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el poso high school
moo north virginio
volume 65 i
2!l 10d CI
To improve is to progress.
Since his beginning, man has
striven to better his lot by using his
God-given abilities to think, create
and then re-create.
In his relative short existence, he
has eased discomfort, increased his
life span, and even set foot on the
moon, all notwithstanding his short-
comings. Fortunately, evil has been
outweighted by good, and greed and
indifference have been oversha-
dowed by compassion and goodwill.
A significant contributor to man's
progress has been his systematic
process of recording, imparting, and
improving upon his ideas and ex-
perience. This process, called educa-
tion, is ever-changing, ever-
expanding. By building on previous
knowledge, education has allowed
him to learn from his past.
Here at El Paso High School,
education, in all its forms, continued
to thrive and improve. In and out of
the classroom, students witnessed
and absorbed a multitude of facts,
hypotheses, and ideas. ln the pro-
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cess, and as a result, the students
themselves produced new ideas, new
arguments, and new attitudes.
In the classroom, new books, new
teaching methods and new and
creative ideas on the part of many
teachers all helped to make this year
In the area of sports, the Bengal
athletes proved that it's quality and
not quantity that counts. Competing
with much bigger schools, the Tiger
athletes proved victorious time after
time, making up for their size and
number with heart and determina-
A rekindled sense of spirit pre-
vailed, as students and teachers
alike supported their school by wear-
ing orange and black and attending
the various functions in and out of
On the whole, it seemed that a new
direction and a new sense of pride
was reborn. Hopefully, this trend will
be nurtured to a full maturity next
Because of the countless number
of hours devoted to their students
during various extra-curricular ac-
tivities, the yearbook staff takes
pride in dedicating the 1979 Spur to
Mr. George Leon and Mrs. Shirleen
Mr. Leon and Mrs. Becker suc-
cessfully worked together to produce
two outstanding plays, 'The Sound of
Music,' and 'Fiddler on the Ftoof.'
Besides providing the music for
choir contest, Mr. Leon also organiz-
ed and conducted the annual Beauty
Pageant. This was the fourth year
that Mr. Leon has taken charge of
this event. Under his direction, the or-
chestra took part in the Solo and
Ensemble contest in March and the
jazz festival also held that month. In
May, Mr. Leon's musicmakers com-
peted in a contest where they fared
exceptionally well. ln preparation for
special functions he often stayed
late into the night working out slight
imperfections, striving for perfection.
Mrs. Becker started the year by co-
sponsoring a debate tournament
along with people from UTEP and the
El Paso Electric Company. After that
rehearsals began for 'Fiddler on the
Fioof.' Along with Mr. Leon and
numerous dedicated students, Mrs.
Becker worked seven days a week
directing, organizing, and working on
costumes. During the second quarter
she tutored students in preparation
for several speech and debate tour-
naments held at Austin High School.
Afterwards, preparation for UIL com-
petition began. Hard work and long
hours finally paid off as students
made a good showing in debate and
one act plays.
Thank you both for giving so
unselfishly your time for the better-
ment of our school.
Fine Hrts 84-97
While most students were still
eating breakfast, and others barely
opening a sleepy eye, certain early
birds were already at school busily
engaged in various activities.
One of these early-bird groups was
the varsity band. This dedicated
group of students well deserved the
number one rating they received at
In the gym, the girls' volleyball,
basketball, and gymnastics teams
were already working out. Often, cars
pulling into the top parking lot had to
stop for the ROTC cadets hard at
work perfecting their routines.
A group of dedicated students who
never received trophies fortheirwork
were the members of the Student
Council and Vigilantes. They were
responsible for decorating the halls,
cars, the stadium, and the
auditorium. They also supported and
were involved in assemblies and
As time for the 8:15 bell approach-
ed, the number of student swelled.
Scurrying figures could be seen dart-
ing throughout the halls in order to
avoid having to go to the attendance
office for a tardy slip.
one-Debbie Shipley perches precariously on a
goal post while other Vigilantes help decorate
the stadium. two-A courageous cyclist
chooses to brave the cold NOVel'T1b6l' winds.
three-Juniors Robert McGregor and Bill
Schmidt hurriedly cross Stanton street en
I'OUi9 to school.
A Wig- .,"
Once the nalls emptied and
students settled in their classrooms,
the formal learning process began.
Students used different teaching
instruments to aid them in their
various fields. Some held graduated
cylinders, others pecked away at
typewriters, while still others learned
to asemble and disassemble M-14
A number of boys and girls were
bused to Tech to learn a trade while
some others went to the feeder
schools to counsel sixth graders.
The everyday monotony of regular
classes was broken up by pep
assemblies, dress-up days during
special events like Homecoming, and
Twlrp Week. On Halloween Day,
students celebrated by wearing
Science classes visited hospitals,
refineries, the planetarium and other
facilities. During the Senior Sneak,
some 50 seniors snuck off to Fort
Misery where they rode on horseback
and went on a hayride.
The past nine months have been
full of activity and learning.
one-.Jenny Shipley performs a headstand while
clowning around on Circus Day. two-Getting
into the spirit of things, Mrs. Frances Cherry
'eyes' the crowd during an assembly. three-
Vigilante Sergio Ftangel quenches his thirst
with a squirt gun. Members of this spirited
group often carried around squirt guns on
Fridays to punish those who failed to wear
orange. four-Marisa Sandoval, junior, spends
studious time in the library. five-Members of
the Senior Class hit the trail on their Senior
Sneak to Fort Misery.
Whether they stayed on campus or
left most students found lunch time
Those staying at school had the
to be their favorite hour of the day.
choice of a quick bite from the snack
bar, a hot cafeteria meal, or a sack
lunch. While the majority of student-
senjoyed the crowded but friendly at-
mosphere of the cafeteria, some
preferred eating outside on the
Students with cars iand those
good at bumming ridesl traveled to
the fast food restaurants for a tasty
meal. Among the favorite hangouts
were Burger King, Wendy's, Arby's
and Mr. Sub.
In the school, teachers who
weren't scurrying to the lounges for
lunch shuffled to the halls for duty.
For the on-campus crowd, there
were usually some activities going
on. During Homecoming week there
were costume judgings, chili-eating
contests, obstable races and more.
At other times there were lunch
rallies, Student Council meetings,
and Twirp Week activities.
one-Jerry Ahouse and Bonnie Patterson
discuss homework over a cafeteria tray. two-
Seniors Louie Melgar and K. C. Lerner 'break
the hamburger habit at Arby's.' three-Christy
Garcia, Terry Ayoub, Saul Johnson, and other
Tigers 'have it their way at Burger King.'
At the sound of the anticipated
3:30 bell, anxious students were off
and running. Afternoon dismissal
was characterized by clamorous cor-
ridors, crowded hallways and the
banging of lockers.
Outside, the sidewalks bustled
with activity. Passing motorists
could be seen patiently waiting in the
school zone as students herded
across the street. Horn blasts were
familiar sounds as students and
teachers alike made their way out of
the parking lot.
3:30 was also a time for extra-
curricular activities. Nearly all
school-affiliated clubs and organiza-
tions held their 'brief but important'
meetings then. Major sports teams
also utilized this time, working for
hours to correct their weaknesses
and develop new strategy. Members
of the band, orchestra, choir, drama
and journalism departments were
also busy, often working into the late
hours of the night.
one-Students trickle out the Schuster Street
exit at the sound of the 3:30 bell. two-Laura
Pastrana and Abe Rosas dance to disco music
at the Joske's Fashion show. three-Empty
school buses wait on afternoon passengers.
10lSlud9n! L I9
After five days of solid school
work, students were ready to drop
their academic inclinations and un-
wind. Whether it was dancing, seeing
a movie, having a pizza after the
game or just taking it easy at the
park, the student body could hardly
wait to 'party.'
The weekend offered a great varie-
ty of nightlife activities from which
the students could choose. Disco
was still the rage for many aspiring
dancers, while others simply enjoyed
listening to the catchy music. The
ever-popular Levee was a favorite
hang out for many students, as were
the local parks. Another weekend at-
traction was the cinema. The
countless number of movies playing
locally gave the students a great ar-
ray of possibilities for that special
Weeknights, of course, were not
completely devoid of action. The
school itself played host to several
nighttime events. Several major
sports organizations played their
games on school nights, including
volleyball, basketball and others. A
new addition to the 'spirit boosters'
were the Tiger Nights. At these, the
PTA provided the food and both the
band and the flag girls performed for
entertainment. The Drama and Music
Departments combined to provide ex-
cellent weeknight entertainment with
the production of 'Fiddler on the
Roof? Homecoming Week featured
the second annual 'Eve of the 'E'.'
Nightlife was the time for students
to recover from their educational an-
xieties, though few actually rested.
To most students, it was the time for
one-The after-the-game crowd lives it up on a
Friday night at Pizza Inn. two-Coaches Baker
and Jarvis enjoy the barbeque at a Tiger Night.
three-Laura Pastrana, Roxanna Pabon and
Becky Showery gather around the
refreshments at a Halloween masquerade par-
ty. four-Tzeitel tSandra Saucedol and Motel
fSean Brientl are married in a beautiful wed-
ding ceremony in the production of 'Fiddler on
the Roof.' five-Actors create a realistic bar-
room scene in 'Fiddler on the Rooff six-ln
honor of Homecoming, the field was lit up on
'Eve of the 'EZ'
, , w
. . Y K
one-Lady-ln-Waiting Rita Baca. two-Her Majes-
ty Queen Irma from the House of Acuna.
three-'Outstanding Ex' Mayor Ray Salazar and
other alumni are honored during the Home-
coming festivities. four-The Royal Court con-
sisting of eighth grade Duchess Terry Herrera,
Freshman Duchess Laura Sigales, Sophomore
Duchess Laura Ruiz and Senior Duchess San-
'I was very pleased and excited to
receive such a high honor,' com-
mented Homecoming Queen Irma
Acuna. The 17-year-old daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Alfredo Acuna was
escorted to the Homecoming events
by Senior Freddy Hernandez.
Being involved in such time-
consuming activities as varsity choir
and girls' chorus, she was also seen
cheering with the rest of the varsity
cheerleaders in football and basket-
ball games. When not involved in
school activities she enjoyed wat-
ching her favorite TV show, 'Family'
or listening to pop rock.
Junior Rita Baca, daughter of Dr.
and Mrs. F.E. Baca, was chosen
Lady-In-Waiting. The 17-year-old
brown-eyed brunette enjoyed
horseback riding and ballet. ln
school, Rita's favorite subject was
English and she was a member of or-
chestra. Her favorite muscial group
was Electric' Light Orchestra. Rita
was escorted by Junior Steve Fierro.
Chosen Senior duchess, Sandra
Saucedo was a varsity cheeleader
and was involved in various clubs
such as Speech and Drama, SNHS,
Student Council and varsity choir.
Sandra, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Albert Saucedo, was escorted by
Senior Steve Campos.
Sophomore Laura Ruiz, chosen
tenth grade duchess was escorted by
fellow classmate Ruben Lopez. The
15-year-old was active in the Modern
Dance Department at school and
also enjoyed swimming, tennis and
reading books. Her favorite show was
'One Day At A Time' and she listed a
lot to the music,of 'Lovin Kisses.'
The 5' brown-eyed freshmen
duchess was Laura Sigales. She was
involved in basketball and was a
class treasurer. Laura spent her
spare time watching 'Dallas' or
listening to 'The Bee Gees.' She was
escorted by Ernie Orozco.
The eighth grade duchess was
Terry Herrera, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Miguel Herrera. When not play-
ing volleyball and basketball, Terry
still had time to listen to her favorite
rock group, 'Taste of Honey.' Terry
was escorted by Mundo Jimenez.
Q sg 4 xii, 1
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one-Members of the Gymnastics Department
perform for the Homecoming assembly. two-
The ROTC float is awarded first prize during
the assembly. three-Gymnasts 'flip over' for
Queen Irma. four-The Royal Court and escorts
take in the entertainment at the assembly. tive
Suzi Cuaron B-team cheerleader, leads the
girls in a stunt.
'Sig i x
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Spring Fiesta Princesses Irma Acuna, Margarita Solozano, Tencha Barragan, Patricia Beltran. Valerie Gillette, Elizabeth Maser
, . I
Senior Duchess Laurie Schwartz Junior Duchess Anna MUGS
1 Q V 11:
Eighth Grade Duchess Letty Arce
Sophomore Duchess Linda Arce Freshman Duchess Maria Trujillo
. , A 1 Q I ,
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fl was really surprised and
to have been selected,' c
Austin 'Tuffy' Cleveland, All-EPHS
Along with Christy Cornwall, Tuffy
was chosen by a plurality of the
teachers, based on the students' con-
tributions and service to the school.
Tuffy's activities included Student
Council, where he served as Presi-
ientg Who's Who, track, football,
ESAA, choir and drama.
Away from school, the 18-year-old
played basketball at the First Baptist
Church where he was also a member
of the choir.
t 5, ,fr
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The prettier half of the 'All EPHS'
honor was Christy Cornwall. 'lt's a
wonderful feeling to have been
chosen to receive such a distinguish-
ed honor,' exclaimed the 18-year-old
During her four years here, Christy
served as vice-president for Student
Councilg reporter for SNHSg historian
for the French Club and vice-
president for the Junior Class. She
was also a member of NJHS and
Off campus, Christy enjoyed jogg-
ing and playing the piano.
Whos who consisted of a sgeiect
group of indwi sais whelwere named
outstaqffuigzw nims by the ia u
Thesestudentsj e apt euw ous
ciugga Q r ezaaon
Judging wa' Wie n msc
achievements ei act par 4
icon nf extracu rircuiar tivitfeis e
20 students th the fnost pomts
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Who 's Wh 0123
Multi-colored rainbows and white
puffy clouds created the setting for
the annual beauty contest sponsored
by the Music Department of Jan. 31.
Sophomore Becky Showery was
proclaimed Most Beautiful by master
of ceremonies, KINT 98 Disc Jockey
Kriss Kelly. Cindy Avila was chosen
first runner-up. Second runner-up
was Junior Lela Sanchez.
Becky was given a dozen red roses
and an inscribed bracelet com-
memorating the event. The 5'4"
green-eyed blond listed dancing,
horseback riding, rollerskating and
skiing as her favorite passtimes.
The 10 finalists also included Gina
Arellano, Sandra Anzures, Melinda
Saavedra, Becky Salcido, Patricia
Salcido and Tina Zuniga.
Serving as judges for the contest
was Miss Fran Ford, Miss El Paso
19785 Mr. James W. Love of Love
Jewelryg Miss Ann Platt Haddad,
fashion coordinator for Joskiesg Mrs.
Bonnie Birkelback from Mannequin
Manorg Mr. Victor De La Pena from
the Mane Event and Miss Guadalupe
G. Lopez, Cosmetology instructor at
intermission entertainment was
provided by Juan Vichis and Rachel
Ramirez with the latest disco danc-
ing. Under the direction of George
Leon, the orchestra provided the
music for the festive event, and set
decorations were designed and con-
structed by Mrs. Debbie Hartmann
and her students.
one-Most Beautiful Becky Showery. two-first
runner-up Cindy Avila. three-Tina Zuniga
engages in last-minute preening. four-Sandra
Anzures prepares for ner number to be called
out. five-Second runner-up Lela Sanchez
'I never expected it,' commented
Patsy Garcia when chosen Military
Queen. Patsy, along with the
classification princess and
sweethearts, was chosen Oct. 31 by
the ROTC unit.
Bertha Ramirez served as lady-in-
waiting. 'lt was an unexpected sur-
prise,' she added. 'The competition
Representing the senior section
was 1st Lt. Carmen Valdez. Reigning
as princess for the second con-
secutive year was Ruth Guzman. She
was the junior representative. Letty
Gill will be the sophomore princess
and Alma Melendez will represent the
rests: . fvlifirri-
Twenty members of the drill team
chose Freshmen Alma Maturino as
their sweetheart. Company B's
sweetheart was Romelia Anderson.
Junior Rose Soto was chosen rifle
These girls were honored in the an-
nual Military Ball held March 3 at Elks
one-Military Queen Patsy Garcia. two-Lady-ln-
Waiting Bertha Ramirez. three-Drill Team
Sweetheart Alma Maturino, Senior Princess
Carmen Valdez, Junior Princess Ruth Guzman,
Sophomore Princess Letty Gill, Freshman
Princess Alma Melendez, Rifle Team
Sweetheart Rosa Soto.
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one-Sammy Mendoza and Fernie Campos draw
haunted houses on parchment. two-Adrian
Yanez takes pride in the construction of his
rendition of Halloween. three-Distributive
Education taught students not only office pro-
cedures but also advertising. Gerry Griffin puts
his mind to work on developing a commercial
geared towards television. four-Varsity band
required constant practice and dedication
from its members. Trombone player Eric
Bargman learns that practice makes perfect.
'Many students take a lot of tough
courses and art is their only outlet,'
commented Art Department chair-
man Debbie Hartmann.
Although most of Mrs. Hartmann's
students were genuinely interested
in their work, the number of such
dedicated apprentices decreased
because all incoming freshman and
sophomores were required to take
fours solids, bringing the enrollment
to levels below those of last year.
Courses offered included
ceramics, painting, leathercraft,
drawing and design, and jewelry. In
the introductory art courses,
students were taught the basics of
shadowing, color mixture and other
Art students designed all the art
displays for Spring Fiesta,
Christmas, and other occasions. One
of the most laborious of all their pro-
iects was the painting of the field for
Homecoming. 'We put in a lot of
hours,' exclaimed Mrs. Hartmann.
In the past, art proved to be a
creative release from a high-
pressured, overloaded schedule.
'Band lets students be part of a
good group and gives them musical
training, which makes them better
people,' commented Kenneth Cap-
shaw, band director. 'lt's an extracur-
ricular activity that also keeps the
students out of trouble and gives
them an experience they'll never
Members of band were unique in
that they considered themselves a
big happy family. Because of this har-
monious relationship, the band had a
very successful year.
Adding color to the Tiger Band was
one of the band director's goals. He
felt that the addition of a flag corps
During marching season, the Tiger
Band could be seen practicing during
the morning from 7 to 8:20, and after-
wards the members sometimes con-
tinued playing inside until 9:30. Sec-
tional rehearsals were often held
after school as well.
The marching band was comprised
of both varsity and B-band members.
Although the marching band's ac-
tivities ended with the football
season, the stage band continued
practicing, preparing for the
Christmas Concert and the city-wide
concert held in May. Both events took
place in our own auditorium.
'The Business Department offered
students courses in marketing and
management along with the skills
necessary for them,' said business
head Mrs. Wynell Dryden.
'Our courses trained students so
that they can get well-paying jobs to
support themselves or to help defray
the high cost of college tuition,' add-
ed Mrs. Dryden. 'They'll also benefit
from taking typing because they'll be
able to type their college term papers
The Vocational Office Education
Department was subdivided into two
sections: skills essential for office
training, and marketing and manage-
ment. Office skills included typing,
shorthand, accounting and other of-
Miss Janett Serracino headed the
other half of the department. In
marketing and management,
students applied their skills. Miss
Serracino felt that with managerial
and marketing knowledge, the stu-
dent, once on the job, could get a job,
in the front office and increase his
possibilities of advancement, instead
of just working as a stock boy. She
further stated that a college educa-
tion, coupled with the proper training,
amounted to 'more ammunition for
getting a better job.'
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one-Choir students take a break after prepar-
ing for a concert. two-Leading the chorus of
students, Richard Hawley works hard on har-
monization. three-Lisa Prendergast and
Carmen Stubbiefield take a short coffee break
between acts of 'Fiddler on the Roof.' four-The
Drama Department requires an enormous
amount of work from the members for the pro-
duction of a play. Roxanne De Shazo, Sandra
Saucedo and Peter Connerton rehearse their
lines for 'Fiddler on the Roof!
, i Y
'EK Choir -:K I
A total of five choirs made up
choral director Richard Hawley's
classes. Varsity choir, with over 40
members, was among the top in the
city. The chamber choir, consisting
of some 25 members, was divided in-
to three octets. Previously, it had
been made up of only one or two divi-
A totally new group, mixed chorus,
had a large group of singers, many of
whom had never participated in a
Eighth grade choir started from
scratch and worked hard to achieve a
unified sound. Members helped with
fund-raising projects and even out
sold the advanced choir members.
Their training proved a valuable ex-
perience for students desiring tc
become members of varsity choir.
'I like to make the students reach
high to achieve something beyond
lwhat they have reached before,' com-
lmented Mrs. Shirleen Becker, head of
the Drama Depatment. 'Judging by
the productions we have done, such
'as Fiddler on the Roof, we have
achieved successg we have attained
the highest goals set.'
'The shy, introverted individual
learned the joy of being able to ex-
press himself in a free and creative
way. The egocentric individual learn-
ed the importance of submerging the
self, to some extent, in order to
become part of the creative roIe,' ex-
claimed Mrs. Becker.
Teamwork played a large role in
the various projects undertaken by
the department. Without the coopera-
tion of everyone in the department
unified to work as a whole, success
would have been impossible. Mrs.
Becker felt that the concept of a
unified effort prevailed.
one-One of the most important fundamentals
taught by the English department was learning
how to use the library. two-Denise Mendez
demonstrates the use of a simulator for
Driver's Education. three-Stan Jarmiolowski in-
structs'?'?'? the class in French. four-Mr. Danny
McKillip lectures one of the health classes in
the benefits of cleanliness.
I Driver's Ed
Driver Education was introduced
into the El Paso Independent School
District in order to improve the stu-
dent's ability in handling an
The courses consisted of three
phases of instruction. The classroom
section was comprised of learning
the laws and signs of the road. For
six weeks, students studied text-
books and drivers' handbooks in
order to receive their driving permits.
Once the student completed the
classroom instruction, officials from
the students' knowledge. Those who
passed the test were issued a drivers'
According to most students, the
next phase was the most difficult of
the three. Driving simulators com-
plete with all accessories, a steering
wheel, brake, accelerator, and a film
projector recorded the driver's reac-
Students alternated between the
simulators and actual driving in cars
provided by the El Paso Independent
After the 60-hour course, students
were eligible to receive a provisional
drivers' license on their sixteenth
The responsibilities of the English
Department fell on the shoulders of
Mrs. Gwen Green. Subject areas in-
cluded in her department were
drama, speech, journalism and
Because of the proficiency test re-
quirements, the main emphasis was
placed on restructuring. Along with
the reshuffling of courses to accom-
modate the new requirements, the
number of courses offered was
reduced. Before the changes, many
of the courses were duplicated.
Courses were once again labeled
in a I, ll, lll sequence to assist
students in choosing their courses.
Three levels of grammar, composi-
tion and literature were offered to
satisfy the needs of the students.
Although there was an overall
reduction in the number of courses
offered, new courses were added as
needed. Advanced Grammar E-060
was a new course geared for the
junior and senior who wanted more
than just a basic knowledge of
According to Barbara Powell,
department head, 'For a full educa-
tion, students must learn a foreign
language. lt helps develop characterf
The three languages offered were
German, which replaced Latin this
year, French and Spanish. These
courses, which gave students the op-
portunity to look into other cultures,
maintained a steady enrollment
throughout the year. Mrs. Powell en-
couraged the enrollment of
underclassmen, but the requirement
of having to take three solids
discouraged many of them from tak-
ing a foreign language.
French and German students took
part in the Foreign Language Festival
held on Dec. 8 and 9 at El Paso High
and Bassett Junior High. The French
play 'Le Petit Prince' won first place.
The students also competed in the
Modern Language Festival in March
at Andress High School.
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The health class 'Your Ftole in Life'
was different from the majority of
other classes in the curriculum in
that a variety of speakers came to
enhance the knowledge of the stu-
dent. lncluded in the organizations
represented by the speakers were
Planned Parenthood, Alcoholics
Anonymous, the Crime Prevention
Unit, and other organizations pertain-
Speakers, with the aid of films and
other visual aids, attempted to reach
the students, not to tell the student
what to do, but to let the student see
all of the aspects pertaining to the
subject, so not to make a mistake.
Mr. Ftuiz felt that the majority of the
students enrolled in health classes
were enthusiastic about the topics
discussed. The students were given
various assignments to do, among
those to graphically display the more
important moments in their lives. Not
only were the students enjoying the
classes, but 'I had a lot of fun
teaching them,' commented Mr. Ruiz.
one-Chuck Karam plays the role of House
Speaker in one of Mrs. Anderson's mock Con-
gress sessions in American Government. two-
Danny Holguin, Aruro Sobrino, Jose Cardenas
and Louie Flores taste a beef stew that they
learned to make in Mrs. Shirley Seaney's
homemaking class. three-classification pages
prove once more to be one of the biggest
headaches for the yearbook staff. tour-Rick
Briones researches in an encyclopedia for an
assignment due in his Advanced Research
'The Social Studies Department is
alive and kicking,' commented
department head Mrs. Evelyn Ander-
son. 'The mistakes of the past will
serve as a deterrant for the future.'
Role-playing served as a valuable
tool for teaching the legislative pro-
cedures of Congress. Social studies
teachers William Steinmann and Mrs.
Anderson effectively used mock ses-
sions, assigning students various
roles such as house speaker, majori-
ty leader and committee chairmen.
As a result, learning was achieved by
American Government was the on-
ly course required for graduation, but
Mrs. Anderson felt that an economics
course, too, should be required
because the study of the free enter-
prise system, with all its intricate
facets, is more than ever a worth-
while course of study.
I Home Economics
'Most students don't realize that
they aren't going to be getting the
salary their parents are getting,' said
Miss Shirley Seany, Home
Economics Department chairman.
'They'II most likely get minimum
According to Mrs. Seany, the ma-
jority of students mistakenly feel that
a large salary follows graduation. For
this reason, a main objective was to
teach the future graduates how to
make a comfortable living with the
When home economics is mention-
ed to anyone, too many people envi-
sion students boiling water. Accor-
ding to Mrs. Seany this is definitely
not the case. Cooking, clothing con-
struction, recipe interpretation, peer
relationships, consumer awareness
and other skills and knowledge need-
ed for living a better life were em-
One of the most innovative ideas
initiated by Mrs. Seany was a
She felt that the majority of those
students graduating would at one
time or another, have to share a
room. If the proposed roommate mat-
ched up with the checklist, the
possibility of conflicts diminished.
As one of their projects, eighth
graders taking Home Economics had
to compose a book of their favorite
recipes along with a sampling of their
favorite dish for the class.
A number of changes were made in
the Journalism Department to
streamline the operations of both the
yearbook Spur and the school
newspapaer, The Tatler.
For the first time ever, 16-page edi-
tions of The Tatler were published
every two weeks. A new format was
also introduced to make the tabloid
more attractive to its readers and
more organized for the staff. To keep
expenditures at a minimum, the staff
produced its own halftone pictures.
Planning the yearbook's pages in
the spring of '77 enabled the staff to
better organize the various sections
and to increase the number of full
color pages from 32 to 50. Organiza-
tion was the key to various suc-
cessful fund-raising proiects which
included candy sales, calendar sales
and sale of left-over pictures. For the
first time, a one-day sale was attemp-
ted by the staff in order to reduce
hassles and increase the number of
sales. Much to the relief of the staff,
the results were very successful. The
day before the sale, staff members
wore various types of outlandish out-
fits to remind students to bring their
'The kids did a lot more of their
own work as they wrote their own
copy, shot and developed their own
pictures and pasted up their own
pages,' commented hector Castelo,
ln spite of some hectic moments,
especially during deadline time, a
relaxed and fun-loving atmosphere
According to Mrs. Geneva Guider,
head librarian, the library was used to
its full capacity. The facilities were
constantly used by students and
teachers alike for research purposes
as well as for occasional leisure
In order to maintain an up-to-date
status, appropriations were provided
for new filmstrips, books, instruc-
tional aids and magazine and
newspaper subscriptions. A new set
of encyclopedias was also purchas-
Special recognition was given to
the library for maintaining an average
of 15 books per students. Much time,
according to Mrs. Guider, was re-
quired in keeping an inventory of the
26,000 volumes. Mrs. Guider felt that
the courtesy students were a
valuable asset for the assistance
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Acde c 7
Mr. James Schenck, new head of
the Math Department, initiated a
variety of changes. His drive for con-
sumer math courses coupled with the
initiation of a variety of advanced
math classes were examples of his
commitment to better serve the
needs of the students.
The purchase of a set of classroom
calculators allowed students to cut
down on the time required to solve
Several new classes were offered,
including Theory of Equations, Pro-
bability and Statistics. The college-
bound student benefited from these
Commenting on the future of the
Math Department, Mr. Schenck said,
'We hope over the next few years for
a slow and steady improvement of
The El Paso High Orchestra, under
the direction of Mr. George Leon, led
a busy year, with a full concert
season from October to May.
In late October the musicians,
along with the Drama Department,
staged the production 'Fiddler on the
Rooff In mid-November, the EPHS
and Austin orchestras joined talents
for a performance with the combined
choirs of El Paso in the Choir
Festival. The annual beauty pageant
was held at the end of January and
other musical activities for the year
included the Jazz Festival in March, a
trip in April, and the local orchestra
competition in May.
Competition in music contests
was not against other students or or-
chestras, but instead, a performance
for a rating based on a set of stan-
dards It was not unusual for several
orchestras to be top rated at the
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'Physical Education is just as im-
portant as math,' commented Coach
C. D. Jarvis. 'lt breaks the monotony
of a tough day. It all goes together, a
well-conditioned body makes a
The P.E. Department aimed to
teach skills in handling footballs,
basketballs and in helping students
to develop coordination and overall
physical skill. The coaches felt that a
P.E. class is as vital to the physical
growth of the student as academics
is to intellectual growth.
In addition to coaching the varsity
basketball team, Coach Jarvis and
other teachers instructed some of the
Once a student completed the
basic P.E. requirements, a larger
variety of classes were available to
him. The wide array of classes includ-
ed archery, riflry, bowling, gym-
nastics and tennis. According to
Coach Jarvis, all of these electives
were well received by the student
one-Trigonometry demanded much from the
student and teacher. Mr. James Schenck
clarifies some of the fundamentals of trig to
Mark Ortiz. two-Orchestra teacher George
Leon directs his class. three-The key to a suc-
cessful orchestra was cooperation. Victor Jor-
don lends a helping hand to Brian Maddux.
tour-Jump rope was one of the ways physical
education helped the student develop coor-
one-Harvey Comer, Ronald Stubblefield and
Tury Perez take bead on the bulls-eye in the ri-
fle range. two-Mr. Ronald Simon not only
taught the principles of physics, but
demonstrated them as well. three-James Bell
and Chuck Etheridge, with the assistance of
Mrs. Shirleen Becker, uses the note card filing
system for debate. four-Vocational Education
demanded much from the students in the way
of marketing and management. Tury Portillo
and Eddie Gonzalez work on scripts for a
Reserve Officers Training Corps
jROTCj aimed to teach the cadet
organization, map-reading, marks-
manship and leadership. 'ln ROTC we
try to develop leaders, but before
anyone can lead, he must learn how
to follow,' commented Sgt. Victor
Besides spending much of their
time learning how to execute preci-
sion drills and how to handle
weapons, the cadets also acted as
escorts and ushers at plays and at
'The most significant improvement
was the discipline factor,' exclaimed
Major Joe Moore. 'We had a better
disciplined corps this year than last.'
Last year the cadets received a rating
of 'Honor Unit With Distinction.' Only
the top 20 percent inthe world receiv-
ed such a rating.
ROTC taught the student to
respect rules and his peers. Dif-
ferences were often discussed and
cadets learned how to function,
under pressure, as a team. Citizen-
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ship was also stressed. .
According to Major Moore, ROTC,l
like band, football, or journalism, is
just one way of broadening one'sl
horizons. 'lt isn't for everyone, but-
they must get the exposure at least.
once. We have a lot to offer. We havej
a curriculum just like any other
Concluding with an optimistici
note, Major Morre added, 'l feel thatl
within three years our present enroll-
ment of 163 will double.'
'The Science Department was a
cornerstone of academics in high
school education,' commented Mrs.
Carmen Stearns. 'lt provided an op-l
portunity to develop the skillsl
necessary to succeed in college
classesg many of these skills
developed an experience in certain,
Those scientifically-inclined had at
variety of classes to choose from.
Among those offered were
astronomy, botany, physics and
biology. Individualized studies in
science also benefited studentsj
wishing to pursue their interests on at
solo basis. The papers written by
those students in the individualized
studies classes were submitted for
competition with other schools.
According to some students, Mrs.
Holly Berry's physiology and
anatomy class proved to be one of
the most challenging and rewarding
classes offered. .
The up-grading of the curriculuml
district-wide, the replacement of
older equipment, plus the formation
of a variety of science-related clubs
made the department a fun place to
be,' commented Mrs. Stearns.
X Speech I I
I ivor-sf A
'A speech class is a molder of
human personality,' commented
Shirleen Becker, speech and debate
teacher. Both shy and extroverted
members of the speech classes
learned how to express themselves in
an uninhibited and creative way.
Debate, which Mrs. Becker defined
as 'a specialized form of communica-
tion which requires the individual to
speak effectively and persuasively,'
made its start this year. Mrs. Becker
hoped these classes exposed
students to avenues heretofore unex-
Vocational Office Education tVOEl
offered the student a chance to learn
leadership, poise, confidence and
Headed by Mrs. Mary I. Herrera,
VOE offered juniors and seniors the
opportunity to learn typing, filing,
and other needed office skills. These
skills were used for jobs such as
clerk typists, receptionists,
secretaries and other office iobs.
Juniors took the two-hour lab
course where they were taught office
procedures and received two credits
for their work.
Seniors enrolled in the co-op pro-
gram learned while they earned dou-
ble credit. This program consisted of
taking the one-hour VOE course plus
two other courses. From here the
students went on to their part-time
jobs throughout the city.
'I think VOE was the greatest pro-
gram offered here,' commented
Senior Martha Briseno.
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Both boys and girls ROTC drill
teams executed precision sequences
during their Nov. 4 meet held at An-
dress High School.
Led by Cadet Capt. Arturo Perez, a
three-year veteran drill team member,
the boys were seen practicing in the
late afternoon hours while the girls
practiced their drills under the com-
mand of Cadet Major Pat Garcia.
Assisting Cadet Capt. Perez was
Cadet Maj. Ken Schillinger. Squad
leaders were Cadet Maj. Ken Schill-
inger, Cadet Maj. Ron Stubblefield,
Cadet Capt. Miguel Degadillo and
Cadet 1st Sgt. Harvey Comer.
Assisting Cadet Maj. Pat Garcia
was executive officer Cadet Maj. Ed-
na Arredondo. The girl squal leaders
were Cadet Maj. Rosie Perez, Cadet
Maj. Bertha Ramirez, Cadet Maj. Ed-
na Arredondo and Cadet Capt. Terry
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one-Boys' Drill Team: tfirst rowl Cadet Major
Arturo Perez, Ken Schillenger, Miguel
Delgadillo, Ronald Stubblefield, Harvey Com-
erg lsecond rowl Allen Gilmer, Eli Garcia, Mario
Licano, Ernie Delgado, tthird rowl Raymond
Nieto, Alfred ltuarte, Froylan Hernandez, Juan
Hidalgo, ffourth rowl Richard Guerrero, David
Rubio, Felipe Velasco. two-Ray Nieto and
Richard Guerrero stand at attention as they
await to be called to perform during the drill
meet held at the coliseum. three-Boys' Drill
Team executes a Queen Ann Salute. four-Girls'
Drill Team: ffirst rowl Cadet Major Patsy Gar-
cia, Rosie Fferez, Bertha Ramirez, Terry Ramos,
Edna Arredondog tsecond fowl Debbie
Gallegos, Martha Valdez, Myrna Enriquez,
Veronica Contreras, tthird rowl Irma Juarez,
Becky Macias, Gay Horne, Rosa Sotog tfourth
rowl Alma Melendez, Bertha Rocha, Patsy
Macias, Gloria ltuarte. flve-Bertha Rocha
salutes during drill practice. slx-Girls' Drill
Team displays its precision routines.
., , ... -....,..
two-B Company: tfirst rowl Edna Arredondo,
Carmen Valdez, Myrna Enriquez, Bertha
Ramirez, Carmen Stubblefield, Norma Poras,
Nancy Menchaca, Terry Ramos, tsecond rowj
Rosie Perez, Patricia Marin, Laura Carillo, Ruth
Williams, Nancy Munos, Debbie Gallegos, Irma
Juarez, Veronica Contreras, Rosa Huerta,
tthird rowj Martha Macias, Elizabeth Valadez,
Ruth Guzman, Natile Walton, Gay Horne,
lfourth rowj Bertha Rocha, Pamela Danjou,
Debbie Tarango, Virginia Solis, Christina
Duran, Alma Maturino, Lilia Ortega, Martha
Salcido, Loretta Alvarez, Kimberly Shaw, Sylvia
Oaxaca, tfifth rowj Elsa Munoz, Maria Fer-
nandez, Terrie Hinojos, Patricia Romero, Elena
Schafer, Julia Guerrero, Maria Ortega, Kathryn
Young, Irene Guillen, Emily Murillo, tsixth rowl
Maria Pastran, Felix Gonzales, Becky Lozano,
Maria Michel, Rosa Alvarado, Maria Armen-
dariz, Sandra Sanchez, Diana Cordova, Gloria
ltuarte, Rosa Gonzales, Ruth Williams,
tseventh rowj Patsy Martinez, Blanca Porras,
Maria Armendariz, Ester Dominguez, Susan
Stevens, Aracely Gomez, Gracie Guzman,
Lorena Burciaga, Yvonne Munoz, Patsy Mar-
, ,,,.. ..-...... .,......,.,,5.
one-A Company: tfirst rowt Arturo Perez, Ernie
Delgado, Ronald Stubblefield, Miguel
Delgadillo, Raymond Nleto, tsecond rowy Juan
Hidalgo, Richard Guerro, Froylan Hernandez,
Alfred ltuarte, Glen Mireles, Eddie Camps,
Harvey Comer, William Veck, Eli Garcia,
George Hall, tthird rowl Kalvin Kalina, Sergio
Duarte, Luis Lemus, Jose Ortis, Gabriel Mar-
tinez, Jesus Soto, Andrew Liebling, Karl
Kuehn, Curtis Oden, Donald Dixon, Albert
Delgado, Anthony Alfeo, tfourth rowj Miguel
Marquez, Robert Ivey, Octavio Fierro, Dionicio
Hernandez, Jack Stewart, Andres Alarcon,
Raul Cazazers, Jesus Soto, Gus Lewkowicz,
Mark Hartley, Charles Macias, David Sandoval,
Allen Samuels, tfifth rowl David Rubio, Victor
Ramirez, Rigoberto Riveria, Vicente Vasquez,
Juan Rodriguez, Carlos Monarez, Juan Cam-
pos, Mario Soto, Delfino Estrada, Jose
Delgado, Miguel Ramirez, Ruben Lopez, tsixth
rowl Anthony Helton, Felipe Velaso, Martin
Diaz, Guerrero Martinez, Rene Sanchez,
Manuel Ramos, Francisco Alonzo, Richard
Delgado, Jose Beltran, Jose Hernandez, Jesus
Lopez, tseventh rowt Michael Bohne, Tomas
Limas, Robert Helton, Manuel Rauna, Danny
Cortez, David Matamoros, Jose Cordova, Mar-
tin Grau, Alfredo Hernandez, Sergio Gonzales.
Orienteering was an experience in-
tended to test the cadets' ability to
. read a map and to use a compass.
Teams participated in two meets,
l both held in the Hueco Tanks area.
Members ran six-mile compass
courses, competing with other
schools for the best time.
The ROTC Orienteering Team was
l expanded this year to include cadets
from the Coronado section of the bat-
talion. Team members this year were:
Ken Schillinger, captain: Allen
Gilmer, co-captain: Patsy Garcia,
Ronald Stubblefield, Carmen Stub-
blefield, Eli Garcia, Allen Samuels
and Tino Luttrell.
l 'lt pitted the individual against
nature as well as against other in-
dividuals. For the exception ofa com-
l pass and a map, the cadets had to
, use their own resources,' said Allen
j Gilmer, co-captain.
f tilt ,
The Color Guard enjoyed a good
year under two sergeant majors. The
first was Myrna Enriquez who was
later promoted to 'lst lieutenant and
replaced by Martha Valdez. One of
the highlights of the year occured
when Mayor Ray Salazar said the the
color guard was the best high school
guard he had seen.
The color guard presented colors
to the Coronado and EPHS PTSA, Ci-
ty PTSA, assemblies, UTEP basket-
ball games and for the battalion's in-
spections. The unit consisted of
cadets from both the El Paso and
Coronado segments of the battalion.
'I like being a member of the color
guard because of the tradition it
represents. Although we didn't get in-
to the fancy stuffl enjoyed represent-
ing our school,' commented Eddie
one-Color Guard: Manny Anchondo, Bertha
Rocha, Patricia Madrin, Laura Carillo, Manny
Romero. two-Orienteering Team: ffront rowj Eli
Garcia, Patsy Garcia, Ronald Stubblefieldq
lback rowj Ken,Schillinger, Allen Gilmer.
RO TCM 7
Under the command of Major Joe
Moore and Sgt. Victor Murrell, the
ROTC Department expanded to 175
members as it opened up a branch of
the 1st battalion at Coronado High
School, consisting of 96 cadets.
Cadet Lt. Col. Bertha Ramirez was
the Battalion Commander while Edna
Arredondo was next in as Bn. Ex-
On Dec. 7 Cadet Col. Allen Gilmer
was selected to Brigade Staff by a
board of high school principals and
army officers. Allen held the position
of Deputy Brigade Commander, with
the rank of Cadet Colonel.
one-Officers: tfront rowj Col. Allen Gilmer, Lt.
Col. Bertha Ramirez, Maj. Ken Schillingerg tse-
cond rowj Maj. Rosie Perez, Maj. Pat Garcia,
Maj. Edna Arredondo, 1st Lt. Carmen Zavala,
Capt. Terry Ramos, tthird rowj Major Joe
Moore, Capt. Ray Nieto, Maj. Ronald Stub-
blefield, Maj. Mike Delgadillo, Capt. Arturo
Perezg tfourth rowj 1st Lt. Alfred Ituarte, 1st Lt.
George Hall, 1st Lt. Eli Garcia, 1st Lt. Mario
Licano. two-Maj. James Gaines enjoys a brief
rest along with Maj. Joe Moore during an in-
spection held Jan. 16. Cadet Maj. Edna Ar-
redondo and Lt. Col. Bertha Ramirez look on.
three-Cadet 1st Lt. Carmen Stubblefield leads
her company in a salute as the cadets pass
The rifle team experienced a plea-
sant surprise when the team was
augmented by two new shooters. The
new additions proved to be the boost
the returning lettermen needed in hit-
ting a winning year.
Returning shooters were Allen
Gilmer and Ken Schillinger, team's
co-captainsg Ron Stubblefield and
George Hall. The new shooters were
Arturo Perez and Harvey Comer while
Sgt. Victor Murrell served as the
The marksmen practiced before
school and during seventh period.
They competed against Irvin, Burges,
Angress, Jefferson, Austin and
Bowie during the regular season. The
team also shot in the UTEP Invita-
tional and special match with various
one-Flifle Team: lfront rowl Harvey Comer, Ar-
turo Perez lback IOWQ George Hall, Flonald
Stubblefield, Allen Gilmer. two-Squeeze g-e-n-t-
I-y. Harvey Comer takes a bead on the target.
SC Rekindles Spirit i
50!Student Cou c I
one-Tuffy Cleveland, president, Christy Corn'
wall, vice-president. two-Adele Burrows,
Virginia Lopez, program managers. three-
Ginny Kerr, secretaryg K.C. Lerner, treasurer.
four-Gina Ruiz and Robbie Rosen, Youth
Against Cancer chairmen, urge shoppers at
Kern Plaza to give up smoking for one day. five-
Coach Jesus Alvarez completes a somersault
in front of the other 'Coronado cheerIeaders'.
'Student Council is more than just
a group of elected students,' said
Christy Cornwall, Student Council
vice-president. 'It's reaching out to
everyone making them a part of Stu-
Spearheading the active year was
Tuffy Cleveland, presidentg Christy
Cornwall, vice-president, Ginny Kerr,
secretary, and K.C. Lerner, treasurer.
Planning assemblies and other ac-
tivities were program managers
Adele Burrows and Virginia Lopez.
Working as a group, the officers of
Student Council achieved many
goals during their term of office. Of-
ficers were elected at the end of the
winter quarter by the student body.
A radical change was undertaken
by Student Council, as emphasis was
placed on conducting social services
instead of raising money.
During the third quarter, the of-
ficers attended a Student Council
Convention in Fort Worth where they
learned new methods by which to
spur student interest and participa-
tion. On Nov. 11 members attended a
District Student Council Convention
held at Loretto Academy, where
keynote speakers and clinics were
Student Council strove to em-
phasize greater participation and
responsibility by its members. Both
senators and representatives were
urged to take meetings and projects
During the 'Great American
Smokeout,' members went out to the
shopping centers to try to discourage
people from smoking. Another pro-
ject undertaken by Student Council
was the construction of the new elec-
trical 'E' set up on the roof of the
school, and the establishment of
Each teacher had a secret pal from
whom he received notes and other
goodies. At the end of the year,
teachers found out who their secret
pals were. 'One day I was giving out
some bad grades,' said Mrs. Emily
Gunning, 'and the next day I got an
apple from my secret pal, but I didn't
know whether to eat it or not.'
With the assistance of student
activities director, Mrs. Judith Ridley,
Student Council had one of the most
successful years ever.
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A new system was organized in
order to inform the student body con-
cerning Student Council activities.
"lt's great to be a part of the ever-
improving Student Council," said
representative Stella Ortega.
Until recently, representatives
were chosen by classmates during
second period, but this year the
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Home Room System was put into ef-
fect. lnterested students were given
the opportunity to participate on a
voluntary basis. Representatives
were assigned to a teacher by Mrs.
Judith Ridley and after every meeting
the representative reported to that
teacher's first period to relate the
meeting's minutes. "I like the new
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lsystem," commented Mary Scanlon,
"because the representatives were
people who geniunely wanted to
work, and as a result, everyone got
For the most part, teachers felt
that the time spent during class was
worthwhile because students were
better informed and representatives
felt a sense of responsibility.
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SC Representatives: list rowj Wesley Smith,
Becky Winningham, Elizabeth Abraham, Gina
Ruiz, Laurie Adams, Sara Navarro, l2nd rowj
Mary Scanlon, Eva Salcido, Becky Holguin,
Jenny Navarro, patricia Hernandez, Monica
Moore, 13rd rowl Gloria Dominguez, Gina
Natale, Marian Haddad, Yviana Aguilera, Rob-
bie Rosen, Cynthia Butterworth, Letty Arceg
14th rowl Greg Barron, George Ramirez,
Herbert Tovar, Tony Garibay, Sandy Her-
nandez, Lisa Gillett, Lela Sanchez, Patsy Gar-
cia, Nancy Menchaca.
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Eight active students from each
classification proved to be the core
of Student Council.
These senators, elected by their
peers at the end of the winter quarter,
played a large role in making this
year a successful one for Student
Council. While serving during the spr-
ing, fall and winter quarters, senators
helped in achieving many goals. 'Be-
ing a senator has given me a respon-
sibility to my fellow classmates and
to my school,' said senior senator
As members of Student Council,
senators had the opportunity to serve
on various committees to comple'
several projects. As part of tt
Homecoming committee, senato
assisted in organizing the variot
festivities. Along with the rest of tl
Student Council, senators pa
ticipated in an anti-smokin
campaign entitled 'Youth Again:
Cancer" held Nov. 16. Other projec'
included 'Secret Pals' as wellastl'
construction of the electrical 'E.'
'Student Council is really a goc
experience,' said senator Patricl
Licon. 'You begin to realize ho
much goes into making a grea
one-Sophomore Senators: Monica Kerr, Rosie
Campos, Cindy Kelsey, Evelyn Aguilar, Helen
Salazar, Jana Christian and Denise Neil. two-
Junior Senators: fstandingl Teeni Provencio,
Anna Mares: fkneelingl Ben Gonzalez, Jacky
Jordon, Pearl Molinarz lsittingl Patricia Licon,
Christine Koehler. three-Senior Senators: ffront
rowj Dino Chiecchi, Trisha Pitchford, Willy
Kelsey: fmiddle fowl Laura Scott, Judi Wallace,
Julie Flivera, Laurie Venegas: fstandingl Tury
Portillo, Becky Murillo. four-Freshmen
Senators: Debbie Shipley, Lisa Agan, Bea Diaz,
A wide spectrum of issues ranging
from the tardy policy to the Sunshine
Law was discussed by Student Ad-
visory Committee QSACJ members.
Among the 24 SAC members
representing the El Paso School
District, Steve Campos, Laura Scott
and Adele Burrows represented the
student body, Student Council and
the Journalism Department respec-
lNe had the Lwnoue oppor-
tundy to see how the
School systeni was run
Along with student activities direc-
tor Mrs. Judith Ridley, the group met
about every three weeks at Region
XIX with three representatives from
each of the other seven El Paso high
schools. They were joined by
Superintendent J.M. Whitaker and
Public information Consultant Floss
For the first time, SAC represen-
tatives were invited to attend a
It To 'Em
regular meeting of the EPISD school
The tardy policy established at the
beginning of the year was a topic of
much discussion as was the policy of
opening all school board meetings to
In order to more effectively deal
with the multitude of issues, commit-
tees were formed to deal with the
Categories of extra-curricular ao-
tivities, and student affairs.
one-PTSA Representatives: lfront rowj Linda
Pastrana, Able Jack Kupfer, Jeremy Ahouse,
Kathy Goeldner, Mary Scanlon, lback rowy
Monique Ferry, Terri Swafford, Robin
Ausderau, Suzi Adams. two-PTSA student reps
Monique Ferry, Laura Pastrana, Judi Wallace
and Kathy Goeldner discuss a selling cam-
paign with PTSA president Mrs. Rene RC-sa's.
Ten Parent Teacher Student Advisory
iPTSAl Representatives met with the
PTSA Board every two weeks to deal with
issues affecting the school.
Some of the issues dealt with concerned
board projects, and the purchasing of
various items for several of the
PTSA officers were Nlrs. Rene Rosas,
president, Mrs. Ray Pearson, vice-
president, Mrs. Charles W. Patterson,
secretary, Mrs. Mike Garcia, treasurer, Mrs.
Enrique Lopez, historian, and Mrs. Gilbert
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one-lfront rowj Bertha Trillo, Laurie Schwartz,
Teresa Provencio, Adele Burrows, Lucia
Raudry and Dino Chieccig iback rowl Patty
Kellifroggit, lsha Bonzai Ftogers, Sylvia
Molinar, Mario Melgar and Anita Pollard. two-
Journalism advisor, Hector Castelo. three-
Photographer Laurie Schwartz sets up the
enlarger while printing a picture in the
, ' f 5
darkroom. four-Bertha Trillo uses delicate and
precise skill while applying a tooling line. tive-
Photographer Mario Melgar searches through
the proof books for an action shot of the 'Disco
Dancers Club.' six-Lucia Ftaudry is hard at
work making headlines. seven-Holding in her
laughter, Patty Kellifroggit pretends to be
working while posing for this picture.
Human relations was the main fac-
tor stressed in the Teen Involvement
program. Students counseling
students proved to be a worthwhile
and effective concept.
Every month, 12 students visited
the feeder schools, Lamar, Mesita
and Houston to counsel sixth grade
students during their social studies
The program developed self-
awareness which included physical,
mental, emotional and social growth,
values such as individual differences
and understanding oneself and
others, and decision making where
students were provided opportunities
to make decisions.
Before the program began, par-
ticipants in Teen Involvement attend-
ed training sessions held at Region
XIX. At these sessions students were
taught how to handle their classes
under different situations. At other
times, they attended other training
sessions with their sponsor, Mrs.
one-Teen Involvement: Judi Wallace,-Qgjgg
Seyffgn Ben Gonzalez, Virginia Lopez, Steve
ampos, Arturo Portillo, Laurie Venegas, spon-
sor Mrs. Yolanda Nesom, Becky Salcido,
Shiela Kandel, Leticia Salcido. two-Ben Gon-
zalez counsels sixth graders during a session
at Mesita school.
.. P-' ,
The 'AV Tigers' played a vital role
providing teachers, librarians, counselors
and administrators with audio-visual
Public relations and courtesy were
factors stressed by sponsor Mrs. Mary
Haddad. 'Maximum service in the
minimum time' was the operating motto of
the service group.
Besides seeing to it that all kinds of
audio-visual equipment was kept in good
operating condition, AV members also
video-taped all the basketball games, half-
time band performances, plays, science
projects, choir activities, mock trials, and
even made some commercials.
AV Tigers continually proved not only
their competence, but also their honesty,
dependability, and trustworthiness.
one-No. 1 AV Tigers: lfront rowl Arturo Flores, Farah
Farah, Tim Chapman, Richie Pena, Jaime Gonzalez,
Laurencio Almanza, Pat Brock, Scott Fedner, Mrs.
Carmen Haddad, sponsors, lback rowl Gustavo
Torres, Mitchell Orndorff, Robert Campos, Richard
Guerrero, Albert Molinar, George Enriquez, Ken
Schillinger, Ronald Stubblefield, Joey Haddad, Eli
Garcia, Bob Valdez, Ernie Portillo, Mark Cooper,
Arturo Portillo. Not shown: Robert Caffery, Victor
Bustos. two-Tim Chaman checks out a video tape
one-Tatler Staff: lfront rowl Raquel Rodriguez, Dino
Chiecchi, Rosie Dominguez, Martha Briseno, Teeni
Provenciog lmiddle rowl Kim Strauss, Becky Murillo,
Sylvia Luevano, Judi Wallace, Ralph Chavez, Celia
Guard, David Williams: lback rowl Joe Nlotes,
advisor Hector Castelo. two-Kim Strauss whips out
another Pulitzer Prize winning editorial. three-Ad
manager David Williams and assistant Judi Wallace
arrange ads for the newspaper. four-Gina Ruiz peeks
at the typewriter to meet a deadline. five-Suzie
Cuaron sells Christmas messages for the Tatler. six-
Editor Joe Nlotes and Allen Gilmer proofread copy.
.-...me -1... .
Two main goals undertaken by the
Tatler staff were to become better
organized and to try and reach a big-
ger portion of the school in its
coverage and in its sales.
While not altogether successful in
its endeavors, staff members did feel
that a better quality newspaper was
Under the guidance of Editors Fia-
quel Rodriguez and Joe Motes, more
16-page issues were published this
year than last. A new format was
devised which added consistency
and neatness to the paper.
'Even though we had a small staff
we managed to pull through
deadlines because of the time and ef-
fort of these few dedicated staffers,'
A main reason for the staff's suc-
cess was the fact that while it was a
small staff, it was an experienced
Again this March the Tatler staf-
fers went to Austin where they at-
tended journalism conferences.
'As principal of El Paso High School
during the past eight years, I have noted
an interesting change in student at-
titudes and ideals. The move definitely
has been from liberal to conservative and
has been a reflection of a similar move in
society. Students now seem to have a
seriousness of purpose, a consciousness
of appearance and a keener sense of self-
discipline and responsibility. The change
was a most welcome one.'
'To rekindle in the student body and
teachers the school spirit, pride and
loyalty that was and should' be the tradi-
tion of El Paso High-that is my goal!
Student Activities Director p 1
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Frances Polen Irma Bullard
Attendance Office Attendance Office
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'My job deals with the students
and allows me to see the dif-
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'Working with the students in the atten-
dance office has been a real pleasure for
me. l have become quite close to them.'
De La Rosa
- 'My association with the staff,
teachers and students is very reward-
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'I enioy library work because there are many opportunities to help students and teachers in
their research problems. '
55 llike working with students '
Q Yolanda Nesom
MynetteeHarding Beatrize Lopez Vocational James Smith fe
Counselor Counselor Counselor C Counselor WE' rl
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Mr. James Smith, counselor, assisis a student with a schedule change.
'I have the opportunity to work with students both-at school and at work.'
' e -Yolanda Nesom
C --Mynette Harding
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Band director, Kenny Capshaw, expresses his spirit during one of the Student Council sponsored Tiger Nights
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Coach, Alternative Program
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Drama and Speech
Evelyn Anderson Irene Ariza Terry Baker
Social Studies P.E. Coach, English
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Holli Berry James Cage J0hl1 Camacho
Science Social Studies Social Studies
Hector Castelo Patricia Corman
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William Craigo W Il D d I I l
Pach, Business Educanon Busilsli Edtyciqon Marilyn Monroe lived again
up on 'Movie Star Day.'
when Mrs. Roberta Fiatlilf dressed
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Wild and crazy teachers prove that they re,,c,,e,s,73
too can show spirit at assemblies.
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Richard Graf Gwendolyn Green
Emily Gunning Rene Gutierrez
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Carmen Haddad Melvyn Harris
History teacher, James Cage, showed up to the 'Tiger Nights' not only to prove his spirit Audio-Visual Aurgmgiive
but to also satisfy his hunger.
Marc Myers keeps the beat during band practice.
fan Crawford visited EI Paso High on 'Movie Star Day' as por-
ayed by Mrs. Barbra Powell.
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' Debbie Hartman
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Shirrylisirns ussgoaliwrence Beauties Lucia Raudry and Raquel
ng journalism teacher Hector Castelo.
Rodriguez are enchanted by the beast,
Drama teacher, Mrs. Shirleen Becker, manages to
squeeze in a few minutes for coffee and donuts dur-
ing play practice.
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Daniel Mendoza Joe Moore Clair Murphy
Coach, Social Studies ROTC English
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Jean N2-H166 Al Nardone Lucy Neiman
English Coach, Alternative Program Coach, Math
Roberl Pancoast Gloria Pena
Coach, Sicience Math
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one-Cafeteria Staff: lfront rowl Nina Gayton,
Eloisa Padilla, ldouna Trotter, managerg Mary
Mendosa, assistant managerg Carmen Alar-
con, Mary Jordan. fback rowl Connie Beltran,
Mary Keys, Leonor Aguilar, Atila Molina, Joe
lbarra, Elena Molinar, Gloria Dominguez, Lupe
Molina, Maria Padilla. two-Nina Gayton
prepares for baking. three-Mary Keys sets up
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Work! Work! Work! From the wee
hours of the morning to the late hours
of the night, Mr. Andy Saloido and his
staff worked hard to keep our school
in tip-top shape.
Tomas Munoz lseoond mani and
Valentine Campos lthird mani took
charge of the first floor while Con-
suelo Chavez and Benjamin Melgoza
were responsible forthe second.
On the third floor, Francisco Dom-
inguezfand Angel Montanez saw to it
that everything was spic and span
while the fourth floor was taken care
of by Faustino Reyes and Gilbert
i The yardmen were Arturo Borunda,
Eduardo Correla and Cruz Talarnante
while Manny Figeroa and Marta
Mendez worked in the gym. Simona
de Santiago saw that offices were
kept neat and in order.
one-ifront rowj Simona De Santago, Faustino
Reyes, Francisco Dominguez, Valentino Cam-
pos, Tomas Munoz, Benny Melgozag fback rowi
Consuelo Chavez, Andy Salcido, Martha
Mendez, Angel Montanez, Manny Figueroa, Ar-
turo Borunda, Eduardo Corelia, Gilbert
Canales. two-Head Janitor, Andy Saloido
works intently on fixing a faulty window pane.
three-TomasVMunoz erases the incessantly dir-
ty journallsm room' chalk board.
Varsity Band: tfirst 'rowl Denise
Neill, Sandy Garcia, Gloria
Stapleton, Valerie Gillett, Rosie
Campos, Stella Ortega, Lisa Agan,
Monique Ferry, Debbi Pusey,
Marcella Saucedo, Becky Murillo,
Stephanie Creswell, Bonnie Pat-
terson, Cindy Kelseyg tsecond rowl
Rene Rosas, Marie Chavez,
Stephanie Capshaw, Jeanette De
Andag tthird rowl Laurie Venegas,
Susie Serrano, Norma Payen,
Marina Chavez, Sylvia Martinez,
lnez Barron, Belinda Roman, Mar-
tha Clementeg tfourth fowl Bertha
Trillo, Sylvia Molinar, Evelyn
Aguilar, Belinda Chavez, Raul
Jaramillo, Andy Villareal, Lisa
Gillet, Nancy Haddad, tfitth rowl
Audrey Bedoya, Thelma Badillo,
Lily Dominguez, Cindy Colunga,
Martha Alvarado, Pratti Agarwal,
Kathy Saucedo, Tina Zunigag
tsixth rowl Raquel Garcia, Ceci
Torres, Sylvia Nanez, Darlene Fair-
child, Coral Scott, Yolanda
Roman, Sylvia Patterson, Rosario
Campos, tseventh rowl Monica
Kerr, Anita Pollard, Stella Gutier-
rez, Sharon Bleck, Gloria ltuarte,
Martha Perez, Cathy Bailey,
Amanda Bedoya, teighth rowl
Ricky Ayoub, George Ramirez,
Chuck Robles, Jimmy Pratts,
Margret Gardea, Thalia Badilla,
Dora Aceves, Veronica Salcidog
tninth rowl Daniel Contreras, Dan-
ny de la O, Beth Sullivan, Greg
Barron, Joe Ersinghaus, Jenna
Johnson, Gloria Dominguez, Luis
Portillog itenth rowl Jesus San-
chez, Ruben Bernal, Ray Gardea,
Jose Cardenas, Richard Chacon,
Willy Kelsey, Steve Campos, Mary
Pratts, televenth rowl Jose
Cardenas, Mike Blanco, Steve Ers-
inghaus, Irene Zamarripa, Paul De
Anda, Rick Roman, Leon Ekery,
Eddie Gonzalez, ttwelfth rowl
Barry Boetto, Kevin Jones, Sam-
my Kupfer, Tony Abeyta, lrma
Cardenas, Herman Sotelo, Ernie
Delgado, Dicky Duarte, tthirteenth
rowl'Sarah Griffin, Diana Torres,
Victor De Anda, Sylvia Torres,
David Griffin, Fred Seyffert, Ricky
Rosas, John Vigil, tfourteenth rowl
Jonathon Jackson, Patsy
Aguilera, Gilbert Perez, Danny
Martinez, Doloh Spvffert. Mario
Rosas: tfiftteenth rowl Kenneth
Capshaw, Mark Meyers, Joe
Jacobo, Anthony Thompson, Jose
Torres, Jimmy Braun, Richard
1 . M'
3:4915 i F1
'A touch of class' was the Varsity
Band's theme. Coupled with a sense
of pride and unbridled enthusiasm,
the band's class showed through
time after time.
Beginning in the summer, band
members picked up the momentum
from last year, more determined than
ever to repeat their successful
season. Under the guidance and
direction of Kenneth Capshaw and
Joe Jacobo, the music makers began
marching around 8 a.m. before the
morning sun grew unbearingly hot.
During the fall, band members mar-
ched in the Fiesta De Las Flores
Parade as well as at both 'Tiger
Nights.' For Homecoming Week, they
also performed at the 'Eve of the E.'
Marching season was the best
ever. On the field the 104-piece band
played tunes such as 'Ease On
Down,' 'Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts'
Club Band,' 'Peg' and 'Disco lnferno.'
Half-time shows varied each week,
and the drum section provided
cadences for the crowds in the
stands. There was so much en-
thusiasm that the band was actually
a cheering section in itself. Band
member Steve Campos said, 'The
band had a kind of snowballing effect
on everyone else. Our spirit seemed
to have triggered spirit all over the
Long hours of hard work and
endless dedication finally paid off on
Nov. 4 during the annual El Paso
District Marching and Pageantry
Contest held at the Sun ,Bowl. After
much suspense and moments that
seemed like hours, the judges finally
announced the results of all the
bands' performances. El Paso High
received a 'Superior ill' rating!
Several weeks later the music
makers again re-organized to march
in the Sun Carnival Parade which was
held on Thanksgiving Day for the first
On Dec. 13, Mr. Capshaw and his
musicians gave a beautiful
Christmas concert in the auditorium
and later performed at the feeder
schools. Just before Christmas vaca-
tion, the band filled the halls with
yuletide music as they paraded
through the building.
Spring also proved to be a season
full of activity. Individual musicians
competed in the Solo and Ensemble
Contest on March 10. Immediately
afterwards they prepared for the Con-
cert Contest held on May 11 and 12.
A Va s ly Ba dl85
one-New band members perform at lunch on
the football field as part of their initiation into
Varsity Band. two-Varsity Band Officers: tfront
rowl Martha Clemente, quarter master, Sylvia
Patterson, asst. librarian, Inez Barron, asst.
librarian, tback rowl Amanda Bedoya, head
librarian, Rowena Flores, vice president, Ricky
Ayoub, quarter master, Belinda Roman, presi-
dent, Willy Kelsey, secretaryltreasurer. three-
Faborites in the band are Laurie Venegas,
sweetheart and Willy Kelsey, beau. Both
seniors were presented at the pep assembly
before the Austin football game. tour-After a
winning performance at the Marching and
Pageantry Contest, paul Carlton presents
Jeanette De Anda, Rene Rosas, Kenny Cap-
shaw, Mark Meyers and Joe Jacobo with the
number one trophy. tive-Gloria Dominguez
does her part for the Tiger Band at marching
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Jazz and gospel rock were just two
of the types of music played by the
Stage Band, directed by Kenny Cap-
shaw, Thirty musicians made this
unique performing group a success.
Most of the members were also in
the Varsity Band, so they took at
least two hours of music every day.
According to trumpet player Rowena
Flores, 'Stage Band allowed us to use
a freer style. We could be individual
and improvise, very much like a rock
group.' She also said the class was
'interesting and the hour went by fast
every day.' The rhythm section in-
cluded several musicians who were
not members of the Varsity Band.
The Stage Band was often asked to
perform for various groups. When
they gave a concert, the girls wore
black satin pants and shirts, while
their male counterparts wore black
tuxedos with satin vests and orange
The musical group traveled out of
town for competition in the spring.
They also attended a contest in town
during the month of April, which prov-
Stage Band members participated
in the fund-raising activities of the
band. They also sponsored a pay
assembly in October which featured
a local rock group.
one-Stage Band: tfirst rowy Nancy Haddad,
Belinda Roman, Gloria Dominguez, Ricky
Ayoub, Rene Rosas, Luis Portillog tsecond rowi
Jose Torres, Ernie Delgado, Dicky Duarte,
Ricky Rosas, Johnny Vigil, Leo Sifuentes, Irma
Cardenas, Tony Abeyta, Brian Aboudg tthird
rowy Kenny Capshaw, Jose Cardenas, Rick
Roman, Willy Kelsey, Eddie Gonzalez, Leon
Ekery, Mike Blanco, Ruben Bernal, Chris
Aguirre, Nick Hanzopulos, Gilbert Perez, Diana
Torres, Sarah Griffen, Valeria Gillett. two-Brian
Aboud plays the electric guitar and gets into
the music in Stage Band.
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The football halftime shows were
enhanced with the 'addition of the
Flag Corps to the Tiger band. Cindy
Kelsey and Denise Neill were elected
captains by the corps' other 12
The girls began learning routines
in the summer, attending a week-long
camp at Riverside High School- in
August. At first the girls practiced
with wooden poles until their giant
orange, white and black flags were
The corps made its public debut at
the Fiesta De Las Flores Parade on
Sept. 4. Next, the girls performed at
the second Tiger Night, keeping time
to the tune of 'How The West Was
Almost every week they changed
and improved their marching routine.
Assistant band director Joe Jacobo,
in charge of the group, made up most
of the difficult maneuvers with the
satin flags. Different formations, in-
cluding circles, squares and v-shapes
were precisely executed on the field.
'It was difficult to handle theflags,
stay together, and still keep smiling,'
said corps member Rosie Campos.
'The wind proved to be a problem at
several games, but we managed to
survive,' she added.
At the Burges game, the flag girls
introduced pom-poms to their reper-
toire. During that halftime show the
girls also added a touch of disco
when they danced to 'Peg' with their
orange, black and white shakers.
Fromlthen on they used the pom-
poms in the stands.
The colorful performers quickly
became a welcomed sight at the foot-
ball games and at pep assemblies.
One member of the group, Valerie
Gillett, remarked, 'I feel the Flag
Corps was the kind of group I would
have wanted to be in if I had been on
the sidelines watching, because we
had so much spirit!
one-Flag Corps: lfirst rowl Debi Pusey, Denise
Neill, Cindy Kelsey, Lisa Agang fsecond rowl
Monique Ferry, Stephanie Creswell, Marcella
Saucedo, Ithird rowl Gloria Stapleton, Becky
Murillo, Flosie Campos, Sandy Garcia, tfourth
rowl Bonnie Patterson, Valerie Gillett. two
Marcella Saucedo, Debi Pusey, Becky Murillo
and Denise Neill compare diapers at lunch dur-
ing band initiation. three-Practice begins early
for the Flag Corps during the month of August.
Leading the number one band to
success were Drum Majors Jeanette
De Anda and Rene Rosas. Both
seniors gained experience last year
as assistant drum majors and proved
their talent at the Camp of Champs.
The summer camp lasted a week and
was held in Portales, New Mexico.
Jeanette and Rene brought home
another first place trophy, similar to
the one they had earned last year as
assistants. Rene said they were 'sur-
prised and honored to be named the
Outstanding Drum Majors!
.. . r.
Preparation for marching season
began right after camp, when sum-
mer band practice began. Rene and
Jeanette directed the band as early
as 8 in the morning. Rehearsals
lasted four hours, five days a week,
from the beginning of August until
September, when school started.
Once classes were in session,
practice began at 7:15 a.m. and con-
tinued on through first period. For
special occasions, the music makers
even practiced during the afternoons,
evenings and on Saturdays.
T ' 74 -'
3 x.. 1 SW
All the hours of hard work final
paid off for Rene and Jeanette whe
the band received a 'one' rating 4
marching contest. ln the opinion r
most, marching season was the be:
ever. The two directors added the
own style to the halftime shows, ar
they were even responsible for rr
chants and routines yelled in tr
stands during football game:
The two leaders fired up the band'
spirits in general, and many agree
with band member Barry Boetto, wh
said, 'They were more spirited than
any otherdrum majors l've ever seen
mrumq Af und
Eighteen musicians learned to play
their stringed instruments with more
accuracy and skill. Under the direc-
tion of George Leon, the small
B-Orchestra class drilled and
rehearsed their pieces an hour every
day. They were encouraged to take
home the music and practice on their
own on a regular basis.
Since quite a few of the students
had never played an instrument
before, Mr. Leon emphasized the
basics. He worked with the musi-
cians as a whole group and in-
dividually. 'lndividual instruction was
the best way to make sure each stu-
dent knew the fundamental techni-
ques and his music,' said the direc-
tor. B-Orchestra was a stepping
stone for these students to go on to
Varsity Orchestra next year.
The musicians helped with the
beauty pageant, which was the
primary project used to pay orchestra
expenses. They also assisted the var-
sity group in the sale of chocolate
candy and several different holiday
one-EI Maestro, George Leon, conducts one of
the many rehearsals for the production of 'Fid-
dIer.' two-B-Orchestra: tfront rowj Juan
Aguirre, Dolores Cardona, Teresa Campos,
Laurie Adams, Yariela Garza, Chacho Mar-
tinez, Katie DeLayg fback rowj Aizza Rodriguez,
Alma Adame, Violeta Canales, Pat Macias,
Darren Leighton, Leo Murrillo, Maria Elena
Rodriguez, Maria Elena Cantu, Jose Perez.
af' 1 n
Four seniors, seven juniors, five
sophomores, six freshmen and two
eighth-graders made up the Varsity
Orchestra. 'We had a very young
group. This was an important
rebuilding year because there were
so many new musicians,' said fourth-
year cellist Sarah Griffin.
Orchestra members were joined by
the best musicians from the band for
their performances. The first such oc-
casion was 'Fiddler on the Roof!
They performed the difficult Broad-
way score on Oct. 25, 26 and 28 in the
auditorium. The production was co-
sponsored by the Music and Drama
92lVa s ry Orchestra
iw Zip lf H6
Their next appearance with direc-
tor George Leon was at the Choral
Festival on Nov. 16. They played
along with the Austin High Orchestra
as eight high school choirs per-
On Jan. 31 the orchestra spon-
sored the annual beauty pageant.
They played background'music as
the contestants modeled for the
judges. Mr. Leon organized the event
for the fourth year in a row. This serv-
ed as the main fund-raising project
for the orchestra. ,
Individual musicians chose solos
and others worked in groups, prepar-
ing forthe String solo and Ensemble
Competition Festival on March 17
The entire group also took part inthe
Jazz Festival, which was held or
April 6 and 7 in our auditorium.
The real test of their musical ability
took place at the Orchestra Festival
Hours of rehearsals and hard worl
preceeded the competition on May 12
and 19. All other high school or
chestras entered the tough contes
which was held in our auditorium
Sophomore Cody Morton com
mented, 'We had to work together as
a group to sound as one. Not a single
violinist could be heard apart fron
one-Orchestra officers: tfront rowl Nancy Men-
chaca, librarian, Joe Ramirez, treasurer, Sarah
Griffen, president, tback rowl Lourdes Ramirez,
secretary, Christine Koehler, vice president.
two-All-State cellist Brian Maddux plays during
a performance of 'Fiddler on the Root' three-
Orchestra sweetheart Sarah Griffen has
played in Varsity Orchestra forfouryears. four-
Band member Martha Clemente plays the flute
with the orchestra for a performance. tive-
Varsity Orchestra: tfirst rowl Christine Koehler,
Cody Morton, Dee Agan, Olivia Nanez, Joe
Ramirez, Sandra Ayala, Sarah Griffeng tsecond
rowl Sue Stanley, Teresa Ouesada, Nancy
Menchaca, Barbara Pope, John Mares, Wendy
Gonzalez, Ruth Hernandez, Molly Hammond,
Brian Madduxg tthird rowl Clayton Gutierrez,
Wayne Gonzalez, Victor Jordan.
me Melody Lmm
l . .
Harmony was the key to success
for the Varsity Choir. Forty members
blended eight different parts, making
even the Star Spangled Banner seem
Director Richard Hawley con-
ducted the group at their many per-
formances. The first was the Festival
of Choirs on Nov. 16 at Austin High's
gymnasium. The next month they
sang in the Parade of Choirs on Dec.
7 in our own auditorium. They also
gave an impressive Christmas con-
cert here on Dec. 16 and sang festive
carols for the community during the
holiday season. -
swv rv Cho
Competition took place in the
spring. The Varsity Choir competed
with all the other high schools on
'April 27 and 28 in the UTEP Recital
Hall. Their singing proved suc-
cessful, as did their annual Spring
Concert, which was also held at
UTEP. An album of that concert was
'The highlight of the year was the
choir trip,' said fourth year member
Laura Provencio. 'lt was the culmina-
tion of a great deal of hard work.' The
performers went on a short tour of
Texas in the spring, singing in many
different places and taking in the
Fund-raising were con
ducted to pay for the new risers
for the choir room, yearbool
pages, and other during the
year. Members sold
tigers, Christmas candles, posters
cheese, fruitcakes and candy
Several carwashes were also spon
sored and a dance-a-thon was held ir
Those especially interested ir
music studied once a week with Mr
Hawley, spending their lunch hour:
learning music theory. This preparec
them for further study in music am
helped them in choir as well.
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4 V 'A Y L4
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one-Varsity Choir: tlirst rowl Lauren Merworth,
Christy Garcia, Helen Wingate, Rolf Brown,
Beto Saucedo, Sean Brient, Patty Luna,
Stephanie Creswell, Edna Arredondo, tsecond
rowj Richard Hawley, Sandra Saucedo, Debi
Pusey, Melinda Saavedra, Jana Christian,
Jeanette De Anda, Richard Vandertulip, Larry
Alvarado, Sandy Garcia, Martha Clemente,
lthird rowl Irma Acuna, Trisha Pitchford, Nora
Rojas, Marian Haddad, Tuffy Cleveland, Robert
Caffrey, Victor Bustos, Reuben Reza, Letty
Ochoa, Virginia Arrigucci, Carol Campos,
ffourth rowj Terry Vasquez, Luis Ramirez, Bill
Schmidt, Ernie Portillo, Dolph Seyffert, Chuck
Etheridge, Chuck Villardel, Guilermo Guzman,
Laura Provencio. two-Edna Arredondo and
Martha Clemente listen attentively to Mr.
Hawley. Martha is being initiated into choir
with a little makeup. three-Laura Provencio
and Richard Vandertulip represent the choir as
sweetheart and beau. lour-Varsity Choir Of-
ficers: tfront rowj Patty Luna, vice president,
Lauren Merworth, librarian, Laura Provencio,
alto section leader, tback rowl Tuffy Cleveland,
treasurer, Reuben Reza, president, Sandra
Saucedo, soprano section leader, Christy Gar-
cia, secretary, Richard Vandertulip, tenor sec-
tion leader, Dolph Seyffert, bass section
one-Mixed Chorus: ifirst rowi Virginia Lopez,
Patricia Benitez, Lorraine Ortiz, Carlos Ramos,
Richard Vandertulip, Denise Mendez, Evelyn
Aguilar, isecond rowi Norma Gerrerro, Lisa
McNiel, Joey Haddad, Elizabeth Brient, Estella
Barron, Annette Chavez, Elizabeth Millard,
tthird rowl Jaime King, Cindy Barron, Doug
Perez, Victor Bustos, Luis Linns, Bertha Cor-
dova, Gay Horn, lfourth rowl John Cordova,
Bobby Saavedra, Jerry Reynolds, Richard
Sienze. two-Girls' Chorus: tfirst rowl Patricia
Licon, Lucia Raudry, Stacey Benitez, Wafa
Farah, Connie Beltran, tsecond rowl' Barbara
Pope, Geraldine Martinez, Guadalupe Murillo,
lrma Acuna, Mariana Anzures, Linda Wood-
ward, tthird rowi Gloria Aguilar, Sandy Garcia,
Rosa Dominguez, Sylvia Molinar, Patsy Garcia,
Anita Pollard, tfourth rowl Suzie Perez, Zita
Reyna, Audrey Bedoya, Bertha Trillo, Rosie
Perez, ttifth rowi Cina Lauritzen, Ellen
Cassavantes, Sandy Hernandez, Cindy Avila,
S dlillq lla? T0
Mixed Chorus, a welcomed addi-
tion to the choral department, was
the first of its kind here at school. In a
short time it became a successful
Many ofits 27 members had never
taken a music course, so they first
learned the basics and then went
from there. One member, Zita Reyna,
said 'lt was the best part of the day
when l'd get out of the classroom and
start singing." Mixed Chorus helped
prepare its singers to go on to Varsi-
ty Choir in the future.
This was the second year for Girls'
Chorus, which started off strong with
several members from last year. Mr.
Hawley considered this to be his
most disciplined group, which had 30
members. As in Mixed Chorus, a
large number of these girls were
preparing to go on to Varsity Choir.
Girls' Chorus took part in the
Christmas concert with the Varsity
Choir and both choruses performed
at the annual Spring Concert. They
also did very well when they com-
peted in the UTEP Recital Hall on
April 27 and 28.
Both choral groups were very
helpful to the Varsity Choir ln raising
money. The members participated in
carwashes and in the dance-a-thon.
They also sold candles, posters,
cheese, fruitcakes and candy.
one-Richard Hawley gets into his organ music
at the First Presbyterian Church. two-Chamber
Choir: lfirst rowl Melinda Saavedra, Jeanette
De Anda, Lauren Merworth, Laura Provencio,
Martha Clemente, Edna Arrendondog tsecond
rowl Trisha Pitchford, Sandra Saucedo, Debi
Pusey, Marian Haddad, Sandy Garcia, Carol
Campos: tthird rowl Christy Garcia, Ruben
Reza, Helen Wingate, Larry Alvarado, Richard
Vandertulip, Victor Bustos, Patty Luna, tfourth
rowl Dolph Sevffert, Rolf Brown, Javier Mar-
quez, Beto Saucedo, Bill Schmidt, Carlos lbar-
bo, Chuck Villardel.
sing, ing A my
l 'The cream of the crop' was how
director Richard Hawley described
the Chamber Choir. Twenty-five
members were selected from Varsity
Choir to form this smaller group.
Besides singing as one choir,
members were also divided into three
separate octets. The octets con-
sisted ofa first and second soprano,
as well as first and second' altos,
tenors and basses. An octet is unique
in that each person essentially sings
a solo part while harmonizing with
the other seven people. All three of
these groups made an excellent
showing at the Solo and Ensemble
Contest on Feb. 24 at Burges High
The Chamber Choir itself also com-
peted and did especially well on April
27 in the UTEP Recital Hall. ln-
dividual members tried out for All-
State places and for superior ratings
Dolph Seyffert, a veteran of three
years in choir and an All-State winner
last year, said 'This year was the start
of a very long-lasting tradition of win-
ning and organization for the choral
program! To achieve such ex-
cellence, rehearsals were held every
day during ensemble class. Often Mr.
Hawley would ask someone to sing a
passage by himself, and tests were
also given in groups of four. Section
rehearsals for the sopranos and other
divisions were held weekly to prac-
tice difficult music.
is. M V
The Senior National Honor Society
tSNHSl amassed money with the help
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Creme de la Creme
of last year's club for the purchase of
the podium in the auditorium.
Fund-raisers this year included a
carwash and the sale of Homecom-
ing ribbons. Members also sold the
traditional candy canes for
Tutoring services were offered to
those students in need of help.
Officers this year were David Licon,
president, Mary Scanlon, vice-
president, Martha Briseno, secretary,
Brian Maddux, treasurerg and Christy
The annual banquet for the install-
ment of new members and officers
was held in the spring. 'This is the on-
ly time Mr. Burnside gets to meet the
'good students', commented Mrs.
Evelyn Anderson, sponsor.
one-tfirst YOW, Christy Cornwall, David Licon,
Mary Scanlon, Brian Maddux, Martha Brisenog
tsecond rowj Trisha Pitchford, Annette Cor-
dova, Laurie Sohwartz, Angie Correa, Letty
Salcido, Sandra Saucedog tthird rowl Trisha
Hardie, Jacke Weiner, Steve Hoy, Scott Brown,
John Corbing ffourth rowl Principal Burton
Johnson, Steve Campos, Sarah Griffin, Valerie
Gillette, Gilbert Tovar, Mark Flores, Joe Motes,
Lynn Slater, sponsor Evelyn Anderson. two-
Mrs. Evelyn Anderson discusses candy cane
sales with Letty Salcido and David Licon.
three-Brian Maddux takes notes at one of the
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At The Top
National Junior Honor Society
tNJHSl was comprised of 65
members. The sponsors of the
organization were Mrs. Helene
Solomon and Carlos Aguilar.
A goal carried over from last year
was the purchase of a Tiger head pla-
que for the podium in the school
auditorium. Along with the sale of
various candies, NJHS also organiz-
ed a 'Tiger Hunt' in which a large stuf-
fed tiger was hidden and the lucky
person who found it received two
tickets to the Austin vs. El Paso foot-
Officers of the club were Sheila
Rosen, president, Cindy Kelsey, vice-
president, Raymond Gardea,
secretary, Cathy Flores, treasurer,
and Lisa McNiel, parliamentarian.
Induction ceremonies for new
members were held in April, and
meetings were held every other Tues-
I .. s , ., rs
,-Mr'-ffwvffit, L 10.1. -. . 2 - .-.emef
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lik Mew - -f r
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one-tfirst rowl Lisa Gillett, Monica Moore, Bob-
bi Rivera, Kathey Bailey, Kim Chong, Paul
Ratliff, Laurie Adams, Cindy Kelsey, Sheila
Rosen, Lisa McNiel, Cathy Flores, Raymond
Gardea, Darlene Fairchild, Gigi Rivera, Stacey
Pope, isecond rowi Molly Hammond, Karen
Zotz, Katie DeLay, Jane DeLay, Scott McKin-
ney, Larry McMannus, Melissa Grado, Missa
Stubblefield, Angie Mendez, Cindy Zotz, Jaime
Hinson, Elizabeth Brient, Rosemary Salcido,
John Mares, Ruth Hernandez, Kathy Saucedo,
Hadley Huchton, Wesley Smith, Patricia Con-
norton, David Griffin, Becky Schwarzbach,
Sofia Cazares, Laura Bradford, Alma Adame
ithird rowj George Davis, Cody Morton, Maria
Olivares, Hiram Galindo, Keith Pannel, David
Aboud, Sean Carr, Davis Gilmore, Missy Altus,
Jesse Aguilar, Tita Bell, Gina Ruiz, Sue
Stanley, Elizabeth Flores, Maya Menchaca,
Terri Quezada, Sara Navarro, Mrs. Helene
Solomon, Kathy Yonez, Jennie Navarro,
Salvado Dominguez, Ramsey Eramya, Mr.
Carlos Aguilar, tin treel Eric Goeldner, John
Gilmore, Tommy Goldfarb. two-Jenny Navarro,
Cathy Flores and Sofie Cazares help Tommie
Lyman with her homework.
D .-1 Talqng Care Cf Busmess
Distributive Education tD.E.l had
common objectives and interests in
that each was studying for a specific
career. D.E. members were motivated
and enthusiastic about the business
world and their community.
Along with the everyday routine of
work and school, D.E. students com-
peted among other students in con-
test demanding a great deal of
knowledge in the field in which they
competed. Preliminary competition
was held in San Angelo and Ft. Worth
and Nationals were held in Houston.
Various money making projects were
completed by members to provide
funding for the contests. Lollipops
and Christmas coloring books for
children were sold.
ln addition, various social func-
tions were held throughout the year,
such as a Thanksgiving get-together,
a Christmas party honoring the alum-
ni, and a spring quarter party to honor
one-tfront rowl Karl Stockmeyer, Lee Zimmer-
man, imiddle YOWQ Angie Jimarez, Paul Malooly,
Arturo Arias, Carlos Veytia, Sonia Holland,
iback rowl Gustavo Lepe, Miss Sarracino,
Carol Campos, two-tfront rowl Jerry Griffin,
Mark Hooper, Sally Ramirez, Sammy Dom-
inguez, Miguel Delgadilloq imiddle rowl Rosie
Perez, Norah Braun, Charlie Arroyo, Kim Hino-
jos, Tury Portillo, Jesus Duran, fback rowj Gina
Lauritzen, Gilbert Calzada, Miss Sarracino.
three-D.E. officers: Miss Sarracino, sponsor,
Kim l-linojos, social chairman, Charlie Arroyo,
vice-president and Public relations, President
Norah Braun, Lee Zimmerman, treasurer, Sam-
my Dominguez, historianlphotographerg Sonia
Holland, secretary, Jerry Griffin, fund-raising
chairman. four-Senior Lee Zimmerman
whistles as he works for Warren Properties
Construction. five-While workin at Dillard's,
Senior Norah Braun helps a customer pick a
ART. . .
where its at
I V V,
one-qlrontl Mrs. Debbie Hartmann, sponsor.
tback rowl Gina Arellano, vice-president, Col- F
leen O'Connor, president, Becky Salcido,
Secretaryltreasurer. two-Junior Monica Mar- 'Xi
tinez cuts out a Christmas decoration for the
attendance office. three-Mrs. Hartmann helps
Junior Patricia Salcido and Senior Jackie
Weiner with a project. four-Junior Chris -
Aguirre draws a design for an office display. J
five-Art Honor Society: Qfirst rowl Teeni Proven- . E,
cio, Julio Pabon, Kim Hinojos, Mrs. Hartmann,
sponsorg Leticia Salcido, Sally Ramirez, lse-
cond rowl Colleen O'Connor, Gina Arellano,
Norah Villa, Irene Salcido, Christine Koehler,
fthird rowl Martha Espinoza, Jane Delay,
Grisela Adame, Patricia Licon, Becky Salcido.
lfourth rowl Javier Marquez, Henry Moreno, Ed-
die Duran, Louie Flores.
'Art Honor Society was an exten-
sion of art classes which provided
the student with an opportunity to
further his appreciation of art,' said
Debbie Hartmann, club sponsor.
In order to raise money to visit
various museums around the city, the
members sold caramel apples and
pies. The artists also painted the
field, made posters, and decorated
the school building during
Homecoming, provided weekly
booster posters for athletics, painted
displays for the main hall case, and
spiced up the offices for the holidays.
Many of the decorations for Spring
Fiesta were also provided by the
members. The designing and con-
struction of the sets for the beauty
pageant was another project the club
was involved in. Several AHS
members also entered their work in
various art contests where they fared
quite successfully. J
A IH na 1105
Consisting of 23. members, the
General Science Club was led by
Celia Guard, president, Cody Morton,
vice-president, Barry Boetto,
secretary and Debbie Jett, treasurer.
The club's sponsors were Mr. Carlos
Aguilar and Miss Emma Rojas.
Its purpose was to expose eighth,
ninth and tenth graders to many more
fields in the science world. The
members devoted most of the year to
raising money for a trip out-of-town.
Some of the projects included car-
washes, lollipop sales, and hot
chocolate and cookie sales.
'I think we were more organized
this year,' commented Celia Guard,
president. 'This year's members were
more active, it looks good for next
The club held their meetings alter-
nately on Mondays and Wednesdays.
Elections were held in April for new
one-Sophomores Chuck Robles, Charles Quin-
tana, and Freshman Vicki Joosten weigh a
sample of bacteria. two-General Science Club:
jfront rowj John Cordova, Becky Winningham,
Jose Perez, Mr. Carlos Aguilar, sponsorg Sam
Kupfer, Sofia Cazares, Cathy Flores, Debbie
Jett, Prati Agarwall, Miss Emma Rojas, spon-
sor, Chuck Robles, Charles Quintana, Sean
Jennett. lback rowj Vicki Joosten, Cody Mor-
ton, Andy Villareal.
, Through the interest of 15 stu-
dents, a chapter of the Junior
Engineering Technical Society QJ ETSJ
was formed here this past year.
As a statewide organization, the
JETS held contests between
chapters and gave an Engineering
Aptitude Test for scholarship pros-
One of their most interesting field
ltrips was to the Los Alamos Nuclear
lLab in Los Alamos, New Mexico.
t The officers for the 1978-79 school
year were President Mark Ortiz, Vice-
President Ben Gonzalez, Treasurer
Alex Chavez and Secretary Jacky Jor-
don. Mrs. Holli Berry was the groups
school sponsor, while Hector
Holguin of Holguin Associates, a
legal engineering firm, served as
their engineering sponsor.
The JETS held candied apple sales
and computer workshops to raise
money for their engineering-oriented
To sum up the purpose of the JETS,
Mark commented that it was 'To help
students gain a wider spectrum of
the engineering field.'
one-tfrontj Alex Chavez, Ben Gonzalez, Jacky
Jordon, Mark Ortiz, Monica Rivera, tbackj
Christine Koehler, Denise Mendez, Mark
Flores, Mrs. Holli Berry, sponsor, Patricia
Licon, Lynn Slater, Sean Brient, Leticia
Salcido, Sonia Mendez.
In The Sky
tfront rowy Leticia Salcido, Angelica Correa,
Mary Scanlon, Jacky Jordan, Annette Cordova.
tmiddle rowy Sean Brient, Jerry Ahouse, Kim
Strauss, Patricia Licon, Scott Brown, Amy
Ftivera, Brian Maddux, Mr, Toby Tovar, Spon-
sor. tback rowj Maria Olivares, Pam
Grunberger, Pam Tabor, Cody Morton, Ray
Gardea, James Bell, Lynn Slater, Irene Salcido,
Featuring lnterscience Academics,
informally known as the 'MAFlA', was
organized this year by a group of
students in order to promote interest
in math and science. Members were
sophomores, juniors, and seniors tak-
ing college preparatory math and
science courses, maintaining at least
as 'A' average. The group par-
ticipated in such activities as com-
puter demonstrations and field trips
to science labs. A campaign to raise
money for a small computer for EPHS
Scott Brown served as chairman of
the organization, with Lynn Slater as
Vice-Chairman, and Brian Maddux as
secretary. Mr. Toby Tovar sponsored
the group and was very enthusiastic
about it. Most of the 23 members
were active in other math, science,
and honor clubs.
MAFIAGJ I 1107
The French Club had a very active
year as members participated in the
Foreign Language Festival in
December with their presentation of
'Le Petit Prince.'
ln March, they also took part in the
State French Symposium in San An-
tonio and later in the Modern
The estudiante de Francais prac-
ticed their ability to speak during
their 'Pause Cafes' where they also
enjoyed delicious French cuisine.
During Homecoming Week,
members entered a float in the float
contest and throughout the year the
students sold plants as one of their
many money-making projects.
Ou! Nous parlons Francais
one-jfirst rowj George Flojas, Teresa Levy,
Guillermo Guzman, Terry Murguia, Virginia
Lopez, Patricia Torres, jsecond rowj Diana
Puga, Janet Aboud, Margaret Erb, Mary
Scanlon, Alex Chavez, Scott Brown, Mark Ortiz,
tthird rowj Ellen Casavantes, Cathy Goeldner,
Carmen Teran, Jerry Reynolds, Christy Corn-
wall, Ysella Fulton, Trisha Pitchford, Adele
Burrows, Barbara Powell, sponsor. two-During
a meeting, French Club inductees take their
oath of membership. l
Acting It Up
i The Debate Club participated in more
ourneys than any other organization.
Debate provided good practice for the
student who is college-bound since it
aught the student to analyze a problem,
prganize his thoughts and then reach a
iinal conclusion or answer.
Members of the club were Virginia
'opez, Chuck Etheridge, .James Beli, Kathy
oeldner, Steve Campos, Linda Pastrana,
ind Jacky Jordon.
Mrs. Shirleen Becker was the sponsor.
pne-Kathy Goeldner, Steve Campos, Linda
Pastrana, Virginia Lopez, Chuck Etheridge,
lames Bell, Jacky Jordon
One of the most active clubs in the
school was the Drama Club. Among the
many projects undertaken were 'Fiddler on
the Roof' and the one-act play performed
during UIL competition.
According to Mrs. Shirleen Becker,
drama instructor, 'Over the last two years,
we have established a tradition for doing
musical productions that are far above
average high school productions.' Mrs.
Becker attributed the club's success to the
members' attitude. 'They met the
challenge of not being satisfied with
The only disappointment came when
the production of 'Fiddler' was not well
enough attended to defray the expenses,
and the fact that not enough students
signed up for drama and speech classes to
warrant the creation of a full drama and
Drama 8. DebaIel109
I FEA r pecking,-away
Since 1975, Office Education
Association QOEAJ has been helping
students become proficient at
business and office skills. The pro-
gram offers students on-the-job train-
ing, an opportunity to work with
others, competency in office skills,
poise, confidence, a spirit of com-
petition, and an understanding of the
Students worked at various loca-
tions including White Sands Missile
Range, the mayors' office, Hotel Dieu
Hospital, Anchondo Realtors, and
The VOE Club, sponsored by Mrs.
Mary Herrera, was led into various ac-
tivities bythe officers. Sr. OEA presi-
dent was Martha Briseno, vice presi-
dent Ricardo Cortes, Bertha Ramirez,
secretary, and Maria Barron,
treasurer. The Jr, officers included
president Pearl Molinarg vice-
president Monica Munoz, secretary,
Josie Monarezg treasurers, Rosie
Favela and Lupe Delgado, and
parliamentarian, Martha Espinoza.
Members sold candy and held a can-
ned good drive during Thanksgiving
as a service project.
The club worked on several pro-
jects during National OEA Week held
Feb. 11-17. inthe spring, the club par-
ticipated in the Employer-Employee
Banquet at the Civic Center. At the
banquet, vocational students from
throughout the El Paso district had a
chance to take their employer to din-
The area contest between El Paso
and Ysleta School Districts was helc
Feb. 16 and 17 at El Paso Community
College. Winners there continued or
to the State Contest in Houstor
Grisela Guadalupe Martha
Adame Delgado Espinoza
Rosie pai Noemi
Favela Guerrero Mendoza
'iff tix .mftfik s, ..-fagf'. :-
Pe-af' Josie Lettie Terry
- M0lIl'1aI' Monarez Ochoa R
lx N 'B f1'f'x"+ K '
fl , 0
' Olga irony maria Blartha Ricardo
Acosta Arias Barron Briseno Cortes
T .rrr,r 1
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Del Avellano Fierro
Angelica Matilda Frank
Garcia Herrera Lopez'
Martha Patricia Cecilia Carlos 'Befilha
Lozano Lumbreras Norman Ontiveros Ramlfel
Senior Matilda Herrera appears puzzled as she works ln her VOE class. l
Jr, OEAH 11
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A new spirit group was formed to
encourage students as well as
g - - A 'Wi 'M '
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teachrs to participate more actively
in the support of their school.
Members were easily recognized
by their colorful orange t-shirts which
they wore during special occasions
such as assemblies, Tiger nights,
and during the various games.
inspired by Student Activities
Director, Mrs. Judith Ridley, the
Vigilantes prompted teachers to even
wear the school colors by squirting
them with water guns.
one-Vigilantes: tfront rowl Laura Scott, Ginny
Kerr, Rosa Alva, Bea Diaz, Eva Salcido,
Margarita lzquirdo, Waffa Farah, Crystal
Molinar, Angela Sigales, Christy Cornwall,
Maya Menchacag tmiddle rowj Susie Adams,
Amy Bender, Diana Torres, Marsha Lujan,
Laura Gonzalez, Becky Holguin, tback rowj
Marcela Franco, Fernie Campos, Gina Lazini,
lsaura Valenzuela, Yolanda Chacon, Ernie Por-N
tillo, Mrs. Judith Ridley, Trisha Pitchford, Maryl
Scanlon. two-Abie Jack Kupfer, Ernie Portillo
and Tury Portillo drag assistant principal
William Burnside in front of the first pep'
assembly crowd to dress him up in the school!
Along with learning how to improve
the family unit and gaining the con-
fidence to make decision, Future
Homemakers of America 1FHAl also
learned how to get along in society
and with each other.
Most of the eleven members were
interested in careers in homemaking
and other related fields.
During the Christmas season, the
girls made cupcakes for the patients
at Thomason General Hospital. ln all,
some 150 patients received yuletide
goodies. During Homecoming, the
girls also sold messages in order to
raise money to defray expenses.
Club members also belonged to
the FHS City Council. Belinda
Chavez, vice-president, represented
'l'd like to see more qualified
members and more boys join the
clubf commented Shirley Seaney,
one-Future Homemakers of America: Qfront
rowj Melinda Saavedra, Belinda Chavez, Becky
Salcido, Cathy Ftaunum, Maria Fernandezg
iback rowj Leticia Martinez, Virginia Ariguoci,
Helen Salazar, Pam Tabor, Mary Spade, Emily
Murrillo. two-Melinda Saavedra puts her
homemaking knowledge into practical use as
she cuts a roast.
'lt was a valuable experience. We
were given the opportunity to
work in our specialized fields. '
In addition to participating in
various tours to Hotel Dieu, Sierra
Medical Center, and Providence
Memorial Hospital, the 14 members
of the Medical Science Club also
heard speakers from a nursing
school and from the Cancer Society.
A major undertaking by the club
was the initiation of a scholarship
program. Members conducted
various money-raising projects for
this worthwhile endeavor.
Another idea discussed that will
hopefully become a reality next year
is a project to be performed by the
club as a whole.
one-Medical Science Club: tfront rowi Ben Gon-
zalez, Annette Cordova, Irene Salcido, Letty
Salcidog lback rowi Don Wofford, sponsor:
Scott Brown, Brian Maddux, Peter Connorton,
Vanessa Ruiz, Jacky Jordon, Lynn Slater, Mark
Flores, Marina Chavez.
The Math team won honors for the
school in numerous local math com-
Meets were held once a month at
various high schools around the city.
In each category of competition, a
ten minute test was given. Scores
were based on accuracy and number
of problems solved.
One such category was the
Number Sense competition, in which
contestants solved problems with
out any scratch work allowed. Two
more areas were Calculator and Slide
Ftule competition, in which more in-
volved and complex problems were
Members of the math team were
Scott Brown, Lynn Slater, Brian Mad-
dux, James Bell, Jerry Ahouse, John
Corbin, Paul Williams, Cody Morton
and Celia Guard.
one-Math Teamg ltop to bottoni John Corbin,
Carlos Aguilar, sponsorg Cody Morton, Scott
Brown, Celia Guard, Brian Maddux, Jerry
Ahouse, Lynn Slater. ,
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Chosen during the third quarter of
their junior year, the varsity
cheerleaders started the season off
leading the baseball and track au-
diences. ln order for the girls to be
eligible to try out, their grades had to
first be considered. The judges finally
chose Becky Salcido, Liz Maser, Irma
Acuna and Sandra Saucedo.
During the summer, the spiriters
attended a camp at Andress High
School where they were awarded first
and second place ribbons as well as
the spirit stick for their cheering
In order to raise money for their
outfits, the cheerleaders sponsored
carwashes, sold popcorn during the
lunch shifts, raffled away prizes and
supported school spirit by selling
booster ribbons. Also, the
cheerleaders generously helped Stu-
dent Council raise money for the
The newly-formed vigilantes
helped the cheerleaders by encourag-
ing the crowds to cheer along.
Overall, the spirit boosters cheered
for the football, baseball, track, cross
country and wrestling teams. The
boosters also gave the football team
a little extra support by making
posters for the team's locker room.
M . ig'
We-t aim w 7 vt
J-V Cheerlead X119
The J-V Cheerleaders felt that
cheerleading helped bring out the
spirit of the student body and they
felt privileged in being given the op-
portunity to do so.
Awarded first place and two se-
cond places at the Andress camp, the
girls first cheered in the game
against Ysleta. Besides cheering for
the girls' sports, the squad proved to
be very dependable as they helped
the varsity girls during the
assemblies and during the games.
Most of the girls had two or three
years experience which helped im-
prove their cheers and stunts.
Junior Varsity Cheerleaders are Lefty Ochoa,
Leia Sanchez, Yviana Aguilera, Pearl Molinar,
Delia Tarin and Sandra Hernandez.
Pearl ' iw Yviana
Molinar 1 , Aguilera
Lin the world of competitive sports,
spirit took on different shapes and
Spirit was the basketball and
volleyball girls working out at 7:30 in
the morning. Spirit was the track, ten-
nis, basketball, cross country, swim-
ming and baseball teams working out
from 2:30 to 5:00 and sometimes even
later. Spirit was the hard work put out
by all members of the sports' teams,
including their dedicated coaches.
Spirit was the cheerleaders who were
there to cheer through wind, rain and
even snow. Spirit was the players will
to win, constantly striving to be
number one. Spirit was the dedicated
spectators who attended games, All
of the relatives, friends, students and
teachers who went to these games
and cheered on our teams through
victory and defeat.
d Spirit can't be defined by a single
definition but bythe team members'
determination and will to do asbest
Spirit In its mong Shapes 8. Forms
mofspfgat trrgggc y
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X . :xiii
12218-Team Crleerle de s
The B-Team Cheerleaders were
very pleased when they took first
place at the Andress Camp last sum-
mer, especially when they did it with
the help of three novices on the team.
The victory was especially rewarding
because they were the only B-team
within the past couple of years to
receive the award.
The spirit put out by the
Sophomore Class made it an even
more fulfilling year for the B-Team
yellers. 'lt was truly a spirited year
because of the bond that Mrs. Ridley
has created with us' cheerleader Suzi
Cuaron commented. Mrs. Ridley has
helped the girls many times on an off
campus problems. Harmony between
all six girls also helped them over-
come difficult tasks and perform
their stunts with ease..
B-Team Cheerleaders are Susie Cuaron, Gina
Natale, Gloria Dominguez, Terri Swafford and
Maya Menchaca Rosa Alva Marcia Contreras Abby Bedova
Getting to know each other better
was only one of the reasons the
freshmen cheerleaders attended
camp last summer. The freshmen
cheerleaders enjoyed the camp at-
mosphere and learned new stunts,
many of which they used this past
year. In their three-day stay at camp
they received two first ratings and
Besides leading the crowds at
basketball and football games, the
cheerleaders even got up in front of
the student body at assemblies.
ln order to raise money, the girls
washed cars, sold Tiger T-shirts and
Freshmen Cheerlead sl123
one-Coach Jarvis lectures the team after a
close loss to Eastwood, 31-30, two-Junior
Bruno Romero jumps high as he swishes two
against the troopers. three-Senior Freddy Her-
nandez dribbles the ball over on a steal. four-
Senior Eddie Duran out-jumps his Eastwood
opponent. live-Senior Ricky Briones quickly
recovers after slipping during a game against
Las Cruces. six-Senior Mario Villanueva perf
forms his usual defense play.
the season with some apprehension
due to the loss of last year's center,
Oscar Olvarado, 'We missed Oscar
but we did have one returning starter,
Javier Marquez,' added Jarvis. For-
tunately, six returning Iettermen pro-
vided the needed experience.
Returning for their second season
were Seniors Arthur Sobrino, Phillip
Cervin, Javier Marquez, Eddie Duran,
Mario Villanueva and Ricky Briones.
Rounding off the rest of the team
were Ray Maldonado, Javier Lopez,
Fred Hernandez, Steve Fierro, Paul
Williams, Tury Armendariz and Bruno
Romero. A new and pretty addition to
C. D. Jarvis's boys began
the team was Junior Gina Arellano.
Gina was the team's statistician and
the team's chief moral booster.
Besides being the official score
keepers, trainers Henry Moreno and
Mike Ad jemian handed out uniforms
Jarvis was again ably assisted by
Coach William Ruiz. Commenting on
'his team Coach Jarvis said, 'they
needed more experience and they
had to develop a leader. The pre-
games revealed their weak rebound-
ing, poor defense and their shooting
The cagers began their season
against Riverside on Nov. 21 and end-
ed it on Feb. 13.
One-V3fSlty Cagers: ltoregroundl coach C. D
Jarvis, statician Gina Arellano, assistan
coach William Ruiz, lback rowi manager Mik
Adjemian, Roy Maldonado, Arthur Sobrino,
Javier Lopez, Phillip Cervin, Freddy Hernandezl
Javier Marquez, Steve Fierro, Paul Williams,
Eddie Duran, Arturo Rodriquez, Bruno Romerol
Mario Villanueva, Ricky Briones and manager
Henry Moreno. two-Bruno Romero drives in
against the T-Birds in a hotly fought contest
that the Tigers lost 21-20. three-Javier Marquez
lays up two against Coronado. four-Javier Mar-
quez falls after being fouled by his opponent..
five-Javier Marquez jump shoots against al
B y BB x rn 111127
'l think we've got some good young
people, very dedicated young men!
commented Coach William Ruiz on
his -basketbailiteam. 'Not only did
they have good potential athletically,
but they were good students'
In the beginning, the players were
weak in their offense and stronginl
their defense. They were losing their
games by a few points, due to their
poor shooting. As was later evidenc-
ed, however, the young cagers soon
gained more experience and skill.
Coach Ruiz feels that next year's
crop will make up forthe height that
was needed thisyear and leee islooking
forward to workidg with them.
i one-The B-team basketball team consists of:
ifrorit rowj Tommy Davis, Javier Barron, Sam-
my Mendoza, Jose Alonzo, Michael Romo,
Ricky Arceeg iback rowl Manager Daniel Daly,
Richard Gill, Enrique Vega, Gustavo Torres,
Oliver Otivar, Jose Hernandez, Robert Orona,
Benji Guerrero and Coach William Ruiz. two-
Javier Barron passes the ball over to his team-
mate Enrique Vega when the B-teamers played
against Las Cruces.
128!Boys B-Team Basketball
M ,M ,
' W h ihree-Junior Tommy' Davis guards opponent at
a game against hvin. tour-El Paso and- Bowie
' players fight for control of the ball. Ulvef,
' ' ' Freshman Ricky Arcee hasalittle trouble makr '
ing a basket, bui finally succeeds, at scoring
V two against Burges. ',', ' ,
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'V Boys' 'B-:foam Baske!ball1'129 ri'
N4 a in
L 2 y
The eighth grade cubs coached by
Robert Pancoast had a successful
season. The boys pulled together in
every game, never giving up and
ending their season 10-4. 'The eighth-
grade roster showed an abundance
of talent stated Coach Pancoast.
Although the team dicln't win the
battle, they won the war.' Having
some of the eighth graders there
cheering them on helped them a lot,
gave them more confidence and kept
them working as a team. Another
major difference was the use of thef
multiple offense and defense
philosophy of varsity basketball
coach C. D. Jarvis. i
one-Eighth grade basketball: tfront rowy
Johnny Zuniga, Larry McManus, Kenny Tores,
Flicky Mora, Gonzy Garcia, Javier Sandoval,
Jesus Marrufo, Mario Borges, Benito Portillog
Qlasl rowl Coach Robert Pancoast, Raul
Noriega, Mike Flasor, Edmundo Jimenez,
Albert Alonzo, Joe Sanchez, John David'
Aboud, Arturo Chavez, Eddie Tarln. two-John,
Aboud out iumps his opponent at the Canutillo
game. three-Mike Rasor dribbles down court as
Javier Sandoval passes by. E
Q- p .QVU5
. , '
1 4 I 4
'The that beat you
are ' stated
shooting in run-
ning better boys
became and when
they did lose, by a margin of
five points or less. Height was not
one of the team's strongest points,
but three or four players showed
good potential for next year's varsity
one-Michael Cervin dribbies down court. two-
Oscar Molina scrambles for a lost bail. three-
Efren Perz outjumps his opponent during the
Austin game. tour-Freshmen basketball: tfront
TOWX Carlos Rodriguez, Randy Rodriguez,
Michael Cervin, Sammy Moore, Roger San-
doval, Edward Lujang tlmiddle rowl Manager
Felipe Gomez, Luis Mares, Eiren Perez, Oscar
Molina, Felix Castor, Armando Dominguezg
lback rowi Ernie Orozco, Richard Saenz,
George Davis, Florencio Salazar, Esteban Cor-
tez, Coach Bill Craigo.
' ri 'ff s- r - ,
H i ' , -' S-
.. 'viii i'-ia-4:4,.efi5W W 2
During the second week of district
play, the team was plagued with
many injuries which slowed them
down. Rosa Perez and Linda Arce
were inflicted with ankle injuries and
Debbie Fierro's knee gave her prob-
lems. Anita Solis' severely bruised
arm kept her out of a couple of games
and soon after, Celia Guard strained
her lower back and was forced to re-
main on the bench for two games.
one-Sophomore Linda Arce is out jumped by
an Austin Panther. two-Varsity Girls Basket-
bail: Geraldine Martinez, Anita Solis, Anna
Mares, Monica Camarillo, Rosa Perez, Celia
Guard, Barbara Araujo, Carmen Sanchez, Elsa
Zarazua, Debra Fierro, Edna Barcenas, Coach
Rene Gutierrez with Lupe Rodriguez kneeling.
three-Linda Arce gets a one and one free throw
alter being fouled by a Mustang.
one-Barbara Araujo is guarded closely by a
couple of Bowie Bears. two-Surrounded by
Panthers, Anita Solis plants herself firmly and
debates whether to pass or shoot. three'
Surprising her Bowie opponent, Anna Mares
throws an overhead pass, tour-Anita Solis
jumps high and puts in two points for El Paso
High. five-Coach Gutierrez gives the team a
pep talk during halftime. six-Lupe Rodriguez
jumps over a Panther's blocking and puts up a
basket for the Tigers. I
134fGIllS V Basketball 5,-I,
The girls' varsity basketball team
had difficulty getting the bail rolling
their way this, their first season of
five-man basketball. Offensively, at
the beginning ofthe season the girls
weren't scoring many points.
However, with the help of their first-
year coach Rene Gutierrez they
changed their offensive systems,
which took the team members two
months to adjust to. According to
Coach Gutierrez, "Defensively, there
isn't a team in town that plays as well
as we do.' Their basic defense was
the 2-1-2 zone which Coach Gutierrez
said was the most popular and pro-
bably the easiest to teach
G Is VBasketb H1135
lnexperience was one of themajor
barriers the junior varsity girls,
basketball team had to face, as only
two of the players were returners
from last year. Their lack of height
proved ashortcoming and the team
also had to adapt to a new coach. Ms.
Lucy Neiman coached the junior var-
sity girls and despite the barriers the
team and the coach had to face, they
make it through the season. Ms.
Neiman worked hard with the girls
during their early morning practice,
and her efforts, along with the
team's, proved to be rewarding. Ms.
Neiman has high hopes for next
Heoded For Vorsiry
1 -4- QT-fn If .fi
Martha Almanza, Ida Salcido, Alicia Herrera,
Martha Sierra, Laura Sigalesg tbackj Virginia
Maclas, Wendy Gonzalez, Karla Ballenger,
Maria Guillen, Annette Nieves and not shown
are Olga Estrada and Veronica Beiancourt.
two-Laura Sigles stretches to stuff her oppo-
nentg three-Ida Salcido steals the ball and is
chased by her opponent while driving
downcourt. four-Alicia Herrea fights for a jump
i The beginning of the season was a
trying time for the eighth grade girls
Put they seemed to pull together as
the year progressed. 'One of the main
problems during the early part of the
season was trying to keep a single
goal in mind,' said Coach Danny Men-
doza. 'Our feeder school girls still
lthought of themselves as belonging
to their feeder schooisf However, as
the season went by, the girls realized
that the only way to survive out on the
court was to stick together and play
for El Paso High. 'What really helped
the team was the players' attitude on
the bench,' commented Coach Men-
doza. 'They were cheering the team
on even when the chips were down.'
one-Lourdes Melchor practices her layups.
two-Laura Hamilton and Lupe Medrano fight
tor the ball against MacArthur. three-Eighth
Grade Girls' Basketball: tfrontl Lourdes
Melchor, Monica lzquierdc, Terri Herrera,
Cathy Salazar, Patsy Diaz. ibackj Rosa Ftangel,
'Letty Arce, Laura Hamilton, Yolanda Chacon,
irma Camacho, Carol Millard, Coach Danny
Mendoza, Merced Alonzo and not shown are
manager Thelma Badillo and players, Rita
Padilla, Lupe Medrano and Patsy Aguilera.
Girls' am BasketbaIl!137
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Four of our varsity football team's
players were named to the All-District
Squad. Seniors Ricardo tMuskyj
Segoviano and Austin tTuffy7
Cleveland were chosen to the first
team. tvlusky was the city's top
receiver, he caught 38 completed
passes and Tuffy was the city's
punter, he averaged 36.4 yards per
game. Juniors William Baca and
Steve Ufiinoj Fierro were also named
tothe squad. William was the middle
line backer this season and Rino was
second in the city by catching 27
passes during the season.
Second team players included
Quarterback Freddy Hernandez for
passing and completing more than 50
per cent of themg Francisco tChito7
Guerrero was chosen as defensive
Honorable mention went to Jorge
Flodriquez as nose guard and Leo Si-
fuentes as halfback.
one-Ruben Anderson kicks a successful punt
during a very crucial moment in the game
against lrvin which the Tigers won. two-
Eluding the opposition, quarterback Freddy
Hernandez advances against Burges. three-
Junior Steve Fierro empties the water bottle
after being called off the field. tour-Henry
Moss and Freddy Hernandez make sure the
path is clear for Ruben Anderson. tive-Steve
Campos fights off Bowie defenders.
. I 7
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1':'t"""i'1t'G1-P? K' Y ill.. f
Coach Carl Jackson was a fine addi-
tion to our team. Jackson felt that the
new coaching methods he and his
assistants John Camacho and Hec-
tor Munoz employed were responsi-
ble for the team's new attitude and
performance. The coaches stressed
maximum effort from each player at
all times. The boys' practice sessions
involved running, Weightlifting, and
various drills and maneuvers.
Although the team had no major
weak points, Coach Jackson tried to
stay on top of all his players at all
one-Players walt for incoming teammate. two-
Varsity football team: ifront rowl Trainer Tony
Lujan, Eddie Mendoza, Marco Molinar, Jaime
Compean, Camilo Martinez, Raul Sifuentes,
Luis Ramirez, Salvador Dominguez, George
Rodriguez, Lorencio Almanza, Trainer Robert
Abdou, tsecond rowl Coach Hector Munoz,
Robert Caffery, Joe Talarnantes, Ricardo
Segiovano, Freddy Hernandez, Abraham
Prado, Ruben Gandara, Louie Lozano, Ruben
Anderson, Henry Moss, Francisco Guerrero,
Jesse Sierra, John Camacho, Head Coach Carl
Jackson, iback rowl Richard Carbajal, Valentin
Sarillana, Charlie Hart, George Enriquez, Rudy
Torres, Tony Garibay, Robert Butler, Steve
Fierro, William Baca, Steve Campos, Tuffy
Cleveland, Joe Robbert, and Sal Rocha. three-
Raul Sifuentes delivers the ball while being
Tony Luian comes to aid the players on field.
four-Freddy Hernandez dodges a tackle.
.3 .,,-rv: W , Q r ' ,. z. .M
. . , . .1 V L., , '74,
, , .W K Q- I-:Ut
in 1 K4 . 2
Andress' vs El Paso
Atlsiin' vs EI Paso
Bel Air" vs EI Paso
Bowie' vs EI Paso
Burgess' vs El Paso
gy M N Coronado' g vs EI Paso
Andress' vs EI Paso
" 'I N A Austin' vs EI Paso
P 5 A C9 R Irvin vs EI Paso
1 P 513 Jefferson vs EI Paso
-. if sf' ', g , , A Ysleta' vs EI Paso
4 nbmlily 54- W- 'Ye!"'- 1- V t 4 Soccorro vs El Paso
Parkland' vs EI Paso
. U as
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Head Coach Jesus Alvarez and
Assistant Coach Bill Craigo enjoyed 2
having the opportunity of teaching
the b-team. 'They were a good bunch
of kids, very determined.' The team l
put out tremendous effort although
they didn't finish district on top. Hav-
ing a couple of kids transfered to the
varsity squad didn't help the situa-
tion. Coach Alvarez commented 'they
never gave up, always stuck in there
no matter the odds! At this stage of
football it is important to start the
boys thinking about varsity and get-
ting them ready for it. 'Next year the
varsity will have a couple of excep-
tional players' added the coach.
up X 'L S
,, , , A. J rise.
" W r A g ' .. J A Trifffi'
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ern' U ' xxx, f-- , 13A .
one-B-Team football: ifront rowl manager Hec-
tor Albidres, Ruben Lopez, Arturo Garcia, Raul
Baca, Hugo Perez, Frank Salazar, Benny
Salazar, Charlie Gonzales, Daniel Quian,
trainer Jesse Aguilar, isecond rowl Felix
Macias, lsidro Medina, John Rodriguez, Louie
Lozano, John Herrera, Angel Moreno, Jaime
Chacon, Armando Blanco, Ben Guerrero,
Lorenzo Mendoza, Juan lRockyl Pugag ithird
rowl Head Coach Jesus Alvarez, Steve Adje-
mian, Jesus Holguin, Jose Berumen, Frank
Munoz, Javier Lopez, Jerry Lopez, Oliver Olivar,
Victor Hernandez, Carlos Ramos, Adrian Yanez
and Assistant Bill Craigo. two-Fullback John
Herrera carries the ball against Jefferson's
defense for a five yard gain, three-Quarterback
Frank Munoz scrambles from defender. four-
Victor Hernandez recovers a costly fumble.
five-John Herrera and teammate Carlos Ramos
take a breather at the sidelines. slx-Guard
Jesus Holguin takes on his opponent.
144lF h F Ib
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A Q Q an Q
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Nlot faring too well in district, the
lshman football team did have the
ortunity to get ready for next
,r's B-team. 'The boys kept work-
j hard throughout the season,'
lted Coach Terrance Baker after
gning one game. The team had to
ly with their third-string quarter-
ck as the first two got injured early
the season. Named outstanding
lback was Ernie Orozco. Along
gh him Eddie Lujan, Felix Castor,
rgio Lopez and Wayne Gonzales
re also outstanding players.
p-Freshmen football: ttront rowj Wayne Gon-
1, Rafa Ramirez, Bruce Koehler, Gilbert AI-
f, Ricardo Percy, Robert Campa, Andy Cin-
n, Jesse Aguilar, Luls Rivera, tmiddle rowj
Eistant Coach Terrance Baker, Troy Weaver,
e Pery, Robert Baca, George Ramery,
vier Chacon, Felix Castor, Alan Uecker, Ar-
E Zarzosa, Sergio Lopez, Javier Cordona,
N ert Nanez, Fernie Rojas, jlast rowj Alejan-
i Torres, Herman Sotelo, Monito Johnson,
n Perez, Paul Alvarado, Steve Nickey, Jim
, hing, Ernie Orozco, David Garcia, John
ler, Eddie Lujan, Head Coach Al Nardone.
-Quarterback Robert Yanez throws the ball
receiver Rapha Ramirez. three-Rapha
Lnirez tries to push his way forward against
ln opponents as teammate Felix Castor
Lses by. four-Rapha Ramirez is attacked
behind after a six yard gain. fiveQEduardo
an is about to be tackled.
The eighth grade football team,
under the guidance of Coach Robert
Pancoast, built its program on a win-
ning attitude and Tiger pride.
Finishing 5-3 overall was not in-
dicative ofthe self-sacrafice made by
Cubs Show Determination
.,,, ,....-.-....... M., L.
get , "
rn., H , wa- ,W ,,,
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' r-+:fffww,.,.,.W c . ,,...,... .
f A--'ffm - f.-...V-mm, ...aa ..V,.,..., , . .,...,...,..M..,.. W ..
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--,, .,- A,-MM .K .... ., ., , ., W. .. , ..,. ,
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the entire squad. 'They worked as a fl y ' U A
team because we had a no-star u "L ' Pl-'Ia Q. ....,-,.,
system. We produced many quality gg' , . " A i U a ,li e-
athletes who should provide a solid ,,?'n'i3 . - f 1 '
foundation for next year's freshman -'I' ' M f' .Q " 'E A C g - L,
team' commented Coach Pancoast. 9,15 -' lg - 4
Each year, the eighth grade squad, W 'A f A - i it ga' 0 u
as well as other squads, seems to be ' , 'G ff -i T rag JL' , e 4-132'
improving. Future years should see a i' ,--wil fl., ,-'5 4 A cu ' 'Tf
very competitive varsity team. Coach 'i ,Q X Kr Axis Q 3,
Pancoast concluded by saying, 'it L i' vt I-li it iyge i3Fq
was my pleasure sewing them and , ' 7 ' R Q
the entire EI Paso High school ad- if
ministration and coaching staff 1 W 4 gr fi gl
under the leadership of Coach 'i l I e C
2,, v - I V"""' W, .-N., 4
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4 one-Eighth grade football: lfront rowj David
Ortega, Rene Orozco, Robert Martinez, Ernesto
Rivera, Mario Borges, John Esquivel, Edmundo
' Jimenez, Joe Vasquez, Rudy Perez, Ricky San-
tiesteban, Howard Winninghamg lseconcl rowl
Caesar Sanchez, Luis Ortega, Gonzy Garcia,
' ricky Mora, Javier Sandoval, Mike Rasor,
- -- H "' Horatio lbanez, Jesus Marrufo, Jesus Guzman,
v Roberto Rivera. Head coach Robert Pancost
V by x and Assistant Rudy Licon. two-Mario Borges
1' lf W, ' tries to snatch the ball away from Bowie oppo-
-- ,- i J S , my nent while onlookers Howard Winningham and
',"?1.j ' , - 4 J' ' Ricky Mora come to the rescue. three-.
1 J r . . Q '- f ,g , Edmundo Jimenez completes a pass from
L . 782. A Q y J Q quarterback during the same against Austin.
, ' ' ' x four-Mike Rasor blocks the way for runn-
Q ingback Edmundo Jimenez.
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one-John 'Stooge' Corbin plays a tough match
at Coronado. two-Varsity Boys' Tennls Team:
lfront rowl John Schwartz, Jlmmy Wade, Jim-
my Braun, John Bannon, Blll Garcla, Gll Gulter-
rez. lback row! Gllbert Tovar, Cralg Lyons,
Steve Lovelady, Steve Hoy, Henry Klng, Tommy
Goldfarb, Robble Rosas, Brian Aboud, Russel
Lawrence, coach. three-Varslty Girls' Tennls
Team: lfront rowj Jackie Flnger, Roberta
Bergman, Laura 'Drag' Scott, Carrie 'Scum'
Whlte. lback TOWI Kathy Garcla, Sheila Elias,
Llnda Gonzales, Dee Agan. lour-Jlmmy Wade
practlces hls serves by request ofthe coach.
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team is by far the strongest team in
the city, experience and talent-wise,'
commented Coach Russell
Lawrence. 'However, a lack of self
confidence was evident in many of
the matches' According to second-
year Coach Lawrence, self con-
fidence was the main feature lacking
in the team's playing. The coach ran
drills to help build up their con-
fidence and prepare them for district.
'The team slowly built self con-
fidence by placing their dependence
on themselvesf said Coach
one-Boys' Top Six: Steve Hoy, John Corbin,
Steve Lovelady, Jimmy Wade, Gilbert Tovar,
Reuben Reza. two-Girls' Top Six: ibottomi
Roberta Bargman, Laura Scott, Sheila Elias.
itopl Carrie White, Jackie Finger, Erin McKin-
ney. three-Erin McKinney lets Jackie Finger
have it with a bucket of balls.
four-Erin McKinney dies on the net after miss-
ing her opponent's serve and losing the game.
five-Steve Lovelady tries to jump and slam one
of John Corbin's overhead shots. sic-Laura
Scott executes one of her famous left-handed
o j 'T .5
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ight Down The Line
The boys didn't do as well as the
iris in the fall round robin, which
as a turnover from previous years.
he boys came out ahead of the girls
y beating Austin 6-3. Whereas the
irls lost by a close 4-5. irvin proved
o be a tough team for the girls and
he boys both of whom lost 4-5 and
il-8, respectively. Coronado wiped our
boys off the court with a O-9 sweep.
However, our girls proved triumphant
with a 6-3 win. The boys won their
challenge to Jefferson with an 8-1
score and the girls squeezed by to
win 5-4. Bowie gave our boys a tough
game and we lost with a final of 5-4,
with our girls winning 6-3. Both our
and guys beat Andress with a
score of 6-3. Burges was also
defeated by our netters with a 5-3
score from the buys and a 5-2 score
from the girls.
Coach Lawrence enjoyed working
with the team very much and felt they
were all a very talented and gifted
152 V- Volloyba ll
Varsity volleyball coach Jackie
Blackstock commented on how this
was one of her worst seasons. The
material was there but the ex-
perience, according to Coach
Blackstock, lacked. The only return-
ing starters Sandra Alvarado and All-
District player Anita Solis were of
The season progressed, but unfor-
tunately the team didn't. The latter
games lasted the three rounds and
when the girls did lose, it was by a
close margin. The spikers received
second place honors at the Andress
Tournament and third at Las Cruces.
Next year's team promises to be bet-
i f. 'ff-
ter as all the girls will be returning.
Sophomore Linda Arce, possible All-
District, should have a good year with
all the training she received this year.
They are ready and rolling for next
year except for the possible fact that
they might lose a girl or two to the
varsity cheerleading squad.
one-Varsity volleyball: Terry Vasquez, Llnda
Arce, Bertha Caldera, Lourdes Flamirez, Mary
Acosta, Sandra Alvarado, Lourdes Rodriguez,
Cindy Avila, Anita Solis, Martha Sotelo, Bertha
Gill. two-All-District player Anita Solis spikes
the ball. three-Sandra Hernandez and Anita
Solis look on to see final results. four-Linda
Arce's stunt on one leg proves to be effective.
five-Mary Acosta picks herself up after a
devastating play. slx-Mary Acosta, Bertha Gill
and Sandra Hernandez look with anticipation
as Anita Solis finishes hitting the ball.
Bun Idlng Up
'lt was a long hard season and l'm
sure the girls learned a lot of new ex-
periences from it,' said Coach Rene
Gutierrez. The girls, finishing 7-7 in
district and 13-13 overall, were very
competitive. 'Attending all their prac-
tices and always giving 100 percent
made the task a whole lot easier!
There should be girls starting on-
next year's varsity team. Most of the
games went on to three matches and
were very close. All the hard hours at
practive and the enthusiasm they car-
ried proved to be rewarding in the
one-B-Team volleyball: ifirst rowi Laura Blan-
co, Delia Tarin, Alicia Herrera, Lizzy Delgado,
Virginia Macias, Windy Gonzalezg tsecondi
Maria Guillen, Flosa Perez, Monica Martinez,
Pearl Molinar, Patsy Salcido. two-Laura Blanco
digs the ball against her Jefferson opponent.
three-Delia Tarin awaits the ball as Monica
lartinez looks on. .V
'Coaching eighth grade volleyball
his much more different and a lot
'harder than most people realize,'
commented Coach Danny Mendoza.
'When the team is first formed, each
girl is playing independently. The
first step is for them to develop a
,good winning attitude as a team
since they were still thinking about
'their past playing in feeder schools. lt
,took approximately three weeks for
them to develop an attitude, which is
one of the main things stressed
teaching these youngsters!
Another important factor in
coaching the eighth grade according
to Coach Mendoza is basic skills. 'At
this level that's all it is. Once they
start learning plays, they won't have
time to go back,' added the coach.
l'lt's also a lot harder on the girls
because they can't coordinate as
well as the boys!
The team started improving more
towards the end of theseason but
then that was a bit toolate asgthey
finished district in fifth 1
one-Lisa Stapleton sets the ball over the net.'
'two-Eighth grade volleyball: lfront fOWl Coach
Danny Mendoza, manager Thelma Badillo,
Thelia Badillo, Laura Gomez, Lisa Stapleton,
Sandra Cedillos, Kathy Salazar, Letty Arceg lse-
cond rowi Yolanda Chacon, Rosa Flangel, Dora
Rodriguez, Norma Ramirez, Crystal Mollnar,
Terry Guerrero, Terry Herrera, Patsy
Maldonado. three-Letty Arce executes her
ability in final moments of play.
spike me e
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With last year's memory of a third
place finish, the wrestlers started
their season with one thing on their
mind-first place. Although they lost
against Burges, Jefferson and inex-
perienced Eastwood, they didn't fail
to whip Coronado, Andress, Bowie,
Austin, and Irvin 4 at their tour-
naments. When district competition
rolled around, the pinners showed
great improvement as they competed
in two of New Mexico's toughest
toumamentsg The Las Cruces Invita-
tional and theiCavern City Invita-
tional where they placed ninth and
fifth respectively. i s
As they did last year, the pinners
placed third in the city behind Burges
and Eastwood. '
one-Victor Bustos wrestles a Burges Mustang
opponent at city finals held at Irvin. two
Varsity team-tfront rowl Bob Kinsey, George
Ramirez, Victor Bustos, David Garcia, Blake
Albin, George Rodriquez, fback rowy Coacl'
Jesus Alvarez, Danny Tarin, Steve Campos
Luis Ramirez, Carlos Ybarbo, Camilo Martinez
Robert Caflery and Manager Tony Garibay,
three-Senior Robert Caffery pins teammate
Camilo Martinez during a work out. four
George Ramirez holds on to opponentg 1
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A B-team wrestler's main job was
to work out during the season and
hope to make the varsity team next
year. Every week Coach Jesus
Alvarez matched a varsity wrestler
against a B-teamer. lf the B-teamer
would win, he would be used in place
of any absent .or sick wrestlers
one-Senior Carlos Rivera holds his teammate
George Castro, two-David Garcia and Steve
Adjemin have a little problem untangling
themselves. three-Jesse Aguilar waits for a
moment to pin Franz Fellhopper. four-B-team
wrestlers tfront rowl-Jessee Aguilar, Franz
Fellhopper, Mike Castro, David Garcia, tback
rowl Carlos Rivera, Steve Adjemin, George
Castro and Tony Munoz. five-Mike Castro
refuses to let Tony Munoz go until he say
Gettin' reody for Vorsity
.I Q- Wre5flfng!15Q
one-Beau-Bobby Gonzales, Sweetheart-Cindy
Zotz. two-Boys' swimming tom, tfront rowi
Danny Smith, Chuck Karem, Davld Llcon, Luls
F. Rojas, Julio Pabon, Louie Flores, tback rowi
Coach Mark Hanneke, Bobby Gonzales, Klko
Bustamante, paul Siqueros and Abe Rosas.
three-During a relay race, Senior David Licon
dives in after being tagged by Chuck Karem.
four-Girls' swimming team, tfront row! Coach
Mark Hanneke, Clndy Zotz, Patricia Edwards,
Cindy Neese, Amy Rivera, fback rowj Rosle
Campos, Adele Coverty, Patrlcla Goeldner and
Tricia Hardie. five-Team captains-David Licon
and Cindy Zotz. '
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,Tflge 'boyf swimming, team had
d ' and were versatile in the dif-
V rent events.' was Coach Mark Han-
neke's comment on the boys' team.
-esifhe team placed 6th in regional com-
petition, 2nd in district and third in ci-
ty finals. The boys and their respec-
tive events were Senior David Lioon,
freestyle sprints and breaststrokeg
Senior Chuck Karen, freestyle and
r baokstrokeg Senior Bob onzal 5,
Bustamante, butterfly, individual
medley and freestyle, Sophomote
Danny Smith, butterfly and freestyleg
Sophomore Abe Rosas, freestyle
,wsprintsg Junior Julio Pabon, freestyle,
Senior Louie Flores, freestyle and
i' 'Eire Luis F. Rojas, individual
edley, ,,,, rfbackstroke land
breaststroke. , ,
l Competition for the girls' varsit
swimming team wasflhund to when
more rough than mo ea ', the
1 ' . ' l
reason being, most he girls werei, f C
younger than th'ei'r Bponems. The
girls placed 11th inthe regionalfcomffw
petition, 5th in district and 6th in city.
The swimmers and their respective
events, were Senior Tricia Hardie and
Juniort,Adele Coverty, freestyleg
Junior Amy Rivera, individual medley,
butterily and freestyle, ,Sophomore
Rosle Campos, "freestyle sprlntsg
Sophomore Cindy Zotz, individual
medley and backstrokeg Freshman
Marcela Chavez, freestyle and
backstrokeg Freshman Patricia
Goeldner, freestyle and backstrokeg
Freshman Cindy Neese, freestyle
distance and Freshman Patricia Ed-
wards, freestyle sprints and
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11:30-1:00 each day, and meets were
held one or twice a week throughout
the months of February and March
with d istrict regional and state meets
'The team really worked together
this year and I think that accounts for
most of our success. We had a lot of
freshmen that show great potential
,for next year,' commented Mrs. Mary
LEllen Roberts, coach.
' one-Kim Strauss performs the straddle 1 press
on the beam. two-Tita Ball aerials off the bar.
three-During practice hours Yvonne Neder
, practices her walk over. tour-Maria Chaparro is
l caught leaping during floor exercises. tive-
Gymnastic Team: tfront rowi Marylou Beltran,
X Shiriyn Luthro, Jamie Hinson, Ardriana
i Alvarez, Sylvia Maser, Donna Butler, Eva
Saucidog tmiddle rowi Frances Vega, Kim
l Strauss, Debbie Shipley, Esther Estrada, Tita
Bell, Cindy Garciag tlast rowj Hadley Hutchon,
, Lolly Ramirez, Maria Chaparro, Yvonne Neder,
Connie Beltran. six-Balancing herself on one
,hand Kim Strauss holds her concentration
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3 Under the guidance of first-year
Coach John Camacho, the boys' golf
team proved to be very competitive.
The team worked hard during the
week from 2:30 to 7 at Santa Teresa.
Consisting mainly of underclassmen,
the team lost three of their more ex-
perienced players in Eddie Mendoza,
Freddy Hernandez, and Rick Briones.
'A sign of marked improvement
was noticed,' commented Coach
Camacho. s J
one-Varsity Golf: lfront fowl Lenny Marcus, Ed- 79' ' '
die A. Mendoza, Liz Maser, Lela Sanchez, Fred- ' A
dy Hernandez, Jesus Moralesg llast rowi Coach
John Camacho, Chuck Hary, Andy Viiiareal,
John Gilmor. two-Andy Villareal putting on the
17th green. three-Eddie Mendoza hits 300
yards down the fairway. four-Joe lsquierdo
looks on to a makable putt. five-Driving toward
the hole is John Gilmor. six-Coach Camacho
examines Eddie's putting ability. seven-Joe ls-
quierdo drives out 250 yards.
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runners in the
placed fourth W
qualified Fiichy Pena for
He also ma
of whom were
running. 0 ,
Danny I V eg:
of Arturo Q-:fL',,'eii"l?.?f55" C'
should be T i
pionship next year.'
The Junior-Varsity did very well
this year and placed second. in the
District Championship. 'They also
gained a lot of experience to prepare
them for varsity next year,' said
Coach Danny McKillip.
Gilbert Solorzano and Bobby
Salazar paced the team to their fine
season and the team placed in the
top three teams in every meet.
Freshma n Cross Country was very
strong againfthis year. Led by Victor
Provencioiand. Oscar Molina, the
team placed in the top three places in
every meet. The team also placed
third in the district meet.
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'The freshmen provided a lot of
depth for the junior varsity and varsi-
ty in the years to come,' said Coach
one-All of the Cross Country teams led by
Rlchy Pena, Margurita Solorzano and Mike
Hinoiosa. two-Bobby Salazar stretches his leg
muscles before taking off for a run up Mt.
Franklin. three-Varsity Cross Country: tfront
rowp Coach Danny McKillip, Gustavo Sanchez,
Daniel Rentana, Martin Saenz, Danny Favela,
Richy Pena, Coach Albert Segovia. tback rowj
Rudy Molina, Mike Hinojosa, Bobby Valdiviez,
Jorge Arredondo, Arturo Flores. four-
Freshman Cross Country: qtop to bottomy
Fiorencio Salazar, Oscar Molina, Jose Sotelo,
Gus Shaheen, Gerardo Velasquez, Ralph
Ramos, Paul Aleman, Victor Provencio, Ricky
Almanza, Anthony Molina. five-Jose Sotelo
andPaul Aleman are seen here on their way up
to Camelot during practice. slxalunior Varsity
Cross Country: tfront rowy Victor Venegas,
David Lepe, Joe Herrera, Victor Bustillo,
Rogoberto Landeros. tsecond rowy Steve Pro-
vencio, Jose Roias, James Bell, Arturo Mar-
tinez, Juan Diaz. tthird rowj Jose Beltran, Alber-
to Maldanado, Gilbert Solorzano. tfourth rowy
Jose Torres, Bobby Salazar, Eddie Colunga,
Richard Nicholson, Gene Chavez.
This year's varsity girls' cross
country team was one of the finest
group of girls l have ever coached,'
said Coach Danny McKillip.
The girls won the district cham-
pionship forthe second year in a row.
The team also won the Vllest Texas ln-
vitational, the Las Cruces Invitational
and placed second in the regional
championship. They then went on to
win the state championship and were
the first girls team to win a state
championship in any sport in the
history of El Paso.
Patsy Norman and Margarita Solor-
zano placed first and second, respec-
tively, in almost every meet this
season and along with Marianne
Blankenship made the All-District
The freshman and junior varsity
girls both won the district champion-
ships in their division and this was
the first time any school won all three
district championships in one season
and in one sport. 'The fine running of
these two teams should keep the var-
sity supplied with talent in the com-
ing years,' said Coach McKillip.
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one-Patsy Norman and Margarita Solorzano
warm up before a meet. two-All of the Cross
Country teams running from Coach McKillip.
three-Varsity GlrI's Cross Country: Leonor De-
Jong and Patsy Norman during one of their 10
miles runs. tour-ffrontl Martha Martinez, Gloria
Castro, Olga Dominguez, fbackl Julie Rivera,
Marianne Blankenship, Patsy Norman,
Margarita Solorzano, Gloria Mejia and Lucy
Sarellano. five-Bea Vasquez after workout. six-
Members of the State team were: Gloria Mefia,
Martha Martinez, Leonor DeJong, Tomasa
Mendez, Marianne Blankenship, Margarita
Solorzano and Patsy Norman. seven-Junior
Varslty and Freshman Cross Country Glrls:
lclockwisel Leti Valdiviez, Mary Ramos, Elsa
Zarazua, Tita Bell, Terry Quesada, Nora Villa,
Beatrice Vasquez, Leti Gomez, Tomasa
Mendez and Laura Valenzuela.
H- 1 .W..,,.,,,.,,
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, all 1. " if ' -i .eh '
one-Varsity Track lfrontl Tury Flores, Jose
Cardenas, Richie Pena, Leo Sifuentes, Rigo
Manderos, Ricardo Segoviano, Henry Moss.
isecondi Steve Provencio, Gustavo Sanchez,
Valentin Sarrellano, Bobby Valdlviez, Jose Luis
Torres, Eddie Colunga, Rudy Molina. ilasti
Coach Rudy Licon, Seal Rocha, Marco Molina,
Danny Favela, Tuffy Cleveland, Joe Roberts,
Jim Fashing, Coach Danny McKillip., two-
Junior Varsity Track ifronti Mike Hinijosa, Joe
Herrera, Gilbert Solorzano, Gene Chavez,
,, , A .. , ,
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. - au' yn I 4 ,.,,.1f
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,.. , ' .
Rueben Lopez, Frank Solozar, Ricky Almanza.
isecondi Richard Nicholson, Martin Saenz, Vic-
tor Bustillos, Greg Barron, Alberto Maldonado,
David Lepe, Victor Venegas. ithirdi Reggie
Olevaras, Juan Diaz, Joe Beruman, Fernie
Campos, Mike Mannigan, Phillipe Hernandez.
ilasti Juan 'Esse Rocko' Puga, Luis 'Stud'
Lozano, Felix Macias. three-8th Track ifronti
Javier Sandeval, John Jackson, Paul Ratliff,
Jose Lopez, David Griffin, Robert Molina,
. . i ..-j.:!a,,
Dwight 'John Davidson' Dixon, Alex Felihop-
per, Tony Leva. lsecondi Hector Alvediez,
David Spade, Robbie Rivera, Wesly Smith,
Mario Goldstone, Jesus Marufo, Mike Razor,
Hector Luna. ilasti Richard Amendares, Mario
Barres, Eddie Jimenez, Victor Baca, David Gar-
cia, Ricky Mora, Rene Orosco, Benny Portillo,
Pat Brock. four-Coach Danny McKillip almost
shoots photographer lsha Rogers while star-
ting his runners oif the blocks.
d Shope For The Meet
1 721 Track
it ' YI
one-three-Felipe Hernandez, Pepe Berumen,
and Javier Melchor execute the three main
steps of the shotput. tour-Felix Macias sails
over the hurdles at the Burges' lnvitatioal. five-
Gene Chavez clears the pole vault for a third
place at the Burges Invitational. six-Freshman
Track: ifront rowy Coach Munoz, Javier
Melchor, Raphael Ramirez, Gerardo Velasquez,
Juan Agulrre, Victor Gallegos, Jesse Aguilar.
lback YOWQ Alan Uecker, Florencio Salazar, Ar-
mando Dominguez, Felix Macias, Efren Perez,
Edward Lujan, Herman Sotelo, Victor Proven-
cio, Paul Aleman. inot shownl George Rojas.
. VV .J
The varsity track team which ir
cluded 15 returning lettermen, wal
led by two-year, All-District Tuffg
Cleveland. Tuffy, a pole vaulter, mad'
it to regionals for the past two year:
in a row and presentlyiholds thi
school record for that event at 13 fl
ln the 100 and 200 yard dashes, thi
. Tiger contenders were Rigq
Landeros, Marco Molinar, Jos!
Cardenas, Victor Bustillosg Henyn
Moss, Javier 'Jarvis' Lopez and Ftlcal
do Segoviano. i
ln the hurdles the .team had Luil
Lozano, J David Lepe,'FeIix Macias
Rueben Lopez, Rocky Puga and twc
year letterman Raul Sifuentesg ln thi
440-yarddash Rudy Molina and Eddil
Colunga proved to be a formidabll
pair. The 880-yard- runt wal
represented by Valentine Sarellana
' . SEL
Q' m, .
Q ,, N
. n ,mfr-
Mike Hinoiosa, Tury Flores, Danny
Flores and Martin Saenz. In the miie
run the Tigers had Richey Pena,
Gustavo ,Sanchez and Bobby
Vaidiviez. In the field events the par-
ticipants having a good season were
Saivadore Rocha, Joe Robert, Fran-
cisco Guerrero, and Jose Berumen.
Salvador, the District champion of
'78, set school records in the shotput
and discus in the first two meets.
According to Coaches Danny
McKillip and Rudy Licon, the prac-
tices went very weli and the team was
,very optimistic during the whoie
Tra ck! 1 73
Once again the track team was led
by state champion Patsy Norman.
Running along with Patsy for the
,.Tigres s team fwere Margarita Solor-
'zano and Gloria Mejia in the 880.
Margarita held the best timein the ci-
ty. Sprinters were Belen Berumen,
Letty Valdivez and Nora Villa. Letty
and Nora were returning letterper4
sons who did-an outstanding job.
Other returning letterpersons were
Elsa Zarazosa, ,discus ,and shotput
and Julie Rivera, triple jump.
Freshmen rookies were Luz
one-Maryann Blankenship prances around the
track removing her warm-.up as the
temperature reaches 75'. two-Triple jumping,
Julie Rivera takes a big leap into the open air.
three-Maya Menchaca, not realizing her own
strength, tries tc push the wall down. four-A
group oi tracksters run a couple of laps to
- warm up. five-The girls in the varsity track team
were ttop to bottom, left sidei Maya Menchaca,
Letty Valdivez, Mary Ramos, Lucy Sarellanc,
s :L'A V
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Olga Domlnquez, Sylvia Ramirez, Tomasa
Mendez, Francis Gonzalez, Margarita Solor-
zano, Nora Villa, ttop to bottom, right sidei
Gloria Meiia, Monica Camarillo, Laura Valen-
zuela, Belen Berumen, Terry Quezada, Lucy
Diaz, Bea. Vasquez, Marianne Blankenship,
Patsy Norman, lback rowi Pat Del Torro, Irene
Araiza, Liz Delgado,.,Elizabeth i,' Flores and Lucy
Neiman. slqt4Maya Menchaca puts out an effort
to Qsuccessfuliy make it over the hurdle.
-' ' f, ..'
I -4- H'
I .',,V . I . , '
The eighth grade tracksters and
their events were Rosa Rangel
thurdlesl, Lupe Medrano 1220 and
relaysl, Letty Arce 4880 and relaysl,
Sandra Enriquezl440 relayl, Leigh Lu-
jan i880 relayl, Amy Bender 1100 and
50J,, Gina1,Ruiz l22O, 440 relaysl,
Kristina Neylar lshotputl, Irma
Camacho lshotputl, Lucy Bachman
l88Ol, Kathy Salazar 450, 100 and
' , .. I I' 1 l
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relaysl, Laura Gomez lshotputl, Ruth
Hernandez 1440 relayl, Michelle
DeShazo lhurdlesl, Christy Martinez,
Carol Millard lmanagerl, Rita Padilla,
Marsha Lujan, Thelma Badillo
lmanagerl, Sandy Cedillos lhurdlesl
and L. Campos lhurdlesl.
'one-The girls' 8th grade track team: tfront rowl
Flosa Rangel, Lupe Medrano, Letty Arce, San-
dra Enriquez, Leigh Lujan, Amy Bender, Gina
Ruiz, lback rowl Coach Mendoza, Kristina
vf 4x:.E1':r1kxky' -. gix-:us
, V ,qYic:,5,?,,
Neyler, lrma Camacho, Lucy Bachman, Kathy
Salazar, Laura Gomez, Ruth Hernandez, Leana
Hatfield, Michelle DeSchazo, Christy Martinez,
Carol Millard lmanagerl, Rita Padilla, Marsha
Lujan, Thelma Badillo lmanagerl, ,lnot shownl
Sandy Cedillos and L. Campos. two-Leigh Lu-
ian reaches back as Gina Ruiz hands her the
batonqthree-Letty Arce warms up as she jumps
f ' new, y
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1 - i .I xxx.,
2 ' - 7 Y 5 '
Unlike basketball or football, track
is an individual sport and according
to Coach Hector Munoz, 'The boys go
out for track because they are willing
to put in hours of hard work with the
only real reward of personal satisfac-
The early practices were based on
building up endurance and Coach
Munoz had the boys put in a lot of
Juan Aguirre and Gerrado Velas-
quez showed extreme improvement
in the 880 run and another top im-
prover was Victor Provencio in the
mile run. 'The other athletes also im-
proved,' said Coach Munoz, 'and
because of their hard work and
dedication, the boys hit their peaks
for this seasonl'
one-The most recent and mysterious runner on
the track team, Joe Shadow, puts in his
mileage for the day's workout. two-Jim
Fashing sails over 5'11" on the high jump
shortly after his leg injury. three-Bobby
Valdiviez warms up his leg muscles by hopping
over the hurdles.
Tra Ckl1 77
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'one-three-Tury Rodriguez strikes out an Ysleta
opponent. fourvvarsity team: ifront rowJ'Mgr.
Robert Abdou, Sergio Rangel, Abel Gomez,
Rica Del Toro, Jaime Gonzalez, Tony Tafoya,
John Herrera, Roger Aguirre, iback rowl-Ted
Mueller, Ricky Vega, Arturo Rodriguez, Danny
Holguin, Paul Williams, Ernie Orozco, Charlie
Hart, Pete Martinez, Charles Nesom and
Coach Terry Baker. five-Sergio Range! makes a
quick run to first base. six-Catcher Charlie Hart
Keeps close watch for ball.
'This year's team is the finest
oup l've had to work with since l've
zen here at El Paso High. They have
sponded very well and have learned
ry quickly,' was Coach Baker's
tmment about his team.
Returning lettermen were Senior
turo Rodriquez lthree-year letter-
ani, Senior Danny Holguin ltwo-
,ar lettermani, Senior Pete Martinez
id Sophomore Ted Mueller. Starting
tchers were Ted Mueller, Charles
ewsom, Arturo Rodriquez and Enri-
ge Vega. Relief pitchers were Jaime
nzalez, Rica Del Toro and Pete
rtinez in the outfield. Abel Gomez
rted at third base, Arturo Rodri-
sez started shortstop, Mike Perez at
icond bese and Ted Mueller,
iarles Newson and Paul Williams
:ernated at first. Charles Hart was
e starting catcher.
l ,, ,
X I S p "9 6'
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Bageballz A Catchy Sport
, f H 1'-c'?.?f
one-B-Team baseball ifronti Andy Cintron, Ar-
turo Zarzosa, Benny Salazar, David Garcia,
Feiipe,Cadena, Manda Salcido, Roger San-
doval, isecondi Coach Toby Tovar, Steve
Nickey, Richard Gill, Doug Davidson, Louie
Poriilio, Mike Romo, Raymond Rivera. ilasti
Danny Doley, Rene Maldonado, Adrian Yanez,
Richard Perez, 'Mango' Lopez, 'Tavo' Torres,
Joe Romero, Paul Alvarado, Rick Arce, Roger
Aguirre Aldaco, Danny Guerrero. two-
MangoLopez slides safe into third base past
David Garcia. three-Paul Alvarado pitches a
strike in the first inning against the Ysieta ln-
Although we had a small student don't give up.'
population, that didn't affect the turn- Having played semi-professional
out of B-team baseball players. Ac- baseball in Mexico, Coach Tovar has
cording to Coach Toby Tovar, 'Our had much experience with the sport
baseball programs make up for the and did his best to pass on histech-
size of the team and we selected the niques to his players. His main goal
players with a lot of heart and who for the season was to keep everyone
eligible and free of injuries, especial-
t ly the key players.
Having seven pitchers compared
to last year's two helped the team
considerably. Among them were Paul
g Alverado, David Garcia, Rudy Aldco,
" Rick Arce, Roger Agurrie, Rueben r
Lopezand Felipe Cadena.
Coach Tovar felt that leader
Rueben Lopez was an inspiration to
the team and 'accepted responsibili-
P ty along with having good sportsman-
shipf-According to Coach Tovar, 'the
one very important quality lstress
fromiall my players is good moral
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one-Doug Davidson reaches for a flyball. two-
Benny Salazar jumps in-time to catch a bunt.
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Breaking away from the drudgery
of schoolwork and books, students
found various means to employ their
time. When the weather allowed,
many students enjoyed outdoor ac-
tivities. Frisbees made their come-
back, as shown by their growing
popularity at the parks. Students
became health conscious, and
everywhere track and neighborhood
joggers were seen sprinting about.
The many dieters took advantage of
their new 'light' drinks.
In their free time, many students
enjoyed games such as backgam-
mon and darts, two renewed favorite
passtimes. Four-wheeling remained
a popular and challenging hobby for
many. Nighttimes were spent at
discos, theatres, concerts and par-
one-A bookstore displays this year's most
popular literature. two-Bart Alban
demonstrates his frisbee finesse at a local
park. three-Seniors Laura Smith and Yvette Fry
ponder over a game of backgammon at the
ever-popular Levee. four-Senior Tricia Hardie
keeps in shape by jogging around her
neighborhood. five-The hit movie 'Superman'
proved to be a multi-million for many. six-Many
disco fans considered the 'Old Plantation' to
be 'the best place aroundf seven-Sophomore
Lisa Agan downs a lemony Pepsi Light.
250181 L1 I'
THQ View Look
one-Lisa Cisneros dresses in the soft, blousy
look with a disco bag and flat sandals. two-A
local department store displays the latest
assortment of high heels. three-Stickpins add-
ed the final touch to many outfits. fourBart
Ochoa, dressed in the double-shirt look with
Levis and Vibram-soled boots, eats lunch with
Mike Mangan. five-Cindy de la Torre is dressed
in the sleek straight legs and spikes. six-Many
shirts were complimented by bow ties.
sevenDouble-wrap belts were popular ac-
cessories. eight-Purse shoppers were offered a
wide assortment to choose from.
Girls fashions were influenced
largely by the movie 'Grease' just as
last year's styles were influenced by
the movie 'Annie Hall! Sleek,
straight-legged jeans replaced the
baggy look. Paired with high-heeled
shoes, the look of the 60's once again
returned. Although the soft, loose
look still pre-dominated the skirt and
dress fashions, the new narrow slit-
skirt also made its comeback. Ac-
cessories were abundant and outfits
were complemented with vests, bow
ties, scarves, tie belts and more.
ln the jewelry department,
stlckplns were still the craze along
with the new bar pins and tack pins.
Other accessories included disco
bags, ankle straps and hair combs.
As usual, guys' apparel didn't
undergo many changes . The usual
look was Levis and a nice shirt. Some
of the better male dressers wore
In all, fashions once again reverted
to an older age, an age carefree and
fun-loving in nature.
The untimely death of Arthur W.
Lang darkened an otherwise sunny
day in February.
It was on that Thursday morning
Feb. 1 when the student body learned
that 16-year-old Arthur's heart
surgery had proven unsuccessful.
As the day progressed, the dark
clouds of grief and sorrow were
replaced by fond memories of the
Arthur was not someone to be
mourned. He lived a full and active
life in spite of his heart condition. He
set an example to those of us who
complain and wallow in our own self-
ln a world too often dark and
pessimistic, Arthur was a ray of sun-
shine and inspiration.
Because of the lack of space, it
would be impossible to give recogni-
tion to everyone who helped put out
the 1979 Spur. Therefore, some peo-
ple will unfortunately be overlooked.
Thanks first go to Hector Castelo,
advisor, for spending many of his
nights, weekends and holidays work-
ing with us on the yearbook. Without
him we would have been lost in solv-
ing many photography and copy pro-
l also appreciate the patience and
understanding displayed by many
organization sponsors for helping us
with our copy-writing and for showing
patience with picture retakes.
From Josten's!American Yearbook
Company, Mike Higgins, represen-
tative, and Howard Youngberg, con-
sultant, were very helpful.
l'd also like to thank Fiaquel Rodri-
quez, Tatler editor, for her work in the
Last but not least, I want to thank
the Spur staff members for their
cooperation and dedication. Most of
the staff learned how to handle the
camera and use the darkroom, which
enabled us to streamline the opera-
Adele Burrows, editor
As a result of the successful one-
day sale on Nov. 1, nine hundred
copies of the 1979 Spur were ordered
from Josten'slAmerican Yearbook
Co. plant in Topeka, Kansas. The
book was printed on 80-pound gloss
Cover design and division pages
were created by Adele Burrows and
Hector Castelo. The black hard cover,
consisting of a Spanish grain with
blind-embossed type, featured a
tipon made from a photograph of the
picture outside Mr. Johnson's office.
Endsheet color is cinammon 296.
All type was set by IBS in 8, 10, and 12
point Helios. Most headlines were
handset by the staff using Letraset.
All portraits for classifications and
VOE were taken by the Popular
Th k Y0u!253
Acosta, Olga-111, 186
Aboud, Bryan-87, 148, 198, 218
Aboud, Janet-208, 108
Aboud, John-101, 240, 130
Abraham, Elizabeth-53, 208
Aceves, Dora-85, 240
Aceves, Mary Jean-186
Acuna, Irma-14, 18, 95, 96, 118, 186
Cheerleader, Freshman Duchess, Sophomore
Favorite, Gymnastics Team, Girls' Chorus,
Homecoming Queen, V-Choir, Vigilantes,
Senior Profile-Best Dancer
Anderson, Evelyn Mrs.-100
Anderson, Ftomelia-228, 46
Anderson, Ruben-228, 138, 140
Anzures, Sandra-25, 208, 96
Arce, Leticia-53, 19, 240, 155
Arce, Linda-218, 137, 19, 152, 153, 133
Arce, Rick-228, 129, 128, 180
Araujio, Barbara-208, 139, 133
Barron, Greg-52, 170, 85
Barron, Inez-187, 85, 86
OEA Treasurer, Girl's Basketball
Bedoya, Abby-229, 123
Bedoya, Amanda-85, 86
Bedoya, Audrey4208, 85
Bell, James-208, 107, 109, 167
Bell, Tita-229, 101, 163, 169, 48, 80,
Beltran Connie-207, 188, 163, 96
Beltran Jose-229, 46, 167
Beltran Mary Lou-229, 163
Beltran Patricia-188, 18
Adame, Alma-91, 101,228
Adame, Giesela-105, 110,208
Adame, Laurie-52, 101,240
Arellano, GinaA208, 105, 126
Arias, Arturo-186, 102
Arias, Tony-111, 186
Adams, SuziA57, 91, 112, 240
Adiemian, Steve-142, 159, 218
Agan, Dee-93, 148, 218
Agan, Lisa-55, 84, 85, 89, 228
Agarwal, Prati-85, 106, 228
Aguilar Carlos Mr.-115, 106
Ariguoci, VirginaA208, 113, 95
Arredondo, Edna-186, 97, 48, 46, 45, 95, 206
Aguilar, Evelyn-218, 96, 85, 54
Aguilar, Gloria-96, 208
Aguilar, Jesse-228, 159, 144, 142, 101
Aguilera, Patsy-240, 85
Aguilera, Yviana-208, 119,53
Aguirre, Chris-208, 105, 87'
Aguirre, Roger-218, 180
Jeremy-208, 115, 107, 57,81
Arroyo, Charles187, 103, 102
Ausderau, Flobin-240, 57
Avila, Cindy-211, 208, 152, 96,25
Ayala Sandra-187, 93
Ayoub, Richard-187, 86, 87, 85
Ayoub, Terry-187, 8
Aldaz, Gilbert-228, 144
Almanza, Lorencio-140, 186, 61
Football, Student Council, DAR Award
Almanza, Martha-136, 218
Almanza, Ricky-167, 228
Alonzo, Alberto-240, 130
Baca, Rita-208, 14
Baca, Robert-228, 144
Baca, Willie-208, 140
Badillo, Thalia-240, 85, 155
Badillo, Thelma-218, 85, 155
Alonzo, Francisco-228, 46
Alonzo, Jose-218, 128
Baily, Kathy-240, 85, 101
Ballenger, Karla-218, 136
Alonzo, Merced-240, 137
Alva, Flosa-228, 112, 123
Alvarado, Larry-97, 95
Alvarado, Martha, 228, 85
Alvarado Paul-228, 144, 180
Roberta-148, 187, 148, 150
Barragan, Tencha-18, 118
Cheerleader, Junior Favorite, Spring Fiesta
Princess, Octogan Club, Senior Profiles-
Benitez, Stacey-218, 96
Bernal, Hector-229, 87
Bernal, Ruben-208, 85
Berry, Holli Mrs.-107
Berumen, Jose-218, 170, 142
Blanco, Armando-142, 218
Blanco, Laura-229, 154
Blanco, Mike-85, 87
Blankenship, Marianne-168, 169
Blaugruand, John-209, 216
Bleck, Sharon-218, 220
Bohne, Michael-209, 46
Borges, Mario-146, 130
Bradford, Laura-101, 229, 98, 80, 81
Braun, Jimmy-229, 85, 148
Braun, Norah-188, 103, 102
Brient, Elizabeth-229, 101, 109,96
Brient, Sean-209, 107, 11, 10, 95
Briones, Ricky-124, 126
Briseno, Martha-100, 188, 52
Tatler Staff, OEA President, SNHS Secretary,
Brown, Rolf-188, 97, 95
V-Choir, Allstate Choir
Brown, Scott-107, 189, 108, 118, 114, 23, 100,
SNHS, NJHS, MAFIA Chairman, Medical
Science Club, National Merit Finalists, Who's
Who, Academic Letterman, Math Team
Burrows, Lisa Adele-22, 50, 51, 56, 58, 59, 100,
108, 189, 195, 253
Yearbook Editor 78-79, Who's Who, Student
Council Program Manager, Student Advisory
Committee, SNHS, NJHS, Kalevala President,
French Club V-President, Speech and Drama,
Journalism Sweetheart, Senior Profiles-Most
Bustamante, Kiko-209, 160
Bustos, Josie-219, 122
Bustos, Victor-189, 97, 156, 95, 96
Butler, Donna-211, 208, 163
Butterworth, Cynthia-219, 53
Alvarez, Adriana-186, 163
Alvarez, Jesus Mr.-192, 51, 142
Altus, Missy-101, 240
Butler, Flobert-189, 140
Cadena, Felipe-229, 180
Cattery, Robert-189, 95, 140, 156, 157
Caldera, Bertha-189, 152
Major Sports Club, V-Volleyball, V-Basketball,
Track, NJHS, Student Council
Camacho, John Mr.-164
lCamarillo, Monica-209, 144
lCampa, Robert-229, 144
Campos, Carole-95, 97, 102
lCampos, Fernie-222, 219, 112, 170
Campos, Rosario-85, 219, 54, 85, 84, 89, 161
Campos, Steve-103, 189, 109, 140, 139, 21,
Canales, Violeta-209, 91
Chapman, Tim-61, 209
Comer, Harvey-44, 46, 49, 219
Coverty, Adele-210, 161
Craigo, Bill Mr.-142
Chavez, Alex-209, 108, 107
Chavez, Belinda-85, 219, 113
Chavez, Gene-219, 167, 170
Chavez, Marcella-85, 230
Chavez, Marina-85, 189, 114, 21
Latin Club Secretary, Medical Club President,
Creswell, Stephanie-210, 85, 8
Cuaron, Suzi-219, 63, 16, 122
4, 89, 95
V-Band, Secretary-Treasurer NJ HS, SNHS
Chavez, Rafael-190, 62
Tatler Staff, Spur Photographer 77-78, VOE
Chavez, Sandra-209, 109
Chiecchi, Dino-190, 59, 58, 62, 188, 55
Chong, Kim-101 '
Christian, Jana-219, 221, 54, 95
Andy-230, 144, 180
Davis, George-230, 101
Davis, Tommy-210, 128, 129
De Anda, Carlos-210
De Anda, Jeanette-194, 191, 97, 85, 95, 84 86
Drum Major, V-Choir
De Anda, Paul-242, 85
Cisneros, Lisa-80, 81, 48, 180
Clark, Cathy-225, 219
Clark, Monica-224, 242
Clemente, Martha-85, 190, 97, 86, 93, 95
Cleveland, Austin-20, 50, 23, 95, 140, 170, 206
De Anda, Victor-219, 85
De Jong, Leonor-169, 168
De Santiago, Somona-81
Colunga, Cindy-85, 219
De La O, Danny-85
De La Torre, Cindy-220
Cantu, Maria Elena-91
Capshaw, Kenneth Mr.-85, 87
Carbajal, Richard-209, 140
Cardenas, Irma-230, 85, 87
Cardenas, Jose-209, 170, 87
Colunga, Edward-167, 170, 190
Connorton, Patricia-230, 101
Connorton, Peter-210, 109, 114
De La Torre, Larry-191
De La Torre, Lori-210
De Lago, Sergio-230
Del Avellano, Diana-191
Del Avellano, Rodrigo-220
Delay, Jane-220, 105, 101
Delay, Katie-242, 101, 91'
Carr, Sean-230, 101
Carrillo, Laura-46, 47
Casavantes, Ellen-217, 189, 108, 96
Castelo, Hector Mr.-53, 62, 265, 266
Contreras, Daniel-242, 85
Contreras, Veronica-45, 46
Delgadillo, Miguel-191, 102, 48,
Ernest-191, 85, 46, 44,
Castor, Felix-230, 144, 131
Castro, George-230, 158, 159, 219
Castro, Gloria-209, 168
Corbin, John-203, 115, 148, 150, 23, 100, 190
Tennis Team, Math Team, Optimist Award,
Cordova, Annette-107, 216, 190, 100, 114
French Club, Medical Science Club, SNHS,
NJHS, Freshman Cheerleader, Optimist
Cordova, John-219, 96, 106
Cornwall, Christy-112, 108, 190, 100, 50, 21,
SNHS, NJHS, Student Council Vice-President,
French Club, All EPHS Girl, Who's Who
Castro, Mike-209, 159
Casarez, Sofia-106, 101
Cervin, Michael-230, 131
Cervin, 'Toronado' Phillip-189, 126
Chacon, Jaime-230, 219, 142
Chacon, Yolanda-112, 137, 155
Del Palacio, Manuel-210
Del Toro, Richard-220
Diaz, Bea-230, 112, 55, 123
Diaz, Patricia-242, 137
De Shazo, Michelle-230, 131
Gloria-220, 52, 85, 122, ae, 87
Rosie-210, 672, 96
Correa, Angela-190, 100, 107
MAFIA, JETS, SNHS, French Club, Chemistry
OEA Vice-President, French Club
Dominguez, Salvador-202, 101, 19
Dominguez, Samuel-191, 103, 102
Duarte, Ricardo-191, 85, 87
V-Band, Stage Band, D.E.
Duarte, Sergio-230, 46
Duran, Eddie-105, 124, 126
Eisenberg, Ellen-191, 199
Senior Science Seminar
Ekery, Leon-192, 85, 87
V-Band, Stage Band
Enriquez, George-198, 61
Enriquez, Linda-210, 192
Enriquez, Myrna-210, 45, 46
Erbe, Margaret-210, 45, 46
Ersinghaus, Joseph-230, 85
Ersinghaus, Stephen-242, 85
Espinoza, Martha-210, 105
Esquivel, Johnny-146, 242
Estrada, Ester-210, 163
Etheridge, Charles-192, 197, 1
Fairchild, Darlene-85, 101
Farah, Farah-220, 61
Farah, Waia-192, 112,96
Fashing, Jim-144, 170, 230
Favela, Danny-166, 170, 230
Falhaper, Franz-230, 159
Fernandez, Maria-192, 113
Ferry, Monique-230, 85, 57, 89, 84
Fierro, Debra-192, 133
Fierro, Stephen-126, 146, 138
Finger, Jackie-220, 150, 145
Flores Catherine-230, 101
Flores Laurencia-192, 106
Flores Liz-230, 101
Louie-192, 105, 160
Football, Baseball, Swimming, Art Club,
Medical Science Club, Track
Flores, Mark-192, 107, 114
Medical Science Club, Kalevala, Mafia,
SNHS, Scholastic Letterman, NJHS
Flores, Rowena-192, 86
V-Band, Stage Band, V-Orchestra, Kalevala,
TMEA Area Finalist
Flores, Tury-191, 170
Franco, Marisela-112, 224, 242
Fulton, Yseila-211, 108
Fry, Yvette-192, 248
Galindo, Hiram-220, 101
Gamez, Teresa-109, 243
Gandara, Ruben-211, 140
OEA, Teen Involvement, ROTC
Garcia, Arturo-211, 148
Garcia, Christine-8, 192, 97, 95
Garcia, Cindy-232, 163
Garcia, David-232, 158, 158, 144, 156
Garcia, Eli-193, 47, 44, 48, 46, 61
1st Lt. Company XO, Drill Team, Orinteering
Garcia, Gonzy-130, 146, 243
Garcia, Patricia-53, 192,' 26, 47, 48, 45
Garcia, Rachel-193, 85
Garcia, Sandy-85, 211, 97, 96, 95, 89, 84
Gardea, Margaret-85, 243
Gardea, Raymond-222, 220, 107, 101, 85
Garibay, Tony-52, 193, 140, 156
Garza, Yariela-243, 91
Gavito, Jerry, 211
Gill, Bertha-193, 152
Baseball Sweetheart, Cheerleader
Gill, Letty-221, 26
Gillett, Lisa-52, 101, 85, 243
Gillett, Valerie-85, 100, 193, 18, 206, 87, 89
Who's Who, Student Council Treasurer, Or-
chesis, Vigilantes, Stage Band, V-Band, Flag
Corps, NJHS, SNHS, Latin Club, Spring
Gilmer, Allen-49, 44, 48, 47, 206
ROTC Colonel, Tatler Co-Editor, NJHS, All
District Rifle Team, Who's Who
Gilmer Davis-243, 101
Gilmore, John-221, 101, 164, 165
Goeldner, Bradley-243, 244
Goeldner, Erich-232, 101
Goeldner, Kathy-211, 57, 109, 108
Goldfarb, Tommy-221, 101, 148
Gomez, Araceli-232, 229
Gomez, Felipe-131, 232
Gomez, Laura-243, 155
Gonzalez, Benjamin-211, 109, 54, 60,
Gonzalez, Charles-142, 221
Gonzalez, Eduardo-194, 85, 87
V-Band, Stage Band, V-Orchestra
Gonzalez, Jaime-211, 61
Gonzalez, Laura-221, 112
Gonzalez, Robert-194, 160
, RuthGonzalez, Sergio-243
Gonzalez, Wayne-93, 144
Gonzalez, Wendy-232, 93, 136, 154
Grau, Martin-221, 46
Griffin, David-101, 85,243
Griffin, Jerry-102, 103
Griffin, Sarah-85, 194, 23, 100, 87, 93
V-Orchestra, President and Sweetheart,
V-Band, Stage Band, Orchesis, Who's Who,
NJHS, SNHS, Student Council, French Club
Grunberger, Pam-212, 107
Guard, Celia-221, 115, 133, 52
, Benji-128, 142
Guerrero, Francisco-194, 140
Guerrero, Norma-221, 96
Guerrero, Ricardo-221, 46, 44, 61
Guillen, Maria-232, 136, 154
Gutierrez, Clayton-221, 93, 148, 93
Guzman, Gracie-232, 46
Guzman, Guillermo-108, 95
Guzman, Jesus-243, 146
Guzman, Ruth-212, 26, 46
Haddad, Carmen Mrs.-61
Haddad, Joey-194, 61, 192, 96
Haddad, Marian-212, 52, 97, 95
Haddad, Nancy-221, 85, 87
Hall, George-43, 46, 49
Hamilton, Laura-243, 137
Hammond, Molly-93, 232, 101
Hantzopulos, Nick-212, 87
Hardie, Patricia-100, 161, 195, 199
Hart Charles-212, 140
Hartmann, Debbie Mrs.-105
Hary, Charles-221, 164
Hatfield, Le Anna-243
Hawley, Richard Mr.-97, 95
Hernandez, Freddy-124, 140, 138, 141, 206,
V-Football, Letterman, V-Basketball, Golf,
Hernandez, Froylan-44, 46
Hernandez, Jose-232, 46
Hernandez, Patricia-232, 53
Hernandez, Sandra-212, 211, 52
Hernandez, Victor-212, 142, 143
Herrera, Alicia-221, 136, 154
Herrera, John-222, 221, 143
Herrera, Teri-14, 243, 137, 155
Hidalgo, Juan-232, 46,44
Hinojos, Kimberly-212, 105, 102
Hinojos Mike-222, 166
Holguin, Becky-112, 213, 52
Holguin, Jesus-222, 143, 143
Holland, Sonia-213, 103, 102
Holmes, Mark-244, 102
Horne, Gaye-232, 45, 46, 96
Hoy, Steve195, 100, 150, 148
Tennis, NSHS, NJHS
Huchton, Hadley-232, 101, 163
Holguin, Becky-213, 52
Ibarbo, Carlos-97, 156
ltuarte, Alfredo-213, 48, 46
ltuarte, Gloria-232, 85, 45, 46
Izquierdo, Jose-213, 164, 165
Jackson, Jonathon-244, 85
Jordan, Jacky-213, 114
Jacabo, Joe Mr.-!85, 86
Jarvis, C.D. Mr.-124, 126
Jaramillo, Flaul-222, 85
Jennette, Sean-244, 106
Jett, Debbie-221, 222, 109, 106
, 119, 96, 152
Jimenez, Edmundo-244, 147, 146, 130
Johnson, Burton Mr.-100
Johnson, Jenna-222, 85
Jones, Kevin-244, 85
Joosten, Vicki-232, 109, 106
Jordan, Jacky-109, 107, 54
Kaprosy, Daniel-232, 60,
Karam, Charles-195, 160
Swim Team, DE
keisy, Cynthia-222, 219, 101, 89, 85, 84, 55
Kelsy, Willie-195, 87, 86, 55
V-Band Treasurer, Student Council
Kerr, Ginny-213, 212, 112, 51
Kerr, Monica-222, 85, 55
King, Henly-222, 148
King, Jamie-195, 96
Student Council, Track, Basketball, Senior
Kinsey, Bobby-213, 156
Koehler, Burce-232, 144
Koehler, christine-213, 211, 107, 105, 93, 54
Kupfer, Abby-223, 222, 57
Kupfer, Sam-222, 106, 85
Lares, Laura-244 V
Lasini, Gina-112, 244
Lauritzen, Signe-195, 102, 96
Leighton, Darin-244, 91
Leon, George Mr.-91
Lepe, David-167, 170
Lerner, Kenneth-195, 8, 51, 206,
Student Council Treasurer, Speech and
Drama, Senior Profile-Always Talking
Licano, Mario-195, 48, 44
Licon, David-195, 100, 160, 161, 23
Swim, Team, SNHS President, NJHS, Student
Licon, Rudy-170, 146
OEA, Speech and Drama
Lopez, Javier-126, 142
Lopez, Ruben-222, 219, 170, 142
Lopez, Virginia-196, 108, 109, 60, 51
Lovelady, Steve-196, 150, 151, 148, 207
Tennis, SNHS, NJHS
Lozano, Luis-222, 140, 170, 142
Lujan, Edward-232, 144, 145, 131
Lujan, Marsha-112, 244
Lujan,Tor1y-232, 140, 141
Luna, Patty-213, 95, 97
Luthro, Shirlyn-232, 163
Lyman, Craig-196, 148, 207
McAlmon, Ann-206, 196
Mclntyre, Kristi-221, 222
McKillip, Danny Mr.-168,167,170
McKinney, Erin-150, 151, 213
McKinney, Scott-101, 244
McManus, Larry-101, 130,244
McNiel, Lisa-96, 101, 109,232
Macias, Felix-142, 170,222
, Patricia-45, 46, 91, 22
Macias, Flebecca-45, 232
Macias, Virginia-136, 154,222
x, Brian-23, 93, 100, 107, 114, 115 96
SNHS, V-Orchestra, Youth Symphony
All State Orchestra, MAFIA Secretary,
Medical Science Club, Student Council Matt'
Maldonado, Alberto-167, 170, 222
Maldonado, Patsy-155, 244
Malooly, Paul-102, 190
French Club, Gymnastics Team
Marcus, Lenny-164, 222
Mares, Anna-19, 54, 133, 134, 211,213
Mares, John-93, 101, 236
Mares, Luis-131, 236
Marquez, Javier-97, 105, 126, 127, 196
All City Varsity Basketball, Track, Art Honor
Marrufo, Jesus-130, 146, 244
Martinez, Camilo-140, 156, 157, 196
Letterman, Track, V-Football, Wrestling, All-
Martinez, Leticia-113, 213
Martinez, Martha-168, 169, 213
Martinez, Monica-104, 154
Maser, Elizabeth-18, 118, 164, 197, 205
Cheerleader, Spring Fiesta Princess,
Vigilantes, Gymnastics Team, Student Coun-
Molina, Oscar-131, 167, 237
Molina, Rodolfo-166, 170, 197
Track, Cross Country, NJHS, SNHS, Latin
Molinar, Albert-61, 197
Molinar, Crystal-112, 155, 245
Molinar, Marco-213, 140
Pearl-54, 118, 154, 209
Sylvia-58, 85, 96, 197
Tatler Staff, Yearbook Staff 78-79, Girls'
Chorus, V-Band, DE
Moore, Sammy-131, 237
Mora, Richard-146, 245
Morales, Jesus-164, 214
Ochoa, Bart-188, 206
Track, Student Council, Senior Class
Historian, Creative Arts Magazine,
Staff, Kalevala Vice-President
Ochoa, Lettie-95, 119, 214
0'Connor, Colleen-104, 105, 198
French club, Kalevala, AHS President, SNHS
Medical Science Club
Olivares, Maria-101, 107, 224
Olivar, Oliver-128, 142
OEA, Junior Science Seminar
'Orndortf, Mitchell-61, 109,214
Maser, Sylvia-163, 213
Maturino, Alma-26, 46, 236
Medina, Isidro-143, 213
Moreno, Angel-142, 223
Moreno, Henry-105, 126, 197
Basketball Manager, AHS
Moreno, Ricardo-237 '
Orona, Robert-128, 214
Orozco, Ernesto-131, 144, 237
Orozco, Rene-146, 245
Ortega, David-146, 245
Ortega, Luis-146, 245
Mejia, Gloria-168, 169,223
Melchor, Lourdes-137, 244
Melendez, Alma-27, 45, 236
Melgar, Luis-8, 197
Melgar, Mario-49, 58, 59, 80, 81, 197
Melgoza, Benny Mr.-81
Menchaca, Maya-101, 112, 123, 236
Menchaca, Nancy-46, 53, 93
Morton, Cody-93, 101, 106,231,223
Moss, Henry-139, 140, 170, 197
Motes, Joe-23, 62, 63, 100, 197
Tatler Editor, French Club Vice President,
NJHS, SNHS, Who's Who, Senior Profiles-
Munoz, Frank-142, 143, 223
Munoz, Thomas-81, 159
Murguia, Terestia-108, 197
French Club, Major Sports Club
Murillo, Becky-55, 62, 84, 85, 89, 198
Kalevala, Tatler Staff, PTSA Representative,
Mendez, Angelica-101, 236
Mendez, Denise-96, 107, 213
Mendez, Sonia-107, 197
Kalevala, Tatler Staff, '79 Yearbook, Girls'
Chorus, Medical Science Club, Spanish Club,
French Club, Jets Club, FTA
Mendoza, Danny Mr.-155
Mendoza, Eddie-140, 164, 165, 197
V-Football, V-Golf, Letterman
Mendoza, Lorenzo-142, 213
Mendoza, Sammy-123, 223
Flag Corps, Student Council
Murillo, Emily-46, 113, 198
Nanez, Olivia-237, 93
Nanez, Robert-237, 144
Natale, Gina-223, 52, 122
Ortega, Stella-84, 85, 86
Ortiz, Lorraine-96, 234
Ortiz, Mark-107, 108,214
-Pabon, Julio-214, 160, 150
Pabon, Roxana-234, 11
Pastrana, Laura-224, 109, 11, 9
Pastrana, Linda-234, s109, 57
Patterson, Bonnie-224, 89, 85, 84
Patterson, Sylvia-214, 86, 85
Pena, Ftichard-209, 176, 166, 61
Merworth, Lauren-95, 97, 223
Meyers, Mark Mr.-85, 86
Millard, Carol-137, 245
Molinar, Anthony-167, 237
Navarro, Jenny-237, 101, 53
Navarro, Sara-101, 53, 245
Neder, Yvonne-152, 163
Neese, Cindy-237, 161
Neill, Denise-220, 54, 85, 224, 84, 89
Nicholson, Ftichard-224, 167
Nickey, Steve-237, 144
Nieto, Ramon-198, 48, 44 46
Nieves, Annette-224, 136
Noriga, Ftaul-245, 130
Norman, Patsy-224, 168, 169
Perez, Arturo-44, 46, 48, 49
Perez, Efren-245, 144, 131
Perez, Gilbert-244, 87, 85
Perez, Hugo-224, 142
Perez, Jose-234, 109, 106, 91
Perez, Martha-234, 85
Perez, Richard-234, 85
Perez, Rosa-214, 154
Perez, Rosie-220, 199, 102, 48, 46, 45
Basketball, Major Sprots Club, Student Coun-
cil, Girls' Chorus, President DE, Drill Team,
Rifle Team Sweetheart, Battalion Sweetheart,
Vigilates, FHA Club
Perez, Rudy-245, 146
Perez, Susana-224, 96
Pitchtord, Patricia-206, 199, 112, 109, 108, 100
Pollard, Anita-199, 96, 85, 58
Tatler Staff, Girls Chorus, V-Choir, V-Band
Pope, Barbara-214, 96, 93
Porras, Blanca-234, 46
Portillo, Arturo-199, 188, 112, 102, 61, 10, 55
Senior Class President, DE
Portillo, Benny-234, 130
Portillo, Ernie-199, 188, 112, 95, 61
Swim Team, Vigilantes, Senior Class Yell
Leader and Vice-President Senior Profiles-
Most Spirited, V-Choir, French Club
Protillo, Luis-234, 87, 85
Powell, Barbara Mrs.-108
Prats, Jimmy-234, 85
Provencio, Laura-200, 97, 95, 23
Provencio, Teeni-214, 105, 62, 54
Provencio, Victor-234, 236
Provencio, Steven-170, 167
Provencio, Teresa-200, 118, 58, 26
Yearbook Staff 78-79, DE
Puga, Diana-214, 108
Puga, Juan-170, 142
Pusey, Debi-200, 97, 95, 89, 85, 84
Tatler, Flag Corps, V-Choir
Quezada, Teresa-234, 169, 101, 93
Quian, Daniel-234, 142
Ramirez, Bertha-200, 48, 46, 45, 19
ROTC Lady-ln-Waiting, Battalion Commander,
Ramirez, George-234, 157, 156, 85, 52
Ramirez, Jose-200, 93
stra, Student Council
Ramirez, Laura-225, 163
Ramirez, Lourdes-214, 152. 93
Ramirez, Luis-200, 180, 156, 140, 95
Letterman, Senior Favorite, V-Football,
V-Wrestling, V-Choir, V-Baseball, Track
Ramirez, Norma'246, 155
Ramirez, Rafael-243, 144, 145
Ramirez, Sally-214, 109, 105, 102
Ramos, Carlos-225, 143
Ramos, Leticia-215, 96
Ramos, Manuel-225, 46
Ramos, Mary-225, 169
Ramos, Rafael-234, 167
Ramos, Terry-45, 46, 48
Rangel, Rosa-246, 155, 137
Rasor, 'Mike-246, 147, 146, 130
Senior Profile-Most Dependable
Ratliff, Paul-246, 101
Raudry, Lucia-215, 210, 96, 59
Raunam, Leathy-113, 25
Reyes, Faustino Mr.-81
Reyna, Zita-215, 109, 96
Reynolds, Jerry-108, 96
Reza, Rueben-200, 197, 189,
Ridley, Judy Mrs-112
150, 109, 97, 95
Rivera, Amy-215, 161, 107
Rivera, Bobbie-225, 246, 101
Rivera, Carlos-200, 158, 159
Rivera, Ernesto-246, 146
Rivera, Luis-234, 144
Rivera, Monica-215, 107
Robert, Joe-200, 140
V-Football, Track, Letterman Club
Robles, Charles-225, 106, 85
Rocha, Bertha-234, 230, 47, 46, 45
Rodriguez, Aizza-234, 91
Rodriguez, Arturo-201, 126
Rodriguez, Carlos-234, 131
Rodriguez, Dora-246, 155
Rodriguez, John-215, 142
Rodriguez, Jorge-215, 156, 140
Rodriguez, Lourdes-225, 152
Rodriguez, Lupe-201, 135, 133
Major Sports Club, V-Vollevball, Basketball
Captain, Track, Sigma
Rodriguez, Maria-246, 91
Rodriguez, Raquel-201, 188, 63
Tatler Eidtor, Senior Yell Leader, Student
Rogers, Isha-205, 203, 201, 80, 81, 58, 48
Drama, Kalevala, Yearbook Assistant Editor
78-79, Tennis Team
Rojas, Emma Miss-106
Rojas, Fernie-235, 144
Rojas, Luis-235, 144
Rojas, Norah-225, 95
Rojas, George-229, 235, 108
Rojas, Jose-225, 167
Roman, Belinda-215, 21, 87, 86, 85
Roman, Ricky-87, 226, 85
Roman, Yolanda-246, 85
Romero, Burno-215, 127, 126, 124
Romo, Michael-226, 128
Rosas, Abe-226, 160
Rosas, Mario-235, 85
Rosas, Rene-201, 90, 87, 86, 85
V-Band, Drum Major 78-79, Stage Band,
V-Orchestra, Stage Orchestra
Rosas, Ricky-235, 87, 85
Rosen, Robbie-201, 189, 53, 51
NJHS, Vigilantes, Senior Class Yell Leader,
Student Council, Senior Profiles-Most School
Rosen, Sheila-226, 101
Rubio, David-226, 46, 44
Ruiz, Gina-246, 101, 63, 53,51
Ruiz, Laura-226, 15
Ruiz Velasco, Rosario-215
Ruiz Velasco, Teresa-246
Ruiz, Vanessa-202, 114
Ruiz, Guillermo Mr.-128, 126
Saavedra, Melinda-95, 97, 112,113, 202
Saavedra, Bobby-246, 96
Saenz, Martin-225, 166, 170
Saenz, Richard-96, 131, 235
V-Volleyball, V-Track, Speech and Drama,
Sigma Kappa Phi
Salazar, Benny-142, 215
Salazar, Bobby-166, 167
Salazar, Florencio-167, 235, 131
Salazar, Frank-142, 226
Salazar, Helen-54, 113, 235
Katherine-137, 155, 247
Sigales, Angelica-112, 247, 242
Sigales, Laura-238, 226, 15, 136
Salcldo, Andy Mr.-81
Salcldo, Becky-105, 113, 118, 17, 202, 60
Track, FHA, Cheerleader, Teen Involvement,
Speech and Drama, Octagon Club, Spring
Fiesta Queen, Student Council, Creative Arts
Salcldo, Eva-52, 112
Salcido, lda-136, 226
Salcldo, Irene-105, 114, 107, 215
Salcido, Leticia-100, 202, 60, 107, 105, 114
Medical Science Club Vice-President, NJHS,
SNHS, Jets, Mafia, Teen Involvement
Sarellana, Lucy-235, 168
Sarracino, Janet Mrs.-103, 102
Tabor, Pam-217, 107, 113
Talamantes, Joe-217, 140
Tarin, Danny-217, 156
Tarin, Delia-217, 119, 154'
Tarin, Eddiel247, 130
Teran, Carmen-Baseball Sweetheart,
Thompson, Anthony-227, 85
Saucedo, Beto-97, 95
Saucedo, Eva-216, 163
, Kathy-85, 101, 247, 243
, Marcella-216, 85, 84, 89
, Sandra-203, 100, 201, 15, 11, 97,
118, 23, 95, 17
Spring Fiesta Lady-ln-Waiting, Cheerleader,
Homecoming Duchess, V-Choir, Junior Class
Scanlon, Mary-203, 100, 52, 57, 107, 112, 108,
SNHS, NJHS, Student, Council, French Club,
Vice-Pres., Spanish Club Treasurer, Track,
Cross Country, Kalevala, Medical Science
Club, Mafia, Vigilantes
Schillinger, Kenneth-203, 61, 48, 47, 44
Schwartz, Jon-238, 148
Schwartz, Laurie-59, 58, 203, 100, 200, 19
Schwarzback, Becky-238, 101
Scott, Cora-85, 247
Scott Laura-203, 187, 56, 112, 150, 151, 148,
48, 148, 23
Torres, Ceci-239, 85
Torres, Diana-217, 112, 85, 87
Torres, Gustavo-61, 128
Torres, Luis-217, 227
Torres, Patricia-239, 108
Torres, Sylvia-227, 85
Tovar, Hector-52, 217
Tovar, Gilbert-148, 100, 150
Basketball, Softball, Track, Wrestling
mean, vos, FHA
Tovar, Toby Mr.-107
NJHS, Tennis Team Captain, Senior Favorite,
Student Council, Who's Who, Vigilantes, SAC
Segoviano, Ricardo-140, 170
All-District Football, Track
Serrano, Susanna-204, 85, 84
V-Band, Track, Sigma Pres.
Seyffert, Dolph-85, 204, 60, 201, 97, 85
Teen involvement, Track, Cross Country,
Tran, Le Thu-227
Trillo, Bertha-59, 58, 85, 96, 205
V-Band, Girls' Choir, Spur
Uecker, Alan-55, 144, 239
V-Band, All-State Choir, Student Council
Seyffert, Fred-85, 247
Shaheen, Gus-238, 167
FTA, FHA, Medical Science Club
Valdez, Cathy-217, 227
Valdez, Martha-45, 46, 217
Shipley, Debbie-238, 55, 109, 163, 6
Shipley, Jennifer-204, 7
Showery, Becky-226, 11, 24
Sierra, Jessie-216, 140
Sierra, Martha-238, 136
Sifuentes, Leo-216, 87, 170
Valdiviez, Leticia-169, 227
Valdiviez, Robert-166, 206
Track, Cross Country, NJHS
Valenzuela, lsaura-112, 247
Valenzuela, Laura-169, 206
Vandertulip, Richard-95, 97, 96, 109, 1
Vasquez, Beatrice-227, 168, 169
Vasquez, Joe-149, 247
Vasquez, Teresa-95, 206, 152
V-Volleyball, V-Choir, Basketball, Wrestling
Vega, Enrique-128, 227
Vega, Frances-227, 163
Velasquez, Gerardo-206, 167, 239
Venegas, Laura-206, 85, 60, 55, 86
Varsity Band Chaplain and Sweetheart, Jr.
Homecoming Duchess, Jr. Class Secretary,
JV Cheerleader, Teen Involvement, Senior
Senator, Student Council
Venegas, Victor-167, 227
Veytia, Carlos-102, 217
Vijil, Johnny-85, 87
Vilardell, Charles-206, 112, 97, 109
Villa, Nora-227, 105, 169
Villanueva, Mario-206, 124, 126
Villareal, Andy-239, 106, 85, 164
Wade, Jimmy-217, 150, 148
Wallace, Judi-207, 188, 55, 52, 53, 60
Student Council, Senior Class Secretary,
NJ HS, Yearbook
Weaver, Tray-239, 144
White, Carrie-207, 150, 148, 206
Wiener, Jacqueline-100, 105, 207
Williams, David-227, 225, 62, 63
Williams, Paul-126, 217
Wingate, Helen-217, 97, 95
Winningham, Becky-227, 226, 106,52 l
Winningham, Howard-146, 247
Wofford, Don Mr.-117
Woodward. Linda-226, 96
Yamashita, Kazutaka-207, 107
Yanez, Catherine-101, 239
Zaragoza, Arthur-239, 144
Zamarripa, Irene-227, 85
Zarazua, Elsa-207, 169
Zimmerman, Lee-207, 102, 103
Zotz, Cindy-101, 161, 160
Zotz, Karen-101, 247
Zuniga, Johnny-247, 130
Zuniga, Tina'227, 85, 25
1 ,I,1, 11 -IF -' I I I I I
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