Andress High School - Talon Yearbook (El Paso, TX)
- Class of 1982
Page 1 of 238
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 238 of the 1982 volume:
Andress High School hhioooooioo
5400 Sun Valley Did
El Paso, Texas 79924
M MilddifH2ee1',Jehnifer Kelloer
Emiitorsy i '
Our Pride Is
Showing . . .
It's our part of town, and there's
nowhere in the Sun City that is
quite like it - the Northeast.
Northeast residents often com-
plain about the area being con-
sidered a "stepchiId" by the city's
leaders. In the past few years, area
residents have become more vocal
about their needs. This exemplifies
a feeling of unity and common in-
terests among the people of the
People all over the city frequently
go to Dyer Street, whether it be to
shop, to eat, or for entertainment
- guess you could call it the "Main
Street" of Northeast El Paso! H
F It's Our Part of Town
Pride in the
.Trans-Mountain is "our" Scenic
Drive. lt offers beautiful sunsets in
the evening, and a stunning view of
the rest of the city by night. Many
Andress students use the Franklin
Mountains for such activities as
hiking, biking, and other favorite
Although Andress isn't the only
high school in the Northeast, it is
the closest to the outer city limits. lt
has been around for 21 years, and
it typifies the changes and progress
of Northeast EI Paso. We live here,
and we go to school here We
are Northeast El Paso!
al."We are Northeast El Paso" billboard symbolizes
all our pride in a single phrase!
bl Dyer Street - on a Friday or Saturday night, alter
a football or basketball game, Andress students
could be seen in various restaurants along Dyer.
cl And here it ie, with the Franklin Mountains in the
background, the place where we spent most of our
time and a lot of hard work - Andress High
dl Our Eagle emblem on the band building let
everyone know that here was the home of the
Mighty Eagles. '
el .Iuet in ceee anyone tried to use the old "I got lost"
excuse for tardies, there was the reminder at the
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opo un a ey nve.
fl One ot Neture'e gitte to Northeast residents . . . a
treat for the eye! Such solorful sunsets weren't un-
common to residents of Northeast EI Paso.
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Along with showing our Eagle
Pride, we each had opportunity to
be proud of our own ac-
complishments. lf we reached a
goal we had set or if we managed
to attain excellence in our
errtics or extracurricular ac-i
tivities, then we had a right to have
pride in ourselves!
In high school we were con-
fronted with many options as to
what activities we would be involv-
ed in. We had to make decisions in
order to set our priorities, and .in
doing so, we came to know
Attaining Our Goals
Pride In Our
Through participation in team
activities, whether it be sports such
as football, baksetball, or
volleyball, or in such groups as
band, ROTC, Student Council or
Orchesis, we learned to work
together for the benefit of all. And
when we won a game or received
an award, the achievement earned
us pride in ourselves and our
Sometimes, the honors 'were
earned through individual efforts
because of our participation in
school or community activities.
But, no matter how our
achievements came, bringing
honor to Andress made us proud!
aj Senior Holly Lytle proudly displays her Legion of
Valor award, the top award that can be given to an
ROTC cadet, as her partents and Major iFlet.j
George Wagoner, who presented the award, look
bl Despite a very tough season, varsity football
players fought hard in each game, as in this one
cl Band members worked hard, took pride in their.
achievements, and displayed their talent at pep
dj Junior Susan Rodriguez, Student Council
hospitality chairman, presides over the sign-in
table at the Homecoming Dinner!Dance.
el The female varsity drill team goes through its
routine at the first district drill meet of -the year.
They won third place in the meet. '- -
0 SeniorDeve'I'lanobck receives an award for being
runner-up in the city Daughters of the American
Revolution citizenship competition.
gl Orcheeie dence club members proudly perform-
ed at several pep assemblies.
L fltm'- 'a
Pride in Our
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Doris Cardone Homecoming Queen
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Doris, ncortld by hor lnthor, receives her crown
from Principals Teresa Pena durlng halftime
ceremonies at the Andress vs. Jefferson game.
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It could have been really tough
going for this year's varsity
cheerleading squad, but the six
who made up the group proved
equal to the challenge.
First, the original squad which
had been selected in the spring
ended up with only two members
by the beginning of the school year.
About two weeks after school
began, tryouts were held and four
new cheerleaders were selected.
In a matter of just a couple of
weeks, the four had to learn
routines, get their uniforms
together, and become a unified
squad. With a lot of hard work and
much extra time the did it
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Then, they wre faced with the
Cheerleading takes a lot of work
and time. People think it's all fun,
but we hardly spend any time at
home and we're constantly busy.
- Martha Lopez
Head Varsity Cheerleader
task of firing up a student body that
was quickly losing spirit as the
football season wore on. Again,
they proved their worth as they
worked hard each week at pep
assemblies to make everyone "get
rowdy," as one of their more
popular cheers went.
No less talented were the
members of the junior varsity
squad, some of whom filled in on
the varsity squad while the new
cheerleaders prepared themselves.
The B-team cheerleaders, mean-
while, also proved to be a popular
feature of several pep assemblies
as they performed some daring
and crowd-pleasing stunts which
had earned them awards at sum-
mer cheerleading clinics.
al The varsity squad consisted of Martha Lopez, Ab-
by Martinez, Becky Phillips, Diane Cordero,
Carolyn Johnson and Jennifer Kellner.
bl Ono of the crowd-pleasing stunts performed by
the varsity cheerleading squad.
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al Junior varsity cheerleading squad consisted of
ltopl Kelly Arreolag imiddlel Lisa Borrero, Margi
DeBarr, Ceci Carbaialg ibottoml Susan Findley.
blB-team cheerleaders were itopl Elisa Bradfordg
imiddlej Sheri Mauldin, Monica Flores, Tiffany
Wheelerg ibottoml Michelle Hill.
clllargi DeBarr moves and swishes her pom-poms
as she cheers at a varsity football game.
dl Elisa Bradford and Tiffany Wheeler show their
spirit during a B-team football game.
Being a senior is what every stu-
dent Iooks forward to and the Class
of '82 was not an exception to the
rule. The senior year of high school
is always the most memorable one
and usually the best.
After graduation, the majority of
seniors either would prefer to at-
tend college or get a job. Those
who already work usually prefer to
continue at their current place of
employment. Each individual had
his or her own idea of what their
future holds and that is what makes
Most of the seniors only attend-
ed school half a day while others
went the whole day. Others decid-
ed to graduate after first semester
and get a head start on the future.
al Marvin Nicchio and Danny Landin stroll around
by Senior class spells out "SENlORS" at a pep
cj Norma Riddell does her class work.
dl The Senior Class of 1982.
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The most visible form of school
spirit came every Friday during
football season at the pep
assemblies designed to get
everyone ready for the night's ac-
tion on the football field.
Those who attended the
assemblies usually did find their
pride in Andress uplifted by the
peppy, enthusiastic playing of the
band, teamed with the energy ex-
hibited by the cheerleaders. From
football team members to faculty,
many took part in the skits dream-
ed up by the cheerleaders, and by
their very participation
demonstrated just how much spirit
they had and how very proud they
were to be associated with the
aj Emerging from the mysterious "spirit box,"
James Rojas show the student body at a football
pep assembly that the action was all in fun, while
varsity cheerleaders Carolyn Johnson, Diane Cor-
dero and Martha Lopez react with laughter.
by Mike Edwards appears dismayed as he is "at-
tacked" by the KINT Super Duck, which made a
special visit to one Andress pep assembly, much
to the amusement of the student body.
cj Students enthusiastically entered into just about
any skit dreamed up to boost school spirit, and
these two, engrossed in transferring a Lifesaver
from one toothpick to another, were no exception.
dj Andress graduate Miss Lucy Nieman, now a
teacher and coach at her alma mater, is given an
opportunity to direct the band she once marched
aj Coach Armando Hernandez gets the respectful
attention of the football team and the rest of the
student body as he takes his turn at the weekly
pep talk delivered by a member of the coaching
0 You'd look like this, too, if you had just taken a big
bite out of a caramel-coated onion as Jim Archer
did while participating in another of the varsity
cheerleaders' spirit-rousing skits.
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The clothes worn by students this year
reflected the fashions worn by people in
general. And fashions is the right word
since there was no one special look that
everyone tried to wear. The clothes were
as varied and different as the people who
wore them and they gave everyone a
chance to do his or her own thing.
Designer jeans were the biggest and
most popular seen around campus.
Among the popular name brands were
Jordache, Viola, Bonjour, Calvin Klein,
Jogamoes, and Sassons. The fact that
designer jeans were a fad did not mean
that Levi's and Wranglers were not seen,
Dresses and skirts were a popular item
for the girls. Often velour or corderoy
blazers were a favorite accompaniment to
skirts and pants.
The guys were seen around campus in
jeans or corderoys. Dress pants were seen
rarely, but still were a part of the fashion.
Boots were the type of footwear worn by
both guys and girls. Although boots were
the most popular shoes worn, tennis shoes
and earth shoes were still also worn by
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aj Like a lot of other students, Eddie Lopez was
comfortable in a pair of jeans and a sweater.
bj Manny Rodriguez, Lisa Borrero, and Susan
Findley show the typical variety of fashions that
students wear to school daily.
cj A comfortable top and jeans shown here by Karen
Theus were often by students gathered around the
dj Ski jackets, worn here by Kristin Fleharty and
Jackie Vega were warm as well as comfortable on
ej Sometimes a special occasion, like begin
selected Homecoming senior princess as Letty
Rodriguez was, deserved dressing up a bit in dress
and high heels.
tj The dressed-up look for guys this year was cor-
deroys and a dress top like the ones worn by
gj This year, designer jeans were the biggest
fashion everywhere. Orie Rankin wears a pair of
these popular jeans. Inset The Jordache tag was
one of the lables often seen on jeans.
hj Thelma Colson wears the popular dress pants
that resemble sweat pants and a fancy shirt with
gold stitching woven into it.
Sometimes the only thing that
made getting through another day
worthwhile was that it brought
students one day closer to the
weekend. Students put in their 8:30
to 3:30 five-day week routine, anx-
iously awaiting the weekend so
they could relax and have time for
A popular thing to do on a Friday
night was to go to the Andress
football or basketball games,
depending on the season. Movies,
partying, and cruising were also
popular pastimes on weekends.
The most popular places for
students' to energize themselves
were Burger King, Wienerschnitzel,
and Pizza Inn. And then there was
"Ant Hill," a good place to get to
know that "special someone"
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at At the Detour and other arcades, computerized
games were always included and Tempest was
one of them.
by The Thumper-Bumper arcade on Trans-
Mountain Drive was the one closest to Andress
territory and many students could be found there
on weekends, testing their skills.
cj Sal Vasquez and a friend attempt to beat the
machine. dj The Northgate Theatre marquee
shows the titles of two of the movies students went
to see this year during the weekends.
et During the winter months, a basketball game was
a good place to have some excitement and meet
ft Pizza was a favorite food and one of the many
restaurants on Dyer that catered to the pizza-
lovers was Pizza lnn.
Many students at Andress had
part-time jobs which required most
of their time. Some people worked
because they wanted to, but the
majority worked because they had
Money was the major reason
these people worked. Students us-
ed this money in various ways.
Clothes and gas were usually what
the money earned from a job was
The largest proportion of work-
ing students were seniors. Most of
them worked so they could pay for
their senior pictures, invitations,
and caps and gowns.
Fast-food restaurants were the
most common place for students to
work. ln order to work at a place
where food was served, a person
had to have a foodhandler's card.
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at Rick Bocanegra works at the newest restaurant in
Northeast, Chuck E. Cheese at Northgate, where
he sometimes portrays the "star" of the pizza
by Pricing the stock is just one of the iobs that helps
Carina Mott earn her money.
cy John Lopez works neatly placing items on the
shelves at Gibson's.
dj Inventory must be taken, and this was one of the
jobs that Jaqui Hutchins did at Smith's.
ej Like many other fast- food restaurants, Burger
King employs many high school students who rac-
ed from school to job, leaving little time for other
0 Arranging meat produce is one of the tasks Cody
Pierce does at Smith's.
gy Angie Jones prepares a sundae for a customer at
Pride in Our
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all tHQy've got!!
"Things could've been better. We
had it, but didn't use it."
- Glenn Hager
Bottom: Jim Archer, James Rojas, Johnny Thedford,
Kevin Arnold, Rick Jaksina, Odell Lucas. top: Merle
Van Schaick, Michael Tillman, Glenn Hager, James
Huffman, Eric Paschall, Rick Melton.
"lnconsistent. We tried hard in
the first halt and gave up in the
- Bobby Avila
Bottom: Bobby Avila, David McFarland, Alfred
Williams, Bill Davis, Gary Case, Frankie Perales: top:
Clint Shaar, Mike Bethune, Herman Goodan, Randy
Hawkins, Danny Landin.
J l "We didn't win, but the unity was
- J. J. Aguilera
Bottom: Lance Reynolds, Alex Garcia, Greg Booth,
Harry Ranking op: Randy Aragon, J. J. Aguilera, Mark
Bownser, Steve Bullitt, Carlton Dozier.
1 VAIISI TY FUUTBALL
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lt's always a difficult beginning
for the B-team as a new team must
be organized from players coming
from two different campuses. This
year's season started off slowly,
but once the team got itself
together, things looked a little
beter and the team carried off a
victory in its first district game. But
this caused problems sometimes,
as things got going good, the team
got overconfident and mistakes
were made, causing games to be
lost. Never, though, did they stop
trying. This never-say-die attitude
in Coach Joe Vasquez 'and Arman-
do Hernandez' B-team came
through as the season progressed.
The varsity's problems affected
the B-team in a big way, too. When
both starting quarterbacks in the
varsity were lost to injuries, the B-
team ended up having to give up
Eric Paschall to them. Poor game
attendance, always a problem with
the B-team which plays on Satur-
day mornings, also deprived them
of much-needed support.
Still, the team's spirit prevailed
and they made it through the
season with much to be proud of.
The B-football team: front - Mike Licon, Ricky
Wilson, Lynn Karnava, Art Perez, Larry Gomez, Ken-
ny Thomasg 2nd row - Coach Joe Vasquez, Bryant
Audirsch, Manny Mata, Pablo Melia, Lloyd Cobb,
Paul Golliher, Mike Klee, Coach Armando Her-
nandez, 3rd row - Mike Guliano, Kirk Chitty, Jesus
Faz, Jim Murphy, Mike Sleight, David Holmes,
Mathew Weldong back - James Atchison, Robert
Portillo, Darryl Murrya, Bobby Hernandez, Dennis
Aragon, Brian Austin, Doug Stevens: Not shown:
1- VAIISITK B VULLEYBALL TEAMS
The varsity volleyball team had a
new coach this season, Miss Eva
Navarro. Coach Navarro had
previous experience in coaching
volleyball, having worked with the
B-team for three years here at
The team encountered some
tough going during the season, and
ended district competition with on-
ly one win and 13 losses. The
greatest reason for this, according
to Coach Navarro of her team, "but
they did not have enough
This lack of aggression, added to
the fact that there was poor sup-
port from the fans, proved to be the
downfall of the team.
The oustanding players this
season, according to Coach
Navarro, were Cindy Adams,
hitter-setter, Diane Bolding, setter,
and Karen Pollock, hitter.
With the advancement of Coach
Eva Navarro to the varsity, the B
volleyball team acquired Mr. Man-
ny Carrasco. This was his first year
coaching volleyball at Andress.
The B-team fared a little better
than the varsity, winning six games
and losing 15, but according to
Coach Carrasco, all the girls need-
ed was a little more practice and
experience. He felt the team would
be able to work better together
The oustanding players for B-
team this season, according to
Coach Carrasco, were Tammie
Alford, hitter, Monika Drake, hitter,
Linda Kirk, bumper, and Judy
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at A gigantic effort is made by Diane Bolding to get
the ball over the net.
by Varsity Volleyball team: top - Coach Eva
Navarro, Karen Smith, trainer, Violet Merchant,
Michelle Beasley, Karen Johnson, Deanna Nelson,
Karen Pollock, Vianda Crowder, trainer, bottom
- Melinda Harris, Paula Strange, Diane Bolding.
Not shown: Cindy Adams.
ct lt's a team effort as teammates stand ready to
give Violet Merchant an assist.
dt B Volleyball team: top - Coach Manny Carrasco,
Robbie Newton, Judy Lopez, Monika Drake, Terri
Weathers, bottom - Tammy Alford, Sonya
Hodges, Linda Kirk, Ftocio Dozier, Flhonda
Henderson, Denise Wheeler. Not shown: Cindy
et Coaches Manny Carrasco and Eva Navarro both
concentrate on the action on the court.
0 Alertness is exhibited by these players as they
wait for the ball to reach their side.
gy Karen Pollock gives the ball her all as Deanna
Nelson stands ready.
1 VAHSI TY BASKETBALL
Right up until the very last, the
qustion of how well the varsity
basketball team would do in
district was up in the air. Almost
until the final district game was
played, the team had a chance to
make it to the playoffs, but a few
missed opportunities, games they
should have won, made it impossi-
ble to make up the deficit, and they
did not make it. lt was a year of new
beginnings, starting off with a new
head coach, Fernie Hernandez,
who came up from coaching B-
team. With a new coach came a
new program to get acquainted
with. Only three returning let-
termen - David Ortega, Eddie
Blohm, and Andy Garza - were
there to spear-head the effort.
al The action seems to freeze as the Eagles wait and
watch their shot successfully earn them two
by In pre-season action at the El Paso High tourna-
ment, Willie Miller tips the ball to start the game.
cj Varsity basketball team: Mike Washington, Der-
rick Frye, Willie Miller, Eddie Blohm, Rayford
Mabry, Daniel Benjamin, David Ortega, Jesse
Waddell, Andy Garza, Darryl Williams, Robert
dj The ball is knocked out of his hands as Eddie
Blohm makes an attempt at two points.
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at David Ortega passes the ball to teammate.
by Eddie Blohm shoots after being fouled by a Bear.
cy Willie Miller jumps high enough to tip the ball.
dy David Ortega makes a long shot.
el Eagles and Matadors watch the ball for two
0 Darryl Williams goes across court looking for a
gy Andy Garza shoots from the side.
VABSI TY B0 YS BASKETBALL '-
The varsity basketball team
missed out by an agonizingly close
one place coming out in the top
four that advanced to the district
playoffs. ironically, it was Coach
Hernandez' alma mater, El Paso
High, for whom he played in his
high school days, that eventually
won not only the district, but also
the bi-district crown, advancing to
the regionals, where they were
stopped after winning the first
game in the tournament.
It was a learning year for the
team. From the very start of the
season, a lack of intensity caused
ups and downs during the district
race. Under Hernandez, the Eagles
slowed down their famous run-and-
gun and played a more controlled
type of game. Overall, the varsity
game the crowds their money's
al Darryl Williams shoots for two points at the El
Paso High game.
bl Williams talks to David Ortega before David
shoots after being fouled.
cy Robert Cadogen aims for a foul shot.
dj David Ortega shoots after being fouled.
ei Eagles go back after having a talk with the coach.
ti Eddie Blohm, all himself, shoots for two.
gl David shoots a long shot in the first half of the
hi Willie Miller starts the game in a jump shot.
ij Eagles wish each other luck before the game.
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The second annual Andress
basketball tournament was made
possible largely through the help of
some Northeast civic organizations
which donated money to help pay
for trophies awarded in the tourna-
ment. The Northgate Optimists,
Trans-Mountain Optimists and
Skyline Optimists contributed to
help defray expenses of the tourna-
ment. As far as the tournament
went, even though the Eagles did
not make it to the finals, it was a
successful effort with good atten-
dance at the games which saw the
Irvin Rockets prevail over the
Ysleta Indians in the championship
game by a score of 65-59.
aj Outstanding players in the tournament received
by Willie Miller tips the ball against LPI during the
first game in the tournament.
ct Rockets show oft their trophy after successfully
completing the final game against Ysleta 65-59.
dj Bears stay with the ball no matter what.
ey Irvin Rockets tip to start the game against the
0 Issac Treio of LPI gets the ball to go to LPl's side
gj Eastwood Trooper jumps high to get the ball over
hy Eddie Blohm shoots for two points agains LPI
during game one.
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VAIISITYGIHLS BASKETBALL - - -
W ' 1 - l FQ ,
Lack of experience hurts
The girls' varsity basketball team
participated in two tournaments
this season. One was the Coronado
Invitational and the other was in
Big Springs, Texas, at Howard
Some of the teams present at
Coronado were Amarillo, Burges,
and Gadsden. Other teams par-
ticipating at Howard College were
Slaton, Permian and Farson high
Returning players this year were
Terrie Nevilles and Angie Brison.
The leading scorer was Virginia
"The team was a well-knit groupg
the only problem was lack of varsi-
ty experience," said Coach Kay
time M X
at Girls varsity basketball team: Coach Kay Tidwell,
Cecilia Carbajal, Irene Sandoval, Virginia Cordero,
Annette Chaves, Mona Brison, Terrie Nevilles,
Karla Clark, Judy Beer, Monica Sanchez, Jan
Saravo, Angie Brison, Becky Hernandez, Anna
bl Virginia Cordero goes for two against Burges.
cy Jan Saravo jumps against an Amarillo player.
dj Jan goes for a free throw shot.
ey Karla Clark goes for a fast break.
0 Irene Sandoval shoots against Amarillo in the Cor-
YAHSI TY GIRLS BASKETBALL
W, fem 1
1 5 1
GIHLS VAHSI TY BASKETBALL
at Coach Tidwell expresses her frustration at the
action on the court.
by Angie Brison, Annette Chavez and Monica San-
chez cheer their teammates from the sidelines.
cy The school motto serves as inspiration to the
team as they battle their opponents.
dy Virginia Cordero warms up before a game.
ej Judy Beer heads down the court with the ball in
0 Monica Sanchez waits on the sidelines, watching
the action on court and awaiting an opportunity to
get into the game.
-- BUYS B-TEAMBASKETBALI. - -
al Boys B basketball team: top - Wade Wiley,
Angel Vela, Kevin Frye, Carlos Diaz, Terry
Williams, Tom Taylor, bottom - John Avara,
Julien Smith, David Cadena, Henry Castillo, Greg
Frye, Eddie Newman, James Blohm, kneeling -
Roger Benson, Vince Castillo.
bl The action gets heated as the Eagles struggle
against the Bears.
cl Coach Rivas watched as his team plays against
dj Coach Rivas gives a pep talk to the boys B team
during the first half against Bowie.
el Angel Vela and Tom Taylor try to block a shot by
tj James Blohm grabs a rebound from Bowie.
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Under a new coach, Bill Rivas,
the B-team proved to be a tough
and hard-fighting bunch which, ac-
cording to their coach, "really im-
proved as the year went on"
despite the fact that they had only
one returning player, James Blohm.
At the start of the season, the
coach listed their weaknesses as
defense and a lack of killer instinct,
but as the season progressed, they
proved to be the winningest team
at Andress this year. "The boys' b-
team has done a fine job in bring-
ing pride to Andress High School.
They have played tough opponents
like Eastwood, Austin, Irvin, River-
side and done an admirable job,"
"I truly believe that these
players will have a big part in
deciding who will win district. The
talent is there, but more work
needs to be done on defense,
confidence, and motivation. l feel
we'Il be up there in the race for
il GIHLSBBASKETBALL TEAM - -
W? 4 fiflw 4'3"
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ai Alisha Knolley sets up a play.
bi Annette Chavez waits to shoot a free throw.
ci Linda Kirk shows her ability at the jump.
dj The start ot a game means everyone's ready.
ei Rene Nelson sets up a play to score.
DB Girls Basketball team: top - Coach Eva
Navarro, Linda Heiblch, Tanya Sims, Renee
Nelson, Mona Brison, Monika Drake, Annette
Chavez, Annette O'Brian, Caryn Hunter, Jenny
Look, bottom - Monica Sanchez, Kathy Walls,
Carmela Aquilar, Toby Collins, Linda Kirk, Aisha
Knolley, Lisa Tipton.
-39" 1-0 'ibn
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The Girls' B Basketball team won
the first game of the Andress tour-
nament, which they hosted, against
Ysleta 36 to 33, but they lost the
second tournament game to Jeffer-
son 31 to 30. Despite the fact that
they did not advance further, the
tournament was a success. The
team had a tough time getting go-
ing in competition and at mid-
season did not appear to be a
strong contender in district. "There
were no problems with the team,"
said Coach Eva Navarro, "but they
will be practicing more on the basic
skills, such as more dribbling,
passing, shooting, and team
Their returning players this year
were Annette Chavez, Mona
Brison, and Linda Heibich.
Later in the season four girls -
Mona Brison, Annette Chavez,
Monika Drake, and Monika San-
chez - were promoted from B-
team to varsity.
Behind the second-year coach
Armando Hernandez, this year's
team battled inexperience. By
practicing from 3:30 to 5:30 every
day, Coach Hernandez felt his team
gradually improved from week to
ln past years, the interest and
support in the wrestling program
has been very low. However, par-
ticipation has improved greatly
over the past year.
The team's goals for this year
were to get more people interested
in wrestling and to qualify at least
three wrestlers to the state
"I feel we could have won several
more matches this year had it not
been for injuries," said Coach
at Bottom: Mike Lara, Kenny Nesmith, Carlos Torres,
Kirk Chitty, Chris Moralesg Middle: Mando Rojas,
Rodney Manor, Randy Aragon, Frank Karl, Steve
Romerog Top: Paul Galliher, J. J. Martin, Victor
bl Carlos Torres takes an opponent.
ct Torres goes for the pin against Cobre.
dj Chris Morales tangles it up with an opponent
et Randy Aragon tries a special maneuver in a
0 Mando Rojas escapes from an opponent to win
gj The team gathers together in a circle to "psych"
up before a match.
ht Coach Hernandez shouts instructions to one of
it Carlos Torres struggles in a match.
jj Kirk Chitty goes for a reversal.
kj Chitty tries to gain some points by controlling his
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By practicing everyday from
three to five, the swim team hoped
to be competitive with the other
schools in the city. Led by senior
Jim Baum, the swim team "should
be able to score many first places
in individual meets, but," accor-
ding to Coach Malley, "will not
have enough depth to win many as
a team." So went Coach Malley's
prediction at the beginning of the
season. The team went on to sur-
prise even their coach as they end-
ed up tied for second place in the
city with Coronado at the District
1-5A swim meet.
The lack of participation this year
was a major disappointment to the
coach and team. The girls team
had only two members. Malley is
hoping to continue building the An-
dress program by coaching both
the Terrace Hills and H.E. Charles
at Andrea Weaver practices her diving form.
by Paul Russo, Jim Baum, Andrea Weaver, Reuben
Bearden, Richard Talamantez . Not shown: Lorin
Koszegi and Dayra Bynum.
cj Paul Russo dives off the platform in a practice
dj Rick Talamantez comes up for a breath of air
after finishing his practice laps.
ey Jim Baum prepares to hit the water at the start of
0 Andrea Weaver works on her style and form.
gy Jim Baum does the backstroke to warm up.
hy Dayra Bynum swims the breast stroke in a meet.
il Paul Russo displays the technique required to do
the butterfly stroke.
6 YMNA S TIES
Andress gymnasts performed
well under the supervision of Mrs.
Rosemary T. Arriola. Since it was
her first year at Andress, she
stated, "This was a very good lear-
ning year." With the exception of
Heather Hunt, Mrs. Arriola took on
a whole new group of rookies.
Returning Ietterman Heather
Hunt was the all-around gymnast at
A new coach,
a new start
Andress. She achieved infplacing in
the meets and also obtaining all-
around a few times.
Varsity consisted of Lisa Brad-
ford, Jodi Crowell, Kim Hazelton,
Heather Hunt, Carmen Ortiz, and
B-team members were Gay
Beasley, Barbara Briggs, Ber-
nadine Dincher, Sherrie DuVal,
Thomasina Jasper, Christi LeClair,
Sigrid Martin, Joni Mauldin,
Michelle Richardson and Linda
aj Top: Kim Hazelton, Jodi Crowell, Carmen Ortiz,
Heather Hunt, Lisa Bradford, Felicia Passmoreg
Bottom: Joni Mauldin, Sigrid Martin, Christi
LeClaire, Mrs. Arriola, Sherrie DuVal, Thomasina
Jasper, Bernadine Dincher.
bl Bernie Dincher in floor exercise.
ct Carmen Ortiz also participated in floor exercise.
dy New gymnastics coach, Mrs. Rosemary Arriola.
ej Heather Hunt comes in for a landing from the
0 Kim Hazelton flies through the air from vault.
gp Carmen Ortiz finishes routine from beam.
hj Lisa Bradford concentrates on her balance on
ij Thomasina Jasper leaves vault hoping that
everything looked good.
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By practicing long hours every
day, the members of the tennis
team hoped to be competitive with
the other schools in the district.
Thanks to a strong returning
squad led by seniors Jeff Ad-
dington and Matt Crestani, the
boys had an excellent chance of
winning district. According to
Coach Wilson, "ln order for this to
happen, some of the younger and
less experienced players must
The girls' team, however, had on-
ly one returning starter from last
year's squad, Gretchen Koether,
thus leaving this year's team with
very little experience and an uphill
battle for the district title.
at Top: Ray Roybal, Robert Warren, Jeff Addington,
Matt Crestani, Manny Cardenas, Jaime Arciniega,
Ruben Mena, Richard Gross, Kurt Koether: bot-
tom: Janet Geary, Susan Kutz, Gretchen Koether,
Michelle Byrd, Sarah Taylor, Maryann Morgan,
Sally Strider, Beverly Martindale, Kim Vida, Tina
by Top five boys: Jeff Addington, Matt Crestani,
Manny Cardenas, Jaime Arciniega, Kurt Koether.
cj Jett Addington hits a backhand during a match.
dy Top six girls: Janet Geary, Susan Kutz, Gretchen
Koether, Michelle Byrd, Sarah Taylor, Maryann
et Coach Wilson gives instructions to his players
before a workout. '
0 Jaime Arciniega returns a volley that was hit
directly at him.
gt Matt Crestani shows the form that made him one
of the top players on the team.
ht Team captains: Gretchen Koether and Jeff
-Q anir mms -------------
"The boys' team has a very good
chance of placing in the top three in
district if they continue to im-
prove." stated golf coach Manny
Carrasco. However, the girls' team
must contend with inexperience
due to the fact there were no retur-
ning letterman and only five girls on
the squad this year.
Both the girls' and boys' teams
practiced daily at various golf
courses around the city seeking to
improve their skills in the game. By
working together, the team
members were able to help
sharpen each other's game. Squad
member Nancy Lopez Qno relation
to the professional of the same
namel summed up her feelings,
"The name of the game is to be
competitive, but at the same time
to learn and have a lot of fun."
aj Coach Manny Carrasco points where Monika
Drake will hit.
by Boys team: top - Coach Manny Carrasco, Eric
Sodeman, Mike Clark, Jay Flores: bottom -
Wayne Shaw, Jack Shinaut, Harold Felton. Not
shown: Thomas Dickson.
cy Girls' team: top - Monika Drake, Mr. Manny Car-
rasco, Patricia Zavalag bottom: Ramona Hostos,
Nancy Lopez, Diana McNair.
dj Ramona Hostos practices her swing.
ey Diana McNair gives it her all.
0 Wayne Shaw prepares for a long shot.
gj Nancy Lopez successfully hits the ball.
hy Jack Shinaut aims before he hits.
it Jay Flores just finishes hitting the ball.
it Eric Sodeman aims before hitting.
BUYS TIMUK TEAM - -
Although lacking the depth that
last year's team had, the boys track
team was aiming high for a district
title. Their hopes were fueled by the
arrival of Coach Bob Elliott, who
last year was assistant coach with
the district champs, the Irvin
Rockets. This, plus the return of
state-ranked Mike Pope in the high
jump and such proven standouts as
Dale Lavery and Gerry Scott in the
hurdles and Mike Berroteran and
John McClaren in the distance
events, gave the team and coach
reason for their high hopes. "This
year's team should be a big
challenge for all the individuals we
have on the team," said assistant
coach Armando Vasquez. "Overall,
if we continue our hard work, we'll
be surprising many schools."
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at Rene Coppock makes a mighty effort to give the
discus all he's got.
bt Boys track team: top - Gail Stewart, Kristoddie
Brown, Garry Scott, 2nd row - Ivan Greene, Rene
Coppock, Mike Pope, 3rd row - Tommy Jasper,
Steve Bullitt, Alfred Williams, Mike Berroterang 4th
row - Jesus Faz, Gary Holden, Lloyd Cobb, Mike
Klee, John McClareng 5th row -Jimmy Taylor,
Manager, Ricky Boggs, Bruno Sanchez, 6th row
- Fidel Chambers, Andy Maldonado, David
'Jef .,K'f4T"i1,'f3Jt-,KW ,,,K t -V im, . J ..
Smith, Matt De La Rosa, Alan Smith, bottom -
Kurt Chitty, Tim Foster, Matt Metz.
cj Challenging each other, Alan Smith, John Mc-
Claren and Gail Stewart run in unison.
dj Many practice runs help Tim Foster build up his
at Another tlying leap by broad jumper Matt Metz.
tt Soaring over the bar, Mike Pope shows the form
that had made him a state-ranked high jumper.
'-" BUYS THAUK, UHUSS UUUNTHY - -
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ai Track team members practiced hard all spring,
seeking to get into winning form.
by Relay team members practice passing the baton
as assistant coach Vasquez looks on.
cj The shot put is an event that required a lot of
diwarming up was an important part of practice
ei The runners put a lot of wear on the track.
fi Track coach Bob Elliott.
gi The Cross Country teams, under the coaching of
Miss Lucy Nieman, did their work in the fall and
didn't receive much attention for their efforts as
football season overshadowed them, but they also
worked hard and logged many miles of running in
an effort to bring honor to the school.
ANDRESS HIGH SCHOOL
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ig GIRLS' TIMBK
The girls have won district the
past four and would like to win
again this year. Lack of depth and
experience may prove to be an
obstacle in obtaining it. "We are a
very small team compared to last
year and have very little ex-
perience," stated Coach Lucy
Returning tracksters this year
are Diane Banks, Benita Colson,
Virginia Cordero, Juanita Farris,
GiGi Gibbs, Frenchie Manor, Patty
Pope, and Anna Schreiber.
to .K "
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aj Virginia Cordero tries to move the weights.
bl Janette Stroman slows down after the hand-off.
cy Donna Laverty takes oft on a practice run.
dy Donna tries to get all the practice she can.
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ai Girls' track team: top - Coach Kay Tidwell,
Juanita Farris, Virginia Cordero, Crystal Holland,
Cheryl Luke, Benita Colson, Frenchie Manor, Anna
Schreiber, Diane Banks, Coach Lucy Nieman,
bottom - Edna Brandon, Kelly Arreola, Donna
Laverty, Sonia Hale, Janette Stroman, Tina Tips,
Linda Kirk, Patty Pope. Not shown: GiGi Gibbs.
by Linda Kirk practices for the next meet.
cl Coach Neiman watches her team as they
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at Cheryl Luke practicing the shot-put.
bt Benita Colson, Diane Banks, Janette Stroman,
Edna Brandon, and Tina Tips enjoy the discipline
ct Sonia Hale shows grace and style.
dj Cheryl Luke winds up to throw the discus.
at Anna Schrieber, Frenchie Manor and Virginia
Cordero goof off with boys' track team mem ber
Rene Coppock during practice.
0 Patty Pope gives it all she's got.
gt Anna Schrieber practices throwing the discus.
ht Juanita Farris runs the 440-yard dash.
VAHSI TY BASEBALL
With four returning starters, and
three of them All-District picks last
year, plus four other Iettermen
back for another campaign, the
defending district champions had
high hopes of being at the top once
again in 1982.
Team depth at all positions and
plenty of hustle and determination
were the strong points of the
The team worked out every day
from 2:30 until around 5:30 and
Saturday mornings to stay in top
Andress also hosted its own
tournament this year, but due to
yearbook deadlines, results were
A v ' ' N' Q .1 .
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el Coach Jerry Antwine walks out to give
by Team captain Franky Perales fires the ball to first
cl Team members: top - Tom Doederlein, Hugo
Blanco, Cliff Vance, Marvin Nicchio, Danny Landin,
Pedro Echeverria, Bryce Austin, Jim Archer, Jody
Skipworth, Bobby Crowell, Coach Jerry Antwineg
bottom - John Maxwell, Merle Van Schaick,
James Hoffman, Mario Vela, Franky Perales, Bob-
by Avila, Kevin Jones, Mando Cano, manager.
dj All-City pitcher Cliff Vance has his eye on the
el All-District first baseman Danny Landin stretches
for the out.
0 Bobby Crowell digs one out of the dirt.
gl Senior pitcher Marvin Nicchio fires a curveball.
hj Catcher Bobby Avila grins as he waits to catch
-V VAHSITYBASEBALI. - -
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al Outfielder James Hoffman waits for the fly ball.
by Merle Van Schaick scoops up the grounder.
cj Jody Skipworth shows John Travolta a thing or
dy Tom Doederlein throws the ball to the infield.
ey Statistician Julie Kind.
0 All-City infielder Mario Vela shows his form while
practicing his defense.
gy Letterman Pedro Echeverria makes the play.
hy Hugo Blanco gets ready to throw.
it Danny Landin laughs as he throws the ball to
home plate during infield practice.
D Merle catches the high fly with ease.
kj Kevin Jones shows how to get two the hard way.
lj Senior Cliff Vance hurls a fastball.
my Junior first baseman Jim Archer gets ready to
catch a line-drive.
l B-TEAM BASEBALL
at Art Garcia takes a swipe at the ball.
by B-team members: top - Coach Benny Reed,
Manny Ramirez, Paul Bernard, Robert Delgado,
Rick Melton, Orlando Hernandez, Ricky Wilson,
Sergio Beltran, Danny Soule, bottom - Miguel
Lares, Manny Mata, Art Garcia, Danny Vasquez,
Larry Gomez, Larry Hetrick, Paul Camacho.
cj Intielders: Sergio Beltran, Larry Hetrick, Rick Mel-
ton, Orlando Hernandez, Art Garcia, Danny Vas-
dj Outtieldersz Robert Delgado, Larry Gomez, Mike
Lares, Ricky Wilson, Paul Bernard, Danny Soule.
el Pitchers and catchers: Robert Delgado, Larry
Hetrick, Danny Soule, Manny Ramirez, Manny
Mata, Art Garcia, Larry Gomez.
0 Outfielder Danny Soule waits for a line drive.
gy Larry Gomez yawns while warming up before
ht Paul Bernard throws the ball to home plate.
it Junior Rick Melton rips one into left field.
This year, as almost every year,
Coach Benny Reed had to start with
almost all new faces on the B base-
ball team. Primarily, the job of the
B-team coach is to develop begin-
ners' talent and make them varsity
Since the varsity had so many
seniors this year, Coach Reed had
some returning experience tohelp
try to recapture the district champi-
onship which he coached his 1980
Outstanding performers were
Larry Hetrick, Manny Ramirez,
Danny Vasquez and Danny Soule.
l TIMINEHS - ' - ' ' '-
Getting little recognition, but
deserving a lot of it for their part in
keeping the athletes in condition
and minimizing injuries that were a
part of athletic competition, the
trainers put in a lot of hours at their
job. Taught and supervised by Mr.
Pete "Doc" Luther, this group
learned the basics necessary to
their job: taping and wrapping in-
juries and for preventative
measures, making sure supplies
were provided at all games, and
helping with the comfort, like water
and ice, that the players needed to
keep them going. When one figured
all the competitions that went on in
the course of a year - the varsity
and B football games, boys and
girls varsity and B basketball
games, volleyball games, baseball
games, and numerous other
athletic events - it meant hun-
dreds of hours put in by a relatively
small, dedicated group and that
was a big contribution to the school
and the sports program.
aj Bobby Avila is carried off after injury during final
game against Austin by Doc Luther.
bj Robert Vigneault carefully wraps basketball
player before game.
cj Terrence Long begins to wrap runner Patty
Pope's ankle before she goes out to run.
dj Trainers: top - Leo Smith, Robert Vigneault,
Terry Smith, Joe Carter, William Wilkins, "Doc"
Luther, Danny Garbo, bottom - Pam Ott, Chris
Wall, Ronny Colon, Terence Long, Roger Turner,
Shannon Patterson, Jeff Machicek. Not shown:
Head student teacher Matt Livingston, Leonard
Hayes, Mike Pickle, Mike Dozier, Julie Kind, Karen
Hess, Tony Kozak, Niel McCollym, Kenny Ahrens,
ej Leonard Hayes fills cups of water, one of his tasks
as a trainer, during football games.
fj Danny Soule watches the game waiting to be call-
ed for water or help. .
gj While the crowd is being entertained, trainers
prepare for second half.
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Pride in Our
MISS TEIIESA D. PENII, PRINCIPAL
"In my six months here at An-
dress, there's never been a boring
moment," said Miss Teresa D.
Pena, reflecting in February on her
first few months as principal. About
the students, faculty, administra-
tion and staff, Miss Pena stated,
"They are a very strong group of
people. They make Andress what it
is. . .the best campus in the city!"
Miss Pena started the year with
many goals. According to her,
some have been reached while
others are in the initial stages.
Some of the accomplishments in-
FIRST YEAR HERE
best in city'
clude reducing the number of
absences and tardies, providing
more money for the purchase of
classroom materials, having a new
marquee put up, and having the
eagle in the quadrangle painted.
Her long-term projects include a
three-year plan to improve instruc-
tion and plans to get parents more
involved with school goings-on.
Miss Pena feels that listening to
what students have to say is a vital
part of her job as principal. She has
selected a group of students that
she meets with to hear their ideas
on what is good at Andress and
what can be improved.
Looking back on this year, Miss
Pena said that Homecoming week
is the activity that stands out the
most in her mind. "There was so
much going on, it was a very busy
week, but well enjoyed. It was fun
meeting the outstanding ex and
other alumni from Andress. The
Homecoming pep rally was the
highlight of the week!"
Miss Pena, in her first year as
principal on a high school campus
and the only female high school
principal in the city, has a very im-
pressive background. She attend-
ed Western New Mexico University
where she acquired her Bachelor's
degree in science. She then moved
to El Paso and taught for nine years
at Bowie High School. Texas A 81 M
University awarded Miss Pena a
fellowship to study the educational
systems of Central American coun-
tries. After that, she went to NMSU
and there she received her
Master's degree in administration.
She returned to El Paso as ad-
ministrator for the Head Star
program for a year, became prir1
cipal of Vilas School for thre
years, assistant principal fo-
guidance and instruction al
Bowie, then principal at Crosb,
School for three years. Fro
there she went to Terrace Him
where she was principal until he
appointment to Andress.
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at Miss Pena enters into the holiday spirit, admiring
the Christmas tree in the administration oftices.
blln an interview with Talon editors, Miss Pena
reflects on her first year here, saying, "There was
never a dull moment!"
cj Rene Coppock pins a corsage on Miss Pena dur-
ing the Homecoming pep assembly.
dy Attending basketball games, along with many
other school activities, was part of Miss Pena's
job, but she always seemed to enjoy the events as
she does here, with Student Activities Manager
Mary Anna Harmon and Mr. Leo Calanche,
ADMIIIISTIM TIUN, STAFF
A year of many changes - that
could describe 1981-82 at An-
dress. Not only did we get a new
principal, but we also got a new
assistant principal, Mrs. Margaret
Frederick, coordinator for cur-
riculum and instruction. Students
quickly got to know her as well as
they knew the other assistant prin-
cipals: Mr. Deane Silva, who has
been here for four years, and Mr.
John Justice, who has been here a
total of 13 years, as a teacher,
drama director, manager of stu-
dent activities and finally as assis-
tant principal for the past three
These administrators, together
with the office staff, which kept
track of all paperwork involved in
running a school, the cafeteria and
custodial staffs and faculty, made
Andress a school to be proud of.
Mrs. Margaret Frederick Mr. Deane Silva
Assistant Principal Assistant Principal
Mary Anna Harmon
Manager of Student Activities
Vocational Adjustment Coordinator
Mr. John Justice
sy E 2
el School secretary Mrs. Charlotte Hopper keeps
track of all school goings-on and must deal with
many people in the course of a working day.
bl Manager ot student activities Miss Mary Anna
Harmon sponsors Student Council, oversees the
scheduling of all extracurricular activities, and in
general works with administration, faculty and
students on club activities, fundraising and other
TAKING DARE UF BUSINESS
at Registrar Mrs. Deanna Smith runs oft a copy ot a
student transcript. As registrar, she has charge of
official student records.
by Mrs. Otelia Losoya, who was senior attendance
clerk until mid-year, looks up a student's class
schedule. Mrs. Losoya retired after nine and a half
years at Andress.
ct Mrs. Nancy Gorham, office clerk, speaks to Mrs.
Kay Tidwell about getting a substitute for her class
while she goes on an out-of-town basketball trip.
dl Mrs. Norma Landin and Mrs. Mary Gillespie, at-
tendance clerks, are swamped by students seek-
ing absence slips.
at While some devious students attempt to distract
Campus Patrolman Willie Cordero, some others
prepare to play a joke by pouring water on them.
0 Counselor Mrs. Margaret Tolbert looks over
students' schedule cards to make sure they are
taking the classes they need.
gl Long before e semester starts, students
preregister and councelors, including Mr. Leo
Calanche, must work to eliminate conflicts or
Practical Life Class
Health, PE, Major Sports
Spanish, Major Sports
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AHS TEACHERS SHUW THEY CARE
EE at Mr. Richard Flores works with students in the
bt Business teacher Mr. Lorenzo Mata walks around
his typing class, checking on his students'
cl Students in Mr. James DriscolI's reading classes
all work individually or in groups, giving him time
to give each one special instruction.
dl Many AHS faculty members showed they cared
not only in the classroom, but they got involved in
other aspects of school life. Mr. Lonnie L. Luna,
science teacher, became very involved when
school spirit started lagging during football
season and made some pep talks during
et School business continued on into the evening
many times for administrators. Principal Teresa
Pena and Assistant Principal Margaret Frederick
stand on the sidelines to get a close look at the ac-
tion during a football game.
Social Studies, Major Sports
XX .. N
EDUEA TIUN IN ALL ASPECTS
at Andy Garza an friend keep Assistant Principal
Deane Silva company at noon in the cafeteria
while he stands duty to make sure that students all
comply with the rules.
by Dratting teacher Mr. Larbe Davis supervises
Lance Reynolds as Lance works on a project for
cl Checking attendance and keeping track of
absences and tardies is only one of the duties
teachers, including Mrs. Gladys Wilson,
homemaking teacher, must do daily.
dl Psychology and social studies instructor Mr.
Walt Woelper concentrates on a lesson he is giv-
ing one of his classes.
el A science instructor explains a lab procedure to
one of his classes.
fl Coach Benny Reed tells a player what to do next.
gl D.E. advisor Mrs. Debbie Reavis helps students
out with a project.
hj Marking down grades in her book, Miss Lucy
Nieman, who teaches math in addition to her
coaching duties, keeps track of her students'
ww' " . , 3
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P.E., Health, Major Sports
Math, Major Sports
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Health, Major Sporrs
Social Studies, Major Sports
Science, Major Sports
TEACHERS GET IIIVUI. VED '
sl Dance instructor Miss Judith Haynes, gets down
on her students' level to teach warmups.
bl Gymnastics teacher Mrs. Rosemary Arriola in-
spects her students' cartwheels.
cj Band director Mr. Al Mendez demonstrates his
talent on the soprano sax.
dj On "Vaughn Day" students chose to honor their
favorite science teacher by dressing "Vaughn
style" and "automating" his car.
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PE, Major Sports
Social Studies, Major Sports
al Cafeteria Staff: kneeling - Doreen Maricanti,
Suk Burns, Daryan Dillon, middle - Ruth Mellich,
Edith Lukens, Lupe Ortiz, Lupe Ramos, back -
Elvira Herron, Maxine Kemp, Bakhy Weatherwax,
Winny Davis, Aurora Luna, Ramona Casares. Not
shown: Flora Duran.
bl Custodial statt: front - Mighuel Flores, Rogelio
Laso Jr., Elren Zamora, head custodian, Alfredo
Arellano, Rogelio Laso Sr.,g back - Rafael Gil,
Pablo Caldera, Alejandro Alvarez, Bob Metcalf,
cjCaleteria statters wash up the huge pots and
pans they use to prepare lunch for hundreds daily.
dj Gardener Mr. Felipe Moya sweeps a sidewalk to
keep the campus looking nioe.
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CLASS VICE PRESIDENT
I 5 N J
aj Mark Shacklett, in front of the camera for once in-
stead of behind it, allows his face to be painted
during Fall Festival.
by Lead guitar Paul Maez of Jesuit does his thing
during a Homecoming week performance.
cj Leo Smith is caught unawares taking it easy on
dj Rene Coppock helps at Senior Class hamburger
stand during Fall Festival.
ej Costumed seniors impatiently await announce-
ment of Spirit Jug winner.
0 Senior varsity cheerleaders spice up assembly
with a spirit skit.
gl Football players enter into spirit skit during pep
hy Todd Murphy, Marvin Nicchio and Andy Garza
show how much assembly pepped them up.
it Pam Mootman portrays Raggedy Ann during Fall
1 0 1
ALI. ANDHESS BUYAND GIRL
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J. J. Aguilera
E ' at
al All-Andress girl Anna Schrieber lists among her
many activities Tel-Med representative, track
team, and varsity girls' basketball team manager.
bl All-Andress boy Danny Landin has been on the
varsity football and baseball teams.
cl As many others who attended the Van Halen con-
cert, Albert Calderon wore his souvenir shirt the
dl Bake sales always attracted the after-lunch
el Senior Mary Ann Meyers clowns around while
modeling a tuxedo before Homecoming.
CLASS FA VUHITES
Bobby Bassuk .
Cary Bates V
Dana Bates V
aj Seniors elected Hugo Blanco and Pam Porter as
their class favorites.
bi Mackinaw continued to be a favorite place for
students to frequent during lunch and breaks and
even the lack of a comfortable seat didn't deter
ci Bogarth Gutierrez, Linda Botelho and friends en-
joy a discussion their plans for post-graduation.
di Student Council president Gilbert Aguirre listens
to a suggestion but keeps his gavel handy.
' Cheryl Bernaiche
ai Judy Beer, Yvonne .lonee and other future typists
concentrate on their work.
bl Senior Richard Kimmel rocks with 'iJesuit."
cj Kristen Fleherty practices her horn during band.
dj Andre Hunter takes a break between sessions.
FACES IN THE DHUWD
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aj Senior Doris Cardona helps assemble Christmas
carnations with ribbons and cards for delivery.
by Studying was a little more bearable when you
had someone to quiz you and help you out as
Terry Lozano and Letty Romero found out.
cj Parked motrocycles across the street from the
school grounds are evidence of the transportation
many students used to get to school rather than
drive gas-guzzling automobiles.
dl Soyla Castillo is momentarily distracted from
her work on Talon sports pages as she shares a
laugh with her friends on staff.
Matthew De La Rosa
Lilia De Santiago
Alan has -been a yearbook
photographer for two years and
served as chief photographer for
the 1982,Talon. He was also involv-
ed in the Pan American club, the
Spanish club, Quill and Scroll, and
four years in band. Other organiza-
tions include Team Involvement,
Medical Explorers, Catholic Youth
Organization, and Who's Who of
Gilbert, active in Student Coun-
cil, served as this year's president.
He was a band member for four
years and served as this year's
assistant drum major. Other
organizations Gilbert was active in
were Teen Involvement,
Superintendent's Advisory Com-
mittee, Braintrust or Think Tank,
Future Homemakers of America
and Orchesis Dance Honorary.
Hugo has been a participant of
Student Council and orchestra, of
which he was the president this
year, during all four years of high
school. He was also active in the
Pan American Student Forum, the
Think Tank committee and the
debate team. He was the freshman
count and sophomore, junior and
senior class favorite. He was also a
member of the B-baseball team
one year and was on this year's
Devin has been a member of the
Golden Eagle band for four years.
Other organizations in which he
was active are the National Honor
Society, Science Club, and the
JETS club, where he was on the
football and track teams.
Jenny was active in
cheerleading for four years, three
at her school in Holland, where
she attended previousto coming
to Andress. She was also co-
editor of the 1982 Talon and a
member of Quill and Scroll. At
her school in Holland, she was a
Student Council member, a band
member, and on the newspaper
Rene was one of this year's
Student Body Managers, along
:ith being in Masque 81 Cavel
.nd on the AQUILA staff, of
lhich he served as editor-in-
hief for the first semester. He
as been active in track, where
e threw shot put and discuss,
nd in Boy Scouts of America,
ixplorers, and Order of the
Anna served as vice president for
National Honor Society. She was
also involved in Medical Explorers
and Tel-Med Health Board. Anna
was selected by the faculty as All-
Andress girl, one of the highest
honors a student can achieve. An-
na was active in track, volleyball,
and was manager of the varsity
girls' basketball team.
Rudy served as this year's Pan
American Student Forum vice
president. He was also involved in
the Student Council, Teen lnvolve-
ment, Masque and Gavel, the AHS
Golden Eagle Band and was the
junior class vice president. Rudy
also took part in many speech and
drama competitions and won
several awards in these.
Holly has been a member of
ROTC for four years, advancing to
the rank of Brigade Commander
this year. She was also a member
of the Rifle Team, of which she was
captain this year. She has won
three scholastic letters and this
year she was awarded the ROTC
Legion of Valor Bronze Cross for
Achievement, the highest honor a
high school ROTC student can
Sherrilyn, a member of the band
for four years, served as this year's
drum major. She was also a
member of the Pan American Stu-
dent Forum and Teen Involvement.
She has been very active in church
activities and entered several com-
petitions in solo and ensemble on
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Chung Hui Hoey
Mary Ann Myers
Ruby Faye Newman
BEST DANCERS: Evette Espinoza
and Gerry Scott
CUTEST COUPLE: Norma Riddle
and Bill Davis
MOST ATHLETIC: Karla Clark and
BEST DRESSED: Darlene
Golden, Donnie Miller, and Paul
BIGGEST FLIRT: Juanita Farris,
Michelle Brasgalla and J. P.
MOST FRIENDLY: Kelly McMurray
and Hugo Blanco
MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED:
Deva Hancock and Danny Landin
MOST SPIRITED: Mary Ann Myers
and Mike Edwards
MOST TALENTED: Deva Hancock,
John Lopez and Paul Maez
MR. 81 MS. IRRESISTABLE: Susan
Carbajal, and Merle Van Schaick
MOST TALKATIVE: Kelly
McMurray and Steve Bouldin
MOST SHY: Vicki Dorney, Becky
Andrade and Jaime Arciniaga
MOST HUMOROUS: An ie Bris
and Vance Bedinghaus
CUTEST SMILE: Letty Rodriguez
and Doug Gorham
PRETTIEST EYES: Melinda
Harrison and Donnie Pyles
BEST FRIENDS: Kathy Martens
and Diana Denham
BEST PERSONALITY: Kelly
McMurray and Hugo Blanco
MOST GULLIBLE: Mary Typhair
and Gilbert Aguirre
MOST STUBBORN: Linda Botelho
and Greg Booth
MOST INTELLIGENT: Holly Lytle
and John Lopez
BIGGEST SHOW-OFF: Juanita
Farris and J. P. Aguilera
WORST DRIVER: Diane Cordero
and Mike Bethune
FOXIEST LEGS: Barbara
Hernandez and Merle Van
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aj Mary Ann Myers and Mike Edwards
by Karla Clark and Danny Landin
cj Mary Tphair and Gilbert Aguirre.
dl Michelle Brasgala and J. P. Aguilera.
el Hugo Blanco and Kelly McMurray.
0 Diana Denham and Kathy Martens
gl Diane Cordero and Mike Bethune
hi Vicki Dorney and Jaime Arciniaga
ij Merle Van Schaick and Barbara Hernandez
jj Doug Gorham
ki Lelty Rodriguez
lj Paul Jasso
my Darlene Golden
nl Donnie Pyles
ol Angie Brison
pl Melinda Harrison
qi Vance Bedinghaus
rj Juanita Farris
sl Paul Maez
0 Deva Hancock
ul John Lopez
LIFE A T LUNCH
al Fabien Babel and triend return to school after
by Seniors gather at the outside tables during lunch.
cy Bake sale by gymnastics team draws a crowd.
di Friends gather everywhere during lunch.
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THUSE WILD 'N' DHAZY GUYS l
el Pep neeembliee gave seniors a chance to really get wild
'n' crazy and the wilder the costume, the better.
by Donnie Pylee proves he's really got a hole in his head
while Ronnie Henry shows what he thinks.
cy Student body menegere Hugo Blanco and Rene Coppock
enjoyed the chance to lead the craziness.
dj Even bend membere like Devin Gray and friend didn't
miss out on an opportunity to get in on the fun.
PHEPIIHING FUH THE FU TUBE
al Social studies teacher Mr. Fernie Hernandez
returning a graded paper to a student.
bl As students concentrate on the work at hand,
Mrs. Rosa Gandara supervises her typing class.
cj Advanced biology students pay close attention
as Mr. Carlos Amato points out some material on
the overhead projector.
dl Tony Kozak checks a book to make sure it has
the material he needs for a report.
aj Letty Rodriguez, Talon photographer, is caught
on the other side of the camera as she looks over
some contact sheets of photos she took.
bl Victor Vasquez reacts to being caught unaware.
P X da
Nelson Van Matre
Merle Van Schaick
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aj Doug Gorham gets grabbed at Fall Festival to
spend a session in the jail.
by Dressed up for Oldie-Goldie Day, Elizabeth Liller
joins in the fun.
cy Annette Lewis and Annette Hansbrough take
time to show what good friends they are.
dj Juniors ioined in the fun of Fall Festival.
el Doug Sweeney dressed the part for Punk Day.
fl Joe Johnson and Mike Humphrey liked to show
their spirit and show off at pep assemblies.
gl Joe and Mike often brought their "friend" along
for the assemblies,
hj Bill Davis gets dunked during Fall Festival.
ij Junior varsity cheerleaders prepare to lead a
.IUNIUHS BIG PAHT UF SEHUUL SCENE
at Rick .Iaksina receives a Kiss-O-Gram from an
bl Students in typing concentrate on their timed
writings in an effort to increase their speed.
ci Thomas Daniel and Kim Rand are in the center of
attention at the bubble gum-blowing contest dur-
ing Homecoming week.
dj Michell McAllister collects money at her club
booth during Fall Festival.
UAIHM TIUNS IMISED FUNDS LIFTED SPIHI TS
aj Future Homemakers of America sold carnations
for Valentine's Day to raise club funds and mem-
ber JoAnn Sanchez helped get them ready for
bj Carnations were sold by the juniors at Christmas
and Lisa Fisher was one of the students who
assisted with their delivery.
cj It was a big job putting ribbons and cards on each
carnation but Carol Endicott didn't seem to mind
dj While everyone enjoyed receiving them, Karla
Clark got more pleasure out of passing the flowers
ej Attendance office clerk Mrs. Norma Landin gets a
smile out of reading the message on her Valentine.
s Q. 4.
Sherrle Du Val
TEEN Ill VUL VEMEN T
The members of Teen Involve-
ment helped young people make
important decisions about the use
of drugs and alcohol. They aid the
students in developing a positive
self-image and positive attitudes.
Every month Teen Involvement
members go to the feeder schools
fCharles, Dowell, Newman and Ter-
race Hillsl to discuss drug abuse
with sixth graders. The program is
headed by Miss Sharon Conroy.
al Miss Conroy, Teen Involvement advisor.
by Top: Keith Dykes, Alan Bunnell, Patty Sierra,
Teresa Wilson, Maria Larkin, Candy Geary, Letty
Romero, Sherrilyn Devine, Margi DeBarr, Sonya
Rodriguez, Gilbert Aguirre, Beth Senger, Susan
Brendt, Amy Holmes, Susan Rodriguez: bottom:
Janet Atteberry, Shelley Brown, Shellie DuVaI, Luz
Castro, Marianne Morgan, Debbie Trejo, Monika
lstok, Laura Horn.
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SUCIUI. 06 Y: A WEDDING IN CLASS
aj Mr. Fernie Hernandez, sociology teacher, had his
classes conduct a mock wedding. Here he helps
the bride and groom, Jesse Waddell and Heidi
Heisel, with their "wedding" cake.
bl This party included David Schiell, Liz Liller, Jefl
Addington, Cindy Farmer, Jesse Waddell, Heidi
Heisel, Manny Rodriguez, Aretta Custer, Pedro
Chavez and Jaci Rolleg.
cl The task of cutting the wedding cake is done here
by the bride and groom.
dj This wedding party consisted ol Robert Arm-
strong, Richard Kimmel, Mark Noecker, Diane
AHT CLASSES: MASTEHINE SKILLS
at Art teacher Mrs. Sheila Hepner.
by One ot the techniques students mastered in art
class this year was weaving. Rosie Acana concen-
trates on her project.
cl Fine detailin on the leatherwork piece that Mike
Clark works on requires careful attention.
dl Jose Cano works on his weaving.
el Mandy Peters and Tim Foster work on their pro-
A NS YXIJWQQU M XX
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For the many students enrolled
in the vocational programs offered
at Technical Center, school wasn't
simply a matter of reading, writing
It meant either getting up a little
earlier to catch the bus for the mor-
ning Tech classes, or leaving third-
period class early to catch a quick
lunch in order to catch the bus for
afternoon Tech classes. But it also
meant getting a head start on a
possible future career or a job that
could help earn money for college.
Counseled at Andress by Mr.
Jesse Thornbery, students could
select from a varied choice in-
cluding building trades, commer-
cial art, printing, dressmaking, and
horticulture, to name a few.
aj Diesel mechanics: Todd Haugen and Charles
Hopp leave it to Donald Pugh to think of what to
by Building maintenance: Mike Lindstrom teams up
with others on a construction project.
cj Auto Electric: Jaime Adame, Jose Sifuentes work
on a customer's car for shop experience.
dj Dressmaking: Laura Lahs carefully takes out a
stitch from the dress she's making.
el Vocational counselor: Mr. Jesse Thornbery shows
slides on offerings at Technical Center.
lj Printing: Cody Pierce adjusts rollers on press.
gl Horticulture: In the greenhouse, Lorella Bowen
and Kenneth Patrick give plants their daily water.
hj Cosmetology: Mary Georges gives Merrie Martin
ij Clothing: Karen Lipe learns to sew and seems to
jj Cosmetology: Marnie Hillery gets a perm from
Mishelle Parker and Lucille Lalyer.
kj Technical drafting: Chris Holder and Roberto
Muro enjoy their class.
lj Food services: Darlene Wiley fills up the sugar
containers as just one of the things she does.
mjData Processing: Zina Sanchez punches her
"It seemed like a -nightmare on
the first day but now I just love go-
ing to school and don't ever want
to miss a day of it," said
sophomore Lea Marguitz, express-
ing a thought that was common to
many sophomores. Coming from
both H.E. Charles and Terrace
Hills, they felt "lost" at first, but
Class of '84
they soon joined the crowd. During
Homecoming Week, many
sophomores participated in the dif-
ferent contests. They also joined
the many clubs Andress has. All in
all, most sophomores feel the same
way - they like Andress and
wanted to get out of it as much as
they possible could.
al Sophomoroa alwaya joined in with the splrlt of the
occasion. Larry Gomez and Llsa Bradford com-
pete in the apple-eetlng contest durlng
by Barbara Dougherty tries to win for the
sophomores durlng the ple-eatlng contest at
cj The Sophomore cheerleaders, which always drew
cheers when they performed at pep assemblies.
I I I .,,. 4 7' T'
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dy Val Silva and Barry Scalior prefer to ride horses to
school, or at least, they rode by the school one
el Sophomore: watch in amazement at a pep rally.
0 Band member Kenny Villa knows practice makes
perfect, so he put In some dedlcated time to
perfect hls music.
gl Sophomoree congregate around the tables out-
slde the cafeteria for some conversation.
LEARNING THE 'WHITE' WAY
aj Learning to appreciate literature is one of the
things students get in English class. Mrs. Sandra
Hernandez shows a student where the assignment
bt Library instruction is included in most English
classes. Mrs. Peggy Schwerin helps a student
ci Head of the English department, Mr. Jim Burgess
looks over a student's shoulder to help with any
dy Mrs. Simma Leslie's research writing classes
'spend a great deal of time in the library getting
material for their papers. Here, she helps a stu-
dent decide on a topic.
at Advanced placement English students find
themselves challenged by Mrs. Lorene
Patneaude's way of teaching her students the
"write" way. Here, she checks some of their work.
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Tonl De La Rosa
Jose Del Castillo
Marla De Santiago
GETTING PH YSIEAL ' ABUU T EDUUII TIUN
sl People in major sports weren't the only ones who
got physical about education. P.E. classes were
designed to teach students that exercise, whether
it be a pickup game of basketball in the gym or in
some other'way, is good for everyone.
by Many students chose tennis for their physical
cl Lile sports classes had a choice of many kinds of
activity, including outside basketball games.
d,el Pull up the top bleachers and the Andress gym
became a bowling alley.
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PIITTING YUUII MIND INTO IT
at Concentration is the key to learning, whether it's
in a business class, where students type out dicta-
tion, or in any other of the many courses offered at
bl An accounting student goes carefully over his
figures to make sure he's got everything right.
ct ln the library, the atmosphere lent itself to giving
careful thought to finding just the right book.
dj Math students find themselves intensely involved
in solving the problems at hand.
NIL mud I'
IT TAKES UUNUENTIM TIUN
al It took concentration to make good music.
by In homemaking, concentration meant tasty
cj Chess automatically called for concentration.
dj Everyone was sometimes momentarily
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THE UUISSHUUM SCENE
aj Mrs. Connie Goebel helps a student with an
by A quick check with math teacher Mrs. Mary Mar-
tin was enough to get a student on the right track.
cl While Miss Elizabeth Mahlood grades papers, her
class concentrates on a French assignment.
dj With the help of visual aids such as the overhead
projector, Mrs. Jimmie Currie uses, students get
ej Even when working at his desk, science teacher
Mr. Doyle Watkins was ready to help a student.
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Being number one is not an easy
task, but once again the Golden
Eagle band proved that it could be
done. With the guidance of Mr. Al
Mendez and Mr. Joe Jacobo, the
band came home with a first divi-
sion trophy from the annual mar-
ching competition held on October
31, 1981, in the Sun Bowl. Many ex-
tra rehearsals were spent trying to
improve their music and show. The
extra rehearsals paid off well as the
band received many good com-
ments from the judges.
In past years, this was the only
marching contest that the band
competed in, but not this year. The
Eagle band competed in the
Sweepstakes Tournament of
Bands held on November 25, 1981.
They had to work even harder as
this contest pitted them against not
only El Paso schools but bands
from other states as well. Out of the
15 bands that competed, the An-
dress band came in second overall
and received a score of 88.67 out
of a possible 100. The Golden
Eagle Band had again proven that
they are the "Pride of the
"I always en-
joy working with
- Mr. Al Mendez
F-1 i'i' ' --.., f Band director
"It's a territic
with the best."
- Mr. Joe
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aj 1981-82 Golden Eagle Marching Band.
bi Les Townsend performs his solo in "Tiger of San
Pedro" during the marching contest.
ci Band waits nervously as their turn to perform
comes closer and closer.
di Feature twirler, Sheri Mauldin, performs one of
her routines during the half-time show.
ei Eagle band performs opening drill during the
EPPS marching contest held at the UTEP Sun
Bowl on Oct.31, 1981.
fi Drum major, Lisa Manis, directs the band as they
perform their show.
gi The band bows to the crowd as they finish their
show at the contest which was held at the Sun
Bowl at UTEP. They were awarded a first division
at Andress Jazz Band: top - Mike Lyon, Nancy
Odiorne, Andre Hunter, Glen Campbell, Stanely
Lewis, Eric Edwards, Eddie Lewis, Jawn Glass, Les
Townsend, Kristin Fleharty, Tyrone Palmer, Dana
Bates, Beth Sengerg bottom - Director Al
Mendez, Norma Flolon, Wendy Dowkins, Pam
Porter, Mike Addington, Javier Alonzo, Brian
Baldwin, Kenny Villa, Bryon Goodman, Brian
Webb, Manny Rodriguez, Adrian Brown. Not
shown: Kenny Carrillo, Duane Eddy and James
bjA Christmas concert followed right after mar-
ching season ended.
cy Symphonic band performs Christmas music at
the concert held December 16.
dy Mr. Mendez helps Les Townsend and Duane Eddy
with their jazz music while Adrian Brown keeps the
The Andress band began prepar-
ing for their concert season soon
after marching season ended. The
150-members group was divided
into two bands, symphonic and
concert, and performed at several
concerts and contests.
Many students took part in in-
dividual competition. Andress sent
66 students to All-Region, the
CONCERT, JAZZ BANDS
highest among all high schools,
and 18 were chosen to take part in
this band. Out of these 18, five
went on to make All-Area, and
three made All-State.
Solo!Ensemble was another
competition in which band
members were active. This com-
petition was needed in order for
band students to earn their jacket
Also sharing the limelight of suc-
cess was the Andress Stage Band.
This highly-rated jazz ensemble
was ranked among the top five in
the nation and was also invited to
compete and perform in Paris,
France, at the Paris Jazz Festival in
This year the symphonic, con-
cert, first and second stage bands,
and the marching band competed
in competition held at San Diego,
California. This is the first year in
which all five bands entered a com-
petition involving each one.
To finance their trip, the
members were busy all year selling
candles, candy, cheese and
sausage, popcorn, and holding raf-
fles. They had also held several
carwashes the previous summer.
ej Mr. Mendez shows the jazz band the telegram in-
viting them to the Paris Jazz Festival in which they
were invited to compete.
tj Intense concentration is shown by Mr. Mendez as
he directs the symphonic band during a morning
gj Band beau and sweetheart Andre Hunter and
hj Junior and sophomore princesses this year were
Liz Lopez and Jackie Vega.
According to orchestra director
Mr. Donald Kopecky, this year's
group was a very young one, con-
sisting mostly of sophomores. The
33-member musical ensemble set
as its goal a trip to Durango, Colo-
rado, for competition against
orchestras from surrounding
states. ln order to finance the trip,
members conducted many fun-
draising activities including selling
candy bars, cheese barrels and
Christmas candy. At Fall Festival,
they sponsored a popcorn-ball
Mr. Kopecky, who is in his third
year as orchestra director here at
Andress, was very pleased with the
number of students who entered
competitions. Two succeeded in
being selected to All-State orches-
tra and four members were in the El
Paso Youth Symphony. Members
were also proud of the Christmas
concert which they presented to the
aj All-state members are Jill Thrasher and Diane Richard-
bl Orchestra officers are Debbie Ross, secretary, Debbie
Diaz, vice president, Hugo Blanco, president, Kecia Kelly,
treasurer, and Annette Rojas, secretary,
cj Mr. Kopecky listens while the orchestra plays for him.
dj Orchestra members: tront - Debbie Diaz, Debbie Ross,
Elvia Trujillo, Yvette Pena, Hugo Blanco, Jill Thrasher,
Greg lstok, Kecia Kellyg middle - Jena Taylor, Annette
Rojas, Carmen Trejo, Sara Taylor, Rhonda Johnson, San-
dra Rios, Lionel Scott, Steve Scott, Carlos Diaz, back -
Kathy Fishie, Olga Vela, Becky Lopez, Liz Ortiz, Myra
Holly, Clarence Fisher.
ej Orchestra members give it all they got.
tj Youth Symphony members were Jill Thrasher, Carlos Diaz
and Diane Richardson.
gj Patt Sittig practices her contest music alone.
"We had mostly
a very enthusias-
tic group this
- Mr. Donald
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Under the leadership of a new
and very enthusiastic director, Mrs.
Lisa Quesada, the Andress Choir
was revitalized, becoming more ac-
tive and visible in school activities.
Members of the jazz ensemble
made a big hit at one pep
assembly, singing and dancing to
the title song from the hit movie,
"Fame," A special concert per-
formed in December in conjunction
with the modern dance department
also was enthusiastically received.
At the same time, members were
working on other projects. An all-
time high of 22 members tried out
for All-Region choir with nine mak-
ing it and five of these going on to
qualify for All-State Choir.
The various groups performed at
several concerts, the Parade of
Choirs, a benefit for the mentally
retarded, and competed in the Jazz
Festival and Chamber Festival.
To finance their numerous ac-
tivities, members sold school
jackets, acrylic impressions, candy
and snow cones. One of their pro-
jects was a competition trip to Six
Flags over Texas in the spring.
The choir consisted of fou.
groups: A choir, for which students
auditioned .and were selected by
the director, Jazz Ensemble, which
this year was open to anyone in-
terested in participating, Girls'
Choir, made up mostly of
sophomore girls, and Chamber
Choir which was made up of the
"finest" voices of A choir, accor-
ding to Mrs. Quesada. '
"I love it, I love
my kids. I hope
that Andress -
teachers as well
as students -
will support us in
to EI Paso fine
- MTS. Lisa
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WA" Choir: top row - Dawn Simmons, Dianna
Richardson, Melissa Anderson, Angie Garcia,
Efren Fernandez, Doug Bearden, Brawnley Glass,
James Atchison, Cindy Smith, Kellie Rupard, Tali
Green, middle row - Brenda Morgan, Michelle
Hill, Jackie Howell, Kathaleen Rowland, Danny
Perez, Boris Woodson, Kenny Nesmith, Chris Wall,
Dottie Irwin, Debbie Diazg bottom row - Mrs.
Quesada, Lori Wall, Patty Morton, Martina Whip-
ple, Mike Aceto, David Babcock, Charles Chavez,
Armando Cano, Patsy Casillas, Renee Allen.
bl Chamber Choir: top row - Dawn Simmons,
Melissa Anderson, Efren Fernandez, Doug
Bearden, Brawnley Class, James Atchison, Talia
Green, middle row - Jackie Howell, Kathaleen
Rowland, Danny Perez, Kenny Nesmith, Chris
Wall, Kelly Rupard, Cindy Smith, bottom row -
Mrs. Quesada, Lori Wall, Patsy Casillas, Mike
Aceto, David Babcock, Charles Chavez, Armando
Cano, Dianna Richardson, Debbie Diaz.
cjGirls' Choir: top row - Pam Shirley, Jackie
Howell, Dianna Richardson, Ellen Woods, Patty
Marin, Monica Sanchez, Cathy Harrell, Lucia
Godinez, Charlais Woolridgeg bottom row - Mrs.
Quesada, Lori Wall, Martine Whipple, Patty Sittig,
Liwana Woolridge, Sandy Christopher, Tina
lChoir members prepare and take orders from
the tapatias they sold at the Fall Festival. Lori Wall
prepares a tapatia for a customer while Melissa
Anderson takes an order from another. Patsy
Casillas' mother helped out by preparing the food
el Choir officers: David Babcock, librarian, Lori Wall,
secretary: Patsy Casillas, vice presidentg Jackie
Jazz Ensemble: top row - Linda Waite, Mary
Nelson, Danny Perez, Chris Wall, Ellen Woods,
-Talia Green, Liwana Woolridge, bottom row - Lori
Wall, Martina Whipple, David Babcock, Charles
Chavez, Leon Smith, Pam Shirley, Ellen Woods.
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Choir members have fun
while making music
aj Charles Chavez shows one of the many animals
sold by the choir during the Fall Festival.
by Mrs. Quesada conducts and plays the piano to
keep the choir in tempo.
cl James Atchison, Chris Wall, Leon Smith and Ar-
mando Cano rehearse during class.
dl Doug Bearden, Kenny Nesmith, Leon Smith,
Chris Wall, James Atchison, Armando Cano and
Charles Smith sing away as they rehearse for a
ejAlI-Region choir members Steve Chavez, Talia
Green, Patsy Casillas, Danny Perez.
This year the Speech and Drama
departments combined to form a
new club, Masque 8t Gavel. The
club was kept quite busy this year
with the many performances and
fund-raisers. The group received
assistance from Andy Flores and
his gang from KINT 98, raising
money by playing a very entertain-
ing game of volleyball. Members,
along with KLAQ helped the March
of Dimes with the annual Haunted
MASOUE 8t GAVEL
to form one
House. Later in the year the club
produced and performed an all-
school play, "The Triumph of
Nellie." The club also worked very
hard on its one-act performance of
"The Entertainer." Members also
provided half-time entertainment
at one of the home basketball
games. Club President Mike Ed-
wards said, "I was pleased with the
club activities." Co-sponsors Nor-
ma Garrett and Mona Navickas
worked hard with the group to pro-
duce winning teams and qualifying
several students to state level
at Masque 8- Gavel club members: bottom - David
Coltrne, Mark Noecker, Sabina Weber, Karen
Slate, Emilce Espino, Maria Vasquez, Mrs. Norma
Garrett, sponsorg Kevin Treeshg middle - Kenny
Kivler, Kelly Rupard, Mrs. Mona Navickas, spon-
sor, Barbara Daughtery, Caroline Jordan, Mary
Ann Meyers, Lisa Campos, Betty Cremerg top -
Denise Gatley, Bobby Armstrong, Tiny Lightfoot,
Rene Coppock, Chris Liller, Mike Edwards, Marco
Baroz, Brent Moon.
by One-act play cast: tront - Karen Slate, Mark
Noecker, middle - J. J. Aguilera, Emilce Espino,
Misa Stubblefield, Teresa Barraza, Caroline Jor-
dan, Robert Armstrong, Rudy Armijo, Amanda
Kellyg top - Tiny Lightfoot, Lisa Campos, Barbara
Daughtery, Rene Coppock, Sabina Weber. Not
shown: Mike Edwards.
cj Linda Guthrie helps paint faces at the Masque
and Gavel Fall Festival booth after she herself was
given the treatment.
dy Officers: Rene Coppock, sergeant-at-armsg Lisa
Campos, treasurer, Mary Ann Meyers, secretary,
Mark Noecker, vice president, Mike Edwards,
"This is the most
m o s t e n -'
of students I
h a v e e v e r
- Mrs. Norma
aj Front - Sarah Smitherman, Trisha Broussard,
2nd row - Melodia Thompson, Gale Halfacer,
Karen Leeds, 3rd row - Lynn Clarke, Zandria
Robinson, Frenchie Manor, Adrian Thomas, An-
nette Lewis, top - Monica Arrieta.
bl Dance girls help each other fix hair before
cl Carol Endicott showing her stuff at a Christmas
dl Modern Dance girls performing in gym at
ej Officers: President Kelly McMurray, Vice
Presidednt Evette Espinoza, Secretary Tamar
Fecker, Treasurer Tanya Fecker, Apparel Carol
Endicott, Jamie Miller, Monique Watkins.
0 Miss Hayes ioking with Bill Taler and Gail Stewart.
gl Nelly Perez and Monique Watkins showing their
hj Girls showing their talent at a pep-rally.
il Front - Pam Gray, Lisa Borrero, Dena Feinstein,
2nd row - Jacqui Hutchins, Kelly Arreola, Moni-
que Watkins, Amanda Kelly, Mishelle Parker, 3rd
row - Connie Fain, Tanya Fecker, Mary Typhair,
Vicki Dorney, Karen Johnson, Lisa Fisher, Nelly
Perez, 4th row - Jamie Miller, Kelly McMurray,
Evette Espinoza, Diane Richardson, Tonya Sims,
Tamar Fecker, Pam Towers, Carol Endicott, back:
Martha Lopez, Michelle Beasley.
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Orchesis Dance Honorary is a
group that performs a variety of
dance programs for the school and
community. They spend at least
one period a day working on
technique and movement.
In December they participated in
a Christmas program and also
danced at the Andress Aglow
pageant. To raise money for their
costumes, they had car washes
during the summer.
The members of the organization
put forth a great deal of time and
effort to perform as much as they
do. The entire body is used to ex-
press anything that can be danced.
The dance comes from within the
performer. The themes of the
modern dance are taken from the
ups and downs of real life in its
tragic as well as its humorous
S "Orchesis has
tl dancers and
They work hard
- Miss Judith
The Andress High Reserve Of-
ficer Training Corps program is
under the direction of instructors
Bill Fenno, Russell Wallace, and
Solan Phelps. Under the direction
of these three men, the battalion
has consistently ranked high in the
brigade and for several years has
produced the brigade commander
The various teams have also con-
sistently placed high among those
in the city in drill meets, rifle mat-
ches, and oreinteering. Either one
or both of the male and female var-
sity drill teams always placed in the
top three at each of the drill meets
held in the fall and spring. The rifle
team led the district in scoring and
qualfied its members for the state
meet in Arlington, Texas.
ln the program the cadets learn-
ed skills ranging from first aid and
CPR training to map reading. lt has
also instilled leadership and pride
in the cadets. Members of the bat-
talion were dedicated to the An-
dress ROTC program and served
with honor and pride.
Instructors Solan Phelps, Bill Fenno, Russell
The Distributive Education Club
worked hard this year on training
students, who are interested in
business careers, job skills. It
prepares them for life through
classroom and on-the-job training.
The qualifications to participate in
DECA are being a junior or senior
and maintaining a C average in
Competition plays an important
part in DECA. Each student must
compete in the contests which An-
dress holds. The competitions start
at the local level and continue to
the national level. The first and se-
cond place in each area goes to the
city contests. After this competi-
tion, the top rank person in each
area from participating schools
goes to the final contest held in San
DECA members had many fund-
raising projects this year. They sold
such items as belts, pencil
sharpeners and football key chains.
The items were distributed through
the Tom Watt Distributing Com-
pany. They made 34,000 in profit.
The money will be used to help pay
for an annual Employer!Employee
Banquet. The club also heldfbake
sales throughout the year and
sponsored a booth at the Fall
l "These are the
ever come in
- Mrs. Deborah
. f g
Coordinated Vocational Aca-
demics Education program tCVAEl
is a course designed to help stu-
dents find jobs and get experience
in the world of work. Thirty-three
students are currently enrolled at
Andress High School in this fast-
growing organization in El Paso and
throughout the state. The Andress
chapter belongs to the Vocational
Opportunities Clubs of Texas
QVOCTJ. The director of the Andress
program is Mrs. Elizabeth Dicker-
man. Officers elected to serve this
year were Patty Wilberg, president:
Doris Cardona, vice president:
Cathy Carothers, secretary: Ken-
neth Cox, treasurer: John Bricker,
reporter: Avery Sanchez, sergeant-
at-arms: Jorie Jones, parliamenta-
at Front: Doris Cardona, Denise States, Jorie Jones,
Cathy Carothers, Patty Wilberg, Thomas Laneaux:
Back: Kenneth Cox, John Bricker, Alicia Armen-
dariz, Avery Sanchez, Slade Dennis, Ethel O'Quin.
by Doris Cardona, Cathy Carothers, Patty Wilberg,
Patsy Nunez, James Galipeau, Jorie Jones, prac-
tice parliamentary procedure.
cy Cathy Carothers, district treasurer, and Patty Wil-
berg, district secretary.
dt James Galipeau, district officer and state repre-
el Renae Moore and Ethel O'Quin watch other mem-
0 Front: Erik Lord, Renae Moore, Arlene Lunsford,
Patsy Nunez, James Galipeau: back: Eula O'Quin,
Paula Wilberg, Tommy Torres, Laura Camet,
gy Front: Doris Cardona, vice president: Jorie Jones,
parliamentarian: Cathy Carothers, secretary: Patty
Wilberg, president: back: Kenneth Cox, treasurer:
Slade Danis, student advisor: John Bricker,
reporter: Avery Sanchez, sergeant-at-arms.
hy Alicia Armendariz, Doris Cardona, Cathy Caroth-
ers, Patty Wilberg at one of their meetings.
it Patsy, James and Tommy in class.
gggg "We had a good,
" group this year."
I :N - Mrs. Elizabeth
1 J Q5 ,g Dickerman
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Training students for office
employment is what the VOE, or
Vocational Office Education, pro-
gram is based upon. The students
are taught office skills, such as typ-
ing, shorthand, filing and
business-related subjects. The
members use their office skills in
their jobs, whether it was behind a
desk or behind a cash register. The
qualifications for this program in-
clude one year of typing, and hav-
ing the instructor's approval. The
junior members attend a two-hour
class, where they are instructed in
office management. The senior
members usually attended school
half a day and worked the other
half at their business-related job.
This year at the Fall Festival,
VOE had a marriage booth, where
participants could "many" anyone
they wanted. They also had the
"Sugar Shack," a booth where they
sold items such as cookies,
brownies, and cupcakes. They rais-
ed money to help finance the
which was held during the second
part of the school year.
VOE members participated in
area contests which involved all
members interested in competing
against other area high schools in
the various skills taught in school.
- Mrs. Jessie
. L..., if I
aj VOE members: back - Margaret Chruch, Elaine
Montoya, Lynn Clark, Patricia Clarke, Susan
Melich, Jeannette Oliver, Monica Simon, Shelly
Worsham, Tina Jones, Janet Skibo, Gilbert
Acosta, Diane Shayg middle - Rosalva Arana,
Ramona Hostos, Tamar Fecker, Sylvia Padilla,
Michelle Scarantino, Sherry Ramos, Teresa Duran,
Virginia Perez, Leticia Andrade, Anna Borquez,
Tina Benoit: front - Pamela Smith, Phyllis Hoot-
man, Tanya Fecker, Dianne Richardson, Vicky
Phieff, Jeannene Schelski, Denise Gatley, Judy
Scallion, Patty Mowery.
bl Lynn Clarke end Margaret Church type during
the morning VOE class.
cj Jeannette Oliver prepares an order for a
customer at Wienerchnitzel.
dj Tina Jones performs a marriage ceremony at Fall
et VOE officers: Letty Andrade, Gilbert Acosta,
Sylvia Padilla, Anna Borquez and sponsor Mrs.
0 Susan Melich does some work on her practice
gy Two students tie the knot at the marriage booth
at Fall Festival.
hj Jeannene Schelski waits for a customer at her
window at the Government Employees Credit
Union, where she works.
ij Class members improve their typing skills during
it Students work at their tasks during class.
The Media Club, in its second
year of existence, is an organiza-
tion consisting of a group of hard-
working students whose purpose is
to perform services of all kinds for
the library in order to make it a
central part of the school. Formed
by head librarian Marguerite Reece
last year and renamed from what
was formerly the Library Club, the
group consist mainly of students
who serve the library as courtesies,
although other students are en-
couraged to join. The members
take a great deal of pride in the
library and help with setting up
displays, working with the audio-
visual equipment which the library
is in charge of distributing, and in
general helping out in any way
necessary. Mrs. Reece expresses a
lot of pride in the organization and
a hope that it will grow larger in the
at Front: Scott Wakefield, president, Theresa
Wakefield, secretaryg Jesus Faz, vice president,
back: Rosemary Gable, Carrie Pierce, Wendy
Dowkins, Pam Sargent, Ledoris Hernandez, Bar-
bara Blaes, T. J. Allen, Pam Shirley.
bl Scott Wakefield checks out the cassette player in
cl Rosemary Gable and Theresa Wakefield set up a
display of books.
"I am very proud .. i
of them. They , A
enjoy what I T
they're doing ' T'
and profit a lot ,,,,,
from their work." 'Q t
- Mrs- trt
Reece 'LQ W' '
Sponsor A A 1 Q2
Ai' sd ,
The Games Club is one of the
newest organizations on campus
and is in its second year of ex-
istence. lt has had a great deal of
success and is prospering from its
activities. "The most immportant
purpose for this club is to have
fun," stated one member.
Members get together during lunch
and after school to play games -
games like chess, backgammon,
All they do
Dungeons and Dragons, and Risk.
For the members, it is mentally
stimulating to watch others play
games and to play themselves. This
year the group began sponsoring
tournaments to encourage non-
members to participate and these
proved to be a great success.
Sponsored by the master fun-lover
himself, science teacher Mr. Ward
Vaughn, members hope to gain
even more members in the future
and say they have had a good year.
at Louis Villa and Marvin Liggins concentrate on
their chess game.
by Front: George Papamarkos, Mike Wilder, Luis
Villa, Alice Harris, Andy Sobioch, Mr. Ward
Vaughn, sponsor, middle: Robert Brown, Ted
Shrader, Klaus Plath, Chris Miller, Nellie Perez,
Bruno Sanchez, Don Morgan, David Duran, third
row: Gary Holden, Devin Himez, Mike Linneer,
Frank Benjamin, George Carleton, Carl Kniskerng
back: Robert Smith, Marvin Liggins, Hugh Rink.
cy Hugh, Mike, Don, Andy and Chris look over the
Dungeons and Dragons guidebook.
. , "We enjoy play-
' , ing games. They
6 are a challenge
Q-, and very
fill. . interesting."
stll - Mr. Ward
J lttitii ti Sponsor
Q Aa W '- fb,
gre ' x 'at
1-'3 - HA" .xy '
V. ' 1 'A l f
The Math Club was primarily
formed for the purpose of uniting
those students whose interest and
ability in mathematics led to their
involvement in interscholastic
League and interschool competi-
tion. There were two different con-
tests that members participated in:
Number Sense and Hand-held
Calculator Math. This year the club
encountered problems in recruiting
members and at one time there
was the possibility that the club
would be done away with entirely.
Members traveled to various
schools to compete and prepare
for district UIL competition in
March. Mrs. Virginia Akin spon-
sored the six-member club which
met every Tuesday and Thursday
alMath Club members: George Papamarkos,
secretaryg Mike McCarthy, president, Devin Himel,
Michelle Byrd, and Absa McBurrows.
bjLooking over paperwork was just one ot the
things Absa McBurrows and Michelle Byrd did
during their meetings that were held during lunch.
cj Robert Muro plays the computer game, spon-
sored by the Math Club at the Fall Festival, as
Devin Himel watches and Mrs. Akin and Mike Mc-
Carthy collect money.
"It's been a
good year, but
we need a lot
- Mrs. Virginia
This year's main objective for the
Science Club was to establish the
club, work out all its problems, and
to get it going. According to club
sponsor, Ward Vaughn, they were
The 20-member club was quite
active in its first year, and had
several selling projects, including
posters, shirt decals, bumper
Get it going
is main goal
stickers and candy. They also
sponsored a "Mr. Wizard" type of
science demonstration at this
year's Fall Festival, and a talk with
an eflglfleeflng professor, with
hopes to continue this type of talks
within the Science Club. This year
the group had a TASK committee
to assist students with the SAT
The club had members study
lasers, in the biological field, and in
The Science Club also had a
JETS QJunior Engineering
Technical Socieiyl, chapter which
arranged trips of interest. White
Sands was one of their first trips
and there they toured the computer
center and the missile range.
at Members: Debbie Trejo, Anthony Olivieri, Richard
Johnson, Larry Pipkin, Manny Gonzales, Mrs.
Vaughn, sponsor, Bill Shuff, Eric Sodeman, Devin
Gray, Greg Hennessy, Jaime Arciniega, Ron
Dunklee, Matt Crestani, Tom Dickson, Manny
Cardenas, Leanard Paege.
by Eric Sodeman and Richard Johnson look over
cy Conducting a meeting are Manny Gonzalez and
dy While Devin hands out some important papers to
members, Manny and Jaime Arciniaga look on.
et Leonard Paege and Larry Pipkin listen to Mr.
Vaughn as he gives them instructions.
,gg "I'm pleased
by the many in-
of the members.
I feel that we got
off on a good
- Mr. Ward
, X2 N
as s X
..,. . .
The auto mechanics club is composed
of members who are enrolled in the auto-
shop classes in which students learn about
automobiles and how to repair them.
Under the direction of Mr. Tom Morris,
such things as adjusting and rebuilding
carburetors, dropping transmissions,
replacing spark plugs and rebuilding cars
are among the skills taught to the
AUTO MECHANICS CLUB
Skills to use
now and later
students. This year Rosemary Flores, for
the second year in a row, was the only
female enrolled in the club. Some of the
cars that the students worked on during
the year were supplied by teachers and
some students. Some of the students
worked on their own vehicles.
The skill of welding, which is an occupa-
tion that is highly in demand, is also an ac-
tivity taught to the students. Wearing gog-
gles is a safety precaution that is required
of the students.
at Top: Jose Valerio, Gilbert De La Rosa, Robert
Hawes, Scott Klimbo, Mike McDonald, Ricardo
Luster, Armando Olivas, Martin Lara. Bottom:
Mike Ross, Keith Smith, Mark Holdenwang, Den-
nis Richardson, Mr. Morris, Johnny Briones, Ralph
Leal, James Ardirsch and Jeffery Brown. Not
shown: Ceasar Martinez and Lupe Gallegos.
by Top: Charles Wagner, Brian Dutro, Gary Wiley,
Shannon Johnson, Roy Smith, Juan Muro, Roy At-
chison, Paul Acosta. Bottom: Richard Gordon,
Daniel Anderson, Jorge Castaneda, Mr. Morris,
David Leal, Ivan Sanchez, Miguel Payan and Mike
cj Top: John Keller, Jorge Gibbs, Johnny Whitfield,
Mike Torres, Rosemary Flores, Raymond Lewis,
John Olinger, Tony Koehler, Warren Wittig, Phillip
Moore. Bottom: Jose Gonzalez, Clifton Lee, Mr.
Morris, Tony Dinsdale, Jimmy Bricker, James
Jacobs, Luis Castillo and Steve Warren.
"This is one of
the best years."
- Mr. Tom
Q s 5
el Senior members of the Student Council: top -
Rene Coppock, Robert Armstrong, Anita Cadena,
Hugo Blanco, Martha Lopez, Rudy Armijo, Robert
Stimetsg bottom - Gilbert Aguirre, Ida Oedillo,
Angie Jones, Letty Rodriguez. Not shown: Letty
by Junior members: top - Kelly Arreola, Karen
Pollock, Susan Brendt, Penny Tuck, Amy Holmes,
Amanda Kelly, bottom - Susan Rodriguez,
Kyoko lto, Lisa Fisher, Lisa Borrero.
cj Sophomore members: top - Caesar Blanco,
Elisa Bradford, Kenny Villa, Tina Gremlich, Kim
Daniels, bottom - Diane Baker, Michelle
Williams, Beth Senger.
di Student Council members: bottom - Amy
Holmes, Angie Jones, Letty Rodriguez, Gilbert
Aguirre, Michelle Williams, Rudy Armijog middle
- Kim Daniels, Karen Pollock, Letty Romero,
Anita Cadena, Lisa Borrero, Susan Rodriguez,
Penny Tuck, Beth Senger, Diane Baker: op - Kel-
ly Arreola, Martha Lopez, Tina Gremlich, Rnee
Coppock, Ida Cedillo, Robert Stimets, Lisa Fisher,
Kenny Villa. '
el Executive Committee: top -- Angie Jones, Susan
Rodriguez, Anita Cadena, Hugo Blanco, Amy
Holmes, Caesar Blanco, Diane Baker: bottom -
Letty Rodriguez, Gilbert Aguirre, Lisa Fisher, Pen-
0 President Gilbert Aguirre tries to get the
members' attention so that the meeting can begin.
Student Council is a group of
students who are elected by their
classmates to represent their opi-
nions and interests. This group is
comprised of seven students from
each classification, representatives
from yearbook and newspaper
staffs, one representative from
each of the cheerleading squads,
and the student body managers.
The purpose of this organization is
to plan all activities at Andress.
This year, they worked at
registration and organized Fall
Festival. Homecoming, which is
one of the biggest events at An-
dress, was arranged by the Student
Council. During Homecoming
week, activities such as the pie-
eating contest, bum day, punk rock
day and oldie-goldie day were
organized by the members. At the
Andress basketball tournament,
they provided food and
refreshments for all the coaches
and referees. The members also
sponsored and helped at a blood
drive held January 6. Representing
all the students at Andress is quite
a tough job, but the Student Coun-
cil, with the assistance of sponsor
Miss Mary Anna Harmen, had
eveything well organized and under
We "This year's
C Student Council
EO ggg, has worked real-
ly hard. I'm pro-
- II: I ud ofthem."
i - Miss Mary
. 6, Anna Harmon
.k. f i S' Sponsor
' 9' -
. Y' I: : i
xx I bi
Q i., --S . .
aj Nelson Van Matre donates blood at the drive
sponsored by Student Council while his friends
stand by and watch.
bl Kenny Villa serves coffee at the hospitality room
for the coaches at the Andress Tournament.
cl President Gilbert Aguirre was involved in many
other activities besides Student Council. Here he
listens to instructions during his modern dance
dj Ida Cedillo and Kenny Villa watch as a participant
tries to shave a balloon at the SC's Fall Festival
el Mark Olivieri lies patiently while he donates a pint
Of all the organizations at An-
dress, the National Honor Society
is one of the few which student may
join only if they are selected for
membership. In the spring of each
year, juniors and seniors who
qualify are inducted into the Ted
Andress chapter of NHS. Members
must have not only maintained an
average of 90 or above, but most
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
make up club
possess outstanding qualities of
citizenship, leadership, and ser-
vice. Students who qulify
scholastically are reviewed by a
faculty committee and must receive
favorable ratings in order to be ac-
cepted for membership.
Chapter members this year were
involved in several fundraising pro-
jects this yera. The members sold
M 81 M's and also participated in
the Fall Festival where they had a
Frisbee toss booth.
sy NHS members: top - Mrs. Mary Martin, sponsor,
Deva Hancock, Eddie Blohm, Devin Gray, Ron
Dunklee, Maria Larkin, Carlos Munoz, John Wood-
ward, Carol Coleman: bottom - Anna Schrieber,
Linda Strange, Carina Mott, Bill Shuff, Manny
Gonzalez, Teresa Wilson, Matt Turner.
by President Ron Dunklee and Vice president Anna
Schrieber discuss important matters with
members of the club.
cy Devin Gray shows Deva Hancock his patch which
he recieved for being chosen member of the
dj Mrs. Msrtin discusses important issues with of-
ficers Ron Dunklee, Maria Larkin, Teresa Wilson
and Anna Schrieber.
"lt is a real
ing with this
group. I consider
them the elite."
- Mrs. Mary
Quill and Scroll is the only
organization that doesn't have
many activities of its own - the
members were too busy covering
the activities of all the other clubs.
Quill and Scroll members, chosen
from the newspaper and yearbook
staffs, must be in the upper third of
their class, and must have done
superior work in some phase of
QUILL AND SCROLL
school publications work.
Members must be of junior or
senior classification or second
semester sophomores. They were
selected by the advisor, Miss
Rodriguez, in the beginning of the
second semester. Induction was
held in May at the annual Quill and
Scroll Publications Banquet.
aj Quill and Scroll members: top - Joe Johnson,
Michael Apuan, Rene Coppock, Judy Beer, Mark
Shacklett, Albert Calderon, Danny Bustamanteg
bottom - Tim Foster, Terrie Reyes, Cheryl Ber-
naiche, Letty Rodriguez, Stephanie Hughes, Soyla
Castillo, Toshi Navarro. Not shown: Bobby
Crowell, Jenny Kellner, Alan Bunnell, Andy
Stimets, Larry Blasch, Cliff Vance.
bl Even though artist Larry Blasch, wasn't in the
newspaper or yearbook class he spent much of his
own time to produce the graphics seen in both
cy Miss Rodriguez, Cheryl Bernaiche and Soyla
Castillo prepare the candles and holders for the
dj Bobby Crowell, Cliff Vance, and Jenny Kellner
discuss pictures and layouts for yearbook pages.
"These students deserve much
more recognition than they get.
They've put out a lot of effort so
that Andress can enjoy a good
newspaper and yearbook."
- Miss Irma Rodriguez
aj Rene Coppock, who served as editor for the first few
issues of the first semester, pauses while editing some
by News editor Judy Beer and assistant editor Mike
Apuan relax in the staff room between deadlines.
ct Fernie Plascencia, Danny Bustamante, and Albert
Calderon count out papers in preparation for sales
while Kenneth Cox types out a story.
dt Andy Stimets, feature writer, makes a phone call to
get some information tor one ot his stories.
ej Photographer Bobby Crowell sports editor Joe
Johnson, and sports columnist Cliff Vance look over
some contact sheets to select pictures for an upcom-
It Business manager Cathy Harrell shows first-year
staff member Stephanie Hughes how to lay out adver-
tisements in AQUILA.
gt Sophomore Celia Echevveria prepares her "That
Was Then" column, made up of information gathered
from past issues of AQUILA.
ht Entertainment writer Tim Foster concentrates on
one of his album reviews while Fernie Plascencia pro-
ofreads a story,
One of the smallest, most inex-
perienced staffs in the history of
AQUILA produced this year's
issues of the school newspaper,
and, according to advisor Irma
Rodriguez, "They did a really
outstanding job. l'm very proud of
Due to a lack of beginning jour-
nalism classes and the graduation
last year of a large number of staff
members, this year's AQUILA staff
had very few experienced
members. The staff grew from
eight to 15 when Miss Rod convinc-
ed several students who had
originally signed up for photo-
journalism - a class that didn't
make - to stay on and join the
None of the students had any
previous newspaper staff or writing
experience, but they willingly and
enthusiastically did their best to
become reporters and writers.
They learned the hard way, by just
going out and interviewing, then
returning to write their stories,
which were then checked by Miss
Rod, and then, more often than
not, rewritten until they were ready
In spite of the tough times, the
staff proved to be the most united,
with everyone pulling together to
sell ads, type stories and get the
paper ready for publication issue
after issue. "There were problems,
disagreements, sure," said Miss
Rod, "but, everybody cared, and
that's what really counts."
staff was one of
and fun staffs
I've ever had. It
was a great
' - Miss Irma
Now, a little about the staff. The
Talon staff is arranged in a hierar-
chy. At the top is the advisor, Miss
Rodriguez. Under her are the co-
editors Judy Beer and Jenny
Kellner. The section editors, Soyla
Castillo, Sheryl Bernaiche, Toshi
Navarro and Terrie Reyes are next
in line, followed by Leslie Burkes,
Michelle Butte, Thelma Colson,
Betty Cremer, Laura Dockray, Lan-
ny Dockray, Sonia Nava, and
Thelma Torres, who work on the
Each of these people has certain
responsibilities to uphold. Miss
Rodriguez has the responsibility of
making sure we make our
deadlines, or else there would be
no yearbook. The co-editors take
on the responsibility of telling the
section editors what is going on.
Section editors tell the individuals
in their section what assignments
they have and how many pages
they can use and so forth.
lt was a lot of hard work, but all
these responsibilities brought
ln Miss Rodriguez' own words,
"lt was a really challenging and
fulfilling year for me. The biggest
problem was having an entirely
new staff to train at the beginning
of the year, and yet, l believe that
the fact that the staff was entirely
new is the strongest point of the
book -they had a fresh approach.
I feel they did a terrific job!"
Terrie Reyes also commented, 'fl
thought putting together a year-
book was a lot easier than it actual-
ly is, but it was worth all my time,
effort and energy on Saturday
at Advisor Miss Irma Rodriguez.
by Co-editors Judy Beer and Jenny Kellner.
cj Section editors Soyla Castillo, sports, Cheryl Ber-
naiche, features, Terrie Reyes organizations, and
Toshi Navarro, academics.
dy Talon staff: bottom - Leslie Burkes, Toshi
Navarro, Thelma Torres, Laney Dockray, Betty
Cremerg top - Jenny Kellner, Judy Beer, Thelma
Colson, Cheryl Bernaiche, Terrie Reyes, Soyla
Castillo, Sonia Nava, and Michelle Butte.
el Miss Rod looks on as the academics section
members alphabetize the class pictures.
fl Terrie Reyes types up her copy for the band page.
gl Cheryl Bernaiche and Betty Cremer team up for
work on the features pages.
hy Larry Blasch created the artwork which appears
in the Talon this year.
Strenuous editing, hectic layout-
drawing, lots of brain-storming,
prolific photography and im-
aginative copy writing were all part
of being on this year's Talon staff.
However, to the untrained eye it
might seem amazing that we ac-
tually managed to produce 'this
book! A curious Aquila staff
reporter took down his observa-
tions during a typical 5th period
in the staff room listening to hard
rock and misalphabetizing the
1:07 - Lanny Dockray is unob-
trusively trying to blend in with the
academics section so Miss Rod
who't see him and send him out to
talk to organizations sponsors.
1:09 - Terrie Reyes cons Soyla
Castillo into coming with her to talk
to a perturbed Mr. Mendez about
with the Talon rescheduling
staff. the band group
1 2 : 2 5 - shot. She ex-
Everyone ets A TYPICAL TALON HOUR . . . lains that she
to class lex-
cept for Jenny
wants Soyla to
be there to
Kellner who is catch her as
she comes fly-
an extended ing out the
lunch break or door!
her counselori. S h a c k I e t t
12:35 - Miss Rod has calmed comes out of the darkroom and
down enought to intelligibly yell out
to Bobby Crowell not to throw Letty
Rodriguez out the window for say-
ing he takes lousy pictures!
12:40 - Tim Groover comes in late
as usual, smelling like hamburgers
after his morning job at
12:45 - Alan Bunnell emerges
once more from the darkroom to
beg Miss Rod to let him be
designated "Coordinating Editor"
la non-exciting title! on the front
page. Well, he got half his wish!
12:47 - Judy Beer is making as
many layout mistakes as possible
so she can practice her basketball
shot by throwing them at the trash
12:53 - Cheryl Bernaiche and Ter-
rie Reyes design 10 pages, crop
pictures for 5 pages call each other
92 different names, then proceed
to type up their copy.
12:59 - Betty Cremer gets up the
nerve to ask Miss Rod for permis-
sion to go get her yearbook box
which she carries around
everywhere except to yearbook
1:05 - Toshi Navarro, Sonia Nava,
Thelma Torres and Laura Dockray
facademics section! are hiding out
just misses banging his head on the
ceiling. He's dressed in his usual
get-up: concert T-shirt, flannel shirt
and radio glued to his ear!
1:16 - Thelma Colson and Leslie
Burkes are the only ones who are
calmly and quietly getting their
work done lor at least doing a good
job of faking itll
1:18 - After adjusting her Western
belt buckle and taking off her
cowboy hat, Michelle Butte stands
up and proceeds to give Joe
Ramirez a photo assignment to
take pictures at the Rodeo for the
"Cowboy Feature" in the
1:20 - Miss Rod announces that
everyone should start putting up
their work and getting ready for the
1:21 - Jenny Kellner rushes in at
the last minute with entrance pass
and 20 fantastic new ideas!
1:25 - Miss Rod yells at Joe
Ramirez, Soyla Castillo, Terrie
Reyes, and Cheryl Bernaiche to get
to their French class on time lThey
never once made it!!
And thus ends another typically
hectic and mind-boggling hour on
the Talon staff! Do you wonder how
it ever got done?
aj Peeking in the door, Jennifer Kellner hopes that
Miss Rod isn't looking, so that she won't be mark-
by A dedicated Leslie Burkes ignores the surroun-
ding chaos, calmly gets her work done.
cj Bobby Crowell tries to throw Letty Rodriguez out
the window, and Mark Shacklett makes no at-
tempt to save her.
dj Soyla Castillo looks worried about going with
Terrie Reyes to confront Mr. Mendez.
el On his knees, Alan Bunnell once again begs Miss
Rod to let him be "Coordinating Editor."
0 Cheryl Bernaiche and Terrie Reyes attack each
other with a picture cropper and a ruler.
gy Making another mistake, Judy Beer shoots for
at Mark Shacklett cleans some dirty negatives.
by Getting ready to go on a photo assignment, Letty
Rodriguez puts film in her camera.
ci Chief photographer Alan Bunnell takes inventory
of photo supplies. Inset: Alan gets the enlarger
ready to make some prints.
dt Developing some film, Bobby Crowell carefully
agitates the tank.
et Before printing, Joe Ramirez frames the negative
in the easel.
0 Emilio Miramontes checks his negative carrier
prior to printing a picture.
gt Some tools of the trade: the bulk film loader
which holds 100 feet of film and reloadable car-
tridge into which photographers roll their film to
ensure less waste.
hy Tim Groover checks a strip of negatives to select
' khgi Q
' f , '
fifiliffii ' '
-:sie ...E CN., gun, -
A X K
sg s if if
if xi-K sd
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S ff '-3:
The Fall Festival, a yearly fun and
fund-raiser for clubs and organiza-
tions, was held on October 17 from
noon until five p.m. There were
many things to do and even more
things to eat.
Under the category of things to
eat were Nachos, burritos, cookies,
cotton candy, candied apples, and
other appetizers. Some of the clubs
involved in food sales were D.E.,
the Junior class, Black-American
club, the French club, and the Ger-
Some of the things to do at the
Fall Festival included throwing a
Frisbee to win a bottle of Coke,
getting spooked in the haunted
house, getting "married," and get-
ting someone dunked in a tank of
water. The clubs in charge of these
were National Honor Society, Mas-
que and Gavel, V.O.E. and the foot-
ball team. Most school organiza-
tions participated and sponsored
both food and game booths.
at Persons manning the dunking booth sponsored
by the varsity football team wait for someone to
come along and try their hand as surrounding
water is evidence that some have already
by FTA sponsor Mrs. Tora Martinez demonstrates
good form as she shows how the bowling booth
cj Selling tote bags and other miscellaneous items
tor the D.E. club are Carmen Ortiz and friends.
dt Alma Garza waits her turn to be painted at the
Masque and Gavel booth.
4...-A-. f ---....,,..,.
,f if 5
This year the Masque and Gavel
club sponsored an all-school play
and it also provided most of the ac-
tors. The play, a melodrama, was
entitled "Lost in the City, or The
Triumph of Nellie."
The play takes place in New York
City in the Gay 90's. The major
roles were filled very convincingly
and capably by some drama
students who have compiled quite
a bit of experience in past school
The cast put on two perfor-
mances of the play, which was
directed by drama teacher, Mrs.
Norma Garrett, who also made all
of the costumes. One performance
was on a Saturday night for the
general public and another was
during school time, for the student
body. The school performance was
played to a full house and was ex-
tremely well received.
. ..... A ANDRESS
g " TCH
4 . , rf 'Xk,
N gk X' 3 X me 5' Q' X K
at Cast members: front - Misa Stubblefield, Teresa
Barraza, Caroline Jordan, middle - Karen Slate,
Amanda Kelly, Sabina Weber, Mary-Ann Myersg
back - Thomas Lightfoot, Michael Edwards, Bob-
by Armstrong, Rudy Armijo and Rene Coppock.
by The good, represented by Bobby Armstrong in
the role of detective Johnathan Wells, and the evil
villain Hubert Rakestraw, played by Mike Ed-
wards, battle it out for Miss Nellie Goodwin QLisa
cy The handsome Johnathan Wells tries to win the
heart of Nellie Goodwin.
dt Theresa Barraza, Misa Stubblefield, Caroline
Jordan, Mary-Ann Myers, Sabina Weber and Lisa
Campos played the "Boardinghouse" girls.
at Hubert Rakestra forces his attentions on Nellie.
0 The commissioner played by Tina Lightfoot, and
Johnathan Wells step in to save the day.
gt A full-house crowd packs in the "Theatre," the
school cafeteria, to see the final performance of
ht Karen Slate portrays the old Mrs. Goodwin.
it Rev. Fullworthy, played by Rene Coppock, at-
tempts to change Rakestraw's evil ways.
it Miss DeFontaine tAmanda Kellyl draws out the evil
ky At the end of the play, the cast gave Mike Ed-
wards an unexpected "treat," a pie in the face.
Acosta, Gilbert 23, 102, 212,
Addington, Jeffery 64, 65,
Aguilara, Javier 102, 122,
Aguirre, Gilbert 13, 102,
112, 122, 143 222,
Andrade, Leticia 103, 212
Arciniaga, Jaime 64, 65,
Armendariz, Alicia 103, 210
Armijo, Rodolfo 103, 113,
Armstrong, Robert 15, 103,
Avila, Robert 76, 77,
Barraza, Teresa 104, 189,
Baum, James 60, 61
Bearden, Reuben 60
Bedinghaus, Vance 105,
Beer, Judith 49, 53, 105, 106,
226, 228, 229, 248
Benoit, Tina 105
Bemaiche, chef I 105, 228,
Blanco, Hugo 12, 76, 79,
Blasch, Lawrence 106
Bionm, winie 40, 41, 42, 106,
Bocanegra, Ricardo 26,
Bolding, Mary Diane
Botelho, Lynda 104, 106
Boulanger, Angelia 106, 201
Bouldin, Stephen 106
Bowdion, Tracie 106
Bowling, Bonnie 106
Brasgalla, Michele 106, 122
Bricker, Debra 107
Bricker, John 107, 210, 211
Brison, Angela 14, 49, 52, 107,
Brooks, Pamela 107
Buck, Kimberly 107
Bunell, Alan 107, 112, 143, 232
Burciaga, Arthur 107
Burton, Roebrt 107
Cadena, Anita 107, 222
Cadogan, Robert 1, 41
Calderon, Albert 13, 102, 107,
Campos, Lisa 107, 189, 236
Cano, Jose 150
Carabajal, Susan 107
Cardenas, Manuel 64, 108, 217
Cardon, Doris 12, 13, 108, 210,
Caro, Brenda 108
Carothers, Cathy 108, 210, 211
Carrillo, Christina 108
Carrillo, Manuel 108
Carrillo, Robert 108
Case, Regina 108
Castillo, Soyla 108, 109, 228, 229
Castro, Brenda 108
Cavender, Kenneth 108
Cedillo, Ida 108 223
Chavez, Jeffery 108
Chavez, Paul 109
Childerss, Deann 109
Cisneros, Carlos 109
Clack, Juanita 109
Clark, Karla 49, 109, 122 139
Clarke, Patricia 109 212
Clouser, Melissa 109
Cody, Danny 109
Coleman, Carol 109
Collins, Robin 109
Collins, John 109
Colon, John 109
Colson, Thelma 23,203 229
Colter, Roxane 109
Coltrane, David 110 189
Cooney, Teresa 110
Coppock, Rene 89, 100, 110,
113, 129, 189, 226, 236, 237
Cordero, Diane 16, 20, 110, 122,
Cox, Kenneth 110, 210, 211, 226
Cranford, Andre 110
Crestani, Matthew 64, 65, 85,
Crowder, Vicky 110, 203
Crowell, Jodi 62, 110
Crowell, Robert 76, 77, 110, 208,
Cutshall, Randy 110
Daniel, Thomas 110 137
Dare, Scott 110
Davis, William 110 135
De La Rosa, Mateo 110,207,219
De Santiego, Lilia
Denham, Diana 110, 122,
Devine, Sherrilyn 110, 113, 143,
Doederline, Thomas 76, 78,
Dorney, Victoria 111, 122, 208,
Doty, Katherine 111
Dowd, John 1 1 1
Dowkings, Wendy 111, 214
Drake, Elizabeth 111
Duggan, Patricia 11 1, 208
Dunklee, Ron 111,217
Durkes, Anneliese 111, 208
Duran, Julie 111
Dykes, Keith 111, 143
Echeverria, Pedro 76, 78
Edwards, Eric 1111
Edwards, Michael 20, 111, 122,
189, 236, 237
Edwards, Paula 111
Edwards, Raymond 111
Endicott, Carol 111 139, 235
Epperson, John 114, 208
Espinoza, Evette 114
Espinoza, Terri 114, 146
Estrada, Patricia 114
Fain, Connie 114
Farris, Juanita 73, 75 114, 123
Fecker, Tamar 11 114, 212
Fecker, Tanya 11 114, 212
Felton, Harold 66, 114
Findly, Shirley 114
Fiore, Rosario 114
Fisher, Belinda 114
Fithian, Dona 114
Fleharty, Kristin 22 107, 114
Flores, Ana 114
Frank, Fredrick 114
Franklin, Angela 114
Freeburg, Carol 114
Fry, Roger 114
Frye, Derrick 41
Gable, Rosemarie 114
Gage, Debra 115
Gagnon, Tana 115
Galipeau, James 115, 210, 211
Garcia, Yolanda 115
Garza, Alma 115, 234
Garza, Andrez 40, 41, 43, 96,
101, 1 15
Geary, Lynn 115, 143
Georges, Mary 115, 153
Gibbs, Jorge 115, 219
Glass, Jawn 115
Goethals, Arlene 115
Golden, Darlene 115, 203
Gonzales, Angelina 115
Gonzalez, Jose 219
Gonzalez, Manuel 115, 217
Gonzalez, Octavio 115, 218
Golden, Dralene 123
Gooden, Herman 115
Gooding, Douglas 1
Gray, Devin 112, 116,
Green, Talia 116, 136,
Landin, Daniel 18, 76, 77, 79,
Groover, Timothy 116 233
Guile, Kelly 116
Guthrie, Linda 189
Gutierrez, Bogarth 105 116
Hagar, Glenn 116
Halfacer, Gale 116
Hancock, Deva 7, 116 123
Hand, Raymond 116
Harmon, William 116
Harrell, Catherine 116, 186 226
Harris, Dennis 116
Harrison, Melinda 116 123
Haugen, Todd 116 152
Haverson, Edward 116
Heniges, Gregg 116
Henry, Ronny 128
Hernandez, Barbara 117 122
Hernandez, Becky 49 117
Hernandez, Ledores 117 202,
Hillery, Cheryl 117
Hiney, Maria 117
Hoey, Chung Hui 117
Hootman, Pamela 101 117
Hopp, Charles 117 152
Hostak, Phillip 117
Houston, Charles 117
Howell,Jacqueline 117, 186 187
Hunter, Darren 117
Hunter, Jana 117, 208, 209
Hunter, Warren 107, 117
Hurd, Jackie 117
Hutchins, Jacqui 27, 117
Jakelwicz, James 117
Jaksina, Veronica 17
Jasso, Paul 117, 123
Jeffery, Cheryl 117
Jeffery, Gregory 246
Jimerson, Vanessa 118
Johnson, Carolyn 10, 11, 16, 20,
Johnson, Timothy 118
Jones, Angela 27, 118
Jones, Jorie 118,210,211
Jones, Yvonne 106, 118
Kasberger, Mortiz 118
Kastner, Susan 118
Kellner, Jennifer 16, 112, 118,
226, 228 229
Koether, Gretchen 64, 65, 85,
Laneau, Thomas 118, 211
Lara, Martin 58, 219
Larkin, Maria 118, 143
Laughlin, David 118
Lawrence, Cynthia 119
Lazaro, Jessica 119
Lee, Selina 119
Lewis, Edward 119
Lightfoot, Thomas 189, 236
Lindstrom, Michael 152
Linneer, Mike 215
Livingston, Mathew 119
Longoria, Humberto 119
Lopez, Irma 119
Lopez, John 26, 119, 123
Lopez, Martha 11, 16, 20, 119,
Lozano, Teresa 108 119
Lucas, Odell 119 218
Luke, Cheryl 73, 74 119
Lytle, Holly 6, 113 119
Maez, Paul 100, 119 123
Manis, Lisa 119, 178 181
Manor, Rodney 58
Marquez, Ana 119
Marquez, Darryl 119
Marroquin, Gilbert 119
Martens, Kathryn 119 122
Martin, Joseph 58
Martin, Merrie 119 153
Martinez, Abigail 15,16 120
Martinez, Bertha 120
Marines, Paphael 120
McAdan, Cynthia 120
McCarthy, Michael 120 216
McElveen, Cynthia 120
McFarland, David 201
McGowan, Charles 120
McLaren, John 120
McMurray, Kelly 84, 120 122
Meadows, Reginald 85, 120 203
Melich, Susan 120, 212 213
Merchant, Violet 120
Mesimer, William 120
Metz, Matthew 85, 120 208
Meyers, Christopher 120
Miller, Willie 40, 42, 894
Moon, Brent 120, 189 207
Moore, Peter 120
Moore, Renae 120 210
Mora, Scott 120
Morgan, Terri 120
Moriel, Paul 121
Morony, Edward 121
Mott, Carina 26 121
Mowery, Patricia 212
Moya, Consuelo 121
Mullen, Tarita 121
Myers, Mary Ann 103, 121,
Nevilles, Terrie 49, 121,
Newman, Ruby Faye
Nicchio, Marvin 5, 18 76, 77,
Noecker, Mark 124, 146,
Partch, Karen 124
Pierce, Cody '
Pierson, S. D.
Orienta 23, 125,
Reyes, Terrie 126,
Rodriguez, Leticia 13, 23, 122,
126, 132, 222, 229
Rodriguez, Sonya 127, 143, 178
Rohr, Joseph 127
Rojas, Carlos 127
Romero, Leticia 127, 143
Rowland, Kathaleen 127, 186
Roybal, Diana 84, 127
Russo, Paul 60, 61, 127
Salas, Debbie 127
Salgado, David 127
Sanchez, Joann 127, 138
Sanchez, Zina 127, 153'
Sarmiento, Rene 127
Sarmiento, Robert 128
Sawangsri, Maysa 128
Schalla, David 128
Schhelski, Jeannene 212, 213
Schreiber, Anna 49, 73, 75, 102,
Scott, Steve 128,
Shacklett, Mark 100,
Shuff, Charles 128,
Simon, Monica 128,
Sittig, Patricia 128, 185, 186,
Skibo, Janet 128,
Slate, Karen 129, 189, 236,
Slates, Denise 129,
Smith, Lionel 100,
Smith, Pamela 130,
Sodemann, Eric 66, 67, 130,
Sowers, Pamela 133,
Van Matre, Nelson 132, 222
Van Schaik, Merle 76, 78, 79,
Vance, Cliff 76, 77, 79, 132
Vance, Duane 132
Vargas, Salvador 132
Vasquez, Maria Delores 189, 132
Vasquez, Victor 132
Vaughan, Mark 132
Vaupel, Robert 132
Villa, Carol 84, 132
Villa, Luis 132, 215
Walford, Corinna 133
Wall, Christopher 133, 186, 187,
Wall, Lori 133, 186, 187
Wallace, Joseph 133
Waugh, Terry 133
Weaver, Brian 133
Weber, Sabina 189, 236
Wensel, James 133
Wilkins, William 133
Williams, Linda 133, 202
Williams, Vicki 133
Wilson, Teresa 133, 143
Wolf, Mark 133
Wong, Nanthan 133
Woodbury, Chalon 133
Woods, Ellen 133, 186, 187
Woodward, John 133
Woolridge, Ljwana 186
Worsham, Shelly 84, 133, 212
Wright, Catherine 133
Acosta, Christina 136
Addington, Michael 136
Ahrens, Kenneth 136
Alford, Tammy 136
Allcock, Allen 136
Allen, Terry 136,
Arana, Rosalva 136 150
Arreola, Kelly 17, 73,
Arrieta, Monica 208
Atchison, James 136, 186
Babcock, David 136, 186
Borquez, Anna 137, 212
Briones, Alejandro 138, 218
Carbajal, Cecilia 13, 17, 49,
Casillas, Patricia 138, 186, 187,
Chavez, Annette 52, 49
Colson, Maria 73, 74, 139
Cordero, Virginia 52, 72, 73
Cremer, Betty 139, 189, 201
, 139, 210
DeBarr, Margaret 17, 139
Dockray, Lannes 140
DuVal, Sherrie 62, 140, 143
Durad, Terry 140
Enriquez, Marie 140
Espino, Emiloe 140
Farmer, Cynthia 140
Farvour, Cherie 140
Feinstein, Dena 140, 208
Findley, Susan 17, 22
Fisher, Lisa 134, 138
Flores, Maria Mayela
Foster, Tim 150
Geary, Janet 64,
Gross, Richard 64,
Harris, Alice 141
Heibich, Linda 142,
Heibich, Susan 142,
Heisel, Heidi 142
Hennessy, Gregory 142
Hillery, Marnie 142
Hoffman, James 76, 78
Holland, Crystal 73
Holmes, Amy 142, 143
Hootman, Phyllis 142
Horn, Laura 142
Hostos, Ramona 66, 202
Hunt, Heather 62, 63
lstok, Monika 142
Jacksons, Terri 143
Jaksina, Ricardo 136
Johnson, Joseph 135, 142
Johnson, Tita 143, 178
Jones, Tina 143
Jordan, Caroline 143, 189
Kelly, Amanda 143, 189,
Kelly, Kecia 143
Kemp, Karen 143
Kind, Julie 78
Kutz, Susan 64
Lahs, Laura 144
Lewis, Annette 135
Liller, Elizabeth 135, 144,
Morgan, Brenda 145m
Morgan, Marianne 64, 143,
Muro, Roberto 145, 153,
203, 216, 218
Nesmith, Kenneth 58, 1
Nunez, Patricia 211,
Olivieri, Anthony 146,
Oquin, Ethel 146, 211,
Ortega, David 40, 42, 43,
Ortiz, Carmen 62, 63, 84,
Padilla, Sylvia 212
Passmore, Felicia 62,
Daniel 147, 186,
Pipkin, Larry 147,
Plath, Klaus 147,
Pope, Patty 73, 75,
Ramos, Sherry 148
Rand, Kimberle 137, 148,
Rivera, Sammy John
Rivera, Samuel Joseph
Rodriguez, Manuel 22,
Salas, Trudie -
Vigneaul , Robert
Whipple, Martina 151,
Barela, Joelee 157
Barr, Alice 157
Barraza, Emilio 157
Bars, Lisa 157
Barton, Jeffery 157
Bashon, Michael 157
Bauer, Eric 157
Beasley, Gay 157
Beltran, Sergio 80
Belvin, Laurence 157
Benjamin, Frank 157, 215
Benson, Roger 157
Bradford, Elisa 15, 17, 62, 63,
154, 158, 222
Braswell, Sonya 158
Bricker, James 158, 219
Brocksmith, Kerwin 158
Brown, Adrian 158
Brown, Annette 158
Brown, Jeffery 219
Brown, Shelley 143
Bryen, Anthony 158
Buckley, Leonard 158
Burke, Leslie 158, 229
Burkholder, Beth 158
Burns, Christopher 158
Butte, Michele 158
Bynum, Darya 60, 158
Caballero, Albert 158
Cadena, David 158
Camacho, Paul 80, 158
Campbell, Glen Jr. 158
Cano, Armando 76, 158, 186,
Carleton, George 158, 215
Carlson, Kenny 158
Carr, Samantha 158, 203
Carry, Lydia 158
Casas, Danny 158, 208
Casillas, Anita 158
Castillo, Henry 158
Castillo, Vincente 159
Ceniceros, Jose 159
Chavez, Charles 159, 186, 187,
Chitty, Kirk 58, 59,
Christopher, Sandra 159,
Crank, Calvin 159
De La Rosa, AI'ItOf'lla
Dougherty, Barbara 15, 160,
Glass, Brawnley 162
Godinez, Lucia 162
Gomez, Lorenzo 80, 81, 154
Gonzalez, Claudia 162
Gramlich, Tina 162
Hale, Sonia 73,
Harris, Jennifer 163
Harris, Stephen 163
Hatfield, Mary 163
Hawkins, Deborah 163
Hawkins, Laurene 163
Hazelton, Kimberly 62, 63, 163
Hees, Joachim 163
Heim, Daniel 163
Helms, Thomas 163
Henderson, Rhonda 163
Hendrix, Don 163
Hernandez, Annete 163
Hernandez, Ernest 163
Hernandez, Ernesto 163
Hernandez, Jeannette 163
Hernandez, Joeta 163
Hernandez, Lisa 163
Hernandez, Marylou 202
Hernandez, Orlando 80, 163
Hernandez, Patricia 163
Hernandez, Refugio 163
Hernandez, Robert 163
Herrera, Luz 163
Herron, Alan 142
Hetrick, Larry 80, 81, 163
Hill, Joseph 163
Hill, Michelle 17, 163, 186
Himel, Devin 163, 215, 216
Hodges, Sonya 163
Hoehn, Richard 163
Holden, Gary 163,215
Holder, Chris 153, 163
Holguin, Maria 164
Holly, Myra 164, 185
Holmes, David 164
72, 73, 166
Mata, Manuel 80, 81,
Mauldin, Sheri 15, 17, 168,
Papamarkos, George 169,
Pena, Yvette 170,
Richardson, Michelle 171
Richardosn, Suzanne 1-71
Rink, Hugh 215
Rios, Sandra 171 185
Roblin, Bill 171
Rodriguez, Hector 171
Rodriguez, lsela 171
Rodriguez, Jesse 171
Rodriguez, Jesus 171
Rohena, Raymond 171
Roias, Annette 171, 184, 185
Rojas, Danny 171
Rojas, James 13, 20 171
Rolon, Norma 171
Roman, Ralph 171
Romero, Arturo 171
Romero, Steve 58 171
Ross, Deborah 171 185
Reuda, Edmundo 171
Sanchez, Avery 171, 210, 211
Sanchez, Monika 49, 52, 53, 171,
Sale, Danny 171
Sandoval, Irene 49, 171
Saravo, Jay 171
Saunders, Deborah 171
Saya, Virginia 171
Scallion, Berry 155
Scott, Lynnell 172
Senger, Elizabeth 143
Shinaut, Jack 66, 67,
Shrader, Theodore 172
Sierra, Luz Esther
Silvas, Valentine 155,
Simmons, Dawn 172,
Simone, Kathleen 172
Smith, Cynthia 172, 186
Smith, Julien 172
Smith, Keith 218, 219
Smith, Leon 88, 187
Smith, Robert 172, 215
Smith, Robert 172
Smith, Terry 172
Sosa, Victor 172
Soto, Daniel 172
Soule, Daniel 80, 81
Sowers, Michael 172
Spruill, Rebecca 173
Stephens, Barry 173
Stephenson, Gary 173
Stevens, Doug 173
Stewart, Dawn 173
Stewart, Gail 173
Stives, Brian 173
Strain, Shelley 173
Strickler, Phillip 173
Sutter, Denise 173
Sutton, Ann 173
Talton, Kevin 173
Tarango, Margarita 173
Taylor, David 173
Taylor, Jena 173, 185
Taylor, Jimmie 173
Taylor, Thomas 173
Terrell, Cynthia 173
Thomas, Kenneth 173
Thomas, Tandra 173
Thompson, Cecilia 173
Thrasher, Jill 174, 184, 185
Tipton, Lisa 13 174
Tores, Magdalena 174
Torres, Michael 174, 219
Torres, Telma 174, 229
Trejo, Carmen 174, 185
Trevizo, Laura 174
Vasquez, Danny 80,
Vega, Jackie 22,
Vela, Olga 174,
Vida, Kimberly 64,
Villa, Elvia 174
Villa, Kenneth 155, 174,222
Villapando, Fidel 174
Villar, Gerardo 174
Villar, Jesus 174
Wakefield, Teresa 174, 214
Wallace, Karen 174
Walls, Kathleen 174
Ward, Marilyn 174
Washington, La Sonya 175
Washingotn, Rochelle 175
Watson, Angela 175
Weathers, Terri 175
Welch, Edward 175
Welch, Lynnett 175
Welch, Pam 175
West, Allen 175
Westervelt, Anita 175
Wheeler, Tiffany 17 175
White, Ann 175
White, Sandy 175
White, Terry 175
Whitehead, Philip 175
Whitfield, Johnnie 175,219
Whitman, Felecia 175
Wilder, Michael 175 215
Wiley, Darlene 153 175
Williams, Michelle 175 222
Williams, Nova 175
Wilson, Ricky 175 180
Wittig, Warren 219
Wolff, Donald 175
Wood, George 175
Woodson, Boris 175 186
Woolridge, Charlais 175 186
Bearden, Douglas 137, 186,
Del Castillo, Jose
lstok, Gregory 164,
Talon staff polled a sampling of
Andress students and asked them
what their favorite song, group and
movie this year was. They were also
asked what changes they would
like to see in the world. The most
popular group of the year was
Journey, followed by Rush.
Sophomore Irene Sandoval said,
"I like the group and their music,
and they are really good in
The H1 song was "Let's Groove
Tonight" by Earth, Wind and Fire.
Sophomore Gary Gutierrez said,
"The song was really popular this
year and I really liked it."
aj Greg Jeffery gets ready for a workout in the
by Soaring above the other players, Terrie Nevilles
gains two more for the Eagles.
cl Mr. Silva and Mrs. Frederick take time out to
have a few laughs.
dj Couples find time to spend together on the Quad
el A student's refletions of Homecoming events.,
0 Susan Rodriguez takes notes at a Senior meeting
gj In an effort to raise money to finance a trip to the
Paris Jazz Festival, the band held a special
f-f T ss
Raiders of the Lost Ark was the
favorite movie. According to Terrie
Nevilles, a senior, "The excitement
was continuousg it was there at
every corner. lt was my kind of
When students were asked what
changes they would like to see in
the world in the near future, the
most frequent answer was world
peace. Senior Michael McCarthy
said, "I think it has been long-
awaited. We need to put a stop to
all kinds of war, which is amongst
us every day. The world would be a
much better place to live in."
le If 19
X if' -1
THANK YOU THANK YOU THANK YOU
Most people do not realize
how much goes into a yearbook.
They don't consider how the
cover was designed, or how the
type was selected. Such deci-
sions were made by the editors
and advisor together.
As a change from last year's
book, we reverted back to
maroon and gold for our cover.
We wanted to use an eagle on
the cover, and "Big Boy" - as
our yearbook representative, Mr.
Don Delaune named the eagle -
seemed to project our theme of
pride. We decided to use a gold
metalique of Big Boy on a
maroon background. The texture
of the cover is called hand-tooled
leather. Blind embossing was us-
ed for the lettering on the front
and spine of the cover. On the in-
side of your yearbook, Helvetica
type was used for the copy.
The original layouts in the
opening section were designed
by Jenny Kellner and Judy Beer
and most of the color
photographs were taken by Alan
The talented Larry Blasch did
the humorous drawings of the
Eagle Bird in the book.
This year's staff was all new.
We started from scratch and
learned all the basics. From there
we let our imagination and
creativity take over. We worked
overtime afterschool, on
weekends and even on holidays.
lt got so that we could find our
way blindfolded from our homes
to room 236, C building.
We would like to thank Mr.
Delaune, who bent over
backwards to help us.
Of course, none of it would
have been possible without the
instruction, support and en-
couragement we received from
our advisor Irma Rodriguez, or
"Miss Rod," as she is affec-
tionately known by her staffers.
lt has been a great year for me,
especially being on the Talon staff.
Holding a position as co-editor was
an honor. I couldn't have done it
without the help of co-editor Jenny
Kellner. She deserves a lot of the
credit for putting our sections
Our advisor Miss Rodriguez took
us on knowing everyone was new
and needed a lot of help. We feel
she did a fine job teaching us "how
to put a yearbook together."
l greatly appreciate all the sec-
tion editors working hard both on
their pages and helping the
students in their group.
Finally, to all the photographers
who took pictures at games and of
clubs at odd times, l thank you.
Well, here it is . . . the 1982
Talon! I sincerely hope everyone
enjoys it, especially the class of '82,
for whom it represents the culmina-
tion of four for more! long hard
years of high school! I know that
everyone on the staff did their ab-
solute best, and then some.
We will always feel a sense of
satisfaction whenever we open this
book in years to come. Thank you,
Talon staff and photographers, for
being the dedicated bunch of peo-
ple that you are, and thank you,
Judy Beer, for being a super part-
ner to work with and a good friend
Much thanks goes to Miss Rod,
who kept us on the ball and gave us
excellent instruction and advice.
And of course, much thanks to the
Andress High School Student body
and faculty without whom this book
would not even exist!
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