III, English III Major English IV Enghsh III
1 4 4 English
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af f I
'FI in ea
Ann Tibbets, English Mrs. Carolyn Ury, English II,
nglish IV English II Developmental
IN SPITE OF MARK LA ROCCA'S
WARNING fleftl Jim Erben, playing
Macbeth in English IV, pompously re-
plies, "I bear a charmed life. No man of
woman born shall harm Macbeth".
MRS. SUZIE RANSON Qbelowj and Li
Ravicz share a private joke about A Se-
perate Peace after class.
Mrs. Veta Wright, English I,
English I Developmental
English 1 4 5
Creotivity focus of IA closses
Creativity was the tocus ot
the interrelated arts depart-
ment. Art classes involved
fundamentals tor beginning
students as well as in-depth
experimentation tor those
more advanced. Students in-
terested in instrumental music
had the option ot choosing ei-
ther band or strings. Practice
on tempo, intonation, and
phrasing was high priority in
band classes where music
WHILE ART TEACHER fabovej Roger
Loving pores over another student's
handiwork, Lisa Cook puts the finish-
ing touches on her watercolor paint-
ing. SPEECH TEACHER frightl Ira
Evers helps Suzie Schroeder locate in-
formation for a speech.
1 46 Interelated Arts
ranging from Gershwin to
Bach was included in the or-
String students also concen-
trated on basics with particu-
lar attention paid to bowing.
Gershwin was also in the
strings repertoire which in-
cluded Vivaldi, Gounod, Mo-
zart, and other classical com-
posers. ln choir, students stud-
ied vocal techniques includ-
ing ear toning and vocal pitch
with emphasis on sight read-
ing a variety ot music from
classical to show tunes.
Meanwhile in humanities,
students studied selt identity
and religions ot the world.
Community projects were part
ot the programs.
stage lighting and production
were areas covered by drama
I , ,,--,, I
MS. CARLA WRIGHT USHERS fleftj
her orchestra students to their chairs
before their Christmas performance in
the high school auditorium. DAWN
LAURAL, JOSH BROWN Qbelowl, Lau-
rie Eiserloh, and Polly Allen put the
finishing touches on their three-di-
mensional art projects for Mrs. Carol
Ackles' Art II Class.
Sandra Riordan, Chair- Mrs. Carol Ackles, Art I, Art Mr. John Bridges, Honors
Humanities Il, Art III Band, Symphonic Band,
Interrelated Arts 1 4 7
DRAMA STUDENT Qrightj Susan Har- SIXTH PERIOD CHOIR fbelowj sing
ris makes a presentation on a famous scales to warm up their voices before
dramatist for her semester exam. tackling their concert songs.
Mr. Ira Evers, Advanced
Speech, Speech I
148 Interrelated Arts
Mr. Roger Loving, Art I Mr. Gerald Schwab, Human-
Ms. Carla Wright, Strings
and III, Strings I
,avi 5- 1
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Culture, grammar accented
Emphasis on communica-
tion skills as Well as knowl-
edge ot culture and the com-
plexities ot grammar and vo-
cabulary was the goal in the
foreign language department
Besides learning correct
pronunciation, verb tense,
and sentence structure stu-
dents enrolled in any ot the
tour foreign languages and
developed a better under-
standing ot the various lan-
Spanish students were in-
troduced to many traditions
and lite styles ot ancient and
modern Spaniards while
studying poetry and literature
ot Spain. Audio visuals also
enriched students conception
ot Hispanic countries.
Meanwhile Latin classes ac-
tively studied Roman culture
by celebrating the Saturnalia,
MARY CLARE DAVISS Qabovel Jennie amine some paintings closely during a Spanish classes
Mac Naughton, and Sandi Wheeler ex- field trip to the museum with their
150 Foreign Language
an ancient Roman testival.
Students studying German
listened to the pollcas and tolk
music oi the country to en-
hance their understanding ot
French classes participated
in skits and presented dia-
logues to perfect their pro-,
nunciation ot the language.
Visual aids provided students
with a clearer picture ot
IN FRENCH II Qleftj Ruth Burns and
Mike Marbut play charades in French
while the remainder of the class tries to
guess what they are doing. LEWIS FI-
SCHER, fbelow left, editor of the North
San Antonio Times, shows slides of his
trip to Greece to Mrs. Norma Quarles'
Latin class. IN HER ADVANCED GER-
MAN CLASS Qbelow right, Karen Schu-
mann practices perfect pronunciation
while delivering a poem which she
plans to recite in a German Speech
nnie Eng Chairman Miss Susan Baltes Spanish Miss Karen Herrmann, Ger-
Foreign Language 15 l
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' 6235? 'V iii:
IN MRS. ESPERANZA OLVERAS Che- nette Dunworth order chili and enchi-
lowj fifth period Spanish II class, Tri- ladas in Spanish during a classroom '
sha Brown, Diego Glotfelty, and Jean- skit.
Mrs. Karen Katz, Spanish Mrs. Esperanza Olvera,
III, Spanish IV and V Spanish II, Spanish III
152 Foreign Language
Norma Quarles, Latin I, Mrs. Mary Kay Willis,
III and IV, Latin II French III and IV, French II
MRS NORMA OUARLES Qabovej sec
ond period class practices for perfor
mance of a play for the annual Latin
Foreign Language l 53
Science curriculum varied
A wide selection ot science
courses were open to students
ranging from developmental
science to Chemistry ll MW
tor those interested in gaining
The science department
tried to increase the under-
standing ot scientitic concepts
and the environmental aware-
ness ot students through the
variety ot courses ottered.
Science students learned
traditional chemical and phys-
ical properties ot organic and
inorganic materials. Exper-
ience in the labs ranging from
relativity in physics to dissect-
ing worms, frogs and tetal pigs
in biology, to measuring ob-
jects in physical science al-
lowed students to actively par-
ticipate in the world ot sci-
An addition to the science
department was a new tele-
scope given to Dr. Mary Ellen
Quinn's physic's classes. lt
was awarded to her by thel
ganization's grant-in-aid pro-
gram to be used in the study
Mrs. Countess Nixon, Chair- Ms, Clare Anderson, Phys-
Ms. Veanna Carpenter,
man, Biology I, Biology I Ma- ical Science, Biology I
Physical Science, Physical
l 5 4 Science
WITH ERIC ANDERSON Qabove left,
and Charles Carroll looking on, Lucian
Rivela twirls his weight on a string
while Mrs. Veanna Carpenter ducks in
anticipation of a flying projectile dur-
ing an experiment to determine the
centripetal force of the flying objects.
JOHN LANCASTER ftopl and Steph-
anie Bowen complete a Chemistry II ex-
periment in neutralizing acids and
bases. IN MRS. COUNTESS NIXON'S
fabovel fourth period Biology Major
Works class Courtney German, Bruce
Beasly, and Kristi Hyltin discover the
wonder of dissection with fetal pigs.
Science l 5 5
USING THEIR BASIC KNOWLEDGE
OF MICROBIOLOGY fbelowj Allen
Parker, Peter Moore, John Cresswell
and Clay Rips identify micro-organ-
isms in Biology I. BRILLIANT CHEM-
ISTS frightj Katie Lawrence and Lisa
Schneider melt sodium chloride in a
beaker in a test to determine whether
the NCI bond is ionic or covalent.
Mr. Andy Cobb, Chemistry I, Mr. Robert Comer Biology I Mr Leighton Hendrick B1
Chemistry II, Chemistry I Biology II ology I
1 56 Science
IN MRS. VEANNA CARPENTER'S
SIXTH fbelowj period physical science
class, Linda I-lcosta takes the tempera-
ture of potassium bromide in a specific
heat experiment. FOURTH PERIOD BI-
OLOGY II STUDENTS Qbottoml 'listen
intently as Mr. Bob Comer reviews for
the final exam.
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Jo Pruett Ph sical Dr Mar Ellen Ouinn,Ph s- Mr. Gu Ri s Ph sical Sci-
Y Y Y Y Y gg 1 Y
Chemistry I ics I Major Works, Physics II ence
AP Physical Science
Science 1 5 7
Student oworeness stressed
Student awareness and in-
volvement in world and local
affairs were emphasized by
the social studies curricula this
While offering courses re-
quired by the state, the de-
partment also offered such
courses as Psychology and so-
ciology and gave students the
choice for volunteer Work in
the elementery schools
through the community ser-
AMERICAN HISTORY TEACHER GIL-
BERT HINES HELPS LOUIE REIN-
INGER find a reference for his history
report on the Civil War.
1 58 Social Studies
Meanwhile, American His-
tory students explored the
events of American history
from the time of Reconstruc-
tion through the Vietman War.
ln World History, others
learned about a variety of cul-
tures ranging from African to
Chinese, in addition to the de-
velopment of the Western
Also, the government
classes studied the organiza-
tion of the government, its
laws, and courts. Government
students also learned about
basic economics during the
Government classes were
able to visit the county court-
house and sit in on various tri-
als to help them understand
the United States ludiciary
Mary Zuschlag, Chair- Ms. Anne Collins, World
Community Services, Civilization: Cultural Over-
mentfEconomics, view, World Civilization:
IN THE LIBRARY Qleftj Ched Singleton,
Karen Lee, Buffy Kuper, and Kirsten
Johanson look for information in the
reference section on the history of
Rome for a class report. IN FOURTH
PERIOD GOVERNMENT fbelow left!
students watch a film on the Colonial
governing system. SENIOR GOVERN-
MENT STUDENTS Qbelowj read the
newspaper before their weekly current
events class discussion
his Li ,ii
7 K K
YAC ' 'vm .5
' ' I
' Yagi 5 ' '
ivgm fgkfa . if ff K
Mr. Curtis Cox, Governmen- Miss Joanne Furtek, Ameri-
tfEconomics can History
Social Studies l 59
ELLEN OLIVER, LISA DELMER, fright,
,Denny Bowen and John Slege learn
how to pass a bill by playing a board
game in Mrs. Paula Moore's fourth pe-
riod government class. AMERICAN
HISTORY STUDENTS Cbelowj work di-
ligently on chapter questions in Miss
Joanne Furtek's class. TO AID THEM
Qbelow rightj in studying for the next
American History test, students copy
down Miss Furtek's outline of the Civil
Not Pictured: Mrs. Paula
Mr- Gerald Schwab. W0r1d Mr. Randy White, American Mr. Gilbert Hines,
Civilization: Asia History Psychology!Socio- History
1 60 Social Studies
HISTORY TEACHER MARY ZUSCH- cussion of the Polish situation shortly
LAG Kbelowj points to Poland on the after martial law was declared in De-
map during a World History class dis-, cember.
Bosics needs moth priority
Emphasizing a tirm under-
standing ot basic mathemat-
ical processes and ottering
provisions tor individual inter-
ests, the math department
sought to meet the needs ot all
ln this growing age ot elec-
tronics, the department tound
a need tor computers. A
course in computers was ot-
INTEGRATING AN EOUATION frightj
David Foerster and Dale Landos find
moments of an area to determine the
gravitational center of the graph.
TRIGONOMETRY STUDENT DAVID
JOHNSON TRACES Kbelowj a four
leafed rose on a polar graph.
tered to those who wanted to
become literate in computer
language or who wanted to
further their concepts ot com-
Electronic calculators also
appeared in math classrooms
permitted by teachers when
class work involved something
more than simple computation
but outlawed in classes where
content paralleled the services
provided lov the calculator.
The department helped the
Mu Alpha Theta sponsor the
annual Mu Alpha Theta Math
contest in March involving
500 participants state-wide.
Students were also encour-
aged to compete in contests
held in San Antonio and out-
Mrs. Susan Thomas, Chair- Mr Paul Foerster Tri o
Mrs. Tammy Frietsch, Alge
. , g -
man, Algebra II, Geometry, nometry Analysis, Calculus
bra I, Fundamentals
Geometry Major Works AP, Introductory Algebra I,
Math I Computer Math
CONSUMER MATH STUDENT fleftj
Julie Parendo figures interest rates for
payments on a 1982 Oldsmobile Cut-
lass. TIM MARTIN fbelowj finds the
volume of a solid with a triangular
cross-section in his calculus class.
Carlyn Ricks, Funda- Mrs. Marilyn Smith, Geome- Mrs. Rhetta Tatsch,
als of Math, II, Geome- try, Consumer Math, Funda- ductory Algebra II,
mentals of Math I nometry Analysis
Math 16 3
EVE KOCUREK AND CARA HULT-
GREEN frightj work a logarithm prob-
lem on the board in Miss Mercille Wisa-
kowsky's Algebra II class. IN HIS
FOURTH PERIOD fbelowj Algebra I
class Mr. Paul Forerster leads a work-
shop for measuring wooden blocks to
help his students grasp three dimen-
Mrs. Rebecca Wallace, Intro- Miss Mercille Wisakowsky, Mr. Gordon Garrett, F1
ductory Algebra I, Algebra I Introductory Algebra I, Alge- mentals of Math
MARK JOHNSTON Qleftj punches in an
original program for a computer math
class assignment before school. MRS.
REBECCA WALLACE'S Qbelowj fourth
period Algebra I students Shannon
Raines and Drew Stewart work on three
dimensional puzzles to learn basics of
Math 16 5
PE progrom promotes fitness
Stressing the necessity ot
physical titness throughout
students' lives in all areas ot
recreation was the main goal
ot the physical education de-
partment. Through the pro-
gram classes emphasized the
important part excercise plays
in good health and at the same
time gave enjoyment to par-
Safety around the water and
aquatic enjoyment were two
of the many areas covered by
the swimming classes. Also,
the class learned basic stroke
mechanics, lite-saving, and
several water sports.
ln other PE. classes stu-
dents learned basic rules and
procedures ot such sports as
basketball and softball. Even
those who were not interested
in sports were able to benefit
from classes in modern dance
and body conditioning.
Health classes discussed the
etiects ot smoking, drinking,
drugs, and other iorms ot
abuse on the human body
during the one semester class
time through oral reports, writ-
ten reports, and other pro-
SENIOR RANDY DAVIS fabovej strains participating in a physical fitness test on Physical Fitness and given to PE
to pull out just one more pull-up while sponsored by the President's Council students earlier this year.
IN PREPARATION FOR A GAME fleftj period class runs around the practice
of baseball, Marita Olsen and Linda field once or twice to build up muscular
McSween stretch their muscles. MRS. endurance.
MARCELLA DENICE'S fbelowj fourth
Roland Pfeiffer, Chair- Mr. Charles Boggess, PE Ms. Karen Breymann, Mrs. Marcella DeNice, Girls
Boys Beginning PE,
Health Beginning PE
Physical Education 167
PE TEACHER LEO MCDANIEL'S
fabovel fourth period class practices
long shots in basketball. MRS. MAR-
CELLA DENICE fabove rightl and her
sixth period PE class groove it to the
music in their aerobic dancing unit.
MEMBERS OF MS. MARGARET LAN-
DRUM'S ADVANCED PE CLASS frightj
limber up with stretching exercises be-
fore their volleyball game.
l 68 Physical Education
Miss Linda Liljenwall, Girls
Mr. Jimmie Littleton, Boys
Advanced PE, Intramurals,
Boys Beginning PE
IN FOURTH PERIOD Cleft, Mr. Tim fbelowj fourth period class practices
Henrich's swimming class swims laps long shots in badminton.
in the backstroke. LEO MCDANIEIFS
nis, Girls Advanced PE, PE
Leo McDaniel, Swim- Mr. Larry Oxford, Tennis
Not Pictured: Mr. Tim Hen-
rich, Boys Advanced PE,
Ms. Margaret Landrum, Ten-
Physical Education 169
Librory hos more thon books
According to head li-
brarian Enrique Garcia, the li-
brary is being used more as a
media center than a library.
The Wireless classroom and
conference rooms were of
great importance as some
teachers were able to conduct
classes in the separate rooms
and at the same time not dis-
turb students who were doing
individual research. Many
times the wireless classroom
was used by foreign language
classes where students used
headsets, cassettes, and film
strips to help them with both
reading speed and compre-
English classes also used the
room to Watch video-taped
programs of different novels
read in their classes.
A new addition to the li-
brary staff Was Elizabeth Lips-
comb who is the media spe-
With the addition of a new
the library is able to hold more
information retained in maga-
Mrs. Enriqueta Garcia, Li- Mrs. Dorothy Harbordt, Mrs. Virginia Meriwether,
brarian Clerk Clerk
1 'Z 0 Library
W L 1 A
,, ,ff f ., 1..
MRS. ENRIQUETA GARCIA Qabovej
checks in the movie and overhead pro-
jectors Lex Offer and Eric Short are re-
turning from their classroom. AFTER
ARRIVAL OF A NEW SHIPMENT fleftl,
Mrs. Virginia Meriwether files new
books in the English section. MRS.
DOROTHY HARBORDT lopposite pagej
and Mrs. Elizabeth Lipscomb, the me-
dia specialist, inventory the 1ibrary's
Library 1 Y 1
Resource offers ocodemic oid
Students with deficits in
their academics and whose
levels of performance indicat-
ed a need for compensatory
education found an environ-
emnt and atmosphere for aca-
demic 'and social success
through the resource depart-
The resource program of-
fers academic aid to students
1 'I 2 Resour
to provide intensive remedi-
ation of basic skills and assis-
tance in academic courses.
To do this, each class was
designed individually for each
subject matter. The student
developed at his own pace so
as not to be rushed. mln these
classes," Beth Thiele ex-
plained, Hthe curriculum is
adapted to help students learn
basic skills which they will run
into later on in life." Math
classes studied the fundamen-
tals of math, While English
classes learned basic skills of
reading and writing. ln the
science class, studies dealt
mainly with the human body
and included the study of
Miss Beth Thiele, Chairman,
Educational Assistant, Re-
Mrs. Brunilda Arzamendi,
Resource Math, Resource
English, Educational Assis-
3 X sf-we Wi
V V7 V 5 ' '
Mrs. Susan Swann, Resource Mrs. Lana DePaolo, Resource
Social Studies, Educational Aide
MRS. SUSAN SWANN Qabove leftl helps
students review for their emester exam
in history. RESOURCE ?STAFF:MEM-
BERS LANA DE PAOLOQ Qleftj Reuben
Gonzales, Joannis Flatley and Susan
Swann look over the next week's lesson
plans after a long hard day.
Not Pictured: Ms. Joannis
Mrs. Jean Keating, VAC
Mr. Reuben Gonzales, Re-
Resource l 'Z 3
Life time skills GED objective
A Variety of vocational
courses were offered students
by the occupational education
department to teach them
skills that could be used
throughout their lives.
Students enrolled in the i6
course offerings had the op-
portunity to gain practical
knowledge and skills as well
as actual work experience.
Cary Crea, enrolled in of-
fice education, worked as a
KRISTEN o'coNNER AND JANIE
WOLFF frightj type their daily lessons
in fourth period typing. MRS. JEAN
PATTON, Qbelowj vocational adminis-
trator, works on reports in her office.
general clerk in a law office.
Her work included typing let-
ters, answering the phone,
and other clerical work. She
said the program gave her a
chance to get a taste of what
she wants to do after high
school . . . major in business.
lo Ann Carrion, who
worked at Handy Andy as a
cashier, enjoyed working her
way through school. She
found distributive education
to be worthwhile and helpfu
in earning money towards col
Valerie Cole felt her pro
gram, health occupations, le
her realize the importance o
work. By working in an orth
odontist's office she was able
to make the decision of wha
she Wanted to do after schoo
. . . major in medicine.
Mr. Carrel Bowman, Archi-
tectural Drafting I and II,
17 4 Occupational Education
,HW If 'Q' Q
sffftis,-..if' fi' cz' if fm X3 V 5
.. ts. is., i -, .N -i. Y 4 is -5' vefinr -- in --If
if A so it
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s riii rr
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Mrs. Elaine Carol, Home Mr. Curtis Cox, Business Law Miss P99957 COX, A4
Making I, Home Making II,
Home and Family Living
I and II, Typing II, Typing
Nila Earle, Homemak-
WITH HEALTH OCCUPATION
TEACHER SHARON SAXER fleftj, HO
students study "George," their ana-
tomical model. OFFICE EDUCATION
STUDENT fbelowj Sandra Sanchez pro-
grams information into the business
computer during second period.
Wm:f'2?2. Qi-no T: wi fe' Z L
,. 'Q 11, F ff. me 1- 14179, 'iiifis
,wif-wr , : : ns, 5,23 Wig
' b 'QqQ?1aA,a' .. 45? s
I "f,57f1f A, .1 -f
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2 f 'S' . .. ,f
Ms. Betty Gordon, Coordi- Mr. George Jared, General
nated Vocational-Academic Construction Trades I and II
Mrs. Lula Belle Kinslow, Of-
fice Duplicating Practices I
Occupational Education 1 7 5
MELLISSA LUNA fright, gathers re-
cords in the Guidance office for collat-
ing in her ODP class. WELL-KNOWN
NEEDLE ARTIST fbelowj Mrs. Ester
Magrew Hardin lectures on the con-
struction of a wall hanging to the com-
bined homemaking classes. JOHN
GAGE BEGINS lbelow rightj a project
which will eventually become a plaque
in the shape of Texas in General Shop II
., ,tA, ,,
Mr. David Moad, General Mr. Mike Morgan, Personal Mr. Jesse Posey, Industrial
Drafting, Shop I, Shop II Typing, Personal Business Cooperative Training
l'1 G Occupational Education
Mrs. Helen John Reid, T
DURING HER AFTERNOON JOB, fleftl
distributive education student Elvia
Garcia files new books on the shelves at
the Twig bookstore. MAGDA CAL-
DERON AND DAVID KELLEHER fbe-
lowj finish work on their quilted wall
hangings, a project for Homecoming I.
Mrs. Sharon Saxer,
Mr. Paul Smith, Distributive Mrs. Wanda Tassos, Office Mrs. LaVonne Wiltse, Home
Education Education Economics Cooperative Edu-
Occupational Education 1Y'1
f , bm
TA s uns
Confirmotion by the Boord of open compus led the
mojority of upperclossmon to go out for lunch.
However, others found sotisfoction picnicing on compus
during the pretty weother.
Most students worked hord to set up booths, cook
food or gother props for Howdy Night, but footboll
ployers took it eosy riding on o fire engine in the
Howdy Night porode.
turned out to
Back to School
Night to help
sc . 181
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offended college meetings,
discovered F uddruckers
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competed for the school
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Many students went through the
daily trauma of finding a parking
space in senior parking lot. And
every Friday night in the fall
responded to the new school
spirit of the yell leaders. And
during homecoming, seniors as
well as other classman, helped
decorate their assigned halls for
the decorating contest.
i5Q 4 A wg 5
helping in coffiinunity
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German Club .
French Club . . .
Latin Club ....
Science Club .
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Rodeo Club . . .
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I 177 '
DURING THE SEPTEMBER SCHOOL
BOARD MEETING frightj trustees lis-
ten as co-editors Katie McGee and Kate
Parish with executive staff members
Johanna Sharp, Ann McFarlane, Suzie
Mead, Amy Hoffman, Bart Cooke, and
Charlotte Pawel explain the year book
production. JUNIOR CLASS EDITOR
KELLY SAWYERQbe1owD double-checks
names in the Junior Class section for
the December deadline.
The l982 Olmos Statt sought to put together
a yearbook to which the entire student body
could relate. The bookcover, endsheets, divi-
sion pages, and section names centered
around the variety ot places and opportunities
available to the students ot Alamo Heights.
The change ot publisher to the American
Yearbook Company brought with it the adjust-
9 4 Olmos
ment to more treguent deadlines, tri-pacs, and,
other rules concerning the layout ot the book.
However, one ot the most outstanding char-
acteristics ot the Olmos is the artwork done by
Mrs. Steve Hanzel, a triend ot co-editors Katie
McGee and Kate Parish. This artwork is a cari-
cature map ot the high school campus on end-
sheets and tront ot the school on the cover,
which helped bring the theme into focus.
IN THE OLMOS WORKROOM fbelowj
Sports Editor Bart Cocke and Charlotte
Pawel, Copy Editor Ann McFarlane, As-
sistant Editor Suzie Mead, Co-Editor
Kate Parish, Layout Editor Amy Hoff-
man, and Assistant Layout Editor Jo-
hanna Sharp work during lunch to
meet an early February deadline. OL-
MOS Qbottomj BOTTOM ROW Lynne
Rowden, Lynne Schupbach, Ann
McFarlane, Amy Hoffman, Suzie Mead,
Johanna Sharp, Amy Hillman, Jenni-
fer Taylor MIDDLE ROW Kevin Tift,
Jennifer Matthews, Katie Phelps, Anne
Juett, Charlotte Pawel, Bart Cooke,
Paul Feuerbacher, Kathryn Killian,
Kelly Sawyer, Sarah Murray, Eleanor
Phelps, Lisa Embrey, Edlizabeth John-
son TOP ROW Laura McKenzie, Carol
Chenault, Katie McGee, Kate Parish,
Francie Steves, John Dunlap.
IN THE HOOF PRINT WORK ROOM
fright! after school Laurel Bracken-
ridge gets a story over the phone, while
Mike Marbut and John Lancaster con-
fer over a picture for a story Mike is
writing and Chris Smart prepares copy
for the typesetter. STAFF WRITER
AMY GAUSE FINISHES fbelow right, a
story slated for Associate Editor Rick
Riordan's pages under his watchful
eyes. TIM AND LAUREL lbottom right,
plan make-up for her feature pages. IT
IS HARD WORK AND CONCENTRA-
TION ffar rightj as Hoof Print staffers
Tim, Chris, John Roy, and Mike'get an X
issue together on pasteup day. EDI-
TOR-IN-CHIEF TIM DENNISON GOES
OVER Qbelowj story assignment with
Journalism 1 students Rosemary Gar-
ner and Paul Escamilla.
.. ,Y .. f
HP: oll the news
Following a Medalist award and two All-
Columbian honors won by the '80-'81 staff of
the l-loot Print, the '81-'82 staff had a tough act
Une way to follow the previous was to en-
large it. The 15-member staff was one of the
largest in recent Hoof Print history.
Though the school has been often accused
9 Hoof Print
of a lack of school spirit, the paper set out to
prove that Alamo Heights has a different typ
of spirit which involves more than pep group
Besides striving to expose this theme, th
Hoof Print also tried to inform readers with
series of articles concerning new state law
dealing with Fake l.D.'s, keg parties, and ca
insurance as well as entertain with film, music
and art reviews.
ON PUBLICATION DAY HOOP PRINT
SALESMAN MARK GREENE Qleftl
picks up Hoof Print copies from Circu-
lation Manager Lance McDougall while
eager customers wait for their copies
between classes. HOOP PRINT fbelowj
BOTTOM ROW Roy Huff, Rick Rior-
dan, Mike Marbut, Tim Dennison, MI-
DLE ROW Belinda Zepeda, Laurel
Brackenridge, Camille Cutler, Amy
Gause, Chris Smart TOP ROW Lance
McDougall, Kurt Wahrmund, Laurie
Welch, Molly Sawtelle, John Lancaster,
Mark Greene. DURING A LATE NIGHT
SESSION fbottom left, Managing Edi-
tor Roy Huff, Sports Editor Mark
Greene, Editorial Editor Laurie Welch,
and Associate Editors Laurel Bracken-
ridge and Chris Smart work on tomor-
row's copy deadline. DURING SIXTH
PERIOD Qbottom right, Laurel, Mark,
Tim, and Chris struggle to get their
headlines written for the next Hoof
Hoof Print 9 'I
JABBERWOCKY MEMBERS frightj go
through material submitted by stu-
dents for publication in the 1982 Jab.
JABBERWOCKY Qbelowj BOTTOM
ROW Lia Valkavich, Mark Semmes,
TOP ROW Albert Carazalez, sponsor
Dorothy Thompson, Andrew Johnson,
Mike Marbut, Chris Smart, Tim Denni-
son. SPONSOR DOROTHY THOMP-
SON DISCUSSES fbelow right, another
schoo1's literary magazine with Lia and
Ads help fund Job
Poetry, short stories, art work, and photo-
graphs composed the school's literary maga-
zine labberwocky, funded through donations
and, tor the tirst time, advertising.
Literary and art works were accepted tor
consideration from any student who wished to
contribute to the magazine. Several announce-
ments were made throughout the year publi-
cizing this tact and asking students to turn in
their creative works to sponsor Dorothy
With statt meetings planned in the evenings,
Mike Marbut, editor, and Lia Valkavich, assis-
tant editor, critigued material submitted and
made the tinal selections tor publication. The
art layout was designed by Becky Klahn.
KATE PARISH, LIA VALKAVICH, AND
MIKE MARBUT TALK lleftj about
their plans for the group in the coming
months. OUILL AND SCROLL fbelowj
BOTTOM ROW Roy Huff TOP ROW
Mike Marbut, Rick Riordan, Chris
Smart, Kate Parish, Lia Vall-wich NOT
, PICTURED: Pam Frieden, Lynn Schup-
bach, Jill Wheatley, Amy Hillman, and
Six qualify for Q 6 S
Purely honorary, Quill and Scroll recog-
nized outstanding students who were members
ot the school's publications statis. Those staff
members ot the Olmos, Hoot Print, and lab-
berwocky who had spent time and effort Writ-
ing tor, Working on, and meeting the various
deadlines ot the three publications were con-
This year six students, two from the Olmos,
three from Hoot Print, and one from labber-
Wocky, met the stitt requirements tor member-
ship in the national organization. These includ-
ed being in the upper third ot their class aca-
demically, having worked on a publication for
two years, having junior or senior status, and
receiving recommendation from the publica-
Quill And Scroll 199
CHOIR Qbelowj BOTTOM ROW Earl
Sellers, Wesson Golson, Connie Weber,
Jill Knight, Kristi Hyltin, Brenda Dun-
can, Ana Nowotany, Chrissy Sackett,
Gene Wabeke, director SECOND ROW
Chris Young, Jeff Jones, Belinda Ze-
peda, Melody Campbell, Lynn Fitzger-
ald, Jackie Tringle, Nancy Baker, Mol-
lie Carlson TOP ROW Tom Gray, Bar-
naby Zepeda, Pat McCullough, Kath-
leen Terry, Shannon Brooke, Debbie
Galloway, Layne Arnold, Jennifer
. ... . M., ...--Q
umm fwufwwwwmiwwww ...M
MR. WABEKE SINGS fright, along with
the choir during a sixth period practice.
CHOIR MEMBERS lbelowl Leslie Lo-
zano, Lynn Fitzgerald, Wesson Golson,
manning the group's nacho booth at
Howdy Night. STAR SINGERS fbelow
rightl Tammy Sanders and Mario
Diana practice their parts for the pro-
duction of Celebration during a dress
rehearsal after school.
W . J ' if 1 -an
M ' . -
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is 2 '
Choir ogendo busy
Under the direction ot Mr. Gene Wabeke,
the active choir had a full schedule ot concert
appearances and study.
Members helped sponsor the highly suc-
cesstul tall musical, Celebration, presented a
Christmas program with the band and Sinfo-
nietta, and in the spring sang at Graduation
2 0 O Choir
ln addition, choir members attended a city-
wide Trinity University workshop in February
and performed with other choirs participating
in the workshop in an evening concert.
Earlier in the year, two members, Lynn Fitz-
gerald and Earl Sellers gualitied tor University
lnterscholastic League state choir by winning
in competitions at both district and regional
and Kris Young take their turn at
Strings best in Store
ln its third year ot organization, the Sinfo-
nietta was selected by the Texas Music Educa-
tors Association as its l982 Honor Orchestra.
The group was the tirst orchestra from San
Antonio and the only all-string orchestra ever
to receive the award. As a result ot the honor,
the Sintonietta performed in concert at the
TMEA's joint convention with the Music Edu-
SINFONIE'I'TA fleftj BOTTOM ROW
Kelly Ouirk, Polly Allen, Bryan Stock-
man, Pam Duke, Lisa Schneider, Mi-
chael Whellan, Laura Terry, Greg
Markwardt, Jeff Harp SECOND ROW
Jaque Lozano, Joan Gallardo, Michelle
Lee, Wenny Ronslaven, Nancy Norton,
John Ingle, director Carla Wright
THIRD ROW Paul Welcox, Wright
Moore, Brent Tanver FOURTH ROW Si-
mon Smith, Eve Kocurek FIFTH ROW
Dan Lanier. AT ONE OF THEIR MANY
PUBLIC APPEARANCES DURING THE
YEAR, fbelow far left, the Sinfonietta
performs at the San Antonio Art Insti-
tute one Sunday afternoon in Novem-
ber. BASSIST GREG MARKWART Qbe-
low leftl concentrates on a tricky pas-
sage during a rehearsal. PRACTICING
FOR THEIR FEBRUARY PERFOR-
MANCE fbelowl for the TMEAXMENC
convention, strings supervisor takes
the string group through Handel's
cators National Conference February l l at the
Theatre tor the Pertorming Arts.
ln the state wide orchestral competition the
Sintonietta won over 5 tull orchestras trom
throughout Texas, including 2nd place North
Mesquite High School, an 85-member tull or-
ln addition to the February performance, the
string group appeared in concerts and numer-
ous school and city events during the year.
Sinfonietta 2 0 l
AT THE KEYWANETTE INSTALLA-
TION BANOUET fright, in August,
members enjoy a buffet style supper in
Suzie Mead's back yard. COACH KEVIN
PAPE fbelowj shows Georgia Maniatas
the next play for the Keywanettes foot-
ball game in November. 19 8 2
KEYWANETTES Qbelow rightj
New group new stort
ln its tirst year Keywanettes devoted their
time to service projects. The club tirst met in
May ot 1981 and elected otticers to plan pro-
jects over the summer and upcoming year.
During the summer, members visited nurs-
ing homes, sold cases of Dr. Pepper, held bot-
tle drives, and held a rummage sale.
At the beginning ot the year divisional coun-
2 O 2 Keywanettes
cil meetings were held to help the new gro
ott to a new start. With meetings held at t
Mulestall plans were made to begin seve
projects tor the school year. Keywanettes hon
ored girl athletes in December and the tacu
Besides service projects Keywanettes donat
ed money to others in need. SlOO was dona
to the Senior Class and S525 to labberwocky.
AT A BOARD MEETING, Qbelowj Jo-
hanna Sharp, Kelly Sawyer, Sponsor
Mary Zuschlag, Elizabeth Falls, and
Elizabeth McGaughy make plans for
the general meeting later that night.
IN THE CAFETERIA, fbelow leftj
Keywanettes entertain at the Girl Ath-
lete's Night sponsored by the club in
ELIZABETH FALLS AND KELLY SAW-
YER Cleft, bring donuts for the faculty
on Honor Faculty Day. KEYWAN-
ETTES Qbelowj Nancy Hayne, Elizabeth
Ashby, and Tiffany Pappas eat sack
lunches with the kids from the Chil-
dren's Shelter during a Saturday visit
in late December.
Keywanettes 2 0 3
KEY CLUB fbelowl BOTTOM ROW Geoff Heppes, Hal Jones,
Carl Felbaurn, Chris Newman, Ben Wagner, Bart Simpson, SEC-
OND ROW Peter Herff, Lindsey Roberts, David Dean, Drew
Stewart, Jamie Crystal, Ben Sanders, Bowen Creamer, Greg
Zuschlag, Robby Singleton, Tom Hart, Carter Smith, James
Bone, Paul Hughbanks, John Felbaum, THIRD ROW Wright
Moore, Martin Watt, Tres Smith, Shane McClellan, Trey Ban-
ack, Stewart Spencer, Jim Glotfelty, Hutch Harper, Rick Halter,
Stanton Bell, John Hill, Jeff Davis, Jack Mathiesson, Joh-
nathon Hardy, Chris Cheever FOURTH ROW Michael Wheelan,
Chris Erck, Jim Erben, Raymond Russell, Lee Rairall, Fielding
Dunlap, Hank Wade, Gene Alderman, Guillermo Nikolas, Louis
Zbinden, Mark LaRocca, Brad Smith, Ben Schoenbaum, John
Dunlap, Craig Hardy, Steve Curry, Ched Singleton, John Hardy,
KC busy in 1982
A Christmas party at the Children's Shelter
and regular visits to nursing homes began a
year ot service activities tor Key Club mem-
Later, members held a bowl-a-thon benefit-
ting the Big Brothers and Big Sisters organiza-
Cther activities involved a dance marathon
co-sponsored with the Mulestall Council, sell-
ing programs at tootball games with Keywan-
ettes, putting up and taking down the Ameri-
can and Texas tlags each day at school, and
helping Alamo Kiwanis with their annual West-
ern Art Show in March and Fiesta Noche del
Rio during the summer.
The club's intramural basketball team was
"Runners-Up" to the champions.
STUART SPENCER, MARTIN WATT,
AND RICK KERNAGHAN Qleftj keep
the steady supply of grilled hamburger
going for a hungry crowd at the Key
Club's Howdy Night booth. KEY CLUB-
BERS fbelow far left, John Sledge and
Paul McSween are on their way to put
the flags away in the principa1's office
after taking them down at the close of
AT A STYLE SHOW Cleft, held with the
Keywanettes, Carl Felbaum, Hal Jones,
Chris Newmann, John Sledge, and Ja-
mie Hayne model the latest styles.
TRES SMITH, CHRIS ERCK, WRIGHT
MOORE, AND MILTON JOHNSON Ibe-
lowj set up for a bingo game with the
men and women at Chandler Nursing
Home during a service project.
Key Club 20 5
IN THE MAIN HALL, COMMITTEE
CHAIRMAN STEPHANIE BOWEN
frightj records the winner of the girls
intramural basketball team on the
tournament poster. COUNCIL SPON-
SOR RANDY WHITE AND MEMBERS
fbelowj Barbie Bostick and Judy Clapp
give freshman their Student Hand-
books at the Freshmen Orientation in
late August. PUBLIC RELATIONS DI-
RECTOR MARY CLAIRE DAVISS Khe-
low rightl changes council announce-
ments on the letter board outside the
Student Council room.
SC ogendo crowded
A summer convention at Texas Lutheran
College closely followed by Freshman Orien-
tation started a crowded year tor the Student
Early in the tall council began making plans
for the Homecoming ceremonies and Dance in
late October. Results helped produce a festive
celebration at the San Antonio Country Club.
206 Student Council
The group's major project was the campaign
for the presidency ot Student Councils District
XV launched at the convention at Lazy Oaks
Ranch in March. Misty White was responsible
tor all publicity tor the election.
Other council activities included sponsor-
ship ot intramurals, the Leukemia Run, the
Scavenger Hunt, the Hard Times Assembly,
and the Spring Talent Show held during Stu-
dent Recognition Week.
STUDENT COUNCIL Qbelowj BOTTOM
ROW Tica Riddick, Lynnette Farri-
mond, Byron LeFlore, Doyle Avant
SECOND ROW Fred Smith, Scott Milli-
kin, John Felbaum, Christine Novier,
Eloise English, Guillermo Nicolas, Tra-
cy Bode, Lisa Fanning, Janey West, Al-
ice Smith, THIRD ROW Amy Hillman,
Shannon Raines, Tracy Greishaber, Ca-
mille Cutler, Lucy Calvert, Samantha
Hutchinson, Elizabeth Ashby, Ben
Schoenbaum, Craig Hardy FOURTH
ROW Pam Frieden, Lynn Reynolds, Ron
Grieshaber, Jennifer Taylor, Hank
Wade, Anne Herff, Lisa Chicon, Anne
Zachry, Misty White, David Huff
FIFTH ROW Amy Thornton, Brad Hill,
Kate Parish, Suzie Frank, Geoff Heppes,
Elizabeth LeFlore, Shane Brenan, Anne
West, Milton Johnson, Ben Wagner,
Greg Zuschlag SIXTH ROW Suzie
Mead, Trey Banack, Wright Moore,
Raymond Winter, Fred Labatt, Dawn
Dixon, Jeff Gerkin, Catherine Searcy,
Teri West TOP ROW Kelly Ouirk, Kir-
stin Johanson, Stacey Schlameus, Bart
Cocke, Mark LaRocca, Ben Zachry,
Danny Organ, Gene Alderman, Stan
Bell, Hal Jones, Katie Zbinden, Amy
Heydenreich, Sponsor Randy White.
AT THE STUDENT COUNCIL SUM-
MER WORKSHOP Qleftl at Texas Luth-
eran College, Misty White, Lisa Chicon,
and Lucy Calvert take a break for
Student Council 207
SERVICE CLUB MEMBERS fbelowj
Jennifer McNaughton and Mary Claire
Daviss sell bunuelos to the happy crowd
at Howdy Night. The sale of a roxi
mately 200 bunuelos brought a profit
of S 100.
Service club focus
Raising money and providing service tor the
needy were two ot the many activities ot the
Service Club this year.
The club's major money making projects
were the bunuelos sale at l-lowdy Night and
the holdup in November which together raised
SERVICE CLUB fbelowj BOTTOM ROW
Leslie Terry, Stacey Schlameus, Mary
Claire Daviss, Kate Parish, Tica Rid-
dick, SECOND ROW Georgia Maniatas,
Lynette Farrimond, Christine Novier,
Joyce Park, Kelly Guerra, Laurie Car-
leston, Ann McFarlane, Becky Maring,
Karen Schuman, THIRD ROW Mrs.
John Helen Reid sponsor , Ann Mont-
gomery, Michelle Myers, Ellen Lang,
Lynne Fitzgerald, Alice Lim, Becky
Klahn, Laurie Eiserloh, Jamie Persillin,
Katie Danes FOURTH ROW Lori Ar-
nold, Kelly Sawyer, Heather Fitch, Su-
san Spoor, Monica Goei, Teri West, Lia
Valkavich, Misty White, Robin Fuchs,
Susan Warwas, Lee Watson, TOP ROW
Pam Frieden, Stephanie Bowen, Ellen
Oliver, Lisa Calgaard, Holly Keahey,
Susan Steves, Sharon Kennedy, Gigi
Durbin, Katie McGee.
members blocked each door and students had
to pay a small amount to receive entry into the-
The tunds trom the projects helped provide:
food and clothes tor needy tamilies at Christ,
During the hold up, held before school,
2 O 8 Service Club
An initiation party was held in October i
honor ot the newly selected members wher
plans tor spring projects were discussed.
SPANISH NATIONAL HONOR SOCI-
ETY Qbelowj BOTTOM ROW Heather
Fitch, Judy Clapp, SECOND ROW
Becky Stern, Jeri Amundsen, Byron Le-
Flore, Stacy Schlameus, Amy Ware, Jill
Wheatley, Julie Wheatley, Susan Spoor,
Tracy Watson, Rena McGaugh, THIRD
ROW Polly Allen, Heidi Swain, Dede
Griffith, Georgia Maniatis, Wright
Moore, Heather Stansel, Anne West,
Kimberly Winship, Laura Parker, Ar-
mando Riviera, TOP ROW Joe Penta-
lone, Lisa Calgaard, Susie Wysoki, Tres
Smith, Mary Claire Daviss, Jaime Per-
sillin, Liesl McDaniel, Mindy Fitchner,
Miss Susan Baltes, sponsor. HOLLY
KEAHEY, JUDY CLAPP, CAROL
CHENAULT, AND HEATHER FITCH
ARE GLAD fleftj to have figured out
what "Anda azul grande" means. HOL-
LY KEAHEY READS Qbelow left, a
Spanish report to her fifth period
One day in late Qctober a few happy stu-
ents appeared at school wearing brand new
ed and purple ribbons.
These turned out to be newly elected mem-
ers ot the Spanish National Honor Society, a
roup whose members had to have completed
wo years ot Spanish classes and maintained a
grade average ot at lease 3.0 in all ot them.
Later in the tall both new and old members
celebrated the occasion at a catered banquet.
Meetings during the year found SNHS peo-
ple busy planning their annual tield trip to
Mexico. They also helped the National Honor
Society in their rummage sale. A spring ban-
quet rounded out their year.
l udy Clapp was the president, Heather Fitch
vice president, Holly Keahey treasurer, and
Carol Chenault secretary.
Spanish National Honor Society 209
LATIN NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
fbelow rightl BOTTOM ROW Jim Rob-
inson, Ann Montgomery, Rick Ker-
naghan, MIDDLE ROW Mrs. Norma
Quarles, sponsor, Liesl McDaniel,
Heather Stansel, Robin Fuchs, TOP
ROW John Ingles, Faith Short, Mi-
chelle Myers, Stuart Spencer
HEATHER STANSEL, ROBIN FUCHS,
AND FAITH SHORT LAUGH fbottom
left, at Mrs. Norma Quarles for trying
to get mad in German after school in
her room. ANN MONTGOMERY, JIM
ROBINSON, AND RICK KERNAGHAN
LOOK Qtop leftl at pictures of past clubs
for ideas for new activities.
cabulary, sign reading, and Roman history.
Contests, candy sales, and celebrations ot
victories in the "Latin Olympics" were a part ot
the Latin National Honor Society events this
The l'Latin Olympics" consisted ot a variety
ot events in categories such as grammar, vo-
210 Latin Honor Society
in May, the club honored new and old mem-
bers at a banquet. The new otticers were elect-
ed at this time.
Membership in the Latin National Honor So-
ciety is limited to those students who have tak-
en two years ot Latin study and maintained a
This year's president was lim Robinson, vice-
president was Ann Montgomery, and secretar-
yf treasurer was Rick Kernaghan.
4 i .
rr .. is 'MQW if
ri gn fb?
gs l L A? 3
'llEliE5 T Mistress'
Qne of the busiest clubs on campus this year
as the National Art Honor Society. ln its third
ear ot existence, the club helped the school
nd community by providing posters, banners,
nd art Works tor various programs.
Members created poster designs and pro-
rams tor the high school Christmas musical,
ART NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
fleftl BOTTOM ROW Mrs. Carol Ackles,
sponsor, Dawn Dixon, Mike Helmke,
Lorie Eiserloh, Becky Klahn, president:
Arthur Schoenig, Susan Warwas, pub-
licityg TOP ROW Brad Riesenecher,
treasurer: Holly Keahey, Shannon
Evers, Robert McGarrough, secretary:
James Keeton, Mike Theurer, Michael
Landrum, Chris Smart, Mark Semmes,
Clay Tarver, Alan Scheffler. SUSAN
WARWAS PUTS fbelow left, last min-
ute touches on her T-shirt at Howdy
Night. BECKY KLAHN, BRAD RIE-
SENECHER, AND ROBERT MCGAR-
ROUGH DEMONSTRATE Qbelowj how
to silk screen for Michelle Myers and
made silk screened shirts tor organizations and
individuals, mural paintings, and organized
commercial art projects tor community ser-
vices such as the Leukemia benefit and the
AH. Optimist Christmas tree sale.
The club also participated in National Youth
Art Month, through exhibits and Workshops.
This year's president was Becky Klahn and
vice president Was Michele Myers.
Art National Honor Soicety 21 1
SUSAN WARWAS READS fbelowj an
article about Germany in Mrs. Karen
Herrmann's room during third period
German. SUSAN WARWAS, TIM MAR-
TIN, AND WOODY CHIPMAN SHOW
fbelow middle, points of interest in
Germany on the map. TIM MARTIN
AND SUSAN WARWAS DISCUSS
WITH fbelow right, Erika Bollman the
art of speaking German.
A if ' fe . g t. -i J W
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Corols fun for GNHS
Highlight ot the German National l-lonor So-
ciety year was caroling at Christmas time.
Members sang throughout the halls betore the
holidays and in neighborhoods. They sang
such old German tolli songs as l'Stille Nacht"
and "O Tannenbaum. "
The GNHS also promoted interest in Ger-
212 German National Honor Society
, ' YW 4 1 '-I,'.S.wn
GERMAN NATIONAL HONOR SOCI- Herrmann, sponsor. Susan Warwas,
ETY fbelowj BOTTOM ROW Mrs. Karen TOP ROW David Foerster, Tim Martin
man culture, recognized superior ability to
master the German language, raised money
for ditterent projects, and encouraged the
speaking and study ot German.
The club held their annual banquet in the
spring to honor new members and elect otti-
cers tor the upcoming year.
This year's president was Tim Martin, vice
president Davd Foerster, and treasurer Susan
LEE RAVITCZ AND SARAH
SCHWARTZ EXPLAIN fbelowi their de-
bate routine at a club meeting before
school in sponsor Ira Ever's room. BY-
RON LE FLORE fbottoml, president of
NFL, shows Lisa Calgaard the trophy
they won a couple of years ago.
Contests toke time
Much time, energy, and enthusiasm was in-
vested by the National Forensic League in pre-
paring tor state Wide contests. Categories tor
competition were debate, speeches, and dra-
matic and poetic interpretations.
Members competed in a number ot tourna-
ments throughout the year, held in other
NATIONAL FORENSIC LEAGUE fbe-
lowl BOTTOM ROW Sarah Schwartz,
Tracy Grieshaber, Ellen Lang, Byron
LeFlore, Mike Marbut, Laurie Lust-
, 'rs -
field, Tony Lopez, TOP ROW Lee Ravicz,
Phoebe Small, Tylden Shaeffer, Lucy
Calvert, Nancy Norton, Lynn Fitzger-
schools in the South Texas area, and spon-
sored their own invitational contest in Febru-
Club sponsor lra Evers held night sessions to
give extra experience to those needing turther
Byron Lelflore was this year's president,
lonathan Gurwitz vice president, Lisa Cal-
gaard and Ellen Lang secretaries, and Mr.
Evers was treasurer.
National Forensic League 213
SOCIAL STUDIES HONORARY SOCI-
ETY Qbelowj BOTTOM ROW Mrs. Mary
Zuschlag, sponsor, Lisa Calgaard,
Monica Goei, Ann Montgomery, Steph-
anie Bowen, Tylden Shaeffer, Becky
Maring, SECOND ROW Lisa Snider,
Michael Whellan, Cathy Cassidy, Char-
lotte Pawel, Georgia Maniatis, Lynette
Farrimond, Byron LeFlore, Mary Claire
Daviss, THIRD ROW Susan Warwas,
Lorie Eiserloh, Lia Valkavich, Teri
West, Susie Schroeder, Laura Parker,
Jaime Persillin, Camille Cutler, Fran-
cis Scott, Louis Zbinden, FOURTH
ROW Chris Smart, Mark Smith, Susie
Wysoki, Chris Erck, Tiffany Pappas, Joe
Pentalone, Kelly Sawyer, Drake Beau-
champ, Elizabeth McGaughy FIFTH
ROW John Lancaster, Heather Fitch,
Stephanie Paredes, Mary Griffith TOP
ROW Timothy Willet, Amy Ware, Holly
Keahey, David Baker, Shane Brenan,
Jaime Hayne, Gigi Durbin, Sharon
Kennedy, Christine Novier, Debbie
Klein DEBBIE KLEIN AND MICHAEL
WHELLAN SET UP Qrightl a slide pre-
sentation for a meeting after school.
SSHS coreer minded
Sales, the presidency, and careers were on
the minds ot Social Studies Honorary Society
members during a tull year ot work and study.
SSHS sold blue sweaters, sweat shirts, and t-
shirts that had Alamo Heights written on them
which helped raise money tor projects.
The presidency ot the United States was dis-
cussed by Dr. Hal Barger, a Political Science
2 4 Social Studies Honorary Society
protessor at Trinity, who was among guest
speakers addressing the club at regular meet-
Careers in social studies were discussed
during Career Day to help students with post
Stephanie Bowen was president, Lisa Cal-
gaard Vice president, Ann Montgomery secre-
tary, Monica Goei treasurer, and Tylden
Shaetter and David Hutt sergeants-at-arms.
AT THE BEGINNING OF LUNCH, Cbe-
lowj treasurer Monica Goei sells an
Alamo Heights sweater to Rubin Gon-
zalez, a special ed aide.
' f: 1 sa.
V - Ir. rf-
VICE PRESIDENT LISA CALGAARD
CALLS Cleft, the club meeting to order
in sponsor, Mary Zueh1ag's room.
Social Studies Honorary Society 215
BRENT TARVER GIVES Qbelowj Fran-
cis Scott a quick demonstration on the
, f :eww ,
MAT hos eorly sfort
The year started oft early tor Mu Alpha The-
ta members. When, in early August, l7 trav-
eled by bus to Los Angelos tor the organiza-
tion's national convention. They met with SOO
other MAT members from high schools
throughout the nation tor three days ot learn-
ing sessions including HFun with Factorialsf'
Fingerprints," and l'History ot Mathemati-
216 Mu Alpha Theta
ln April MAT also co-sponsored a math! s
cience contest with Sigma Psi Qmega Whic
drew some SOO students from high schools al
This year's president was Mary Claire Da
viss, vice president Lynn Reynolds, secretar
Monica Goei, treasurer Teri West, historia
Ann McFarlane, and sergeants-at-arms Bar
Cocke and Michael Whellan.
W - . sua ' P
QW ye, 98 Y ff
R L .W 'W
DURING A CLUB MEETING fleftj
president Mary Claire Daviss puts her
math skills to work on the Rubics Cube.
ON THE WAY HOME FROM A LATE
MEETING Qbelowl Camille Cutler, John
Hill, Mary Claire Daviss, Francis Scott,
and Joan Gallardo say hello to the Ol-
mos photographer. MONICA GOEI
WORKS OUT fbelow left! a math prob-
lem on the board in Mr. Paul Foerster's
room before a club meeting.
- , ,,g,g,,, '
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nil'-. sf N'
f et'K '
MU ALPHA THETA Qfar leftj BOT'I'OM
ROW Mr. Paul Foerster, sponsor, Mrs.
Susan Thomas, sponsor, Monica Goei,
Granger Huntress, Mary Claire Daviss,
Teri West, Lynn Reynolds, Ann McFar-
lane, Michael Whellan, Holly Keahey,
Judy Clapp, SECOND ROW Heather
Stansel, Debbie Klein, Heather Cald-
well, Robin Fuchs, Drake Beauchamp,
Holly Fitch, Louis Zbinden, Camille
Cutler, Ann Montgomery, Frances
Scott, Richard Moore, THIRD ROW Pa-
tricia Herrera, Mindy Fitchner, Valerie
George, Kimberly Winship, Mary
Montgomery, Cathy Gomez, Heidi
Swain, Joe Pentalone, Laura Parker,
Heather Fitch, Michelle Myers, Laura
Terry, Brent Tarver, Liesl McDaniel,
Wright Moore, Carol Chenault TOP
ROW Greg Gonzaba, Tim Campbell,
Jeri Amundson, Lisa Calgaard, Susan
Spoor, Lia Valkavich, Faith Short, Su-
san Warwas, Tim Martin, Dale Londos,
Sam Noble, Leigh Watson
Mu Alpha Theta 217
SIGMA PSI OMEGA fbelowl BOTTOM
ROW Dale Londos, John Lancaster,
Tylden Shaeffer, Mike Marbut, Byron
LeFlore, Bart Cocke, Lisa Snider SEC-
OND ROW Richard Storm, Katie
Lawerance, Camille Cutler, Michael
Whellan, Monica Goei, Teri West, Lia
Valkavich, Tim Martin TOP ROW Car-
ol Chenault, Susan Warwas, Lynn
Reynolds, Michelle Myers, John Ingle,
MIKE MARBUT AND JOHN INGLE
PREPARE fabovel slides of bacteria
formed in the classroom the previous
week for the microscope in Mr. Bob
Comer's room after school. RICHARD
STORM AND BYRON LEFLORE FIX
Qrightj the aquarium for new fish and
plants which will be put in the next
day. MR. BOB COMER Qfar rightl shows
Katie Lawrence and Lynne Reynolds
how to make slides for microscopic
study of skin from a baby pig.
Club sponsors meet
The annual sciencefmath contest in April
was a big part in the Sigma Psi Qmega year.
During club meetings members prepared tor
the contest they co-sponsored with Mu Alpha
Theta. Each SPO member helped write the test
administered to the 800 students competing in
the yearly event.
218 Sigma Psi Omega
Besides planning tor the contest SPO mem-
bers had the opportunity ot hearing several
speakers from ditterent specialized tields at
their meetings. Members also developed pro-
jects tor the annual Alamo science fair in Feb-
ruary at Trinity University.
This year's president was Mike Marbut, vice
president lohn Lancaster, secretary Monica
Goei, treasurer Tylden Shaetter, and ser-
geants-at-arms Bart Cocke and Byron LeFlore.
S1000 NHS sole
BYRON LEFLORE, BART COCKE,
AND MARY CLAIRE DAVISS CHECK
fleftj the collection of rummage in the
Student Council room after school.
NHS MEMBERS ENJOY fbelowl their
Fall luncheon at Naples.
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY fbelowj
BOTTOM ROW Frances Scott, Amy
Hoffman, Louis Zbinden, Holly Keahey,
Michelle Myers, Lea Volkavich, Terri
West, Ann McFarlane, Stacy Schla-
meus, Anne Herff MIDDLE ROW Mary
Claire Daviss, Miss Mercille Wisa-
kowsl-xy, sponsor, Ben Zachry, Steph-
anie Bowen, Linda Spitzer, Jaime Per-
sillin, Laurie Arnold, Susan Warwas,
Byron LeFlore, Tylden Shaeffer, John
Lancaster, David Foerster, TOP ROW
Jenny McNaughton, Ann Montgomery,
David Witkowski, Tim Martin, John
Ingle, Michael Landrum, Brent Tarver,
Drake Beauchamp, Bart Cooke
'W' W f --Mm puma
nfsust ,, I Q RT
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Members ot this scholarly group stole time
trom studies to Work on the yearly project and
set a goal ot S1000 tor its profit. The money was
given the Parent-Teacher-Student Crganiza-
tion to help support its scholarship fund.
Collecting other people s castotts became a
way ot lite tor National Honor Society members
as they gathered sale items throughout the
year tor the club's annual rummage sale May 3
in the Mulestall.
lunior members were elected in the spring
in time to make the spring luncheon.
Bart Cooke served as president, Stephanie
Bowen as vice president, Mary Claire Daviss as
secretary, and Stacy Schlameus as treasurer.
National Honor Society 219
fr ,, . H .
in V E 4
5 i,s. R
"Band is not just a job. It's an adven-
ture," Band President Ann Mont-
2 20 Band
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V5.1 h L-A
BAND MEMBERS ftopi wait outside
the shop to board the bus for the
Austin Johnston game on a Satur-
day afternoon in September. DRUM
MAJOR ERIC SHORT fabovej strikes
up the band at a home game to the
music, Hang 'em High.
-Y' " -
- 7 -
Under new band director
lohn Bridges' leadership, the
band helped bring about a
happy excitement on campus.
New routines and ideas,
trom marching drills like the
Chatanooga Choo Choo with
smoke and turning wheels, to
classical style music, kept the
band busy and fans applaud-
ing at halttimes during the
Two hour practices every
morning in the tall helped
members prepare tor these
performances as well as the
League November contest,
the All-State tryouts in De-
cember, and a joint Christmas
concert with the choir and sin-
ln the spring came pertor-
mances in the Battle ot Flow-
ers Parade and the concert-
X sight reading UIL contest.
The band was divided into
Honors and Concert to work
during concert and marching
,.,,, f 5 .
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BAND TWIRLERS ftopj BOTTOM ROW
Kelleen Castro, Becky Gallegos, Lesly
Lozano TOP ROW Cathy Gomez, Chris-
tina Cantu, Jo Ann Rivas, Lori Valdez.
CATHY GOMEZ AND JO ANN RIVAS
SHOW THEIR SKILL Qabovej while the
band plays the music. Hot Lunch Jam
at the Central Catholic game.
THE DRUM SECTION Qabove leftj revs
up the crowd at the Trojan pep rally.
EXPLAINING THE TRICKY
RHYTHMS Qabove rightl Director John
Bridges introduces the band to the
University Interscholastic League con-
DRUMMER PHIL LUNA fabovej enter-
tains band members with his version of
a twirling performance on the long bus
ride to the Laredo-Nixon game.
THE BAND fbelowj BOTTOM ROW El-
len McCarley, Annette Emmons, Sarah
Rogers, Kathleen Smith, Faith Short,
Lori Arnold, Merrick Mainster, Bill
Whipkey, Rick Riordan, Chris Steves,
Laura McKinsey, Kevin Tift, Phil Luna,
David Pfeil, Layne Arnold, Kathleen
Terry, Rhea Chell Ahlmstrong, Tammy
Sykes, Rita Gallegos, Kristi Hyltin, Lisa
Garza, Laurie Smith SECOND ROW
Band Director John Bridges, Assistant
Band Director Tommy Fielder, Becky
Gallegos, Christina Cantu, Cathy Go-
mez, Lesley Lozano, Tammy Carter,
Sandra Ysassi, Debbie Torres, Sheri
Miller, Jamie Cox, Ann Montgomery,
Norma Gutierrez, Alice Adamo, Mary
Keeler, Jackie Markwardt, Jeannie
Leatherland, Ben Middleton, Jo Ann
Rivas, Kelleen Castro, Lori Valdez, Gil-
bert Rios, Eric Short THIRD ROW Rob-
ert Edmonson, Richard Scholsberg, Jeff
Weichert, Sheri Holt, Salvador Aranda,
Pat Ramirez, April Sisco, Carla Sarran,
SMOKE CURLS UP fright! from the
smoke stack during the half time show
of the South San game as the hand pre-
sents its version of the Chattanooga
Joe Ivy, Richard Sandoval, Kris Kleck,
Joey Waldao, Wesley King, Darla
Carter, Kenny Strickland, Kelly Sellers,
Amy Sebesta, Ricky Rosas, Debbie
Adame, Carmen Goyette, Elizabeth
Abad, Tammy Perryman, FOURTH
ROW Tony Gno, George Johnson, Cory
Blocker, Kurt Wahrmund, Conrad
Klahn, Reilly Dillon, Lorreta Torres,
Louis Alcoser, Craig Ellis, Josh Brown,
David Foerster, Glen Crowman, Donald
Kownslar, Brent Matheson, Shannon
Brooke, Eddie Kownslar, Peter Mora,
Billy Bridges, Earl Sellers, Georgia
Maniatas, Whitney Anderson, Connie
BAND OFFICERS Qleftj BOTTOM ROW
Jo Ann Rivas, secretary, Georgia Man-
iatas, vice presidentg Ann Montgomery,
president SECOND ROW Gilbert Rios,
assistant drum major, Kelly Sellers
freshman representative, Whitney An-
derson, sophomore representative TOP
ROW David Foerster, treasurer: Kurt
Wahrmund, librarian, Eric Short,
drum majorg Lori Arnold, sergeant-ab
Band 2 2 3
"Wranglers gives everyone a
chance to show their support for
the players and the school,"
Wrangler President Ellen Olliver.
2 2 4 Wranglers
.,.,.w,.,. l,,, ,5 5i,M g his.
i ,rg , s ty!
AJ I .tgp Kg. A
if , T .
. V ,gr -1 .s..i.,, is X.
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ELEANOR PHELPS, WRANGLER
REPRESENTATIVE ftopj drums up
business at the group's ice cream
sandwich booth at Howdy Night.
ANN WEST AND KATHRYN SHEP-
PARD ADMIRE Qabovej GiGi Dur-
bin's original creation on Hats Off
to Heights day in early October.
The appearance ot the new
spirit organization Wranglers
brought about a whole new
spirit to the school.
Although the lOO-members
group appeared at every
home tootball game as well as
selected away games, it also
provided spirit tor other sports
by attending basketball, base-
ball, and volleyball games,
and serving as timers as swim
ln addition, the girls baked
brownies and cookies tor
members ot the golt and ten-
nis teams and did the break-
through tor home football
They also decorated the hall
during football and basketball
seasons and helped sell Bar-B
Q dinner tickets tor the annual
Parent Teacher Student Qrga-
nization Homecoming supper
which raised money tor the
PTSC Scholarship Fund.
MISS LINDA LILJENWALL fabovel
AFTER A GREAT WIN Qleftj a group of
Wranglers in the stands exuberantly
pose for the camera. THE WRANGLERS
LEAD fhelowj the school in a cheer at
the Central Cathlic pep rally.
T1 Qlf'g,f'X A I ..
. S ' X.
1 , .. S
' . K SQ
BEFORE THE CENTRAL CATHLIC
GAME Qabovej Wranglers brace them-
selves for the stampede of the football
Wranglers 2 2 5
WRANGLER OFFICERS Qbelowj
BOTTOM ROW Kathryn Sheppard,
parliamentarian, Johanna Sharp,
sophomore representative, TOP
ROW Katie McGee, treasurer, Gigi
Durbin, vice president, Mia Kuper,
senior representative, Ellen Oliver,
president, Lara Watson, sergeant-
at-arms, Lynn Reynolds, recording
WRANGLERS fright, by Cambridge
Elementary School wait for the word
to start in the Howdy Night Parade.
2 2 6 Wranglers
WRANGLERS lbelowj cheer the football team on at the Eagle Pass game.
AFTER THE GAME fbelow leftj against
Laredo Martin, Stephanie Troilo, Holly
Green and Jackie Arizpe take time to
monkey around. Babette Hale fbelow
45453, , '
right, freshman Wrangler contem-
plates the stratagies of the team at the
Central Catholic game.
WRANGLERS Qbelowj BOTTOM
ROW Wrangler Sponsor Linda Lil-
jenwal, Laura Watson, Mia Kuper,
Kathryn Sheppard, Johanna Sharp,
Eleanor Phelps, Lynn Reynolds, Gi
Gi Durbin, Katie McGee, SECOND
ROW Jeanette Dunworth, Sandy
Servin, Julie McGarraugh, Janis
Ramsey, Leslie Richardson, Emilie
Engleke, Marisol Luna, Cathy Ste-
vens, Leslie Ridgal, Shelly Drought,
THIRD ROW Linda McSween, Katie
Phlps, Tina Defee, Mollie Carlson,
Babette Hale, Michelle Traywick,
Theresa Rodriguez, Tracey Watson,
Sally Baker, FOURTH ROW Kim-
berly Winship, Zandra Wetta, Lori
Bennett, Nannette Griffin, De De
Griffin, Anna Marie Landry, Yo-
landa Techuaneuy, Amy McFarlane,
Wranglers 2 Z 7
'lWhen you are in
Spurs you learn the
meaning ot the word
dedication," Kate Parish,
2 2 8 Spurs
EXECUTIVE OFFICERS ltopj Misty
White, Marisa Doak, Jamie Hemby,
Kate Parish, Ann McFarlane SA-
MANTHA HUTCHINSON holds
Qabovel her breath as the football
players kick off at the Corpus Moody
New tame was acclaimed
this past summer at the All
American Drill Team Camp in
Kingsville for the Spurs. Lau-
rie Carleston, Pam King, and
Stacy Schlameus were named
in Who's Who ot American
Drill Teams and Laurie Carles-
ton was elected as an All
American Drill Team member.
She was one ot 54 girls chosen
in the nation asked to perform
with the other members at a
Dallas Mavericks' basketball
game during the Thanksgiv-
Under the supervision ot
new sponsor Linda Liljenwall
the girls jazzed up routines us-
ing canes, tlash gloves, and
various formations with the
band during tootball halt time
ln addition to cheering at
basketball and volleyball
games, and helping time at
swim meets tor both the girls
and boys, the drill team did
charity work for the l erry Lew-
is Telethon and attended two
all day dance clinics to im-
prove their dance skills.
IN FORMATION Qtopj the Spurs by
Cambridge Elementary anxiously
await to march in the Howdy Parade.
' ' ' 55321591
DANCE OFFICERS fabovel Pam King, Laruie Carleston, Stacy Schlameus, Becky
WHILE LISA DELMAR AND MOL-
LY SAWTELLE SMILE fabovel Bon-
ny McE1dow1ney wonders what all
the excitement is about.
Spurs 2 2 9
iyfuvfi , M
2 3 0 Spurs
Amy Gause Kbelowj concentrates on the
new dance routine.
Miss Linda Liljenwall, Spur sponsor
PAM KING lbelowl releases some of the PAM KING ibel'-UW, Pl'-iCfiCe their d81'1Ce
victims from the Spur jail at Howdy for the Christmas basketball game.
Night. LAURIE CARLESTON AND
E sgss 5 S ,s 3 i s
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if be .
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SPURS Qleftl BOTTOM ROW Kim Lan-
caster, Judy Clapp, Amy Gause, Jamie
Cox, Marisia Doke, Misty White, Laurie
Carleston, Stacy Schlameus, Pam King,
Becky Maring, Ann McFarlane, Kate
Parish, Samantha Hutchinson, Rena
McGaughy, Stephanie Paredas, Suzette
Rosas, TOP ROW Barbie Bostick, Lisa
Spector, Robin Fuchs, Bonny McEldow-
ney, Suzy Mead, Amy Heydenreich,
Siabhain Anders, Sarah Murray, Chris-
tine Novier, Kelly Sawyer, Elizabeth
Ashby, Michelle Britton, Heather
Fitch, Gina San Marko, Lynette Farri-
mond, Jennifer Taylor, Mellisa Mills,
Julie Coffman, Spur Sponsor, Linda
Liljenwall. LISA SPECTOR AND KEL-
LY SAWYER fabovej give their best
smiles to the photographer at Howdy
Spurs 2 3 l
HCHEERLEADERING Qabovel is a chal-
lenge to your physical and mental
abilities," Pam Frieden, head cheer-
Z 3 2 Cheerleaders
f 5. 1,1
. - S aw ji , V-
1- f , --
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JUNIOR VARSITY CHEER-
LEADERS Qtopj Emily Winton, Tra-
cy Watson, Christy Shick, Page
Sanders, Tiffany Pappas, Ruth
Burns, Stacy Shaeffer. CHEER-
LEADER fabovel Joyce Park hangs
up a poster to promote spirit in the
main hall. GEOFF HEPPES AND
CHRIS NEWMAN Qtop right, look
around for the football crowd's reac-
tion to their last cheer at the Eagle
A new atmosphere was cre-
ated with the addition ot the
new yell-leaders to the spirit
section this year. Together
with these tive boys, the
cheerleaders helped to bring
new spirit and more enthusi-
asm during the athletic sea-
sons with their many pyramids
After endless summer prac-
tices the girls attended the Na-
tional Cheerleaders Associ-
ation camp at Southern Meth-
odist University, where the
girls won tour tirst place rib-
bons and two second place
ribbons in ditterent compi-
ln August the l V and Fresh-
men cheerleaders attended
NCA cheerleader camp in
San Antonio where the lV
won the Spirit stick and the
Freshmen won a ribbon tor
overall superior excellence.
ln September, cheerleaders
and yell-leaders spent several
hours each morning with the
Spurs on new routines with
the Spurs on new routines
which they later put into prac-
tice at both football and bas-
ketball games as well as pep
FRESHMAN CHEERLEADERS fleftj
BOTTOM ROW Francie Steves, Martha
Spencer, Lindsey Terrey SECOND ROW
Ellen Smith, Amy McFarlane TOP
ROW Sally Baker.
VARSITY Qabovej cheerleaders, yelleaders, and Caledonia, Leslie Terrey, Chris Newman, Pam Frieden, Carl Felbaum, Joyce
Park, John Sledge, Kelly Harper, Jamie Hayne, Hal Jones, Kelly Grerra, Geoff Heppes, Amy Thornton.
Cheerleaders 2 3 3
MULESTALL Qtop rightj BOTTOM
ROW Polly Allen, Carol Chenaulet,
Siobhain Anders, Beth Waldsachs,
Wendy Reed, Tami Chambers, Craig
Hardy SECOND ROW Mrs. Diana
Anders, sponsorg Lindsey Hertel, Robert
Edmonson, Sarah Ziegler, Richard
Schlasberg, Janice Ramsey, Pat McCul-
lough THIRD ROW Mr. Victor Chacone,
sponsorg Lisa Chacone, Tres Bradford,
Blair Stone, Rhonda Banks, Debbie
Gallaway, TOP ROW George Garza,
Robert Singleton, Paul Hughbanks,
Jeff Dillord, Danny Raffel. COACH
HENDRICKS fright, waves good-bye as
a bull's eye shot knocks him into the
Mulestall's dunking booth during the
Howdy Night festivities. AS THE CAM-
ERAS ROLL, ffar rightj Channel 12
P.M. magazine's Peggy Kol-xernot inter-
views Mulestall council members about
their project supporting Elf Louise's
Christmas fund for the show on De-
Stoll image changes
The Mulestall image was transformed this
year from just a place where freshmen went on
Friday nights to a gathering place tor school
clubs and organizations as Well as a noontime
hangout for students.
The Mulestall was actively used by other
clubs as a meeting place. Keywanettes, Latin
2 3 4 Mulestall
Club, and the 4H club were among those us-
ing the Stall. American Field Service and Na-
tional Honor Society planned a rummage sale
there in the early spring.
One of the most exciting things that hap-
pened with the Mulestall was the council's par-
ticipation in the Eli Louise Christmas campaign
tor needy children. The Council was also tea-
tured on Ch. l2's PM magazine describing
their part in this annual ettort.
MARIO DIANA fleftl, an AFS foreign
exchange student from Italy, and
Tammy Sanders. AFS member, take
their bows for a responsive audience
after performing in the choir's play
"Ce1ebration". TAMMY SANDERS
AND LIA VALKAVICH fbelowj sell cas-
carones to an enthusiastic elementory
school student at Howdy Night while
Camile Cutler and Tylden Schaeffer
AMERICAN FIELD SERVICE fbelowl
BO'I'I'OM ROW Terri West, Lia Valka-
vich, president SECOND ROW Nancy
Norton, sophomore representative:
Sara Rogers, secretaryg Lindsey Hertel,
freshman representativeg Janis Ram-
sey, junior representativeg Sarah
Parmer, Heather Caldwell, Monica
Goei, Cathy Steves, Leslie Ridgell, Me-
lissa Brown, Carol Chenault, Laurie Ei-
serloh, first vice president TOP ROW
Laurie Lustfield, second vice presidentg
Susan Wysoki, Annette Emmons, Su-
san Warwas, Stephen Weser, Polly Al-
len, treasurerg Kirsten Petterson, Al-
bert Carrisales, Tammy Sanders, Amy
Thornton, Richard Storm, Mario
Diana, Ben Sanders, Josh Brown, senior
representativeg Kathleen Terry.
AFS helps fomily
This Christmas American Field Service
members helped bring happiness to a needy
family. The members supplied the tamily with
tood and clothes collected from each member.
ln March the group went to Mo Ranch in
Kerrville where they stayed tor two nights and
joined with other AFS clubs from schools in
San Antonio tor a Weekend ot fun in the sun.
ln addition the AFS club held a dinner in
which each member brought dishes that were
specialties ot certain countries, served buttet
Fund drives, bake sales, candy sales, and
coupon book sales helped support visits trom
exchange students from other cities during Fi-
esta. Also in the spring the club held its annual
American Field Service 235
AN AUTHORITATIVE PRESIDENT MI-
LOS COMPANEROS Qbelowj BOTTOM
ROW Trey Bannack, David Dean, Jessi-
ca Rutman, Janie Cox, Yolanda Te-
cuanhuey, Leslie Richardson, Sarah
Nawrocki, Nancy Norton SECOND
ROW Michael Whellan, presidentg Lyn-
ette Farrimond, vice presidentg Stanton
Bell, treasurerg Jennifer Taylor, secre-
tary: Debbie Lamm, Mary Griffith,
Mary Keeler TOP ROW Susan Drake,
Becky Maring, Paul Schmidtzinsky, Li
Raviez, Courtney Norris, Melissa Watt,
Heidi Burkholder, Becky Gallegos,
Cathy Stevens, Mrs. Esperanza Olvera,
JAMIE COX AND MARY KEELER Cbe-
lowj enjoy daydreaming while Rebecca
Gallegos listens to a guest speaker dur-
ing a Los Companeros meeting.
CHAEL WHELLAN lbelowl "speaks to v
the people" about their Christmas Din-
ner at a Los Companeros meeting.
Comps comen iole!
A Christmas party providing a festive atmo-
sphere with a traditional Mexican dinner start-
ed ott the year tor the Los Companeros mem-
bers. Also during the holidays, the members
gave a needy tamily tood and clothing collect-
ed by the members.
Profits from later fund-raising projects, such
as the can drive in March, helped to fund
materials tor a tloat that the members built tor
the Battle ot Flowers Parade during Fiesta.
Throughout the year guest speakers came to
regular meetings lecturing on various aspects
ot Hispanic culture. Among those was Laura
Baddis, a senior, who told about her year as an
exchange student in Spain.
AT THE LOS AMIGOS BANOUET Qleftj
members enjoy each other's company
after a delicious meal: KIRSTEN JO-
HANSEN Qbelow left, enjoys her soft
taco while Tica Riddick reaches for
some dessert at the Los Amigos ban-
quet in December. MEMBERS OF LOS
AMIGOS fbelowj practice caroling for
Las Posadas early one morning.
LOS AMIGOS fbelowj BOTTOM ROW
Judy Clapp, business manager: Mary
Claire Daviss, sergeant- at-arms: Jen-
nie McNaughton, historiang Mindy
Fichner, secretaryg Susan Wysoki, trea-
surerg Ellen Oliver, Stephenie Bowen,
vice president: Tica Riddick, president
WWW" ' ' 'ML '35 V -fi, W 3- " E ' fwlfi
, SECOND Row Mitch Joi-don, Amy
Ware, Paula Altgelt, Heidi Swain,
' ' if A A fflalf ix Christina Doherty, Joe Pantalion, Polly
Q 3 , :H - f ig, Allen, Jennifer Young, Susan Steves,
, k ,t Lies1MacDanie1, Johanna sharp, cun-
'9 lermo Nicholas, Amy Thornton, Laura
'ff" wg, Watson, Lynn Rowden, Rena
,t,i ig iref 5 McGaughly THIRD Row June wheat-
g Vtiy 32 piiiiif . ley, Anne Marie, Anne Herff, Stanton
' Bell, Roy Huff, Roxanna Rodrigous,
V 76, ' 1 Laurie Carlston, Stacy Schlameus, Bar-
fi Agzz 32 bie Bostick, Carol Chenault, Laurel
if Brackenridge, David Johnson, Tracy
' Watson, Sarah Murray, Nancy Hayne,
-,vV "v-V '-:'i 1,5 Laura Gadclis, Leslie Morrison, Byron
' vs fi f ' .. 4 LeFlore, Jeri Amundsen, Jill Wheatley,
,,,' ,.,' if 'b'iv"' U Mrs. Karen Katz, sponsor.
LA in Los Poscdos
During the Week before Christmas, mem-
bers of Los Amigos joined other clubs from
through out the city in the annual Riverwalk
pageant, Las Posadas, tracing the journey of
Mary and l oseph's search for a place to stay for
the birth of lesus. After the performance the
members attended a Christmas banquet fea-
turing different Spanish dishes.
ln February, the group sold carnations for
Valentines Day and in March sold pralines. As
in the past, these sales brought in large profits.
Members were busy throughout the early
spring with various other fund raisers to help
then pay for their trip to Mexico during spring
Los Amigos 2 3 7
AT A DECEMBER MEETING Qbelowj
Karen Schuman explains that the
cookies should be so big for the German
Club Christmas Party. ERICA BOLL-
MAN AND PAULA GADDIS fbelow
right, look bewildered as they see a
crowd of people approaching to buy ros-
settes from the German Club's booth at
GERMAN CLUB Qbelowj BOTTOM
ROW Erika Bollman, chaplain-historb
ang Paula Gaddis, secretaryg Chris
Smart, treasurerg Karen Schuman,
president: Tim Martin, vice president
SECOND ROW Charles Carroll, Kelly
Sellers, Robert Edmonson, Charlotte
Pawel, Raymond Winter, Edith Frost,
Jill Peters, Miss Karen Herrmann,
sponsor TOP ROW Susan Warwas, Joey
Walso, Bruce Beasly, Eric Anderson, Pia
Food, fun priorities
Pot luck dinners featuring a large variety ot
German dishes prepared by the German Club
members highlighted the year's activities for
Members gathered in November, at Christ-
mas time, and again in the spring to enjoy the
2 38 German Club
iood and fun. ln the spring, new otticers were
In addition to the dinners, the club mem-
bers participated in Howdy Night selling Ross
settes made by the members and held a bake
sale in the early spring. During the Christmas
holidays the members attended a Church ser-
vice in German at Trinity University and Went:
caroling on the Riverwalk.
FRENCH CLUB MEMBERS fbelowj sit
back and relax after munching out at a
pot-luck French Cuisine dinner. ROB-
IN DAUBER, DEE DEE GRIFFIN, AND
CAROL CHENAULT Qbottomj try to de-
cide what to buy while Katie Danes
sells homemade brownies during the
French Club's bake sale in early Octo-
FRENCH CLUB fbelowj BOTTOM ROW
David Gray, Albert Carrisales, Joe Staf-
fel, Mike Marbut, Eve Kocurek SEC-
OND ROW Kirsten Petterson, Jackie
Criollo, Katie Danes, vice presidentg Fe-
lix Barcagone, Lindesy Hertel, Debbie
Kline, treasurer: Christine Novier, sec-
retaryg Laurie Eiserloh, Ernie Rodri-
guez TOP ROW Robin Dauber, Heather
Caldwell, Tiffany Pappas, Dan Wein-
gart, Sam Noble.
' K swf, .ia - F .. .
Q V 1.1 F
img,-M C . , , K ,- 3 '
4 95' -'f lx ..- N s '
gf 'sf' - in R-, .
Em, ,. . X i ig, .
M .,-ggssxfgisi. " N K , A Q N --31 Q
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Q we L 1 :E 5 ., :V:'.,y-4,4933
Bake sales, French films, and social functions
kept the revived French Club busy throughout
the school year. Members began in early No-
vember raising money to fund the French films
Watched during the regular meetings.
A club highlight came on December lo
es, films top yeor
when members Went from door to door at fac-
ulty members' houses singing Christmas carols
in French. Afterwards the members held a
Christmas party featuring a variety of fine
French dishes prepared by the members.
ln early spring members visited the French
Symposium on tour in San Antonio and during
regular meetings, listened to guest-speakers
French Club 2 3 9
AT THE LATIN CLUB'S SLAVE SALE
fbelowl Samantha Hutchinson
screams, "This is gross" as she is forced
to lap up green pudding.
THE LATIN CLUB'S POPULAR CAE-
SAR SAUSAGE fbelowl has a large
amount of business in the early hours
of Howdy Night. MASTERS LOUIS
ZBINDEN AND JONATHAN GURWITZ
Qbottoml auction off slaves Lisa Cha-
cone, Samantha Hutchinson and Jo-
hanna Sharp at the annual Latin Club
Slove trade brisk
Candy sales, social tunctions, and competi-
tions kept the Latin Club members on their
toes throughout the school year. Members be-
gan the year with the annual slave auction in
September and held their annual candy sale
from December l-8.
A club highlight came on December l4
240 Latin Club
when members who had been slaves tor th
past three months were treed and their master
took orders trom them tor a Week.
The members brought home honors in th
San Antonio Classical Olympics on Februar
5-6 and competed in the Texas State lunio
Classical League State competition on Marc
6-7 at Richardson Rosenburg.
LATIN CLUB Qleftl BOTTOM ROW
Jonathan Gurwitz, triumvirateg Jim
Robinson, triumvirateg Louis Zbindeng
triumvirate SECOND ROW Mrs. Nor-
ma Quarles, sponsor, David Whellan,
Natalee Newell, Christina Cantu, Rob-
in Fuchs, scribag Michelle Myers, anti-
quariusg Stuart Spencer, relator THIRD
ROW Laurie Lustfield, Lucy Calvert,
tribunusg Lisa Chacon, Melissa Mills,
Johanna Sharp, Julie Coffman
FOURTH ROW Lisa Ortega, Sara Solon,
Lia Valkavich, Faith Short, Connie We-
ber, Layne Arnold, Ann Montgomery,
Allen Cazort TOP ROW Paul Tiemann,
Martin Watt, Ethan Hoke, Michael
Morse, Brent Taz-ver, Mark Stepsis,
BRENT TARVER SELLS M8eM'S TO
LUCIAN RIVELA fabovel in order to
raise money for the Latin Club's trips
and banquets. ANNA NOWOTNY Cleft,
smiles even though she is the last un-
Latin Club 24 1
HOSA Qrightl BOTTOM ROW Mrs.
Sharon Saxer, sponsor: Susan Gutierrez
SECOND ROW Terry Palmo, April
Sisco, Miranda Ortiz, Christina Garcia,
Rebecca Stephans TOP ROW Mario Za-
vala, Nathan Edwards, David Rivas,
Lupe Villareal. HOSA fbottorn rightl
BOTTOM ROW, Debbie Guerrero, San-
.f. it -1,
dra Barrera, Isabel Garcia, Julie Par- ,fr
endo, Dian Woffson. TOP ROW Martin -
Rodriguez, Leslie Morrison, Larry
Stakes. VALERIE COLE Qbelowl checks
records of a patient at the dentist's of-
fice where she works every afternoon.
Club out for blood
During December the campus chapter of
the Health Occupations Students ot America
became actively involved in preparing tor the
city's annual Blood Drive in February.
ln preparation for the campus drive, the
club's major project, a spokesman from the
Southwest Texas Regional Blood Bank spoke
242 Health Occupation Students Of America
' ' - ti
T 5. iitii
to the club concerning the need tor blood
donors and rare blood types in the Bexar
County Area to help motivate their prepara-
Blood from the drive was donated to the
Southwest Texas Regional Blood Bank to be
used tor those in need.
The club also held a bake sale to help tund
their annual banquet in the early spring.
SCIENCE CLUB Cbelowl BOTTOM
ROW Bill Lawrence, Robert De'
mondson, Lisa Schneider, Iohn Lan-
caster, vice president SECOND
ROW Polly Allen, Michelle Myers,
Sarah Nawroke, Katie Lawrence,
Mike Marbut, presidentg Michael
Whellan, Albert Carrisalez TOP
ROW Mr. Robert Comer, Nancy
Norton, Brent Tarver, Paul Schmidt-
zinsky, Iohnny Ingle, Carol Chen-
ault, Kirsten Peterson
SCIENCE CLUB MEMBERS Cbe-
low lettl crowd around visiting
chemistry teacher Andy Cobb dur-
ing a club meeting as he explains an
SCIENCE CLUB MEMBERS lOl-IN
LANCASTER AND RICHARD
STORM Qbelowj use their knowl-
edge from chemistry as they pre-
pare a concoction while Tylden
Schaeffer gives advice.
In its second year ot existence, the Science
Club, which met simultaneously with Sigma
Psi Omega, gave interested students the
chance to enjoy wonders ot science and be-
come more educated in the science tield.
Since the club has no grade point require-
ment, those students who were not outstand-
ing in the scientific field but who had an
interest in it were able to enjoy the benefits
ot the meetings and activities ot the club.
Club plans included help with the Alamo
Science Fair in the spring and a year-end
banquet where guest speakers lectured on
new scientific breakthroughs.
Science Club 2 43
MARTHA MENDOZA frightj works
hard bagging taco shells for a customer
at a restaurant where she works daily
after school. TRACY DIKES AND
CHARLES CUSACK Kbelowj work at a
HERO Bake Sale during the Howdy
HERO lbelowj BOTTOM ROW Karen
Lee, vice presidentg Patti Sloan, presi-
clentg Lorrie Turpin, Toye Meek, trea-
surer: Yvette Moore, secretaryg Mrs. La-
Vonne Wiltse, sponsor SECOND ROW
Vouny Ngo, Hannah Morris, Shawna
Smith, secretaryg Mary Corona, Mi-
chael Branson, Martha Mendoza, Vir-
ginia Garcia THIRD ROW Stephanie
Traywick, Janet Rupple, Heather Sell-
ers, Ray Rodriguez, Willy Sanchez, Su-
san Jiminez, Lee Kyle, Eric Wetta.
Jobs HERO interest
Students who were enrolled in the vocation-
al course Home Economics Cooperative Edu-
cation turthered their interest in assuming roles
in the working world loy' joining Home Eco-
nomics Related Occupations.
The group held their meetings during the
home economics classes to help promote inter-
244 Home Economics Related Occupations
est in the club. Members as well as gues
speakers discussed the work opportunities anc
experiences at the meetings.
ln the spring the club held its annual butto
contest to make more students aware ot the
program. This contest awarded prizes to thos
students who were wearing a PIECE butto:
and knew what the letters stood tor.
AT HER DAILY JOB fleftj at a local su-
permarket's delicatessen Barbara Con-
treras takes a lunch order. AT A LOCAL
STORE fbelow leftj where she works,
Toye Meek picks a flower arrangement
for a customer. VOCT fbelowj BOTTOM
ROW Angie Gonzales, Amalia Hernan-
dez, Heidi Mowles, Linda Fernandez,
Diana Zuniga SECOND ROW Barbara
Contreras, Anita Snyder, Renae Rodri-
guez, Diane Hickley TOP ROW Mrs.
Betty Gordon, Sponsor, Richard Hunt-
er, Arthur Garcia, John Martinez, Ron-
Club gives job oid
Members of the Vocational Opportunities
Clubs of Texas helped link students, school
and businesses together by offering the bene-
fits of the club.
The club's major objective was to help mem-
bers prepare for their futures in employment
opportunities. VOCT Was designed to help stu-
dents in career selections and adjustments to
Besides helping members prepare for the
future, the club raised money through partici-
pation in walk-a-thons and bake sales. Pro-
ceeds Went to the Muscular Dystrophy Associ-
Also the club sold candy in October to fund
a spring banquet at MacArthur Park with their
employers to better employer-employee rela-
Vocational Opportunities Clubs Of Texas 245
FHA MEMBERS ftopj including Leslie
Lozano, Ellen McCar1ey, and Kurt
Wahrmund prepare salad dishes for a
monthly luncheon meeting in the Ho-
memaking cottage. TAMMY SYKES,
BEN WAGNER AND RHAE CHELL
AHLSTROM frightl enjoy some deli-
cious food on an FHA field trip to Cam-
bridge Place in early November.
CHECKING CUT, MATERIAL AND DE-
TAIL, frightj Kay Adams and Lucia
Schulman compare quality and price
of garments in a clothing store during
an FHA field trip.
,E H? -3
X K Y M
igsg ,W v
FHA cooks busy
Interest in food preparation and home man-
agement were common among the members
of the Future Homemakers ot America.
Members held monthly luncheons in the Ho-
memaking cottage Where each member pre-
pared a dish to be served. ln October and
sale and utilized their cooking talents to bake
cookies tor those in nursing homes at Easter
time as another club project.
The club's major tund raising project ot the
organization was the annual Saint Patricks Day
carnation sale which funded their banquet in
November the club conducted a cook book
246 Future Homemal-:ers Of America
FHA Qbelowj BOTTOM ROW Mrs.
Elaine Carol, sponsorg Melinda Hardy,
secretary, Sarah Schwartz, president,
Rhea Chell Ahlstrom, vice president,
Susan Wysol-xi, treasurer, Mrs. Nila
Earle, sponsor SECOND ROW Kay Ad-
ams, Alex Gillespie, Tammy Sykes,
Paula Altgelt, Belinda Gonzalez, Beth
Waldsachs, Sylvia Barrera, Luisoly Ber-
mudez THIRD ROW Lisa Munn, Lisa
Rivera, Lisa Brattor, Erie Wetta, Steph-
anie Guardia, Debbie Adame, Ellen
McCarley, Lynn Downing, Tracy Bode
TOP ROW Susan Warwas, Laurie Ar-
nold, Juan Rodriguez, Missy Kyle, Bar-
bie Bostick, Frank Reins, Robyn Sher-
land, Chris Steves, Michael Mayo.
PRESIDENT SARAH SCHWARTZ
fabove left, happily cuts up some vege-
tables for an FHA monthly luncheon in
the Homemaking cottage JUDY WIL-
LIAMS AND FOARD HOUSTON Qleftl
prepare ingredients for a new soup rec-
ipe during an FHA club meeting.
Future Homemakers Of America 247
DECA Qbelowl BOTTOM ROW Fred dentg Ann Brusenhan, Sergeant-at-
Tipps, presidentg Lance Valdez SEC- armsg Juana Guevera, Laura Watson,
OND ROW Cathy Coffman, Vice Presi- May Akers, Debbie J akeman
KELLY O'CONNER fbelowj concen-
trates on files at the clothing store
where she works after school. DURING
A BUSY AFTERNOON Qbelow right, on
the job at a neighborhood cleaners
Blanca Mendoza looks up an order for a
customer. ON HER JOB fbelow far
rightj at a local real estate office Kris-
Mylin catches up on some paper work.
Leadership DECA oim
The tocus ot the Distributive Educations
Clubs of America was to develop future lead-
ers tor marketing and distributing.
The club sought to encourage competency
in advertising, communication, and merchan-
dising. This was accomplished by developing
leadership qualities and a vocational under-
standing among the students at Alamo
This year members participated in the Area
lV, DECA Career Development conference in
early April in McAllen. They entered such
events as accessories and apparel, advertising,
merchandising, and petroleum marketing.
The club members planned a banquet in the
early spring with their employers.
Distributive Education Clubs Of America
LINDA SPITZER Qbelowl shows
off typing ability as she learns
about banking behind the
scenes at her afternoon job at
Alamo Heights National Bank.
AT A NEARBY LAW OFFICE
Qbelow left, where he works
after school Steve Rosser looks
authoritative sitting behind his
OEA fbelowj BOTTOM ROW, Cary Crea,
presidentg Linda Spitzer, vice president
SECOND ROW Jenny Braun, parlia-
mentariang Heather Hoffman, Patty
Bell, Becky Alarcon, Gail Havel TOP
ROW Steves Rosser, treasurerg Sandra
Sanchez, Zandra Wetta.
OEA mums bring 5
ln conjunction with the Qffice Education
Class, the Office Education Association helped
students learn office skills and the operation of
modern office equipment while Working in the
communities in the afternoon.
ln addition to learning office procedures,
the club held their annual Homecoming and
boutineer mum sale in late October. The pro-
ject was the major fund raising project of the
year which produced a SLOOO profit.
Profits from the sale funded the club's annu-
al spring employer-employee banquet in early
Office Education Association 249
LOUIS ALCOSER AND CARLA
CARTER fbelow left, stand by as
Tammy Carter gets ready for a bare
back ride during a club activity. RO-
DEO MEMBERS fbelow rightj Louis A1-
coser and Damon Meredith enjoy an
afternoon of fishing as they "rough it"
in the wilderness.
, ,mf '
RODEO CLUB Kbelow right, BOTTOM
ROW Louis Alcoser, presidentg Rudy
Garza, Darrell Fisher, Lisa Munn, sec-
retary-treasurerg William Harrell Ms.
Lidia Arzamendi, sponsor TOP ROW
Denise Negron, Clint Moore, Lance
McDougall, John Cage. AFTER A
HARD RIDE fbelowj Lisa Magruder,
Louis Alcoser, and John Cage dive in to
a real western cook-out.
Monthly projects set
ln its first year, the Rodeo Club was extremly
active, setting a project or activity a month as
the club goal. Among these activities were reg-
ular visits to ranches, rodeos and the February
stock show as well as participation in the
Macy's Day Parade, Battle ot Flowers Parade
and the lunior Rodeos ot San Antonio.
ln addition members supplied a needy tam-
2 50 Rodeo Club
is iii y gegi ., cf, a,,,?:gfi, :-- it A
"F UI-f7Wf, X. U af ' 54.45
. ilfirr fif . K M
H - gjg ,,s' f- .img 4' -x ff'a:: Q,
ily with food at Thanksgiving, Christmas, and
During the second semester the club visited
the Georgetown Rodeo and the Carter's
Ranch. Students also supplied children at the
San Antonio Children's Shelter with cascar-
ones, toys, and candies during Fiesta.
At the end ot the year, the club enjoyed a
trip tunded by profits from their candy sale in
CLOWN CLUB lleftj BOTTOM ROW
Stephen Weser, vice president: Kath-
leen Terry, Matthew Mauser, John Ar-
cher, secretary: Sarah Nawrol-xi, Khristy
Hylton, Laura Terry, treasurer: Lisa Or-
, L,,' tega, historian TOP ROW Misty Tagle,
Lex Offer, president A THIRD CLOWN
. 553 4. . . STEPHEN WESER Qfar left, sighs with
. ,,,, . . I
,M , ,t , V X
relief after the long Howdy Night Pa-
rr 'Q-L N .Qf ,,,,., rade. STEPHEN WEBER, LEX OFFER
,S ,h,,,,.,,, WWW, T AND MISTY TAGLE fbottom leftl
T . i
5 if 1 i ,. f f
it ' W V Q 2 4 L X . . t fi WN' Y ,sg
F 3, i 1 1 V ' ' 'MT 1 f r a t., .ter Sim' " lf' T
,., 'sytr F '
': . ' siifr stni t if A ""'f' ' ' ft t,
ewy T , f ' is .
x, ,K All Mg
S . are V .T -. Zffftfvik, as+ft--s . ,
it E ' tt li' I Q ,WM...,Qgi.r,QggQ.'f " 3 z '
Selig ' y '4 , ' , , - -3' , 5 T ' x - 2
I yry S t f
. .ai s 1, H .
iff 'M - T' K ,axw it X73 e
-1 0' 'T A M fr 'T " Q
I clown around as they wait to march in
the Howdy Night Parade. BEN
3 V it L MIDDLETON fbelowj has his face
3 .. ,,,, I painted during Howdy Night at the
club's face painting booth. CLOWN
CLUB OFFICERS fleftj Laura Terry,
'f" ' ' M K V treasurer: John Archer, secretary: Lisa
' Ortega, historian: Lex Offer, president,
Laurie Lustheldl sergent af arms'
T A- " 2-, ,, T
ki if .",' f ' ,fv :"'. it -W if A
rair Q ' if
e ,,,,, V
Clowns lough best
Spreading laughter and cheer were among
the major goals ot the Clown Club whose
members shared their talents with children
and adults alike.
The group did entertainment benefits for the
Leukemia Society, the Retarded Foundation's
Mile Run, and the Southwest Texas Medical
Research Foundation. They also visited chil-
dren in hospitals as well as those in elementary
Winding up the season were performances
in the Battle ot Flowers Parade as well as
Heights' own l-lowdy Night Parade and Howdy
Clown Club 251
' N lf'UII3
Football ..... .
Volleyball , . . . .
L Cross Country . . .
' Water Polo . . . .
is Basketball . . . .
Swimming . . .
Baseball . . .
2 5 2 Sports
'wfziswwrvxvnsr--'mmssywu, Jah, faffmsifv+m:J1..a-4,.-,f.3a11figA pf-v.semwrswwiwx-wwazeawiasem-mkwamwmw':mm
Mules overcome injuries to ploce 3rd
Despite injuries the varsity
football team enjoyed a win-
ning season and took third
place in district 29-AAAAA.
The Mules started hot by win-
ning their first two games and
after a mid season slump, fin-
ished by winning three of
their last four games. lnjuries
took their toll among the team
which lost eight players for at
least two games. Coach limmy
Inman said that the Mules
might not have won the games
that they lost without the in-
jured starters, but the loss of
the players did not help.
The Mule defense limited its
opponents to three touch-
downs or fewer in all but two
games. According to Coach
HE 1981 VARSITY FOOTBALL
EAM 1be1ow1 BOTTOM ROW Ched
ingleton 131, Frank Barrera 151, Augie
arrera 1801, Leroy Gutierez 1771, Jason
oyer 16 61, Steve Helmke 12 41, Foard
lnman the team's best two
games were against Laredo
Martin and McCollum near
the season's end, because the
injured players were back and
the squad played its best team
ball of the year.
Key to the offensive ma-
keup was runningback Ben
Zachry who had 142 carries
for 750 yards, passed for 75
yards, and was named by the
coaches as outstanding offen-
sive back. The coaching staff
named Frank Raines oustand-
ing offensive lineman. Raines
and Zachry were also selected
to the All District first team.
Center Sam Awalt was chosen
for the second team, while
honorable mention picks in-
Houston 1551, David Huff 1351, Mario
Zavala 1441, Jerry Wilton 1101, John
Gallardo 13 41, Mickey Hanson 1541,
TOP ROW, Ronald Garza 171, Roland
Ortiz 1501, Ben Zachry 191, Jim Erben
cluded runningbacks lohn
Gallardo and lim Erben and
lineman Roland Crtiz and
Mark LaRocca. Cn special
teams punter Erben was
named All District punter.
Crallardo led the stingy
Mule defense in the tackling
department and was named to
the first All District team. l erry
Wilton who led the Mules in
interceptions with six, and
Foard Houston were selected
to the All District second team
in defense. The Mules placed
linebacker Ronald Garza,
linesmen Ortiz and Awalt, and
secondary men Frank Barrera
and Zachry on the honorable
14 51, Frank Raines 17 21, Sam Awalt
15 21, Mark LaRocca 16 21, Dane Amerine
18 21, Victor Chambers 17 81, Tom Kinzie
17 91, Roland Gutieres 11 21, David Baker
171, Kevin Pape 1761, Denny Bowen 1861
Varsity Football 2 55
AH 6 Eagle Pass
AH 6 South San
AH 2O Laredo Martin
AH 21 McCollum
AH 14 Harlandale
AH 6 East Central
OUARTERBACK JERRY VVILTON fl 01
CALLS Krightj the signals in the Mule
14-12 victory over Central Catholic.
2 56 Varsity Football
AFTER DROPPING BACK IN 'I'HE
POCKET fright, quarterback David Ba-
ker U1 spots his receiver in a 48-6 loss
to East Central. DEFENSIVE BACK
BEN ZACHRY Q91 GETS SET Qbelowl to
tackle a Moody receiver in the l 4-6
RUNNINGBACK RAINES 132,
FINDS Qbelowj a large
hole in the Cen-
tral Catholic defense. The play was
good for 15 yards.
Varsity Football Z 5 7
R :asf -N
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i 5 T W
COACHES JIMMY INMAN AND RO-
LAND PFIEFFER GIVE Qleftj quarter-
back Jerry Wiltonvfl 01 advice in the
waning moments of the first half of the
Moody game. EVEN THOUGH A, NIX-
ON GUARD HAS SAM AWALT'S 1521
JERSEY Qbelowj, Awalt, Micky Hanson,
1541 and Roland Ortiz C502 stop a Nixon
runningback for a small gain.
MARK LAROCCA Q8 81 AND ANOTHER
MULE DEFENDER STOP Qleftl a Lare-
do Nixon ball carrier for no gain.
Varsity Football 259
"12 1 i
THE 19 81 JV FOOTBALL TEAM
1above1 BOTTOM ROW Fred Ulrich
1451, Cody Pletz 18 21, Joe Sisco 16 '11, Da-
vid Leas 171, Jesse Arnevez 1801, Jeff
Koehler 15 61, David Gonzales 1301, Brett
Balthrope 16 51, Jim Satel 1881, Dudley
Myer 1281, Darrel Sarato 1631, Juan Ro-
driguez 1401, Donald McGrath 1101,
TOP ROW Mark Ellington 1841, Glen
Wheeler 17 01, Eric Ranslaben 1621 Brett
Wortman 15 41, Steve Hernandez 191, Joe
Johnson 1201, Shane Brenan 12 21, Anto-
Trick plays reward JV
Close games and trick plays
led the way to a third place
tinish tor the junior varsity
tootball team this season. To
get his team in a positive men-
tal state, Coach Leighton Hen-
drick called trick plays to be-
gin eight games. The strategy
worked as the team scored on
six ot the eight plays.
l'Cur best games were
against San Marcos and
McCol1um," said Coach Hen-
drick. Both games were come-
trom-behind victories which
the Mules won by a single
point. The Mules beat McCol-
lum 13-12 in the last two min-
utes and San Marcos 14-13.
Hendrick said that concentra-
tion was the key tactor in both
With the varsity team hit
hard with injuries, many jay-
vee squad members moved
2 6 0 J .V. Football
up. Nevertheless, the squad
had many outstanding play-
ers. Quarterback Mike Fer-
nandez and runningback loe
lohnson were named by the
coaches outstanding ottensive
players and detensive line-
man Eric Ranslaben was
named outstanding defensive
A HOST OF MULE DEFENDERS CON-
VERGE 1be1ow1 on a McCollum run-
ningback just before his entrance into
the Mules' goal. The Mules won 14-1.
nio Lopez 17 91, Brian Ellington 15 51,
Morris Miller 11 51, Dennis Meadows
16 61, Armando Rivera 1101, Paul Bel-
tran 14 81, John Perez 18 61, Pablo Gavera
Central Catholic 6
South San West
AH 33 '
AH 6 12
AH 14 13
AH 27 Laredo Nixon 6
AH 7 . 34
AH 18 6
AH 6 6
AH 13 12- .
AH 7 16
AH 12 24
Defense corrles freshmen
Defense carried the fresh-
men football team to a third
place finish in the district with
a 4-5-1 record, a marked im-
provement over their perfor-
mance the last two years. The
freshmen held their oppo-
nents to two touchdowns or
fewer in six of their contests,
including a 16-O blanking of
Kitty Hawk. After winning its
first game against Southwest
AH 14 8
AH 1 6 ' O
AH O Kitty Hawk 34
AH 2 ' O
AH 18 20
AH 26 6
AH 6 38
AH 8 1 5
AH O ' 40
1 4 14
14-8 the team developed a
positive mental attitude that
stayed with them throughout
Coaches named running-
back David Bebinger as out-
standing offensive player, de-
fensive end 1im Chambers as
outstanding defensive player,
and George Schroeder and
lay Medina as other outstand-
WITH A SOUTHWEST DEFENDER
1left5 futilely hanging on him, David
Bebinger crosses the goal line to score
the final touchdown in the Mules' l 4-8
win. THE FRESHMAN FOOTBALL
TEAM 1below5 BOTTOM ROW Micheal
Falls 1825, Chris Cooper 1305, Shriner
Nelson 16 85, Jimmy Kessler 1855, Ro-
lando Martinez 17 55, Harding McEl-
downy18 65, Shawn Gulley 15 65, Jay Me-
dina 1lO5 MIDDLE ROW Richard Scar-
sella 17 65, Belly Campbell 1655, Rob
Carpenter 12 45, Gerald Bench 16 25,
Grady Roberts 1795, Trey Cunningham
1205, Micheal Sanchez 1735, Allen Ter-
reoo 1l 15, Clay Moore 1155, Jose Criollo
12 55 TOP ROW Javier DeLeon 1665, Jim
McNeel 1145, Russell Jonas 195, Andrew
Parker 1175, George Schroeder 1325, Jim
Chambers 1455, Greg Zuschlag 1555 Mi-
chael Morse 1145, James Bone 1705, Da-
vid Bebinger 1225, Anthony Hunter 155.
Q! .,,. , K K
W- E:,1.?ff1:4QQ.2 '.:, ,.,,:., ww f M .. , ... W-. ,, , . ,,,,, ,, .:,,.,,.m , , :M ,, N , , - , ,
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Spikers win, post firsts
Led by five senior returning
lettermen, the varsity volley-
ball team had not only a Win-
ning district record but also
many significant firsts. For the
first time ever, the varsity spik-
ers Won four games in a row
and also for the first time ever,
they beat Harlandale and
Aiding in this winning effort
were the returning lettermen
lrene Martinez, Barbara Gar-
cia, Shelly Leal, Lupe Villar-
real, and Eva Graves.
Another highpoint Was Win-
ning the consolation trophy in
the Edgewood tournament. ln
this tourney, scheduled before
district play, the Mules lost
THE 1981 VARSITY VOLLEYBALL
TEAM Qbelowj BOTTOM ROW Roxane
Ramirez, Esther Canales, Marian Cas-
tillo, Shelly Leal, TOP ROW Yvonne
their first round to Edgewood
but won the second and third
rounds over East Central and
Kennedy. After the tourney,
proud Coach Margaret Lan-
drum said, 'llt took tremen-
dous team effort to win these
matches and everyone de-
serves extra credit."
Practice was a big part of
the varsity spikers' schedule.
Cn the days when there was
not a game, the team prac-
ticed early in the morning
from 7:30 to 9:30 and in the
afternoons 3:30 to 5:30.
At the end of the season Es-
ther Canales, Marian Castillo
and Ricki Worthey were
named new lettermen.
Hernandez, Susan Alvarado, Ricki
Worthey, Irene Martinez, Eva Graves,
Lupe Villarreal, Barbara Garcia, Coach
AH 2 '
AH 2 Eagle Pass
AH l '
AH 2 '
Varsity Volleyball 2 63
IRENE MARTINEZ CONCENTRATES
Qrightj as Ricki Worthey sets the ball up
for her to spike. Mules won against La-
redo Nixon 1'1-l 5, 16-14.
EARLY IN THE GAME fabovel against
the Mustangs, Esther Canales bumps
her return. BARBARA GARCIA AND
SHELLY LEAL WATCH frightj intently
as Ricki Worthey gets ready to hit the
ball to Eva Graves for a spike against
2 G 4 Varsity Volleyball
BETWEEN SETS fleftj of the Mules-
Bobcat game, the varsity team gets
some encouragement from Coach Lan-
drum on the sidelines. The Mules lost
2-15 16-14 3-15g SHELLY LEAL fbe-
low leftj returns a serve from an Eagle
Pass player as Line Judge Bonnie Gar-
cia keeps track of the play.
' f M, V547-T
COMING OVER FOR THE BALL fabovej
Esther Canales helps Barbara Garcia
Varsity Volleyball 2 6 5
THE 1981 JV VOLLEYBALL TEAM
Qabovej BOTTOM ROW Dora Flores
Maria Rodriguez, Missy Lopez, Yolanda
Rico, Toi Williams, Gloria O'Campo
Unity was the most out
standing aspect of the l9Bl ju
nior varsity volleyball squad
according to Coach Karen
Rotzler. Nl-lard Work, positive
attitudes, and cooperation
throughout the squad success-
fully brought in many close
games," she said.
The team's inexperience
led to an emphasis during
workouts practicing drills on
TOP ROW Coach Karen Rotzler Mom
Gon ales Da aL na Bo a
c a Conna Gare Rod gu
Terr A1 a ado
o plus for JV
the fundamentals These
stressed serving spiking and
setting Four hour practices
ran from 7.30 in the morning
and lasted to 9:30 and in the
afternoons from 3:30 to 5:30.
At the end of the season,
Coach Rotzler named Bonnie
Garcia and Yolanda Rico Best
All Round While Toi Williams
had shown the greatest poten-
tial for future play.
W 4 L 10
0 Eagle Pass
0 Laredo Martin
2 East Central
2 6 6 J .V. Volleyball
'VL' Jfff!-f , ,.
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EARLY IN THE GAME AGAINST EA-
GLE PASS fleftj Lisa Garza bumps the
return as Toi Williams and Bonnie
Garcia cover her. AS THE REFEREE
WATCHES fbelowl closely, Diana Luna
and Yolanda Rico go for the ball in the
4-15 8-15 loss to Eagle Pass.
V . ,-g: is .
. ..,. ...f-- ,, . , , . QV
I lsrrl snln a
LISA GARZA AND BONNIE GARCIA
WATCH fabovej intently as Toi Wil-
liams tries desparately to save the ball
in the Mules-Mustang game. The
Mules won 6-15 15-13 15-09. WAIT-
ING FOR THE SPIKE fabove left, from
an Eagle Pass player, Diana Luna, Bon-
nie Garcia, and Gloria O'Campo get set
for the return. GLORIA O'CAMPO
SMASHES fleftj Yolanda Rico's set for
the winning point against the Mus-
J .V. Volleyball 26 7
ie x 3 if SN?
x X- . .
X N K N
X x my
S x Y
SQ S QW
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SYS X .
,R . .
THE 1981 BOYS CROSS COUNTRY
TEAM fabovel BOTTOM ROW Jack
Williams, Dale Londos, Mike McKowen,
Jim Small, Roy Huff, Mike Adams TOP
ROW Carter Smith, Rob Singleton,
Paul Hughbanks, Shannon Pappas,
Gene Alderman, Pat Murphy. AFTER
RUNNING TWO MILES fabovel of his
race at the SAISD meet, Carter Smith
pushes onward toward the finish.
WITH THE FINISH LINE IN SIGHT,
fleftl Mark Nikolowsl-xi sprints the last
100 yards of his race in the East Cen-
Bo s CC places second
Starting the season with sev-
eral high place finishes in ear-
ly meets, the boys cross coun-
try team wrapped-up the year
with a second place district
finish. The cross country team,
one of the school's most visi-
ble, ran every afternoon this
fall around the Alamo Heights
area. The team's training area
extended to the Weitte Muse-
um, the McAllister Freeway,
and the Olmos Dam. Favorite
roads of the runners included
Contour Drive and Alamo
Heights Boulevard. Leading
up to the team's district meet
the Mules took third and sixth
places in the East Central and
Edgewood meets respective-
Dale Londos paced the
looys team with a third and
fifth place finish in two early
meets, before he cruised to a
second place finish at district.
Linus lacobson placed fourth
at district and eighth at East
Central, while lack Williams
and Mike Adams placed elev-
enth and eighteenth respec-
tively at district.
Boys Cross Country 269
AT THE STARTING LINE, JOAN GAL-
LARDO AND CATHI CASSIDY WAIT
frightj for the gun shot at the Ft. Sam
Meet. WITH AN EXTRA EFFORT
JOAN GALLARDO TRIES Qbelowl to
catch the Del Rio front runner at the
New coach sparks CC
Still a relatively new sport in
girls athletics, cross-country
suffered again this year from a
lack of numbers but benefit-
ted from the enthusiasm and
determination of a new coach.
Coach Linda Liljenwall
guided her seven-member
squad, who ran in both varsity
and junior varsity events,
through a full season of meets
capturing a first place in the
East Central contest Where all
seven placed in the top half of
the GO runners entered.
ln addition, top times were
captured by loan Gallardo
270 Girls Cross Country
and Cathi Cassidy with a
14:34 and 13:19 respectively
at the Edgewood meet.
At district in November,
Cathi placed eleventh of 45
runners to lead the Mule team
with a time of 14:01.
Dai1y practice began with
the start of school and includ-
ed workouts and drills stress-
ing endurance and speed.
To encourage individual
performance, Coach Liljen-
wall posted a chart on which
the players recorded their
times after each run.
K . - '4 .
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ROXANNE RODRIGUEZ SPRINGS
Qabovel toward the finish line at the
East Central Meet to capture eighth
place. COACH LINDA LILJENWALL
GIVES Cleft, last minute instructions to
Joan Gallardo before the SAISD Meet.
THE 1981 GIRLS CROSS COUNTRY
TEAM Qabovel BOTTOM ROW Cathi
Cassidy, Roxanne Rodriguez, Lisa
McGruder, TOP ROW Theresa Rodri-
guez, Joan Gallardo, Jill Peters
Girls Cross Country 27
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THE 1981 WATER POLO TEAM Waldau, Bart Simpson, Bill Lawrence, drew Johnson, Mike Marbut, Coach
fabovej BOTTOM ROW Rick Halter, Bart Cocke, George Garza, TOP ROW Tim Henrich,Ty1den Shaeffer
gh R ld C p J y P t C 1 D A
Rick Kerna an, ona oo er, oe
a Mc uough, errick Reiton, n-
Wofer poloers second in state rankings
Taking second place in the
State Polo Championships
capped the water polo team's
l98l season. The Mules fell to
Holmes in the state finals by a
score ot ll-6. Heights scored
first and the game was tied l-l
at the end of the first quarter.
The Huskies, however, proved
too difficult to beat. Earlier at
the state tournament the water
poloists defeated St. Marks 15-
6, Clark 14-ll, and Clear
Lake 16-5. The victory over
Clear Lake was especially sat-
isfying as Clear Lake edged
the Mules out of first place in
ln tournament play prior to
the State Water Polo Cham-
pionships, the Mules placed
among the top finishers. At the
Longhorn Invitational Tourna-
ment in Austin, the squad took
third place behind Texas
ASM varsity and SMU varsity.
ln the next tournament, the St.
Mark's lnvitational in Dallas,
the Mules won three games
before losing to Holmes in the
finals. The Mules placed sec-
ond at the South Texas Re-
gional Championships. At re-
gionals Heights beat Edison,
lohn lay, and Clark, but lost
once again to Holmes in the
Because of their superior
play at the State Champion-
ships five Heights players
were selected to the All-State
Water Polo Team. Pat McCul-
lough was named Most Valu-
able Player of the State Cham-
pionships and was selected to
the All-American first team.
Tylden was also selected to
the first team All-State and the
All-American team. Andrew
Tohnson, Bart Cocke, and Rick
Halter were named to the sec-
ond team All-State.
The water polo team ended
the year with its annual Mexi-
can food banquet where such
distinguished awards as the
Popeye Award, the Mustache
Award, and the lncredible
Hulk Award were presented.
Water Polo 2 73
DURING THE HALF TIME BREAK Qbe-
lowj Mule Coach Tim Henrich gives his
team advise in the regional match
against Clark. TYLDEN SHAEFFER
HURTLES frightl a ball at the John
Jay goalie in regional action.
A CLARK DEFENDER Qabovej tries to
prevent Bill Lawrence from making a
pass to a teammate. PAT MCCUL-
LOUGH BLASTS Qrightj a shot past the
John Jay goalie in the second quarter
of the regional matchup.
2 '1 4 Water Polo
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gets ready to power a backhand in the
State Water Polo Championships.
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THE 1982 VARSITY BASKETBALL
TEAM 1above1 BOTTOM ROW Errol
Moore 1221, Mike Wasson 1211, Larry
Ochoa, Roxane Ramirez manager, Mike
Jannasch 1241, Doyle Avant 1351, TOP
ROW Mr. Charlie MacKeen, statisti-
cian, Coach Jimmy Littleton, David
Kelleher 1251, Rob Potter 1231, Jaimie
Hayne 1301, Jon "Robo" Robinson 1321,
Andy Erben 1331, Sloan Houser 1401,
Mike Nelson 1311, Coach Charlie Bog-
gess, Trainer Gordon Garrett.
Cogers collect individual, teom honors
A long list ot team and indi-
vidual honors for varsity bas-
ket-bailers marked the best
season for the Mule cagers in
Their lO-4 district record
was the best record ot any var-
sity team since l973. While in
route to this record the team
placed second in district both
rounds. The team's victory in
the Alamo Heights lnvitational
Tournament was the tirst time
an Alamo Heights team had
won since l966. ln the Horlen
Tournament the Mules placed
second by beating Burbank
and South San West Campus
and then talling to Roosevelt
in the finals.
Three Mule cagers were
recognized for their talent by
being selected to the tirst team
All-District. They were Andy
Erben who averaged l3.8
points per game, Rob Potter
who was the Mule's leading
scorer with l5.6 per game,
and lon Robinson who led the
team in the rebounding de-
partment with an average of
9.3 per game.
Much ot the cagers' success
sprang from their attitudes.
Coach Charlie Boggess
stressed "physical play, a
good work ethic, and mental
toughness." The team slogan
this year was HMTXE - mental
toughness extra etiortf' in an
attempt to reward "MTXE" the
Alamo Heights Purple Heart
Award was established. Every
time a player took a charge,
showed good hustle, or had
good physical play he re-
ceived a purple heart. This
year's winner overall Purple
Heart Award went to Potter.
The mental toughness paid
ott in the close games ot which
there were many. The Mules
loved to tantalize South San
West Campus. The tirst time
Heights played them Potter
sank a shot that put the Mules
ahead by one with two sec-
onds to go. The next meeting
between the two teams ended
with a jump shot by Mike Was-
son that put the Mules ahead
by one with three seconds iett.
Another one point victory
came in Laredo against Martin
when Robinson hit a turn
around jumper in the final
seconds ot the game. Al-
though the Mules were down
by 18 points at the halt to
Kingsville, a third quarter ex-
plosion ot 24 points boosted
the Mules over Kingsville by
Boys Varsity Basketball 277
AH 5 5 Memorial 3 7
AH 5 6 Boerne 5 3
AH 8 8 Antonian 6 6
AH 6 9 Burbank 5 'I
AH 5 5 South San
West Campus 5 4
AH 5 8 Roosevelt 6 5
AH 6 3 New Braunfels 5 3
AH 6 6 San Angelo 5 2
AH 4 4 Kerrville Tivy 6 5
AH 5 'I Madison 4 4
AH 6 5 Clemens 5 9
AH 4 5 Roosevelt 6 6
AH 5 3 Boerne 6 'I
AH 5 3 Southwest 3 'I
AH 5 0 Fox Tech 5 4
AH 6 5 Kennedy 5 l
AH 'I 4 Kingsville 'I 2
AH 6 2 South San
West Campus 6 l
AH 'I 0 Laredo Nixon 6 4
AH 8 3 Harlandale 3 'I
AH 5 3 Eagle Pass 3 0
AH 8 0 McCollum 9 l
AH 6 2 Laredo Martin 5 0
AH 'I 0 East Central 4 I
AH 5 2 South San 5 5
AH 6 5 Laredo Nixon 6 0
AH 7 0 Harlandale 5 9
AH 6 1 Eagle Pass 4 Z
AH 'I 2 McCollum 'I 4
AH 6 5 Laredo Martin 6 4
AH 5 3 East Central 3 9
AH 5 2 South San 5 'I
EVEN THOUGH HE HAS A BOERNE
DEFEN DER COVERING HIM frightj
Andy Erben 133, still manages to make
the shot in the 56-53 victory. AFTER
PULLING DOWN A REBOUND ffar
rightj Mike Nelson 1312 puts the ball
back up over an East Central defender.
Heights won 'IO-4'I.
278 Boys Varsity Basketball
5 L of 3 RMM,,,,w .
I i I I L
fi -,uw -Mwwulshdf Q
I er '
5 F V QVAVV
n Q .V
ANDY ERBEN Q3 32 fleftj calmly sinks a
freethrow, while underneath the bas-
ket hopeful Madison rebounders at-
tempt to screen out Mule rebounders.
The Mules won the game 57-4 4.
WHILE EXECUTING A FAST BREAK
fbelowj Mike Janasch 124, gets ready to
take a pass from a teammate and shoot
from the freethrow line in the East
. if W W
J gy x ' p
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5 K ., ,Qf ,, ,, , , 7
4? ,. ' '
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l M 4 -
4 ssits "
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HIGH IN THE AIR fleftj Jon Robinson
Q32j prepares to tip the ball to Rob Pot-
ter Q2 31. GUARD MIKE WASSON
fabovej yells to a teammate before mak-
ing a quick pass in a 52-56 loss to
Boys Varsity Basketball 279
WITH AN EAST CENTRAL DEFENDER
IN HIS FACE fright, Jamie Hayne puts
up a shot from under the basket.
JUST PRIOR TO HALFTIIVIE fabovej
Head Coach Charlie Boggess gives his
team advice in the South San game. A
280 Boys Varsity Basketball
X -Q . , Fm.-: It: my V , A n
X s .
t S I I
6 X X X I
Q S M 2
N X NE O F'
M , . ff I ,
il I X X
I 2 R S -
gg it X K 1 X 3? z......ft
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'Qt M K I A
s X X
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PIERCE SNARL ON HIS FACE frightj
Rob Potter K2 31 gets ready to shoot. Pot-
ter was fouled on the play in the East
,ms-,iuiwmi , ,
, 3255: V f
, . - ,ff,.gft,gtgf g4aagfajfs'g:f:3f 1 I .s
A. , , ,, A iff BYE
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V R Q
T , 9 A
MIKE NELSON 1311 ffar abovej blocks
out a Laredo Nixon defender while Jon
Robinson C321 takes a jump shot in the
second quarter of the Mules 65-60 vic-
tory over Nixon. PUSHING AND SHOV-
ING Qabovej to get and hold position
would-be Mule rebounders await a miss
from Rob Potter Q2 31. CONCENTRAT-
ING ON HIS SHOT lleftj Mike Nelson
puts in a lay-up at the tail end of a fast
break in the 70-59 win over Harlan-
Boys Varsity Basketball 281
LOOKING AS MUCH LIKE A HIGH
JUMPER AS A BASKETBALL PLAYER
Q1-ightj Steve Stern takes aim against
cavities but makes a basket. THE
1981-82 JUNIOR VARSITY BASKET-
BALL TEAM fbelowj BOTTOM ROW
David Dilling, Jon Bibb, Steve Stern,
Stuart Brackenridge TOP ROW Tim
Stevens, Clay Tarver, Bruce Beasley,
Doug Archer, Scott Staffel, Coach Jim-
my Littleton, Mike Mason, Roland Gu-
tierez, Brian Tarver, Granger Huntress,
LOFTING THE BALL TOWARD THE
BASKET frightj Scott Staffel concen-
trates on his freethrow.
282 Boys J.V. Basketball
Qf, if an
Strong defense and team
play led the junior varsity bas-
ketball team to its best season
in over a decade. This years'
junior varsity team won lS of
27 contests which is one more
win than any team in the sev-
enties had. The cagers' de-
fense held its opponents to an
average of fewer than 40
points a game, While the of-
fense racked up more than 45
points per game on average.
The offense was led by ju-
nior post man Sloan Houser
who was the leading scorer
and rebounder for the squad.
Sophomore guard Clay
Tarver was second in scoring
for the Mules and junior for-
ward Bruce Beasley was the
second leading rebounder.
Although the junior varsity
did not play in a defined dis-
trict, it did play East Central,
l-larlandale, South San, and
McCollum several times. Cf
the five teams Heights had the
best overall record.
Qne reason for their suc-
cess was the stress placed on
the team concept by coach
limmy Littleton. The team con-
cept paid off when in its last
game of the season the squad
scored a 67-64 victory over
South San in overtime to Win
its 18th game of the season.
SLOAN HOUSER TAKES Cleft, his last
dribble before dropping in a lay-up.
AH 5 2 Memorial 3 8
AH 5 1 Boerne 3 5
AH 5 0 Antonian 3 4
AH 4 7 Lanier 5 6
AH 3 6 Seguin 4 5
AH 4 'Z San Marcos 3 7
AH 5 2 Clemens 4 6
AH 5 3 New Braunfels 4 2
AH 4 2 Madison 3 8
AH 3 3 MacArthur 5 5
AH 3 2 Roosevelt 7 3
AH 4 2 Edison 3 6
AH 3 8 Boerne 2 6
AH 4 3 Southwest 2 4
AH 4 8 Fox Tech 3 2
AH 3 4 Wheatley 3 6
AH 2 9 Harlanclale 3 4
AH 56 McCollum 48
AH 3 8 East Central 2 6
AH 43 South San 51
AH 2 9 Central Catholic 2 2
AH 4 4 Harlandale 2 8
AH 5 8 McCollum 6 4
AH 5 6 Harlandale 3 5
AH 3 'Z East Central 4 0
6 'I 6 4
AH South San
Boys J .V. Basketball 283
THE 1981-82 FRESHMAN BASKET- Blase, Louis Reininger, Bill Whipkey, Bowen Creamer, Erik Moore, John Ar-
BALL TEAM Qbelowl BOTTOM ROW David Dean, Jim McNeel, Mark Dupree, cher, Tad Thomas, Jim Chambers,
David Bebinger, James Bone, David TOP ROW Coach Carrel Bowman, Barry Morrell, Greg Zuschlag.
, ' 'A A-H -Q. , ,,.. ,v.s:1sLsx.ms
BARRY MORRELL BAGS labovel a 1321 frightj looks on, Barry Morrell 1205
freethrow during a 71-47 blowout of is out jumped by a Holy Cross player.
Holy Cross. WHILE JIM CHAMBERS
Boys Freshman Basketball
Frosh toke everything
Winning the South Texas
Athletic Conference and post- season record the freshmen
ing a 17 game streak proved outscored their opponents by
to be the outstanding events of an average of 15 points per
the 1981-82 freshman basket- game. Their biggest margin
ball season. The squad began was 62 points over Holy Cross.
While on the way to a 20-3
IN A CROWD UNDER THE BASKET
fleftj Mule rebounders battle for posi-
tion after a shot.
AH 37 ' 48
AH 41 ' 34
AH 47 ' 38
AH 55 45
AH 53 ' 35
AH 49 ' 45
'AH 57 46
AH 40 ' 19
AH 55 28
AH 37 Clemens 35
AH 53 ' 43
AH 48 35
AH 52 33
AH 53 24
AH 53 46
AH 79 17
AH 54 36
AH 71 47
AH 29 35
AH 36 42
AH 85 60
AH 43 32
AH 60 37
the season with a 37-48 loss to
Edison, but did not lose an-
other game until it played
Clemens 17 games later. The
cagers lost their next game to
East Central and finished out
the season with three victories.
Despite the earlier losses
the cagers were able to come
back and beat both teams,
Clemens by ll and East Cen-
tral by 23, to take the confer-
The freshmen also won the
Kitty Hawk Tournament, the
Seguin Tournament, and the
Coach Carrel Bowman
named post man Tad Thomas
who led the freshmen in scor-
ing and rebounds, and guards
Mark Dupree, David Be-
binger, and Barry Morrel as
outstanding freshmen players.
Boys Freshman Basketball 285
THE 1981-82 GIRLS BASKETBALL ton, Ricki Worthey, Gen Guerrero, Liz Pat Herrera, Kara Hultgreen, Kerry
TEAM fabovej BOTTOM ROW Edna Serrato, Lorretta Tores TOP ROW Brosseau, Christina Garcia,A Carmen
Raines, Mellissa Watt, Tracey Elling- Coach Marcella Denice, Janie Raines, Guerrero, Toi Williams, Eva Graves.
Girls improve despite lock of ployers
Because ot a lack ot players
again this year, girl cagers
could torm only one team. Re-
turning letterman Kerry Bros-
seau, Chris Crarcia, Ricki
Worthey, and Liz Serrato led
the way to many close games
and much overall team im-
Senior Ricki Worthey and
junior Kerry Brosseau posted
the high point averages. Ricki
had an average ot lO.64
2 8 6 Girls Basketball
points per game While Kerry
had an average ot 8.85. Ricki
also had the most steals this
year with 40.
Long workouts began with
the start ot school during
which team members in-
creased their endurance as
Well as their skill.
At the end ot the season
treshmen Loretta Torres, Pat
Herera, Carmen Cruevera,
Gretna Bustios, Becky Her-
nandez, junior Kara Hult-
green, seniors Tracey Elling-
ton, Gen Cfuerroro and Kir-
sten Peterson were named the
l'These girls improved indi-
vidually in skills and in tech-
nique and had a strong cohe-
sive team spirit. l am proud ot
their accomplishments," said
Coach Marcella Denice.
Laredo Martin 59
' ul wal
, , 'MW
KARA HULTGREEN 4321 ATTEMPTS
Qleftj an important free throw shot late
in the fourth quarter in the 35-25 vic-
tory over Harlandale. HEAVILY
GUARDED BY A SOUTH SAN OPPO-
NENT fbelowl Kerry Brorsseau 142,
shoots a jumper. The Mules lost 37-48.
CHRIS GARCIA C212 TRIES FOR TWO
POINTS fbelow left, while Terry Elling-
ton f24j gets ready for the possible re-
bound in the 41-53 loss to East Cen-
M I Mull! 'U'
Girls Basketball 2 8 'I
TRACEY ELLINGTON 124, 1above,
flanked by Kara Hultgreen 125, moves
down court to set up an offensive play
during the East Central loss. WHILE
CHRIS GARCIA 12 1, MOVES INTO PO-
SITION 1right, Kerry Brosseau 142,
guards the South San opponent before
she brings the ball into play.
Z 88 Girls Basketball
IN A SECOND HALF TIP-OFF 1right,
Kerry Brosseau 142, outreaches the
McCollum center in the 38-52 loss to
WARMING UP BEFORE THE SOUTH
SAN GAME fleftj Ricki Worthey, Kara
Hultgreen, Kerry Brosseau, and Mellisa
Watt lineup to shoot Iayups.
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FOREWARD GEN GUERRERO KZOQ
LOOKS Cleft, for a team member to
pass to during the Martin game. KEEP-
ING AN EYE ON THE EAGLE PASS
DEFENDER fbelowj Ricki Worthey MOD
dribbles down the court before passing
to team member Kara Hultgreen 1251.
Girls Basketball 2 89
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THE 1981-82 GIRLS SWIMMING fan. Blair Stone. Sarah Nawrocki, Jennifer Young, Kim Kelly, Blyth
TEAM fabovej BOTTOM ROW Dawn Courtney German, Claudia Moreno
Laurel, Linda Hingklyy Jun-eta Smith TOP ROW Kathy McC1enaham, Tascha
MIDDLE ROW Misty Tagle, Nancy Nor- Jamosonf Laura Terry, Kim Corin-ally,
Girls swimming team gets
With mostly new members
this year, the girls swimming
team had to start trom the be-
ginning to discover and de-
However, in dual meets in
the tall with Clark, MacArthur,
and Churchill individual ettort
brought tour swimmers high
During the MacArthur meet
Linda l-linckly captured tirst in
the diving competition while
Sarah Nawrocki placed tirst in
the 200 yard individual med-
ley and Eve Kocurek took sec-
ond in the l00 yard breast-
stroke. At the Clark competi-
tion Sarah placed tirst in the
500 freestyle. Linda took a tirst
in the diving competition
while the relay team consist-
ing ot Dawn Laurel, Linda,
Sarah, and Eve placed tirst.
Linda was the only girl
member ot the diving team
and was ranked titth in the
Practices consisted ot one
and a halt hours ot swimming
in the mornings and some
According to Coach Tim
Henrich, Dawn was the best
all round and Linda the best
At the end ot the season,
Linda, Dawn, Sarah, and Eve
were named lettermen by
Girls Swimming 9 1
GASPING FOR A BREATH frightj
Sarah Nawrowlxi pushes toward the
finish line and first place finish in the
individual medley during the Clark
- TRAILING A WAKE Qabovej of bubbles,
Jennifer Young works on speed before
school. IN LANE THREE fright, Eve Ko-
curek gets off a fast start in the 500
yard freestyle in the dual meet against
29 2 Girls Swimming
imc' f .5
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EARLY IN THE MORNING lleftj diver
Linda Hinkly works on form in the one
and a half flips which placed her fifth
in the city.
SENIOR DAWN LAUREL TAKES
fabovej a breath during a long practice
as she perfects her rhythm and tempo
' . in the freestyle.
i Girls Swimming 293
THE 1982 SWIMMING TEAM Qabovel
BOTTOM ROW, Ronald Cooper, Pat
McCullough, Bart Simpson, Derrick
Reiton, MIDDLE ROW Joey Waldau,
Bart Cocke, Coach Tim "Torque" Hen-
rich, Li Ravicz, Rick Halter, Rick Ker-
naghan, Bill Lawrence, TOP ROW
Mario Diana, George Garza. IN THE
MACARTHUR DUAL MEET fright,
Rick Halter and his MacArthur oppo-
nent take their marks at the start of
the 200 yard medley relay. The Mules
won the relay, but lost the meet 60-64.
Z 9 4 Boys Swimming
lndividuol efforts offset inexperience
Even though the swimming
team lost four lettermen this
year, two of whom were All-
Americans, it compensated
for these losses by strong indi-
vidual performances and
placed high at Regionals. The
Mules relied on Bill Lawrence
and Bart Cocke to fill vacated
spots on the 400 yard freestyle
relay, while Rick Halter filled
the empty space on the 200
yard medley relay. Pat
McCullough swam the 50 and
100 yard freestyle races which
A FRACTION OF A SECOND AFTER
THE GUN fbelowl freshman Derrick
Reiton and Ronald Cooper glide
through the air at the beginning of the
200 yard freestyle. Both Reiton and
Cooper got their personal best times in
this raceg however, the Mules lost the
meet to Clark 25-65.
had been left open due to the
retirement of an All-Ameri-
The road to Regionals was
rough. The swimmer lost all
five of their dual meets, two of
them in the last event. Despite
its dual meet record, the
squad finished fourth at Re-
gionals before going on to
State where lack of exper-
ience devastated the Mules.
With only two swimmers hav-
ing more than three years of
swimming experience, the
Mules' performance at the
state meet did not compare to
their third place finish of a
Highlights of the year in-
cluded a sixth place finish out
of 29 teams at the Texas lnter-
scholastic Swimming Coaches
Association lnvitational and a
high place finish at the City
Championships. The swim-
mers trained up to three and a
half to five hours a day and
followed a 28 week weight-
lfting program to gain
strength and endurance. Tyl-
den Shaeffer, McCullough,
Cocke, Lawrence, Halter, and
Li Ravicz all lettered this year.
Although ineligible for inter-
scholastic competition this
year, freshman Derrick Reiton
won the high point trophy at
the North East meet in l anuary
and made the finals in the
Texas Age Group Swimming
TYLDEN SCHAEFFER FINISHES fbe-
lowl first in the 50 yard freestyle in the
Clark dual meet. LEADING ALL COM-
PETITORS Qfar belowj Pat McCullough
continues to pull away in route to his
second victory in the 500 freestyle at
the Clark meet.
LI RAVICZ TAKES fbelowj his first
breath after a quick start in the 50
yard freestyle. Li took fourth place in
this race at the Clark dual meet. RICK
HALTER TAKES fright, a breath in the
200 yard individual medley while in
route to a second place finish against
his Clark competitors.
of rrras 'M W
wif if ff
2 9 6 Boys Swimming
ON THE BACKSTROKE LEG fbelow
left, of his 200 individual medley,
George Garza pulls hard while concen-
trating on each stroke. DERRICK REI-
TON TAKES Qbelowj a breath just be-
fore his first turn in the 100 yard
STRETCHIN G TO GET THE MOST
OUT OF THEIR STARTS fleftj Bill Law-
rence lane 2, and Bart Cooke lane 3, sail
through the air at the start of the 100
yard breastroke in the MacArthur dual
Boys Swimming 2 9 'I
A W -155-g:L,ssg::"QzQsw., w
2 9 B Tennis
Netters place sixth in the state
Although the varsity tennis
team had only two returning
seniors, it placed second at
the Texas Regional 4-A High
School Tennis Championships
and sixth at the Texas State 4-
A High School Tennis Cham-
pionships. The team deteated
Marshall, Holmes, and Lee
while losing to Churchill to
take second at Regionals. At
State the netters soundly de-
feated Wichita Falls Rider,
beat Lee by only tour games
ot the 400 played, lost to Lub-
THE 1981-82 BOYS VARSITY TEN-
NIS TEAM fbelowj BOTTOM ROW Da-
vid Whellan, Blake Morris, Richard
bock Coranado by two match-
es and lost to Clear lake by
The squad used many train-
ing methods to improve their
strength, flexibility, speed,
and endurance. During their
atternoon workouts the netters
ran bleachers to improve leg
strength and endurance, ran
Sprints to improve speed,
threw base balls to increase
tlexibility, and played many
practice matches to increase
Petty, Jim Williams, Peter Herff, TOP
ROW Coach Larry Oxford, Jerry Por-
tillo, Richard Moore, Drake Beau-
During the spring season
Coach Larry Qxtord saw his
young team mature in tourna-
ment play. Williams ranked
number one in the nation last
year, won most ot his games
during the year and placed
high at Boys Sectionals. Ox-
tord named Williams, Hunt-
ress, Fred Labatt, Trey Ban-
ack, lohn Hill, David Dean,
Drake Beauchamp, and Peter
Hertt as this year's lettermen.
champ, Martin Watt, Trey Banack,
Boys Varsity Tennis
FOLLOWING THROUGH ON HIS
BACKHAND fright, Trey Banack works ,
with Coach Larry Oxford to improve his
accuracy and power. WITH HIS RACK-
ET HIGH IN THE AIR fbelowl Jerry Por-
tillo works on his form during an after-
DAVID WHELLEN HITS fabovel a crisp EYES RIVETED lriqhfb to 'the ban.
volley down the sideline in a practice John Hill prepares to send it whizzing
one afternoon. into the forecourt of his opponent.
Boys Varsity Tennis
DURING A MORNING WORKOUT
Qabovel Bruce Howard works on his
backhand in a practice match.
THE 1982 JV TENNIS TEAM Qleftl
BOTTOM ROW Bret Kimmell, Ste-
phen Maebius, Drew Stewart, Linsey
Roberts, TOP ROW Coach Larry Oxford,
Stuart Spencer, Paul Schmidzinsky,
Bruce Howard, Jamie Crystal.
Lock of depth limits JV
Lack ot depth limited the
jayvee netters, severely. Be-
cause the varsity team lost sev-
eral lettermen, many mem-
bers ot the junior varsity team
were moved up to till vacan-
cies. Those jayvee members
that remained on the jayvee
squad did not have the exper-
ience to successfully compete
against other schools. The jay-
vee tall record ot O-2 reflected
Despite a losing record the
team showed much improve-
ment throughout the season
and many outstanding indi-
vidual pertormances. Coach
Larry Oxford named Bruce
Howard and Bruce Ottield as
outstanding players. Howard
and Ottield were tied tor the
number one spot for much ot
the season. Another standout,
lerry Portillo, inelligible tor in-
terscholastic competition this
year, would have played the
number tour varsity spot, had
he been elligible. lnstead Por-
tillo played with the jayvee
netters to prepare tor tuture
J.V. Tennis 301
THE 1981-82 GIRLS VARSITY TEN-
NIS TEAM fabovel BOTTOM ROW Emi-
ly Winton, Heidi Berkholder, Anne
Zachry, Valerie George, Courtney
Banak, Shannon Raines, Julie Wheat-
ley, Mary Montgomery, TOP ROW
Coach Larry Oxford, Holly Fitch, Kim-
berly Winship, Laura Lee Parker, Moni-
que Kleck, Amy Ware, Callie Novasad,
Erika Bollman, Janina Valdez.
Work, skill help young netters win
Winning a sixth at the Texas
State 5-A High School Team
Championships and second in
the Region 4 5-A 1-ligh School
Team Championships was ac-
complished by the young girls
varsity tennis team with hard
Work, long practices, and skill.
Despite the lack of any sen-
ior players, the girl netters
won 74 percent of their single
matches and 69 percent of
their double matches.
At state, the team Won its
302 Girls Varsity Tennis
first round by defeating Wich-
ita Falls 13 matches to five. lt
lost the second round to Lub-
bock Coronado nine matches
to seven but came back to win
nine matches to nine with 202
games to 198 against Lee. ln
the final round, the Mule net-
ters lost to Clear Lake nine
matches to nine with 21 sets to
ln addition, at state, Mary
Mongomery Won all seven of
her single matches, a first in
high school tennis competi-
tion according to Coach Larry
Oxford. Also, Laura Parker
and Monique Kleck Won all
four of their doubles matches
while Callie Novasad won all
three ot her single matches.
At the end of the year,
Coach Oxford named Mary,
Callie, Monique, Laura, Kim-
berly Winship, 1 ulie Wheatley
and Amy Ware as lettermen.
They were honored at the
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1 MARY MONTGOMERY FOLLOWS
Qabove leftj through on her forehand
drive down the line in a dual match
with St. Mary's Hall. DURING A PRAC-
TICE AFTER SCHOOL fabovej Amy
Ware serves while Julie Wheatley
awaits the return. MONIOUE KLECK
STOOPS Qleftl low for a backhand to
her St. Mary's Hall opponent during a
Girls Varsity Tennis 303
DURING A PRACTICE AFTER
SCHOOL Qrightj Monique Kleck per- ' V ' L
fects her doublehanded backhand. . A A L '
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W H I LE MA RY M O N T G O M E RY LAURA PARKER STRETCHES fright,
AWAITS THE RETURN Qabovej Kim- to get the most out of her serve in a late
berly Winship hits a crosscourt back- afternoon practice.
304 Girls Varsity Tennis
IN AN EARLY MORNING PRACTICE
fbelowj Anna Lee Langham hits a cross-
THE 1981-8 2 JV GIRLS TENNIS
TEAM Cabovel Anna Lee Langham, Lee
Lock of numbers hurts JV
Lack of numbers and ex-
perience hurt the l98l-82
Girls lunior Varsity Tennis
team in their dual matches
with the larger, more exper-
ienced Churchill and Lee
teams. However, the jayvee
netters defeated Saint Mary's
ln the early morning prac-
tices, they concentrated main-
ly on the fundamentals with
many drills and inter-squad
During the Winter season,
the team conditioned by run-
ning long distances, sprints,
and drilled to build up
strength and endurance.
During their spring season,
Coach Larry Qxtord used the
video machine to point out in-
dividual wealcnesses oi each
player. Under his supervision,
the netters worked on ironing
out these weaknesses.
Girls J.V. Tennis 305
THE 1981-82 BOYS GOLF TEAM Jack White, Raymond Winter, John Doglittleu Coach Nicholas Brice, Ben
fabovei BOTTOM ROW Clint Leake,
Reilly, Jack Matheson, TOP ROW John
Golfers foke second in their division
Under the supervision ot its
new coach, Nicholas Brice,
the golt team took second
place in its division. When
Coach Brice took over the
reigns ot the golt team in Sep-
tember he didn't make any
radical changes but allowed
each player to detine his own
goals. This practice along with
individualized guidance led
the golters to a high place dis-
trict tinish tollowing their tirst
place district finish in l98l.
The golters worked every-
day ot the week on putting,
swing, and grip. During the
week each squad memloer
'played from 27 to 54 or more
holes ot golt. Along with the
practices the team had a tull
schedule ot dual matches and
tournaments. At a tournament
in Corpus Christi in which 29
schools participated Geott
Heppes placed tourth.
Heppes also shot a round ot
73 at the ditticult Padre lsland
Although the Mule golters
began the year with solid tin-
ishes, ranging from tourth to
ninth ot 30 teams, they came
to lite in the district and
placed high at several tourna-
This year's highlights, ac-
cording to Coach Brice, in-
cluded the Uoutstandingu play
ot l-Teppes and the district tin-
ish. He also named l-leppes,
Carl Felhaum, Clint Leake,
and iohn Doolittle as letter-
Boys Golf O 'Z
CAUGHT IN THE MIDDLE OF A VIS-
CIOUS SWING fright, Raymond Winter
sends the ball toward the green of hole
number 1 0 at the San Antonio Country
Club. JOHN DOOLITTLE WATCHES
fbelowj the ball roll into the cup on a l 2
JOHN REILLY USES frightj his pitch-
ing wedge to get out of the sand and
onto the green.
308 Boys Golf
DURING AN AVERAGE AFTERNOON
PRACTICE fright, Ben Hammond
works on his putting on the practice
JOHN REILLY GETS SET Qleftj to
knock the "tit1ist" out of his ball. HIS
FOLLOW THROUGH COMPLETE fbe-
lowj Eric Schwiniger eyes the ball as it
goes down the fairway.
AT THE NUMBER 10 TEE fabovel Eric
Schwiniger follows through on a tee
Boys Golf 3 0 9
THE 19 8 1-8 2 GIRLS GOLF TEAM
fabovej BOTTOM ROW Dawn Copeland,
Tricia Mason, Courtney Norris, Debbie
Roberts, Kirsten Johanson TOP ROW
Rebuilding moin gool
Rebuilding was the main-
goal ot the new coach tor the
girls golt team. With junior
Amy Hillman and senior Kir-
sten lohanson the only two re-
turning players, Coach Nico-
las Brice led the girls to many
high placed finishes.
3 10 Girls Golf
At the San Antonio lnde-
pendent School District tour-
nament, Amy placed l2th
overall and led the Mule team
to a titth place tinish out ot 15
Practices consisted oi play-
ing nine holes three days ot
Anne J uett, Joan Baily, Laurin Fairall,
Coach Nicholas Brice.
of girl golfers
the week and working on the
tundamentals and consistancy
two days at area golt courses.
At the end ot the season
Coach Brice named Amy, Kir-
sten lohanson and Dawn
Copeland as lettermen.
BEGINNING WITH A PRACTICE
SWING, Qleftj Amy Hillman warms-up
for a round at the San Antonio Country
Club under the watchful eye of Anne
Juett. ANNE CONCENTRATES Qbelow
left, carefully as she chips off onto the
club's 15th green, while Amy looks on.
CLIMBING INTO THEIR GOLF CART
fbelowj Amy and Anne take it easy on
the way to the next green at the SACC.
V 5 ' ", Q
THE 1982 GIRLS TRACK TEAM
fabovel BOTTOM ROW Coach Linda
Liljenwall, Sarah Castleberry, Mimi
Hinton, Michelle Treywick, Teresa Ro-
driguez, Sally Baker, Jill Peters, TOP
ROW Lisa Garza, Monica Goei, Karen
Prodajko, Cathy Cassidy, Lindsey Ter-
ry, Ricki Worthey, Lori Bennett, Liz
Serrato, Coach Karen Rotzler.
'82 rebuilding yeor for girls
With only one returning let-
terman, girl tracksters had a
tough year rebuilding which
they faced with the new coach
Linda Liljenwall with long
However, inexperience and
lack of depth plagued the girls
throughout the season. Of the
17 members, seven were
freshmen which automatically
kept them out of varsity com-
The lone returnee, Eva
Graves, had established her-
self early last season as a
speedster in relays and short
distances sprints and was a
high hope for the 1982 team.
However, injuries suffered
at the end of the season last
year limited her competition
this year to the shot put.
Regardless of the problems,
Coach Liljenwall was able to
field entrees in all track and
field events during the season
with the lO-member varsity
In preparation for these
events the team began its
grueling two hour practice
sessions in early February.
Stretching, sprints, and long
distance runs to the junior
school and back highlighted
IN AN AFTERNOON WORKOUT Cbe-
lowl Sally Baker and Lori Bennett pace
themselves in the one mile run.
Girls Track 3 l 3
THE 19 8 2 BOYS TRACK TEAM Qabovel
BOTTOM ROW David Kessler, Chris
Cooper, Anthony Hunter, Shawn Gul-
ley, George Schroeder, Clay Moore, Dur-
win Downsin, Paul Hughbanks, Carter
Smith, Joe Criolla, Gerald Downsin,
David Bebinger MIDDLE ROW Greg
Zuschlag, Russell Jonas, Bowen Cream-
er, Juan Rodriguez, George Cabaza,
Steve Garza, Mark Ellington, Steven
Eckoff, Kevin Pape, Jay Medina, John
Gage TOP ROW Coach Gilbert Hines,
Alex Adarni, Pat Murphey, Dale Londos,
Gene Alderman, Greg Markwardt,
Frank Raines, Jonathon Robinson, Jer-
ry Wilton, Ben Zachry, Andrew John-
son, Roland Oritz, Jack Williams, Ro-
land Gutierez, Mickey Hanson, Coach
Roland Pfeiffer. DURING AN AFTER-
NOON WORKOUT Crightj Dale Londos
and George Cabaza work on endurance.
3 1 4 Boys Track
Returnees give trocksfers running stort
Coming ott a tirst place tin-
ish in district last year while
retaining many lettermen
gave the track team another
Returning lettermen includ-
ed Ben Zachry who was on
two winning relays and sec-
ond in the shot-put, Andrew
lohnson who was on a win-
ning relay and won the 400 m
dash, Frank Raines who won
the shot-put and was third in
the discus, Dale Londos who
placed second and third in the
l600 m run and the 3200 m
run respectively, and Tack
Williams who placed in the
800 m run and the 1600 m
run. Also adding solidity to the
'82 sguad were returning let-
termen Gene Alderman, Ro-
land Gutierez, and Linus la-
The team began otticial
workouts immediately atter
Christmas break, however,
torm running, technique
work, and actual events. The
tour coaches, Leighton Hen-
dricks, Carrel Bowmen, Gil-
bert Hines, and head coach
Roland Pteitter, each special-
ized in several events to give
the tracksters more individual
The Mules' competetive
schedule began March 6
when they hosted the Mule
Relays at Alamo Heights. The
district meet was at Harlan-
many athletes came trom bas-
ketball and began workouts in
Afternoon practice sessions
lasted trom sixth period to late
in the atternoon. ln a typical
workout the team did warm-
up and stretching exercises,
IN ORDER TO IMPROVE THEIR
SPEED Qleftj Frank Raines and Roland
Ortiz practice the 100 meter dash at
the Alamo Heights track, while Roland
Gutierez works on conditioning. AT
dale, the regional meet was in
Corpus Christi and the state
meet was in Austin. The Mules
also had seven preparatory
meets along with the other
THE START OF A 50 METER TIME
TRIAL fbelowj Gene Alderman, Greg
Markwardt, and Ben Zachry bust out of
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THE 1982 BASEBALL TEAM fabovef Darrel Sarrato, Mike Helmke, John gart, Jimmy Alonzo, David Baker,
BOTTOM ROW Jessie Gonzales, Fran- Gallardo, Mike Fernandez, Artie Gar- James Keeton, John David Peet, Paul
kie Barrera, Joe Pan-tallion, Danny De- cia, Joe Johnson, Marvin Ivy, TOP ROW Holchack, Coach Leo McDaniel.
Leon, MIDDLE ROW Daniel Lanfear,
Sluggers get big turnout, hard workouts
With the addition of more
than 20 newcomers to the l0
returning lettermen and jay-
vee players, the baseball team
tried to improve its last year's
record of 6-l2. Fortyeight
boys turned out for baseball
and according to fourth year
coach Leo McDaniel, brought
new talent to the outfield and
Returning lettermen, eight
of whom had batting averages
over .300, led the newcomers
in practices that lasted for up
to four hours every afternoon.
Coach lVlcDaniel's philosophy
was Urun them ttill they drop."
The unusually large turn out
allowed Coach McDaniel to
work the team very hard in
early spring so that anyone
who could not do the work
had the opportunity to drop
Returning lettermen in the
infield were Artie Garcia who
moved from short stop to first
base and batted .350 last year,
second baseman and pitcher
Mike l-lelmke who batted .390
last year, short stop and pitch-
er lessie Gonzales who batted
.300 last year, and third base-
man and pitcher David Baker
who batted .3l0 last year. This
year's catchers were lohn
Gallardo who batted .290 last
year, and Arthur Serrato who
batted .280 last year.
Leading the newcomers in
the outfield were returning
outfielders Paul l-lolchack,
lohn David Peet, Daniel Lan-
fear, and limmy Alonzo who
batted .300, .325, .3l0, .300
respectively last year.
The newcomers Coach
McDaniel saw to be particular-
ly talented were outfielders
Frankie Barrera, loe Pantal-
lion, and loe lohnson and
pitcher lames Keeton.
Starting with a scrimmage
against South San West Cam-
pus, the squad played a 25
game season that ended with
an away game against Harlan-
dale May 7.
Baseball 3 1 7
CONCENTRATING ON THE STRIKE ING THE PITCH fright! Artie Garcia
ZONE Qbelowj pitcher David Baker gives keeP5 his eye 011 the S01-11114 San West
the batter an evil stare. WHILE AWAIT- CHTYIPUS PitC1'1eI'-
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VARSITY SLUGGERS LISTEN Cabovej
as Coach Leo McDaniel reviews the
line up before the South San West
Campus scrlmmage STRETCHING TO
GET THE BALL Qrightj Artie Garcia
tags out a runner at first
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Baseball 3 1 9
DURING A SPRING SCRIMMAGE lbe-
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action. EXHIBITING THE STANCE
THAT GAVE HIM A .390 BATTING
AVERAGE LAST YEAR lrightj Mike
Helmke gets ready for the delivery of
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3 2 0 Baseball
PITCHER DAVID BAKER CONSIDERS
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fleftj his arm at the beginning of an
afternoon practice late in January.
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'BITCH Jmwcarm e
Palm' ganna: :El SEM I
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u2u42 Qk'li"EL3l9Z, -78212
To the class of '82,
A bright and successful future.
lnterlfirst Bank Alamo Heights, N.A.,
formerly Alamo Heights National Bank,
congratulates each of you on your
achievement. We invite you to take
advantage of our wide range of financial
services to help you get started in your
San Antonio, Texas 78209
Leslie, Eduordo, Jeff, Jerry, Lee, Cory,
Honnoh, Shouno, Hector, Greg, Don, Lindo, Louro
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Just TOI' the l'9COfd. The purpose of stereo is to bring
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out the vvorld. All offer exceptional quality of performance and
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DNISION OF KAISER CEMENT CORPORATION
P.O. BOX 34210, SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS 78233
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Gifts, Cosmetics Sdnteriors
1856 Nacogdochggin Richmond Oaks
San Antonio,Texas 209 l512l822-0000
Suite 102 San Antonio, Texas 78209
7701 Broadway 5121826-1033
Ads 3 3 S
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TO MAKE A
From science closs to senior prom, clothes from Hy Morcus olwoys
fit the occosion in style. Choose from o select group of men's ond boys'
clothing designed to meet the tostes of the most discriminating mole
For the mon. For the boy.
in Alomo Heights
Los Ninos Enterprises
Alamo Heights students are NUMBER ONE
when they visit
Photography by Sherwood lnkley
The Diet Shop
SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS 78212
FINE ITALIAN. GREEK. LEEANESE. FRENCH
AND KOSI-IER SPECIALTIES
-5 , r
g:P1"4-!I IMPORTED rooms
FRANK J, "SONNY" PALETTA. OWNEIT
202 RE AT JACKSON-KE
. TX. 782
,,.,f,.., he ,, :rf 1 4' ' '
,K . .L
HILLMAN OIL C0
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Ed Steves ond Sons
RAYM GILLILAND R W CLARK
5 giffifancf mczrzmacj
vc w EL ammo 824 7271
SAN ANTONIO 73212
Mon. thru Fri. 9 a.m.-6 p.m.
Sat. a.m'-5 all? MC
San Antonio, Texas 78217 822'-2630
1 Block North Loop 410 4024 McCullough Guiliermo Escamnlla
Off Nacogdoches Road
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Compliments of .
the Class of
The SIN National Spanish Hispanics from every country. . .
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SPIRES-D05 5 LAS BUICK
ETfElE VEIElElEIEllE Q U
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Ll Hin 8 dell
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6426 N. New suuurns Ave.
LA MANSICN HOTELS
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Q, our Gant clothes -
J. G. Hook - and
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Nike fr Adidas
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19 Brees 826-3621
Congratulations Class of '82
ALAMO HEIGHTS TRUE
Bert Minshall, Owner
Full line: Gifts, Gadgets -
for Graduation, Weddings,
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' Bridal Registry,
Chino, Crystal, Silver
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Every Type of Needlework L, ' Q on Zia
4803 Broadway 2319 Lockhill 'W
Alamo Heights-78209 Selma-78230
Dunlop Insurance Agency Inc.
I FIRST FEDERAL BUILDINGIP. O. BOX 17465lSAN ANTONIO, TEXAS 78217
WALTER C. DUNLAP C5123 824-0528
San Antonio, Texas 78209
l512l 822 4174
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Seniors of '82
LV.. L - 1 ' " '.,, V-
For Engineered Products
Commercial Air Conditioning
1103 Paulsun, San Antonio, Tx. 78219, Ph. 5l2f224-1661
1?i?f?M::n1 -' 1
to the Class of '82
of a Friend
Com of C fn omoon ond Jewy em lry a
J.B.'s Borber Shop
Q 30 years serving AH. kids
5931 Broadway 826-3568
Compliments of Carousel Ads 35,
Marching Band 1,2,35 Stage Band 15 Olmos
Photographer 1,2,35 KMAH lournalist 35
Hunting and Fishing Club l,2.
California lnstitute of the Arts
Chaps 1,2,35 Historian 2, Vice-President 35
FHA 35 Varsity Track 35 DECA 4.
Freshman Footbal15 Varsity Football l,2,3,4.
Paula Louise Altgelt
Chaps 1,2,35 Sheriff Deputy 25 President 35
Los Amigos 45 FHA 4.
German Club 12,3545 Track 15 Mu Alpha
Theta 25 Marching Band 12,35 Symphonic
Texas A St M University
Latin Club 2,35 Mu Alpha Theta 2,35 March-
ing Band 2,3,45 Symphonic Band 2,3,45 Band
Officer 45 Service Club 45 FHA 45 Choir 45
National Honor Society 3,45 Latin National
Honor Society 2,35 Honor Roll 1,2,3,4.
Freshman Footba1l5 l.. Football 25 Varsity
Football 3,45 Team Captain 45 All-District De-
fensive Tackle 45 A11-District Center 45 Best
Defensive Lineman 1Q81-1982, Olmos Honor.
Drama U.l.L. 35 Choir 45 French Club 45
A.F.H.S. 45 Celebration 4.
Freshman Football5 LV. Football 2,35 Varsity
Football 45 Team Captain 45 l.V. Track 1,25
FHA 25 CVAE 3,45 Varsity Baseball 4.
Freshman Tennis5 l.V. Tennis 25 Varsity Ten-
nis 3,45 State Tennis 3,45 Los Companeros 15
Honor Roll l,2,3,45 Key Club 1,2,3,45 National
Honor Society 45 Mu Alpha Theta 45 Social
Studies Honorary 45 Senior Play 4.
U.T. at Austin or Vanderbilt University
Marching Band 1,25 Los Companeros 35 Of-
fice Education Club 4.
Hoof Print Writer 2, Associate Editor 3,45 Los
Companeros 2,35 Los Amigos 45 l.V. Tennis 35
3 5 8 Senior Accomplishments
Senior Play 45 labberwocky 45 Keywanettes 45
Backgammon Club Secretary 3.
Tulane or Austin College
Chaps 15 l.V. Tennis 15 FHA 25 AFS 25 Los
Companeros 2, Secretary 35 Muleskinners 25
Mulestall Council 25 Student Council 2,35
Backgammon Club Publicity Chairman 2,
Secretary 35 Campus Life 2,3,45 Spurs 35 Var-
sity Golf 35 Sigma Psi Omega 35 PHC 45
Keywanettes 45 Office Education 45 Senior
Texas A Sz M University
National Forensic League 15 Los Companeros
35 AFS 3,45 National Art Honor Society l,2,45
Marching Band l,2,3,45 Concert Band 15
Honors Band 2,3,45 lazz Band 1,3,4.
Sergeant-at-Arms Freshman Class5 Mulestall
Council 15 Chaps 15 German Club 15 Photog-
raphy Club 35 Keywanettes Relations Chair-
man 45 D.E. 45 D.E. Club Sergeant-at-Arms 45
Senior Play 4.
Texas Christian University
Chaps 15 AFS 15 Los Companeros 2, Treasur-
er 35 Mulestall Council 2,35 Communications
Committee 35 Student Council 35 Backgam-
mon Club Treasurer 35 Honor Roll 35 Varsity
Golf 35 Spurs Manager 45 FHA 45 Honor-Roll
Honorable Mention 1,45 Los Amigos 45 PHC
45 Keywanettes 45 Campus Life l,2,3,45 Lug
3,45 Senior Play 4.
University of Texas at Austin
Hunting and Fishing Club 15 Freshman Ten-
nis Team5 Los Companeros 1,25 Key Club 3,45
Key Club Convention 3.
Southern Methodist University
National Honor Society 3, Vice-President 45
Spanish National Honor Society 2, Treasurer
3,45 Mu Alpha Theta 2,3,45 Sigma Psi Omega
3, Secretary 45 Latin National Honor Society
2,35 Student Council Activities Co-Chairman
45 Latin club 2,35 Los Amigos 3, Vice-Presi-
dent 45 A.H. Nominee for Youth Optimist in
Government5 Nominee for Most Popular Sen-
ior5 Keywanettes 45 Olmos 35 Social Studies
Honary Club 2,3, President 45 Sheer Energy
45 IHOC President 3,45 Senior Play.
Universidad de Cabron
Marching Band 1,25 Concert Band 15 Sym-
phonic Band 25 U.l.L. Excellent Rating 15
U.1.L. Superior Rating 25 Choir 15 Clown
Club 15 Spurs 3, Captain 45 All American Drill
Team 45 Los Amigos 45 Keywanettes 45 Ser-
vice Club 45 Honor Roll-Honorable Mention
The University of Texas at Austin
lo Ann Carrion
Chaps 1, Sergeant-at-Arms 25 DECA 3,4.
Student Council l,2,35 Los Companeros 1,25
Los Amigos 3, Business Manager 45 Spanish
National Honor Society 3, President 45 Back-
gammon Club 35 Mu Alpha Theta 45 Service
Club 45 Keywanettes 45 Spurs Secretary-Trea-
surer 45 Honor Roll 1,2,3,45 Senior Play.
Bartlett Cocke lll
National Honor Society 3, President 45 Na-
tional Merit Semi-Finalist 45 Mu Alph Theta
2,3, National Vice-President 45 Sigma Psi
Omega 1,2, Sergeant-at-Arms 3,45 Spanish
National Honor Society 3,45 lncarnate Word
lunior Scholar 45 Honor Roll 1,2,3,45 Varsity
Swimming 3,45 Water Polo 3, Second Team
All State 45 Olmos Boys Sports Editor 45 Stu-
dent Council Assembly Committee Chairman
3,45 Mr. Teen Optimist Nominee Community
Service 45 Marching Band 15 Concert Band 1.
Chaps 1, Sergeant-at-Arms 25 Basketball 15
FHA 25 Latin Club 3,45 Spurs 45 Student
Council 45 Keywanettes 4.
Elizabeth Ann Cooper
Social Studies Honorary 2,3,45 Sigma Psi
Omega 35 Los Companeros 1,25 Los Amigos
35 Latin Club 25 Chaps 15 Olmos 25 Senior
Play 45 Keywanettes 45 KMAH 2,3,
Freshman Homecoming Duchess5 Chaps 1,25
Girls Christian Fellowship 1, Secretary 25 Fu-
ture Homemakers of America 1,25 Los Com-
paneros 2,35 Student Council 45 Office Edu-
cation Association President 45 National Fo-
rensic League 45 Wranglers 45 Senior Play 4.
Mount Vernon College
Campus Life 2,35 HERO 4.
Latin Club 25 intramural Basketball 2,35 D.E.
Club 35 lntramural Soccer l,2,3.
Mary Claire Daviss
Freshman Class Secretary5 Chaps 15 Los
Companeros 1, Treasurer 25 Spurs 35 Sigma
Psi Omega 2, Secretary 3,45 Social Studies
Honorary 2,3,45 Mu Alpha Theta 2, Chaplain
3, President 45 Los Amigos 3, Sergeant-at-
Arms 45 Spanish National Honor Society 3,45
P.T.S.O. lunior Representative5 Keywanettes
45 Service Club 3, President 45 Student Coun-
cil Committee Chairman 3, Publicity Chair-
man 45 National Honor Society 3, Secretary 45
Campus Lite 2,3.
Hoot Print 3,45 Latin Club 1,2,35 Centorian 2,
Chaplain 35 labberwocky 3,4.
Pitzer College, Bob lames University
Band 25 Flag Corps 25 Photography Club 25
Campus Lite 2,35 Latin Club 35 HERO Secre-
Flags Corps 25 Photography Club 25 Los Ami-
gos 2,3,45 Campus Lite 3,45 Keywanettes 45
Honor Roll-Honorable Mention 1,25 Honor
Baylor University or T.C.U.
Freshman Tennis, Varsity Tennis 35 Key Club
2,3,45 Los Companeros 1,25 Nominee tor Most
Representative Sophomore5 Super Scoopers
l,2,3,45 Student Council 15 Honor Roll 1,2,45
Texas Tech University
Chaps 15 Wranglers Vice-President 45
Keywanettes Treasurer 45 Photography Club
2, Secretary 35 Los Amigos 3,45 Los Compan-
eros 3,45 German Club 15 Backgammon Club
35 Student Council l,2,3,45 Senior Play 45 So-
cial Studies Honorary 45 Senior Class Treasur-
er5 Service Club 45 BRC 45 AHCC 25 Mules-
tall Council l,2.
Laurie R. Eiserloh
U.l.L. Play 15 AFS 2,3, Vice-President 45 Sci-
ence Club 35 French Club 3,45 Chaps 15 Mu-
leskinners 2, President 35 National Art Honor
Society 3,45 Social Studies Honorary Club
2,3,45 Model U.N. 35 Daughters ot American
Revolution Good Citizen Representative 45
Century 111 Leaders Runnerup 45 Optimist
Nominee 45 Honor Roll 3,45 labberwocky 35
Service Club 4.
Andrew Clay Erben
Basketball l,2,3,45 Varsity 2,3,45 All District
3,45 Most Valuable Player in Alamo Heights
Basketball Tournament 45 Senior Class Parlia-
mentarian5 lunior Class Sergeant-at-Arms5
Student Council 25 APC 15 Honor Roll l,2,3,45
Spanish National Honor Society 45 FCA 15 Los
Companeros 15 KMAH 35 Social Studies Hon-
orary 4. A
lnternational Bartending lnstitute
FFA 15 Freshman Football5 1.V. Football 2,
Varsity Football 3,45 lst Team All District
Punter, Honorable Mention All District Run-
ning Back5 Who's Who in High School Athlet-
ics5 Freshman Basketballg 1.V, Baseball 15 Stu-
dent Council 25 lunior Class Treasurer5 Sen-
ior Class Otticer5 Campus Lite 3,45 Key Club
45 National High School Football Award Asso-
ciation 45 Senior Play 45 Goodmans Honor
Texas A Si M University
Key Club l,2,3, Treasurer 45 Yell Leader 45
Senior Play 45 Freshman Goli Team 15 Varsity
Golf 2,3,45 Student Council Representative 45
Campus Lite l,2,3,45 Lug 45 Hodii 45 Student
Services Committee 25 Honor Roll 1,45 Super
Scoopers 2,3,45 Homecoming Dance Com-
mittee 45 Ray Ban Club 45 A Club 2,3,4.
The University ot Texas At Austin
Choir 1,2,3,4, Historian, Secretary President5
Clown Club l,2,35 District Choir 2,3,45 Re-
gion Choir 45 Member of National Forensic
League 2,3,45 First place Oratory 45 Third
place Poetry lnterpretation 45 Mikado 25 Ser-
vice Club 4.
Southwest Texas University
Marching Band l,2,3,45 Honors Band l,2,3,45
lazz Band l,2,3,45 Sergeant-at-Arms 3, Trea-
surer 45 All District Band 45 Freshman Basket-
ball: 1.V. Basketball 25 German Club 2,3,45
Historian 2, Vice-President 35 Mu Alpha The-
ta 2,3,45 National Honor Society 45 National
Merit Commended Student 4.
Chaps 15 Freshman Cheerleaderg Mulestall
Council 1,25 Freshman Class Vice-President5
CCC l,2,3,45 Olmos Activity Club Editor 2,
Layout Editor 35 Los Companeros 2,35 Pho-
tography Club 35 lunior Class Secretary5 lu-
nior Varsity Cheerleader 25 Spurs 35 Quill
and Scroll 3,45 Service Club 3,45 Student
Council l,2,3,45 Honor Roll l,2,3,45 Keywan-
ettes 45 Mu Alpha Theta 45 Varsity Cheer-
leader 45 Nominee tor Homecoming Duchess
l,2,3, Nominee tor Homecoming Princess
and Oueen 45 Nominee tor Football Sweet-
heart 45 Who's Who in American High
Schools 45 Senior Play 4.
The University ot Texas at Austin
Mulestall Council 15 Chaps 15 Campus Lite 25
Foreign Exchange Student to Madrid, Spain
35 Los Amigos 45 Spanish National Honor So-
Freshman Volleyball5 l.V. Volleyball 25 Varsi-
ty Volleyball 3,45 Honorable Mention Volley-
ball l,45 1.V. Basketball 15 Varsity Basketball 35
Varsity Track 2.
Football l,2, Varsity 3,45 All District Lineback-
erg Honorable Mention Running Back5 Bas-
ketball 1,25 Baseball 1, Varsity 2,3,45 Team
Captain 45 Campus Lite 1. .
Eva Gisele Graves
Volleyball 1, Captain 2,3,45 Basketball 1, Vap-
tain 3, Manager 45 Track 1,2,35 Chaps 2, Sec-
retary Sergeant-at-Arms 35 Student Council 3.
Honor Roll l,2,3,45 Marching Band 1,25 Sym-
phonic Band 1,25 Band Otiicer 15 Latin Club
2, Tribune 3, President 4, Latin National Hon-
or Society 2,3,45 National Forensic League
3,45 Vice-President 45 Varsity Debate 4, Letter
45 Social Studies Honorary 4.
Key Club l,2,3,45 Student Council 35 Ski Sz
Skeet Club 3,45 Mulestall Council 15 l.V. Ten-
nis 15 Varsity Golt 2,3,45 German Club 15
Super Scoopers 2,3.
Debate Squad 3,45 Mulestall Council 35 FHA
3, Secretary 45 Los Companeros 2, President
35 Backgammon Club 2, President 35 AFS 2,
Style Show 35 Hunting and Fishing Club 25
Science Club 3,45 Sigma Psi Omega 25 NFL
3,45 Varsity Goli 35 Student Council 2,35 Cam-
pus Lite l,2,3,45 Lug 3,45 Honor Roll-Honor-
able Mention 2,35 Keywanettes 45 Senior Play
Chaps 15 German Club 15 FHA 25 Teen Opti-
mist in Fashion 35 Service Club 45 Vocational
Otiice Education 45 Teen Optimist in Business
45 Who's Who Among American High School
Students 45 Regional Office Education Ac-
counting Contest 45 Senior Play 4.
Texas A Sz M University
Freshman Tennis Team5 1.V. Basketball 3,
Varsity Basketball 45 Los Companeros 2,35 Los
Amigos 45 Social Studies Honorary 45 Key
Club 3,4, Vice-President 45 Vice-Chairman
Supers Scoopers 3, Chairman Super Scoop-
ers 45 Yell Leader 45 Skeet Club 45 Ski Club 45
lunior Class Homecoming Escort.
Auto-Diesel Repair School of Arkansas
Senior Accomplishments 3 5 9
1.V. and Varsity Baseball 15 Varsity Baseball
2,3545 National Art Honor Society 4.
laimie Arlene Hemby
Los Companeros 2,35 Student Council 25 FHA
25 STF-LTN 15253545 Treasurer 45 Chaps 15
Spurs 3,45 Chaplain-Historian 45 Hunting and
Fishing Club 25 German Club 1.
Texas A Sz M University
Key Club 2,3, Sergeant-at-Arms 45 Campus
Lite 253,45 Student Council 2, Parliamentarian
35 Honor Roll 45 Freshman Go1t5 Varsity Golt
2,3,45 A Club 2,3,45 Yell Leader 45 Senior Play
45 Co-Chairman Student Services Committee
25 Whos Who in Underwater Welding 45
Los Companeros 1,25 Freshman Tennis Team5
1.V. Tennis Team 25 Chaps 15 Honor Roll
l,2,3,45 Sigma Psi Omega 253545 Mu Alpha
Theta 2,35 Social Studies Honorary 2, Secre-
tary 35 Photography Club 25 Olmos Photogra-
pher 35 Spurs 35 Service Club 3545 Keywan-
ettes 45 National Honor Society 45 Los Amigos
45 Spanish National Honor Society 45 Student
CCC l,2,3,45 Chaps 15 Campus Lite 1,25
Young Lite 15 Cheerleading 15 Los Compan-
eros 1,25 Los Amigos 35 Homecoming Duch-
ess Nominee 15 Homecoming Oueen Nomi-
nee 45 Most Representative Nominee 15 Soph-
omore Class Parliamentarian5 Student Coun-
cil 252,45 National Honor Society 45 National
Art Honor Society 45 Keywanettes 45 Honor
Roll-Honorable Mention 15253545 Varsity Ten-
nis Team 152535 Mulestall Council 1,25 Senior
Play 45 Community Service 45 German Club
15 Social Studies Honorary 35 Olmos 3, Layout
Editor 45 BRTS 45 Quill and Scroll 3,4.
The University ot Texas at Austin
Student Council 1,25 Key Club 1525 Publicity
Director 25 Cross Country 2,45 Hoot Print For-
eign Correspondent 3, Managing News Edi-
tor 45 Mu Alpha Theta 2,35 Sigma Psi Omega
35 Los Amigos 45 Honor Roll l,2,3,45 National
Honor Society 45 Spanish National Honor So-
lohn W. lngle
Senior Play 45 National Honor Society 3,45
Latin National Honor Society 35 Latin Club 35
Social Studies Honorary 25 State Honor Or-
chestra 45 Sigma Psi Omega 45 Science Club
45 Campus Lite 15 Student Council 15 Honor
3 60 Senior Accomplishments
Roll 2535 Sintonietta Chamber Orchestra
Benninton, Rice, or U.T. at Austin
Most All Around Freshman5 State A.U.D.D.
Ouarter Finalist 15 Track 153545 State Water
Polo Team 25 A.U.D.D. State Semi-Finalist, 25
2nd Water Polo Team in State 35 SOO Meter
City Champion in Track, Mile Relay District
Champion and Regional Oualitier 45 Chair-
man ot Student Council Student Attairs Com-
mittee 45 2nd place Water Polo Team in State
Key Club Otticer 45 Yell Leader 45 Key Club
Skeet Team 45 Key Club Ski Team 45 Hodii 4.
Student Council 152, Chaplain-Historian 3,
Parliamentarian 45 Los Companeros 15 Swim-
ming 15 Young Lite 15 Chaps 15 Most Repre-
sentative Freshman5 Freshman Class Parlia-
mentarian5 Los Amigos 2,3545 Most Represen-
tative Sophomore Nominee5 Sophomore
Class Vice-President5 Mu Alpha Theta 253,45
Spanish National Honor Society 253,45 Spurs
35 National Art Honor Society 2,3545 Social
Studies Honorary 3,45 National Honor Society
45 Service Club 45 Senior Play 45 Keywanettes
45 Most Representative Senior Nominee5 Out-
standing Student Council Member 1,25 Hon-
or Roll l,2,3,45 Miss Ten Optimist Nominee 4.
Football 15 Baseball 45 National Art Honor
Angelo State University
Varsity Golf 35 Backgammon Club 35 AFS 35
Campus Lite 3,45 Keywanettes 45 Social Stud-
ies Honorary 45 Senior Play 45 Community
Service 45 Service Club 45 BRC 45 Olmos
Senior Class Editor 45 Honor Roll-Honorable
Mention 35 Honor Roll 4.
Los Companeros 2,35 FHA 2545 Chaps 15 STF-
LTN 152, Vice-President 3545 Hunting and
Fishing Club 25 Spurs 3, Captain 45 Football
Sweetheart 45 Senior Play 45 Campus Lite 4.
National Art Honor Society Secretary 2, Vice-
President 3, President 45 Optimist Award
Nominee tor Modern Art 3,45 Optimist Bas-
etball Tournament Program Design Contest
lst Place 45 Senior Play Posters 2535 Choir
Posters 3,45 labberwocky Cover Design and
Super Scooper 35 Key Club 253,45 Campus
Marching Band l,2,3,45 lazz Band 3,45 Senior
Play 45 Hoot Print 4.
Wranglers 45 Chaps 15 Student Council 15
Mulestall Council 1,25 Keywanettes 45 Home-
coming Committee 3,45 Los Companeros 1525
German Club 15 Ottice Education 45 Student
Services Committee 45 CCC l,2,3,45 Senior
Play 45AHCC 1,2,3,4.
Banana Republic Training School
Sergeant-at-Arms Freshman Class5 Chaps 15
Wranglers Senior Representative5 Keywan-
ettes 45 Student Council 15 Los Companeros
1,25 German Club 15 Mulestall Council 15
Senior Play 45 Homecoming Committee 45
Homecoming Dance Committee 45 CCC
Universidad de Banana Republica
Varsity Tennis l,2,3,45 Team Captain 45 Let-
terman 3,45 Oualitied tor Texas Sectionals
Tennis Championships 45 Senior Play Lead 45
Key Club 15253545 Senior Class Director5 Tex-
as-Oklahoma Key Club Convention 35 Fresh-
man Basketball5 American lnstitute tor For-
eign Study 25 A Club 45 Hodii 4.
Vanderbilt University or U,V.A.
Chaps 1,25 AFS 25 FHA 15 Clown Club 1,25
Senior Play 4,
U.T.S.A, or Sul Ross
National Honor Society 45 Key Club 1,2535
Student Council 1,25 Mu Alpha Theta 2,3,45
Sigma'Psi Omega 2535 President 45 Science
Club 535 President 45 Social Studies Honorary
2,45 Los Companeros 25 Latin Club 35 Photog-
raphy Club 25 Hoot Print Photographer 45
Senior Play 45 Honor Roll 2,3,45 Honor Roll-
Honorable Mention 15 lntramural Basketball
Oral Roberts University
Los Companeros 1525 Honor Roll 15253545 Na-
tional Forensic League 25 Science Club 3,45
Sigma Psi Omega 3545 Social Studies Honor-
ary 3,45 National Art Honor Society 3,45 Na-
tional Honor Society 4.
Ellen E. Lang
Forensic Competition 3,45 National Forensic
League 3, Vice-President 45 Nominee for Op-
timist Award in Debate 45 Social Studies Hon-
Student Council Representative-at-Large l5
Student Council Committee Chairperson 45
Los Companeros 25 Freshman Tennis Team5
Honor Roll l,2,45 Key Club l,2,3,45 Senior
Varsity Football 3,45 Honorable Mention
Guard 45 Underwater Lacrosse Team 3,45
Good Mans Honor 3,45 Key Club 45 A Club
3,45 Key Club Ski Sz Skeet Club 4.
The University of Texas at Austin
Volleyball l, Varsity 2,3,45 Basketball l5 Varsi-
ty 25 l.V. Track 25 A Club 2,3,45 Los Amigos 25
Homecoming Sophomore Duchess5 Honor
Roll 45 Health Occupations 3.
lncarnate Word College
Chaps l5 Campus Life l,2,3,45 FHA l,25
Keywanettes 45 HERO 45 GCF l,25 Los Com-
paneros l,35 HECE Vice-President 4.
Student Council l,2,3, President 45 National
Forensic League l,2,3,45 Secretary 2, Vice-
President 3, President 45 National Honor Soci-
ety 3,45 Sigma Psi Omega 2,3,45 Treasurer 3,
Sergeant-at-Arms 45 Social Studies Honorary
2, Sergeant-at-Arms 3,45 Los Companeros
l,25 Los Amigos 3,45 Spanish National Honor
Society 3,45 Mu Alpha Theta 2,3,45 Secretary
35 National Chairman 35 Regional Representa-
tive 35 P.T.S.O. Executive Board 45 American
Legion Boystate 35 Who's Who Among
American High School Students 45 Outstand-
ing Names and Faces 45 Most Representative
l5 National Merit Semi-Finalist 45 Model U.N.
35 Varsity Debate 2,3, Captain 4, Letter 45
Honor Roll l,2,3,4.
Track 81 Field l,2,3,4, Varsity Letter 2,3,45 Re-
gional Qualified 3,45 Cross-Country Letter-
man 2,3,45 Regional Qualified 45 Sigma Psi
Omega 3,45 Mu Alpha Theta 45 Honor Roll
Lesley Michell Lozano
Marching Band l,2,3,45 Concert Band l,2,35
Symphonic Band 45 Twirler 3,4, U.l.L. lst Di-
vision 3, U.l.L. 2nd Division 45 Uptown 81
Country Senior Team Twirl 45 lst in Flores-
ville Twirling Contest 45 Choir l,2,3,45 Vice-
President 3,45 Los Companeros l,25 Al a
Modes 45 Band U.l.L. 2nd Division.
National Forensic League l,25 American
Field Service 2,35 Mu Alpha Theta 2,3,45 Na-
tional Honor Society 3,45 Spanish National
Honor Society 3,45 Los Amigos Chaplain 45
Service Club 3,45 Marching and Concert
Bands l,2, Officer 35 Optimist Youth in Reli-
gion Nominee 45 Model U.N. 2,35 National
Merit Commended Student 45 Honor Roll
Hoof Print Photographer l5 Freshman Class
President5 Mu Alpha Theta 2,3,45 Sigma Psi
Omega 253, President 45 Science Club 2,3,
President 45 Hoof Print Editor 35 labberwocky
Editor 45 Quill and Scroll Vice-President 3,
President 45 Water Polo 45 Swim Team 3,45
Student Council 1,45 French Club 45 Social
Studies Honorary 2,3,45 Varsity Debate 3,45
National Forensic League Vice-President 3,
Treasurer 45 lntramural Soccer 45 Senior Play
45 Los Companeros 35 Hoof Print Special As-
signments 45 Honor Roll 2,3,45 Students for a
Democratic Society 3,45 Teen Optimist in
lournalism 45 Century lll Leader's Award 45
lntramural Basketball 4.
American College in Paris or Vassar or Di-
vine Word College
Sigma Psi Omega 3,45 Spurs 3,45 Captain 45
Honor Roll 3,45 AFS 3,45 Whos Who Among
American High School Students 45 Who's
Who Among American Drill Teams 45 NFL
2,45 Los Amigos 3,45 Campus Life 3,45 Lug 45
lunior Achievement Vice-President of Pro-
duction 35 Science Club 3,45 Photography
Club 35 Senior Play 45 FHA 45 Backgammon
Club 35 Service Club 4.
Texas A 81 M University
Timothy lames Martin
National Honor Society 45 German National
Honor Society 3, President 45 German Club
3, Vice-President 45 Mu Alpha Theta 2,3,45
Sigma Psi Omega 2,3,45 Honor Roll 2,3,4.
Texas A 81 M University
Freshman Volleyball, Varsity Volleyball 2,3,45
All District 2nd Team Volleyball 3,45 l .V. Bas-
ketball l5 Varsity Basketball 2,3.
Chaps l5 Mulestall Council l, w5 CCC
l,2,3,45 Spurs 45 Los Companeros Vice-Presi-
dent 25 Student Council l,2, Chairperson
Freshman Orientation 45 Los Amigos 35 PTSO
Student Representative 25 Keywanettes Pub-
lic Relations 45 Photography Club 35 Olmos 3,
Assistant Editor 45 Quill and Scroll 45 Senior
Banana Republic Training School
Band l,2,3,45 Latin Club l,2,3,45 Latin Nation-
al Honor Society 2,3,45 Mu Alpha Theta 2,3,45
Sigma Psi Omega l,35 Service Club 3,45 Na-
tional Honor Society 3,45 Social Studies Hon-
National Art Honor Society 2, Secretary 35
Vice-President 45 Mu Alpha Theta 3,45 Sigma
Psi Omega 3,45 Science Club 3,45 Latin Club
3, Historian 45 Latin Honor Society 3,45 Ser-
vice Club 45 National Honor Society 45 Sinfo-
nietta 2,3,45 Youth Philharmonic Orchestra
2,35 All Region Orchestra l,45 l982 Texas
Texas A Sz M University
Swim Team l,2,3,45 Water Polo Team l,2,3,45
Honor Roll 45 Swimming State Record 400
Free Relay 35 All American Water Polo Player
3,45 A Club l,2,35 Mulestall Council 45 All
District State Water Polo 45 Choir Club 45
Celebration 45 Outstanding Athlete Award
from AAU 3,45 Senior Play 4.
University of Pacific
Chaps l5 Tennis Team l,25 Mulestall Council
l,25 Homecoming Committee l,2,35 German
Club l,25 Keywanettes 45 Senior Play 45 Spurs
45 Community Service 4.
Chaps l, Sergeant-at-Arms 25 Los Compan-
eros l,25 Los Amigos 35 Spanish National
Honor Society 35 National Honor Society 3,45
Social Studies Honorary 2,45 Keywanettes 45
Mu Alpha Theta 2,35 Historian 45 Spurs 3,
Secretary-Treasurer 45 Olmos Copy Editor 45
Chaps 15 Olmos Layout Editor, Girls Sports
Editor 35 Sophomore Class Editor5 Co-Editor,
Photographer 45 Student Council Represen-
tative 35 Homecoming Committee Chairman
35 Ray Ban Club 3,45 Los Companeros 35
AlFS Study Abroad 35 Keywanettes Secretary
45 Wranglers Treasurer5 Service Club 45 Sen-
ior Play 45 Honor Roll-Honorable Mention
Mary Baldwin College
lohn l . McGrath
Varsity Letter l,25 Honor Roll 25 DECA 3,45
National Guard Rifle Team 4.
Freshman Tennis5 Key Club l,2,3,45 Student
Council 45 Senior Play 45 Mulestall Council 45
Campus Life 3.
National Honor Roll l ,2,3,45 Varsity Basketball
Senior Accomplishments 36 1
Cross Country 15 FCA 1, Treasurer 25 Golt 15
High Tops 25 Swim Team l,2,35 A Club
l,2,3,45 Who's Who Among American High
School Students 45 Optimist Nominee for
Youth in Community 45 Senior Class Vice-
President5 Key Club Freshman Director, Sec-
retary 2, Treasurer ot Texas-Oklahoma Dis-
trict 3, President 45 Campus Lite 1,2,,45 Lug
2,3,45 Yell Leader 45 Hodi 4.
The University ol Texas at Austin
Treasurer ot the Freshman Class5 Key Club
l,2,3,45 Student Council l,2,3,45 President ot
the Sophomore Class5 President ot the Senior
Class5 Los Amigos 45 Los Companeros 1,25
National Art Honor Society 35 Mulestall
Council 1,25 Super Scoopers l,2,3.
Speech 15 D.E. 3,4.
Texas Christian University
President ot Clown Club5 Sergeant-at-Arms
of Mulestall5 Los Companeros5 Los Amigos5
Mu Alpha Theta.
The University ot Texas at Austin
National Honor Society 45 lunior Varsity Ten-
nis Team 15 Varsity Tennis 25 Spanish National
Honor Society l,2,35 Wranglers President 45
Chaps 15 German Club 15 Service Club 45
Los Amigos l,2,35 Student Council 35 lunior
Class Otticer 3.
Universidad de Banana Republica
Community Service 15 Band 1,25 Los Com-
paneros 1,25 Hunting and Fishing Club 25
Student Council 2,3,45 Assembly Committee
Co-Chairman 45 Los Amigos 35 Olmos Statt
1,2,3, Co-Editor 45 Service Club 35 Treasurer
45 Senior Play 45 Backgammon Club 35 Spurs
3,45 President 45 Ouill and Scroll 3,4.
Rotary lnternational Exchange Student Ar-
Chaps 15 Los Companeros 2,35 Mulestall
Council 1,25 Red Carpet Committee 25 Com-
munications Committee 25 Keywanettes 45
Homecoming Committee 25 Community Ser-
vice 45 Honorable Mention 45 PHC 45 Cam-
pus Lite 2,3,45 Senior Play 4.
Chaps 1, 15 FGA 45 HERO 4.
Freshman Football5 Freshman Basketball 1,
36 2 Senior Accomplishments
Varsity Basketball 2,3,45 Advisory Presidents
Council 15 Los Companeros 1,25 French Club
25 Science Club 25 Honor Roll 4.
Freshman Track5 Varsity Track 2,3,45 AAU
Regional Champion 1,25 lst in Shotput Dis-
trict Track Meet 35 3rd in Discuss Regional
Oualitier, lst Shotput, Discuss, lavelin San
Antonio Track Championships 35 Freshman
Football5 Varsity Football 2,3,45 lst Team All
District Linebacker 35 lst Team All District
Tackle 45 Best Ottensive Lineman 1981-1982
Season5 A Club 2,35 National Art Honor Soci-
ety 35 FGA 2,3.
Texas A Sz M University
Varsity Swimming l,2, State Champion in
Swimming 1, Varsity Water Polo 1, State
Champion in Water Polo 1, All American in
Swimming and Water Polo 1,25 Cheerleader
15 Mu Alpha Theta 2,3,4, Vice-President 45
Sigma Psi Omega 3, Historian 45 Social Stud-
ies Honorary 35 Most Representative Sopho-
more Nominee5 Most Representative Fresh-
man and lunior Nominee5 lunior Class Presi-
dent5 Sophomore Class Treasurer 25 Keywan-
ettes 45 Student Council l,2,3,45 AHCC5 Hon-
or Roll l,2,3,45 Chaps l.
Student Council 1,2,45 Communications
Committee Chairman 35 Chaps 15 Los Com-
paneros 25 Vice-President 35 Mulestall Coun-
cil 25 Muleskinners 25 Honor Roll-Honorable
Mention 3,45 Spurs 35 Keywanettes 45 Cam-
pus Lite 35 Senior Play 4.
The University ot Texas at Austin
Gilbert G. Rios
Marching Band 2,3,45 Concert Band 2,3,45
lazz Band 2,3,45 TMEA District Band 2,3,45
TMEA Region Band 2,3,45 U.l.L. Solo and
Ensemble Contest 2,3,45 U.l.L. Solo and En-
semble State Contest 2,45 Section Leaders
2,3,45 Assistant Drum Maior 3,45 Optimist
Youth in Music 45 Mu Alpha Theta 35 Los
Companeros 35 Social Studies Honorary 35
Student Council 2.
KMAH 25 Spanish National Honor Society 35
Social Studies Honorary 2,3,45 Backgammon
Club 35 lntramurals 35 Honor Roll-Honorable
Students Council l,2,3,45 Chaps 15 German
Club 15 Community Service l,2,3,45 KMAH
25 Spanish Club 25 BRC 45 Keywanettes 45
Senior Play 45 Campus Lite l,2,3,45 Photogra-
phy Club 25 Wranglers 45 Mulestall Council
1,25 Honor Roll-Honorable Mention 45 Sheer
HERO Club 4.
Ottice Education Assistant 45 Key Club 45
Baseball 15 Ski Club 4.
Southern Methodist University
Chaps 15 1.V. Tennis 15 Los Companeros 15
Student Council l,2,3,45 Committee Chair-
person 25 Varsity Tennis 25 Spurs 3,45
Keywanettes 45 Senior Play 45 lournalism Statt
45 APC 1.
Southern Methodist University
Chaps 15 Wranglers Historian 45 Los Com-
paneros 1,25 Service Club 3, Secretary 45
Keywanettes 45 BRC 45 Community Service 45
Senior Play 45 Campus Lite l,2,35 Mulestall
Council 1,25 Photography Club 2,35 Honor
Roll-Honorable Mention l,2,3,45 Ouill and
Scroll 3,45 Olmos Photographer 2, lunior
Class Assistant Editor, Advertising Editor 45
Los Amigos 3.
Southern Methodist University
Service Club 45 STF-LTN 3, President 45
Chaps 1, Sergeant-at-Arms 25 German Club
l,2,3,45 Historian 3, President 45 Future
Homemakers ot America l,2, Secretary 3,45
Backgammon Club 35 Honor Roll-Honorable
Mention l,2,3,45 Hott Print 4.
Student Council 1,3,45 Communications
Committee Chairman 45 Community Service
1,25 Track 15 Science Club l,2,3,45 Los Com-
paneros 1,25 Los Amigos 3,45 Spanish Nation-
al Honor Society 3,45 Social Studies Honorary
2,3,45 Mu Alpha Theta 2,3,45 Sigma Psi Ome-
ga 2,3,45 National Honor Society 45 Treasurer
45 Chaps 15 Treasurer 25 Spurs 3, Major 45
Senior Class Secretary5 Most Representative
Senior Nominee5 Spur ot the Season 35 Who's
Who in American Drill Teams 45 Service Club
3, Secretary 45 Homecoming Senior Princess
45 Honor Roll-Honorable Mention l,2,3,45
Senior Play 4.
The University ot Texas at Austin
AFS l,2,35 Chaps 15 Spanish Club 35 Student
Council 35 Backgammon Club Vice-Presi-
dent 35 Debate Team 2,3,45 FHA 45 NFL 2,3,45
Mulestall Council 35 Keywanettes 45 Varsity
Golf 37 Campus Life 17273747 Lug 3747 National
Art Honor Society 37 Lads and Lasses 47 Ala-
models 47 Senior Play 4.
Volleyball 1727 Basketball 17 Track 1,2737
Cross Country 37 Senior Play 47 Mu Alpha
Theta 47 National Honor Society 47 Social
Studies Honorary 4.
Texas A Sz M University
Sigma Psi Omega 17273747 Treasurer 47 Sci-
ence Club 47 Swimming 17273747 Letter 3747
Water Polo Varsity 17273747 All American
1,2747 Mu Alpha Theta 17273747 Latin Club
17273747 Treasurer 27 President 37 Latin Nation-
al Honor Society 172737 NFL 2,47 Class Officer
27 National Honor Society 374.
Choir 17 Marching Band 17273747 lazz Band 37
Drum Major 47 lunior Classical League7 Latin
Club 172737 Bicycle Club 3.
Basketball 17 Freshman Football7 l.V. Football
172737 Varsity 47 Key Club 47 GMH 3747 Honor
Texas A 51 M University
lohn T. Sledge
Basketball 17 Football 27 Yell Leader 47 Key
Club 17273747 Class Director 2737 Secretary 47
FCA 2,37 Campus Lite 273747 DECA 47 Most
Representative Freshman Nominee7 Most
Popular Senior Nominee7 Homecoming
Duchess Escort Alternate 172737 GMH 3747
Basketball Team 17 Student Council 2737
Voice of the Muledome 47 lunior Class Vice-
President7 Senior Class Sergeant-at-arms.
The University of Texas at Austin
German Club 1727 Treasurer 3747 National Art
Honor Society 3747 Social Studies Honorary 47
Quill and Scroll 47 Hoof Print 47 Associate
Editor7 labberwocky 4.
Trinity University of Sante Fe or Austin Col-
Marching Band 17273747 Concert Band
17273747 Honor Roll 1727374.
Chaps 17 GCF 1727 Sergeant-at-Arms 27
AOFS Europe Trip Summer of ,817 HERO
Club 4, Secretary.
Chaps 17 Girls Christian Fellowship lj Chap-
lain-Historian Sophomore Class7 Los Com-
paneros 2737 Student Council 17 Mu Alpha
Theta 2737 Office Education Vice-President 47
Optimist Youth in Vocational Education
Nominee 47 National Honor Society 4.
The University of Texas
Basketball 17 Key Club 3,47 Oflice Education
47 Freshman Track 17 Ski Club 47 Super
Scoopers 17273747 Honor Roll-Honorable
Washington and Lee University
Mu Alpha Theta 273747 Sigma Psi Omega 3747
Latin Club 47 National Honor Society 47 All
State Orchestra 47 lndividual7 Texas Honor
Orchestra 3747 Honor Roll 1727374.
Student Council 2,37 Los Companeros 2737
Service Club 37 Vice-President 47 Honor Roll
17273747 Cheerleading 2737 Spurs 37 Most Re-
presentative lunior7 lunior Homecoming
Duchess7 Homecoming Oueen7 Campus Life
17273747 Keywanettes 47 Community Service
47 Senior Play 4.
Texas Christian University
Chaps 17 Campus Life 27 Young Life 17
Cheerleading 172747 Los Companeros 17 Los
Amigos 273747 Photography Club 37 Home-
coming Duchess Nominee 172737 Homecom-
ing Princess and Oueen Nominee 47 Most
Representative Nominee 2737 Most Popular
Senior Nominee7 Key Club Sweetheart 37
AFS 47 Olmos Staff 37 CCC 17273747 Keywan-
ettes 47 Honor Toll 17273747 Red Carpet Com-
mittee Chairman 37 Student Council 17273747
Senior Play 47 Sophomore Class Secretary7
lunior Class Chaplain-Historian7 Varsity Ten-
nis 1727 Mulestall Council 172.
The University of Texas at Austin
Olmos Photographer 273747 Band 17273747 Ser-
geant-at-Arms 37 Honor Roll 4.
North Texas State University
Spanish National Honor Society 17273747 Key
Club 3747 Super Scoopers 2737 Track Team 17
Los Amigos 2737 Distributive Education Club
Lori Ann Valdez
Chaps 17 Marching Band 2,3747 Concert
Band 2737 Honors Mand 47 Twirling 47 Flores-
ville Twirling Contest lst Place 47 U.l.L. En-
semble 2nd Division Twirling 4.
Latin Club 172747 Clown Club 17 Vice-Presi-
dent 27 Treasurer 37 Chaps 17 Muleskinners
1727 Latin Honor Society 2737 National Honor
Society 3747 Honor Roll 17273747 Service Club
3747 Sigma Psi Omega 3,47 American Field
Service Club 37 President 47 Backgammon
Club 37 Social Studies Honorary 47 Ouill and
Scroll 47 FHA 47 Red Cross Volunteer 17 Fenc-
ing 273747 Winner of Olympic Oualifying
Tournamentg Senior Play 4.
Puget Sound University
Varsity Volleyball 3747 Marching Band 2,37
HOSA Club 37 Vice-President 47 Chaps l.
Key Club 273,47 Student Council 37 Golf
Team 3747 Los Companeros 27 Mule Super
Kurt Douglas Warhmund
Marching Band 17273747 Symphonic Band 2,37
Honors Band 3747 Band Librarian 27747 lazz
Band 3747 Tuba Section Leader 47 Latin Club
27 FHA Historian 47 UBFC President 273747
Olmos 27 Hoot Print Cartoonist Publicity 174.
Michael Neal Walker
lunior Varsity Tennis 17 Honor Roll 17274.
University of Maui Waui
Varsity Tennis 172737 Freshman District Cham-
pion 17 District Champion Tennis 37 All Dis-
trict Team 37 All Regional Team 47 Campus
Lite7 Honor Roll-Honorable Mention 3747 Sen-
ior Play 4.
The University of Texas at Austin
National Art Honor Society Secretary 37 Pub-
lic Relations 47 German Honor Society 3, Sec-
retary-Treasurer7 German Club 3747 Mu Al-
pha Theta 3747 Sigma Psi Omega 47 Social
Studies Honorary 47 Service Club 47 National
Honor Society 47 FHA 47 Muleskinners 37 AFS
47 Olmos Business Manager 47 Honor Roll
German Club 17 Los Companeros 1727 Los
Amigos 3747 l.V. Tennis 1727 Wranglers Ser-
geant-at-Arms 47 Keywanettes Sergeant-at-
Arms 47 Campus Life 1727 Young Life 17 Hunt-
ing and Fishing Club 27 Student Council 3747
Photography Club 2737 Chaps 17 CCC
17273747 Honor Roll-Honorable Mention7 Mu-
lestall Council 17 Vice-President 27 D.E. 4.
Southern Methodist University
Hoot Print Staff Associate Editor 37 Editorial
Editor 47 Senior Play 4. Keywanettes 4.
The University of Texas at Austin
Teri Lynn West
Clown Club President 172737 Backgammon
Club 37 Choir Club 17 Sigma Psi Omega 3747
Mu Alpha Theta 3, Treasurer 47 AFS 3,47 Ser-
vice Club 47 Latin Club 172747 National Latin
Honor Society 2,3747 Social Studies Honorary
Senior Accomplishments 3 6 3
Society 3,45 National Honor Society 3,45 Mu-
leskinners 1,25 Student Council 45 Honor Roll
1,2,35 Honor Roll-Honorable Mention 4.
l.V. Tennis Team 152,35 Chaps 15 Honor Roll
1,25 Honor Roll-Honorable Mention 3,45 Stu-
dent Council Representative 1,25 lunior Class
Sergeant-at-Arms5 Student Council Sergeant-
at-Arms 45 Los Companeros 2,35 Los Amigos
45 Olmos Sophomore Class Editor, lunior
Class Editor5 Social Studies Honorary 35 Quill
and Scroll 35 Spanish National Honor Society
45 Keywanettes Sergeant-at-Arms 45 Senior
l.V. Tennis 1,25 Chaps 15 Honor Roll-Honor-
able Mention 1,25 Marching Band Twirler 25
Spurs 35 KMAH Anchorperson 35 Los Amigos
45 Student Council Representative 45 Senior
AFS 1,2535 Campus Lite l,2,3,45 Clown Club
1,25 Chaps 15 Equestrian Club l, President 25
Honor Roll 2,3,45 Muleskinners 25 Spurs 3,
Vice-President 45 Student Council 2,3,45
Chairman 35 Chaplain-Historian 45 NASC
Award Winner 45 Nominee tor Miss Teen Op-
timist 45 Service Club 45 Senior Play 4.
1.V. Football 3, Varsity 45 Track 3,45 FHA 45
Student Council 45 Ski Club 4.
Gott Team l,2,3,45 Student Council 2,45 Com-
mittee Chairman 25 Los Companeros 1,25
German Club 45 Social Studies Honorary 35
Senior Play 45 Society ot Distinguished
American High School Students 25 Key Club
l,2,3,45 Otticer 2.
Texas A 61 M or The University ot Texas
Mule stall Council 1,25 Chaps 15 Los Compan-
eros 1,25 Student Council 3, Chairman 45
Backgammon Club 35 Community Service
3,45 Keywanettes 4, Class Director 45 Senior
Freshman Volleyball5 Varsity Volleyball 2,45
l,V. Basketball 1, Varsity Basketball 2,3,45
Track 1, Varsity 2.
Football l,2, Varsity 3,45 2nd Team All District
R.B. 3, lst Team All District R.B. 4, Honorable
Mention FS. 45 Blue Chip Football Player 35
Football Captain 45 Track Varsity 2,3,45 lst
400 m Relay District 35 lst 1600 m Relay Dis-
trict 35 2nd Shotput District 35 3rd 100 m Dash
District 35 29-SA District Champion Track
Team 35 Student Council 3,45 Chaired Prayer
Committee, Committee tor Designing New
Senior Rings5 Key Club 2,35 National Honor
Society 3,45 Campus Lite 2,3,45 Boys State
19805 Most Representative Nominee 2,3,45
Teen Optimist tor Youth in Sports 45 GMH 3.
Student Council 2,3,45 Latin Club l,2,3,45
Latin National Honor Society l,2,3,45 Science
Club 2,35 Sigma Psi Omega 2,35 Key Club
l,2,3,45 Mu Alpha Theta 2,45 Latin Club Trea-
surer 3, Consul 45 Student Council Treasurer
45 National Council ol Teachers ot English
Achievement Award in Writing 45 National
Merit Commendation 45 Who's Who in
American High School Students 45 Senior
Play 45 Honor Roll l,2,3,45 KMAH Director-
Co-Producer 2,35 Social Studies Honorary 4.
Hoot Print 3,45 Honor Roll-Honorable Men-
tion 5 Exchange Editor 45 High School Choir 45
Basketball Manager 15 Student Council Re-
Art lnstitute ot Houstin
. ., ... BAQ, . , .g .:., , Q Q iff ' +V S M:
. 5 . K ,'b.. Q x 5
364 Senior omplish H
Abad, Elizabeth 41, 223
ACKLES, MRS. CAROL 147, 211
Adame, Debbie 223, 247
Adame, Alice 222, 107, 94
Adams, Kay 114, 247, 246
Adams, Kristen 94
Adams, Michael 269
m, Rhea 222, 246, 67, 247
Florence 41, 248
Alarcon, Rebecca 41, 249
Alcoser, Louis 223, 250
Danal 114, 120
Alderman, Thomas 204, 207, 41, 269, 315
Allen, Polly 234, 201, 74, 209, 235, 237,
Allen, Sam 114, 147
Alonzo, lesse 114
Alonzo, limmy 41, 317
Paula 237, 41, 247
Alvarado, Rosemary 114
Alvarado, Susan 74, 263
Alvarado, Theresa 114, 266
Amerine, Dane 255
Stephen 93, 94
Amundsen, leri 217, 237, 209, 93, 94
Anders, Siobhain 231, 234
ANDERSON, MS. CLARE 154
on, Erik 41, 155, 238
ANDERSON, MRS. LINDA 140
Anderson, Paul 204, 94, 241
on, Whitney 223
Aranda, Salvador 223
Archer, Douglas 282
, lohn 251, 284
Archer, William 94
Arenivas, lesus 260
lacguelin 227, 94
Aronald, Deborah 208, 222, 41, 200, 241,
Aronld, Lori 22, 219, 223
Aronld, Ronnie 245
ARZAMEND1, MRS. BRUNILDA 250, 172
Elizabeth 231, 74, 203, 207
Doyle 39, 42, 207, 277
Awalt, Sam 255, 42, 207
Bailey, loan 310, 74
Baker, Delmar 214, 74, 255, 256, 258, 317,
Baker, Nancy 200
Baker, Sally 233, 112, 114, 115, 127, 227,
Bakke, Mike 42
BALTER, MR. ROY 48, 137
BALTES, MISS SUSAN 151, 209
Balthrope, Brett 73, 73, 260
Banack, Courtney 302, 115
Banack, Emerson 207, 204, 299, 94, 236,
Bankerd, Dal 74
Bankerd, Wendy 113, 115
Banks, Rhonda 115, 234
Barragan, Felix 42, 239
Barrera, Augustin 255
Barrera, Frank 255, 144, 317
Barrera, Maria 94
Barrera, Sandra 74, 242
Barrera, Sylvia 115, 247
Bass, Shelli 74
Batey, Blyth 115
Beasley, Bruce 74, 155, 238, 282
Beauchamp, Robert 217, 214, 42, 219, 299
Bebinger, David 112, 115, 261, 284
Bell, Patty 42, 249
Bell, Stanton 207, 204, 74, 237, 236
Beltram, Paul 260, 94
Bench, Gerald 140, 261
Bennett, Lori 115, 117, 227, 313
Bentley, Robert 42
Bermundez, Luisoly 247
Berndt, Alexandra 94
BERNHARD, MRS. NELL 138
Bibb, Edward 75
Bibb, lon 282
Biegler, lacguelin 75
Bishop, Truett 95
Blanton, lohn 42
Blase, David 284
Blocker, David 223
Bode, Tracy 75, 207, 247
BOGGESS, MR. CHARLES 140, 167, 277,
Boldt, lerry 42
Bollman, Erika 142, 92, 95, 212, 238, 302
Bone, lames 115, 204, 261, 284
Bostick, Barbie 231, 206, 42, 50, 237, 247
Bothe, Brett 42, 56
Bowen, Denny 42, 160, 255
Bowen, Stephanie 40, 42, 155, 206, 208,
237, 219, 214
BOWMAN1 CARREL 284
Boyer, Ted 115
Brackenridge, Laurel 42, 196, 197, 237
Brackenridge, Stuart 95, 103, 282
Bradford, Allred 95, 234
Branson, Mike 244
Bratton, Lisa 115, 247
Braun, lenny 42, 249
BRENAN, MR, MICHAEL 134
Brenan, Shane 214, 73, 75, 207, 260
BREYMANN MS. KAREN 167
BR1CE, MR. N1CK 307, 310
Bridges, Guillermo 223
BR1DGES, MR. 1OHN 221, 222
Britton, Kathryn 75
Brooke, Shannon 95, 200, 223
Brosseau, Kerry 289, 75, 288, 287, 286
Brown, loshua 235, 223, 43, 147
Brown, Melissa 75, 235
Brown, Patricia 95, 152
Brusenhan, Anne 43, 248
Bryant, lenniter 75
Burkholder, Heidi 94, 302, 95, 236
Burns, Lori 95
Burns, Ruth 76, 140, 151
Bustios, Gretna 115
Cabaza, George 95
Cage, lohn 95, 176, 250
Calderon, Magda 76, 177
Caldwell, Heather 217, 235, 239
Calgaard, Lisa 215, 72, 209, 73, 76, 213,
214, 217, 208
Callahan, Sam 76
Calvert, Lucy 95, 213, 207, 241
Campbell, Melody 76, 200
Campbell, Tim 217
Campbell, William 261, 321
Canales, Esther 263, 264, 265
Cantu, Christina 76, 222, 221, 241
Cantu, Sally 76
Caragonne, George 43
Carleston, Laurie 228, 43, 231, 237
Carlson, Mollie 227, 115, 200
CAROL, MRS. ELATNE 174, 247
Carpenter, Robert 261
CARPENTER, MS. VEANNA 154, 155
Carrion, loann 43
Carrisalez, Alberto 235, 76, 198, 239, 243
Carrisalez, Yolanda 116
Carroll, Charles 43, 155, 238
Carter, Darla 223
Carter, Tammy 222
Carvajal, Sean 95
CASEREZ, MRS. BENlTA 138
Case, left 76
Cassidy, Catherine 270, 271
Castillo, Marian 263
Castleberry, Sarah 116, 313
Castro, Kellen 221, 222
Cavazos, Sylvia 96
Cazort, Allen 76, 241
Chacon, Lisa 234, 96, 207, 240, 241
Chambers, lames 124, 116, 261, 284
Chambers, Victor 76, 86, 255
Cheever, Christopher 204, 96
Chenault, Carol 195, 217, 77, 209, 218,
234, 237, 239, 243
Chesney, Deborah 112, 115, 116
Childers, Christopher 77
Chipman, Guy 77, 212
CHUMNEY, MR. PATRlCK 134
Chumney, William 116
Clapp, Goettrey 96
Clapp, ludy 237, 217, 206, 209, 44, 231
COBB, MR. ANDY 243, 156
Cocke, Bartlett 207, 218, 219, 21, 294, 44,
19, 4, 195, 297, 273
Cottman, Catherine 77, 24
Coltman, lulie 231, 241, 44
Cole, Valerie 44, 242
COLLINS, MRS. ANNE 159
Comer, Martha 77
COMER, MR. ROBERT 243, 156, 156, 218
Connelly, Kim 291, 116
Contreras, Barbara 245
Cook, Lisa 77, 146
Cooper, Christopher 141, 116, 261
Cooper, Elizabeth 44
Index 3 6 5
3 6 6 Index
Ronald 294, 295, 273
Copeland, Dawn 310
Copeland, Denise 96
Mary 77, 244
COX, MR. CURTIS 174, 159
Cox, 1amie 231, 222, 96, 107, 236
COX, MISS PEGGY 174
Cox, Vanessa 77, 89
Crea, Carolyn 44, 64, 249
Creamer, 1ohn 204, 116
Creswell, 1ohn 96, 156
Criollo, lacquelin 96, 239
Criollo, lose 116, 261
Glen 78, 223
Crystal, Iames 204, 301, 116
Cunningham, Iohn 116, 261
MRS. DORIS 139
Curry, Steve 78, 204
Cusak, Charles 244
Cutler, Camille 218, 219, 66, 217, 23 197
Danes, Katie 38, 239, 208
Dauloer, Robin 78, 239
Davis, lett 1. 96, 204
Davis, left R. 96
Davis, Randy 45, 166
Daviss, Mary C. 214, 219, 209, 45, 150
217, 206, 208, 237
Dean, lohn 204, 116, 236
Deitee, Tina 227
Delseon, Carlos 45
DeLeon, Danny 317
lavier 261, 117
Lisa 229, 160, 45, 58
DENICE, MRS. MARCELLA 167, 168
Dennison, Timothy 45, 196, 197, 198
DEPAOLO, MRS. LANA 173
Diana, Mario 294, 235, 46, 200
Dielmann, lettery 78
Dilces, Tracy 244
Dillard, leftery 234
Dilling, David 96
Di1lon, Reilly 223
Dixson, Dawn 207, 211, 78
Doak, Marisa 228, 20, 231, 46
Doherty, Christina 237, 46
Doolittle, lohn 307, 78, 308
Dounson, Derwin 117
Dounson, Gerald 117
Downing, Lynn 78, 247
Doyle, Ienniter 78
Drake, Susan 97, 236
DREYFUS, MRS. 1ANE 138
Drought, Shelly 227, 117
Duke, Pamela 201, 117, 97
Duncan, Brenda 200, 117
,Edgar 116, 117
lames 204, 144, 46
lohn 204, 205, 79, 195
Dunworth, leanette 227, 97, 100, 104 152
Dupre, Marc 117
Durbin, Virginia 224, 214, 47, 55, 227, 208,
Duvall, Lauri 97
Duxstad, Eric 79
EARLE, MRS. NILA 175, 247
Ebrom, Laurie 47
Eckhoff, Stephen 97
EDMONDSON, MRS. LOU 138
Edmondson, Robert 222, 234, 1 7, 238, 243
Edmondson, Thomas 47
Edwards, Melinda 117
Edwards, Nathan 242
Ehresman, Katharine 79
Eiserloh, Laurie 214, 208, 47, 147, 211,
Ellington, Brian 97, 260
Ellington, Mark 97, 260
Ellington, Tracy 287, 288, 286
Ellis, Craig 223, 97
Embrey, Lisa 79, 195
Emmons, Annette 222, 98, 235
ENG, MR. 1OHNNlE 151
Engelke, Emilie 227, 117
English, Eloise 79, 89, 207
Erben, Andrew 47, 277, 278, 279
Erben, lim 204, 20, 47, 70, 145, 39, 255,
Erck, lames 205, 214, 79, 204
Erck, letferson 47
Escamilla, Paul 98, 96
Escobedo, Hector 47
Estrada, lulie 98
Estrada, Linda 79
EVERS, MR. lRA 148, 146
Evers, Shannon 211
Ezzell, Asher 98
Fairall, Laurin 310, 117
Fairall, Lee 204, 47
FALCON, MRS. CONNlE 139
Falls, Elizabeth 203, 79, 80
Falls, Michael 261
Fanning, Lisa 98, 207
Farias, Gilbert 79
Farrimond, Lynette 214, 73, 79, 207, 208,
FEARING, MRS. GLENNA 138
Fellbaum, Ernest 233, 204, 15, 47, 205
Fellbaum, lohn 204, 117, 129, 207
Fernandez, Ernesto 47
Fernandez, Linda 245
Fernandez, Mike 317
Fernandez, Orlando 118
Fuerbacher, Dwayne 47
Fuerbacher, Paul 195, 118
Fichtner, Mindy 98, 217, 209, 237
FIELDER, MR. TOMMY 222
Fuscher, leffery 98
Fitch, Terry 118
Fitch, Heather 217, 214, 79, 209, 208, 231
Fitch, Holly 217, 302, 79
FlTCH, DR. WlLLlAM 134
Fitzgerald, Lynn 208, 47, 213, 200
FLATELY, MS. 1OANNlS 126
FLETCHER, MRS. PATTY 139
Flores, Dora 266
Flores, Linda 98
Flores, Robin 47
Foerster, David 223, 219, 162, 48, 212
FOERSTER, MR. PAUL 162, 163, 217
Foster, Andrea 48
Fowler, Mark 48
Frieden, Pam 208, 232, 48, 199, 207, 233
FRIETSCH, MRS. TAMMY 162
Frost, Edith 238
Fuchs, Robin 208, 217, 80, 210, 231, 241
Fuhrmann, Cory 99
Furrh, Charles 118
GONZALES, MRS. MARGARET 140
Gonzales, Michelle 81
Gonzales, Monica 81, 260
Gonzales, David 260, 81
Gonzales, lesse 317, 319, 320
GORDON, MRS. BETTY 175
Goyette, Carmen 223
Graves, Eva 50, 263, 264, 286
Gray, David 81, 169, 260
Gray, Tom 99, 200
Greene, Holly 99, 227
Greene, Mark 81, 197
Grieshaber, Ron 207
Grieshaber, Tracy 99, 207, 213
Griffin, Diedre 81, 209, 227, 239
Griffin, Nanette 100, 227
Griffith, Mary 81, 214, 236
Groos, Gretchen 118
GROSS, DR. CALVIN 18, 135
Guardia, Stephanie 118, 247
Guerra, Kelly 208, 233, 41, 50
Guerrero, Genevive 289, 286
Gaddis, Laura 48, 237
Gaddis, Paula 99, 238
Gaines, Lisa 80
Gallagher, Brooke 99
Gallardo, loan 217, 80, 201, 270
Gallardo, lohn 271, 20, 48, 255, 258, 321,
Gallegos, Rebecca 221, 80, 222, 236
Gallegos, Rita 222, 99
Galloway Debra 234, 118, 200
Galloway, Riley 49
Gary, Don 49
Garcia, Arthur 49, 245, 317, 318
Garcia, Barbara 49, 263, 264, 265
GARCIA, MRS, CATALINA 139
Garcia, Christina 80, 242, 287, 288, 286
Garcia, Corina 118, 266
Garcia, Diana 80
Garcia, Elizabeth 242, 80
Garcia, Elvia 177
GARClA, MRS. ENR1QUETTE 141
Garcia, luan 80
Garcia, Virginia 49, 244
Garner, Rosemary 93, 92, 99, 196
GARRETT, MR. GORDON 163, 277
Gary, Troy 81
Garza, George 294, 234, 297, 118, 273
Garza, Lisa 99, 222, 267, 313
GARZA, MRS, LUPE 139
Garza, Ronald 255
Garza, Rudolph 250
Gause, Amy 231, 230, 81, 196, 197
George, Valerie 99, 217, 302
Gerada, Portillo 50
German, Courtney 99, 155
Marian 118, 247
Glotfelty, limmy 204, 99, 152
Godley, Val 50
Guerrero, Debbie 242, 82
Guevara, Carmelita 286
Guevara, luana 248
Guevara, Pablo 100, 260
Gulley, Shawn 113, 119, 261
Gullo, Barry 50
Gurwirtz, lonathan 21, 50, 240, 241
Norma 22, 100
Roland 100, 255, 282
Gutierrez, Virginia 82
Hagy, Richard 251
Hale, Rarticia 227, 100
Halter, Richard 294, 204, 100, 296, 27
Goei, Monica 81, 214, 217, 218, 208, 235,
Golson, Wesson 118, 200
Gomez, Cathy 221, 217, 222, 81
Gomez, Paul 91
Gomez, Manual 50
Vincent 100, 217
Gonzales, Angie 81, 245
Gonzales, Belinda 50, 247
Hammond, Benny 307, 308, 51
1-lanclY, lonathan 100, 204
Hansen, Harold 225, 259, 255
Hardy, Craig 82, 234, 204, 207
HARBORDT, MRS. DOROTHY
Hardy, Melinda 51, 247
Harper, Kelley 51, 233
Harper, Hutch 100, 204
Harrell, William 100, 101, 250
Harrington, Holly 51, 144
Harris, Susan 82, 148
Harrison, Emily 119
Hart, Tom 204, 119
Havel, Gayle 51, 249
Hayne, laime 205, 214, 15, 18, 51, 233,
Hayne, Nancy 203, 83, 82, 237
Helmke, Mike 321, 211, 51, 317
Helmke, Steve 82, 255, 320
HENRICH, MR, TlM 294, 169, 273, 274
HENDRIK, MR. LEIGHTON 156
HENDRIX, DR, DON 135
Heppes, Goeffery 232, 204, 52, 207, 233
Hertf, Anne 17, 219, 52, 207, 237
Herlocker, loe 52
Hernandez, Amalia 245
Hernandez, Darlene 52
Index 3 6 7
IABBERWOCKY 198 IOIH1 85
lohnson, loe 260, 317
IOHNSTON, MRS. CI-IESLEY 134
lohnston, Mark 83, 165
Hernandez, ludith 52
Hernandez, Laura 119
Hernandez, Yvonne 53, 263
Herrera, Patricia 217, 286
HERRMANN, MISS KAREN 212
Hertel, Lindsey 235, 234, 119, 239
1-leydenrich, Amy 207, 80, 82, 231
Hierholzer, Sandra 53
I-Iill, lohn 204, 217, 82, 300
Hillman, Amy 195, 82, 199, 311, 207
Hinckley, Diane 245
Hinckley, Linda 291, 100, 293
I-IINES, MR. GILBERT 158
Hinton, Mimi 100, 313
Hinton, Simon 101
Hoffman, Amy 195, 82, 199, 207, 311
Hottman, Heather 82, 249
Hoke, Ethen 241
Holchak, Paul 82, 317
Holtm, Sheri 222, 53
Houser, Sloan 82, 277, 283
HOO17 PRINT 196
Houston, Eoard 53, 43, 255, 247
Hovenden, lohn 119
Howard, Bruce 82, 301
Hutt, David 237, 72, 73, 86, 207, 255
I-Iutl, Roy 53, 196, 197, 269, 199
Hughbanks, Paul 204, 234, 120, 269
Hultgreen, Kara 164, 82, 289, 287, 288, 286
Hunter, Richard 245
Hunter, Russell 261
Huntress, Frank 217, 282
Hutchinson, Samantha 228, 82, 207, 231,
Hutt, Deseree 120
Hutt, Via 82
Hytlin, Mary 222, 101, 155, 200, 251
lngle, lohn 219, 218, 53, 210,210,243
Inkley, Elise 83
INMAN, MR. IIMMY 258, 259
Ivy, loe 83, 83
Ivy, Marvin 101, 96, 317
lakeman, Deborah 248
lameson, Belinda 120
lamison, Tatia 291, 120
lannasch, Michael 100, 277, 279
lanota, Katheryn 53
IARED, MR. GEORGE 175
Iimenez, Elizabeth 83
Iimenez, Susan 53, 244
lohanson, Kirstin 207, 159, 53, 237, 310
lones, Elaine 83
lones, Elizabeth 120
Iones, Hal 205, 204, 207, 53, 233, 15
lones, Iettery 120, 200
lordan, Meridith 237, 83
lordan, Richard 101
Ioslyn, Cynthia 101
luett, Anne 195, 83, 310, 311
Kale, Leslie 101
KATZ, MRS. KAREN 237, 152
Keahey, Holly 217, 214, 53, 209,
Keeler, Mary 222, 83, 236
Keeton, lames 211, 53,317
Kelleher, David 54, 177, 277
Kelly, Kimberely 291, 120
KELSEY, MRS. HELEN 138
KENNEDY, MISS ELLEN 137
Kennedy, Sharon 208, 83, 210, 294, 273
Kernagan, Richard 205, 83, 210, 294, 273
Kessler, Cathy 54
Kessler, lames 261
Keuper, Todd 120
KEY CLUB 204
Keyes, Pandora 84
Killian, Hunter 120
Killian, Kathryn 84, 195
Kimmel, loe 301, 113, 120
King, Bill 120
King, lerry 54
King, Pam 229, 54, 50, 231
King, Wesely 223, 126
KINSLOW, MRS. LULA BELLE
Kinzie, Tom 255
Kirby, Becky 54
Kjoller, Iettery 102
Conrad 208, 223, 102
, Rebecca 55, 211, 21
, Kris 223, 84
, Monique 302, 84, 303, 304
Klein, Deborah 217, 214, 85, 23, 239
Knight, lill 200
Kocurek, Carl 55
Kocurek, Emily 121
Kocurek, Eve 163, 72, 85, 201, 239, 292
, Andrew 53, 198, 273
lohnson, David 162, 76, 83, 207, 237
lohnson, Delight 101
lohnson, Elizabeth 195, 83
lohnson, George 223, 83
Koehler, letl 260
Kownslar, Donald 55, 223
Kownslar, Edward 223, 121
KOWNSLAR, MRS. MARGUERITE 141
Kregor, Leah 121
KRUEGER, MRS. GERTRUDE 141
Kuper, Butty 55, 159
Kuper, Mia 227, 55
Kyle, lean 247
Kyle, Lee 244
Labatt, Fred 55, 299, 207
Lambrecht, Amanda 55
Lambrecht, lay 55
Lamm, Deborah 121, 236
Lancaster, lohn 214, 218, 55, 155, 196, 197
Lancaster, Kim 231, 85
LANDRIUM, MS. MARGARET 265, 263,
Landrum, Michael 219, 218, 211, 56
Landry, Annemarie 102, 227
Lantear, Daniel 201, 102, 317, 319, 320
Lang, Ellen 208, 56, 213
Lang, Sylvan 56
Langham, Annalee 121
Langmore, Marie 121
Lanhaus, Miroslac 121
LaRocca, Mark 207, 255, 204, 144, 56, 70,
Laurel, Dawn 293, 291, 56, 147
Lawrence, Katherine 218, 85, 156, 243, 274
Lawrence, William 294, 102, 243, 297, 273
Leak, Clint 307
Leal, Michelle 201, 56, 263, 264, 265
Leas, David 85, 260
Leatherland, leanne 222, 102
Lebrecht, lohn 111
Lee, Karen 159, 57, 244
LEE, MR. MARTINE 139
LeFlore, Byron 218, 214, 209, 48, 57, 213,
21, 9, 18, 21, 207, 237
Lelflore, Elizabeth 113, 121, 207
LEIZEAR, MS. IANE 136
Lemon, Lenya 102
LILIENWALL, MISS LINDA 168, 225, 271,
227, 230, 313
Lim, Alice 208
Lipscomb, Elizabeth 171
LITTLETON, MR. IAMES 168, 277, 317,
Londos, Dale 57, 218, 217, 163, 269
Lopez, Antonio 213, 260
Lopez, Elsa 57, 59
LOVING, MR, ROGER 148, 146
Lozano, Leslie 57, 200, 201, 222, 221, 246
Luna, Diana 102, 266, 267
LUNA, MRS. IANIE
Luna, Marisol 227
Luna, Phillip 102, 221, 222
LUSK, MRS. OZELL 139
Lusttield, Laurie 85, 213, 234, 241
MACKEEN, MR. CHARLIE 277
MacKay, Ieannine 86
MacDaniel, Robert 102, 209, 210
Maebius, Stephen 301
Mainster, Merrick 222, 86
Mandel, Ben 57
Maniatis, Georgia 86, 202, 209, 22, 208,
Marbut, Mike 57, 151, 196, 197, 197, 199,
198, 213, 218, 273, 239, 243
Maring, Becky 57, 208, 214, 228, 231, 236
Lyons, Bob 85
fhtfxkwsifassyi, ,, ,
K wwm s
Markwardt, Greg 58, 201, 315
Markwardt, laquelyn 103, 222
Martin, Tim 58, 163, 212, 217,218,219
Martinez, David 122
Martinez, Irene 263, 58, 264
Martinez, lohn 245
Martinez, Monica 57
Martinez Orlando 58
Martinez Suzanne 58
Martinuzzi, Loranel 103
Mason, Carol 103
Mason, Kathryn 122
Mason, Mike 86, 282
Mason, Patricia 103, 310
Mathesen, Brent 223, 86
Mathews, Ienniter 122, 196
Matthiesen, Iack 103, 204, 307
Matthiesen, lill 103
Maurico, Monica 122
MAYER, MRS. FRANCIS 139
Mayo, Michael 122, 247
McCarly, Ellen 222, 86, 246, 247
McClul1en, Shane 204, 82
McC1enhan, Cathy 291
McConcky, David 58
McCormick, Patrick 20, 200, 234, 294, 296,
McCullough, Debbie 77
McCullough, Pat 274
MCDANIEL, MR. LEO 168, 169, 317, 318,
McDaniel, Liesl 217, 237
McDougal, Lance 197, 250
McE1downey, Bonney 58, 229, 231
McE1downey, Harding 122, 261
McFarlane, Amy 122, 233
McFarlane, Ann 58, 195, 194, 208, 214,
219, 227, 228, 231
MCGGFTGUCHL 111116 122. 227 Montgomery, Mary 60, 103, 217, 222, 302
McGarrough, Robert 58, 86, 211
MCG-aughy, Rena 72, 85, 87, 303, 207, 209,
McGee, Katie 59, 194, 196, 195, 208, 227
MCGEE, MRS. WALLACE 134
McGrath, Donald 260
McGrath, lohn 59
McGrueder, Lisa 102, 271
McKinsey, Laura 222, 195, 87
McGowen, Michael 206
McMinn, Mike 59
McNaughton, lenny 57, 150, 208,
McNee1, larnes 122, 261, 284
McNeil, Gerri 122
McNew, lames 59
McSween, Linda 103, 167, 227
McSween, Paul 59, 205
Mead, Suzanne 199, 195, 207, 231
Meadows, Charles 103, 260
Medina, Modestlo 122, 261
Meek, Toye 59, 244, 245
Melton, Heidi 122
Mendez, Lisa 123
Mendoza, Martha 78, 87, 244
Mendoza, Blanca 60, 248
Moore, Austin 93, 92, 109, 201, 103, 104
204, 205, 207, 217
Moore, Clay 123, 261
Moore, Clint 250
Moore, Eric 284
Moore, Errol 277
Moore, Richard 103, 217, 299
Moore, Yvette 244
Peter 104, 156, 223
Moreno, Claudia 104, 291
Morgan, Brennen 104
MORGAN, MR. MIKE 176
Morrell, Barry 284
Morris, Hannah 57, 60, 244
Morrison, Leslie 60, 237, 242
Morse, Michael 123, 241, 261
Mount, Thornton 60
Mouser, Iames 123, 251
Mowles, Danny 104
Mowles, Heidi 87, 245
MOYA, MR. RUEBEN 139
Moyer, lason 255
MU ALPHA THETA 216
Muellich, Missy 123
Meredith, Damon 87, 250
Middleton, Benjamin 222, 257
Miller, loseph 60
Miller Lana 60
Miller Morris 87, 260
Miller Murray 60
Miller, Shari 98, 103, 222
Millikin, Christopher 207
Mills, Melissa 87, 231, 241
Mittler, Pia 238
MOAD, MR. DAVID 176
Montgomery, Ann 54, 210, 21
208, 222, 223, 241
4, 217, 219,
Elizabeth 104, 247, 250
Murphy, Patrick 60, 269
Murray, Sarah 87, 196, 195, 231, 237
Myer, Dudley 87, 81, 218, 260
Myers, Michelle 60, 208, 210, 217, 219,
Mylin, Kirk 60
Mylin, Kris 87, 248
Nawroclci, Sarah 123, 236, 243, 251, 292
Index 3 6 9
Neal, lohn 60
Neqrone, Denise 87, 250
Neqrone, Robbie 104
Nelson, Courtney 123, 141
Nelson Lilla 87
Nelson, Michael 60, 277, 278, 279, 281
Nelson, Schreiner 123, 261
Newell, Natalee 241
Newman, Christopher 15, 38, 40, 46, 204,
205, 232, 233
NEWTON, MR. BARNEY 134
Newton, Laurie 60
Ngo, Vuonq 244
Nicholas, Guillermo 38, 61, 69, 204, 207,
Nikolewski, Mark 269
NIXON, MRS. COUNTESS 154, 155
Nobel, Samuel 87, 217, 239
NORMAN, MRS. MARY 151
Norris, Courtney 104, 236, 310
Norton, Nancy 104, 201, 213, 235, 236,
Novier, Christine 87, 207, 208, 214, 231,
Novosad, Callie 105, 302
Nowatny, Anastasia 124, 200, 241
Ocampo, Gloria 266, 267
Ochoa, Larry 277
O'Connor, Kelly 61, 248
O'Connor, Kerry 105, 106, 174
Offer, Lex 61, 171, 251
Offield, Alan 97, 105
Oliver, Ellen 45, 60, 61, 160, 208, 224, 237
Olson, Martita 124, 167
OLVERA, MRS. ESPERANZA 152, 236
Ortega, Lisa 105, 241, 251
OREM, MR. HARRY 135
Ortiz, Miranda 87, 242
Ortiz, Rolando 61, 255, 259, 315
Ostrum, Catherine 105
Owens, Tiffany 105
OXFORD, MR. LARRY 169, 299, 301, 302
Paiva, Carlos 105
Palorno, Gloria 124
Palomo, Teresita 61, 242
Pantalion, loseph 72, 87, 209, 214, 217,
Pape, Kevin 92, 105, 202, 255
Pappas, Shannon 124, 269
Pappas, Tiffany 84, 87, 214, 203, 232, 239
Paredes, Stephanie 87, 214, 231
Parendo, Byron 62
Parish, Kate 62, 194, 195, 199, 207, 208,
Park, loyce 73, 87, 208, 232, 233
Parker, Allen 87, 156
Parker, Andrew 124, 261
Parker, Laura 87, 209, 214, 217, 302, 304
Parmar, Sarah 87, 235
Parsons, Paul 62
Pawel, Charlotte 87, 194, 195, 238, 214
Peet, lohn David 82, 87, 317, 319
Penqelly, Tommy 88
Penny, Kevin 62
Perez, lohn 105, 260
Perry, LeeAnn 115, 305
Perryman, Tammy 223
Persellin, laimie 21, 62, 208, 209, 214, 219
Peters, lill 124, 238, 271, 313
Peterson, Kristen 62, 235, 239, 243
Peterson, Renee 105
Petty, Scott 124, 299
PFEIFFER, MR. ROLAND 167, 259
Pfeil, David 105, 222
Phelps, Eleanor 195, 124, 224, 227
Phelps, Mary 125, 195, 227
Pittman, Katie 105
Pletz, Pollyanna 62
Pletz, William 106, 260
Ponce, Cynthia 62
Portillo, Gerardo 299, 300
POSEY, MR. IESS 176
Potter, Rob 277, 279, 280, 281
Powell. lohn 88
Prodajko, Karen 88, 313
PRUETT, MRS. 1OY 157
OUARLES, MRS. NORMA 151, 153, 210
Quirk, Charles 72, 201, 207
OUINN, DR. MARY ELLEN 142, 157
Raines, Edna 286
Raines, Frank 20, 40, 62, 247, 255, 257,
Raines, lane 286
Raines, Shannon 207, 302
Ramarez, Lee 62, 63
Ramarez, Roxanne 263
Ramsey, lanis 88, 227, 234, 235
Rangell, Raul 125
Ransleben, Eric 88, 260
Ransleben, Winnie 106, 201
RANSON, MRS. SUSIE 140, 145
Ravicz, Li 106, 145, 213, 236, 294, 296
REECH, MRS, PAULA 139
Reed, Wendelin 125, 234
REID, MRS. lOl-lN'1-IELEN 176, 208
Reilly, lohn 57, 63, 307, 308, 309
Reininqer, Phillip 159
Reiton, Derrick 125, 294, 295, 297, 273
Reynolds, Lynn 63, 207, 217, 218, 227
Rice, Charles 88
Richardson, Leslie 125, 227, 236
Richardson, Pamela 54, 63
Richardson, Stephen 106
Rico, Yolanda 266, 267
RICKS, MS. CARLYN 163
Riddick, Patricia 63, 207, 208, 237
Ridghill, Leslie 106, 227, 235
Riesenecker, Bradly 88, 211
RIGGS, MR. GUY 157
Riordan, Richard 63, 67, 196, 197, 222
RIORDAN, MRS. SANDRA 142
Rios, Gilbert 63, 222, 223
Rips, Clay 106, 156
Rivas, David 63, 242
Rivas, IoAnn 88, 221, 222, 223
Rivela, Lucian 64, 155, 231
Rivera, Armando 106, 209, 260
Rivera, Lisa 125, 247
Roberts, Deborah 106, 310
Roberts, Grady 125, 261
Roberts, Lindsey 129, 204, 301
Roberts, Shannon 64, 65
Robinson, Iames 210, 241, 277
Rodgers, Sara 106, 222, 235, 266
RODRIGUEZ, MRS, ANGIE 139
Rodriguez, Ernest 106, 239
Rodriguez, Iuan 106, 247, 260
Rodriguez, Maria 266
Rodriguez, Martin 242
Rodriguez, Mary 126
Rodriguez, Ray 64, 244
Rodriguez, Teresa 126, 227, 271
Rodriguez, Iulin 107
Rodriguez, Rivas 88
ROTZLER, MRS. KAREN 313
Rosas, Richard 126, 223
Rosas, Suzette 88, 231
Rosser, Steves 64, 248
Rowden, Lynne 88, 195, 237
Ruch, Donna 126
Rupple, Ianet 88, 244
Rush, Parker 88
Rutman, Iessica 126, 236
Sacket, Christine 126, 200
Salazar, Patricia 88
Sanchez, Michael 127, 261
Sanchez, Paul 64
Sanchez, Sandra 64, 175, 249
Sanchez, Wilbert 64, 244
Sanders, Benjamin 126, 204, 235
Sanders, Kathleen 92, 99, 100, 107, 232
----, , ,-+,,. L
Schlosberg, Richard 127, 222, 234
Schmidtzinski, Paul 107, 236, 243
Schneider, Lisa 88, 156, 201, 215, 243
Schoembaum, Benjamin 88, 204, 207
Schonig, Arthur 211
Schroder, George 123, 127, 261
Schroder, Iulie 107
Schroder, Suzanne 214, 146, 89
Schulman, Lucia 121, 127, 246
SCI-IULTZ, MRS. IRENE 139
Schuman, Karen 65, 151, 208, 238
Schupbach, Lynn 65, 195, 199
SCHERMER, MRS. ELAINE 142
Schwartz, Sarah 65, 213, 247
Schweninger, Eric 309, 107
Scott, Marry 66, 214, 216, 217, 219
SEAHOLM, MISS EARNEST MAE 144
Searcy, Catherine 113, 115, 127, 201
Sebesta, Amy 127, 223
Sellers, Edwin 107, 200, 223
Sellers, Heather 89, 244
Sellers, Kelly 127, 238, 223
Semmes, Mark 89, 198, 211
SERVICE CLUB 208
Serrato, Liz 286, 313
Servin, Sandy 127, 227
Sheatier, Stacy 107, 214, 232
Sheatter, Tylden 20, 66, 155, 213, 218, 219,
235, 243, 296, 273
Shavin, Iohn 89
Sharp, Iohanna 194, 195, 203, 227, 237,
240, 241, 107
Shawd, Amy 89
Shepperd, Kathryn 123, 127, 227, 224
She-rland, Robbyn 89, 247
Short, Eric 66, 222, 223, 171, 220
Short, Faith 222, 217, 107, 210, 241
SIGMA PSI OMEGA 218
Simpson, Barton 107, 204, 294, 273
Singleton, Charles 66, 204, 159, 255
Singleton, Robert 234, 294, 269
Sisco, April 223, 242, 89
Sisco, Ioseph 260
Sledge, Iohn 18, 15, 63, 40, 66, 38, 205,
Sledge, Linda 89
Slone, Patricia 89, 244
Small, Iames 269
Smart, Christopher 66, 196, 197, 198, 199,
Sanders, Missy 126
Sanders, Tamera 88, 200, 235
Sandoval, Ricardo 107, 233
Sandoval, Veronica 64
SanMarco, Gina 88, 231
Sarato, Darrel 260, 317
Sarran, Karan 127
Sarran, Krista 127
Satel, Iames 92
Sawtelle, David 74, 88
Sawtelle, Molly 58, 65, 197, 228
Sawtelle, Timothy 74, 88
Sawyer, Kelly 88, 194, 195, 203, 208, 214,
Scarscella, Richard 261
Schick, Christina 84, 88, 232
Schlameus, Stacy 22, 39, 38, 65, 41, 207,
208, 209, 219, 228
211, 214, 238
Smith Carter 204, 269
Smith, Douglas 205, 204, 209, 108
Smith, Ellen 112, 127, 233
, Gail 89
Iuretta 89, 291
Laurilee 128, 222
SMITH, MRS. MARILYN 163
SMITH, MR. PAUL 177
Smith, Shawna 64, 66, 244
SMITH, MR. THOMAS 134
Snider, Terrence 90
Snyder, Anita 245
Solon, Sara 108, 241
Spector, Lisa 90, 231
Spencer, Martha 117, 128, 233
Spencer, Stuart 109, 204, 205, 210, 241,
Spitzer, Linda 39, 64, 67, 219, 249
Spoor, Susan 90, 208, 209, 217
Stattle, Ioseph 119, 128, 239
Stattle, Scott 108
STANFORD, MR. HARRY 135
Stansell, Heather 108, 209, 210, 217
Staudt, David 90
Stephens, Mary 90, 242
Stepsis, Mark 128, 248
Sterling, Brent 128
Stockman, Brian 201
Stern, Rebecca 209
Stevens, Catherine 235, 227, 108, 236
Stevens, Iohn 90
Steves, Albert 67
Steves, Chris 67, 222, 247
Steves, Francis 128, 195, 233, 227
Steves, Susan 90, 208, 237
Stewart, Drew 130, 165, 204, 301
Stoker, Mark 90
Stone, Katherine 234, 291
Strickland, Kenny 128, 223
Summerlin, Giles 108
Summerlin, Newell 67
Swain, Heidi 75, 90, 209, 17, 237
SWANN, MRS. SUSAN 173
Sweeny, Michelle 67
SWINNY, MR. BILL 144
Sykes, Tammy 125, 222, 246, 247
Index 3 7 1
f l in
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2 4 XS 5 w if
5, 'Q x f
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, QQX fi
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yiiw XX I ,gf
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a- - -- -X-NS
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S,-X Q if E
E 1 Q
2 M N 5
3 Y? 1 4 N
, Q X
S if YR 2 I
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. Hi a x
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mgs li azsa -
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, ,.- 4 4-4----- . V -vw--Y -
Tagle, Misty 128, 251, 291
Tally, Serena 108
Tarver, Brian 68, 108, 110, 282
Tarver, Clay 93, 108, 110, 282
Tarver, Clay 93, 108, 211, 282
Tarver, Wilson 201, 216, 217, 219, 241,243
TASSOS, MS. WANDA 117
TATSCH, MR. 11M 136
TATSCH, MRS. RHETTA 163
Taylor, Claton 129
Taylor, lenniler 17, 72, 90, 195, 207, 231,
Tecuanhuey, Yolanda 129, 227, 236
Terrell, Allen 129, 261
Terry, Leslie 18, 4-0, 68, 208, 233
Terry, Lindsey 233, 313
Terry, Katheleen 90, 200, 222, 235, 251
Terry, Laura 15, 90, 217, 201, 251, 291
Thayer, Leslie 90
Theurer, Michael 68, 217
T1-HELE, MS. BETH 172
THOMAS, MRS. SUSAN 162, 217
THOMPSON, MRS. DOROTHY 144, 198
Thornton, Amy 40, 46, 68, 207, 233, 235,
TIBBETS, MRS. ANN 145
Tieman, Marc 68
Tieman, Paul 108, 241
Tilt, Kevin 68, 195, 222
Tips, Fredrick 68, 248
To, Ngoc 90
Torralva, Laura 108
Torres, Deborah 108, 222
Torres, Loretta 129, 227, 229
Trabucco, Sean 68
Travis, Ashleigh 127, 129
Traywick, Michelle 125, 129, 227, 313
Traywick, Stephanie 68, 244
Trinqle, laquelin 90, 200
Tringle, Ronald 109
Troilo, Elizabeth 90
Troilo, Stephanie 102, 108, 227
Turpin, Laurie 68, 244
Tyner, Kathy 90
Ullrich, Fredrick 90, 260
URY, MRS. CAROLYN 145
Usher, Phillip 68
Valdez, lanina 90, 302
Valdez, Lance 68, 248
Valdez, Lori 221, 222
Valdez, Omar 129
Valkavich, Cornelia 214, 68, 217, 218, 219,
199, 198, 208, 235, 241
Vasquez, Ricardo 130
Villarreal, Guadalupe 68, 242, 263
WABEKE, MR. GENE 200
Wade, Henry 69, 204, 207
Wagner, Benjamin 76, 90, 204, 207, 246
Wahrmund, Kurt 67, 69, 197, 204, 246
Waldau, Derri 71
Waldau, loseph 90, 223, 273, 294
Waldsacks, Elizabeth 130, 234, 247
Walk, Lori 130
Walker, Michael 69
Walker, Randall 79
WALLACE, MRS. REBECCA 164, 165
Ward, lohn 69
Ware, Amy 90, 209, 214, 237, 302, 303
Warren, loe 130
Warwas, Susan 218, 214, 217, 69, 211, 212,
219, 208, 235, 238, 247
Wasson, Michael 69, 277, 279
Watkins, Deborah 108
Watson, Laura 69, 227, 237, 248
Watson, Rebecca 69, 208, 217
Watson, Tracy 99, 109, 209, 227, 232, 237
Watt, Charles 109, 204, 205, 241, 299
Watt, Melissa 109, 236, 289, 286
Wayne, Donald 130
Weber, Connie 223, 90, 200, 241
Weichert, left 22
Weichert, Dan 23, 109, 239
Weisser, Laura 109
Welch, Laurie 54, 70, 197
Welmaker, Mary 108, 109
Weser, Stephen 90, 235, 251
West, Anne 224, 109, 209, 207
West, lanie 130, 207
West, Teri 218, 214, 217, 70, 219, 208, 235
Wetta, Eric 91, 244, 247
Wetta, Zandra 70, 227, 249
Wheatly, lill 71, 199, 209, 237
Wheatly, lulie 237, 110, 209, 104, 302, 303
Wheeler, Heston 91, 260
Wheeler, Sandra 71, 150
Whellan, David 299, 300, 130, 241
Whellan, Michael 218, 214, 217, 91, 201,
204, 236, 243
Whipkey, William 222, 284
White, lack 307, 105, 109
White, Misty 228, 208, 71, 207, 231
WHITE, MR. RANDALL 16, 206, 207
Whitefield, Shane 110
Wilcox, Paul 201, 110
Willitt, Timothy 91, 214
Williams, lames 299
Williams, lohn 269
Williams, ludy 77, 91, 247
Williams, Stephanie 110, 266, 267
Williams, Toi 286
WlLLlAMSON, MRS. IOHN A. 134
Willis, Catherine 130
WlLLlS, MRS. MARY KAY 153
Wilton, lerry 71, 255, 256, 258, 259
WILTSE, MRS. LA VONNE 177, 244
Wineqart, Dan 317
Winship, Kimberly 304, 302, 209, 217, 92,
Winter, Raymond 307, 207, 71, 238, 308
Winton, Emily 302, 232, 100, 111
WISAKOWSKY, MISS MERCILE 164, 219
Witokowsky, David 219
Woltt, lane 61, 71, 174
Wolisone, Diana 91, 242
Wong, Sharon 71
Word, Bryan 91
Workman, Brett 111, 260
Worthey, Ricki 289, 71, 263, 264, 286
WRlGHT, MS. CARLA 201
Wright, Sharon 91
WRIGHT, MRS. VETA 145
Wysoki, Susan 237, 214, 111, 209, 235, 247
Yoder, Elizabeth 111
Yost, Eric 71
Younqf lenniler 291, 237, 91, 200, 292
Young, Christopher 200
Young, Kelly 71
Ysassi, Rudolto 131
Ysassi, Sandra 222
Yi, Ki 131
Zachry, Anne 302, 100, 93, 95, 104, 111,
Zachry, Ben 21, 219, 20, 56, 71, 207, 39,
255, 256, 258, 315
Zavala, Mario 111, 242, 255
Zbinden, Katherine 18, 83, 91, 207
Zbinden, Louis 219, 214, 71, 217, 204, 240.
Zeigler, Sars 131, 234
Zepeda, Belinda 71, 111, 197, 200
Zepeda, Barnaby 200
Zuniga, Diana 245
Zuschlaq, Gregory 204, 112, 131, 207, 261,
ZUSCHLAG, MRS. MARY 159, 161, 214,
Index 3 7 3
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