Andrews High School - Mustang Yearbook (Andrews, TX)
- Class of 1984
Page 1 of 206
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 206 of the 1984 volume:
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You did the little things that made someone's day. Things that
took their breathe away, that made them laugh and cry at the
same time, that made them feel as if they really were a part, that
made them want to stick around, that made them want to excell
and hold up the Mustang tradition, that made chills run down
their spine and made them feel needed - All these extras that
put PIZZAZZ into everyday life.
Because you wanted to be the best and you wanted to be crowd
pleasers, you went to weights at 7:00 every morning, went
through two- and three-a-days, hit baseball after baseball, ran
endless miles, swam before and after school, practiced' fast break,
played shadow tennis everyday, and hit shag bags of golf balls -
, All because you had the TOUCH OF CLASS.
l You researched for six weeks, wrote a book report every six
Y weeks, studied for one of Coach Morris' test, defined 750 vocabu-
lary words found the hypotenuse to every triangle imaginable,
bisected frogs and crayfish, told every joke you could think of so
p you wouldn't have to hear a lecture and watched films from "how
to drive" to "Romeo and J uliet" - All for the sake of PIZZAZZ
l You supported the school through thick and thing You made
p AHS what it ought to be. You helped in holding up the tradition.
' You always came through. You made it all happen. You put your
I name on football programs, mustang travel bags, stadium seats,
I newspaper and yearbook ads and baseball calendars. We owe it
p all to you - CLASSY CLIENTS.
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A kind of style, a kind of class, caring enough to try to excel. Crying for
hours after the rainy Monahans game, racing across the dome scream-
ing to your best friend that Mr. Right finally asked you out, going to
two a days and three a days for football and volleyball, cutting your
hair one inch on top to fit in with the "punk" scene, participating in
over one hundred school sponsored activities, researching for six weeks
on Edgar Allen Poe, wearing bandanas around your ankle, and holding
up traditions like winning, excelling, caring, participating and studying.
You've got it . . . PURE PIZZAZ.
CONCENTRATION. Senior monster DOME TALK. Junior Kris Bellemore
Sean Hughes takes a breather during the fills Senior Krista Phares in on the latest
Sweetwater game. The Mustangs tied juicy gossip - like who went out with
with Sweetwater 7-7 who, where they went and what they did.
-Louis "R" Robertson -Kim McPherson
EYE T0 EYE. Senior fifth period art stu-
dent Rick Denby practices and perfects
his drawing skills ofthe human eye.
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CHEERING 'EM ON. Sophomores cheer
the Mustangs on in the pep rally before
the Monahans games The sophomores
won the spirit stick twice this year.
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A kind of attitude, caring enough to give it your all. Gathering bonfire wood for
two months, working endless hours on prom decorations, spending countless
number of dollars on dates to Odessa, breaking the phobia of bi-district,
wearing add-a-beads, going to see "Footloose" three times, studying for six
hours on semester exams, listening to "Thriller" at midnight, giving 11096 effort
to beat Lakeview, coping with the every day pressure of parents, lovers, teachers
and friends. CLASS . . . a little more than pizzazz, having what it takes to excel
and doing it.
BOOM, BOOM, BOOM. Freshmen One-
simo Garza plays the fight song during
the Lakeview pep rally.
HEAD - .
out du UP. Senior Richie Lewis speaks
ring one of Ml-5, Slagws grammar
CONTEMPLATING. Junior Leigh-
kes a look at the agenda
ton Moten ta
for the sea horses at the Seminole
Everyday for 180 days your alarm clock woke
you up at seven a.m. Everyday that you could
possibly drag yourself out of your cozy covers,
you got up only to find that your favorite t-shirt
was lying in the floor from last week with your
lunch still splattered down the front of it.
Everyday you went through the usual traumas,
including the loads of homework Mrs. Boyd as-
signed, playing it cool with the peer pressure,
coping with being done cold time and time again
by the unmentionable "cold blooded" or listening
to one of Robersons lectures for sixty minutes.
Weekends were a different story for most of us.
The homework was suddenly put out of sight. We
didn't worry with the romance, just enjoyed it.
That t-shirt was suddenly not so dirty. And we all
kicked back and cruised for awhile.
The next Monday morning was definitely an-
other story as we thought of every excuse that had
not already been used to give "Wild Bill Gordon"
so that we could stay home and catch up on some
rest that the weekend didnlt allow or to catch a
glimpse of our favorite soap.
What ever the reason, you stuck around be-
cause you liked the books or just waited for the
weekend, we all had PURE PIZZAZZ plus a
TOUCH OF CLASS in our STUDENT
FOR THE CLASS. Juniors Steve Elkins and Shan Finley unload the
wood collected by Juniors as fast as they can while competing against the
other three classes. Seniors and .luninre tif-fl with 195W loads each.
SNOOZING AWAY, Senior Rob-
ert Dillard takes a little nap during
summer school in June.
TOPPING IT OFF, Junior Kelton
Griffen puts on the final touches
on a pepperoni pizza for Carmen
Eight hundred fourteen
students rushed out of the
classrooms and took a quick
pit-stop by the locker to pick
up any necessary items.
"Necessary,' for Alison
Barber meant -eight note-
books, a calculator, a clari-
net, and a letter jacket.
"Necessary" for Rick
Denby meant a hot note
from his girlfriend.
Crashing out the band
hall doors, racing across the
back lawn, hopping into the
t.a.'s pick-ups, and uole'
bombs," as Bobby Kim-
brough put it.
Main street ran hot from
this night in the middle of
May until the last night of
summer in August. Ask Ke-
vin Parker's dad about the
worn out tires and outra-
gious gasoline bills.
Senior and Sophomore
Robert and Mike Dillard
kept their summer rolling in
Simpson's summer school
from eight ,til two for the
first six weeks in the hot
summer of June.
Others clinched the sum-
mer boredom by playing
hacky sac. Juniors Zandy
Willems, Tye Love, Michael
Thompson, Chris Upton
and Senior and Sophomore
Robert and Mike Dillard
were always found playing
hacky sac on the Jeannie
Arnold parking lot.
Lorinda Natividad spent
her summer frying up chick-
en at Kentucky Fried
Chicken. Kelton Griffen put
a few new toppings on piz-
zas while working at the hut.
Ojinagua, Australia, New
Zealand, and Hawaii were
sites seen by Seniors Sergio
Carrasco and Greg Bentley.
Whatever the taste, drag-
ging main, summer school,
playing hacky sac, traveling,
or working, we all "felt the
PLEASING THE COLONEL. Ju-
nior Larinda Natividad fries up
chicken at the K.F.C.
RIDING ALONG. Junior Krysti
Brooks enjoys her summer horse
"YIILL lT MUSTANCSJ'
Screams Varsity cheerleader
Cristy Hudgens to the student
body during the Lamesa pep rally.
The Mustangs heat the Tors 39-0.
Mr. Fetner called for the
band over the loud speaker,
books started slamming
shut, mouths started mov-
ing, and the teachers started
yelling. It was timefor an-
other pep rally.
Many students thought of
the pep rallies as an excuse
to get out of class early but
the real "go-get 'em" people
were there to show pride
and spirit in their football
"l take a lot of pride in
our school and the pep rally
gives me a chance to show
it," Freshman Susan Bice
As the football fellas
marched into the gym, fac-
ulty and student body stood
to cheer. These guys were
shown a lot of respect be-
cause it was "their day."
As another pep rally
came to a close the band
played the fight song and
the Mighty Mustang Cheer-
leaders prepared to their
last yell before the "big
"We're gonna do VIC-
TORY and y'all really yell,"
screamed Junior Pam
Johns. -Melissa Reynolds
"SUPER HEROES" once again.
The first period art class must have
had a feeling that the Mustangs
would run over the Tors for the
second time, 35-7.
"UP, UP, AND AWAY!" Senior
cheerleaders Kelli Nelson. Lori
Montgomery. and Christy Hud-
gens lead their class in the spirit
contest at the Monahans pep rally.
"WE'RE NUMBER ONE!" The
Mustangettes salute the football
team during the school song. These
senior girls did a number of things
to promote school spirit!
DRUMMING UP. The Mustang
Drum Corps drum up the spirit of
the Mustangs by pounding on their
drums during the Lamesa pep ral-
ly. This pounding also brought out
the spirit of the students.
STANDING TALL. Senior band
member Roy Abney stands up dur-
ing the pep rally to show his spirit
to the Mighty Mustangs! Later
that night the Mustangs went out
and defeated Snyder.
From the orthodontist, to
the spacious dome, to the
vast lands of Andrews, Tex-
Andrews is a very special
place to the students, but to
those that moved here they
had their doubts.
We all took pride in An-
drews High, and the dome is
one of the places we took
pride in. Events that took
place under the dome were
special ones to us - Junior-
Senior Prom, Twirp Week,
and simply talking with your
Then there were those
who just passed through.
They thought that life in
Andrews was like watching
reruns on T.V. They saw the
same thing over every time
yet they always noticed the
little things they missed the
first or second time through.
PUMPIN IRON. This pumpjack
and many others stand for the rea-
son many of the students live and
go to school in Andrews, because
one or more of their parents work
in the oil Held business.
TIGHT SQUEEZE. Ah, the lov-
able railroads. Sophomore Angela
Wilson goes for her regular check
up on her braces, and anxiously
awaits the day the braces will no
longer be with her.
WALKIN' TALL. Christy Hamp-
ton smiles while walking across
the dome after getting her books.
Christy is a sophomore at Andrews
High and say that she enjoys com-
ing here very much.
HANG 'EM HIGH. The Mona-
hans Lobo hangs from the ceiling
during the week ofthe rival game
between Monohans and Andrews.
The Lobo stands as a reminder to
the football players.
SPECIAL MOMENTS. This dis-
play stands in the dome for special
events or occasions such as Foot-
ball Players of the Week, or pic-
tures to be voted on for Mustang
HOLDING UP THE COKE MA-
CHINE. Chris Kraft and Kelly
O'Neal colaborate on math home-
work. Sometimes helping each
other results in good grades, but
more often the results are two ze-
LOADED DOWN WITH
BOOKS. Freshmen girls discuss
the problems of teachers, and
homework. Freshmen soon found
out that schoolwork becomes
harder and more important in high
DRAW IT LIKE THIS. Leticia
Peralta helps Sarah Gordon with
the minor details on a drawing as-
signment for art while sitting in
Slumping down a little
farther in his chair the wea-
ry student pretended to lis-
ten to Mrs. Barnhill explain
the next assignment. Maybe
he could get by just one
more day without complet-
ing the ever unpopular
Getting by is what the
NEVER A SPARE MOMENT.
Senior Clay Haney works diligent-
ly on essay questions in govern-
ment class. Most students discov-
ered that the bulk of homework
could be finished during school
majority of students did. "I
forgot" or "it's in my lock-
er" were some of the most
frequently used alibis for
unfinished or never started
homework. Often panic
stricken classmates would
rush in and hiss, "Quick,
Quick, let me copy your
Whether it was a reason
for getting out of class, or
failing to finish an assign-
ment, excuses were good for
only one thing, getting into a
lot of trouble.
JUST SITTING AROUND. Sen-
iors in Coach Odell's homeroom
stare into space looking forward to
lunch, and wonder why they even
got up that morning.
I QUIT. Sophomore Eric Gilliam
claims that he can't go any further
after an early morning workout in
COMING AND GOING. No. 65,
Junior Brad Spacek, goes in for
no. 2l, Sophomore Aaron Brown,
while Sophomore Danny Pendle-
ton, no. 72, acts normal during a
Lamesa game here. The J.V. team
triumphed with a 20-14 victory.
AN APPLE A DAY. Freshman
Carlon Branson, Math team mem-
ber, watches intently as the com-
puter is fed its usual daily meal of
programs and information.
TIME AFTER TIME. Crystal
Pope, Sophomore state qualifier,
searches through the choir room
folder slots, gathering her music
for another early morning rehears-
THAT'S MY BALL. Junior David
Schroeder, no. 22, bounds for the
basketball hoop as the awesome
.l.V. Mustang offense defeats
Monahans 76 to 57. They went on
to have an outstanding season of
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BUSTIN LOOSE. Sophomore, no.
32, Laurie Hester serves it all away
in the Fort Stockton game here.
The invulnerable home team de-
molished Fort Stockton 15-3, 15-9,
and ended the season with a ZI-6
RISING BEFORE THEM ALL.
Paul Nelson, Math and Science
team member, is in his usual state
of concentration, while diagram-
ming sentences in Mrs. Boyd's
The sweat dripped off
their foreheads as they
trudged across the football
field sometimes contented
by victory other times dis-
couraged by defeat.
Yet, no matter what the
circumstances consisted of,
the recognition was the
same. The Junior Varsity
football and basketball
teams scores were usually
heard through the grape-
These deprived under-
classmen worked their guts
out for an announcement
and the simple experience of
being on the J.V. team, yet
going through this exper-
ience was all worthwhile.
"Being on the Junior Varsi-
ty team you get to play
more. You don't just warm
the bench," said Sopho-
more Ruben Salcido.
Math and Science teams
have competed in state and
national competitions every
year. The only recognition
these forgotten laborers re-
ceived was an announce-
ment so confusingly mud-
dled with statistics that stu-
dents rarely grasped who
Senior Science team re-
gional winner Gary Gilbert
prepared for "thousands of
hours" on his science fair
project, only to be satisfied
with it just working.
The A Cappella Choir
was another example of un-
acknowledged achievers. "I
feel that the choir does a lot
that needs more recognition
throughout the school and
the town. For example the
Show Choir has gone to
state ever since its existence
and nobody even knows,"
said Junior pre-area qualifi-
er Jerry Hart.
The only way these dili-
gent students last through
dancing in the shadows of
all the Varsity sports figures
is to realize that some day
they'll be in the spotlight.
HITCH-HIKING. Junior Michael
Cambell waits for the charter bus
to pick him up. Cambell is on his
way to a practice game against
Morton in Seminole. The team
gave Morton a big challenge.
AND SHE WAS GRINNIN'.
Sophomore Christy Hampton
flashes a smile as she gets on the
bus to go to Ft. Stockton for a bas-
ketball game. Christy and the JV
squad defeated Stockton 60-57.
SLEEPING BEAUTY. Sopho-
more Pat Locke, Mustang trainer,
takes a short nap on the way to a
district basketball game in Ft.
Stockton. Locke has been a trainer
for two years.
PIGGIN' OUT. Seniors Daryll
Collins and Lester Abron are feed-
ing their faces at Buddy's Drive-in
after the practice game against
Morton in Seminole. The guys
played a very exciting game.
aeee S S
SAY WHAT. Senior Chris
McWilliams and Sophomore Dan-
ny Neighbors try to out yell each
other on the charter bus heading
for Seminole to scrimmage Mor-
TRUDGIN' ALONG. Sophomore
Lauri Hester carries her entire
wardrobe to this bus before the Pe-
cos game. The JV squad defeated
Pecos 49-25 later that afternoon.
e Bus Stops
"Oh, man. We don't have
to ride the yellow dog, do
we?" whined freshman
That is what was heard
most when a team went out-
of-town and did not get to
ride the charter bus. The
charter was the most wanted
bus for every school trip
Also discussed a lot was
"What's for dinner?"
Chicken fried steaks, french
fries, salad and a glass of tea
sounds inviting, huh? "Not
after eating it after every
game for four years,', ex-
plains senior basketball
player Ivy Christain.
After eating that deli-
cious dinner, things got qui-
et on the way home. Stom-
achs were full and walk-
mans went to work. Not for
all though, the more unfor-
tunate ones that could not
seem to calm down after the
excitement of their victory
found themselves running a
few extra lines the next day
School sponsored bus
trips were not very disci-
plined, but there were some
things that just were not al-
lowed. Candy and cokes
could not be taken on the
charter, but with a big purse
or bag nobody ever noticed.
Loud music was another
thing that was not allowedg
so most students had little
orange headphones stuck in
There was a solution to
every rule made, but things
never got out of hand. If
they did you heard, "Sit
down and hush or the bus
erribl , -G-:El
ery BQ Da
Senior Howdy Tucker
rolled over groggily and
glanced at his alarm clock.
"Leapin' lizards! It's almost
eight o'clock!" This was the
way most bad days got start-
Those students who man-
aged to drag themselves out
of bed on time were faced
with the dilemma of decid-
ing what to wear. "One
morning the only jeans I
could find had hot sauce
stains from Taco Villa," ad-
mitted Sophomore Michael
Getting up and ready for
school wasn't always where
KID NAPPING. Juniors Stacy
Smith and Chris Huckabee appear
to be studying in Mrs. Brown's
sixth period English class. Who
knows if they're really learning or
just sleeping with their eyes open
during their last class of the day.
IS IT OUR TURN YET? Sopho-
more Kristy Goodson and the rest
of the girls' basketball team wait
for their turn to work on the press.
All three teams had successful sea-
sons due to hard work and plenty
the problems began. Slam-
ming your fingers in your
locker or forgetting half of
your research paper Cdue
that dayj also got the day
The only thing worse than
bad days was bad dates.
When that certain person
the girl had been chasing for
weeks finally asked her out,
he was usually not all he ap-
peared cracked up to be.
One girl stated, "He was fif-
teen minutes late, and after
we got to Odessa we
couldn't agree on a place to
eat. Finally he decided that
he wanted Chinese food,
and I hate Chinese food!"
6'She talked so much and
so fast that my ears began to
hurt!" complained another
What was really bad was
report card day when stu-
dents knew that they were
gonna catch it when they
got home. One freshman
said, "I dread showing my
grades to my parents."
Even though these things
happened, the world didn't
come to an end. It was just
one of those terrible, horri-
ble, no good, very bad days!
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KILLING TIME. With nothing
else better to do, Sophomore Juan
Cordova watches the world go by
before school. Socializing helps to
fill up the spare time students
sometimes have during a typical
WHY ME. Contemplating his day
and its happenings, Freshman Dan
Williams takes a break during first
lunch to find alittle privacy. Priva-
cy is hard to find. With 800 stu-
dents around, many escape outside
for a little peace and quiet.
BANG YOUR HEAD. Sophomore
Kitty Wilkerson takes out her
frustrations on her locker before
going to class. It's sometimes a
good idea to hit things that can't
strike back. All lockers had plenty
of dents and scratches.
OH, THAT'S JUST GREAT.
Sophomore Cristy Hudgins can't
believe she managed to collect so
much junk in her locker over such
a short period time. Most lockers
had two occupants which got
crowdedg one even had four.
HEY DUDE. During lunchjuniors
David Cooper, Jeff Bechtel and
Sophomore Mike Dillard look on
while Junior Tye Love tells them
about something that happened
YOU SEE, IT'S THIS WAY.
Sophomores Jim Thompson and
Byron Pope talk while they saun-
ter across the dome after eating
lunch, while Freshman Randy
Brown listens in.
VERY AMUSING. Sophomores
Tonda Southern, Toni Wadsworth,
and Heather Bairringtpn sit on the
planter and pass the time during
lunch by talking and eating candy.
REAL EXCITING. Junior Kevin
Ritchhart converses with Senior
George Ramirez, while Senior
Darrell Collins seems to be unin-
terested in what is going on.
V hree's A Cligu
Life in school was
strange, with the different
'ads and things always
ihanging. But there was one
.hing that would never
:hange . . . Friends. Friends
rvere the everlasting part-
iers on which one could de-
iend upon no matter what
They were there when
things were goin' bad and
even when things were goin'
The class of friends scat-
tered about the school were
not always popular. But,
they were always a group of
buddies who could trust in
Sophomore Genia Zachry
said, "The way they are on
the inside not necessarily is
what they look like on the
People wanted to be
someone's friend for who
that person was not for what
their friends wanted them to
be. Some people they con-
sidered to be their friends
were just trying to use them
to climb the step ladder of
popularity. Good' friends
were people who did and en-
joyed the same things.
WILD, MILD, HOT OR NOT.
Junior Reagan Ragnes takes ad-
vantage of Taco Villa's fast food.
The speed of Taco Villa made it
one of the most popular places for
students to indulge themselves be-
fore returning to the monotony of
- Tina McClanahan
NOW WHERE DID I LEAVE
MY CAR? Freshmen Kami Shef-
field and Melissa Northcutt take a
break from school to go out to
lunch. A privilege all students who
were able took advantage of. Sen-
iors Shelley Dillard and Susan
Stautzenberger follow suit.
, W 'If
OPEN MOUTH, INSERT
FOOD. Sophomore .lose Baeza,
Senior Richard Juarez, and Junior
Leo Bustamante chow down in 2nd
lunch. Next on the list of impor-
tant things to do is to sit on the
south planter and watch people
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HOLDING UP THE POLE. Sen-
iors Randy Hamilton and Blaine
McReynolds stand around at lunch
wrapped up in the usual everyday
events of flying pennies and flirt-
ing. These two seniors spend their
spare time involved in rodeos.
SALVATION ARMY. Sophomore
Kim Wilson, .lunior Brentz Crow,
Senior Tami Goman and the rest
of the mass of students consume
their meals during second lunch
and catch up on all the latest gos-
Wizard Of :IES
Burritos, brownies, fritos,
funyuns, hotdogs and heart-
The twenty-eight minute
lunches were filled with
junk food, gossip and lots of
laughs. No matter where
students went to indulge
themselves, they made
memories that would always
The most important facet
of lunch was the food - as
it was so crudely called. Yet
some did like it. "I like it
because I'm powered by Soy
Bean." said Senior Brad
But most students who
had been blessed with
wheels or the talent to beg
for them, raced to the most
popular and quick place to
eat - Taco Villa.
Some of them put their
faith in the 'sfive minute
'Personal Pan Pizza'."
Which was soon shattered
when instead of five minutes
it took 15.
Yet even with Taco Vil-
la's speed and the "privilege
of eating at school," stu-
dents still had to shove the
food into their throats, race
back to school, grab books
and tear off to class. "We
got sick cramming down
that junk," said Junior
Yet by the end of the year
stomachs were used to the
abuse and each student had
become a 'Wizzard of.Iaws'.
The slamming of doors
quickly followed by the
screeching of tires could be
heard across the school yard
each day for 180 days. Each
day when the final bell rang
releasing students from
eight hours of monotonous
work, the students hit the
streets to spend the evening
engaged in Car Wars.
Dragging main, racing
down streets, peeling out of
parking lots and just crusing
to Odessa became favorite
pasttimes of students. At
night, main was tiled with
cars dragging main in hopes
of spotting friends. On
weekends, the highway to
Odessa glowed with car
lights of students who
wished to branch out and
enjoy the night life the big
city had to offer. While
most students were out
cruising, there were some
who didn't have the oppor-
Some students were still
too young and had yet to
pass Mr. Russell's driver's
ed course and get a car.
Other students were waiting
for Noble Oldsmobile to
finish repairing their cars
after their latest fender
Students spent more
money on cars, gas and re-
HEADING WEST. Junior Vivian
Alaniz gets into her 1974 Vega be-
fore heading for work at the Ad
Building. Alaniz added to the total
number of wrecks students were
involved in when she collided with
another car on her way by the
Middle School as she was going to
BENT OUT OF SHAPE. Sopho-
more Lance lngram's Trans AM
waits for repairs at Noble Oldsmo-
bile. The damages to his car came
to approximately S3,000. Ingram
also had to pay 51,500 for repairs
to Senior Greg Bentley's car after
colliding with him on the One-
Way after school.
pairs than they spent on
lunch in the cafeteria the
entire year. To own the
newest, shiniest model was
the goal of most students.
Despite the numerous
wrecks which occurred, stu-
dents continued to press on
all for the sake of Car Wars.
GOING FOR A RIDE. Senior
Cynthia Gonzales climbs into her
car after a hard day's work at
school. Manipulating the car out
of the crowded south parking lot
could prove a difficult task for
most students and impossible for
others. Numerous wrecks occurred
on the lot.
SQUEAKY WHEELS. Senior
Brad Stone rides around in his
Trans AM on Main in hopes of
seeing friends. Stone was just one
of the many students who liked to
pass the time cruising around
looking for fun. The drag, which
stretched from Taco Villa to Hu-
len's Jewelry seemed a steady flow
of traffic at night.
WANNA RACE. Seniors Rust
Fargason and Craig Thacker el
gage in the favorite pasttime 1
racing down main. Most race
ended at red lights, but a few wel
stopped by hidden police cars. A
though racing was frowned upon
students continued to do it for tl1
thrill of Car Wars.
BUMPER CARS. Junior Pam
Eppler talks to graduate Leroy
Hayter about the damages that
their vehicles received at the turn
around on Main when their cars
collided. Eppler's car damage was
estimated about Sl,000. No tickets
N0 THANK YOU. Freshman
Gina Fetner tries to hand her al-
ready chewed gum to her boyfriend
Sophomore Jim Payne. Payne evi-
dently refuses this gift of love and
just grins at Fetner with a sympa-
FEELINGS. Senior Alan Eppler
and Sophomore Kim Wilson have
a teary argument during first
lunch. lt might have been serious,
but the couple has been serious
about each other over the past
three years. It must be love.
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Every guy and girl has and off throughout the guts and a lot of tears. Kids 52
heard, "I don't want to date school year. just couldn't stop talking to wifi
steady. I want to be with my Having a "Steady Eddie" someone they'd spent most . 1 'R 1 " .fi
friends more, but we can
still go out every once in a
Well, every person who
said this and every person
who heard this, knew it
would never work again. But
there was always a chance
that this couple would get
back together. This went on
was the best thing, but even
these students had their ups
and downs. It was fun
spending time with a sweet-
heart, but too much time
wasn't good. g'Sometimes I
just want to be with my
friendsf, said Sophomore
Breaking up took a lot of
of their time with. The worst
part about breaking up was
all the gossip which was
spread at school. It was a
terrible thing a lot of people
went through, and no matter
how it was done, breaking
up was cold to do.
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FOREVER LOVE. Junior Shan-
non Phillips and Senior Mary Flo-
res walk side by side into the
school after eating a quick lunch at
La Hacienda. This lucky couple
has been walking side by side for
over three years.
THE EYES OF LOVE. Senior
Tony Dunn and Sophomore Dana
Walker stare into each other's
eyes as they walk under the dome.
Dunn is All-Around Cowboy and
Walker is a Mighty Mustang
cheerleader. They have been dating
over a year.
It was over or had it just
begun as the 1984 graduates
left those long dark corri-
dores for the last time. Nev-
er again would they sit be-
hind that wooden desk with
homework stacked before
them. Now, they would sit
behind an oak topped desk
with bills stacked before
"Graduating makes me
feel sad, but at the same
time its a feeling of accom-
plishment that I have made
it. I am kind of scared going
out on my own but I think I
will like the freedom," stat-
ed Senior "Most Friendly
Boy" and Varsity swimmer
With 12 years of educa-
tion behind them, they ven-
tured into the "real world."
Some of them preferred the
oil business and stuck to
good 'ole Andrews, while
most of them entered the ex-
citement of college life.
"After I graduate I plan
to go Odessa College. Then
I'm going to a big Universi-
ty to finish my education.
When all that's over I'm go-
ing to Europe to work on
fast cars," promised Senior
Yet no matter where the
souls of the graduates took
them, their hearts remained
where they had passed
through that final frontier in
that very special and unfo
gettable voyage . . . Hig
GAZIN INTO THE FUTUR
Senior Craig Thacker stares at
assortment of posters trying
lure potential graduates into th
clutches. The choices range fn
Oxford in England to Texas A81
in College Station, Texas.
.OOKIN GOOD-Seniors Ross
loark and Richard Ruiz google at
1 University of Texas catalog dur-
ng second lunch, while Freshman
iradley Hartsell looks on. Roark
plans to attend either Texas Tech
rr San Angelo State after gradu-
X -Louie Ramon
Christi Hudgins, Michelle Cosby
and Donna Colwell pay their S9 to
Mrs. Nell Muenzenmayer before
being sized for their graduation
caps and gowns, just one of the
many steps taken to reach that Fi-
TAKING A BITE OF THE AP-
PLE. Senior Abby Pace works at a
computer for the hospital adminis-
tration on government day, Febru-
ary 16th. This day was set aside for
the seniors to work half a day in a
selected position in the communi-
FLIPPING THROUGH WHATS
AHEAD. Senior Kim Sheffield
flips through an assortment of col-
lege catalogs in the counselor's of-
fice. Sheffield is a typist for the
newspaper, "The Round Up," and
an active member of the National
lk cg 5
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MOVIN UP IN THE WORLD.
Seniors Sarah Gordon and Sheryl
Simpson try to keep steady on the
third layer while Senior Shelley
Dillard climbs up to the fourth lay-
er. The pyramid building contest
ended this year in a four-way tie
with four layers.
we ehee --
Seniors, Juniors, Sopho-
mores, Freshmen. Competi-
tion of the classes has al-
ways been unique. Not only
did the different classes of
students compete, but
homerooms also competed
against each other.
Homerooms competed in
activities such as spirit con-
tests during football season,
which consisted of windows,
bulletin boards, table dis-
plays, and songs. Student
class competition consisted
of things such as bonfire,
pyramid building and spirit
Contests of classes were
ways of breaking the mono-
tony of school routine with-
out breaking class routine,
and it always put everyone,
teachers and students alike,
in good humor. Yet whether
the classes won or lost, ac-
tivities director Mr. Fetner
says, "The purpose of class
competition was to generate
spirit." All four classes
probably had the same
amount of spirit, but it was
hard to say who had the
greatest amount because
each individual class had its
own style of spirit and each
had its own personal distinc-
tion and originality.
Winning was important
but even if a loss occurred,
both were handled with style
i 7' i
WHAT A MOVE. Freshman
Lance Jones springs up to block
the ball for Coach WalIace's room
during a homeroom volleyball
game against Mr. BosweIl's class.
Meanwhile, Freshman Carlon
Branson stays alert. Wallace beat
GOODIE TWO SHOES. Just one
of many of the art window dis-
plays. Art was always competitive
in the spirit contests. The Friday
of the Lamesa football game
against the Tornadoes, homeroom
art won with this window display
of Adam Ant.
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ONE ON ONE. Senior Darrell
Collins spikes the ball for Mr. Ad-
ams homeroom while .lunior Raul
Valenzuela tries to block the spike.
Russell beat Adams 4-IS, I5-6, I6-
I4, to win the homeroom volleyball
HOT TIME IN THE CITY. Sen-
ior Ted Kantor loads wood onto a
truck to be moved from Montgom-
ery trucking to a closer site by the
bonfire. The overall number of
loads was four hundred seventy-
nine and one half to make the big-
gest bonfire ever.
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JUNIORS. Activities director Mr.
Fetner tells the winner of the spir-
it stick contest at the pep rally held
on the Friday of the Lamesa foot-
ball game. Juniors had the most
contest wins with three, sopho-
mores one, and Freshman one.
H0 HUM. Sophomore Shellie Da-
genhart can think of a million
places she'd rather be than at
school. Coming back to school
after a holiday is a big let down
and it's hard to get back into the
grind of classes and homework.
BACK TO BASICS. Getting up
and coming back to school after a
holiday was one of the most diffi-
cult tasks many students faced.
Some people found that after a
week's vacation they couldn't re-
member their locker combination.
SLEEPING BEAUTY. Junior
Vickie Rhoades takes a rest during
a long bus trip. Spring Break was
full of fun and wild times, many
people would try to catch up on
sleep while traveling. Sometimes it
was next to impossible to sleep
with so much happening on the
Spring for some meant
sleeping late in the mornings
and staying out even later
that night. For others the
brief holiday was packed
with as many activities as
one person could handle.
Math and speech tourna-
ments kept some students
busy while others involved
in tennis, golf, track, or
baseball also had their work
cut out for them. "Spring
break was a chance for stu-
dents and teachers alike to
catch their breaths," com-
mented one teacher.
While some caught their
breaths, others hit the
streets. Said one boy, "All I
did was drag main. I was al-
most glad to come back to
Many people found jobs
and earned a few extra
bucks. A group of around
fifty kids went skiing, while
others found their own en-
tertainment around home.
Going to the movies with
friends or getting together
to watch T.V. satisfied most
With so much to do and
only one week to do it in, it
was indeed a week recovery.
LOAD 'EM UP. Junior Pam
Johns, Freshman Shannon Sulli-
van, and Sophomore Heather Bar-
rington help bus driver, Mr. Dick
Carroll, load up the bus for a
speech tournament. Many students
spent their holidays on the road.
nder Big op
6:30 p.m. to 5:00 a.m.? "Can I make it?" "I'll be so
exhausted." "Let's sleep all day." These were just a few of
the things that were floating around and filled the atmo-
sphere, while clowns, hobos, ring masters, popcorn, peanuts
and balloons filled the "Big Top."
Everyone rushed around looking for that perfect dress or
that perfect tux, looking for the almost, but not really sorta-
kinda blue hose, and trying to find the right heeled shoes so
they would be the right height at the door step. And then
there were the flowers. Roses or carnations, baby's breath
or greenery? Everyone felt it, that pressure of not being
ready when the time came.
Juniors felt another kind of pressure, the pressure of "RN
when they heard "Junior work night" over the announce-
ments day after day, week after week. While the Juniors
and Seniors were worrying about being ready or getting the
dome ready, the Sophomores made checked shirts, overalls
and big feet. "They were a bunch of good clowns, but what
do you expect, look at their sponsor. They couldn't miss."
"R" said. Whether they were ready or not, they all had fun
"Under the Big Top."
DANCIN' THE NIGHT AWAY.
Seniors Tim Moisant and Kim Bo-
ley keep the beat to Cindy Lauper's
"Girls Just Wanna Have Fun" at
the Junior-Senior prom. Tim and
Kim danced to almost every song
except a few because of pictures
and refreshments provided by the
ONE STEP FORWARD AND
TWO STEPS BACK. Senior Tim
Riordan and Freshman Lori
Fetner two step together during
the prom to "You Look So Good In
Love" by George Straight. The
All-night party followed the prom,
from 1:00 till 5:00 a.m. At the par-
ty, the couple played games that
CLOWNIN' AROUND. To avoid
the case of roll snatching, the
Sophomore servers had a party in
the back of'the cafeteria where
they ate various kinds of sand-
wiches and cookies, prepared by
the sophomore's mothers, before
they began to serve the juniors and
THE MASTER AND HIS MAS-
TER PIECE. "R" sits with Bozo
in relief that for one more year
those 'ole juniors pulled it off with
a job well done. The juniors
worked approximately 100 hours
on the decorations. Many hours of
draggin main, dates and homework
were sacrificed by Juniors.
WHAT'S UP, OVER THERE?
Juniors Brad Wadsworth and
Kelle Visentine dance the night
away to Alabama's "The Closer
You Get the Further I Fall." The
music at the prom was provided by
Whiplash out of Austin. The Stu-
dent Council footed the bill for the
"Let's dress alike on Dou-
ble Trouble Day, OK?" "I
don't have a poodle skirt to
wear, Mom!" These were
some of the things students
said when getting ready for
a spirit day.
On many Fridays, during
football season, the Student
Council sponsored a "dress-
up" day. Students of all ages
tried to win a Mustang trav-
el bag or a S5 prize. Outfits
of most students were very
CUPID'S DOLL. Sophomore
Christy Hampton sits on the plant-
er in her Valentine Dress. She de-
livered Valentines to the upper and
lower classmen on Valentine's Day
to raise money for the class of '86.
original, like Girl Georgine,
Alfalfa, or Lavern and Shir-
ley. All three of these cos-
tumes won prizes in their
category on Famous Per-
This year was one of the
best as far as participation
in spirit days was concerned.
Almost half the students
dressed up in some form or
fashion and had a blast be-
cause it was finally Friday.
BANG YER HEAD. Junior La-
vana Maxie, Student Council Sec-
retary. participates in Famous
Person's Day dressed as a Quiet
Riot Rocker. Maxie has been on
the Student Council every year she
has been in high school.
' -Todd Wilhrow
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DRESSED TO KILL. English
teacher Nancy Barnhill poses as
"Juliet" on Famous Person's Day.
Mrs. Barnhill was awarded the
Best Dressed Teacher Prize by the
Student Council for her imagina-
YELLOW, GOLD, OR WHITE.
Sophomore nominees Tina
McClanahan, Amy Henderson,
and Kitty Wilkerson pick out bou-
tonnieres at Estelle's Flowers and
Gifts. Amy Henderson was elected
Homecoming Queen by the foot-
ball team for the year.
IF YOU SAY SO MR. RUSSELL.
Senior Viola Rodriquez agrees
with her math teacher Mr. Russell
during math class. She was elected
Basketball Queen. Other nominees
were Sophomore Paige Powell and
Senior Lori Montgomery.
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CUT LEFT, CUT RIGHT,
CURVE. Freshman Kim Morris
sits in cheerleading class during
fourth and concentrates on cutting
out letters for signs. Morris was
elected Baseball Queen. Junior
Jana Nelson and Senior Lori
Montgomery were also nominated.
l ... ...
Seniors Leah Hinesley and Char-
lie Falcon pose under the shrub-
bery of the northeast planter. Hin-
esley and Falcon were elected
Belle and Beau of the 1984 Junior-
- gini .. .
BRUSHING UP. Junior Kim
McPherson works on a painting
during art. McPherson was elected
Halloween Queen for 1983. Fresh-
men Kim Morris, Sophomore
Paige Powell, and Senior Kelly
Boyd were nominees.
LAID BACK. Senior Robbie Hen-
derson watches as a program is put
into the computer during computer
math fourth period. Henderson
was elected Volleyball King. Other
nominees were Seniors Sean
Hughes and Ross Roark.
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WHICH PAGE WAS IT. Ricky
Garza looks for information to
help him on his research paper.
The sophomore was elected Bas-
ketball King by the girls' varsity
basketball team. Seniors Robbie
Henderson and Weldon Coffman
were also nominated.
ARE YOU ASKIN ME? Senior
Darrell Collins does not seem to
have heard Mrs. Slagle's question
during his English class. Collins
was elected Track King by the
girls' track team. Sophomore Ron-
nie Elmore and Senior Eloy Baeza
were also nominees.
SUBJECT YOURSELF. Senior
Kelli Nelson works on an assign-
ment during her government class.
Nelson was elected Track Queen
fo 1984. Other nominees for Track
Queen were Freshman Amy Mc-
Coy and Sophomore Pam Powell.
The nomination of kings
and queens was always, to
some point, a big deal in ev-
ery sport or event. But to the
boys or girls that were no-
minated, it was more impor-
tant than just a usual school
activity. The nominees were
usually a boyfriend or girl-
friend. But, sometimes there
were students nominated
that were just good friends,
or someone who had attend-
ed most every athletic event
in and out of town and were
staunch supporters of their
Even though only one
person could get the honor
of being king or queen, it
was a special honor just to
be I'lOn'1il'latCd. -Amy Henderson
COUNT TO TEN AND DRAW.
Best personality girl Sophomore
Debra Downing works on a West-
ern scene in drama. This was
Downing's first year in drama. She
was also active on the varsity ten-
nis team and as class officer. She
was elected vice president of the
student body for next year.
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SAY CHEESE. Cutest girl, Junior
Jana Nelson, Best Personality
Boy, Sophomore Ronnie Elmore,
and Miss AHS, Senior Kelli Nel-
son, all take a break to meet at the
water fountain and catch up on all
the days activities. All three are an
active part in the Student Council.
HE'S S0 CUTE. Cutest boy,
Freshman Lance Jones, looks
smug as he works on his Honors'
Biology assignments in Mr.
Tucker's fourth period science
class. .lones was an active partici-
pant in freshman football, fresh-
man basketball, and boy's golf.
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BREAKING. Most Friendly Girl,
Junior LaYana Maxie, executes
one of her many talents by per-
forming the popular "Breakdanc-
ing." Maxie played basketball and
served as Corresponding Secretary
for the Student Council. She was
elected President of the Student
Council for next year.
THE MEETING IS NOW AD-
JOURNED. Mr. AHS, Senior
Ronnie Wallace, presides over a
student council meeting during 4th
period in Coach Campbell's room.
Besides serving as student body
president, Wallace played tight
end for the Mustang varsity foot-
Mix one teaspoon of care,
two ounces of love, and
three cups of friendship in a
large bowl. Sift in two cups
of humor and let it set for
thirty minutes. Bake at
98.60 for 15-18 years. After
cooling, remove from pan.
Recipe makes fifteen Mus-
Out of a student body of
804, only a few assorted in-
dividuals had the honor of
being elected a Mustang
were selected by their peers
lT'S BEEN A LONG DAY.
Friendliest Boy, Senior Truman
Orson, listens intently to Mrs.
Bailey during an FTA meeting. Or-
son was also a valuable member of
the swim team. He was selected by
his peers and faculty to receive the
Golden Horseshoe Award for the
lll0l1th of May. -Louie Ramon
0 0 0
during class and all-school
Each elected individual
added their own unique
touch to school life. Junior
Jana Nelson, named Cutest
Girl, will always be remem-
bered for her corny, off-the-
wall jokes: "Which is fur-
ther New York or by
bus?" Senior Trueman Or-
son, elected Friendliest Boy
by the student body, was
known for his shyness and
sincerity. He was both a
supporter and participant in
all school activities.
Regardless of their own
individual talents, all the
personalities were able to
blend together to form a
united student body. But
when it came time to shine,
44 X Student Life
Class meetings were just
another excuse to get out of
2nd period. But in their own
special way they were fun.
In these meetings, students
were united. They made
money, plans, elected offi-
CUTTING UP. Freshmen class
favorite Louis Clay works diligent-
ly with the scissors in art class.
Clay was active in basketball, foot-
ball, and track. He also worked
hard in class and became a favorite
among the freshmen.
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cers, and basically worked
toward a common goal -
having four fabulous years
of being together.
Yet out of an average of
200 students per class, there
were a special assorted few.
WORK, WORK, WORK. Sopho-
mores Susan Moore and Charlotte
Jones stay busy in Doc Branson's
World History class. Jones was
elected Girl favorite by the sopho-
more class at the beginning of the
Those boys or girls that al-
ways seemed to be smiling
and constantly saying some-
thing that made a bad day
just a little easier to handle.
To show these likable people
the students' appreciation,
OVER EXPOSURE. Junior Kim
McPherson looks in her negative
book for a negative during year-
book fourth period so she can print
a picture. The junior was elected
Girl class favorite by her class-
mates for 1983-84.
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they gave them the title . . .
To sum it all up in one
statement - They had per-
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TOUGH JOB. Freshmen Girl fa-
vorite Kim Morris works on one of
the many "jobs" assigned to typing
students. Besides being favorite,
Morris also participated as a
freshmen cheerleader and was
WHEN THE SUN GOES
DOWN. Sophomore Ronnie El-
watches the Ft. Stockton
intently from the sidelines
while waiting to go back into the
game. Elmore was elected Boy
class favorite by his fellow class-
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MAKIN A P0lNT. Seniors Troy
Needham and Kelly Boyd look for
an answer in their book for govern-
ment class during lunch. Needham
and Boyd were elected Senior class
favorites by their fellow students
BLOTTING OUT. Junior Steve
Elkins works on coloring a sign
for art. Elkins was chosen Boy
class favorite by the Junior class.
Elkins was also a class officer and
played on the varsity football team.
PURE STRENGTH. Super feats
of strength were displayed at this
miraculous assembly promoting
the group POWER. During the
morning assembly, leading evangi-
list John Jacobs successfully bent
a crowbar with his teeth.
LET ME ENTERTAIN YOU. Ju-
nior Randy Bowling struts his
stuff during the Student Council
election assembly in the gym.
Bowling helped promote the cam-
paign of Jana Nelson for the office
of Recording Secretary by partici-
pating in her skit.
-'A s... ,
HEY. THAT'S GREAT. Sopho-
mores Tracy Youngblood and Su-
san Moore admire the physical
abilities of the body builders dur-
ing an all-school assembly in the
gym. This assembly was presented
for the students' enjoyment by En-
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Convicts to country sing-
The adminstration pro-
vided students with various
and sundry assemblies for
At the first of the year,
the new officers and repre-
sentatives were sworn in to
their respective places of re-
Then came the comedy of
two country singers from
Lubbock whose added hu-
mor provided a real means
of entertainment. The Cam-
fel production "Dream-
maker" built self-confi-
dence and helped students
to realize their dreams and
goals. From Huntsville
came two criminals who
gave their views on prison
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and good reasons to avoid it.
Miraculous feats of
strength, skill, and faith
were demonstrated by three
champion weight lifters.
To end up the homeroom
volleyball season, a cham-
pionship assembly was held.
Russell defeated Adams two
games to one.
Finally, officer and cheer-
leader elections were held.
The performances and reac-
tions were beyond the usual.
It was a great last assembly.
All in all, assemblies were
more than just a great way
to get out of class. Whether
students knew it or not, ev-
eryone got something out of
each assembly. They were
the added extras.
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BLOW HARD. In an effort to awe
and amaze students, John Jacobs
uses all of his concentration to
blow up a hot water bottle until it
HA-YAH. Helping to promote the
concepts of POWER, Kevin New-
ton hammers his way through nine
layers of bricks. Later that night,
the group performed again at the
Behind the walls, in dark
utility closets, hiding in a
bathroom stall, lurking
through dark pantrys, and
peeping out from behind a
cash register. They were ev-
erywhere! And thank God
They were the unknown
heroes. Though we never
really realized it, they were
there whenever we needed
them. Arriving at 7:30 in the
morning, they prepared our
lunches, cleaned our halls,
and made our school the
cleanest in the state.
Today, if you went to any
other school in the nation
you would find graffiti on
COKE IS IT. Even if it is crushed
on the ground for Roy Coleman to
pick up. Everything from coke
cans to candy wrappers were left
around for the janitors to clean up.
the walls, messy bathrooms,
and trash cluttered halls.
But not in this school. Our
janitors and cafeteria ladies
were the best. They spent
endless hours picking,
cleaning, scraping and
scrubbing. They added the
final touch in making every
year the best it could be.
RAKIN' TRASH. Howard Robin-
son perfects the planter to a spot-
less tee. Raking trash, sweeping,
and mapping were just a few ofthe
daily chores for Mr. Robinson and
the other janitors.
RINGIN' IT UP. Lois Turner and
Sue Clark spent many hours ring-
ing up hot dogs, hamburgers, and
fish portions. This was just added
to the many hours that they spent
cooking these delicacies.
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THE CANDY MAN CAN
Marshall Brewer, better known as
the candy man, sorts out candy be-
fore the rush. Mr. Brewer helped
many students survive until lunch
by keeping the candy machines
SCRUB-A-DUB. Gloria Gabbard
begins the daily task of cleaning
off tables after the students had
indulged. Anything from lettuce to
jello could be found cowering on
and under tables and chairs.
WHAT IS THAT? Peggy Heston,
cafeteria lady, looks questioningly
at what she has discovered on the
table as she cleans the counter.
These ladies had to put up with
picking up lunch messes day after
Couch nf 611155
For 180 days you pushed while they pulled. Every morn-
ing you had to wake up and readjust your attitude. You
always wondered why you went to all those practices, wor-
kouts, and through all that misery.
You got so tired of hearing "keep it up," "good job,"
"almost," 'sbe there,', "hit harder," "run fasterf' "gotta be
there," "come on,', "go get emi," "get em, fired up out
there." We all got tired after the ninetieth practice or after
the fifth workout on Saturday.
You said you hated it, but you still wanted to be the best.
You wanted to say that you were number one. You wanted
everyone to be proud. You wanted to hold out the Mustang
tradition, so you stuck it out and went for it - all of it.
You set new records. You went farther than anyone has
been. You got that gut feeling every time you hit the field,
court, or track, because you knew that's what it took to be
number one, to make everyone proud, to hold out the Mus-
tang tradition, to "Ride with the Pride."
Chills covered your body when you ran out, and the fans
were estatic when the Mighty Mustang band played the
fight song, and the cheerleaders chanted "you,re number
one, second to none." You were the ones they wanted to see.
You were the ones they supported from the beginning of
summer till the end of May.
You sent people home from your games, meets, and
matches with tears in their eyes, smiles on their face, and
pride in the Mustangs. You did it all because you had the
TOUCH OF CLASS.
- Jann Nelson
STICK. STICK. Senior Tad Conner hands-off to Junior Jeff Tidwell in
the sprint relay. Conner and Tidwell ran the second and third legs at the
San Angelo track meet. The relay team qualified for regionals in Brown-
f Robert Fowler
iWhen it got,
darlr the Mustangs
came out with . . .
Goal Line Fever
if ple do" became the motto of the Mus-
- tangsg when the disasterous district
lossessoccurred. The tears in their eyes
disappeared as tire took its place. The Mustangs
hung in there with Pride, Determination, and Guts.
"We had our best effort against Sweetwater,"
Head Coach and Athletic Director David Visen-
tine said. T s
g The offense finished second in district behind
San Angelo Lakeview. The defense finished third.
The Pony Express averaged 327 yards a game and
,crossed the goal line 35 times scoring 248 points.
The defense gave up,232.7 yards a game allowing
Ill points. The Attack pack crossed the goal line
by 2 pass interceptions, both in the Mustangs awe-
some 54-l2iwin over Snyder. Defensive end Tad
Conner intercepted and returned 44 yards for a
touchdown. Quarterback Bill Morrison picked one
off and rambled 98 yards for another 6 points.
"To cross the goal line it takes a lot of determi-
nation and when you score it gets the team fired up
andimakes you feel like you have accomplished
something. That moment when you cross that line
to look up-and see all those people standing up and
- "Tough times never last, butwstough peo-
VWELCOME T0 MUSTANG BOWL. 455 Destry Simpson
"dumps" Stockton QB Van Watson for a 10 yard loss. The
Mustangs took the Panthers 17-0 for a Homecoming victory
and the first district win.
K -Andrewsfounty News
w 1 l F
The Games We Played tl
Us i Them s
44 Seminole 0
25 Midland zo I
39 Lamesa 0 '
15 Monahans 20
0 Pecos 17
17 Fort Stockton 0
K p7 Sweetwater 7
14 Lakeview 28 I
54 Snyder o 12
.33 Lamesa 7
cheering is something I'l1 never forget." Wingback
Zandy Willems said. 2
The Mustangs were hot after beating Midland
High 25-20, and Lamesa 39-0 ina non-district
games. The hard times struck when Monahans up-'
set the Mustangs 20-15. A. week later, the second
loss occurred as the Pecos Eagles defeated the
Black-n-Gold l7-0. Still with a chance of getting
into the playoffs, it was Mustangs against Mus-
tangs for the Sweetwater game. All playoff hopes
fell with a L7-7 score, even though the statistics
showed us on top. -2 t
Everyone took part in the action this year, even
trainer Stacy Smith, who was plowed under on the
sidelines. The Mustangs ended the year by drum-
ming Lamesa 33-7 to wind up with a 6-3-1 record.
-Kelle Visentine s
ALL STRETCHED OUT. 383 Ronnie Wallace reaches high
for a pass reception in the 4th quarter of the Pecos game. Elias
Payan and Sammy Contreas from Pecos knock the ball away
on third and two. The Eagles gave the Mustangs their second
district, loss 17-0.
-Kim McPherson K
il Y-in fi.: 5
,. T--MA, t
com E ASND Gt?fnf'iT. aefensi iloes Skinny :mir
in -the'Monahan55 quartekback Ryim- Roai'k.gThe fMnstang5:'W
Went down fighting as they lost tdltilk L0bij51'20-'I'57?f6if theii' AVAAA
first district ,loss.-glen ' K i L' '
:5j3An.n.wgro..ny Nm i 4 i '
WEYREVMQJSTA . . . gyffhp 25 sggim geiime lxiifchance
litgthe Lanpgsdmganiggto ishoii. their pfide in being Mustangs.
fifijgt pride iigttedi 315 yardsand held Lamesa taoniy l7Qgya rds. .
The Black-nfGold finished ng! their Season with a 3347iwin
overvthe Tqrs. t, . A i i'
R-mf i QQt tttt n n
Top: J. Smith. P: amusing, D. Vi5qintine,,DgjLeach. DL-Deherry,
.R. Campbell. R2 "-- 'Whit6head, J.' BroWhl66,'0. Tftbvino, D.
-Evers, .LL Rogexs, C. Oshgqrn,-,QQgj3SepuhQiiQ, mS.i5Eifkins, C.
.McWiliiarns, MiQMQIIQR?51Vaild6dZ,EDL SimpS6n, C. Falcon, B.
'MQffiS0BQLfE- Marquez, M1 Templeton, A.'Qarrasco,lT. Sutg-
pqhen, C. Upton, S.gHughes,l,l. Tidwgikkl, Wiiggms, !IEflZJll8Ck95
T, Conner, R, Elmsxte. VS,-LBIQMJ, 'SQSIBCRQ Rf'FowIer, -R. Ruiz,
B,5Kraft, Pool,3filQ'Browi14V- E. Baeza, M. Harmon, M. Vas-
quez' i KA .V - K
-Kim McPherson A i J-I K K K '
5 g53f mnba1l
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'Siveat and tears 5
all make upf . r
Holding hg1fldSe8,lLw 4thelrpep4rallies, in the Players ,igepfergmggi ewithffinjuriesfand sieknessg
s ip' r middle, andthe unusual closeness made Detfensivebijek Serin Hughes had doctor orders not
e the Mustangs onesgwe'll forget, tofplay because of strep 'throat ebutffl feltggoode
, "ltdtnakesshfiegproucfgitoliloolrfout onthe enough topley andjwantediftblhelfildo my liielrt to
gg g ifjeld ag3Q lseela'fhunch of guys thatrarenft afraid gtos beatga,5+Ai1team,,,,heSaidffg gr e
l 'lfshow how theylfeel and how mueh they gate about ThelMustangs suffered the heartache of defeat,
footballj' Coach rDavide1Zisenti1fe2 saidgif losing the games theyyvere picked to Twin. "If its was
,Q Bach .fan could see.the'lspecialf bond between the 6 not for ethesfelosenessfbf the 'team we would have
ll ffxlayers as they worked, united, ,toward samejynevergclimbed up to see the thrill of vietory,"flfuIl-Q
goal of victory. 1 , 5 e ' back Mike Harmon Saidf rpg lllle e l
Qgi The Q Qfiliinessii affected the 'way the Tplayers Thegteam seemed 'tofbe the true Mustang family,
' jilejedgllasiithey pulled together to defeatsthefMid4ilifsbecaiiseitheyl helped each other out onthe fleldgrase
land Bulldogs 25520.sf'It:1gfas Sthfiigfmostfeiibiting well as Qoff. LinebackerRonniegElmore5lfeelsiYou
game becgtisesof Itl'leflto.tallTteam effort required to l lcould alyyays qgnntl orggslgny meihber offthe team
wirigand lthgeftotal dedicationof each playegtrainer,yjmyhenexierileyou 'needed them. s Elf
manager, and students toes pusllltogetlgerl toedefeat al' il iqlg f 'mls Wfwlffs , g'fl A e - 4
5-A team,'flgIrainetiil?'Doc?'?d9Bransorisaid. l l e s, r l e l
'ma Acorw or DEFEAT. Nqseguarassnesrfyvfiiimp-1 'ifBREAKll9lG,THR0UGH. 'fallback refyrjdwelllfheaas uplhe
Simpson lleftl and Charlie'ffarlosflFalcohferiperienee the
heartaehe of losing as thefMonahans'Lobos handed the Mus-
tangs their first defeat of the season. L l e 3 EQ V V
-Andrews County News . y K Q2 K K , Q I '
fieldafter running through thegMidIand1High defensive line.
Hggcarriedgtheball' l5jtimes for 71 yards during the game. The
l Nlustangse showed their pride by defeating a 5-A team 25-205
Jklm McPherson K K j rj 7,
, 51555 f Football
Topsy turvy season
teaches Volleyball girls
to be the ones to go g
Bump In The Night
Things that go bump in the night. If it
wasiduringthe early fall months. then it
was probably the Lady Mustang volley-
, . T ball team. They bumped, set, spiked
and served their way into a 19-10 season.
The ladies brought home a second place trophy
from the Lubbock Coronado Tournament. In the
first round of play they defeated the hosts, Corona-
do, l5-2, 15-11. Game two was hard fought with
Andrews on the winning end. Theigirls downed-
Ai5ileneCooper 11-15, 15-5, 15-13. in the final and
deciding game, the Mustangs fell to reigning state
champs Monahans, 15-9, '15-9.
'In thesecond round of the year, the Lady Mus-
tangs proved themselves by beating state ranked
Pecos. According to Junior Tonya Nichols, "It
fdidn't even feel like we'd won or were even winning
until itgwas over. We looked up and all of the
sudden,.we had fourteen pointsz We really felt like
i L ,vvy a . fmt. ,, 3.5
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tn' ' -Q W ' f . """"" " tw p --amz, "ff e 1- Ta.
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Mg ' I .,,.,.WM,.a, A . ,F L M 1
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L - fe ' ' y .
LCET THE RHYTHM. The Lady Mustang line-up gets ready
to begin play againstlakeview. Clapping was a spirit-building
ritual performed before, during and after every game. It also
gwshowed the sense of pride the girls had for their team. - ,
IN YOUR First team,iAIl-District Senior-ivy Christian
smashes a spike over the net to an unfortunate Fort Stockton
-Michael Thompson ,
winners after that. The scores were 15-1 1 and 15-6Q
Among other things, this win boosted the girls
morale and spirits. They proved to the other teams
in the district that the Andrews girls were not to be
taken lightly. The Lady. Mustangs made a name for
themselves for the coming seasons while ending
this one in fourth place. 4 iS
-Pat Piper" '
UP AND 0VER.'Sophomore Charlotte Jones volleys the ball
back over the net to an awaiting opponent. Charlotte was
named to the second team, All-District. L ' I
-Michael Thompson ,
KU RE W S
'F'4A Q:', wa
unsw wnwg QQ
:N-' ' SANDREW
MEET THQLLADY MUSTANGSQ Qtop row: Knsay wsnaesg '
Ch:-irlotfe .lffhesg Shi-:Hy Finnell, lyy Christign, Laum3Hei'nan-
deyiboitoml, Laurigll-iestirr, Amy Henderson, Bonnie Flores, V
'Viola R6driquez,f,Cypihig3Gpggalgg. ' 17 '
1 GOT IT. Jugiowusgfy 1ggay1,Mu5mng5 kg5pufeireye 65 me
ball as Sophdmore Letty Valdez apgpeafs,to7igickgpp,hgr lgg toi '
giveithe ball an extraKbo0S!- f h 1 '
'- 'Michael Thompson I i M JL 73: 155 f
W r ffmW5,,5,Wa,-,N
KW H. --1.-
,W ,IWW V : R
CRAMMIN5 ,af the nft on ,Q ,
:defense to blinds. iPfIotit9oL-2nany1Lballs giit piistx tlid Lfdy Mus-'
xangifmnrlinb. ff Y f g 4 ,. u 4
.Miqhael Thqmggpnk gm 54, 7 41 - ,
.i V0iley 'i5',"f 57
They Were Awesome,
Th ey- Domina ted, A
They Ruled . . . .
The Supreme Court
The Lady Mustangs ruled the courts
g over their opponents this year. There
was no end to the talent and ability
that this team produced. With an out-
standing, record of 30-4, they had ev-
be proud of their accomplishments.
In a three-way tie with Sweetwater and San An-
gelo Lakeview, the Lady Mustangs played back
to back Qtwo nights in a rowj to clinch the district
championship. They defeated Lakeview 69-42. "It
was a great win," said Junior player LaYana
Maxie. But the verdict was still in the air. There
was still one more rival standing in the way on the
long, hard road to the top. The rival just happened
to be a Mustang also, but the Sweetwater Lady
Mustangs just weren't tough enough to defeat the
rulers of the court. The game ended with a-score of
50-46. "After that game I felt like we were the best
in our district-as far as that goes-I thought we were
the best-in -the state," said Maxie.
Then it was back on the road and back on the
court. Bi-District came next,.which was played at
the Wayland Baptist College Gym in Plainview.
ery- right to
I The Games We Played I
76 ' Snyder 56
59 Sweetwater 54
'63 Mnnahans 45 '
88 Lamesa 58
63 Pecos 22
59 Lakeview 65
74 Ft. Stock! 44
54 Sweetwat 57
61 Monahan 48
78 t Snyder 58
64 Pecos A . 34 ,
91 ' Lamesa 57
75 Ft. Stockton 45
72 Y Lakeview 48
69 Lakevi 42
50 Sweetwater 46
53 Dumas 44
75 Stephenville A 58
42 A Levelland Sl
t 1 haul
581 Girls Basketball
The team to bite the wood was the Dumas Devils.
The ruling was once again in Andrews favor. The
Devils "went down" 53-44. i it
The next game was played at San Angelo Cen-
tral High School. The opposing team was the Site-
phenville Bees, who were destroyed with a "sting".
The bees entered the game with an undefeated
record. It took approximately one hour and twenty
minutes for the rulersof the court to put a stunning
halt to their amazing record. "I felt really good
after winning that game, I felt good about the way
I played,"isaid Sophomore round baller Charlotte.
Jones. t A
The next trial on the court was Andrews vs.
Levelland. The exciting winning streak that the
Lady Mustangs had worked so hard for had finally
come to an end. The court rulers went under in that
game. They lost to the Lobtoettes 42-51. "The kids
seemed real uptight, they just didn't play up to
their -abilities. They played real well under tremen-
dous pressure the last six games of the yearj' com-
mented Coach Clyde Wallace. f
-Gay O'Connor p
lf. . li' e..1....,l, l.f...f....l p Yi! '
zu -, - i kg A t ldfeei Q- '
rx. N x lxbiiwsfhr g e .Lf l " '-Elms
-4 A 1 . V. as "' A
S2 5 ts ' i
S, i . f F
Bottom Row- Melissa Reynolds, Celeste Collins,
Charlotte Jones, Sherry Morton. Top Row- Rachel
Trevino, LaYana Maxie, Blaine Lemmons, Kristy
Wallapegmlly Christian. Y
M555 t M. X
we--" . N 'ff A
of f -' xg
e t e 4 g
Siiowm' Hen STUFF. sophomore Charlotte Jones dribbles'
down court to seore two-points for the nflers of the court. Jones
scored 16' points' in this game-against the Slaton Wildcatg.
'Paula Foshce t - X ,A . 2 1
STAYIN' ALIVE. Junior Celeste conins grand sophomore
Charlotte .lones tight together to prevent their opponents from
getting the rebound. The rulers of the court defeated the Steers
5564. M t ' ' L4
Paulo Foshan? i ' Y ' f I
DRIBBLINC. Sophomore Rachel Trevino maneuversrpast sy
Slaton,Wildcat defensive piayer during the Andrews Tourna-
'mentq The Lady Mustangs won the tournament with 23 hard L
fought game against the Wildcats. t W '
-Andrews County News f
snoormc Fon TWQ4 Junior Lwima Mme is surrounded
hy1LevelIxind Loboettei during the regional play-off game held
at the Seminole ,High School Gym. The Lady Mustangs were
defeated 42-57. A V ' ' 1
-Andrews County News
i Girls Basketball j 59
They Had Style
,Playing without a starter over 6 1
tall, the Mustangs surprised many
doubters and finished 22-ll for the
season. The Mustangs lost the dis-
trict championship to Lamesa by a total of 5 points
in two 'games,tbut. gained the respect of every fan
with their ever present hustle, desireiand a "never-
say-quit" attitude. f'Winning became the most im-
portant thing to us on and off the court," Sopho-
more David, "Doodle" Woods said.
The Mustangs captured the title in two of three
tournaments they entered, after coming from be-
hind in the finals of both tournaments to win, over
, The Carnes We Played I
US THEM 1
65 Monahans 46
61 ' ' Lamesa 65
79 iPecos. Sl I
95 Lake View 40
70 - I Ft. Stockton 27
63 , Sweetwater 57
59 ' Monahans Y Sl
,M Snyder ' 45 I
55 j in Pecos 57
58 V4 Lumen 60
63 ' Ft. Stockton ' 43 K I
, 69 V' Lake View 28
'I 63 i Snyder 46 A
70 -f Sweetwater r 44-
, 44 Pump: 1 67
I 1 H f, In l u
TOP: Terry Justice, Ross Roark, Darrel Collins, Danny Gon-
zales, Mark Templeton, Jerold Brown, Lester Abron, Chris
McWilliams, Weldon Coffman, Coach Morris, Danny Neigh-
bors, David Woods, Coixch Bice.
601 Boys Basketball
5-A teams, Seniors Chris McWilliams, Darrel Col-
lins, and Sophomore Danny Neighbors each
earned all tournament honors in the pre-season
tournaments, y P 4 4
Finishing as the District 2-4A runner-up team,
the Mustangs qualitied for post season, play and
lost to a tall, talented Pampa tearnirated number 2
in the state,
The "Touch of Class" team brought pride and
honor to the school and will long be remembered
for their exciting style of play and their ever-pre-
sent desire to win. i
UP, UP, DAND AWAY. SenioriTerry Justicetshows his leaping
ability while putting the dreaded Mustang trap on a confused
Lamesaiball handler. Lamesa went on to defeat Andrews 60-58.
-Andrews County News K K 1 ,
fr f affairs
is fe fi
K 1 J
,5 I M
zo- , ,
u ffif fri A
ff, V ,, ff
iGsTr1N' i?rocETHER. The Andrews rmusrggigsr huddle' :Q-ff 5
gether to discuss theigstrategy duringha timeout at the crowd ,
puehed Larnesaganfig Lamesa defeated Andrews laterf that' 5
- night 60-585 ' , A
-Louie Ramon' ' 5' - , gk- K' K '-
GOIN' FOR IT. Senior Darrel Collins goes up for one of his
six rebounds aguinst Pecos. Collins helped the Mustangs de-
feat Pecos later that night by 79-51.
-Andrews Counly News V 2- '-
QOH NOV'-YOU DQNT. Senior Jerald Brown argues with a
Lamesaeplayer over the ball that is evidently his. Browns '
icontinuous hustle sparkedjhe Mustang defenseg
-Andrews County News A K J-5 ' 4 -
They Worked Hard, T
They Looked Great
They.Hayd What It Took . .
Stamina 8: Style
y - They worked hard, and they got
X praise. The cheerleaders did everyth-
ing possible to pep-up, liven-up, and
give spirit to all athletic teams.
i During two-a-days, watermelons,
ice-cream, and cookies were given to the hungry-
hearted football players. Boutonniers at Home-
coming, decorations in the field house, and kook-
aid after the long, hard, sweaty workouts, were just
a few of the spirit builders supplied to the team.
The best idea forarousing spirit was candy fire stix
that said "Fire-Uepj' along with apple stix that gave
the team the impression to get "Mean on Greenf'
Although the girls were busy promoting spirit,
learning new yells, and inventing new motions they
some how found the time to have a good time.
iJunior,Pam Johns had a real good time trying to
maintain her balancepwhilecheering. Her style
came through all during the sason. The entire foot-
ball section watched Pam as she stepped into a hole
and fell flat on her face at the Monahans game.
THIS IS FUN. Sophomore Dana Walker colors a locker sign
during her fourth period cheerleading class. The handy fourth
period class helped the girls stay away from late night hours.
POM POM TIME. Senior Kelli Nelson and Cristi Hudgens
look to -the crowd while chanting during the Midland pep rally.
The cheerleaders were a very important part ol' the pep rallies.
-Pat England ' '
During basketball season, Pam got bored with be-
ing a normal cheerleader and standing on her feet.
She performed a very interesting stunt during half
time at theSnyder game. "My 'trustyfcheermates
'accidently' missed my whole body on the Way
down from a stunt and I swept the gym floor with
my little black and goid skirt," Johnslaughed.
They had hard times, and they had rough times.
But they'll never forget how they worked to be the
ones with STAMINA AND STYLE. V ,
if T RY ggggt f
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Tiiis fii in X .t,1',2it '1 l,l,f'1 -' 'T in .5 T sk ' jx' is as 'Q 'V
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POINT Sgninr Lnori Morgtgongery gandnluni-or 19? JV and Fresfxman'fChe6r-59:
snan finlgy gage :heir bestfsmilb while dbing me ehanwcggp leqaegg listen fa0iihS!ruffii0hS1ginEn iiifhem i5y cIgeeneadig1g ,n
Your Hands Navy" 'during the San Angelo pep' raliy. ' ' sponsmylan Wallaqzembefgre gaingto hangiloclier siignsfor the
ia' 5?21'W9 f f' , . n n n .SWi4m teams n 5 ' n n , if
l -Gay O'Canno: ,
y PUNCHLEFT, ISUNEH RIGHT. Freshman ffrinyvlmonica n AIN'T THATJUST I-iILAilI0AUS. varsity cheerleaders Kelli 1
Morgan punches her' way lthroughthez motions' to the fight and Jana,wNels0n forget that thkir Wteamis behind and try, to, h I 5
song. Next to lil' Christy, Monica is the smallestycheerleaderh make the best of half fime during the Lakeview game. '
on the Squad. , - f g K-Andrews County,NewS
-Michael Thompson A K K ' K
WHICH BUTTON COACH. Senior Robert Fowler. asks a
cdacli for assistance in learning how to operate the score board
right before a ,basketball game.l
-Ted Kanlor ' 7
W? 2 " ..,,.,..,.f...
if 09 3
. "" , U vm-fd f ,A ' " ,
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H I 'Tr'
WRAP IT TIGHT. Senior Sandy Slack works and concen-
trates her hardest while she does what she does best-wraps a
football players-ankle right before a game.
64fTralners And Managers
Hard work and i
ro rnto .p r
- Bring me thalttwater, get those bandages
X and tape too . . . and hurry it up. Manag+
LQ ' ers and trainers were often takerliifor
granted. TheyiQ,iwere always there for
those tired, thirsty, sweaty Mustangs, fulfilling their
needs and wants. r l 3,
Junior Jay Brownlee said, "If it werenit for train!
ers and managers, a lot of injuries andbroken equip-
ment would go unattended,.so itis good to have them
around.?fThey'reii as big help to have on the field ash
well asroff the field." y
"Being a trainer is a lot of fun, my favorite part
Yin wrapping up the whole game. T
waSffO0tball'rseasonQ'i' Senior Sandy Slack said.
"'llreally enjoy being a trainer mainlyybecause Il
get to be a part of the Mustangs --arproud, hard
working, fightingnwinningi team? s
Senior Robert? Fowler said, "Pvc had a lot of fun
times traveling with the Mustangs. And getting to
travel and help out is a pretty fun way to geteredits
and maybe a scholarship." if T T
There may bewinners out on? the field, but don't
forget tlidwinnersi onthe sideline that play as big part
-Martha Barrera - x 'K
,GOOD JOB. Junior Reagan Ragnes and Senior Tim Sutphen
anxiously watch a victorious, but hard fought football game
while helping out at the same time. -
-Robert Fowler I
CUT, TAPE, CUT, TAPE. Sophomore Daniel Supelbeda, Sen-
ior Augustine Carrasco and Junior Micheal Vasquez work hard
in preparing helmets for the Mustang football-team.
ffcd Kanror Q ,
Trainers And lVIanagersf65
, VBANG: Lisiflap stretches her hardest in workout to he the
first one into the water, Here its just a workout, but the
hardwork' will pay off 'in competition,
' SPLASHQ Junior Leighton Moren watches teammates as
he tzikesraebreak between heats. Moren spent all year work-
ing laardlto improifeihis time in his special events.
-Sergio Carrasco ' 'p ' -
gs i 11 J
Q i"sAiy H if in
52x ' ii,
Bare Legs, T 'Z l y
Bald Heads And 'Z is
Real Dedication Were Some Of The
BUZZ. Freshman Mike Visentine sacrifices the hair on his
head so thathe ean gain more speed while competing in the
pool. Yisentine was one off the many dedicated, hardworking
- swimmers. r W is ,
-Mike Thompson ,. kk ,, Q, 'K K
SWIM TEAM. Kevin Comer, Gary Gilbert, Trueman Orson,
Lisa Zap, Cornelia Martinez, Tracy Hatley, Todd Whorton.
Not included: Richard Cerda,iMatt Al1en,'Tosh'Railey, Mike
Visentine. e t ' 'iii ' , i
-Ted Kanter I x I A K K '
to y The Games We Played ,
USVI, . ,U A THEM LL
-Dua! da kTriWMeets- V
49 if - 'Big Spring 1 34
' 62 ' A Lubbock Monterrey I , A 73
62 Lubboek Coronadaf' ' 70
7 75 , 'New Mexico 92
67 Pecos JV 7 A 105 '
H2 Seminole K K 49
' Jnviiaiiunals- . .
llth Permian ' '
g 2nd I Seminole K
3rd Ft. Stockton '
9th L Monahans
l The swim team was really dedicated in
-all respects. While the rest of the stu-
dents were home in bed on Saturday
or just out messing around, swimmers
were having workouts. They sometimes had wor-
kouts in theymornings before school. "They always
gave their all in every workout. They never messed
around. Though we did have a lot of fun times, I
think we did the best we could have done consider4
ing the teams we swam against. All together we did
have a fun and rewarding year, and really fought
hard at every meet," Coach Beth Pershing said.
Senior Lisa Zap, the only girl on the team, helped
spur the team on the 'win 3rd in district. The fact
that the boys had their ,legs and heads shaved
should have served as an example of how dedicated
they really weref 1 r M T
And F ull Of Heart
Were The Differences Between y p
Winners And Losers
S Gutty, determined and full of heart
JV' was what the Varsity boys track team
was all about. Whether they were run-
ningfor jumping or throwing, they were giving it
their all. They competed for themselves and the
team as well as for the fans in the stands.
"When I stepped out into the ring, I would give it
my all because I knew there were a lot of people
counting on' me," said Junior Jay Brownlee. "At
District my leg was hurting, but inside I knew that
my teammates were counting on me so I sucked it
up and gave it my all," said Senior Eloy Baeza.
The boys track team knew that they had some-
thing to do and they were going to get it done.
When they went to a track meet, they went for one
reason and one reason only - to compete. They
would think about what they would do even' before
they went to a track meet, "At night I would visual-
ize about how I am going to vault and try to con-
centrate on the things I needed to improve on to
become a better vaulter," said Junior Zandy Wil-
lems. That was the kind of attitude that everyone
had and that was why they won three of the eight
meets they entered.
Even though they only won three meets, they
were winners in every meet that they were in. They
were winners because they were over-achievers.
When the season opened, they set their goals and
through the season they reached them. They were
winners because they had the heart that most track
teams do not haveg and they were not afraid to
show it either. They will always remember the spe-
cial thing they did in Sweetwater. When they re-
ceived their championship trophy, they presented it
to a little handicapped girl named Stephanie Deep.
"Winning the trophy was exciting, but seeing the
trophy presented to Stephanie was a rewarding
experience. This bunch of guys proved that you can
not judge success by materialistic thingsfi said
coach Bob Isbell.
This proved that they had a heart, but the real
reason they were winners was because they were
the ones walking off the track saying 'AI did my
GOING FOR THE GUSTO. Junior Lionel Flores heads down
the home stretch during the SPC-API Invitationals held at
South Plains College in Levelland. Thanks to a great kick,
Flores went on to place a strong second.
emu: i :fd is '
Qktg ' I A .. QQ ,. t . 'L j K
as-I, e gc I S 'rr I'
.S e- .s 4 ITA e
af. is-. , I in , i f i
. - e
68 f Boys Track
. V lls as
.k . .it
f f gt r
-W Q ,K f,
rgxixrxirhc OVER STRATEGY. coach Bnbt.1sbe1m1ks?foemis
Cross Chuntrfkuniiers bbforemtheir District meet in Monty
hzins. The Teeirn won secondvatpistrigt and glsolqualiifigd for
Regiunals forthe third ydkri in ijxf rdw. ' m 4
.-Izduiekamon ,V , L ff
Track Teami7LBran5bn, Vkrnon,hFlores, Moisant, McWilliams,
Neighbors, Brdwrtlee, Falcon, Abron, Dower, Magrqueig
Fqwlerg Delierry, Whitehad, BiSaza,VJustice, Collins, Elmore,
Kimbrough, Z. Willems,4Mura, ylirientel, Cqnner, Tidwell, Is-
bell, Weber,,,BttCk,tgBrowrt,t Rarz1on,'K. Willems, Valenzuelag
Mena, Marhuez, Trevincg Ruiz, , K 'Q
Q e 1 The Games eWe Played 4,
us , THEM ' l
f W Trahk - - f
151 Oil'Paich Relays k ,Z ,, 152 ,
,nh Y Wcstk.Texas,-'Reiayshgf 70
151 ' ' 'I 'Mustang Relays , 203 , .
gf f Sweetwater Relays 1 183 I '-
3,-d San Angelo Relays fr 69
gm, ' 'A Pecos Relays 140 L
3,-3 South Plains -Relays lf V 105' 4
2,54 y . f,,,,District, Q' . ' ' '26 A
. mf K f f'jRcgioxrals 21 ' A
Wee Q. ,,.,. " XLS W nip'
f kv ,fix , - ,la .4r,:
N VE? V24 4 srl" ' Q3 if gb S
rr :nr -J N- A ' -
A 5 'wana-M-ew: .
t f -
Q ,ami V
- .n W
F921 'gifs K
coma Fon Yr. senior Richard Ruiz was am. the baclti
stretch cfgthe 400 meter race, during the Levellzmd Relays.
Following -quickly on his trail iszla Mpnahans Ldlso seeking
victqry. With cpmbined efforts, Alndrews plated 3rd overall.
vktibert Foikler - I K A - 4
LOOK 0F'DETERMfNA'fl0N. lfreshrrtan Hugo Mora heads
fdrythe fiuish Iirie during the Sweetyvaterkelays, Thnisgh Mora
Awas-hested ,by a, Kermit Yellow 'Jaifket in the' hurdles, he did
earn second m both the hugh hurdles and the intermediate
hurdles. , ,1 . 1" ' ' '
'U -Robert Fowler ' K ' Y
L i 'f WiQ!i5!D??2fEQl!elii!1 535 Angelo' mines SML
iggljgeeggher Mustgxiigfifiizkstirfbearned thdig gtqzggq'
Zifffffikfsibllilftrsikik inxsiet ,i n5!irQvenwo0d-
""'---w-,,r1E W K nw
A aii2,, Q- -
'i Q -K5
','-x. m... 1 .,,. .Mrif V f
4 X lik
Mp531je,xJ5Q7.ppgg, Adyjichaels, Sbpillaidy L.'Maxigig-1
n ' 'I'J5Mkxih, Kg?Wallii:6iH3gtLuckfMiqqle ,kllgggvz Qggqxfxggjo,
Hggderggn, Jones, B. Flbresgglg ChriStaid?Bott0jlif '
- ' Row: Gf'Coitii6rsgfA.S DuBose55D.'S:3!cido,Q ,E i W ' i g
.,..M3EQSimQLfgPhcrscjn A K K i KVKK ir rip
m ii. l St gy Oil P53651 R5i9ySi5? l
f7fll2ii?g1 g , ,!gYes1 TlQexaS Relays F
ff' 3l'5ff igxliiifflsfiiiiiilnfililyfi ,L,' ., h
iff 4Ihg ' '
L' LL" il f'1L L',, Qlridiagfgkelgyg Q5
il , m 3Sandhdl Rejays m K 115
N, f -- :g k , 5, .
.- 4:5 li. .: , :L X
A ,f,,3,f:- , ,-453, - WA
i 5 X .,,'
Q X X X Q
" ' W
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N. .. ' SM 4. lwkm. . V' 'A' W
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HIGH STEPPIN2 Junior Layana Maxieshowsfwhoislbesfht
the lowlrhurdles atfthe Gil Patch Relays held in The Mustang
Bowl. Maxieplaced first in her heatythat day amlearned a trip
to the Regional meet. - l A
, -gLAmy'Hchdersiin . . , f
WATCH ooyr. sqphompfe Treva Maxiefpum su 'ofller efrkiic
lpto arlotherlgoodldiseos throw atlthe distriet meetlin San
Angelo. Maxie's efforts provedilnvalqable tothe teahfs efforts.
5Amy Henderson ' K
warms ruwrnwrsu 1.115zE.irireshias..ensubseesaxcaap
races for'the'flnish4line after roliningistrong in the l6004meter
race at the districtptrackgjneetyin Sane'Augelo.e I '
kgfsmy Hendersorr fi ' 1 L L ' - '
,.-y-.mv-me 1 M we '
-1- wave- ,
l'HiJurs 0fhP1'actjcir1g .
And Flydts 'Of7fCi1tti11 ' l
Do I have to run any more laps? was
the yell of every Lady Mustang on the
track team. .Every day regardless of
dirty, rainy or Windy: ,weathergf they
would ipracticesqiuring Stlf period and after school,
running and sweatingso that they coulclngo all the
way to99Regionalsg Allltheir hard work and effort y
paid off at the District 2-4A trapk meet held i1iSanl
AJlg610L,Wl'l6Yl four Lady Mustangs qualified for
Regionals. 0 he o y e f f ' ' '
Sophbmore'Charlotfe J ones Went to Regionals in ysy.
thellongsjurrlp, triplewjump, and 100 meler dash.
Jones placed Sth inlall three of these eventsfglunior
Layana Maxielgot 3rd place in thehurdlyesarnd Sth
place ine the discus, Sophomore Borinie f Flores
placed 3rdlin the 800 meter dash. Seniors Ivy,Chriss-,
tain, J ones, . Flores,os'and2 Maxie pleeeolf filth for the
400 hieterrelay team. All theilsady Mustangs diclva
great gand successfulfjolif s"l d uring the 83-84 track
seasorif After miles of trainingianrl h0lelfS ol1prac4
ticing,,theyn broke niarly etil records and made their
fans very proudyof themwby epttini,Footloose. 0 is
y cms Trackf7l
.L0ngsWeekend TripS,i '
season? this tyeaarrase long harder tir-
ing workouts and then some . . . pai
The Mustang netters had a successful
,W , p d
v off. The netters swept the district in
team competitiong other than the one defeat at the
haindsiof they Ft..Stockton Panthers. J W W
AAt the Regional team meet, Andrews placed
third. Qfhe Mustangs. played Ft. Worth Keller and
defeated them ll-4. The netters were then defeated
by aregional rival, Austin Westlake. Theiteam
wasnft proud of being defeated, but .theynetters
eamefrbaclc to defeatdistrict rival Ft. Stockton for
pthirdfplace. V A i
In idoubles competition forjgirls, Senior Shanna
Gilliam and sophomore MarthaWBarrera-placed
'firstiat the U.I.L. State,Meet, "After four years of
Phardpiwork and lots of disappointments, I' finally
made it all the way," said Gilliam. y
In boys' doubles competition, Senior Robert
Barrera and Sophomore Chris Dupler got second
place at district. Barrera and Dupler were defeated
7-5, 7-6 by a doubles team from Waco midway in
the quarter finals at the Regional meet. "We had
our chances and it could have gone either way, we
just came up short," said Dupler. s y
VOver all, the season was a great one. The netters
won tournaments alleacross West Texasq They end-
ed the year with plans for the summer, a district
record of 6-1, a lot more experience, AND THEN
SOME . . . t
-Gay O'Connor A I
FOLLOWING THROUGH. Sophomoretkebecca Carlsonefol-
lows through on a forehand ground stroke during a varsity
tennis afternoon workout in preparation' for summer tourna-
ments. Q it A
-Louie Ramon W ,V I
ovnnnmns AND VOLLEYS.Senior rmytvafbrought and' i Hrr AND Move. sophomores Ricky Cam and Mmharnar-
esopnmare Chris Dupler work on the complex coordination
rem move together as a doubles team in a practice match
skills required at the net to win theirfmatehes. r 'V l during one of the netters' long workouts.
-Lonis Ramon ,. ' -Louie Ramon K
a ew arise.-.ir it awareness
'itfi5'?372t 'ge ' 2?fQ'aIS'?f
r- -if -A .-s'i'w":'.-. CYS-' -
if X A-,fn i1."r,s,-rzexxsifjuyi .I-I Q
S t t A ff' -'.'9.2-Ez
iff" flu' 2 eg
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ff. 'ff.'J. sexi-3.9,
, -. f, me
5, , , , Ea.,,..i...i.i.x.jpffz-L'.ieg
5 ',.,5,,W.,i, - , tr.-
fj, g Q . , - sg.: . .z
its K-ntik b
- -isffx' 'pf .
.1'.sf"s'+ -nrewn. inf W
R EAEfil1N3c H1Gii4 s0phQmm q,ris .Dupleg 4w0rksf5ggn iii?
f top spjgg serYg3LWitl3Qghigh'1nhpes fiiif Lnextiybar, agoodlserve is
iffipnemggzibupleds maip goalsl, K I V h K , Q W55-f
, -Louie Ramon , ' i I ,W I . , ..,. K K . K
Ganibs We Played
A , USA! , kv FTHEMV A - if l ,..,: 5 . . A
X wnisnm J W
M " 13" i K 'Lakexiiew - 75 I V
18 'L L Pecoif 0
A 159k i i3
13 ' 1 Sweet!2a fQr i ' 9
, I ISAEMQ ilz - L3'
5 5 ' 1 3'9S3E'0n,'5ff i 13
sig., 'k'4k- K I I I '17 Q
5 .A uStiwwesxlakb 13'
Tflf7A ' L' fFiLStotkf0n A 1' f
, l, .,, U,
, A K, PV, zfiiifgi, , , ,
T613 tbwliif. Kniffen, C. 'I.:mgley, T. Yarbrough., Cf Dgplef,ViM,
Ldiigshore, R. Baniera, Recligigpg, 'L:gfRitchli2it, Sf- Pkttewayg
C. Bfknnington,KRQQiCarzgijLC:WiI5bn. SL GilliainQ D. Downing,
RQgFfaiflsonQM. Bairera, TV. Gomrnqan, Hy Nguygn,G.LQ1Qonn6g:
- 'buiu Ramon ' . , 442 ,L.,,,' fl 'W T
TlIAM.,Kelli Nelson, Tammy Peters, Crystal
k 5., Pope, Karni Sheffield, 'Melissa Northcutte. Dana Walker,
' Gently Jioigaesg Angela ,Wilson, Joyce Stephens. L
-Kim McPherson ' yvy, K ,
m , N, me 4' e'ee x
'glaiifggl he ref? X M'
. jxjwfe '...4,- W it yr 1
reeegnoyggcopr TEAM. Keyin Parker, stew Baker, Mienaeri
r Campbell, Steye Wilson, Mark Bnrgen, Mike Henry, Michael
Thompson, Jeff Beal, Larry Bryan, Scott Jones. '
- 1KiMQMcPher5on, x ' '
M M f l el M f r.rr
or U M M fffhe: Games JWe Played , of
rere M M r 4 rams y
5 F " 1 lst. , Andrews '
V l , 2nd' L 'L Pecos' L L L
A A 2nd Snyder '
' x L' 'fv' Zndf W District ,
gg m ' :V 5 ' 3rd 1 1 Regionals L
I K 2 r J in Boys '
A I N A 7 l lst Andrews -,
L 3 L V ' Znd Keriille i 3' 7 f
' f A ' e iff lsr, A Brownwood
A A ' A A lest- 'k" Didtrict e
, Vre,', U 3rd Regional?
74 ffiolf Lyhn
great at the regional teaemitour-
in , Q
i .ei ' L
Q - K. f : ,
L . ,L.. N,
-- n K A ,M
h , oh , , v S
J K. f m e ii A
- i f
Q34 'il W 5 4'
.1 , H,,r!g, ff M F Wzft
, gm-xg ,, -gi ,
' I h W
wg, it i
them." said Golf
windy, sandy, erainyA r i
W I A
.45 .... I
X K wear
e R ,N
'7 , SWINGING AWAY. Junior Steve Bakertees off iron the 514th L TEED OFF. Senior Scott Jones tees- off during practice on the
, . Ml hole of the Andrews Regina! Golf Tourney. Baker parred this Andrews Country-Qlub.GolfQCourseaQ-lones was a member of the
Q 2 V-Q Q' hole :Ind got anV86 for the whole round. Baker earned a spot on golf, teanig-all four? years of high school, earning All-District
" Q " 'the All-District Golf team for his seasonal effortsg . honors forhis efforts. ,i '
, i -Kim Mcehefson L ' L L L A ' -Kim Mcvhefson , M no , W '
-.ww -.I , f. ' ,
if I W Cairns
Best Record ,Even
Pride And Determination
Made This Team . . .
One Of Kind
'ff Proving they were going to finish the
W., season better than they were picked, the
baseball team came out letting their op-
ponents know they meant business. The Mustangs
started district play with a 14-1 record. They won
the Monahans tournament, and lost the final game
of the Snyder tournament because of injuries to
receive 2nd place.
"We went into district thinking that we cot1ldn't
be stopped and then Pecos shut us out O-I," Rene
Trevino pitcher and third baseman, said.
The Mustangs didn't let their loss pull theme
down. They bounced right back and defeated Mon-
CONCENTRATION. Pitcher Omar Trevino concentrates on
which pitch will strike out the Lamesa batter. The Mustangs
went on to defeat the Tors 4-3. Trevino received All-District
honors for his pitching ability.
' 'Andrews County News
ahans 13-3. "Beating Monahans really picked usd
up. After losing two games in a row, it is a big let
down from a 14 game winning streak," Shay More
ris, pitcher and first baseman, said.
The sluggers ended the season with a 20-5tregu-
lar season record which was the best in the school'se
history.,T he Mustangs sensational record put them
in a tie for second place with Pecos, a heartbreak-
ing loss came to them in the bottom of the 10th
inningwith af score of 6-2.
"This year's team was truly one of a kindj'
Coach Joe Ray Halsey said.
VARSITY BASEBALL J Smith C U ton M Torres W
. . , . p , . , .
Coffman, S. Hughes, B. Morrison, J. Mireles, J. Halsey, D.
Simpson, G. Ramirez, C. Branson, R. Henderson, R. Trevino,
S. Morris, 0. Trevino.
-Andrews County News
A The Games We Played
ig Pecos 1
I0 Monzthnns 3
Ft, Stockton 3
2 Snyder 56
4 Lamesa 3
7 Pecos 3
7 Monahans I
f 3 Ft. Stockton 3
S d l l
6 Lamesn .
3 vu nu nun: a
BOUND AND DETERMINED. Pitcher Shay :Morris winds
uplfor anothegystriike agaitisf the' Ft. Panthers. The Mustangs
took the Panthers?-3 for their second districtwin. Morris Was
awa'rdedQAll-Distriet h'oiIors'!for T pitching.
-Andrews County News L Q. .',, .Q l '
G0 FORSIT. Freshnian third baseman carlonfgxragsonr goes for
the ball to beat'the,Monahans'base runner to theibag for the
Lobos third omit. The Lobos handed the Mustangs their first
district Wilnxlllefi. 1 I 'if f
-Todd Withi-ow " - , I
W , M!
, ,ff "
CATCHINC' THAT SPIRIT. Catcher John Mireles reaches-
out for the hall in the, second gamelof the Mustangs double
header with Brownfield. The Black and Gold defeated the Cubs
in both games giving them at 3-05 record.
-Andrews Courity News
Baseball 1 77
JV And H511 Get . .
781 J V Sports
tween the excite-
W ment of being a
"fish" and the spotlight of
the varsity,'the JV teams
added their own pizzazz to
,prove they were second to
"We had a winning atti-
tude and worked just as
hard asthe varsity? volley-
ball player Elsie Valensuela
said. "So we decided to get
out of their shadow and be
second to no one."
The small crowds and old
uniforms didn't seem to
VOLLEYBALL. J. Cornejo, L.
Valdez, T. Maxie, E. Valenzuela,
E F, 5 t
i . X flax V args? Q
ja...-g,,,f L .4 me
GIRLS' BASKETBALL. R. Cos-
tello, C. Hampton, L. Justice, Kg
Goodson, L. Hester, B. Flores, M.
bother the players as they
gave it their best effort in
every game. The boys bas-
ketball team reached their
goal of tieing the record of
most wins in a season. "We
set our goals high and knew
that once we had seth it we
would not sell ourselves
short by not reaching it."
Junior Brent Lucas said.
Each 'team had its own
style and touch of class.
"When we got to run trick
plays, which gave me an op-
portunity to score, I was
glad to be on the JVI' foot-
ball player Brad "Spaz"
Spacek said. a .
Beingon the JV gave fu-
ture players the chance to
go from the unknown hero
to a superstar. ' A
BATTER UP. Freshman Eddie
Gonzales hits a single in the Mid-
land High baseball game. The
Mustangs went on to win 6-4.
HERE IT COMES. Junior Elsie
Valenzuela serves the ball as Soph-
omores Heather Bairrington and
Treva Maxie cheer her on. Q
0 5 A Q
9 -Xf'-. N .a,.,..+. ..-. B . it ii
i, 5. .g We .,
tal, , 7 X ' 'X ' ' ' E
. K. 4 3' ,Q ' 37 f- 6 -..,
53, 5 --IE i i n -' s .1
5. '-li. fp J L"
BOYS' BASKETBALL. D. Law-
rence, B. Lucas, J. Hart, D. Pend-
leton, R. Friemel, D. Schroeder, L.
Morris, P. -Locke, B. Brownlee, L.
Clay, R. Ragnes. A
BASEBALL. Marquez, Harris,
Pool, DeLaCruz, Criswell, Hart,
0'Dell, Figueroa, Garza, Hernan-
dez, Salinas, Glover, Carrasco
Chevey, Gonzales, Figueroa, Lu:
FOOTBALL. K. Wilson, J. Re
J. Trevino, D. Dower, D. Pen
ton, L. Ingram, N. Martinez
Douglas, M., Torres, F. Herrer:
Buck. B. Spacek, R. Chavez,
Smith, J. Hinds, B. Kimbroug
Payne, A. Brown, H. Trevinu
Salcido, V. Valenzuela, J. Gaz
M. Marquez, S. Shortes.
FOTBALL. Hernandez, Welch
Nanson, Moisant, Barrera,fI-larfd
E, Mora, Criswell, Lindsey, Bal-
rd, Visentine, Chapman,-
pNett, Nelson, Morse, Gonzales
over, Haggard, Marquez, Way
ljan, Cerda, Jacobson, -Dye: C
ckson, Clay, Finley, Willems
immonds, Railey, Brown, Gon-
les, Marquez, Woodson, Lem-
ins, Anderson, Jimenez, Emi-
no, Bell, Fulwider, Carrigan, Al-
3 Chase, i Ragsdale, Jones, Lind-
BOYS' BASKETBALL. Hernan-
dez, Anderson, Branson, Moisant,
Harris, Barrera, Criswell, Brown,
Muon, Gonzales, Clay, Lemmons,
Carrasco, Elliott, Marquez, Bai-
ley, Ragsdale, Lindsey. l
, teams iet loose
L' and strutted
their stuff as they .became
Thnrsdayi night. heros.
"We played like there was
no-7tomorrow,' trying our
best and never giving up.
We knew that when we went
out on the field that what we
had done-.before would nev-
er be good enough againj'
David4CriS,WCl1 said. e '
TOCETHERNESS. The msn,
men offense discussesytheir play in
the huddle before trying it out
against their opponent.
-Pat England K n 'V K
.,. Going from top dogtat
Middle School to the under-
dog was an,gadjustment,.tfor
isomemftieanisii but J not this
time. L .
overcame being the un-
known to earn a spot on the
varsity teams. "I wanted to
bepart of thefwinnifig tradi-
tion," Chad Redwine, varsi-
ty tennis player, said.
Whether it was making
they varsity ondoing, their
.best on itft their? team, the
"fish" cutyloosetand hecame
7I?RACKf'D. Brown, C. Dafford, D.
Jacobson, R. Fulwider,,C. Morse,
M. Wells, J. Gonzales, L. Ander-
son, B. NlcNett, B. Way.
-Kim McPherson g ,
i g f - E A lf uf fa i t .. ,
ttst t ..
G e , s .fs it
tti if :ii it ' A
,. S i. i 2 S . it 'lf v
VOLLEYBALL. A. Atkins, J. Lo-
pez, S. Lance, C, Gutierrez, A.'Du-
Bose, T. Harbin.
V GIRLS' BASKETBALL.-H. Luck
L S. Bice, S. Levaey, C. Doerner, D
Salcido, C. Conner, T. Harbin.
, -Kim McPherson?
e De-servefta p pph p p p on
The SameOld Thing
p Thersame old thinglday
after day. Dress in 'five min-
utes, exercise for 35 then
scramble back to the dress-
ing rooin to repairmake-up
and hair all in a record time e
of 10 minutes. P:E. students
underwent this routine day
after day. S c h Y
'Kelle Vxseniine I
JUST A SWINGINZ PQE. stui
dents brush up on their baseball
skills during fifth rperioda V
For The Love of It
a ll i' ' ll
Z Going strange places
without sponsors, emptying
their pockets on entry fees,
all for the love of their sport.
I t Karate, Rodeo, Gymnas-
tics, Summer Softball and
Baseball were a few individ-
ual sports that students gave
the extra effort to achieve
high honors that he one
knew about. I
- flielle Visentinc
RIDE EM COWBOY. Senior
Tony Dunn shows his style of
Bronc riding at the O'Donnell Ro-
deo. Dunn received All-Around
Cowboy for the West Texas Area.
LET 'ER BUCK. Sophomore
Mike Dillard hopes for 8 as he
prepares for bronc riding. Dillard
later won the rodeo in bull riding.
3Kim McPherson K
hh Earned The Right
To Sign On The Line
The next four years of
their lives have just been
signed away to college ath-
Seniors Ivy Christian,
Shanna Gilliam and Bill
Morrison each received
scholarships for their out-
standing athletic talents.
Gilliam received the Don-
nie Munsell memorial schol-
These athletes gave it
their all to earn the right to
sign on the dotted line.
Itis More Than Meets The Eye
On game night each' play-
er always gave it their best
shot. This was when most
fans saw the players. They
didn't seethe hours of wor-
kout the athletes went
through daily. Two weeks
before school started, foot-
ball and volleyball players
began their workouts. Then
during the fall, the swim-
mers were at school and in
thue pool by 6:30 a.m.
These athletes worked hard
andy realized that sports
were a lot more than meets
Honors Make Sports Worth It
After all the sports' sea-
sons were over there were
two athletes named All-Re-
gion and one All-South
Plains. Twenty-three re-
ceived All-District honors
and twenty-eight were
named Honorable Mention.
The track teams added
their touch of class by quali-
fying 16 for regionals and
one for state.
Leading the way, Senior
Darrell Collins performance
on the court got him the
honors of playing in the
SHSCH and TABL All-
SHOOT FOR TWO. Sophomore
Charlotte Jones earned two All-
District honors in both Volleyball
.. ... t
AUTO MECHANICS: Top R. Denby, J. Perry,
J. Gomez, T. Luecke, Mr. Bridge, J. Baeza, D.
Fowler, J. Smith, K. 0'Neal, F. Lujan, T. Pre-
vette, E. Galindo, T. North.
Biology: Gary Tucker, Mark Savell, Tad Conner,
Paul Nelson, Sarah Gordan, Alison Barber, Kel-
ley Cleere, Elda Arena.
BUILDING TRADES: Top S. Hanson, A. San-
chez, R. Warnick, J. Reyes, M. Risenhoover, J.
Garner, T. Creekmore, T. Moisant, B. Davis, D.
Barnes, B. Barnes, D. Carabajal, P. Hernandez
COSMETOLOGY: Top M. Barnes, E. Roman,
L. Abney, K. Levacy, J. Fry, S. McKaskle, Mrs.
Jackson, K. Courville, B. Millian, C. Yarbrough
S. Webb, J. Leffingwell, N. Nelson, C. Jefcoats,
M. Simerly, V. Ramierez, C. Harris, D. Wood-
side, D. Davis
bs And Organizations
ell allright! It's club time.
School started and people
flocked to see how many
clubs they could join.
Clubs played a vital part in school
activities in many ways. "Clubs give
people a better feeling about school be-
cause it gives them a feeling of relax-
ation," Senior Richie Lewis said.
Clubs got people involved more in
school activities because they made
school worth the effort. "It is worth the
effort to get to compete in the Universi-
ty Interscholastic League and the
chance to qualify for regional and state
competition." Senior Mitch Burney
said. Senior Ronnie Wallace agreed "It
is worth the time and effort going to
conventions because of the chance to
meet new people and learn new stuff."
People joined clubs for different rea-
sons, but Senior George Rameriz joined
clubs to make new friends. Senior Kelly
Boyd joined clubs because she felt she
accomplished something by dealing
with responsibilities that clubs gave her.
Clubs also helped other organizations
too, from the Muscular Dystrophy As-
sociation to the local blood drive, as
well as promoting spirit for school ac-
WORKING FOR THE WEEKEND. Junior Ste-
ven Wolfe and Seniors Ruben Rodriquez and
George Molinar, work on the Sweepstakes win-
ning float for l.C.T. The theme of this year's
homecoming float was "Smash the Panthers."
l.C.T. has dominated the sweepstakes award now
having won it for the fourth straight year.
BAM! BAM! No not Pebble's lover, but Student
Council President, Senior Ronnie Wallace. Ron-
nie calls meeting number seven to order on No-
vember 8, l983. Ronnie presides over Student
Council meetings that are usually held twice a
month. There are thirty-one Student Council Of-
-K im McPherson
YAH! SMILE YOU BET. Student Council
Members clown around during their seventh
meeting of the year. They are shown here getting
beat ribbons ready to sell for the last game ofthe
year against Lamesa. The ribbons are sold annu-
ally throughout the football season.
Clubs And Organizatlonsf83
BOOKED UP. FHA President Viola Rodriquez
replaces a library book. The senior also joined
Mustangettes and FCA. The senior kept busy
with school work, sports and clubs.
OPENING NEW DOORS. Senior Robin Cala
unlocks new horizons by joining FCA, Industrial
Arts, Press Club, NHS, Student Council, and
SRO. Club members elected Robin NHS Vice-
lubs and organizations meant
new people, and tons of responsi-
bilities, hard work, extra time,
and especially patience. That's what
made our leaders tough and ready to
tackle any problems that came along
All clubs had a purpose. At meetings,
as officers were elected, they felt the
odds were against them. "No one likes
me, I'm not gonna get enough votes,"
the doubts raced through prospective
FHA President Viola Rodriquez,
senior, thought the responsibilities were
tough, but worth it. "Getting them or-
ganized, knowing what to talk about,"
Viola said were the hardest duties.
Math Club President - Robin Cala
enjoyed the trips because they got to
84fClubs And Organizations
meet a lot of people from different
places. Robin felt joining clubs was spe-
cial for him because, "You're getting
involved and always have something to
do," Robin said.
For Brad Wadsworth, Press club
President, joining a club meant involve-
ment. "I enjoy the social aspect that
club involvement gives." Social was the
only aspect for Press Club since the
primary purpose of the organization
was to have parties to give relief from
Clubs were necessary. Their leaders
were vital. Without them who would
have taken care of the responsibilities,
hard work, and extra time? School
would have been drudgery without
"lT'S LIKE THIS" SRO President Greg Bent-
ley explains plans for the booth at the Halloween
Carnival. SRO is the new name for Drama Club.
Greg took part in Press Club, too.
. 1- ,WF K- ff.
. u, .7
-. ... ' " .z ..57!'y:1-... . ' . , l":
A ' .. , " ,. V , .
D0 WHAT? Freshman Shelly Lance and Sopho-
more Eric Gilliam listen to discussions on the
Halloween Carnival at the October Standing
Room Only meeting.
DECA Top Row B. Merrick, T. Riordan, J. Al-
len, Mr. Wood, D. Michaels, P. Harper, K. Har-
ris, S. Morgan, A. Stinnet, D..Moore, M. Pena,
K. Phares, K. Brooks.
DRAMA Top Row D. Baugus, T. Neher, R. My-
sorka, R. Cala, L. Ross, K. Davis, C. Jeffcoat, N.
Navarette, T. Taylor. S. Shultz, B. Dunning, K.
Nolan, J. Hogue, S. Zatola. K. Wilkerson, R.
Carlson, M. Blair, D. Stenciefer.
FCA Top Row S. Martin, R. Dower, K. Wilson,
L. Moren, P. Nelson, N. Martines, R. Ruiz, J.
Tidwell, J. Fry, K. Wallace, S. Finley, L. Her-
ster, T. Harbin, M. Visentine, L. Gilliland, T.
Orson, G. Fetner, S. Bice, C. Hudgins, A. Mc-
Coy, L. Fetner, M. Blair.
FCA Top Row O. Trevino, S. Hughes, L. Ingram,
J. Rogers, M. Savell, C. Branson, L. Maxie, A.
Henderson, L. Hernandez, J. Hamilton, R. El-
more, K. Wilkerson, Mrs. Doerner, l. Christian,
C. Gonzales, K. Nelson, J. Hinds, H. Brown, J.
Nelson, P. Piper, V. Rodriques, M. Barrera, S.
Gorgan, E. Gilliam, D. Downing.
Clubs And Organizatlonsf85
FREEZIN2 Senior Shanna Gilliam is so cold
during these cold winter days she had to buy a
black and gold toboggan from Senior Lori Mont-
HE DID IT. Sophomore Bobby Kimbrough ex-
plains to Mrs. Wallace that Ronnie Elmore did it
during the Social Studies Club meeting on Mon-
MONEY, MONEY, MONEY. Thank you for
your business. Sophomore Ryan Van Duist
thanks Sophomore David Dower for buying fruit
Earning It E
lease buy the World's Finest
Chocolate Candy," Junior Sonja Her-
nandez begged. Her efforts won her S85
for selling choir candy. The choir made
over 52,000 for their spring trip to Cor-
Clubs not only made money for trips
but for parties, and other fun activities.
"Rodeo club sells ads so they can have
rodeos and dances," Senior Blaine
McReynolds said. Mustangettes sold as
much jewelry as they could.
DECA sold more than any other
club. They tried their hardest to keep
many stomachs from causing a scene in
class by selling doughnuts in the morn-
ing. They also sold spifit carnations to
get students ready for those Friday
night football games.
National Honor Society peddled di-
rectories so that the student body would
not have to dig through drawers or flip
through the pages of phone directories
or bother information operators to find
the number they needed. "We had a lot
of fun and the club made a lot of money
selling directories. So it really is worth
being in clubs to earn money," Senior
Chris McWilliams said.
With the "Oh-no-I'm-making-a-fool-
out-of-myself smiles," club members
sold their wares for the good of the club
and a good time.
CALL ME. Senior Tad Conner sells a National
Honor Society student directory to Senior James
McCrary in the dome.
CONFUSED. Senior Brenda Davis is trying to
decide what to do during an ICT class.
FFA Top Row M. Norman, K. Humphrey, R.
VanDuist, Mr. Castleman, T. Peters, D. Pool. T.
Cook, C. Huckabee, L. Ingram, J. Beal, C. Rob-
inson, K. Bellemore, K. Comer, R. Harrison, S.
ri ' Ii a A I,
nil .aa , .
FHA Top Row K. Brooks, C. Coleman, I. Ramos,
M. Dixon, L. Williams, K. Robins, T. Saurer, M.
Barnes, L. Sheridan, S. Lopez, A. Gutierrez, C.
Tarango, V. Rodriuez, M. Flynn, L. Zapp, L.
Hyer, S. Starks, L. Prichard, T. Nichols.
FTA D. Bailey, T. Orson, K. Ransom, V. Vil-
lines, B. Avena, G. Gilbert, K. Visentine, C. No-
ble, C. Pope, M. Blair, A. Whitsett, T. Ragland,
C. Henderson, L. Zapp.
INTERCLUB PRESIDENTS L. Moren, M.
Burney, J. Bechtel, L. Ingram, B. Kindred, K.
Wilson, B. Lemmons, D. Woodside, D. Ward, K.
Morris, C. Hudgins, K. Phares, J. Pennington.
Clubs A nd Organizatlonsf87
5 ....A - WW.:-----f -ff
,MM ,.,m..,........W----- H
ong, grueling hours of practic-
ing, sanding, and fixing were
what most club members spent
their time doing.
Students spent endless time on their
projects as the time closed in on the
deadline for competition.
They made gun cabinets, curled hair,
fixed motors and all sorts of things hop-
ing for the big first prize.
Blisters and sore, aching muscles
usually accompanied those projects as
they were being made. But despite the
long hours of work, the thrill of compe-
tition kept them building, fixing or
But winning wasn't all that counted.
When their project was done, it gave
the students a feeling of accomplish-
ment. They completed something they
thought they could not possibly do.
They made or fixed something all by
themselves. Competition also built
character 'by making the student make
88fClubs And Organizations
himself build or fix his project.
Even though there were long hours of
working on projects, it was worth it.
Competition was what most clubs were
I PLEDGE ALLEGIANCE. Juniors Kevin
Parker and Darren Pool and Sophomore Danny
Neighbors pledge allegiance to the flag in one of
the FFA meeting.
i Z ff
a :-- i f K ff:
.. .,,.. ki.
,L 9 .3 -. .,.. V ..
KS . . re , t
'I .i ,- '-955 33.
W X 5
fe i s
LAYOUT PLANNING. Freshman Randy Ful-
wider works on a layout during his drafting
class, Fulwider is measuring a length for a piece
PEELING AWAY. Junior Mike Norman peels
the splinters off his project while in woodwork-
l.C.T: A. Bailey, L. Guthrie, R. Grinslade, T.
Summit, D. Dillard, D. Gryder, S. Henderson,
M. Carpenter, C. Clevenger, S. Anderson, M.
Fowler, S. Guy, Mr. Dubose
Industrial Arts: Mr. Adcock, J. Speed, J. Rod-
gers, S. Anderson, J. Hestland, R. Ragnes, T.
Sutphen, J. Rose, F. Herrera, C. Huckabee, C.
Shrauner, R. Cala, R. Fowler, C. Robinson, B.
Fowler, M. Vasquez, J. Farmer
Inter Club Presidents: M. Burney, J. Rodgers, R.
Wallace, J. Fry, L. Moren, R. Henderson, S.
Schulz, B. Wadsworth, C. Huckabee, R. Cala, D.
Ward, P. Johns, M. Fetner, V. Rodriquez, L.
Zap, A. Whitsett, K. Phares, A. Pace
Math Club: M. Boswell, 0. Avena, P. Nelson, J.
Lindsey, B. Wadsworth, T. Dittberner, H. Gho-
zali, B. Avena, H. Bairrington, R. Cala, M. Vi-
sentine, R. Lewis, E. Avena, R. Cala, K. Cleere,
B. Dunning, H. Brown
Clubs And Organizatlonsf89
A .dh 1
Mustangettes: M. Cordova, L. Hernandez, S.
Stautzenberger, J. Fry, L. Bray, M. Garcia, S.
McCaskle, S. Dillard, l. Christian, M. Ramos,
R. Mihecoby, C. Gonzales, S. Simpson, C. Har-
ris, L. Zap, V. Rodriquez, D. Woodside, J. Lef-
N.H.S.: Tinsley, Abney, Henderson, Wallace,
McWilliams, Lindsey, Barrea, Conner, Gilbert,
Nelson, Lewis, Stautzenberger, Sellers, Cosby,
Hughes, Cala, Slack, Avena, Hamilton, Ramirez,
Pace, Mireles, Cleere
Newspaper Staff: Love, Elkins, Kantor, Cala, Al-
len, S. Levacy, Wadsworth, Noble, K. Levacy,
Visentine, Carrasco, Ramon, Hamilton, Foshee,
R. Cala, England, Eades, Finley, Welch
Levacy, Cala, Allen, S. Levacy, Wadsworth,
Henderson, Noble, Visentine, Foshee, Ramon,
Villines, Hamilton, England, Eades, Finley, Vi-
sentine, Welch, Whitsett, Cala, Nelson, P.
Powell, P. Powell, Tarango, Gutierrez, Carrasco
Love, Elkins, Kantor, Hughes, K.
3 Q if ..
NCIS O U
W , .,.,, MM., K W , --Wg. ,,,.. .e----g-e,w,.,,gt... "'M""' t '
1 oss. - A f ailing out meant a lot of hard,
long, and endless hours of work
Being in a club required a lot of dedi-
cation to be able to sail out. When cos-
motology cut or curled people's hair,
they wanted to win the Grand Champi-
Industrial arts meant having lots of
patience. They had to make sure every
cut was perfect and that the pieces of
wood would fitjust right. They also had
to make the varnish smooth and even so
that they had a perfect finish. Building
Trades spent the whole year building a
The Math Team succeeded by using
their "smarts',. They traveled to meets
all over to learn and compete for them-
selves as well as the school. 'The math
team was a big part of school for me
this year. It was a blast to be in." said
Sophomore Kristi Goodson.
The Student Council sailed out in
many ways this past year also. They
worked hard on making the school year
fun for the student body.
WATCH IT WOMAN. Senior Susan Schulz
and Sophomore Kitty Wilkerson rehearse for the
Drama Clubs presentation of "CindereIla".
I RIDING HIGH Sophomore Dana Walker rides TUNING UP A BIT. Junior Frank Lujan and
down main in the Homecoming parade as Rodeo Auto Mechanics teacher Mr. Briggs work on
Sweetheart repairing a messed up carborator.
Lindy W llcm -Zandy Willems
These were just a few clubs that
sailed out. They worked hard to help
students learn the facts of life by get-
ting them involved.
THINKING IN SILENCE. Junior Wade Purvis
thinks quietly on what he is going to do next on
Clubs And Organizationsf9l
fp. .. I
,- ' I " iff 5
'MZFS ' ..
, 2 l
f .. ,,,4 I ragga,
RODEO. Burney, Carruth, Ham, Cravens, B.
Dunn, Brooks, Hamilton, G. McReynolds, Pace,
B. McReynolds, Boyd, Hummell, T. Dunn,
Walker, Wadsworth, Dillard, Terry, Hartsell,
Bairrington, Bechtel, Bcllemore.
SOCIAL STUDIES CLUB. O. Avena, Cleere,
Zap, Blair, E. Avena, Mrs. Wallace, Kimbrough,
Elmore, S. Shorles, Garza, S. Shortes, Ragnes,
G. Gilbert, Ashley, T. Gilbert, Wadsworth.
S. COUNCIL. S. Finley, M. Visentine, C. Bran-
son, K. Wallace, D. Walker, S. Bice, G. Fetner,
M. Northcutt, K. Wilkerson, C. Hudgins, D.
S. COUNCIL. Lindsey, Ingram, Wallace, Cosby,
Wilson, Tidwell, Moren, Boyd, Slack, Maxie,
McPherson, Dhnning, Johns, Orson, K. Nelson,
Piper, J. Nelson, Harris, Cala.
92fClubs And Organizations
W-V Yrrywir rm :M YL- A
W Getting It Togeth ef
ew members, energetic sponsors,
money-making projects, plans,
new ideas, and new friends were
some of the fun and wild things that
made a club worth joining.
Members and sponsors were the main
people. Sponsors got everything togeth-
er and then stood in the shadows while
the members worked toward their
goals. But, they were always there when
times were rough. Mrs. Dana Bailey
was the sponsor for Future Teachers of
America and taught sophomore Fig-
lish. Being a sponsor was a lot of re-
sponsibility and hard work. "In years to
come, if I am still sponsor, I'm sure with
IT'S CHRISTMAS TIME. Sophomore Chris
Gonzales and Mary Marquez, members of FHA,
take can food to the office.
YOU SEE. Freshman Trenna Ryan participates
in a FTA Meeting while they were electing the
teacher of the month.
,r s ,Iegfzv I
- 'e i
l 1 t Vx '
I A jf.,
ICAR TUNES. Sophomores Silvia Ramos and SOUTHERN BELLE. Press Club Sweetheart
!Ellie Gonzales work on a motor during their Senior Debbie Anderson rides in style on a Mer-
'Auto Mechanics class. cedes during the Homecoming Parade.
-Louie Ramon -Kim McPherson
each year it will become easier," said
According to freshman Stacey Lo-
pez, clubs were, "a lot of work? Mem-
bers had to participate in night meet-
ings, think up good ideas for projects,
raise money, and prepare for trips.
Hard work by dedicated sponsors
and members resulted in good clubs.
All this effort made joining a club
worthwhile because Hyou do it all to-
gether as a group, and you have lots of
fun doing it," said Sophomore Argelia
X We ,,'
X Q x4 -
2 We 4. S 5853
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Clubs And 0rganizationsf93
SPANISH. Gomez, Williams, Phillips, Long-
shore, Reynolds, Dafford, Hill, Phillips, Eppler,
Ramirez, Stautzenberger, Ford, Luecke, Pri-
chard, Flores, Bellemore, Ramirez.
VOE. Avena, Hill, Garcia, Baugus, Alaniz, Bray,
Underwood, Ramos, Carrasco, Cornejo, Gomez,
Baker, Natividad, Valenzuela, Brewer, Davis.
YEARBOOK. Hughes, Love, Allen, Villines,
Kantor, Henderson, K. Vistentine, Carrasco, Ra-
mon, M. Vistentine, Foshee, Tarango, Gutierrez,
England, Nelson, P. Powell, Sinley, P. Powell,
94fCIubs And Organizations
CONCENTRATION. Freshman Sheryl Green
sits on her hands and knees and works on a
homeroom float for the Homecoming Parade.
SITTING AROUND. National Honor Society
gets together to talk about selling student direc-
tories to the student body for the year.
e A P'
1 SPINACH, YUK. Junior Leighton Moren and
So homore Debra Downin et to ether at the
y P g 2 g
can food drive.
I -Kim McPherson,
ggi . tu, W-.1 - mm- -' " a-m-tw.vw-v'-wxwe1iiwf.+2-fJ4??--
o many students put effort into
clubs that they deserve a little
credit. Students came to club
meeting at night instead of dragging
that exciting "Main", They sold all
sorts of miscellaneous items to raise
money and try to be better than all the
other clubs in school. The more effort
given, the better the club became. Rais-
ing that extra dollar gave the club a
chance to go on a better trip or to a
better place to eat, than the club that
did not put forth the effort.
Sports and academics were known
for their competitiveness, but clubs did
not get much recognition in this area.
Most students got involved in at least
one club and worked hard to make their
club the best in the school. To do this it
took a lot of work and extra hours after
school and on weekends. But, it was
worth it to know that a little extra effort
made them that ext-ra-special club.
- Paige Powell
WORKING HARD. Junior Dominique Por-
owski carries a box full of cans to the office to be
weighed for the can food drive.
Clubs And 0rganizatlonsf95
cc bverybody be up here in the
morning at 7:45 sharp. Be
sure you have your parent
permission forms filled out." These
were very familiar words heard
throughout the year in clubs before
they left to go on their annual trip.
"Trips were a blast to go on. You
were always looking for something to
do that night at the hotel." said Senior
Tommy Cook. f'You were always
96fClubs And Organizations
sneaking out of your room while trying
not to get caughtf'
People enjoyed going on the trips to
miss school. "I liked going on trips be-
cause you didn't have to worry about
your homework." said Junior Stewart
Trips were a vital part in letting the
students have fun.
at ....,., -
U A III -
PATIENTLY WAITING. Seniors Tad Conner
and James McCrary patiently listen to the lec-
ture in Mr. Tucker's fifth period Biology class.
FUN BUNCH. Rodeo club members clown
around during one of their organizational meet-
ings for the Pete Hughey Memorial Rodeo.
BREAKING AWAY. Sophomore John Williams
takes a break during his fourth period Spanish
SILENTLY DREAMING. Junior Jeff Bechtel
sits wondering about what Rodeo he is going to
CLUB CLOWN. Senior Truman Orson clowns LET ME FIND IT. Rodeo Sponsor Mrs. Purvis
around with Juniors Chris Huckabee and Trina looks for entry forms to give to Seniors Greg
Ryan during a Social Studies club meeting. Ham and Mitch Burrey.
Clubs And 0rganizatlonsj97
tvizzazz in Hass
For 180 days you sat in a 25x23 room and listened to
Mrs. Purvis read another book that you knew you would
have to write a book report on or listen to people grip about
how they hated to get up and come to class. Most of us
came, but there were the Gay O'Connors and that's another
You gathered wood for the bonfire. You yelled "that,s
the Freshman battle cry" at every pep rally. You decorated
the dome area for the Junior and Senior banquet and prom.
You participated in the spirt days. You played leap frog on
fifties day. You threw cow chips on western day. You were
Tonto and Silver on famous persons day. You wrote new
lyrics to "Beat It," "Metal Health," and 4'Burning Down
You picked up trash around the butane route and around
campus. You came to school in sheets. You campaigned for
three days. You wore hats and buttons that said "D.D. for
You gave all your favorite veggies to the can food drive.
You voted for your favorites in assemblies and class meet-
ings. You gave Gordon a hard time by being tardy to every
class. You spent the majority of your time with the people
you loved, hated and some you didn't even know.
You won state in calculator. You worked and experi
mented on your science fair projects. You spent the whole
year in typing to learn fifteen words a minute. You worked
on Mr. Simpsonis car in automechanics. We all said we
hated class but we made everyone realize there's more to
education than just the books. We did it. We put PIZZAZZ
HAT'S OFF. Sophomores study in Mr. Simpsons world history class
fifth period. Rebecca Carlson put a little PIZZAZZ IN CLASS while
wearing a hat and alligator during election week.
- Todd Withrow
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Class f 99
Class Of '84'
1 xpan ding High Ways
All Part Of Growing Up
hewing tobacco, chewing tobacco, spit, spit, spit, if
you ain't a senior you ain't Sif!9b," was one of the
many sayings used by the class of '84'. This one was
used in the last pep rally of the year for the spirit stick
competition. It was surrounded by much controversy as ru-
mors of taking the senior trip away or making the seniors take
final exams circulated throughout the school. This year was no
disappointment as the class of '84' kept up to its expectation of
being a wild and crazy class. The girls as well as the boys
contributed to the craziness. "The closeness of our class is why
we have so much fun," commented Senior Robert Fowler.
Senior Mark Savell added, "We're not as close as a class as we
were our previous high school years but weire still all close."
As seniors decided what the next step in life would be and
what college to attend, they tended to grow apart from old
friends that they had grown up with. "We need to party with
all the friends we can this year because most of them will be
going to different colleges and we wonit be able to see them
anymore," said Senior John Evers.
From the safety of Mom and Dad to living on your own,
many seniors had mixed emotions about going to college.
Senior Darrell Collins said, "It's going to pretty scary out
there without always getting money from my parents, but
other than that I think it's going to be a lot of fun." Gerald
Brown added, "I'll be glad to get out of this little town because
everything seems so plain."
Many students got tired of the same old routine that deve
oped in a small town. College was the answer for many people
from the dull hum-drum routine of high school to the excite
ment of college life. Senior Jeff 'Odiei Taylor said, "I can
wait to get to college, there will be so many things to do an
it'll be a good change of atmosphere." But college was a ne'
beginning, a whole new life. It took a lot of hard work t
achieve a student's goals.
Some seniors didn't go to college, they stayed here and ha
to grow up a little faster than the rest of their class. Thes
members of the class of '84' started a whole new life an
another routine of getting up and going to work, coming homt
going to bed then starting everything over again.
Some things the class of 684' will cherish are the memorie:
Whether they're in college or already working, everyone wi
remember all the crazy things they did, like the rivalry of th
class of '84' with the class of '82' that resulted in much contrc
versy but helped the whole school gain spirit. During the pe
rallies when rolls of toilet tissue came flying out of the to
sections everyone knew the class of '84, was behind it. Th
class of '84' was always considered the bad class or the Lf
Raiders of the school by the teachers, but the memories the
the class left behind will not soon be forgotten. Thanks for th
-Sean C. Hughes-
LOAD EM UP-Senior Ross
Roark sits on a stack of wood be-
ing moved from Montgomery
Trucking to the bonfire.
TAKE FIVE-Senior Belma Avena
changes books during the five-
minute interval between classes.
BUSINESS AND PLEASURE-
Senior Sarah Gordon munches on
a choir candy bar during Spanish
class in the dome.
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, Class Of '84
here 'S The Party.
p Up Main, Always The Same
p oga, toga, toga. It was a silent chant. Friday, February
tenth. It was Famous Person's Day and the infamous
l seniors did it again. Nineteen seniors donned their
meets and became the Phi Kappa Delta of Andrews High.
i It was Animal House all over again. The seniors were deter-
iined not only to have fun, but to be the best at whatever it
s they were doing. Their goal was to leave their mark on the
hool or maybe just to get back at the system one last time for
e past twelve years of education they had suffered.
To say the class of 1984 stood out is an understatement. If
ere was ever anything going on, the seniors either started it
' were in the middle of it before long. All the confusion,
ustration and anticipation took the form of Hsenioritisf'
gFor some students, these "wild hairs" were just a good way
i relieve new found anxieties. According to Susan Stautzen-
zrger, "School gets old. You've got to do something to liven it
J. Sometimes it seems like it will never endf, Other students
ghtened the load by sleeping, doodling or daydreaming. It
as all done in fun. More important than anything else, it
ade lots of memories - memories that made this senior year
lecial. The end did come, however, and for some too soon.
"I dreamed about the day when I would finally graduate,
it when it got here it was like a nightmare because I really
dn't want it to happen," was Louie Ramonls thought on the
matter. When the most awaited day of the year for this class
came, it brought with it a flood of emotions and a new side of
the seniors. Wildness was put aside temporarily and each
student expressed their sorrows about the ending and new
GIVE THAT TEAM A HAND.
The Mustangettes give their sup-
port to back the Mustangs at the
Seminole pep rally. The team went
on to defeat the Injuns 44-0.
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Class Of '84
Time Of Your Own
GIF. When it finally arrived, Friday was welcomed
with an array of plans for the weekend.
During the winter months, many seniors loaded up
eir broncos, hooked on the skis, and headed for Ruidoso to
t the slopes. Gliding, or in some cases rolling, down El
apitan was a good way to forget about the pressures of school
1d home. Senior Jeff Taylor didn't get an Olympic gold,fbut
:did receive a nice scar and a set of stitches when he caught a
ale in the side of his head.
'Others chose to make their trips a little shorter by settling
'r Graham's Central Station in Odessa. This popular night-
ub attracted the daring and party-hungry of the class who
ld or could get a hold of a fake ID.
The old Lover Boy song "Everybody's Working For the
Weekend" was the tune for some. Many seniors stayed home
on the weekends to save a little money for college, a car or
something special. A few of these devoted students worked all
day, and some even worked all night.
The more important weekends for seniors were those spent
visiting colleges. They were allowed three days during the year
to visit the college or university they thought they might want
to attend. The whole weekend was spent checking out the
school and popular places of the town.
Whether skiing, partying or working, seniors always found
good ways to waste time.
HORNS UP. Senior Susan Shultz
leads the band during the fight
song. Schulz served as drum major
for the group this year. Without
the band, the spirit at games and
pep rallies would not have been
what it was.
WHAT IS THIS STUFF? Seniors
Destry Simpson and Ronnie Wal-
lace seem to wonder as they help
Mrs. Shields a't the senior snack
booth. This was the seniors' mon-
ey-m8k6I'. -Kim McPherson
Class Of '84
, Leaders Of The Pack
omebody had to do it. There were lots of people doing
important things behind the scenesg all adding their
own unique touch of class. Maybe they were known,
ut just not appreciated.
When the paper was put out on Friday, did anyone wonder
ho was behind it putting it all together? Well, thanks Kelli
evacy for all the latest news and gossip. What about the
band? A pep rally without the band and the drummers would
not have been much of a pep rally. The drum major leading the
fight song was Susan Shulz.
Senior Ronnie Wallace headed
while Kelly Boyd recorded all the year's activities. Without
head cheerleader Kelli Nelson and sidekicks Lori Montgom-
ery and Cristi Hudgens, something would have been missing.
All of those locker signs, morning announcements on game
days and spirit lifters just wouldn't have been the same.
Truman Orson and Gary Gilbert combined their efforts as
co-captains of the swim team to lead off one of the best seasons
in a long time. Terry Justice kept the Might Mustang band in
line by serving as their captain.
The National Honor Society elected to have Robbie Hen-
derson head up their organization for the year. Mitch Burney
corraled the Rodeo Club members throughout the year.
Thanks again to these seniors and many others who headed
up the various organizations. They were the people that gave
meaning to the words PURE PIZZAZZ.
up the Student Council,
COME AND GET IT. Senior Lora
Hernandez serves sweets to cus-
tomers at the senior booth during
the Halloween carnival.
PICKING NOSES. Mary Flores
glues model noses into her art
book. Flores was Spanish club
sweetheart and an active member
PUT ANOTHER LOG ON THE
FIRE. These seniors are unloading
some last pieces of wood for the
bonfire, and adding a little some-
thing special of their own.
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Class Of '84
hen 'N Now
Time Of Togetherness
ou've came along way baby," and it's hard to believt
It all started thirteen years ago. Off to kindergartel
All that was a long time ago. Or was it? Since thel
every year went by twice as fast as the last. Then all of th
sudden, the class of 1984 was graduating.
Those letters that were learned in the first grade were put I
good use in writing graduation invitations and thank-you note
for the towels, matching pen and pencil sets, stationary, alari
clocks, money and more pens and pencils.
The school song was sung, and the tassels were turned. Aftc
the final walk down the aisle, it was all over. Or was it?
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Class Of '84
he Chosen Few
The Few. The Proud. The Seniors.
lections and more elections. Vote after vote was cast
on the computer cards as the student body elected
favorite after favorite.
Senior Kelly Boyd was chosen Mustang Beauty by the Ford
Modeling Agency. The other nominees were Seniors Cynthia
Gonzales and Kelli Nelson, and Juniors Jana Nelson and Kim
Waiting was the hardest part. From the time the petitions
were picked up to the election day seemed like years for the
Mr. A.H.S., Ronnie Wallace, and Miss A.H.S., Kelli Nel-
son, were active in many areas of student life. Wallace was
TIED FOR TOPS. Seniors show
their excitement of tying with the
juniors at the bonfire held to build
Mustang spirit the night before the
UUGH. Senior Steve Henderson
unloads another piece of wood for
the bonfire. The seniors and ju-
niors tied at the bonfire, each with
195 M loads.
ONE AND TWO AND .,. Senior
varsity cheerleaders Cristi Hud-
gens and Kelli Nelson do a dance
at the Pecos pep rally. The theme
for the day was 'tie 'em up.'
BOMBS AWAY. In a race to the
finish, seniors and juniors unload
wood as fast as they can. This
year's bonfire proved to be the big-
gest ever, with every class partici-
president of the Student Council and very successful in foo
ball. Nelson was a member in National Honor Society, hea
varsity cheerleader, and a student council representative.
Seniors Charlie Falcon and Leah Hinesly were elected Belf
and Beau of the 1984 junior-senior prom, 'SThe Greatest Sho
on Earth." Senior.Viola Rodriquez was elected basketba
queen by the varsity basketball team.
The senior favorites were Kelly Boyd and Troy Needhan
These were just a few of the chosen which emerged durin
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MUSTANG BEAUTY NOMI-
NEES. Seniors Cynthia Gonzales
and Junior Jana Nelson and Kim
:M Q' l McPherson were selected nomi-
nees out of a field of 22 candidates.
CONSPIRING. Senior Kelli Nel-
son, Juniors Kim McPherson and
Jana Nelson, and Senior Cynthia
Gonzales search through the
newest books in the library.
PHONE HOME. Junior Kim
McPherson, Mustang Beauty
nominee, visits with a friend over
the Student telephone located in
the Main office.
MUSTANG BEAUTY. Senior
Kelly Boyd stands outside the Ii-
brary. Boyd was selected Mustang
Beauty by the Eileen Ford Model-
Class of Q95
The bonfire, the prom, pep rallies . . . Juniors played big
roles in all of these events throughout the school year.
They screamed their lungs out at pep rallies and braved
freezing temperatures and frozen tushies at football games to
support the Mustangs.
They also participated in sports, science fairs, speech tour-
naments, band and choir competitions, debates, and stock
shows to carry on the tradition of excellence for which the
school has long been known.
"We want to win and be on top," Kathy Mclntire said.
Many Juniors also participated in the most heated competi-
tion of the school year between classes: the bonfire. "I think
the most outstanding thing we did as a class this year was to tie
with the Seniors in the bonfire," Kristin Anderson said. The
juniors and seniors both had 195 M loads of wood.
The class of '85 had a very capable staff of leaders. "I've
really enjoyed working with this class a lot," sponsor Louis
"R" Robertson said. The class president was Leighton Moren
and the four vice-presidents were Barbara Dunning, Steve
Elkins, Pat Piper, and Jeff Tidwell, respectively. The class
secretary was Kim McPherson.
The Junior class was a lot closer this year than in previous
years, and it showed in their participation as a class. They won
the spirit stick in pep rallies three times. "I think we only have
tw 1 f
this one time in high school together and we need to make
best of it," Alison Barber said.
The class also managed to get their c1ass's candidate
Halloween queen, Kim McPherson, elected to reign over
annual Halloween carnival, held October 31.
Even though the Juniors worked hard, they still had time
dragging main, going to dances, goofing off, and doing all
usual things that make high school memories. "l'm just thi
ing of having fun in high school right now. I'l1 have plenty
time to think of the future later,', said Jerry Rogers.
The Junior class finished out the year doing those spef
things only juniors do by kidnapping the incoming freshr
and initiating them in the tradition set forth by their predec
sors. The secret concoctions were mixed, the special local
was sited, and the traditional ritual was held. All this was d
on the last day of school as a welcoming event for fut
freshmen. Initiation , . . the Big Event every junior dreamen
for 180 days.
N0 PAIN, N0 GAIN - Junior Gay O'Connor takes time out to wipe
dust from her eyes as she helps her class load wood to take to the bon
Juniors spent weeks in preparation of the big event, gathering wood
storing it at Chris Upton's house. Their efforts paid off when the loads i
counted and resulted in a tie for first with the Seniors.
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TAKIN' IT EASY-Dolores Ham
gives her brain a rest in Mrs.
Brown's English class.
BIGGER THAN A BREADBOX-
Stewart Anderson tells Industrial
Art members about their projects.
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lass Of' '85
Doing othing Well
Junior Jeff Bechtel plodded into the house and wearily
lumped into a chair. "What did you do today at school?" his
nother called. "Aw, nothin."
For most juniors, Hnothingi' constituted being with their
riends, catching up on the latest gossip, and, of course, suffer-
mg through long hours of classes. Then there was the extra
.ours spent at school working out in sports, having club meet-
figs, working on spirit posters, playing off band music, practic-
1g for plays. Then came the homework. "I have a lot more
omework this year, and it's a lot harder," Kris Bellemore
Some students took their nothings and turned them into big
omethings. Chris Huckabee's long hours of feeding, washing,
nd combing calves all paid off when it came time for the State
Fair. 'fI've sold calves for up to S2,000," Huckabee said.
Honor student Terry Gilbert spent hours each day making
his nothings into somethings. He arrived at school each morn-
ing at 8:00 and spent the hour and a M long period practicing
on his music for all-state. After working out in swimming for
ZW hours, he was back in the building working on his science
project, which was the effect of magnetism on regeneration.
Getting home at 5:30, he practiced the piano for an hour, and
then turned his attention to practicing for regional spelling
contest. All of these hours paid off. He made all-state band,
and broke school records in swimming. "I have a 1:03 in the
fly, and a 24.1 in the 50 free. It was a lot of hard work, but it
was worth it." said Terry. In spite of all his other activities in
school, Terry still managed to hold a high grade point average
in the Junior class.
Natividad, Lorinda J s
Uass Of 291,
omething To ive or
On Friday afternoon the lockers were packed with trium-
phant students rejoicing that they had lived through another
week of school. The zombies with dull eyes and shuffling feet
who had been trying to live until 3:30 were instantly trans-
formed into animated human beings, running out ofthe school
doors toward two days Cand nightsj of freedom.
Most students indulged in the old standard activities: drag-
ging main, going to dances, and going to Odessa with that
But some weekends seemed like a continuation of the school
week as students sacrificed part of their weekend to participate
in basketball and speech tournaments, help with preparations
for the prom, or work all weekend trying to finish research
papers due Monday.
Other weekends were, frankly, the definition of boredom.
Nobody was on Main, there were no dances going on, and
nothing was showing at the movies in Odessa. A student may
have had to face an occasional night with nothing but the
television for company. "When I stay home on weekends, I
listen to music, watch TV and spend time with Treva
fMaxieJ," said Junior LaYana Maxie.
No matter what students did on weekends, it was something
to live for. "I wouldn't want to live if there were no weekends,"
Junior Steve Elkins said.
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DIGITAL DRUDGERY. Junior Stacy Smith looks around for something
interesting to take her mind off the same old boring routine of keeping
score. Stacy has been a trainer for three years.
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VISITING HOURS. Juniors Kelly CHECKIN' IT OUT. Junior Steve
Sims and LaYana Maxie talk to Elkins examines the art room spirit
each other before school. This was a window. It placed first nine out of
favorite activity for all students. ten times during year.
-Kim McPherson .zmdy Willems
KNIFING IT. Junior Chris Upton
cuts a box to size to use for the
picture background. Last year the
workers decided to use something
simple for the background instead
of using a lot of money on some-
thing that was going to get cropped
STICKING TOGETHER. Juniors
Shay Morris and Michael Vasquez
cut out the flying trapeze artist
which will later hang suspended in
mid-swing above the dance floor.
The students cut out numerous fig-
ures for use in various places.
Class of '85
utting Up The Big Top
It all started two weeks before the actual event as a handful
of dedicated Juniors came to the art room to help create the
"Greatest Show on Earthn. These students, under the guid-
ance of Louis "R" Robertson, the art teacher and Junior class
sponsor, spent an average of four hours every school night and
as many as ten hours on weekends dressing the huge clown that
reigned over the whole prom, and cutting colored paper for use
on the stands for the circus beasts to perch on and the long
cardboard boxes used to create the picture background.
They also drew and cut out the figures that were pinned to
the banners which were hung all around the dome depicting
circus characters. Overall, the workers did anything that need-
But even though it was hard and grueling work, helping
the prom held lots of opportunities for fun. The workers ri
up and down the halls on skateboards, played hackeysacl-
the dome, jammed to the ghetto blaster, and just had a gm
'ole time visiting with their friends.
When Friday night arrived, all the completed decorati
were taken into the dome and the school began to transfc
into a circus big top. The school store became a concess
stand and the whole dome was turned into a big top. Blow
up balloons and installing colored light bulbs made the hi
project complete. As the Juniors surveyed the result of tl
weeks of hard work, they knew they had created the "Grea1
Show on Earth."
"LET ME ENTERTAIN YOU".
Junior Barbara Dunning entertains
her co-workers, Juniors Kelle Visen-
tine, Randy Bowling, and Pam
Johns, while working on decorations
for the prom. Juniors were drafted
for any job that might need to be
- Kim McPherson
MEASURING UP. Juniors Todd
Duley and Jay Brownlee make sure
the boxes which will later hold "wild
beasts" are just the right height.
These animals were the first thing
that caught one's eye as they walked
into the "Big Top."
- Kim McPherson
TAPING IT UP. Juniors Jeff Tid-
well and Valerie Villines work on
the photo background of the '83-'84
Junior-Senior prom. The prom held
memories for all the Juniors and
Seniors who participated and would
be remembered for a long time.
- Kim McPherson
A CASE OF THE MUNCHIES. Ju-
nior Kelley Griffin takes time out of
class to grab a coke and a quick snack.
Eating was a favorite habit when skip-
KILLING TIME. Junior Brad Wads-
worth gets out of the same old class
routine to sit on the planter in the
dome and watch time pass by.
Class of '85
The Summer Bug
As soon as they came back from spring break, Juniors
became afflicted with the "summer bug."
School activities became less important as thinking of a
carefree summer crowded all other thoughts out. "I don't
worry about my grades now because I'm always going to
rodeos," Junior Billy Dunn said.
Some students found excitement in skipping schoolg some-
times just for a class and sometimes for the whole day. "When
I skip school I go to Odessa and mess around, or we leave
school early to go to concerts," Junior Todd Duley said. Junior
Cyndi Jeffcoats liked to lay out and watch soap operas when
But some students found out that skipping wasn't always
fun. Aaron Brown had to hide in the bathroom from Mr.
Gordon, and Kelley Sims and Barbie Higgenbotham were
given on campus suspension for a whole day. "It was boring
and all my teachers kept bringing me tests that I hadn't
studied for said Hrggenbotham.
Whatever the symptoms were, everyone seemed to have at
least a slight case of the summer bug.
Vac V ll nes
HOLDING DOWN THE PLANT-
ER. Junior George Salinas smiles as
he skips. Sitting on the planter was a
frequent pasttime of some students.
TIME OUT FOR BOY-WATCH-
ING. Juniors Consuelo Carrasco,
Cheryl Cornejo, and Lynette Ra-
mirez watch the other students
Class Of 295
As the school year began to draw to an end, Juniors started
looking forward to being Seniors.
The dream of becoming a senior first started to become
reality in February when the senior rings came in.
Then, on the last day of school, the Juniors ran out the doors
to jump into pickup trucks and drive up to the Middle School
to abduct the next years' "fish', for initiation. In their first
official act as Seniors, they dumped catsup, eggs, honey, and
all other sorts of gross, sticky things into the miserable fishs'
hair, then they paraded them up and down Main Street, mak-
ing them sing "We love our Seniors, yes we do, we love our
Seniors, how 'bout you?" After that, they finished it all up by
giving them a bath at the car wash.
This day had been very impatiently awaited for by the
Juniors, because it showed that they were the ones who ruled
the school. Everyone would now look up to them for leader-
Junior Stacy Smith summed up a lot of Juniors' feelings by
saying, "I'm really looking forward to my Senior year because
we'll be the upperclassmen so we'll get away with more things,
and we can push all the little Freshmen around as much as we
- Valerie Villines
LAlD BACK. Junior Dwayne HEADING OUT. Junior Leighton
Lawrence takes it easy as he reads Moren leaves school for the last
a magazine and drinksa coke dur- time as a Junior the last day of
ing class. school, May 24.
- Sergio Cnrrasco - Pat England
A DIAMOND IS A GIRL'S BEST
FRIEND. Junior Paula Foshee
shows her senior ring to Junior Be-
verley Penny during a break in
GRIN AND BEAR IT. Juniors
Freddie Herrera and Darren Pool
end the year in the traditional junior
style - initiating freshmen on the
last day of school.
Class Of '86
Getting It Together
he class of '86 got it together. Pep rallies, bonfires,
carnivals, and queen nominees highlighted activi-
Ronnie Dower and Rodney Buck yelled their lungs out every
Friday with "That's the Sophomore battle cry," with hopes
that their class would beat the juniors just once in the spirit
The contest was on again as the bonfire brought on even
more excitement when the sophomore "classy" style showed
up in a toilet seat decorated with turkey feathers that topped
the woodpile at Debra Downing's house. "We try real hard at
everything, cause we're bad." Sophomore Lance Ingram said.
The highspirited class finished third place in the bonfire com-
petition with 54 loads.
As the year went by things began to look better as sopho-
mores dominated Homecoming night. For the first time there
were no juniors or seniors nominated for the honor of Home-
coming Queen. "That's fine it's up to the team, it's their
queen," Mr. Fetner said. Sophomores Tina McClanahan, Kit-
ty Wilkerson and Amy Henderson were the nominees for
COAHOMA HERE WE COME.
Sophomore Dallas Douglas pre-
pares for the parliamentary proce-
dures meet held in Coahoma every
year for the FFA members of this
West Texas region.
CAUGHT IN THE ACT. Sopho-
more Sheri Zottola shows one of
her classmates in Mr. Simpson's
World History fifth period class
that she is finally finished with her
Homecoming Queen with Amy Henderson winning on tl
"I got to know more people this year in my class and becam
closer to them." Sophomore John Hinds said. Closeness wa
one of the sophomores' goals they accomplished as a clasl
This really was a big step for the sophomores from thei
freshman year. "I loved this year. It was a blast because of a
the sophomore activities like Valentines Day." Sophomor
Becky Gordon said.
Charles Simpson sponsored the sophomore class for th
sixth year. "He's easy to get along with." Chris Dupler sai
Simpson especially enjoyed sophomore Rebecca Carlsonis si
9 different colored high top converse tennis shoes.
Sophomores spent their time gathering wood, making cakj
for the Halloween Carnival, finding costumes for Valentin
Day and the Junior-Senior Banquet, and trying to keep thei
social lives going. It was a time they learned how to get
- Pam Powell
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"34-26-243' Sophomore Patty Nunn GOSSIP TIME. Sophomore Kitty
is searching through her locker in- Wilkerson is standing around after
between classes for her World His-
tory book for Mr. Branson's Class.
BULL S4Wb! Sophomore Sheri Zot-
tela gives it her all while dancing to
the Cotton-Eyed Joe at a school
dance at the Civic Center.
PUMPIN' THAT GAS. Sopho-
mores Lance Ingram and Ryan Van
Duist are caught in the act while
they fill up Van Duist's truck on
lunch by the planter talking to Soph-
omore Cystal Pope and friends.
Turnin' It Loose
riday 3:30. The bell rang, tires spun and radios blasted
as the weekend began. "The weekend is finally here."
Sophomore Rodney Buck said with a sigh of relief as he
and his group of followers searched for his car on the
Sophomores had their own way of having fun: a date with
that special person they had their eye on, watching movies on
the family's VCR or the ritual of draggin' main.
On special occasions there was a dance on Friday or Satur-
day night, a concert in Odessa, or a merciful soul would decide
to throw a party.
When Monday came around, it was always too soon for the
sophomores. The main question asked was, "What did you do
126 f Sophomores
this weekend?" The same old answers included, "Nothl
because there was nothing to do." By Wednesday, last wel
end was old news and the upcoming weekend was boiling
Sophomore Eric Gilliam said, "I think weekends are f
because of the dances and all of the exciting school activitie
However, Sophomore Tonda Southern replied, "I think we:
ends are not fun because Andrews is boring and there is hare
anywhere to go."
Whether a crazy go-getter or a homebody, each sophoma
had their own way of Turnin' It Loose.
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OPEN WIDE. Sophomore Debra
Downing is caught with her mouth
open as she delivers Valentines to
SOPHOMORES SING. Sophomore
Valentine deliverers sing songs to
Mrs. Bailey's first period English
NAME THAT TUNE. Sophomore
Channon Ritchart is singing a Val-
entine love song to a special sweet-
THE LOVE BANDIT. Sophomore
Bobby Kimbrough searches for the
next line to his Valentine's song.
Lopez, Jose 4
128 1 Sophomores
4 , 77
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K in ly
6 6 oses are red, pickles are green, when I see your
face I wanna scream." "Love you, love you, yes
I do. I'll assure you I'll be true." Valentine's Day
was a day to express feelings toward loved ones, or in some
cases, toward not-so-loved ones. On Valentine's Day, cou-
ples could be heard whispering, "I love you. I just loved my
flowers, and those stuffed animals were the cutest things?
Sophomores dressed up in crazy, skimpy suits decorated
with hearts on Valentines to celebrate the occasion. Stu
dents bought valentines for their sweethearts to show their
affection toward one another. Sophomores sold sealed sen-
timents, songs, suckers and stuffed animals to students and
teachers to make money for the '84-'85 prom.
There were seventy-six sophomore Valentine deliverers
that sang songs and gave out all kinds of Valentines. "It is a
lot of fun, and it was fun to deliver to everybody and watch
the people's expressions when they received their valen-
tines," Sophomore Angie Smauley said. Sophomore John
Hinds said, "I had a lot of fun goofing off and acting crazy
while I was delivering especially since we didn't have to go
to first period."
February 14 was a fun day for students to blush, get
excited and send all kind of love messages "Straight from
f. ,.., t
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t Molinar, Argelia
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LOOKING FOR ME? Sophomore
Scott Petteway is called to the
school cafeteria to serve more cof-
fee, tea, and rolls to guests at the
CLOWNS, CLOWNS, CLOWNS.
Sophomores Christal Stroud, Robert
Turnbull, Eric Gilliam, John Wil-
liams, and Oscar Avena await their
chance to serve food.
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V? ' A
YA'LL WANT T0 DANCE? Soph-
omore Letty Valdez tries to gather
up some of her friends to join her on
the dance floor in the dome at the
GETTIN' IT TOGETHER. Sopho-
mores all join together for a meeting
to discuss what to wear and how to
serve during the junior and senior
ow many trays are there?" On prom night, sopho-
more servers could be seen running all around the
dome trying to get everything together for the ban-
quet honoring juniors and seniors.
Sophomores dressed up like clowns and hobos to enhance
the theme of the prom. They served trays of food, tea, coffee
and rolls to the older students and guests.
After serving, sophomores had to hurry up and run home to
get makeup off their face and prepare for the prom. Even
though this night was very hectic, everyone had fun "Clownin'
Van Duist, Ryan
STRUTTINI Sophomores Sus
WHO'S THAT? Sophomore Angela PIGGIN' OUT. Sophomore Lori Moo,-9 and Monica Dixon are
Wilson tries to see who is walking Tutt is caught while eating in the ing ac,-055 the dome after they
across the dome during first lunch. school cafeteria during first lunch. just finished eating lunch
-Pit England -Tina McClanuhan .pal England
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ophomores never did think they would make it
through the whole year. Like Sophomores Lance In-
gram accidentally bumping into cars or Sophomore
Brown smarting off in class just to put smiles on all
kinds of bored faces. Sophomores would do almost anything
wild and crazy to liven up school days.
Sophomore Rueben Salcido said, "I never did think I would
make it through my sophomore yearf' Many other sopho-
mores also felt this way. But when they looked back on the
year, they realized that they really weren't that bored because
of all the different sports and school activities that were going
on. The Student Council added spirit days such as fifties day,
western day, twirp week, and double trouble day and many
more special activity days to give those routine school days a
different look. Sophomore Genia Zachry said, "I liked by
sophomore year best because I was more involved in my school
activities and I went on more school trips."
The sophomores started their year real quiet because they
were no longer the freshmen in the spotlight, but were still two
steps from the top. They suffered all the disadvantages of
being in the middle, but by the end of the year they were sure
. . . 6'We got it Made."
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fy Wilkerson, Kitty
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f Williams, Debbie
1 Q' ii!
lCloss Of '87
Are You Talking To Me?
ho me? This seemed to be the general question
Freshmen were asking August 22, the first day of
school. Seniors were pointing to Freshmen and
yelling, "Hey you, come here." Freshmen were replying with
the standard answer "Who me?"
On that early morn, Freshmen were wondering what to
wear, what to do and where to go. They soon found where to
go: Anyplace there was not a Senior. Seniors were on the prowl
Many Freshmen were worried or scared about the first day
of school. Freshmen Paula McDole was "terrified," She had to
propose to Junior Jerry Hart, play leapfrog around the dome,
and trace around the Mustang in the dome. Meanwhile, Fresh-
READY POSITION. The Girls
Freshmen basketball team pre-
pares for a big game during an in-
tense workout under the direction
of Coach Doerner.
MEMORIES Freshman Lo-
gan Ritchhart, an All-Area choir
student, reminiscences over the
past choir students and their tro-
CP WHO? Freshman Carlon
Branson looks puzzled as he tries
to figure out the complex computer
language during Roberson's third
men Lance Jones and Russ Bailey had to race around tl
Mustang on their hands.
Despite initiation, most Freshmen were looking forward
high school. Freshman Holly Luck said, "Anything is bett
than Middle School." "I was looking forward to high scho
because there is so much more to do," added Freshman Lan
When school came to a close that first day, Freshmen wo
dered how they got through the first day of initiation and ti
first day of homework. They began asking themselves "Wi
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Closs Of '87
.lust A F reshmon
ho was the person always asking directions to QI?
Probably the same person who spent the first three
. weeks of school wondering who was principal -
r. Hutchinson or Mr. Gordon. Nine times out of ten, that
rson was just a freshman.
Freshmen served as the victims for all school pranks and
ractical jokes. Upperclassmen loved to see freshmen suffer
trough embarrassing situations. At the beginning of school,
jeshmen were easy victims. They struggled through various
litiation rituals, from pushing pennies around the dome to
roposing to unknown upperclassmen.
The map of the high school found within the student hand-
ook became a well-marked travel companion for the new
udents who learned the first two days of school that reading a
rap was a lot easier than trying to get a straight answer from
Health class proved a big bonus for freshmen who were
nsure of who was principal, vice-principal, student council
resident or activities director. These initiation-weary students
ron learned to rely on their own limited abilities than to rely
1 the "free" information of others.
Many freshmen participated in clubs, sports and activities
id maintained a low profile at the same time. Occasionally,
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however, one would slip and remind everybody that the fresh-
men class was alive and well. The class as a whole managed to
struggle through the year with only a few scrapes and bruises.
Still, however, they carried the lonely title of 'ffreshmenf'
Their final day of torture ended Thursday, May 24, at 2:30
when the last bell rang ending the school year. Suddenly
everything seemed brighter as the now-sophomore students
rushed to their cars eager to start their summer with a bang.
Their destination: to watch the initiation of incoming ninth
graders. Why? . . . because they're "just freshmen."
IN A DAZE WORK. Louis
the quarterback for the fresh-
men football team, thinks over the
strategy he will use the second half
to pull his team out of the jaws of
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V-I-C-T-0-R-Y. This was the cry of
many freshmen students during the
pep-rallies, as they were lead by
cheerleaders Kim Morris, Jill Fry,
and Michelle Hogeland.
Closs Of '87
eing a freshman meant Driver's Ed, initiation, and bot-
tom of the ladder. Freshmen were always using the line:
"Well I'm just a freshman." Usually, they were
forgiven of whatever they had done. Freshmen couldn't com-
plain about being forgotten because they got all of the atten-
tion. But when it came time for going out, it was another story.
Freshmen didn't have the option of going out for lunch so they
wouldn't have to eat the cafeteria food, or going out and taking
the car for the night and draggin' Main. Most freshmen had to
be taken out by someone who could drive - legally.
When students fell asleep in class, it was obvious - 6:30
a.m. driver's ed. All freshmen who wanted to get a license at
age 16 had to take D.E. If they took the earlybird class, they
saw girls with rollers in their hair and other bushy-eyes stu-
dents. Lesser adventuresome students took the 3:30 class. Cars
out in the visitors' parking lot usually meant that those "little
fish" were working to get permits.
Whenever students heard the words "freshman" or "fish"
the first thing that came to mind was initiation. From dog guts
to molasses to tracing the Mustang with a single finger, it was
all owed to being a "freshman" While most freshmen thought
it was the worst day of their lives, others soaked it up and
actually enjoyed it. Throughout the entire year they were
treated like, well Freshmen! But without all the excite-
ment, their first year would have really been a drag.
STRIKE ONE. Freshman Olen
McQuitty works on his forehand
HEAVE, HO. Freshman drama st
dent Shelly Lance was issued tl
during fifth period tennis work-outs. task of moving props for the play.g
was all a part of being a "fish".
-Kim McPherson l
Haggard, Jay , 1
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Harrison, Rowdy at
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ONE MORE BOOK REPORT.
Leah Gilliland survives another day
of Mrs. Chamber's English class.
PULLEY OR LEVER. Freshmen
Randy Fulwider seems stuck on an
answer in Campbell's physical sci-
V,.g j :,: , Holland, Tracy
J , Humphrey, Kirk
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PAINT BY NUMBERS. Freshman
Hugo Mora works on his project
during Woodworking I as adds on
the finishing touches.
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Lopez, Joann hvi
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- Closs Of '87
We're "Fish," Whot's Your
wo hundred eighty-one students did not get any sleep
on August the 18th. They tossed and turned, worried
and excited about their first day of high school.
When they got out of their cars and hesitantly walked into
e school terrified of the seniors, they were scared to death
ey would not know where to go or might even get lost. But by
e end of the first full week, their shyness and fears started to
They screamed and yelled at the pep-rallies just like every-
re else, realizing that high school was really an okay place.
me seniors were not as bad as they had thought and everyth-
g was turning out all right.
By Christmas, they had become part of the "in" crowds and
:gan fitting in and seeing what high school was all about: the
nirit days, class competitions, and being treated like real
541.4 s s all we N
BORE DUMB. Freshmen Chuck
Carrigan makes a face at the
thought of beginning school work,
while classmate Christie Reynolds
makes an early start.
BOOK WORM. Freshman Ausden
Alvarado arranges his papers and
books so that he can begin his as-
signment for physical science class.
Then the Spring semester rolled around and they broke the
monotony of the everyday routine with their crazy behavior
and general silliness, making the endless days seem shorter.
When the school year's end started coming into sight, they
were sad and happy at the same time, knowing that one of their
most memorable years of school was about to end. The happy
and exciting part was that they would never hear "Hey fish!
Do . . Y, from a senior again.
They realized that all the attention they had would soon be
ending, and thet when they did something stupid or wrong they
would no longer have the excuse that they were just a little
Sullivan, Shannon 3,E,,,s,. ' "n- , '
Tate, Linda p r 1 ..
Taylor, Raynea , i
Terry, Lynn .f '
t 'ig e
Thacker, Dee Dee
WRITE ON. Freshman Danielle
Sellers works on her health assign-
ments during Coach Beth Pershing's
Erst period health class.
WATCHING TIME G0 BY. Fresh-
men Tracy Hatley and Jeff Beal End
things to do to fill the time remain-
ing as they wait for the bell to ring
and release them from class.
Closs Of '87
fthe Class of'87 can survive through the Class of '84, they
can survive anything. From Day 1, the seniors were show-
ing the incoming freshmen who ruled. If the seniors wer-
en't irritating others, they were initiating freshmen.
The freshmen class had a lot of "class" this year as they
showed some of their talent. The class left behind records to be
challenged by upcoming freshmen classes and gained memo-
ries for the Class of '87 to hold for years to come.
Looking back, freshmen left their mark on all they did.
Athletically, thirty-eight freshmen participated on varsity
sports in basketball, swimming, tennis, track, baseball, golf,
and volleyball. "This was the most freshmen that had ever
participated on varsity sports." stated David Visentine, Head
Coach and Athletic Director, Freshmen worked and strived to
accomplish this feat. "We all wanted to leave our freshmen
year with something to remember." said Charlie Pennington, a
varsity tennis player. Academically, Freshmen had more peo-
ple on the honor roll than any other class. They participated in
math team, debate team, and speech team competitions. In-
cluding extra-curricular activities, freshmen participated in
many events, including Student Council, FCA, Choir, Band,
FTA and FFA.
The freshmen class began raising money that they would use
their Junior year to host the JuniorfSenior Banquet and Prom
in honor of the '86 seniors. The freshmen class raised this
money by selling programs at the home games of the Mustangs
and by selling popcorn, hats and sponsoring the ring-toss game
at the Halloween Carnival.
All considered, the freshmen class really overcame the stig-
ma of being the "little fish in the big pond" by going out and
competing and participating in everything they could think of
in order to add pizzazz to their first year of high school. There
goal - to be the best freshmen class ever - was achieved.
In all, the Class of '87 had a very successful year and showed
just what the class of '87 was made of.
A JOB WELL DONE. Freshman
Jose Emiliano works determinedly
on his class work in hopes of
avoiding a load of unwanted home-
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PSSST. Freshmen Shelly Lance
and Amy DuBose take advantage
of the time between classes to talk
about the latest gossip around
BREAK TIME. Freshman Randy
Brown takes a moment to gather
his thoughts during Health class
before completing his assignment.
Health class was a required course
for all freshmen.
' Wallace, Kristy
4 Wallace, Skeet
, Ward, Leslie
,. V f Way, Bill
i ' f' Wells, Mike
fi .X I
7 X 5 Whorton, Todd
at F Wilhelm, Steven
p pi p Q Willems, Kurt
'IX ,Q Wilson, Corey
-f, , ' 1- 55? Wilson, Larry
A Wilson, Richard
he e ' The Beef
We Found It - Teachers Helped
uch to the dismay of H. Ross Perot, many teachers
took on extra jobs and spent many hours keeping the
ever-important extra-curricular activities alive. They
helped to add a little extra pizzazz plus a touch of class to the
every day life of the students.
They were the beef that made the hamburger worthwhile.
Many coaches doubled down with math, science and history,
while building up football, baseball, basketball or golf. Others
worked with different kinds of teams such as the math team,
science, speech or journalism teams. Thanks to some more
daring teachers, the parades were a success. These club spon-
sors worked endless hours preparing floats and scheduling long
Thanks again to all those teachers who devoted innumerable
hours to help students excel in extra special projects. They
helped to lighten the load and make school a little easier. They
adpderd a touch of class plus more pizzazz to every day life.
- at iper
Ford Roberson is caught working
on computer languages after
school. Roberson could also be
seen teaching geometry, algebra,
computer math and even coaching
a championship math team.
Bice, FrankfP,E,, Basketball Coach
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Boswell, MarcfMath 4
Boynton, GeorgejPhysical Science, Golf Coach 5 - 2
Branson, PaulfWorld History, Trainer i
Brevard, DebrafHealth, World Hist. nr'
Bridge, Bi11fA-no Mechanics Q - " 9 Z
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Campbell, RohnfPhysical Science, Asst. Coach
Deherry, DonfMa!h, Asst. Coach
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. A ti l
Docrncr, ChristyfPhysical Science. Girl's Coach
Fetner, MikefAclivities Director
Gorman, DonfMelal Shop, Drafting
Halsey. Joe RayfBioIogy, Baseball Coach
Harbin. TommyfVocational Education Counselor
Hogue, Johnfspeech, Drama. World History
Jarvis, GayNellfAttendance Clerk
Kniffen, NovicejAmerican, World History,
Martin, SusanfEnglish, Girl's Coach
McWilliams. KayfVocationaI Secretary
Morris, LarryfGovernment, Boy's Asst. Coach
KZ, f 2 ,25
HA! YOU'RE HOMEWORK
WHERE? English teacher Marga-
ret Slagle is not in the least influ-
enced by Senior Mark Templeton's
pleadings despite his efforts.
GET IN THERE AND KICK
THEIR TAIL. Freshmen football
coach Larry Morris gives his words
of advice, or warning, to the team
O'Del1, Gordon! Government, Football Coach
Pershing, Beth! Health, Swimming Coach
Petteway. Konnie! Special Ed
Purvis. Pat! Sophomore, Junior English, Rodeo
Redwine, David!Physical Science, Chemistry,
Physics., Asst. Tennis coach
Rex, Lou Ann! Library Clerk
Risenhoover. Mark! Building Trades
Roberson, Ford!Computer Math, Speed Math,
Robertson, Louis! Art l,Z,3.-43 Junior Class
Sponsor, Art Club Sponsor
Robinson, Howard!Head Janitor
Rogers, Lillian! Home Ec 1,21 Family Living,
Russell, Charles! Algebra, Consumers Math
Shields, Jo Ann! P.E., Senior Class Sponsor
Simpson, Charles! American History, Sophomore
Slagle, Margaret! Junior, Senior English
Smith, Jim! FOM. Algebra, Asst. Football,
Tinsley, Mona! Counselor, NHS Sponsor
Tochterman, Cindy! Sophomore English,
Journalism 1,23 Yearbook 1.2: Press Club
Tucker, Gary! Biology, Advanced Science, Dept.
Turner, Lois! Cafeteria Personnel
Underwood, Grace! Typing I, Shorthand,
Underwood. James! VOE Co-op, VOE Lab,
OEA Club Sponsor
Visentine, David! Health, Athletic Director, FCA
Wallace, Clyde! Freshman English, Head Girls'
Wallace, Jan! American History, Dept.
Chairman, Social Studies Club Sponsor,
Whitehead, Ronnie! World History, Football,
Williams, Ruthie!Algebra, Geometry
Wood, Guy! DE, DECA Club Sponsor
"PLAY BALL". Freshm
ball coach Gordon 0'DelI helps the
Freshman football team in off-sea-
- Pat England
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It's More Than Just an 8 Hour Job
ontrary to a popular belief held by students, a teacher's
work was never done. This was especially true for
teachers who held down two jobs. i
After coaching boy's basketball until 5:00 or 6:00 in the
evening, Coach Frank Bice went home and became an insur-
ance salesman. For the last two years, he has been the top part-
time salesman in the nation for the Franklin Life Insurance
Company. "I like selling insurance because there are many
opportunities to broaden my horizons, and it allows me to be
rewarded and appreciated according to my worth," said Coach
Coach Bice wasn't the only teacher with two careers. Mrs.
Dolores Wilson opened up a computer service to help offices
with anything from resumes to finances. "We also plan to sell
computers and train people to use them," Mrs. Wilson said.
Coach Bob Isabel and a partner plan to open a downtown
office for investments. "We're going to invest in oil, land, the
markets, and other beneficial areas," Coach Isabel said.
Whether they did it as a challenge or to supplement their
income, teachers having two careers found it well worth their
time and effort.
SHUFFLING PAPERS. Mrs. Do- LARRY MORRIS? Basketball
lores Wilson gets her papers in order coach Frank Bice uses Basketball
in the computer lab. She put in many coach Larry Morris' desk to type up
long hours this year. a letter.
-Pat England -Pat England
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1 l 'RA
he Andrews Public Schools were fortunate to have one
of the most supportive school board systems in the state
of Texas. School board members were: Harvey Harris,
President, Larry Dupler, Vice Presidentg Marlow Summittg
Ernest Thortong Johnnie Griffin, Dan Sullivang and Susan
The Andrews Public Schools were also fortunate to have a
most qualified Superintendent, Mr. James Pennington. Mr.
Pennington and the School Board set the following major
goals for the 1984-1985 school year: the complete transition
from four elementary schools to fiveg and the development of a
new five year plan for replacing major items that are reaching
their life expectance.
Some examples of the new plan were replacement of the
high school and middle school track surfaces, replacement of
the carpet at Underwood Elementary, and replacement of the
air conditioning system at the high school. Mr. Pennington felt
that the greatest achievement of the year was the building of
Clearfort Elementary, a properly staffed, well equipped, edu-
cationally effective elementary school.
ALL SMILES. Vice Principal Bill
Gordon flashes his wicked smile as
he takes a break from his school
work. Mr. Gordon is retiring after
this school year.
DECISIONS, DECISIONS, DE-
CISIONS. Superintendent James
Pennington and Assistant Super-
intendent of Instructions Bob
Henderson discuss plans.
SHAKE THAT HAND. Olin Hor-
ton, Assistant Superintendent for
Operations, greets fellow staff
members at a school board meet-
DISCUSSING THINGS. Princi-
pal Brodie Hutchinson talks with a
student about a new computer pro-
MEETING TIME. Business Man-
ager, Don Gilliland, presents pro-
posals at a school board meeting
on Tuesday night in the Adminis-
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The After Math
Read . Set . . Compute
et's see y I 25x+l,
and x is 5, so y 2 126.
Whew, next problem."
These were some of the problems
that students encountered in
Math. "Yeah, you could say it's
hard. But I don't pay much atten-
tion so I really don't know." re-
plied Sophomore Lucy Salcido.
It's a constant battle for attention
in the Math classes.
For Freshmen Mundy Her-
nandez and David Criswell, ge-
ometry. and graphing in Boswell's
class were hard "because we don't
listen" both freshmen replied.
Boswell had a favorite saying re-
served for the two young men:
"Would you like to stay after
For Freshmen Armida Franco,
a student in Mrs. Ruth Williams
first period class, graphing was
not that hard. Mrs. Williams even
gave her students a course on ta-
The specialized group of stu-
dents known as the Math Team
won a total of 23 team honors and
approximately 192 individual
awards. "Our Math team went to
the UIL Literary, Academic and
One-Act Play State Meet in Aus-
tin, Texas," commented Mr. Ford
Roberson, Math Coach.
Two members who traveled to
state were Seniors Johnny Lind-
sey and Richy Lewis for Number
Sense. Lindsey won second place
in the division. In Calculator,
Paul Nelson, David Ross and
Kristy Goodson competed. Nel-
son won the state championship in
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THIS IS HOW YOU DO IT. Sophomore
Sonya Templeton shows Sophomore
Monica Dixon how to do exponential
problems during Algebra class. In Coach
Isbell's class room, students also learned
how to do graphing and work in the Com-
puter Lab which took a lot of the boredom
out of the daily routine.
KILL THAT ASTROID. Juniors Steve
Elkins and Todd Duley try to kill the
astroids in the Apple Computer. Playing
with the games that are in the Computer
Lab, after finishing work, was one ofthe
best things students enjoyed about being
in the Computer Lab.
MATH TEAM: Richy Lewis, David
Ross, Paul Nelson, Ted Kantor, Johnny
Lindsey, Carlon Branson, Kirk Wilson:
Kelley Barber, Kristy Goodson, Candy
Clark, Mike Visentine, Heather Brown,
Robin Cala, Heather Bairrington, Leslie
WHAT DID YOU GET FOR NUMBER
4. Sophomore Nick Martinez turns
around to ask Sophomore Mary Marquez
how she got the answer to a problem in
Coach IsbelI's 3rd period Algebra class.
Junior Joey Reyes works deligently on his
Math problems before the period ends.
ONE MORE TIME. Junior Pam Eppler
shows Junior John Mireles once again
how to start the TI Computer during
Math class. Each math class spent a por-
tion of their year in the Computer Lab
learning the basics of computer language
and technology, which was easy for some
and harder for others.
Love, War and Science
alking into the science
department was not
always very pleasant. Sometimes
it was very unpleasant because of
strange odors seeping out of the
biology rooms. The strange odors
were not the students or the
teachersg they were caused by the
frogs, crayfish, worms, baby pigs
and other various specimens from
the animal kingdom which were
used for disecting.
While biology classes were
studying life and how it works,
physical science students were
touching on the basics of physics
and chemistry combined, while
also learning a little about energy.
"College without chemistry
would be academic suicide," said
chemistry teacher-Coach David
Redwine. Many students agreed
with him only in the matter that
chemistry is suicide.
Applying science and knowl-
edge learned in the previously
mentioned classes was what the
advanced science students did
with their time. Hours and hours
of research and experiments in
and out of the classroom all paid
off when Andrews science team
took home one third, five second
places and three first place
awards from the Annual Science
Fair held in Big Spring. Senior
Tad Conners, Junior Terry Gil-
bert and Senior Kelly Cleere all
won first place in their divisions.
Junior Allison Barber brought
home a second in her division.
These were just a few of the
awards won by the science team.
All participants did an absolute
great job. Senior Paul Nelson
brought home the overall first
place trophy along with a smile on
his face and smiles on the rest of
his classmates and sponsor Gary
Tucker. Nelson won first place
out of 17 counties. From there his
project went to Columbus Ohio
for Professional Study.
THAT IS NOT FUNNY. Freshman Ra-
jeev Mazorka tries to keep a straight face
as Coach Halsey tells one of his "not so
humorous" jokes during his fifth period
Biology class. Mazorka will later use the
notes they are going over as a study sheet.
WHAT DID YOU MAKE? Juniors and
seniors check a chapter test in Mr.
Tucker's fifth period advanced science
class. The advanced science class was for
students who wanted to apply the knowl-
edge learned in previous years of science.
WHAT DID YOU SAY? Sophomore
Johnny Patton listens attentively to
Coach Halsey as they go over last night's
homework. Patton stays at full attention
to fill in any extra blanks, hoping not to
be called on and be caught off guard.
All Tuckered Gut
teaching and still go-
ing strong. From Brownfield
to Texas Tech to Texas
A8cM, finally Andrews High
School was blest with Mr.
ln 1981 and 1983, Tucker
received the education of sec-
ondary students award from
the Association of American
Microbiologist. In 1980 and
1984, he received teacher of
the month by FTA.
Mr. Tucker has taught at
Andrews High for ten years.
lt is good to know that he still
hasn't i'Tuckered Out."
YOU CAN TRUST MR. GOOD-
WRENCH. Junior Leo Bustamante fin-
ishes tightening the wing nut on an air
filter. Many of the teachers' cars were
worked on in automechancs during one of
three two-hour class periods.
DIGGING A LITTLE DEEPER. Senior
Arnulfo Sanchez helps dig the foundation
for the house built at 1303 NW 3rd Street.
The three-bedroom house was one of the
largest ever built by Building Trades.
Sounds Cf Industry Heard
awdust fell softly like fresh-
ly fallen snow as the router
scraped across the door that
would soon be attached to the rest
of the grandfather clock. As the
board was skillfully maneuvered
around, the band saw murmured
quietly like the wind rustling
through the tops of pine trees. A
hand promptly jerked back to
avoid loosing one of its five mem-
bers to the radial arm saw. Across
the room winged an unifentified
flying crossbow caused by a slight
error of hand. An eerie moan be-
came audible for the reason of a
self-administered manicure while
sandpapering a table leg.
Next door, it appeared that the
wrecking crew had moved in.
Sparks flew as the grinder gnawed
away at a hunk of metal. Metallic
shavings lay on the floor like hair
lost by a Shirley Temple robot.
The welding machine groaned in
a steady monotone as two pipes
were united into one.
In complete contrast, down the
hall and a few periods later, the
room was engulfed in silence.
Only by the erasing of a wrong
mark or the thud of a falling eras-
er was this silence broken. An at-
mosphere of keen concentration
fell over everyone. A door shut
and the air was filled with erasers
and paper wads like pilots' bullets
during World War II. A whistle
became audible and silence re-
took its captives.
On the other side of the one-
way, the huge door of autome-
chanics shop rolled up like a dog
recalling its tongue. Feet pro-
PUTTING IT TO THE GRIND. Sparks
fly as Sophomore Bryan Kindred grinds
down the blade of the knife he made in
metal shop. All students were required to
make a dust pan as a group project.
BOARD T0 DEATH. Senior Lester
Abron and Sophomore Ronnie Dower as-
sist senior Mike Harmon in constructing
the bottom of the hutch Harmon built in
wood shop. The hutch cost Harmon ap-
proximately S600 to fabricate.
truded from under the rear of the
car while a head poked out from
under the front and made the me-
chanic appear twenty feet tall.
Car hoods gaped as though yawn-
ing and others seemed to devour
students left and right. The lug
nut remover's clatter imitated an
M-14 machine gun. Hands
searched frantically for the right
Across town, shovels propelled
dirt into the air. Hammers pound-
ed nails and sometimes a thumb.
Boards were marked and cut as
Building Trades constructed a fu-
ture dwelling place.
Building with their hands to-
ward a career. Students received
the satisfaction of accomplishing
PUTTING IT ALL ON THE LINE. Sen-
ior Eloy Baeza draws an auxiliary view
and revolutionary drawing during his
third period drafting class. Drafters also
made plans for houses and three-dimen-
'l'hey've Gone Straight -
he clock reads eleven-thir-
ty-ninef Papers cover the
room like a blanket. A small light
pierces the darkness. Fingers
scratch the forehead. Sweat
breaks out as dates, terms and ti-
tles are crammed into the brain.
This ritual became common-
place to many of the thirty-five
students who received the Aca-
demic Award. To obtain the high-
est academic achievement award
that can be acquired at Andrews
High School, one must make an
"A" or "B" in an honors course,
for the first five six-weeks.
"I want to do the very best I
can do and receiving the Aca-
demic Award tells me that I have
achieved my goal," three-time
award-winner Junior Alison Bar-
Out of the 808 students en-
rolled in school, eight seniors,
nine juniors, and seven sopho-
mores won this prestigious honor.
The freshmen class dominated
this area with eleven students win-
ning the "Smart Award".
The highest and greatest honor
a student can receive is the title of
Valedictorian or Salutatorian.
Senior Paul Nelson got the honor
of "top dog" or Valedictorian fol-
lowed by senior Ted Kantor re-
ceiving the honor of salutatorian.
Some advice that Nelson gives
is to "set yourself some goals and
let God show you the way to reach
Late-night hours and paper-
cluttered rooms paved the way to
going straight with all the right
ACADEMIC A WARD T
SENIORS'-Belma Avena, Greg
Bentley, Robin Cala, Kelly
Cleere, Gary Gilbert, Chris
.McWillams, Paul Nelson,
Louie Ramon. A
J UNIORS-Alison Barber, Su-i
" A sie Cummins, Randy Friemel,
Sally Gomez, K Donna iHilI,
Blaine Lemmons, Kathy
. Mclntire, Trang Nguyen, Da-
vid Ross. A 7 g
Bairrington, Rowena Cala,
Candy Clark,,Kristy Goodson,
Crystal Pope, Debbie Wil-.
liams, John Williams. '
Larry Bryan, Connie Conner,
Wiliam Dye, Crystal -Hender-3
son, Laura Hill, Simone Le-
vacy, Monica Morgan, Rajeev
Mysoreka, Nichole Price,
I Mike Visentine. r e ,
TOP OF THE HEAP. Seniors Paul Nel-
son tlefti and Ted Kantor received the
highest honors that AHS has to offer.
Nelson won the highest honor of valedic-
torian while Kantor received the honor of
salutatorian. Of their four years in high
school, they had the top grade-point aver-
LINING UP FOR HONORS. Freshmen
Kelly Barber, Larry Bryan and Connie
Conner line up as their names are an-
nounced for their hard work. For these
three first-time winners, this was an ex-
perience that only eleven freshmen real-
ized. A ceremony was given in recognition
of the academic winners.
A SMART TWIRLER. Along with twirl-
ing for the Mighty Mustang Band, Junior
Susie Cummins also obtained the highest
academic achievement award available for
her second time. To receive such an
award, she had to make an "A" in every
class for the first five six-weeks.
FIVE SOPHOMORES IN A POD.
These five Academic Award winners step
forward as they are recognized then listen
as their other two classmates are ac-
knowledge at the annual get-together of
top students. The class of '86 had the
third-highest number of students to win
Do Re Ml Fa
So La Tl Do
talking was a common
saying heard in the choir
room. This was a good year for
the A Cappella Choir. They re-
ceived Sweepstakes in UIL Con-
cert and Sightreading contest at
Midland Lee. "I was proud, even
though I didn't get to sing. On the
way home everyone smiled real
big," replied Sophomore Tony
Choir members also prepared
for other engagements: Credit
Union supper, Lions Club Con-
cert, Christmas Concert, Solo and
46 N ltos will you please quit
Ensemble Concert, Sandy Lake
Chorale Festival, and All-Region
Choir, All-Area Choir and All-
State Choir competitions.
This year A Cappella Choir
went to Corpus Christi, and Cho-
rale went to Carlsbad to see the
sights and get away with what
- Cindy Tarango
JUST SINGING ALONG. Sophomore
Monica Dixon sings along with her fellow
classmates as they practice for the Bucca-
neer Music Festival scheduled in May.
The group received a division two for
their efforts. Dixon has been in choir
since her Junior High Years.
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TOP: J. Hart, M. Ballard, M. Burgen, T.
Moisant, W. Dye, D. Collins, T. Rameriz,
K. Ritchhart, J. Haggard, M. Franco, L.
Chacon, K. Griffin, R. Warren, G. Ra-
meriz, T. Railey, C. Carrigan, S. Wolf, C.
Wilson, L. Ritchhart, L. Wint, L. Bryan,
M. Wells, P. England, B. Kraft, E. Gon-
zales, D. Sellers, M. Robinson, Z. Romo
C. Pope, D. Michaels, S. Ritchhart, TZ
Ashley, B. Higginbotham, K. Anderson,
V. Villines, J. Prevost, L. Gilliland, L.
Natividad, C. Carrasco, M. Merrell, E.
Valenzuela, A. Atkins, N. Price, S. Bice,
T. Gorman, T. Ryan, M. Blair, T. Martin,
J. Brown, C. Shroud, C. Hernandez, K.
Compton, T. Awalt, T. Southern, M. Dix-
on, A. Wilson, G. Fetner, L. Fetner, B.
Carrasco, S. Gomez, C. Garcia, A. Du-
bose, T. Ragland, K. Williams.
PUCKER UP. Sophomore Tony Ramerez
sings along with his section while Sopho-
more Tonda Southern waits for her turn
to come in. Both of them are members of
the A Cappella Choir and have enjoyed it
very much. Both students have also been
in Choir ever since the 7th grade.
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ALL AT ONCE NOW. In first period, the
A Cappella Choir looked like they are
saying "Ah , . . " when actually they are
yawning, because it was too early in the
morning to be trying out vocal cords in
order to get the right notes. Sophomore
Lino Chacon is still asleep so he doesn't
have to worry. -Pan England
LET'S SEE, IS THAT FA OR LA. Fresh-
man Melinda Merrell asks herself while
studying the 'Song of Arias! Sightreading
was just one of the many skills taught to
the choir students this year. Their lessons
came in handy at contest, however, when
they earned Sweepstakes in Concert and
Sightreading. -Pax England
TUNING IN. Freshman Logan Ritchhart
listens to instructions while Senior class-
mate Darrell Collins Iistens in. Both of
these boys are members of the A Cappella
Choir. Ritchhart has been in Choir since
the 7th grade, and Collins has been in
since the 8th grade.
WHERE D0 WE COME IN. Freshman
Carol Garcia wonders where she should
be. Sulfedge proved invaluable to the stu-
dents when it came to learning a new
song. Though many lost their places at
first, continued practice made each day of
singing easier. Garcia has been in Choir
since the 7th grade.
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FINGER LICKIN' GOOD. Junior Marvi-
lyn Blair eats her fill of good food from
home as she departs on yet another
speech trip. Speech trips became famous
for their frequent stops at MacDonalds.
Consequently, many students thought it
necessary to bring extra food from home.
LET THE GOOD TIMES ROLL. Senior
Brad Miller and Junior Pam Johns dis-
cuss the latest happenings with class-
mates, while Mr. John Hogue, drama
coach, completes the paperwork neces-
sary for another trip. During their busiest
months, the Speech team averaged a trip a
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KwN,...N sa ..
SERVICE WITH A SMILE. Junior
Kathy Mclntire serves coffee to Seniors
Chad Baugus, Greg Bentley and Brad
Miller during SROP's production of "The
Divinersf' Both Bentley and Miller won
All-Star cast honors for their efforts at
the UIL District One-Act Play contest.
CONSERVING ENERGY. Junior Kevin
Vernon stretches out on the floor while
taking a break between rounds during de-
bate practice. Hours of preparation and
practice resulted in a district win for Ver-
non and his debate partner, qualifying
them for Regional contest in Brownwood.
Let The good Tongues Roll
haky knees, sweaty
palms, quivering lips and
were just a few of the symptoms
Speech students suffered from
when it came time to perform.
Third period traveled on
Speech tournaments competing in
interpreting and debate. "Speech
tournaments were a blast," said
Junior interpreter Paula Bell. "It
helped me gain experience in act-
ing and performing in front of
people I don't know."
Debating against other teams
at tournaments got down right
BRAINSTORM. Junior Jay Brownlee,
Sophomore Oscar Avena, Junior Pat Pip-
er and Sophomore Kitty Wilkerson dis-
cuss topics for debate during third period
Speech class. All four students competed
at District UIL contest in Snyder, with
Avena qualifying for the Regional meet in
dirty at times, but through it all
the debators held out to the end.
"I liked tournaments because
they helped me prepare for dis-
trict," said Junior debator Kevin
Vernon. Vernon and his partner,
Sophomore Oscar Avena, re-
ceived third place in District com-
In Drama, some of the students
acted, some to the students tried
to act, and some of them even
acted like they were trying. But
their accomplishments were re-
vealed when they won third place
at the District meet for perform-
ing their play "The Divinersf'
They also won first place at Zone
Whether interpreting, debat-
ing, or acting, all speech students
did an excellentjob of coping with
the dreaded symptoms of stage
fright to remain on a role.
Academics! l 69
ou Pick em
Freedom Of Choice Exercised
can't decide what classes to
take." This thought racked many
students' minds almost until the
point of insanity. Many schedules
remained incomplete until the
time came for them to be handed
Students chose one to four elec-
tives from approximately 46 pos-
sible courses offered, ranging
from Orchestra to Distributive
Some classes took long, hard
hours. Six-thirty came early for
drivers' education. Journalism
and yearbook students spent end-
less hours trying to make a dead-
On the lighter side, office girls
got their exercise gathering ab-
sentee slips, while TEP students
graded papers for elementary
teachers. Whether the fun or
building a career, students had
the right to choose.
THE RIGHT STUFF. Junior Carmen
Noble tries to prove that the hand is
quicker than the eye as she takes dicta-
tion on an oral assignment. Shorthand
scholars also took dictation from tapes
170 f Academics
PLAYING THE CAT GUT. Freshman
Celloist Ha Nguyen practices during re-
hearsal on "Finale from the Fifth Sym-
phony" by Beethovan in preparation for
the orchestra's spring trip to Corpus
A PHONEY MESSAGE. Senior office
girl Debra Shaffer takes a telephone mes-
sage in her 6th period office class. Office
girls collected absentee slips, delivered
telephone messages and got in shape in
M.. . .a-wwwd-Awww
, C x
1. N. - ,n z-1: .
COUNTING ON EACH OTHER. Senior
Shanna Gilliam and junior Stacy Guy
work on preparing the expenditures for a
make-believe motorcycle company in
their third period accounting class.
CHECK IT OUT. Senior Lisa Gonzales
checks her percentage problems on a
W ig Sharp calculator in her Business Ma-
H chines class. The dictaphone, copier and
typewriter became well-known compan-
. ions in BM.
il Sergio Carrasca
uri ! l
.sr I 1 " ' to
Academics! I 7l
DID IT BURN. Freshmen Stacey Lopez,
Sonya Lopez, and Dina Watts look to see
iftheir meatloaf burned. All three of these
girls helped make this disaster, hoping
they would receive a good grade. This was
also their first year in Home Economics.
HEY YOU. Junior Mont Cravens asks
questions about the parliamentary move-
ment in second period Agriculture. Cra-
vens is student adviser of Agriculture. He
gives the guys advice about where to stay
and what to see when they go to the stock
shows. This was Craven's second year in
U '.. 5, J .
Cooks And Cowpokes
fr Stirring It Up
here are many things a
student could stir up.
Most students stirred up
a lot of fun. Home Economics and
Agriculture were two classes in
which students could stir up as
much and as often as they wanted.
Some of the girls in Home Eco-
nomics could stir all they wanted,
while others could not wait for
cooking to end so that they could
go to the next course. Sophomore
Irma Ramos' reason for enroll-
ing in Home Economics was "so
that when I get married I will
know how to cook and be a home-
Home Economics was not the
only place that was fun. Students
could kick, holler, and stir up a lot
of dirt in Agriculture. Sophomore
Ryan Van Duist remarked "It's a
lot of fun. You learn about pigs
and other kinds of animals, and
get to go to stock shows, and you
learn how to build things. You try
to win ribbons. It was a blast."
OFF lT COMES. Sophomore Kevin
Comer saws off a piece of pipe for his go
cart during third period Agriculture.
Comer saved his hard-earned money and
worked long, hard, tiring hours on his
project to finish it the Friday before
Spring Break. This was Comers first year
HOLD ON. Freshmans Keith Nelson and
Carl Hammonds help Freshman Bradley
Hartsell build a weight bench for himself,
as Freshman Guy Hash finishes working
on a step ladder for his fathers truck in
third period Agriculture. This was their
first year in Ag.
For 180 days you were asked to buy anything from ads to
a black and gold tam - and you did. That's how A.H.S.
kept up the Mustang tradition.
We always could depend on you to pull through when: we an
needed a new uniform, some extra cash for the band trip,
filler for space in the yearbook or newspaper, or needed to
put your name and logo on a jacket or on the back of a
We knew you got sick of buying from every team, club, or
organization, but you knew we needed youg we had to have
you. So you shelled out enormous amounts of money time
and time again all because you wanted the Mustangs to look
and feel their very best because ou knew that's what it
tradition was all about - people like you caring for people my
like like us. 2, N
You made homecoming corsages, prom nose gays, and
boutonnieres. You gave the yearbook staff your pictures.
You were the ones we bought hundreds of boxes of kleenex
from to decorate the floats for the parades. You cooked the
delicious barbeque and served the sour dills at the banquets.
You furnished watermelon for the two and three-a-days.
You gave the Seniors Bibles and gift certificates to Taco
Villa. You printed the graduation invitations. You came to
the Halloween carnival and played everything from "pitch
the penny" to "go fishin'f' And you bought bumper stick-
ers, hats, windbreakers, and pins from the booster club.
You made A.H.S. all that it wanted to be and all that it
could be. Here's to you - CLASSY CLIENTS.
- Jana Nelson
FRESHEN UP. Sophomore Kitty Wilkerson purchases some certs to
freshen her breath for that special guy. This was just one of the things
bought from those CLASSY CLIENTS.
A Todd Withrow
l lassy lientsi
Hallmark Cards ' Gifts
106 S. Main
Andrews, TX 79714
Insurance 0 Real Estates
SFIVES 1041 KIISV
107 N. Main Andrews
112 N. Main 523 2627
ONLY TIME WILL TELL. Senior Paul N'elson views the latest selection f t h
display at Hulens Jewelry.
ANDREWS COUNTY NEWS
ANDREWS OFFICE SUPPLY
208-210 E. Bdwy.
Oil Field Electrification Pole Line Construction
Automatic Controls Motor and Transformer Rewinding
We Answer Our Phones 24 Hours Daily
Three Locations To Serve Andrews and the Petroplex
Randy Chambers Ron Moose Billy King
683-4754 563-1572 563-3274
Midland Andrews Big Springs
Larry Dupler Joe Kay
MAGNETO SERVICE Sz SUPPLY ,
200 SW 1st Ph. 523-2630
Andrews, TX. 79714
Leo C. Osterhout Danny L. Osterhout 915-362-8155
Sales 8L Service
44610 s Mai
. n Bus. 523-2500 Odessa, TX
Andrews, TX. 79714 Bus. 523-2515 ,
Res. 523-2194 Men S
Forest Noble Clothing
610 N. Main
' ' L t d I
MCIVIH Timmons Montgjiijry Svard
Office: 523-2639 P.O. Box 152
Mobile Ph: 523-5466 Andrews, Texas
MODERN THRIFTWAY INC.
. O P.O. Box 577 523-3399
Andrews' Frlendllest Grocer Af1dfeWS,TX
Phone: 523-9023 310 W. Broadway
R315 PACKERS SALES
i, we are from the Andrews
High School Yearbook
Staff and we were wonder-
Merchants all over town and from
towns around heard this spill over
and over again during the sale of ads.
All ad money went toward this
yearbook and helped to pay for the
remainder of last year's book.
All yearbook students worked in
groups of five and six selling year-
books. Each group competed against
one another for top ad salesmen. The
winning group received free '84
Developing the yearbook took lots
of time and money. The money from
the ads helped pay for all the film,
equipment, and developing chemi-
cals that were used. Also, the ad
money went to the publishing com-
pany to pay for the actual making of
Andrews High School Yearbook
Staff would like to express their
gratitude to all participating mer-
AND RENTAL, INC.
Complete Packers Sales
24 HR., Phone 523-9091 Bob Cambell - Owner
Day Phone 523-9092 and Manager
YOUR FULL NAME
The Absolute Ultimate In
A Personal Class Ring
J .J . Jewelery
It Says It All
For The First Time Ever
212 N.W. AVE. A
Andrews, TX 79714
D 8z D SHOES
Odessa, TX 79762
P.O. BOX 596
Bus. Phone: 523-4390
Res. Phone: 523-3172
pREi?L5g,T.5 1514-6 P k Od TX
"Pat and Scotte Say
216 N.W. AVE A
112 N.W. 6th Street
Andrews, TX 79714
The People At
Huckabee And Donham
Would Like to
Seniors Of 1984
May The Future
Bring Success In
Everything You Do.
We're Proud Of You.
405 S.W. lst
The Dark Room
210 SW lst Andrews 523-3965
The Oil Patch
101 W. Bdwy.
Selling Top Quality
Furniture And Appliance
Backing A Top
2 Video Center
Go To The
Movies at Video
310 NW Ave B 523-9220 2
Jones McCall Estelleas
C Serving Andrews with
Fast Friendly Service
And Free Delivery Since Bill and Nell COX
Phoilosglsxgolgd ging2?Y3323 5234212
Alan C. Pursleys
Deeco Rubber G lf Sh
Company 0 Op
108 NW 6th St, For all your golfing needs
Wmdbreakers and warm-up suits
- llassy ,ients
' A d
Not Bixpenslve. Inguffgvcse
305 NW 2nd
' "" W General
' 201 W. Bdw .
Peterbllt, Inc. Y
Andrews Retail Merchants Service
Good Credit Makes
312 gfgffigway Harold Prince
' , t-S'e'w-wing, fue.
M144 ' Q
- A .. - 0 ' iq Um! Wall
P.O. Box 2106
Andrews, Texas 79714
3952 E. 42nd, Space Z
Odessa, TX. 79762
I-20 8a Grandview Odessa, Texas
202 N. Main
You've got a bright future.
We'11 do our part to help ep it that way
7 r mv,-
Your generation will need as
much electricity as is being used
these days, Maybe more. We at 'Iexas
Electric are working to provide you
with the electricity you'll need for
college, your homes and yourjobs.
In the past, We've used mostly
natural gas and oil to make
electricity. Today, were making
almost half of our electricity in
plants built to use lignite coal. And,
were buildin a l t t ak
g p an o m e
electricity using uranium fuel, By
using these cheaper and more
We'll help keep Texas .'
your future E ctric "
looking bright. er-vice Company
-- Classy Clients
Smith Eppler FRANKLIN LIFE
Insurancg INSURANCE CO.
Insurance Springfield, Illinois
CO. Real Estate Frank Bice
500 N. Main Andrews, TX 523-3379
310 N. Main Bus. 523-2837
Andrews, TX Home 523-4632
523-2033 Andrews, TX 79714
FIRST NATIONAL BAN
- . Complete Loan Service
24-Hour Automatic Teller
6-Lane Motor Bank
24-Hour Time and Temperature
Safe Deposit Boxes
COFFEE BREAK. Junior Trang Nguyen takes a break from her
job at the First National Bank. Nguyen is a DE student.
I GRAM D10
700 N. Main 523-2149
Andrews High School ....
A place in time which is never forgotten.
An experience where growing up and learning to
walk tall through Mustang Pride and integrity allows
you to enter the adulthood with more character and stability.
Thank you for letting us help preserve your
memories with pictures.
THE STAFF: A. Henderson, K. Visentine, A. Whitsett, J. Tidwell, P. Piper, J. Nelson, M.
Reynolds, M. Barrera, R. Friemel, M. Morris, A. Gutierrez, V. Villines, P. Powell, K. Harris,
J. Miller, K. McPherson, T. McClanahan, C. Tarrango.
Construction Cc., Inc
P.O. Box 1180 N. W. Mustang Drive
A AAR ia
nl , X
WELL TECH, INC.
Luther Stephens Fl d V- -
Pearl Locke, Realtors Area Supervisor Otjiler 03:3
204 North Main Street 523-2900 or 523-3292
Andrews, Texas 79714 Leon Ellis Kay
BuSi1'lCSS C9151 523-9759 Rig Supervisor Gram
CLYDE'S REFRIGER TIO
Heating 8a Air Conditioning
Northeast Butane Route
Night Phones Phone 523-4313
Charles 523-3495 Box 923
Jay 523-4859 Andrews, Texas
'K Soups "' Banana Splits I X
"' Sandwiches 1' Sundaes
"' Salads "' Shakes
Sweet treats from S t F S
an a e uare
the Sweet People at 3952-Q East 42ci1d street
Specializing in Beef Sides
Santa Fe 3952-AVE. 42nd U-S-DJX Choice Beef
For All Your LUMBER
Shoe Needs Geed Credit makes "For All Your Housing
120 N' Main Good Sense. Needs"
Andrews 523-4945 Andrews 523-3444 11g2g.22ggin
LEVIN S ANDREWS
TV LAB ABSTRACT
6'Call the Experts, jfhjfsfifc
09 W. Bd . 2 -22
Andrews Wy 523-2621 5 3 95 ak Merle Norman
"' Dee s Pant Shoppe
,F Dr. Kantor
INDUSTRIES, IN .
Phone 19151 362-2291 Completion
Odessa, TX 79762 85
For Home Freezers with Artlflclal
Andrews, TX 79714 P.O. Box 1952 Bus. 523-4156
"Your best bet in team
Andrews, TX 79714 Res. 523-3372
or P.O. Box 1948
523-5964 Andrews, TX 79714
W BAR C
Wear For The
107 NW 9th
306 NW Ave, B 523-7938
Businesses - the thriving force
behind the scenes. They were the
avid supporters of all school ac-
tivities, as well as the hangouts of
A new Body Works Plus was in
the works as the school year came
to a close. Rivals "She" Fitness
Center and Muscle 8: Health Fit-
ness Center drew students and
faculty by the droves. These were
the new hangouts for all kinds and
"I loved going to work-out be-
cause when I was done it made me
feel good," said Senior Ross
Roark. To a lot of students stay-
ing in shape was worth a lot of
money and time, so they spent
from S15 to S30 a month all for
the cause of staying in shape.
Mustang Drive-In served as a
release for many students who
were seeking entertainment with-
out the hassle of squeezzing
through crowds for tickets and
popcorn. Following on its trail will
be the long awaited for walk-in
theater. All the latest movie re-
leases will then be available at two
With all the new and different
businesses pulsing to life, student
needs and desires were quickly
e4 Biffle fxffru
Abncy, Roy - V. Pres. Math Club, NHS.
Acadmic winner, All-Region Band, State
Solo-Ensemble, FCA. Future Plans: attend
Texas A 8: M, major in Petroleum Engineer-
Abron, Lester - Cross Country, Basketball. Fu-
ture Plans: go to work.
Alvarez, lsaias - ICT, VICA, Graphic Arts.
Future Plans: enlist in the Air Force.
Avena, Belma - NHS, Varsity Tennis, Math
Club, FTA, OEA, Academic Award. Future
Plans: attend Midland College. major in Ele-
Baeza, Eloy - Letterman in Track, All-District
Defensive Back. Future Plans: attend Odessa
College or Angelo State, major in Business.
Barnes, Curtis - NHS, Biology Club, Future
Plans: attend Midland College, major in
Barnes, Blaine - Future Plans: join the Air
Force, major in Electronics.
Barrera. Robert - Varsity Tennis, Golden
Horseshoe Winner. Future Plans: attend An-
Baugus, Chad - Drama, VOE. Speech, TEP,
Vice Pres. Public Informant, Future Plans:
attend West Texas State, major in Speech Be
Bentley, Greg - Ready Writing lst place Dis-
trict, All Star Cast Zone, A Cappella Choir,
Newspaper Staff, Press Club, Treasurer of
Drama Club, Academic Award winner. Fu-
ture Plans: major in Airline Administration.
Boley, Kim - VICA, VICA President, Graphic
Arts. Future Plans: go to work.
Boren, Beverly - VICA District Competition.
3rd Nurse Aide, lst Parlamentary, FHA.
Future Plans: attend Midland College, major
as a Registered Nurse.
Boyd, Kelly - Mustang Beauty, Class Favorite.
Golden Horseshoe Award, Homecoming
Queen Nominee, Student Council Rep, Sec-
retary, Spanish Club, Social Studies, FCA,
Press Club, Rodeo Club, Yearbook Staff.
Future Plans: attend Texas Tech, major in
Bray, Lora - Mustangettes, VOE. Future
Plans: attend Odessa College.
Brem, Sherry - Student Council Rep.. Out-
standing Student Council member, Achieve-
ment Academy Award, Leadership SL Ser-
vice Award, Volleyball, Mustangettes, So-
cial Studies Club, DECA, FTA, FHA, Press
Club, Track Manager. Future Plans: attend
Brinkley, Becky - Golden Gals, Social Studies
Club. Future Plans: major in Business Ad-
Brock, Paul - Honorable Mention for Football.
Future Plans: go to work.
Brown, Jerald - Football. Basketball. Track,
FCA. Future Plans: attend Odessa College,
major in Physical Education.
Brewer, Amanda Hale - Honors in Shorthand.
"Roundup" Staff, TEP, Press Club, Choir.
Future Plans: become a Teacher's Aide.
Bueno, Silvia - Future Plans: go to work.
Burney, Mitch - Homeroom Pres,, Rodeo Club
Pres., State Qualifier, Future Plans: attend
North Texas State, major in Industrial Arts.
Cala, Robin - Captain of Math Team, Journal-
ism, Academic, Golden Horseshoe, Student
Council Rep., Ready Writing, NHS, Span-
ish Club, Industrial Arts, Drama Club, FCA.
Future Plans: attend University of Dallas.
major in Business.
Carrasco, Agustin - Future Plans: go to work.
Carrasco, Humberto- DECA. Future Plans: go
to work. I I
Carrasco, Sergio - Band, Football, Building
Trades VICA, Photo. Journalism, Press
Club. Future Plans: attend Sul Ross State.
major in Criminal Justice.
Carruth, Chris - Champion Lamb at Houston,
Rodeo, Industrial Arts, Science Club, V.P.
Class Officer Fresh. 8: Soph. Future Plans:
attend Texas Tech, major in Finance.
Cleere, Kelly - Biology Club, Social Studies
Club, Golden Gals, Math Club, NHS, Jour-
nalism, Band, Academics. Future Plans: at-
tend Texas Tech, major in Microbiology.
Clevenger, Clay - ICT, VICA. Future Plans:
attend Odessa College.
Coffman, Weldon - Varsity Baseball, FCA,
Basketball. Future Plans: attend Texas Tech.
major in Computer Science.
Collins, Darrell - All District Basketball, All
South Plains, Track, FCA. Future Plans:
major in Business Administration.
Colwell, Donna - VICA, Newspaper Staff.
Colwell, Tom - Spanish Club, Future Plans:
major in Science or Government.
Conner, Tad - Varsity Football, All District
Def. End, Track, Debate, Science Fair
Team, NHS, Biology Club, Golden Horse-
shoe Winner. Future Plans: attend Abilene
Cook. Tommy - Rodeo Club, FFA, Future
Plans: attend Sul Ross, major in Ranch and
Cordova, Maria - DECA, VICA. Future Plans:
to continue working.
Cosby, Michelle - NHS, Student Council,
Band, Speech, Region Band. Basketball,
Track, FCA, Golf, Volleyball, Future Plans:
attend New Mexico State, major in Music
Davis. Brenda - ICT, VICA, Spanish Club.
Band, Library Club. Future Plans: major in
Davis, Buddy - Building Trades, Future Plans:
move to Clevern.
Delapas, Miguel - Automechanics, Future
Plans: move to California and study Weld-
Denby, Rick - Varsity Track, Football, Swim-
ming, VICA, Automechanics, Future Plans:
attend North Texas State, major in Petrole-
Dillard, David - Future Plans: Train Race
Dillard, Shelley - Mustangettes, Golf, DECA.
Future Plans: attend San Marcos, major in
Dragoo, Kenny - Band, DECA. Future Plans:
join the Army as a M. P.
Dunn, Tony - State Rodeo Finals, All-Around
Cowboy of Region II, Rodeo Club Pres. Fu-
ture Plans: attend San Angelo, major in Law.
Eppler, Alan - FFA, Rodeo Club. Future
Plans: attend Sul Ross, major in Agriculture.
Evers, John - Football.
Falcon, Charlie - Football, Track, Soph. Class
Favorite. Student Council, Junior lass Fa-
vorite, Senior Class Pres. Future Plans: ma-
jor in Physical Education or Geology.
Fargason. Rusty - Rodeo Club, DECA. Future
Plans: become a Rancher.
Flores. Mary - Band, Spanish Club. Future
Plans: attend Sul Ross, major in Business or
Fowler, David - Auto Mechanics, Homeroom
Pres. Future Plans: become a truck driver.
Fowler, Robert - Mgr. of Football, Basketball,
Track, Industrial Arts. Future Plans: attend
Odessa College, major in Law Enforcement.
Fry, Jazan - VICA, VICA Pres., Captain of
Mustangettes, Outstanding Cosmetologist
Student. Future Plans: move to Dallas.
Galindo, Enrique - Future Plans: go to work.
Garcia, Maribel - VOE Officer, Mustangettes.
Future Plans: go to work.
Garcia, Mike - Math Club. Future Plans: at-
tend Texas Tech, major in Commercial Art
Garner, Jody - Building Trades. Future Plans:
go to work.
Geurin, Billy - DECA. Future Plans: major in
Engineering or Pharmacy.
Gilbert, Gary - Swim Team, International Sci-
ence and En ineering Fair Finalist, District
Champion Fgeestyle, Social Studies Club,
FTA, Academic Award. Future Plans: major
Gilliam, Shanna - State for Doubles Tennis,
won District for 2 yrs., FCA. Future Plans:
attend Texas Tech, major in English.
Gonzales, Cynthia - Volleyball, Mustangettes.
FCA, Homeroom Pres. Future Plans: attend
Gonzales, Danny - Basketball, Boxing. Future
Plans: join the Army and make the boxing
Gonzales, Lisa - Band. Future Plans: move to
San Angelo, and go to work.
Goodson, Jeff - Math Club, FCA, Varsity
Football, Math Team. Future Plans: attend
Texas A Sc M, major in Electrical Engineer-
Gordon, Sarah - Homeroom Pres,, Forensics,
Speech, Art Club, Biology Club, Student
Council Rep. Future Plans: attend Texas
Tech, major in Psychology.
Gorman, Tami - Tennis Team. Future Plans:
attend Angelo State, major in Business,
Ham, Greg - Rodeo Club, Vice Pres. of Junior
Class, Future Plans: attend Tarleton.
Hamilton, Julia - Press Club, NHS, FCA, Art
Club, Fres., Cheerleader, Nat. Leadership A
Service, Nat. English Merit, Society of Dis-
tinguished Student. Future Plans: attend
Odessa College, major in Psychology 8L
Hamilton, Randy - Rodeo Club, Future Plans:
attend Sul Ross, major in Criminal Justice,
Harmon, Mike - 3 yrs. Letterman Varsity Foot-
ball, 2 yrs. Letterman Varsity Track, Hon.
Mention All District Fullback, Rodeo Club.
Vice. Pres. of Jr. Class.
Harper, Phillip - Varsity Golf, DECA, Choir,
Band. Future Plans: attend Odessa College,
major in Business.
Harris, Claudine - Distinguished American
Student Award. Student Council, Who's
Who, J.V. Cheerleader, Golden Gals, VICA,
Mustangettes, District Treasurer. Future
Plans: attend Odessa College and Arlington.
major as a Make-up Artist.
Henderson, Robbie - Pres. of NHS, Varsity
Baseball, Golden Horseshoe Winner. Future
Plans: attend Texas Tech, major in Law.
Henderson, Steven - Band, 2 yrs. ICT, FFA,
ICT, VICA. Future Plans: attend U. C, L. A.
Hestand, Cynthia Orson - NEMA Award,
NHS, Who's Who in American High
School, Band, Journalism, Future Plans: at-
"5ujoy this tirue you
have with your
frieuds. If euds foster
thou you lhiukf'
- Pu! Piper
tend Midland College. major in Business
Hinesley, Leah - Press Club, Student Council,
Sr. Class Secretary. Future Plans: attend
Hitt, Wes - 4-H. Future Plans: major in Busi-
Hobbs, Donetta - FHA, VICA, Graphic Arts.
Future Plans: attend Midland College, major
in Offset Printing.
Hogeland, James - VICA. Future Plans: Race
Howard, Leigh Ann - Rodeo Club. Future
Plans: attend Texas Tech, major in Sciences.
Hudgens, Cristi - All-District, All Region, 4-A
State Diving Champ. Varsity Cheerleader.
Student Council Secretary. Academic
Award, NHS, FCA, Math Club, Rodeo
Club, Press Club. Future Plans: continue
Hughes, Sean - Varsity Football, Baseball,
NHS, FCA, Senior Vice Pres.. Treasurer of
NHS. Future Plans: major in Law or Phys-
Humphries, Scott - Auto Mechanics. Future
Plans: go to work.
Jones, Scott - NHS, 4 yr. Letterman in Golf,
All-District, Medalist 2yrs. Future Plans: at-
tend Texas Tech, major in Pharmacy.
Jones, Trina - Basketball, Track, VICA. Fu-
ture Plans: attend Odessa College, major in
Juarez, Ricardo - Spanish Club, Future Plans:
attend Odessa College.
Justice, Terry - FCA, Basketball, Band Cap-
tain. Future Plans: attend Odessa College.
major in Physical Education,
Kantor, Ted - Captain of the Math Team,
State Math Team, Journalism, Golf, Aca-
demic Award, NHS, Math Club, Press Club,
Biology Club, Future Plans: attend Texas A
8: M, major in Pre-Medicine, fBiologyJ.
Kraft, Bernard - Football, Choir, FCA. Futu
Plans: major in Wild Life Management at
Levacy, Kelli - Honor Roll, United States N:
Journalism Award, National Leadership ai
Service Awards Winner, Who's Who Amor
American High School Students, Pre
Club, VICA, Newspaper Editor, Band. F
ture Plans: attend Odessa College, major
Lewis, Richy - NHS, State Qualifier for Nun
ber Sense, Varsity Football and Baseba
Captain of the Math Team, Future Plan,
attend San Angelo State or West Texil
State, major in Computer Science.
Lindsey, Jason - Future Plans: attend Fashit
Art Institute of Dallas, major in Fashit
Lindsey, Johnny - Math Team, TMSCAI
Senior State Champ, UIL District it R
gional Champ in No. sense, Math Club, St
dent Council, NHS. Future Plans: atter
Texas A Be M, major in Premedicine.
Marquez, Ernest - NHS. Varsity Football ar
Track. Future Plans: attend Odessa Colleg
major in Law or Business.
Martinez, Harry - Future Plans: go to work
McCrary, James - lst in Regional Science Fai
Biology Club, received awards from NASA
Air Force, and Marines. Future Plans: a
tend Odessa College, major in Petroleu.
McKaskle, Shawn - FFA, Rodeo Club, Cosm
tology, VICA, Rodeo Queen, Swim Team, 4
H. Future Plans: work as a Cosmetologist
McReynolds, Blaine - Rodeo Club.
McReynolds, Greg - Rodeo Club,
McWilliams, Chris - NHS, Spanish Clu
Homeroom Pres., Lettered in Track. Baske
ball, Football, and Cross Country, Hono
able Mention as a Wide Receiver, Industri,
Arts, All Tournament Team, District at
Regional Champ for Cross Country, Futu,
Plans: attend Abilene Christian Universitj
Michecoby, Renee - Mustangettes. Futu
Plans: attend at Albuquerque, major in Se
retarial or Clerical.
Miller, Bradley - Drama, All-Star Cast, Futu
Plans: become an actor,
Mireles, Patty - NHS, National English Met
Winner, National Leadership 8: Servit
Moisant, Tim - lst division Regional Sol
Show Choir, Regional Choir, Buildir
Trades. VICA, Pre-Area Choir. Futu
Plans: attend O.R.U., major in medicine.
Montgomery, Lori - Cheerleader for 4 yr:
Class Favorite, Mustang Beauty Nominee,
Cappella Choir, Student Council Rep.. FCI
Rodeo Club, Math Club, NHS. Who's WI
Among American High School Student
Vice Pres. of Class. Future Plans: attet
Texas Tech, major in Finance.
Morrison, Bill - lst team all South Plains, 21
Team all District Def. End, 3 yrs. Varsi
Football. 3 yrs. Varsity Baseball, FCA, Vir
Pres., Jr. Class. Future Plans: attend Dodj
City Kansas, major in Education 84 Coac
Munoz, Joe - Future Plans: go to work.
Needham, Troy - VICA.
Nelson, Kelli - Varsity Cheerleader for 2 yr.
Student Council Rep., Golden Horseshi
Winner, Miss AHS, Track Queen. FC.
NHS, 2nd Vice Pres. of Senior Class, P
District Golfer for Z yrs., Most Friendl
Class Favorite, Art Club. Future Plans: a
tend Baylor, major in Psychology,
Nelson, Paul - All-District Golf, Distri
Champ in UIL Calculator, Regional Winn
in UIL, 2 time winner of Botany Division
Regional Science Fair, Winner of Swee
stakes at Regional Science Fair, Qualifyii
for the International Science Fair, Bioloj
Club, Math Club, NHS, Math Team Ca
tain, Academic Award Winner, Goldl
Horseshoe Winner, Future Plans: atter
Texas Tech, major in Pre-Med.
Orson, Tressa - Press Club, Mustang Beau
Osbourn, Corey - Varsity Football. 3rd Vi-
Pres. of Senior Class, Future Plans: go
Pace, Abby - NHS, Drama Club, Rodeo Clu
OEA, Future Plans: attend Odessa Colleg
major in Business.
rker, Lance - VICA. Future Plans: work and
go to a Trade School.
ralta, Leticia - Spanish Club, Press Club.
Future Plans: attend Midland College. major
in Foreign Languages.
ares, Krista - Fresh. Cheerleader, Rodeo
Club, Band, Golden Gals, FTA, DECA,
Area l Pres., Future Plans: attend Abilene
Christian University, major in Elementary
er, Pat - NHS, Class Oflicer for 2 yrs..
Student Council Rep., Fresh. 8: J.V. Cheer-
leader, Debate, Homeroom Pres., Basket-
ball, Track. FCA, Vice Pres, Soph. 8t Jr.
Class, Future Plans: attend Howard Payne,
major in Education.
mirez, George - Varsity Baseball, Choir
State Solo 8L Ensamble, Drama, Future
Plans: attend Sul Ross, major in Business.
mirez, Linette - NHS, Band, Spanish Club,
Flag Captain of Golden Gals, Future Plans:
attend West Texas State University, major
mon, Louis - United States Leadershi
Award, United States Journalism Awarcij
Press Club, National English Merit Award.
Future Plans: attend University of Texas,
major in Computer Science.
amos, Maria - OEA, Mustangettes, Future
Plans: continue working.
amos, Otilis - Future Plans: work in a beauty
iordan, Rocky - DECA, Future Plans: go to
iordan, Tim - Football, DECA, Future Plans:
attend Odessa College, major in Petroleum
oark, Ross - Volleyball King Nominee, FCA.
Rodeo Club, Spanish Club, Znd Vice Pres. of
Jr. Class, Homeroom Pres., Future Plans:
attend Angelo State, major in Ranch Man-
agement, or Business.
odriquez, Ruben - Band, ICT, Future Plans:
get a certilicd Welders card,
.odriquez, Viola - Varsity Volleyball, FHA,
HomeroomPres., .l.V. Cheerleader, Basket-
ball Queen, FCA, Future Plans: attend Mid-
land College, major in Basics and Comput-
.ose, Johnny - Lettered in Football, Industrial
Arts, Future Plans: go to work.
.uiz, Ricardo - Lettered in Track, and Foot-
ball, FCA, Future Plans: attend Odessa Col-
lege, major in Electronics, or Coaching.
anchez, Roque - Future Plans: go to work.
uavell, Mark - Varsity Football, lst Place in
division at Regional Science Fair, lst at
State in AIASA, Industrial Arts, Band,
FCA, Future Plans: attend Texas Tech, ma-
jor as an Anesthesiologist.
-phulz, Susan - Drum Major, Flag Captain of
Golden Gals, Drama Journalism section edi-
tor, All-Region Band, State Solo SL Ensem-
OOKING AHEAD. Members of
ite Senior Class participate in the
rractice for the graduation cere-
ony which will take place for the
rst time at the Civic Center.
ble. State Journalism, ILPC placed Znd,
American Council of Speech dt Drama,
American Council of English, American
Council of Journalism, Biology Club, Press
Club, Future Plans: attend Odessa College,
and Texas University, major in Communica-
Sellers, Rhonda - Basketball 4 yrs., NHS. Hal-
Ioween Queen Nominee, Who's Who Among
High School Students, Track, Tennis,
NBAA, National Biological Academic
Award, Future Plans: attend Odessa College,
major in Secretarial.
Sewell, Shelly - VICA Sweetheart.
Shaffer, Debra - Drama Club, Mustangettes.
Homecoming Sweetheart, Social Studies
FOLLOWING THE LEADERS.
Seniors Pat Tanner and Jeff Tay-
lor lead the Senior Class through
their lirst practice march for
TAKING OFF. Seniors Robin
Cala, Ted Kantor and Paul Nelson
practice walking off the stage after
they have given their speeches.
V4 Biffle tlffra
Club, FCA, Tennis, Future Plans: work as a
Sheflield, Kimberly - NHS, National Merit
Award for English and Science. Who's Who
Among High School Students, Academic
Award, Honor Roll, Band, Journalism, Press
Club, Spanish Club, Future Plans: attend
Odessa College, major in Business Adminis-
Shrauner, Charles - Industrial Arts, Rodeo
Club, FTA, Future Plans: attend Texas
Tech, major in Business Management.
Simpson, Destry - 2nd Team All-District De-
fensive Lineman, Lettcred in Football, 2 yrs.
Lettered in Baseball, Vice Pres, Senior
Class, FCA, Future Plans: attend South
West Texas State, major in Physical Educa-
Simpson, Sheryl - VICA, DECA, Mustan-
gettes, Volleyball Mgr., Future Plans: attend
UTPB, and Odessa College.
Slack, Sandy - Student Trainer, Basketball,
Student Council, Drama, FCA, NHS, Fu-
ture Plans: attend Odessa College, major in
Smith, Joe - 2nd place State Soph. yr., lst
place State Jr. in Metal Shop, VICA. Auto
Mechanics, Future Plans: join the Navy.
Stautzenberger, Susan - NHS, Spanish Club,
Art Club, National English Merit Award,
Future Plans: attend South West Texas
State, major in Engineering.
Stinnett, Angela - Swim Team, Choir, Mustan-
gettes, DECA. Future Plans: go to work.
Stone, Brad - ICT, VICA. Future Plans: attend
Sul Ross, major in Agriculture.
Sutphcn, Tim - Student Trainer for 3 yrs. for
Football and Baseball, Industrial Arts, Fu-
ture Plans: attend Lubbock Christian Col-
lege, major in American History and Athle-
Tanner, Pat- VICA, Future Plans: go to work.
Taylor, Jefl tOdiej - Varsity Football, Art
Club. Future Plans: attend South West
State, major in Commercial Art.
Templeton, Mark - Homeroom President, Fu-
ture Plans: attend Sacramento College, ma-
jor in Business or Coaching,
Thompson, Patricia - Basketball, Track, Span-
ish Club, VICA. Homeroom Pres. Future
Plans: attend Odessa College, major in Cos-
Trevino, Louis - Graphic Arts, VICA. Future
Plans: maybe join the Services or go to work.
Trevino, Omar - Baseball, Football, FCA. Fu-
ture Plans: maybe attend college,
Tucker, Howdy - 4-H. Future Plans: attend
Tarleton University, major in Business.
Valenzuela, Christy - Volleyball, ICT, VOE,
Band. Future Plans: attend Sul Ross State.
Wallace. Ronnie - Student Council Vice Pres..
Student Council Pres., Varsity Football, Mr.
AHS, All-Dist. Football, Basketball King
Nominee, Best Personality Boy, FCA. Fu-
ture Plans: attend Southwest Texas State.
major in Business.
Ward, Debrah - Distinguished American Stu-
dents Award, ICT Chaplain, Secretary and
Pres,, Outstanding ICT Student District I.
WE DID IT. Seniors Jamie Lef-
fingwell and Abby Pace have a
tender moment with Katy Leffing-
well after the ceremony is over.
District l Secretary, Homeroom Pres.,
VICA, FTA, Mustangettes. Future Plans:
attend Texas Tech, major in English and
Watson, Steve - Golf, All-Ditrict Team, 4 yr.
Letterman, Homeroom Pres. Future Plans:
attend North Texas State, major in Business.
Webb, Sonya - Band, Cosmetology, Who's
Who in American Literature, VICA. Future
Plans: attend Odessa College. major as a
Woodside, Dawn - Swim Team, Parliamentar-
ian of Cosmetology, Homeroom Pres,, Span-
ish Club, FHA, VICA, Mustangeltes. Future
Plans: attend Odessa College, major in Child
Wright, James - Future Plans: go to a Trade
Yarbrough, Troy - Varsity Tennis Team. Fu-
ture Plans: attend college,
Zap, Lisa tLittlc "Z"J - Social Studies Club
Pres., Homeroom Pres,, Fresh. and J.V.
Cheerleader. Swim Team Captain, Press
Club, Spanish Club, FTA, FHA, Mustan-
gettes. 4 yr, District and Regional Swimmcr.
Future Plans: attend college, major in Phys-
THE TURNING POINT. Senior
Louie Ramon quietly awaits the
final moment when he will offi-
cially become a high school gra-
- Pat England
RCHING TO THE BEAT OF
Sarah Gordon and Maria
join the crowd in the Civic
JUST A FEW MORE HOURS.
Seniors Charlie Falcon, Robert
Fowler and David Fowler wait for
graduation ceremonies to begin.
Over 2,000 people attended the
. . Plus ,4 Zauch Of 611155 --
Golden Horseshoe Winners
Social Science, Citizenship
Vocational Day Trades
Banking ?or Um! little Sym:
Lori 82, 113
Roy 11, 90, 101, 163, 207
Abron, Lester 18, 60, 69, 101, 159
Adams, Tom 33, 146, 149
Adcock, Steve 89, 146
Adkins, Robby 135
Alaniz, Michele 135
Alaniz, Ronny 135
Alaniz, Vivian 26, 94, 113
Allen, Jerry 85, 90, 94
Allen, Matt 67, 79, 135
Alvarado, Ausden 135, 141
Alvarez, lsias 101
Anderson, Bennie 79, 135
Anderson, Debbie 101
Anderson, Kristin 112, 113, 164
Anderson, Stewart 79, 89, 96, 113,
Aranda, Vicky 135
Ard, Krista 113
Ashabranner, Tammy 101
Ashley, Tina 92, 125, 164
Atkins, Anissa 79, 135, 164
Aubrey, Tonya 113
Avena, Belma 87, 89, 90, 100, 101,
Avena, Elda 82, 89, 92, 113
Avena, Oscar 69, 89, 92, 125, 130,
Avila, Ana 135
Awa1t,Tammi 135, 164
Baugus, Chad 85, 94, 101, 169, 197
Baxter, Karen 135
Beal, Jeff 74, 87, 135, 144
Bechtel, Jeff 22, 87, 92, 97, 113, 115
Bejarano, Teresa 135
Bell, Eddie 135
Bell, Kevin 79, 135
Bell, Paula 169, 113
Bell, Tina 125
Bellemore, Kristi 2, 87, 92, 94, 113,
Belshe, Justin 125
Bentley, Greg 8, 26, 85, 160, 169
Bermea, Anita 135
Bermea, Frances 135
Bice, Frank 60, 146, 149
Bice, Susan 10, 79, 85, 135, 164
Bisbee, Pearl 146, 155
Blair, Marvilyn 43, 85, 87, 113, 164,
Bland, Scott 53
Blocker, Michael 20, 125
Boley, Kim 36, 101
Boren, Beverly 101
Boswell, Marc 32, 89, 146, 153
Bowling, Randy 46, 119
Boyd, Angela 6, 17, 146
Boyd, Kelly 11, 44, 83, 92, 101, 107,
101, 107, 110, 111, 166, 197
Boyd, Melissa 125
Boynton, George 75, 146
Branson, Carlon 16, 32, 69, 76, 77,
79, 85, 92, 134, 135, 153
Branson, Paul 44, 53, 55, 126, 146
Bray, Lora 90, 94, 101
Brem, Sherry 101
Brevard, Debra 146
Brewer, Marshall 47
Bridge, Bill 82, 91, 146
Brinkley, Ray 135
Brinkley, Rebecca 101
Brock, Paul 53, 101
Caddell, Betty 125
Cala, Robin 84, 85, 89, 90, 92, 153,
160, 195, 197
Cala, Rowena 90, 125, 160
Campbell, Michael 18, 74, 113
Campbell, Rohn 43, 53, 139, 146
Campbell, Tammy 135, 142
Canava, Luisa 135
Carabajal, David 82, 113
Carlson, Rebecca 72, 73, 85, 98, 124,
Carpenter, Michael 89
Carpenter, Paul 125
Carrasco, Agustin 53, 65
Carrasco, Beatrice 125, 164
Carrasco, Betty 113
Carrasco, Consuelo 113, 121, 164
Carrasco, Dora 135
Carrasco Humberto 101
Carrasco, Manuel 79, 135
Carrasco, Rene' 135
Carrasco, Sergio 8, 90, 94, 101
Carrigan, Chuck 79, 135, 141, 164
Eloy 41 53 68 69 159
Baeza: Jose 24,' 82,, izs '
Alvin 89, 113
Dana 93, 87, 128, 146
Brooks, Krysti 9, 85, 87, 92, 113
Brown, Aaron 16, 78, 121, 125, 133
Brown, Curtis 135
Brown, Doug 79, 135
Brown, Heather 85, 89, 135, 153
Brown, Jeanne 125, 164
Brown, Jerald 53, 60, 61, 100, 101
Kathy 20, 114, 146, 154
Randy 22, 135, 145
Brownlee, Bennie 78, 125
Carruth, Ashley 135
Carruth, Chris 92, 101, 166
Carruth, Leanne 113
Castleman, Kelley 125
Castleman, Troy 87, 146
Cerda, Richard 67, 79, 135
Chacon, Lino 125, 164, 165
Chambers, Diane 139, 146
Chapman, Robert 79, 135
Chase, Clint 79
Chavez, Roddy 78, 125
Christian, lvy 19, 56, 57, 58, 70, 71,
81, 85, 101
Clark, Candy 125, 153, 160
Clark, Sue 48
Clay, Louis 44, 78, 79, 135, 137
Cleere, Kelly 82, 89, 90, 92, 102, 156,
Clevenger, James 89
Cochran, Lori 136
Coffman, Weldon 41, 60, 76, 102
Coleman, Cathleen 87, 125
Coleman, Roy 48
Bailey, Russ 79, 134, 135
Bairrington, Heather 22, 35, 89, 92,
125, 153, 160
Baker, Sheila 113
Baker, Steve 74, 75, 113
Balderas, Lilly 101
Ballard, Michael 79, 135, 164
Alison 8, 82, 112, 113, 156,
Kelley 135, 153, 160, 161
Barnes, Curtis 101
Barnes, Daniel 82, 113
Barnes, Blaine 82, 113
Mylissa 82, 87, 113
Barnhill, Nancy 15, 39, 146
Barrera, Robert 72, 73, 78, 85, 125
Barrera, Jimmy 19, 135
Barrera, Martha 72, 73, 78, 85, 125
Brownlee, Jay 53, 65, 68, 69, 113,
Bryan, Larry 74, 135, 160, 161, 164
Buck, Rodney 69, 78, 124, 125, 126
Bueno, Griselda 101
Bueno, Lizbeth 125
Burgen, Mark 74, 135, 164
Burney, Mitch 83, 87, 89, 91, 92, 97,
Bustamante, Hortensia 135
Bustamante, Leo 24, 113, 158
Collins, Celeste 58
Collins, Darrell 18
69, 81, 100, 102
Colwell, Donna 34
Colwell, Tom 102
, 59, 113
, 22, 33, 41, 60, 61
, 164, 165
Comer, Kevin 67, 87, 125, 173
Compton, Kristy 113, 164
Conner, Connie 70, 79, 136, 142, 160,
Conner, Tad 50, 52, 53, 69, 82, 86,
90, 97, 156, 197, 207
Contreras, Ernesto 136
Cook, Jeff 113
Cook, Tommy 87, 96, 102
Cooper, David 22, 113
Cordova, Alma 125
Cordova, Juan 21, 136
Cordova, Maria 90, 102, 197
Cordova, Maria 136
Cornejo, Cheryl 94, 113, 121
Cornejo, Juarene 70, 78, 136
Cornejo, Ricky 136
Cosby, Michelle 31, 90, 92, 102,
Costello, Dawn Marie 78, 113
Courville, Karrie 113
Craig, Douglas 113
Cravens, Mont 92, 113, 172
Creekmore, Freida 136
Creekmore, Tim 82, 113
Criswell, David 78, 79, 136, 152
Crolf, Desireeann 125
Crosby, Alana 125
ye' , '23,
A 6 - A
1 ,I 4
.,, V ji Y V
Crow, Brentz 24, 113
Cummins, Susie 113, 160, 161
Dafford, Cheryl 94, 125
Dafford, Kurtus 79, 136
Dagenhart, Shellie 34. 125
Davis, Annette 136, 163
Davis, Brenda 87, 102
Davis, Buddy 82
GOT ANY BRIGHT IDEAS.
Sophomore Melissa Reynolds lis-
tens as Junior Amy Whitsett, Stu-
dent Life editor, offers some sug-
gestions for her assigned layouts.
PATIENTLY WAITING. Junior
Kelle Visentine waits her turn to
discuss possible picture prints with
Ms. Fulton, yearbook sponsor.
XX yi" N I Ji ,
,4 611155 With Pizzazz?
ow do you spell Piz-
The initial thrill
of being a Yearbook Staff
Member was quickly
squelched under the on-
slaught of skills to be mas-
tered, stories to be written,
double page spreads to be
designed, and interviews to
be conducted. But, under
the skillful guidance of Ju-
nior Karri Harris, "Mus-
tang" Editor, the '84 Year-
TION. Junior Pat Piper gathers
her evidence to prove she injured
her finger while working on
yearbook pages. Piper complet-
ed the most layouts of all the
book Staff quickly regained
their desire to produce an
Urging their sections on
to bigger and better things
were: Juniors Kelle Visen-
tine, Sports editor, Amy
Whitsett, Student Life edi-
tor, Randy Friemel, Ads 8:
Academics editorg and Jeff
Tidwell, Clubs 8a Organiza-
Floating from section to
section and successfully ty-
ing up the loose ends were
Juniors Pat Piper and Jana
Nelson. Piper completed ll
to earn the award of "Out-
standing Yearbook Staff
Member? Nelson produced
the Endsheets, Opening,
Closing and all Division
Earning prune fingers,
smelly clothes and little ac-
claim, the photography staff
led by Junior Kim McPher-
son, editor, struggled
through the year. Senior
Louie Ramon earned the ti-
tle of "Outstanding Photog-
rapher" for his dedication
for 180 days - plus.
Though the initial thrill of
being a "Mustang" Staff
Member was buried be-
neath pages of 3R, 3C and
photography order forms, it
resurfaced later a stronger
and more meaningful feel-
Yearbook - a Class with
Pizzazz? You bet!
Banking ?vr Cha! little 81ml
,4 riding Um! 17 itfle Skin: .
than just a year-
book. Two hun-
dred eight pages worth of a
year's smiles, frowns, laughs
Five hundred fifty copies
of the 1984 "Mustang" were
ordered from Josten'sfA-
merican Yearbook Com-
pany out of Topeka, Kansas.
Printed 8M X ll on Gloss
191 paper, the "Mustang"
preserved memories of all
clubs, classes, sports, and
The Student Life section
of the yearbook illustrated
the year's happenings
through an 8-column format
using Souviner Bold and
Souviner Italic type.
Six-column formats, Sou-
viner and Souviner Outline
type styles and headline
boxes surrounded on two
sides by 6095 grey-screen
served as the basis upon
which all clubs and organi-
zations were detailed.
Various type styles rang-
ing from Angeles Bold Italic
to Serif Gothic were utilized
in the Class section of the
yearbook. The history of the
'84 Seniors, Juniors, Sopho-
mores and Freshmen were
preserved on layout designs
which alternated between 4-
and 8-column layouts. Hair-
line graphics completed the
Academics were intro-
duced by headlines in
American Typewriter Bold
boxed by Harvard Rule bor-
der tape. Sub-heads were
underlined with hairline on
a 7-column format.
Thirty percent greyscreen
gave the Sports section a
"touch of class." Times Ro-
man Bold headlines with
sub-heads and art graphics
helped the sports section il-
lustrate the year in greater
detail. Two mini-gazettes
were introduced into the
The Classy Clients of '84
were a cut above as they
were distinguished on a 6-
When looking for that lit-
tle extra, it could be found
in the index and braglines
bordered by hairline and set
off by Lydian Cursive type.
Here the location and mis-
cellaneous information of
students, teachers, and staff
could be found.
When binded together,
the sections formed a com-
plete yearbook which could
proudly boast that it had ad-
ded that little extra to create
"Pure Pizzazz Plus a
To-uclg pf Class."
- 3l13 uton
. Flynn, Melissa 87, 136 Gutierrez, Amanda 87, 90, 94, 127 Hudgins, Christy 63, 85, 87, 63, 127
PECK, PECK' """'0"Ja"? Nelson Forde, Lisa 94, 127 Gutierrez, Cindy 79, 137 Hughes, Sean 2, 41, 53, 55, 76, ss,
9t'emPf5t0l1'Pe he' 0119111118 COPY' Forde, Mark 114 Gutierrez, Javier 127 90, 94, 104
Nelson worked On the y2Hrb00k Foshee, Paula 90, 94, 114, 123 Guy, sean 127 Humrrreii, Jill 21, 92, 127
during pll0l0j0ul'l1al1Sm class flftll Foster, Cindy 136 Guy, Stacy 89, 114, 171 Humphrey, Christy 139
Davis, Debbie 82, 94, 113
Davis, Kim 85, 136
DeBerry, Don 53, 69, 89, 146
Delacruz, Abel 78, 113
Delapas, Miguel 102
Denby, Richard 3, 8, 53, 82, 102
Denby, Todd 136
Deshazo, Missi 125
Dillard, David 89, 102
Dillard, Mary 113
Dillard, Michael 8, 22, 80, 92
Dillard, Robert 8, 30, 102
Dillard, Shanna 136
Dillard, Shelley 24, 32, 70, 90, 102
Dirickson, Jeffrey 125
Dittberner, Tommy 146
Dixon, Monica 87, 125, 132, 153, 164
Doerner, Christy 85, 134, 147
Donohoe, Sharlene 136
Douglas, Dallas 78, 124, 125
Dower, David 78, 86, 125
Dower, Ronnie 69, 85, 124, 125, 159
Downing, Debra 42, 73, 85, 92, 102,
124, 125, 128
Driver, Noel 136
Dubose, Amy 79, 136, 145, 164
Dubose, G.L. 70, 89, 147
Dunn, Billy 92, 113, 121
Dunn, Tony 29, 80, 92, 102, 206
Dunning, Barbara 85, 89, 92, 112,
Dupler, Chris 72, 73, 124, 125
Dushane, Sherry 102
Dye, William 136, 142, 160, 164
Eads, Patsy 90, 125
Elkins, Steve 6, 45, 53, 90, 112, 114,
116, 117, 153
Elliott, Wade 79, 136
Elmore, Cathy 136
Elmore, Ronnie 41, 42, 44, 53, 55, 69,
85, 86, 91, 92, 125
Emiliano, Josue 79, 136, 145
England, Patrick 90, 94, 125, 164
Eppler, Alan 28
Eppler, Pam 27, 94, 114, 153
Esparza, Maria 136
Estrada, Johnny 127
Estrada, Ruben 114
Estrada, Susan 114
Evers, John 53, 100, 103
Falcon, Charlie 40, 53, 55, 69, 103,
Fargason, Rusby 26
Farmer, John 89, 114
Fetner, Gina 28, 85, 92, 136, 164
Fetner, Lori 37, 85, 136, 142, 164
Fetner, Mike 10, 32, 33, 89, 124, 142,
Fick, Daren 127, 166
Figueroa, Hector 78, 79, 136
Figueroa, Joe 127
Finley, Shan 6, 63, 85, 90, 92, 94, 114
Finley, Shawn 136
Finnell, Shelly 57, 103
Flores, Bonnie 57, 70, 71, 78, 127
Flores, Leonel 68, 69, 127
Flores, Mary 29, 94, 103, 108
Fowler, Betty 89, 127
Fowler, David 82, 103, 197
Fowler, Malissa 89, 114
Fowler, Robert 53, 64, 65, 69, 89,
Fox, Carolyn 136
Fox, Susan 136
Franco, Armida 136, 152
Franco, Linda 136
Franco, Manuel 127, 164
Friemel, Randy 69, 78, 114, 160
zan 82, 85, 89, 90, 103
1 136, 137
Fulks, Tim 127
Fulwider, Randy 79, 88, 136, 139
Gabbard, Gloria 47
Galindo, Enrique 82, 103
Garcia, Araceli 136
Garcia, Carol 136, 164, 165
Garcia, Joe 78, 127
Garcia, Joey 136
Garcia, Maribel 90, 94, 103
Garcia, Mike 103
Garcia, Rachel 136
Garner, Jody 82, 104
Garner, Pam 136
Garymartin, Brent 127
Garza, Danny 136
Garza, Onesimo 4, 136
Garza, Ricky 41, 72, 73, 78, 92, 127
Gerald, Kelly 114
Ghozali, Harris 89, 92, 127
Gilbert, Gary 17, 67, 87, 90, 92, 107
Gilbert, Terry 92, 114, 115, 156
Guzman, Alejandro 137
Guzman, Patrick 127
Guzman, Sara 127
Haggard, Jay 79, 138, 164
Hale, Amanda 94, 101
Halsey, Joe Ray 76, 147, 156, 157
Ham, Dolores 114
Ham, Greg 92, 97
Ham, John 114
Ham, Ronnie 138
Hamilton, Julie 85, 90, 104, 197
Hamilton, Randy 24, 92, 104
Hammonds, Carl 79, 138, 173
Hampton, Christy 11, 18, 38, 78, 127
Haney, Clay 15, 104
Hanks, Lisa 127
Harbin, Tammie 79, 85, 138
Harbin, Tommy 147
Hardison, Lisa 114
Harlan, Chris 138
Harmon, Mike 53, 55, 104, 159, 197
Harper, Phillip 85, 104
Harris, Claudine 82, 90, 104
Harris, Karri 114
Harris, Kay 114
Harris, Steve 78, 79, 138
Harrison, Rowdy 87, 138
Hart, Jerry 17, 78, 114, 134, 164
Hartsell, Bradley 31, 92, 138, 173
Hash, Guy 138, 173
Hatch, Dustin 138
Hailey, Tracy 67, 138, 144
Hebbe, Peggy 115
Henderson, Amy 40, 57, 70, 85, 90,
Humphrey, Kirk 87, 139
Humphries, Scott 104
Hurst, Terry 115
Hutchinson, Brodie 147
Hyer, Leah 87, 127
Ingram, Lance 26, 78, 85, 87, 92,
124, 126, 127
Isbell, Bob 68, 69, 149, 153
Jackson, Alvis 139
Jackson, Charlene 82, 147
Jackson, Janet 147
Jackson, Leslie 115, 153
Jacobson, David 79
Jarvis, Gay Nell 147
Jefcoats, Cynthia 82, 85, 115, 121
Jimenez, Blanco 1139
Jimenez, Jose 139
Johns, Pam 10, 35, 62, 89, 92, 115,
Jones, Billy 139
Jones, Charlotte 44, 56, 57, 58, 59,
70, 71, 81,127
Jones, Lance 32, 42, 79, 134, 139
Jones, Rhoda 147
Jones, Scott 74, 75, 105
Jones, Trina 105
Juarez, Joann 139
Juarez, Richard 24, 105
Justice, Lisa 78, 115
Justice, Terry 60, 69, 105, 107
Kantor, Ted 33, 90, 94, 105, 153, 160,
Keely, Craig 139
Kemp, Annamarie 127
Kemp, Walter 139
Gilliam, Eric 15, 85, 126, 127, 130
, Shanna 72, 73, 81, 86, 104,
d, Leah 85, 137, 139, 164
Glover, Gary 78, 79, 137
Glover, Shari 127
Gomez, Jerry 82, 114
Gomez, Sally 94, 114, 160, 164
Gomez, Sonia 137
Gonzales, Christina 93, 127
Gonzales, Cynthia 26, 57, 85, 90, 110,
Gonzales, Danny 60, 104
Gonzales, Eddie 78, 79, 137
Gonzales, Ellie 93, 127, 164
Gonzales, Larry 127
Gonzales, Lisa 104, 171
Gonzales, Sammy 137
n, Jeffory 53, 104
n, Kristy 20, 78, 91, 127, 152,
Goodwin, Wanda 137
, Becky 124, 127
94, 124, 127
Henderson, Crystal 87, 138, 160, 164
Henderson, Robbie 41, 76, 89, 90,
104, 107, 197
Henderson, Steven 89, 104, 110
Henry, Mike 74, 138
Henson, Robert 127
, Lora 57, 85, 90, 104, 107
, Mundy 138, 152
, Sonja 86, 115
Paul 82, 115
Herrera, Freddie 78, 89, 115, 123
Hestand, Cynthia 104
Hestand, Joe 89, 127
Heston, Peggy 47
Hester, Lauri 17, 19, 57, 78, 85, 127
Heuring, Vickie 127
Hicks, Bill 115
Higginbotham, Barbara 115, 121, 164
Hill, Donna 94, 115, 160
Hill, Laura 94, 138, 160
Hinds, John 78, 85, 124, 127, 129,
Keoniger, Larry 147
Kimbrough, Bobby 8, 69, 78, 86, 92,
Kindred, Bryan 87, 128, 159
Kniffin, Novice 73, 147, 155
Kovacs, Gennevieve 74, 139
Kraft, Bernie 53, 105, 164
Lance, Shelly 85, 79, 138, 139, 145
Langley, Chan 73, 139
Lawrence, Dwayne 78, 115, 122
Leach, Don 53
Leffingwell, Jamie 82, 90, 105, 197
Lemmons, Blaine 58, 87, 115, 160
Lemmons, Colby 79, 139
Gordon, Bill 6, 121, 137, 151, 207
Gordon, Sarah 14, 32, 82, 85, 100,
Gorman, Don 147
Gorman, Tami 24, 73, 104, 154, 164
Grant, Julee 137
Greathouse, Michael 137
Green, Sheryl 93, 137
Griffin, Kelly 114, 120, 164
Griffin, Kelton 8, 114
Grinslade, Jody 137
Grinslade, Robert 89, 114
Gryder, Debra 89
Guthrie, Mary 89
Hinesley, Leah 40, 104, 110
Hobbs, Donetta 104, 206
Hobbs, Linda 115
Hodge, Paula 138
Hogard, Shelly 138
Hogeland, James 104
Hogeland, Michelle 137, 138
Hogue, John 85, 147
Holland, Tracy 139
Howard, Leigh Ann 104
Huckabee, Chris 20, 87, 89, 97, 115
Huckabee, Jerry 127
Hudgens, Cristi 10, 11, 31, 62, 104,
Leonard, Kevin 128, 155
Levacy, Kelli 82, 90, 105, 197
Levacy, Simone 79, 90, 160, 139
Levins, Renee 140
Lewis, Lance 128
Lewis, Richy 5, 83, 89, 90, 105, 152,
Leyva, Frank 91, 115
Lindsey, Chris 140
Lindsey, Jason 105
Lindsey, Johnny 89, 90, 92, 105, 152,
Lindsey, Kevin 140
,Cooking ?0r Chai lfiffle 514111
Linton, Bryan 105
Locke, Patrick 18, 78, 128
Longshore, Mark 73, 94, 105
Lopez, Elaina 140
Lopez, Joann 70, 79, 140
Lopez, Joe 140
Lopez, Jose 128
Lopez, Michelle 140
Lopez, Sonia 87, 140, 172
Lopez, Stacey 93, 140, 172
Montoya, Jessie 1 16
Greg 79, 140
Moore, Hope 70, 142
Moore, Lisa 85, 116
Moore, Sherri 142
, Susan 44, 46, 129, 132
Love, Tye 8, 22, 90, 94
Lucas, Brent 78, 115
Luck, Holly 70, 79, 134, 140
Luecke, Terry 53, 82, 115
Mora, Hugo 69, 79, 140, 142
Moren, Leighton 5, 66, 81, 85, 87, 89,
92, 95, 112, 116, 122
Morgan, Monica 63, 142, 160
Morgan, Sherise 85, 116
Morgan, Tonia 142
Luecke, Tina 94, 128
Morris, Kim 40, 41, 44, 87, 137, 142
Morris, Larry 60, 78, 147, 149, 154
Morris, Mitzi 78, 129
Morris, Shay 76, 77, 116, 118, 166
Lujan, Albert 128
Lujan, Alfred 82, 140
Lujan, Lula 140
Lujan, Moses 140
Madrid, Cesar 128
Marquez, Ernest 53, 69, 78, 105
Mafqllez, Luis 128
Marquez, Manuel 78, 128
Marquez, Mary 93, 128, 153
Marquez, Noel 140
Marquez, Reynaldo 69, 140
Martin, Susan 147
Tina 85, 128, 164
Martinez, Chele 140
Martinez, Cornelio 67
Martinez, Marcelo 140
Martinez, Maria 140
Martinez, Marie 128
Martinez, Nick 85, 78, 128, 153
Maxie, Layana 38, 43, 58, 59, 70, 71,
85, 92, 115, 116, 117
Maxie, Treva 70, 71, 78, 116, 128
May, Tiffany 140
McAlister, Mike 140
McCane, Teresa 128
McC1anahan, Tina 40, 124, 128
McCoy, Amy 41, 85, 140
McCrary, James 86, 97, 106
McDole, Michelle 115
McKaskle, Shawn 82, 90, 106, 197
McNett, Brian 79, 140
McPherson, Kim 41, 44, 92, 110, 111,
McQuitty, Darnell 88, 116
McQuitty, Olen 138, 140
McReynolds, Blaine 24, 86, 92, 106
McReynolds, Greg 92, 106
McWilliams, 19, 53, 60, 69, 86, 90,
McWilliams, Kay 147
Melendez, Rafael 129
Merrell, Melinda 140, 164, 165
Merrick, Payton 129
Michaels, Amy 70
Michaels, Dawn 25, 85, 116, 164
Mihecoby, Renee 90, 106, 197, 208
Millan, Barbara 82, 116
Miller, Brad 25, 106, 168, 169, 208
Morrison, Bill 52, 53, 54, 76, 81, 106
Morse, Chris 79, 142
Morton, Sherry 58, 129
Mosley, Lance 142
Mosley, Lisa 106
Muenzanmayer, Nell 31
Munsell, Estelle 147
Mysorekar, Rajeev 85, 142
Natividad, Lorinda 8, 9, 116, 94, 164
Navarette, Nancy 85, 142
Neal, Felecia 142
Needham, Patty 142
Needham, Troy 45, 106, 110
Neher, Tommy 85, 143
Neighbors, Danny 19, 53, 60, 69, 88,
Nelson, Charles 79, 143, 173
Nelson, Jana 40, 42, 43, 46, 63, 85,
90, 92, 94,110,l11,116
Nelson, Kelli 11, 41, 42, 62, 63, 74,
85, 92, 106, 107, 110, 111, 197
Nelson, Natalie 82, 116
Nelson, Paul 17, 85, 89, 90, 106, 152,
l53,l56, 160, l61,176, 195,197
Nguyen, Ha 73, 143, 171
Nguyen, Trang 116, 160
Nichols, Shelly 129
Nichols, Tonya 56, 87, 116
Nimz, Audrey 143
Noble, Carmen 8, 87, 90, 116, 170
Nolen, David 85, 143
Norman, Mike 87, 88, 116
Norris, Candace 147
North, Terry 82
Northcutt, Melissa 24, 74, 92, 142,
Norvell, Debbie 143
Nunn, Patty 126
O'Connor, Gay 73, 112, 117
O'Dell, Gordon 15, 78, 148
O'Neal, James 117
O'Neal, Kelly 14, 82
Oliver, Cris 82
Oliver, Crissy 106
Orson, John 117, 166
Orson, Tressa 85, 107
Orson, Trueman 30, 43, 67, 87, 92,
Mills, Leesa 116
Mireles, Angela 140
Mireles, John 76, 77, 116, 153
Mireles, Patty 90, 106
t, Mike 79, 140
Moisant, Tim 36, 69, 82, 106, 164
Molinar, Ampara 140
Molinar, Argnlia 93, 129
Molinar, George 83, 106
Montgomery, Lori 11, 40, 63,,86, 106,
Osbourn, Corey 53, 107, 167, 197
Osburn. Cullen 143
Montoya, Fabricio 129 Pace, Abby 31, 42, 89, 90, 107, 197
Pace, Brandon 129
Pace, Debra 155
Parish, Mark 143
Parker, Kevin 8, 74, 88, 117
Parker, Lance 107
Parris, Jimmy 143
Paschal, Raelynn 129
Patterson, Kevin 129
Patton, John 129, 157
Payne, Jim 28, 78, 129
Pena, Martha 85, 117
Pendleton, Danny 16, 78, 129
Pennington, Charlie 73, 87, 143, 144
Pennington, Johnna 129
Penny, Beverley 117, 123
Peralta, Leticia 14, 197
Peralta, Maricella 129
Perry, Noel 82
Perryman, John 130
Pershing, Beth 67, 144, 148
Peters, Tammy 74, 87, 143
Peterson, Gary 130
Petteway, Konnie 148
Petteway, Scott 73, 130
Phares, Krista 2, 85, 87, 89, 107
Phillips, Rhonda 94
Phillips, Shannon 29, 94, 117, 193
Piper, Pat 85, 92, 112, 117, 169
Pool, Darren 53, 78, 87, 88, 117, 123,
Pope, Byron 22, 130
Pope, Crystal 16, 74, 87, 120, 130,
160, 164, 197
Porowski, Dominique 95, 117
Powell, Paige 40, 41, 90, 94 130
Powell, Pam 41, 90, 94, 130
Prevost, Joyce 117, 164
Prevost, Kathy 130
Price, Nichole 143, 160, 164
Prichard, Linda 87, 94, 117
Pruitt, Travis 130
Puckett, Billy 130
Purvis, Pat 97, 98, 148
Purvis, Wade 91, 117
Quimby, Donna 143
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Ragland, Terri 87, 143, 164
Ragnes, Reagan 24, 65, 78, 89, 92,
Ragsdale, Lance 79, 134, 143
Railey, Tosh 67, 79, 143, 164
Ramirez, George 22, 76, 83, 102, 107,
Ramirez, Linette 90, 94, 107, 121
Ramirez, Lora 94, 143
Ramirez, Tony 130, 164
Ramirez, Vina 82, 117
Ramon, Louie 69, 90, 94, 103, 107,
Ramos, Irma 87, 130, 173
Ramos, Maria 90, 94, 107
Ramos, Otilia 108
Ramos, Silvia 93, 130
Ransom, Kim 87, 117, 154
Redwine, Chad 73, 79, 142, 143
Redwine, David 148, 156
Reneau, Lisa 130
Revelez, Lisa 117
Rex, Lou Ann 148
Reyes, Joey 78, 82, 117, 153
Reynolds, Christie 141, 143
Reynolds, Melissa 58, 94, 130
Rhea, Dana 130
Rhoades, Vickie 34
Ribble, Vicki 117
Richards, Anita 130
Richey, Nancy 117
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Che Zim! Gfuch
ne hundred and
eighty days, two
weeks into the sum-
mer, endless hours of hard
work, and an average of at
least two double page
spreads per person, the final
deadline drew to a close.
Those last four weeks of
school were the toughest
ever, the staff worked dur-
ing class to interview stu-
dents, teachers, and jani-
tors. They worked on school
nights and on Saturdays and
Sundays just to type, write
ROUGHINC IT. Sophomore Amy
Henderson types the rough copy of
a story for her layout. Henderson
worked in the Student Life section
of the yearbook.
stories, crop pictures, write
captions, and draw layout
designs that would make
this year's book like none
other before, still, they had
to find time to participate
and be active in after school
activities, do homework,
and study for final exams.
They helped to capture
those exciting, emotional
moments and captivating
activities, even to set a high-
er goal for next year's staff.
All that extra work paid
off. They produced a book
with PURE PIZZAZZ
PLUS A TOUCH OF
CLASS and added their
owcn filnal touches.
Banking gor Chat Biffle fun:
lT'S ALL IN BLACK AND
WHITE. Sophomore Tina
McClanahan checks a negative to
make sure it is clean and un-
scratched before printing.
ONE DOWN, THREE T0 GO.
Sophomore Jeannie Miller tries to
decide which double page spread to
tackle next before deadline time
f Aeeee n
dding that extra
took a little help
from others. We would like
to take this opportunity to
thank you, Louis Robertson
and Junior Steve Elkins for
designing our front cover,
and doing special art works
for clubs, sports, and ads
We would also like to
thank Andrews County
News for the use of pictures
and valuable informationg
Mrs. Jarvis and Mrs. Wil-
son for the computer print
outs that kept us organizedg
Junior Brad Wadsworth for
his endless hours of typing,
taking pictures, and printing
those pictures so desperately
neededg Senior Tony Dunn
who took Rodeo pictures
and took time to print themg
Mr. Fetner for the list of
names, class pictures and
more informationg the cafe-
teria ladies and janitors who
helped name unknown peo-
pleg the Dark Room World
for printing our color pic-
tures and putting a rush on
them so we would have them
by deadline timeg Ingram's
Studio for all the Senior pic-
Most importantly, thanks
to all the businesses and in-
dividuals who bought ads,
yearbooks, and supported
us. Without your help, we
wouldn't have been able to
compile this 208 pages
worth of 1984 memories.
We couldn't have done it
without you. You were the
Riordan, Rocky 108
Riordan, Tim 37, 85, 108
Rios, Adela 130
Sims, Randy 143
Slack, Sandy 53, 64, 65, 90, 92, 109
Slagle, Margaret 41, 147, 148
Risenhoover, Mark 82, 91, 148
Ritchhart, Channon 128, 131, 164
Ritchhart, Kevin 22, 117, 164
Ritchhart, Logan 73, 134, 143, 164,
Roark, Ross 31, 41, 60, 100, 108, 191
Robertson, Louis 2, 37, 118, 148
Roberson, Ford 6, 134, 146, 148
Roberson, Kathy 143
Robins, Kelly 87, 131
Robinson, Howard 48, 148
Robinson, Melissa 87, 89, 117
Robinson, Missy 131, 164
Robinson, William 143
Rodgers, Kenny 117, 154
Rodriquez, Viola 40, 57, 84, 85, 87,
89, 90, 108, 110
Jerry 53, ss, so, iiz, 119
Rogers, Lillian 148
Roman, Dana 143
Roman, Eliazer 131
Eustolia 82, 119
Romo, Zulema 164
Rose, Johnny 89, 108
Ross, David 119, 152, 153, 160
Ross, Leslie 85, 143
Chard 31, 53, 69, 85, 108
Russell, Charles 26, 33, 40, 50, 148
Ryan, Trenna 93, 143, 164
Smauley, Angie 129, 131
Smith, Joseph 82, 109
Smith, Michael 78, 131
Smith, Stacy 20, 52, 116, 119, 122
Smylie, Michael 143
Smylie, Steve 143
Snell, Billy 144
Southern, Tonda 22, 28, 126, 131, 164
Spacek, Brad 16, 78, 120
Speed, Jerry 89, 109
Stanford, Jay 131
Starks, Sharon 87, 131
Stautzenberger, Susan 24, 90, 94, 103,
Stephens, Jim 131
Stephens, Joyce 74, 144
Stinnett, Angela 85, 109
Stone, Brad 26, 109
Stonecipher, Donna 85, 131
Stroud, Christal 130, 132, 164
Sullivan, Shannon 35, 144
Summitt, Tim 89, 120
Sutphen, Tim 53, 65, 89, 100
Saenz, Pepe 143
Salcido, Brenda 143
Salcido, David 131
Salcido, Debbie 70, 71, 79, 143
Salcido, Lucy 131, 152
Salcido, Ruben 67, 78, 133
Salinas, George 78, 119, 121
Salinas, Maria 143
Sanchez, Arnulfo 82, 158
Sanchez, Ernie 108
Sanchez, Jorge 143
Sanchez, Nora 119
Sanchez, Raul 143
Sanchez, Rocky 108
Saurer, Clinton 143
Saurer, Tracy 87, 143
Savell, Mark 53, 82, 85, 100, 108
Schooley, Jerry 131
Schroeder, David 16, 119
Schulz, Susan 85, 89, 91, 106, 107,
Tanner, Ericka 132
Tanner, Pat 195
Tarango, Cindy 87, 90, 94, 132
Tate, Linda 144
Taylor, Chris 132
Taylor, Jeff 53, 100, 105, 109, 166,
Taylor, Raynea 144
Taylor, Tonya 85, 109
Templeton, Mark 53, 60, 147
Templeton, Sonya 132, 153
Terry, Lynn 92, 144
Thacker, Craig 26, 30, 159
Thacker, Dee Dee 144
Thomas, Tina 132
Thomas, Donnie 132
Thompson, Jimmy 22, 132, 167
Thompson, Michael 8, 74, 120
Thompson, Patricia 109
Thornburg, Mary 144
Tidwell, James 120
Tidwell, Jeff 50, 53, 55, 69, 85, 92,
112, 119, 120
Tidwell, LaDonna 144
Tidwell, Lara Beth 132
Tinsley, Mona 90, 148
Tochterman, Cindy 148
Sellers, Danielle 143, 144, 164
Sellers, Rhonda 90, 108
Sepulbeda, Daniel 53, 65, 78, 136
Serrano, Ines 108
Serrano, Teresita 119
Sewell, Shelly 108
Shaffer, Debra 108, 171
Sheets, Jim 143
Sheffield, Kami 24, 74, 143
Sheftield, Kim 31, 109
Sheridan, Loretta 87, 131
Shields, JoAnn 106, 148
Shortes, Scott 92, 119
Shortes, Stacy 78, 92, 131
Shrauner, Charles 89, 109
Shrauner, Paula 131
Shriner, Dawn 143
Simerly, Michelle 82, 119
Simpson, Charles 98, 124, 148, 154
Simpson, Destry 53, 55, 76, 106, 109
Simpson, Sheryl 32, 90, 109
Sims, Kelley 117, 119, 121
Torres, Manuel 76, 78, 132
Trevino, Cynthia 144
Trevino, Eliazar 69, 120
Trevino, Humberto 78
Trevino, Jeannette 144
Trevino, Jerry 78
Trevino Lawrence 132
Trevino Louie 109
Trevino, Omar 53, 76, 85, 109
Trevino, Rachel 58, 59, 132
Trevino, Rene 76, 120
Tucker, Gary 82, 97, 148, 156, 157
Tucker, Howdy 20, 109
Turnbull, Robert 130, 132
Turner, Lois 48, 148
Tutt, Lori 132
Underwood, Grace 148
Underwood, Janet 94, 148
Upton, Chris 8, 53, 76, 112, 118, 120
Valdez, Lety 57, 78, 131, 132
Valenzuela, Diana 132
Valenzuela, Elsie 78, 94, 120, 164
Valenzuela, Elva 132
Valenzuela, Meliza 144
Valenzuela, Raul 33, 69
Vasquez, Arturo 120
Vasquez, Michael 53, 65, 89, 118, 120
Vaughan, Chad 109
Vaughan, Douglas 145
Vaught, Tisha 145
Ventrcek, Kathy 109
Vernon, Kevin 69, 123, 169
Villines, Valerie 87, 90, 94, 119, 123,
Visentine, David 52, 53, 55, 144, 148
Visentine, Kelle 37, 87, 90, 94, 119,
Visentine, Mike 67, 79, 85, 89, 90, 92,
94, 145, 153, 160
Wadsworth, Brad 37, 84, 89, 90, 92,
Wadsworth, Toni 22, 92, 133
Waggoner, Beckie 133
Waite, Elizabeth 145
Walker, Dana 29, 62, 74, 91, 92, 133
Walker, Stuart 97, 145
Wallace, Clyde 32, 58, 148
Wallace, Jan 63, 86, 92, 148
Wallace, Kristi 19, 57, 58, 70, 85, 92,
Wallace, Ronnie 43, 53, 54, 83, 89,
90. 92, 106, 107, 109, 110
Wallace, Skeet 145
Ward, Debrah 87, 89, 109, 197
Ward, Leslie 145
Warnick, Ricky 82, 123
Warren, Richard 133, 164
Watson, Steve 74, 109
Watts, Deana 145, 172
Way, Bill 79, 145
Webb, Sonya 82, 109
Weber, Earl 69, 123
Welch, Gina 90, 133
Welch, Todd 79
Wells, Michael 79, 5, 164
whiisen, Amy 87, 89, 90, 94, 123
Whorton, Todd 67, 145
Wilhelm, Steven 145
Wilkerson, Kitty 21, 40, 85, 91, 92,
124, 126, 133, 169, 174
Willems, Kurt 69, 79, 145
Willems, Zandy 8, 52, 53, 68, 69, 123
Williams, Dan 21, 133
Williams, Jennifer 94, 133
Williams, John 67, 130, 133, 154, 160
Williams, Kristy 164
Williams, Lisa 87, 133
Williams, Ruthie 108, 153
Wilson, Angela 12, 74, 132, 133, 164
Wilson, Corey 73, 145, 164
Wilson. Delores 149
Wilson, Kimberly 24, 28, 85, 133
Wilson, Kirk 78, 87, 92, 123, 153
Wilson, Larry 145
Wilson, Richard 145
Wiltshire, Heidi 145
Wint, Larry 145, 164
Withrow, Todd 133
Wolfe, Steve 83, 123, 164
Woods, David 60, 133
Woods, Guy 85, 148
Woodside, Dawn 82, 87, 90, 109
Woodson, Johnny 79, 149
Wright, James 91
Yarbrough, Carol 82, 123
Yarbrough, Sonya 145
Yarbrough, Troy 72, 73, 166
Youngblood, Tracy 46, 133
Zachry, Genia 23, 133
Zap, Lisa 66, 67, 87, 89, 90, 92
Zottola, Sheri 85, 124, 126, 133
Zuniga, Sylvia 123
Pizzazz . .
You walked across the stage and realized that this was itg the party was over
Th' ld '
is wou be the last time that you would see all of the people that you've spent
the last twelve years with - the people that you did those wild and crazy things
with, the things that made people laugh and cry.
You made people realize there is more to school than just the books. It takes
those friends that gathered bonfire wood, that wore sheets to school with you:
th h l ' ' ' " ' "
at e ped you through It all by just saying Hi.
You were so relieved but at the same time scared All of the sudden it was
. , up
to you to make it in the real world without dear 'ole Mom and Dad and your
It was time to see which path in life you wanted to follow, but first you had to
decide where you wanted that path to lead.
You felt that a little part of you was gone and that we were all dividin
going separate ways to find what each had in store for his life. But we all knew
our hearts would never divide.
DEEP THOUGHTS. Donetta Hobbs, along RIDE 'EM COWBOY. Senior Tony Dunn rode
with the other S ' I' ' ' '
emors, rea lzes that after this his way through high school to put PIZZAZZ
night they are on their own "to be or not to be." AND CLASS into his years at A.H.S.
-Andrews County News -Billy Dunn
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HOLDING ON. Graduates Tad Conner
and Roy Abney hold on to their hats and
to all the memories that are soon to be left
behind at A.H.S.
-Andrews County News
WALING INTO THE FUTURE. Gra-
duate Kelli Levacy takes her final steps
before she walks across the stage and into
the real world.
FINISHING UP. Mr. Gordon really took
care of us all. We hated to hear "get to
class," but you cried when the final good-
bye came. We'll all miss that gruff, caring
G0 FOR YY. Though most oi the
students teh sad that the em! had
come, Senkots Bt-ad Mihet and Re-
hee Mihecohy seemed to he Rh
agreement that "the best Ks get to
-Andrews County News
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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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