Aldine High School - Round Up Yearbook (Houston, TX)
- Class of 1980
Page 1 of 344
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 344 of the 1980 volume:
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"" Cafuisitmt, bruising
Norman Normal - a C student who has
just less than too many tardies, never breaks
enough rules to be sent to the office, has 7
absences, all excused. He always buys tick-
ets to assemblies but never joins a club. He
cruises through the system.
At noon, co-op students cruise from the
school parking lot to their jobs. They give
up much of their involvement in school life
outside of their vocational programs but
learn about some of the bruises in the out-
Cruisers escape many bruises. Bruises
come when one loses an election, wants to
change the system, fights injustices, tries,
Right: Involvement in the ag program takes up a lot of time, jun-
ior Kervin Buckner uses his welding skills to finish building a
Below: Cruisin' for a bruisin' - well that's exactly what we're
talking about! fThe heavy hand of assistant principal Mr. Hill
Above: Students who got off course cmised
into SAC to help them get on track again.
Senior govffrnmenl cla:scQ renew the Halls 3LllYiliC'5 of the
U S Congrcis durmg a classroom QIIIIUIZIIOII. Lohhusl
Jones 1K4 Ill Leilerj reporter for the San Aminin Lngh!
lMana Walls! and lobbusl Harper QGIQ-nda Vallhm rj nan
City sllieker 9
Half in the Houston city limits and
half out, the population of Aldine Sen-
ior reflects the dichotomy.
On one side of the fence, disco
lights danced, movies flickered, and
cars jammed the streets. On the other
side, cows grazed, trucks raced, and
cowboy boots shuffled across the dance
City life moved in and crowded out
much of the country culture in the
Aldine area. However, a rebirth of the
cowboy scene produced a renewed
interest in the country culture.
Continued interest in the ag pro-
gram, high fashion western clothing
for men and women and progressive
country music merged the two lifes-
tyles of city slicker and country kicker.
for is it country slicker and city
Leh: Sophisticalion! No more second rate sounds for sen-
ior Todd Dobie as he listens to his elaborate stereo.
Below: Junior Kandy Cockrell models a city slicker style,
straight-legged designer jeans, a silk blouse and heels.
two different lifestyles in
cars. , s
How one copes with the hills and
bumps of life both influences and reflects
During the adolescent years students
are faced with new situations that are
ranked among the challenges of life.
Establishing their independence and
identity away from their parents, develop-
ing new relationships between members
of the opposite and the same sex, finding
a peer group to which they relate and
which meets their needs are among'the
most challenging of the choices made
during the high school years.
Graduation often brings the successes
or disappointments in these choices to
the surface. Students look back and eval-
uate many of their decisions, while they
must make choices about where to go
from here - a job, college, marriage.
For some students the trip is a breeze,
for others a bumpy ride.
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Above: While visiting North Harris County College. senior
Greg Capers reads through some of the literature.
Right: Anxiously awaiting to see the prince at Ihr- Ball, Cin-
derella lsenior L4-c Ann Portiel waits from afar.
Liff We 55
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10 Student Life
- - -1. .-
Ahwe: Perfonning in the Camival of Favorites, junior Reginald Hunter dances with his group, The Mechaniwd G.Q.
Left: Kissed by a Renaissance wench, junior Billy Frey
enjoys the atmosphere at the Renaissance Festival.
Below: Whether or not senior Ricky Marshall's serve is
good. the students lost every game to the faculty team at
the student vs. faculty volleyball game.
Above: Practicing before and after school, senior Marla
Heinz and junior Darrell Howsley prepare for upcoming
Left: During the Christmas season, senior Robin Lambert
cuts out snowmen ornaments for teachers during her VOE
Student Life 11
Varsity recovers at Homecoming . . .
Pep rallies, mini-rallies in the cafe-
teria, a chance to win district in foot-
ball, a new stadium ,... all the ingredi-
ents for a spirited football season. But,
something was missing.
Varsity's inability to reach the play-
offs and new district administrative
restrictions seemed to inhibit spirit.
"They didn't do as much as they did
last year, support-wisef' senior Ricky
For some students one reason was
"because we lost the first three
gamesf' junior Stuart Cummings said.
Attendance at pep rallies remained
about the same. However, it seemed
that "they were there waiting for them
to put on a show, not for participa-
tion," cheerleader sponsor Jacqueline
Spirit reached its heighth during
MacArthur and Homecoming weeks,
although neither seemed as spirited as
they had in the past. Students were not
allowed to dress in clothes of the
Twenties for Homecoming because of a
new policy limiting dress-up to one day
a year. The Sadie Hawkins dance in
the spring seemed more appropriate
for dressing up, principal Vernon
"The best part of Homecoming was
winning the game," junior Gino Locas-
cio said. The 14--3 victory over Bay-
town Lee was the first district win for
the Mustangs and was to be Lee's only
district loss of the season.
cont. p. 14-
Lefl: Homecoming Queen Kelly Keys is crowned during
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Faced with problems of showing
spirit without posters in all the halls,
yells after roll check and dressing up,
the juniors received the Pegasus award
on the basis of a door decoration con-
test sponsored by the Student Council.
During Spirit Week students were
encouraged to wear blue and white,
however, few students actually got
involved. The sophomores won the
spirit stick for the MacArthur game.
"People just don't care. They donlt
want to do anythingf, senior Debra
Phillips said about the spirit apathy.
Traditionally Spirit Week, the week
of the MacArthur game, had been
plagued with destruction to both
schools, but the vandalism didn't occur
Playing the game at the new Thorne
Stadium, a more neutral site than the
stadium at Aldine Senior High, proba-
bly helped control vandalism, Mr.
"We worked to de-emphasize the
MacArthur gamef' Mr. Lewis said.
"We should display the same spirit
toward all the schools we're playing.
Spirit Week should be every week," he
Left: Although injured while on duly at the Nimitz gamv.
senior Loretta Kirsch could not be stopped from doing
what she could at the MacArthur pep rally.
Left: Football players rise to the ner-asion when the eheerleaders
start throwing out small souxenir foolhalls during a pep rally.
Below: At the end of the Mat-Arthur pep rally. choir members
Buster johnson. Troy Truss:-ll. Marla Heinz, Carol Lowe, Karla
Timm and Marsha Norris sing the school prayer. They also sang a
song on the morning announeements using the 0iler's fight song
tune with new fighting Mustang lpries.
Above: The Pump Squad. symbolized by a plun-
ger. was formed this year to promote spirit. Fresh-
man memher Patrieia Mewhirter dresses lo shov.
her spirit and stops in the hail to laik to junior
Denise Jaeger. dressed in blue for the oeeasion.
Left: While playing in the Mustang Band. sopho-
more Sam Cooper and junior Mark Stephenson
wear he-addresses showing their enthusiasm during
of a dollar
- not much
"I remember when Skoal cost 450' a
can, now it costs 850 a can," Mark
Topping said. Mark wasn't a grandfa-
ther reminiscing about the good old
days but a high school senior com-
menting on the increased cost of living
during the last few years.
The majority of students com-
plained about increased gas and cloth-
ing costs. "There are longer intervals
between buying things," senior Cindy
Going out was limited. "1 have to
spend more money on gasoline instead
of fun activities." senior Marlin West
Dollar values had plunged dramati-
cally during the decade to the point
that a dollar in 1970 was worth about
50 cents in 1979. A combination of
devaluation and increased interest
rates. rising to 20 per cent this year.
put a strain on families and teenagers.
In a random survey of AHS stu-
dents, the majority of students working
made 252.90-33.50 per hour. Students
indicated they spent 310-320 on enter-
tainment and another 3510-3515 on gas-
oline a week.
Fewer students had been applying
for work programs such as Distributive
Education. vocational counselor Hattie
Lee said. The decline was probably
because of student's opportunities to
attend ACE and the flexibility allowed
for work hours there. she said.
Cooperative Vocational Academic
Education QCVAEJ programs were not
included in thc decline. She said she
thought the more relaxed requirements
for these classes was probably the
Many students were not as inter-
ested in their school work as they were
in their own jobs. "1 go to work
because I hate going to school," junior
Bradley Pilkington said. Bradley gave
up athletics to get into DE.
"The majority of students that d0n't
get their work in on time complain
about not having time to do it because
of such late work hours." English
teacher Beverly Creeney said. When
jobs were not part of the school curric-
ulum, grades often suffered.
I. l' ,
Above: Filling up his self-made S350 custom-designed sis as he pays 816.50 for gas.
truck, senior Mike Henry feels the sting of the energy cri-
Left Sharing their wardrobes is a way lu overvome- the- ris- dll'l0rI. Rubin Rvaves. Krnilh Orlowski and Ke-rvin Buvk-
mg C051 of Clmhfs for Sisgersv sgnjor Karen Vaughan and ner pick up lhcir ordvrs from vlass pn-sillr-nt Sh:-rry Kou-
jumor Lisa Vaughan Vwka'
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Above: Expressing his apprz-rialiun. junior Sam Bosworth
gives rose-S to his Vaquvra. junior Shelly Andrus. During
football season. c-arh Vaquvra has a football playr-r for
whom she de-coralvs his lockrr and bakcs food.
Lefi: Cars. jowvlry. lapvs and rerords, concerts. gamvs.
food, and magazines arf' what most te-enagors spend thvir
Where the .-kcliouis at
here the actionis at
Crazy Charlie: Bye. l'm leaving. Don't wait up. I'Il be home late.
Mom: Where are you going. and who are you going with?
Crazy Charlie: A bunch of the guys are going out to eat, and then.
we'll decide what to do. We'll either be at a movie or
at a dance hall.
Mom: Well. have fun. be careful, and don't drink and drive, son. lShe
watches him leave.l lAfter eating at the local pizza parlor.
Passive Paul. Intelligent Ivan. Warped Willie, Middle-of-the
road Miles and Crazy Charlie argue about where to go.j
Middle-of-the-road Miles: I'm in a dancing mood tonight, let's go to
Warped Willie: Yeah. that sounds pretty good. I'd like to see some
pretty ladies tonight.
Crazy Charlie: A movie sounds pretty good. l've been wanting to see
Intelligent Ivan: Look. before we get into a big argument, let's do this
democratically. We'll vote on where to go tonight.
Passive Paul: Who's driving. l'm out of gas.
Middle-of-the-road Miles: l drove last week. ltis not my turn.
Intelligent lvan: Well. what now?
Where the action's at
. . .that's where you'll find mel
For the upperclassmen. dance halls. restaurants. shopping malls and
the theaters. or a combination were favorite meeting places. Because of
a problem with transportation. most of the freshmen had to choose
activities where they could be more stationary. such as skating and play-
ing electronic games.
For those looking for action on Sunday afternoons. there were always
pick-up games of football and softball on the schoolgrounds. Other more
personal hangouts included friends' houses which were used for party-
ing. studying or just a quiet moment away from it all.
ln an unscientific sampling. students said they let their parents know
where they were going: they were affected by the gas shortage. the bills
for their activities were usually paid out of their own salaries or by
dates: they usually stayed out until midnight or later: they either gath-
ered in two's or small groups up to 103 and n st
io activities were planned
ahead of time.
Left: When thcrcis nothing better to do. there's nothing better to do than to go kicker
dancing. Sophomores Brenda Zaborowski and John Wendt are regulars at the dance halls.
john spends most of his time tht-re playing in the band.
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Above: Spvnxling murh of his lime- on mlm-lf. sophmnnre-
Mark Burton prarlirvs afln-r srhuul for vunlrsls anal lhn-n
usually joins his l'FiQ'll1lSf1lF a Siilllfflllj al the' skuling rink.
Left: Alla-r ai hanl :lui ul wlmol. suphnninrv Ran-ly Haul-
rlivk vnjuys a unrkmil on lhm- pinhull inavliine-s an n lwul
Below: Aflvr a 6 aun. j.x. lmzm-hall przxvlivv. fre-fhlnun
Bohhy Williams. mphmnnn- Guy Kvy and junior Run
Esinan nivvl al Me-Don11l1l's for u quivk lirvukfusl lu ri-xiw
lh4'I11sA'lvn's lwfun' rlassvs lwgin. fV11'D0nal1l'5 if 11 fznurilm'
galhm-ring plan- ln-fnrv sn-huol and afler a1lhll'li1'n'u'I!lS.
I Left: Tvrm papvrs arz- slightly morn- fun wh:-n you 4-an
-A- . :ju vmrk lugi-the-r. Lilirurn-s and frn-nnls hunn-s ure- flu-5 fur
A slumlying on nc-1-In nighlf anal Sulurrluy uflvrnnnns fur wu-
iors Susan Kl1'1'r1'lmpvr anll Rancly Walkvr.
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20 The Setettties
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Above: T--hirts ren-aled personalities. expressed opinions, showed spirit
The SCVCIIUCS, the first full deeade of our lives,
saw people ehange from the marehing. protesting aetivists
of the Sixties into an introspeetiye, isolationist generation,
eausing Tom Wolfe to eall the period the "Me Deeadef'
With the end of US. involvement in Vietnam and the
beginning of detenle to the threat of global discord in Rus-
sia. lran and Afghanistan and a renewal of the Cold War,
our world swayed frotn quiet to ehaos.
While getting into toueh with themselves. people began
plaeing less ialue on traditional institutions and pushed for
their own indixiduality. Traditional morals fell by the way-
side as almost anything was adapted to by the publie. What
had been outrageous behavior in the Sixties was soeially
aeeeptable in the Seventies.
T-shirts and boots joined blue jeans as the mainstay of
fashions and of self expression. Faney designer stlies made
or whatever else one wanted to tell the world.
them flashy and dressy. Skirts went from mini to maxi to
lcnee length to split up to the thigh.
The personalities and events ranged from Riehard Nix-
on's downfall resulting in a decay in political faith to Aya-
tollah Khomeini and his young radieals' antics resulting in
renewed nationalism. The US. control on the world eeon-
omy dropped as she drowned in a sea of oil and bowed
down to terrorists in foreign governments. Frustration was
evident as a total unknown named Jimmy Carter made it to
the White House.
Brief exhibitions of nationalism rose from fields of apa-
thy. Ameriea turned 200, and the country partied. Hatred
for Iran. sparked by the terrorist kidnapping of 50 Ameri-
eans ami demands for the return of the shah, brought a
brief ban on eritieism of the Presidf-nt's policies. C0n't. p.
1 an , -
Below: More students had their own cars with Firebirds,
like Richard Gon7ales', being one of the most popular.
to A t t s oo s'
Above: The public extolled thc extremes. Barbara Walters
became the first female national network anchorperson.
However, cars became burdensome possessions as the gas
cmnch, beginning with the 1973 Oil Embargo, took the
price of gasoline to more than a dollar a gallon by 1980.
Sex symbols came and went. Bo Derek was the rage at the
end of the decade. Pope .lohn Paul ll, the first Polish
A Decade - The Seventi
More terrorists marred the '72 Olympics,
killing nine Israelis. The nation look pride that
year in the seven gold medals of Mark Spitz.
The '76 Olympics saw the defection of a Rus-
sian athlete and perhaps the last of the Olym-
pics as we know them because of increased
political influence in the games.
Television became an uncontrollable mind-
bender and a part of almost every home. The
sitcoms were the most popular shows with
"Mary Tyler Moore" and "All In The Familyu
on top. Innovative events hit the tube such as
22 The Seventies
"Saturday Night Livel' with silly man Steve
Martin. Barbara Walters became the first
national female anchor person. "Roots" was
the most watched show in history.
The movies brought us stars ranging, from
the obnoxious .lohn Belushi to the serious
Lenord Nimoy. ,lane Fonda mellowed politi-
cally and became a leading female star with
her political activism worked into such movies
as "Coming Home" and "The China Syn-
Decade favorites at the theaters included
pope, inspired the world, and John Belushi. star of "Satur-
day Night Live." grossed us out.
Star Wars, The Godfather, Star Trek, Kramer
vs. Kramer, laws, Animal House, and One Flew
Over the Cuckoo 's Nest.
Lifestyles tended to divide along the lines of
musical tastes. Hippies, kickers, discoers and
Christians were several of the musical divi-
sions. Disco emerged as a popular fad, but
Rock-n-Roll was still King with new waves and
good ol' Heavy Metal. Progressive country
made Waylon and Willie household names and
the Southwest a center for the music.
Left Below: "The last great American hero," John
Wayne. died of lung cancer. It was often easier to list the
notorious than the noted. lran's Ayatollah Khomeini and
Jim Jones of the Guyana suicide fame were at the top of
the infamous list for the decade.
Above: Dr. J. "sky wall-:edu and "slammed" his way
through basketball in the S1-vfrntie-s, while O. .l. Simpson
ran with the football.
lgft: Art-his Bunker in "All in thc Familyn used a sitcom
formal to comment on controversial and relevant issucs,
Hurry! Hurry! Step right up and see
the greatest show on earth - the Carnival of
Favorites. Telling bad jokes and juggling balls,
the Ringmaster and his assistant guided thc audience
through a tour of the fairgrounds.
Attractions ranged from a caged gorilla and a
rollerskating clown to a hot air balloon and much
more. In a carnival atmosphere, entertainment was
provided by singers, dancers and acrohats.
Newly reated categories of Best All-Around and
Culest Couple were announced at the morning per-
formance, along with other senior favorites. Feelings
about the new categories were mixed senior Andy
Johnson liked the Best All-Around but disliked
Cutest Couple. "The way high school kids are, from
the time nominations are made to the time of the coronation,
some of the couples have already broken up. Imagine having a
cutest couple who hate each other's guts!"
Most beautiful, handsome and popular winners from each class
and Mr. and Miss Aldine were announeed at the Saturday evening
performance. Mrs. Julie Pederson was recognized for her work as
sponsor of the Roundup staff.
Standing in front of 1,000 people and waiting anxiously to see
if they were the winners or losers was usually a nerve-racking
experience for the participants. For freshman Shawn Meider, his
first year in the presentation was "the worst two days in my life.',
Three year participant senior Tammy Kitchen said, "Being in the
Coronation is an honor whether you win or lose but it can be
embarrassing when the judges look at you from head to toe. This
year I was more embarrassed than nervous." she said about the
juding of the most beautiful category.
Left: Dressed as a roller-skating clown. junior Mark Crasso adds some frivolity to
Left: Cafping ami vrying al lhc anm1unr'z-nu-nl ol he-r num:-. lhrw-
limi' noniinm- fur Most Bvauliful. junior Dvblrif- Forfl if rmisolc-cl
lvy Most Handsmm- juniur Larry Lal7rvnic-rv.
Below: Fr:-shman 1-anrlimluu-5 for Beal All-Arouml anxiously await
thx' announri-ms-nl uf winnvrs in thi- newly l'l'E'i1lt'll vat:-gory.
Above: Entertaining with bad jokes and juggling. si-niorb Ring-
maslc-r Darrell McFarland and his ashislanl Diane' Coyne :'nu'm-
Ihr Carnival of Favorites.
Left: Aflvr living announrvxl Must Popular junior girl, a aurprisvd
Dc-anna Def-5 is applaudvd hy her pe-4-rs.
Carnixal of Favurilcfs
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Once upon a time in a school known as Aldine, the l '
. ers and Hammerstein musical "Cinderella"
Everyone heard about the wonderful idea. and about 75
students decided they wanted to help. LeeAnn Portie, who
loves singing and acting with all her heart. wished she
could get the role of Cinderella. Troy Trussell also dreamed
of being in the show and decided to try out for the role of
The day for tryouts came. As other auditioners gathered
in the room to wait their turns, LeeAnn and Troy waited
anxiously for theirs. Finally the results were announced.
For LeeAnn and Troy their dreams had come true.
But, they didn't live happily ever after, not yet anyway.
drama and music departments decided to present the Rodg-
They practiced every afternoon from 3:00 to 5:30 for two
months. When the night of January 21 arrived a nervous
director and cast watched the clock for the stroke of 7:30.
The hour finally arrived. and the magical musical they had
worked so hard on came alive.
LeeAnn received the Indian Award for most cooperative
east member and Becky Serres received the Charlie Award
given to the most cooperative crew member, for her cos-
As for the rest of the cast and crew, well, they lived hap-
pily ever after the play was over.
Above: "The Prince is giving a ball." announces the Herald fjunior Mark Crassoj while
the townspeople murmur about the news. Sophomore Danny Phalen, juniordeff Amerson,
freshmen Jeff Harris. and Deena Wornat, senior Kellie Lester, junior Lisa Webster. soph-
omores Jennifer Perryman and Lynn Redmond, and senior Mary Figueroa,
Below: Cinderella tsenior LeeAnn Portiel sings "ln my own little corner," as she helps
her stepsisters prepare for the ball.
u 0 of
Left: Sh-psisu-rf Portia Ljuniur Connin- llilll and joy ljun-
ior Carol Lum-l figlll mr-r lhr' quvslion uf who is lhz' mual
Below: As ilu- qnmfri ljunior fihvryl Turke-rl giws llu-
king ls:-ninr Darrell Ms'l"urlamll Ihr- third rl:-grvr ulmul his
xiail lu Ilia- xillaigv. lln- Chumlrc-rluin fjunior Mark Slt'l7lll'Il-
soul laps out 1-mln-il unsxwrs lu llrlp llu' king uul of llu'
Q .ii 1 bra.
Above: "Tru nlinuh-5 .Ago l um you. l luuki-ml up nlir-il
you mlkml in Iln' morn." sings thi- Primm' ljuniur 'l'rm
Truswlll In Cinmlvrm-llu I-1-riizrrl.4-141111 Purli4'l.1sl1e'nl1irls
hvr urnuml Ilia' lrullrmim.
lA-'fix "Your Royal llipllluvss. 'lilll' Prilinxii lwllmw Ilia'
Clulillwrlgxiii Olurlx Slrpln-llmlil as Ilia- vmlrl pri-parm lu
grv:-l Ihr- lmnurm- ljuniixrlmy Truss:-lI.l
Topsy-turvy ending for decade 19 9 1980
28 The Year
Wars and rumors of wars made our heads
reel as we made war on the economy and
watched the world situation.
Violence swept the globe in the form of ter-
rorist activities. Closest to home was the rise of
the Ayatollah Khomeini and his students' kid-
napping of 50 Americans in Iran in their hope
of getting the deposed shah back to their coun-
try for trial. After five months of waiting, Car-
ter broke diplomatic relations with Iran. Then
a disastrous rescue attempt failed. embarrass-
ing the U.S. more. Another terrorist group
held the U.S. ambassador to Colombia and oth-
ers hostage at the Dominican embassy in
Bogota. After seizure of an embassy in Cuba,
Castro opened the door in his country and
allowed thousands of Cuban refugees to come
to the U.S.
Fear of the draft arose when Russia invaded
Afghanistan, and the U.S. stood firm against
their actions. Students protested, and women
wondered about their futures. Carter ordered a
boycott of the Summer Olympics in Moscow.
The inflation rate and interest rates hovered
at about 20 per cent. Gold reached more than
3800 an ounceg silver 350 an ounce. The silver
crash caused havoc on Wall Street.
The Winter Olympics in Lake Placid, New
York, saw Americans run away on the ice. Eric
Heiden's record-breaking five individual golds
and the college boys' hockey gold over the
Soviet team were astounding. Pittsburgh won
the Superbowl and the World Series. but the
Oilers and the Astros were contenders to the
end in their leagues.
Favorite movies varied from "Kramer vs.
Kramer," a serious movie about fathers and
child custody, to "IO," a story of a man's
search for the perfect woman.
ln the record industry all types of music
competed for the top. The Doobie Brothers'
"Minute by Minute" was a favorite incorporat-
ing a rock, soul and jazzy blend one could
dance to. Kenny Rogers was a favorite in the
country market with his albums "Kenny" and
"The Gambler" up in the running.
In politics President Carter handily forced
Senator Edward Kennedy to the background.
Ronald Reagan easily took the lead among the
Republicans - forcing two Texans. George
Bush and John Connally, to take a back seat in
On top of it all, Mount St. Helena erupted
covering much of the state of Washington in
volcanic ash and left us wondering what could
Right: The Doobie Brothers and K4-nny Rogers wtrc
favorites on the turntables.
Below: Reflecting Americans' anger with Iran and the Lxpressms the feelings of many students with hisT shirt
controversial issue of nuclear
senior Paul McRae
Below: Seniors Chandra Nelson and Lorraine Bonds read a movie poster about the Acad- Below: Electronics could do anything it seemed by 1980. ,lunior James Davis
emy Award winning show the home and family living classes viewed on a field trip. quick electronic basketball game in during class before he goes to a real practice.
W- Nl1'N"" l n-au.--.s-,. Must-u
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Above: "IO" star Bo Derek made braids vogue, Senior Aldine Campus Braiding was done by C0Sm,.t,,l0gy Sm.
Janelle Frie models the most elaborate style- seen on thc dgm Ricky Salazar,
The Year 29
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Above: In a student modeled fashion show, senior Annie
Hfrris wears the latest fashions for her advanced clothing
Left: Preparing an art object for child development class. freshman Kathy Wiley displays
her Potato Martian.
Above: Working on the CPR dummy, sophomore Michael
.lenkins practices the one-man rescue in health class.
Left: As part of their government project. seniors Chuck
Shell, Mark Evangel ista, Robbie Roberts and Robbie Bou-
dousquie re-enact the raising of the flag at Iwo .lima.
Below: During he-r fhnrthaml rlass. lmsim-sb tt-avlw
Wilma Straw:-nvr dictates lu ln-r students. about thu' onli
way for lhvrn to learn shorthand. E
Left: During salt-5 4-lan. jnninr Dt-n-k Nl:-Cravkvii trim to
at-ll tl1t'1'lasstm liiwprmlttrt. hiflnrx lmnks.
Below: Visiting Bn-at Stull Bniltlingf. cmnml by Travis M
Harris. fallin-r of at-ninr Mark Harris. business manage- fl' '
int-nt wtudvnls lnur the' favilitit-5 antl learn the- vmrl-tings of
a lmuaint-ss. 4
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will A M ,,,...-
Above: SQ-tting up arvmirits. debiting. vrecliting and all the other jobs involved in selling
up ontfs own buaint-ss takes at-ninr Ronald Bnrskfs conf:-ntratz-rl study. A f
Right: Mnving up from ffl' fjfjfj. junior Lou Ray takes a timt-d writing ot' real sentences A
in he-r typing rluss.
Below: U.I.L. PARTICIPANTS Front Row: Freshman
Trudi Popeszku and sophomore Leticia Jimenez. Second
Row: Juniors Janet Jones and Girey Townzen.
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Business classes were practical for
life as well as for developing skills for
jobs and college preparation.
Bookkeeping prepared students for
college accounting and for general
clerical jobs. Seniors Marla Heinz and
Jonna Atkins said that the course
helped them balance their checkbooks
better also. Junior Carol Mills said the
practical record keeping course helped
Above: BUSINESS AWARDS seniors Rica Martin, short-
hand: Stuart Hall, bookkeeping: and junior Carolina Her-
Left: Freshman Byron Thomas holds a giant 1040 form
while general business teacher Aretta Carden explains the
form to the class,
her to improve her math skills.
General business and business law
classes taught students awareness of
worldly situations that concerned
them, such as court procedures, con-
sumer protection, contracts, applica-
tions and tax forms.
Typing was the most popular busi-
ness subject, a practical skill for every-
Splash 81 flash
Broadening horizons and service to the school were the
major activities of the art club. During the course of the
year the club took two field trips to the Museum of Fine
Arts to see the Armand Hammer exhibit and to San
Jacinto College to see various art exhibits.
Most of the members found it enjoyable. Junior Mark
Grasso said about the museum trip, "It was a good
chance to see a wide collection of great artists, workf,
During third quarter the members constructed a
wooden sculpture. This piece of art, located in one of the
school courtyards. was called "Students' Onef, Several
students said this was one way to express their artistic
abilities for the school.
Below: Sophomore Bryan Thompson and senior Gina Bowen discuss the design for
the club's sculpture with art teacher Mark Crayne during a meeting.
, A ar
Above: For recognition in watercolor, senior Cordon Jones received the an award.
Right: During Art Day, freshman Ronald Brogdon watches sophomore Robert Bales
create a pot out of clay.
I 34 -XrtfPhotogr1tphy
Below: Freshmen Dale Templin and Scott Greer and sophomore Cary Templin construct th
an club's sculpture, "Students' One" in one ofthe school courtyards.
i tri 'ai jk
Ixft: While on an art club field trip to the Museum of Fine Arts junior Kellie Creeden
casually strikes a pose with one of the exhibits.
Below: ART CLUB Front Row: Brenda Grimes isponsorj, Pham Linh, Venessa Holl-
ingsworth ftreasj, Melody Prescher Qsec.l, Garry McDugle Qv. pres.l and Mark Crayne
fsponsorj. Second Row: Todd Scott, Carrie Day, Ronnie Bills, Bobby Engel and Lisa
Hitt. Third Row: Mark Grasso and Bryan Thompson. Fourth Row: Billy Sandstedt,
Jimmy McQueen, Gary Templin and Dale Templin.
Above: PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB Front Row: W. G. Wilson fsponsorl, Greg Bumham
ipresl, Kellie Lester 1rep.l, Kim Allen 1sec.l and Randy Walker lv. pres.l, Second Row:
William Shepard, Debora Bryant, Don Graham, David Jones. Francis Chanee, Becky Ser-
res and Mark Evangelism.
Art! Photography 35
Below: Keeping her french horn parallel to the ground is one more thing junior Cynthia
Thompson must remember during halftime performances.
"Band is like one big happy family. Most of my friends
are in band, and we are all very close," junior Sherri Con-
This quote summed up the thoughts of many band stu-
dents. An average day during marching season to a band
student meant spending 11 hours a day, four days a week
and as much as 16 hours on game days at school or with
other band members.
Junior Karen Groschke said, "his almost impossible to
Below: As a versatile musician, senior Suzanne Marion switches from clarinet during
concert season to the bells during marching season.
Above: Practicing during class in the halls and after
school during marching practice, the Flag Corps perfected
their flag routines. Senior Janet Staha concentrates on her
next move during a halftime performance.
have real good friends not in band be-Cause all my time is
spent doing something for band."
But was band really worth all of this hard work and dedi-
cation? Junior John Penewitt said, "Band is certainly worth
lit because that senior jacket in your senior year sure is
All the hard work and dedication resulted in four No. l's
at the Ull., Marching Contest for the fifth consecutive year.
Below: Dancing to the drum cadence lfronl rowl freshman Mary Collins, junior Di-anna
Hartnup, lsccond rowj sophomore Leigh Ann Brevard and sophomore Kissy Wood help
pheer in the stands.
law fs" s
Below: "Drum Major Camp was like enlisting in the army and going to boot camp." drum
major Susan Drymond said, and cofdrum major Dean Theiss agreed,
5'T?2s2 ' -E i'
Above: Award winning twirl:-r Mirhelr- Cilln-rl said lhul
she was embarrass:-d at firsl lvul slim- got used to lu-ing thi-
To raise money for the band trips to Six Flags and Gal-
veston, the symphonic and concert bands sold cheese, sau-
sage and tootsie rolls. Also, as a major fund raiser, the
bands had a flea market and carnival in the stadium parking
lot. The results of the trips were excellent ratings by the
symphonic band in Dallas and superior ratings by the con-
cert hand in Galveston.
Below: Seniors Janet Vela and Rochelle Evans relax on the bus after a long weekend at
Six Flags, the reward for a hard year of work.
f i '
Below: One booth at the carnival was the county jail. People paid 501 to put their friends
in jail. Senior Tommy Pagel contemplates his revenge as he serves his sentence.
N, 4 " f
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et out of the wa ,
the Flags are coming!
Taking detours down out of the way
halls was common while the flag corps
members practiced their routines in
the halls. Freshman Mary Collins said
she wanted to become a flag corps
member because "it looked like fun,
and I didnat want to march with my
hornf, But being in the flag corps
meant a lot of hard work along with the
Flag corps members attended flag
camp at Stephen F. Austin during the
summer to learn the basics of flag twir-
ling. Sophomore Leigh Ann Brevard
said, "We fought all the time at camp.
We didnit really know each other, but
after camp we had a blast!"
Making up their own routines was a
major task. Junior Kathy Kelly said,
"It took a lot of long weekends making
up routines, but it was a lot of fun per-
forming and having everyone yell and
scream for usf'
"I had no choice but to be in the
Below: BAND OFFICERS Cindy Jenkins fsec.j, Greg
Goodman lpres.J, Traci Tiger! frep.J. Karen Groschke
ftreas.j and Mike Mushinski Iv. pres.j,
flag corps, but I don't regret it," Karen
Groschke said. She played a bassoon
during concert season which was not
suitable for marching.
Right: Performing in stage band, saxophonist Terry Burn-
side switches from the saxophone to the piccolo during a
Below: Senior Annette Sanders said, "I liked being a flag
corps member because I didn'! have to wear those hot
Below: Flag corps members Susan Smalley and Karen Groschkc perform ripples during
the contest show.
A l Stage Band
we do best
Below: As a symphonic band member and stage band
member, junior Chris Drews was picked as the outstanding
band member. He plays trumpet.
- ,415 4.
Left: DISTRICT AND REGION BANDS Front Row: M.
Collins, region: T. Tigerl: S. Kleerekoper. region: S.
Rodriguez: K. Lester. region: P. Perkinson, region: S. Dry-
mond: S. Kelly, region. Second Row: S. Maxwell: C.
Drews. region: l... Brevard, region: K. Pierce, region: S.
Marion. region: F. Cooper. region: M. Wilson, region: K.
Wiley, region, area. stale: M. Mangum. region: D. Haining.
Third Row: S. Conner: S. Smalley: D. Hartnup: M.
Grasso, region, area: P. Mc-Rae: N. Jenkins: D. Freeman:
M. Chambers. region: ,l. Slaha, region: B. Frey. region: G,
Goodman. region: R. Castillo. region. Fourth Row: S.
Sommeryille, region. area: T. Godwin: K. Groschke,
region: K. Hagan, region: T. Burnside. region: R. Victor,
region: E. Coon, region: M. Musliinslci. region: D. Theiss,
region: G. Repka: C. l.andwehr, state orchestra. Fifth
Row: A. Hindman, region: D. Lyons: B. Patten, region: P.
Kopeeky: R. Boudousquie. region: C. Goodman. region: R.
MeClere, region: G. Vans, region. area: T. Godwin, region:
R. Corgey. region. area.
Sour notes played by students with
droopy eyes at 7 a.m. to blisters and
blown lips by quitting-time at 6:30
p.m., band members quit their jobs,
flunked tests and devoted themselves
to their horns.
Long hours of being locked away in
the back practice rooms of the band
hall produced numerous awards and
John Phillip Sousa Award Russell Corgey,
Outstanding Band Member Chris Drews
Symphonic Band Award Greg Goodman,
Concert Band Award Jerry Mangum
Cadet Band Award Sally French
Louis Armstrong Award Craig Landwehr,
Sweetheart and Beau
Below: Practicing marching for up to 12 hours a week,
test at Pasadena Stadium and returned with three No. 1's
the marching band competed in the U.I.L. Marching Con-
from three different judges.
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Left: Drummers have lo learn hom lo play many rliflvrvnl
perrussion inslrumvnts. Rolwrl Bourlnusquir' pravlivvs on
Below: Hours of practiving oarnr-fl junior Craig Landwvhr
and freshman Karon Wiley a 1-hair in Ihr stall- nrvhz-slra
' It r
Above: Wearing his medals from solo and ensvmble con-
tr-sl. frrshman Kvnnolh Farraro proudly shows off his
Above: Singing "This ls My Countryu from the heart is easy for the senior choir mem-
bers. Paul McQueen, Pat Singleton and Elmira Jimincz, at their last perforniancc during
Right: Standing on a stool for a better view, choir leach:-r Ms. Davis uses facial expres-
sions to get the stud:-nls involved in thi- music.
Back to basics
A new teacher, new music, and a new approach to sing-
ing greeted choir students this year.
Ms. Vicki Davis' emphasis was on sight-reading. "This is
the first year out of twelve years that I have learned to sight-
readf, choir president Marla Heinz said. The choirs started
with the basic sight-reading book and advanced to contest
Ms. Davis said that with the understanding of the basic
concepts of music the choir would become stronger as the
years progressed. She stressed that it was important to
understand and feel each piece of music in your heart
before it would reach perfection. "I like the fulfillment you
get when you finish a piece of music, and you know it was
your bestf' freshman Robert Johnson said.
"This choir is more professional than any choir I've been
in, and you get a lot more done," freshman Ricky Huerta
Ms. Davis tried to keep spirits up with her optimistic
approach. "ills a fine day today," classes sang each day as a
warm-up exercise. Junior Buster Johnson summed up most
of the members' feelings, "It's been a super year for a Super
Left: The Spring Show was stopped momentarily for president Marla Heinz to present
Ms. Davis with a gift of appreciation.
i Below: VOCAL ENSEMBLE Front Row: Marsha Norris, Marla Heinz. Paula fVirQuez-n.
Walrhing the dirvrlor ami thc- ll'lllSil'Z1I lhv samn- tinu-" is the' mos! difficult thing Karla Timm and Carol Lowe. Second Row: Troy Trussf-li. dirvvlor Vim-ki Davis and
a Choir, sophomore- Nanry Ye-rkvs said. Buster Johnson.
Above: A CAPELLA CHOIR Fronl Row: Dirvrlor V. Davis. D. Howton, C. Hill. M.
Norris, P. McQueen, M, Finrh. M. Heinz, G. Bowvn, E. Jiminvl and R. Marqvz. Second
Row: A. Wilvy, A. Broussard, C. Pitman, F. Ds-Alha, B. Johnson, R. Wolf:-. A. Muvhailu.
C. M1-ek. K. Timm and N. Yefrkvs. Third Row: C. Lowv, L. Pnrtiv. E. Tann. M. Topping.
T. Brown, R. Berry, T. Trussvl, C. Baker, L, Wvbsu-r. J. Carnvy and D, Largvnl.
4' 1 '
.--army -riwwnwwv qu--1
Above: "John Sm, thy Numln.,-" Sing, Ihr T,-,mr BMS Choir at th:-ir Spring Show pn-rforlnanve.
Above: Logo for the 1980 Aldine Choirs. 5
Left: Singing the low notes in the Trebles' choir contest song is not easy, but Marla Heinz
and Connie Hill seem to be doing it.
V .pi ii
:buf mm' '
Above: Practicing for better vocal quality, the choir uses muscle exercises to enhance their singing.
elow' "Not getting on earh others' nerves i' is the most iliffieult thin about nrformin
- A - -i - - il t' g
ith the small Vocal Ensemble group, junior Carol Lowe said.
U.I.L. CQNTEST A fi Q
I . ' I . C. , W:,, 'Ter xiiiigf
l Id Medalists ,.ff.'r,1ft1+f i : M
-we ' ' L., -' . .Sis
r Clautlell Baker. Daryl Howslff5 i : f , fKjmGh-011, Sergio Machado, A
. Paul McQueen. Nuns-3 Ye-rkeS" O Tra "'Li'TerreI. ' ii1i??Fellers.
, l it as -
I www ,lll
l I I ' I edalists
f Ricky Berry. Karen Hex. J' i
1 'y Hut-rtu. Abel Machado Jg f gy
. . 5.5-il an Smith. Elizabeth Tann
I i Troy Trussel. '
' ALL R if 10N CHOIR ' . Q
Paul McQueen kt
' Buster Johnson ii
Ri1rkyHuerta H 'V K
l Outstanding Soprano - Clautlell Bak:-r
President - Marliaiiieinz 5
Vice President - Lf-i:Ann Portie
Secrelary - Karla Timm
Treasurer - Foy Day
Librarian - Buster Johnson
Student Director - Nanry
Outstanding Alto - LeeAnn Portia-
Outstanding Tenor - Troy Trussell
Outstanding Bass - Mark Topping
l Gioir Sweetheart - LeeAnn Portis-
' Choir Beau - Paul McQueen
Outstanding Freshman - Rl uf-rta I
Outstanding Sophomore - Na ' Ye-rkes '
Outstanding junior - Buster Johnson .,.
Outstanding Senior - Paul Nil-Quef-ng?
Choir Award - Paul Ml'QLlt'O'Il
tbove: FRESHMAN CHOIR Front Row: Dir:-1-tor V. Davis, K. Carroll. N. Smith. J.
'erez, J. Young. J. Fellers. F. Day. D. Nr-niiiaii. C, Iio und P. NI:-Cluskm-y. Second Row:
'. Cray, J. Rowe, S. Niarliatlo. B. Diiilbiss. T. Terrell. R. Huerta. R. Johnson. A. Miller
nd B. Cooper.
Above: TENOR-BASS CHOIR Front Row: P. McQueen. J. Perez, S. Machado, K. Pins
son, F. Di-Alba. J. Fells-rs. D. Newman and M. Finch. Second Row: J. Young, B. John-
son, B. Divilhiss, H. Wolfe. A, Marhado, R. Hatldivk. R. Johnson and F. Day. Third
Row: D. Fowler, M. Topping, T, Brown, T. Terrell. R. Berry, T. Trussell and R. Huerta.
Above: TREBLE CHOIR Front Row: D, Howton. C, Hill. M. Heinz. C. Bowen. M. Nor-
ris, N. Smith. E. Jiminez, R. Marquez, K. Carroll. B. Cooper and P. Mr:Cluskey. Second
Row: Director V, Davis, A. Wiley, A. Broussard, C, Pitman. J. Rowe, C. Meeks, K. Timm,
N. Yerkes, A. Miller and C. lio. Third Row: V. Cray. C. Lowe, L. Pnrtic, E. Tann, C.
Baker, L. Webster, J. Carney, D. Largent and P. Singleton.
Above: "Love makes the wnrlml go round," sings the Voval Ensemble at the Carnival ot'
Fanorites xxhile they wear their newly won U.I.I.. awarrls.
Below: "Bump her on the head with a pumpkinl", says George Topax Uefl' Amersonj to
the Executioner QCathy Deanl in "The Revenge ofthe Space Pandas,"
Above: Vivian lMichelle Kinnardj and Bob the sheep lSalvador Garciaj run into more
trouble on the planet Crestview as they are captured by a space panda Uennifer Perry-
Working out stage fright
Performing and acting for friends was a routine and great
help to cure stage fright, senior Darrell McFarland said.
In order to become another character in a play, one must
think about what one's character would do, give the charac-
ter a personality and a background. An actor must be open
minded to any character, Darrell said.
Being an experienced actor Darrellis mistakes weren't
usually seen on stage. "In practice is where I mess up,"
The only big scare he had, Darrell said, was when he for-
got the first word of a song in "Cinderella" and the music
had already begun.
Much hard work was involved in putting a play together.
It took four to five hours each day just for studying lines.
Being in drama for four years and president of the Thespi-
ans for a year, Darrell was the recipient of the drama award.
among other awards he had won during four years of partic-
Above: Earthling Vivian fMichelle Kinnardl prepares to fight off the Crestview citizen
to save Bob the sheep from the shears oi Topax.
Leftx Tlw l'Lll'lllllHgZh' unplvufunl visit by may nf gi two-
spvwl vlork spin-off, rvaulla in Bir1lu'y'S llc-ff llarrisj
vxplaiiulioii lu Cn-urgv 'lbpnx lla-if Ama-rsonj Ilia! the-y
want lo gn hmur ln-raliav the-y Ulive- llu-rm-.'
Below: Thu' Puliu- lmpm-rlur flllark SlPplli'l'lSUlll in
"l"raIllu'l1slm-ill" furvrs ll1f' gypsy girl lDlll2lll Valli-sj lo tvs-
lify about the whurvins of ilu- monster.
f vhm f
f i pf,
Left: THESPIANS Front Row: F. Humln-rt, fm-as.j, C.
Tlll'kPl' fm-4-J, D. Nl:-Farlancl lprcxj, Nl. Slvphvnsnn lv.
prz's.l uml A. Nll'IHllOl8 1rvp.l. Second Row: M.
lriguvrua. Nl. PLlt'IllC'. l.. Wilson. C. Hill. D. Valles. C.
Sm-ll. D. Driscoll, S. Mmm, S. Cass, I. Pvrryman. P. Find-
lvy. Y. Awila and R. Nlurqiwz. Third Row: C. Dram. C.
Sluvyf-r. D. Pom-rs, l., Wilson. T. Hawks. D. Wornul. .l.
Harris. S. Carvia anal C. Bula-r. Fourih Row: L. Rul-
monfl, R. l'lu4'rla. D. Cc-rman. .l. Anwrson. T. Trussvll anzl
Right: Hn-iiry Clvrvul Gal Curviail iz- at thi- nivrvy of tht- monslvr lDarrt-ll Mrirarlandj
until Vivtur Fl'ill!kQ'l!!'lt'illl'UlI14'bl0liN' re-sriin-.
Below: Frau Frankenstein tLisa Wilsonj prepares to tidy up her son's study, while he is
busy working in the laboratory.
Right: After tht' wedding of thi- Frank:-nsteins, Victor
fVill4'l'I'll Cohhj ri-vs-als Ihn- svvrt-I of his hideous experi-
mt-nt lo his new hriric- fTinti Hziwksj.
Psyche out eanat intimidate debaters
lnexperience didn't intimidate the three freshmen and
ne sophomore who made up the debate team.
The team didnlt make it past the first round in any meet
ut they enjoyed the competition.
"I like debating seniors and putting them downf' said
'eshman Willie Fuqua. "They would psyche you out with a
it of equipment," freshman Joe Henderson said about the
l The team had good facts and good arguments but their
peaking points and presentation needed improvement,
ponsor Claudia Bond said.
ight: Practicing her presentation junior Della Chavez reads aloud for hor oral reading
it ,ff Y
-4:.ll- 'NL lk'
Above: DEBATE TEAM Willie Fuqua, Joe Henderson, Shannon Baker, Willie Foster
and Kirk Godkin.
Left: DEBATE, DRAMA AWARDS Shannon Baker, debate: Darrell McFarland, drama.
l orking da and night
"I-leyl Where are you going? We ean't leave
for lunehf' Students in eo-op elasses left
sehool at noon to go to work and sometimes
went out to luneh with friends.
Student work programs have flourished.
voeational eounselor Hattie Lee said. The rea-
son. she explained. was that students were
heeoming more independent.
"l thought the program would decrease with
the energy erisis and the constant rise in infla-
tion." she said.
Health on-eupations eo-op student Shawn
Harris said he was in the program heeause nl
plan to go to eollege. so l work to take the bur-
den off ing parents."
The joli training that the students got was
often viewed as a stepping stone for their
"lt would give me an edge on something l
will plan to do in the future." Shawn said. "lt
also gives me a firsthand look at the hospital
scene fwhere he workslf'
There were disadvantages though. Being in
the work program. students were only at the
school for four hours.
Voeational Office Education student Tressa
Williams said she only had one regret about
being in the eo-op program, "I ean't get
involved in any aetivities during the day. and I
ean't vote for elass favorites and other things."
Left: "Singh-. Everything." senior VEH student Tammy
Colbert shouts out as she ealls in an order on her job at
Above: After simulating offire experienees in her VOE
1-lass. senior Tre-ssa Williams uses her skills working after-
noons for an insuranee 4-ompany.
Right: Senior HOSA student Shawn Harris reads a list of
ingredients for an IV fluid while working in the pharmaey
at Parkway Hospital.
Left: Working the register and working with people were
what senior Debbie Mattern enjoyed about working at
Ricardo's. her HECE job. Senior Terri Brauer, also in thi'
program, has Debbie ring up her customer's bill.
Below: CVAE coaop student Cina Locascio usually goes
home for lunch and sometimes has time to rest before
going in to her job at Weiner's.
Left: Practicing his salesmanship routine which he
learned in his DE class, senior Richard Maxie sells a cus-
tomer on a pair of shoes.
- TIONAL 1
at hand -
Battle of sexes ends
Although the Equal Rights Amend-
ment had not been ratified yet. the
effects of liberation were evident in the
classroom as traditionally segregated
classes began to integrate during the
A court decision required equal ath-
letic programs. As society changed,
more women began working outside
the home while men began assuming
more responsibilities inside the home,
creating more interest for males in the
homemaking classes. Vocational pro-
grams such as cosmetology, radio and
TV, printing. drafting, CVAE foods
lab, and HECE classes also revealed
As the integration process changed
the makeup of the classes, prejudices
8 , , ,
M., - ,,,:'f'W , '
,M ,... . 5,725
Above: With several other girls in the class for support.
junior Brenda Cantu took printing as a background for a
career in commercial ar1. She and junior Madonna Hein-
eike work on a machine in the shop.
and stereotypes were altered. Printing,
a work area dominated by' men, had
been integrated since the program
began at Aldine and had overcome the
junior Brenda Cantu said of the
boys in the class, "There is really no
problem. They treat me as an equal."
Cosmetologist Ricky Salazar was an
example of a trail blazer for males in
the cosmetology program this year. He
received some teasing from students
outside the program, teacher Dorothy
.lackowski said, but was well accepted
by students in the program and had
opened the door for other
receive training in this lucrative voca-
"There is one advantage to being the
only boy," Ricky said. "They seem to
baby me more than anyone else in the
elassf' Mrs. ,Iackowski said the girls
usually cleaned up his messes and gave
him a lot of attention.
Above: No one ever gave junior Roben .lohnson any trou-
ble about being in CYAE foods lah, he said. But, he said, it
wouldn't bother him if anyone did because he is doing
what he wants to do,
Rigll: Heavy work is part of the job. Sophomore Denise
Blanchard helps junior jimmy Sandstedt load boxff of
oranges for the annual ag fmit sale.
Radio and TV students did not like
having a girl in their class. Several stu-
dents said they thought junior Lena
Brinkman received a lot of favoritism
in the class.
Lena said her classmates were upset
because "my work is just as good as. or
even better than, theirs. But it doesn't
Home Economies Cooperative Edu-
cation had had boys in the program
since the program began. Home and
family living was a popular course in
the homemaking department for both
sexes. This year one maverick even
joined the sewing class.
Males had been involved in the
CVAE foods lab program for several
years. .lunior Robert ,Iohnson joined
the program because he liked to cook
and be around the girls. he said. He
was also preparing for the future and
possible bachclorhood, he added.
Left: Senior Ricky Salazar braids junior Kelly Cox's hair
as junior Shelly Loukanis watches alter her own turn,
After Ricky received his license in April he began doing
I M f' .
X X 1 t
it fl l
Left: "Boy, I was tricked," junior Sam Bosworth said
about being in the sewing class. He transferred from an
overcrowded sociology class with Phillip Nevlud. "Phillip
chickened out," Sam said. "I had my material bought and
everything. My momma bought it because it was due that
Monday." His project was a sweatsuit.
Below: Child care is the closest he could come to a teach-
ing experience which is what he wants to do, junior Wade
Fannin said. Through the HECE program he took a job at
the Busy Bee where he helps plan lessons that help pre-
pare the students lor kindergarten.
v .1 If
reporter Diane Gov ne deln er the ceremonial opening and
Below: During vicit meetmg president and me
Keeping up with the ever-changing
times. vocational industrial classes and
their corresponding club. YICA.
applied their skills to trends of today.
Auto mechanic students began
working with foreign cars: radiofTY
classes used their knowledge to build
disco strobe lights: cosmetologv classes
experimented with hair braiding. pop-
ularized bv the movie "ION: air condi-
tioningfrefrigeration students worked
with the alternate source of solar
energy: printing classes produced
numerous "Love Ya Bluei' Oiler foot-
ball items: and drafting students stud-
ied the construction of lie detector
YICA reorganized this year concen-
. m' i
trating on individual work areas rather
than combining students from all six
areas in activities. They joined
together for meetings on club days and
for a banquet. Other activities were
carried out in the separate work areas.
Several of the areas formed softball
teams and competed in intramurals.
Air conditioning classes donated a
repaired refrigerator and food to a fam-
ily as a service project.
Competitions for VICA contests
were a major focus all vear. Note-
books, projects. skills and leadership
development were worked on for con-
tests where numerous awards were
won in district and state competitions.
2 E.. Q
bnngs the meeting to order
' s g
--in-"' My s it
wg?" M ' V '55.J3,,'l
Above: Junior printing class members Foy Day and Jaye Woolverton relax as they show interested students am- hl bo ' ' d ' h
06 Y otatlonal
p p ets a ut pnnltng unngt e vocational career fair
Above: Air conditioning student John Pri-slt-5 shows inlt-re-sled students hom lo solder
and light a lorrh at the voralional c'ar1'1'rfa1ir.
Above: AUTO MECHANICS Front Row: J. Nolder lsponsorj, R. Wiederhuld ftrvas.j,
B. Oliver frvpj, T. Ortegon lv. presj, J. Mclchvr lsotzj and H. Williams fsgt. al armsj.
Second Row: R. Bracewcll, B. Goldsby, D. Lukrr, S. Moore. C. Wright. P. Em:-st. M.
Smith, D. Robertson. C. Levinson and S. Haddick. Third Row: R. Reavvs, G. Cook. D.
Torrenve, C. Kowis, B. Johnson, M. Hein, S. Green and T. Hicklin. Not Pictured: David
Cana lpreaj and S. Rhodv 1parl.J
, 5... Q F 6
5. , A .zz fi, 5
- . .5-gg 1- 1 ,
:ei . M F 7 --. I-5. ' - 7 i
. 5 . -W .-v 6 .
. A , ,S . . V N, A fzg' x. 1 v
5 A , 3455 1455 , X gxx .gm
si Q -Qfff .uagg,i'l
J 1 F1 Y Fiji"
5 d .W K .V -.T M l . Alai., , V
.h - .-X N : r vsp-55 I is A
al 7 121. 1
t -f? i', :"LA -- V 'V
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I. f I was ' if
V 'ev 1 " -- v A 11.3 gif,
'Q . . 'f f x N.
Above: AIR CONDITIONING Front Row: N. Kalson lsponsorj. L. Pohlmeyor fparl.j.
C, Dunn ftrf-as.j, J. Fellman fpresj, C. Bundick iv. prvs.j. J. Meek and T. Nitrholvs lsgt.
at armsl. Second Row: D. Andreoui, T. Saragc-, J. Westbrook. T. Berry, M. Brinknu-yer,
R. Middleton, J. Fellman, J. Locke and C. Ncvley. Third Row: R. Robertson, R.
Fincher, S. Roberts, K. Orlowski, J. Presley, M. Meeks, P. Wehunt Isecxl and R. Bruct-.
Above: RADIOXTV Front Row: M. Burl-cnt-r lparl.J. K. Witcher tlreasi, D. Wisvnvr lv.
pri-sl. H. Buck lprcsl. C. Harding lsetxj, l.. Thompson lrz-p.j and W. Franklin tsgt. at
armsl. Second Row: F. Socor lsponsorj. D. Crvvn, P. Siu-oski. S. Buhrlc, C. Hillman. l.
Serrano, J. Alford, R. Brandon, C. Pawaloski, K. Rightmire- and L. Flora-S, Third Row:
T. Cre-rn, W. Roberts. D. Jones. K. Holden, R. Parson and D. Wane-ck.
Vox ational 5
Skills pa off in dist , state Contests
Above: Taking adiantagi' nf fellow vocational sludrnts'
skills, drafting stud:-iil Richard Gonwlvz I4-ls cusnielnlogy
alurivnt Ariiwtli- Sandi-rs roll and style his hair.
Right: VICA DISTRICT. STATE WINNERS Front
Row: M, Tugli-. L, Brinkman. C, Knight, IVI. I'Ii-ineikm-. J.
Wnolwrlnii, T. Wvsllirouk. A. Sandi-rs :ind IVI, Dunn. Sec-
B C nlu R Gon7,aIv7 R Wane-Pk
ond Row: D. Cuyin-. . a . . ., . ,
E, I'fIiznmIo. R. Whillvy. S. King. C. Cuvrro and S, Capt-rs.
Third Row: L. Pnhlnii-is-r. B, I.i-tn:-3. K. Vanghl, R.
Whilli-5. A. Vx-ls-z and G. N4-fili. Fourth Row: ,I. Fc-Ilman,
' ' ' ' E. KI 4
K. Koliich-ji'e'Ii, M. I'4Ic'in. I. M1 4 K. R.IVIirI1IIflnn, 0 xp-
pvr, A, Burk. C. Davis and B. IVIiddIi-lon,
D8 Y ni .alinnal
Below: Juniors Rolibyn Ruffin and Ronie Germany and senior Annette Sanders display a
roller-set at the career fair in the student lounge. Vocational students were encouraging
undcrclassmcn to consider their progranrs at the fair.
, , 1
N 3 J
.T .-za" 'N
S W ' ...-1 at
Above: Junior Andrew Votvz, gets assislanrr- from drafting instruvtor George Cummings.
Above: COSMETOLOGY Front Row: K. Hampton fsgt. at armsj, M. Doyle ftreasj, B.
Mosley, N. Grimes fpres.j, D. ,lackowski fsponsorl, A. Sanders fparlj. .I. Matlock, T.
Clark lrep.J and N. Neel tv. pres.j. Second Row: T. Baldridge, J. Milsaps, G. Hamhy, S.
Toupin, S. Jarvis, C. Matlock, I'I. Caesar and M. Rendon. Third Row: D. Brandon, T.
Snell, R. Massey, L. Junious, T. Westbrook, M. Rimmer, R. Germany and J. Riley.
Fourth Row: V. Safranek, J. Gomales, M. Rodriguez, R. Ruffin. C. Guerrero, S. Capers
and S. McClanahan.
Above: DRAFTING Front Row: R. Waneck lparlj, E. Kloepper ltreasj, R. Castillo
lrep.l. I. Eddins fpresj, C. Knight fsec.j, R. Gonzalez lv. presj and M. Henry fsgt. at
armsl. Second Row: G. Cummings fsponsorj, W. Grossman and V. Rosado. Third
Row: R. Hoffart, B. Iio, A. Velez, B. Middleton, B. Letney, R. Whitney, C. Lopez, B. Bang
and K. Slatton. Fourth Row: C. Salazar, R. McNair, R. Balli, G. Davis, L. Jordan, R.
Hudson, K. Vaught and A. Burk.
Above: PRINTING Front Row: J. Hickey 1treas.j, M. Tagle tv. pres.j, B. Rocka lparl.j,
D. Goyne lpres.l, L. Ritchey lsec.j, B. Guice frep.j and D. Wadsworth fsponsori. Second
Row: M. Heineike, M. Price. F. Day, B. Cantu, J. Woolverton, S. King and B. Ennis.
Third Row: S. Walker and K. Boyd. Fourth Row: J. Grant, D. Dorsett, T. Cooper, R.
Aldridge, R. Snow and N. Miles.
- goal of year
Right: Practicing l1low4dry skills. junior ,lanir Gonzales
works on ax Clivnl during a supervised vlass period.
Above: Junior Mn-lissa Rodriguez plays the- roll- of vlienl
while rlassinalv junior Maria Rendon rombs out lwr hair,
Above: Junior Madonna H:-ineike works with ax printing
machine while doing an assignment in vlass.
Right: Working on an assignment during vluss. junior
Foy Dan vorre-lan-s a book, one of lhv final su-ps in thx'
' f "q"5'3k:,::., as-,ir
r . ' fr:
. M sf
W h 55 N ,. A ,, . W
Cr-1? . is I 5 l , ,
A.-sf f , . , ' 1
. ,id ix ,rj , u h I
. i . Q , Q .4 ' ' Left: Senior Brad Letney, winner of the vocational draft'
5 ' N" " ' J jj 5 'i ' ing award, works on his project which he will be taking to
, , - Q. f-""' national competition in Atlanta, Ga.
, Q, -W 'fpi ,, -
" f. ,IV K ' ' A
f it.. ...Q i Below: Junior radi0fTV students Kirk Rightmire, Doug
In - f .1 Hoffard, Tim Yeager and Jacques Alford help instructor
ff ffl' 7 A 'Z Frank Secor plan an upcoming field trip.
f' Y W.
J -,gi A V I,
Learning to earn
Unlike other vocational classes, CVAE co-op does not
pertain to any one aspect of the business world. Students
who were interested in going to school for a half day could
acquire jobs in almost any field.
Junior Richard Presley said that he joined CVAE to get
out of school a half day and to work and make money. "ltls
the only thing that keeps mc in schoolf, he said.
During class, Richard explained, the students learned
about the duties of working and what it takes to be a respon-
Students in CVAE also belong to Vocational Occupation
Clubs of Texas in which they participated in activities other
than work. During the ycar, the students attended district
and state competitions. At district Billy Lee, Arthur Alfaro,
Richard Deltenrc, Dionel Alves and Ricky Alexander
placed first in their individual job exhibits. Dionel Alves,
Arthur Alfaro and Ricky Alexander went on to win first in
The year ended with an employer appreciation banquet
at Airline Methodist Church.
Right: Outstanding VOCT studs-nl Gina Locascio receives a trophy at the banquet.
Above: VOCT I MEMBERS Front Row: Keith Graham
lsgt, at armsl. Dudley Parshall ltr:-as.l, Lisa Praclorious
lprf-s.j, Antonio Rodriguez lsponsorl, Gina Locascio lsr-c.l
and Linda Nlcliachcrn lrep.l. Second Row: Gina Kowis.
Donna Dowies, Charles Dixon. Cavino Basquez. Richard
Deltenre and Dionel Alves. Third Row: John Spurlock.
Stabley Ray, Richard Presley, Carl Garrett. Ricky Alexan'
der lparl.l and Marcus Patterson. Not Pictured: Ivy Ran-
dall lv. pres.j.
Right: At a luncheon honoring employers, senior Todd
Bradshaw helps himself lo the barbeque.
4 f visa
b k ' x, ,K
, .sis 'rs
Left: VOCT ll MEMBERS Front Row: ,lames Coleman,
Debbie Cuidry. Chris Stocrner, Glen Murphy lsponsorl,
Domingo Luebano, Todd Bradshaw and Troy Gooden.
Second Row: Dean Hanna and Linda Manguia. Third
Row: Billy Lee, Tommy McNichols, Richard Trevino.
Arthur Alfaro. James Pickett, Charles Bryant and Walter
Below: During a job fair in the student lounge, teacher
Antonio Rodriguez and senior Carl Garrett make them-
selves available for students to question about their vora-
Left: Working at Classic' Marble Company, senior Arthur
Alfaro prepares molds for vanity tops. Hr' was one' of tht-
studenls who won first place for his job exhibit at district
and slatr- oompt-titions.
CVAE FOODS LAB! CONSTRUCTION
obody can do it
like CVAE can
Utilizing their skills in service and money-making pro-
jects the CVAE foods lab class and corresponding Future
Homemakers of America chapter provided services to the
district and individuals.
Cooking was only a part of the Curriculum which also
included decorating serving buying and planning.
The class catered meals for district and school functions
including preparing fruit for the senior breakfast. Weekly
the class members prepared salad luncheons for the teach-
ers. Individual catering jobs were taken by the students
which allowed them to practice decorating and baking
CVAE general construction trades focused on developing
carpentry skills. ln a lab setting students learned the basics
of wiring plumbing concrete work and other areas of car-
pentry. The students made individual projects utilizing their
skills as well as class projects which included the building
of a storage shed.
Both foods lab and construction provided opportunities
for the students to begin jobs with the CVAE Co-op, pro-
Right: As an assignment for CVAE construction sophomore John Nuec and freshman
Phillip Jones paint a waste basket they have made.
Above. Teachers and CVAE students favorite recipe contributions formed the basis of a
cookbook put together by the CVAE foods lab. Junior Joseph Vaughn and freshman
Bonita Andrews put the pages of their cookbooks together for sale.
Right: Delicious cinnamon rolls and punch are served to parents and teachers at the PTA
Open House by freshman Connie Biggs anrl sophomore Rhonda Kammon.
X ot .nional
Q- l71"?' 6
Left: While posing as nutritionist informants freshman Connie Biggs and Anita Brandon,
sophomores Phillip Boss and Stephanie Taylor, and junior Alicia Gilmore set up a booth
in the Cafeteria to answer students' questions about nutrition.
Below: CVAE CONSTRUCTION Front Row: Edgar Walker lsec.l, Bruce Gibson
lprcs.j, Allen Justice lsponsorl and Stewart Davis ftreas.l. Second Row: Kenneth
Woods, Roy Malone, Victor Lawson iparl.j, john Nuce, Guy Herrin lsgt. at armsl and Jon
Above: CVAE FOODS LAB FHA Front Row: Sherry Cole fsponsorl, Terri Ball lparl.l,
Rhonda Kammon lv. pres.l, Sharon Stone lpres.l. Phillip Boss and Greg Nation ltreas.l.
Second Row: Terri Harperson, Suzie Witt. Kay Harrin, Connie Biggs, Vivian McBride,
Paulette Raymond, Robert Johnson and Sherry Smalls. Third Row: Tina Weaver, Shir-
ley Fangman, joe Arriaga and Kris lmes.
Left: Catering is an important aspect ol CVAE foods lab. Junior Greg Nation measures
ingredients into the mixing bowl while he reads directions from the book propped up on
Above: As part of HOS.-Ts initiation. junior Tina Parks is required lo wear surgical cloth-
ing lo all of her 4-lassos.
Right: Al the can-z-r carnixal, tht- HOSA booth was 11 popular one. Junior Judy Lambert
conducts a blood. pressure' srre-ening on freshman Cary Baker in thi- studs-nl lounge.
Heart of the matter
Health awareness was the focus of health occupation
classes and Health Occupation Students of America.
With an opportunity to learn some basic first aid methods
and to work in health related jobs, students were able to
involve themselves in possible career choices. "lim going to
North Harris County College. I'm going to get into the
A.D.A. program to become a registered nursef' senior
Gwen Barker said.
Several of the member's activities helped to promote
health. They conducted blood pressure screening tests for
students and teachers at school. Parents could have their
blood pressure made at the PTA open house. Also a blood
drive was sponsored on Valentine's Day with more than 100
seniors donating their blood.
ln order to increase their knowledge and to understand
the medical fields the members visited Baylor College ol
Medicine in May. Junior Sherri Millantz said that the class
"shows you a lot about hospitals and what it would be like."
Students also "learn how to relate to patients and how these
relations can be beneficial to the patients," junior Keith
Below: Al open house senior Angela Whitton shows her mother what shi- has learned by
taking a blood pressure screening test for her.
5 i '
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Left: During a club meeting seniors Yvette Rodriguez and Shawn Harris and junior Keith
Evans discussed past and present activities with other members.
Below: HOSA Front Row: Denise Bugaj tcorres. sec.J. Shelley Andrus lhistj, Keith
Evans Cv. pres.1, Shawn Harris lpresj, Yvette Rodriguez lrepj, Robert Turner Qparll and
Andrea Doane ftreas.j. Second Row: Nannette Garrett, Denise Templet, ll Choi, Rhonda
Falls, Lisa Hitt, Debbie Knnvicka, Gwen Barker, Cassandra Buchanan, Rosalyn Gonzales,
Judy Lambert, Shui Wong and Nancy Sandoz Qsponsorj. Third Row: Dellianira Chavez.
Rhonda Ballard, Karen Coon, Carrie Pohlmeyer, Angela Whitton, Cheryl Neal, Sherri
Millantz, Judy Fincher and Tina Parks.
s-ol' Viii D-11515. gf'
Kbove: During a unit on CPR, HOSA teacher Nancy San- soy Burhanan and Robert Turner how to perform CPR on
loz explains to st-niors Cwcn Barker, Angela Whitton, Cas- an infant.
edication, xcellence, onsistency : wards
Transition did not affect the effec-
tiveness of Distributive Education
Clubs of America. With the direction
of two new sponsors, the club won the
J. G. Hailey Award for service to the
school for the second consecutive year.
ln the D.E. class, students were
taught different selling methods and
techniques and were dismissed at noon
to work at different jobs.
Using their classroom and work
skills DECA members made and sold
coupon books for their major fund-
Funds were used for the service pro-
jects of the club. For teachers, the club
provided free coffee one day each week
and also gave them Valentine candy on
that day. Thanksgiving baskets were
, f f "
Above: Hosting a new members' luncheon, junior Bill Spears introduces himself along
with juniors Barbara Luksa and Allyson Boyd to the rest of the table.
Right: Proudly accepting the J. G. Hailey Award, president Jennifer Whiteman and out-
standing vocational student Terri Sides receive congratulations from principal Vernon
given to the custodians, and club mem-
bers gave a party for Special Olympic
students. Another fund-raiser was the
first legs contest. Students voted on the
legs of their choices. David Soliz was
the winner. Senior Jennifer Whiteman
and juniors Sam Hendrix, William
Spear and Debbie Clifton participated
in the annual Muscular Dystrophy dan-
ceathon and contributed to the fund
for the club.
The DECA display case was used to
explain different areas of DE through-
out the year. Students did displays
about the various aspects of their work.
Right: AREA WINNERS Second Row: Diane Benes-
tante, finance and credit, Robin McCabe, advertising.
Front Row: Terri Sides, apparel and accessories: and
Barbara Luska, petroleum.
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Left: S4-niors Jennifer Whiteman and Steve Milli-r lSantaj rvvit-w the table before thc'
teachers file in for the Christmas party.
Below: As u part of thx-ir si-rvivc projects. senior Richard Maxiv and juniors .lanet Salinas
and Barbara Luksa prvparr for the tearhers' apprvciatiun lunchvon. Othvr avtitilies to
show thvir apprvviation wt-re giving randy to lvachvrs, Thanksgiving haskvts to thu fusio-
dians and Halloween party to the students at lane Cent:-r.
A 9 l, , .xi
Above: Encouraging studt-nts to apply for D.E.. senior
Stew Miller and junior David Soliz talk to junior Sokralha
Tea about thu- opporlunitius available- in their program.
Left: DECA Front Row: sponsor N. Conlin. D. Soliz
lrt-p.j. R. MvCal:f- llrvzasj. I. Whit:-man lprvsl. S. Hon-
drix lv. pres.l. D. Ba-nc-stante' Ksvc.l and sponsor D. Pvter-
son. Second Row: T. Kuvhn. B. Luksa. W. Spvars and H.
Maxic. Third Row: D. Patrivk. S. Joseph. T. Sides. K.
Moor:-, C. Cutivrrvz. J. Salinas. M. Randall. R. Horn. D.
Okahayshi, L. Undt-rwood. I. Pc-rams, T. Burns. C. Duna-
waj' and S. Welder. Fourth Row: M. Varnt-r. S. Sludvr.
K. Sanrhvz, S. Hr-nirk. M. Rivvra. G. Smith. J. Brooks. C.
Nations, F. Monk, D. Cut-rrc-ro. G. Cuties. S. Le-nnon and
L. Ge-t-sy. Fifth Row: L. Nlikolajvhaz. M. Turn-ntinv, S.
Vaughn. R. Nc-1-l, T. Rhvin. B. Mt'Frrrin. M. Edwards. S.
Nlillvr. R. Mawy and B. Pilkunton.
Minding their own business
Job skills and service were the focuses of Vocational
Office Practice and its corresponding club, Office Educa-
"I enjoy OEA because, while it is a regular class, you still
have the fun and activities of a clubf, junior Genoveva Val-
dez said. c'We have many extracurricular activities which is
a big change from doing school work day in and day outf,
Service projects included making coloring books for chil-
dren, hosting a Halloween carnival at Lane Center, giving
Thanksgiving Baskets to area families and Christmas trees
to needy families. Also a scholarship was given to senior
VOE student Robin Drummond.
Junior Melissa Jasso said she enjoyed OEA because she
liked to see people happy. "I really think we have tried to
help those that were in need. Also it makes me happy to
know I help put a smile on someone's facef' she said.
OEA students worked half a day in business offices and
Right: Senior Robin Drummond gives her report from the previous club day activities.
Above: Showing nff a stuffed animal that was in her B-
Craft kit. senior Denise Bretting tries to sell her favorite
one. B-Craft kits and spirit chain contests were the elub's
Above: JUNIOR OEA MEMBERS Front Row: D. Bed-
narek 14th v.p,l. A. Bahr f3rd v.p,j. P. Bielamowicz tlst
v.p.l. C. McElroy trep,l and R. Anderson ttrt-as.l. Second
Row: D. Calaviz. B, Collins. G. Valdez, D. Johnson, M.
used the skills they practiced during class. Cenoveva said
that. "ORA is preparing me for the outside world. Without
OEA, I don't think I'll have the job opportunities I have
McBride, D. Zadik, M. Nino, S. Murdock, N. Pavelka, I.
Rios, L. Timmins and M. jasso. Third Row: K. Smith. C
Davis, C. Valenzer, ,l. Gipson. A. Wilson. S. Cox. M. Fos
ter, C. Suarez and M. Riley.
1. A Q md
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Left: Hvlping lo raisz- inure- lhun 32.700 011B-Crufl Kita. wnior Tn-ssu Williams shmxs uff
um- uf thc- pnslvrs from lhm- kit.
Below: Cumming more- than 385Oufspiri1 uhain inunry. juniors Natalie' Paw-lkai. R1-iivr
Amh-rsnn and Chris Mrlflroy rh-lerminv that Ihr' N-niur vlass has won with 3500 mxrlh ui'
fu IATXAICG-Y 4
Above: Svniur OEA ni:-nilwrs clwnrau- Ihr' Euwl:-r huskm-lf
lo ht' lakvn to Blahwk Nursing HUIIIV, xi purl of Ihvir wrx-
Left: SENIOR OE.-X MEMBERS Front Row: K. Niatluvk
fre-p.j, R. Whiu- Hin-s.l. D. Bn-lling. C. Pxillun. R. lum-
ln-ri1hisl.b.j.Tm-km-r1hifl.iand D.l1r1-mi 11Ziuix.p.l.S?1'-
ond Row: spmmmr N. Pon. 31. B1-sm-Izny. J. W:-ighul. K.
juhna. S. Cm. M. Shah-r. S. Crahani. K. Moore-. D. Cul-
lins. K. Howard. T. Nhnnii-h, R. Drummumi. T. Ward anal
A. Cuflvllm-sv, Third Row: R. Hunlvr. D. Hilal. S. K1-nb
nard. P. Cn-gory. S. Fnglrz D. Hliimrv. T. Willizunf. fl.
Wilson. S. Hurri- limi S. Slukcw.
Right: Cuorl grooming is essential for the husincsswoman. Learning the basic Steps of
applying makeup, junior Susan Murdock listens to Rene Traweek from ,lafra cosmetics.
Below: Senior OEA members listen to the representative from the B-Craft Company, on
the proper way to approach their customers while selling his product.
Left DATA PROCESSING Front Row M Mays M Do V Swlestal and M Garcia Third Row R Poole K
and L Vaughn Second Row D Wall J Riley T Ruemke R Borski P Lewis S Bates B Forehand and
Calhey S Smalley H Bla L Pham N Troung Y Kim N Kyle
VOE - Rhonda White
OEA Scholarship Winner -- Robin Drummond
DE - Terri Sides
Health Occupation - Yvette Rodriguez
Data Processing - Kenneth Ruemke
Cosmetology -- Norma Neal
Vocational Drafting - Brad Letney
Air Conditioning - Gene Dunn
Radio! TV - Henry Buck
Woodshop - Richard Gonzalez
Auto Mechanics -- Richard Weiderhold
Vocational Printing - Beth Guice
Drafting - Lisa Friedrich
VEH Building -- John Garland
CVAE Construction - Fred Reyna
CVAE Co-op - Gina Locascio
zz V A
john Garland l F lg
mond. Y Yrllt' Rodriguez and Te-rn Sulvs.
Happiness is contagious
Helping others and serving the com-
munity was thc goal of the Future
Homemakers of America and the
Home Economics Related Occupations
club. Senior Ivy Randall said her rea-
son for joining the club was: "FHA
helps a lot of people, and I like helping
Each month was full of projects
such as parties at a nursing home,
Texas Childrenls Hospital and Lane
Center. "lt's fun going over to the
nursing home because they need some-
thing," said freshman Catherine Gray.
Members watched films during
meetings before going to Lane Center
to better enable them to help and
understand the handicapped children.
Opportunities to watch skits, listen to
guest speakers and sign up for projects
were available also at meetings.
Homemaking classes contributed to
club activities by making shrinky-dink
toys, collecting food, clothes and toys
for needy families, making pine cone
turkeys and answering Santa letters.
Right: Peter Cottontail, better known as junior Sam Bos-
worth. makes the children smile at the Easter party at
was is ,
Above: Rcminiscing about the year, outstanding HERO member. senior Michele Horgan,
looks through the HECE scrapbook.
Right: H1-lping a student at Lani- Center play games. freshman Judy Meador teaches the
spoon rare to tht- willing participant.
14 Home making
Abovez FHA CLUB Front Row: S. Bosworth lparl.-hist.j, D. Whitf-horn fx. pres. puhlim'
rvlationsj, S. Cerari lpn-sl, D. Ve-rrhor ti. pros. proje-rtsj, and P. Nz-vlud lv. pros.
socialsl. Second Row: M. Do. S, Patti-rson, S. Ford. I, Ushz-r. C. Cz-ssman. J. Meador, N.
Milos, T. Grantham. D. Vcrrltt-r. K. Corley. S. Muc'ha1lo.V. Virtor. B. Lynrh. D. Griffith.
P. Ranglv and sponsor J. Mt-Coy. Third Row: sponsor J. Davis. T. LaCrom-. T. Film-si, D.
Tyson, P. Campbell. T. Blavlx, L. Smith, C. Math:-vis, K. Cunnels, R. Bullock. S. Arosta. l.
Ranmlall, D. Day. S. Olixvr. C. C-ray. and T. Taylor. Fourth Row: sponsor C. Rvnauclin.
L. Rolwrls, L. Mm'Cullough. C. Clark, P. Parks, C. Snow, T. Crowds-r. S. Cray, V. Mt'Britlv,
S. Konvirlca, C. Carnpln-ll. M. Brunilxvlom. B. Phillips. C. Sutton anal P. MvMulli-n. Fifth
Row: sponsor M. January, S. Alllridgv. C. Stvvsarl. li. Evans, P. Portor. R. Hairvlli, S.
Left: During Christmas season, senior Barbara Phillips
unloads boxes of pn-sc-nts whit-h wt-rc donated hy stuelvnls
for a nerdy family.
, .A mr 7 '95
Below: Rolling a cart from room tn room, juniors Susan
Caldwell and Melissa Wright dc-liver somv of tht- 2,800
carnations ordered for Valentina-'s Day.
,fi T .
' umm. Y '
Young. A. Eistz-rhold, D. Hild, M. Harris, D. Hvrrcrra, R. Flon-s, P. Slatton and sponsor
Above: HERO CLUB Front Row: R. Mykylyn lhist.l. M. Hicks lhist.l. J. Uvnson ls:-maj,
T. Steptov lv. pres. sovialsj, L. Danforth lpn-s.j, sponsor S. Caldwell. T. Lvwanilowski
ltrt-as.j, K. B4-nlhall lx, pres. projvrtsl, anll C. M1'Donal1l lrvpl. Second Row: M. Hor-
gan, D. Brunilow, D. Mil-tlais, C. Dowdvll, J. Bush, D. Matte-rn, C. Tolar, K. Rumfolo, S.
Caldwell, and M. Wright, Third Row: N. Vaughan. D. Furr, T, Braue-r. M. Coycl. anzl R.
Right: Dancing around tlu' room, child development stu-
dents pravliee the Bunny Hop before leaching it to chil-
Below: Christmas pictures made in the laps ui Santa and
Mrs. Claus 151-niors John Crnut and Kelly Keysj recreated
memories of childhood days. The money was used for a
Christmas service project.
Above: Dressed in a clown vostume, senior Renee Horn
participates in the Halloween party at Lane Center.
Right: Welcoming junior Judy Dvnsun into HERO, senior
The-rt-sa Steptov surprises her with a rose for an initiation
16 Hmm making
it ? i
, X 7 .
Left: HOMEMAKING AWARDS Homemaking - Stephanie Cemci, VEH Foods -
Elizabeth Davis. Not Pictured: HECE - Michele Horgan and CVAE Foods - Rhonda
Below: Preparing to go to Lane Center, FHA members meet on club day to watch a film
about handicapped children.
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Above: Cutting out pictures of furniture- to plat-rv on an Reyes work ona project for their home furnishings class.
hpartment floor plan, seniors Sylvia Mat-hado and Caroline
Eafl to bed, 8211157 to 1'1SCQ the hard work pays off if you Win a prize
Ag meant raising a project animal and that
meant a lot of work and long hours - hours of
routine care, hours of grooming, hours at
shows. But if their animals won shows all the
time and effort paid off for ag students.
The area in which they lived limited stu-
dents in their choices of animals they could
raise. "I raised rabbits because I canlt raise
any other animal in my neighborhood," fresh-
man ,lay Sanders said.
Reasons for taking ag differed among the
students. Some took ag because of their love
for animalsg others were interested in veteri-
nary medicine and needed the experienceg
and, others wanted to learn more about agri-
Ag students participated in various competi-
tions. During the summer the ag band won the
state talent competition and then a gold medal
in national competition in Kansas City, Mis-
souri. In September, 12 steers were weighed at
the 21st annual weigh-in. Topping the scales
were two steers belonging to Kervin Buckner
and Debby Schill.
Students participated in five shows. No one
placed at the Waco Heart of Texas Fair but at
the Harris County show, Terri Priesmeyer won
Grand Champion penof frier chickens, and
Debby Schill won Grand Champion and
reserve breeding heifer. In San Antonio at the
Southwest Exposition Debby Schill. Robin
Lewis and Rhonda Chandler placed in junior
heifer class. They also participated in the
Houston Livestock show where ,lohn Wendt
and Russell Christ won also. At the Aldine Ag
Show students had five record-money-holders
for grand champions.
Preparing the animals for shows was the
most important and continuous goal. Fresh-
man Rhonda Chandler, who raised a Cham-
pion Charolais heifer said "in preparing my
animal I had to brush her all year round and
clip her." Sophomore Jimmy Harris said,
"Before the show I have to bathe, sheer and
brush my lambs. Also I have to tame them
enough to hold while the judge feels their mus-
" . . . I came out 351,100 richer than when I
startedf' said freshman Kelly Weiershausen.
And that made it all worth the hours spent.
Below: The Grand Champion turkey cooperates in front
of the judges for sophomore Andy Miers during the Aldine
Below: AG DEPARTMENTAL AWARDS senior Dawn
Peebles, ag coop, and senior Greg Capers, agriculture.
- RUBY asp
Above: Helping unload 1.650 boxes of fruit, honorary
chapter farmer George Atkinson helps freshman Jimmy
Sandstedt transport some of the boxes.
Left: From national competition, ag band members senior
Linda Maxey, senior Mike Pavlik, sophomore John Wendt
and senior Doyle Hayslip retum with first place trophies
that they won.
Left: Sophomore John Wendt who won second place in
his class of Polled Hereford bull, discusses his winnings
with the officials and his father at the Houston Livestock
Show in the Astrohall.
Below: She felt like a fool, greenhand freshman Trina
Brinkman said about standing in front of the judges to
recite the FFA Creed for contest.
Right: Tradition continues as sponsor Mike McCown ini-
tiates freshmen Charles Smith and D. ,l. Diamond by paint-
ing their hands green.
Below: AG OFFICERS Debbie Mittelstedt frep.j, Linda
Maxey fsec.l, John Wendt lv. pres.l, Greg Capers lpres.l,
Bubba Priesmeyer 0reas.l and Russell Christ fsent.l. Not
Pictured: Tony Chu fparl.j and Kay McDonald fhist.j.
Above: Ag sweetheart sophomore Brenda Zaborowski
poses with freshman Diana Haba and her champion
broiler and a representative from Edgar Reeves State Farm
Insurance who bought the broiler at the auction,
Right: Struggling during the weigh-in, seniors Greg
Capers and Angel Gonzales fight a steer that does not want
to get in the trailer.
4, ...' fag
Left: ln last minute preparation for a shun. svninr Rc-nee Horn leases lhe lail of ht-r
Below: AG CO-OP, MEATS LAB Front Row: Linda Maxcy, Doylt: Hayslip, Kervin
Buckner, Natalie Svarlrurnugh, Dawn Pvt-bl:-s. Floyd Wamlile. Richard Key, Shelley
Nveley. Cindy Clements, Sharon Self and De-libie Mitu-lstm-dt. Second Row: Larry
Roburk. Vent-tia Johnson, Mike Pavlik. Kay McDonald, Bubba Priesmeyvr. Greg
Cape-rs, George- Blanchard and Bubba Sritzlr-r.
x fx X . . f
Above: FFA Front Row: B. Zahorowski lsweelheartj, and M. McCown lsponsorl.
Second Row: J. We-bb, J. Wingo, T, Grant. T. Brinkman. M. Hutson, L. Smith, S.
Childress. R. Atkinson, C. Smith, M. McCauley, J. Sanders, S. Brawley, R. Chandler.
R. Watkins. M. Bran:-r. R. Horn and P. Diamond. Third Row: V. Randall, R. Christ,
A. Malrangt-, J. Sandsledl, D. Opt-la. B. Bell. C. Key. T. Kuhn-vkza, T. Chu, T. Gene,
A. Nleyms, and T. Cnlbf-rl. Fourth Row: J, Ryals. D. Halma. C. Young, C. Cochran, C.
Noafk, R. Gonzales. T. Booker, C. Hendon, T. Randolph. A. Brinkman and D.
Blanchard. Fifth Row: J. Diehl, J. Mails, E. Olmns. K. Wiesshausr-n, L. Wilson, K.
Bacon, J. Harris, K. Coon, D. St-hill, E. Stavinhna and D. Fairman. Sixth Row: M.
Pratt, R. Lewis. B. l'lt-ndon, R. Harris, C. Allrorn, R. Brut-e, W. Hayes, C. Mrlflroy.
W. Redding, E. Walla. T. Privsmeyvr and J. Wt-ndt.
Left: Freshman Rent-c Watkins listens attentively while- her sister Jodi Watkins.
Aldine alumna. hm-lps her prepare hvr she:-p for the Aldine ag show.
"I like 1-omposition and literature and
don't like grammar." - Freshman
"I like the fact that I was pretty mueh
on my own because the teaeher
allowed me to practically do the work
that I wanted as long as I satisfied the
requirements." - Senior Ed Cavaria
"I hate reading and answering ques-
tions." - Sophomore Caroline King
"I like literature because of the inter-
esting stories." - Junior James Davis
Above Studung Romeo and Juliet freshman English help them visualize some of the more difficult language of Shakespearean England
yeft: As English tc-zivlii-r Chvryl Caudin i-xpluins the- lrs- Belgwg Listening 10 i-3554-tip laws hi-lpg juniors Kim Hung Lam in thvir English as ax Svvond languagvrlass.
im-jUf1i0fT3mmY G0'lV'ln 1iflf'f1SHll1'H1iif'Is- Truong and Sandra Ayula and freshmvn Thuy Dua and
1 .,t if 3
f-X -' 'I
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Left: Aftcr ri-ailing "Pygn1alion," sc-niors Buster Wilson. Linda Danforth and Defliru Phil-
lips art out u srvnv from thu- play in Claudia Bond's English class.
Left: ENGLISH DEPARTMENT AWARDS Front Row: Suphomurz- Diana' Lewis and
freshman Mirhavl Di-lfon. Second Row: Junior Brian Ainsworth and se-nior Runnin-
Above: Concvrnvd about having to take their thiril quartvr finals, st-niurs Ruilnt-y Cult"
man and David Crm-n clisruss their grail:-s with English tvurhvr Virginia Pvrryinun.
English Dvpu rl nwnt 83
- a deadline
"Y'all c'mon," begged editor Patti
Patterson as she stressed the impor-
tance of getting in gear to meet dead-
Six returning staff members encour-
aged the 10 rookies who were in a state
of confusion trying to figure out the
standards of the staff.
Yearbook atmosphere was one of
casual fun metamorphosing into ani-
malistic terror at deadline. Deadlines
made senior Alice Alvear "hyper," she
said. And the feeling was common.
Senior Traci Tigert summarized the
feelings of new staff members as she
struggled through the first few weeks
of class: "I was beginning to becomi
depressed, frustrated and real inse
cure. I was seriously thinking of quit
ting because l felt I was letting the staf
Even the experienced members hat
some difficulty in assuming their nev
Business manager Terri Honicl-
said, "l feel like l'm new like everyoni
else because I'm doing something com
Right: Discussing cover ideas, business manager Teri
Honick and senior Anthony Milligan plan what ideas the
will present to the class after attending the Harris Count
Department of Education Journalism Workshop.
Above: Senior Mike Chen and junior Annette Mikeska
are shown how to crop a picture by people editor Teresa
Right: Editor Patti Patterson and assistant editor Bonnie
McKeehan help bag 3,000 fortune cookies to be distrib-
uted to study labs for yearbook sales promotion.
84 language Arts
is as V- ,as an-wr 'Q'
m' - .f-ego--v-w"""'
. gore, I
Below: ln the mithlle of thi- night. seniors Claudell Baker and Alive Alu-ar work on their
layouts to he submitted to thi- Texas ASM summer yearbook Camp competition. Claudell
won first place for her sports layout: Alice won first for her farulty layout.
"Pi, I :ik 5'
- 1 . X 1115
Above: Checking their daily assignnients. senior photog-
aphers Mark Humphries and Allen Burk fiml the nega-
ives and prepare to lurk themselves in the darkroom.
Above: ROUNDUP STAFF Front Row: Traci Tigert,
Alice Alvear, Mike Chen and Ronnie Castillo. Second
Row: Beth Tann, Teresa Ward. Kenneth Tullis, Claurlell
Baker. Cindy Fujimoto and Anthony Milligan. Third
Row: Annette Mikeska. Terri Honick. Mark Humphries.
Patti Patterson, Bonnie McKeehan. Rieh Hornbuckle and
on Tj. Left: After a rush of students have rceeived their year-
, books, senior Kenneth Tullis takes a breather and waits
My for the next group to arrive.
'- 5' Language Arts 85
Above: Junior Faith Humber! interviews Vickie Alsina,
the new Spanish teacher,
Right: Editor Mark Evangelista talks to senior Debbie
Brake about the last issue ofthe paper.
Yes, a class was meeting in Room
507 even if there were no students
there. They were probably out hustling
interviews or taking pictures for the
upcoming edition of the student news-
paper, "The Mustang."
The process of writing, taking pic-
tures and putting the paper together
took the full three weeks between edi-
Junior Debbie Ford explained that
to get a story the reporters first had to
track down the person to be inter-
viewed and get them to answer ques-
tions. If they didnlt cooperate the sto-
ries were no good which was frustrat
ing to the writers, she said.
Once the story had been written ant
Checked for grammatical errors, it wa
prepared for the upcoming deadline.
Meeting deadlines was the test c
whether the paper would be delivere-
on time or not. Editor Mark Evangef
ista said, "Meeting deadlines is hart
for the new members, the day of reels
oning for the old staff."
As soon as one paper was distril
uted, it was critiqued by the class an
assignments made for the next publicz
X, 4 5 ,YQ ig
Left xidlldglllg ulnur L4 mm Pall: rsun and 51-ninr Diane- ghvrn M,.Duni,.l- Toni plum.. Lurmim. Bonds. I-'uhh
Hinniivrl. Chandra Nvlsun. Lvnila Pallvrsun and D1-iibiv
Brukr, Second Row: Jvff Turnlium. Mundo Ti-llo. Churk
Below VILSTPKNG STAFF Fronl Row: D1-liliir Ford, Sh1'llunfiMark Eianigr-lisla.
VJJQ.-' , , .L -A
iicii kf' -
Above: Upcoming Skating vvvnls is lhv mpir junior Chi-ryl Tuvkm-r inn-rvim-wa junior Kim
Mrcaghrvn about for hor mass mi-dia Vlass. Olhvr sludvnls i ish-olapvd thu- vwnl,
' il rxii win h ' quvslioning :opho
Left: in journalism rlass junior Daxid Crvgg prui-lin-vs ni 4- ' ' g y N -
more' Jvrry Florvs ahoul himself.
La nguap A rl 8
- goals of
Above: To celebrate a German Christmas, sophomore Elyse Albert, senior Janet Sandoz
and sophomore Mir-hvlv Lee make traditional advent wreaths during a club meeting.
Right: Getting ready for the For:-ign Language Fair. junior Denise Templet and sopho-
more James Goldy practice dancing the "schottishe" for which they won first place.
88 Language Arts
Wanting to be a more active club
this year, the French Club set the unity
of the foreign language clubs as their
goal, president Dennis Davis said. The
club sponsored a party for the foreign
language class at Fun Factory Pizza
and participated in the Foreign Lan-
guage Fair and International Banquet
with the other clubs. They also
attended the French Symposium in
Selling foreign candy and baked
goods helped pay for a French Club
Scholarship that was given to Ricky
The goal for the German club was to
grow this year, and they accomplished
it. The German club doubled in size.
One of the activities was to make
traditional German advent wreaths.
They also had a guest speaker who
spoke about Germany during,World
They participated in the Foreign
Language Fair and International Ban-
quet and ended the year with a ban-
quet at Bavarian Gardens.
Left: Earning mont-y for tht- French scholarship, sophomore Maris Davis and juniors
Cherie- Manuf-l anrl Tammy ,lanak st-ll bakery goods during lunches,
Below: During the International Banquet, juniors Ronnie Williams, Margaret Wunder-
lich, sophomore Maris Davis aml junior Dennis Davis help themselves to samples of for'
eign dishes prepared by language class members.
Left: Helping to win Sweepstakes for the foreign language department, junior Margaret
Wundvrlich dances to "Cabaret."
Below: FRENCH CLUB Front Row: T. Parks fhistj, T. Janak fhist.l, D. Davis lprcs.j,
M. Wunrlerlitth lv. pres.l, D, Lewis fsec.ftreas.j, and C. Brady fsponsorl. Second Row:
T. Maxwell. C. Hill, C. Manuel, E. Bohorqtgez, E. Nguy, R. Schaefer, E. Eseobar. L. Bre-
varrl, D. Kolodejcak, D, Cola-grove, A. Pham, C. Thorp, M. Day and M. Fountain. Third
Row: C, Hyde. B. Cantu, S. Capers, J. Fincher, M. Clemets, T. Boyd, P. Harris, Cv.
McDaniel, S. French, B. Iio. S. Blakesberg and T. Lartigue. Fourth Row: R. Williams.
M. Grosvhke. B. Raabe. D. Griffin, ,l. Amerson. V. Cobb. R. Huerta, M. Davis and J.
ftkunm ,H ,,
Above: GERMAN CLUB Front Row: S. Laird lsponsorl, E. Albert ltrcasj, D. Gates
lpn-s.l, A. Mikeska fre-p.j and K. Ingleburger fsec:.j. Second Row: T. Calloway, L. Wil-
son, ,l. Cuillot, A. Doane, W. Jaogar, M. Lee. C. McMaster and C. Cordon. Third Row:
R. Victor, C, Bridges. J. Sandoz. S. Rodriguez, J. Starks. C. MCDugle. S. King and K.
Hagan. Fourth Row: J, Kit-ibn-r. R. Young, V. Cobb, C. Evans, D. Colver, K. Brantley,
H. Bigley and C. Burnt-tt.
Language Arts 89
Spanish, Texas' second language,
was Aldineis largest foreign language
program. The classes wrote newspa- '
pers, made tortillas, had show and tell
and conducted debates, along with
other daily class activities.
The students dominated the win-
nings at the Foreign Language Fair
d which helped Aldine win Sweepstakes.
0 in Two guest speakers, the husbands of
the two Spanish teachers, Mr. Burgos
and Mr. Alsina spoke about Mexico
and Spain at club meetings.
The Spanish club sold stationery to
. help sponsor Jose Maldonado, a young
th boy in Guatemala. They also partici-
pated in the International Banquet.
Right: Carrying out a traditional holiday custom. junior
Dennis Davis attempts to break a pinata at tht- lnternaa
Above: For show-and-tvll senior Branda Garrett tells the class about tht- features of her
stuffed panther in Spanish.
Right.: Learning about Spanish cuisine. sophomort- David Ainslie' flattens his dough for
Right: As the instructor for the first place dancing team. senior Cindy Rf-its shows a
tothe dance teams as they practice,
90 Language Arts
n e 3
Left: Translating a Christmas carol, teacher Janice Burgos accompanies the Spanish class
Q5 ' , while they sing in Spanish.
E Below: During the International Banquet students gathered around to fill their plates
JL' V1 with Mexican cuisine which they had prepared.
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Above: SPANISH CLUB Front Row: M. Brubaker, S. Rice, K. Mann, T. Cathey
ltreas.l, N. Vara lv. pres.J, C. Pumphrey lsponsorl, V. Alsina fsponsorl, J. Burgos tspon-
sorj, A. Hernandez, M. Ingram and A. Cerda. Second Row: L. Venegas, J. Biedrzycki, S.
Chen. V. Rodriguez, P. McQueen, S. Wong, J. Kuhn, C. Suan, J. Riettie, S. Palacios, L.
Spiller, M. Rios, R. Gavira, G. Walther, M. Valles, B. Pavelka and C. Gentle. Third Row:
V. Boyd, B. Schweter, E. Luna, P. Harding, D. Dodson, P. Burgos, C. Fonseca, L. Wilson,
E. Jimenez, C. Garcia, M. Gutierrez, I. Gurjardo, K. Trimble, R. Swattes, D. Blatt, M.
DeLeon, L. Vasquez and M. Potter. Fourth Row: L. Webster, T. Jones, T. Bohac, D.
Gonzales, M. Melchor, S. Welder, D. Doree, A. Guarjardo, T. Jefferson, R. Hester, R.
Brooks, G. Rosado and C. Montelongo. Fifth Row: K. Fields, B. Wyatt, W. Wong, P.
Holiday, S. Konvicka, M. Sheppard, S. Bailey, K. McCaghren, S. Roth, J. Campbell, C.
Roth, J. Cargill, V. Carpenter. K. Timm, and D. DeLeon. Sixth Row: L. Corcorran, T.
Jefferson. C. Cooper, K. Knesek, L. lngram, B. Roberts, S. Ayala, B. Garrett, L. Flick, C.
Knight, S. Rice, J. McCormick, J. Pierce and R. Alvear.
Above: Wondering what there is to eat, senior Susan
Welder reads the menu at the Spanish banquet at Ninfas.
Language A115 91
The foreign language program grew
beyond the projected expectations,
curriculum principal Kitty Spence
said. She said she thought the growth
was "due to students becoming aware
of the importance of the knowledge of
other languages in the modern world."
Culture was an important emphasis
in language classes. Cultural knowl-
edge and skills as well as languages
skills were the basis for competitions at
the district Foreign Language Fair.
The classes were required to take an
objective district placement test this
year. The test included oral dialogue,
answering story questions and culture
gComo esta aria?
aj Maria es bonita.
bl Ella esta enferma.
cl Maria esta contento.
dl Ella es alta.
Right: FOREIGN LANGUAGE DEPARTMENTAL
AWARDS Front Row: Dennis Davis, French. Second
Row: Kelly Harrison, Latin, and Denise Templet, Ger-
man. Not Pictured: Deanna Wall, Spanish.
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Right: Even though a small clu' , the Latin Club participated in the Christmas dinner.
Senior Donna Collins and teacher Mary Shao help themselves to a Caesar salad.
Below: Teacher Sharon Laird trim-s to explain the forms for German club stationery sales
to junior David Flick while junior Denise Templet and senior Wilma Jaegar look on.
" .. .V ,
Above: LATIN CLUB Front Row: Deanna Hartnup, Mary Collins, Sharon Kelly, Leslie
Miller, Il Choi, Kari McWest, Angela Henry, Susan Kleerekoper, Cassy Buchanan and
Linda Elizalde. Second Row: Keith Evans, Steve Bates, Ronnie Castillo, Jeff Amerson,
David Strickland, Guy Garibay and Jackie Grant.
92 Language Arts
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0 I I I G I I it Below: To better understand the concept of probability, sophomore Leon Truley and
Relief, two years of required math and science classes were
over. After the sophomore year. science and math classes were
electives. They, no doubt, were the most difficult electives.
Reasons for taking the electives in these fields included:
lj they're interesting fto some peoplej:
21 they're more useful than other electives:
31 they're required for college:
4j they're important for an indix'idual's chosen field:
For those who are really crazy about math and science,
there were clubs and U.I.L. teams available. These clubs par-
ticipated in contests and field trips. occasionally.
This year, the math and science learns won the Aldine
l.S.D. meet. During the season. these two teams competed in
four practice meets. At the A.I.S.D. meet. the winners were:
Frank Chen, third in calculator: Yong Kim. first in slide rule:
Guy Garibay, second in slide rule: Lihn Pham. first in number
sense: Mike Chen, second in number sense and first in science
After the district meet. the teams competed in the U.l.L.
district meet where Lihn Pham receixed first in number sense,
and Mike Chen placed second. In slide rule, Yong Kim placed
third: Mike Chen placed third in science reading. These win-
ners then went to regional contest where Mike Chen placed
fifth in number sense.
Below: SCIENCE TEAM Front Row: sponsor A. Wolfer. Second Row: M, Valles
and R. Gaviria. Third Row: F. Chen, M. Chen and D. Brozak. Fourth Row: J. Lewi,
R. Hornbuckle, S. Smith and R. Walker.
D ' ' :W
freshman Roger Jones roll the dice.
Above: Senior Tuamanh Pham uses wax paper to prove some of the formulas for cunit
sections in calculus.
Left: MATH. SCIENCE DEPARTMENTAL AWARDS Andrew Chu, general physical
scienceg Steven King, junior math: Jack Lewi, physics: Mike Chen, senior math and biol-
ogy: Daniel Brozak, chemistry. No! Pictured: Sui Wong. algebra 2.
Right: Freshman Thang Bui tests a solution to determine whether or not it will conduct
electricity, an assignment in a general physical science class.
Below: Algebra teacher Johnnie Stewart explains an equation on the board. He will proh-
ahly have to explain it to each person individually later.
Above: MATH TEAM Front Row: Sponsor C. Farley, J, Ru:-mke and A. Wong.
Starr, C. Trinh, M. Chen, S. Blake-sberg, T. McCowe-n, C.
Gnfflon- F- Chen- Y- Klnf and I-A Phaffh Second ROW: R' Right: Junior Susan Murdock focuses the microscope sn
Poole, A. Chu, E. Gaviria. P. Lewis, D. Mr-Ich:-r, K. that She may View th.. Object on the screen-
MATHXSCIENCE . H
ghl: Seniors Chvryl Nval and Carriv Pnhlrni'y1'rc'xpc'ri-
nl with the wave marhinf' to help lhi-m undvrsland
fe propvrlies bm-llc-r.
low: Cutting opvn a ral, svniors Shawn Harris and
rid Strickland lake part in the physics lah assignm:-nl.
A '- .fi
Manis interaction with himself and
culture, past and present, was the
focus of the social studies department.
A wide variety of electives, besides the
required American and world histories
and government classes, were used to
accomplish the study of this interac-
tion. World problems and psychology,
economics, Texas studies, geography,
sociology allowed students to choose
their areas of study.
National and Local Close Up pro-
grams allowed students to get a first
hand look at the workings of govern-
ment. The trip to Washington, D.C.,
was for many the most exciting experi-
ence of their lives. Senior Ann Brady
said she enjoyed the learning experi-
ence and all of the people she met.
Local Close Up was more affordable
at about 320. The sessions were at
Albert Thomas Convention Center and
acquainted students with the workings
of local government.
Geography club gave students
another extra-curricular activity to
broaden their understanding of the
world's cultures. The club members
experienced some of these life styles at
the Greek and Renaissance festivals.
Model U.N. was an independent
study program requiring hours of
research and ending with delegates
representing countries they had
researched in the citv wide Model
United Nations program at the Univer
sity of Houston Aldine students repre
sented the countries of Benin, a mill
taristic Marxist nation in Africa, and
Romania, a communist country in east
ern Europe Aldine students had more
resolutions debated than any other
school at the meeting
Rlghl GEOGRAPHY CLLB Front Row D Hartnup R
Randolf sponsorR Allen T Woods T Janak L Kirsrh
R Horn Second Row A Luna D Luker K Cullotta
K Harrison L Rushing D Sanchez M Salats D Col-
grove S Godfrey .l Garcia G Gilpin T Honaker ,I.
Row C Ellis T Boyd C Antlcrson P Harris R.
Brooks S French .l Ettner G Sawyer M Hornbuckle,
D Woods T Hickman D Perrard C Baugh A Luna.
Fourth Row K Meters L Watson W Hogg P Phil-
lips D Powers P Brown J Waxler C Melder K Cas-
tillo L Seals D Verwold R Germans
McFalls,. M. Hale,lM.' Boritig..B. Cooper,lD. Daker.
96 Social Studies
Left: The Middle Ages live- as Teresa Honey from ll
Texas Renaissance Festival speaks to world history rlasst
about the period.
Below: The formation of a Social Studies Fair causes
flurry of projects to be constructed by students. Soph
mores Terri Black and Cindy Riley put last minute toucht
on their lnca Indian project.
Left: Role playing is one of tht- vxpcrie-mos in pisrhology
Class. Junior Kr-van Alger, tht- frog, waits for a kiss from
senior Cathy Sfhuebf-l. the prinress. while junior Rub:-rta
Barnett, svnior Kathy Buchanan, junior Faith Humbe-rt
and sc-nior Mark Evangvlista providf- the harkground.
Below: When they rt-'turn from Washington. D.C.. Close
Up students r'an't stop talking about it for weeks. Arling-
ton National Cemetery is one of the favoritv sites on the
' ' 'x i ., 1'
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Left: CLOSE UP Front Row: V. Daut, D. Michel. M
Barvalc. C. Hyde, T. Maxwell, sponsor R. Winn. S. Martin
E. Cuttierrvz, .l. Riley, A. Brady, ,l. Ramos and D. Kon-
virka. Second Row: S. C-arria. P. Slatton. .l. Pierce. P.
Matthews. F. Day. I. Peraza, D. Vt-rwold, C. Cordon, C.
Stokes, S. Marion, M. Mathis. and S, Cox. Third Row: C.
Baker, B. Rocka, R. Crcvn, J. Staha. C. Goodman. D.
Thi-iss, H. Bigley, K. Alger, S. Miller and W. Granger.
Tales of Lone tar tate li
Below: Ask him anything about Te-xas. and Texas history
teacher ,lor Karkoslca van probably come up with an
answer. Telling endless details about the state, he encour- home state.
ages his students lo become better acquainted with their
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Above: Lecturing and reading. lt seems those are tht- mainstays of history classes, World
history teacher Sandra Acr0man's iilass works on an assignment.
Right: SOCIAL STUDIES DEPARTMENTAL AWARDS Mi:-hael Delmon, American
History: Ann Brady, Government: Deon Doree. World History.
I 98 S01-ialStuilies
Left: MODEL UNITED NATIONS DELECATES Front
Row: Claudell Baker, Gvnoveva Valdez. Myriam Nino,
Susan Murdock and Ann Brady. Second Row: Str-vv
Smith. Mark Evangelisla, sponsor ,lames Curtin, Ronnit
Parker and Rich Hurnbuvklv.
Below: Model U.N. Romanian Lll'll'g3l.C5 Rich Horn-
bucklf-, Myriam Nino and Dennis Davis along with the
other delegates received tht- best dressed award for com-
munist nations for their gypsy costumes.
Left.: Group projects and individual projects helped break
the lecture routine in history classes. Students in Ameria
can history teacher Gayle Rickard's class work together on
Above During his VEH ila s freshman Stacey Pamulc works on a coffee table he is con-
Rlght Before an wt ring tumprehension questions sophomores Thomas Bowden, Connie
Sutton and Ray Huggins work on their assignment in the NFL reading lab.
Because of its location Aldine Senior
became the home of a five-district program for
auditorily impaired students, a natural pro-
gression from the elementary and junior high
programs, principal Vernon Lewis said.
The 16 students in the program would have
gone to Houston schools for resource facilities
had the Aldine program not been started.
-Often the students were accompanied by
interpreters to electives and physical educa-
tion. Their basic subjects, such as history and
English were taught in their resource room
where total communication, using sign lan-
guage as well as the spoken word, was used.
Another new program at Aldine was the
addition of a speech therapist, available for a
half day. These expanded services were pro-
vided to meet the needs of the school's popula-
tion, Mr. Lewis said.
. :im .V - L
Below: "We're No. ll" Special Olympians R. Huggins, coach Mary Jefferson, C. Sutton,
E. Davis, S. Ford, W. Sloan, T. Taylor, F. Reyna, I. Usher, D. Moore, W. Taylor and C.
Left: With finals ahead, freshmen Melvin Chambers and Karen Perkins and sophomore Cray said as they left for the state basketball meet in Austin. They returned with seven
Rose Williams help each other study. gold medals.
Above: Incorporating their interests with an assignment, freshmen Curtis Williams and Craig Hooper keep busy working on a radio.
Right: About four hours a day are spent in the resource
room by auditorily impaired students. Sophomore Edwin
Phillips .md freshman Melvin Chambers work on the filing
system during class.
, 1 qua V, 7,
Above Helping freshman Kathv Balka with health education and has not only Kalhy's attention but that of the whole rlass
' lt's all part
Fourth period P.E. was the best, many stu-
dents thought, because students could use
their study labs to dress and also had a full f'
period for activities. In other periods most of
the time was taken up with dressing and
During second quarter the P.E. teachers ,
allowed students to sign up for the activities
they wanted rather than assigning them to a
specific teacher. Basketball, softball and swim-
ming were the most popular activities, coach
Dee Moses said.
Alternatives to P.E. were vocational classes,
of the game
health, drivers, education, band, Vaqueras and
Right: When students get to choose their own activity for
the quarter, softball is among the favorites. Boys and girls
can participate in the sport together relatively easily.
Dressed out in blue and white. sophomore Jackie Falls
pitches the ball to the batter.
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Above: When a student sees, "Bring pen and paper. and mect in thc cafeteria" written on
the P.E. board. it means test time. Sitting al thc cafeteria talzlcs sophomore Paula Hamil-
ton conccntrates on her test questions.
Left: With overcrowded classes, waiting in linc is part of the P.E. expcricncc. Sopho-
mores Russell Mcconnicl. Michael Walzlavick and Harry Grulibs combine resting and
watching while they wait for their turn at bat.
-gs 1 .3
'dns - "QQ
Physical Education 103
If you were in need ot a quiet plaee to eram
for a test, do last minute homework or eateh
up on your notes for that research paper, the
Learning Resou ree Center was the plaee to go.
But there was more to the LRC than just a
quiet retreat for studying. Someone had to take
the responsibility of keeping the LRC organ-
ized so that teaehers and students could find
what they needed. Student LRC aides spent
much of their time shelving books, filing, and
checking books in and out, junior Lisa Vaughn
Not everyone enjoyed working in the
library. .lunior Rush Evans said, "l dislike
reading the shelves of the whole library to get
the books in the eorreet order."
The next time the bell rings in the middle of
your studies, and you shove the books any-
where, think about the unfortunate aide who
will be trying to figure out how that World War
II book got stuek in the Lively Arts seetion.
Right: Keeping traek of all the films and guides that the
teaehers eheek out. junior aide Mark Williams files a
Above: Besides their other duties in the library, junior
aides Lisa Vaughn and Rush Evans put up a bulletin
Right: With reference books gathered. sophomore
Mivhael Knight prepares to work on his assignment.
-,i ,...-i...-. fi
i Principal? Service Award
i Anthony Milligan Patti Patterson
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3 . 5
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YEAR AWARDS Front ow:'P f ia U , ik
Row: Jagkie Gram and Te ,ly . A 'Y I t w: Rhbbif- Pierce and ,
i Mike Chen, ff., 'Y H I '-
H K if fi' VVV I X X
Above: SECOND YEAR AWARDS Front Row: April Bussey, Rubin Hester. Claudell
Baker. Beverly Caswell. Deon Doree anil Chris Drews. Second Row: Ben Wyatt. Kath-
leen Turrenre. Diane Lewis, Sain Cooper, Rnehelle Evans :ind Di-an The-iss. THIRD
YEAR AWARDS Third Row: Cindy Fujiinoto. Bonnie MeKeehan annl Susan Kleen--
knper. Fourth Row: Daniel Brtmak. Terry Braclforrl, Mike Mnshinslci. Jaek Lewi, Steve
Smitli and Frank Chen. Not Pictured: SECOND YEAR AWARDS Robert Boutlousquie,
My Duien Do. Jill Pit-ree annl Nlonarisfa Valley, THIRD YEAR AWARDS Brian Ains-
worth. Travey Ray rnonrl. Cathy Ss-huvln-I and Margaret Wunflerlieh.
Below: STRAIGHT A'S Front Row: Jack Lewi. Second Row: Athena Williams and
, - 3 -Vniiznwasr
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Above: FIRST YEAR AWARDS Front Row: Pat Harding, Tracy Maxwell, Leigh Bre-
vard, Teresa Moore and Michelle Horgan. Second Row: Molly Day, Annette Mikeska,
Dt-ena Wornat. Sonia l-'ujiinoto and Kerry Green. Third Row: Susan Chen, Lori Dau-
hert. Karen Wilt-y, Lauren Callemore and Athena Williams. Fourth Row: Erik Bolslord,
Eric Coon. Steve King. Roehelle Benson and Cherie Cooper. Not Pictured: Lisa Bun-
dick. Cynthia Eythcll, Lisa lfliek, Cynthia Fonseva. William Fugua, Edward Gaviria. Ruth
Caviria. Carolina Hi-rnanilez, Suzanne Kennaril, Patil Kopeeky, Michele La Marche, Dean
La Malo, Dung Le. Ruben Pena. Linh Phan. Traeie Sharp. Lori Smith. Cuong Trinh and
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Above: Working together lo promutf- spirit, senior cheer- tail on thc- new mascot uniform.
lead:-r Mc-lissa Tiiglf- helps sophomore Sandra Vela pin the
Ifelow:YDiscussing Ybrofixglior hegp Votlners, sophomore Y Y Y
Left: Staying late alter school with other student council Debbie Howton, juniors Michael Balkcom and Foy Day,
members, junior Sheryl Bailey decorates the cafeteria for and freshman Tony Hill and Sergio Machado gather for a
the Homecoming dance. Christian Student Union meeting on Tuesday morning.
a ' ,
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Above: Flowers given to senior Debbie Vercher by her secret sis remind sponsor Janie
Cooper of her days in the Kilgore Rangerettes.
Left: Taking a moment to rest, senior Silver Spur David Elizalde watches the game while
sitting on Pegasus.
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
S on the run
National Honor Society was more than just
a bunch of so-called smart-alecs in a club for
themselves. The purpose of Honor Society was
to serve the school. Head sponsor Barbara
Rourke said, 'el had a fine group of students to
work with, and I appreciate all their hard
Secretary Steve Smith said, "Honor Society
is one of the few ways a student gets recogni-
tion for hitting the books."
Members must have 32 points each grading
cycle and no P's or U's. Teacher recommenda-
tions and student-written essays were used as a
basis for admittance.
Honor Society members were inducted at
the beginning of the school year and must
maintain the standards to remain in the club.
The organization earned 35150 from a bake
sale and 35900 from a walkathon to finance the
NHS birthday party and the new trophy cases
that were in the student lounge.
Right: Top money-maker Brian Ainsworth jogs for
another money project. The walkathon raised 8900 which
helped pay for school trophy cases.
Below: Induction ceremony practice during second hour
makes the night program less frustrating for new mem-
Above: Joey Lf-ll. Frank Chen and Daniel Brozak deal
baked goods atlunch forthe Honor Society,
108 National Honor Society
Right: Head sponsor Barbara Rourke and teacher Beverly
Creeney help during the last locker clean-out.
t 4 sl
Left: Books you thought you lost. clothes that smelled. trash that's sticky, and notebooks
you needed are collected by president Jack Lewi during locker clean-out. Students might
recover some of the items from the cafeteria shelves at lunch. lt was a bad day to be
Below: NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY Front Row: R. Castillo lrep.J, sponsor B. Gree-
ney, J. Lewi lpres.j, sponsor B. Rourke. M. Chen lv. pres.i and S. Smith fsec.j. Second
Row: F. Chen, C. Fujimoto, G. Ousey, M. Do, M. Valles, P. McQueen, N. Pavelka, C.
Hill, D. Dees, P. Perkinson, T. Tigert and C. Drews. Third Row: S. Murdock, R. Pierce,
D. Brozak, M. Nino, C. Landwehr, S. Andrus, T. Raymond, R. Poole, J. Grant, E. Burton,
D. McKeehan and P. Patterson. Fourth Row: K. Peters, A. Bahr, R. Drummond. K.
Harrison, M. Wunderlich, M. Mangum, J. Vela, G. Webb, D. Farley, S. King, S. Kleere-
koper, R. Evans, P. Matthews and D. Collins. Fifth Row: E. Gaviria, B. Frey. R. Horn-
buckle, R. Walker, C. Neal, E. Kloepper, D. Bretting, R. Boudousquie, T. Godwin, B. Gar-
rett, S. Rodriquez, S. Marion. J. Atkins and C. Schuebel. Sixth Row: T. Bradford, B.
Ainsworth, K. Brantley, J. Fellman, T. Pagel, J. Staha, D. Davis, R. Williams, J. Lell, D.
Strickland and P. Lewis.
Prep Bowl knows
What is the square root of infinity?
The quiz team of Prep Bowl can tell you.
Once a student passed the test. made
by sponsor James Curtin, he was a per-
manent member. "lt's a challenge trying
to know everything," junior Joey Lell
said about being in the organization.
Practice was on Mondays after school
for the meet at Lamar in March. The
Aldine meet was cancelled because of
lack of funds.
Left: PREP BOWL Front Row: P. Stone. C. Hill.
S. Murdock, S. Chen and L. Flick. Second Row:
sponsor J. Curtin. P. McRae. K. Hagen. R. Cas-
tillo. B. Ainsworth. J. Ng. M. Evangelista and M.
Chen. Third Row: S. Cooper. J. bell. E. Cvaviria.
J. Lewi. S. Smith, R. Hornbucklz' and R. Walker.
National Honor Society 109
Right: Providing teachers with snacks on spa-cial occasions is one way of showing appre-
ciation. ,lunior Tracey Jefferson brings more sandwiches for senior counselor ,lean Marvis.
Below: During a membership drive. freshman Kerry Green spends her lunch hour writ-
ing receipts for new members.
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Above: Staying after school. freshman April Ratcliff, jun' decorate the teachers' loun e'at Halloween.
ior Susan Murdock and sophomore Annette Mattern he-lp
Conventions - focus of year
Because of the lack of sponsor supervision,
Future Teachers of America members were
pretty much on their own until after the end of
the first month of school. Club meetings were
spent getting organized and preparing for
teacher appreciations. junior Genoveva Valdez
The club soon got underway with prepara-
tions for conventions. Each member was eligi-
ble to attend district and state conventions. At
the district convention at Bellaire High School,
freshman Melissa Perez was runner-up Miss
Junior F'TAg senior Janelle Fric and freshman
Teresa Perryman won second place for their
bulletin boardg sophomore Jennifer Perryman
received third place in theme writingg sopho-
more Lyn Redmond was chosen as a delegate
to state conventiong and sophomore Dale Mel-
chor was elected district parliamentarian.
ln February the members attended the state
convention at the Astrohall where they spent
much of their time attending workshops. "We
got to meet all the FTA members from differ-
ent high schools. We attended several work-
shops about different subjectsf' Dale Melchor
said about the activity she liked best.
Left: Taking a rest from the activities at the stale conven-
tion. sophomore Annette Mattem and freshman Sharee
Payne read through brochures and schedules for conven-
Above: FTA MEMBERS Front Row: sponsor B. Allen,
A. Mattern ttreasj, D. Melchor tprog. chmn.j. J. Fric
tpres.j, S. Murdock lsec.l, C. Valdez tv, pres.l and spon-
sor L. Sagstetter. Second Row: L. Crisp. A. Ratcliff. T.
Grantham. A. Busscy. S. Payne, T. McGowan, L. Vaughn,
Left: At monthly meetings members organized future club
plans. President Janelle Fric and sponsor Bob Allen dis-
M. Salais, P. Harding, E. Hscobar, M. Perez and C. Mulli-
gan, Third Row: D. Bealis, K. Wood, R. Pierce, J. San-
doz, D. Davis, T. Brown. T. Perryman. D. Harris, L. Red-
mond and K. Green.
cuss the meeting's agenda with other members.
Elected for service
"You can't really categorize the council's functions as one main
one,', president Terri Payne said. "But you could say that it is to serve
To remain on Student Council, members had to earn 10 merits per
month. They worked before and after school, during study labs and
sometimes on Saturdays preparing for the Back-To-School and Hawkins
dances, Homecoming activities and service projects.
Members visited adopted grandparents at Thanksgiving and Christ-
mas. Several members agreed that visiting the DePelchin Faith Home
was the most enjoyable activity. Brenda Cantu said, "The best part was
playing with the little children. All they wanted was attention and some-
one to care." During Mental Health Week, supplies and clothes were
gathered for mental patients at Austin State Hospital.
As a service to the student body, the council presented several films
during study labs including "Great American Smokeout" on smoking,
and "Champions," a presentation about being a winner.
Right: Providing students with supplies, junior Deanna Dees helps run the school store
Above: Singing Valentines surprised and embarrassed receives his message during English teacher Gina Flores' Pierce.
students and teachers alike. Freshman Ricki Caribay class. sung by junior Debbie Ford and sophomore ,lill
Right: Members of GSL, junior Annette- Mikc-ska. ss-niors
Rich Hornhuvklcz Taming Kitrht-n und Kvlly Kvyf gn-vt
and exchange- gifts with tht- Baytown Ln- lHQ'ITIiWl'S at
Below: Awaiting her ride, junior Shvryl Baile-y holds ht-r
fruit baske-l which sht- is giving to he-r anloplvd grandpar-
'ents at the Aldine Community Cart' C6-ntvr.
Above: As om- of Studrnl Crniiivill h3fl'lj projn-1-tx. junior
Tram-5 Raymond. -1-nior Cathy Svhut-lu-I and junior Mur-
gurvl uillI1til'l'iit'i'I 1ic'n141nstrutu' tht' projwr CPR mf-thozl in
Lvfl: Portraying lwyplonn- rops. junior Tran-5 Ruynioml,
sf-nior Chandra Ne-lson. juniors Kfflli De-xillv and Shvrry
Komivku :uni-rgv xii-toriouf in 11 shootout with thu- notori-
ous Bonnif-un1lCl51l4' fsvnior Dvhhit' Konvivka unll sopho-
niorv l,i-ldon Hanniltonl Killfiltgllilt'H0lY1l'l'0I!1iItg1lwllflllij.
Right: STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS AND EXECUTIVE BOARD Front Row:
Sponsor Rosemary Winn. W4-ntly Allin-rt. Shvrry Kunvivka lsmzl, Kelly Ke-ys lv, prexi.
Tvrri Paym- lprvml, Tammy Kitvhvn ltr:-as.i, Bnnnim- Ml'KQ'l'll3Il and sponsor Sandra
A1'r4'mz1n. Second Row: Ri:-h Hnrnluwklm- fl!11I'l.l, Ann:-tte' Mikuska. anfl Mark Evangel-
isla. Third Row: Stvvt' Smith.
Below: As part of tha- Suulvul Cuuncilk svniu- atrva. junior Kclli Dc-villv hvlps juniur
,luyco Brown. a visually impairs-nl stud:-nt.
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Above: With aid from hpunsnr Sanulru Avr:-niun. pr:-siflvnt Tvrri Paynm' sorts through
nntvs from nu-clings tu plan future- urlix ilit-5.
Right: Slaying aft:-r st-lmol. juniurs Dvunnu Dws Luul Rush Exuns trim tht- vafvlvriu fur
lht' Sucliv Hawkins' Dantrv,
CSU responds to national crisis
l Sensitive to the needs of the nation, CSU
ponsored a eard vampaign for the 50 Ameri-
an hostages in Iran. Several thousand Cards
iere purchased hy' students and were sent at
Students were eneouraged to suggest speak-
irs for the weekly' Tuesday' morning meetings.
ne of the favorite program topies. which was
presented as a series of meetings, was about
Fund-raising activities helped students pay
for gifts to residents of the Aldine Community
Center and for a spring retreat.
Picture: CSU Front Row: Sponsors D. Moses. J. Burgos.
M. Cvrasso, D. Hutton tsetxl, M. Balkeom 1pres.l. V. Holl-
ingsworth ttreas.l, J. Perez lv. pres.l, sponsors T. Judd
and S. Cole. Second Row:
Ford, C. Holiman. R. Brown.
Honaker. M. Do. C. Hill. M.
Third Row: .l. Houston, L.
fuente, S. Sarchieri. P. Cudd,
C. Woods, T. Payne. L. Perez.
C. Knight, L. Rumfolo. S.
A. Houston. S. Delaney, T.
Benthal and T. Grantham
Hitt, J. Fincher, C. Dela
S. McDonald, S. Konvicka
F. Farraro and M. Knight
Fourth Row: C. Cooper, M. Wells, L. Hamilton. B. Pugh
L. LaFreniere, W. Berry, S. Bosworth, W. Carter, R. Holk
R. Hammonds, and R. Kirkland.
uioe, Poole split team honors
you. what van you do?". she said laugh-
owling "gave us something to do," senior business. She had the highest average and high
Cuiee said. "Of eourse when your teacher series among the girls.
Among the boys, senior Robert Poole had
igiy about sponsor and printing teacher Don the high average and sophomore Henry' Bigley'
adsworth. For Bt-th. the game nas serious had the high series. The Pea Bowlers came in
first among the teams.
Picture: BOWLING Front Row: A. Burk, N. Grimes.
sponsor D. Wadsworth. L. Boyd, E. Phillips and D. Attaa
way. Second Row: K. Vaught. M. Henry, R. Gonzalez, R.
Wonirk. H. Bigley and B. Rocka. Not Pictured: R. Poole.
Beth Collins, Amber Collins
, Q 2
Oiler and Cowboy spirit was some-
times more evident than Mustang
spirit, head cheerleader Patricia Mat-
After three consecutive losses at the
beginning of the football season, the
student body's spirit seemed to burn
Patricia said it seemed "no one was
concerned about the outcome of the
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season and no one really cared."
Even though enthusiasm and spiri
were difficult to inspire at some of thn
games, the cheerleaders worked during
first period and two afternoons a weel
and began football game days at 6 a.m.
At summer camp the squad was
selected one of the top five, along witl
other spirit and competition award:
Left: Before the gamc si:-nior David Elimlrlc and sophomore Prissy Richardson go
Below MASCOTS Ann Brady. Amber Cnllins and Sandra V1-la.
through om- of their routines.
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Above: SPURS Front Row: Mike Mathis. Second
Row: David Elizalde and Greg Burnham. Third Row:
Philip Cash, Tracy Kirsch and Greg Capers.
Left: CHEERLEADERS Front Row: Bernadette East-
land, Loretta Kirsch, Candi Matlock and Linda Elizalde.
Second Row: Prissy Richardson, Patricia Matthcws. Beth
Collins, and Melissa Tagle.
With new members dominating the largest
drill team in the school's history, the 68-girl
squad gained the extra confidence needed by
winning several ribbons and two trophies at
Using money-made from fund-raising pro-
jects to purchase new props, the Vaqueras
experimented with beachballs, washtubs and
helmets in their routines.
Tension was a way of life for girls who chose
to be Vaqueras. High standards were expected
of every member. Trying out and performing
for dances and maintaining good grades and
conduct reports were constant pressures.
Added pressures included the overall inexperi-
ence faced by the dancing-marching unit and
the conflicts created when 68 girls worked
The most difficult part of the year for sopho-
more Debbie Largent was "keeping quiet and
doing everything expected of me," she said.
Practicing four days a week after school for
football and basketball games and weeks of
night practice for competition was often a bur-
den for those who tried to work or had home-
work to do.
Summing up the feelings of most Vaqueras,
junior Donna Whitehorn said, "There are a lot
of hard times in Vaqueras but it helps you to
grow a lot as a person."
Ri ht: Receiving their new uniforms 15 minutes before
game time gave the Vaqueras a shaky start at their firsl
game, but it was uphill from there. Freshman Rochelle
Benson su rts the Mustan s in formation.
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Above: Performing a routine learned from summer where they received 188 blue, 61
red, and 37 white ribbons, the Vaqueras open the season with a high-kick routine.
Right: Keeping knees high, chins up and smiles on faces isn't always easy when Vaqueras
spend up to S-6 hours at a football game, but senior Nita Vara does it as she marches into
Left: The- last bask:-lhall game- of lhe season brings wilh il the traditional Uili-IT1k'll1ill'l'
tianvc' as pvrfornieci by junior Robin Brantley. sopholnorz' Tina Film-si and junior Kandy
Below: VAQUERA OFFICERS Front Row: K1-lly Keys KCoIon:-lj. Stephanie Cc-ravi
lCaplain Company' Aj, Tammy Kilfhvn lCaplain Company CL Bonniv MCKN-han lCap-
lain Company BJ. and Dvi1hicV1-rvhe-r1Ll. Colon:-U. Second Row: K1-lli Dm-ille1Captain
Company Ej, Robin Branlle-y lCuptain Company FD and Trarvy Raymond fCaplain Cum-
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Above: EXECUTIVE LINEMEMBERS Front Row: Angrla Wilvy QChiz'f .-X4-voliiilanlj.
Cathy Sfhuvhel lChief-at-Arinsj. and Chandra Nm-lmn lChiz-f Corn-spmuie-nlj. Second
Row: Margaret Wundz-rlivh IChivf Corrf-spnmh-nll and Donna Whila-horn 1Chi1-I Wur-
Left: Kem-ping with lhv Honu-ruining lhernr of Ihr Roaring Tywinivs. junior Junvl While-
pvrforms In "Thoroughly Mori:-rn Millivf'
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ers perfect and teach dances to the linemembers as well as learn a dif-
dance themselves to perform at half-time. Dressed in brightly colored
onel Debbie Vercher performs the Homecoming routine.
ng enabled the Vaqueras to buy new props such as washtubs used to
arned at camp.
Left: 1979-1980 VAQUERAS Front How: K. Keys and D
Vercher. Second Row: S. Geraci, B. McKeehan, T. Kitchen, T
Raymond, K. Deville and R. Brantley. Third Row: M. Wunder-
lich. B. Molina, C. Walker, M. laMarche, K. Cox, J. White.
Filesi. K. Cockrell, D. largent, K. Roberts, R. Arredondo, L
Diaz, N. Vam, C. Manuel. M. Puente, V. Ledesma, D. Cantu, C
Cantu and A. Wiley. Fourth Row: Sponsor Ms. J. Cooper. S
McEachern, K. Harrison, J. Jones. S. Konvicka, S. Andrus. A
Mendiola. L. Johnson. D. Fichter, C. Mishler, M. Alexander, R
Benson. T. Parks, R. Boyd and W. Albert. Fifth Row: R. Barrett
S. Bailey, K. Castillo, N. Brennan, C. Woods, K. Allen, M, Davis
D. Lewis, L. Hendricks. E. Tann, D. Jordan, S. Young, J. Pierce
N. Jenkins, D. Tello and T. Watkins.
New T' -
Above: Walvhing for thm- rr-lnmmd aflvr a foul shol. sc-nior plays-r.
Rim-lx Berry tries to ke-ep thx- ball away from :1 Fnrvsl Brook
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Left: Waiting for their turns on the field, junior Tony Pub
lins and senior Mike Hernandez watch the offense move
against Conroe with coach .lim Linnsteadter.
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Above: Participating in a bowling tournament, one of the
Special Olympics artivities. sophomore Fred Reyna wins
Left: Serving the ball, freshman Yenni Avila helps her
leam's effort in their 12-7 season.
Left: As one of the star runners on the girls' track team.
senior Kathleen Hrozek runs the last leg in the mile relay.
Above: The mighty mustangs defensive line digs in to hold the Smiley Eagles to one touchdown with J. Crout, M. Humphries, H. Williams, M. Hernandez, J. Pace, and G. Garibay.
Mustangs lose district b pts.
A 5-5 record was not what the ,79 varsity edition of
the Aldine Mustangs was all about. It did not reflect
Captain Robbie Roberts called the team the new
breed "because everybody left C78 Bi-District letter-
menj, and we didn't have any big names left, and we
had to start out new," he said.
The Mustangs boasted the highest per carry district
offense, led by the No. 2 per carry district runner,
Andy Johnson, who averaged 7.2 yards per carry.
"Consistent running and blocking were our strong
pointsf, head coach Bill Smith said. The young
defense, that so many said died at the '79 graduation,
had no T.D.s scored against them by the district's No.
1 and No. 2 teams, Baytown Lee and MacArthur. They
earned three shutouts, and placed third in the total
defense in district.
With district hopes high after a scrimmage win over
state champion Stratford, Aldine was dumped by area
ranked Conroe, 4-0-14, in the season opener, losing
seven fumbles to the Tigers. Klein and Forest Brook
had similar wins but Aldine had close to or more
offense statistically in all three of the games.
Winless in district and facing the district leading
Baytown Lee Ganders at the Homecoming game, a vic-
tory would boost morale and put Aldine in the driver's
seat in the district race. The overwhelming 14-3 vic-
tory gave the Ponies renewed confidence and a win-
ning streak that lasted through two more games against
Galena Park, 29-7 and Nimitz, 33-0.
The team members pride was on the line at the Bay-
town Lee game "because the district team from last
year was watching us," Steve Bates said about the
number of varsity alumni in attendance at the game.
The Mustangs were halfway to a district crown until
Smiley crushed them in a heartbreaking 7-6 loss.
Again the Mustang statistics were overwhelming in
their favor, and the defense held the Eagles to one
Darrion Boyd said, "We lost because the offense
failed to capitalize on the scoring opportunities, and
our minds werenit ready for it."
fContinued on page 1271
Left: First team all-district punter Mike Belnoski prepares to practice kicking off before
the Baytown Lce game.
Below: The Mustang offense with D. Strickland, H. Williams, A. J. Johnson, R. Roberts,
1 R. Thomas. R. Walker and C. Davis map strategy against Galena Park during a timeout.
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Above: VARSITY FOOTBALL Front Row' Manager N
i Miles. R. Robles, M. Evangelista, R. Boudousquie, S. Bul-
ler, C. Devenport, T. Twardowski, A. J. Johnson and stu
dent trainer B. Ennis. Second Row: Head coach B.
Smith, C. Williams, M. Jones, R. Hornbuckle, J. Turnbow,
S. Bates, J. Baker, M. Belnoski. M. Hernandez, coach G. Strickland, L. Franklin, R. Marshall, M. Harris, C. Wright
and Coach J. Linnstaedter. Fourth Row: R. Thomas, J.
Gordan and trainer S. Vallenti. Third Row: coach D.
Smith, R. Comalez, D. Sharp, M. Humphries, L. lafreni- Pace, J. Crout, C. Davis, T. Garrett, T. Pullins, R. Roberts,
ere, coach P. Patterson, Coach L. Denley, R. Walker, D. S. Bosworth and H. Williams.
Right: Second team all-district nose-guard Mike Hernan-
dez cheers on the offense after holding the MacArthur
Generals one more time on defense.
Below: Coach Bill Smith directs the Mustangs in their
first win of the season against Lee.
if- XM .. .
Above: Second team all-district Mark Harris bangs in a T D on a quarterback sneak putting the first score on the board with only 2 15 left in the MacArthur game
Scoring record set against North Shore
Next arch rival MacArthur was deposed from the
ranks of the undefeated after "we made up our minds
we had a good football team with complete concentra-
tion and dedication," coach Smith said.
A defensive shutout had all the scoring take place in
the last two minutes of the game. Failing to score when
a 50-yard touchdown run by Mark Harris was called
back after a clipping penalty in the second quarter, the
Mustangs put together a drive with 6:00 minutes left
and 79 yards to go. Craig Wright ran an interception
back to the Generals 18 yard line and the Ponies
scored again in the last minute. The resulting kickoff
was run back by MacArthur for a final score of 14-7.
North Shore was a chance for fun. They were clini-
cally dead at the half with Aldine, 48, North Shore, 0.
"lt was a game we could have scored 150 points in if
we wanted tof' coach Smith said.
Technically one could say the Ponies were the best
in the district by beating playoff bound Lee handily.
"lf we could take two plays back we would have been
district champs," defensive coordinator Jim Linnsta-
edter said of the 5-3 district showing.
It was ironic we had so much talent and potential
and we ended like we did, but we had fun," senior cen-
ter Randy Walker said.
Above: Tony Pullins 360 and Mark Evangelism 336 close in for a tackle against the
left: Bill Bates runs around the end for a few yards as the second team Mustangs help
destroy North Shore, 68-0.
Below Wanting for the ne-xt defensive series. hnebacker Clyde Wnlhams watches the dns
appomtnng Baytown Sterling game which put the Mustangs out of dtstrlct mmpehtnon
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Right: Defensive coordinator Jim Linnslaerller leads his defense in holding Baytown Lee lo
Below: In lhc newly dcdiralcd W. W. TTIOFDQ Stadium, the Mustangs remain unde-
Andy Jolmlon, RB, Co-MVP. 2nd
Ink llurh, QB, CoMVP. 2nd
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Baytown Sterling 1824
Nortlt Shore 68-0
ln a dedication ceremony involving all district schools the Mus
tangs participate in the pageant opening the new W. W Thorne
like Bdnooki, FB. K. Gpt.. lu Tum All-dist.
W. Collins, D. Walton. Third Row: R. McCullough. D.
Below: J.V. FOOTBALL TEAM Front Row: coach L, Alfred. G. Keys. J. Garrett, K. Ballard, D. Flick, E.
B. Bates. D. Hamilton. C. Garibav. R. Evans. F. McCullough- T- Traylor- P- Nevlud- F0l-'nh Row: -
' Martinez. D. Waneck, T. Bradford. R. Schroeder. .
Cooper. M. Brubaker. R. Hall, T. Chester, S. Kirk.
coach P. Patterson, Second Row: P. Kopevky.
Andrews, T. McKinney. R. Shaw, K. Muse. W. Barrett,
s- .,. tl'
Above: Quarterback Tim Cooper warms up before the Above: Thomas McKinney shows his powerful running
Galena Park game. a 46-8 victory for the Mustangs. while Terry Bradford blocks and Rush Evans, David Flick
and Terry Chester pursue the play.
One touchdown in a must-win situa-
tion against Baytown Sterling gave the
.l.V. the district crown. Sterling was the
last game for the undefeated Mustangs.
Both teams went into the game with
undefeated seasons and a district title on
Three scoreless quarters of football
had been staged for the final play. With
4-5 seconds remaining on fourth down
quarterback Tim Cooper found wing-
back Philip Nevlud open and the Mus-
tangs found themselves with a 6-0 vic-
tory and a district championship.
They were hungry coach Pat Pat-
terson said explaining the success of the
team. The strongest point of the team
was the defense and how aggressive they
were he said.
Team scoring was distributed rela-
tively equally among the players. In the
largest margin of victory 4-6-8 against
Galena Park sophomore Bill Bates car-
ried the ball five times for 150 yards and
The season ended with 8-0 district
and 10-0 season records.
skill kicking extra points,
Left: Guy Garibay holds as Wes Barrett shows his
f ,J J.v. scones
Aldine-Forest Brook 35.66
Aldine-Baytown Lee 22. 6
Aldine-Galena Park 46. 8
Aldine-Nimitz 27. 0
Aldine-Smiley 13. 7
Aldine-MacArthur 25. 7
Aldine-Baytown Sterling 6. 0
Aldine-North Shure 7. 0
"Go reckless abandon," coach Pat Patter-
son said as he encourages the district
champions on to victory.
B team wins district
"The kids did an exceptional job because they were extremely
competitive," coach Ron Galindo said about his sophomore foot-
ball team's season. The team finished the season ranked second
in district with a season record of 8-2, and a district record of 6-2.
The sophomore team had an outstanding offense which aver-
aged in excess of 25 points per game.
Coach Calindo said the defense played very aggressively, and
never gave up. The defense proved this by holding the opponent
to an average of less than 7 points per game.
The freshman blue team finished one game under the 500
mark for the season. Except for costly turnovers in key games
the team played real well coach Charles Fitzmorris said about
his team s play in the 79 season.
An exciting time of the season came when Conroe s freshman
team which always played well came to Aldine to play the Mus-
tangs in their season opener. The score ended 21-18 in favor of
the Mustangs. Byron Lee scored two touchdowns on kickoff
returns and Ronald Williams scored the game winning a touch-
down on a pass play.
The freshman white team coached by Jerry Jones won the dis-
trict championship for the 79 season. The team ended the year
with a 6-2 season and 4-1 district records. The only district loss
was to Forest Brook who finished second in district. The kids
played hard and got after it said coach Jones about his team s
play this year.
Right: Taking instructions at halftime are sophomores James Meehan and Lee
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Above: SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL TEAM Front Row:
K. Stewart, coach J. Karkoska and coach R. Calindo. Sec-
ond Row: H. Eastland, .l. Hollenburg. .l. Miles, K. Jones,
E. Villarreal, C. Burkhalter, D. lnman, G. Boudousquie, E.
Davenport, M. Luchak, and S. Cervantes. Third Row: G.
Sanchez, F. DeAbla, M. Parker, R. Kennard, L. Battle, J.
Hubbard, J. Muller, B. Kirkland, M. Mathis, and ,l. Shot-
tey, Fourth Row: G. Key, M. Wells, S. Boniaby, L.
Vaughn, C. Wallace, A. Sauceda, R. Rodeya, L. MacD-
onald, R. Alvear and C. Porter. Fifth Row: P. Wright, R.
Machado. Sixth Row: S. Brantley, D. Bingly, S. Louis, K.
Williams. L. Ivey, W. Carter, R. Johnson, S. Turnbow, R.
Holt and B. Pugh.
Right: Sophomore Lance Lynch practices before the last
game with North Shore, a 27-0 victory for the Mustangs.
Below: FRESHMAN "A" TEAM Front Row: voarh C.
Below: Freshman running back Byron Let- takes the ball Guiton, K. Taylor. R. Cremolge. D. Jackson. R. Lamb. Y.
around the left end for a big gain as the Freshman "A" Philapondo, R. Winkler, J. DeC-eorge, J. Garcia. J. Mush-
leam defeated MQCA,-1hur28.0, inski. Second Row: J. Cervantes, D. Jones. R. Ester. C.
439, A in
Above: During the last game. sophomqre Porter Wright
takes a breather.
Wright. B. Lee. B. Bunn, T. Smith, T. Cash. R. Bailt-x. J.
- Klein Forest
- Forest Brook
-- Baytown bee
- Galena Par
- Baytown Sterling
- North Shore
Evans. Third Row: P. Ferrell. L. Washington. R. Hud
son. J. Orgeron, G. Could, S. Mt-nrhado, S. Me-ider. J
Ledbetter. J. Philpot, M. Pillhread. Fourth Row: M
Thomas. C. Baxter. R. Williams. M. Thomas. A, Fowler.
N. Everet, J. Henderson. J- Jackson, V. Rodgers.
FRESHMAN A SCORES
Bay tom n Sterling
FRESHMAN B SCORES
Aldine Baytown Sterling 1410
Above: FRESHMAN "B" TEAM Front Row: J. Mills.
A. Arbry. coach J. Jones. F. Twardowski, R. Garibay. B.
Castle. Second Row: A. Hayes, M. DeLeon, T. Hickman
T. Raymond, J. Jackson. D. Darilek, C. Wilson, D, Hanes
B. Brantley, R. Hitchcock. Third Row: C. Diamond. K.
Hall, C. Cooper, T. Garcia, R. Gonzales, M. Wiederhold.
C. Slreetman. W. Fuqua, D. Temple, M. Fisher. Fourth
Row: D. Harvey. M. Jackson, P. Harding, C. Vassel. J.
Hogat. C. McGehee. T. Payne. A. Henderson, J. Stephen-
son, R. Young,
- 2 ..M.
Above: All Greater Houston Second Team senior Frank Anthony Milligan, Rick Berry and Charles Garcia eye the ball.
Gonzalez shows his skill al free throw shooting as seniors
WM - W M f
ew coaches spark team
Inability to win the close games and injuries proved
to be the weaknesses of the '79-'80 boys' varsity bas-
"I was so happy that we did so well but I feel that
we should have won it all,', coach Joe Main said.
This year's team was under the supervision of new
head and assistant coaches. The two coaches came to
Aldine from Huntsville where coach Main had led one
of his teams to a state championship, and coach
Thompson had a perfect three-year record at a junior
high. For the first time in a long time Aldine went into
a game expecting to win.
ln past years Aldine had always played teams which
were less than average non-district teams. But this year
it was different, the Mustangs battled against three
teams ranked in the top ten in the city and defeated
Dulles, 69-64, which was at one time ranked seventh
in the state.
After the first round in district, the Mustangs had
won six straight games to finish in second place with a
The two losses the Mustangs suffered in the first
half of district were to MacArthur and Forest Brook,
by a total of five points. In the MacArthur game
Aldine led most of the game only to lose 56-57.
The team members felt no advantage when they
played on the home court mainly because there was lit-
tle fan support this year, senior John Skillern said.
Now that there has been a winning season at Aldine in
basketball maybe the students will show a little more
consideration and attention towards this winter sport,
The second round of district competition started
against MacArthur. The Mustangs battled the first
round winners but lost in triple overtime by a score of
The Mustangs played great defense in that they held
their opponents to just above 50 points per game while
averaging in excess of 55 points per game themselves.
Major strengths of the team were their abilities to
rebound and to play good defense, coach Main said.
Li g V' A gill.
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Left: Sophomore Darrell Anderson and senior Keith Hickman work together as they dou-
ble-leam a Nimitz player for a rebound.
Below: New head coach Joe Main and assistant Rick Thompson go over the game plan at
the final game ofthe 18-13 season.
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Above: Preparing for a fast break seniors Frank Gonzalez and Charles Garcia get ready to
aid senior Anthony Milligan as he gets the tip from senior Rick Berry.
Left: Senior guard ,lohn Skillern shows his defensive ability as he forces a Smiley player
to pass the ball.
Right: Seniors Charles Garcia and Frank Gonzalez play defense as the Mustangs hold
Smiley to 34- points.
Below: Senior Charles Garcia and junior Kenneth Miller turn their attention to the ref-
eree as he calls a foul.
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Above: Sporting new uniforms, sophomore Darrell Anderson. senior Charles Garcia, jun-
ior Kenneth Miller, and seniors Rick Ben'y and Frank Gonzalez prepare for pre-game
warm up drills.
Right: Senior All-District honorable-mention player, John Skillern, blocks a Smiley play-
er's shot as junior Kenneth Miller, and seniors Charles Garcia and Rick Berry prepare for
l 4. ...rf
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Above: As a Forest Brook player shoots a fret' throw. wn-
iors Rick Berry, Frank Gonzaltfz. Anthony Milligan and
Charles Garcia position themselves for a rt-bound.
Left: Seniors Charlm-s Garcia and Anthony Milligan fhow
their intensity as the-y play in their final game-. at xi:-tori
over Forest Brook. 73-66.
Right: Senior Frank Gonzalez, leading freevthrow shooter, hits a free throw as the Mus-
tangs defeat Smiley, 42-34.
Below: With an average height of about 6 feet, rebounding was a major part of Alrline's
game as shown by junior Kenneth Miller.
Right: Senior postman Rick Berry outjumps a Forest Brook player for Control of the ball
as the Mustangs win thi-ir final game, 73-66.
low: VARSITY Front Row: Coach ,lov Main, ,lohn Stcvr Batvman. Second Row: managcr Paul Lewis, Steve Kenneth Mille-r, Charles Garcia, Krnnelh Tullis and
illern, Mike Che-n, james Walker. Ke-ith Hickman, Smith, Darrell Andi-rson, Frank Conmlvz, Rick Berry, Anthony Milligan.
ian Ainsworth, Coach Rick Thompson and manager
Left: Sccond Team All-District Senior Charlvs Garcia pri'-
parvs to ri-lrountl as senior Rirk Berry shoots against For-
Above: ln a 68-58 victory over Nimitz junior Kcnncth
Miller tips the hall to sf-nior Km-ith Hickman as sophomorv
Darrell Andcrson and scnior Frank Gnnml:-z anxiously
view thc play.
Above: Seniors Kenneth Tullis, Anthony Milligan, Mike
Chen, and Keith Hickman collapse around the hall in a
68-58 victory over Nimitz.
Right: Senior Mike Chen harasses a Nimitz player for
control of the ball. When the Mustangs play Nimitz, they
are competing against relatives and friends who moved to
Nimitz when the new district school opened.
Tied for second
"We were like good wine, we got better with
agef, coach Rick Thompson said about his ,I.V.
basketball team. The team started out slowly but
by the time district games started the team was
playing much better ball, he said.
The team's hard work paid off as they tied for
second place in district with a 13-3 record. The
J.V. had an overall record of 22-9. Taking third
in the Smiley tournament, Steve Burns and Clyde
Foster received all-tournament trophies.
Unselfishness, good leadership, and good team
defense were the strong points of the team. Weak-
nesses were that they had little killer instinct,
speed and depth.
The J.V. averaged an excess of 59 points per
game while holding the opponent to an average of
just over 50 points.
Baytown Sterling if X
'x V, A I
Galena Park V '75 60147
Above: During after school practice, junior Fmnk Chen
checks the court for an open player to pass the hall to.
Left: J.V. Frou! Row: Frank Chen, coach Rick Thomp-
son. Bill Bates and Steve Bateman. Second Row: .lon
Walker, Otis Wiley. Hayward Chauncey, Randy Kirse.
James Davis and Clyde Foste
Below SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL Front Row P and L. Hamilton. Second Row: R. Martinez, J. Miller, T.
Casares T Kirsch Coach Thomas Johnson R Criswell Cooper, Davis, K. Williams and L. Lane.
The sophomore basketball team was
one of the rebuilding programs installed
by new head coach Joe Main. The team
had talented players such as Jonathan
Miller and Ray Criswell. The objective
was to teach younger players the basic
offenses and defenses of the new system.
Coach Tom Johnson said the 8-12
record was "pretty good." The team
progressed throughout the season.
Coach Johnson's major disappointment
was not winning the Clear Lake Tourna-
ment, which they lost by one point in the
They won third place at Clear Lake.
The team lost three one-point games
while winning only one of those games.
It was' not a good year for the fresh-
man team, which ended with a 5-12 sea-
"Although the team didn't have a win-
ning season, the players progressed,"
coach Clarence Guiton said. Rebuilding
was the focus of the year as new head
and assistant coaches entered the pro-
The younger team did not aim at win-
ning, assistant coach Thompson said.
Instead, the goal was to allow as much
exposure as possible. Cedrick Diamond
and Calvin Jackson were two of the play-
ers who progressed well during the sea-
Left: Sophomore Larry Lane watches the ball after
he has taken a foul shot. Ray Criswell gets ready to
play defense after larry's shot.
SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL SCORES
Conroe ' gqila-54-32
Conroe I A 4-1-52 K '
Dulles 71 9'
Smiley A l 4-9-54-
Galena Park 52-51
North Shore 62-61
Forest Brook 46-64
Baytown Sterling 4-9-58
Baytown Lee 39-48
Galena Park ' 45-46
Nimitz f kj-fig. M 57-59
North Shore CCL, 2 gil. fi- ' A 4-4-46
Forest Brook A ii,, i6.' A 58-77 ii
Baytown Sterling ww, Q V 67-72
MacArthur 'eti . .
FRESHMAN BASK I
Conroe liz' 113 35-51
.f ' f Z9 fs?
Galena Park 39-30
MacArthur ,E N 59-79
Smiley Q 3946
Galena Park 4-9-43
North Shore 44-6
Forest Brook 43-58
Baytown Sterling 4-046
Baytown Lee 4-2-61
Galena Park 4-9-29
North Shore 44-4-9
Forest Brook 44-4-9
Baytown Sterling 37-47
Baytown Lee 47-52
' Left: Sprinting to the side on a fast break. Shawn McAfee gets ready to assist in the play.
Below: Joseph Elmore, Calvin Jackson and Ronald Williams battle for a rebound in the
Iavltson, C. Diamond, K. Hudson and S. Mi-Aft-r. Second
Above: FRESHMAN BASKETBALL Front Row: C. Row: C. Vassel. K. Brautiganul Elmore, C Jackson R. Above' Freshman Shawn McAfee shoots for two h'
' - 1 1 W l
Wright. K. Price. J. Mills. Coat-h Clare-iii-v Guiton. R. Williams. E. Powell. and C. Knight. avoiding a block shot attempt from a MacArthur player.
k d D R - Klein when weather prohibited the track from being com
Above: Accepting their medals for fifth place in a relay, ior Craig Wright, juniors Wendell Jac son an ana an
at the Jetero Meet at Klein are sophomore Otis Wiley, sen- dall. The meet scheduled to be run at Aldine was moved to pleted.
Potential encourages new coach
With the hiring of a full-time track coach, new emphasis was
placed on varsity track. Mike McCracken, still an active track
man, has led students to state in the past and began working on a
team at Aldine this year. The 1980 varsity track team didn't do as
well as predicted, coach McCracken said, but there were several
Out of a nine-meet schedule, including district, the Mustangs
had three notable finishes at Baytown with a fourth out of seven
teams, at the Jetero relays with a fifth out of 11, and at Spring
with an eleventh out of 21.
Many outstanding performances led to these accomplishments,
however, the success failed to materialize at district. At district,
here at Aldine, proven sprinters Rodney Coleman and John Crout
missed regionals by tenths of seconds, getting sevenths in the
800- and 400-meters, respectively. Dana Randall ran a 4-9.5 at
district, good enough for a second but came up ineligible at the
last minute and had to run ,l.V.
ln the field events Kevin Green led the high jump with a 6'4"
for a second at the Spring Meet the week before district. Clyde
Williams' shotput of 4-7 feet got a third at the A.I.S.D. Champion-
ships along with other weightman Luther Franklin whose discus
throw of 140 feet placed a fifth at the ,Ietero Relays.
School records were broken by several stand-out performances.
The 1600-meter fmilel relay team of Dana Randall, Rodney Cole-
man, Wendell Jackson and John Crout set a record at 3:23:3.
John Crout, who received the most valuable player award, also
personally set two school records in the long jump with a jump of
2l'2" and the triple jump with a 4-3'2" jump, a foot farther than
the last record. Jack Lewi set the 3000-meter 12 milesj run school
record at 10:02:2.
Coach McCracken said, in his new position, "It is very encour-
aging to come in where the athletic director is making moves to
upgrade track. The new track was very encouraging, and some-
how with 3,000 students and a nice facility there is much poten-
ow: Pouring rain during the pn-liminarivs at thr-
r0 mvvl at Klein niadz' tht- vvvnts more' trying. Sprint-
sc-nior ,lohn Crout and anplioniore Olin Wilvy, wait for
nts under the shvltvr of the' stands.
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Left: Junior Mike Parker coasts past the finish line in the
800-mvters at the Aldine Distrirt Mes-t, The distrirt ms-vt
was the only meet at Aldint- where' rain had dclayvd the
rompletion of the new trark surface.
Below: VARSITY TRACK TEAM Front Row: manager
C. Wright. .l. Lvwi. C, Wright. W. htrksnn, M. Parluvr and
0. Wiley. Second Row: roach M. lVlcCrarkf'n. L. Frank-
lin. J. Turnbow, R. Coleman, K. Grucn, J. Cruut.
Left: Setting his personal record of 6'6" at thx- Baytown
Meet. junior K4-vin Crm-n was disappointed with his 5'10"
jump at distrirt.
The 1980 junior varsity track team was not outstanding, but
was very consistent. The ,IV team, as most JV teams, was a
farm club for varsity. Coach Charles Fitzmorris said of his
group of about 15, "To be such a small bunch we performed
One of the best showings was the Baytown meet where the
team placed fourth of twelve teams, scoring 48 points. Helping
at this meet was the consistent 1600-meter Qmilel relay team
of Don Taylor, Jim Miles, Mike Parker and Joshua Hamilton
who placed second with a 3.29.
Another high point was a second place of six teams at Nim-
itz. The performances by Mike Parker in the 300-meter hur-
dles with a 4-1.4 and the sprint relay team of Taylor, Hamilton,
Parker and Porter Wright, who ran 45.3, highlighted the meet.
We had a good group of fellows," coach Joe Karkoska said
of his freshman team. Although the team did not consistently
place in competition, several individuals stood out in several
of the meets.
The sprint relay team of Kenneth Hall, Byron Lee, Mike
Gross and Billy Williams set a school record with a 4-5:3 in the
Lee also set a school record with his 4-0:1 in the 300-meter
intermediate hurdles at the A.1.S.D. quad meet. The relay
team also did vsell with a first at the meet.
Allen Hayes was a major achiever by consistently pole
vaulting in the 10 foot area and placing in every meet.
Right: Freshman Bobby Williams crosses the finish line first in the 100 meter
at his home track in the district meet.
Right: FRESHMAN TRACK Front Row: K. Jackson, S.
Machado, K. Hall, B. Lee, M. Gross, B. Williams and T.
Cash Second Row: Coach .loc Karkoska. R. Young, J.
an high jumper Harold Jackson practices his form at the Aldine dlstn
Hsmw- T YA, I .
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Ledbctter. M. Thomas, C, Knight. T. Smith and A. Hayes.
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left: Sopihomore Porter Wright braces the starting blocks
as junior Stuart King practices his take-off for the J.V.
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Above: Taylor Cash practices vaulting before the district
Left: J.V. TEAM Front Row: S. King, C. Burkhalter, I..
Buller, J. Miles and J. Hamilton. Second Row: W. Bau-
dal, A. Main, K. Ballard. M. Frost, C. Andrews and P,
Wright. Not Pictured: coach C. Fitzmorris.
e D gthe only bright pt 13olos t M Arth t sta gs lt S Bat aflerhehtat ho eru
8 lettermen lead team
to district championship
With eight returning lettermen hopes and expecta
tions were high for the 1980 baseball season But the
Mustangs finished the first half with a disappointing
record of 4-4 and fell short of the first half champion-
The second half was a different story when the team
went undefeated and beat first half winner Baytown
Sterling, 2-1, for the district crown.
The team's leading hitters were brothers Steve and
Bill Bates. Their district batting averages were .480
and .472, respectively. The Bates' older brother,
James, had been an all-state player when the Mustangs
won the state championship in 1970.
Bi-district started in Nederland where the Mustangs
met the 22 AAAA champs only to lose 12 3 in front
of more than 1 500 people When the team played in
front of such a big crowd it made them tighten up,
honorable mention short stop Wes Barrett said.
The second game of the best of three games was
rained out three times but was finally played at Lamar
University. Nederland once again prevailed over the
"The rain delay hurt us because we didn't get much
practice inf, sophomore Bill Bates said.
All-district first team second baseman Bill Bates
said, "We went from four wins and four losses to eight
wins and no losses. I think we accomplished a lot."
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Above: Junior centerfielder Mike Brinkmeyer shows his
speed as he beats out an infield hit.
Left: Coach Landis Denley tells sophomore Scott Brantley
to remain on the base as Baytown Sterling's third baseman
prepares to receive the throw.
Right: With a 9-7 r1'1'or1l. juniur pilrhvr Guy Cariliay '
pilvhcs Aldine' I0 a 5,1 win owr Baytown Slvrling.
Below: Eym-ing thu- hall. junior Miki' Brinkmc-yer pre-pare-s
lo swing lhv but. K
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RF12l'lliTQ'11IlIAlI-Diil. SS1Hun. Mun. 2nd B: ISI Tram All-Dist.
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Left: Senior first baseman Greg Neeley shows his agility as he leans to his left to catch the
Below: Sophomore Scott Brantley ducks out of the way ol a wild pitch in the Aldine vic-
tory over Nimitz, 9-3.
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Above: In a 5-1 victory over Baytown Sterling, sophomore Bill Bates takes a breather on
third and contemplates his run.
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.loey Lell Greg Neeley
C lst BQ Hon. Men.
Right: After defeating Baytown Sterling for the district
championshipg the Mustangs shake hands with the Rang-
Below: Sophomore Mark Wells takes his turn at bat in a
game with Baytown Sterling.
.M -an s
wt: Q' N A x MacArthur 7. 2
A Baytown Sterling 5. 1
orth Shore 6 3
Baytown Sterling 2. 1
,ir QR Nederland 1. 6
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fm ' Above: ln the district championship game at the Univer- pitches the Mustangs toa 2-1 win over Baytown Sterling
"W"""V' ' t K K sity of Houston Stadium junior pitcher Guy Garibay
- 2 no hitters,
The junior y'ar:ity "had a good team. but t'ouldn't
put it together became of too many error:." catcher
Randy Coekrell xaid.
The IX. ba:eball team. eoached by Dan Smith had
a fair Qeaion. endinff with a '-15 reeord. Blaminv him-
:elf for :ome of the problems. eoaeh Smith :aid the
team "did not have a yery Good year. Althouvh we
dit n't hit well. didnit field well. and didn't run well.
we had a lot of fun." coat-h Smith said.
The hivh point: of the :eat-on were gophomorez
Larry' Lane's and Larry NIat'Donald's no-hitter:
again:t Nimitz and Forest Brook. reipzctiyely. The
two begt hitter: were :ophomorei Alike Sewell and
Gerry' B0udou:quie. Boudouqquie led the team with
1' :tolen baie: for the year.
Left: As shomtop Gerry Bouduusquie looks on as frehman John Ct-ra
yantes throws the ball to first base alter picking up a routine grounder at
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Above: JUNIOR VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM Front Row: L. Hudson. C. Boudous-
quie. R. Garibay, R. Esman. D. Rabbe. G. Key. J. Cervantes. B. Cat:-vt-ood. L. MacDonald.
and R. Alvear tmanagert. Second Row: B. Williams. B. Brantley. B. Dickey. R. Cockrell.
A. Morgan. L. Lane. M. Sewell. A. Hemandez. L. Lynch and D. Smith tcoachj.
Left: Sophomore Lance Lynch stretches for the pitch during a game against Galena Park
as junior Arnold Hernandez waits for his tum at the plate.
As a fall sport conflicting with football and basket-
ball workouts, many of the eross country team mem-
bers were more interestfd in an individualized sport
than a team activity.
Top-runne r ,lack Lt wi said tht individualized sport
reflects more of my attitudt towards everything
knowing that I m doing it for myself rather than hav-
ing other people dept nd on me to eomc through.
The 79- 80 cross country stason consisted of eight
meets. The cross eountry eourst s wert sct up usually
at a distance of about two miles.
The best showing by the tc am was at tht MacArthur
mcet where senior Jack Lewi finished fourth, and scn-
ior Ernest Klocpper finished thirteenth.
In the district meet the team finished seventh as
predicted. Coach Mike McCracken said the problem
was that there was a lack of interest in track among
Most of the runners set personal goals, he said.
"Some kids were involved in the sport of distance run-
ning for the first time and progressed very well, and
this was encouragingf, he said.
Above: "Mostly agony and the thrill of being able to run" are what junior Paul Lewis gets
out of running.
Right: CROSS COUNTRY TEAM Front Row: Stex e King. David Camel. Roy Ledesma,
Walter Baudat and Brock Oblaek. Second Row: Coach Mike MeCraeken. Anthony Her-
nandez. Jan-k Lt-ui. Paul Lewis. Mark Frost. Andy Wisenbakerand Robert Broom.
154- Cross Country
Below: ' l'm an independent person I enjoy being by myself and being able to think
jatk Lust said about his interest in running. His real interest is in long distance running
R un U ers C0 In Pate ratherthan the2-milc country.
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Finished as predicted
As he had predicted, the golf team finished fourth
in district. coach Ron Galindo said.
"With a team of younger players I would have been
satisfied, but I had all seniors." he said.
The team consisted of five seniors, all veterans of
the team. Since there were five returning seniors, and
only five could participate in a tournament, the under-
classmen were discouraged from trying out, he said.
The team played in seven tournaments, and had
their best showings in the Clear Lake and district tour-
naments. David Swesey and Tom Green finished sev-
enth and eleventh respectively at the district tourna-
ment at Waterwood Country Club.
The major weakness on the team was that they were
too emotional. coach Galindo said. The major strength
was the team's experience.
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Below: VARSITY GOLF Front Row: Robert Balli, David Green. Second Row: jimmy
Eddins, Tom Green, David Swesey. coach Ron Calindo.
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Above: CONCENTRATE! Senior Robert Balli putts the ball in practice after the district
l0Ul'l'lalTlCnl YNHS rained out.
Left: Senior Tom Green chips the ball out ol the rough as senior David Swesey eyes his
swing. Tom and David were named co-most valuable players.
But if I cannot win
Let me be brave in the attempt.
Let me win
. . . was the oath of the Special Olympi-
ans. But the Mustang Olympians usu-
ally won and won big.
The Special Olympians participated
in bowling, basketball and track setting
records for percentages of awards the
students won in state competition
coach Mary Jefferson said.
In basketball competition the stu-
Above: Sophomores Edward Davis. Fred Reyna and Wil-
lie Sloan were selected to the LAS. Spef-ial Oli mpics tram
because of their performanres in basketball during the
state tournament in Austin.
Right: Earning mon:-5 for trips. sophomore Connir- Sut-
ton and Edward Datis wash a rar during their car washing
fund raiser, while sophomorr Sharon Allen and 1:oar-hji-f-
ferson look on.
156 Special Oli mpir:
dents received seven gold and three
bronze medals and five team trophies.
In bowling, gold, silver and bronze
medals were won. The track team
returned from state competition in Aus-
tin with nine gold, four silver and four
Coach Jefferson' said that track was
the main strength because they had
longer to train for the events.
The two-year-old program steadily
gained recognition throughout the year,
culminating with participation in the
spring sports banquet.
Catherine Gray and Fred Reyna were
named most valuable players at the
To help finance some of their trips
the students washed cars in the parking
lot and sponsored a basketball game
between administrators teachers and
Right: Freshman Catherine Cray bowls with her
opposite hand because of a wrist injury she receive
the day before the bowling tournament. She won first
place in the regional competition.
'76 fe: t te fpfw
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Left: Sophomore- Brenda Joni-s and freshman Ora Morris
practice lhvir hand-offs fnr Ihr' upcoming relay. Thv If-am
of Branda. Ora. Connie Sullon and Calhvrinv Cray wun a
gold medal at the slalv meet in Austin.
Above: SPECIAL OLYMPIC TEAM Front Row: Tam-
mara Tay lor. Cunniv Sutton. Sandra l"ord.Call10rinv Gray,
Edward Daxis. David Osbnrm-. Roller! Huggins, Willie
Sloan and Thomas Buwrlvn. Second Row: John Walton.
Brenda Juni-s. Willif- Taylor. David Morin. Frm-cl Rryna
and vuavh Mary leffvrson.
Left: .Mvraging 10 points u gamv. sophomorr' Edward
Davis gow up for a shul,
f5 A , 4
The boys' tennis team, coached by Rusty
Russell, had one of the best seasons in its his-
tory. The team finished district in third place
with a 6-2 record.
Several team members placed well in tour-
naments. David Hamilton placed third in the
district tournament and reached the finals in
two other tournaments. The A doubles team of
Kurt Mann and Mark Spoonts was one of the
top teams in the district. They defeated Bay-
town Sterling which had not been done by the
Mustangsin ten years. Another outstanding
player was Stuart Cummings who had a 6-1
record in the B division singles.
The girls' team, also coached by Russell,
had one of its best seasons also, ending with a
53 record. With this record the team finished
fourth in district.
Lisa Vaughn was the leading player with a
4-1 record in A singles. Lisa Seals and Shelley
Loukanis ended the year with a 5-2 record in A
Below: Number 1 singles player. Lisa Vaughn chases the
ball at a tournament in Bastrop. Texas.
ky VV fi .... ,L :
Above: Kirk Mann, teaming with Mark Spoonts, returns a
volley on their way to defeating Baytown Sterling, 7-5, 61.
Right: Mark Spoonts, part of the A doubles team, fore-
hands the ball. This is the first time Aldine has defeated
Baytown Sterling in ten years.
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Left: In IIN' Singlm Invilalional Tolirmxrmwil al Bastrop, Ta-xas, David Ilamillon rm-turns
with a Imvkhumi in lhe' finals, Hi- is II11' lr-anfs nina! valuuhlm' playa-r.
Below: BOYS' TENNIS Front Row: O. Rudrigum-1, I.. Pham. B. Rogcrs, M. Spoonls, J.
Flon-s. I. Sofia. I. Starr, D, Hamilton and J. Cruwv. Second Row: I.. Colgin. K. Algvr, D.
Lyons, M. Crosrhkrg G. Capers, IVI, Williams. S. Cummings. K. Mann and Coach Rusly
Above: GIRLS' TENNIS Front Row: L. Vaughn. A. Brady, E. Luvhak, I.. Danbefrl and
S, Loukunis. Second Row:Co:1m'h Rusli Russc-ll. A. Eistfvrhnld. E.Alb1-ri. S. Alcirvmigv. J,
Cox. I.. Sa-als and D, Svliill.
Left: Lisa Svals walvhrs on ag In-r A doublvs lm-uni partner Sh:-llvy LoukanisIwa1'khamI:- an
voII1-3 nn llwir way In fiwvpillg Fnrrsl Bmolfs train, 6-2. 60.
That both boys and girls swimming teams qualified for
reglonals in eight events and that seven school records were
set made this year one of the best the school had ever had
coach Mike Selby said Both teams finished fourth in dis
With only two Junior boys and two Junior girls and no
seniors the team of mostly sophomores and freshmen
engaged in a year of rebuilding coach Selby said The team
practiced from 3 to 5 30 each afternoon swimming from
5 000 to 6 000 yards a day
uahfying for regionals 1n girls competition were the
200 meter medley relay team and the 400 meter freestyle
relay Both set school records Junior Patty Kasbarian qual
ified in the 200 meter freestyle and Susan Wiederhold
broke the 200 meter individual medley school record
Sophomore Chris Hyde qualified in tht 50 meter free
style and sophomore Glynis Sawyer qualified in the 100
meter butterfly Sophomore Anna Brlttian qualified ln the
100 meter backstroke setting two school records Freshman
Kelly Hicks also qualified in the 100-meter backstroke.
The boys team qualified in the 200-meter medley and
the 4-00-meter freestyle relays. Sophomore Warren Tann
qualified in the 200-meter medley individual. Junior J. J.
Alford set a record of 53.0 in the 100-meter freestyle. The
4100-meter freestyle relay team of J. J. Alford David Fox
Ronnie Wolfe and Warren Tann set a record with a time of
District was the best meet overall for the team because
the team worked toward that one meet coach Selby said.
All the records were set and the best times were swam at
Below: After a race sophomore Ronnie Wolfe a member of the 400 meter freestyle rm lay
pauses for a rest.
7 records set
'q...' .Z '. ., l-...U
Above: SWIM TEAM Front Row: Kelly Hicks, Susan Wiederhold, Glynis Sawyer, Patty
Kasbarian, Chris Hyde, Cheryl Ellis, Ronnie Wolfe, Anna Brittian and Bobby Saltwood.
Second Row: David Fox, Jerry Walker. Denise Bourque lmgr.l, Richard Evans, Linda
Stone, J, J. Alford, coach Mike Selby, Warren Tann, Betty Kelley and Rick Barley.
Right: Mufflcd cheers reached the swimmers as sophomore Anna Brittian, junior Patty
Kasbarian and freshman Kelly Hicks give support to team members.
,, 7 W all
fi 7 Left.: Splashing flown hi-r lanv, sophomore Clynis Sawyer,
4' who qualified for regionals in the 100-meter butterfly,
strives for a victory.
Above: As he gvts set for a racv, junior J. ,I. Alford waits
.ur thi- gun.
Left: Before' a cmnpvtilion Sophomore' Anna Brittain. the
holrlvr of two school rvvords, concentrates on the racrv
ahead with junior Patty Kaslmarian in the background.
It was a sad year for the two returning seniors on
the varsity volleyball team. Senior Kathleen Hrozek
said the players got used to losing by the end of the
Coach Susie Lynch said the team's major weakness
was its lack of experience. With only two returning let-
termen most of the players were new to varsity compe-
Three injuries added to the problems with two start-
ers out early in the season. Coach Lynch said the play-
ers handled the situation well. It had an effect on the
girls but not as great as it could have been she said.
By the second round there were no bench because
of the number of players out with injuries. The team
had one victory at that time.
The second round was all spirit and we tried to do
better senior Lisa Tucker said. In that round the
team won three of the eight games. We played as a
team and the second time around we knew we could
do it, ' she said.
After placing last in the first round the team man-
aged to end the season sixth in district competition
with a season record of 4--15 and a district record of 4-
Aldine Forest Brook
Aldine Baytown Lee
Aldine Galena Park
Aldine North Shore
Aldine Forest Brook
Aldine Baytown Lee
Aldine Galena Park
Aldine North Shore
Loretta Kirsch sets the ball up as Lisa Tucker prepares to slam the
ball over the net
. - . 0-2
' - 2-1
' ' - 0-2
' - 0-2
' - 1-2
. - . . 0-2
' - 0-2
' - ' 0-2
' - 02
' - 2-0
' - 1-2
' - 1-2
' - 0-2
. - . . 0-2
' - 1-2
' - ' 2-0
' - 02
Below: Most valuable player Kathleen Hrozek selected second team all-distrirt
pauses for a quick break after a play.
Left: VARSITY VOLLEYBALL Front Row: Lon-lla
Kirsrh, Chrislim' Buugh. Donna Pvrranl and Kalhlvvn
Hrozvk. Second Row: Coavh Susie Lynvh. Lisa Tuvkm-r,
Dm-rm-tla Griffin. Barbara Fon-hand, Lou Ray. Sandra
D1-wnporl and manage-r Elysz' Allwrl.
Above Lou Ray splkas In lvad Ihr' lvam lo a svvollfl vivlnry uvrr Furvsl Brook.
Lefl D4 rm lla Crlffm jump high lllg1'llht'lv:1ll0vl'r and srorl
Yu ulull I
Short bench hurts teams
The J.V. volleyball team ended its season with 5-14
season and 5-11 district records placing seventh in
district. Coach Mary Alice Justice said the team was
hampered by a shortage of players. Good fundamen-
tals was the team s main strength but the short bench
outweighed its strength.
The shortage of players made each team member
indispensable to the team. If one or two people gives
up it affects the whole team sophomore Debbie
The highlight of the season was the victory over
North Shore. We only had six players and we beat
Hours of hard practice paid off for the freshman
volleyball team which tied for third in district. Coach
Vicki Parks said she was pleased with the girls records
of 12-7 for the season and 10-6 for the district.
With only seven players the members had to sup-
port and strengthen each other to play as a team.
Coach Parks said the strength was good serving techni-
ques. The highlight of the season was the victory over
MacArthur after failing twice earlier in the season to
defeat the team.
Below: Sophomore Amber Collins aids sophomore Marcia Day as she spikes the hall
0 er the net to Forest Brook, one of the teams they beat.
We-so s -- - t i
them," Schill said. A
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Aldine North Shore
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Above: ,IV VOLLEYBALL Front Row: Amber Collins, Linda Weaver, Regina Atkinson
and Loretta Vasquez. Second Row: Coach Mary Alice Justice, Susan Clifton. Debbit
Schill, Robin Hester, Marcia Day and manager Elyse Albert.
Lehg Sophomgre Debbie Schill goes up for a spike, helping the team defeat
l it A
. jf .1
'ghtz The freshman volleyball team takes a timeout to plot their strategy as coach Vicki
arks outlines procedures.
low: Freshman Renota Gaudet prepares to serve the ball one of the strengths of the Freshman scores
lk ' 02
,gi 2 2 1
" is 0-2
1 X 0-2
5 Aldine-Sterling 2 0
1 20 M,
f 1- as
1 'A 2 1
ti 3 1 2
Above: Bumping the ball, freshman Kim Patterson sets the ball up for Deena Wamat in
the last game, a disappointing 1-2 loss to North Shore.
Left: FRESHMAN VOLLEYBALL Front Row: Carolyn Clark, Vicky Miles, Sonia
Fujimoto and Yenni Avila. Second Row: Coach Vicki Parks, Kim Patterson, Vanetta
Williams, Deena Womat, Renata Gaudet, Lisa Spann and manager Elyse Albert.
Tucker, Grant lead team
Finishing the season with a 12-11 season
record and a 7-9 district record the varsity team
placed sixth in the nine school district.
Seniors Lisa Tucker and Jackie Grant were
named sc cond team all-district players. Also
Tucker rect ivcd the most valuable player award
and Grant rfceivcd the award for best free-throw
With four returning lettermen the seniors led
the team with their strong techniqucs and ball
handling coach Jim Bars said. The team s weak-
nesses were that they couldnt move the ball
against the zone and the scorers couldnt pene-
trate, coach Bars said. Thr, team did well at the
New Ganey tournament where Grant and Tucker
werc named all-tournament playtrs.
R' uP1r'-' - -- V
R. E. Lee
K .. .L
low: Drilililing Ihr ball, senior Kalhlf-svn llrnzvk runs clown thi- rourl for a fast hrvak as
.lackie Grant waits for a signal.
Above: Junior Deborah Parker out jumps a MacArthur
loam mrmber lo gain possession of the ball.
Left: GIRLS' VARSITY BASKETBALL Front Row:
Diane Mazyn, Kathli-on Hrozek. Yolanda Johnson, Sharon
Sacchieri and Carey Townzen irnanagerl. Second Row:
Sandra Dovvnport. Lisa Tuckvr, Jackie Grant, Babara
Forehand, D1-borah Parker, Dervlla Griffin and voach Jim
D U 0 0
Starting two freshmen and playing three girls that had never
played before, the team did not have a lot of depth, said Coach
Beth Sacchieri led the team in defense and had a consistent
shooting average. Rebounding and shooting percentages kept the
team members from performing well, but they did a good job with
the personnel that we had, said coach Lynch.
The team finished the season with a record of 5-15 and a dis-
trict record of 4--12, placing seventh out of nine schools. The team
entered two tournaments, placing third at Klein Forest Tourna-
ment and doing well as Jersey Village, coach Lynch said.
The season went smoothly for the team even though it wasnit
that good, coach Lynch said. "I feel we did a good jobf,
"We almost wonli' Donna Baker exclaimed as she told her fam-
ily about the next to the last season game which the team came
within one point of winning.
With a season record of 0-23 and a district record of 0-16. the
young team had many disappointments. They lost four games by
less than ten points and lost four games by 40 or more points.
Their major weaknesses were offense and shooting, coach Vicki
Parks said. The defense was slightly stronger, she said, because
the team hustled.
Losing was discouraging but the girls kept each others' spirits
up. "We never fought, and we practiced hard," Shae Ratcliff said.
When the season was an obvious loss, the girls just enjoyed play-
ing together regardless of the outcome of the game, Shae said.
"Everybody liked the sport and we wanted to win. Towards the
end we thought we had a pretty good chance." Yenni Avila said.
Aldine 7 A A6 A. A 221.17
Aldine , 19 7 ' Swllst A 1' if
Aldine .9 '-Eisenhower, Q 1. K
Aldine i 36
Aldine 29 Elsikij.. 41' ig
Aldine 28 Klien 1 -i'- 56 V
Aidane B 18 Mwgnhur c A f 62
Aldine 30 Sterling, Mig f 47
Aldine 24- North Shure "iii K 33
Aldine 36 Smiley , ' 57
Aldine 22.f, R. E. Lee 62
Aldine 27' Nimitz , K 4-7
Aldine 36 Galena Park K 4-9
Aldine 22 Forest Brook ' ' 71
Aldine 30 MacArthur 4-9
Aldine 19 Sterling V, i 68
Aldine 26 North Shoref' K 4-0
Aldine 16 Smiley 38
Aldine 20 R, E. Lee 52
Aldine 32 Nimitz 62
Aldine 36 Galena Park 37
Aldine 38 Forest Brook 43
Below: Freshman Bridgette Edwards, the high point person in every game, dribbles thi
ball down the court as freshman Kim Patterson waits for the fast break. t
bmw, ,aw , ,ggi
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Above: FRESHMAN BASKETBALL Front Row: Shao Ratcliff. coach Vicki Parks
Donna Baker and Betty Kinard. Second Row: Lisa Spann, Yenni Avila, Kim Patterson
Dianne Spates ahd Mae Henderson.
Left: Two. four. six, eight, ten, come on Mac, sink it in," shouts the crowd as fri-shmai
Mae Henderson shoots a free throw.
Q 1'A' r
J V SCOREBOARD
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1. dine P-,.
R. E. Lee
F crest Bmqk
Left: Suphmnmm- Both S2l1'l'llil'Tl Spflllli lu ga-l ilu- lrull
whill- frm-slimun Carla Wilvy anml snplmmurn- Lincla Wvuvz-r
awail ilu' avlium.
Below: Frwhnian Kim Pulll-rson govs up fur an 1-asy lay
up and anollu-r lwu points on llu- hoard.
.,. N W,-,.u,-.,-,W , Y,
W 45. X
Above: ,IV BASKETBALL Front Row: Carla Wilvp
murlx Susin- Lynrli unzl Dvnisr Y:-rn-llo. Second ow:
Tvrvsu Pike-. Linda Wm-an-r, Paul:-th' Wilrhvl. Palrinu Sin-
gle-lon. Sandra Dm-wnpurl. D:-lllmiv W4-Isl:-r unml Both Sar-
Left: Soplmnmrc- Pulrinu Singh-lun slums llc-fm-risiw fkille
as SlN'jlIII1llSlllgll lo pull dm-.n Ll rn-lruuml.
Sacchem and senior Patricia Cudd after running the 1600-meter dash at the Jetero
Breaking eight school records and placing two girls in regionals
were the highlights of the season.
ualifying for regionals were Cathy Dean in the 800-meter
dash. The 4100-meter relay team of Carla Wiley Chris Baugh
Kathleen Hrozek and Yolanda Johnson set a school record with a
41-94' the 800-meter relay team of Carla Wiley Cathy Dean Chris
Baugh and Kathleen Hrozek also set a school record with a time
Claudell Baker broke her own and the school record in the long
jump with a distance of 16 0. Chris Baugh set a school record in
the 100-meter and the 200-meter dashes. Sharon Saccheiri also
broke her school record in the mile with a time of 5.4-5.
Susan Clifton tied the 5 10 record in the high jump. Desire Sol-
tan set a school record in the 100-meter hurdles with a time of
The team placed second in the New Caney meet and fourth in
the Klein meet. The team compensated well for not having a track
or a sand pit to work on during the season coach Pat Patterson
said. lf the team members had realized earlier in the season their
own potential. their confidence would have given them more suc-
cess. he said.
With a team consisting of mostly freshman and sophomore
members who had never run track before. the team placed fourth
The team did well at the Cy-Fair meet but the best overall meet
was district. coach Jerry Jones said. LaRonda Conway placed first
in the 4-00-meter dash. and Denise Luker placed first in the 100-
meter hurdles. Beth Saccheiri placed second in the 800-meter
dash. The 4400-meter relay team consisting of LaRonda Conway.
Andrea Hutcherson. Jackie Falls and Likitia Jackson placed sec-
ond in district. The 1600-meter relay team of Vicki Miles. Denise
Luker. Beth Saccheiri and LaRonda Conway placed third.
Right: Junior Lavenia Boyd concentrates on hcr stride as she starts tht- 200-meter
P . 1 Below: Senior Sharon Saccheiri collapses on the shoulders of her sister, sophomore Beth
, 7 7 K aw
. t y + 1
Right: JV GIRLS' TRACK Front Row: Denise Davis,
Andrea Hutcherson. Vit-ki Miles, Kathy Loukanis. Alesia
Boniaby and Denise Lulu-r. Second Row: Michele Bent-
hall. Jackie Falls. Larcnia Boyd. Rochelle lngram,
LaRonda Conway and Sonia Fujimoto. Third Row:
Coach Jerry JONES. Likitia Jackson. Beth Saccheiri, Lil
Roberts. Sandra Vela. Mary Adams and Coach Pat Patter-
Left: As anchor of the 1600-meter relay, senior Kathleen
Hrozek sprinls her quarter for a victory at the finish line.
l 5 g,
left: Junior Chris Baugh, district champ in the 100-meter
dash, flies toward the tape for another win. Chris was the
team's most valuable player.
Above: Practicing handing off, freshman LaRonda Con-
way and sophomore Likitia Jackson prepare for the 400-
meter relay. LaRonda was the winner of the 4lX1meter
dash in J.V. district competition.
Right: GIRLS' VARSITY TRACK Front Row: Amber
Collins fmanagerl, Patricia Cudd, Desire Soltan, Kathleen
Hrozek, Rhonda Wolfe and Carla Wiley. Second Row:
coach Jerry Jones, Cathy Dean, Claudell Baker, Vanetta
Williams, Yolanda Johnson, Chris Baugh. Sharon Sacchi-
eri, Susan Clifton and coach Pat Patterson.
-IM,.' A Q
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Above: Bringing some humor to the lirst days of school,
Special Education Department Chairman Roger Price
scares his students and co-worker Marie Matthews with his
left: Citizen of Crestview ljunior Dwayne Germanl cap-
tures earthling Binky Rudich lfreshman Jeff Harrisl as he
tries to escape the planet in the play, "Revenge of the
Space Pandas." presented on November 13 and 15 by the
left: Sitting in the hall while going over assignments, ESL
teacher Joan Hill makes sure sophomore Kuy Heng under-
stands the English words.
Above: Volunteering to help decorate the throne for the
Homecoming court. senior .lanet Sandoz hangs up colorful
The pa off
What is the most rewarding experience in teaching?
Being able to get ideas over to students. - Thomas
Johnson, physical science
When kids get excited about what s going on in class
I had some part in preparing students for the future.
- Barbara Rourke math
Seeing the direct results of what you do. It gives you
a sense of accomplishment. - Don Webb, math
and like to participatef, - Janet Mathews, economics
M uttu M
P-tToNlan1INita Pou 4 - - ' " X
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Mrs. Sandra Acreman
World History, Studcnt Council
Mr. Robert A. Allen
Ann-rican History. Geography
Mrs. Sells C. Allen
languagellrariiing Disability Rt-source
Mrs. Vickie Alsina
Mr. Matthew J. Armstead
Mr. Jim Bars
Physical Education. Biology. Basketball
Mr. Michael W. Belmont
Vocational Education for Handicapped. Wood Shop
and Building Maintenance
Mrs. Pam Bei-tone
Cove-rnment, Social Studies Chairman
Mrs. Claudia Bond
English, Debate. Public Speaking
Miss Cynthia Brady
Beginning Drill. French. Foreign Language- Chairman
Ms. Betty Bullard
Mrs. Janice C. Burgos
Ms. Aretta Carden
Business Math. Sales. Management, General Busim
Ms. Sherry Cole
Food Service, Coordinated Vocational Academic
Mrs. Nancy Conlin
Ms. Janie Cooper
Mr. Mark Crayne
Mrs. Sally Cullom
Vocational Education for Handicapped Homcnialting
Mr. George B. Cummings
Ms. Ja ueline Davis
Ms. Vicki Davis
Ms. Nancy Drabek
Mr. Wilmer C. Easton
General Physical Science
Mrs. Betty Jane Ennis
Vocational Adjustment Coordinator
6:30-6:45 A.lVl. - Arrive
6:45-7:00 A.lVl. - Coffee, Staff meeting
7:00-8:00 A.M. - Patrol areas
8:00-11:00 A.M. - Offices
11:00-1:00 P.M. - Lunches, Duty positions
1:00-2:30 P.lVl. - Offices
2:30-3:30 P.M. - Patrol areas
3:30-4:00 P.M. - Staff meeting
4-:00 P.M. - Home
After nine and a half hours of school, it was
time to relaxg that was, if they didn't have to go
back to school for an evening activity.
At home principal Vernon Lewis enjoyed
doing yardwork. Watching football was assistant
principal Emmett Hill's favorite pastime: assist-
ant principal Kitty Spence said she and her fam-
ily enjoyed sports too. But she said, "Mostly I
just wash, iron and cookg but, that's not funf,
'P ws' 11
Above: After observing the facts of 25 to 30 students' cases each day, assistant principal
Emmett Hill calmly issues his verdicts.
Right: Emerging from athletic offices to supervise the cafeteria, head coach and associate
principal Bill Smith takes a break for lunch.
Below: After working with student discipline for five years, assistant principal Fred
Richardson wanted a change because of attitudes he was developing. "My view was
that all kids were bad, and I wanted to change that," he said. He exchanged jobs with
Mr. Hill and became the building superviser.
fi J as X si
1 59 I.-
Above: BOARD OF TRUSTEES Front Row: Superin-
tendent Nl. O. Campbell. Second Row: Walter Slmull.
Bill Wilson, A. W. Jones, Oliri' Park:-r. l4xwrc'ii1'e- Evkvrl
and Thomas Grantham.
Right: Scheduling, vounseling and helping lc-ache-rs keeps
rurrirulum principal Kitty Spenvf- buried in paper work,
She- spends a day in mffulinga explaining class count forms
Left: "May l lima' your alla-nliun lnr the- morning
unnoum'e-nu-rits prinvipal Ya-rnnn Le-wif any mu-lu
morning folluvwd ln an ovraaiolial fide l'0lIllHt'l!l, 'il hupv
you haw an vnjuyalxli' m'4'ke'nrl and hnpi- to sw- you Mon-
day he' rulivlllrli-5 on Fridays.
Below: R:-spnnsilrlr fur 20.000 books in lhz- fuluml.
aasiflanl prinvipal Darwin Link loads a loarhvrk van with
Studi-nts' hooks at the opt-ning of school.
Y 9? xg
on 1ts W
Teachers, please do not send any students down
for schedule changes until they are called for, a voice
begs over the intercom
Schedule changes are a year ln, year out occurrence
in a quarter, senior counselor Jean MHYVIS Sald about
the quantity of paper work required of the counselors
They also took time to advise students who had per
sonal and academic problems Counselors Joyce Royal
and Debbie Vercher said that for them pregnancy and
drug problems were the most sensitive and difficult
areas they dealt with
. ,, .
for all of the counselors. "There's just not enough time
. ,, . . .
Above: SECRETARIES Front Row: Clara Florence, attendance clerk. Second Row:
Alice Wishard, attendance clerk: Joyce McKeehan, principal's secretary: Lil Fogle, regist-
rar: Marie Beezley, bookkeeper: Margaret Kocian, assistant principal's secrelaryg and Car-
rie Tillis, counselors' secretary.
Right: With massive numbers of schedule problems at the beginning of school, senior
counselor ,lean Marvis works with a student in the makeshift counselor's office set up in
Below: To prepare students for meeting graduation requirements freshman counselor F
G. Bryant and junior counselor Debbie Vercher check records to evaluate student credits
, X ..4r"""", -"
f,.,,-.4O"'i '11-I Va'
Left: To mt-vt statc requirements nurse Phyllis Campbell administers a vision tt-st to sen-
ior Melody Mangum :luring her English class.
Below: During the course of a busy day. diagnostician Sharon Hensley and special educa-
tion counselor Pat Nash discuss student needs.
:la ,b 1 Fl' ' Q
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Above: With approximately a thousand new hooks in the library, librarians Doris Fox
and Lilian Washington spend many hours updating library files.
Left: Helping to select classes necessary for preparing students for jobs, vocational coun-
selor Hattie Lee and sophomore counselor Joyce Royal discuss vocational programs with
two sophomores as they select classes for their junior year.
Mrs. Carol Farley
Fundamentals ol Math. Algebra
Mr. Charles Fitzmorris
General Physical Scienceglrootball. Track
Mr-st Cheryl Gaudin
Mrs. Molly Covella
Ms. Angela Creams
Fundamentals of Math. Algebra
Mrs. Janet Green
Home Economics Cooperative Education
Mrs. Beverly Greeney
Ms. Brenda Grimes
Art, Crafts. Textiles
Miss Brenda Griswold
Intensive Learning Center
Mr. Clarence Guiton
American Hiswfy. Football, Basketball
L t Mr. Carroll Haisty
t ,f - ' Biology
Miss Rita Harding
English Chairman, English
Miss Joan Hill
English as a Second Language
Mrs. Shirley M. Hill
Fundamentals of Math. Algebra
Mrs. Elizabeth Hilton
Mrs. Mary Irvine
Mrs. Marjorie lsgitl
Business and Personal Recordkeeping. Typing.
Mrs. Dorothy ,Iaekowski
Cosmetology, Vocational Chairman
Mrs. Mary E. Jefferson
K Mr4.'Tl'tomas Johnson
General Physicalsciencr. Basketball
Miss Karen Johnston
Mr. Jerry .lones
Health. Physical Education, Football
Mr. Gerald W. Jordon
General Physical Science. Football
Mr. Timothy E. Judd
A 9 '
Above: Always athletic. coach Vicki Parks enjoys the
individual sport of roller skating which, occasionally. stu-
dents could find her doing in the gym.
Right: Using her knowledge about plants as a biology
teacher, Ann Wolfer grows roses and gardens for her own
W re s
N I 6
Believe it or not teachers try to lead normal
lives after school.
Several students interviewed said they felt
sorry for teachers having to put up with 150 stu-
dents a day. Cherie Atkinson said They proba-
bly take nerve pills.
Curtis Davis said that after school teachers
were grumpy. I know I live with one of them.
I figure its boring. They go home grade
papers, fix dinner take a shower . . . Patty Hen-
Many teachers let their steam off on the way
home with their carpoolers. Teachers said they
relaxed after school with such activities as read-
ing, television sports and musical events.
Some of the more uncharacteristic hobbies
were history teacher Robert Allen s auto racing
shop teacher ,lohn Thames stained glass work
and CVAE teacher Antonio Rodriguez s lapidary.
Many teachers travelled and attended classes dur-
ing the summer while they prepared themselves
for another school year.
left: In her spare moments at school English teacher Claudia Bond puts
last minute touches on the silk flower she enjoys making for recreation
4 tif' 0
After a day' of school some teachers had the luxury of going
home. But often their responsibilities didn tend at 2:55.
Many teachers ended up spending at least a few late afternoons
and evenings at the school for one obligation or another, sponsor-
ing class activities ehaperoning dances working with students
for contests and PTA open house were responsibilities that no
one escaped completely.
Other teachers involved in such areas as drama music and ath-
letics worked with students before and after school almost daily.
But choir director Vicki Davis and drama teacher Russell Sanders
said the final product was worth the time and effort.
Common problems for all teachers involved in these activities
were finding enough time to work with every one, working around
students' schedules, and their own family lives.
Teachers didn't necessarily have to remain in the school build-
ing to carry out all of their responsibilities. Grading papers was
an obligation they could not escape but that could go home with
8 hours - dream on
Above: As a class sponsor in charge of the Junior Follies, business teacher Ann Plummer
clears up plans before tht- dress rehearsal with senior Angela Wiley and freshmen Jerry
Fcllt-rs and Ricky Huerta.
Right: After a long day at school, coach and math teacher Pal Patterson grades his stu-
dents' papers at home while lic watches television, lNote to students: Teachers can grade
papers while they watch but they don't recommend that you do your homework while
Below: Sporting her fashionable slippers. band director Karen Johnston makes her long
hours more comfortable.
. gk .F
, It N.
Mr. Allen Justice
Coordinated Vocational Academic Education
Ms. M Alice Justice
Mr. Joe Karkosln
American History, Texas Studies. Football
Misa Karen Kriegel
Health, Physical Education
Mrs. Sharon Laird
Mrs. Rowena ljghtfoot
Joumalism, Mustang, English
Mr. .lim Iinnstaedter
Football. Special Assignments Class
Mr. Lindsay A. Lovell
Vocational Academic Constmction
Mr. Joe Main
Math., Physical Education, Basketball
Mr. Frank P. Martin
Ms. Janet Mathews
Mrs. June L. McCoy
Ms. Janie Miller
Health, Health Chairman
Mrs. Debbie Mirenr
Mrs. Cathy Monell
Mrs. Kay Morrow
Mr. Dee W. Moses
Physical Education, P.E. Chairman
Mr. Robert Murdoch
General Physical Science lah
Mr. Arval G. Murphy
Coordinated Vocational Academic Education Coop
Mrs. Clmrlsie Neatllery
Mr. J. C. Nolder
Mr. Harold W. Osterlmout
General Physical Science, Chemistry
Misa Vicki Parks
Physical Education, World History, Volleyball,
Mr. Pat Patterson
Computer Math, Algebra. Football, Track
Maybe thc subject was boring Resource teacher
Roger Price said he felt that was the reason motivation
was sometimes a problem But teachers tried to mott
vate students anyway
Teachers had manv wavs to stimulate interest The
science teachers usually assigned projef ts the students
must work on during a quarter The students were gen
erally allowed to choose a subject of their own interest
Laboratory experiments were also employed to inspire
Sociology teacher Rosemary Winn and psychology
teacher Janet Mathews asstgned students to take pub
llc opinion polls on subjects of their choices Math
teacher Debbie Mlreur often used math games to
entertain her students and teach them at the same
Mr Price said he felt that teachers should show as
much interest in the subject as they demanded of the
students He also said he believed in a competltlve
atmosphere One turkey trying to outdo another
one, he said
a 1 ' ' i .
1 s 'i '
Above: "Six Little Ducks" sings child development teacher June McCoy as junior Novel
Sims illustrates the song on the flannel board.
Right: Spanish teacher Janice Burgos stimulates interest in the Spanish culture by bring-
ing her husband, a naturalized citizen from Mexico, to lecture the Spanish club.
Below: An avid runner himself. track coach Miki- lVlcCracken runs with senior ,lack Lcwi
during cross country workouts.
n ll e 14 2 if
Mr. Steven J. Paul
Mrs. Julie Pederson
American History, Yearbook
Mrs. Virginia Perryman
Mrs. Dianne Peterson
Mrs. Anne Plumb
Mrs. N. Ann Plummer
Typing, Business English
Mrs. Carol Powell
Vocational Office Education Lab
Mr. R. W. Priee
Visual Deficiencies Resource. Special Education
Mrs. Cheryl D. Pnmphrey
Mrs. Carolyn 0. Ragslon
l.anguagcll.ea.rning Disabilities Resource
Mrs. Paula Ramirez
Typing, Office Practice
Mrs. Genie Renaudin
Mrs. Debbie Reynolds
Mrs. Gayle Rickard
Mr. Donald L. Roach
Mr. Antonio Rodriguez
Cooperative Vocational Academic Education Coop
Mrs. Barbara Rourke
Trig. Calculus, Math Chairman
Mr. William R. Russell
Biology. Oceanography, Tennis
Mrs. Lynda Sagsletter
Mr. Russell J. Sanders
Mrs. Nancy Sandoz
Mrs. Beth Schifani
Mr. B. Frank Seeor jr.
Radio and TV
Mr. Mike Selby
to our tennis team because he s always willing to help us in any-
thing we do. - Sophomore Jerry Flores.
About social studies teacher Janet Mathews: She s easy going
and knows how to relate to her students. She makes it interesting
to learn. - Senior Sherry McDaniel.
About homemaking teacher Mickey January: You learn a lot
from her and have a real good time in her class. She listens to you
and cares about what you say. - Senior Diane Beneslante.
Mr. Johnny Stewart is one of the coolest teachers in school.
He s so fair. - Junior DeAnna Hartnup.
Ri t: Senior Anthony Milligan said of govemment teacher .lim Curtain: "He
gets the point across and wants you to get involved in the conversation so you can
get something out of it."
Teachers are great
About tennis coach Rusty Russell: "He is like a second father
Above: Senior Natalie Grimes said of cosmetology teacher Dorothy Iackowski: "She has
been a great teacher, also sweet and understanding. Sometimes I haven't felt like working,
and she's pushed us through our work, and l'm glad that she did." Mrs. Jackowski super-
vises as junior Ianath Riley works on junior Helen Caesar's hair.
Right: "Coach Linnstaedter is not only one of the finest coaches in Aldine, he's also a
good friend and adviser." said sophomore Richard Alvear.
5- Q A f
Mrs. Ginger Setliff
langttageflfarning Disabilities Resuurc e
Mr. Dan G. Smith
World History, Football. Baseball
Ms. Evva B. Smith
languageflxarning Disabilities Resoun e
Mrs. Janice Smith
General Physical Science
Mr. J. L. Stewart
Mrs. Wilma Stracener
Shorthand, Typing, Business Chairman
Miss Elizabeth Strickford
Mr. John E. Thames
Mr. Rick Thompson
Physical Education, Basketball
Mrs. Barbara J. Thornton
Mr. Stephen Valenti
Health, Athletir Trainer
Mrs. Anastasia Voight
Ms. Roxey Volkmer
Mr. Donald Webb
Mr. Gerald Wesbrook
Mrs. Rosemary Winn
Sociology, Amerit-an History, Student Counril
Mrs. Barbara Wise
Mrs. Ann Wolfer
Mrs. Comelia A. Wright
Mrs. Jo Zider
Pottery, Art. Crafts, Art Chairman
Mrs. Shirley Buxton
Audio Visual Aide
Mrs. Margaret Chevalley
Mrs. Wanda Clover
Mrs. Ma Anne Crasso
As students and teachers worked
together certain relationships devel
oped between the two Both teachers
and students affected that relationship
Respect for each other was an
important quality History teacher
Robert Allen said that teachers and
students had to remember the fact
that each IS human We all have to
work under certain guidelines and
should realize it
her relationship with Spanish teacher
Vicki Alsina l dont think of her as
only a teacher but as a friend also
She s easy to talk to
1, Respect for students leads to fair
ness by teachers in classroom relation
ships Freshman Brian Thomas said of
history teacher Ron Galindo H
wont cheat on your grades you get
what you earn He s pretty cool
man, said freshman Marcelma San
chez, even though he sends me to the
Communication and involvement in
the classroom and on a personal basis
helped build good relationships Sen
lor Jackie Grant said English teacher
Mary Shao tries to make work fun
Writing compositions really isnt fun
but she tries to make everything fun
She acts silly sometimes Jackie said
bers don t like on other students
Junior Rush Evans said of English
teacher Rita Beth Harding, Ive had
problems and she understood and
knew what was going on Sophomore
Fred Reyna sald he appreciated his
Special Olympic coach and teacher
Mary Jefferson when she helped him
study for h1s driver s test
av - -
. . . ,,
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' 7 7
M Sophomore Kook1eTorrencesa1d of blaming assignments the class mem-
. . . . , .
e, . . . ,, , . . . - .
' ' ' ff 9
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5, C! 7
Above: Seniors Susan Kleerekoper, Becky Roberts. and Kevin Vaught informally
exchange their ideas on women's rights with sociology teacher Rosemary Winn.
Right: Dressed for their skits, FHA sponsors Connie Slavinoha, Jacqueline Davis, Genie
Renaudin and .lanet Green conduct a membership drive, showing students a side of them
not usually seen in the classroom.
Below: Informal occasions outside of school provide stu-
dents and teachers opportunities to know each other on a
person-to-person basis. During the Latin banquet at Mary Shao talk with each other about the occasion.
Mamma Mia's junior .leff Amerson and latin teacher
iff 4 0 5
gglisl, 4, , 1
Above: Guiding her students' artistic abilities, pottery teacher Jo Zider shows freshman
Dawn Crate how to attach modeling features to a mug.
Left: Through personal assistance, respect for teachers is developed by students who real-
ize that the teachers care. Sophomore Elyse Albert carefully listens to algebra teacher Don
Webb explain a class assignment.
i i EMR Aide
a Libfary mag
wi f- MPIUICWS
Right: In tha' lunvhroum math teavlu-r Barlzara Wim' vhats
willi studvnls whili- wining hi-r duty.
Below: Twin- a we-1-li lc-arht-rs takz- their turns al xarious
tlutp positions amunml the- srhool. English learhvr Mary
Shanrlucsoni-ufl1r'rdutim's in thx- lunrhroom.
Right: While guarding thi' 300 hall during D lunch, Eng-
lish tearher Rowena Lightfoot approves a pass for junior
Above: While on duty in the student lounge, English
teacher Virginia Perryman uses her few spare minutes to
Munch out, mop up, move out
Food service, custodians and bus drivers serve us promptly
Left: BUS DRIVERS Front Row: Betty .lean Burmetl. Linene Morrisy. Opal Currins,
Linda Luker and P. E. Marion. Seeond Row: Edith Howard, Shirley Williams, Valerie
Hairgrove. James Nolder, Mary Trevino, Marie Alfaro, W. G. Wilson and B. Frank Secor
Above: "Handy man" Harry Elliot attaches a yearbook
sign above the classroom door. Harry can do anything!
Left: FOOD SERVICE Front Row: F. Liner, E. Frank-
lin, R. McAnally, R. Durden. R. Davis, V. Van Ness, E.
Urban and T. Woodmff. Second Row: J. Bowden, R.
Fountain. T. Roach, V. Bashinski, M. Slockert, D. Haba.
L. Brown, E. Stewart and M. Branch. Third Row: S. Der-
lath, L. Chen, E. Shoemaker, I. Soliz, L. Phillips, F. Koen-
ing, C. Gorski, P. Walker and L. Waller.
192 Class of 'BS' I
Do you feel like a high school student?
I feel like a high school student because everyone
treats me that way. - Keith Brautigam
I feel like I fit in. QI m only 4'1I so it doesn t really
matterj - Randa Shafer
. . . Someone smaller because when I was in the
eighth grade I felt big. - Darrin Riettie
I worked my way to where I am! - Bruce Ray
Yes because I act like a high school student. -
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Class ol' 83 193
I Rabbi Brook
' Ann Bullrr
' ' Lisa Buudivl:
' Christine' Bufllvss
K Peter Burgos
' Karen Calhoun
. Cindy Canlu
. Briefly Carlson
K Joh n Cf-rvanlvs
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Caroly n Cla rk
K James Clark
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' Tina Cnlhnn
' i Karen Collier
' Mary Collins
, Kmin Crredi-n
- William Crvnshaw
194 Clas-1 of '83
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Celebrate new home
Homecoming was a new experience for the fresh-
men Though manv of them did not participate or
attend the homecoming ZICIIVIIICS, those who did attend
enjoved the game and half ttme presentation
Karen Corlev said she liked the elections of home
coming queen Seeing evervbody dressed up was
Teresa Jeane s comment Dean Freeman enjoyed
winning and school spirit that accompanied the
game, he said
coming week Lana Crisp Kelli Hicks Phoung Nguyen and Angle Rublo put fm
tshmg touches on the door
Below FRESHVIAN DLCHESS KTTEND-XVI'S Lana Cn p Angie Ruluo an
DLCHEbS Tammt Grantham
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Left: Study lab students decorate- math teacher Mary lrvine's door during home-
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lrfl: At the homecoming dance Darla Herrin and James Barnett look at old ycarbooks.
Class of '83 195
Selectlon by election
The freshman class began its high school activities with
class elections. After elections meetings were organized to
establish class fund raising and to encourage school spirit an
participation. The class raised 351 000 by selling stationery as
a fund raising project. Robert Johnson the highest salesman
was awarded 3550. Tha- top 10 salesmen were taken to Stea
and Ale for lunch.
Below: During their English rlass Edwin Brawley and Rhonda Bullock vote
for class officers.
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196 Class of '83
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Class ol' 83 191
.V Cay la Garza
- Carolyn Gnymn
f Regina Gillespie
' larry Godin-y
7 Chris- Gonzalm
f .limmp Comalrrz
1 Greg Gould
' Calhrrinr Gray
' Kerry Green
in Roger Grqgory
, Corbin Grimes
A Tnmya mu
Phy lli-Q Hamilmn
A R:-gina Hammunds
Lx ng Hrng
198 Clasg of '83
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MOST BEAUT ft MOST
Tonya Hall 'Troy
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Tammy Granthafqz Troy Smith
Left: FRIEHMAN FAVORITES Front Row: fstandingl
Lana Crisp, Popular, Beautiful. Cutest Couple with W.
Lake, Tammy Grantham. Popular, All-Around, and Karen
Calhoun. Beautiful. Second Row: fsealedl .lames Cor-
doba. All-Around: .lerry Philpot. Popular. All-Around,
Shawn Meider, Handsome, Ty Raymond, Popular. Hand-
some, All-Around: Gayla Beard, Culesl Couple with R.
Garibay, and Tanya Hall. Beautiful. Third Row: Terri
Snell. Popular, Beautiful, Kim Patterson, All-Around:
Belinda Molina, Beautiful, Sharon Kelly, Popular: and
Robert Johnson, Popular, Fourth Row: Troy Smith,
Handsome, All4Around, Susie Ryals, Culesl Couple with
S, Machado, Sonya Fujimolo, All-Around: Woody Lake.
Popular. Handsome, Cutest Couple with L. Crisp, Sergio
Machado, Cutesl Couple with S. Ryals: and Rirtki Carihay,
Cutest Couple with G. Beard, Best All-Around.
Class of 83 199
Below: Learning the use of the hand saw, table saw, cutting and assembling, Steve Martin
puts finishing touches on a project in CVAE construction class.
200 Class of '83
The first year of high school was devoted to required courses.
With the exception of one elective the freshmen had to find their
semesters next year freshmen were pleased to learn that if they
had passed two quarters of work the third quarter would not have
to be made up.
Freshmen discovered new ways to enjoy their classes with pro-
jects and class participation making classes more exciting and the
day seem faster.
Below: During math class teacher Pat Patterson explains to Greg McGehee the
process of calculating a problem.
interests in the required classes. With the conversion back to
,t ' , A Ai N Xi
Above: "The worst thing about playing in the band is lugging this instrument around,"
Danny Haining said.
Left: Dressed in 1920's attire, Ginger Garner and Kim Burns demonstrate their history
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202 Class ol' '83
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Freshmen at ease
Below: For six months lari Callemorv has entertained
her pet crab which she purchased at the Sea Castle at
Greenspoint Mall. She ft-eds it lettuce. tomatoes. vanilla
wafers. rotten wood and croutons in its aquarium filled
with sand. The crab occasionally goes to school with hm-r in
a small container.
Above: Collecting baseball cards from bubble gum packs for almost 8 years, Mike
DeLeon has about 10.000 cards now. He started collecting the cards when he became
active in baseball at the age ot' seven.
Below: Computers are useful to Erik Botsford for working sions for a history project. "My father works for NASA
algebra problems, playing games and for school projects. and I got interested from him working computers." Eril
He used his computer to chart the path of the space mis- said.
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Right: Philately is Greg Hutto's hobby. He and his two brothers have been collecting ,
stamps for about a year. They have 2,000 stamps from 130 different countries ranging in
price from 20 to 36. Probably his most unusual stamp, he said, is a banana shaped stamp.
204 Class of '83
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Classof 83 205
- Kim Tisdel
' Leticia Venegas
- Curtis Williams
206 Class of '83
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By Doris Elaine Ester
I long the memory of school days when
they leave and go
Old fashion and simple, that was great
Homework every day and all the days
Saying it's another school day.
The senior prom, you danced the night
Carnations and roses for homecoming
A poem and song for your Valentine to
Giving you memories of school days.
The grand march you took, all in blue,
Your cap straight up and tassle too,
And here's the diploma, that took so
long to receive
Ending all your school days and
Left: Writing poetry is an interest of Doris Ester. She was
the only Aldine student to participate in U.l.l.. Poetry
lnterpretation category this year.
V Patti Williams
Ronald Williams M
Vanetta Williams V
Charles Wlson '1
Suzie Win 1
Pam Wright '
Karen Wylie ,
Candy Young W
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208 ciasswazt '
r: Elizabeth Ta
What do you think Aldine will be like in ten years?
I think it will be the same the best school in the district. -
. . . will have found more advanced ways to beat MacArthur.
- Kim Petrovich
Aldine will be more crowded with a bunch of teenagers who
think we were old-fashioned. - Caroline King
The floors will move. Instead of teachers we will have robots'
and kids will bring spacecars here instead of Z-28 s. - Connie
Everyone will be short. Ut is getting that way now.l - Rhonda
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Class of '82 200
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V 10-ia Campbell
Q Kan-n Campbell
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Bev rrly Caswell
Sam Cen :mrs
Cy rider Cla rk
' ' C Drbn Clillon
, Amber Collins
V Amy Conlplimvnl
' Tina Corey
Terri Cma der
.loh n Crowe
Donald Culy rr
Aa ron Curl ey
f Karen Daniels
' ' Darlene Dalray'
21931655 of '82
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Future ol t
Class president Cindy Riley wants people to remem-
ber "That we fsophomoresj were a good class with a
lot of spiritf'
The class proved it had spirit this year by winning
A second place in the spirit chain contest and the cash
prize of 3200. The class also had six poster parties
during the football season and won the spirit stick for
the MacArthur game.
Four hundred sophomores raised more than 32,000
selling MSZM candy. "I would like our class to have a
lot of money for a nice promg and people will remem-
ber the good and fun things we did," Cindy said.
Above: STUDENT COUNCIL REPRESENTATIVES Front Row: Leldon Hamilton and
Wade Carter. Second Row: Rhonda Boyd, Jill Pierce and Susan Chen. Not Pictured:
Elyse Albert and Randy Haddick.
left: During sophomore class elections, sophomore sponsor Johnnie Stewart gives his
approval to Tammy Conroe's campaign posters.
Class of '82 211
Pattt Hanst n gs ts nc rvous when some-one screams And
sometimes the rt was a lot of screaming going on in the Drivers
Education Classes this year with two accidents within the first
month of driving One act ident involved a right hand turn and the
othi r was a mar bt ing run into a ditch The program paid the first
35200 of an acc ide nt aft: r that the students paid
Out of mort than 1 500 applicants only 384 could enroll in the
most movi ted and dangerous electivt offered The program was
available only during the first quarter Students who couldn t get
in the class took the class privately or during summer school
What make s tha drive rs education students nervous'
Thx instruc lor pumping on her brakes Tracy Kirsch
Wht n the ti at he r starts to talk loud Alicia Cerda
Downtown wht re all the traffic is Janie Broussard
Below' During class time Marilyn Davis practices driving on
Above: Tal-Qing her turn. Ginger Rm-vks prepares to take
Right: Adjusting thi- var se-at. Jun Cox situzites himsvlf
hcfurc he slarls tu driw.
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Class of 82 213
K .lamei Goldy
F ox-rm! Goodnian
K Rlidnkla Green
, , amiga Griffin
, Harry Gnibbs
f Randy Hzddink
' Jef! Haddox
' Joshua Hamilton
5" .lncquelinc Harris
I Gigi Helmn
U' Sherri Houn-
214 G Glass at '82
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Break in the da
Most sophomores looked forward to getting to
choose four electives their junior year, since they
only had one elective during their sophomore year.
There weren't many electives to choose from for
sophomores. They were rushed from science, to
English, to math to gym and then to their one cho
Left Jennifer is one of our most actne Thespians and one of our most tal
ented drama teacher Russell Sanders said of ,lennlfer Perry man
Above: "Guitar class is a lot more fun than I thought it would be. It is difficult and
you have to stick with it but it is a lot of fun," Martin Draughon said. He and Royce
Whitworth look at the music on the floor as the class plays together.
Left: Using gloves and tongs for protection, Harry Crubbs practices Raku, an oriental
firing technique for pottery.
Thank goodness it's Frida I . . . But why?
Traditionally the sophomore year is a drag. One sopho- "My weekends were boring until I had my first 'Fring'
more said she had to hang around with juniors to have from ,lack-in-the-Boxf, -Anonymous
fun. "Sit around and thank God I'm out of school for two
Sometimes itls hard for sophomores to go out on week- daysf, - Theresa Bohac
ends because they are at that age of just being able to get "P-A-R-T-Y" -- Liz Buchanan
their licenses I work on Saturday as a well mannered businessman
What do you do on the weekends? but by night I paint the town with my girlfriend im
I run around the house in my Superman Underoos Miles
Above: Television is easy entertainment for some of those depend on friends who could drive or stay home and watch television, Richard Alvear said.
long boring weekends. Until he got his license, he had to
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218 Class of f82
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Durmg the busy day there was little t1me to stop
rest and just chlt chat so students had to make time
for thelr frlends
When do you hke to talk to your fr1ends9
The most conven1ent t1me IS before school and
durlng lunch because those are the only tlmes I see
most of my frlends Vicki Luna
Before school because me all get there pretty early
Or when we ll skip study so we can all be 1n the same
I thlnk I have two and a half pages on my record 1n
the office, and two pages of 1t are probably on tardles
because I always talk to my frlends before class
Left Melody fStapl toni and I really dont get to talk much except during
lunch Lee lxey
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morning gel tngvtlivix. Shannon Young. Clay Wallace. thi-sophonmrt-se-1-tion fora morningvhal.
Favorites recognized in carnival setting
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Marcia Day Forrest Goodman
Right: SOPHOMORE FAVORITES Front Row: Kart-n
Brukr. Beautiful. Popular: Debbie Tyson. Best All-
Around: and Bill Batt-s. Bt-st All-Around. Popular. Cutcsl
Couple with L. Elizaldv. Second Row: Melody Stapleton,
Cult-st Couple with L. In-3: Marcia Day. Popular. Bt-st All-
Around: Forrest Goodman. Popular. Handsome. Best All-
Around. Cutest Couple- with P, Rivhardsonz Prissy Rish-
ardson. Popular. Culvst Couple' with F. Goodman: Linda
Elivalde. Popular. Beautiful. B1-st All-Around. Cul:-st Cou-
ple' with B. Bates: Sam Cc-rtantvs. Handsome: Diane Kolo-
dt'jt'ak. Bvautiful: Shannon Young. Cutesl Couple' with B.
Pugh: and Arthur Morgan. Hautlsomi-. Third Row: Lel-
dou Hamilton. Popular: Luther Franklin. Be-st All-Around:
Stow Turnbow. Popular. Handsome. Best All-Around: Lee
lu-5. Cutvst Couplv with M. Stapleton: Paul Kopc-vky. '
Hamlsutiw: and Butvh Pugh. Cutest Couple with S. Young.
220 Class of '82
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Lisa Pen nirqnon
Class of '82 221
Frcd Rey na
Paul Rey na
Tum mye Richmond
i Orlando Rodriguvz
I Te-rgsa Rodriguez
' Glenda Rosndo
, Sandia Roth
Linda Ru mloln
'Lumix Sal lep'
I Gly nis Sitwyer
' Phillis Scmt
K Todd Scott
- .loy Sellers
Rosaly n Sims
222 Claw of 82
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When it's time for sophomores to return for their
Homecomings they will remember:
"The excitement of the flowers, shopping for
dresses, guys you went with." - Brenda McDaniel
"Getting all nervous when my date came to the
door and trying to remember if I forgot anything, like
if I left any hot rollers in my hair." - Diane Kolo-
Standing on the field in that funnv looking fringe
waiting to hear who got homecoming queen
Vaquera Diane Lewis
The date I was supposed to have but didn t
The person that I took OOH she was nice I
think I really remembered the game the most
Left Decorating doors was an easy wav to get out of class said sopho
more Caroline King Bridgette Johnson Tern Black and Greg Goodman
decorate the band doors
Above: "Running up and down the stands trying to find my escort right before halftime"
is what duchess Linda Elizalde remembers most about homecoming. Sandra Vela helps
Linda pin on her mum.
Left: The excitement builds before the pep rally as candidates Linda Elizalde, Cindy
Riley and Diane Kolodejcak discuss the selection of duchess.
Class of '82 223
K l1Deenr Spillrr
' Mark Spoonls
. Melody Slaplrlon
Dax id Slephens
Kelvin Sgen an
Con nie Summon
- Cindy Taft
Don ny Talba-n
. Melina Taylor
S Kalhlccn Terrence
, Huzn Trinh
, Renee lfzzell
- Eduard Villxnval
' Linda Volq
Cry slal Wnchcl
f Chmrlrs Waits
' Mould Waller
, Brvnda Wamblr
' ' laura Washirgmn
' bun Watson
' Mdlvzl Wnng
I Mike Watzlmitli
K Wax er
, Susan Webb
. Sine Y'hiItinglon
Roy ce Wliitvonh
'V Athena Williams
224 Claw ol'82 '
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A 10-year scholarship and 12 perfect attendance
trophies were a few awards, among the many, that
Debbie Wadsworth had received for her dancing and
She and her freshman brother, Bubba, performed a
duet and received a score of 99, out of a possible 100,
and the first place trophy at one of their competitions
against acts from other studios. She attended a Miss
Starlight Pageant and received a trophy in the talent
ivision. Debbie Bubba and two other brothers and
sisters often performed together.
She had been to many Caravan Conventions which
provided opportunities to learn from many different
eachers in places like New Orleans Dallas and Hous-
ton. She has been taking classes for 13 years and
practices three hours a day she said. Most of her
practice was done while teaching at Sharon s Studio
of Dance after school. Debbie said she plans to open a
ance studio with her brother some day.
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at V' " ' RoseWilliams
,. Paulette Witchel
I , Ronda Wolfe
f Susana Wong
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4, Kissy Wood
is P Tommy Woolen
'l Randy Wright
Class of '82 225
How do you want the class of 81 to be remembered?
We are great and having fun. We re the class of 81
- Sheryl Bailey
. . . As the class who got more done than any other gl
class that has ever attended Aldine Sr. Hig . -
. . . By the cool and sexy guys of the class of 81 -
'The class that got it together. ' - Kathy Aleman
. . . The class with three state champions in baseball,
football and basketball." - Hugh Barrett
The Way We were
13, .fi , f ffdl - K
226 miss M531 U Troy Trussell, Terri Payne,
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Class of '81 227
l lx-land Gm
- Phillip Casim
Mcllssa Chambers .
Fra nces Chance
' ' Tgx:ryfCh1-sxer
Russell Ch risl
. Cn-vin Covhran
. Gary Collins
, j 'William collar.,
' Kim Connor
a Sherri Conner
, lunnle Comman
' ,Shgrty Cox
' Milli Cmbb
'V -, Fny Day
. Dm-anna Def-s
, ,lody Denson
, Judy Benson
l Krlli Dvville
j mmm nuwfml
, f' Randy Farmer
228 Class of 81 f
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Below: Decorating the cafeteria for tht- homecoming dance. Debbie Hayes helps with last
minute preparations after the buses had lt-ft and the cafeteria had been cleared of stu-
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We deserved it was the overall concensus of the juniors after
viorking all week decorating more than 25 doors going to three
poster parties and contributing their efforts to homecoming activ-
ities. They expected and received the Pegasus award at the home-
Dennis Davis helped his classmates win the award. To me my
class is the most important thing in school. That is, these are your
friends and classmates and we should all work together to make
the best we can out of the years that we are together," he said.
e deserved it!
, 1 . .
by Ah f-' X
af ,-.A X X
Above: Homecoming spirit is shown by Rodney Schroeder and Claudia Garcia as they
work on thc- gangster decorations for health teacher Janie Miller's study lab door.
Left: To help the juniors win the Pegasus award for homecoming spirit Denise Templet,
Buster Johnson. and Mike Stanley work on their "Dance to Victory" door contest entry
for health teacher Cornelia Wright's door.
ss of '81 229
categories added to fa orites
Above: JUNIOR FAVORITES Front Row: Terri Payne.
Popular. Best All-Around: Paula Perkinson, Beautiful:
Rush Evans, Cutest Couple with K. McCaghren. Popular.
Handsome: Deanna Dees, Popular, Best All-Around: Lor-
etta Kirsch. Best All-Around: Cindy Delafuente. Beautiful:
Melanie Mays, Cutest Couple with B. Pilkenton: and Shel-
ley Andms. Popular. Beautiful. Second Row: Brian Ains-
worth. Best All-Around. Cutest Couple with K. Harrison:
Kelly Harrison, Cutest Couple with B. Ainsworth: Debbie
230 Class of '81
Bush Exams. Dc .uma D1 1 S. Ulf
Ford, Best All-Around, Popular. Beautiful: and Kelli
Deville, Cutest Couple with P. Nevlud. Third Row: Kim
McCaghren, Cutest Couple with R. Evans: Sam Bosworth,
Popular: Larry Lafreniere, Best All-Around, Popular,
Handsome: Phillip Ncvlud, Best All-Around. Cutest Cou-
ple with K. Deville. Popular, Handsome: Steve Bates, Best
All-Around: and Bradley Pilkenton, Cutest Couple with M.
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Class of '81 231
, I Harry lio
' Main- lngram
- Debby lnman
' Denise Jain-gar
- Mn-lissa .lassn
Gina J rhbia
, Hanensia Johnson
K K ScnuKeel'e
' f Uarclla Kirsrh
in Eun Ko
I Anita Koppelmann
" Cash Kowis
. Todd Kuehn
, I Andy lacy
' Billy Lagaly
. John hind
232 Classqf'81, '-
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A Deanna Dees
ig, 3 S Vice President
True to their reputation as the most united and spir-
ited class the juniors emerged the leader of Homecom-
ing spirit by winning the Pegasus award, the result of
The juniors dominated Student Council with the
president, treasurer two executive board members and
15 representatives from the class totaling 4-0672: of the
Student Council members.
The class sold calendars and sponsored a Christmas
Dance to raise funds for their senior prom. Other pro-
jects included the traditional Junior Follies and junior-
senior powder puff game.
Below: Determined for their class to win the Pegasus award secretary Terri Payne
and treasurer Debbie Ford work on one of about six doors they helped decorate.
g I I .
we decorating more than 20 study lab doors.
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Above: STUDENT COUNCIL REPRESENTATIVES
Front Row: Debbie Ford, D'Linn Attaway, Brenda
Canlu, Shelley Andrus, Sheryl Bailey, Debbie Hayes, Kelli
Deville and Tracey Raymond. Second Row: Troy Tms- ret Wunderlich and Rush Evans. No! Pictured: Ci
sell, Deanna Dees, Dennis Davis. Elizabeth Tann, Marga- Cantu.
Class of '81 233
Help! What class should I take? Never before had juniors
had so many vhoiees to make for class seleetions - four elec-
Beginning to think seriously about their futures many juniors
were choosing between voeational and college prep classes. Oth-
ers were filling their schedules with anything to get by or to be
Vocational classes filled up to three hours of students sched-
ules. Skills were learned in eo-op programs and students could
use the money they saved for college.
David Flick said he chose, his classes, because I need the cred-
its for college. I thought I would learn something but I wonder
Right: Replacing a quarter of PE with health, D'Linn Attawuy prartires CPR dur-
Above: Having sell-fled Alum-rim-an literature as his choice- out of six vlassn-s. Terry Brad-
ford reads "The Americzm Sl'l'lOl3l'u from his text.
Left: Planning, tu ln- ai rmmlu-r:'ial tlvsigner. Brenllu Cuntu lakes xuralional printing lo get
more evperielire for her field.
Lliiss ul 81
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ass of '81 235
k - Nam Nguy--n
, Kcilh Norman
. Ban Oliwrl . .
. Pal Q'Nes.L..
A Kr.-nilli Drlnmski
. Ginn Ousrl
, candy ousiify
K Vinrrnl Pacheco
I Chrisli Parker
K I Rqberl Parker
K Tina Parks
K Robert Parson .
, D4'hbif:kPalrick ,
K K Slxrrry Patmn
1 Naialie Pmlka
V' Brandi' Pearson
k I K Karlgn Prebus
K, Paula Pcrliinsorr
' Bisrnarl: Phelps
R llarncs Pickpll
' Bradley Pilkqnton
i Keith Pinson
' Melody Presclier
U K I .lolxn Presley
V Richard Presley
A MU.-mil Price
K " L Tony Pulling!
i ' Bnice Raalw
' Priscilla Rangel
i k Lou Ray
I Linda ,Rayburn
K K' Rnbin Raves
I V . Diane Reding
7 Carlos Hendon
' Kirk Righlinirc
' Carter Riley K
i ' .lan Riley
" ' Jmm Riley
' Melanie Rimmrr
" Eliubelh Rios
' Mary Rivera
" William Roberts
'i Donny Robertson
' Ronald Robertson
' Reginald Robinsnn
236 crm of'81L
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Almost seniors already
The end began to become a reality as juniors began to see the
light at the end of the tunnel. Looking forward to college, juniors
took the PSAT as preparation for the SAT required by most col-
leges. The loss of the powder puff football game was the last
humiliation as juniors.
The ordering and receiving of the senior rings was the biggest
event. Memory books were offered to the juniors so that they
could fill them out all year. Senior pictures information was given
at a class meeting.
Three years of hard work were over, and the final lap was just
around the corner.
Right: Keeping with the tradition. Reginald Thomas has ,lim Pace turn his ring
one of the hundred turns needed. Class of '81 rings were delivered before the
prom this year.
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Above: "Why did they get their memory books and rings early, and we didn't?" seniors
complained. Juniors had the opportunity to buy memory books this year and have them
available to fill out during their senior year. Missy Fountain and Julie Guajardo look at
the choices before making their decisions.
Left: As he practices testing skills and gets used to the test questions Thinh Truong takes
his PSAT in preparation for the Scholastic Aptitude Test needed for admittance to many
Class of '81 23
Bashful beaut and high fl er
Above: Steve King is a Lieutenant Colonel in the Civil Air Patrol. As a part of his
requirements he gets ready to repel from a ninety loot cliff at Kirkland AFB in New Mex-
ico. This mission is called Pair Rescue Orientation. He has been in the program for three
years. Getting his piloting license is also part ofthe program.
left: Without modeling experience. winning her first beauty pageant, and every one
since. was a real surprise for Kelli Deville. She entered for fun and would have backed out
if she hadn't paid her money already. she said. She has only been involved in beauty com-
petition for about a year and is reluctant to talk about her accomplishments.
238 Class of '81
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Denise Tem plet
Mike Turrcntine I
Class of '81 239
Follies salute srs
After performing at the end of the show the rock
band Genocide won first place at this years Junior
Follies. We were tired of the same thing. We wanted
to be original head singer senior Robbie Roberts
said. Using the seniors prom theme Wild West the
juniors used the Follies as an opportunity to salute the
Out of 410 tryouts 20 acts made it and three trophies
were given. These included Genocide for its rendition
of School s Out for the Summer a dance by Marga-
ret Wunderlich and Angela Wiley and music by the
The juniors grossed S920 with a sell-out standing-
room only crowd. However disappointment reigned
briefly as several acts had to drop out. lt was a real
disappointment but we couldn t blame her said Con-
nie Hill after a member of their group got sick.
Right: "When we are together, sings freshman Jerry Fellers at the Junior Fol-
re 1 91
Vivian'Victor . 1 ,
Edgar Walker ' ,
Tammy Watkins . -, , "
of f .U
4' N if-
Tina Weaver , ' ,
Mark Webb ,,,
' Lisa Webster
V Tracy Westbrook
Janet White 4' '
X fy .1 ',.
, Diane Whitlock
Richard Wiederhold "' -
V Otis Wiley
Gwendolyn Williams . r , i , i E, L
Mark Williams K AA -V fijmfn L .' 2 ,
'V' 'iii -'. . '
' Julie Wood
Melissa Wright E is
V Ricky, Wuen ' i ,-
' Margaret Wunderlich K
Benjamin Wyatt ' " '
Tim Yeager . .
, Debbie Zadik
240 Class of 81 W
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Left: Along with f4'rliur.Xl1gvla Wilf-5 lnm pic-lun-mil. jun-
ior Nlaxrgarvl W'un4l4'rlim'l1 flanra-5 lu "Don'l Stop 'lil Ynu
CPI Enougl1.N Thvy wvre' axsarrlm-rl lllirll plan' lor lllvir pvr-
Below: Porlraying Roy Rogers and Dall- Exuns. juniors
Dc-nnis Daxis an1lSlwryl Bailn-5 ar! as 4-riirvvs for ilu' .lun-
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Above: "Are you Nady?" sings the duo of junior Bush-r
Williams and sf-nior L4-1-Ann Portia
Class nf '81 241
What do you look forward to most this year?
. . . Summer. - Buster Wilson
. . . The musical and the prom. Graduation is a long
way off! - LeeAnn Portie
. . . The final walk to that platform. - Lenita Pat-
. . . Acceptance into college! - Edward Gaviria
lm really looking forward to passing one of Mrs.
Greeney s tests. - Jonna Atkins
X ll , ,
Cay le- Abraham Palri1'iaA4'usla Zeke Adair
Eugenia Aguilar Roger Aldrc-dge
Rirky Ale-xandvr Rhonda Alfaru Alice Alxear
junna Alkins Sharron Awry Claudell Baker
Cynthia Anderson Timmy Ashford
Jon Baker Terri Ball
Roiwrl Balli Rumisha Barln-Q' Gurn Barker
Ernesl B4-'vvrra Keri Belvher
Billx Bn-ll Diana Be-iwflanln' K1-lliBen1halI
Marisa B4-mardi Rivky Berry
uf '80 2
Meloney Beselzny Alan Bolton Ronald Borski Robert Boudousquie Randy Bounds
2 e. .,
Gina Bowen Alicia Boyd Darrion Boyd Ann Brady Debbie Brake
in .uma ,mama ,.,..,.... -..LM
Debra Brandon Denise Brelting Sharon Brotherton Angela Broussard Marilyn Brumbelow
Henry Buck Marvin Buckner Denise Bugaj Hanh Bui Steven Buller
244 Class of '80
Craig Bundick Allen Burk Daphne Burleson Roberta Burnett Greg Burnham
Richard Burns Tvrry Burns Terry Burnsills' Brian Burton Jamie Bush
Russell Bullilla John Callihan John Camplwll C-reg Capers John Cargill
Karl Carlson Ella Carr Sly Carson John Carter Anne Cash
Antia Caslvllesm- Reynaldo Castillo Ronnie Castillo Mario Cavazus Cindy Center
A Y l
Mike Chen Travy Clark Karen Clvmvnl Cindy Cle-ments Vinvvnl Cublx
Class uf '80 245
lt was the first of the lasts. Homecoming 1979 was
the first chapter in a series of closed books. Next year
the seniors will experience a real homecoming as they
return to the scene once more.
Homecoming was the first Mustang game in W.W.
Thorne Stadium. It also was the first district win as the
Mustangs handily defeated the top ranked Baytown
The only true disappointment was the humiliation
of losing the Pegasus award to the juniors.
Weill be back
at . at e
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246 Class of '80
Above: Dressing a 1920's flapper, Lorraine Bonds and Lenita Patterson decorate their
study lab door for the Pegasus competition.
Left: Injured in the game but still cheering the team on to a victory over Baytown Lee,
John Crout sits on the sideline while student trainer Britt Ennis and trainer Steve Vellente
work on his ankle.
Tammie Collier! Rodney Cole-man Donna Collins Guy' Cook Karen Coon
Fe-lvria Coop:-r Todd Cooper Lindley Curvorran Russell Corgey Jeff Cornelius
Suhan Cox Wir liusa Coy
Linda Danforth Loriv Dauln-rl Valvriv Dau! Curtis Dayis Roy Daria
flllurly Duwori Dianna Day Czilhy Dvun Tony Diaz Nlir-lu-llv Di:-lil
Nm. Aww was Aww
Audit' Dillard Donna Dixon My Duyen Todd Dobie Dwayne Dosselt
Donna Dovsies Mitzie Doyle Robin Drummond Susan Dry mond Charloltv Dunaway
Margaret Dunn Bernadette Eastland Jimmy Eddins Mark Edwards David Elizalde
Dr-dria Elmore- Mark Evangelista Gs-rald Evans Rochelle Eians Donald Farley
,lolinniv l"1'llinun Susan Fernandez Ri1'hartlFinrl1f-r Janie-s Flon-5 Shvryl Fogle
- .. " , Ronnietngtilld
. h ' QQ' ' Vide Presiden Q
,Step acl ' fN0tPic'tuedJ
ecretary 0, 3 X
Don oTHns '51-
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252 Class of '80
William Franklin Janelle Fric Lisa Friedrich Doris Fun-
Charles Garcia Lorenzo Garcia Ruth Garcia Salvador Garcia Mary Gamer
ren a Garret! K Carl Garrett Tvrone Garrett David Ganz Romney Gaudet
Edward Gaviria Ruth Gavina Sharon Gear Gemci john Gerhan
Danene Gilmore Teresa Godwin Terry Godwin Richard Gonzales Richard Gonzalez
Dians' G05 ne Keith Graham Slwrri Graham Wilfred Granger .lan-quvline Gram
Randi' Gran-s David Grvc-n Debbie' Grvf-n
Paula Gregory Nxlaliv Grimes
Slew 1- Green Toni Green
Beth Gu ici' Gle-nn Guillol
Carlos Gulie-rrvz Elida Gutierrez Jacquvlyn l'la1'kf'll Slew Haddirk Sluan Hall
Tammy Hall Sonja Hamplnn Allison Hanks lra Haruughly Cliarlvs Hanling
an of '80
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Annie Harris Mark Harris Ronnie Harris Shawn Harris Starla Harris
Adele Havens Jeff Hays Doyle Hayslip Mark Hein Marla Heinz
Vickie Hendrickson Michael Henry Mike Hernandez ,lim Hickey Keith Hickman
Marilyn Hicks Debbie Hild Sue Hoang Russell Hoffan Kreg Holden
larry Holliday Melissa Holt Yolanda Holt Susan Hood Sandra Hoot
256 Class of '80
Renee Horn Rirhard Hnrnbuvkie Mivhvle Horgan
Karen Howard Kalhlern Hrozek Mark Humphrivs
Angela Ingram Wilma .iaegc-r Cindy Jenkins
Kim Johns James Johnson Karen Johnson
Maxine Josvph Sandra 1054-ph Bobbie- Jupin
Rebc-wa Hosier Les' Houston
Clarence' Hunter Regina Hunlvr
ViCkif' Jvnkins Elda Jimvnez
Venclia Johnson Gordon Jones
Kcfvin Kaiiszewski Brenna
Class of '80 25
Suzanne Kvnnard Troy Kcnnard
Kelly Keys Verna King
258 Class of '80
Ernest Kloeppvr Carole Knight
Kcnnvlh Knlodvjvak Debbie Konvirka
0 as tk W bww?
tlW6ii'ey Qthatlsithdsiiegword thatgseems to dull the excite-
fnient said, "It was a lot of
-- fkw 'e V la. - 1 1' f e es? - as
mone but it fun.tfXour sem , gshould be s eclal.
. in f 'W 'f - 3"
The cost ofibeiiiff 'ffalselnfoirtybe l 'unior ear with the
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orderingof senior that their senior ring
was the most expensiyejtem lzlieyagaadegjf purchase. l
Runnmg close were isemor second place which
L , t -1 at i
ffolfqysagpro 5501 to , to
iiicidentalsglikeu 'tickets forlschool activiti such as
cost between 350 and, 3560. anvni nts cost
, Q V ' QQ '7-' W. 'qi Qffg: j-I ,
notebooks, Qahd otherifund ragg-
couldierunf the studeigtallowed himself to
' i' the cap and gown, 35.503 the
senidlifpanoraniicfiifetifitgS7.50g T-shirts, 38.00g and club pic-
tures, 34.95-each. I
But the chief money guzzler, the Prom, came at the end of
the year when piggy banks were already running low. Accesso-
,trles for the Prom such as a dress, flowers took about
35150 out of one's pockets. j i?gN , X f i
. . , " 'e
If seniors d1dn t sell en ' E1'IlHgQZ1YlCSe3'IICkCl.S , the Prom
were 3525 each. Plcture at their'1Prornswsran fr0g?i38.50 to
35211-.50. But the money was
Robin McCabe Said, shouldnlt
have had to pay for but otherwisegil it." And lastly
Kevin Kaliszewski said he felt "tei'rible,'l wasted so much of
itln Didnlt we all? it by 5
' k,V,,,. ..... .X ,.,. W... ,.
Above: 4-43 names were scrunchcd onto the from panel of a T-shirt for seniors. Terry Godwin orders ln
or the cost of being a senior
Left: Cf-tting tht' fvel of his vap anil own, Ki-nn:-th K il lf' k h
g 1 of qia as his si-nior portrait
4- taken. Picture' packages sold for about 375.00 Gown rvntal at grailualion was another
C Below: S1-niors. rliil you knov. you might haw sp:-nt 8150.00 on xarious piclurvs
I throughout tht' yt-ar? Tommy Pagvl forks owr 822.50 for tht- band and unc senior panua
.. Famic pivturre..
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Above: Most svniors agrz-ed that lhr-ir Ni-nior rings we-rv
thi' moat r-xp:-miie its-ms thvy hail to pun-hash af a we-nior,
Prim-5 rangml from 865.00 to 814000.
Lefl:Tl1r- ri-turns for graduation imitation: will urld up to
pre--1-nts and mon' prcsa-nts, Rita Tolar picks up and pays
for he-r be-nior invitations. mt-mory hook and varrlf.
Clan of '80 259
Robin Lambert Teresa Lecourias Shelley Lehman Kellie Lester
javk Lewi Frankie Linscombe Demetria Little Carlos Lopez Beverly Lovett
Elbert Lowery Eva Luchak Brenda Lynch Sylvia Machado Melody Mangum
Snmnm- Marinn Richard Marshall Rica Martin ,lo Ann Martinez Henry Martinez
Y Laura Martin:-1 Rossanne Massey .Iana Matlock Kathy Matlock Debbie Mattern
I I Below: Writing compositions in English classes prepares thesaurus' and an abundance of patience are all necessi
students for college. Cliff notes. liquid paper, typewriters, tics.
x f ,-.
a A 'HA W, . L
fPresented by the teachers at the Senior Break- Q, S' A 'eff 1 gi , is
fastl . V . g WX, 'Wilt fisaxtli 4-'gig im
. fl ' ti:-
We the teachers of the Class of '80 ' ' " ' ' Q 'T' I XSWV
Have a few things to say. A
A few parting words to let you know
Just how we feel this day.
l..et's start at the top
One class at a time.
Let's start with English,
A real favorite of mine.
You said goodbye to Reynolds
Thinking the worse was behind.
Then appears Flores
And youire all out of your mind.
Next on your trip is Flower Lady Bond,
Who with one of her faces. says no
way she'll be conned.
Everyone knows the two that are last
Between Creeney and Perryman, kids
have a blast.
Those who have Perryman know of her charm
But watch Reggie Hunter set off her alarm.
Last but not least, let's look at Grammar
When it comes to compositions, she sure is a
Geometrically speaking, next should come
Many who've been there have felt Rourke's
All of you who like frogs
Science must be your bag.
As far as your grade point
ltis caused a real snag.
Though Voight and Marion plotted and
Still their humor was not just what it seemed.
Oh, lord, next comes government
We tremble in fear
For who will it be
On our schedule this year?
The red-headed terror or the big Mr. C
Whichever it is, it sure won't be free.
Basketball, baseball, swimming and track
Are all part of P.E. and these you must hack.
Moses, Kriegel, Justice and crew
Make sure that you're dressed in white and
CPR is a very important part
Of studying health that you must take to heart.
When you round that corner, there stand
Miller and Wright
Watch what you do, cause you're not out of
Above: Wrapping meat at Archie's Butcher Shop is part
of Linda Maxey's school day in ag co-op.
Right: ln one of the more popular senior classes, Kelli
Lester takes a picture for her photography assignment.
Class of '80 261
Yee hah. The last roundu
Hanging around at the Senior
Swing, the site of the senior breakfast,
cowboys and cowgirls mingled and
talked of the anticipated excitement of
the prom that night. As they talked
they wandered through the little west-
ern town complete with a saloon, jail,
stageeoach, and dance hall girls. A
western-style breakfast of eggs ranche-
ros, sausage, hash brown potatoes, bis-
cuits, juice, fresh melons and a bever-
age accented the Old West theme.
During the program, president Patti
Patterson reviewed the past four years.
The senior sponsors presented a
humorous sketch about all the senior
teachers. lSee part of their poem on
Arriving by 7:30 a.m. for breakfast,
most seniors were gone by noon to pre-
pare for prom that night.
Right: Wearing faded jeans. kicker belts and cowboy hats,
Cheryl Stokes, Karen Vaughan and Debra Phillips authen-
ticate the Old West theme.
26 Cla of'80
Left: Making the sets for tht: breakfast be-gan in February. H1-ad senior sponsor Mrs. Con
nit' Wright assists Monarissa Valles in adding the final touches to a dance hall girl.
,Q -rw: fm 1 :
Above: Wanted posters, sheriff badges, garter belts, senior prophecies and Cacti are
among the favors given at the senior breakfast.
Left: Vice president Ronnie Castillo added his imagination and talent lo the breakfast
decor. Ili-signing and supervising the decorations.
Class of 80 263
Patricia Matthews Linda Maxey Rivhard Maxis Duane Mayo Vivian M4'Bride
Robin McCabe Shawn Mcclanahan Richard MCClerc Julna McCullough Linda Mrfcurdy
1. , Alu.
Sherry McDaniel Linda McEachern Sherri McElroy Darrell McFarland Bonnie McKeehan
Patricia McMullen James McQueen Paul McQueen Paul McRae ,Icrry Meeix
Johnny Melchor Connie Melton Steven Miller Anthony Milligan Tammy
264- Class of '80
H YW W
F1-lil-ia Monk Cheryl Moon' Kullwrim- Moore Kvlli Moore Brel Morris
Amado Xlosvs Bc-vky Mosley Cheryl Neal Norma N1-vl Clmmlra N1-lsun
Eng Nguy Tuyvl Nguyvn Tracy Nic-hole-s Rirhard Nucl David Osborn
Tommy Pagvl Dullle-5 Purslmll Carol Pallen Craig Patti-rsun Le-nila Pallvrson
Palli Paltvrson Shari Pallvrson Slvphallim- Pullvrsun N1ll'l1Ll1'l Puvlik Damn Pvables
of '80 265
Below: Formal or not, Jackie Zaborowski and date, along with just about everyone also in
the room, danved the Cotton-Eyed Joe.
fwasii5The Old Westfl
5fSeeing Mrs. Greeney, illllrx and Mr. Link dancin -
The facts were:
,V .OnfMay 16, at the Galleria Plaza Hotel, the or
llclasscollaborated one last time for the Prom. T cost
of itheitickets for this event was 325 apiece. The eme
A'The class song was "Ain't No Stopping Us ow,
andthe flower was the white carnation. The mot a .was
"Cherish yesterday, dream tomorrow, but live lf
lVIu'gs,l programs and centerpieces were the favo V that
seniors received in memory of the night. ' ' i , A
N fl, '
A ' as
i ri was the tallest one there lalmdstllv - Paula Gregory V .I K
.N Q I A p
f -"The most memorable experienee at the prom was wallgiing in
I ' ' - 1 . il, V
and 'seeing the ice carvings and all the other classmates and lcnow-
ingithat it was all for us." -liiIarrlieEBush " . .
., H A Uh 1 i
if ffffaking the most beautiftfl piers n I know." -Todd Rheln' ,
i i- v
g M A si", 1
Riflhaffl tM?Xiff it I 3 it
gf. '3,',"l'lhe prom cost me over 35135, and I got my tickets freelff-f
'V 'Ronald Borski
Y-9X I '
above: The senior magazine salt' guaranteed one fret- Keith Graham buys his prom tickets from business team he
tlrkvl to tht' Prom if the st-nior sold S50 worth of maga- Wilma Slraqgjnprh Il hun-
xinvs, lf not, seniors hought prom tickets for S25 each.
266 Class of '80
Left: Receiving their mugs from head sponsor Connie
Wright, Russell Corgey and date Paula Perkinson clidn't
realize that the mugs just barely made it to the Prom. Head
sponsor Beverly Greeney said, "We had already made up
rainchecks in case they didn't get there."
Below: The Mustang reared its mighty, shimmering head
in the form of an ice sculpture, appropriate for the West'
ern theme of the prom.
Above: Senior Desiri Salton and husband Kevin dance closely to the mellow sounds of
Left: Wearing her prom corsage on Monday morning, senior Brenda Lynch still enjoys
the memories of the prom night.
Class of '80 267
Ilvana Perara WH Y V Kim Peters Hung Pham
Barbara Phinos Robbie Pierce Karen Pleasant
Loretta Polliclc Robert Poole Lee Ann Portie
Terri Priesmeyer Charlie Pruitt Estella Puente
268 Class of '80
Ivy Randall Martha Randall Stephanie Randolph
Don na Ratz
Cnruly Il R114
SI1'H'llRhn1h':- Cy nlhiu Ri
Ruhlm Ruhr rl-
Shillllllill Rilvy Lori Rilrhry
B1-linda Rmwka Sonya Rndriguvz
Ywllv Rmlrigun-L .-Xrlisu Russ Sophia Ross Slvplwlm Ruth Donna Roy
K4-mu-lh Rm-mke juz' Russ:-ll Shurnn Sarvhivri Chvryl Sallaz Kvnm'lh Sanrhvz
.M1m-U4-Sululvrs Jullvl Sumluz Billy Surulslvmll Tvrvnrv Suragv Lisa S1-h1mmwvr
Class of '80 269
Below: Keeping his tassel out of his mouth is an unantici- pated problcm for Russell Corgcy as he and Melody Man- gum play in a special ensemble at graduation
X R xx
U. M , L, , Xi
. s '
Above: Empty chairs marked the number of people who didn'l participate in graduation.
Rcmemhering to leave lhosv st-als was an added worry for Bs-cky Serrcs and Chuck Shell.
Right: Walking down at stoop st-t of stairs is a tricky task for Mary Figuvroa evvn though
NHS member junior Paul Lewis gives her a hand.
270 Class of '80
bove: Finally the Z's! The class chi-cred as Karen Zayas. No. 506, returned to her chair.
Below: While singing the school prayer for thc last lime, Karen Clement is overcome
with sadness at the thought of leaving hcr friends.
uate buckle her shoe,
Above: Last minute preparations are comp
f' . . .f
Look out World, here we come.
"Everybody's looking at me!" "Is
iy cap on straight?" "l'm gonna be
ite!" "I hope I don't trip!" . . . were a
ew of the many thoughts running
trough a graduate's mind. Swinging
tssels, sitting in the correct chair and
nding families afterwards were other
Ivy Randall and Regina Hunter had
icope with new injuries and crutches,
taking the crossing of the stage even
tore treacherous. While others
anted to crawl in a hole because of
ieir family members' outbursts of
ells and whistles when their names
After successfully crossing the stage
'ithout tripping or shaking with the
rong hand, graduates faced yet
another surprise - the stairs. Going
up wasnit had but the climb down from
above was very steep.
Although 506 seniors experienced
the same fears of making a mistake. the
evening was as joyful as it was sad. It
was joyful because 12 years of hard
work were coming to an end, but it was
sad because many graduates knew that
they would not be seeing their friends
on a regular basis anymore.
Valedictorian Mike Chen summed
up the meaning of graduation and com-
mencement when he said, "In reality.
today's occasion is a two-fold celebra-
tion. One of ending and another of
beginning. Besides closing a chapter in
our lives, tonight is also the start of a
new life for all of us In the past,
most of my classmates and I have been
shielded from the responsibilities and
hard realities of the world. We have
been watched and fussed over by our
parents a great deal. A graduation from
this carefree lifestyle led by most high
school students is one of the ceremo-
nies for tonight. The other reason for
this occasion is the celebration of a
beginning. All of us will continue to
learn from our future experiences. and
we will continue to grow. The lives of
506 people have just started today. We
are the graduating class of 1980, and
we are out to meet the challenges of
the world and to give our best shots at
attaining our dreams."
rlcted as Kenneth Ruemke helps a fellow grad-
Cathy Srhuelwl Benita Scott Sharon Self Rt'hvrra Serres Miki- Shar-frr
Marvin- Shafer David Sharp Churk Sh:-ll Ronald Shnrtvr Terri Sides
Patricia Singleton Paul Sivcoski John Skillern Kvrrit' Slatton Peggy Slatton
Sandie Sludcr Stephen Smith Rita Speaglv Janvt Staha Michael Stamps
272 Class of '80
Sandra Stanlt-3 Joanna Stepanski Thervsa Steptot' Cheryl Stokes Paula Stone
Class of 1980 in review
"Each graduating class has its own unique characteristics, its
wn individual style, its own particular manner. Throughout the
.st four years, the Class of '80, has excelled both in curricular
ad extra-curricular activities," principal Vernon Lewis said in
is graduation speech.
The class entered high school in the fall of 1976, the Bicenten-
ial year and 20th anniversary of the Aldine Senior High build-
ig. More than 700 students joined together from Stovall, Teague
hd Aldine .lunior High Schools to form the Class of '80. The
'nth grade "A" team, with 7 wins and 1 loss had the most suc-
ssful season of all the football teams that year. For the first
e at Aldine, geometry was offered to ninth graders.
i The middle years of tenth and eleventh grades were the most
iccessful ones. The creation of the newest Aldine I.S.D. school,
imitz, separated long time friends. .The sophomore football and
asketball teams won district championships. As sophomores, the
lass received the Pegasus Award for showing the most Home-
ming spirit. As juniors, the class overpowered the seniors in
e annual Powder Puff game.
, Reaching the top of the totem pole, the Class of '80 became
eniors. Preparations for graduation began almost immediately.
faming Mr. and Miss Aldine, Mark Evangelista and Patricia
latthews, was the highlight of the year. Collecting the most
money for the VOE spirit chain contest enabled them to win the
ontest, and for the second year in a row they were the victors of
ie Powder Puff game. Ending the year on a happy note, the var-
ty baseball team won the district championship.
"The Class of '80 has left its own special mark upon those who
l . .,e.
0 . 'pai
have been associated with its members. The motto chosen by the
class exemplifies their attitudes as well as their diverse interests.
This motto simply states, " 'Cherish yesterday, dream tomorrow,
live today,' " Mr. Lewis said at graduation.
Below: Would you believe that a person could change so much in just four years? Pic-
tures of Cordon Jones from his freshman year through his senior year show the vast differ-
ence in his physical appearance.
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H ' ilfsif-
ve: Looking through her old yearbooks. Melody Man- gum reflects on how fast the years have passed.
Classof 80 213
274 Class of '80
Coming of age
Looking forward to your 18th birthday could be a
big letdown. Becky Serres said, "I thought everything
would be different, but it isn'tl"
But some things were differentg like voting.
Although voting gave a person more say-so in their
government- most 18-year-olds said they would vote
the way their parents voted, although in reality only a
few voted at all. Q
Responsibility also came with your 18th birthday.
Today 18-year- olds wanted more independence but
still had their parents to fall back on. When asked how
they wanted to be different from adults today, seniors
answered by saying they wanted to be more "under-
Y' if ,N
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a3 ,miM K ' I t Akxfx
The year .. s of '80 tumed"1B, the government beganaaiously discus '
reinstating the fl, A nqgrissue in the problem was wha.Lto do with w .
Susan Welder sat ' ' - d ft is good. Women should be drafleflf alle at's
the ERA for?"
Russell Corgey said that the thing he remembered most about his 18th birthday was
that, "My girlfriend threw me a surprise party. and she ran off with wean else.
Q Tia W
' -if We .
Lcanna Street David Sw:-sei Melissa Tagls' Mando Tello Mark Thar ker
,J ,, ,.
larry Thompson Robin Thornell Traci Tig:-rl Tommy Tilley Rita Tolar
Daniel Torrence Susan Toupin Richard Trevino Elizabeth Tucker ,lean Tucker
Kenneth Tullis jeff Turnbow Ronda Tymel Lisa Underwood Connie Usher
Monarissa Valles Nita Vara Rene Vasquez Beverly Vassel Karen Vaughan
Class of '80 275
7 6 Class of '80
Nina Vaughan Kevin Vaughl Janet Vela Debbie Vereher Rafael Villalpando
James Walker Randy Walker Deanna Wall Lalonya Wallace Glenda Walther
Floyd Wamblm- Ronald Wanevk Teresa Ward Marva Walls Sandra Webb
Susan Welder V Marlin West Rhonda While Jennifer Whiteman Angela Whitton
Janet Wil-ghzn Angela Wiley Neil Wiley Craig Williams Debra Williams
Class of '80 2
278 Class of '80
Herbert Williams Herman Williams
Tressa Williams Buster Wilson
Morris Wilson Virginia Wilson
.limmy Winkler Doug Wisener
Keith Witcher Shui Kam Wong Tammy Wood Dalfenia Woods Craig Wright
Janet Wylie Hala Yacovb
Liz Ybarra Jackie Zahornwski
Above: Simulating a scene from th
ist Paul McQueen tal-ces notes.
e US. Senate, Senator Jackie Grant listens to the debate as lobby
lelow: Passing out pamphlets for the Reagan presidential
impaign, Kelli Benthall participates in his campaign
pcause "I met him in person, and he explained his views
D me. Meeting the candidate influences a person a lot."
--4.l..........l,- ---My 4- M
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First opportunit to voteg
'so what' attitude prevails
To vote or not to vote, that was the
question for many 18-year olds. Tak-
ing the time to carefully examine the
candidates and travel to the appropri-
ate voting center was a waste of time to
some students, while others felt
obliged to be responsible citizens. Whi-
chever the case, the number of stu-
dents qualified to vote compared to the
number that actually voted was sadly
In a poll taken through government
classes, statistics showed that 93 of the
seniors were 18 years or older, but
only K5 were registered to vote. When
asked which party they would classify
themselves as, M indicated Democrat.
Students said they would vote for
Carter over Kennedy by a 3 to 1 mar-
gin, while Bush and Reagan ran a close
race. Out of 78 students who claimed
they planned to vote in the May 3rd
Texas presidential primaries, only
about 15 actually voted, slightly above
the Texas average.
Government teacher Mrs. Pam Ber-
tone said that she was not surprised by
the turnout. "Thats typical. we fol-
lowed the norm. 18-20 year olds only
vote when itis an issue that involves
them - like drinking."
While government teacher lVlr. Jim
Curtin said that he was surprised,
"That indicates that the 18-year-old
voter still hasn't assumed his responsi-
e -1 - - 411
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Above: One privilege of being 18 years old for Keith Graham is registering to vote.
Left: Looking through the newspaper. Craig Wright studies the issues carefully lu-fore
yoting in the May 3rd primaries.
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Sewing the employees
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II222A I T 7
FITTIN OUT THE WEST SINCE 1870
COWBOY BOOTS WESTERN HATS
WESTERN CLOTHING BELTS AND BUCKLES
SADDLES AND EQUIPMENT
NORTH FRWY 59 A EXIT IN DEAUVILLE SQUARE DOWNTOWN PRESTON AT
I Harris Coun Courthouse Search ot Publlc Records
- e ms
u a erson Houston, exas 7088
ir ine Houston, exas 7037
D - 31.1
I' IRD? 1111.7
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Paln+s - Elecfrucal
I , 445-8640
220 Aldine Mail R+. Housfon, TX
MERCHANDISE FROM AROUND THE WORLD
RAN DA LL AI R
Eliza be+I'1 Kim Groves
OWNER COMPANY, INC.
I0829 AIRLINE DRIVE OFFICE I7I3I 820-5566
HOUSTON, TEXAS 77037 RES. 350-IOI6
459 W. Gulfbank
Houston, Texas 77037
S We also carry:
WRIIAL 'S ' mi?
SHOE REPAIR LEATHER GOODS
"over 50 years 183 Aldine Bender IF.M. 5251 !
experience Houston, Texas 77060 M' mmmm ' 'on'
in Houston" I713I 931-0112
rss 1 ds
CLASS OF 1982
9 V' gg
CQMJWMZ C5464 Goldman ancl Goldman Company
Home Made Bread-just The Beginning Of What Makes MECHANICAL CONTRACTORS
A Zero 3 Sandwich-rn-m-m-good! P,O. Box 90563
For Take Out Orders Call: Houslon Texas 77090
181 Aldine Bender Phonel7l3l44o 3350
l F Nl 5 25l
9 l 30 N Frwy Houslon, TX 77088
7I3 448 32l l
Office Supply 8: Prmhng, lnc fgJgTgzLQgQX'SK7'3g'gD
Phone 7I3 X 448 7334
Study Lab teacher
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21 -'V'. a, ,.r'i'r1-' N Your Financial Greenhouse
I-45 at Greens Road!Greenspoint Mall
P.O. Box 38295fHouston, Texas 77088ff713J447-2800!Member FDIC
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RESIDENTIAL-COMMERCIAL 81 INDUSTRIAL WELLS
COMPLETE WATER WELL SERVICE
447 3184 1
mms: mms a. rumomu. cuouno wuts Assoc
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'IOOI 1 AIRLINE
y Seniors, Mustangs
Diane Benesfa nfe
Da rrion Boyd
5 Greg Capers
Q Ronnie Caslillo
Lori Dau beri
Lee Ann Poriie
My Duyendo Debbie Konvicka Shannon Riley Jimmy Winkler
Susan Drymond Kellie Lesier Rebecca Rober+s Doug Wisener
Gone Dunn Jack Lewi
Printing While You Watch
COMPLIMENTS OF '-
WM' - Way
La L 10942 NORTH FREEWAY
HOUSTON, TEXAS 77037 CAROLYN HOLMES
PHONE 447-4728 OWNER
517 West Mt. Houston
Houston, Texas 77037 "'N'uy- lckeno
lt's finger Iiokin' good!
739 West Mt. Houston Houston, TX 77088
SCHOOL PICTURES HOUSTQN, TEXAS 77016
MEMORIAL BAPTIST CHURCH
Morning Woship 8:30 A.M.
Sunday School 9:30 A.M.
Morning Worship I0:55 A.M.
Church Training 6:00 P.M.
Evening Worship 7:00 P.M.
COMPLETE NEW ACTIVITIES CENTER
IDaiIy Scheduled Ac+ivi+ies
9IOI AIRLINE DRIVE 447-3488 NURSERY OPEN ALL SERVICES
B. LEROY PATTERSON GORDON H. JONES ROB PHILLIPS
PASTOR MINISTER OF EDUCATION MINISTER OF YOUTH ACTIVITY
A ,L -L X Trim 5'i:id'fF'1415757
ID, 5 I
E PRODUCT QIQSAN
8515 NORTH FREEWAY
GULFBANK EXIT HOUSTON, TEXAS 77037 445-1301
mrnmmg 448 7845
DRUGS COSMETICS GIFTS CARDS
COFFEE SHOP OPEN 24 HOURS
6033 Alrlme Dr 697 326l
Congratulations from your
godparents CHARLIE and
BEULAH JOHNSON who will be
celebrating their 43rd
anniversary the year of 1980 on
I l I
o r ,
0 0 A
I435 Aldine Bender Road
Houston Texas 77032
Phone 442 l62l
263 Greenspolni Mall
RED CARPET w
Muchelson Enterprlses, Inc
1746 W Mount Houston Rd
Your Aldlne Realtor
slnce 1971 Complete
real estate services
Located at corner of
Stuebner Anrlme and
West Mt Houston
1 ' ' 2 1 ld
, I H 1
v ,mount ul 1 2
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Good Luclr Seniors '80!
Class of '83
sis 1- gg .lin XS-
is T5 QW
xx Sf N NNN
B5iwl'r?l1iig Parts W
Feel C r
A m y pmqng ldxifua
1 KN? CAMERA co.
.c 7 :gl I f .-- faf t fi W W , Over Years of
1 Photographic Experience
. ' ...- ,fl T 5
y , bq . 6 9 ,fi 5 locations for your
- ffip Check the Yellow Pages for the nearest store
tk . ,H?mm Q . :i. .ffm 3m.fa:iiQ3,.s',TZ51sfiw1if'
. S... cw, - N. ,.,,,.,- W '-
Large Selechon of
and TUXEDO RENTAL
Beauhful Lacy Dresses for
OU I NCEAN ERAS
Everyihmg For 'rhe
FOR HER fhere s Weddlng Gowns Vells Head Pieces Hafs
Gloves Flowers Bibles Garfers Sllps Money Bags Kneeling
Pnllows Weddmg Invliahons and more
FOR HIM we have ren+aI Tuxedos Sheds Shoes Top Ha'fs
Tues and WaIIung Canes
Pagean+ Dresses for
WI1lI'e FormaIs for
10941 Alrllne at West Rd
Across from Aldune Hugh School
Open Mon and Thurs 12 to 8 Daily 10 to 6
I-ICDSA STU DY LAB
I Teacher: Nancy Sandoz
BAR B-Q HOUSE
155 Dyna Drive West
Houston, Texas 447-1427
Amsworth uahty Meats
10933 Airline At West Rd.
Ph. - 447-4674
Open 9 a.m.-7 p.m. Mon. Thru Sat.
M. W. INDUSTRIES,
I N C.
Form Dies, Draw Dies,
Metal Stamping Dies
215 E Helms 443-3510
P.O. Box 38473 77088
330 Eos? Crossfimbers 694 8051 philip Wunderheh peter Mess
STATE FARM INSURANCE
447 8560 sure FARM CQWANIES
HOME OFFICES -
BUFFALO S BLOOMINGTON. ILLINOIS
Hall' Kali' INSURANCE
UNISEX PRg:ggsfcmAT.EHDA5'R sTYuNe B" "T i1Jm"i'mS
siow DRYING NATURAL PRECISION HAIR curs UNIPERM
COLORING wiesenvics 9520 North Freeway
NAOMI BU FFALO Pos'I Office Box 38444
Hous'I'on, Texas 77037 Phone: 4438-024I
nn unn C
HO E CES - BL
NSUIANCE 1 l
Edgar A. Reeves
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE
VAOU ERA PARENTS ORGANIZATION
CongraI'uIaI'ions Senior Vaqueras
and Bes+ Wishes Io AII
of You in Ihe FuI'ure.
TOTAL DESIGN THREE
WAYS AND MEANS
1352 Zgfi QM .Hone
Jaw 6 Cys-2239
Dedica+ed +o fhe
Raymond Turnbow, Presiden'r Audrey Harris, Treasurer
Roy Hall, Vice-Presidenf Yvonne Turnbbw, Secrefary
Locahons Throughoui' The Hous+on Area
Hous+on Texas 77037
CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF l980'
TOM GRANTHAM TEXACO
515272 5 HOP
11030 AIRLINE AND HATS
HOUSTON, TEXAS C7131 931-3633
Tri Lumber 8: Hardware Co., Inc.
Complefe Line of Hardware and Building Maierial
7l03 AIRLINE DRIVE
HOUSTON, TEXAS 77076
9350 N FREEWAY JAMES "Jim" McCLOSKY ANDREW McCLOSKY
HOUSTON TEXAS MANAGER ASS'T MANAGER
9I I4 Airline Dr.
FARM AND HOME
9326 North Freeway
P.O. Box 13587
Houston, Texas 77037
71 37 529-4491
1 WESTFIELD PHARMACY
1006 Aldine Bender CFM 5253
S 1 HOUSTON TEXAS 77032
Theres nothing better.Me-mbsf rsuc
Prescriptions Gifts Greeting Cards
T131 0 North Freewoy
LATE THURS. BY APP
9 . .t 4p
Houston, Texos 77037
445-0286 REED S BZZALLFRSEATSZSHIONS
MON-FRI- am o 449-3285
SATURDAY-9 . .t 1230p H fth
B. E. SEXTON
RED ' DOT TRAILER PARK
Travel and Mobile Spaces
15014 SELLERS RD.
HOUSTON, TEXAS 77060
, K -'sf
N Rig gf
1980 SENIOR OEA MEMBERS
BEST "COUNTRY BANK "
IN THE BIG CITY!
3001 Main fl-iouston, Texas!Member FDIC
You'II like our attitude.
Tom Bailey Photography
LW I , in ,, V
fjyggli gr sToRYBooK PORTRAITS
4, .. , i, . ,, , Seniors
, T 4 4 hlilll WEDDINGS
I Special effects
V51 i f Mysties
A 'V Double exposures
K-1 p, 334 Coach Lamp Lane
Fi.owERs Fon ALI. OCCASIONS
CBonnles glowexs S its
SERVICE ZENITH ONLY 'ous Am"'NE
HousToN 'rExAs 77037
ALDINE COLOR T.V.
330 Hodgkins "We Feature Good and Choice Meats"
Houston, Texas 77032
442-9859 B8zW MEAT CO.
Charles Dobesh - Manager
4725 N. Shepherd
Sluphaniv C4-ravi Bonnie Mm'Km'1'hal1 Tammy Kilchvn
K,-ll, Kf-,S Drhhiv Verchvr
lg. 441. 4
'Chandra Nelson Cathy Srhurhvl Ange-la Wiley Nita Vara
Everyone has daydreams.
Maybe it's a boat, a trip or a
vacation home. To make
dreams into reality it takes plan-
ning. At Airline Commerce we
have a savings plan that fits your
future. We have short and long-
term plans as well as something
in-between. Come in and talk
with one of our officers about the
savings plan that's right for your
We'd like to help.
5200 Airline between Berry 81 'lidwell
Member Texas Commerce Bancshares, lnc. - Over S8 billion strong
afmamma JVILQ lf
5 ing Jgizza
10966 NORTH FREEWAY 5419A FM. 1960 WEST
0131445-9480 CHAMPIONS 3 VILLAGE
LOUIS AND GEORGE
All Major Credit Cards
203W Mt Houston
"Reserve Our Private Room For Your Parties Or Meetings"
Good Fortune Chinese
MIXED DRINKS STEAK AND SEA FOOD
Printing While You Watch
ORDERS TO GO
OPEN SEVEN DAYS 10942 NORTH FREEWAY
HOUSTON, TEXAS 77037 cAnoLYN Houviss
iowa A NORTH FREEWAY PHONE 44774728 OWNER
448-2212 HOUSTON TEXAS 77037
7 '7 , ' '
7 Radio and
9 o G svsvwsinc
BRANCH SALES MANAGE
19 4 79
P, O, BOX 73511
15400 NORTH FRWY. CEXIT 633
HOUSTON, TEXAS 77090 AWARD
Study Lab teacher Mike Selby
I Qo eetri
CLEANERS AND LAUNDERERS
SUEDE, LEATHER, ALTERATIONS
WILBUR COX I 77 Aldine-Bender
Manager Houston, Texas 77060
ONE HOUR SERVICE 447-0182
I I49l North Free ay 445-I886 or 353-7374
I8 Yrs of Professional Dance and Teaching Experience
Ballet - Pointe - Tap - Acrobatics - Jazz - Baton
NANCY'S SCHOOL OF DANCE ART
25 YEARS OF EXPERIENCE IN TI-IE BUSINESS
' wi' I I f s is
13449 , TIEQN - ' -'f OPEN SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
1-w ' 4' X ' X'-7 ' I " 2'
S h 1 ff V N, I - it I 1 Z 9am-6 pmCFall monthsj
Eg, It '- - 9 am-7 pm CSummer monthsj
f-J ' F-
8503 North Frwy. 448-2404
10540 Almeda Genoa 946-6578
1 1023 Southwest Frwy. 498-4696
1744W Mt Houston Ftd
Houston, Texas 77038
For the Finest in Floral Decor
U 9 if Bfoom
Phone 448 4388
I U55 Qfowaz Qazcfan
WR? . n u
rs Bertone S S ud L Wmmsofthe
,une and Paul Schulte
HOUSTON TEXAS 447 9446
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D.E. SE IOR
Gwendolyn Barker - Nursing
Cassandra Buchanan - EKG
Denise Bugaj - Nursing
Karen Coon - Lab
Doctors Hos ital
Rhonda Falls -llNIursing
Shawn Harris - Anesthesiolo fy
Houston Northwest Hospital,
Dehorah Konvicka - X-ray
Cheryl Neal - Dental Assistant
Carrie Pohlmeyer - Physical Therapy
Yvette Rodri fuez - Physical Therapy
Robert Turner - Lah
Angela Whitton - Physical Therapy
Shui Wong - Pediatric Nursing
Houston Northwest Hospital
Bank of Harris County
397 North Bell' at Imperial Valley Drive
P.O. Box 60006 ' Houston, Texas 77205
I7 I 3I 447- I zoo
Rochelle Evans, Janei Vela, Susan Kleerekoper and Sonya
15025 YARBERRY ii M
HOUSTON, TEXAS 77032
RICHARD EVANS QUALITY WORK
HOME: 448-4513 JOB SHOP - PROTOTYPE
ELEC ERIC CO INC
COMMERC A INDLJSTRI
906 . LOOP EAST HOUSTON TE A
BEST WISHES TO THE
CLASS OF 80
IESPECIALLY TO LORIEI
Mt. Colvery Boptist Church
Pastor: Reverend O. D. Baker
MR, AND MRS. K. R, DAUBERT Clerk: Brother Charlie Johnson
., L u
LICENSED ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS
:www t1sr1?'KE'X' T"
..,a,:l5 VK gif vs -ww
. if tl
E ,. A, lA,JZ .
We Hove gmflgces HFor You . . .
2700 W. W. Thorne Driv
Houston, Texas 77073
2508-G W. Mt. Houston
Open 7 days
7 AM- I 0:30 PM 93 I-6666
G S MEAT MARKET
Specialize SI I West Mt. Houston Rd.
Freezer Order Off I Hwy. 45
Family Pack Houston Texas 77037
Fi y s
4543 FM 1950 - 440.0343
A HM My ITSOISLYLES
.9 L. ncu ing
Q 3' HQ Login ri-is New
A ' li -'wesrsrm
Iii! six TUXEDO'-
7 I I. ALL
T ,, 5 V, COLORS
:93I-5530 OPEN: I IA9 WEEKDAYS
SU . II-7
House of Bar-B-
Complete Catering Service
2506A WEST MT. HOUSTON
for +he best in town - come try us
H835 Airlina ut Win Hood
Houston, Turn 77037
Bw. 448-7572 Hn. 9876282
Auto -Hrr L10 -Tmck-Coawrnn:hl
To Angela Wiley with love just to let you know I m
thinking of you.
Love Michael Emerson
Anthony I would like to say congratulations on your
many achievements. Good luck in the future.
Mrs. Doris Johnson
Best wishes on becoming a senior and may you have
enough enthusiasm to accomplish your goals.
Louise and Jonah Washington
Dear Anthony Congratulations on becoming a senior
in 1980. Good luck and may God bless you.
Mrs. Burnell Byrd
Good luck and Best wishes to everyone in the
graduating class of 1981.
Anthony, Congratulations on your many
achievements, and also on becoming a senior in 1980.
Mrs. Rosemary Kelly.
Good Luck to the graduating class of 1981.
Mrs. Pou's Study Lab
Q Donna Collins
' Qian "
SMS S Eugenia Aguilar
'J' Dedria Elmore
mm Ginger Wilson
Kelley s Sporting Equipment
A V3 fl
HOUSTON TEXAS 447 9327
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' ' ' Council
An Club 111, OEA 111, vols 111, student
Yearbook 1113 Spanish Club
Choir 1213 FTA 1213 German 1213 National
Varsity Track 14-13 Basketball 1113
dent Council 111, Sr. Rep.: Yearbook
Vice P ' 3 Perfect Attenda
Likely to Succeed Senior3
All-District Number Sense 1313 All-District Science Read-
Most Studious Senior3
Valedictorian Jones Scholarship Recipient3 Hid-
Outstanding Student in Biology I
hemistry' Math and Sci-
1313 Twirler 1113 Cosme-
tebook3 First Place Solo
and Ensemble Contest
BOUDOUSQUIE in A
CIQ1213 Band Club
141' rsitY 111:
State: Harris County Council
All-Region Band 1213
ear Awards3 Magna Cum
BOWEN ' W
1413 Art Club 121, lreasurer 111,
Cheerleader 1113 Second Place
Executive Board 111, Thespians
1113 Cum Laude.
Who's Who Among
1113 Prep Bowl 1213 Art Clu
ence Club 1113 Symphonic
21 FTA 111 German 111 Science Club
Captain 1113 Mustang 111, Sports
up3 Houston Area Model United
Award3 Quill and Scroll3 Cum Laude3
Second in District Features, Third in.
Award 121 Aldine Optim
111 Star Greenhand 111
Team 14-1 Public Speaking
141, Star Chapter Farmer
ramble Banquet, Fourth
nd Rodeo .ludging Team,
Area III Judging Contest
111, Executive Boardg Basketball
3 ' ' ist
Poultry Judging - N
Reporter 111, Third
1jr.13 Second Place
Band Club 14-1,
German Club 1213
of the All 3
Band 1413 All-District Band 14-1: English 11 Award
Award3 Student of the Month: First Year Academic
book 1113 Musical 1-41-13 Magna Cum 1aude3 First Pla
Contest3 Sr. Breakfast Committee: 77-78 Student
National Honor Society 121, Vice President
111, Sr. Rep.3 Yearbook 1112 Science Club 121
Math Club 1313 Prep Bowl 1212 French Club 1
sity 1113 First, Second, Third and Fourth Year
Club 1113 Geography Club 1113 Drum
121: National Honor Society 1215 Baseball
Treasurer 1211 First and Second Year
Air Conditioning Award.
.1 ta-4,,, . , fp.,
4' - f Q ' 325 Senior Accomplishments
s - V-vp' X
H 57.5 l 'f ifk
Fiwfn 1 "Y "FW
MARGARET DUNN 1 7' I
FHA 111: DECA 121: FHA Social Award: First Place Selling in DE
BERNADETTE EASTLAND 1 1 .
Student Council 111, Rep.: Cheerleader 141, First Lt. 111: Spanish
Club 111: Volleyball 111: Biology Award.
Football 141, Varsity 111: Track 121: FCA 121: Student Council 121,
Jr. Rep., Executive Board 111, Voting Committee Chairman 111, Judi-
cial Board 111: TASC Convention Delegate 111:: Nominated Most
Popular 131: Best-All-Around 111: Mr. Aldine: Photography Club 111,
Secretary 111: Mustang 121, Tri-Editor, Editorial Sports Writer: 1
Director, Newswriter, Critic: Prep Bowl 121, Captain 111: Good
Sportsmanship League 111: Quill and Scroll: Powder'Puff Cheer-
leader 121: First Place Feature Writing: M.C. Junior Follies: Local
and National Close-up: Houston Area Model United Nations.
GERALD EVANS V
German Club 121: Band Club 141: Marching Band 141: Symphonic
Band 131: Stage Band 121: District Band 131:'Region Band 121: Area
ROCHELLE EVANS A
National Honor Society 121: French Club 111: Bandtglub 141:
Nominated Most Likely to Succeed: BluebonnetiGirls' ssrarsggstrwirier
111: Symphonic Band 121: First and Second Year Awards: Marching
Band 141: Close-up: Sophomore Class Secretary-Treasurer: Concert
Band 121: Magna Cum Laude: Powder Puff Football 111.
DON FARLEY 1
Concert Band 111: Symphonic Band 121: Marching Band 131:
National Honor Society 111.
Thespians 141: HOSA 111, Parliamentarian 111: A Star Cast UIL
- Charley's Aunt and Frankenstein: Charleyg1Charley's Aunt1:
Prince 1King and I1: Bob the Sheep 1Revenge of the Space Pandas1:
Henry Clerval 1Frankenstein1: Philostrate and Starvling 1Midsum-
mer Nights Dream1: Host of Second Teachers Gong Show: Second
Place HOSA Parliamentary Contest: Close-up: Nominated Most Tal-
FHA 131, President 111: Student Council 121, Rep. GSL 111:
Vaqueras 141, Captain 121: Junior and Senior Class Secretary: Out-
standing Home Economics Award: Nominated Most Popular 111:
Homecoming Duchess 111: Homecoming Queen 111: Miss Aldine:
Most Beautiful 111: Best Dressed: Friendliest: and Ag Sweetheart:
GSL Delegate: Choreographcr of Musical "King and I."
National Honor Society 121: Band Club 141: Spanish Club 111:
FTA 111: Symphonic Band 141: Marching Band 141: Flag Corps 131,
Captain 121: John Philip Sousa Award: Student of the Month: All-
District Band 131: Region Orchestra 111: Musical Orchestra 121:
First, Second, Third and Founh Year Awards: Magna Cum Laude.
Gymnastics Team 111: FHA 111: Bowling Club: Printing 121: VICA
121, Chapter President 121, Aldine President 111, State Reporter 111,
National Delegate 111: Mustang 131, News Editor 111, Activities Edi-
tor 111, Tri-Editor 111: Outstanding VICA Student: Citizen Degree-
VICA: Outstanding Printing Student: Journalism Award: Nominated
VICA Sweetheart: Gold Medalist at District: Second Place at State:
Harry W. Sears Leadership Award: Mistress of Ceremonies for Coro-
nation 111: Musical 111, "Bye Bye Birdie."
Latin Club 111, Vice President 111: Math Club 131: Student Coun-
cil 131, Parliamentarian 111: Slide Rule 131: Science Club 111:
National Honor Society 121: Basketball 141: Volleyball 131: Third and
Fourth Year Awards: Magna Cum Laude: Engineering Award: His-
tory Award: Athlctic Award: Typing Award: Biology Award: Math
Award: Spanish Award: First and Second Team All-District.
FHA 111: VICA 121, Secretary 111: Cosmetology 121, Vice Presi-
dent 1jr.1, Prcsidcnt 1sr.1: Bowling Club: Outstanding Cosmetology
Student: VICA Sweetheart: First Place District Project.
HOSA 121, President 111: Cum Laude.
Senior Accomplishments 326
MARLA HEINZ I I i I
Choir 141, President 111: CSU 121, President 111: HOSA 111, Trea-
surer 111: Cum Laude: First Divisiongflnsemble, 111: State Competi-
tor: All Star Flag Football Team.
MICHELE HORGAN 'Til '
FTA 121: FHA 111: HERO 111, Reporter 111: HECE 111, Reporter
111: French Club: Local and National Close-up: Track 121: 100-mile
Club Award 111: Cross Country 121, Captain 111: Most Outstanding
HECE I Student: Band 111: Perfect Attendance 111: First Academic
Geography Club 141, Secretary 111: FFA 111: FHA 111: Powder
Puff Football 111: Nominated FFA Sweetheart: Most Outstanding
Football 131, Varsity 111: 1000 Club 121: Band 111: Track 111: Art
Club 111: Science Reading Club 121: National Honor Society 121: Stu-
dent Council 121, Jr. Rep., Parliamentarian 111: All-District Honora-
ble Mention Offensive Tackle: American History Award: General
Physical Science Award: Floyd Cloud Fighting Heart Award: First
Academic Award: Magna Cum Laude: Nominated Most Wittiest:
Perfect Attendance 111: Spanish Club 111: Prep Bowl 121, Co-Captain
111: Powder Puff Cheerleader 111: FCA 111: Yearbook 111, Copy Edi-
FHA 121: OEA 111: Choir 141, Vice President 111, Alto Section
Leader 111: Volleyball 111: Cum Laude.
Volleyball, Varsity 121: Basketball, Varsity 121: Track, Varsity 141:
gflost Valuable Track: Most Valuable Volleyball: National Art Honor
ociety. s 1 .
MARK HUMPHRIES R
Football 141, Varsity 111: FCA 121: Yearbook 131, Photographer
121: Track 121: Most Handsome Freshman, Nominated Most Popular
121, Most Handsome 141, Mr. Aldine, and Most Wittiest, Student of
the Month, 1000 Club 121. J' I A
CINDY JENKINS I
Band 141, Secretary 111: Symphonic Band 131: Marching Band 141:
Cum Laude: Musical Orchestra 121: District Band 121: Concert Band
111: UIL Competition Typing 111: Band Sweetheart: Outstanding
Service Award Symphonic Band. V,
ANDY JOHNSON f
Football 141, Varsity 121: Basketball Manager 111: Track 121:
Freshman Class President: 4.7 Club 121: Most Popular Freshman:
Nominated Most Popular 121, Best All Around: Powder Puff Cheer-
leader 111.312 Second Team All-District: Co-Most Valuable Player:
Escort for-Sophomore Duchess. t I
GORDON JONES '
Art Club 121: Baseball 121: Track 111: HAEA Scholarship: Gold
Key 121: Blue Ribbon Finalist: Recipient of the Aldine Art Award.
y French Club 111.
Football 131 ..
FHA 121, Vice President 111: Student Council 141, Vice President
111: Vaqueras 141, Colonel 111: Nominated Homecoming Duchess
131: Homecoming Queen: Nominated Most Beautiful '141: Most Beau-
tiful Junior and Senior: Nominated Most Popular 121: and Best All
Around 111: 1Cutest Couple with K. Tullis1: Good Sportsmanship
League Chairman 141: Lion Club Sweetheart 111: Spanish Club 111.
Vaqueras 131, Captain 121: Student Council 131, Secretary 111:
FHA 121: Spanish Club 111: Gymnastics Team 111: Nominated Most
Beautiful 131: Most Beautiful Sophomore: Best Dressed: Nominated
Most Wittiest: Homecoming Duchess 111: GSL Delegate 131: Junior
French Club 111: Latin Club 111: 'Band Club 141: National Honor
Society 121: First, Second and Third Year Awards: Marching Band
141: Symphonic Band 141: District Band 141: Region Band 121: Magna
Cum Laude: Musical Orchestra 111: Powder Puff,Football 111.1
National Honor Society'121: Slpanish Club 111: Track 131, Varsity
121: Cross Country 121, Varsity 111: VICA Magna Cum Laude:
' john Crout
111 Yearbook 121
Leader 1131: 121.
111 Sr Rep
of Girls' Choir 1113
i , . .,3 Lati
First and Second Y
FHA 1113 Latin
Cheerleader 131, the
lace Advanced Layout
a Presented by t e
mor Class President3 Sen or u-
Popular and Beauti-
Best All Around3
and Senior3 1Most
1 nated Homecoming
'14-13 Most Beautiful
Duchess3 Magna Cum
First, Seco ,Third
Choir 121, ice
Club 1113 National Honor
Year Awards3 Most
13 Spanish Club 1213 CSU
Drama Club , ical. 121, Leaz1J1113 Indian Award3 Nomi-
Most Tale 3 Student of theMonth3 Junior Follies 1213 Coro-
Entertai ent 1113 PTA Talent Show 1113 TASC District
ea - ,
Entertainment 111 Choir Sweetheart Outstanding Alto of
FQ Best Actress 111.
14-13 cert Band 1213 Cadet Band 1212 Marching Band 1213
Art Club 1113 Club 14-13 Yearbook 111, Junior Editor 1113 FFA
Talented Stu DECA 1213 FHA 1313
Awards n DE ,111.
Good Sports- RITCH
421. Dram 31:
ROBERTS! 5 M
Club 141, President 1113 erman Club 121.
or Class Parliamentariam Perfect
121, District Sergeant-at-Arms 1113
ce Club 1113 Art Club 111.
1113 Track 1213 FCA 1113 Second
Team All-District Tackle 1sr.1.
Council 111, Sr. Rep.3 Powder
Most Handsome 1113 Cum Laude.
VICA 121, Parliamentarian 111g
111 Printing 121, Parliamentarian 1213
Notebook 1sr.13 Notebook Quali-
121, Reporter 1113 Health Occupations
Chairperson3 Perfect Attendance 1113
Rodney Coleman, David Sharp and Patti Patterson
327 Senior Accomplishments
or A mplishmenls
Perfect Attendance in HOSA 1113 Outstanding'-HOSA'Studentg Out-
standing Health Occupations Student. .I ,
DONNA ROY f '
DECA 121g Drama 1213 Thespian 111g Area 'Winner in DEg State
Contestant in DE.
Math Team 14-1g OEA 121, Contest Chairman 111g Data Processing
Football 1213 Baseball 1115
111g First Place
, 1411, Varsity
Model United Nations 111, Chief
First, Second and Third Year Nomi
Likely to Succeedg Magna Cum FHA 1113 Latin
Bowl 1114 Math Quiz Team Reading Club
Team 111, Powder Puf 111: Concert DEA A
Band 111g Nominated Jones Scholar- Nalglgnal
Club 141g National Society 121g Sym-
and 121g All-District 14-1g All Region
Year Magna iCum
Band Close-upg V fiical
OEA Area Man-
Club 111, First
1313 Vaqueras 111g
First Place District Printing
Alike. Dennia 209
Abi.-. Rodney 227
Abraham. Gail 2-L3
Arker. Dalid 193
Acklvi. Rhonda 227
.-1r'osla. luan 209
Arosla. Palnrla 293. 297
Al-mia. Sherri 193, 75
Arn-man. Sandm 114. 175. 98
Arlalr. Belinda 224
Adams. Donna 193
Allan., Mary 193
Aguilar. Eulrl-nia 243. 297. 310. 324
Ainslie. David H. 'XJ
Ainsworth. Brian 139. 227. 230. 83.
105. 130. 108. 109. 108
Alnmorlh, Mlrhael 193
Allwrl.Elwse'163. 164. 209. 159. 189.
AIben.Wen1ly 114. 121.27
Aldredgl-, Rnp.. 2.13. 59
.4l.lrlap.-. sl-afnn 209. 159. 75
.4la.nan. Jann 193
.-Xlexandvr. ilan 121. 227
Alexander. Rn-ln 243,612.63
Allan.. Anhur 62. 63
Allarn. xlanr 191
Allaro. ilanln 193
Allaro. Rhonda 243. 319
Alge-r.K1-ian 227. 159
Allen. cnn.nn.n 209
Allen.K1mbvrl1 121. 227.35
All:-n.Rober1 175. 183
.1llgppa. Rana, 193
Alma. .ann 209
.4l..na. Mn. 36. 175. 91
Al1rar.Alil'e 35. 243. 297. 153. 318.
Amerson.1e11r4-y 26. 227, 189. 48. 49,
Anderson. Connie 209
Anderson. Darrell 135. 136. 139
Anderson. Mark 193
Anderson, Mlrhael 227
Anderson. Renee 73. 227. 70
Anderson. Troy 193
Andreozzl. Daniel 227. 57
Andrews. Craig 227. 131
Andrus. Shelley 17, 121. 27. 229.
230. 233. 65. 109
Anlnnny. K.-nnnn 193
Anapp. Donna 193
Armslead. Mallhew 175
Arredondo. Rr-nee 121. 227
Arredundo, Rlrharrl 302
nrnaaa. lan 209. 65
Arnaga. sally 193
Ash, .limmie 227
Ashford. Tammy 193
Aalllnnl. Tnnfn, 243
Aiklns.1onna 242. 243. 276. 297. 33.
.-11kinson.Cherle 181. 209
.a11.n,6n. of-pm T9
Alkinson. Regina 161. 209. B1
Aubeni Billy 193
Ann... Anthony 193
.alan . Sharron 2-13
Ayala. Raul 209
Alala. Sandra 83. 91
Baron. .lr. Kenne1h193.181
Badal. Abdul 193
Bahr. Ann 271109. 70
Bane.. Cheryl 193
Bailey, Delray 133
Bailey. Sheryl 113,121. 227. 233.
241. Zql. 91
Bailey. Sheryl 193. 107
Baker. Bobby 227
Bake-r. Claudrll 85. 243. 251. 105.
276. 297. 3111. 333. 45. 47
Baker. Donna 193. 168
Baker.Gary 193. 64
Bakenlnn 125. 243.254.3410
Baker. Shannon 193. S1
Baldemus. Roberto 193
Baldridge, Tracy ET. 59
Hales. Roln-rl 34
Ballard. Kvnnelh 227.131
Ballard. Nlarle 187
Ballard. Nam-y V
Ballard. Rhonda 227. 65
Balll.Rober1 243.155. 39
Bang. Br-n 227,59
Barkm-r,Cwenr1olyn 243. 301, 320. 61.
Barll-1. Rnk 193. 160
Barnes. Daryl 209
Rarnell.Jaln1-5 193. 195
Barn-ll. Hugh 227. 150
Barn-l1.Rr-nee 121. 227
Barn-11. Wr- 131
Bas. Cary 193
Bal:-n1an.51l-ir 141. 150. 139
141. 220. 151. 293
Bala. Kimberly 193
Barr-4. S14-1rn92. 124. 125. 221230.
Ballall-. Lawn-nl-e 193
Balllr. La-unard 132
Baullal. Waller L77
Bauyzh.Chn5l1ne 163. 221290.96
aan.-f. can 21. 193
Beal-. Debra 227.111
Beal.. Ronald 193
Bvzr11.Cayla 193. 199. 302
13.-an.. Dau .71 193
Bewrra. Ernrsl 243
B4-rvrra. Russell 193
B1-flnarek. Deborah 227. 70
B.-nn.-,. Mane 179
Beh her. N1-rl 243
Bell. William 243. 81
Benrslanle. Diane 9, 186.2-13.297.
Benner. Susan 193.302
Ben-0n.R0rl1z'llr 118.121. 193.105
Benlhall. Kelli 243. 279. 75
Benlles. Lisa 209
Bernadi. Marina 243
Berry, Rn-ky 122. 135. 136.134. 131.
138. 139. 243. 45. 47
Bern . Ten-ani-e 227. 57
Berry. Thnmm 227
Berry. Waller 115. 132
Bermne. Pam 175. 261
Besa-Lzny.Melone1 73, 244. 310
Beseiznw. Roxana 209
Blaln. Deborah 209
ckl 1oann193 302.91
Bled ny . .
Blelamnnlrz. Kenny 193
Blelalnm-lrz. Palm-la 227. 70
Bnqrs.Conn1e 193.6-1. 65
Blplay. Henry 89. 115. 209
Bills. Ronnie 35
Blnglei. Dalny 132. 209
n.npll-.. Lawrence 227
Bla.-1. Jpaepn 193
Bla--1. T1-rn 209, 293. 223. 75
Blafkuell. Charles 209
Blair. Teresa 193
Blalr. Tina 227
Blair. Troy 193
Blaklsberg. Sluarl 193. 94. B9
Blanl-hard. Denlce 193. 54. 81
Blanrhard. George 227. 81
Blanrhr-. Carlos 9
Blanrn, Nana-1 209
Blau. David 209. 91
Blur. .lnnel 209
136na.n.7ln-..aa 209. 216. 91
l36nnnn..a.sll.a1,nn 39. 193
spl.l.-n. Danna 227
Ballnn. Alan 244
Bnn1l.Claudla 175. 181.83
Bonds. l...na.n.- 29. 37. 246. 297. 261
11an.a1n.sl.lanp 209. 132
sannelnnrl. Nan.-, 193
Booker. Troy 81,193
Bonnlz. Mark 193
Burski, Ronald 266. 32. 244. 72
Bass. Michele 193
Boss. Phillip 63
Bosworlll. 5am17. 74. 75. 115. 125.
227. 230. 290. 55
Boi.-lord. Enk 193. 302. 204. 105
Bolslurll. Eugene 209
Boudousquie. Gerard 132. 153. 209.
Bouduusquie. Robe-rl 31.15, 109.
244, 276. 288. 297. 42. 43. 105
Bounds, Randi 24-4
Bourke. Term-5a 193
sanannlr. Denise 193. 160
Bowen. C-lna 34, 244. 45, 47
snnl. nl..-.a 244. 319
Bfna. .allyapn 68
Band, Darnon 244. 297
30.71. 14. S9
Boyd. 1Ax1nla 24.115, 227
Bowl. Rhonda 121. 209. 211. 293
Boyd, Terri 193. 89
Boyd. Vickie 227. 91
Bram-in-ll, Ray 227. ST
Braden. c,nllna 209
Bradford. Tern 227. 234. 105. 131.
Brarlsllaw . .loel 227
Bradshaw . Todd 62. 63
Bndi. -1nn 117. 244. 251. 276. 299.
Brad.. c,nllna 175. 89
Brake, Deborah 87. 244
Brake. Karen 209. 220. 293
Branch. Enca 193
Bryanl. Debom 35
Bryanl. F. G. 178
Burhanan.Cassan11ra 276. 297. 304.
320. 65. 92
Burhanan,1':l17.a1x'lll 209. 216
Burk. Henry 24-1. 316. 57. 73
Buckner. Kr-nln 4. 17. 227. 81
Buckner. Manin 244. 316. 57
Budd. James 209
Bulla. Fablana 19-1
Bugaj.Den1se 244. 276. 304. 320. 65
Bugay. Palnck 227
Buhrle. Sheldnn 227. 290. 57
Bui. Hank 244
Bul. Thanh 94
Buller, Slevin 12.5. 244
Bulloek. Rhonda 194. 196, 75
Bullock, Teresa 194
Bundirk. Craig 244. 57
Bunn. B. 133
Burgess. Christine 194
Bur1zos.lanice115.175. 184. 91
Burk. Allen 85. 115. 244. 291333.
Burk. Shrlla 227
Burkhaller. Chris 132. 210
Burl:-son. Daphne 244
Burll-ann. Kmlie 227
Bnrnr-11.Cur1ls 227. 89
Buma. Rifhard 245
Burn.. Terry 245. 69
Burnside. Terry 245. 258. 40. 42
Bumham.Gr1'gr1ry 117. 24-4. 35
Burnham, Vnnda 194
Burrell. Carol 210
Bunfnr-11, Belly 191
Burl. Lisa 194
Burlon. Mark 19.210
Branch. M. 191
Brandon, Anita 193. 65
Brandon. Debra 244. 295. 59
Brandon. Ronnie 227. 57
Brandon. Sharon 193
Brantley. Kun 227, 290. 89. 109
Bmnlley, Robin 18.104.22.168
Brauer, Michele 209. 81
Braner. Terri 75
Brauligam. Keilh 194
Brelling. Denise 93. 244. 276. 70. 310.
Breiard, Leigh Ann 209, 37. 40. 42,
41. 105. 89
ana.. E.. 194
lznaaea. clnnlln 209
Bnnkman. lcalnna 194. T9
annlnnan. 1. 58
lsnnlnnan. Mannn 227
Bnnlnnan. 7. 81
l3nnlnn.,... Mnnaal 227. 57. 149,
Bnnkfneyan Michelle 209
Brlslow. Kennelh 194
Brillain. Anna 209.161.160
Brogdon. Ronald 194. 34, 91
Brooks. .lohn 69
Bmoks. Robena 194
Broom. Robert 209
Bro1l1er1on.5hamn 244. 299. 318
Brousard. Allene 209
Bnnlaaanl. Angela 244, 45. 47
Bmw n. Hymn 209
Brown. Connie 209
Brow n. kmes 194
Brow n. .luan 209
Brown. Kendall 194
Brown. L. 191
Brown. Paul 194
Brown. Rose115. 194
Bmw n, Toni: 20?
Brown. Tracey 21. 209. 293. 111
Brouk. Danlel227.105. 93. 108, 109
Brnzak. David 194
Bnlbaker. Mi1'hael22'7. 131. 91
ann-7. Ray 227. 57. 81
Brumbelnw. Marilyn 224, 75
Brumlom. Delena 227. 75
Busa. Leah 210
Bush, Connie 210
Bush, .lamie 245. 276. 266. 75
Blmey, April 210. 105, 111
Bulliua. Russell 245. 297
Buxton. Jna, 227
Bunon. Shirley 187
Caesar, H-len 186,227.59
Cain. Rulh 210
Caldwell. James 194
Caldwell. Mark 210
Caldwell. Susan 227. 75
Calhoun. Karen 194. 199
fhmpbell. Chris 210, 75
Umpbell. Dena 227
Chmpbell. Jodi 210. 91
Campbell. Karen 210
Campbell. M.0. 177
Campbell. Penny 75
Campbell. Phyllis 174. 179
Campos. Rosalind: 194
Canlu, Brenda 112. 228, 89, 233. 234.
54. 59. 58
Canlu. Diana 121. 210
C1pers.Grl'g 8. 117. 159. 246. 299.
m. 78. 81
Capers. Sharun T. 290. 59. 58. 89
Card. lrene 194
Carden. Arena 175.33
Cardona. Gilberl 210
lhrdona. Grace 194
Cargill.lol1n 245. 276. 91
Carlson, semi, 194.102
Carlson. Cy rie 194
Grlson, Karl 245
Carlton. Frances 192
Carney. Beatrice 45, 47
Carpenter, Donald 210
Car-penler. V, 91
Carper. Andra 194
Carr. Ella 245
Carr. Leland 228
canall. Kimberly 194
Carroll. Rirk 210
Carson. Carole 210
canon, cnnnnpll 194
Carter. lohn 245
Carrer. Wade 115. 132, 210. 211.293
Caaarls. Palrick 210.203, 142
Canaria. Yvonne 210
Cash. Anne 245
can, Phillip 117
Casl'1.Vvrnon 133, 194
Fawn. Roy 288
Gas, Shen 228, 49
Cas1ellise.Anlla 73. 245. 310
Caslllln. Carolina 228
Casullo. Kelly 121, ZN. M
Casl1llo,R1-ynaldo 245, 59
Casllllo, Ronald 245, 276. 92. 281.
288. 297. 42, 109. 263, 333
Caslro. Erwin 191
Caslro, Liz 194
Caswell. Beverly 210. 105
ca1nf,.'r.af, 228. 290. 72. 91
Caioms. Marie 245
Cenler.Cynll1ia 245, 297
Cerda. Alicia 210. 91
Qrda. Antonin 223
Cerda. Nora 210
Cerna. Allred 210
Cema, Ida 194
Cema. Marcy D8
Cen-'an1es.1ohn 194. 153
Cenanles. Sm 132. 133. 210. 220
Chalker, lzdnnna 194
Chambers. Melissa 228, 42
Chambers. Melvin 194,101,102
Chan. Day ld 228
Chan, Mike 228
Chanre. Frances 228. 290. 35
Chandler. Rhonda 194. 81
Chapman. Ri:-hard 194
Chalman, Patrick 210
Chaunrey. Hayward 141
Chavez. Dellanln 228. 65. 51
Che-n,F11nk 28. 105. 93. 108. 94.
Chen. Mike 84, 85. 139,140.2-15.
249. 2.51. 254. 255. 276, 297. 318.
Conner. Kim 228
Conner. Sherri 228. 36. 42
Conner. Terry 194
Connolly. Dana 228
Conrova. Tamara 210.211
0.01. Gregor, 210
Cook, Guy 297. 132. 57
Coombs, Tamyra 210
Coon, Erie 210. 42.105
Own. Karen 304. 320. 65. 81
Cooper. Brenda 194. 302
Oxlper. Chene115.194.105. 91
cooper. Felicia 233. 42
Coopernlanle 121. 175. 107
owpar. sfllna 191
Cooper. Tammy 210
Cooper. Timothy 210. 142. 131
copper. Todd 255. 59
Cureonum. Lindley 297. 318. 91
Cordobaulames 194. 42
Corgey, Russell HS. 42. 267. 274. 270
uni.-y, Karen 194. 195. 75
Corley. William 210
C0mrliua. Jenn, 319
Cox. Jamie 210. 159
C11x.Jun 210. 212
ana. Kelley 121. 223. 55
cp., Laura 210
can snarn 228.70
can Suaan 93.310
Cnyrl. Melissa T5
clanlnnl. Ernesl 194
C.-1. nn. Mark 175. 3-1. 35
cn..-.l..n. Kelly ms. 35
cn-nnllp.-. 11. 133
cnn.na..n. wllllafn 194
Cn-nl..-l,n-. Randolph 197
Crl5p.l.ana 191199. 111. 195
cm... Carol 197
cnnn. lnnn 124. 125. 76. 130.243
Cromler. Tarn 210. 73
271, 105. 333. 93, 94. 109
Chen. Susan 210.21l.10S,91.109
Chasler. Terry 228. 131
Chewalley. Maman-1 187
Childress. Lisa 210
Childress. S. 81
Chilek. Cary 194
Chilly. Roherl 210
Choi. ll 228, 65. 92
cnnn, Russell 228. 80. 81
Chrisloph, Angela 210
C1n1.'r6ny 210, ao. 94. 81
cln.. Wing 194
Clark, Carolyn 165. 194
Clark. .lamus 194
Clark.Tl-ary 245. 295. 59
Clemeni. Karen 245, 297, 271
Clemenl, Mark 210
Clem:-nu. Cindy 16,245.81
ClemenLs, Melinda 194
Clements. Melisa I. 89
Clillon. Debra 210
Ombb.Vinren1245, 50. 49. 89
Cochran. Cevin 28
Cockrell, Kandace 7. 119, 121. 23.
Coekrell. Randy 132. 210. 293.153
Cohen, Marcelle 194
Cnlber1.Tammie 52. 81
Cole, Sherry 115, 175. 65
Colegrnve. Debra 210.89
Coleman. Allen 210
Coleman. .lames 228. 63
Coleman. Pamela 194
Coleman. Rodney 83
Colgin, Jann, 159
Collier. Karen 191
Collinpwonh. Kimberly 194
Qlllins. Amber116. 111161. 210
Collins. Barbara S.116.117, ZR. 70
Collins. Brenda 228
Collins. Donna 251. 324.109. 297,
276. 310. 73. 92
Collins. C-ary 228
Collins. Mary 194. 37. 40, 42. 41. 92
Collins. William 228, 131
fblxer, D. 89
Complimenl. Amy' 210
Crriwr. Jann 210.159
cnnn. Debm 210
c1n1a.Pa1n.-.n 115. 297
Cuellar, ll... 276
Culier. Donald 210
Cummings, George 175. S9
Cummings.S1uar1 12. 223. 159
Dal., Rand. 210
Danlorll1.1.1nda 33. 75
Daniels. Karen 210
Danqnara. cnarla Jr. 197
Dao. Thuy 197
Daniel.. Darren 197
Dauber1.Lorie 276. 297. 318. 159.
Davenport. Eanni 132. 213
Da..fl,an. Bobby 197
Da...1...n. laum 228. 290
Dan.. Barbara m
Dan.. Carl 197
Dax1s,Connle 223. 70
Dasls.Curlis125.128. 181. 297
Daw Denim' 197
Dans. Dennis 226. m. 229. 233.
Davl5.EIizalw1h 213. 77
Dana. Gerald 59. 58
Dan-,1arquel1ne12.175. 133. T5
Das ... lane 29. 2m
Dan.. lc.-nnnn 197
Dana. cam 213
Da... Manl,n212. 228
Maria 121. 213. 293.89
Davl5.Slenar1 213. 65
Daxis. Tlna 213
Dania, vl.-ln 174. 175. 45. 47
Dax. Carrie 197. 35
Day. Dianna 75
Day, Foy 228. 107.-47.59
Day. Marcia 164. 213. 220. 89
Day. Molly 228. 290. 105
Day. Sr-611 213
D1- Atta. 11111111 213. 47. 132
D11.1r1.c1111, 276.-18. 49
Drrrrr, Drw11111- 197
D1131-rr,, M111-11 197
Det-5. 111-11111111 25. 112. 228. 230. 233.
290. 114. 109
D.- 01-111,11-. 111,11,111 133
D1-1.111'111-11111.c,r1111111 115, 228. 229,
D.11.111r-,. 1.1111111111 213
D1r1111r-1.5111-1 115. 197
D111-1111. D1-1111.1 213.91
111-111111. 11111111-1 197. 204. 83. 98. 91
D1-1111, 1.111.111 125. 149.131
D1-11.1111.11111, 228. 70. 75
D1-til1v,K1-Ili 113, 114. 119. 121.230
233. 228. 238
1111111111111. D. 1. 80
D111r1..1111. c1rr111a 197
1111111111111. 171111111 197.81. 102
D111. 11.1 121. 228
D11-111-,, 1311-11213. 153
D11-111.11rr1r11, 213, Bl
D11-1.111111-, 1111-11,1111 197
D11111111.. 12111111 197.117
D111111. c111r11-1 62
Dtrrrr. 711111111 213
Drr, My D11,1-11 270. 72. 75. 109
D111. 711111 013
D1ra111-. 11111111-11 228, 115. 89
D11111111. .411111r11r. 197
D1r1.11-. 7111111 7
Da11.1111. D. 91
Dr11rr. Dr-1111111 197
Dr111.1r. 11111111 197
D011-1-. Dr-1111 213. 105. 90. 91
D111,11r1, D1rr1-11 197
D11111-. 5111-111 213
Dowtta, 11111111111 213
0111111-,. 111111111 62
D11111-. Milli 295. 59
Dr,11111111r1. 111111111 213.215
Dr.-1... c11r1,111,111 228. 42. 105. 109
Dr11.1111. D1-11111111 197. 49
Evans. R111-ln-lle 242. 276. 288, 297,
321,38, 105, 109
Etans,Hual'1 114, 230. 233.188.2B8.
290, 10-1, 131
15,111-1. 5111111111 197
1'11r1111111. 01111 213, 81
Falls, 11111111111 304, 320. as
1'a1111111, W1111- 288, 55
1'1r11r1. D1111111r1 318. 276. 109
1-'1r1111-1. 11111111 228
Farrar, 1.111 213
1'1rr1r11. F11r11r1r11111 302. 115. 197.-13
1'r111,11111. w.1r1111 213
17-111-rs.1rrr,1 182. 47
r1-11r1111r1.11111r1r111- 270. 57. 151. sa.
rr-rrr11. 1111111111 197. 133
F11-1111. 1411111 91
71,1111-11111. Mary 26. 49. 270
P11111 13111111 119. 121. 213. 293, 75
r1r1r111r,, P11111 197. 49
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F11111-r. D1r1r11r.- 213
H1111-1.11111-11111-1 197, 133
r11rr1r11r11. 0111111-. 180. 132
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1711-11. 1.1.1 197. 105. 91. 109
r111rr11.-.-. 01111 178
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r111r1-1.11-rr, 87. 180. 213. 159
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r111r.-.. R111111111- 231, 290. 75
P11111-1, v1rr.1r1t1a 213
1-111111115 1111, 213
r11111r. L11 178
111,111-, S111-ryt 73,310,324
1711111114 M11-1111-1 197
Drummond. Rohr-rt Jr. 213
Drummond.Ro11in 276. 310, 320, 73,
Drymnnd. Susan 288. 37. -12
D11 naw ay. Charluttt- 319. 69
Dnnr-an. Linda 197
Dunn. Bart 197
Dunn. Eugr-nt-Ir. 2-12. 276. 297. 57.
Dttrate, Timothy 213
Durden. R. 191
Eastland. B1-rnatlt-tt 116. 117. 297
Eastland. Herman 132.213
Ehvrhardt. Eltwlwtlt 197
F,4ldi11s.11mmy 155. 59
I-llwanls. K1-11111 197
Edwartls, Mark 69
Eistt-rht1l41.An1t 197, 302. 159. 75
1'fitner..lt1:1nn 213, 96
511111-r. 5111111-y 197
293. 223. 92
Iilnnirt-. D1-lrru 73. 310. 32-1
1:11. 1111-1,111-1111 213
1-Inn-rt. Nita 288
lirnat. Paul 57
list-til1z1r.1il1t1ar 211. 213, 111,89
I-1-man. Ron 19. 228. 153
Ester. Doris 197.207
I-Q-ter. Ruben 133
511111-11511. Dr1r1.1111 197
I51angt'lista.Mzxrk 31. 86, 87. 109.
11-1. 125. 127. 248, 297. 35. 273
Iiyaits. Bmlley 228
Evans. Gerald 288142.89
211111. cr.-,rrrry 213
Etans. Kari 11 197.111, 75
Et'a11s.Ke1tl1 228. 61, 65. 92
11111111-11. 0111111111 197, 105, 91
1'11r1111, Darryl 213
Ford, DQ111111 25, 00. 87. 112. 229.
230, 231, 233, 290
r11r11,sa1111ra115.213. 157. 101,75
1'11r111111111.1z11r1.111r1 103. 231. 167,72
Foster, c1,111- 141 '
r1151rr.M11r, 231. 70
raairr. W111111 213, 51
r111r111a1r1.11111111.1 231. 290. 237. 89
r1111r11a1n. 11. 191
Frrwtrr. 111111111111 133. 197
rrmtrr. 1711-11111 203
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Fowler, 5111-r,1 197
rar. David 213, too
rrrr. D1.rt1 179
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Fr1r1111r1.w111111r 310. 57
rrrrrr1111.D1-ar. 197, 42
F11-111r11.s11111--1111 196. 197, 42. 89
Frost, 1111111 213
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r1111m11111. 011111, 85. 231. 290, 105.
r11111rr. F1111-11 197
F11rr. Doris 75
c1111r, D1-1111-1 197
0111111112 D111111,1 231. 70
01111111111 111111 155
cattrrrmrr. 1,111 197. 201. 105
C1111111111. T1-rr1., 197, B9
Galvan. 131111111-111 213
c111r1rr11, 141111-11 190
carrrrr. 0111111-1 190
carrrer. D11111 154
Garvin, 01111114 135.136 137.139.
Gareia, Claudia 229. 231. 91
Garria. Erasmtx 198
Garria, Esther 213
Garcia, Marie 231, 72
Gareia, Orlando 213
Garcia. Robert 198
lvatlur 297, 48. 50
Garria. t'111111r11- 213
Gariimry. 011, 124. 231. 150. 152.92
Garner. Ginger 200
c11rr1r11.11r11r11111 251, 273. 297. 318.
Garrett. Girl 62, 63
Gam-11. Cy nthia 231
Garrett. Gerald 198
Garrett. Lynn 213
Garrett, Nannt-tte 231. 65
Gaudin. Cheryl IM
Gam-1. Daryl 214
Garla. .lor-ge 231
carra. Mary 214
Gales, Dehrat 214, 89
Boliliy 214,153. 160
0111111-1, 17111111111-y 319
Caudin. Charles 198
G111111111. C111-1,1 83
Gaviriat. Brlwartl 242. 297. 318. 276.
82. 105. 94. 109
G.1ttriat,Rt1th 276, 105. 93. 91
Ga,r11111. c1r111,r1 198
G1-1-. Miehatel 198
or-111-. T. 81
1:1-111111, Leslie 198
or-11111-, c1r1111r 231. 91
119. 77, 75
G4-rmztn, Duane 173. 214, 49
Ronit- 290. 231.59
Q1111111111. Cheri 75
01-11, L. 69
011111111. 17111-11 231. as
01111. 1111 231
c1111-01111, 1111111111 198
011111. Debbie 190
ctparrr. 1111-1,111-111111 231. 70
013111, 171111111 187
011111111 larry 198
011111111 511111111 214
c111111ry, 5111-1111 231
0111111111 Kirk 51
Gu11tain.T1-rt-sa 288. 297. 276. 37.
41. 105, 109
cr111w111. T1-rry 288, 270. 258. 42
c111r1111,. 3111111 231, 57
c11111y.Jam1-. 214. 85
0111111114 1111511111 290. 231. 05
Rey 111111111 81
Frank 122,135,136, 137.
pltantt' 251.313, 299, 121
011111.-11.-1,1111-1111111 115. 58. 59
crr1.111ra11.c1-111 290, 21, 231. 42
0111111111111 111111-st 220. 214. 131
cr1r111rr1111, Gregory 290. 231. -10. 42.
Gordan. G. 125
Gnvella. Molly 180
Goyne. Cecelia tDi11nel 87.25. 59.58
Graham. K1-ith 266. 62. 279
Graham, S111-rri 310, 73
Grant, .lat-qut-litte 276, 318, 188. 278.
105. 167. 92. 109
Grantham, Tammy 302.115.196,
Gras411.Mar1. 290.241, 26. 115.231.
Grate. Dawn 198. 189
Gray. Cttherint'198. 74.156, 157. 74,
Gray. Sonya 75
011101. Ar1,111a 180
011111, 111111411 1913
Green, Carl 214
Grt-en, Clillord 214
Green, Cynthia 2141
Green, David 316, 57, 83, 155
Gn-en, Deborah 297, 324. 73
Green, Denier' 214
Green, Kerry 198,110, 302, 105
Green, Kevin 231,145
Green, Rhonda 214. 41
Green. Sherry 214
Green, Steve 57
Green. Thomas 316, 57,155
Gritgtgey. B111-11, 174.180, 16.261,
Greer. Scott 198. 34
Gregg, David 87, 231
Gregg, Mit-hal 198
crqrrrry, D1rr1-11 198
Gregory, Dawn 198
Gregory, Pamela 231
Gregory, P11111 310. 73. 266
Gregory, R11,11rr 190
Greil, Delira 214
Grillin. Brenda 214
Grillin, Den-tta 163. 231,167. 75, B9
Griflith, Donna 214
Grimes. Brenda 295. 180. 35
Grimes, Gorliit 198
Grimes, Natalie 295, 297,115, 186, 59
Griswold, Brenda 180
Grust-hlte, Karen 231, 36, 40. 4-2. 41
Grosehlte, Mark 214, 159, 89
Crosman. Wes 231, 59
Grulilis, Harry 214. 215.103
Guayardo. Julia- 231, 41. 237, 91
Guerrero, Cynthia 231. 59,58
Cut-rn-ro. Dat id 69
Guerrero. Elizabeth 198
Guiee. Beth 115, 276, 73, 59
Guillen, Everardo 214
Guillol. Janet 198, 89
Guiton, Clarenee 180, 133
Gutierrez. Alice 231
Gutierrez. Carmen 231. 69
Gutierrez, M. 91
Guy, Garth 198
Haha. Diana 198.110, 81
Haba, Karen 231
Hart, 0'Nealia 190
Harting, Robert 214
Harting. Shelley 198
Hartman. Harvey 214
Hartman. Virtor 198
1'1artnup.De Anna 186, 23
Harvey, Donald 133
11arr1,. 111111114 198
Hatter, Timothy 214
Harvard, K1-nm-th 231
Hawk, Tina 196,198.50
Hawkins, William 198
Hayes, Deborah 231, 233. 229, 290
Haya. Dewaynt' 214, 81
Hayslip. Doyle 297. 79. B1
Hebert. .lat-ltie 198
H1-tn, Mark 297. 57
114111. Mary 214
Hnineike, Madonna 231, 59. 58
1. 290. 37.
Heinz, Marla 11, 15, 276, 297, 33. 46.
Helgt-son. Ht-idi 198
t-11-111111. 01,11 214
Henderson, Anna 214
Ht-nd:-rsunuloseph 198. 133. 51
Hendon, Bev 1-rly 214. 81
Hentltm. Christine 231,81
Hendricks. laura 121,231
Hendrix. Sammual 231. 69
nrnrtry, Kathy 214
Hong. Kuy 173
Heng, Lang 198
Henry. Angela 198, 92
11rr1ry,1111C11r1r1 16. 115, 297. 59
H11r151r,, s11a11111 179
Henson, Patti 181
nrrrrarrarr. A1111-111-a 91
Hernandez. Arnoldo 153
Hernandez. Carolina 231.313, 105
1r1err1ar1r1er, 111, 201
Hernandez, Lurio 214
Hernandez. Martin 201
Hernandez. Mike 123, 124. 125. 126.
Hernandez, Rit-hard 201
Herrera, Deborah 75
Haddiclt, Randy 19, 214
Haddirlt, Steve 57, 47
Hagan. Kevin 21, 231, 4-2. 89,109
Hairrtrrrr. Daniel 198. 42, 200
natrgrrrn-. V111-r111 191
Hairell, Ray mic 198. 75
Hale, Melissa 198
Hales, Dana 198
1Iall, Kenneth 198
Hall, Stuart 276, 318, 33
Hall. Tonya 198,199
1111111-1. Tar11rr111- 231
Harnlrlen, Deanna 198
111111111 11111111 231
Hamlly, C-lt-nda 231.59
1111111111111 Darryl 231
Hamilton. David 214,159. 131
214. 220. 293, 142
Hantilton. Paula 103
Hammonds. Regina 196. 198
Hampton. K. 59
Hampton, Sonja 295
Hanes, Darrell 198
Hanna. Dean 63
Hansen, Nina 198
Hanst-rt. Patty 214
Harbvrson. Terri 214
Harding. Charles 288. 316, 57
Harding, Patrir-ia 198. 302, 105. Ill.
Harding, 11111 1130
1-tarprr, M111111-1 231
111rpr1s1111. 71rrr1 05
1-111rr1r1. 141, 05
1111rr11. 411111 30. 276
1111111.11111-ry 20. 173. 190. 302. 49
1141111 111111111 214. 81
111rrt,,1v1r1r11 125.126, 128. 130. 254.
255. 299. 75
111111, 11141111 198. so
111115. 1111111111 214
1111112 R11111111- 81
1111rr1,,s11r1w11 52. 73. 270. 304. 320.
11arr111111. Kelly 121.230, 23I.290.
Herrin, Darla 201, 195
Herrin. Guy 20, 214. 65
111-11111. Kay 231
Htzrrott. Tina 201
Hester, Rnliin 164,214. 105.91
Hvx, Karen 231
Hirltlin, Tony 232. 57
Hirltntan, David 214
Hieltman. Keith 135.139. 140
Htrltman, Sharon 201
Hirltman. Theoplis 201
Hirlts, Kelly 201, 195, 160
Hirks, Marilyn 75
Hiest-I. Gregory 214
11t,111111511r1. Ttrr111111y- 214
lliltl. Dt-lira 73. 310. T5
Hill, Connie 27. 226. 89. 109, 232.
240, 290. 49. 46, 45, 47
111111. Mary 201
Hill. Shirley 180
Hill. Timothy 214
Hill. Tony 196. 201.107
Hillman. Gerald 57
Hiltihrand. Fretltltt- 201
Hilton, Elivaltt-llt 180
Hilton. 'I'a1nie 214
Hindmon. Alex 42
Hitt, 1.15.1 115, 35. 65
Hodges. T111111 232
Hollnrt. Randy 232. 59
Hoggatt. ,linimt 201
Holte, Rtrln-rt 214
Hold:-11. Kreg 316, 57
Holintan. Cltarlvttt' 115, 214
H0111-n1n'rtz.Inst-plt 132. 214. 293
Hullingwortlt, Vant-ssat115, 201, 35
Holt, Rt'gi1tt1132. 208. 21-1
Honakt-r, Ttizia 214
llonit-14. Sandra 69
Htinirk. T1-rri85. 232. 290. 333
Ht1t1p1'r.Craipl 201. 101
Horgan, Mirhrlt' 74. 257. 75. 297.
llnrn. R7-in-e 76. 81
1141rt1.Rl1o11tla 257. 319. 69
l1t1r11l111t'lcle.Melinda 20. 214
llortiliuekle. Richard 24, 83. 113. 114.
125, 128. 257, 276. 297. 333. 93.
Horne. Lori 232, 290
Hnaicr, Relieeea 257
House, Sherri 214
Houston, Ann115, 201
Houston, Brenda 201
Houston, Samantha 201
Houston. Jr. Lee 115, 257
Howard. Edith 191
Howard. Kart-n 73. 257, 276. 297.
1-11111111-y, Daryl 11
Howtun. Dt-liorah 214.107, 45. 47
Hrozek, Kathleen 62. 123.162,163.
Hudgt-ns. Charlotte 217
Htttlstin, I.or1-n1- 201
11u1ls1in, I.. 153
llutlaon, Randy 133, 201
Hudson, Ronald 201
llndaon, Rusty 232, 59
Huertzt. Rtehard 182, 201, 49, 47, 89
Huggins, Roliert 217, 157, 101, 100
Hn1nl1ert, Felicia 86, 87. 232. 49
1111rr1,111rtrs,cr11,111r1 05. 124,125,
257. 297. 318, 333
H u ng. Ham 217
Hunter. Clarence 257
Hunter, Regina 73, 246. 257, 310, 271
Hunter. Reginald 10, 261
Hunter. Tangcla 232
Huteherson. Antlrt-:1 201
Hutcherson, Maureen 201
llutcht-raon. V1-ronit-:1 232
Hunson. Mark 201, 81
Hunn. Grr-gory 204
Hntt0,1amt-s 201, 217
Hyde. Christine 217, 160. 89
lin, Barry 2152.59.89
lic, Charlotte 201
lio, Velvet 217
Imrs, Kristopln- 217. 65
Ingram. Angela 257
Ingram,1..4-roy 232, 91
Ingram. Mit-hat-l 232
Ingram. Roeht-le 217
Inman. Dali-217, 132
lnnis, Tina 217
1111-. S111-rr, 217
1r11111. D1111r1.1 217
lrtinl. 11111 201
111rr-. 71111 210
trr-ry. 1.1-1 217. 228. 132
1111-111111. 1111111111 133
111-111111, 1.111111 201
1111-111111, 11111-1111 133,201
Jarltson, Linda 217
lat-ksun. Marlene 201
amantha 199 201
Jas-olis, S ' ' .
iaegar. Denise 15. 232
.lanak. Deborah 201
Janalt, Tammy 232. 290. 89
January. M11-11-,1 75
1arvis, Mielta-lle 232
Jarvia, S. 59
.lasso, Melissa 232, 70
16111-rxott, Mary 180,156,157.101
10114-rsutt. Traey 110. 232. 91
.lf'nlt1ns.C1ndy 257. 276. 288. 297. 40.
111111-111-1,121.11 13. 257. 45, 47, 91
11.11111 14111111-11, 73. 257. 310
11.1111,1111. 411111 130, 297. 318
11111r1.r111. 1111.11-1 15. 229. 47
11.1111..111.D1r1.11r 232. 70
1.11111.1111. Dr-1r111ra 201
J1.1111..111. D11111111 201
1111111.11111 H1111-1111.1 232
1111111.r111. 11111111 257
1111111.11r1. 11111 121.232
1..1111.1111. N111-11111-1 201
1111111.1111. 11511111111 201
Johnson, Robert 201. 232
Johnson. Robe-rl196. 54. 65
Juhnfrm. Robert 199
Johnson. Ronald 132. 217
Jnhnwn. Susan 201
Iohnsnn. Suzanne' 232
Johnson. Thomas 180
Johnsun, Venelia 257. 81
Johnson. Vivian 201
Johmun. William 232
Johnson. Willie 214
Johmon. Yolanda 167
Johnslon. Kan-n lm. 182
Johnston. Susan 201
Innes. Brenda 217. 157
1.....a.n...1.1 232, 57
16...-.. 06.6.1.1 133,201.82
1.6.6. ce...,1.- 201
16.63. c....1.... 257. 31. 273
16.63. lm, 130. 132
1.,...3. 14.-1... 132. 217
Mos.-3. Amando 26K
Jones. Marr 125
Janus, M11-11an-I217. 232
Joni-3, Phillip 201. 61
jones. Rugrr 201, 93
Joni-6, Tawana 21 T
Jon... Truy 91
lurdan. Gerald 180
Jordan, La-1' 232. 59
1....1..... Migui-1 201
1631-ph.Sand1-.1 257. 319. 69
Judd, Timothy 115. 180
Jumuus, l.2ur1-11a S9
Jupi... 1361,1...- 257
Judi. 1-. All:-n 183. 65
Juslii 1-. Mary Alive-164. 183. 261
Karhmar. Elizabelh 232
Kaliszi-w fki, K1-1 in 297.257.2513
Kalaun. N. 57
Kamman. Rhonda 217. 77. 64. 65
Karkoska. .lov 183, 132.98
Ka311arian.Palrir1a 161. 160
K...-1.-,. s1u.u.6.. 201
Km-nu-1. Bn-nda 257
1-461111. 13.-u, 219. 160
K.11..,. Dun... 201
Kellw. Kalhlvvn 290. 232, 37. -110. 41
K1-lly. Sharon 201. 190.-12,41.92
14....,.. T.-.ra 217
Kvnnarrl. Sum nm- 73. 276. 258. 310.
K.-u.m.1,T..., 318. 258
K1-111. Tm.-1 217
K.-,Gui 19. 132. 153,219.81
K1-y. Ru-hanl 232. 81
K1-,..Gr1-gary 232. 131
247. 251.255.3112 76. 258
K1111.Yn11gsuk 232. 72. 94
Kmunl. Elizalu-1h 201, 168
King. Carnlim-211. 82, 223
Ki11g,S1even 232. 238. 105. 93. 154.
King. V1-rna 258
1-cub.. 1111611.15 201
141.161, Mary 217
Kir3ch,Lor1-11.1 14, 116. 117. 162.
Ki1srh.Tra1-y 117.217, 216. 293. 142
161.-....16pe.. Swan 19. 242. 92. 109.
276. 288, 297. 188, 258.-12. 105
Klriber. Jnhn 217, 89
Klein, Sharon 232
Ku. 1-lun 232
K..-11.... F. 191
Kolb.-. Charlene 232. 290
Kolode1cak.D1am' 211. 217. 89. 220.
Kolodejrak. K1-nm-1h 251258. 58
Konvir-ka, Deborah 113. 297. 258.
304. 320. 65
Konvicka, Sherry 113. 114, 115. 121.
232. 233. 229. 280. 290. 75. 91
Kopr-cky. 113.11 203. 219. 220. 42. 105.
Koppelmann. Anim 232
Korsmeyer. Virginia 201
Kowis, Cashmrn' 232. 57
Kowis. Gina 62
Kowis, Lavila 217
Kriegal, Karen 183. 261
Kulwvzka. Tina 201, 81
Kuvhn, Todd 232. 69
Ku11n..11l1201. 302. 91
Kun-ll. Chris 217
Kuy. H1-ng 217
1c,1.-. Na...-, 232,72
Lai-3, Arulrrw 232
1,afr1'n1cr1'.1Arrp 25. 115. 125. 230,
14111, 13.11, 232. 290
La Cr11no'.Tamm1 217, 75
lahoz, Sw lvina 202
lairil. Calhcrinv 202
laird. John 232
121111-. Woodrow 199. 202
Iam. Hung 83
Lam. Susan 202
La Ma1o.Angela 217
La Malu. Dean 202, 105
Lamlr1I.Rirl'1ar11 133. 202
Lamln-r1. ludith 232. 64. 65
lamb.-n, Robin 11. 73. 260, 310, 32-1
l,an1lw1'hr.Cr'a1g 232. 290. 42. 43. 109
13...-. Larry 217,142,153
1.-...1.16u1. 0.1.15 217
Lar11gue.'1'homa6 232. 89
La1nson,V1rlnr 217, K5
Le. Dung 105
Levuuriae. T1-rn-sa 260
L1-desma. V1-min.-a 121,202
L..-. Billy 232. 62. 63
L.-3, Bryon 133. 202
L..-. 111..-1..1.- 2111. as
13.-. 116.... 2111. 89
1... s..,.......- 202
12...-. 111.1 202
Lell. N111-hs-al 202
Lian-r, K1-llie 5, 26. 288. 261. 260.
Lian-r. K1-rri 232. 41
Letn1'y.Bm1l 260. 61, 73. 59. 58
1.,4'vinaun.C11ar11'5 232. S7
1,1-u anduw 6ki.'1'ina 232. 75
Lew i. Jack 184, 249. 260. 276. 297.
Leuif. Diane 121. 218, 83. 105, 223,
1,1'vf16.Paul 139. 235. 270. 72. 92. 94.
Lewis, Srou 202
Leh1s.Ver11n 12. l-1. 176. 177. 273.
L1g11lfo11l.R41n1'nn 17-1-. 183.190
Lin. Lnhn 202
Lindwy. Dan-5 218
Lin:-r. F. 191
Link. Darwin 177
Linnsu-31111-r.J1m 123. 125. 127. 129.
Lillli-. Demelria 260
L1x'3sci11.C1na 12. 235. 62. 73
1.04-lu-..1nhn11p 235. 57
Logan. Shawn 13. 235
Lolandu. Juan 202
Long. Ethan 218
Laprz. Carlos 260. 59
1766.-1. Urol 202
121111. Bruce 21B
1,...1....... 14116, 202. 302
Loukanis. Shelly235.159. 55
lnuhania. suphe.. 235
Low. Lisa 235
13..-11. Lindsay 133
Lawn. Bmerly 260
L01 ings. Kenh 202
Lowe. Carol 15. 27. 235, 45. 47
lpn:-rw. Elbert 260
Lowery, Evereue 202
Lurariu. Dina 218
Luchale, Eva 260, 297. 159
Luchak. Martin 132. 218
Lucker, Angela 202, 302
Lucio. Roddy 235
Luebano, Juanita 202
Luebano. D6.u1..g.. 235. 63
Lugo. umm 218
Luker. Linda 191
Luker. William 235, S7
Luksa. Barham 68
Luna. Yvi-nr 202. 91
Luska, Barham 235, 69
Lulhe. Larry 202
Lyle-s, Tammy 218
Ly nch, Brenda 260, 267, 75
Lyons, Dc-an 218, 159. 42
MacDonald.la1'ry218, 132. 153
Marhado. Sen-110199. 202. 107
Marhado, Sylvia 260, 77, 75
Mai-hey. Cynthia 202
Ma.-hey. L4-o 202
Main. .106 183. 135, 139. 134
Majr-wski, Marvin 235
Maldonado. Alben 218
Mal:-s. .larkie 202.81
Malone. 116, 65
Mangum. Jerry 39. 213, 42
Mangum. Melody 179, 261. 276.
297. 42. 273. 270. 109
Manic-r. Paul 202
Manlangcil. Fr 235
Mann. Daiiil 218.158.1519
Mann. K, 91
Manuel. Clwrri 121. 235. 89
Mare... 5166161.16 202
Marek. G1-rald 218
Marion, P. E. 191, 261
Mariun.Suunn1' 260. 276. 297. 36.
42. 105, 109
Marquv1.Ru1h 218. 49. 45. 47
Marsh, Pamvla 235
Marshall. Kenneth 235
Marshall. Pairirk 202
Marshall. R11-hard 11. 125. 297. 260.
Mfcabe. 11.6.16 21a
Mecaghm.. Kimberly 117. 230. 235,
M1:CIanahan.Shawn 264. 295. 59
Mfcme. Rirhard 264. 2313, 42
Mfo.....1.-1. Russr.-11218. 103
M1:Gorrnick..lames 218, 91
Mfcmmafk. Randy 218
M.c6.....M11.. ao. 81
Mfouy, Ju... 1113, 1134. 75
MvColloch. Kimila 213
M..c6116ugh. Edward 235.131
M.-cu11.,..g1.. 16111 264
M.-cu11m.g1.. Lisa 202. 75
McDaniel. 11.36.15 218, 223
M.Dau161.c16n 235. 89
186.1-10.264, 297. 105, 333
M1lls, Billy 218
Mills. Carol 235. 33
M11saps.1ar1a 235, 59
M1n11irh,T3mmy 264. 310
Mmm. Laura 202
Mm-ur, Debbie 183
Mis111vr.Cam1 121. 235
Mishlvr. Kenneth 202
Milvhc-ll, Dun 202
M1llels1vdl,De11o1'a 80, 81
Moake, Tern 218
M61-k. D1-lforah 218
Mulma, Belinda 121.199, 203
Mom-kumn, Michael 203
Monk. Felicia 265, 69
Munlrlungu. Caroline 203. 91
MrDaniel, Sherry 87, 186. 264. 297
M.D6.u1.1.chery1 115.235, 75
Mfnmuid. Kay 235. 81
McDonald, Michael 202
MrDug1e. cm, 235. 290. 35. 89
Mcafhern. 1.16.13 264. 62
Mf1:1.-6,.c1u1u1... 13. 235. 70
McElruy,Gu1nn 218, B1
M.1:1m,.s1.ms 264. 319
McFarland, Darrell 27, 25. 264. 297.
51. so. 49
111.1'a.1u..1, siephm. 202
Mfr.-fm., Billy 235. 69
Mfcehee, cuw, 202, 133
Mcc1..11..... 011131 202. 200
Mccuwan. 'r5......1. 218. 111, 94
Mfcm., Pa11i 202
Mclieehan, Bonnie 84.85.114-.119.
M.11...u..c,.f1..... 235. B9
McMichael. 13.6 236
M.1v1..11e... .lame-s 218,297
M.M..11.-... Puma. 264. 75
Mm... Richard 235. 59
M1-Nicholas, 161... 235
r.1.,6...sm.u 235. 49
111.,.....y1.a.... Kriin 203
M66..-. Dasid 101
Mme. 13..-.1 235
M66..-. K..11.eu...- 265. 319. 69
Moo..-, Kelli 73. 265. 310. 324
Mm... suph.-u 57
Tervsa 203. 105
Morales. Eddur 203
M6.,......,1u1.u. 220, 221, 293. 153
Mom... 51.31666 203
1v1.,....11. cam, 133
Mm... 13..-1 265
Mum., 11.11.61 203
M11rrison..ra 203. 157
M.,..6w, Kay 183
Mnsi-3. Adriana 235
Nguy.-... 'ruyu 265. 319
Nirholcs. Christoph 203
Nicholcs. Juan 221
N1e1...1.-S. Tracy 265. 57
Nichols, Kelly 203
Nino, Myriam 109, 70.99
Noark. Clinton 81
Noel.R1rhard 265. 319
Nuldrr. James 191
Nolder. 1. C. 183, 57
Nuldrr, Lori 203
Nnlen. Tammy 203
Norman. Keith 236
Norris, Dorian 203
Norris. Marsha 15, 236, 45. 47
Nu1'e,1011n 221. M. 65
0 Day. Jams 221
Oblak, Brock 221. 154
Oblonski, Kenneth 17
Ofhoa, Myrna 203
Oliver, Bart 236. ST
Olher, Elizabelh 221
Oliver. Susan 203. TS
Olmos, Elben 203. 81
Opela, Daniel 221. 81
Org:-run lll. Joey 203. 221
0rlowak1. Kr-nilh 236. 57
Orlegnn. Anihnny 236. 57
Onegon lr.. Franrisco 133
Osborn. David 203. 265
Osbomi-. Pamrla 221
Onlerhuut. Harold 183
Ousey, Eugene 236. 290. 109
Ousley, Brenda 203
Ouslvy. Cynthia 236
Oveal. .lerry 203
Parkrr. Rebecca 203
Padilla. Ramiro 203
Pagel, Thomas 288. 297, 276. 265,
259. 33. 109
Palarios. Susan 203. 91
Palmer. Kim 221
Marlin. Lisa 202
Marlin, Ronald 202
Martin. Slephame 218
Manin, S1evr- 200
Marlinrl, Armando 218
Manim-1. Henry 260
Maninez. laura 260
Martinez, Mario 202
Martinez. Orlando 218
Maninez, Pele 218
Maninez. Pele 218
Martinez. Ruben 218,142,131
Man is, Jean 178. 110.178
Mash, Linda 218
Ma6.,.11.1ss....... 295, 260, 59
Mathews. Carla 218
Mathews. Carriv 235
Matthews. Marie' 190
Mathis, Michai-I 117, 293. 218. 132.
Mathis, Tina 218
Mallork. C1nd1116.117. 235. 59
Mallovk. Jana 260, 59
Mallofk, Kathy 324, 260, 310. 73
Mallaur. V11-kir 218
Mauvrn. Ann:-ur 293. 218.110, 111
Mallern. D1-lvorah 260. 75
Mallern. Terry 202
Mathews. Came 75
Mallhewa. Marim- 173
248. 251. 255. 297. 261. 318. 276.
273, 105, 109
Maxey. Linda 264. 79. 80. 261. 81
Maxim-, Rirhard 264. 53. 319. 266. 69
MrNiel, Darlene 202
McNu11, Neil 218
MrQuc'rn,.1ames 264, 302. 35
McQueen, Paul 242, 261, 276. 297.
278. 45. 47. 91. 109
McRae, Annette 218
McRae, Paul 28, 264. 288, 42. 109
McSwain, .lames 202
MrWes1. Kari 92
McWhir1er, Palriria 15. 202
Mead6r,Ju.1y 74. 202. 75
Means. Sharona 202
Meece, Mitchell 218
Meehan, James 132, 218
Meek. Danny 202
Meek, Gerald 264. 57. 58
Meeks. Marcus 235. ST
Meider. Shawn 24, 133
Melchor. Dale 218.111, 94
Melchor. Johnny 264. 57
Melchor, Margan-1235, 91
Meldcr, Chris 202
Mellon, Connie 261.283
Mrllon. Linda 235
M1-nchadn, 5. 133
Mendiola. Audrey 121, 235. 49
Mm.. Kristy 235.290
Mmm. A. 81
Michrl. William 218
Mnldleton, Alben 235
M11.1dIr1on. B. 59
Micldluon, Ricky 17, 235. 57. 58
Mi.-.1.-m. Tammy 235
M11-rs. Andrea 218. 78
Mikeska. Annette 54. 85113, 114.
235. 290. 105. 333. 89
Miki-I. Karen 202
M1kl1s. Donna 235, 75
Miklia. John 202
M1k0lajchak,L1n'y 235. 69
Mil:-s. lim 132. 218, 216
Milrs. Nannelle 202. 75
Miles. Neal 125. 2.35, 59
Maxiv, Herman 69
Max1n1'11.SlarPy 290. 235. 42
Maxwvll. T11111218. 105, 89
Mayo. William 260
Maya. Melann' 230, 235. 72
Huy n. Dia nc' 235.167
Mrrhrluo. Trary 218
M1'A1ee, Shawn 202. 143
MrAna111. R. 191
MrBr1dr, Mwhelle 70
MrBride. Vivian 260. 297. 75. 65
M1-Cabe. Robin 264. 319. 258. 68. 69
Vicky 165. 202
12, Karen 202
tz. Sherri 235, 64. 65
Miller, Janie 1133, 261
111111.-r, Jona1han 213. 142
M111e.,1ce....u1. 136. 133. 139. 235
M111e..1.es116 202. 92
Miller. Roger 2113
M111.f..su..... 261. 297. 319. 69
11.11.,...... 11.u1...... a5.135.137,139.
Muses. D. 115
Muses. Der 183. 261, 103
Mosley. Becky 265, 295, 59
M1111, De-bm 221
Munguia. Linda 235. 63
Murdo1'k,Susan l10.23S.l11. 109.
72, 91. 70
Murphy. Glen 63
M11s1'.K1'1lh 235. 131
Mushinfki.M11'ha1'l235.40, 42. 105
Naranju, Odillia 208
Naah. Pai 179
Nash, Ray 203
N311on.Chr1sluph 297. 319. 69
N1-al, Chenl 297. 304. 265. 3411. 276.
65. 95. 109
Nral. 116.15 221
N1-al. Norma 265. 73. 59
New-I. 11. 69
N1-eley.Grrgorp 297. 57. 151.58
N..-1.-,.s1..11e, 236. B1
Nvlson. Chandra 87. 29. 24. 297. 251.
Nelson. Earl 203
Nuem.. 1a..,...1....- 236
N.-1.1.3. D.,..g1... 221
s.,1...1. P1u11.,.23o. 236. 75. 131
N... ma... 91.1.1 203. .17
Ng.1..1... 293. 221. 219. 109
Ngup. 12.... 266.119
Nm... Hua 236
Nguyen. 1c1.u.- 221
Pamuk. 56.3, 203. 100
Parisi, c1..1..u...- 203
Parke., D.-66.51. 236, 167
Parkvi, 11.f.....,.. 221
ichael 221, 132
Parker. Olin- 177
Parke, 1421111 203
Parks. Pamela 236. 75
Parks,'1'1na121,236, 61, 65, 89
Parks, Vicky 165, 181, 183. 162. 168
Parshall. Dudley 265, 62
Pa1Sun.Ru1x-ri 236, 57
Pa1a1, Pairiria 221
Patrick. Debbie 236. 69
Pa1ri.-k. Jerry 203
rul 265. 324, 310
Patlrn. William 42
Lenila 8'.'. 242. 246. 297.
Pa11erson.Marfus 236. 62
Pauersun. P3111 84.85. 251. 291265.
Pallerson. Phillip 221
Pauersun, Shari 263
Patterson, Slephanin- 265. 75
P...e116.. Naialir 73. 233. 236. 290.
Pavlacka, Karr-n 203
P....111.. Mirhavl 265. 79. 81
PawaIowski,Cur1i3 236. 57
Pa.-3116, B..-...13 203, 91
P.,-nf. 5113... 203,111
Payne.Terr1 37. 112. 114. 115. 226.
233. 236. 290
Payne, 16.1.1 203. 133
Pvablas. Dawn 265. 78. 81
Pearson, Bmndy 236
Peehus, Karen 236
Pena. Julia 203
Pena, Ruben 221, 105
Pe-ndergrass, Tony 221
Prnewiu. John 221, 37
Pennington, Lisa 221
Pc-nnock, Kelly 221
Pennock, Raymond 221
Pvmza, Gusuvn 203
Prraza, llyana 268, 319, 69
Pvrtmjov 115, 297
Perez. Joseph 203. 47
Perez. Louis115, 203
Perez, Melissa 203, 111
Penn. Ruben 203
Perkins. Karrn 203,101
Perkinson, Paula 230. 236. 290, 42,
Permrd, Donna 163, 236, 96
Perryman, Jenniier 26, 221, 83. 111.
4-8, 49, 215
Perryman, Teresa 203,111
Perryman, Virginia 174, 185. 190. 261
Pclereil, Gerard 221
Peters. Kimberely 268. 276, 109
Pcxers, Kimberly 221
Pelers, Stephen 221
Prlvrson, Diarnie 185, 69
Pelmvich, Kemberly 221
Phala-n, Daniel 26. 221
Pham, Ann 89
Phan, Linn 236, 159. 35, 105, 72, 94
Pham,Tuamanh 2721, 268. 276. 93
Ph.-lp.. Bismrk 236
Phalaponau, v. 133
Pugh, Butch 115. 132, 220, 221
Pullings, Mean 268
Pullings, Shilinda 203
Pullings, Tony 123, 125, 127, 130,
Pumphrey, Cheryl 185, 91
Pyle, Gay 221
Pyle, Raymond 268
Rzabv, Brucv 236, 151, 89
Raaiw, David 221,153
Ravliel, Paula 203
Radford, Dan 221
Ramon, Carolyn 1as
Ramos, cymhaa 203
Ramos, Jesse 236
Randall, lvv 268, 74, 62, 271. 75
Randall, M. 69
Randall, va.-key 205, 81
Randalls, Mrs. Martha 268
Randolph, snphanae 297, 268
Randolph, Timothy 221. 81
Roberls, Stephen 236. 57
Roberts, William 236. 57
Robertson, Donny 236, 57
Robertson, Ronald 236, 57
Robinson, Darryl 205
Robinson, Katherine 205
Robles. Ricky 125. 128, 251, 297
269, 276. 281
Rnburk, larry 226,239.81
Rork. Celesle 221
Rocka. Belinda 297. 115, 269, 59
Phillhrend, M. 133
Phillips, Debra 14, 268. 291, as, 262
Phillips. J.-new 219, 221
Phillips, swprm. 236
Pmlpm, Jmy 133,199,203
Phillips, Barham 268. vs
Rangel. Priscilla 236, 75
Raldilf. Angelia 111
Ralclifl, April 110. 205
Ralclill. Shae 168
Ralliff, Mclony 205
Ralz, Donna 268
Ray. Lou 163. 32, 236
Ray. Stanley 268
rn, Linda 236
Raymond. Paulene 205. 65
Raymond,Tmcy 233. 113. 119. 121.
236, 105, 109
Raymond, Ty199. 205
Reagan, Shari 205
Rfawrs, Robin 236, 57
Rn-avec. Shelia 221
ng. Wayne 81
ux, Ronald 221
nnuwy, Mmm: 205
Hmmm, Diane 236
Redmond. Lynn 221, 26. 111. 49
R.-M. Bryan 236
Rodd, Micheal 222
Rode, Troy 205
Rodeya, R. 132
Rodgers, Vincenl 133
Rodriguez, Antonio 185, 62, 63
Rodriguez, Dolores 222
Rodriguez. Jeanene 205
Rodragm. Jimmy 222
Rodngun. Man., 222
Rodrigurz. Melissa 239, 59
Rodriguez, Orlando 222, 159
Rodrigm-z. Rachel 205
Rodriguez, som 288,291 269. 276.
281, 321.412, so, 109
nodngm, sn-ph.-n 222
Rodriguez, Trrcsa 222
noafagm. vanm 199. 205. 91
nodragm, Yanama 222
nodragm, Yveuv 297. 304, 269. 320.
Rogers, amy 159
Rojas. lshbel 205
Rosado, Glenda 222. 91
Rosario, Daniel 239
Rosado, V. 59
Rosas, Sam 205
Park.-n. James 236, as
Perm. Cheryl 203
Pamf. Krlly 221, 42
Fame, Robbie 255. 268, 276, 297,
105, 111. 109
Pike, Cheryl 203
R.-fa, Karen 222
nm, Ranma 222
Mus, cangff 212
nmr, Ronnie 205
RP.-ws, Robin 17
Renzudin, Genie-185, 188, 75
Rendon, Carlos 236
Rendon. Maria 59
Pike, Teresa 221. 169
Pxlkenmn, Bradley 16, zao, 236. 69
Pinson, Keith 236, 290. 47
Pitman. Charlene 221, 45. 47
Pena, Marlene 203
Pleasant, Karen 268
Plumb, Anne 185
Plummer, Ann 182. 185
Pohlmryrr. Carrie 268. 294, 304. 320.
Puhlmeyn-r, Larry 268, 57, 58
Pnlasrk. Diulmar 221
Pnllick, Lorella 268, 258
Poole, Rvbrrra 221
nepka. cnbm 236. 42
Reyes, camnf. 269. 77
Reyes. Nm 22
nm, Sophia 269
Rmh, cynnna 222. 91
non.. sandra 222, 293
non, swphm 269. 91
Rourke, Barham 185. 261. 109. lm
RW.-. Jwmne 205
Roy. Donald 222
nay, nom., 269
Roy, Harold 222
Royal. Joyfe 179, 178
Rubin, Angelila 205, 195
nu.-mke, Ke-nnelh 291269, 271, 72.
Rulfin, Rohbyn 239, 59
Srharf, Mirhrl 222
Schaue, Troy 222
Scheflier, Rhonda 89
Schihni, Bvth IBS
Srhilhab. Randall 222
Schill, Debbif- 164. 222, 162.
sfhandlef, Gregory 239
Schindler, Michelle 239
Srhoonnver, Lisa 269, 297
Schroeder, Rodney 229. 239,
Ss-huebel, Catherine 113, 119, 272.
276.297, 313. 105, 109
Schweter, Bonnie 205. 91
Schw:-ter, Micheal 239
Scon, Benim 272
Scan, Donna 222
S--ou. Marlon 239
Svull, Phillis 222
Sm-ull, Todd 222, 34, 35
Scale, Dclisa 205
S1-als, Lisa 239, 159
Sew-nr. Frank 185, 191, 57
Sm-ly. Laura 239
Seidel, D1-bomh 205
Seilzler, Edward 81
Selby, Rirkiv 205
Self, Mirhelle 205
Self, Sharon 272. 81
Svlman, Kriala 205
Sumnn, lpn.-an 239, 57
Serres,R:'114-wa 272,291 318. 35,
Su-well, Mn-ha:-1222. 153
Shadboll, Jack 222
Srharlr-r, Mxke 272
Shafrr, Marx-ir 73. 272. 310
Shafler. lewis 222
Shah-r, Ronda 205
Shao, Mary 190, 189
Sharp. Divid 125, 272
Sharp, J.-rry 205
Sharp, Tracie 205. 105
Shaw, Fr:-ddur 222
Shaw, R. 131
Shrh-r, Kim 222
Shvll, Chuvk B7, 31, 272. 270
297,105,93. 109, 108
Tmu 199, 205
Snvll, Tr-rri 199, 59
Snell, Tonya 239
Snow, Candace 222,75
Snow, Gvnrgeue 205
Snow,Ro1wrl 239, 59
snnz, David 239. so
soul, 1. 191
snmmmaxne, srwfyu 239, 42
som.. John 159
sm, Sergio 222
spans, naanm- 205, 168
spnndang, Dfhmh 222
smile, Rita 212
sp.-am, wamam 239. 69
s,,.-nm Kany 176.177
s,,i1l.xf.Lnd.1mf- 224, 91
T4-a. Sukrrnha 69
Tva. Sukrilhy 224, 239
T:-Hu. Armando 87. 275
Tm-lla, Dinna 121. 224
T4-mplvl. D1-nisr 229. 239, 290. 65. 92
,Re-h-4-ra 206. 302
Trmpnn. Dah- 206. 34, 35
Trmplin. Gary 34, 35
Tern-ll, Tmwis 206. 47
Thavha-r, Mark 275
Theiss. Dvan 21, 239, 290, 37, 42,105
Thibudeanx. Rvm- 239
Thigpen. Craig 206
Thomas. Bryon 206. 33
Thomas. Kvnnelh 206
Thomas. Melvin 133. 206
Thomas. Reginald 130, 224
Thomas. Reginald 125, 239, 237
Thumb, 'may 206
Thomas, Vanessa 206
Spnnnl.-, Mark 224, 158. 159
-k.John 205, 62
Slam-ka. J. 89
Smhgdlam-I 272, 276, 288. 36, 42. 41,
Stamps, u...g13s 205
Stamps, Min-ha--I 272
sms.-k, Kelly 224
. Ka-vin 205
. Sandra 272
Slaplmon, M:-ludy 220. 224
amvs 205. 159. 94
Slmanhu. Cnnnn- 188. 75
Staxinnha. Earl 224. 81
snpmka. .lnnnna 272
Su-pannki, Ruin-n 239
snph.-ns. David 224
Su-phcnsnn. Mark lS.27.239.-19
Su-moe. Th:-nwa 272, 76, 75
Sum-mon. John 205, 133
Su-wart, Ch:-ryl 205, 75
Su-wan. E. 191
Su-wart. Kelvin 132.224
Sm.-S, Rivky 239
'rm....,,mn, Bryan 224, 188, 34. as
Thompson. cymma 239,36
'rh.,mpsm.. um 275, 316, 57
Th.,...,Nm, Ri.-k 139, 187, 134. 141
Thom.-Il, Rnhin 215
1'r...nn.m, Barham 187
Thnrnmn, sham 206
Tr...f,,. c.,m.a.- 224. 89
ng.-n. Tm.-a as. 275, 276, 281, 283.
40. 42, 333. 109
Tilh-ry. cn, 224
Tm.-,, Maru 206
'ram-,, Tummy 272
nm. 1.-my 205
Ruiz, na.-hard 132
Rumfonn, Karen 239, 75
n..mf..u.,, Linda 222, 11s
Rusheon, n.-gm 205
Russell, Joe 269
Russell, Maw.-I 222
n..,s.n, Rusly 185,159,158
Ryns. John 205,81
Ryan. sum 199. 205
smhafra. Ben. 222, 169, ma
Pnolv, Ruben 268. 276. 297, 72. 94.
Pnposzku, Trudie 203. 33
Pom, cnmm. 132, 172, 221
Punrr, Kellie 203
Reyna, Fred 123, 222, 156, 182173.
Reyna, Paul 222
Rrynolds, Debbie 185, 261
Reynolds, Tammy 222
Rh:-in, Todd 319. 266. 69
Rhodes, Steven 269. 57
Rive, Stephanie 205, 302, 91
Rice. Steven 91
Riff. Tania 205
Richardson, Fred 176
Rirha rdson, Prisrilla 117, 293, 222.
Hammond, 'rummyf 222
Ridley, Rr-gina 205
men, cymma 269, 90
Ria-llif.1ulia 205. 91
Sacchieri. Sharon ll5, 269. 167
Saenz. Donna 239
Safranek. Vila 239, 59
Sager, shm, 205
Sagsuener, Linda 185
Martin 222, 111
Salazar, Adam 205
Salamr. Carlos 239. 59
Salazar. Gm-irla 222
Salazar. Rirky 295. 55
r, Sonia 222
Salinas. Janet 239, 69
Sallaz. Cheryl 269
Porter, P. 75
Punie, L4-r Ann 8. 26, 241, 242, 268.
297, 45. 47
Pnuer, Marsha 236, 91
Powell. Allen 203
Powell. Carol 174. 185
Powell, David 236
Powvll, Karen 236
Powers, Darlene 221. 49
Pau, Nita 73, 174
Praelorius, Lisa 268, 62
Fran. Kimberly 221
Pratt, Mike 221, 81
Precella, Jeanette 203
Prnschnr, Melody 236. 35
Presley. John 57
Presley, Richard 236. 62
Preston, Cassandra 203
Price, Bobby 203
Prire, Donna 268. 310. 324
Price. Kevin 203, 143
1, Morrell 236, S9
Prior. Roger 173, 185
Prizsmeyer. Bubba 6, 236, 80. B1
Pruin, Charles 268
Puema, Eslella 268
Puente, Maria 121, 203, 49
Righlmire. Kirk 236, 57, 61
Cam-r 21, 236. 39
Riley, Cynthia 211. 222. 223
Riley, Jan 236
Rilry, Janalh 186. 236
Riley, .lanirv 222, 72. 59
Riley. Johnny 222
Riley, Mary 236
Riley. Mmm 70
Riley. shannon 269, 319
Rimmer, Melanie 236. S9
Rios. Elizabeth 236, 70
Rios, Louie 205
Rios, Maria 91
yv Lnrminr 269. 59
Rivera, Mary 236, 69
Roavh. Donald 185
Roberts, Brian 222, 91
Robe-rls, James 205
Roberls, Karen 222, 121
Rubens, Lillian 205. 75
Roberts, Becky 297, 269, 281. 188
Roben 125,31. 130. 264121.
sau., :ms zu
sauna., A. 132
sa...-rm, Dolores 239
Sanrhvz,Gil1x'rl 132, 222
San:-In-z, Km-nnelh 269. 319. 69
San:-hz-z. Marrelina 205. 188
Sanmh-rs. Annette 288, 295, 269, 40.
41. sa. 59
sand.-fs, Lin 205
swam. Ralph 192. 205, 302
Sando1.Jam-I 173. 269,291 111, 88,
Sandoz, Nam-y 185, 304, 65
Sanllalrdl.1ilmnS 205, 54, 81
Sandsudl, Mark 239
Sandsmil, Billy 242. 269. 79, 35
sms.-, T.-mn.-f 269, 57
sannagu, shawn ms
smeaa, Armando 222
sawr, Glynis 222, 161. 49, 160, 96
sax, Holly 222
smbomugh, Gwen 205
smfbumugh, Natalie 239, Bl
Scarleu, veronica 205
sh.-ppana. M..-h.-If 239. 91
sh.-,.,.m4, William 222,35
Shirlds, John 222
Shu.-maker, E, 191
Shurwr. Ronald 272
Shmu-y. 1. 132
Sid:-s, T:-rri 272. 68, 73, 69
Simmons, Mn-hr-llv 222
Sims, Elissiua 205
Sima, Nov:-I 5. 239
sim. Rosalyn 222
sangl.-nm, Pan..-an 272. 47
sanglcnm. Purina 222, 169
Singleton, Ruslp 239
Siunn. Janwi 205
Sixrnski. Mark 222
Sixuoski, Paul 272. 316. 57
Skills-rn. John 135. 136, 130.
Skinner, Km-in 222
Sladek. Carrie- 222
Slaunn, Ke-rrie 272. 59
Slfnmn, P1-ggy 272, 75
Sloan, Willie 157, 156. 222, l
Slnder. Sandie 272, 319, 69
Svnal1ry,SuNan 239, 42, -Ll, 72
s...n1,. ch.-ff, 222, os
swan. zam 205
smnh, Ang.-la 205
smnh, .anthony 222. 239
Smith, Charlim- 205, 80, 81
Smirh. of-www 205
Smilh. Dun l25, 187,153
Smith. I-Znu 187
smm-. cfvw, 239, 69
Smith, Km-ly 239. 70
Smith. Khdrun 236
Smith, l.uri 105. 75. 81
Srnnh, Ruby n 205
Smnh, Rfmnnv 205
Smith. S1-on 222
Smith. Su-phvn 114. 139. 272, 276.
sn,n,.,. Ralph 205
Sun-kan, M. 191
sw.-m.-f. cnfasmph 239. 63
sn.k.11,. Gayle:-n 205
Slukm,C11o'ry1 73, 272. 310, 262
Slonr. Gina 224
Slum-. Linda l60
Slmw. Paula 272, 276, 318, 109
Slum-, Sharon 65
Snnull, Wnllvr 177
Slrar--nf-r, Bobby 224
Slmr1'lu'r.wi1rIla 32. 187
Slrzwlhrr, Sonja 239
Slrw-I, Le-anna 275, 310, 324
Slrr.-1. Marmn 239
Flru-klnrd. lilizab--lh 187
Slrirkland, Ihsid 125. 276, 291318.
95, 92. 109
Slmlha-r. Gina 206
Suan, Chris 206. 91
sun.-1. C,n.n 239. T0
Timm, Karla IS. 239, 290. 45, 47, 9
Tan.u.,1, M.-nm 206
Tixdalr. Ama, 206
ws.-I, Kimrwfx, 206
mm. PM 114
mar. Conniv 239. 75
Tolar, nn. 215, 259. 75
Tupping.Jol'1n 16, 45, 47
Tom..-0, Dani:-l 275, 57
Terrence, Kalhlw-n 224, 188.
Toupan, sm.. 215. so
Timm., cm, 239.153, 167
Townzen, chfn 302. 206
Tmnsur, shma 206
Tmnsue, Tammy 239
Tmylor. Terry 239. 131
Tn-adway, Ioseph 224
Tfwann, Rin-hard as
mmm.-, Kathy 239. 91
Tmny, Lmn 224. 93
Nam 239, 72
Trnonli, Thinh 239, 237
Truss:-ll, Tmy 13, 15, 27, 239. 226.
.156, 157, 101. 75.
233. 290, 49. 45, 47
Turk:-r. Che-ryl 87.27.2341 49
Tucker, Elizalwxh 162. 275, 276, 163.
Tu:-kr-r. J:-an 275, 310. 324, 73
Sulmn. Connie 224
sw.. T.-ff, 206
Sum-s. Rubin 91
al Vivkw 2 9. T2
Sm-islh , - 3
Swsq. David 275. 155
Syulvk. Julie 224
Tnlmr. Bobby 206
Tabor, Jamrs 206
Mvhssa 116, 117. 251. l06.S9,
Tnb.-fl. Donny 224
mn. Ffluabrlh ss, 121. 231239,
295. 333. 45, 47
Tan... wemvn 224, 160
Tm, lnr. n.-n.a..- 206
Tu,l..f, un., 206, 133
Tay lor. M1-Ima 224
Tay lor. sawn., 206
Tay lm, sn-,,rnna.- 224. 65
Ta5lor.T:unmar-.1 157, 101
Taulnr. w'.n.m 239,157,101
Tum-1, Lloyd 224
Tullis, Krnm-th 85, 139, 140, 255.
Turnbow..11'ff87, 125, 251 , 254, 275
Turnbow. Sn-vr 293. 220, 223. 132
Turn:-r, Erien 206
Turner. Robert 304. 320. 276, 65
Tumey, Scan 290. 239
Tum-mine. Cymhia 206
Tum-mine. Michal-I 239.69
Twardowskx, Florian 206
Twarduwski. Thumas 125
'r,'...r1, Rhonda 215
Tyson. Dvhhiv 220. 224. 75
U :nh-rwuml. Lisa 275, 69
Urban, E. 191
lfshx-r, Cunnie 275
lfarll. Rhonda 224
Valadvz, Guadalupe 206
Yaldn. C1-novexa 290. 239, 111, 70
VaIIvnli,S. 125, 187
Vallm-nu-. Candace 70
Vallvs, Dinah 206, 49
Valles, Munarissa 254. 275. 276. 105.
263.915, 91. 109
Vallis, Rhonda 239
VanNess. V. 191
Vara, Nita 118, 121, 275, 313, 91
Varela. Judy 239
Varntr. Melissa 69
Waits. Charles 224
Walker. Clit-ryl 121,224,223
We-l1h..lul1r 206. 81
Williams. Craig 277
Curtis 206. 101
Walken Em, 2.4165 v.'.-1.11, Mark 240 watttanta. Deborah 206
wallnl hmm 139, 277 Wt-11b,Sandra 277 waittafn.. ot-ina 277
Walken lm, lm Webb, Susan 224 w111aan1a.0e1na 225
Walken Jon l 41- 240 Webster, Lisa 24. 26. 240. 45. 47. 91 Williams. Deymn 225
Vasquez. Loretta 164, 224, 91
Vasquez. Rachel 205
Vasquez. Rene 275
Vasquez, Santos 224
Vassel, Beverly 275
Vassel. Chandra 240
Vasst-1, Clarence 206. 133
Vaughan. Karen 16. 275, 262
Vaughan, Nina 277
Vaughn. L. 132
Walker. Mary 206
waiter, P. 191
wannng. Dana 224
wnnnni. Pant 57
Walker. Randy 22.214.171.124.130. Wttffsha-Mt-Kf11t'i'206-81
276. 277. 318. 35. 93
Walkot iak, Karen 206
Wall, Deanna 276. 277. 318, 72, 92
Walla. Edward 206, 81
Wallace. Clay 132. 219, 224
Wallare. utonya 277
Wallace, Tammy 224
Waller. L. 191
wt-ta.-n Datannan 224. 169
Weld:-r, Susan 277. 319. 91, 69
Wells, Mark 115. 132. 152, 224. 293
Wendt, .Iohn 224. 79, 80. B1
W1-sbrook, Gerald 187
West. .limmie 224
Williams. Herbert 130. 278
Williams. Herman 125. 124. 288. 278.
wttttanaa. .lennte 278
Williams, Jn..-a 206
Williams. Kvvin 225
Williams, Kevin 132
Williams. Mark 290. 240. 190.159.
Valzggni1l.lsa7g6, 226. 240. 158, 159. Walpole' mmm 5ta1.gla.1i..lr5b277 3illiams,gattifi0I33 20- 89 109
- V- ' Q wl 'M - 224 eat. at-on trams. una . 7. .
Va-1111111-tw-elif 224. 15 wglfifs 206 w.a11.nn.1. inn, 240. 57 Williams. Ronald 290. 240. 1-L3
vangnn.sna.nnan69 Q v,ahm'Shml206 w.a11,nn.1.7na.-y240.290.59,5a Williams.l7luse225.101
vangn1.1o.-.nl15.22.,188.5958 wahhaii Carl-224 White,.lanet119. 121.240 Williams. Shirley 191
V0la6gH1fl5-216-21I-288-321-38 ,,.ahher'C,ml3 5 277 91 vfnnn. Rhonda 73. 277.310, 324 v1'1111anna.rn-aaa 52.310.73.278
, ' ' ' v1r1.11.naa.1.7tnnn1.206 waitiann Vanena 165 207
Vela.Sandra117.224.293. 106.223 Wthsf-KBM206 Wh. h D0 H8119 240 75 . . ' '
vcln' Amina 240' 59 Walton' Daniel B1 ite orn. nna . . . Williams, Sharon 276
Venegas, letiria 2IX7. 91
Vercher, Debliit- 121. 178. 107
Vercher. Debra 119. 277. 313. 75
Ven-her, Diane 206. 75
Verettu. Denise 224, 169
Vernon, ,lamt-s 206
Versie, Dennis 224
Verwnld. Dunna 224, 96
Velez. Andrew 59. 58
Victor, Raymond 206, 42. B9
Victor. Vivian 240, 75
Villalpando. Rafael 277
Villareal. Cynthia 206
Villarreal, Edward 132. 224
Villarreal, Larry 215
Vlach, Margaret 224
votgin. Anastasia 187, 261
vom, Linda 224
Volkmer. Roxy 287
Voyner, Donnie 206
Wat-hel. Cry slal 224
Wade. Dennis 206
Wadsworth. Deborah 224, 225
Wadsworth. Don 115
Wadsworth, Don 206. 225. 59
Walton. lnhn 206. 157
warnbt.-. afanda 224
wantbta. Floyd 277, 81
wanfft.tt6na111 275, 59. 58
Ward, Teresa 73. 85, 277. 310. 324.
Warrcndorl. Margaret 206
waantnlnnn. Laura 224
waanangmn. tfatan 132, 206
Washington. Lilian 179
Watkins. H. 81
Watkins, 11.-orta 206
Watkins. Rcnca 206. 81
Watkins. Tammy 121, 240
Watson. 1aum 224
Watson, Nathaniel 206
Watts. Mana 5. 277
Watts. Mr-lya 224
Watzlavirk. Mifhai-1224. 103
Waller, Jerry 206
Waxlcr.le1-ry 302, 96
Weaver. Linda 161.22-1.2-10. 169
Weaver. Tina 65
Wvhb, Donald 187,189
Whiteman, Jennifer 277. 319. 68. 69
Whitley. Roger 240,58
Whitlock, Diane 240
Whitlingtiin. Stephen 224
Wl1itlon,Anlrt'la 304. 277. 64. 65
Whitwurth. Jana 295
Whitworth, Royn- 224. 215. 59
Whorton. Jana 240
Wir-derhnld, Michael 206. 133
Wiedcrhold. Richard 290, 240. 57
Wir-dcrhold. Susan 302, 206, 160
Wieghal. ,lam-1277. 310. 324. 73
Wiley, Angela 313, 119. 120, 121,
Wiley. Karen 42, 43. 105
Wiley. Otis 240,141
Wiley. Neil 277
Williams. Athena 224. 20. 105
Williams, Beverly 225. 89
Williams. Bobby 206. 19
William. Bryan 225. 153
Williams. Carl 206
Williams. Clyde 125, 128
Wilson, Ardelia 70
Wilson. Bill 177
Wilson, attain 242.288, 278. 83
watann. Charles 207
Wilson,Cinl1er 310, 324. 73
isa 240. 50, 49, 48. 89. 91
Wilson u '
wttann. Mary 225
w11.nn. Morris 42.278
Wilson. Rc-ber-va 207
Wilson. W. G. 191, 35
Witt-hi-r. Keith 316,278.57
Witt-het, Pauli-tte 225. 169
Witt. Margaret 207
Witt, Suzie 65
Wolfe. Ronda 225
Wnllt-, Ronnie 160
Wtiller. Ann 187,181.93
Alan 225. 94
Chui 304. 320
Shui Kam 278, 65
Sui 24-0. 105, 93
Susana 225. 91
Wong, watitnma 240. 91
want. cnanyi 240
want. Donna 225
w'n0.1.K1fa1.-n 293. 225. 30, 41. 111
Wood. Tamara 278
Woods, Kenneth 65
Wonlvertnn. layr- 240. 59. 58
.Deena 165. 26. 207. 105,49
.cnnampn 183. 207. 57. 148
Wright, Cornelia 187.261, 263
. Melissa 240. 75
wnnaeftat-n.Man1afn1253. 290, 113.
Benjamin 240, 105. 91
Wy lit-. Adria 225. -16, 47
Wt lie. .lanet 288, 278
Wylie. Karen 302,207
Wylie, Kathy 5.207
Craig 125. 130. 298. 336. 278.
Young, Rodney 207, 89. 133
Young, Shannon 121. 219. 220. 293.
Young, Susan 240
inning. vaftn- 225
Yu. Daisy' 207
Yu, Daniel 207
Yu. Das td 207
Yaborowskt, Brenda 80, 225. 81
7Aboro1aski..larkie 266, 278
Zadik. Dehhie 70, 240
zayaa, Karen 271
Zider, ,lo 187. 189
Winkler. naynnnni 133. 207
Winn. Rua.-man, 187, 114
Winston. Elizabeth 207
Wisrhnewsky, tan. 207
wtaa. Barbara 187. 190
Wisenhaker. Andrew 154
Wisent-r. Douglas 316. 276. 278, S7
wtanani. Atta. 178
waantmtt. Raymond 207
Ya.-init.. lrlala 278
Yatvs. Rana.-a 225
Y.-agen, 'nnnnny 240. 290. 61
1.-tt.-nnn. Karen 207
11-ftna. Nanry 225. 45
inning. Candy' 207. 81
Younl. John 47
. 7 . fig .
1980 ROUNDU TAFF2 P2111 2 OH lEd1lSII'1f4" 0 h C Greatest thanks and apprccta-
MCKCCMH lASSi- 0F11 Terri fe ' 'ness 8911 A1196 tion goes to our sponsor Mrs.
Alvear QAcadem - laudell Bak l Q. rtsl, Allen glltrk Julie Pederson for hm. selfless
1Ph0t0gf?Pl1'3 l,n nme CaSU110,.. " " " 611, 6 e en dedication and service to this
fstaffl, Ctnlly up otogphot gr ' - W lc - .tail fl y yearbook and our Staff.
t fgdnorl' Mirk 1' in ne? lp '7 1 ' ij? " " i'.'f. '51 t'7 5 4 1 Special thanks goes to the staff
' tor class , ' ral, M1111 o 1 1 ' S - 3 sy , m n
1 1.1, f 1. , 2 . 1 I -,K members who have worked so
Phomor ras ml 262 Se 4' ' ' L 'lf' S l ' d h' dt 'k th" h k
ys's L, .U Ward lfreshmarifcl ssl. ' J . mfg Cm df 0 md C is 00
2 . I jf 2 Isl such a success.
gifh 2 - Senio a - 3 Scho -51- 1 'Qi 5 ,fi 1 ix by Also special appreciation goes
A-al. 3 High ' at g raf t, ..,, , al' 62 - 'ion' to the administrators. tcachcrs
f - Ffa depend 150 lg ict1B ia, ia Q P 'A and students who have cooper-
5 ...f 1 1 - .' 1 ' 7 ated with us during the year.
0 1 11771371 I inte in four colpr I
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ALDINE S9 HI
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WE STUFFED LHVEEDD
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RED LIGHT We stopped at high school for 115 of our
lives, totaling more than 4,900 hours in a classroom.
YELLOW LIGHT We waited on life. We assumed leader-
ship positions in clubs and classes which gave us opportuni-
ties to grow. We experienced the grind and discipline of a
daily routine, practicing and sometimes assuming adult
We made new friends and lost others in torn friendships
and tragic deaths. Most of all, and in many ways, we pre-
pared ourselves to accept the challenges that were on the
road ahead of us.
GREEN LIGHT We had to go on, leave high school and
start planning for the future. And now ready or not, we
Left: Bumper to bumper, an experience common to Houslunians IS om' of the daily mu
lines seen at school while students leave at noon and 3 p.m.
Below: Living it up at the pep rallies. the Vaqueras show their spirit with hand routines.
chants and waving pompoms.
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