Fredericksburg High School - Mesa Yearbook (Fredericksburg, TX)
- Class of 1985
Page 1 of 216
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1985 volume:
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tylish catch f- Senior
Chad Bt-1'iihnI'ti practices
receiving thu football during
nn after-school workout,
S homing their spirit - Un
Hnwniinii Dress Dov
iripzhti inns tanti c:iiuei'letititrr's
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2 f Upening
nder ai ack of Coyotes - Senior Reagan Flory tries to
break t rough some Uvalcle defenders for six points.
Seniors Frank Gnynes and Robb Spies help out.
I n the heat ofthe summer Y Working on the form that would
make them area champs. RandyG1over, Louis Murghy, Iason
Hopkins and Bert Ottmers shoot baskets before t e season
gage? iflgwn' R
, . -T!
Getting a taste of the action - Heavil guarded by two Tivy
Antlers, senior Re ina Klein goes for the ball. The Billie Girls
defeated Tivy in both district games and went on to play in the state
B ringing out the spirit -
At the Homecoming
parade and pep rally, ma-
jorettes Kelly Kothe, Iulie
Sechrist, Kristie Ellebracht
and former student Denise
Heinen bunny hop.
Good times still exist
vlemories are something that cannot alwais be captured
hrough pictures or writing, but they can e kept in the
L984 started off with wonderful and shining attitudes but
Jy 1985 they were difficult to maintain.
New rules, harder classes, and a crack down on socializ-
rlg in class has put a damper on students' moods.
Phe glimmer that is left in the school is like a little can-
lle that never goes out. The fight never dies. Students
ii deep to find old enthusiasm. The Hecklers at basket-
Jail games, friends going to a dance at Pat's Hall, or peo-
Dle getting together at a friend's house for an evening of
Trivial Pursuit or just sitting around. These evenings and
Events bring students closer and it makes school more
Dearable because the life from these "get-togethersw is
brought to school.
Even though school has changed, the students do find a
way around these rules to have fun. whether it is after
school or on weekends.
lust a glimmer of our at-
titude may be left, but
shining times come from
School is harder and good times are
fewer, but students still try.
Memories are made this -Ioe D' Clayton
way and they usually last a
lifetime. Pictures or
writing may call them up again, but they can only be
captured in the mind. When we look back on it all, we
see that the tough times really weren't so bad. We
proved to ourselves that we could get through them and
come out on top.
Page by Kristie Ellebracht f 3
Togczther Y Senior
Knapp and sophomore ma-
jorette Susie Sultemier join
forces in supporting the
Breakin' - With the lunch crowds watching, Rio Schonber,
freshman, brings a new "wave" to FHS. While break dancin
didn't catch on in a big way, students did enjoy watching someon
who knew his stuff.
Students set the mood
It's the place to catch up on the latest, make big plans
for the future, experience a new world and to gain
knowledge that wi l last a lifetime.
But the atmosphere has
changed. There is no time to
talk with friends, and little
time to discuss plans with the
counselors. On-hand ex-
periences have ractically
slipped by, and all, attention
has centered toward the
The change in the boy's basketball
record and the girls winning district
sparked the spirit.
- Tammy Ramsey
Though the changes can't be blamed on the ad-
ministration, the effects were intensely felt by
No exemptions, fewer absences and the many other
new rules put into effect because of House Bil 72, all
4 f Opening
caused students to take a good look at their studies.
The student's first idea might have been to just "blot
off" all of his classes. But after the first 69, whic
meant "FLUNKING," and the first week the eligibili
ty slip wasn't signed, the student realized what he wa
While everyone had to study longer and with mor
intensity, students still had the desire to have fun ant
be relaxed. They just had to dig a little deeper to fin.
There were no championship football games so the
made up for it in basketball season. The s irit was dy
ing at pep rallies, so many seniors added, their craz
antics to Friday spirit dress-up days.
For many students it took awhile to realize that i
would be up to them to determine the mood of th
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Tropical beauty - Senior
Wendy Imme prepares a
grass skirt for "Go Hawaiian"
Narky Nerds - Spirit
does a lot of crazy things
to some people, and seniors
Buzzy Dorer and Keith
Braeuer were really affected.
aiffif' we it .
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F houghs of vacation-Although FHS may be a long way from
Hawaii, Senior Stephanie Keller makes the best of senior
arking lot at noon.
Q o not again-Senior Sherrie lung can't believe that Russell
Wipff is embarrassing her again.
, wfqyff ,
Traci Wicker X 5
hut il pain - Slnilents
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6 f Opening
ompiiter nge - Apprecititirin of czuinputers made tl1em more
vziliiiilile in every ilI'4!il of use. While inputting the l1ov's basket-
l111ll statistics lime Clayton, senior, gets frustrated. H
eflections - Going uver tlie flag routine is tiresome decided
Natalie CliI'iSliHl'i,Sf5Iii0l'inlllL1C0l"IlS member.
J ouble Trouble - "Hey Coach, we're bad" seems to be what Frank
Gu nes and Kenneth Fries are saying as they goof off duringl an
fter sc ool practice. Things got down to business as the team foug t to
Mutual feelingl - Iunior Lori
Kammlah s ows a look of
slight distress at the Homecoming
parade. This sign was frequent
Looking around for originals
'hey're like any others from any other high school.
ome are rounded, others are kind of thin, The are
ll accented with two-of-a-kinds in shades of blue,
Irown, and green. And they are topped with original
The ones at FHS may not be as varied as those from
iearby Austin and San Antonio schools, but they are
he many faces of FHS students.
The sweat in football, at the stockshows, and over
he books. They laugh at friends, in classes, and on
he senior trip. They cry at the lost championship
game, and at gradution.
Students at FHS, though varying in physical
:haracteristics, form the classes of this school.
?reshmen were sh and intimidated, the innocence
almost shown in their faces. Sophomores were no
onger lost in their halls. Iuniors began to take charge
and stopped caring what anyone else might think. The
seniors were distinguished by shaving nicks and
While the underclassmen felt at home at FHS, the
seniors began to look for their
place in society. The ques-
tioning looks on their faces
were evidence enough of
what lay ahead.
FHS is quite a change. But everyone
here has been so friendly the transi-
tion wasn't difficult.
The students of FHS are a lot - Holly Hdrfmdnn
like other students in that the
new restrictions affected
both, and that they are all working for the common
goal of graduation.
But FHS and Fredericksbur are different. More is
expected of FHS students iecause they are FHS
students, and everything that is done is backed by
Page by Kristie Ellebracht and Traci Wicker X 7
8 X Student Life
S enior Wendy Immel is sure to "bag
her prey" as she participates in
camouflage dress-up day in October.
L ininf up for the attack lrightl are
bac row left to rightg senior Ken-
neth Fries, junior Todd Enderlin,
senior Bert Barwise, lack Schmid, Bob-
by johnson, and junior Tommy
S enior "Ohly Spicoly" Ian Ohlenburg
thinks, "Yeah, I'm bad" when she
participated in Hawaiian dress-up day.
S enior Stephanie Keller wants people to
know just because she's in band doesn't
mean she can't be sexy, as she kids around
during a Monday night practice.
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Une-on-one - Director Larry Edge stops to ex-
plain to freshman Iohn Elrod his role in the up-
D rummers lodi Adams, Melanie Gillis, Tony
Williams, lodi Ramsey, Guy Hinkle, and Tammy
Whitewood, line up in their unique but uniform style.
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Obstacles bring out best in band
ew directors, new marching style, and
an extra step to state are just a few of
the obstacles that stood in the way of the
band's chance for a berth in the State
Marching Contest held in Austin Nov. 13.
"This year included many new obstacles, but
reaped many new benefits," said senior
Drum Major Ieffrey Pehl. "Receiving two
Division I ratings and having the experience
of working with two new, excellent directors,
and an entirely new group of fine musicians
was a worthwhile experience."
The band marched into competition led by
new directors Larry Edge and Ieff DuBose.
Edge last taught at Waco High School.
DuBose is really a "new" director. He is a
first-year director who graduated from the
University of Texas in the fall of 1983.
Although the band did not advance to State
competition this year, they received Division
I ratings all the way. On Oct. 27 the band
competed at District in San Antonio and won
the right to move on to Regionals in
Alice Nov. 3.
Hours of practice - band camp, lunchtime,
and evenings - paid off for the 137 band
members as they strove for their 24th con-
secutive Sweepstakes. In the 23 years of be-
ing a Sweepstakes band, FHS placed first in
the State Marching Contest the first year it
was held 119801 and received second place Ito
Georgetownl the next three years.
This year the band faced the first Regional
competition which was held in Alice, where
they vied with six other area bands for
Along with a change of directors came a
change of style. The went from "corps style"
to "military marching" and back to "corps
style" for competition.
"This year started off hard because of the
new band directors, but with a lot of co-
operation things turned out rather well," said
senior rifle Tammy Ramsey.
10 f Student Life
Going for a "I" - At District competition in San
Antonio freshman lenee MacGregor and Doug
Crenwelge, senior, concentrate on making what they
consider "the best" even better.
' ' sf..
S howy - When the band takes the field in contest,
their pride in performance is all a part of the com-
petition. Senior drum major Ieff Pehl and julie
Sechrist, junior rifle, show their pride at District
Attention - Assistant band director Carol Meier
lleftj shows senior Sherrie lung, junior Terri
Eckers, freshman Stephani Perry, and others that
"practice makes perfect" during an afternoon
Page by: Debra Kneese, Kimberly Durst X 11
Homecoming fun is getting our feet wet
Plowing ahead 1 Leading the way in the
Homecoming Parade, cheerleader Karen Kothe
drives a mini-tractor from Krauskopf Brothers.
Eyes shining with excitement - Homecoming
nominee Angela Klaerner waits for the announce-
ment with her escort senior Doug Crenwelge.
Building the perfect beast Y In hopes of being
number one are MerZ's Maniacs. The group too
the title of "best car float."
12 X Student Life
nside was the only place to be. None of
the excitement, vibes, or preparations
for Homecoming could be ex erienced by
watching from your desk whilje the classes
decorated their doors or forgetting to come
help decorate your club float.
"The only thing that stands out in my mind
is the night before the parade. The float
was basically put together in one ni ht."
said Keith Bohnert, senior. "Some stufents
even missed lunch and some of their
glasses the next day in order to finish the
The work was worth the effort for Spanish
Club members whose entry won "best all
around." Merz's Maniacs' entry was the
winner of the "best car float" and FTA
won the "best carry float." All had the task
of following the theme of the "Call of the
Other ongoing activities included the door
decorating contest involving all the second
period classes, "It was hectic, but it was
fun, too. Everyone took part in decorating
it." said Dena Holliman, junior, adding,
"All the fast work paid off when Mesa won
Yet nothin comes close to the excitement
of voting For the homecoming .nominees
and choosing of the queen. "I'll never
forget sitting in my sixth period English
class and hearing the secretary announce
the nominees." said Tammie Duecker,
senior. "I had a sick feeling in my stomach
and my hands were damp. When they
called my name I started crying."
The honor of being chosen was most im-
portant to senior Nancy Hahn, who was
eventually elected queen. "When I was on
the field, I realized it really didn't matter
how it came out." She said addin , "I was
just looking up at my parents Eoping I
wouldn't let them down."
.,,: - f
2- X 'Q
'wr' .fif ,, 15
Spirit adds a touch of individuality
viii ie at 1'
il S 201 VI
Getting a chance to cool off - seniors Eric Ilgler
and Stephanie Keller enjoy lunch at t eir
Signalling their feelings of being number one -
seniors Reagan Flory and Frank Guynes show
their Billie spirit
A classic - senior Lisa Herzog and her friends
decorated her car for crazy day.
14 X Student Life
ith pep rallies shortened to a half
hour, the responsibility of building
up school spirit depended more on in-
dividuals than on organized groups.
Friday mornings might find a mixture of
cheerleaders, bandies, and other crazies
running through the halls showing off their
Even with these students participating in
crazy day activities in the eyes of some
students that intangible thing called school
spirit decreased this year. "The declining
of school spirit is a sign of the times. There
is not enou h class competition," math
teacher Charfes Haas said.
Haas is a very supportive fan and his su -
port shows in practically everythin fine
does. He's at pep rallies etting students
ready for the big game tEat night. "The
main thing is to get everybody standing
and yelling," he said. Afterwards he's at
the game yelling the team on to victory,
often as the honorary captain.
This year the Hecklers made an ap-
pearance at varsity basketball games. With
excited yells they showed their spirit and
their pride in the basketball teams.
To make pep rallies different, "prizes
should be given to get more people to par-
ticipate on crazy day and new themes need
to be thought up," said Brooks Flory.
Students like Flory and jimmie West try to
improve school spirit. They've come as
cheerleaders and many seniors have dress-
ed up as babies or whatever happened to
strike their fancy that day.
The cheerleaders contribute a great deal to
school spirit. "The cheerleader's job isn't
just cheering for the team but trying to get
everyone involved in the cheers," said
junior cheerleader Aimee Hodges.
"Spirit can't be manufactured," senior
Skotti Burnett said, "it's either there or it
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Going other places to have fun
Seniors Deborah Schweers and Traci Wicker
enjoy a cool refreshing Frostie at Wendy's in
C howing down on Mr. Gatti's pizza are seniors
Stephanie jones, Tammie Duecker, Reagan
Flory, Lori Weinheimer, Bert Barwise, and Mark
S winging out: students find lrightl the Gillespie
County Fair is one last whirl of fun before go-
ing back to school.
16 X Student Life
ince there's no seven-screen theatre in
town, no Fuddruckers or McDonald's,
students often load up on weekends and
travel to other places just to quench their
Sometimes the old, familiar routine
becomes too old and familiar and students
feel the need to get out of town to have fun.
Besides new paces to go, a change of
scenery offers different people and a
chance to make new friends.
"When I lived in Dallas, there was always
something fun to do," junior April 'Adams
said. "Even if it was the same place over
and over, there were always new people to
meet. In Dallas we had amusement parks,
clubs that only 17-19 year olds could get in-
to, and there was always a party to go to.
When I moved to Fredericksburg I was
shocked because I have only been to one
party since I've been here. And when the
weekend rolls around, my friends always
say, 'let's go to Kerrville,' or 'let's go to San
For some the small-town pace is just too
slow and that can occasionally cause trou-
ble when that feeling of having nothing to
do leads to driving "under the influence."
Lots of local students make a re ular trip to
Long Branch in Kerrville and Sie theatres
in San Antonio. "Long Branch is a fun
rescpectable place to go," junior Cara Feller
"Fredericksburg is like the weather,"
junior Iosie Gonzales said, "Sometimes it's
nice and sometimes it's horrible. If you
don't like it, wait a couple of hours and it
will probably change. You have lots of
friends here, but once you find someone to
do somethingl with, you both sit around
wondering w at to do."
Fredericksburg has its good points, but the
entertainment for the young generation
leaves a lot to be desired.
W ttttt o t ,
A cting like studs v Sophomores Quintin Riley and
Timmy Stuewe try to act crazy on a boring Friday
re we having fun yet? seems to be what all
these people are saying Ileftl as they watch what
obviously is an exciting movie at the drive-in.
H owling at the moon . . . Rodney Dolgener, Tommy
Crenwelge, and Mark Itz are either trying to sing
a song or have a good time at the Sonic.
VVhere's the action? That seems to be what
Brian Sikes, Scott Immel, Bruce Ienschke, and
Drew Hardin are sa ing as they try to think of
something exciting to do in Fritztown.
Page by: Lori Weinheimer X 17
truggling to achieve
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hat a pain - Coach Mayfield signs senior Tam-
my Ramsey's eligibility slip for at letics.
icket time - Mr. Clawson reminds senior Ken-
neth Fries to buy his parking sticker or else he
will be given a ticket.
orning routine 1 Mr. Clawson, a pro at signing
absence slips, okays Susie Mueller's excuse.
18 X Student Life
hen students returned to school after the
summer break, they discovered many
changes had been made - and not all of them
Changes were made in the grading system,
absences, extracurricular activities, field trips,
and even privileges such as the junior and
senior parking lots. Most changes were the
result of House Bill 72, the product H. Ross
Perot's education committee and the Texas
Complaints came over the removal of exemp-
tions. "Exemptions had their purpose and serv-
ed a purpose. Because of the new rules, the con-
cern about grades is not as high as it was," Lois
Whitewood, English department chairperson,
Even though many students felt like all of the
changes had only affected them, the ad-
ministrators and teachers felt the changes too.
The new rules added a lot more paper work to
an administrators or teacher's already-busy
schedule. Because of the added paper work
teacher's jobs became even more complicated.
f if '
Another change that teachers and students
disliked was the new absence policy. The rule
was set up to help the students, but "all it does is
penalize the outstanding students who want to
excel in extracurricular activities," Roger
Green, Vocational Ag teacher, said.
Students became discouraged with the new
school rules and many quit trying. "We have
more students flunking. At this time last year
we had 120 students flunking. This year we
have 165 flunking," said Principal Iames Baize.
The academically-good students were also feel-
ing the pressures from the new school rules
even though their motivation to excel in school
was still strong. "I feel like they are holding me
back. I get the same treatment as those students
who get bad grades. I feel like I deserve more,"
said junior Kari Klier.
"Obviously some changes needed to take place.
Hopefully the new rules will mellow some and
the poorer changes will be corrected," Baize
The new look - The old report cards were re-
placed with computerized report cards.
E asy does it - Because of the ease of the new com-
puter, Counselor Les Phillips is able to keep track
of student's schedule without as much paperwork.
I 'm here - lust as the bell was ringing, junior Beto
h ghapa ran into class with a mess of papers in his
Page by Deborah Schweers X 19
Family' ties - Steen Rasmussen keeps a picture of
his family close b' durin his year in the U.S.
Rasmussen lleftl with liis brother, mother and friend
in Denmark is reminded of what he's going home to.
20 f Exchange Students
iwi, Swede or Dane - you've seen them around.
Whether it's in the halls, the cafeteria or at a Friday
night game - or maybe it was at Pat's Hall last Satur-
day night. If you haven't guessed by now. the people in ques-
tion are this year's exchange students,
Kimberly Gates, 17-year-old from Motuelea, New Zealand,
was the first to arrive in mid-january, 1984 and stayed until
january, 1985. During her year she lived with the Milton
jung's, the Virginia Clark family and Lynn and Leann Hecht.
Ulf Strand, 18-year-old from Stockholm, Sweden, and Steen
Rasmussen, 16-year-old from Allrod, Denmark, arrived in
August in time for the new school year and left in july. Strand
lived with Chuck and Lane Tate and Rasmussen with the
Mary Anne Bobo family.
Traditions and holidays that American students take for
granted - like Independence Day, Halloween, Thanksgiv-
ing, Homecoming, the junior-Senior Prom and graduation -
are totally new to exchange students.
Church was also another difference the three found. Church
attendance, each said. was more regular here than in their
countries. "People in Denmark don't take church seriously,"
Rasmussen said. "It's not that people aren't Christian, it's just
that they don't go to church often," Gates said.
School was another place where difference cropped up. "I
love FHS but it's too institutional," Gates said, "School is sup-
posed to be a place to learn, but also have fun. We wore
uniforms back home, but my school was more casual - not so
strict in terms of rules and regulations."
Strand felt that parent-child relationships were different
here. "Parents don't trust their children as much and they
don't give them as much responsibility here. Students are
treated more like adults in Sweden," he said.
Each has found special favorites. Gates loved her MTV and
enjoyed playing tennis and filling up on Opa's sausage and
pecan pies. Strand has enjoyed seeing much of the southern
U.S., and especially enjoyed southern cooking - especially
corn bread. Rasmussen's favorites were TV and pizza.
For all the year was a long one - but fascinating.
"It was a big step to take when I first decided to become an
exchange student - to stay away from home, leave all your
friends - it's not an easy decision to make. But now I'm glad
that I decided to do it," Strand said. "We all love Texas,
especially Fredericksburg, but home is always home."
puttin! on the ritz - At the junior-Senior Prom,
Swedish exchange student Ulf Strand takes off his
coat and gets into some serious dancing.
G ff to see the Wizard - Dressing u for Hallo-
ween, Ulf, the scarecrowg Steen, the tin mang
Peggy Ienschke, Dorothy lalong with Totolg Naomi
Doa , the good witchg and Amy Harr, the cowardly
lion, make up the quintet.
T he women love him - Steen Rasmussen clowns
around on the senior triplto Six Flags with friends
Traci Wicker and Lori Wein eimer.
ust one of the ang - Like the rest of the class
Rasmussen tried out the ames, rides and all that
Six Flags had to offer. "I Siink I've done a little bit
of everything," Rasmussen said of his year in the
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T urning the tables - Senior Natalie Christian will
be getting a first-hand look at life in another
country when she goes to Denmark. Pointers on what
to expect come from Steen and Ulf.
Aslice of life - Both Steen and Ulf, left, along with
New Zealand student Kim Gates, used their year-
books to start remembering names of the new people
they met at the beginning of the year.
Page by Kimberley Gates f 21
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Winning touch - junior Lucrecia Allen hopes to
be pacin the girls golf team to their third
straight trip to lille state golf meet next year. Allen has
been the team's top player in 1985.
Looking at possibilities 4 Hoping for a scholarship,
senior Rodney Dol ener checks over information
in the counselor's office. Dolgener qualified for
regional in the discus.
S cientifically speaking - Top science student Eric
Igler lrightl won district UIL Science competition,
as well as Who's Who in Science, the Bausch 81 Lomb
Award and the UT EXes Scholarshi . As the class'
highest-ranking boy, he feels his goalslhave paid off.
22 X Student Life
oals - You've heard about them since
before you were old enough to actually
understand what the word meant.
Everyone said that ou had to have them to give
your life some kind, of direction, and it's prob-
ably true. lust looking around at fellow
classmates you see people really struggling
under some inner pressure to succeed. For the
best the pressure comes not from parents or
peers but from a desire to do their best.
Three-time state qualifier Lisa Knopp said that
when she saw the chance to excel in the tri le
jump, she decided to 'go for it.' junior Flfnt
Klein said, "When I first started high jumping,
everyone said I wasn't good, so I wanted to
show them all."
For Aimee Hodges, junior, there was a similar
desire to fool the experts. "The doctors said that
I would never be able to do the kinds of jumps
required for cheerleading," she said, "but with
the help of my family and friends I was able to
overcome it." Hodges had been injured in an
automobile accident in the summer before her
junior year and her recovery was so complete
that she competed and won a spot on the varsity
cheerleading squad and was elected head
Spelling drew the interest of senior Naomi
Doak. "I started in the seventh grade. It's a
natural ability, so why not take advantage of it,"
she said. That ability took her to the regional
UIL meet this year.
"Pushing myself" is what took Eric Igler to the
spot of highest ranking boy for the Class of 1985.
"I do the best of my abilities and take
everything as it comes," he said. Besides in-
volvement in the band and UIL science - at
which he was a regional qualifier Y Igler won
Who's Who in Science and the UT EXes
Senior Natalie Christian reached her goal when
she was selected as Rotary Exchange Student.
She left in july for a year in Denmark. "Now
that the time is close," she said, "I'm a little
scared. But I know it's going to be the chance of
T he baby gang - Seniors pull together to dress up
for a spirit day, the craxier the better was the
general idea as class spirit and school spirit were
very good time, every bad time, every
in-between time was shared with
friends. And in some ways, some of the
most important learning in high school
came from our friends.
Friendshi s ranged from best friends,
either mafe or female, to the friends we ate
lunch with, to the eople we onlv knew
well enough to say " i" to in the halls.
No matter who our friends were or what
type of friendship we had to ether, we all
needed basically the same c aracteristics
in our friends. "Someone you can talk to,
.someone you can tell something to and
know that they won't tell other people" is
how junior Mark Hartmann described a
friend. junior Aimee Hodges agreed, that a
friend is, person with common interests.
Someone you can be relaxed with and
have fun with."
These special friendships might have
24 X Student Life
started when we were growing up together,
throu h junior hi h, and on into high
schotff or they might have just started this
past year. "In 2nd grade we were in the
same reading class, but we became good
friends our freshman year," Lisa Schandua
said about best friend Lisa Knopp.
Hodges' and senior Lisa Herzog's 'best
friendship' started after a car accident
when Hodges broke her back. l'We had
met this past summer at a tennis tourna-
ment when my brother Danny and I were
playing against her parents, but our real
friendship started after my accident. She
would call or come over to help cheer me
up. When I needed a friend, she came
through for me," Hodges said.
No matter when these friendships started,
our friends will always be there to help us
get through the hardest times in our life -
the four years of high school and on into
The: "unknown friendshif' of seniors jeff lung.
Bly l l Cui l
jan Sagemei. leult jenschke, and Brian
Eckert was obvious during a lunch time.
P fly apple is redder - During a lunch period,
seniors Lisa Schandua and Lisa Knopp compare
their apples. The two Lisa's friendship grew throligh
involvement in athletics throughout high school.
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Hook 'em Horns -- Seniors Tammy Ramsey and
Ioe D. Clayton show their feelings for the burnt
o Hawaiian - Enjoying a tropical lunch together,
seniors Eric I ler, Stephanie Keller, Andrea
Thomas, Amy Elroti and jeffrey Pehl make a typical
theme day a totally unique experience.
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Finding the right tools - Seniors Robb Spies and
Chad Bernhard spend time in Ag helping each
other with their project.
ike this A After a hard day at school, lleftj junior
I-IBrian Sikes tries to teach junior Aimee Hodges
how to play golf.
Page by Deborah Schweers X 25
Wait! I'm not ready - Senior Frank Guynes gets
caught after he entertains some of his senior
Look everybody, I'm taking books - Senior Amy
1 Althaus eels it is necessary to study for a few
A ttention getters - Freshman Rio Schonberg lleftl
challenges junior Flint Klien in breakdancing as
they draw a crowd during lunchtime.
26 X Student Life
ust about three minutes before the bell of
relief, you can see the anxiety growing in
students' eyes and even hear excuses
why they need to beat the rush.
Whether you brown bag it, race to your
favorite restaurant, or stay in the library to
study, most students look forward to lunch
more than anything else in school.
"Even though I have to go to the lunch
room, I like it because I get to talk to my
friends," said freshman Chad Roberts.
"I usually go out to eat with my friends or
Todd Enderlin," said sophomore Karen
"I so to Pizza Hut with my friends to eat
an just sit around and tell jokes," said
junior Cisco Martinez. But sometimes
other things interfere with the fun and
relaxation of lunch.
"I go with my friends to get a fast sandwich
at Opa's Lockers and after we jam out in
senior parking, we have to get to band
practice as early as possible," senior
Russell Wi ff said. "Sometimes I have
meetings atllunch but I still find time to be
with my friends," Kothe said adding, "it is
also convenient to run errands during
If they are not eating, studying, or at
meetings they usually can be found enter-
taining themselves somehow. "When it's
muddy, we cut doughnuts or get in the car
and do jum humps by the bus barn, but if
all else failjs, we hang freshmen upside
down in the band hall," Wipff said.
Lunch can be time for talking to your
friends and having fun, but the time is also
quiet time for thought and that's important
"It gives me a break from class," said
Roberts. "If it weren't for lunch, I would
never make it," Kothe said.
7,1-f I ki, I
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D on't mess up - Milking keeps Kelle Haglel senior,
d U busy helping her mom, Si verlee at t e family
t's a family affair - Io ging is one activity that all
the Herzogs enjoy together. Eric, Lisa, David, Glenn
and Kathy Herzog jog for fun and have also par-
ticipated in numerous un runs.
28 X Student Life
reasured time with family members was
limited this year because of the changes
that have taken place in the school system.
Often special arrangements must be made for
the entire family to get together. "Some times
we put aside other activities so we can be
togetherf' Senior Kelle Hagel said.
Dinner is usually the time when most families
meet together. "About once a week we do
something like play sports after dinner,"
freshman Eric Herzog said. He has a brother
who is a sophomore and a sister who is a senior.
"My parents and I are real open. I can talk
about anything with them and we're always
able to work out disagreements because of our
special closeness," junior Luanna Gold said.
Being able to talk to parents is necessary in
order to have a good relationship. "My relation-
ship with my parents is pretty good because of
our communication with one another,"
sophomore Marc Duderstadt said.
A good relationship with other family members
is also important. This friendship is not only
observed at home but also at school.
"School has brought us close together," Herzog
said. "Having my brother and sister there has
helped because they've showed me around and
they've helped me with my school work."
In many instances family members may in-
fluence students in their school activities. "My
dad was in band throughout high school and
encouraged me to be in it. Even through the bad
times he's kept me going telling me things
would work out," Gold said.
A family is an important part of a student's life.
It is a source of encouragement and love where
both the good times and the bad times are
p in the air - Flying is a hobbfy that junior Dena
Holliman can enjoy with her ather, Cecil, even
though Dena doesn't do the flying.
ust a Swingin' - Golf pro Dennis Allen helps his
daughter Lucrecia who is a member of the state-
qualifying girls golf team.
ump for it! - Playing one on one with dad, Larry
Hopkins helps sophomore Iason Hopkins prac-
tice his basketball ski ls. lleftl
Page by Dena Holliman f 29
opers, wranglers, rodeo:
ooking sheepish A senior Machelle Mueller un-
covers her pride and joy as she gets ready for the
tock shows may seem like fun and
games, and for some they are. But for
the peo le who are showing, the fun and
games dlon't start until the competition is
Getting ready for a stock show, or ajudging
contest takes a lot of preparation and that
can take anywhere from months to a mat-
ter of weeks.
"Preparation is a big part of showing,"
junior Barbara Sultemeier said. "I first
check out my hogs and then I decide how
long I need to work on them. It depends on
their weight and what kind of shape
After the showing and the hard work, then
comes some fun and games. Students have
different ideas of fun though. For most,
sleep comes first. Showing can be very tir-
4 s. ....,
30 f Student Life
6 S hear' pleasure - sophomores jeff Peck and Tood
Spies work together to clean their sheep for the
4 al' of-a-j ob - junior Hal Vestal frightl styles his
Hsteer for competition at the Fredericksburg
ing and getting up at 6 a.m. doesn't out it.
So people sneak in sleep at every chance
they get. "Sleep is important but so is going
out and partying," says senior Robb Spies.
"We usually get finished showing at about
7 p.m. and then we get cleaned up and do
one of three things. We either go to the
rodeo, go to a dance, or go chase girls.
Usually it's a combination of girls and
rodeos or dances."
For girls it's 'ust the opposite. They o look-
ing, at the other attractions. "Wranglers are
a i attraction for us," said Sultemeier.
"Probably the most fun thing to do is go to
the rodeo. Most people go there and that is
where the majority of the ropers and
Stock shows are hard work and lots of
preparation but the fun doesn't start until
all the work is finished.
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R eadv, hold on! - Senior Deborah Schweers and
sophomore Shannon Fries get read to go down
the slopes the easy way, on the snow-mobile.
Getting Anxious - Senior Tammie Duecker and
sophomore Wendy Immel can't wait to get onto
32 f Student Life
t all began on that cold and dreary day in
january, when all of a sudden the snow began
to fall with big flakes and they were actually
staying on the ground when they hit instead of
melting like they had previously in December.
This extreme cold spell made history this ear
because of the record setting cold the scliool
was closed for a total of 5 days, and the students
took great advantages of it.
There was also the annual skiin trip when this
happened in Fredericksburg and everyone that
went, went mainly because of the snow and the
cold weather and being able to ski and have fun
in the snow.
"When I found out of all the snow here I was
sort of mad because I went skiing to go to the
snow and there was even more than there was
at Red River," Senior Tammid Duecker said.
When the ski trip to Red River left here there
was ice already falling and no one really
thought anything about it and thought it would
probably stop soon. But in reality there was
more snow here than there was Red River. Red
River had only approximately 3 inches of snow
and that was not a whole lot since they had to go
I-Iere, however there was a record ten and one-
half inches of snow, and in this vicinity there
were many problems, mainly with vehicles.
There were many wrecks but they were mainly
just people who were skidding across the road
due to the excess of ice under the snow and
because of people not being use to driving in
this kind of weather. This cold spell also made
the country side and the many old historical
buildings a sight to see. The hillsides were
decorated with the white powde snow and
made a pretty sight. The many oldrbuildings on
main street, such as the Old McDermott
building was like putting two elements of
history and making the ultimate sight of them
This great winter s ell of 1985 was a remem-
brance of many of thle people in Fredericksburg
and will probably not be seen for many of the
years to come.
toppin for some play - Some sto on the break of the evening to throw each other into the snow, at the Re
S River ii trip during the Christmas holidays.
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Eyouble up on history - The library and the
record-setting cold weather made a beautiful
sight as they were combined together.
T aking a break - Sophomore Russell Burnett lleftl
rests during the strenuous workout through the
snow-ridden days at home.
3 -2-1-Takeoff - Racing down the snow covered
hill near their house, senior Elizabeth Edwards
and Kent Wahl l'84l have a load of fun during the cold
spell of 1985. lAbove-I Record setting cold - made
everything a fantasy land of ice and snow. This ex-
tremely large icicle which was five feet long and ap-
proximately 10 inches around made a big splash
when the weather became warmer.
Page by Karri Lehne f 33
.am . ,M awww . '
Concentration - Senior Tina Escamilla takes one
step at a time to compete the tire part of the
obstacle course. Escamilla competed for Loth's
U p and over A Senior Gerald jenscke flies over
the hurdle with grace. Ienscke competed for
I ump on over - junior Heather Bell leaps over the
high jump bar. Bell competed for Loth's
tuffing cars, rolling tires and jumping in
a tow sack were just a few obstacles the
winning Spanish Club team encountered
on their way to winning this year's Fun
Practicing was something most teams did
just for fun. "If Mr. Burns was there we
worked, if he wasn't we just sat around
and talked,'l S anish Club member, Mark
"We didn't practice much but we knew we
would do better than last year's last place
team," German Club member Peggy
jenscke said. "We only had two practices,"
said FFA member, Heather Bell.
"I felt that we were a little over-confident
going into the events," FFA Club member
Robb Spies said. "I felt we should have
done better in the eventsg we had it down
in practice," Bell added.
"I thought it was sort of a joke, I didn't
really take it seriouslyg I was just out there
ss- . Q X is
to have fun," Hartmann said.
The contest was held during school this
ear so that more students could attend. "I
liked it better at night, it seemed like a big-
ger thing, it would have seemed more of-
icial," Bell said.
Spanish Club members sold soft drinks
and DE sold Ropcorn and peanuts. Pro-
ceeds wenttot eclubs.
Fun Fest monies help VICA and ICT fund
their Employer Banquet and contests.
Placing first in the Fun Fest was Spanish
Club, followed by the German Club,
Ecology Club and FFA finished up in
When it was over the winning teams were
excited. "I felt FANTASTICO! NUMERO
UNO!" sponsor of Spanish Club, Bruce
Burns said. "We're really looking forward
to next year."
ij ' re' :SN
nm I.. f
1 9 "
34 X Student Life
Keep on rollin' - Iunior Tommy Crenwelge gives
the tractor a big push in the tire race. Crenwelge
competed for FFA. FFA placed fourth in the Fun Fest.
nu. lv 5 is .
V to , A Q,
tep by step + Senior Rodney Dolgner takes it one
step at a time in the stilt race during the Fun Fest.
Dolgner competed for Loth's Lowdogs.
plat - Catching the big one senior Tammie
Duecker made a good catch with surprising
Page by Skotti Burnett f 35
v + Q
ongratulations - English Department Chairman
Lois Whitewood gives an English I award to
freshman Aspen Smith.
t's one of the best-kept secrets at FHS. Very few faculty
members and even fewer students find out who the win-
ners are until the day the awards are given, This is how the
Who's Who awards are presented at FHS,
Who's Who consists ofa select group of 10 top achievers who
have been singled out as being outstanding in a particular
area of study.
Andrea Thomas is Who's Who in Languages. Her active par-
ticipation in German Club and two state-level competitions
gave her the recognition needed to achieve this goal. She was
fourth in area and first in state contests. She has studied both
German I and II.
Who's Who in Business is Elginia Durst. She has taken all the
business classes and is historian of the VOE coop class. Her
good attitude and cooperativeness impressed her teachers.
Who's Who went to a person who is going to base his college
education around science, Eric Igler won the district in UIL
Science and won the Bausch 84 Lomb award.
The Athletic Whos Who went to a girl who is a three-year
state meet veteran in the long jump and triple jump. She was
also a starter on the state semi-finalist girls basketball team
this year. She is the first girl to win Who's Who in this area.
Who's Who in Fine Arts went to Cindy Lavin. She was active-
ly invoved in band, choir, as well as drama, After moving to
FHS from New York, she was actively involved in five drama
Social Studies Who's Who went to junior Ioe Culver who has
taken a personal interest in America. Last summer he was in-
volved in a youth project to work on the Statue of Liberty
Though band and athletics has taken up a great deal of her
time, Sherrie lung has managed to achieve the Who's Who in
English honor. She is also valedictorian,
After enrolling in every math class FHS offers, Peggy
Ienschke was awarded the Who's Who in Math. One of her
teachers feels she will be an "asset" to society.
As the first student from FHS to achieve state VICA presi-
dent, Franklin Weber was chosen Who's Who in Vocational
Studies. He has won many awards on the district, area and
Achieving one of the two first state-wide journalism offices
from FHS, Traci Wicker won Who's Who in communications.
She has been yearbook editor for two years and had the Tops
In Texas Sports Photo this year in state competition,
"All my work in journalism and speech now has a meaning,"
Wicker said. She plans to major in advertising at the Univer-
sity of Texas at Austin.
36 Student Life
A nd the rest is history - Social Studies Who's Who
winner Ioe Culver was the only iunior to be
selected for Who's Who this year.
0 l Espanol - Candice Weirich, sophomore,
receives an award from Spanish teacher Bruce
Burns at Awards Day, May 21.
We did it - These seniors have what it takes to be
a part of the select grou of Who's Who winners.
ffirst rowl Andrea Thomas, languagesg Traci Wicker,
communications: Peggy Ienschke, math: lsecond rowl
Sherri lung, Englishg E 'nia Durst, Business: Franklin
Weber, vocational stud-les: ltop rowl Cindy Lavin,
fine artsg Lisa Knopp, athletics, and not pictured is
Eric Igler, science.
Page by Dena Holliman f 37
ut of class
T rying their skills at jamming are Seniors Frank
and Wayne Guynes. Cheering them on are
groupies Ian Ohlenburg and Deborah Schweers.
It's Et deal --Maca Faz looks surprised by the
good deal she just made with the merchant on the
Spanish club field trip.
C aliente--Taking a break from the hot streets of
Mexico are Carmen Bravo, Mr. Haas, Luana
Gold, Kristie Herbort, Iennifer Woerner, and Rhonda
38 f Student Life
o field trips, fewer assemblies - those
were the phrases that struck dread into the
hearts of students coming back to school facing
about all they could stomach of H. Ross Perot,
the Texas Legislature and House Bill 72. On top
of that, the local budget cuts which came due to
a reduction in state funding, meant that field
trips were to be eliminated. It sounded like an
incredibly boring year. It didn't quite turn out
While the number of field trips were reduced,
some classes managed to break the barrier get
away for excursions to Enchanted Rock, where
honors chemistry students studied the unique
features of the area.
Spanish students made their annual trip to
Mexico, accompanied by teacher Bruce Burns,
and took a look at Mexican culture first-hand.
Besides haggling in the markets and sampling
the cuisine, the students learned a lot about the
life of the average person in Mexico, and had
the chance to practice the Spanish they'd been
learning all year.
Assemblies brought a wide range of
Humor with a message came from a Christian
speaker, a choir from Germany and a string
quartet brought a chord from a kind of music
most students found a relaxing change from the
tapes in their Walkmans.
On stage, the play "Einstein!" was done enter-
tainingly enough to make most students caught
up in the life of a genius.
A student favorite - "Who Rocks FHS" -
closed out the year as student bands mimicked
their favorite professionals and took on the look
of an MTV video. Some bands even came com-
plete with their own "groupies."
So a year that began on a down-note, when
students thought that all the fun was being
taken out of school, ended on a loud, upbeat
one as "Who Rocks FHS" blasted the halls.
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Fringe on tofp - Iuniors Mark Hartmann, Regina
Wendel an Tanya Stubblefield took a surrey ur-
ing the Spanish Club's field trip to Mexico in May.
S ounds like - Rio Schonberg plays the tunes of his
favorite groulp during the "Who Rocks FHS"
assembly in Apri .
, . I ,
Xsv L 5
Little Red Corvette - Senior Kenneth Fries struts
like his favorite, Prince, at the 'lWho Rocks FHS"
utstanding - English department Chairman Lois
Whitewo d presents Aspen Smith with her medal
at the Awards Assembly May 21.
Page by Boogie Edwards
and Tanya O'Neill f 39
, ,, Wag,
Play ball 1 The sun got too hot for some, as spring
fever totally took over seniors Mark Itz, Iohn Hitz-
field and one unidentifiable individual.
The dots of perspiration that were slowly
forming on the upper lip and forehead
suddenl broke out in a full-fledged cold
sweat. Tlfie hands started to shake and soon
the whole body was twitchin . The stu-
dent's eyes almost pop out in desperation
as he searches for a way out of the room.
This is not some sort of disease carried by
rats, its just another outbreak of spring
"I've got all the symptoms. Starting with
the 'I just don't cares' to not being able to
look out the window without wishing I was
outside and not doing homework. The say
the only cure is graduation," Senior Rlion-
da Lochte said.
For seniors the fever, added to that need to
have the diploma in hand, makes spring
A'Spring fever and senioritis don't mix. It's
bad enough waiting for school to get out,
but when youire a senior, the waiting
seems twice as long." "There seems to be a
big contest to see who can blow off a test
the best or who can skip out the most."
Some look at the problem from a different
angle. "Spring fever is when the boys start
thinking what the girls have been thinking
all winterf' Senior lack Schimd said.
"Spring fever gets worse when the week
days are nice and sunny and you have to
stay in school. Usually the weekends are
rainy and cold and you don't have the
chaince to get out," Senior Liz Gonzales
Lochte summed up the feeling with an an-
tidote. "Many go to parties and skip out to
ease the pain. I'm handlin it okay, but as
time goes on I know I wilf have to take a
few more anxiety killers," she said.
40 f Student Life
humbs up - Three seniors a prove of sun and water
as a cure for s ring fever. Be ind the shades are john
Mark Itz and Keitfl Brauer.
I Y . 1?
On the beach - Hoping to reflect the sun off the
silver car is senior Mark Itz, who hit the beach
during the short spring break.
,ft it A
Concentration? - Giving her full mind to her
school work gets tougher and tougher for junior
Denise McKeever as the school year counts down.
Letting it all hanglout - One group of seniors tried
to s rug off t e end of school blues with a
weekenddget-away. Laying out at the lake is one way
of preten ing summer is here.
we ' ' K u ' "'
Page by Danette Knopp X 41
R eady to roll . . . Gerald Ienschke and Mary
Morin prepare to go down the Log Ride where
getting wet was half the fun.
P art bus - Nancy Hahn, Lisa Herzog, Karen
Arizola, David Walch, Traci Wicker, and Bert
Barwise join and sing during the l-o-n-g bus ride
Circtle of friends Robb Spies, Danette
Knopp, Deborah Schweers, Lori Weinheimer,
Ian Ohlenburg, Bert Barwise, Quentin Zoeller,
Traci Wicker, Wendy Immel and Tammie
Duecker roared right back at the rapids during
another ofthe wet rides at Six Flags.
42 f Student Life
s the chartered buses pulled out of the forty acre
parking lot, seniors crowded to the front of the
buses to await the opening of the doors.
The site of the igantic rides and thousands of other
seniors aroused ffieir interest and they pushed through
the doors to find themselves lost in a mob of 'tout-of-
control" seniors from all over the state.
A five-hour bus trip to Six Flags was a long ride for the
wound-up seniors but the bus provided its own fun. "The
bus trip was a blast," senior Lisa Herzog said, "we san
songs, ate Soft-Batch cookies and pestered the boys and
anyone else trying to sleep,"
Unce inside Six Flags, choosing which rides to go on first,
where to eat, and who was going to ride with who,
created some crucial decisions - they thought. "The best
ride was the Texas Cliffhanger because it scared me and
took my breath away," Chad Bernhard said.
"I love the Shockwave rollercoaster," Veronica
Schneider said, "it was scary and exciting and I rode it a
After standing in line for thirty minutes and returning
soaking wet from Roaring Ra ids, many stopped to
browse in the little shops and find a place to eat.
"Suzanne, Karen, Michelle and I went to eat at a chicken
shack," said Tina Escamilla. "We walked about two
miles but when we got there we were chow hounds.
Karen was flirting with the waiter but it was great."
One of the main attractions at Six Flags was the rock
concert by Molly Hatchet and seniors jammed to the
"I thought the concert was awesome," Robb Spies
said, "I loved the concert," Amy Althaus said, "we
were in the very front of the crowd and we got a
The seniors spent a lot of money on their trip and a lot
of time organizing it. "It's the best senior trip the
school has ad in a long time," Melinda Burg said,
"I had a great time with my class friends. It was neat
seeing so manv seniors and meeting them," Suzanne
Hartmann said. "For the first time in a long time our
class was together," Spies said.
"This year's senior trip provided a wonderful
farewell to our high school lives," Ioe D. Clayton said,
Ubeing around seniors from all around as well as our
own classmates was reat. Six Flags provided a
wonderful playground For the seniors of 1985"
"We had a great time," Tammy Ramsey said, "we
were out on our own and could do whatever we
wanted, but yet we were around a lot of 1985
Even though the trip is only a memory for the seniors,
it will be remembered as a fun experience shared by
their closest friends.
Nothlnito do but eat Passing time on the five
hour us trip to Six Flags Bert Barwlse has his
cheese and crackers and no worries
ock out Molly Getting a good vantage olnt for
the Moll Hatchett concert Ian Ohlen erg sits
atop the shou ders of Bert Barwise
D ancin' the night away - It was easy to get in the
dancingl mood with Six Flags full of seniors and
Molly Hatc ett providing the sounds.
Page by Tammie Duecker X 43
Glamour girl 1 Senior Michelle Tatsch poses for a
quick picture as students partied at the Fair
P rom partners - Seniors Quintin Zoeller and Bert
Barvvise didn't come together hut did take the time
out for a quick picture.
Senior silliness lleltl Seniors, Deborah Schweers,
Lori Weinheimer, Ian Uhlenburg, Nancy Hahn,
Danette Knopp, Lisa Herzog. Wendy Immel and Traci
Wicker acting silly as usual.
44 f Student Life
mages of Paradise - the long awaited special mo-
ment when girls wore long silky dresses and boys
were handsomely dressed in tuxedos came true May
3 the night ofthe 1985 Iunior-Senior Prom.
It's the ni ht to spend with that person you really care
about or Sie person you've been dying to go out with,
but have always been too shy to ask until prom time.
lThat was a good excuseil
For juniors, prom means a lot of hard work and
preparation. For others, its a spectacular night to look
forward to for fun and laughter. juniors spend months
preparing just the perfect prom for the seniors.
"It seems like each ear the juniors try to out do the
juniors of the year before, therefore, the proms just
get better and better," junior Iosie Gonzales said.
Many hours go into preparing for just the right
themes, colors, and effect for that special night.
For seniors its a different story. The girls spend hours
getting their hair just ri ht, getting their dresses press-
ed, getting their dates flowers, and of course getting
their make-up perfect, Guys rent a tux that costs
anywhere from S36 to S70, buy their dates flowers,
pay for prom tickets, and then pay for the pictures.
One of the prom traditions is the jirophecies, skits,
and the slide show done by te juniors and
This year's prom theme was "Images of Paradise."
Entertainment came from two bands, which was a
first for the prom. The rock fans danced to "Firefox"
and the country fans to "Southern Image."
Tradition is the naming of the Prom King and Queen,
Prince and Princess. Teachers vote and the winners
were King Bert Barwise and Queen Wendy Immel.
Robert Eckhardt and Patricia Schmidtzinsky were
named Prince and Princess.
This year's prom was held at the Gillespie County
Fairgrounds Exhibition Hall. Decorations included
stars, silver and blue streamers, and forest scenes for
Sojihomores dressed in Hawaiian clothes and served
tur ey and dressing, potatoes, green beans, and peach
Some students 'put on the ritz' by renting limousines.
"It was an exciting experience because I had never
been in a limo before and it made my senior prom an
extra special one," senior Ian Ohlenburg said.
This year's prom was definitely "paradise" for most.
If it wasn't paradise, it had to be almost heaven!!
ammin' - Fire Fox was just half the entertainment
that the 1985 Iunior Senior Prom got to enjoy and
'get down' to.
ust a couple of kids - Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Kaman
boogied with the best of them at the Prom May 3.
Mugging - Lisa Herzog and Troy Patteson, left,
found themselves posing for snapshots almost as
much as dancing. Mountains of pictures were taken at
Page by Lori Weinheimer X 45
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Q ne more time - Singingi together in choir for
their last time, senior c oir members Connie
Dryden, Stephanie Iones and Mary Morin recall good
an you remember that first day of school when
you walked into the classroom, saw the teacher
and started to cry? You thought that 12 years was a
lifetime, and graduation was a word no one could
even lpronounce much less understand. But now the
time as finally arrived, and standin there in line
youlgre not sure you're ready for all Sus day brings
Ready or not, 165 seniors received their di lomas in
ceremonies at FHS Stadium May 31. As sallutatorian
Lisa Knopp said, one phase of life was ending,
another was beginning, and in their own ways,
everyone had put a lot of effort into the part of their
lives that culminated on that night.
With Saturday morning, a new phase be an. Colle e
was on the minds of many graduates, and for a luciy
few, scholarships helped on the way. Over S35,000 in
local scholarships alone were announced at gradua-
tion, and many other students had qualified for grants
from the schools of their choice.
The tri from FHS to a college campus would
definiteljy be a change. Classes would no longer be
'ust a few short steps away. Buildings would be much
larger and more complicated than the wide halls of
FHS IRemember when you used to get lost in them?1
No tardy bell will tell you you're late to class and the
In memory - One sinfgle white rose was left to
honor the memory o Deborah Schweers. Her
classmates also honored her and Mark Miiller with a
plaque for the school.
Last-look - Salutatorian Lisa Knopp and Valedic-
torian Sherrie lung look over their speeches once
more before the processional begins.
46 X Student Life
teacher won't send you home for wearin something
that violates the dress code. But the professor prob-
ably won't know your name, or the names of the
others in class. No more, "Hi, Mr. Haas, Did you
watch the football game on TV last night?" The pro-
fessor may not even know if you show up for class or
not, and it will be the responsibility of each individual
to learn for himself.
Other graduates will be lookin for steady jobs, not
just summer work to get a littfe easy money. Soon
they'll be entering the ranks of mechanics,
secretaries, and salespersons.
Marria e is in store for a few. Some have it all
planned out while others have plans that are more
tentative. House payments, grocery bills, and children
will be new concerns.
Others will be looking at a trade school instead of a
four-year college, and a few have chosen to work for
a while and live at home before venturing to college
or another city.
No matter which direction the graduating seniors go,
challenges will await them. The changes are many
and the times trying. Memories from the last four
years will help to keep them going as they walk away
from the security of FHS.
I A ,qi
r-.Tall - 1
4 ' -I
t was the year o
Hair went to all lengths. Many girls across the country chose
f to cut their hair above the ear on one side and keep it ong on
the other. Some guys found their ways of expressing themselves by grow-
ing a "tail." "It took about three months before it grew out and looked
like one. The hairdresser had sprayed it blue. My parents didn't even notice it at first," junior Stuart
The foreigners once again produce "the" thing to have. Swatches hit the market in a variety of wild
and smel s. I
No epidemic swept the school and jogging wasn't as trendy this
' year. Fitness seemed more for show. Body buildin was more to
make us look good frather.than be healthierl and while athletic fashions were
bi ger than ever, most people's fancy warmup suits got no farther than
classrooms or the ghair in front of the TV.
Health food was not nearly as important as "Soft-Batch" cookies. "You know those trial size bags,
well I try them over and over again," senior Andrea Thomas said.
Fifty combined vocal cords teamed up to help feed 500,000 people. Ordinarily it
i' would have cost in the zillions to get a l of those famous throats together but these
stars gave their time for free when it came to saving lives. USA for Africa hit the top of the charts
in a matter of weeks, with proceeds going to Ethiopian relief.
The new wave in music splashed in as Madonna made her mark with her hi h squeals, short messy hair and
attire that consisted of anything from two different kinds of earrings to ruiber bracelets. Prince's Purple
Rain hit the top in both the movie and the song charts. "He is unique and he is not afraid to be different," '
said senior Kenneth Fries, who imitated Prince in the "Who Rocks FHS?" assembly.
and last. For those who said it would never happen, Geraldine Fer-
raro broke the "sex barrier" and became the first woman to be chosen
as a running mate to a presidential candidate.
Closer to home, tradition once again broken. Virginia Lester was chosen as principal of the primary
school, the first time for a woman to hold this position to the Fredericksburg School District. "To create an
environment where the children can learn, everyone has to work together and I have to make sure it
does," Lester said.
All the good things must come to an end. Pat's Hall was sold to a publishing house and will house books
instead of the country-western greats like George Strait, Ray Price, and Willie Nelson. The last rock
dance was played on March 9. The hall had been in operation since 1933
48 I Page by Danette Knopp
Trivial Trap --
'Shady' looks are irresistible
Along with the long awaited bright, warm sunshine of
spring comes the reat variety of sun lasses. Purple, mir-
rored, shaded, regl, and heart-shaped are just a fraction
of the styles that can be seen around town the minute the
sun peeks from behind the clouds - and even before
that! "Shades" seem to be quite "in" as far as FHS is
Everyone seems to have the sunglasses he "just couldn't
resist" or the pair that fits his personality andfor mood
for the moment. For this last reason more of us own
more than one air of sunglasses - a crazy, loud, or
garish pair for the wild times and some that are more
subtle and ordinary for the quiet moods.
"I wear my sunglasses at night," was Corey Hart's sug-
gestion that really seemed to catch on as his song
ecame popular. It is not an uncommon sight for college
and high school students to be wearing "sunglasses at
night" when they are having fun and their spirits are
So, if you are going skiing at the lake, playing tennis, or
just driving around town, don't forget your very own
unique sunglasses. Sunshine or not, they say so much
R ose-colored glasses - Everything looks good when seniors Melin-
da Burg, Kristie Ellebracht, Nancy Kaderli, Nancy Hahn and
junior Lucrecia Allen watch spring and summer sports with their
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Quentin Riley just fine.
Page by Kim Durst f 51
Vacations add change of
Escape. pace for students
A cruise to Alaska the beach at Padre Island or maybe even
the Hawaiian Islands. What do all of these things have in com-
mon - it s time spent getting away from it all.
from the day to day routine is refreshing to everyone.
Favorite vacation spots differ but it's agreed that the time away
Although Fredericksburg is
a tourist town in itself, most
students are found heading
Unlike larger schools and colleges, FHS has no spring break for
week-lon excursions to Fort Lauderdale and Padre Island, but
trips like diese are not uncommon during the summer.
Some family vacations are educational or a once-in-a-lifetime
experience - the dream vacation, but often times, trips are
with friends just for the fun of
. "We just like relaxing and see-
IQ the City fgp more 'MQ .L qi lllg the Slgl'1tS,H said S9l'1l0I'
exgitement, T X, Michelle Tatsch. Tatsch's fami-
A 'w ' 1 ly has been to the Florida Keys
The summer months pro-
vide families with the most
time for outings. The two-
week Christmas vacations
are most often used for ski- . . A-
ing trips to Colorado and
"Everyone was going skiing
during Christmas, I couldn't
o then because of basket-
gall. My dad said I should . W.. .
get a group of friends to go
to Florida," said senior
Tammy Ramsey. Ramsey,
and most recently, Puerta
, "I met a lot of people with dif-
ferent backgrounds. The cruise
was fun and we saw beautiful
5 , , sights," said senior Liz Gon-
. zales, who went on a cruise to
Canada and Alaska. Gonzales,
Rhonda Lochte and other
seniors also went to South
Padre Island to "celebrate
Flyin hi h - Pre arin to para-sail, senior Michelle Tatsch gets
S S P ?
Whatever the reason a student
last-minute instructions rom an "old pro." Tatsch first tried para- l
Buzzy Dorer, Ioe D. Clayton, . . . . . . ,, goes, and whatever place he 1
Iodie Ramsey, and other SBlllI1gl:lll1li'l:lOI'lCl3 Keys on a family vacation. It was fun. I never Chooses, vacations can be fun
friends went to Florida to even go We' or egutiiltional, and maybe 1
stay on the beach and go to GVGD Ol . '
Disney World. N
For some it's blue eyes, a dazzling
smile, or nice-fitting Wranglers. But
for others the attraction begins at the
legs. Whether our reference is
short and muscullar or fhng and lean,
a variety of legs walk the campus of
Legs can be toned by jogging,
Weightlifting, or exercising. And
showing off those legs is easy - foot-
ball and baseball ants, shorts, and
swimsuits seem to die the trick.
The following faces and legs were
selected by a random drawing. lust
how well do you know these legs?
Match the legs to the faces of whom
they belong. Answers are below.
'emenig Awwil 'Q - 9 tuetuepl mil
g - 9 2asiMJeg nag 'V - Q ffierig uiiuenb
H - z fuuHw1JHH BIJEW 'Cl - L :siamsuv
52 I Mini-Mag
How embarrassing . . .
One time I took my sister and a friend of hers to Pizza
Hut for lunch. When we got out of the car, I told
eve one to lock their doors. I didn't realize until after
all fhe doors were locked and closed that the keys
were still in the ignition and that the car was still
I went into a panic and tried to figure out some way to
kill the engine, but I didn't know how. I finally got
desperate and cut the rubber between the window
and door and stuck a coat hanger on the lock and got
in. - David Pedregon
I was standing in a large crowd with my hands in my
ockets, and someone was pushed into me from
behind. This created a domino effect and I started to
fall. Normally, I can handle a situation like this. Only
this time I couldn't get my hands out of my pockets to
break my fall before my face hit the ground. Of
course everyone around me noticed and couldn't help
but laugh. - George Burns
Last spring my family and some friends were going
fishing, and we stepped to pick up our bait at a dirt
tank. When we stopped, we saw a skunk with three
little babies, which could not have been more
than two weeks old. Well, I got the bright idea to
catch these babies because people always told
me that baby skunks cannot spray. Let me
tell you that the people that always told
me baby skunks couldn't spray were
wrong! After picking the first one up, I
knew that because it sprayed me
right in the face. -- Gerald
I was making breakfast for
company, and I forgot I had put
biscuits in the oven and made toast
instead. When we were eatin , we
smelled something. It was my iaiscuits!
-- Angela Klaerner
luan Robledo and David Pedregon put a chocolate
cupcake in the microwave to make it soft and mushy.
Then David held my arms while Iuan smashed the
cupcake in my face in front of the whole cafeteria
during lunch - Sassy Dorer ,
K. Ellebracht, T. Wicker, K. Durst I 53
2 . 'm-
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- On the road to Longbranch? You
will fit right into the scene with Ropers
- If you're not in a band uniform
or a football jersey, then the sky is
the limit when you go to support
- Cruising the town or just
catching a movie with "just the
girls!guys" you will find that jeans or
sweats along with letter jackets will
put your winter mood in "go,"
- On those cold winter nights sitting
by the fire with your date, big wool
sweaters and jeans top your romantic
- To all those Christmas and New
Year's Eve parties where everyone is
looking for that special person, sharp
dressing and a little mistletoe is the on-
ly way to go.
f For an outing with friends try com-
fortable shorts because you never know
when a touch football game might turn
up ora hike up Balanced Rock.
f lf you and your date are headed to
the city, leave casual behind and take
the classier yet comfortable route.
- Now that it's warmer, heading back
, ,, ,,,. ,.,
I 'Qi I 4 My
and junior Ioanie Loth model spring formals that are
to Longbranch brings along an open
variety of fashion - whether it's Ropers
and jeans, crop pants, walking shorts, or
- For a hot date on summer night, you
might try walking shorts, deck shoes,
button-down ox ords, or polo-style
- Since summer is knocking at our
door, graduation parties are in abun-
dance. What you wear to these gather-
ings should be cool, loose-fitting, and
light-wei ht for those challenging
volleybalfgand horseshoe games.
54 X Mini-Mag
utlandish 1 Iunior Shelley lander fleftl models
ool 1 Dressed for the hot weather ahead, sophomore
George Burns lhelowl models the "Hawaiian look,"
Modeling isn't not all
it's cracked up to be
yiany young people dream of being another
lheryl Tiegs or Tom Selleck, hilt only a fraction of
hese ieople ever pursue the idea. Part of those
who tio are Kirk Burg, sophomore, and Angela
Klaerner was introduced to the Barliizon School of
yiodeling by Dino Sanders. Klaerner attended
Barhixon from September 1983 to Ianuary 1984. "lt
gave me confidence to express my feelings," said
Claerner presented modeling school to Kirk Burg,
who started at Barbixon on lfeliruarv 14, 1984. He
.vent to San Antonio once a week for three hour
sessions. .-Xfter 20 weeks and 60 hours, Burg
graduated. That was on june 26, 198-1. "I fot con-
iidence to meet new and interesting peopiizf' said
Nleither of the modeling school graduates has an
agent. ln the near future they both plan to go to the
'lall K Agency in Austin where they will hire an
Cirk Burg described a typical day at Barliixon that
started as checking in with a secretary. An evaliia-
lion of appearance for a grade came next. Then
'here were lectures on such things as going out on
in interview. the different talent uniforms, etc.
After that he learned about broadcasting. commer-
pials. television work. and so on. Last of all came
ihe style show techniques. Burg said it would
Zhange from week to week but this is a basic
schedule, and it always included an evaluation.
Klaerner said that her schedule was basically the
same as Burgs except that the irls' class dealt
more on makeup artistry and fasiiion. There was
always something different, she said.
So many young females are constantly trying the
newest "Lose weight fast!" diets or starving
themselves on crash diets on attempts to create the
perfect body of a model. The guys are killing
themselves with weight-lifting and muscle-making
pills. This is not the way to look like or become a
model, According to Klaerner and Burg, they were
told to cut down on fried foods and junk foods, but
mainly just advised on what was good and what
There was no certain weight or height that was re-
quired bythe Barbizon School of Modeling.
"All shapes and sizes are acceptable. They look
for personality and flare. You also have to be able
to pay the tuition. To get into bigger agencies.
height and weight are more important," Burg said.
"lt is mostly a place to build your confidence.
However, they do favor those with the ideal model
figure," Klaerner said.
Angela Klaerner and Kirk Hurg both agreed that
modeling school was a lot of fun. "It was work. illll
it was not hectic," according to Burg. They had a
schedule already worked out, so they knew' what
they had to do and when. "The only tiring part
was driving so far and getting home so late," said
odel look - Waiting for that special moment,
Kirk Bur is sure to ook good when he escorts
that special girii to the prom.
56 X Mini-Ma
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Page by: K. Durst, K. Ellebracht X 57
58 X Academics
atalie Christian roads "Find in Stranger,
z f Good-bye", for an Iingish hook
N S ly
on an assignment.
etting sorno help with World history,
Uoiiio Koock consults Dennis Kalman
Sophomores Lisa Brown and Kristi
Hertbort wave during the
Homecomin parade. The two
represented tEe "maverick" entry -
uring World Histor juniors, Beto
Chapa, Lori Kammiiih and Robert
Eckhardt show spirit hy decorating their se-
cond period Classroom door.
Demands increase, students rise to the pressure
If the Texas Le islators had their
way school woulld have been from
8:30 am to 5:30 pm, with courses of
reading, writin , and arithmetic,
no more footbafl games or speech
tournaments and no absences.
But FHS is more than just text-
books and homework. It's the UIL
activities preparing students for
contest, it's Mr. Sc andua's "dad-
dy hat," and Mr. Merz 'okes, and
even Coach Marshalls stories
about his friends.
Even with the new restrictions and
passing rade of 70, the students
decide wklwen it is time to learn, and
the teachers add to the excitement
of the classes with their crazy
There were new techniques to
learn, and computers to aid in
studies. No matter how strict the
curriculum is set students had to
set their priorities.
Other things add to a students
education. Courses like Auto
Mechanics, and clubs like IETS,
and Speech and Drama give
students an extra opportunity to
For most students, an education
was found not only from books,
but from lessons experienced and
Page by Michelle Taylor f 59
Q' r t h1 1 A
Time Out - Students must budget their time in
order to complete research papers. Senior
Veronica Schneider and juniors Alicia Rivera and
Connie Eckhardt receive assistance from librarian
Future Teachers of
FTA members include lfront rowj: Lori Harr, Iulie
Sechrist, Points Person, Sherrie lung, Secretaryg Lisa
Schandua, President: Ioe D. Clayton, Treasurer, An-
drea Thomas, Vice-President, Patricia Larrinaga,
Shannon Gillespie, Amber Eilers, Qsecond rowl: Mary
Monuz, Tammy Smith, Lorie Crenwelge, Buffy
Brown, Gerald Ienschke, Lori Kammlah, IoAnne
McNutt, Stacey Stevens, Susie Sultemeier, Yvonne
Morquecho, fthird rowl: Cathy Arizola, Kristy Staudt,
DeAnn Burrer, Iason Stehling, Melinda Burg, Susie
Mueller, Stephanie Keller, Eric Igler, Morgan Miller,
Marc Duderstadt, Diane Ohlenburg, sponsor: lback
rowj: Regina Klein, Laura McDonald, Radonna Pehl,
Tiffany Miller, Kirk Burg, Kristie Ellebracht, Amy
Elrod, Laurie Bernhard, Natalie Christian, Linda
Mauldin, Cara Fe-ller, Karlene Ottmers, sponsor.
60 f Academics
unior FTA member Susie Mueller delivers smiles
along with carnations on Valentine's Day.
ne more time - English teacher Iames Pape
explains theme-writing to his junior class.
Not Quite - It's not quite a hickory stick, but a broke
golf club serves the purpose as Coach Davit
Mayfield points out Government to students durin
eva uation filmed by Librarian Gail Merz.
: Basic blues
Iazzing it up -
Reading and 'riting and 'rithmetic are not
quite "taught to the tune of a hickory stick"
anymore, but students have been hit by
House Bill 72's stiffening standards. Students
had to have a higher avera e to achieve the
same letter grade as the had last year, and as
of the fifth six weeks, they had to be passing
I70 or abovel all of their courses each six
weeks in order to be able to participate in
any UIL activity.
"There were more students in college-bound
English than ever before," said Lois
Whitewood, English Department Chairman,
"even though some of them weren't planning
on attending college after graduation. We
have always stressed grammar. Freshmen
and sophomores stick mainly to grammar
while juniors and seniors continue with more
reading and writin - including! research
apers. This benegts most of t e seniors
Because they will face this same type of
assignment in college," she said.
English and Social Studies classes incor-
orate the past with the present. They show
how people communicated in the past and
help us compare it to our present forms of
Literature shows students how history has in-
directly and directly been recorded. It
records this history in stylish ways such as
poetry, short stories, plays, etc. On the other
and, American History, World History,
Government, and Free Enterprise teach
students how our civilization began and how
our organization of government began.
"English is fun because we have many
discussions," said senior Pe Ienschke.
"We read a lot of literature andglsiave themes
practically every week. Right now we are
reading a novel - A Tale of Two Cities by
Charles Dickens. Hopefully, these things wi l
help me in college."
"I have Free Enterprise during zero hour,"
said Amy Harr, senior. "It's hard gettingl up
in the mornin sometimes, but it's wort it.
The subject of what makes our free enter-
prise system tick - factories, production, and
supply and demand - aren't the most in-
teresting topics, but Mrs. Merz makes it
Reading, 'riting, and 'rithmetic may be in-
teresting to some while others may feel a
Bang in their stomach which may be caused
yt eubasic blues."
A Touch of Class - Sophomore English teacher
Karlene Ottmers ex lains phrases and clauses to
students Lorie Crenwellge, Kelly Borchers, David
Pedregon, and Shannon Petsch.
Page by Debra Kneese X 61
C oncentration - Senior, Cindy Lavin works very
hard in physics in order to ma e a high HA."
vw., i and
T esting - fAbove1 Paul Vudmaska, takes a test in
physics. Right, Timmy Stewe dissects in his
Ecology Club members include officers Suzanne
Hartmann, secretaryg Ian Ohlenburg, treasurer: Brian
Eckert, vice president, lBuzzy Dorer, president, not
picturedl 12nd rowl - Maca Faz, Danette Knopp,
Melanie Gillis, Boogie Edwards, Lori Weinheimer,
Tanya O'Neill, Michelle Tatsch, Rhonda Lothte,
Gerald Ienschke, Paul Ienschke, Katie Mitchell, Bob-
by Iohnson, lack Schmid, Gre Ter , Richard
Koenig, Randy Glover, Bill Gold, Keiltlfi Braeuer,
Quintin Zoeller, Bert Barwise
. f R. i L ,
. 2 c ,S
W .S 5 f , S S
QW .,1:, . A Vi EIA :E
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' f Pd L., S l f F ifiiif'
62 f Academics
It's relati ez science, math 'cousins'
j P' fi f
4 .Q A V' ,,v, .-"
Froggie - jAbovel junior Trevor Thomas getting
rea y for a treat, dissecting frogs could never be so
much fun. jAcrossl President Susan Bernhard, vice-
president Debra Kneese, Secretary DeAnn
Weinheimer, Treasurer Sherrie Iung. IETS is a club
mostly for students interested in science and math.
Beingjin IETS is a good way of boosting science learn-
What is it with the student body? They're all taking
classes like, chemistry, biology, computer math,
and even ecology. t'Now tell me why?"
There should be more to chemistry than just drop-
ping chemicals on the floor or making explosions.
How about that class biolo ? Shouldn't the
students be learning about diglerent parts of the
human body, and the way it functions. Then why
is it when a door is opened to that class, it is easy to
catch students ready to carve up a frog, worm, or
any insect available. The smiles on those faces
show, "dinner is served," in a jokingly manner.
Computer math is a different story, some geniuses
we have here, before school, during lunch, and
even after school, there is always someone work-
ing onthe computers.
There has to be more, there has to be a reason. It's
like watching a junior high kid playing on a video
game, except here the student is interested in solv-
ing a problem on a computer.
No matter what classes there are to take, there is
always a comedian, in every class. "Chasing but-
terflies was definitely an experience." said senior,
Buzy Dorer. How about those in chemistry, there
are those who just take it, to know the have it on
record, but class itself is something difflerent. "I sat
through chemistry all year long wondering 'what's
the deal'?" said junior, Penny Sutton. "Ecology is
great, predicting the weather by watching the
ehavior of animals was fun!" said sophomore,
There's always that one student who wants the
challenge of learning. Eric Igler, senior, is that stu-
dent. Igler spends lots of time studying for UIL
Science contest. He also enjoys it. "It's a challenge,
and I like that." said Igler. "Being in chemistry is
the only class that gives me a challenge in study-
ing, and I like that." said junior, Amiee Hodges.
Teachers seem to have a reat effect on the
students' learnin , as they always have. UI like
geometry, mostly because of Mrs. Haas, she makes
earning easier and fun." said junior, Ioanie Loth.
"Osborne is the best teacher I've had in a long
time." said sophomore, Houston Boeker. "I en'oy
listening to Mr. Haas, because he makes algebra
enjoyab e to learn." said junior, Karrie Lenne.
No matter if it's math or science teachers are mak-
ing learning easier for students. Students ap-
Iunior Engineering Technical Society
IETS Club members include Sherrie lung,
secretary, Deann Weinheimer, treasurer,
Susan Bernhard, president, Debre Knesse,
vice president, jammy Vogel, lsecond rowl
David Hopf, jennifer Wo Woener, Melin-
da Burg, Peggie Ienschke, Amy Karr, Teri
Pyka, Leann Pehl, Kimberly Durst, Karen
Kothe, Laurie Bernhard, Yvonne Rode,
Nancy Kaderli, Eric Igler, Stephanie
Keller, Kelle Hagel, Amy Elrod, Laurie
Herbort, David Herzog, Brad Follis, Mike
Northcutt, Morgan Miller, Greg Terry, joe
Clayton, Andrea Thomas
Page by Michelle Taylor X 63
I I ELP! Comet Editor Danette Knopp helps Staff member
Ian Ohlenlmurg with one of her stories.
Heep' lilltllf lltlIU0lflVifESi'l staff memliers took to the Big
Apple" .alter winning Colurnliia's Medalist honors. Here
they shim that they nan fit in the New York lite. Karri Lehne,
Suzanne Ilarttnann, Trarzi Wicker. lan Uhlenlnlrg, Uanette
Knopp. linzxy Dorer, Ioe D. Clayton, Keith Bohnert. and
Chaperone li-lllI'llf lensohke ride the suliways. 7
Work, Work, Work - Mesa staffers Lori Weinheimer, Tammie Duecker, Ian Ohlenburg, and Danette 'K ,
Knopp really are hard at work on the rest of their pages due the next day. y -.-
W hat a mess! - Seniors Keith Bohnert and Tammie Duecker cut covers off books in the summer heat. The L Q
1984 Mesa came in the last week in August and the staff spent many hours up at school stamping names
on books and peeling covers off of them.
Comet - -
Members of the 1984-1985 Comet Staff are: lfront
rowl Meiji Doak, Karri Lehne, Photo Editor: Danette
Knopp, Editor-in-Chief: Natalie Christian, Production
Editor. Isecond rowl Elizabeth Edwards, Suzanne
Hartmann, Skotti Burnett, Warren Stone. lthird rowl .
Ian Ohlenburg, Traci Wicker, Ad Manager: Amy
Althaus, Cathy Collier, Advisor. Missing from photo:
Shannon Persons, Kelli Parker, Bradley Dorer,
Ia eAnne Schott, Deborah Sohweers, Kristie
64 f Academics
, ' . -1e' f if
.1 , an 4,133
I V M V VV, K
. - A
V MTX .
- if y
fa? af' wt? A'
D eadlines - Comet staffers Deborah Schweers, Karri Lehne, Kristie Ellebracht, and joe D. Clayton work hard
to finish up the last few pages of the March Comet. Wednesday and Thursday night paste-ups helped get the
Jublication out and provided a chance for a little fun.
win big, have fun
in Pub ications
While the old adage "politics make stran e
bedfel1ows" may be true, a more fitting one for tge
journalism program would be "journalism makes
friends of strangers."
At the be innin of the ear, a rou of eo le as
diversifief as thi come ,start to gfvorky on githgr the
Comet or Mesa. Their end result isn't only prize win-
ning dpublications, but also a groulp o close knit
frien s. "The pecaple you work wit end up being
your closest frien s," Danette Knopp, Comet Editor-
These people have many op ortunities to get to know
each other, many of the studlents are in both classes.
"There's never been this man people in both Comet
andi Mesa before," Cathy Collier, journalism advisor
Many students said that Collier is one of their reasons
for being so involved in the publications. "Mrs. Col-
lier is a great advisor," Traci Wicker, second year
Mesa Co-Editor said. "She's one of us: she's a friend."
There are many other advantages of being on the
staff, though. "It's givin me exposure in both areas
that I'm very interested in and plan to explore,"
Wicker said. Kristie Ellebracht, the other Mesa Editor
said, 'Tm planning to pursue a career in journalism,
io figure the more exposure I get, the easier it will
A big advantage to anything is winning. And both
publications won "Tops in Division" awards in their
category at the State contest. This was the first year
both publications won the titles. Along with the
newspaper and yearbook awards, several students
won in ividual awards at ILPC and Sigma Delta Chi.
At the head of this group was Wicker, who's football
picture in the October issue of the Comet won her a
"Tops in Texas" award.
While the classes seem like only a lot of fun, there's a
lot of hard work being on the staffs, And when it
comes to being on both staffs, the work load gets even
harder. "It seems as if deadlines for Comet and Mesa
come up right together," Ellebracht said.
One of the hardest working times is when it is time for
the monthly paste-u of the Comet. But those end up
being fun most of tffe time. "Even though paste-ups
are pressured, we all kinda crack and become
STRANGE," Wicker said.
Members of the 1985 Mesa staff include: ffront rowl
Tammie Duecker, Sports Editor: Deborah Schweers,
Index Editor: Traci Wicker, Editor: Tina Escamilla,
Head Photographer: Lori Weinheimer, Student Life
Editor, Kristie Ellebracht, Editor: joe D. Clayton,
Photo Editor. jsecond rowj Karri Lehne, Danette
Knopp, Michelle Taylor, Academics Editor, Elizabeth
Edwards, Class Section Editor, Tanya O'Neill, Bobby
johnson. fthird rowl Cathy Collier, Advisor: Kim
Gates, Dena Holliman, Louis Murphy, Keith Bohnert,
Darkroom Manager: Debra Kneese, Natalie Chris-
tlan, Tammy Ramsey. Missing from photo: Bradley
Dorer, Ian Ohlenburg, Skotti Burnett, Houston
Boeker, Kimberly Durst, Cindy Schmidt.
Page by Natalie Christian X 65
hat was that? - Listening to German teacher
Shelley Schuch, senior Peggy Ienschke tries to
keep tabs on everything she is saying. There's only
one catch -the conversation's in German
Iuniors and Seniors
Members include: lfront rowj Missy Ray, Emily Eilers, Robin
Kruse, Ki Klein, Lori Escamilla, lulie Sechrist, Luana Gold,
Ste hanie Martinez, Yvonne Granville, Kalen Cameron,
Melissa Coburn, Michelle Tatsch, Karen Arizola, Rene
Davis, Dana Zimmerman: Isecond rowl Laurie Bernard,
Veronica Schneider, Amy Althaus, lo Ann Davis, Barbara
Sultimeier, Amber Eilers, Maca Faz, Kim Cates, Lucrecia
Allen, Aimee Hod es, Tanya Stubblefield, Boogie Edwards,
Lourdes Bravo, Cgristie Bowers, Leslie Wahl, fthird rowl
Rhonda Lochte, Lisa Schandua, Cindy Schmidt, Regina
Wendel, Lisa Herzog, Wendy Immel, Deborah Schweers,
Suzanne Hartmann, Stephanie Keller, Brian Sikes, Paul
Vudmaska, Troy Strelec, Iimmy Graham, Ioe Culver, Cisco
Martinez, Kristy Herbert, Robert Hckhardt, Cathy Clark,
Laurie Logan: lfourth rowj Celeste Pehl, Kim Durst, Le Ann
Pehl, Susan Bernard, Stephanie limes, Tammie Duibr,
Traci Wicker. jason Stehlin , lan O lenburg, Danette K 1 p,
Robb Spies, lohn Hitzfeilii, lack Schmid, Morgan Milller,
George Koch, Mike Cisinski, Iohn McDonald, Mark Hart-
mann, larnes Marquecho, Drew Hardin, David Watts, and
66 f Academics
agerly awaiting - Senior Karen Couch looks over Spanishlteacher Bruce Burns' sho
grades her paper. She just wants to be sure there's not one mistake
- Learning languages
help students prepare
for unexpected surprises
Whether it is speaking German or Spanish in
their classes or if you are havin a conversation
between each other maybe betgore a test or an
oral test, these students taking these foreign
language courses may be considered not very
bright considering they are taking such hard
courses during their high school years when
they are supposed to be taking it "easy."
"I have really enjo ed taking these two years of
German and I think it will help me a reat deal
in my life and also to help me get a job," senior
Andrea Thomas said. lThomas also won the
Who's Who in Langua es.l Spanish classes have
much entertainment besides just learning the
langua e, they take the tri to the border and
spend Sie day shopping ang learnin to be able
to bargain the price down a little and that helps
to learn the languages a little better.
"I think this is a good trip for the students to
take mainly because of the ability of them bein
able to use everything that they have learned
over the year," Math teacher Charles Haas said.
Haas chaperoned and drove the bus to the
border this year.
The German classes also compete in the levels
of spelling and vocabulary in German, of
Sophomore Iamey Vogel articipated in the
spelling competition and senior Andrea
Thomas participated in the Vocabulary.
Thomas made it to the state competition and
The Spanish and German classes really have
broadened the minds of all these eop e and
will probably be able to use this skillilater on in
P roving their skills 4 Nancy Kaderli and Bob Klett
show that they know what they're doing as they
check answers with Mrs. Schuch.
German Club members include: ffront rowl Amy
Ahrens, Angie Hartmann, Chris Conflitti, Peggy
Ienschke, Shelly Schuch, Gerald Ienschke, David
Walch, Teri Griffin, Scott Caufling fsecond rowl leff
Klein, Nancy Kaderli, De Ann Weinheimer, Stuart
Schmidt, Amy Harr, Iulie Engel, Naomi Doak, Shan-
non Persons, Bob Klett, Mary Crispg fthird rowl Cindy
Koenig, Io Nell Ienschke, Mary Beth Lindig, Mary
Munoz, Russell Wipff, Lori Kammalah, Trevor
Thomas, Eric I ler, Louis Strickland, Iamie Vogel,
lerry Ortega: fourth rowl left' Lawrence, Regina
Klein, Kirk Burg, Melinda Burg, Ioe D. Clayton, Nan-
cy Hahn, Andrea Thomas, Bobby lohnson, Greg
Terry, Iohn Klaen, Shane Wahl, Heath Crenwelge.
C at - lust taking a few unneeded minutes to study,
Senior Naomi Doak checks to see what words she
got wrong while practicing for UIL Spelling. Doak
laced third at the District meet, which quali ied her
'VV ith an impish smile, Eric Igler, senior Regional
Qualifier, studies up on his speciality -
fi , ,,-' .. 2 i-k,.
, K kklk jk
- ..,. K an kk - 15
T his big! Sophomore Tammy White - puts the feeling
in her poem that shows w ylshe was chosen to go to
Regionals where she placed sixt .
Get it straight - Iournalism students Karri Lehne
Danette Knopp, Traci Wicker and Natalie Christian
may not be practicing their writing events here, but th
four did have the experience needed to be chosen a
alternates lLehne and Knoppl or Regional Qualifiers
Sophomores and Freshmen
Freshmen and so homore members of the
Spanish Club includle lfront rowl Sherrie Hickey,
Linda Griffin, Sara Rivera, Meredith Gillespie,
Iennifer Woerner, Mary Sanchez, Cindy Faz,
lsecond rowl Tammy Whitewood, Stephanie
Mueller, Stacly Stevens, George Burns, Lourdes
Bravo, Chery Schultz, lthird rowl Dean Heep,
Woody Klein, Byron Roper, Buffy Brown, Terri
Pyka, Candice Weirich, Anneleise Eckhardt,
lfourth rowl Brad Follis, Russell Sauer, David
Pedregon, Scott Immel, Frankie Villanueva, Ray-
mond Mott, Sara Watts.
68 X Academics
F . , .
, , gf
i f ' if '
if' x. '
L' hate - Senior Liz Gonzales tells Titus IBGHHJ' Medlockl just exactly what she does not like. And he happens to
be on her long list. While the One-Act-Play id not advance this year, Gonzales, along with Sophomore Laurie
Elerbort won spots on the All Star and Honorable Mention Casts, respectively.
Saturdays for spots
at the top
They don't wear helmets and there's little chance of
injury, but UIL literary competitors do have one
hazard to contend with - 'Brain Strain.'
These students spent hours in the classroom and at
home studying their particular area of expertise, then
got up ear y on Saturday mornin s to make the long,
tedious trips to the meets. Senior Eric Igler, who com-
peted in Science, thought this was one of the worst
things about being in UIL. "I don't like the lon bus
trips with people who have big mouths." Igler pfaced
first at district, then eighth at regionals.
For the first time, regional competition was held in
San Antonio lApril 12-131 instead of Cor us Christi.
Although this meant no trip to the beach For regional
qualifiers, the weekend wasn't a total disappointment
to at least one person.
Senior Natalie Christian advanced to the State meet
in Feature writing after placing first at district and
winning regionals. "I rea ly wasn't expecting to ad-
vance, muc less get first," she said. "I was just hop-
ing to place in the top half." Christian also qualified
for regionals in Headlines writing b winning the
event at district. The State meet was held April 26-27.
Another journalism student, senior Traci Wicker also
made the trip to San Antonio. Wicker com eted in
Features and Editorial writing after winning first and
second, in the respective contests at district, She
ranked sixth at regionals in Editorials.
In other writing competition, Naomi Doak, senior,
placed sixth in spellinglafter taking a third at district.
Sophomore Tammy W itewood was also ranked third
in poetry reading and placed sixth in regionals.
Senior Deann Weinheimer rounded out the list of
regional qualifiers. She won the district title in
ca culator and went on to place ninth in the Region.
Although they get a chance to compete, quite a few
students placed hi h at the district meet, held March
21-23 at Hays Higqi School. Winning alternate posi-
tions were senior Danette Knopp, in Editorials and
Features, Karri Lehne, junior, in Headlines, Morgan
Miller, junior, Science and Number Sense, and
senior Amy Elrod in Calculator.
Those people who partici ated in one form or another
of UIL Literary were: ffiont rowj fjeffery Ottmers,
David Tatsch, Eric Igler, joey Con itti, lon Cheek,
Tammy Whitewood. Isecond rowl Laurie Bernhard,
Amy Elrod, Liz Gonzales, Peggy Ienschke, Deann
Weinheimer, Naomi Doak, Luana Gold, Karen
Lochte, Natalie Christian. Ithird rowl Kirk Burg,
Morgan Miller, Iamey Vo el, joe Culver, Gre Ter ,
Danette Knopp, Traci Wicker, and Willie Smaiwooldl
Page by Natalie Christian f 69
V L1 ih' 5 qual rights A- Debating whether or not the Women Libbies, Ginge
-. lung, freshman, and Mary Munoz, sophomore, should be allowed t
' join their army are Iohn Die, iunior: Rio Schonberg, freshmanp ani
Doctor Greg Terry, senior,
ow hear this!" f Laurie Bernhard fumes at Benny Medlock dui
ing 'Curious Savage."
Members of the International Thespian Society are
lfront rowl Benny Medlock, Natalie Christian, Lizzie
Gonzalez, Nancy Kaderli, and Cindy Lavin: lsecond
rowj Ieff Pehl, Stephanie Iones, Traci Wicker, and
Laurie Bernhardg ftop rowl Shelley lander, Kirk Burg,
and Iohn Die.
70 X Academics
- ction packed
Being catty - Kim Crump turns Martin Cortez's
face into a cat's face as the Theatre Arts class
works on a stage makeup project.
School marm - Margaret Englel is lecturing her
animal husbandry course to jo n Die, joe Culver,
jeff Pehl, Benny Medlock, and Rio Schonborg during
'Ragweed Cowboy joe.'
Theatre Arts offer ample
opportunities to excel
Even though new school regulations did not directly effect
the Speech and Drama department, the changes were felt in-
directly as added strains caused some students to be unable to
give their full attention when it came to communication
"In many respects, I found it to be a very frustrating year.
Overall, though, it's been a very good year, and we've ac-
complished a lot," Lavern Loving, head of the Speech and
Drama department, said.
Eligibility was checked a little more closely for drama
students. "Kids not passing three courses can't handle per-
forming," Loving said. One student was lost for this reason.
Many of Loving's classes have stretched students as in-
dividuals. "Being in Thespians made me realize that you
don't have to follow everyone else. You can be yourself.
Another thing is that some people believe Thespians are
strange. We are not any stranger than anyone else," Elizabeth
Speech and Drama classes can be a great help in developing,
enhancing, and perfecting a number of abilities, Everyone
will deal with communicating in many forms all through his
life, so these classes are often good to take.
"Theatre classes have helped me to become more creative in
that field. It is a good creative outlet - something to do with
your abilities, if you have them," sophomore Willie
"Production class has made me feel like I'm a part of
something, a crew. It also gives me a greater appreciation for
those who are a part of something but in the background. I
really enjoyed painting props, fixing the scenes, and dealing
with the sound effects," Culver said.
Culver is one of a number of students involved in the Theatre
Productions class. This is a course approved by the Texas
Education Commission that is offered outside of the regular
school day, Students are enrolled only with Loving's permis-
sion. Then, students who successfully complete the adequate
number of hours receive academic credit for the course. The
purpose of this program is to give those working in Theatre
Production academic credit like those who are in band, choir,
Conventions and performing the plays for audiences or help-
ing put the plays on are some of the favorite projects of the
drama students. It is a lot of work, but there is fun, and the
satisfaction in knowing they have done their best and people
have enjoyed the plays.
New curtains, purchased after years of fundraising efforts by
Speech and Drama workers, was the main physical change
for the 1984-85 school year. Cost of the curtains was 54,956.00
Speech 81 Drama
Members of the Speech and Drama club are jfront
rowj Ginger jung, Martin Cortez, Natalie Christian,
Nancy Kaderli, Cindy Lavin, and Sassy Dorer, lsec-
on.d rowj Taffney Clark, Stephanie jones, Traci
Wicker, Buffy Brown, Debra Kneese, Laurie Bern-
hard, and Lizzie Gonzalez, fthird rowj Alyx Frantzen,
Laurie Herbot, Shelley jander, Rio Shonburg, Greg
Terry, Bob Klett, Willie Smallwood, and Teri Eckert,
ltop rowj jeff Pehl, Kirk Burg, john Die, joe Culver,
and Benny Medlock.
Page by Kimberly Durst f 71
Ijuckered - Getting their lips just right during
"t" forllll 1' nt st s "F i'l l r ' nior
prat. ice , , ,o er. , .enrol .r c g e , lll
Louis Strickland and senior Regina Klein concentrate
on the music.
N +,,!"' ,Q t
OK, on one - Concert hand director Ieff
DuBose works on the fine points with his band
liefore contest time.
T est of nerves 1 Symphonic Band flute players
r'a't' l 1 1 u ht mdk tl t ' utneso
p t c ice org er o Ig o . e ie no es ro 1
they can keep it toget er under the pressure of UIL
SENICRS: Dou Crenvvelge W Amy Harr - Nancy Kaderli e Colleen Langerhans - Sandra
Rivera - Russe l Wipff e IUNIORS: Amy Ahrens A Richard Bristol A Theresa Griffin - Kel-
l Kothe e Ioannie Loth e Iuana Robledo - Ioanne Stahlschmidt e SOPHGMORES: Mat-
t evv Bade e Tammy Boos W George Burns - Taffney Clark M- Lori Crenwelge - Darin
Duecker - Brad Feuge e Lori Harr - Richard Kruse - Stephanie Lea - Brett Oestreich -
Ierry Orta e Shannon Persons e Terri Pyka - Byron Roper - Susie Sultemeier - Monica
Usener e Tammy Whitevvood Y Eva lung - FRESHMEN: Eddie Behrends - Cory Brandon
- Iohn Culver - Dee Dryden e Karrie Ellebracht - Iohn Elrod e Laura Fleming - Dawn
Grimm - lennifer Hansenn - Kathie Hardison - David Herbort - Ginger ung - Iennee
McGregor e Chad Roberts e Elva Robledo - Tammy Sanders e Scott Sch ueter - Cathy
Schumann 5 Glenn Zimmermann - Sheri Sagebiel
72 X Academics
'II' ratings end
band ooks to '85-'86
With an eye toward next year, band members look at the pro-
blems of this spring's concert season as a stepping stone.
For the members of the symphonic band, the season seemed
to be full of never-ending problems. "Our baritone section
was hurt due to ineligibility. Our music was misinterpreted.
With the help of other band directors after Mr. Larry Edge
was taken ill, we got rid of as many mistakes as we could
have," band president Amy Weiser said. Director Larry Edge
was hospitalized one week prior to contest and was unable to
take the band to competition. Assistant director Carol Meier
led the group. The week of the contest she also brought in
W other directors asconsultants for the band.
With a string of 23 consecutive sweepstakes broken lwith a Il
in concert and a lin sightreadingj. band members were filled
with mixed emotions. "It hurt a lot, bitt I think what hurt more
than losing the Sweepstakes was getting the III from one of
the judges," senior Natalie Christian said.
"l cried. l could believe it. but I eouldn't believe it happened
to us," senior jeffrey Pehl said. Weiser was prepared for the
t worst to happen. "I expected it because ofthe way we were
performing. lt was a let down to the band and to the formei
The concert band members were also disappointed with the
ratings they received, The group, led by director jeff Duliose,
received a Ill in concert and a ll in sightreading. "lt surprised
me because l thought we did the best we could have. lf we
had had different judges, we would have received I's instead
of ll's," senior Nancy Kaderli said.
"fi-"'s..v,x Now comes the hard part of putting the band back together
17 again. With Edges resignation. there will be some changes
wsvz "--,..,,-"Zh ' next year.
---f ml ,Y
"5'wft-f""" Y "lf they get an enthusiastic band director, the students will
work for hiln. With cooperation they will once again become
. ff H as ood as they ttsed to be," Weiser said. 'iSince the fact that
the pressure to win Sweepstakes is not as high, maybe the
members can put the fun back into hand," Pehl said.
mqywm at -
WW I .
' H "We learned that a downfall can ha 1 ten to anybody." junior
h ti . ,
Kari Klier said, "Nobody deserves to o throu h what we
was h T h . 8 tl
I A W wentt rougtt is year."
M aking perfect - Theres no substitute for prac-
tice, as junior jeff Klein finds out while he prac-
tices music for UIL contest.
Photo by Natalie t.hristian
S mphonic Band
SENIORS: Natalie Christian ea Connie Dryden A e Emily Eilers e Kristie Ellebracht, Amy Elrod - Eric Ig-
ler e Sherrie jung Stephanie Keller - Angela Klaerner e Regina Klein Cynthia Lavin e jeff Pehl e
Wayne Ransleben ea Kathy Sheppard e Andrea Thomas e Deann Weinheimer fa Amy Wieser e Dana
Zimmerman - jUNIURS: Scott Caughlin e Robert Eckhardt ee Melanie Cillis - Luana Cold f Kristy
Herbort e Lori Kammlah - john Klaehn e jeff Klein e Kim Klein e Kari Klier e Robin Kruse - Benny
Medlock M--A Susie Mueller e Alicia Rivera Stuart Schmidt e julie Sechrist eaeee Carmen Staedtler e Louis
Strickland e Trevor Thomas e Deneen Wuthrich e SOPHOMORES: Buffy Brown e- Lesa Brown - Kirl
Burg ee Melanie Deike 4 Teri Eckert e Amy Eckhardt e Susan Ernst ea Brad Follis - Alyx Frantzen -e
Linda Criffin W Philip johnston A Raymond Mott e juan Robledo -A john Schmidt e Tim Stuewe -
FRESHMEN: julie DiCuffa e Albert Fischer e Angie Hardison e Sharon jung e jeff Ottmers e
Stephanie Perry e jodi Ramsey e Leigh Ann Stone -fa Korina Treadwell e Tony Wilson.
Page by Deborah Schweers f 73
With all the rivalry set aside f choirs from Kerr-
ville Tivy and Fredericksburg sang in two con-
certs Wednesday October 17th in perfect harmony.
"Fa-la-la-la-la" - On December 13th on the balcony
of the McDermott Building Gracie Rivera, Mary
Morin, and Mary Munoz, assist the choir in the
Christmas Card Community Concert.
f yttu eetrr V .et ,
x Q ,em I 4'
I We t r, i ,,,,, , ,iliit luii tiii , L
I iiii t ,if i A ,
A rt with Ozzy -. Senior Frank Guynes and Doug Crenwelge concentrate on their calliglraphy assignment in I
art class, Drawing his dream car - Iunior Scott Halatky puts the finishing touches on is proj ect. a i
,t g ,t
. Q .V K was t
Cholr - '- , ,-
Choir members include Ifirst rowl Lisa Doppler, A AQ 1 -35 jf f ,gt X, Q g Q, J
Yvonne Morquecho, Leticia Guajardo, Patricia Soell, a ,Q it 2- I his Mi gs " X '
Rachel lung, Gracie Rivera, Mary Morin, Pam B sg, ' 5 9, Q' 5 3, N f - -L .
Caughlin, Darhla Ball, IoAnn Davis, Aspen Smith, ' g Q, K , , . , .,
lsecond rowl Mary Beth Lindig, Karen Arizola, Mistie 3 A -, , Q3 131 ' ,
Menzies, Anna Howard, Iudy Nugent, Charlyn Han- ' 1 , ' 1 . ,t g '
na, Nona Novian, Mary Munoz, Lenice Weinheimer, QE, Q S .. I if , A: ,X ,s A
Shawnine Farabee, Virignia Soell: lthird rowl Q. N . 3 H-if ' "' 4 . I H A Q, '
Christine Bowers, Tiffany Miller, Cindy Lavin, , xt ' A : ' . , '
Stephanie Borchers, Iodi Adams, Connie Dryden, , 1, X, 1 X ' 4 -xi' '
Danny Stephenson, Bruce Grohe, Beto Chapa, Ioe 7 l , i
Culver, Iefl lung, Karen Couch, Mary Lapagila, , fy
ffourth rowl Deborah Land, Geni DeMuth, Mary 1 if W 5 I - tr
Maurer, Brian Eckert, Brian Sagebiel, Dobie Koock, ' -iit A A A , y
Cody Weinheimer, Chris Bauer, Keith Braeuer, t r-t,,x t 5, EV, ,Ng
Richard Marquez, Iohn Die. I fiyiv E. ' , H '--- - 4 2,
74 I Academics
."4"A9':'3gm in 1. , 1
Future Cover Girl - Modeling for the art class senior Michelle Tastch has her picture sketched by junior Traci
Choir, Art give
students a reak
in rough school day
Although choir and art are not required courses,
some students choose to take them for a break
in their schedule and find out that they are en-
"I enjoy art because it's fun and it lets you ex-
press your feelings," junior Travis West said.
While taking time out fora little fun and relaxa-
tion may motivate many students into studying
these subjects, teachers try to add some respon-
sibility to their daily assignments. "Une of the
main skills I try to teach art students is being
able to meet a deadline by using time wisely
and pacing oneself," art teacher Kathy Son-
At the Hill Country Art Exhibit in Ingram
honorable mentions were received b' Travis
West, Michelle Tatsch, james Morqueclio, Scott
Hladky, and Kelly Kothe. Daryl Kott and Scott
Hladky received third place while Helen
Chapa and Coleen Langerhans placed first. A
S25 cash prize was also awarded to Helen
Seeking to perfect talents and abilities in choir
involves both the students and the teachers.
"When I hear how professional these students
sound it makes it all worth while," choir teacher
Coach jenkins said.
Realizing these goals together rewards all the
participants with great satisfaction.
Choir earned a "II" in sight reading and a "II"
in concert in UIL competition this year at Iohn
lay High School in San Antonio.
Both art and choir offer skills that can't be
received in other classes. These skills help to
better prepare these students for the future.
Members of the Art Club include lfront rowl Sarah
Rivera, treasurer, Michelle Tatsch, secretary, Helen
Chapa. president: Nancy Hahn, vice president:
Isecond rowj Sheila Bennett, Shannon Fries, Stacy
Stevens, Meredith Gillespie, Rose Schmidtzinsky,
Theresa Weed, Dena Holliman, Karen Couch, Maca
Faz, Laura Hansen: fthird rowl David Herzog, Flint
Klein, Kristi Uhlenburg, Traci Rheinhardt. Penny
Sutton, Morgan Miller, Barney Raymond, Troy
Page by: Dena Holliman X 75
O n the roof Habovel Armondo Cantu Works very
hard on his alancing shingles.
T une up - frightl lAcrossl Eric Davis puts together
Auto Mechanics IVICAJ members include:
lfirst rowl Garrett Grobe, Edward Rode,
Scott Kuykendall, Iohn Engle, Randy
Rosenbusch, Ray Gold, Archie Ienschke,
12nd rowl Isaac Carlos, Dennis Reeh,
Au ustine Avalos, Reggie Wade, Billy
Cogis, Bryan Langhennig 13rd rowl Eric
Davis, Sammy Schneider, Marc Lindener,
Kyle Brown, Kevin Fowler, Kevin Hanson,
Kyle Fiedler, Ricky Frantzen, Niles Kuhn,
Mike Hinterloch, Ioe Ray, Donald Lempar.
76 X Academics
Runs in the famil
' teady: iTopl Dwayne Straube cuts wood for table
l legs. lAbove1 Marc Lenderloch rotates the tire.
ightj Alonzo Castillo balances the beam so his partner
n hammer it down.
makes a difference
Remember when you were just a little tike, and
you would enjoy so much hel ing your dad.
Whether it was helping him in the yard or put-
ting bits and pieces of a car together or just
he ing him build a dog house, you had fun at it
andJ ou know that you wanted to grow up just
like him. "My uncle is a carpenter and I try to
learn as much from him as I can" said
Sophomore, Dwayne Straube. "My dad en-
courages me the most when it comes to car-
buretors," said so homore, Kevin Hansen. "My
father works in a lumber company so I grew up
with wood and enjoy working with it," said
senior Brett Wolff. "I enjoy working on cars,
Mr. Rose is a lot of helg, he has taught me
things about cars I would ave never been able
to learn on my own," said junior Sammy
Working with lumber or auto parts is more than
a hobbie to these guys it has a lot to do with
their lives and future. "It started out as only a
hobbie but now it means more than that, it is my
future," said senior, Donald Lampar. "I plan on
doing mechanic work even after I raduate
from high school," said Schneider. "I lige work-
ing on cars as a hobbie, it's fun and challeng-
ing" said Hansen. "I am taking Buildin Trades
because I want to learn more about budding, in
fact I want to learn as much as I can," said
Straube, "Carpentry is the field I want to go in
to after school, it's not a waste."
"I'm taking Auto mechanics mostly for the ex-
perience, but I do learn a lot from my dad," said
Hansen. "I plan on goin into Airplane engines
in the far future, it's wlgnat I want to do," said
Lympar. "It seems to be a real challen e that I
know I'll enjoy." "When I am finished building
a table or a chair, or what ever it might be that I
am workin on, I get the feeling of accomplish-
Learning about motors or building a house
started out as only a hobbie or something to be
interested in. But what ever the subject these
guys enjoy learning and enjoying what they do.
Building Trades IVICAJ members include:
ffirst rowj Armondo Cantu, Louis Guajar-
do, Matt Fogelsong, Robert Scott, Brett
Wolff, Mr. Brisbon 12nd rowj Marshall
Castillo, Pttro Vella, Try Escamilla, Andy
Laumann, Alonzo Castillo, Paula Rivera,
Ray Rodriquez I3rd rowj Arnulfo Cantu,
Abel Salazar, Edward Rode, Shannon
Medlock, ffourth rowj Rudulfo Carlos,
Dwayne Strube, Robert Santos, Beto
Chapa, Henry Deneault, Ricky Muniz,
Page by Michelle Taylor X 77
aking care 1 Senior Randy Glover gets ready to weld his Ag prolect
Iuniors and Seniors
FFA underclassmen include: ltop rowl Bert Barwise,
Quintin Zoeller, Randy Glover, Dan Vestal, Paul
Ienschke, Richard Koeni , Bill Gold, Robb Spies,
Ricky Frantzen, Albert Neigen, Chad Bernhard, lack
Schmid, Ray Hartman, l2nd rowl Heather Bell, Stuart
Immel, Bruce lenschke, Dean lenschke, Steven Im-
mel, Tomm Crenwelge, Micky Iohnson, Hal Vestal,
Iimmy Graham, l3rd rowl Ray Gold, Iohn Engel,
Duane Klien, Glen Priess, Iames Nei son, Iames
Segner, Gregl Schneider, Lee Garret, Elgina Durst,
Veronica Sc neider, Rhonda Lochteg Ibottom rowj
Kalen Cameron, Kari Klier, Melanie Gillis, Barbara
Sultemier, lulie Gold, Traci Rheinhardt, Katie Mit-
chel, Machelle Mueller, Melinda Burg, Celeste Pehl,
Connie Eckert. '
78 f Academics
dding up 1 irightl Senior lan Henke checks the totals of her VOE1ob
T eamwork - Seniors Albert Nebgen and Paul Ienschke use some of the many skills learned in Ag IV.
Eesides learning about the care of animals, students also learn welding and repair skills necessary for ranch
Keyed' up Senior Ginger Burrer types in her pro- Getting it straight - VOE teacher Diane Linder ex-
gram in VOE. plains a job to Senior Rose Schmidtzinsky.
for ob seekers,
col ege bound
"Vocational classes better repare you for
the future, to learn a skilll, or gain full
employment on a full-time or part-time
basis while attending college," said senior
"Vocational education is very good for the
people who want to better their education.
You learn a variety of things and it helps
you get started in the 'real world'," senior
Lori Weinheimer said.
In the past, most college-bound students
have not really been interested in taking
vocational classes. But as college costs go
up, and jobs get more scarce, students are
depending more upon vocational classes to
get a job and earn their college tuition.
"Students who take vocational classes are
also college bound," said vocational
teacher Diane Lindner, "so it could put a
financial strain on a student if they are
countin on the skill for part-time em loy-
ment wlgiile attending col ege," she adtled.
The skills learned in these classes are skills
that will last a lifetime.
Students also learn habits necessary to
hold down a good job. Some of the voca-
tional skills range anywhere from welding
auto mechanics to secretarial skills.
"Vocational classes give students a
saleable skill that prepares them for the
world of work," Lindner said. "Vocational
students learn the responsibilities
associated with working if the are en-
rolled in a work program," she adlded.
Sophomores and Freshmen
Underclassmen FFA members include: lfront rowl
Kathly Leyendecker, Shelly Mazurek, Karen Freita ,
Scar et Schmidt, Vicki Young, Amber Bell, Brandg
Graham, Theresa Usener, Kim Wahrmund, Trish
Schneider, Karen Lochte, jason Preissg fsecond rowj
Sammy Crenwelge, Iames Worrell, lack Blaker,
Robin Schmidtzinsky, Diane Roos, Lisa Ienschke,
Stephanie Mueller, Cindy Koenig, Wendy Ienschke,
Lori Crenwelge, Brian Pehl, Brac ley Beathgeg fthird
rowl Eddie Behrends, Craig Ienschke, Scott Sagebiel,
Shannon Grobe, Danny Eckhardt, Scott Behrends,
Iared lung, Rusty Glover, Steven Harvey, Chad
Smith, Doug Crenwelgeg fback rowl Ricky
Weidenfeller, Stacy Kuhlmann, Bruce Grobe, Kip
Weinheimer, left' Peck, Ioe Eilers, David Kast, Vance
Laughlin, Steven Young, Scott Crenwelge, Richard
Klien, Grant Meyer, Scott Sifford, Daryl Whitworth,
Shannon Petsch, Brian Roeder, Todd Spies,
Page by Boogie Edwards X 79
Exercising perfection - lunior Edward Rode Itopl
cuts a piece of wood on the jigsaw in Building
Trades. IA ovel Sophomore Ieannete Griggs slices a
tomato in CVAE Food Service class. lLeftl Senior
Isabel Villanueva, Helen Chapa, and junior Sara
Flunderburke decorate a cake in their Homemaking
Members include: lfront rowl Lucy Cedillo,
Carmen Staedtler, Lori Escamilla, Tammy Dietz,
Iudy Lochte, Leslie Mosmeyer, Kim Laumann,
Christine Sharp, Rene Marquez, Isecond rowl
Troy Dietz, Ioanne Stahlschmidt, Mike Rivera,
Martin Cortez, Ruby Watters, Machelle Mueller,
Abel Salazar, Robert Klett, Lisa Reson, lthird rowl
Quintin Zoeller, Chad Bernhard, Scott Kuyken-
dall, Stephanie Iones, IoAnn Davis, Tracy
I-leimann, Bronson Rivera, Dwayne Klein, teacher
Wilbert Seipp, lfourth rowj Ronnie lung, Russ
Childress, teacher Earl Stobaugh, Shel ey lander,
Forrest Smith, Daryl Lemmon, David Zamora,
Chris Bauer, Rodney Dolgener
80 X Academics
i ,I M,,, M, Implications of HB 72
ig shoot down funds
Vital signs - Instructor Diane Liljedahl ttopl
prepares her "dummy" to show her class how to
take blood pressure. Decorating cakes in Homemak-
ing class lleftl seniors ludy Lochte, Iackie lung, and
junior Audrey Hahn put the finishing touches on.
lAbovel Iunior Sammy Schneider fixes a part in I.C.T.
for vocational classes
H. Ross Perot, the "godfather" of HB72,
"dam ened" the mood of the entire student
body Iby putting new laws into effect. Higher
passing grades, stricter absence policy, eight
our rule for afterschool athletic practices, no
pass-no lay rule, and finally the cutting of
some of tlie funds for vocational classes, hinted
Ioe Tatum Vocational Director.
"Actual state funds were cut substantially by
the contact hour process," Tatum said. Contact
hours are the periods each day that teachers are
in actual contact with a student. For example,
an English teacher usually gets funds for
teaching five periods a day because the
students chan e classes every period. But, in
co-op classes the teacher usually has a class for
two periods which only allows funds for three
classes a day. "Therefore for vocational classes,
the contact hour system generates less money,"
Though the state funds were cut substantially,
the vocational classes still receive monies from
federal funds, local funds, and from the Com-
fort High School. Since several Comfort
students take vocational classes here the Com-
fort school pays forthe use of FHS facilities.
When funding for the vocational classes first
started, the Gilmor-Akin funding association
was put into affect. This took all fundings from
the state and divided the money equally among
the academic and vocational classes, but this
system was deleted several years ago.
Even though HB 72 has cut funds senior An ela
Klaerner said, "it must not be hurting us lied
because we lthe studentsl haven't noticed any
changes. I think that it was over-talked about
because nothing has changed."
"Another point may be that it will take several
years before the loss of funds will show," she
Either way HB72 takes us, vocational classes
will remain in the Texas school systems, Tatum
Members include: llfront rowj Michael Castillo,
Ramon Arizola, Arno d Cortez, Leon Rivera, lsecond
rowl Kevin Klier, Sammie Schneider, Randy Rosen-
busch, Iames Stuart, teacher Tony Knopp, Ricky
Frantzen, Bill Gold, Douglas Crenwelge, Bruce
Kneese, Martin Vela.
Kristie Ellebracht f 81
vp' w .
A t n
. W ,, ,,
3 N 457
,- , , M ,.
f. ff? ,: ag ' '
Practice makes perfect - Iuniors Heather Bell,
Connie Eckhart t, Melanie Gillis, and Kari Klier
practice poultry judging for contest in the spring.
fAlJovel Iunior Susie Miller learns to program com-
puters in VOE. lRightl Instructor Diana Liljedahl
shows luniors Gracie Rivera, Renee Davis, and
seniors Sandra Rivera, and Angela Klaerner how to
weigh and measure patients.
Fine-tuning A Iuniors Billy Cobis and Reggie Wad
tune up a truck in auto-mechanics.
Members include: lfront rowj Angela
Klaerner, Lisa Doppler, Sandra Rivera,
Gracie Rivera, lsecond rowj Amy
Eckhardt, Renee Davis, Karen Arizola,
82 X Academics
win honors in area,
Auto Meehanies --- Area eontest winners:
lProjeetsl -f lst Place Sammy Selmeider, Archie leusehke, Kevin
Hansen, Suutt Kuykendall. Garretta Grohe, lfranklin
Weber. litlwaril Rosle, lohn Engel, Michael Hinilerlartli,
Comfort Students Donaltl la-mpar, Eric Davis, Kyle lfieiller, Dennis
lSkillsI 2nd Plaee litlwartl Rode, sith Place Donald Lenipar
lub Skill Znd Plane Stroll Kuykendall
l'Ixti-inprlraneaus Spf-aliing -tlli Plaee liclward Rode
State contest winners:
lllrojeiztsl - lst Place Araliie lenselllur, Kevin Hansen, Scott Kuyken-
dall, Sammy Schneider, Ray Gold
Comfort Students Dennis Reeli, Donald Lempar, lirii: Davis, Kyle
2nd Plane Garrett Grohe, l"l'ilIll4llI1 Weber, Edward Rode, Iohn
l'l'er:h Informationlf 2nd Place Donald I.empar
V.I.ll A. Area V Parliameiitariaii Sr:ottKl1ykendall
V.l.ll.A. State President Franklin Weber
l.C.'I'. Area contest winners
lloh Projeetsl - 1stPlar:ellratlley Schulz, Douglas llrenwelge, liruee
lSkillsl AutoParts1st'l'roy Patteson
Carpentry Skills 2nd llruee Kneese
Small l-Ingine Ist Douglas Crenvvelge
State contest winners:
lProjer:tsl f 1stPlaf:e Bradley Sehulz
12ml Place Douglas Crenwelge, Bruce Kneese
Douglas Crenxxelge will tgompete in the ll.S. Skills Ulyinpitzs to he held
lune 2-1-29 in Phoenix, Arizona. He will compete in the air-cooled
gasoline engine skills contest,
Voc. Agrieulture - Area uontest winners:
Milk and Dairy Foods lst Kim Wahrmund Zlml High, 'l'eresa
Usener 3rd High, Trisha Schneider 5th High
Meals 2nd Brian Roede1'3i'tl High, Kip Weinheimer Sth High
Poultry 3rd Shannon Petseh Sith High
Dairy Cattle Itith
State contest winnersi Poultry tith, Meats 7th, Dairy Produets tlth,
llill Dist, l"l"A President - Melanie' tlillis
Hill Dist, FFA Reporter Kari Klier
V.U.l'l,l' li L, f Area contest winners
Hxteluporaneous Verbal Coinin, 4!li and Merit .-twanl Plaque and
Certificate Lourdes llrava
Prepared Verbal Comm. -tth and Merit Award Plaque and Cer-
tificate Gent Demuth
lol: interview tith and Meri! Award Plaque and Certiliffate Aliizia
V.tJ.li. Co-o 1 f Area contest winners:
General Clerical ll Lircl Harney Raymond
Homemaking - Area contest winners:
Prefieieiiey I-Iyent Ist Platte loanne Frantzen, Illustrated 'Valk in
Area aml competesl at State.
Ian Henke recognized at Area FHA Area convention as outstanding
FHA HERO member.
Ginger Burrer named outstanding FHA HERO local member
Isabelle Villanueva named outstanding Home Economies student.
loanne Frantzen named Outstanding officer local FHA,
ret arrangement - Sophomores Rosa Agiular
an Mary E. Sanchez arrange flowers for a lun-
cheon at the junior high for the faculty.
CVAE members include: lfront rowl Martin Munoz,
Patil Castaneda, Santos Valdez, Miguel Arizola,
Eugene Castaneda lsecond rowj 'ackie Wade, Rubin
Lozano, Iinny Bacanega, Michae luenke lthird rowj
Greg Valdez, David Curr , Felix Munoz, Tano Cantu,
Sam Vineyard, C. B. Clienault Instr. lfourth rowj
Robert Garza, Dennis Uttmers, Carl Raute, Oscar
Rubio, Humberto Salazar, Don Lochte, Gary
Page by: Kristie Ellebracht 83
. f ffl
f ia A
" fi ,
,Q . Q '
P rocedures - Senior Franklin Weber practices his
parliamentarian procedures. As state VICA presi-
dent thls technique was often used.
Finishing touches - DE student lrightl Shelley
lander, dresses a mannequin. lander works at
Kmopp and Metzger to learn fashion merchandising.
FHA members include: ffirst rowl Isabel
Villanueva, o Ann Frantzen, Ian Henke,
Amber Bris in, Kim Tinney, Stephanie
Martinez lsecond rowl Iuana Robledo,
Alicia Rivera, Iud Lochte, Lourdes Bravo,
Teresa Weed, Hellen Chapa lthird rowl Io
Ella Sifford, Teresa Guajardo, Carmen
Garcia, Vir inia Scripps, Rose Marie
Schmidtzinsiy, Ruby Waters, Sandra
Rivera, Maca Faz, lfourth rowl Carolyn
Boehl, Wendy Immel, Ionie Loth, Elgina
Durst, Ginger Burrer, Machelle Muller
84 X Academics
I It must be working
I n the dog house - Senior Bruce Knese prepares to build a dog house. Students choose what type of project they
wanted to do for contest.
E xtra A from extra work to extra money, FFA members, Kim Warhmund, puts forth the extra effort needed at
the annual livestock show.
fists A Q
Beat the arch-rival, do better than last year,
and win district. These are all normal goals
for a football team or a one-act play cast.
For them, winning state and advancin to
nationals or just state recognition woulcfbe
too much to ask for. But for individuals in
many vocational classes, if they did not set
goals that high, they would always be sur-
The 1984 poultry judging team settled for
nothing less than third at nationals. The
1985 teams, dairy roducts, poultry,
livestock and meat jucfgin teams, placed
first, the teams then pgaced at area
Not only do Ag teams do well, but in-
dividuals can usually be seen among the
top placings at major stock shows.
With senior Franklin Weber being the state
president and senior Scott Kuykendall the
Area 4 Parliamentarian, the Auto
Mechanics classes have gained extra
Instructor Henry Roos was also named
Area 4 Teacher of the Year.
Representing the FHA as Area 7 Treasurer
was freshman Ioanne Frantzen, she will
also attend the national convention.
From Building Trades to ICT, and VOE to
DECA, achievements are made by the in-
dividuals. The fact that FHS is the smallest
school in the district doesn't matter. It just
means that FHS is the smallest school with
the biggest reputation for quality perfor-
mance in vocational education.
CVAE - girls
flst rowj Margie Perez, Kim Rosenbush,
Iannette Griggs 12nd rowl Mary Sanchez,
Tammi Young, Lucia Noriega, janey Perez
13rd rowj Rosa Aguilar, Lydia Castenada,
Y 4 .,
fl. pq A
, 1' "..V
tb , jane Garcia.
Page by Traci Wicker f 85
Office Education Assn.
Members of PEL-OEA include fbottom rowl Connie
Dryden, Cherrill Hohenberger, Lourdes Bravo, Ceni
DeMuth, Deborah Land, Alicia Rivera, Senaida San-
tana, Chris Cortez: lsecond rowl Lucy Cedillo, Leslie
Cooper, Carmen Bravo, Donna Blythe, Vickie Prater,
Iuana Robledo, Natalia Noriega, Sharon Wiley: ftop
rowl Sponsor Linda Langford, Theresa Fiedler, Diana
Schmidt, Susie Muller, Susan Clendenen, Brian
Eager, Leah Pressler.
86 f Academics
lust plain fun
l' , B
Wffiji 1W""' ,., A, L
Practical - Learning skills like wirin a
gooseneck trailer are some of the practicalinits
of education students learn in CB Chenault's
Agriculture Mechanics class. Chenault helps Ieff
Moore of Comfort, Ruben Lozano and Shannon
Miss Wendy - Working as an aide at Bethany
Pre-School helped senior Wendy Immel to
decide on a career in elementary education.
ork lay mesh
for stu ents in
When it comes right down to it, vocational
classes are elective classes. And while all
electives require work, there's also an ele-
ment of fun involved, and vocational classes,
according to the students who take them, are
"Mr. Chenault is a tough teacher,"
Agriculture Mechanics student Ieff Moore of
Comfort said, "but he makes the class fun. He
has a lot of knowledge to share."
When senior Wendy Immel signed up to
work as an aide at Bethany Lutheran
Church's pre-school, she wasn't sure she'd
like working with children. But one year later
there are no doubts in her mind.
"The job has given me a chance to see for
myself that I really like working with younger
children. I want to be an elementary teacher,
and I didn't want to find out two or three
years into colle e that I really couldn't handle
dealing with kids."
In the course of her job she has gone on field
trips with the children to places like the cir-
cus, read stories, kissed hurt fingers and
dispensed discipline. "There are days that I
go home with a headache, but basically I love
Besides the day-to-day routine of classes and
jobs, vocationa classes also offer breaks.
Homemaking classes often eat on the job as
well as taking field trips to places of interest.
For all vocational students, there's the chance
to travel and compete in projects and skills
contests. And all-school events like the Fun
Fest are sponsored by a vocational club IICTI
and gets everyone involved.
Members of OEA include lbottom rowl Barney Ray-
mond, Iosie Gonzalez, Elginia Durst, Tina Escamilla,
Lori Weinheimer, Theresa Weed, Helen Chapag lse-
cond rowl Ian Henke, Ginger Burrer, Katie Mitchell,
Rose Schmidtzinsky, Kim Crump, Barbara Krieger,
Iudy Nugentg ltop rowl Diane Lindner, sponsor: Kim
Tinney, Laura Hansen, Marie Rivera, Annette
Morales, Virginia Scripps, April Adams, Michelle
or G ,ff
sophomore Lesa Brown, Iunior Lori Escamilla
freshman Dawne Grimm senior Connie Green and
sophomore Lisa lenschke
S tretch - Getting a workout during a P.E. class are ' 4' " '
. . X lg
88 X Academics
r ikg, , . . ,. ..
gony - Boy's P.E. coach Calvin Yarbrough gets a smug smile on his face while watching sophomore Bria
Roeder do push-ups for punishment during a volleyball game.
rm 1 V2
R efreshing - Sophomore Patricia Loth cools off by
swimming during P.E,
K idding - 'Wearing tennis shoes will really im-
prove our game' seems to be the main question
dn aophomores Delila Garza and Carmin Bravo's
ammin' So homore Stace Watts exercises to the
- P Y
l beat during aerobics.
Health, Ph s Ed,
Driver's E ucation provide
They warned me about this in Driver's Ed. Stale
green lights. I thought it would never happen to
me, esipecially whi e Coach was with me. What
shoul I do? Go for it! Or be a good driver, slow
down, and pray for the light to change before I
hit the danger point - the Crosswalk.
As they say, 'The good doesn't always win out
over the evil.' I'm gonna 'go for it!' Oh, no! The
light turned yellow, cover the brake. No, punch
it. No, cover it, punch it, cover What hap-
pened? I'm stuck in the middle of the intersec-
tion . . . I can't believe this . . . Now what am I
supposed to do?
Who said that?
Oh yeah - Coach. You're still here and having
fun with your brake. Are you serious about
I guess so. How embarrassing . . .
Despite the embarrassinglmoments of in-car in-
struction, students feel t at Driver's Education
"Driver's Ed. class was very beneficial. We
learned a lot of thin s in there that we wouldn't
have learned just from driving. It's not very
much from the book, either. Most of what we
learn has ha pened to Coach Marshall's wife or
to one of Eis many friends," junior Laurie
Driver's Education, Health, and Physical
Education all incorporate activities for life-time
health and safety. They also help one find life-
"Boys and girls do the same activities in PE but
at different times during the year. We learned
about rules and strategies for individual and
team sports. We did activities such as tennis,
swimmin , softball, archery, bowling, and
volleybalf We had small tournaments in bowl-
ing and tennis. If the boys won, they got
rewarded. If they didn't at least try, they got to
do push-ups or run," said boy's PE coach Calvin
"Aerobics was the most fun. I met a lot of new
people and made a lot of new friends," said
res man Dawne Grimm.
"I liked the kids and aerobics the most," said
girls PE coach Debra Rathke. "The kids
earned life-saving when we went swimming,
and they learned overall conditioning in the
other activities. We all learned and articipated
in life-time sports for life-time health."
Page by Debra Kneese f 89
' f Lf,
C heck out: 1Ahovel Celeste Pehl checks out a book
hy Mrs. Mertz. tAcrossl Patricia Schmidtzinsky
looks fora good book that fits her taste.
l l at
'W urrent events: Above Lisa Herzo looks for an
1 I S
sl article about Ronald Reagan,
Herliming hand 3 lAcrossl Iosie Gonzalez goes to
Mrs. Cheatham lor counseling.
90 X Academics
In search of
, ' .
W alling up - Getting information on the
J microfiche are Tanya O'Neill and Todd Spies.
Qracticing - Getting ready for UIL poetry inter-
pretation, sophomore Tammy Whitewood
alowl uses the ibrary and librarian Gail Merz
ielp - Resource teacher Bob Knapp helps
Ronny Icke get ready for an exam. ftop rightl
ook it up - jimmy Graham checks the
I: Readers Guide for help in finding a magazine
Help in looking
for careers, research
from library, counselors
When the only word your lips can form is
the simple, four-letters of the word "help,"
the aid you require can probably be found
in one of these sources.
The library, the counselors and the
resource department are sources of aid for
Whether it's an article on the Reagan tax
plan, a reading for UIL poetry interpreta-
tion or the answer to one of Mrs. Loth's
scavenger hunts, librarian Gail Merz and
libra assistant Imogene Duderstadt can
"We get all kinds of strange requests," Mrs.
Merz said, Ubut it's surprising how many of
those we can field. One of my oals is to get
all students familiar with Sie research
capabilities of the library, and teachers
have been very helpful in letting me work
Counselors Rosemary Cheatham and
Leslie Phillips work with students on col-
lege planning, working on their plans for
high school and just generally being there
Each student has at least one contact with a
counselor per year and both Cheatham
and Phillips take the time to go over the
students records and talk about plans for
i'It's surprising just how man students
haven't done much thinking about what
the 'll do after high schoo Cheatham
aifll. "We try to get them to look ahead in a
,T t actical way."
For students who qualify, resource person-
iff Bob Knapp and Ty Grubbs hel
students keep up with the day-to-day worlz
of school. They give students special, in-
dividual help on particular subjects.
Page by Michelle Taylor X 91
It's been fun - Senior National Honor Society
member Danette Knopp gets congratulations and a
'oke from NHS s onsor Herbert Merz at the NHS
banquet sponsoretlgby the Lions Club.
if R elaxed f Student Council members took a breather at their annual spring get-together. Honored - Senim
' J Lisa Knopp, Tim Kaman and Paul Ienschke listen to the speaker at the Lions Club anquet honoring Natior
Honor Society seniors.
Re iresentatives include: lfront rowj Shiela Bennett,
Kalen Cameron, Treasurer, Ian Ohlenbergg Vice
President Stephanie Ionesq President Nancy Hahn:
Secretary, Danette Knopp, Historian, Aimee Hodgesg
L11Anna Gold, Ienee McGregor f2nd rowj Stacey
Stevens, Karen Arizola, Chris Conflitti, Rhonda
Lochte, Kim Gates lhonoraryl, Tanya Stubblefield,
Connie Eckhardt, Heather Bell, Theresa Usner,
Glenn Zimmerman l3rd rowl Merideth Gillespie,
Amber Bell, Shelly Strelec, Amber Eilers, Wendy Im-
mel, Shannon Fries, Tammie Duecker, loe Conflitti,
Kathy Sonnenberg lsponsorl lback rowl Cathy
Arizola, Karen Kothe, Marc Duderstadt, Iodie Adams,
loe Eilers, David Pedregon, Iason Stehling, Scott Im-
mel, Quinton Riley, Eric Herzog, lim Culver lsponsorl
92 X Academics
T 'A fi
if f . . i . .
R aft and relaxation - Student Council members
soaked up sun at the group's party following a
year-full of actvities.
R idin' - Karen Kothe helps a young rider off her
mount at the Student Council-sponsored pony
rides at the Middle School Food and Fun Fest.
C an you hear? - Freshman Eric Herzog plays a
communication game at a Student Council
through NHS, Counci
"We have fun being together, working together, and lear-
ning together," said junior National Honor Society and
Student Council member Aimee Hodges.
National Honor Society and Student Council both pro-
mote leadership and challenge student's abilities. Stu-
dent Council sponsored dances, assemblies, and the
Homecoming parade, presented safety programs to
primary students, and sponsored a "Mr. Legs" contest.
"Even though it was hard, I had fun working with other
people and getting to know them," Hodges said.
"I like being in Student Council. You have to be active to
enjoy it," said sophomore Cathy Arizola. "It was in-
teresting and different when we had Tivy's Student
Council visit our school. Usually people say, 'Yuk, Tivy,'
but when they were here everyone accepted them as a
part of us."
"They were like us," said Senior National Honor Society
and Student Council member Chris Conflitti. "They had
the same ideas we did about school activities."
Other Student Council activities included going to the
Summer Conference in San Marcos and the State Con-
ference in Austin. At State, they entered a scrapbook
which covered everything they had done all year.
"When the Student Council did activities, each member
displayed some leadership qualities. When we were at
the conventions, everyone felt like he belonged to one,
special group. It was great," said Hodges. "All the people
on the Council were leaders, and everyone worked
Fifty people joined Conflitti and Hodges on National
Honor Society. These members included 13 juniors and
39 seniors. Seniors must have maintained a 90 average for
all four years of high school combined, while juniors
must maintain a 93 average for their first three years
Many members participated in dual time-consuming ac-
tivities. Eighteen members participated dually in athletics
and National Honor Society while eight were in Student
Council and National Honor Society. Only two members
served in three major activities - Student Council,
athletics, and National Honor Society.
Others participated in other activities such as UIL
Number Sense, Science, Ready-Writing, Band, and
Choir. Still others participated in Agricultural activities
National Honor Society
National Honor Society members include: ffront rowj
Seniors Laurie Bern ard, Amy Elrod, Stephanie
Keller, Dana Zimmerman, Tracy Weidenfeller, Karen
Couch, Emily Eilers, Lisa Herzog, Tammie Duecker:
12nd rowj Seniors Regina Klein, Melinda Burg, Kelle
Hagel, Connie Creen, julie Engel, Sherrie jung,
Debra Kneese, Deborah Schweers, joe D. Clayton,
Traci Wicker, Shelly Weirich, Chris Conflitti, Rhonda
Lochte, junior Heather Bell, senior Lisa Schanduag
13rd rowj julie Sechrist, 113 Luana Gold, 11, Kristy
Herbort 115 Tammy Ramsey 125 Amy Harr, 121 An-
drea Thomas 12g DeAnn Weinheimer, 123 Cynthia
Lavin, 123 Kimberly Durst 113 Aimee Hodges, 11: Hol-
l Hartmann, 113 Susan Bernhard, 113 Eric Igler, 12,
Iback rowj Leann Pehl, 113 Scott Cau hlin, 113 Kari
Klier, 115 Audrey Hahn, 11, Melanie Gillis, 113 jeffrey
Pehl, 12, Paul jenschke, 123 Richard Koenig, 12, james
Morquecho, 123 David Walch, 12.
Page by: Debra Kneese f 93
94 f Sports
Total Concentration 4 Senior
Shelly Weirich concentrates
heavily as the hall comes her way
during her sixth period tennis class.
nticipation -- Staring at the ball in
A hopes that it will go in is sophomore:
Darin Duecker along with his team-
mates Tracy Heimann, Iohn Valadez,
"im Q ' ,'
nd I Kamm during the Boeine
T ake it away -f District champion glirls
varsitv dominated district play wit a
9-1 record. In the first of two wins over Ker-
rville Tivy senior Regina Klein handles the
action with help from seniors Lisa Knopp
1321 and Amy Wieser.
F reeze - Senior Kenneth Fries is stop-
ped in mid-air while diving for a foot-
ball pass during an afternoon practice.
Striving to meet high expectations
When l"rederickshurgh teams take the
held, they don't go hyt emselves.
What they expect of themselves and their
season comes in large part from what's
expected of them, Students, parents,
faculty, coaches, and the community all
help to set goals for the team.
What all these groups are ex Jected to do,
even though they're outsizegl hy most of
their competitors, is to come out on to -
or pretty close to it. And after a yearllike
'83-84, when so many FHS teams did
come out on top. expectations for '84-85
teams were sometimes unreasonably
As a student looked to the athletic fields
in '84-85, they knew they'd have to
stretch their limits even farther and, hy
com iarison, achievement would he even
hardler than it had heen helore. But
coaches and athletes were full of sur-
Jrises and new areas came up to new
levels of excellence.
The 198-1-85 footliall team had the chore
of trying to live tip to the regional cuali-
fying team of '83-84, They started the
season oft' slowly hut they were ahle to
gain some needed wins to keep up their
The lxoys cross country team rose ahove
the accomplishments ol' last year's team.
The boys only missed the regional meet
by one point.
The girls cross country team was ahle to
maintain their acctmmplishments of 1983
hy qualifying lor regionals and going on
to state in 1984,
The girls basketball team once again
proved capahle of positions in the
plavoll ames and even made it to state
and theklaoys haskethall team turned out
to he one of the best ones in school
All ofthe members of each of these and
other teams wanted to achieve a goal for
themselves and the team. The spectators
put pressure on these athletes to live tip
to a set oal. This iressure causes
athletes to farce themsellves to try harder
to reach goals hecause they know they
have supporters who are expecting good
things to come from them.
k 0 . Problems of teamwork
o take time to resolve
As each new season begins,
new obstacles arise. A coach
foresees these, and plans his
strate ies around the prob-
lemsiut focuses on the team's
"Too many people felt we
didn't have to work to go far -
that it would just happen
because of last year's success,"
said senior jack Schmid. The
'83 team had made it to the
The Billies soon realized that
the obstacles were hard to
overcome and that the team
wouldn't et a free ride into
The search for new leaders,
injuries and the common
struggle to form a "team" act-
ing as a single unit all took a
Too many people felt we didn't
have to work to go far - that it
would just happen.
toll on the Billies.
There were only 17 letterman
returning and of those, Bert
Barwise, David Walch, Frank
Guynes, and Mark Itz were
Many of the players came into
the season "nursing" injuries,
while others didn't quite make
- jack Schmid
it to the last game. Itz was
recuperating from neck
surgery and Brian Eckert from
a knee operation. Guynes' old
knee injury continously
ham ered his play, head
coacli Carlin Wicker said. But
soon after the season began,
jeff jung experienced a neck
injury much like Itz. Tomm
Feuge had a fractured,
jaw and Reagan Flory re-
ceived a hard blow bruising
Healing the in'uries and
finding those leacfers all took
time. But getting together to
work as a team was the hardest
for the Billies to accomplish.
"Too many people didn't care
and were just out to get their
pictures in the paper," said
Robb Spies, senior. "We need-
ed teamwork." "A lot of guys
didn't take the team seriousl ,
we had lots of unneeded "jack,-
ing around," Barwise agreed.
It may have taken awhile, but
by the end of the season the
problems had begun to iron
out. Wicker believes that "they
are a better ball club than the
ou ot it? Coach A. . Loth makes sure that the defense knows exactl what has to
be gone. Stop the ball.
eatin the ack! Senior Bert Barwise blocks the defensive line of the Uvalde
Coyotes to allow senior Frank Guynes to gain yardage.
Members of the 1984 varsity team are: ltop rowj Dan Vestal, Dobie Koock, Brian
Eckert, Lonnie Davis, Brian Sagebiel, Tommy Crenwelge, Rodney Dolgener, Bert
Barwise, john Hitzfeld, john Va atlez, Quintii. Zoeller, Coach jimmy Marshall, 13rd
rowji Rob J Spies, Deneen Wuthrich, Drew Hardin, Chad Bernhard, Kenneth Fries,
Mic ey johnson, jack Schmid, David Walch, Wayne Ransleben, Bobby johnson, jeff
jung, Coach A. j. Loth, l2nd rowj Todd Enderlin, jason Stehling, George Koch, Louis
Strickland, Troy Patterson, Tommy Feuge, Mark Itz, Carl Straube, Paul Vudmaska,
Frank Guynes, Reagan Flory, Bruce
jenschke, II-'rom rowj Trainer - joe
D. Cla ton Ton Rubi G ld
y , y o, era
jeschke, james Mor uecho, Scott
Kuykenda l, Paul jenscrfike, Ray Hart-
mann, Cisco Martinez, manager -
Chris Bauer, Coach Carlin Wicker,
96 f Sports
Gang tackle - It might have taken
three Billie defensive players, but
seniors james Morquecho, Rodney
Dolgener, and Gerald Ienschke got the
job done in the New Braunfels game.
T raffic Iam - Though it looks like
there is a pile-up, junior Paul Vud-
maska finds a way over the Lockharfs
goal line defense for the score.
Page by Traci Wicker f 97
Strategic wins: fZ1..iZ?1ii?.ilp
"We had good leaders, they
showed us how to be good leaders
for next year," junior Tommy
For the seniors, this season held
special meaning, for it was their
"Two-a-days mean another
season, I'd miss those, said
senior Bert Barwise.
"I missed a lot of contact this year
lbecause of a knee injuryjf' said
Brian Eckert, senior.
Thouglh the seniors may still be
rehas ing the many ames of their
high school career, the juniors are
looking ahead to next year.
"We were shown how to be
leaders and we got good ex
perience for next year," said
junior quarterback, Drew Hardin.
Clearing the path senior Robb Spies
looks out for Tommy Fuege jjuniorj
in the ame against Boerne Greyhounds.
The Bslies went on to lose 16-0.
The jLockhartj win proved to us
that even with as good a team as
they had we could still beat
"Hopefully, we'll be faster. There
will be less 'jackin around' and
we'll be working lgrarder during
offziseasonf' junior jason Stehling
"There won't be as many in
dividuals. The juniors and seniors
will be closer."
"This is the most important game
- Bert Barwise
of your life."
For many athletes it seemed like
the coach repeated that statement
each week. And as a season pro-
gresses each game probably is a
ittle more important than the last.
But when there are no more
games, the "best" game lies
within each athlete. For varsity
team members several game:
stood out above the rest.
"It had to be Lockhart. The wir
j27-7j proved to us that even witl
as good a team as they had, we
cou d still beat them," said Bert
Barwise, senior captain.
"Our bi gest game is always with
jKerrvilTej Tivy. We're rivals bu'
it's because we know all of them
And they were really cocky," saic
jason Stehling, junior.
"It's a pleasure to beat Ti said
Coach Carlin Wicker. "The win
over Kerrville Tivy grants the Hilf
Country 'bragging rights' to FHS
for another year."
"We learned a lot from this year
This year's record will help us for
next year." Crenwelge said. "We
WILL be there next year."
Receiving post-season awards were: Bert Barwise, All District offensive linemen,
honorable mention defensive linemen, All-Southwest Texas offensive linemen, All-
West Texas offensive linemen: Rodney Dolgener, all-district honorable mention defen-
sive linemen: john Hitzfeld, all-district honorable mention centerg David Walch, all-
district honorable mention secondary, Paul jenschke, all-district Honorable Mention
linebacker: Frank Guynes, all-district Honorable Mention offensive back, Gerald
jenschke, all-district Honorable Mention
inebackerg Reagan Flory, all-district
Honorable Mention offensive back: Not
Pictured were: Quintin Zoeller, All
District defensive linemen, Honorable
Mention offensive linemen, All-
Southwest Texas defensive linemeng
Todd Enderlin, All District seconda ,
Honorable Mention punter, AK
Southwest Texas Secondary.
98 f Sports
Beware below - Billie player ducks
as senior Paul lenschke makes a hit
on a Mustang runner while Rodney
Dolgener lseniorl is on his way to help
B reakin' loose - Senior Reagan Flory
scrambles out of a tackle and gains
yardage for the Billies.
Winning tup a storm' - After a muddy victory over Kerrville Tivy, senior
Wayne Ransleben shows who is number one. Even a post-game rain
storm couldn't dampen the enthusiasm.
Individual leaders M
Rushing: Reagan Floryg 142 carries for 621 Receiving: Bryan Sagebielg 5 catches for 60
Passing: Drew Harding 17 of 77 for 148 yards, Punting: Todd Enderling 52 points for 34.9
interceptions of 6 average
Page by Ian Ohlenburg and Bobby Iohnson f 99
h f . ' 'Most pleasurable group'
VV 0 enjoys success of season
Deemed one of the "most
pleasurable groups l've ever
coached" the 1984 Iunior Varsity
squad has high expectations for
their next season.
"We should have a good chance of
at least placing high if we have the
same kind of team as this year,"
sophomore Daryl Whitworth said.
"The team felt very good about
their season. We earned what we
got: we deserved to win," Phillip
As always is the case, there are
many memories in the season. Both
players and head coach David
Mayfield agreed that the New
Braunfels win was one of the most
memorable games. The IV won that
game 35-0. Another one of
Mayfield's favorite games was the
Hays game when the team ran the
"swinging gate," a trick play, and
scorer off it - the first p ay of the
Rllllllklfll - This Lockhart player
must have been in plenty of pain
after these Billies piled on top of him. ln
on the hit were: Richard Klein, Mark
Hartmann, Travis West, Daryl Whit-
worth, and Shannon Petch , , .
We earned what we gotg we
worked hard and we deserved
- Phillip Iohnston
The thing Iamey Vogel will
remember most about this season
will be Mayfield's half-time
speeches - especially when the
team was losing. However, Whit-
worth said that probably the most
memorable speech was the one
where Mayfield said, "VYa'll are do-
ing a good 'obf' "That was a big
surprise," Whitworth said. This was
during the New Braunfels game.
There are many reasons the team
felt they were so suc cessful. "The
other team never knew what to ex-
pect," Iohnston said. Whitworth ad-
ded, "We had a good backfield and
we played together as a team." -
But there were times that the team
did not do so good. "We had a
tendency when we were winning to
get down and let the other team
come back on us," Iohnston said.
Mayfield did not see a big spread i
difference, though. 'fWe were pre
ty much the same, start to finish
he said. He saw their passing am
as their strong point, and the iicl
ing game as their weakest areq
"We were never very consistent '
far as the kicking game was coij
cerned," he said.
With these strong points, Mayfiel
thinks this team shows good pronj
ise for the next couple of year
"They have an abundance of taler
as l've never seen," he said.
The players also think they are
noteworthy team. "We showe
good promise for next ear's Vars
ty," Whitworth saidi Iohnsto
agreed, "We've got size and spee
and we're pretty mature." Thel
were told this by Mayfield.
The 6-3 season, with the Tivy gaml
rained out, may not look impressiv
on plaper, but both players an
coac es chalked it up as one speciz.
Iunior Varsity Football
Members of the IV football team were: lFront Rowj Glenn Miller, Lee
Garrett, Hal Vestal, Ioe Eilers, Miguel Ariola, Manuel Martinez, Kip
Weinheimer, Iamie Vogel, Heath Petsch, Archie Ienschke, fSecond Rowl
Stacy Kuhlman, Marc Duderstadt, Flint Klein, Glenn Priess, Benny
Medlock, Brooks Florv, Frankie Villaneuva, Garret Grobe, Bruce Grobe,
Steven Immel. fThird Rowl Coach David Mayfield, Dwayne Straube,
Timmy Steuwe, Travis West, Troy Duecker, Richard Klein, Scott lmmel,
Todd Spies, Mark Magnus, Tom-
my Sebera, Phillip Iohnston.
fFourth Rowl Shane Wahl, Greg
Schneider, Daryl Whitworth,
Quentin Riley, Dean lenschke,
Shannon Petch, Mark Hartmann,
Kevin Hansen, Kyle Brown.
100 X Sports
X V . ,,-Q
f , P
1? 1 5
-is .Nt N.,
.. N ,
.ia N . ..
i31g:+9.'g,.1' '33, Qui f . 5,,,,y,g,g,., - .. -,, ,mm .K '. -. . A
pw M- -1. ,4:+fM'i5vwtii N X"'5iJ3'ifu "7 'ri 'f"2.'f1'f'4i-'f "
.1.t.b... Q, 'i Y V L f. g 3, 3,3335-Tf?,E' w
sith f.. Neff? il-a"3'li1..'x?.. f L 'Nfe+n.x34.l fsrk-m:lY39' i .
W et away! - Scott Immell doesn't want these Boerne defenders on his tail, Iunior
J'Mark Hartmann helps his teammates with a few extra blocks.
,hr nu-yy A.
,, i"' 1,-awe
u ' ,,-f
4, ,, e rx
UD id I get him?" - Sophomore
Richard Klein wonders with his
elyes closed if he blocked this pass by
t is opponent. Teammates Mar
Mangus, junior, and sophomores Tom-
my Sebera, and Dwayne Straube come
in to help.
You first - Sophomore Timmy
Stuewe asks for some assistance
f., VL .R
i Team totals
i Rushes Completions
l - x 399451 73 ,
Yards I nterceptioiis
Fumbles Yards Passing
Passing Attempts Receptions
153' '73 i
Marble F ails
31 S ulyys 7
0 l, u uylhe E316
12 i- 0
so y I
Page by Natalie Christian f 101
It had taken eight games for the
L 0 . Freshman season full of
e a r n 1 n g 0 trial, error, experience
Touchdown!! A yell of excitement
rang out throu h the freshman foot-
ball team as they ran out onto the
field to congratulate each other.
The crowd in the stands was on
their feet applaudin . Yells and
screams echoed tfirough the
stadium and someone who didn't
know what was happenin would
think that the district title fied just
been won. In fact, the freshman
football team had just scored their
first touchdown of the season.
coaches and players to get the right
combination and things were final-
ly coming together. Maybe they
could have won this one, if only
they had more time.
This year's freshmen didn't have
the thrill of saying t'We won all our
district games," or "We were
undefeated." Many of them will
remember this as the season they
lost every game.
Stretching - Bert Ottmers watches a
pass into his hands that looks like a
sure six against Marble Falls.
Away - Stephen Sanchez gets his
hpunt away in spite of a Marble Falls
They have a lot of pride and
want to be winners, and they
will be, if they continue to work
- Coach Calvin Yarbrough
"Early in the ear we didn't get
after it enougff, we weren't ag-
gressive enough. We were kind of
passive and let them hit us first,"
said Coach Calvin Yarbrough.
"This summed up the main pro-
blem of this year's freshman team,
they lacked self-confidence, and
that's what can make or break a
game of football. The team also
acked experience on offense, with
a failure to move the ball. Although
they had developed this by the end
of the season, it was too late," said
Coach Dennis Kaman.
The defense played a pretty good
game this season, gaining con-
idence quicker than t e offense, he
Although this season produced no
outstanding players, quarterback
Santos Guevara played well. Other
pla ers who excelled were, jac
Blalfer, Darrel Deike, Hoa Do, Sco
Sagebiel, and Pete McKenzie, con
mented Coach Yarbrough.
Both Coaches Yarbrough an
Kaman said that they thought tl'
team had good potential, and what
more, they kept working hai
despite each game's outcome.
"The team gave it their best sh
every game," said jon Cheek. Eve
though they lost, the team still ke'
trying. "The team's attitude was al
solutely great the whole year, eve
when they were down, they wei
never out," said Kaman.
Although they didn't win ar
games, "we beat them in statistic
ut the scoreboard just didn't sho
it," said Heath Crenwelge. Bo'
coaches say the potential is theli
and Coach Kaman said, "I think l
the time they are juniors an
seniors, they will be true-bl
Members of the freshman football team were fBack rowj jeff Hajek, Lee Walch,
Steven Sanchez, Cody Morgan, Stephen Harry, Bradley Schneider, jimmy Clark,
Daniel Eckhart, Brian Kirchner, j3rd rowl Coach Calvin Yarbrough, Scott Behrends
jStudent managerj, jack Blake, Santos Guevara, Heath Crenwelge, Chad Smith, Mac
McGill, Eric Ogden, Peter McKenzie, Travis Lucas, Scott Sagebiel, Coach Dennis
Kaman, j2nd rowj Brian Kemp, Dale Wendel, jon Cheek, Charles Meier, Sammie
Boos, Hoa Do, Daryl Dieke, jared
jung, Bert Ottmers, Craig jenschke,
Corey Zenner, jlst rowj Shane Barner,
Micheal Tatsch, Shannon Crobe, john
Culver, john Elrod, Woody Klein,
Clen Cuecker, Miguel Arizola, Brian
Pehl, Leslie Klaerner, lnot picturedj
102 f Sports
be .. t-
si. iq, ,S
Getting a toe into it 4 Freshman Hoa
Do practices his kicks during an
afternoon session with the freshman
Learningc technique - Teaching the
basic s ills that team members will
use throu hout their high school years,
Coach Cagvin Yarbrough spends prac-
tice time teaching his team.
7 .1 fluff
V Y , :J ...,A
is l : -
.4 all 1 i '
Photo by loc D. Clayton
Te tot s Freshman Football Statistics
Total yardage: 925
Team totals Passing: 55 attempts - 15 completions
Opponents F,H,S, Leadinlg Offensive yard gainer: Santos Guevara - 184 yards,
Hondo 42 0 4.7 yar s per carry.
Boerne 12 0 Longest run: Santos Guevara - 93 yards.
Marble Falls 23 0
Effggiaeke 3 Besgi rushing averages: Scott Sagebiel, Daryl Deike - 5.9
5 , yar s per carry.
Hays Consohdaled 20 0 Longest reception: Shane Barner.
Lockhart 16 0 Lea ing tacklers: lack Blaker, Pete McKenzie, Scott Sagebiel,
ggxggaunfels Z Hoa Doa, and Leslie Klaerner.
Page by Kimberley Gates X 103
d . Testing mind, muscle as
E e runners reach potential
It was a season of 'almost, but
not quite' as the cross country
teams turned in top perfor-
mances, but barely missed their
For the irls, it was the memory
of finislgiin first in all their
meets, incfuding district, and
returning to state only to finish
seventh. For the boys, it was a
season that saw great progress,
but the team missed regionals by
The girls cross country team
finished seventh in state, third in
re ionals, and first in district and
alll of the district track meets.
The girls had a good season, but
did not do as well at the state
track meet as they had the
previous year. "We ran as well
as we did last year, but all of the
other participants at the state
meet had improved a lot," said
Susan Bernhard, junior team
All uphill during an afternoon
practice, boys cross country
members Michael Paradise, Chris
Frantzen, jimmy Graham, Tano
Cantu, Heip Do, and Edward Rode
are timed by Coach Wilson as they
run through the Windcrest Subdivi-
sion neart eschool,
We have to set our minds to keep
on going no matter how hard it
The boys cross country team
finished third in district and missed
going on to the regional track meet
by one point. The team that edged
out the boys was New Braunfels.
The FHS boys had beaten New
Braunfels at every other meet ex-
cept for the one that really seemed
to count - the district track meet.
"That is one bad thing about the
cross country rules. If you have one
bad day, you lose out," said cross
- jimmy Graham
country coach Rick Wilson.
A lot of hard work and discipline
are needed to be a member of the
cross country team. Cross country is
an individual sport, but the
members train as a roup. "You
need a lot of mental discipline.
Your body will always go if you can
talk your brain into it," said
"Cross country is a very tiring spor
because of the hours of practicing
and hard work," said junior tearr
member jimmy Graham. The
members must wake up earlier thar
other students because of the early
morning practices. "It is hard to ge
up, but after you get up, it is nicer tc
run in the morning than in the
afternoon," said Edward Rode
junior team member. Members alsc
have to get up early on Saturday
mornings because of the Saturday
track meets. These early mornings
cause cross country members tc
miss out on Friday night football
games and sleeping late on Satur-
day mornings sometimes.
Coach Wilson was very satisfied
with the final outcome of the girls
and boys cross country teams. He
felt that both teams had a successful
year. Coach Wilson added, "All oi
the members are coming back next
year. If we stay healthy and have a
good summer, we should do just as
good or better next year."
it at tw
at 2 Mt ,X ft .
ZW. if ,
t, .,.,.... jf" tfjf . 1
M-....,.,,,. gg gg gg ,.... g
Photo by Warren Stone
Girl s cross countr
Team members are Laurie Herbort, Gina Feller, Coach Rick Wilson,
Barbara Rodrigiuez, Ioanne McNutt, Lucrecia Allen, Yvonne Rode,
Susan Bernhar , and Patricia Schmidtzinsky.
104 X Sports
tt .,M R
mm it l
Wt ' -
K .A .h A K Photo by Lisa Herzog
'L-- N Feeling scared and yet anxious, Lucrecia Allen waits patiently for her time to run
Q L at the state track meet.
if . L1 , in
w-1, X . . . . 'A ii A
. .. 1. .,., , ,WMLMM A 'L SA
- Ail- yif. 4 Evenly matched, Iimmy Graham and Edward Rode run stride-for-stride through
'A V A gg A the Windcrest Subdivision during an afternoon practice.
. 'df v-.' .-
Easy runner A Sophomore Yvonne Rode makes it look easy as she runs through
H .V iify ' an afternoon practice. Rode led the girl's team at state.
Photo by Keith Bohnert
Boy's cross countr
Members of the boys cross country team are Tony Kaman, David Herzog,
Iimmy Graham, Michael Paradise, Russell Burnett and Eric Herzog.
Page by Deborah Schweers f 105
' ' Enthusiasm harder to find,
S P but a little went a long way
"When the football team is win-
ning, the spirit among the fans is
great but when we are losing,
we lose the crowd's support
which makes it hard for us fthe
cheerleaders and pep squadl to
keep the spirit up," junior Kalen
Cameron, varsity cheerleader
Pep Rallies are designed to in-
volve the student body,
cheerleaders, Pep Squad, band,
and facultv in support of the
Battlin' Billie football teams. But
they ma also turn attention to
other falllcompetitions like cross
country and marching band.
Pep Rallies are an important
factor in our school spirit and
pride. "I try to make the best of
everything and keep the spirit
going any way that I can,"
sophomore cheerleader Karen
Catching their breath between plays
are the freshman cheerleaders. Try-
ing to get their routine to perfection,
lrightt are varsity cheerleaders Amiee
Hodges, Kalen Cameron, Danette
Knopp and I.ucrecia Allen.
I'm interested because I want to
try to make it better. It's fun
when you have people who want
Pep Squad is another fac-
tor, designed to provide spirit
and back the team. "This year's
participation was not a group ef-
fort. Many of the members felt
the recognition they deserved
was not given to them. When
you have people feeling this
way their overall ability to do
things drops," Iosie Gonzales,
president of the Pep Squad said.
Including the cheerleaders
there were 30 members on the
squad this year.
"Everyone looks down on the
Pep Squad and I don't even
know wh f," sponsor Debra
The group that ties the pep
rallies, pep squad and the fans
together is the varsitj
Six varsity cheerleaders, rathe
than seven, led the cheers. Fo
most, making varsity was a to
priority and the excitement o
making it, balances the work.
"We are required to paint sign
with the Pep Squad as well ij
many other duties on our ow
Puttin on the pep rallies is
of ourlliiggest jobs. I enjoy
a cheerleader - it's a w
team knows I'm behind
As a squad we have a lot of
times together being leader
the s irit and pride for
schoofgand the team," Car
'Overall the year went
well, we fthe cheerleadersl
alon really well. I've
like being a cheerleader, it's
and I enjoy it!", Kothe said.
. Mteinbtrrs of the 15184-85
- Pep Squatl .irelback row?
Iaiiwtlt' llrig is, tlliery
Sm:hut.hartll, Angie llarttn.tnn, Ainiei- llonlvges, Nancy
Hahn, llalii-Ile Knopp, Kali-n tlalitvroii, Karen Kotlie,
l.l1r:l'z-cgla Allen, Kiln Sh:-pparil, lit-.anna llrtiltaln.
lsecond rowj Rt-no llavis. Ruby Watt:-rs, Kim Gales,
1984-85 Freshman Cheerleaders are,
back row, Katy Kramer, Amber Bell,
front row, Margaret Engel, Donna
lluffy lllown, lon:-ll Ii-nscltkv, lliane R
Ilell, Pristzilla Solloliub, Ithird rowl A l
Mitzite 1' Zti"s, .nite un 1, .isa rown,
Sass' Borer, Margaret lin In-I limlnlv llrahi
106 f Sports
Getting warmed up - the varsity
cheerleaders practice before the
boys basketball game against Boerne in
the San Antonio arena. The game
preceded a San Antonio SpursfHouston
Rockets game in November.
H oppin - At the "Go Hawaiian"
pep rtily, the girls hit the floor to do
what has become a tradition - the bun-
ny hop - in time to a drum cadence.
A big place - Lucrecia Allen and
Nancy Hahn scope out the
Making up the IV squad are
IoNell lenschke, Amber
Eilers, Angie Hartmann and
Varsity cheerleaders in-
cluded Karen Kothe,
Lucrecia Allen, Aimee
Hodges, Nancy Hahn,
Kalen Cameron and
Page by Tanya O'Neill I 107
0 0 . Boys find recipe for
B n n 1 n g S 0 a winning tradition
With post-season com etition as a
seriously-attainable oalf for the first
time in a decade, time boys' varsity
basketball team found both advan-
tages and disadvantages on the way to
Four of this year's five starters were
in basketball all year. Only Tommy
Feuge had to join after football season
"Being in off-season helped a lot
because it gave us more time to work
together," said 'unior Brian Sikes.
Senior Randy Glover added that "it
gives us an advantage over the other
Team members believe they can de-
pend on each other during the ame.
"We play as a team, Eve one Eas to
do in dividual roles in orifer for us to
play well," Sikes added.
"It's not always the same people who
score, and scoring isn't always the
most important thing. Everyone has to
play an individual role - things such
We had a great year and
hopefully that will start a winn-
ing tradition for boys' basketball
as defense," Glover said.
Players considered themselves pretty
close and said that it hel ed because
they were able to get afong on the
"The team is close, Each player ac-
cepts his role," Sikes said. Darin
Duecker agreed, "The starting five
are closest and the rest of us are
somewhat close," he said, And Glover
here's it at - Tim Kaman, Darin Duecker, Iohn Valdez and Tommy Feuge wait
to get the rebound during the bi-district game against Clemens. The Billies won
aced - Billie players Darin Duecker, Tommy Feuge, Iason Hopkins and Tim
Kaman make sure their New Braunfels opponent won't score during the regional
- Brian Sikes
added, "We're closer than we have
been in years past."
Attitudes were good, and players
agreed that they played better
because they were working for a com-
mon goal. They decided at the begin-
ning of the season that the wanted to
win district and go to the playoffs.
But at the beginning of the season, the
biggest disadvantage was that the
team was constantly on the road. lr
fact, it wasn't until their fourteenth
game that they finally opened at
ome against Drippin Springs
"Playing at home was a ii advan-
tage. You're used to the gym floor and
that gives you a big advanta e alon
with the crowd support," Silges said?
"It helps to have someone cheering
for us. It makes it easier to play,'
Individual goals combined to bring
success, Sikes' goal, for example, was
to have the team win 20 games and o
to the playoffs. Glover's was to make
When the boys played Boerne in the
Arena in San Antonio before a Spurs
game, the exposure to a "pro" at-
mosphere inspired them to make it to
the playoffs, "Playing on the same
floor as NBA players inspired us to
want to go on. It was something dif-X
ferent and exciting." 3
"Since Fredericksburg hasn't been tol
the playoffs since 1966," Sikes said,i
"We want to go." 3
Boys Varsity Basketball
Members of the Boys Varsity Basketball team are Natalie Christian,
Statistician, Lohn Henry, Manager, Wayne Ransleben, Kevin Weber,
Darin Duec er, Iohn Valadez, Lonnie Davis, Randy Glover, Tim
Kaman, Tommy Feuge, Brian Sikes, Iason Hopkins, Ioe D. Clayton,
Trainer, Kristie Ellebracht, Statistician, and fkneelingl Coach Dennis
108 f Sports
5 ax Sf 1
as--ns' .,..A A
g p It's all mine - Watching over his shoulder, senior Randy Glover gets ready
to make two for the Billies.
X' G et Ready - Running down court, senior Tim Kaman prepares his fellow
teammates for offense number one.
1 FHS ' Opponents
L FHS Opponents Boeme D 66 52 Hays Consolidated 62 44
5431-ble Falls 57. 37 San Antonio Cole 62 64 Kerrville Tivy 63 71
jogmg 63 61 Smlthson Valley '73 62 Lockhart 66 53
?YiPPiH8 Springs 66 54 San Marcos l 67 55 New Braunfels 7 55 54
ggggnder if 72 46 Boerne 63 68 Canyon, New Braunfels 5 50 45
Qgggkdale 4-yt 5 48 San Marcos l l - 57 ,56 7 2 Hays Consolidated 5 2 47 43
61 59 Llano, lv 5 76 28,7 ' ' Kerrville Tivy 65 53
iumet 54 33 DUPSIHS 59151188 72 59 2 Canyon, New Braunfels 47 36
iampasas 81 79 Hon 0 M 52 55 Samuel Clemens 62 51
Zonzales 44 41 Lockhart 61 32 Calallen 60 45
kiarble Falls 70 54 New Braunfels 53 55 New Braunfels 37 32
Zanygn, New Braunfels 59 44 Canyon, New Braunfels 49 56
Page by Tammie Duecker f 109
- ' h b '
For the better: Ez.31t:1g.:.:?f2.5:r
In a year where changes have
played a leading role, if not a
positive one, one alteration has met
New varsity boy's basketball coach
Dennis Kaman brought with him a
system that has changed the reputa-
tion of the boy's team from the
also-ran status that they have held
the past few years, to a team that
was in serious contention for a
The players said that part of this
change was in the different
coaching techniques of Kaman and
former coach Scott Galloway, who
is now coaching at San Angelo Cen-
tral High School. "Galloway was a
fast-break coach, while Coach
Kaman is a slow-down coach,"
Tommy Feuge, returning letter man
said. Three year letterman Randy
Glover agreed, "Coach Kaman's
philosophy better suits our
I n action - Tommy Feuige moves
against a Unicorn defen er. New
Braunfels was the team that eventually
eliminated FHS from the playoffs.
Strategy - Coach Dennis Kaman
discusses the game plan for the last
We have a winning attitude, we
play every game for a win, not
for the crowd.
personnel and ability," he said.
The returners from last year's
squad saw the biggest difference
between the two teams in the at-
titudes and relationships of the
"We don't argue and fight like we
did last year," Feuge said. Glover
agreed "We get along much better.
There's less friction among team
members," he said.
Glover added that the overall at-
titudes of the two teams are very
different, too. "We have a winning
attitude this year," he said. 'iWe
play every game to win, not for the
But the main crowd pleaser was
Kaman. It was not unusual to se
him jump in the air and look lik
he'd put a hole through the gyi
floor. And if a referee made a ca
that Kaman wasn't too thrille
about, he'd likely be sitting with
towel draped over his head.
Perhaps the team members' rele
tionships with each other was th
reason the team fared so well. O
the way down to the games, th
seniors would sit in the last seat:
playing dominoes, and on the wa
home there would be quite a few
head phones with two headphone
sticking out of them.
While this may not be a recipe fc
every team's success, it seemed t
have worked for the '85 squat
Maybe another tradition is buildin
lovers make it
a famil game
A look at the roster of players
for the 1966 regional finalist
basketball team may not show
atfy familiar names. But a look
at the coach's name and a bell
of recognition rings.
The coach of the last Billie team
to make it out of district was Rex
Glover, currently FHS math
teacher. Now, 19 ears later, his
son, senior Randly, played on
the regional qualifier team. An
waiting in the wings for his tim
to come is brot er Rusty,
The Glovers are definitely
basketball family. During toui
nament time, Mr. and Mr.
Glover spent their time runnin
from town to town to watc
their sons playing.
110 X Sports
Peek-a-boo - Senior Tim Kaman's
technique of looking around his op-
ponents' backs may not have seemed
very stylish but he must have done
something right to ain all of the post-
season honors he dig.
11 , .-
Photo by Ice D. Clayton
Iold it - Daron Deike lands on both feet as he and teammate Tommy Feuge try to keep the ball from their Canyon op-
ponents. The photo won Ioe D. Clayton top honors in AAAA from area Sigma Delta Chi.
Yeah, Buddy - Senior Co-Captains
Randy Glover and Tim Kaman con-
gratulate each other lust seconds before
eating New Braun els Canyon, while
the 50-45 victory shows on the
lr. Glover said that he has en-
turaged his sons to play - and
ice in a while he gives them
me advice. He's also an active
n who can't stay in his seat
hen the game gets close.
e said that coaching has
.anged since he was there. He
id t at the game is more com-
ie men in the family aren't the
ily ones who keep up with the
team. Regina Glover started
keeping a book, much like the
actual scorebook, to ive her
something to keep her from get-
ting so nervous at games.
Four "R.G.'s" - Randy, Rex,
Regina and Rusty Glover shared
an interest in basketball. Randy
played for the varsity, Rex is the
ast coach who took FHS boys to
the playoffs, Rust is a
freshman team member and
Regina keeps score.
hree R G s" H Randy, Rex and Rusty Glover shared an interest in basket-
ball. Randy played for the varsity, Rex is the last coach who took FHS boys
to the playoffs, and Rusty is a freshman team member.
Page by Natalie Christian X 111
1 . Setting high expectations
G S Q takes girls to state tournament
As the dust cleared from a seeming-
ly shaky preseason, a glimpse of the
varsity girls basketbal team's pre-
district record may tend to give
them a tarnished look . . . but looks
can be deceiving.
The Billies had a tough pre-season
schedule but this only added
strength in starting the district
"It was hard at the beginning when
we were 4-5. People didn't realize
what was going on. The pre-season
schedule being tough was a drastic
change but it will end up aying off
because we will be ready for the
play-offs this year," said girls coach,
"We played a lot of tough teams in
pre-season u until the Kerrville
game we haclja lot of really close
games. After defeating Kerrville by
20 points we became more confi-
dent and ready for district," said
junior Lucricia Allen.
I'll remember all the friends I've
made through basketball and the
team closeness that made the
season so much fun! ,
"It was a great feeling to beat Kerr-
ville because they are our rivals,"
senior Lisa Herzog said.
Part of the girls' success was due to
the team goals which they have set
"We have offensive and defensive
goals set for each game," said
- Lisa Herzog
"The team has many team goals but
the most important ones are to win
district then roceed to the Super
"I feel our team is very close, this is
another important aspect of our
success. Being close helps us play
well together and work as a whole,"
....- .... ...Q
"" i 1-If 1 MWC.. I
..... . .. . .. .. ...N
Setting goals is a major part 4
Brookshire's rogram. His defer
sive goals incfilde, "Keep the otha
team under 40 points, keep the
shooting under 40 percent, force 2
turnovers, let no individual scoi
over 18 points, control 70 percent 1
the defensive rebounds and contrt
60 percent of the total rebounds
At the beginnin of the season, tt
girls started on Sie wrong foot wit
a 4-5 record prior to district. Th
hard beginnin , Brookshir
believes, helped the team prepai
for later games.
"I think it was hard to realize tha
4-5 would help, but now we've ha
close ball games, and it has made 1
a better team," he said.
C heering them on - Huniors Lucreo
Allen and Kathy C ark join in tl
clapping, during the Tivy game whit
the girls won.
Girls Varsity Basketball
Members of the 1984-85 varsity basketball team include Coach Don
Brookshire, trainer Laurie Herbort, Lucrecia Allen, Skotti Burnett,
Am Wieser, Sherrie lung, Lisa Knopp, Lisa Herzog, Lisa Schandua,
Kathy Clark, Tammy Ramsey, Regina Klein.
112 f Sports
In Control: Making sure it's Big Red's ball seniors Lisa Knopp and Lisa Herzog take care of the
is . . L ,Q . x .4 . ,, ,. L . . ,., N. Q..
R elaxation: Psyching herself up for the bi-district game against South West, Lisa Knopp takes a break.
Long walks and naps were a part of the calm-down procedure as pressure built in the play offs.
Flying high' - senior Amy Wieser battles for the rebound
whi e senior Lisa Knopp blocks out Tivy's Lisa Hudson
Knopp led the team in defensive and offensive rebounds.
tretching to their limit - seniors Regina Klein and Lisa
S Knopp reach beyond Tivy's Lisa Hudson for the rebound
Billies girls won 52-44.
56 Smithson Valley 28
39 Marble Falls 33 52 er W1 e Wy
40 Pflugervme 55 55 :Lockhart '12
77 Austin Travis 25 64 New Braunfels 26
43 Austin Reagan 44 55 :New Braunfels Canyon 22
72 Austin Iohnston 53 59 ,Hays .H .
37 Austin Westlake 52 53 QKGFWI 8 TWY
64 San Antonio Clark 61 53 ,Lockhart f 1
36 San Antonio Iudson 40 50 ,New Braun E 5 36
56 Marble Falls 38 53 Canyon 3
74 New Braunfels 35 53 Canyon 33
66 St. Gerard's 49 57 MHS? iz
56 Kerrville Tivy 37 55 SOM West
51 Boerne 43 43 Calallen 40
67 Smithson Valley 32 43 Gf9801'Y,P01ftland 35
52 San Marcos 46 32 Waco Richfield 56
Page by Tanya O'Neill and Skotti Burnett X 113
h , Being State Finalist means
a. m P S o lots of hard work, dedication
Being one of the final four in the state
meant that the varsity girls, for the first
time since 1951 were representing FHS
in the state tournament.
A Billie team had advanced to regionals
several times, but had always been
knocked off by Corpus Christi's
Calallen. Not this year. The girls met
Calallen in the Area Playoff ame and
while the two were neck andg neck the
whole game, the glirls came out with a
48-40 victory. T is meant that the
Regional Playoff game pitted them
against Gregory Portland with the win-
ner advancing to state.
In the state tournament the girls went up
against defendin State Cham ions
Waco Richfield, wliose 63-0 record, was
enough to make any team jittery.
"I was nervous, confident, and impress-
ed with the surroundings," senior
Re ina Klein said. On the other hand
Riciifield seemed calm, "They were im-
pressively calm and seemed really
quick," Klein said.
And that is exactly how they played,
I'm pleased with being District
Champions, but I will not
settle for it.
calm, cool collected. The Billie girls had
20 lost balls in the first half, Richfield
had onl 5. Rebounding is where the
Billie girls did well, "but once we got the
ball, we could not seem to do much."
senior Lisa Schandua said. Even though
the Billie 'rls didn't win, they gave it
their best Slot. "I was under the impres-
sion that if we weren't going to win, I
would work my tail off to do the best I
could," Klein said.
Although the Billie girls didn't play at
4 fvv e did it" - Iunior Lucrecia Allen gives senior Skotti Burnett a big hug after
their win over Southwest in the Bi- istrict playoff game. The girls won.
HB onzai" - Senior Don Brookshire discusses game plans as the Billie girls listen
their peak at state, they came off of a
very successful season. Beating Kerr-
ville Tivy three times, winning district,
and onl losing one district game. Even
though giey started out the season with a
losing record, they wound up with a
"I thou ht pla in those tough teams
hel ediiut if Iliad it to do over a ain, I
miggit not do it the same," Coaclg Don
Brookshire, said. "Coming out with a
winning season shows character in the
young ladies," Brookshire said.
Yes, this team definitely has character
and characters. "The craziest thing that
happened was when Coach Brookshire
looked at Lisa Knopp lwho was sitting
on the benchl and said, Ago in for
Knopp'," senior Regina Klein said. "He
didn't even notice until she said
"Often when we are playin sorry teams
we tend to goof around ant? have a good
time," senior Lisa Schandua said.
"Coach often got madder and we goofed
around even more."
Coach Brookshire had a different view.
"One time Lisa Knopp tripged the
referee. He fell on the floor, ounced
three times. Lisa naturally stoplped play-
ing and alpologized, and he ped him
up," he sai .
Naturall they had fun and joked
around, but they had to work hard to get
to State. "It's very self-satisfying, being
veg' close to a group! of young people
an knowing that I elped to deve op
character," Brookshire said.
Post season honors
'ii' ' ' if
Post season honors were awarded to Lisa Schandua, first team all- "-' 'izff Q J, t i . I .g - i f
district, third team all-region and academic all-district, Amy Wieser, -ii- Q iii., N I L Q?
first team all-district, first team all-region, second team all-state, is ... .... 5 L
chosen to play in the TABC all-star game, academic all-district, Lisa .,.,.... . g ii L 'itii iif ffj-
Herzog, a l-district honorable mention, academic all-district: Lisa ',,, Y if ig ,,.
Knopp, first team all-district, second team all-region all-central Texas, I Q N i iifi ' 'E iiif Q ix K
, and academic all-district, Regina Klein, all-district honorable mention, U g., ,- -i Q I iii .,..
second team all-region, and II, lii, l
academic all-district, Skotti .... ,f,,, 'iii-
Burnett, academic all-district: Izg Vg, ,gf g , "'. T i,,, in ifliirl izw i
Sherrie lung, academic all- '-'- . QI f 1 g I g s
uc s district: Tammy Ramsey, gigp gggggggygg , M iii- I 1 3 I X g . - V
academic all-district: Lucrecia . ':': i "' i' ii'i , I . T I , Q if .
t t . Allen, academic all-district , - . Z ' I Aggg f fi'
114 f Sports
. .,,, -.
P enetrating offense - Senior Lisa Schandua takes a look toward Waco Richfield's
Maggie Davis. The Billie girls lost to Richfield 32-56 in the state tournament.
UC heering them on" - Senior Regina Klien goes up and blocks. Tivy's Clara
Iacobs as the girls went on to win. Klien had 75 blocked shots this season.
HB lock that shot" - Seniors, Sherrie lung, Regina Klein, Lisa Schandua, Lisa
Herzog are on their way up to cheer on their fellow team mates at the state
eason stats I
Leading defensive rebounder - Lisa Knoppg season
Leading offensive rebounder Q- Lisa Knoppg season
Leading in assists - Lisa Schanduag season total 159
Leading with steals - Amy Wieserg season total 137
Leading in blocked shots - Regina Kleing season
Leading scorer - Lisa Knoppg season total 434
Best shooting percentage from the floor -- Lisa
Knopp: season total 53 070
Best shooting percentage from the free throw line -
Skotti Burnettg Season total 72 '70
Page by Skotti Burnett f 115
o 0 ,
VIC t o rlous Litizestiiizssxzslsiydtsfistme'
There is not a State Basketball
Tournament or even a district
crown to award the gtirls IV and
Freshman teams for t eir efforts.
But both teams had season
records which would have
qualified them for thre playoffs
had there been playoffs for the
The Freshmen ended the season
with a 15-1 record while the IV
with a 26-1. "I was real satisfied.
They knew they could win," said
Debra Rathke, IV coach.
The one game that both teams
wish they could replay was the
Austin Westlake game.
The one point margin which
separated the FHS Freshmen and
Westlake was enough to bring
"It seems like we could have
made one more basket to
w1n.One point is a bimmer," said
We had a good example to
follow - the varsity girls
- Kay Weidenfeller
Amber Bell, freshman.
As disappointing as it was, the IV
team saw their 15 point loss to
Westlake as a learning
"We played harder teams like
Westlake so we could improve,"
said Tanya Stubblefield, junior.
"The loss made the team work
harder," said Rathke
Working harder and working
together kept the two teams going
throughout the rest of the season.
"We got alon really ood and
that hel ed us Because tlgtere were
no ball Hogs," said Bell.
f'Some were close and some
weren't, but they could work
together on the court," said
To keep up their winning streaks
the teams had to stay cool ana
"We stayed calm and confiden
before the games. We never has
the attitude that we would losef
Sophomore Terri Pyka, ant
juniors, Regina Wendel an:
Amber Eilers agreed that "bein1
able to joke around before tht
games" is what kept them fron
The winning records of
teams helpe them to gain I
fidence for next year.
"After we won most of our ga
we knew we could kee
We had played most ofp the
before and since we had
them once, we knew we c
it again," said Bell.
FHS Opponents FHS Opponents
Harper Scrimmage 65 22 Boerne 31 25
Boerne ' 56 13 Marble Falls 25 15
Marble Falls 62 19 Pflugerville 32 20
Pflugerville 45 32 Austin Westlake 44 45
Harper Varsity 36 20 Marble Falls 34 7
Iohnson City Varsity 46 28 Boerne 32 21
Leakey Varsityt 54 46 Smithson Valley 37 11
Austin Weslla B 38 53 Smithson Valley 40 16
Blessed Hope 53 4 Boerne 32 21
Kerrville Tivy 42 34 'Hays 38 17
Ingram Varsity 49 36 'New Braunfels 44 13 """"""""'
Marble Falls 50 29 'Canyon 29 18
Buerrle 43 25 'Hays 40 25
SmiIllSOl'l Valley 62 14 'Kerrville Tivy 54 14
San Marcos 38 35 'New Braunfels 93 14
Smithson Valley 67 21
'Hays 61 45 """"
'Kerrville Tivy 50 26
'Lockhart 62 10
'New Braunfels 45 23
'Canyon 41 22
'Hays 37 30
'Kerrville Tivy 50 37 Y ou can't get that past me - Sophomore Karen Kothe guards her opponent ana
'Lockhart 39 13 keeps her from passing the ball.
'New Braunfels 46 32
'Canyon 52 22
IV Girls Basketball
Members of the IV girls basketball team include Cathy Arizola, Robin
Schmidtzinsky, Yvonne Rode, Terri Pyko, Cheryl Schuhart, Amber
Eilers, Gina Feller Ito rowl Tanya Stubblefield, Heather Bell, Kan-
dice Weirich, Audrey ahn, Regina Wendel, Karen Kothe and Coach
116 X Sports
Can I do it? - Sophomore Karen Kothe prepares to shoot the ball while team-
mates Kandice Weirich and Yvonne Rode stand by for assistance.
-Wx ,, A J
if s N
, , V, ,f,3"'. ,Lf ,
.,t,,, 'f J, L , . ,V
R eaching - Freshman Iodi Ramsey stretches to get the rebound.
S trugtgling - Freshman Korina Treadwell fights to gain possession of the ball with
Am er Bell, freshman, and Karen Lochte, freshman, standing by ready to help.
Members of the girls Freshman Basketball team include lbottom rowl Korina
Treadwell, Shannon Gillespie, Shelley Strelec, Tricia Schneider, Barbara
Rodriguez, Kay Weidenfeller, Katy Kramer ltop rowl Karri Ellebracht, Stacy
Sultemeier, Amber Bell, Iulie DiCuffa, IoAnn Frantzen, Iodi Ramsey, Karen
Lochte, Sarah Crenwelge, Dee Dryden, and Coach Don Brookshire
Page by Tammie Duecker X 117
' Young team produces
In a winning season
Impressive is the word for the
freshman and IV boys basket-
ball teams this year.
The Freshmen posted a 13-6
record while the Iunior Varsity
went 18-7 on the year. The
secret for both teams was a
number of talented players that
the coaches describe as having
real growth potential for next
year as they move up.
For IV players, many of the
games were close. But one that
stood out was the narrow win
over New Braunfels. In the last
few seconds, the Billies pulled
out a 48-44 win.
"I felt pressured during the
New Braunfels game because it
was close. But in the lon run,
the pressure was replaced with
excitement," sophomore IV
As a team we did real good and I
think we have a very good
- Troy Duecker
player Scott Immel said.
Most of the players on both
teams consider each other
"family" Besides being team-
mates, they became friends.
"We played closer and better as
the ear went on," sophomore
IV pllayer Quintin Riley said.
Most of the players on the IV
T wo! - Darryl Kott shoots around the outstretched arms of a defender. Looking
for the rebound is Damon Bowers.
Hands up - Beinlg crowded out lrightl by a trio of Cougars as he attempts a shot,
freshman Darry Kott aims at the bas et against New Braunfels Canyon.
and freshman teams felt they
played to their potential and
even better than they expected.
"I had a great time, I gave it m
all," junior Drew Hardin saidi
"What I put in this year will
help me on varsity next year."
"I worked with a bunch of
talented students," Freshman
coach Calvin Yarbrough sail
"With Rusty Glover as one c
our leading scorers, the seaso
"The year went well and I'1
glad I was part of the team,
reshman basketball plays
Santos Guevara said.
With key starters learning th
varsity this year, several playei
will have the opportunity I
move up. "We're all excite
about the success that the vars
ty had this season, " one playa
said, "and we feel we're read
to be a part of it."
Members of the IV basketball team include Iohn Henry lmanagerl, Ief-
frey Lawrence, David Herzog, Quintin Riley, Michael Northcutt, Doug
Ramse , Drew Hardin, Troy Duecker, Scott Immel, Tim Stuewe,
RusselllBurnett, Scott Behrends lmanagerl and Coach Bennie Rathke.
118 f Sports
queezing in - Trying to get in position for a rebound, freshman Mac McGill
moves in with help from Damon Bowers.
I V - Team totals -
42 Marble Falls 30 30 Marble Falls 17
67 Boerne 28 47 Boerne 23
Burnet Burnet 43
Harper Varsity Lampasas IV 49
Lampasas Leander 47
lohnson Ciiy Varsity Hondo 41
Marble Fal s Marble Falls 34
Keystone Varsity Smithson Valley 41
Hondo San Marcos 46
Menard Varsity Boerne 44
Boerne Llano 23
Bandera Boerne 38
Marble Falls Alamo Heights 35
Smithson Valley Drip ing Springs 45
San Marcos Hongo 50
Boerne Lockhart 25
San Marcos New Braunfels 25
Llano Canyon 41
Dripping Springs Hays 42
Hondo Kerrville 37
Lockhart Lockhart Z8
New Braunfels New Braunfels 37
ll Alone - Going for an easy shot is freshman Damon Bowers and ready to re- 41 IQIHHYOH 51 46 QIHHYOH gg
bound is Tony Kaman. ays 39 Kggflme 60
A , ..,,
M ' ft '
1 me f5z, ...M.m g ,
V W ,,.,
, -9, .f
7 , 0 yryigyy
V E 1 1 .M , 5, i V. V Vvyil W
v 'a' Us ff 4 W
V, 3, X ff f 1, ,mg L 1 1 r y 3245
f 434 ' 3 Hi? W' " K '53 if lx at
, -, gt., ' , M , n M 1 gf?
,W yi, 55 , if f ff- 2 5: rw egg
v + , H ' V, H ,
L' V , V ' 1,1 I ' YC i - - in ,
ri,, Q , - 1 4 "'
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to W A Q' L
,, , H K W MW' V , W
Wulf fl W -+ ..,, , 12" W' - we tfr
"" 1 ' 'iii'
L' ffm? , 'f V I
Members of the freshman basketball team include Eric Herzog, Ioey Con-
flitti, Shane Barner, Santos Guevara, Tony Kamen, Damon Bowers, Rusty
Glover, Mac McGill, Darrell Kott, Bert Ottmers, Iohn Elrod, Hua Do, Iohn
Culver, Van Burg, Scott Behrends lmanagerl, and Coach Calvin
Page by Houston Boeker f 119
' Relaying talent, hopes
: proves team qualit
Success is what it's all about and for
the 1985 boy's varsity track team,
"it's been one of our best years,"
Varsity track coach A. I. Loth said.
Three members advanced to
become regional qualifiers, and the
team finished third at district.
Senior Rodney Dolgener placed
first in shot at district and junior
Tommy Crenwelge placed second
and senior Wayne Ransleben plac-
ed seventh in shot and second in
discus. Iunior Louis Strickland's
discus finish made him an alternate
and senior Randy Glover advanced
to regionals in high jump.
"The year has been good and we
have been able to place well in
almost all the meets," varsity shot
and discus coach Iimmy Marshall
said. "We had a lot of boys out for
track this year," Loth said "but we
had a lot who were ineligible
because of their grades. The ones
The year has been good and we
have been able to place well in
almost all the meets.
we did have worked hard and con-
tributed to our success."
The IV also proved strong in district
winning their division. Sophomore
Tommy Sebera placed first in shot
and second in discus. Darin Duecker
placed third in shot and discus.
Freshman Leslie Klaerner placed
fifth in discus. "The IV will be real
good for next year's team," Loth said.
Coach A. I. Loth
"Two is the most in the shot and
discus who have advanced to
regionals in a number of years,
although Bill Sebera went in both
events last year," Marshall said.
"My best throw is 54'4" and I have to
throw at least a 55' to advance to
state," Crenwelge said, adding "and
my main competition is Kraig Kruse
from New Braunfels." Crenwelge
did make state, finishing sixth.
"I hoped I would make it to
regionals since I did last year. It
would be nice to advance to
state but I would have to jump
6'8" or 6'10". There are two or
three others that have gone 6'6"
and higher and this is my goal,"
Glover said. If he reaches his
goal, he will set a new school
"The physical work was not as
hard as the mental work. High
jump requires a lot of concentra-
tion." Glover said, "But going on
is a good feeling."
"Practice requires a lot of time
after and you do not feel like
quitting practice until you get it
done right," Crenwelge said.
L' p and over Senior David Walch gets a good start at the Fredericksburg
H e's off Freshman Mac McGill clears the high jump bar at the
Varsity boys track
Bo s Track team members include Ifirst rowI Eric Herzog, Iuan
Robledo, Hal Vestal, Tomm Sebera, Flint Klein, Sammy Boos, Lee
Welch, lsecond rowj Michael Arizola, Peter McKenzie, Tony Kaman,
Leslie Klaerner, Darrel Deike, Iimmy Clark, Travis Lucas, Tommy
Feuge, Bert Ottmersg lthird rowl David Herzog, Deneen Wuthrich,
Richard Klein, Darin Duecker, Edward Rode, Matt McGill, Chris
Frantzen, Rusty Glover, Iimm
West, Todd Enderling fourth
rowl Louis Strickland, Wayne
Ransleben, Mark Itz, David
Walch, Tommy Crenwelge,
Rodney DoIgener, Brian
Saglebie, Ran y Glover, Ieff
Pe l, Chris Bauer.
120 f Sports
Q etermined - Flint Klein said that he kept pole vaulting because Eeople said
he'd never be good at it. "I wanted to show them they were wrong," e said.
, - ,V 'Q
Al" it .V
erfect form that's what Senior Bryan Sagebiel is concentrating on as he
clears the last hurdle.
and and hand .. . Senior Ieff Pehl makes a perfect hand off to lunior Todd
Page by Ian Ohlenburg f 121
b 0 0 . Breaking old records, track
m . sets new all- time highs
State - it's not a dream, it's a reali-
ty. The Varsity Girls had the ability
to be at Memorial Stadium com-
peting with the best in Texas.
The girls succeeded in capturing
first place at the district meet.
Faster times have been recorded
and old records have been smashed
this year. For the first time in school
history the 1600 meter relay won
first in Lockhart. Senior Lisa Knopp
was not defeated in the triple jump
during the regular season. The 800-
meter relay placed no lower than
fourth and senior Regina Klein was
no lower than second in the 100
meter low hurdles in the regular
"I believe that they tried to ac-
complish all that they can during
this season," said Coach Debra
Rathke. "I felt that we gave a hun-
dred percent in our practices,"
junior Regina Wendel said.
"The attitude about the team and
"Everybody had such a good at-
titude about track this year that
the 'want to win' was
about winning is real strong,"
junior Amber Eilers said. The team
set high goals for themselves this
year. They didn't want to be just
district winners, "We wanted to be
state winners," Knopp said. "We
wanted it so bad that we could taste
it, we weren't going to let anything
stand in our way." And they didn't.
At district the long-distance races,
by themselves took 62 points.
Sophomore Yvonne Rode won the
800-meter run, followed in fourth
by Terri Pyka. In the 1600-meter
run Gina Feller came in first
followed by Rode and Susan Ber-
nhard. In the 3200-meter run Feller
took first, Bernhard second and
Patricia Schmidtzinsky was third,
Regina Klein took second qlace to
Hays' Sonlya Howell in t e low
hurdles. K ein and Howell battled
throughout the season. At t'
Cougar Relays Howell fell and w
knocked out. Howell did not pz
tici ate in any other track meet u
Lisa Knopp once again took fi.
place in both the long jump and t
ple jump. She set a new distr
record in the triple jump with
leap of 38'71f4". In school histo
there has never been a girl to swei
four consecutive titles.
Klein and Howell also competed
the triple Lump. Klein placed thi
to Howell y five inches.
Cathy Clark failed to EO to regions
but she did throw t e discus 1
feet. When Kathy Davis I'83l we
to state she threw 126 feet at state.
For the first time in a long time tf
1600-meter relay qualified f
Regionals, lacing first with a tir
of 4:09.2. The 800-meter relay al
placed first with a time of 1:50.02.l
T his is it - Coach Debra Rathke gives Senior Regina Klein a few tips on the 100 . , A
meter low hurdles in the Fredericksburg Relays. , , V ' N X W V
44T hat's a girl" - Sophomore Yvonne Rhode gets a word of congratulations from I I ,
junior, Suaan Bernhard. Rhode won the 800 meter run at regionals. ,,.a 5 5 , , 1 X
Varsit Girls Track 1 ' 1
VV A ,. V M V .f V VV f .g V Q, 1' Inzjbll ,VN
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Varsity team members include: lfront rowl Karrie Ellebract, Katie ' ' 1' , T Q , 1 1 "
Krammer, Yvonne Rode, Gina Feller, Patricia Schmidtzinsky, Lisa " ' 5 ,if , ' . X 1' ' 1 ,
Herzogg lsecond rowl Dee Dryden, Staceiy Sultemeier, Terri Pyka, ' , g Z 4 11331.12 in 151+-Tw QM
Amber Eilers, Lisa Schandua, Susan Bern ard, Karen Kothe, Coach V jj V V Q 'V gulf' t ' '
Debra Rathke: Ithird rowl Kathy Clark, Regina Wendel, Kristi '... 1 if V av 1 M f taa 1
Ellebract, Lisa Knopp, Amy . " 1 , . A ' '
, Wieser, and jodi Ramsey ' f'Tr1,,.g, V. , . '. ' Q ' ta - .,,. M , Q
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122 f Sports
A,-faeg 1-'H-'V ,h:. 5 ..ij.,f,, 3 g. , A
S -t-r-e-t-c-h-i-n-E - Senior Regina Klein leans forward to clear the hurdle to win the
100 meter low urdle race in the Fredericksburg Relays. Klein ended up finishing
the district race in second place and advanced to regionals.
R a s h e-elf N .
ump In - Senior Lisa Knopp hops to her limits in the long jump at the
Fredericksburg Relays. Knopp won first in both triple and long jump.
Easy Going M Senior Lisa Schandua takes a break during the district trackmeet in
New Braunfels. Schandua competed in the 400 meter relay.
District at New Braunfels
first- 156 pts.
lunior Varsity team members include lfront rowl Dee D den, Lenice
Weinheimer, Barbara Rodrigues, Brandi Graham, Sassy Dorer, Hdlly Hartmann,
Mary Munozg lsecond rowl Karrie Ellebrachtulo Ann Frantzen, Iennifer Han-
son, Pam Essense, Robin Schnidtzinsky, Kan ice Weirich, Heather Bell and
Coach Debra Rathke
Page by Skotti Burnett X 123
' State qualifiers make the top,
R u n n 1 n g: build on experience for future
"Almost" is a very fitting word to
describe the track season. For so
many of the athletes, this was good.
But for some, it was a big
The first persons to get hit with the
"Almost" Syndrome were those
who did not even make it out of
District. These were people like
Tommy Feuge who missed going on
in the hurdles by one place.
At Regionals, there was more than
just one disappointment. For Senior
Regina Klein, "Almost" was not
close enough. A slower time left
Klein with a fourth place finish at
Regionals. Klein's enem the entire
season, Sonia Howell lfom Hays,
on the other hand had a ood day,
and won the event. Klein and
Howell had battled it out all season.
Not only did the record setting 1600
Meter relay team have a bad time,
they had a bad handoff to con-
tribute to their not advancing. The
I felt I had a mental edge.
Everyone's in shape so I had to
beat them out mentally.
team of seniors Lisa Knopp, Amy
Weiser, Lisa Herzog, wound up
their season with a sixth place
The final outcome at District and
Regionals was favorable, though.
The Girls won district and placed
second at Regionals.
And at State the final "Almosts"
took place. For sophomores Yvonne
Rode and Gina Fellre these were
good "almosts." The two placed
third and fourth respectively, in
their events, the 800 meter and the
1600 meter runs.
Lisa Kno p was no stranger to the
Memorial? Stadium. The triple-long
jumper was the first FHS girl to
ever win medals at the State track
meet. But this year, Kno p ran a lit-
tle short of getting tffe medals.
Because of the hot, humid weather,
and the fact that she had a bad day,
Knopp jumped short of her usual
For the Boys, though, it was a dif-
ferent story. The biggest "Almost"
here was senior Rodney Dolgener's
"Almost" trip to Regionals.
Dolgener won the Shot Put, but
because of the No pass-No play
rule, missed out on making the trip
to San Antonio.
In his place was junior Tommy
Crenwe ge. Crenwe ge wasn't even
expected to make it out of District,
much less make it to State. At State
he finished eighth.
The big surprise of the whole
Spring sports season however, was
the girl's track team. Because of the
loss of returners from last year's
State Qualifying team, the girls
were al but written off. The girls
came back to show that they did
have the ability to win, and took
second at District and Regionals t
Lockhart to win the right tg
rg I es"- 1 I . . - , I
C oncentration - For both golf team leader Lucrecia Allen labovel and Lisa L s . . xg
Knopp jrightj the mental part oftheirsport isjustaboutthe most important. I iw'
M I ' I ..E1' T W
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uccess I. A so 4. ,. . rst . . rss rss
trategies gag 531 g it. Q Q it ,S is a is
124 f Sports
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Photo by Ioe D. Clayton
K ick - Saving a kick for the last yards of her run, sophomore Gina Feller
owns the school record for the 1600-meter run and finished fourth at state.
P ushing - After his ei hth place
finish at state, Tommy Erenwelge,
junior, is hoping for a return trip next
T wo-timer - Sophomore Yvonne
Rode has twice qualified for state,
finishing third in the 800-meter run and
' 5 winning FHS' only track medal in 1985.
mf, ' 5 f 1
Page by Natalie Christian X 125
d . New facilities help program
Q but training needed sooner
Success may not have been
in the cards for the 1984-85
tennis team, but it wasn't due
to the lack of practice space.
The building of eight new
tennis courts, located on the
corner of the campus, were
made ossible by a grant
from tlle HEB foundation
and a fund-drive sponsored
by the FTA, jFredericksburg
"The new courts very simlply
helped us with duel matc es
an afternoon practices, we
could split up the Varsity and
junior Varsity, putting more
players on the courts at one
time," Coach Tim Menke
"Court space and lots of prac-
tice still didn't get us caught
'It's not that we didn't improve,
but the other teams are getting
younger and stronger.'
- Debra Kneese
up to the other good teams in our
district," senior Kelle Hagel said.
"Kerrville Tivy, the district
champs this year, have several ad-
vantages over us, they have both a
Varsity and a junior Varsity
Coach. But the main advantage is
the junior high program, where the
kids can learn the fundamentals
sooner than we do - that's
where it is in tennis," said
"We had a lot of really good
players this year, but we just
couldn't compare to all of the
experience that Tivy, New
Braunfels, and Canyon had,"
Fredericksburg placed fourth a
district in New Braunfels, "We
were lookin to do better ir
team tennis than we did, it's no
that we didn't improve, but the
other teams are getting youngei
and stronger," Debra Kneese
said, "the varsity irls single:
champ was a fresliman fron
New Braunfels!" A
Kelle Hagel who placed thirc
last year in district, was the only
member of the team who placeo
this year, retracing her footstep:
to finish 3rd defeating Amy
Benson from Kerrville, 6-2, 6-2.
"There is no doubt that the
future of tennis is bright. We
now have the facilities and the
interest is there, so it's just 2
matter of time," Kneese said.
A -ti i
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E ye contact - Kelle Hagel, senior, used her quick moves and fast thinking not '
only to win this point but third place at district singles as well. S f
H ustling - Keeping his eye on the ball, David Pedregon, sophomore, returns the wand 1 A M
ball to his opponent. ...... 1 ,.. s -mf.
Members of the varsity tennis team include Coach Tim Menke fback rowl j
Kalen Cameron, Aimee Hodges, Shelly Weirich, Kelle Hagel, Mary
Morin, Debra Kneese, Laurie Lo an, I neelingj john Engel, Houston
Bolekeri David Pedregon, Russel? Wipff, Morgan Miller and Stuart
Sc mi t.
126 f Sports
-. - ' - x
, K 2
Concentration - Iunior Aimee
Hodges lfar leftl puts her mind to
winning the next point.
Morin Power - Even during an
after-school practice, senior Mary
Morin gives the game her all. lLeftl
S mash - Iunior fohn Engel lbelowl
uses his unusua form to slam the
ball to his opponent.
Kelle Hagel - Consolation
Kelle Hagel - 4th
Kelle Hagel - 4th
District Team Tennis - Kerrville
District Individual- New Braunfels - Kelle Hagel - 3rd
Members of the IV tennis team include lstandingl Donna Dittmar,
Ian Klein, Kathy Hardison, Buffy Brown, Stacy Stevens, Meredith
Gillespie, Laura McDonald and Coach Tim Menkeg lkneelinggJKay
Weidenfeller, Tina Pedregon, Angie Hardison, Chad Ro erts,
Russell Sauer, Ieff lung, lsittingj Michael Itz, Brett Oestreich, Glen
Zimmermann, Matthew Bade, Iohn Schmidt and Pete Salinas.
Page by Tanya O'Neill f 127
Team success a surprise
With practice comes perfection.
After success, goals and dreams
are set. But not every wish can
The girls golf team, consisting of
junior Lucrecia Allen,
sophomores Alyx Frantzen,
Mary Beth Lindi , and Angie
Hartmann, ant? freshman
Stephani Perry, were able to
overcome many obstacles and
even reached their final goal of
a return visit to the state tourna-
ment. The irls were second at
district ant? led after the first
day at reigonals before finishing
second to Lockhart. At state they
"Losing players was our bigtgest
problem. We lost two girls o fof
ast year's state- ualifying
team," Coach Rick Wlflson said.
Tight spot - junior Lucrecia Allen
uses precision to get around the
water. The swampy area around the
water took extra thought on Allen's part.
She was the top player on the girls'
Golf is a team sport - we need-
ed everybody shooting good on
the same day.
The boys team also lost their
number one player, Craig Reed.
After pacing the boy's for their
first tournaments, Reed moved
"After Craig moved I thou ht
they would lay down and tie.
But they didn't, the other guys
just picked up," Wilson said.
- Brian Sikes
Placin third at the district meet
behind Kerrville and New
Braunfels, the boys team con-
sisted of Mike Cieszinski,
seniorg Bruce jennin s and
Brian Sikes, juniors, and David
Kast and Vance Laughlin,
"We had a successful season but
after Craig moved, it shot ol
district hopes," Sikes said. "Oi
biggest problem was that golf
a team sport. We neede
everybody shooting good on tlf
same day," he added.
While the third place finish wz
the best a boy's golf team hz
done in many years, the teal
continues to stand in th
shadows of the success of tk
While some thin s com
naturally, and other Swings ju
seem to fall into lace, the roa
to success for botll teams had 1
go around many obstacle
efore their seasons ended.
"We did our best, even when n
one thought we had a chance
Allen sai .
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Girls golf team members are lback rowj Mary Beth Lindig
and Lucrecia Allen. lfront rowj Angie Hartmann, Stephani
Perry, and Alyx Frantzen.
The lowest placing for the girls was at the Hondo meet
where they placed fourth. They placed first at the
Fredericksburg, Lockhart, Kerrville, and Smithson Valley
128 X Sports
tournaments. Their second-
place finish at district ad-
vanced them to regionals
where they placed second
and they were at state.
, . I
I 40 .
.ff ' s
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Listen to me - Talking his ball in-
to the hole, senior Mike Cieszin-
ski doesn't exactly get the point
T o the right - Iunior Brian Sikes
chips on to the green at the
district tournament at the
Woodlands Country Club.
Added help? - Coming out of a
sandtra, sophomore Ma Beth
Lindiglgets her ball through therdirt and
Members of the boys golf team are IFront rowl David Kast and Vance
Laughlin fBack rowl Mike Cieszinski, Bruce Iennings and Brian Sikes.
The boys placed second at the Canyon, Hays, and Fredericksburg meets,
while they were fourth at Hondo and Lockhart. They ended up third at Kerr-
ville, Smithson Valley and finished third at district, one place short to ad-
vance to regionals.
Page by Traci Wicker f 129
W, K ,
Learning more about their game
plans and gaining ex erience is
the 1985 Varsity Baseball team's
evaluation of their season. After
losing a large portion of the 1984
team, the new members were
expected to fill the places of the
departing lettermen. Although
this was a hard job to do, and
the team did have their pro-
blems, they were still able to
maintain a winning season with
a record of 13-11.
Lames Morquecho, senior,
elieves "During the early part
of the year inexperience was a
bi problem. We're still having
a few problems but everyone's
learning." Coach David
Mayfield also feels as though
"the team was much younger
and very inexperienced."
The season started out well and
hopes were high. Once district
L ' , Varsity finds season
e a r n 1 n g ' H gI'OWlI1g BXPBIICHCB
We're learning from our
mistakes and so next year we'll
have a lot more experience
started however, the team had
problems. The eventually end-
ed with a 4-6 district record and
this gave them a third lace
standing in district. "We didnt
have enough confidence in
ourselves," Morquecho said.
Senior Albert Nebgan believed
another problem was "defense
and too many errors." "Coach
Mayfield also believed their
greatest problem was
greatest problem was
The players feel they would
make a few changes if possible.
" I would make a change in
practice - going over the same
thing gets boring," Nebgen said.
Morqluecho said, "more
discipm ine during our games and
no orseing around would
One of the teams main assets is
getting along and working
together. "We're doing a lot bet-
ter, our mental attitudes are bet-
ter," Morquecho said. Iunior
Bruce Ienschke added,
"Everybody works together, the
game is a team effort."
As far as individual goals, most
members just want to do the
best they can. "I just want to go
out and do as good as I can,"
Nebgen said. Ienschke added,
"I want to do the best I can and
learn from our mistakes."
Although this baseball season
did not turn out as some may
have hoped, the members did
learn from their experiences.
"We're learning more from our
mistakes this year and next year
we'll have a lot more ex-
perience," commented Bruce
I'll slam this one - Senior Iames Morquecho prepares to get one of his many hits as senior Ieff lung waits on deck. David Mayfield said that lack of experience hurt the
team, but senior leadership helped them to pu l together.
5 1 - I H
Members of the 1985 Varsity Baseball team are stop rowj Coach David
Mayfield, Stephen lung, Iames Morquecho, Ie f lung, Paul lenschke,
Greg Schneider, Tim Kaman, Phillip Iohnston and Coach Calvin Yar-
brough, IMiddle rowl batgirl Danette Knopp, Scott Immel, Albert
Nebgen, Quentin Riley, lason Stehling, Damon Bowers, Iason
H k' D l K tt d b t ' l
130 f Sports
op ms, ary o ,an agir
Brooke Schumann ltop rowl
Tony Rubio, Pedro Vela, Bruce
Ienschke, Frankie Villanueva,
Ice Eilers, Timmy Steuwe, and
Iason Priess, manager.
ere it comes - sophomore tpitcher
Scott Immel gets ready to ire the
ball away toward t e batter.
'll et it - Waiting to catch a ground
bal senior ames Morquecho keeps
his eye onthe atter.
K, ,W N fl-N
My . K:
4. . W
t's like this - 'This is how it's supposed to be' seems to be what Coach David , ,pf V. f ' H W V i V
Mayfield is telling the umpire. Coach Mayfield's reputation for active par- i '-3
ticipation in the games has made him a favorite with fans.
H V:.,VV .. 5 V
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Page b Tammie Duecker f 131
b . Rebuilding after losses
S t r 0 n g a S e . helps future outlook
In a rebuilding year, the varsity
baseball team struggled to a
record and looked to a stronger
team in the '86 season.
With seven starting players and
six all-disrict players from last
year missing, it was kind of hard
to pick up where they left off.
"The players this year are much
younger and very inexperi-
ence Coach David Mayfield
said. "Also the absence of a
'totp-notch' pitcher is a big
Senior Paul Ienschke, outfielder
agreed with coach, "We are
much younger and we're mak-
ing more mistakes."
"We lost a lot of good players
this year because you can't Rust
replace the Eberles, Fu ks,
Being that we were young and
less experienced, we played
Loths, Espinozas, Parkers, etc.
over night," Mayfield said.
"The ear was rewarding in
several, ways, but it's very dif-
ficult for one to accept not win-
ning as frequently as we have in
the past. But knowing that
basically the team for the next
two years is holding its own,
gives some consolation,"
"As a team they play very well
and some loo promising.
Seniors Tim Kaman, Ieff lung,
and Paul Ienschke have done
an outstanding 'ob," he said,
adding that for the next couple
of years the players should
make FHS a team to be rec-
"One of the main downfalls this
year is defense. Defense is very
weak this year but we are
definitel workin on that part,
and will, be ready to go next
year," Mayfield said.
The year might not have been
what was expected but the
players and the potential that
the players have will make next
year that much better.
"We'll come back strong,"
Mayfield said, "and although
the competition is stiff -
especially from the New
Braunfels schools - we'll be
back as a district contender."
Both New Braunfels and New
Braunfels Canyon advanced in
the playoffs this year.
Batgirl blues - Being batgirl can be a tough iob as shown on the face of junior
Srike three! - sophomore Scott Immel lleftj tries his hardest but strikes out.
Maybe next time.
Tony Rubio - Pitcher
, Tim Kaman - Second Base
Iames Morquecho - First Base
Tim Stuewe - Third Base
Scott Immel - Short Stop
Ieff lung - Right Field
132 f Sports
Where's the Ball - Sophomore
Frankie Villanueva swings a little
too early for the ball.
U ust try it" Sophomore Timmy Stewe seems to be saying as he patiently awaits
the batter that he's ready.
4 4 N ow it's my turn" - As Timmy Stewe now tries a swing at it from the opposite
side of the field.
Page by: Lori Weinheimer f 133
Getting read :lInZ'?3fiZT0aQfe
Theres something about goin
to a baseball game with dad
when youre small - talking
dad into taking you to see the
big guys play ball and then con-
ning him out of some money for
a hot dog.
Finally, one day you're old
enough to play on a peewee
league team. The coach yells a
lot and makes you run for the
first time in your life. But it's
worth it when you win or even
when you lose but end up with a
pat on the back and a free Coke.
Then you move up to Little
Almost - IV player Tommy Sebera
almost avoids the touch from a New
Braunfels Canyon player as he stretches
for third base.
The year went well for me and
the team. I worked with a
bunch of dedicated players.
League and it's pretty much the
same, but you're not the littlest
anymore. You work your way
up to Pony League and you're
thinking, "It's not long until I'll
be on the high school team. Will
I make it?"
This is the path many Billie IV
players followed, and for most,
it's just one more rung in the
ladder until they make the var-
sity team. But playing on IV is a
step worth enjoying.
The team amassed a 10-5 record
"We had a small group ol
players this year," Coach Yar-
brough said, "but they have a lot
of talent. If district standings
had been kept, we would have
In three outings against Kerr-
ville Tivy, the team finished on
Members of the IV baseball team included Coach Calvin Yarbrough, Damon
Bowers, Stephen Iung, Daryl Kott, Philipflohnston, Iason Hopkins and Tony
Karman: Ikneelingl Dean Heep, Marc Du erstadt, Brad Baethge, Pedro Vela,
Archie Ienschke, Hector Munoz, Daryl Deike and Woody Klein.
134 f Sports
it . ia
S trike - With his eye on the plate,
freshman Damon Bowers stretches
the pitch he hopes will strike out.
0 utta there 5 Preventing a New
Braunfels run, catcher Archie
Ienschke, sophomore, tags the runner
i 2 ,Q ,..:
2 X 3
Photo courtesy Barry Smith
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Page by Houston Boeker f 135
Athl t l ,
StH11d'0LltS! Comgeii QEEYETTHSST
The theme from the Olympics
may not pla as she walks down
the hall, andlonly a few students
step back in awe, but senior Lisa
Knopp is only one of FHS
Knopp has been making annual
trips to the state track meet for
the past three years. Although
this year's showing was not her
best finish l4th in the triple
jump and 6th in the long jumpl,
Knopp's outstanding record has
gained attention from college
track coaches. The University of
Texas is where Knopp will con-
tinue to jump.
Knopp may be used to the red
and white of FHS track and
basketball uniforms but a new
addition was made to the boy's
basketball and baseball teams.
New basketball coach, Dennis
I had a really good year and en-
joyed going to state in basketball
Kaman, and son, Tim, seemed
to be what the basketball team
The team advanced to the
regional playoffs. Kaman also
ended u the baseball season
with the highest batting average
in the district. Kaman will con-
tinue in both sports at Schreiner
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G n the run - Cross Country team members - both boys and girls - had a
season that exceeded expectations.
4 4M ission accomplished" - For the girls varsity basketball team, a long-term
goal was rea ized when the team made it to the state tournament. Coach
Don Brookshire explains strategy to Regina Klein, Lisa Herzog and Skotti Burnett.
- Lisa Knopp
junior Tommy Crenwelge may
not be signing with a college yet,
but after an 8th place finish at
the state track meet, he's getting
A stand out athlete is not only
the one that advances to state, or
one that wins the most post
season awards, it may not even
be a starter. A standout is also
one that provides leadershi
and support. And in that cas
1here's a school full o
Some of the athletic standout
are recognized at spring's All
Sports Banquet sponsored b
the Pep Squad. At the ban ue
awards are given to athclete
whom coaches feel have given
their best in each sport - th
Battlin' Billie Award.
Players on each team also vot
for their choice in terms o
leadership and ability - tht
Mr. and Miss Sport awards.
"Winning the award wal
special to me," track winne
David Walch said," because
know it came from my tean
Battlin' Billie Awards
Winners include ltop rowl Eric Herzog, cross countryg Brian Sikes,
golf: Frank Guynes, football: Wayne Ransleben, football and
aseballg Albert Nebgen and Chris Bauer, baseball, fsittingl
Yvonne Rode, cross country and trackg Gina Feller, trackg Mary
Morin, tennisg Lisa Schandua, basketballg Alyx Frantzen, golf.
136 f Sports
hmmm ll it I
Scholar-athletes 1 Standouts off the
court as well as on, members of the
varsity girls basketball team like Sherrie
king, valedictorian: Lisa Sehandua, in
er Class: Lisa Knopp, salutatoriang and
Amy Wieser, in the class showed
academic as well as physical clout.
,. I , , . .
'gp V l
u 5 4 ' at rrir,
in A7 Q is
M ostly muscle 1 Tommy Crenwelge
lets the shot put fly in his first ap-
.NE - Q M pearance at the state meet this spring.
tilh S tandout season Coach Dennis
Kaman took the boys varsity to the
playoffs for the first time since 1965 as
the team advanced to the regional
,:.,. Q "
Mr. 81 Miss Awards
Winners included fstandingj Russell Wipff, Mr. Tennisg Randy Glover, Mr.
Basketball: David Walczh, Mr, Tracikg Paul Ienschke, Mr, Baseball: Mike
Ciexinski. Mr. Golf: litlwanl Rode, Mr, Cross Country Bert Harwise, Mr.
Football: fsittingl Kelle Hagel, Miss Tennisg Lisa Knopp, Miss Track: Amy
f Wiesel: Miss Basketballg l,11r:i'e1:ia Allen, Miss Golfg Barbara Rodriguez, Miss
Page by Traci Wicker and Tammie Duecker X 137
G l e n
Burns, and Dar-
rel Deike mix
brew in physical
T oo many qluestions -
Liz Gonza es tries to
get away from the ques-
tions of Gre Terry and
Benny Medlgock in the
one-ac! play "A Curious
Savage." Natalie Chris-
tian, Kirk Burg, and Willie
Smallwood look on.
Classes compete, pull together for traditions
lt's the first day of high school and
the freshman enters the building
with sweaty palms knowing that
sooner or later he will have to face
Through the other doors the
seniors are preparin to nominate
their choice for the day. Who will
be the lucky singer of the first
morning of their senior year?
With so much attention placed on
seniors, people often forget there
are also sophomores and juniors
going to school too.
The competition between these
two classes, goes from makin the
freshmen sing in senior hall to
banning them from walking across
senior parking lot.
Class rivalries come out at pep
rallies when groups struggle to see
who can yell the loudest. The 'Bat-
tle Cry' is good practice for this
One event that brings classes
closer together is the bonfire
Iwhen we have onel. Sophomores
and juniors are included in this
one as well.
The Hecklers also bring classes
closer by giving everyone a chance
to get together and support one
group, the basketball team.
- by Elizabeth Edwards
Members of the Class of 1985 included: lrow 11 Rhonda Lochte, 1ulie Engel,
Kelle Hagel, Melinda Burg, Laurie Bernhard, Peg Ienschke, De Ann
Weinheimer, Sherrie 1ung, Nancy Kaderli, Eric Igfgr, Stephanie Keller.
slow 21 Connie Green, Theresa Weed, Elgina Durst, Debra Kneese, Tracy
eidenfeller, Chris Conflitti, Emily Eilers, Dana Zimmerman, 1effrey Peh ,
Lisa Herzog, Stephanie Iones, Amy Harr. frow 31 Regina Klein, Amy
Wieser, Lisa Knopp, Lisa Schandua, Shelly Weirich, Amy Elrod, David
Walch, Ioe D. Clayton II, Iames Morquecho, Traci Wicker, Suzanne Hart-
mann, Tammie Duecker. lrow 41 Andrea Thomas, Richard Koenig, Tim
Kamam, Karen Couch, Cindy Lavin, Tammy Ramsey, Paul 1enschke,
Danette Knop , Deborah Schweers, Nancy Hahn, Karen Arizola, Tina
Escamilla, Miclfielle Tatsch. frow 51 Kevin Weber, Danny Stephenson, Brian
Eckert, Mary Morin, Martin Cortez, Nf Talie Christian, Kristie Ellebracht,
Bradley Dorer, lan Ohlenbur , Lori lileinheimer, Wendy Immel, Steen
Rasmussen, Elizabeth Edwardi. frow 61 laye Anne Schott, Lisa Doppler,
Machelle Mueller, Lucy Cedillo, Kim Lauman, Blair Armeau, Sandra
Rivera, Isabel Villanueva, Skotti Burnett, Veronica Schneider, Elizabeth
Gonzalez. lrow 71 Naomi Doak, Connie Dryden, Angela Klaener, Pam
Watts, Tanya O'Neill, Kenneth Fries, Lisa Reson, Ginger Burrer, Ian Henke,
Kim Tinney, Franklin Weber, Troy Escamilla, Michael Hinterlach, Arman-
do Cantu, Doug Crenwelge. lrow 81 Ricky Frantzen, Ramone Arizola,
Eatella Cantu, Colleen Langerhans, Amy Althaus, Marie Rivera, Laura
Hansen, Sheila Solbrig, Kathy Shepherd, 1udy Nu ent, Virginia Soell, Bar-
bie Kreiger, Troy Deitz, Shawnine Farabee, RusselFWipff. frow 91 Bill Gold,
1udy Lochte, Annette Straube, Rose Marie Schmidtzinsk , Katie Mitchell,
Virginia Scri s, Helen Chapa, Bobby Iohnson, Reagan Fllory, 1ack Schmid,
Quintin Zoellller, Scott Kuykendall, Kim Crump, Iames Stuart, Gerald
1enschke.frow 101 Lonnie Davis, Zane Beckmann, David Watts, 1ulian Col-
unga, Warren Stone, Chad Bernhard, Rodney Dolgener, Robb Spies, Bert
Barwise, Dan Vestal, Albert Nebgen, Chris Bauer, Bradley Schluz, Randy
Glover, Renee Mar uez, Stephanie Martinez, Tracy Heiman, Keith Brauer,
1ohn Hitzfield, Mask Itz, Tro Patteson, Bruce Kneese, George Koch, Mike
Ciezinski, Ieffrey lohnson, Iohn McDonald, Martin Vela, Leon Rivera. lrow
111 Wagne Ransleben, Iohn Valadez, Carl Straube, Ulf Strand, leff lung,
Brian agebiel, Keith Bohnert, Roger Icke, Frank Guynes, Greg Terry,
Kevin Klier, Santiago Munoz, Ronnie Icke.
140 X Class Section
'- N sf-fm ' ' N - 1-W1-'M' .Mom UMW
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The best part
senior ear . . .
"I think it was probably my best year,
but I am looking forward to gradua-
tion," said Quintin Zoeller
"The year started out not so good, but
as it came to a close we got wild and had a
blast," said Ian Ohlenburg.
"I think it was really great! I have a lot of
great memories but I'm ready for college,"
said Suzanne Hartman.
"The best part of m senior year was walk-
ing into the 'Superc rum' and realizing that
I would soon be playing there," said Skotti
"Everyone seemed to become closer this
year. After four years of bickering, it was
great that everyone came together to make
the last months kick," said Traci Wicker.
"This year I met and got close to people I
hadn't really known before," said Amy
Page by Boogie Edwards f 141
n " K
Ioe D. Clayton
Martin Cortez Ir.
AGM 167, l
- Pre-Med 77.
UT 217, T A
Journalism 77, l'
WT Angelo - l Education 92
Interior Design 3
SChYeinef If Computer Scie e 8
UTSA Undecided 152
Other Other 252
UT, business top choices
One-fifth of the students indicating a choice college
said they would be attending the University of Texas
Those were the results of a poll of the Senior Class
done by the Mesa staff. Southwest Texas State
University was the runner-up choice, drawing 17
Followinia recent trend, the top choice for major was
business, ut 15 percent were still undecided.
' - :f 3 x 'X .,
S tx' ' .
D.. it fs
.wr..n- sg. .
assing the time - Seniors visit in the parking lot during lunch anxious
ly awaiting that last day, only a few more weeks away.
142 X Class Section
Lochte involved on national level
"The things that l've accomplished
haven't been handed me on a silver
platter," Senior Glass President Rhonda
Many hours of hard work, miles of driv-
ing, and even a few tears have gone into
al that she's achieved.
Involved in 4-H, Lochte received the
Gold Star, which is the highest county
award. She has been FFA vice president
for two years, competed on various
gudgingc teams, and competes in
ivestoc shows. She also had a look at
life in a different place as she traveled
to England as an exchange student.
"I enjoy meeting eople and competing
with them. To help others learn how to
cook, sew or show an animal, and then
to see the results, is what really keeps
me going," she said. "Once you're in-
volved, it's in your blood, then it's too
hard to quit."
At Graduation 1 in her last function as Senior Glass President, Rhonda Lochte presents a plaque in
honor of classmates Debora Schweers and Mark Miiller at ceremonies May 31.
Page by: Tanya O'Neill I 143
fl x is-1 2 , " ' X .
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144 f Class
I , yyiye yi., 1
Q - qu
"When will you be home
"Whenever I get in Mom. See
"Okay, be careful!"
In a Mesa poll on Curfews, over
50170 of the students did not
have to be in at any certain
time. The next highest percen-
tage of students had to be home
at least by 1:30-2:00 a.m., and
the next group by midnight.
the homes that require
Curfews, the uestion usually
arises, "Why do I have to be
home early?" The replies most
students hear are, "You need
your sleep" or "After 1 am you
get into trouble because
everything closes up."
Though curfews are not very
strict, most students have to use
ood judgement about when to
Leading the senior class for 84-85 were
Nancy Hahn, and Bert Barwise.
Mary Morin, Rhonda Lochte,
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Lisa Kay Reson
Iaye Anne Schott
Page by Kristie Ellebracht 145
It's not quite like eating two en-
chiladas or a pan izza, but it
beats paying S3 to E5 a day for
Those were the findings in a
survey of seniors. The Mesa
staff discovered that the most
popular lunch spot is - home.
Most liked having friends over
and putting lunch together in a
relaxed atmos here. Students
also commentes that there was
a variety of food, it was fast, and
it was easy to catch a favorite
lunchtime soap opera. "I go
home because it saves money"
said senior Michelle Tatsch,
"and I can fix whatever I want
to eat, I don't have to look on a
menu," Tatscb added.
Everyone loves the luxury of
eating out, but sometimes it gets
students just would like a tuna
sandwich or even leftovers.
Q Pizza H.
112 Domino P.
22 Danny's I
32 Dairy Queen
5. I -
N J 4
S eniors Lisa Herzog and Lan Ohlenburg listen to the non-stop gossip in
the parking lot an smir with amusement.
146 f Class
Page by Boogie Edwards f 147
I0 Ann Davis
148 X Classes
he 1984 85 yumor class officers are Cmdw c midt, Aimee Hodges, Luana
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Page by Tammy Ramsey I 149
fix 4 2
150 f Classes
, M ,
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if X F
152 f Class
Io Nell Ienschke
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154 f Class
156 f Classes
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Page by Louis Murphy X 159
- 7 '
Iames Baize, Principal
Sandra Brisbin, English
Don Brookshire, Biology!Athletics
Bruce Burns, Language Arts!Spanish
Rosemary Cheatham, Counselor
Iames Clawson, Assistant Principal
Cathy Collier, Publications
lim Culver, Typing
Marialyce Dittmar, HECE Homemaking
Ieff DuBose, Assistant Band Director
Sarah Eckhardt, CVAE For Service
Larry Edge, Band Director
Carolyn Pape, Voc. Secretary
Rex Glover, FOM!Alg I
Roger Green, Agriculture
Beverly Haas, Math
Charles Haas, Math
David Hopf, Science
Ierald Iendins, Choir Ins.
Glenda Iohnston, Teachers Aide
Dennis Kaman, Athletics
Tony Knopp, ICT
Ianice Langerhans, Secretary
Linda Langford, VOE-PEL
Martha Lanham, Homebound
Diana Liljedahl, Health Oc.
Diane Lindner, VOE-COOP
A. I. Loth, American HistoryfAthletics
Rhonda Loth, Ecology Bio. II!Phy. Sci.
Laverne Loving, EnglishfTheater Arts
Bill Brisbin, Building, Trades Ty Grubbs, VAC
1 X Faculty C. B. Chenault, CVAE Robert Knapp, Resource
Iimmy Marshall, Health!Dr1vers Ed.
David Mayfield, Govt! World Geo! Athletics
Carol Meier, Band Director
Hazel Moore, Secretary
Gail Merz, Librarian
Herbert Merz, World History! F ree Enterprise
Diane Ohlenburg, English
Dave Osborne, Math
Karlene Ottmers, English
Leslie Phillips, Academic Counselor
Bennie Rathke, Biology! Athletics
Debra Rathke, Athletics!P.E.
lack Schandua, Math
Shelly Schuch, German! English
Wilbert Seipp, D.E.
IoElla Sifford, Homemaking
Kathy Sonnenberg, Art
Dorthy Stephan, Custodian
Earl Stobaugh, D.E.
Linda Treibs, Math
Carlin Wicker, Ath. Director
Rick Wilson, Science! Athletics
Accounting! Athletics! Health! Drivers Ed.
Tim Menke, Tennis Henry Roos, Auto Mechanics
Imogene Duderstaudt, Librarian Aide Albert Usner, Vocational Ag.
IHIHSSPHPG, English Loiswhirewood, English Page by Keith Bohnert and Tina Escamilla X 161
ust ask - School secretaries get asked more questions in an average day than the teachers or principals.
In control -
keep days smooth
It's a cliche that secretaries run any of-
fice, but efficiency like that
demonstrated by FHS secretaries is one
of the reasons that the statement has
become a cliche.
Whether it's handling the needs of a stu-
dent with a virus, running the computer,
etting out official attendance reports or
balancing the books, the secretaries can
handle it all.
"Being a school secretary is different
gee than workin in an office," Hazel
Moore said, "because you have so much
contact with the students. Sometimes it
gets hectic, but I like it."
Always ready with answers are Carolyn Pape, vocational secretary: Glenda Iohnston, aide and band
secretary: lanice Langerhans and Hazel Moore, school secretaries and secretaries to the principals.
Average day's bus run logs miles, laughs for drivers
On an average school day, he gets up and is on the road by 6:40 a.m.,
listening to a bunch of rowdy kids for an hour and a half until he has
let them all off for school. He breathes a sigh of relief, knowing that
in a few hours he'll be taking the same, slightly more active bunch
home. That is just a part of the day for the district's 14 bus drivers.
For a few, the hours in between and after the last bus run are spent
pulling maintenance on the district's 27 busses and 44 other vehicles.
The maintenance department is made up of only three skilled pro-
fessionals - Kermit Grona, Iohn Edwards and Bill Grinke. In the
average week, the school buses use about 1200 gallons of fuel and
each bus logs about 1300 miles.
Everty time we fuel them up, we check the main maintenance
sche ule to see when the oil, filters, tires need changing and to see if
we have any complaints by the driver, Grona said.
Those who are not only bus drivers but full-time teachers find the
job both rewarding and demanding.
"It's an advantage. The students seem to rescpect me as a teacher,"
math teacher an bus driver Charles Haas sai .
One of his favorite bus driving stories involved junior Travis West,
who was a first-grader when the incident happened.
"I had iust gotten a new bus and this was m first run," Haas said.
"We were oing by Patterson's Dairy and we hit a dip and the metal
strip came goose on the gas tank and it fell off. I didn't know it at the
time, but Travis came running up to the front of the bus and said,
"Mr. Haas, we lost our gas tank."
P rofessionals - Heading bus maintenance is Kermit Grona, aided by Bill
Grinke and Iohn Edwards.
"I told him to sit down and shut u Haas continued, "because we
couldn't have lost our gas tank, otlgerwise we wouldn't still be run-
ning. Iust about that time, we made our next stop and I looked. Sure
enough, we had lost the tank. When I got back on the bus, there was
Travis saying, "I told you, Mr. Haas."
162 X Classes
F A 4 at
P ride in their work - Visitors to FHS, especially those coming for the first time, are usually impressed by
how clean and new the 20-year-old building looks. Credit, in part, gloes to the custodial staf including
Mrs. joe Miiller, julie Cornehl, Roman Mosel, Marcella Perez and Dorot y Stephan.
A lwaycs smiling - Any food goes down a little better when a smiling face serves it, and cafeteria
wor ers Arnett Straube, Lyn Straube, Mrs. Kermit Crona, Sharon Klein, Irene Loth and Donna
Staudt make sure the atmosphere is always pleasant.
Smell those cookies . . .
Having to rise with the rooster and get to
work y 5:30 a.m. is how the cafeteria
staff starts their day.
Headed this year by Rick Fenner, who
joined the staff last spring, the cafeteria
gets an early start on preparing
nutritious meals for all three campuses.
"Enchiladas, tacos, and hamburgers are
the favorites," Fenner said. In an
average day the cafeteria staff cooks for
1300-1400 students, includin those
served in the snack bar and sz-Sad bar.
The salad bar, introduced to the high
school cafeteria last year, has become a
success. "There's really nothing
definite, but I would like to expand the
salad and snack bars," Fenner said.
When students get to school and smell
the aroma of freshly-baked cookies,
they might try to ima ine making over
160 dozen. "It's a realgtreat to pop into
the cafeteria before school and get a
couple of cookies fresh out of the oven,"
journalism teacher and inveterate
snacker Cathy Collier said, "The ladies
always laugh and say, 'Eating again?'."
S. , ,
r f g . 'V
S hining halls - Custodian Roman Mosel
makes the rounds between every class sweep-
ing the halls.
soon to end
A "golden oldie" in the best sense of the
word, custodian Roman Mosel says that 1985
may be his last year at the high school. "This
is my eleventh year," he said, "and I plan to
leave, probably at the end of 1985 when my
After spending all his life in Fredericksburg
- except for a four-year stint in the Army -
he knows this area very well.
Mosel starts his day at 6 a.m. when he ar-
rives and starts to open up the school. Then
he checks the heating and air conditioning
units, and the rest of his day involves clean-
ing the halls and classrooms and restrooms.
"Keeping this place clean is hard, but the
restrooms give me more problems than the
rest of the school," he said,
His custodial duties were a second career. "I
spent all my life as a salesman, I just wanted
a change. So I walked in here one day and
got the job the next," Mosel said.
After hours, Mosel enjoys hunting and
fishing - and an occasional trip to Las
He's tough on the students and encourages
them to keep the building clean, but he also
jokes around with them. "Most of the kids
know how to behave," he said, "there's just a
few who cause all the problems."
If 1985 is, indeed, Mosel's last year, he will
be missed. "Mr. Mosel is largely responsible
for the school's fine appearance," former
principal and math teacher and Rex Clover
said, "He takes a lot of pride in his work."
iiiiiixi . M
T akin' a break - members of the school board lean Wieser, Karen Crenwelge,
Superintendent Robert Caster, and Alton Klier fboard memberl pause from t e
school planning session.
Looking for the business on hand . . . School Board members lim Hardin, Rudy
Becker, and Don Fischel prepare to review school issues. Not pictured is lmrtl member
give Caster a hold
It is not all fun and games, but someone who has a feel for the job has to do it and
even though some of the changes and decisions don't receive a hand from the
students, they don't get the upperhand on the system.
Superintendent, Bob Caster, along with other administrators and advisors, study
and plan each day and hour of school schedules and daily procedures. A lot of time
and effort goes into planning a schools' needs and requirements.
"I am responsible for the overall operation of the school district," said Caster. His
decisions affect F.H.S. directly. "The policies of the district set perimeters on the
decision making," said Caster adding, "I work with the principal to set up the
school schedule." The principal is the manager of administration on campus and
his responsibility is to monitor activities on campus.
Caster's jobs do not limit him to only decision making, but include other jobs too. "I
make decisions and changes on the curriculum and personnel program, school
policies, and evaluation the overall school system and personnel," said Caster.
Caster's day to day routine can sometimes become tedious. "On a usual day I re-
spond to correspondence, review the district activity plan and work with directors
and administrators," said Caster. When he is not answering the phone or just
checking over campus life, Caster finds time to enjoy school functions.
The outcome and work of the students affects the whole school system and can
cause changes. "We try to develop the education program as possible and if
students excel, then we know we are doing things right," said Caster, "and the
students' success during and after high school reflects on the type of program we
Determining the budget is also one of Caster's jobs. "I have to decide on the needs
of the district and develop a budget within our financial status," he said.
"Being with people and working with teachers, students, and administration are
the best part of my job and the worst is the tedium of paperwork," said Caster.
His responsibilities range from answering the phone to evaluating the school
budget for the year, but no matter what the task, Bob Caster has a handle on the
164 X Class Section
'40 and holding,'
Tatum retires as
He has been here 40 years and by now has a firm grasp of what's go-
Vocational Administer Ioe Tatum has held many positions in the
supervision of all vocational programs. Since 1945, Tatum has been
making improvements and upgrading the vocational programs. "I
evaluate the system and teachers and assist in planning the teacher's
budget," Tatum said. He will retire this year.
Getting people enrolled in a vocational rogram is important during
and after high school. "I help establish adjmissions for people enterin
vocational programs and work with advisory committees and loc:-fl
businesses in getting a student a job," Tatum said. "I also keep records
on vocational students and submit a follow-up report on them."
Tatum received a Bachelor's and Master's degree from Texas A8tM
University and started the vocational rogram in Comfort. From
there, he taught vocational agriculture here for 20 years and then
became vocational administrator.
He said there are many rewarding things in his job, but Tatum likes to
work with young peop e.
"l like to see a student get the best education possible and l want to
have the best program possible," he said. "I like to see ac-
complishments and the young people are the future of our
Sonnenberg guides curriculum
ln a school year like 1984-85, when changes
were coming faster than the mail, cur-
riculum director Tim Sonnenberg had his
Newly-hired assistant Barbara Grona helped
Sonnenberg plow through the mounds of
paperwork and plan the endless meetin s
and handouts necessitated by House Bias
246 and 72, as well as the work of a regular
Sonnenberg worked with all phases of cur-
riculum from helpin English teachers at the
high school to plan lionors classes to giving
teachers information and guidance on in-
! . 1'ti
From ordering chalk and erasers to paying out
thousands in construction costs, Business Manager
Wanda Telasek's job is a complicated one.
She and her staff handle purchase orders from
teachers, warehouse merchandise as well as
salaries and building costs.
State budget cuts to local districts were one of her
ma'or problems in 1984-85 and according to
Tellasek, the problem is one that won't likely be
Page by Ian Ohlenburg X 165
Making sure its a perfect fit
junior, Shelley lander, tries
to satisfy a customer who ist ing
on the various selection of sllioes
Adjusting the controls for the
customer's perfect tan, senior,
Ian Ohlenburg works on one of her
man duties at Pat Walker's Figure
at Knopp and Metzger Dept.
,W , NU,
Getting everybody's account just
right, junior, Iosie Gonzales
works at Security State Bank in the
In the lab - Angela Klaerner
works on some reports in her job at
Hill Country Memorial Hospita .
Students tighten their belts on spending
Balancing your checkbook, reserving the
allotted amount for gas, clothes, entertain-
ment, and of course, the almighty curse -
This is probably the outline for a budget of
a student if they even have a budget.
However, the business owner's budget is a
lot more strict than the average students.
"I have not reall set up a bud et yet,
1-"however l have aiieady realized tlgiat it is
not like when I was spending money in
high school." Kenneth Terry, new owner of
Terry's Tractor Service said.
Worries about money come in all types of
people, business owners, students, but also
any other household agendas, such as
mother and wives who do the grocery
Budgets affect all kinds of people in one
way or another and since this is true it is im-
portant to maintain some kind of budget
whether it is a strict one where everythin
is written down or where it is just figured
out in your head and you are hoping it will
be right and you can remember it.
Whether it's for a students car or a new
business owners loan to pay for their
building, budgets can play an important
part so they! can save an allotted amount
every mont so you do not spend all the
money each time you receive a paycheck.
TEXAS TOURS INC
til N - CRUISES it
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- FAMILY VACATIONS
871 JUNCTION HWY., KERRVILLE, TEXAS 895-4400
- BREAKFAST- LUNCH ' L '
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BEST WISHES TO
THE CLASS OF 1985
997-7333 614 E. MAIN 116 E- MAIN 997 2302
1984-85 Varsuty h erleaders dlsplayung a 1985 Celebrnty
168 f Advertising
:I V11 I I
,MMI mv 4. N n
.4 'I . "
.H I , ,M
:L ' I
HILL COUNTRYIIVIETJIORIAL HOSPITAL
24 HOUR EMERGENCY ROOM
HEALTH EDUCATION CLASSES
OUTPATIENT DIAGNOSTIC AND TREATMENT
- HOME HEALTH CARE SERVICES
0 LIFE LINE EMERGENCY RESPONSE
Senior Angela Klaerner running a blood test
WISHES TO THE
CLASS OF '85
Iunction 290 W 84 37 N 997-3330
HIGHWAY 16, KERRVILLE 257-6767 222121, D Diss,w2::5gS:s,?vI:3fg!Z.1?!:sf mn
Page by Ioe D. Clayton X 169
Photographer For F.I.S.D.
San Angelo, Texas
Sonny's Smoke House
Old fashioned confectionaries made fresh
on the premises. For the discriminating
55' All fresh and natural ingredients
dr No artificial fiavoring
fl? No additives
fi? Mail order
Fredericksburg Fudge and Antiques
138 E. Main Street
'K g ui
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N I-4,1 1-.
rs. Hman? 9:17, to
"-' A '41 v '
X" 'f"-it r " 9 hill, 'Q Via-'i
q"f""'iifs" -- ' " 'F
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Remember that special someone
on that special day
.7!ie 60660 CC!!
7 1 V ,:
4 I ,if , W W
Displaying some of the merchandise offered is Kirk Burg, phomore
Fabrics, Notions 8t Patterns
219 West Main
9 a.m.-5:30 p.m.
170 f Advertising
Mr. 81 Mrs. James Kraus Mr. 81 Mrs. Jarvis Wieser
The Sound Wave , I'
Electronics ' f-A' 'r"'
fx AUTOMOTIVE SOUND I
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'YiTlIlllmO"- W 406 E. MAIN 4 All
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8-6 Mon.-Fri., 8-4 Sat. 9-12 Sun.
+ Delivery Service
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413 S. Washington
ZEO'S SPORTING GOODS
Illlll I. "Zoo" Wolnhelmor
151 E. IAIN ST.
Fredericksburg, Texas 78624
FOR YOUR QUALITY
HUNTING 81 FISHING
SUPPLIES 84 REPAIRS
+ Third Party Prescriptions
+ Located ln Fredericksburg Clinic 'SCOPBS mmlllled
- Rifles sighted-in
117 S. Adams 997-2163
- Recoil pads and slings installed
- Hunting and fishing licenses
Seniors Tammie Duecker, Danette Knopp and Deborah Schweers display
one of the machines at Warner Business Machines. E R U S a N D
Sales and Service
906 N. Milam
312 Junction Hwy.
407 North Main Si
Marble Falls, T 786
24-Hour Wrecker Service
997-8202 19 N. Adams
Page by Danette Knopp and Bobby
Iohnson X 171
Balser, Davidson 81 Neffendorf -
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106 N. Adams
lWlbhU5 syn We 3
dgebi fff,,,,e Cheeses
fyreolericlzsburg g nic San Antonio Hwy. 997-3358
115 South Adams Street
Fredericksburg, Texas 78624 K
Wilbur E. Crenwelge, M.D. Edward F. Stein, Jr., M.D.
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Richard F. Timmer, M.D. Jack M. Swanzy, M.D.
Lorence W. Feller, M.D.
-1-.vu vw 5-Us
1 14 E. Main St.
P.O. Box 72
Fredericksburg, Texas 78624
Having a party'7 Fredericksburg Lockers makes delicious party trays that
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Need a quicl-L
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available quicl-sly and
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172 X Advertising
Class of '86
g a sg
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2145 Mann 991-1133 Qs W I 126 Tv'
UNITED METHODIST YOUTH
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' YOUTH NIGHTS
Members of MYF Include ltop rowl Louis Strickland Jeff Pehl Peter
McKenzie Joe Culver Carolyn White, 3rd row Jan Ohlenburg Stephanie
Jones Stacey Sultemeier, Laura Fleming Julle Sechrlst Krlstle
Ellebracht 2nd row Donna Dittmar, Sassy Dorer Kathie Hardlson Julle
DlCuffa Stephanie Perry Angle Hardlson Front row Jennifer Keellng
Susan Burnett Alllson Sechrlst Shelly Stevens Dawn Calloway Sherrill
Page by Boogie Edwards f 173
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if 5 Ca s Bumper Stickers
sfff as T-Shirts Decals
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if T tb Sk, R mal ' Team Uniforms Signs
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Equipment Let Us Help You With
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Owner: Kathy Ray ii
Mgr: Diane Hewly Production Plant Ordering Office
Address: 816 W. Main 8 Ordering Office Sports Unlimited
. - 2590 Jur1CiiOl1 Hwy. 816 W. Main Si.
Phone' 997 2369 Kerrville, Texas 78028 Fredericksburg, Tex. 78624
. . ,, rrf 8 .
208 East Main Street
Fredericksburg, Texas 78624
5 ee, uw .1
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Freshman Tina Pedregon, sophomore Meredith Gillespie, junior Jason Stehling,
J- and Diana Perry '- Owners and senior Lisa Knopp model fall fashions from Kendall-Hodges.
174 f Advertising
Custom Homes 82 Remodeling ' Subcontractor Service
Serving the Hill Country
FREDERICKSBURG, TEXAS 78624 h5i373'SffM
, ,. 5 , , 1 1 3 PHONE: 512-997-7564
' Boise 12 Commercial Properties
0 ' '-Ta 'I 5 'I
Building MRIQHQIS Center' A Farm and Ranch Land
A 1' ' Business Properties
HWY. 16 SOUTH 997-2106 RiCl13I'd S6Cl'lI'lSl - OWHGI' - BI'Ok6I'
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PIONEER mmo m. a ux I A rn emcxsauna , rms i A "
PIO EER ATIO AL BA K
Congratulations Seniors of '85
"We're Pulling For You"
1710 N. Llano
P.O. Drawer B Member FDIC
Page by Krsitie Ellebracht f 175
Reuben E. Bohnert
408 N. Milam A.I.A. 997-3517
Kiehne's Exxon Products SS
341 E. Main St.
Fredericksburg, Texas 78624
Heinen 8: Heinen
Full Line of
997-7554 408 S. Lincoln
E. L. Nixon 8: Son
Cu sfom and Crewi'wQ
Gammon 0 B N
s 4 so 4 P.0. ox o.84
lg Photo and Arr Supoggiiw g 4
'Complete Picture Framing Service
Art Prints ' Artist Supplies
' Kodak Dealer Passport Photo
209 N. cfockefisuffe 2 997-3159 997-4326
Fredericksburg, Texas 78624
W-K mrsnnnnonu. IUUIVESTER
Highway 87 South
L Route 3 Box 140
'X - 997-7533
. ' D HATES "
QU, 'np p 'A p gugrgm F d icksb
'rm I i WABINBTS 9s7-2356
C t B 'IIMII k
519 E' Hwy' 997-4672 -Kit h c b' i -B th B rhv
' Milled F i B
-WaIICabi I G C b I
Postfor dl tdpl t
l L in s n d
176 f Advertising
236 West Main
Diamonds if Watches if China
14 Kt. and gold filled jewelry
crystal 8: silver
' Close to campus for lunch or after school
" We deliver free of charge in the city limits
" Open for breakfast - try our breakfast pizza
P.O.BOX 266 PHONE: 997-2251 261 W.Main
FREDERICKSBURG. TEXAS 78624
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Page by Keith Bohnert and Karri Lehne f 177
V ' ,, HOFBHAU HAUS NIGHT
, e 5 owe
v 5'1,,,,, CLUB
'ff,,,, 'Q'i?, . HWY. 875 997-2725
'-69' iifiiff .I
, 217 W. SAN ANTONIO STREET CO-
L PHONE 997-2304 997 2355
i' I FREDEFIICKSBURG, TEXAS 78624 623 WEST MMN '
SAY IT WITH FLOWERS,
LET THEM BE ouRS 5 in S
MR. AND MRS. BILLY PEHL NWI, .T,.T. I If 'UE HHS
3 OPEN 10 TO 9
. -A S MONDAY THRU SATURDAY
Orchar s 5127997-9768
. I 706 E. MAIN
-1,?.i'7'. kf 1 ,
ic peaches A M im!! FREDERICKSBURG,TX
. I M 9 78624
it plunls X "ii-ll S
T nuts X ' ' ' A
THE TRIIVI SHOP
ILadies Figure Salon 8t Spay
- FREE TRIAL VISIT
- No Initiation Fee - Reasonable
- Unlimited Visits
- Swimming Pool
- "Trim Time" - Exercise To Music
- Ladies Exercise Equipment
100!0 Student Discount
Mon.-Fri. 8:00 am-8:00 pm
1 Sat. 10:00 am-4:00 pm
1001 Junction Hwy.
Ilnn of the Hillsl
Taking a break after instructing a "Trim Time" session is senior Deborah
178 f Advertising
n S 'lc' Vaflefy SIOTG lTleI'C an lie at l'93SOI'l3 Ie PYICES.
DOOLEY s 5-10 si 25412
131-133 E. MAIN
STANDARD A I WEIDENFELLEFI
SERVICE MOBIL STATION
CO Dodge Air,
' We Buy Furs,
Dodge Trurlfs Deer Skins,
HIGHWAY87 SOUTH and Pecans
FREDEHICKSBURG, TX John Paul 301 E. Main
Owner - Manager 997-2248
rn mn: g an ur
hslmr 51 ii
" . -f 'ii ' c 1' Q I1 .A d-W' ' N P"" I 19
55112141021111:,.,::i::,.,::g'..ir,.:::,':::.,:?7::::: 33517110 U51
,. -, . Q. I 5 ,. 108 East Main 997-2155
, 'Ql1 'f'y- 4 T 41 I
I ' " A LJ Q.:
i I if -11 Q, I Mr. 1 A . , 3 OFFICE SUPPLY 62.29 ,A
Aoivisionofihe Fredericksburg Publishing co.,irrc. .-W --A X !I ",', A
xwioooc ,ff 'Ng 'iq .
112 EastMain 997-2155 "rQ""'ov " f f
Page by Deborah Schweers X 179
THE WESTERN SHOP Creative
"Your Western 8: Fashion A ay
K Wear Headquarters" Wm' 5
jr 'Shirts gi gofts
Ig angIiIlI3ch IVIIuf:h More Awmnds for
P on U.S. 87 South in All
J 5' Fredericksburg, Texas 0 . ,
' A .. 303 IV Main
I3l.tLll-iJfiJl.i1I.U'l.V IVLUIDULE Elllijllfblbli
E11 Il.. LLIJUI-IJLJKISZ EFL-tshirt:
THIS SIGNATURE SPACE IS
PROVIDED BY . , .
KURT S. POEHLMANN, M.D.,
' 5 4 bs
Q3 5 DABFP
FREDERICKSBURG TEXAS 78624
1305 N MILAM
German Beergarden anti Dining Rooms
G A".1'.""?"Z"Z'.1i.5'i"'Z' Sw? F ..
Congrafufafiona 'III " hadzg du" hi yu
Opendailyf I h d pp
64455 of 7985
Weinheimer 6' Son, Inc. . if -
Since 1906 I I g f
Stonewall, Texas f H E?
fimwg i ,- Q ,Q- '4 L. f -.fi
Your Cne Sto Sho in 'dl,.........15tii"' 97 iiifii frlifeefw .
P pp 9 301 Wesmrain E ' ""5""'D'97"-?774
180 X Advertising
comm of jexaa JM.
5 E. Maln 997-7225
Dave's Automotive Center L Funeral Home Inc'
Route 3 Box 95 Highway 87 South Since 1 2
LHLLLLLLE u LBQILE Frfderlcgcgggig'
cmugmulfuuu wqvcuuw exas
Wi 4' e '5Wm'ft llbur Printing will
iz-LJ-LiJIqI.UI.E wLijI5I!LbI5Lij ltmprezz Hun
I A L J Bietel sinh Sun Printing
I-Il'I-'iii bl-DLL'-ISM-5'-'-I3I-UE Congratuletions to All
'L1Q'L Ll., LLIILUIJUE EotE7'ZJ'-f-EJZW-431. Sef"0fS!
105 N. Millam 997-8130
CATCH TH E
C t h th
CLEAN GQUNTRY Bags G I
SQUNDS QF TEXAS ff" fkfifuft out
on 5 7
Page by Tanya O'Neill I 181
Klein 8: Spies ysee
Certified Public Accountants f
Fredericksburg, Texas 78624 Steaks, Seafoods
M991-9521 Mexican Food
Congrafulafions Plate Lunches
UHSS Of 7935 Home of "The Hunerv
All You Can Eat
Il GO-FEST TRP-VCL Chicken Fried steak
V y Tracy and Irene Merz
John and Alyce Boeck
A' l' ,T' ksl Tours Owners
' ir me IC e s "
'Cruises 'Hotels t Car Rentals
Our Services Are Free I n
107 w. san Antonio 997-7513 1 md? 'fem CNY limits
on 290 E. in Town East Village
i J LR, Q
,E ez .ft 1-ew-M
Seniors Tammie Duecker, Traci Wicker, Stephanie Jones, and Lisa Herzog enjoy watching video-disc movies T V S d y ft .
182 f Advertising
Q53 A Brltsoh Fam1ly
8.9-, FQ -R175
ef' 3,.2f-.jrfff e .rg Steak House
. C " fs '1.7f"1"," tu Student Special 52.00
sa, 'J -4 V+' 1? 773
' ggifkfilfk 'S-S Featuring: Unique
9 na irgdg ' is Q-3,3 V F I Salad Bar
U F3152 if-,wh eg... I Full Service Bar
Qwif gy I-',-wy? 11- . Conversational Lounge
2 A-J W w e -tk., 4 Hours: Locations:
.Qf33Q'5fffff1',5'.'3.x'g3, Tues.-Sun. Herman Sonshall
' 11:00 A.M.-9:30 P.M. 116 N. creekeu
i 5- '
Channel 16 C
Fredericksburg Cable orp.
210 weederest 997-4444 Garretsfln
, Cattle Co.
Peaches n Cream PD, BOX 422
Q 5 155 E, Main Fredericksburg, Texas 78624
Fredericksburg, Texas 78624 15121 997-3755
rf Ice Cream Dealer in all classes of livestock
Sandwiches, Salads, Soups Home of top quality show steers
Catholic Youth Organization
Page by Tammie Duecker X 183
OWNER: QUATOR ELECTRONICS A u I
BRUCKSCII DUKE I5 IFF
ETCIIED GLASS FREDERICKSBURG
Cu tom Glass Et hin
Kt hsn Cabinet Dogr Gia
Ent ce Door Glass EQ.
Rt. 2 Box 112 512-997-9014 FREDbY AND DAVID KRAUS
IN THE HILL COUNTRY
7 1 526
2 W -592 ' 'KBUIJBITE nf EBXEI5
1 ...A ef 5 - ,L , s
...G QD j
PM Eh H- f'
327E MAIN msnemcxssunc 997 5697
HENRY AND JOANN MORAN
184 X Advertising
9 Dooley and Hoerster,
Q2 106 West Main
, 4 o?
QYXQPV' Rotary Club
We Care for the Elderly
1117 souTH ADAMS FREDERICKSBURG
I-IOIVIECOIVIINO, VALENTINE, PROM
OR ANY SPECIAL OCCASION
104 A AUSTIN FREDERICKSBURG
- ls it the Truth
- Is it Fair to All Concerned
- Will it Build Cioodwill and Better Friendship
- Will it Be Beneficial to All Concerned
- Sponsors of School Interact Club
4 Rotary Exchange Student Kimberley Gates shows off her jacket with pins
from all over the U.S.A.
maaumo mama HEALTH
I " 15- H1655
-' -.-.--z':Z'1F:-gf-. QQQSJW' f -Z' 5!I??E-.I-Igxxx
g I1-M, I PROSPERITY
5 1- :Mi 'als 51491955 Q-'dqggigg ' 1555111 il'
I " 51.11553 I :t ill IN YOUR
1 . I: ,fl ",a,'9,5,,,32'.f I
'- " - I i t FUTURE
"Come by for Our Lunch Specials" CONGRATULATIONS
Delicious German Food
7AM-SPM Mon.-Fri. 7AM-5PM sat. CLASS I85'
zzz EAST MAIN FREDERICKSBURG 997-5157
Advertising X 185
f wr I
Aa, 1 .
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"""7" Montgomery Ward
113 E. Main 997-8101
Cheeses - Fish - Home Canned Vegetables - Jellies
Cured and Fresh Meats
6 BEST QUALITY MEATS, INC.
Seruin Jqome-Cjoolfecl Hcustom Slaughtenngn
505 W Www
-. A A 1
Member American ffscgmtion of Orthodontists
1- l-1 1
it li i
i 11 l
PHILLIP D. KOTHMANN, D.D.S., M.S.
"Specialist in Orthodontics "
410 SOUTH ADAMS STREET
FREDERICKSBURG, TEXAS 78624
AC 512 - 997-7389
186 f Advertising
Waiting for the return, seniors Mary Morin and Kelly Hagel practice during after-
109 Industrial Loop 99 7-43 1 9
Taking a break to get a b eather Morin and Hagel attempt to double hit the ball
Page by Natalie Christian f 187
Suppoftsseniofsm I67'lSCl'lkE Furniture
104 W. H1ghwayC7-75535
Where Quality and Good Taste
DELUXE MOTEL ,-:i,Qx.M X Need Not Be Expensive
Gerald 8 Betty ' UIQ:
I ,',', Childrenfs fashions
iw..- 'Z Sizes 62 shoes
ff-" Girls - Infant - Preteens
eeeo Boys - Infant - 14
Q THE 339 E. Main
Qi ' Fredericksburg, TX
Ronny lung, Martin Cortez, Kevin Weber, and Machelle Muller
Your Partners in
I-I . E. B.
are on your side
311 E. Austin
188 X Ads
First Baptist Church
107 E. Austin
F redericl-ssburg, Texas
Left to right - Geni Kropot, Christine Tatsch, Jody Ramsey, Eva June. 2nd row - Lori Harr,
Charlyn Hanna, Jennifer Fritz, Lori Kropat, Rachel Thomas, Mrs. Morgan, Aspen Smith. 3rd row -
Mr. Wahl, Mr. Tili, Kyle Schmidt, Lisa Harr, Brett Keller, Guy Henkel. 4th row - Anne Myer, Jason
Ottmers, Kim Crump, Tobin Davis.
118 S. Crockett
The store of greater values located at 188 South Crockett invites you to
come and visit their store. Barbi Beckmann models Beckmann Furniture.
Page by Michelle Taylor X 189
L V , ,dm 'f i
. E X It 1. W A- '
' .'f'i1' "Y
THE VEGETABLE HOUSE 1 -.
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flu-x F,-Am, - .A - .71 U.. .gfgf-3385
. K, 5 wifi ', f"-- . -- 3 lf: ' " . N. IDU
F 1 1 Q If 'sf M.
- Jig.. L- ' 1 Iimisigg f . 1-L, M-l,',2g..,iT., '
. ' ,.,,,-:-2-'1:1.Eqis.'i?:4f'S:i:if' a ' 1 in "Jim 1-J'
..,,1l1-tiff'-114' -' ' '
Knopp Nursing 81
Homes 1 81 2
Family Owned and Operated
W Ms-W of
. pg !
fnff ...Lili T -H af -
Home No. 1 Home No. 2
Private Patients Private Patients
Medicare Medicaid, Type 2 81 3
Stadium Drive 81 Hollmig
Medicaid, Type 2, 3, 8. 4
lPrivate 81 Semi-Private Lane
Rms.j lOff Kerrville Highway!
1208 North Llano Highway
Phone 997-3704 Phone 997-7924
Office - 997-5349 Office - 997-5310
The Luckenbach Apartments adjacent to Home No. 2.
Services of Nursing Home are available to geriatric
Both homes have a trained staff to meet your every
medical and physical need.
We invite you to visit our home anytime. "Our Home ls Your
Mr. 81 Mrs. Weston J. Luckenbach
John and Jerry Luckenbach
Mrs. Max Knopp 81 Jane Panetti
f 14: :fi
'Q . .' .
Tamar? 1 - gjnsumis
We Rent Most 7 Stanley and Doris Ernst
1003 N. Llano St.
Fredericksburg, Texas 78624
Bringing the Best to
the Students of FHS
we mn S
3' f 1 no mcu an
' ' 4 ASAMERICANBI
A S' 'L 6 1.3 fi ' . wg,
1 S . , 4 ' - 4 ' . , f H -
M' S S 3 W 1 ' '
31. 1- 1 W 1 S'
f- . ' 1. f. 9 , ' , 4-.-
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.fsfw w'.f3i'?'w ,- ,. . 22? if5Y'fi.if-
From left to right: Dale Davis 571, Rodney Dolenger 378, Quintin Zoeller
1175, Bert Barwise 1170.
1102 E. Main 997-4386
Shop Gibsons and Save
Congratulations Class of 1985
190 f Advertising
Ugg gaffyszy fsifauzanf ,
230 flirt affirm 31, 1 f 7
QTECIEZPCESIPUIQ, 'jexai 75624 G S 0 8
We Salute the Class of 85
Bring This Ad by for a S20
Gift Certificate on Any
Class Rings - Diamonds -
Gold Chain -- or Watch
Void After November 1, 1985
128 E. Main
J I y i 't just for girls. Watches, class rings and chains interest Bobby Johnson,
J k S h id, Reagan Flory, Mark Itz a d Troy Patte .
We Also Carry
a Full Line of
Ribbons A ,aff
Discounts on All Custom
We Specialize in Custom Work
Custom Design Logos
Advertising Sr Promotion
Key Chains - Business
Cups - Caps
Pens - Pencils
Page by Buzzy Dorer f 191
Lutheran Mutual Life Ins. Co.
J ABBER WOCK Y
121 E. Main Owner:
997-3752 Dick Steuwe Antiques
- 'lt , L'
CongratuIatIons 2221 Slotlsiilgs
Billie Varsity 'I'
Boys 81 Girls Basketball Teams
' PIPE CITY
s I as ' I .
ks' 8907 Miller Rd. aes emce nc Houston, Tex
For a Great Season!
I VAP 0 B U TA N E
Sgnlg 107 s. Llano 997-2659
7 - INDIPQE: ARTS 3. CRAFTS - MINERAL speoniniigrsoms
iligdtgiiillsrrgjjrg, Tex. 78624 Y widjemgrr
1 s, 4f,f!
517593 I .
Open Tues. thru Sat. -Y
997-2370 S I
1087 N M l Q n N c
Stein Lumber Co.
401 S. Lincoln P.O. Box 71 997-7611
jlze igeaclz gadlzef fl
Congratulations to the Class of 85 A ' .J
334 vv. Main 997-4533 , 1'
Fredericksburg, Texas 78624 -'J'
.7lle 3014? Seadona
B E g 81 B I ts -Monogrammed Luggage 81 H db g
24 Kt G Id Ch 81 P d ts -Gifts for All Occasions
212 E, Main 997-9180
John W- Dodds - MAIN BUCK SHOP
I 207 E. Main 997-2357
Juli B. Dodds
515 W M8iI1
NOAHS RK DAY
g CARE CENTER
A Great Place to Eat, Drink, 63' Relax
You Push the Button
304 N. Llano l 997-8127 Sl 'VVe'II DO the R 1:
Frederlcksburg, Texas 201 North Crocker: Mafk Krosch
on Steel iliah., line.
Beat wishes in the Qllaaa nf '85
997-8953 If Busy Dial: 997-5007
David Chambers - David Garcia
Tivydale Rd. Fredericksburg, TX
Page by Dena Holliman f 193
Fredericksburg's Most Complete
Goodyear Auto and Truck Center
Stroeher 81 Olfers Inc.
509 S. Adams
Roy Stroeher Rudy Olfers
G 0 0 Dy Y EA R
Farmers Grain Co., Inc.
Grains. . . Feeds . . . Fertilizers . . . Stock Sprays
A Class of '85"
Fredericksburg and Kerrville
997-4328 S Authorized
415 South Catalog Sales
ilinrnvr Einffee Shun
102 Longhorn Street
Fredericksburg, Texas 78624
Kerrville Bus Co. Agency
Mr. and Mrs. C. L. "Red" Weinheimer
mm 80 woman"
Way. Q90 Glu!
VQ97-61174, Zfwnrilfbfuiy, .76-aw
Q qs! wixs
Wrangler Iackets 81 leans - Iustin Belts 8:
T. Chisolm Boots - Texas Boots - Sanders
Resistol Hats - Circle Y Belts - Saddles 81
Lavvrence's Cowboy Gutfitters
Fair Park Mall
f512l 997-3633 512 s. Adams
- f512l 997-4503
Herbert Schmidt Fredericksburg
HERBERT SCHMIDT 319 E. MAIN
Owner FREDERICKSBURG, TEXAS 78624
N Q n.Tiw'f'l'!'
'Ybeb 6660011 Luck
We Will Be Gpen in
Fredericksburg for Next
- Yeor's Classes!
Reagan Flory, Lori Weinneimer, Bert Barwise and Mark ltz enjoy eac
other's any and a pizza at Mr. Gattfs in Kerrville.
Country 8: Western Wednesdays, Fridays,
Entertainment with Saturdays
Live Bands 8: Nashville 8 P.M. till 2 6.M,
Recordmg Stars Parties, Conventions,
Harper Rd. at IH10 895'3488 Kerrville, Texas
nr "" a
The Los Locos Marachi Band ialias The Spanish Clubi has fun par-
ticipating in the homecoming parade. Security State Bank supports FHS
students in that do.
BANK 81 TRUST
Fredericksburg, Texas - 201 W. Main - Member FDIC - 997-7575
196 f Ads
V 1 W
ka ... it
'W . ,,...
, ,M , - I
I- K , ,.. Z7
C pi enting the Ford truck are Stuart, Steven, and Scott Imm I
Bob and Doris Richeson WW Mm 997 7524
A , o
2 y r , , 5 Mf r
R '45 4 , 'FSM
M Best W1ShES
3 as 1 to t C
eo et ree ' Class of
Senior Traci Wicker model outfit
by CHIC h n b f d at 40'2,Q'gjf,'Q'N
vu g B tq
i Lvfililit E
, anltatlon g al S
20292-,fairs V iww'
CITY AUTO PARTS g
XX Congratulations Seniors 85
County Shopping With Big City Flair
Fast Full Service Full Line of Groceries
l my f"':,,n Fresh Meats and Produce
Q 1 Thank You For Shopping Where
ww. Courtesy is a Pleasure
206 lN Milam Open Sundays
We Support Your Local 4-I-I and FFA
top Buyer in the County 1984
p 198 X Advertising
For the Class of '86, something
to remind you of all you'Ve 7-33,0 7 761,
1 A A been through togethen '
1 N e S
...rj A,f, ' Q
no fi 11 Cl
to t 6 HSS
Ja mes Avery Craftsman PO. Box H67 ' llurpcr Road ' Kerrville, TX 78029 ' 51.21895-I 1.2.2 0
114 W. BURBANK ST. 1512, 997-4067
FREDERICKSBURG, TX 78624
Among the treasures at Peach Tree is the finely-Crafted
jewelry of Jeep Collins. For anyone, for any occasion, the
Peach Tree has the gift that's sure to please. Visit our
Zl0 5. Aalofwv Sli.
April Adams did an excellent job in representing her V.O.E. class of '86 while
working for Texas American Bank. Our very "best wishes" to her and all her
Post Office Box 151
Fredericksburg, Texas 78624
The Only Financial
Institution You'II Ever Need.
Page by Tina Escamilla f 199
WENDEL SHOE REPAIR "1fY0uf Hail'
242 WEST MAIN 997-3911 Becoming to You, fl! . f,
You Should Be
Coming to Us." H,,g,,D,,g8,., I
CUSTOM JEWELRY - REPAIRS - DIAMONDS
PRECIOUS at SEMLPRECIOUS STONES 5 12 S0llth Ad3I1lS
BILL BERTELSON 906 Nm Um Sm' Fredericksburg, Texas 78624
P.O. Box 790
5121997-9472 EREDERICKSBURG, TEXAS 78624 Jay and Gretchen Seale 997-9380
Active wear for the graduate on the go!
Coordinates for him and her from Adidas, Nike,
Head Sport, Canterbury, Henry Grethel, Ocean
Pacific, and Ultra Sport.
Congratulations Graduates '85!
123 E. Main St. 997-9615
Seniors Tammy Ramsey, Jody Clayton, and Kristie Ellebracht displayig Sun-
T "r' 4 day House products.
E 9 Uwe Sell
5 :S P 3 C ke d
' 'ii Smoked
Seniors Rodney Dolgener and Stephanie Jones modeling clotgtiyiyrifgpirvytrrxwifiain
Owners of Jek's - Mr. and Mrs. Kramer. Tammy Ramsey and Kristie Ellebracht enjoying a snack at
JEK'S PIT STOP
COLD DRINKS - CANDY - GAS - DELI SANDWICHES
D f- C U F A- Eck ha rdf 2211Z.'IIZSf.,f"'s T""'S.YfZI.'iZ?.,2fIIZ
8 eflhaflah , .
114 North Crockett
Fredericksburg, Texas 78624
Good Luck To The pon, gwner
H1985 Senigry' Madame Alexander Marge Klinksiek
Shirley Temples Store 512-997-5377
I I Rr Others Home 512-997-5162
Dr. Daniel J. Fritz, DVM
217-A E. Main
Christine and Colleen Langerhans
displaying clothes and dishes.
Ffantzen, Varsity cheerleaders Lucrecia Allen and Karen Kothe ride John Deere trac-
and Klier Krauskopf Bros.
214 W. Main 997-9531
Authorized John Deere Dealer
Sales and Service
515 E. Highway St. 997-2158
' Paints and Brushes N ' Picture Frames
' Knitting and Crochet ' Macrame Items
' Needlework ' Latch Hook Accessories
290 West Armory Road North 997-4822
Senior '85 Inde
Althaus, Amy - Spanish Club, 11-12: UIL
Literary - Iournalism, 12: Comet Staff, 12:
Band, 9-12: Solo and Ensemble,9,11-12.
Angel, Lucy - PEL-OEA, 12: HERo.FHA,
11 - Projects Vice President: DECA, 12.
Arlzola, Karen - German Club, 12: Spanish
Club, 11-12, Treasurer: UIL Literary, Debate:
Choir, 9-12, Secretary-Treasurer: HOSA, 11,
Arlzola, Ramon - Freshman Football:
VICA, 11-12: 1st in Area and State Contest:
Battlin' Billie Award, Cross Country, 10:
Armeau, Bllar - Spanish Club, 11-12.
Barwlse, Bert- Ecolo , 12: Student Coun-
cil, 9: Freshman Footbaqli IV Football, Varsi-
ty Football, 11-12, Captain - 12: IV Track, 9-
10: FFA, 9-12, President - 12, Livestock
Team 11-12: Freshman Class President,
Sophomore Class Treasurer, Iunior Class
Treasurer, Senior Class Treasurer: Mr. Foot-
ball Award, 12: Prom King, 12: Boys State,
11: All-District Offensive Tackle, Honorable
Mention All-District Defensive Tackle, All-
West Texas Offensive Tackle: All Southwest
Texas Offensive Tackle, 12.
Bauer, Chris - Varsity Football Manager,
11-12: Freshman Football, Varsity Track, 12:
IV Track, 11: Varsity Baseball Mana er, 10:
Choir, 12: FFA, 9-10: DECA, 123 VICA. 112
Battlin' Billie Award in Track, 12,
Bernhard, Chad - IV Football, 10-11: Varsi-
ty Football, 12: IV Tennis, 9: FFA, 9-12:
Bernhard, Laurie - IETS, 9-12: S anish
Club, 11-12: Thespians, 11-12: Speedli and
Drama Club, 9-121 FTA, 9-12: UIL Literary.
9-12, Regional Qualifier - 10: OSS:
American History - 9: Biology I - 10: Na-
tional Science Foundation Award, 12: NHS,
11-12: PTA Honor Roll, 9-12: Band, 9:
Messengers of Ioy Choir, 9-12: Girls State
Beckmann, Zane - Varsity Football, 9-11:
IV Football 9-11: Varsity Basketball, 9-10:
Varsity Track, 9-10: Band, 9-11: FFA, 9-11:
Bohnert, Keith - Spanish Club, 11-123 Mesa
Staff, 10-12, Darkroom Manager, 12.
Braeuer, Kelth - Ecolo Club, 12: IV Foot-
ball. 10: Varsity Footbalfylt Varsity Basket-
ball, 12: IV Basketball, 10-11: Golf Team, 9:
Bur , Melinda - IETS Club, 10-12: German
Clug, 12: FTA, 9-12: Points Chairman - 10:
NHS, 12: Golf Team, 9-10: Flag Corps, 9:
Band, 9: Solo and Ensemble, 9, Division I:
FFA, 9-12: Treasurer - 11: Reporter. 12: FFA
Sweetheart, Hill District Sweetheart, Ir.
Chapter Conduction l District, Areal, 9.
Dairy Products Team, 9, Meats Team IDist.,
Area, Statel 11: Radio Team IDistrict, Area.
Burnett, Skottl - Spanish Club, 11: OSS:
Ty ing, 10: Freshman Basketball, IV Basket-
bafl, 9-10: Varsity Basketball, 11-12, Regional
Finalist, 11, State Finalist, 12: Varsity Track,
9: Comet Staff, 12, 3rd Place State Photo
Story IILPCI, 12: Mesa Staff, 12: Freshman
Cheer eader, Head: Pep Squad, 9-10: Cross
Burrer, Glnger - PEL-OEA, 10: OEA, 11-12,
Vice President, 11: FHA, 9, 12: Outstanding
Cantu, Armando - VICA, 10-12, 2nd Area I
Cementl - 10, 'lst Area ICementI, 11: 3rd
Sta'eICementI,12, President, 12: CVAE, 9.
Cliapa, Helen - PEL-OEA, 11, President:
OEA, 12, President: HERO-FHA. 12. Pro-
jects Vice President: Spanish Club, 9: Art
Club. 9-12, President- 12: Art Honor Society.
9-12: OSS: Intro. Alg, II-9: Art II-III-10: Art
III-11: Art III-IV, Busines English - 12.
Christian, Natalie - IETS, 9: Ecology, 10,
Secretary: Thespians, 11-12: Treasurer. 11:
Speech and Drama Club, 9-12, Secretary, 12:
PTA, 9-12: UIL Literary, One-Act Play 10-12,
Regional Qualifier, 10, 11: Iournalism 10-12,
Regional Qualifier - Headlines Feature
Writing, 2nd District, First Regional, State
Qualifier: Comet Staff, 11-12: Sports Editor,
11: Production Editor, 12: 2nd State In-Depth
News Feature, 12: SDX 12: Mesa Staff, 12:
Varsity Girls Basketball Trainer, 9-11:
Editorials, SDX - 1Sl Sports Feature, Adver-
tising Hon. Mention. In-Depth: State
Awards, 11, lst Place Sports Feature, Znd
In-Depth: One-Act Play All-Star Cast, 11:
Boys Varsity Statistician, 12: Band, 9-12,
Secretary, 12: Flag Corps, 10-12: Freshman
Class Treasurer: Sophomore Class Secretary.
Cleszinskl, Mike - Spanish Club, 10-12: IV
Football, 10: Golf Team, 11-12, Mr. Golf, 11.
Clayton, Ioe D. - IETS, 12: Student Council.
10: German Club. 12: Art Club, 11: FTA, 9-
12, Treasurer 12: OSS: Geometry 9: Biology
10: NHS, 11-12: PTA Honor Roll, 9-113 Com-
et Staff, 12: Mesa Staff, 12, Photo Editor:
Varsity Football Trainer, 9-12: Varsity
Basketball Trainer, 9-12: Varsity Trac
Trainer, 9: IV Golf Team, 10-11: Band, 9-12:
Reporter 11: Outstanding Boly - Concert
Band 11, Vice President 12: So o and Ensem-
ble, 9-11: Sophomore Class Vice President:
Rotary Leadership Rep. 11.
Conflltti, Chris - FHA, 9: IETS, 10-12: Stu-
dent Council, 11-12: German Club, 11-12.
Secretary. 12: OSS: Eng. II, 10: German II,
12: NHS, 11-12: PTA Honor Roll, 9-12:
Choir. 9: Bluebonnet Girl's State, 11: CYO,
9-12: Secretary, 12: Who's Who Among
School Students, 112 ARM Opportunity
Cortez, Ir., Martin - S eech and Drama
Club, 12: OSS: 10: Freshman Football, 9:
DECA, 11: VICA, 10.
Couch, Karen - Spanish Club, 11: Art Club,
12: U.I,L. Literary 9-10, Prose, 9, Calculator
Math, 10: OSS: American History, 9, English
II, 10, Art I, 11: NHS, 11-12: PTA Honor Roll,
9-10: Band, 9-10: District Band, 9-10:
Regional Band, I0: Solo and Ensemble, 9-10:
Choir, 12: Billie Notes, Ensemble I: Fbg.
Women's Association Scholarship, Nina
Gene Moore May Scholarship,
Crenwelge, Doug - OSS: 11-12. Ag, 1st
Place IArea, StateI VICA Aircooled Engines,
Nationals: I.V. Basketball, 10: Fres man
Basketball, 93 Band, 9-12: Iazz Ensemble.
10-12: Solo and Ensemble, 12: Choir, 10-11:
Crump, Kimberly - PEL-OEA, 10.
Secretary: OEA, 11-12, Secretary, 11: 4th
Place Verbal Communications, 11: HERO-
FHA, 10: FHA, 10: Speech and Drama 12:
Pe Squad, 9: Band, 9-11: District Band, 9-10:
Solb and Ensemble, 9-10: Choir, 11.
Davis, Lonnie - Ecology, 12: German Club,
10-11: Varsity Football, 11-12, I.V. Football,
10, Freshman Football, 9: Varsity Basketball,
12, I.V. Basketball, 11, Freshman Basketball,
9: Choir, 12: Battlin' Billie Award, 12.
Dietz, Troy - DECA, 12: VICA, 10-11:
Doak, Naomi - Ecology, 10: German Club.
12: U.I.L. Literary, 9-12, District and
Regionals, 11-12, Spelling: PTA Honor Roll,
9: Band, 9 and 11 IS mphonicj, District Band.
11, Solo and Ensemble, 9 and 11: Froh Piano
Scholarship to Tarleton State University.
Dorer, Bradley - Ecology, 12, President:
German Club, 12: Spanish Club, 11-12: Com-
et, 12: Mesa, 12: Choir, 9-11.
Dryden, Connie - PEL-OEA, 12, President:
Spanish Club, 11: FTA, 9-10: Band, 9-12:
Solo and Ensemble, 9 and 11: Choir, 10-12:
Area Choir, 12.
Dueclrer, Tammle - Student Council, 11-
12, Representative, 11-12: Spanish Club, 9-
123 F'I'A, 10-11: NHS, 123 PTA Honor Roll,
9-10: Homecoming Queen Nominee, 12:
Mesa, 12: Sports Editor, 12: Varsity Basket-
ball Manager, 10, I.V. Basketball Manager,
10: Pep Squad, 9-10, Treasurer, 10: Gillespie
County Fair Alt. Duchess, 11.
Durst, Elglnla - PEL-OEA, 11, OEA, 12,
Secretary: FHA, 12: NHS, 12: PTA Honor
Roll, 9: FFA, 9-12: Who's Who in Business.
Eckert, Brlan - Ecology, 12, V-President.
12: Spanish Club, 11-12: Varsity Football,
11-12, I.V. Football, 10, Freshman Football,
9: Choir, 12: FFA, 9-10.
Edwards, Elizabeth - Ecology, 12: Spanish
Club, 11-12: Comet, 12: Mesa, 11-12: FFA, 9.
Ellers, Emile - Spanish Club, 11-12: OSS:
Typing, English II, 10: NHS, 11-12: PTA
Honor Roll, 9-12: Varsity Track, 9: Band, 9-
12, District Band, 9-12, Regional Band, 10-12.
Area Band, 11, Solo and Ensemble, 11-12:
National Merit Qualifier, 11: Who's Who
Among American High School Students, 11.
Ellebracht, Krlstle - Spanish Club. 11-12:
FTA, 9-12, Points Chairman, 11: Comet Staff,
12: Mesa Staff, Editor, 11-12: Varsity Boys
Basketball Statistician, 12: I.V. Basketbal.
10, Freshman Basketball, 9: Varsity Track,
9-10, and 12: Majorette lRifleI, 11-12, Band.
9-12, Reporter, 11-12,District Band, 9, Solo
and Ensemble, 9-12: Bluebonnet Girl's State
Nominee, 11: Who's Who Among American
High School Students, 11,
Elrod, Amy - IETS, 11-12: Spanish Club,
11: FFA, 9-12, Secretary, 11: U.I.L. Literaryi
9-12, Number Sense, 9, Calculator, 10-12, 5t
District, 10, 2nd District, 11, 4th District, 12:
OSS: Algebra I, 9: NHS, 11-12: PTA Honor
Roll, 9-10: I.V. Tennis, 9, Freshman District,
9: Flag Corps, 10-12: Band, 9-12, Solo and
Ensemble, 9 and 11: National Guard
Association of Texas Award.
Engle, Iulle - LETS, 11: German Club, 11-
12: Spanish Clu , 9-10: U.I.L. Literary: Typ-
ing, 10: NHS, 12: PTA Honor Roll, 9-11: Pep
Escamllla, Tlna - PEL-OEA, 11: OEA, 12:
Powderpuff, 11: Mesa, 11-12, Chief
Photographer, 12: Freshman Basketball:
Escamllla, Troy - FHA, 9, 10, 12: FTA, 9:
Freshman Basketball, IV Track: Choir, 9-12.
Flory, Reagan Lee - Ecololgy Club, 12:
Spanish Club, 10: Powder u Coach. 11:
Freshman Football: IV Football, 10-113 Var-
sity Football, 12: IV Baseball, 9-10.
Frantzen, Ricky - Freshman Football: FFA.
9-121 VICA, 11-12.
Fries, Kenneth - Varsity Football, 12: IV
Glover, Randy - OSS: Bo s Athletics, 12:
Freshman Football, IV Football, 10L Varsity
Basketball, 10-12, Ca tain, All-District, Al -
Region, 12: IV Basllcetball, 9: Freshman
Basketball: Varsity Track, 10-12, Regional
Qualifier High Iump, 11-12: FFA, 9-12,
Outstanding Commercial Project, 10,
Outstanding Heifer Producer, 11: Mr.
Gold, Bill - Ecology, 12: FFA, 9-12: DECA,
11: VICA, 12,
Gonzalez, Elizabeth - S anish Club, 11-12:
Speech and Drama Clubl 9-12: Thespians,
10-12, Secretary, 10, President, 11-12: UIL
Literary, II: All-Star Cast, One-Act Play, 12:
Cheerleader, 9: Messengers of Ioy, 12: Na-
tional Piano Guild, 11: VFW Voice of
Democracy Scholarship Winner, S500: Best
Thespian, Honorary Thes ian, 12.
Green, Connie - Spanish, Club, 9: National
Honor Society, 11-12: Flag Corps, 9-10, Co-
Guynes, Frank - Freshman Football: IV
Football, 10: Varsity Football, 11-12: Captain,
All-District Honorable Mention Running
Back, 12: Battlin' Billie Award, Football, 12.
Hagle, Kelle - FHA, 9: IETS, 9-12.
Treasurer, 11: German Club, 11: FTA, 9-10:
NHS, 12: PTA Honor Roll, 9, 10, 12: IV Ten-
nis, 9-10: Varsity Tennis, 11-12: Pep Squad.
9-113 Miss Tennis, 11-12: Citizenship Award.
93 CYO, 9-12, Secretary, 11: Vice President.
Hahn, Nancy - Student Council, 9-12.
President, 12: German Club, 9, 11, 12: Art
Club, 9-12, Vice-President, 12: Art Honor
Society, 9-12: UIL Literary, 12, Ready
Writing: OSS: Art I and II,10: English IV, 12:
PTA Honor Roll, 9, 12: Homecoming Queen.
12: Freshman Basketball: IV Basketball, 10:
Varsity Track, 9-11: Varsity Cheerleader,
10-12, Head Cheerleader, 12: Iunior Class
Vice President: Senior Class Vice President:
Football Sweetheart, 12: Gillespie County
Fair Queen, 11: Girls State, 12.
Hansen, Laura - PEL-OEA, 11: OEA, 12:
FHA, 9: Ecology, 12: Art Club, 12: IV Track,
9-10: FFA. 9-'10,
Harr, Amy Elizabeth - IETS, 12: German
Club, 11-12: OSS: American History, 9: NHS.
11-12: PTA Honor Roll, 9-10: Band, 9-12:
Flag Corps, 11-12.
Hartmann, Ray - Freshman Football: IV
Football, 10-11: Varsity Football, 12: IV
Track, 10: FFA, 9-12.
Hartmann, Suzanne - FHA, 11: Ecology
Club, 12, Secretary: Student Council, 10:
Spanish Club, 11-12: NHS, 12: PTA Honor
Roll, 9, 10, 12: Powderpuff, 11: Comet Staff.
12: IV Track, 9: Pep Squad, 10.
Helmann, Tracy - Freshman Basketball: IV
Basketball: Varsity Basketball, 11, 12: DECA.
Henke, Ian - OEA, 11-12: FHA, 9-12, Vice
President of Publicity, 11, President, 12,
Outstanding Home Economics Student, 12:
Hinter ach, Michael - VICA, 10-12: 3rd
Place Painter - Area, First Place Painter -
State, 10: Third Place Dry Wall - Area, First
Place Dry Wall - State, 11: Auto Mechanics
Herzog, Llsa - Spanish Club, 11-12: FTA.
11: UIL Literary, Informative Speaking 9:
OSS: Speech, 12: NHS, 12: PTA Honor oll,
9-10: Freshman Basketball: IV Basketball:
Varsity Basketball, 11-12: Varsity Track, 9.
10, 12, Re ional Qualifier 1600-meter relay.
12: Cross Country, 9-10: Pep Squad, 10: Bat-
tlin' Billie Award, Cross Country, 9: Girls
State Alternate. 11.
Hltzfeld, Iohn - German Club, 11: Spanish
Club, 11-12: Art Club, 9-10: Speec and
Drama Club, 9: IV Football, 10: Varsity Foot-
ball, 11-12: Freshman Basketball: IV Basket-
ball, 10: IV Track, 9: Heckler's Vice Presi-
Icke, Roger - Freshman Football: IV Foot-
ball, 10: Varsity Football, 11: DECA, 11-12:
Hecklers, 10-11: CVAE. 9-10.
I ler, Eric - IETS, 9-12: Vice President, 11:
german Club, 10-12: UIL Literary 10-12: 1st
Place District Science, Regiona Qualifier,
12: OSS: Honors Physical Science.
Chemistry, English II, Geometry, Trig..
American History, World History, English
IV, Calculus: NHS, 11-12: PTA Honor oll.
9-12: Varsity Tennis, 10: Band, 9-12, Section
and Squad Leader, Assistant Drum Major.
11: Senior Representative, 12: Iazz Ensem-
ble, 9-11: District Band, 10-12: Regional
Band, 10-12: Solo and Ensemble, 9-12, Four
Solo I's, Four Ensemble I's: Top 10 Percent
National IETS En ineering Test, 12: UT
Exes Scholarship, QIFW Medical Scholar-
ship, Bausch an Lomb Scholarship: Who's
Who in Science.
Immel, Wend - FHA, 12: Student Council,
11-12: Spanish Club, 11-12, Treasurer, 11,
President, 121 FTA, 9-11: PTA Honor Roll, 9:
Homecoming Queen Nominee: Pep Squad,
9-10, Vice President, 10: Prom Queen, 12.
ltz, Mark - Ecology Club, 12: Student
Council, 10: Art Club, 9: Speech and Drama
Club, 9-11: Freshman Football: IV Football,
10: Varsity Football, 11-12: IV Track, 9-10:
Varsilsy Track, 11-12: DECA, 12: Hecklers
Presi ent, 12.
Ienschke, Gerald - Ecology Club, 12: Stu-
dent Council, 9: German Club, 11-12.
Treasurer, 12: FTA, 12: Powderpuff
Cheerleader, 11: Freshman Football: IV
Football, 10-11: Varsity Football, 12, Al-
District Honorable Mention: IV Baseball, 9,
10: FFA, 9, 10.
Ienacke, Paul - Ecology, 12: OSS: American
History. 9: OSS: Healt and Biology, 9: Na-
tional Honor Society, 11, 12: PTA Honor
Roll, 9, 12: Varsity Football 11, 12: All-
District Honorable Mention Linebacker: IV
Football, 10: Freshman Football, 9: Varsity
Baseball, 10, 11, 12, Captain, All-District: IV
Baseball 9, 10: FFA 9-12: Mr. Baseball 12:
918 Army Reserve Scholar!Athletic Award.
Ienscke, Peggy - IETS, 9-12: German, 10.
11, President, 12: Art Club 9-11: Art Honor
Society, 9-10: UIL Literary, 9-12, Number
Sense, Science, Regional Alternate in
Calculator: OSS: Health, Eng, I, Art I,
American History, Alg. I!II, 9: Geometry, 10:
Trig, 11: Computer Math, 12: NHS, 11-12:
PTA Honor Roll, 9-12: Varsity Tennis, 11:
Pep Squad, 9, 10, IV Cheerleader, 10: Hill
Country Iunior Miss, 2nd Runner-Up: Hill
Country Art Fair, 1st, 2nd and Honorable
Mention, 10. Who's Whoin Math.
Iohnson, Bobby - Ecology Club, 12: Ger-
man Club. 12: Freshman ootball: IV Foot-
ball, 10-11: Varsity Football, 12: IV Baseball,
Iohnson, Ieffrey - Ecolo Club, 12: Ger-
man Club, 11: reshman Fbotball: IV Foot-
Iones, Stephanie - Student Council, 9-12.
Treasurer, 11, Vice President, 12: Spanish
Club, 9-12: Thespians, 12, Two-Star Thes-
pian: Art Club, 9-10: Art Honor Society 9-10:
Speech and Drama Club: OSS: English I, 9:
NHS, 12: PTA Honor Roll, 9-12: Powderpuff,
11: Freshman Basketball: IV Basketball, 9-10:
IV Track, 9: Varsity Track, 10: Pep Squad, 9-
10: Choir, 9, 11, 12, Reporter, 12, Solo and
Ensemble, 9, District, Area and Regional
Qualifier: DECA, 12: Rotary Youth Leader.
11: Rotary Youth Counselor, 12.
Iung, Alex - Band, 9-12, Iazz Ensemble.
10-11, Solo and Ensemble, 10-12.
Iung, Ieff - Spanish Club, 11: Powderpuff
Coach, 11: Freshman Football: IV Foot all.
10: Varsity Football, 11-12: IV Baseball, 9-10:
Varsity Baseball, 11-12: All-District: FFA,
Iung, Sherrie - IETS, 11-12, Secretary. 12:
FFA, 11-12, Secretary, 12: UIL Literary In
Science, 11: OSS: Geometry, American
History, Physical Science, 9: Alg. I1I!1V.
Biology I, Health, 10: Honors Chemistry, 11,
Band, 12: NHS, 11-12: PTA Honor Roll, 9-12:
Freshman Basketball: IV Basketball, 10-11,
Captain, 11: Varsity Basketball, 12,
Academic All-District: Band, 9-12, Squad
Leader, 11-12, Assistant Drum Major, 12:
District Band, 10-11: Re ional Band, 11: Solo
and Ensemble, I Solo Rating, 10, 11: I Ex-
perimental Ensemble, 10-11: Carr Scholar-
shi to Angelo State Univ,, S3000 Per Year.
Valledictorian, Who's Who in English.
Kaman, Tim - OSS: Boys Athletics, 12:
NHS, 12: PTA Honor Roll, 12: Varsity
Basketball, 10-12, All-District, All Region,
TABC Free-Throw Champ, Academic All-
District, 11: All-District, All-Reglion, All
Centex, All-State, Academic A -District,
Academic All-State, Regional Finalists, Bi-
District Champs, 12: Freshman Basketball:
IV Track, 11: Varsity Tennis, 11: IV Baseball,
9: Varsity Baseball, 10, 12: Golf Team, 11.
Kaderll, Nancy - IETS, 10-12: German
Club, 11-12: Thespians, 9-12, Vice-President.
11: Treasurer, 12: Speech and Drama, 9-12.
President, Treasurer, 12: UIL Literary. 9-12.
One Act Play: OSS: American History, 9:
World History, 10: NHS, 11-12: PTA Honor
Roll, 9-11: Band, 9-12: Flag Corps,11-12,
Keller, Stephanie - IETS Clu . 12: Student
Council, 9: German Club, 12: Spanish Club.
11-12: Art Club, 10: Art Honor Society, 10:
OSS: En . I, American History, 9: Outstan-
ding Girfl- Symphonic Band, 12: NHS, 11-
12: PTA Honor Roll, 9-12: IV, Varsity Tennis
Manager, 9: Band, 9-12: Iazz Ensemble, 11:
Solo and Ensemble, 9-11.
Klaerner, Angela - PTA Honor Roll, 9:
Homecoming Cqlieen Nominee, 12: Band, 9-
12: Band Sweet eart, 12: Rifle Corps, 10-12:
Head Rifle, 12: Solo and Ensemb e, 9, 123
HOSA10, 11, Secretary, 11, President, 12.
Kleln, Regina - German Club, 11-12: FTA,
9-12: OSS: American History, 9: Track, 10:
NHS, 11-12: PTA Honor Roll, 9-12:
Freshman Basketball: IV Basketball, 10-113
Varsity Basketball, 11-12, All-District, All-
Region - Second Team, Academic All-
District, TGCA All-State, 12: Varsity Track.
10-12, Regional Qualifier in Low Hurdles.
10, 12: Band. 9-12: Division I Trumpet Trio.
Klier, Kevin - VICA, 11-12.
Kneese, Bruce - OSS: Farm and Ranch
Mechanics, 10: VICA, 11-12. Second Area
Carpentry, First State Carpentry.
Kneese, Debra Adell - Iets, 9-12, Vice
President, 12: Thespians, 12: Art Club, 9: Art
Honor Society, 9: Speech and Drama Club.
11-12: UIL Literary, 9: OSS: Alg. IKII,
American History, 9: Biology, Eng. II, 10:
Health, 12: NHS, 11-12: PTA Honor Roll, 9-
12: Powderpuff, 11: Mesa Staff, 12: IV Ten-
nis, 9-10: Varsity Tennis, 11-12: Pep Squad
9-11: Varsity Gir s Basketball Manager, 10.
Kn0PP. Danette - Ecology Club, 12: Student
Council, 10-12, Secretary, 12: Spanish Club,
11-12: Art Club, 9-10: Art Honor Society, 10:
UIL Literary, Feature Writing, Editorial
Writing, Headline Writing, 11-12, Regional
Alternate Feature Writing, Editorial Writing,
12: OSS: Iournalism, 10, 12: PTA Honor Rol ,
9, 10: NHS, 12: Powderpuff, 11: Comet Staff
11-12, Feature Editor, 11, Editor in Chief, 12:
State Awards '85, 2nd in-Depth News
Feature, 3rd Page One Layout, 2nd Feature
Writing, 2nd General Column, 2nd
Editorials: State Awards '84, 3rd
Newswriting, 1st Sports Column, 2nd Page
One Layout: SDX Awards '85 - 1st Place
Feature Writing, Honorable Mention Single
Page Layout: Mesa Staff, 10, 12: IV Track, 10:
Freshman Cheerleader: IV Cheerleader, 10,
11, Head IV, 11: Varsity Cheerleader, 12:
Varsity Baseball Bat Girl. 12: Interscholastic
League Press Conference Vice President, 12:
Texas Association' of Iournalism Educators
Knapp, Lisa -- FTA, 11-12, OSS: Alg. IXII,
Physical Science, 9, Geometry, 10, English
III, 11: Who's Who in Athletics, 12: NHS.
11-12: PTA Honor Roll, 9, 10: Varsity Basket-
ball, 11-12, All Centex, All District 1st Team.
All Region Znd Team, Academic All District.
Academic All-State, 12: Varsity Track, 9-12,
Regional Qualifier Long Iump, Triple Iump,
10-12: State Qualifier Long Iump Trip e
Iump, 10-12: Battlin' Billie Award, Track, 9:
Miss Track, 10-12: Band, 9-11: District Band,
10-11: I Rating Classl Solo, 10: Salutatorian.
Koch, George - Spanish Club, 9-12:
Freshman Football: 'IV Football, 10-11: Var-
sity Football, 12: Gol Team, 12.
Koenl , Richard - Ecology Club, 12:
Spanigh Club, 11: NHS, 11-12: PTA Honor
Roll, 9, 10: IV Basketball, 10: Freshman
Basketball, 9: FFA, 9-12.
Krieger, Barbara - PEL-OEA, 10: 4th Place
Typing and Related I: OEA, 11-12: FHA, 9,
Kuykendall, David Scott A Ecolo Club,
10: IV Football, 10-11: Varsity Fooaglall, 12:
IV Track, 11: Varsity Track, 11-12: IV
Baseball, 10: Band, 9: FFA, 9: DECA, 12:
VICA, 11-12, Chapter Parliamentarian, Area
Parliamentarian, Chapter Vice President,
Langerhans, Colleen A Varsity Track, 9, 10:
Band, 9-12, Solo and Ensemble, 9.
Laumann, Kim - FHA, 9, 11: OSS: Intro
Algebra, 9: DECA, 12: VICA, 11.
Lavin, Cindy A Thespians, 11-12, Secretary,
12: Honorable Mention All-Star Cast, One
Act Play, 11: S eech and Drama Club, 11-12:
OSS: English III, 111 NHS, 12: Chess Club, 9:
French Club, 10: Band, 9-12:lIJazz Ensemble,
II: I Rating Sax Quartet, 12: hoir, 12, Billie
Notes, Ensemble I, District Choir: Who's
Who In Fine Arts.
Lochte, Iudy - PEL-OEA, 111 FHA, 11:
Lochte, Rhonda A IETS, 9: Student Council,
11-12: Spanish Club, 11-12: FTA, 9: OSS: PE,
9: NHS, 12: PTA Honor Roll, 9-10, FFA, 9-12,
Advisor 9, Vice President 11-12: District,
Area and State Dairy Products Team, Iunior
Chapter Conducting Team 9: District, Area
and State Poultry Team, First at State and
High Individual, National Contest, 10: Star
Chapter Farmer, 10: District, Area and State
Livestock Team, 11: District, Area and State
Radio Broadcast Team: District, Area and
State Livestock Team, 12: Iunior Class Presi-
dent: Senior Class President: Tarleton State
University Scholarship, S1000.
Martinez. Stephanie - FHA, 9, 10. 12, Vice
President, 12, Reporter, 12: Spanish Club, 9.
10, 12, Reporter 9: FTA, 9: Freshman Basket-
ball: IV Track, 9: Cheerleader lMason Highl
9, 10: Head Cheerleader, 10.
Marquez, Rene A Freshman Football: IV
Football, 10-11: Varsity Football, 12: Spanish
Club, 11: Freshman Basketball: IV Basket-
ball, 10: IV Baseball, 9, 10: DECA, 11-12.
McDonald, Iohn - Spanish Club, 11-12:
OSS: Government, PE, 11: PTA, 10: IV
Basketball, 10: Golf Team, 12.
Mitchell, Katie - PEL-OEA, 11: OEA, 12:
FHA, 11: Ecology Club, 12: OSS: Typing, 11:
Morin, Mary A UIL Literary, 9, 10, 12: OSS:
Choir, 9: IV Tennis, 9, 10: Varsity Tennis,
11-12: Pep Squad, 9. 10: Choir, 9, 10, 12, Solo
and Ensemb e, 9, 10, Choir Vice President,
12: Iunior class Secretary: Senior Class
Secretary: Battlin' Billie Award, Tennis, 12:
Billie Notes, 9, 10, 12.
Morquecho, Iames - Spanish Club, 12:
OSS: Athletics, 9-10: NHS,12: Freshman
Football: IV Football: Varsity Football, 11-12:
Freshman Basketball: IV Basketball, 10-11:
IV Track, 9: Varsity Track, 10-11: IV
Baseball, 9: Varsity Baseball, 10-12.
Mueller, Machele A FHA, 12: Freshman
Basketball: IV Basketball, 10: FFA, 9-12:
Munoz, Santiago A VICA, 10-12, 1st Place
Area Painting, 11: Building Trades Vice
President, 12: CVAE, 9.
Nebgen, Albert A German Club, 10:
Pres man Basketball: IV Baseball, 9-10: Var-
sity Baseball, 11-12: FFA, 9, 12: Battlin' Billie
Award, Baseball, 12.
Nugent, Iudy - PEL-OEA, 11-12: Choir, 9,
Ohlenburg, Ian A Ecology Club, 12,
Treasurer: Student Council, 9-12, Treasurer.
12: Spanish Club, 11-12: Powderpuff, 11:
Homecoming Queen Nominee, Comet Staff:
Mesa Staff: IV Basketball: 10: Freshman
Basketball: IV Track, 10: Pep Squad, 9-10: IV
0'Neill, Tanya - Ecology Club, 12: Student
Council, 9-11: Powderputf, 11: Mesa Staff,
12: Varsity Track, 9: Varsity Tennis, 10-12:
Pep Squad, 10: Choir, 9: Freshman Class
Patteson, Troy A Art Club, 9-12: Freshman
Football, IV Football, 10: Varsity Football,
11-12: IV Baseball, 9: Band, 9: VICA, 12, lst
Place District, State Qualifier.
Pehl, Ieffrey A Thespians, 11-12: Speech
and Drama Club, 11-12: Art Club, 9: Art
Honor Society, 9: NHS, 11-12: PTA Honor
Roll,9-11: Freshman Football: IV Track, 9-10:
Varsity Track, 11-12: Band, 9-12, Assistant
Drum Major, 10, Drum Major, 11-12,
Outstanding Boy in Symphonic Band, 11-12:
Solo and Ensemble, 9-12: Division I Solos
and Ensembles: Band Council, 10-12: Boys
State, 11 lalternatel.
Ramsey, Tammy A OSS: English III, 11:
PTA Honor Roll, 9-10: NHS, 11: Mesa Staff,
12: Freshman Basketball: IV Basketball, 10:
Varsity Basketball, 11-12, Academic All-
District, 12: IV Tennis, 9: Band, 9-12: Rifle
Corps 10-12: Solo and Ensemble, 9, 10, I in
Ransleben, Wayne A OSS: Boys Athletics,
9-12: PTA Honor Roll, 10: Freshman Fool-
ball: IV Football, 10: Varsity Football, 11-12:
IV Basketball, 10-11: Varsity Basketball, 12:
IV Track, 9-10: Varsity Track, 11-12: Band,
9-12: Battlin' Billie Award in Football,
Raymond, Barney A PEL-OEA, 10,
Parliamentarian: OEA, 11-12, Regorter, 11,
Secretary, 12: Art Club, 12: Ban , 9: FFA,
Reson, Lisa A DECA,11-12,
Rivera, Leon A DECA,11:VICA,11:CVAE,
Rivera, Marie A PEL-OEA, 11, Vice Presi-
dent: OEA, 12: Varsity Track, 9-11: Pep
Squad, 10-11: Choir, 9-10. 1
Rivera, Sandra A FHA, Vice President, 12,
Area Project, 2nd Place State Project, 10:
Chapter Vice President, Area Parliamen-
tarian, 4th Place Skills Contest Area, 111
Chapter and State President, 1st Place Area
Member, 9-12: Band, 9-12.
Sagebiel, Bryan A Ecology Club, 11: Ger-
man Club, 10-11: Freshman Football: IV
Football, 10-11: Varsity Football, 12: IV
Track: 10: Varsity Track, 11-12: Varsity
Baseball. 11: Choir, 9-12, Solo and Ensem-
ble, 12: FFA, 9-11: Battlin' Billie Award,
Hecklers, 10, 12.
Schandua, Lisa - Spanish Club, 11-12: Art
Club, 9: Art Honor Society, 9: FTA, 9-12.
Treasurer, 11: President, 12: OSS: English I,
9: PTA Honor Roll. 9-10: NHS, 11-12:
Freshman Basketball: IV Basketball, 10: Var-
sity Basketball, 11-12, Honorable Mention
Al -District, 11: First Team All-District,
Third Team All-Region, Academic All-
District, Team Captain, 12: IV Track, 9: Var-
sity Track, 11-12: Battlin' Billie Award in
Basketball, 12: Army Reserve
Scholar!Athlete Award, 12.
Schmid, lack - Ecology Club, 12: Spanish
Club, 11-12: Freshman ootball: IV Football,
10: Varsity Football, 11-12: FFA, 9-12.
Schmidtzinsk , Rose A OEA, 12: FHA, 10-
12: Ecology Cfiib, 10-11: Art Club, 11-12: Pep
Sc neider, Veronica A Spanish Club, 11-12:
OSS: Vocational Agriculture, 9: PTA Honor
Roll, 9: Freshman Basketball: JV Basketball,
10: IV Track, 9-10: Band, 9: So o and Ensem-
ble, 9: FFA, 9-12, Area, District Dairy Cattle
Team, 9: Area, District Poultry Team, 10:
District, Area, State Livestock Team, 11:
District, Area, State Livestock Team and
District, Area, State Radio Team, 12.
Schweers, Deborah - IETS, 11: Spanish
Club, 11-12: FTA, 11: NHS, 11-12: PTA
Honor Roll, 12: Comet Staff, 12: Mesa Staff,
Index Editor, 12.
Scri ps, Virginia - PEL-OEA, 10: OEA, 11-
Schulz, Bradley A VICA, 12.
Sheppard, Kathy A Thespians, 9-12.
Historian, 11, Vice President, 12: Speech and
Drama Club, 9-12: One Act Play, 9-12, Best
Actress. 10: UIL Literary, 10-11: OSS:
Theatre Arts: Applied Physical Science, 9:
Band, 9-12: Iazz Ensemble, 11: Solo aml
Ensemble, 9-12, I Ratings, 10-11, II Ratings.
Soell, Virginia A OSS: 9, 10, Choir, 12: FHA,
10-11: Choir, 9-12,
Solbrig, Shelia A Ecology Club, 11: Spanish
Club, 9: Cosmetology, 11-12, Student of the
S ies, Robb - Spanish Club, 11-12: OSS: 9:
PTA Honor Roll, 9: Freshman Football: IV
Football, 10: Varsity Football, 11-12: IV
Track, 10, IV Basebal , 9: FFA, 9-12, Advisor.
Straube, Annette A OEA, 12: Speech and
Drama, 9-11: UIL Literary, 10-11: OSS: Ap-
plied Physical Science, 9: Pep Squad, 10-11:
Band, 9: DECA, 11,
Straube, Carl A German Club, 11: Spanish
Club, 11-12: Freshman Football: IV Football,
10: Varsity Football, 11-12: Freshman
Basketball: IV Basketball: IV Track, 9-10: IV
Baseball, 9-10: Varsity Baseball, 10-11:
Choir, 9: DECA, 12.
Stephenson, Danny A IV Baseball, 9, 10:
Varsity Baseball, 11: Choir, 9-12: DECA, 12:
Stone, Warren A Comet Staff, 10-12:
Freshman Basketball: IV Track, 11: IV Ten-
nis. 9: Varsity Tennis, 11: Band, 9-12: Iazz
Ensemble, 10-12: Solo and Ensemble, 10-12.
Stuart, Glen A FFA, 9, 10: VICA, 11-12.
Tatsch, Michelle - Ecolo Club, 12: Stu-
dent Council, 10: German glub, 9: Spanish
Club, 11-12: Art Club, 10-12, Vice President,
12: Art Honor Society, 10-12: Pep Squad, 9,
10: Freshman Class Secretary.
Terry, Greg A IETS, 12: Ecology Club, 12:
German Club, 11-12: Thespians, 12: Speech
and Drama Club, 11-12: UIL Literary. 9-12,
Readywriting, 9-11: One Act Play, 12: Band,
Thomas, Andrea A IETS, 9, 12: German
Club, 11-12: FTA, 9-12, Vice President, 12:
OSS: Physical Science, 9: NHS, 11, 12: PTA
Honor Roll, 9-11: Flag Corps, 10-12, Flag
Captain, 11-12: Band, 9-12: District Band, 10,
11: Solo and Ensemble, 9-11: Texas State
German Contest, 1st German Spelling. 12:
Who's Who in Language.
Tinney, Kim A- PEL-OEA, 11: OEA, 12:
FHA, 9-12, Secretary, 11, Vice President, 12:
Ecolo Club, 12: OSS: FHA, 11.
Valatfi, Iohn A IV Football, 10: Varsity
Football, 12: Freshman Basketball: IV
Basketball, 10: Varsity Basketball, 11-12:
Vela, Martin A VICA, 10-11,
Vestal, Dan A Ecology Club, 12: Freshman
Football: IV Football, 10-11: Varsity Football,
12: FFA, 9-12.
Villanueva, Isabel A FHA, 9-12, Vice Presi-
dent, 12, Outstanding Home Economics Stu-
Walch, David A Student Council, 10: Ger-
man Club, 11-12, Vice President, 12: OSS:
Algebra I: En lish I: American History:
Health, 9: AthTetics, 10, Government, 123
NHS, 11-12: Comet Staff, 10: Freshman Foot-
ball: IV Football, 10: Varsity Football, 11-12,
Captain, Honorable Mention All-District
Secondary, 12: IV Track, 9: Varsity Track.
10-12: Sophomore Class President: Mr.
Track, 12: Appointment to US Military
Academy at West Point.
Watts, David A Spanish Club, 11-12: UIL
Literary, Readywrtting, 11-12: FFA, 9-11:
Watts, Pam A Ecology Club, 10: Band, 9-10,
Fla Corps, 10: DECA,11.
Weber, Franklin - German Club, 10: OSS:
Applied Physical Science 9: Auto
Who in Vocational Studies, 12: DECA, 11:
VICA, 10-12, Chapter Treasurer, 1st Place
Project: 2nd Place State Project, 1st Place
Prepared Speech at Area, 12: Earned VICA's
American Statesman Award.
Weber, Franklin A Freshman Basketball: IV
Basketball, 10-11: Varsity Basketball, 12:
FFA, 9: DECA, 11-12.
Weed, Teresa A PEL-OEA, 11. Sergeant-at-
Arms: OEA, 12: FHA, 12: Ecology Club, 11:
Art Club, 10-12: Art Honor Society, 9-12:
Weidenieller, Tracy - Spanish Club, 11-12:
UIL Literary Typing, 10: OSS: Al ebra Ifll.
9: English Il, Typing I, Health, 10: Spanish ll.
11: NHS, 11-12: PTA Honor Roll, 9-12: Pep
Weinheimer, DeAnn A IETS, 11-12,
Treasurer, 12: German Club, 11-12: UIL
Literary, 11-12, Calculator Regional
Qualifier, 11-12: OSS: Geometry, American
History, Physical Science, 9: Biology I, 10:
NHS, 11-12: PTA Honor Roll, 9-12: Band, 9-
12, Section and Squad Leader, Band Council
Treasurer, 12: Iazz Ensemble, 0-11: Solo and
Ensemble, 9-12: Division I Solo, 9-12: Divi-
sion ITrio, 10-12: Division I Choir, 10-12.
Weinheimer, Lori A PEL-OEA, 11: OEA, 12.
Reporter: Ecology Club, 12: OSS: Physical
Education 9: Powderpufl, 11: Mesa Staff,
10-12, Academics Editor, 11, Student Life
Editor, 12: IV Tennis, 9: Varsity Baseball
Batgirl, 9-11: VOE Coop Class Favorite, 12:
TAPS Scholarship. S1900 to Conlee's College
of Cosmetolo in Kerrville.
Weirich, Shtily A Spanish Club, 11: FTA,
9-10: NHS, 11-12: PTA Honor Roll, 9-12: IV
Tennis, 9: Varsity Tennis, 10-12,
Wicker, Traci A Student Council, 9:
Spanish Club, 11-12: Thespians, 11-12:
Speech and Drama Club, 10-12: FTA, 10-11:
UIL Literary, First Place in District Feature
Writing, Second Place District!Sixth Place
Regional Editorial Writing, 12iWl10'S Who in
Communications, 12: NHS, 12: PTA Honor
Roll, 9-11: Comet Staff Adverstising
Manager, 12: Mesa Staff Co-Editor, 11, 12:
Freshman Basketball: Golf Team, 9-11,
Regional Qualifier, 9-10: State Qualifier, 11:
Varsity Cheerleader, 10: Freshman
Cheerleader: Choir, 9: Girls State Delegate,
11: Interscholastic League Press Conference
Wieser, Amy A Student Council, 9: OSS:
American History, 9: Biology, 10: Band, 12:
NHS, 11, 12: PTA Honor Roll 9-12:
Freshman Basketball: IV Basketball, 10: Var-
sity Basketball, 11-12, Honorable Mention
Al-District, 11: 1st Team All-District, All-
Regional, 2nd Team All-State, TABC All-
Star Game, Academic All-District, Team
Captain, 12: Varsity Track, 10-12, Re ional
Qualifier 800-meter Relay, 11, 800 Ang 1600
Meter Rela Regional igualifier, 12: IV Ten-
nis, 9: Band 9-12: Ban Council Represen-
tative, 9-11: Band President, 12: District
Band, 9-11: Regional Band, 10-11: Solo and
Ensemble, 9-11: Miss Basketball, 12.
Wipff, Russell A IETS Club, 11-12: German
Club, 11-12: IV Tennis, 10-11, Varsity Ten-
nis, 12: Mr. Tennis, 12: Band, 9-12, Outstan-
ding Boy A Concert Band: Solo and Ensem-
Zimmerman, Dana A FHA, 9: Spanish
Club, 11-12: UIL Literary Iournalism, 12:
OSS: English. 9: Band, 12: NHS, 12: PTA
Honor Roll, 9-12: Band, 9-12: District Band.
9-122 Re ional Band, 9-12: Area Band, 11-12:
Solo ancFEnsemble, 10-12, Division I's: Mar-
vin Iones Dean's Scholarship to Texas Tech
Zoeller, Quintln A Ecolo Club, 12:
Freshman Football: IV Footbgll, 10: Varsity
Football, 11-12: FFA, 9-12: DECA, 12.
Code: OSS : Outstanding Student Awards
NHS : National Honor Society
12: HA, 12: Band, 9.
Adams, April A 11 A 16,148,199
Adams, Iodi A 10 - 10,74, 92, 152,74
Adams, Tracy A 9 A 156
Aguilar, Rosa A 9 A 83, 85, 156
A rens, Amy A 11 A 72, 148, 67
Aleman, Florie A 11 A 148
Allen, Lucrecia A 11 A 1, 2, 22, 105, 106, 107,
114, 128, 137, 148, 168, 201, 66, 28, 50. 125, 124
Althaus, Amy A 12 A 26, 42, 140, 141, 66, 202
Angel, Lucy A 12 A
Arizola, Cathy A 10 A 60, 92, 93, 116, 152
Arizola, Karen A 12 A 42.74, 82,92, 140,
141, 66, 74
Arizola, Michael A 10 A 152,156,120
Arizola, Miguel A 9 A 83,102,100
Arizola, Ramon - 12 A 140, 141
Armeau, Blair A 12 A 140, 141,66
Bade, Matthew A 10 A 72,127,152
Baethge, Brad A 9 A 79, 155, 134
Baize, Iames A Principal A 10,160
Ball, Darhla A 10 A 74, 152,74
Barner, Shane A 9 A102,103,119,156
Barwise, Bert A 12 A 42, 44, 52, 62, 78, 96,
98, 137, 140, 141, 195, 43
Bashrum, Diane A 9 A 156
Basse, Farren A 10 A152
Bauer, Chris A 12 A 74, 80, 96, 137, 140, 141,
Becker, Rudy A Trustee A 165
Beckett, Robert A 11 A 148
Beckmann, Shannon - 9 A 87
Beckmann, Zane A 12 A 141
Behrends, Eddie A 9 A 72,79, 156
Behrends, Gary A 9 A 83, 156
Behrends, Scott A 9 A 79, 102, 118, 156
Bell, Amber A 9 - 79,92, 106,116, 117,50
Bell, Heather A 11 A 6, 34, 78, 93, 116, 148
Bennett, Sheila A 9 A 73, 92, 156
Bernhard, Chad A 12 A 2,Z5,78,80, 130.
Bernhard, Laurie A 12 A 60, 63, 70, 71, 93,
140, 141, 66, 69
Bernhard, Susan A 11 A 6, 63, 93, 104, 112.
122, 148, 66, 51
Blakeman, Belinda A 9 A
Blaker, Iack A 9 A 79, 102, 103, 156
Blythe, Donna A 11 A 148, 86
Bocanegra, Iimmy A 9 A 156
Boehl, Laura - 11 A 84. 148
Boeker, Houston A 10 A 63,126,152
Bohnert, Keith A 12 A 12, 140, 141,64
Boos, Sammie A 9 A 102, 156, 120
Boos, Tammy A 10 A 72,151,202
Borchers. Kell A 10 A 61,152
Borchers, Stephanie A 10 A 74, 152, 74
Bowers, Christina A 11 A 74, 148, 66, 74
Bowers, Damon A 9 A118,119,130,135,134
Braeuer, Keith A 12 A 5, 40, 62, 74, 140, 141,
Brandon, Cory A 9 A 72,156
Brav0, Carmen A 10 A 38, 152, 86, 89
Bravo, Lourdes A 11 A 83, 84, 148, 66, 68, 86
Brisbin, Amber A 10 A 84,152
Brisbin, Bill A Fac A 57, 160, 77
Burns, George A 10 - 53, 55, 72, 138, 152, 68
Mechanics, 10: Auto Mechanics 11: Who's
Burfield, Ioe A 1
Burg, Kirk A 10 A 55
Bur Melinda A
142, 67, 50, 202
Burg, Van A 9 A
Burnett, Russell A 10
Burnett, Skotti A
136, 140, 141
Burrer, Deann A
Burrer, Ginger A
Bustillos, Ricky A
60, 71, 138, 152, 170.
12 - 60, 63, 78, 82, 93, 140.
A 118, 152,33
12 A 1,14,112,114,115,
10 A 60,152
12 A 24, 79, 83, 140, 87
Brisbin, Sandy - Fac
Bristol, Richard A 11
Bggokshire, Don A Fac A 112, 114,117, 136,
- 57, 160
A 72, 148
Brown, Buffy A 10 A 60,71,73.106,127,
Brown, Kyle A 10 A 76,152, 100
Brown, Lesa - 10 A 58, 73, 106, 152,88
Burns. Bruce A Fac A 34, 160
Cameron, Kalen A 11
126, 148, 168
A 66, 78, 92, 106, 107,
Cantu, Armando A 12 A 76, 77
Cantu, Arnulfo - 11 A 77
Cantu, Estella A 12 A 140, 156
Cantu, Tano A 10 A 83
Carter, Kevin A 9 A
Castaneda, Eu ene A 9 A 83,156
Casteneda, Lydia A 10 A 85,152
Casteneda, Paul A 9 A 83, 156
Caster, Robert A Supt. A 165
Castillo, Alonzo A 10 A 152,77
Castillo, Marshall A 10 A 152,77
Caughlin, Pam A 10 A 74, 152,74
Ci-1Ugl'1lil'1, Scott A 11 A 73, 93, 148, 67
Cllapa, Helen - 12 A 73, 74, 80, 84, 140, 141,
Chapa, Beto A 11 A 58, 74, 158, 77
Cheatham, Rosemary A Coun. A 160
Cheek, IDD A 9 A 19, 102, 156, 69
Chenault, C. B. A Fac A 160
Childress, Russ A 12 A 80,141
Christian, Natalie A 12 A 6, 21, 60, 22, 58,
Cieszinski, Michael A 12 A 128,1Z9,137,
Clark, Iames A 9 A 102,156,120
Clark, Kathy A 11 A 112,122,146 66
Clark, Taffney A 10 A 13, 71, 72, 152
Clawson, Iohn A Asst. Prin. A 18,160
Clayton, Ioe D. A12 A 3, 6, 25, 27, 42, 52, 60.
63, 64, 65, 93, 96, 140, 142, 200, 67
C0l'JiS, Billy A 11 A 82,148
Coburn, Melissa A 11 A 108, 66
Collier, Cathy A Fac A 160
Colunga, Iulian A 12 A 148
Conflitti, Chris A 12 A 140, 92,93, 142,66
Conflitti, Ioey A 9 A 92,119,156,69
Cooper, William A 10 A 152
Cornehl, Iulia A Staff A 163
Cortez, Arnold A 11 A 148
Cortez, Chris A 10 A 152,86
Cortez, Martin A 12 A 14, 71, 142, 188
Cortez, Sammy A 10 A152
COUCl't, Karen A 12 A 73,74,93, 140,74
Crenwelge, Douglas A 10 A 72,79,83,152
Crenwelge, Douglas A 12 A 11, 12, 81, 83.
Index X 203
Crenwelge, Heath W 9 W 102, 156, 67
Crenwelge, Karen W Trustee W 165
Crenwelge, Lorie W 10 W 60,61,72,79,152
Crenwelge, Sammy W9 W 79,156
Crenwelge, Sara W 9 W 117,156
Crenwelge, Scott 10 79, 152
Crenwelge, Tummy I1 W 17, 35, 78, 96,
120, 136,137,148,206, 120, 125
Crisp, Mary W 10 W 67,152
Crump, Kim fe 12 W 140,142, 189,87
Culver, jim W Fac ltili
Culver, joe W 11 71, 02, 74, 66, 92, 148,
156, 173, 37, 69, 74
Culver, juhn W 9 W 72,102,119
Curl, Mike W 11 - 148
Curry, David W 9 W 83
Davis, Ben W 11 W
Davis, jo W 11 W 148, 156, 80, 74, 66, 74
Davis, Lavonna W 11 W 106, 82, 66
Davis, Lonnie W 12 W 96,108,15,170,142
Davis, Treva W 9 W
Day, Carrie W 9 W 156
Dt-riltfr, Daryl W 9 W102,103,138,156,111,
Deike, Melanie W 10 W 152, 73
DeMuth, Geni W 11 W 148,83,64, 74,86
DiGuffa, julie W 9 W 117, 156,711,173
Die, j0hn W 11 W 148, 70, 71, 74
Dietz, Tammy W 11 W 148,80
Dietz, Troy W 12 W 142,80
Dittmar, Don W 9 W 156,173,127
Dittmar, Marialyce W Fac W 160
DU, Hao W 9 W 102, 103, 119,156
Do, HiepW 11 W 148
Doak, Meiji W 11 W 148
Doak, Naomi W 12 W 20, 22, 67, 140, 142, 68,
Dolgener, Rodney W 12 W 9, 96, 98, 17, 99.
190, 200, 140, 35, 22, 142, 80, 120,202
Doppler, Lisa W 12 W 140, 142, 82. 74
Dorer, Bradley W 12 W 52, 63,62,13,5,140,
Dorer, Catherine W 9 W 106, 53. 156,173,
Dryden, Connie W 12 W 140, 143, 73, 46, 74,
Dryden, Dee W 9 W 117, 156, 184, 123, 112.
DuBose, jeff W Fac W 18, 73, 160, 72
Duderstadt, Imogene W Staff W 161
Duderstadt, Marc W 10 W 60, 152, 92, 28, 100,
Duecker. Darin W 10 W 63, 108,120, 94,15Z,
Duecker. Glen W 9 W 102, 156
Duecker. Tammie W 12 W 12,16,171,195,
140, 35, 42, 93, 92, 143, 64, 32, 66
Duecker, Troy W 10 W 152, 108
Dunn, Liz W 10 W 152
Durst, Elginia W 12 W 78, 140, 84, 143, 37, 87
Durst, Kimberly W 11 W 63, 6, 148, 93, 66, 51
Eager, Kate W 9 W 156
Easterling, Landra W 10 W 152
Eckert, Brian W 12 W 96, 62, 24, 140, 143, 74
Eckert, Terri W 10 W 11, 152, 71, 73
Eckhardt, Amy W 10 W 152,82
Eckhardt, Anneliese W 9 W 156,68
Etlkhardt, Connie W 11 W 78, 160, 148,92
Eckhardt, Daniel W 9 W 102,79,156
Eekhardt, Robert W 11 W 58.44, 148, 73, 66
Eckhardt. Sarah W Fac W 160
Edge, Larry W Fac W10,18,73, 160
Edwards. Elizabeth W 12 W 62, 143, 33, 66
Edwards. johnny W Staff W 162
Eilers, Amber W 11 W10s,e0,11e,122,107,
138, 148, 112,66
Eilers, Emily W 12 W 93,143,73, 66
Eilers. j0e W 10 W 79,152,130 92,100
Ellebracht, Karrie W 9 W 117, 156, 112, 72
Ellebracht, Kristie W 12 W 3, 60, 108.173,
200. 112, 140, 143, 73, 65, 50
Elrod, Amy W 12 W 60, 63, 25, 140, 93, 143, 73
Elrod, john W 9 W102,10,156,72,119
Enderlin, Todd W 11 W 96,98,99,148, 121,
Engel, john W 11 W 78, 148, 76,83, 126
Engel, julie W 12 W 140,93, 143,67
Engel. Mar aret W 9 W 106, 156,71
Ernst, Elizaheth W 9 W 156
Ernst, Susan W 10 W 152, 73
Escamilla, Lori W 11 W 1, 148, 80, 66, 88
Escamilla, Tina W 12 W 1, 79, 140, 34, 18, 42,
Escamilla, Troy W 12 W 77
Esensee, Pamela W 10 W 152,123
Ewan, Heather W 10 W
Farabee, Slfiawnine W 12 W 140, 143, 74
Faz, Cynthia W 9 W 106, 156, 66, 68
Faz, MaCa W 12 W 62, 140, 38, 84, 143, 73
Feller, Cara W 10 W 16,60,152
Feller, Gina W 10 W 116, 152, 112, 137, 125,
Feuge, Bradley W 10 W 152, 72
Feuge, Tommy W 11 W 108, 96, 98, 148, 111,
Fiedler, Roger W 11 W 76, 83
Fielder, Theresa W 11 W 148, 86
Fishel, Don W Trustee W 165
Fischer, Albert W 9 W 156, 73
Fleming. Laura W 9 W 156, 173, 72
Flory, Brooks W 10 W 14,152,100
Flory, Reagan W 12 W 2,96,98,99,14, 16,
204 X Index
Fogelsong, Matt W 10 W 152,77
Follis, Brad W 10 W 63, 152, 73, 68
Frantzen, Alyx W 10 W128,152,71,73,137,
Frantzen, Chris W 11 W 148,120
Frantzen, joanne W 9 W 117, 156, 84,83
Frantzen, Ricky W 12 W 78, 140, 76, 143
Freitag, Karen W 9 W 79,156
Fries, Kenneth W 12 W 96, 7, 10, 27, 48, 94,
140, 39, 143
Fries, Shannon W 9 W 156, 92, 73, 32
Funderburk, Sarah W 11 W 148, 80
Garcia, Carmen W 11 W 148,84
Garcia, Doris W 9 W
Garcia, jane W 9 W 156,85
Garrett, Lee W 11 W 78,148,85,100
Garza, Dalila W 10 W 152,89
Gates, Kim W 12 W 106, 185,143,156
Gibbs, Mary W 10 W 152
Gillespie, Meredith W 10 W 152, 174, 92, 127
Gillespie, Shannon W 9 W 106,60,116, 156
gllis, Melanie W 11 W 62,78,10,148,83,93,
Glover, Randy W 12 W 2,62,108,1Z0,78,
Glover, Rex W Fac W 160,111
Glover, Rusty W 9 W 79,156,118,119,111,
Gold, julie W 11 W 78,148
Gold, Luana W 11 W 148, 38, 93, 92, 73, 66,
Gold, Ra mond W 11 W 78, 148, 76, 83
Gold, Willliam W 12 W 62, 78, 140, 143, 81
Gonzales, josephine W 11 W 16,106, 148, 44,
Gonzalez, Lizzie W 12 W 52, 71, 138, 140, 70,
Goodwyn, Michael W 11 W 63,148,118
Graham, Brandi W 9 W 106, 79, 156, 123
Graham, Deanna W 10 W 106,152
Graham, jimmy W 11 W 104, 78, 105, 148, 91,
Granville, Yvonne W 11 W 148,66
Green, Connie W 12 W 93, 88
Green, Roger W Fac W 10,60
Griffin, Linda W 10 W 148, 152, 73, 68
Griffin, Theresa W 11 W 72, 67
Griggs, jannett W 10 W 106, 152,85
Griggs. Michelle W 9 W 106,156
Grimm, Dawn W 9 W 89, 156, 72, 88
Grinke, Bill W Staff- 162
Grobe, Bruce W 10 W 152, 79,711,100
Grohe, Garrett W 10 W 76, 83, 100
Grohe, Shannon W 9 W 102,79,156
Grona, Kermit W Staff W 162
Grona, Mrs. Kermit W Staff W 163
Grubbs, Ty W Fac W 160
Guaiardo, joe W 11 W
G1reiardo,Leity W 10 W 152,74
Guajardo, Teresa W 10 W 152, 148, 84
Guevara, Santos W 9 W 102, 103, 156, 118,
Guynes, Frank W 12 W 2, 96, 98, 7, 14, 26,
Guynes, Wayne W 12 W 140, 38, 143
Haas. Beverly W Fac W 57,63,160
Haas, Charles W Far: W 14, 38, 57, 63, 160,67
Hagel, Kelle W 12 W 63, 187, 140, 143, 126,
137, 28. 202
Hahn, Audrey W 11 W 116, 148, 93, 81
Hahn, Nancy W 12 W 2,12,106. 13,107,144.
168, 92, 140, 42, 44, 143, 73, 67, 50, 202
Haiek, leiiery W 9 W 102,156
Hanna, Charlyn W 9 W 189, 74
Hansen, Kevin W 10 W 152, 76, 83, 100. 77
Hansen, Laura W 12 W 140,143,73,87
Hansen, jennifer W 9 W 156, 123,72
Hardin, Drew W 11 W 96,99,148, 118, 66, 50
Hardin, jim W Trustee W 165
Hardison, An ie W 9 W 156, 173, 73, 127
Hardison, Ka61ie W 9 W 156,173,72,127
Harr, Amy W 12 W 61, 63, 140, 93, 20, 72, 67
Harr, LOri W 10 W 60,72, 152,189
Harris, jason W 10 W
Harris, Michelle W 9 W 156
Hartmann, An ela W 10 W106,128, 67,125
Hartmann, Ho0y W 11 W 7,107, 149, 123,83
Hartmann, Mark W 11 W 52,24,149,34,101,
39, 66, 100
Hartmann, Ray W 12 W 78,96,140
Hartmann, Suzanne W 12 W1,62,54, 141,
140, 42, 64, 66, 202
Harvey, Stephen W 9 W 102, 79, 157
Heep, Dean W 10 W 68, 134
Heep. Stephanie W 11 W 149
Heimann, Tracy W 12 W 94, 140,80
Henke, jan W 12 W 78, 84, 83,87
Henry, john W 10 W 108, 118
Herber, Dana W 9 W 13, 157
Herbort, David W 9 W 157
Herbort, Kristi W 10 W 153,38,93, 73,66
Herbort, Kristy W 11 W 58,148,911
Herbort, Laurie W 10 W 112, 63, 153, 71
Herzog, David W 10 W 63, 153, 118, 73, 28,
Herzog, Eric W 9 W 157, 92, 119, 93, 137, 28,
Herzog. Lisa W 12 W 112, 114, 24, 14, 13, 140,
42, 93, 90, 44, 136, 66, 45, 28
Hickey, Shari W 9 W 106, 157, 68
Hill, Michelle W 9 W 157
Hinkle, Guy W 9 W10,157
Hinterlach, Michael W 12 W 83,76
Hitzfeld, john W 12 W 96, 98, 54, 140, 40, 66
Hladky, Scott W 11 - 75, 148
Hodges, Aimee W 11 W 14, 106, 63, 24, 25,
217, 149, 168, 22, 92, 93, 23, 126, 66
Hohenberger, Cherril W 11 W 149, 86
Holliman, Dena W 11 W 12, 149, 73,28
Hopf, David W Fac W 63, 160
Hopkins, jason W 10 W 2, 108, 153, 130, 28,
Houy, Deborah W 10 W 153
Houy, Robert W 11 W 149
Howard, Anna W 9 W 157,74
lcke, Roger W 12 W 140
lcke, Ronnie W 12 W 140,91
lgler, Eric W 12 W 60, 63, 14, 25, 140, 22, 93,
73, 72, 47, 68, 67, 37, 69
Immel, Scott W 10 W 17, 153, 197, 130, 92.
Immel, Steven W 11 W 78,149,197
Immel, Stuart W 11 W 78,149,197
lrrrrrrel, Wendy W 12 W 2, 0, 13, 5, 140, 84, 42,
44, 92, 32, 66,87
ltz, Mark W 12 W 96, 191,195, 140,40,132,
Itz, Michael W 10 W15Z,127
jacob, Frank W 10 W 153
Kothe, Kermit W Trustee W 165
Kothe, Kelly W 11 W 3, 75. 72, 150
KOII, Daryl W 9 W 75,157,180,119, 118, 134
Krieger, Barbara W
W 9W 117,157,112
Kruse, Richard W 10 W 153,73
Kruse, Robin W 11 W 150, 73,66
Kuhlman, Stacey W 10 W 79,153,100
Kuhn, Niles W 10 W 153,76
Kuykendall, Scott W 12 W 96, 140, 76, 83, 80
Land, Deborah W 11 W 150, 74, 86
Langehennig, Bryan W 10 W 153
Langerhans, Christine W 12 W144,201,140
Langerhans, Colleen W 12 W 75,144,201,
Langford, Linda W
W Staff W 160. 162
Fac W 160, 86
Lapaglia, Mary W 11 W 74
Laughlin, joe W 10
W 10 W 60, 153
W 10 W 153,77
Laumann, Kim W 12 W144,140
Lavin. Cindy W 12
73, 74, 37
W 62, 144, 140, 70, 71, 93
Lawrence, jeffrey W 10 W 153, 118, 67
Lea, Stephanie W 10 W 27, 153, 72
Lehne. Karri W 11 W 63, 150, 65, 64, 68
Leyendecker, Kathy W W 79
jander, Shelley W 11 W 55, 149, 70, 71, 84, 80,
jennings, Bruce W 11 W129,128,149
jenkins, Gerald W Fac W 57, 75, 160
jenschke, Craig W 9 W 102,79
W 10 W 153, 76, 83, 135,
W 10 W 153
jenschke, Bruce W 11 W 78, 96, 17, 149, 130
jenschke, Dean W 11 W 78,149,100
24, 140, 71, 42, 67
jenschke, jo Nell
W 12 W 96, 98, 53, 60, 62,
W 10 W 106, 107, 153,67
jenschke, Lisa W 10 W 79, 153,68
jenschke, Paul W
12 W 62,96,98,78,13Z,79,
99, 140, 130, 93, 123, 92, 137
jenschke, Peggy W 12 W 61,63,34,140,20,
66, 37, 69
W 10 W 79,153
johnson, Bobby W 12 W 6, 96, 62, 191, 140
johnson, jeffrey W 12 W 140,47
johnston, Glen a
W 11 W 96,78,149
johnston, Philip W 10 W 15, 153,130,73,100,
jones, Stephanie W 12 W 9,16,173,195, 200,
140, 70, 71, 92, 80.
46, 66, 47
juenke, Michael W 10 W 153,83
jung, Alex W 12 W 140
jung, Eva W 10 W
jung. Ginger W 9
153, 189, 72
W 157, 71, 80, 70, 71, 72
jung, jared W 9 W 10Z,79,157
jung, jeff W 12 W
96, 132, 24. 140, 130, 132, 74
jung, jeffrey W 9 W 157,127
Liljedahl, Diane W Fac W 160
Lindig, Mary Beth W 10 W 12B,129,154,74,
Lindner, Diane W Fac W 79, 160
Lipe, joel W 10 W 154
Lochte, Brian W 10 W 154
Lochte, Don W 9 W 158, 76, 83
Lochte, jrrdy W 12 W 144, 84, 81, so
Lochte, Karen W 9 W 117, 79, 158, 69
LOCllte, Rhonda W 12 - 52, 62, 78, 144, 140.
38. 143, 40, 92,66
Logan, Laurie W 11 W 89, 150, 184, 126,66
Losey, Oneita W 9 W 158
Loth, A. j. W Fac W 57,96,120,160
Loth, Irene W Staff W 57, 163
Loth, joannie W 11 W 63. 150,72
Loth, Rhonda W Fac W 160
Lott, Patricia W 10 W 154, 84, 89
Lozano, Rubin W 9 W 158, 83,87
Lucas, Travis W 9 W 10Z,158, 120
Lynch, Tammy W 9 W 158
Madche, Anna W 10 W 154, 158
Magnus, Mike W 10 W 100
Marquez. Rene W 12 W 144, 148
Martmrez, Richard W 10 W 154,74
Mars all. jimmy W Fac W 51, 96, 120, 161
Martinez, Cisco W 11 W 96, 26, 150,66
Martinez, Danny W 9 W 158
Martinez, Manuel W 10 W 100
jung, Rachel W 9 W 106, 157, 74
jung, Ronney W 11 W 149, 188, 80
jung, Sharon W 9 W 157,73
jung, Sherrie W 12 W 112,60,63,114,11,5,
27, 140, 93, 73, 46, 137, 37
jung, Stephen W 10 W 79, 153, 160,134
jung, Victoria W 9 W 79,157
Kaderli, Nancy W 12 W 63,73,140,70,71,72,
67, 50, 202
Kaman, Dennis W Fac W15,102,108,136.
137, 160,45, 110
Kaman, Tim W 12 W 52,108,132,94,109,
Kaman, Tony W 9 W 157, 119,120,134
Kammlah, Lori W 11 W 60, 7, 58, 150, 73,67
Kast, David W 10 W 129,128, 79,153
Keller, Stephanie W 12 W 60, 63, 8, 14, 25, 5,
140, 93, 73, 66
Martinez, Stetphanie W 12 W 144. 84,66
Mauldin, Lin a W 10 W 60. 154
Maurer, Ma W 10 W 154, 74
Mayfield, David W
138, 160. 161,100
Mazurek, Shelly W
McDonald, john W
W 10 W 154
Fac W 18, 60,130,132,
9 W 79,158
McDonald, Laura W 10 W 60, 154, 127
McGill, Mac W 9 W
McGregor, jenee W
102.158, 120, 119
9 W 11.158, 92,72
McKeever, Tenice W 11 W 41
McKenzie, Peter W
McNutt, jo Anne W
Medlock. Benny W
9 W 102,103,158, 173
10 W 60, 154
11 W 138,150, 70, 71, 73,
Medlock, Shannon W 10 W 154,77
Meier, Carol W Fac
Meier, Charles W 9
W 11, 73, 161
W 102, 158
Menke, Tim W Fac W 126,127,161
Menzies, Misti W 9 W 31, 158, 74
Merz, Gail W Fac W 57,60,61,91,161
Merz, Herbert W Fac W 51, 57, 161
Kemp, Brian W 9
W 102. 157
W 9 W 102, 157
Klaehn, john W 11 W 150, 73, 67
82, 73, 167
W 12 W 53.12,169,140,55.
Klaerner, Leslie W 9 W 102,120, 103,157,
Klein, Dwayne W
11 W 78, 150, 80
Klein, Flint W 11 W 26, 150, 22, 73, 121, 100,
Klein, janelle W 9 W 157,127
Klein, jeffrey W 1
1 W 150, 73. 67
Klein, Kim W 11 W 150. 73, 66
Klein, Regina W 12 W 3,112,60,114, 115.
Klein, Richard W
123, 93, 73, 72. 136, 67
10 W 79, 153,101,100, 120
Klein, Sharon W Staff W 163
Klein, Woody W 9 W 102,157,68, 134
Klett, Robert W 11 W 150, 71, 80,67
Klier, Alton W Trustee W 165
Klier, Kari- 11 W 78,10,122,150,83,93,80,
Klier, Kevin W 12 W 140
Klinksiek, Brian W 10 W 153
Meyer, Grant W 10 W 79,154
Mezayek, Sharif W 10 W
Miiller, Rosalie W Staff W 163
Miller, Glenn W 10 W 138,154,100
Miller, Malinda W 11 W 150
Miller, Morgan W 11 W 60,63,150, 126, 73,
Miller, Tiffany W 10 W 60, 154,74
Mitchell, Katie W 12 W 62, 78, 144, 140,77
Moellendorf, Susie W 10 W 154
Morgan, Cod W 9 W 102, 158
Moore, Hazell- Staff W 161, 162
Morin, Mary W 12 W 144.167, 42, 126, 46,
137, 74, 202
Morquecho, james W 12 W 96, 75, 145, 140,
130, 93, 132,66
Morquecho, Yvonne W 10 W 60. 154. 74
Mosel, Roman W Staff W 163
Mott, Eric W 9 W 158
Mott, Raymond W 10 W 154, 73, 68
Mueller, Lisetta W 11 W 60, 18, 150, 82, 73, 86
Mueller, Machelle W 12 W 78, 30, 145,188,
140, 21, 80
Knapp, Robert W Fac W 91,160
Kneese, Bruce W 12 W 138, 85,83
Kneese, Debra W 12 W 63,140,71, 126,202
Knopp, Danette W 12 W 2, 4, 106, 62, 27, 107,
168, 171, 140, 130, 42, 92, 44, 64, 66, 46, 68, 69
Knopp, Lisa W 12 W 112,114,115,122,24, 94,
113, 173,140,123, 57. 22, 23, 136, 46, 137, 37,
Knopp, Tony W Fac W 160
Koch, George W 12 W 96, 66
Koenig, Cynthia W 10 W 79, 153,67
Koenig, Richard W 12 W 62, 78, 140,83
Knock, Dobie W 11 W 96, 150, 74
Kothe, Karen W 10 W 106,26,63,116,12,
107.117,153. 201.112, 92,93
Mueller, Stephanie W 10 W 79, 154,68
Munoz, Felix W 10 W 154
Munoz. Hector W 10 W 154, 134
MUDOZ, Mary W 10 W 60,154,158,123,70,
Munoz, Santiago W 12 W 145
Murphy, Louis W 11 W 2,150
Nebgen, Albert W 12 W 78, 79, 145, 140,130,
Nielsen, james W 11
W 78, 150
Schneider, Bradley A 9 A 102,158
Noriega, Lucia A 9 A 158,85
Noriega, Natalia A 11 A 150, 86
Novian, Nona A 9 A 158,74
Nugent, judy A 12 A 145, 140, 74,87
Oestreich, Brett A 10 A 154, 72, 127
O den, Eric A 9 A 102
Ofrlenburg, Diane A Fac A 60, 161
Ohlenbrug, jan A 12 A 62, 8, 145, 173, 141,
140, 38, 42, 44, 64, 166, 66, 100
Ohlenburg, Kristi A 9 A 158, 73
O'Neill, Tanya A 12 A 62, 145, 140, 91, 202
Orta, jerry A 10 A 154, 72,67
Osborne, David A Fac A 63,161
Ottmers, Bert A 9 A 2,102,158,119,120
Ottmers, Dennis A 10 A 154,83
Ottmers, jeff A 9 A 158, 73. 69
Ottmers, Karlene A Fac A 60,61,161
Pape, Carolyn A Stall A 160,162
Pape, james A Fac A 161
Paradise, Mike A 9 A 158
Parker, Kelli A 11 A 150
Patteson, Troy A 12 A 96, 145, 191, 141, 83.
Peck, jeff A 10 A 79,30,154
Pedregon, David A 10 A 53, 61, 154, 92, 126,
Pedregon, Tina A 9 A 158, 174, 137, 49
Pehl, Brian A 9 A 102, 79,158
Pehl, Celeste A 11 A 78, 150,66
Pehl, jeffrey A 12 A18,11,73,25, 145,173,
Sanchez, Domingo A 9 A 158
Sanchez, Freddy A 10 A
Sanchez, Mary A 9 A 154, 85, 83, 68
Sanchez, Mary V. A 10 A 158,68
Sanchez, Robert A 11
Sanchez, Steven A 9 A102,158
Sanders, Tammie A 9 A 158,72
Sauer, Russell A 10 A 154, 127, 68
Schandua, jack A Fac A 51,161
Schandua, Lisa A 12 A 112, 60, 114, 115, 145,
140, 123, 93, 66, 137
Schlueter, Scott A 9 A 158, 72
Schmid, jack A 12 A 12, 96, 78, 45, 191, 40
Schmidt, Cindy A 11 A 6,150,645
Schmidt, Dianna A 11 A 150,86
Schmidt, Francene A 11 A 150
Schmidt, Heidi A 9 A158
Schmidt, john A 10 A 154, 73, 127
Schmidt, Scarlet A 9 A 79, 158
Schmidt, Stuart A 11 A 1, 48, 150, 73, 126, 67
Schmidtzinsky, Patricia A 11 A122,112,
150, 44, 90
Schmidtzinsky, Robin A 10 A 116,79,154,
Schmidtzinsky, Rose A 12 A 79, 145, 84, 73,
Schneider, Greg A 11 A 78, 130, 150, 100
Schneider, Sammy A 11 A 50, 83.81, 77
Schneider, Tricia A 9 A 117, 79, 150, 83
Schneider, Veronica A 12 A 78, 160, 145,
140, 130, 66
Schonberg. Rio A 9 A 26, 158, 70, 71
Schott a eAnne
, I y A 12 A 145
Schuch. Shelley A Fac A 67,161
Schuchardt, Cheryl A 10 A 106, 116, 154
Schulz, Bradley A 12 A 146, 140,83
Schulz, Sheryl A 9 A 158,68
Schumann, Brooke A 11 A 130
Schumann, Cathy A 9 A 158, 132, 72
Schweers, Deborah A 12 A 16, 146, 169, 171,
178, 208, 195, 140, 38, 42, 93, 44, 65, 32, 66,
Usener, Albert A Fac A 161
Usener, Lars A 10 A 155
Usener, Monica A 10 A 155, 72, 57
Usener, Teresa A 9 A 79, 158, 83, 92
VBl3Cl9Z, jDht'l A 12 A 96, 108,94, 147,140
Valadez, Vincent A 9 A 158
Valdez, Gilbert A 9 A158
Valdez, Greg A 10 A 83
Valdez, Rosa A 11 A 151
Valdez, Santos A 9 A 158,83
Vela, Martin A 12 A 147, 81
Vela, Pedrfl A 10 A 155,130,77,134
Vestal, Dan A 12 A 96. 78, 147, 240
Vestal, Hal A 11 A 78,30, 151,85, 100,120
Villanueva, Frankie A 10 A 130, 133, 100, 68
Villanueva, Isabel A 12 A 147, 84, 80
Vine ard, Sam A 10 A 155
Vogei jamey A 10 A 63, 155, 67, 100,69
Vudmaska, Paul A 11 A 96, 62, 151, 66
Wade, jackie A 9 A 158, 83
Wade, R6 ie A 11 A 151,76
Wahl, Lesii A 11 A 151,66
Wahl, Shane A 11 A 151,67,100
Wahrmund, Kim A 9 A 79,31, 158,83
WK-llCl'1, David A 12 A 96, 98,147,42,93,23,
120, 137, 120
Wallace, Leslie A 11-151
112, 72, 68
71, 93, 73, 121, 120
Pehl, Leann A 11 A 63, 6,150,93. 66, 51
Pehl, Radonna A 10 A 60,154
Perez, Marcella A Staff A 163
Perez, Mar ie A 9 A 158,85
Perry, Stepiani A 9 A 128, 11, 158, 173, 73,
Persons, Shannon A 10 A 154, 72, 67
Petsch, Heath A 11 A 150, 100
Petsch, Shannon A 10 A 79,61,154, 83,100
Phillips, Les A Coun. A 19,161
Prado, Rafael A
11 A 150
Prater, Victoria A 10 A 154, 86
Prause, Richard A 10 A 154
Priess, Glenn A 11 A 78,150,100
Priess, jason A 10 A 79, 154, 130
Pyka, Terri A 10 A 106,63,116,122,154,
Ramos, Alvero A 10 A
Ramos, Blanca A 10 A 154
Ramsey, Douglas A 10 A 154,118
Ramsey, Jedi A 9 A 52,117,10,158,189,11Z.
Ramsey, Tammy A 12 A 4,18,112,52,114.
4, 25, 18, 145. 200. 140, 42, 93
Ransleben, Wayne A 12 A 108,96,120,15,
49, 145. 140, 73, 137
Rasmussen, Steen A 12 A 21,145, 140,20
Rathke, Debra A Fac A 106, 89, 116, 122,
Rathke, Benny A Fac A 57, 118, 161
Raute, Carl A 10 A 154,83
Ray. joe A 10 A 154,76
Ray, Melissa A 11 A 150, 66
Raymond, Barney A
Reed, Craig A 10 A
Reeh, Linda A 10 A
12 A 145. 83, 73, 87
Reson, Lisa A 12 A 9,145, 80
Rheinhardt, Traci A
Rietz, Chad A 9 A
11 A 78,150, 73
Riley, Queimin A 10 A 52,17,154,130,92,
112, 122,137,125 Young, Tammi - 10
118, 100, 51
Rivera, Alicia A
11 A 60, 150.811, 83, 73, 86
Rivera, Gracie A 11 A 150, 82, 74
Rivera, jessie A 10 A 80
Rivera, Leon A 12 A 145, 140, 81
Rivera, Marie A
12 A 140, 87
Rivera, Paul A 10 A 153, 77
Rivera, Sandra A 12 A 140, 84, 82, 72
Rivera, Sarah A
10 A 140, 73,68
Rivera. Tommy A 11 A 150
Roberts, Chad A
Robledo, Elva A
Robledo, juan A
9 A 26, 58, 72, 127
9 A 156, 172
Robledo, juana A 11 A 150, 84, 72. 86
Rode, Edward A
80, 137, 77, '120
Rode, Yvonne A
A 104, 106, 150, 76, 83,
10 A 63,116, 122,106, 154,
Roeder, Brian A 10
Roos, Henry A Fac
A 9 A 117, 158,23, 137
A 79, 154, 83, 88
106, 79, 107, 54
Roos, Diane A 10 A
Roper, Byron A 10 A 154, 72,68
Rosenbusch, Kim A
Rosenbusch, Tim A
Rubio, Bertha A 11
Rubio, Tony A 11 A
Rubio, Oscar A 9 A
10 A 154, 85
9 A 158
96, 150, 130, 132
Sagebiel, Bryan A 12 A 96, 99, 24, 145, 140,
74, 121, 120, 202
Sagebiel, Dalene A 10 A 154
Sagebiel, Scott A 9 A 102, 103, 79, 158
Sa ebiel, Sheri A 9 A 158, 72
Saiazar, Abel A 10 A 154, 80. 77
Salazar, Humberto A 9 A 158,83
Salinas, Pete A 9 A 158,127
Scott, Robert A 10 A 154, 77
Scripps, Virginia A 12 A 146, 84, 87
Sebera, Tommy A 10 A 120, 154, 101, 57, 100
Sechrist, julie A 11 A 3,60,11,150,173,93,
Segner, james A 11 A 78, 150, 85
Seipp. Wilbert A Fac A 161
Shepipard, Kathy A 12 A 106, 154,73
Siec mann, Brenda A 10 A 154
Sifford, jo Ella A Fac A 84,161
Sifford, Scott A 10 A 79,154
Sikes, Brian A 11 A 108,129,128,25,17,150,
Smallwood, Willie A 10 A 71, 138, 154,69
Smith, Aspen A 9 A 158, 189, 39, 74, 36
Smith, Chad A 9 A 79, 102, 158
Smith, Leesa A 9 A 158
Smith, Tammy A 10 A 61, 55
Soell, Patricia A 9 A 158
Soell, Vir inia A 12 A 146, 140,74
Solbrig, Sheila A 12 A 146,140
Sollohub, Priscilla A 10 A 106, 155
Sonnenberg, Kathy A Fac A 75, 161
Sonnenber ,Tim A Curr. Dir. A 165
SpieS, TDdtfA 10 A 79,30,155,91,100
Spies, Robb A 12 A 2, 96, 30, 18, 25, 27, 98.
146, 34, 140, 66, 42
Staedtler, Carmen A 11 A 150, 73
Stahlschmidt, joanne A 11 A 150, 80, 72
Staudt, Donna A Staff A 163
Sraudr, Kristy A 10 A 60,155
Stehling, jason A 11 A 1, 96, 60, 150, 174, 92,
Stephan, Dorothy A Staff- 161, 163
Stephenson, Danny A 12 A 146, 140, 74
Stepherson, Ruth A 9 A
Stevens, Stacey A 10 A 60, 155,92,127,73,
Stobaugh, Earl A Fac A 161
Stone, Leigh A 10 A 155. 73
Stone, Warren A 12 A 146, 140
Strand. Ulf A 12 A 21,146, 20
Straube, Annette A 12 A 146, 87
Straube, Arnette A Staff- 163
Straube, Lyn A Staff A163
Straube, Carl A 12 A 96, 146, 140
Straube, Dwayne A 10 A 155, 101,77
Streeter, jackie A 10 A 155
Strelec, Shelly A 9 A 117, 158,92
Strelec, Troy A 11 A 150,66
Strickland, Louis A 11 A 120, 96, 27, 150,
173, 73, 72, 67
Slllafl. Glen A 12 A 147
Stuart, Mike A 11 A 151
Stubblefield, Tanya A 11 A 116,6,151,92.
Stuewe, Tim A 10 A 5Z,17,62,155,130,132,
Sultemeier, Barbara A 11 A 30, 78, 151, 66
Sultemeier, Stacy A 9 A 117,157, 173, 112
Sultemeier, Susie A 10 A 4, 60, 155,72
Sutton, Charles A 9 A 158
Sutton, Penny A 11 A 63, 151, 93
Tanner, Robin A 9 A 158
Tanner, Zack A 11 A
Tatsch, Michael A 9 A 158. 102,69
Tatsch, Michelle A 12 A 1.62, 146, 52, 75,
48, 147, 140, 44. 73,66
Tatum, joe A Voc, Dir. A 165
Taylor, Michelle A 11 A 151,87
Taylor, Sharon A 9 A 158
Te asek, Wanda A Bus, Man, A 165
Terry, Greg A 12 A 62,63,13,138, 147, 70,
71, 67, 69
Thomas, Andrea A 12 A 60, 63, 25, 48, 147,
93, 73, 37, 67
Thomas, Trevor A 11 A 63, 151, 73, 67
Tinney, Kim A 12 A 147, 140, 84,87
Treadwell, Korina A 9 A 117, 158, 73
Treibs, Linda A Fac A 161
Turrentine, Mike A 11 A151
Walls, Bud A 11 A
Wanner, Donna A 9 A 158
Warnock, Anthony A 11 A
Watson, jyner A 9 A 66
Watters, Rubye A 12 A 106, 84
Watts, David A 12 A
Watts, Pam A 12 A 147, 140
Watts, Sarah A 9 A 158,68
Watts, Stacy A 10 A
Weber, Frenklin A 1
2 A 140, 84, 83, 37
Weber, Karen A 9 A 158
Weber, Kevin A12 A 108,15,147, 188,140
Weed, Teresa A 12 A 147, 140,84, 73,87
Weidenfeller, Kay A
9 A 117.116, 158,127
Weidenfeller, Ricky A 10 A 79,155
Weinheimer, Cody A
93, 67, 69
A 12 A 141, 140, 13
11 A 151, 74
A 12 A 63,147,140,73,
Weinheimer, Kip A 10 A 79,31,155,83,100
Weinheimer, Lenice A 9 A 158, 123, 74
Weinheimer, Lori A 12 A 62, 79, 16, 21, 195,
147, 140. 42, 44, 64, 87
Weinheimer, Scott A 10 A 155
Weirich, Candice A 10 A 116, 117, 155.123,
Weirich, Shelly A 12 A 94, 47, 88, 93, 126
Welch, Lee A 9 A 102, 158, 120
Wendel, Dale A 9 A 102
Wendel, Regina A 11 A 116,6,122,138,151.
West, james A 10 A 14,15,155,120
West, Travis A 11 A 75,151, 100,120
White, Thomas A 9 A
Whitewood, Lois A Fac A 10, 61, 161, 204, 36
Whitewood, Tammy A 10 A 10,155,72,91.
Whitworth, Daryl A 10 A 79, 155, 100
Wicker, Carlin A Ath. Dir. A 96, 161
Wicker, Traci A 12 A 2.16. 21, 147, 169, 195.
197. 141, 140, 70, 71, 42, 93. 69, 64, 66, 44, 68.
Wieser, Amy A 12 A 11Z,114,113,115,73,
Wieser, jean A Trustee A 165
Wiley, Traci A 9 A 158
Wilson, Rick A Fac A 104,1Z8, 161
Wilson, Tony A 9 A 10, 158, 73
Wipff, Russell A 12 A 26,15,5,147,140, 72,
126. 37, 67
Woerner, jennifer A
10 A 106, 63, 155, 38, 68
Worrell, james A 9 A 79, 158
Wri ht, Todd A 11 A
Wugirich, Carleen A
Wuthrich, Deneen A
11 A 96,151,73,120
Yarbrough, Calvin A Fac A 89, 10Z,118.
119, 130, 161,88
Young, Kelly A 9 A 158
Zamora, David A 11 A 80
Zenner, Korey A 9 A 104,158
Zimmerman, Dana A 12 A 147, 93, 73, 66,
Zimmerman, Glenn A 9 A158,92,72,127
Zoeller, Quintin A 12 A 62, 96, 98, 147, 170,
141, 140, 42, 44, 80
This 56th volume of the Mesa was
put together by the Ma azine Pro-
duction Class at Fregericksburg
Hi h School. The 208-page book was
puilished by Taylor Publishing
Company of Dallas and our
re resentative was Pat Gathright,
w 0 was a reat help to us even if
she was in er rookie season as a
Cover photo was taken by joe D.
Clayton and is an impressionistic
picture of senior Lisa Knopp. The
picture is supposed to represent the
way all of us stretched ourselves to
the limits in 1984-85. The cover
design and li stick art were the com-
bined braincliild of the staff.
The typeface used in the book is
Melior and Melior Bold. The paper
is 80-lb. enamel and 625 copies of the
book were produced.
Editors A Traci Wicker and
Student Life Editor A Lori
Sports Editor A Tammie Duecker
Academic Editor A Michelle
Classes Editor A Elizabeth
Index Editor A Deborah
Schweers, Skotti Burnett, Natalie
Photo Staff A joe D. Clayton, Tina
Escamilla, Keith Bohnert, Dannette
Knopp, Cindy Schmidt
Staf A Kimberl Durst, Karri
Lehne, Dena Holiiman, Debra
Kneese, Tanya O'Neill, jan Ohlen-
burg, Houston Boeker, Bradley
Dorer, Louis Mur hy
Advisor A Catlijy Collier
Index f 205
unnin' - Taking advantage of
a day off from school, seniors
Tanya O'Neill and Suzanne
Hartmann catch a few rays.
hoops - Celebrating in the
excitement of their gradua-
tion, seniors Amy A thaus,
Melinda Burg, Debra Kneese,
Kelle Hagel and Nancy Kaderli
share one more good time
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rashed - Senior Rodney Dolgener Elugs in and takes a breal
from the last hectic days of school as e snoozes in senior hall.
own the river - Bryan Sagebiel and Mary Morin get ready ti
ride the rapids at Senior Night at Six Flags.
I W --
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3 "F S pecial treatment - Coming in
.5 I lal was -
""'--r 'iii l fi ., xl a lime extra Style I0 the Pf0m,
' I . senior Nancy Hahn is helped out
't's a smash - There's no question that percussiomst Tammy Boos i 'I' "'. "":' -of the limousine by her
-has her act together as she performs during marching competition. 5 Fm-vm W H .,V:,,: : chauffeur,
s,,.,. -.,-,-,.om5. ..,..,,.. -- -- - .,. eu, ..4 .
Jothing was a surprise. After the first day of school
vhen a 90 was no longer an 'A,' and the freshmen
vere brave enough to walk through senior hall, the
ollowing weeks seemed to follow suit and everything
vas taken in stride.
'Vhile in some areas achievements slackened, others
nade names for themselves. The average football
eason was countered by playoff berths for both the
toys and girls basketball teams.
fter being pushed to the limit for the first few mon-
s, there was a relaxation for a short time until the
Iectic schedule of May began.
The grade changes made in August were forgotten in
kpri as the ol plan was more or less reinstated.
Jinety was an 'A' again, but 69 and below was still
There was still a prom and a Senior Class trip,
,lthough each was different from past years. The
nrom had two bands to entertain juniors and seniors,
and a first-ever trip to Senior Night at Six Flags dif-
fered from the traditional trip to the lake.
The faces of students expressed the varied outcomes,
and by May, the eager look of
anticipation had faded to a
glimmer of knowing '
ff12?ffW0uldS0On end. I found out things about myself
that I never dreamed I could do.
If someone like junior Tom-
my Crenwelge, who made it
to the State Meet in shot put,
could rate the year, he'd say it
was retty exciting. But for Paul Ienschke, senior
memfger of the varsity baseball team, the dream of a
state championship that died in a third-place district
finish, put a damper on the remaining days.
Taking each day as it came was the best way students
found to handle the see-saw events that were the '84-
'85 school year.
Page by: Kristie Ellebracht and
Traci Wicker f 207
Deborah Brooke Schweers
April 21 1967 May 21, 1985
'A lifetime's not too long to live as friends'
"Where's Deborah?" I asked my friends sitting at the
table in Mrs. Whitewood's senior English class. She
must have gotten sick since I talked to her last night.
No one misses the last book report of the year - of
But first period passed and
she didn't come in. Then at
my locker between classes I
heard she had been in an ac-
cident. A fender-bender, I
quickly thought, a few scrat-
ches and bruises and she
would be released. But soon I learned that it was
more serious than that.
When I got to the hospital and saw my friends' faces, I
realized what was at stake - her life.
The accident that claimed the life of Deborah Brooke
Schweers on May 21, 1985, hit FHS with a tragic im-
pact. Classes stopped, and the tears that would be
shed for her many more times, began.
Since coming to FHS two years ago, Deborah had
been active in the Spanish Club, the Mesa and Com-
et, FTA, and was a two-year member of the National
The processional, 10 days later on graduation
night, was missing her. A single, white rose was
placed on her chair in her memory.
All the things we do in her memory can't bring
her back. But although Deborah couldn't hear oui
class song sung at graduation, she would have
known that it was for her.
"Fucking u the dreams Cod planted.
ln the fei-till: soil aglyouth
lean't believe the apes lle's granted
lt means a chapter in your life is through.
Hut we'll keep you close us always,
lt won't even seem vou've one:
Cause our hearts in big ancfsmall ways
Will keep the love that keeps us strong
And Friends are Friends forever.
lf the Lords u Lord of them:
Anil a friend will not sav never,
Cause the welcome willnot end.
Though it's hard to let you go,
ln the Father's hands we know:
'l'hat a lifetime's not too long,
'l'o live as friends.
With the faith and love Cod's iven.
Springing from the hopes we know.
We will pray the toy you'll live in,
ls the strength that now you show,
But we'll keep you close as always.
It won't even seem you've one:
Cause our hearts in big ancfsmall ways
Will keep the love that keeps us strong."
l-' ' d
by Michael W.
This page is also dedicated to class members Bert
Barwise and Mark Miiller. I
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