Anderson High School - Afterthought Yearbook (Austin, TX)

 - Class of 1974

Page 1 of 280


Anderson High School - Afterthought Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1974 Edition, Anderson High School - Afterthought Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1974 Edition, Anderson High School - Afterthought Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 280 of the 1974 volume:

I P 'V I I. + Y 1 f r Y K 5 V , V E I f L X w w 'Y I E 1 P -v v E r E . , I x , OM Af If XXX N'-x f I E u Ill Suddenly everyone was overmn Wim August arm stuci ent's bfacedf themselves fm the migaraft'i.Q.n ra me WHDGSWQA bw frd1 n-Q. OH nm, L.G.And1ers0n High School. StudemE1s Gam6'frQm ali ci i rect3ifo m ero mmg1eHi3403 DTW6, which warulci sumly be me iwalfk f3ffAUSiiQH, TBXESTW wars in :-'. 451-1 . ,X A, mc1ame'. As suel2dQ2f1 l'y ix bQQu.n , it ended and m.nlAy Qrwfe thing was1eftQof 1974 'sfzmfmfrb year The Afiglihbkglhif. + Y i v x 1 I I: r C-,eXv.V,:f.V-f41"g -f -, : A! 1 3 4 'E' . 1 Living in the Hills Graduates Settling 14 Achieving 68 Developing in the Hills U nderclassmen Learning U 690' Competing 126 Grganizing 176 6 Anderson is up in the hills, the Great Hills. Like the Barnes-Jones-Crow development, ground was broken in the midst of untouched, tree-studded hilltops and a school was born-a school with a view and a future. Whether students lived in High- land Hills, Northwest Hills, Westover Hills or no hills at all, going to Anderson made them a distinct part of the Great Hills. obfff The first solid expectations of the new high school were formed as the construction of the building began. Designed by Page-Southerland-Page Construction Co.. the S6 million struc- ture caused all those who ventured upon it to become filled with curiosity about the coming year. lVlany of those who cautiously made the trek up Spicewood Springs Road, had dif- ficulty deciding which dirt road to take in order to reach the humongous building. As the roads turned from dirt to gravel and the frames turned into walls, expectations heightened. With every new development of construc- tion, students became increasingly more curious and expectant of the first year in that building. And, just as the building continued to grow and change throughout the year, so did our expectations of all who were already a part of Anderson. F35 , . SR an-,. ...E . , . -Q. s. ' K K Sqn J 1, ...H 1 ,N -,Z Q , Yin 5 YY f.. 1 v u4.wiEQ+ I . K X K , ,, W . wg 5 ' . Q. .. ,- f ,e ,f ' .on - - 1' X Q, ,M-. . . - . '?"SN!p. 'R gg, , t,. I ' Q , , av Qvx- , QA, s 4 n Fra...- Y, , x ,.. L - . Qi' 7 'X' 'n.4- 4 1 u f ' Q X g . 'W-15" I 'rp " ff' rr . . Q. f ,.-,ogg ,N L , N. 'A Nr. X e. , 95 W' ' Z1 ' I K A a a X v t-'ask nfs? v-SMU Hx ' 5. x'-O' 4 i V x ' 7 +2 -., -'lp 'FY ui ' " 1-.1 'Q v. '1' 1 What do I feel like about going to the new school? Well . . . It's so new. New desks, new people, new class- rooms, new teachers. . lVIcCallum is no longer mine. I feel sort of sad about leaving fond mem- ories but all the excitement and ad- venture of going to a new school is so intriguing. I feel kind of scared, but I know everything is gonna be un. Maybe I'Il be in the first student council or the first band. I' could even win one of the first trophies or be in the Homecoming Court, if there is one. I ' . But there are always worries . . . will I like the new people? Will I have Qfq Nf"""'fm the same good chance of being elected a club officer? Will I like the teachersrand will they like me? Will there be any strong disagreements? Most of my friends are coming to Anderson, so l'm not alone. But then why do I feel so scared and lonely? Maybe itfs because I dont have tradi- tion to fall back on. I have to start from scratch. I I lov vet with l c mer seem so dif- ferentlto begin lt's hard realize Well well , be friends. will mscared. . Most of I ran around. with this go -back tor Lanier. l"lI out of their groups and clubs and Our friendship will 3 not begone-but it will be separated. I 3Yet theylwill be separated from us 'too as ,we meet new Deopleand join new clubs. Th'ey'lIf feel ia rejectionf whenswe finally find ourselves yell-Z ing, AGO. Anderson. Beat Lanierlug As I meet small groups ofpeople' from McCallum and talk about Hour". school. I get goose bumps l'm scared . but. , . it could work. The reunion of Ariderson,stuqeuntsrwitih those from Lanier around the memorable founlainlbroughl back fond memories oflpast yearsinlthe , h I , , - , , , , , samescoo - ,A N , Remembering how it usedto be gave feelings of If1d9ClSlQ!'1'fQ'U'lOS6, W 5 who were sodmucln apart oi McCallum and were soheduled to become tfA"rln ' " " HDBF 'O U GVSQ, - f -, . Y A t, Anderson presented many quje's!'io'n, marks in,jh-eilmlnds-1-Qfil future students and lhe1'e'mptiness.'6f the unfinished 'building oiferedifno reassufancet ,, 1 ' , ' ' - -,lf - V . Y . 45 , , if O' , 'E UI? INI enhtheiqp' of Q. S oolgwasi bling ht 9'4- to have shades of I to the separate feveder Naturally? attitudes, ideas and expectations stemmed fromwhat each individual was already accustomed to at his old high school. How in- volved the student was at his former school and how involved he expected to be at Anderson helped to determine whether he faced the move with hesitation, jrepidatlon or enthusiasmt it W,,.. ,, it ,,, -7 95 ggi? 45 R13 9 .ga-"J ' fi 7:4 X Vygn u DY 13 J 5 14 f v '7 M M ,.,ff- f -.-Q... ' al.. J l 1 M 4, 5. 1 .. . V' ' .. K4 ,f .' ' XDEC NU CUNHJ X W '19 r .... a s I i KX 55.3.5 . xl , 93' ,gf 5. 'QQ I G? UID IN IHE HIllS ' UID IN IHE HIllS ' UI? Il No, we don't have a swimming pool on the third floor and we don't have a revolving stage and you have to have a key to use the elevator. But we did have new desks, new classes, clean bathrooms, bright walls, new faculty, new faces, and new feelings. Everything was new. g But is there anything more lonely or cold or barren than a brand new humongous school of bricks? With the added feature of no trees, no shrubs and no grass, it looked as if no lunches would be eaten on the "lawn" for a long time. Empty rooms, barren walls and life- less halls greeted curious investiga- tors who inevitably got lost in the building. Explorers who adventured far enough inside soon realized that they were quite on their own. A lack of familiar landmarks and guides made them realize that everyone was lost in a crowd and no one could give directions. That only added to the confusion. And confusion was just what we expected. We knew that we would have to play those "learn the kids in your class" name games for at least the first two weeks, Not only that but we were so mixed up by messed up schedules that we had to play a "wait it out until the counselors can get your classes changed" game. Ac- tually, more people had wrong sched- ules than right ones. And social life was confusing, too. We didn't know what clubs would exist, who would become members and officers and what each club would be responsible for. No one could say what honors would be given and who would receive them. So anyone's guess was as good as the next per- son's. Everything was new. Everything was confusing. But everything was Anderson. Xia ig x fly' . I Q' rf IXX i1 mn ' .CI S . 0 A -mrs ,Wt Q1 1 Q , nw .tt - f ' ' .ir Q. X 4' 9'wW FIGHTIN' R0 t - 1 Long hours oforgamznng and practlcmg resulted m'a wellgput together, band that gave a hmt of its development at oruentahon ' ' J 2 As newly elected offncers Nancy Ehlersl Jlll Johnson. and'Tsnsha Hamnlton lead. the Trojan Belles practlce alstand routine for,-the up? commgffootball season ' ig , I V V 3 Hr lm Leslie Bruce and lm a sensor That s' not really Important- but I thunk ltls klnd of mce Leslle Bruce speaksto parents at ,the open house held for them In August t 4 Bumper suckers were seen on nearly every-car. as were decals ana' pennants ' V 5 After oruentatlon sensors rushed from the gym to'the cholr room lo' recelve their lon -awaited class rln s ' ' Q Q F f V T 6 Anderson spmt forms a T gust one ofthe products of the rvsung en- thusiasm durlng the summer A Y , fff D SUDDUBED Suddenly, everything was coming up Trojans. T-shirts, keychains. decals, pen- nants and notebook stickers were all a part of the flurry and excitement of the beginnings of Anderson. A rash of "I'm a Fightin' Trojan" bumper stickers spread and was seen riding all around Austin, telling the world that Anderson had been born. Suddenly, everything was coming up Trojans. A kick team was formed and pro- claimed itself the Trojan Belles while field-partners, the marching band. organized to prove' itself. And the athletes got together with hopes of starting out with a winner of first seasons. Support was strong and spirt was high throughout the long summer. The steering, committee made im- portant decisions and the cheer- leaders went to camp. suddenly realizing they should say. "I'm an Anderson Trojan." The Booster Club absorbed all the mounting spirit into a mammoth pep rally just days before the grand open- ing of school. The Austin American heightened excitement in coverage of 'parent orientation night when Principal Charles Akins proclaimed to the com- munity, "Now we are all royal blue and gold Trojans." Q., ,-1? A - v -Q r . x ' an ix I LIVIN I I Ill was truly living. Going to Anderson presented students with a rare opportunity to learn in the midst of nature and beauty, in the days when the environment was un- ceasingly being destroyed by a technological world. We could ride our bikes, coasting down the rolling hills in spacious wooded areas. Appropriately, nearly all streets were named after a certain mountain, hill or tree. Life up in the hills was full of exciting experiences - at Anderson, things were happening for the very first time. There were new people to meet, im- portant decisions to make, many things to be done. And the challenges that students had to face with the be- ginning of Anderson taught them more about life, more about living in the hills. mia w - J -' i Wi," fi fm If g f ,E x 'Wx i , , , ,AL L 4 , f I 'Fwy' -. 5 A W A Vigzfi Q ., 'I a , .V I s f' V X 1 A Coke provides a refreshing break for B G girl Tami 3 Wittvver on the long journey to San Antonio for a f' 1 football game 1 1 2 ' II t I ' f a a c nventiona I VW Even for the girls volleyb earn, o school bus is the best possible means of transporta- tion to a game 3 Anderson students Harion Hill, Tinker Rowe. and Bobby Duke disembark from an AISD bus after along mornings ride it 4 , .iii iiii ' w 3 2 15 495 - .wry 11 ., , , .qu seNHng 1-Y--. C' , 'ff A 'A 1 -. 3 5 W3 -i 39 stdrted it wrong ?N3iii'3Ti-Wi? 64519 C , , i' Eff 55,45 EQZf'z:..1.-J sf,1,,Qf got it together ended it strong graduates' eUepgb0dg get busse I If 1159 bet' " V " 1 ,af -if . s it s L -" w f ,. . ,M-" ' 2 . f, I ' 'hw ., ,-ft 5 2 5? ' Z . is ,. M 5 5 I K 5 K .x.. ff. . , if . if . -, t ' Bttssing in thtgs dejcadelljas begomega way of life-not only werejstudentselsu,SQ.Gd from . . . . . . . . . . . , epeighborhdod to another, they were bussedgto spoqrtingdevengs, meetings, field'?rips , a Eeven drill practices. 5 I 3 .S 5 L ltttlil Mg 1 T ain this year, black students boarded busses to make the lorfg ridetoygthe.-nort west t C ion of towrig a m,etaaa'defyet.tmcogyWQmpmLg14Qt ire-ig. H t if rreaft T thletiofcbfnjpetitors became accustomedmtbmthe transi 1 forte? of transpor ation. rot-jtgtfthe use of brightly colored signs and streamers T yel ow machine were V nsformed into Easter egg spirit packages. Not only were the players bussed to sporting events but so were the Belles the BG. s . 3,1 . d the cheerleaders. The vehicles became pep rallies on wheels as blue and gold clad girls shouted their teams on to victory. Busses were a necessity for students going on field trips and out-of-town conventions Q . Q f Although the gasoline shortage proved to be a hindrance busses still traveled to suc f , - T local institutes as the State School and State Hospital and to many Texas cities Sa Antonio being the town most frequented. The lack of practice fields for workouts sent students to various schools in the are Trojan Belles and the band made their daily trip to Murchison Jr. High while the footb team made use of the grassy fields of Pillow Elementary. Yes busses were prevelent this year because everybody got bussed. N ,, t , t L. in X Y ' Y tal 2 The combination of Lanierjuniors and lVlcCallum juniors resulted in a more or less unorganized senior class. Right away officers were chosen and plans were made for an eventful semester. Activities included a horror film festival, participation in the Newcoming parade, and the design of the graduation invitations, Seniors won several awards first semester, including the spirit jug at the first pep rally and the first place award in the float contest for Newcoming week. The time came for new officers to be elected. Ken Loyd chose not to run for re-election but urged the class to give more support to the second semester president. Carol Woodyard, vice-presidential candidate. then gave her plea for seniors to get involved to make the senior class active. These speeches apparently did the job, as many seniors did get involved. Second semester started under the new management of Duke l-luston, president, and money for the end-of-the-year plans was the main ob- jective. Valentine suckers were seen in everyones mouth as the result of senior salesmanship and pressure. Two car washes were held as quick fund-raising projects and hats were worn to distinguish the seniors from the other classes. First semesterotfice swere Ken Loyd. presidentg Matt Stjepce ch ce p es dent, Mike Ker sec eta y-t easurer: and Leah Lacy, reporter Nothing exemplifies Trojan spirit more than this swishing mass of blue and gold om om . D D s A multi-exposure summarizes the inner-feelings of many Anderso tes at this, their first look at a hopeful football season. Making her first sale, Lori Scott proudly displays, The First Edition to inquisi- tive Steven Crayton and Michael Jackson, A lack of uniforms provesto be no hardship on Blue, Gold Girls as spirit abounds at the Beeville game. settling Although the school year officially started on August 27, the real revelation was three weeks later on Friday, September 14. It may have been the beginning of some- thing great. Along with the joys of a Friday came the debut of the Anderson football team, the Blue and Gold Girls, the band the cheerleaders, the Trojan Belles and the publications department. For some, the day began at 8 a.m. when excited jour- nalism students arrived early in anticipation of The First Edition sales. Hundreds of students filed into the boys gym that morn- ing to mark the start of the first pep rally. Blue and gold masses of pom pons, yells and enthusiasm brought the sleeping gym to life-a life that would last throughout the seasons. ' The day passed quickly and as the sun set it brought with it the first look at true Trojan spirit. Many long hours of hard work and practice paid off as the Anderson football team jumped to an astounding lead over the Beeville Trojans. As the band and Trojan Belles marched onto the field at halftime, the mingling mass of people who were leaving the stands stopped, as if held by magic, while a routine vegas performed to the theme t'The Beginning of Something reat." The final whistle sounded and the game ended with an Anderson victory, 48-6. Although it was the end of the day-it was the beginning of something great. Monica Absnaider Debbie Adams Chris Allman ' Bryce Alsup Priscilla Anderson Marc Arnold '37 Jimmy Atkins Joe Ayers Deborah Bailey Allen Baker Carry Baker Janice Baker Another of the continuing factors of the Anderson spirit machine were the pep rallies. Friday mornings at 8:30 students piled through the gym doors to sit in the bleach- ers. They carried with them all the necessities of a good pep rallyg shakers, noise makers, spirit ribbons and most important, themselves. With a thundering pound of drums, the band marched in followed close by the Trojan Belles. The playing of the fight song while the Trojan team took their seats of honor started each pep rally. The cheer- leaders then took over, leading the student body in yells and class competition. The tone ofthe gym switched from individual conversation to a unified cry of "We are the Trojans and we are proud." At almost every rally there was a surprise skit. The stu- dent council gave one at the Johnston pep rally where students came dressed as Trojan chefs pulling a wagon with roasted ram in it. Themes of the rallies differed. At the Crockett rally, the theme was "Socket to Crockett." Students were en- couraged to wear a variety of crazy socks. "Sac Mac" was the theme at the McCallum rally. Students brought paper bags and popped them continuously throughout the pep rally. Although the themes and skits were never the same, one thing did remain: Trojan spirit was unbeatable. jjjzli ' Quilt R00 settling follies were reolly rompin' ond rowd 1 The menu forthe Johnston rally is Roast Ram as acted out by the student coun cil. 2 The senior class has its turn at class competition 3 .gheerlejader Brenda Schuler hands Mark Lord the finishing touch on the mighty rojan ress-up 4 At the pep rallies the band was a class by itself and also participated in trojan spirit Penny Banks Alan Baum Gregory Baum Gary Beard Meg Beardsley Ben Beddall E f , YQAST 7745 WMS SOCKETT To GROCKETT Russell Bentley Charles Bertero Stephen Brlberry David Binder Debby Brngman Andrea Barge 8yea od ghs OCUS On August 27 brought with it the 11 u sual excitement of starting school, but this year there was some- thing! else. This was ...fs fthe date iii i that 1,8-yeareolds received their legal adult rightsp Youths of Texas now had all the privileges and hardships that come with growing up For many the thrill of being able to legally buy alcohol was so overwhelming that the other aspects of the law were completely forgotten One could now own property enter into contracts and get thrown into rails For some the law was enacted too late but for many of the seniors of 74 it was perfect timing l think its about time said senior Steve Crain If we can be sent over seas to fight a war then we should have full adult rights lt was a bright future that faced this new adult graduating class They had the treasured rec ognition and responsi bility that previous gen erations of 18 year olds had yearned for . . . , . I .:' V K . k .1 , fi f Q , . ' a. . . ' - I , 1 5 1 L' wi. ri , . 5 A ' ,A , 5 . A . f - 1- . . .1 , ...IT . . , I Qu f- 1-'I . .1 I -' , , .., - ,i or K H , ,-- , 22,1 , H . .f . - , - . A 4 A .. . I 5+ , , -M in I IV - YT .fii , '. A in K' . ' 'fl-' xii K I :V K I l V V K K I K V 1' K V A .. . . 'Vi' ' ' . . , . I 2.51. -rg S91 tling 'SSS Janice Booth Cindy Bosworth Eugene Bradford J m Brannen Cha les Bredth Delia Brewster 53' ' uf. Wg,-,X N xl of Q- X The purchasing power acquired by eighteen year olds as put to good use bv Steve Cram as he broudly sngns the Contract for a new Porsbhe Anderson students recerve fmrst-hand experience at using the votrng rnachlne from Mrs Madaienne McCuIley QI'3dU8t9 Z3 Bobby Brockett Barbara Bronson Ban Brower Rhonda Brown Robert Brown Leslie BFUCG 5055 4-J -- O egg Bmw :EE 15.02 4-gi CDOCU EGO L+-o Egg fi-'22 amp mug- ECO +5-,sion lc: E.- sas :EQ- CUOGJ 4-4 B32 E 33 2. UI sl-U S .awe 2- SEQ Tu E-'UID CD 4-CJ Ik CUCU--ou... 24554257 OCUO CQUJ settling -Karen Nedler . 7. . 9 ,.,: G t, . Qgfm l l ,,,sus ,Mi mmf feelings flourish for former schools School Board officials had drawn boundaries for the new high school and loyalties were gradually being shifted, but there still remained those special ties to the old home schools. lt became a common occurence to see a familiar face from lVlcCallum or Lanier snooping about the halls of Anderson. His purpose may have been to see a friend, or perhaps curiosity got the better of him and he simply had to see the inside of the building. Memories of the past filled the minds of Anderson stu- dents as they returned to their old alma mater. Walking down the familar halls, one might have bumped into old friends, teachers, or even a fellow classmate from Ander- son-obviously there for the same reason. School was not the only meeting place for old com- panions. Athletic events inevitably became the scene for hugs, tears, handshakes, and even a pat on the back as friendships were renewed once again. Seeing those familiar faces once more may have re- minded one ofthe past, the good times and the bad, but somehow things were different-a bit strange, a bit foreign. Newcomers had invaded and taken your place, things had changed and no longer could you claim to be part of the school. Now you were a part of Anderson, part of the sleeping giant in the hills. LUE LOVE CO1Cll Ygpt ,,,,, Aflflvif' Cindy Bryan Kevin Burnette Jon Butler Nancy Byrd Brent Caldwell Janice Campbell w..- SX: -s uw f 'ff 4, qw K ,R . l Vt xa-X Rwg 44' get-in Q "3 SQA 2 Q G' , I. . f ,V x I lf .1 ., x ?' if , ,..., --1ie ...f'N zfflv . . ' x B 'Qu ek SK 3 Q K R fin:-, JJ' fe: -1,5 'v Fifi f f Z ,L 1 , Vim settling I 1 A 3 ,Tgfwss 5 Q , S K. J 1 E 4 Q E ff 'f 1 IOR -eff L U RY A, M ff '4 x, A ' df' K .Hp ,AWA . 1 he ,,-EW f, jg flvlmm V . , 'I fu, ' "-,, 4.M,,,.n-A-' :-I 'Q ' f.,' , V J 6 53 5 355 2 ky V331 ' ' . ,,.M,,,, ,v,h . Y. , - 1Q,,,f V .,.Wf ....... --f I ii, ogy, .v........-..- ,ir ,,.. N .K , ....f,.. , .. ..... I I . - wr.. , 5 1222-a.J5f .gf .uo.,, my ,ff ff,-- 7 ,r ,i,gQf'-'f..'- ,l aff" ,, if ., 1 A. . ,s,, 3, i -'isrpi nfylmr Y'g" 2 'kkk SI J-is-3 1 .V , " 'Jfaitl 'Un I I - r 5 iizafair., T, 'J T V ! 3 -H ':i1"1',. ' ! 1- nggwj - ,, 1 ' 'lllllllllllil' E, x 5, xlx o good trojon. . . The term "a good Trojan" was heard frequently around Trojan territory. Principal Charles Akins, head Trojan, was the originator of the familiar term, Morning and afternoon announce- ments were not complete without lVlr. Akins' advice on what good Trojans should and should not do. Bad Trojans were scolded for wearing hats in the class- room, smoking in the hallways, and leaving dirty trays on the lunch room tables. On the other hand, good Trojans were praised for winning number ones in competitive events, showing spirit and getting to class on time. The responsibility of being "a good Trojan" weighed heavy on the shoulders of some students, while others did not care. Several students took the saying Ulm a fight- ing Trojan" literally. Fists were drawn at times and punches were taken. Whether a good or a bad Trojan, students will always remember the familiar saying. Some will feel pride and others guilt. 1 Even good Trojans like Rob Wilson wore hots during the hat drive 2 As shown by Audon Lopez s expression, even the best of Trojans can have a lousy report card 3 Smokey the bear, alias Bobby Young, cleans up after bad Trojans set a locker on ire 4 A short nap during class was too hard for Glenda Wendell to pass by 5 David Youngouist monkeys around in his biology class 6. Two points for Stan Davis as he puts his lunch tray up like Qood Trojans should 7 These fightin Trojans took the saying literally graduates 1 During the pep rallies the stands were filled with cheers and yells from the seniors 2 Seniors decorated the cafeteria for the New- coming-Homecoming events 3 Senior powder puff team Sharon Granoff, Bari Brower, l-lolliel Harris. Lynn Giddens, Janice Baker Karen Turner, Nancy Davidson, Susan Webb. Jan King, Naomi Granoff, Vicky Gaulding, Dana Davidson Barbara Duke, Carol Nichols, Betsy Morris, Jill Johnson and Nancy James dis- played their spirit in preparation for the big game s on shortages CU fo States economy black- i . arS uts ' 0 f "t. 'rf 'sfs as crucial, left on Austin Proposed an 3imtQUl1t l tthoug meaning E r - p their o C , A area in o throughout in schools Anderson Books, paper were scanty The caused panic test days nouncement more paper delivered for short- would sup- empty nation. 5..- i' made ache after- 2 noon would reassure him that there was at least no shortage of bodies i r 7 dz ab. ll . Q 11 a w 0- A as h l t , Q, in al f r f This lack J' ' went I t the- as 'env we F if an 7 a at ' l all l settling 'U' Sherry Childers Joseph Christo Nadia Clark Debbie Clarke Steve Clem Janet Clendenen 5' Q-t 12' 5, Lkig , , 4 , M kd 4' qv J Ht 'P Meat, although many times found in abundance. was extremely expensive for most shoppers to indulge in 8. 3. The slowly arriving boxes of furniture, books and other nec- cessities evoked curious peeks from Larry Govan and Virginia Mahon in the main office The ever increasing gas shortage brought about many changes 'fuk 4 my in living for Austinites. Daylight savings time provoked the setting i .4 ' f " - ,,, Y Q 'Y of new school hours. 9:15 to 4:15, to ease driving and walking in , LJ A ...L of darkness- sflf' 0' X T K 15. xxx W K 'NN Q f f? ft, I -,au . I N .. Ask,-s 5195 ft. - ' 5.1. -:f if . fs. 1 -wffrwzef ns f?fffi:1si. -4:44 Coleen Collins Deborah Collins Jan Collins Melinda Collins Carol Cook Pam Cook mx! , 3' s t tix 5 R V84 Q l iw! , ,io L I at z ,x U X1'.,i 11 1 Illillllll il! ' settling Denise Cornett David Counter Gary Beth Covert Linda Cox Chris Crafton Stephen Crain . 1 . F L. ti? Ill .. Nu! -v I ii isps , L11?iry1bl -. Outfit 1 Opposite page: Caro! Winter fits anyyscene with a mix it Very much in the swing is Ken Hotubeck with a man's version of the Iayered Rook, Andy Evans and Diane Klono make a good match in their casuai evening outfits 3. Too cover comes in many varieties as shown by Greg Snell and Michael Jackson. graduates Jack Crier John Crossman Jorge Cue David Dacy Katnlyn Dailey Dennis Danz v S fl A -QSM. D sf Si' 77 ,J :X gfpfzi hfiizzfw? settling Dana DavidSOf1 Nancy Davidson Chet Davis Stanley Davis Tom Davis Kim Dean Q gg -W QV X h V The day future Anderson students decided on colors and a mascot was the day that designed Trojan fashion. Austin had to prepare herself for a new line of style that would soon distinguish "that school on the hill" as one all its own. Versatility was a basic asset sought in uniforms that were to serve several different purposes. The band, drill team and pep squads were partial to this demanding factor. The athletic department took on a proud look and bounded out to show the city. Each sport was singled out with its particular arrangement and usage of the designated colors. Even those unforgetable jackets were on the scene in every size and shape imaginable. lf a student was not involved in any extra-curricular school activities he could flaunt his loyalty in other ways. Many of the various clubs sold an assortment of t-shirts. and sweat shirts or a variety of caps, wind- breakers, and other garments could be found in several local sporting t trojon loyalty flounted with foshion All in all, Anderson did get it to- gether and set a style as well as an- other tradition, 1 2 3 4 5 6 B G s Susre Dul3ose and Melanie Tyler are com- fortable in their collegiate gold knit shirts and talue skirts oottomed off by gold knee socks and navy tennis shoes Standing as stout as a palace guard in his smart drum major uniform Philip Knisely proudly whistles commandstothe Trojan band GOIYIUQ away from the common day pep squad uniform Trojanetles adopted a frilly jumper look Even the physical education classes have their own distinguishing attire name rank and serrnl number as shown oy Curtrs Corley Trudy Richards shows her loyalty with this gold V-neoked sweat shirt Anderson s mixed chorus leans wrth the trend rn vested. bow tie arrangements lor the guys and belted-sleeve long dresses for the girls fa ,wr s I Georgia Deily Celyna Delgado Sharon Delz Candy Deslitoisers Rick Detletsen Gayle Donnell 3 ' -351, K 4 '5 1 s gi' f - if f Q i , fm te x., .N ,,,.,, MW,A 4 ,1'Qf -A ,, ,y v f r f 4 1 at 'le ,. ew , f . " iz , t efgsgg, Every other high school in town had a homecoming, but Anderson had a Newcoming. With no exes to come home, this was the only answer. A week of fun-filled festivities preceeded the Friday night clash with Travis Rebels. Originality must have been the theme as class competi- tion began the week. The walls of the third floor were plastered with spirit signs and anyone under 5'4" was automatically classi- fied as a freshman. Sophomores showed their spirit the following day by decorating the second floor and wearing orange. Juniors, a bit more bold, appeared on Wednesday in purple. Thursday ended the competition with seniors draping the cafeteria with signs and wearing recl. Pre-game activities were held on the eve of Homecom- ing with a parade and a pep rally. Students as well as parents and teachers helped in the parade that winded through the streets near the school. Students came in all forms and fashions: they rode on floats, carried signs, or just watched as the parade passed by. Parents lined the streets in eagar support of this old, yet new tradition. "l can't believe how many parents are supporting this," echoed through the crowds. A pep rally in the south parking lot ended the parade. A final spirit booster came early Friday morning with a second pep rally. The gym was elaborately festooned with blue and,gold streamers, balloons and signs-all helping to build enthusiasm for that evening's game. A cool, crisp night at House Park set the scene for the battle against Travis. At half-time, the Newcoming court, nominees for Mr. and Miss Anderson High School and nominees for foot- ball sweetheart were presented. Jeanne Gibbons, Mike Hafner, Holly Harrell, John Wells, Cathy Canion, and Doug Davidson composed the court. Donna Sanders, Kevin Chapman, Micky Rocco, Monica Absnaider, Susan Webb, and Tom Lucas were nominated for Mr. and Miss AHS, while Donna and Kevin were se- lected to hold the coveted title. Football sweetheart nominees were Carol Cook, Jean- ette Lara, Edwina McPhail and Betsy Morris. Edwina won the election and received a signed football from the var- sity team. The dance that was held on Saturday night brought with it the end of a joyous week of activities and the close of the first Anderson Newcoming-Homecoming-sure to be a tradition setter. Brightly painted cars are a common site at any parade, but at Anderson's Newcommg Parade the usual was spiced with loyal, spirit-filled Trojans. Here the Blue and Gold Girls help boost the football team on to victory with numerous cheers and yells. For this couqle, a slow dance is the perfect way to end the week of New- coming festivities. Freshman cheerleader,LinnieWilIiams, leads ninth grade students through me stregts surrounding Anderson at e para e. 4. Winning the coveted title of Miss L. C. Anderson, Donna Sanders smiles happily as she receives congratulations from a friend. graduates xi., 'S' -Jr' fwfrjfffi we- X ftfx Boba Dyson John Eastberg Denise Edelman NHHCY ENGVS Donna EUQIGV Relief? EVWQUSH guests come to speak ond peek Outstanding people within the community and beyond came to speak to the students and explore the building, particularly the mysterious ODEO area. Everyone seemed anxious to become a part of Anderson. The first of these was John Henry Faulk, who spoke to English and social studies classes to compare the Salem witch trials to the tear ofthe lVlcCarthy era. Executive director ofthe NAACP, Mr. Roy Wilkins, spoke to several hundred students in the open area about com- batting prejudices and learning to view each person as an individual. United States Congressman J.Jt Pickle, also interested in the open classroom, was brave enough to answer dues- tions before an extremely large audience. Another leg- islator. State Senator Lloyd Doggett spoke to govern- ment classes for an entire day, sharing knowledge of politics and personal experiences with students. Acting as a way of life was the topic for discussion when Alan Sues, then appearing at the Country Dinner Play- house, took time to speak to all interested students after school in the Little Theatre. Another accomplished actor, Christopher Joy, joined a host of important guests visiting Anderson. at -r 5 R QL. lit I y l '74 closs y smollest 1 Ken Loyd. first semester senior class president speaks to fellow seniors prior to the second se- mester class officer elections 2 Senior class officers fo the second semester are Carol Woodyard. vice president. Duke l-luston president Susan Weath- erford. secretary and not pictured. Avis Thomas reporter-historian L 4 l l l S-az.. '- l " +P. u ...M i' 1 ' 'i"5f"' i ' " l I - xv V! '-' i l Q . as ' Q ' ..- ! . had wits . - f-- -1 ,gf nl' 4. Z-itgtr' it :Q y V . is fi Q it-xii 5' P ' y fa Nj, y ' .io 'Q I 9,1 'vi-ir' 'T ,I ,Ji wg. -s graduates The '74 graduating class began the second semester with many activities Graduation was approaching soon and invitations for commencement were ordered. Caps and gowns were on the way for the smallest class at Ander- son. Car washes and a bake sale were sponsored by the senior class to raise money for the picnic and prom. Camp Warnecke in New Braunfels was the spot for the picnic and Tracor in Austin was turned into a traditional setting for a senior prom. Settling fa?W'Vffw:fv Bill Ellis Vicki Eveslage Ann Fenyo Beth Findlay Cynthia Flaa Kerry Foreman Starting clubi meoni roiiing fundi Money. That was a key word in the hurried organization of clubs at An- derson. Few organizations received anyfinancial helpfrom feeder schools, so it was up to Anderson students to get themselves off to a good start. Football season seemed to be a great opportunity to raise money from fans. Trojan football keychains were made by Zeta-Chi and quickly pur- chased by students as the school year opened. Tri-Kappa made voo- doo dolls for "Voo-doo the Vikings" week and powderpuffs for the girls football game. The Belles sold spirit ribbonsweekly,whilethe Seniorclass started early with senior bells. The German club provided fans with Trojan balloons at the games. Nearly everyone, including football players and cheerleaders, were seen selling decals and pennants early in the season. Homecoming brought a great chance to sell mums, as the French club did. Student Council organized a Homecoming Dance that helped their treasury. The Council also spon- sored a car wash and later a jelly bean contest to raise money for Mini- Mester, one of the clubs largest proj- ectsduring the year. The Little Theatre Companydepended upon productions to raise money. Publications held the first annual Judgement of Paris to bring in extra funds. The National Honor Society sold tickets to get out of class ten minutes early on the Christmas holidays, while also spon- sored by the council, sold bonds so that Anderson could take part in an exchange program in its second year. Valentines telegrams communi- l lllllllllllllllllllllllll' iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii . ll , 'iw ll ill ,ll ll lj W - ,ll llllllll ll Mill ill U 'HW an If! ll ii'l,", W QM .lfll5i,iilllllllll ll if illlli iw mf,'lll'ttH13"Illl'l,j MM" llli llll iiiiil T "l' ffiill ,iii,ig tal My lm ll ,Mil liilillllllll llll it ......f frilllllii ii li Ml"',T, it llliillll.lriiwwi llll l ','l'llil,ll,m...i,liimttii . ill ll Ml 'lil ., ,,!--W,Wllliiiil llll fllliiii . iifi llll ,, mul?LiIlIlIIlIllI M l,,b 'ww illlllllllllN llllll lllllllll UU cated messages full of fun during February, as the Freshman class did to raise money. ln the spring the Tri-Hi-Y clubs were engaged in a huge Basketball Marathon to raise money for a Model Legislature, held each year in Austin. Although some fund raising proj- ects at Anderson may have been original the majority of the clubs had to resort to bake sale upon bake sale, selling items door-to-door and col- lecting dues in order to receive their charters and get clubs on the move. i Nancy Byrd and David Dacy watch over the tempt- ing d nuts and collect mon y fr t . one of which is Shawn Kinney 2 Virginia H milton and Meg Bea d l y Il ti k ts at the doo for the Judgment of P 3 Working furiously at the Tri-Kappa p t. Kim Dufour. Jan Smith and Mary Al G io efforts on one 4 Mike Silberstein h d Jarnes.J h eofth fresh mums for ming whle K Har i tries to find hi d 5 Because of th f ily moving t G many Debbie and Do D I yp h e y b k ly from Amand M rrill graduates Debbie Foren Sheryl Fox Cathy Frasher Diana Fresch Terry Frost KGVVY FVY X 2 Proudly dlsolayrng the weekends handl- Lai' ,lf focus on hunt ng 1 Loading hrs gun. Butch Veale prepares for an advenluresome journey lnto the wlld- erness an search of game work. Jeff Nasn. Tracy Meek. Gary Lamb. Jonn l-lopkuns Butch Veale and John Crossman pose for the camera. settling f " Lisa Fryman Jane Gallo Jose Garcia Vicky Gaulding Terri Gaus Barbara Gener I graduates Ng. ,..,, IBN X ., ff? 1""""'v C iii? H , Wil 1' n I Shelley Gerst Terri Gibson Lynn Giddens Jann GiGS9 Dian GHQS Dafmy Gill green thumbs up The third Saturday of November was not only the Texas vs TCU foot- ball game, but it was also Ecology Day at Anderson. Parents and stu- dents, dressed in blue jeans and work shirts, fought the mud and planted trees, shrubs and flowering plants on the grounds around Ander- son. lvlr. Dick Palmer, landscape chair- man, supervised the plant-in. North- west Garden Center furnished the plants at a low cost and provided their experienced men to help with the planting. Ecology Day involved around 2500 plants. The weary planters were revived with a snack lunch provided for by various clubs and organizations at school. "Suddenly, everything was coming up roses instead of weeds," said Laurie Waldrep, as she gazed at the newly planted campus. 1. Alison Fink and Terri Nemir concentrate onthe digging technique used by Nancy Davidson. 2. With a hard swing Darrell Burnitl sinks his pick 'nt th d i o e groun 3 Hidden in the plants, Jennifer Lundelius reflects in the day s work. 4. Empty planters soon flourished with greenery gk mm www, F 1-w.'Q1-4--ff-if . K til l if' V , ' 1 - Q L., , G " T 1 . -. 1" we?-ima . S sm'AQ f ' ,gh . sr. -.Ma , ,A I F ""'..',. t .2'LM.y3.fjg .g W ' .fy .QQ 1- fin:-f ,- A' : ai ,MAQAQA . Mb- 7 settling NK i l Laura Gillis Sue Gladden Sandra Glover Jeff Golden Jenny Gore Naomi Granoff l l -+64 ,.- '95 fwz' i Q -ii, k SQ, ii ,f . ,ni Ei. . , 1f"'L' r -' iff' if-4 , 'fwfng -. 4-.4-":ff,x.'1vi, 2 , 4 .W A A +-wif: or ,e aaa- '- f 1 Qgqfzvg - 1 f ,r , , -6, -,ff-gf, .l , M' . fs 4: i '-5" I , , ,.,g,.. . 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'gf ' . f-f. 2 V, . . -A Swv, P-Llgnkvbhr f.k:'J,.f+,.3 'E V. y . ,,,m.A, , Af, 'vu A W'-X 4' - - , . ., J, .dm ' .,, ,V .kbps-J ' ,h '. w, ' 3 '-- -I I-.l'1?" '. Af' -' ., R. , Q., N , .,.., ,. , f ff -an-1'?-f,'itia'fr,: " A P1 lr 1 4 'G' if i . T r . , v Q - - ,. .1 1r.H,'ff,' ' f f ,- we ix in , 1 :Q k Ai ml K , f '-.Q-'ma Q, + ' I ,fray 'kh- ' - - ,1-171' , r 5 Y'-iff, ' H ' ' iff' idfiiiiiki 'l 13' N' , 4, 11 ff fhf' ' Q ily- -Y V J JQS h 4 M J 1 Q R ' 1 gn, in 4- , ' Q, , . ' 1 .nf ff4r5"5,I 9 if 'Qin A I '31, graduates ,nfs Sharon Granoff Richard Grant Mary Alice Green Jeff Gregory John Gres Juli Griffin girl jocks turn tuff in powder puff There has been a noticeable effort this year to give equal opportunities to all studentsnjo matter where they last school or what grade they wiereiith. This seemed fair, but nojone expeeted it to be carried to the extent of they junior-seniorg powder puff or not it was intended, lt'l Igamel ended ,14-14. Withggtlthegyt first kickoff, juniors set out tcifprove to thejjttseniortsgtrhatt they were gluitefcyapable of defeating?them. Doingifa good job, they zipped down the fjeld behind Melanie Groves to put eight poigigts on thegseoreboard beforejjseniorsiirea1l.ized what had hap- p e n edt to Ne ey be en dggofa--th e se co n d quagter,-Carol Cook vventfin for six points ibut the offense ,rwas unabgle to pick upjygtheetiitiivo extrajpdints, m a kai n e ti sco re 58 - 6. Second players saved all the excitement ter the only twotitmijnutes left, Cook soorecl again for lthefase niors. d-Carol'Njsjehol-tsl ttran for two s2f gb extra points, making the score 1 4-8i'lv'lest -we-re fif sruresthgat se n iors h ad wrapped up the gamer exceptllfor the juniors? Senior Jsanioet Campbell kicked at fairly short kick and junior speedball Julia Campbell tno relation to senior Janlcel took bryy the ball and raced to setgior 35-yard line. Getting nervoiis, seniors hoped the clock would outbefore the juniors reached the gfoalgiine.,rSeniors' wish came true, gtds btujtygtatidilaljholding penalty was called anclfjujniors were given a second advantage of the situation, ssrf Grofvesrfldrove5through a despetaatef senior line gjpprj? t o tie the score 14-t4f lfi Juniors diii attempted to break the tie but were halted before they crossed the line and the game ended in what many people thought an appropriate compromise. These beauties are Chris Housslere. Perry John- son, DarrellJones. Manuel Fuentes. Randy Bright. d d D D d o Kevin Kilgore BobAn erson an oug avi s n 2 Senior soeedball Carol Cook zips over the goal llnewith juniorsJulia Campbell and Sharon Wilkes ' lvl Ca Il ex- in hot pursuit Senior teammate ary rro dy plodeswhen sherealizesthatherteamisnow ahead Ofll'lSlLllTlOtSl4-8 A 3 During the exclternenton the sidelines Jane Gallo and Lyn Glddens hug joyously 4 Julie Campbell zips ahead to gain more yardage to the juniors 5 On the sldelineswlth one of their c ches Barbara DukeandBarbaraGellercheerlhe eniorson settling 'Ib Dale Guthrie Thomas Haddad Gregory Hagood Trisha Hamilton Virginia Hamilton Alan Hampton i , - Q W 5 . if.. .. J li K, K, I I bf , -X ww 'K 1 settling mgthologicol beoutg event j with gods ond goddesses All mythology buffs know that Paris presented Aphrodite, goddess of love and beauty, with a golden apple because she was the 'lfairest' and most beautiful. This scene, however, initiated the bloody Trojan War. On December 14, the classic was reenacted, this time withoutthe battle. atAnderson High Schools first annual Judgement of Paris. Preparations began with prelimi- nary judging when 30 girls and 30 boys were chosen from a group of more than 100 to compete in the beauty revue. The month prior to that fateful night was filled with time-consuming work. For contestants, the honorary selection meant having their picture taken, buying new clothes, and be- ing fitted for a style show. For the publications staff, it meant endless weeks of making paper flowers, contacting judges, getting an emcee, printing tickets and pro- grams and making necessary ar- rangements for the big event to bd a success. , Decorating the stage began late Friday afternoon, but in no timel the cafeteria was a garden palacel hardly recognizable from the traslq and food-covered room it had bee only a few hours before. T Golden roses, English ivy, flowersl potted plants and even trees were strewn along the walk-way where contestants were presented, While the judges, Mr. Gary Cross- lin, Mrs, Exalton Delco, Mr. Maclovid Perez, Mrs, Betty Mayfield, Miss Susan Penn and Mrs. Mary Soder- berg, tallied votes, Ken Loyd and Cathy Candis entertained the au- dience with songs and guitar music Meanwhile, back stage the twenty finalists were announced to the conj testants. Immediately ten ecstatically happy girls were racing to change from formals into more casual wea, for the up-coming style show. l Hopes soared as Mrs. Sarah ll l 23" . Lf'!5f'.5 Hollie Harris Vanessa Harrison Jane Harvey Kevin Harwi Anne Hearon Gayla Hildebrand ' f :f - fqii fills evening 2?-- X' "i 'XXX ond glory o o X .swe .announce an presene i oo S of Paris. ,o X X X W f X xii A i if . b.1 X Cynthia Hill Paul Hise Ted Hogue Debbie John Hopkins Beverly Houghton s5iihg fcmgflfv 2 47 -Q Qs.. 5' mid-term grods grob diplomos l Andersons first mid-term graduation was a far cry fron the serious ceremony that is usually expected. Andersor and seven other Austin high schools gathered togethe at the Municipal Auditorium for 300 students to receive diplomas. There was everything from mix and match knee sogks to a hidden champagne bottle under a graduate: ro e. Several of the students brought their own cheering section. The front row in the balcony won first prize as most spirited. Of course, tears were spotted in a few parent's eyes anc sentimental emotions were felt by some. But overall mid-term graduation lost it's tradition and was spicec up with a few surprises. 1 Taco Tamura receives grandrnotherly advice from Mrs. Francis Davis. 2 Larry Schechter indicates everything is going to be okay as he waits to receiv his diploma. N 9 3, With a look of suspicion, Hob Brown listens to Mrs JoAnn,JOfd8f1 S IUSYVUC tions. 4.Last minute words before graduation ceremonies are spoken by mid-ferr graduates. K E Mary Howland Jay Hudson Beth Ann Huffman Lois Hughes JGVVY Hurfa DUKE' Huston ffl? -J .f'A 1 -83 zf' Q 0 0 O 0 ' 100.0 0 . ..,. ' ' ' .q.o. .0 as .'..', , . Q o 0,0 4 an 0 0 9 it o Q a 0 9 ' ' " 0 U Q I, .9'9, O l'1 sr. . . Q , + 5 Q 0 0 Q 9 Q ' '- 4-Z, 9. 0 Q 0 0 I Q 0 4 0 Q Q Q 0 0 0 Q Q Q O Q 0 0 ' C O Q 4' O + 5 Q 0 0 0 Q 9 Q , 0 . 0 0 : Q Q ' 'U O 0 4 ' ' 3 I l graduates C1 W-Q' 'fa I Craig Hufchens Paula Irby Nancy James Jillbeth Javurek Katherine Jentz Diane Jirasek trodition-cootted prom something to remember in fleeting senior lives exemption proposol is finol - ly tested Every high school student in Austin in the past several years has been only too familiar with final exemption pro- grams. Plan upon plan has been discussed, hoped for, presented to the School Board and always turned down or put off forever. The topic had become one of boredom or disgust, as students looked back on all the work and talk for nothing. Everyone had just about reached the conclusion that any attempt of this nature was hopeless. So when the Student Council decided to give it a try, most seemed uninterested. After all, what was the point in everyone's getting excited about the possibility of no finals when they would, like always, end up taking them anyway. As the year progressed, Dena Chasnoff and her commit- tee worked diligently to win the approval of faculty, par- ents and students for a very different proposal. Students began to open their eyes-some in excitement and others in horror-when the plan was explained for the first time. The plan linked absences and grade point average to reward students who came to class. Under the plan, any student could be exempt from three finals if the following requirements were met: Absences Average needed 1,2 B- 3,4 B- 5,6 B+ 7 A- 8 A- School field trips and UlL events would be excused, however illness and appointments would be counted as unexcused absences. The plan was presented to the School Board. The Board listened. For thefirst time, members agreed to accept the program. Because of the controversy of the plan, it was held on trial at Anderson second semester, waiting to get results before implementing it. The main controversy of the program was over the ab- sence tie-in. Those in favor of the plan were hopeful that it would cut down the skipping rate. Others felt that the grade average was all that should count. Since seniors were unaffected, most were not interested. And under- classmen, whether they understood the plan or not were delighted at the prospect of possibly being exempt from as many as three finals. But one fact remains: up until this point, no under- classmen have had the chance to be exempt and no other plan has had the chance to be tested. settling graduates A, .Q me gt ff' ,. at i X ea v'.::1w- t 'L 'f' 3,,,, ae i?',5?5H'.2 Et. ra- fzi . A:.Lt'fi'-Eff? flea 1 Q itijxfg, 4. ,ar r at :gy .1622 'wifi -oe. ,A f 127- :fa . f. gif ft 4 2' 1' ttf? of " if-5 Y 6 .- s .5 we . 1: v f Hi 2 4. 7'-if 5555 'I ,Q 1 fr 'A ' we ,af-fn .taiaf'etT"5yfe:iQ1'11fffa3t.-,t was we .-gcffif-iffff .W inf -first p-secs' J. , Wei? '- '- 'THF' Ly ltihqra'-:Vf ,ZYQi.x.Lf" -a4fg,t..s..c:1 rfsaff .it we di: e .faaw ' : . . aaa -:Qin - :P .ii , ti f- 2:5 a..t,-:wax'if-?"'e:1'fJf4a-'rg,tt-22'3'-?5tw'1gi .:rWl'5f1,i5.w2.. 'r flaeeem ,i'wt2'es,ti7rii.1irase X-Q.-tae, rf fm ta .ta-4 as -s-eve 1-bww aff- - 4' -:fs-r - - -t --z . " if '.5".t"'L Eff:- i . ,'gigwrtt W mtl. ..w.,,..2,, ,,, ,. yet... as r - 113: 11 -1 get Paw:-,testi flows, he -sw-cf . ' 2 w :NS .nm fi , , . M, ft T kaiftt t T 5 """' af S ,J 1. e,t-'Vai-3-f'f:2i'fs-f':1a"2?'va.'5,517 'aff 1 4-. ff' ,ya u,g..,'-:,.g-sf - t to gt., 'at -1: - ,t. if - 3251 fl 4 Mfrs ' f 1? E ai' it 'QE te an 3 . .. .,.,.. W wf.,L4 Q ,,-k A if aft- Zlaitf-xia " ""a-eff!-:far-fffxntt: 1-Mus.. Z Agfa 13151221-425. aa-4 rxnjsji at-Q .gfweg Q5 , , -" e ,t W'5'a t .My , , ,,..,9.. ,. . . -.wig-15' ,ei 'u,gg?fQ.,:g, . .. e rvigie E, ,war-2 ri'f515f':1r f i 1 f .5-,f ,ve 541112, X QL?-it .V f. yg w wnglvlhkf .,:6,,'y,.f tag-iff M,t.,5L3f ,B , . g Q, . .iygwszs is .4 tr , . t 55 Kyiv ,I tiff. fiiglgssri aw, as wimfr K .V - 1 -fi 1 . T ' glgtgltttiaaitfatst . 1 fa, 5 ag-3 42.4. Y ff - f. 1 41 .2 i ,"tt't'-P5542 V N + 1 ' 't la?-.". wywtt , t t - A Z. . .31 C ' A ff T555 y . AL- 2 . , 3 A .,,- . . . . .gt lfgfixwg. ,.:.t..:3,? , , ggi., A 'G - - 1 t 1 The finals exemption proposal drew many curious interested people including faculty. students and parents to the school board meeting that had the plan on the agenda Chris All- man, a senior at Anderson. addresses the board about her feelings on the proposal. 2. The student council, which sponsored the program, was represented at the meeting by Nancy Davidson and Dena Chasnoff, the hardworking chairman of the exemption com- mittee. This spring, seniors like Gayle Donnell and Patty Pontesso were not the only students given the chance to be out in the sun during finals because of the trial examination exemp- tion plan. FINALS EXEMPTION REACTIONS , Do you like the new finals program? Do you feel that the absentee s stem is fair? . y . . l-las the program effected your attendence in any way? yes 56.42, 502, 26.52, UO 43.522 502, 73.42, . Were you aware that other finals proposals had been brought before the school board? , Do you feel that finals ateynecessary in preparing for college? . Do you fully understand the mechanics of the program? 43.42, 55.72, 49.82, 56.52, 44.22, 50.12, Thirteen percent of the students were surveyed. A basic part of any graduating class is the traditional prom and banquet and the seniors of '74 certainly didn't overlook this memorable occasion. After untold hours of searching for the perfect formal or the snazziest tuxedo, seniors arrived 'at Tracor ready for the big event. A dance floor adorned with a color- ful rainbow, balloons, crepe paper and a glittering '74 set the scene as Orion set the pace for the remain- ing three hours of the prom. During breaks, students drifted out onto the balcony to enjoy the warm night air, As the band'struck its final note, decorations were pulled from the ceiling to be kept as souvenirs of that unforgettable evening. 1 Seniors gather at tables with friends, struggling through stiff formals and cumbersome tuxedos to devour delicious steaks and potatoes. Ben Vega, Melonie Milner. Gina Quick and Jamie Ludington laugh with fellow band students while enjoying dinner. 2. Taking a break from the hot dance floor. Scott Hornaday and Mary Howland get something cold to quench their thirsts. lot provided lots A parking lot. By definition it is "an open area used for parking auto- mobiles and other vehicles," but at Anderson the huge asphalt expanse meant much more. The lot was a place for good times, bad times, re- laxation and just plain frustration. The student parking lot became a refuge for smokers and skippers-a place to escape from the hustle and bustle of everyday school life. To many, the parking lot was merely settling tyi,,iy I ,,.-. was-fl I ? 1 a place to be with friends, to laugh and to talk. To a few lone souls, the parked cars became a secret getaway, somewhere to be apart from every- one else. Although usually quite calm and peaceful, it became, at3:45, the scene of a mass exodus as students lumped into their cars to rush home. But rush was not exactly what happened- it was more of a standstill. As the cars piled up one behind the other, is R" more thon porking one seldom got on the open road ir less than fifteen minutes. The teachers parking lot, althougl' much smaller, soon began to lool like its comrade to the south witr cars parked all over-even along side curbs. lt is hard to believe that a grea black-topped slab could hold so many memories. but at Anderson, the park ing lot was something more thar "an area for parking automobilesj is Bret Johnson DebOrah Johnson Donna Johnson Gary Johnson Jay Johnson Jill Johnson 1 As the bell sounded those students that freduented the Darkrng lot were forced to return to class 2 On OCCGSSIOIW, Anderson students found the oarkrng lot to be a Con- venlent hrde-out from everyday school actnvrtres 3 Durung lunch, before school and after school the parkrnq lol was the sate of socral gatherrngs as students converged to discuss any- thlng from last nlght s homework to olans for the weekend 4 Atop the roof one could look out over the student oarklnq lol and the hulls that surrounded Anderson 5 Even during a flre drrll the oarkrng lot orovlded an escape from the educational pressures as thus group of Anderson students Currously gathered around a sports car 6 Although not oulte as comfortable as a feather hed a oarked Car proved to be a good substttute lor a School-vvorn Trojan , , f' .ff-N. r r 1- , sf- , 4' 4 Wv, 'Q ' 1 --A- ' r--n'v ' , t r . ,..a ' 1 Q ., 9 . , L W an 45.9 ngqqgx'-if jk? i i. V M . 'YQ Q weft? f W ' 'Y . rr f Q- r- ' Q AK' v N U, 'Xa .' ,1- f. ' M . 'H f wwfxwi 1 -W --'WS 4 ' - ,t 5'--.t Lille- Q ' ' A 1 , 1 . g 'fgiwf . y, K ', 'Y " . A , A ,, ,L H ,N Q ,vm-A , ml L ,t - r z I if is up ff? C' Q it --Vf A 5 , 'Rai , . V'52g'll.,w' jr n 'gf . id V , N .. v ,- -Q ,5 A10 3,-..., 5 . Q. kk 1.3 22, . lu , ,K 3 , 1, ge , , QI ,trqlt -. drwgnw- V. 5 4 rt. .A SY N 1 Y rt ff 2' 'S ff , ,,,f ., x ' - . .. . V . S SQ' f- 'J qfwfif. , ,fnf " r 1 1- xy H., 33'--V . , 4 gif f .'I- - 4 -M ,i r px , Q A, i . XM ar , v , Y rye 1 kg' . , . J 4 -ly! SFT. ,sr J Q Hai: mes P-94.4 graduates 41-.1v s.,..,,4f 'lluuwg Jill Ann' Johnson Jimmy Johnson Wanda Johnson Jan Jolley Dana Jolly JoBeth Jones V . I 53" f- W 0 i ,r, N M W xx K in brought discredit to names ofdsuch high ical chiefs as Settling had und MUN nPE9 , CK 4 plejlgagn .po-""""""" Wefe many OU used words merican -Ian- '19 the govern: ment ment classes at .Andere eei d r e e e Linda Jones Katherine Karol Karee Keck M ike KSVUD Michael Kerr James King lit ,zssvw ' '- K me . ,i Y as an --1 -1 .,f:-,, . . at r.,,..,,. .W gi , .,.,yw.' QQ U' . . " :als 5 '- '- .u 'is W ., fa: K, 1, rffzrilf 1. 2 .ewffis-wr--s' ' . .f ? ' af- a ' :ffm z if ,1.f"ii4?9'5f?5L.'1f 3, 5,5 f -:WL Q. Q f 4- 1 , 2. 5' 'f-ii' A 2 ,gf , we R 3. me XXX' A .. mme.. ,... .. A V 2 -i 'r' 'fi' 2 fiiiiflhk f. 5 HF' f .Wi f - 1 Freshman Johnny Tobolka poses, displayung a bold lm 27 ' W ' peach Nixon T-shirt ' K 2 The tape recorder. a familiar site In the Watergate affair K - provides an appropriate background for a student poll f 2' ,EY OUQUH 8,1974 nixon resigns WATERGATE REACTIONS Do you believe that Nixon himself had anything to do with the break-in at VVatergate'P Do you believe that Nixon was involved inthe cover-up ofthe Watergate affair? Are you in favor of the manner in which Nixon is handling the government? Do you feel that Nixon should submit all of his tapes to the Supreme Court? Do you think Nixon should be impeached? Do you think Nixon should resign? Do you feel that the other men involved in the break-in and cover-up of Watergate should he prosecuted? Thirteen per cent of students were surveyed YES 52 5 77 2 41 8 64,3 335 361 888, UO 47 4 22 7 58.1 35,6 66 4 63.8 111 ford becomes president Janet King Gerald KiSGr Steve KIODD Stephen Kneuper Philip Knisely Laurie Knox Q X ! . jx , , , F i , L E X seHHng Nancy Kngx Andrew Koester Kimberle Koile Beth Krause Walter Kuenast ROQGV KUVWSWCK chotnging weother upholds old belief Texas is known for its unpredictable weather. Austin upheld this belief with its frosty days intermingled with 80 degree temperature readings. School administrators didnt know whether to turn the heaters on or cool things off with the air conditioner. The monsoon season hit Anderson unprepared. The dirt campus was almost washed away with the rains. and the new clean hallways got a coat of mud on them. Anderson's location in the hills aggravated the flooding problem and caused Spicewood Springs Road to be closed. A season that began with rain turned to freezing weather. lcy mornings plagued Anderson's attendance record. School traffic was slowed down by the ice and there were late arrivals. Students anticipated a legal holiday-no such luck. Even though the administration thought differently, some students declared their own holiday. Gradually the winds shifted from the north to the south. They became gentle breezes, signaling Spring was on its way. The city was painted with blooming flowers of brilliant colors. Barren skies soon were overpopulated with kites. The still waters became rough from the wakes of ski boats. Studious thoughts turned to idle daydreams and the an- ticipation of summer was felt by everyone. Andersons campus became a picnic area during lunch and the tennis courts were filled every weekend. Home- work was replaced with bike rides and hikes. Cut-offs were seen instead of long blue jeans. Spring has chased the dreary winter away. 1 The big hill by Murchison Jr High is a favorite spot for hang-gliding during the spring months 2 Although the air is brisk. Bill Schmitt, Nicki McFarlane and Rocky Gillis keep warm in' ck t' n ia e s a d coats 3 Hidden under umbrella Mrs Velma Ziehe hurries to her car on a rainy after- noon 4 Lonnie Laird sheds his coat as spring invades the campus 5 The rains came but the umbrella brigade was prepared . v 1 ' 1- .-....- ft' 2 f Q. .f ff .. M . 5 s l . . r t s y w it f - . or ,, rr.. S. W, .5- ,K 1. t .. A x A , A, , iv ' V' UL., 'N' - an - ' , Q. , Az, 1 i ts F 4 I Nix U ' , H 'T .V ., ,,. 4 - at -4-as -- fm. 1 Q to k rg. is . .. .' :Q .. A ,.- t i.: 1 -I ' We . - 'r 11' . . 4 s V. x 8 Awlwf rg .? E? . ' -. 4 .- Q av it .A .. : ""- 9 ' A " ' t 54 I k. Wow 4 P l .H rl It 7 V 5 M graduates X . . X, X . , . Leah Lacy l-loward LaGrone Gary Lamb Kevin Lamb Jeanette Lara ClWVlS l-G9 'S LQ GHMELER The wheel was spun. the dice were rolled. the cards were tlung and the first annual Casino Night was off with a bang. Black jack. craps. over and under, gut, five card draw, roulette and a cake walk provided the needed incentive as over 400 students, teachers and parents alike engaged in the lucrative practice of gambling Set up Las Vegas style, the cafeteria doubled as a casino with lunch tables serving as playing areas while mock moneymarked withadistinctiveAl-lS, was quickly passed from one hand to another. Members of the student council and other interested clubs, dressed in the appropriate attire, were in charge of the games while Belles, clad in short slinky skirts so- licited refreshments and the band provided entertainment. As the evening grew to a close an auction was held with over 37 prizes being rattled off includmg a mini- calculator won by Butch Long and a bicycle which was sold to Darrell lvlcDonaldforoverS200,000. vm f 5 1 . I i ,f - it A ig Q ., 213. K E A , y .NL t. it -H if tiff? st , t fi? ...1 g , can I J Philip Leisering Debi Llewellyn Kirk Lobb Robert Long Ken Loyd Ann Luba i l i l I Z '??3Ann trllt t 2.415 K """J . QR? A 'A' ' 1 Fascinated. Jerry Greason, Courtney Whiddon and Tim Thomas try their luck against a mechanical invention, ,, 2 While Si Blackstock deals the cards John Ford. Clarence Durst, Douglas Knotts and Steve Keeling are among the many trying to get into the act at the craps table 3. Wheeler-dealer Eugene Bradford, offering a card to the next blackjack player, casts a watchful eye over the table. 4 Melinda Ott carefully considers the advice of Butch Long before risking her money in a card game against friends from Murchi- , son, 4 g 1 5 Peering out from beneath his cap, cigar shark Matthew Merrzo .-X A Coolly contributes another hundred to the pot x ff'-2' yi - sv 146' . I FS if if ,fag sv-may il-' nrcmli nntng Thomas Lucas Jamie Ludington Paula Lundgren Ernie Lutrell Carol Lyles Kirk LYOVWS .......4..-i 3 lg. ., K w 1 r .-'54 rh - L... .df V , ' f A AX A, settling Jimmy Mahon Lee Ahh Maliha Matt Manroe John Marsh Michael Mason Mark McCollum Boredom is something that affects everyone at one time or another, but with all the goings on in the great metrop- olis of Austin, there was really no reason for that familiar, "Theres nothing to do!" statement. Entertainment could be found in all sizes, shapes and colors ranging from a wild rock concert at the Municipal Auditorium to a quiet evening with a good book. A bit rowdy, were the pop rock concerts held at the Auditorium. John Denver, known as the Sunshine Singer, sang his way into the hearts of Austinites on a crisp fall night in October. Aside from the live entertainment, such top forty songs as "l'm a Joker," "Hello, lt's Me," "Sun- shine of My Life," and 'Killing Me Softly" were a few of the favorites that will be reminders of the past year. Movies, the familiar stand by, were as popular as ever. "The Exorcist" made its hit debute on February 16 and quickly became the 'talk of the town'-something every- one had to see. Other smash hits were 'lPapillon," 'tThe Sting," "Paper Moon," and the ever-popular l'American Graffittif' The increase in theatres was proof of the flicks' growing interest as the Village Cinema and the Highland Mall Cinema opened their doors for business this year. The Country Dinner Playhouse was in its fourth great year and still going strong with many well-known actors and actresses in a variety of play styles. For those fortunate enough to have reached their eighteenth birthday tor those lucky enough to fake ity, the University area was filled with c'lubs. The Bucket, with its hearty atmosphere, and Scholz Garten with its healthy open-air surroundings were just a couple of the many places to spend an evening. For the outdoor types, Austin had an over abundance of summer sports. Any warm May weekend found the lakes packed with swimmers, skiers, sailers and sunners. And, or course, as in any town, Austin had its share of eating places anywhere from the good ol' American ham- burger at Dairy Queen to the more elegant steak places such as The Feed Lot and Montana Mining Company. 1 Although The Exorcist was a true crowd attractor. both The Sting. winner of seven academy awards, and The Great Gatsby proved to be more widely acclaimed by the American public 2 As the warm weather crept into Austin. Dana Haertig and Glen Herbert took to area lakes to get in a little fishing time 3 During a concert, male vocalist John Denver pauses to receive well earned applause from Austinites 4 To Cindy Reed and Janet Whrte. McDonald s hamburgers are a refreshing break from the Anderson cafeteria 5 Dancing the Love' theme. Helen Lofton. Charlotte Hopkins and Delores Jackson enjoy themselves at Casino Night FEAI IQE III? CIIUNS . wil Aj N "'s. graduates fi Debra McCullough Scott Mclntosh Chris McKeown Edwina McPhail Tracy Meek award filled banquet l begins long evening for anxious seniors crazy crazes Ever heard your parents talk about their younger days when swallowing gold fish was the craze? Burr hair cuts and bobby-sox were part of their age, too. Things changed this past year and the sport of dashing and darting buck naked became a number one activity for the free at heart. These bare behinded people running all over Austin were commonly labeled as llstreakersf' High school and college students let go of their inhibi- tions as they engaged in this daring sport. Armadillos were part ot the year, too. This ordinary creature turned into a hero for many and bumper stickers and posters publicized the armadillo throughout the town, HArmadi.llo World Headquarters," named after the little animal, was a popular place for Anderson students. Senior boys at Anderson followed the traditional craze as moustaches started growing. Fu man chus and exotic sideburns were modeled in the halls and class rooms. New and more daring trends may fill the future, but these crazes will be recalled as a mark of this year. N, ,:' I aw., Q , , . STRQU Q G V r. is 53 - ,' W. g " :FL fy f i , t 'Q 21 : . ll , t jg, my ,,.., ax .f---,5---jf' 6 E W ' ff 44, LXMJ X ff Q r A W P fggfji ' , , s V? x .ffg t V Ak-N 'X' 'S " I S , MU!! ,A M N Y 4 y 1 l z K 'I 'K txivtfxx' kr ,i'1'. 1 The banquet kicked off the even- ing, and as seniors gorged them- selves, awards were presented to outstanding members of the class. Honored graduates included Jeanette Lara, biggest mouth, Kim Koile, most sensuousg Scott Bryant, tallest, Kevin O'Hearn, curliest hairg Dana David- son, shortestg Andy Koester, biggest feetg Steve Moss, quietestg Kevin Chapman and Craig Hutchens, best buddiesg Glenn Hampton, most flirta- tious, Susan Webb and Tom Lucas, best coupleg Jimmy Mahon, Mr. 1 Part of the fun of Glenn Hampton growing a mous- tache is having Marilyn Munger tickle it. 2. Balloon races at the Wood- creek development site found Anderson students participating in and observ- ing the excitement, 3. Streaking was not an un- common site in Austin 4. Melanie Tyler displays her beloved armadillo bracelet with pride. 5. Motorcycle racing as shown by Sam Finger and Dave Green was a favorite pas- timefor many students. graduates Mustacheg and a tie for Ms. Leggs between Mary Alice Green and Mike Mason. 1 To save energy, ScottAlexander rests his head on Jo Beth Jones shoulder to prepare himself for the artie ahead. D s 2. Senior class vice-president, Carol Woodyard, presents Scott Bryant, winner of 'tallest senior' award, a cushion to kneel on when he wants to talk with other people. onderson cleors poth to eose Ibj's beginning When students and faculty began setting traditions that would decide Andersons future, they didnt realize they might be setting traditions and guidelines for other new schools. too. Many of the same procedures that Anderson used in getting started were later used for the organization of LBJ and the new home for Austin High. LBJ set up a steering com- mittee. chose its mascot and colors. elected its cheerleaders designed its senior ring in the same manner as Anderson had. The new Austin High, scheduled to open in September, 1975. has included parents and teachers on its committee. Many of Andersons problems were centered around not having enough time. So, LBJ solved that by ordering senior rings early, holding drill team tryouts before summer started so they could be practicing, and ordering equipment to have it when needed. Anderson made many organiza- tional mistakes, being the first new school built in several years. From those mistakes LBJ was able to avoid similar problems and get organized more quickly. 'l.This shot is taken from across the street of what will be the front of LBJ. 2. Austin l-ligh, not as far along as LBJ. will open fall of '75 on the shore of the Colorado River. 3. Looking from Ed Bluestein Boulevard, one can see LBJ settled among the trees ready to receive anxious students. 4. Even Anderson at the end of its first year was not ahead of LBJ in the factthat LBJ had their student council officers chosen before school was out. Anderson will vote the first of next year on theirs. 5. The opening of LBJ not only attracts the attention of those who will attend it, but also those from other schools whose teachers will be teaching at LBJ. Anderson will be losing Mrs. Janet Elbom, gflrs. Madeleine McCulley and Coach Bobby ones. serriiiig CB ff Amanda Nleffitf Charles Miears Martin Miller Linann Mitchell Luanne Mitchell William Mitchell t "WW ey mlllllmll -1u N'iHW V .E -.-. I A., A xi. ul V-.WA ...i l..- .g. .:m -Qggi fi ' A -Q ff 7,1 r f ee whim i f i 357115237 n tt 1, M t ' " ' 1 q tW"' M P 1umuu!y.m 5 .,! . :..Qr LV-in t HT Z s V at V lsxw I an g B, Qi-sf. ,-QQ". Y 'sr w , , gl -fy.,-Q, . h-va , - twat, A . X ,M ,,-,t, ya ',. 3, , f if , , 1 . 'r VL. 1 .ev-5, f' -gf' w V 'Q xg at jf, ,ti -Q. 'v -f- . 'rg I -1 . , ,. "mg 5, .,t. P? . -.iz Tra'f5?2' t.Sf'.Q1'f 1 ww . ah- ,' 'A' ik' 'Br Q g,,-?gS.S-?'r,S.f'5,5 ig J," QQK45, E' -3 -ly-J2,,4g 'T ' .-M140-4 5- ts-1 ,fi f M. t-.T'f'5', .41 2 . g ,lrf-'f fr -- x'- ' V ,r t wg A- atff:SQt"f',?rw"t.:f'ixgW' . xgfpff.-, f . x V, , tiff, .. l'f-:r-- , ,Q 5 .,, xx.. , . L . y ,. .fro -ga I .rar . at r gif, A V, .4 .,,W- 12,353 . At.-to ,A lf. 1 Atgfff, I, S Z :AV A m'.?w',x?:,z: av J:X:Kl1..'-. ,Y - zr.wYE.QIR1:?.i3i A .N Q M .er . 1.7, -53,61 mf? - 'U X t s A V A f , .JL ff:,J,3e-it w-'k 5 ,tw-t 1 gsm. Q I ,x til A 'rf' H 1 tif: , -r 1?tiiivefSQx-12, fl . ft:',1fa..4:g: f:,,'f-.2 3 a- i '14 graduates Nora Molina Sandra Montague Deborah Montgomery Betsy Morris Tum Moseley Steve M055 65 'i i , , M if 'fi 491 E . I K 5":,ff-s -1 -z X , 4, , LA, , -: '1"f:V " 'M :wk'.' ' .TSVYEK K. . F -fm 'sawn ' 1. 1 5 v, ,awww 45" - -if ' 5 4 -ev ., 4 f z r S. rr , .. . l ,K" ' MH2''ff'SS2S'2:ww2::2"25ESSE sasg.. asw'ss5'ff':i55E's1.sassasassess--'. assesses' A 552255-S51 ,., di' 1 ' -- - r e if .1.A 1-. .,?i1 f?14-f1Qf5g ,?gi ' Ig, rrr'r Q E3..f3ff1'1"'P:"4"'y:3?E2 11 - "i:g.B?q"1iiip'aLg A.3'i"fgf:N' 'kiig ggg ,..Q:f ' . n.- 1 - I 11 rffiefiffs aera -e ' '21 5 1 . e .", " ' 'Q ' . 1' 1? - ,e..1,il' 157 iiflii K " A I 5 'QL eiigil' A-Y Q 1 'PH-' 1- 2' ff ia: :s5gezf ' : 'zz r ,fz-:f,:::w -agiium ff: ' , v-MVT, 3211" 1-4 ' 11 " . .. .-.,- . M.. , ,U ,, .r N' . ..: ' zz-'::.::z ' H H' 75? '13 H " if ' fi .A - ' ?'f17??a1fff:fq.. , , .. N fm V A-mn:-2i5L?2.ge1a,,,1 f ' :'9'f,, ,,:.....1, ',f.f.11... ' ....n' v1"l-K1,57i?:-.r5" ,ww-.-, '12 , Y - 5 r 'W achieving 'NA' 'Ft--1' Ray Oriz Carolyn Ott Ruth Pabor Brenda Palmer Terry Parks Stephen Parven eoders produce cheerful ottmosphere What goes into the making of an L. Elections for Anderson's first cheer- Anderson cheerleader? ls it spirit, m or just plain hard work? It is more than simply leading the body in cheers at pep rallies football games. To be a cheer- , a girl must have the makings an athlete-complete with all the hours of practice and endurance. she must be artistic to make the ands of spirit signs that plaster Qvrn- hile the majority of students home at 3:45, an average for a cheerleader lasted 5:30. Under the supervision of Miss Bergmann, sponsor, cheer- met for an hour every day uring sixth period to practice their heers. Then another hour and a half spent planning pep rallies and ng the run-through sign. ,, V ,rt , , .4 .", Q . leaders were a bit different this year due to the unusual circumstances of a new school. Each girl who wanted to wear the blue and gold Trojan colors tried out and was elected at her respective high school. Three were chosen from Lanier and five from McCallum. Head cheerleader, Edwina lVlcPhail, hosted the squad of eight senior girls-Carol Cook, Celyna Delgado, Julie Griffin, Jeanette Lara, Donna Sanders, Celia Seiders, and Brenda Shuler. Freshman cheerleaders, also chosen in a different fashion, were elected during the first month of school. Jenny Gibbons, Kathy Gorin, Annette Holub, Shawn Kinney, lvlartie Scallon, Connie Scott, Julie Stratton and Linnie Williams were tapped to lead the ninth grade. In years to come, as Anderson grows older, she will always have a group of spirit-filled, enthusiastic, hardworking girls to rely on, but the '73-'74 cheerleaders will be remem- bered for their countless contribu- tions that highlighted Anderson's beginning. L ,Tb I KH -:t..f.,.. . Although drenched to the skin, Trojan cheerleaders Jeanette Lara. Celia Seiders, and Celyna Delgado are not stopped by the heavy downpour that pelted both fans and players at the Johnston game Despite the fact that she is not a contortionist, Donna Sanders' athletic ability is a must to be a successful cheerleader Exemplifying the spirit of a true Trojan. head cheer- leader Edwina McPhail bounds into the air. Leading ninth grade students lo victory at the games is the responsibility of freshman cheerleaders. Front row: Julie Stratton, Kathy Gorin, Connie Scott, and Annette Holub Back row lvlartie Scallon, Linnie Williams, Shawn Kinney. and Jenny Gibbons tnot picture-dj Looking earnestly into the crowds, Jenny Gibbons seeks spirit among loyal Trojan fans Andersons varsity cheerleaders Brenda Shuler. Celyna Delgado, Julie Griffin, Carol Cook, Celia Seiders and Edwina McPhaiI say 'ride on" to victory at the Newcorning parade graduates .A Nancy Patterson Bud Paulissen Richard Phillips Pam Pittard Randy Pliler Patti Pontesso achievin ir? su any ff ' ,A shared smile exonerates the sensa- tions felt by 5Chrisf Houssiere and Carol Lyles as they are announced second runners-up. I l l A .A scream of surprise and a wide smile find their way-to Cathy Canton, as Kevin Chapman, awarded Paris, presents her with the coveted goldenapple naming Cathy Aphrodite, C , First runners-up. Joy Funicelli and Marc Hafner smile with happiness and relief at their accomplishments, ' - 4..Top ten finalists encircle the stage eagerly awaiting the upcoming an- nouncement of the top three couples. QC H'- 'fri' Cindy Reed David Reed Speedy Reeves Gloria Rich Jennifer Ridings Clifford Roberts golden opple distinguishes greecion court Judging had been completed, the decision had been carefully sealed in an envelope, and twenty contes- tants-some a bit fearful, others a bit anxious, and all very hopeful, impatiently awaited the coming an- noucement-who would be the re- ceiver of the coveted golden apple in The Judgement of Paris? Top ten had been selected from a group of 60. Goddesses were Gwyn Aldrich, Cathy Canion, Amy Collins, Lisa Fryman, Joy Funicelli, Jenny Gore, Jeanette Lara, Bronwyn Law- son, Carol Lyles, and Pam Williams. Gods among the finalists were Jimmy Atkins, Rob Brown, Kevin Chapman, Chet Davis, Kenny Echols, Marc Hafner, Greg Hagood, Chris Hous- siere, Rusty Jones, and Tom Lucas. Tension rose as Athena fCarol Lylesi and Apollo iChris Houssierei were announced second runners-up. Hera lJoy Funicellei and Zeus ilvlarc Hafneri were surprised as they were each presented trophies as first runners-up. Finallylthe crucial moment had arrived-Kevin Chapman was de- clared Paris, the most handsome god. Now it was his duty to present the golden apple to Aphrodite, the most beautiful goddess. Eight girls anxiously watched until he spotted her, the chosen one, and placed the apple in the hands of Cathy Canion. i Donna Powell Donna Prade David Prater Gina Quick Alice Rambo Susan Record honor society keys lock up good geor National Honor Society's first meeting had everyone curious, excited and ready to work: curious to see who members from other schools were, excited to finally get to be a real member iinduction the previous year was quite latei and ready to make Anderson's NHS active and re- spected by all. As the year progressed, though, it became obvious that with all of the things needing to be organized and with members already active in so many other things, no one had enough time to make it all that was hoped. Even with its slow take-off, the club .did accomplish a number of things. After the long, drawn-out process of. receiving a charter, the local charter was written. Several meetings were socialized by having covered dish suppers. Selling tickets to getoutof school ten minutes early before Thanksgiving holidays and supplying fruit for workers on landscaping day were other activities of the group. The keying and induction of new members seemed to draw formerly inactive members from the background since everyone was eager to participate. l I Y 4 Wanderingaroundthe haIlslikeghosts,rmember slipped golden keys on initiates with surprise faces. A candlelight induction in the Little Theatre was fol-l lowed by a presentation of the group to the PTSA on Honors and Awards Night in mid-May. Knst' Roby Mlckey Rocco Jlm Fqockefr Les Rhode Richard Rollins Pamela Ross i The Nationall-lonorSociety,including active members and those installed at the end oi the year were left row, front to back: Beth Firestein, Mike Muhlbauer, Tom Haddad, Heidi Widdows, Laurie Knox, Dee McCullough, Kletla Kelly, Candy Des Ftosiers. Lynn Phillips. Kirk Lobb, Jennifer Lundellus, Betty Bryant. Debra Flehn, Malcolm Donnell, Mary Richards and Ann l-lubbsg middle row, front to back: Lou Holden. Debbie Johnson, Kate Conroy, Robert Zemcik. Nancy Knox. Leslie Bruce. Cheryl Fox, Sherri Boykin, Eugene Bradford, Bill LeMalstre, Pam Wolf, Diane Montague, Karen Anderson, Ken McCorguodale. Jimmy Atkins and Debbie Collins. third row, front to back: Amanda Merritt, Shelley Gerst. Kirk Lyons, Julia Campbell. Jay Johnson, Nancy Ehlers. Hal Shel- A' ' Q w :O 'lfllili vs ton, Walter LaGrone. Jennifer Flidings. Cynthia Hill. Brian Buck. Donna Chaffin, Robert Bradford, Colleen Collins and George Cue, As Terry Gaus lights the candles and prepares to begin his speech. nervous students and proud parents await the formal induction of new members Long blue satin ribbons held golden keys, waiting to be hung around the necks of prospective mem- bers of actives Wendy Douglas and Ann l-lubbs. S! Nhou-QW? 1 Betty Bryant receives congratulations and member- ship cards from officers Mike Muhlbauer. Amanda Merritt and Debbie Johnson graduates Dalfld Russell Donna Sanders Mark Sanders Larry Schechter Ann Seals Celia Seiders file drowers opened to reword workers At the beginning of the year, Quill and Scroll was one of those honorary societies that was put aside and for- gpttgen to make way for the business of organizing active c u s. In this instance, the need to hurriedly assemble and distribute student publications pushed this society for high school journalists back into the pamphlets lying in the bottom of some file cabinets drawer. But after mid-semester when The Edition and The Afterthought had smoothed out their rough spots, Quill and Scroll was pulled out of that drawer and new mem- bers were installed. The society never had a chance to engage in activities but the election to membership was the students' final reward for work done in this first hectic year. T? achieving a new lications department wa a time-consuming tas but Mrs. Judie Gustafso and her staff were deter mined to enter and place in all journalistic com petition throughout the year to make a name fo Anderson and start z that could las years. The first competitioi entered was at the Nlarcl lnterscholastic Pres: Conference workshop Late one evening, Shell ley Gerst and Virginia Hamilton learned tha if: fs gym -,,,g5'gsj,g:'i3:,Q,-Ltwittgrggilfi x 5' E A . r 3 h ' Hai srieiiori Brenda smiier Rod Shultz Cindy siibersrem Harriet Silberberg Gary Sibert 1 Serious workers such as Ken Loyd, Bill Cockerill, Virginia Hamil- ton. Meg Beardsley and Grace Dewberry made up those chosen J ' l O d S from- olurnalism or ulll an croll, 2 Consisting of nearly all yearbook staffers, the Quill and Scroll members selected from third period class were Debbie Johnson, Nancy Davidson. Hal Shelton, Cindy Armendariz. Gayle Donnell. Shelley Gerst and Amanda Merritt. 1 x place individual contestants for administration schools and buck and editorial writing of Colonel Sanders' ,. ' respectively. But Virginia again r next morning the ,herself and I-ui y Y ,t11 Q, awards were handed with a second W .U N land Anderson coul in feature writing ' l "" sa Vyzgfeg lclaim two of them: U ring UIL competition l F or f - j ag A Edition received 'a Grace Dew - r l ,xx ,3""' ' l. F2 Award of Distingu berry entered news- , g fffggfl p 'Merit for in layman' the same day ts "iff" l 2555.3 terms, a "L" ratingl second pIace,in rv h it 7 gMrs. Gustafson Not long after ff 22 inamed recipient of the Austin Lg r, it EEdith Fox Women in Qfor outstanding selected -Q up Y g gand service to journal Hamilton as the i l i -i"4'7ZVtf - T3-UE 5 A ' M-23531-,,'Q.' l graduates Cathy Singer Susan Singleton Cherry Smith Marianne Smith Deborah Sours Pamela Speed 75 A S f as .416 ohievin o hot crowded donce floor puts coots in the corner ond shows off suspenders JA. ss' w-KN 3, -,B 1 f ts D U 33' 95 1 JS graduates Tho musm of Orson lmmqh srveryomcr to then fem m ax czrowcieci Tracor fgnfercerm Dr:r:or'1tvons:adci to the fcitwve 0120134011 :md make qu- at memnmtos :mer vt s HH over Sevmor oroms always hmm rmvrfufyeci mmors shar- xmy We Mm Jumors VVI'mm2l Fuuvwtes :md Chris Houlssere COWVIDQG vvrth semors Dwrmy Gr!! :ami V!'1vvL2wSmIor vvhvVQvv1rtmr1f0rIhf2 nextrlfmce f tif , lr il lofi ily is i Gwyn Aldrich Cieoiifemsell Marshall Anzel Jimmy fitlains James Baecle Julie Cohn Y Colleen Collins Decorah Coilins Chris Grafton Bicharcl Densing Grace Dewoerry Maicolrn Donnell Terry Saws Shelley Gerst Richard Grant Billy Heehnel Virginia l-lainilton John Hawkins Cynthia Hill John Hopkins Ann Hulzihs Kirin Koilo Christopher Susan Lincilgren Kirk Lyons Jill Marshall Scott Molntosh Mike lifluhloauer Manuel hlewloerge Richard Phillip Leah Pie-itz Jenniier Bloings Mickey Rocco Mark Sanders Kim Spliinari lslerolcl Stern Shirley Stoneciphor Alex Surlarshan Tirn Tavis Jeii Webster Glenn Willres achieving All-State Band All-State Bend third place UIL slide rule A. hi. lvlcCelluni Trust Scholarship tirst place UlL spelling , State Texas Fine Arts Association Scholarship it Wellesley Art Scholarship Electrical Engineering Department Scholarships to the University ol Texes at Austin ",'i Electrical Engineering Department Scholarships to the University ot Texas etrffkustin tirst place UIL shorthand third place UIL boys persuasive speaking seconrl piece UlL newswritting , Youth Leadership Contest-Benevolent and Protective Order oi Elias Bell Telephone Cornpany 'ioutslancling meth and science student' ewarrl second place UlL science second place yearbook layout B. EE Merchants' Advisory Board Scholarship All-State Band Women in Corhniunication Scholarship second place Ull. feature writing seconcl place erlitorial writing second place UlL boys debate Merit Scholarsliip to Southivesteri'i University Tyler Jui'iioriColiege Athletic Scholarship Capitol City A. Si M. Cluh Scholarship Boll Telephone Company "outstanding math and science student" award Presidential Tuition Scholarship to Spring l-lili College, Mobile, Alabama third place Ull., girls prose reading Evans Swann Scholarship, Rotary Cluo oi Austin soconrl piece tlii. girls' persuasive Minnie Sneed Wilcox Scholarship Contest Music Department Scholarship to the University oi Texas at Austin All-Slate Band iirst place UlL science Bell Telephone Company Houtstenclirig math and science stuczlenti' aware third piece UIL boys' prose reading secono place lille boys' debate All-State Bono All-Slete Orchestra Arniarlillo Athlete oi the Year M Boy J. Beairci Foundation Art Scholarship to Southwest Texas State University Anierican Fielo Service Scholarship All-State Band All-State Grchestre second place UlL spelling second place UlL boys iniorinative City Councii PTA Scholarship Music Department Scholarshipito the University of Texas at Austin National Qiuaitl Association of Texas Scholarship fff i C li.l T ol T o i Gr T c l i li ml Q i llfll l cl , ,.il i .,-r,r. l ' ,ffl ,,,V ,sc Q , Xl if-Nl Q ,.N,,, f "" ,K FQ , c T xe,,l-ff ilrlfeirii iliscii is T T i fr.:-, 3 !,,,, milis.rttaiiEiciii tifiiill O Ko Ut O O 'Q ,Q G O Mitchell Stahl Karen Stahlhut Bill Stanrliier Harold Stern Matt Stiepcevich Sandy Sturgeon il Musical . . 0 1 dl n3c h0 Z ' U69 Wimes 1 W S t JI S t D S K II T akoTamura Avisffhomas Mark Thomas Q 6 9 ' ' X ooooooasoooo 0 o 0 0 o o ' ' ff O X Q I E E Q ' 0 ' - M M. ,, ' ' 5 oooooooooooo achnevmg YA..-nf. 1. "" if-.x iilfx Miz.-V, :v i M 'QL XPS,-f a '1 ,K if . -wi I X Q. 1 ski' 'Fame vu ff git-2 gm scum aw Q Matt Thomas Debra Thompson Tommy Tobolka Anne Tormollan Thomas Toungate MIKE Tfaftom 'NMI 'W With ' A Malcolm DonneIl, Cams, Mallawestlimg as National MeIitgSth0IaIshipfinalists Triggs Sharon Troiano Karen Turner Butch Veale Cheryl VVSVVWGV VVillW21H 81 3 to a successful year at outstanding at Rice. music Ken and vfor pleasure seemed the was working Joske's Teen Becky Triggs activities witn- very studious person paid a National Merit Finalist and . 9,1 CNT' 'W '1 v', J . 3 ,ml .l fi 1' i i I l l l i with chieving nd Kevin Kevin receiving AHS, r'.:,"-u, E John Wallace Ben Ward Susan Weatherford Jeff Webster Elyse Weedon 4 i i i -, and X ,hw-Q w ,. Q gfwiiff rggg b. - h , t ' A My . - 1 . Y W 4 , ,QW - 3 F 1 :A 5 xx Qg izifiil. ,,'L 7- ' ' 1 I '45 I t,,j""1- - 1. . fig Q Y J Q, ff. u ' .t - 5 iQ nQ.iir i,"q--v 1- ' fffinsr 'l ,q 'Y M- ' 17090K Kyiv I, ll, 'Ag f:'x . H0000 ' 'I ,, 4 , Q 9 , 1 lv 4 f I 3 1 fi . ' ,O.0.QNv. ll,l Q""- Sn' ' v Q - 11 fi 4 9 i J! 5 I 2- M H n ' N2 if lajlj .sin l 'l gigs' gl -u1i'.:,V,:.. liil C' onli od' 'ill' 5:0105 ,.n:,f.Q, xg! XJ, Q at wr , I ,, 4 - " 40 Q-q'L, qs' i . by fills. ' 5 O O .- 0,L,'r,.. ,Q - Q,f ,a. ,. -Vw 0 14"-nl, .v"Ql'S'7Sr 4 U 'iv I I I ,Q , v 1 Q ' o v A g st 4 -0 4 ell. lxtillllfll-l'n',ma0"e N O, ugniioiil ,ll L 0 ,il ef 0,41 94" -:wi A 4 04 1 6 ' 791' X' K"'r "g A :1f.1i' .- -X Si ,H .fins Igiixy Ii I 5111! Vtl Q. ' ,igpxx 'QR S Kg!! H, I ii I Q, rl -E16 ' f ' ,A ff' ., 'g' ' rad uates Beverly Welborn Mark Westling Janet White Dale Wnited Mark Whittington Bill Wicneta 83 Q H W. achieving I ' ,. I: -,y I-N. my K' K r -K k'-,- W i .T.l'35- .K i ' Heidi Wicldows, Glen Wilkes Kelli Wilkes Larry Willets i l Lynnda Wilson Mary Wilson at in active band member, Lisa Fryman dent council, FTA, the German club vice president. A nominee for the Lisa's honors also included Bandiofficer, Paris finalist, Delvlolay Sweetheart and a Silt! Laurie and a besides their Royal Court Players N .1 159 'Y , the pages of The skilled journalistic talents. council, Tri Kappa intern program. Hal, a was a member and Shady Oak of Jimmy Atkins and Philip an interest in the band. While ny was president of of NHS, Jimmy was also a year award. Philip, a junior boy, plans to as a member of the Johnson and girls activities w nt volunteer for the a secretary for the of the art , NHS, I provided a e wtf?- ,iii NQQ graduat Maurice Wilson Rob Wilson Shirley Ann Wilson Lisa Winters Carol Woodyard Robin Worthington 85 N N - a -x.. lxyg .. 1 Q, w hw 1 Q -. 1 It . uk I if I NW 1: i mf" i- . .- -v R' 1 rf" R 1' Q . I. ,, iiawmu ,xii C C Skill in shared finalist, of student the place arts Kappa, Telephone the highest rade aver g age inylthe A true student ofthe theater,'TreyfYates'has been active in such organiiations as drama ciubgstuclent council, r1e Ausf tin Tomorrow and community theaterl l-ie has participated in state tap dancing, UT summer shows, and has been- accepted to a Qrofessionalttheatiricafl7escl'fool in New York. gg Known to m st as karen and Nancy were the first presidentand vicefpresiclent ofs,Anderson'si student counciig Ntancyj it cd-editorof The Afterthought, was also a memberof ,steeringg,com tmcitt,ee, powder puff and drama ,clubsA-rmid-termigralduate, Karen was instruec mental in the founding of mini-masteringtAustin and was honored as outstandingfjunior offtheffgyearg i gg Aiding the seniopclass: was thieffrolt ioffrepresentative Candy DesRbsiers, vice-president,gMatt ,Stjepcevich and reporterfhistorian C Avis Tlihomasl iiti ithonor girl, Candy was active in7fNl-iS,'student council and the Knight staff. lVlatt's achievementsgcrggicnclcuded:spretsidenttot Youth Club council, executiveiintern to Lloyd Doggetttpresident of Shady Oak Bombers,g,studenttrcouirtciliandfi Youth in Gove ernment nornineeT As'ian Austin city-wide youth sweets heart nominee,cAvis was gtts gactivsefini rrsitt steering committee, choir, Junior Fiied'Ciross, drama club and band. C as . graduates senior guys discover cooches ore noisty netters Daring senior class boys challenged coaches to a vol- leyball game in an assembly. The game, tense, but full of laughs, profited the senior class for graduation activities. As pictured here, Maurice Wilson, Butch Veale, John Crossman, Tracy Meek and John Hopkins put on a show before the game had even begun. ln tough competition with Coach Charles Gorin, Tom Lucas tipped the ball over the net for a score. However. that point helped little as the coaches won the game. IDIVIUD I W , . I E Ill was, atthe very least, exciting. Learning at Anderson took on many firsts for Austin. Sports were like jigsaw puzzles waiting to be put together to form something power- ful and the job had to be done in a hurry. Clubs rolled slowly into being throughout the year, the largest making their debuts first, ln the areas of academics, sports and clubs decisions had to be made that would remain tradition for future learners, competitors and leaders. students influence boord Seven members of the Board of Ed- ucation and one school superinten- dent established policies and made decisions that concerned the lives of 58,000 students in Austin. Three positions changed on the Board and one position remained the same as a result of the School Board election in April. The Reverend Marvin Griffin, Mrs. Decourcey Kelley and Mr. Jerry Nugent were elected as nevv members to the Board while Mr. M. K. Hage was re-elected after already serving on the board for six years. For the first time, 18-year olds voted in the School Board election. Andersonalone had over192 students eligible to vote. The open area at Anderson vvas the meeting place of one of the Board learning meetings and several students at Anderson were present at the meet- ing as a part of learning in their gov- ernment classes, Anderson vvas also extremely in- volved vvith the Board as student council members wrote and presented a final exemption plan vvhich the Board passed as a pilot program to be tested at Anderson. Members of the Board were in- volved in changes for the present school system and plans for the fu- ture system, 1 Afterschool board election and run-off. Decourcey Kelley. Marvin Griffin and Jerry Nugent wait for swearing in ceremony at the administration build- ing 2. Using his 18-year-old voting rights, Greg Hagood casts his ballot for the school board election 3, After the school board meeting at Anderson, Paul Ziegler makes himself comfortable in Will Davis seat ,JSE ,,1.W,,,t,mwm, ms. ....,.c,, it , 4.W,,,,,,,..,.,,.., , is it ig T 3 p it T if K 7:7 ,. , M ff i yy MM Jr in ,M ff va ' ff' il . igy, 9 X - 1 r t'-tt 7' 3 DF- Jack Davidson Mrs, Barr McClellan and Mr. Gustavo Garcia Mr, Wm Davis superintendent of schools board trustees board president grew 3 ,Q ,K X.-x 5 Nt 1 . . gpg, ,, K ff. J, WL, K S we wt 1 . , St9hQQtl.tt1QQr3!dlr . .... .t . ,cm-r . ., .ts .tw .- fl f J 1 . i 1 ' -.Q f,1-- .. ' Q A bk , 'K K , -. y n: 'i ,- " 'i: ""f' .- ini' ' I. 2-LN ? MN fi .f.:.ifd!"N Y ff" :'. 7 1 g -- N .a ti 'M eli a WW R 'N ' I1 4 f 4 the ig school in northwest tin created more than the usual amount of thought and concern. i lt created much con- troversy and evoked many definite opinions Because a former school named Anderson High School had been closed a few years be fore and because stu dents and graduates of that school had its traditions and e rss it I0 Si , r appearances at their meetings. In the end it was the school board's respon- sibility to name the new school They decided to name it LC Anderson High School Many were pleased as many were disappointed Memories of these differences of opinion have faded and drsap peared, for the who walk the have united In a an What 3125 Dr Pat Cato Mr. J. Don Smith Mrs. Exalton Delco Jr board trustee board trustee board secretary Ar' With Coach Jim At times a principal comes along who is more than a figureheadfone who is not secluded in his office. but who is seen all over the school talking to everyone In coming to Anderson from Lanier. Mr Charles Akins brought with him experience and ability He assumed the responsibilities of yesterday. today and tomorrow at An- derson. His task was to help an infant school learn to stand. to walk and soon to run at full speed This was -more than a jobg it was a way of-life. As candidates for student council offices were nervously waiting to give their speeches to the student body. Mr. Akins was seen shaking their hands and wishing them luck, - This was a picture of a man with genuine interest in the individual student. Morning announcements were closed by Mr Akins familiar words, . . and lets all have a good day This man expressed the human aspect of education. ln explaining his idea of a principal. Mr. Akins com- mented. "lt is very important for students to feel they can come talk to me The principal should be visible all the time-in the halls. the cafeteria and outside' And he was. v A man who works with his hands is a laborerg a man who works with his hands and his brain is a craftsmang but a man who works with his hands and his brain and his heart is an artist. --L i Nizer When entering Assistant Principal Darrel Bakers of- fice, one could immediately see that he was proud of where he came from. An Aggie thumb vvas perched on his desk. lVlr. Baker never let dovvn on the kidding of Mr. Charles Wiser, the other assistant principal, and neither of them ever let dovvn on the kidding of faculty and stu- dents alike. Both men shared their mischievous grins with everyone. Sometimes assistant principals are looked upon as men who are out to get the students in every way they can. These tvvo men broke that stereo-typed image and intro- duced a new and friendly approach to the job. With his office on the second floor, Mr. Wiser was in the middle of things. He preferred the secluded office to one in the office turmoil. Even though humor was seen in Mr. Baker and lvlr. Wiser, school supervision was tightly enforced with team work. Their ability of working together so well could be contributed to their friendship of nearly ten years. 1.'lb""9 y learning Phyllis-Anderson Barbara Babcock Larry Barnett Shirley Bell Martha Bergmann Zif Berry science mathematics social studies physical education physical education English discipline with o dinnple Who wears a blue skirt and gold blouse to every pep rally, drinks more milk than water, and shakes hands in four different languages? lf you guessed Miss Marlene Anglin, dean of girls, you are right. She is a little lady whose smile exploded quickly, and occassionally her temper did the same. 'lShe's cool. She treats you like a human being, not just another case," commented student Mary Randolph. Although she was always busy and surrounded by girls screaming for permits, Miss Anglin believed in the philosophy, t'Kill 'em with Kindness." She was seen not only in her of- fice but also in the halls on rainy days passing out towels to drenched bodies. On the other side of the office Mr. Neil Hector, dean of boys, was found handling problems of the males. Although Mr. Hector was rarely in his office, he was all over school taking care of noisy situations in his quiet manner. X-2 .ps K 1'1- Both deans were new at their jobs this year. No one would know this, though, because they handled their work like pros. 1 Rerniniscingisenioyed by Mr Wise-rand Mrs Adele Hutton over their past days and Johnston High School 2 Miss Anglin shows her bright smile as she jokes around with Mark Standifer 3 The cafeteria scene is kept under control with lvlr Aktns. Mr Wiser and Mr Baker standing by 4 Proudly sitting on Mr Baker sdesk tsthe all famous Aggie thumb 5 Writing passes and permits keeps Miss Anglin busy 6 An approving wave causes Mr Hector to take time out from his conversation with Chris Peavey f 'Q Q, faculty , li to ,cylr i n afl .. lg Damon Bockoven Johnny Brown Mary Anne Campbell Julia Carrell TQBCHHWQ HSSISGUT physical education business English t Patricia Clare teaching assistant Thomas Claiborne science , i I .2 E wx X learning John Clayton Claudia Conner Judy Converse Tyler Camron Preston Densman Dorothy Dillard industrial ang mathematics mathematics social studies vocational programs English counsellors colloborote ond core "By opening up a new school as large as Anderson, it's a new ball game. There are more personalities to deal with. I have to spread myself thin," remarked Mr. Royce Caldwell, freshman counselor. All four counselors, Mrs. JoAnn Jordan, Mrs. Thelma Morgan, Mr. Larry Yawn, and Mr. Caldwell found themselves working closely together. Much of the togetherness between the counselors involved the first few weeks of school. The counselors' offices were in mass confusion with re-scheduling. One student was scheduled for two lunches and three study halls. Obviously changes had to be made and the counselors were the ones who had to make them. Mrs. Jordan said she hoped more seniors would stop by and talk to her about high school and college plans. "Thats what l'm here for," she remarked. Mr. Yawn, while counseling and helping with the student council, was also active in Texas State Teacher's Association. He was DistrictXlll presi- dent and was elected state president of TSTA in January. lnformation in career planning was available from Mrs. Doris Summers when she visited Anderson on Mon- days, Tuesdays and Fridays. Mrs. Summer was vocational counselor for Anderson and Lanier. The counselors were involved with both academic and personal prob- lems. Mrs. Morgan expressed her feelings about her job, 'ld like to be looked at not only as someone who is in charge of schedules, but also as one who assists students in adjusting to school and planning for the future." t Mrs Morgans cheery smile radiates a glow Of happiness 2 Discussing school plans keeps Beth Bernstein and Mrs Jordan busy 3 lnformation in career planning is available frorn Mrs Doris Summers A With a half smile Mr Yawn looks at hls desk piled high with work 5 Teammates. Mrs Jordan and Mrs Morgan COD' sult with each other over iunior and senior sche- dule mix-ups g 6 With open eyes and ears. Mr Caldwell listens attentively faculty Autie Doerr Gail Gungam Scott Duvall Janet Elbom mathematics orchestra vocational programs English Vicki Ferguson Catherine Feild mathematics English QF learning W , .i ,,,, t Nina Fling Wanda Flowers Charles Foust Ramiro Garza Angela Gaston Lois Glenn mathematics Reading German Spanish French English 'lb X -A librory lends lifting hond to le-orners "We're here to serve young people the best way we can," expressed Mrs. Grace Mortimer, head librarian. Unfamiliar with the arrangement of books in a new library, students were quickly assisted by Mrs. Maxine Ste- vens and Mrs. Maria Hathaway, work- ing as assistants to Mrs. Mortimer. Mrs. Mary Jean Livingood worked as an aide to the librarians, also. After eight weeks of work during the summer, the library opened with 8,000 brand new books. A newtrend in naming libraries was to call them media centers. This library certainly fit the qualifications for that name. Audio-visual equip- ment, study carrels and a fiction room were part of the new library. The fiction room consisted of no- thing but fiction books and was used for class work in the library. It was also a convenient and often-used meeting area. A second library known as a re- source library was developed on the third floor for students to use during classes in the open area. Mothers of students were seen assisting in the library on various days of the week. "The tall ceiling and large pillars in the library create an atmosphere of soft whispers and intense study- ingf commented Terri Tiemann. 1 With a grin, Jill Nanney asks for help from Mrs Mortimer 2 Mrs Stevens is caught off guard as she helps Toni Traver. Betsy Bishop. and Patty McGrew 3. Ouiet reading is enjoyed by Jeff Smith 4 The spacious library creates an air of learning 5 Aicling both students and librarians. Mrs Livingood is seen all over the library 6 Techniques of the Xerox machine are explained to Jim Calvert by Mrs Hathaway faculty fi Charles Gorin Page Graves Cathryn Grisham Judie Gustafson KGHVIGUW Halm Donna HBVHYTWGUU physical education mathematics 390.31 Studies journalism health UWHTIWSHWHTICS ,LIQWTZWJT ' 1 'iff' 531 sjwff-5" if -4- ' i X',,.ffg-5' ? auritf -:Q'1n..:AH?'-'Y' VJ- V n i A-rim., ,,,,A , V.,,.,1 .. , . .,, A . 'gf pw-'"w!lf'--f-ff :i 2 iw.-L' ' 'lui-':,i11!,f':1 '21--'57l:gzEt.fg::i.:gay .,,, i,,,- , . , , K .' Q 5.aag,,s,..--'A i V '.L ' 1 X- 'f up Q f ifl 1 i l I k lf, 4 l i 1 i P f r i i l l -1 , . K 1. j i i 1 i ., i i i :V in , , i iff,-fi will' ixll iihzl -51, , 1 l 'Q 1 CQ: wa., .,-qi 'C' L ' l i - l : l l l 4 l i : 2 l E i J , .1 s,,..m-f f 'EV i .4 A i W,,:. . ' .m1i. . - learning Tom Hammitt Sherry Hartgrove Maria Hathaway Butch Hawkins 100 social studies business librarian social studies fan 'VSV ,--4"'Q' Donald Hayes Don HHVUGS social studies band A-Y-f - -'eff--fwvwwfifr. -,wg . ' ' ' I 11 , TTI". V g librjzii' Z1 .11 ":' ., ,,'3FJbl::E'i :Vg lfifkf. ' . . . . .. L. 1.-- .M....iz-1 sa.. 42 .gg . t lr lr . 5'- V- ':. i- L r. 1 l' l l . Z.. Lv. t . nfs. ri. .. K 1 I i., t rr t " l.-"J fl . r: A .. i lf..-Q l A. l '- lt A V L. l' - l P' lt. , ii. L , r .f I V. ly, l'j .s 3 .f l . f IH lg -f' Q-'.342Li L., .zfffgzk Jffitr nf "5 h . - ,,, Z.. ,"':: 6 . Vefda Herrington Betty Hetzel Bill Hickman band English industrial arts l.. l Pali. 5 .. lift lp 32? tffi l 5.1 3' . -.Ll 1- A-i l l' f lt Y. .X l if :,7, Q. .1 W not exoctly olices restouront During the year, the cafeteria was more than just a place where food was served. It was about the only place where students could go and take time off from their busy sche- dules and relax. Lunch was a time for friends to get to- gether and catch up on the days news. The cafeteria also served as a multi-purpose auditorium. Student council, booster club and PTA meetings were held there continuously throughout the year. During Newcoming week, spirit shone through as seniors decorated the cafeteria in class competition. The gala event of the first L. C. Anderson Newcoming-Home- coming dance was also held there. The pageantry ot 'The Judgement ot Paris" transformed the cafeteria into Mount Olympus, a site of dimmed lights and glittering tlowers. Auditorium, meeting place and eating place. the cafe- teria proved itselt as a site of a multitude of activities. 7 Student council representatives look on as Derek Splelman voices his Opinion at the meeting 2 Lunch period provrded a time lor serious conversation between Joey Christo and Brlly Mitchell 3 Enloying the Newcorning dance Regina Dos-Reis and John Arnold dance to the music faculty Q5 ff . 5 -av ,,1i5e, S QT I 5 I Q W- tw if Scott Hightower Elizabeth Hosea RHIDVW Howell English social studies science , 4 Q, i l V! X 5 i X X . X' 'X X .X l V ,, o X lkX y A A lvl , , . . as Xr 1 X 3 , XX X f A X rf f , X ' X' ' X 1 A ' f W' f 'ff 'XXN'l. if J .' K , fXy X X xxyel llkllrf l I I XX!! t. X AX gxf ff A I X riff. -1 X' Xlj 'X ' - ri till l .ff 1 , 'A , X. . XM f X Nlxgli X . X 'XX f , , .W ffftri K X . X '- f ,' K , .y it f X xxx X X X l V ! , X Q 1111, -2, al I. .N 1,4 . BLA, ce .- Q.. y , y -, A X X- V pk ,lf,., 74, -Xlvrx X ' r.. h X ' fi V , X , 422,51 N. L N '77 x 3 'V ,fc ,V f4t'4. ' ., 'w X R lr peyl- ,fl l ,, .A . f XA , ft-X fi f f X X s P' "" ' ,..l ' 'lf' jf' X ily-, X if , . X f A on ll X, fl X ff K , X Xl i ,Af lf' X54 X iff'5JX . X-KJ f ff' XXX l f . K A X X-Xl ' ' , r . 1 X XX fl ' , - l J ,ff,,zi.v v A i ffl s . . X ,a X y. iff ll . . , if K '- VY GFX is B XX X - I X X 1 I' X X , XNXQ . Nw 2 ff N. ' .ff ' A 'flfg XX ll X XXV. l ff K X'-5' l . rm, warm! ' X .. 1 'r if . X X ,', ,. If ' X X 2"'Nx,' ,f l 'XXXL ' l V Xxx frog ... u B-S 5 A li X Ll Xl ' X . Nl' i- , fr x.,.,,. y X - F If' 'S w , 11.1 rflff -X .Y X l il . X - A-V M' ' 'R lx glyl ix! X , .l X Yfnalzffmx' 'i -' X, X X f if -' J, .- .. -- I 'i pfxyx X. -B Q ll I W V 'i '-. X y NL -' 'A"Q.gif?""""-'i N. j W XX 'ifiy ., X X' i - X l l X. ' 1. Bryan Hill gets help from pet bullsnake on a biology full f 'N Syl experiment. X ' - ji 2 Test tubes. goggles and chemicals seem to surround Larry , Plotsky and Larry Walker during a day in the lab , X MYAK Y, -. ..,-,-w ua, W YA .nr-K "M ' " 3. Barbara Bronson and Delia Brewster cautiously ex- ' -"N-X " 'Q' ' "" "F 'W""':X amine a kidney model. X 1 as-wg .L I ,lm V . illil was wvwwt .t , :wwf learning its ' H usb "' E David Jones Janice Jones Ann Howie A Barbara Huffman Jesse Jabour Bobby Jones DlWSiC8l GGUCHTIOH homemakihg vocational programs health mathematics Dhysical education I f .- fy lf A ff IZ Aff, q , ' W ffl' 4 ,- ' ,ffv i - 1 s- Ss A. . Y' t f x fj 5 ii,e.,, 11- ,fil l liiijr -V J ij, X .yy V ,,f KT' .,i"" -f' ,AA . mb' 'wx-1,1 1 t X - -lfzf'-MX-e T Nxt -X vga- - efijfxxxt 1 1 ,ff , i 5 5 X X X -153 -'f C Fjlx X s R Xi Z : -Q qt x X R L x X . ff 1 2 T Fc , I X Hi P53 X .xr x ITL A- j 5 i'x Y ay H-,,,s 1 xg M 34. 5, E ff .X Fil- - h s B7-vig! 1 1. ax K ix I-Z f Q fr o , E-'Q X N X, ,Vx M sa f 7 xxx- ':v"5'fL" I Q 1' . ny 5 .ff l Y it-Y X xxx X x Y XX it X XG g -7 I nevv tields ot study under rrlitiircivstitotives Behind the track, obscure to the view of most students, vvas one of Andersons most exciting assets. ln this area nature was found in abundance for biology classes to examine, classify and survey. This was the science department's very ovvn piece of the woods. The department was proud to manage the area, knowing that most schools do not have such an opportunity, usually tieing surrounded on all sides by shopping centers and omes. t'It's nice to get out in the open." Not uncommon to the-rest of the school, the science department entertained many guest speakers and ven- tured on field trips. Natural science speakers came to talk about reptiles, mammals, and oceanography. At times, animals were as numerous as students in the classes. Physiology classes went to the University of Texas to examine the electron microscope there. - N... lrene Kanter social studies lf: new fit 'if .fw 2 i 'EP' ,nv-""" faculty , gi , .. . if 4. v X N t Katherine Kinniell mathematics John Kleinert Paul Klier Amos Landry Elnita Lee DhYSlC3l education English social studies science O4 tood odds foreign tloir One may not have heard much from the foreign language department, buttheiractivitieswerewidely spread, ranging from a trip to the chamber concerts by the Latin classes, to cook- ing typical foods by the French and Spanish classes. Foreign language students began the year with the use of tape and headphone equipment. But, because of a tape shortage and failure of the equipment. teachers were forced to revert to more conventional teaching methods. "Our aim was to show stu- dents there is more to learning a language than studying grammar," explained lvlrs. Angela Gaston. de- partment chairman. Latin classes branched into a study of humanities and classical cultures, along with a study of verbs and gram- mer. They participated in a debate with the presidents of the Arab and lsraeli Student Associations con- cerningthe Middle Eastconflict. While first year classes acquired the fun- damentals of latin, the more advanced students did some classical reading. The Spanish classes got a view ot some Latin American cultures. They heard a guest speaker from Bolivia and saw slides from Venezuela. Mr. Ftamiro Garzas advanced Spanish classes went to the U.T. Latin Ameri- can Studies Library. French and Spanish classes got a taste of typical foods through "cul- tural experiencesf' Students chose recipes, cooked the food themselves and brought it to class. German, French, and Spanish classes all joined together for their Christmas celebration. lvlr. Charles Foust taught the students German Christmas carols, and the French and Spanish classes gave a presenta- tion onthe Christmas celebrations of France and Latin American countries Plans for next year include a lan- guage laboratory. Room 320 is sche- duled to become the lab. Two of the three rooms will be used for individual tapes, and the third room, which is larger, will be used for group studies, learning 1 ,ri -ww ht., -,.t ff . nf QT- t5 "5? +" Ki it it ,W i Pig. -. 3: 1 'L-ts? , , 4 w, 'a- t-' - " F3g221,?T?15agi'i'19s5g:1fs?-zgfikiit , ,r .wigs . fi- 'S' 1' 1 2, -. Nr: "H axis' Sf'-:ta1tt'f5' T" A A - ' "e.4,.' . .' "1 'F . .4 iffigalgtk i f -ff. - ff'-5 f-5 g.1' . . , i mg! is .9.'4s1-QM, 'fr t A it ivy, 2532? 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Marvin Lewis Jeffrey Lindzv Clive Lynn Don Marlin Helen Martin Lee Etta lvlcAdams EVTQUSW SDQQCH science science mathematics science government i i Jr-nmriw LLiV'CZwiuS firms fnat i1.iri,.vg .atm iCiii.iiFfS cffwcf-ftfniiw and mc ISi'Vx5i re-'O Vwn Scinci.-'ce a 'itiw more kiicivirii-iigcabic iiki: Mi 'Niiiiaiii Srrwilin 2 Lr4ii'n:'ig SDE!" rf VY ei.'.fa,fS Li iiiqiiznn mat iff 'Qi Riidw Hun-iff, ns it is 'oi' Lisa Cam Pain Kami, Kin' S!f1'.xn"iar.c1ewe'n tvir:"t-Erfgn E' VVIW3 Mah Ann P5-iiwvvan 3 New reacinirrg wwiirmfzs me inefbe iic:ac1p:ic"f.s rnzike- it wise" K " 51. AfE"fS we Cine-mi Vvagnei' ic iegirv a 'we-igrw ianqiiage Q ixrtenipiw-q 3 L' 'rf-'Sabin in Grwnan is 2 gncd .'.5i, 'fir S rv-it Viaw Aiicrr Giei-n, Rawdv Niirwr3un5arC1L,iS0 F',f'n1an!nm.1iimrguiacvce Kiwi: ieawiing rn An a .tn-ntic f"Q"uc ncsifer' ci Grim' Wim if Vv'f'ii'l nimxxes arviisiveif My time F"e'ci' f V crm: and 'ezwci 1: KW Siraceiicr How W Ki1ci'a-wdtiwe res: or me ciass Z? 45 f 1.2 K. X -gf'-Q i mga.. e e K 'val .4 4-.. i .A Nc . , , I in N ., -. Mfp- ..4... 213 ' ' W' 3...-.-f K V U-c,.M nfiafh. .. M... 3d9'Q'V19 MCCUHGV MSVNYVH MCDOHSIG I-Ha Misfrfvf Dee Moreno Grace Mortimer Cerie Muecke social studies physical education hOm9m5kmQ science librarian nomemaking 105 3 K ,dim l.ateTuesdaynight,layouteditorJeffGolden pasted up the finishing page of that weeks newspaper. ,Journalism I and lll listened to Dr. Max Haddick give helpful information and tell of past adventures. , At the Texas High School Press Conference in Denton, Ken Loyd and Virginia Hamilton examine a machine that sets newspaper type in lead 4 Yearbook pages started as empty sheets, a few pictures and random thoughts and slowly transformed into a small piece of The Afterthought. 5 Paula Irby and Jenny Gore assisted in mak- ing ends meet. a major concern to publica- tions in a first year l93l'l'1ll'lQ .mf ry as f ks trti 'NX ms.. M in V' f ',,t sitris V .,. zz. fu- fzi- , . ' 'H " z It-gt tl Diane Mulder Lynn Nixon -Carole Notzon Charles O'Kelley Patricia Parker Amado Pena mathematics business art, English social studies social studies journcilisrni its o new loyout Newspaper and yearbook staffs worked closely together even though the publications were different be- cause according to journalism teacher lvlrs. Judie Gustafson, "A good writer is a good writer is a good writer." Mrs, Gustafson came to Anderson with the intention of proving just that with each of her journalism stu- dents. She felt the same way about good photographers, who were im- portant assests to both staffs. Students of Journalism l and Il learned the basics of both newspaper and yearbook, including interview- ing, reporting and headline and cap- tion writing. ln Journalism III and IV, students became members of newspaper, yearbook, or photography staffs and worked on their own to get the job done. More individualized learning was used and fewer "classroom" teaching sessions were required. Journalism students who could be reached during the summer attended workshops, one at Sam Houston State University and one at the Uni- versity of Texas, to gain further knowl- edge for the first publications of An- derson. Early in the year, Dr. Max. I-laddick, director of interscholastic League Press Conference, visited and talked with all journalism classes. Mary Ann Perryman Tommye Peterman Jimmy Raines Elizabeth-Ramee Spanish social studies social studies EV1QlISl'1 Gaylen Ramm Betsy P59930 social studies 5C'enC9 X Q 1 .4 Wi l .11 fi if-rn any 'n Q fi 5 N , S, ,, L i "VX 1'L'Jg,i- Bobbie Sanders Bettie Sohoene English science John Shelton Robert Singleton English, history English, drama I r' 1.3! 11-'yt g'1lff-EA' Qllgiad S so SERWLME fi? N, P -I' - - J- it A rnoths o project o bit over hecids lt's difficult to be creative in a math department. Field trips and guest speakers are hard to squeeze into the busy schedule of solving problems. Few of these extras were managed, because, after all, math is for the classroom. Math was probably the only course that used total teacher instruction. But classroom instruction was made difficult by a lack of textbooks early in the year. Mrs. Katherine Kinniell, department chairman, who had the extensive job of round- ing up books said that some did not arrive until the end of the first six weeks. With the rising paper shortage, overhead projectors were in wide use throughout the department. Even with such obstacles as these, the department pro- jected an outstanding year of learning. Z fx --Epic 1 Miss Donna Hamann works out an eQU3TlOVt O0 the board in explanation of the homework assiQVl' rnent. Harold Stern shows Terry Parks and Colleen Col- lins how to finish a dlf1icultD!'Oblert1 Julie Dolby threads a needle in preparation fe' het 1 t Th I r in lv d 2 3 fitl geome ry assignmen e c asses we e vo 9 in making geometric designs wlth thread on card- board Jeoflry Marshall struggles to understand an ex- planation ot a problem by Mrs Vicki FerQUSOVl, 4 f to KL BCUITY 'QW' 4 gi 2. xx, , nl' . 4 Q o H Q 2: 2 154 ,, ,, 3 has . X Y . . . - ' Ann Terry Ch tan Smith Mary Sokol Maxine Stevens Doris Summers 4 xiYwij5urs?rg:i2r?: Engiish, Latin mathematics librarian vocational counselor IWOWGVUGKIUQ Education at Anderson caught the attention of teachers. students and parents throughout Aus- tin. For the first time in an Austin high school, the open area began as a new concept to hu- manize learning. ln explaining the idea behind the open area Principal Charles Akins remarked, "lt gives rise to a spirit of individualism and free movement." Teachers involved in the open area volun- teered to work there. Ivlrs. Irene Kanter, head of the social studies de- partment, expressed her feelings about this new experience, "l don't think I could go back to walls again." The problem of dis- traction arises in the minds of people gues- tioning the open area. Senior Kevin OtHearne explained his attitude about this problem, J 'll l enjoy ,the distraction. lt's like studying with the stereo on." ln the true sense ofthe open area, students were to move at their own rated of learning. After get- ting their assignment, bodies were found read- ing, discussing and sometimes sleeping in? various places on the carpeted surface of ther third floor. Although the open area, was a new thing in Aus-1 i l elirhinotihg wolls opens new doors Eyes of Austinites and many others were turned toward Anderson's most futuristic feature, known as the open area. Also under close watch, English and social studies departments did many things never before done in Austin schools. These departments were the only ones that were located in the open area, although other English and social studies courses were taught throughout the build- ing. Classes were separated into regular classrooms by movable blackboards, or when studies intermingled, classes were put together into one. This was the case when lVlr. John Henry Faulk, Congressman Jake Pickle, and Ivlr. Roy Wilkins and numerous others honored Ander- son by speaking to the large groups. Guest speakers and field trips were frequent within the departments and student interest and involvement was high. Twenty-one of 28 students in sociology under Miss Katherine Grisham volunteered on Mondays to work at the state school and two kindergartens. 1 Reconstructing a frontier town, Gay Glover. Karen Kuenper. and Terry Lodenr enjoy working within the second floor quadraplex if xp " ' u s mmf' Q' 5 ldella Wilson Susan Wiswell J. L, Wood French Ann Young Spanish resource vocational programs resource faculty under controcfs grodes no gornble lvlrs. Irene Kanter, social studies department chairman said, "The main thing was getting it all together." Mrs. Bobby Sanders, head of the English department, agreed that a tremendous amount of teacher planning was nec- cessary to carry out true open space teaching, l'lt's good we all got along so wellg we were to- gether so much." l'Every day at lunch and on most Sundays we planned," Mrs. Sanders said. Juniors were the ones to totally experience open space learning. Students signed up for a contract that would get them the grade that they wanted. After this, students were basically on their own, free to roam from place to place throughout the area, according-to their needs. 'Generally the students had so much to do, they didnt have time to goof off." Mrs. Sanders said. English teachers worked during the summer to make up grammar packets for use in getting college bound seniors ready for the Scholastic Aptitude Test and Ameri- can College Test. The social studies department offered two new courses. a multi-ethnic cultures course and an advanced social problems course. other fresh ideas within Anderson. Sr learning Freddie Beckham Lorene Brown Alberta Grady Adele Httt w Frances Latham Lois Standifer secretary secretary attendance clerk secretary registrar attendancc clerk -sf - , 1 Mrs Janet Elbom and Dr Lois Glenn discuss classes at a tea h My I g Y g r ---+4-tv' ' ' . i" held forthe teachers in t e open area V . . ,e.:. .' ' " L ., , W . '- 2 Classrooms could become any size for certain purposes in the ,. A 4 ' i 'W ' ' 'A ...., . . -,.s , ,' carpeted open area 5. 4. gf- . 4 .1 " F it "1- " " gAL, 3 Students enjoy the open classroom as a place for study and all f ' A Z - K socializing 4 Damsels and knights were not scarce as Nancy Ehlers, Linda I gn .A Jones Cheryl Fox and Diane Jirasek dramatize a play ofthe f Y Arthurian period lor an English project 5 M 5 Mrs Bobbie Sanders informally discusses English with a ,,... 3 Velma Ziehe Secretary , . MK- ' IEA 5 small group of students. W stdh holds the ton Being secretary for the principal ofa school as busy and large as Anderson was not an easy job. Mrs. Adele l-lutton had this not-so-easy job. Mrs. Velma Ziehe assisted with the many duties and responsibilities. On the other side of the main office Mrs. Alberta Grady and Mrs. Lois Standifer were found checking attendance Students held their breath as they walked into Mrs. Frances Lathams office to find out their overall average and class rank. Mrs. Latham was the registrar. 5 5 Counselors were aided tremendously by their secre- taries Mrs. Freddie Beckham and Mrs. Lorene Brown. Otlia Harris Richard James monitor teacher aid Acommon sight on the roads during the year were the driver training cars. Many reacted with jokes like 'lm go- ing to get out of here," or "You had better watch out, the beginners are out again." Along with teaching students how to drive, driver's training attempted to teach them that a car was not just a car but a dangerous machine. One advantage of taking the pro- gram at school was that a student could get his license at 16 rather than waiting until he was 18. For some, getting behind the wheel of the car was for the first time. They showed the normal tendencies of nervousness and sweating palms. Ac- cording to Mr. David Fredly, driver training teacher, "Some kids didnt know the brake from the gas pedal when they first got in the car." To teach students to be better dri- vers and how to react safely in emer- gencies was the goal of driver educa- tion. ln health, students were taught how to administer first aid in case of emer- gencies. Bandaging a fellow student or giving mouth to mouth resucita- tion to a manneduin were class activi- ties. Another aspect of this class was a section dealing with some of the prob- lems of society. Drugs, alcohol and tobacco along with sex education were covered in this section. Coach Kenneth I-lalm, health teacher, felt that much of this was repetitious. l'You can't teach a kid not to smoke if he has already developed a habit," he remarked. The two classes, though different in subject matter, had one thing in com- mon, teaching students the impor- tance of a sate lite. 1 Out for another day with instructor. Mr. David Freclly, are Darius Slade and Lenny Dougal. 2 This is a warning to all drivers out on the oad the same time as this car. 3. Practicing artifical respiration on Tom Henninger is Lisa Fryman. 4.Watching to make sure the chest raises, Pam Denney practices on Reses-Ann. 5. Coach Kenneth Halm gives a lecture on first aid to one of his health classes. learning teochers tor te-ochers -i El ..j 4 wheels spin in heolthy oir Bumper stickers reading 'lm For Teachers" were seen on cars through- outAustin during the summer months. Teachers, rather than students, were taking their turn at protesting. Teacher pay raise was the issue causing the controversy. Represen- tatives of the Austin Association of Teachers appeared at various school board meetings in request for a 20 percent raise above state minimum salary or a 14 percent raise. After duty work was also creating a hassle between teachers and the school board. AAT president Clydett Clayton said, "Teachers today donf work an eight to four job anymore, The new programs like individualized' instruction are much more demand ing on teachers." Just as many other controversies are settled, a compromise resulted, and teachers received a Christma bonus. Some were satisfied, while? others were greatly disappointed., In spite of their disappointment, the teachers made some headway and school progressed as usual. A xv 'U'-ni Wa-Qi ,gf -, M 1 V 'w ,L ,..f:+,.w'n,W V, - M I l X x x, xxj vw M 4 X V , K -f-ff - 5 pe. offers voriely lmagine seven physical education classes packed into two gyms and youll understand the problem physical education teachers had to face first semester. Space was limited because the practice field was made up of only black dirt and a few tough weeds. Boy's physical education department rotated activi- ties everyday to include basketball, weightlifting and running track. Boys could also sign up for gymnastics, bowling or wrestling if they were interested in one of those sports. Girls studied general physical education along with tennis, gymnastics, archery, volleyball, modern dance and bowling. All courses benefitted from some of the best equipment in Austin. Boys used flying rings, crash pads, parallel bars and cable belts while girls worked with mats, balance beams, uneven parallel bars, a gymnastics horse and a trampo- line. The pride of the department was the universal gym, a weightlifting machine that could keep fifteen boys busy at the same time. Each station strengthened a certain muscle in the body, Second semester a few more areas were opened and the confusion was lessened. Boys' department added tennis and volleyball and girls, track and field. leaming K heizel picked os pet Mrs. Betty Hetzel had a pleasant beginning of the school year as she was selected by a poll of the teachers to rep- resent Anderson for the national Teacher of the Year Award. Teachers voted for the one they believed possessed the qualities and devotion of the ideal teacher. She has taught English for 15 years. Brightly decorated bulletin boards with photos of stu- dents and teachers were seen throughout the school. With her extra time and talents, Mrs. Hetzel took the pic- tures and decorated the boards. as 1-'za ' A ,, f , rig! l t i K.. Jl2JL.. LE.i1Q'f tlAlltlQatl'tl Q9 I All ....-..--N ?....,....,.. .............a....-... 1 The Umvmsai gym ig keeping this entire group busy at one time Every station strengthens a certain muscle and can be adiusted to accommodate each stu- :tent rv fl? rn 5 Q -4 o CZ E o I in 5 5 rv if Q 3 5 O 3 'H o U7 o C Q :L cu 1 QI 5 'f VN CU 31 1 Q3 U1 o o J 5 C ro 5 32 tn no Q30 39 U 24 EZ u Sm Ulc 'VJ mm :c mo O: :U mm wan 31 EE :r HU O2 DUT 5 S 5 SJ E O 1 CD Q 1 4 rn . 4 Suzanne Dierrcks steps back to allow teammate Mary Jo Beardsley to block opponent. Susan Lindgren s shot Watching the action are Teresa Bosworth C l NH D d Z,tta Smith aio yn cs y an e 5 An unseen basketball causes Scott Watson Mike Rodgers Bobby HOUIUQS' Worth, Wes Phillips and Ben Croft to stretch high tor the rebound Mug Z.-Q ndx .f-"" . -gui ,Pt Students had a chance to shovv their feelings on their favorite teacher as Future Teachers of America spon- sored the Teacher of the Year award. lvlrs. Betsy Riggan, science teacher, received this honor. Mrs. Riggan was a sponsor for the student council and out in endless hours counting ballots for council elec- tions and planning the Nevvcoming parade. Before and after school, Mrs. Riggan vvas found meeting with the executive committee of the council, During the organiza- tional period of the council. lvlrs l-iiggan invited the exe- cutive committee to her home for dinner and a meeting. She was interested not only in her science classes. but the vvhole student body. 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'ri 95.1-'RfQpsff q ,Q ' ' T ',5iitt,g'f21t,j:gEgq.:1.sf ,-as ,,, -vt: 01 1. sax .r 1.0, - Teachers became better acquainted as they shared with ' ' each other in various parties and teas throughout the year. . 5:42 Faculty meetings lost their serious tone as different def puartments took turns having a party for the teachers. n The Future Teachers of America Club hosted an Inter as national Tea in the teachers' lounge at Christmas. Table were set up with food and decorations from several dif- T ferent countries. Teachers were able to enjoy goodies duringtheir lunch periods, and as at mostof the meetings unite as teaching partners and as friends. 'l fl Mrs Wanda Flowerslcant keep her eyes oft the sweets as Mrs Cynthia Walte' is trying to make a serious point 2 Sneaking another piece of cake is one of visiting administrator Mr Bill Brandon: 3 Teachers get to know each other better as Mrs Sherry Hartgrove and Mr. Larry Barnett make conversation - rw'-X -Y '-f -'-ff elif : --,:-VJ sas - . . . , ,,.N, .,,, , 1 ,.- , xg? ar ffl-rf' . :, L .zzr--.1:'s'f,'f1.-Q pi. 5 fi-,., ps .x. '15, 1 -- N '.'..-'fav Yr- - Q .e .f- -.fa A. A, . .bw c. A , rr- of ,etyfaivfgee 12:2 E'i'4:Y'g'1"i1V.4 E5g55:':i5:' I i'31f51f4-5235" -:gt X1'Q'z...fJ'?' 5 1' ' we -"-'E1.K- 31 g ie-Fri If 1 ,?- , .gf.g. w it-,x --gp .,:y,u4,iy3g-gj,fJ'1. Q: -.lisfzf rfffxffegg f3r':v'5'Lgfs 551:25 TwZ::Hj'f9 truer .'xX:xX'f,f". 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'X 'ga little theotre creotes reeling ot intinndcv f 1 2 ic -.... til 32.4 E i 1 3 LS ,elf . ff The choir has taken on the job ol constructing a harp- sicord that should be ready by next year Mark Fisch and Rath Dexter glance through the instruction book to see what the finished product will look like Relaxation is the name of the game when concentrat- ing on a drawing Cyndie McAfee finds a comfortable position to finish her drawing .... ol.. .... ,, . at , J' , 3 rg, ,AJ 1 A H ,wget :tis 3 V 1 . 2 WLSB. ted Equipment was a pleasant surprise for the choir and drama sections of the fine arts department. Choir re- ceived a combo organ, an electronic synthesizer and parts to make a harp- sicord and the Little Theatre had some of the best lighting and other technical equipment in all ot Austin. lvlr. Richard Watkins,director, said, t'This is the kind of equipment every choir should have but never gets the opportunity to." ."The only equipment we had for six weeks was pencils, pens, ink and paper. But then we got equipment and supplies to finish almost two years," commented lvlr. Amado Pena, art chairman. Art department modeled its program for those students who liked it well enough to come back for more. Students' paintings and graphics hung in all parts ot school and clearly displayed the talent that was developed in the art department. continued on next page faculty ponies tor teochers fine orts UGDGWWWSUT equipped to Four different singing groups and two instructional courses were of- fered by the choral department. Mixed and concert choirs were per- forming groups whereas boys' and girls' choirs were designed for stu- dents who didn't want to perform but enjoyed singing, The two instruc- tional courses were music theory and a new related arts courses The number of drama courses of- fered this year was only three but even with that small a number of stu- dents, four one-act plays, l'Elecktra," 'The Lottery," "The Marriage Pro- oohieye 2 . 120 posalj' and l'Butterflies Are Free," were produced in the first semester alone. ln addition to that, students spent time learning about the history of drama. l93l'l'1ll'1Q gs. xx ' ' ff, 'I t -QF -si -my nn Z5 s-. lr rox H an A A " if V if 'Q' ' ff 7 gr ff EA, A H A l i Anderson had a touch of college in the air as University of Texas students 'rained under teachers at Anderson. Referred to as student teachers, B8 college seniors got a taste of what Teaching really involves. The student teachers made lesson plans, taught classes and of course, graded papers. Pros and cons about student teachers were felt by students in the training program. "Student teachers are taken advantage of and theyre usually very nervous and unsure of themselves," remarked lvlarc Bove. Troy Yates Peggy Clikeman and Ouinton Wtles act out a scene from the Marriage Proposal presented with two other plays as A Txliqht ol One Acts Opt-n your mouth concentrate sit on thu lront ot your chair. and pay attention are tochnrottos ol good sinulml disblflvftti by tht- concert choir dircctmf by Mr Richard Watkins Kristi Roby Concentrates on an IITK drawing one of her many semester r ct nr t Dore sr ar Not only does Mr Anftarlo Pena sutvrrvtse Sturt'-nfs work but ho also concentrates on work of his own As xt member of the concert choir .lody Flirgharrlson Derltfcts one ol the choirs rnany svlrtcttons Drama includes not only pr-rtorrninq scenes but also lim:- is set aside for classroom lectures by Mr Bot: Sinoloton Carolyn Ott expressed her feelings about student teachers by saying, 'The experience of having a student teacher is interesting. l either like them very much or I deplore them." After a semester of training, the college seniors are faced with the problem ot a job. 'Because of the lack ofdemand for teachers, I applied for several other jobs besides a teach- ing position," said Corinne Irwin, l With open ar-ns Kgiren Gooah checks un on Chris Bounds and Until liflcfiml s studying habits P School takes mn a new lirght with o'i?'ty young teachers like Elizabeth Sioberg helrftnft out ob- serves Jin' Casoeris faculty dudenm teocmng dudenm new rnethods reploce estoblished ideo Long ago when thinking about home economics, we thought about a class of girls learning how to make an apple pie. Today, the classes have gone co-ed and stu- dents are cooking that pie in a microwave oven. The department as a whole included more than just cooking and sewing. If offered classes which dealt with marriage and the family, such as home and family living and child development. These were semester courses available to both sexes. lvlrs. Sherry lvluecke, home and family living teacher, said she felt there was a good response to these courses. A new program in the department which enabled stu- dents to work part time was the home economic coopera- tive education class. lt provided jobs for students who wanted to carry a career in the field outside of the home. Working a minimum of 15 hours per week, students earned between 551.60 and S2 per hour for such jobs as dieticians or food services assistants. Guest speakers frequented the classes covering a variety of topics. Home and family living classes heard a jewelry store representative discuss diamonds while cooking classes received a demonstration of the micro- wave oven. learning W B232 ondersorfs lunch bunch The Anderson lunch bunch were strong on sandwiches. but anti-liver eaters. Mrs. Atrelle Wheeler, manager of the cafeteria, said she and her staff served around 800i lunches a day, not including 500 students served in the, snack line. Salad plates were offered for dieters and breakfast wasi served for early arrivals. All rolls and breads were home-i made and Mrs. Wheeler happily said, t'l'm proud of ouri homemade pastries." i 'tlt makes all the staff feel good we feed so many stu- dents when they could be going out to eat if they wanted mv - -, --,ff jffl- Y - l A .pgs XP W if X Al. A o," she added. After seeing the same faces in the serving line, the iafeteria ladies got to know many of the students. 'As l valk down the lines I can tell the ladies have good rapport vith the students," said Mrs. Wheeler. Cafeteria staff are front row Gwen Watson Marian Merlo Joy Thrower back ow Atrclle Wheeler, Mayrne Srnathers Corlean Smith. Laurie Waechtzzr, Nancy ttrarnler. Dora Schmidt Dickie Null, and Angel Albarclo Cafeteria stall are Iron! row Alice Elliott, Ruth Adams Barbara Bessner, and elores Butler, back row Ruby Casper. Ona Sheffield Beverly Monk Effie Koss- Jlf Charlotte Hollan. Leonor Gonzales and Delores Hamer Cafeteria staff not town are Clydoll Wtcese Peg Johnson and E31-a Biggs 1 Checking to see that everything is right. Jean Childers continues on his draft- ing project. I I 2 Taking an awkward position, Bart Hawley helps build cabinets in the photog- raphy lab - 3 Help" cries Karee Keck, asJill Johnson, Sherry Bueche and Mrs Lila Mistrot continue with the cooking lesson 4 Home Economics classes receive a demonstration on the micro-wave oven from Mrs. Judy Wolfe. a representative from Texas Power and light 5 A steady hand such as Sharon WllKe'S is needed in crafts for those little jobs. 1. .ins-' i Blueprints for Anderson did not include any plans for an industrial arts department. The school was well on its way to being built before anyone noticed the mistake. Plans were drawn up in a hurry and as a result the de- partment had tile floors instead of the usual concrete. As for a shortage of equipment, the department had its problems. Everything that had been ordered arrived late in the year. General, machine and architectural drafting were taught by department head, Mr. Richard Schulze. He said that knowledge of drafting made better consumers who would have an idea of the way things are made. Students worked with such things as jewelry and leather in general crafts. Electronics classes worked on experi- ments with electricity and photography classes built their own storage cabinets before getting to work. Industrial arts was learning that drawing a straight line without a ruler is impossibleg it was the common sight of worn-out, constantly erased papersg it was students co- ordinating their minds and hands to create something. facultv futures found in fun The vocational department was one that many students were not fully aware of. The department included such programs as distributive education, industrial cooperative education, vocational office education and cooperative vocational academic education. ln these programs, students were matched to jobs in the Austin area. Students taking such programs were allowed to leave school after third period to begin work at their jobs. Some of the different fields offered included sales personnel, auto mechanics, dental assistants and office clerical work. I To many students involved in the vocational programs, these jobs meant training for future careers. Students in the industrial cooperative education program, had a num- ber of options upon graduating. The student could con- tinue working at his present job, he may acquire another job or he may choose to go on to college. It was felt that a large percent of high school and col- lege graduates will be working in the field of business and industry. These vocational programs gave terminal training to noncollege-bound students and laid a founda- tionfor college-bound students who would major in some field of business. .sg-e, . ss. K a 5, . ,I- :Q 1, T ts -s-- me-its 1 1 3'E ' X:-' l 1:4 f F ,1 ' ff i gems . learning Custodial staff on the front row are Bill Wiss- ntan, Tofilo Gonzales, i-lerrnandina Aguirre Deonicia Martinez and Isabel Torres Guerra Custodians on the back row are Janice I I Everett Uarrtttt Hudson, Erma Miller Jerry M A .A Whitfield Clarence Johnson Georgetta Over- 2 "f.. o ton. Luther Garrett, Steve Lozano and Ftoylus Marshall Custodialstaffnotshown are George Choate, Eunice Deese Mary Hayden and Sallie Reynolds 1, Tofilo Gonzales has everything under control with broom in hand 2 Cleaning stairs could be tough without the team effort of Isabel Torres Guerra and Mary l-layden. , 'iytgs s "' e' M, . Qi, ff a s ps.. N- 6 Distributlve Education, involves running the student store, as Mr Jesse Jabour helps El customer At Pennys, Renee Engltsh works in the Junior department Mr Joseph Wood. helps Mary Beth l-lohnson rn a VOE class Denise Cornett shows off the draperies at Joske s Helprng a customer at Reynolds-Penland Richard Grant sells a suit o cledn sweep Y Coaches weren't the only ones who wore blue and gold Anderson caps. Mr. Rayfus Marshall, head custodian, did too. "Coach Acker gave me that cap in the summer and l'm proud to wear it," said Mr. Marshall. Mr. Marshalls working day began at 5 a.m. and ended at 5 p.m. "The best equipment we've got to clean up this school with are 18 people and they're a hard working bunch," Mr Marshall said. "When people say we don't have any flowers around Anderson, I tell them we have one rose out there and thats our yard man, Mr. Luther Garrett." 6 competing :ooches concoct blue 'n gold brew 1 The main task of the varsity coaches vas to unify players who had never llayed together before to produce a ommon force. Head coach Jim Acker ras motivated by "a great opportunity, l chance to grow, and a yearning to je part of something new," when he eft McCallum to take on this major ask. ' Assuming the role of assistant head poach, Kenneth Halm trained the line and gave defensive signals at the games. Defensive backs received their poachingfrom Johnny Kleinert, whose l l second job was to man the press box at all games. The coach who says "You have to like football twenty-four hours a day to be a coach," Charles O'Kelly, took over the linebackers and ends. Being up to date with the type of defense the other team was running and call- ing the secondary drew most of his attention at the games. With the combination of a man who had thirteen years of coaching ex- perience, one who saw action on the 1963 National Championship team at the University of Texas, one who played for Fteagans first state cham- pionship team plus played and coached at Texas Tech, along with one who played for Stephen F. Austin at Nacogdoches and was a varsity assistant at a Tyler high school, what more could a school ask for '? 1.lr1 a moment of solitude Coach Halm watches the a ith a t' l ti pl y w n IC pa on 2 Singling out the secondary, Coach O'Kelley checks their accuracy. 3 Showing his good nature, Coach Kleinert kids around with Warron Suiter. 4. Coach Acker reviews the probabilities of a play with Kevin Chapman. Building emotions are finally backed up by Tom Turrnan who experiences the anguish of a mistake with his coach. 5. Craig l-lutchens looks up with the satisfaction of knowing the ball is still his. juniors odd o touch of closs for big geoir 1 Love and sex are still alive, thanks to the class of 75. his is often a familiar yell when in the midst of juniors. he officer team of Chris Houssiere, Manuel Fuentes, Sindy Clift and Jeanne Brown began to organize activi- es for the junior class. Newcoming-l-lomecoming week egan the activities. Noise makers were sold and class lgns materialized on the first floor. Preparations were iade for the Newcoming float with the theme of Helen fTroy, Kerry Bandy portraying l-lelen. These combined efforts of the juniors awarded them with the second place float title. To express their Christmas spirit juniors or- ganized a caroling party and later met at a retirement juniors home. The surprising score of 14-14 marked the girls first year in playing powderpuff football. Valentines Day was made complete with the sale of red, white and pink carnations. Activities of the second semester included a picnic and a rock and roll group playing at an assembly. We've got spirit, we've got jive, were the class of 75. 7 we buzzed On Friday evening September 14, 1973, history was made, records were started and the stands were full of many happy "Fighting Trojans." lt was on this night that the Ander- son varsity football team premiered the season and the years to come with an overwhelming victory, 48-6, over a stupored Beeville Jones at House Park. This was an achievement in itself considering that not one Trojan player had started a single game at the school he had previously attended. Along with glory there comes un- wanted defeats, but defeats are only statistics, which, unfortunately, are what put a team on top. Trojans beeville but were stung rambled on through their preseason games with only the scores to mar their memories. Alamo Heights had to run or else get caught for Anderson was intent on victory. Despite the fact that Heights was successful in defending its Alamo, 17-13, the four-point edge had little effect on the Trojan play- ing ability. The same can be said as the third and last preseason game came and wentwith the blue and gold being upended by San Antonio Marshall, 20-3. Stepping into the district scene, Anderson and Johnston were set for friendly competition October 5. Tro- jans, backed by spirited students and parents, came onto the field with on thought in mind: victory. Dark clou up above did not help the situati any as a mutiliated field along wi Johnstons incurable determinati pglgd a victory from the Trojan 1 - . Next on theagenda was the uri coming confrontation of the old an the new. Austin High fans were de initely on their toes as the lvlaroor were set on holding the Trojans fron theirfirstdistrictvictory. Even thoug this goal was accomplished, th lvlaroons barely walked off the fiel with a two-point margin, 20-18. The only thing left to a team wil defeats on its seasons scoreboar competing David Abell Fred Adams Madeleine Adams Tim Adams Bobby Adkins Rick Aldeen Gwyn Aldrich Bob Allen Sid Allen Bob Anderson Karen Anderson David Andrews Cindy Armendariz David Armour Adrienne Arnold Neal Aronson Eric Ashbaugh Eilene Baby: i n the end hopes for a better season the tol year. But despite the defeats ividual player gains experience life-long friendships often valued priceless. 1. Never ending courage was seen in the Trojan offense. Offensive players are sitting: John Wel- born, Kevin Chapman tcaptainl. Craig Hutchens, Warren Suiter. John Eastberg, Jimmy Mahon, Chuck Miears, John Hopkins lcaptainl. Dennis Danz lcaptainl, Marc Hafner, John Wells, Ter- rance Tschatschula, John Crossman, David Huff, Bob Winfield. standing Tom Lucas, Butch Veale tcaptainl. Glenn l-lampton, Lee Doughtie, Darrell McDonald, Nick Cervenka. Paul Hise, not pic- tured: Walter LaGrone. 2, With the assistance of Paul Hise, Walter LaC-rone 3 powers through the line. Motivated by super Trojan power, players make a break through the run through. 4 The line makes ready for Kevin Chapman s signal ev for as i-ea ,raw 'I get 'K- v-. s. X wean ST g Cx w we NL 'Ya 5 -'i. . Jan Bailey BGCKY BHKGV Bennie 33k9V Libby BHKGV Kerry Bandy Gary Barbee Brenda Barnard Pierre Bartow Janie Behne Diane Bell Liz Benagh Kyle Bengston Jeanne Bennett Mona Bessner Diane Bishel Sandra Bingelis X ' i ol 4. 531 Rob Becker si Biaciqsrock 129 victory helps heol broken bones ' In two consecutive games October 25 and November 2, Trojans were left with one defeat, one victory and three costly injuries. Both players and students were blinded with hopes of victory as the Reagan game rolled around. When the memorable night arrived, it looked as if House Park would split at the seams. But with much squeezing and elbow rubbing, all fans were finally settled on their respective sides. In the second quarter Anderson lost two valuable players. Starting Quarter- back Kevin Chapman was lost to both an injured shoulder and knee which later required surgery. Even though he was out for the season, Chapman finished third in district quarterback ratings. Mickey Rocco also suffered an injured shoulder and was unable to see future action. The remainder of the game saw reserve John Welborn taking over the offensive huddle. Welborn went to the air completing 11 of 21 passes for 168 yards while Reagan com- pleted 4 of 10 attempts for a total of 112 yards, thus Anderson dominated the passing statistics. Unfortunately, this domination was not enough as Reagan pulled a 27-O victory. fRea- gan went on to become semi-finalist champions in the state playoffs.j Anderson's second district victory and shutout came over southside op- ponent, Crockett. To Cougars' dismay, the Trojan defense was credited with setting up five interceptions and with limiting the Cougar running at- tack. Fans couldn't remain seated after the first Trojan touchdown knowing the tower would burn royal blue to- night as victory was surely in sight. Shortly before the first half ended, defensive back Darrell McDonald picked off the first of his two inter- ceptions at the Trojan 22, returning it 78 yards and on past the goal line for the final score of the evening. A well- deserved victory, Trojans caged and locked up the Cougars, 17-O. The remainder of the season was jeopardized with the loss of tight end Tom Lucas to a broken leg during the Crockett game. Costly injuries tallied three at this point. When three or even one important starter is lost, the team as a whole must be com- K Nl competing mended for having embedded in eacl player the courage and morale t complete the season. 1. "The best defense we've faced all season," said Reagan head coach Carroll Lundin after the Anderson match. Defensive players are sitting: Douglas Knotts, David Scurlock. Chip Kerr, Lance Lun gren, David Andrews, Clarence Durst, Tim Adams, Jimmy Duke, standing: Kevin Kilgore, Tracy Meek, Mickey Rocco, Danny Gill, Mike Mason, Randy Bright, Tom Turman, not pictured: Chet Davis, David Ollie. Toby Wood. Also. stu- dent trainers: Reed Oatman. Mark Maund. man- agers: Mark Lord iheadl, Jerry Schein and Brian Bradley. 2. After Kevin Chapman passes a swift one, Chuck Miears makes it a point to hold on to the ball as he gets pulled down by a Raider. 3. The crowd goes wild as the Trojans make an im- pressive interception 4 John Hopkins is doing what he does best, running for daylight. 5. Before the pressure .reaches him, John Welborn puts the ball in the air 3 Sue BIHCKSTOCK Jennie Bleker Charles Blomguist Byron Blout Lynne Boggs David Bond Robert Bones Malinda Boon Roxanne Boruk Shari Boucher Marc Bove Robert Boyer Sherri Boykin Robin Bradford Kay Brannon Dennis Breen Mark Breit Randy Bright i i t ,, 5 fig, 1 , Ip .. -1 -in 5:11 'E If if 'i 5 Mr ,MQ ,L gen Cl -.V -I 3 ffw p , Wyy- - sg . klrk V A i 4 Ab ' 7 N f Q if . Q wh r "" Q, 5? iii? . competing Terry Carroll Drew Casfaneda Mall CSVGUSUQU Scott CGSFIGY Allan Chalberg John Chandler Dena Chasnoff Larry Chesley Gregory Childs Angela Clark Kerre Clark Lisa Clark Kirk Clendenning Grayson Cobb Leann Cobb Bill Cockerill 'Amy Collins Kent Collins newcoming spoiled by inches Another first took place November 9 as the Travis game was set to be Andersons Newcoming-l-lomecom- ing game. Despite the fact that a three point margin separated the two teams with the final gun, 10-7, consideration should be given to the fact that Anderson was facing the second- rated team in the district. Rebels took care of their scoring in the first half with one field goal and a highlighted 38-yard touchdown march. Opening the third quarter with 8:24 left, David Ollie blocked a Rebel punt at the 30 and carried it across the goal for the only Trojan score. Trojans threatened as Butch Veale recovered a Rebel fumble on their 35. With the next few plays, thoughts will always be skeptical on the Tro- jans' part. Chuck lvliears brought the ball down to the three, traded off on the next down to John Hopkins who moved on in to the one and then once again lvliears was pulled down just inches short of the goal line. Fourth down and inches: go for it. l-lopkins ran the ball a second time only to be stopped by a red brick wall, dissolv- ing all hopes ofTrojan victory. 1. The senior spirit stick makes its stand 2. Danny Gill and David Ollie move in on the ball carrier 3. Jimmy Mahon makes sure that Rebel stays down 4. John Hopkins and John Welborn react to action on the field. 5. Swiftness is a major asset of Darrell McDonalds. Ac f- juniors 1 .. . 3 , Q, tt, , i 22 ii 4 xt 3 w fgjll- I of , ' T . ggi if if xx , Q I X' X A . , 5 '5 ' 3 V K ,. . x f A vc' M: 7 f I . A k if jg it . - A ,L . Cate Conroy Tracy Coonrod Barbara Courtney Camille Cruz Gene Culgrove Rich Cundiff David Dafely David Dailey Steve Daniels Denise Danz Doug Davidson Brian Day John Deeds Matthew Delevoryas Pam Denneytflichael DesRoisers Kathleen Dexter Jackie Dickens i 1 l i 4 w 2 I ' fi N vi, S9mF?9f"'9 .. , , Q "" ' - ' " 5, -' ' D ' . iff? 1 f Q Q M- W f' L .. , . an-:L-f . .- l M,-, , ,, Q . W .f K. ' . . ll ' -. K X , AK V ' , L . 3 - -' r . iw "" . rr ff m 5-2 f 7 as . -f ' " 4' E 1 4 L -. K' 1 I 1- 'Es R " ' il -"f f v A is .Irv P -r' A. ,maiw E L ' E --VV 1 I - fw ' K l 1 1' - V f- vc .zu ' , ,-' ' 1, if, ' +. 1 -R ,- lf if Nj -y az .512 i ' "" I 1 'af ' 'Y " il 'sf' 1-,-ff ' ' riff 2 - ? I M, i e I I ,A vgk:..,.a If f " -' " ' Libby Dickerson Sarah Dyke mx Don Dillard Doug Dillard Kellye Dodd Suzanne Doell Jim Doty Lee Doughtie Lindy Dousares Michele Dugg Kenny Echols Diana Edmondson Marsha Edwards Sharon Ehrle Bruce Evans Michel Fairbrother Wendy Eaulk Audrey Ferre ne is silver, the other gold That night the Anderson Trojans eat the McCallum Knights, the sea- on was as good as won to those layers and fans who had once seen ction back at McCallum. October 19, 973 is most suredly a date to remem- er as Anderson captured her first istrict victory at Nelson Field over cCallum, 28-0. Considering that cCallum was a main tributary for he development of the Trojan team nd coaching staff, this game had o be a winner. . Spirit and determination grew more mphatic as the days went by, reach- ng its peak with the kick-off. Tro- lighting up first score Late in the completed to shut out ans were not hesitant in he scoreboard as their ame in the first quarter. econd stanza Chapman pass to tight end Lucas he first half, 14-0. Taking advantage f the situation, Chapman brought rojan fans to their feet by completing , 90-yard scoring pass to Lucas to op off the third quarter. Danny Gill's ick was good and seven more points ere added to the score. The fourth nd final score came as a Knight ass hitch-hiked down the field only o be picked up by Trojan Randy right who returned the ball down the idelines. The yard stick revealed ood playing by tackles Terrance schatschula and Veale who helped shut out the Knights. This victory wiped away the tears hat so many former McCallum Knights were afraid to shed in the :iight of the new Anderson family that as being bred. Three games came and went, and it vas time once again for Trojans to step outon that field with proud faces to play against friends they had once ,eamed with. Pep rallies and Friday night foot- Jall games would all be treasured inemories for senior players as this ivas their last one. Anyone who had had early doubts about where his byalty lay was convinced by this time hat his blood ran blue and gold. Trojans were set on ftrising to the occasion" as all senior players were presented on the field as captains. Needless to say, both Chapman and Lucas were among the group, for no injury could keep them from being a part of the team they were so devoted to. The weight was put on quarterback Welborn's arm as Vikings were set on putting a stop to the Trojan running game. Anderson had a hard time scor- ing in the first half as the only score came on an 80-yard kick-off return by Hopkins. Being behind at half time brought the Trojans out of the locker room throwing. More troubles were in store as penetration into Lanier territory halted atthe Viking 18. But, it was not over yet as the Vikings fumbled on their first down and Trojans regained possession. With 4:09 left in the third quarter, Miears broke through the tough Lanier defense at the two to put Anderson back in the game, 28-14. Vikings, not about to let that seven points get by, drove back 47 yards in six plays for another score. ln the next possession, Trojans waded deep into Viking waters to the three but were held by a determined defense. On their following possession, they scored when Tracy Meek was hit from 12 yards out, hence pulling the cur- tains down on a 31-yard drive and all of the scoring in Anderson's first year of existence. No encore of this game will occur nor will the circumstances that moti- vated each team, Lanier's dedication to a friend and teammate who had died in a diving accident a few months earlier and Anderson's sheer deter- mination because it was Lanier. Closing the season by bowing to Lanier, 40-21, this year's team was not expected to be the threshhold to a state championship, only a step. 1. "Beat MAC" and "Beat Lanier" stickers are re- quired uniform. 2. Confident of the score. Trojans hands go upto let the crowd know. 3. All senior players wait to be introduced as cap- tains for their last game. I 4. Butch Veale moves in to help Chuck Nliears D335 up the Knight. 5. Spirit for the McCallum game thrives in deco- rated yards. 6, Like a magnet. the ball falls to the outreached hands of Tom Lucas. l h 4 . . . .. .-- . .... ,.... . .. - ..l.WllO'S .2 X .'.i ---f l - 1 I :W 27. 'V T MW .. . ' ' 1 Pt t Y " .. 1 'rf' '7 F , 0 ,ff ' Q . ,gl 'fy Til '-'-' xg 1 jx . " -tii A ' T ' s.... 1 irr . 1 lt . ' .. . , .. .. . a i rsii iiih iiiit iiiii A . sit . A rins V ... 2 . .-.. , s"'ll 'C - . - M ,.. R ,N .t'i .I 1 4 4' 1. . A K ,M sg. 1 gg, M K t .L-4 1 ii . -. Ai I M, .. iirk f , W - y M 1 21 'f A 1 it 'i Y A N, fi it' f is A 4 ya . 511 ' A f ii! A 5 Teddy Fick Beth Firestein Mark Fisch Thomas Fischer MaryLou Flynn Sharry Ford Robert Foster Nick Fowler Mary Frasher flanuel Fuentes Debbie Fulmer Scott Gain Renne Galloway JOe Garcia Pam Geil Robert GGIGVHTSV Ricky Gibson Laura Gilbert mu km .. 3 i ' ws- . 9' 'Q :..,,. Q Jmg A L lf-. , L, Q ili- 1 W A -,-1' in .....,f-rv' l L it K i -. ft . .- at t X rs. .,,, . . Eve.. y Steve Gibbins Walter Gilchrist Debbie Gleason Susie Glennon Pegi Granoff Vanessa Grant James Gray Hinda Green 'ar a ,M 53 Q Q e 1 fa 1 i ,ig ' f ff 1' 4 "' 1 fi. y it f',"'z', The Trojan B-team finished the season with a 1-8 record, lots of experience, and a chance to play football again next year. Things started out a little rough, especially when the only difference between their score and yours was one point. Such was the situation when the blue and gold played Austin High on October 3 and the resulting score was 27-26. But things did not look so bad October 24 when the B-team captured their first win of the season over Coach Bobby Jones' "old stompin' grounds," Crockett, 13-6. Coach Jones and Coach Charles Gorin handled the B-team knowing that the type of situation they were deal- ing with was an imbalanced one. Not knowing how many freshman players would skip over B-team experience and how many would stay where they were made predictions forthe coming season rather obscure. To profit from play- ing B-team football is to learn to accept the trials and tribulations of the nation's most popular contact sport. Coaching and commencing the long trail through high school football were both firsts for Coach Galen Ramm and- his freshman football players. Finishing with a 2-7 season, Andersons 'freshmen learned a lot about twinning and losing," which is what it is all about in football. Their first win came September 12 over Johnston, 22-O. A second heart-warming victory came over McCallum, 18-6. With the help ofJohnny Brown coaching the line, Coach Ramm was able to give these players a taste of what to look for in the coming years. 1 Reuben Fowler keeps the ball with the assistance of Mike Scott and Rod Carver 2 The B-team squad includes, front row Paul Peter, Ron St. Pierre, Bob Allen, Charles Johnson, James Johnson. Steve Trafton. Steve Wilson, Jeff Smiley. Brian Hill. Manuel Fuentes, Mike Ellis, second row Stan Miller. Kirk Pender- gras. Dennis Breen, Andrew Geter. Ralph De La Cruz, Mike Loftus. Charlie Brown. Rod Carver, David Safely, Matt Moeller, Randall Howard, Greg Archi- bald. Gary Haygood. third row Coach Charles Gorin, Walt Simmons, Kenneth Williams. Anthony Lotton. Joe Hopkins. Robby Cowart, Ramond Meshell, David Giles, Lonnie Laird, Rick Whitehead, Ruben Fowler, Mike Scott, Coach Bobby Jones Not pictured is Mike Jackson 3 Freshmen team members include, front row: Steve Jirasek, Steve Bessner, Jeff Davidson, Del Bledsoe. Terry Williams. Tom Eveslage. Sam Martin, Bruce Golden. Tony Davila. Mike Meshell, Scott Watson, James Groesbeck, David Schuler, Tom Burns, second row: Terry Cox, Matt Dow. Jeff Brower, Doyle Notfzin er, Roland Perdue, Greg Jirasek. Greg Sibert, Steve Stoelje, Mike White. george Amaro. Gary Jentz, Bryan Teich, Robert Huey, Brad Kendrick. Lance Pederson. Steve Johnson. Steve Belt, David Kimbell. Bill Nolte, John Ford, third row: Coach Johnny Brown, Curtis Woodyard, Paul McGee, Pat Ouinn. Jeff Monzingo, Scott Berry, Mack l-louse, Don Bandy, Mike Hafner. Jerry Greeson. Willie Marshall. Ouinn James. Andrew Collins. Henry Arnold. Mark Clendinning. David Goodrich. Andy Evans, Bobby Harden. Rusty Jones. Johnny Tabolka. and Coach Gaylen Ramm 4 Coach Rnmin and Mark Clendirtning are astounded by the play 5 Steve .liiztsek makes ri break from his pursuers juniors Gay Glover Danny Goodman Mike Goodrich Debbie Gorin Terry Graeber David Griffin Julie Grosz Melanie Groves Evelyn Guyton Billy Haehnel 7 disoppointment hits trojonsg hord work goes unreworde When looking back on basketball. one sees a seasons record of two wins and thirty losses as a cold fact staring him in the face. What cold facts cant express though is the hard work, near victories and constant improvement that went on between eleven players and a coach who had never worked together before. Not only had they never played together before, none of the players had ever played varsity ball either lvlany who attended Trojan games will remember the close ones such as the Lanier game when the score was tied the entire fourth quarter with the Vikings managing to pull ahead in the last seconds to win 68- 67. Even as early as pre-season com- petition against Lockhart the score was 69-70 and later on in the lvlc- Callum games Trojans lost both times by only six points after being ahead half of the game, After the lvlac game, their coach commented about the d Trojan team. "They're winless but tough." The season was definitely a frus- trating one for all involved as inex- perience was the biggest problem but every game showed a distinc improvement of the teams perfor- mance over the game before. The team was a young one with only on senior starter, leaving the rest t return next year. i S O Background picture: ln the first round against Reagan, Terrance Tschatschula out-jumps a Reagan playe on the opening tip off 1 Sophomore Bruce Test hands off to junior Davi grmokur hoping he will find an open shot agains it I' d t roc e . 2.Though Bone Dexter scored 24 points against Reagan, he also proves himself as a good defens man as he blocks this Raider s shot. Terrance Tschatschula takes an easy shot ove the heads of two Crockett Cougars. "lf you cant get through therri, go over them thinks Jcrn Butler as he goes over a wall of Fieaga 9 3 4 F H 6 F1 Raiders or a lay up. 5. Using his muscles, Rick Castello leaps abov Johnston defenders to get a good shot while Jo Butler waits below to catch the rebound After stealing the ball, Philip Seals dribbles dow the court to sink an easy lay up, David Armour is having his dribbling skills putt the test as Laniers Kevin Brooks keeps very clos watch on the ball 6. n O 6 7. ll, competing Q- -.N po. -i .c ,,. gt with V--,' I V- 153: 'QI' g y rg., fil- Susan Heylifi Rick Hicks Liz Hickson Terri Higgins Mary Hilburn Mark I-lilfet Don Holly David Hinkle Laura Hoagland Lisa Holcomb Kirk Holden Steve Holland Betty Hill Gwendolyn Hill Janis Hill Lisa l-lolmstrom Lori Holmstrom Paul Holt af? .-aiu fr ,. W 1.,,. ,531 ,j 1 , w K QQ + if :usan Homesley Rudy Hopkins Greg Houser Cnrrg Hougglare Carol Hovenga Angela Howard Randall Howard Beverly Howe Jody Huebner David Huff Kay Humphrey Tracie Hursh Thomas Irwnn Brenda Jarrett Donna Johnson Marxbeth Johnson Perry Johnson Sarah Johnson . m, maine.- basketball team "winless but tough With his hanfl in the right place at the rlqht tame, Bone Dexter keeps a Reagan player from sinking an easy lay-up while Willie Hall looks on With 5 19 left In the game and Anderson ahead by one. Flick Castello K5-4l and Terrance Tschatschula Mill along with an unidentllled Lanier player scramble for a loose ball Coach Johnny Brown instructs hrs players during a time out at the Reagan game Kate Conroy had the iob ol team statlstlclan There dldnt seem to be many problems but when the situations called for a male. Duke Huston. team manager, took care ot lt for her Fttck Castello t55l and Jon Butler l53l both strain to steal a rebound from Johnston s 68' senior. Skippy Black Sophomore Willie Hall penslyely searches lor an open shot Varsity basketball team includes Head Coach Johnny Brown, Kate Conroy tstatisticlanl. Philip Seals Willie Hall. Reggie Ford, Chris Newton,Jon Butlertcaptalnl, Bruce Test. Bone Dexter Pat lVlcCoIpin, Rick Castello, Terrance Tschatschula.Daylc1 Armour. Duke Huston Lmanagerl, and ASSlSl3Dl Coach Charles O Kelley ,, , . 140 competing QRS ex link ' 4. f v 4 54 .VI l w...,u,e,,,,,, A r. t,,1:..,..a, , , . . V'gYx it V ct- Eii 5 , . ,X juniors Junior iockettes Nancy Wustrau, Mary Richards, Kerre Clark. Sherri Flehfeld, Jill Nanney. Julia Campbell and Terry Timberlake wait for a play to be brought in from the sideline. Juniors pile on their Helen of Troy Nevvcoming float to show their spirit for the ' Class of 75 'They placed second in the float contest. Wendy Wehmeyer collects ballots for class officer elections from other juniors Susan Stovall, Madeline Adams and Kay Brannan N Q. freshmen tie for district chompionship, junior vorsity suffers from vorsitg moves Junior varsity started its season outwith a bang, winning almost every game they played. But since the pur- pose of a junior varsity is to prepare boys for varsity competition, after a short time Coach Johnny Brown moved the entire starting five up to the varsity. This left Coach Charles O'Kelley to develop a whole new group of boys after the season had already begun. Though the varsity improved, the B-team failed to win any district games after that. After they got some experience, they be- gan to give opponents a hard time such as losing to Travis by three in an overtime and losing to Crockett by only four points. Coach Charles O'Kelley said he felt that the entire program would i ... :SG rg .., ' . A . J lil "". A 1 41,- 142 .1 improve next year because the boys would know each other and begin working together earlier in the year. Freshman Coach Gaylen Ramm summed up their season with the word, exceptional, as the Trojans tied for the city championship with Travis. Coach Ramm compared his team with the other Austin teams by saying, "The other teams were taller and stronger but we were faster and had good shooters. Freshman won their first game by defeating Travis by one point. Coach Ramm commented, "That first game was an important one. The boys found out that they could win, that they liked the taste of winning and didn't want to give it up." 1 2 3 4 5 6 Junior varsity team members are front row Jef' Rogers. Albert Garcia, Dennis Breen, Pau Koneccr Greg Snell and Chuck Black, second row: Duke Huston imanagerl. James Castello Mat Wrotenbery, Richard Tharp. Michael Scott Gerald Taylor. Clark Howard. Geoffry Marshall Randall Dillard and Coach Charles O'Kelley Not pictured Gerald Parks Darius Slade and Leor P ll a erson Being closely guarded by a Crockett Cougar guard Albert Garcia attempts to out maneuver him MatVVrotenbery popstheballhighinthe air hoping lor two points while Clark Howard moves for the rebound i Freshman team members are front row Pat Quinr' tmanagerl. Harlon Hill, Bruce McConaghy. Gary Hopkins. Gary Jentz. Willie Marshall and Pau McGee trnanaoerl second row: Tony Miller, Bill Martin, Lance Pederson. Aaron Whitley, Jay Shapiro, Andrew Collins and Bruce Golder imanagerl third row Tim Boaz. Henry Arnold, John Ford. Ricky McCall Doyle Noffsinger, Phil Knoll, Lee Rowe and Coach Gaylen Ramm Noi pictured is Quinn James Ninth grade team members relax on the bencl' during their last game against Lanier. They won 77-61 which made them district co-champions with Travis They are Aaron Whrtley, Bruce Mc- Conaghy, Quinn James, Gary Hopkins, John Ford Doyle Noffsinger, Henry Arnold, Tim Will M h ll Boaz an ie ars a il Quinn James struggles to make his shot while Lanierplayerstrytheir best to preventhim , 51 competing if Cx. uma-A A., wk 1 t 3 x 3 X X i vi xi! fo ' .-t. .. Darrell Jones Gregory Jones RObifl JONGS, Johnny Joseph Mark Joyce Steve Keeling Cheryl Kelley Karen Kelly Kevin Kelly Neal Kellye Donna Kemnlil Kelli KGFHDGV Sheilah Kerlln Micki Kersten Jay Kieke Mary Kiernan Kevin Kilgore Dennis King V' -- .2 ,Q if-L N 1- an ...,. J iuniors X 1 , -, .Q Y W. -Q! fgsiftir ft S fax l ,,,,. 1, .V ,k s at Wigs ..::. i , 2, J James King Robin King Laura Kinney Karen Klein Karen Kneuper Douglas Knotts Karen Kogut Billy Koinm Ed Krause Gwen Lamb Ric Lambert Sandra Lambert Cindy LHUQSTOH Sandra Langston Mike Larson Mark Latimer Bronwyn Lawson David LeBas W la-W., ,Q L 2 ' . -2 ' ' 2 ,.sg, 144 'if ,.4. wheat M fi: 1 Jig, 1. Concentrating on returning a tricky volley is 33 Lyn Loeffler. 2. Jim Doty, District QGAAAA singles champion, returnes the ball with professional style. I 3. Junior varsity player Wallace Smith receives a few helpful hints from Coach David Jones, J 4, Chris McKoewn gives it all he has got to make his serve an ace. 1 5. This years varsity netters were represented by first row: Chris McKoewn, Tom Burns, Jim 1 Doty, Mark Platt, John Stapper, Lyn Loeftler 1 and not pictured is Konnie Wissler. Playing on the junior varsity team were second row: Joe Garcia, Bobby Krumholz, Derek Spilman, 1 Wallace Smith, Gary Bagelman and Bill Studak. rr ,Q 'cliff' at - 4 M' fri'-iwlig. 't' i if-' l'i' it . -5 'i th I E? 'ir 'Hifi , ' , . 'T is ' , t,....v an K - "'tW"'W+'fq :-:f"?Ei,-. competing Becky Lewis Susan Lindgren Jill I-idflel Amie I-iVil'lQST0lW Terri Loden Lisa Loeffler Kathleen Loftus Christy Long Robyn Lucas Jennifer Lundelius Karen Longenecker Lance Lundgren Jana Lurie Nancy Mack Mary Marshall Phyllis Marshall David Martin grian Matthew netters oce round-robin with doty district champ Varsity netters faired quite well for their first chance in district compe- tition. They were able to win the spring round robin by one match over fa- vored Crockett. Out of town tourneys. particularly at Dallas and Baytown. were tough but gave the team a bit more experience in competing than it did in receiving medals. ln early April, Caswell was the scene of many nervous players and hopeful coaches. Spending part of his time with numbers and part of it with his tennis players Coach David Jones hovered over pleasing finishes at district. Doubles team composed of Chris McKoewn and John Stapper advanced to the semi-finals where they lost a close match and a chance at the finals. Junior Jim Doty came out on top as District QGAAAA singles champion. Moving to regionals Doty made it to the semi-finals where he lost to a nationally ranked player. l-le was "not surprised because of the caliber of player" he was up against. But, he was proud of the fact he was the first Austin player to reach the semi-finals of regional play in a number of years. I UDIOVS Mark Maund Pat McCoIpin Jerry MCCV98 TGVVY McCrea Brent McCullouQh Mark McGee Sheila McGinnis Bryan Mead Cindy Meyer enneth MIKQSKS Gary Miller Kathy iviiiicr Patrick iviimc Becky Mitchell Laura Mitchell Mary iviizc stcvc- ivicbiey ivieicdy Mohle 5 4 runners roce rother fflpidly i i ii itowrxizin ' i Starting off on the right foot can be 4 applied literally to the accomplish- ments of the varsity track team. Never-ending workouts accompanied by buckets of sweat were all worth their while as numerous pre-district meets earned the trophy case a few more trophies and added experience I to the teams track and field lives. February was a month of practice ' meets with the more major warm-up r meets starting in March. Trojans finished third overall in the Austin Invitational and moved up to first in several triangular meets with Crockett and Travis. l-litting the road before the sun came up, the team placed sixth in two out of town meets. Brownwood and Sugarland. 1 Clearing the hurdle John Eastberg ives an intent ,, 'K look I Q K YY K K 4. Pulling out ahead of their teammates are Pete Youngblood Steve Wilson and Edgar Hardin 3 Bill Cockerill listens as head track coach Bobby Jones gives his team a pep talk 4 The first track team was represented by first row: Bbb Aok Mk B oFd'rH dn l t n r fs Q 'Q 3 0 41-it O y ins ic ey OCC . . ga ar I Steve Wilson Gary Barbee Chris Houssiere. Darrell McDonald Mike Mason Mike Trafton and Maurice Wilson second row: Neal Kelly. Torn Walters Barry Lawrence, Rudy Hopkins Darrell .lont-s Gary Miller Bill Cockerill, Barry Morris and Bundy Crow third row: Coach Bobby Jones, Ken Sours manager Pere Youngblood. Pat Beck Brian Woort Ke-nny Fchols Charlie Taliaferro, Mike Gillen, John Eastberg and Coach Gaylen R. .imni 5 Backbends come naturally as Randy Crow at- it-mots to miss the poli: competing , s... .f Diana Montague John Montgomery David Moody Jim Morris Monica Morris Terry Morris Yuki Morris Kenny Moses Debbie Muller JQGVYQVWQ Munsell MHVSNHH IVIUUSGH Steve Munselle Geoff Murphy Margaret Myers Boyce Myers Jill Nanney Suzanne Nardecchia Michael Neal ,gin . '- J I . . i A It -, L, ,m,,,,- fi V six 'ZW 5. t' 'U . .....f-- L -if . i , Y 'i-Q.. . , ...M .,.. . . lf""-'- 1 4 04,-if f H 5 it if ' it .1 f F I i' I ' Tl. -. V 4:1 5 43, ' JL" T l Representing the school seems to be a natural thing for Cathy Canion. l-ler poise and charm has helped her in her success as a model for Joskes and her title as Aphrodite, most beau- tiful girl. Perhaps a more noted achievement was her nomination to the Newcoming court. Also nominated by the junior class to the court was Doug Davidson. Baseball is the sport for Doug for he plays as pitcher for the varsity baseball team and plays shortstop on the pony-colt league. ir I , 1 . I 5 'z ls i i 4 I , l l . - .4 1 Q . 5 "T, ,. A .f A .. , fl -'41-452-5 .-"1 juniors cothg Conlon. doug doividson reigning rogoltg from junior closs 7 J-..Q4?Ym........... yard!-nu mile relay team speeds to place fourth in state "A very fruitful season" were the words used in Coach Bobby Jones' description of this year's varsity track team. This may not be strong enough inrelayingthemessageofsuccess. The team was capable of finishing second despite the hot and dreary day of the district meet. Among the winners were four individuals and both relay teams that qualified for regionals. Traveling to Corpus Christi, the team tallied. up enough points to take seventh place. But second place in the mile relay stood out in front. Highly spirited members of the mile relay team joined the elite at the state meet. Many times athletes exert their efforts in one area and fail to see any pleasing results. But that was not the situation for the five who pulled from district to state. Neal Kelley, Mike Mason, Darrell McDonald, Mickey Rocco and Charles Taliaferro com- bined their efforts to wind up their season with the fourth best time in the state. M 'dv tangy., as li competing 1' 3 , .,.1gA. ..t., 5 .. sw., 5 N N .. frm- sew- . .. at .,t t ,,. K it 'S' :M,. 'N 1 W it " . tt . ,,..., A x g .....x 5 .1 l 148 Nora NQWVTUHSV Ruthie Neyland Mark O'Dom Sue O'l.eary Sharon Olson Sherry Owens Peggy Parker BEN PHVKSI Andfea P12981 CEIVOIYU PHYVTG Marilyn Penn Dan Perrin Linda Peterson Susan Peterson Scott Pevey Angie Phillips Datfld phlmps Lynn ph'H'pS t...... . . t,... ,v K u Nev-.nw .dxf in ..l.S.D. xi wi" Q z A.l.S.D, .41 .. -in-, 1 i J' F View ' 2. 3. 4 Inside the walls of Memorial Sta- dium Darrell McDonald, Mike Mason. Charlie Taliaferro. Coach Gaylen Ramrn, Coach David Jones and Neal Kelly shared the glory of placing fourth in the state meet Besides the hurdles Mickey Rocco ran the mile relay both at district and regionals to help take the team to the top. Rickey Tieman gets a good start. . Stretching out are distances runners Tom Walters and Bobby Atkins E 1" A E Wx. .N ,. . :Q :L IW. 13 ., U. ..,,, . .4 -JA fs fn .la f-. 1' . if U t .-WJ ,W--ang . .Y A,7.-1" S '- -.TIA 4. l .ygj :F ,f ,, QWQ- y J x,,i , .ti tr., v - .J if , , , -, My ,..., , not A-, Q , Y K,e.l..: ...L , I , . f 4 '14 r , . . L K M tnfiwi- .2 M f4,?sj 3,i1"vg-fsgtfw " -:ma ,ff-1.7.?1'V'f '-""a-fffi' 4. W,f , . . , iv- K , , .- Mrs, M fm, ...ISN ., ,, Q , X, ,Q Q l T Q nu- , 1 , Y r. L, 4 5 .V F. ri? 3154 ,r'.5gsQf.fQl--ig'-y 11:52:17 .fy-..gPi,,v3Q,:', -fr j'?L.','Q.-lk - - .-. 5 S, 413' 'bgiiigff -,M-, Wiatr'-2 ' 125' QE V .. 1 W 0, j ' . R- ' 3" ir - -vs"-.M-,,l ,1, VJ. , 3- ,-f 1 'A 3 r ff 'T 'J-- ff' s 4 ,J - ' faafe- A-5 '1.. :rg-Lu . 'ZF :tffff .i .ct H ,N ., - , , u ,,, . , M, ,-if, - ' QMi"'1.:"-".t,i..,' ' r - -' - ' .a5v',,f'4"-it .'f--- Xe. fr X ' '- , , , A 3. I . '- - l'?2'.rti.1Zd3'h-J-W-sf N ' 1 i. "- ' -22. fs, 1 '1 ' W w 11" 1Q'4'."r'ffx' .'-Aan, J:-:s1.t...g! f - .W-vs juniors ,.. 4,00 Bruce Pickel Rodella Pickens Anne Ouinius Deborah Ramee fd?-A' 4 K, 1 Larry Fflgtsky Dianne Pond Par Pradg Charlotte Praytor Debra Prellop Jim Presnal Vicki Price 149 Clark Rector Richard Reed Sherry Rehfeld Debra Rehn Mary Richards Durane Ridge Jeff RidinQS - f 31154 H O - M N exit' '- A ,M .f - , I. f .. ,, , ..- M .--- . ,,J,,,., ' ' ' . ,B .,,,v-:Y W , . 4 L, .. . ' ' ,. . ,W W my f ' . , ' -f "' - r - if lfY 21 ti i ilwi-J: , 1 W My-24,-..?v-"""vA ,,,..-S2'39""" vw' . at F - .t p A , ' . A - mi-.-,,ii gg ' A ,, tw, . x ' pew ,ii yn .7 . M " Q4 waitin!-A -'H'-AN competing A Becky Roberts Kathy Roberts Ken Roberts Beverly Robinson Chris Rode Mike Rodgers Janet Ross Tim Russell Janice Rossa-n Candi Rutherford Steve SamDl3Ski LYVW9 SHVIGDQVQ Richard Sansing Liga Sansom Dgioiiqy Sauis Tib Scalion Tom Schatz Jerry Schein 5. I M""' freshmen trocksters toke runner-up spot in district One way to decide whether a sport is right for oneself is to give it a try. Freshman track coach Kenneth Halm, who is new to the track business, believes that the only way to really be sure is to "Go ahead and give it a whirl," If after one season things just do not click the next season's decision will already be made through experience, With a few quick telephone calls to surrounding schools, practice meets were arranged in no time. The main thing kept in mind though was the district meet that would be help si- multaneously with the varsity's meet. The team faired well in these prelim- inary meets and was looking to district with high hopes. l1!!-YY' Matching their varsity cohorts with the runner-up spot in district was rewarding. But the opportunity to participate in a high school meet ran just as close a race. 1 Keeping with the pace, runners Jeff Davidson, Busty Jones and Craig Winn get warmed up for a good work out, 2. Practicing his starts is mile-relay runner .John Jefferson. 3 Pete Holmes stretches to make his jump a long one. 4 Pushing those last few inches to win the 400-yard dash at the district meet is Rob Huey, 5 Members ofthe freshman track team were-first row: Jeff Davidson, Craig Winn. John Jefferson, Willie Marshall, Matt McKeown, Brian Bradley, Rob Huey and Rusty Jones. second row: Jeff Brower Tony Davila, Leslie Dickens, Brad Ken- drick, Steve Bessner, Steve Jirasek, Scott Bloom- er and Don Bandy: third row: Paul McGee tman- agerl. Mike Hafner, Pete Holmes, Henry Arnold, Robert Turner, John Tabolka, Phil Knoll, David Eimbell, David Goodrich and Coach Kenneth a m, - fm, Lx w juniors Bill Schmitt Jenny Schmitt Aravia Scott Eric Scott Laurie Scott Marianne Scudder Sherri Schwertner Philip Seals Greg Snell scott Shepard Mike Silberstein Walt Simmons' Walter Sleeth Mark Slusser Andy Smith Leslie Smith Paige Smith Bon Smith new cheerleoders' first performonce comes ot second blue 'n gold gome ,. A " . f . . 1 - ,Via ,, .. X I . . . av 9 Q- W .. fm, 3 'fbi ag . Na, ' - ' I ' Ax . 1 . .. 5, ,Pi iw, X. .fi .Ihr t-. g ,R A ,A sa 1 ,,, A., l it 1 - f, r' si Q --i 1: z- 1- , xi , Q.. ' lk- L .-hw .s . a" . , Us .i ,. J . ' I 't 1 ',.' ' YI:-' gf lll. mga, 2'1iJ2i 'S . ' W -.......w-'fs - 71.545 M ' t' ti , , .f- Q-' A --i is '. Y' -- r - . f - --1 t' x, ..... I - IQ, .V ,,1 . . its ,rf ,gi-. v.,,m,, ss" . ' v N25 sz- .1 f " 'J Q , K ,.l',--""-'f125ff ' .. -:- ' ' - 1 ' 'M-, 7 - t -A . - " . , i y, 1. if 1 ' "W: """' . 7-4"f'i2'---11"I!'l6'i'37,t?25:.':s-V ,L ' Students saw the year coming to a close when '74-'75 cheerleader tryouts rolled around. Twenty-eight sophomores and juniors went out for the job, while only eight of those would be named next year's cheer- leaders. The girls selected were front row Vanessa Grant, Amy Collins, Kim Kerr and back row Marsha Edwards, Joy Funicelli, Regina DosReis, Camille Cruz and Melanie Milner. Summer uniforms were quickly sewn together in preparation for their first appearance at the Blue-Gold game in May. At far right Jeanie Brown, Tudy Mann. Susan Huston, Laura Greek, Debbie Fiamee, Susan Beesan, Sherie Fieyfield, Vanessa Grant, Marsha Edwards, Sarah Mandaville, Holly l-larrell, Kirn Kerr, Carol Wilson, Kim Roche and Denise Suiter sit impa- tiently waiting for tryouts to begin. 'vs ."4,, . F . if r at-1" -., i lr., . .N , 'bf' t 5.25 ix , ' - Si tif' QI 18,3 w . s A 'ft 521. if -. , W . . .. 4 lay I ,ti , K ,, Inf' 1 55' T fem , l. n, 'Q - fi1.:'- f, iM-wr .fgqftis-A 'Y f' Q y A- uigffg V W . . if ,vivg R -K f . i ' f . Y-4' 2,213 in ,. ' ' H f T is' Q , -if ie. ., fs Ni , ffl' , W W , . , " ef .L,'1b, vi 'f Q' ' s ' ' iQ"1"iii.- A 1 M tWv...?i -A . gipsii X .,. :I ki : -,Q Q, it ,'k.'T. 1' J' . " .V Q ' of fa-If-it:.ff.+':-f if - H. 0 - . xi" ,, , .f "'T'-1-x-i"l'i.?.a'li- " r vhflfi - Que.. l A 'N Q . g'-. .. . ' QI: ,QL ' ' 'o, - ' ry-" N 'l -3 .k'.:L-1 L I A if 7 - r . gtg, 5 r-yvg : I ,- 'PZ' 1- 4-33' '.'I!""'T HUP?-azz... w"?t"H!" sf- .4 tak A'-'wi 'mlmafi-Q "-ff-W... 5 BNN?" f:.:"-245' T1 'i . in---A A-1. ... . It T3 . M - ' " . -. .-' A g.,--M r T- ,I .- Q - "ls .Q M. . - ' ' A Qs... v ". .' '.- ' ,:,., ff ,ff " - ' '-F' '1-i " !'v2'.'v" 'lr ' . , 1' ' lip ""' .5351 ,. A, -.,. ..u.,t -y , rf, W- a K ,, xi ,Iv 71.4-1 i 4-1' T' ' --t. t "' " A -+-1s..,.g-fs-,.. ' "' " f f ,Tre T. rd, Je.. . .....5.MMm ...M tu . H A T .f g ,ix nel M -f-1-,. 1, . - Nqr, -. W f .. ,gg W h 1 mm ..N ,hw .. E . A. . ' . --F . 'f-me ,:.'- 1-:ts-a A ps. 5 25.1 l -"I" " . . ' i - Q-ws:-we- 1 A: ,V - t .-si, Hr., . ,os 1 I ,.g'3-gg! . , H t V ,H ..l Lf... lit.,-.,... .v , h ks , -qi-L .-. -if f V V K '-' -' . ,, ' T' - ,.- -1' iac.fs:114". ' I , , ss, X s, qguh-ef i... 5?' t1" ' . .sftnxnesfiiitfgf golfers moster greens Anyone not acquainted with golf might think it quite easy to get out on a course and hit around an egg with a long stick. Such individuals are overlooking the basic necessities of playing the game. Mastering the emotional and physical strain of golf breeds stronger and more consistent players. Much of this mastery was accomp- lished as the golf team set a respect- able precedent by finishing rather well in each of the tournaments they participated in throughout the year. From the beginning Coach Tyler Damron eliminated bad language and throwing clubs on the course. As it turned out, "There were few clubs broken but there were times when Elmer's glue might have come in handy," he remembers. The team won the city round-robin and finished second in district com- petition. Moving to regionals, two fourth places were picked up, one by the team of John Calhoun, Jeff Greg- ory, Gary Johnson, Tim Moseley and John Murphy and one by Moseley in individual competition. Overall the team was successful in establishing itself in its first year and making it an honor for future golfers to be on the Anderson team. 1. Tim Moseley hits off the first tee at district where he finished third He also won the Austin Fall Invitational. ' 2 Getting out of the rough did not hamper David l-lar'npton's score too much when he came out first place medalist in the Austin Spring Invita' ' t J' Cl tional a immy ay 3. San Marcos Fall Invitational rnedalist.Jeff Gregory sinks his putt 4. Even water hazards could not stop Larry Walker 5. The golf team was represented by front row' David Hampton, Larry Walker and John Murphy: middle row, Phil Lena, Coach Tyler Damron, Gary John- son. Ben Bedall, Tommy Thompson. Ken l-lolubec. Danny Andrews, Mike Troiano and Mike Wiley, back row' John Calhoun, Hal Finch, Jeff Gregory and Tim Moseley. f vs- 35' -its' Q. - NYA' , C ':.'.'f"'s 'Q' Qs-'J 1 is A- f . 'fJ'52sa.+-at s -af'-elif AT' . 5- 'f Q. 'I ., EN xl - K -'ie' 5 fi' Ul'llOfS ws- +-ssnsweswg , W, L" , 'x ? , ,r ,Y.vJ""i' Nj g Qi if P' ' X y , . Q- xy' A 'T g r mr n record oth gymnosts u eogo s Z.: +415i':ii5:fff,?,?i"-If3i"'y:',lZ5 9' ' iff' .ii-A . fxv,?i:4l?2'-A.5:,i ,:?: x:,15jjF,j .r Et-,.' 1.5.14 'nh Ii! fxvvgbxjpgfu -11, 'Rv' ,rl , .xg .'.k,,-Nf'.'.'l, '1 mr" Vg, +A I' , 1',',5vw,... 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'fi wi' -,. fr.-Z 'mia ,J 5' Zh' T --3,555 . , 54f:,,a-.IZ-Sf'fiyfifj A-ff ,- -1: --,gg..,ffffx 7" ,fll-1.52 firm f vf253249tf":v7E?1Y1fffffrhgzg4tf:ft'1,?'','Tf'17Qf5'lLflE':.2J':X3Zvi' 43415 'f Sf'-ip, yr ,gfqblt gh-Iriilialfilztia agar! r,fi,L-i.,S??3,:-7, .a55,:rl3,i q.7.4y,i iffwit '1W'ffffL.-'2fw?i.zfabrdtgirit9:1-,i-ssl-55655lfifffazizi Jr.1S',f x 4 41 1 W .' ,M "uv.Xmy-N-ff1f2ff'1fe,etw1Lf'f-2 Wm f-IQ if ,fel-fwigfsfzf'Sv-1,653 4 227 J, f , , 2 H-' r .541-,5.,.5f,,:,a,:g.f-ef-,3 .gn N 74, ,,,,.,,-5 'gaffwrfapznxhffiifrf- 2-I ff' f:,'HfhfaZrxf:-.-fffifi 14f11f,s.?Smv',- LSE: competing Winnie Smith Kathy Snow Elizabeth Sonnen Kam Spllman Danny Spivey Steve Spooner Ron St Pierre Jotqrt Sfapper Tgrrt Stattqarr Patty Stewart Phyllis Stewart Lisa Stoeltte Tommy Streety LGSIIQ Sfrehler Bull Sutherland Charles Tallaferro Terr: Talley Johnny Tate Coach Tom Hammitt's comment 'J hat the gymnastics team would have ln regional, every team member f if' olaced and the Trojans gave Reagan T4 ' ts first defeat in eight years on that -Zi evel. 2 -ill-3 Anderson hosted the state gym- A I astios meet and placed fifth in it. o L Even while coaching the gymnas- i wrestling team-Anderson's. Be- Led by junior captain John Engler R tnd senior captain Steve Crain, the eam competed at Dallas, Houston rind Waco while managing to gain espect from all the teams they com- :eted against, though points were A ew. ln late January, the team com- :F- teted in the regional wrestling tour- nament and made a good showing but - ailed to advance to the finals. l. Brian Buck performs floor exercises at the state , meet inthe Anderson gym. E. Charles l-lrncir pulls a quick reverse on teammate 'f S Rex Moore during practice. Y -2 . - E .The wrestling team consisted of kneeling: Charles -4 l-lrnciv Steve Spencer, Rex Moore, Richard - M t I d J' E tb ' 1 are an rm as erg, standing Paul Zeigler, , - Steve Crain, Pete Graves, Mitch Stahl, John ' Engler. and Coach Tom Hammitt. ' 1. The gymnastics team was composed of lop row: ?l ' Brian Buck, Kirk Clendinning, Robin Bradford, ' -f,..' Steve Daniels, Greg Snell and Tad Bostickg be- ii ' '-' low: Charles Parker, Eddie Thacker, Gary Fowler, 4 zi.-fi Shawn Jordan and .Ja k M t . - C BS STS ii: 5 Perfect form had to be used by Tad Bostick who Y?-' 1- i-li placed fourth in state meet. E '-4 Hs :le iuniors mothy Tavis Lisa Taylor Tom Taylor Pam Teich Terry Terhune Sherry Thomson Tommy Thompson Debbie Thurmond Ric Tiemann, Terri Timberlake Henry Tippie Terry Traver Jacklyn Traylor Rob Trippef Paul Trylko Terrance Tschatschula Karen Tucker 155 wrestle -if i real potential and depth" had to have i peen full of truth, because the entire ,eam made it to state meet, some 14 'members placing in.the competition. l- - ?,l l City meet was the first glim- iif e Lua- Y - mer of greatness. r L T-'E-ZF ? ?i l l 1 ?- Tad Bostick was named all-around ? ?lli oy, while Brian Buck and Steve Ti aniels placed in several events in he gymnastics competition. ad placed fourth as an all-around if gymnast. ? , ics team, Coach Hammitt had time 3 ll o organize and work with a wrestling lil eam. For the first time in its history, I El District 26 AAAA was represented by '4 sl :ause of the teams fine showing, -4 Jther Austin schools will be com- ' 5eting next year. ? competing Team effort, determination ang dedication brought results to the boy swimming team. Daily workouts de spite cold weather conditions pre pared them for meets as they sough' to bring home high standings. Accomplishments of individua swimmers was some motivation foi the team to work together in taking a second place standing at the rel gional meet in San Antonio. Eri Muehlberger led the team by'settin a record in the 100 yard backstrok at the Regional Meet. He went on t place sixth in the butterfly and fourt in the backstroke at the State Meet. hdrd strokes produced success 'i L ll- ": A , isa. V J' .W 'am l all l r l l I Laura Turman Tom Turman Rodney Turner Roni Tynes Leslie Vaught Cindy Vickers Sharon Villegas Laura Waechter Christine Wagner 156 Tim Wagner Mike Waligore Kim Walker Larry Walker Tom Walters Barbara Washington Naze Washington Cindy Waters Janell Waters 1-E ' !3f 5-.1 'YW SV- x Q - - l Y 4- -Q-1, 'if-1.I 4'-p.. .1 ,-4 3-9' .- I -Els. F- -' -' gr... :LZ lg' 1' 'A . ' 'Z' 1-I-3, Y I 'S The boys swim team proved that it takes long strokes to reach the final goal. Swimming is taken seriously by all members of the team. but Mike Kemp finds there is also room for humor while doing the butterfly. Members of the boys swim team are front row: John Quinn, Eric Muehlberger, Mike Kemp and Tony Slewartg back row: Bill Greek, Mark Garlow. Kurt Fisher and Kevin Andrew. 4. Setting a record in the butterfly, Eric Muehlberger led the boys swim team. , .ga all Watkins Carolyn Weddell Wendy Wehmeyer Kathy Weidmann Wayne Weirich Glenda Wendell Emily Werbow Wendy Wesolowski Dan Wettig endell Whatley David Wheelock Keith White Lydia Whitley Courtney Widdon Dan Wight Sharon Wilkes Cecelia Wilkins James Willett 5 -B V f 1 foo in it if l ...N ,.-. 'lu I le l X I competing l Linda Wiiieiis Pam Williams Don Williamggn Karen Williamson Susan Willingham Paula Willis Buddy Wilson Cathy Wilson Cindy Wilsoi 153 Paula Wilson Steve Winegar Rob Winfield Carl Wingwood Pam Wolf Mike Wolfer James Wood Bill Woodson Paul Woole S 4 'i . 1 2 ! Q! ots begin swinging os seoson opens Early in the second semester it was a familiar sight to see future baseball prospects in a swinging furry in the batting cage or romping around in the outfield. But the total number had to be cut and Coach Charlie Gorin began the season with twenty players. Testing their skill in several pre- season scrimmages could have de- flated any farsighted egos but when the serious stuff came around it was time to buckle down and really play ball. The team took this literally and chalked up three wins in a row against if - . j .. 3 Kerrville, Killeen and Taylor. Next V X- l.. .-' 'Q' on the agenda was the San Marcos 1 ff if -W --,.. K Invitational Tournament where de- Q it p ' X feat came as a sudden surprise. EM, W l . N Anderson was leading 5-2 at the top it it . of the sixth inning when Crockett rallied in four runs at the bottom to win the game 6-5. Trojans advanced to the finals after two other tourney victories and came home with second place after a one- point loss to Crockett, 4-3. In other non-district play Ander- son whalloped Killeen 9-1 with the AISD tournament last in line before district competition began. Trojans started on the right foot by knocking off San Antonio MacArthur. What seemed an easy chance at a co-cham- pionship turned out to be a stunning disappointment. Anderson was lead- ing Johnston 3-1 in the last inning when luck struck and the Rams walked from the field with a 4-3 victory. Con- sidering the odds, Trojans proved tough and surprised the city with a 7-3 pre-season stand. 1 Coach Charlie Gorin advises his players as they take to the outfield. 2. Bruce Test avoids being picked off by the Taylor baseman. 3. A look of disbelief appears on the faces of Bob Anderson. Fiandy Bright and Tim Wagner as a fel- low teammate ' t d t is agge ou . Jeff Nash stretches for an out at first base during pre-season play against Killeen. 5 A dive for the bag puts Mike O Donnell out ofthe reaches of the Killeen baseman 4 'ln- eslie Wright Russell Wright Jody WUCl19f NGDCY Wllstfau 1 Juniors ass bl I th I l - em e in e o en ar t h - ack Yarbrough Bob Young Rob Zemick Mary Ziegler B9tSY Zygflflenski Tomorrow representatives? ea O ea' Speeches from AUS"" juniors 159 bdtters strike out in district stondings Preseason standings put hope in the minds of fans and players alike: hopes thatAnderson would be among the city's leaders in baseball. The bubble was burst as Trojans were sur- prisingly defeated in the first four outings. Though they made a short comeback by winning the nexttwo games, the future was dim as they added only one more victory to the rest of the season record. Anderson was never termed easy in respect to other district teams, as was shown by the near upset, 7-6, to district champ Lanier. Because of a controversial call by the umpire, Anderson was made to retract one of its runs giving Lanier the lead. .1 "We had the potential to be a very good team, but we never could get it going." The team was obviously hot and cold as is shown by the wide range of scores, going as low as losing 20-2 and coming as close as 3-2. Pitching and hitting were the factors most responsible for the Trojans losses, whereas fielding was Andersons strong point with one of the best defenses in the city. Trojans ended in a 10-14 win-loss record-not bad for a first year team. The young starters this year are for- tunate as they can start with exper- ience next year. As for the seniors, perhaps they will be lucky enough to play for a college team. 1. Bill Standifer, catcher, scoops up the ball to throw to second 2 Fireballer Tommy Tobolka winds up before re- leasing the pitch 3. The baseball team included front row Jeff Nash, Jefl Webster, Mike O'Donnell. Gary Larnb, Bob Anderson, Boyce Myers, Doug Davidson, Randy Bright. Steve Klopp, l-lal Harris. Philip Seals, Bill Standifer, Tim Wagner, Tom Lucas, Jon Butler and Terry Webster, back row Bruce Test. Reed Oatman, Speedy Reeves. Tommy Tobolka and Jerry Shein 4 Mike ODonnell slides past Laniers third base- man Jeff l-lieman 5 The Reagan catcher moves in close as Steve Klopp tries to run out his hit l 4li?i-- competing J ....1" Y f -4 in . ..f.qaf..i . .si i cg- 77' wcstzn.-M1 f ' ..-A W -.,. 1, , .3 . i,':a-as-ar:'i.i"-ft 112. f' in 21-fri' xkff'ffj',:z1f5? ,I wi YQ? if Ji1rs,w' 'TL 5'..?7:gf:'.. - ig' 'lfj 11225.55 ,J fra M. f......: 'Q .t...Q:...,. . ,ss-.,. ,sy .-g,1,.,argb, vi- . f- me By . IWM. ...W M., QR.. . V Y. ,Mwst ,s:.'g.f-'a.'.t tfggs. w,,,g,M,, sf., . J .xg-.2 ... ' K ' A rf- v "1 . 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QE U J Ea, 1 ',,.g,K'?xt. w 1. x . . r .- -A f"'fQ t, at 5. Tits "rc Q - 1 ' , if' 32514-vu' VV. H , .E p 1 i j L g K4 t ts, 1 . J. 1 , fir! L.'-1 H' 1' if 1 f.a.'m.ef3 - , -if ,t f. . i- r . juniors 4 O O O O junior picnic motkes splosh ,E , .j Ending their first year at Anderson and their eleventh year in ' l school, the junior class relaxed and enjoyed themselves at a picnic at City Park. Though the crowd was not overwhelming, there were plenty of things to do. A football game caught many people's fancy while others were content with throwing frisbees. A few luckyjuniors had boats and some spent most of their time on the lake. From left: Enjoying a boat ride on the lake was part of the fun of the junior picnic. Despite the crowded conditions, these junior boys didnt mind being stranded on the dock. Ajump into the lake was a big splash for Charles Boudreau. Swimming was a good way for Vanessa Grant to cool off. i DSDO S FS OCLIS OI1 or 4+ f 5569 800 raglan? at-ANU fllfilff 4:32 iw 5 Ji aw' 'W f 'X Pt-twigfviiadfs Qiwvarlmgf 3 M fl wif 59' iytfiviirftwijma 2' ,, iafff-a Lt ip Q: wap-:Maw aff pqwqj Evil it! 115833 QE' e tim i1'I'hM5,f3'Af 'M me Q3 bf 4, :E L bowwffff fwm-Q-,,?f,yf ,A at emi were Qiigfffg, Q1-.A Qt W N 9' 'HW ' 59 ft .1 'vm -LH anim: 4 4' t o twawgE6bvmw Qiff QA ages mm Wa m. F, ,3 t-..w""""" ' wwf, lt is a fact, women have been dented the recognr tlon they deserve In the realm of sports ls publlc afraid fem wlll be lost or ls pound case of on the pa speclalusts sports Jean momer Kung s trrumph over Bobby Riggs petrte Olga Korbuts majestlc gym nastlc style and track star Cheryl Jackson s speed to elevate women to some extent nn sports spotlight Men have always been l Ta an responsrbllrty bemg active In Thelr athletic women are nmg to be And even at that com ments of therr physrcal features usually precede appralsals of thelr bemg athletes tt rs time for a change. Women should be granted a world of sports all their own. txsvo WTF 4213 avl....i4.- H-fi-H. M., 1 l . I , IIIII I .I .I ,., . X I 'lIIIIiIgIIg12IIII3iIIfIIIIIIIII. ga: I ,:1'IIfQ.T.,..g-511QIE,'IIIIIIXIXXII-J. .. ll. .i1'II:IfIIII1II..II -IIIII ., .,. .X ...,..II. 'IIIIII I I IIIII I IIIII I III m I ,I .III I. I I I .. IIII . X,,X,X XX I ...' .It .. :III . I-II I II . IXXIXX IX. I .X, IX X . I XXXI -.X I!Ill,XXX .I,IlXXXIXXlX..XXXXX..XX.X.,XXX IX. ,XX,,. IXXX 'rl , III. 'I--1 I ,I I ' I III" I III II"' II I I II .I I . , , I I. III Il'II.. , IX'I'I II. K- ' Iv II I ' II L? IIIIII I N III ' II II I 'I X .XX.X I XIXW X.XX1gIII XX..I. .,..XX-.IXX,,... X IX. X XX I'.,,I-,I',.'I I.I:IIIII.II'iII .I.' III "Ii'i2IIjI.X 'IX.I.'III ,XIl',X.I -.l X'f,X1 1 Diving and swimming are both becoming more . ,lII.gIIXII3 X,I,..'I.I1::-Ili'III.I:-I .IXXIX "'IXfI' I:j'I.X X.' IIII .III',..I"I , X popular In girls sports Karen Bernstein demon- .XI..XXX.XXXXX,XIXXXX,..... l,I.XX.IXX,XI XXI XXII, I .I 'XX .XXIXIIXIIIIIIIIXX X IIXXI .X X XX strates Xa tuck position, X X IXIIIIII g.IXl.i I, X XX 'III I ,. WX 1 III". , I.X.i ,X XI 'IXX,.'X.I,' I. XXXfj.,XXi 2. During its first year of existance In the UIL, volley- 'XXg. .X.lII",lI1IIjIX,'g,.! 'VI 'I :WX I XI, f'II'IIIX .Xi IIIIIHI '.QgIXl',5 ball soaked in much attention and participation Il... II1X,,g,1,,,IIiILIj' R .IX In XIII ' ,xII..X' , .I X X.I,. ,I ,." -II . Knee pads and a limber body come in handy for . X X.IXX,I,X,I .1.X.,.II..,,.-II!.. XII ,IX XII IX.II,iI'XXX,X . .X . Cindy Dertni, .X . Il'II' X' ,IIIIIIIQUMIUI II ' I I X 'lII..Il'I.I-' III 3. An assortment of the gymnas- :IIIgj.',g' XIX.'X,."'iII...,XXI I- I III .' I' III II"' I' III. I , UCS Df0Qram. T these events "I"III II'I 'II I'I': Il I IX I 'I . . . .. I "II as sho onlookers. .I E.: .I II.IIIIIIxN . II' I II ".., ,XXXXIIIl5III,., XXX IIIIIIIII If II 'I XIIIIIIXXX, XX ,X,, .r"'II I. I II ml.. -.l' I I I .- ,,, , I I. I I X , II IIIIIIIIQII'Il"f.II" .':I1.:.. ,I'fI.l,I.- ' :.iI I I II III XIlIIIiIi-II.:IIIXI,Il" ,.., I-I"II,XI XXVLIIIIIIIIXI 4... fXX.XXIXI XXX' X, .I,IIIXXX XXIXXIIII IXI,Il,,,X X I I' III' 'I l'....1,-I' ,X , . I 'I III I.' I ' I ,I . -I II III ,II II I ll . t . I I . " II I. . .I 'II ' 'IIII IIIII ,I IIIII I XI I I X il I X I I II I X I .I UI ' I 4, '. I II . I . I I I I - X X I I XX II - X X XX I X I X II I 'I I. II I I . 'Ig' IIIII I I I H I1 . I I ... I A ' .I I I XXX XX XXII.X,,X I I 5. - II I' I III I III ' I I . III g I I .I. I I' Il , .IIIIIIIIII . I . ..IIII.I.III . IIIIIII IIIIIII . ,I . .X I' Illll , t .I X II IIIXI III ' X IXXX III I IIIIIIIII I I I I . IIIIII. III II I II X . I l IIllIXI III IIII XX X XXXXX X, ..........................IIIIIIIII.IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII lIlIIIlIl!lffIf'IIII'If'fIIII.'t't?""""" I II X I. I X . I , I X .....l... i 1 , -.........,....,. qv I .X II If I I XX X X I zf' f -Eli. - IIVEIIQI II . I I i I" II- III. ' if . I I . , I F32 3 xm . Iv' I : If.I I 5552 'Iii TI! .. wfI'iI5, ' -. I ' .. - . ...M -M nu Wt ' .Im ' I X, I iv X . ,, .,.. , .. XX ,LH XXXQXXXXX XX A X Q No longer being "low man on the totem pole" as in some Iigh schools in the past, sophomores went through their chool year virtually unharrased. Former Lanier freshmen, ow sophomores, had the advantage of having been ex- Iosed to typical high school situations. whereas Murchison tudents were faced with learning the ropes. Ve raise hell iust for kicks, we're the class of 76. "We may be next to the bottom in rank. but we are top in oiritj' said lvlary Jo Cameron. Sophomores showed the zhool that they were behind them in every way through Ieir participation in pep rallies and their strength in spirit. sophs planted roots in pride ond loyalty to strengthen future 1, Junior varsity tennis players are bottom row Kathy Weidman, Karen Standley Sandra Glanz, Lisa Day, Robyn Lucas and Carol Hovenga Varsity members are lop row Annette Holuo, Beth LeBas, Nancy Wustrau Bare Dara Bronson, Diane Klopo and Suzanne Doell After using her fore- hand swing Barbara Bronson watches carefully where the hall is headed Concentratung on her lorehand swing. Annette Holub takes a step down the court Andersons nurnher Oneqirltennisplayer. .M , ,, if We 'Z S , ,.,, t., ...ww Q 'TW W 'WTI ,f Q X Xt:-fl 3 t Beth LeBas. waits for the ball as she prepares to serve I t Tennis coach Janice Jones demonstrates techniques to the team 4 competing Joel Adams Pattie Adams Chris Aiello Eugene Albert Jim Aldrich Liga Alexgndgr Kathy Allen Terri Allen Geoff Amsel Kevin Andrew Danny Andrews Janie Arnold John ArnOId Linda Ashmore James Baade Kathy Backhaus Gary Bageiman Lou Ballevv I .flf M' rff Qx :lil KA 1x K 5 -K A XX? KKK A it NARA AAAA K ig AAAAAA f-AAAA NAA fx x A A A AAAAAAA Ai ,RMK-.Ax A NAA AA Afkgkxxk A xx A Ax A R A ARK ,N KA xslt NN 'NK kkkkk AAN kkktlkfkxk f mkkkkfx, K A J ,N f s Q NX., '.'.,i, X ' AQ'ffKvS 4- ' FK nk. ., 't a 1Q,' 'RQ , . 4 Q W , fr Mil, -1 law 'ttf'-Q rffv. 3 cs gp' m e '- 1 :--titers ' ' 33 if 'f mt vftiftflwnz' .,v2i'lrlWg'1f-QF.. ' .' fmf't ,-ig,-,ai E, iv- 'yl 54 31.5 -yf,gf..A..,.,., l.m,,,,,35,,,,w,. . , - ,,i1'1w1,,,5 M an X ,gm -al, rw gg, 1 , t i- 1 ' . . . .- .wt"r'w cw'-11' 'f ':.::,-","fs"r ""'f""'lg '- 1, , ., f me 2 ,, :,: 'j,-his fl 'lrwlrf Mffiizqzii tal Q . Q :,t3g1,yf.:tgtfgfT.,i LLL' . .l . 4 ,, - N: S- .V .wwfflix f1,,,,,.,',g, .ff-L r f f tesstvlssriw ' r ggftytjvlfj 2 ik , R ,, fc J 5 . ite?-i3wiif:f,'f . .s ' 5 t 2-f i i F ,., if mt ,N ,x R h 1- ...wt M Q , , ' 1 ? -? if ,L ,' 1 T it ' , i ' t + gt 9 3 f g ,L g , 5 Y Y .ft ,, ' 5, we ,.i, V z 'T if -4 tr 4- L ' ' '- w it , ' W 'lf A ' Y tennis is their rocquet While football players were sweating and working out in the hot fall sun, so were girls on the tennis team. "All fall the girls came out everyday after school and worked their hearts out. They wanted to win and they realized what it took," Coach Janice Jones said. At the close of the first semester, Sandra Martinez, the number one tennis player in Austin, graduated and went to Concordia College. This could have been a hard blow for Andersons tennis team, but they survived the loss and the other strong players carried the team through the season. The girls participated in three out ot town tournaments and placed third in the Baytown tournament. Barbara Bronson and Nancy Wustrau won second place in district competition in Austin. The two girls played over 100 games in one day in the district tournament. Besides being on the tennis team, all the girls were on the honor roll. 'lm constantly amazed that they give so much to the game," Coach Jones said. Eddie Barbee David Barclay Jimmy Barho John Barlleth Liz Barras Sheila Baskin Diana Beachy Gary Bebout Pat Beck Allison Becker Connie Beckman Lori Beckman Susan Beeson Susan Behne Bill Beightler James Bell Sherry Bell William Bell 3 is .T. A , s f 55.3 .3 1 -pr. . fi.. il' competing iw M. Gail Bentley Beth Bernstein Julie Bernstein Lynn Berri Carrie Berry Paul Bllbeffy Betsy Bishop CHUCK Black Mark BIBCK Kim 596309 MHVSH3 BlOmQUiST JSVOGS BOGGS Jeff Bond J, R. Bennett Tad Bosticl-Q Mike BOSWQII Teresa Bosworth Jody Branner I 3 S H i .. 9 3 S i wirnnners port wote-rs To some it just comes naturally, nd to others its a task. Anderson's irls swimming and diving teams roved themselves to be naturals. ut even naturals must practice to chieve perfection and much time as devoted by these swimmers who ere looking for high rungs on the adder. Setting high goals had an end result f placing in a majority of meets ntered. Concentrating on the water nside instead of the winter weather utside earned the team a second lace in the University of Houston High School Invitational swimming -and diving meet. First place stand- 'ngs from Susan Thomas and Libby ickerson were a good boost to the r. ll l scene.FromtheTexas'lnterscholastic Coaches Association Meet in Dallas the team came home with a fourth place. Diver Karen Firestein qualified for All-American at a ,regional meet hosted by Alamo Heights of San Antonio, where the team finished second. 1 TheAndersonswimteamdisplaysseveraldifferent strokes and Pam Ross finds that the backstroke is one of her better accomplishments. 2 Hours of practice are necessary for all sports, but Beth Firestein funds that it takes a little more than the average amountof time to develop good diving f orm 3 Hard work and team effort was displayed by front rowi Lori Northington. Tammi Tavfs, Kim Roche. Camile Boss, Karen Johnson and Pam Rossp back row: Libby Dickerson. Joni Elliott. Lynn Boggs. Susag Thhgmas, Marie Nibouar, Karen Flrestein t . and e trestein 4 Concentration is an important aspect of swimming, clearly shown here by Karen Johnson S . K. ts 'N M. rf? 'fa . tw. 'Q P 1- -A lr Us tw' tv' he f N, ,nm V rf- E' f : ' ., ?'.?'f',1 ' wr 'jf' Q V , H, .f.35,,r:1 J L l ' .' .I ,V 'bf' r f.-f' r.: .f.ll W 'L ' 4 , ' f, Pg., uri.. ss. .'rJ,i,WQi5. Z ' 2 L4-JBA . mul . 1. , .y wb., Z g gr ' r .. 11-:if ffm . riff! sophomores Daula Breitenbach John Brewster Lynn Brooks Stanley Brower Charley Brown Jeff Brown Jgygg Brown Kim Brown Mgfvin Bfgwn Pat Brown Kerry Bryant Shelley BuecheDebbie Burdette Lee Burdett Lewis Burdett Timothy Burdett Darrell Burnitt Kenneth Butler 7 1 I V fi f WS ff- y'::.f',',4' K ..., if' .. I , if reigning over the trock, girls win first district crown Girls in the Austin Independent School District and a 3 few surrounding towns have for two years had their own fe district for track, District 18 AA. 5 58' lt was in this district, in this sport and by girls that Anderson's first district title was won. The team was composed of dedicated girls who even ' f had time to do their own thing in ballet, music and the like. They worked hard and as a result broke four city records at this Trojan dominated meet. Karen Stahlhut leaped over the record in the high jump with freshman Maureen Kelleher speeding behind in the 60-yard dash In the 880-yard run Leslie Vaught broke the city record s, t l i ,. L. .sy "' 4 " 4 E , V .,.- I ,A 4 5. Vg, ff g f:-5,fx6"TS. A . . . miwkf-di s. and in the 880-yard relay Kelleher, Julia Campbell, Harriet Taylor and Janice Hill received the glory. Coach- ing these girls was Marilyn McDonald who was "very . proud to work with them." . I 1 . Moving to regionals the girls were just not strong - enough to overcome other teams who had been par- g ticipating for up to six years. This was hardly a disappoint- , ment though for they had proved themselves in an earlier t performance. '..i'3,,v-'35,--g,5"3,g9'gj -W"4 A wiv! my r'-i ...-, """".-if-T-'rf , si f..xng: -r-411 C K M-My-Ms' fxsafan uv' "zz 'Tagg- rv 'r 2 ,, rt rf:-Evil in b V,f, hx VJ A Y t i D . BA W ,A 1 ..... ' -. . - V' if T a i' c. ,AV . 'rig' I. ,gr A g. .gi Hug, V 6' -PWM' ' I Ngng ,:m,. I P ,, - . H' : WSL VVVV ir: g , , ,C' - r. A .Q .. 1 . 'f H' LN 'ig .V ' -on 1 l W L- , K A 4 2-4. S H ,N W' lv.---vggfg' M-J 5 'Ni uae . .. ......-A e .1. - J. ...... 1-.W 5. N, if is .- ---. rllf M ' -L JL " 1 K ' ' -A -ww fT?'T'T'1"'. A Sr' -4- 'I ,Z E . 1 i ,,, ..........-...ff If V ,KAK -'-Wg,-,, , .J N . vm!! I :J ,.- -f:l2.KW'l at 75, K: 5 Q if, ..-4. . 11.5 igzru . . df f E T',---- --fa N by X gavg ' 4' A A 1 W-I - 'M-fs:-f,f,., Q- .I ,ryk ,,-s,,,,,,, A , ' f-tv.a.,g ...I ., - 1 -r :iv .fwgrfsqmgg "' ,.+:I'M+rf- r " ,g i Q . , , .. , V ' "' "mf 11- i kg...kQii . T- " """i'1'-' .fig gs,g,9e" 'V jg 1 'ff' -.-'1' , Q v ,K A3 'WL ' ov' . 744' 1 1: IJ- s f ' .. . . . z J - t 'Y ' .cc ' Z ' 1 2 if -' Mb. .- - ' it .- 'Q' ,. A wi, . , s.-..5sgg,,g,4g1f,'gvyw. f was I qi-S :L l -' -- ' ,X 43-,ik .:. N.. ' I i ., A 5 ' C ' P ' f rf WIN., NV ' A if -1' , .M - A- .- ,nas , A . . ,.. QSIMWA Qgmi ,y Z' mu. .T .4-. fx V i competing Stephanie Caldwell MaryJo Cameron Marty Canipe Charles Cardinier Debbie Carlson David Carmichael John Carroll Rob Carver Diane Casabur,-i Jimmy Castello Chris Cavero Nick Cervenka William Chapman Scott Cherry Mike Christo Robert Clark Susan Clark Tamera Clark 168 YY I le fir., -W MT-W: 4 if "M" if , a ,J-nhl.- ' I gum M,,,,,,,-.. . " if . ff 'fffi ff?7"'f"'t"5 if .1 , T , l' l 5 5 2 H5133 ,F 321 . 4 im glmaiwv VV,ViyneMr.V I. -3 M MA..-,,,,., !."f,,g3.AJ2f , 424 "Q J -gn f lv.: - , ., . f .' '- ,gr '4 Eiv- .. V .-7. K- ,V 1 IFN 1g""'4'4l '34,-' in .. . ., Ni:,5,-qi-"',31t:?J' 'v -V1-"'.' . -.HQ iff. io.-5? ww- .Q - 'f- , N' .:. 'ii f N 5 4- . "M --T H ' y , l W.. pa n.1,.,aas-..w...s.,-- " r -ll.-ci? ""'f'... ' Y R f ,Q-r-'i".:.-H-':"' ' f,, --nz:-9-:f.f""'P'f"'e-.4 Wd"-' "Sql ,-auf-I-L IlQ"'f'1?" v-' N2i"?n":'p ,,, , ,ae-Q-47' , Mom awww'-"""" 4 l ... ., r-- - Q v.. 4. -lv ' ' M "Q ,.. ... af: -. ' '- gn, --0 ' - .',.f!..--J . ,.. 6 ." -. , ' A.. Ma., .I Q . af' ' va. , B 3 .,.. , ..... 1 -.. .......,......-Y M-U Y., M' My -, v H 'J .1 A ,Q A , ,, Y K . - ..,. . , , , Q or i r , b W, ,, , .. . 11- . , ,, . --K V 9- - ' .,.,. ,- 1 Y' ' H ,,,.,g,..,, A K . T ' ,3'?: vw , f' 'l ' - ,...1.,., t g -if l I l 1 I Julia Campbell receives the baton from Harriet Taylor in their record-breaking mile relay. Running the 80-yard hurdles is Cynthia Cykosld. .Janice Hill givesthatworried look as Coach Marilyn McDonald and Kelli Brunk look on .Jumping 4' 10" to break the city record in Karen Stahlhul. . Andersons first district winners were front row: Ora Thomas, Mary Marshall, Julia Davis, Vicki Szukulla, Julia Campbell. Susan Manning and Kelli Brunk: second row: Jill White, Janice l-lill, Phyllis Russell, Kim Kerr. Jana Smith and Dee Andra Crieri third row: Harriet Taylor. Jody Wucher, Leslie Vaught, Maureen Kelleher, Janice WalkerandJanieArnoldgbackrow:Melinda Absnaider fmanagerl, Coach Marilyn McDonald, Liz Franz tmanagerl and not pictured are Liz Szytak, Becky Mitchell. Lana l-lenninger, Susan Stovall, Karen Stahlhut and Cynthia Cykoski. ' , , v 4-r sorlhomores if .4-" 'Iichael Clem Cindy Clift Cindy Collier Jeff Collins Tim Connell Toni Conroy CurTiS COVIGV Vicki Counter Ftob Cowart Oy COX Carla Qranfgrd Debbie Crawford Sheila Crawley Steven CrayTOr1 Dee Andra Crier Randy Crow Tim Crowley CYUWG CYKOSKY 7 re eompeting 1 Brian Dailey Kelly Danks Lisa Davidson Julia Davis Darryl Deeds Ralph DeLaCruz Kathy Delisi Lisa DesRoisers Barry Deutscl Grace Devvberry Bone Dexter Suzanne Dierks Randall Dillard Marie Dilly Denny Dingler Rusty Dion Julie Dolky Regina DosRe ivocious teom volleys tie for third A popular muscle strainer that was previously only n intramural activity became a newcomer to the girls' st of district UIL sports this year. Ilolleyball was the name of the game. vith much enthusiasm on the sidelines its popularity .ras proven when both a varsity and junior varsity squad Jere put into action. Decked out in knee pads and strong fists, the varsity epresentatives began the season with a good set up. t victorious opening match over Reagan, 15-7 and 15-2, tas hopefully going to be a trend setter. A trend was t, but only with a checkerboard style. One win, one ss, one win and then the monotony was broken when le team decided they were unsatisfied with the tempo. 'he following three matches with Johnston, Austin and lcCallum were successful and there were thoughts of possibly latching on to the district title. These thoughts were soon muffled in second round losses to Reagan and Crockett. lt was heads up and a sheer determination that was needed to live down the defeats that pushed the dis- trict title just out of reach. Dimples popped up in smiles when the match was won tying Anderson and sister school McCallum for third. The four contests left were split two and two. This first year for volleyball in Austin and at Ander- son ended well as the sport got off the ground and An- derson had an 8-6 record, tying for third place with McCallum and Crockett, i Sharon Villegas stretches to reach the volleyball 2 Kitty Sirnmag sets the ball up for Lynn Brooks 3 .Junior varsity members were iirst row Mary Gill Cindy Oertli Roslyn Lofton Gina DosReis Susie Kelleher Virgrnia Thomas Melanie Shaw Angie Rockett Lucy Nitschke Lynne O Leary and Becky Johnson The varsity team was rep- resented by second row Donna Standley frnanager. Donna Gray 'rnanagerr Ann Sprague lscorekeeperl. Lynn Brooks Barbara Wilson. Jennie Groesbeck Claire Woodward Jennifer OChester, Kitty Sirnmag, Camille Cruz, Sharon Villegas, Melanie l-luckaby, Julia Campbell, Miss Martha Bergmann 'coachi and Tamara Adams Itlmerl 4 Susie Kelleher watches as knee pads come in handy for Virginia Thomas who dares not lose a point 5 Roslyn Lofton is determined to make the serve a good one sophomor Lenny Dougal Susie Draper Susie Dubose Suzanne Duderstadt Brian Duff Kim Dufour Jim Duke Clarence Durst David Dyke-S Kelly Dyson Jim Eastberg Belinda Echols Eric Edwards Jeff Eichelberger Jay Elliot Joni Elliot Tommy Elliot Mike Ellis springing for perfection, ggmnasts balance beam , competing CWS Ellison Louise EDSYGW Randy Ericson Lionei Estes Alice Estrada ,Jerry Estrada Jon Etheredge Paul Fairbrotner Eric Fanche DHD f:GVQuson Karen Fink Kim Fisher Kurt Fisher Sue Foley Dianna Font Reginald Ford Betty Ann Foster Larry Foste Viewing the world from all angles is nothing unusual to gymnasts. For girls there are uneven parallel bars, floor exercises, balance beam routines and vaulting that make these visions possible. Gymnastics is not a rough sport but more of a graceful and dignified application of the body. Team work is important but the individual is what really counts. As a team, two firsts were won in compulsory meets against Reagan and Travis. Individually Carrie Berry and Mary Carroll took firsts against Reagan and Gail Bentley, Marsha Edwards, Therese Tavis and Carroll against Travis. The girls started out with little experience and through self-discipline they worked towards perfection. This goal has yet to be reached but Coach Shirley Bell still feels, t'The year was rewarding and next year has high hopes." 1 Coach Shirley Bell lends a helping hand to Carla Weidmann as she attempts a b k fl' ac ip 2 The gymnasticsteam was represented by first row: Kathy Allen and Kim Dufourl second row' Mary Carroll, Marsha Edwards. Karen Pittman, Darlene Fell. Carrie Berry. Kay Masters and Liz Barras, third row: Karen Taylor. Gail Bentley, Lisa Wattis, Nancy Molitor, Lisa DesRosiers and Coach Shirley Bell3 fourth row: Julie Hargrove. Julie Bernstein, Judy l-lale. Margie Smith and Carla Weidmann 3 Kathy Allen gracefully holds her handstand on the balance beam 4 Practicing her crouch circle on the uneven parallel bars is Liz Barras, 5 Concentration is a must as Julie Hargrove does a soul circle dismount, sophomores -. fr ,v ' ff-v ' t 1 A - Ruben Fowler Steve Frank Trey Frank Maggie Frashet Selina Frazer Michael Fresch Leslie Fryman Pete Fuccello Joe Funicelli 3 Karen Gammill Al Garcia DGVVY Gafdlflel MHVK GBVIOW Gayla GHWS MSVK GHUIUIVWQ David Giles Rocky Gillis Gary Gilmer Ks FOOTBALL Varsity Won 3 Lost 7 Beeville Alamo Heights Marshall Johnston Austin McCallum Reagan Crockett Travis Lanier B-tam Won 2 Lost 7 Johnston San Marcos Austin McCallum Reagan Crockett Travis Lanier Austin Freshmen Won 2 Lost 7 Johnston San M arcos Austin McCallum Reagan Crockett Travis Lanier Austin X BASKETBALL Omg , Varsity 17 Won 2 Lost 30 20 gg Ai-is opp. 0 36 Richfield lWacOJ 83 27 Killeen 66 O Del Valle 68 10 Lockhart 73 40 St. John's tEnnisJ 61 Leander 34 Georgetown 52 Killeen 85 Central Catholic 75 lS.A,l Travis 79 26 Reagan 81 13 Del Valle 69 27 Richfield lWaCOJ 82 32 Southwest 84 53 lFt. Worthj 6 Halton City 69 12 lFt. Worth! 32 Lockhart 70 18 Richfield lWacoJ 65 Bryan 113 Johnston S5 Austin 46 McCallum 72 Reagan 79 Crockett 72 0 Tnavis 72 40 Lanier 68 12 Johnston 67 6 Austin 63 28 McCallum 74 12 Reagan 63 14 Crockett 96 28 Travis 65 28 Lanier 94 AHS Won AHS 44 47 31 42 56 55 G1 49 50 55 50 57 48 46 41 57 38 32 43 51 66 46 77 Won Travis T.S.D. McCallum Austin Reagan McCallum Johnston Lanier Crockett Johnston Austin McCallum Reagan Crockett Travis Lanier Johnston Austin McCallum Reagan Crockett Travis Lanier -4 'rw " X 1 Y' r QC Wi' 1-. - ,aa FQ 1 1 S14 I .Ji F, TRACK Varsity 'yyf ff , ff Austin InvitationaltwW'l'ZdGF-flI ' Travis-Crockett' nguTi?ZFirE Bluebonnet ' s-Sixth Travis-Crocket Triangular-Fir: Dulles Relays-Sixth District 26AAAA4Second Regional IV-Seventh 1 State Meet-Mile Relay Team-l Fourth Freshmen ' District 26AAAA-Second Girl's Track District 18AA-First GOLF Fall Tournaments Corpus Christi Fall lnvitational4 Fifth l AISD Fall Invitational-Second i, San Marcos Fall Invitational- 1 First 1 Spring Tournaments San Marcos Spring Invitational Fourth San Antonio Tournament of Champions-Third AISD Invitational-Third Westlake Invitational-Fifth District Round-Robin-First , Austin Spring Invitational-Thirc District 26AAAA-Second W Regional lV-Fourth l blished o record BOY'S Fall Round V Opp. Austin 6 Crockett 7 Reagan 5 Johnston O Travis O Lanier 3 McCallum 2 Spring Round Robin Austin 7 Crockett 3 McCallum Johnston Travis Lanier Reagan District 26AAAA- Singles Champion Regional lV- Semi-finals GIRLS Fall Round Robin I Opp. Austin 6 Crockett 4 Travis O McCallum 6 Reagan 1 Lanier 1 Spring Round Robin Austin 8 Crockett 5 Johnston O McCallum 7 Reagan, 2 Lanier 1 Travis O District 26AAAA- Doubles-Second NANASTIC Triangular ,SGYMN Cooper Meet-Second IV-Seventh BOYS SWIMMING Houston Invitational-Fourteenth Regional V-Sixth GIRLS SWIMMING Winter TISCA-Fifth Houston Invitational-Second Northeast Invitational IS. AJ- Second TISCA-Fifth Regional V-Second AHS 11 13 1 5 6 3 9 5 3 1 6 4 O 7 9 2 2 O 1 2 1 O 2 Won 1O Lost Killeen Del Valle Taylor Crockett Travis San Marcos Killeen MacArthur Johnston McCallum Lanier Austin Travis Johnston Reagan Crockett McCallum Lanier Austin Travis Johnston Reagan Crockett AHS UJLONI NNO-I 1 2 2 2 1 1 O 1 O 1 2 2 Varsity Won 8 Lost Lanier Johnston Austin McCallum - Junior Varsity Won 5 Lost 6 Tie 1 Reagan Crockett Travis Lanier Austin McCallum Reagan Crockett Travis Lanier Austin McCallum ODD 76 clubs open opportunities i . ,av At the beginning of every new g school year, old clubs begin reorga- nizing. Rules and regulations having been established in years before, the only thing left to do was to elect new T officers and plan the years activi- ties. But here at Anderson there was a completely different situation: there ' were no old clubs to reorganize, just new ones to begin.Who was to decide if there would be a Spanish club or a chess club? Student participation played a large part in the organization of new clubs. Those wishing to see a club formed talked to teachers trying to get a sponsor. Once a sponsor was found, an announcement went out to all interested students. At the first few meetings of almost every club there was much to be done. Officer elections were held, followed by a setting down of new club rules. I Q Club names differed from those of McCallum and Lanier. The Ecology Club became the Eco-Science Club and the boys' service organization wasnt the Laird's but the Legion of Hector. The drill team was not known as "the drill team" for very long but adopted a name right away, Trojan Belles. And some clubs retained the same names such as The Future Teachers of America and The Na- tional Honor Society. "4 Many of the organizations may it 'f have carried the influences of old schools in the names and some of the ideas but there were many changes as organizations at Anderson became distinct. ' "lLv,.lai- ft 1, Q. 4 - - 1, , t The Spanish club encounters Mexican culture. as Terri Tiemann, Tommy Taylor, Tom Walters and John Hagan look on 2 Artwork is only part of the discussion in the art cltrjb as Cindy Arrnendariz and Dena Whittington n t i ou . 3 An early morning practice finds the Trojan Belles ready to go' 4 At an FTA District Convention. Leah Lacy con- verses with another future teacher from Reagan. 5 Chess is a game of concentration, as Matt Dele- voyas watches Bill Brown and Mark Westling have it out organizing iii: ' 1 . . , . sw X in T + .v xt. t.,,, jj ..,, .. .ss 2 .i agzga ...WV f. ..,oi,tgc its 1 , ..,, . "f. . e e , k , ,igeyag A . mga 5, ff . 3235 i . f A . . L S i . T ttrr Z f K i N K' 1, .. ,s r - . t . - ' ri 'W' . T is :fr . 'i . 'tiff ., sz ' 41' Q , - 1,-it A , .. -, .. sz tv.. 1 gn r- 1 . - V if jg f - -" " ..,i J ...,,. .. 3 ,, . 'ii ..i. . tk! .. , - ' ' i 1 " ,rr . is . . wif- t V - T. Julie Hogue Darlene Holmes Kathy Homesley Joe Hopkins Charlie Hrncir Melanie Huckaby Cindy Hulme Carol Hurley Susan Huston Pam lsom Carol Ivash Debra Jackson Jenny Jackson Michael Jackson Patricia Jackson Lisa James Lisa P. James Alvaro Jararnillc fs rj jeg y xl x.5:.-or! rw, . nge..-1. , 4 . J --fa - - -f X- ,, . X -. 5 , W1 ,L r -. , Q -rv ' ' Il ju! -...J , - ,,A,.s -, ,kgs if , ri 5 ,, ai K ig E' 'Y' l X av:- 5546 . -s ' ' ' IQ-as! .. ' JEFF i-. -. -fir .Q ' if . - -aw .. Q l X uv - , - I 1 f- - V mm,, 51 Q ' A ci la' N . 'gi , - ff 4- Z 151 ' N L 3 ..,, f y , 51 'SP , H it-'Q ' ' fif " H r' 7 .ggi :L ' ' a url . zfzsfgiwaself f,,-if ' , , : F 'T P x. all .4 , 6- A 13. -. f A 151 - , ,wk-'if 1. aim- T" Y " - " . K A ' Q .7 ' 552: . I ,i N .. . 1 . . f , 1,1 . A ...W ,..:,, .. ,.,. R, , I 'Qs-bgxxtif N .F it My K , A 3,4 N kv s V E 312 fl? .K 72 1. j - . 5 3 . . L -. ,- I , S, Q wg, 4 5 n , 4, X f , r X ' x kiwi ,A-1 L .,.. IL lora Jefffey Becky Johnson James Johnson Terri Johnson Jennifer Johnston Carol Joiner Mary Ann Jolley Jane Jolly Robby Jones onne Jorgensen Jan Josey Stan Keeling Mary Kelly Kim Kerr Pam King Hglly Knoll Paul Koneccl Karen Kucler 177 projects lorge ond snnoll heeded by cost of girls As the summer came to a close and thoughts began to turn to the up- coming school year, a sub-commit- tee of the steering committee was already busy at work preparing a stu- dent council constitution. Out of that committee came the guidelines and leaders that would put the student council on its feet the fall semester. Elections brought a focus on many student problems, large and small, Everything from Mini-Mester and finals exemption to toilet paper in the bathrooms was mentioned. Re- sults ofthe election brought all girls into the top offices. Karen Nedler came to the presidency and Nancy Davidson to the vice-presidency, elected as a team, and Cynthia Cykoski landed the office of secre- tary. An important social event on the agenda was the Newcoming celebra- tion. During the week, council spon- sored a parade and spirit competition between classes. The dance attracted students to a crowded cafeteria to hear what may not have been the best band but one that definitely kept up the pace, Trying to solve one crisis created another. The student energy committee spon- sored a controversial Hike and Bike Day which was only a partial' success because many students tended to save their own energy rather than their cars'. At Christmas time the public aware- ness committee boorned with several projects for institutions around the city. Council members donned baby bonnets, army helmets and cowboy hats to publicize the hat drive for the Travis State School, resulting in the collection of over 200 hats. organizing Along with the hat drive were three parties, two for the State School and oneforalocalnursing home.Aschool- wide Christmas food drive resulted in the collection of food for over 30 families. Along with painting trash containers and producing skits for pep rallies, the Council started three major projects first semester completing them second semester, t-hose being a final exemption plan, Casino Night and AFS. t Representatives Laura Hobby, Reed Hearon, isecond rowi David Wheelock. Laura White and Claire Blain wore hats of all kinds on a council meeting day to advertise the hat drive for Travis State School 2. Gary Hagood, Kim Kerr, Katherine Phillips, Chip Kerr and Lynn Wheeler join the crowd of students in the cafeteria on Saturday to end the week of Newcoming festivities 3 Members of the first and second semester Council were front row' Russell Bentley, Cathy Roland tclerk-secondj. Cheryl Duggan treporter-secondj, Sandra Glanz ttreasurer-secondl, Karen Taylor tsecretary-secondl. Henry Tippie fvice-president- secondl, Kate Conroy tpresident-secondi. Karen Nedler fpresident-firstl. Nancy Davidson tvice- president-firsti. Betsy Morris ftreasurer-firsti, Susan Webb tclerk-firsti, Sid Watinger. Bob Anderson isgt-at-arms-firsti. Bobby Atkins and Gene Colgrove. second row' Randy Crow. Matt Stjepcevich. Brian Buck, Matt Manroe. Kim Koile. Carol Lyles, Robin Melitz, Laura White, David Johnson,PeqgyWard.TamiTavis.MarlaStraughn, Malcolm Donnell, Becky Triggs. Roslyn Bishop and Dena Chasnoff: third row: Ken Loyd. Peggy Parker, Karee Keck. Kirn Stracener. Donna Chaffin. Debbie Johnson, Cathy Canton. Diane Malkemus, Elaine Syptak, Penny Standlfer. Kris Koile. Nancy Paige, Lynn OLeary treporter- firstj. Karen Kogut. Juli Shapiro and Jill Marshall. fourth row: Hal Shelton. Susan Weatherford, Cheryl Novick. Cindy Silberstein, Nancy Mack, Cherrie Smith. Darius Slade, Liz Barras. Jerry Schein, Chris Callero. Therese Tavis. Kim Kerr. Elizabeth Syptak, Cindy Oertli. Derek Spilrnan and Jan Bailey. fifth row' Kent Collins. Liz Mof- fett. Chip Kerr. Steve Crain. Gayle Donnell. Terri Tiemann. Lance Lundgren. Rick Lambert. Evelyn Syotak, Alison Fink. Linda Miller Dawn Palmer. Gwen Lamb. Pam Wolf. Marc Bove and Robin Jones sixth row' Jeff Brower, Tony Davila. Mark Clendening. Tom Calhoon. Andy Smith, David Wheelock. John Brewster. Grayson Cobb. Karol Wilson Mimi Winetroub. Catherine Burns, Becky Johnson, Donna Standley and Debbie Dendy seventh row David Hammond, Steve Golden, Ricky McCall. Terry Gaus. Kirk Lyons. Bill Le- Maistre,NickRowler,DanNolte,.JamieLudington, Courtney Whiddon. Barry Morris and Bill Sludak. 4. Every Wednesday morning one found student council committees meeting in the cafeteria Ken Loyd, Dena Chasnoff. Susan Webb. Karen Nedler. Nancy Patterson, Therese Tavis. Jeanne Brown, lbaulxa Lundgren and'Ricky McCall discuss plans ' k Of 9WCOl'Tlll'1Q wee 5 Matt Stjepcevich and Larry Schechter discuss details of the Christmas food drive while Karen Nedler answers Questions from other representa- tives Jim Lacy Tracy LaGrone Walter Lagrone Lonnie Laird Mark Lamb Patty Lambert Kenneth Landers Bobby Landes David Lastinge Jeff Latimer Barry Lawrence Beth LeBas Mike Levin Larry Lindly Betsy Livingood Greg Lobb Annette Locklin Rodney Loder 'Www' xg? f 'x f ,- 4 lgtflffii Qs. - ' SODhomores if - ff' 'v .. -,ar ", a , -L ey .. Xt Q, L a 1 he A D Lynn Loeffler Fioslynn Lofton Mike Loftus Tim Long Luanne Longenecker Susan Longest Alex Lopez Audon Lopez MGVK Lord Linda Lovelace Danny Lunsford Mike Lundgren Beverly Lynn Nicki MacFerlane George Maldonado Dean Malkemus HOIlie Mallett Tudie Mann vel JJ fi L Y i,,.J,22' ,SJ 55,959 179 i council tokes finol plunge ond odds fun to semester Council took on a different atmo- sphere second semester as all offices and committee chairmen changed hands. Underthe leadership ofjuniors Kate Conroy and Henry Tippie Coun- cil strove to fulfill goals set by first semester, along with their own added goals. Casino Night, a mock Las Vegas, was the major social event of the semester. The Night drew old and young alike to a cafeteria-turned- Vegas to gambletheir money away. Inter Club Council and Works and Projects committee joined forces to organize the Night. Tables were manned by different clubs which in turn received a percentage of the money taken in. As with any council, money was of a major concern. A twelve-week paper drive held a two-fold purpose: one, to make money by recycling and the second, to help the environment. A pancake supper also helped to raise money for the AFS fund. Though the finals exemption plan and the mural took little money to complete, it took hours upon hours of hard work to finally finish. Both proj- ects were begun in late September with the mural being finished in late May and the exemption plan being wrapped up by July. Works and Proj- ects supplied the art department with all the supplies needed to paint a mural for the cafeteria. At the same time the finals committee was gather- ing information and research material to take to the school board. Even after approved, the committee had to work through July to compile in- formation to take back to the school board for the reevaluation of the program. Casino Night, May 3, wrapped up the semesters' activities, leaving a substantial budget for next year's programs. Already, next years coun- cil has Mini-Mester and AFS as goals to achieve. Both projects were dropped this year for lack of time, interest and money but are promising to be big events next year. Q-7-gr-qv- ""F"""'1'g organizing .. 'f if ' " I Q . , . s, Brice Mandaville Evan Mandras Geoferey Marshall .Jill Marshall Richard Martel David Martin Kay Martin Catherine Masters Cinclie McAfee 139 Julie McCammon Mona McCullough Steve McCullough Chris McCollum Patty McGrew Dwight McKelvey Melissa McKenzie Carolyn Karen McKeown M936 A " A ,J K ' 4- V n 1' u au. Karen Turner plays dealer for Benny Baker, Harold Berry and Bobby Duke during Casino Nidht With his hands full to the brim Butch Long helps load oaoers on a truck doing tothe recycling sta' lIOr'l Mothers and daughtersallke worked in the kitchen to help with the Dancake suooer Kim Soilman and her mother stand watch over cooklnq nan- cakes Being oresldent included doinq the little things too. as president Kale Conroy found out Both teachers and students enioyed the lun ol Casino Nlqht Here Mrs Vicki Ferguson. math teacher. tries her luck ai the blackjack table Stu- dents vvatchinq are David Sours. Eugene Brad- ford Mr Ferguson. Lynn Sandberg, James Willet and dealer James King X sophomores 1 lil' Brenda Mercer Raymond Meshell Christy Mider Stan Miller Melonie Milner Matt Moeller Tim Monk Julie Moore Barry Morris Byron Morris Shelley Mosely Alan MOSS Dennis Muse Tammy Mynes Don Nellis Carolyn Nesby Manuel Newburger Ned Nevvmiller P . Ms. Q. 'L 2 , 3. 4. ' mmf' . Human Relations committee included front row: Terry Cox, Mona Bessner, Sharon Wilkes, Jenny Schmitt, Susan Peterson, Susan Webb, Avis Thomas and Sharon Villegas, second row: Andy Evans, Diane Klopp, Sandra Glanz, Kris Koile. Penny Standifer, Kenneth Echols, Darius Slade, Jeff Brower and John Jefferson, third row: Hollie Mallett. Duran Ridge, Bobbie Washington, B. J. Shuler, Karen Stewart, Kenneth Landers and Maurice Saulsg fourth row: Jeffrey Johnson, Camelia Williams, Chris Ellison. Tony Miller. Tinker Bowe, Harlon Hill. Joyce Brown, Connie Scott, and Karen Marshall. fifth row: Jean Turner, Debbie Payne, James Ray Bell. Lisa Alexander, Geoffrey Marshall, Melanie Thompson. Roslyn Bishop and Terri Johnson, sixth row: Linnie Wil- liarns, Anthony Lofton, John Arnold, Kenneth Williams, Shirley Wilson, Greg Snell. Cheryl Blount, Donna Johnson and Gerald Snellg back row: Miss Mary Gay Maxwell and John Wells Co-chairmen John Wells and Kenny Echols are introduced by Miss Mary Gay Maxwell to the audience at Activities Night. Seated behind are guest speakers, Dr. Stewart Nemir and Mr. Hobart Gaines. Through Human Relations. students such as Kenneth King get a chance to express themselves as individuals On an outing, Joyce Brown and Melanie Thompson climb along the banks of a nearby creek, r-. N-N-NWN N A 'I fi ly fill: Z ..... .s.....,.. trl T g i.... . tflil A sslii fi ' if organizing T Q fa as .K if sf ' Q F 2 , i v x-. w- 182 Nancy Ney Marie Nibovar Lucy Nitschke Chris Norman -Randy Norton Melyssa Nozick Reed Oatman Cindy Oertle Jimmy Oliver Jennifer O'Chester Micheal O'Donnell Lynn O'Leary Cyndi O'Mary Louis Pabor NHFICY Page Donna Pair Clarke Parker Rita Prade i i l friendliness ochieved oofivities, emotions ore stirred up After a late start, the human relations committee or- i ganized under co-chairmen Kenny Echols and John Wells to become an active club of its nature. According to secretaries Mona Bessner and Avis Thomas, few meetings were necessary to plan what part the committee would play in school activities. At some meetings, members broke up into smaller committees to discuss racial problems. Activities included a retreat to Friday Mountain camp, a field trip to the LBJ Library to listen to the East Side Singers from San Antonio, and a slide show presentation r for the All Cultures Day at Martin Junior l-ligh. Human Relations members also helped with orientation programs at junior highs and publicity for the parents' committee on human relations Activity Night. The Activity Night Z3 tif' ui 'KVA Sf? K"-ftql 4 g, -QQ? W !:'lWqr 'vkfv' r,,'4 gf 'f KX 1 Avg," - bu :'- -N1 sq-'as-ff! 1 .HIC N 'Vx 1 W" 5 D- i ew itil featured presentations by choirs, the band, the Belles, the drama department, plus boothes and exhibitions by many ofthe clubs. On this same evening, during the PTSA business meeting, Mr. Hobart Gaines caught the atten- tion of all when he said, HI have walked the halls at Anderson and have found it to be the friendliest school in Austin." Although some members of the students' committee felt that in many ways it never really got off the ground, in comparison to past human relations committees, it was active outside of classroom meetings. 'K'255ff5' ZW? Sf' .4.t?3WQ' wi tri-QQ - 4 a ,, ling h,,5?y+ a Vi .4 fy, ,,,, 1 is 'M' 4 I3 -A .. wr- rfb J . . we. o r fa., - sh- ..:. .. :VI L : I ', sn' s ' A , 4 X . .M ,:. sophomores Gerald Parks Vicki Parsons Jana Partlow Mary Sue Passmore Laurie Patton Debra Payne Walt Persons Paul Peter Robert Peterson esse Pev9hOUS9 Chiu Philip Kathryn Phillips Diane Pickens Roger Pihl Angie Porterfield Sherry Powell Sammy Powell Sherry Powell 183 1, a German Club Outing V 2 Selling balloons at football games was one ol the oroiects that Sandy Sturgeon and Rob Brown participated in as members of the French Club 3 The Pan-American Student Forum Convention in San Antonio found Rob Wilson and Kirk Lobb busy during the workshops. Mr. Charles Foust. sponsor of the German Club, pets his dog friend at 1 45.1.5 9 5.4.1 Q K-'Q Q . fl 'al 5115 rf at Fm., 3 organizing l l l 84 Pam PVIVUVOSG Jimmy Quick JOHN Quinn Mary Randolph D Beth Rapp ,John Rauhut Keith Ray Vickie Record Diana Reed Alvin Reeves Sandy Reinhart Mark Ribble lvlark Ridley Jenny FUQQS David Riley Cheryl Rgbbing Sylvia Robbins lvlark Roberts l ,ff T' fun ond festivities frequently found Wurstfest, Fiesta Week, museums, and service projects constituted student involvement in language clubs. More than just weekly or biweekly meetings, students had an opportunity to learn about different cultures and customs. Members of the German club attended Wurstfest in New Braunfels, while members ofthe Spanish club par- ticipated in Fiesta Week festivities in San Antonio and French club members planned a Mardi Gras celebration. Parties even took on a certain uniqueness as German club members enjoyed a Faschings party, to which every- one appeared in a costume. ' 5 ,wuz 5 fr.-:gg K ' ., .5 ' .W - '11, - -ff' -v . .. X K i. , W Kim Roche Jeff Rodgers Cathy Rolland David Rose Steve Rosie mCamiIe Ross JHWSS Fwwland Stew Rwnvon Dawd Rushmgi V 1 mmy Rcitledge Mike St Pierre Terry Samplaski Kelly Sanders Johanna Sandcjuist David Scarbrough EVIC Schleve 'WHVK 5ClWVl3DGl GVQQQ SCWOQFF party GTWWGSQWGVG DVQVUQTGS ihierest citirihgg Qciiherihggs Organizing 'Xi Q- 1:-,X f ai il Paul Sfihubert Miflhaei Scott Michelle ScudderDavid Scurlock Eric Sederhoim Julie Shapiro Melanie Shaw Cathy Shultz Debbie Siiberste Kittie Simm3nQ Darius Slade Lyrih Siutes Debbie Smith Eddy Smith Jana Smith Jeffrey Smith Marque Smith Mark Smith i 41' Mr. Ramiro Garza, sponsor of the Spanish Club, pauses for a picture during the busy schedule of the PASF Con- vention Members from all four for- eign language clubs are from top to bottom: Sherri Owens, Clark Parker, Janet Ross. Jill Marshall, Eugene Bradford, Shawn Jordan, Colleen Collins, Rob Brown. Lynn Sandburg, Alicia Es- trada, Becky Baker, Rob Wilson, Sandy Sturgeon, Michael Muhlbauer, Bill LeMaistre, Ann Griboval, Debbie Collins, Nancy Mack. Jennifer Lundelius and Cindy Armendariz. Discussing future plans for the German Club, Sandy Sturgeon and Becky Baker yoicelhelroplnion Latin Club members. Jenni- fer Lundelius, Heather Colt- man and Mary Ellen Had- jovvskt listen to Katharina Walser play a favorite piano piece. x tr 5' -fn- ,., VV"r l 5 Zbi ,dl- soohomores Mike Smith Tim Smith Wallace Smith Cindy Smoot Ken Sours Michele Southworth Danny Snielman Derek Soilman Holly Spilman Ann Sprague Ray Slallmqs Rob Sfandley Tony Smart Blake Steiner Patty Steinocher Karen Stewart Angela Stimson Bill Stokes 87 organizing 'I 2 3 Paddle boating in San Antonio gave Alicia Estrada and Cheryl Duggan their exercise during the PASF Convention Laura Greek and Kathleen Carter eat on the riverside after attend- ing busy workshops at the PAS? Convention German Club meetings in members homes gave Janet Ross Sherri Owens. Lynn Sandburg and Rob Brown a relaxed feeling while they enioyed and discussed the German Clubs projects. A Q, S tx 21, Q fl gn I A. d i l.eaAnn Stokes Sherri Stokes 'Shirley Stoneclnher Susan Stovall Robert Strehler 13ill Studak Steve Stueve Alex Sudarshan Denise Suiter T 1 Elizabeth SVDTEP TWVQSQ T3VlS Chris TaylOf Bruce Test Ora Thomas Susan Thomas Virginia Thomas Sandra Thompson Karen leke V7.5-5 xmas, M W. , ..t,- K sy Mak K., 5 uh V .. .435 .. .4 r ..,...:n .- Qs MWA -rr. E it' -wif A Ai t 1-1 Q i . ,525 A, ar ... 'X N' . -aa, xi . -'F' J . ,fm W" 9' culturol concerns ollow longuoges to stoy together Major interest for students who were a part of the Latin club lay in field trips. They travelled to San Antonio to visit the zoo and museum, to the University of Texas Hu- manities Research Centerfor an exhibition of photography and to a modern art exhibit featuring pop art of the '6O's. Aware of current problems in the world, the Latin club had the president of the Israeli Student Association as a guest speaker to discuss the consequences of the Middle East Crisis. Spanish club members held a car wash to raise moneyto send to Puebla, Mexico earthquake victims. They were able to raise 5100. To raise money for French club activities, members sold balloons at football games and mums during Newcoming. The German club sponsored a Blackjack table at Casino Night to raise money for a camp-out and parties. Aside from all the interesting activities, language clubs were not without the usual Halloween parties, Christmas parties, and end-of-the-year parties. fit? 1 . K 5 :QQ 5 ng.. W' 4' -...L .A . l"""-5:--lis"'Q V K if gif sophomores C? elen Tippie Mark Toungate Edie Townsend Ricci Travis Toni Traver Abby Treece Billy Trevarrow Angela Tucker Dick Turman imes Turman Sharon Turner Kathy Turpin Melanie Tyler Gorden Urbanek Cindy Vaughn Sandra Vega David Waddle Charles Waechter 139 organizing ploys brihg loughs, teors - The Little Theatre Company, Ander- son's drama club, sponsored plays throughout the year ranging from Elektra, a Greek tragedy, to Plaza Suite, a contemporary comedy. ULTC was very active in the way of per- formances," commented lvlr. Robert Singleton, sponsor, Ml think we had more than any other high school in Austin." The two major fall productions were "A Night of One Acts," which included Elektra, The Marriage Pro- posal and The Lottery, and You were Born on a Rotten Day, a spoof about astrology. Members of the LTC enjoyed thg benefit of group discounts for sever of the productions of the drama de partment of the University of Texas Allan Suess displayed his vvit ana talent at one of the LTC meetings and spoke to members about his acting career, Aside from performances one o the LTC's money-making project: was a sock-hop, Those vvho attendeg vvore 50's style clothes: long skirt pony tails and bobble socks. Cindy Waits Chris Walche Lauri Waldrep Allen Walker Clifton Walker Janis Walker Kathrina Walser Janice Walters Cindy Warner Sidney Wattinger Cindy Watson David Weagner Carla Weidmann John Welborn John Wells Perry Wesolowski Dena Whittington Lynn Wheeler 1 Q I . 1 2 Those participating in the many LTC activities were front row Jan Collins. Jean Bennett Kenny Kelly. Donna Grey. Mindy Blitch Jill Marshall. Tamara Clark. Michelle Duggan, Cindy Armen- darlzi middle row' Gregg Coleman. Bill Suther- land. Butch Long, Walt Persons. Yuki Morris. Jean McKendree.G-all Mitchell.SusieDlcKerson.Gregg Wallace Carol Young. back row Pam Wolf, Keith Ray. Belinda Echols, Peggy Clikeman and Diane Casaburri Not pictured are Mike Boswell. Marc Bove. Bill Brown Beth Huffman, Karen Kelley. Cheryl Noyick, Andy Smith and Sandy Sturgeon Directing and producing a play was a challenge to K Masters. Trey Yates. Walter Sleeth and Lisa Sansom. who did Butterflies Are Free " 3. Id Keith Ra receives a s ecial deliver 4 Torya . y. p y letter from Helen. Michelle Duggan. in A Dolls House' Gregg Coleman and Peggy Clikeman find learn ing an old dance also a oart of 'A Dolls House. -9 xx ..... H4 Mg a 'Q 1 t X , if if 1 Y S 5 ti Nr' A gf ty 5 . A A 1 li 1 'P K i Y .. t . f i' ' if' .mm i" organizing sophomores elect representatives to newcoming court M 342.25 Q fit 2 Q CD jx -l- Q Q 5, 3 QQ is -l- D- QQ Q 5 D- Q C CID CDN Long hours of rehearsal didn't go unrewarded for the cast of HA Dolls House." Although the play did not mr-awed? I' I place in the University interscholastic League competition, Michelle Dug- gan and Keith Flay received awards for their fine work. Michelle proved that a small role is equally important as a lead when she received an All-Star Cast award for her part as Helen, the maid. Keith, the male lead, received an honorable mention for his portrayal of Torvald. The combined efforts of the LTC and the Red Dragon Players of Austin High resulted in aioint spring produc- tion including 'The Ugly Duckling," a children's play, llThe Marriage Pro- posal," and "He Done Her Wrong." The high point of the years activi- ties was a spring banquet where awards were presented for those with outstanding achievement in acting and technical work. 99 B OSUS U0 SDSOI, SJSAG F73 sophomores One thing that Holly Harrell and John Wells have in common is that out of this class of 590 sophomores they were chosen to represent their class in the Newcoming Court John co chairman of the human relations commit- tee also played on the varsity football team. His vacation was spent doing construction work for his father. Holly, who said she would take it easy this summer said, 'll didn't get very involved with the school activities this yearg my main objective was to 5neet'new people and make new friends o fevv g overn rn e nt-rn i n d ed g ro u p tri- to get hi- in y youth octivitles lc Y? if f'iwEiW'V 1 gs, AQ 194 organizing Fun, hard work, and competition were only a few of the opportunities open to high school students in the YMCA-sponsored clubs at Anderson, Tri Kappa and Zeta Chi, composed solely of girls, formed the Tri-Hi-Y segment of the organization while the Shady Oak Bombers made up the boys l-li-Y portion. The clubs spent the first five months of the school year in various money- raising activities in preparation for the Youth and Government Model Legislature held annually in February. Innocent students were rooked, crooked and suckered into buying voo-doo dolls, key chains, powder puffs, and tenna-toppers. Bake sales and car paints also aided in the campaign. Initial foundations were laid in mid- November at the City Conference. At this tvvo-day assembly bill authors and attorney teams were given an opportunity to test their knowledge in a practice situation Campaigning and final preparations began with the District Conference in December. a one-day event at Stf Marys College in San Antonio. Her? Austinites met with high schooler from Corpus Christi and San Antonic to elect Matt Stiepcevich Governor nomineeg Bick Bollins, Supreme Court nominee: Paula Lundgrenq district editor: and Bobin Jones, read- ing clerk. i The Villa Capri was the site ot the twenty seventh Model Legislature as over 700 students converged from all over Texas to form the largest pro- gram of its kind in the nation. The tour-day meeting proved to be educa- tional and fun as club members joined together in dances, parties and sleep- less nights. Claire Woodward Kevin Wylie Brian Yett Carolyn Young Pete Youngblood Sylvester ZabodynSusan Zatopek Laura Zemich Brad Zschappel 1 -vt J ,.--.5 an Q 1,5 p ft? f 1 t . , - on aww W , ,, i Q ttts if ' 3 . wg - 1 Members of the Shady Oak Bombers are front row: Bart Hawley, Rick Rollins fvice-presidentl and Rob Wilson, second row Bruce l-tardesty, Matt Stiepcevich tpresidentl and Larry Walker tsgt-atearrnsl, third row Torn Walters, 2 Zeta Chi rnempers include front row Donna Kemnitz this- torinni, Robin Jones tvrce-presidentt. Liz HICKSOU Kpresi- dent. Melinda Boone tchaplinl and Kerre Clark ttreasurerl, second row Marilyn Penn, Jennie Brown, Susan Clark, Anne Oulnius, Dena Chasnoff, Cindy Clilt, Audre Ferrill, Vanessa Grant Vicky Price and Sherry Rayfieldp back row' Lynn OLeary DeAndra Crier, Tudi Mann, Joy Funicelli, Judy Hale Mary Joe Beardsley and Kathy Weidmanrn 3 At the district conference. Kerre Clark, Sharon Wilks and Malcolm Donnell exercise their legislative rights in prepar- M d I L ' I t ing for o e egisa ure 4 During an after school meeting in the open area. Tri Kappa members listen attentively to plans for a pep rally skit 'S-L -ff3""' si n ya? 'FF' 1. Q. , I to tl'l ' if N, 1. R ai aq Q' 5 'X 2 V ., V,Vk ,, ,I L , y V , p . ff sls L tl,a' 1 is K -is "S l V E I 5 Xu f N 1 Y 1 lm 1. , .V t,,.. , W L A-k:v t y V, i s ,.s,...-,fri f X sophs hod odvontofipemores Sophornores, like every class, got involved in Ander- son. But sophomores, perhaps more than all the others, had the chance to get involved in activities early, to pre- pare tor becoming future school leaders. Nearly every club. activity or honor was open to sophomores and nearly every one was filled with their enthusiasm, Examples of those who participated are Alvin Reeves, band member, Holly l-larrell, who tried out for varsity cheerleader and Louise Epstein, vvho, among other things, campaigned for vice-president of the Student Council. ww A car paint provided an extra spirit booster before the Johnston football game as Tri- Kappa members Kim Dufour, Jana Smith and Mary Alice Green exhibit their artistic talents on an Anderson car. During a break in the House session. Terri Timberlake takes a moment to explain a recently passed bill Tri-Kappa members are front row' Becky Triggs tpresidentl, Debbie Johnson tvice- presidentl. Terri Tiemann isecretaryi, Mary Alice Green ttreasurerl, Paula Lund' gren UTISIOVIBDQ Amanda Merritt tsgt-at- armsi and Shelley Gerst tchaplinlz second row Barbara Duke. Vicky Gauldlng, Carol Lyles, Mary Howland Debbie Holly and Leah Lacyi third row Laura Kinney. Bronwyn Lawson. Kathy Snow, Kim Koile, Phyllis Stewart and Terri Timberlake, fourth row. Gayle Donnell Leslie Bruce. Lisa Clark, Suzanne Duderstadt, Patti Pontesso and Sharon Wilkes, back row, Kim Brown. Kim Kerr, Kim Dufour, Lucy Nitschke, Laurie Waldrep and Mary Fae Randolph Helping the YMCA in their efforts to raise money, Carol Lyles makes the most of her basketball skills to become one of the highest scorers in the game Turning to answer a question, an authori- tative look comes over the face of Matt Sttepcevich as his cohorts Kathy Snow, Jill Nannyt Melinda Boone and Anne Quinius look on fflllflnnu , Y if Ctfiiff ' 5, with yolo-grcims, yolleyboll freshmen find funds Ricky McCall, Holly l-iaie, Phyllis Russell and Kathryn Burns, freshman class officers, were faced with a prob- lem: how to make a class of GOO noticed at a big high school tother than the attention they got from their size and their guestionsl. Pep rallies were their first chance to get into the swing of things and, boy, did they get involved. In fact at one pep rally the freshman class won the Competition yell and 3 if W1jKlPH tcky vas greeted with a whipped cream pie in the face. lfhether or not that was an admirable prize is yet to be etermined. The next big event the freshmen got involved in was lewcoming-l-lomecoming. The third floor was decorated nd giant-sized fish was carried in the parade. ln trying to raise funds, freshmen sponsored a volley- all game between the men and women faculty. Valentines Jay the freshmen sold printed Valo-grams We are freshmeng we are greatg in '77 we graduate. l ting the freshman class were Ricky McCall president, Holly Hale, ce p dent Kathryn B rns, reporter-histori' and Phyllis Russell. sec- ta y a brought up th end ofthe Newc ming parade with the Class of 77 codst trip occonnponies nnorothon of rewords But Andersonites really got down to business and received a number of high ranking awards. ln the Judicial Branch, Bob Anderson won outstand- ing district iudgeg Cynthia Cykoski and Jana Smith were awarded out- standing prosecution attorney team while Lisa Clark and lvlary Alice Green earned best defense attorney team on a tough case. Austin also did well at the State Capitol with Becky Triggs receiving outstanding committee chairman and Terri Timberlake win- ning outstanding committee clerk. The annual basketball marathon held in mid-March employed the help of local celebrities, city councilmen and outstanding businessmen in an effort to raise money for the Austin YIVICA. A spring vacation at the coast ended a year of hard work and fun for mem- bers of the Youth and Government organization. l freshmen Aww M 7 98 W sa., it 'W giffgwi 5?-fifiii.., Diet Dr. Peppers, endless birthday cakes and surprise parties were fre- quent within the "J" room to relieve the pressures of organizing both student publications. Because the first newspaper was scheduled to be handed out two weeks after the jumbling together of journalism classes, the two staffs learned early that they were going to have to func- tion as one. Through this hectic ex- perience, however, the staffs got a good working relationship started. The hauling in of potted plants and the eternal making of paper flowers for The Judgment of Paris called for a tremendous joint effort from all. Christmas brought with it a decorated tree, the exchange of presents, a party and a dance routine to the tune of t'Oh, the weather outside is fright- ful " All in all, the happiest moments A t A occured after the newspaper had been sent to Taylor and the -desig- nated number of yearbook pages had been packaged up for Dallas. 1 A mum from Lanier publications, complete with four foot long glittered ribbons left Mrs. Judie Gustafson, staff adviser in high spirits Louella Lanier, acoconut doll, was another rememberance of the Anderson-Lanier game tthe loser being al- lowed to keep the awful thing until the next yearl. 2. Debbie Johnson, sports editor for The After- thought, loved those birthday cakes and parties, 3, Staff celebrations included potato chips, dips and munchers such as Brenda Palmer, Janice Baker, Paula lrby, Allan Chalberg, Dana Jolly, Debbie Johnson, Nancy Davidson, Cindy Armendariz. Shelley Gerst and Gayle Donnell T "T i 4iQ?t,55+ ' J' ff' , 1 Ji l ' , 1 .ffffr f we ew' mia 'i'fr f . : 1 .HL , s - 1 f W ,Lf Hx, F. I 3 -5-15 ,f 'ill ,f,p't gf li X if, - , ' ' H' , .44 ,fl- at- , I ff l i f'-- 4 'W V . I tara ,,,, . ' f , L ffff, .41 Nga, f. r .a ve , V al -A, Mg, -, ' if :Yi ', ' -. '2 J' ffl' ti' ,M .,-. . organizing , i fi it -:sg Y " as it i 5 Q K as 5 55 X X A KM ,.,.,. T ,T :gf ! 5 i ' at Y P A-2.1.1 L , . I Melinda ADSH-Hidef Kim ACKIGY Tamara Adams Don Ahr Alison Alexander Ricky Allphin George Amaro Gerold Anderson Mike Andersc Marshall Angell Cheryl Appel Cindy Armour Henry Arnold Julie Aronson Ronald Arroyo Gail Atkins Blake Autry Karl Babyak Publications staffers are tront row: Tom Lucas. Walter Sleeth, Jeff Golden, Ken I E E I I oyd, Glenn Hampton and Lance Lundgreng second row: Ralph De La Cruz, Janice aker, Amanda Merritt. Dana Jolly. Jenny Gore, Anne Quinius, Leah Lacy and irginia Hamilton, third row: Laurie Scott, Cindy Armendariz, Brenda Palmer, Gayle onnell, Nancy Davidson, Paige Smith and Grace Devvberry, lourth row' Johnny ate, Michele Scudder, Paula lrby, Debbie Johnson. Shelley Gerst, Paula Lund- ren, Melanie Tyler and Bill Cockerill, back row: David Hammond, Tommy Elliot, ary Lamb, Dean Malkemus, Ben Ward, Allan Chalberg and Hal Shelton. CJ l' lv n dggdr Q' X B X ui i, x I 'M S , -n K ., in 1' W r -J ' 4 in Q ' t' 5 YJ t G .X 1 Q t F K Q ' my 7 A, x . ' M3 1 MSG X ,L it freshmen as ft, t ' wi 2 Q aaa ef, f ig, 1 Q r P5 'Q ak? 1 W - 4-wa--4 ... ' . i ' ' 1 Niagra 'tt Q, va x sf X is K- JL Q ,, J fr, i ' N 0 5. f-?2ElI,'fs?'iZl,, Nw- ,, A tif- FE . 3 S f' ' li Cherie Ballard Doug Balzer Don Bandy Vicki Barber Angel Barera Joe Bardeleben Karen Barney David Barrow Skipper Beaird 199 JGVVY Beafd Mike BGHSISY Patricia Beckman Scarlet Beckman Steve Belt John Bennett Jeff Berger Scott Berry Steve Bessner 200 fronn oustln to new york stoff kept l - Parties may have been frequent to publications, but that is not to be misinterpreted. Students enrolled in journalism were put there to work. Every staffer will always remember the long hours after school and night sessions laying out the paper or the long weekends and hectic "dead days" meeting deadlines for yearbook when all the other Hgood Trojans" were out having a good time. Anderson Publications represented the school at many press conferences and workshops-the Texas Inter- scholastic League Press Conferences Cl.L.P.C.J workshop in August, the governors press conference on energy, the Texas High School Press Association convention in December, - - g hours the March l.L.P.C. convention, and, most importantly, five editors joined Mrs. Judie Gustafson in attending the Columbia Scholastic Press Con- ference Association held in New York City. 1 Quiet and conscientious staffers, Cindy Armen- dariz and Paige Smith were always ready to fill an ' b Y IO 2. As head yearbook photographer, Dean Malkemus had a good focus on the 272-page book. 3. Dana Jolly, organizations editor, and Shelley Gerst. academics editor, spent much time work- ing within each others sections to help in meet- mo deadlines. y 4, As Nancy Davidson. co-editor of The Atterthought. rolls a paper flower for the Judgment of Paris, Shelley Gerst holds the receiver close and covers her ear to block out the always noisy workroom. 5. Both having come from McCallum's Knight staff, The Atterthought co-editor Amanda Merritt and assistant editor Gayle Donnell had to make few adiustments in working together. 6. Paula Lundgren, editor of The Edition talks to her assistant editor Grace Dewberry about a fea- ture article to appear in the next issue. vw'-r--4 Tl, organizing Vicki Betchan ROSIYH BiShOD Natalie Black Clara Blain Sandra Blalock Ginger Bledsoe Mindy Blitch Cheryl Blount Tamie Boatrigh Tim Boaz Jere Bond Pamela Bonnet Traci Bonsac Margaret BoswellSheila Boucher Chris Bounds Lee Bowers Amy Bradfield ., ,,,, Fi. 5. if, -, ,if . W , 2'-S L-fr W' 1 'ive ww E 4 4 X- A- ,, to i l --wg , .-WNW " sm ' 'X 5 ,, freshmen Brian Bradley Ginger Bray Sheila Breen Jamie Brey Bill Brice John Briggs JUUY Brighter Brenda BrockmannKathy Brogden Jeff Brower Karen Brown Mike Brown Rhonda Brown Roy Brown Beth Broyles Bill Bryant Robert Bryant Steven Bryant 20 bend pulls legellier ranks number Qne organizing Bobby Brydon Patty Bruner Sherry Bueche Frank Bugh Cindy Burdette Jan Burditt Donna Burford Nancy Burke Bill Burkhardt Katherine Burns Tom Burns Dawn Burstyn Marc Burton Pam Butler Debbie Buzanson Tom Calhoon Layne Campbell Mike Campbell 202 Starting and becoming the number one band in the city involved a bit more than having the material, the best players and the best directors. The problem was putting it all together. First step was to organize a band council of representa- tives from all the feeder schools. Theirjob was to write the band policy and design the uniforms. Junior varsity and marching band tryouts were held along with drum major and twirler. Result Philip Knisely. drum major, assistant drum major, Steve Keeling and twirler, Dee McCullough. Summer practice began with the band dividing into squads to help pinpoint problems and drill the proper marching style. ltseemed like the band was invited to play everywhere. The band participated in a marching band jubilee at Nelson Field, played for a rotary club meeting, marched in the Veterans' Day parade and gave seasonal concerts. Probably one of the bands most noted achievements were their half-time shows which ranged from a peppy march-on to a scrambled run-on. Either way the band always captured the audience. When the band played the stands stopped. Participating in the marching contest at Westlake High School gave the band the opportunity to add to the schools trophy case with a number one rating. 1 Events ofa parade can be seen in the shades of Marshall lvlunselle 2 Ronnie Hill, freshman drummer, proudly leads the band with a cadence. 3, The flutter of band members feet starts the excitement of the game f . r Barbara CastelloSandra CarothersCampbell Carter Lori Chalberg John Chamot Ernest Chase JHDST Clafli Kim Clarke Scott ClBTl9fb8UQl'1 Susan Clay Cynthia Clayton Peggy Clikemanlvlark Clendinning lvlaureene Cockerill Andrew Collins Candy Connell Steve Corley Richard Covington 203 4 DOTS ti focus on band ho its Without a doubt the band brought Anderson some of its greatest glory through competition Whether as the whole as ensemble groups or as individuals the plaques trophies medals and certificates won by students mounted up in unbelievable numbers Winning sweepstakes was the highlight of the year for the band as a whole that being the highest award given in regional competition Among many honors a very rare thing happened at Anderson this year eight band members made All State Band and five of these were first chair For any school this would have been outstanding but for a brand new one it was almost inconceivable Those earning first chair were Billy Hachnel Scott Mclntosh Leah Reitz Shirley Stonecipher and Glen Wilkes Also making All State Band were Gwen Aldrich Geoff Amsel and Harold Stern organizing Sandra Coward Randy Cowart Pam Cox Pam Dailey Duane Daniels Donna Danz The John Philip Sousa award was given to two All Staters Scott and Glen Scott again was honored by fellow musicians along with Harriet Silberberg when they were voted outstanding bandsmen. An ensemble competition was organized and. held in its first year at Anderson. Out of 34 groups participating the woodwind quintet composed of Geoff Karen Longen- eker Leah Shirley and Glen was chosen number one at this entertaining festival. Individually 103 solo and ensemble awards were won by bandsmen. M, rg.. , . M ,, 'i f' H. Terry Cox Sherry Crane Mila Criss Ben Croft Jerry Cruz Terri Curry Jeff Davidson Tony Davilla Dana Davis Kay Davis Tommy Davis Lisa Day .ar I Al ...-" Mr. Don Haynes and Miss Verda Herrington, directors, take a short break bee tween classes before starting practice again, Members of the band were bottom row. Janice Waters. Melinda Ott. Judy Graves. Gwyn Aldrich. Robin Worthington, Lisa Fryrnan, Angie Phillips. Bari Brower, Robin Stern. Beth Broyles. Joey Higgenbothen, Richard Covington Doug Balzer. Glenn Wendell, Eric Pancher. Bobby Brydon, Mark Singer, Steve Spooner. Jamie Ludington, Billy Haehnel. Brent Caldwell, Bryan Mead, Chris Rode, Leeann Cobb, Karen Longenecker, Mary Sue Passmore Carol lvash Nancy Haehnel and Dana Evansi second row, Mr Jerry Hawes. Miss Verda Herrington, Mr Don Haynes. Leah Reitz, Kerry Fry. Lauri Worthington. Brenda Childers, Maurine Cockerill, Karol Sandberg, Penny Standifer, Micki Kersten Diana Scott, Rath Dexter, Marilyn Munger, Laurie Chalberg. Judy Beatler, Hariett Silberberg, Alison Devaney, Cindy Waters. Shirley Stonecipher, Lynn Sandberg. Dee McCollough. Phillip Knisely, third row: Steven McCullough, Eric Shieve, Wayne Weirick, Johnny Brewster, Michael Selby. Christy Harris, Eugene Childers. Patty Stonecipher. Luanne Longenecker. Glen Wilkes, Walter Kuenast, Phillip Rader. Mark Westling, Robert Foster, Steve Moss. Harold Stern. BobbyYoung, Clndyvickers, Lisa Mosser, Rocky Gillis, Alex Sudarshan. Colleen Collins, Linda Eldridge, Joyce Brown. Becky Mitchell. Leslie Hoover, Wynan lmboden. Mary Faye Randolph, Lou Ann Kubicek and Evelyn Syptaki fourth row Jack Foster. Jimmy Atkins, Terry Parks, Mark Garlow. Marshall Munselle, David Haertig, Dan Keeling, Wendy Faulk, Greg Wilson, Tommy Streety. Daryl Tocker, William Bryant, Mary Newberg, Scott Cherry, Allan Chalberg, Dan Nolte, Scott Mclntosh, David Scarbrough, Daryl Burnett. Sebastian Eromhold. Elaine Syptak, Robert Peterson. Dan Ferguson, Jeff Hamsel, John Etheredge, Mike Smith. Cindy Myer. Timm Russell, Melonie Milner and Glenn Hanna: fifth rows Robert Shultz,James Thrower, Daryll Deeds, Stan Davis, Walter Skinner. Henry Tippie, Helen Tippie, Steve.Stueve, Audon Lopez, Ronald Arroyo, Gary Samp- laski. Steven Martel, John Deeds, Philip Chester, Liz Syptak, Cathy Harris, Deborah Nedelton, Glenda Wendell, Bryan Wilson. Melody Mohle. Matthew Neerzo, David Martin. Keith Wilson, Tim Thomas. Vicky Barker. James Bell, Mike Goodrich, David Goodrich. Paul Hise and Gerald Kiser, top row: James Turpin, Jay Johnson. Kurt Thompson. Bill Nolte, Nick Fowler, Kevin Andrew, Alvin Reeves, Scott Shepard. Richard Kersten, Dan Wetig, Lester Edmonds, Greg Hall, Sam McKenzie, Allyn McFarlin, Alan Walker, Tommy Davis, Terry Samplaski, David Henderson, Ben Vega, Grayson Cobb. Clarke Parker, Mark Ramblin. Steve Keeling, Ron Wettig, Mike Boswell, Len Weise, Tom Wright, Karen Taylor, Jett Ridings and Will Wall. K Y' 'B 440' freshmen wa..- ff QW' Tit? iristopher Day Debbi Dendy Mark Detlefsen Alison Devaney Mike Dixon Donna Doggett Matt Dow Georgette Drumme Lee Dickens Susie Dickerson Gary Dill Cheryl Dilly Eileen Discher r Mitchell Drummond Brian Duff Cheryl Duggan Charisse Eckwall Denise Edgar 205 85533955 TRULJANE pelles ring in What is a Trojan Belle? She is a girl who devoted a great deal of hard work, time and energy to promote spirit at Anderson. Try-outs for the drill team took place right after school was out last summer. More than 200 girls tried out and of that number, only 70 made it. This was only part of the work'that had to be enduredg now came the real sacrifice. The organization of the drill team began right away with the girls meet- ing two or three times a week at Mur- chison Junior High. During this time officer try-outs were held. Girls want- ing to be an officer were first inter- viewed by Miss Ann Howie, sponsor. organizing ony seoson They then made up a dance routine, taught it to everyone else and wrote a speech. Officers were required to know the routines perfectly, put them to music, check roll and make sure everything went right. Practice didn't end with the start of school but kept on with the girls meeting every weekday morning from 7:30 to 9:30 at Murchison. Besides dancing on the field at half time, the Belles promoted spirit during the week. Painting and putting up signs gave support to the Trojan team. The Belles also sold spirit ribbons, each girl selling an average of seven to ten ribbons a week. Organizing Belles wasnt an easy chore. Nancy Ehlers, captain, felt there was a lot of hassle getting it together because it was a new team. "But once we started functioning as a whole instead of two separate schools-it was easy," she said. 20 Will Ehrle Debbie Elder Linda Eldridge Darla Engler Barbara Estes Andy Evans Dana Evans Larry Evans Tom Eveslage Lisa Faber Nanette FSSONUG Darlene PGH Loraine Ferren Hal Finch Bozanne Finger Allison Fink Karen Firestein Greg Flynn Carrying flashlights and noise makers, Belles take part in the Newcoming parade. Dampened bodies and dampened hopes show on the faces of Gena Quick. Vanessa Grant and Sheryl Fox as rain appears at Johnston game. As she takes a hat from Mary Alice Green. Renee Ennlish buts on a big smile, Trojan Bellesare front row: Jill Johnson, Lieutenant, Trisha Hamilton. Lieutenant, Nancy Ehlers. Captain, Donna Szukalla. Lieutenant, Leslie Bruce. First Lieutenant, second row: Gina Ouick, Vanessa Harrison, Karol Wilson. Lisa James, Paula Willis, Angie Porterfield. Debbie Payne, Denise Suiterp third row: Vanessa Grant, Mona Bennser, Mary Randolph, Beverly Lynn. Mary Jo Beardsley, Tracy Coonrod, Mary Ann Jolley, Jackie Pickensg forth row: Sheryl Fox, Andrea Paust, Kim Stracener. Kim Kerr, Debbie Ramee, Laurie Knox. Kathy Jentz, Lynn Slutesg fifth row: Sheila McGinnis. Nancy Page, Donna Pair, Diane Jirasek, Shari Deucher, Nancy Knox, Vicky Gaulding, Sheila Kerlin, sixth row, Brenda Jarrett, Lisa Stoeltje, Allison Becker, Linda Cox, Debbie Gorin, Sherry Flehfeld, Pam Teich, Cheryl Wagner, seventh row: Janet White, Leslie Fryman. Paula Irby. Gayla Hildebrand. Cathy Singer, Jennifer John- ston, Mary Jo Cameron, Jenny Schmitt, Eighth row: Lisa Clark, Joy Funicelli. Kerry Bandy. Cynthia Cykoski, Linda Jones. Janice Oalker, Susan Petersong ninth row: Cathy Canion, Debra Thompson, Carol Lyles and Cindy Bryan On the field at half time, Cherry Rehfeld and Cathy Canion perform hard-practiced routine. freshmen Vlvfiiisa .1 iisf- 2151 1 75 ' 4 s Q33 Ea Q Q r r Q I Am i at Ks 1 my ak 5 athy Foley John Ford Charles Foster Jacke Foster Terri Foster Cindy Fox Liz Franz Johnathon Franzel Lee Frasher 207 'mice Fresch Sebastian Frommho Dana Funicelli Charmaine GainesRhonda Gamble Ana Garcia Linda Garcia Bobby Gauss DODHIG GGY organizing untdiling spirit DQS tinounceol , to every sport Butcher paper was bought roll after roll as the var pep sguad painted signs and banners to decorate the ft ball players yards. The B.G.'s, short for Blue and girls, turned drab lockers into brightly decorated sto space, full of streamers and signs of encouragement the football players. As the weather got cooler, the B.G.'s came out in t blue and gold sweaters and cheered at the basket games. The athlete's sweet teeth were satisfied by t B.G.'s baking talents. Cakes and cookies were delivered weekly by most of girls to their players houses. Trojan mail was also m and sent by the B.G.'s. "l'm so happy I was in the B.G.'s. l met a lot of q people and it helped me get involved with the schc said Jan Bailey. 1. Trojan power is emphasized by the BiG.'s blue and gold glittered letters. 2. Jumping for joy, these B.G,'s show who they are for as Anderson makes atc down at the Reagan footbal game. 3. John Hopkins' yard takes on a new look before the McCallum football Q2 4. Lucy Nitschke and Virginia Thomas blow bubbles at each other on the ride to the Marshall game in San Antonio. , 5LSmiling spirit is shown by BefSY MOFUS- 6,Seriousness and respect are shown by the B.G,'s as "The Star Span Banner" is sung before the football game. B.G members were: Terri Allen, Jan Bailey, Brenda Barnard, Connie Beck Susan Beeson, Sandra Bengelis, Meg Beardsley, Malinda Boon, Cindy Bosvi Teresa Bosworth. Caren Bradfield. Kay Brannan, Barbara Bronson, Jeanne Bl Debbie Burdette, Julia Campbell, Marty Canipe, Debbie Carlson, Mary Cz Diane Casaburri, Donna Chaffin, Dena Chasnoff, Debbie Clark, Kerre Clark. P Clark, Susan Clark, Janet Clindenen, Cindy Collier, Tony Conroy, Barbara C ney, Dee Andra Crier. Jan Cox, Camille Cruz, Debbie Delaney, Lisa Des Rol Kellye Dodd, Susie Draper, Susie DuBose, Kim Dufour. Barbara Duke, Bei Echols, Marsha Edwards. Sharon Ehrle, Debbie Fulmer, Selina Frazee, lt Ganrnill, Shelley Gerst, Lyn Giddens. Jan Giese, Gay Glover, Sandra Glover,l1 Greek, Hindi Green, Jeanne Groesbeck, Melanie Groves, Vicki Hall, Laura, cock. Cheryl l-lext. Betty Jean Hill, Kathy Hill, Gwendolyn Hill, Debbie Holly, Howland, Julie Hogue, Cindy Hulrne, Lisa James, Dana Jolly, Jane Jolly, Jill . son, Robin Jones. Yvonne Jergensen, Karee Keck, Laura Kinney, Karen lf Cheryl Kelley. Leah Lacy, Annette Locklin, Paula Lundgren, Lee Ann Malina, Mann. Melissa McKenzie, Mary Mize. Julie Moore, Sandra Montague, Betsy M Jill Nanney, Nancy Ney, Lucy Nitschke, Jennifer O'Chester, Lynn O'Leary, P Parker, Vicki Parsons, Jana Partlow, Marilyn Penn, Lynn Phillips, Patti Pont Vicki Price, Vicki Record, Cindy Reed. Debra Rehn, Mary Richards, Ann E Cherry Smith, Margie Smith, Paige Smith, Kathy Snow, Karen Stalhut. Phylli. wart, Leslie Strehler, Sandy Sturgeon, Sandra Thompson, Virginia Thomas,, Waters. Wendy Wehrneyer. Carla Weidmann, Kathy Weidmann, Jill Whitey Wilkes, Sharon Wilkes, Mary Lynn Williams, Pam Williams, Tami Wittwer, N Wustraw, Kim Walker and Rhonda Zulauf. ' wt ggi -Q, Jr., - -f 4 Mike Gerhardt Linda Gerrie Jenny Gibbi. Jenny Giblert Mary Gill Sandy Gillis Dana Gladden Sandra Glanz Mary Love Gla: 208 Allan Glennon Bryan Glimp James Glober Bruce Golden Steve Golden Ann Goldman Elizabeth Gonzalez Maureen Goodnow David Goodrii af Q I-ul . ,. hir 'Haw ,H freshmen f 1 I I fi? G. 53-2 QI YQN ffl ?"'. , , . .ir,g.g A Q ' r I, f' 1 l ,, r 2 nfl M Q i Y f U , G ' Lhkk ' . ? K . - N Karen Gorin Sheila Grangff Judy Graves David Gray Donna Gray Linda Gray Bill Greek Jerry Greeson Sheree Gremban ynthia Gretchen Leanne Griffin Mike Griffin James Groesbeck Clois Gunn Nanci Haehnel Dana Haerfig Mike Hafner John Hagan 209 O Freshman spirit was helped along by the freshman spirit group, the Troianettes. When meeting during the summer, the steering committee had no input into the constitution for such an or- ganization. lvlrs. Susan VViswell, spon- sor, talked to Principal Charles Akins about the possibility of such a group and his reaction was favorable. All interested freshman girls were invited to loin the group. The first meetings were devoted to forming rules, deciding on uniforms and, most important picking a name. Trojanettes attended all the fresh- man football games and also appeared in uniform at the pep rallies. Bake sales were held to raise money for the buses to the games and also to pay for pom-pons. . I 5 ri. "ssc Q spirit oonnes in 'roups 3? . 3 B25 t . if I . ., i - ' 3 2 5 E4 ..TT......., -7--u-vw - ---f organizing NDN it l ffihhf AT? Q, -wffaxx I1 my 1 E' 2 s X' f H . - P -ff' . -7 f -5' w-N N f 't f' M, M f wi ZF' W. I. -4 Qi K k , i ,M .... .. y me . i . 'Q ww 1 Ze 1 'K mi At 9 U ' :TQ i sc' L Q .Sf 4 K. H 1 J. iii.. 'Q ' 4 'ff lg -, a - K K, . ' 'QTQYVWL 1 .A , V f,,, .E ,-3-A , i 1 sg 'fffisxiww F X, ,, ,W . i- , E 'M '15, r- VL. 'wwf arf f ffm f T L . ,iw V, 11 lg.-ery? tk 5 i I V Q L. ,itgljt , 9 lla- :P-it - s--ge-:- ' X A f ,'?1i,,.3M'2 :H fv vi Sv! it fi, L ,yy fs 1 gf' Legion of l-lector. the boys service organization, promoted and assisted other organizations and functions during the school year, Putting up the run-through signs at the games and helping the cheer- leaders with other various tasks were their initial projects. ln confederate uniformsatthe Travis pep rally, Legion of Hector members portrayed the rebels who were defeated by the Trojans. Bumper stickers that read. 'Texas Oil for Texans-Secession Now" were sold by the group to raise funds. lf E Q i it il :t 4 v 1 Bob Brown and Kirk Lyons prepare for a gun duel while Terry Gaus begins the countdown 2 Legion of Hector members are front row' Jorge Cue. Bob Brown Howard Lagrone. Jim Brannen, Mr Clive Lynn. second row Bill Wicheta, Terry Parks, John Wallace Kirk Lyons, Terry Gaus, John Quinn. Tom Haddad, Eugene Bradford 3 Trojanette members arefront row' Meisha Watson. Cindy Wheat Karen Standley, Melissa Wulfman Lisa Dayl Susan Clay, Camelia Williams, second row' Terrie Curry. Debbie King, Mimi Winetraub. Leslie Colitta, Kathryn Burns. Linda Miller, third row Deborah Dendyl Donna Standley, Cindy Armour, Kim Stewart. Holly l-lale. Dawn Palmer. Cheryl Duggan, fourth row Becky Nitschel Donna Gray, Cheryl Lapel Donna Doggett, Maureen Goodnow Kathy Brogden. Brenda Brockman Troianette members not pictured are Alison Alexander, Sheila Boucher. Sheila Breen, Dawn Burstym, Sandra Carothers. Nila Gnss. Dianne Klopp, Marion Mackin. Rayette Mitchell, Stefani Scott, and Debbie Towry, 4 An anguished hope appears on the face of Leslie Colitta as the freshman team approaches the goal line 5 Jorge Cue and Terry Gaus pull cheerleader Julie Griffin in the Trojan chariot 6 Watching for a bus to take them to the game. the Trojanettes chat about a hopeful win freshmen ,Af 1,During the Newcoming pep rally the freshmen stretched this sign to let everyone else know that they were the best. 2. A giant fish made to lead the fresh- men, portrayed their well known nickname' fish. 3 Freshmen Charles Blomquist stood beside a sign expressing a familiar sentiment of the freshmen class 4 Freshmen gathered together in preparation for the parade snnoll groups note hnusic honors What put the orchestra and the stage band in the same category is their size. The smallest instrumental groups in school, both did more enter- taining and performing than the larger groups. To get a stage band started, Miss Verda Herrington called tryouts at the first of the year requiring each person to sight-read, play a piece of music and improvise. After choosing the members, she picked Scott lvlclntosh, who had been a member of all-state band and all-city stage band, to be director. This job gave him the responsibility of organizing practices, selecting music pieces and scheduling performances. They spent most of the first semester pre- paring their repetoire and second semester performed three times at PTSA functions, twice for the band parents, and once for the Distribu- tive Education banquet and Casino Night. Orchestra members were selected by tryouts also. After lVlrs. Gail Dun- ham, director, selected the members, she found she had a big problem on her hands. She had no cello section. "An orchestra without cellos is like a band without tubas," Q lvlrs. Dunham said. To solve this prob- lem, she recruited several band mem- bers who were willing to learn how to play cello and began a cello class. 2 They learned so quickly that they began giving concerts the last week in October. Since then, they have entertained many groups such as an E Austin nursing home, two PTSA meet- ings, Central Christian Church and Austin Counselors Association. 5 Many honors also came to the or- 2 chestra. In UIL competition, they I received an excellent in performance 3 and a superior in sight-reading. An- derson claimed eleven seats in all- i city orchestra, fifteen in region or- C ,,,, T y ,y C g , g chestra and two in the all-state or- .yis T . ff QQ A A d T A T . 1 A Q g 1 chestras. it T isri T 1 Tig , . A . . . organizing Holly Hale Dottie Hall Glenn Hanna Bobby Harden Steve Hardison Carol Harris Christy Harris Sharon Harris Valerie Hartgra' Helen HehdVlCkS Lana HGHVWVWQGV Mafiam HGVDST John Hernandez Paula Hiebner Lee Hester Suzanne Hickey Greg Hickson Joey Higginbotha 1 Orchestra members are kneeling: Annette Locklin and Delia Brewster: second row: Leah Fteitz. Ben Vega. Scott Mclntosh. Peggy Ward and Kenny Kelly lwith cellol, back row: Mrs Gail Dunham, Melody Mohle. Jeff Riding. Robin Bradford. Si Blackstock. Jennifer Ftidings tseatedl, Billy Haehnel. Ben Ward lseatedl. Steve Spooner. Cindy Hill. Bobby Brockett. Glenn Wilkes. Maur- ine Anderson. Sherry Childers. Cynthia Clayton and Cathy Foleyi Not pictured Geoff Amsel, Bobby Brydon. Darrell Deeds, Louise Epstein. Jon Etheredge. Milly Glekler, David Haertig. Glenn Hanna. Stan Keeling, Karen Longenecker. Jamie Ludington, Melinda Ott, Johonna Sand- quist. Harriet Silberberg. Walter Skinner, Mike Smith. Dan Wettig and Bobby Young Stage band members are trumpets: tan Keeling. Mark Garlow. David Haertig. Terry Parks and Allan Chalberg: trombones: Kevin Andrews. Alvin Reeves. Nick Fowler, Daryl Deeds and Walter Skinner, saxes: Steve Stueve. John Deeds, Phil Chester and Henry Tippieg others: Steve Spooner ldrumsl. Eddie Smith lguitarl. Jamie Luddington idrumsl. Scott Mclntosh ldirectorl. Billy Haehnel lBassl and Lisa Fryman tpianoj, 3. Si Blackstock brings in the lower end of the music scale with his cello. 4. It takes practice to sound good in concert. Maur- ine Anderson, Louise Epstein. Scott Mclntosh. Kenny Kelly. Peggy Ward and Jennifer Ftidings work together to produce that sound. fl'9Sl'll'TlGl"l Gene Hilgers Mary Hilgers Harlon Hill Ronnie Hill Don Hinkle Teresa Haldeman Bobby Hollingsworth Debbie Hogue Kathy Holmes PGTG Holme-S Laurie Holt Annette Holub Leslie Hoover Bill Hopkins Charlotte Hopkins Gary Hopkins Theresa Hopkins Walter Hobson 2 4 New traditions of choir excellence were achieved with the performances of the concert choir, mixed chorus and small group. The main performing group was the concert choir. lt consisted of upper- classmen who auditioned for entrance into this group. Performing throughout the year, the choir displayed their talents at various school functions as well as at local service club meetings. The two big shows of the year were the Christmas and spring concerts. The spring concert was a musical variety show featuring excerpts from "Fiddler on the Root" and 'tBye, Bye, Birdie." Concert Choir went to University interscholastic League Competition with forty students entering in solo and ensemble contests. Of the forty, fifteen won ratings tor excellence in performance. Rath Dexter, Mark Fisch and Byron lvlorriss were three students who progressed to All-State Choir. students swing into son S organizing an-9 451 Ka' 1 1 l III... Mack House Martha Howland Tom Hudson Robert Huey Donald Hughes Kathy Hughes George Huston Dale HutchinsWynan lmbodi George Jackson Paul Jackson Quinn James Maria Jaramjllo Muriel Jarmon Debbie Jarrett Don Jafhg John Jefferson Gary Jentz 5 Q ,ag Q4 "V.1i 7v" gi , V K X , . N! , .. ...fs 5 ,, K 1 0 5 P is ,.L5....w, -A.-........ Xxx XX 5 Greg Jirasek Sheryl Johnson 93.3.11 ,- Practice makes perfect as Mr. Richard Watkins proves true while he directs the concert choir in a song 2. At the Christmas concert. the choirs relax while two musical counter- parts from the band. Robin Worthington and Leah Wright, perform on the flute and oboe. The school dedication was only one of the many performances the concert choir participated in. Members of the concert choir were tront row: Sharon Ehrle. Mary- ellen l-lajkowski, Rattle Adams. Debbie Adams, Janell Waters. Mark Fisch, Andy Smith. Wendy Douglas, Laurie Knox, Rath Dexter. Jody Huebner and Susan Record, second row: Rita Martinez, Pam Baber. Diana Beachy, Karen Longenecker, David Safely. Bone Dexter. Russell Wright, Kevin Lamb, Kim Kerr. Cindy Wilson, Audrey Ferrell, Kletia Kelly and Jeanne Bennett third row: Cynthia Watson, Jen- nifer Ridings, Ruth Paber, Gwendolyn Lamb. Don Joseph, Bill Brown. Byron Morriss, Chip Kerr, Steve Wilson, Nancy Page. Jana Lurie, Jeanne Brown and Nancy Knox: back row: Donna Chaffin, Rhonda Brown, Cynthia Cykoski. Karen Fink, Mitchell Stahl. John Engler, Mark Lamb. David Lastinger, David Crump. Eddy Smith, Maurice Wilson. Betty l-lill, Roleen King and Sherry Huebner. Mr Richard Watkins directsthe choirs at Back-to-school night. MK -is J Smear Steve Jifasek Shawn Jordan Horace Joseph Rusty Jones Kirstin Jones Alan Jones Nathan JOiner David Johnson Steve Johnson Karen Johnson Kirstin Johnson Mark Johnston Leslie Kalitta Maureen Kelleher Barbara Kelly Kenny Kelly 216 nnusic groups nnix up good sound 'Mixed' Chorus was the training group for students wanting to con- tinue in choral music. The group consisted of all grades, particularly entering freshmen, The mixed choir participated in much the same activities as the con- cert choir. Christmas time provided the choir with many opportunities for performances. Individuals of the choir were invited to sing carols at the homes of returning Prisoners of War and also caroled at Highland Mall. A new concept in choral music was the small group, a pop-rock group of students from the concert choir. Y Students were selected by audition with a premium on their ability to sing and dance. As a group, they performed at many of the same functions as the other choirgroups.The smallgrouptraveled to more service club functions be- cause the size of the group made it easier to move around. Of all the choral groups there was no number one group. Each had a high standard, pride and tradition of its own The over-all goal of the de- partment was to reach high standards of choral exeellence and develop a tradition of choral excellence. D i organizing Brad Kendrick Dwayne Keflin Dan Kerr David Kimbell Jean Kieffiafi Cyd King Dawn Deena King Debbie King Joni King Shawn Kinney Walter Klein Diane Klopp Phill Knoll Kris Koile Robert Krumholz Lou Ann Kubicek Angie Kuenast Don Lafaitte . , l l il 1 2 3 4 5 Members of the small group were bottom row: Wendy Doug- las. Jennifer Riding, Kenny Kel- ly. and Russell Wright Top row: Kevin Lamb Kletia Kelly, Andy Smith. Audrey Ferrell. Davrd Crump. Jody Huebner. Bill Brown and Sharon Ehrle Members of the mixed choir were front row: Brenda Walker. Nora Jefferies, Mary Overall. Kenny Kelly, John Briggs. Dan- ny Kerr. Donna Gray, Mindy Blitch and Sandra Olsen' sec- ond row: Julie Moore. Dawn Palmer Allison Fink, Charlie Hrncir, Wes Philips, Kenneth Landers. Gerald Snell. Julie Hogue and Kathy Morgan. back rowi Rosland Bishop, Diana Reed, Cynthia Gretchen. Susie Dickerson and Becky Nltcshe Choirs till the halls with Christ- mas Carols before the holidays Allison Fink joins other choir members in enjoying Activities Night before their performance The mixed choir turns their at- tention to Director Richard Wat- kins as he makes introductions at Activities Night ,408- freshmen Helen Lafton Cindy Lagovv Lou Langford 'Kim LemOrtS Phil Lena Liz Leonard Brenda Lessmann Jeff Linder Pam Lindstrom John Love atricra Luba Mary Jo Lucas David Ludington lvlarione Mackin Susan Mahler Vergnica Mahon Diana lvlalkemus Scott Manley 2 7 Clubs are often thought of as just organizations in which to have fun but in the photography and media clubs, students not only had fun but learned a great deal as w,ell. Members were known as the D- 76'ers, which is the name of a de- veloping chemical. Getting started was a problem for the club, because there wasn't any dark room. "The club was for the kids to come and have fun. They could come and do what they wanted to," said Mr. Wil- liam Hickman, club sponsor. Meetings were held every Thurs- day night for students to come to the lab and print pictures. Those who didn't know how were shown the process. Some Kodak travel films and also some about the processes involved in photography were shown. The club did work for Equipto Furniture Com- pany and printed pictures for the VOE club. Money raised from these activities was used for having parties and getting more films. The Anderson Projectionist Society was made up of students who wanted to learn to operate the various media equipment. No experience was nec- essaryalthough experienced students were taught to run the more tech- nical equipment. Mr. Larry Barnett, sponsor, tried to train as many freshmen and sopho- mores as possible since they would be around for a couple of years. ",,,.. !. n 43 mr' .51 9 .,... of .113 organizing 'tl Wat clubs nnoke leorning fun -:gb I l 'tfjixea i, ir ie, . Q. 5-zzfjzix - as 'J 'Q' 4 J gf?,f:-SEQ, 1 as 8 17549 - . ,r fgsziqfr lg 5 'kezgjt , We A , . . at .'.,. 1 1 . , ,,,,, . , .,1,,.,, fr, , , . li: . ff Q .V ,gym , .p,,,. ' mga, t' Karen Marshall Willie Marshall Mike Marshall Steve Martel , Kelly llflfiflln Sam Marlin Diana Martinez Jack Masters Jeff Mattingly 218 RON Mayfield Ricky McCall Lila McCammon Bruce McConaghy Allyn McFarlin Mike McFerren Paul McGee Mall IVlcKeown Jean MCKGHGVGG H X f FZ' V l ,,.k-- , 1 1 to ,,.i- I .f.,, ,r,.,-- K 5' . . A-f x -' Q " , f 6' W... ,Z VA X fwxx. ., 1. .r M., .ew Q 1. W rmsffrwfw, 'ui W -rf 7 ,, 1851? 37' if Members of the photography club were front row: Ben Ward and Peggy Myers. back row: Jeff Golden, Mr. William Hick- man,JeftSl'1ephard. Denny Dingler, Steve VanTill and Earl Robertson Not pictured: Libby Baker. Del Bledsoe, Charles Boudreau, Alan Jones, Yvonne Jorgensen, Chuck Miears, Cindy Platt, James Warmley and David Wheelock Working with the enlarger, Jeff Shephard prints pictures Mark Maund and Maurice Wilson check to make sure all goes well while making a video-tape. Members of the media club were front row: Steve Mobley, Maurice Wilson, Mike Boswell, Will Turner. Tom Wright. Steve Golden and Hal Finch: back row: Douglas Knotts. Mr Larry Barnett, Gregg Snell, Dan Ferguson, Mark Maund and Gregg Wallace Setting up the equipment, Greg Wallace and Mike Boswell prepare to make a video-tape. .. , r ---...,.., - Q -'nur ,um,. no freshmen fo,- ' .-f KM Kg Sam McKenzie Tom McWhirter Criss Mila Robin Militz Lee Miller Linda Miller Tony Miller Gail Mitchell Fayette Mitchell Sharon Moerbe Lisa Moore Rex Moore Von Moore Laura Morgan Mark Morgan Karen lVlOVViS David NIOVHS MSUSSG MGUTQOVNGVV 219 -1 l I 1, l 220 fun end frolic in fresh our Members of the Ecoscience club 5CE'Q,a spent alot oftimethis year associating with nature. Trips and hikes outside were main features that the club ac- complished during the year. One of the first trips the club made was a 20 mile bike trip to Buda. More than fifteen students participated. Being in the great outdoors, mem- bers of Pack and Paddle Club found one can really work up an appetite. No matter how bad the food really was, it tasted fantastic. The club started with a membership of about 15 people and quickly dou- bled. The reason was clear: canoeing is fun. Needing a good financial basis, the Q club charged S5 dues. Hard work in a paper drive paid off later when the club took a three day and two night excursion down the Medina Biver. In the life of every canoer, even- tually his canoe will flip over. Before each trip was started, the safety rules of canoeing and the river were gone over to assure the knowledge of what to do in case something did happen. Much work and planning went into such trips and team work was a funda- i mental. Walt Simmons, club member, , said, "The whole group was a bunch l 4 of friends and that's why they worked so well together." 0-vw ,Aa ...ev NPT", .pf " . 1. Si Blackstock finds that camping encourages a tremendous appetite. 'i 2. Mr. Bill Ftugsell delivers Ia galk on cave explora- tion tothe co-science c u . Members of the Eco-science club were front rowz' Danny Spielman, Tom Haddad, Mrs. Bettie Pollen, and Nora Birdg back rowi Shelia Granoff, Lynn Biery, Suzanne Nardecchia, Sharon Granoff, Naomi Granoff and Nancy Patterson. A H 4. Paddling down the Guadalupe Ftiver, Kevin Brown 6 3. moves his canoe onward. 5. Members of the Pack and Paddle club were front 3, row: Kelli Kemper, Robyn King, Gayle Spear, 'Q Randy Crow, Kay Humphrey, Si Blackstock, Sue. Blackstock and Helen Tippieg middle row: Karen Morris, Monica Morris, Jeff Latimer, Dana Haertig, ' Kyle Bengston, Clark Rector, Cid King, Veronica Mahan, Susan Willingham, Henry Tippie, Mr. D 'd V l d Allan Chalber 1 back row: Mr avi are a an g . tf Ralph Howell, Darryl Burnitt, Terry Traver, Kevin F Brown, David. Safeley and Grayson Cobb. Not Eflcturedz Walt Simmons, Kirk Clendinning and it iss Idella Wilson. E it r.. . ..... N... ,... K, , V organizing Jeff MOHZUTQO Marilyn Munger John Murphy Janice MusgrOv9 LGFVY Myers Terri Nemir Debbi Nettleton Tommie Nichalson James Nichol Mike Niedel Becky Nitsche Cindy Nix Doyle Noffsinger Bill Nolte Connie Ocklerree Davey Oliver Sandra Olson Melinda Ott . O09 1" Q 'H A 3 o ,. Q. I 'Q ir- m Z gg 5' Wu 4 , 5233" 'ie-5 ww-:QQ , x ' fm .5 orrlsfs spent yeor pointing the fowr Art Anthologies Club was the name chosen by members for the art club. 'We didnt have a very large group, butl feel we had a lot of enthusiasm," said Julie Cohn, president. During the year they went to many art exhibitions and participated in several art fairs. Among these was an art fair at Westover Hills Club, an exhibition at Laguna Gloria and an art fair at the City Coliseum. The club was also a participant in acontest held atThe Village shopping center. Art clubs from various high schools painted murals for different shops in the shopping center. The Art Anthologies Club won first place and 95100 for the mural they did for 1 Dave Parsons Mens Wear. They were A also asked to do murals for Clyde Campbell'sMen'sWear and The Great ,S Gatsby Restaurant. The money they received for these i murals was used for a trip to Kings 5 ville for a two day art fair in April, which was the climax of the year. i 1 Julie Cohn works onthe mural for Dave Parson s ax i Men s Wear while a passer-by looks on 2. Friendship and fun was alla part of the art club as K A shown by members Kevin Kelley. Wyndy Faulk, P Jann Giese. Julie Cohn. Judy Graves, Jean Kier- nan and sponsor Mr. Arnado Pena 3 Paul Sanders sells Christmas cards at the West- over Hills Club Art Fair while Julie Cohn, Jean ' Kiernan, Kevin Kelley and Mr Pena take their 5. turns resiin X Q 4. Karen Fink shows a painting while Mary Kiernan watches from behind l l xi V 4-. ,f', I S . 1 . V I '41 L i l rr. MF Dlznil . IRON KIZFITC1' y V ' fx A if if I Jim 5 ig' - ilfilwidr 5 T' Tir dl- T ' organizing Johnny Powell Brian Protho Pat Quinn Marshall Quick Philip Rader Matt Rains Mark Rambin Karen Rambo Denise RSSCO 22 Jim Ratlifi Kurt Ray Tammy Redwine Ryan Reed Georgia Rice Trudie Richards Jane Roberts Angie Rockett Pamela Roland M , in Q , ., v W' H.- , .ext Q. " 1 P1 .- f ffffff 4 A 1 'fs x cumin, HUM. 3 "' 3 F, Q if agar: y it ta, ja' , 'ww H V '35 Y ' F .L A 1-'Qtfmy any iff, .-,A ,QS 1 - 1 4 A ,iq 2' j L, Q1 ,,+, 1 Je VM 55 . J' 5 ga-. fgl . f 1 g .1 sr 2, , Q .--f- xg,-S wt" W , " 1' O .5 g 8' .mg gnsnwgq. X ,..'.:x-' it -.. --1---'P-"XX -'ff - rx , froQh mon na Rosehfield Lee Rowe Geoff Rhode Phillis Russell Randy Sallee Richard Sampson Karol Sandberg Maurice Sauls Linda Savvyers lartie Scallon Jodi Schecter Michael Schmitt David Schuler Robert Schultz Rene Schwartz Connie Scott Diana Scott Emma Scott 223 4 p i es o n d pe n cl ls p red o rn i n ote America has always looked toward the future and two groups at school which were doing the same were the Future Teachers and Future Homemakers ofAmerica. FHA started off in October by holding a pancake break- fast after which officers were elected. Celia Seiders, presi- dent, hosted a pot luck installation dinner at her home in November. As a group, the FHA attended a convention in San Antonio andgCheryl l-lext ran for area parliamentarian. She didn't win but she was only a sophomore and plans to try again next year. Being a Big Buddy was part of being a Future Teacher. Big Buddy was a service project specifically designed by the Mental Health and Retardation center for anyone who wanted to help the mentally ill. Future Teachers named the newly formed chapter, the Julia Carrell Chapter in honor of their first sponsor. Some of the club members taught at Hill Elementary School during a free period every day. ln the spring an International dinner was held at Camp Mabry as scholar- ship funds were given out. M V . i .. 1 L .. organizing ,Mfr S rt ' .. i type .gy f . i 1 Stefani Scott Steve Scott Louise Seiders Michael Selby Gary Seth Jay Shapiro Jeff Shepard Leonore Shield Allan Shook Greg Sibert Mark Singer Mike Simpson Walter Skinner Vanessa Skrhak Carla Smith Mike Smith Sh?-'IVOV1 Smith Gerald Snell I W 4. 'sip I 5. 1. 2, 3, 4. 5. Future Teachers honored Mrs. Julia Carrelksponsor, bynaming the local chapter after her. At a candlelight initiation dinner of Fl-lA officers. Mrs, Cerie Muecke begins the ceremony as Cindy Gray, Janet Clendenen, Donna Szukolla and Terry Frost look on. The Future Homemakers were bottom row: Debbie Clark. Terry Frost. Jann Giese. Kelli Wilkes, Celia Seiders, Cheryl Hextg top row: Louise Seiders. Vanessa Skrhak, Sue Willetts, Janice Baker, Sherry Buehe, Suzanne Weddell. Emma Scott, Karen Marshall, Debbie Elder. Terry Curry and Lee Frasher Not pictured are Alli- son Alexander, Carry Baker, Lucille Barnes, Pamela Bonnet. Georgia Daily. Nancy Ehlers, Cindy Gray, Holly Hale, Lois Hughes, Karee Keck. Lisa Messer. Peggy Meyers. Jane Moore. Gloria Rich, Paige Smith, Terry Statum, Donna Szukolla. Meisha Watson, Wendell Whatley. Cindy Wheat, Linda Wil- letts and Melissa Wulfman. Future Teachers Jana Smith, Debra l-ludspeth and Betsy Bishop direct Mrs. Thelma Morgan to coffee and cookies. Future Teachers were Mary Minge, Suzanne Wilson, Dee McCollough. Laurie Turman, Jill Johnson. Shelah McGennis. Pam Geil, Jana Laurie and Vicki Hagan. Not pictured are Betsy Bishop. Bari Brower, Shelley Gerst. Noami Granoff, Sharon Granoff. Debra Hudspeth and Amanda Merritt. freshmen raIQ Snodgrass David Sours Gayle Spear Lou Spence Steve Spencer Tanya Sprviell Penny Standifer Karen Standley Janet St-amish James Stanish Donna Stanley Nancy Steele Elaine Steinle Margaret Sterling Ftobert Stern Kim Stewart Steve Stoelie Steve Stramler, conference competitions shorpen skills , A variety ot tields were open for training in vocational clubs. Students were given the opportunity to obtain a job,ean1moneyandjmnthenrespec- hve dubs ENQnbuhve Educahonm Clubs of America KDECAJ, Vocational Opportunities Clubs of Texas CVOCTJ, Office Education Association Clubs KOEAJ, Vocational Industrial Clubs of AmericatVlCAj, and Home Economics CoopmahveEducaHontHECEl As a club, DECA students partici- pated in such service projects as a doHnng dnve atThanksghAng.Jan- uary brought parhcipahon nw the Sales and Marketing Executives Clubs, a club made up of sales per- sonnelofthe bumness wond.CJub members gave sales demonstrations and Janice Booth was a finalist. This year the area leadership con- ference was held in Fort Worth. The trip proved to be well worth the ef- fort with Matt Manroe winning the advertising contest and Richard Grant winning the job interview contest. Both went on as finalists to the state lemmmhmcoMemnmNnDmms VOCT was a young club just in the process of getting started. Piccadilli Cafeteria downtown was the site of f""-ts thefnstfonnalgettogether.ThecNub also held a breakfast followed by a - meehng. A As one of the first civic projects, . 5 the OEA club bought a variety of 3 g L. ,JN ,ij lg if 1 As a dental assistant, Dana Davidson greets pa- I T 7. ' t 'th f ' dl 'I - tien s wi a rien y srni e. K. 2 Members of the OEA club were front row: Lisa . -55, Winters, Sharon Troiano, Jill Javureck, Teresa T f Newell, Monica Absnaider. and Jan Jolley, center iff' row' Donna Johnson, Debbie Bailey, Marybeth , f Johnson, Shirley Wilson, Suzette Billieu, Janis ' r l-lill. Jim Ayers, Janice Campbell. Carle Carter. Kathy Miller and Mindy Collinsp top row: Kenneth Echols, B J, Shuler, Avis Thomas, JoBeth Jones, P rnC ok Be k Bakera dC r I nWendell a o , c y n a o y . 3. Mr. Joseph Wood gives a smile of approval at the OEA club installation of officers. tt A 4. Members of the VICA club were iron! row: Mark f,,' Ward. Paul Clevinger. Kathy Frasher, Mary Wilson, Paul Trylke, and Jonathan Doyer: top row: Bill Ellis, Mark McKeown, Jarnis Norwood. Mark Turner, Allen Baker, Mark Whittington and Mr ALlision Duvall. 5 Renee Galloway receives help from Mr Preston Densrnam, CVAE club sponsor 6. Members of the DE club were front row: Janice Boothe, Jane Gallo, Barbra Geller, Matt Manroe, Renee En lish and Elyse Weedon: middle row' Greg Chilgs, Nan Kurio, Kathern Karol. Denise Cornett, Barbra Johnson, Debra Nalley, and Mr. Jesse Jabour, top row: Tom Toungate, Ed All- bright, Keith Backer. Bryce Alsup. and David Hocutt organizing Juli Stratton Mara Straughan Penny Streety Dan Sullins John Sutherland Randy Swahn Susan Swallow Terry Swanson Elaine Syptak 26 Evelyn Syptak Vicki Szukalla Bruce Talley Gayla Talley Motoko Tamura Tami Tavis Chanda Taylor Harriett Taylor Karen Taylor 5 r J freshmen Kirk Taylor James Teasdale Brian Teich Eddie Thacher Tim Thomas Aubrey Thompson Kent Thompson Melanie Thompson Nannette Thompson James Throvvor John Tobolka Darryl Tocker Jay Toungfile Debbie Towry Grace Traylor Mike Troiano Bobby Turner Will Turner 227 yoootionol club troining boosts ooreers plants for the planters on first floor. lVlarch was a busy month for the club beginning with the employer- employee banduetwhen each student invited his employer to an apprecia- tion banquet. The club went to Waco for the area leadership conference which consisted of a number of con- tests that applied to office workers: job applications, general clerical work and filing. VICA began trying to get organized from the first of the school year. As a club, students attended luncheons, breakfasts and the area meet in San Antonio. lVlr. Allision Duvall, sponsor, found it difficult to raise money be- cause fund-raising projects were limited. The newest to this school district was HECE. During the meetings, members discussed the basic com- ponents of job success, how to get a job, how to get a raise and how to get along with the boss and co- workers. A number of guest speakers attended the meeting, including lVlrs. Lucelle Roan from Peter Pan Nursery who talked about employer expecta- tions. -M-'Q . ..,. y gg , t fsifff i"Z ,tm ' tr. ' sf' sl.. organizing Sarah TUI'DiI'1 Jim Turpin George Urch Tom Vam Seay Terri Viola Valerie Vogt Brenda Walker Gregg Wallace Robert Wallac 228 PGQQV Ward Martha Washingtor Lynden Watkins Melsha Watson Scott Watson Eddie Wattis Lisa Wattis Suzzarme Weddell Len Weige i l l 1.Members of the HECE club were front row: Roxanne Boruk, Jeanene Munsell. Nora Molina, Suzanne Singleton, Diana Fresch. Kim Dean, and Linda Mickey. middle row: Laura Hoagland, Donna Korte. Cathy Wilson, Donna Powell, Priscilla Anderson, Diane Bell, Charlie Bertero. and Casey Mathews: top row: Mrs Barbra Huffman, Tom Darden, John Willingham, Scott Shawan, Rob Lemons, Tommy Chernosky, Stuart Laughton and Leslie Munson. 2.Jay Kieke, president of the VlCAclub,begir1sar'neeting. 3. At the DE Employer Apprecia- tion Banquet, Mrs. Elizabeth Vaughn, Richard Grant, Mr. Tom Flemmings and Janice Booth enjoy the meal. 4. Filling a prescription at Millers pharmacy, Donna Johnson types the instructions 5.Members of the CVAE club were front row: Debra Sharp, Gary Sederholm, Margery Hay- wood, and Mr. Preston Dens- man, top row: Renee Galloway, Charles Boubreau, and Paul Sauls. Slenn Wendell Ron Wettig iobin Willhoite Camelia Willi Linda Whately Cindy Wheat Laura White Mike White Hank Whitehead Linnie Williams Terry Williams Scott Willingham Brian Wilson Greg Wilson I freshmen Aaron Whitely Cindy Willems Phyliss Wilson Stacey Wilson 229 Much initiative, organizational abil- ity and interest were required on the part of students and teachers to es- tablish clubs where none existed. Many students who had specific inter- ests took the necessary steps to see that their club was organized. How- ever some clubs common to other high schools,such as horticulture club, paramedical club, rodeo club and departmental clubs never came into existence at Anderson. The non- existence of these clubs is obvious- Anderson has no argriculture depart- ment, hence no horticulture club, few cowboys, so no rodeo club. While many clubs started off with a bang, others were a little slower, and some were rarely heard of. The few students who know about stage lighting for instance, joined to form The Order of the Cage, named after the enclosure of the lighting equip- ment, which resembles a cage. Sim- ilarly, students who spent much of their free time playing chess took it upon themselves to establish a chess club, which though small, received several trophies to prove that it was in existence and going strong. Some clubs didn't become orga- nized until late in the year. Citizens for a Better Future, although late in starting, proved active by placing receptacles for recycling paper around the campus. Clubs like the Screaming Eagles, Flying Dragons and Flaming Muskrats were established Hto promote humo throughout Anderson," as the name imply. Students entering or returning t Anderson next year will find som clubs they had looked forward t joining nonexistent. But with time interest, and the proper initiative this may not be the case in the future. , 1. Hard work paid off for Citizens for a Better Future when students and teachers remembered to place' reccygleable paper in the green receptacles pro vi e . i 2. An understanding of complicated lighting equip ment was essential for Keith Flay and Gregg Wall lace in running the lights for various productions. 3. Displaying the Screaming Eagle sign, Richard Sansing and James King carry on a conversation. 4. Several hours a week of playing chess resulted in favorable accomplishments shown by Fiichard Sansing, Mark Westling, Howard LaGrone, James' King and Matt Delavores, members of the chess organizing club. 5 E' lf Susan Wilson Leslie Winans Mimi Winetraub Cindy Winetraub Carrie Winn Craig Winn Scott Winters Lisa Wittwer Eric Wolfer 30 Gale Woliver gums Wgodyard Laurie Worthington Cathi Wright Tom Wright Melissa Wulfman Cindy Wustrau Kim Yates David Youngqu if V x y,, tl 1 x v if some clubs just couldnt nnoke it 9..- freshmen When freshmen members of the Newcoming court were announced in November, it was obvious that Jenny Gibbons and Mike Hafner went well together. Both supported the school in similar ways. Mike spent most of his first semester in ninth grade football and Jenny backed him and his other teammates as freshman cheerleader. Even with all the work that went into football and cheer- leading they also found time to par- ticipate in student council. SUIDIPU NCI I Ill came eiaasil derso S T y as the surrounding community watched An- n grow and helped whenever possible. Several ores donated items for the Newcoming parade, The Judgement of Paris and other functions that occured as we set traditions. Some donated items to make the school more comfortable and livable. And businesses on the following pages gave support to Anderson through publications. These were easily accessible from our hilltop, making our great hills a total community. MAKE- A- FRAME 7419 Burnet Road 452-2794 THE EARN ""?,'.155..'7.X'A'2'E?"" gt CLYDE SANSING FEED LOT BEE':.2:i::,f1z::"E KBSH- KERRY INC. S 34-I5 NURTHLHND DR. 452-5285 AA " "W . A A W ' AX 'Qf:gg'j.,flw, V7 fb, nramieln uumminsaml are ! U I hi' E -.-,.-E 165 ' REALTORS-BUILDERS- DEVELOPERS 1' 3400 Northland Drive - Austin, Texas 78731 - 15125 465-7624 gf I 1 workers. Craig Huichins, Butch Veale. David Scurlock, Tracy Meek and Kevin Chapman find the best building material at Siripiing Blake. Building Materials 3400 Steck Ave. 454 0401 Advertisements .-:fi , '1 ii. . 4 .E ff :QI B 9 ' qluivjr' N llxlaw in xi, O, O x x5 f I 1 , 1 l 9145-4 ,Zyl '55 A r y . uf'-, 'L' a X, ,..- JR Q "va fn' , :FK u 'i :I ff 'Ze ff' A gif W, ' N ,I SV Eebnie gfzue 673 , 9 FORGET-ME-NOT FLOWER SHOPPE i 946 Pvylon Cin Road Austin, Tr-was 78758 City W'id0 Delivvry Phono 836-3663 514111 Flowers To Hclnmuhvr 501114-uni' T00 Nice- To Forgvl , , , 235 SCHOOL SUPPLIES RELIGIOUS BOOKS 7600 N. Lamar JACKSON TIRE COMPANY COMPLETE CAR SERVICE B. F. Goodrich Tires Tires-Tubes Batteries-Recaping 8241 Burnet Rd. Austin, Texas 78758 It's the, real thing. C2959- 03 Plzzli O ZLIOQ RICHCREEK AUSTINBTEXAS i ,, .....,, an-as sw.: .. f f- avrggii ef ' 5 S ' .E :z-.liiirfgf anda Merritt. Paula Lundgre ...ililll 1 T fl A Q -ev 'FA::.:, 497 :LF-L ' 14 Go' 1151.1 A'lf!:-. ' 1 F' I " :- 'ice-3 - L36 . Q ,............ I , - ......:. L. 'M ,Q 1' V . . 4 Q T' T - 1 'L If L .... . . 7015 Burm upponi I 99555 JV JW? A, 3, gt, fn" 'E CR 10 Mutual Savings at SX li Mutual Offices all over Austin to serve you. THU! BELL nad 453-6331 SERVING GUEST OF RAMADA INR BEAUTY S.41,0tvs A8zC COLLEGE OF BEAUTY NO. 1 4902 Bumei Rodd 452-5085 or 452-9553 'ASC COLLEGE OF BEAUTY NO. 2 6I56 Highway 290 Wes? 8920222 of 892'022l AUDIE'S HAIR FASHIONS N0. 1 5525 sumf Road 465-659' AUDIE'S HAIR FASHIONS NO. 2 lro-lr m,vU.e-A, Q auaILn,,T.exan18'1z3 6111 US HIGHVVAY 290 AT NORTH IH 35 ' PHONE 15121454 4575 Advertisements A Zi g 2700 anderson lane ' 457 7457 7 8 I All smules and nappy faces, Susan Srngletonr Barbara Duke, Mary Carrol and Hal Shelton f Anderson Lune UNIVERSITY SGHVIINNG N SQ Zmgsx AUSTIN, TEXAS 1912 451-6567 l 2901 North Lamar 474-6696 cycling an enjoyable pastime, 1 HYDE PARK PHARMACY Speedy Delivery Service 4017 Guadalupe 459-7511 ?,Q':fQsfr,?SQ?ff5H?35f25 i 3605 sreck Ave 34543 0 ,f...-as-f Live o Little GT 8300 Burnet Rood REALTORS RESIDENTIAL - RANCHES - COMMERCIQL 3 - ww 2ecz6Zofw When Buying or Selling Your Home CALL THE PROFESSIONALS 25 Associated To Serve Your Real Estate Needs Mary Jane Smith Lynn Alison Pat Beightler Bill Blood Nancy Bruhl Mildred Fuccello K C ay row Jack Gillett Tom Wilkinson Keith Glasgow Rosalie Glasgow Mike Gribble Nell Dean Jay Johnston Rachael Piedfort Martha Lane Nancy Ross Judy Gillett James Kimbro Angela Newton Jennie Shafer Bill Carberry Dillon Grubb Gerry Redman Leona Bruhl-Board Chairman J. S. Crow-President Advertisements IIE! lil LY- WNI' lil M CLOTHES MIENK' CIIIII' 5724 BURNET ROAD - ALLANDALE VILLAGE - 454-9661 Q 9 40 i942'l!!n.,: I Q . h" HQUSE or LIGHTS Q 9401 BurneT Rd. DEVCDE PAINT 7006 Bu rn t Rd. Comfortabl E S Supportmg .Z z XV ' .La-if 1 n n A as! N R' I J-vwG4RY LAMB 119 I l,,fQ-9-sq ..... M-MW -ww-.yn '. W - 1 'f "A:-m4"wf,f 1 ' ',,f,1W ?"5.A.1 f' 'Ju .JL wb,-.W-----iw-.vw,Q75:1 . ' 41 , , i ,fwgf.Q"'-' ,:rN:w""",n,.,-M bf' f?,""5T?' " K' ' ,MA , - .. . ,, b fs: KW . portray IARDEN 8: BTI-IERLY Sz Realtors Shoal Creek Blvd. . fx""":"-wa-,.::.., . . . . -M--.,,l, f,,fH-xv ..ff,.,-.. " ffl 0155?'39f5?ZE.T,n5P:x'QSwmwa-E24 A 'll' 'Q Q g xfa ff Everybody's going to. . . gmt' ' 8401 Burner Road 452-3821 L Q- l 24 W F EK . GRAC O 5 ,J f Afvorf-1 YEAR HAS Pnssan 1 u , W BuQe.ERS z TN wi! 5, . BURGER W' do 0 X CHEF,f -'W 1 - 64 0 Tre' O'l' 'nfl' Bur If ,Q Ek. 6qu'if5ufQf-,E K D - S usan 9 CTZECQQ 1 if-T 4 leAlreKD Hnmr---HRCTERS C R w EWU 7600 r Warren I ' Properties 452-5 Realtors 5511 Parkcrest Austln,Texas78731 MEMS 512454-2713 TTTILLER BLUE PRINT 501 WEST SIXTH Perry Rose Tire Co. 8788 Research 454-4548 Austin, Texas et Rd. C GPEN 24 HGURS ORTH AUSTIN BANK , A - -osm- - Z , Ponscns ,Au-.1 "W11ERE,YOU ALWAYS BUY THE BES1' F011 LESS" Glssouvs I S 1301 BURNEI' ROAD PH. 454-1151 BOB MILLER F-'UFSC1-IEXAUDI 9150 Research Blvd. :-: AUSTIN, TEXAS 78758 Phone A-C 512 451-7411 44 THE UNITED STATES NAVY SAl.UTES 5 1 Intim Pizza 8 Subs J J A fs I A VY., Suds All JOHN ARTHUR HEIDT over John enlisted in the Navy's Delayed Enlistment Program town on the 24th of January 1974 as a Hospital Corpsman. He will report to Orlando, Florida for active duty on .the 24th of June 1974. WELCOME ABOARD, SHIPMATE The B6 D T Q flt PEPSI JOIN THE PEPSI PEOPLE reruns rm 2412 FHS' IS' Austin, Texas PePSi COIN The Sandahls Bottling Co. KX 31 agplma 1 Y . 4 0? fs-in 3 'ki -1 V f av-iff f f K S S 1 s NL ff xx -,hs Ax 5 If f 2 Q! K hw fr 'tx'--.V C""'w, j 5 ' .LT , -.. ,. .Af '11 Vx ff 'ffl fx vw.-2' if 3 x V Jr EMM! 1 5 6 4' ff ' Wg 1'?.,ff'4i'Y gf , ,AJXQS G 2 1 1 V H i '15 ,vi 55.5 ..,,"V'-kj? ff Q . .x,w.,, R f 1' -M Z QF' f p f f ff H+: ' fy A , N fd ' ,fy xi ,, gs Q gn . A V 1 Q X ,R I ,Q--f.,k 5 ig ,ww , i Nptvgf-vgxx 1 wh fl, X A' W4 E I D., f X in I xkx.--" .1 X f':!,f fl iff 'MH It 'M 5 ' V' 'I ,I 3:7 V ,I -U, V, if-fl ' 1 l " ff! 1 '-H. 7 ..3,..w"A N 'N-,R e 'Q ,R ,N A 'J gf is Q .wi-.Agar 5 ,.-Xxx xx I A ga ,V N? 4 55. Ylimx R. Ms, nf? f ,gf M f'j,, iff 1 ,'ffz:.Y NVR3 'gr' - x lf' if , wfe aff" .fsgifi Q H N F' if X' A qw'-ff'iQ -fwf' ' es 4Wf ..Ev,w'2g. 1 :',:, v I E! fy K S E' A A V V L' 5? ' 3:1 ,Q 'Ti' i mm .4 K.X.Zt'f J 5 if M 1 K """"'-'-m.f.W.u. Qf . 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M 397' 5,25 32,3344 .-A Monica Absnaider-VOE, Newcoming queen Cindy Bosworth-pep squad, hospital science 24 Abell, David-128 Absnaider, Melinda-169 Absnaider, Monica-18, 198, 2 ,Acker, Jim-13, 93, 127 Ackley, Kim Adams, Alton l Adams, Debbie-18 Adams, Elise Adams, Fred-128 Adams, Joel-164 Adams, Madeleine-128, 141 Adams, Pattie-164 2 Adams, Tamara-171, 198 Adams, Tim-128, 130 Adelman, Rachel Adkins, Bobby-128, 178 Aguirre, Hermandina-124 Ahr, Donald--198 Aiello, Chris-164 Akins, Charles-92, 263 Albert, Eugene-164 Aldeen, Fiick-128 Aldrich, Gwyn-47, 164, 205 Alexander, Alison-198 Alexander, Lisa-164, 182 Alff, Fflobin Alford, Grayce-93 Allbright, Ed-226 Allen, Fran Allen, Gary Allen, Kathy-164, 172, 173 Allen, Robert-128, 136 Allen, Sid-128 Allen, Terri-164, 209 Allen, Tom-93 Allman, Chris-18, 51 Allphin, Bicky-198 Alsup, Bryce-18, 226 Amaro, George-137, 198 Amsel, Geolt-164 Anderson, Beverly Anderson, Gerald-198 Anderson Karen-73, 128 Anderson Maureen-213 Anderson Michael-198 Anderson Phyllis-94 Anderson, Priscilla-18 Anderson, Robert-44, 128, 159, 160, 178 Andrew, Kevin-164, 213, 205 Andrews, Danny-153, 164 Andrews, David-128, 130 Andrews, Jere Angell, Marshall-198 Anglin, Marlene-95 Angelo, Tyler Anglin, Marlene-92 Appel, Cheryl-198 Archibald, Greg-136 Archibald, John Armendariz, Cynthia-75, 128, 177, 192 Index finalist, OEA treasurer. Debbie Adams-all-region choir, band, FHA. Elise Adams-stage craft club, Spanish club. Chris Allman-Lanier student council presi- dent, superintendents student advisory board representative. Priscilla Anderson-human relations. Hal Aronson'-literary club, cross country track team. Jimmy Atkins-Junior Honor Society, band president, trustee award, NHS, nominee, Elks' student of the year, Judgement of Paris, top ten, Jim Ayers-IVIHBA president, VOE, president, human relations, V Janice Baker-The Atterthought staff, Troian Belles, FHA, VSV, beauty revue. Armold, Adrienne-128 Armou Armou Arnold r, Cindy-198 r, David-128, 138, 139, 141 Adrienne Arnold, Gail Arnold Arnold Arnold Arnold , Henry-137, 143, 151, 198 , Janie-47, 164, 169 , John-164, 182 Marc-18 Arnold, William Aronson, Hal Aronson, Julie-198 Aronson, Neal-128 Arroyo, Bonald-198, 205 Art Clu b-222-223 Ashbaugh, Eric-128 Ashmo re, Kanda-164 Atha, Karen Atkins, Atkins, Atkins, Ayers, Ayers, Bobby-149 Gail-198 Jimmy-19, 73, 84, 205 James-226 Joe-19 Baade, James-164 Babcock, Barbara-94 Babyak, Karl-198 Backer, Keith-226 Backhas, Kathy-164 Bagelman, Gary-164 Bailey, Deborah-19, 226 Bailey, Jan-178, 209 Baker, Allen-19, 226 Baker, Bennie-129 Baker, Carey-19 Baker, Darrel-94 Baker, Janice-19 Baker, Mary Baker, Ftebecca-129, 226 Ballard, Cherie-199 Ballew, Chris Ballew, Lou-164 Ballew, Malinda Balzer, Robert-199, 205 Band-202-205 Bandy, Donald-137, 151, 199 Bandy, Kerry-207 Banister, Neill Banks, Perry-20 Barbee, Edwin-165 Barbee, Gary-129 Barber, John Barber, Vickie-199 Barber, William Barbera, Angel-199 Barclay, David-165 Bardeleben, Joe Barho, Jimmy-165 Barker, Vicky-205 Barnard, Brenda-209 Barnes, Lucille Terrence Barney-German club Barnett, Larry-94, 118, 219 Barney, Karen-199 Barney, Terrance Barras, Elizabeth-116, 165, 172, 173 178 Barrow, David-199 Bartlett, John Bartow, Pierre-129 Baseball-158-161 Basketball-138-143Baskin, Sheila-165 Bates, Willie Baum, Alan-20 Baum, Gregory-20 Beachy, Diana-165, 270 Beaird, Norris-199 Beard, Gary-20 Beard, Jerry-199 Beardsley, Margaret-20, 39, 74, 209 Beardsley, Mary-207 Beasley, Josh Beasley, Michael-199 Beatler, Judy-205 Bebout, Gray-165 Beck, Pat-165 Becker, Allison-165, 207 Becker, Bob-129 Beckham Connie-165, 209 Beckham, Freddie-112 Beckham Scarlet-199 Beckman, Lori-165 Beckman Patricia-199 Bedall, Ben-20, 153 Beeson, Susan-165, 209 1 Behne, Melissa Behne, Susan-165 Beightler, Bill-165 Beightler, Judy Beiri, Lynn Bell, Diane-129, 229 Bell, James-165, 182, 205 Bell, Sherry-165 Bell, Shirley-172, 173 Bell, William-165 Belles-206 Belt, Steve-137, 199 Benagh, Elizabeth Bengelis, Sandras-209 Bengtson, Kyle-221 Bennett, Jeanne-192 Alan Baum-JHS, German club, computer club, number sense, science club, student council, choir. Gary Beard-senior class council representa- tive. Meg Beardsley-The Edition, feature editor. Ben Beddall-golf team. Russell Bentley-student council, works 69 projects committee chairman: Casino Night director. Beth Bernstein-art. Betty Beseda-girls track team, student coun- cil,'pep squad. David Binder Andrea Birge-powder puff. Janice Booth-DE, Judgement of Paris con- testant, FHA, student council. Bennett, John-199 Bennett, Mary Bentley, Gail-166, 172 Bentley, Ftussell-20, 178 Berger, Jett4199 Bergman, Martha-171 Bernhardt, Erick Bernstein, Beth-163, 166 Bernstein, Julie-166, 172 Berry, Carolyn-166, 172 Berry, Harold Berry, Sonny-199 club, swim team, CYO, drama. Eugene Bradford-German club president, NMS letter of commendation, Lairds. Nelson Brady-N HS Charles Bredthauer-b-team football Delia Brewster-regional orchestra, French club, CYO, K-club. Bobby Brockett-Laguna Gloria honorable mention, UIL solofensemble, l. regional orchestra. Barbara Bronson-powder puff, tennis team, Bari Brower-band, reporter-historian, powder puff, FTA, Rhonda Brown-choir, UIL, LTC, pep squad, latin club, FTA. Leslie Bruce-steering committee co-chair- man, Trojan Belles, first lieutenant, Vikettes, erry, James erry, Scott-137, 199 erry, Zef-94 ertero, Charles-21, 229 eseda, Betty essner, Mona-8, 182, 207 essner, Steven--137, 151, 199 etchan, Vicki-200 ezason, Deborah ieri, Lynn ilberry, Paul-166 ilberry, Stephen-21 illieu, Suzette-226 inder, David-21 ingman, Deborah-21 .ingelis, Sandra-131 ird, Nora-220 irge, Andrea-21 ishop, Betsey-98, 99, 166 ishop, Kenneth ishop, Roslyn-178, 182, 200 lack, Charles-142, 166 lack, Mark-166 lack, Natalie-200 lackstock, Claire lackstock, Si-59, 213, 220, 221 lackstock, Susan-130, 221 lain, Clara-178, 200 Ialock, Sondra-200 Iedsoe, Ginger-200 Iedsoe, Del-137 Iedsoe, Kim-166 Iedsoe, Robert leker, Jennie-130 litch, Mindy-192, 200 lomquist, Charles-130 lomquist, Marsha-166 Ioomer, Scott-151 lount, Byron-130 lount, Cheryl-182, 200 oatright, Tammie-200 oaz, Timothy-143, 200 ockoven, Damon-95 oggs, Lynne-130, 166 ond, David-130 ond, Jeff-166 ond, Jere ones, Robert-130 onnet, Ellis onnet, Pamela onsac, Tracy-200 oon, Malinda-130, 196, 209 ooth, Allison oothe, Janice-22, 229 oring, Michael oruk, Roxanne-130 ostick, Tad-155 oswell, Margaret-166 oswell, Michael-219, 205 Bosworth, Cindy-22, 209 i l German club, student council. ynthia Bryan-Trojan Belles, V8.V, Sopho- more class representative. evin Burnette-Shady Oak Bombers. on Butler-basketball, captain, baseball, student council, human relations, b-team l football, latin club, rent Caldwell-regional band, regional orchestra, photography club. anice Campbell-OEA, tennis, powder puff, 1 intramurals. onna Chaftin-student council, concert choir, BGG's, RCP, K-club, Blue Brigade, DAR good citizen. Kevin Chapman-varsity football, most valuable player, Mr. Anderson, Judgement of Paris, Paris, beauty revue, top ten. Bosworth, Teresa-166, 209 Boucher, Shari-130, 207 Boucher, Sheila-200 Boudreau, Charles-229 Bounds, Charles-200 V Boruk, Roxanne-229 Bove, Marc-130, 178, 191 Bowers, Robert-200 Boyer, Robert-130 Boykin, Sherri-73, 130 Brown, Rhonda-23 Brown Brown , Rob-23, 48, 49, 201 , Floy-201 Brown, Valerie Brown, William-131 Brown Brown Brown Broyle , William , Willie-131 ing, Bryan s, Beth-201. Broyles, Jeffrey-131, 205 Bradfield, Amy-200 Bradfield, Caren-209 Bradford, Eugene4-22, 73, 181 Bradford, Fiobert-73, 130, 155, 213 Bradley, Brian-151, 201 Bradshaw, Ronald Brady, Nelson Brandon, Bill-118 ' Brannan, Kay-130, 141, 209 Brannen, Jim-22 Brannen, Jody-166 Brannon, Melinda-130 Brawn, Fioy Bray, Ginger-201 Brecheisen, Jody I Bredthauer, Charles-22 Breen, Dennis-130, 136, 142 Breen, Sheila-201 Breit, Mark-130 Breitenbach, Paula-167, 270 Brewer, Camille-191 Brewster, Delia-22, 107, 213 Brewster, John-167, 178, 205 Brey, Jamelyn-201 Briggs, John-201 Bright, Fiandy-44, 130, 159, 160 Brockett, Robert-23, 213 Brockmann, Brenda-201 Brogden, Kathy-201 Bronson, Barbara-23, 107, 164, 209 Brooks, Lynn-167, 17'1 Brower, Bari-23, 205 Brower, Jeff-137, 151, 178, 182, 201 Brower, Stanley-167 Brown Bill-131, 176, 191, 207, 217 Brown Bruce-131 Brown Charles-136, 167 Brown Pat Brown Jeanne-131, 178, 209 Brown John-95 Brown Jeff-167 Brown Joyce-167, 182, 205 Brown Karen-201 Brown Kevin-221 Brown Brown, Brown, Kim-131, 167, 192,201 Laurene-112 Marvin-167 Bruce, Leslie-11, 23, 25, 73, 196, 207 Bruce, Pamela Bruner, Dawn Bruner, Patricia-202 Brunk, Kelli-169 Bryan, Cindy-24, 207 Bryant, Betty-73 Bryant, Kerry-167 Bryant, Robert-201 Bryant, Scott-63, 201 Bryant, Steven Bryant, William-205 Brydon, Robert-202, 205 Bryham, Betsy Buck, Brian-73, 131, 155, 178 Buck, Mark Bueche, Shelly-167 Bueche, Sherry-123, 202 Buggs, Ann-217 Bugh, Frank-202 Bugh, George-131 Burchard, John Burdett, Lee-167 Burdett, Timmy-167 Burdette, Cynthia-202 Burdette, Debra-209 Burditt, Billy-131 Burditt, Janet-202 Burford, Donna-202 Burke, Nancy-202 Burkhardt, Carl Burnette, Daryl-205 Burnette, Kevin-24 Burnitt, Darrell-43, 167, 221 Burnitt, John Burns, Kathryn-178, 190, 202 Burns, Thomas Burns, Tom-137 Burstyn, Dawn-202 Burton, Marc-202 Butler, Jonathan-24, 138, 139, 140, 141 Butler, Kenneth-167 Butler, Pamela-202 Byrd, Nancy-24, 39 Byrd, Nora-131 Caldwell, Brent-24, 205 Caldwell, Royce-906 Brown, Mike-201 Brown, Mitchell-131 Brown, Patricia-167 Tommy Chernosky- HECE president, Philip Chester-The Afterthought staff photog- rapher, band. Sherry Childers-orchestra. Joseph Christo-number sense. Julie Cohn-art club president, international art show contestant. Colleen Collins-PASF president, NHS, band, German club, UT engineering scholarship. Debbie Collins-PASF treasurer, band, choir, engineering scholarship. Jan Collins-drama. Mindy Collins-OEA, VOE, RCP, rodeo club sweetheart, student council, senior coun- cil, Zeta-Chi. Carol Cook-cheerleader, football sweetheart Debbie Clark-Fl-lA, BGGS3 TGFWSQ DOWUGV pu , Caldwell, Stephanie-168 Calhoon, John-131, 153 Calhoon, Thomas-178, 202 G raduate directory nominee, powder puff. Pam Cook-VOE, gymnastics club, BCP, FTA. Denise Cornett-human relations, powder puff, pep squad. David Counter-intramural basketball. Gary Beth Covert-tennis. Linda Kellie Cox-V8tV, y-teens, drama club, baseball intramurals, Trojan Belles. Chris Crafton-powder puff, choir, VOE reporter, student council. Steve Crain-student council, exchange club, wrestling club president, mini-mester co- chairman, junior achievement vice- president. John Crossman-football, track, ROTC, Ger- man club. David Crump-BSA, concert choir. Jorge Cue-NHS, Legion of Hector, Lairds. 249 Callero, Christopher-178 Calvert, James-99, 131 Cameron, Mary Jo-168, 207 Campbell, Janice-24, 226 Campbell, Julia-44, 45, 73, 131 140, 169 Campbell, Larry Campbell, Layne Campbell, Marilyn Campbell, Layne-202 Campbell, Mary-95 Campbell, Michael-202 Canion, Catherine-71, 131, 147 178, 207 Canipe, Martha-168, 209 Cantwell, Paul Carlson, Debbie-168, 209 Carmichael, David Carothers, Sandra-203 Carrell, John Carrell, Julia-95 Carroll, John-168 Carroll, Mary-25, 44, 173, 209 Carroll, Terry-132 Carry, Lisa-25 Caner, Campbell Carter, Carla-131, 226 Carter, Centrai Carter, Kathy-131 Carter, Mary Carter, Mike Chester, Philip-25, 213, 205 Childers, Brenda-205 Childers, Eugene-123, 205 Childers, Sherry-28, 213 Childs, Gregory-132, 226 Chiu, Philip Choir-214-217 Christensen, Jens Christo, Josepha-28, 100 Christo, Mike-168 Claiborne, Thomas-95 Clare, Patricia Clark Angela-132 Clark Debbie-209 Clark Janet-203 Clark Kerre-132, 140, 209 Clark Melissa-132, 196, 207 Clark Nadia-209 Clark, Richard Clark, Fiobert-168 Clark, Susan-168, 209 Clark, Tamara-168, 192 Clarke, Deborah-28 Clarke, Kim-203 Clatterbaugh, Scott-203 Carter, Terrie-131 Carter, Warnett Carver, Flobert-136, 168 Casaburri, Diane-168, 192, 209 Casparis, Jim Castaneda, Drew-132 Castello, Rick-131. 139, 140, 141, Castello, Barbara-203 Castello, Jimmy-168 Catt, Happy Caur, James-9 Cavanaugh, Matthew-132 Cavero, Chris-168 Cearley, Scott-132 Cervenka, Nick-128, 168 Chaffin, Donna-25, 73, 178, 209 Chalberg, Allan--132, 213, 221, 205 Chalberg, Lori-203, 205 Chamot, John-203 Chandler, John-132 , Chaney, Timothy Chaplin, Douglas Chaplin, Wendy Chapman, Kevin-25, 71, 82, 126, 128, 129 Chapman, William-168 Chase, Ernest-203 Chasnoff, Dena-51, 132, 178, 209 Cheerleaders-68 Chernosky, Tommy-25, 226 Cherry, Fioben-168, 205 Chesley, Larry index David Dacy-PASF, Boys state, student coun- cil alternate, intramural basketball, volley- ball, Kathlyn Dailey-beauty revue, student council. Dennis Danz-steering committee, human relations, football captain, track, German, junior friendliest. Dana Davidson-Brigadettes, powder puff, ICT: VOE. Nancy Davidson-student council vice-presi- dent, powder puff, Who's who, drama, The Edition staff, NHS, Quill and Scroll, The Afterthought co-editor. Chet Davis-football, beauty revue top ten, Judgement of Paris. Stanley Davis-band. Tom Davis-band, freshman, b-team football. Celyna Delgado-cheerleader, senior council, Clay, Susan-203 Clayton, Cynthia-203, 213 Clayton, John-96 Clem, Michael-169 Clem, Steven-28 Clendenen, Janet-28, 209 Clendinning, Mark-137, 178, 203 Clendinning, Kirk-132, 155 Clevinger, Paul-226 Clift, Cynthia-169 Clikeman, Peggy-192 Clubb, Petra Cobb, Leann-132, 205 Cobb, Grayson-178, 221, 205 Cobb, Flobert Cockerill, Bill-74, 132 Cockerill, Maureen-203, 205 Cohn, Julie-222 Coleman, Greg-192 Colgrove, Gene-132, 178 Conway, Mark Cook, Carol-29, 44, 69 Cook, Pamela-29, 226 Coonrod, Tracy-133, 207 Cope, John Corley, Curtis-32, 169 Corley, Steve-203 Cornett, Denise-30, 124, 226 Cotton, James Cotton, Kay Cotton, Toni Counter, David-30 Counter, Vicki-169 Courtney, Barbara-209 Covert, Garybeth-30 Covington, Richard-203, 205 Coward, Sandra-204 Cowart, Randy-204 Cowart, Bobby-136, 169 Cox, Jan-209 Cox, Jay-169 Cox, Linda-30, 207 Cox, Pam-204 Cox, Terry-137, 182, 204 Crafton, Chris-30 Crain, Stephen-23, 30, 155, 178 Crane, Sherry-204 Cranford, Carla-169 Crawford, Deborah-169 Crawley, Sheila-169 Crayton, Steven-18, 169 Crier, Deeandra-169, 209 Crier, Jack-31 Criss, Mila-204 Croft, Ben-116, 204 Crossman, John-31, 40, 87 Crow, Randy-169, 178, 221 Crowley, Tim-169 Crump, David-217 Cruz, Camille-133, 171, 209 Cruz, Jerry-204 Cue, Jorge-31, 73 Cummings, Jenny Cundiff, Richard-133 Curry, Terrie-204 Collier, Cindy-169, 209 Collins, Amy-132 Collins, Andrew-137, 143, 203 Collins, Colleen-29, 73, 108, 205 Collins, Deborah-29, 73 Collins, Kent-132, 178 Collins, Janice-29, 192 Collins, Jeff-169 Collins, Melinda-29, 226 cyxoska ,cymniaf169, 178, 207' Dacy, David-31, 39 Dailey, Brian-170 Dailey, David-133 Dailey, Georgia-33 Dailey, Kathlyn-31 Dailey, Pam-204 Dameron, Tyler-96, 153 Daniels, Duane-204 Connell, Candy-203 Connell, Tim-169 Conner, Claudia-96 Conroy, Toni-169, 209 Conroy, Mary-73, 133, 140, 141, 178, 180 Converse, Judy-96 Daniels, Steve-133, 155 Danks, Kelly- Danz, Dennis 170 128, 133 Danz, Donna-204 Danz, Denise Darden, Tom- -31 229 l Blue Brigade, student council. Candy Des Rosiers-senior council, NHS, student council, FTA, Knight staff. Richard Lee Detlefsen Gayle Donnell-student council, Tri-Kappa, PASF, The Afterthought assistant editor, senior council, Scarbrough's girls, human relations committee. Malcolm Donnell-national merit finalist, b- team football, Who's Who, Shady Oak Bombers, student council, sergeant-at- arms, beauty revue, K-club, steering com- mittee. Debbie Dorman-DE, band. Paul Douglas-golf. Wendy Douglas-NHS. Dennis Duff-tennis. Barbara Duke-powder puff, senior council, Tri-Kappa, BGG's, Brigadettes, Boba Jesanne Dyson-Highlandettes drill l team. . John Eastberg-football, track. Denise Lee Edelman-band, Lester Edmonds Ill-band. Nancy Ehlers-Trojan Belles, captain, NHS, FHA, V8tV. Bill Ellis-freshman football, ICT. Donna Engler-art club, French club, band. Flenee English-Trojan Belles, DE, Vikettes, FTA, student council., orchestra. Anne Frances Fenyo-LTC. Kerry Foreman-PASF. Sheryl Fox-Trojan Belles sergeant, NHS, Vikettes. Terry Frost-FHA. Kerry Lee ,Fry-band, NHS, French club, avidson, Dana-32, 226 avidson, Douglas-44, 133, 147, 160 avidson, Jeff-137, 151, 204 avidson, Jimmy avidson avidson , Lisa-170 Nancy-32 42 51 75 86,178 avila, Tony-137, 151, 178, 204 avis, Barbara avis, Carolyn avis, Chet-32 avis, Dana-204 avis, Hermene avis, John avis, Julia-13, 169 avis, Kay-204 avis, Lisa-204 avis, Stanley-27, 32, 205 avis, Tom-32, 205 avis, Tommy-204 ay, Brian-133 ay, Christopher-204 ay, Lisa-164, 204 ean, Kim-32, 299 ean, Michael eanglis, Michael ECA-226 eeds, Darryl-170, 213, 205 eeds, John-133, 213, 205 elacruz, Ralph-136, 170 elaney, Debbie-39, 209 elaney, Donna-39 elavoryas, Matthew-133, 177 elgado, Celyna-33, 68, 69 elisi, Cathy-170 elz, Sharon-33 endy, Deborah-178 enney, Pamela-115, 133 ensmon, Preston-96, 226, 229 enton, John ertni, Cindy-163 esrosiers, Candy-33, 73, 86 esrosiers, Lisa-170, 172, 209 esrosiers, Michael-133 etlefsen, Mark etleesen, Richard-33 eutsch, Barry-170 evaney, Allison-205 ewberry, Grace-74, 170, 201 exter, James QBonej-138, 141, 170, 205 exter, Kathleen-119, 133 ickens, Jackie-133 ickens, Leslie-151 ickerson, Elizabeth-134, 166 ickerson, Susie-192 iercks, Suzanne-170 ill, Gary-205 illard, Donald-47 tillard, Dorothy-96 iillard, Douglas-134 illard, Randall-142, 170 Vail, FHA. isa Fryman-student council, band sweet- heart, orchestra, Judgement of Paris. pnet Fuller-senior council, Latin club, ,French club, Brigadettes. yane Gallo-DE reporter, Tri-Kappa, BGG's, Brigadettes. Jose Jaime Garcia-senior council, student council. ,icky Gaulding-powder puff, Tri-Kappa, student council, Trojan Belles, Blue Brigade. erry Gaus-NHS vice-president, national merit finalist, Legion of Hector, vice-presi- dent, drama, student council, Whos Who. arbara Geller-DE, Tri-Kappa, powder puff. helley Gerst-FTA secretary, PASF treasurer, Dilly, Cheryl Dilly, Marie-170 Dingler, Denson-170, 219 Dion, Russell-170 Dixon, Cheryl Dixon, James Dixon, Mike-205 Dixon, Sylvester Dodd, Kelly-143, 209 Doell, Susanne-134, 164 Doerr, Autie-97 Doggett, Donna Dolby, Julie-108, 170 Domin, Joseph Donaghue, Dennis Donnell, Gayle-33, 51, 75, 178, 196, 201 Donnell, Malcolm-34, 73, 82, 178 Dorman, Deborah-34 Dor Reis, Regina-170, 171 Doty, James-134 Dougal, Lenny-114, 171 Dougherty, Debbie Doughtie, Lee-128, 134 Douglas, Paul-34 Douglas, Wendy-34, 73, 217 Dow, James-137 Doyer, Jonathan-226 Draper, Susie-171, 209 Drummer, Georgette-205 Drummond, Mitchell-205 Dubose, Susie-32, 171, 209 Duderstadt, Suzann-171, 196 Duff, Brian-171 Duff, Dennis-34 Dufour, Kim-39, 171, 196, 209 Duggan, Cheryl-178, 205 Duggan, Michelle-134, 192 Edwards, Marsha-172 Ehlers, Nancy-11, 25, 35, Ehrle, Sharon-134, 217 Ehrle, William-206 73,113 207 Duke, Barbara-34, 45, 196, 209 Duke, Bobby-16 Duke, James-130, 171 Duke, Robert-171 Dunham, Gail-213 Durst, Clarence-59, 130, 171 Duvall, Scott-97, 226 Dyke, Sarah-134 Dykes, David-171 Dyson, Boba-35 Dyson, Kelly-171 Eastberg, James-35, 155, 171 Eastberg, John-35, 128 Echols, Belinda-171, 192 Echols, Kenneth-47, 134, 182 Eckwall, Charisse-205 ' Ecology-220 Edelman, Denise-35 Edgar, Denise-205 Edmonds, Lester-205 Edmondson, Diana-134 Edmondson, John Edwards, Eric-171 student council treasurer, NHS, Tri-Kappa, chaplain, Blue Brigade, BGG's, The After- thought academic editor, Whos Who. Terri Gibson-RCP, Brigadettes. Jan Giese-art club. Diana Giles-band. Danny Gill-all district football, track. Sandra Glover-student council, junior his- torians, alternate cheerleader, concert choir, basketball team, Tri-Hi-Y, track, powder puff: BGG's. Jeff Golden-The Edition layout editor, Runeskrift, Jeginy Gore-The Edition ad manager, Zeta- i. Noami Granoff-French club, FTA, ecoscience co-president, band. Sharon Granoff-FTA, ecoscience club, PASF, Eichelberger, Jeff-171 Elbom, Janet-97, 112, 113 Elder, Debbie-206 Eldredge, Linda-206, 205 Eldridge, Jimmy Elliott, Jay-171 Elliott, Joni-166, 171 Elliott, Thomas-171 Ellis, Bill-38, 226 Ellis, Mike-136, 171 Ellison, Hugh Ellison, Robin-172, 182 Engler, Darla-206 Engler, Donna-35 Engler, John-155 English, Kathy-35, 125, 207, 226 Epstein, Louise-172, 213 Ericson, Randy-172, 270 Estes, Barbara-206 Estes, Lionel-172 Estrada, Alice--172 Estrada, Jerry-171 Estrada, John Etheredge, Jon-172, 205 Evans, Andrew-31, 137, 182, 206 Evans, Bruce-134 Evans, Dana-206, 205 Evans, Lawrence-206 Everett, Janice-124 Eveslage, Thomas-137, 206 Eveslage, Vicki-38 Faber, Lisa-206 Fackler, Bill Fackler, Marc Fairbrother, Michel-134 Fairbrother, Paul-172 Fancher, Eric-172, 205 Fasolino, Nanette-206 Faulk, Wendy-205 Faulk, Wyndell-134 Fay, Kenneth Fell, Darlene-172, 206 Fenyo, Ann-38, 191 Ferguson, Dan--172, 219, 205 Ferguson, Vicki-97, 108 Ferrell, Audrey-134, 217 Ferren, Lorraine-206 Fick, Melvin Fick, Teddy-135 Field, Catherine--97 Finch, l-lal-153, 206, 219 Findley, Beth-38 Finger, Lisa Finger, Roxanne-206 Finger, Sam-63 Fink, Allison-42, 178. 206 Graduate directory band. Richard Grant-DE president. Mary Alice Green-Tri-Kappa treasurer, Tro- jan Belles, student council. Jeff Gregory-golf, Latin club. John Gres-Shady Oak Bombers, freshman football, K-club. Anne Griboval-French club, PASF, Blue Brigade, RCP. Julie Griffin-cheerleader, beauty revue, student council, latin club, junior class officer, sophomore friendliest. Richard Dale Guthrie-golf team, basketball team. Thomas Haddad-ecoscience co-president, PASF, Legion of Hector, secretary, K-club, Bagpipes, NHS treasurer, Greg Hagood-Judgement of Paris, student 251 Green 2 Fink, Karen-172 Firestein, Beth-73, 134, 166 Firestein, Karen-166, 206 Fisch, Mark-119 Fischer, Thomas-134 Fiser, Kimberley-172 Fisher, Kurt-172 Flaa, Cynthia-38 Fling, Nina-98 Flowers, Wanda-98, 118 Flynn, Mary-134 Flynn, Gregg-206 Foley, Catherine-213, 207 Foley, Suzanne-172 Font, Dianna-172 Football-128-137 Ford, John-59, 137, 143, 207 Ford, Reginald-9, 141, 172 Ford, Sharry-134 Foreman, Kerry-38 Forer, Debbie-39 Foster, Betty-172 Foster, Charles-207 Foster, Doris Foster, Jack-207, 205 Foster, Larry-172 Foster, Flobert-134, 205 Foust, Charles-98 Fowler, Gary-155 Fowler, Nick-134, 213, 205 Fowler, Ruben-9, 136, 173 Fox, Cynthia-207 Fox, Sheryl-39, 73, 113, 206, 207 Frank, Arnold-173 Frank, Steve-173 Franz, Elizabeth-169, 207 Franzel, Jonathan-207 Frasher, Cathy-39, 226 Frasher, Heloise Frasher, Maggy-173 Frasher, Mary-135 Frazee, Selina-173 French Club-184-189 Fresch, Diana-39, 229 Fresch, Michael-173 Fresch, Vernlce-207 Frommhold, Sebastian-207, 205 Frost, Terry-39 Fry, Kerry-39, 205 Fryman, Leslie-47, 207 Fryman, Lisa-40, 84, 85, 173, 213, 205 Fuccello, Pete4173 Fuentes, Manuel-44, 77, 135, 136 Fuller, Janet Fulmer, Deborah-135 Funicelli, Dana-207 Funicelli, Joy-70, 173, 207 Future Homemakers of America-224 Future Teachers of America-224 Gabitzsch, Kathy Index council. Woody Hall-chess club, freshman, b-team football. Trisha Hamilton-tennis, V8iV's, Belles lieu- tenant, NHS. Virginia Hamilton-student council, beauty revue, ecology club, The Edition entertain- ment editor. David Hampton-golf. Glenn Hampton-The Edition staff, The After- thought staff, football. Mike Hanna-FFA, photography club. Robert Hargrave-literary club, gymnastics, intramurals. Jerry HarpereGerman club, freshman, b-team football. Hal Harrisebaseball. Vanessa Harrison-Trojan Belles, VVho's Who, Gaines, Charmaine-207 Gallo, Jane-40, 45, 226 Galloway, Flenee-135, 226 Gamble, Rhonda-207 Gammill, Karen-173 Garba, M.-173 Garcia, Albert-142, 173 Garcia, Joe-135 Garcia, Jose-40 Garcia, Linda-207 Gardinier, Charles-168 Gardner, Derry-173 Garlow, Mark-213, 205 Garrett, Luther-124 Garza. Fiamero-98, 263 Gaston, Angela-98 Gattis, Gayla-173 Gaulding, James-173 Gauling, Vicky-40, 196, 207 Gaus, Terry-40, 73, 86, 178 Gauss, Bobby-207 Geil, Pam-135 Gelernter, Robert-135 Geller, Barbara-40, 45, 226 Gerhardt, Mike-208 German Club-184-189 Gerrie, Linda-208 Gerst, Shelley-13, 41, 73, 75, Geter, Andre-136 Gibbins, Jenny-68, 208 Gibbins, Steve-137 Gibson, Fiicky-135 Gibson, Teresa-41 Giddens, Lynn-41, 45 Giese, Joyce-41 Gilbert, Jenny-208 Gilbert, Laura-135 Gilchrist, Walter Giles, David-136 Giles, Diana-41 Gill, Danny-41, 77, 130, 133 Gill, Mary-171, 208, 263 196, 200 Golden, Jeff-219 Golde n, Steve-178, 219 Goldman, Ann Golf-152, 153, 172 Gonzales, Elizabeth-208 Gonzales, Tofilo-124 Goodling, Mary-174 Goodman, Danny-137 Goodnow, Maureen-208 Goodrich, David-137, 151, 208, Goodrich, Ira Goodrich, Mike-137, 205 Gordon, Kenneth Gore, Jeff-174 Gore, Jenny-42 Gorin, Charles-87, 92, 99, 158 Gorin, Deborah-137, 207 Gorin, Kathy-68, 209 Gorin, Stephen Govan, Larry-29 Grady, Alberta-112 Grano ff, Naomi-220 Granoff, Pegi-137 Granoff, Sharon-43, 220 Granoff, Sheila-209, 220 Grant, Grant, Ftichard-43, 125, 229 Vanessa-137, 206, 207 Graves, Judy-209, 270, 205 Graves, Page-99 Graves, Pete-9, 155 Gray, Cindy Gray, David-209 Gray, Donald Gray, Donna-171, 192 Gray, James-137 Gray, Linda-209 Greaves, Pete-174 Greek, Laura-174 Greek, William-209 Green, Don-174 Green, Hinda-137 , Mary-39, 43, 196, 206 2 Gillen, Michael Gillis, Alexandra-208 Gillis, Joseph-57, 173, 205 Gilmer, Gary-1,73 Gladden, Dana-208 Glanz, Sandra-164, 178, 182, 208 Glass, Marylowe-208 Gleason, Debbie-137 Gleckler, Milly Glenn, Lois-98, 108, 113 Glennon, Allan-208 Glennon, Susan-137 Glimp, Bryan-208 Glober, James-208 Gloden, Steve Glover, Gay-111, 137 Glover, Sandra Golden, Bruce-137, 142 Blue Brigade. Kevin Harwi-golf, student council, baseball, Anne Hearon-LTC, BCP, K-club literary mag- azine editor. Gayla Hildebrand-choir, Trojan Belles, senior council, VSV. Cynthia Hill-regional orchestra. Timothy Hines Paul Hise-football, baseball, all region band, drama club: NHS. Louann HoldenfNHS. Debbie Holly-BGG's: FTA, Brigadettes1JCL1 The Edition staff, student council, Zeta- Chi. John Hopkins-football captain. Scott Hornaday-golf. Bill Houghton-photography. Mary Howland-Tri-Kappa chaplain, German Greeson, Jerry-59, 137, 209 Gregory, Jeffrey-43, 152, 153 Gremban, Sheree-209 Gres, John-43 Gretchen, Cynthia-209 Gretchen, John Gretchen, Mark Griboval, Anne Griffin, David-137 Griffin, Juli-43, 89 Griffin, Leanne-209 Griffin, Michael-209 Grisham, Cathryn-99 Groesbeck, James-137 Groesbeck, Jeanne-171, 174, 209 Grosz, Julie-137 Groves, Melanie-137 Guerra, Isabel-124 club, student council, senior council, BGG's Blue Brigade, K-club, band. Ann Hubbs-Nl-IS, literary magazine staff, ecoscience, treasurer. Beith Huffman-LTC, ecology club, art club. Lois Hughes-FHA, senior council. Travis Hurd-speech club. Jerry Hurta-art club: DE. - Duke Houstonebasketball manager, senior class president, tennis, student council. Craig Hutchins-football, beauty revue top ten. Paulalrby-The Afterthought class editor, Ttrdgan Belles, Blue Brigade, BCP, Knight s a . Kathy Jentz-Trojan Belles, Blue Brigade, PASF, pep squad. Dia:'ie Jirasek-Trojan Belles, VSV, drama c ub. Graduate directory uillett, David-174 ngan, Gaul-97 nn, Clois-209 ustafson, Judie-99 uthmiller, Debora uthrie, Dale-44 uyton, Evelyn-137 mnastics-154,.173 Haddad, Thomas-44, 73, 220 Haehnel, Nanci-209, 205 Haehnel, William-137, 213, 205 Haertig, Dana-61, 209, 221 aertig, David-136, 213, 205 afner, Marc-10, 128 afner, Mike-137, 151, 209 agan, John-176 agan, Vickie-136 agemeier, Henry agood, Gary-174, 178 agood, Gregory-44 lajkowski, Maryellen-136 aldeman, Teresa-213 ale, Holly-196, 212 ale, Judy-172, 174 ale, Venessa ale, Willie all, Dorothy-212 all, Valerie-175 all, Vanessa-174 all, Vanessa-174 all, Vicki-174, 266 all, Willie-141 all, Woodrow-205 all, Burton alliburton, LaFiae-174 alloway, Margaret-174 alm, Kenneth-127, 151 amilton, Trisha-11, 25, 44, 207 amilton, Virginia-39, 44, 75 -lammann, Donna-99, 108 lammitt, Tom-100, 155 ammond, David-136, 178 ampton, Alan-44 ampton, David-45, 153 ampton, Floyd-44 ampton, Glenn-45, 63, 128 j ampton, Steve -lamsel, Jeff--205 -lanaway, Michael-174 3-lancock, Laura-174 rlanna, Howard-212, 205 Hanna, Mike-45 Hanna, Vicki rlansen, Sue-136 rlardegree, Mitzi Harden, Robert-137, 212 Plardesty, Bruce-136 rlardin, Edgar-174 I-lardison, Stephen-212 flargrave, John-174 Earlene Johnson-FHA. ebbie Johnson-The Afterthought sports editor, student council, Tri-Kappa vice- president, NHS secretary, Judgement of Paris, beauty revue top ten: Blue Brigade, human relations. Gary Johnson-golf, freshman football. James Johnson-freshman, b-team football, basketball, golf. Jay Johnson-band, NHS, literary club, ger- man club, national merit letter of commen- dation. Jill Johnson-Trojan Belles, lieutenant, FHA, NHS, Whos Who, senior council, Briga- dettes, French club, K-club, student coun- cil. rlill Ann Johnson-FTA, president, BGG's, powder puff, track. Hargrave, Robert-45 Hargrave F-iomona-175, 270 Hargrave Valerie Hargrove 1 Julie-172, 173, 175 Harlow, Terry Harper, Jerry-45 Harrell, Holly-46, 175 Harrington, Verda-101 Harris, Carol-212 Harris, Cathy-175, 205 Harris, Christine Harris, Christy-212, 20:3 Harris, Hal-45, 160 Harris, Hollie-46 Harris, Jeff Harris, Scott-175 Harris, Sharon-212 Harris, William Harrison, Kenneth Harrison, Vanessa-46, Hartgrave, V.-212 Hartgrove, Sherry-100, 118 Harvey, Elaine-175 Harvey, Jane-46 Harwi, Kevin-39, 46 Hathaway, Marcia-99, 100 Hawkins, Butch-100 Hawkins, John-136 Hawkins, Randolph-136 Hawley, Bart-123, 136 Haynes, Donald-100 Haygood, Greg-44, 90 Haynes, Don-92, 100 Haywood, Marjorie-136, 229 Hearon, Anne-46 Hearon, Reed-175, 178 Hector, Neil-95 NECE-226 Hetlin, Kimberly-136 Heidt, Emily-175 Heidt, John Hellman, Chuck Helton, Alfred Hemphill, Louise-175 Henderson, David-175, 205 Henderson, Fiuth Hendricks, Doris Hendricks, Helen-175, 212 Hendrickson, Dawn-175 Henninger, Lana-212 Henninger, Thomas-115, 136 Herbert, Glen-61, 136 Herbst, Marion-212 Hernandez, Anthony-175 Hernandez, John-212 Hernlund, Bobby-136 Herrington, Verda-101 Hershey, Jay-175 Hershey, Jill-136 Hester, Lee-212 Dana.Jolly-The Afterthought organizations editor, PASF, BGG's, student council. Jan Jolly-VOE, powder puff. Linda Jones-Trojan Belles, VSV, Katherine Karol-choraleers. Karee Keck-BGG's, secretary, Joske's teen board, student council, senior council. Susanna Kellener-volleyball, track, basket- ball. Kletia Kelly-LTC, FTA, concert choir, h . esbians. , Chip Kerrwconcert choir, football, student council, latin club, drama club, golf. Mike Kerr-senior class officer. Richard Kersten-band. Frank King-chess club vice-president: literary magazine, Gerald Kiser-science, band, yearbook staff. Hetzel, Betty-101 Hext, Cheryl-175 Heylin, Susan-138 Hickey, Suzanne-212 Hickman, Bill-101, 219 Hicks, Richard-138 Hickson, Elizabeth-138 Hickson, Greg-212 Hiebner, Paula-212 Higginbotham, Joey-212, 205 Higgins, Hugh Higgins, Terri-138 Hightower, Scott-101 Hilburn, Mary-138 Hildebrand, Gayla-46, 207 Hilfer, Derrick-175 Hilgers, Gene-213 Hilgers, Mary-213 Hill, Betty-138 Hill, Bryan-106, 136, 175 Hill, Cynthia-47, 73, 213 Hill, George Hill, Gwen-138 Hill, Harlan-16, 143, 182 Hill, Janis-138, 169, 226 Hill, Johnnie Hill, Kathryn-175 Hill, Kelly Hill, Flonnie-213 Hilson, Liz Hines, Robert Hines, Tim Hinkle, David-138 Hinkle, Don-213 Hipe, Pat Hise, Paul-47, 128, 129, 205 Hoagland, Laura-138, 229 Hobby, Laura-178 Hocutt, David-226 Hodges, Will Hogue, Debbie-213 Hogue, Julie-176 Hogue, Ted-47 Holcomb, Lisa-8, 138 Holden, Kirk-138 Holden, Lou-73 Holland, Ernest-138 Hollingsworth, Flob-116 Holloway, Margaret Holly, Debbie-47, 196 Holly, Don-138 Holmes, Darlene-176 Holmes, Kathy-213 Holmes, Pete-151 Holmes, Phillip Holmstrom, Lisa-138 Holmstrom, Lori-138 Holt, Laurie-213 Holt, Paul-138 Holub, Annette-68, 164 Steve Klopp-baseball, NHS, basketball. Stephen Kneuper-soccer team, computer club, German club, freshman basketball. Philip Knisley-band, orchestra, drum major, student council, Who's Who. Laurie Knox-Who's Who, Trojan Belles, senior council, student council, concert choir, secretary, RCP, Brigadettes, Nancy Knox-Trojan Belles, concert choir, Whos Who, senior council, Brigadettes, BCP: French club. g Kim Koile-student council, Tn-Kappa, NHS: Who's Who, valedictorian, PASF,Asenior council, K-club, beauty revue, Brigadettes. Walter Kuenast-band. Roger Kunshich-band. Leah Lacy-Tri-Kappa, BGG's, Judgement of Paris, senior, junior class reporter, student Johnson, Karen-166, 167, 177, 215 Kelly KIetiaT73 X 4 Holubec, Kenneth-31, 153 Homesley, Kathy-176 Homesley, Susan-139 Hoover, Leslie-213, 205 Hopkins, Bill-213 Hopkins, Charlotte-61 Hopkins, Gary-143 Hopkins, Joe-136, 176 Hopkins, John-40, 47, 82, 87, 128, 131, Hopkins, Rudy-139 Hopkins Theresa-213 Hopson, Walter-213 Hornaday, Edmund-51 Hosea, Elizabeth-101 Houghton, Beverly-47 Houghton, William House, Mack-137, 214 Houser, Gregory-139 Houssiere, Chris-44, 70, 77, 139 Hovenga, Carol-139, 164 Howard, Angela-139 Howard, Clark-142, 143 Howard, Ftandall-136, 139 Howe, Beverly-139 Howell, Flalph-101, 221 Howie, Ann-102 Howland, Martha-214 Hrncir, Charlie-155, 176 Hubbs, Ann-73 Huckaby, Melanie-171, 176 Hudgins, Debbie Huegins, Janet Hudson, Jay-48 Hudson, Margie-124 Hudson, Tom-214 Hudspeth, Debra Huebner, Jody-139, 217 0 Irby, Paula-49, 207 lrvvin, Thomas-139 Isom, Pamela-176 lvash, Carol-176, 205 o Jabour, Jesse-102, 124, 125 Jaccard, Shelly Jackson, Debra-176 Jackson, Delores-61 George-214 Jackson, Jackson, Jenny-176, 214 Jackson, Linda Jackson, Michael-18, 31 Jackson, Patricia-214 Jackson, Paul-176 Jamail Kim Jamar, Cynthia James, Lisa M.-176 Lisa P.-176 Paul Quinn-137, 143, 214 James, James, James, Jarmillo, Aluaro-176 Jarmillo, Maria-214 Jarrell, Debbie-214 Jarret, Brenda-139, 207 Jatho, Don-214 Javurek, Jill-49, 226 Jefferson, John-151, 182, 214 Jeffrey, Margaret Jeffrey, Nora-177, 217 Jeffries, Joel Jenson, Sharon Jentz, Gary-137, 142, 214 Jentz, Katherine-49, 207 Jimenez, Beill Jirasek, Greg-137, 215 Jirasek, Stephen-137, 151, 215 Johnson, Mark Johnson Mary Beth-125, 139, 215 Johnson Perry-44, 139 Johnson Sarah Johnson, Sheryl-215 .Johnson, Stephen-137 Johnson, Terri-182 Johnson, Wanda-53 Johnson, Weldon Johnson, William Johnston, Jennifer-177, 207 Johnston, Mark-215 Joiner, Carol-177 Joiner, Nathan-215 Jolley, Beth Jolley, Jan-53, 226 Mary Ann-177, 207 Jolly, Dana-53, 200 Jolly, Jane-177 Jolley, Jones, Darrell-44, 142 Jones, David-102, 148 Jones, David-142 Jones, Greg-142 Jones, Jana-142 Jones, Janice-102, 163 Jones, Jesse-102 Jones, Jo Beth-53, 62, 226 Jones, Kristin-215 Jones, Linda-54, 113, 207 Jones, Mark-49 Jones, Robert-177 Jones, Robin-142, 178 Jones, FIUSSQII-215 Rusty-137, 151, 215 Jordan, Ernest Jordan, Jo Ann-48, 96 Jordan, Shawn-155 Jones, Huebner, Sherrie Huey, Flobert-137, 151, 214 Huff, David-128, 139 Huffman, Barbara-102, 229 Huffman, Elizabeth-48 Huges, Donald-214 Hughes, Kathleen-214 Hughes, Lois-48 Hulme, Cindy-176 Humphrey, Kay-139, 221 Hurd, Travis Hurley, Carole-176 Hurst, Douglas Hurta, Jerry-48 Huston, Duke-36, 48, 141, 142, 243 Huston, George-214 Huston, Susan-176 Hutchens, Craig-13, 49, 127, 128, 235 Hutchins, Dale-214 Hutchins, Lyle Hutton, Adele-112' ICT-226 lmboben, Wynan-214, 205 Index council, Blue Brigade, beauty revue, The Edition staff, Joske's Teen Board. Howard Lagrone-Demolay's, senior council, chess club, computer club, Legion of Hector, president, Lairds, student council, track. Gary Lamb-The Afterthought, The Edition artist. Kevin Lamb-concert choir, gymnastics, freshman football. Jeanette Lara-cheerleader, Judgement of Paris, football sweetheart nominee, VSV, Daryl Lessman-track. Debi Llewellyn-student council, Zeta-Chi president, ICT president, pep squad leader. Kirk Lobb-PASF, golf, band. Robert Long-LTC. Ken Loyd-senior class president, student Johnson, Barbara Johnson, Becky-171, 178 Johnson, Brett-52, 177 Johnson, Carolyn Johnson, Charles-136 Johnson, Clarence-124 Johnson, Darlene Johnson, David-178 , Johnson, Deborah-52, 73, 75, 178, 196, Johnson, Donna-52, 215, 182, 226, 229 Johnson, Gary-52, 153 Johnson, James-39, 136 Johnson, James Johnson, Jan Johnson, Jay-52, 73, 205 Johnson, Jeffery-182 Jill 11 Johnson, - , 25, 52, 85, 123,207 Johnson, Jill Ann-53 Johnson, Jimmy-53 Johnson, Jullian Kevin Kristie-215 Johnson, Kurt Johnson, Johnson, council, steering committee, AAIS: The Edition photographer and reporter. Ann Luba-art, human relations. Tom Lucas-football, baseball, The Edition, The Afterthought artist, Judgement of Paris top ten, beauty revue, second runner up. Janie Ludington-band, human relations, literary magazine. Paula Lund ren-Tri-Ka a re orter-historian, 9 DD D Blue Brigade, FTA, Shield feature editor, The Edition editor, BGG's, student council, human relations. David Luttrell-PASF, science club, . Carol Lyles-Tri-Kappa, student council, Trojan Belles, second runner up Judgement of Paris, Blue Brigade, RCP, choir. Kirk Lyons-student council, Legion of Hector, parliamentarian, German club, key club. Jorgensen, Yvonne-177 Joseph, Horace-215 Joseph, John-142 Josey, Jan-177 Joyce, Mark-142 Judgement of Paris-46, 70 Kalitta, Leslie-215 Karol, Katherine-54, 226 Keck, Karee-54, 123, 178 Keeling, Stanley-177, 213, 205 Keeling, Steven-59, 142, 205 Kelleher, Maureeen-169, 215 Kelleher, Susanna-171 Kelley, Cheryl-142 Kelley, Karen-142 Kelly, Barbara-215 Kelly, Kenan-215 Kelly, Kenny-192, 213, 217 Kelly, Kevin-142 Kelly, Mary-177 I Kelly, Neal-142, 148 1 Jimmy Mahon-football, Shady Oak Bombers? ' track, student council, Lee Ann Malina-BGG's, student council. I Matt Manroe-DE president, student council. Mike Mason-football, track. Kenny McCorquodale-N HS, UIL, student council: JCL, PASF: band. Dee McCullough-band, FTA, majorette, latin club, student council, Thespians. Scott Mclntosh-all-state band, Minnie Scheen Wilcox Scholarship contest, UT music department scholarship, band, stage band director. Chris McKeown-tennis, football. Edwina McPhail-cheerleader, gymnastics, football sweetheart. Tracy Meek-football, track. Amanda Merritt-The Afterthought co-editor, emnitz, Donna-142 emp, Michael-54 emper, Kelli-142, 221 endrick, Bradley-137, 151, 216 ennady, Bruce enrick, Trey erlin, Dwayne-216 erlin, Sheila-142, 207 err, Daniel-216 Kerr, Kim-169, 177, 178, 196, 207 err, Michael-54 Kerr, Truman-178 Kersten, Mickella-142, 205 Kersten, Richard-205 ieke, Jay-142, 229 iernan, Jean-216 iernan, Mary-142 ilgore, Kevin-44, 130, 142 imball, David-137, 151, 216 inniell, Katherine-103 ing, Cyd-216, 221 ing, Dawn-216 ing, Debbie-216 ing, Dennis-142 ing, Frank ing, James G.-54. ing, James L. ing, Janet-55 ing Joni-216 ing Ken-182 ing Pamela-177 ing Robin-143, inney, Laura-143 inney, Shawn-39, 68, iser, Gerald-55, 205 lein, Karen-143 lein, Walter-216 leinert, John-103, 127 lier, Paul-103 Iopp, Diane-31, 164, 182 Iopp, Stephen-55, 160 neuper, Karen-143, 111 neuper, Stephen-55 nisely, Philip-32, 55, 84 noll, Holly-177 noll, Phil-143, 151 notts, Douglas-59, 130, 143 nox, Lauie-55, 73, 85, 207 Inox, Nancy-56, 73, 85, 207 Ioester, Andrew-56 bgut, Karen-143, 178 -pile, Kimberle-56, 86, 178 oile, Kris-178, 182, 216 binm, William-143 onecci, Gail 'onecci, Paul-142, 177 opacz, Ftobert rte, Donna-229 xause, Beth-56 rause, Edwin-143 FTA, NHS1Who's Who: Deo squad: PASF: Afs: student council, Blue Brigade, beauty revue, human relations, Quill 81 Scroll, Tri-Kappa, sergeant-at-arms, Joskes Teen Board. huck Miears-football, track, baseball, color guard. uanne Lynn Mitchell-drama club, FFA, choir. lilliam Mitchell-band. andra Montague-senior class council, science club, ecoscience, BGG's, Citizens for a Better Future. ebbie Montgomery-powder puff, student council. , - etsy Morris-student council treasurer, BGGS, president: Latin club, secretaryl Blue Brigade, French club, FTA, intramurals, Krumholz, Robert-216 Kubicek, Louann-216, 205 Kucler, Karen-177 Kuenast, Angie-216 Kuenast, Walter-56, 205 Kunshick, Floger-56 Kurio, Nan-226 Lacy, Jim-178 Lacy, Leah-57, 176, 177, 196, 270 Lackey, Kim Lafaitte, Don-216 Lagow, Cindy-217 LaGrone, Howard-13, 57 LaGrone, Tracy-13 LaGrone, Walter-73, 129, 178 Laird, Lonnie-57, 136, 178 Lamb, Gary-40, 57, 160 Lamb, Gwendolyn-143, 178 Lamb, Kevin-57, 217 Lamb, Mark-178 Lambert, Kenneth Lambert, Patty-178 Lambert, Ftic-143, 178 Lambert, Sandra-143 Landers, Kenneth-178, 182 Landes, Robert-178 Landry, Amos-103 Langford, Lou-217 Langston, Cynthia-143 Langston, Sandra-143 Lara, Jeanette-25, 57, 68, 69 Larson, Michael-143 Lastinger, David-178 Latham, Frances-112 Latimer, Jeff-178, 221 Latimer, Mark-143 Latin Club-184-189 Laughton, Stuart-229 Lawhon, Sidney Lawrence, Frederick-178 Lawson, Bronwyn-143, 196 Lindgren, Susan-144 Lindley, Larry-178 Lindner, Jill-144 Lindstrom, Pamela-217 Lindzey, Jefferey-104 Little Theatre Company-118, 190 Livingood, Betsy-178 Livingood, Mary Jean-99 Livingston, Anne-144 Llewellyn, Debi-58 Lobb, Greg-178 Lobb, Kirk-58, 73 Lockey, Kim Locklin, Annette-178, 213 Loden, Rodney-178 Loden, Terri-111, 144 Loeffler, Lisa-144, 179 Loeffler, Lynn-179 Loeffler, Stuart Lofton, Anthony-136, 182 Lofton, Helen-61 Lofton, Roslynn- 71, 179 Loftus, Kathleen-144 Loftus, Mike-136, 179 Long, Butch, 59, 192 Long, Christy-144 Long, Mike Long, Robert-58, 180 Long, Tim--179 Longencker, Karen-144, 213, 205 Longenecker, Luanne-179, 205 Longest, Susan--179 Longs-reet, David Lopez, Audon-L27, 205 Lopez, Cruz Lord, Mark-21, 179 Love, John-217 Lovelace, Linda--179 Loyd, Ken-55, 58, 74, 84, 178 Luba, Anne-58 Luba, P "'icia---217 LeBas, Claire-163 LeBas, David-143 Lee Chris-57 Lee Elhite-103 Lee, Kyle Lee, William Legge, Emily Leisering, Philip-58 Lemaistre, William-73, 178, 263 Lemmons, Rob-229 Lemons, Kim-217 Lena, Phil-153, 217 Leonard, Liz-217 Lucas, Thomas -13, 59, 87, 128, 135, 160 Lucas, lvahf in -217 Lucas, Flobyn- - 1, 164 Ludingtor. Dax --217 Ludington, jamie---178, 213, 205 Lundelius Jennifer-43, 73, 144 Lundgren, John Lundgren Lance-130, 144, 178 Lundgren Mike-179 Lundgren Paula-25, 84, 178, 196, 237 Lunsford, Danny-179 Lunsford, David Lurie, Jana-144 Lessman, Daryl Lessmann, Brenda-217 Lester, Weldon Levin, Mike-178 Lewis, Rebecca-144 Lewis, Marvin-104 pep squad, senior class council. Tim Moseley-all-district golf, basketball, football, track. Steve Moss-band. Eric Muehlberger-swimming captain. Michael Muhlbauer-UIL, french club, NHS president. Gerry Murphy-V8tV. Patricia Myers-French club, drama club, spanish club, ski club, Jeff Nash-baseball, football, student coun- cil. Karen Nedler-student council president, student council vice-president, iunior girl of the year, who's.who, NHS. Teresa Newell-VOE. Chris Newton-basketball, tennis, football, honor roll. Luttrell, David Lyles, carol-59, 70, 178, 196, 207 Lynn, Beverly-179, 207 Lynn, Clive-104 Lyons, Kirk-73, 178 Graduate directory Carol Nichols-powder puff team, intramural basketball, track, student council. Dan Nolte-band, stage band, student council. Cheryl Novick-drama, student council, senior class council, French club, candy strlper. Kevin O'Hearne-Whos Who ih American High schools, drama, Shield staff. Pat O'Neal-band. Ray Ortiz-gymnastics, track, cheerleader, Carolyn Ott-drama club,"FTA, RCF. Ruth Ann Pabor-choir Brenda Palmer-The Afterthought ad manag- er, Trojan Belles, Terry Parks-band, Legion of Hector. Stephen Parven-Shady Oak Bombers, Legion of Hector. Bud Paulissen-NHS president, mini-mester, co-chairman. 255 56 MacFarlane, Nicki-179 Mack, Nancy-144 Mahler, Susan-217 Mahon, Jimmy-60, 128, 132 Mahon, Veronica-29, 217, 221 Makin, Marion . Maldonado, George-179 Malina, Lee Ann-60 Malkemus, Dean-179, 201, 217 Malkemus, Diana-178 Mallett, Hollie-179, 182 Mandaville, Brice-180 Mandaville, Sarah mandras, Even-180 Manley, Scott-217 Mann, Suzanne-179 Manning, Susan-169 Manroe, Matt-60, 178, 226 Marsh, John-60 Marshall Marshall, Marshall, Marshall Marshall Marshall Georffrey-108, 142, 18 Jill-178, 179, 180, 192 Karen-182, 218 Mary-144, 169, 218 Phyllis-144 , Willie-137, 143, 151 Martel, Richard-155, 180 Martel, Steve-218, 205 Martin, Dan-104 O, 182 Martin, David B. Martin, David W.-144, 180, 205 Martin, Kelly-218 Martin, Mary Martin, Helen-104 Martin, Samuel-137, 218 Martin, William-143 Martinez, Diana-124, 218 Masch, Janet Mason, Michael-60, 130, 148 Masters, Catherine-180 Masters, John-155, 218 Masters, Kay-172 Mathews, Casey-229 Mathews, Susan Matthews, Brian-144 Mattingly, Jeff-218 Maund, Mark-145, 219 Mayfield, Charles-218 McAdams, Lee Etta-104 McAfee, Cyndie-119, 180 McCall, Fticky-143, 178, 196, 218 Mcrammon, Julie-180 McCammon, Lila-218 McCollough, Steve McCollum, Chris-180 McCollum, Mark-60 McColpin, Patrick-141, 145 McConaghy, Bruce-142, 143, 218 McCorquodale, Ken-61, 73 McCrea, Jerry-145 McCrea, Terry-145 Index Richard Phillips-speech club president, junior achievement, band, stage band, boy's debate, Pam Pittard-student council, UT art project, literary club. Patti Pontesso-Tri-Kappa, LTC, BGG's, Thes- pians, Blue Brigade, beauty revue, PASF, student council: forensics: pep club. Donna Powell-ATC. Gina Quick-Trojan Belles, sergeant, V8tV, drama club. Alice Rambo-student council, choraleers, V8tV, choir. Susan Record-concert choir, BGG's human relations, steering committee. Gloria Ribble-FHA, vice-president, Jennifer Flidings-concert choir, Orchestra, McCullough, Brent-145 McCullough, Debra-61, 73, 205 McCullough, Mona-180 A McCullough, Steven-205, 179 McCulley, Madeleine-23, 105 McDonald, Darrell-218, 133, 148 McDonald, Marilyn-105, 169 Mclfackne, Nicki-57 McFalin, Allyn-218, 205 McFerren, Mike-218 McGee, Mark-145 McGee, Paul-137, 142, 151, 218 McGinnis, Sheila--145, 207 McGrew, Patricia-98, 99, 180 Mclntosh, Scott-61, 84, 213, 205 McKelvey, Dwight-179 McKendree, Jean-192, 218 McKenzie, Melissa-180 McKinzie, Sam-219, 205 McKeown, Carolyn-180 McKeown, Chris-61, 243, 226 McKeown, John McKeown, Mark McKeown, Matt-151, 218 McLin, Robert McPhail, Edwina-61, 69, 163 McWhirter, Jon-219 McWhirter, Tom-219 Mead, Bryan-145, 205 Mead, Karen-180 Media Club-218 Meek, Charles-40, 61, 87, 130, 235 Meerzo, Matthew-59 Melitz, Robin-178 Mercer, Brenda-181 Merritt, Amanda-39, 64, 73, 75, 196, 201 Merritt, Cindy Meshell, Michael-137 Meshell, Raymond -136, 181 Messer, Lisa Meyer, Cindy-145 Mickey, Linda-229 Mickey, Yvonne Mider, Christi-181 Midterm Graduation-148 Mlears, Charl'-rs-64, 128, 130, 134 Mikeska, Kenneth-145 Mila, Criss-219 Milner, Mims, Mistot, Melonie-50, 181, 205 Patrick-145 Lila-105, 123 Mitchell, Becky-145, 205 Mitchell, Billy-64 Mitchell, Gail-192, 219 Mitchell, Laura-145 Mitchell, Linann-64 Mitchell, Lisa Mitchell, Luanne-64 Mitchell, Bayette-219 Mitchell, William Mize, Mary-145 Mobley, Steven-145, 219 Moeller, Matthew-136, 181 Moerbe, Sharon-219 ' Moffatt, Elizabeth-178 Mohle, Melody-145, 213, 205 Molina, Nora-65, 229 Molitor, Joyce Molitor, Nancy-172 Monk, Mark-181 Montague, Diana-73, 146 Montague, Sandra-65 Montgomery, Deborah-65 Montgomery, John-146 Montgomery, Melissa-219 Monzingo, Jeff-137, 220 Militz, Fiobin-219 Miller, Donald Miller, Erma-124 Miller, Gary-145 Miller, Kathy-145, 226 Miller, Kenneth Miller, Lee-219, 263 Miller, Linda-178, 219 Miller, Martin-64 Miller, Miller, Millne, Stanley-136, 180, 181 Tony-143, 182, 219 Stanley Moddy, David-146 Mooney, Craig Moore, Carol Moore, Deborah Moore, Diane Moore, James Moore, Jim Moore, Julie-181 Moore, Lisa-219 Moore, Mary Moore, Melanie Moore, Rex-155, 219 Moore, Von-219 Moreno, Dee-105 Morgan, Laura-219 Morgan, Mark-219 Morgan, Thelma-96 Morris, Barry--178, 181 Morris, Betsy-65, 178, 209 Morris, Byron-180 Morris, DDAVID-219 Morris, Jim-146 Morris, Karin-219, 221 Morris, Mike Morris, Monica-146, 221 Morris, Sawnie Morris, Terry-146 Morris, Juki-146, 192 Mortimer, Grace-98, 99, 105 Moseley, Timothy Moses, Kenneth Mosley, Shelley-181 BCP, PASF, student council, ecology club Michael Bitch-football, wrestling. Kirsti Roby-homecoming parade, march of dimes. Mickey Rocco-football, track, Judgement of Paris. Rick Rollins-senior class council: Shady Oak Bombers, student council: sports car club, water ski club. Pam Ross-swimming, drama club, band. David Russell-track manager, baseball manager, science fair. Donna Sanders-cheerleaders, Miss Al-lS, french club, Vikettes, junior class officer, friendliest, beauty revue, sophomore class officer, Mark Sanders-Roy Beard art scholarship to SWTSU. Larry Schechter-NHS, student council, executive intern. Celia Seiders-cheerleaders, FHA president, student council, steering committee, beaut revue, pep-squad officer, Hal Shelton-Whos Who, Quill Ei Scroll, Golden Myth Players, science fair, speech Y club, student council, reporter and photog- rapher The Edition and The Afterthought. Brenda Joyce Shuler-cheerleader, Blue Brigade,iuperintendent's advisory board. Harriet Silberberg-band, outstanding band member. Cindy Silberstein-student council, drama, pep squad, Cathy Singer-Trojan Belles, VSV, paramed- ical club, y-teens historian, Keith Snodgrass-art club, tennis. Moseley, Tim-65, 152, 153 Moses, Kenny-146 Moss, Alan-180 Moss, Steve-65, 205 Mosser, Lisa-205 Mounce, Mary Muecke, Ceria-105 Muehlberger, Eric-66 Muhlbauer, Michael-73 Muller, Deborah-146 Mulder, Diane-106 Munger, Marilyn-65, 220, 205 Munsell, Jeanene-146, 229 Munsell, Marshall-146, 205 Munselle, Steve-146 Munson, Leslie-229 Murphy, Geoff-146 Murphy, Geraldone-66 Murphy, John-153, 220 Muse, Dennis-181 Musgrove, Janice-220 Musto, Thomas Myer, Cindy-205 Myers, Larry-220 Myers, Margaret-146 Myers, Patricia-66 Myers, Peggy-219 Myers, Fioyce-146, 160 Mynes, Tammy-181 Nalley Debora-226 Nanney, Pamela-98, 99, 140, 146, 196 Nordecchia, Suzanne-146, 220 Nash, Jeffrey-40, 66, 158, 160 National Honor Society-72 Neal, Michael-146 Nedelton, Deborah-205 Nedler, Don Nedler, Karen-66, 86, 178 Needle, Mike'?22O Neerzo, Matthew-205 Nellis, Donald-181 Nemir, Terri-42, 220 Nesby, Carolyn-181 Netick, Celia Nettleton, Debora-220 Neville, Garland Newberg, Mary-205 Newburger, Manuel-181 Newcoming-34 Newell, Teresa-67 Newmiller, Ned-181 Newmiller, Nora-148 Newton, Alexander i Newton, Chris-67, 141 Ney, Nancy-182, 209 l Neyland, Ruthie-148 1 Nibouar, Helen Nibouar, Marie-166, 182 Nichols, Carol l i Nicholas, James-220 bbie Sours-human relations: BCP. m Speed-Trojan Belles: Vikettes: student council: ecology club. itch Stahl-wrestling: choir: tennis: band aren Stalhut-track: honor society: Blue Brigade: BGG's: ecology club president. ll Standifer-baseball: basketball, football: track. Ladi Sterling Lr-load Stern-band, orchestra. photography: att Stiepcevich-Shady Oak Bombers. presi- dent: Who s Who: senior class vice presl- dent: executive intern: YCC, president: drama club: student council: youth gov- ernor nominee. m Stracener-Trojan Belles: French club: Nicholson, Tommie-220 Niedle, Mike-220 Nitsche, Becky-209, 220 Nix, Cynthia-220 Nixon, Lynn-106 Noffsinger, Doyle-137, 143, 220 Noitsinger, Mitchel Nolte, Bill-137, 220, 205 Nolte, Dan-67, 205 Norman, Chris-182, 270 Norton, Randall-182 Northington, Lori-166 Norwood, Jamie Norwood, Randy Notzon, Carole-106 Novick, Cheryl-67, 178 Nozick, Melyssa-182 Oatman, Thomas-160, 182 Ochester, Jennifer-171, 182, 209 Ockletree, Connie-220 Odell, John Odom, Mark-148 O'Donnell, James O'Donnell, Michael-159, 160, 182 O'DonneIl, Michael Oertle, Cindy-171, 178, 182 O'Hearne, Kevin-67, 191 O'Kelley, Charles-106, 127 O'Leary, Lynne-171, 178, 182, 209 O'Leary, Susan-148 Oliver, Davey-220 Oliver, James-182 Olle, David-133 Olson, Sandra-148, 217, 220 Olson, Sharon-148 Olt, M-220 Omary, Cyndi-182 Omary, Jimmy O'Neal, Patrick-67 Onion, Frank-221 Orchestra-212 Ortiz, Gerald-221 Ortiz, Raymond-68 Ott, Carolyn-68 Ott, Melinda-213, 205 Overall, Mary-217, 221 Overton, Georgetta-124 Owens, Lsa-221 Owens, Sherry-148 Pabor, Lous-182 Pabor, Ruth-68 Pack and Paddle-221 Page, Nancy-178, 182, 207 Pair, Donna-182, 207 Palmer, Brenda-68 Palmer, Dawn-178, 221 Parker, Charles-155, 221 Parker, Clarke-182, 205 Parker, Patricia-106 student council: choir: VGV: candy striper: ecology club: intermurals. Sandy Sturgeon-German club: French club, secretary: PASF: LTC: literary club. Warren Suiter-football: track: baseball. Julie Szameit-NHS: OEA vice-president: honor girl: Latin club: student council. Donna Szukalla-Troian Belles, lieutenant. Tim Tavis-student council: speech club vice- president: drama: debate team: UIL. Linda Taylor Avis Thomas-NHS: choir: iunior red cross: band: Spanish club: drama club: FTA. Debra Thompson-French club: Latin club: Trojan Belles: Blue Brigade: intramurals. Tommy Tobolka-baseball. Thomas Toungate-DE. Mike Trafton-track: football: German club. Parker, Peggy-148, 178, 209 Parks, Ben-148 Parks, Gerald-183 Parks, Terry-68, 108, 213, 205 Parsons, Vicki-183, 209 Partlow, Jana-183, 209 Parven, Cary-221 Parven, Stephen-68 Passmore, Mary-183, 205 Patterson, Bryan Patterson, Nancy-69, 178, 220 Patton, Jimmy-221 Patton, Laurie-183 Patton, Pamela-221 Paulissen, Bud-69 Paust, Andrea-148, 207 Paust, Fiobert-221 Payne, Carolyn-148 Payne, Debra-182, 183, 207 Peck, Barbara Pederson, Lance-137, 142, 221 Pena, Arnado-106 Pena, Mary Pendergras, Kirk-136 Penn, Marilyn-172, 209 Perdue, Boland-137, 221 Perrin, Dan-148 Perry, Leslie-221 Perryman, Mary Ann-107 Persens, Roland-183, 192 Persons, Walt Peter, Paul-136, 183 Peterman, Tommye-107 Peters, Steve-221 Peterson, Linda-148 Peterson, Robert-183, 205 Peterson, Susan-148, 182, 207 Pevehouse, Jesse-183 Pevey, Christopher-95 Pevey, Scott-148 Philp, Hugh-221 Philips, Angela-148, 205 Phillips Phillips, David-148 Evelyn-73, 148, 209 Phillips, Kathryn-178, 183 Phillips Marshall Phillips Richard-69 Phillips, Wes-116, 221 Philp, Hugh Photography-219 Pickel, Bruce-149 Pickens, Alice-183 Pickens, Jackie-207 Pickens, Bodella-149 Pihl, Fioger-183 Pilkinton, Joe-221 Pinkston, Laura-221 Pinkston, Mark Pittard, Pam-69 Pittman, Karen-172 Graduate directory Becky Triggs-Tri-Kappa, president: NHS: Whos Who: concert choir: student council, parliamentarian: executive intern: Scar- boroughs teen board: Latin club: drill team, Sharon Troiano-VOE: VOE club, secretary: swim team: BCP: Latin club. Karen Turner-senior council: powder putt: PHA: band: student council: pep squad. Butch Veale-football captain: track. Cheryl Wagner-Trojan Belles: concert choir: V8lV: german club: mixed choir: intramurals. Will Wall-all-district band. John Wallace-German club: Legion of Hector: Lairds: chess club: student coun- cil: Latin club: human relations. Ben Ward-photographer for The Edition. Susan Weatherford-student council: senior class, secretary, BCP: pep squad: yearbook 25 8 Platt, Cynthia Platt, Mark Pliler, Randy-69 Plotsky, Larry-149 Pollen, Bettie-220 Pond, Dianne-149 Pontessa, Patti-51, 69, 196, 209 Porterfield, Angel-183, 207 Powell, Cynthia Powell, Donna-71, 229 Powell, Johnny-222 Powell, Sandra Powell, Sherry-183 Prade, Donna-71 Prade, Pat-149 Prade, Rita-182 Prater, David-71 Praytor, Charlotte-149 'Prellop, Debra-149 Presnal, James-149 Price, Vicki-149, 209 Reed, Ryan-222 Reeves, Alfred-70, 160 Reeves, Alvin-213, 205 Reeves, Kevin Rehfeld, Sherry-140, 149, 207 Rehn, Debra-73, 149, 209 Reinhart, Sandra-184 Reitz, Leah-213, 205 Reyna, Anna Reyna, Ernest Rhodes, Harold Ribble, John Ribble, Mark Rice, Georgia-222 Rich, Gloria-70 Richards, Dorthy Richards, Mary-73, 140, 149, 209 Richards, Trudy-33 Ridge, Duran-149, 182 Ridings, Jeffery-149, 213, 205 Primrose, Michael Primrose, Pamela-185 Prothro, Brian-215 Publications-198-201 Puryear, James Quick, Gina-50, 71, 206, 207 Quick, Jimmy-184 Quick, Marshall-222 Quill and Scroll-74 Quinius, Catherine-149, 196 Quinn, John-183 Ridings, Jennifer-70, 73, 213, 217 Ridley, M ark-185 Riggan, Betsy-107 Riley, David-185 Robbins, Cheryl-184 Robbins, Sylvia-184 Roberts, Becky-150 Roberts, Clifford-70 Roberts, Jane-222 Roberts, Kathy-150 Roberts, Kenneth-150 Roberts, Mark-184 Quinn, Patrick-137, 142, 222 Rader, Philip-222, 205 Radetsky, Diane Raines, Jimmy-107 Rains, Matt-:222 Rambin, Mark-222, 205 Rambo, Alice-71 Rambo, Karen-222 Ramee, Deborah-207 Ramee, Elizabeth-107, 149 RAmm, Gaylen-107, 137, 148 Randolph, Mary-196, 207, 237, 205 Rapp, Elizabeth-184 Rasco, Denise-222 Rasco, Jill Ratliff, Jim-222 Rauhut, John-184 Ray, Keith-192 Ray, Kurt-222 Record, Susan-71 Record, Vickie-209 Rector, Clark-149, 221 Redwine, Tammy-222 Reed, Cynthia-61, 70, 209 Reed, David-70 Reed, Diana-184 Reed, Homer Reed, Richard-149 Index staff, PASF. Susan Webb-VOE president, Miss AHS, stu- dent puff: council, clerk, beauty revue, powder Miss VOE, human relations, Joske's Teen Board, spirit club. Jeff Webster-baseball: NHS, football. I Mark Westling-national merit scholarship finalist, chess club captain, band. Janet White-Trojan Belles, sergeant, V8tV, student council, steering committee, intramurals, Y-teens chairman. Mark Whittington-band Bill Wic heta-Legion of Hector, Lairds, Ger- man club, student council. H Heidi Widdows-NHS, steering committee, Germ an club, VSV, social committee. Glen Wilkes-band, orchestra, John Phillip Sousa award, NHS, composer of school Robertson, Earl-219 Robinson, Beverly-150 Robinson, Paul Roby, Kristi-72 Rocco, Mickey-72, 130, 149 Roche, Kim-47, 166, 185 Rockett, Angie-171 Rockett, Jim-72, 222 Rode, Christine-150, 205 Rodgers, Brenda Rodgers, Linda-108 Rodgers, Michael-116, 150 Rogers, Jeff-142, 185 Rohde, Geoff-222 Rohde, Greg-223 Rohde, Leslie-72 Roland, Cathy-178, 185 Roland, Nelwynne Roland, Pam-222 Rollins, Richard-72 Rose, David-185 Rose, Steven-185 Rosenfield, Gina-223 Ross, Camile-166, 185 Ross, Evin-243 Ross, Janet-150 Ross, Pamela-72, 166 Rosson, Janice-150 son . Kelli V?lilkes-BGG's, FHA historian, student council, PASF, tennis. Larry Willetts-'senior class council, student council, UIL, junior class representative. Maurice Wilson-concert choir, track, senior class council, Legion of Hector, student council, basketball. Mary Jane Wilson-FHA, student council, drama club, bowling club, Rob Wilson-Shady Oak Bombers, secretary and treasurer: ASF, senior class council, football. H Shirley Wilson-VOE, human relations: Jackettes: student council. Carroll Winter-Spanish club, drama club,. secretary of sophomore class, vice-presi- dent of junior class, sludcnt government, Rowe, Jeffery-16, 182 Rowe, Lee-143, 228 Rowland, James-185 Runyon, Stephen-185 Ruscelli, Mike Rushing, D.-185 Russell, Bill-221 Russell, David-73 Russell, Phillis-169, 196, 223 Russell, Timothy-150, 205 Rutherford, Mary-150 Rutkowski, Janey Rutkowski, Jeff . Rutledge, Tammy-185 Safely, David-221 Saint Pierre, Michael-185 Saint Pierre, Ronald-136, 154 Sallee, Randy-223 Samplaski, Steve G.-150, 205 Samplaski, Terry-185, 205 Sampson, Richard-223 Sandberg, Karol-232, 205 Sandberg, Lynn-150, 205 Sanders, Bobbie-108, 113 Sanders, Donna-35, 68, 73 Sanders, Kelly-185 Sanders, Mark-73 Sandquist, Johanna-185, 213 Sansing, Richard-150 Sansom, Lisa-150, 191, 192 Sansom, Richard Sauls, Dorothy-150 Sauls, Maurice-182, 223 Sauls, Paul-229 Sawyers, Linda-223 Scallon, Martie-68, 223 Scallon, Wilfred-150 Scarbrough, David-185, 205 Schatz, Tom-150 Schechter, Jodi Schechter, Larry-48, 49, 73, 178 Schein, Neil-150, 160, 178 Schieve, Eric-185 Schloeman, Deborah Schmitt, Jenny-151, 207 Schmitt, Michael-223 Schmitt, William-57, 151 Schnabel, Mark-185 Schoene, Bette-108 School Board-90 Schroeder, Gregg-185 Schubert, Paul-186 Schuler, David-137, 223 Schultz, Kevin Schultz, Robert-223 Schulz, Rodney-74 Schulze, Richard- vice-prcsidonlg novvspnpiir, business trrliior Lisa Winters-OEA, student council, pep squad. Konrad Wissler-tennis, senior class council, PASF. Carol Woodyard-student council, senior class, vice-president, German club! Qym- nastics, soccer. Robin Worthington-human relations, beauty revue, UIL, French club. Terri Wright-NHS. Trey Yates-drama club, PASF, student coun cil, French club. Paul Ziegler-German club, wrestling, senior class council, mini-mester instructor. Stewart, Rene-223 Sherri-151 74 Aravia-151 Connie-68, 182, 223 Diana-223, 205 Emma-223 Eric-151 Juliette Laurel-18, 151 Michael-136, 142, 186 Stefani-224 Steve-224 Marianne-151 Michelle-116, 186 David-130, 186, 235 Ann-73, 209 'ip-139,141, 151,160 Eric-186 Gary-229 Celia-68, 69, 73, 243 Louise-224 Michael-224, 205 Gay-224 Kim Oak Bombers-194, 197 Jay-143 Julie-178, 186, 224 Deborah-229 Gary Melanie-171, 186 Scott-229 Hal-73, 74, 85, 84, 178 John-108 Jeffery-219, 224 Richard-151 Scott-151, 205 Lenore-224 Linda-224 Eric-205 Ryan Brenda-21, 69, 74, 82, 182, Cathy-187 Robert-205 Gary-74 Greg--137, 224 l-larriet-74, 213, 205 Cindy-74, 178 Debbie-186 Michael-39, 151 Kathryn-171, 186 Walt-136, 151 Clyde Ben Mike-224 Catherine-75, 207 Mark-224, 205 Robert-108 Susan-75, 229 Walter-213, 224, 205 Skrhak, Vannessa-224 Skrhak, Wayne-109 Slade, Darius-114, 178, 182, 186 Sleeth, Walter-151, 192 Slusser, Mark-151 Slutes, Lynn-207 Smallwood, Elizabeth Smiley, Jeff-136 Andrew-151, 178, 217 Cathryn-75, 178, 209 ,Jana-39, 169, 186, 196 Margie-172, 186, 209 Smith Smith Carla-224 Smith Smith Christian-109 Smith Cherry Smith Debra-186 Smith, Eddy-186, 213 Smith, Geri Smith lvory Smith Smith Jeffrey-186 Smith Kevin Smith Leslie-151 Smith Smith Marianne-75 Smith Mark-186 Smith Mary Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Michael-213, 205 Paige-151, 200, 209 Ron-151, 191 Sharon Timothy Tom-187 Wallace-187 Winnie--154 Smoot, Cindy-187 Snell, Gerald-182 Snell, Greg-31, 142, 151, 155, 219, Snell, James Snodgrass, Joseph Snodgrass, Ketih Snow, Kathy-154, 196, 208, 209 Snyder, Kimberly Sokol, Mary-109 Sones, Alan Sonnen, Elizabeth-154 Sours, David-225 Sours, Deborah-75 Sours, Ken-187 Sousares, Lindy Southworth, Michele-187 Spanish Club-184-189 Spear, Gayle-221, 225 Speed, Pamela-75 Spence, Lori-225 Spencer, Elaine Spencer, Steven-155, 225 Speranza, Gayle Spielman, Danny-220 Spilman, Derek-100, 178 Spilman, Holly-188 Spilman, Kim-154, 180 Spirit groups-208-211 Spivey, Daniel-154 Spooner, Steve-154, 213, 205 Spring graduation-66 Strague, Ann-171 Spruell, Tanya-225 St. John, St. John, Laura Vicki Stage Band-213 Stahl, Mitchell-155 Stahlhut, Karen-169, 209 Stallings, Flay-188 Standifer, Lois-112 Standifer, Penny-178, 182, 225, 205 Standifer, William--160 Standley, Donna-171, 178, 225, 263 Standley, Standley, Karen-164, 225 Rob--185 Stanish, James-225 Stanish, Janet-225 Stanley, Donna-263 Stapper, John-154 Starkey, Carl Statham, Terri-154, 152 Steele, Nancy-225 Steiner, Blake-185 Steinocher, Patricia-185 Sterling, Gradi Sterling, Margaret-225 Stern, Harold-108, 205 Stern, Robin-225, 205 Stevens, Stevens, Judy Maxine-98, 99, 109 Stewart, Karen-182 Kimberly-225 Stewart, Patty-154 Stewart, Phyllis-154, 196, Stimson, Angela-185 209 Stjepcevich, Matt-86, 178, 196 Stoeltje, Lisa-154, 207, 263 Stoeltje, Steve-137, 225 Stokes, Lee-186 Stokes, Sheri-186 Stokes, William-186 Stonecipher, Patty-205 Stonecipher, Shirley-205, Stovall, Susan-141 St. Pierre, Michael Stracener, Kim-178, 207 Stramler, Steven-225 Stratton, Juli-68, 226 186 Straughan, Marla-178, 226 Streety, Penny-226 Streety, William-154, 205 Strehler, Leslie-154, 209 Strehler, Robert-186 Stuart, Tony Studak, Joseph-178 Student Council-178-181 Stueve, Steve-213, 205 memoriam In memory Walt Whitman once wrote that as a child went forth everything he saw or touched became a part of him and he became a part of it. Such was true of Stephen Bilberry and Shawn Kinney who in a short time became a part of Anderson as it became a part of them. Stephens friendly ways and Shawn's enthusiastic support of the school won them both many friends. We want to remember them and their lives and hope that Anderson gave as much to them as they gave to Anderson. 259 60 Sturgeon, Sandy-209 Styles, Sammie Sudarshan, Alex-205, 187 Suiter, Denise-207 Suiter, Warren-126, 128 Sullins, Daniel-226 Summers, Doris-96, 109 Sutherland, Bill-154, 192 Sutherland, John-226 'Swahn, Randal-226 Swallow, Susan-226 Swanner, Ben Sawnson, Terry-226 Swimming-156, 166 Syptak, Elaine-178, 226, 205 Syptak, Elizabeth-178, 226, 205 Syptak, Mary Szameit, Julie-42 Szukalla, Donna-25, 207 Szukalla, Vicki-169, 226 Tabolka, Johnny-137, 151 Taliaferro, Charles-148, 154 Talley, Bruce-226 Talley, Gayla-227 Talley, Kent Thomas, Virginia-171, 209 Thompson, Aubrey-227 Thompson, Debra-207 Thompson, Kent-227, 205 Thompson, Melanie-182, 227 Thompson, Nannette-227 Thompson, Sandra-188 Thomson, Sherry-155 Thompson, Tommy-153, 155, 205 Thrower, James-227, 205 Thurmond, Debbie-155 Tieken, Karen Tiemann, Richard-149, 155 Tiemann, Terri-155, 176, 177, 178, 263 Tillman, Shirley-110 Timberlake, Terri-140, 196 Tippie, Helen-189, 221, 205 Tippie, Henry-155, 178, 213, 221, 205 Tobolka, Johnny Tobolka, Tom-160 Tocker, Darryl-227, 205 Talley, Terri-154 THTTIUFH, Motoko-48, 226 Tamura, Tako-48 Tate, Johnny-154 Tavis, Tami-166, 178, 226 Tavis, Theresa-189 Tavis, Tim-155 Taylor, Chanda-226 Taylor, Charles Taylor, Christopher Taylor, Gerald-142 Taylor, Harriet-169, 226 Taylor, Karen-172, 178, 226, 205 Taylor, Kirk-227 Taylor, Linda Taylor, Lindy Taylor, Lisa-155 Taylor, Mitchell Taylor, Thomas-155, 176, 177 Teasdale, James-227 Teich, Brian-178, 227 Teich, Pam-155, 207 Tennis-144, 164 Terhune, Terry-155 Terrill, Joseph Terry, Ann-109 Test, Bruce-138, 141, 158, 160 Thacker, Edward-155, 227 Tharp, Richard-142 Thomas, Avis-36, 86, 182, 226 Thomas, Mark Thomas, Matt-12 Thomas, Ora-169 Thomas, Susan-166 Thomas, Timothy-59, 227 Index Photographers Dean Malkemus Allan Chalberg Tommy Elliot Hal Shelton Tormollan, Anne-78 Toth, Ted Toungate, Jay-227 Toungate, Mark-189 Toungate, Tom-226, 79 Townsend, Edie-189 Towry, Debbie-227 Track-146-151, 168 Trafton, Mike-78 Trafton, Traver, Traver, Steve-136 Terry-98, 155, 189, 221 Toni-99, 189 Travis, Morris Travis, Traylor, Traylor, Treece, Ricci-189 Grace-227 Jacklyn-155 Abbi-189 Trevarro, William-189 Triggs, Rebecca-82, 178, 196 Tri-Kappa-194-197 Trippet, Robert-155 Troiano, Michael-153, 227 Troiano, Sharon-226, 78 Trylko, Paul-155, 226 Tschatschula, Terrance-128, 138, 141 155 Tucker, Angela-189 Tucker, Karen-155, 79 Turman, Dick-189 Turman, James-126, 130, 156, 189 Turman, Laurie-156 Turman, richard Turner, Rodney-156 Turner, Jean-182 Turner, Jilie Turner, Karen Turner, Mark-226 Turner, Robert Turner, Robert-151, 227 Turner, Sharon-189 Turner, William-219, 227 Turpin, James-228, 205 Turpin, Kathy-189 Turpin, Sarah-228 Tyler, Melanie-32, 63, 189 . Tynes, Roni-156 Urbanek, Gordon-189 Uv Urch, George-228 Van Seay, Tom-228 Vantill, Steven-219 Varela, David-110, 221 Vaughn, Cindy-189 Vaught, Leslie-156, 169 Vale, Butch-40, 89, 128, 134, 235 Vega, Benjamin-213, 205 Vega, Sandra-189 VOCT-226 Vickers, Cindy-156 Villegas, Sharon-156, 171, 182 Viola, Teresa-228 Vogt, Valerie-228 Volleyball-170 Waagner, David-190 Waddle, David-189 Wade, Kurt Waechter, Charles-156, Wagner, Cheryl-207 Wagner, Christine-156 Wagner, Timothy-156, 159, 160 Waits, Cindy-190 Walche, Chris-190 Waldrep, Laurie-190 Waligore, Mike-156 Walker, Allen-190, 205 Walker, Betty-110 Walker, Brenda-217, 228 Walker, Cindy-190, 205 Walker, Clifton-190 Walker, Janis-169, 190, 207 Walker, Kim-156, 209 Walker, Larry-153, 156 Walker, Larry Walker, Vera Wall, William-205, 83 Wallace, Gregg-219, 228 Wallace, John-82 Wallace, Robert-228 Walter, Cynthia-118 Walters, Tom-149, 156, 176, 177 Ward, Ben-82, 213, 219 Ward, Margaret-178, 213 Ward, Mark-226 Warner, Cynthia-190 Washington, Barbara-156, 182 Washington, Martha-228 Washington, Naze-156 Washington, Roy Waters, Cindy-156 Waters, Janell Waters, Janice-205 1 atkins, Lyndon atkins, Gail-156 atkins, Lyndon-228 Aifatkins, Richard-110 atson, Cynthia-190 atson, Dennis atson, Meisha-228 atson, Scott-116, 137, 228 attinger, Fred-178, 190 attis, Eddie-229 attis, Lisa-172, 228 eatherford, Susan-36, 82, 178 ebb, Suszn-82, 178. 182, 240 ebster, Jeffrey-82, 160 ebster, Terry-160 edell, Carolyn-156, 226 eddell, Suzanne-228 eedon, Elyse-82, 226 ehmeyer, Wendy-141, 156, 209 eidmann, Carla-172, 173, 190. 209 eidmann, Kathryn-156, 164, 209 eimer, Gary eirich, Wayne-156, 205 eise, Len-228, 205 elborn, Beverly-83 elborn, John-128, 131, 133. 190 ells, John-128, 182, 190 endell, glenn-205 endell, glenda-27, 156, 229, 205 erbow, Emily-157 esterbeck, Claudia estling, Mark-83, 177, 205 ettig, Daniel-156, 213, 205 etting, Ronald-229, 205 hatley, Karen hatley, Linda-229 hatley, Wendell-157 heat, Cindy-229 heeler, Jo Lynne-178, 190 heelock, David-178 hiddon, Courtney-59, 178 hite hite hite hite, hite, Aaron Janet-61, 83, 207 Jill-169, 191, 209 Laura-178, 229 Michael-137, 229 hited. Dale-83 hitehead, Anthony-229 hitehead, Richard-136 hitehill, Sharon-110 hiteside, Ouida-110 hitfield, Jerry-124 lifslhitley. Aaron-143, 146 iWhitley, Lydia-157 Whittington, Dena-177, 190 Whittington, Mark-83, 226 Whos Who-82-87 livicnera, Bill-47, as ' iddows, Heidi-73, 84 , iddows, Richard-191 Wight, Dan Wiles, Quinton-191 Wiley, Michael-153, 191 Wilhite Wilkes Wilkes Wilkes, Wilkins, Cecelia-157 Wilkov, Penny Willems, Cindy-229 Willett, James-157 Willetts, Juanita Willetts, Larry-4 Willetts, Linda-158 Willhoite, Fiobin-229 Williams, Camelia-182, 229 Williams, Kenneth-136, 182, 191 Williams, Linnie-35, 68, 182, 229 Williams, Mary-191, 209 Williams, Oddis Williams, Pam-158, 209 Williams, Paul-191 Williams, Terry-137, 229 Williamson, Donald-158 Williamson, Karen-158 Willingham, Brad-191 Willingham, John-229 Willingham, Scott-229 Willingham, Susan-158, 221 Willis, Paula-158, 207 Wilson Wilson Wilson Wilson Wilson Wilson, Wilson, Wilson, Wilson, Wilson Wilson Wilson, Wilson Wilson, Wilson, Wilson Wilson Wilson Wilson Winans, Leslie-230 Winegar, Steven-158 Winetroub, Cindy-230 Winetroub, Mimi-178, 230 Winfield, Robert-47, 128, 158 Wingwood, Carl-158 Winn, Carrie-230 Winn, Craig-151 Winn, Fiobert-230 Winter, Carrol-30 Winters, Lisa-85, 226 ,Glenn-84, 213, 205 , Kelli-84, 209 Winters, Robert-230 Wiser, Charles-94 Wissler, Konrad Wissiman, Bill-124 Wiswell, Sisan-111 Wittington, Mark Wittwer, Lisa-230 Wittwer, Tami-16, 191, 209 Wolf, Pamela-73, 158, 178, 191 Wolf, Patti-190 Wolfe, Judy-123 Wolfer, Eric-230 Wolfer, Michael-158 Woliver, Gale-230 Wood, Brian-191 Wood, James-158 Wood, Joseph-111, 125, 226 Wood, Toby-191 Woodson, William-158 Woodward, Claire-171, 194 Woodyard, Carol-36, 85 Woodyard, Curtis-137, 230 Wooley, Paul-158 Wormley, James Worthington, Lauri-205, 230 Worthington, Robin-85, 205 Wrestling-154 Wright, Cathi-230 Wright, Leslie-159 Wright, Russell-159, 217 Steve Wright, Terri Wright, Tom-219, 230, 205 Wrotenbergy, Byron-142, 143, 191 Nancy Sharon-44, 123, 182, 196, 209 Barbara-171, 191 Brian-191, 229, 205 Buddy-153 Wucher, Jody-159, 169 Cathy-158, 229 Wuleman, Melissa-230 U Cindy-153 Wustrau, Nancy-140, 159, 164, 209 Wustrau, Cindy-230 Wylie, Kevin-194 Yarbrough, Jack-159 Yates, Kim-230 Yates, Trey-86, 192, 230 Gregory-229, 205 Horace ldella-111 Karol-178, 191, 207 Keith-191, 205 Mary-84 Yawn, Larry-96 Maurice-85, 87, 219 YGTT. Brian-194 Paula-153 Yett, Buck-13 905.35 Young, Crolyn-194 Shirley-35, 1821 226 Young, French Ann-111 Stacey-229 Young, Robert-27, 213 Youngblood, Pete-194 Youngquist, -David-230 Zabodyn, Sylvester-194 Zatopek, Susan-194 Zemcik, Laura-194 Zemcik, Rob-73, 159 Zieche, Velma-57, 92, 113 Ziegler, Mary-159 Ziegler, Paul-90, 155 Zschappel, Robert-194 Zuiauf, Rhonda-209 Zeta-Chi-194-197 Zygarlenski, Betsy-159 Steve-136, 191 Suzanne-230 acknowledgements To The Great l-lills, Austin, Texas, Acknowledgements Tci.Sports Illustrated, New York, New York, for headline consul- e fa ions. To Nelson's Typesetting, Austin, Texas. To Taylor Daily Press, Taylor, Texas. o Doug Altom and Taylor Publishing Company, Dallas, Texas. , o Anna Maree Photography, Austin, Texas. To Compugraphic Corporation, Wilmington, Massachusetts. To Lorene Denney, Dorothy Oswalt and Randy Stano for helping s throughout the year. o Dr. Max Haddick and Colonel Charles Savedge for advice land assistance. tColonel, our zip code is 787591. 1 Ggeat Halls for graciously allowing the use of their logo. UI? IN IHE HIllS' H- - - i.,.. -S - lllll - Hill ll il ill , - illliliil it lll Q gs 49 CD Civilization, it seemed, got closer as the community grew out of the hills and woods around Anderson. Up sprung apartments, shopping cen- ters, homes, restaurants and all other imaginable buildings. What were once gravel roads, un- travelled except by the curious, were suddenly crowded with houses and filled with children and traffic by May. Open campus was no longer meaning- less at lunch time with more and more easily accessable places. No longer did we have to spend an hour explaining to everyone just what Anderson was and where it was. They knew we were up in the hills. lull iii lil!! , - ' . :: rig .. .- . lil . is -. .. -....,...,. -........ iii -.- ..-.,., it.. - """""- -f - ' -.W -is s cw- "M"-i if -2- , - , -E W W Y --if 1 4 1"' ' ' W, F W M ' ' as , Y, : -f :f V :T--AM - ' ""-3 'l --...... - 3 a fi i ., 2 5 'Y Y v 44 Y Donna Stanley Mary Gull and Lee Muller en- loyed the newly establushed eatmg places only mmutes down .the road Bull Le Marstre Tern Tremann Mr Rarnrrox Garza and Lrza Sreelue glance back toward the school on therr spree to the shooorng center V , Lookrng westward the vflew ot lherolllng hlllsldes rn lull development was beautltul to Prrncrpal Charles Akrns, as rt was 'to any who were lucky enouqh to venture upon the rO01 ' Lots for sale srgmhed the Ieelrng Ol growth wlthrn the Cornmumty . A ' , fe. ,961 , ' T rl . sf!-if , 7 ' . . K at .... 5' 0 ' A A if ' A S b ,fain-Vf,f? 'A r Xa .W ,, .R A Q 1 rf,-aw.. H 3 ,H ' H . , ' x '1..,e" , 5, 1. q.-'ag .. " "'-XL? 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'L '7 A if " "1-5 ,, W KA' x ' K W' 1 . , " Kf ff, W 2 Q., 3 1 - ,iwW.,W, if K P 1" "" "Mfr ' 5 4 W- V ' 9K 1 . ' F 'Cf Q' "ff f" m W f ' 3 - .W W W Wm ' ' 'H' 'wwf ' W W.,, '. ' 1 UW' ' , 4 'tif ar' 2 .' 'fy ' ' K -- W' , W 5 A -.r ' yK ' yK,,ff'., ' if ,WH W? ':.,. ,J 'yf' 1 W X' W W ,. - , ,W W , W, WW K .-..l " W 4 ,' KW .f,W,,,4,: K W W . W W , W ' ' ,Q as ,, f W K W W-of 4' W. . f Wy A 'H " K W, W . av N W fW . K . W W WM K K . - . ,WW WWQ W ,- W A , 2 W Wi. f ' W ' W fag,f,K . W f- A . . Q 1 ,V W'fWif'KK 'K , " f " ' x W ,K 1 AW V, b WV , , K4 'Li' , ,K i K Q W. f K! Mi Aryh Q '- f Q I 'WSI' ,' , W Y K ' J- ,W M P K A KQWWTVI K, , fl, v kg 'ZW 357,44 L R W k u .N 'Wy L I if I W ff- W ,K 4 W . 0' " 1 . ,QV ' ' W K O' 5'-' 'E 'X' -6 it 2 4' ' Kff .1 , , T K . 1 KK K f - 'MW' f 1 Q x The cold, bleak winter days expressed the loneliness some students felt. Leanne Griffin walks to class alone. The opportunity for the making of many new friend- ships was an advantage that only the jumbling to- gether of two schools could provide, Not all situations were pleasant, as Gayle Bentleys expression shows. Not only did students have to get to know students, but teachers had to get to know one another. Charm- ing faculty members in the lounge is Mr, Tom Allen, physical science teacher. Graduation was a time for the realization of the class as a whole. not two separate parts. Jimmy Mahon and LeeAnn lvlalina kid around as David Miller and Luanne Mitchell laugh along during the drawn-out ceremony. 3 mf" f ii,c3,,j,k -V5 'y tty y Powderpuff excitement produced as much spirit as the boys football games, shown here by painted cars. B.G.'s like Vicki Hall screamed their hardest to support the Troians throughout the fall. After the Newcomingx parade. the sun set on a spirit-filled crowd gat ered in the parking lot for last moments of cheering. Students were not the only spirited ones, though. as parents came to pep rallies. some wearing their sons' ierseys. PQ Q Q ' 'X 5' . is a Q4 - . 'Q' . 3 , , 1 . - " MgE"p:'r Q , G Q, K ' K 1, A .lk in sv is a 3 ' .H AA QQ V 5 2. tggur -, ... 1: 'ss Qi, ' 4 I Q ' 0,9 0 we sljlpljbfv op, As bumper stickers faded and de- teriorated and the season for brightly colored uniforms of all types came to a close, support never ceased throughout the year. Fans were as bright and full of life as the royal blue and gold itself. The expectations of spirit early in the year were fulfilled beyond imagination and extended beyond the athletic realm. By helping in the library, assisting in the halls, attending PTSA and booster club meetings and getting involved in those and other organiza- tions' activities, parents supported the school even from the background. Defeats were not enough to keep fans from games and the knowledge of amammoth amount of work to be done was not enough to scare away students, parents, or faculty from digging in and getting involved. lui! 6 ' C " '. Q, l Andersorts growing success in widespread fields could be seen in the many additions to the front trophy case, Plastics proved to be a field of achievement for Tommy Toungate and James Dixon. Through the toughest efforts, disappointments did occur at Anderson, many times in the athletic realm. Striving for success. Neal Kelly pushes himself to the finish. breaking the ribbon 73-' i ip-fri 'T Kyla gs-1. vs is vi it Q, tg 2, , ' r , ,. sr ssxi, Ssxssvxt ss ,GX Q 4 " . 1. I QNI ti s 5 0.31, if a'. man, ut', ..." I5 ufai' in I 5 I ' P I I Il 'I Q gii!!liVMwhPJ Q ,even , Q' ,I X 1' 'K auf Tv?-r-'ww'-"""'W 1? 'fl wwf' G . " .S UID IN Iltf HIllS'UI5 IN Ililf IiIllS'llI5 IN I lfp D lNIMfN S Send a child to oppose men. Could he be expected to compete? Could he be imagined to succeed? Anderson did. We certainly didn't set up the foot- ball dynasty Reagan did when it opened and theres no question that basketball and baseball were disap- pointing to players and fans alike. l-lowever, lesser-noted sports that had evoked few expectations in September attracted attention as victories abounded. Girls track was the first sport to win a district championship while boys relay teams and the boys gym- nastic team put Anderson among the elite in state meets. Perhaps the flashiest victory was Bands winning sweepstakes adding to the trophy case an equally flashy trophy. Individually and collectively, we found success in a multitude of fields. ln its first year, Anderson won second place in the UlL Literary meet only a hair behind the winner and a fathom above third place. As individuals succeeded per- sonally, winning trophies, medals, and scholarships they won for An- derson recognition and prestige. All successes come as a result of individuals but perhaps this year especially most successes came from the individual alone. Disappointments did occur, but they were usually the result of too many things to organize in too little time. From the smallest club project to an undertaking like mini-mester or the production of a performance, occasionally flops did occur. Perhaps we expected too much. But the biggest and most impor- tant success, one which outweighed any of the accomplishments and erased all of the disappointments, is that it worked. We got through the first year successfully and left a good foundation for future students to achieve success. 269 Empty shelves and bookcases were soon filled in the 'art room, giving Judy Graves, ,Randy Enc- 'son and ,Paula Breitenbachfthat. comfortable feel- ingolihome. -. A ,A A Christmas' tree withuall 'Ialthough thejlights.'we're-'later.'outIawed'by,theadrninistra- tionl made, -Debbie Jxohnson. 'Leah 'Lacy and Paulaglgundgren feel apart offlheschool. - , l The parking .lot-soonJbe,cam'e known 'as-fa lmeet- ing-,zgrouhd .tql laugh ,anqrtalk faVrld'er1ioy ,school lifej Mona-, lglargraye,'lChi'is, Norman and. Dianna Beachy sitfon' the nearest' car for a breath of fresh. air. ' V A Nothing.about'Anderson vcould make students feel more at home thanilher carpeted open area, especially when listening to-guest, speakers. ' The firstareasto become cluttered were teachers offices, filled with advisoryjnotices, childrens photographs and any 'other 'papers that couldn't be thrown out. ' A 5 f, - . , ,,..,.... J., r E if Q Newness turned into a feeling of home as confusion turned into a feel- ing of familiarity. All that had been new had now lost its lustre with months of wear. ' P As everyone learned his way around the building andgot to know every- one else, coziness replaced the cold- ness of the earliest months. Rooms were crowded with paraphernalia that collects only at home. ' When the year closed, a relation- ship hadbeen established between the school and those who "lived" there-it was no longer a brick struc- ture inthe hills, itvwas home. 5 P r- . 1 A ' an. J H I S 1 2 QQ ig 'Tf .,,. fi fi Q 1 ? , ' Y Y YYYV Y Y 'Li' i, 1, x 1 x 1 --, .V '4.V L . - F . ., . 'f, ' , Dv, . W 1 I t U D H .1':. , 1, V , E ': J , A ,I rf qv- n M, ' . , .1 , ' F ,, wr 1. N5 . Y- f',, ' ' F ' W H. . ' , ,A .,. V- , ,, ,.-.L,, ,, 5 , ' . fl 'fm f ,, -4 2-fvf , ' -' . 'A f'f'? A "Hr 1 -' --f 51: 2 . --. ' '31 A , -A -, 9 . , 'Ir f . 4 I 1 Q I fn -K 1 I 1 w A . ' , . , AQQ-4 ivuih-s-Q... A11- 1 fH.. , , f A p ' H 1 Q ' z r k f ' 619' "' . ' f . 0 ir s , Y s P I u l 3 , , ' . .f , . Q v , QWM- ' ' y , E- -- Pap -,,.wf.- , --f , X - .. 3, - 1:.,.5l rg-1 1... ,r-gg -. W' "' , ".,, 1 .4 Y , , ,i f I, , .:..,,,, A-,-P. - . . , ' ., , ,:,k-gi . - . Q , w. .f Q, YVVV b , v ,,, ,,-,.-, , -, ,,,,11,-L.., , -ffr ,w wi. 7g.::,., :QQLT -Ugg, - -- '.,,.w:1f - 5 5 ..-,,, P F ,Q4M,1:wi, Ljulygzgn.,-ff3,3-5,-Lf-,3 :,T-,-i-,.a,.g,5",14f1-fair -T '- Q l13if'fius-i-'V ,,,4unq,g.1g g,',. z?-V1-?-,Y. 7.1 .4- '1-gif 3 'Ex r, , ali-'Pg r- lr' 1'-L-'F 1-

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Anderson High School - Afterthought Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1


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Anderson High School - Afterthought Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1


Anderson High School - Afterthought Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1


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