Alamo Heights High School - Olmos Yearbook (San Antonio, TX)

 - Class of 1986

Page 1 of 320

 

Alamo Heights High School - Olmos Yearbook (San Antonio, TX) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1986 Edition, Alamo Heights High School - Olmos Yearbook (San Antonio, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1986 Edition, Alamo Heights High School - Olmos Yearbook (San Antonio, TX) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1986 Edition, Alamo Heights High School - Olmos Yearbook (San Antonio, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1986 Edition, Alamo Heights High School - Olmos Yearbook (San Antonio, TX) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1986 Edition, Alamo Heights High School - Olmos Yearbook (San Antonio, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1986 Edition, Alamo Heights High School - Olmos Yearbook (San Antonio, TX) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1986 Edition, Alamo Heights High School - Olmos Yearbook (San Antonio, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1986 Edition, Alamo Heights High School - Olmos Yearbook (San Antonio, TX) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 320 of the 1986 volume:

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February Olmos Honors March . . April . . . May . . x fi, ,f , ,ef f' E a f , ,J ffiwff ' 'MW 4 g ,J f-'Wk 2 lil I ,M K 1Q"" , -- N A -mgwkig Swsffx - g 5.5 - K , .. . - -,QS N' K iflkiff 5 - gf' .5 ff fy Rf' .2 , . ,.-X.Q X H as x il K LV ,, ' V 1 .. K' I M N 3 - c . X A '--- X ' ikifx ,I i SEK isa,-1 as as xt ,,. :SQ my ff' 5,3 is we i RRR Hot times of summer savored The summer of 1985 was a time of great fun and relaxation for most Heightsters. Favorite vaca- tion spots included Port Aransas, South Padre Island, London, Paris, and beaches of Mexico. Others chose to spend their summer at camps across Texas and the South. But the summer seemed to be cut short. In mid-August, football players began practicing three hours every day in preparation for a winning season. Spurs, cheerleaders, and band members also found them- selves working hard on perfecting routines before school started. I Z' SENIOR WALTER HAYNE fabovej picks up his '85-'86 class schedule from English teacher Sandra Riordan during registration. SOME OF OUR ALAMO HEIGHTS STUDENTS frightj enjoy the sights in Paris, France, during the AIES trip to Europe. 4 Calendar Li These practices signaled the end of summer vacation for many Heightsters. Towards the end of August, freshman and new students at- tended an orientation to learn the policies of the high school, and fa- miliarize themselves with Alamo Heights. Por the first time this year, stu- dents did not register for classes themselves. The administration chose to register students by com- puter instead in order to eliminate problems and save time and mon- ey. RN DURING SUMMER FUN Qleftj Height- sters pose with their model of a bigger- than-life foot. A SUMMER CAMPER Qbelowj blobs on Bertha Blob at Camp Longhorn. Ek ffwn ,, Y are I I , , . ' 5 f ' ' 3 M Mk' tl rl , ll f-4.-. L ggi. , -,L f l z-iff' 1 ' f I I I H ' " ,lwwt ' ' . ,, , f . M, , ' ,, fwwf f " f ' ' 1 4.4: f 'Q f'T'K+,5K:4"'iM" - , '- , 1 TIFFINY BRISTOW AND CARLOS ROSADO fleftj relax at Stinky Falls after a hard tubing trip down the river. STATE STUDENT COUNCIL PRESI- DENT ffar leftj Tad Bowen points the way for bewildered fish towards north wing during freshman orientation. 3 x i 2... A reo,t I ,, Calendar 5 me ...su H . .,.k rr , Back to the books With the start of school in Sep- tember, students were forced to leave the lazy days of summer be- hind and go back to the books. Early in the month, Howdy Week helped start the year off in a great way. Crissie Potter won the Miss Irresistable contest, while Trey Embrey was named Mr. Irre- sistable. They rode together in the traditional Howdy Night Parade which kicks off the annual event. Early in the day, rain posed a threat to Howdy Nightg but once again, this year's Howdy Night proved to be a strong moneymaker and a huge success. Renovation began on the Mule Stall in September. This much needed remodeling project was 6 Calendar funded by parent donations and volunteer workers. Just as school got under way, all eyes of the nation were on San Antonio as a train carrying thirty cars of sulphuric acid derailed in the Medina River near Loop 1604 and Nelson Road. U.S. citizens were also saddened by the news of the earthquakes in Mexico. Killing thousands of peo- ple and destroying billions of dol- lars worth of buildings, these dev- astating earthquakes were said to be the worst the world has seen in decades. Several clubs at Alamo Heights combined forces in order to raise money to aid the earth- quake victims. DRAMA TEACHER IRA EVERS ffar leftj follows the script as Robert Ham- mond and Caroline Webster audition for the fall play, The Madwoman of Chaillot, presented November 6, 7, 9 in the school auditorium. THE NORTH WALL fleftj of the Mule Stall gets a new coat of paint from a work- man during its major rehabilitation before a grand opening featuing The Producers and fajita cookout on November 30. ON AN EARLY SEPTEMBER MORN- ING Qbelowj the class of 86 lines up for the official class portrait. PHOTOGRAPHER CHARLES PARISH fbottomj adjusts the camera for Scott Owens' class picture on make up day in early September. 41 'Y ttyafistf ill Ut. , , f Q J 5 H .W 6 -milf 5 st li il STUDENT COUNCIL SPONSOR RAN- 3' DY WHITE Qrightj leads a session in the ii library during the council's September workshop for school leaders. A SEARCH FOR SURVIVORS Qfar rightj goes on in an area of total destruc- tion in Mexico City following the devas- t tating earthquake on September 19. Pic- ture courtesy San Antonio Light MR. AND MISS IRRESISTABLE fbelowj Crissie Potter and Trey Embrey take their places as the Howdy Parade up Broadway to the stadium gets underway. 1 -W f QEi , ...,,,h-Af nf-W I K if ai i . .:. 35 ' .f.l'fa.,IA i 1 sf . - .Mews WEARING THE LATEST Qabovej in state of the art camouflage Carol Mann, Britt Simp- son, Walter Walthall, and Will Huffmyer pose with a camouflage truck that fades into the background on one of Howdy Weelc's major attractions, Camouflage Day. TANK CARS FULL OP SULPHURIC ACID Qrightj lie as they fell during a trail derail- ment on September 15 near Nelson Road and Loop 1604. YOUNG HEIGHTSTERS Qfar rightj find footing a little hard to come by as they enjoy the moonwalk at Howdy Night. 8 Calendar ,wif-frrjwl ivo- fi M Qgisvv . W i .Q W-., 1.9 . n 'Q N. m K 'fn m ' 'W nnhf rf"""" ...-"""' Il eightsters have always been known for their flair for fashion. But the diverity of styles have eliminated the possibility of a dress code common to all students at Alamo Heights. Dress styles of this year ranged from the outrageous clothes and hairstyles of the punk rockers to the more traditional look of the ultra-conservative. However, certain fads could be noticed by the average onlooker. Much of the dress styles from this year were inspired by the movie, St. Elmo's Fire. Oversized clothes such as long, straight skirts and huge sweaters with shoulder pads were worn by girls all over the campus. Stirrup pants were popular and flattered lean figures. Paisley and prints were the most trendy types of material. Accessories that were "in" this year included funky jewels and gold, as silver jewelry had seen its better days. Lace hose and printed hose were also popular accessories. Girls hairstyles were enhanced by mousse and hairspray. The football players created their own "look" by shaving their heads. One player even went so far as to shave an AH in his hair. 1 x we mmm , , wif X fl I 5 W if Xa we 15 K , 'm""n' 3wif1!1 W-.alfa Vi ygwmmw , ' 'fizwwwswfvswv ' L,W,ff, 'f" f'?:'2'z3?4i5?ff A 331 W M M.,.. wig? MM ,,V M - M' MEMS? 'M' 'i ' " ff' 115' 1 f 7 I N I H ' ,,1,..1---'W ,A g lg Q X K W, -f ,, , " , law- Q,-,Wi B ' wk N rj. wr-n. , 4 55 V, gf' V , , 5 . TA X3 .53 x . W Ax . M mmm, 1 9 M, Nunn is ,. gb, fx 3 xii., . 1 K -1 'aw R . , me-,gust B y- .1 if A K i X 'Lui 'K z ' . ng. I 5 ' M 5 'f, ' ' xi. x ' -'f , : - ' TNF" , 1 -'I 5 , fx " V Eg f g-I X L' Q 7 1, f- ms.-14...-1--Q-" , ',,Su'1'f, , ,ffwf W A I fzsrrifm- 1 V fa ' X f-:ff - ' , '21 - S bi .' ' 'sf 'X ' 'fff W1 . ,gg . K 4,554 a :V 5.555 H 1,35 ,i 1 W5 V N'7v 2 . S " s K- ig .LQ A. " 'Z ' ' : l-if . , , Avi 1 ! 'Q 1 Q 1 ' - .. - 2? Lf 155-' mp , ,x . . . Q-xx .,V.: ,. . 53 v wr, f,5'fW' ' igjlfgw ,gf Q fig e f E is ' L"i -' H ' ' 12 Calendar Z 4 z 5 Z 2 e Z Q 4 3 . 1 2 1 Q 3 Q Z 3 z 5 w l I Gctober filled with fun Cctober was a busy month for Heightsters as many events oc- curred involving the students. College Night gave students an opportunity to learn about over ninety colleges from across the country. Representatives an- swered questions from students concerning admissions, financial aid, housing, and anything else the students wished to know. College Night attracted juniors and sen- iors from several different high schools in the San Antonio area. Homecoming brought about a great deal of spirit to the school with its festivities. During half- time of the game, Kathleen O'Neill was named Homecoming AS THE HOMECOMING BONFIRE Qrightj gets underway Tad Bowen feeds the flame to the H as the school's symbol blazes away into the night. GOALIE ANA PATTERSON fabovej and team member Theresa Holt defend the Heights goal during the state water polo finals. The girls took third in state. 14 Calendar Queen while Pier Matheson was named Homecoming Princess. Halloween was probably the most exciting night of October as Heightsters dressed up for a night of trick-or-treating. The Keywan- ettes put on a haunted house dur- ing the Woodridge Carnival. In or- der to insure safety, the Student Council sent Halloween safety re- minders to the elementary stu- dents in the district. The girls and boys water polo teams finished their seasons in a tremendous way. Both teams went to state with the boys finishing second and the girls finishing third. limp-'I-'-M m - nf --mm-mm 'M JUNIOR CLASS NOMINEES fleftj crowd around Homecoming duchess Britt Simpson as the announcements of the Homecoming royalty is made. Nominees congratulating Britt are Ellen Zachry, Melissa Bothe, Hilary Walker and Andrea Wood. CLASS SPIRIT SHOWS THROUGH fbe- lowj main hall display cases as the tradi- tion of Homecoming hall decorating changed to display case decorating. Dis- plays were judged according to,creativity, theme and presentation. Judges Assistant Principal Delbert Rowland, Student Council Sponsor White, and Assistant Principal jane Leizear chose the Sopho- more Class first, the Freshman Class sec- ond and the Senior class third, while the Junior Class was disqualified. SOPHOMORE CORINA DAVIS frightj shows Halloween spirit by dressing up as a cat for school. MUMMIES, WITCHES, AND GHOULS Qfar rightj were the order of the day as Keywanettes Tifini Roberts, Allison Dreeber, and Susan Lathrop man the haunted house at Woodridge Elementary School. TRENT HARKRADER fbelowj fills out an application for a college pamphlet dur- ing the school's college night for which students from local schools crowded into the school library. A WESTERN, DOWN HOME Qabovej style jack-o-lantern welcomes in Hallow- een spirits. BAND AND SPURS Qrightj complete at district marching competition in New Braunfels. They won a superior rating and advanced to regionals. 16 Bs KX ETX? THE MONTH OF OCTOBER Qbottomj be- ganominously as Texas Educational Asess- ment of Minimum Skills QTEAMSJ test drained the brains of the entire Junior Class. LIFE REPORTER fbelowj Margot Dougher- ty takes notes while researching a story on teenagers for the March issue of the maga- zine. .MX new a F al 2 A hlq l lm Fw .E il ill lil , Ji, 'H ' I gd' g Q A ll I ll 4 li l V l 18 Calendar tudents at Alamo Heights entertained themselves on weekends in a variety of ways. During the fall, Heightsters attended the exciting football games. Soon after football season ended, basketball season began. Fans packed the Muledome every week to see the team perform. At almost any hour of the night on weekends, one could find Heights students at Taco Cabana. This was probably the most popular restaurant in town with all sorts of people enjoying the fantastic food. Another hangout for kids was the 7-11 at Broadway and Nacogdoches. On Friday and Saturday nights, the parking lot was packed with students taking a break from cruising. During the summer months, students from Alamo Heights frequented Tycoon Flats, with Wednesday and Friday nights being the most popular. Heightsters also enjoyed going to places which provided live entertainment for dancing. Two such hot spots were the Bone Club and the Mulestall. But without exception, all Heightsters could agree that Senior parties were the hit of the whole school year. l Liv? W 11 vt 1 9- I 4 I X w w I A I K MATH TEACHER CARLYNN RICKS fbelowj officially taps Harry Schuh- macher as a member of the National Hon- or Society with his official name tag. CAROLINE WATTS AND HEATHER MAVERICK Qbelow rightj are surround- ed by a group of elementary school stu- dents as they introduced the new dance to the girls. SPURS DEDE BORBEGO fbottom rightj, Ashley Mock, and Leslie King corner an elementary student for a special lesson during the Spurs workshop. 22 Calendar CZ SOU TO RECALL THE HORRORS Qleftj of the Viet Nam War a group of veterans march from Dallas to San Antonio's Alamo on Veterans Day. A NEIGHBORHOOD LANDMARK fbe- lowj, Waitz Model Market, stands vacant the day after the big move to a newer store in Terrell Plaza. November slows pace The busy month of October ended as Heightsters slowed down to a much more normal pace in November. The grand re-opening of the Mulestall was the biggest event of November. Students spent many long, hard days working at the Mulestall in preparation for the big event. The Producers were the feature band for the re-opening. Cappy Lawton provided fajitas for the festive occasion. In local news, the flouridation campaign was in full swing. Sup- porters of flouridation denied re- ports that this water supplement would cause health problems. However, the voters of 'San Anto- nio seemed to agree with critics. In an election, the issue of flourida- tion was put to rest as citizens vot- ed not to bring flouridated water to San Antonio. The Reagan-Gorbachev summit meeting, and the volcanic eruption in Columbia topped the national headline news. Ronald Reagan and Mikhail Gorbachev met in Geneva to discuss world peace, the Star Wars program, and nuclear arms control. Columbia was dev- astated by one of the worst volca- nos in the world's history. Over 10,000 people were believed to have died. Calendar 23 IN THE HIGH SCHOOL AUDITORIUM frightj an area voter casts his vote in the city wide flouridation question. San Ant- onio voters turned the flouride proposi- tion down. THE SINFONIETTA TUNES UP fbelowj before their November concert in the Ruth Taylor Concert Hall at Trinity Uni- versity. FRED SHANNON AND NATHAN LANG fbottom leftj get made up for their parts of the business man and the sewer man in the school fall play production of The Madwoman of Chaillot. WALTER WALTHALL PAYS A BILL Qbottom rightj as Dede Kocurek fthe mad- womanj, Deborah Kocurek, and Caroline Webster watch in a scene from the play. xx .. , Q X X 24 Calendar fa L 5 ? 'Q 3 yn 5 il'- ml i if 1 A S if wx Q 'QW f'fi??i"gQ':Qi if . ...Wim 'WNW ,Mufe Sta fstanding 5 4 -'S E ,x i ' is x s W 9 I mght ..- 'T -..., 5 2 i December: A December was a month when the minds of teachers and students alike were filled with thoughts of the holiday vacations. The junior Class presented a Christmas tree to the school which stood in Main Hall. Also, in keeping with the Christmas spirit, the band gave a concert to celebrate the holiday season. In the national news, President Ronald Reagan continued his fight against terrorism after a ter- rorist group, believed to be affili- ated with Libyan leader Col. Muammar Qadaffi, opened fire on travelers in the Rome and Vienna airports. 26 Calendar short month Also, Pennzoil Co. obtained an 511.2 billion judgment against Texaco Inc. due to Texaco's inter- ference with Pennzoil's acquisi- tion of Getty Oil. Judge Soloman Casseb, Jr. of San Antonio pre- sided over the Houston trial. The court's award threatened to bank- rupt Texaco, one of the nation's largest corporations. In sports, Bo Jackson, a running back from Auburn, won the Heis- man Trophy. Jackson barely beat Chuck Long, the Iowa Hawkeyes' quarterback, in the closest voting in the history of the Heisman tro- Phy- Los AMIGOS MEMBERS ftop lefty Min- ette Olson, Jim McCutcheon, Linda Af- fleck, and Andrea Wood relax at a Christ- mas party. KATHLEEN TIEMANN AND SUZANNE CALZONCIT fleftj stop Jody Stern during the Service Club hold-up to raise money for the needy. THE BAND MARCHES DOWN BROADWAY ftopj during the Macy's Day parade. JIM REDMOND, TAD BOWEN, AND JASON WITHER- SPOON labovc-:J pose with their prize winning pot of chili at the Student Coun- cil's holiday chili cook off. Calendar 27 ll ll - 'l I .mwwws 28 Calendar fqHl?lS I ' T! , all 'll 1 :I l , LY' 1 , ,i is T ri x if 7 fl V 1 ffl ,,A ,,,,A i . ,, P' f be the season to be celebrating and the lights around the city put us all in the holiday spirit. The candles of Hanukkah glowed in the homes of many Jewish families in December and the magnificant lights of Windcrest drew a stream of onlookers throughout the holiday season. San Antonio once again demonstrated its uniqueness and charm with the lighting of thousands of Christmas lights along the Riverwalk. The sight drew visitors from around the world and provided an ideal setting for Las Posadas, the re-enactment of Mary and Joseph's search for lodging in Bethlehem. But not everyone stayed in San Antonio for the holiday season. I-Ieightsters could be seen everywhere from the Colorado mountains to the Mexican beaches to the game leases of South Texas. w vA,.-MIB x ,M W 'E wg.: , 'iii iffil ' " '5 ga 2 E , -5 M 1 , V , bw, X, gi It 1 . .E W1 3 Calendar 29 Nw HGLMDWWS .hy ' V+ W f ' ' ,. . f .,,.u,.,. H. , , SMSJ1 N ,.-. is iq 5' NV At. f I 7 f, ' ' 1 Q 2 ,, ,,: I 1 , , W- , M x A A ,eff vm ,zg54g7 ' lfg- h.,6w22?35?f' '11, uw - ' J-:ff " "'QHi, by 'fu-.. vgvw'-.4 C x K 'U ,.4.?-19 - 5 x ' A ay f . .ww """ "v'W?'ZW'3WWf'W-WQLW'Eilf'4"fNhf,iE,Ff.:5j''""5"fx'f "' +6 x .,. 4 ,,,:,. -' - ,- Q X Ax wr!-1 2 M, ,MV ,W T MS 1 3 , Q 4 at 9 Q q: H Q Q . f 'A' ' rx 3' Q 4 ,, wr y 1 R 4 'J iv ' 'A 7, 4 Q an at "V, X L Q ' W V 'fag P Q iw: X W i Y MTW Q at ., M , Vi my V' , 1 Q 2 , b k V 7 E 'wr '. 30 Calendar 'af M f . ,, f i 1 "VN "V , .gin ,- .-.ni ' " 42 4 4 ww 22 - A I 3, 1 ,f gf 1 PCE : . -his '- fmvulrlurgx .. ,. 1 , 3 4, :fr 'iz r . fr, - ,W ,n A - wg, fa VY. ,. rig? N 1 , f' S5954 ' ' 1.4-1 -vw 'Jus iq' ma S.A. River 3 Z 'ri f- 12, s A , ,.f-mam A 1 , X, Q wk rf. .1 V, w . 74" 1 r r tw? ', f -'. 1,1 35 ' ' .,.,,hh I - 5 ' . Q: at 5 We A , .K ,, i L,,, , L. . f I K , , ,V 4, .. :,,, ' 'V : gg 2. ' . . '31, I 145,1 9 -nb, ' ,V "f S Merry Christmas f. 9 ' - r r :mg ' Q . H 1' ' . . .. , , .. ' D . t s , . . . . , . 5 , , A 'A X ' f T . 62 . Nfl D . , I D ' 4 , a , X . ' . .- A ' ' 77 ' ' f ' v , . - 1 ' P - ' - . 'V .. ' Q A 4 ' Q V' my Q:-'E 54 ggi, 0 x 4 ,ss , L, A---.ln 4, .- ,424 W ,f . ,Q ,, ,ff -, .,-, -w ' . qi WJ, 9 , : -.K ' 6 Jn? N X351 ' ' u Q Q' r fi' ' I . wif If ' 15. ff-.Q'.'5':,f: ' '5-Tl.: L"'- ' Q Q.: , ' 5' ' . ' 'Pin by "LM 11 . 1 A 1 M. 3 ' ' X 'f-my EL H g K Vixfqn 1, ' 'fi f uh gigh 1.41 5' W? . ,4 rn ha . N . Af jf , Q- Y M H kr K A ,' , ' r., 3 Q H 55 Ti ' f ' 1,5 49 5 ww "H , f ,zz Q , , M if V. IW" W ifi' 'S' - ' -fr K' -ff Y .W .f ' . . . 1 I 4 I l I 1 i 5 K 1 1 5 1 .-if Month starts h Students from Heights rang in the New Year in various ways. Some attended parties while others enjoyed the festivities of the Ses- quicentennial Celebration in downtown San Antonio. The booming display of fireworks decorated the sky and fascinated vistors from across the nation. 1986 marked the 150th anniversa- ry of the Republic of Texas. The relaxation of the holidays soon ended as Heightsters re- turned to school only to be faced with the anxiety of final exams. The new system of grade averages made exams more critical. On January 22, athletes from the igh, ends low football, volleyball, water polo, and cross country teams gathered for the annual fall sports banquet. A slide show recapped the success achieved by these teams during the year. The worst tragedy in the history of the U.S. space program occured on January 28 when the space shuttle Challenger exploded one minute after lift-off. All seven crew members were killed instant- ly. This accident threatens to set the space program back several years since future flights for Chal- lenger and other shuttles had been planned. ATHLETIC DIRECTORfabovej Gaylard Fenley reviews the advantages of high school sports at the fall sports banquet in the Pit. ON A LATE JANUARY TUESDAYfleftj two navy recruiters on campus go through their presentation for Chris Rice to advertise the pluses of their service. THE FLAC FLIES AT HALF MASTfabove leftj after the space shuttle tragedy. President Reagan ordered all government related buildings to lower their flags in honor of the seven astronauts that died- Calendar 33 February begins with spirit February began in a spirited way as the varsity cheerleaders pre- pared a special in-school pep rally to spur the basketball team on to victory against Clemens. Appar- ently, the pep rally enthusiasm worked since the Mules were vic- torious. This momentum contin- ued as the team went on to capture the district championship. These dedicated players were rewarded with a strong showing in the state 4A playoffs. In recognition of Valentine's Day, members of Los Amigos de- livered 2000 carnations during 1st period swelling their treasury with a 5900 profit. February 21 was an exciting day for our city. At 8:30 a.m., Good Morning America featured a tour of the Alamo during ABC's salute to the Texas Sesquicentennial. Later that day, Britain's Prince Charles ended his tour of Texas with a five-hour visit to San Anto- nio. He began his tour with a stop at the Vista Verde South urban re- development project. His next stop was the Convention Center where he dined with Mayor Henry Cis- neros, and 1,500 ticket-holders. Prince Charles chose to tour San Antonio because of his wish to see an activity dealing with the rede- velopment of a dying area, such as the Vista Verde project. 34 Calendar -di y t 0 S ,,-uf. ,Y.,M, 'W' f A-wdlvammwi . sfxfwwviiii, , 1 'w. I-, ? .-.gn gr. is 36 Calendar Early in the year a group of dedicated students started workmg together with coaches Mary Zuschlag and Carlynn Ricks on a number of academic subjects including math science literature hlsto ry fine arts and economics In February the Academc Decatheletes took on several teams from area schools in the annual event and returned home with several honors including an overall seventh place out of twenty five schools Bottom Row Nathaniel Rutman Fred Shannon Walk er Hahn Top Row Doug Mellor David Harris Rebecca Whellan Martha Cocke Not pictured Charlie Cauthorn David Crews Outstanding seniors were nommated by the faculty members for Optimist awards After receiving entry forms from each qualified student department chairmen chose one student m each category to re present Alamo Heights in the San Anto mo Area Optimist Clubs Youth Apprecia tion contest BOTTOM ROW Angie Martmez commercial art Kim Garnett community service Tammy Fitch com mumty service computer science and reli gion, jeff Torgerson, religion, Cynthia Cazort, government, Roy Schweers, me- dia, Regina Guggenheim, education. TOP ROW: Jason Witherspoon, science, Dede Kocurek, piano, Crissie Potter, Miss Teen Optimist, jim McCutcheon, mathematics, Tad Bowen, government, John Beau- champ, education, Amy Abbey, math- ematics, Mike Morris, computer science. Not Pictured: David Crews, Mr. Teen Op- timist and sports, Mark Williams, wind fpercussion, Luis Villarreal, modern art, Chip Whitehouse, traditional art. 1 I I I ' 1 1 - r I ' . I , 1 1 . : I Q - 1 . . . , . 1 F 1 r 1 ' , - 1,-----vf nclar QQQKQA5 After football season was finished, all the coaches from schools in district 14-AAAA gathered to choose players to make up the all-district team. Several players from Alamo Heights were chosen for this honor including David Crews, defensive back, Ruben Rubio, kicker, jeff Torgerson, line- backer, Pete Markwardt, defensive line- man and offensive lineman, Trey Hel- lums, offensive lineman, William Meyers, defensive lineman. Not pictured: Chris Troilo, running backp Ruben Castillo, de- fensive linemanp john Canavan punter. Alamo Heights was proud to announce that six students qualified as National Merit Semifinalists. The test scores they received on the PSAT ranked in the top half of the top one percent of everyone in the nation who took the test. BOTTOM ROW: David Crews, Tad Bowen. TOP ROW: Jim McCutcheon, Regina Guggen- heim, Iason Witherspoon, Bob Kline. Calendar 39 ,,,,..-Q-2"'c ,,.W.,.,wn- lr ASHLEY MOCK fabovej enjoys skiing in the Colorado mountains during Spring Break. JENNIFER MENGER fbottom rightj ad- mires jennifer Kell's new senior class ring. A GROUP OF HEIGHTSTERS fabove rightj pose with their sand sculpture at South Padre Island during Spring Break. 40 Calendar March: Sesquicentennial March began with the celebra- tion of Texas Independence Week, March 2-8. The events of this week commemorated the most impor- tant steps in Texas' fight for inde- pendence. Highlighting the Ses- quicentennial activities was the "Dawn at the Alamo" celebration March 6, a re-enactment of the fall of the Alamo. Afterwards, a me- morial service was held in honor of the 183 defenders. The Winter Sports Banquet, held on March 5, honored students who participated in such sports as basketball, soccer, and swimming. These athletes were recognized for their hard work, dedication, an achievement in their particul sport. When the week of March 24-2? came upon us, Heightsters coul- been seen anywhere from th mountain tops of Colorado ant Utah to the beaches of Mexico ant the Caribbean enjoying Sprint Break. Other students chose to ren main in Texas and relax along th Gulf Coast at such places as Por Aransas and South Padre Islano Upon returning, seniors lookei forward to graduation and under classmen worked to maintaii grades. ,pagans gi. I f 5? its J ' 3 f K E- Q? 1 ff- . S l Us H, .N . MQ: y Q A " 1986 . . . a great year iAs the school year of 1986 began t wind down at Alamo Heights, ir thoughts turned toward fin- hing up the year and tying up lose ends. 1On April 11, juniors, seniors, id their dates enjoyed "doing as te Romans did" at the Junior- enior Prom. Heightsters also en- syed the traditional Fiesta week in an Antonio during the end of Lpril. Such events as NIOSA and ie various parades were enjoyed y everyone. As May approached us, partici- ants in the Spring Play worked iligently to put the finishing touches on their parts. Once again the annual Spring Play was a huge success with each performance from May 14-17 attracting a large crowd. The end of May meant different things to different students. Sen- iors grew excited with thoughts of graduation and they looked for- ward to the future that faced them. Juniors began to make decisions about college choices and long- term goals, while underclassmen continued to work for better grades. One thing that all Heights students agreed on was this - 1986 was a GREAT year! TAMMY FITCH Qleftj studies for her last exam in the library. MOLLY MARKWARDT fbelow left, checks off Emma Hoke's name as Emma gets ready to vote in the class officer elec- tions. SHELLEY GREISHABER fbottomj gives her speech for Student Council president at the Student Council elections. 5E5nu'cEN1EnNntt VEHIQ IIIFD IIQEVIIEUUJ 17 f , 3 X -..,. A A1 if WN , SA kr, 1 'ww . 1, .-'- V A, 5 4 Qiw ' iixllv W --Y' FQ .. , lf? 55" iff' , ,,Svii5'lf . Mi if , -.KA N, ,mf ff .A .xrbnm Qs? v -M 84,4 1995-186 XNMN 3 ' nf' f S K rlc fl I Seniors juniors . Sophomores Freshmen A Lk.. XY Sn X , g.s1i.wb '- SX A , gf P- , ..g, ,, 1 fwfzxs MA ggzx ,iw . MN- - 'I P . 5 img f . . f X - .. -f Q. Qs FQ' W f W, ly. wwf r- W M w XV --f-awk.. - 1 ax e Q , ,S W 3 fi. .Qsf.f.5:w,..N K 2 is 'Ni E. X X U81 'S 'lf' Q Q XX X K. X N M L. k.,,. WMwW,,?45fW.Ww N , ' Q ' , , .,p.,.,WM,.H,,,M.,..MN,,, ,,,, M, , 1 SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Qabovey Potter, secretaryp TOP ROW Julie arms: John Beauchamp, president: C Tammy Fitch, chaplain-historianp Kath- Windes, treasurer: Walter Hayne, vice Nenfwichf 591'Seant'af'31'm5- ryn Johnston, parliamentarianp Crissie president, Michelle Winship, sergeant-at- Seniors make improvements at A.H.H.f Seniors felt the stresses and re- sponsibilities of seniority as they completed college applications, took college entrance exams, fin- ished research papers, and looked forward to graduation. After years of anticipation, the Student Council finally submitted a request to Principal Barney New- ton asking that the Senior Parking Lot be reserved for seniors only. Mr. Newton approved it on a one- semester trial basis. The Senior 46 Senior Class Officers Class officers quickly designed a sticker for students' cars which gave them permission to park in the parking lot. This long awaited privilege was well appreciated by the entire Senior Class. Because of a problem with atten- dencelat class officer meetings, class officers Kathryn Johnston and John Beauchamp proposed an amendment to the high school constitution to solve this problem. According to the Johnston-Beau- champ amendment, class officf with three unexcused absene from class officer meetings will impeached. The amendme passed with a unanimous vote. In an effort to finance their g to the school, Seniors sold swe, shirts with the Alamo Heigl logo on them. Christin Hardwick, Kathle O'Neill, and Jessica Stephsns le spirit at AHHS as cheerleaders. K s vw Wm MW ,ff in Nommees is . sg? 41 Rachel Nornm g x.g,,,,," ,xg Q W : 1 ' - 1-J, " ,vlfzn Wiki '5"' "iii Q21 I .. .QV-5 Zin Walker 'V Aff WA ff: fx-,A U- X, flaw 5 T ,awww im , rl . I Maki .,rU' ziifif 'YN 2 x fx 4 I in !,,,....,..:.-... T A ,.....-4, M Q I ...- 5 , A rf i V ,, 'Q Q Aft 5 ' ,I Af 3 1 Q 'i f 2 .1 3 ,, 3' . 5 ,, Y A yy, 1 1, if! - ' .1 rf ,1 .425 'QQ Amy Abbey Lisa Acosta Andy Adams Gary Alcala Carlos Alfonsin jessica Alvarado Stephen Archer Robert Armstrong Betty Atwell john Beauchamp Eddie Bellis Christy Benedum Fred Shannon, David Fos- ter, Triple Fuhrman Chris Troilo, and Eddie Bellis pose with the "Titanic" which they all survived. Seniors 49 Byron Bode Tad Bowen lan Boysen Heather Brenan Chris Brinkley Tiffany Bristow Eloise Browning Katie Bryant Rene Burmeister Mary Loise Cashel Alan Castro f ,fl 'Y rf my Qffxtir' ,-fudlhik a+ Kelly Castrejana Charlie Cauthorn Cynthia Cazort Yvette Chacon Aysel Cibildak Emory Cowan jessica Cox David Crews Thomas Crofts Don Cuba Susan Curry Marshall Davidso David Delgado Gina Dillard Kristin Dunlap Elisa Ellington John Escamilla lay Farrimond Tammy Fitch Sylvia Flannery Il 52 Seniors Joe Flores James Foreman Jane Forsythe David Foster Terri Fraser Triple Fuhrman Ralph Garcia Kim Garnett Perry George John Gilchrist Allison Glover as gwmww-P 'if' ff, M. f U. T . my W ---- , uf f fffmzuw , mm .....,, , .. ,, w e f. M ffw, ,A f ,,,, 4 - LLM GL -- f M W V 5,v , . , f , . Vw P sf il J IS? F-is figs' F55 . f - h - 1 ss., Melissa Gonzales Monte Graham Susan Green Regina Guggenheim Walker Hahn Doug Hall Christin Hardwick Teresa Harris Rene Harrison Tara Harrison Greg Hayes Walter Hayne Elizabeth Herndon Robin Hohenberger Celia Holmgreen Teresa Holt Chris Holzhausen Rachel Horn Todd Huntress Joe Ingle SCHIOIS 53 54 Seniors Michelle lssleib Sonja jackson Kathryn Johnston Chad jones Justin jones Lisa Kasch Vanna Kelly Kip Kleck Robert Kline Dede Kocurek Tricia Kocurek Sharon Lamm fav K ll li :ik Homecoming Senior Royalty wait for the announcements during half time ceremonies. Waiting are Senior Duke John Beauchamp, Tad Bowen, and , gf' 51,453 4: 'if nominees Kathleen O'Neill, nan. The elected Queen was Crissie Potter, Christin Hard- Kathleen O'Neill wick, Jessica Stephens, Pier Princess was Pier Matheson, Cynthia Cazort, Ra- chel Horn, and Heather Bren- L li ' V 4 4 fi' A 'IL an , ' Q pn ew .im is - Lisa Lew ts.s Q Perla Lund and elected Matheson. Nathan Lang Janet Laughlin Yvette Lewis Debbie Lively Sandra Lopez Payton Lord David Luhnow Amy Madrid 1 Amy Magruder Seniors 55 Michal Malakoff Pete Markwardt Nancy Martin Angie Martinez Pier Matheson Steve Mc Carthy Carter Mc Crary Ion Mc Williams Jim Mc Cutcheon Stephanie Mengden Cathrine Menger William Meyer Ashly Mock Ramona Moorman Michael Morris Danny Munoz Martha Myer Beth Nawrocki Schreiver Nelson Cory Nentwich 56 Seniors Jonathon Newton Molly O'Bryan Rhonda Oliver Kathleen O'Neill Chris Parsons Angela Paschal Patrick Pfeil Crissie Potter Ramona Moorman and Tiffany Bristow show that after several hours at Stinky Falls Pearl Drops Tooth Polish still shines their "PEARLY WHlTES" Seniors 57 58 Seniors Margret Quirk jeff Weiss finds it difficult to be the tennis team manager. 1 'I 1 1. ,- ' ffm J - J .. A r A X - 1 Raquel Ramsuer Letti Rangel Suzette Raphael Patricia Raymond lim Redmond Brett Reed Audrey Reeves Angela Reiton Kate Reininger ff' Leigh Rips Shannon Rork Debbie Rubio Marissa Saldana Terry Sandaval Elizabeth Satel Amy Schmidt Roy Schweers Jo jo Scott Stephanie Scott Michelle Shankle Fred Shannon Debbie Sheppard Angela Sherrod Tito Smith john Snell Lilly Sola Crissie Salome Miffy Sours Quinten Stansell jessica Stephens Laurie Stephen lody Stern Sarah Steves Rod Stewart James Taylor Ashley Terkins Jeff Torgerson Susan Tietz Becky Tolar Chris Troilo Alfonso Uribe Suzie Urrutia joe Van Meter Carissa Valentine joe Villerial Christine Villastrigo Matt Walker Drew Watson Jeff Weiss Hollyn Williams Mark Williams Linda Willis julie Windes 'sae vii! ..Q,Q,,4s Z Michelle Windship Debbie Wisneski Jason Witherspoon Duane Wright Shannon Wright Pat Yznaga Daniel Zepeda David Zepeda JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Qabovej Lisa Dreeben, secretary, Tracy Perron, ser- geant-at-arms, Louise Conklin, vice presi- Class After making the transition from Sophomores to Juniors, members of the Junior Class par- ticipated in every activity at Alamo Heights High School as they ac- cepted the responsibilities of up- perclassmanship with ease. The Juniors had another suc- cessful year selling shiskabobs at Howdy Night. The class's other fundraiser was a car wash, howev- er, the car wash had to be cancelled due to rain. 62 Junior Class Officers dent, Iohn Sheppard, president, Britt heimer, sergeant-at-arms, TOP ROW Io- Simpson, chaplainfhistorianp Linda Af- sie Tate, treasurer. fleck, parliamentarian, Marian Oppen- of 1987 takes on responsibility At the beginning of the year, the Mulestall was given to the Junior class. They accepted the project and spent months working to ren- ovate it. Juniors would always be found at the Mulestall volunteer- ing to pitch in where help was needed. Without the dedication of this class, the Mulestall probably would have never been quite so successful. The recognition they received was well deserved. In addition to this, the junio class was involved in other activ ties as well. A large part of th band and Spurs consisted of I niors. They helped to contribute superior ratings which the bad and Spurs received in competa tions. p Varsity cheerleaders Stad DeWall, Andrea Wood, and Mir ette Olson helped to boost spir on campus. 5? T 'R '? john Shepperd Hilary Walker W regor p5on Robert Adelman Linda Affleck Hondo Akers Jeff Alcala Phillip Aranda john Astleford Timmy Bankerd Jesse Barrera Emily Bayless john Benavides Sydelle Bennett Carolyn Blanton Catherine Blanton joel Boggess Chip Bohls james Bolling Diane Borrego Melissa Bothe Chris Bowland Chris Brame Wilkes Branch 64 Juniors Amy Briggs Scott Brinkly Mike Britton Lisa Brown jennifer Browning jeff Burpo Debbie Callihan Nicholas Calzoncit Suzanne Calzoncit Bobby Canales John Canavan john Cantu Rita Cantu Roxana Chumney Juniors 65 Nothing seems more important to Wendy Wagner and Iayna Finch, than snooze time in the back of a van on the way to the coast Will Church Martha Cocke Dayton Conklin Louise Conklin Ramon Contreras john Crone Sandy Crystal Hugh Davidson Becky Davis Bobby Dean Matthew Dennison Stacey DeWall Kady DeWees Cyndi Dorbandt Lisa Dreeben Monnie Dulaney Scott Dunlap Terive Duperior Sarah Duxstad Bridget Embry 66 Juniors Suzanne Sterling tries to discuss her weekend plans with Andrea Wood, who obviously isn't interested. A Q Stacey Embry Trey Embrey Cliff Emery Al Escobar john Eyster Lauran Fast Shawn Fellbaum Chip Fitchner Jayna Finch Laura Finck John Fitch Thomas Ford Anita Porgy Irene Garcia Michael Gardner Darlene Gary Maryela Garza Laura Gillespie Juniors 67 John Gilson Fred Gleeson Calvin Glover Martha Gomez Manuel Gonzaba Roger Gragg Carl Graham Shelly Grieshaber Lieshen Gross Laura Halter Glee Handy Tim Harden David Harris Edward Hart Stacey Hatch lane Henderson David Henry Kelly Herrera Sandi Hickman Shelly Hinson Emma Hoke Eliot Houser Will Huffmeyer Eric Hutcheson 68 Juniors Lunch just wasn't enough for Mike Britton as he munches on his tasty fin- ger for dessert. Heather Jones jay Jordan Shelly Kasch Hillary Keahey Amy Keil Jennifer Kell Leslie King M'lissa Kirk Christina Kleberg Keith Knox Carrie Kopplow Caroline Korbell Matthew Kregor Susan Lathrop juniors 69 Stacey Lawrence Lynn Leatherland Cindy Ledwig Anne Lew Jeff Lewallen Maria Lozano Gustavo Luna Laura Luna Leila Maedor Carol Mann Greg Marcus Iennifer Marth Andrea Martin Jody Martinez Larry Martinez Lizzie Martinez Heather Maverick Michelle McCullough Katie McDowell John McGarraugh jim McGee 70 juniors .. ,,,. tv ' 1 v 4 f -c H , ,va johnny DeLeon stares in amazement as Ruben Rubio finishes his fries in 20 seconds flat. Orvis Meador jennifer Menger De Miller Zerlinda Mojica Tracey Olfers Mike Olsen Minette Olson Leslie O'Neill Sandy Ontiveros 'ff Marian Oppenhieme Scott Owens Matthew Pappas Anna Patterson Iorgky Paz Billy Peche Tracy Perron Lori Pfieffer Danielle Pitts Juniors 71 Tara Prevost Jeff Price Iohn Quirk Mara Ravicz Amy Raymond Bart Reed Darra Richards Nancy Rivas Ernie Rodiguez Gracie Rodriguez Neisy Rodriguez Ruben Rubio David Russo john Rutherford Nathaniel Rutman Thomas Saunders David Salony Susan Schnieder Harry Schumacher David Schwartz julian Schwartz Lawrence Searcy 72 Juniors Endorsmg her favorite snack, Kate Coiner flashes her winning smile gf, f' fi rx 3 Nancy Segrato Chris Senn Sylvia Sheffield john Shepperd Lisa Simmons Britt Simpson Meg Smith Iosue Sola Lee Sparks Martha Spoor Lauran Stepsis Suzanne Sterling April Stewart Amy Stieren Lee Stone Josie Tate gets ready to sample the neck of an unsuspecting victim. Sherry Straube Phillip Sulak Alan Tarver Josie Tate Carol Tewell juniors 73 Kathleen Tiemann Celeste Tillman Charles Thiltgen Becky Thornton Allison Tringle Debbie Tyer Leigh Uecker Bobby Veltman Wendy Wagner Wendy Walk 74 juniors Roger Gragg glances over his shoulder to be sure he's escaped the mob of fans chasing after him. Hillary Walker Walter Walthall Christina Watson Rachel Webb Wendy Weil Byron Wellmaker Marla Wenske Chico West Rebecca Whellan Scott White Allen Wilkins Andrea Wood Jennifer Wood Robert Wright Chris Yates Robert Young Ellen Zachry Mary Zamora Pat Zertuche juniors 75 SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Anne Johnston, vice president, Libbe Far- Qabovej Chris Moore, sergeant-at-arms, nmmfd' Pfesmlentf Robert Hammvnd- Camline Kopecky, sergeant-at-arms, Chaplian-historian, Heather Snow, secre- Talent and work ignite Fresh out of "Preshmanship," the Sophomore Class hit the cam- pus with big ideas and a great deal of talent. During the festivities of Home- coming Week, the Student Coun- cil sponsored a showcase decorat- ing contest to see which class would show the most support for the football team by decorating one of the four showcases in Main Hall. With a tremendous amount of creativity, the Sophomore Class 76 Sophomore Class Officers easily defeated the other classes for top honors. Appealing to those with a sweet tooth, the Sophomore Class sold homemade deserts at Howdy Night. Other fundraisers for the class included car washes and sell- ing of Mule ears. In varsity sports, the class again left their mark on the high school. In tennis, Catherine Browning, Amy Pletz, Courtney Wright, Da- vid Lloyd, Jaime Malakoff, and tary, Tenny Cibildak, treasurer, Catheriri Browning, parliamentarian. the class of '88 Trent Harkrader helped the teaii to have another successful yeai Mark Bellesteros represented th Sophomore Class on the varsitl football team. Jeff Hetrick an: Patrick Rork brought home sever al honors for the golf team. 1 Leading the class in spirit wern IV cheerleaders Stephanie Crewd Allison Menger, Heather Persfull Cathryn Farrimond, Anne John? ston, and Daynw Holleron. Toni Aguilar Christopher Allison Kristina Arcia Michael Arnold Beth Bailey Caroline Baird Melissa Baird Angela Benavides David Barrera Mike Barrows Chris Basse Schyler Batey Robert Beck Stacey Bradford Alanna Brown Catherine Browning Kristen Buckley Patrice Burgard Charles Burmeister Kent Calgaard Pat Callahan Emily Canavan 78 Sophomores lAfter school, Mike Zorilla gets a lec- , ture on why it's not proper to put gum under his chair. 4 ,,..f r 1 P Y L Q W Jennifer Carnovale Stephenie Carter i p Freddie Castillo ' Melissa Castillo . King Castleberry 1 Patrick Cauthorn Adrian Chapa Lisbeth Church Heather Chilcutt Tenny Cibildak Michelle Clifton Paul Clifton Connie Comi Russell Cooper Beth Cornett ofo, l ,C .V no 'f a . a A 1 3 ik 4 g A I V . Vzfryyfy I fig, V fm' V 6 Ja, if I p 2 Q wif i W 4. 9 if ,,,, , ? it , ,, , fq , p 1 - 5 ' i is if 4 --., Y X a. .WL 2 WQ3, My f i C leree Q 0 1' ' we C, M94 A 1 ello 'W a -Q 1 e wr, . ., H et', ,. if V, ,ff C 5 . , " in ' 4'9" f ,K M1 ,. Q Y. ,' ' ' L-3,l'58kr X 6 ,, Q ,, ' V V K ' f fi'-L ',"?.'l4, ,M 'V f 'M . ' Ml'-UI' 1 4' ff , . U ' Q wma ' .M e " J- M uf ' ' 9 - - 1- - ' ' ,. J at l iiill e mf:-WL! he a f ' " ' r l it l W up iltti i we p ty -C p W ,nf , i .Q a lttlltl to We 'WLf" 2-1" 1 ' L ' J 'L Ve-H , ' C ff' if? fl, Wwe l"",wi, ' i "t "' I 4' 4 , 1 71-f': W M ' Despite what others may say, Laura 3 it A i' eere' C' d h S h - 'j 2 I . WW M ' -M-'fi f Q, Frank an Heat er now prove t at it fe, way: .h C, yt , . , t ,",,-,,. A W fe. ,, does take two to tango. f in p M f""45iY3 a, iw gy' ,, ' -s w 51- " " Y av H I ' i W ft Q' in " 51' ' nf. f Z l C r p , e fmtmw-gag t i 07fb,..'v: , rp J Q QV I , 4 fi, M 5 sg 4 8, . pdf ,hw , ' ,',, ,Qaida - wi, .gf . ' 1 " if Y V "" ' r . Q- 1: 'rf' f 1 f 11" we o 't ' , 5 ' W ,f I f ,' A " , i t Q, , f 'L H f 1. 50Ph0m0feS 79 fi w Q , V 7 , Y wt tum, f ,A - 1 , qg, f -4 ,f ' .. 41 '-1 M-'iw - N 'e " L+ ,,. ' i at ' I Q i t "fl "if fi,-W , V , ' -11 "1' fam I "' wi f' T K Q we -5. Mx W Q 3 3 5 " I . is ' . L Q I he ' ,Lf f 3 M, ao' A ' W x l V K V i , r..,...M 4 A 3 views' 51 1 er I Q it is 'I wi '1'g,,QT. . f if D 'RQ few' greg D ff fs? 11 f 'wr E .1 ,QQ ,,nG"" D E 's l fi Q e 2? k.,. Y my is K 7 -Qi During Howdy Night, Johnny Mack shows his personal favorite for "Miss .,.ish fi il' ' 0 fix p W i lrresistable," Elizabeth Miranda. 'D I f ry fl-fy, il' D e asaa i e ,t rs wma Stephen Cortz Stephanie Crews Donah Crowley julie Davila Corina Davis Garrett Davis James Deegear Stacy Dikes Jeremy Dittman Jenise Dounson i Seal? new V s. M at ? es ta k ,,., Q "A?N"b-Ya. x X xx me X . ,, 'X - ES Dam Dr r 'A' I eye S-2 'Viv' , KS Heather Drought V pp p Darrell Edwards if i t I Laura Escamilla ' l Arthur Escobar W i'ii" ' 80 Sophomores 'QP' Patty Espinosa Cathryn Farrimond Libby Farrimond Clint Fielden Mishelle Fischnar Laura Frank Michael Fulton David Galbreath Kitty Galloway loanne Garcia Lico Garcia Billy Garza Maria Garza Patricia Garza Keri Gessner Robbie English and john Worsham try to look as innocent as possible after pulling the plug of the castle during Howdy Night N"lii5'l P'n- Wmxv Ruth Goldsmith Rochelle Green Tommy Green Whitney Groves lack Guenther Chris Haden jeff Hallstead Robert Hammond Walter Hamner Brad Hardy Trent Harkrader Wilma Harper Rachel Hernandez Genelile Herrera Jeff Hetrick we X X Nm 'xii x were it Q X , 2 55 5 R X 2 W. S? I r egg ,Q X QW xv X R331 f-Q31 L is x X N W gi' S r QQ-Q RX was , . X G X tx Q xk W X J r 5 sa l 1 W ,wx So Susan Kestly cringes after being re- minded of tomorrow's biology test by Lexa Weil. . ' ' 0 i 1 fl 'Ill' At a football game, Tommy Green, Mark Ballestros, Walter Hammer, and Brad Hardy try to figure out what it takes to have a winning "G.Q." smile like Kent Calgaard's. Dayna Holleran Scott Hollingshead Stephen Holloway Jill Hughbanks Tim Hughey April Humphries Mack Huntress Carmen Hutchins Adriana Idrogo Laine Ingram X Kristen Irvine Greg Jacobs Andrea Jahn Britton Jamison Anne Johnston Sophomores 83 Brad Jones Greg Jones Sarah jordan Brad lowers Rene Juarez Jennifer Kale Warner Keidel Jana Kerchevill Susan Kestly Amy Kiolbassa Tim Kirkman Tim Kiselis Deborah Kocurek Caroline Kopecky Nick Lambrecht f f A ' - ' 5 f'f , 1, W , f"1 a ' A M Mike Savage is ecstatic when he finally realizes he knows how to spell his name 4-g ix Q ,- aww, I f myfzf A f:fa,1rr,:.v Fw Zxwglfg -VE: W-iimzi-.211 ww , M, , W yy f, ,,efy,,gfg-4f.ffqg,.lQ5:5 H .zz ' 7 V' 11 ffffkfmmigzw -fififklf ww f- W,-We , ffwgmimw 1: , ' ,W Mfg'::,'WRLi?5f--I," l r ' fam- ,,W.Q iw' Wm- f, f ' awww Ewa E L 3525-:A-re l: . ,, ' fi '- dr wg ww Ne W H X at Q We X Wx Wg ek, 'w,,,. x he ' . i yggg ,- ff me After band, Kitty Galloway tries to emorrze a whole page of Julius Caesar within five minutes for next period Richard Lamm Keith Langford Annie Lawhon Sharon Lawrence Amanda Lazenby john Leal Laura Lively Daniel Longoria Ieanette Longoria Consuelo Lopez Maria Lopez Alyne Love Johnny Mack Elizabeth Maebius James Malakoff Suzanne Marker Anastasia Marosis Cynthia Martin Adriana Martinez Cynthia Martinez jennifer Magee Sophomore-5 85 ZS' Outside the bandhall, Mike Thomas demonstrates his favorite method of "brown-bagging." Elizabeth Miranda Susan Monsaivo Chris Moore Rise Moore Margeret Moreno Tracy Morse John Moses Delia Munoz Shawn Nelson Kathleen O'Keefe Sophomores 87 Joanne Ontiveras Anna Palmieri Cliff Paredes Monica Payne Heather Persful jeff Pitluck Amy Pletz Kellie Pluchinsky Jesse Ramirez Don Redmond Brenda Reiton joseph Rendon Bruce Richardson Ross Richie john Ridgill Tina Rivera Bill Robbins jeff Robinson 88 Sophomores mmf.: In first period, David Hnrtado realizes that he forgot his term paper for next period. , Q i Q During an Algebra ll test Corina Davis takes a break to think about her Friday night date. Chandra Rodriguez Alonzo Romo Rodrigo Romo Patrick Rork Greg Rosas Pamela Roundtree Sandy Safady Tito Saldana Shawn Sanchez Cynthia San Marco Steve Sarran jenny Schneider Kenneth Schwartzman Catherine Schweers Frates Seelingson Heather Senn Marcus Shaffer Carrie Sharp Renee Simpson Rosanne Simpson Heather Sixt joe Slaughter 89 Sophomore r V I N V jennifer Stephens Hollis Steves Raymond Steves Lorie Straube Rachel Taylor Mike Thomas Jim Tidmore Everado Torres Frank Torres jeff Torres Greg Tucker Eduardo Uribe Samantha Vaello Cheri Vaughn Bobbie Jo Villanueza Suzannah Vinson Aleisa Warmack Caroline Watts Ned Wells Kumasi Wilson Tina Wilson john Worsham Courtney Wright Sandi Wright Robert Wymer Chris Yevak Willa Yturri Shirley Zepeda Laura Zinsmeister Mike Zorrilla Sophomores 91 FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS fabovey sergeant-at-arms, Kelly Hardwick, presi- Gaskell, secretary, Libby Bebinger, parlia- Lew Moorman, sergeant-at-armgg Cindy dent, Dottie Huntress, treasurerp Haley mentarian. Nentwich, vice president, Ashley Sate, Freshmen make their mark on campus, The temptations of walking on the emblem bewildered Freshmen as they made the transition from junior high to the big wide world of high school. Bound and determined to make their presence known in this, their first year at Alamo Heights, the Freshmen were an active and pro- ductive class. Early on, it became obvious that they were a dedicated group, as they worked during the summer 92 Freshmen Class Officers by holding car washes. This mon- ey making activity was very suc- cessful, raising in excess of 5250. Building a substantial treasury which could be used this year and in the future to finance various projects was important priority in the minds of the Freshman Class officers. By selling sundaes at Howdy Night, the class managed to raise 5300. This money was used to buy turkeys for the custodial staff at Thanksgiving. T Freshmen were used as "slaves't at the Mulestall, working to prey pare it for its re-opening. The Freshmen were forced to plant monkey grass, paint walls, clean etc. by their masters, the Junior class. r Chosen by her class, Ashley Sa- tel reigned as Freshman Home- coming Duchess with Bobby Chesney as her duke. T mama 5 . 4, i,,,7-- i ,i 5 . 'fi 'TY' , flip f up-40451 'Q' 4s..a.m A . ., U .L - Q .- u. as .-. an me l in-I SIR Most Representative Freshmen Brad Simpson Haley Gaskell awww. wiuvrllexxiddnin ssludxussa Ethan Allen Edward Ames Kimmy Amstutz Trey Azar Stacey Baker Miguel Barba Andy Bates Tuck Beach Libby Bebinger Elizabeth Beck Brande Bellamy David Bethel Belinda Black Cathy Blount Lori Bly Sara Boswell Mark Bowland Michelle Brame 94 Freshmen if 33,7 In 4th period physical science class Shane Cooke does his best impressio w,.,,g of chlorine his favorite element. ,El if ,V 2 Tony Herrera and Richard Farias dis- cuss a homework assignment even t hough Huy To tries to cut in. jill Bratton jamie Brown Martha Burch Jill Burpo Dana Butt jeremy Caffey Carey Carnahan Roxanne Cavasos Bobby Chesney Paige Chillcutt Randy Clark Richard Coiner Margaret Conaway lason Cone Shane Cooke Mike Corbett Jenny Crone Leah Crowley Freshmen 95 Carlos Cruz Jose Cueva Edward Davis lodi Davis Leslie Davis Sam Delmer Damon Detterman jacob Dittman Kenny Dorbandt Allison Dreeben Erina Duganne Kyle Durand Bill Edwards Travis Eiland Cheryl Embrey Brad Ewert Christina Falcon Patrick Fee jude Felder Bill Fenton Adolf Fessler 96 Freshmen ln a 3rd period science class, Donnie Bryant turns around to find she's been caught with gum. Cuatro Groos Suchil Guerra Tim Gulley Desiree Gullo Shannon Gunn Cale Hahn Stephanie Hale Lorraine Haley Alisha Hardeman Kelly Hardwick Patrick Harkins Marshall Harrell Donald Harris Shannon Hayes Heather Hayes Chandalee Helms Dean Hendrix Holly Hensey 98 Freshmen Christian Herff Rosalinda Hernandez Tony Herrera Stacey Hill Brooks Holzhausen Julie Hooper Mark Huff Dottie Huntress Mark Jacobs Aimee Jeffers Gray Jeffers Michael Jimenez Rick Johnson Roxie Johnson Freshmen 99 Anne Johnston Roy Johnston Jeff Jones Trey Jones George Karutz Kelly Keisling Becky Kizer Sabra Kurtin Elizabeth Leal Jeanne LeFlore Croy Lewallen Aaron Lindsay Kristin Lundquist Megan MacDaniel 100 Freshmen iw Fashion-plate Brooks Holzhausen points with pride to his brand new ten- nies. 3 X rv F '. i ki' , g rx . avVgd?gY,: AX s xi. xx' 4 . J .itr,.c.45V,. ' 5 9 , A 1 8 ,x v jx. ls ,nw Q' I 5' Jean Menke Alison Miller Billy Mimms Merrilynn Minjarez Edward Moore Marks Moore Natalie Moore Lew Moorman Lacie Morrison Stacey Moyer Erika Myers Robert Nelson Cindy Nentwich Vicki New 102 Freshmen Scott Newton Elizabeth Nowotny Kelly O'Brien Carole Offer George Olson K.C. O'Neal Kristin Owens Kristina Pape Mark Parchman Katherine Parish Ashley Parsons Meredith Patton Andrew Payer Ben Peavy Maribel Perez Monica Pety Catherine Poinier Thomas Pryor Shay Ralls Renee Ramseur Becky Rendon Freshmen 103 Steve Reyers Noemi Reyna David Rivela Erin Roberson Tifini Roberts Corey Robinson John Robinson John Rogers Scott Ross Michael Rowles Becky Ruhman Cory Russell Joe Rust Jeremy Rutman 104 Freshmen i '5 Mm' 2 s s ti Stacey Baker wonders how she is going to explain her dog ate her English homework. -.wpw Mmmw, ,...fM"w.w..,.,,4, ,,,,.,,.--WMM 'Wm ww, Q ,ww Katherine Strickland Beth Sullivan Nicole Taylor Travis Terrell Patricia Thomas Robert Thomas Sydney Thomas Sara Thompson Kathryn Thrush Diana Toney Nancy Toney David Valdez Christy Van Meter Todd Varian Juan Vasquez Courtney Veltman Amy Villastrigo Angela Walker 106 Freshmen NM? eww, ln sth period Wranglers do their ritual Bow to the East. X 3 . . ,yi , W Caroline Webster Ronald Weiss Brad West Cara Whipkey Veronica White Matt Wier Dominic Wiker Patti Williams Roxann Wolma Eric Wood Dale Yeatts Tonya Young Galeana Younger Robert Zepeda Freshmen 107 Q X 1 1 XC Ll 'ii 110 Board ...... District Admin . . 111 School Admin . . . 112 Guidance .... 113 Secretaries 114 Maintenance . 115 English ..... 116 Languages 118 Inter. Arts . .. 120 Mathematics . 122 Occupational Ed . 124 Social Studies . 126 Science ...... 128 Physical Ed .. 130 Special Ed . . . 132 Library ...... 133 X W Trustees make district changes The board of trustees this year, headed by Mrs. Tookie Spoor, had to face many effects of HB72 in addition to the usual duties and goals the school board must deal with every year. Due to a lack of funding from the state, the school board had to terminate several programs at Alamo Heights. Both the German and the choir programs were ter- minated. The board had to cut back on the vocational education program. Reductions were made on several other programs as well. One new ruling the board of trustees make was made on the is- sue of open campus lunch. The s as X - MR. EVERITI' VANDER HAMM ftop rightj who replaced Mr. Harry Stanford as district business manager in january is introduced to the board at the November meeting. AT THE SEPTEMBER BOARD MEET- ING, Qabovej lim McCutcheon and David Crews are introduced as National Merit Semi-Finalists. 110 Board Of Trustees trustees decided to close the cam- pus to freshmen. Other students were required to bring a slip from parents giving their child permis- sion to leave school during lunch. This decision changed a tradition that has been at Almo Heights since its beginning in 1909. The school board tried to acco- modate teachers' needs while plan- ning the budget for the district. Teachers submitted a list of activi- ties they wished to participate in which required funding. The board of trustees then did their best to provide the necessary funds for their undertakings. BOARD OF TRUSTEES fabovej SEAT- ED: Mr. jon G. Ford, vice president, Mrs. Kathryn W. lohnstonp Mrs. David C. Spoor, president, Dr. Darrell Willerson, assistant secretary STANDING Richard F. Halter: Dr. William P. III, Mr. Alan Dreehen, secretary. DR. CALVIN E. GROSS fleftj, superintendent MR. HARRY B. OREM Qbelow leftj, assistant superintendent DR. DON HENDRIX fbelowj, curriculum di- rector MR. HARRY STANFORD ffar belowj, busi- ness manager HB72 complicates school year The primary goal of the district administration this year was to fa- cilitate the process of learning. Changes were made to increase in- terest, and help teachers and stu- dents in the learning process to do their jobs successfully. However, these things were complicated by HB72. Many peo- ple expressed their dissatisfaction with the minimum failing grade of fifty which was established by law. Also, according to the state leg- islature, all school districts in the state were required to evaluate ev- ery teacher working in their dis- trict. A career ladder was estab- lished with four levels, level one being the lowest. At the present time, the most teachers in the Alamo Heights school district are on level two. The district adminis- tration hopes most of the district teachers will advance to level three by the spring of 1987. The district administration also kept busy by working with the school board on the district bud- get. This budget serves as a blue- print of activities for the year. They also worked together by meeting once a month to discuss policies. Mr. Everitt Vander Hamm was the newest addition to the senior staff as the district business man- ager. District Administration 111 Mr. Barney Newton, Qrightj principal Dr. lane Leizear, fbelowj assistant principal Mr. Ken Goodrum, fbelow middlej alternative education director Mr. Delbert Roland, Qbelow far rightj assistant principal New rules top campus issues The primary goal of the high school administration in 1985-86 was to fulfill the regulations from I-IB72. Several new laws went into effect this year requiring the ad- ministrators to make policy changes to meet standards. The TEAMS test, a standardized exit-level test, is required of all ju- niors beginning with the class of 1987 in order to graduate. Those who fail the test will be given three additional chances to pass and re- ceive their diploma. The adminis- tration has established special courses for students who need re- medition. 112 High School Administration The most significant project that the administration undertook was writing the discipline man- agement plan. This plan essential- ly puts the disciplinary actions of the past into a formal report for the district. The plan will officially go into effect next school year. The administration also worked hard monitoring students who must adhere to the closed campus rule. Although this rule was en- forced primarily on the honor sys- tem, it placed administrators in an advisary role with some students. KW 2 ., . Counselors assist students The Guidance office was always filled with excitement again this year as the counselors were hard at work helping students make deci- sions about course selections, col- lege choices, careers, and goals. The counselors had a busy sum- mer designing schedules for each student. This was the first year that students did not register for classes themselves. The new meth- od proved to be less time-consum- ing and more efficient. At the end of the year counsel- ors helped students in choosing schedules for the following year that would best suit their interests and academic needs. The annual College Night was sponsored by the Guidance Office. Representatives from ninety-four colleges were at the high school giving students information about admissions, housing, financial aid, etc. juniors and seniors from many San Antonio area high schools attended College Night. For the first time, grade point averages were no longer used, grade averages were used in place of the four-point system. The guidance counselors devised a for- mula to convert the grade points to grade averages. Also, new tran- scripts were used for the freshman to record their high school grades and progress. This change was mandated by the state. Miss Ellen Kennedy, ftop leftj counselor, Miss Ruby McPherson, Qfar leftj counsel- or, Mr. Roy Balter, Qleftj guidance direc- tor, Mr. Richard Walpole, fabovej voca- tional director Guidance 113 , M W,,W..,WW,.w,,ga,...M .,7,,WM,WWi:1 I G' Eff, we iw. a"fF' 2' 5' .sz f--- '-A xyffx -:y:,,ff"f'1"I""iff -W r.f.r....... ..M.,,,..,,....:. .r .,. ...,. . s s :J-,..3::, --' - : , . :J , I , ' - 1 U an E g Q Secretarial Staff PRINCIPAL ftop leftj Mrs. Angie Faz, Mrs. Lou Edmondson, Mrs. Helen Kelsey ATHLETIC ftop rightj Mrs. Virginia Meriwether AHENDANCE Qabovey Mrs. Nell Valigura, Mrs. Nell Bernhard, Mrs. Jarrett Sarran GUIDANCE Qrightj Mrs. Glenna Fearing, lv ?' STS!-:rw e R ,,rrr,,s Srs :EE Mrs. Barbara Horvath, Mrs. Sally Beard 114 Secretlarial Staff l iss .1 ' X Maintenance, Cafeteria CREW Qtgpj STANDING Dorris Kirby, Janice Moeller, Angie Ro- Fletcher, Pearl Harvey, Mary Ri- Clriquel Thomasee Lewis, Connie Falcon MAINTENANCE CREW fabovej Bobby ATED Elida Garza, Frances Mayer, Falcon, Head Custodian Willie Salazar, Reuben Moya NOT PICTURED Catalina Garcia, Guadalupe Garza, Adela Martinez, Raul Martinez, Phuc Pham, Joe Rodri- quez , Marvin Smith, Raymond Valencia Maintenance!Cafeteria 115 English: write it right English teachers placed a strong emphasis on developing grammar, vocabulary, and writing skills this year. For freshman and sophomore English students, the focus of studies was on the fundamental elements of grammar and the basic skills of expository writing. Ju- niors labored over their first re- search papers, learning the finer points of footnotes and investiga- tive research. Seniors studied Eu- ropean literature by reading such classics as Shakespeare's plays, Hamlet and Macbeth. The English classes utilized the Media Center to supplement their studies. Videotapes of certain liter- ary works and other pertinent ma- terial were available for viewing which increased the students' un- derstanding. MRS. SUSIE RANSON'S ENGLISH II HONORS CLASS fabovej works in groups to write papers on ARMS AND THE MAN TRYING TO QUALIFY FOR THE ENG- LISH HONORS CLASS, ftop rightl Bill Robbins takes a test in the library. 116 English In remedial classrooms, stress was placed on broadening stu- dents vocabulary in order to inten- sify success on the TEAMS test which is now required for gradu- ation. All English classes ad- dressed vocabulary in terms of the curriculum in an effort to raise the average English scores of such standardized tests as the TEAMS, PSAT, and SAT. joining the ranks of the English Department members were Mrs. Janet Hart and Mr. Gene Wabeke. These teachers replaced Miss Er- nest Mae Seaholm and Mrs. Ann Tibbets who retired last year. Mr. Wabeke was the former choir di- rector until insufficient funding caused this program to be dis- solved. Mrs. Linda Mr. Charlie Anderson, Boggess, jr., English I, English II English I Developmental Honors Mrs. Marguerite Ms. Christine Kownslar, Harwell, English III, English I, English III English II Honors Mrs. Marilyn Gonzales, English II, English IV Miss Maryanne McCurdy, English I A Mrs. Janet Hart, English III, English IV Mrs. Mary Norman, Olmos, Journalism I, II, and III, Hoof Print Mary Ellen E.S.L. Susie English nta Mrs. Sandra Riordan English IV Advanced Placement Mrs Elaine Schermer English I Developmental English III Mrs. Dorothy Thompson, Mg, Gene Mrs. Veta English II, Wabeke, Wright, English English IV English III I 7538 , ., -t,, , ,f , :,,f.w., V , BOBBY MEADOR AND BABUL MUK- HERIEE Qleftj pile the table high with books as they do research for their poetry projects in Ms. Christine I-Iarwell's Eng- lish class. WHILE STUDYING FILMS AS A CRE- ATIVE MEDIUM, Qabovej Mrs. Sandra Riordan's fourth period Humanities class watches HIGH NOON. English 117 Habler, Iire, scribere Students enrolled in one of the four languages offered by the For- eign Language Department learned to speak, read, and write the language which interested them. Emphasis on communica- tion skills, as well as the knowl- edge of culture and the complex- ities of grammar and vocabulary, was the goal of the department this year. In addition to learning the basic pronunciation, verb tenses, and sentence structure, students en- rolled in a foreign language course developed a better understanding and appreciation for the language and its culture. Audio and visual aids presented students with a clear representa- tion of the French, Spanish, Ger- man, and Latin cultures. Class ac- tivities which occurred routinely included skits, dialogue presenta- tions, and filmstrips that depicted life in the respective culture. In the first year language classes, pronunciation and conju- gation were stressed. Proficiency in reading and grammar structure was emphasized in the second and third year classes. Fourth and fifth year students concentrated their efforts on the analysis of literature from original works, and on the development of proficiency in writing skills. DURING A SPANISH COMMERCIAL IN MISS SUSAN BALTES' SPANISH II CLASS, fabovej Martita Smith drives her car into Pronto Taco and is waited on by Emily Canavan. IN MRS. MARY KAY WILLIS' FRENCH II CLASS, Qabove rightj Laura Frank en- courages Johnny Mack by saying, "Now that you have finished the N, the rest of the sentence will come easily." 118 Foreign Language i x . , . I is . Mrs. Linda Miss Susan Anderson, Baltes, Spanish German Il r Il, Spanish III Honors , , Mr. Iohnnie Eng, Department Chairman, Spanish I, Spanish Il Honors, Spanish III Mrs. Karen Katz, Spanish I, Spanish III, ' Spanish IV Honors, Spanish V Advanced Placement 3 Miss Maryanne McCurdy, Latin I, Latin II, Latin Ill and IV Honors Mrs. Esperanza Olvera, Spanish I, Spanish Il Mrs. Mary Kay Willis, French I French Il, French Ill Honors, French IV Advanced Placement CAROL MANN tabovej shows the re markable resemblance between Bart Reed and a statue of Polyphemus in Miss Mary anne McCurdy's Latin class. IN MRS. LINDA ANDERSON'S GER MAN II CLASS, fleftj Byron Bode and joe Ingle examine leiderhosen as they dis cuss traditional German dress. Foreign Language 119 LED BY MS. CARLA WRIGHT, frightj the students in Strings practice for their November concert at Trinity. USING TISSUE PAPER, Qbelowj Greg Hays, Amy Magruder, and Lisa Kasch paint a design problem in Mr. Roger Lov- ing's fourth period Art class. TO PREPARE FOR A DEBATE TOUR- NAMENT, fbelow rightj Shawn Parsons, Kathleen O'Neill, Jennifer Menger, and Suzanne Calzoncit gather information in Mr. Evers' fourth period Public Speaking class. Mrs. Carol Mr. john Mr. Ira Evers, Il, Ill, and IV Director I, II, III, and IV, Theater Arts , Ackles. Art I, Bridges, Band I Public Speaking I 120 Interrelated Arts Mr. Gary Mrs. Sandra Graser, Riordan, Assistant Band Department Director, Chairman, Symphonic Theater Arts, Band Humanitites NOT PICTURED Mr. Roger Loving, Art I, Art II Ms. Carla Wright, Strings Mrs. Kasha Young, Band Secretary IN MRS. SNADRA RIORDAN'S THIRD PERIOD THEATER ARTS CLASS, fbe- lowj Corina Davis, Kitty Galloway, Ro- chelle Green, and Stacey Moyer rehearse a scene in Art ll of THE MADE WOMAN OF CHAILLOT. FRED SHANNON fleftj gives a speech about the Universal Draft Bill in Mr. Ira Evers' third period Public Speaking class. 14" Creativity top priority of IA Creativity was the focus on the interrelated arts department. l Art classes for beginning stu- dents taught the fundamentals of sketching, painting, and ceramics awhile advanced classes were in- volved in more in-depth experi- mentation. 1 Students interested in instru- lmental music had the option of ichoosing either band or strings. lPerfection of tempo, intonation, p and phrasing was the challenge of ythese classes, while students per- formed selections from Gershwin ,to Bach. In past years, humanities was ioffered as a two-hour class and students received Senior English credit as well. However, this year, Humanities was a one-sememter course which lasted only one peri- od. Students in this class studied self-identity, religions of the world, art, drama, and music. In order to learn the qualities of a good performer, drama students participated in plays in the class room as well as out of the class- room. Speech classes gave students ba- sic skills in public speaking as well as in logic and reasoning. Stu- dents on the debate team competed with other high school teams from around the state in contests for the UIL during the spring. Interrelated Arts 121 Courses stress practicality Classes in the Math Department ranged from Fundamentals of Mathematics to Calculus BC, with courses geared for both the college bound and non-college bound stu- dents. Math teachers placed a particu- lar emphasis on students' under- standing of basic processes and underlying concepts. The creativity and practicality of the material was also impor- tant. Model problems concerning acceleration and velocity aided Al- gebra II students in relating to real world situations. Calculus stu- dents found the concepts of differ- entiation to be practical in calcu- lating maximum volumes and areas. Geometry students were also creative in their approach to class work by constructing tetra- hedral shapes to make mobiles, and by designing optical illusions. Computer classes showed an in- crease in enrollment as students became more aware of the impor- tance of computer knowledge. Many students participated in the various math contests around San Antonio in the areas of com- puters, geometry, and advanced math. A FRUSTRATED MEG SMITH Qabovej asks Mr. Paul Hunt a question about a proof in Geometry. WHILE LEARNING ABOUT RANDOM INTEGERS IN MR. DONALD TITUS' COMPUTER I CLASS, Qtop rightj Mary Zamora, Iosue Sola, and Sylvia Flannery type in a program. 122 Math Pre Algebra Fundamentals Foerster Fundamentals Geometry of Math Algebra I of Math Algebra I Trigonometry Algebra I M O C E Geometry Calculus A.P., Calculus A.P. Honors I Mr. Don Byrd, I Mr. Bruce Fink, l Mr. Paul l Mr. Paul Hunt I 3, sf! Mrs. Susan Ms. Carlynn Ricks, Consumer Math, Geometry, Trigonometry Mrs. Rebecca Wallace, Pre Algebra, Algebra I Computer I, Computer Il, Computer Advanced Placement Mrs. Ann Winans, Pre Algebra, Algebra I, Geometry Mr. Bob Sutton, Thomas, Department Chairman, Algebra I, Algebra II, Geometry Honors Miss Mercille Wisakowsky, Algebra I, Geometry, Algebra Il, Algebra I I Honors Mr. Donald Titus, Jr., Computer I Ms. Isabel Zsohar, Algebra I, Algebra Il, Geometry, Trigonometry Honors W rx Wit . ,,,,.V, ,M My kr IN MS. CARLYNN RICKS' BUSINESS MATH CLASS, Qabovej students solve problems concerning salaries and wages. LIZ HERNDON AND NICK CALZON- CIT Ileftj turn in their tests to Mr. Paul Foerster in Mathematics of Consumer Economics. USING THE OVERHEAD PROJECTOR IN MS. RICKS' SIXTH PERIOD GEOM- ETRY CLASS, ffar leftl Sarah Jordan ex- plains to the class how to prove that two triangles are congruent. Math 123 On-job-training plus for OE Carol, Homemaking I, MISS P9883' Clothing and Cox, Typing I, Textiles, Family TYPIUS ll, 1 Mrs. Elaine Living Accounting I IN MR. BOB FOSTER'S ARCHITEC- TURAL DRAFTING I CLASS, ibelowl Heather Maverick draws the floor plan for her dream house. WHILE RUNNING OFF COPIES OF THE HOOF PRINT, ibelow rightj Shir- ley Zepeda checks the blanket on the printing press in O.D.P. While most students were in school studying math, literature, or foreign language, Occupational Education students were preparing for employment through both in- the-classroom education and on- the-job training. The courses of this department provided students with skills to be used after high school. Students worked part-time after school while receiving credits toward graduation. They gained practical knowledge and experience which encompasses keeping a job. The students learned the responsibil- 124 Occupational Education ities of balancing a budget, dealing with customers, and working with others. General Construction Trades, Office Duplicating Practices, drafting, and woodworking ex- posed students to vocations they might choose to pursue as a career. In personal business and typing, students mastered practical skills such as balancing a checkbook and typing business letters. Ho- memaking students concentrated their efforts on developing the do- mestic skills of cooking and sew- ing. Mrs. Nila Earle, I-lomemaking I, Food and Nutrition Mr. Bob Foster, Drafting I, Technical Drafting, Architectural Drafting I we 4. s, IN SHOP II, fleftj Maria Lopez and Dan- ny Mathis finish their woodwork for the regional contest CHOPPING UP VEGETABLES, lbelowj Leticia Flores, Ruben Rubio, and julie Da- vila Learn the importance of vitamin A in Mrs. Elaine Carol's I-Iomemaking I class. TYPING STUDENTS Qbelow leftj take a three minute timed writing test in Miss Peggy Cox's Typing I class. Mrs. Betty Gordon, Coordinated Vocational- Academic Education Cooperative Mrs. Barbara Welch, Office Duplicating Practice Mr. David Mrs. Paula Mrs. Wanda Moad, More, Business Tassos, Typing Woodshop I, II, Law I, Personal III Typing, Personal Business NOT PICTURED Mr. Tony Gomez, General Construction Trade I and II Mr. Paul Smith, Distributive Education I and II Occupational Education 125 MY HERHAGE C sg", Pg 5 s, 2 but Q, nes BRAD SIMPSON fabovej gives a two minute speech on immigration in Ms. Anne Collins' American History class. MRS. PAULA MOORE'S FOURTH PE- RIOD WORLD HISTORY CLASS fabove rightj has group discussion to help the students review for a test. 126 Social Studies Mg, Anne Mr. Curtis Cox, Cglling, Government American Developmental, History, World Government History Dr. Joanne Cox American History, American History Honors I Mr. Mark Hewitt, American History, World History Developmental Mrs. Paula Moore, World History Mr. Gerald World History, World Honors Mr. Iohn Seaholm, American History, American History Developm ental Psychology Mrs. Mary Zuschlag, Department Mr. Randy Chairman, White, Government, Sociology! Government Honors . ..., ,X PORTRAYING ARTISTS AND WRIT- ERS IN MRS. MARY ZUSCHLAG'S ECONOMICS HONORS CLASS, Qbelowj Don Cuba, Jason Witherspoon, Ashley Perkins, and Tad Bowen debate against a paper mill that is to be built in their com- munity. THE CORPORATIONS OF THE FU- TURE, DOME CITY AND FONE FOOD, Qbelow lefty Are presented by Ben Peavy and Dean Hendrix in Dr. Joanne Cox's fourth period American History Honors class during a unit on the Industrial Revo- lution. rr fr . 5, sf,-1 ' af . ax t.k,., X . so i3.5?"'s s ns ' N ara SS stresses Citizenship The major goal of the Social Studies Department this year was to prepare students to be responsi- ble American citizens. Students in the American histo- ry and world history classes ex- plored the past, examining the events and ideas that shaped the United States and modern world cultures. In government, students learned about political institutions of the past and present whose actions di- rectly affect each citizen. Econom- ics students were introduced to key theories and terms to increase their knowledge about the opera- tion of the economy. Sociology and psychology stu- dents learned about theories of hu- man behavior and their effects on the behavior of groups and indivi- duals. The Honors Social Studies classes provided students with a curriculum similar to that of col- lege level courses, using more pri- mary sources and in-depth read- ings. In each course, effort was made to demonstrate the relationship between Social Studies and citizen- ship skills through the discussion of current events, examination of various decision-makers and types of decisions, and an analysis of the effects of those decisions. Social Studies 127 FOR EXTRA CREDIT ON HALLOW- EEN, ASHLEY SATEL AND CINDY NENTWICH fbelowl dress up as the com- pound water in Ms. Veanna Carpenter's fourth period Physical Science class. DURING MRS. COUNTESS NIXON'S FOURTH PERIOD BIOLOGY I CLASS, fbelow rightl Rochelle Green can not be- lieve her eyes as she examines cells during mitosis with Heather Snow and Albert McNeel. SCHYLER BATEY AND JEREMY DI'I'I'- MAN Qbottom rightj set up a stoichio- metry experiment in Mrs. Joy Pruett's Honors Chemistry I class. NOT PICTURED Ms. Veanna Carpenter, Physical Mr. Andy Science, Physics Cobb, Physical I Science, Mr. Robert Chemistry I, Comer, Biology Mr. Dave Miss Rebecca Chemistry ll I, Biology II Forester, Lautenschlager, advanced Advanced Introductory Physical Placement Placement Biology Science, Biology I Q A , V , , ,, - A .V ku-ug' I I ysse S , , ,t,' K V t 's', Q College prep science focus Having adjusted to the changes brought about from the new Texas education bill, HB72, the Science Department focused its attention this year on doing a better job of preparing the students for college while staying within the context of the new legislation. Introductory Physical Science students were given a new curricu- lum in order to make the material more pertinent to real world situa- tions. Miss Rebecca Lautenschlager was added to the staff of the Sci- ence department as a Physical Sci- 128 Science ence and Biology I teacher. Biology classes were enhanced by several new additions. Electri- cal outlets were installed in the classrooms for microscopes, and new text books were issued to the Biology I students. The higher level science classes of Biology II and honors Physics showed increased enrollment. Teachers in all science classes spent more time this past summer in workshops designed to increase their knowledge and teaching skills of their particular subjects. IN MRS. JOY PRUETT'S FOURTH PE- RIOD CHEMISTRY I HONORS CLASS Qbelowj, Suzannah Vinson, Sydelle BEN- NE'I'I', and Matthew Pappas examine the spectral lines of elements. IIM REDMOND, JASON WITHER- SPOON, AND MICHAEL MORRIS ffar leftj synthesize organic compounds in Mr. Andy Cobb's fifth period Chemistry II class TO LEARN MORE ABOUT THE BOIL- ING POINT OF WATER fleftj, Monica Payne does an experiment in Mr. Guy Riggs' third period Physical Science class. 1, Biology I Chairman, 5 Mrs, Cguntegg Mrs. joy Pruett, Dr. Mary Ellen Nixon, Biology I Department Quinn, Physical Mr. Guy Riggs, Introductory Science, Physics PIIYSICBI Honors Introductory I Honors SCIUICC, Physical Science, Chemistry I, Chemistry I Honors Physical Science Science 129 Elements required by HB72 This year the Physical Educa- tion department tried to meet the standards described in HB72. Physical Education classes were required to include specific essen- tial elements. According to the new legislation, the students must be provided opportunities to de- velop advanced skills and knowl- edge for safe and successful par- ticipation in individual and team sports. Also, students must be provided with the opportunity "to continue development, mainten- ance, and understanding of phys- ical fitness," while participating in a program planned to meet a wide range of individual interests. The main goal of the P.E. staff members was to make the classes more enjoyable while meeting the guide lines set by HB72. The de- partment hoped to accomplish this goal by offering a more diverse curriculum. Participation was stressed by the department in order to make students aware of the importance of being physically fit. By partici- pation in the activities, students were able to have fun while stay- ing in good shape. BRITTON IAMISON AND BELINDA BLACK fabovej get ready to attack the other team in a game of bombardment in Coach Gilbert Hine's second period P.E. class. MISS LEE ANN EVERE'I'f'S FOURTH PERIOD CLASS fabove rightj plays an exciting game of volleyball. 130 Physical Education Jig, 3 f ,.,, ,,,ky MW " ' ' f 'sf T? .fi , ,. , yt! huns' we Z , 94 wg sast- . awwrmf l l i A . Q-u. E Q! dife- ' ,,.'x,t --.t as Mr. Gordon Mr. Charlie Ms. Karen Boggess, P.E. Breymann, Health Garrett, Coordinator, Health, P.E. Wranglers NOT PICTURED Miss Lee Ann Everett, P.E. Mr Gilbert P E Wranglers Oxford, P.E. Mr. jim Yates, I Cheerleading I Mr. Larry Hines P E P E Tennis Tennis P.E. Swimming ,K w ' , 1 ' ICHN CANTU AND IEANNETTE LONGORIA Qabovej watch as Patrick Sa- mora hits the volleyball over the net in Miss Lee Ann Everett's fourth period class. RUSHING TO GET THROUGH HER MATCH SO SHE CAN GO TO LUNCH fleftj, Caroline Korbell serves the ball in fourth period tennis. STUDENTS ffar leftl in second period swimming relax after swimming their dai- ly laps. Physical Education 131 NOT PICTURED Mrs. Patsy Martin, EDC - VAC and Homebound Mrs. Lorraine Donhan, EDC - Diagnosti- clan IN SECOND PERIOD RESOURCE ENG- LISH Qbelowj Mrs. Kathleen Turner lis- tens intently to a question asked by a stu- dent. AT A LUNCH MEETING fbelow rightj, Mrs. Patsy Martin, Mrs. Kathleen Turner, Miss Beth Thiele, Mrs. Shirley Winslow, and Mrs. LaVonne Wiltse discuss the guidelines to follow for admission, review, and dismissal in Special Education. MRS. LAVONNE WILTSE fbottom right, gives an oral quiz on the state capi- tals to her fourth period Resource History class. Ms. Mary Mrs. Kathleen Katherine Turner, Allman, Resource I English, E.D. Resource Math, E.D. Assistant Assistant Mrs. Lavonne Wiltse, Resource History, E.D. Mrs. Shirley Assistant Winslow, E.D. E Teachers work together The curriculum of the Special Education department was aimed at developing skills to prepare re- source students for life after graduation. These basic skills will classrooms By sharing ideas and strategies the teachers hoped to learn new approaches in working with special education students. This program was designed to X , help the students in leading suc- cessful lives. For the first time, resource teachers worked with the develop- mental teachers as team-teacher consultants. By reducing the num- ber of resource course sections, time was made available for the resource teachers to work with the regular teachers in developmental 132. Special Education make the resource classes more successful and more advantageous for the students. Smaller classes made it possible for students to receive specialized instruction and counseling. Be- cause of their cooperation, these students found success in their classes. wt P- , s . if Q Xe? Library receives computer Thanks to the Senior Class of 1985, the library received a new computer. This computer, which is for teacher use only, proved to be very useful in word processing and in averaging grades. Due to student demand, the li- brary was updated and expanded to provide more information. Since the library at Trinity Uni- versity was no longer open to high school students, the Mary B. Carv- er Library was opened at night during the fall and spring months. This was made possible by a grant given by the PTSO. Students now had a better opportunity to do re- search for term papers and other projects. The library proved to be an ideal place for students. The staff was always anxious to assist students in any way, as well as making sure the library maintained its quiet at- mosphere so students could study. Also, the library served as a meet- ing place for many organizations. .,,.,...,.i....,,,,,,,..,.,,,,,,,.,,,T, M N X ...T ,.,, "it ' K kgr' ,, f X M f iii ' l' 52" r it ' rl? Heil Nh lm Mrs. Enriqueta Mrs. Dorothy Mr. Bob Parker, Garcia, Harbordt, Clerk Audio Visual Librarian JENNIFER MCPHERSON AND SARAH MCCARTHY fabovej use the card catalog to find a book for their English research papers. THE XEROX MACHINE Qabove leftj is being used by John McCallum to make copies of architectural designs to be used in drafting. Library 133 E IIS 1: 4 rl fl I Cheerleaders Band ...... Spurs . . . Wranglers . wk Hard work helps cheerleaders The cheerleaders and Caledonia proved their dedication by practic- ing after school and during second period perfecting their routine and cheers. During the summer, the junior varsity and varsity squads attend- ed cheerleading camp at S.M.U. Both groups brought home a spirit stick and three superior ratings. The cheerleaders organized pep rallies for the day of the games in order to increase school spirit. Most of the pep rallies took place during lunch, although one was conducted during class time. Overall, the cheerleaders and Caledonia did their best to pro- mote spirit on all levels of team sports and throughout the school. 1985-86 JUNIOR VARSITY CHEER- LEADERS Qabovej BOTTOM ROW Dayna Holleran, Allison Menger, Steph- anie Crews TOP ROW Anne Johnston, Cathryn Earrimond, Heather Persful 1985-86 CALEDONIA ftop rightj Hillary Walker 136 Cheerleaders 1985-86 FRESHMAN CHEERLEADERS frightj BOTTOM ROW Haley Gaskell SECOND ROW Libby Bebinger, Kelley Hardwick, Stephanie Hale TOP ROW jenny Crone . K Qiiigilgifgliagf, Y sg , 'H s ,. , Q ffl 'Q w ,ffm Q. 5 x E gm.,- 0 uxf 4 !f ' x ex 1 .s , --f W '. rf , , Mh , , J . 5 W 5 2, fj 'A ,f , fy, ',f uw, '. ' , J mi . 5 ' 254 ' ,W L" 1 , f lwfzaif x , 4 Q f-'iw 85' Q 'A A :2g,2f1'+1,"-'YW Q A-gi Awzf' ff as it ' -E.-wif: h,,4twv.,- ff Wf- 'W :KA ff' 4 'ffl Band's summer cut short 4 A short summer, long practices, many performances, and tough competition characterized this year for band members. The group's summer was cut short in early August to begin marching practice which turned into two-hour practices each morning after school started. The 7:30-9:30 sessions lasted through- out football season. Working for the first year with the Spurs, the drum majors and dance officers traveled to Texas Lutheran College to attend camp. At this camp, conducting styles, marching techniques, and leader- ship skills were taught. On October 5, the band compet- ed in the Roosevelt Rough Rider contest at Blossom Stadium. The band won first place in the percus- sion section and first place in the 138 Band auxillary line. Later in the year, the band attended several competi- tions on the state level. After losing twenty six band members due to the no passfno play rule, Spur members had to dress in band uniforms and per- form in staged half time perfor- mances. Twirler Suzette Raphael enter- tained Mule fans with her amazing routines of three-baton juggling. A series of spring engagements found the band at their Spring Concert, UIL concert contests, the Battle of Flowers Association's Battle of the bands, and the Battle of Flowers Parade. New routines and ideas kept the band busy and the fans applaud- ing for more, bringing a sense of pride to Alamo Heights. pw, 13,54 ff 23 E0 E as-Zip 151.39 'P' -ev 05,5 'R' 659 + N 33, J - w .. 1 We PERCUSSION AND BRASS Qabove rightj set the beat as the band entertains the crowd during the halftime perfor- mance at the Canyon game. 1985-86 DRUM MAIORS Qabovej Matt Kruegor and Sharon Lamm. THE BAND Qrightj perform its routine which won first place in September's Rough Rider Invitational Contest. 140 Band M' BAND DIRECTOR, IOHN BRIDGES Qfar leftj oversees the band's progress dur- ing early morning practice. GARY GRASSER, ASSISTANT BAND DIRECTOR, fleftj adjusts the sound sys- tem for band practice. 85-86 BAND OFFICERS fcenter leftj BOTTOM ROW Carol Mann, Lt. Col.: Britt Simpson, Col., Peyton Lord, Lt. Col., Ashley Mock, Maj., Christine Valdez, Maj. SECOND ROW Susan Curry, pres.: Suzette Raphael, twirlerp Hondo Ackers, treas.p TOP ROW Stacey Lawrence, sec., Lynn Leatherland, chap., Sharon Lamm, drum major, Mathew Kregor, asst. drum major, Keith Langford, soph. rep., Rebecca Whellan, reporter. 85-86 TWIRLER fbelowj Suzette Raphael. .M 2, W , , V4 I ' f I 4 .1 , L M 9555" ' f 4 , QM. 5 ,, and 14, LAM .1 :VV ,Li ,Jjjlzzvr X YV A-,W , , ,V ' , if M Cx Band 141 Spurs and silks combined For the first year, the Spurs and the Silks were combined as one or- ganization under the band. Al- though the group was considered to be a part of the band, the Spurs still kept their identity as a dance team. During the summer, the Spurs traveled to Mo Ranch near Hunt to attend a camp to learn the funda- mentals of marching. At the camp, the members of both groups were able to get aquainted. This proved to be a very positive experience for it joined the two organizations. Other changes in the dance team included new uniforms to be worn at marching contests. Throughout the year, the Spurs traveled all over Texas to attend several competitions as a dance group separate from the band. The Spurs returned home with several top honors. In addition to dancing at half- time during the football games and in competitions, the Spurs performed at basketball games as well. Spurs sponsor, Jayne Driggs, expects more girls to join next year. BRITI' SIMPSON Qtop rightj diligently practices her flag routine during after school practice. SPURS 1985-86 fabovel 1985-86 SPUR DANCE OFFICERS fright, Christine Valdez, Carol Mann, Britt Simpson, Payton Lord, Ashley Mock 142 Spurs Mm' Q1 ,,-- 7 ' M ff2,,fsmQf fx, :WWW ' H ,f'k' I I R SPURS SHOW THEIR ENTHUSIASM Qleftj for their team at the New Braunfels- Canyon game. DANCE OFFICERS CHRISTINE VAL- DEZ AND BRITT SIMPSON Qbelow leftj prepare to practice a flag routine at sum- mer camp. LED BY COLONEL BRITT SIMPSON fbelowj the Spurs march down Broadway in beat with the school song. SPURS JENNIFER MARTH, ELLEN ZACHRY, AND AMY STIEREN fbot- tomj dance to the the theme song of "The A-Team" at Homecoming. H15 Spurs 143 wo M , . 1 4""3' pw. .Pg .... wJ as 4 il ON THE BUS RIDE TO SPUR CAMP ftop leftj Amy Stieren and Leslie King appear excited without any idea what is in store for them. HGPING FOR THE BEST Qabovej Spurs watch the Homecoming game with opti- mism. SPURS Qleftj line up for the high kick routine during morning practice. Spurs 145 Qm '1 'Srl ww Sf? fs, 4 "' 4 MN sf 4 95" A HQ? ' gif-,ff ' . 'Q- ' u , Mt fm 4 , . ,4 vfi... S ' We 'mm 8,53- if -wa 'aw f - QA 'M' "W-P Ziff.. wt., Q. f Q W Q- 5 . Wu, K ' I vi 6. , 'fv- -J li. my if s 4 ,f A ',gi 4: g,. ,, Lak, , R .,.n-ws' N -1y"'Yw? id 'V XM, "H 5 -U WfgwQ3 1 Q ,WWI 'N ,W s 'Alf , Af m f Y :,- wmv , , ,fggAgA.7,,!'x. N d 4 'F .Wm W Wranglers Under the direction of a new sponsor, Mrs. Debra Leesman, the Wranglers worked long, hard hours in the effort to promote spirit. The pep squad undertook sever- al projects this year in order to in- crease school spirit. They made posters for the halls and break- throughs for every varsity football game. Also, the girls decorated the houses of the varsity football play- ers before the Southwest game. The organization supported oth- promote spirit er teams as well as the varsity foot- ball team. They led spirit at junior varsity and freshman football games, and volleyball games. Later in the year they attended basket- ball and baseball games. At Howdy Night, the Wranglers raised money by sponsoring a cake walk. They also helped out at "Back-to-School Night." In addi- tion, the Wranglers assisted the Spurs and band members with their props at the football games. S WRANGLERS ftop rightj chant the school song spurring their team to victory at the Edgewood home game. THE was-ee WRANGLERS qabovey WRANGLERS frightj Michelle Rhame, Darla Conoway, Chae Rawls fill helium balloons which are to be released before the Homecoming game. 148 Wranglers Six mf- is ' 'ii -rim 195-42 , Us . . s.. f , r si 1 5 . it il .s zsa:fmos- :feesiul-v-r' mefr w1umszszxw-r uu 5nif wsu mmwx as A ,AC-MW, f- E 5.5 YV f-SN j V4 at as Wx Q-. - Meg 2 .f .ggi ,tg si f . v- ,E '. fa-'L Mess, tfse--is X 1 ,gig 3 :Qs-E' w i. 'R-.Y S .... y.Ss.s,g xi Y 5 ii! w j 2 K Y Ek 4 .5 i A Q -f i as 1 any - as E y Q, g ,, Q! F Q isa I Q if -9 5 if Jn... is PEP SQUAD MEMBERS Qtop rightj smile at the crowd along Broadway, as they march in the Howdy Night Parade. TIFFANY ROBERTS PRAYS Qabovej that the Mules win this game tonight. COURTNEY VELTMAN fleftj shows her flexibility during Wranglers workout fifth period. Wranglers 149 , Q4 ERVICE Erzgravcfd Annuals are distinctive' productions. 3 pulsating with ideas. originality and character. and reflect in an unusual way the school and its activ- ities. W'ith our plan of "Building a Suc- cessful Annualu and our specialized co-operation you can attain your am- bition to produce a distinctive and book, SERVICE ENGRAVING CO 119 Broadway, San Antonio, Texas ALAMO HEIGHTS P ? :-,.- fag- Q 3 wi l l Built and Supported by the Parent-Teachers A y . u G p..a.g.1:.1.., mas.-.: ':.,,.,.- Association of Alamo Heights SUPPORT THEM BY DINING THERE AND BUY- I ING YOUR SCHOOL SUPPLIES FROM THEM The Cafeteria will be able to take care of Club Parties 1 and such throughout the Summer 1 gil I' lf- lu.rl of a kind, one of the oldest schools in the city that still original identity. Sixty years ago the first Olmos reflected the styles of the Twenties, football Coach Earl "Mule" Frazier for whom our mascot was. named, the opening of the cafeteria which is still part of our school, the original high school building, still a part of our school district. There the seeds of our long and happy traditions were planted. l'et8ll'lS 15 . . f.,, K Q - 5 w --Q1-viy X Q Students adjust to the cozy atmosphere of the pit ii E75 5 5 we at 2 ecause we have had such a long and continuous history we have been able to build on and nurture the tender roots planted so long ago . . . our annual Howdy Night carnival, the one and only Happy Harry, our biggest Mule fan for more than 30 years, the Fall Play, and our most prized tradition open campus, as well as our modern version of our "Mule," Caledonia. E 4 E l 'h M 'WFS' -Ss ...uf gs? 5 ' ,Kms fa 1 , .91 ww v I- wr: K., UM, '39 Y N, X, ww --5 , Q ,, at 4 W Q Junior Ducheis And Britt John fiialxgw. ' "f k - ff" T ' ' f'1"!if X as Homecoming Kathleen Homeco D avi Aw, ,W ' K I I i,MWwM-hz nw ut our traditions do not limit us and our particular outlook lets us be open to new ideas. This year shaved heads were new, Spurs were part of the band for the first time ever, car decorating competition for Howdy Week was introduced, class displays in Main Hall showcases took the place of hall decoration contests, and computer class scheduling chose class periods and teachers for students. 3 . ,, ,,k, , ,, ,, ,, , ,, ., ., , , ,,,-Y,XV..,,,Y 1.3 o sso oi t s Mdrjj, 7'f! '00, in 9 1 NFL NAHS SNHS SSH5 LNHS Presldent Club SGIVICG Club . Sinfionetta .. Student Council . 2. F.H.A. ..... . C.V.A.E. . . . . V.O.C.T. . . . . 7 Industrial Arts . . . fggpiiigei f 1 ff-W, K Olmos more than a class For the members of the 1986 staff, the Olmos was much more than just a class. It was a tremen- dous project that required many hours of hard work and effort out- side the classroom, after school, during lunch, and on weekends. The gathering of pictures and in- formation seemed endless as staff members tried to depict the joys, sorrows, and memories of this year. But because of the dedication of this year's staff, the Olmos was one of the rnost popular and suc- ,......,,,,.,,,,,,. My ,Q 1 EDITOR ROY SCHWEERS Qabovej checks off pages due for the November deadline. SORTING SENIOR CLASS PICTURES frightj for the December deadline are sen- iors lay Farrimond, Elisa Ellington, David Zepeda, and Brett Reed. 162 Olmos cessful yearbooks ever produced. The experience of four-year mem- ber Roy Schweers helped the staff as he proved to be a wonderful edi- tor and leader in making sure all deadlines were met. This edition was especially sig- nificant in that it marked the six- tieth year for the Olmos to be in print. New sections and additions were made to incorporate this theme. Also, more complex lay- outs were used to add diversity to the yearbook. s Qtggggqwsgf ,mf?as1fSsgsfsQsw- R 1 C . 2. Yw A. . A H lrli H L .. '-",..- firm I B -I e- er- I sf Wkigixiin ASSISTANT EDITOR MICHELLE SHANKLE AND LAYOUT EDITOR SHELLEY GRIESHABER Qfar left, design layouts and crop pictures for the calendar section of the Olmos. SPORTS EDITORS SHAWN FELL- BAUM AND DAYTON CONKLIN Qleftj check assignments with photographer Lawrence Searcy for an upcoming cross country meet CORY NENTWICH fbottom left, works on copy for the club section OLMOS '86 fabove, BOTTOM ROW Shawn Fellbaum, girls sports, Lizzie Mar- tinez, spirit, Iunior Class, Brett Reed, in- dex, Will Huffmeyer, photographer, Day- ton Conklin, boys sports, Roy Schweers, editor, Michelle Shankle, assistant editor, Catherine Menger, photographer, Steph- anie Carter, assistant academics, Alanna Brown, activities, Teri Soules, Sophomore Class, Elizabeth Ford, assistant Freshman Class, Suchil Guerra, Freshman Class TOP ROW Elisa Ellington, assistant Senior Class, john McGarrauth, photographer, Michael Arnold, assistant Sophomore Class Daniel Zepeda, photographer, Law- rence Searcy, photographer, David Ze- peda, Senior Class, Cory Nentwich, copy, Shelley Grieshaber, layout, Trey Embrey, ads, Stephanie Crews, academics, Willa Yturri, honoraries, Quintin Smith, pho- tographer, lay Farrimond, assistant boys sports, Ian Boysen, photographer Olmos 163 EDITOR JOHN ESCAMILLA fbelowj checks picture assignments with photog- rapher Eric Hutcheson for a Friday dead- line. HOOP PRINT STAFF MEMBERS frightj David Luhnow, jason Witherspoon, John Escamilla, and Jim Redmond discuss the Christmas issue of the Hoof Print. Hoof Print changes format The Hoof Print continued its usual formula of success by re- porting on all activities of school organizations as well as writing many interesting feature stories. These features included reports on the effects of HB72, the city council's decision on rock concert ratings, and reports on distin- guished speakers such as former U.N. ambassador Jeanne Kirkpat- rick and the famous author Chaim Potok. The paper also reviewed current movies, concerts, and re- cords. 164 Hoof Print This year several changes were made in the format to change the look and appeal of the paper. These changes included the "Into the Groove" section which gave capsule reviews of several records at a time as opposed to only one at a time as in previous years. The paper also added a third edi- torial column to the usual two col- umns. All three of these columns written by John Escamilla, Jason Witherson, and Thomas Crofts proved to be popular with the stu- dent body. V1 + V Q 'Q a if wi' I I 'ie - X Q -is " 'P X . ' .+.g,' is is , is ,am Q, tt .gg A 'R Q ax 1 .1 '31 i x 3 is I ll K ' ?'xx was ,J T117 xg MANAGING THE HOOP PRINT'S SLURPEE BOOTH ftop leftj at Howdy Night are Journalism I student Jeff Price and staff member Beth Nawrocki HOFF PRINT '85-'86 Qbelowj BOTTOM ROW Managing Editor jim Redmond, Sports Editor Mara Ravicz, TOP ROW Associate Editor David Luhnow, Editorial Editor Thomas Crofts, Photographerfad manager Eric Hutcheson, Editor-in-Chief John Escamilla, Associate Editor Beth Nawrocki, and Associate Editor Jason Witherspoon. "" SPORTS EDITOR - MARA RAVICZ fleftj tries to fit an extra sports feature in a crowded November issue. A LATE WEDNESDAY WORK SES- SION fleft centerj finds associate editors Beth Nawrocki and David Luhnow fitting copy while editor John Escamilla proofs galleys. DURING A LATE THURSDAY SES- SION fabovej editorial editor Thomas Crofts and associate editor Jason Wither- spoon write headlines. I-Ioofprint 165 New' VIDEO CLUB SPONSOR BOB PARKER Qabove centerj shows Jobie Falk how to focus the camera for AHTV. CAROLINE BAIRD AND ELIZABETH MAEBIUS Qtop leftj attend a meeting to find out what the video club is all about. VIDEO CLUB MEMBERS Qabovej BOT- TOM ROW Doug Stone, Matthew Pappas MIDDLE ROW Trey None, Ian Boysen, Dominique Wiker, Calvin Glover, Iobie Falk TOP ROW Sponsor Bob Parker DURING A BROADCAST fright, lan Boysen sets the special effects mixer. 166 AHTV . QQ L2 Z 2 5.56 Video Club trains new members The Video Club had a very excit- ing year while being faced with a serious challenge in maintaining the success of AHTV. The club lost many of the more experienced members to gradu- ation last year. Therefore, club sponsor Bob Parker focused his at- tention on training the Video C1ub's new, less experienced mem- bers. In past years, auditions were held to see how was most qualified for anchor and other staff posi- tions. However, this year no audi- tions were held and anyone could participate in the club. The Video Club saw an increase of interest as the enrollment showed a record high, including twenty-two freshman members. Mr. Parker would like to see an update of the equipment for AHTV, but this is not likely to happen since Alamo Heights does not offer television-journalism as an academic class. Nevertheless, the Video Club will continue to deliver excellance on AHTV be- cause of its superior staff and the dedication of the members both new and old. SPONSOR BOB PARKER ffar leftj re- laxes after an AHTV broadcast DURING A BROADCAST fabovej Cal- vin Glover fine tunes the audio mixer. LUNCHTIME MEETING Qleftj finds vid- eo club members planning the upcoming week's AHTV boradcast. AHTV 167 Q 84 S taps top journalists Eligible journalism students who had spent many long, hard hours meeting various deadlines were rewarded for their efforts by admittance into the prestigious honorary club, Quill and Scroll. Because of the tough require- ments needed for entrance, Quill and Scroll was recognized as one of the most exclusive honorary clubs on this campus. This national honorary journal- ism society was comprised of stu- dents who were members of a school publication staff, such as the Olmos or the Hoof Print, for at ...qnnrvr JASON WITHERSPOON AND JIM REDMOND ftopj disagree on which publication is more time consuming. QUILL AND SCROLL MEMBERS Qabovej SEATED Roy Schweers, Michelle Shankle, David Luhnow, John Ecsamilla STANDING Jim Redmond, Jason With- erspoon HOOF PRINT EDITOR JOHN ECSA- MILLA AND OLMOS EDITOR ROY SCI-IWEERS Qfar rightj discuss different techniques of reporting for newspapers and yearbooks 168 Quill 8: Scroll least two years. In addition to this, prospective members also had to meet other qualifications. Students had to show their academic superiority by being in the upper third of their class, while being in their junior or senior year. A recommendation from their publication sponsor, Mrs. Mary Norman, was also re- quired. This year, students from both the Olmos and the Hoof Print staffs qualified for entrance into Quill and Scroll. wmv-vw-V i s ..i, l A . Fi W 1 5 l ' be 4 2 f s . is-. , . K jzvgs 3 1 as f ' 3 ' ff-iiiiigil i5?w?IYiY' -' .Er - s . te V, . ---- f fQg:,,g: - 2 gg V M Wi W1 l iaig ...,. sit 5 Q 4 4. F. Z' ,Z li ,tk .. s A . 4, , -45:94 ff- ,,,.- i,f - ,x flip U' 1 r f! , Kg- if' , lr,?,.VV r, q AT HOWDY NIGHT lbottom leftj Tammy Fitch and David Crews prepare nachos as jason Witherspoon gives direc- tions. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY lbelowj BOTTOM ROW Stephanie Mengden, Mary Louise Cashel, David Crews, Ste- phen Archer, Suzanne Sterling, john Beauchamp, Walter Hayne, jonathan Newton, John Astleford, Edward Hart SECOND ROW Regina Guggenheim, Martha Burmeister, Tad Bowen, Crissie Potter, jim McCutcheon, Stephanie Scott, Aysel Cibildak, Suzette Raphael, DeDe Kocurek, Tammy Fitch, Martha Spoor, Matthew Pappas THIRD ROW Chip Fitchner, Jennifer Browning, lim Red- mond, Trey Hellums, Louise Conklin, Andrea Wood, David Salony, Martha Cocke, Anna Patterson FOURTH ROW Sponsor Mercille Wisakowsky, Laura Luna, Cindy Ledwig, jennifer Kell, Jim Redmond, Amy Abbey, jennifer Marth, Ellen Zachry, Kim Garnett, Rebecca Whellan, Sandy Crystal FIFTH ROW Chivonne Muldoon, Stacey Lawrence, Doug Mellor, Harry Schuhmacher, Lauren Stepsis, Nathaniel Rutman, Mi- chael Morris, David Schwartz, Matthew Kregor, john Fitch, Matt Walker, Dee Miller AT A NHS MEETING fleftj jim Red- mond thinks about initiation plans. , i NHS recognizes scholars The National Honor Society rec- ognized students, juniors and sen- iors, displaying outstanding aca- demic and service achievements. A minimum grade average of ninety-six and a rank in class of at least the top quarter was required of eligible members. They were then voted on by faculty members to evaluate their leadership quali- ties and service abilities in extra- curricular school activities. The club was much more in- volved in school activities than in the past. The group sold popcorn at Howdy night. In November, the Honor Society had its annual initi- ation banquet. Collecting other people's "junk" became a way of life for the Na- tional Honor Society members as they gathered sale items through- out the year for the club's annual rummage sale in May at the Mule Stall. The club hoped to raise over S1000 to donate to the Parent- Teacher-Student Organization to help support its scholarship fund. N.l-LS. 169 REBECCA WHELLAN trightj keeps score at a Mu Alpha Theta Math math contest. AT THE FIRST MU ALPHA THETA MEETING Qfar rightj Amy Abbey coordi- nates club activities for the upcoming year. CHARLIE CAUTHORN fbelowj sports mule ears while selling iced tea and punch at the Mu Alpha Theta booth at Howdy Night. MU ALPHA THETA CLUB MEMBERS fbottom rightj learn how to dance by nu- merical sequence. Contest raises SB for contests Students experienced a different view of mathematics than they did in the classroom as members of the honorary club Mu Alpha The- ta. The club opened its member- ship to any student who was en- rolled in or had taken Algebra II and who had maintained an eighty average in all math classes. Mu Alpha Theta, along with Sigma Psi Omega, sponsored its own competition, the Alamo Heights Math and Science Con- test. The state-wide contest in- 170 Mu Alpha Theta volved approximately 300 students from 30 schools. Members worked with Sigma Psi Omega writing tests, posting results, and an- nouncing winners. The contest was very successful and the club made a great deal of money from it. This money paid for entry fees for other contests that club members participated in. Other fundraisers provided money for delegates to attend the National Math Convention in Mi- ami. These delegates were chosen by MAT members in May. MU ALPHA THETA OFFICERS tleftj BOTTOM ROW Amy Abbey, Crissie Pot- ter, Sandy Crystal, TOP ROW David Schwartz, Aysel Cibildak, Nathaniel Rut- man, Martha Cocke, Rebecca Whellan, Sponsor Paul Foerster, Sponsor Paul Hunt MU ALPHA THETA MEMBERS fcenter leftj BOTTOM ROW Sponsor Paul Eoer- ster, Amy Abbey, Crissie Potter, Sandy Crystal, Nathaniel Rutman, Aysel Cibil- dak, David Schwartz, Emily Bayless, Robert Kline, Walter Hayne, john Beau- champ, Michael Morris, Greg jacobs SEC- OND ROW Sponsor Paul Hunt, Kim Garnett, Michelle Shankle, Quentin Stansell, Shelley Hinson, Michelle Win- ship, DeDe Kocurek, Susan Curry, jeremy Dittman THIRD ROW Iason Wither- spoon, Andrea Wood, Lizzie Martinez, Wendy Weil, Katie McDowell, Debbie Callaghan, Rebecca Whellan, Suzanne Calzoncit, Martha Cocke, Stephanie Crews, Angela Reiton, Claire Milam, Cin- dy Ledwig, David Crews, Ann Lew, jim McCutcheon, Elizabeth Maebius, Tad Bowen, Anna Patterson, jim Redmond, Rene Burmeister, Ned Wells, Russel Coo- per, TOP ROW Greg Tucker, Tim Kiselis, jeff Halstead, Keith Knox, Suzette Rapha- el, Suzanne Sterling, jeff Torgerson, Har- ry Schuhmacher, Alan Tarver, Jonathan Newton, Don Cuba, Stephen Archer, lay Earrimond, Ross Richie SPONSOR PAUL FOERSTER qbelowy explains the basic points of computer math to club members. Mu Alpha Theta 171 Contest fills SPO coffers Outstanding science students in at least their second year of science and who had maintained at least an 80 average were eligible for membership in Sigma Psi Omega. The science club and science hon- or society of last year were reorga- nized under this new science hon- or society. Even though the club did not participate in the Howdy Night activities, Sigma Psi Omega had plenty of money in its treasury from entry -fees from its contest, the Alamo Heights Math and Sci- ence Contest. The club, along with Mu Alpha Theta, sponsored the contest in the spring. Science stu- dents helped write the problems while science teachers edited the problems and chose the best ones. The format of the contest was similar to that of UIL tests with varying degrees of difficulty. Stu- dents from San Antonio area high schools participated in the contest. Members got a chance to inves- tigate all sorts of science fields as guest speakers spoke at meetings. They ended the year with a ban- quet. BILL ROBINS ftop rightj signs up to join the science club at the first meeting. AT A MEETING Qfar rightj Rebecca Whellan suggests ideas for future club activities. s1GMA Psi OMEGA MEMBERS gabovey BOTTOM ROW Heather Maverick, Amy Kiolbasa, Rebecca Whellan, Alanna Brown, jimmy LeFlore, Jennifer Camo- vale, Willa Yturri TOP ROW Chris Moore, Jennifer Drolla, Sandy Crystal, John Fitch, Cindy Ledwig, Hilary Middleton, Garrett Davis, Ienise Doun- son, Sponsor Robert Comer ON A CLUB TRIP TO THE ZOO frightj Sponsor Robert Comer and club member Chris Parsons listen intently as the zoo guide points out interesting facts about birds. 172 Sigma Psi Omega 'VIN I e 5- 7 ' tr 2 - ia . gg 3 2 ' . nu 6 . .Q W .ss ga ':,, .ag- ar 1' Q E, ' ,fi 'El P 2' fr-' at i it -ff M 4 'f :JY it .r s .....NwWM . . I' Wc..s....,., .,.Ih,F A .... Q K f .-.. L I' Mu 2 SUZANNE CALZONCIT ffar leftj listens to Sponsor Ira Evers' lecture before a speech tournament. KATHLEEN O'NElLL AND EMANUEL GONZABA Qleftj discuss strategy for their debate. NATIONAL FORENSIC LEAGUE Qbe- lowj BOTTOM ROW jennifer Kell, Shawn Parsons, Mary Louise Cashel, Re- gina Guggenhiem SECOND ROW Steph- anie Calzoncit, Martha Spoor, Kathleen O'Neill, Emily Bayless, Mara Ravicz THIRD ROW Amy Abbey, Emma Hore, Walter Walthall, julian Schwartz, jenni- fer Menger, Sponsor Ira Evers SPONSOR IRA EVERS Qbottom lefty checks entrants for a club-sponsored de- bate. Competition The National Forensic League is a national honor organization that exists to promote competitive speaking. Students who are deba- tors must earn points from compe- titions for entrance into the NFL. This process is a very difficult one and members pride themslves on this achievement. Alamo Heights had a total of twenty NFL mem- bers this year. The Alamo Heights chapter of the NFL spent the year working hard in order to prepare for the NFL district tournament which is sparks leaguers a qualifying competition for the national speech tournament. For the past several years, debate teams from Texas have consistent- ly received top ratings in this com- petition. The club hosted the Alamo Heights NFL tournament which attracted debate teams from over thirty schools. Money received from entry fees was used to pay for other tournament entry fees, transportation costs, and informa- tion on particular debate topics. NPL 173 LINDA WILLIS Qrightj acts as a fortune teller at one of the Art Honor Society's booths at Howdy Night. ART HONOR SOCIETY qbelowy BOT- TOM ROW Iennifer Carnovale, Kath- leen DeWees, Tricia Kocurek, Wendy Weil, Hugh Davidson, john Escamilla, Angie Martinez TOP ROW Ross Richie, Stephanie Mengden, justin jones, Patrick Zertuche, Betty Atwell, Emory Cowan, Allen Castro, Becky Thornton, Sponsor Carol Ackles AT HOWDY NIGHT fbottom rightj Pat- rick Zertuche mans the "swirly paint" booth at Howdy Night while Will Church re-loads his camera in the background. 5 at AHS: artists provide service The National Art Honor Society proved to be one of the most active honor societies on campus by un- dertaking all sorts of projects throughout the year. The purpose of the club is to promote service through the arts. All members are required to maintain an eighty- five average in art and be enrolled in their second year of art. This year, there were twenty-seven NAH5 members at Heights. The National Art Honor Society participated in art exhibits for the Leukemia Association and for the Optimist Club. In November, they 174 NAI-IS prepared showcases for the Texas Art Education System conference and for the National Convention of Ceramics. In addition, club members decorated cannisters for the "Beautify San Antonio" cam- paign. The NAHS booths at Howdy Night, fortune telling and spin art, proved to be a great success with the elementary school children. At meetings guest speakers gave members a chance to learn about different areas of art. Also, mem- bers enjoyed visits to studios around San Antonio. 4, W 1 3 it W y A c-5 I lj, I . ii' it 'Y - l 52, ' d gr 2 ei ., mr, 1 A irfziwfiilzfgfiiiyffllZ" 7 Km. f f f f 1 YV g5f?grfQ,rWs"?5 mvztiipgi 'L W Wwseftaae ' I if i f w I W f g 4 , it ll t , et Qaffkraar 534835 att .zetgeggsziip - wZ?5t?tg,1lxzsairmvwfw .' ' f ,W.wff,frg gs! 1',,Zl6?m,f2.,Qrfa15'svr,,'as Spanish scholars join SNHS The Pedro de Alarcon Chapter of the Spanish National Honor So- ciety at Alamo Heights recognized the superior achievement of cer- tain Spanish students. Members must currently be en- rolled in an upper division Span- ish course and must have studied Spanish at Alamo Heights for at least two semesters. All members also must have maintained at least a grade average of eighty in their Spanish classes. Eligible members were initiated during the fall. They were recog- nized by wearing purple and red ribbons on the day of initiation. Spanish National Honor Society members provided morning tutor- ing sessions for those students in lower division Spanish courses who requested it. In the spring, all of the honor societies combined efforts to have a rummage sale. The'money they made was given to the PTSO scholarship fund. E CYNTHIA CAZORT ltop leftj listens to sponsor Susan Baltes report about her trip to Spain in the summer of '85. RACHEL WEBB, TAMMY FITCH, MISS BALTES, AND CYNTHIA CAZORT ftop lefty discuss future club events. SPANISH NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY Qabovej BOTTOM ROW Catherine Brown- ing, Delia Munoz, Melissa Castillo SECOND ROW Patricia Garza, Patrice Burgard, Tammy Fitch, Carmen Hutchins, Kathryn Johnston, john Paul Benavides, David Schwartz, Nathaniel Rutman, james Deegear THIRD ROW Caroline Kopecky, Suzannah Vinson, Suzanne Sterling, Linda Affleck, Nancy Segrato, Rebecca Whellan, Jonathan Newton, Paige Bonner TOP ROW Sponsor Susan Baltes, Kim Garnett, David Menke, Greg Jacobs, Mack Huntress, Donald Red- mond, john Fitch. MEMBERS fleftj await club election results. SNHS 175 Mule Stall gets With members of the renova- tion of the Mule Stall, the Mule Stall Council had their work cut out for them during the fall months. Members of the council, mostly freshmen and juniors, played an important role in the massive re- construction job. Clad with brooms, paint brushes, and clean- ing utensils, the Mule Stall Coun- cil helped to have the Stall in top condition for its grand re-opening ceremony November 30. "Spend an Evening with the Producers" was the theme for the LISA DREEBEN ftop rightj watches as John Canavan lends a hand in renovations at the Mule Stall. CINDY NENTWICH tabove rightj gives Ashley Satel pointers in pool on the new pool table in the Mule Stall. BEFORE OPENING NIGHT Qabovej November 30, Leslie King, Carrie Kopplow, and Amy Stieren get ready to serve cokes. MULE STALL COMMITTEE Qrightj Leslie King, Chico West, Linda Affleck, Billy Peche, Christina Watson, Lisa Dreeben, Amy Stieren SECOND ROW Suzanne Sterling, jennifer Drolla, Carrie Kopplow, Hillary Walker, Josie Tate, Lawrence Searcy, Hilary Keahey, john Crone TOP ROW John Canavan, Day- ton Conklin, john Sheppard, Tracy Perron, Stacy Dewall, Trey Embrey, Robert Wright, Louise Conklin, Will Church. 176 Mule Stall Committee big face lift tremendous event. Heights grad Cappy Lawton, now a restauran- teur, provided fajitas and drinks for the concert-goers. Big Deal was the opening band before the Pro- ducers. Anxious guests were thrilled when the Producers final- ly performed. Hundreds of people who attended were very impressed with the fantastic evening. Throughout the year students enjoyed going to the Mule Stall for live entertainment and dancing. The Mule Stall featured such bands as Stinger, johnny Dee and the Rocket 88's, and the Boiz. AT A FALL MEETING Qfar leftj Rene Burmister listens to plans for the spring banquet SANDI WRIGHT fleftj helps plan activi- ties for the Latin Honor Society. THE LATIN NATIONAL HONOR SO- CIETY fbelowj BOTTOM ROW Sandi Wright, Iosie Tate, Rene Burmister, Eloise Browning TOP ROW Doug Miller, lay Lord, Kathleen Tiemann, Liz Herndon, james Taylor, jennifer Drola AT A FALL MEETING Qbottom leftj Liz Herndon takes nominations for officers. LNHS honors latin scholars Outstanding Latin students who maintained an A average over a three quarter period were honored as members of the Latin National Honor Society. To be eligible for membership into this elite club, students had to be enrolled in at least their second year of Latin, and have received all A's in three consecutive grading periods. Several members of the club were selected for membership at a luncheon last spring. At this ban- quet, members received their membership from club sponsor, Miss Maryanne McCurdy. Club activities included election of officers and quarterly meetings. Members also participated in the state meet, competing in categories such as grammar, vocabulary, sight reading, Roman history, and dancing. The Latin National Honor Soci- ety is a national honor organiza- tion for outstanding high school classical Latin students. LNHS 177 AT A FALL MEETING fbottom rightj President Crissie Potter discusses club ac- tivities with club members. DURING A LUNCHTIME MEETING frightj Presi- dents Club members listen to announce- ments. The 1985-86 PRESIDENTS CLUB fbelowj BOTTOM ROW Kim Garnett, Regina Guggenheim, Asyel Cibildak, Roy Schweers, Charlie Cauthorn, Rebecca Whellan, Stephanie Mengden, Kelly Hardwick, TOP ROW Dr. jane Leizear, sponsorp Rene Burmeister, Amy Abbey, Matt Walker, john Escamilla, john Beau- champ, Stephen Archer, Susan Curry, Tad Bowen, Kathleen Tiemann, Crissie Potter, Allison Dreeben, Libby Farrimond, Rob- ert Hammond, Michael Morris, Britt Simpson, Cynthia Cazort Presidents club The Presidents Club, in its first year at Alamo Heights, proved to be a great asset to the entire school district. The club was composed of the presidents from each club and or- ganization at the high school. It was established in order to get the groups unified in order to work together to accomplish the same goals and provide service projects for the school. Several ideas for a service pro- ject were proposed at the club's monthly meetings. All the mem- 178 Presidents Club 4 , 1 h - j s it IIIE p,,,,,i,s, at in first year bers agreed that the project should involve the students from the ju- nior school in some way. A scholarship fund or award for the most outstanding student in the eighth grade was one of the suggestions. Hopefully this would motivate sutdents to excel while still in the junior school. Another proposal was that the Presidents Club sponsor a leadership work- shop for eighth graders in order to give them an idea of what the var- ious clubs at the high school will be like. Va: Club len dis helping hand Service Club members were al- ways willing to lend a helping hand to those in need. Girls selected for membership had to have at least a 2.5 grade point average. In addition to this, they had to receive high ratings by all teachers and club members on the basis of character, leadership, loyalty, and service to the school and community. The club's calendar was kept very busy as the Service Club be- gan its year with such money- making projects as selling bunue- los at Howdy Night. Another fundraiser was the club's annual hold-up. Before school, members blocked each door into the school, and students had to pay a quarter or donate a canned good in order to receive en- try into the building. The club raised in excess of 5200. The funds from this project helped to provide financial support for Boysville. New members were initiated in October at a party in their honor. . .. W 'Qi Yakfifz-I ' U-X ? Q Y '4 .-ff' -' X, MJ THE 1985-86 SERVICE CLUB fabovej BOTTOM ROW Amy Abbey, Kathleen O'Neill, Kathryn Johnston, Kim Garnett, Stephanie Mengden SECOND ROW Ay- sel Cibildak, Susan Curry, Laurie Ste- phens, Tammy Fitch, Mary Louise Cashel, jennifer Browning THIRD ROW Suzette Raphael, Payton Lord, Regina Guggen- 5 tif if ll SEQ heim, DeDe Kocurek, Minette Olson, Christen Hardwick, Hilary Walker, Stephanie Scott FOURTH ROW Cindy Ledwig, Kathleen Tiemann, Suzanne Cal- zoncit TOP ROW Sponsor Karen Katz, Martha Cocke, Martha Spoor, julie Windes, Allison Glover, Melissa Bothe, Sylvia Flannery Service Club 179 Sinfonietta in its 10th year In its tenth year as an organiza- tion at Alamo Heights, the Sinfo- nietta was once again an outstand- ing Orchestra. Students have be- come very interested in this group, as enrollment was up 30422. Sinfonietta members took part in several fundraisers during the year. The fajita sales at Howdy Night brought the group 55900. This was the most successful booth of the night. Members also sponsored a bike-a-thon by get- ting people to pledge money for each lap they rode. Two members of the Sinfoniet- ta, Scott Brinkley and Aysel Cibil- dak, qualified to participate in the All State Symphony during Febru- ary. This was a tremendous honor since this orchestra was composed of the very best strings musicians in the state of Texas. Students per- formed selections similar to those played by professional sympho- nies. This achievement was an ex- cellent reflection on the Alamo Heights Strings Program and on the dedication that the partici- pants put into it. ERIKA MYERS, JENNIFER WOOD, AND ELIZABETH MAEBIUS ftop cen- terj practice a tricky time change during orchestra practice. THE 1985-86 SINFONIETTA OFFICERS fabovej Diana Borrego, Suzie Urrutia, Anne Lew, Susan Kestley, DeDe Kocurek, Chris Parsons, Scott Brinkley LONE BASSIST SCOTT BRINKLEY ffar rightj works hard during practice for an upcoming concert. AYSEL CIBILDAK frightj, chosen for the State Orchestra, practices a solo for an up- coming performance. 180 Sinfionetta 'N 1 53 1 555241 I N XV ,- R '4- THE 1985-86 Sinfonietta fbelowj BOT- TOM ROW Anna Palmieri, Joe Van Me- ter, Anne Lew, Chris Parsons, Galeana Younger, Erika Myers, Aleisa Warmack, Thomas Sanders, Steven Holloway, M'lissa Kirk SECOND ROW DeDe Ko- curek, Carla Wright, director, Susan Kest- ley, jennifer Wood, jill Braton, Sabra Kurtin, jeremy Rutman, Kelly O'Brien, Scott Brinkley TOP ROW Alisha Harde- man, Ashley Parsons, Elizabeth Maebius, Melissa Castillo, Suzie Urrutia, Aysel Ci- bildak, Sherry Straube, Diana Borrego, Patti Williams, Molly Markwardt CHRIS PARSONS AND ALEISA WAR- MACK Qtopj serve fajitas at Howdy Night for the Sinfonietta. DURING SINFONIETTA PRACTICE fleftj cellists Steven Van Meter and Molly Markwardt work on a passage from the orchestra's concert piece. Sinfionetta 181 Council serves school The Student Council began its year with the freshman orienta- tion in August. Members intro- duced freshmen to Alamo Heights as they made the big transition from junior school to high school. Elections were held in Septem- ber to elect new members. One person was chosen from each advi- sory to represent the class on the Council. During Homecoming, the Stu- dent Council sponsored a display decorating contest in Main Hall. After the game, students enjoyed f -Sicilian Q . j. lf " 2 DURING A STUDENT COUNCIL WORKSHOP Qtop centerj Sponsor Ran- dy White explains the solution to a "mur- der mystery". MARTHA SPOOR fabovej serves coke to a junior school student at Howdy Night for the Student Council booth. THE 1985-86 STUDENT COUNCIL OF- FICERS frighry BOTTOM Row John Beauchamp, parliamentarianp jim McCut- cheon, secretary, Crissie Poter, president, Pete Markwardt, sergeant-at-armsg Tad Bowen, state president, district liason SECOND ROW Allen Castro, sergeant- at-armsp julie Windes, treasurer, Cynthia Cazort, vice-president TOP ROW Kath- leen O'Neill, chaplainfhistorianp Aysel Cibidak, publicity director 182 Student Council dancing to the music of Dr. Tunes at the Student Council Homecom- ing Dance. Christmas was also a busy sea- son for the Council. Members vol- unteered their services for the Elf Louise project. Also, the Student Council sponsored a Christmas tree decorated with ribbons of stu- dents who pledged not to drink and drive during the Christmas holidays. Other activities the Student Council provided were intramural sports and leadership workshops. nw, 'me Z ltr twist Isa It Bite! I RAMONA MOORMAN fleftj presents ideas on the senior parking lot issue. STU- DENT COUNCIL MEMBERS fbelow leftj BOTTOM ROW Chris Moore, Tiffa- ny Roberts, Jennifer March, Mike Zorilla, Betty Atwell, Michelle Issleib, Lisa Dree- ben, Andrea Wood TOP ROW Albert McNeil, Nathan Lang, justin Jones, Mar- tha Cocke, Susan Corry, John Worsham, jenniner McPhearson, Libby Farrimond, Heather Maverick, Amy Briggs THE 1985-86 STUDENT COUNCIL MEMBERS fbelowj BOTTOM ROW jim McCutcheon, Kathleen O'Neill, Pete Markwardt, Allen Castro, Tad Bowen, Ju- lie Windes, Crissie Potter, Aysel Gibildak, Cynthia Cazort, John Beauchamp, John Shepherd, Hugh Davidson, Walter Hayne SECOND ROW Jason Witherspoon, Jim Redmond, David Crews, Ann Moses, Ra- mona Moorman, Kathryn Johnston, Mar- tita Smith, Heather Snow, Matthew Pap- pas, THIRD ROW Greg Burba, Greg Hayes, Lizzie Martinez, Wendy Weil, les- sica Stevens, Margret Quirk, Tiffany Bris- tow, Elizabeth Satel, Stephanie Crews, Nancy Segrato, Susan Kestley, Hilary Walker, Stephanie Carter, Melissa Bothe, Linda Affleck, Carmen Hutchens, Allison Glover, Kim Garnett, Shelley Grieshaber, Martha Spoor, Shannon Hayes, Tammy Pitch, Julie McSween, Matthew Sideman, TOP ROW Rees Oliver, Brad Hardy, Robert Schupbach, Lawrence Searcy, jeff Torgeson, Trey Hellums, Mike Britton, Carter McCrary, Chris Troilo, Amy Stieren, Carrie Koplow, Britt Simpson, Suzette Raphael, Kumasi Wilson, Amy Madrid, Courtney Wright, Cindy Ledwig, Libby Bebinger, Kelly Hardwick, Steph- anie Hale, Sponsor Randy White Student Council 183 FHA experiences changes Future Homemakers of America experienced many changes this year. Instead of having one large club, seven clubs were formed, with one for each homemaking class. The purpose of this was to get more people involved and to have better attendance at meet- ings. FHA meetings were held during homemaking classes. The meet- ings followed a much more formal format. This enabled students to learn about parliamentary proce- dures. Members sold ribbons for Christmas packages at the begin- ning of the year. This money was used to pay dues for each member. On National Smokeout Day, members passed out brochures concerning smoking and lung cancer at local shopping strips. They also gave advice to people about nutritional foods and healthy diets that could help to prevent cancer. FHA was designed to give stu- dents a better understanding of food preparation, home manage- ment, and service to the communi- ty. 4 I OFFICERS fnext page bottomj Michael Sanchez, Amy Briggs, Joe Scott, Laura Finck, Laine Ingram, Rachel Horn, Lisa Kasch OFFICERS Qrightj Angela Paschal, Kate Reininger, Greg Barba, Rachel Taylor, Mary Harris OFFICERS Qnext page rightl Elisa Elling- ton, Rhonda Oliver, Suzanne Sterling, David Putman, Merrilyn Minjarz OFFICERS Qbelowj Robert Schupbach, Chris Ramirez, julie Davila, Lico Garcia, Ruben Rubio OFFICERS Qbelow rightj Monte Graham, Melissa Gonzales, Tara Harrison, Audrey Reeves, Allison Glover OFFICERS fnext page topl Neisy Rodri- guez, Brett Reed, Lori Pfeifer, Brande Bel- lamy, Chad Jones, Patty Espinosa OFFICERS fbottomj Melissa Bothe, Deb- bie Rubio, janet Laughlin, Rick Hutchins, Tracy Peron 184 FHA if F liar mfg ,Q V .5 f F Y FHAQBELOW LEFTJ FIRST ROW Melis- sa Bothe, Rachel Horn, Christina Watson, Allison Glover, Sandy Hickman, Ngco To, SECOND ROW Rhonda Oliver, Brett Reed, Debbie Rubio, Michelle McCul- lough, Adriana Chapa, Neisy Rodriguez, Tara Harrison, Elisa Ellington, THIRD ROW Britton Iamison, Jana Kerchevil, Shanee Nelson, Laine Ingram, Ruben Ru- bio, Lico Garcia, Mario Gutierrez, Lorie Straube, Billie Io Villanzuela, Michelle Clifton, Stacey Bradford, TOP ROW Wendy Wagner, Suzanne Sterling, Cheri Vaughn, Tracy Perron, Danielle Pitts, Mary Harris, joe Scott, Roslyn Stowton, Stacey Mallory, Rachel Taylor, Audrey Reeves, Daniel Zepeda i IMG FHA 185 VOCT MEMBERSfrightJ are worn out after a long day of fishing in Port Aranses. VOCTfbelowJ BO'I'I'OM ROW Carlos Alfonsin, Joe Hernandez, sponsor Betty Gordon, Orlando Martinez, Steve Buzy, Manuel Orlanda, David Zepeda TOP ROW Danny Mounds, Donnie Williams, Jessica Alvardo, Javier Deleon MONICA HERNANDEZ fbelow righty enjoys herself at an awards luncheon for VOCT members. VOCT CLUB OIfFICERSQbottom rightj David Zepeda, Carlos Alfonsin, Manuel Orlanda VOCT promotes leadership Students enrolled in the Coordi- nated Vocational-Academic Edu- cation classes were automatically eligible for membership in the Vo- cational Opportunities Clubs of Texas. The purpose of the club was to promote leadership in the world of work. Alamo Heights sported 26 members, while the statewide enrollment increased steadily. Members of VOCT sold tamales at Howdy Night. The money the club raised was used to grant a vo- cational scholarship to one of the club members. 186 VOCT The officers of VOCT attended a leadership conference during Oc- tober at Holmes High School. The conference instructed students on developing leadership qualities, and gave advice on vocational sub- jects. Students concentrated their ef- forts on preparing superior pro- jects for upcoming contests. The club members went to the VOCT district contest at Judson High School. First place winners trav- elled to Fort Worth in May for the state-level competition. KING FISHER GDP students join VOCCT The Alamo Heights Chapter-of VOCCT, Vocational Office Ca- reers Clubs of Texas, was com- posed of students in the office du- plicating practices class. This club was designed to promote high standards of workmanship and scholarship while members devel- oped a sense of individual respon- sibility. Club members prepared pro- jects during the spring for the VOCCT district contest. This was the first year that the club entered the contestg their performance was exceptional, as several students re- ceived high honors. The contest was funded by money the club re- ceived frorn printing bills. The seventeen members of VOCCT celebrated the holidays together at their Christmas party held at the Mule Stall. Members gathered again at the end of the school year by dining at their fa- vorite restaurant during lunch. Throughout the year, members perfected their ODP skills in prep- aration for their entrance into the work force. 5? RICHARD CASTRORENO Qabove leftj helps make copies of the Hoof Print on the offset press. VOCCTtabovej BOTTOM ROW Shirley Zepeda, Rita Cantu, SECOND ROW Margarita Sandoval, Christina Sanchez, Audrey Reeves TOP ROW Lucy Schroeder, Maria Garza DURING CLASS fleftj Anita Perez, Mar- garita Sandoval, Shirley Zepeda, Maria Garza, Gloria Palomo, and Terisa Stouton help put address labels on letters to stu- dent parents. VOCCT 187 Carnations bring SB to Amigos Los Amigos was designed to promote an understanding and ap- preciation of Hispanic cultures. The only requirement for mem- bership in Los Amigos was the completion of two years of Span- ish. The year was filled with money- making projects for the members of Los Amigos. During Howdy Night, members worked non-stop making chalupas for the hungry participants in the annual carni- val. The club raised over S300 at this successful event. During the early weeks of Feb- gw yikgw N , , ii -:arf saw f f, 3 msn-r hdbwudh. In uardlivft at-N foe-c -.wwe""""' W-A N' M S A ff' x a 7 1 ELIZABETH SATEL ftopj collects money for earthquake victims in Mexico. CHRIS HADEN fabovej prepares a cha- lupa for an eager customer at Howdy Night. AT A SEPTEMBER MEETING frightj Stephen Archer gives his campaign speech for club elections. LOS AMIGOS Qabove rightj FIRST ROW jennifer Carnovale, Mellisa Castillo, Ste- phen Archer, Rachel Horn, Mischelle Windship, Ramona Moorman, Elizibeth Satel, Cynthia Cazort SECOND ROW Delia Munoz, Cory Nentwitch, Eloise Browning, Debbie Shephard, Nancy Se- grato, Kathleen O'Neill, Hillary Walker, ruary, members of Los Amigos sold carnations to students and teachers. This was one of the most successful years as the club sold over 2000 flowers. On Valentine's Day, members delivered the carna- tions to lucky recipients. Los Amigos teamed up with the members of Los Companeros to go carolling on the river before Christmas. Members had to attend five practices to learn the carols which were sung in Spanish. Afterwards, a banquet was held at Cynthia Cazort's house. IFE Linda Affeeck, Marian Oppenheimer, Minnette Olson, Tommy Green, Chris Moore, Caroline Baird THIRD ROW Paige Bonner, Stephanie Crews, Heather Brenan, Alison Glover, Amy Briggs, Nan- cy Rivas, Carrie Kopplow, Lisa Dreebon, Melissa Bothe, Caroline Kopecky, Susan Green, Alicia Warmack TOP ROW David Schwartz, Patrice Burgard, Rene Juarez, Paul Clifton, Don Redman, Amy Abby, Bill Rodriguez, Rebecca Whellan, Garry Shoemaker, Jim McCutcheon, Tad Bowen, Robin Hohenberger, Walter Hyne, Pepe Flores, De Miller, jim McGee, john Fitch, Ramoan Contreras, Stacey Lawrence, Tammy Fitch DURING DRAFTING CLASS Qbelow leftj Rob Stevens and john McCallum dis- cuss plans for spring. ALFONZO URIBE fleftj gets help with his house plans from club sponsor Bob Foster for a March contest entry. CLUB HISTORIAN ALEX MCGRAW Qbottom leftj puts finishing touches on a woodworking project for the 1986 contest. Alex won regional first place and state first place in the 1985 contest. INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB ibelowj BOTTOM ROW Jeff Hetricks, Kip Kleck, Brooks Holzhausen, Ruben Rubio, Al Uribe, Danny Mathis, Mario Lopez, Karie Young, Heather Maverick, Betty Atwell, Jessica Stephens, Josh Rhane, leff Torger- son SECOND ROW Richard Farias, Bob- by Moreno, Todd Varion, johnny Mack, Steve Cortez, Mike Britton, William Myers, Byron Wellmaker, Rob Stevens, john McCallum, Joe Rendon, Amy Kiol- bassa, Joann Gonzales, Mr. Bob Foster, sponsor THIRD ROW Mr. David Moad, sponsor, Marks Moore, Quentin Stansel, Elique Guerra, Albert Salano, Scott Owens, Kinny Dorbandt, Andrew Prayer, Mathew Weir, Paul Farias, Steve Snyder, Bill Fenton, Orlando Martinez, Felipe Aranda, lanira Sosa, Johnston Kleck, Dar- ell Edwards 'TOP ROW Scott Holing- shead, Eloy Garcia, Mike Olson, Chip Cie- sey, Jason Cone, Trey Jones, Robert Ra- mirez, jeff Jones, Tu Huy, Chad Worrel, Mike Thomas, Mike Savage, Albert McNeel ,,, V, , , ,Hn it ,,rU.g,JLV,,,MY,if,W-y,,5 V - eaaa ':"WHff't,L,.'. -fgfyfgg-fafgflfg f at at A I V- F A ai- at ' , ., at , I M, Q 4 we as , f ff- eff ' frwws'?3' '- ' Industrial Arts wins contests The Industrial Arts Club is an organization for students enrolled in industrial arts courses. The club provides laboratory, research, ex- perimental, organizational, and leadership activities for all partici- pating students. The main objective of the Indus- trial Arts Club is to prepare stu- dents for the regional and state competitions. These contests are open to students in the Wood- working, General Drafting, Archi- tecture, and Technical Drafting classes. The sponsors of the club were Mr. Bob Poster and Mr. Da- vid Mode, who provided the neces- sary assistance for students. Once again, several Alamo Heights students qualified for the state competition after receiving high honors at the regional con- test. Some students amazed every- one by placing 1st in their division at the state competition! The Alamo Heights Industrial Arts Club is affiliated with the Texas Industrial Arts Student As- sociation in Austin. Industrial Arts 189 REBECCA WHELLAN lrightj gets help on a new program from math teacher Mercille Wisakowsky. AT LUNCH TIME MEETING fbottom rightl Mike Morris rechecks his printing program. COMPUTER CLUB Qbelowj Bobby Adel- man, Abhijit Mukherjee, Mike Morris, Duane Wright, Michael Goyette, Rebbeca Whellan Computer fans join club For those interested in writing programs or using a computer, the Computer Club was the club to join, although being enrolled in a computer class was not necessary. The ten members of the Com- puter Club participated in several different contests. The club fin- ished Znd in a contest sponsored by the computer department at UTSA. The club also performed well in the Texas Computer Educa- tion Association Contest. In the Alamo Heights Math Contest, the Computer Club took charge of the 190 Computer Club computer category of the contest. Members designed a very chal- lenging programming test. They also helped to administer, moni- tor, and grade the test. The Computer Club made mail- ing labels for the Guidance Office and other organizations that re- quested them. The money received from this task was used to pur- chase other computer accessories such as a memory expansion. As a service to the school, mem- bers tutored interested students on work processing. Zb is s wfs-we-stir: :S-iii?-fiwfisiiirk ..,.. .We N X Q. 'mis-v AFS promote goodwill American Field Society is an or- ganization designed to promote goodwill among students from all countries. The motto of the club is "Walk together, talk together, all ye peoples of the earth, then, and only then, shall ye have peace." Although the Alamo Heights chapter of AFS did not house any foreign exchange students this year, it was still a very active orga- nization. AFS members sold cotton candy during Howdy Night. This booth was one of the favorites among the younger children who attended the carnival. The club also sold cookies dur- ing lunch at the pit. These funds were used to pay dues to the Na- tional American Field Society with which it is affiliated. During April, AFS foreign ex- change students from all over Tex- as come to San Antonio to partici- pate in Fiesta activities. As a ser- vice project, Alamo Heights AFS members found people who were willing to house these students for the week. ILE AFSfabovej BOTTOM ROW Cindy Led- wig, Shelley Hinson, Allan Castro, Lily Sola TOP ROW Co Sponsor Paula Moore, Laura Frank, Perla Luna, Gracie Rodri- guez, Allison Glover, Azusa Asai, Co Sponsor Elaine Schermer. PRESIDENT SHELLEY HINSON ltop leftj asks Co Sponsor Paula Moore about upcoming club activities. MEMBERS MAKE PLANSQleftj at a sup- per meeting at Shelley Hinson's home. Laura Frank, Perla Luna, Graie Rodriguez, Allison Glover, Azusa Asai, Co Sponsor Elaine Schermer. AFS 191 Los Comps work together The fifty-member of Los Com- paneros was an organization com- posed of first and second year Spanish students. This year, the club was under the direction of a new sponsor, Mrs. Melva Manzke. Members of Los Companeros worked together on several suc- cessful fundraisers during the school year. They raised approxi- mately 5100 at Howdy Night, and over S50 by selling candy canes at Christmas. A portion of the mon- ey was used for their spring ban- quet. In addition to participating in fundraising projects, Los Com- paneros joined Los Amigos on De- cember 17 for an evening of Christmas carolling on the San Antonio River. Members attended several practices during the month of December in order to learn the Spanish carols. Los Companeros met through- out the year for programs which promoted a better understanding of the Hispanic culture. Members agreed that they developed a deep- er appreciation of this culture. - : if,-ff, ' M ' 1L'Ebt25!7Et' 'I' 41 1 , , Q f fl yay, 516 4 '-Y Wy ffftf ' azffff ,f ,, V, f ff, W if , 48 DURING HOWDY NIGHT fabovej club members Cathrine Schweers and Samantha Vaello sell Timmy Ban- kerd some Mexican candy. HILARY MIDDLETON ftop rightj goes over the lyrics of a Christmas carol before a caroling performance on the river. N Los coMPANERos Qrighty BOT- TOM ROW Rob McFarlane, Lizzy Martiennez, Dean Hendrix, Allison Dreeben, Carrie Sharp SECOND ROW Sponsor Esperanza Olvera, Kady Dewees, Ashley Satel, Haley -192. Los Companeros , ,,,,,,, 262, Gaskell, Hilary Middleton, Beth Sul- g r t , ,V i up V 4 i i lfrw , livon, Laura Zinsmeister, Claire Mi- fy. ij, 1 -"A' W lan THIRD Row Kelly o'Bfien, f.-a A Cathrine Blanton, Betty Atwell, :" Vl, i " Y jeane LeFlore, Cynthia Martin, A gf ,, " ' "f fx, Stephanie Carter, Caroline Webster if? V if ,Qs 4 gg , fy "'g gf' ' FOURTH ROW Courtney Gardner, AM z 6' Beth Bailey, Stacy Embry, Cindy V ' ' -' 1 1 H1 N 8 Nentwich, losei Meddor, julie 'Wt' 5. , McSween, Kimmy Ammstuts, Patti ", A X Williams TOP ROW Anne lohnston, 15 E - H ,. TF ,Q Elizabeth Beck, Galeana Younger, "L "'z A V 5 7 72 Kelly Harwick, Tiffany Roberts, 5 "t4 my ' gs 1 Martita Smith, Samantha Vaello :Z 5 A ' y 21. f taes, f 4' ltt 1 "'..- , ,, t N ,,.t,t ttl c'i' AT AN EARLY MEETING fleftj Darla Conaway makes her campaign speech for officer elections. DURING A MEETING fbelow leftj Regi- na Guggenheim and Emily Bayless teach other Christmas carols. FRENCH CLUB Qbelowj BOTTOM ROW Emily Bayless, Elizabeth Maebius, Tracy Morse, Shannon Gunn, Jennifer Brown- ing, Aaron Gray, Jennifer Menger, Lauran Stepsis, Anna Patterson, SECOND ROW Sandy Crystal, David Salony, Da- vid Bethel, David Harris, Regina Guggen- heim, Christy Van Meter, Monica Pety, Margaret Moreno, Sarah Boswell TOP ROW Jeff Halstead, Johnny Mack, Heather Snow, Laura Frank, Robert Ham- mond, John Worsham, Erika Myers, Leah Solon, Andy Bates, GiGi Sickelmier. Symposium club priority Members of the French Club put in several long hours working to raise money to attend the French Symposium. The threat of rain forced the club to cancel their Howdy Night activities of selling Oreo ice cream. However, this did not put a damp- er on other fund raising projects, such as selling ice cream outside the pit on several occasions. The French Symposium is an annual statewide competition which tests students' abilities in several different aspects of the French language. This year the French Symposium took place in Houston during March. The mon- ey that the club earned from fun- draisers was used to pay entry fees, transportation costs, and ho- tel expenses. Heights performed very well with several students reaching the finals. During the fall, the club had a great feast, each member prepared a French dish which everyone sampled. The best chef received a prize. In December, the French club went Christmas caroling to the houses of teachers who lived near the high school. Also, the club celebrated the end of the year with a spring banquet. French Club 193 OFFICERS frightj BOTTOM ROW Mary Louise Cashel, Byron Bode, Matthew Kre- gor, Matthew Dennison, TOP ROW Dara Richards, Susan Lathrop, Mrs. Linda Anderson, sponsor, Deborah Kocurek, Lynn Leatherland. GERMAN CLUB fbelowj BOTTOM ROW Babul Mukherjee, Darra Richards, Mary Louise Cashel, Susan Lathrop, Deb- orah Kocurek, Ned Wells SECOND ROW Byron Bode, Blake Weichert, Jeremy Ditt- man, Lisa Simmons, Kumasi Wilson, Greg Tucker, Matthew Kregor, Matthew Dennison, Carolyn Blanton, Schyler Ba- tey, Robbie Sackett TOP ROW Ross Ri- chie, Dominic Wicker, Joe Ingle, Mrs. Linda Anderson, sponsor, Courtenay Radl, Rachel Webb, Lynn Leatherland. AT A NOON TIME MEETING ffar right, members John Worsham and Greg Tucker snack as they discuss the fall ban- quet. if W German Clubs sticks together The German Club was busy this year as the club participated in several activities together as a group. The members met several times during the fall to learn Christmas carols in German. They went car- oling to homes one evening in De- cember. The club participated as a team in several intramural sports. In ad- dition to this, they played volley- ball as a group every Monday dur- ing lunch throughout the school year. The members proved to be very dedicated in their efforts to 194 German Club keep the club a very close-knit group. Members enjoyed listening to guest speakers who spoke about Germany and its language. Slide shows were also shown during meetings to increase students' knowledge of the German culture. At the end of the year, the Ger- man Club had its spring banquet. This celebration was the club's fi- nal gathering. This marked the last meeting of the German Club and the termination ofthe German program at Heights. A3 K. M,ff.,, fm AT A DECEMBER MEETING ftopj Mar- thew Kregor, Joe lngle, and Byron Bode dress up to go caroling. MATTHEW KREGOR Cabovej discusses Howdy Night plans with sponsor Linda Anderson. AT AN AFTER SCHOOL PARTY fabove leftj Ioe Ingle eats pizza as the club makes future plans. AT THE FIRST MEETING ffar left, Deb- orah Kocurek talks with a new member about what the club has to offer. NED WELLS DIGS DEEP Qleftj for one more cookie at a club party. German Club 195 MEMBER GREG HAYS fmiddle far rightj discusses future club plans with centurion Doug Mellor. RENEE BURMISTER ffar rightj Liz Herndon, Josie Tate, Doug Mellor, and Sandy Wright wait for returns of officer elections. OFFICERS frightj BOTTOM ROW Jay jordan, Liz Herndon, Kathleen Tiemann TOP ROW Blake Weichert, Chris Brink- ley, Doug Mellor, Greg Hays. AT A CLUB MEETING fbelowj Laine In- grim puts excersises for competition on the board. AT THE ANNUAL AUCTION fbelow rightj slaves await their fate. 196 Latin Club is was li Slavery back in style Students who were either en- rolled in Latin or had at least one year of Latin prviously were eligi- ble for enrollment in the Latin Club. The club's fifty members at- tended the annual slave auction in the fall. New Latin Club members were auctioned off as slaves at this fundraising event which raised 5230. The slaves were forced to wear togas to school, bake food for old members, and do other tasks at their masters' request. The money that the club earned from the slave auction was used to pay entry fees and other expenses for the city-wide competition in which members participated. This contest tested students' knowledge of Latin and other classical topics. Students who qualified then went on to the state contest in March. In December, slaves were freed at the Saturnalia, a feast in honor of Saturn, at Alamo Cafe. Latin Club members celebrated the end of another successful year at their spring banquet. as AT THE CLUB'S FIRST MEETING fabovej Nicole Galwardi and Anne Lew talk over plans for the slave auction. LATIN CLUB QleftjBOTTOM ROW Anne Lew, Liz Herndon, Betty Atwell, Eloise Browning, Carol Mann, Britt Simp- son, Josie Tate, Sandi Wright, Anna Pal- meri, Kathleen O'Keefe SECOND ROW Samantha Vaello, Laine Ingram, Katie McDowell, Nicole Galwardi, Katherine Parish, Chanda Helms, Kathleen Tie- mann, Rene Burmeister, jay Lord, Jenni- fer Drolla, Greg Hays, Stephen Holloway, John Mclntire, Kevin Mellor, TOP ROW James Taylor, Ben Mengden, jeff Price, Matt Simpson, Jay Jordan, Kitty Callaway, David Luhnow, Charles Bur- meister, Doug Mellor, Chris Brinkley, Mi- Chad Gardner Latin Club 197 Service is their middle name Keywanettes has always been a very active service club at Alamo Heights, and this year was no ex- ception. Keywanettes is an organization affiliated with the Kiwanas Club of Alamo Heights. Members must have at least six projects completed at the end of each semester in or- der to be a member. The club was involved in many projects within the school district. Members sold raffle tickets during Homecoming week. The club put 5+ PRESIDENT ftop rightj Kim Garnett checks off names of members who have paid dues. AT THE HAUNTED HOUSE fabovej Caroline Baird and Allison Dreeben get prepared to spook the kids. TENNY CIBILDAK Qabove rightj dis- cusses club plans with member Heather jones. MEMBER CLAIR MILAM Qrightj goes over her assignments for the Christmas holidays. AT A NOVEMBER MEETING ffar right, Allison Glover, Christina Watson, Lisa Dreeben, and Wendy Wagner discuss food plans. 198 Keywanettes on the haunted house at the Woo- dridge Carnival. Before Christmas, each Keywanette was assigned to a teacher and made treats and did favors for that teacher during the week. Members also got involved with community tasks as well. On sev- eral Saturdays and Sundays, the Keywanettes visited nursing homes and the children's shelter. Money from fundraisers was used to buy toys, food, and clothing for needy families. KEYWANETTES ftopj BOTTOM ROW Lisa Dreeben, Michelle Shankle, Aysel Cibildak, Kathleen Tiemann, Kim Gar- nett, Lisbeth Church, Suzanne Calzoncit SECOND ROW Lacey Morrison, Dottie Huntress, Tiffany Roberts, Caroline Baird, Caroline Watts, Elizabeth Maebius, Sharon Lawrence, Stephanie Carter, Do- dita McNamee, Willa Yturri, Catherine Schweers, Kathleen O'Neill, Cory Nentwich THIRD ROW Gollie Younger, Kelly Hardwick, Kimmy Amstutz, Patti Williams, Melissa Bothe, Heather Maver- ick, Clair Milam, Susan Lathrop, Tenny Cibildak, Sarah Jordan, Allison Dreeben, Kathryn Thrush, Cindy Nentwich, Rise Moore, jennifer Wood FOURTH ROW jenny Crone, Catherine Blanton, Katy McDowell, Debbie Tyer, Wendy Wagner, Debbie Callahan, Kady Dewees, jennifer Marth, Elisa Ellington, Andrea Iahn, Sa- mantha Vaello, Julie McSween TOP ROW Renee Ramseur, Cindy Ledwig, Mi- chelle McCullough, Ruth Goldsmith, Caroline Kopecky, Amy Kiolbassa, Kris- ten Irvine, Melissa Baird, Ms. Christine Harwell, sponsor, Ashley Satel, Geanie LeElore. AT AN OCTOBER MEETING Qfar leftj Ms. Harwell discusses Howdy Night plans with members Kim Garnett and Steph- anie Carter AT AN OCTOBER MEETING Qleftj Stacy Moyer makes decorations for the haunted house. Keywanettes 199 :S If' CEA II E ii- Football .... Volleyball . . .Cross Country Water Polo . Basketball .. Tennis ..... Swimming .. Soccer ...... Golf ........ Track ...... Baseball ..... 202 208 211 216 220 225 230 234 236 238 240 ,N L W i gk: uw x. we S if iv - yr N all -Tl? tb O Fo rsity Va Varsity: best in years With its first winning season in eleven years, the varsity team played better football than Heights fans have seen in many years. Crucial wins over West Cam- pus and New Braunfels Canyon contributed to the winning ef- fort. Although the varsity eleven lost a close game with Clemens, missing a berth in the state playoffs, Head Coach Gaylard Fenley credited the team with playing as good as last year's championship team. While not being long on size, all but two of the team weighing in at under 200 pounds, the team "played hard" and "used their heads when it counted most," the Coach said. Eighteen members were also elected to the All-District team, reflecting such standout perfor- mances as Chris Troilo's rush- ing record of 1202 yards offen- sively and Pete Markwardt's su- preme defensive effort. Also noteworthy in their perfor- mances were quarterback Pat Yznaga with eight touch down passes and punter John Cana- van. Ruben Rubio was All-Dis- trict kicker and receiver, a rare honor for Heights. fl, .ff ' ' Q VARSITY FOOTBALL W-6 l..-4 AH 0 Central Catholic AH 14 Bandera AH 24 Kerryville AH 18 New Braunfels AH 15 Canyon AH 24 Southwest AH 37 Edgewood AH 57 Memorial AH 2.4 West Campus AH 7 Clemens f .C r.. , ,ses s, ees, 1 . se- ...M- , , .. -es:-:..1.:ra,sg sf, is A A ' J - i i i? If ci "i, . if Ti X , fQf'Lfg,L jig, i s W f 7,3 fi'.iLs,,. ' at if m .,:- Q if 1 A r - in X V y . ' L, K J A l , t lsr 'Q' 1 ' .isfat ,,,t T N at if B M AJ A' A ge iti E , 31,9 -,. f a t .- ii'i t., Q - T tt', A .- e VARSITY FOOTBALL 1985 Qabovej BOTTOM ROW Mike Britton, Walk- er Hahn, Pat Yznaga, John Gilchrist, Chris Troilo, Fred Tecuanhuey SEC- OND ROW Bobby Canales, James Foreman, Jeff Torgerson, Trey Hel- lums, Carter Mcrary, Ruben Rubio, Mark Ballesteros, Richard Castoreno THIRD ROW Marshal Davidson, Robert Armstrong, Jonathan Newton, David Crews, Triple Fuhrman, Chris Yates, Ruben Castillo, Daryl Hale, Jim McGee TOP ROW William Meyers, Jon McWilliams, john Canavan, Chris Holzhausen, Alan Tarver, David Fos- ter, Pete Markqardt, Kip Kleck N 1 1 O l N l 1 1 Varsity Football za CHRIS TROILO 1441 BREAKS Qleftj out- side the Edgewood defense thanks to the fine blocking by Chris Holzhausen Q79j. The Mules won 37-6. THE MULE DEFENSE SHOWS fbelow leftj their gang tackling abilities, holding Canyon's runningback to no gain in a 15- 8 victory. PAT YZNAGA Q91 LOOKS fbelowj over the Canyon defense to see which receiver will be open. COACH DAVE EORESTER SIGNALS Qbottom leftj in the calls to his defense, which must have worked, for his defense came in a live with a 57-0 shutout over Memorial. THE MULE DEFENSE CHARGES fbot- tomj in on the Canyon offense in a crucial goal line stand. Varsity Football 203 wav 'X ,eq iw' nr QQLQQ if awww Aww-Qi' www X iff - ' iiiflliffifgis 1 - ' 7 Iqgizieeiiwfwiggm ' X Iss Xf:-' , LL,, ,'L.L X 1 A M5 ,3,. ,, , , To .Q 'l-3 o o Ll- 5 JV shuts Continuing the winning tra- dition of the last three years, this year's junior varsity foot- ball team swept away all oppo- nents in district play, not giving away a point as they shut-out all comers. In non-district play, the JV gridders distinguished them- selves with four wins, losing only to top ranked New Braun- fels. Head Coach C-aylard Fenley said the team was "short on size but long on effort" This was out all comers shown by the team's top notch 9-1 win-loss record. Outstanding players offen- sively were Joe Rendon, punt returner expert, and I eff Pitluck, quarterback. Also cited were Iolo Statmiller and Albert McNeel for fine performances on the field. Defensive stand-outs were Cornerback Felipe Arande and defensive end John McCallum. Other excellent defensive play- ers were Mike Savage, Charles Thiltgen and John Eyster JV FOOTBALL W-9 L-1 Central Catholic 7 Bandera 7 Kerrville 14 New Braunfels 27 Canyon 6 Southwest O Edgewood 0 Burbank O West Campus O Clemens O JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL 1985 Qabovej BOTTOM ROW 1010 Stat- miller, Danny Longoria, Curtis Millet, Steve Snyder, Steve Castillo, Bill Arm- strong SECOND ROW Joe Slaughter, Ioe Rendon, Tim Hughey, john Eyes- ter, Keith Knox, Lico Garcia THIRD ROW John Ridgel, Cliff Paredes, Da- vid Harris, Alonzo Romo, Raymond 206 J.V. Football Steves, Jody Martinez, Paul Farias, Al- bert McNeel, Nick Lambrecht TOP ROW Chris Brame, jeff Pitluck, John McCallum, Julian Schwartz, Adam Al- varez, Felipe Aranda, Ross Richie, Charles Thiltgen, Ted Ingram FELIPE ARANDA 1221 STAYS Qrightj on his toes while covering an Edgewood receiver. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL 1985 fbe- lowj BOTTOM ROW Scott Ross, Eloy Garcia, Randy Clark, Brooks Holzhau- sen, Marks Moore, Jeremy Poyo, Tim Gulley, Terence Smith, Matthew Side- man SECOND ROW jeremy Caffey, Chip Geise, Johnston Kleck, Juan Vas- quez, Joe Rust, jacob Dittman, Eric Wood, Brian Bambery, Cale Hahn, Trey Azar, THIRD ROW Sam Delmer, Brad Ewert. Patric Harkins, Bobby Chesney, Ben Peavey, Bobby Nelson, Ethan Allen, jamie Brown, Perry Shankle FOURTH ROW Jason Cone, Roy Johnston, Billy Mims, Mike Ji- menez, Iuan Vasquez, George Karutz, Marshel Harrell QB BRAD EWERT 1151 THROWS tleftj downfield to an open receiver in a close 20-30 loss to Clemens. Si ", " -5 "' ' L H ' if risk S- A 5 5. E it u 5 if if Bs. " i ila. "1' "" " ' .1 -.:t 1 ' I FRESHMEN FOOTBALL I W-4 L-5 T-1 I AH 6 Central Catholic . AH 32 Bandera l AH O Kerrville I AH 7 New I Braunfels AH 13 Canyon AH 7 Southwest AH 34 Edgewood AH 7 Holy Cross AH 17 West ' Campus AH 20 Clemens 6 7 26 13 14 16 0 20 0 30 Frosh 'long on effort" Despite a heroic display of ef- fort, this year's freshman foot- ball team had a disappointing season, finishing out the year with three wins, six losses, and one tie. In district they fared the same as the varsity, with a 3-2 win-loss record. Although the frosh did not distinguish themselves on the scoreboard, they more than make up for it with excellent in- dividual performances on the playing field. Highlights of the season include Trey Azar's 54 yard touchdown run against Edgewood, and Perry Shankle's high yardage touchdown run against Clemens in the final freshman game of the season. Other outstanding perfor- mances were contributed by Brad Ewert. Trey Azar, Jeremy Caffey, and Ven Peavy for the offensive effort. Leading defensive players were Joe Rust, Ethan Allen, Tum Gulley, and Juan Vasquez. Injuries to several players, in- cluding Brooks Holzhausen, thwarted this year's effort. Freshmen Football 207 To .Q :X .EB -5 P Ps .":.' an r Var nio ju S Dx .":.' LD 5 I THE 1985 VARSITY AND JUNIOR VARSITY VOLLEYBALL TEAMS Qbe- lowj BOTTOM ROW Geraldine Ra- mos, Adriane Chapa, Consuelo Lopez, Nancy Toney, MIDDLE ROW Mary Zamora, Martha Gomez, Suzanne Ur- rutia, manager, Margarita Sandoval, Irene Garcia, Rosie Chapa, Perla Luna TOP ROW Angela Walker, manager, Cathy Poinier, Lynette Stewart, Don- eytha Bryant, Mishelle Fischnar, An- gela Reiton, Amanda Lazenby, Kirstin Owens, Amy Torres, April Humphries, Kathleen McGrath, manager fnot pic- turedj Coach Lee Anne Everett IN THE LOSS TO CLEMENS frightj Q15-120 6-15, 3-153 Cathy Poinier gay gives it her all to return a tricky serve. Effort characterizes year Lack of players was a major factor credited to this years var- sity spikers' losing season. The girls' supreme effort on the court and in keeping spirits from falling fept the team going through rough times. Injuries to key players Suzie Urrutia and Maria Lozano were other reasons for the team's heart breaking season. Close games with Memorial and Southwest showed that the girls could play well but just did not have the size and numbers needed for a winning season in district play. Head coach Lee Ann Everett credited Mary Zamora's 66 point season averages and April Humphuies 65 point season as benefiting the team spirit and effort. Also cited for lending support to the team cause were Irene Garcia, Michelle Fitchner, An- gela Righton, and Consuela Lo- pez. Team Managers Suzzanne Urutia and Kathleen McGrath helped tha team by lending maral support when it was needed most. ' VARSITY - VOLLEYBALL W-1 L-9 Southwest Edgewood Memorial West Campus Clemens Southwest Edgewood Memorial West Campus 10 Clemens 208 Volleyball .2 , aafwa X ,M,k, X M 5 Iffg-wwe ,,,a..f-I-3"f""1 wwf' NMFNMK. .WW- ,.,. - ' ma. ANGELA REITON 13, fleftj bumps the ball while Cathy Poinier QBQ looks on dur- ing a hard fought game against Memorial. Heights lost 15-6, 10-15, 6-15. MARY ZAMORA 425 AND CATHY POINIER Q81 fbottom leftj jump for a high one while playing Memorial. IN THE CLEMENS GAME qbelowp a 15- 12, 6-15, 3-15 loss, Irene Garcia bumps the ball to her opponent as the game gets un- derway. PLAYING AGAINST GLEMENS, Don- eyta Bryant Q6j fbottomj spikes the ball with all her strength. , ja--Q , Raw! H W. . ,www was Volleyball 209 A FRUSTRATED AMANDA LAZENBY 181 1right1 takes a quiet breather after a disappointing call in the Memorial game. Heights l0St 4-15, 15-3, 10-15. GERALDINE RAMOS 1151 1below1 bumps the ball while Martha Gomez 1141 and Nancy Toney 1181 stand by to help. 1 egg rra, MISHELLE FISCHNAR GETS HELP 1far right1 from a fellow teammate to make sure she gets the ball back to Memorial. AS THE REFEREE WATCHES, CON- SUELO LOPEZ 1111 jumps high for a re- turn in the Memorial 4-15, 15-3, 10-15 loss. 210 Volleyball J.V. VOLLEYBALL W-2 L-8 Southwest Edgewood Memorial West Campus Clemens Southwest Edgewood Memorial West Campus Clemens fe Boys first in D With an impressive season's performance, this year's varsity boy's cross country team won first place in district, but failed to make it to the state competi- tion. In the district champion- ships, the boys beat out runners from Memorial, Edgewood, West Campus, Clemens, and Southwest to grab the first four spots, giving them fifteen points and the top spot in the district spotlight. Top runners in the 3.1 mile race were Andy Adams in first, Byron Bode in second, Chris Haden in third, and Mike Cor- bett fourth. . .. i. -, ft X - ,A ff 5 V f. , ii f f ,Lf 1 1. 'Y V f 2' .g Vk., V M r Qin. 5 7 , 47 3.9.4, 'A gs S. 'T V ' Q 7 f K . . my VVLV Q34 ta y . iiinww A s I V fi 49 5 wi if f. -. sl A t M G A .1 -fe, 912514 inf., f ii 2 ,Z ,"i u g, ' f ,gh 5' " gif K M W 37 vac ,Q .f I - 4 Yeti V , . ,, 'R' i ff, at ,, , ,Q , .y ' 4 XI ly 5 ftfft if if Q-1 'lfiiwj ,iff 'ij' 'I q4,j'f'f3g1yQ',g, 9 1312, "Ig, 2 it t Ly fy ,yeslfpr , -5 ,rg , W g'A,?7. ,. I 2 ,?Qff5f2g'ff ftawfgrfi ',,1sQvCZ,,?4 2' hp , 1ff",g.e2'Pgf- fi Q .Q,ffg.E. f , . nf 5 . X. 3 4 wi .' ft" 'L 75' h .W fi . if ZE ZA'.Zi7f'5i?2wzQf7'aKJ'9"f ti '2..f1..ff4'?Z5'ai-tif 141, fx ffzhd 2 -.f W. 592117 istrict Cross country coach Bruce Fink credited the team with be- ing "young and inexperienced" but was "impressed by their performance" overall. In regional competition at Fort Sam Houston, the boy run- ners only managed to grab fourth place, not good enough to move them on to state compe- tition. In regular season's efforts, the runners placed third at Seguin, second at Central Catholic, and second in the Northside meet. Standout runners of the sea- son were Andy Adams, Byron Bode, Mike Corbett and Chris Hayden. BYRON BODE Qtop lefty keeps up his good pace in the regional meet at Ft. Sam. MIKE BARROWS, CHRIS HADEN, AND PAUL CLIFTON fabovej chal- lenge each other in the race at Ft. Sam. 1985 BOYS VARSITY CROSS COUN- TRY TEAM fleftj BOTTOM ROW Chris Haden, Mike Corbett, Mark Huntress, Greg Tucker, TOP ROW Coach Bruce Fink, Cliff Emery, Paul Clifton Boys Varsity Cross Country 211 fi" 'mm'i .1 My . 6 ,. -Z in ik! 5- , f. , ff ff ' ! 1 Y, . A in Wg rf- , , g i v I ' W Q 4' .Q an ,gif I ALLISON TRINCLE AND PAICE BONNER Qleftj head up hill toward the end of the course at Southwest. west. PAIGE BONNER fbelowj concen- trates on the last leg of the course at Northside to place 7th. ERINA DUGANNE fbottomj pulls ahead in the meet at Northside. V LKVA J ,gg V .lf ,, aa.: fifgl, Girls top district runners With an excellent season be- hind them, the girls cross coun- try team finished up with the top spot in district action, quali- fying themselves for regional competition. Top runners in the 2.15 mile race for the title were Paige Bon- ner in second place, Carey Car- nahan in fourth, Cynthia Mar- tin in fifth, Allison Tringle in sixth, Erina Duganne in sev- enth, Marian Gppenheimer in eleventh, and Rachel Webb in thirteenth place. There were 15 runners in all in the race, and these top-rate finishes earned the girls 15 points, enough to beat the Clemens and West Campus teams for the title. In regional competition, though, the girls team only managed to capture ninth place, not the third place needed to ad- vance to state competition. High placings in meets at Southside Lions, Central Catho- lic, Northside and Seguin helped the team along to its high finish in district play and gave the team a sense of accom- plishment. Among the notable runners on the team were Maria Lozano, Cynthia Martin, Paige Bonner, and Erina Duganne. Girls Varsity Cross Country 213 3 tif' THE GIRLS CROSS-COUNTRY TEAM ftopj lines up at the start of the meet at Southside MARIAN OPPENHEIMER fabovej digs in for an uphill course at Northside. PACING HERSELF AT THE MIDWAY POINT OF AN EARLY FALL MEET, AL- LISON TRINCLE Qfar rightj stays at an even stride. HEADING FOR THE FINISH LINE AT SOUTHSIDE LIONS, CYNTHIA MAR- TIN frightj places 21st out of 83 girls in the meet. 214 Girls Varsity Cross Country Young j.V. run hard, fast Although they won no titles this year the junior varsity boys cross country team members distinguished themselves in meets against teams that were larger and more experienced than they were. With high placings at the meets at Seguin, third in eleven, Northside, second place, Cen- tral Catholic, second, and Southside Lions, the junior boy runners showed everyone that they had the talent needed to beat more experienced teams. Outstanding showings were contributed by Greg Marcus, 15th place, Mike Barrows, 17th place, and Larry Martinez in 23rd place at the Northside meet where 119 runners, from mostly five-A schools, were participat- ing. Also with outstanding fin- ishes were Larry Martinez, 24th, Roger Gragg, soth, and Doug Mellor in 48th at the meet at Southside Lions where 100 run- ners were present. Head cross country coach Bruce Fink said that the team was young and inexperienced, but that he was proud of its per- formance in the seasonal play. JOHN MCINTYRE Qabove leftj makes his way through the course at Blossom A.C. GEORGE OLSON Qabovej keeps a good pace not far behind his team at Blossom. 1985 l.V. CROSS COUNTRY TEAM Hefty BOTTOM ROW Roger Gragg, Larry Martinez TOP ROW Coach Bruce Fink, Greg Marcus, Blake Wei- chert J.V. Cross Country 215 GOALIE CLIFF EMERY Qbelowj throws down the pool to an open John Benavides in a contest with lay. Heights won 14-12. TERIVE DUPERIER frightj looks for an open teammate in the state cham- pionship game which the Mules lost to Clark 8-5. C 1,361 W " X . flip" . A , . ' 4' 1 'ttt ep, y f t 3 . sl ta 4,,. swan ,wtf ,..fla.tzMt .2 C , ,,,l..,. ., K, . t p eetteee e 1 s ' - f - 'X Rsstwb :--Jim., iii.,--r tr ' 1.-N-Viz? 1 S - ' ' -- K - A '- " , gf 1 - - .- is M A X : f r5ft,,.,, ,. , 'ffif 1 - 4 yt, M M y C A it In ,Vk ., i n -V ,K A . 3 my ' A A " 1 if T if A 1 . ' - " si- ,' 5 vs' . -f A .. sX4 " . :ggi f- I ? 'E " s. - Boy poloers second in state With one of their best perfor- mances in years, the boys water polo team captured second in state behind Clark, losing by only one point in the final game of the play-offs. Crucial decisions of the sea- son were the team's defeat of John Jay in regular season play and its defeat of Ross Sterling, the tournament hosts, in double overtime during the state cham- pionships. Three players had the honor of being elected to the All-State team. Terive Duperier and Charlie Cauthorn, with 19 and 7 respectively in the state play- 216 Boys Water Polo offs, were elected to the first team. john Benivedes was elect- ed to third team for his cumula- tive score of ten goals. Other outstanding perfor- mances were contributed by Carlos Alfonsin, with four goals in the championship, and Schyler Batey and Garret Davis with one goal apiece. Goalie Cliff Emery's 45 saves in the four championship games were also a large factor in the team's excellent record for the season. Head water polo coach Jim Yates Credited the team with playing "exceptionally well." 1985 BOYS WATER POLO W-9 L-4 AH 5 CLARK 14 AH 10 MARSHALL 11 AH 14 JAY 12 AH 8 LANIER O AH 8 JAY 6 AH 9 TULOSO 6 AH 5 MARSHALL 6 AH 8 JEFFERSON 7 AH 9 JAY 7 AH 14 NORTH SHORE 11 AH 11 STERLING 8 AH 5 CLARK 8 ,,, :Give .si ' f 5 ,..fw ws' A i 'H ,yt V ,, ' ,,,, 93, I 5 , ., ' , ' E f V ,Y A V , ,, - Mg ,V J Ul a, I: MQ -,'. f- V- W4 , ' I ,,,,m.m,,, y L-, M., FT. ,,, . 7 gg I , E, ,, 'ix i is - Va,-WM ' sm, fl, swf ,m,, .aff 'W ,gen ' -., sw .1""'ib eg os VARSITY WATER POLO 1985 ftopj BOTTOM ROW David Munoz, Robert Hammond, Terive Duperier MIDDLE ROW Garrett Davis, Robert Beck, John Dingman, Greg Rosas, TOP ROW LP. Benavides, Ned Wells, Charlie Cauthorn, Schyler Batey, David Calbreath, Coach jim Yates. AFTER SAVING A GOAL ATTEMPT BY A CLARK OPPONENT, GOALIE CLIFF EMERY Qfar leftj looks for an open team- mate. THE MULES DISCUSS fabovej their strategy during a timeout in their contest with Marshall, AH won 12-8. TERIVE DUPERIER Qleftj looks in for a long shot at the goal while protecting the ball from a North Shore opponent. The Mules won the contest 14-11. Boys Water Polo 217 .2 0 D.. L.. GJ 'I-' CU cn T L5 THE 1985 GIRLS WATERPOLO TEAM Qrightj BOTTOM ROW Anna Patterson, Martha Cocke, Laura Halter, Teresa Holt, Beth Cornett, Sara jordan TOP ROW Lisa Simmons, Whitney Groves, Katherine Strickland, Becky Davis, Brenda Reiton, Suzannah Vin- son, Coach lim Yates LAURA HALTER fbelowj fights a Clark player for the ball during 2-4 loss to Clark. THE GIRLS WATERPOLO TEAM Qfar rightj listens as Coach Yates gives the strategy for the game with Mar- shall. COACH IIM YATES fright, waits for results of the Girls States game at Northside in late October where the team placed third. 218 Girls Water Polo THE 1985 WATERPOLO TEAM W-8 L-6 a Clark Clark Marshall Marshall a AH 19 AH 14 AH 4 AH 1 AH 13 AH 10 AH 13 AH 2 Taft Holmes Marshall Clark Northshore a Cy Creek Clark i X i l Girls nab third With an excellent performance by all team members, this year's girls water polo team won third in state behind Marshall and defend- ing champions Clark. Although they lost to Clark and Marshall with scores of 2-4 and 3- 4 respectively, the girl poloers beat top-ranked teams such as Cypress Creek, North Shore, and John Jay by no less than five points in any of the games. Helping in the winning effort were Brenda Reiton with 16 goals, Sarah Jordan with 11, and Martha Cocke with 10. Other contributing members were Beth Cornett, The- in state resa Holt, Anna Patterson, Laura Halter, Suzannah Vinson, and Whitney Groves. For their excellent performances in the state tournament, three girls were elected to the All-State teams. Brenda Reiton was on first team, while Sarah Jordan and Martha Cocke were put on the second team. A shoulder injury at the sea- son's start sidelined veteran player Becky Davis, but luckily no one else was injured. Head water polo coach Jim Yates credited the team with doing an "excellent job" this season. f-'Z ,c 2 2 if . . -3 , W' ,IAI gf, ,11,,, ..,,, ,.,,,.V,,, , , .. A Wgg I V ,, f I M, M vvgt , Y ,.,g , g V ,sw , ,. H i I LC A., ' . . s ' i ,.., ' I gf :,jfg,1ig,,Q I vi 1 - i I ' I ' - H - fffff , it ' lm' Q ' W T7 1 V - 1 at 11 ,,,. ,, - A 'tv ,- ':if'f-W ffz,5m5ffi2.mg, - J - w1,,-iff-- I 2 F ff J. fi' 'ug ,.. , WW-,gg , f i . 1 "" ' firm, ' , sf, 2 xv ' , fz1'l1,f' f,':'e:,z., ' ffii , , in -' ,. ' l V ,, I 1 GOALIE BETH CORNETT Qabovej lets a score slip by in the 4-3 Heights victory over Holmes. SARAH JORDAN fleftj lets one fly for a score in the close 7-8 loss to Clark. Girls Water Polo 219 1985-86 DISTRICT CHAMPIONS Miller, Brad lowers, Don Cuba, Ed- er BOTTOM ROW Matt Walk Qbelowj Coaches john Seaholm and ward Hart, Chris Senn, Walter Hayne, Tommy Green, Pepe Flores, Dann Charlie Boggess, Perry George, De john Shepperd, Gordon Garrett, train- Munoz Tu .Q -4-J GJ .M cn on M P- .":' tn PE P Varsity district champions For the first time since the 1971-72 school year, the varsity basketball came in first in dis- trict with a 9-1 district record and a 21-11 overall record. In two crucial games against Clemens, the first was won 56- 47, with John Shepperd helping the team with his high game score. The second game, was won in the last 2 seconds of the game by a center court shot by Chris Senn that broke an exist- ing tie for the 54-52 victory. The defeat of Southwest by 7 points, 84-77, clinched the top spot in district competition. 220 Varsity Basketball Other defeats, including tradi- tionally tough Fox Tech and Burbank, also served to demon- strate the team's overall ability. Junior Ed Hart was elected Most Valuable Player in dis- trict, Coach Charlie Boggess was elected Coach of the Year, and players Perry George and Chris Senn were selected for the All-District team. Another ju- nior, John Shepperd, received Honorable Mention in the All- District voting. Coach Boggess credited the success to "tremendous senior leadership." 1985-86 VARSITY BASKETBALL 21-11 39 Memorial 61 West Campus 56 Clemens 66 Southwest 75 Edgewood 65 Memorial 60 West Campus 54 Clemens 84 Southwest 71 Edgewood 68 Uvalde 62 Kerrville THE MULES fleftj celebrate in the locker room after Chris Senn's shot at the buzzer beat Clemens and clinched a playoff berth for the Mules. ED HART i421 fbelowj beats his Clemens opponent to a rebound and puts it back up for two points in the Mules 56-47 victory. POINT GUARD TOMMY GREEN Qbot- tom leftj throws the ball inside to his open postman. DON CUBA, CHRIS SENN, AND DE MILLER fbottomj scramble after a loose ball in their victory over Pleasanton. tl' sa Boys Varsity Basketball 221 CHRIS SENN 124, 1right, puts in two points over a West Campus defender in the Mules 60-46 victory. CLEMENS DEFENDERS 1far right, can only stand and watch as Perry George 125, gets up high for an easy jump shot. The Mules beat Clemens at Clemens 56-47. ED HART 142, 1above, fires up the Mule starters before their victory over South- west, which gave them sole possesion of first place. DISTRICT MVP ED HART fright, gems up over the hands of a Uvalde defender for two of the Mules 68 points in their 68- 60 zone playoff victory. 222 Varsity Boys Basketball K 1985 86 JV DISTRICT CHAMPS I 20 5 Memorial West Campus Clemens Southwest Memorial West Campus Clemens Southwest Edgewood I 66 ' 33 64 48 63 59 83 33 62 Edgewood 58 I 76 ' 23 44 41 56 26 75 46 73 46 Second title in 2 years A strong offense with many good shooters helped this year's I.V. basketball team win its sec- ond district championship in two years. The team finished the season undefeated in district play with a 10-0 record and a 20- 5 record overall. This is the sec- ond undefeated season in a row for the J.V. cagers. Top players this season proved to be forward Hugh Da- vidson, post Tim Kisselis, and point guard Kent Calgard. Re- bounds by Jeff robinson also helped the team along to its first place finish. Offensively the team was in top shape, averaging 64 points per game. The defense was also performing well, giving up only 48 points per game. Crucial games of the district season were both against Clem- ens, and the boys came through both times, beating the Buffa- loes 57-53 and 44-41. Although the top two players, John Shepperd and Brad lowers, were transferred to the varsity team in mid-season, the over-all strength and depth of the jay- vees took over to absorb the loss. 1985-86 l.V. BASKETBALL TEAM STANDING Coach John Seaholm, Robby Stevens, Allen Wilkins, james Degear, jeff Robinson, Tim Kiselis, Chuck Burmiester, Dayton Conklin, Ernie Rodriguez KNEELINC Kent Halgard, Eliot Houser, Hugh Davidson HUGH DAVIDSON fleftj penetrates through the Southwst zone for two points in the Mules 83-33 victory. j.V. Basketball 223 1985-86 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL Robinson, Kenny Duncan, Ben Pea- ter, BOTTOM ROW Seran Safir I fbelowj TOP ROW Jeremy Poyo, vey, Marshall Harrell, john Robin- cob Dittman, joe Rust, Dean He Brian Maebius, jason Cone, Cory son, Eric Wood, Coach Randy Schus- drix, Tommy Zuniga, Kevin Mello Teamwork helps frosh Although it had an 11-11 sea- son this year, the freshmen bas- ketball team won every game played against comparable 4A teams in order to finish fourth in district. Freshman basketball coach Randy Schuster credited the team's good performance against bigger SA schools and district 4A schools to the team's ability to "play well together." The teamwork and overall effort of the freshmen boys were named as the team's main strength in winning a lot of close games against tough op- 224 Freshman Basketball ponents. Top scorer Ben Peavey, with an average of 15 points per game, and John Robinson, "the team's best all around player" according to Coach Schuster, in- dividually helped the team to its outstanding season perfor- mance. Starters Kenneth Dun- can, Marshall Harold, and Brian Maebius also helped the team with its season record. Few players were lost to the no-pass, no-play ruling, but Eric Wood was sidelined mid- season with a foot injury. 1985 86 FROSH BASKETBALL Seguin Clemens Kitty Hawk East Central Kirby Clemens Kltty Hawk East Central Kirby Seguin Kirby 7 - 10 AH 32 ' AH 48 AH 63 ' AH 68 AH 48 ' AH 29 Seguin AH 54 AH 43 ' AH 31 AH 45 ' AH 41 ' 42 ' HIS len PN , U ":.' nn E D cn P- O m STEPHEN ARCHER fleftj watches the ball into his racket while practicing his backhand. 1985-86 VARSITY TENNIS fbelowj TOP ROW Coach Larry Oxford, Brad Simpson, Trent Harkrader, Dain Dreyer, Stephen Archer, jamie Mala- koff, Mike Malakoff BOTTOM ROW Lawren East, David Lloyd, Marcus Shaffer, Lew Morman, jeff Weiss, John Beachump STEPHEN ARCHER Qbottomj reaches up high for the ball while practicing his serve. 5A mars dual High state ranked players and lots of returning lettermen contributed to this year's var- sity tennis team's overall strength, but competition against mostly SA schools still left it with a losing record in dual match play in the first se- mester. Competition against such power houses as Churchill, Corpus Christi King, Lee and Houston's Clear Lake began in mid-September, and handed the team wins against Clemens and Corpus Christi Ray with scores of 9-O in both meets. In second semester competi- match record tion, the boys distinguished themselves with top perfor- mances including first place in the Roosevelt Invitational meet and fourth in the Corpus Christi Independant School District's Little State Invita- tional meet. Top individual players turned out to be top seeded Ia- mie Malakof and second seed- ed Trent Harkrader, followed by Mike Malakoff. The top district ranked dou- bles team of Mike Malakoff and Stephen Archer also helped the team with their 8-8 first semester record. Boys Varsity Tennis 225 'ini STEPHEN ARCHER Qtopj powers a fore- hand shot down the baseline during a hot afternoon practice. WARNER KEIDEL ftop rightj gets set and waits for an overhand volley to come his way. BRAD SIMPSON fabovej follows through on his serve while his double partner Stephen Archer looks on. MARCUS SHAFFER Qrightj eyes the ball in for a forehand shot during a practice. 226 Boys Varsity Tennis -hav- THE 1986 GIRLS TENNIS TEAM fbe- lowj BOTTOM ROW Julie Windes, Laura Halter, Catherine Browning, Amy Pletz, Stacy Baker, Katie McDowell TOP ROW Coach Larry Oxford, Kathryn Johnston, Laura Stepsis, Courtney Wright, Ann Elan- nery, Sylvia Flannery, Jennifer Brown, Tammy Pitch, Shelley Hinson JULIE WINDES fleftj stretches for a forehand shot in a close game at Mcliarlin. CATHERINE BROWNING fbottom leftj is ecstatic after winning her match at the Texas Schools Tennis Championship. '5A' no problem for girls Returning lettermen and new talent combined to give this year's girls varsity tennis team a solid 7-7 record against mostly 5A schools in dual match play during the first semester season. Lettermen returning from last year's team included Jennifer Browning, Tammy Fitch, Julie Windes, and Michelle Winship. Jennifer and Tammy, ranked individually soth and 36th in state respectively, combined to grab a third in state ranking last season in girls doubles. Freshman Anne Flennery was also an asset to the varsity team with her individual perfor- mance and high state ranking. Competition, which began in September, included matches with such powerhouses as Churchill, Corpus Christi King, and Clearlake of Houston. Key wins were over St. Mary's Hall, Lee, Clemens, and Corpus Christi Ray. In second semester competi- tion, the girls had just as im- pressive a season, with such wins as their defeat of Clemens 16 matches to 2 in district play. Girls Varsity Tennis 227 CATHERINE BROWNING Qrightj meets the ball with good form as she serves to her opponent. WARMING UP FOR A MATCH AT McEARl.IN JENNIFER BROWNING fbelowj practices her fore- hand. AT AN EARLY SEASON MATCH TAMMY FITCH ffar rightj stretches for a serve. IULIE WINDES REACHES HIGH Qbottomj for a volley during a tough match at Northeast. yzmp,-H..QQms:iym,sw,,ffitt,U - f ,f -- wwmemz, -, ,. ,w . 5 wal 228 Girls Varsity Tennis Talent drives JV netters Comprised mostly of fresh- men this year's junior varsity tennis team had lots of "natural talent", according to tennis coach Larry Oxford, despite be- ing inexperienced. With a perfect 3-0 season in dual match play during the first semester, the junior netters de- feated St. Mary's Hall 8-1 and 12-0 in the 2 matches played against them, and defeated Roo- sevelt 14-4 in a match against the Rough Rider J .V. In second semester play, the J .V. team also shined, with such victories as their first place fin- ish in the area tournament held at Mcfarlin January 24 and 15. Individual performances by March Jacobs, Kathryn Thrush, Christy Van Meter, and Werner Keidel contributed to the team's outstanding season. Scores including Christy Van Meter's girls B singles win, Jeanne Leflore and Tary Young's girls B doubles win, and Kathryn Thrush and Stacey Baker's 2nd in girls A doubles at the Mcfarlin meet typified the team's overall performance for the season. X- me . I ..-f N Q... 1, - ,- AMY PLETZ fabove left, uses both hands to place a backhand shot. STA- CEY BAKER fabovej follows up on a back hand swing in a team challenge match in late February. The 1986 GIRLS J.V. TENNIS TEAM Qfar leftj BOTTOM ROW Lexa Weil, Natalie Moore, Tenny Cibildak, Tanya Young TOP ROW Coach Larry Ox- ford, Cristin Van Meter, Laura Esca- milla, Jo Anna Sutterfirld The 1986 BOYS J.V. TENNIS TEAM Qleftj Mark Jacobs, Coach Larry Ox- ford, Rees Oliver, Donny Schaeffer J.V. Tennis 229 1985-86 VARSITY SWIMMING ftopj David Munoz, David Galbreath, Rob- ert Beck, Robert Hammond, Greg Ro- sas, Schyler, Batey, Birge Shulman, john Duigman, Paul Benavides, Gar- rett David, Terive Duperier, Coach Jim Yates DAVID GALBREATH ftop right, comes up for air during the breastroke race in a quad meet at S.A. Natatorium. CHARLIE CUATHORN qabovep smiles after finishing well in the frees- tyle against Lee. WHILE WAITING EOR THE RACE TO START TERIVE DUPERIER Qrightj loosens up and begins his deep concentration. GARRETT DAVIS Qfar right, fights for a strong finish in the butterfly race. Boys Varsity Swimming Inexperience hurts team eeeeeee Competing against all 5A teams, this year's boys varsity swim team gave a heroic effort but came up short with a losing season. Coach Jim Yates credited the team with lots of improvement from the be- ginning of the year since the team was comprised of mostly inexperi- enced members. Returning from last year's team were Terive Duperier, Schyler Ba- tey, and Charlie Cauthorn. The lack of boy divers left a void in the team roster. In competition at the Texas High School Invitational meet, the boys placed in the top ten against some of the best teams in the state. At the Tuloso Midway triangu- lar meet against Tuloso and Holmes, the boys placed a close second behind Tuloso with a 103 to 109 loss. The lack of divers and the points they could gave earned cost the boys the top spot. Boys team winners were Terive Duperier in the 200 Individual and 400 freestyle, Charlie in the 500 freestyle and 100 freestyle, and Schyler Batey in the 200 freestyle. ,, if 'P . COACH JIM YATES GIVES Qtop leftj his swimmers some instruction during a prac- tice session. TERIVE DUPERIER fleftj gets set for his backstroke and waits for the gun in a race at Lee. ROBERT BECK fabovej comes up for air in the final stretch of his 100m butterfly race at Roosevelt. Boys Varsity Swimming 231 0.0 C U3 P- .41 LD ii P .Ln L. L5 COMPETING AGAINST LEE, MAR- THA COCKE fright, swims breast- stroke in the Mules first meet of the season. BECKY DAVIS fbottom rightj pulls ahead in the breastroke. HEIGHTS SWIMMERS TERESA HOLT AND ANNA PATTERSON Qfar rightj at the gun are off to a fast start in the breast- stroke. THE 1986 GIRLS SWIM TEAM fbe- lowj Anna Patterson, Martha Cocke, Becky Davis, Brenda Reiton, Beth Cor- nett, Whitney Groves, Lisa Simmons, Teresa Holt, Susan Benson, jennifer Noakes, Coach lim Yates ,W as F , if sit YQ' 'G . Q ' nil ,-, 7 - -,Ana-N...--rdf -M' Girl swimmers in top ten A top ten finish in district was the reward for a good sea- son by the strong girls swim team, who competed against mostly SA teams. Top team members Brenda Reiton, Becky Davis, Anna Pat- terson and Beth Cornett helped the team to its final high stand- ings with such finishes as their top ten placings in both 200 and 400 meter relays at the Texas High School Invitational in Austin. Reiton and Davis, high state finishers last year, also scored a second and tenth place 232 Girls Varsity Swimming finish respectively in the 100 meter back stroke in Austin. Along with other finishes such as diver Alison Menger's 11th place, the team clinched a spot in top ten for the Austin meet, a crucial stepping stone in district and regional ranking. Although being "largely inex- perienced" due to few returnees from last year's team, the girls were credited by Coach Yates with lots of improvement dur- ing the year and said that he expected next year's team to be even stronger than this year's. 9 - ..,..: -as X ,, M ' as 37? , .AAA I 1 45 ,L -'QQJ 4 Q .,,,,,,, 1 BUTTERFLYER MARTHA COCKE Qabovel races to victory in the Valentine's Day Quad meet. POISED FOR ACTION, BRENDA REITON Qleftl awaits the start that will lead to her first place victory against Roosevelt Nov. 22. COACH IIM YATES ffar leftj reviews competition strategies the week before District. Girls Varsity Swimming 233 I' CCE l.......So Soccer has winning season With a winning season in only its second year of play, this year's varsity soccer team came close to a birth in district plyoffs, lacking only one win and one tie to make it. Their 14- 3-3 season and 6-3-3 district re- cords highlighted the boys hard efforts. In competition against very tough 5A teams, our 4A team "did remarkably well" re- marked head Soccer Coach Bruce Pink. Shutting out 11 teams and al- lowing only 13 goals to be scored on them during the 20 game season, the varsity head- ers managed to nab the third place in district competition be- hind Judson and Madison. With 62 goals scored in all this season, leading scorers were John Astleford with 12 goals, Ruben Rubio with 12 goals, and John Crone with 10 goals. The starting line-up included Greg Marcus and goalie Cliff Emery as sweeper, Gus Luna as stopper, Larry Martinez as out- side full back, and Mark Bollen as the other outside fullback. ROGER GRAGG fupper rightj throws the ball in play in a 2-0 Mule victory over Churchill. JOHN ASTLEFORD frightj attempts to slide past a Churchill opponent in the Mules victory 1985-86 VARSITY SOCCER TEAM fabovej BOTTOM ROW Larry Mar- fiflel, Roger Gragg, San Juan, David 234 Soccer Bethell MIDDLE ROW Chris Bow- land, Mike Corbett, Robert Thomas, Mark Bowland, Travis Terrell, Bob- by Canales, Greg Marcus TOP ROW Coach Bruce Fink, Cuatro Groos, John Astleford, Gustavo Luna, Cliff Emery, Ruben Rubio, Paul Clifton, Chris Ha- den I 5 vt ex' tk Nt ine Q Y gg Q , M, .im A Y, , I ,xc www wx I xx N I mm We N 2 die X Q Q , Qt X 12 ikgniryfm frog Q 5 Q 5 IXPX Ny 'W Q MEAN Q v X me R Q X Qc A K X N t fa X --Nt 5 1 I x K' 1 WL .W fm , 5-S51 - I N 'M N Q---,I-:.r,w.m . Q- x X B- . .D tg- - -ik X ff X it X Q X S Q X Qi? S r ,X X N Q KX in Q Y ,qv f' wx t 4 -xx 'Y F X1- 5 I W f,, 'I' Am 1 Q X' A H 5 R X Y t Q t 4 Q Q to It X V K. 77,. : -I :jg A ' , L.k' "h - "K .. h K' I W I I it -, ff' .1 .imwvsffbf...i:ff'wiQi 1 rg I .--- f - M15 ff . lt' XY . - ,,i5?TXff'iv. X 1' T5fiwf"YI'.r ff..W 9 ,M L f." li' Ffa! fi -' RUBEN RUBIO HEADS ftopj the ball io- ward the Mules goal in their victory over Churchill. COACH BRUCE PINK AND JOHN CRONE DISCUSS Qleftj the correct posi- tioning on the field in a win over Chur- chill. BOBBY CANNALES, CHRIS HADEN, RUBEN RUBIO, GUS LUNA, AND JOHN CRONE fabovej defend a free kick with a human wall in their victory over TMI. Soccer 235 J: O U I THE 1986 GOLF TEAM Qbelowj BOT- Haley MIDDLE ROW Kelley Herrara, Bob Parker, john Fitch, John Qui TOM ROW Carey Carnahan, Neisy Matt Simpson, Chip Fitchner, Mike K.C. O'Neal, Scott White, Sandy C Rodriguez, Hilary Keahey, l-Orraihe Fulton, Glen Sergato TOP ROW Coach stal SANDY CRYSTAL Qabovej chips up to the green while practicing at Olmos. IOHN QUIRK ffar rightj swings down at his tee shot on the 15th tee at Brackenridge. CHIP FITCHNER frightj keeps a careful eye on the ball while taking his club back on the fourth hole at Olmos. 236 Golf Weight training Faced with few returnees and stiff competition against mostly 5A schools, this year's golf team was impressive with high placings in district for both boys and girls teams. New for this year, Coach Robert Parker put the players on a regular weight program in order to im- prove the upper body strength and durability of the players. Returning from last year's team were boys John Fitch, Jeff Kitrick, and Patrick Roark. Returning girls were Neisy Rodriguez and Hillary Kehy. PUTTER IN HAND ffar leftj Neisy Ro- driguez practices putting before a tourna- ment at Willow Springs. IOHN FITCH Qleftj taps in his par putt on the 12th green at SACC. SCCTT WHITE Qbelowl follows through on his fairway shot at Brackenridge. 5444 ,. . .f aids team In their first meet of the season, the two boys and one girl teams surprised everyone with their 44 out of 48 finish. The inexperienced team was expected to finish last in this their first meet. Coach Parker cited Neisy Rodri- gruez, Hillary Kehy and John l5itch's high placings at the meet as the main cause of this surprise fin- ish. Other top players on this year's team were Scott White, John Fitch Michael, Sandy Crystal, and Carey Carnahan. C-olf 237 POLE VAULTER EDDIE BELLIS fbe- lowj strives to pull himself up and over the bar. CHRIS TROILO frightj clears a hurdle during an afternoon practice session. .M U CU 1. l- .":.' cn PE P 53 HI an P- O M f ' 1986 TRACK TEAM Qabovej BOT- TOM ROW David Crews, Allen Cas- tro, Eduardo Uribe, Chris Troilo, Pete Markwardt, Chris Holzhausen, Walker Hahn, James Taylor, Kelly Hahn, john McCallum SECOND ROW Nick Lam- 238 Boys Varsity Track brecht, David Foster, Eddie Bellis, Iody Martinez, Carter McCrary, Marshall Davidson, Perry Shankle, lon McWil- liams, Shane Browning, Doug Mellor THIRD ROW Walter Walthall, lolo Stattmiller, Bobby Nelson, Mike Cor- IJ . 5 e 'n E ? ? bett, Greg Tucker TOP ROW Ra mond Steves, Greg Jones Allen Wi kins, Freddie Castillo, Ioe Ingle, Dc Redmond, jeff Hallstead, Louis Villei Cliff Parades Relays spark boy runners Strong on returning players from last year's top ranked district championship team, this year's varsity boys track team had solid performers in every key position. Individual expertise lay with Pete Markwardt, regional qualifier in discus last year, and John Shep- perd, regional qualifier in hurdles last year. Team strengths lay in sprint re- lay, mile relay, and overall dis- tance running. The top-notch sprint relay team was comprised of Chris Troilo, David Crews, Bobby Canales, and John McWilliams. Standouts in the mile relay were Bobby Canales, David Crews, Da- vid Poster, and Freddy Tecuan- huey. Top ranked distance runners were Byron Bode, Doug Mellor, and Greg Tucker. Rounding out the teams top per- formers were Walker Hahn and Eddee Bellis as middle distance runners, and Bellis doing double duty as a pole vaulter. -no-uniM DISCUS THROWER PETE MARK- WARDT ftop leftj gets a good throw in during an afternoon practice. CHRIS HOLZHAUSEN ffar leftj puts all his weight behind his shotput throw. LONG DISTANCE RUNNERS DOUG MELLOR, BYRON BODE, AND GREG TUCKER Qabovej train for an upcoming meet. RELAY TEAM MEMBER DAVID FOS- TER fleftj races the baton to a waiting team member. Boys Varsity Track 239 .AC U CU L.. l" sity Var rls L5 Girl's out Returning from a first place in district by last year's team, this year's girls track team made a good showing for itself in dis- trict competition. Coach Ken Goodrum credited this year's top-rate performance to a large number of last year's exper- ienced girls returning for an- other season. Returning from last year's winning team were Paige Bon- ner, April Humphries, Martha Gomez, Lynn McClane, Jen- niffer Browning, Minnette Ol- sen, Tammy Fitch, Angie Sher- rod, and Kelly Castrejano. for repeat win Jenniffer Drolla placed high in last year's district competi- tion in the high jump, 200 me- ter, 800 meter and mile runs. Paige Bonner also was a district champion last year in the 800 and 400 meter runs. Ineligibility hurt the team at the beginning of the year, tak- ing away several key girls, while luckily the team remained rela- tively injury free. Team strengths proved to be in long distance events and in individual performances by such people as hurdler Jessica Stephens. RELAY RUNNER MlNE'I'I'E OLSON fabove rightj practices handing off the stick to teammate Jennifer Drolla. SPRINTERS MARTHA COMEZ, LONG DISTANCE RUNNERS LYNN MCCLANE, REBECCA WHELLAN, AND HURDLER APRILL HUMPH- RIES Qabovej put in time running warm u s in an after school practice - P - . . TRAcK MEMBERS frightj go into their stretch-out before a hard wor- kout. 2.40 Girls Varsity Track WWE THE 1986 GIRLS TRACK TEAM fabovej BOTTOM ROW Tiffany Roberts, Kristen Owens, Rebecca Whellan, Wendy Weil, Minette Olson, jennifer Drolla, Brandy Bellamy, Angie Sherrod, Cameron Coo- drum, Amy Kiolbassa, Everette Lewis SECOND ROW Paige Boner, Laura Guz- man, Cathy Poinier, Martha Gomez, April Humphries, Allison Tringle, Meredith David, Beth Hardin THIRD ROW Erina Duganne, Michelle Brame, Molly Stone, Lynn McClane, Cathy Blount, Ailleen Love, Kathryn Johnston, jessica Cox, Lori Bly, manager FOURTH ROW Vicki New, Claire Milam, Stephanie Crews, Ruth Goldsmith, Cory Russell, Shannon Mayes, Jean Menke, Coach Ken Goodrum TOP ROW Tanya Young, Tiffiny Patterson, Libby Bebinger, Stacy Moyer, Nicole Tay- lor, Josie Meader MARTHA GOMEZ fleftl works hard to cut seconds off her time. VICKI NEW AND LYNN MCCLANE Qfar leftj use the side of the athletic annex to warm up for a practice race. Girls Varsity Track 241 Sluggers young, experienced A wealth of returnees from last year's 8-11-1 varsity base- ball team, including two All- District players, boosted Mule Sluggers hopes for a district championship. 1985 All-District short stop Pat Yznaga and All-District first baseman Ruben Castillo plus returnees including juniors Mike Britton, Ruben Rubio, Fil- lipe Aranda, John Cantu, soph- omore Jeff Pitluk, and seniors Jeff Torgerson, and Joe Viller- eal, gave the team its "young but experienced"' look. Three returning pitchers and a "speedy and accurate" outfield proved strong points for the '86 team and helped tip the scales for the Mules during a rugged season schedule. Although they played fewer 5A teams this year, the sluggers still faced stiff competition from such powerhouses as New Braunfels Canyon, the New Braunfels Unicorns, and the Southside Lions before district play began March 28. EELIPE ARANDA Qtop rightj takes a good cut at a pitch while his teammates look on in a scrimmage with Mac- Arthur. 1986 VARSITY BASEBALL fabovej BOTTOM ROW Jonas Hernandez, jesse Herrera, johnny DeLeon, Mike Britton, Ruben Rubio TOP ROW Coach Mark Hewitt, Felipe Aranda, jeff Pitluck, Manuel Aranda, Ruben Castillo, joe Villareal LEFT FIELDER JOE VILLAREAL fright, brings down a flyball in an afternoon practice. IONAS HERNANDEZ ffar rightj continues the relay from right field as johnny DeLeon looks on. 242 Varsity Baseball PITCHER FELIPE ARANDA ffar lefty puts all his weight behind his pitch to MacArthur batter during an early ball game. RUBEN CASTILLO fleftj knocks a base hit into right field in the MacArthur scrimmage. OUTFIELDER MIKE BRITION fbelowj relays a base hit to home plate. FIRST BASEMAN RUBEN CASTILLO fbottomj relays a pitch from centerfield to catcher jeff Pitluck. Varsity Baseball 243 Q l.l -7 X I.: i L. Q Aw . :NM WM M. y, I I Q o k A N ,. Q.. X W . ,ig K' 3 . . r 4. .. A 1 ' 85 is i. ,wwf Q , 'ya .- M 4 0 ,ff -YW., , . . L x4bL is :Mx V K ,,. X n ' Sfsfu 15 GN-xx x X . Q 'MS ' f fl.: .K In kg sk Q, -. S. FSR H 4. 0,5 '4 'E Y 5? f 'f 1 Y y , Wg? I Q ,if V ,. a 0 . h ll Q 'Rs U mf' m " .9 . 75: I V ' Qaffk 54 ry , , r if f Q xi .3 - G F I f . f, K, V 1 . ,K w A , 4 'Q 1 Q, U A ' Q Vmyz AA 3 ,,, , ilnfru .. xy J, -.L Ah ,if Uh ' gp 3 z ,gf if 1 X f 1 aa , 1 I ' Q ' fwzf JR- H ,, , iffy , ,if H5 '.- 1 . 'X V " h , 1,. A , .i fig! J 2' 'K ' 'dsx uf ff -9 '4 'ni 'ff- f, rj ji' Y .V is I gl A ur A R , v gi, kfxa' Lf - y. SD VM li. 'lx ' 559.3 , 3. ws ' 4, W- - .. 4 'fu A ,f r 9. 741, 1' 1 sin Q ' nv ' , gym ' .win 21" il ,.k" , I ' 5, y. 'fs 1 ,K wif A ,Aj .457 - fa ar 1 .gf 3, Xi 1 fig' A is 'f ,W VV Q 5 5 4 5 , f ' A . i xi g A ,V 3575? ik if if ,l gi? -ff, 'M N34 jf 'Q if S Now At Two Locations 11827 San Pedro QAt Nakomaj And 6030 Bandera Rd. fAt Loop 402 lllh 'wx 1 X wicki- ax, xi-as os QWQ ,Q .. QW M is 'K Sp. iisfk X Ie 62 RN E so x wg Yfmf 5,"h?8 nk rbi' may an . NS M54 Q7 ,o xv 248 Ads swim? sf 9' mx. Am X, ye. QQ-is Congratulations To The Class Of '86 2.49 250 Ads ,M,a f ff Xia' mhgwt, W 7? ? ARTI 1: Q if F7423 A ., , kr: 0 ff' + f Ly fn 'YW' A ' I A V- ,. '-1, ww , , B f A Y Li A 7 L ' 6 , tg. , Lv- , , VILV 'K A,L Q ,Iwi A NJ DRQAUGH ,,,".m V We g A f n ' Vu, ". A ,Mk W, VARSITY CHEERL Since 1937 TEKA MOLINO 1 TEKA IVIOLINO 2 2423 N. St. Marys 7231 San Pedro 735-5471 344-7281 OPEN OPEN 8:30 am - 7:30 pm 10:00 am - 7:00 pm Tuesday - Saturday Tuesday - Saturday The iFew Erougd S nior N515 ,.A, .. 4 5 r,,,q..,..L W., ..,......-- .,..g.,. qw Ads 25 cn cn U3 L.l.l Ll- LL. CID l.I..l 254 Ads 0 Exquisite Custom Framing 0 Antique Water Colors ' French 8: Fabric Mats v Limited Edition Prints 0 Antique Etchings, I Engraving, Sz ' State 8: Federal Duck Botanical Stamps 8: Prints I Where Quality And Service Come First I ' I 'WS-. it 2 THE HAWK RESTAURANT AND BAKERY Salutes Alamo Heights 2030 North Main At Ashby 36-6266 736-6266 Ads 255 One Thing Lead GIRLS SR. P To Another TY '88 ei 2.56 . ' a 3 , -g , ., W Q 4 Q 1, Q . , . . 14 QM 5800 B 3 , if if ,KY ,. E A ,JK V MM Agggpagxiwfkgxgvmm Vvgw .Lg ..i...,, 'Qian f xg xwkmfyiy M ax x 5 A mx. ' A 2f5555Ef'5A5 if ffff-wzfsffffvzgfi 4 zifigffffifgsfif ' 5, 2 Yfiii-A Xi O' iw Qing Q ab fm...,.. J' .mf ,X W X Je' Q mf gf , 5 0 iq ...J Jw, " A -a .X 2 wiggiiagzfig X , Q g X. girsggggwsis ggs:Q1g2ggg1gfw'1f5.if ff , Mmfryf Q-QQ-f.Qfmfww l ,. N mM..ww.i sf ..-k.f,if fz.. nsmwa-.sw-.-1 5 2g??E'Lv'. : I N -: ' dxlf' , "-5fTf2g,3i?l:7iiE3L.E f L' 15? 2.58 Ads 5.410 k0PPl0"' CUNSTRUC Ads 259 260 Ads Ads 261 TNE PROUDLY ANNOUNCE OPUS I A LADIES AND MENS PERSONALIZED BOUTIQUE h'ng d 'g d nd mod 'n Th best k hopsofE opeondthe old,AcIcrss unpo clleled' d' 'd ol che ron, OPUSI Mon. Tue. Wed. in Cambridge Place Thu. 10-10 5800 B d Su . 10-3 or by Apponiment 15421 820-3717 roo cy S 'Te 406 Son Anto ' , Texo Congratulatrons Semors HEIGHTS F . 5925 Broadway Robert Jacobs Alamo Heights Texas Douglas Jacobs 78209 C5121 821-5589 AVID OLLUM fflzialx U gf!! San Antomo, Texas as 1 VALUE STORE H " Servmg Customers Over 50 Years C Bert Mmshall Owner Grfts Housewares Apphances Pamts And Burldmg Materral 5939 43 Broadway 822 3338 ld EQN., jo I 1 Y 6217 Broad ay 3120524-9601 , lee Clotn ess ne c el e wors ur wr oi fl 105 w 1 ALAMO A V is erewi 7' ' E 1 N E - E U R N 1 T R E eeooa R . U E f 3 N lx , :IQ I I ,L in ALAMO HEIGHTS TRUE f-:W - '- Q K S I tx,- . T , f ,xx . Y 7 .1 I . .I ' 1 N 2.62. Ads ':.'BlK E WURL DZ'- 4990 O QV' QQ96 QOQTAQX' my v Q06 6 V509 CSEZQKUCO 4 vc, gy Y' x O Qgbq, e '5Q?q,'0 wqq' 'b t A Villita Del Sol Shopping Center M2 ,Q 4 MW' - ffyy w-Q,Nmm.Q..... 0 ws -. -I f Q .1 1 if Q ik BN 5 W if-sf X .ww is K 2 ff 1? L H .... K., , ,, V, J if m f Q XQWN 2 f A L Q5 f Q gf .V ,,, wwf if ar A K7 K fy 3 ,fam . mx f 1? ,Y Adm ,.,k L is ,K X , - Lkla W gawk, ,ix 95 sg V F' we iff 1 3' 1 . F Jil f , X K 2 .V Q.. 5 5 ' Fifi' .... . 7 'f ,, ,:,, FF' 52 , ,.,,: I Nwifgi Q - ' 'h L 5- Vik. 21-.-.s 'F - :W E Vk. ga 3 W QQ 1, M ,, r il., Q ,N mu ' 21 , Q L EMBREY INVESTMENTS 4 1 A 266 3 f wi f K vvuia A A SAN ANTONIO TRADITION LANCOME Q PARIS 'N V cvs uA'7'1c'.s' 590i Bl'UUC1H'U.lA 826-9669 A Full Service Salon OFFERING: 6 Full Service Hair Care ' Facials ' Electrolysis ' Massage Salon ' Sauna ' Sculptured Nails 0 Pedicures Sz Manicures ' Waxing ' Boutique Ads GIVE A Teenager The Glft of Beautlful Skln LAmb1ance w1ll awaken and rev1ve cel s of a slugglsh and damaged skln from the summer sun We w1ll teach you how to rejuvenate the natural glow of a healthy complexlon to glV8 you the satlny the rrght makeup and color just for you YK' .Qual Call for an Apporntment 821 6932 L Ambzame as cz Szmple but effectwe regzmen to use every day Gzft Certzhcates Avazlable 5800 Broadway Sulte 104 by Rosam Ponce A lx ll , . . . , appearance and silky feeling. Classes will include LJ DI'SfI.71l'fI'I'l' App1zrf2lforMmz and Boy SSOQBROADWAY SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS 78209 826-9596 L E Featuring Brands Such As Polo Boys Izod S P O I F . Boston Traders Gant 0 RM A Bm DUCK HEAD Ads 269 270 Ads 2 it a 4 LJ 1 SPURTSMHNS 1 Mllulwllll 5 6011 BROADWAY, SAN ANTONIO. TEXAS 78209 CFC DEVELQPMENT 5 COMPANY Congratulates The Alamo Heights Graduating Seniors The Movie Store Movie Rentals 5214 Broadway 8: Sales Alamo Heights VCR Rentals 824-4314 8: Sales Ag Mm " ' Always The Best Of Friends '6- N x x k Ak W gs: , +R,-if , ff 3 at X u 3, M, we-Q-So me' th I n 5 Mm 'as "M fr' mfwm ' S' ,L ,X 4-vi" f 'NM ""'--.-dlp-v-.-fy ange REEDHAMIACKSON 5 'Q' is ww THE TCJRGERSGN C0 1 U st VVQII wx A ,fs 'fig ' ff: ff' Ex. .V ff af f. f, Till '88! ' M ,ff w. ' Q A -If 7 'F SW ii , V r 'GA ,fin g sl, ,QQ ' li A, 4 W ,. 'm ng . if Q2 Z , AE ff -1 V ,fafk gr 1 'du Q ,gi nf., 5 11 it avi, L .X Q K U' , ,M Ns- 5 f X. .ill N? ,B R ,.- ,. C v ", .',P,bA'.,, , ,1 ' 'w M 4 l- - Q rf J Y v U BM! . 5 , f, V 'fwfr Q1 . Q . 1- mrs- -. ff 7, ,f , f 1 'Ji J X. Q I 1 8 1 . I V V Y . i 2 , , ., Lk m ,A ,.'.. ,k.'9w,wf JF' ' ' .r 'awe -- ff . H, fa' , - 'ii':,,v.'.' ,Y 'Q-aLQ,-'t 3 f gf-W gf, 1 J, is . Yvs 4 , 5 ' f-'ff 5 "YW 'Q x. -.. X .ffgiy 1 K , " 1 nv Nf 1'-Qfbry W x A . HY . ' X .-A L, . J"+!"f . ,qqrii -C, 1 .44 Q, xx xx, A l in 'oi Q, Y. E XM ,Q iii hne Faperlanging 9326 Cliff Way San Antonio, Tx. 78250 aniegxon ES' .?on5 I il Byron Danielson 6125681-1437 Ads 277 A S' "xt -wi G U O 3 f-P -I 3' 3 E C cn C f-r -4 CD f-r S.'.". 'J C CD -I O v 'U -1 CD CD CD -1 4 CD lm go-1 iz ai E7 E 1 S . Q 1 X 5 . is,- 4 -X A ,A,, -W , , A jr '-ir: + K Lw w 'L'2":fffw,,- W., ' K ' I Q, FW Gifts For The Graduate! 3 Personalized Stationary For Writing Horne. Ion Hart Luggage For Travel. Frames For Favorite Photographs. Monogramed Albums For Cherished Memories. Travel Alarms To Get Them To Class. Invitations Por Celebrations! 6434 N. New Braunfels ' San Antonio, Tx 78209 15123 826-2329 Monday through Friday 10 to 5. Saturday 10 to 4 2.80 Ads corol lee wnrth's the ritz BEST WISHES from the ever lovin' ovens of Alamo Title Compan Om' goal isn't simply to be the best. Om' goal is to stay the best. With growth, there is always change. And as San Antonio has grown, so has Alamo Title Company, expanding and adapting to the needs of a changing city. That's why we've been a leader in our field since 1922. Yet we still maintain our philosophy of teamwork and stability, and we continue to provide the on-going service on which our clients de- pend. Because, quite simply, that's how we'll stay the best. l...T1 - North Central Branch Downtown Offices Administrative Offices Walzem Road Branch 645 Lockhill-Selma 175 E. Houston, Suite 200 613 NW Loop 410, Suite 400 5514-10 Walzem 349-1701 227-0231 340-0456 654-7400 Southeast Branch Nacogdoches Road Branch West Avenue I-10 Branch Southside Branch 2422 East Southcross 13114 Nacogdoches 5705 IH-10 West, Suite 131 2121 Pleasanton Road 532-5463 657-9838 736-5951 924-7171 Northwest Branch Oakwell Farms Branch Grissom!Culebra Branch 8958 IH-10 West, Suite 101 1919 Oakwell Farms Parkway, Suite 100 8736 Grissom Road 692-3838 824-0264 680-3983 n Original Advertiser Since 1926 Ads 281 Wm-gd jessico coriffe ontiques 67m N. NEW DRAUNFELS ' SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS 78209 ' 45121825-6722 Mon. thru Fri. 9 a.m.-6 p.m. Sat. 10 a.m.-5 p.m. 2611 Wagonwheel San Antonio, Texas 78217 1 Block North Loop 410 Off Nacogdoches Road Ph.: mfs 26-4793 282 Ads 'Nr' .8 . hui 915 N -'ii ?f!AN1f'1 1'.'!N1 sri E 10014 N. Lamar 0 Austin, Texas 78753 0 15125836-9050 X Ads are TRW SAW, FLOWERS AND GIFTS 732-1161 1903 San Pedro San Antonio, Texas 78212 E.B. Castro, Jr. Manny Luna liments 0 1, 'Q W-Kai M, 9 Ads 285 9865 Senior' I Amy Abbey Computer Club 15 V Swimming 1,25 Los Com- paneros 15 Keywanettes 1,25 Los Amigos 2,3,45 Spanish National Honor Society 2,3,4 Sgt-at- Arms 45 Social Studies Honorary 2,35 Service' Club 3,4, Treasurer 45 Presidents' Council 45 Mu Alpha Theta 2,3,4, Historian 3,.President 45 Dillard's Teen Board 3,45 Nominated Opti- mist Youth ofthe Year 45 Nominated Optimist Youth in MathematicsM,45'San Antonio junior Miss Finalist 3 ly J,,--' ' H Lisa Acosta, " A 5 A FHA 15 Student Council 25 HECE35 CVAE 4, Reporter 5 Vi Carlos Alfonsin Q ' ' Rodeo Club 1,25 lV'Swimming 1,25 V Swim- ming 2,35 Al ,hat Omega 3, Vice President. Schreiner 'College Stephen Archer National Honor Society 45 Class Officer 2,3, Sgt-at-Arms 2,35 Los Amigos 3,4, Sgt-at-Arms 3, President 45 Key Club 15 V Tennis 1,2,3,4, Co-Captain 45 Spanish National Honor Soci- ety 253,45 PTSO Representative 4 Betty Atwellt 4 5 Olmos 1, Asst. Freshman Editor5 Wranglers 15 Keywanettes 15 Spirit -Committee 35 Student Council 45 National Arti-Ionor Society 45 Los Companeros 4 ' iA" 5 john Beauchamp if ' Ke Club 1- Los, Ami os 3 4 Vice President 4 Y 1 g I I , r Honor Roll 1,2,3,45a,,National Honor Society' 3,45 Mu Alpha Theta"3,45 Spanish National Honor Society 2,3,45 JV Tennis 15 V Tennis 2,3,45 Student Council 3,4 Chaplain Historian 35 Parliamentarian 45 Freshman Class Sgt.-ab Arms, Sophomore Sgt-at-Arms, Vice President 3, President 45 Most Representative 1,2,3,45 Homecoming Duke 2,3 Homecoming King 45 Nominee for Duke 1, Prince 45 Social Studies Honorary 3,45 Youth In Education 45 Presi- dents' Council 4 Christy Benedum 286 Sen1orAccomplxshments Wranglers 315' Cross Country 15 Traci? 1,25 Keywanettes 1,2,35 Los Companerosd1,25 Los Amigos 35 Student Council 1,45f'National Art ,Honor Society 2,35 DECA 45'Treasurer. Univ. Of Texas in Austin 3 Tad Bowen .5 .5 Student Council 2,3,4, Parliarnentarian 3, Dis- trict!State 45 National Honor Society 3,45 Mu Alpha Theta 2,3,45 Competitive Speech 1,25 Eall Play 3, Lead5 Spanish Honor Society 3,45 Los Amigos 3,45 Most Representative Nominee 3,45 Key Club 15 National Merit Semifinalist 45 Senate Youth Program 4. East Coast or UT Ian Boysen Computer Club 1,25 Video Club!AHTV 2,3,4, President 45 Fall Play Asst. Stage Mgr. 25 Sr. Play Asst. Stage Mgr. 25 German Club 25 Alpha Omega Outdoor Club 35 Olmos 3,45 Presidents' Council 4 Heather Brenan Cheerleader 15 Keywanettes 15 Los Companeros 1,25 Wranglers 15 Class Officer 1,25 Most Re- presentative 25 JV Cheerleader 25 Homecoming Court 1,2,45 Student Council5 Honor Roll 1,2,3,45 Los Amigos 3,45 AIFS 35 Spanish Na- tional Honor Society 3,45 PanAmerican Stu- dents 3,45 Junior-Senior Prom Committee 45 Merit Scholar Nominee 45 FHA 2. Univ. of Texas in Austin Chris Brinkley 1 Honors Band 2,3,45 Latin Club 2,3,45 Student Council 35 Region Band 3,45 Region Jazz Band ,35 UIL State Solo and Ensemble 2,35 Latin Club 4, -Officer . Eloise Browning Wranglers 15- Swimming 15 Student Council 1,35 Honor Roll! Honorable Mention 1,35 Hon- or Roll 2,45 junior Class Officer, Treasurer 35 Los Companeros 1,25 Los'Amigos 3,45 Campus Life 1,2,3,45 Latin Club 3,45 Latin Honor Soci- ety 45 Keywanettes 1,2,3,45 Who's1Who Among American Teenagers 4. UT at AI.lStifl"if Mary Louise Cashel aan Club nor Soci- ety 3 4 s Honor Allen 3 4 Science Club 3 Student 2 4, Representative 2, TB8Cl12IfjR6l3- TII. Chairman 3, Sgt-at-Arms 4,'Carn- 3,4, FCA 4, AFS 3,4, Vice President 4, French Club 2,3,4, Honor Roll 3,4,Wl'10'S Who Among American High School Students, 4. SMU Theta 2,3, Chaplain, 3, AHTV 3,4, 3 1 l . ' tion C nthia Cazort Cheerleader 1,2, Keywanettes 1,2, Wranglers 1, Los Companeros 1, Los Amigos 2, Chaplain Historian 3, Secretary 4, Social Studies Honor- ary 3,4, Honor Roll 1,3,4, FHA 3, Vice Presi- dent, Youth in Government 4, Class President 1, Parliamentarian 2, Chemistry Major 4, Who's Who Among American High School Students 3,4, Homecoming Court Nominee 1,3,4, Most Representative 1,2, Nominated for Most Popular 4, Spanish National Honor Soci- 2 Secretary 3, President 4, Presidents' Student Council 1,2, Publicity Di- President ysel Cibildak IV Swimming 1, Student Council 2, District Liaison 3, Publicity Director 4, Locomotion 3, Keywanettes 2, Projects Chairman 3, President Service Club 4, Who's Who Among Ameri- can High School Students 3,4, Campus Life 2,3, LUG 2 3 4, Latin Club 1,2,3,4, Treasurer 3, 4, Latin Honor Society 2,3,4, Social Studies Honorary 2,3, National Honor Society 3,4, Mu Alpha Theta 2,3,4, Vice President, TASC Trinity Leadership Workshop 3, sinfu- nietta 1,3,4, Region XII Orchestra-concertmis- tress 3, All-State Symphony Orchestra 4, UIL Solo and Ensemble-I ratings1,3, S.A. Sympho- ny Young Artists' Awardi1,2,3,4, All a Breve String Trio 3,4 'A jessica Cox ' ' Los Amigos 2, Wranglers 2, IV Tennis, Track 4, Acwmplishmen Student Council Rep. 3, Spanish National Honor Society Thomas Crofts Marching Band 1,2, Honors Band 2, Hoof Print 2,3,4, Associate Editor 3, Editorial Editor 4, Ist,-Place Editorial Writing State HSPA 3, 3rd Placeifditorial Writing District UIL 4. St. Edwards University Don Cuba A -Key Club 1, Los Amigos'1,,,Latin Club 1, Latin National Honor Society 1, Freshman Basket- ball 1, '1MnBasketball 2,3, V Basketball 4, Social Studies Honorary 3,4, .Mu Alpha Theta 3,4, Marshall Key Club 1 man Football 1, JV Track 1, National Art Honor Society 1,3, IV Los Amigos 2,3, Computer Club 2, IV 3, Chemistry Club 3, Jr.!Sr. Prom Coriin V Football 4, V Track 4 y ' Seana Doherty I , N Wranglers 1, Los Amigos 1, Fall Play 2, AIFS 3, HECE 3, DECA, 41 American College inKLon- don Vp J, ' N Kristin Dunlap y .V JV Tennis 1, V Tennis 2, Student Council 1,3, FHA 3, Computer Club 1, Keywanettes 1,2, Dance Team 3, ,Wranglers 1, Spanish Club 1. Texas Tech University Elisa Ellington Wranglers 1,2, Secretary 2, Keywanettes 1,4, 'Olmos 4, Sr. Editor, Flags 3, LUG 3,4, Campus Life 1,2, Honor Roll!!-Ionorable Mention 3, FHA 4, Secretary. SMU John Escamilla ts Senior Accomplishments 287 QSC Senio State Columbia Amigos Clu tion 3,4 " David Foster JV..Qolf 1,23 Spanish Nationalklonor Societ 3, Track-e1gA.AV Track 3,45 JV Footballf'3g,,V Footgall 45 Cross Country 17 Vanderbilt ' f p Kim Garnett Wranglers 1,25 Keyvifanettes 1,2,3,4, Treasurer 45 Los Amigos 35 National-Ijlonor Society 3,47 Spanish National Honor Society 3,45 Service Club 3,47 President 43 Student Council 4, Co- Chairman Smile Committeeg Presidentsf.Coun- cil 45 Mu Alpha Theta 4 'A'i' Y John Gilchrist Freshmen Football 11 IV Football 2,35 V Foot- ballp Freshman Basketball 15 JV Basketball 2,37 FCA 1,2,3,4, Officer 43 Campus Life 45 lcthuse 288 Senior Accomplishments Melissa Gonzales Wranglers 1, Cross Country 1, Student Council 1,3,45 Alpha Omega 33 HECE 35 CVAE 4, Presi- dent 45 FHA 4, Vice President 4 Amigos AFS 2,37 Club 3,4, ety 34 Servi Chrlstm I Wrangler 1, 15 Track 1 1,27 Los Amigos 37 tive Walter Key 1 FCA Los Com- JV Bas- National Robin Hohenberger in m,x,, ,N Freshman Class Sgt-at-Arms 15 Wranglers'115s Honor Roll 152,45 Wslennis 25 Los Amigos 45 National Spanish Honor Society 4 Chris Holzhausen I V Football 3,45 V Track 3,45 FCA 25 V Club 2,3,4, President 45 IV Track 25 Honor-,Roll Honorable Mention 3,4. UT at Austin 1 Todd Huntress Student Council 2,35 Computer Club 1, Sgt-at- Arms 15 Cross Country 2,3,45 junior National Cycle Tour 35 State Track Cycling Champion 2,35 U.S. National Championships 3,4 5 San Diego or UT Michelle lssleib Wranglers 25 Keywanettes 25 Los Amigos 25 Fall Play 35 FHA 35 Student Council 4 Kathryn Johnston Class Officer 1,2,3,4, Chaplain! Historian 1, Vice President 2, President 35 Parliamentarian 45 Student Council 1,2,3,45 Community Service Chairperson 25 SMILE Chairperson 45 Service Club 3,4, Vice President 45 Los Amigos 2,3,4, Reporter 45 Los Companeros 15 Keywanettes 15 Olmos 2, Sophomore Editor 25 V Tennis 2,3,45 Spanish National Honor Society 2,3,45 Most Representative Nominee 2,3,45 Wranglers 15 Pan American Student Forum of Texas 2,3,45 Nominee Optimist Youth Award 45 Ir.!Sr. Prom Committee 3,45 Honor Roll Honorable Mention 1,2,3,4. University of Texas at Austin justin jones Cross Country 1,25 National Art Honor Society 45 Student Council 4. kgg,..- ' Dede Kocurek Vi, Keywanettes 15 Wranglers 15 Stiident Council 15 AFS 2,35 Latin Club 1,2,3,4, Treasurer! His- torian 2, Secretary 45 National Latin Honor Society 2,3, Vice.-,President 25 UIL One ,Act Play 1,2,35 Fall'Play 1,2,3,45 Spring Play 3,45 Sinfonietta 2,3,4, Historian 2, Treasurer 45 Na- ,ffrack 45 Student Council 3,45 Art Club 35 Los Accomplishmen s tional Honor Society 3,45 Service Club 45 North Texas State Univ. Nathan Lang Student Council 3,45 Student Council Commit- tee Chairperson 3,45 IV Football 25 V Water- polo 45 DebateX1,25 Fall Play 45 Spanish Honors 45 Polar Bear Club 4 janet Laughlin Keywanettes 35 FHA 45 AFS45 Honor Roll 45 UT 'at3lAustin " Debbie Lively Spurs 45 Silks 33 eaete Payton Lord ' 5 my JV Swim Team 15 Co-Captain Color Guard 15 Captain Color Guard 2,35 Spanish Club 35 Hon- orary Service Club Member 45 Lt,H,Colonel Spurs 4. AV Renita Lorenzen German Club 45 Who's Who Among American Hi h School Students 4. American Colle e for 8 8 the Applied Arts-Atlanta sf' David Luhnow Quill 8: Scroll 45 Hoof Print 3,4, 'Reporter 3, Asst. Editor 45 Georgetown,?Qlaremont Amy Madrid 5 Wranglers 15 Silks52,35 Spurs 45 Studentxgoun- cil 1,2,4 In S F Pier,fMSttheson A S Wranglers 15 Los Companeros 2,35 FHA 1,35 Latin Club 35 Keywanettes 1,2,35 Homecoming Princess 4. TCIQQU' 1 Carter McCrary IV Football 2,35 V Football 45 JV Track 35 V Companeros 2. UT at Austin jim McCutcheon Student Council 2,3,4, Secretary 4, Committee Senior Accomplishments 289 290 Senior Accomplishments CD86 Senior Chairman 35 IVXV Cross Country 1,2,3, man 2,35 National Merit Semifinalist5 Roll 1,2,3,45 National Honor Society Amigos 3,45 Spanish National Honor 3,45 German Club 2, Secretary 25 Who's Among High School Students 3,45 Track Most Nanc Martinfw Wranglers 15 Keywanettes 15 Flagsf' Band 35 SpurslBand 45 Student Counci1f'15 Honor Roll Honorable Mention 1,4 Angie Martinez National Art Honor Society 4, Display5 DECA 4, Secretary.i45'Optimist Club Nominee - Youth in Art5School Directory Cover 4. Fashion In- of Design Sr Merchandising in Los An- Califo ' I'I'll3 National Art Service Club Alpha Theta Catherine Wranglers 15 Freshman 'Tennis 15 IV Tennis 2,35 V Tennis 45 AIFS 35 Keywanettes 1,25 Stu- dent Council 1,25 Los Companeros 2,35 Los Amigos'l45. Mu Alpha Theta 3,45 Spanish Na- tional Honor-Society 45 Ir.!Sr. Prom Commit- tee 3,45 Olmos"'Ph,otographer 45 Honor Roll 1,2,3,45 Baylor University William Meyers Basketball 15 Track 1,2,45 Baseball ,1,2,35 Foot- ball 1,2,3,45 lst Team All District Football 45 1st Team Sub-All City Football 45 Organiization for SADD 35 Industrial Arts Club 3,45 Honor Roll Honorable Mention 1,2,3,45 Student Council 1,2,35 Key Club 15 Ir.!Sr. Prom Com- ,ettes 15 Student A 'Computer Club 15 Sophomore Class secretary 25 3,4, Major 45 Club 45 Physics Art Club 35 Baylorg Keywan- 2,3,4, A Na- Treasurer 45 Los 1 Roll ' tional Honor Society Honorable Mention mittee 45 Nominee Pan American Student Forum T University of Texas at Austin Anne Moses Keywanettes 1,25,Los Amigos 35 Wran lers 15 5 Mulestall Council 1,45 Industrial Arts Club 2,3, Secretary 35 1r.!Sr. Prom Committee 45 Student Council 3,45 Texas Tech Martha Myer WYHHSICFS 1: Los Amigos 25 Keywanettes 35 Olmos 35 Spurs 3,45 Campus Life 1,2,3,45 LUG 1,2,3,4, Student Staff 3,45 Student Council Beth Nawrocki Band 1,2,35 Clown Club 25 Associate Editor Hoof Print 45 William Woods College Cory Nentwich Keywanettes 2,3,4, Freshman director 15 Los Amigos 2,3,45 Student Council 25 Wranglers 15 Mulestall Council 15 Freshman tennis team 15 Mu Alpha Theta 25 Junior Class secretary 35 Spanish National Honor Society 2,3,45 Campus Life 25 LUG 2,35 Social Studies Honor Society 35 Senior Class sergeant-at-arms5 Olmos copy edi- tor 45 junior-Senior4Prom Committee 3,45 hon- or roll 1,2,3,45 nominee for Optimist Youth Award 45 University of Texas at Austin or Tex- as Christian University. Newton Key os 3,4: Los Mu Theta UIL One Cornell University Gliver Band 1,2,3,47 Symphonic 2,3,47 FHA 4, Treasurer Kathleen O Neill Honor Roll 1,2,37 Freshman Wrangler Vice President 17 Student Council Chairma cil Chaplain-Historian 47 retary 47 JV Cheerleader 27V 3,47 Keywanettes 1,2,47 National Forensic League 2,42 Los Amigos 3,41 Freshman Duchess Nominee7 Most Representative Freshman Nominee7 Homecoming Duchess 27 Homecom- ing Princess 37 Most Representative junior Girl7 Homecoming Queen Christa Potter Student Council 1,2,3,4, Rep. 1, Chairperson 2, Secretary 37 President 47 junior Class Sgt-ab Arms7 Senior Class Secretary7 Keywanettes 1,41 Mu Alpha Theta 3,47 Sgt-at-Arms 47 Science Club 47 National Honor Society 3,47 Social Studies Honorary 37 Los Companeros 3, Trea- surer 37 V Track 1,2,32 Presidents' Council 47 Jr.!Sr. Prom Planning Committee 3,47 Honor Roll 1,2,3,47 Homecoming Queen Nominee7 Miss Irresistable 47 Most Representative Nomi' nee 47 Who's Who Among American High School Students 3,41 Rotary Youth Leadership Workshop Rep. 37 PTSO Board Sophomore Re- presentative7 Chairperson of AHHS Campaign for President of the Texas Associationgof Stu- dent Councils 3. Texas A8zM .,,.Vc 'S Margaret Quirk I ' 'V Wranglers 17 Campus Life 17 Keywanettes 1,22 Latin Club 1,2j Spurs 37 Los Companeros 37' DECA Club 47,Class Representative 47 TCU Accomplishments Raquel Ramseur Wranglers 1,2, Treasurer 27 Los Companeros 17 National Art Honor Society 1,21 Spurs 3,47 LUG 3,47 University of Texas at Austin Suzette Raphael Feature Twirler 47 Marching Band 1,2,3,47 Sophomore ,Representative 2, Secretar 37 Na- tional Honor-Societ 3,4: Mu Alpha Theta 3,47 Service Club 47Stud,ent Council 47 University of Arizona VTennis27 Keyiclubryli Student Service Chairperson 47 National Hono'f1SoCi- Theat 3,4 NCT E 47 National 3 4 Manag- Brett Reed Wranglers 17 Video lain Historian 27 I-'HA 4, President 47 College Prom 4 Leigh Rips IV Tennis 17 Keywanettes 17 Wranglers 17 V Tennis 2,32 Student Councilgrffli " Sharon Rork 7 ' I Wranglers 17 Ke wanettes 17 Los Companeros ldxl 2,37 Silks 2,37,l11d,ustrial Arts Club 2,3,47 Spurs 47 Southwestern University 7, Debliiei Rubio risqf -7'ti S it Marching Band 17 Symphonic Band 17 Los Companeros 27 HOSLA 3, Vice President 37 FHA 4, Vice President 47 UTI-ISC Elizabeth Satel Cheerleader 17 Wranglers 17 Keywanettes 17 Los Companeros 17 FHA 2- Los Amigos 2 3 4 ,Sgt-at-Arms 3, Chaplain Historian 47 Natidrial Spanish Honor Society 2,3,4f Social Studies Honorary 3,47 National' Senior Accomplishments 291 292 Senior Accomplishments CPSC Senior Honorary 3,45 Honor Roll 1,2,3,45 Student Council 3,45 Marquee Girl5 University of South Africa at Soweto Amy Schmidt Social Studies Honor Society 35 Sciertee'Club 35 Keywanettes 1,3,45 Wranglers 1,251-President 25 Student Council 15 Who's who 'Among Ameri- can High School Studentsff45 Spanish National Honor Society 35 Los:-Amigos 15 University Wy4,., Roy Schweers Olrnos'1,2,3,4, Asst. Editor 3, ,toriin-Chief 25 Student HNAS 3 Cheerleader 25 IV Track 15 Honor Society 1,2,3,45 Ser- Club of Massachusetts Michelle Shankle 1,2,3,4, Historian 3, Vice Presi- 4, Los Companeros 15 Los Amigos 2,35 FHA 15 LUG 1,2,3,45 Campus Life 1,2,3,4, Stu- dent Staff 3,45 ,Mu Alpha Theta 3,45 Olmos 3,45 Con Brio Strings 15 Spanish Honor Society 2,35 Social Studies 'Honor Society 35 Freshman Tennis 15 Wranglers 15 Quill 8-c Scroll 45 Na- tional Merit Commended Student 45 Who's Who -Among American High School Students 35 Tulane University ' g Fred Shannon 'i'i "'V...., ' ' Academic Decathelon,,45 Baseball 2,35 Student Council 35 Spanish National Honor Society 35 Fall Play 45 Mu Alpha The'ta.35 Social Studies Honor Society 35 Cross Country 52, Debbie Shephard 1 Wranglers 15 Freshman Tennis 15 Spurs 35 Los Amigos 4 Lily Sola Dance Teamflslags 2,35 AFS Vice President 4 Quintin2fStansell Computer Club 15 Fall MAO 3,45 Social Studies al Arts Club 3,45 tion 1,2,3,4 3 Industri Club 15 orable Men- Hon jessica 15 Keywanettes 25 FHA 35 Student 45 Drafting Club 45 Freshman Cheer- 15 V Cheerleader 3,45 Head Cheerleader V Track 1,2,35 Nominated for junior Dut- Senior Princess, Homecoming Queen, Representative Senior Torgerson Football 3,45 Freshman Football 15 IV Foot- ball 251V Baseball 25V Baseball 3,45 All District Linebacker 3,45 Freshman Basketball 15 Key Club 15 Latin Club 2,35 Mu Alpha Theta 3,45 Industrial Arts Club 45 Student Council 1,2,3,45 Honor Roll 1,2,45 Texas Tech University Alfonso Uribe Freshman Tennis5 Received Regional Laureate Award and Certificated of Merit Level 3 French Exam 35 Univ. of South California or UCLA or Scripps at La Jolla joe Van Meter Computer Club 15 IV Tennis 1,25 V Tennis 35 Sinfonietta 2,3,4 Christine Villastri o Flag Corps 15 Marching Band 15 1st Chair Sym- phonic Band 15 State Competition Marching Band 15 Sweepstakes Symphonic Band 15 Los Amigos 25 Boston College Matt iwalker Nationalldflonor Society 3,4, Secretary 45 IV Basketball 2,35, V Basketball 45 Alpha Theta 35 Social Studies Honor Society 35 Science Club 35 Icthus 45 Cam us Life 3,45 Honor Roll 2,3,45 ,Piper Scholarship Nominee 45 Optimist Youth Award Nominee 4 , , Jeff Weiss - F' '5 Key Club 15 JV'Tennis 15 Los Companefusg Social Studies Honorary Society 35 Spanish National Honor Society.,35 Los Amigos 35 V Tennis ' at Mark Williams W' Honor Roll 2,3,45 Mu Alpha Theta 35 Comput- er Club 2,35 Science Club 35 Symphonic Band -15W Principal Trombone Honors Band 2,3545 Marching Band Drill Leader 2,3,45 Lead Trom- bone Jazz Band 2,3,45 Principal Trombone of San Antonio Youth Philharmonic Orchestra 2,3,45 First Division Solo and Ensemble 1,2,35 State Solo and Ensemble 2,35 TMEA Zone Band 45 District Band 2,3,45 Re ion Band 2,35 District Orchestra 3,45 Area Orchestra 3,45 Dis- tric Jazz 3,45 Region jazz 3,45 Area Jazz 3,45 TMEA All State Jazz 45 Winner of NAJE out- standing Musicianship Award 25 Nominee for S.A. Optimist Award 45 Nominee for All American Marching And Jazz Band 35 Nomi- nee for National Concert and Jazz Band 4 Linda Willis Honor Society 35 National Art Hon- 3 45 Art Club 3,45 DECA 45 Los Com- julie Windes Cheerleader 15 Student Council 1,25 Student Council Committee Chairman 25 Class Officer 1,2,3,45 Student Council Officer 3,45 IV Tennis V Tennis 2,3,45 Homecoming Court 152,35 Club 45 Nominee for Most Representa- 35 Wranglers 15 Ir.!Sr. Prom Committee 3,45 Lettered in V Tennis5 University of South- ern California A Michelle Windship r5-f'5 Keywanettes 1,2,35 Campus Life"1,2,3,45 LUG 1,2,3,45 Freshman and JV Tennis 15 Los Com- paneros 15 Mulestall Committee 15 FHA 15 Wranglers 15 Los Amigos 2,3,45 Sgt at Arms 3,455-' MAO 2,3,4 Mutants 2,35 V Tennis 2,3,45 Span- ish Nationalf5'Honor Society 2,35 Service Club 3,45 Social Studies Honor Society 35 National Honor Society 3,45 Icthus 35 Officer Sgt at ccomplishmen s Arms 45 Ir.!Sr. Prom Committee 45 Texas Christian University or UT at Austin Iasonp,lNitherspoon Mu Alpha Theata 2,3,45 Cross Country 2,35 Track 35 National Honor Society 3,45 German Club President't25rQuill 8: Scroll 45 Hoof Print 35 Hoof Print Associate Editor 45 Intramural .Trivial Pursuit Champion Team 35 State Charnpion Ready Writerl'35 ,,-,A Princeton Book Awafdellunner Up 45 Dartmouthtljook Award 45 Harvardthen Durham Business-College 2 Patrick ' my V Baseball Football 15 IV Football 2,35 FCA 35 Student Council Daniel Choral Music 45 V Swimming Play 2,3,45 mittee 2 Super Studen Ensemble 1 2 3 David Student Class Editor Choir 2,35 1,2,35 CVAE T Senior Accomplishments 293 INIDI-X Abbey, Amy 49, 169, 170, 171, 173, 178, 179, 188 ACKLES, MRS. CAROL 120, 174 Acosta, Lisa 49 Adams, Andy 49 Adleman, Robert 64, 190 Affleck, Linda 27, 62, 64, 175, 176, 183, 188 AFS 191 Aguilar, Antonia 78 A.H.T.V. 166 Akers, Hondo 64, 141 Alcala, Gary 49, 64 Alfonsin, Carlos 49 Allen, Ethan 94, 207 Allison, Christopher 78 ALLMAN, MRS. MARY KATHERINE 132 Alvarado, jessica 49 Alvarez, Adam 206 Ames, Edward 94 Amstutz, Kimberly 94, 192, 199 ANDERSON, MRS. LINDA 116, 118, 195, 199 Aranda, Felipe 64, 189, 206, 242, 243 Aranda, Manuel 242 Archer, Stephen 169, 171, 178, 188, 225, 226 Arcia, Kristina 78 Armstrong, Robert 49, 202 Armstrong, William 206 Arnold, Michael 78, 163 ART HONOR SOCIETY 174 Asai, Azusa 191 Astleford, john 64, 169, 234 Atwell, Betty 49, 174, 183, 189, 192, 197 Azar, Richard 94, 207 Bailey, Bethany 78, 192 Baird, Caroline 78, 142, 166, 188, 198, 199 294 Index Baird, Melissa 78, 199 Baker, Stacy 94, 102, 227, 229 Ballesteros, Mark 83, 202 BALTER, MR. ROY 113 BALTES, MISS SUSAN 118, 175 Bambery, Bryan 207 BAND 138, 139, 140, 141 Bankerd, Timmy 64, 192 Barba, Gregory 183 Barba, Miguel 94, 185 Barrera, David 78 Barrera, jesse 64, 242 Barrows, Michael 78, 211 BASEBALL 242, 243 BASKETBALL 220, 221, 222, 223, 224 Basse, Christian 78 Bates, Andrew 94, 193 Batey, Schyler 78, 128, 194, 230 Bayless, Emily 64, 171, 173, 192, 193 Beach, john 94 BEARD, MRS. SALLY 114 Beauchamp, john 36, 44, 45, 49, 55, 157, 169, 171, 178, 182, 183, 225 Bebinger, Elizabeth 92, 94, 136, 183, 241 Beck, Elizabeth 94, 192 Beck, Robert 78, 230, 231 Bellamy, Brande 94, 185, 241 Bellis, Eddie 49, 238 Benavides, Angela 78 Benavides, john 64, 230 Beneduc, Christy 49, 175 Bennett, Sydelle 64, 129 BERNHARD, MRS. NELL 114 Bethel, David 94, 193, 234 Black, Belinda 94, 130 Blanton, Carolyn 64, 194 Blanton, Catherine 64, 192, 199 Blount, Cathy 94, 241 Bly, Lori 94, 241 BOARD OE TRUSTEES 110 Bode, Byron 119, 194, 195, 211, 239 BOGGESS, MR. CHARLES 116, 130, 220 Boggess, joel 64 Bohls, Chip 64 Boling, james 64 Bonner, Paige 175, 188, 213, 241 Borrego, Diana 22, 64, 142, 180, 181 Boswell, Sarah 94, 193 Bothe, Melissa 15, 64, 63, 179, 183, 185, 188, 199 Bowen, Tad 5, 14, 27, 35, 36, 37, 45, 50, 55, 127, 157, 169, 171, 178, 183, 188 Bowland, Christopher 64, 234 Bowland, Mark 94, 234 Boysen, Ian 50, 163, 166 Bradford, Stacey 78, 185 Brame, Chris 64, 206 Brame, Michelle 94, 241 Branch, Wilkes 64 Bratton, jill 95, 181 Brenan, Heather 50, 55, 188 BREYMAN, MS. KAREN 130 BRIDGES, MR. jOHN 120, 174 Briggs, Amy 182, 185, 188 Brinkley, Scott 38, 50, 65, 180, 181 Brinkley, Chris 196, 197 Bristow, Tiffany 5, 50, 57, 183 Britton, Michael 65, 69, 183, 189, 202, 242, 243 Brown, Alanna 78, 163, 172 Brown, james 95, 207 Brown, Lisa 65 Browning, Catherine 76, 78, 175, 227, 228 Browning, Elois 50, 177, 188, 197 Browning, jennifer 65, 169, 179, 193, 227, 228 Bryant, Doneytha 96, 208, 209 Bryant, Katy 50 Buckley, Kristen 78 Burch, Martha 95 Burgard, Patrick 78, 175, 188 Burmeister, Chudk 78, 197, 223 Burmeister, Renee 50, 71, 169, 177, 178, 196, 197 Burpo, jeffrey 65 Burpo, jill 95 Butt, Dana 95 BYRD, MR. DON 122 CAFETERIA 152, 153 Caffey, jeremy 93, 95, 207 Calgaard, Kent 78, 223 Callahan, Patrick 78 Callihan, Debra 65, 171, 199 Calzoncit, Nicholas 65, 123, 173, 190 Calzoncit, Suzanne 27, 65, 120, 171, 173, 179 Canales, Bobby 65, 202, 234, 235 Canavan, Emily 78, 118 Canavan, john 65, 176, 202 Cantu, john 65, 131 Cantu, Rita 65, 131 Carnahan, Carey 95, 236 Carnovale, jennifer 79, 172, 174, 188 CAROL, MRS. ELAINE 124 Carter, Stephanie 79, 163, 183, 192, 199 Cashel, Mary Louise 50, 169, 173, 179, 194 Castillo, Freddy 79, 238 Castillo, Melissa 79, 175, 181, 188 Castillo, Ruben 202, 242, 243 Castillo, Stephen 206 Castleberry, King 79 Castoreno, Richard 187, 202 Castrejana, Kelley 51 Castro, Allen 50, 174, 183, 191, 238 Cauthorn, Charlie 51, 170, 178, 230 Cauthorn, Roxanne 95 Cazort, Cynthia 36, 50, 51, 55, 175, 178, 182, 183, 188 Chacon, Yvette 51 Chapa, Adriana 79, 185, 208 Chapa, Rosalinda 208 CHEERLEADERS 136, 137, 146, 147 Chesney, Bobby 93, 95, 97, 157, 207 Chilcutt, Heather 79 Chilcutt, Rebecca 95 Chumney, Roxanna 65 Church, Lisbeth 142, 144, 199 Church, Will 66, 79, 174, 176 Cibildak, Aysel 38, 51, 169, 171, 178, 179, 180, 181, 182, 183, 199 Cibildak, Tenny 76, 79, 198, 199, 229 Clark, Randy 95, 207 Clifton, Michelle 79, 185 Clifton, Paul 79, 188, 211, 234 COBB, MR. ANDY 128 Cocke, Martha 36, 66, 169, 171, 179, 183, 232, 233 Coiner, Kate 72, 142 Coiner, Richard 95 COLLINS, MRS. ANNE 126 COMER, MR. ROBERT 128, 172 Comi, Connie 79 COMPUTER CLUB 190 Conaway, Darla 95, 148, 193 Cone, jason 95, 189, 207, 224 Conklin, Dayton 66, 163, 223 Conklin, Louise 62, 66, 142, 169, 176 Contreras, Ramon 66, 188 Cooke, Shane 94, 95 Cooper, Russell 79, 171 Corbett, Michael 95, 211, 234, 238 Cornett, Beth 79, 232 Cortez, Stephan 80, 189 Cowan, Emory 51, 174 COX, MR. CURTIS 126 Cox, jessica 51, 241 COX, DR. JOANNE 126 Crystal, Sandy 66, 169, 171, 172, 193 Cuba, Don 51, 127, 220, 221 Cueva, jose 96 Curry, Susan 51, 141, 171, 178, 179, 183 C.V.A.E. 816 Embrey, Trey 6, 8, 66, 163, 176 Emery, Cliff 66, 211, 216, 217, 234 ENG, MR. JOHNNIE 118 ENGLISH 116, 117 English, Robert 81 Escamilla, john 51, 164, 165, 168, 174, 178 Escamilla, Laura 80, 229 Davidson, Hugh 65, 66, 174, 183, 223 Davidson, Marshall 151, 202, 238 Davila, julie 80, 125, 185 Davis, Becky 66, 74, 172, 232 Davis, Corina 16, 80, 89, 121 Davis, Edward 96 Davis, Garrett, 80, 230 Davis, lodi 96 Davis, Leslie 96, 241 Dean, Bobby 66 Deegear, James 80, 175, 223 Deleon, johnny 70, 242 Delgado, David 51 Delmer, Sam 96, 104, 207 Dennison, Matthew 66, 194 Detterman, Damon 96 Dewall, Stacy 66, 137, 149, 176 Dewees, Kathleen 66, 174, 192, 199 Dikes, Stacy 80 Dillard, Gina 51 DISTRICT ADMINISTRATION 111 Dittman, Jacob 96, 207, 224 Dittman, jeremy 80, 128, 171, 194 Dorbandt, Cindy 66 Dorbandt, Kenny 96, 189 Dounson, Jenise 80, 172 DREEBEN, MR. ALAN 110 Dreeben, Allison 16, 96, 178, 192, 198, 199 Dreeben, Lisa 62, 66, 176, 183, 188, 198, 199 Dreyer, Dain 80, 225 DRIGGS, IAYNE 144 Drolla, Jennifer 172, 176, 177, 196, 240, 241 Drought, Heather 80 Duganne, Erina 96, 213, 241 Dulaney, Monnie 66 Duncan, Kenny 224 Dunlap, Kristen 51, 61 Dunlap, Scott 66 Duperier, Terive 66, 216, 217, 230, 231 Durand, Kyle 96 COX, MISS PEGGY 124 Crews, David 35, 39, 45, 51, 110, 169, 183, 202, 205, 238 Crews, Stephanie 80, 136, 163, 171, 183, 188, 241 Crofts, Thomas 37, 51, 165 Crone, jennifer 71, 95, 136, 176, 199 Crone, John 66, 71, 235 CROSS COUNTRY 211, 212, 213, 214, 215 Crowley, Donah 80 Crowley, Lean 95 Cruz, Carlos 96 Duxstad, Sarah 66 EARLE, MRS. NILA 129 EDMONDSON, MRS. LOU 114 Edwards, Darrell 80, 189 Edwards, William 96 Eiland, Travis 96 Ellington, Elisa 51, 162, 163, 185, 299 Embrey, Bridget 66 Embrey, Cheryl 96 Embrey, Stacy 66, 142, 192 Escobar, Al 66 Escobar, Arthur 80 Espinosa, Patti 185 EVERETT, MISS LEEANNE 208 EVERS, MR. IRA 7, 120, 173 Ewert, Brad 96, 207 Eyster, john 67, 206 Falcon, Bobbie 115 Falcon, Christine 96 FALCON, MRS. CONNIE 115 Falk, Jody 166 Farias, Paul 189, 206 Farias, Richard 95, 189 Farrimond, Cathryn 81, 86, 136 Farrimond, lay 51, 162, 163, 171 Farrimond, Libby 76, 81, 86, 142, .183 Fast, Lawren 67, 225 FAZ, MRS. ANGIE 114 FEARING, MRS. GLENNA 114 Fee, Patrick 96 Felder, jude 96 Fellbaum, Shawn 67, 163 FENLEY, MR. GAYLARD B. 33, 204 Fenton, William 96, 189 Fessler, Adolf 96 FHA 184 FINK, MR. BRUCE 122, 211, 215, 234 235 Fitchner, Chip 67, 159, 236 Fitchner, Trip 97 Fielden, Guy 81 Finen, Iayna 66, 67 Fink, Laura 67, 185 Fischnar, Mishelle 81, 208, 210 Fitch, John 67, 169, 172, 175, 188, 227, 228, 236, 237 Fitch, Tammy 36, 41, 49, 51, 169, 175, 183, 188 FITCH, DR. WILLIAM P. 110 Flannery, Ann 97, 227 Flannery, Sylvia 51, 122, 179, 227 Fletcher, Patty 115 Flores, Pepe 52, 188, 220 Flores, lose A. 97 Flores, Leticia 125 FOERSTER, MR. PAUL 122, 171 Foerster, Holly 97 FOOTBALL 202, 203, 204, 205, 206, 207 Ford, Elizabeth 97, 163 FORD, MR. ION G. 110 Ford, Ion 67 Foreman, james 52, 202 Index 2 I JIDI-X FORESTER, MR. DAVE 128, 203 Forgy, Anita 67, 142 Forsythe, Jane 52 FOSTER, MR. BOB 124, 189 Foster, David 49, 52, 202, 238, 239 Frank, Laura 79, 81, 118, 191, 193 Fraser, Terri 52 FRENCH CLUB 193 Fry, Tonya 97 Fuhrmann, Triple 49, 52, 202 Fuhrmann, Elizabeth 97 Fulton, Michael 81, 236 5 Gaibrearh, David s1, 217 Galloway, Kitty 81, 85, 121, 197 Galwardi, Nicole 97, 196, 197 Garcia, Eloy 97, 189, 207 GARCIA, MRS. ENRIQUETA 133 Garcia, Irene 67, 208, 209 Garcia, Joanne 81 Garcia, Lico 81, 185, 206 Garcia, Ralph 52 Gardner, Courtney 97, 192 Gardner, Michael 67, 197 GARRETT, MR. GORDON 130, 220 Garnett, Kim 36, 52, 169, 171, 175, 178, I 179, 183, 198, 199 Gary, Darlene 67 GARZA, ELIDA 115 Garza, Maria 81, 187 Garza, Maryela 67 Garza, Patricia 81, 175 Garza, William 81 Gaskell, Haley 92, 93, 97, 136, 192 Gause, Marshall 97, 101 George, Perry 52, 220, 222 GERMAN CLUB 194 Gessner, Kerri 81 Giesey, Chip 97, 189 Gilchrist, John 52, 202 Gillespie, Lara 67 Gilson, Josh 68 Gleeson, Fred 68 Gleeson, Scott 97 Glover, Allison 52, 179, 183, 185, 188, 191, 198 GOLF 236, 237 Goldsmith, Ruth 82, 199, 241 Gomez, Martha 68, 208, 210, 240, 241 Gonzaba, Manuel 68, 173 GONZALES, MRS. MARILYN 116 Gonzales, Melissa 53, 185 296 Index Gonzalez, Joann 97 GOODRUM, MR. KEN 112, 241 GORDON, MRS. BETTY 125 Goyette, Mike 190 Gragg, Roger 68, 75, 217, 234 Graham, Carl 68 Graham, Monte 53, 185 GRASER, R. GARY 121, 141 Gray, Aaron 193 Green, Rochelle 82, 121, 128 Green, Susan 53, 188 Green, Thomas 82, 83, 188, 220, 221 Grieshaber, Shelley 35, 46, 68, 163, 183 GROSS, DR. CALVIN E. 111 Groos, Lieschen 68 Groos, Quatro 25, 98, 234 Groves, Whitney 82, 218, 232 Guenther, Jack 82 Guerra, Elique 189 Guerra, Suchil 97, 163 Guggenheim, Regina 36, 39, 53, 169, 173, 178, 179, 182, 183 GUIDANCE 113 Gulley, Timothy 98, 207 Gullo, Desiree 98 Gunn, Shannon 98, 193 Guzman, Laura 241 H H Haderl, Chris 82, 188, 211, 234, 235 Hahn, Cale 98, 207 Hahn, Walker 36, 53, 96, 202, 205, 238 Hale, Drayl 202 Hale, Stephanie 93, 98, 99, 136, 183 Haley, Lorraine 98, 236 Hallstead, Jeffrey 82, 171, 193, 238 Halter, Laura 68, 218, 227 HALTER, MR. RICHARD F. 110 Hammond, Robert 7, 76, 77, 82, 178, 193, 217, 230 Hamner, Walter 7, 82, 83 Handy, Glee 68 HARBORDT, MRS. DOROTHY 133 Hardeman, Alisha 98, 181 Hardin, Beth 241 Hardwick, Christinn 46, 53, 55, 68, 137, 149, 179, 183 Hardwick, Kelly 92, 93, 98, 136, 178, 192 Hardy, Brad 82, 83, 183 Harkins, Patrick 98, 207 Harkrader, Trent 16, 82, 225 Harrell, Marshall 98, 207, 224 Harris, Harris, Harris, Harris, Harriso David 36, 68, 193, 206 Donald 98 Mary 185 Teresa 53 n, Renee 53 Harrison, Tara 53, 185 Hari, Edward 63, 68, 169, 220, 222 HART, MRS. JANET 116 HARWELL, MS. CHRISTINE 116, 199 Hatch, Stacy 68 Hayes, Shannon 98, 183, 241 Hayne, Walter 4, 44, 53, 169, 171, 183, 188, 220 Hays, Gregory 53, 120, 183, 196, 197 Hays, Heather 98 Hellums, Trey 39, 169, 183, 202 Harper, Wilma 82 HARVEY, PEARL 115 Helms, Chandalee 98, 197 Henderson, Jayne 68, 142 Hendrix, Dean 98, 127, 192, 224 HENDRIX, DR. DON 111 Henry, David 68 Hensey, Holly 98 Herff, Christian 99 Hernandez, Rachel 82 Hernandez, Rosalinda 99 Herndon, Liz 53, 123, 177, 196, 197 Herrera, Genevie 82 Herrera, Kelley 68, 236 Herrera, Tony 95, 99 Hetrick, Jeffrey 82, 189 HEWITT, MR. MARK 126, 242 Hickman, Sandi 68, 185 HIGH SCHOOL ADMINISTRATION 112 Hill, Stacey 99 HINES, MR. GILBERT 131 Hinson, Shelley 68, 171, 191 Hohenberger, Holly 53, 188 Hoke, Emma 41, 68, 173 Holleron, Dayna 83 Hollingshead, Scott 83, 189 Holloway, Stephen 83, 181 Holmgreen, Celia 53 Holt, Teresa 14, 53, 218, 232 Holzhausen, Brooks 99, 100, 189, 207 Holzhausen, Chris 53, 202, 203, 238, 239 HOOF PRINT 164 Hooper, Julie 99 Horn, Rachel 46, 53, 55, 185, 188 HORVATH, MRS. BARBARA 114 Houser, Eliot 68, 223 Huff, Mark 99 Huffmeyer, William 8, 68, 163 Highbanks, Jill 83 Hughey, Timothy 83, 206 Humphries, April 83, 208, 240, 241 HUNT, MR. PAUL 122, 171 Huntress, Dotty 92, 99, 199 I-Iuntress, Mac 77, 83, 175, 211, 212 Huntress, Todd 53 Hurtado, David 88 Hutcheson, Eric 35, 68, 164, 165 Hutchins, Carmen 175, 183 Hutchins, Richard 185 Idrogo, Adriana 83 INDUSTRIAL ARTS 189 Ingle, Joe 53, 119, 194, 195, 238 Ingram, Laine 83, 185, 196, 197 Ingram, Ted 206 INTERRELATED ARTS 120, 121 Irvine, Kristin 83, 199 Issleib, Michelle 54, 183 Jackson, Sonia 54 Jacobs, Gregory 83, 171, 175 Jacobs, Marc 99, 229 Jahn, Andrew 83, 199 Jamison, Britton 83, 130, 185 Jaun, San 234 Jeffers, Aimee 99 Jeffers, Virginia 99 Jimenez, Michael 99, 207 Johnson, Anne 83, 86 Johnson, Richard 99 Johnson, Roxy 99 Johnston, Anne 76, 77, 83, 100, 136, 156, 192 Johnston, Kathryn 44, 45, 54, 175, 179, 183, 227, 241 JOHNSTON, MRS. KATHRYN W. 110 Johnston, Roy 100, 207 Jones, Bradley 84 Jones, Chad 54, 185 Jones, Gregory 84, 238 Jones, Jones I Jones, Jones, Harold 100 Heather 69, 198 Jeffrey 100, 189 Justin 54, 174, 183 Jordan, Jay 69, 196, 197 Jordan, Sarah 84, 123, 199, Jowers, Robert 84, 220 Juarez, Rene 84, 188 218, 219 K K Kale, Jennifer 84, 240 Karutz, George 100, 207 Kasch, Lisa 54, 185 Kasch, Shelly 69, 119, 144 KATZ, MRS. KAREN 118, 179 Keahey, Hilary 69, 176, 236 Keidell, Werner 84, 226 Keil, Amy 69 Keisling, Kelly 100 Kell, Jennifer 69,1 69, 173 Kelley, Vanna 54 KELSEY, MRS. HELEN 114 KENNEDY, MISS ELLEN 113 KERBY, DORIS 115 Kercheville, Jana 84, 185 Kestley, Susan 82, 84, 180, 181, 183 KEYWANETTES 198 King, Leslie 22, 69, 142, 145, 176 Kiolbassa, Amy 84, 172, 189, 199, 241 Kirk, M'lissa 69, 142, 144, 181 Kirkman, Timothy 84 Kiselis, Timothy 84, 171, 203 Kizer, Rebecca 100 Kleberg, Christina 69 KIQCIC, Kip 54, 189, 202 Kleck, Johnston 189, 207 Kline, Robert 39, 51, 171 Knox, Keith 69, 171, 206 Kocurek, Deborah 24, 84, 194, 195 Kocurek, Dede 24, 36, 54, 169, 171, 179, 180, 181 Kocurek, Tricia 54, 174 Kopecky, Caroline 76, 84, 175, 188, 199 Kopplow, Carrie 69, 142, 144, 176, 183, 188 Korbell, Caroline 69, 131 KOWNSLAR, MRS. MARGUERITE 116 Kregor, Matthew 63, 69, 140, 141, 169, 194, 195 Kurtin, Sabra 100, 181 Lambrecht, Nichlas 84, 205, 238 Lamm, Richard 85 Lamm, Sharon 54, 139, 140, 141, 151 Lang, Nathan 24, 55, 183 Langford, Keith 85, 141 LANGUAGES 118, 119 Lathrip, Susan 16, 69, 199 LATIN NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY 117 Laughlin, Janet 55, 184 LAUTENSCHLAGER, MISS REBECCA 128 Lawhon, Annie 85 Lawrence, Sharon 82, 142, 199 Lawrence, Stacey 70, 141, 169, 188 Lazenby, Amanda 85, 208, 210 Leake, Charlie 52 Leal, Elizabeth 100 Leal, John 85 Leatherland, Lynn 70, 141, 194 Ledwig, Cynthia 70, 169, 171, 172, 179, 183, 191, 199 LEESMAN, MRS. DEBBIE 131, 144 Leflore, James 172 Leflore, Jeanne 100, 192, 199 LEIZEAR, DR. JANE 15, 112, 178 Lew, Anne 70, 171, 180, 196, 197 Lew, April 55 Lew, Lisa 55 LeWallen, Croy 100 LeWallen, Jeffrey 70 Lewis, Everette 241 LEWIS, THOMASEE 115 Lewis, Yvette 55 LIBRARY 132, 133 Lindsey, Aaron 100 Lively, Debbie 55, 142 Lively, Laura 85 Lloyd, David 225 Long, Anne 142 Longoria, Daniel 85, 206 Longoria, Jeannette 85, 131 Lopez, Consuelo 85, 208, 210 Lopez, Maria 85, 125, 189 Lopez, Sandra 55 Lord, Jay 139, 151, 177, 197 Lord, Payton 55, 141, 179 LOS COMPANEROS 192 Love, Alyne 85, 241 Lozano, Maria 70 Lunhow, David 66, 164, 165, 168, 197 Luna, Gustavo 70, 234, 235 Luna, Laura 70 Luna, Peria 55, 169, 208 Lundquist, Kristin 100 Macdaniel, Amanda 100 Mack, John so, 35, 118, 199, 193 Madrid, Amy 55, 142, 183 Madrigal, Germaine 101 Maebius, Brian 101, 224 Maebius, Elizabeth 85, 166, 171, 180, 181, 193, 199 Maeder, Leila 70 Magee, Jennifer 85 Magruder, Amy 55, 120 MAINTENANCE 115 Malakoff, James 85, 225 Malakoff, Mike 56, 225 Mallory, Stacy 185 Mann, Carol B, 70, 119, 141, 142, 197 Marcus, Gregory 70, 215, 234 Marker, Suzanne 85 Marlcwardt, Pete 35, 36, 41, 46, 56, 182 183, 202, 238, 239 Mock, Ashley 240 Morosis, Anastasia 85 Marth, Jennifer 70, 142, 143, 169, 183 199 Martin, Alyson 101 Martin, Andrea 70 Martin, Cynthia 85, 192, 214 Martin, Nancy 56, 142 Martin, Nancy 56, 142 MARTIN, MRS, PATSY 132 Martinez, Adriana 85 Martinez Angie 36, 56, 274 Martinez Christopher 101 Martinez, Cynthia 85 Martinez, Jose 70, 206, 238 Martinez Larry 70, 215, 234 Martinez, Lizzy 70, 163, 171, 183, 192 Martinez, Orlando 189 Massey, Sharayne 101, 103 MATH 122, 123 Index INID X Matheson, john 101 Matheson, Pier 56, 157 Mathis, Daniel 125, 189 Maverick, Heather 22, 70, 124, 172, 183, 189, 199 MAYER, FRANCES 115 IVICC2lllum, l0l'ln 86, 133, 189, 206, 238 McCarthy, Sarah 86, 133 McCarthy, Steve 56 McClane, Len 85, 142, 144, 240, 241 McCrary, Carter 56, 183, 202, 238 McCullough, Michell 70, 185, 197 MC CURDY, MISS MARYANNE 118 McCutcheon, jim 27, 36, 39, 56, 110, 169, 171, 182, 183, 188 McDowell, Katie 70, 171, 197, 227 McFarlane, Rob 101, 192 Mcliarling, Kathie 86 McGarraugh, john 163 McGee, jim 70, 188 McGrath, Kathleen 101, 208 McGraw, Alexander 86, 189 Mclntyre, john 101, 197, 215 McNamee, Josephine 86, 197 McNeel, Albert 86, 128, 183, 189, 206 McPherson, Jennifer 86, 133, 183 MC PHERSON, MISS RUBY 113 McSween, julie 101, 183, 192, 197 McWilliams, jon 56, 202, 204, 238 Meador, Josie 101, 192, 241 Meador, Orvis 71 Meador, Robert 86, 117 Mellor, Douglas 36, 169, 196, 197, 212, 239 Mellor, Kevin 101, 224 Menefee, Edmond 101 Mengden, Stephanie 56, 169, 174, 178, 179 Menger, Allison 86, 136 Menger, Catherine 56, 163 Menger, jennifer 71, 120, 173, 193, 240 Menger, Lucy 101 Menke, David 86, 175 Menke, Jean 102, 241 MERRIWEATHER, MRS. VIRGINIA 114 Meyers, William 32, 39, 56, 189 Middleton, Hillary 86, 172, 192 Milam, Claire 86, 171, 192, 198, 199, 241 Miller, Alison 102 Miller, Corey 86 Miller, De 71, 169, 177, 188, 220, 221 Millett, Chris 206 Mimms, Billy 102, 207 298 Index Minjarez, Merri 102, 185 Miranda, Elizabeth 80, 87 MOAD, MR. DAVID 125, 180 Mock, Ashley 22, 56, 141, 142 MOELLER, IANIS 115 Mojica, Zerlinda 71, 193 Mosalvo, Susan 87 Moore, Christopher 76, 77, 87, 156, 172, 183, 188 Moore, Edward 102 Moore, Marks 102, 189 Moore, Natalie 102, 229 MOORE, MRS, PAULA 125, 126, 191 Moore, Rise 87, 199 Moorman, Lew 92, 102, 225 Moorman, Ramona 35, 56, 57, 183, 188 Morel, Frances 101 Moreno, Margaret 87, 193 Moreno, Robert 189 Morris, Michael 36, 56, 129, 169, 171, 178 Morrison, Lacie 102, 199 Morse, Tracy 87, 193 Moses, Anne 183 Moses, John 87 MOYA, REUBEN 115 Moyer, Stacey 102, 121, 197, 241 MU ALPHA THETA 170 Mukherjee, Babul 117, 190, 194 Muldoon, Shevaun 169 MULE STALL COMMITTEE 176 Munoz, Daniel 56, 220 Munoz, David 217 Munoz, Delia 87, 175, 188 Myer, Martha 56, 142 Myers, Erika 102, 180, 181, 193 Nawrocki, Beth 56, 165 Nelson, Robert 102, 207, 238 Nelson, Schreiner 56 Nentwich, Cindy 92, 102, 128, 176, 192, 199 Nentwich, Cory 44, 56, 163, 188, 199 New, Victoria 102, 241 NEWTON, MR. BARNEY 112 Newton, jonathan 57, 169, 171, 175, 202 Newton, Scott 103 NEL 173 NI-IS 169 NIXON, MRS. COUNTESS 129 Noakes, Jennifer 232 NORMAN, MRS. MARY 116 Nowotny, Bess 101, 103 O'Brian, Kelly 103, 181, 192 O'Bryan, Molly 57 OCCUPATIONAL EDUCATION 124, 125 Offer, Carole 103 Okeefe, Kathleen 87, 197 Olfers, Tracey 71 Oliver, Rees 183, 229 Oliver, Rhonda 57, 185 OLMOS 162 Olsen, George 101, 103, 215 Olsen, Michael 71, 189 Olsen, Minette 27, 71, 127, 149, 179, 188, 240, 241 OLVERA, MRS. ESPERANZA 118, 192 O'Neal, K.C. 101, 103, 236 O'Neill, Kathleen 46, 55, 57, 120, 137, 149, 156, 179, 182, 183, 188, 199 Ontiveros, lo Ann 88 Ontiveros, Sandy 71 Oppenheimer, Marian 62, 71, 188, 214 OREM, MR. HARRY B. 111 Owens, Kristin 103, 208, 241 Owens, Scott 7, 71, 189 OXFORD, MR. LARRY 131, 225, 227, 229 Palmieri, Anna 88, 181, 197 Palomo, Gloria 187 Pape, Kristina 103 Pappas, Matthew 71, 129, 166, 183 Parchman, Mark 103 Paredes, Cliff 88, 206, 238 Parish, Katherine 103, 197 PARKER, MR. BOB 133, 166, 167, 236 Parsons, Ashley 103, 181 Parsons, Christopher 57, 172, 180, 181 Parsons, Shawn 120, 173 Paschal, Angela 57, 184 Patterson, Anna 14, 71, 169, 171, 193, 218, 232 Patterson, Tiffany 241 Patton, Meredith 103 Payer, Andrea 103, 189 Payne, Monica 88, 129 Paz, Iorgky 71 P.E. 130, 131 Peavy, Ben 103, 127, 207, 224 Peche, William 71, 176 Perez, Anita 187 Perez, Maribel 103 Perkins, Ashley 60, 127 Perron, Tracy 62, 71, 176, 185 Persful, Heather 88, 136 Pety, Monica 103 Pfeiffer, Lori 71, 185 Pfeil, Patrick 57 Pitluk, jeffrey 88, 206, 242 Pitts, Danielle 71, 185 Pletz, Amy 88, 227, 229 Pluchinsky, Kellie 88 Poinier, Catherine 103, zos, 209, 241 Potter, Crissy 6, 8, 36, 44, 45, 55, 57, 169, 171, 178, 182, 183 Poyo, jeremy 207, 224 PRESIDENTS CLUB 178 Prevost, Tara 72 Price, jeffrey 72, 165, 196, 197 PRUETT, MRS. IOY 129 Pryor, Thomas 103 Putman, David 185 QUILL AND SCROLL 168 QUINN, DR. MARY ELLEN 117, 129 Quirk, John 72, 236 Quirk, Margaret 58, 183 Radl, Courtney 194 Ralls, Shay 103, 148 Ramirez, Christina 185 Ramirez, Jesse 88 Ramirez, Robert 189 Ramos, Geraldine 208, 210 Ramseur, Raquel 58, 142 Ramseur, Renee 103, 197 Rangel, Letty 58 RANSON, MRS, SUZIE 117 Raphael, Suzette 58, 141, 159, 17 Ravicz, Mara 72, 165, 173 Raymond, Amy 72 Raymond, Patricia 58 Redmond, Don 88, 175, 188, 212, 238 Redmond, lim 27, 37, 58, 129, 164, 165, 168, 169, 171, 183 Reed, Bart 72, 119 Reed, Brett 58, 162, 163, 185 Reeves, Audrey 85, 185, 187 Reininger, Kate 58, 184 Reiton, Angela 58, 171, 208, 209 Reiton, Brenda 88, 218, 233 Rendon, Becky 103 Rendon, joseph 88, 189, 206 Reyes, Steven 104 Reyna, Noemi 104 Rhame, josh 189 Rice, Chris 33 Richards, Darra 72, 194 Richardson, Bruce 88 Richie, Ross 88, 171, 174, 194, 206 RICKS, MS. CARLYNN 22, 123 Ridgell, john 88, 206 RIGGS, MR. GUY 129 RIORDAN, MRS. SANDRA 117, 121 Rips, Leigh 58 Rivas, Nancy 72 Rivela, David 104 Rivera, Mary 115 Rivera, Tina 88 Robbins, William 88, 116, 172 Roberson, Erin 104 ROIJEIKS, -I-Iflni 16, 104, 183, 192, 199, 241 Robinson, Corey 104, 224 Robinson, jeffrey 88, 223 Robinson, john 104, 224 RODRIGUES, ANGIE 115 Rodriguez, Chandra 89 Rodriguez, Ernest 72, 223 Rodriguez, Bill 188 Rodriguez, Neisy 72, 185, 236, 237 Rogers, john 104 Romo, Alonzo 89, 206 Romo, Rodrigo 89 Rork, Patrick 89 Rork, Sharon 25, 58 Rosas, Gregory 89, 217, 230 Ross, Stephen 104, 207 Roundtree, Pamela 89 ' ROWLAND, MR. DELBERT 15, 112 Rowles, james 104 Rubio, Debbie 58, 185 Rubio, Ruben 39, 70, 72, 125, 189, 202, 204, 234, 235, 242 Ruhmann, Rebecca 104 Russell, Cory 104, 241 Russo, David 72 Rust, Joe 104, 207, 224 Rutherford, john 72 Rutman, jeremy 104, Rutman, Nathanial 36, 72, 169, 171, 175 Sackett, Robert 194 Safady, Sandy 89 Safir, Shawn 105, 224 Salano, Robert 189 SALAZAR, WILLIE 115 Saldana, Tito 89 Saldana, Marissa 58 Salome, Krissy 59 Salony, David 72, 169, 193 Samora, Patrick 105 Sanchez, Christina 187 Sanchez, Michael 185 Sanchez, Shawn 89 Sanders, Thomas 72, 181 Sandoval, Margarita 187, 208 Sandoval, Terry 59 San Marco, Cynthia 89 SARRAN, MRS. IANETT 114 Sarran, Steve 89 Satel, Ashley 92, 97, 105, 128, 157, 176, 192, 197 Satel, Elizabeth 35, 59, 183, 188 Satterfeild, Joanna 105, 229 Savage, Michael 84, 189 SCHERMER, MRS. ELAINE 117, 191 Schmidt, Amy 59 Schmidt, William 105 Schneider, jenny 89 Schneider, Susan 72 Schraeder, Lucy 187 Schuhmacher, Harry 22, 72, 169, 171, 188 Shupbach, Robert 183, 185 SCHUSTER, MR. RANDY 224 SCHWAB, MR. GERALD 127 SCI'lWaI'tZ, David 72, 169, 171, 188 Schwartz, julian 72, 173, 206 Schwartzman, Kenneth 89 Schweers, Catherine 89, 192, 197 SCl'lwe9r5, Roy 36, 59, 162, 163, 168, 178 SCIENCE 128, 129 Scott, Stephanie 59, 169, 179 SEAHOLM, MR. IOHN 127, 220, 223 Searcy, Lawrence 72, 163, 176, 183 SECRETARIES 114 Seeligson, Frates 89 Segrato, Glen 205, 236 Segrato, Nancy 73, 175, 183, 188 Senn, Chris 73, 220, 221, 222 Senn, Heather 77, 86, 89, 142, 144 SERVICE CLUB 179 Shaffer, Donald 105, 229 Shaffer, Marcus 89, 225, 226 Shankle, Michelle 59, 163, 168, 171, 199 Shankle, Perry 105, 207, 238 Shannon, Fred 24, 36, 49, 59, 121 Sharp, Carrie 89, 192 Sheffield, Sylvia 73 Shephard, Debbie 59, 188 Shepperd, john 62, 63, 73, 176, 183, 186, 220 Sherrod, Angela 59, 241 Shulman, Birge 230 Sickeliner, Gigi 193 Sideman, Matthew 105, 183, 207 SIGMA PSI OMEGA 172 Simmons, Elisabeth 73, 218, 232 Simpson, Brad 89, 93, 105, 126, 225, 226 Simpson, Britt 8, 15, 62, 63, 141, 156, 178, 194, 197 Simpson, Matt 105, 197, 236 SINFONIETTA 80 Sixt, Heather 89 Slaughter, joseph 89, 206 Smith, Martita 90, 118, 183, 192 Smith, Meg 73, 122 SMITH, MR. PAUL Smith, Quentin 163 Smith, Terence 105, 207 Snell, Amy 105 Snell, David 105 Snell, john 59 Snow, Heather 77, 79, 86, 90, 128, 183 193 Snyder, Steven 90, 189, 206 SOCCER 234, 235 SOCIAL STUDIES 126, 127 Index 299 I INIDYX Sola, losue 25, 73 Sola, Lilly 59, 191 Solon, Lean 105, 193 Sosa, Ianira 189 Soules, Teri 90, 163 Sours, Miffy 59 SPANISH NHS 175 Sparks, Lee 73 Spickelmier, Gene 105 SPOOR, MRS. DAVID C. 110 Sp00l', Martha 73, 169, 173, 179, 182, 183 SPURS 140, 141, 142, 143, 144, 145 STANFORD, MR. HARRY 111 Stansell, Quintin 59, 171, 189 Stattmiller, Jojo 90, 206, 238 Stephens, jennifer 90, 91 Stephens, jessica 45, 59, 137, 149, 183, 189 Stephens, Laurie 59, 179 Stepsis, Lauren 73, 169, 193, 227 Sterling, Suzanne 67, 73, 169, 171, 175, 176, 185 Stern, Robbie 223 Steves, Raymond 89, 206, 238 Steves, Sarah 59 Steves, W. Hollis 91 Stewert, April 73 Stewart, Lynette 105, 208 Stewart, Rodney 60 Steiren, Amy 73, 142, 143, 145, 176, 183 Stone, Douglas 105, 166 Stone, Leland 73 Stouton, Teresa 185, 187 Straube, Lorie 185 Straube, Sherri 73, 181 Strickland, Katherine 106, 218 STUDENT COUNCIL 182 Sulak, Phillip 73 Sullivan, Beth 106, 192 SUTTON, MR. BOB 123 SWIMMING 230, 231, 232, 233 Tarver, Alan 171, 202 TASSOS, MRS. WANDA 125 Tate,lode 62,73,14z,176,177,196, 197 Taylor, james 177, 238 Taylor, Nicole 106, 241 Taylor, Rachel Tecuanhuey, Fred 202 TENNIS 225, 226, 227, 228, 229 300 Index Terrell, Travis 106, 234 Twewll, Carol 73 THIELE, MISS BETH 132 Thiltgen, Charles 74, 206 Thomas, Michael 87, 91, 189 I Thomas, Patricia 106 Thomas, Robert 106, 234 ' THOMAS, MRS. SUSAN 123 Thomas, Sydney 106 THOMPSON, MRS. DOROTHY 117 Thompson, Sara 106 Thornton, Rebecca 174 Thrush, Kathryn 106, 199 Tidmore, lim 91 Tiemann, Kathleen 27, 74, 177, 178, 179,19e,197,199 Tietz, Susan 60, 142 Tillman, Celeste 74 TITUS, MR. DONALD 123 To, Huy 75, 189 To, Ngoc 185 Tolar, Becky 60 Toney, Diana 106 Toney, Nancy 106, 208, 210 Torgerson, jeff 36, 39, 60, 171, 183, 202 Torres, Aime 208 Torres, Everado 91 Torres, Frank 91 Torres, Ieff 91 TRACK 238, 239, 240, 241 Tringle, Alison 74, 213, 213, 241 Triolo, Chris 46, 49, 60, 183, 202, 203, 205, 238 Tucker, Gregory 91, 171, 194, 211, 212, 238, TURNER, MRS. KATHLEEN 132 Tyer, Debra 74, 199 Uecker, Cheryl 74 Uribe, Alfonso 60, 189 Uribe, Eduardo 238 Urrutia, Suzanne 60, 180, 181, 208, 213 Vaello, Samantha 91, 192, 197 Valdez, Christine 141, 142, 143 Valdez, David 106 Valentine, Carisa 60 VALIGURA, MRS. NELL 114 VANDER HAMM, MR. EVERITT 110 Van Meter, Christina 106, 193, 229 Q4 Van Meter, joe 60, 181 Varian, Todd 105, 106, 189 Vasquez, juan 106, 207 Vaughan, Cheri 91, 185 Veltman, Courtney 74, 106, 149 Villanueva, Bobbie lo 91, 185 Villarreal, joe 60, 242 Villarreal, Luis 238 Villastrigo, Amy 238 Villastrigo, Christine 60 Vinson, Suzannah 91, 129, 175, 218, 232 VOCT 187 VULLEYBALL 209, 210 WABEKE, MR. GENE 117 Wagner, Wendy 66, 74, 185, 197, 198 Walk, Wendy 74 Walker, Angela 106, 208 Walker, Hillary 63, 75, 136, 176, 179, 183, 188 Walker, Matthew 60, 169, 178, 220 WALLACE, MRS. REBECCA 123 WALPOLE, MR. RICHARD 113 Warmack, Aleisa 91, 181, 188 WATERPOLO 216, 217, 218, 219 Wathall, Walter 8, 24, 75, 173, 238 Watson, Andrew 60 Watson, Christina 75, 176, 185, 198 Watts, Caroline 22, 91, 142, 197 Webb, Rachel 75, 175, 194 Webster, Caroline 7, 24, 107, 192 Weichert, Blake 194, 196, 215 Weil, Alexandra 82, 229 Weil, Wendy 75, 142, 171, 194, 195, 217, 241 Weiss, jeff 58, 60, 225 Weiss, Ron 107 WELCH, MRS. BARBARA 125 Wells, Ned 91, 171, 194, 195, 217 Weimaker, Bryon 75, 189 Wenske, Maria 75, 142 West, Brad 107 West, Chico 75, 176 Whellan, Rebbeca 56, 75, 141, 169, 170, 171, 172, 175, 178, 188, 190, 240, 241 Whipkey, Cara 107 WHITE, MR. RANDY 8, 15, 127, 182 white, Scott 74, 75, 236, 237 White, Veronica 107 Wier, Matthew 107, 189 Wiker, Dominic 107, 166, 104 Wilkens, Allan 75, 223, 238 WILLERSON, DR. DARRELL 110 Williams, Hollyn 60 Williams, Mark 38, 60 Williams, Patti 107, 181, 192, 197 Willis, Linda 60, 174 WILLIS, MRS. MARY KAY 118 Wilson, Christina 91 Wilson, Kumasi 91, 183, 194 WILTSE, MRS. LA VONNE 132 WINANS, MRS. ANN 106 Windes, Julie 44, 60, 179, 182, 183, 227, 228 Winship, Michelle 44, 61, 171, 188 WINSLOW, MRS. SHIRLEY 132 WISAKOWSKY, MISS MERCILLE 123, 169, 190 Wisneski, Debbie 61 Witherspoon, jason 27, 36, 39, 61, 129, 163, 164, 165, 169, 171, 183 Wolma, Roxann 107 Wood, Andrea 27, 63, 67, 75, 137, 149, 169, 171l 183 Wood, Erie 107, 207, 224 Wood, jennifer 75, 180, 181, 197 Worrell, Charles 189 Worsham, john 81, 91, 183, 193, 194 WRANGLERS 148, 149 WRIGHT, MS. CARLA 120, 181 Wright, Courtney 91, 183, 227 Wright, Duane 61, 190 Wright, Robert 75, 176 Wright, Sandy 91, 177, 196, 197 Wright, Shannon 61 WRIGHT, MRS. VETA 117 Wymer, Robert 91 Yates, Chris 75, 202, 205 YATES, MR. IIM 131, 217, 218, 231, 232, 230 Yeatts, Dale 107 Yevak, Chris 91 Young, Ionya 107, 229, 241 Young, Karie 189 Young, Robert 75 Younger, Galeana 107, 181, 192, 199 Ylurri, Willa 91, 163, 172, 199 Yznaga, Patrick 61, 202, 203 Zachry, Ellen 15, 25, 142, 143, 169 Zamora, Mary 75, 122, 208, 209 Zepeda, Daniel 61, 163, 185 Zepeda, David 61, 162, 163 Zepeda, Robert 107 Zepeda, Shirley 75, 174 Zinsmeister, Laura 91, Zorrila, Miguel 78, 91, 183 ZSOHAR, MS. ISABEL 123 ZUCHLAG, MRS. MARY 127 ZUNIGA, TOMMY 224 Index 30 I 2 f-xii' - , " ,Q very year we settle on a "best" place for lunch that somehow becomes "the place" for everyone. We live in a small unique community that supports us in every way and is itself a part of a larger unique community. We have a strong sense of continuity and many of us can find our parents' or aunts' and uncles' pictures in past years' Senior Pictures. The Heights experience is intensely motivational, familiarizes us with challenge, sets us up for the next level. Our teachers like us, help us, get involved with us. We are one of a kind . . . QW Hu l ii fi X The World iS one ofa kind in the Universe and Alamo Heights is One ofa Kind in the world. N X -J Roy Schweers Editor-In-Chief I 1


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Alamo Heights High School - Olmos Yearbook (San Antonio, TX) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Page 1

1985

Alamo Heights High School - Olmos Yearbook (San Antonio, TX) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Page 1

1988

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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