Stratford High School - Mnemosyne Yearbook (Houston, TX)

 - Class of 1979

Page 1 of 278


Stratford High School - Mnemosyne Yearbook (Houston, TX) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1979 Edition, Stratford High School - Mnemosyne Yearbook (Houston, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1979 Edition, Stratford High School - Mnemosyne Yearbook (Houston, TX) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 278 of the 1979 volume:

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A295011 ' f Wearing outfits borrowed from the fire station on Memorial, Senior Girls Laurie Graham, Marcia Stolle and Margot Higgs arrived at the Alief Elsik pep rally in an old fire truck, The slogan for that game was "Burn Alief," so they used Tahnya Ballard's neighbor's old fire engine and used Susan Paul as their fire victim. loining in another cheer, Stratford sup- porters back their football team to vic- tory. "We yelled, danced and sang," stated Senior lamie Teal, who usually sat with the Senior Girls. Senior Debbie james explained, "We cheered for cer- tain people and afterwards usually went to Little Italianosf' .I --I ia- i S Mayor lim McConn applauds antics at the Plano pep rally during the Christmas holidays. He and Councilman Louis Macey presented a proclamation of pride in Stratford for their football record. 'T--iq .lf Squatting at the side of the auditorium, Seniors Chuck Serafino, lim May and lunior Lance Tearnan practice their disco dance for the Senior Follies. "The M.C.'s got boys out of the audience to do it and lim May was one of the M.C.'s," explained Chuck. Perfecting their cheers for the cheer- leading tryouts, juniors Kelly Dowler, Carrie Atherton, Amy Lloyd and Leslie Hagedorn practice the motions to "Watch Out." l always concentrated on my movements because good arm motions are one thing people will look for," said Carrie. At the annual faculty breakfast held on a teachers-in-service day, Building Princi- pal Mr. Dale Stafford serves the eggs to hungry members of the faculty. student lite S Rallying around the Chris Gilbert Tro- phy they won with the district title, the varsity football team watches the antics at the pep rally before the state play-off game. According to Halfback Greg Koch, "the best part of pep rallies are the fans and seeing they're behind us." Sporting green and white, Head Coach Oscar Cripps motions to take the pen- alty. He took "strategy, distance, and the changing momentum," into consid- eration on a penalty play. According to Coach Cripps, he and the other coaches "made calls to fit the situation." 6 state '78 "It's amazing hovv much ca be accomplished if no one care who gets the credit," said Sparta Head Coach Oscar Cripps. The task of staying together. a team for a 15-game seasc could have posed a significai problem. The student body d their part with posters, gan attendance, and pep rallies. "Pe rallies helped us a lot. We kne everyone vvas behind us, and th got us all excited and made i vvant to win," commented Senii Robbie Garriga. Hovvever, the real strength - unity depended on the playe themselves. According to Defei sive End Brett Marquis, f'We gi closer as the season progresse We lcnevv if vve didn't pli together as a team vve vvou lose." A large part ofthe Spartar' success was their high degree --, .T ,,,, R ,. Ava., 'R V , AS iz l K i -Q ,....liY - Zameras Click and whir-r as Craig james, im May, Bubba Mattinson, Mark Jabrisch, Kevin Adams, Kyle Whisman, nd Wayne Harpold prepare to sign their National Scholarship letters. The signing, held February 12, was "a great experience," according to Bubba Mat- tinson. wental preparation. "Chalk talks -efore the games really helped us 3 know what we were doing," xplained Senior Robert Paxton. We always made sure we knew vhat the other team was going to lo," added Left Halfback Craig ames. Having certain players in the melight and others not playing Do often could have pulled the eam apart, but according to Lrett, "lust being a part of it all vas enough. Those that didn't mlay practiced five days a week, nd were very much a part of the eam. lt didn't matter who was nut there, if you were doing your rest, you were a part of the eam,"adcled Robbie. According to many players, the 'oaches did a lot to keep the eam unified. 'fCoach French was erious and sincere when he alked to us. Before play-off games, he would tell us, 'This could be our last game together, so let's do it right'," explained Brett. "The coaches kept us from thinking we were too good, and getting cocky," said Craig. Winning State gave the team quite a lift and brought them even closer together. "lt's a goal we've always had. l feel like we've accomplished something and we'll be remembered," stated Craig. For many players the season would still have been a success without the State title. "Playing with all those guys was great, Not everybody was friends off the field, but on the field, everybody was," commented Robbie. lt really is amazing how much can be accomplished if no one cares who gets the credit. Checking out the contents, Seniors Ron- nie Stukalin, Steve Hanzelka, Brad New, Brett Marquis, and Mark Lundquist compare the spirit boxes they got from their Senior Girls at the last pep rally. Captain of the week, Senior Mark Lund- quist, prepares to address the home- coming pep rally crowd. Kidnapped in the early morning by his Senior Girls', Mark was dressed as superman and taken to breakfast at lolo's. Strong Safety David De-Besse receives the congratulations of Booster Club member Tom Bittner at the end of the Churchill game. "During a game the defense usually tries to figure out what the other team is doing, and tries to get things straight," explained David. state '78 7 Wbfilr mm img mme in g . iv iiyigg. 'JM 5 T3 if v Eid .digg M' rw " 1 .rw 1:- l f 4 .U Q.-i'f-"id - ill 1- T .. V -is ' l .I '- '7- 8 homecoming I, , .u,.. I 9 ,, i uv ,' ! I lv 1 w in l 'F f A smile of joy spreads over the face of Senior Laurie Graham as she is crowned homecoming queen while her proud father, Mr. Sheldon Graham, looks on. Former homecoming queen, Lisa Sea- man, embraces Laurie in her joyous moment. "l was surprised, stumped, and all at the same time," exclaimed Excitement ran high the week c October 28 as various groups pre pared for the sixth annual home coming game. During homeroom Tuesday, seniors elected a Home coming Queen from six finalis they had chosen the week befor Band Booster Club members an band students sold chili supper ticl ets, and the Spartanaires made S65 selling homecoming mums for Asl ford Florist. The Senior C-irlsstarted the festi' iities off Thursday night, wrappir Attending the Homecoming game a sophomores Rhett Rushing and Cin: Cathey. The couple went to the dana held in the gym and out to dinner at tl Courtyard restaurant. "We had a ve nice evening," commented Rhett. 7? A, 1 Mf- v- ' ' 'ful' .xv tl h1'Y I Vi' 5 .f ii 'kv' QV ' at L . . ,f ..:.:1.5,l E. 4, K -. . in-J' Vantin to et over her nervousness, -enior gally glmo, homecoming nomi- nee, takes some advice from her father, Ar. Edward Olmo. "He told me to think if something funny. We were so nerv- wus about tripping or falling in front of uch a large crowd." he gym and their football players' iouses. Because this was also the -lalloween pep rally, the Senior Girls cidnapped their players early Friday norning, dressed them up in cos- umes for the pep rally, and took hem out to breakfast. Approximately twenty graduates oined the present student body at he pep rally, according to cheer- eader Senior Tracey Wheatley. Ihese included four of the 1978 :heerleaders - Amy Bayer, Kelly Bittner, Bill Boyles, and Kim Flinn. ihey led the crowd in a cheer and a Zhant. Senior Boys leff Flinn, Robert ohnson, lohn Whisenant, and Otis fVilcots joined Booster Club mem- Jers, Mr. Fred Billings, Mr. Tom Bitt- ier, Mrs. Emily Branum, Coach Gary ioch, and Coach George Saenz in a atire of the Homecoming Queen :eremony. Mr. Bittner, dressed as a Lpartanaire, won the contest with a landing ovation. Iunior Lance Mor- gan won the costume contest wear- ng a cardboard map of Texas pro- flaiming Stratford as number one. Beginning at 4:00 on Saturday, the land Booster Club served the third nnual chili supper. According to land director, Randy Fitch, the onlinued on page 10 I X f . KK .. - 3 5 ' I ,,. Led by Mr. Robert Herring, Senior Robin Herring strolls onto the football field to await the homecoming announce- ments. "I felt proud to be able to run for such an honor and to walk out there with my dad," said Robin. "I think he was proud, too." is in 1 x F: , , 4 ov l lx if ,. , Q 'ii K, it R i i Q Vi I Dislplaying an air of elegance, Senior Les ie Abramson walks onto the football field, escorted by her father Mr. August Abramson. "I was shocked that I was elected to run for homecoming queen. It was a really neat experience," said Leslie. "I guess I was a little embarrassed walking out there because I forgot my flowers." Homecoming nominee Senior Ellen Hopkins, led by her father Mr. Glynn Hopkins, walked onto the football field during the half-time ceremonies at the Alief Hastings game. "I felt like running for such a position was a real honor, and itlwas an exciting experience," said E en. ' ...C Y E Homecoming nominee Senior Melissa Melville is escorted onto the field by her father Mr. David Melville. Melissa was voted on by the senior class to run as one of six homecoming nominees. A later vote from the senior class deter- mined the homecoming queen as Sen- ior Laurie Graham. homecoming 9 A gafhermg continued from page 9 group sold 900 tickets, made STTOO, and served better food than last year. The Spartans' charge to a 35-7 lead set the spirit for the half-time cere- mony. After the band's kaleidoscope drill to "The VVinner's Circle" and the Spartanaires' "Can Can" routine in their traditional pink and yellow skirts, the names of the finalists were announced: Leslie Abramson, Laurie Graham, Robin Herring, Ellen Hopkins, Melissa Melville, and Sally Olmo. Each girl was escorted on to the field by her father. Then Mr. Richard Lawson announced, "The T978 Homecoming Queen of Stratford High School is Miss Laurie Graham," After she won, Laurie recalled, "My dad kissed me, Then Lisa tSeaman, 1977 Homecoming Queenl walked of frzefm' over and gave me flowers, Mom met us at the sideline. She was happy and was laughing." Breaking tradition the Homecom- ing Dance was held in the gym instead of the snack bar. As a result of electrical problems, records occa- sionally stopped in the middle and the lights had to be left on. "It lthe dancej could have been a lot better," commented lunior Mar- gie NtlcCrory. "We left early and nent to Houlahan'sf' Many couples chose to go out to eat, go dancing at a club, or take a hayride sponsored by Senior Therese Rutledge. The state-ranked football team clinched the evening's success with a victory over the Alief Hastings Bears,-18-6, making the event worth coming home to. Homecoming Chili Supper tickets were being sold to Mrs. Dana King and her son leff linsetj at S2 a plate. 'cx As it turned out the marching Spartans raised enough money to purchase a brand new sound system. The ravishing beauty, Coach Gary Koc is escorted by Senior Otis Wilcots as h poses as a homecoming nominee fror Spring Woods High School in the moc elections at the homecoming pep rall' "l chose to escort Coach Koch becaus he was close to my height. I think h should have definitely won," said Otis. H, i l..-.----f .,'1'-",.-:..??.'. E-'T:e.'3" 1:5513 H .J IO homecoming 5 NX. if AE- uv i x M -uf, f: F2253 L 1 ,.. 13' fr: -If MP Eh g awww wx 193, , svf2Z2mg.1,,.-,.. 1, V .Ay Y' "i'-mm' ,fgstli C - .W ' '4'f"?fE 'Llwlfgwz .bij , , a-- 1T144PE9LIg"Qs:fI,'qi75e!iiI 33531241E.,s2'iH3f+?'fEQ?5ff 7tfZ":i'4 , ., zfwl ' ' - if 1S!n,egk2I ,N ,fwfr-'24,'a.1'gfQnZ..,iHu1Wvrf, A Nlgyul . A HWXEEWEE5, ,w.,MY,.., W lftxisfififf ,,., .3 t I xr gl 155' ,nf Q. T' rf 2 Y 4. ff" 3. '??,.r . My Y ,gs 35 'QQ- Q. J E531 K V .ni af 4 - if A pink squirt suddenly attacked the jun- ior Girls at the Steve Martin pep rally. "lt covered me totally," exclaimed junior Carol Thelen. She added that it was a surprise to everyone, and caught every- one completely off guard. fywiwtims, Ui Q v tr' Santa Claus, alias Social Studies teacher Mr. Gordon Utz, asks Senior football player Craig james what he would like for Christmas at the Plano pep rally, December 22. Craig replied, "All l want for Christmas is the state champion- ship," TZ pep rallies 5 , 'R -'di mmm ra No pep rally crowds cheered in a hot gym january 5. After fifteen straight weeks of getting up to yell before first period, students' Fridays finally got back to normal, The first pep rally for Port Neches began right in style, hardly anyone sus- pecting this would become a weekly habit until Christmas. "I thought it was great, no, fantastic, because everyone came to it," stated Senior Carey Wolow- iec. Sandy Smith, freshman, added, "lt was fun, but I really didn't know what to expect for my first pep rally." Costumes for pep rallies were as var- ied as the people wearing them. The movie "Animal House" inspired one of the favorite costumes, the toga, better known as the all-American sheet. Another successful costume was dress- ing up as Steve Martin. The saying, "l'm a wild and crazy guy," appeared on many Halloween-dressed backs. "Squeeze mel" appeared on Craig james' back as he posed as a tube of toothpaste. Decorating the gym added to the fun, and sometimes hassles of the pep ral- lies. Senior Girls usually performed this task, but a few times underclassmen were assigned the honor, junior Girls president Angela Scarborough remarked, "After a while we all kind of got on each other's nerves, but we still had a real good time. It was good expea rience for next year." junior Girl Wendy Hoge added, "Decorating the gym was just as much fun as the pep rally the H592 . lQ"' 's next morning." Besides decorating, skits emphasizir the opposing teams' weaknesses wei presented. The jolly Green Giant ar Little Green Sprouts were parts of a Sei ior Girls skit, and the Senior Boys pe formed a jazz dance and wearing socl as gloves to imitate the Spartanaire Senior Boy Mike Million stated, ' thought the routine was great conside ing we only planned it out that mori ing.' Meanwhile, Senior Girls were ent lessly giving their assigned footba players gifts to boost their spirit. Aw. from the traditional spirit boxes, the came up with everything from bak bottles filled with candy to giant he shey kisses. For the Spring Woods pe rally, the players received a box of Dui kin Munchkins. Ellen Murray, preside of Senior Girls said that the guys we getting sick of candy and the chang was greatly appreciated. Guests for the pep rallies include Mayor jim McConn and Congressma Bill Archer, Presenting a plaque reco nizing the football team for its exce lence, the mayor said how happy l was to have three winning footbz teams from Houston: The Houston O ers, the Houston Cougars, and the Stra ford Spartans. Congressman Archi received a t-shirt and immediately put on. Kidnapping Band Director Ranc Fitch in hopes of prolonging the pe rally was a new antic of the Senior Boy is-:vs l o, l l t the Westchester pep rally, not only las Mr. Fitch taken away, but also Mrs. ierrill Fisk, twelfth grade principal, irs. Virginia Hill, cheerleader sponsor, pd Mr. Gordon Utz, Senior Boys Spon- ir. Mr. Fitch commented that he was eated very well by the Senior Boys, ho took him to McDonald's for break- st. On February 15, greeted by standing rom only fans and Channel 'll news tmeras, the -l-A State Championship ophy arrived, and the Varsity football ayers were honored to the strains of ie Fight Song in the auditorium Mrs. Emily Branum, a Spartan Booster emcees the Memorial pep rally skit. The Booster Club and coaches held a beauty pageant in which Mr. Tom Bittner took the crown. Senior jeff Flinn, who escorted Coach George Saenz, said, "I was pretty embarrassed, but it was still fun." Holding the victory flag high, Princi- pal Dale Stafford, surrounded by accomplished football players and proud coaches, ended a remarkably tri- umphant season. The baby week pep rally let everyone become a child again if they so desired. Seniors Mary Taliaferro and Lester Heckman dressed up for the occasion in their Raggedy Ann and Andy costumes. resenting an award to the varsity foot- them to come. Scott said, "I saw Mayor all team, Councilman Louis Macey and McConn at an Oiler game, and asked layor lim McConn are presented by him ifhe wouldliketo come." heerleader Scott Witt, who invited iuiovt Shedding his conservative shirt, Con- gressman Bill Archer ioins his Senior Boys' Club constituency in wearing their familiar yellow t-shirt to the delight of Cheerleader, Charles Lloyd. pep rallies I l ln a metropolis the size of Houston, crowds were inevita- ble. ln a school the size of Strat- ford, the same was true with lines and gatherings everywhere from the center stairwell to the Astro- dome. With over 14,000 excited fans showing up for the Stratford vs. Plano game, more than half of the Astrodome was filled for the state finals. Masses of green and gold pom poms and giant hands waving "number 1" occupied the Spartan side of the Dome. ln fact, on the freeway coming to and from the state games, it was apparent that even in a city as big as Houston, Stratford could create a traffic jam. druh Back on Fern Street, the masses caused their own traffic jams. When lunchtime rolled around, the snack bar and cafeteria lines were long. Sophomore Barbara Bauman remedied the situation, commenting, "l just bring my lunch every day so I don't waste twenty minutes just trying to get my food." Another way around the long lines was "just getting someone in the front of the line to buy something," according to Freshman Natalie Teft. Taking advantage of off-cam- pus lunches, Seniors and many underclassmen found that get- ting away from school lunch lines didn't solve any of their traffic problems, L.. 14 crowds Imagine the time is 12:26, anc 525 seniors, not to mention oth- ers are trying to get out of the two parking lots. All are hoping for enough time to not only orde their meal at the place of thei choice, but also to have time tc actually eat it and be back a school by1:08. Senior julie Miller describec the happenings of a regular day at lunchtime by saying, "Every- one tore out of the parking lof like maniacs. What l really hated though, was when the people pulled into the left hand lane anc blocked the entrance intc school. Then, even though yot were in the lane you were sup posed to be in, they went aheac S On one of the less crowded occasions freshman Danny Hamilton ascends the center staircase to the third floor Danny does not like the center stair case, "because it takes so long to get ut them," but he uses them anyway so hm can see his friends. "Itfs the only time get to see some of them," said Danny. After another day of school, Stratforr students make their way to the parking lots which are usually full. junio Dianne King complained, "You have tc arrive before 7:45 so you can get. decent parking place." She also stated "Lining up to get out is even worsel' The situation is also bad during B-luncl because of the large number of senior who exercise their privilege of open campus lunch. d pulled out right in front of u. Another way to avoid the time unch was solved by Robert Jlt who recommended, "lust an to meet your friends at a ecific place and really get out ere fast. There won't be any ng lines to sit in and waste time th" During school, students con- egated in their favorite spots. Jnquering the third floor mid- e stairs for example was a feat itself, as one dodged conversa- mns and couples. junior Wade Reese said, "l've been looking over these stairs ever since my freshman year and it's right near my locker." Of course, all grades gathered near their respective lockers as they waited for friends or just wanted to socialize. Finding a parking space was another problem in the course of a regular school day. lt was apparent when 7:50 a.m. rolled around. Screeching cars, brave walkers and bike riders filled the vast parking lots. Late arrivals were stuck with parking in the if QQ rear of one of the parking lots. "lf you're running late, the time which you're being late by is nearly doubled by the fact that you have to walk so far just to get to the school. This can be a prob- lem especially when it rains. Because so many people drive to school, it gives you an incentive to get to school earlier just to avoid the crowds," said Linda Crimsby,junior. Living in Houston, crowds were everywhere, and at Strat- ford, everyone was a part of the crowd. Listening intently to separate conversa- tions, Sophomore Simms Duncan enjoys his ice cream sandwich as Senior Bob Rielly drinkshis iced tea. Both with- stood the long lunchlines before their meal. These lines were usually shorter during B-lunch, though, because many seniors left campus to support fast food businesses or eat at home. Leading the crowd out the door next to the gym, junior Kathy Sparks and Senior Elaine Divita leave for home after a day at school. Tired smiles and a hurried pace were characteristic of "the mad rush" home. Preceding the final game, the State Championship against the Plano Wild- cats in the Astrodome, a crowd of coaches, teachers, and alumni gathered to welcome the team. The crowd then formed a path from the locker room to the run-through sign on the field to show their support for the team. crowds 15 No one can say the eight cheer- leaders weren't experienced after planning and performing at the fif- teen straight once-a-week pep ral- lies and football games. However, they did lack one quality - they didn't know a cheer for a losing football team. Voted on by the students, the Exhibiting his own special stunt, Senior Charles Lloyd explained, "Cheerleading wasn't my life's ambition, but last year's cheerleader Kelly Bittner pointed out to me that it could be fun." ' :sum N 4 . cheerleades, Seniors Martin Bailey, Cyrene Bouchard, Connie Fritz, Drew Kronenberger, Charles Lloyd, Connie Pratt, Tracey Wheatley, and Scott Witt began their cheerleading careers at a cheerleader preparation camp and clinic held at SMU Aug. 7 through Aug. 12. Here they learned new cheers, chants, and pyramids and competed against other squads according to co-head cheerleader Connie Fritz. She added that they were awarded four superior ribbons, and one excellent ribbon, and more impor- tantly, they received a spirit stick, "a pretty big deal at camp, it's one of the best awards given." "lt was really great," added Connie's part- ner and co-head cheerleader, Charles Lloyd, "the guys were so outnumbered. There were like 40 girls to one guy." The next major project they had was planning the first pep rally. "We were lucky because we didn't have a game the first week that school star-ted. We used this time to really plan the pep rally, explained Tracey. "With fifteen pep rallies, the main problem the cheerleaders encoun- tered," stated Mrs. Virginia Hill, the cheerleader sponsor, "was getting the students and the school more spirited. lt seemed like everyone expected to win, and they got apathetic. During the playoffs, we had people from other schools call- ing and begging to come to our pep rallies." Only one unfavorable situation occurred during the entire season, and it was because of natural causes. There was a downpour at the Westchester game, Nov. 17. "lt was awful," exclaimed Tracey, "It was freezing cold and raining. The wind was blowing so hard and we were soaked to the skin, There was even water in our shoes." She added, "We had to put the micro- phone in the ice chest to keep it dry." With the five playoffs held in the Astrodome, the cheerleaders were, after a while, as familiar with it as they were with Tully. "The first time Before practice for would-be cheerlead- ers, Senior Tracey Wheatley tries on Senior Scott Witt's sun glasses for snow skiing. Tracey commented, "l was pre- tending I was a snow skier, too. On the side of the frames it even said, 'I can ski Clapping to the chant, cheerleaders cott Witt, Connie Pratt, Martin Bailey, nd Drew Kronenberger get the crowd enthused at the Alief-Hastings pep rally. "It really made us feel good to have the crowd join in with us," stated Connie. l we walked in, it was so quiet and ,big. But the next time, it seemed just natural for us to be there," said Con- nie Fritz. , When football season ended, the cheerleaders were already involved lin cheering for the basketball games. "The games were usually lheld in the Coliseum two nights a Week," stated Connie Pratt. "The crowd was usually pretty spirited, like a lot of the football players lwould stand on the front row and Well," she added. l Scott pointed out that it was hard ,to cheer for these games because l"they were so fast paced. While we 'were cheering for the offense, the ball could have easily changed hands." With all this complicated activity, it seemed like there wouldn't be much time to have any fun, but Connie Fritz stated, "We worked but we had fun every minute." Summing up the year, Tracey con- cluded, "The whole time I had fun. Football season was kind of long, but l'm really glad it ended the way it did. I just wish we could do it all overagainf' Balancing on Seniors Tracey Wheatley and Connie Fritz's shoulders, Senior Cyrene Bouchard describes it as being "real shaky." Selected to be on top because she was least scared, Cyrene explained, "lf I fell, I would usually land on my feet." 5 .: if R . ST cheerleaders I7 ii ,lr gii .1 me Performing a jazz routine at the West- chester pep rally, Senior Baron Hobbs adds a little shake and wiggle here and there. Resting her chin on her hand, Freshman Cheryl White manages to find a place on the gym floor during a pep rally. Cheryl said that because she was just a Freshman, all she got to do was just sit and watch. .T ..t ii Leaning over the center stairwell, Senior Girl Holly Monahan hangs a poster instructing the varsity football team to "Murder the Mustangs." I8 spirit groups , I hind the School spirit for a winning season included wrapping houses, painting posters, decorating the gym, staying up late, and having just plain fun. Spirit organizations from every grade level invaded the pep rallies to promote school spirit. Senior Girls Club met once a week to plan the upcoming week's crazy antics. Each pep rally meant dressing crazy and presenting their designated varsity football player with a spirit gift. "I had a lot of fun making spirit boxes and wrapping houses," said Senior Girl Carrie Cox. Senior Girls' Club member Kristal Buckles added, "l've always wanted to participate in pep rallies as a Sen- ior Girl, and I wanted to help with the football pIayer's enthusiasm and the general spirit of the school." Contributing to Spartan Spirit Senior Boys' Club entered the pep rallies as a group and were often dressed in anything but ordinary garb. "We were the Senior Boys' Club and were supposed to be dif- ferent," stated Barron Hobbs. The Senior Boys' helped with gym deco- rating and often produced skits at pep rallies. They performed a Wran- glerette routine at the Westchester pep rally that required Spartanaire- like high kicks and a memorize dance routine. Senior Boy Tom Hoffman sai "We did some rowdy things at tl pep rallies. "One of the crazy things we d was to invade Westchester wi' green painted tires. It was all in ft and it wasn't destructive," said Tor Helping with school spirit for ju ior varsity sports was the lunit Girls' Club. lunior Girls' Preside Angela Scarborough said, "The was a lot of respect for football pla ersand other athletes at Stratfo and even the underclassmen spot needed an organization to suppc them." lunior Girls' attended the pep rz lies, decorated the gym and pe formed a skit at the Memorial pe rally. A group of two or three gii were responsible for one junior ve sity football player and gave hi cookies, candy, toys, or a spirit bi before each football game. To raise money lunior Girls' helc bake sale and their annual Simontc Barn Dance. "We raised son money and now have S800 to 5 into our Senior Girls' Club func said Angela. "The lunior Boys' Club was orga 'ringing the beach with them, Senior iirls Carolyn Ward, Laurie Graham, laine Divita and Marcia Smith join agether in a little fun at the beach feek pep rally. "We had fins on, and we ould hardly stand up, plus people were 'ipping all over us," exclaimed Laurie. luring after-school practice, cheerlead- rs Charles Lloyd, Drew Kronenberger, ionnie Fritz, Cyrene Bouchard, Tracey Vheatley and Martin Bailey paint pos- 2-rs to be hung around the school. "The rosters added the general atmosphere if spirit and excitement prevailing hroughout football season," stated Zyrene. B3 zed because the junior class needed something going for spirit," aid their president john Saad. "The unior Boys helped wrap the gym nd even succeeded in rigging up a oam-filled bag above the heads of he seniors," said junior Boy Mac Vinston. john said, "I made a lot of loser friends through the club, and 'm sure a lot of other guys did too." Sophomore Girls' Club was leaded by Trisha Keating. "I Iecided to run for president iecause I wanted to get the sopho- wores organized and their spirit ping." They also did their share to iromote spirit at pep rallies. "We lressed up crazy, sat together, and creamed," explained Trisha, Although limited in their activities iy upperclassmen, Freshmen Girls' Ilub "wanted to be a part of all the chool spirit," said President Sally leminghaus. Responsible for deco- ating the gym twice and the snack rar once, "We weren't allowed to jo skits at pep rallies, but it didn't wean we couldn't yell," said Sally. We had a lot of poster-painting -arties, but somehow they always nded in paint fights," giggled Sally. .,,.::.,u 'L a n I ' ,""f1l ix Sfrg, 4912, X- he at ..t in kk .Jr sf' as X iq 4 .f fi.. f- -is I- cw. V H .1 may Him- . .-. ,.. -.-4 ,. -W .wg Wt. are we f is ww .X . -LC Q WUQW . 2 1 1 bi N N5 M , T6 ' .uid ' it , r '.V, I : W- . 5 I Z A . . g , swf' 1 U' 'l' , ' 'fy '14 . WW, , Nb. '- A' ii'fi .. ff'f"M-I T' ' ,- ifkxs wig, 1 A we V , wgamammumwwnvf AY., 44' E- W ag... , 15. 1 1 . L itz'-1 I At the Kashmere pep rally, junior Oscar Criner, Sophomore james Beasely and Senior Otis Wilcots pose as Kashmere cheerleaders. spirit groups 19 satin to denim Signing the receipt, lunior Kent Hudson pays for pictures to remember his eve- ning with Lisa Manchester at the Barn Dance. "When we got up there to get our pictures taken, everybody started looking at us and trying to make us laugh," Kent recalled. To fit the mood, juniors Fred Billings and Pam Lundeen dress kicker-style for the Barn Dance. "One of the best things about the dance was that you didn't have to get all dressed up. You could go real casual," observed Pam. 20 spirit dances Adorned in tuxedos, evenin gowns, and glass slippers, cou ples whizzed, quite possibly vi Continentals and Cadillacf downtown to the Sheraton Hott for an evening filled with win and roses. Two weeks later, th same couples perhaps, decke out in overalls, flannel shirts an cowboy boots trucked out t Simonton to attend a night fille with barbeque and kicker danc ing. The Senior Girls' formal an the lunior Girls' Barn Dance wer the results of intense plannin and budgeting of money alon with a strong desire to dance. Held at the Sheraton Hott downtown, Friday, lan. 26, from p.m. to 1 a.m., the Senior Girl formal ended with the clu nearly 52,000 in debt, explaine Ellen Murray, Senior Girls' Clu President. "People just didn't hav enough money to rent a tux c buy a new dress so close afti Christmas," she exclaimed. Tre, Escorted by a Westchester studen Steve Stinson, lunior Carolyn Cox cha at the Spartanaire Formal Feb. 17. Sl commented, "That evening we went the Brownstone to eat with a bunch i friends. Afterwards, we went to tvx breakfasts and I got home around a.m." nder a red spotlight, a Hickory band 'ember plays country music for those 'tending the junior Girls' Barn Dance. e group was selected through the ock Agency according to junior gela Scarborough. Watching the presentation of the senior Spartanaire members, Mark Gabrisch and Crystal jones enjoy the formal atlmtosphere of the River Oaks Country Cu . Fresh Flowers adorned Les Asel and Anne Westerlund's table at the Senior Girls Formal at the Sheraton. TSW Laughing with her date, Susan Paul sits out a dance at the Senior Girls' Formal. Susan commented, "We really had a good time. I loved the excuse for get- ting dressed up." Going fora swing, junior Robin Welton smiles as she dances with her partner at the Barn Dance. The city cowboys danced past midnight at Valley Lodge in Simonton, raising S800 for junior Girls' Club. Arms wrapped around Mike jorgenson, Anne Henderson dances next to Horatio Fernandez and Robin Hazel at the Senior Girls' Formal jan. 26. "We started our evening with dinner at Smug- gler's lnn, went to the dance and ended up the night with breakfast at Mike Swanson's house," said Anne. arer of the club Leslie Abramson xplained, "A lot of people didn't o because the next morning tey had to take the SAT test at 8 im." She concluded, "We really ad no advantage. This was a for- ial like any other formal, and -eople are tired of those." "Planning it out required a lot f time," said Ellen. "We had to et up committees to listen to ands and hire one, to pick out hvitations and to find a room to ave it in." Ellen described the costs as eing the usual amount for a for- ial,s"S25OO for the room, S800 for te band, and S60 for the invita- ons." Senior Ann Westerlund exclaimed, "lt was worth every- thing. l had a great time. My date, junior Les Asel, and I danced almost every dance." Senior Cindy Smith also said she had a good time, and added "lt was fun to get all dressed up, but you had to be on your best behavior." junior Bruce jones related that he thought "The best part about it was the band. They really made it something." Meanwhile, just two weeks later, Valley Lodge in Simonton, the traditional home of the jun- ior Girls' Barn Dance, created a completely different atmosphere junior Fred Billings explained, "Everything is not so prim and proper. You can do what you want. You can let everything go." Held from 8 p.m. to 12 p.m. Sat- urday, Feb. TO, tickets cost S510 for junior Girls and S12 for the rest of the classes. Freshmen "weren't allowed to go according to tradi- tion," stated junior Girls' Presi- dent Angela Scarborough. The girls' club ended up with S800 profit. Although scheduled on the same day as a drama production, Angela said it was still successful "because it was so casual and relaxed. In the middle of prom season, it's good to get the chance to get away and relax." spiritdances 21 1 Displayinf her agility, Senior Terri Blu does a sp it in one of the many Sparta naire practices. In addition to split Spartanaires must show proficiency i high kicks and other exercises so a pei fect halftime show can become a rea ity. Demonstrating a block, Freshman Foo ball Coach Gary Koch instructs a grou of freshmen at summer practice. srfggi-Ltiifisu' imfbff V 'B . Wil-Sgiiv - F V 30 -fx " was ,555-.4,. .7 , ,-1 A t . .N , F 4 , 1 1 ' 5 , t ,. ,A 1 izfgige ,-:LA s,-, ., . . ' -t ,- N' " . '1 , is-MPL cs, U .5 ,Div .txt-4,5 'lift 3.M,vgL...-X'f.,3.-fl-,yes,mg1 U I ,.,sfg:53.3ti:IjQeff-fa,:xii v -...y :Q 1.1 Q -' ' ' At.. , ,1 5.--J' . . 2 I wigs- ,K 3 'Diffe rent practices by da gs, 9 t ?l57'Mz i 'W' ,L -1' 1 Mfg . Nw 5 ,gg '5' Q 3 During one of their two hour aftc if' Mil, ,' school practices, Senior Glenn Swish: ,ff Ki 3: K checks out his tuba. Freshman leff Ha Q A , 'L -X ter practices his step and Freshman Toi X 3 S 2" fd S Sisterson reads over his music. Y in With an uncertain expression on hi P , F face, Senior jeff Shaeffer tries to figui X i -jfs out what is happening at the toga part' 'F Tiftggs ' The toga party was a take-off from tl' P' , . M popular movie "Animal House." l x JZ parties and practices fs ifter a crashing fall to the cement, Sen- mr David Sobosinski finds Senior Shelly hipman unharmed and finally drags er into the pool. "Originally only peo- le without togas were to be thrown in : midnight, but I had a toga on and got rown in anyway," said Shelly. Clad in the fashions of ancient Greece, Seniors Elaine Divita and Margot Higgs take a break from the toga party held at Senior Laurie Robertson's house. Later Margot was thrown into the pool twice. "I got all cold and wet," said Margot. . .and night lFor fifteen weeks, the football team, nd, Spartanaires, and cheerleaders t in four to five afternoon practices a geek in preparation for those two hours t community entertainment known as gh school football. ln addition to daily afternoon prac- Ces the football team, band, Sparta- ires, and cheerleaders spent several urs the afternoon of a game prepar- ig for that night's performance. According to Senior Varsity football layer Greg McFarland, the football ayers met in the locker room about 00 to think about the game. "We were lpposed to be quiet and stay off our et," said Greg. Then they packed and ft about an hour before the kick-off. nce at the field the team did exercises lstretch out and loosen up and "every-- Pdy started to get up for the game." iThe band usually arrived at school W2 lurs before the game to run through ie halftime show and sometimes to ive a uniform inspection. After arriv- g at the stadium, the band played a w warm-up scales and sometimes ayed for the small audience who rived early to get the best seats. The Spartanaires usually spent about hour at home, putting on their field ake-up, fixing their wigs, and putting i their uniforms. An hour or more 'fore game time, they arrived at school practice. "We needed that practice to ally get it, and to get our nerves lmed down," explained Senior Cindy Simmons. Then they packed their pom poms, blankets, gloves, capes and hats and left in time to march in behind the band. The cheerleaders met at the field about an W1 early to put up posters and set up their equipment, according to Senior Cyrene Bouchard. About forty five minutes before the game began, stretching out and practicing double stunts could be observed. Out-of-town and Astrodome games meant that the whole process had to be started much earlier. The cheerleaders went to the school first to load the equipment for an away game and then went to the stadium. For the dome games, "We got there really early, about 3:30 or 4:00, because there was so much more space to put up pos- ters," said Cyrene. Not only was there preparation for football games, but the other sports had their ways of preparing for their specific meets and tournaments. lunior Gabrielle Giovaninni said that preparing for a track meet took both mental and physical preparation. "You had to get lots of rest and eat a lot of carbohydrates. Also, you had to think through the race and think positive and that you can win." Mrs. Becky Ryder, girls track coach, commented, "The team always gets a pep talk and gets their positions before they go into the meet." Senior Stanley Bould commented, "ln tennis, l try not to think about the tour- nament because l get too nervous. It's best to really stretch out and stay in shape to play your very best." Even parents of students had their own activities that centered around school events. Mrs. Vickers, Craig lames' mother commented, "We usually had dinner at the Touch Center for the school kids and football players. They were usually too tired mentally and physically after the game, so they would come to the Center to eat and relax." Mrs. Adams, Kevin Adams' mother, said, "About ten mothers decided on a menu for the Tully games at the Touch Center. At about 5:00 Friday, we would set it up and then go to the school and 'ooh and ah' for the football players." Only after the tired football players showered, the Spartanaires pulled out the coldcrearn, the band members hung up their wool uniforms and the specta- tors battled through the traffic did the celebrations begin. The celebrations were usually in the form of parties, however, they differed from group to group. The Stratford Party Team, a non- school sponsored group, hosted parties almost every weekend during football season including a Toga Party after the Spring Woods game. "Everyone was supposed to wear togas, but l didn't think they would. But they did! When we were cleaning up, we found togas all over." exclaimed Lori Robertson, senior. At the same time band parties were going on. These were different from regular parties because "Regular,parties have regular people. But band parties have band people." explained Senior lay Thompson. Another memorable party was held at Leslie Abramson's house. Besides cele- brating her birthday, its purpose was "to celebrate winning the state title and the birthdays of Andy Paffet and Cindy Manicomf' said Leslie. Alter partying was over, people went their separate ways, only to meet back again the very next week to practice and party. parties and practices 23 Varying from their usual style, the Spar- tanaires wore side ponytails with flow- ers in their hair and can-can skirts. Drum Major Kelly Smith and Captains Kim Hightower and Dana Weber, all seniors, smile in the pregame victory line. "Sometimes fans in the crowd just sat there, then the Spartanaires would start cheering and everyone would get more spirited. I really appreciate what they did for the football team and the school!" Var- sity football player Mark Cabrisch, senior, commented about the efforts of the drill team that accom- panied the Spartans to the state championship. Lieutenant Laura Gattis, junior, said, "The goal we strove for this year was to bethe number one drill team to complement the best foot- ball team in the state." The Spartanaires certainly worked as diligently as the football team, beginning their practices the last week of lune and attending a clinic at SMU in luly. There they won first place in pom pom and second in Dancing with her father at the Sparta- naire formal, Senior Maria Lawson exclaimed, "l didn't quite know what to expect. I had hardly ever danced with him before." Prim , ,sf r . 1 I V W' -4 mf-'ffl is V2 1 marching. They collected a total of 44 ribbons with 5 girls receiving tri- ple ribbon honors. Sophomore Angel Bruzzese com- mented, "The SMU summer trip was a lot of fun, but l was nervous. The officers and everybody were really helpful and a special tie developed between me and my big sister." Mrs. Shauna Baker, director of the Spartanaires, said, "Sometimes tl new girls dor1't understand our go of perfection. We emphasize disc pline and association with others." From mid-August until la December, the football season dor inated the lives of the squad. Afte school practices started at 3:30 ar lasted until about 5:30 or 6:00 wht "they got it right and it looke ood," according to Mrs. Baker. For each Friday game two new Jutines were made up by Mrs. aker and the officers: Drum Major enior Kelley Smith, Captains Senior erri Fisher, Senior Kim Hightower, enior Tria lnce, Senior Dana Jeber, Lieutenants - Laura Gattis, inior, Antoinette May, junior, julie oush, Senior, and Tracy Surber, anior. iThe entire week was needed to each the routines, learn spacing, Hd go over each step, one at a time. ich of the 94 girls had to try out for bth the jazz and the high kick rou- hes. Drum Major Kelley Smith, sen- Ir, said, "Usually everyone made je jazz except those on grade or .eight probation, about 45 to 53 'aiting to be judged for Spartanaire try- its, Vicki Vanduzee and jacki Thees tended practice sessions every day ter school for two weeks in order to arn routines. A panel of 4 judges .viewed the 81 girls trying out, and lected 41 as new Spartanaires. bpling during the LaPorte game half- me in the Astrodome, Spartanaires ways manage to get the crowd's atten- Jn. made high kick each week." Then two days of practice would be used to synchronize the perform- ance with the marching band. Band member junior jeff Falick commented that it "was really strange because we never actually saw them perform. We always had our backs to them until we played in the Astrodome. There we had to stand behind them so they could hear the music because the Dome was so big." l as "Sai-it J- "A victory line looks easy to do, but we had to practice it a lot. Each girl has an exact count she must do everything on, and if one person messes up, then the whole line gets off count," explained Senior Leslie Willis. Lt. julie Roush, surrounded by Karen Hutchens and Ann Henderson, per- forms in the new uniforms and stands on what she calls "really heavy"props. Intent on understanding Algebra, junior Leslie Hagedorn gets help from junior Marihelen Millar while Tricia Koch, jun- ior, looks on. "With practice, there is not much time to do homework, so I just study when I can," Leslie explained. spartanaires 25 W' we 'Y xt x, X swf xsfw s Sf N is Watching the Spartanaire high kick rou- tine, Sophomore Betty Hamilton and lunior Leslyn Harwell kneel on the side- lines. Both Betty and Leslyn performed the jazz routine, in which they were dance partners. Dressed as a clown, Freshman Kristen Simms and lunior Linda Grimsby are ini- tiated into Spartanaires as "new girls." "Initiation was a way to lighten the ten- sion of try-outs and provided a good way for everyone to get to know each other," commented Senior Davette Ince. Enjoying an evening at the Spartanaire formal, Spartanaire Director Shauna Baker, Principal Dale Stafford and Con- gressman Bill Archer escape the dance floortotalk. 26 spartanaires Sh V4 Nerflf , .L l Uh' .pfj !,vHL!4 g.?fiE'f' Thai At each pep rally the Spartanairf kept their group collected whi cheering and clapping for the tear Varsity football player Ronnie Stuki lin "liked the school spirit the Spa tanaires always showed at the pc rallies. We always wished each othi good luck." Head cheerleader Charles Lloy called the drill team "the best boos ers the team ever had. They kept tl pep rallies going and made the sei son more fun for everyone. Tr Spartanaires made it a lot easier fi us as cheerleaders, especially at tl' games. They really got fired up." Yet, Mrs. Baker recognized th, "the state championship real made the year complete. It was tl motivating device. We all were 5 proud. Still, it was a very long seasc with five extra games." Kelley Smith said, "No one w ever forget the championship. Th whole school was a part of it." Du ing both the Plano and Churchl performances' the band and tr Spartanaires worked together. Tl drill team formed a huge numbi one while the band made the ou line of the state of Texas arour' them. I Laura Gattis commented, "It was fantastic experience to stand in th middle of the Astrodome floor. takes your breath away, especial, when I stood there and thougl about winning the state champioi ship. I really felt like I was a part of too." . Not knowing that they would E performing in the Astrodome for tlf playoffs, the band and drill tea, were also scheduled to entertai during the halftime at the Houstq Oilers' game Dec. 17. Mrs. Bakl stated, "For the playoff games vi repeated what we thought wel some of the best routines of th year. We had one special danc using the new fringe uniforms ari bright props that we used for tH playoffs and the Oiler game, too."t The new fringe outfits were mac by the parents for under S600 and group of fathers led by Mr. Dav Ince built and painted the boxes f- SBOO. Props are usually used on twice a season, but, like everythir else, their usage was extended tl' year for "more variety in the pg formance,"accordingto Kelley. , Although the Booster Club helps with costumes and props, the Spa tanaires raised money for their tri through calendar sales, Christm jazz... rd sales, a spaghetti supper and drking on inventory at local -partment stores. Some girls did tra service projects to receive erits that replaced demerits for 'diness, misconduct, and perform- lce mistakes. Even after the football season ded, Spartanaires kept very busy. is year's winter trip was to San itonio to perform in the Fiesta rade. Captain Dana Weber com- ented, "I loved San Antonio and ruldn't wait. The seniors got to go it to dinner and to the Alamo." Marching competition be- feen the four companies on drills ey made up and perfected ended .victory for Company A and Com- iny D. The Spartanaires also ieered at the basketball games. As Laura Gattis stated, "Our big- gie this year was a trip to Washing- ton, D.C. for four days tlvlay 2-6j of touring, performing, and parading in the Apple Blossom Festival." The Spartanaires dedicated their River Gaks Country Club formal to the seniors who were presented by their fathers and introduced by Texas Representative Bill Archer. Their March 27 banquet "gave us an opportunity to reflect on what we've accomplished during the year," said Laura. "lt was one of the most important times we ever shared together," she added. The banquet also featured the Along with perfectly executed splits, the Spartanaires, during the homecoming game, still manage to end in two con- centric circles. Addressing the Spartanaires, their dates, parents and invited guests, Congress- man Bill Archer presents the seniors at the formal. announcement of the Director's Award winner, Kelley Smith. "lf I walked out today, she could take my job and carry on. That's the kind of person Kelley is," said Mrs. Baker. The Spirit Award, voted on by members only, was presented to Tracy Surber. jenny Elvig won the Cherie Rabulais Scholastic Award and received a S200 scholarship from the Booster Club. All of the girls received "State in '78" letters for this year, but Captain Dana Weber said, "l'll remember how everyone brought Teddy bears to the games after Kelley Smith's Teddy was so lucky at the Port Neches game." Mrs. Baker summed the Sparta- naire year saying, "We strove for unity, respect for others and pride in the prevailing attitude of success." Striking a pose, Senior Cindy Simmons, juniors Brett Baudean and Suzi Hemin- ghaus and Sophomore jenny Drewa perform during halftime at the game against Churchill in the Astrodome. With her bouquet in hand, Senior Patti Walsh dances with her father at the Spartanaire formal. spartanaires 27 ' and qrches lllfu A grin crosses Senior lay Thompson's face as he plays the infamous Matt Reed song during the joke awards at the Band Banquet. "Everyone in band knows it, and when they hear it, they all freak out," explained lay. Matt was given- box- ing gloves to "get even" with lay, but didn't use them. The band held their banquet at the Houston Racquet Club. Chr! For the second year in a row, the band marched past the regular sea- son, right into the Christmas holi- days. Six extra games, five playoffs and one Oiler game extended the season beyond the usual ten weeks. The band used the playoff games to adopt more of a "show band" style. Besides marching and kaleido- scope drills, the group added forma- I - ima! tions, such as the state of Texas ar the number one composed of whi band shoes, According to ban director, Mr. Randy Fitch, "Th show at the Bi-District game agairi Madison went over the best wi the crowd because it was such a s prisef' , Although the band did nc receive straight class "I" ratings tw I Standing at attention, lunior saxopho player Paul Steer performs at a playt game in the Astrodome. Posture ai alignment play an important part int overall precision of a marching band., Trombones wave at a night of Spart spirit. Freshman Cliff Caskey, Ch Nedleman, and Subi Malkani join ir cheer for the Spartans. Chris explains "I liked making cheers in the stan' When I wasn't doing that I mos talked to my friends." X an overall I J at marching ,"It was a more solid 'I' than year before," commented Mr. hen the Oiler game was first nned, a show in the Astrodome iunded exciting, but coming the ternoon after the semi-final game ainst San Antonio Churchill made seem less exciting. By then, per- rming in the Astrodome was old t, Because the band was hausted from the night before, ey performed well, but sluggishly. nior Leah Hippie commented ve had to be up at school on Sat- v D -si" urday at about TO a,m. and didn't get home from the game that night until about TO p.m. Then Sunday morn- ing, we had to be at school again in the morning at about ll for the Oiler game. There was so much time that we had to spend for band that it was unreal." Earlier in the season, the cancelled performance at the Westchester game because of foul weather was a great disappointment because of "a bag ot surprises we didn't get to pull," said Mr. Fitch. Dawn Rollins, senior, stated, "It would have been so neat it we could have marched Huddling together, Stratford band members place their shoes in the form of a 21 during. the band's performance at the Bi-District game against Madison. The marchers laid their horns down in the shape of the state of Texas before congregating in the middle. This differ- ent type of performance proved fun for the band and the crowd. The state of Texas is shaped by the band with the Spartanaires shaping the num' ber "one" during a playoff game at the Astrodome. "We tried to keep the theme of Texas and that we were num- ber one," explained Senior Geoff Sprad- ley. This was one of the different half- time shows the band prepared espe- cially forthe playoff games. half-time that night because we had this runthrough all painted and that was the night that we were going to do our state of Texas thing." The band ended up sitting on the buses until well into the third quarter. Senior Rhonda Crandell remem- bered, "just sitting there talking and wondering if we would get to do half-time, and listening to Mark Watson tell us the plays of the game and keeping us up to date on the score." Pep rallies held their surprises too. Twice the Senior Boys' Club carried continued on page ji band 29 9W, vi? 4 'E Y' if A F Q , :Y ' f 1 1vf'f"" fi Y"? fm' Jr ff ,, f 'ifffm l 1 -Q ,Q 1 Lf-5, -K! 'K - -I ,fA I i, w.,,,,w, , ",v', g ,qrkt Q! xx X 30 band Shoe formation 'tinued from page 29 jMr. Fitch in an attempt to pro- lg the pep rally fun. Prior to the stchester pep rally, about 30 d members decided to wake Mr. h up that morning with the Fight g. Senior Tommy Adams stated, je got the key to his apartment Jied and sneaked into his apart- nt at about 5:30 a.m. When we gan to play the fight song, the lls began to shake. Eventually Mr. :hcame out in his bathrobe and ked at us in a state of shock. His ghbors were too." 'he end of marching season over- ped All-District, Region, Area, 1 State competition. "We weren't represented as I wished, but the rcentage that succeeded was h," commented Mr. Fitch. Senior th Hipple, clarinet player, Senior vin McNerney, baritone saxo- one player, Senior Geoff Sprad- L french horn player, and junior ira Victorin, piccolo player, made ill the way to Area competition. anwhile, Leah played in the All- te band for the third year in a v. Leah commented, "It was the est thing to play with such good sicians and to have a world tous conductor conducting you. -ryone really tried to play their ia hot summer's day, Senior Tom n and fellow band members play on. ee-hour practices kept the marchers :heir feet beginning Aug. 7. ile sitting in the band section at a tball game, junior jeff Williford Ers into the rowdy spirit by making es blowing into his mouthpiece. explained, "Everyone always got dy so why shouldn't I?" best and it turned out so good." Marching season officially ended with the band banquet held at the Houston Racquet Club. Entertain- ment included slides of f'Band Crime" which Tommy explained to be "a slide presentation of all the officers committing a crime. It turned out alright and we had a lot of fun making it, especially running around downtown in our uniforms and with our horns. We got a lot of weird looks." There were skits, various joke awards, such as awards for saying the wrong thing as in Lisa Carpen- ter's case, or taking a band final seri- ously as in Sherry Teft's case. Tradi- tional freshman orientation could not be overlooked, and so all the newcomers had to push a peanut across the floor - with their nose. Right before the dinner of roast beef, potatoes and green beans, a special visitor came from Eastern Onion and gave Mr, Fitch a message for doing absolutely nothing. Fol- lowing the dinner, there was a dance with taped music. Dawn stated, "Even though the music was taped, there was really a lot of vari- While awaiting halftime, Senior Geoff Spradley and Sophomore Simms Dun- can watch the rest of the football game. Geoff stated, "I got a little nervous before every time, but after a while you get used to it," ety to it and it was easy to dance to." Spring plans included U.I.L. Solo and Ensemble Contest held March 3. Rhonda commented, "Each year, the contest seems to get more relaxed and the judge now talks to you. But a few years back, there was nothing said when you went into the room to play." Rounding out the year was the Ll.I.L. Concert and Sightreading Contest held April 26 and 27. Relaxing after the half, Drum Major jerry Lawson, senior, discusses the show with a friend. jerry won the position over three opponents, He attended a drum major camp at Stephen F. Austin State University in Nacogdoches over the summer. band 31 Community atches Spartanitis With bumper stickers from Bill Blank- enship's car dealership "zooming around on every bumper in the city," according to Booster Club President Mr. Bob Debesse, Spartan jackets, T-shirts, green and gold pom-poms, plus a very special billboard, the entire community was involved in supporting the State 4A Champs. Realtors, gas stations, and other pri- vate businesses wished the team luck with marquees such as "Reign over Plano." Senior Glenn Swisher persuaded three different advertising agencies to ,IA donate the billboard, painter, and paper for the Katy Freeway sign estimated to cost as much as 53000. Cheerleader Connie Pratt said, "My friends from Memorial kept kidding me about the football team's victories, but they were really happy for us." The Westchester cheerleaders and art department presented the school with a token of their sportsmanship: a huge green and gold tissue paper state of Texas with a Stratford pennant and a -'Il in the center. Also included in the gift was a scroll signed by over 1000 of their own Spartan enthusiasts. I-Q-in 32 community -fm, The gift from Westchester was 1 played in the library showcase alt with the State trophy, the district fC Cilbertl trophy, a flag contributedl the Spartanaires, and even a Senate ' olution declaring state recognitiorl Stratford's accomplishments. ' Mr. lames King, administrative prii pal, said, "At first the State champi ship trophy was sent to Stratford, Te, up in the Panhandle. But now, eve body knows where we are." l Pep rallies were graced with appl ances from a variety of figures froml community. Costumes ranged fr' Number one fingers flashing, a gt from the local lack-in-the-Box joins pep rally festivities. As the team gait recognition, visitors from all over joir in wishing the school victory. As H DeBesse, president of the Spar Booster Club said, "Everyone was dra, closer together." Not hesitating a moment, Congressn Bill Archer instantaneously sheds shirt and tie to don an honorary Ser Boys' Club t-shirt. Such exhibitii reflected the community's pride in state champions, ,J ck-in-the-Box to Congressman Bill lcher in a Senior Boys' T-shirt. Connie id, "I couldn't believe Mayor McConn ime to our pep rally. It was really neat id it showed the status we were volved in," .As a main link between the school ld the public, the cheerleaders spent ational No-Smoke Day at Northwest all gaining publicity for the American incer Society. Television cameras were quick to tread the team's victory news from the strodome to all over the greater Hous- n area. Record-breaking varsity foot- ill player Craig lames said, "The whole ason was so fantastic! It was great to iow that the whole community was ahind the school and especially the otball team." Varsity football player Robert King lded, "The crowds were great. When ru looked up and saw the upper deck ' the Astrodome packed - some r,0O0 people - you knew it wasn't just :rents from Stratford." President of the Spartan Booster Club ob DeBesse said, "The school and the Jmmunity definitely interact. Our job as getting the people stirred up. It was izking a second look at the early morn- g crowd, Westchester's cheerleader, :nior Kit Sublet, gives the state champs i envious glance. Westchester cheer- faders later presented the school with huge 21 nestled in a green and gold ssue paper state of Texas, complete ith congratulations from their entire thool. atisfying a Big Mac attack, junior james bcian takes a break to "hang out" at lcDonald's. The numerous hamburger jd pizza places in the area are fre- gented by a majority of Stratford stu- nts for lunch, in the evenings, and ver the weekends. a tremendous feeling - going all the way." These feelings were boldly expressed in local newspaper articles and a full page ad complete with Varsity team picture and roster sponsored by area businesses and families. The senior class sold Spartan bumper stickers, iackels, and pom-poms, actu- ally. "a last minute idea taken from an Oiler game before the playoffs. They raised a lot of money," said Senior Class President Robert King. l-le continued, "Without the commu- nity involved, fund-raising just can't get off the ground." 'lunior Patty Mclntyre who worked at a T-shirt shop on Memorial Drive added, "We were selling Spartan stuff like crazy, Everyone just knew we were going to win." Local stores, fast food places and stu- dents researching at the Kendall Branch Library were sites of interaction between the community and the stu- dents. With further construction on Dairy- Ashford, a new Victoria Station and Cornelius' Nursery, the area expanded. With the expansion came a State cham- pionship football team that earned the support of the community. : l Westchester presented the football team with the paper state shown and a scroll with over 1000 names of West- chester students. Pictures in the display were taken by Stratford's yearbook pho- tographers. Keeping watch over the Katy Freeway at Wildcrest Drive, a noble Spartan wel- comes visitors. Senior Glenn Swisher arranged to rent the billboard after see- ing a newspaper article featuring a man who wished his wife a happy anniver- sary on a similar billboard near the Galleria. xv Green and gold gleaming, Councilman Louis Macey encourages fans as Mayor lim McConn vigorously expresses his enthusiasm. Students were surprised by the visit of celebrities to the pep rally arranged by Cheerleader Scott Witt, senior, and the mayor. community 33 "l'll always remember this year because of the State Champion- ship," Senior Robin Hazel com- mented. But several other national and international events also affected Stratford's students and the community. Pep rallies were dominated by themes taken from popular entertainment successes like the movie Animal House's toga party, comedian Steve Martin's "wild and crazy guy", and television's Saturday Night Live's coneheads. Ballooning to France occupied a few enthusiasts, but another kind of atmospheric visitor enter- tained audiences-Mork. For entertainment outside of school Mork and Mindy became a favorite weekly series and the movie, Superman, was released to public theaters and sell-out 1979 - year crowds. Houstonians also had the chance to go the Dome and wave their pompoms for the Oil- ers as they approached the NFL playoffs. Despite the Oilers loss to the Pittsburgh Steelers, fans greeted the late returning team with a giant pep rally in the Dome. It was Houston's "thank you" for getting to the playoffs. But life had a much darker side than just losing in football. ln November, 1978, the mass sui- cide of more than 900 People's Temple members in lonestown, Guyana shocked the world. lim jones' followers, men, women and children, drank koolaide laced with cyanide after a sur- prise attack on a congressman's investigative team. Iran bid goodbye to their Shah as unrest in the country forced him into exile and Ayatollah Khc meini assumed leadership. Tl' already strained relationship wil the United States became eve more delicate. With President jimmy Carts arranging the meetings, Premit Menachem Begin and Presidei Anwar Sadat signed a form. Israeli-Egyptian Peace Treat March 26. The world, via telev sion, witnessed the two leade embracing, confirming the determination to make peace i the Middle East. For the first time in history, communist Chinese leader, Del uty Premier Teng Hsiao-ping, vi, ited the United States, 'making stop in Houston to enjoy Texl barbeque and the Simonto rodeo. As gasoline became harder l T X l l UNLEA Sli l 34 current events Xlff u.lJ-Lv-fxizx of firsts Jtain, Texans were going fewer id fewer places. Gas lines :came long and gas prices ared to nearly 551.00 a gallon in alifornia while remaining ound 80 cents in Houston. gns reading, "Sorry, no gas" ere everywhere. A new development in the iergy situation was a major cident at the Three Mile Island uclear Plant in Harrisburg, lnn. The number two reactor ffered a series of breakdowns cooling March 28. This inci- ent, and the timely release of e movie, The China Syndrome, it many Americans on their lard concerning nuclear power la solution to the energy crisis. Another tragic event was the crash of a DC-10 as it took off from Chicago's O'Hare Airport May 25. More than 270 people died in the crash that was cited as the worst in U.S. history. On the social scene, "palimony suits" were the rage in California as Michele Marvin, "live-in love" of actor Lee Marvin, won a cash settlement in court. ln the Marvin tradition, rock stars Peter Framp- ton and Rod Stewart were promptly named in similar suits. ln Rome, Pope Paul died and Pope john Paul succeeded him. After a short two-month reign, TW T 'lNsn'ri.AN V... ,J 'D ,J-1' 4-ea. -C l , .r-Q -MN 'unch X - rut limp-1 fi 'QD' X515 M' W' Pope john Paul died and in his honor, the new Polish Pope selected the name Pope john Paul ll. Back in Texas, the first Republi- can governor of the century, Bill Clements, was elected with promises of cutting the state budget. Besides having a Republican governor, senators made the 1979 session of the legislature eventful by staying away from chambers in order to prevent the passage of a bill to allow primary elections in Texas. These 12 senators, dub- bed "Killer Bees" prevented the mandatory voting quorum, virtu- ally crippling the Senate until their return. In other Texas con- gressional action, the legal drink- ing age was raised to 19 as of September, 1979. Although 1979 will be remem- bered by students as a State Championship Year in football and tennis, no one could over- look the year as being one of national peace, tragedy, near tragedy and diplomacy. current events 35 Cool and thick, a frosty offers a nice relief from the hot Houston weather for Senior Cassie Curelop as she is fed by lunior Ruth Eddens. Many outings included afstop at one of the many local franchises which serve hamburgers, chicken, pizza, fish, or sandwiches. The last thing any student would want after a long day of school is more to do, right? Not quite. Students may have left their four-six hours of school with homework but most preferred the diversion that a trip in the car or a walk to the local job could bring. lust looking for "something to do" kept students busy. Sophomore Danny Stewart remarked, "Mainly, I just listen to my stereo and goof off. But a lot of times on weekends there's Key Club work to do." Meanwhile Robbie Spo'ttswood, also a sophomore, spent his time around rodeos, bull riding or just riding his horse. Robbie says if he watches TV, he watches Gunsmoke and Bonanza. Spending money was a popular pastime as students bought ten-dollar concert tickets, six-dollar albums tdepending on which record storel, and five-dollar T-shirts at the concerts. "Rod Stewart was 511.50 for the worst seats in the Summit," said junior Mau- reen Kuzik. "When you're there fat a con- certl, they CT-shirtsl seem so neat. Usually people wear them to school the next day so everyone knows they went to the concert," continued Senior Leah Hippie. Senior loyce johnson added that she liked to go to clubs like Lovejoy's in Woodlake Square or to Chelsea's which is "real radical. You bang mugs or tables and the loudest table gets a free pitcher. The guy to girl ratio is about five to one, too." lobs also occupied time, but according to Senior Bryan Boudreaux, the sacrifice of free time paid off, as he "saved for a truck and gained experience." Bryan, who works at The Printery, plans to open a printing shop after college. The medical profession attracted students. Senior Betsy Bonvillain would "wait on cus- tomers and hold animals for the doctor to treat" at the Animal Medical Center. She helped "run tests and assist in surgery," she said. "Actually, l ran the whole clinic." Perhaps money provided the best incen- tive for taking a job, although those under 16 found most jobs unavailable for insurance reasons. The floating manager between two local Panjo's commented, however, "I'd rather have a motivated 13 year old who can be a better worker than a 17 year old who just loafs around." Yet, some students under 16 have found jobs. Sophomores Chris Grant and Steve Strellor worked hooking cars to rented U- Haul trailors. Chris remarked, "We usually worked only two to four hours out of a ten- hour day. We spent the other time playing football, listening to the stereo and drinking beer." Steve Strellor added, "From meeting 'weird people' at work, I learned to commu' nicate with people." In the mood for music, Sophomore Simms Du ncun checks out the selection of albums at his favorite local record store. 36 work and play Boxing hamburgers, Senior Kerry Her- rington works as an assistant manager at the nearby McDonalds. Fast food joints were common places of employment for students, especially fora first job. Yet money was not always a requirement for keeping occupied. Sophomore Denise Edwards said she sings in "church choir because I can't sing, and l love to sing. That's the only choir that would take me!" She added that she rides her bike around and checks out houses, she wants to be an archi- IGCI. Friday or Saturday nights, the carefree stu- dents congregated at local hangouts such as lack-in-the-Box or Kroger's parking lot. On weekends, people gathered on Satur- days and Sundays at Bear Creek or Memorial Park. "We'd get a group together. lt's tBear Creekl really nice. On Sunday's everyone's cruising by andthey stop and talk," said Sen- ior Antonio Helm. Whatever the reason, students spent their free time doing everything from bull riding to just sitting in front of the TV watching reruns. The diversions filled the hours after school and on weekends. Brooms and chains occupy Sophomores Chris Grant and Steve Streller at the U- Haul rental on Kirkwood. Although the work was not tough, they gained experi- ence in working with the public. Testing out the controls, Senior Lisa Duncan considers buying a stereo on sale. Although a popular item among students, the cost of various stereos var- ied from S100 to S1000 depending on the quality and components. Other musical distractions included albums, concerts, and instruments. work and play 37 Q Cars-- whee s of Eortun - 'X 'vs F Q 3 Tfi. i I' -Q ' ,av . . :gf Wx.. Having missed her ride, Freshman Holli was the first-time I ever wasn't Swayze steps up to get on the bus. She Sven Sure WhlCh One WGS mme- commented, "I never ride the bus. That 38 cars if Trans Ams, Dodge Van Monte Carlos, Toyotas, Porsche Chevy Pick-Ups, Spring Brant Independent School buse Honda motorcycles, Schwir ten-speeds, and Adidas tenn shoes all transported students and from school. Cars, vans and trucks we. probably undeniably the mo desired mode of transportatio The privilege of having a car take to school was left mostly juniors and seniors. Freshme and sophomores were often tc young to drive. The cars themselves differs greatly. Some were new, othe old. Some were cushiony ar plush, while others' had on what was needed to make it rur Linda Calhoun, junior, had Trans Am and totaled it. So sl got a new one - a 79 Silver Tra Am. Students received their ca from different sources. "lt w my grandmother's first. Then n brother got it, and now I have i1 stated junior Donna Marf regarding her 1966 Mustang. Kyle Crow, sophomore, on tl other hand, got his 1976 Che' Silverado through his father. "lx dad bought it for me, but I' paying him back," he explaine He added, "I get the money fro Valking and talking, Freshmen Craig tiller and Mark McGovern head home fter school. According to Craig, "Rid- 1g the bus is just a hassle, and walking ome only takes 5 or 10 minutes. vorking on weekends and dur- ng the summer. I picked out a fuck because I have to haul lum- Lelr. You can't do that in a Volk- agen." I Senior Leigh Whelan, explain- g how she got her 1974 Delta 8 convertible, said, "It was bout five days until my 16th iirthday when my mom and I aw this car. She had always vanted one when she was oung, so she really wanted me 3 have this one. I didn't know vhat to think. I had never even ireamed of having a convertible, specially a huge black one. tbout five hours later, it was in Iur garage, and it was mine." Students who rode the bus Iften missed the convenience of ieing able to leave school when- ver they wanted. Senior Meg Iealy remarked, "l'm usually the It will said Linda. Students walking were particu- larly preoccupied with dodging cars, not stepping in mud and hoping that it wouIdn't rain. Mike Warthan, who walks to school, said, "It makes you want to sleep in your first class. It makes you tired. I mean getting up, rolling out of bed and walk- ing is not my idea of the best way to start a day. Sitting on a Chevrolet Blazer, Senior Kenny Cloniger enjoys a talk with Laurie Robertson, senior. inly senior on the bus. In the worning it's almost always late. Ay french horn doesn't fit down he aisle either." "When you're 6 and your friends are 16, then ou start getting rides to school." wfipwwea''v:t,fif Q I I ,gm-'2. . on the back, Sophomore Rob- Honda XL-350. However, according to gets a ride home from joe, when it rains, he has to get a ride Woodward, sophomore, on his too. le iii' EIL te sess xx -...Y ,J . V 1 Sitting in his new car, Senior Craig james, along with Greg Koch, senior, treats himself to a lack-in-the-Box snack. "Lots of people are saying South- ern Methodist University fCraig's col- lege choicej bought it for me, but they didn't," remarked Craig. cars 39 in Com au are!!! M. -,4b.,' k-Q-gi Wearing a jacket with a mid-calf length skirt, junior Suzanne Alwein completes the look with boots from the Go- Round. Suzanne's major complaint was that "people wouldn't dare to be differ- ent. Everyone looked like carbon copies of each other." Wearing a tuxedo outfit, a ruffled but- tondown shirt, velvet vest and tux pants complete with a satin stripe down the side, Sophomore Nancy Deal laughs during her conversation with Mike Cul- len, sophomore. Nancy described it as being "one of my favorite outfits." 40 fashion clthulfna XX 3' 1 5 .1 J Displaying his Rush- "Tour of the Hem sphere's" concert t-shirt, Lance Ni sophomore, commented, Nl made th one myself. I just painted the design 0 with a paint brush." He added, "I like, shirts because they're more comfortab' than anything else." l Some pay for them by hard cash, oth- 5 by checks or store credit cards and ll others buy them with Visa or Master large. Most people grumble about the st, but no matter what, clothes have be bought. The variety of clothes to choose from is immense. Girls could wear designer ans, wool skirts and velvet blazers, d boys could choose from t-shirts or lour sweaters. Perhaps the most significant fashion acovery for girls was straight-legged signer jeans. These were jeans made such names as Calvin Klein, Sassoon, ine Klein and Gloria Vanderbilt. Boys fashion, too, changed. As junior jke Myers said, "Styles have changed. st year you wouldn't see a guy dare to ear a shirt with a hood and pockets in 2 front. Now anybody wears pretty ich what they want, within reason. iys are a lot more limited in what they wear, though. Like when girls go pping they can buy just whatever ks cute. They say that they've 'just t to have it.' Girls can throw a lot of ff together, guys just have shirts and ts." enior Cheri Edwards explains, "What ear in school is different from what l ar when I go out. In school l like to ar what is comfortable, but I don't , to dress sloppy, except maybe for ays." , ost girls agreed that velour shirts, ight-legged designer jeans, Candie's es, rabbit fur coats, skirt and blazer ts, boots, and spike-heel shoes-were 2 most fashionable things to wear. ys, on the other hand, indicated that they really needed were jeans, tennis les or boots and t-shirts. slevertheless, Cheri echoed the lughts of many students when she Zlaimed, "lt's like a fashion show netimes. Lots of girls really overdress school." flo matter what kind of clothes were tight, someone had to pay for them. s burden either fell on the student's 'ents or the students themselves. jun- Karen Hyde shrugged her shoulders she said, "Visa. I pay for my clothes h my parent's Visa card." For other dents buying was more complicated. ny had to work part-time at local t-food joints, grocery stores, or aartment stores to pay for their thes. lhe places students bought their lhes were as different as the styles inga five dollar bill out of her jacket ket for change, junior Leslie Haga- n commented later, "Getting ssed up is fun. It makes me feel d. l get tired of wearing just jeans." two-piece suit was bought by Leslie money from her allowance. they wore. The majority of students pur- chased their clothes at Foleys, Palais Royal, loskes and other department stores. Many shopped at the smaller boutique-style shops in Memorial City Mall. Still, there were some that prefer- red to travel to the Galleria in hopes of finding something different. 'TX No matter what, or when, how, or why, the styles, in the end, were as uni- que as the people in them. 4-.v rn., 41. Attired in a velour sweater and like-col- mother picks out a lot of his clothes for ored corduroy jeans, junior Mike him, he adds that he "usually likes what Emberg watches a fellow art student she gets." create a design. Explaining that his fashion 41 I Choir tries -?52W:isf- :L X .. X v c. , fnfixgvewkf -.v 1 f .5 . ,,---T-T772 -,, K gfxfifikirxidpx gr '.M'?3'5'ffaff1" 'bn' xv ,ff Concentrating on his music, junior Ken ar the Ngtfingham Forest 'W0man'5 Lewis perfects a song to be performed Club. Listening to Mrs. Derry tell the order of to practice their songs. As members of their performance, Laura Cox, senior, the Chorale, they were required to try- and jennifer Williford, junior, get ready out in front of Mrs. Derry. 42 choir t mpc With choirs ranging from Freshm Concert Girls to the Chorale and Str ford Singers, all of Mrs. Virginia Derr choirs seemed to make the electi class last more than an hour a day. Freshman choir members were eitl placed in the Concert Girls or the Cc cert Mixed choirs. "I joined chi because I love to sing and I want to b singer," commented Freshman L Caneda of the Concert Girls. Felli classmate Karen Ice explained, "I had extra elective so I signed up for choi had been in choir since fifth gra though." I After spending a year in the freshrr choirs, members advanced to eitl Advanced Girls Choir or the Chorz which required try-outs in front of Iv Derry. junior Courtney Bazar explair "I was originally in Advanced Girls bi was supposed to do a solo for a chu! play so Mrs. Derry helped me learr and moved me into Chorale." I Some Chorale, Advanced Girls a Concert Girls members tried out Region, held at Klein High School, vs people from choirs all over Texas. Fre man Diane Seedborg stated, "I v nervous and scared because I did know whether I was going to make il not." ' Mrs. Derry commented about I Advanced Girls Choir saying, "We hj some strong singers in that grou Their best concert in Mrs. Derry's vii was the All district Choral Festival r two, held at Memorial High Schi March 30. joined by the Concert G Choir, and the girls' choirs of the I other schools in the district, the chi rehearsed previously-prepared mt directed by clinician Mrs. Diane Tabj junior Heather Stewart said, "We sr about fourteen songs, mostly class and some in foreign languages." All District Choral Festival first ti place Feb. 2, this time with all the C rales singing Durafle's "Requeim" I Mozart's "Regina CoeIis." Mrs. Dc said "They did an outstanding job 'Regina Coelis' because they enjo' doing it and it showed." Chorale president julie Smith stat "Our Christmas Concert was the bi with the opening song performed in dark with members holding candles. Outside class, the Chorale joined hayride, went Christmas caroling at rent banks and the Original Christmas ore, and had a surprise party for Mrs. erry's birthday at Farrells with hats, mise makers and two ice-cream oo's." Staging, dancing and acting became rd with choir as well as the drama rpartment in the production of Strat- rd's first musical, "Bye Bye Birdie." All choirs gave their final perform- ces in the Spring Concert, May 15, wging all pop music, like, "Boogie oogie Bugle Boy", "Top of the orld", "lt's a New Day", and "My Fair dy". To finish the program the choirs ng Mrs. Derry's favorite song "He n't Heavy, He's My Brother", a yearly idition. The choirs then wound up a year of sw ventures and lots of singing with le Choir Banquet held at the Houston icquet Club May 18 with dancing, K6 awards and celebration. Singing a solo in the Drama-Choir pro- duction Bye Bye Birdie, Senior julie Smith portrays a young girl who has just run away from home. "This perform- ance was really different. I had to chore- ograph my dance so that I was close to a microphone the whole time," she explained. Practicing for a performance for a Hous- ton Legislative Branch brunch, Seniors Lori Montgomery, Susan Paul and jeff Flinn Laugh at the antics of Lori's part- ner, Ken Lewis, junior. choir 43 Q Q What clicked...and didn't Ideally yearbook staffers would decide on the pictures they needed for their layouts, hand their photo assignment sheets to Head Photog- rapher jeff Correll and sit back and wait for their pictures. But the ideal seldom happened. Staffers usually found themselves waiting and wait- ing and waiting. But for every time a photographer didn't show up or didn't get the right kind of picture, there were hundreds of times when they made the yearbook staff members happy. "Every one started out fine, but I Checking out newly developed nega- tives, Randy Neighbour inspects his photos, which he had taken the night before, at graduation. Cutting negatives into strips, Senior jeff Corre I gets ready to make contact prints. jeff's duty, as head photogra- pher, was to see that all pictures that staffers wanted were taken. 44 photographers know the photographers got tired of being yelled at," said Activities Edi- tor Leigh Whelan. Each photographer had individual responsibilities. jeff, for instance, took all group shots which Groups Editor Tiffany Doucette, junior, set up. "People were always running into the room saying 'where's the photographer? He's supposed to be taking our group shots," said Publi- cations Adviser Peggy Schneider. In one six week period jeff took, devel- oped and printed 60 group shots. "Naomi Bullock must have broken some kind of record. She set up, photographed and developed 30 honor award pictures in a little over 4 days," continued Ms. Schneider. Naomi's photographic awards included first in advertising photog- raphy in the state lnterscholastic League's competition, first in ad photography in the Texas High School Press Association and sec- ond in yearbook portrait photogra- phy in Texas. She was the first per- son in Stratford's history to have a photographic portfolio advanced to national competition. But staffers identified her most with a quiet "do I have to?" when approaching her for photos. One year-long dilemma turned out to be tennis pictures. Sports Edi- tor Betsy Bonvillain assigned "at least eight" tennis matches to be taken. "I assigned tennis pictures in january when the season opened and May 30 I finally had to go out and shoot it myself," said Betsy. Cyrene was responsible for drai ing up the tennis layout. "lt's real embarrassing when you set up pi tures over and over and they nev get taken. People begin to wor about you," said Cyrene. "Definitely exasperating," fi Randy Neighbour, junior, yearbot photography meant "taking mo pictures of sophomores than I ev wanted to take." Randy was famoj for taking pictures without filmi the camera. j Lisa Duncan, senior, was mo remembered coming into cla sleepy-eyed and late on days whi homeroom was scheduled. Shel say, "Oh, was there homeroo today?" Lisa, a two year veter. Mnemosyne staff member, "d almost everything that was asked her" said junior Maureen Kuzik. , ln addition to those photogr phers who were in yearbook cl: second period and who did t majority of the work, the two Ora: photographers, jennifer Van Gilg and Danny Boone helped out. "j , nifer was responsible for all tra pictures and Danny was a big he during football season," said juni HeatherStewart. I Other photographers who co tributed their work to yearbo were Marc Ostrofsky, Greg Scha Steve Paine, Rolfe Williams, Be' Bonvillain, Yvette Helin, Robin Mt ris and Randy Rubin. ? 5 U 'Y "mms-nr. if 5.3: . lm ' A l i , cs l I I . , q 1 . -fzfqw. , - ,"",3':'l2-'?.?f'E41-I -4 . , . . .-i??' if ' I4 it '-af 5 1 I' lf . if tgiffi "1-. 4.7-f.,?,g' -if 1 1 . ! ax 4 4. ',-as :-1 -1. .,",L -'4 ls. -fm rf, Eu, 15 ,- fi gi. '-EE" " '41,-Lf. 3,1 7 gy 1' . ' ' 4 A "ff .tal .- Z, I Z I 4 , 6, guitar-I , In Q fi' g 111:-KIA.: 'i - f'-fin f mv- 4. -1 . 'fs -11' if - fi . ' gifs . -4",'-'- . -3' .I " ' .- rfi r fgn, Q A Y' ' f " ,K 'v 1 5 qi '- ii ' .5 ' ' - - ' , 2 gt wi- .gg-.i K - ' - ' W 6 st ef' 9?-fii 'A' v - " . . - 7' rf ' v, 5.5 Q l ff- sg". , a '20, 14: , fs 69 - Y 1'-.f ,'.,.,. 5. - 1 1 - . Q l - . - .4-1 ,L 5 QP: wizzfn.. :fit ai. vw' .v,0' Q-76 ""'-14 -fav' ' . -+--- f. - 5 lui f' , -9 ' ' 'W Rf ' sii .1j5fd?5g ,fn Y, k 5, Q14 l 0, Vi- ,Na X' 2 Qtek .I '-if tt.:-..... b Getting ready to develop negatives, Naomi Bullock adjusts the water flow to reach the desired chemical tempera- ture, 680. Crumpling his lunch bag, Sophomore Danny Boone finishes eating during a journalism workshop luncheon at San lacinto College. The Oracle received eight individual awards that day, includ- ing a second place award in sports pho- tography for Danny. Focusing a negative on the enlarger, Sophomore jennifer Van Cilder enlarges a picture to yearbook specifi- cations. A familiar sight on the sidelines dur- ing football games, Senior Lisa Dun- can adjusts her camera in order to shoot another photo. .a ,af f . . V 'TKT ' Q., i gi' 5? , .. .Zip 5 v :.e:,E5 fl ii. ' photographers 45 Staff creates press .v ts . Y, 3' t " A 4 ,v ,t wt . MS . l x 3: U . " i fgi .SRX S In a spare moment, Maribel Peeler, sen- ior, laughs at a joke told by another staf- fer. Maribel remarked, "This year was really hectic. I was the only person sell- ing ads, and I still had to do some lay- outs." Getting as comfortable as possible, Sen- iors Scott Witt, Sports Editor, and Mark Watson, Circulation Manager, work out 'QR the details of the last issue of the Ora- cle. fm 46 oracle 5 ,Q , I 4 -T... V' -F'-was T7 to rr S With deadlines every week, tr newspaper staff was constantly wor ing. Co-Editor-in-Chief Rachel Hill, se ior, explained, "We always had som thing to do, but we tried to make it fun as possible. There were a lot i funny people on staff, so it wasn't th hard." Published every three weeks, t Oracle was produced by 15 staff me. bers. "We had to write the stories, tal the pictures, develop the film, draw tl layouts and take it to the printer," sal Senior Mike Warthan. "Each member having his own thin to do helped a lot," remarked Rach' "That way they knew exactly what do," she added. However, Senior Lyr Lafontaine laughingly complained, ' seemed like all the stories I got to 0 were really drag ones like Studei Council or the new teachers. The kir only mothers read." On the other hand, Advertising Edit Maribel Peeler, senior, remarked, "Tl experience was worthwhile. As a st dent representing a student newspape ad rejections were more frequent, b as a whole I enjoyed it and learned ot." With two Editors-in-Chief, staff men bers expected a few problems with dl ferences of opinion, but there we none. Senior Susan Manning explaine "Rachel liked to oiganize and keel everythingwin line, an I liked doing la Outs and t e manual work." Being on staff offered special prix leges for many. Staffers were able ' g iss es ,ea 'ere is no telling what we were talk- ,about," exclaimed Senior Susan nning, "it could have been a news iure or Chris' date that weekend." Never, Susan added, "Things were ally pretty serious considering we a deadline every week." ind special workshops and press ferences during the summer and lughout the year. "We had as much ,looking at the campus as going to work sessions." said Susan Manning ut the interscholastic League Press iference at Austin she and 11 other ers attended in April. ories dealing with topics that luded alcoholism, teenage theft, ing and football teams, and regular imns were also included in the Ora- One such was Senior Mike War- 1's column. Ms. Peggy Schneider, cle sponsor, exclaimed, "The lady at printer told me to compliment him his last column. That's really unusual ause most of the time the workers at printer don't even bother to read stories." lorking in a "real world" capacity as ents was an advantage enjoyed by bers of the Oracle staff. Selling ads upport a newspaper, writing news, ng pictures of what was happening meeting deadlines for all of those de their work fifth period a reality as newspaper appeared every three rks in the snack bar. We Smiling, Sophomores lennifer Van Gilder and Dan Boone study a picture taken by Dan. lennifer remarked, "I usu- ally ended up printing pictures rather than taking them." Curious about Senior Mike Warthan's activities, Lynne La Fontaine, senior, peers over his shoulder to see what he is writing. Lynn remarked laughingly, "whatever it was, it wasn't for the Ora- c e." Looking over a story, Senior Chrise Cleveland checks for copy errors. Chrise stated, "lt took a little time getting used to a new advisor, but once we did, we had a lot of fun." Taking time out from tedious typing, Senior Rachel Hill rests against her tor- mentor. "Everything that went to the printer had to be typed. That doesn't sound so bad, but with the typewriters we had to use, it was almost impossi- ble" she explained. oracle 47 Pen in hand, lunior Tiffany Doucette conducts an interview by phone. As Groups Editor, Tiffany frequently con- tacted coaches and group sponsors to coordinate pictures with group mem- bers and photographers. "Eyeing" her opinion, Ms. Peggy Schneider, advisor, listens as Senior Laura Glendinning offers a suggestion. Sports Editor, Betsy Bonvillain looks on, waiting for her chance to ask a ques- tion. -, ix. 5 Qxgi? L ' V . S 5 ,, f , 4 Q .Q 4 V jf .WWMM X 2 f Ag- V, N 4"' ag gg 12. ,, Q x A 48 yearbook staff Two-hundred seventy-two blai pages greeted sixteen staff members that bleak Aug. 27 - the first day class. Of those 16, 9 were unsuspecti of the task before them. The remaini seven "were fools, and that's the bi way to put it," said veteran staffer M Healy, jokingly, These seven had be through it all before. "lt all" included "talking to peoi 'you didn't know,'f tChristy Schwel hardtl, "spending every night with t' football team when they were only pictures" fBetsy Bonvillainl, and "hi ing to spend weekends at home wo ing on yearbook when my friends we out fCathy Whellislf' "We started out with everyone figl ing for extra pages for their section a, ended up with everyone begging son one else to take pages away," reme bered advisor Ms. Peggy Schneider. The entire journalism departme experienced the major change of a nc advisor. Senior Laura Glendinning co mented, "There's a whole lot of fre dom in whatwe wanted to put into She didn't edit it to fit her style. Sen Naomi Bullock switched from Iayo and copy to photography. "l worked l one side of the coin and learned all t hectics of copy and layouts, anc wanted to see what it was like to be the other side of the coin. lt was li switching from the nagger to the na gee." The freedom of the class was a ma, plus in the decision to work on the st "l was tired of teachers having cont In yearbook you pretty much have c trol of what you do yourself," sa Laura, The book took 175 school days a countless night workshops and wee -ends to complete. At the night wot shops, "l typed the yearbook," said Sel ior Leah Hippie jokingly. "One of the hardest things ' accept," commented Senior Leigh VVF lan, 'fwas that most of the kids did even know we worked on it. They il thought a company appeared with it the beginning of the next year. But, really made you feel good when son body asked you how it was comi alongff l Smiling as she works, Senior Nao Bullock files her negatives. After takil the pictures, the photographers dev oped them and printed proof shee Staff members made selections from t proof sheet using numbers which cori sponded to the photographer's ne tives. After receiving these print ordg photographers printed 5x7fs to be us on the layouts. , Ap' . f Explaining its subject, Iunior Randy Neighbor presents junior Heather Stew- art with a long-awaited sports photo. After finishing the Sophomore Class Section, Heather assisted Betsy Bonvil- Iain with sports. 0 I J Ka tv- if 4 -V yearbook staff 49 :An experiment in theatrica "It was a collection of life exper ences," says Mrs. Carolyn Boone director of the Drama Department Spring production, Scraps. l Using her experience with experl mental theatre as a base, Mrs. Boon collected various poems, storie and skits by a number of authoi which in one way or another relate to a life experience. Love, hatq childhood problems, success, an the possible destruction of civilizg tion were all touched upon at on time oranother. Enjoying every minute of it, Seni jackie Russell demonstrates how to toi ture a little brother while the rest of th cast freezes in fighting positions. laclf ie's method was eating a jelly donut i the afternoon in front of her Iittl brother, layed by junior Mike Conway without Betting him have any. These 45 selections which formed jone hour and 45 minute show jere then divided among the 14 lembers of the cast, and with the idition of transitions between the eces, an original snow was pro- Jced especially for Stratford on ibruary 8, 9, and 10 in the audito- gm. Clad in black satin knickers, sus- enders, and colored turtle necks, .ch of the cast members was given e opportunity to interpret the eterial given them. Mrs. Boone has produced numer- s experimenta productions at lfatford, and the newness of this pe of theatre went over with the ,idents "exactly as expected." "They thought it was interesting, ut weren't fond of it. lt seemed a tle strange to them. lt's odd that ch 'liberal' teenagers take such a m view of newness." junior Mike Conway, a member of e cast was especially interested in is form of theatre because, "lt's so ucational, and you don't have to rry about a plot." Senior Alicia Raudsep, another ist member, performing in her first low at Stratford, said that she lnuld really express her feelings rough experimental theatre, with- Jt having to worry about an estab- .hed character. 'Harold Swerg', the longest skit in e show, running about ten min- es, was the favorite of Senior cast ember Len Henderson. Len played .e part of Swerg, a superstar athlete hose only ambition in life was to ecome a bookkeeper. i" 'The Little Girl and the Wolf' as my favorite part. I was such a xpot in it!" exclaimed Alicia jok- gly. A modern day version of the jittle Red Riding Hood' story with he Little Blue En ine" concentrates rd as in the childgood story, except, e moral of the story," according to ior Chrise Cleveland, "is that think- you can, just isn't enough." Forming train are Katie Slaugh, Alicia Raud- , Mike Conway, Kathy Brooks, Scott ily, Len Henderson, Doris Lindblom, urt Whisman, Alissa Alban, Scott ncelman, Rhett Rushing, Chrise veland, jackie Russell, and jeff Shaef- zen indposes of high society, Seniors ris Lin blom and Katie Slaugh, Soph- ore Rhett Rushing, Seniors Chrise eveland and Scott Concelman, and -eshman Court Whisman form the ckground for the cocktail party scene. the wolf as a Fonzie-type character and a sexy blonde as the little girl turned out to be an audience favor- ite. Senior Scott Concelman spent four years as a member of the Drama Department, with Scraps being his last show. "lt was a pretty good one to go out on," said Scott. "At least I got to do one Boone-type show before I left one stylized show." Filling out the cast were Seniors Chrise Cleveland, jackie Russell, jeff Shaeffer, Doris Lindblom, and Katie Slaughg Sophomores Alissa Alban, Kathy Brooks, Scott Baily, and Rhett Rushingg Freshman Court Whisman. "Oh don't you hate this rat race," cried Senior Doris Lindblom and Freshman Court Whisman in the cocktail party scene. This pseudo-society-based skit was one of the most popular among audiences. in 5 Ubi. DLOR Considerably miffed, Senior Chrise Cleveland complains about the annoy- anceg of her little brother, "The Pain." ln accordance, her little brother, played by junior Mike Conway, "would talk about his sister. 'The Great One' and how fine "she thought she was," said Chrise. In "Unicorn in the Garden" Senior Ali- cia Raudsep discusses her husband's mental condition with Policeman Soph- omore Scott Baily and psychiatrist Sen- ior Lenn Henderson. He had told her that he had seen a unicorn in his gar- den. When he denies telling such a tale, they take her away, because they think she is crazy. spring drama production 51 52 fall drama production Shrieking in delight, Senior Doris Lind- blom views her idol, Conrad Birdie. Doris played one of the star-crazed teenage girls. She also led the costume crew. Entranced with her beauty, Senior jeff Dickerson gazes into the eyes of Senior julie Smith as she sings of her heart's desires. The two had just started "going steady" when julie wins a kiss from Conrad. La i t ' . i i X l E ll. X 2 l li l "We love you Conrad. Oh, yes we dc sing Seniors Susan Paul, Lucy josep and jackie Russell. Throughout the ple they join with other screaming teena ers to express the hysterical atmosphe created by the presence of their her Conrad Birdie. MT f-. Q. Old, crotchety Mrs. Peterson, played by Senior Karen Hopkins, receives a help- ing hand from her son Albert, played by junior Ken Lewis. Her efforts are directed towards preventing his mar- riage to his girlfriend Rose Alfarez, played by junior Lori Rowntree. 4 A stunned Albert Peterson questio the action of his girlfriend which ru his farewell promotion for Conil Birdie on national TV. The rest of cast worries over their belted hero. M n last kiss Bye Bye Birdie A l lt's awfully hard to bear. Bye Bye Birdie Guess I'llalways care. . . . . belted out the entire cast as ie final curtain closed on the trama-Choir Fall Production of we musical, Bye Bye Birdie. Performed on November 2, 4, , and 11 in front of sell-out 'owds, the production was the rst ever at Stratford to combine we talents of both the Drama epartment, under the leader- ip of Mrs. Carolyn Boone, and we Choir Department, directed y Mrs. Virginia Derry. With Mrs. Derry supervising We teaching of music and the lrganization of the orchestra, Hrs. Shauna Baker and Mrs. anie Driscoll adding their tal- hts in the choreography depart- went, and Mrs. Boone combining I the efforts, the show revolved ound a singing teen idol in the fties and what happens in a all, midwestern town when he drafted into the army. Starring in Bye Bye Birdie were mmihg it up for a family portrait on tional TV, the MacAfree family of eet Apple make a charming picture. e daughter Kim, played by Senior lie Smith, won the family this honor. junior Mike Conway as Conrad Birdie, junior Ken Lewis as Con- rad's manager, Albert Peterson, junior Lori Roundtree as Albert's girlfriend,sRose Alvarez, and Sen- ior lulie Smith as Kim MacAfee, the President of the Conrad Birdie Fan Club of Sweet Apple, Ohio. Aside from the usual problems which arise when working with such a large cast fthe entire cast contained 25 studentsj, the only major difficulties encountered occurred when rehearsals began with the seven-piece orchestra, according to Mrs. Boone. "We had a little trouble getting the orchestra and the singers together," said Mrs. Boone, "but, fortunately, Mrs. Derry was able to work it all out during a few short rehearsals." Alljoin in the finale, sending their hero off to war. A seven-piece orchestra, directed by Mrs. Virginia Derry accom- panies the singers. The group included Senior julie Mann on flute, Senior Cieoff Spradley on french horn, and Sopho- more Mark Ragusa on drums. With his irresistible snarl, junior Mike Conway portrays Conrad Birdie, the "All-American" teenage idol. Complete with leather jacket and swiggling hips, Mike captivates audiences of all ages. Funny faces liven Ken Lewis' face as he tries to cheer up his little friend, Senior Chrise Cleveland, who is sad at the loss of her hero. He encourages her to "put on a happy face." SQWKN xx., X15 fall drama production 53 "Driving up the long drive an through the elegant courtyard mac you feel rich," commented juni: Tiffany Doucette on her first impre sion of the River Oaks Country Clul junior Stacey Block called it ' really snazzy and impressive plac to hold the prom." Whereas all jui ior jeff Falick could say was, "Who whoa,whoa!!" Yet all of this glamour had a pric Held on May 5, one week before tl senior prom, the cost bothere many couples. Stacey said, "My bo friend's a senior and we went i both proms. I had a great time. But cost a fortune, especially for the ju ior prom. Twenty dollars for tickg was just too much for the rich class in the school." Class president junior Ange Scarborough explained that "SSI really wasn't that much. Besides, v wanted to be sure and save mon- so we would be sure to be in a got situation money-wise next year. . first we didn't think the ticke, would sell. But we sold 105 in tl end." The date of the Prom also causr another obstacle. Away at the Ap Blossom Festival in Washingtcq D.C. the Spartanaires were unable attend the Prom. Angela said, "Tl date was the main problem, becau it clashed with the Spartainaire tre and it was so near to the Seni prom. Originally scheduled for ti 28th, the club informed me that t 5th was the only possibility." This year several students "we all out." Included were dinners restaurants like Vargo's, Tony's, t Brownstone, and the Savoy Room the Houston Oaks. Although several people wo suits and knee-length dresses, t. occasion was basically formal'wi tuxedos and long gowns. Becau Tiffany "felt more comfortable' pants," she wore black tails to mat those of her date Paul Prein. Darr Pucciarello, junior, also "did eve thing to its fullest," that evenir which included grey tails and a li ousine. junior Gabrielle Giovaninni sa "The fine atmosphere gave t prom a full effect," and junior S cey Block concluded, "lt was t biggest thing of the year for it iors." Laughing, Mark lennings slow dan with his date from Austin, Dawn Ch tensen. "She had to fly into town, that was pretty expensive. But it worth it," he said. In complimentary tuxedos, luniors j Boudreaux and Kelly Dillon depart fr the junior prom. Afterwards they several other couples went to Mirag restaurant club. I jungom' swzng onjRgve l9aK5 Y '65 4 :Zigi ' ' 'fxgfgi 5 c't',l SP" vt 'iff-ui? Sittin a dance out, junior Donna McCaHreads the program. She and her date, Greg Gaffney, a student from Westchester, ate at Rainbow Lodge beforehand. After standing in line for a short while, junior Dan Crum pays for pictures of his date, junior Connie Spence, and him- self. Pictures cost 56 and were delivered just before school ended. To their own amusement, junior Mac Winston and Freshman Martha Aniol try out a new dance step. Martha exclaimed, "At first I was scared about what other people were going to think about me being a freshman going to the junior prom, but everybody was real nice." l . junior prom 55 Style, from formal attire to danc- ing techniques, was the name of the game as the Class of '79 congregated at the Hyatt Regency Hotel's Impe- rial Ballroom forthe Senior Prom May 12. Approximately 300 seniors and their dates danced from nine to Glass of '79 dances out in styl , one to the sounds of "River City." A sign congratulating the 4-A State Football Champions greeted the students as they entered the ballroom. The Class of 1979 was dubbed the "Class of Champions" as a result of this award, the State 5 2 . i .K V l .' '. Xi . l 'T X T X li N ' I' Q t 1 56 senior prom Doubles Champions Mary C and Ellen Hopkins, and the i D.E. Award winner Pam Powe well as other award winners in demics, the arts and sports. The band, "River City," little something for everyon everything from Beatles to Styx Catching the beat, Senior Lynn Booi and her date try out some fancy steps' Senior Marc Ostrofsky claps to tl music. "Sing, singing away," Senior Bob Rei, entertains his classmates at the seni prom. By popular demand he took t stage and sang "Come Sail Away." received a large round of applause fr his audience and praise from the ba members who accompanied him. Taking a break from dancing, Seni Chuck Serafino and his date, lunior La lie Hagedorn, talk with friends. "T best part was the way the whole roo was made up - the decorations ai food and everything. It was a good si room, too," commented Chuck. Aft wards they went to a couple of parti The next day they went to Senior St Bushong's lake house on Lake Livi ston. ,Af . .. ,W I p 57 Class of style Swayinif to the music, Senior leanie Par- ker an her date, Senior john Keating, take a turn on the dance floor. . Qi l K K 53 senior prom '79 dances out in Snapping to the beat, Senior Stephanie Bross smiles as she dances with her date, Senior Sam Larson. The dinner was the best part according to Stephanie. They ate at Brennan's. "It took us three hours to eat. I had trout and he had steak. We only danced for half an hour. I wish it had been longer, but we stood in line for pictures for an hour," said Stephanie. Checkin out the food, Senior Mark Watson tieds his date, Senior Margaret Pering, a marshmellow on a toothpick from the pineapple trees. f.a,,i,.u l ior Chris Craig found the bar "amusing They were good, ln funny." The decorations a refreshments went over well al According to Senior Greg Smi "The ballroom was exquisite." Fr- the lighted elevators to the l sculptures, the entire setting reve in elegance. Since the food was 1 major cost and the room comes w it, it was as "exquisite" as the de rations. The cuisine incluol pineapple trees toothpicked w marshmellows, fondue, shrimp an punch. The two most common co plaints, though, were that the dar l . pping with a flourish, Senior Otis ilcots tries out the chocolate fondue, e of the many delicacies available for cking. or was too small, and that the pic- ie line was too long. Some cou- s spent as long as an hour waiting ine to have their picture taken. or many, the evening was a most morable occasion. As Chris com- nted, "It only comes once in a time." Mrs. Evelyn Palmer, gov- ment teacher, Mrs. Glenda Ken- dy, senior grade level counselor, ,d Ms. Cathy Snyder, registrar, ned forces to get as many seniors possible to go to the prom. They ed every senior they saw if they a date, and they kept a list of se who did not and tried to set m up. Rumors claimed at least e actual dates were set up by the cerned faculty members. efore the prom, students dined rywhere from someone's house Tony's. Post prom activities cluded breakfasts, collecting at lo's, and trips to the beach and 'ious lakes on Sunday. Greg sum- d up the event, saying, "It was climax of the year. Everyone ked nice and acted nice, even principals." tin? out the fondue, Senior Marc tro sky and his date, Sophomore in Morris enjoy "the best part of the ole thing tproml," according to rc. Before the prom they had a eat" dinner at Bud Bigelow's Char- l House, and after the prom they t to lolo's with a bunch of friends," ording to Marc. "lt was the perfect ning," commented Marc. Trying out some steps of his own, Senior lim Garnett puffs on his cigar as he claps tothe music. Standin still for a moment, Seniors Tambi gwinn and Mimi Leasure pay attention to the entertainment on the stage. "We were cheering for Bob Reilly iseniorl who was singing," explained Mimi. Mimi attended the prom with Kyle King, a senior at Kinkaid. They went to the Rainbow Lodge for dinner, and Mimi had a breakfast afterwards. They spent Sunday at Senior Steve Bush- ong's lake house. Tambi went to the prom with junior Andy Schroth. 5 .sg senior prom 59 looking out into the crowd, Karin Brinkley delivers the Commencement Address. Her speech centered around the theme of making every second count towards making yourself better. With her last name starting with "Ab", Leslie Abramson was the first Senior to receive her diploma. "What l liked about it was that we were on the first row and could see everything per- fectly," Leslie stated. ot iu t our In a ceremony that lasted around 2 hours, graduates listened intently to one of the several speakers. Graduate Tony Kimmey acknowledged that he was glad he could see everyone one last time before the summer, but he "could have done without the actual graduation cer- emony." 60 graduation in conversation, Sarah Keenan her keys and cap preceding the night ceremony. Most seniors not arrive at the scheduled time but by the time 7:30 arrived, the were formed to march out. Gradu- clustered before the ceremony, up on the news with friends ixing their robes and caps. Seniors reminded that caps should be par- tothe ground. "I turned around and someone hit me in the head with the point of their cap." So ended high school for loyce Johnson along with 525 other members of the Class of 1979. Even though the ceremony started at 8:00 p.m., May 29, sen- iors had to meet at the Coliseum at 6:45 to have a roll check and to file outside in alphabetical order. The special practice session the Thursday before made the cere- mony a little less confusing for them, however. As the "Y's" and "W's" entered the Coliseum, the band playing "Triumphant Entry," parents, teachers and administrators took their last view of the high school students they knew. By the end of the summer, the seniors would Anticipating the beginning of the cere- mony, anxious graduates await the arrival of late comers before organizing their entrance procession. inar iff 33' Commencement speaker Curry luneau draws a smile from his audience during his Baccalaureate speech. To the left of the podium are School Board President, Mr. Charles Meeks, General Superin- tendent Mr. Henry Wheeler, Mr. john Buchanan, Invocation Speaker, Rev. lames L. Killen lr., School Board Mem- bers, Dr. Evelyn Clark and Dr. jack Christie, Superintendent for Adminis- tration, Mr. Wade Pogue, Senior Grade Level Principal, Mrs. Sherrill Fisk, Dep- uty Superintendent 'for Personnel, Mr. Les Tucker, Administrative Principal, Mr. lames King, Assistant Superintend- ent for Fiscal Control, Mr. George Hagan, and Superintendent for Busi- ness, Mr. Nolan Morgan. To the right of the podium are Senior Karen Brinkley, Baccalaureate speaker, and Building Principal, Mr. Dale Stafford. graduation 61 Th da that nd d high hool be on their way to college or to l job, leaving high school fa behind. Seated around 8:15, th graduates settled down for series of speakers, all stressin the immenseness of the gradt ates' next step in life. Whil speaker Curry luneau, fror Touch Center, pointed towar jesus as the answer, Senior Kare Brinkley stressed the importanc of time in the graduates' lives. For a lighter touch, Senior Bo Reilly and Paul Sonnier Iaugl' ingly sang "You've Got a Friend' Later two graduates seeming! characterizing the Class of 191 as lighthearted, skipped arm i arm down the ramp after receiv ingtheir diplomas. Whatever the class charact l graduation moved to completig at 9:45. Graduates went on t parties or family get together bringing with them the memo of their first graduation and thell last bit of high school. l With a large smile, Barron Hobli receives his diploma from Building Pri cipal Dale Stafford. Barron's maj exclamation was "Thank God I fina got it." Afterwards Barron and To Hoffman danced back to their seats. ling farewell to the Class of '79, Rob- iing anticipates the future. "It was of sad looking out at everybody thinking l might not ever see them said Robert. In ,rv ne -Jk 'vr' -JN 'T aying gold honor cords, Magna Lau e graduates were asked to .The top SQA in the class was desig- as Magna Cum Laude, and the OZ was designated as Cum Laude. 'ng for everyone to arrive, Susan er and Kelley Smith " oof-off." commented, "I think alot of peo- ot impatient at the commence- -they were looking ahead to the .s they were going to go to after- S ,, Entering the Coliseum, Ronnie Stukalin and Tracy Surber get ready to pair off and walk down the aisle. "The whole time Ronnie felt sick, and he kept tell- ing me to get his parents and sneak him out," Tracy laughingly remarked. Dressed in whitefblack tuxedos, luniors Chris Wallace and Andy Schroth usher the seniors in. Chris explained, "l really enjoyed being an usher because a lol ol' my friends were graduating, and it was neat being down there with them." graduation hi i , i 'E i' X . .zy V L p Q. A 1 .131 H I U11 -, , - " S":,.-. -V. ral. 'WWW' i. ""5"'ii"F'iZ5f1'54W' 15 ag i g -' . .i Kg Qi. Q Q ' i 42- E fs , g '-5'-gi . E . X 5- V, . :V X. - .1 K- 'i-. gr - .- - 9, - . X 1.45.--f s i si s, Sw - L' -iftiffaf-ill' X 7' it W .- - fi A Qs. A-fi -5 ., , I , j g1L:"f 'sifti- : : 4, Y ,,,,- ffaip. eng: vi, , . i J' 'I' "'7f224Lf1 'ev 1, . , 33.2 'wifi "ff:-:x 3.i.'3e9e,,ffn.iuQ,y'- , , ' .' 7' 75' 1' L Q jfal' ' ,V - ,,, 5'-if' , Ta'L:ff ' . 'P 'xf' f ' 9, V 5 si' iff. 'g 'WI' '- Lt..-" ..'-: 1-. .A qt., ,, . , -2, .gjfgf , 4 -. -,gs-,-y r ,. - LSE' "Yagi: 94,4- " - .-" Q' 'ge f" fx' 'lf 'ff -Haiti. is 294:-C Q- -S5421 i V .2 q: . 1'-7, 1. . . ,I . ..w'--Er-9-, i' ..-Q-1: ' f' 5 5- ufef: f -' 'r3f.Q"4:-T1-W.. 4 15: , . ",f"w:'f" Wg- 'fi,,1t-'gxw ?f"Q'Z 1242 s?exf,qg-q3',.-Sf. 1' f' ,- 2--V 5 ' -- ' vs .' ,Q -H-4,5 ..,r'-a1-,- 'Z" 'ga'-' ,st-2P1f,Q,g'gf:'!5F7 1 621-ig'Pi,p''.-gift, .A .g ii. , .. . . . . 1 Qmig, me-l-:T - , Q' A ' ' -g.Y1-'.:t?ie2Qa:fi?'f:1.f.f' H .V . ., fri "I hit the target twice in the six weeks that our class studied archery," Sopho- more ludi Brown commented on her P.E. class with instructor Miss Nevada Brimberry. the year was studies -rife' ,A 'dll' . I .lr ff g tif , , 1 - 1 g ? 1 2 -la! ' U- i -- , .ll f,,, xh x,,,.,, - .- - "-'-1 TTT ,r f ,, r is I lg nz 2- X f ie h '- ' t X I ': fiat! 1 . v v Z- I ln., .t fu ,l E. ' i fr l lt ' 4. PW, J P -K J sv L N 'i Sitting quietly as junior Ken Lewis talks intently, Senior Karen Hopkins as his mother takes it all in, Karen said, "Some of the rehearsals for "Birdie" were six and a half hours long, but l had a blast." 64 academics 'f,,- s always, the primary goal ot schi was education, but the individual si iects dictated the quality and interest. Al the minimum requirements of four years English, two of math, and three of hist were fulfilled, students were free to choi from electives ranging from Texas history psychology to sociology to US. foreign r icy to grammar to homemaking. Business Communications and Advani Social Science Problems fA,S.S.P,J w added to the curriculum, "A few studel came to me and expressed a desire for advanced social science course. Mos! these students were interested in pursui political science or pre-law in college-,"f Mrs. Glenda Kennedy, senior counsc about A.S.S.P. English witnessed a change of departrr chair persons as Mrs. Call Drago repla Mrs. Henri Farmer who moved to India. According to senior Principal Sherrill l "Extra curricular and elective activi round out the student and give thei chance to manage things, to investlgali This "investigation" took students fi Shop I to lournalism ll to Biology lll, r With a hand on each shoulder, Se Geoff Spradley bestows the "Cap Zero" award upon Senior Ke Mchlerney. Kevin served as coordin of the grid with which the band p- ticed. ,,i V' .f 'S -Ah i,s+'l.T' .1 s -f"-' 'Q vm... "' f ' fb ecking out their blood, Sophomores ie Boehmer, Derek Adair, Paul Hom- r, and Duncan Fox examine their d coagulation under a stereoscope. . Mary Barni said, "This lab helped y find their blood types." Reading the newspaper, Senior lerry Lawson sits decked out in a Friday pep rally get-up. jerry worked at Captain D's and decided he would wear the cap to the rally. .ix -I Dfr . ,U :gun D r 41 Participating in a Spanish VI activity, Leslie Abramson, senior, dresses up as a conquistador. "We had to dress up like someone in Spanish history. We brought Spanish food too." academics 65 rriifttterm, printed, and read I t was really great to have time in school to just sit down, relax, and enjoy a good book. Class time allowed us to share our books with each other and recommend them to each other. In a way, I feel I learned more in that class than in any other," said Senior Chip Sherwood about his Comparative Novels class. English took on a different atmos- phere with activities going far beyond the usual curriculum. The various grade level teachers worked together in trying to prepare students for col- lege using preparatory assignments and creative themes. Mrs. Deborah Culver, ninth grade level chairperson commented, "All the freshmen were better prepared to handle grammar and punctuation." Freshmen primarily learned how to compose a one paragraph paper. lun- ior leff Falick commented, "I really enjoyed my first paper, but don't tell anyone that." The tenth graders' major accom- Settling down to read Huckleberry Finn, junior Robbie Bocox studies American Literature. The junior English program dealt mostly with "the great American classics." In preparation for the upcoming Sparta- naire formal Susan Harper, senior, goes over her Mistress of Ceremonies' speech with Mrs. Shauna Baker. 66 english plishment was learning to write that dreaded five paragraph paper. "My first paper was a total disaster! My entire first paragraph was plagued by the dreaded 'to-be verbs.' I can't remember when a simple five para- graph paper took me a week and a half to write!" exclaimed Chip. Cathy Hudspeth, sophomore, com- mented, "When I wrote my first paper, I had to have eight hours of complete silence to brainstorm. It wasn't really difficult writing the paper. It was just hard thinking up ideas." Novels again dominated the sub- jects studied, with science fiction and Shakespeare's lulius Caesar in the lead. Cathy exclaimed, "Julius Caesar influenced my life! The play would be terrific to act out. If only I could stage a production!" American Literature was introduced to juniors, combined with the sharp- ening of formal writing skills. Seem- ingly characterized by "isms," junior English featured naturalism, romai cism, and realism. "I'd like to repeat the individ skits that we did. When we acted I The Great Gatsby, we did a talk sh and I had to wear a weird suit," s leff. Karen Harter, junior, comment "I learned the meaning of defeat 2 acceptance of personal pain." I Movies such as To Kill a Mocki bird, The Great Gatsby, A Farewel Arms, Romeo and Juliet, and W Side Story offered a break from class routine. In senior classes, Shakespear Hamlet and Macbeth, and Danf Inferno dominated the curricult Besides English IV, seniors wt offered one quarter courses in ative Writing, Grammar and Comp, tive Novels. I Wrapping up the junior and sen years was a research paper on a sl ject of their choice. lunior Steve Rip said, "I learned that I have a distaf ful feeling for writing research pap i WW!! i myths into reality, Freshman cal adventures. Students were encour- Dixon and lohn Ault construct aged to be both accurate and creative in r interpretation of some mythologi- their visually aided presentations. Going over notes with a classmate, lun- ior Stephanie Fowler explains the day's homework which included a new gram- mar lesson. Dressed as Poseidon, the Greek god of the sea, Senior Lisa Webb waits to recite her lines in Mrs. Driscoll's English class. Lisa's group demonstrated the role of the gods in Homer's The Iliad, Pk Flashing his legs from under a toga, Sen- ior Bret Marquis holds his position while Senior Roxanne Schafranek com- pletes her lines in a play in Mrs. Ie-anne Driscoll's class. english 67 and read . . . Why? Because I don't like to research." Chip commented, "The one thing I'm glad I learned this year was how to write letters: Now at least I know I won't be making a fool out of myself when writing to business firms or col- leges. I got class!" junior Lynn For- thaus added, "All through high school, you realize how important English is. Basically, you learn the necessity of expression." Conehead fanatic Senior Michelle Ash sits in English reading "Antigone" after an exhausting pep rally. "I really felt inhibited at first. I got funny looks and a lot of laughs, but it wasn't all that bad," she said. Tl l Sitting deep in thought, junior Kyla Mat- tinson gets comfortable with her English novel. Like most teachers, Mrs. Cindy Bowden allowed the class to "relax" while reading. Looking for the correct page number on the front blackboard, Freshman jamie Wilcox begins a short story assignment in his English I class. 68 english f,- 51 :E 4. If "ull-30" Nr i 50 , . .. Q E "3l?"i"' arf' Pew ir' s 3 qffx In ff bf 1 It 1 I M Q-iqxaaes 0' senting a mythology report, Fresh- Pat Rafferty discusses the Greek dess Aphrodite. Pat said that he oyed the reports on various gods ause they took up a lot of class time. ring around the corner into Mrs. thia Ritter's third period English s, Sophomore Richie Dodds checks n classmate lim Branum while read- Flowers for Algernon. A fellow stu- it, jeff Busch, sophomore, said, "I y the class. Mrs. Ritter is a very out- g and open teacher." Learning the value of advertising, junior Steve Rippy and sophomores Brigid Bonner and Bruce Wilson watch television commercials in journalism. Hanging a newspaper on the wall, Sophomore Brad Todes studies the layouts of the newspaper. Brad commented, "I like journalism because it gives me a chance to be creative," Reading the paper, Sophomore Cathy Hudspeth and junior Mike Swanson "observe the different types of headlines used during the unit on headlines," said Mike. During a journalism workshop at San lacinto College, Senior Marc Ostrofsky and Sophomore Robin Morris look through a Clear lens cap. 70 journalism 13991111 etting a taste of the "power of the press" journalism l students were out interviewing oraiding staffers in identifying students ie students wanted us to be sure spell their names right," said nore Peter Baker, "and some want their names used at all." experience at interviewing at the same time learning editorial Gwlrrmowlliw Vi writing without an outline writing, Ms. Peggy Schneider's journalism I Ull class covered topics ranging from smoking in the bathroom to health foods in the school cafeteria to school vandalism. Students worked in groups to gather information for editorial writing practice. "l didnft realize people had so much to say about the cafeteria," said Susan Green, sophomore, Comments ranged from "We don't need that much junk -lac-2-f .L--I food" to "If they took the coke machine out, l'd have a fit." "Most people were eager to talk about detention hall," said Senior Mike lorgenson. Those interviewed echoed lohn Middleton's opinion, "Detention is a threat and it works." Interviewing and editorial writing were just a small part ofll. Students learned about all aspects of newspaper training. "Producing their own ll Oracle gave students a chance to try out their skills. lt was like on-the-job training," said Ms. Schneider. ,1s4 ,?'5""s- M 'S lf 'II if ' u Snipping the strings offthe bundles of papers, Sophomore Brad Todes opens the Oracle as Sophomore Peter Baker assists. "The Oracle always arrived during third period on publication day and the ll's helped carry them up to the staff room." said Ms. Peggy Schneider. Looking through a paper, Senior Shelly Shipman and Sophomore Brigid Bonner attempt to "find editorials because we were learning how to write them," said Shelly. journalism 71 X . FF-..,t 'Nl Working a crossword puzzle in government, Senior jeff Cole learns about income taxes. Inside a voting machine, Senior Pam Rumsey votes for the candidate of her choice. "We were holding a mock election in government to learn howto use voting machines," explained Pam. 72 history Duringa mock summit conference of the world nations in A.S.S.P., juniors Tom Purcell and Bill Higgins attempt write a peace treaty for all the Arab nations. Tom, representing Arab nations, did not want to sign the so he was killed by an unknown assassin. His replacement signed the treaty. F ffl i I .J-' Participating in a discussion on energy in A.S.S.P., Seniors lay Brooks and Katherine Niver listen to the side's argument for nuclear power. a few students, including Katherine lay were against it. ITFECGDTFQQ past gives insight to future ears from now, along with World War II and the study of America lady contained in history books, the dle East Peace Treaty and the ana Mass Suicide will soon be rgside these events in the pages of ory. These current events, wbining with the ones in the past ie covered in classes ranging from study of the Depression to acting a Middle East Peace Conference. merican History students began the by studying the Civil War and lkly moving on to the recreation of stock market crash of 1929. to Freshman Donna I We learned a lot about our hrough discussions." History classes traveled abroad China, and the Soviet Union "democracy" and wars in countries. "lt's a fun class and very said Sophomore Suzanne idea behind the senior courses according to teacher Mrs. Evelyn Palmer ng people interested in governrne... and get them to vote." arned about the structure of our ernment and the different purposes to get you of the branches. I felt that the government courses are preparing me for college and the future," said Senior Fredrika Leca. Advanced Social Science Problems QASSPI was another course offered to discuss and learn about foreign policy in this and other countries. "It's almost totally discussion about what's going on, and I like them. We had a summit conference where we each represented a country, and we discussed the Middle East situation, which was fun. Now I know the terms of the treaty they just signed," said junior Cindy Tidwell. "Living overseas, I had a natural interest in Oriental Asia. The cultures which appear vastly diverse to the American student appealed to me as well, in that I could perhaps relate a few of my experiences to others," commented junior Andy Schroth about Asian Studies. The course consisted of a variety spanning from population' explosion games and coloring to objective questioning and research. Andy continued, "The class was genuinely intriguing and the material was captivating for the most part." Texas History added further to the curriculum provided by the hlstorv I is I I S for an oral presentation in istory, Seniors Scott Crow's, Paffet's, Karl Klopenstein's, Steve 001 , if Hanzelka's, Barbara Sautter's, lim Phil- ips', Robert Holt's and Holly Monahan's, attention is diverted. 5 Adorned in a Captain D's hat and shirt, Senior jerry Lawson said he was "trying to decide" if I should listen to Mr. Thrower's lecture, read the paper, or go to sleep." department. It lasted for one quarter and consisted mainly of lectures, worksheets and a lot of group discussions. "We would pretend we were involved in a Texan convention, trying to be annexed into the United States," stated Senior Robert Holt. "I thought it would just be a blow-off class, but it didn't turn out that way. There were a lot of names and dates to learn, just like any other history course." Texas History proved to be the course keeping students closest to home. i I if I f L fx 0 l R nr During an oral presentation in Ameri- can History, Senior Siamak Monjaza explains how handworked carpets and wall hangings are made in Iran. history 73 eximciiwll ,vciiiceriicererfg uarter system scheduling meant the introduction of mini-courses that imparted in twelve weeks a sense of topics such as Religion and Bible, Psychology and Sociology. Related to answering questions of society and morals, these three offered the study of mind, culture and morals. Covering religious history and comparative religions, Bible was taught in three separate, nonpre-requisite quarters. Senior Cindy Manicom, who took all three quarters, explained, "I just began to get more interested in religion This attitude was typical according to Mrs. Pat Mauldin, who said, "Most of the students are very interested and ask challenging questions in class discussions. A lot of those questions do not really have an answer." The course contained a unit on the Old Testament, the New Testament and an overview of the six major world religions. Mrs. Mauldin's purpose was, "To sort of have them walk through Biblical history and basic religions and know what effect they had on the future." She concluded, "Of course the and the Bible, SO l Cledded I0 take the Christianity of most students does affect class. I had heard about it before and I thought it might be interesting." the trends of discussion and the questions they have." Students taking Psychology or Sociology were taught by Mrs. Margie Benson and Mrs. Tyson. Psychology wa a one quarter course offered only to seniors. Here students got a chance to learn the history of Psychology, with al its schools of thought and stages of development. It also included a little Studying mass hysteria in Sociology, Senior jeff Maidenberg videotapes the Spring Branch pep rally, as junior Kare ' Hyde and Mr. Gordon Utz wait to assis jeff explained, "We were recording th reactions of people when they were together in a group. We learned that some people who are quiet in class are- wild at pep rallies," ,ig 5 . .Y 74 social science 1. ,d ctice of what men like Freud orlung eached. Penior Laura Glendinning nmented "We sometimes would iduct experiments in class on tavior. We did an informal survey on importance of birth order. It made concepts more real." Mrs. Benson l she feels that, "Psychology is a md course because I think that today i of students can't make value gements. Psychology gives them a nce to do that." jteraction and discussion marked iology classes, too. Taught in two lrters by Mrs. Benson and Mrs. Tyson, class covered culture, family, and ld problems such as urbanization poverty. The class was meant to "An understanding of society y," according to Mrs. Tyson. "lt's a rse where people are interested in r people," she continued. ojects such as planning a poverty get or acting out old age with dness or arthritis brought the ld's real problems to the students. or Linda Grimsby said, "Probably t I have gained the most is an ht into other peopIe's opinions. We got our teacher to tell us what she about certain subjects. One 5 a break from her work in Bible, Tahnya Ballard commented, "I've a lot out of Bible because you about the Bible and the people in lass. Everyone is really open." day, Mr. Allen ilunior Principall even joined in our alcohol and drugs discussion." Dipping into morality, society and the mind interested students who wanted to compare, to discuss, to argue or just observe their fellow human beings. Sociology, Psychology and Bible offered that opportunity. After discussing racial prejudices in sociology, Seniors lulie Blaschke and Karen Hopkins change the subject and talk about a ghost organ that Iulie's grandfather owns. ' . , A 'ti' 1 V 1 , , Reading her books in Bible, lun ior Sherry lefferson learns about ludaism Sherry commented, "We learned all about the Old and New Testaments and the world religions." nu? ,av social stair-nccs iuudr' HP' Titrating an acid with a base, Senior David Sobocinski attempts to tind the normality of a base, given a known acid for a lab in Chemistry ll. ,, 4 , , Removing shells andsea animals, junior Steve Sahinen breaks down his aquarium in oceanography. Steve kept the aquarium for six weeks. He obtained the shells and sea animals on a field trip to Galveston. Stretched out on a Chemistry lab table, Senior Steve Carothers reads his chemistry book. Steve commented, "I was pretending to read a Chemistry book, but I had my English book inside ot it." "QM -tl SCIENCE ,S- CGI ICCHHTCQCCQU it experiments with skill Does it look like a white precipitate ' to you?" "Were magnets really ,covered in Magne-sia?" "Is it Ag plus Ag plus two?" "Can two white dogs lly have black puppies?" "Huh?" hese and hundreds more questions -uld faintly be heard slipping out from der the closed doors of the science sses on the third floor. Classes offered by the science partment included the usual Physical ence, Biology I and II, Chemistry I II, Physics I and II, Oceanography, Astronomy, and a new quarter course in Geology. Senior Mark Watson stated, "It's not as bad as I thought it would be. I didn't want to take physics and so Geology seemed to be the next best thing." For a time, it seemed that many science students would be left without a teacher when "one quit to play tennis and another quit to make money," said Department Head Tommie Steverson. Finally, things settled down, and Mr. David McCall joined the faculty as I I i Physical Science teacher. Trauma struck the science department, however, when at mid- year, a complete inventory had to be taken. Everything down to the last rubber stopper had to be counted, resulting in weeks of work and Excedrin headaches. Taking Biology I, junior Holly Hise was surprised to find that Biology was "interesting and I especially liked the labs because they were better than just learning the subject from a teacher just lecturing." Darlene Wessels, sophomore, said, "Mrs. Bormaster is really good at making the class interesting and it's not that bad." Contrary to popular belief, the science classes did have some lighter moments. In the middle of one of Mrs. Barbara Rose's Biology I lectures a pair of rabbits in a cage in the front of the room began to mate. In Chemistry I, Miss Kathy Vance scheduled a day to relate her famed story of her childhood cow, Daisy, and its attachment to the family pig. "My trademarks are my stories and my lab coat, otherwise, it's pretty drab," said Miss Vance, Reflecting over the year's events in the science department, Miss Vance noted, "We haven't even had time to put together a good party." Reading a scale, Senior Cindy Manicom measures the number of grams in an object for a lab in chemistry. Holdinga piece of paper to shield his eyes, Senior Tom Adams watches an eclipse. The eclipse occurred Feb. I9 at 9:10 a.m. and was a 65 percent eclipse. Tom commented, "We got a reprint of the eclipse on a poster board, then took pictures of it during different periods of the eclipse." science 77 GD dxldx, erdx. Secant, tangeant, Ecosine, sine, 314159, Square root, cube root, fourth root, slide rule, compass, Stratford I-Iigh. Although this mathematical cheer was rarely heard, students learned many mathematical terms and how they applied to totaling the grocery bill or finding the slope and acceler- it adds up ation of a specific curve. Since students were required to take two mathematical courses to graduate, and students' mathemati- cal abilities varied, the subject mate- rial ranged from the Fundamentals of Math to Calculus to electives in computermath. Many students continued to take math for four years especially in the T8 math .,....--11.18 .bww advanced courses such as Trigon metry and Elementary Analysis. Ea- of these added to a well-roundi background for a student interesti in majoring in the science, eng neeringormathematicalfields. Most students, though, just toj their required math courses to g enough knowledge to help them successful in college. Interested and select students al attended various area math tourr ments and participated in tl National Math Exam and Atlan' Pacific testing programs, Iunior Laurie Mango, a freque participator in math contests coi mented, "I think the experience taking the timed tests helps impro your speed on your regular tes and it also prepares you for college Senior I-Iarold Naparst said, "lt' - T Carefully programming the c lunior Iohn London punches the the tele-type terminal as Ravi junior, and Gavriel Schindler, junior look on in computer math. Iohn to take this course because he said "thought working with the cor , ' would be enjoyable." Now he finds "fantastic and different. You need extremely logical mind." Patiently listening to a lecture in Algebra I, Sophomore Mark Pe receives instructions from Miss Isaacks. Mark said he was surprised "find out I had a test that day," ast to get out of school and once iu get rolling, you can occasionally ck up a trophy." Although acquiring the basic iowledge and skill for taking and ,ssing math tests, there were a few ,ht moments in the classrooms. For example, Senior Russ Althof id, "I like it, it's a great class. We ,vays have fun with the attendance rker upper taidel in my calculus Lssf' The class cleverly disguised c pink attendance slip each day by lding it in various shapes, placing n other objects, and even ripping into small pieces when no one s absent. However, at the end of quarter, the class gave the office rker a trophy for being a good ri. Vac "'Y his x's andy's straight in his l class, Freshman Brian Fisher his paper. He says, "We get a lot of homework, but it is Sitting in Miss Virginia HilI's fifth period Algebra Il class, Sophomore Ernie Segundo looks up to take a break from the assignment, while his classmates Sophomores Sims Duncan, Stuart Murray, Randy Mills, Mai Angarano and lunior Keith English, remain busy at work, Ernie said, "Algebra is better than geometry. Learning about logarithms and things is pretty fun, but kind of hard." Searching through her notes, lun ior Tracey Taylor has fun in Algebra ll even though it's a hard class. She says she agrees with most students about the excessive amount of homework, but thinks "Miss l-lill is really nice. When tSophomorel Susan Million and I miss class because of swim team, she lets us make it up." l Contemplating a lesson in his calc ulus book, Senior Russ Althof works on his homework which "Mrs Mabee let us work on in class sometimes because we always hadna lot of it." In preparation for his Algebra ll exam, lunior David Cardus begins working on Mrs. Marion Wiggins review sheet. David says he found "studying for finals hard because I can't remember everything we've done and have to dig out all of my old notes." math TU rouiling dccent Foreign language with a touch of Tex zfvfq wN'.""'-..,0f"s.,,,,, ff! Harpo Marx, portrayed by Senior Katherine Niver, explains to Mrs. lan DeVault's French class how to play a vocabulary game, The fifth year French student is dressed in costume because it is the day of the Halloween pep rally. 80 foreign language C ombining a Texas drawl with "Hablas espanol?", "Parlez- vous francais?", and "Sprechen Sie Deutsch?" creates a rather strange chatter in the foreign language classes. Courses were offered in levels one through five, complete from simple grammar to intense culture study, in Spanish, French, German, and Latin. "Oui often sounded like Hwee when a lazy Texas accent was applied," according to junior Sue Stuart enrolled in French V. Her teacher, Mrs. lan DeVault said, "The foreign words that are spelled similarly to the English equivalents are often mispronouncedf' Lower level classes are devoted solely to grammar and basic study. Mrs. DeVault said, "Once students make it past the second year, they usually stick with it." Conversation is stressed in third year courses. "Fourth year contained a potpourri of things," commented Mr. Richard Lawson, German teacher. For the fifth and sixth year courses, drama, culture, and novel studies are offered as quarter courses. Working in their German I class the verb "to have", juniors Eric Chuck Wilson, David Stone, Chris Humprey, and junior Brian show pictures of items they would "to have." Mrs. Betty Cano, Spanish encouraged her students saying, "Many colleges require a fo language, and by advancing in school, you can place out of college courses." However, of the new ruling on junior course credit, Stratford will only levels one through five in l To promote interest, teachers often planned special activities all levels. Upperclassmen held festive dinners including the Hgrand diner" and the Spanish "verbena", where creative C and authentic dishes were part the assignment. Also, the French and Spanish classes took a trip Houston Museum of Fine Arts view modern art exhibitions abroad. Revised board games as Monopoly as well as foreign magazines and comic books used to add variety to class. "N-.., ,ui ofthe Marx Brothers, Groucho, ayed by Senior Marcella Pardo, icipates in a French vocabulary On the day of the Halloween pep , students dressed in various cos- and wore them throughout the Marcella said that her vocabulary "sniff" on the board and her big nose were purely coincidental. to a lecture in class, Sopho- Hugh Davis learns a humorous in Mrs. Barbara johns Latin ll Basic dialogue was taught in all :gn language classes to illustrate the per use of words and to give the stu- t practice using the new vocabulary. ing part in a Venbena, a type of nish party, lunior Ana Toroella ssed as Queen lsabella of Spain. Mrs. o's level four and six class partici- d in the venbena after a study of history ofSpain. sa, X. xt' Q.: ,,.,,..wU it shapesga more than meta Building go-carts and tables ai drawing machine parts and I houses may not seem like an actix one could do in school, yet, woot shop, metal shop and drafting concerns just those areas. Most of the students take shop construct things for themselves, F example, junior Neil McQueen I stated, "I take it because I like to build things for around the house So far l've made speakers and a cutting board." Senior Karl Moor added, "I take wood shop becauj gives meachanceto make , everything I need to build." Safety is stressed in both wood shop and metal shop. Students mi pass numerous safety tests before starting on a project. Wood shop instructor Mr. Richard Iaks joked, want to have the same count at tll end of the year as I started out with." Relatively few girls take shop, however, Senior Lynn Wenger wa one of them. Lynn took shop to learn how to work with machines and wood because she helps buili the sets for drama productions, L commented, "At first the guys di expect much from me, and I got of hassles. But now they accept more." Mr. Kenneth Thuesen instructs' students in general, machine and architectural drafting. By taking drafting, students acquire the abi to draw objects they visualize in I The emphasis of the course is to increase the students' manual dexterity. Senior Rob Rigg enrolled in architectural drafting and plans take it as a side field and to desig my own home someday." The skills learned in these classi- prove useful in the future. For by takingthem,studentsbecome j acquainted with various tools anc home repair. Carefully making a box to store cannl beverages in his car, Senior Rick Con adds the finishing touch by turning tr last screws. l ' ff - of i A M .W 'X-s X l-us'-"1 X After purchasinga trailer from Mr, Iaks for 5125, Senior Randy Cate straightens I ' ' f Pr it - .lf its axle in wood shop. amistake on his drawing, I Geoff Stugard works on a of a hinged plate in general l "I'm going to take architectural and go into architecture," Geoff. 1 ,bs .. ' 2. .ill-fl' . .if ,r H ' L Eivfwg 3? , , ls 1, M if W flying, Sophomore Mark Sah i nen a pipe or a table in metal shop. stated, "I took shop because I like 'th t I, d I I . . . , , Welding Wrpgnalfrgneighqggnlg get A Cutting wood on a lathe,llunlor Mike candlestick holder in wood shop. The Cameron attempts to flnlsh a project took three days to complete. industrialarts 83 carreerr orriiicermtt. ee 5 84 business sw ln Typing I, Iunior Steve Rippy does his daily warm-up exercises. Steve said that he thought learning to type would be useful in college. "Typing is all right, it's not killing me." Working on a six week project, Senior Cindy Ludwig balances her books. The students in Accounting I were required to keep books as if they were running a business. practicality prompted most students to enroll in various career oriented courses offered by the business department. Taught by Mrs. ludith Chappell, Mrs. Mary Ann Haskett, Mrs. Eloise Ruhe and Mrs. Ethel Wingield, the courses covered typing, business law, management and communications and accounting and shorthand. For Senior Lori Montgomery, her V111- . .1 i 93522 ?i""Gw-H. Because her mother thought typing would be a useful skill, Sophomore Mary Winsch took two typing c Mary said that she used her typing i for several other classes. college because I'm plannin major in business! She con "My typing and shorthand c will help me get a summerjob in office at a reasonable salary." Less of the secretarial aspect emphasized in Business Management, where students learned the importance of office organization. Bruce jones, junior said he "learned awareness of business opportunities and 1 Valuable skills were available those who wanted to develo Mrs. Ruhe commented, "There i reward to seeing students build business course would "help in to . . , 1 D s Checking over his bookkeeping, lun- ior Milton Howard completes his accounting project, This unit taught students how to manage the books of a business over a six week period. the skills that they have already learned. I know that they will be able to get a well-paying job." Yet, she added, "It's unfortunate that a lot of students took them because of parental pressure and just couldn't get interested." The most basic course, typing, attracted more students than any of the others. Here students learned the workings of a typewriter, forms for business letters, and skills that enabled them to type papers for class assignments and perhaps even qualify them for Dislributive Education. Numbers occupied others in the accounting courses. The class learned bookkeeping, a marketable skill not ordinarily available to a high school student. Mrs. Ruhe concluded, "There will always be a need for secretarial work, and if someone wants a second career to fall back on, you can always type." gl . Qu W J I Even though it wasnt easy, Senior Carie Cox said her accounting project was kind of like a game. She said it was real depressing when her books didn't balance. Using her typing for both history and English classes, Sophomore Patty Hudson said that she enjoys typing. ln typing II students worked more on their own instead of as a group. Patty said that Mrs. Wingfield, who the students refer to as "Wingy", "ls a good teacher." business 85 cmrrmiufmgg while learning in D.E., V.O.E. While most students suffered through their fifth and sixth period classes, a small number of students were out working through two school programs. Vocational Office Education tV.O.E.j and Distributive Education tD.E.j offered students the chance to attend classes in the morning and work in the afternoon. Thru V.O.E., taught by Mrs. Barbara johnson, students obtained jobs in banks, real estate agencies, and other offices. "Mrs, johnson set up the interviews with companies and the students then choose one of the jobs offered to them," explained junior Sallee Aven. Through their jobs, students learned many things. Senior Kristi Griffis commented, "I learned how to use a CRT computer." Working for George Moody Inc., a real estate construction if . company, Sallee Aven said, "I learned my way around Houston because I ran errands for the company." Meanwhile, D.E., taught by Mrs. Mary Ann Cole, helped students find jobs that were not office oriented. Senior Robin Avery said, "D.E. taught us how the free enterprise system worked." Robin worked at a department store, handling the phone and paging. Senior Maria Elam was employed at the same store as a stocker and a salesgirl. V.O.E. and D.E. taught students skills that would be useful in the future. Senior Charlotte Hinkley explained, "I'm going into business and be the manager of a store. Through D.E. l've learned how a department store is run." Denise Langford, senior, added, "I worked for a law firm and this should help me when I go to law school." Listening to advertisements in D.E., Seniors Ann Laverick, Stephanie Hauge and junior john Pate learn how to write an effective advertisement. Looking utp from her work, Senior Dana Clif ord takes a break from adding a column of figures in V.O.E. Through V.O.E. she obtained a job , a data processor. M . gf., '33, 86 v.o.e., d,e. quit , t,,l V .':'.unn- -L'-S A r' Turning away from the filing cabinet, Senior Lisa Dec files a patient's folder. Lisa works for Dr. Scott Hume. Removing paper from the typewriter, Senior Denise Langford finishes a letter Denise works for a law firm as a legal secretary. .01 'Q 5' f 4 if Preparlnga stencllm V O E Senior as a student secretary at Dowell mygebglg igmgguigz fxgmy Kristi Gnffis practices typing for her job Chemical Company, Inc. v.o.e., d.e. 8? I S il Al I 'T l I if I I I 4. -I ,.,,, .- ,.... 'iq 7i"'T"57f ,, -v I -. LQ " ,rv M 'Lay -' rf ,. 4- . Nt, . H gk 9 MI. , ' A Xt I N A t , . .Ui A 1 ag- tu Phi - 1 After carefully releasing her arrow, said aiming is the hardest skill to junior Susan Hutchins makes certain to develop because, "at first I couldn't hit follow through in correct form. Susan the target. But after I practiced I could." 88 health and physical education ',,,.,...-T . 'viii l.iiLQ.i.inQ bodies II 'd take it even if it wasn't required, you get to know a lot of people by working with them in a more relaxed atmosphere." commented Freshman Kelley Alkek about the five required quarters of Physical Education lp.e.I. Taught by some of the same p.e. coaches, Health I and ll also were part of the required curriculum. Freshman Kelley Tiller said, "P.E. is a chance to get away from school, it's not just sitting in a desk." Teaching girls' p.e. with Miss Nevada Brimberry and Miss Karen Martin, Mrs. Becky Ryder said, "Each six weeks we offered two or three different courses for the girls to choose from. Besides track, tennis and gymnastics, this was our first year fencing was offered." Freshman Sherry Phelps took her second period p.e. class seriously because, "We had to learn all of the rules for sports like softball and take tests on them." Taught by Coaches Robert French, Guy Stafford and Kenneth Sheffield, boys' p.e. "dealt with actually playing games. We usually just dressed out, and played soccer or ran track." according to Peter Baker, sophomore. junior Phillip Brashier added that his p.e. class was "really radical!!" Mrs. Ryder found that, radicalism aside, "logging was the most popular activity this year. Most students realized how good the exercise was for them and stopped complaining." She continued, "We had a map of the greater Houston area and each girl moved a pin closer to her chosen destination, like Galveston, as she logged that many miles. lt was a great way to visualize distances." Some of the same p.e. teachers entered the classroom when they taught health. Coaches William Garrison, George Saenz, Guy Stafford, and Richard Taylor taught these courses covering "things you really should learn ifyou don't already know them," according to junior Don King. Coach G'arrison explained that, "lt's an important course, but a lot of things were covered quickly and generally this year, like in the films." The health class format, usually films or worksheets, covered drug abuse nutrition, fgiene, diseases and first aid. lunior Scott Tyson said, "lt was wlightening in a strange way. A lend of mine was in an accident id he had third degree burns and :new what he was talking mout." lunior Randy Neighbour dicated that health can be useful lg of the classroom, "Health and .can be a pain until they're fer. Then you realize how iportant they were," ""L.. X- , ,v"' .l I '. Ca ,QW Q 'blk ' ,. Extended arms held hi h, Freshmen Stacey Nolan and Futaga Tsurumot gracefully fence in girls' p.e. Even though certain aspects of physical education were required, often students were allowed to choose from several unique courses. Lining up on the floor in his squad, Freshman Brad Sherwood listens as Coach French takes roll and explains the day's activity. At the time, the class was outside playing soccer. W' 5 Patiently sitting on the bleachers in the gym, the second period boys p.e. class, including Freshmen Tony Teague, Brad Sherwood, Cesar Guerra and Bill lvans wait for the arrival of Coach Bob French and the beginning of class. H . x w ,i M' " :fbi N ' 'J' 1 ' 9 -- -Si 'il -1 aw 1. fl. Flipping through the pages of an upcoming chapter of study, Sophomore Chris Cate says he enjoys the discussions they have in health. health and physical education 89 CODLUJJQQIHICQDIICHIJ homemakers learn useful skills E FQ' I , . g fx ., ui ' fl ,MM - -,.g.-0" 4 ou may not use a math or Eng- Y lish course every day, but homemaking is the one course that will be useful in everyday life," stated Mrs. leanette Cripps about the vari- ous courses she teaches along with Mrs. Reba Irwin and Mrs. Cathy Car- IBF, Homemaking was more than cook- ing and sewing. Mrs. Cripps said, "We tried to teach the students how to fix leaky water faucets and do other simple repairs." Consumer Edu- cation class also taught budgeting and figuring income taxes in a two quarter course. Senior Larry Wallace said, "This will help me in college when I have to do stuff for myself next year." Another aspect of the home, Home Furnishings, was offered to students. Color, design and selecting furniture were put to use when some students "fixed up their room and the class visited it to see how they had done it up," said Mrs. Irwin. Seniors and juniors took part in 90 homemaking ig L, va:',-- rn , . ,fb ,li 'shi-A 1+1et2:naffi1?t' . I their own exclusive course, Home and Family Living, in which they learned the basics of child and home care. Senior Carrie Cox commented, "We had kids come from Kinder- grove 1 a day care centerj and we got into groups and listened to music or made valentines. What was really neat was that the guys got along with the kids well. Even the shy kids kind of looked up to them" Shirye Dan- iels, sophomore, added, "lt was total confusion when the children came over. But it ended up to be fun just the same." Homemaking I, mainly made up of freshmen and sophomores, consisted of cooking, sewing, and home fur- nishings. Mr. Irwin said, "There aren't any classes that we don't have boys." Sewing proved to be a successful course for Bill. "Making a shirt was kind of hard, but it was good how we made it by ourselves." Senior Larry Wallace swore that his shirt was bet- ter than some of the girls' creations, and Mrs. Cripps backed him up on During their second period making class, Seniors Holly I han, lohnette Ledbetter, M Stolle Smith and Sophomore Dillon wait patiently for their b style dinner. Kelly explained, kitchen made a dish and we all part of each dish." lohnette said ing was her favorite part of I making. that. Cooking, a class in which stu could eat their experiments, another favorite course. "lt's what l'm learning, it's what I get of it," Mrs. Irwin stated about general attitude from cooking. Shirye said with a grin, "Take co if you like to eat and want to how to prepare it." A Homemaking classes taught in home management, child and money management that v be used out in the 'real world.' vding over to assista friend from Kin- grove, Senior Carrie Cox participates a child development art class. "We 'e making valentines and one little F just wouldn't do anything." vas cleaning up the kitchen and act- weird," explained junior Farrar Fol- '. Her second period homemaking s cooked many different types of d, including Farrar's favorite, a genu- Mexican dinner. ' ::g::f.:',?:r:::: -- :ll 3131 I1 25311 U rinsed-- af-115311 - musi- N W ,v 1 playing "duck-duck-goose," lun Farley joins in entertaining the from Kindergrove. Suzan ned, "The purpose was to see we could handle the kids. It was a change from our usual work." le Sophomore Kelly Dillon looks unior Farrar Folmar carefully mixes ing for her German chocolate cake. Carter slowly reads the recipe as r adds the ingredients. Farrar said enjoys her homemaking class use it is different. -.-P4 mn.. nw , .. Y :lg homemaking 91 et? time tbeoti Musicians study harmonies and rhythms Brushing up on his saxophone, Sopho- more Miles Fain practices with the Cadet Band. Miles has played the saxo- phone for four years and plans to tryout for the Concert Band next year. During a daily rehearsal, junior Ellen Kemp plays with violins Senior jill Green and junior Karen Elliott. Ellen qualified for All-State Orchestra. jarr- 92 music rom writing to playing and F singing, students studied the various facets of music. Described usually as a break in the day, music classes deviated from the usual classroom routine. The classes included four levels of band, four levels of choir, one orchestra class and one music theory class. Mr. Griff Miller directed the Orchestra and Training Band and taught the music theory class. Thirty-seven strings and 24 wind and percussion players from the Symphonic Band joined together to form the Orchestra. "The world's greatest music was written for orchestra. It's a study of a musical art that you can hear anywhere in the world," commented Mr. Miller. The group's hard work paid off in al lrating of Superiorj in Concert Contest and all lrating of Excellentj in Sight Reading Contest. Sophomore jean Breaux explained, "Around contest time you start striving. You start feeling more unified. Like in rehearsals you're always stopping to practice certain phrases, but on stage you can hear you've produced something great." Wearing handmade arters, Seniors T Gwinn and Susan Paufare two members quartet singing Cabaret. The two first formed the act in the talent show and revised it for the choir production. Mimi Lvasure and Lori Montgomery the other members ofthe quartet. Before each performance, the students rehearsed after school if the section leader lfirst chairj thought it necessary. Their performances included a Chi Concert with Spring Forest junior High and playing at graduation the band. ln addition, Seniors Roxy Shafranek, Brian Boyer, and jill Greene, violinists, and Richard H cellist, juniors Ellen Kemp, vi jean Breaux, violinist, and Margie McCrory, french hornist, and sophomore Dawn Thomas, violi qualified for All-Region Orcr Roxy, Brian, Richard, Ellen, and Margie went on to play in the All- State Orchestra with Leah Hipple playing in the All-State Band. Mr. Miller commented, "Orchestra is the most overlo musical study because it is so difficult. Becoming skilled is ali ies' 'i 4' in hand, first chair cellist Senior hard Hill practices with the Orches- for graduation. Richard played with All-State Youth Symphony in Febru- Fiddling along with the Orchestra, lun- ior lean Breaux concentrates on her music. lean qualified for All-Region Orchestra as well as sitting first chair all year. uncommon. I have 37 kids that enjoy what we do. l hope they have gained some proficiency." As director of the choirs, Mrs. Virginia Derry prepared the four choirs for several concerts throughout the year. "We're working all the time for a program," commented Senior leff Flinn. "I enjoyed the class because it was more relaxed than most classes, and I knew all the people in it because we've been in the same class for four years." With only eight people in the class, Music Theory was one of the smallest and most individualized classes. Students studied chord progression, moderation, cadences, and part writing. The best part according to Senior Lynn Tuttle, "was no tests." With no break after the long marching season, the band began preparing for U.l.L. Concert and Sight Reading Contest. The Concert Band, whose contest was held here, received a I ta rating of Superiorj in Concert Contest and a I in Sight Reading Contest. The Symphonic Band received a I in Concert Contest and all in Sight Reading Contest. Whether writing, playing or singing, music students were in an unusual class. music' 93 way tEc.nlil'2iirmQ he thrill of victory and the agony of defeat - they're not just for sports anymore. At least, not according to the drama, speech or debate departments. Although the only athletic aspect to these classes was the leap from the- floor to the stage, both victory and defeat were present as participants progressed to state levels in forensics. ln debate, Senior lay Brooks was ranked in the top eight Texas high school debaters. About her students, Debate Coach ludy Goodwin noted that, "Many of the debaters didn't have time to take a class in debate so debate ended up as an extra curricular activity." These students, composing 10 debate teams, won 9Odebate rounds during the year. "Really a chair and a whip were the only teaching tools I needed." Ms. Goodwin jokingly added. Probably the most visible first floor inhabitants were drama students. Beginning with Drama l, students became familiar with acting techniques, set building, basic make- up and set design. These "babies" of the drama department, as they are fondly referred to, sometimes chose to move on to Drama ll. "Drama is the only class I ever really liked going to this whole year. It was fun and I loved working on the shows," commented Senior jackie Russell. She continued, "I feel really lucky to have worked with a director like Mrs. Boone, who has such a good reputation throughout the state as an excellent director." In the second year drama course, students continued acting, supplemented with basic directing, full make-up, stage movement and mime. At the top of the heap sat Drama III and IV. Classtime was spent almost exclusively on production work, with the assumption that the basics no longer needed reinforcement. Sometimes, the unstructured atmosphere produced rather odd .f4-k?W,TYa.-. g x in Asa Senior debater, Steve Simion helps f9S93fCh- 5l9,V9 and V155 Dfiflflef, lUf1iOf research a topic for next year's debaters. LHIUODI LEWIS, ended lhelf YGHV Wllh The new topic, U.S. foreign policy, needed time consuming indepth 94 forensics three debate wins and one loss. past times, such as when the class produced what Mrs. Boone termed a one of her favorite projects. "They made test tube babies with magic markers on my desk,'f she explained. Ms. Goodwin also took on four speech classes. Here the students learned group decision-making and parliamentary procedure. They concentrated on oral speaking in poetry, prose, extemporaneous speaking and dramatic and humorous interpretations. Whether out front on stage, T behind the scenes or researching in the library, the drama, debate and speech students practiced their trade. In a dream world, Senior Alicia Raudsep, as Amanda in "The Glass Menagerie", will not accept the fact that her handicapped daughter will lead a life similar to hers. Alicia said that, "Mrs. Boone's easy going helped me overcome my shynessf' 'i up Bidding farewell are brothers Malcom, played by junior Cathy Pigue, and Duncan, played by lunior Karen Boreslow. The two were fleeing Denmark after their father, the King of Denmark, was killed in the play NiVl3CBGtl'1.ll Partners junior leff Bush and Senior Hale Cullum participate in a debate on the energy crisis. Hale said that he thought debate was "interesting because it makes you think and it's good practice if you want to be an Glass Menagerie'Q junior Cathy plays the part of Laura, the daughter. Laura is rather shy because of her mother's Cathy said that she enjoyed iuse it is "creative," to explain to MacBeth iplayed by Lenn Hendersonl that his mission Banquo's son was a failure, is Senior , who portrays a murderer hired jeff, who played two roles in said that "the play reached area petition." attorney or go into politics, forensics 95 Eengjumgj utvlnttlhiirm ll in crafts, art 'fl-ft .3 Q Creating for a display, Senior Elaine Divita paints a fireplace while Ann Devine, a senior, paints a flower. Ann said, "I like art because we can talk and work under no pressure. B ehind two doors, in a room with brightly painted murals on the walls, students developed such skills as sketching, sculpture, jewelry making, or even basket weaving. Stressing "a general appreciation for the work an artist puts into his creation," Mrs. Sally Sparks, art department chairperson, offered courses in both arts and crafts. Progressing from Art I through Art IV students learned the elements and principles of design, drawing, painting, sculpture and printing. Preparing supplies, lunior Michelle Bowers, assisted by lunior Carol Theten and Senior Ann Westerland, begin work on the Northbrook run through. The crew painted 36 eleven by 20 foot pos- ters during the football season. 96 art ,,,.1-nv' f t were designed so the could "Get aworking of technique," said Mrs. completing all levels of student should know "all the necessary to walk into a art class in college." pottery, weaving, and making were taught in Crafts learned to use the potterfs and to create ceramic pots and ls. On this level, jewelry was I - --nm:-sal made of silver, copper, and brass. ln Crafts ll the students learned how to cast in gold and created their own design instead of copying a design. They made "something they can be proud of," commented Mrs. Sparks. Among the department's awards and medals, were the top school award from Scholastic Art Competition for the third year in a row. Art Students Naomi Bullock, Completing one of his craft projects, Tom Harris, a freshman, gets ready to solder a ring. Other projects were done in clay and weaving. "I like art because you can make and do what you want," Tom said. senior, jack Muranami, sophomore, and junior Michelle Bowers are three of the twelve Houston area students who won scholarships to the Houston Museum of Fine Art's Saturday class. Students took art classes primarily because they were interested in developing their skills, but reasons did vary. Senior Mila Coldstien said "I needed another elective," but she admitted, "it was fun to learn how to make jewelry." Ron Standifer, freshman, and classmate Sophomore Rocky Hoyt said that they liked the class because they enjoyed drawing. Rocky added, "Mrs Sparks never screams at you. She's cool." Freshman Erica Rippy said that she took art because she likes to draw and she is glad she has seen an improvement in her work. "The teachers are great," she added. Mrs. jana Armistead and Mrs. Carrie Thibodaux assisted Mrs. Sparks in teaching classes. 1 . l ,l I, 7, :M Senior Mickey Ventinilla draws a pic- ture of her purse. "We had to draw and paint a still object in watercolor," she explained. While waiting in line to use the machine, Senor Mila Goldstein watches as Senior Carolyn Ward shines a silver and copper necklace. After filing her sill' ver, Mila prepares to shine her ring. art 97 Tien em Tioga , ,.-.,..,.. . ., -Q er- -' , AX- ,R 98 topten R g. ' if ,A lv: 'Gif e L. QQ, 5- 25753. ,, it-'g"lz' 2? u wg ,"x'o , ' "', 1 161, .f'-130 ' S, 4 " -21.3 'ln:l':".fQ+ , , ! ' ' " :fQJ'Z. 7-'515.l . " ' , sus ' 51-I ' .. -ffa 0 . H" ' 'lr 'A 3 : xl I- ' H-5 , L, flf' hs ,, , - 1 Nancy Cox "Do your best but don't let studying take away from your social life." Planning to go to Texas A 84 M, Nancy wants to major in math or computer science, though she knows she doesn't want to teach. Doing her best paid off in the long run for Nancy. Tracy Fox "Don't blow off anything until after the first quarter, then don't do too bad." Tracy kept busy this year with working at Safeway and playing tennis. She is going to go to Texas A 81 M ossibly on a scholarship and plans ,D , on majoring in biology or pre-med since her favorite class was biology. l Drew Kronenberger "Always pay attention and try' understand concepts instead of just examples." Drew stayed active in lets and cheerleading, and especially l enjoyed Psychology. Wanting to go td either Texas A 84 M or Stanford, Drew plans on a career as a chemical j engineer, possibly on a lets scholarshi 1 li 4 ichelle Ash j Combining good grades with I softball, swimming, and volleyball, chelle was successful in all she iertook. Michelle has applied for nerous scholarships including edictorian, Ladies Auxiliary and jets. 2 especially enjoyed math and plans majoring in engineering. ..,.-,gg -,gy ' M .TW X c if A 'TX " ' 'S " -' .e s 1 - M ' e Q - il ll . s' .art . .vflm All - eoff Spradley Interested in all kinds of music from classical to popular, Geoff icipated in band and orchestra. er Rice University or Stanford are his ices for college. Geoff has applied a National Merit and an engineering olarship. He attributed his success to motto, "Don't worry about thing." achel Hill Involved in jets, Mu Alpha Theta, co-editing of the Oracle, playing volIey,Rachel was kept y. "Being an editor was fun because t to yell at people and they couldn't on my case." Planning a career in mical engineering, she plans to nd Rice or Texas A 81 M. 'Q' ohn Bradshaw "AIways apply yourself and keep a good attitude in every way." john is planning on going to Rice University because "it is rated as the number one engineering school in the Southwest." He plans on majoring in Mechanical Engineering because "I'm mechanically oriented through my aptitudes." x f ,V '1 ulie jordan "Work to do your best and make your teachers happy." Living up to this advice, julie plans to go to Texas A 84 M. Particularly enjoying math and chemistry courses she took these past four years, julie is thinking about a career in Chemical Engineering and wants to work for a chemical or oil company. Ii Mark Cunningham Mark, an avid golfer, has applied for an Opportunity Award and a Physics scholarship at Texas A 84 M. "l'm going to start in Physics, but l'm not real sure that's what I want to do." Some advice he gave was to "fight the system from the inside. You won't get anything from being radical." Patti Walsh "You have to discipline yourself and take time to study." Patti plans on using this philosophy when she attends either Northwestern State or Louisiana Tech. Enjoying junior English and chemistry, she plans on majoring in computer science and "eventually setting up computers and their systems." top ten 99 mmreel wilh m Pit "I just feel that if you want to succeed in life, you've got to get a good educa- tion," explained English honor student Patti Walsh about working so hard in English IVK. "I really wanted to do well this year since it was my last year in high school and I wanted to leave with a feeling of accomplishment." Patti, a senior, found it easy to read the books when they were assigned because "I can sit down and read a book just like that." Commenting on how she felt about English, she "never knew how anything she wrote would turn out. Really in English,you can never tell if it's good or bad. You've just got to wait for what the teacher thinks of it!" "l try my best and I believe I do try hard." Mark Mayo won the Freshman English honor award and commented, "Since science and math were subjects that came naturally to me, English pre- sented a special challenge to me. It wasn't my easiest class, so I had to work a lot harder to obtain better grades." Going along with the assigned work, Mark read adventure books and histori- cal books to enrich his vocabulary and "just for fun." 100 honors Q' -QQ.-v u e n 9 I i Il "lt was challenging -I really worked hard this year." Laurie Mango definitely worked in junior English when she decided, on purpose, to pick an extremely hard topic for her research Eaper. "I spent forever on that paper! I ad to read all the material about three times before I understood it enough to write on it. I mainly learned about phi- Iosophy for myself. It was really depress- ing. I was really glad when I got a good Erade on it!" Laurie, junior English onor student, studied a lot more than she ever had before in any En Iish course, but she really ap reciateg the way her teacher, Mrs. Degorah Culver, the classwork so organized. 4 Sandra Wausen commented that "worked definitely harder than last in sophomore English. It was a lot work!" Some of the newer things was exposed to, such as the tion to the five paragraph paper, en't as hard as she thought. "l really have problems putting my together, just with the punct Sandra particularly enjoyed the ' fiction section in which she did so Also, "I enjoyed 'Iulius Caesar' ' we went over it so well. I wouldn't ever understood it without that!" fig ff' ffff ' . 'a:. ,ffl ' tits. 3,5 5.55 f ng 'Iii' :' if, ,,, ,- A- , . a ,g s 2' .4 ,',. xx' ' If x' ' H' . f 5' 5:1 'KIA 5, wt' E,- f.,,'.-' an rf: ,',l, 45 xiii 5 :xx JA 1 I. 1,-rg: ,A 'wwffii if l. J l nemosgne most of the students on the rbook staff had taken journalism I, or Lynn Forthaus came in with no experience I learned every- I needed to know under pressured es Lynn enjoyed the relaxed of the class but sometimes was hard getting along with the wr e other people when they thought their ideas were better than yours." To the yearbook honor student the work was sometimes discouraging, but "I felt I had to work as hard as I could. lt was really neat to be involved in the school, getting to meet so many people and knowing about everything going around the school." Qi""' ol-acl "Ever since I was in journalism I, l thought it would have been neat to be editor." Senior Rachel Hill was editor for the Oracle and enjoyed it, but "doing it for ten issues wasn't really as great as it sounded. At first, everything ran smoothly. Nobody missed dead- lines, but later in the year, around Easter vacation, everyone started slacking off. It was really fun working with the staff because there was such a loose atmos- phere, but the deadlines were a real hassle and I couldn't see my life being run by them." el bale Before Ieff Busch got into debate, "I was convinced I would never be good in it. My dad finally talked me into try- ing it." Ieff, honor .student in debate, accumulated over 2000 notecards and four or five notebooks on information dealing with all aspects of energy. Ieff obtained most of these notes from a government book store and did not have to take a great deal of time researching. "This year I was more con- fident because I felt I had just as good a chance to win as everyone else. I didn't feel inferior like I once had in the past," said the sophomore. honors 101 or-cheeslra "On the average, I'd say I practice between two and three hours every day." Roxy Schafranek, a senior, plays a 200 year old violin named Plantagenet. "It's a name from English royalty and I think he's worth it." Roxy made all-state orchestra four years in a row, and "got the chance to rehearse and perform with the best student musicians in the state." Roxy wants to perform in a major symphony orchestra. "An even higher goal is to belong to a small ensemble and perform chamber music. I love per- forming with others." Wx. . . mi music Iheorg "It was really interesting to learn about the basics of music that nobody' knows about." julie Mann decided to take Music Theory to further her already acquired knowledge of music after being involved with band and chorale. "lt was a neat class because the only people that took it were the ones who were really interested and that made it a lot of fun." julie, a senior, wrote her own chorales and said that she could notice now in music some of the things she learned in the class. "Now when I sing with the radio, I can sing with the background voices and and have it sound good!" 102 honors E hand "Music to me was kind of a habit I didn't want to break, My main goal was to just try and keep doing better than I had done before." Leah Hipple, senior, made the all-state band for her third year and commented, "I was just so amazed at how good the people were. Some of them were so serious about music, it was an experience just to sit and listen to them taIk!" Now I can really appreciate all the different kinds of music, even though lots of people think I'm strange when I listen to classi- cal music or find a few of those records in my room." Leah does not plan to major in music, "but I know I would really miss it if I just quit. I'm always going to stay involved in music, in one way or another." choir xfa ' K "'l love choir, it seems so natural to e, it's great!" Chosen top student in noir, Senior julie Smith spent most of rr extra time involved in rehearsals and king the responsibility of being presi- ent. "When there's 55 kids talking and nbling on, it takes a real loud voice to ll at them. Right now l'm confused on e point of majoring in music or ama. Some day I want to go to New irk. I want to work with music and be liolved, That's my goal -to be totally olved in something I like to do." sis f drama the past two years I have handed the designs for each play's set. there she has taken full responsi- for the sets, from ordering lumber, and materials, to handling her in the actual building of the sets," mented Mrs. Carolyn Boone, Drama cher. Lynn Wenger, honor drama ent, has worked almost a total of hours after school. Lynn, a senior, d also, but commented, "I don't d a big ego boost like some people l'd rather work backstage and not be front of everything. It's just as vewracking backstage, especially n the revolving stage collapsed at end of a drama production!" YY nt drama For four years, Drama's honor stu- dent, Kirk Rexrode, worked from 600 to 1000 hours on the lighting for numerous Drama productions. Macbeth was the most difficult because "there were 40 light cues to adapt to their schooI's lighting systems." Kirk, a senior, taught himself and "learned more about the system and its 'ropes' every show." He wired the lights to a dinner board in the cafeteria for the dinner theater show The Crucible and also coordinated the lights for Bye Bye Birdie which had over 100 lighting cues. Kirk had the satisfac- tion of working with "the most complex lightboard I have ever seen at a high school or college." honored will: meril arl "Everyone now can have a piece of my work!" This was the reaction of Rosemary Struffolino when asked to design the yearbook cover. Rosemary, outstanding student in art, said it took her about 10 hours to complete the rough draft. She also competed in vari- ous contests, including winning a Museum of Fine Arts Scholarship, Rose- mary, a senior, did mostly fantasy work, but she did "get into slumpsf' Mrs. Iana Armistead, her art teacher, commented, "Her unusual creativity that runs from 'super-realism' to 'surrealism' is often displayed in her artwork that can be seen in the art showcase from time to time." N ,Y Q LE . V -3 -mf' honors 103 biology 1 . ' J A physics "Science has always been easy for me. I guess that's why I enjoy it." Senior Harold Naparst enjoyed Physics for one because it was an easy subject to get A's in. He commented that he hardly ever had to work after school except on problems he found "particularly inter- esting." Harold placed first in state in Physics at a IETS convention and sev- enth in another UIL contest in general science. 'fl guess I get a little bit of satis- faction when I do well, but I take it for granted. I remember the concepts really easily. lt's just an exciting subject that you can keep on learning about." 104 honors "I am a strange kind of person that likes biology." Susan Cady, senior, enriched her knowledge of biology by watching "lots of television specials" and reading a lot of books. "I'm very interested in biology, but there are no jobs available in that field unless you want to work for the government or teach." Susan admitted that she worked very hard to just get a decent grade and not to have six hours of reading a day before the test and this certainly paid off. She concluded, "Everyone in that class worked really hard, but I just seemed to get more out of it." I ,,,...,... fix O -11 ' S'-,Q K, .. . ig chemish-9 Tom Davis explained Chemistry as a complicated, detailed course, "hard to understand at first." Mrs. Tommie Stev- erson, Chemistry Il teacher explained, "Although I have several excellent stu- dents, Tom is definitely the leader of 9' .yay Q I I a 5, . the class." Tom added, "Being a ' in a class of seniors, I wasn't spiritual leader, however, I was the rest of the class most of the was able to help others on what were doing." ' - 4- honored willl merii 4-K, www f , Wifi? IIIIIIIIIIWWIII Iititiiii.. ..... ll. .,MwfW'm5"2"ff'l,.f,'.lffffilil 4 -' s aa, :fx algebra I didn't really have to work at it. It came to mel" lack Muranami, soph- ore, has always liked math, "ever I was a little kid. Really, if you like something, you're naturally going it well." lack did not feel he any harder than anyone else in II, but that the concepts just 'e .L AZ " "1g'.:' ' ", -It '33-' E nn3lf??4-4 :alll I came to him. He also enjoyed partici- pating in the various math tournaments, commenting, "The contests have always been a challenge to me. I like to see how much I can do. Also, I like getting the trophies, even though they're plas- tic! Mind you, I didn't always 'do so weII.' I guess I just got lucky!" Il-ig.fe.a. "He has a quick mind and sees things really fast." This comment about Iunior Tom Davis was made by Mrs. Evelyn Moreland, Trig-E.A. teacher. Tom added, "Perhaps I stand out because I usually understand before tT10St of the others. The subject is interesting and commands extra effort beyond the aver- age course. More imagination is required and it is more of a puzzle." Tom used his knowledge in math tour- naments, saying, "'I did well and con- tributed to the team's overall score. Everyone likes to win trophies." Tom mainly worked for understanding. "If the process is well understood, perfec- tion doesn't really matter." r X- X calculus With math courses always being easy for him, Martin Bailey, senior, found Calculus to fit that description one more time. Mrs. Evelyn Moreland, Mar- tin's Calculus teacher commented, "He seemed more interested in math and accepted the challenges even better than he had in previous years." Martin added, 'II now realize that I may go into a mathematical profession in the future and if I wish to succeed at this, I should try and do well in the preparatory stages." Martin only had to spend from 15 to 30 minutes each night to study Calculus. Mrs. Moreland verified this by saying that Martin "was one of the few seniors in Calculus who was really stud- ying and trying to do his best." 'Y' S honors IOS QSV My as S Mia french "Ever since I started taking French, I haven't been able to quit! The language is so beautiful and romantic." Vicki McLemore, senior, has consistently demonstrated her comprehension in both reading and understanding French. 'fl love the flowing beauty of the language." If French is going to be her life's work, she would like to be an interpreter at the United Nations or a foreign ambassador. "It's strange. Some- times l'll find myself thinking in French!" Q Aw.. Ialin Scott Tyson chose to take Latin because "Latin is frequently used in such fields of study as law and the sci- ences." Scott, a junior, thought the lan- guage was easy to learn and the history interesting. "I plan to study Latin for at least one more year. I'm sure that I will be able to use it in some field of study." f Q . Q 5' Us ing I I at M A to 3' Q fi ,"QaH2'.: jim Vu ' ,' QIWGQ-3 't 'X ming 53: Q 3 5 : if I I , fb", S if limi- It 4 :gi . Q, ' ,251 3' f ' it , if Q .: la ' -ig R 1' C I . .5 L ,. Us . c X 1 xiii,-41 4 va so f-of 'IO6 honors 118' spanish "I like to do the best in everythi can." Leslie Abramson, senior, t Spanish for six years, "so that I c speak the language fluently somed She found it a challenge knowing languages and being able to speak i others. Maioring in Spanish and Fre she plans to become an internati stewardess for a while if the gaso situation doesn't get too bad. She t would like to teach both the langua She enjoys knowing Spanish becaus mainly can speak it now when I' Mexican restaurants and when I mad at my friends," german At first Tracey Wheatley thought German would be a lot harder th turned out to be. "l've always liked man and it has always been a chall to me." Tracey, a senior, sometimes tired of the reading because it t "twice as long as English and som the stories were really depressing. way, German has made me unders English better. When I'm speaking man, I also have to think in Ger Sometimes when I'm writing a pap English, I'lI write German words and even realize it!" 'I didn't necessarily work harder than 2 rest of the contestants in prepara- 'n for the contest, but I did work hard. the students in this competition ared the desire to win and put in time prepare adequate answers." I. C. tholson, freshman, spent approxi- .tely three hours working for this ard. "American History is one of my orite subjects, and I enjoy getting olved in it in any way I can. The inte- l events which occurred to make the frld what it is today are extremely resting to me, and because of my rest in this course, learning the sub- matter came easily. I enjoy testing 'abilities and seeing what l am capa- 'lof accomplishing." '55 i, .. - . . . 'Iv - A ww. L . V .. 1 -' IMA. 13 .- 4. f I K , 'N 1- I-. 'fm .N lf.: 5, I f IM., vt 54 , in nz-f,'vt:.,k, ' V -. 'I - NV A as .3 .5z'f'i:'f!c"xi'7'f17t ' Q-:rift ', vfsgfs-iimal be J P55 in X A ff- '-.l' --a".4 'j . -pnqqgs, x -3112 .3 , ti , X s :gif i .. "1 if'..i, 51,4 5' N I . ff. pa , --3-.... -"' L A Q' ' isa Webb, senior, has always put his- as her favorite subject and Govern- t tied together with that. "I always forth sort of an extra effort. I always my homework and studied a lot ause I found it really interesting. I ly enjoyed the corruption in govern- It section, so doing it wasn't really lmnored wilh mel-il 3 hisioi-9 In order to win the World Histor award, Sophomore Dub Norwood com peted in a contest against other stu dents. "I entered the contest not mainl' for the award, but for the chance 'tt compete.' I felt I had learned a grea deal, so I didn't try to study really hart like a week before the contest, because it would be a contest to determine memorization ability rather than knowl- edge and understanding of the history of the world." Dub summed everything up by saying, "As they say, 'those who are ignorant toward history are destinec to relive it.' Whether this is true or not, I don't know and don't care to find out, at least not by example." RD SPA 'N ln... ip, 1 1 .af V5.1 y . honors 107 l Q '1 ' 'Mawr will I "df "' 2? .. Y p 3. at induslrial al-is 'll-1-.. f,fy' ' r ,. 'I rX fm-W 1 108 honors The experience of the challenge motivated Senior Pam Powell to suc- ceed in Distributive Education, iD.E.l. "l am motivated to take and accept chal- lenges. I won't do it halfway." Pam's manual on Free Enterprise won state competition, consisting of a 500-word essay, a display and exhibits, nine public speeches, and an outstanding activity. Pam worked at Palais Royal, changing from D.K.'s, for more experience in a larger store. Pam also had the additional duties of being President of D.E., com- menting "A good leader brings every- body else's ideas together to get the best solution." Neil McQueen used his talents in the lndustrial Arts area to make many useful items, including "speakers to put a fin- ishing touch on a 5750 stereo system. The speakers themselves cost me about S250." Neil, a junior, admitted he worked hard on all he built, but it really didn't seem like work to him because he really enjoyed doing it. He also designed a house in Architectural draft- ing and worked at Ken Wind Co. draft- ing oil tools. "I really tried to do my best because l'm considering becoming an Architectural Engineer and l'll most likely use this experience later on." business Lori Montgomery was enrolled three business courses and maintain' an "A" average in all three. "l plan pursue a career in accounting, ant thought it would be beneficial for me get the skills for an office situatil nowf' Lori, a senior, found the class and the skills she picked up to be fai easy. Accounting proved to be the mc beneficial for her "because it gave r an introductory insight of the bas accounting skills that I might use la on. I feel that I have gotten a lot out' these classes so that I may have a bet, chance at getting a good job in an offin this summer." l h .IL 57:32 "1 ..,-5-K i Dec got involved in Vocational Education IVOEJ because she it was a good opportunity to the area of business and find It a career which would help me in UIUFE years." She worked as a secre- for Dr. O. Scott Hume, M.D. Her d. COOF inator Mrs. johnson arranged honored wilh meril Lisa Kantoff had a well rounded back- ground of Homemaking and "did very good work in all these areas," com- mented Mrs. Cathy Carter, Homemak- ing teacher. Lisa, a senior, commented that she enjoyed taking these courses and sometimes used them at home by "cooking a lot of meals." Lisa also had a big involvement with F.H.A., being an officer of the club for three years. "I enjoyed doing the community service projects with the girls working together. The best part I thought was planning the banquets." Lisa plans to use her background and go into the interior design field. V. 0. 0. of things in her secretarial job. "I tran- scribed information on patient's charts from a cassette. I also did some book- keeping and filed insurance." Overall, Lisa, a senior, gained the experience and knowledge needed for her job from the classroom. "I enjoyed the work and it made me realize that Houston is really for her. Lisa did a variety Xu .s vi: XA great!" homemalzing 1 -4' .0. Both Sandra Wausen and Richard Reitz excelled in Physical Education, each enjoying certain aspects. Sandra, a sophomore, enjoyed the jogging pro- gram, saying "I could really see an improvement, like I was able to run two miles straight by the end of the pro- gram." Sandra couldn't be a part of other sports because she had a heavy course load and needed the time to study. Richard, a senior, enjoyed help- ing to coach the girl's basketball team "who beat the teacher's team by 24 points." Watching a lot of basketball and football games on television and at public events kept Richard busy, while Sandra followed the Oakland Raiders. honors 109 Keeping his eye onthe ball, Pitcher and First Baseman Craig lames stretches over home base to try and send one out ofthe ball park during the Waltrip game. 110 sports Sidelined by a hamstring, Kevin "Cat- fish" Pointer is attended by SBISD trainer Charlie Henry at the Alief Hast- ings game. Kevin, also a pole vaulter, scored a Spartan touchdown in that 49-7 victory. 4 Springing off the floor in order to a "oomph" to a bump, Stephanie Bross well as teammate Karen Brinkley, wel. protective knee pads. Although only in the second quar' the Spartans dominated Port-Nec Groves in the first game of the sea The Spartans went on to enjoy an un feated season and a state champi- ship. V.. Looking ahead, Robbie Hendricks pares to dribble down court in game of the junior varsity against Westchester. n sports the basics of running, Workouts and exercising were put an expanded use when Spartan ath- fs hit the playing field. he team effort took hold as varsity tball won the 17AAAA State Champi- ,hip. District titles went to both the nis team and the sophomore football tad, while varsity volleyball placed ond in district play. Individual efforts tennis team members Ellen Hopkins I Mary O'Rourke led to a state cham- nsip in girls'doubles. arsity basketball finished with an n season playing under a new coach with a predominantly junior team. teanwhile sophomore footballers Emed of state in '80 as they enjoyed -loss season. Although such records ,not happen for the other underclass Eds, the teams and coaches stuck the workouts on the basics that ld bring a championship season. 'wiched between two opponents, Lisa Brath over the two mile cross country route. rding to Tit Henderson, who also runs cross try, each school is responsible tor setting up own course. "One time we ran over a golf fe . . ."said Tit. the year was e t i u n wud' l 7' N Ni inggood use ofa time out during a e against the Memorial Mustangs, tans Bill Alford, Dave Woods, Mark Ben Langston, and Bill Purcell dis- strategy with Coaches Guy Barre lynn Funk. l Y ,au -6 ' '51 "KX ' 'Q Mm ... i.s...? W-.X .xg H x sports ill Reading the defensive line, Quarterback Mark Gabrisch C155 gives the ball to Full- back Kevin Adams f43l, as Senior Tony Kimmey 4681 and junior Chuck Thomas C731 throw clearing blocks to help advance the team to a comfortable 44-6 lead over the Madison Marlins. -I' ake a potent wishbone offense that rushed for 7060 yards and 554 points combined with a quick, powerful defense that gave up only 142 points, and the result is the Texas 4-A Cham- pionship team, boasting a season record of 15-0. The season began against the Indians from Port Neches Groves in a game that was, "influential in setting the pace for the rest of the season," according to Senior Kevin Adams. The three year starter at fullback said, "All 112 varsity football through the offseason, all we thought about was beating Port Neches. At the end of every prac- tice, someone would give a speech, and we'd all yell 'beat Port Neches' before we ran off the field." And on a hot, injury- laden night at Port Neches, the Spartans did just that, winning 30-28, solely on strong perform- ances by the defense and the offensive reserves. The competition a week later seemed even tougher, though, as the team had to face the LaPorte Bulldogs, then ranked number one in the Houston area and fifth in state. Houston area press praised LaPorte, saying it had one of the strongest offenses in the state. Head Coach Oscar Cripps concurred, comment "LaPorte was the biggest t our defense because they the most physical talent potential ability." The La offense never got a ch prove itself though, as the tans controlled the ball all n and glided to an easy 27-7 tory. In what had to be the pre-season anywhere in the the final game came aga Lamar Consolidated, ran eighth in the area by both Chronicle and the Post. The tangs, led by bluechip run back Ernest jackson, just not put anything together despite seven Spartan tt Stratford won 48-7, ama 41 lt-UU' 'Z 414 any' ng up the middle Senior Kevin ms 1435 picks up yardage in the ecoming game against Alief Hast The Spartans beat Hastings 48 6 to g their season record to 7 O Auf! we if vein, .i 6313.117 uvcwfftlllnivllgj Poli ft mer rites r 600 yards total offense. fter a spectacular pre-season wing the Spartans encoun- d only one difficult game ugh in a 14-6 defensive strug- against Spring Woods a team o led the Houston area in nsive statistics at the time. In first district game Stratford ated Elsik 42-O. In the games t followed the Spartans eated Spring Woods 14-6' morial 31-O' Alief Hastings 1Homecoming 5' Spring nch 34-6' and Northbrook the final game of the season inst arch-rival Westchester Spartans won easily 41-22 in a soaked game in which Sen- halfback Craig james rushed ern Imes the faces of Kerry Her- on 1595, jim Hugenard 1525, Greg son 155, and Chris jackson 1665 dur- a tense defensive struggle with g Woods, who allowed only 2 sec- quarter scores. ,tx . s , I if ...1 ' ' 1 101 ' .Sli 'TLfIZITIZLI.,l:LI:.f, LQJ , P ' ff l 3 1' 1" ln 4' 5' , F' 'i fl lf 1 l Q-ff' i' f 1: . I -.JJ -t..g,tJ c, m . 'i Ju, 0 i H , JL. ,, fin. 1 1 15. , f lf- i Q if fl Q1 - if - - ,J .t 1 . V 'K . l ' h fs li ,A V - I ll ,nf XX! fs if-,4 if-wx' ' te., .L ' , 1 ' uz:'zf:J::l1nw-aztec-nvt1f1:1:', -'T-5-ilfvvv-nv-:ln 1 . 1 I I . 1 . 1 ' 1 1 I I I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I . - Slipping down aftera first-half intercep- tion, Senior Chris Hayes 1715 bites hard on his mouthpiece in anticipation of being hit by the Ram defender. Despite 6 first-half offensive turnovers, the defense held Kashmere to 9 points. Executing the triple option against the Kashmere Rams, Quarterback Mark Gabrisch 1155 fakes a hand-off to Full- back Kevin Adams 1435, while Scott McLaughlin 1745 throws a protecting block. On Dec. 1, the Spartans glided past Kashmere 31-9. QX 35 1 -'- fk varsity football 113 'K F, XXX I A Q 3 fo 14,1 ' at ' S 1 X 3 we .f3 , -J ' 3 .. A , y,fLA:,',- 4 'g 1 1 FH 1 Q , 34 All-su. -V ---vi T-K' fl ,5 fs' Leaping into the air, Senior Split-end Ronnie Stukalin 173 pulls down a pass against Plano on Dec. 23, as Wildcat defenders look on helplessly. Catches like this earned Stukalin a place on the All-State team. Admiring the work of Senior Steve Han- zelka 1643, Seniors David DeBesse 1413, Bret Marquis 1613, Chris Hayes 1713, and Andy Paffett 1903 watch as LaPorte's Quarterback Ricky Byars 1113 is hauled to the ground. 114 varsity football Bounced high by Madison defenders on a punt return, Safety Greg lohnson 153, junior, holds tightly to the ball. On Nov. 24, in the bi-district playoff game, the Spartans defeated Madison 44-6, to advance to Regional Playoffs. for 280 yards against the Wild- cats, establishing a new District 17-4A rushing record of 1645 yards in asingle season. Winning district would seem enough for a team who had never won a district title in four years as a varsity ballclub, but they weren't about to stop there. The theme "State in '78" origi- nated two years ago when the then sophomore team went L+ v-V -- -A --vw -fY---- 4 ' . fi . rl . ,- I f, V, i fi if , f fx I , g.:-1 if .fp fq f 3 . ,t l 1 V 1 :J TQ 1? 313: UIQ 1.3 Q .1 ., ic. ,bs if tt.. tt mt, S ,, .eff ,4 ri in 5- A-. W7'QW3:li1f7'i sf' WFP W1 L. '-if Q.,,i4 :J si 1 'w 1. ts su. Ks, if X. Wg J' gi T z o ,H J iff fn iff: 'gint 11 ,'fl'f' CD 1 li i i, if fi ll!! .111 G., Q l V'giiii'i i Ili, "TZl fZtT.4iIl ened the next year when a ji ior-laced varsity went 8-2. "T sophomore players mentally s team goal to win the state ch pionship," explained Co Cripps. Playing in the Astrodome the first time, before a crowd over 14,000, the Spartans rusl for 494 yards and destroyed M ison 44-6. 1 In the regional play-off gar the team suffered through first half fumbles, but still m aged a 31-9 victory over lege ary Kashmere to deserve number one area rating they h- all year. The quarterfinal game proi, to be especially interest because it was to be pla against LaPorte, who the had previously demolis pre-season play, 27-7. The week before the game, papers were covered with st on how LaPorte was looki revenge, and how they ready for the Spartans this undefeated and was strength- around. lt turned out that 1 .-Q ' I if Safely into the end-zone, l-lalfback Craig Iames 1321 signals another touchdown scored on Winston Churchill in the semi-final playoff game. Also in the endzone, teammates Robert King 18-ll, Chuck Thomas 1733, and Ronnie Stuka- lin 175 display their joy. Reaching for the ball, after one of Strat- ford's first-half fumbles is Senior Kevin Adams 143l. Adams fell short on the attempt and the ball was recovered by Kashmere's Stanley C-odine 1321, in the P Deci Regional playoff game. 'C Bulldogs were not as prepared as they thought they vvould be. Craig james, on the opening play of the ballgame, ran up the mid- dle 80 yards for a touchdovvn. The tempo of the game was set and Stratford won easily, 36-14. The semi-finals had the varsity paired with San Antonio Church- ill, a team that vvas also unde- feated after13 games. The Char- gers boasted a big defense vvhile Stratford boasted a big offense. ln a perfect, almost error-free game, Stratford leveled Churchill, 24-7, and Craig james broke the state record for most yards varsity football TTS M ri Tff ,""v.-fvmzl Efffqp' ,'f3Q . Q. wt A . . A .li . A .-Q1 Lasse' J :WN rushed by a 4-A ball carrier in a single season. So far, the team had come through the playoffs in a manner many had never seen, at least not since the early 1950's with some of the Abilene teams. Most sportswriters were talking about the Spartans being the best high school team ever and having the strongest offense ever. In the state finals game, Plano the defending state champion, was the opponent. Plano was one of those teams who always got lucky. ln an earlier round of the play-offs, they tied Tyler-john Tyler. They tied on penetrations and advanced on first downs, 18- 17. In the semi-final game against 'lt's something we've worked for -- for 4 years, 9 months a year! Odessa Permian, they won 6-3 by virtue of two field goals. Obvi- ously overpowered, they were hoping for miracles like that against Stratford. No miracles were to come their way. The final score was 29-13, and the Spartans had captured the state champi- onship. In five playoff games, the Spar- tans maintained at least a 16 point winning margin. The offense set records for the most yards gained taveraging 471 yards per gamej, the most points scored taveraging 34 points per gamej, and Craig james broke the alltime full-season rushing record, finishing the season with 2415 yards and a 10 yard per carry rushing average. The Spartans, which had in previous years only placed one or two players as All-District, domi- nated the team, as well as the All- Greater Houston Team, and five 116 varsity football -5' mr' Ji!! W' I U 'wi' . -1-rf' -...qnnw 'W' players, Seniors Craig james, run- ning back, punter, first team, jim May, tackle, first team, Ronnie Stukalin, split end, second team, Bubba Mattinson, linebacker, second team, and Wayne Har- pole, tackle, second team, all made All-State. How does it feel to win a state championship? "Magnificent," said Senior Wayne Harpold. "We've reached the mountain- top." "lt's the greatest feeling l've ever had in my life," added Craig james. Said Robert King, a senior tight-end, "lt's something we worked for for 4 years, 9 months a year, and it's a wonderful feel- Sava .-. Blue Chi Running Back Cra t32j rids himself of a LaPorte t on the way to the goal line in the meeting between the two teams. racked up 210 yards on only 15 in the 27-7 Spartan victory. ing." For many of the players, were regrets about it all bei over with. Senior Safety Serafino said, "lt leaves kind an empty feeling inside of when you're not playing f anymore. lt's a great fee win and all, but you get m emotions when you know you'll never play football each other again." Many Chuck's feelings. a handoff to Halfback Craig Quarterback Mark Gabrisch closely as the Madison in. The Spartans rushed yards to demolish the Marlins 44-6. through the air, Noseman Chris 1711 delivers a crushing hit to s Michael Charles 1211, as David DeBesse 1411, Andy 1901, and Mark Lundquist 1601, to help out. On the sidelines, Safety Chuck Serafino 1201 and Head Coach Oscar Cripps take a break during the Lamar Consolidated game, a 48-6 Spartan victory. Holdingm off a crowd of LaPorte defend- ers, Tig t-end Robert King 1841 clears a path in the Regional playoff game, as the Spartans beat the Bulldogs 36-14. li 1 If varsity football 117 n the hadow s . as-as "'7 ki, , Q, . 3. Keeping in stride with the rest of the football program the junior varsity continued its ways by wind- ing up the season with a respectable 6-4 record. The junior varsity was coached by Richard Taylor and Guy Stafford. Unlike other years, the junior varsity was made up of all juniors this sea- son. This team was, however, caught between two good teams, which somewhat affected them. "They both deserved the honors they received, but as far as I'm concerned our turn will come next year when we win district," remarked junior john McGuire. For the junior varsity the season was a successful team effort. The team won 5 of its first 6 games and were contenders for the title for most of the year, but dropped three crucial games late in the year. Overall they played fairly consist- ent football, but actually developed more in practice because they had to go up against the varsity in prac- tice. Coach Stafford commented, "This season was a team effort and they were all working together for a common goal. Going up against the varsity helped them become better ballplayersf' The team accomplished a lot this season which will help them become better next year when they become the varsity team. "Keeping 118 junior varsity football A hand off from junior Varsity back Torn Yelich t7j, to junior jones results in a gain of yardage Westchester. Head to head, the junior Varsity lines up against Westchester. The cats won the game, and the IV fin the season with a 6-4 record. we team together was the hardest tart," said Les Asel, "We had a lot of unity and good coaching." a good attitude towards and their goals, the jun- varsity finished positively despite average season. With Gi Cutting hard, 1441 Sophomore Barry Bittner executes an option to the left in the Alief-Elsik game. The Sophomores defeated the Rams 49-0, and finished the season with a 10-0 record and the DistrictChampionship. , .-Q -- ,ISL 6:-. A I , I 1 A ' f 'ku 'S . . -rf 9 di -1-5-wvgg W, ,M NA ,, 1,. uv. ws, Q W 1 l l ?7, 5 sis- tf V. sg. ' :rn-H.. -mis-1,1 A s ,M +1 . X. . .s..,,,W,,.,- WE. . H. i is s., 1. s ' 6 ,fi X sw i" J ,- J 2. Q t up . .. I .iwiaxx QV .1 W A gvtgg Wjg tttt . g, . me k .3 , , -lr-.Va A. 'G -5 . K is . , ,pta wi . W he up and com 'n F or the Spartan football program the sophomore year has always en a successful one, with this m being no exception. Under the dership of Coaches Bill Garrison d Mark Gilbreath, the sopho- res swept through their schedule ing undefeated and posting a per- t1O-0 record. For the past three years, Sopho- re teams have captured the dis- ct with a total of 28 wins and just o losses. This team was perhaps re impressive than the other two sophomore teams. HI think they stack up pretty close to the varsity," 'I think they stack up pretty close to the varsity! commented Bill Garrison, referring to the varsity's undefeated sopho- more season. Using a combination of team quickness and team effort the soph- omores had little problem winning the district title. During their unde- feated season, the sophomores compiled incredible team statistics. Offensively the sophomores aver- aged 28 points a game, with the closest margin of victory being 8 points, Perhaps the most impressive statistics were compiled on the sophomore football 119 defense. The defense limited the opponents to only 21 points, or an average of two per game. For the first seven games their opponents were held scoreless and at the end of seven games, the sophomores had outscored their opponents 236- 0. One reason for their success offers Garrison was, "Their willing- ness to work and not be second best." The sophomores' first game was against Alvin and they made quick work of this team by rolling to a 33-0 victory. This was the start of their incredible streak. The final two non-district games were against LaPorte and Lamar Consolidated, where the sopho- mores won 34-0 and 25-0. The sophomores district season started with a 49-0 crushing of Alief Elsik. This was the offense's best of the season. They followed with con- secutive shutout victories over Spring Woods, Memorial, and Alief Hastings. Spring Branch became the first team to score upon the talented sophomore defense, but seven Q points was not enough to win as Spring Branch fell victim to the sophomores 20-7. The season was closed out with victories over Northbrook and Westchester, thus capturing a third sophomore title..Coach Gilbreath's impression of the team was, "that they knew what it took to win." Through the uprights sails the ball Sophomore Barry Bittner C445 tacks the extra point, in the Westches game on Nov. 15. l l N. Three years ago another sophom team was looking forward to senior year, and maybe this tea senior year will be just as successl l From the heyinn 'ng 120 sophomore football Ending what looked like a mal season, both the fresh A and B football finished with records, and some valuable exp ences. Their freshman football sea provided some insight accordin many members. Tight-End Ra Smolen lA teaml, commented, " learned to be competitive, to hard, and that it takes a lot of s to win." Playing high school football w new experience for the whole te "lt was a lot different with pe watching us play. lt made us tr work harder," explained Defen End Glenn Ward CA teaml. In the first game of the season, A-team fell to Sam Rayburn, and lost to LaPorte 6-44, the foll ing week. The third game ended 14-T2 victory over Lamar Con dated, During the rest of the season games went as follows: Alief Elsi 3, Spring Woods, 18-24, Memo 6-12, ,Alief Hastings, 8-16, Sp Branch, 0-24, Northbrook, 6-22, Westchester, 8-20. Holding tight to the ball, Half Randy Doughty 1321 struggles ag the Hastings defense on Oct. 27. Spartans won the game 7-6. 'lt was a lot different with ueople watching us pIay.' Falling to Cypress Creek the first me of the season, O-8, the B-team lst the next four games: LaPorte, 6- 5 Lamar Consolidated, 0-20, Alief ik, O-20, and Spring Woods, 6-16, he B-team rallied to beat Memo- i 8-O, and Alief Hastings 8-6, but t the last three games: Spring nch, 8-20, Northbrook, 6-7, and stchester,6-12. espite disappointing records, a sitivefeeling about the season ained. "I wish we had a better ord, but I think the team has tured, and we're going to try der next year, " said Randy. aping two tackles, Freshman Randy ughty C325 picks up a few yards inst Alief Hastings. On the strength Doughty touchdown, the Spartans n 7-6. der the careful eye of the referee, the shman B-team runs the option inst Alief Hastings. Both freshman ms finished the season with 2-8 ords. -sw, freshman footbali 121 , .qu - . 'N 7 W' ' 'nfl' ,yEe-?Eijs::,?'if- E- i ' Fr fr:,faVitla,.w H '.1.,a,-- 9,51 Fay A1- Stopping a Wildcat drive, Senior Bob Moran C321 traps the ball in a defensive maneuver against Westchester in the first round of district play. a nd runnin plagued by injuries, inexperi- ence, and inconsistent ball handling, the varsity basketball team managed to overcome a poor rating in pre-season polls and completed a grueling 31- game schedule with a respecta- ble ll-ZO record. With only three returning start- ers, lunior Ben Langston, and Seniors Bob Moran and lim Car- nett, the team lacked valuable varsity experience. ill x arsity basketball Receiving a coach from Mem- orial, Cuy Barre, also forced the players to adjust and adapt to changes. "It was a tough trans- ition, but Coach Barre tried to do the same things Coach Kroll did last year. Coach Barre pushed us a little harder thoughf' explained Senior lim Garnett. Ernphasizing the basics trebounding, shooting, passing, and dribblingj, as in previous years, Coach Barre also stressed In front of the goal, lunior Ben 1401 executes a finger-roll layup i Coliseum Classic, against the Cardinals. the importance of training conditioning. lim explained, ran two to three miles a day ing spring training, After all we were in really good shape. Changing game strategy, Varsity began running a full-c press, in which every player ered the length of the court ing the entire game. Considered a slow team adoption of the full-court was unusual. "For a slow t 1 , x .4 .....r,, x ,,, W. really pressed well. We yed as a unit, it was good m basketball," commented ach Barre. ovember 15, in the first game the season, the team whizzed st Robert E. Lee, 52-42. Two 'For a slow team we really pressed well' s later led by lunior Ben Lang- n with 20 points, they beat ar Creek, 50-45. urther into the season in the liseum Classic, the Spartans tdistanced the Bellaire Cardi- s, 62-56, and advanced to the cond round of competition ere they fell to Klein, 58-72. Competing in the Nederland urnament in Beaumont, the m captured a semi-final play- spot by consecutive overtime '49 t ,- 4 'T' . 7 x 'Q . 5. f ' ' fx N 1'i'tf" -qafg ' . ' 9 f,-li-'il-, 't it-f,'.'lE'5 - 9'4" ' L.. Goini up for a layup against Spring Branc ,lunior Mark Selz l50l adds two as Forward Ben Langston l40l awaits a possible rebound. The Spartans edged past the Bears 41-40, points, wins against Beaumont Herbert, 67-63, and Beaumont Lincoln, 46- 45. Finally overpowered by Sils- bee, 67-88, and Beaumont South Park, 60-64, the Varsity took third place in the Nederland Tourna- ment. Finishing pre-district play 8-9, the team played good consistent basketball, with lunior Ben Lang- ston the leading scorer, averaging T8 points a game. December 19 the team faced Alief Hastings in the start of first- round district competition. Tied at 40 at the end of the third quar- ter, Hastings scored T7 points in the fourth, and slipped past the Spartans, 57-52. In the second round of district play, Senior lim Garnett l44l tips off against Northbrook. lim said, "They had a good team," adding, "three of their guys were 6,7,,.,, i 'llilfil Blocking a shot by Westchester's Ricky Hosto, is lunior Bobby O'Brien l22l, as Post Mark Selz C503 waits for the rebound. i l varsity basketball 123 Down the court . Ending the first round of dis- trict competition against West- chester, the Spartans scored 26 points in the fourth period, but tlge Wildcats still triumphed, 57- 4 . Commenting on the first- round district record of 3-4, Coach Barre said, "For such a tt, Setting up the offense, Senior Bob Moran 1325 looks for an open receiver so he can pass the bail. Moran, a guard, considers "team unity" a strong point of theteam. T24 varsity basketball young, inexperienced team it's a credit that they played as well as they did." ln the second round of district play the Varsity lost every game and finished 0-7. "We'd have been better off without the sec- ond half of district. We let down a little because we knew vve 'lt's a credit that they played as well as they did! ..--- 5' v-bn , 'S Y Q1- llb-..,, , ' 1 F u .lb f ' K 'ir . . ,W 1 - 'fir ' 'Q didn't have a chance. It was he to get psyched up for game explained lim. The Spartans finished the sl son ll-20, and junior Ben Lar ston finished as the fourth-lea ing scorer in district, making t All-District Team. junior Bob O'Brien earned a place on ti second All-District team. 4 Coach Barre emphasized t closeness of the games sayir "The average margin in a lc game was 6Vz points, while it v Leaving the floor, junior Ben Langsl 1403 takes a jump shot from the f line, in the Coliseum Classic against Cardinals from Bellaire. T sqs WM-- 5 f n!-,,...- M -Q. ,2 'V ,Fw C ,sei An even break In the past, after a year of freshman basketball, players were expected to play lunior Var- sity ball. Because ot' over-crowd- ing, many boys spent most of the season on the bench, substitut- ing occasionally in games, Things have changed. Composed of 10 sophomores, the sophomore basketball team played an 8-game schedule inde- pendent ofthe other Stratford teams. Coached by Mr. Lynn Funk and Guy Barre, the sopho- mores played teams both within and outside ot the district, and compiled a 5-3 season record. "We had several guys who didn't get to play a lot on INQ, so we created a sophomore team so they could get in some playing 2 wi - ,- if Sitting patiently, junior Bill Alford lis- tens as Coach Funk explains the junior varsity offense, Accustomed to varsity play, Bill commented, "I really didn't know what was going on." 'The main thing was just to have a good time! time," explained Coach Barre. The creation of a sophomore team brought with it the assur- ance of an experienced lunior Varsity the following year. Coach Barre explained the for- mation ot the team by saying, "They're great kids and they would rather be playing some- where than sitting down." l-le added, "The main thing was just to have a good time." sophomore basketball T17 QQ N venture If , I W. I , xxx 5 , ,, I, EAW!! ' S X'--.xnxx .N flaw-' - xkkx M 128 freshman basketball -g lil' Xxwgx .Xi A n average season marked freshmen's venture into h school basketball. With a record, Coach Saenz fel freshman basketball team good season. Practices, which began i tember, consisted of break break zone offense, agility and other things. The team ticed during fifth period and an hour after school each throughout the season. Fr player Bob Briscow explai that during practices, "scri ing was the most enjoyable helpful, it shows you what need to work on." All their home games played in the school gyn except for a tournament Christmas which was held in coliseum. Although they lost their game against HISD lohnston, Looking around, Freshman Al Sarria looks for someone to pass the ball up the offense. Al was the le scorer on the Freshman team. 'ling a time out, Coach George Saenz es advice to Freshmen Tom Gabriel- , Russ Hart, Bob Briscoe and Mark ison. According to Mark, "He'd call a 'e out when we started messing up, l he'd tell us not to shoot from 15 tout." B m agreed they played a good ne and only lost by six points. huring the games, the boys re encouraged and coached Coach George Saenz. Accord- to the team's leading scorer, arria, "When we were nerv- he'd calm us down and he'd ourage us when we were ind." "I would tell them how adjust to the other team's nse and defense" explained ch Saenz. he two favorite games ording to the players were the morial and Westchester The last West- chester game was the best.' es. Bob Briscoe explained the orial game by saying, "Dur- the first three quarters we got ind by about 20. ln the 4th we a fantastic come-back to hin 2 points, but unfortu- ly lost by 4." Al Sarria said twinning their first game inst Westchester "was a big lI." B teamer lim Root com- ted, "The last Westchester e was the best. We had ten them before and wanted eat them twice." lthough the game of basket- appears simple when watch- some of the players, AI Sarria lained, "lt takes a lot of work. really have to want to go out e and play. It takes a lot of rminationf' ith a record that was only age, the team agreed it has for improvement. Bob Bris- stated, "We have got great ential for years to come. I k we'Il have a great team in Q-4 Taking the ball down the court, Fresh- man Al Sarria l43J attempts to outdrib- ble the opposing player. Coach George Saenz commented, "Al was one of my starters and played a pretty decent game of basketball." y ,I g n Z -f . ur. I2 v i Blocked by two opposing players, Fresh- man Peter Kosmoski attempts a much practiced jump shot. Peter enjoyed playing basketball because he "liked the teamwork and the way we all played together." freshman basketball 129 ethacks , retu . Teamwork the key, as Senior Rosemary Struffolino f2Zj, covered by junior jen- nifer Williford fi3j spikes the ball to Westchester in the district play-off, After a hesitant start in district competition Sept. 7, and medi- ocre play in three tournaments, var- sity volleyball took a crucial turn and finished the season in the district play-offs. "It really surprised me to find us in the play-offs, since we were com- ing into the season with a new coach. I thought we would be stuck somewhere in the middle instead of coming out on top," said Rosemary Struffolino, senior. "There wasn't any one thing that really motivated us to put our minds to winning and achieve the play-off berth," added Senior Rachel Hill. "We just decided that this was it, and we were going to make it." The first two weeks of practice, before the initial scrimmage, were somewhat hampered by the facts that the volleyball program had two new coaches, Mrs. NeVada Brim- berry, varsity, and Mrs. Karen Mar- tin, junior varsity, and the fact that tryouts were held for all three teams, since the previous coaches had not already chosen varsity and junior varsity members. In addition, these delayed tryouts shortened the necessary pre-season period in which the individual teams established an effective line- Waiting for the serve, junior Tatiana Fri- erson U75 keeps her eye on the oppo- nents. up and rotation, which led to deciding factor, teamwork. "l'm the fourth coach that tr girls have had, and it was not I the other coaches were bad. lt's that they had different philosopl than I do. It was hard for the girl play as a team for me, because! 'lt was hard fo. the girls to plaj as a team for, me.' W just hadn't gotten to know el other that well," commented Col Brimberry. Before district play, varsity parl pated in two tournaments, the C Creek Tournament and the Sp Branch Tournament. Although el inated from both tournaments Lamar Consolidated, the team itself on the winning side of bracket in both. During the first half of di play, the Spartans obtained a d -l-3 record, losing to Westc Alief Hastings, and Memorial. ju jennifer Williford summed up problem by saying, "We doomed with inconsistency. 130 varsity volleyball g ting for the district title, Senior Ste- anie Bross 4243 spikes the ball to stchester. The Spartans fell to the ldcats, and finished second in district petition. er played real well or we didnt" the Cy-Fair tournament, the team s plagued with inconsistent play, lost during the second round of consolation competition. eginning the second round of trict play, the Varsity suffered a eat by Alief Elsik, which proved e a turning point for the team. We were just beating ourselves, everybody started to think 'win', 'l the team came together, and 1 just on the court. All we had to ,was beat Westchester, and we 'ld beat anyone," explained emary. 'ln the Westchester match, each us had one game, and the final ne came down to the wire," con- .ied Rosemary. "We were losing, , we had their star spiker on the ck row and someone served put four or five balls to her, they Jldn't handle them, and they lost iir confidence and unity, and we Esqueaked by." hus the Varsity ended the sec- d round as the champions, and ned a play-off berth with West- ?ster, the first-half winners. How- er, the third match with West- ster ended in defeat, Rosemary orated, "We choked. During the - Ck I. ,.,. L. .. first game we had a good margin, and we slacked off. We were lucky to win that game. Then, I think we became intimidated by the crowd and the opposing players, and we began to play cautiously instead of with confidence and power, Since we had never been in this situation, it just became overbearing, and Westchester, with the two previous district crowns, became alert and dominated the rest of the match." The Varsity finished the season Nov. 14 with a TO-4 district record, and three members were named to the All-District team. Elected by the other district team coaches, the girls were: Seniors Stephanie Bross and Rosemary Struffolino, and junior lenniferWilliford, """"""" 14-fwfr W,.'vewnum.,.:..,.w.,.,,g K as 3 :fix Q - .,..,f..-.. - if From the back line, junior lennifer Wil- liford 1135 takes the first hit on the return ofserve. Vaf5lYY volleyball 131 Sha en ' g skill Although inexperienced, junior varsity volleyball team ended a succ esslul season with an 8-6 record and was ranked third in district competition. Mrs. Karen Martin, iv. coach said, "Most of our games were really close, and we usually tended to lose them. One of the reasons was hecause of inexperience. Four ofour girls didn't play ball last year, and we had one starting freshman, lanis 'Everyone was devoted, wanted to win, and worked hard! Sloan." Sophomore Leslie Mathias com- mented, "VVe had a lot of close games and I would get so nervous, but I thought the season was fun and it was much hetter than goofing off in P.E." Sophomore Lisa Sims remarked, "Everybody was devoted, wanted to 132 iv volleyball Waiting for the ball, Sophomore Yasul Shimizu 173 gets in position. "I enj- volleyball. There's a good team, a gofl coach, and a lot of fun," explain Yasuko. i Sitting on the sidelines, LV. Volleyb Coac Karen Martin watches the gi play. She commented, "I remind thi to think about what they're doing, v leyball takes a lot of concentration." vyin, and really worked hard to achieve the success we had." Although Mrs. NeVada Brimberry and Mrs. Martin did not place as much emphasis on rolls and dives as previous coaches, Leslie Mathias commented that, "lf we missed something like a serve, we had to run laps around the gym, which was hard, but I guess it helped us to become more accurate." Participating in two tournaments, Santa Fe and Spring Branch, the j.v. won second place in the Santa Fe Trying to block a spike, Sophom Linda Schucholeb C213 is backed up Yasuko Shimizu 173, and Donna Slo 1157. In this end-of-the-season ment, the l.V. captured second place. tournament, and tvvo members the team, Sophomore Yasuko Shi izu and Freshman lanis Sloan we named to the All-Tournament tear i ding basics by steady practice in r transition from junior to high school volleyball, freshman volleyballers ,fin- theif season with an 11-11 ng on this transition ,Freshman Autumn Landry 'We worked harder, and aches emphasized using correct basic skills and ng them. It is quite differ- in junior high because the aches don't understand the , 'The coaches imphasized using he correct basic . skills! asic techniques as well as Mrs. eVada Brimberry and Mrs. aren Martin. In junior high vol- iyball, we mainly just goofed 'oundf' Coach Martin commented, Ne had a real good group of irls, but we had to adapt them I the game that Stratford plays!! The season, however, was not wtirely devoted to work, as the arsity team members initiated ie freshman girls. The "initia- n" consisted of dressing the Taking a break, Coach Nevada Brim- berry and Freshman Kim Kent 121, Alli- son Kantoff, and Pam Mathews freshen up and discuss strategy. girls up, and taking them to breakfast. "We decided to have some fun, and it helped us to get to know the freshmen, since we hardly ever talked to them during practice," explained Senior Rose- mary Struffilino. Autumn added, "We had trou- ble playing together, expecially since we were all new to each other. In the last Northbrook game, we really pulled together and won with a common effort." During a time out, Coach Karen Martin shows statistics to Sophomore Linda Suchelob and lunior Donna Sloan 1151. il Getting ready for a set, Freshman Alli- son Kantoff f40j keeps her eye on the server. "I was really getting into the game, concentrating really hard," com- mented Allison. freshman volleyball 133 S tratford not only boasted the number one football team in the state of Texas, but also bragged about another state championship title in the sport of tennis. The doubles team composed of Seniors Ellen Hopkins and Mary O'Rourke clinched the state title in girls' doubles. "At first Ellen and I could not believe that it finally hap- pened. We worked for it for a year and a halff' said Mary. "We played every day for a couple of hours. Two weeks before, we had matches lined up every day in addition to our vari- ous drills and lessons," continued Mary. The girls won the state title by defeating Memorial High School's Mary Giammalva and Lynn Daniels 6-4 and 7-6. Another high point of the season occurred when the girls' tennis team defeated Memorial to win the dis- trict title. "lt felt so wonderful to be a part of the district championship team," said Coach Mary Stephens. "We played in 30 dual meets and 8 tournaments, but the best match this year was when we beat Memo- rial and won district," claimed Mrs. Stephens. pg Y all E V 4 ill - oif- W Getting down low, lunior Bruce Laborde concentrates on returning the ball. Bruce has played tennis for three and a half years. 134 tennis eqnis wings tn According to Coach Stephens, practice ran every day after school from Nov. 1 to April 4. "Of course the ones that made it to Regionals had to practice even more," said Mrs. Stephens. Regional qualifiers included Seniors Ellen Hopkins, Mary O'Rourke, Lorraine Peterson, and Sophomores LeAnne Givens and Fred Ciradin. The tennis team attended 3 out- of-town tournaments in Austin, San Antonio and Corpus Christi. "The competition was harder and there were better matches," said Sopho- more Sharon Nall. "In Corpus Christi the kids housed in the homes of the King High School students and made a lot of new friends," said Mrs. Stephens. ' Bruce Laborde, a tennis player for three and a half years, plays tennis for its competitiveness. "I like the one-on-one aspect of tennis as opposed to a team sport. You're out there playing for yourself, but when you win, you gain points for the team and that's what really feels good," summed up Bruce. Ti. ? z . " f tt, ii fx . . fy-f , , L xl ,stat tla s .r Q- ,. 4" f L f .fi A tennis player for 5 years lunior Pugh executes his serve. Bill that "tennis is a challenge and thing to work at." State champion Mary O'R0urke the ball with a hard forehand. comments, "Winning the state onship was something that Ellen worked at for a year and a half." State Champion in girls' doubles, I Ellen Hopkins, follows through with winning forehand. I 1- . t t -' 1 Z f, "Mtv-fl' Wy, r N Q Q15 x --0. P' quam: . ifiatti' 'NK-. . . . . . Using s lit second trmlng, junior Andy Scgroth serves the ball to lunior ' A Bruce Laborde during an afternoon practice. Playing net, lunior Bill Pugh awaits the next ball at an after school practice ses- sion. ui' Lal ..,,, ff! Perfecting his serve, lunior Bruce Laborde warms up before a tennis match. "I like to play tennis because it's very competitive," expressed Bruce. A sign of congratulations was put up on the third floor honoring the girls' state doubles champions, Ellen Hopkins and Mary O'Rourke. ' tennis 135 eeiny off ...... oung and inexperienced, the golf Yteam approached the season hoping to do well in tournaments and gain experience. According to Coach Lynn Funk, inexperience was a big factor in the team's play, yet they managed to do well in several tournaments and finish fourth in the district tournament. The golf season started at the beginning of the second quarter and ran through the first week in April. I ,. ,GMS The team met at Memorial Park every Tuesday and Thursday, but because they started late in the day, they could only play 9 holes. Using the ladder system, a player chal- lenged the person in front of him, so competition was tough in practice. At the same time, the scores from these challenging rounds were taken and averaged in with the play- ers season total. At the end of the qualifying week, Coach Funk took With a high follow-through, junior Mark McClelland arches a 7-iron towards the pin. Mark joined the team 136 golf midway through the season, but still qualified for several tournaments. the top five averages to the tourn ments, regardless of if the play won or lost. According to Fun "There has to be a way to rate co sistency and by taking the 18 ho averages you get the most consi: ent and the best players at the san time." The players seem to feel tl same way, "lt was really the on way he could do it because he ha to take the best averages," said lui ior Mike Moorman. The team competed in eight tot naments and did well in most them. Coach Funk commented, "IN top five of Mark Cunningham, Ro ert Wells, Milton Howard, To Elliot, and Mark Rumscheict d extremely well all year." ln t Westchester Tournament the te finished sixth out of 30 teams and the Cy-Fair Tournament, with sor of the best teams in the state cor peting, the golfers finished a stroi sixth out of 30 teams. For the pla "lt gave me a chance to compete again other schools' ers, competing in the tourname was the highlight of the season. gave me a chance to comp against all the other schools," stat junior Milton Howard. April 2 and 3, the district tour ment was held at Bear Creek's M ter Course with the top ten play from each school competing. T tournament actually ran over t third day because of bad weat Rain fell for most of the first t days, making the scores high About three-fourths of the field f ished play before the round called off because of lightning. second day proved to be much I the first with torrential rains most the day. Once again, play halted, this time with only ab one-third of the field having f ished play. A third day was nee to finish the tournament as W chester swept both the individ and team titles just beating Memorial, while the Spartan golf took fourth place out of eight tea Senior Mark Cunningham was awarded the Most Valuable Player of the team because of "his consist- ency and leadership qualities," said Coach Funk. The team is looking forward to next year when they will have ten players returning, six of them letter- men. "Right now we have the nucleus for a good team next year," said Funk. Iunior Mark Rumscheidt prepares him- self for his next shot during a practice round at the Spring Branch Golf Center. Late in the season the team switched from Memorial Park to the Spring Branch Golf Center as their practice site. One of the only two seniors on the team, jeff Flinn tries to qualify for a tournament at Memorial Park. Accord- ing to leff, the lowest five averages went to the tournaments. Iunior Milt Howard gets ready to send a 5-iron to the green. Milton held down the number three position on the ladder for most of the year. Iunior Mike Moorman ets ready to accelerate through the iall during a practice session. Mike improved greatly during the year and qualified for enough tournaments to earn a letter. golf 137 eiyhts add spee Why would a person give up his or her afternoon every day after school and face a grueling work out in a pool? "l've been swimming since I was very young. I like the fact that it's an individ- ual sport, and being in cool water instead of out in the hot sun," answered Senior Craig Breslau. Unlike previous years, the team held only two early morning work outs in the water. They opted instead to arrive at school by 6:30 every Monday, Wednes- day and Friday mornings through December to work out with weights. "There is no doubt that weight train- ing was beneficial in varying degrees to every swimmer who participated," stated Coach Bill Kennedy. In agree- Taking a breath, Senior Craig Breslau nears the end of practice as he works on his butterfly stroke. Craig was one of three 4-year lettermen on the team. Qu" -I 'Y J . 'i ,, ff. :P '- If-L - ,. 1? ' 3- ,Q ment Senior Craig Breslau commented, "lt made me stronger and helped me swim faster." Getting in the water for the first time, in October, the team alternated work outs between the Spring Branch Natato- rium, and both the outdoor and indoor pools at the Dad's Club. According to Senior Kristy Wright, an average work out consisted of a warmup, swimming 500 Q20 lapsj or T000 Q40 lapsj yards in each stroke. The warmup was followed by a series of drills for about an hour, and then a V f V. .,- - ,.-.if fggagfi 13:6 ,ww -cs, M, -'3znt,.--rw., N . 'R A , if ,.-fy "7 A' .f4xt7"-m,t I 12-NP' 2.1114 .5 '- 'Q .. During an afterschool workout, lun Patrice Sullivan practices the bacl stroke. "We usually had a lot of fun them," said Patrice, commenting workouts after school. warmdown, consisting of 500 each stroke at a slow pace. workouts lasted about an hour half, and we worked every Saturday all holidays," explained Coach "This year we had the best ' Stratford's history," stated Coach nedy, adding, "we had .some c -wb' ' S.- JA - ' "'-f" "" 4 , win ' ' .. . A , ,S , . i ,gif ' - .,.-rr .,. ,..- ,,4"'?P"" . 'f ft ,1.wa,rJr4zf ' ' Va-2i3,?-E?.ZiigQif5?Q.4,wtg: ' g K .. fr' -fl ,. zlyasup '?e7'f"t .a-. Y ' L-+f,L"' -- V.-Q ' .. ltsjkjlaa-1 + -,W - , .-. ,A ,pw - -J t gras. a . W t - -'M-W ' -',.y"-1, w.'g"1 , wa. ay h -. , , gt-'it-if?-1 '-,,:'iL 'f' , I. , .3-.Mfg-1' ' 1 f ' " ch j55"'w':..a':"5,":1fi'f tt-.L f "1"-,"2 1 ' 'if' 'lrlfl 53' f::E'i:fQ25" Q . ., t V ., - -sf 53.15 -K W - 1, - . gf ew 1,3-'sg far.,- J T . 1 Nsvvvwzif ' in Q - Bit: ,, "i 'V' Pl' 3? - 5' ' A.- , .T 1 at I, . ,Whse-Q. Q.-agar-31 , .. cang,i...g:---:- -- " 'L .': 3--E'rq5yig.. , , :LJ--f"gv7'fl-,y V+'-grs-J 13.5,--C Y :.'- Q 44-, '. f -, fr -Q--3'-. 9-wry. . . ' ' f -K4-.1'14'L.2:i: fg-me 4 Q' 'Q'-J' A. . ggsarfdr-'x..q, V559-Q11 -35 N -- .9 .- -f'.s1g5+ 5 s-,:Q5Qg. N 1.-.5 .- .g p--so--V-., l I 1 . . Xt. 'V , .ral 1 T., '- th -'-,.,:.- hx -Q. . sl' Y? s '-' .,,:',,E A , 38 V 3-sw, ,L V. ,OK -3' 'V',n ': l swimmi . , A ...Q --A' -- '- -f.-4 1- 1-54 t r - -, 'JSM T.. -,p-:.,,,3,.3'f, :bat-6-::'9N N- .h h I if-vit-, - A D . V . ,,.,-:si-, ,, t -- 3-1 ---u . ' , 1 - r.- ' , .--- .4 ' 3- M' - .--l -fr-3--,.i"."g,' i'1.,jC,.H,w"',,, fi ff-, 2, . - 1' '-TQ Vt .- ' - , -Q I - ..z1"mf.-Lf . " 3 " ' , gg- , 1: 'N A . 5' k 'f if A. 'Jigs-g74,,.. A ww cxlgff 75' " V flaw-1 h 1.. 'We had some I outstanding , swimmers! swimmers." Notable among these e Freshman Patty Haring and Sopho- e Ricky May, juniors Matt Nicola, Tracey Taylor. few Stratford Swimmers also quali- for the TISCA Meet, a state meet 74 teams competing. These were: swimmers from both medley relays, ilyn MacDonald in the 50 yard frees- , and junior Tracey Taylor in the 50 '100 yard freestyle. he diving team was composed of ye girls, Lynn Loving, Diane Coats, Whitney Lamb teamed with three 5, Danny Hamilton, Frank Black- td, and lim Mews. "Stratford's diving 't been too strong in the past, but it Red this year. The divers added ts during meets," commented y. liwimming takes hard work and +rmination," stated Coach Kennedy. ,y agreed and remarked, "Swimming es me hurt all over, and that feels d ,, Hen you dive, you straighten out t before you hit the water," tained junior Matt Nicola. Matt's its during the season were the 50 100 yard freestyle, as well as the ley relay. After a race, lunior Tracey Taylor relaxes in the water. In regional competition, Tracey took first place in the 100 yard freestyle. While Freshman Bambi Poyas awaits her turn in the relay, Senior Kristy Wright encourages her teammate on. Accord- ing to Bambi, "We had lots of spirit and yelled for each other when we were swimming." swimming T39 eading 0 I first Firing the ball to a Memorial batter, ior Craig james tries his hand at ing. Usually a first baseman, james the Spartans over Memorial, 5-0. I n a sport where pitching is name of the game, the baseball team was picked in ' season polls to finish 7th in trict competition k according to Coach Bob "Our pitching was weak." 5' 1' Despite this preseason N-an mism, the varsity finished J 4gf'51,s5 ,2 season with a record of 19-9 , C a 4th place standing in dis fgiffff Starting the season with a ,. ve ' 1 S ' against Northshoreinthe Tournament, the Spartans up 12 consecutive wins in district play. It began to look the Spartans would domin baseball as well as football. "The highlight of the was winning the Orange T ment for the second con year," reported Coach F All District Team Member, Senior Koch, stands ready for the next Greg was 1 of 4 seniors chosen All District team. 140 varsity baseball 2 i PE F I wma . '2 , - , ' 1 4 4- x V X p -in J -4.-A 21 " V -. , f -.n-xg, -5 tx . p 'V . 1 ... oz 4 . , .W , 3. A 1 , J ,'fQ,,..'f.?x1 , . ac. V:::.!,?fw',g5 , ,,.. - - -'zip-Q-I in ff"-.1 . ' , oe -'-5'2o-- ' . .. -gawv-V .ff,"'r'.a, fer- -a -"" if .-4--C--4.--t A H ,.. . . '- gffonz-pc.. , ,Q I h M :U ,. t.-'5L'f 1' g .4-,w-v---Q.,-t., 1 ' , -- ping off the plate, Senior David Stu- prepares to throw the ball to the her during an afternoon practice. he highlight of he season was winning the Orange Tournament' eling to Beaumont, the team ed Port Arthur, Forest Park, Orange jasper, to win 16-4, , and 14-1 respectively. ause of the Orange Tourna- t victory, Senior Greg Koch , "away games were a lot bet- " A 2-5 loss to Robert E. Lee cluded pre-district play. he situation looked promising he team carried a 12-2 record district competition. The 15- mber team, composed of 9 iors, 5 juniors, and one soph- re started district with a 5-0 ory over the Memorial Mus- S. I' Lili-S! if -- 5 - t 11" P w f v x it ' V . v U 1 1. r T. a.,.t.,Ifm'.f 'WT '. tQiF:5dvm,,,3,5.Qf ia. ' . Q- ..-is-is vm. Senior Bubba Mattinson catches the ball at practice after school, as Senior David Stukalin looks on. Stukalin was chosen as the Most Improved player. Coach French considered bat- ting to be the Spartans' strength, and cited Seniors Craig james, Greg Koch, Bubba Mattinson, David Stukalin, and Brad New as the strongest swingers. The team fell into a batting slump near the start of district that they never really shook. "Batting really was better at the beginning of the year," confirmed Greg. "We lost to Westchester, 4-5, on a very controversial call," stated Coach French. "From then on, things were shaky." He explained, "We were a big part of the Orange Tournament, but after the loss to Westchester, we never had a string of consecutive wins." The combination of a batting slump, weak pitching, adequate fielding and a controversial call in the first Westchester game proved too much for the Spar- tans. They ended the season with a 2-6 loss to Spring Woods, and an even 7-7 district record. Four members of the team were elected to the All-District Team. These players were Seniors " GHS- 'Aw' K 'I 3, 'i wggi vp' 5 as , , , . its me 'aka s 1-fm' ., One of 5 Iuniors on the varsity team, Craig Sing ey waits for his turn at bat against Memorial, in the first of 2 meet- ings between the teams. . ,L 1-1 uc '- gf i . ' , -rf -if A ,. W .gay-ffg 1 walk X 'N ,aww-pf:-: -, ' 'iff x - ' tus' -5 ' w ' . v , AA varsity lmasvhall 141 reaki even - f 1 rw H, :rw M " Fe.-.1 i MQI1-I .rig-E., rbi, I'- YW' asc-- -... , , V -'fwxg .,.,a,,,rr, Craig james, David Stukalin, Greg Koch and Brad New. Being the only sophomore on a varsity team would pose prob- 'Our main problem was inconsistency. ' lems for some, but not for Sopho- more Chris Larkin. He explained. "To be a sophomore was easy because Bubba, Brad and Craig were all sophomores fon varsity two years agol and they know what it was like to be a sopho- more among all seniors." The Spartans finished the sea- son with a respectable 19-9 record, and according to Coach French, "Our main problem was inconsistency. We couIdn't field or pitch when we needed to." 142 varsity baseball '-f-1'1""'- Connecting for a line drive up the mid- Senior -Craig james shows his dle, Senior Brad New gets one of many swing in a game against hits off the Memorial pitching staff, in a Spartans beat Waltrip twice during 12-7 Spartan victory. season, 61 and 5-4. Yqk. YZ'U57"'1 L2f3'.7 Fil' lunior Kent Hudson practices warming up on the sidelines before a Northbrook game. Hudson went the distance, giving up only 3 runs and striking out 9 Mus- tangs. 4 1 5. il 'E v K. . 'L 2 44.41- X Senior Mark Gabrisch slides headfirst into third base, in a game against Mem- orial. The Spartans won this district opener over the Mustangs 5-O. l t i 1 2 ,.- ,, K, ..a-rA.....-if 4. he ."if-' x-. ., 1.-. ...x v-, - aa wp- , may l I ,Av - . jx, :MVS -Q Wg-" rf ,,. -. 1--Ag.-A? I. .--HX: " - . f Third baseman lunior Brian Luciani scoops up a round ball during an early season work ut. Bad weather forced the team to stay indoors for the lst two weeks of the season. Catcher Bubba Mattinson practices his throw to second base during practice. Mattinson,.a 3-year starter at catcher, was named to the All District Team. varsity baseball 143 Touching all ha f our-as' Waiting for their turn at bat, Sopho- Successfully executing the bunt, lunior mores Kyle Crow and Greg New watch jeff Wells follows through. jeff, a left- the game between Stratford's junior var- fielder, moved a base runner, according sity and Alief-Elsik, to Coach Gary Koch. r..i H' 'fl 41, W. 'nag ' . . A - an KA' 1 fr ' x. V -1. Y K A 1 it H se .. t .r . vm-fre N a ,. .t 1. N N . , tl 1' s.'bV9'i"Y?l'- -,f . ' .f f 'Ni .W K . A ' -'W ' i A gig z.we1qA,sn,x , ,N .W -Q ,k '. ,hxq ling 1.1.14 4 , 44 , ' W " . -e i Q r 1. , t :uw ... .1 ' A . .M , if rf' - i gi ' t 1 QQ , ,K it , Wx i ruff ., -. .. . . , . . .,,A .. V. -if f' sf , ,,g.. .A-Sm .,q,g+. I .. s Kxx'liy.f Q., 4. , sinking 1 144 junior varsity baseball Q Y l W 9 . 'sf' Xl 'Rpb Showing his emotions, lunior V Coach Gary Koch questions umpire's call in the varsity's against Westchester. Coach Koch first base coach for varsity. "We lost most of the g close scores," commented omore Tom O'Brien, and accurately describes the ju varsity baseball season. Fifteen players chosen Coaches Cary Koch and Gilbreath emerged from group of more than 40 boys showed up for tryouts to plete a 14 game schedule, 8-6 Pitching was a strong point the team, especially in the of Sophomore Greg New "outstanding player," to Coach Koch. New and l Ted Arps were chosen as Most Valuable Players by t teammates. According to Sophomore Struffolino, "the team had but just couldn't work very together." However, he ued, "Almost everyone got with the coaches without problem." Tom added, ' coaches knew when to be Ih the first game of the season He Spartans fell 11-12 to the ring Woods Tigers. The next me was a tie with Westchester llovved by runaway win against e Wildcats in the second game fa doubleheader. Tom, the second baseman, nsidered the first Northbrook me the worst experience of the ason. He said, "the game was d enough C3-61, but we even rgot some equipment there." Mike concluded by saying, orale wasn't up to par, but I ink everybody tried." king from safety at the pitcher, Mike ffolino completes a first base slide. e said he plays baseball because he joys the competition and it's really a tn 9' K tkvmw 213,,fwv.'.pggpf3w- war. . ' Q A-fake ,,.l - rl - -infra -, - ' 1 . 'mv'-Yr: mf- " muiaw- -.,.7 ,A ,,l, . ,Q t . ..,Q- W 'il'-4. .. - Sr , 5 L-, -..1 ' 5 .z.g,.L.,, km 'S' V9 A uk - , 1 A -r 5 U, ,:s,,,:, L, -,gi . , -- ,ha-15?'1,fffw.t, gt -,--. ca. 4, ,s ,gr ,hgh , , ag. 'nl ft' . f we xg.. -w , :QQ rcxgl' -f ,A , -aid . - V ,Ugg 5'E:i..:A,i14:- ,avg-.f 'w 7, Tw ' '. ,. .--s. .f--.,A-a " .,pf:,,? ' I .Y9'E'."3f M- ' :"'FV.,JfN ' ' ' -"'f'g'il1'f"C f?f3':l7Yf":.,'-.. ,130 , Q c f 1 - 3 ag", 3.-'-ty, -bf: f ..fl,s4..'t'v-'-., . g 'E " T. -iff-fa.::s,.Q." fwfr: 3,."L3'u-.-Q.-'ff wfg A . .. F, t M -ff-rf. -gy-1:37. ...-,Q-,Z , If - , .r .. .,- ,-:,t..,,- -fr L afar, .f V A ,-Q Leading off first base, Sophomore Mike Diving back to first, Mike Struffolino Struffolino keeps an eye on the Alief- tags t e base in the junior varsity's 8-9 Elsik pitcher. loss to Alief-Elsik, - ' A Q R if 1 c 5'T', 'f P ' -r .rug 'j' 'er ' Z "eau N gg 'V . Q 1 ,fs 5 4 at L x H Q. YQ 75:1 .mn 3 ,Q ' ' 3 iz. I fs A Y , . A tags. - 'et A ' U it ' V' - Asif' ,. f V V . " ' 'f ,I - :X 5- f f: t A V . nh 5, It f r dx , . . . 1 :I ' . - "-'JH it 2 M- 'ft -X ,W . ., f .W - -5. ,f .1 ' ,I1.-4,,5.,r1g.,,Ax4f,,f:3-jk' - ig- -- - - -. - " '.. " ' W. - A K ' -" if ww. if. "Y .11 ' , 'sw ' ' ' ' -. . -j ' . .J .--- - :mg 1 1, 4 u N yt, ., 4 . r f 1 f-.. - -:hes . f gag J- W.: ' ', -, - ..s,-- uniorvarsit base .-5315 'rZ'w- T., "jill ""'f'M'f'r-' . l.,-ft9c:'12?Qf,-if ages:-1, ,Ma-.V-. .9173 -,,,. we - -., . -,. -. ' 4 f Q - WCS: A . 5. ,. .. .4 . . Y - ff - e. in W A - . ., . - -, . . - ',-- t - , if"-sgf' T 'ff ' K" " ' .-1,3 " 4... J-.F-Ji 4- . 'iv " "ati" fe' eww -1 PM 17' . 1- X- "3'ff -' - v, . . r"'f.,.. 1 f':.:P'.a.sasrs::,-ia:'1-5.94.15 r-5554 Un their own 146 Spafe Ilme SDOYIS X. gg-:mural il' ' , 1 'W QY"'M C i Q iv ,VT , ig. 'J ' f.- . M-U"" ' ""'i-....,,,.,,,.. r every participant in school onsored sports, whether foot- track, basketball, baseball or eyball, there existed another of athlete: someone who ted to run, lift weights or kick a er ball on their own time. ese students shared one aspira- -to better their bodies in per- I striving. To Senior Wayne Har- , a weight lifter, he "started at g Forest when Coach Cooley ht me how, and now I just do he greatest value in weightlift- ccording to Wayne is "The con- ration, concentrating on all that ht and strength." at singular frame of mind was ired for a more poetic form of cise - dancing. Senior Cheri ards, voted most talented by her mates, taught dance classes and ed at the Houston Academy of e. Cheri said that "lt releases gy and lets emotions and feel- flow through your body. I also ve in keeping nice and trim. It's difficult and challenging." i worked at her dance at least hours a day. With all this expe- e, Cheri will "major in market- nd business and then open up wn dancing school." ore athletic movements lead r Connie Pratt and Freshman g around the track, Sophomore Sullivan runs to help her endur- for the track season. A 2-year run- aren runs 3 times a week. ' 'wi M i . I it 1 -- During her evening workout, Senior Connie Pratt practices her beam rou- tine. Connie has participated in local, state, and national levels of gymnastic competition. A Nancy Frey to spend much of their time doing gymnastics. Nancy, who works out everyday, commented, "One problem is that I can't really get involved in school activities. But 'I can't really get involved in school activities. ' it's fun because I get to travel, and stay in shape." A team sport such as soccer occu- pied students of both sexes in the fall. Practices were held at a park off Country Place Road and at Spring Forest junior High School. This required a real dedication to soccer as, students received no credit or class time for practices. Others preferred the solitude of running or jogging. Freshman Heather Harris commented, "I like to jog alone so I can think out my problems. When someone jogs with me it's distracting." She continued, Her face lined with determination, Freshman Nancy Frey works out on beam. According to Nancy, beam is dif- ficult because she "can't stay on." 71 ..-a--' spare time sports 147 eeki itness "I jog in all weather. I think it's neat to run in the rain, If I were to sud- danly stop jogging, I would feel hor- ri e." Running outside of school hours enhanced track team members' par- ticipation in their regular school events. Sophomore Karen Sullivan said that Coach Becky Ryder sug- gested her running in addition to 'I think it's neat to run in the rain.' regular practice and Karen said that "even when I feel tired, I know jog- ging makes my body feel good." A real devotion to health seemed to prompt all this free time activity. Whether to enhance their school sports activities or for their personal achievement, students worked on their own. lim May, senior, said about his weight lifting, "It's weird it's real hard at first, but after- wards it's worth it." ee iii 148 sparetime sports ..- 717' uf'i"" 7" aft' ' s 111' Swaying to the music, Senior Cheri Holding tight to his board, Edwards finishes up an evening session Dale Overmeyer scales new at the Houston Academy of Dance on with his skateboard, Dale is Memorial Drive. many Spartans interested in ing. . wg, M s E1 .ff , i ai if , Q' J, out with weights are Seniors Most talented Senior, Cheri Edwards, Balancing on the parallel bars, Senior and lim May. Both Har- practices her jazz routine. Cheri has Connie Pratt begins her compulsory and lifted weights for 5 taken jazz for6 years. routine at the Magic Circle Gym. .,. .dv-Y' - 'N i A A ,,"""'VY 'fr ,, ,,, .ii 15' 1 f as Y E. .,, , l- I N 5'-.f 1 . ws sparetime sports 149 Shedding his warmup suit, record breaker Bob Moran participates in the two mile event to set a 9:59 record. Breaking the school record for the 100 yard dash by .2 seconds, Senior Craig james comes in first place with Senior Todd Stewart trailing right behind for second place at the district meet at Alief. i t. J -. 0 , 1 - . ,aa l . A Q " Q 1 1 . gl I 1 3 lt 2 Y 'W in 'Q' 'S A ' p ix' 1 nfl i Watching his feet clear the bar, junior Kevin Poynter, whose record height was 13'6", pole vaults successfully over the bar. With a smooth handofi Senior N ic Sco- vell takes the baton from junior Lance Tearnan in the mile relay at the district meet at Alief. 150 boys track fixes A l E' lv 47 M , hm V ,Q 0 . ' his -gms, fm Y' f ,J F f-5 ,g i , ff . ss, i f' -' - A ' , .azvifx ' ,.,-,:i.:,I:fff W ' It . r . if f 'ly , 4 , , V .- W V rg, grip ' l r "F 445 K 1 . 1,4 . 1 qi 1 A 4' aa' . ,...-. .. Mt ,fri ' f f' ee n v w 4 ' ,t sw" . ' 1-49 sJv?'2 v ., '-'. ,, 'Q ff ' -- ' " f '60, .phi - -gi. a- If , ,gm ,W-gs, n s gf' ' ,,,, ,fs fiifilgy X F ' ff' 1 A-1-L-.1 fa. 'W , 1 at . "' w .U 1 32 if ' f ad , A 1 ' ,O w,,...f ' ,K -53, an 'H v V ' ' , K. sf, - 4-V. .. - ' t . . .,, L1 f f- - ,Q ,ii H i'xm:mt..- . V .215 f as szzmfi img? lm ' ti' 2 .V ,ff '46 4 FU '-'ff --. -fg. , U sing legs, arms, shoulders a fast feet, boys track participat in running, jumping, discus thro ing, shot putting and vaulting, goi from early january and winding the season at the eighth meet Ai 20. Coached by Richard Taylor, Vl liam Garrison, and Guy Stafford, I boys "divided into four groups a practiced according to their eve For example, the milers ran long c tances, the sprinters did sprints al the field guys practiced th events," said Coach Taylor. The practices created a mc competitive team that ended f season breaking ten records, in "We finished fifth in districtl vidually and in relay. Senior Moran led the field with re the one and two mile runs, with and 9:59, the two mile cross and shared two relay records. The point scoring system awarded ten points for first eight to second place, six to break records fur to fourth, fifth earned two and ach team received one point just ir entering. To Coach Taylor "the est meet was the one at Deer Park here we finished third, six points ut of first placeg we had 113 points ital. Most meets were held in the ouston area, either on Spring 'anch or Houston School cam- ses. The team always competed ainst twenty other schools at each eet. Senior Craig james explained, Ne finished fifth in district, but if e'd had more help in the field rents, we would have had a better nance ofwinning district." Garrison took the fresh- 'Coach 'len, while Taylor and Stafford the varsity and j.v. teams. the teams practiced together, however, creating a team unity that team members appreciated. Sopho- more Tom DeBesse commented, "The best part of practice was that the guys sat around and talked after- wards." Running the 100, the 400, the 440 and the 880 relays, the mile, the 120 and 330 high hurdles, throwing the discus and shot, pole vaulting, the broad jump, and the high jump. All these track events brought the abili- ties and strengths of the team into play, breaking ten records and fin- ishing fifth in district. Breaking across the finishing line, lunior George Doner captures first place in the mile run at Memorial High School. According to George, the team this year was great. "We really worked hard." 'L':99'c7SX?-'Ir ,gn Edging out the Northbrook entrant, Sen- ior Bob Moran strides to a second place finish at the Alief meet. Closing in on a Westchester runner, Sophomore Tom DeBesse calls on reserve power to sprint the last quarter in the mile. Tom commented, "l had to wait the whole meet before my event so I was usually excited about it." boys track 151 Gloseness counts POL flamin- f' V . ms' rf W F .1 3 2' '59 1- fi 'ff' r f ' to it "K, , . V 'f 5 ., f'?"'f"r':w--eww.. 'W ' 1 H, hblhl . if . t , xx A 'rrerasiig if s -M ' , 3 a f. .r g 0 , 4' 'il ' .-Q lm ' r K f,"':Qf .t.,., , ' A' WM", ' r-za, sw ' qi, fi W l f 5 Z nl 9, Algrlsfe ,. cs. .g ,QV ,M W I 'fy W ffeti s'f"t"e ff- it . ' 1 o 51555 wtf. 1 L VV ii ,-b, uf if fsgkb- mliglgtkx ,L ' ii, Q., W f . Q A", t V g rf,e,'gufV ' ' i ' ' " A' ' .M - Q Q-Q at 4 s 4 0 .A ., 45 'M W' "'i'- -,- -.. . X... Progelling herself through the air, jump at the long iump area during one Fres man Karen Powe takes a practice of her daily after school practices. 152 girls track . Te mented, "ln cross country ev eginning with cross country runnin in September, girls track entered season of accomplishment as they fir ished fifth in district at Alief April 5 an 6. Cross country runs happened at var ous parks around the meet areas, an' where from the University of Houstd to Pasadena or La Marque. According l Coach Becky Ryder, the cross count, runners had eight meets, competir against anywhere from ten to thir other schools. Seven runners at a time entered tl races with a total of around 200 partir pants running the course. To Coat Ryder, "It's a different bunch of gil logging over an open field, Terry Helman runs a cross course at Bear Creek Park rry e friends, they cheer you on, wh makes you feel good." h track o run cross country, because we e our first meet in the beginning of itember and they have to be in con- 'on when school starts. That means y've been running every day in 90 or degree heat. When regular track sea- COITKES, about half of them stay on I run the 880 or the mile. They are in ter condition than the other distance ners so they prefer the long dis- 'Theyshck Pehhnlyournn matter what' rr e. ith the first meet on Feb. 23, girls k entered their regular season of events. Varsity track entered eight ts, while i.v. participated in their ."lf a girl wasn't in varsity, she 't usually get to participate with two i.v. meets," said Coach Ryder. r Freshman Shawna Larry, "It was running j.v. because I always got place, but I also ran varsity." na ran the 220, 440 relay and the 80 relay. e team peaked on March 16 when third at Klein on March 31. The scoring system consisted of ten points for first place, eight for second, six for third, four for fourth, three for fifth and one for merely entering. - Afternoon practices were, of course, essential, and the team practiced from 2:30 to 4:00 every afternoon under Coach Ryder and her assistant, Coach Karen Martin. These practices contributed to record breaking with lunior Gabrielle Giovan- inni in the 440 and 100 yard dash, lunior Carol Carr in the 880, an 880 relay record, Senior Yvette Cardenas' mile run and lunior Lisa GoIler's shotput and dis- cus throw. Field events were preferred by some track members. For Sophomore Lori Wilcots, "My favorite events were the triple jump and the long jump because they were more independent events, something you did on your own." But "together" was what counted to lunior Angie George. "The best part of track is the closeness between the team members. They stick behind you, no matter what." Bearing a strained expression, lunior Gabrielle Giovanini strides for first place in the 440 yard run. "My favorite event is the 440 run, although I had more success in the 100 yard dash", explained Gabrielle, who qualified for both events in the regionals. During. an after school practice, Fresh- man Kim Kent passes off the baton to Freshman Shawna Larry for the last leg won first place at the Baytown a meet where both varsity and j.v. In later meets, the team third at Alvin on March 24 and , 9 of the l.V. mile relay. Kim stated, "When Shawna saw my foot hit a certain mark, she started running, when I said "hand", she threw her hand back." 1. Y A 1- ,J .. A, an . W , ' -ffm. ,V 4, '. - -- - if ,A 4-.aj 4' " 3 , c .. . 'I 4 -. ' s 'I 5 ' vw L--I If . 4 'M4ec-fz F2 ffl, f--- si I , 4 A 2 I - 35,1 g if 'fix .......-- .Q .aw wiki. '??Q,4."J'.A.g' 34- ae . - Q., ' sa 4 ' A we mf- . -.gf1.,.,+- -I fi- -W - I-.ef A915-a.z:-4..a1'-Q-arms.-T.--Q. as fl- .-'g-u4uv1ua..a-4I-a-- , ""1'f1J ' M... , -,-Eel' tn.- .,- .-fi" -W -' -ff -N A--M.. pf-Q.-,.-e-any-r-. 42.4.5 .a Tr Wed: .T- 24""""' Following through with herinotion, lunior Angle George watches to see where her shot will land. girls track Ilil Varsity Baseball 19 wins 9 losses va SHS Opponent Opp. 6 Northshore 8 6 McCullough 0 6 Waltrip 1 5 LaMarque 4 9 Galveston 4 9 Bryan 7 6 Bryan 6 4 Dulles 2 I ' 5 Waltrip 4 16 Port Arthur 4 1 Forest Park 0 46 Memorial 58 9 Orange 3 59 Northbrook 61 14 l35P9r 1 47 Spring Woods 70 2 Lee 5 38 Spring Branch 46 5 Morrtortat 0 52 Westchester 71 9 Northbrook 3 Q1 miffggfslef 13 lunior Varsity Basketball 3 Spring Branch 6 14 wins 16 losses 12 Hsik 1 55:35 mgponent Ospgp. 12 iijgqgxgfods 3 47 Clear Creek 53 . . 5 Northbrook 7 44 Sharpstown 39 12 Westchester 5 64 Nederland 33 I I C S 4 Haglings 6 53 Brazoswood 52 4 Spring Branch 2 65 Wsrthorv 55 11 Elsik 0 62 South Houston 47 2 Spring Woods - 6 giigina 44 Texas Cit 51 lunior Varsity Baseball 48 Kim Y 43 8 wins 6toSSoS 61 Forest Brook 68 H5 0PP0n9r'r OPP- 58 Hastings 47 11 Spring Woods 12 75 Cyfaif 56 3 Westchester 3 56 Wait,-ip 62 7 Westchester 2 51 Westchester 57 4 Spring Branch 1 59 gisik 62 7 Memorial 3 49 Memorial 63 7 Memorial 1 58 Northbrook 80 9 HaSttr1sS 4 53 SpringWoods 46 3 Northbrook 6 48 Spring Branch 47 6 Northbrook 1 47 wostr-haster 56 1 3 Er5'k 9 53 Hastings 58 1 Sorthswoodo 2 59 Elsik 61 4 Sorihs Brartfh 9 60 Memorial 63 2 Ha?ttrtgS 4 53 Northbrook 57 Swinging hard lunior Bryan Luciani 7 r'5'k 6 51 Sorihswoods 49 a double against the visiting . 59 Sorihs BrartCh 55 Mustangs. The game ended in a Vil1I'SlfY Biglielbilll 48 W"1'rh"1'0r 47 tory for the Spartans. wins osses H5 Opportertt OPP- Freshman A Basketball 52 ree 42 9 wins 16 losses 50 CIearCreek 45 SHS Qpponent Opp. 41 Sharpstown 42 68 lohnslon 76 53 Nodorhthd 54 37 Rayburn 67 Freshman B Basketball gg xrxalogwood 32 41 Cy-Fair 29 Swins 16 losses CSI UYY 62 Cy-Fair 46 SHS Opponent Opp. 62 Bottotro 56 53 Cy-Fair 22 29 iohnston 56 58 Klein 72 20 LaPorte 60 16 Rayburn 47 37 South Hoostoh 57 53 iohnston 61 29 cy-ratr 33 37 Pasadorta 54 50 tavorte 44 26 iaiaorto 73 6 63 Stroke 1951411 54 47 Hastings 41 31 lohnston 35 67 Horhort 63 26 Rayburn 51 26 LaPorte 34 , 46 ltrtoolh 45 32 Deer Park 49 33 Hastings 35 67 Siloboo 38 54 Strack 71 17 Rayburn 41 60 South Park 64 37 Elsik 50 36 Elsik 42 52 Hastings 57 40 Memorial 44 22 Memorial 40 71 CY-Fair 83 55 Northbrook 53 34 Northbrook 36 44 Reagan 56 60 Spring Woods 44 17 Spring Woods 38 E-36:trt85 46 Spring Branch 69 30 Spring Branch 33 5' 62 Westchester 58 35 Westchester 31 51 Morhoriat 67 so Hastings 52 37 Hastings 21 62 Northbrook 64 50 Elsik 64 34 Elsik 38 57 5Prrr18W00d5 49 38 Memorial 62 41 Memorial 53 41 Spring Branch 40 47 Northbrook 56 29 Northbrook 32 46 Wostohffstor 57 64 Spring Woods 46 48 Spring Woods 46 42 113511085 45 62 Spring Branch 70 41 Spring Branch 34 43 Etstk 45 54 Westchester 581 37 Westchester 31 I I I I 154 statistics lunior Varsity Football 5 wins 4losses SHS Opponent Opp- 7 LaPorte 27 20 Lamar Cons. 13 42 Elsik 6 10 Spring Woods 6 7 Memorial 0 26 Hastings 0 0 Spring Branch 7 14 Northbrook 21 7 Westchester 27 Sophomore Football 10 wins 0 losses SHS Opponent Opp- 33 Alvin 0 14 LaPorte 0 25 LamarCons. 0 49 Elsik 0 35 Spring Woods O 30 Memorial 0 20 Hastings 0 20 Spring Branch 7 20 Northbrook 7 15 Westchester 7 Freshman A Football 2wins 8losses SHS Opponent Opp- 0 Sam Rayburn 20 6 LaPorte 44 14 lamar Cons. 12 6 Elsik 3 18 Spring Woods 24 6 Memorial 12 8 Hastings 16 0 Spring Branch 24 6 Northbrook 22 8 Westchester 20 Freshman B Football 2wins Blosses SHS Opponent Opp- 0 Cypress Creek 8 6 LaPorte 14 yardage half-back Senior Greg 0 Lf'TLa'C0n5- gg 1 runs with the ball followed by 2 gun Woods 16 Antonio Churchill players. The 8 Axvmirial 0 ended in a 24-7 victory for the B Hastings 6 in the semi-final playoff game. 8 Swing Bmnch 20, 6 Northbrook 7 6 Westchester 12 Varsity Football Varsily Volleybau 15wins masses 14wins 11losses . SHS Opponent Opp. Opponent SHS-Opp. SHS-Opp.SHS-Opp. 30 Porlhleches 28 Dickinson 16-18 15-6 15-3 27 Laporte 7 Nederland 5-15 9-15 48 Lamarcons' 7 Dickinson 15-13 15-13 42 Elsik O Lamar 15-8 5-15 8-15 - C ress if ifg22x!f"d5 3 Ygreek 8-15 16-14 7-15 49 Hagnngs 7 jersey 16-14 8-15 15-3 34 Spring Branch 6 Vmage 54 Northbrook 12 Lagggs U45 615 Z1 Lvealchme' 262 Eisik 15-3 16-14 31 Kaihxfe 9 Hastings 15-12 7-15 12-15 36 Lapone 14 Westchester 10-15 10-15 24 churchni 7 Ogle 445 M5 29 Plano 13 Splendora 'I5-2 15-9 Reagan 10-15 6-15 Spring 15-7 15-10 Branch Spring 15-12 15-11 Woods Memorial Northbrook Elsik Hastings Westchester Spring Branch Spring Woods Memorial Northbrook Westchester Elsik Santa Fe Westchester Brazoswood Dulles Spring Branch Spring Woods East Bernard Baytown Lee Klein Memorial Northbrook Aldine Humble Elsik Hastings Westchester Spring Brant h Spring Woods Memorial Northbrook Elsik Hastings Hastings Westchester Spring Branch Spring Woods Wunderlich Doble Memorial Northbrook Eisenhower Texas City C, E. King Elsik Hastings ' Westchester Spring Branch Spring Woods Memorial Northbrook 13-15 14-16 14-16 15-13 5-15 15-11 15-8 15-11 15-10 15-12 5-15 15-12 13-15 15-12 15-4 8-15 15-4 12-15 15-10 7-15 15-6 '15-I2 15-10 15-11 7-15 lunior Varsity Volleyball 11 wins 10losses Opponent SHS-Opp. SHS-O .SHS-0 10-15 13-11 7-15 7-15 15-8 15-10 11-15 9-15 15-8 2-15 6-15 11-15 15-8 13-15 11-15 15-4 15-10 15-4 15-5 15-8 15-7 PP PP- 15-O 11-15 9-15 9-12 15-13 15-6 15-13 15-13 15-13 15-3 15-3 14-16 4-15 15-10 2-15 15-4 6-15 15-5 15-0 11-14 10-5 14-16 15-3 10-15 6-15 15-6 15-2 6-15 15-6 10-15 14-10 5-15 9-13 15-6 Freshman Volleyball 7 wins 13 losses Opponent SHS-Opp. SHS-Opp.SHS-Opp. 15-12 15-12 15-8 15-17 15-1 15-10 15-11 13-15 9-15 11-15 16-18 15-6 2-15 15-3 15-3 8-15 12-15 14-12 15-6 15-11 14-16 15-11 8-15 2-15 9-15 8-13 6-15 12-15 11-14 B-14 13-15 15-8 1-15 15-9 11-15 15-10 8-15 7-15 10-15 11-15 15-13 15-13 15-11 11-13 12-15 10-13 4-15 13-15 3-15 15-5 statistics 155 f ff s X A7 s -f is '. 1 f , Y AW N- v l J it Nixff'-Q Most valuable girls' tennis player, Senior Ellen Hopkins, paired with Senior Mary O'Rourke, brought the State 4-A Girls' Doubles title to Stratford for the first he I1 State 4-A Doubles Champion, Senior Mary O'Rourke received the Most Valu- able Player Award in tennis. Mary said she "tried to practice every day for eight years," and was "proud and excited to win State for Stratford." 156 sports' honors fl l time. Ellen commented, "Mary kept me pretty well straight while we trained for state. I sacrificed a lot of things. But I guess in the end it was all worth it." t A t, ff ,.. X Q Bl f snr wffif "Practice every afternoon" and "so good tourneys" were the reasons Sop omore Fred Gradin earned his Most V uable Player Award in Boys' tennis. Fr found that because of tennis he had "sacrifice time he could have do homework in. st o he best Fling five new school records his first tr on the team, Freshman Rickey May ieived the Most Valuable Swimmer lard. Rickey missed qualifying for the te meet in the 100 yard breast stroke only 1 second. "Two swimmers from :h region go to State, and Rickey was rd from our region," explained Coach l Kennedy. 'sf 44 lf 5... was also elected to the AlI-Dis- team as first baseman. james also Elected to the All-District baseball team as a designated hitter, Senior David Stu- kalin was voted by his teammates as the Most Improved Player. Coach Bob French considered batting to be a "strong point," and Stukalin "a strong batter." Ffh I ft gs. s if li' .1, a 'P mf- , ,:,., 9. if . if Q M, ya X -aff 'is Q9 A L 0 r f ' , ' 1 - f'.v,..g. -rifzgais " 1 . - ,, 12 mv V ,ff ' A 0 Q. SWS sv" K' i A J . ,,i1"W'flf,y Q: """"'-'H M A -' X ' Q H 'xi " 2. , Y V- .y . .. X 1 , 1 . R 'vi K vi ,.,5m, lst... ,X W . .3 , . . l.. .t... . it 5... . . by his teammates as the Most stepped in as pitcher periodically Baseball Player, Senior Craig throughout the season and helped the Spartans earn a 19-9 season record. Co-Captain for the Girls Swim Team, junior Tracey Taylor was also chosen by Coach Bill Kennedy as the Most Valua- ble Girl Swimmer. In a state meet with 74 teams competing, Tracey qualified to swim both the 50 and 100 yard free- styles. sports' honors 157 Besides Eraduating with honors, Sen- ior Mar Cunningham finished his third year on the golf team as The Most Valuable Player. he best o the best fast? Jr Yvette Cardinus, a long distance ner, received the Spartan Spirit 'd in track for her optimistic atti- he Highest scholastic rt King received the Scholastic Award in football. a class rank in the top SIX, of Senior For outstanding performance Senior Ron Mauer received the Most Valuable Player Award in boysf track along with Senior Todd Stewart. l ixxu . i x . x. ' .5 I Lb. ,ifxy ll! x 'VN xk' A . g NN 'f 5,,,fts rs' uk! -t Q25 5:5 1 5535, 1 62 , Z -xx X K Xi Senior Shelli Scamardo, who holds the school's hig jump record, was named to All-District and advanced to regional competition in the high jump. sports' honors 159 ef-Mrk he best 0 the X "Ns X I I Ms 1 x ! 'y . if l K . .. f, 160 sports' honors W Waiting for a serve from Senior Rosemary Struffolino. was chosen as the Most V leyball player. Senior lim Garnett received the ball Spirit Award. Coach Guy explained, "lim received this total dedication to the team unselfish attitude which Carried other players to put team ahead of personal achievemer best ABQ" ' , L ,.,, -I x .3 .Q iw'-, - il L . . utfq-:rr i:1."f'1, ,,"?,. 'X 4 l "tn . ,. . if " 'fe-'I' - ,gl 'assi' . Ks.-,,.,! . 1 ,F "5 , .3 . f V - fl ,"1""-F Y Y V, ,y-""'- -L.....:! , ,. 1 fi' -ii ., ,.,--- ,y l. an .1 Spiking the ball is Senior Stephanie Bross, the Most Spirited Volleyball Player. Stephanie kept the team's morale up during a heartbreaking dis- trict playoff Ioss to Westchester. Senior Nick Scovell received the Spartan Spirit Award in boys' track as a result of the team spirit and determination he showed throughout the season. Senior Todd Stewart was named the Most Valuable Player in track, along with Ron Mauer, by track Coach Rich- ard Taylor. , 19 --Q' xr --Y l s - QL Displaying her form going over the hur- dle is lunior Lisa Col er. Lisa placed first in district throwing the discus, and par- ticipated in regional competition. NOT PICTURED The third leading scorer in district, lun- ior Ben Langston received the Most Val- uable Player Award in basketball. Lang- ston also was elected to the All-District team. According to Coach Guy Barre, Ben received this award, "for his out- standing Ieadership and conduct, both on and off the court." sports' honors 161 Rx ss:-s gym S Nag N '-. Blowing bubbles at lunch, Senior Mar- cella Pardo celebrates during what she and her friends Call a rat party. They received rat presents from junior Laura MCMorris. Pick a Card, any Card from lunior Mike Conway who's got the greenhacks and plastic "money" for a good time, at least in Mrs. lune Hatfield's English Class. Mike, a veteran to drama productions, played the lead role in the musifal, "Bye, Bye Birdie." 162 tlasses Following the Cowie tradition of s porting the team, 3 year old las Cowie, in the arms of his mother, E enjoys the same pep rally as his brothers Mark, Greg, and Paul. ,N W The man behind the mask, lunior Arps portrays a headless pirate in Betty Cano's Spanish VfVI class one Came dressed as famous CharaCters for a Class Costume party. : o the masses who were homeroomed, j assembled, alphabetizecl, instructed shuttled, at first school seemed a place 'e lost in as a freshman. As sophomores, ents knew their way around but yearned ipperclassman status, Finally, juniors and ors, those who had arrived at the top, Led around and saw more than just a lr h of faces. lxe been going to school with some of be people since elementary school," mented Senior Tracey Wheatley. To irs, it was unfamiliar, just a place to go xxhile, Denise Dial, freshman, said, "My rite part ol the day was when the last rang." hatexer the incentive, people showed 'illing classes and schedules in another of education. '19 up and kidnap ed by their Sen- irls, varsity squatfrnembers Steve elka and Mark Gabrisch suffer the Halloween pep rally. "They me and Brad New and a bunch of guys who were dressed up to lo for breakfast. I felt really dumb!" leve. down at his Algebra I assign- reshman Lane McCullough s on his homework. He com- "It's a fun class, because the makes us do our work but she talk if we don't get out of hand." I 77" Cf' " 'PW " K the year was .f-,. I ,L ui X ' ' 5 -,, 5 I j XX Kf I' L "I j j 1 l A ' I . - H J 1 ,L P1 n Z l . I , 2 r " : fx 5 :':f1i:f Q . 'A I X ' t t 'L' I Q X . ff' f . . s H v g Y j A " ' -W1 f - -V4 U-, L I l'-,f'T' ers. ', tw x 'Ts-, N, 14x ia: . - L .J N-. f X Going for the curly look, Kirk Walton Elsik, 12-9. "It lcurlerj was just lying on joins in the victory celebration as the the bus floor and a couple of the guys freshman football team returns to got me to put it on," said Kirk. school Saturday morning after defeating ,i X 'ff 'vhvm'--N. if D ,.,M.qhS. H., classes lol ff" 'Aff K"'ll .,0' .ff 164 seniors Wearing a mum that her football play- er's mom, Mrs. DeBesse, gave her and the other Senior Girls in her group, Sen- ior Cassie Curelop concentrates on her government notes during Mrs. lan DeVault's fifth period French V class. imitating Iohn Belushi's beer can feat in the movie "Animal House", the Senior Boys, unable to use beer cans because of the administration, raise their milk cartons before crushing them on their foreheads. WJ sea 1' Afxi Q 0 'C' 49 Sweet dreams occupy Senior Bryan P during Mrs. Wendy Brown's fo i period English IV class. Bryan because he thought the Victorian n he was reading was boring, he ende never finishing it. Carrying her Carnation and weari spirit ribbon, Senior Stacey Fowler t a break in the hall on a hectic pep day. Stacey said that, "We received nations from Flowers of Houstonh supporting the football team so sp edly". .4-I l, .. f-1 3'-gs x -Y' W ct, . J N X , J Q7 Abramson-Bogoard Abramson, Leslie Adams, Kevin Adams, Tom Alcorn, Linda Allee, Virginia Althof, Russ Altschul, Dan Anderson, Dana Arens, Deborah Ash, Michelle Ashwill, Warren Avery, Robin Bacon, Susan Bailey, Kevin Bailey, Martin Baker, Daryl Ballard, Brent Ballard, Tahnya. Ballensky, Mike Barbara, Michael Barnes, Victoria Bartlett, Steve Baumgarn, Diane Bayless, jeff Beasley, Letha Beck, Dianna Berry, Carla Best, Barbara Birdsong, Sheila Bissonett, Tammy Blair, james Blair, William Blankenship, jake Blaschke, julie Blue, Terri Bogoard, Audrey seniors 165 Bonvillian-Clarabut . Bonvillian, Betsy Boone, Lynn Booth, Kevin Bouchard, Cyrene Boudreaux, Bryan Bould, Stanley Bowers, Rand Bowman, jill Boyd, Sarah Boyer, Brian Boykin, Bobby Brace, james Bradshaw, john Ei Bradshaw, john R. Breslau, Craig Brinkley, Karin Brooks, joseph Bross, Stephanie Brown, Linda Brudniak, Steve Buckles, Kristal Budavich, janet Bullock, Naomi Burgess, Patrick Buros, Brian Bushong, Stephen Cady, Susan Caffey, Kenneth Caldwell, William Callison, Kathy Campbell, Kenneth Cardenas, Yvette Cardus, Bettina Caridad, Debbie Carnegie, Robert Carothers, Steve Carr, Cathy Cate, Randy Cattafnach, Kelly Catuzzi, Dara Cawthon, Mary Clarabut, George 166 seniors -orff ,-Z, X Z,-' Q l I 1 l eepi ng STRATFORD HIC SCHOOL l , I amor Pfhe T enior f-555 . Q .cj X3 MONDAY, NOVEMBER 6.1978 SPARTANS Parrason, Texas .tS.ooUouATlllL4 l or a donation of five dollars, ne could eat, drink and be 'y in the company of friends a wet, cold, mudldy ranch Pattason, Texas. This was 6, Senior Sklip Day. Trying to make thel situation senior skip day more comfort- Seniors julie Blaschke and Manicom hang up a ham- while Senior Kristy pretends to supervise. Held at a friend of Senior Baron Hobb's ranch, Senior Boys' Club supplied brisket and beer for the festivities. Also sup- plied by the Senior Boys was a map with which many people seemed to get lost. julie commented she had a real good time but she was "sur- prised more people didn't show up." julie concluded that she felt that the music supplied by Senior Kevin Booth's Blazer was one of the best parts of the day. Clark-Collins Clark, john Clay, Thomas Cleveland, Christine Clifford, Dana Cloninger, Ken Cole, jeff Collins, john seniors 167 Q N .. XA if 7 , I 5 1 .ft X if 'YRS W-f r lb 1 A . YA ' -4 ,Egg In 11 .7 V4 XHN if .JJ k,, I . -x i -.. tt 2 i, ' i QW , . ' i '. i N I' , ,xtgfgf ,J li g -t 4 A ' U , 'K B M4 r ' -gs , iff ' . -5 Q lffrsf C 5' l li i l R' 5' F . 'pst v i ul " Y. 4 4 Jvx 1 - I 3 3 X I Q' l " I ' 'I sn. Tree SUDDOHS State VlCtOl'y A number one star and green and gold icicles decorated what Mrs. Evelyn Palmer called her "Nobody does it better" tree. According to Mrs. Palmer, the tree was to commemorate the 1978 State Football Champion- ship, giving an air of excitement to her government classes. Along with Mrs. Palmer and part of her second period class, Seniors Kristy Wright, Nancy 168 seniors Cox, Ellen Murray, lake Blanken- ship, Melody Reeves, and Lou Logan display their pride in the tree. Kristy exclaimed, "That was the funniest tree!" Usually Mrs. Palmer has a tra- ditional tree, but the spirit of her students seemed to take over this year. According to Kristy, the spirit this year has brought "everybody together and unified the senior class." Did all this spirit bring dow the seniors academically Accordingto Mrs. Palmer, i didn't. She said that the footbal players were "hard working conscientious, and never too advantage of the situation.' Mrs. Palmer added, "Winnin the state championship was th highlight of the Christmas sea son, and l was glad to be a par o it." J . Q? 89' Q? Y 1. Q V 35 ,QA X -1 2 jp K . Q' 3, 1 ' if k Y it A 4 r l chievement uccessl ecret 3 Many seniors have provlen to be suc- essful in achieving the gqals they have trived for. A good example of this was he State 4A Championship football am. This way of achieve ent through ompetition characterizerg more than nior footballers, however. Wrapped in a piece oI blue crepe sembling a toga, Senior lleslie Abram- n models her version of Venus, the oddess of love with a fellow competi- r during Roman Day, a day where atin clubs from the Houston Area com- eted in different contestsu Senior Robert King said he competes whenever I feel like I can prove to yself that I am the best. It's like the hlitz commercial, 'go for the gusto', ou don't want to go for se ond best." To Senior Connie Pratt, gompetirfg in ymnastics gives her the " 'atifaction of nowing all the work and Jreparation is ing towards something." I Green-Helm Green, Beth Greene, lill Griffis, Kristi Gustafson, Philip Gwin, Tambi Hahn, Mike Halpern, Dirk Hamilton, Roy Hannah, Wade Hanzelka, Steve Hardy, Mark Harper, Susan Harpold, Wayne Harris, lohn Haskins, Brad Hatten, Rene Hayes, Chris Hazel, Robin Healy, Meg Heckman, Lester Helm, Antonio seniors 171 -Q 1 ,f I Q We gf est 0 X , ,a Q .sa 11" 4 ' A A Q - L, , 'Qu-x, .-kj' Q wi M- A ' X I Ti Q T' fx ,. ,, f 'X L +1-ffl if I YY if? ,so ki' K If Q V ff X X 'VNV T37 Hill-Kerekesh Hill, Rachel Hill, Richard Hinkley, Charlotte Hipple, Leah Hobbs, Barron Hoffmann, Tom Hoiland, Nancy Holman, Allen Holt, Robert Holter, Cheri Hopkins, Ellen ' Hopkins, Karen Hopkins, Leslie Huesgen, Cynthia Huffman, Cody Hughes, Deda Huguenard, james Humphrey, William Hutchins, Karen lnce, Davette lnce, Tria james, Craig james, Debbie jobe, Brian johnson, joyce jones, Mark jones, Steve jordan, julie jorgenson, Mike joseph, Lucy Kahlden, Karen Kahn, Mark Kalteyer, Karen Kaltwasser, Sharon Kansas, Stan Kantoff, Lisa Keating, john Keenan, Sarah Kemble, Lori Kent, john Keplinger, john Kerekesh, Bill seniors 173 Kidder-Lloyd Kidder, Todd Kimball, lack Kimball, Russell Kimmey, Tony King, Robert Kline, Steve Klink, Marie Klopfenstein, Karl Koch, Greg Koch, Steven Koo, Leader Kormanik, Todd Kroll, Derrick Kronenberger, Drue Kuhlke, Susan Kuhlman, Neil LaFontaine, Lynn Laird, Stephanie LaMaster, Kathy Lambert, Denise Lambert, Renee Lamberg, Mike Langford, Denise Larson, Sam Lasance, Renee Lasater, Chris Laverick, Anne Laurie, Pamela Lawson, jerry Lawson, Maria Lay, Louise Lay, Myrian Leamy, Sharon Leasure, Mimi Leca, Fredrika ' Ledbetter, johnette Lewis, Patricia Lewis, Sara Lill, Kara Lindblom, Doris Lingamfelter, Susan Lloyd, Charles 174 seniors .Q r x. V1 fra 'sf' r : ' if 1-fs: K' KA if' i KX A . :il ds N. :Yi f ""X 'T7 z ,-,,f 9' lm f gs S, ffm. , .,, w..! K . r , 1' ,S f -1 .Is f t :QQ ,Q In I. f 525 1? ' :yy- Q .fax 8 p,?' 'ar 4 -Q f X -f' . , nj K7 4..- 24" aria ,au Y"'7 5 .r 1 Q fi. 2 ,AN X ST' 'xi L wi 7 " W .1-t V , 3 . - ' , xt V, . I f - ,S X X,-,rf gf' - X , ggi ' -X D14 J , 2 Q 4' f" , '59 B J 1 x' if ,S V it T W K , r - - - + S . . A he ,, . at . , rf V n 1 3 ,, . I - 0 1. it V . U . X X Q L ,V I ,,f. W A x ' i .AX , 'J ' . jf ' 1 ' V4 V 'fi ,Q L :asf-,V 4 -of rv , K '. v- ' Z ' L , T 3 N Xl, T K ,Q W , ,mr 'Q ff' 1 l sr. 'iw 1 x A ik V ,, 1, A " ' Af, I . f l I Sand, sun, seniors As soon as the warm weather rolled around, seniors filled up their ice chests and cars and headed for the coast. Senior Jeannie Parker dis- plays not only her school spirit in a Friday morning pep rally, but also href warm weather spirit with her T- s irt. Perhaps the main reason for going to the beach was to watch the oppo- site sex and to get a tan, but Senior Mark Gabrisch liked "watching all the crazy people." To some, the beach wasn't all fun and games. The worst part to Senior Susan Harper was "the dirty water and sand." "Tar and broken glass," were Senior Charlie Hamilton's dilemnas, and to Senior Kevin Adams, "Having to wash the sand off my car." After the Senior Prom, the beach remained the most popular roman- - tic ending to a perfect night. To Sen- ior Leslie Abramson, it was "build- ing a bonfire and watching the sun come up." Lockhart Mann Lockhart, Laurie Lockley, Alesia Logan, jennifer Logan, julie Logan, Lou Lower, Molly Ludwig, Cindy Lundeen, Kari Lundquist, Mark Lupin, Stephen Maddox, Richard Magruder, Wade Maidenberg, leff Maley, Carol Maley, Cheryl Manicom, Cindy Mann, lulie i seniors 175 1 N "' jg, -N5 1 wma fa , X ' .. I 5 ffl' I A 5-,'s'1.J K' f ff 7. ' N N V. V, 1- 1 fix,-.-Q34: 6 I if f ' -,. 6 l N?-s -gi a , 1 I .A Y . X 1 1 i l 1Ln ,- 1 tg gl ' x S Q z peg - 1 w Novaria-Reeves Novaria, Tom O'Brien, Diane O'Brien, Michael Oddo, Christopher Odom, Kevin Ogle, Kim Olmo, Sally O'Rourke, Mary Ostrofsky, Mark Paffett, Andy Page, Bryan Pardo, Marcella Paredes, Diego Parish, Russell Parker, leannie Parker, Steve Paul, Susan Paxton, Robert Pecht, Larry Peeler, Maribel Penn, Tom Perkins, Denny Peronard, Karen Peterson, Lori Pettit, Krissie Phillips, Amy Plissart, Paul Plummer, Fred Powell, Pamela Powers, Cheryl Powers, Kim Pratt, Connie Purcell, james Purdy, Terry Quell, Fred Quinn, Andrew Raif, Holly Ramsey, Patti Raudsep, Alicia Rea, Lisa Reed, William Reeves, Melody 178 seniors ,. X' ' ' A- ew. 14 'J ua? -Q4 435113. 1-se, I May, .m,tgNg?,f,?l I i 5 wmv APNQ i ' X -, . 'N' l ' 4 . ' 'Hi 1 , - ' ani ' '.-bn Wi" "l 'a W""' VN ay it 1 rfb Q X -.J , A .r'1"'vNv' Reiher-Roush Reiher, Kim i A Reilly, Bob 4 Reitz, Richard Rexrode, Kirk to Reynolds, Cindi , Richardson, Bryant 7 t Rigg, Robert Rives, Roger Robertson, Laurie Rohrs, Debra g Rollins, Dawn I ,. Roush, julie ,Q V rf .N f,'xV N311 'L lift I ' i UW' I . t Vik, I, K ,ab va ' -P f-'ffm - . , ,f yi-fix ml -A' . rg, If X il' ' i , 0 gi e sing to you dear Stratford "This year the spirit was greater Keating about his last year of football. than I've ever seen it. I think the great joining lohn in singing the Alma upport of the school reflected on the Mater at the Spring Woods pep rally layers on the fieId", said Senior lohn are Seniors Greg McFarland and Steve Elms, and Sophomores Paul Cowie and Mike Kelly. lohn added, "I know I'II remember this year for the rest of my Iife." seniors 179 -4 - N x ' Q A, ,-J Q . ' , - 4: 221. " "1z1g:.u-N31-A,::1g if ga ,A , 2 X f .ffl-A -N, W .- -im 5 gn 1 I Ns 1 v K ,1.x.,,k.f,.hf:,4v.'g'- M .vqgly-vigleqekgi 4. -L , J . ,, . xx 2 - Sm. ., A ' fe ' , ,- ,Q fl K 5-1,7 I K M f x. ,A V V E A W . . A V A A.. ,, A Q .-' ' , 4-:. L' ' .1 . Q 14. j My lx!! ' K' " mr' :-f,'ek-.Qafw "NT" fi i Q4. V ' 153 g 153' 0 ,qw xt we 5:1 Q .1 if , ' fx 45, f :lg S 'N I r .ffl A l ms... J ,Z Q M7 ' Q., -L as AA , 1 ,gy A ' iii wr ' W I + . 1 X 5 I H ? Schumacher-Taliaferro Schumacher, David Schweikhardt, Christy Scovell, Nicholas Selsor, Lonie Serafino, Chuck Seward, Mary Shaeffer, leff Sheehan, David Sherman, Rosemary Sherwood, Chip Shimizu, Noriko Shipman, Michelle Sides, Kelly Simion, Stephen Simmons, Cindy Slaugh, Katie Smith, Brian Smith, Cindy Smith, Greg Smith, lulie Smith, Kelley Smith, Stacy Smith, Marcia Stolle Sobocinski, David Spaulding, jeff Spradley, Geoff Stannard, Derrianne Stapp, Doug Steinweg, Todd Stephenson, Mark Stettbacher, Laura Stewart, jimmy Stewart, Todd Stockhoff, William Stone, Sheryl Struffolino, Rosemary Stukalin, David Stukalin, Ronnie Sullivan, Bob Surber, Tracy Swisher, Glenn Taliaferro, Mary seniors 181 It ...AL- r if 'Win sf? A .9 1 wx, W I EJ... ay Measures Measuring for cap and gown automatical y made Senior Mike O'Brien think of graduation and ask the nearest person ow many more days were left until t e ceremony. Mrs. Grace Ann Baker measures Senior Chuck Serafiino for his cap while Registrar Cathy Snyder meas- ures Senior David DeBesse's chest. Ms. Snyder said that when she talked to the Senior English classes, "students were very attentive and cooperative. They seemed genu- inely interested in what l had to S'aY.H i -, J And why shouldn't they be? Graduation also meant summer and to Senior Todd Dixon, summer meant "not having to worry about any paper work, and even better than that is seven days of party and seven days of sleep."l Williams-Young Williams, Andrea Willis, Leslie Wirthman, Greg Wilt, Scott Wolawice, Carey Wood, David Wrench, Richard Wright, Kristy Young, Don seniors 183 ND I on t ask: I'm Chico Marx," said i sign on junior Laura Mclvlorris' back the Alief-Hastings pep rally as paused in her French V class. 4 g.- .2 . A A f ,, AQ?" f l 8' 'QQ Often the spirit from Friday morning pep rallies was carried on throughout the day. junior Mandy Fields illutrates this point with her plastic lips in her algebra class. "Pep rallies were just a good way to have fun and relax a little bit," Mandy stated. I. . "We would always just joke and talk about the games on Fridays." Taking it easy on what she considered a "blow off" day, junior Antoinette May grins in her Algebra Il class. She added that hav- ing it 6th period made visiting easier than working. Exclaiming that he really enjoyed his English class because "there were a lot of killer people in it," junior Chuck Thomas further relates that the five-par- agraph paper juniors were required to write over books such as The Adven- tures of Huckleberry Finn were "killers", too, however, in quite a different sense. ,ii li N-wx f 1 X I N 184 juniors Nh x I w f ,- Abbruscato-Block Abbruscato, john Affeld, Karen Aguinaldo, Alex Alewine, Suzanne Alford, Bill Alkek, Tracey Allbee, Raymond Anderson, Ray Aniol, Mary Ardis, Ann Arps, Ted Arther, Teresa Asel, Les Atherton, Carrie Atkinson, David Aven, Sallee Bailey, Bruce Baker, Cindy Banister, Mary Bannon, Tom Barbara, Ann Barrus, Bob Barrus, loe Bartle, Thomas Baudean, Brett Baxter, Bonny Bazar, Courtney Beard, Alan Beggins, Chris Beissel, Bryan Benner, Rick Bentley, David Berthold, Heidi Billings, Fred Block, lack Block, Stacey iuniors 185 Bocox-Brown ngyfkf f N f, ff 1, fllrnnnqnw -A-..,.. Bocox, Robbie Boudreaux, john Bowers, Michelle Bradshaw, Al Bramhall, jim Brashier, Philip Brath, Lisa Breaux, lean Breslau, Karen Brewer, Scott Brown, Scott Brown, Mitchell 186 juniors Brown-Davis Brown, Shaun Buchanan, Terri Burroughs, Hollis Butler, Tami Cahill, Pam Cameron, Mike Campbell, Steve Cardus, David Carey, Ron Carpenter, Lisa Carr, Carol Carrier, lerry Catlett, Erin Caulfield, Karen Cavin, jenny Cermenelli, leannine Chung, Laurie Clingan, Wade Coats, Diane Coker, Kelly Colhour, Linda Collins, Vance Conway, Mike Cook, Ron Corral, Marco Costello, Tom Coverston, Gregory Cox, Carolyn Cox, Chuck Crawford, jeff Criner, Oscar Crofton, Karen Crum, Dan Csaszar, Albert Cumings, Paul Cutler, Faith Dagg, Trevor Dare, Lori Davies, Mark Davis, Cathy Davis, lill Davis, Kathleen juniors 187 s-Dong Davis, Tom Denton, Cathy Dial, D'ann Dickerson, Doug Dieguez, Leonard Diemer, Butch Dohner, George 4-1 ,dssifl . .rr 11.1 -gif 5 ML, ' free -as , NL Dominey, Peter 1 4 it S. 5. rs, ., , Y, 'f it we -W ies 1 Dong, Wesley I - X Xl' , Wearing a straw hat and puffing on a plastic pipe, junior Andy Schroth plays an educational game in Mrs. Deborah Culver's English class. The game was one ofthe projects for juniors who were reading The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn. The students were given three weeks for the projects, due Nov. 22, Mark Twain's birthday. According to Mrs. Culver, the projects were assigned "to give students a chance to respond in a visual way to the novel, allowing those who do not excel in writing a chance for success." junior Kathy Zirker commented, "The projects ranged from games to maps, models, films, skits and coloring books." Andy Schroth added, "They were very original. They captured the events in the book in a unique way." Laurie Mango, a junior stated, "I enjoyed making my game because l could be creative and original." l82 juniors F 'W Doucette-Frierson Doucette, Tiffany Douglass, Brad Dowler, Kelly Doyle, Dara Dries, Lee Ann Duff, Laurentia Du ryea, Gregg Earthman, Bill Eckert, Kim Eddens, Ruth Elliott, Karen Elliott, Tom Emberg, Mike Endlich, Tony Endom, Erin English, Keith Esposito, Andrea Essig, Elizabeth Estrada, Sophia Evans, Sally Exley, Chris Falick, jeff Farley, Suzan Ferguson, Kim Fields, Mandy Fitzpatrick, jerry Flinn, Greg Flood, Kim Flora, Chris Fluke, Steve Folmar, Farrar Fons, Mary Beth Ford, Greg Forrester, Patrice Forsyth, David Forthaus, Lynn Foster, Roberta Fowler, Stephanie Franklin, Debbie Frazier, Mark Fricks, ludy Frierson, Tatiana juniors 189 Liaber-Helldhl Jaber, Ellen Ann Sarriga, lose Sattis, Laura learner, Ginger Seorge, Angela Dil, Barbara Gilchrist, Loren Silchrist, Susan Sill,lerre Sillen, Karen Silmartin, julie Siovannini, Gabrielle Glendinning, Ruth Goller, Lisa Gonders,limmy Goss,Tim GreenwelI,Carol C-riffin,Ginger Grimsby, Linda Syamathy, Susan -lagedorn, Leslie Hall, jimmy Hamaker, Lauren Hamilton, Susan Hammonds, Laurie Hansel, Marcia Hardin, Michelle Hardy, Roma Hariri, Mehrdad Harkins, Bill Harlan, Lisa Harris, Glen Harris, Ellen Harrop, Susan Harter, Karen Harwell, Leslynn Hastings, Carolie Hauge, Stephani Hawkins, Mike Haworth, Molly Hecht, Douglas Hefdhi, Abdul 190 juniors Heiser-Hoge Heiser, Lori Helble, Gina Helm, Coral Hemrninghaus, Suzi Hernsvvorth, Tonia Henderson, Scott Hendrick, Robbie Hernandez, Bertha Hernandez, john Hicks, Bill Higgins, Bill Hipp, Yvette Hise, Holly Hoge, Wendi juniors 191 Horne-jones Horne, Mike Horton, Dana Howard, Heather Howard, Milton Hudson, Kent I-luesgen, Lisa Humphrey, Evelyn Hunt, Prissy Hutchins, Susan Hyde, Karen Ingber, Laura lackson, Alan Iackson, Chris jefferson, Sherry lohnson, Greg johnson, Ron lones, Bruce jones, Crystal Juniors rin sturned e 9 l i juniors jones-Lockley jones, Steve jordan, Beth jordan, Leigh jorgenson, Scott joseph, julia joseph, Susan jumper, julie Keating, jim Kelley, Bill Kelley, Paul Kelly, joe Kemp, Ellen Kennedy, Carla Kennington, john Keplinger, Lee Ann King, Dianne King, Don Kingsbury, jamie Kirby, Millard Knowles, Steve Koch, Tricia Kocian, james Kosmoski, Peggy Krafka, james Kraus, Kathy Krause, Kim Kritsonis, Diana Kuzik, Maureen Laborde, Bruce Laird, Amy Langston, Ben Lawrence, Tamara Leach, jennifer Lee, Darla Lee, jennifer Lewis, Ken Lewis, Lamont Lill, jan Lindsay, Mike Lloyd, Amy Lloyd, Rhona Lockley, Tony juniors 193 London, lohn Lo1zof,MarC Loving, Lynn Lovoi, Paul Lumiani, Bryan Lundeen, Pam Lunsford, lanel Lupin,Anna Lussier, Tori Maak, Bvlsy Mac'DaniQl,Anne Mahoney,Tirni0 Maidonhorg, Miki- Maier, Frank Maloy, lack Malkani, Ravi Manfhvslvr, Lisa Mango, Laurie , 3' f W vp: gk ff' ,Hg 5, 1 , ri L -i, I f Zi, ,ff Af fi ,f ' f I Q ' Ty", .1 :fs ,Yi I I L ii L ' .5 ,, -.., 1. ii A K YK' 7? his ,, - I -ss Wd- 4. a X Marsh, Donna Marshall, Chris tix Q. EX , WN 511 149-1 lim X,,.f 1:1 Sn. Martin, Martin, Martin, Martin Martin Marlin-Meyer Brian Carmen Debora Michael ,Tracey Martinez, Carmen Martinez,IuIio Martinez, Laura Martinez, Nilda Mather, Bill Mattinson, Kyla May,Antoinette Mayzer, Laura McAlister, Lucia McCall, Donna McClelland, Mark McClenahan, Kim McCr0ry, Margie McGovern, Christine McGuire, john Mclntyre, Patty McKenna,Carolyn McLaren,lamie McLaughlin,Scott McManus, Richard McMorris, Laura McQueen, Neil 1. , 'K 9 121' Q 37 , J Meeks, Bryan Y - Mews, lim xi . F Mevev, lav , f Q Q xg, ,513 .ix fi a if g me L I . ,,,.,,. . W, ,W ..,, - M . ,. ...V if fff. I ,... ,fi aw vw " juniors 195 Middleton-Poynter Middleton, lohn Migues, Lisa Millar, Marihelen Miller, George Miller, Michelle Miller, Scott Mitchell, Mary Montgomery, Teresa Moody, Susan Moorman, Mike Moran, Irene Murphy, Evelyn Murray, Keith Mussler, jennifer Myers, Mike Nahoun, Dan Neighbour, Randy Newman, Ilana Nicholls, Ilona Nifola, Matt Noah, Lewis O'Brien, Bobby Olmo, loe A Paredes, luan Parker, Mike Parker, Rusaw Pate, john Pate, Lee Paxton, Kelli Payne, Sally Peery, Ted Perry, Michell Pete, leff Peters, Alan Philbrook, Andy Phillips, Diane Pigue, Cathy Pofhe, Ray Porter, Brian Powe, Lisa Poyas, Bambi Poynter, Kevin 196 iuniors 45 Z 4? N Adding tothe two only two an for Langston that college QC J il qx it ,,. 3 ,,, ji Pugh-Rogers Pugh, Bill Purcell, Tom Pyle, Mark Quick, Val Ranostai, Scott Ray, David Reed, Randall Reese, Wade Reuss, Dale Reynolds, Rollin Rifkin, Marc Rippy, Steve Rittgers, Laura Roberts, Bryce Roberts, Karen Roberts, Nanette Robertson, Lisa Rogers, Sherry juniors I9 Root-Seitz Root, Amy Rose, Rhonda Rowntree, Lori Rudolph, lim Rumscheidt, Mark Saad, john Sahinen, Steve Sales, Travi Samaan, Sarah Sanders, Martha Scarborough, Angela Schaatt, Greg Schindler, Gavriel Schmidt, Tom Schofield, Chris Schroth, Andy Schueller, Pat Seidule, Ronda Seitz, Tawny 198 iuniors 'W I Q1 1. dsx Selz-Taylor Selz, Mark Senani, Fathi Seward, Chris Sexton, Hedi Shawaker, Terri Shelby, Tonia Shipman, josh Shy, Ed Simion, lean Sims, Ken Singley, Craig Slayton, Robin Sloan, Donna Smith, Allison - Smith, Bryce Smith, De-vanee Smith,lodi Smith, Randy SoIis,Gus Somosky, Michele Sonnier, Mark Sony, Marc Sparks, Cathy Spence, Connie Spencer, Kim Spencer, Scott Sportsman, lay Stanley, Angela Stehr, Paul Stevenson, Liz Stewart, Heather Stockhoff, Mark Stone, David Strevig, Bill Sullivan, Patrice Sumner, Liz Surber, Leah Swanson, Mike Swayze, Cheryl Swieca, Rick Swyden, Gary Taylor, Tracey juniors 199 TO arnan-Wenck Tearnan, Lanc Terry, lohn Tessier, Dolorise Tessier, joe Theiss, Renee Thelen, Carol Thelen, Mary Thomas, Chuck Thomas, Scott Tichacek, lay Tidwell, Cindy Till, Synda Torroella, Ana Trest, Karen Tribble, Tom Tripp, Don Truitt, Pat Tyree, Rebecca Tyson, Scott Ulmer, Michelle Urech, Paula Urista, Charline VanGorkom, Eric Van Horn, Tracy Van Leerdam, Luke Vargo, Vanita Victorin, Laura Villarreal, Roland Wagner, Rebecca Wagner, Robert Waheed, Mark Walker, David Wallis, Chris Ward, Cathy Ward, Scott Warren, Dana Wei, Peter Weiler, Dana Weise, Mike Wells, jeff Welton, Robin Wenck, Susan 57 Z i .3 R ox 200 juniors W ,xx ,Q , M 5V -Vile ii X N s. , I A 5, Q1 dough for dollars borough stated, ','We sale tosraise money Girls treasury and paint three days! Vtlvxxall-Zirktr Wiewall, Liz Williams, Frank Williams, Holden Williams, Mitch Williams, Peggy Williams, Scott Williford, left' Williford, lennifer Wilson, Chuck Wilson, Stephanie Winston, Mac' Withers, Nina Witzeman, Wendy Wold, Eric Wolf, Matt Yeaman, Melinda Yelich, Tom Young, left' Zerr, Debbie Zirker, Kathy luniors 201 , During a night on the town, sophomore Iames Griffith dances at Magic Way, one of the favorite teen discos. lames commented, "I go there all the time and it's great. They have colored lights that flash on and off, and lots ot other neat effects. lt's a good place for kids my age to go." While goofing around, sophomores Ross Nedderman and Roy King wait in the snack bar line during A lunch. According to Roy, "Waiting in line is a waste of time and I only do it when nec- essaryf' Q While leaning against the blackboa sophomore Mary Tessier pauses in tv Linda Whaley's geometry class. Mt explained, "I was bored in geome and was daydreaming about Gi New." After spending a long day at schc sophomore Linda Suchochleb ent her bus to return home. According fellow sophomore Reedi'f5Hfolim', "Many sophomores ridieittihe YE because we don't have carWsfWL6its'Tdf don t have our licenses eithergfgl g 'if is 3 ll ' , X 1 l . , , t 'S 51 , gt l ' 7 si 'Y -A Abramson-Bloodworth Abramson, Lori Affeld, Otto Akin, jimmy Alban, Alissa Allbee, Raquel Anderson, Bob Anderson, Deeni Angarano, Mai Archer, Nancy Arencibia, Tamara Asel, Kathleen Ashton, Beverly Avery, Charlene Babineaux, Dixie Bailey, Mel Bailey, Scott Bailie, lohn Baker, Peter Bannon, Steven Barb, Diane Barhorst, Gregory Bartlett, Tom Batho, Sheri Bauman, Barbara Bayless, Gina Beasley, james Beels, Paul Beggins, Mary Bell, Angie Bernard, Bert Bernard, Christian Billings, Scott Bittner, Barry Bittner, Rocky Blackwood, Frank Bloodvvorth, Debbie sophomores 203 Blue-Brown support SODHS ' In the light of the varsity football team's success, sophomore ,football became almost buried to all but the sophomore fans. Spartan ifan, Mimi Owings attended every home game. 'fl only went to the home games becausetl didn't havefaride to the away games. I usually got fa ride home with my friend MarycWinch's father, and sometimes we just stayed after schiooluntil the game started."c t i B if ' l Actually, Mimi preferred the sophoi more ,games to the varsity. Shel explained, "The sophomoregames were better for me because l knew the guys playing." B c of f i' B f The fact that the team didn't play in Tully stadium often did not seem t bother Mimi, in fact she said, she like being closerto the actual game.,"On guy even landed -on my lraplfl woul have been deadifl had been sitting o the ground!" ' l r W i i is Since the cheerleaders did Snot s perl form at the sophomoregames, lots oi the girls formed cheering sections an carried on cheers. "The other team never, had any spirit because nobod from their schoollusually ,ever camet watch," said Mimi. B , B at After-game events consisted of eating at Wendy's or.justtaIkin vvithfriends. i in-l -PM Blue Tammy Boatman Ron Bobbit Ray Boehmer Dixie Boloware, Michele Bonner, Brigid Boone, Dan Boone, Tamie Bowan, lanet Brace, Mike Branhall, Liz Branum, lim A Braswell, Karen Brockway, james Broker, Vince it Brooks, Kathy Brown, lim Brown, Iudi 5+ Jigs 'Nt 204 sophomores Bruzzese-D'Ardenne Bruzzese, Angel Brynes, Maria Buckles, Kamie Budavich, Natalie Buano, Darin Burton, Allen Busch, leff Bush, Nolan Caddy, Eric Cairnes, Taye Caldwell, Tom Campbell, Ann Cardenas, Craig Carlisle, leanette Cartwright, Kris Cate, Chris Cathey, Cindy Catuzzi, Lauren Caulfield, Kristi Chervinski, Robert Childes, Scott Claure, Becky Coe, Cathy fogburn, Shannon Cogburn, Sheila Coker, Collin Collen, Maria Conner, laime Cooper, jeffrey Corenblith, lay Coterillo, Rich Criner, Lynn Criswell, Glen Crocker, Cathy Cronin, David Crow, Kyle Cullen, Mike Curran, Kelly Currie, Heather Dahl, Suzanne Daniels, Shirye D'Ardenne, Susan sophomores 205 Davis-Doss Davis, Deanna Davis, Kemper Deal, Nancy Dealy, Thomas Deliesse, Tom Delilanc, Iohn Dempsey, Jeanette Dennis, Carla Dic'ks,Sl1eralee Dillon, Kelly Dinardo, Marisa Divita, Vince DoCl'1erty,Doranne Dodds,RiCl'1 Donahoe, Marcie Doss, Susan 206 sophoinorc s p' 1 i fm.. G' 1 'R F Duster-Gut Doster, Kathy Douthit, Teresa Doyle, Lisa Drewa, leni Dudney, Charlotte DuFrane, Sandy Duggan, Shelly Duncan, Simms Dunkley, Margaret Edwards, Denise Eggert, Rick Ehring, Kevin F Fller, Melinda Ellison, Lisa Emmott,Wayne Evetts, lan Exley, Lilly Fain, Miles Farley, Danny Feinberg, Karen Finley, Dayid Fondon, jeff Foster, Ken Fowler, Blythe Fox, Duncan Franklin, Bart Freeman, lohanna Frey, jennifer Freyer, Robert Fries, Linda Frisbee, Gharis Fuentes, Bill Fuentes, Cristina Gabrielsen, Fd Gaines, Phill Gale, Lynn Garnett, Carol Garrison, Mark Garrison, T. W. Gatton, Ann Giese, Kim Giese, Lois sophomores 207 Gilger-Hill Gilger, Dorothy Gilliam, Blake Gillman,Mike Gilmore,Tim Giovanini,Greg Givens, LeeAnn Gleason, Paul Gonders, Lori Gotlin, Doug Grodin, Fred Grant, Chris Green, Susan Greene, Chris Griffith, james Groves, Kelly Grubbs, Susan Gunder, Susan Hagedorn, Deanna Hallberg, Todd Halsell,William Hamilton, Betty Hamilton, Dana Hardy, lon Harklns, Patricia Harpold,Grant Harrison,Zingara Hatten, Steven Hauge, Keith Havvorth, Liz Havvorth, Nancy Hayes, Linda Healy,lames Helin, Yvette Henderson, Robin Henderson,Tiffany Henry, Larry Herdman,Andy Hernandez, Eddie Herrington, Kelly Hickok, Randy Higginbotham, Shavvn Hill, Marsha Jeans 1111 55, yt if 'ta 't' ' X I 5 X : '- 293-1 f 1 "aa, .F P08 sophomores M965 Q, lm 'Q-K. 496.54 1 , lv U f""""""'l 4 .1 y CSV bf .1 3 445+ Q ,1 Hrll-Hudson Hill, Melonie Ho, David Hoag, loe Hoag, Mark Hodge, Iimmy Hodges, Laura Holiman, Reed Holmes, Bill Homeyer, Paul Hooper, Kathryn Hout, lennifor Howard, Tina Hubbard,AIan Hubbel, Barbara Huck, Edward Hudson, Patty M ff , 6f,gf:f1gisx55?" sophomorr-s 209 Hudspeth-johnson Hudspeth, Cathy Hugetz, Mike Hunt, Anne Hunt, james Hynes, Stephen Ivey, Helen jackson, Bryan james, Diane jeffries, jim jezek, Dorri jlmmerson, Marty johnson, Mary Beth get . f 3, Q' 1 it t , All N ll F. Costu 'TISS add to spirit Dressing up for every pep rally sophomore Taye Cairnes ranged from being a conehead to an ancient Greek. Taye commented, "ly love the pep rallies because I think the whole school gets involvedand stays excited for the whole day." T T y Time andcare went into eachiof "aye's outtits.lFor example,she explained "I, sewed all the leaves for my sache together with a needle sandthread the night before, which took forever!" 1 j i For her conehead costume, ,Taye of cardboard and all together to make conehead. T T "lfm just a ham so I the pep rallies." T pep rally, Taye ,went with friends to have an Egg-McMuffin anda.Dr. Pep- Perf' s T s s U 1 v' I sitting in the stands floor, was a well for the sopho- Alg l 4 Q 210 sophomores 1. 'Iv Q, ., l a s.Ww..f-P' ri . tn 5 ,- at ,l JT., J '. .ng ,. F . t-J 5: w H,- T,-r Q? tit .f . Qt ,vs L t ,. 1 1 l, 3 lf'N ff? ka SR. lones-Levitt lones, Kathleen Kaltwasser, leff Kaye, Martine Keating, Tricia Keenan, james Kell, Angela Kelley, Ann Kelly, Liz Kelly, Michael Kemble, Kari Kendrick, Kimberly Kent, Bryan Kent, jim Kephart, lill Kim, Yonsue King, Kelli King, Roy Kittman, Craig Klein, Mandy Klopfenstein, Kara Knapp, Lauren Koo, Emerald Kornfeld, Scott Kriss, lama Kurtzman, Sharon Laborde, Connie Lambert, Michele Lamm, Suzanne Lang, Lisa Langlois, Mary Larkin, Chris Larson, Mary Lartigue, Allison Lawrence, Linda LeGrand, lohn Leca, Eddy Lee, jeff Lee, Lisa Leitao, Philip LeNeveu, LeeAnn Leon, Mark Levitt, Amy ,I sophomores 211 Lindamood-Matthews Lindamood, Chris Little, Tony Logothetis, Nadine Long, Robert Loyoi, Anne Lucas, Ken Lupin, Laura Mack, David Maier, Linda Mainka, Nicky Mango, Donny Mangold, Ramona Manly, Beth Mann, Bruce Manning,Mike March, Lori Marquez, Pilar Marram, Monique Marshall, Paul Martella, Ross Marvvill, lanine Matthews, Laura 212 sophomores 1 I 1. fr l x l N 1 fs . x . FW? f. if ,X w E. 5 I 1 '. ur -tr--, A, lnX?"w :' 1 . 'K' ,I -. '--5. j .T ', nm .W . ,.i. - li Z il K, f , an mf L55 , free .5 fat r , , 1,0- K. fit Ex ke SA 0,3 v , l 5 - 'R l ' Y xv 'tv " .531 ,inet .. . ,, -,Mx i "re W- gr ' .,v I ,. 'sul -4 " ' .x ,- , 2 ff s I K Q f rt, lil K, Q- ,F 1 tftblestlstgtsifibrttrfff-an Svaffawecksi ,fe ,eQPfJomeogesM,af1dv Klein dresses for er,,dai,ly ,track apracticeg' "lf verve davffdufiinsrSixthtrrerfidd iff ?0U'f3fS'3S's? fl 2Q117l i jj 1 , 55. , etshifiiit Vi?153,lif6Tl2 hadi' ' gi1TT5fiiQ5?lfidre, Jfghristsmasf' L Stated? ft traggke team-had astotalsoffeightffir ft B' fleets p5h,e,fcomcfiudedrsfsf'lt's sa lot of K iif5FdtrtAli5rlfj1bgjl'5itfSlUf'l.lf g g R e 1 1-' Q - r 2 . .. V .fy .' 3 , . 4.1 ' ' I i 'f' l ' ffl-f. 11 22 1 ' 'Alt -K Mathias-Morgan Mathias, Leslie Maxcy, Barton May, Bob May, Mark McCasIin, Mitzi MCCleary, Angie McCleskey, Debbie McCormic, Karen McCullough, Iohn McCullough, Toff McDonald, Marilyn McFarland, Kevin McCettigan, Bridget McCettigan, john McGuire, Lisa Mclntyre, Richard MCMasters, Iulia Mead, Danielle Medlin, D. Lana Meyer, Sharon Migues, Ioan Miklojachak, Stephanie Miles, Keith Miller, Lucy Million, Susan Mills, Randy Mitchell, Terry Montgomery, Debbie Montgomery, Mike Moore, Carol Morgan, Kimberly Morgan, Lance Morgan, Rodger sophomores 213 Morril-New Morril, Rick Morris, Robin Morrison, Gary Mueller, Sara Muldoon, Christi Mullen, Sherry Mullen, Theresa Muranimi, lack Murphy, Melissa Murray, Stuart Naiser, Shari Nall, Sharon yr' Driving lnplace l , . T Oni one of her non-dri-vingfdays, Sophomore Kelly Curran' practiced Withfthe drivers education simulat- torin aT'-shack borrowed for that pu,rpose.t"They show-affilm so it looks like yo'u're drivingito test yourability and reactions in differ- ent situations," explained Kelly. T y After answering the 80 ques- tions in the back of the Texas Driv- ers Handbook, the students took their restricted tests at school and immediately began' driving. They drove ,every other day, with four people to a car. "ActuaIl'y,il only gotto drive once a week after ever one elsethad finished " ,,Y, - Q' tstatediKellyf K ' ' ' ,Like most sophomores, Kelly took Drivers Ed, while still fifteen so she could obtain her license the .minuteshe turned sixteen. ,Sophomore lisa Doyle added l'm not wasting any time getting mylicensef' , , , T i Naparst, Nikki Nava, Dean Neat, Scott Nederman, Ross Neel, Larry New, Greg 'Q Xglk To ti lx X Zi-I sophomores dt 'fb 1. 1 1 '- 0 g i -Z li. wg 4'FF'.H" Newlands-Robarcls Newlands, Duncan Newman, Abby Nguyen, Thein Neilsen, Richard Niles, Iames Niver, Libby Nix, Lance Nolan, Mary Nordgren, Sonia Norwood, Dub Nunes, Luane Obrien, Tom Olive, lohn Overmeyer, Dale Owen, Liz Owens, Kelly Owings, David Owings, Mimi Ozuna, Mich:-lv Paredes, Andres Parker, Sabra Patterson, Diana Pease, left Perkins, Keith Perry, Mark Pete, lulie Peterie, Darren Pickett, lien Porter, David Powe, Karen Purgatorio, Rob Ragusa, Mark Rawlings, Scott Reed, Mary Reed, Celt' Reilly, Donna Replogle, Kathy Reynolds, Molly Ribar, Rene Richards, Teddy Rinaldt, jackie Robards, Marietta - sophomores 215 Robinson-Spencer Robinson, Malcolm Robinson, Mark Rochelle, Renee Rogers, Robin Rotenberg, Mark Royer, Ron Rudolph, Laura Rushing, Rhett Rusli, Fay Sahinen, Mark Salmon, Scott Sapp, Teresa Satterlield, Karen Satterla, Chris Savoy, Kim Sr amardo, Sandra Sc hlacshter, Doug Sc hmidt, Deidre Sc hmidl, Bet ky Schwanl, Sherry Sc hweiss, Scott Scovt-ll, Tracey Sc-iley, lohn Shannon, l-lolden Shave, Annabell Shimizu,Yasuko Shocsley, llave Sicldall,K0vin Sims, Lisa Singley, limmy Sinnott, lohn Sisterson, Thomas Sniallwood, Neil Smith, Bruce Sinith,Chad Smith, Greg Smith, lodi Smith, Kim Smith, Susan Sorenson, laymi Sfrotzkin, Ruth Spencer, Karen tt? i E Zio sophomores class to I i,i"faS 'ff-' x A 5-S N "ix l at it 7 if Y H l 'W 5 Sportsman-Sullivan Sportsman, Russel Spottsvvood, Robbi Spradley, David Stannard, David Stanton, Mark Staskus, Laurel Stephenson, Kris Stevvart, Danny Stone, Stephanie Streller, Steve Struffolino, lvtike Stugard, Geoff Sucnochleb, Linda Sullivan, Caroline sophomores Sullivan-Tyler Sullivan, Karen Sweeny, Glen Swindell, Brad Tanner, Doug Tate, john Tearnan, Sara Tesarek, Peter Tessier, Mary Thibideau, lodi Thibideau, lohn Thomas, Dawn ThompsonfTom Townsend, Court Travis, Tom Trawick, Nathan Troncale, Philip Tsurumoto, Yukino Tubbs, Scot Tyler, loel , . . , w V- V ,, 'V V - ,T3"'lf5' ' i' i:'i L+ '7 ff!" T21 pw .iq ss an r 51 r- Q. Qra 411 'PX 'X ex PM 2 Q, ,fav re at 4. I T s YR it FQ "' - A . rr. H 9 if xl' f ' ! ri: T E - 4 I Q fv bg T ,V ff? ,N Xfw f ,. Z ' 'Q' X - -. N I i A f ILM x Crunching Fritos, Sophomore Kelly Groves maintains her junkefood habits. j Nutrition didn't bother felloW Soph- omore Rick Cotterillo, He commented, flunk food tastesgood and l'lI keep eat- ing it." T L 7 , , y , 1 s 'Although some still preferred to eatin the snack bar, many sophomores ate in the cafeteriacnbecause it's warmer in the winter T and the ,stereo's good," explained'Sophomore Scott Kornfeld, Sophomores eat at ,school but "lfd eat , at Western Kitchen if l had a choice," stated sophomore Reed Holiman . X s, t I rv, I , ,W , 1 f ,- rt-,,. l. 4 ' K'4' ., lf r fhl 'fi Q V, l' T during lUnChc Sf? 2354 . ., hvum 218 sophomores 15. ,1'gq tg, FF: is if' ' if 5, 9 j xx 2 X tif . 1 at X 'K g 5 lag f It if t I H V I f,-gffii -J . ss 3 ae X L fl? 1 Ullmer-Young Ullmer, Robert Underhill, Virginia Van Cilder, jennifer Vanduzee, Vicki Vasquez, Kristina Vernon, Clint Voneiff, Beth Waheed, Greg Walden, Doug Waters, Steve Watson, jason Watts, Brett Wauson, Sandra Weber, Tim Weigand, Tammy Weise, Bennett Wells, Robert Wessels, Darlene Wheaton, David Whisenhunt, johnny Wichman, Gretchen Wilcots, Sherman Williams, Eric Williams, Rolfe Williams, Sherry Wilson, Bruce Wilson, Helen Wilson, jim Wilson, Kelly Wilson, Kevin Wilson, Sharon Winfrey, Randy Winsch, Mary Winstead, Donna Witt, David Woodruff, Rick Woodward, joe Wooten, joe Wright, Holly Wright, Lisa Yetts, Lisa Young, Lisa sophomores 219 L"'1n- Standing out above the crowd at Tully Stadium, Freshman Lita Hamaker joins her friends to watch her favorite Spar- l if l Boldly attacking his assignment, Frei man lack Westerlund works on a or paragraph paper for English. Behi tans in action. Lita commented, "I went with my friends to a lot of Tully games, him, Freshman Mike Altamira, prepal with a copy of Webster's Diction, but the pep rallies before were even more exciting." consulted his notes. 'wc Dollar bill in hand Freshman Shelley Har rison occupies her snack bar wait laughing with friends I usually don t eat I just talk to my friends she said 220 freshmen Decked with bright ribbons, colorful paper, and season's greetings, Freshmen Karen Ice and Carrie Swindell pause by the first floor lockers to plan their upcoming Christmas celebrations. Arriving at school earlg Freshmen D l Williams, Steve Farqu ar, and Ben lich stop to meet with friends bel classes begin. Even though he dic often have much time in the halls, says he was always quick to "just 9 and talk." , . . . H , . V - 1 . ,, . 1 - V 3 A. Rlxlf' ESHIVIEN gy vs M V r f tn' f Abramson-Blackburn Abramson, Renee Adams, Lisa Agee, Steve Albers, Mary Alkek, Kelley Allen, Bobbi Altamira, Mike Alwin, Steve Aniol, Martha Aniol, john Armstrong, Beau Ashton, David Ault, john Bailey, Chuck Bain, David Ballard, Erica Banki, Attila Barnett, lohn Barros, Wendy Bartlett, leanne Basombrio, Carlos Batho, Cindy Batho, Patty Baumann, Mimi Baumbach, lisun Bechtold, Bob Beissel, Sheila Bell, Will Bennett, Sandy Benson, Mark Berger, George Berman, Lisa Berry, Carol Berthold, Lisa Bissonett, Craig Blackburn, Kyle freshmen 221 Blam klmuin-Clvmmons Blam klxurn, Slanissv Blair, Susan Bogorad, Cvofl Bohannon, lim Bolvwaro, jamie' Bookoul, Tina Bosl, laura Bouclroaux, Donna Bounds, Shvri Bracllvy, Mvlissa Branum, Paul Brvaux, Slvvv Brvnnan, Paula Brinkinann, lohanna Briscov, Bob Brilzinan, Sandy Bromlvy, luliv Brown, Gay Brycv, Tracy Bullock, Bill Bullofk, Cyncly Burvh, Rodnvy Burdvll, Lvda Cahill, Richard Calclwvll, Brvnda Canvda, l isa Can nislra, Maurvvn Carclvnas, Audrvy Carlislv, Suzanno Carlson, Chris Carmichavl, Angola Carrnody, lvanno Carpvnlvr, Chrislinv Carpvnlvr, Pam Carrivr, Mikv Caskvy, Clif Callanach, Calhlovn Chvrvnsilx, Dvbbio Chung, Kristy Chung, Tony Clarkv, Erin Clvrnmons, Phillip 222 In-shmon an 5? 3 'VVS i '5- 4, l Q ri A Y - 9' W "' i ,. ? X , X , Y, Cleveland-Dashc-r r.-- Cleveland, Bob Cleveland, jim Cleveland, Shannan Clifford, Dale Cochrum, Ken Coe, Carrie Cook, Brian Cooper, Mark Corona, Dominic Coutts, Mark Cowie, Paul Crow, janet Crowe, john Crowley, john Crowley, Kate Cullen, Torn Cullom, Biff Curran, Robert Cutler, Wayne Dasher, Billy "I didn't think she'd ever finish!" exclaimed Freshman Steve Seymour as he sat listening to Nancy Frey'soral report' in Mrs. Diane Culverfs sixth period English classl ' Y C December 5,-8, students were "encouraged to work on research and speaking skills, as well as to create a vis- ual aid that would hold the interest of the class," explained Mrs. Culver. ,"The biggest advantage was that the students chose what they wanted to do. And, they were allowed to share their material withthe class." Mrs. Culver continued., 1 r C To encourage thosesstudents who" ended up daydreaming during others' , reports, notes had torbe taken and a test was given overs major points. Mrs. Cul- ver added,"'Most people, were very C interested in-what their peers had to say and gained respecttforr the different top- ics presentedf' , C , t, freshmen 223 Daugherty-Doughty Daugherty, Christi Davis, Cindy Davis, Kim Davis, Tim Dec, Sue Decker, Howard DeCourcy, Mike Delaney, Mike Denison, Rodger Dettrner, Tricia Dickson, Kelly Dieguez, Alina DiPierro, Audrey Dippel, Lynn Divita, Rie Dixon, Chuck Donnell, Doug Doughty, Randy 224 freshmen ka 5 Dow-Freeman Dow, Alan Dries, Gary Dukes, Dan Dukes, David Dunagan, james Dutcher, Brett Eads, Alicia East, Lisa East, Margie Echeverria, Camille Edwards, Donnie Eggert, Dianne Ehara, Masashi Eissler, Clif Elam, Mike Elliott, Laura Elvig, Ann Endlich, Ben Endom, Danny Evans, Philip Falick, lill Farguson, Leslie Farley, Greg Farquhar, Stephen Faust, Fritz Felcyn, Mike Ferguson, Pam Filkins, Michelle Finch, Chris Fisher, Bryan Fitzpatrick, Patty Flake, Doug Fleishman, Shaun Floehr, Philip Flood, Peter Fluke, Larry Foltz, Todd Fox, Adam Fox, Leonard Frank, Stacey Frazier, Ian Freeman, Tammy freshmen 225 Freezia-Harpel Freezia, Dana Frey,,Nancy Friend, Galen Frumess, Gretchen Fukube, Miho Fulton, Andrew Gabrielsen, Tom Gaia, Beth Garcia, Gershom Garguilo, Lisa Garrett, Brett Garrett, Dena Garriga, Flora Garrison, Gregg Gex, lack Gibbon, Cindy Gil, Maria Gil, Maria M. Gilchrist, limmie Gillchrist, Marion Goldberg, Hugh Gomez, Robert Goodson, Michael Goss, Steve Grace, Ann Grinstead, Carey Guerra, Cesar Guerra, Elsa Gunning, Gina Hahn, Mark Hall, Mitch Hamaker, Lita Hamilton, Danny Haney, Robyn Hansen, janet Harbour, DeeDee Hardwick, Bob Hardy, Lisa Haring, Patty Harlan, Angie Harpel, lennie Harpel, Laurie 226 freshmen Theimportance iof being 'Ernie' Harper-Hensley Harper, Shawn Harris, Heather It "V 4' f 3'v., . be, t"just another case of a hassled f'ifW?Hz,... Harris, Max Harris, Tom 'S follow as he qui- in the cafe- l. C. was con- the youngest of My Three Sons" SSTIGS now recognize girls Lily Exley e di Hoge were known to ' to the show's old theme they saw or walked past the few who origi- n him. M l. C. decided, "lt doesn't really bother me, even though it happens a Iot." l. C.'s friends at the .lunch table added, "He really loves the attention. lt's made him kind of popular." C An, upperclassman, junior Robin t 1 Slayton concluded the attention to IS Harrison, Shelley Hart, Russ Harter, jeff Harrigan, Michele Hayes, David Hazel, Ann Heady, Kevin Hellman, Christine Heise, Tim Helin, Franz Hemminghaus, Sally Hensley, Mark freshmen 227 vs' , Hermann-Insco Hermann, Tracy Higbie, Kim Higgins, Kelly Higgins, Sandy Hitchcock, Mark Ho, Simon Hobbs, Kyle Holbrook, Pam Holman, Kathy Holmberg, LeeAn Horkan, Laura Horkan, Louise Hubbs, Bert Hudson, Ed Huguenard, Sonja Humphrey, Chris Hutts, Dianna lce, Karen Ingersoll, Lee lnsco, Mike 228 freshmen hoice courses elect Freshman Donn to begin her' l-laskett's sixth Donna thought was a good only elective 'il S jx, MAX 111 YIKIW 5 Isaac ee Isaac, Bob Ivins, Bill james, Bill james, Mark jeffries, john jenks, Ken jensen, Lee Ann jezek, Whitney johnson, johl johnson, Russell jones, Eric jordan, Mike joseph, Hogarth Kantoff, Allison Kelety, Renee Kelly, Dan Kent, Kim Kern, Nancy Kerr, Laura Kerr, Len Kiger, Lori King, Cathy Kirby, Debbie Knowles, Mike Koll, Chris Koo, Grace Kooistra, Kim Kosmoski, Peter Kotun, Melanie LaFontaine, Laura LaSance, Damon Lacour, Chris Lajoie, janet I Lamb, Whitney Lance, Monica Landry, Autumn Lange, Darryl Larry, Shawna Laurel, Natalie Lawson, jay Lay, Dennis Lee, Karen T I .I Q freshmen 229 Lelbetter-Martinez Letbetter, Lisa Levy, Sydney Lewis, Bonnie Lewis, Leigh Liddell, Tom Lindsay, Carol Lochridge, Laura LoCkard,1ohn London, Margaret Lopez, luan Lotzof, Lawrence Loving, Lisa Lu, Kathy Luckadoo, Mike Lusk, Kelly Lussier, Leah Mainka, Chris Malkani, Subi Mangogna, Michelle Mangold, Abby Mannke, Monique Marbach, Greg Marrs, Susie Martein, Chris Martin, Daly Martin, Maria Martinez, Cristina 230 freshmen E235 whelming welcome Masses of incoming students fil- ing into the gym, listening to speeches, going to classes, seeing old friends, meeting new ones Freshmen Orientation. lt all began when about 400 freshmen-to-be met in the audito- rium at 9:30 a.m. Aug. 25 to hear a few words from their new princi- pal, Mr. Ralph Masters. Mr. Masters introduced himself to the class by "explaining what we were doing, finishing the formalities, and keep- ing my comments short." Freshman Barbie Stuart said, "Of course there's a lot of excitement." Mr. Masters remains satisfied with the way the event is run, "lt's just orientation, but it lets every- one take care of what's on their mind." -'J ,W stein as S' ' " G V is W , X xff K J -f ,. ff 5' We ff- 1 3 , -as I Mass-Moore Mass, Stuart Matthews, Pam Maury, Matt Mawer, jennifer May, Ricky Mayer, Melissa Mayher, Denise Mayo, Mark McChesney, Mona McCleary, Karen McCullough, Lane McGarity, Steven McGovern, Mark McKenna, lacquie Mctaughlin, Megan McLean, Carri Medlin, Scott Meeks, Scott Merchant, Beverly Merchant,juIie Mews, Kristen Mifflin, Laura Miley, Denise Miller, Craig Miller, Cary MiIIer,Criff Million, lo Ellen Mills, Tanya Molish, Nancy Moore, Hunter ' freshmen 231 Moran-Purcell , Moran, john Morton, Cal Moser, Tracy Moyer, Pam Murphy, Cathy Mussler, Stu Nann, Karl Nedelmann, Chris Neil, Doug Nguyen, Trang Nicholson, j. C. Nicol, Kay Nicola, Tami Nolan, Stacey O'Hara, Kelly Oddo, Angela Odom, Linda Olsen, Billy O'Meara, Laurie Palmer, Donnie Pathak, Yatish Patsis, Daniel Patterson, Martha Payne, john Payne, Steve Pease, Ginger Pecht, Peggy Peel, Ken Peery, Stephanie Peppiatt, jennifer Perry, Laura Porter, Kim Potts, Martha Powell, Dana Powell, Sheri Poyas, Kellie Poynter, Brandon Pratt, julie Pratt, Wendy Provence, Cindy Puntney, Greg Purcell, Terri 232 freshmen L- .xxx f l'urg.iIorio Rul ind Purgalorio,I.1ines Pursley, Deanna Quick, Misty Quinn, Suzanne Raffety, Patrick Redman, Rod ahve knew just how Il I Reese, Alyssa Reuben, David Richards, Terri Rifkin, Robert Riley, Kevin Rippy, Erica Rodgers, Betsy Rodriguc-1,IDayid Rolf, Sara Root, lim Rouse, l isa Rubin, Randy Ruland, David freshmen Z Saalhoff-Sherman answered. Saathoff, Ron Samaan,Mary Sample, limmie Sanchez, Sandra Sandman, Mary Sanli, Paul Sarria, AI Satterfield, Suzanne Sallerla, David Schlalher, Bryan Schultz, Robyn Schwartzman, David Sedgwick, Lisa Seedborg, Diane Seifert, Lisa Senani, Fawzia Sevigny, Vicky Seward, Polly Sewell, Pam Sherman, Marc .Z 34 freshmen Alma Mater at the end ndsso depressing Franz W 1 Sherwood-Tate Sherwood, Brad Shimizu, Saori Shumway, Cindy Simion, Mike Simmons, Robert Simon, Marc Sims, Kristen Slattery, Kevin Sloan, lanice Smith, jennifer Smith, Pam Smith, Sandra Smith, Scott Smolen, Randy Sobocinski, Lisa Soderstrom, Charles Sorenson, jill Sorotzkin, Aliza Sorotzkin, Dalia Spaulding, Steve Staples, Amy Starnes, Kelly Steele, Vicki Stehr, Mark Steinberg, Lisa Steinweg, Tommie Stelzig, Todd Stern, Linda Stevens, Bryan Stewart, john Stielow, Andrew Stolle, Mark Strange, Patty Strickler, julia Sullivan, Peter Sullivan, Tom Swanson, Andy Swayze, Holli Sweet, Lee Ann Swieca, Carol Swindell, Carrie Tate, Terri freshmen 235 Taylor-Whisman Taylor, Dana Taylor, David Teague, Tony Tefft, Natalie Tefft, Sherri Thees, lackie Thibodeau, Charles Thomas, Stuart Thompson, Amy Thompson, james Thompson, lim Thompson, Nick Tichacek, Bill Tiller, Kelley Tinkler, Danny Tinnin, Billy Tipton,Chris Tomalonis, Tom Tsurumoto, Futaba Turner, Nick Urista, Lynn VanGilder, Iill Vaughan, Danette Veal, Blake Velasco, Claudia Velez, joe Ventimilla, Luis Verbrugge, Beth Virella, Marie Walker, lami Walker, Paul Walker, Randy Walker, Steve Walton, Kirk Ward, Colby Ward, Glen Ward, Wendy Way, Bobby Wei, Susan Wesolic, Bill Westerlund, lack Whisman, Court 236 freshmen White-Zinnecker Band creates meIodiousti9S Clad in sa-cowboy haf to help boost Spartan spirit, Freshman Todd Foltzsblaredfhis trumpet with the band to encourageiothers at the pep rally. Toddliked the band's unpre- dictable antics at the rallies because, s "They were so much fun and so crazy." S T S S i lntroducedfto rStratford's March- ing Band during early morning prac- tices inthe summer, Sandy Smith, r freshman,is'aid her first impression T was, "kind of scary! Toddsstayed on because he Vhacl always wanted to T be in marching, band." He started playing the trumpet insfifth grade and had been in band for four years already to Stratford, i ,Sandys bered, "li didn't l didn't know ' She also sr socializing the r was the I' 3' 'F T37 8 f S ,a f 1 tg S Q g' A S White, Cheryl P 5 gr ' whine, Tom X S V Wilkes, Allison I j Williams, Brad 5' Williams, Derek is - , Wilson, Kevin 1 A - Wilson, Tracy Wolford, Cheryl Wolowiec, jeff Womack, jason Woollen, Mark Wunstel, julie " t R T 4 York, judy Young, Adam Youngs, Bruce Zeh, Wayne Zelip, Lloyd Zinnecker, Lisa freshmen 237 the year was lll0fiVHfi0ll f l -i , , .Q xl i .:' lx Q, 0 711- f Y X uv ' f W ,. , I' l X ' 0 l i . l ll .ww ' L1 .-' l v' t 4 I i , T Q ---- ' Ma .' -. ' ' ' - i' ' P a De ' t partment head Mrs. Gall Drago and lv .5 " , Q Cindy Bowden laugh in the English wc: -1 go " room "kitchen" Equipped with a refrigc 'lv X l ea li tor, sink, and freedom to smoke, the wc ' 'l?'i'i-, - AQ- -V. , room attracted teachers from all over - """'f '- ' building. " " i we II here is a distinct possibility Il iam ultx v..j,'-if ... we someone in my class this y will be the President oft United States thirty years from no And I would like to be thought of as individual who is teaching the futi President ot the United States." Engl teacher Mrs. Marsha Williams summ up her feelings about teaching. Perhaps not every faculty meml regarded their job so significantly, all worked at getting the subject mat across. Showing up at 7:40 each mo' ing, much earlier if proctoring make tests or standing bus duty, the face went beyond their immediate respor bilities. Citing the difference between St ford and her last teaching assignm Oracle Sponsor Peggy Schneider s "The teachers are so supportive of c another. They are always ready to off kind word just when you need it mos Teachers sponsored clubs, counse their students, participated in pep r skits, dressed up for Halloween a generally added "color" to the school Two faculty basketball games, Evelyn Palmer's spirit Christmas tree a departmental t-shirts also contribu to adding "color" and making teach into a group of individuals known faculty. Unfolding a letter, En lish teacher bara Greer reads undgsturbed by side forces. Periodically letters fr Mrs. Henry Farmer, last year's Engl Department chairperson, would arr with current news from lndia. ,ZS 1 fi V I , . 8,4 l I ncing back, Baseball Coach Gary h stands suited out at a varsity base- game. With a younger brother nding the school, Coach Koch often :ded in with the students. lnstructing the varsity team early before a game in Tully Stadium, Coach George Saenz looks intent on his point. The team arrived at games an hour and a half beforehand to warm up and get psyched up. Holding her coffee, freshman, sopho- more, and junior English teacher Mrs. lan Groves relaxes between periods. Also in charge of Future Teachers Asso- ciation, she commented, "My students have made their own decisions as to whether or not they will pursue teach- ing and if they feel it has been a suc- cessful venture," faculty 239 eeiteiliiitm EEIIIEDS downs Teachers' responsibilities neither began nor ended with the classroom. That 60 minutes in class represented only a small portion of the time educa- tors spent on their profession. What they liked and disliked about their jobs was as varied as the teachers them- selves. Mrs. Tommie Steverson, science department chairperson, liked the "interaction with the kids" but didn't enjoy the "amount of work you have to do at home." Mrs. Steverson added, "There's class preparation, typing tests, and grading papers - you're never through. And if you're improving your program, it takes even more time. That's why some of my teachers are resigning. They can't justify the time they have to spend lin preparationl and they can't be any less of a teacher. So they're getting out and that's sad." Drama Coach Carolyn Boone would "get rid of homeroom" if she could, but the high points of teaching for her were "the immediate high at the end of a production." For her, one of the worst things about teaching was the money. "l have much more to offer than the state recognizes." she said. fcontinued on page 2423 Allen, Buddy Ilth grade Principal Anderson, lan clerk Armistead, lana Art Babcock, liz Secretary Baker,Grace English Ill, IV Baker, Shauna English I, Spartanaires Barni, Mary Biology I, IK Barre, Guy History, Basketball Benningfield, Kathleen History 240 faculty I, ...aid Preparing for his Government and Econorr class, Mr. Lynn Thrower reads the stock mar section of the newspaper. "l gave the stude each 5525 to and sell stock with so tl earn I M. 'Q .lf N 124' Signing a University Interscholastic Leag grade slip, Algebra teacher Mrs. Mari Wiggins records a football player's gra to show his eligibility. N, ,gif ,uv around with one of her Grace Ann Baker exclaims, and little me?" Mrs. Baker often the monotony of class work by with her class member. Benson, Margie Psychology, Sociology, Texas History Bonnette, David I0 grade Principal Boone, Carolyn Drama I, II, III, IV Bormaster, Phyllis Biology I, Il Bowden, Cynthia English I, Ill Brimberry, Nevada Girls Physical Education Brown, Wendy English I, IV Brunt, Robert Driver Education Buescher, Lola Clerk Burns, Gayle Trig!E.A., Algebra I Computer math Byers, Greg Government Carlisle, Michael Physics, Physical Science Casas, Paula Reality Counseling Cerwinske, Marinel Introductory Algebra Algebra I, II Chappell, ludith Typing I, Accounting CIaPP, Claire English II, III Cole, Mary Ann Distributive Education Collins, Laura English I, Il, III Cripps, lanette Homemaking I Cross, Lila Librarian Culver, Deborah English I, III Deal, ludy Clerk Derry, Virginia Choir deVauIt, lan French i, ii, iii, iv, V, VI faculty 241 Dophied, Shirley Computer Operator Drago, Mary Gail English IV, Creative Writing Dragon, Sharon History Driscoll, leanie English I, IV Comparative Novels Edwards, ludy Fundamentals of Math, Algebra I Feille, Peggy Spanish ll, French II Fisk, Sherrill I 12 grade Principal Fitch, Randy Band French, Bob Boys Physical Education, Baseball Funk, Lynn History, Basketball, Golf Gano, Betty Spanish I, IV, VI Giddens, Fern Counselor Gilbreath, Mark Biology, Football Goodwin, ludy Speech I, ll, Debate Greer, Barbara English I, IV 242 faculty libtulltie 5 owetfffttunme lcontinued from page 240l Mr. Gordon Utz, social studies department chairperson, enjoyed "watching kids grow up." What he liked the least was "watching them tstudentsl fall apart, knowing what's happening and not being able to prevent it." English Teacher Marsha Williams finds teaching rewarding because "I car keep in touch with the next genera- tion." But, according to Ms. Boone, "A drawback is you forget what other 34- year-olds are like." Mrs. Williams' least favorite task if "my duty. I stand in the cafeteria anc watch the children inhale food. I alsc stay after school and talk to kids." Ari added frustration for Mrs. Williams il R.C. "I goto R.C. and talk, one to one, tc someone who misbehaves and I don" get to spend time, one to one, witl Introducing the varsity and junior sity basket all teams at the first pep rally, Coach Guye Barre smiled the response of the enthusiastic Groves, lanis English ll, IV, Future Teachers Hageman, Norma Special Education Aide ' ieone Who wants to learn," she said. lrs. Nancy McKnight, junior English :her, enjoys "having students who stion. They want to know more than tt their grade is. That's what teaching l about." id coach of the Varsity football team, ar Cripps led the undefeated Spar- s to the 4-A state championship. ing time out from grading papers, Iish teacher Mrs. leanie Driscoll t liked to act crazy and enjoy her- ,ggi SX, lr' Harrison, linda Adaptive Behavior Aide Haskett, Mary Anne General Business, Tvpins cf' "" 5 fs K Hatfield, lune English Ill Henderson, Catherine English ll, IV, Grammar Hennagir, Deborah Special Education Hill, Virginia Algebra ll, Cheer- leading Sponsor Hogue, Phyllis English Il, Ill Holland, Ellen History Honeycutt, Sandra Counselor's Aide Hoover, Nancy History, Geography Huitt, Leah Clerk faculty 243 lmin, Reba Homemaking I lsaaclrs, Donna Algebra I, English ll laks lr., Richard Machine Wood Shop I, Il lames, Brenda Algebra l, Geometry I lohns, Barbara English ll, Latin I, ll lohnson, Barbara Vocational Office Education lones, lynn Clerk Kennedy, Glenda Counselor Kennedy, William Swimming King, lames Administrative Principal King, Iimmy Counselor Kirk, lames Counselor Kooistra, Blanche Librarian Lau hlin, Maureen Clei Lawson, Richard French I, German I, Il, lll, IV, V, VI leal, Beatrice Audio Visual Clerk lewoczlio, Susan Homebound Teacher Leubs, Sydney English Il, Ill Mabee, Carolyn Algebra I, II, Calculus Manry, Frances Librarian Martin, Karen Girls Physical Education 244 faculty 2. Dressed up for the Halloween ar Homecoming pep rally, English teach Mrs. Wendy Brown was chosen as a be costume contestant. I eepmw imtouo "With Mr. Stafford in charge, how could it help but be great!" Mrs. lan DeVault exclaimed. Tuesday, Aug. 22, while students were awaiting the open- ing of school, the administrative and grade level principals, Mr. Dale Stafford, Mr. james King, Mrs. Sherrill Fisk, Mr. Buddy Allen, Mr. David Bonnette, and Conversing with her students during her chemistry class, Mrs. Kathy Vance discusses the excellent grades on the homework papers. Mr. Ralph Masters, dragged themselves to the cafeteria to continue what had become a three-year tradition - The Faculty Breakfast. Soon after six o'clock, the eggs, bacon, and bread were being prepared. As 12th grade level principal Mrs. Sher- rill Fisk stated, "We simply did what had to be done." Her job was to "just crack and whip and be sure no shells got in," - pertaining to the eggs of course. Mr. Dale Stafford's secretaries Ms. Peg Wey- tcontinued on page 2461 Mauldin, Pat Bible I, II, III Government ' McKnight, Nancy English I, III McLennan, Kenneth Drafting, Machine Metal Shop Miller, Griffith Orchestra I, II, III, IV, Music Theory Moreland, Evelyn Trigonometry, E e- mentary Analysis Murray, Betsy Clinic Oldham, Linda Physical Science, Biology Palmer, Evelyn Government Price, Martha Chemistry I, Physics, Physical Science Rae, Cathy Reading I, Reading Skills Reese, Eleanor Counselor Riter, Cynthia English I. Il Rodriguez, Susana Physical Science Rose, Barbara Biology Ross, lucy Spanish I, II faculty 245 Ulorimewoifl , Seituoolwoirlcs EWS Elie Sei ri Ruhe, Louise Typing I, Business Ryder, Rebecca Girls Physical Education Track Saenz, George Health ll, Basketball Football Schneider, Peggy journalism I, Yearbook, Newspaper Schoenberger, Lynn Algebra I, Geometry, Trig!E.A. Shanley, Susan Physical Science, Oceanography Sheffield, Kenneth Boys Physical Education, Athletics Slade, Nancy English I, IV Snyder, Cathy Registrar Solis, Rosalie Spanish III, V Sowell, lean Algebra I Sparks, Sally Art I, ll 246 faculty gi. 'F gf. Grinning Gleefully, Mrs. Sherrill Fisk, grade principal, serves peaches at I annual faculty breakfast. fcontinued from page 245I land and Ms. ludie Winters had gi ciously planned the menu and co pleted the shopping. After receiving their "first day ca from Mr. Bonnette, teachers eage attended the feast. Even though ea morning grogginess filled the air, t atmosphere was very friendly and cc genial, as Mrs. lan DeVault said, "Vi enjoyable!" Mrs. Fisk acknowledged as "a great way to start the year." N1 teachers were obvious as they cong gated to exchange introductions. Faculty dues that covered greeti cards, flowers, baby gifts, and otl appropriate gifts for teachers duri traumas, also paid for the breakfa journalism teacher Ms, Peggy Schneir explained, "I was impressed that t principals themselves were actua doing something for the teachers. It v funny seeing them fthe principa behind the counter. Mrs. Fisk's blot was color coordinated with the peacl she served." Mrs. Sherrill Fisk commented, "We just like each other. We try to keep 1 lines of communication open and ri ognize achievements of any kind." I Peggy Schneider agreed, "There', pretty good rapport, it's excellent co pared to another school wherr taught." , if-'ft' l 7' ,Nb ,2- Toncentrating on a presentation, Mrs. in deVault listens to a play given in the rench language during an advanced rench class. foaching the freshman football team, Ioach George Saenz teaches the basics if a wishbone offense. Smiling at a student's crazy antics, Mrs. Evelyn Palmer laughs along with her :lass as she teaches the basics of Ameri- :an government. - 1.-1. ,rf 3 5 ff. Q if 4-Hr .,,zN,r, A f Stafford, Dale Building Principal Stafford, Guye Boys Physical Education Health, Athletics Stephens, Mary Geometry, Math of Consumer Economics Tennis Steverson, Tommie Chemistry I, II Steward, Dorothy Algebra II, Geometry Ta lor, Richard Healtli I, Athletics Thibodaux, Carrie History, Art I Thuesen, Kenneth Drafting, Architecture, Machine Tyson, lan History, Sociology Ullman, Roger Physics I, II, Physical Science Utz,Gordon History Vance, Kathy Chemistry I Villegas, Donna English IV Wells, Sue Algebra I, Geometry Weyland, Peg Secretary Whaley, Linda Algebra, Geometry Wiggins, Marion Algebra l, ll Williams, Martha English II, lll Wingfield, Ethel Shorthand, Typing II Winters, ludie Secretary Youdan, Dawn Homebound Teacher faculty 247 the year was YF ll? I P3l'flliP3fiOII PQ .r .fe 5 ' I 1 5 'Ex Q 4 or " R44 .43 lx iL- Q! X ' I 52 11 3 1: 'O 0" ormally referring to nights on l town, "clubbing" took on a differc meaning at 14555 Fern St. Students group in spirit clubs, learns, honor groups a groups that were a little out of the ordinar' Two of these were the Hopscolch CI and the Science Fiction Club. As with clubs, a faculty member was persuaded sponsor the activity, The clubs then wrotr constitution and became official after Pr cipal Dale Stafford's okay. Senior Girls' Club persuaded Mrs, lu Hatfield into sponsoring their club. "I ki of got rooked into taking the job. Bu enjoyed it a lot," said the veteran sponsor. Rooked or not, within lie the groups s dents wanted to be part of and the plat where they showed that participatic groups and index. Surrounded by elementary school childr Sophomore Kelly Wilson teaches science part of her homernaking class project. l kids worked with balloons. Strutting into thegym for the Halloween F Rally, Wayne Harpold and lim May, yarf players, were kidnapped, dressed up and breakfast by their Senior Girls, Lined agai the wall, coaches see another side of tl' Stale championship team. Y 248 groups Q 4 fwhf f -ig ig, l U if LW I 5 1 3 'SC X'- l i l l l aboard! Students interested in ng the Kashmere game were able take a school sponsored bus to watch i 31-9 Spartan victory. Arranged by hcipal lames King and his secretary, ls. Peg Weyland, buses were available all away games for Sl to S3 depend- onthe distance. rile some lounged against the walls 'ing a tornado drill, other members of ,. Donna Villegas second period Eng- l class would rather just stay in class. 'eryone was sitting around arguing but the walls. We all wanted to stay in ss and get blown away sitting by the idowsf' said Mike O'Brien. ' .4 -V ' ur- , , f 1 . H ' V 5' fir.- E s .4 37 f xi' X , Gesturing to fellow cheerleaders Scott Witt, Drew Kronenberger and Martin Bailey converses at a home tootball N . game in Tully, "l never saw the plays really! We were always facing the stands," said Scott. groups 249 I I", 9' 1 -qs- l 5 Qi- -' l 'li A S- 3 A ' ' if ' The Spartans finished off the season with a 15-O record and the state championship, Front Rowx Todd Stewart, lim Huguenard, Andy Quinn, Bart Enis, Greg Cowie, Denny Perkins, Kevin Poynter, Wayne Harpold, Chris Hayes, Steve Hanzelka, Steve Herring, Greg Koch, Second Row: Mark Gabrisch, Mark Mattern, Kenny Kloninger, Brett Marquis, Greg johnson, David DeBesse, Stanley Bould, lake Blankenship, Kent Hudson, Robbie Garriga, Mike Fleming, Steve Elms, David Stukalin, Third Row: Mike Kelly, Kerry Herrington, Steve Parker, Scott McLaughlin, Mark Lundquist, Kevin Ferrin, Brad New, lose Garriga, Chuck Serafino, Mark lones, Robert Miller, Ronnie Stukalin, Brad Haskins, Glenn Criswell, Fourth Row: Brian Smith, Robert Paxton, Chris Meyers, Robert King, Tony Kimmey, Iohn Keating, Todd Dixon, Wade Reese, Bill Earthman, Chriswlackson, Doug Stapp, Mark Cowie, Top Row: Larry Wallace, Bubba Mattinson, Kevin Adams, Chuck Thomas, Greg McFarland, Andy Paffett, lim May, Craig lames, Kyle Whis- FTTBTT. Crew members spent over 520000 and over 15 Ann Westurland, Leslynn Harwell, Tiffany D hours a week during the season to make run- cette. through posters. Chris Flora, Michelle Bowers, Abbruscate, Iohn: 11 185 Abramson, August: 9 Abramson, Les ie: 12 165,171 9, 106, 60, 65 Abramson, Lori: 10 203 Abramson, Renee: 9 221 Academics: 64, 65 Adair, Derek: 65 Adams, Kevin: 12 165, 7, 112, 113, 115, 250 Adams, lisa: 9 221 Adams, Tom: 12 165, 77,110 Afield, Karen: 11 185, 262 Affeld,Otto: 10 203 Agee, Steve: 9 221 Aguinaldo, Alex: 11 185 A in, limmy: 10 203 Alban, Alissa: 10 203, 51 Albers, Ma : 9 221 Alcorn, linda: 12 165 Alewine, Susanne: 11 185, 42, 262 Alford, Bill: 11 185,130,131, 253 Alkek, Kelley: 9 221 Alkek, Tracey: 11 185 All lor One: 6 Allbee, Raquel: 10 203 Allbee, Raymond: 11 185 Allee, Virginia: 12 165 Allen, Bobbi: 9 121 Allen, Buddiailgjfl 250 groups Alonzo, Al: 9 11 Altamira, Mike: 9 221 Althol, Russ: 12 165, 79 Althschul, Dan: 12 165 Alwin, Steve: 9 224 And All That lazz: 24 Anderson, Bob: 10 203 Anderson, Dana: 12 165 Anderson, lan: 240 Arens, Deborah: 12 165 Amiistead, lana: Teacher Anderson, Deeni: 10 203 Anderson, Ray: 11 185 Angarano, Mai: 10 203, 79 Anio, Iohn: 9 221 Aniol, Martha: 9 121, 55 Aniol, Mary: 11 185, 262 Archer, Bill: Congressman 13, 26, 27, 32 Archer, Nancy: 10 203 Ardis, Arln: 11 185 Arencibia, Tamara: 10 203 Arens, Deborah: 12 165 Arrnistead, lana: Teacher 240 Armstrong, Beau: 9 221 Arps, Ted: 11 185, 162 Arther, Teresa: 11 185 Asel, Kathleen: 10 203, 217 Asel, les: 11 185, 21 Ash, Michelle: 12 165,98, 68 Ashton, Beverly: 10 213 Ashton, David: 9 221 Ashwill,Warren: 12 165 Avery, Robin: 12 165 Atherton, Carrie: 11 185, 201, 5 Athkinson, David: 11 185 Ault,lobr1:9 221, 67 Aven, Sallee: 11 185 Avery, Charlene: 10 203 Babcock, liz: Staff 240 Babineaux, Dixie: 10 203 Bacon, Susan: 12 165 Bailey, Bruce: 11 185 Bailey, Chuck: 9 221 Bailey,Kevin:12 165 Bailey, Mel: 10 203 Bailey, Martin: 12 165,17, 19, 105, 249, 2.51 Bailey, Scott: 10 203, 51, 255 Bailie, Iohn: 10 203 Baker, Cind : 11 185 Baker, Daryli 12 165 Baker, Grace: Staff 240, 241 Baker, Peter: 10 203 Baker, Shauna: Stafl 26, 66, 240 Ballard, Brent: 12 165 Ballard, Erica: 9 221 Ballard, Tahnya: 12 165, 75 Ballensky, Mike: 12 165 Band: 28, 29, 30, 31 Baits! Marches into Christmas: Banister, Mary: 11 185 Banki, Attila: 9 221 Bannon, S1even:10 203 Bannon, Tom: 11 185 Barb, Diane: 10 203 Barbara, Ann: 11 185 Barbara, Michael: 12 165 Barhorst, Gregory: 10 203 Barnett, Iohn: 9 221 Barnes, Victoria: 12 165 Barni, Mary: Staff 65, 240, 245 Barre, Guy:Slalf1 11, 240, 242 Barros, Wendy: 9 221 Barrus, Bob: 11 185 Bartle, Thomas: 11 185 Bartlett, leanne: 9 221 Bartlett, Steve: 12 165 Bartlett, Tom: 10 203 Basombrio, Carlos: 9 221 Batho, Cindy: 9 221 Batho, Patty: 9 221 Batho, Sheri: 10 203 Baudean, Brett: 11 285, 27 Bauman, Barbara: 10 203 Baumann, Mimi: 9 221 Baumbach, lisum: 9 221 Baumgarn, Diane: 12 165 Baxter, Bonny: 11 185 Bayless, Gina: 10 203, 252 Behind the Team: 18,19 Benningfield, Kathleen: 240 Benson, Margie: 240 Benson, Mark: 9 133, 255 Berthold, Heidi: 11 185 Berthold, Lisa: 9 221 Best, Barbara: 12 165 Billings, Fred: 11 185, 20 Billings, Scott: 10 203 Birdsong, Sheila: 12 165 Bissonett, Craig: 9 221 Bissonett, Tammy: 12 165 Bittner, Barry: 10 203,119,120 Bittner, Rocky: 10 203 Bittner, Tom: Booster Club Member 7, 13, 272 Blackburn, Kyle: 9 221 Blackburn, Stanisse: 9 222 Blackwood, Frank: 10 203 Blair, lames: 12 165 Blair, Susan: 9 222 Blair,William: 12 16S Blankenship,lake: 12 165, 168, 250 Blaschke,lulie:12 165,167,75 Block, lack: 11 185 Block, Stacey: 11 185 Bloodworth, Debbie: 10 203 Blue, Tammy: 10 204 Blue, Terri: 12 165, 22 Boatman, Ron: 10 204 sobbit, Ray: 10 204 Bncox, Robbie: 11 186, 66 Boehmer, Dixie: 10 204, 65 8ogoard,Audrey: 12 165 Bogorad,Geoff: 9 222 Bohannon, lim: 9 222 Boleware, lamie: 9 222 Boloware, Michele: 10 204 Bonner, Brigid: 10 204, 70, 71 Bonnette, David: Stall 240 Bonvillian, Betsy: 12 166, 48, 49 B0ok0ul,Tina: 9 222 Boone, Carolyn: Statl Boone, Dan: 20, 204, 47 Boone, lynn: 12 166,56 Boone, Tamie: 10 204, 271 Booth, Kevin: 12 166,176 Bormaster, Phyllis: Staff 241 Bost, Laura: 9 222 Bouchard, Cyrene: 12 166, 17, 19, 49, 251 Boudreaux, Bryan: 12 166 Boudreaux, Donna: 9 222, 244 Boudreaux, Iohn: 11 186, 54 Bould, Stanley: 12 166, 250 Bounds. Sheri:9 222, Bowan, lanet: 10 204 Bowden, Cindy: Statl 238, 241 Bowers, Michelle: 11 186, 96, 250 Bowers, Rand: 12 166 Bowman, lill: 12 166 Boyer, Brian: 12 166, 92 Boyd, Sarah: 12 166 Boykin, Bobby: 12 166 Boys Track: 150,151 Brace, Iames: 12 166 Brace, Mike: 10 204 Bradley, Melissa: 9 221 Bradshaw, Al: 11 186 Bradshaw, Iohn E.: 12 166 Bradshaw, Iohn R.: 12 166, 99 Bramhall,lim:11 186 Branhall, liz: 10 204 Branum, Emily: Booster Club Member11 13 Branum,lim: 10 204,119,255 Branum, Paul: 9 222 Brashier, Philip: 11 186 Braswell, Karen: 10 204 Brath, lisa: 11 186, 111, 252 Breaux,lean: 11 186, 92,93 Breaux, Steve: 9 222 Brennan, Paula: 9 222 Breslan,Craig: 12 138 Breslau, Karen: 11 186, 95 Brewer, Scott: 11 186 Brimberry, Nevada: Staff 133, 241 Brinkley, Karin: 12 166, 180, 60,110,61 Brinkmann,lohannes:9 222 Briscoe, Bob: 9 222,133, 255 Brit1mann,Sandy: 9 222 Brockway, lames: 10 204 Broker, Vince: 10 204 l 27 ,.r ,f ch Martin led herteam to end the season with ,verall 11-11 record. Freshman Girls'Volleyball: ,Ke-nt, Lisa Sedgewick, Allison Kantoif, Stepha- 'Perry, Pam Sewell, Pam Mathews, Autumn tlry, Mona McChesney, Sonja Huguenard, ion Gillcrist, Carri Mclean, iley,lulie:9 122 ks,Kathy:10 204,51 ks,loseph:12 166,72 S Ste hanie:12 166,110, f P ,131, 160 yn, Gay: 9 222 rn, lim: 10 204 n,ludi: 10 64,204 ln, linda: 12 166 rn, Scott: 11 186 rn, Mitchell: 11 186 rn, Shaun: 11 187 rn, Wendy: Staff 241, 244 lniak, Steve: 12 166 it, Robert: Staff 241 zese, Angel: 10 205 , Tracy: 9 222 Brynes, Maria: 10 205 Buano, Darin: 10 205 Buchanan, lohn: School Board 61 Buchanan, Terri: 11 187 Buckles, Kamie: 10 205 Buckles, Kristal: 12 166 Budavich, janet: 12 166 Budavich, Natalie: 10 205 Buescher, Lola: Staff 241 Bullock, Bill: 9 222 Bullock, Cyndy: 9 222 Bullock,Naomi: 12 166, 46, 48, 260 Burch, Rodney: 9 222 Burdett, Leda: 9 222 Burges, Patrick: 12 166 Burns, Gayle: Stall 241 Buros, Brian: 12 166 Burroughs, Hollis: 11 187 Burton, Allen: 10 205 Busch, leff: 10 205, 101, 95 Bush, Nolan: 10 205 Bushong, Stephen: 12 166, 56, 59 Butler, Tami: 11 187 Byers, Greg: Staff 241 Caddy, Eric: 10 205 Cady,Susan: 12 166,104 Caffey, Kenneth: 12 166 Cahill, Pam: 11 187 Cahill, Richard: 9 222 Cairnes, Taye: 10 205, 210 Caldwell, Brenda: 9 222 Caldwell, Tom: 10 205, 255 Caldwell, William: 12 166 Callison, Kathy: 12 166 Cameron, Mike: 11 187, 83 Campbell, Ann: 10 205 Campbell, Kenneth: 12 166 Campbell, Steve: 11 187 Caneda, lisa: 9 222 Cannistra, Maureen: 9 222 Cardenas, Audrey: 9 222 Cardenas, Craig: 10 205 Cardenas, Yvette: 12 166, 159, 252 Cardus, Bettina: 12 166 Cardus, David: 11 187, 79 Carey, Ron: 11 187 Caridad, Debbie: 12 166 Carlisle, leanette: 10 205 Carlisle, Mike: Staff 241 Carlisle, Suzanne: 9 222, 252 Carlson, Chris: 9 222 Carmichael, Angela: 9 222 Carmody, leanne: 9 222 Carnegie, Robert: 12 166 Carothers, Steve: 12 166,1, 76 Carpenter, Christine: 9 222 Carpenter, Lisa: 11 187 Carpenter, Pam: 9 222 Carr, Carol: 11 187, 252 Carr, Cathy: 12 166 Carrier,lerry: 11 187 Carrier, Mike: 9 222 Cars- wheels of fortune: 38 Carter, Cathy: Staff Cartwright, Kris: 10 205 Casas, Paula: Staff 241 Caskey, Clif: 9 222, 28 Cate, Chris: 10 205, 89 Cate, Randy: 12 166, 83 Cathey, Cindy: 10 205, 8 Catlett, Erin: 11 187, 262 Cattanach, Cathleen: 9 222 Cattanach, Kelly: 12 166 Catuzzi, lauren: 10 205 Catuzzi, Dara: 12 166 Caulfield, Karen: 11 187 Caulfield, Kristi: 10 205 Cawthon, Mary: 12 166 Cavin, lenny: 11 187, 262 Cermenelli, leannine: 11 187, 262 Cerwinske, Marinel: Stafl 241 Chappell, ludy: Staff 241 Cheer on tap: 16 Cheerleaders: 16, 17 Chervnsik, Debbie: 9 222 Chervinski, Robert: 10 205 Childes, Scott: 10 205 Choir: 44, 45 Choir tries new tempo: 44 Christie, lack: School Board 61 ie: 11 187 Chung, Kristy: 9 222 Chung, Tony: 9 222 Clarabut, George: 12 166 Clapp, Claire: Staff 241 Clark, Evelyn: School Board 61 Clark, lohn: 12 167 Clarke, Erin: 9 222 Classes: 162, 163 Claure, Becky: 10 205 Clay, Thomas: 12 167 Clemmons, Phillip: 9 222 Cleveland, Bob: 9 223 Cleveland, Christine: 12 167, 47, 270, 51 Cleveland, lim: 9 223 Cleveland, Shannan:9 223 Clifford, Dale: 9 223 Clifford, Dana: 12 167, 86 Clingan, Wade: 11 187 Cloninger, Ken: 12 167, 39 Closing: 270, 271, 272 Coats, Diane: 11 187 Cochrum, Ken: 9 223 Coe, Carrie: 9 223 Coe, Cathy: 10 205 Cogburn, Shannon: 10 205 Cogburn, Sheila: 10 205 Coker, Collin: 10 205 Coker, Kelly: 11 187 Cole, leff: 12 167, 72 Cole, Mary Ann: Staff 241 Colhour, Linda: 11 187 Collen, Maria: 10 205 Collins, lohn: 12 167 Collins, lulia: 12 169 Collins, Laura: Staff 241 Collins, Vance: 11 187, 255 Come as you are . : . 42 Community: 32,33 Community catches Spartanitis: 32 Concelman, Scott: 12 169, 51 Conley, Richard: 12 169, 82 Conner,laime: 10 205 Conway, Mike: 11 187, 162, 50, 51 Cook, Brian: 9 223 Cook, Ron: 11 187 Cooper, leffrey: 10 205, 252 Cooper, Mark: 9 223 Cooper, Pam: 12 169 Cooper, Sharon: Staff Cordero, lorge: 12 169 Corenblith, lay: 10 205 Corona, Dominic: 9 223, 255 Corral, Marco: 11 187 Correll, leff: 12 169,46 Costello, Tom: 11 187 Cotterillo, Rich: 10 205 Counts, Monica: Staff Coutts, Mark: 9 223 Coverston, Gregory: 11 187 Cowie, Greg: 12 169, 7.50 Cowie, lason: 162 Cowie, Mark: 12 169, 250 Cowie, Paul: 9 223 Cox, Carolyn: 11 187, 20 Cox, Carrie: 12 85, 91 Cox,Chuck: 11 187 Cox, Laura:12 169, 44 Cox, Marshall: 12 169 Cox, Nancy: 12 168,172, 98 Crandell, Rhonda: 12 169 Craig, Chris: 12 169 Crawford, leff: 11 187 Creighton, Pat: Staff Criner, Lynn: 10 205 Criner, Oscar: 11 187, 19 Cripps, lanette: Staff 241 Cripps, Oscar: Stafl6, 117, 243 Criswell, Glen: 10 Crocker,Cathy: 10 Crofton, Karen: 11 187 Cronin, David: 10 205 Cross, Lila: 241 Crow, lanet: 9 223 Crow, Kyle: 10 205,144, 255 Crowds: 14,15 Crowe, lohn: 9 223,255 Crowe, Scott: 12 169, 2, 73 205, 250 205 Representing the school and practicing every day, the cheerleaders are Connie Fritz, Charles Lloyd, Cyrene Bouchard, Connie Pratt, Martin Bailey, Tracey Wheatly, and Drew Kronenberger, CrowleY.lohn: 9 223 Crowley, Kate: 9 223 Crum, Dan: 11 187,55 Csaszar, Albert: 11 187 Cullom, Hale: 12 169 Cullen, Mike: 10 205,42 Cullen, Tom: 9 223, 255 Cullom, Biff: 9 223 Cullum, Hale: 12 95 Cullum, Marvin: 10 169 Culver, Debbie: Staff 241 Cumings, Paul: 11 187 Cunningham,Mark:12 169, 99,158 Curelop, Cassandra: 12 169, 164 Curran, Kelly: 10 205 Curran, Robert: 9 223 Current events: 34 Currie, Heather: 10 205 Cutler, Faith: 11 187 Cutler, Wayne: 9 22.3 Dagg, Trevor: 11 187 Dahl, Suzanne: 10 205 Dannheim, Greg: 12 169 Daniels, Shirye: 10 205 D'Ardenne, Susan: 10 205 Dare, Lori: 11 187 Dasher, Billy: 9 223 Dougherty, Christi: 9 224 Davies, Mark: 11 187 Davis, Cathy: 11 187 Davis, Cindy: 9 224 Davis, Deanna: 10 206 Davis, Doris: Staff Davis, Hugh: 10 81 Davis, lill: 11 187 Davis, Kathleen: 11 187 Davis, Kemper: 10 206, 253 Davis, Kim: 9 224,11 Davis, Tim: 9 224 Davis, Tom: 11 188,104, 105 Deal, ludy: Staff 241 Deal, Nancy: 10 206, 42 Dealy, Thomas: 10 206 DeBesse, Bob: Booster Club President 32 DeBesse, David: 12 169, 183, 7,114, 1.17, 250, 253 DeBesse, Tom: 10 206, 151, 255 Delllanc, lohn: 10 206 Dec, Lisa: 12 169, 87,109 Dec, Sue: 9 224 Decker, Howard: 9 224 DeCourey, Mike: 9 224 Delaney, Mike: 9 224 DempS2Y, leanette: 10 206 Denison, Rodger: 9 224 Dennis, Carla: 10 206 Denton, Cathy: 11 188 Denton, Derri: 12 169 Derry, Virginia: Staff 241 Dettmer, Tricia: 9 224 DeVault, lan: Staff 164, 241, 246 Devine, Anne: 12 169 Dial, D'ann: 11 188 Dickerson, Doug: 11 188 Dickerson, leff: 12 169 Dickinson, Christine: 12 169 Dicks, Sheralee: 10 206 Dickson, Kelly: 9 224 Diegue1,Alina:9 224 Dieguez, Leonard: 11 188 Diemer, Ruth: 11 188 Diflerent practices by day and night: H, 23 Dillon, Kelly: 10 206, 54, 90, 91 Dinardo, Marisa: 10 206 DiPierro, Audrey: 9 224 Dippel, Lynn: 9 224 Divita, Elaine: 12 169, 15, 19, 23, 96, 252 Divita, Ric: 9 224 Divita, Vince: 10 206 Dixon, Chuck: 9 224,67 Dixon, Todd: 12 169, 150 Docherty, Doranne: 10 206 Dodds, Rich: 10 206,69 Dohner, George: 11 188, 151 Dominey, Peter: 11 188 Donahoe, Marcie: 10 206 Donaldson,Martha: 12 169 Dong, Wesley: 11 188 Donnell, Doug: 9 224 Donnell, Missy: 12 169 Dophied, Shirley: Staff 242 Doss, Susan: 10 206 Doster, Kathy: 10 207 Doucette, Tiffany: 11 189, 191, 43, 49, zso, 260, 262 Dougherty, Doranne: 10 1 Doughty, Randy: 9 224, 120, 121 Douglass, Brad: 11 189 Douthit, Teresa: 10 207 Dow, Alan: 9 225 Dowler, Kelly: 11 189, 5 Doyle, Dara: 11 189 Doyle, Lisa: 10 207 Drago, Gail: Staff 238, 242 Dragon, Sharon: Staff 242 Drewa,Ieni: 10 207,27 Dries, Gary: 9 225 Dries, Lee Ann: 11 189 Dring,T0mz 12 169 Driscoll, lames: 12 169 Driscoll, leanie: Staff 242, 243 Dubois, Alterra: 12 169 Dudney, Charlotte: 10 207 Duff, Laurentia: 11 189 DuErane, Sandy: 10 207 Duggan, Shelly: 10 207 Dukes, Dan: 9 225 Dukes, David: 9 225 Dunagan, lames: 9 22.5 Duncan, Lisa: 12 169, 45, 260 Duncan, Simms: 10 207,15, 31, 79 Dunkley, Margaret: 10 207 Duryea, Brian: 12 169 Duryea, Gregg: 11 189 Dutcher, Brett: 9 225 Duty, Melinda: 12 169 Eads, Alicia: 9 225 Earthman, Bill: 11 189,250 East, lisa: 9 225 East, Margie: 9 225 Echeverria, Camille: 9 225 Echeverria, lessica: 12 169 Eckert, Kim: 11 189 Eddens, Ruth: 11 189 Edwards, Cheryl: 12 169, 148, 149 Edwards, Denise: 10 207 Edwards, Donnie: 9 225 Edwards, ludy: Staff 242 Eggert, Dianne: 9 225 E ert,Rick: 10 207 Egra, Masashi: 9 225 Ehring, Kevin: 10 207 Eissler,Clif: 9 225 Elam, Maria: 12 169, 87 Elam, Mike:9 225 Eller, Melinda: 10 207 Elliot, Karen: 11 189 Elliott, Laura: 9 225 Elliott,Tom: 11 189,255 Ellison, Lisa: 10 207 Elms, Steve: 12 169,179, 250 Elvig, Ann: 9 215 Elvig, lennifer: 12 169 Emberg,Mike: 11 189,43 Emmot, Wayne: 10 207 Endlich, Ben: 9 225,236 Endlich, Tony: 11 189 Endom, Danny: 9 225 Endom, Erin: 11 189 Englander, Carole: 12 170 English, Keith: 11 189,79 Enis, Bart: 12 170, 250 Enis, larry: 270 Erickson, Melissa: 12 170 Ervin,Wendi: 12 170 Esposito, Andrea: 11 189 Essig, Elizabeth: 11 189 Estrada, Sophia: 11 189 Evans, Philip: 9 225 Evans, Sally: 11 189 Everett,Craig: 12 170 Evers, Lori: 12 170 Evetts, lan: 10 207, Z52 Exley, Chris: 11 189 Exley, lilly: 10 207 Faculty: 238-247 Eain, Miles: 10 207, 92 Falick, letf: 11 189 Ealick, lill: 9 225, 240 Farley, Danny: 10 207 Farley, Greg: 9 225 groups 251 Runnin many hours a week proved to be reward- ing to t e Girls Cross Country Team. Bottom: Kel- lie Poyas, Frances Divita, Whitney lezek, Tiffany Henderson, Vicki Steele, Suzanne Carlisle, lan Evetts, Ann Kellie, Rene Kelety, Susan Wei, Raquel Allbee, Abigail Mangold, Mary Samaan, Christine Heilman, Back: Ronda Seidule, Lisa Brath, Cabr- ielle Giovannini, Lori Heiser, Terry Heilman, lanet McMasters, Karen Breslau, Angela Scarborough, Susan D'Ardenne, Gina Bayless, Carol Carr, Yvette Cardenas, Dorri lezek, Karen Sullivan, Gabrielsen, Ed: 10 207 Gabrielsen, Tom: 9 226, 133, 255 Gabrisch, Mark: 12 7, 21,170, 163,1l2,113,117,143,250, 2.53 Farley, Suzan: 11 189, 91, 262 Farquhar, Stephen: 9 225, 2.36 Farquhar, lennifer: 12 170 Fashion: 42, 43 Faust, Fritz: 9 225 Feille, Peggy: 242 Feinberg, Karen: 10 207 Felcyn, Mike: 9 225 Ferguson, Kim: 11 189 Ferguson, Leslie: 9 D5 Ferguson, Pam: 9 225 Fernandez, Horatio: 12 170, 21 Ferrin, Kevin: 12 170, 250 Fields, Mandy: 11 189,184 Filkins, Michelle: 9 225 Finch, Chris: 9 225 Finley, David: 10 207 Fisher, Bryan: 9 225, 79 Fisher, Terri: 12 170 Fisk, Sherrill: Staft 242, 246, 61 risen, Randy: muny 270, 242 Fitzpatrick, lerry: 11 189 Fitzpatrick, Patty: 9 225 Flake, Doug: 9 225 Flather, April: 12 170 Fleishman, David: 12 170 Fleishman, Shaun: 9 R5 Fleming, Mike: 12 170 Flinn, lett: 12 170, 13, 92, 45, 137 Flinn, Greg: 11 189 Floehr, Philip: 9 225 Flood, Kim: 11 189 Flood, Peter: 9 225 Flora, Chris: 11 189,250 Fluke, larry: 9 225 Fluke, Steve: 11 189 Fluker, Derek: 12 170 Fullmeyer, Susan: 12 170 Folmar, Farrar: 11 189,91 Foltz, Todd: 9 225, 253 Fondon, left: 10 207, 255 Fons, Mary8eth: 11 189 Ford, Diane: 12 170 rant, Greg: 11 189 Forrester, Patrice: 11 189 Forsyth, David: 11 189 Fort aus, lynn: 11 189,101, 262 Foster, Ken: 10 207, 252 Foster, Roberta: 11 189 Fowler, Blythe: 10 207 Fowler, Stacey: 12 170,164 Fowler, Stephanie: 11 189, 67 Fox, Adam: 9 23.5 Fox, David: 12 170 Fox, Duncan: 10 207,65 Fox, Leonard: 9 225 Fox, Otto: 12 170 Fox, Tracy: 12 170, Q Frank, Stacey: 9 225 Franklin, Bart: 10 207 Franklin, Debbie: 11 189 Frazier, lan: 9 225 Frazier, Mark: 11 189 Freeman, lohanna: 10 207 Freeman, Tammy: 9 225 Freezia, Dana: 9 226 French, Bob: 242 Freshman basketball: 128-129 Freshman lootball: 121 Freshman volleyball: 133 FreY, lenniter: 10 207 Frey, Nancy: 9 226,147 Freyer, Robert: 10 207 Friend, Galen: 9 226 Fries, linda: 10 207 Fricks, Iudy: 11 189 Friend, Stephanie: 12 170 Frierson, Tatiana: 11 189,113 Fritz, Connie: 12 170,17,19, 251 Frisbee, Charis: 10 207 From satin to denim: 20 Frost, Kim: 12 170 Frumess, Gretchen: 9 226 Fryman, Dan: 12 170 Fuentes, Bill: 10 207 Fuentes, Cristina: 10 207 Fukube, Miho: 9 226 Fulton, Andrew: 9 D6 Funk, lynn: 131, 242, 253, 255 Gaber,EIIenAr1n:11 190 g 252 groups Gaia, Beth: 9 226 Gaines, Phill: 10 207 Gale,l nn:10 207 Galie, Shari: 12 170 Galliani, Roy: 12 170 Gannon, Michael: 12 170 Gano, Betty: Staff 242 Garcia, Gershom: 9 226 Garguilo, lisa: 9 226 Gamett, Carol: 10 207 Gamett, Iames: 12 170, 59, 123, 125, 160 Garrett, Brett: 9 226 Garrett, Dena: 9 226 Garriga, Flora: 10 226 Garriga, lose: 11 190, 250 Garriga, Robbie: 12 170, 250 Garrison, Grexg: 9 226 Garrison, Ma : 10 207 Garrison, T. W.: 10 207, 255 Garrison, William: Stall Gattis, Laura: 11 190, 3 Gatton, Ann: 10 207 Geamer, Ginger: 11 190 Geamer, Gretchen: 12 170 George, Angela: 11 111,153 Gentry, Kev1n:12 170 Gel, lack: 9 D6 Gibbon, Cindy: 9 226 Gibbon, Cindy: 9 226 Giddens, Fern: Statt 242 Gilbreath, Mark: Stall 242 Gise, Kim: 10 207 Giese, Lois: 10 207 Gil, Barbara: 11 190 Gil, Maria: 9 226 GiIchrist,limmie: 9 226 Gilchrist, Loren: 11 111 Gilchrist, Susan: 11 111 Gilger, Dorothy: 10 207 Gilger, Lynn: 1 170 Gil ,lerre: 11 190 Gillchrist, Marion: 9 226 Gillen, Karen: 11 190 Gilliam, Blacke: 10 215 Gillman, Al: 12 170 Gillman, Mike: 10 208 Gilmartin: lulie: 11 190 Gilmore,Tim: 10 218 Gimblett, Eileen: Statl Giovannini, Gabrielle: 11 190, 153, 158, 2.52 Giovannini, Greg: 10 N8 Givens, lee Ann: 10 ZN Gleason, Paul: 10 21B Glendinnin laura: 12 170, 48, 260, 239 Glendinning, Ruth: 11 TW Goebel, Mark: 12 170 Gohlke, Dennis: 12 170 Goldberg, Hugh: 9 226 Goldstein, Mia: 12 170,97 Coll: 136, 137 Goller, lisa: 11 111,160 Gomez, Robert: 9 H6 Gonders, Iimmy: 11 tw Gonders, Lori: 10 2U Goodale, Mark: 12 170 Goodson, Michael: 9 H6 Goodwin, Iudy: Stall 242 Goss, Steve: 9 226 Goss, Tim: 11 190, 252 Gotlin, Doug: 10 2lB Grace, Ann: 9 226 Gradin, Fred: 10 156 Graduation: 60, 61, 62, 63 Graham, Sheldon: 8 Graham, laurie: 12 170, S, 8, 11, 19 Greater, IrenefStatt Green, Beth: 12 171 Green, Susan: 10 213 Green. Chris: 10 201 Green, llll: 12 170,92 Greenwell, Carol: 11 190 Greer, Barbara: Slalt 238, 242 Grimsby, linda: 11 TW Grillin, Ginger: 11 111 Grillis, Krist1:12 171,87 Gritlith, lames: 10 200, 202 Grant, Chris: 10 2m Grinstead, Carey: 9 226 Grodin, Fred: 10 213 Groups: 248 Groves, lan: Stall 239, 242 Groves, Kelly: 10 208, 218 Grubbs, Susan: 10 21B Guerra, Cesar: 9 89 Guerra, Elsa: 9 226 Gunder, Susan: 10 2111 Gunning, Gina: 9 226 Gustafson, Philip: 12 171 Gwinn, Tambi: 2 171, 92, 59 Gyamarthy, Susan: 11 190 Hagan, George: Asst. Supl. tor' Fiscal Con rol 61 Hagedorn, Deanna: 10 208 Hagedorn, Leslie: 11 190, 198, 5, 25, 43, 56 Ha eman, Norma: 5tatl242 Hahn, Lois: Stall Hahn, Mark: 9 226, 255 Hahn, Mike: 12 170 Hall, Iimmy: 11 190,111 Hallberg, Todd: 10 208 Halpem, Dirk: 12 171 Halsell, William: 10 2U Hamaker, lauren: 11 190 Hamaker, Litha: 9 226, 236 Hamilton, Betty: 10 213,26 Hamilton, Dana: 10 218 Hamilton, Danny: 9 226,14 Hamilton, Roy: 12 171 Hamilton, Susan: 11 190 Hammonds, laurie: 11 190 Hammonds, laurie: 11 190 Hansel, Marcia: 11 190 Hardin, Michelle: 11 111 Hafflv, lon: 10 2111 Hardy, Roma: 11 190 Haney, Robyn: 9 226 Hannah, Wade: 12 171 Hansen, lanet: 9 226 Hanzelka, Steve: 12 171, 7, 73, 163, 114, 2.50 Harbour, DeeDee: 9 H6 Hardwick, Bob: 9 226 Hardy, lisa: 9 226 Hardy, Mm: 12 171 Haring, Patty: 9 226 Hariri, Mehrdad: 11 190 Harkins, Bill: 11 111 Harkins, Patricia: 10, 208 Harlan, Angie: 9 226 Harlan, Lisa: 11 190 Harpel, lennie: 9 226 Harpel. laurie: 9 226 Harper, Shawn: 9 227 Harper, Susan: 12 17'l,62, 272, 66 Harpold, Grant: 10 218, 255 Harglld, Wayne: 12 171, 3, 7, 2 , 149, 250 Harris, Ellen: 11 TN, 186 Harris, Glen: 11 IW Harris, Heather: 9 227 Harris, lohn: 12 171 Harris, Max: 9 227 Harris, Tom: 9 227,97 Harrison, linda: Stall 243 Harrison, Shelley: 9 227, 236 Harrison,lingara: 10 21B Harrop, Susan: 11 1W Harter, Karen: 11 111 Hart, Russ: 9 227,133 Harter, lett: 9 227, 22 Hartigan, Michele: 9 227 Harwell, leslynn: 11 190, 26, 250 Haskett, Ma Ann: Slalt 243 Haskins, Brad:121"171,250 Hastings, Carolie: 11 190 Hallleld, lune: Statf 243 Hatten, Rene: 12 171 Hatten, Steven: 10 208 Hauge, Stephani: 11 190,86 Hau e, Keith: 10 213 Hawiiins, Mike: 11 190 Haworth, Liz: 10 218 Haworth, Molly: 11 190, 262 Hayworth, Nancy: 10 208, 209 Hayes, Chris: 12 171.113,114, 117, 250 Hayes, David: 9 227 Hayes, linda: 10 2tl1 Hazel, Ann: 9 227 Hazel, Robin: 12 171,21 Healr, lames: 10 218 Healy, Meg: 12 171 Hea y, Kevin: 9 227 Hecht, Douglas: 11 190 Heckman, Lester: 12 171,13 Heldhi, Abdul: 11 111 Heilman,Christine:9 227 Heiser, lori: 11 191, 252 Heise, Tim: 9 227 Helble, Gina: 11 191 Helm, Antonio: 12 171 Helm, Coral: 11 191 Helman, Terry: 10 152, 252 Helin, Franz: 9 227, 250 Helin, Yvette: 10 201 Hemminghaus, Sally: 9 227 Hemminghaus, Suz1:11 191, 27 Hemsworth, Tonia:11 191 Henderson, Ann: 12 172, 21, 25 Henderson, Cathy: Stall 243 Henderson, lenn: 12 172, 51, 95 Henderson,Robin: 10 218 In the course of their practice the Boys' Ci Country ran a minimum ol seven miles a r Front Row: leff Cooper, Bill jones, Ken Fos Damon lasonee, Herman lhanez, Andy Parc Dan Kelly, Back Row: David Shehan, Pete Do ney, Bob Moran, lohn Keplingen, Mike Neut Tim Goss. Henderson, Scott: 11 191 Henderson, Tiltany: 10 208, 252 Hendrick, Robbie: 11 191,110 Hennagir, Debbie: Stall 243 Henry, Charlie: Trainer 110 Hen , larry: 10 2GB Henzley, Mark: 9 227 Herdman, Andy: 10 218 Hermann, Ma : 12 172 Hermann, Tracy: 9 HB Hernandez, Bertha: 11 191 Hernandez, Eddie: 10 208 Hernandez, lohn: 11 191 Herring, Robln: 12 172.9 Herring, Robert: 9 Herring, Steve: 12 172, 250 Herrington, Kelly: 10 208 Herrington, Kerry: 12 172, 113, 50 Hewitt, Holly: 12 172 Hickok, Randy: 10 208 Hicks, 8ill: 11 191 Higbie, Kim: 9 228 Higgs, Margot: 12 172, 5, 23 Higginbolham, Shawn: 208 Higgins, Bill: 11 191, 72 Higgins, Kelly: 9 228 Hi ins, Sandy: 9 228 Hightower, Kim: 12 172, 24 Hin, Marsha: 10 218 Hill, Melonie: 10 209 Hill, Rachel: 12 173, 101, 47, W Hill, Richard: 12 173, 92, 93 Hill, Virginia: Slalt 243 Hinkley, Charlotte: 12 173 Hipp, Yvette: 11 191 Hippie, Leah: 12 173, 102, 49 Hise, Holly: 11 191,192 Hitchcock, Mark: 9 228 Ho, David: 10 209 Ho, Simon: 9 228 Hoag, loe: 10 209 Hoa Mark: 10 209 Hobbs, Barron: 12 173, 18, 62 Hobbs, Kyle: 9 228 Hodge, Iimmy: 10 209 Hodges, laura: 10 209 Hollmann, Tom: 12 173 Hoge, Wendi: 11 191 Hoaue, Phyllis: Stall 243 Ho and, Nancy: 12 173 Holbrook, Pam: 9 228 Hollman, Reed: 10 209, 211 218 Holland, Fllen: Stalt 243 Holman, Allen: 12 173 Holman, Kathy: 9 228 Holmberg, LeeAnn: 9 228 Holmes, ill: 10 209, 255 Holt, Robert: 12 173, 73 Holter, Cherl: 12 173 Homecoming: 8, 9,10,11 Homeyer, Paul: 10 209, 65 Honeycutt, Sandra: Stall 24 Honors: 100-109 Hooper, Kathryn: 10 209 Hoover, Nancy: Stall 243 Hopkins, Ellen: 12 173, 3, 134, 156 Hopkins, Glynn: 9 228 Hopkins, Karen: 12 173, 7 Hopkins, leslle: 12 173 Horkan, laura: 9 228 Horkan, Loulse: 9 228 Horne, MIke: 11 192 Horton, Dana: 11 192 Hout, lenniler: 10 209 Howard, Heather: 11 192 Howard, Milton: 11 19'2,E 137 Howard, Tina: 10 209 Hubbard, Alan: 10 209 Hubhel, Barbara: 10 209 Hubbs, Bert: 9 228 Huck, Fdvvard: 10 209 Hudson, Ed: 9 228 Hudson, Kent: 11 192, 20, Hudson, Patty: 10 209,85 Hudspeth, Cathy: 10 210, Huesgen, Cynthia: 12 173 Huesgen, lisa: 11 192 Hutlman, Cody: 12 173, 2 it K7 ENE. 10 210 12 73 12 73 271 221l,UJ 11 192 12 173 IM 173,24 192,88 aren:9 228, 236 ind with time: 48, 49 Davette: 12 173,26 1ria:12 173 r,laura: 11 192 soIl,lee:9 228 .Mike:9 228 y,lteba: 244 ,Bob:9 229 ks, Donna: Stall 244 Helen: 10 210 lBill:9 H9,89 son, Alan: 11 192 Lon, lryan: 10 210 11, Chris: 11 192, ss, 250 Richard: Stall 244 , Bill: 9 229, 252 , Brenda: Stall 244 , Craig: 12 173, 7,12, 39, 110150l15116117140 150 157 250 253 lames,Debb1e. 12 17J,5 lames,Diane: 10 210 lames,Mark:9 229 letlerson, Sherry: 11 192,75 lettirs, M.: Stall lellries, lim: 10 210 letlrles,lohn:9 229 lenks,Ken:9 229 lennings,Mark: 11 54 lensen,leeAnn:9 229 Iezek, Dorri: 10 210, 252 le1ek,Whitney:9 229,252 limmerson, Marty: 10 210, 255 lobe, Brian: 12 173 lohns, Iarbara: Stall Iohnsnn, larbara: Stall lohnson, Greg: 11 192, 113, 114, 250 1ohnson,lohI: 9 229, 2.55 lohnson, loyce: 12 173 lohnson, MaryBeth: 10 210 lohnson, Ron: 11 192 lohnsun, Russell: 9 229 Iones, lruce: 11 192,84 lones,Crystal:11 192,21 lones,Eric:9 229 lones,Kathleen:10 211 lones, lynne: Statt lones, Mark: 12 173, 250 lones, Steve: 12 173 lones, Steve: 11 193 Innes, Wade: 11 118 lordan, lulie: 12 173, 99 lordan, lei h: 11 193 lordan, Mises 9 229 lorgenson, Mike: 12 173,21 lnrgenson, Scott: 11 193 loseph, Hogarth: 9 229 loseph, luliaz 11 193 loseph, lucy: 12 173, 270 loseph, Susan: 11 193 lumper, luIie: 11 193 luneau, Curry: Speaker 61 Iunior Prom: 54, 55 lunior varsity baseball: 144,145 lunior varsity basketball: 126 junior varsity football: 118 Iunior varsity volleyball: 132 Kahlden, Karen: 12 173 Kahn,Mark:12 173 Kalteyer, Karen: 12 173 Kaltwasser, Iett: 10 211 Kaltwasser, Sharon: 12 Kansas, Stan: 12 173 Kagflt, Allison: 9 229, 133, Kantofl, lisa: 12 173,109 Kaye. Martine: 10 211 Keating, lim: 11 193 Kelety, ttenee: 9 229 Kefgjng, lohn: 12 173,179, Keating, Tricia: 10 211, 210 Keenan. lames: 10 211 Keenan,Sarah: 12 173,61 Kell, Angela:10 211 Kelley, Ann: 10 211 KelleY,lill: 11 193 Kelley. Paul: 11 193 Kelly, Pam: 9 229 Kelly, loe: 11 193 KelIy.li1: 10 211 Kelly, Michael: 10 211, 250 Kemble, Kari: 10 211 Kemble, lnri: 12 173 Kemtr, Ellen: 11 193,92 Ken rick, Kimberly: 10 211 Kennedy, Carla: 11 193 Kennedy, Glenda: Stall Kennedy, WilIlam:Stal1 Kennington,lohn:11 193 Kent, Bryan: 10 211 Kent, lim: 10 211 Kent, lohn: 12 173 Kent, Kim: 9 229,153, 133, 251 Kephar1,lill: 10 211 Kepllnger, lohn: 12 173 Keginger, lee Ann: 11 193, Kerekesh, Bill: 12 173 Kern, Nancy: 9 229 Kerr, laura: 9 229 Kerr, len: 9 229 Kidder, Todd: 12 174 Kiger, Lori: 9 229 KIm,Yonsue: 10 211 Kimball, lack: 12 174 Kimball, ltussell: 12 174 Kimmey, Ion : 12 174, 2, 60, 112, 158, 7.50 King, Cathy: 9 229 King, Dana: 10 King, Dianne: 11 193,14 King, Don: 11 193 King, limmy: Stall King, Iames: 5tal161 King, Kelli: 10 211 King, Kyle: 12 59 King,llober1:12 174, 60, 63, 1 5, 117, 159, 250 King, Roy: 10 211, 202, 215 Klngsbufv, lamie: 11 193 Kirk. Iames: Stall xirrman, Craig: 10 211 Kirby, Debbie: 9 229 Kirby, Millard: 11 193 Kleln, Mandy: 10 211, 213 Kllne, Steve: 12 174 Klink, Marie: 12 174 Kloplenstein, lara: 10 211 Kloptenstein, Karl: 12 174, 73 Knapp, lauren: 10 211 Knowles, Mike: 9 229 Knowles, Steve: 11 193 Koch, Gary: Sta113, 10, 22, 239, 144 Koch, Greg: 12 174,6, 140, 155, 250, 252 Koch, Steven: 12 174 Koch, Tricia: 11 193, 25 Kocian, lames: 11 193, 33 Koll, Chris: 9 229 Koo, Emerald: 10 211 Koo, Grace: 9 229 Koo, leader: 12 174 Kooistra, Blanche: Stall Koolstra. Klm: 9 229 Kormanik, Todd: 12 174 Kornleld, Scott: 10 211, 2111 Kosmoski, Peggy: 11 193, 262 Kosmnski, Peter: 9 229, 133 Kntun, Melanie: 9 229 Kratka, Iames: 11 193 Kraus, Kathy: 11 193 Krause, Kim:11 193 Kriss, Grant: 12 Kriss, lama: 10 211 Kritsnnis, Diana: 11 193 Kmll, Derrick: 12 174 Kronenber er, Drew:12 174, 17, 19, 243, Q, 251 Kuhlke, Susan: 12 174 Kuhlman, Neil: 12 174 Kurtlman, Sharon: 10 211 Kulik, Maureen: 11 193 laborde, Bruce: 11 193, 134, 135 laborde, Connie: 10 211, 217 lacour, Chris: 9 229 lalontaine, laura: 9 229 lafontaine,lvnn: 12 174,47 Hours of practice roved to be rewarding lor thr- Varsity Baseball lerarn: Front Row: Greg Koch, David Stukalin, Chuck Svrafino, David llvllvssv, Ronnie Stukalin, Craig Singloy, Brian lu: ianni, lohn LeGrande. Back Row: Coach Bob French, Ken Hudson, Brad Now, lose Carri a, Davr- Wood, Chris Larkin, Bobby O'Brion, Bu lra Matinson, Craig lames, Mark Gabrisch, Hank Clyde. Consisting of mostly juniors the Varsity Iiaskvtlmall Team record was 11-20. Team morrtlrvrs are: lim Garnette, David Wood, Bob Moran, lirnrrty Hall, Chris Larkin, Bobby O'Bri0n. Back Row: llvad Coach G. Barre, Bill Alford, lien Langston, Mark Selz, Kemper Davis, Mgr. Sam Larson, Assistant Coach L. Funk. laird. Amy: 11 193 laird, Stephanie: 12 174 lainie, lanet: 9 229 leMaster, Kathy: 12 174 lamb, Whitney: 9 229 lamhert. Denise: 12 174 lambert, Michele: 10 211 lambert, Renee: 12 174 lamber Mike: 12 174 lamm, guanne: 10 211 lance, Monlca: 9 229 landrl, Autumn: 9 229, 251 lang, isa: 10 211 lange, Darryl: 9 229 langlord, Denise: 12 174, 87 langlnls, Mary: 10 211 langston, len: 11 193, 197, 1 2,12J,124,125,161, 253 larkin, Chris: 10 211 larry, Shawna: 9 229, 153 tarson, Mary: 10 211 larson, Sam: 12 174,58 lar1igue,Alllson: 10 211 laSance, Damon: 9 229 lasance, Renee: 12 174 lasater,ChrIs:12 174 laughlin, Maureen: Stall laurel, Natalie: 9 229 laurle, Pamela: 12 174 laverick, Anne: 12 I74, 86 lawrence, llnda: 10 211 lawrence, Tamara: 11 193 lawson, lay: 9 229 lagson, lerry: 12 174, 31, 73, Lawson, Maria: 12 174,24 lawson, llichard:Stal1 lay, Dennis: 9 229 laY,louise: 12 174 leach, lennller: 11 193 leal, Betty: Stall leamy, Sharon: 12 174 leasure, Mimi: 12 174, 92, 59 leca,Edd : 10 211 leca, Fredrika: 12 174 legobetter, lohnette: 12 174, lee, Darla: 11 193 lee, lel1: 10 211 lee,Ienni1er: 11 193 lee, Karen: 9 229 lee, lisa: 10 211 leGrand,lohn: 10 211 leitao, Philip: 10 211 leNeveu, leeAnn: 10 211 leon, Mark: 10 211 letbetter, lisa: 9 230 levitt,Amy: 10 211 levy, Sydney: 9 230 lewis, onnie: 9 230 lewis, Ken: 11 193, 44, 64 lewis, lamont: 11 193 lewis, leigh: 9 230 lewis, Patricia: 12 174 lewis, Sara: 12 174 lewoczka, Susan: Stall Liddell, Tom: 9 230 lill, Ian: 11 193 lill, Kara: 12 174 lindamood, Chris: 10 212 lindblom, Doris: I2 174, 51 lindsay, Carol: 9 230 lindsay, Mike: 11 193 lingamlelter, Susan: 12 I74 lingan, Bargen: 11 271 lionberger, Patsy: Stall little, Tony: I0 212 lloyd, Amy: rr 193, 197, 5 lloyd,Charles: 12 174, I6, 19 lloyd, Rhona: 11 193 lochridge, laura: 9 230 lockard, lohn:9 230 lockhart,laurle: 12 175 lockley,Alesla: 12 175 lnckIey,lon :11 193 logan,lenniIer: 12 175 logan,luIle: 12 175 logan,lou: 12 175,168 logothetls, Nadine: 10 212 london, lohn: 11 194,70 london, Margaret:9 230 long, Robert: 10 212 lnpe1,Iuan:9 230 lotm1,lawrc-nte: 9 230 lotrnl, Marc: I1 194 loving,lisa:9 230 loving, lynn: 11 194 lovoi, Anne: 10 212 lnvoi, Paul: 11 194 lnwer,Mollu: 12 175 lu, Kathy: 9 230 lucas, Ken: 10 212 luckadoo, Mike: 9 230 luggnni, lryan:194,143,154, ludwig, Cindy: I2 175, B4 ludeen, Kari: 12 175 luebs, Syd: Stall lundeen, Pam: 11 194, 20 lundquist, Mark: I2 175, 7, 117, 250 luns1ord,lanet: I1 194 lusk, Kelly: 9 2110 lussler, leah: 9 230 lupin, Anna: I1 194 lupin, laura: 10 212 lupin, Stephen: 12 175 lussier, Teri: 11 194 Maak, Betsy: 11 194 Mabee, Carolyn: Statt MacDanieI, Anne: 11 194 Macey, louis: Councilman 5, 13, 33 Mack, David: 10 212 The mad rush: 14 Maddox, Richard: 12 175 Magruder, Wade: 12 175 Ma oney, Timie: 11 194 Maidenberg, left: 12 175, 74 Maidenberg, Mike: 11 194 groups 253 Competitive singles and doubles brought the ten- nis team a winning record. Front Row: leannie Bartlett, Saori Shimuzu, Fay Rusli, Kim Spencer, Liz Holland, Marie Virella, Lisa Sobosinski, Alison Lan- tiqe, Ann Elvig, Mike Walker, Doug Walden. Sec- ond Row: Alisa Sorotzkin, Martha Patterson, Ruth Sorotzkin, Dahlia Sorotzkin, Karen Spencer, Lori Peterson, LeeAnn Givens, Debbie Caridad, lodi Smith, Maw O'Rourke, Diana Patterson, Mary Lar- son, Steve Hynes, Shaun Fleishman, Third Row: Ken Cochrum, Steve Rippy, Ellen Hopkins, Sharon Nails, Sally Payne, Andy Schroth, lohn Kenning- ton, Adam Fox, Mimi Leasure, Chris Exley, Cal Monton, Bryan Fisher. Back Row: David Fleish- man, Tom Penn, Steve Bartlett, Bill Pugh, Robert Nall, Bruce LaBorde, Fred Gradin, Grant Kriss, Larry Fluke, Rod Boyer. Maier, frank: 11 194 Maier, linda: 10 212 Mainka,Chris:9 230 Mainka, Nicky: 10 212 Matthews, David: 12 176 Matthews, Pam: 9 231, 133 Matthews, Sara: 12- 176 Mattinson, Bubba: 12 176, 7, Maley, Carol: 12 175 143, 250, 253 Maley, Cheryl: 12 175 Maley, lack: 11 194 Mattinson, Kyla: 11 195, 201, 68 Malkani, Ravi: 11 194,78 Malkani, Subi: 9 230, Z3 Manchester, lisa: 11 194, 20 Mango, Donny: 10 212 Mango, laurie: 11 194, 1B8, ND Mangogna, Michelle: 9 230 Magol , Abby: 9 230 Mangold, Ramona: 10 212 Manicom, Cindy: 12 175,167, 77 Manly, Beth: 10 212 Mann, Bruce: 10 212 Mann, Iulie: 12 175,102 Mannke,Monique: 9 230 Manning, Mike: 10 212 Manning, Susan: 2, 176, 47 Manry, Frances: Staff Marbach, Greg: 9 230 March, lori: 10 212 Marquis, Bret: 12 7,176,67, 114, 250 Marquez, Pilar: 10 212 Marram, Monique: 10 212 Marrs, Susie: 9 230 Marsh, Donna: 11 194 Marshall, Chris: 11 194 Marshall, Paul: 10 212 Martein, Chris: 9 230 Martella, Ross: 10 212 Martin, Brian: 11 195,!! Martin, Carmen: 11 195 Martin, Daly: 9 2.30 Martin, Debora: 11 195 Martin, Karen: Staff, 132 Martin, Michael: 11 195 Martin, lisa: 12 176 Martin. Maria:9 2.30 Martin, Tracey: 11 195 Martinez, Carmen: 11 195 Martinez, Cristina: 9 230 Martinez, lulio: 11 195 Martinez, laura: 11 195 Martinez, Nilda: 11 195 MarwiIl,lanine: 10 212 Maschke, Eric: 12 176 Mass. Stuart: 9 231 Masters, Ralph: Stall Mather, Bill: 11 195 Mathews, laura: 10 212 Mathias, leslie: 10 213 Matney, Lori: 12 176 Mattern,Mark: 12 176,250 Matthew, Mike: 12 176 groups 254 Mauer, Ron: 12 176, 159 Mauldin, Fat: Stall 245 Maury, Matt: 9 231 Mawer, lenniler: 9 231 Maxcy, Barton: 10 213 May, Antoinette: 11 195,184, 195 May, Bob: 10 213, 255 MIY, lim: 12 176, 4, 75, 248, 149, 250 May, Mark: 10 213 May, Ricky: 9 231, 157 Mayer, Melissa: 9 231 Mayher, Denise: 9 231 Mayo, Mark: 9 231,101 Mayo, Mike: 12 176 Mayzer, laura: 11 195 McAlister, lucia: 11 195 McCaffrey, laura: 12 177 McCall, David: Staff McCall, Donna: 11 195, 55 McCaslin, Mil1i:10 213 McChesney, Mona: 9 231 McCleary, Angie: 10 213 McCleary, Karen: 9 231 McCleary. Susan: 12 177 McClelland, Mark: 11 195, 136 McCIenahan, Kim: 11 195 McCleskey, Debbie: 10 213 McClurg, Mary: 12 177 McConn, lames: Mayor 5, 13, 33 McCormic, Karen: 10 213 McCrory, Margie: 11 195 McCullough, lelf: 10 McCullough, Iohn: 10 213 McCullough, lane: 9 231,163 McCullou h, Rubin: 12 177 Mcfarlanff Greg: 12 177,179, 250 Mcfarland, Kevin: 10 213 McGet'tigan, Bridget: 10 213 McGarity, Steven: 9 231 McGettiyn, lohn: 10 213 McGovern, Christine: 11 195 McGovern, Mark: 9 231, 39 McGuire, lohn: 11 195 McGuire, lisa: 10 213 Mclntyre, Patty: 11 195 Mclnlyre, Richard: 10 213 McKenna, Carolyn: 11 195, 1W, 262 McKenna, lauwie: 9 231 McKenna, Mic ele: 12 177 E Divided into two teams, both the freshman A and B ended the season with 2-8 records. Front Row: Scott Smith, Bob Cleveland, Ed Hudson, Beau Armstrong, Max Harris, leff Walowic, Kirk Walton, Mike Elam, lohn Ault, Randall Smollen. Second Row: Biff Cullam, Kevin Slattery, Lane McCullough, Iohn Aniol, Tom Harris, Chris Carl- ual. son, lack Westurland, Roger Denison, Mgr. Chi Dixon, Back Row: lames Thompson, Andr Swanson, Bill Weslpwic, Greg Garrison, Co Ward, Mike Delaney, Bert Hubbs, Eric jones, Stl Farqaar, Warren Feldman, Mgr. Pat Rafferty, Iv Tim Gilmore. ,. .c - Freshman B Football: Front Row: Kevin Riley, Doug Donnell, Andrew Stielow, Nick Thompson, Danny Tinkler, Beau Armstrong, Bill Tinnin, Chuck Bailey, Bob lsacs, Steve Alwin, Stu Mussler, Roger Dennison, Second Row: Greg Marbach, Hoagy joseph, Greg Farley, Will Bell, Dan Dukes, leff Evans, Ben Endlich, Kyle Hobbs, Bob Bechtold, Tom Harris, Brett Garrett, Mgr. Chuck Dixon, Third Row: Kevin Slattery, George Logothe Mark Stolle, limmy Gilcrist, Cliff Fisslar, Da Slatterla, Glen Ward, lack Gexx, Dale Coor Mgr. Pat Rafferty, Back Row: Ken lenks, Bri Youngs, Kelly Dickerson, Kevin Wilson, Greg F ney, Randy Doughty, Phil Clemens, Tracey Bn Kevin Hann. McKinney, Kathleen: 12 177 McKnight, Nancy: Staff 245 Mclaren, lamie: 11 195 Mclareen, Todd: 12 177 Mclaughlin, Megan: 9 2.31 Mclaughlin, Scott: 11 195, 113, 250 Mclean, Carri: 9 231 Mclennan, Ken: Staff 245 Mclemore, Vicki: 12 177,106 McManus, Richard: 11 195 McMasters, lanet: 12 177,11, 252 McMasters, lulia: 10 213 McMorris, laura: 11 195,1lM, 162 McNerney, Kevin: 12 177, 64 McQueen, Neil: 11 195,108 Mead, Danielle: 10 213 Meador, Cnmie: Stall Medlin, D. Lana: 10 213 Medlin, Scott: 9 231 Meeks, Bryan: 11 195 Meeks, Charles: School Board President Meeks, Scott: 9 231 Melville, David: 9 Melville, Melissa: 12 177 , 9, 11 Merchant, Beverly: 9 231 Merchant,lulie:9 231 MewS,Iim:11 195,!!! Mews,Kristen:9 231 Meyer,Sharon: 10 213 Me1yer,lay:11 195 Mi dleton,lohn:11 196 Mifl1in,laura:9- 231 Migues, Ioan: 10 213 Mi ues, lisa: 11 195 Mikloiachak, Rose: 12 177 Mikloiachak, Stephanie: 10 21 Miley, Denise: 9 231 Miller, Craig: 9 231, 39 Miller, Gary: 9 231 Miller, George: 11 196 Miller, Grill: 9 231 Miller, Grill: Staff 245 Miller, lnyce: Staff X Oldham, linda: Stalt 245, 262 Parish, Russell: 12 173 ilifying far tournaments and playing 18 holes a ek the golf team members were: Front Row: Otmo, Mike Moorman, Tom Elliott, Vance 1 Eh hard work and practice paid off for the liman Basketball Team in a 5-9 season. Fresh- I Basketball Team: Front Row: Steve Spaulding, n Crowe, Marc Simon, johl johnson, james Collins, Dan Nahoun, Robert Wells, Back Row: jeff Flinn, Mark Cunningham, Mark McClelland, Milton Howard, Mark Rumschedt, Coach L, Funk. Root, Dominic Corona, Tom White, Mitch Hall, Bob Briscoe, Back Row: Coach L. Funk, David Tay- lor, Russ Hart, Danny Endom, Mark Benson, Al Sar- Sophomores sweep through their schedule going undefeated and posting a perfect 10-0 record. Sophomore Football Team: Front Row: Scott Neal, john Bailie, jim Branum, Scott Schweiss, Grant Harpold, Scott Billings, Dub Norwood, Rick Woo- druff, Rhett Rushing, Craig Cardenas, john Tate, Larry Henry, Gary Morrison, Rocky Bittner, Witt Garrison, Back Row: Tim Weber, jimmy Hodge, Tom DeBesse, jim Wilson, jeff Fondon, Scott Rawlings, Marty jimmerson, Bill Holmes, Ben Picket, Kyle Crow, Tom Caldwell, Bob May, ria, Tom Gabrielsen, Peter Kosmoski, Tom Cullen. n, jo Ellen: 9 231 l, julie: 12 177 r, lucy: 10 213 r, Marihelen: 11 195, Z5 r,Michelle: 11 15 r, Robert: 12 177,250 r, Scott: 11 196 r, Stuart: 12 177 r, Theresa: 12 177 Jn, Mike: 12 177 m, 5u,,,,,10 213,79 Morris, Robin: 10 214, 70, 59 Morrison, Gary: 10 214 Morrison, Kim: 12 177 Morton, Cal: 9 232 Moser,Tracy: 9 232 Moyer, Mike: 12 177 Moyer, Pam: 9 232 Mrak, Norma: 12 177 Mueller, Sara: 10 214, 209 Muldoon, Christi: 10 214 Mullen, Sherry: 10 214, 209 Mullen, Theresa: 10 214 Muranami, jack: 10 214,105 Murphy,Cathy: 9 132 Murphy, Evelyn: 11 15 MurphYfl0hn: 12 177 Murphy,Melissa: 10 214 Murray, Betsy: Staff 245 Murray, Desiree: 12 177 Ellen: 12 177, 168, 272 1S1,122,124,150, 253 Moreland, Evelyn: Staff 245 Morgan, Nolan: Superintendent for Business 61 Morgan, Kimberly: 10 213, 217 Morgan, lance: 10 213, 1 Morgan, Rodger: 10 213 Morril, Rick: 10 214 , Randy: 10 213, 215, 79 . Tanya: 9 231 tell, Karen: 12 177 tell, Mary: 11 196 tell. Terry: 10 213 ih, Nancy: 9 2.31 than, Holly: 12 177,11, 73, 'll jalo, Siamakz 12 73 tgomery, Debbie: 10 213 tgnmery, Mike: 10 213 tgomery, Teresa: 11 196 tgomery, Bret: 12 177 tgomery, lori: 12 177, 92, 103, 45 tl, Bruce: 12 177 dy, Susan: 11 196 re, Carl: 12 177 re, Carol: 10 213 re, Hunter: 9 231 rman, Mike: 11 196, 137, 5 Murray, MurrlY,jim: 12 177 Murray, Keith: 11 TW Munay, Stuart: 10 214, 79 Mussler, jennifer: 11 196 Mussler, Stu: 9 232 Myers, Chris: 12 177 Myers, Mike: 11 196 ln, Irene: 11 196 ln, john: 9 232 an, Robert: 12 177,150, Nahoun, Dan: 11 196, 255 Naiser,Sahri: 10 214 Nall, Robert: 12 177 Nall, Sharon: 10 214 Nann, Karl: 9 232 Naparst, Harold: 12 177,104 Narparst, Nikki: 10 214 Naut, Matthew: 12 177 Naya, Dean: 10 214 Neat, Scott: 10 214, 255 Nedelmann, Chris: 9 232, 28 Nederman, Ross: 10 214, 202 Neel, larry: 10 214 Neighbour, Randy: 11 196,46, 49 Neil, Doug: 9 232 Neilsen, Richard: 10 215 New, Brad: 12 177, 7, 142, 250 New, Greg: 10 214,143 Newman, Ilanaz 11 196 Newlands, Duncan: 10 215 Newman, Abby: 10 215 Newton,Mike: 12 177 Nguyen, Thein: 10 215 Nguyen, Trang: 9 N1cholls,llona: 11 Nicholson, I. C.: 9 107 232 196 2.32, Z43, 4 Nicol, Kay: 9 232 Nicola. Mark: 12 177,139 Nicola, Tami: 9 232 Nicols, Matt: 11 Niles, james: 10 Nisley, Chris: 12 Niver, Katharine: 12 177, 72, HJ 196 215 177 Niver, libby: 10 215 Nix, lance: 10 215, 42 Noah, lewis: 11 196 Nolan, Mary: 10 215 Nolan, Stacey: 9 232 Nordgren, Sonia: 10 215 Norwood, Dub: 10 215,107 Novaria, Tom: 12 178 Nunes, luane: 10 215 0'Brien, Bobby: 11 196,123, 175, 253 O'Brien, Diane: 12 178 O'Brien, Michael: 12 178, 249 0'Brien, Tom: 10 215, 130 Oddo, Angela: 9 D2 Oddo, Christopher: 12 178 Odom, Kevin: 12 178 Okom, linda: 9 232 Ogle, Kim: 12 178 0'Hara, Kelly: 9 232 Oliver, john: 10 215 Olmo, loe: 11 196, 255 Olmo, Sally: 12 178,9 olsen, amy: 9 232 O'Meara, laurie: 9 232 One last kiss: 53 Opening: 1, 2, 3 Oracle: 46, 47 O'Rourke, Mary: 12 178, 134, 156 Ostrotsky, Mark: 12 178, 70, 56, 59 Overmeyer, Dale: 10 215,148 Owen, li1:10 215 Owens, Kelly: 10 215 Owings, David: 10 215 0win5S, Mimi: 10 215, 204 Ozuna, Michele: 10 215 Pecht, larry: 12 178 Paffett, Andy: 12 178, 73,114, 117, 250 Pa e, Bryan: 12 178, 164 PaFmer, Donnie: 9 232 Palmer, Evelyn: Faculty 245. 246 Pardo, Marcella: 12 178, 162, 81 Paredes, Andres: 10 215 Paredes. Diego: 12 178 Paredes, juan: 11 196 Parker, jeannie: 12 178, 175, 58 Parker, Mike: 11 196 Parker, Rusaw: 11 196,186 Parker, Sabra: 10 215 Parker. Steve: 12 178 Pate, lefl: 11 196 Pate, john: 11 196, 86 Pate, lee: 11 196 Pathal, Vatish: 9 232 Patsis, Daniel: 9 232 Patterson, Diana: Patterson, Martha: 9 232 Paul, Susan: 12 178, 21, 92,45 Parton, Kelli: 11 196 Paxton, l1obert:12 178, 250 Payne, john: 9 232 Payne, Sally: 11 196 Pease, Ginger: 9 232 Pease, jeff: 10 215 Pecht, Peggy: 9 232 Peel, Ken: 9 232 Peeler, Maribel: 12 178,46 Peery, Ste hanie: 9 232,251 Peery, Ted: 11 196 Penn, Tom: 12 178, 31 Peppiatt, jennifer: 9 232 Pep Rallies: 12 13 Perkins, Denny: 12 178, 250 Perkins, Keith: 10 215 Peronard, Karen: 12 17B Perring, Margaret: 12 58 Perry, laura: 9 232 Perry, Mark: 10 215, 78 Perry, Michell: 11 196 Pete, julie: 10 215 Peterie, Darren: 10 215 Peters, Alan: 11 196 Peterson, lori: 12 178 Pettit, Krissie:12 178 Philbrook, Andy: 11 196 Philips,Amy: 12 178 Phillips, Diane: 11 196 Pickett, Ben: 10 215, 255 Pierce, Nadine: Special Education Pigue, Cathy: 11 196, 95 Plrssart, Paul: 12 178 Plummer, Fred: 12 178 Poche, Ray: 11 196 Pofue, Wade: Superintendent or Administration 61 Pointer, Kevin: 110 groups 255 Rudisill Ka -S ecial Education Samaan,Mar :9 234,252 5 ie .f- B3 N ' The lunior Varsity Football Team finished the sea- son with a respectable 6-4 record, Front Row: David Store, Randy Smith, Mark Sonnier, Ted Perry, Mike Linsey, Tony Endlich, Keith Murray, Rick Benner, Ronald lohnson, Mark Sahinen, Rolan Villereal, Tom Yelich, Back Row: Eric Wold, George Dohner, Ted Arps, Mac Winston, Chuck Wilson, Wade Jones, Alan Beard, lohn Mcguire, Dana Weiler, luan Pardes, Craig Singley, jeff Wells, Back Row: Oscar Criner, Dave Brown, Chris Beggins, Bill Mather, Mike Emberg, Fred Billings, Les Asel, Bill Alford, Bill Earthman, Ken Sims, Rol- lins Reynold, Andy Philbrook, lohn Terry, Scott , , fi . ' l .. al. ii E l l L L n Brewer, Mike Meyers. Porter, Brian: 11 196 Porter, David: 10 215 Porter, Kim: 9 232 Potts, Martha: 9 232 Powe, Karen: 10 25,152 Powe, lisa: 11 196 Powell, Dana: 9 2.32 Powell, Pamela: 12 178,108 Powell, Sheri: 9 232 Powers, Cheryl: 12 178 Powers, Kim: 12 17B Poyas, Bambi: 11 196,139 Poyas, Kellie: 9 232, 252 Poynter, Brandon: 9 232 Poynter, Kevin: 11 196,150, 250 Price, Martha: Faculty 245 Pratt, Connie: 12 178,17,147, 149,251 Pratt,lulie:9 232 Pratt,Wendy:9 232 Provence,Cindy:9 232 Pugh,llill:11 196,134,135 PutneI'.Greg:9 232 PurceI,lames:12 178 PurceIl,Terri:9 232 Purcell,Tom:11 196,72 Purdy,Terry:12 178 Purgatoric,lames:9 233 Purgatorio,Rob: 10 215 Pursley.Deanna:9 233 Pyle-,Mark:11 196 Quell, Fred: 12 178 Quick, Misty: 9 233 Quick. Val: 11 196 Quinn, Andrew: 12 178, 250 Quinn, Suzanne: 9 233 Rae, Cathy: Faculty 245 Rafferty, Patrick: 9 233, 69 Ragusa, Mark: 10 215 Ralf, Holly: 12 178 Ramsey, Patti: 12 178 Rando ph, Tim: 11 271 Ranestai, Scott: 11 196 Raudsep, Alicia: 12 178, 201, 270, 51, 94 Rawlings, Scott: 10 215, 255 256 groups Ray, David: 11 196 Rea, lisa: 12 178 Redman, Rod: 9 233 Reed, left: 10 215 Reed, Mary: 16 215 Reed, Randall: 11 15 Reed, William: 12 178, 28 Reese, Alyssa: 9 223, 249 Reese, Eleanor: Staff 245 Reese, Wade: 11 196, 250 Reeves, Melanie: 12 178, 168, 272 Reilly, Donna: 10 215 Reilly, Bob: 12 179, 15, 57 Reither, Kim: 12 179 Reitz, Richard: 12 179 Replogle, Kathy: 10 215 Reuben, David: 9 233 Reuss, Dale: 11 196 Rexrode, Kirk: 12 179,103 Reynolds, Cindi: 12 179 Reynolds, Molly: 10 215 Reynolds, Rollin: 11 196 Ribar, Rene: 10 215 Richard, Teddy: 10 215 Richards, Tern: 9 233 Richardson, Bryan: 12 179 Rifkin, Marc: 11 196 Rilkin, Robert: 9 233 Ri Robert: 12 179,1 Rig, Kevin: 9 233 Rinaldt, lackie: 10 215 Rippy, Erica: 9 233 Rippy, Steve: 11 196, 84, 70 Riter, Cynthia: Faculty 245 Rittgers, laura: 11 197 Rives, Roger: 12 179 Robards, Marietta: 10 215 Roberts, Bryce: 11 197 Roberts, lane: Faculty Roberts, Karen: 11 197 Roberts, Nanette: 11 197 Robertson, Laurie: 12 179, 39 Robertson, lisa: 11 197 Robinson, Malcolm: 10 216 Robinson, Mark: 10 216 Rochelle, Renee: 10 216 Rodgers, Betsy: 9 733 Rodriguez, David: 9 233 Rodriguez, Susana: Faculty 245 Rogers, Robin: 10 216 Rogers, Sherry: 11 197 Ro rs, Debra: 12 179 Roll. Sara: 9 233 Rollins, Dawn: 12 179 Rose, Barbara: Staff 245, 262 Rose, Rhonda: 11 19 Ross, lucy: Staff 245 Rosser, Terry: Special Education 245 Root, lim: 9 Z!3, 255 Rotenberg, Mark: 10 216 Rouse, Lisa: 9 233 Roush, lulie: 12 179, 28 Rowntree, lori: 11 198 Ro er, Ron: 10 216 Rubin, Randy: 9 233 Rueda, Ruben: 12 180,172 Cuached by Mr. Lynn Funk, the sophomore and l.V. basketball teams ended the season with an average record. Front Row: Rolfe Williams, Ken Lucas, Mark Sony, Mike Manning, Mark May, Rob- .bie Hendricks, lohn Saad, Mike Hugetz, Barton L. Maxcy, Back Row: Coach L. Funk, David Poi Ernie Segundo, Mark McClelland, Kemper Di Doug Tanner, Ed Gabrielson, Vince Divita, SI Waters, Mike Cullen, Mgr. Teddy Richards. The l.V. Volleyball Team ended the season suc- cessfully with an 8-6 record. Marsha Hill, Holly Wright, lanice Sloan, Carla Dennis, Yasuko Shi- muzu, Leslie Mathias, Donna Sloan, Linda Suc chleb, Sherry Williams, Yvette Helin, Lisa Sims, . r- Rudolph, laurall10 216 Rudolph, Lori: 11 1W Ruth, Ann: Faculty 245 Ruhe, Elouise: Faculty 246 Ruland, David: 9 233 Rumscheidt, Mark: 11 1'B, 137 Rumsey, Pam: 12 181, 72 Rushing, Rhett: 10 216, 8, 51 Rusli, Fay: 10 216 Russell, lacqueline: 12 180, 50, 51 Rutledge, Therese: 12 1M Ryan, Nanette: 12 180 Ryder, Becky: Faculty 246 Saad. lohn: 11 198 Saenz, George: Faculty 239, 133, 247, 246 Sahinen, Mark: 10 216, 83 Sahinen, Steve: 11 198, 76, 262 Sales, Travis: 11 1W Salmon, Bruce: 12 180 Salmon, Scott: 10 216 Samaan, Saral1:11 1W, 201 Sampie, lim mie: 9 234 Sanchez, Sandra: 9 234 Sanders, Martha: 11 IW Sandman, Mary: 9 734 Sunti, Paul: 9 234 Sapp, Teresa: 10 216 Sarria, AI: 9 2'54,132,133, 255 Satterfield, Karen: 10 216 Satterfield, Suzanne: 9 234 Satterla, David: 9 234 Satteria, Sandra: 10 216 Sauermilch, Brenda: 12 180 Sautter, Barbara: 12 182, 11, 73 Savoy, Kim: 10 216 Scamardo, Sandra: 10 216 Scamardo, Shelly: 12 133, 159 Scarborough, Angela: 11 195, 201, 252, 262 Schaatt, Greg: 11 1W Schalranek, Roxy: 12 1M, 92, 102, 67 Schilling, Kathy: 12 1U Schindler, Gavriel: 11 IW Schlachler, Doug: 10 216 Schmidt, Becky: 10 216 Schmidt, Deidre: 10 216 Schmidt, Tom: 11 tw Schlather, Bryan: 9 234 every day from 2:15 to 4:30 at the nata- members of the swimming team were: Kristy Wright, Frank Blackwood, Patty Ventimicca, Heather Currie, Tracey Taylor, Richey Dodds, Doranne Docherty, Marilyn McDonald, George Berger, Barbara Hubbell, Lynn Loving, man, Mike Parker, Chris Cate, lim Mews, Matt Nicola, Ricky May, Paul Cummings, Craig Breslau, leff Hansen, Mark Sobotik, Scott Thomas, Billy Susan Million, Bambi Poyas, Kelly Groves, Kellie Kennedy. Doug Neal, Karl Nann, Danny Hamilton, isen, Dianne Coats, Second Row: Luis J in-..-: - ,,,',,-,:,",::',W. ' Poyas, Back Row: Scott Ranostaj, David Schwartz- ,. -- f --wr- 4 F1 W ' Qi if i 5 -- t - -f 2. cv "'. Stugard, Geoff: 10 217,83 Stu alin, David: 12 181, 157, 250, 252 Stukalin, Ronnie: 12 181, 7, 63, 270,114,115, 250, 253 Suchochleb, linda: 10 217, 202, 132, 133 Sullivan, Bob: 12 181 Sullivan, Caroline: 10 217 Sullivan, Karen: 10 218,146, 252 Sullivan, Patrice: 11 199, 138 Sullivan, Peter: 9 235 Sullivan, Tom: 9 235 Sumner, liz: 11 199 L hneider P :FacuI 246 5,1193 Tea ue Sloan, lanice: 9 235 Stielow, Andrew: 9 235 he Varsity Volleyball Team surprised themselves y finishing the season with a 10-4 record. Mic 1elle Ash, Karin Brinkley, Rosemary Struffolino, Rachel Hill, Stephanie Bross, Darla Lee, Alicia Raudsep, Tatiana Frierson, Kathy Zirker, jenny Williford. , Y 'Y Ei:5toenberg:glynn: Faculty 46 ' hofield, Chris: 11 11 hroth, Andy: 11 1N, tw, 59, 135 Schueller, Pat: 11 15 ' hultl, David: 12 180 hultz, Robyn: 9 234 humacher, David: 12 181 hwant, Sherry: 10 216 hwartlman, David: 9 234 hweikhardt, Christy: 12 181 hweiss, Scott: 10 216, 255 oaell, Nicholas: 12 181,150, 1 ovell, Tracey: 10 216 alhoff, Ron: 9 23-4 wick, Lisa: 9 234, 251 eedborg, Diane: 9 234 egundo, Emie: 10 79 eldule, Ronda: 11 15 'fert, lisa: 9 234 'leY, lohn: 10 216 ietl, Tawny: 11 151 Selsor, lonie: 12 181 Sell, Mark: 11 199,194,19S, 123, 125, 253 Senani, Fathi:11 199 Senani, Fawzia: 9 234 Senior Prom: S6-S9 Serafino,Chuck:12 181,1B3, 45, S6, 117, 250, 2.53 Sevigx, Vicky: 9 234 Sewa , Chris: 11 199 Seward, Mark: 12 181 Seward, Polly: 9 234 Sewell, Pam: 9 234, 2.51 Sexton, Heidi: 11 199 Seymour, Steve: 9 239 Shaffer, lelf: 12 181, 22, 51 Shanley, Susan: Faculty 246 Shannon, Holden: 10 216 Shave, Annabell: 10 216 Shawaker, Terri: 11 199 Sheehan, David: 12 181 Sheffield, Ken: Faculty 272, 246 Sheffield, lenny: 272 Shelby, Tonia: 11 199 Sherman, Marc: 9 734 Sherman, Rosemary: 12 181 Sherwood, Brad: 9 235,89 Sherwood, Chip: 12 181 Shimizu, Noriko: 12 181 Shimizu, Saori: 9 235 Shimi1u,Vasuko: 10 216,132 Shipman, losh: 11 199 Shipman, Michelle: 12 181, 21, 71 Shocley, Dave: 10 216 Shumway, Cindy: 9 235 Slay, Ed: 11 199 S' dall,Kevin: 10 216 Sides, Kelly: 12 181 Simion, lean: 11 199 Simion, Mike: 9 235 Simion, Stephen: 12 181,94 Simmons, Cindy: 12 181, 27 Simmons, Robert: 9 235 Simon, Marc: 9 235, 255 Sims, Ken: 11 199 Sims, Kristen: 9 235, 26 Sims, lisa: 10 216 Singley, Craig: 11 199, 253 Singley, lim my: 10 Sinnott, lohn: 10 216 Sisterson, Thomas: 10 216 Slade, Nancy: Faculty 246 Slattery, Kevin: 9 215 Slaugh, Katie: 12 181, 51 Slayton, Robin: 11 199 Sloan, Donna: 11 199, 132, 133 Smallwood, Neil: 10 216 Smith Allison: 11 199 Smith, Brian: 12 181, 250 Smith, Bruce: 10 216 Smith, Chad: 10 216 Smith, Cindy: 12 181 Smith, Devanee: 11 199 Smith, Greg: 10 216 Smith, Greg: 12 181 Smith, lennifer: 9 235 Smith, lodi: 10 216 Smith, lodi: 11 199 Smith, luIie: 12 181, 102,45 Smith, Kelley: 12 181, 24,62 Smith, Kim: 10 216 Smith, Marcia Stollez 12 181, Smith, Pam: 9 734 Smith, Randy: 11 199 Smith, Sandra: 9 235 Smith, Scott: 9 235 Smith, Stacey: 12 181 Smith, Susan: 10 216 Smolen, Randy: 9 235 Snap, Crackle, Pop: 12 13 Snider, Cathy: Staff 246 inski, David: 12 181, 23, 76 Sobocinski, lisa: 9 235 Soderstrom, Charles: 9 235 Solis, Gus: 11 199 Solis, Rosalie: Faculty 246 Sornosky, Michele: 11 199 Sonnier, Mark: 11 199 Son , Marc: 11 199 Sophomore basketball: 127 Sophomore football: 119, 120 Sorenson, laymi: 10 216 Sorenson, lil :9 235 Sorotlkin, AIi1a: 9 235 Sorotzkin, Dalia: 9 7.15 Sorotzkin, Ruth: 10 216 Sowell, lean: Faculty 246 Spare time sports: 146, 147,148, 149 Sparks, Cathy: 11 199,15 Sparks, Sally: Faculty 246 Spartanaires: 24, 25, N, 27 Spaulding, leff: 12 181 Spaulding, Steve: 9 235, 255 Spence, onnie: 11 199, S5 Spencer, Karen: 10 216 Spencer, Kim: 10 199 Spencer, Scott: 11 199 Spirit Dances: 20, 21 spans: 110,111 Sportsman, lay: 11 199 Sportsman, Russel: 10 217 Spottswood, Robbie: 10 217, 39 Spradley, David: 10 217 Spradley, Geoff: 12 181, 29, 31, 64, 99 Spring Drama Production: 50- S1 Stafford, Dale: Stall 247, 61 Stafford, Guy: Faculty 247 Stanley, Angela: 11 199 Stannard, David: 10 217 Stannard, Denianne: 12 181 Stanton, Mark: 10 217 Staples, Amy: 9 235 Stapp, Dounz 12 181, 7.50 Stames, Ke y: 9 235 Staskus, laurel: 10 217 Statistics: 154, 155 Steele, Vicki: 9 235, 252 Stehr, Mark: 9 235 Stehr, Paul: 11 199, 28 Steinberg, lisa: 9 235 Steinweg, Todd: 12 181 Steinwef, Tommie: 9 235 Stelzig, odd: 9 235 Stephens, Mary: Faculty-'247 Stephenson, Kris: 10 7 Stevenson, li1:11 199 Stephenson, Mark: 12 181 Surber, Leah: 11 199 Surber, Tracy: 12 181, 63 Swanson, Andy: 9 235 Swanson, Mike: 11 199, 70 Swayze, Cheryl: 11 199 Swayze, Holliz 9 235, 30 Sweeny, Glen: 10 218 Sweet, LeeAnn: 9 B5 Swoeca, Carol: 9 235 Swieca, Rick: 11 199 Swimmin :138, 139 Swindelljrad: 10 21B Swindell, Carrie: 9 215, 736 Swisher, Clenn:12 181, 22, 33 Swyden, Gary: 11 199 Talialerro, Mary: 12 181, 13 Tanner, Dou :10 218 Tate,l0hn:13 218 Tate,Terri:9 135 Thompson, lim: 9 236 Thompson, Nick: 9 236 Thompson, Tom: 10 218 Thrower, lynn: Faculty 240 Thuesen, Ken: Faculty 247 Tickacek, Hill: 9 D6 Tichacek, lay: 11 Zlll Tidwell, Cindy: 11 2111 Till, Synda: 11 200 Tiller, Kelley: 9 236 Tinkler, Danny: 9 7.16 Tinnin, Billy: 9 236 Tipton, Chris: 9 216 Todes, Brad: 9 71 Tomalonis, Tom: 9 236 Torroella, Ana: 11 2llJ,81 Townsend, Court: 10 218 Track, Boys 150-151 Track, Girls 152-153 Tran, Dieu: 12 182 Travis, Tom: 10 218 Trawick, Nathan: 10 218 Treacy, Marianne: 12 182 Trest, Karen: 11 2113 Tribble, Tom: 11 ZW Trimble, Vickie: 12 182 Tripp, Deanna: 12 182 Tripp, Don: 11 21D Trocale, Philip: 10 218 Truitt, Pat: 11 2M Tsummoto, Futaba: 9 236,89 Tsummoto, Yukino: 10 218 Tubbls, Scot: 10 218 Tucker, lesi: Deputy Superintendent for Personnel 61 Tumer, Nick: 9 236 Tuttle, lynn: 12 182, 93 Tyler, loel: 10 218 Tynan, Tyree, Tyree, Tyson, Tyson, Steve: 12 182 David: 12 182 Rebecca: 11 200 lan: Faculty 247 Scott: 11 2111, 106 Taylor, Taylor, Dana:9 236 David:9 236,255 Taylor, leff: 12 182 Taylor, Richard: Faculty 247 Taylor, Tracey: 11 199, 79, 139, 157 , Tony: 9 236, 89 Stem, linda:9 235 Stet1bacher,laura:12 181 Stevens, Bryan: 9 235 Steverson, Tommie: Faculty 247 Steward, Dorothy: Faculty 247 Stewart, Danny: 10 217 Stewart, Heather: 11 199, 49 Stewart, limmy: 12 181 Stewart, lohn: 9 235 Stewart, Paulette: Faculty Stewart, Todd: 12 181, 150, 250 Teal lamie: 12 182, 5 Teaman, lance: 11 2411, 5,150 Teaman, Sara: 10 218 Tefft, Natalie: 9 236 Tefft, Sherri: 9 B6 TerfY. lohn: 11 200 Tennis: 134, 135 Tesarek, Peter: 10 218 Tessier, Dolorisa: 11 ZCIJ Tessier, Ioe: 11 2111 Tessier, Mary: 10 218, 202 That ian: 26 Thees, lackie: 9 236, 25 Stockhoff, Mark: 11 199 Stockhoff, William: 12 181 Stolle, Mark: 9 235 Stone, David: 11 199, U, 256 Stone, Sheryl: 12 181 Stone, Step anie: 10 217 Strange, Patty: 9 235 Streller, Steve: 10 217 Strevip Bill: 11 199 Slrick er, lulia: 9 235 Struffolino, Mike: 10 217,145 Struffolino, Rosemary: 12 181, 103, 130, 160 Stuart, Barbie: 9 246, 247 Student life: 4, 5 Theiss, Renee: 11 Zw Theiss, Trisha: 12 182 Thelen, Carol: 11 2111, 12, 96 Thelen, Mary: 11 2111 Thibedeau, Charles: 9 236 Thibideau, Iodi: 10 218 Thibideau, lohn: 10 218 Thibodaux, Carrie: Faculty 247 Thomas, Chuck: 11 2M,112, 115, 250 Thomas, Dawn: 10 218, 92 Thomas, Scott: 11 200 Thomas, Stuart: 9 236 Thompson, Amy: 9 216 Thompson, lames: 9 2.16 Thompson, lay: 12 182, Z8 Ullman, Roger: Faculty 247 Ullmer, Robert: 10 219 Ulmer, Michelle: 11 ZW, 262 Underhill, Virginia: 10 219 Urech, Paula: 11 2111 Urista, Charline: 11 2lll Urista, lynn: 9 236 , Ut1, Gordon: Faculty 247 Vance, Kathy: Faculty 245, 247 Vander Stoep, Gary: 12 182 Van Gilder, lenniler: 10 219, 47 Van Gilder, lill: 9 236 Vanduzee, Vicki: 10 219, 25 Van Gorkom, Eric: 11 2M Van Hom, Tracy: 11 2111 Van leexsdam, luke: 11 200 Vargo, anita: 11 2111, 262 Varsity baseball: 140,141, 142, groups 257 Weaver, jana: 12 182 5,2-L, ff: '. '4',?"Q, . 4. si' ' ,L 'tori . . Promoting spirit for the Freshman A and B Foot- ball Teams was the spirit organization made up of Freshman Girls: Front Row: Lisa Adams, Camille Echevinia, Megan McLaughlin, Patty Batho, Sally Hemminghaus, Martha Aniol, jearne Bartlett, Maria Martin, jisun Baumbach, Vicky Seriguy, Cindy Davis. Second Row: Kim Davis, jackie 193 Varsity basketball: 122-125 Varsity football: 112-117 Varsity volleyball: 130-131 Vasqiez, Kristina: 10 219 Vaudlan, Danette: 9 D6 Veal, Blake: 9 236 Velasco, Claudia: 9 236 VeIe1,joe:9 2.36 Velel, Starr: 12 182 Ventimilla, Luis: 9 236,97 Ventimilla, Margaret: 12 19 Verbrugge, Beth: 9 216 Virella, Marie: 9 236 Vemon, Clint: 10 219 Victorin, Laura: 11 M Vidirine, Charles: 12 182 Villarreal, Roland: 11 2!IJ Villets, Donna: Faculty 247 Virel jtaseighine: 12 182 Voneiff, : 10 219 Vrinds, Monique: 12 182 Wagner, Rebecca: 11 Zlll Wagner, Robert: 11 2111 Wa ted, G ' 10 219 Wahted, Mi 11 Ill Walden, Darby: 12 182 Walden, Doug: 10 219 Walden, Margaret: Staff Walla, Adrienna: 12 10 Wallace, Larry: 12 182, 2S0 Wallis, Chris: 11 2111, 47 Walket, David: 11 Ill Walkef, lami: 9 236 Walker, Paul: 9 236 Walker, Randy: 9 236 Walsh, Patricia: 12 182, Z7 waist., rmi: 12 132, 100, 99 Watton, Kirk: 9 236, 163 Waker, Steve: 9 236 Ward, Carqlyn: 12 182, 19, 97 Ward, Cathy: 11 an Ward, Colby: 9 Z5 Wald, Glen: 9 236 Wald, Scott: 11 BD Ward, Wendy: 9 B6 Warren, Dana: 11 2111 Warthan, Michael: 12 182,47 Waters, Steve: 10 219 Watson, jason: 10 219 Watson, Mark: 12 182, 46, 58 Watts. Brett: 10 219 Watts, Buddy: 12 182 Wausen, Karen: 12 '82 Wausen, Sandra: 10 219, 1111, 109 Wa7,lobby:9 236 258 groups Webb, Lisa: 12 182, 107, 67 Weber, Dana: 12 182, 24 Weber, Tim: 10 219, 255 Wehmeyer, Dana: 12 182 Wei, Peter: 11 201 Wei, Susan: 9 236 Weirand, Tammy: 10 219 Wei er, Dana: 11 Zlll Weise, Bennett: 10 219 Weise, Mike: 11 BN Wells, jeff: 11 110, 144 Wells, Robert: 10 219 Wells, Sue: Faculty 247 Welton, Robin: 11 Zll, 21 Wendt, Susan: 11 RD Wenger, Lynn: 12 182, 103 Weyland, Peg: Staff 247 Wesolic, Bill: 9 216 Wessel, Toni: 12 182 Wessels, Darlene: 10 219 Westerlund, Ann: 12 182, 21, K, 250 Westerlund, lack: 9 D6 Whaley, linda: Faculty 247 Wheat ey, Tracey: 12 182 16, 17, 19, 115, 251 Wheaton, David: 10 29 Wheeler, Henry: General I Superintendent 61 Wheelis, Catherine: 12 182 Whelan, Leigh: 12 182, 49 Whisenant, john: 12 182 Whisenhunt, johnny: 10 219 Whisman, Court: 9 736, S1 Whisrnan, Kyle: 12 182, 7,250 White, Cheryl: 9 237, 18 White, Tom: 9 87, 255 Whitehead, Ruth: 12 182 Wichlep, lauren: 12 182 Wichman, Gretchen: 10 219 Wiewall, Liz: 11 111, 192 Wiggins, Marion: Faculty 271, 240, 247 Wilcots, Otis: 12 10, 10, 19, S9 Wilcots, Sherman: 10 219, 3 Wilcox, jamie: 9 68 Williams, Andrea: 12 183 Williams, Eric: 10 219 Williams, Frank: 11 201 Williams, Holden: 11 N1 Williams, Marsha: Faculjy 247 Williams, Mitch: 11 201 Williams, P : 11 201 Williams, Rolie: 10 219 Williams, Scott: 11 211 Williams, Sherry: 10 219 Williford, jeff: 11 371, 191, 31 Williford, jennifer: 11 ZIL44, 111, 131 Willis, Leslie: 12 183, 25 Wilkes, Allison: 9 237 Williams, lrad: 9 237 Williams, Derek: 12 237, B6 Wilson, Bruce: 10 219, 70 Wilson, Chuck: 11 ZI1 Thees, Nancy Molish, Susie Marrs, Melissa Mayar, Carrie Coe, Lisa Letbetter, Bonnie Lewis, Leslie Farguson, Lisa Zinnecker, Ann Hazel, Carol Berry, Dianne Eggert, Pam Ferguson. Third Row: Sponsor Mrs. james, Cindy Batho, Sandy Bennett, Kristen Sims, Denise Milry, Lisa Seifert, Laura Recy, Misty Quick, Stacy Nolan, Laura Kerr, Audrey Cardenus, cz. Qi Betsey Rodgers, Erica Rippy, Lisa Steinberg, Pz Moyer, Sponsor Mrs. Carter. Back Row: julie Sl cler, Terri Richards, Carri McLean, Danett Nsugl Kelly Luck, Laura Bost, Shelley Harrison, Heatli Harris, Tracy Wilson, Mellissa Bradley, Suzan Quinn, Nancy Kern, Lisa Rouse, Lisa Berma Sandy Higgins. Sponsored by Mrs. Kathleen Benningfield and Mrs. Margie Benson, the AFS put on the talent show. American Field Senfice: Front Row: Court- ney Bazar, Deanna Pursley, Alina Dieguez, 5.1.-L Deanna Hagedorn, Nancy Archer. Back Roi Sponsor Mrs. Benningfield, Suzanne Lamm, Mi Best, Howard Decker, Heather Stewart, Debt McClesky, Marsh Hill, Lisa Caneda. Wilson, Helen: 10 219 Wilson, jim: 10 219 Wilson, Kelly: 10 219, 248 Wilson, Kevin: 9 737 Wilson, Kevin: 10 219 Wilson, Sharon: 10 219 Wilson, Stephanie: 11 201 Wilson, Tracy: 9 737 Wintrey, Randy: 10 Z19 Wingfield, Ethel: Faculty 247 wimfii, Mary: 10 219, as Winstead, Donna: 10 219 Winston, Mac: 11 201, 55 Winters, judie: Staff 247 Wirthman, Greg: 12 183 Withers, Nina: 11 Nl Witt, David: 10 219 Witt, Stott: 12 183,13, 16, 17, 33,46,249 Wit1eman,Wendy:11 201 Wolowic,Carey:12 1K1 Wolowiec,jeIf:9 237 Wold,Lric:ZJ1 Ui Wolf, Matt: 11 201 Wolford, Cheryl: 9 D7 Womack, jason: 9 237 Wood, David:12 13, 125 Woodruff, Rick: 10 219, 255 Woodwarlt, joe: 10 219, 39 Woollelt, Mark: 9 237 Wooten, joe: 10 219 Worth coming home to: It, 10 Wrench, Richard: 12 183 wrign, Holly: 10 219 wfigrr, Kriny: 12 im, 167, 168, 139 Wriyit, Lisa: 10 219 Wunstel, lulie: 9 237 Yeaman, Melinda: 11 201 Yelich, Tum: 11 201, 118 Yetts, Lisa: 10 219 Yvfl, ludy: 9 237 Youdan, Dawn: Special Ed. 247 Young, Adam: 9 237 Young, Don: 12 1K3 Young. left: 11 201 Young, lisa: 10 219 Youngs, Bruce: 9 737 Zeh, Wayne: 9 237 Zelip, Uoyd: 9 237 left, Debbie: 11 N1 Zinnrcker, lisa: 9 237, 249 Zirku, Kathy: 11 zo1,1aa senior credits AIRAMSON, LESLIE - Sophomore Girls 10: Spanish Merit Award 11: Spanish Honor Award 11: French I Merit Award 11: junior Girls 11: National Honor Society 11, 12: latin Club 12: Senior Girls 12-Treasurer. ADAMS, TOMMY - land 9, 10, 11, 12 - President: Key Club 10, 11, 12: Soccer 10, 11, 12: National Honor Society 11, 12: Orchestra 11, 12: Senior loys12 ALCORN, LINDA - Ameri- ca-rr Field Service 9: Soccer 9, ALLEE, VIRGINIA - Choir 9: FHA 9: Drama 9: OEA 12: Y 12 ALTHOF, RUSS - IHS 9, 11, 12: Basketball 10: jr. I 11 : National Honor Society 12: Sr. loys 17. ARENS, DEBORAH - Frei Club 9,10, 11: Mu Alpha Tli 10, 11: National Honor Soci 11, 12: National Merit Se' Finalis1 12 ASH, MICHELLE - Go Sportsmanship League 9, 10, 12: ins 9, 10, 11, 12: Mu Al, Theta 9, 10, 11, 12: Tennis 9, voueyroil 9, 10, 11, 12: :ng Honor Award 9: Algebra Merit Award 10: Student Co cil 10: Spanish IV Merit Au 11: DAR Thomas letter: Scholar Award 11: Natio Honor SocietySecretary 12. AVERY, ROIIN - Drama DECA 12: lr. Girls 11: Reporter. i -'s -- rforming Mozart in the all-district festival at rthbrook were Chorale Club members: Front N: Allison Smith, john Bradshaw, Tambi Gwin, 'ry Mitchell, Laura Cox, Keith Miles, Theresa ller, Bill Stockhoff, Sharon Leamy, Second Row: ssy Hunt, joyce johnson, Rosemary Sherman, is -5 :,,, .res-fm 51925315 ggi, ., 3 Y' - Af .RK'l":', irllif hhf ' M ati? 'e n g' i ' " 'fi' - lfiif.-1.-f is ri 5.55 , , ' ' ff sw - +1 I v Q -5, 9- 4, A S t we S M, :-' sri' ,fl 2 - 1 j v 'i . F l By A. n the selected members were: Front Row: Cindy Gwin, Theresa Miller, Pam Laurie, Second Row: Mark Stephanson, f1 icticing before and after school resulted in a ristmas program put on by the Concert Mixed oir. Front Row: Renee Abramson, Lorei White, irtha Potts, Sally Hemminghaus, Paul Beels, 3ward Decker, Karen lce, Aline Dieguez, Denise iyher, Susan Dec, Bobbi Allen. Second Row: Lee avis, Lauri Harpel, Canpistra Maureen, Laurie lbetter, Misty Buick, Lisa Caneda, Patti Batho, BACON, SUSAN - THA 10, 11: Sophomore Girls 10: lr. Girls 11: DECA - Treasurer 12: Senior Girls 17. BAIIIV, MARTIN - Soccer 9, 10, 11: French Club 10: IETS 10,11, 12: Mu Alplla Theta 10, Mike Hahn, Carol Greenwell, Pam Laurie, Lori Rowntree, jenny Williford, Eric Van Gorkam, Amy Phillips, Third Row: Suzie Hemminghaus, Anna Lupin, julie Mann, jeff Flinn, Lori Montgomery, julie Smith, Ken Lewis, Mimi Leasure, Bob Reilly, jenny Logan, james Logan, Martha Saunders, ' - -t 'Pl ' '51 DTV L' , . Fx, I Q-al , N , H : 4.5-tg , , i ,Xxx . - fir I I Y, ' a, ' ,Q , 1 . X . '59 3, 2-7 ' - i.-xl' .N -- ,I X, P Q I . :A - 'j Q a - ' V. A "s N f , fl ,- A W S , + F' l Bob Reilly, Mike Kahn, Bill Stockhoff, Paul Son- nier, Back Row: Ken Lewis, jeff Flinn, Susan Paul, Allison Smith, Eric Van Gorkam, julie Smith, Stan Kansas. Diane Seeborg, Tracy Wilson, Lisa Adams,'Tammy Nicola, jo Ellen Million. Back Row: Michelle Riv- ers, jennie Harpel, Whitney jezek, Dannette Vaughn, Pam Ferguson, Dale Ruess, Nancy Kern, julie Pratt, Karen McCleary, Laura Perry, Kim Courtney Bazar, Back Row: Darla Lee, Mark Ste- phanson, jamie McLaren, Mary McClury, Stan Kansas, Kim Ferguson, jeff Crawford, Laura Mayzer, Paul Plissart, Susan Paul, Lisa Webb, Anne McDaniel, George Miller, Vicki Barnes, Paul Son- nier, Cindy Ludwig. Kooestra, jackie Thees, art. 11, 12: National Honor Society 11, 12: Geometry Merit Award 9: Cheerleader 12: Sr. Boys 17. BAKER, DARYL - Choir 9, 10, 11, 12: Cheerleader 10: French Club 10, 11: Track 9: Student Council 10: Student Pa m Smith, Heather Stew- Council Representative: Coun- selor's Aid 10,11: Pep Club 9, 10, 11: Eelovvship lMovingj 11: lformer School.j BALLARD, BRENT - Soccer 9, 10. BALLARD, TAHNYA - Sophomore Girls 10: lr. Girls 11:Senior Girls 12. BALLENSKY, MIKE - Tennis 11. BARNES, VICTORIA - Choir 9, 10, 11, 12: Secretary Concert Mixed Choir 9: Chorale 11, 12: lr. Girls 11: All R ' and All Slate Choir 11: Sr. Girls 17. IARTLETT, STEPHEN - Ten- nis 9, 10,11, 12. BAUMGARN, DIANE - EMA 9: lr. Girls 11: Sr. Girls 12. BAYLESS, IEFFREY - Bowl- ing 9, 10: lr. Boys 11: Sr. Boys 12. BEARD, KAREN - Band 9, 10,11,12. BECK, DIANNA - French Club 9, 10, 11, 12: junior Achievement Treasurer 9: land 9,10, 11: Drama 11: lr. Girls 11: Sr. Girls 11. BERRY, CARIA - Cheer- leader 9: Art Nouveau 10: French Club 10: lr. Girls 11: Pep Club 10:Sr.Girls 12. BISSONETT, TAMMY - land 9, 10, 11, 12: FHA 12: Soc- cer 10: District Band 9, 10, 12: Sr.GirIs12. BAILEY, KEVIN - lets 9, 10: Soccer 9, 10, 12: National lIonorSociety11,12. IIACK, MARY - Drama 9, 10: lr. Girls 11: Sr. Girls 12. BLAIR, IAMES - Choir 9,107 junior Achievement 10: Scuba Diving 10: Industrial Media Technology 11. lI.AlR, WILLIAM - Art Nou- veau 9: land 9, 10, 11, 12: jun- ior Achievement 10: Industrial Media Technology 11: Scuba Diving 11. ILANKENSHIP, IAKE - football 9, 10, 11, 12: Orchestra 9, 10, 11, 12: lr. Boys 11: Traclt 9, 10,11, 12: sr. Boys 12. BLUE, TERRY - Band 9: Ger- man Club 10, 11, 12: Sparta- naires 10, 11, 12: Sophomore Girls 10: lr. Girls 11: Sr. Girls 12. BONVILLAIN, BETSY - French Club 10, 11, 12: lr. Girls 11: Mnemosyne 11, 12: Quill and Scroll 11, 12: Sophomore Girls 11:Sr. Girls 17. BOONE, PATRICIA - Key Club 11: Keyettes 10, 11 - Treasurer: Sr.Girls 12: FTA 12. BOOTH, KEVIN - Trad 10, 11, 12: Scuba Club 10: Sr. Boys 12. BOUCHARD, CYRENE - Sophomore Girls 10: jr. Girls 11: Mnemosyne 11, 12: Oracle 11: Quill and Scroll 11, 12: Cheerleader 12: Sr. Girls 12. IOUDREAUX, BRYAN - Trad: 10: lr. Boys 11: VICA 11, 12: Vice President VICA 12: Career Center Printing 11, 12: Sr. loys 12. BOULD, STANLEY - Tennis 9,10, 11, 12:F0oIIla.ll11, 12: Ir. loys11. IOWMAN, llll - American Field Service 9, 10: An Nou- veau 10: National Honor Soci- ety 11, 12. BOYD, SARAH - Erentll glub ?: FHQ1? jr. Girls 11: mm earn , , 1 -Capta' 11iSr. Girls 12. In lovrl. nun - orchmra 9,10,11,12:Sr.B0ys12. BOYKIN, BOIIV - Football 9: jr. Boys 11: Sr. Boys 12. IIACE, jAMES - Orchestra 12: Sr. Boys 17. IRADSHAW, IOHN E. - Tmms 10, 11:Tracl11:jr. Boys 11:Sr.l0ys12. groups 259 Presenting the opposing team with a small gift to show their appreciation, the members of the Good Sportsmanship League are Michelle Ash, Mark Cunningham, Phillip Leitao and Laurie Mango. BRADSHAW, IOHN R.- Chorale 9, 10, 11, 12: Mu Alpha Theta 10: Algebra IK Honor lr. Girls 11: Sr. Girls 12. Award 9: Latin ll Honor Award 10: National Honor Society 11, 12: Sr. Boys 12. BRESLAU, CRAIG - Swim Team 9, 10, 11, 12: lr. Boys11: Sr. Boys 12. BRINKLEY, KARIN - Debate 9, 10, 11: Student Council 9, 10, 12: Volleyball 9, 10, 11, 12: French Club 9: Bluebonnet Girls' State 11: Student Council - Treasurer 12: Sr. Girls 12. BROOKS, IAV - American Field Service 11 - Vice Presi- dent: Debate 11,12 - Debate Honor Award 11: English Merit Award - 11: Sociology Award - 11: Spanish Club 11: Presi- dent NFL 12: Parliamentarian Student Council 12. BROSS, STEPHANIE - Vol- leyball 10, 11, 12: lr. Girls 11: Sr. Girls 12. BROWN, LINDA - Choir 9, 10: Sophomore Girls 10: Key- ettes 10, 11: Art Nouveau 11: DECA 11: lr. Girls 11: Sr. Girls 12. BRUDNIAK, STEVE - lndus- trial Media Technology 11: Graphit Arts 12:VICA11,12. BUCKLES, KRISTAL - Art Nouveau 9: Bridge Club 9: Sophomore Girls 10: lr. Girls 11: Run Thru Crew 12: Sr. Girls 17. BUDAVICH, IANET - Stu- dent Council 9: Track 9, 10: Thespian Society 11. fformer Schoolj. IIULLOCK, NAOMI - French Club 9, 10, 11: Art Nou- veau 10: Ir. Girls 11: Mu Alpha Theta 10, 11: Photographer 12: Quill and Scroll 11: Mnemo- syne11,12. BURGESS, IOHN - Drama 10, 12: lr. Boys 11: American Field Service 12: Art Nouveau 12: Thespian Society 12. BUSHONG, STEVE - Basket- ball 9, 10, 11, 12: football 9, 101 lr. B015 11: Student Council- Presi ent 12: Sr. Boys12. CALLISON, KATHY - Band 9, 10, 11: lr. Girls 11: Sopho- more Girls 10: Spartanaires 12: Sr. Girls 12. CARDENAS, VVETTE - Sophomore Girls 10: Track 10, 11, 12: Cross Country 10, 11.127 260 groups CARDUS, BETTINA - Span- ish Club 9, 10: Mu Alpha T eta 10, 11: National Honor Society 11, 12. CARIDAD, DEBBIE - EHA 12: Tennis 12: Sr, Girls 12. CARNEGIE, ROBERT - Soc- cer 9, 10, 11, 12: Band 10,11, 12 - Vice President 12: Sr. Boys 12. CAROTHERS, STEVE - Bowling 10: Mu Alpha Theta 10,12:Ir. Boys 11: IETS 12: Sr. Boys 12. CARR, CATHV - Track 9: Soccer 12. CATTANACK, KELLY - Sophomore Girls 10: FHA 9: Ir, Girls 11:Spartanaires1O,11,12: Sr.Girls12. CATUZZI, DARA - Erench Club 9,10, 11, 12 - Vice Presi- dent g Medical Careers Club 9: Americans Abroad Program 11: Keyettes 11: Track 9: Sr. Girls 12. CAWTHON, MARY - Chess Club 9: Debate 11: VOE 12. CLAY, THOMAS - Auto Mechanics 11, 12: Good Sportsmanship League 11, 12: Mu Alpha Theta 11, 12: lr. Boys 11: Skateboard Club 11: VOE 11, 12: Sr. Boys12. CLEVELAND, CHRISTINE - Drama 9, 10, 11, 12: Thespian Society 9, 10, 11, 12: UIL One Act Play 9, 10, 11, 12: Thespian Secretary 10: Thespian Presi- dent 11, 12: Oracle Editor-in- Chief 11: Oracle Managing Edi- tor 12: Student Council 12 - Secretary: lournalism Merit Award 10: lournalism Honor Award 11: Drama Honor Award 11: Best Actress UIL One-Act Play Contest in Zone and District 11: All-Star Cast in Area Ull One-Act Play Contest 11: Merit Award Universit of Iowa High School lournalism Workshop 11: Spanish Merit Certificate 10: National Merit Commended Student: Keyettes 10: Sophomore Girls 10: Nationa Honor Society 11, 12: Quill and Scroll 11: Oracle 11, 12:Sr.Girls12. CLIFFORD, DANA - THA 10,11:Ir.Girls11:VOE12. COLE, IEFF - lr. Boys 11: Sr. Boys1Z CONCELMAN, SCOTT - Band 9, 10, 11, 12: Drama 9, 10, 11, 12: UIL One Act Play 10: Thespian Society 11, 12 - Treasurer: Drama Merit Award 11. CONLEV, RICHARD - Bas- ketball 9, 10: Ir. Boys 11: Chess Club 12 - President: Sr. Boys i , 'AM' - 4- , , ' WTWWH n' WW Q. X ' , .,......,... . . K I ....... . ' ' ' " " '1"r" .. , - , , , , , fa --,- l , H- sat...-. ,..4...ff-i ' :'?'I'T 'Z ff' ' V I " I ' ' - , .?fgjg,.g..,.1 ,... ,.s-,rcii.,- .i.. . . ,SA . Q ,,,.a.3g7: ,S . . , , I 1 y 1 1 i C , N 1 . TI, l . LN VN Cammitting most of their time socially to putting out the yearbook, the members of the Mnemo- syne staff are: Front Row: Lisa Duncan, Naomi Bullock, Meg Healy, Heather Stewart, Leah I ,- ple, Laura Glendinning, Cathy Wheelis, Betsy lun- L F V' A A tea., f--'ix L , villain. Second Row: Christy Schweikhardt, Mat reen Kuzik, Lynn Forthaus, Randy Neighbor, Leig Whelan, Back Row: Tiffany Doucette, Cyren Brouchard,leffCorrell, i 1 Members of the Thespian Society took part in UIL competition and placed in the area division. Front Row: Taye Cairnes, Mike Conway, Len Hender- son. Second Row: Scott Neal, jackie Russell, Lynn Wegner, Third Row: Nina Withers, Mrs. C. Boone, -s 'Nz' Presenting the Christmas program, along with the other choirs, the members of Advanced Girls' Choir are: Front Row: Tami Butler, Kim Womack, Cindy Cathey, Allison Hawkins, Second Row: Karen Breslau, Cathy Pigue, jeff Schaeffer, Va Quick, lulie Smith, Scott Councilman, Kati Slaugh. Back Row: lim Murray, Tracey Fry, Chris Cleveland, Doris Lindblom, Karen Hopkins, Sta Kansas, Bryan Richardson. ,f A ,A 43. Kristina Vasquez, Diane Barb, Kris Stephansor Bertha Hernandez, Tamara Arencibia. Back Rovt Tammy Weigand, Laura Rudolph, Val Quick, Lyn Criner, Cindy Huesgen. ' fire Education Association is a program in ich students must have an office oriented job. ie members are: Front Row: Wendi Ervin, Den- r Lambert, Creri Holter, Renee Lambert, Shari ,ilit, Erin Catlett, Sallee Aven, Denise Langford. 'cond Row: Marilee Cawthon, Kim Reiher, Patti Walsh, Virginia Allee, Lisa Dec, Marie Klink, Kristi Griffis, Marisa Goobel, Mrs. B. johnson, Vickie Trimble, Tracy Van Horn. Back Row: Carey Wal- owic, Tonia Hemsworth, Rose Micklojachak, Dione O'Brien, Dana Clifford, Carol Maley, Therese Rutledge, Kelli Paxton, Sandra Eslick. -F NV l tking part in the all-language banquet, the mem- grs of the French Club are Front Row: Katherine yver, Marcella Pardo, julia joseph. Second Row: l i Bettina Cardus, Becky Claure, Beth Voniff, Laura McMorris, Back Row: Robin Slayton, Lynn For- thaus, Laurie Duff, Mrs. I. DeVault. COOPER, PAMELA - Choir 10, 11: Soccer 9, 10: lr. Girls :Sr.Girls 12. lWlE, cuzcouv -Football 10,11, 12, Track 9,10,11,12. IWIE, MARK - Football 9, ,11,12. COX, CARRIE - Art Nou- au 9, 10, 11: FHA 9,10: Soph- nore Girls 10: lr. Girls 11: Sr, rls12. COX, LAURA - Choir 9: iorale 10, 11, 12: FHA 9, 10, , 12 - Treasurer 11: lr. Girls :Sophomore Girls 10: Medi- I Careers Club 10, 11: Natioal :mor Society 11, 12: Sparta- iires 10, 11, 12: Sr. Girls 12. COX, MARSHALL - DECA 11,12. COX, NANCY - Fellowship of Christian Athletes 9, 10: French Club 9, 10, 11, 12: Vol- leyball 9, 10: IETS 10,11,12:Mu Alpha Theta 10,11, 12: National Honor Society 11, 12: FCA 9,10 - Treasurer 10: Sr. Girls 12. CRAIG, CHRIS - Sr, Boys 12. CROWE, SCOTT - Basket- ball 9, 10: Chess 9: Fellowship ol Christian Athletes 9,10: Auto Mechanics 11, 12: Choir 9: Chorale 10: lr. Boys 11 - Vice President 11: National Honor Society 11, 12: Sr. Boys 11 -Sergeant at Arms 12. CULLOM, HALE - Speech 9: Drama 10, 11: Debate 12. CULLOM, MARVIN - VOE 11,12. CUNNINGHAM, MARK - IETS 9: Golf Team 9,10,11, 127 Soccer Team 9, 10: Good Sportsmanship league 11, 12: lr. Boys 11: National Honor Society 11,12 - Vice President 12: Student Council - Vice President 12: Sr. Boys 12: Alter- nate Cheerleader 12. CURELOP, CASSANDRA - lr. Girls 11: Sr.Girls12. DAVIE, LAURIE - Spanish Club 9: lr. Girl611. DeIIESSE, DAVID - Basket- ball 9: Fellowship ol Christian Athletes 9,10, 11,12 - Pres. 11: Football 9, 10, 11, 12: Student Council 9: Vice President 12. DEC, LISA - FHA 91 National Honor Sociez 9, 10: Basketball 10: Spanish lub 10: OEA12: FBLA 11: lunior Achievement 11: VOE 12. fFor- merSchool.t DENTON, DERRI - Sparta- naires 10, 11: lr, Girls 11: Soccer 12:Sr. Girls 12. DICKERSON, IEFFREV - Tennis 10: lr. Boys 11: National Honor Society 11, 12: National Merit Semi-Finalist 12: NCTE National Writing Award Nomi- nee 11:Drama12. DICKINSON, CHRISTINE - Track 9, 10: Art Nouveau 11: German Club 11: lr. Girls 11: FHA12. DIVITA, ELAINE - French Club 9: Track 9, 10, 11, 12: Ir. Girls 11: Spartan Spirit Award Girls Track 11: Sr. Girls 12 - Sergeant at Arms 12. DIXON, TODD - Basketball 9: Football 9, 10, 11, 12. DONALDSON, MARTHA - Choir 11: Yearbook Stal111. DONNELL, DAWN - UIL One-Act Play 9, 10, 11: Drama 10, 11, 12: Debate 11, 12: lr. Girls 11: Sr. Girls 12: Thespian Society 12. DRISCOLL, IAMES - Soccer 9, 10: Basketball 10: Bowling 10: Baseball 11: Track 11, 12. DuBOIS, TERRA - Keyettes 9: lr. Girls 11: Medical Careers Club 12. DUNCAN, LISA - lr. Girls 11: Mnemosyne 11, 12: Photog- rapher 11, 12: Sr. Girls 12. DUTY, MELINDA - Track 10, 11: Varsity Club 10, 11: Sr. Girls12. ECHEVERRIA, IESSICA - OEA 11, 12: Data Processing 11, 12. EDWARDS, CHERYL - Choir 9: Swimming 9: Student Council Secretary 4 years: Stu- dent Council 9, 10, 11, 11: Cho- rale 10, 11, 12: National Honor Society 11, 12: Sr. Girls 12. ELAM, MARIA - OEA11: Orchestra 12: DECA Printing. ELMS, STEVE - Football 9, 10,11,12. ELVIG, IENNY - Sparta- naires 10, 11, 12: lr. Girls 11: Sr. GirIs12. ENIS, WILLIAM - Football 9, 10,11, 12: Track 9,11. ERICKSON, MELISSA - Sr. Girls 12: Student Council 12. ERVIN, WENDI - lr. Girls 11: Sr. Girls 12: OEA 12 - Par- liamentarian 12. EVERS, LORI - Basketball 9, 10: Cheerleader 9: Representa- tive 9,10,11.fFormer chooI.j FARQUHAR, IENNY - Christian Student Union 10: AFS 10: Math Club 10: Pen and Scroll 10: Choir 11: Drama 11. iForrner School.: FERRIN, KEVIN - Soccer 9: Football 9, 10, 11, 12. FISHER, TERRI - Sparta- naires 10, 11,12 - Captain 12: lr. Girls 11: Sr. Girls 12. FLATHER, APRIL - Choir 9, 10,11. FLEMING, MIKE - Fellow- ship ol Christian Athletes 9,10, 11, 12 - President: Football 9, 10, 11, 12. FLINN, IEFE - Basketball 9: Choir 9, 10, 11, 12: Chorale 10, 11, 12: Tennis 10: Stratlord Singers 11, 12: lr, Boys 11: Sr. Boys12. FLUKER, DEREK - lr. Bo s 11: Mnemosyne 12: Sr. Boys 15. FOLLMEYER, SUSAN - Choir 9, 10, 11: Spanish Club 10. FORD, DIANE - Spanish Club 9:Ir.Girls 11. FOWLER, STACEY - Drama 9:lr. Girls 11: Sr. Girls 12. FOX, DAVID - Band 9, 10, 11,12: Key Club 9,10,11,12: Debate 11: Orchestra 12: Sr. sayin. FOX, TRACY - Sophomore Girls 10: IETS 10, 11, 12: Mu Alpha Theta 10,11,12:lr. Girls 11: Keyettes 11: Mnemosyne 11: National Honor Society 11, 12: Sr. Boys 12. FREY, TRACY - DECA 10,11, 12: lr. Girls 11: Thespian Soci- ety 11, 12: Sr. Boys 12. FRITZ, CONNIE - Keyettes 9: Volleyball 9, 10: Spartanaires 11: Mnemosyne 11: National Honor Society 11,12: Mu Alpha Theta 11, 12: Cheer- leader 12, Captain 12. FRVMAN, DAN - Soccer 9, 10, 11, 12: lr. Boys 11: Senior Boys 17. GABRISCH, MARK - Bas- ketball 9: Baseball 10, 11, 12: Football 9, 10, 11, 12. GAIA, ANDY - Football 10. GALIT, SHARI - Ir. Girls 11: Oracle 11: OEA and VOE Presi- dent 12: Sr. Girls 12. GARNETT, IIM - Basketball 9,1lJ,11,12:lr. Boys 11 - Vice- President 11: Sr. Boys12. GANNON, MICHAEL - Fel- lowship ol Christian Athletes 9, 10, 11, 12: Debate 9: Tennis 9, 10, 11,12. GENTRY, IOHN - Sr. Boys 17. GILGER, LYNN - 9, 10, 11, 12. GILLMAN, CHARLES - Orchestra 9, 10: lr. Boys 11: Sr. Boys12. GLENDINNING, LAURA - Band 9, 10, 11, 12 - Repofteli Gennan Club 9, 10: Mu Alpha Theta 10: Mnemosyne "Editor- in-Chiei" 12: German Merit 9: American Merit and German Merit 10: German Honor and En lish Honor 11: Finalist in NET! Writing Contest Sopho- more Girls 10: Quill and Scroll! National Honor Society 11, 12: National Merit Semi-Finalist. GAEBEL, MARISA - Art Nouveau 9, 10, 11, 12: German Club: lr. Girls 11: VOE 12: Sr. Girls 12. GOLDSTEIN, MILA - Band 9: Spanish Club 9, 10: Sopho- more Girls 10: lr. Girls 11: Med- ical Careers Club 11: Sr. Girls 12 GOODALE, MARK - Sr. Boys12. GRAHAM, LAURIE - Track groups 261 9,10, 11, 12: Fellowshi ol Christian Athletes 9, 10: Fl'lJA 9: jr. Girls 11: Sophomore Girls President 11: jr. Girls Treasurer 11: Track Captain 11: Sr. Girls HOMECOMING QUEEN GREEN, llll - Orchestra 9, 10,11,12. GRIFFIS, KRISTI - Choir 9, 10:Chorale11:VOE12. GUSTAFSON, PHIIIP - Football 9, 10, 11: lr. Boys 11: Sr. Boys 12. GWIN, TAMBI - Choir 9,11, 12: Tennis 9,10,11:jr. Girls 11: Oracle 11: Stratford Singers 12: Choir Social Chairman. HAHN. MICHAEI - Choir 10: Chorale 11, 12 - Stage Manager: Stratlord Singers. mtrsulv, DICK - rrenfli Club 11, 11, ofca 12. HAMILTON, CHARIIE - gm? Club 9, 10: Soccer 9, 10, HANNAH, BYRON WADE - Bind 9, 10, 11, 12: lr. Boys 9: Sr. Boys 12. HANZElKA, srevf - roul- balI9,10,11, 12. HARDY, MARK - Track 11, 12: lr. Boys 11: Sr. Boys 12. HARPER, SUSAN - FHA 9: Spartanaire 10, 11, 12: Sopho- more Girls 10: Freshman Girls 9: Sr. Girls Vice-President 12. HARPOID, WAYNE - Fel- lowship of Christian Athletes 9, 10, 11, 12: Football 9, 10, 11, 12: National Honor Society 11, 12. HARRIS, IOHN - Sr. Boys 12. HATTEN, CYNTHIA - Mu Alpha Theta 10,11,12: National Honor Society 11, 12: Spanish Club 10, 11: Optimist Club Award 10: Secretary of Spanish Honor Society 11: Spanish Honor Society 11, 12. HAYES, CHRIS - 9, 10, 11, 12: Tennis 9. HAZEL, ROBIN - Choir 9, 10, 11: Ir. Girls 11: Chorale 12: Student Council Uormer schoolj: Sr. Girls 12. Multi, MEG - Band 9, 10, 11,12:jETS10:Mnemosyne11, 12: National Honor Society 11, 12: Orchestra 11, 12: Quill and Scroll 11, 12: Sr. Girls 12. HECKMAN, LESTER - Art Nouveau 9, 10, 11,12 - Presi- dent 11,12: DECA 11,12 - Vice-President 11: jr. Girls 11: Sr,GirIs12. HEIM, IUAN - Tennis 9: Spanish Club 10, 11: Soccer 10, 11. HENDERSON, LEN - Bowl- ing 10: Ke Club 10, 11: Merit Award School Service 10: lr. Boys 11: Ull One Act Play11. HENDERSON, MARGARET - Sophomore Girls 10: Sparta- naires 10, 11, 12: Sr. Girls 12. 262 groups HERRING, ROBIN - Choir 9, 10: Soccer 10: Chorale 11: Student Council - Vice-Presi- dent 9, 10: Sr. Girls 12: Future Teachers Association 12 - Vice-President. HERRING, STEVEN - Foot- ball 9, 10, 11, 12: lr. Boys 11. HERRINGTON, KERRY - Football 9, 10, 11, 12: lr. Boys 11. HHEWITT. H0llY - lf. Girls HIGGS, MARGOT - Future Teachers Association 12. HIGHTOWER, KIM - FHA 9: Spartanaires 10, 11, 12, Cap- tain 12: jr. Girls 11: Sophomore Girls 10: Sr. Girls 12. Hlll, RACHEL - IETS 9, 10, 11, 12: Algebra I Merit Award 9: English, Geometry, Chemistry Merit Award 10: Brown Uni- versity Enflish Award 11: Phys- ics Awar 11: Mu Alpha Theta 10, 11, 12 - Vice-President ol Membership 11: Contest Chair- man 12: Oracle Managing Edi- tor 11, Co-Editor 12: National Honor Society 11, 12 - Trea- surer 12: Volleyball 9, 10, 11, 12. Hlll, RICHARD - Orches- tra 10, 11, 12: Orchestra Merit Award 11: Natinal Honor Soci- ety 11, 12: National Merit Semi- Finalist 12: Music Theory Honor Award 11. HINKIEY, CHARLOTTE - Sophomore Girls 10: Freshman Girls 9: lr. Girls 11: DECA 12 - Parliamentarian 12. HIPPIE, LEAH - Band 9, 10, 11, 12: Band Merit Awards 9, 10, 11: District and Region Band 9, 10, 11, 12: Area and All State Bands 10, 11: FHA 9: jr. Girls 11: Keyettes 112 Orchestra 10,11, 12:Mnemosyne12: Quill and Scroll 12: Sr. Girls 12. HOFFMAN, TOM -Fellow- ship of Christian Athletes 9,103 Football 9, 10, 11: jr. Boys 11: Medical Careers Club 12: Track 95-10. 12: Sr, Boys 12: latin Club 'I H0llAND, NANCY - FHA 9,103 lr. Girls 11. HOLT, ROBERT - Medical Careers Club 9, 10: latin Club 9. HOLTFR, CHERI - Sopho- more Girls 10: jr. Girls 11: OEA 11. 12 - Sergeant at Arms 11: Vice-President 12: Sr. Girls 12. HOPKINS, EllEN - Tennis 10, 11, 12: Sophomore Girls 10: jr. Girls 11: Sr. Girls 12. HOPKINS, KAREN - So ho- more Girls 10: lr, Girls 11: S, ar- tanaires 10: Drama 11, 12: Thes- pian Society 11, 12: Sr. Girls 12. HOPKINS, lESllE - lr. Girls 1'l:5r. Girls 12. HUESGEN, CYNTHIA - Choir11,12- librarian. HUFFMAN, CODY - Span- ish Club 9, 10: jr. Boys 11: Drama 11, 12: Thespian Society 12: Ull One Act Play 11, 12: Sr. Boys 12 - Vice-President. HUGHES, ADELE - Fellow- ship of Christian Athletes 9,10: French Club 9, 10: Student Council 10, 11,12 - Repre- sentative: Freshman Girls 9: Sophomore Girls 10: jr, Girls 11: Tennis 9, 10, 11: National Hzonor Society 11, 12: Sr. Girls 1 HUTCHINS, KAREN - FHA 9: jr. Girls I1: Sophomore Girls 10: Spartanaires 10, 11, 12: Sr. Girls 12. AA Putting on the junior Girls Barn Dance in Febru- ary, the members are: Front Row: Tiffany Dou- cette, Carolyn McKenna, Kyla Mattinson, Molly Hayworth, Angela Scarborou h, jeannine Cerme- nelli, Mrs. B. Rose, Mrs. Ol ham. Second Row: Suzan Farley, Peggy Kosmoski, Lee Ann Keplinger, Leah Surber, Kathy Kraus, Diene King, Liz Wei- wall, Suzi Hemminghaus, Darla Lee, Laura lngber, Michelle Ulmer, Susan joseph, Third Row: C eryl Swatze, Linda Grimbsy, Susan Cilcrest, Tatiana Fri- erson, Lynn Forthaus, Heather Stewart, Liz Sum- ner, Rebecca Wagner, Carol Thelen, Debbie Zerr, Mary Thelen, Fourth Row: Erin Catlett, Lisa Car- X. 1 Promoting School spirit and gettingltheir T-shirts, was the main accomplishment oft e junior Boys club. Front Row: jeff Crawford, Steve Sahinen, Alan Peters, john Saad, joe Barrus, Chris Schof- feild, Bob Barrus, Mike Weise, Brad Todes, Back penter, Christine McGovern, julie jumper, jer Williford, Val Quick, Lisa Manchester, llana Ne man, Ellen Harris, Karen Trest, Vanita Vargo, Fi Row: Ana Torella, Wendi Hogue, Gina Hell Dana Horton, jenny Cavin, Lynn Loving, Toi Hemsworth, Michelle Bowers, Chris Flora, Mar Fields, Cindi Tidwell, Carolyn Cox, Cathy Dai Back Row: Susan Hamilton, Carrie Atherton, Sl Saaman, Patrice Forrester, jennifer Lee, ju Fricks, Marihelen Miller, Ellen Ann Gabor, Lesly Harwell, Stacey Block, Molly Hise, jean Simit Any Root. Row: Richy Benner, David Stone, john Terry, Tr Yelich, josh Shipman, jose Garriga, Greg johnst Scott Mclaughlin, Wade jones, Fred Billings, l Asel, Bill Earthman, Mike Horn, Chris Exley, j Olmo, Mike Swanson, Doug Hecht, Marco Corr. INCE, lORl - FHA 9: Sparta- naires 10, 11, 12: Sophomore Girls 10: Freshman irls 9: jr. Girls11:Sr. Girls 12. IAMES, CRAIG - Baseball 9, 10, 11, 12: Basketball 9: Football INCE, TRIA - Sophomore 9'10'11l122ynd 9, Girls 10: Spartanaires 10, 11, 12 - Captain 12: German Club 11, 12: Sr. Girls 12. IAMES, DEBBIE - Band 9: Sophomore Girls 10: FHA 11, 12 - Historian 12: jr. Girls 11: Keyettes 11: Sr. Girls 12. 10, 11, 12: Track 9, 10, 11, 12, Boys 11 - Secretary. IONES, STEVEN - Footl IOHNSON, IOYCE - FHA 9: 9,10,11,12:jr. Boys 11. IETS 10: Chorale 10, 12 - librarian: jr. Girls 11: Sopho- more Girls 10: Freshman Girls 9: Mu Alpha Theta 11: Sr. Girls 12. !0KDAN. IULIE - rellr ship of Christian Athletes 9, rm 10: lr. Girls 11, ins 11, National Honor Society 11, Mu Alpha Theta 12: Tenni' IOHNSON, ROBERT - Bas- l0. 11: Student Council 11. ketball 9, 10, 11: jr. Boys 11 5 President: Sr, Boys 12 - Presl- d""" IORGENSON. Mute - ll llflblll 9, 107 lr. Boys 11: roms, MARK - Football 9, 501512- ,gi 2 -J sf , gli xc.. If Xf v lrrangingsenior skip day activities and promoting 1eir spirit at the pep rallies, the Senior Boys are ront Row: Nick Scovall, Baron Hobbs, Tom Hoff- ian, Scott Crow, Mr. G, Utz, Otis Wilcots, lohn Veisenaut, Dave Wood, Robert johnson, Steve lien, Second Row: Al Ggillman, Brian Boudreaux, 1 it 1 ma David Sobosinski, leff Flinn, Mike Million, Tom Penn, Mathew Naut, Derrick Kroll, Third Row: Stewart Miller, Mike lorgenson, Karl Klophen- stien, Luis Lay, Russ Altoph, Derrick Fluker, lohn Keplinger, Back Row: leff Bayless, Rick Conley. IOSEPH, lUCV - French lub 9, 10, 11, 12 - Secretary l, President 11: Student Coun- I 11 - Re resentative: Soph- more Girlz 10: lr. Girls 11: rama 12: National Merit rrni-Finalist 12: Sr. Girls 12. KALTEYER, KAREN - Soph- omore Girls 10: Spartanaires KAHUJEN. KARTN - Soph- 'l1, 12: lr. Girls 11: Sr. Glrls omore Girls 10: Spartanarres 10,11:lr. Girls 11: eyettes 10: Mnemosyne 11: Oracle 11: Tuture Teachers Association 12: Sr. Girls 12. KAlTWASSER, SHARON - German Club 9: VOE 11. 12: Hesenting their varsity football player with gint gifts and promoting school spirit, the Senior irls are Front Row: Mrs. I. Hatfield, Mrs. M, Wiggins, Stacey Fowler, Susan Harper, Leslie Abramson, Ellen Murray, Second Row: Susan Manning, Thanya Ballard, Tracey Wheatley, Leigh Whelan, Robin Hazel, Carey Walowic, Ellen Hopkins, Mary O'Rourke, Third Row: Lori Matney, Catherine Wheelis, Debbie lames, Amy Phillips, Monique Vrinds, Fourth Row: Tracy Fry, lenny Elvig, Holly Hewitt, Kim Reiher, Rosemary Sherman, lulie lor- dan. Fifth Row: Susan McCleary, Carrie Cox, Mic- key Virella, lohnette Ledbetter, Sixth Row: Cyrene Brouchard, Stacey Smith, Karen Hutchins, Karen Kalteyer, Davette lnce, Cathy Callison, Cindy Lud- wig, Seventh Row: Laura Cox, Theresa Miller, Ali- cia Raudsep, Lester Heckman, Maria Lawson, Cindy Manicom, Connie Fritz, Lisa Martin, Robin McCullough. Eighth Row: Rosemary Struffolino, Terri Blue, Kelly Cattach, Leclie Willis, Denise Langford, Vicki Barnes, lanet McMasters, Ninth Row: Lisa Kantoff, Lynn Tuttle, Ann Henderson, Meg Healy, lulie Collins, Debbie Rohrs, Denise Lambert, Cyndi Reynolds, Cassie Curlop, Hollie Monahan, Tenth Row: Dara Catuzzi, Melody Reeves, Leah Hippie, Kristy Wright, Rhonda Cran- dell, Stephanie Bross, Lisa Duncan. Eleventh Row: Karen Mitchell, Renee LaSance, Vicki Trimble, Pam Cooper. Back Row: Dianna Beck, Sarah Boyd, Karen Hopkins, Karen Wausen, Tracey Fox, Lori Kemble, Maribel Peeler. Ollice Education ol America Club 11, 12. KANSAS, STANLEY - Choir 9, 11, 12: Chorale 11, 12 - Vice-President 12: Drama 10, 11, 12: Ull One Act Pla 10: Thespian Society 11. 122 Strat- lord Slngers12. KANTOFF, USA - FHA 9,10, 11, 12 - Historian 10, Vice- Presldent 11: Sophomore Glrls 10: Ir. Girls 11: Sr. Girls 12. KEATING, IOHN - Football 9,10,11.12. KEENAN, SARAH - DECA 12: lr. Girls 11 - President. KEMBLE, lORl - Mu Alpha Theta 10, 11, 12: Sophomore Girls 10 - Executive Commit- teeman: Student Council 10, 11, 12 - Representative 10, treasurer 11, 12: National Honor Society 11, 12: Track 9: Ke ettes 11: lr. Girls 11: Sr. Girls12. KENT. IOHN - Spanish Club 9, 12: lr. Boys 11:lETS12: Sr. Boys 12. KEPLINGER, IOHN - Track 9, 10, 11, 12: Cross Country 9, 10, 11, 12: lr. Boys 11: Sr. Boys 12. KIMMEY, ANTHONY - Foot- ball 9, 10, 11, 12: lr. Boys 11. KING, ROBERT - Basketball 9: Football 9, 10, 11,12 - Cap- tain 11: IETS 9,10:National Honor Society 11, 12: Student Council 9, 10, 11, 12 - Presi- dent Sr. Class 12: National Merit Commended 12: Sr. Boys 12. KIRK, ALISHA - lr. Girls 11: DECA12. KlINE, STEPHEN - Track 9, 10, 11, 12: Cross Country 9, 10, 11: German Club 10,1175 an- ish Club 9: lr. Boys 11: Sr. Boys 12. KllNK, MARIE - Spanish Club 9: Soccer 10, 11, 12: lunior Achievement 9, 10 - Treasurer 9, President 10: Soccer Captain 12. KLOPFENSTEIN, KARl - lr. Boys 11: Sr. Boys 12. KOCH, GREG - Basketball 9: Baseball 10, 11, 12: Track 9: Eootball9,10,1l,12. KRISS, GRANT - Tennis 9, 10,11,12. KROll, DERRICK - Basket- ball 9, 10, 11: Bowling 10: lr. Boys 11: Sr. Boys 12. KRONENBERGER, LAW- RENCE - French Club 9: Bas- ketball 10: IETS 9, 10,11, 12: lr. Boys 113 Mu Alpha Theta 9, 10, 11,12 - Vice President 12: National Honor Society 11, 12 - President 12: Cheerleader 12: Sr. Boys 12. KUHlKE, SUSAN - Track 12: Sr. Girls 12. laEONTAINE, LYNNE - Track 9, 10: Sophomore Girls 10: Art Nouveau 11, 12: Drama 12: Ir. Girls 11: Oracle 12: Sr. Girls 12. lAIRD, STEPHANIE - Fel- Iowship of Christian Athletes 9, 10: THA 9: Sophomore Girls 10: lr. Girls 11: future Teachers Association 12: Sr. Girls 12: Art Nouveau 10: Track 9,1lJ. lAMASTER. KATHY - Var- sity Cross Country Skiing 9, 10, groups 263 Going to AGM and winning the school sweep- stakes, the members of Mu Alpha Theta and IETS are Front Row: Rachel Hill, Laurie Mango, Harold Naparest, Drew Kroninberger, jin Rudolph, Charles Lloyd, Geoff Spradley, Second Row: Holly Raif, Bambi Poyas, Marsha Hill, Tom White, Paul Santi, Phillip Leitao, jack Muranami, David Mack, Russ Althof, Peter Baker, Third Row: Nikki Napar- 11- Captain: Tennis11: leghyrus: Sr. Girls 12: lformer Sc ool.j IAMB. DON - lr. Boys 11. LAMBERT. MARY - lr. Girls 11: Volleyball 10: junior Achievement: VOE 12: Sr. Girls 12. ' IAMIERT, RENEE - Fellow- ship ol Christian Athletes 10: jr. Gi s 11: Sophomore Girls 10: Freshman Girls 9: Sr. Girls 12: Volleyball 10. LANBERG, MIKE - Soccer 9, 10:2acIt9,10,11, 12. LANGFORD, CATHERINE - Fellowship of Christian Alh- letes 9, 10: FHA 9: Student Council 9: Track 9, 10: jr. Girls 11: OEA 12: VOE 12 - Secre- tary. lARSON, SAM - Tennis 9, 10, 11, 12: Basketball 12 - Manager: National Honor Soci- ety 11, 12: lr. Boys 11: Sr. Boys 12. laSANCE, IIENEE - Medical Careers Club 9: French Club 11: Sr. Girls 12. LAVERICK, ANNE - DECA 12: Cross Country 12. LAWIIIE, PAMELA - Cho- rale t0, 11, 12: Mu Alpha Theta 10: Stratford Singers 10, 11, 12: National Honor Society 11, 12: National Merit Commended Student. LAWSON, IERRV - Band 9, 10, 11, 12, Drum Major 12: Key Club 9, 10. 11, 12 - Secretary 11, President 12: lr. Boys 11: Mu Alpha Theta 9: Orchestra 9, 10, 11,12. LAWSON, MARIA - FHA 9: Sophomore Girls I0 - Vice- President: lr. Girls 11: Sparta- naires10,11,12:FTA12 - President: Sr. Girls 12. uv, MVRIAM - lr. Girls 11: Sr.GirIs12. IEAMV, SHARON - Choir 9, 10: Chorale 11, 12: Drama 11: Memorial Marketts 10: jr. Girls 11: Sr. Girls 12. insult. MIM: - amd 9, 264 groups 10, 11, 12 - Field Conductor 11: Chorale 10, 11, 12 - Histo- rian 12: Orchestra 9, 10, 11: Stratford Singers 12: Student Council 9, 10, 11: Tennis 9, 10, 15, 12: Sr. Girls 12: Swimming 1 ,T1. LEDBETTER. IOHNETTE - FHA 9,10:jr. Girls 11: Spanish Club 10: Sophomore Girls 10 - Committeeman: FIA 12 - Art Director. LEWIS. SARA - Freshman Girls 9: Sophomore Girls 10: jr. Girls 11: Swimmin 9, 10: Spar- tanaires11, 12: Sr. Girls 12. Llll, KARA - FHA 9: jr. Girls 11: Keyettes 11: Spartanaires 1g:11,12 - Treasurer: Sr. Girls 1 llNDI1l0M, DORIS - Band 9,1lJ, 11,125 Drama 9,10,11, 12 - Costume Crew Head11,12: Thespian Society 11, 12: Ull One Acl Play 11, 12 - Costume Crew Head? Orchestra 12. LINGAMFELTFR, SUE - Choir 9, 10:Chorale1t,12. ll0VD, CHARLES - Foot- ball 9: Spanish Club 9: Mu Alpha theta 10. 11, 12 - Vice- President: IETS 11, 12 - Vice- President: jr. Boys 11: National Honor Society 11, 12: Industrial Arts Honor Award 10: loy's State 11: Who's Who Among High School Students 12: Cheerleader 12 - Captain: Tennis 10. IOCKHART, IAURIE - OEA 12: lr. Girls 11: Sr. Girls 12. IOCKLEV, ALESIA - FHA 9: German Club 9: Sophomore Girls 10: Ull One Act Play 9: jr. Girls 11: Sr. Girls 12. LOGAN, IENNIFER - Choir 9, 10, 11 - Librarian: Chorale 12: lr. Girls 11: FHA 12: Quill and Scroll 11: Sr. Girls 12: FTA 12. LOGAN, lUllE - Keryettes 11: Mnemosyne 11: Vol eyball 9,10,11:Sr. irIs12. LOGAN, LOU - Drama 11, 12: Keyettes 9,10, 11: Thespian Society 12: Sr. Girls 12. LOWER, MOLLY - Sparta- naires 10: Sr. Girls 12. est, Rhett Rushing, Randy Mills, Duncan New- lands, joe Barrus, Tom Adams, Tom Davis, Ravi Malkani, Tom Bannon, jimmy Hodge, Stuart Mur- ray, john London, Tim Davis, Mark Stanton, jack Block, Mark Mayo. Fourth Row: Mrs. Steverson, Michelle Bowers, julia joseph, Annabul Shane, Nancy Archer, Sonia Nordgen, Cathy Coe, Dawn Thomas, Pam Mathews, Debbie McClesky, Karen Elliott, Susan Cady, Pete Tesarek, Michelle 1 Laura Stettbacher, Cindy Smith, janis Sloan, l Mathews, Back Row: Steve Lupin, Nathan Tr ick, Bryan Beissel, Mitchell Brown, Earnief undo, Doug Norwood, Randy Cate, Fred Pli mer, David Wheaton, Martin Bailey, Rolfe N liams, Lynn Forthaus. , . I .,. , X . Y A 1 g a. ' . , UL- A jx, I 1 A 5 - I - ' gg. -2 - ,-2: -.3 ei i f 4-ai... as of ., f -a .i -af' , -.. Y -- I , JK v , ,, V - ,mf . - ,.',, . ,V , x . i : if fi 'f " i if ' ...V '-V to 'r M f is P , v i p: 1 V Q L ,.' , ' cv' 1 f " ,' ,Q 5 -.21 v get .Q 1, - ., ,f 7, , - ' - , i , ' , 5 'W' -F. so . -.fiesw i t .- , a C T- , e , 1 , S, .. , q ---- -- ,A f e ' f if A 1 .' Yi - ' , C F :....' fi . A X J , A ,Q g 2 Q ' . is L' -V " - . . Selling cookbooksandmakingbaby blanketswere Suzanne Lamm, Laura Cox, Theresa Miller, projects this year for Future Homemakers of America. Front Row: Rene Ribar, Diane james, Mary Kay Langlois, Debbie james, Cindy Ludwig, jenny Williford, Debbie Zerr, Christine McGovern, Second Row: Mrs. Cripps, Kim Krause, Higbie, Carol Sweica, julie jumper, Linda St Back Row: Tammy Bissonett, Mary Reed, McGuire, Carrie Swindell, Lisa Migues, Ruth G denning, Synda Till, Chari Urista. Representing each of the grade levels and putting on such school activities as proms and dances, the members of the student council are Front Row: 9th Grade: Ken Cochran, Lisa Berman, john Ault, Shannon Cleveland, james Thompson, jamie Bole- ware, Kathy Lu. Second Row: 10th Grade: Angela Kell, Kari Kenble, Mary Beggins, Kelly King, Linda Sucaleb, Ernie' Segundo, Dub Norwood, Rhett Rushing. Third Row: 11th Grade: julie Gilmartin, Ellen Ann Gabor, Kathy Zirker, Sally Payne, Pc Kosmoski, jeff Crawford, Angela Scarborot Carolyn Cox, Bruce La Borde, Lisa Manchei Back Row: 12th Grade: Lori Kemble, Kristy Wri Lucy joseph, Deda Hughs, Kelly Smith, Ci Manicom, Chrise Cleveland, Robert King, S' Bushong, Mark Cunningham, Amy Phillips, K. Brinkley. bake sale, a trip to Bavarian Gardens and the tugs convention were just a few of the activities irticipated in by the German club, The members ez Front Row: Lee Ann Holmberg, ludi Brown, l l 1 fl Mark Hensley, Elsa Guerra, Karen Affeld, David Ho, Kelly Poyas, Debbie Kirby, Mimi Bauman, Bill Tichacek, Holden Shannon, Richey Dodds. Back Row: Mr, Lawson, left Harter, Marc Sherman, Al Sarria, Tom Gabrielson, Harold, laura Victorin, Roxanne Schafranek, Mark Rumstheidt, Lori Heiser, Phil Leitao, Otto Atfeltl, lon llartly, Millard Kirby. acticing about three hours a day and performing eir high kick routines at the football games, the artanalres are: Front Row: Terry Fisher, Tria ce, lulie Roush, Tracy Surber, Kelley Smith, toinette May, Dana Weber, Kirn Hightower, ura Gattis. Second Row: lan Lill, Lauren Catuzzi, .slynn Harwell, Davette lnce, Lori Dare, Kelly owler, Kamie Buckler, Mary Aniol, Angela Kell. ird Row: Lisa Martin, Cathy Callison, Pam Lun- en, LeeAnn LeNevue, Stephanie Fowler, ishelle Boleware, Lee Pate, Robim Henderson, fer Lee, Iudy Fricks, Leslie Hagedorn, Amy Lloyd, Betty Hamilton, Maria Lawson, Kara Lill, Fourth Row: Karen Kalteyer, Patti Walsh, Terri Blue, Derri Denton, lenny Elvig, Angel Bruzzese, Kelly King, Kim Smith, Nancy Dea, Marihelen Miller, li I Davis, Gretchen Wichmann, Ann Campbell, Mar- cie Donohoe, Tammie Blue, Karen Hutchins, Sara Lewis, Laura Cox, Carrie Atherton, Fifth Row: Crystal jones, Cindy Manicom, Suzi Hemmin- ghaus, Cathy Sparks, Brett Baudean, Kathleen Asel, Lauren Knapp, Caroline Sullivan, lulie Pete, Kim Morgan, Cindy Simmons, Toncie l.1Bortle, Ann Hendersoon, Debbie Franklin, laura lloilges, Car- olyn Cox, Lisa Manchester, Back Row: Samir.: Sut- mardo, Dana Hamilton, Cathy Coe, Kathleen Davis, Susan Paul, Kari Kemble, leslie Willis, Kelly Cattanach, Kathleen Iones, leah Surber, Peggy Kosmoski, Val Quick, Tawnie Seitz, Sonia Nord- gren, llana Newman, LeeAnn Keplinger, Robin Rodgers, Beth lordan, Susan H.1rper,Mil1i McCaslin, Kathy Kraus, Molly Reynolds, leni Drewa, Abby Newman. rs.-S. Baker, Robin Welton, Suzan Farley, lenni- LUDWIG, CINDY - Choir 9: horale 10, 11, 12 - Secretary Z: French Club 11: FHA 10, 11, 2- President 12: lr. Girls 11: reshman Girls 9: Sophomore tirls 10: Strattord Singers 12. IUNDEEN, KARI - Keyettes II DECA 11, 12 - Secretary: . Girls 12. LUNDQUIST, MARK - Bas- tball 9: Fellowship ol Chrls- in Athletes 9: Football 9, 10, ,12: Iraclt 9. IUPIN. STEPHEN - Mu Alpha Theta ID, I1,12:OEA 11, 12: IEIS 12: National Honor Society 11,12. MADDOX, RICHARD - Choir 9: Spanish Club 9 - Vice-President: lr. Boys 11: Key Club 10: track 11, 12: Cross Country 11, 12: Model United Nations 12: Sr. Boys 12. MAGRUDER, WADE - Bowling 10: lr. Boys 11: Sr. Boys I2. MAIDENIIERG, IEEFREV - land 9, 10: Ir. loys 11: Student Council Renpresentative 9: Track I0,11: adio Club. MALEV, CAROL - FHA 10: Ir. Girls 11: VOE 12. MALFY, CHERYL - Choir11, 12: FHA 11: Girls P.E. Honor Award 9. MANICOM, CINDY - Freshman Glrls 9: Sophomore Girls 10 - Secretary: FHA 9: Spartanaires 10, 11: Aslan Stud- ies Merit Award 11: Fellowshl of Chrlstlan Athletes 10, 11, 12: lr. Girls 11: Student Council 10, 11, 12:51. Girls 12. MANN, IULIE - Band 9, 10, 11, 12 - Secretary 12: All State Band 9, 11: Chora e 12: German Club 9,10 - Secretary 10: Orchestra 9, 10, 11, 12: Out- standing Suln and Ensemble Contest Soloist 11: National Honor Society 11, 12: National merit Semi-Finalist 12:51. Girls MANNING, SUSAN - Art Nouveau 10: Oracle ll, 12 - Editor 12: Sr. Glrls12. MARQUIS, BREI - Basket- ball 9, 10: Football 9, 10, 11, 12: lraclt 9, 10, 11 12: lr. Iloys 11 - Treasurer: Sr. Boys 12. MARTIN, llSA - Sopho- more Girls 10: Choir 9, 10: Cho- rale 11: FHA 9: Spartanaires 10, 11.12:Ir. Girls 11: Student Council 9, 10: Sr. Girls 12. MARIINEI, ELIIABFTH - FHA9:IIasItethaIl10:CHOE 11. MASCHKF, ERIC - Soccer 9, 10. MATNFV, LORI - Band 9, 10, 11, 12: Art Nouveau 10: FHA 10, 11: Sophomore Girls 10: Ir. Girls 11: Sr. Girls 12. MAIIERN, MARK - Fool- ball9, 10,11, 12: Bowling 11, 12. groups 265 MATTHEWS, DAVID - Auto Mechanics 11, 12. MATTHEWS, SARA - Drama 10, 11: Ir. Girls 11: Spar- tanaires 10: Sophomore Girls 10: Thespian Society 12: Sr. Girls 12. MATTINSON, BUBBA - Baseball 9, 10, 11, 12: Fellow- ship ol Christian Athletes 9: FoothaIl9,10,11,12. MAUER, RON - Basketball 9: Football 9, 10: Track 9,10, 11, 12: Sr. Boys 12. MAY, IIM - Baseball 9, 10, 11: Track 9: Football 9, 10, 11, 12 MAYO, MIKE - Auto Mechanics11,12. McCAEFREY, LAURA - Art Nouveau 11, 12: Bowling 9, 10, 11,12 - President 11, 12. McClEARY, SUSAN - FHA 9: lr. Girls 11 - Sergeant at Arms: Sr. Girls 12. McClURG, MARY - Choir 9, 11: Chorale 12: lr. Girls 11: Advanced Girls Choir - Presi- dent 11: Sr. Girls 12. MLCULLOUGH - Sopho- more Girls10:lr, Girls 11: National Honor Society 11, 12: Sr.GirIs12. McFARLAND, GREG - Foot- ball 9, 10, 11, 12. MCKENNA, MICHELE - DECA11:Choir10. MCKINNEY, KATHLEEN - Chess Club 11, 12: FHA 12: lr. Girls 11: Spanish Club 10, 11 - Secretary 11. McLAREN, TODD - Swim- ming9, 10, 11. McMASTERS, IANET - Choir 9: Sophomore Girls 10: lr. Girls 11: Track 9,10,11,12: Cross Country 9, 10, 11, 12: Sr. GriIs12. MCNERNEY, KEVIN - Band 9, 10, 11, 12: All District and Region Bands 9, 10, 11: Area Band 11: Key Club 10, 11, 12: Orchestra 11: Student Council 11 - President: National Honor Society 11, 12: Sr. Boys 12. MELVILLE, MELISSA - S ar- tanaires 10: Cheerleader Aller- nate 122 Sophomore Girls 10: DECA 11 - Vice-President: lr. Girls 11 - Secretary: FTA 12. MIKLOIACHAK, ROSE - German Club 10: Future Teach- ers Association 10. MILLER, IULIE - lr. Girls 11. MILLER, ROBERT - Football 10,11,12:lr. Boys 11: Track 12: Sr,Boys12. MILLER, STUART - lr, Boys 11:51. Boys 12. MILLER, TERESA -- Choir 9, 10: Chorale 11, 12: Sophomore Girls 10: lr. Girls 11: Sr. Girls 12. MILLION, MIKE - Track 9, 10, 11, 12: Sr. Boys 12. MITCHELL, KAREN - Band 9, 10, 11, 12: Medical Careers Club 10:lr,GirIs11:Sr,Girls12. MONAHAN, HOLLY -- lr. Girls 11:Sr.Girls 12. MONTGOMERY, BRET - Band 9: Track 10: DECA 11, 12: lr. Boys11:Sr. Boys 12. MONTGOMERY, LORI - Choir 9, 102 Chorale 11,122 Stratford Singers 11, 12: Sopho- 266 groups more Girls 10: FHA 9: lr. Girls 11: National Honor Society 11, 122 Sr. Girls 12. MONTZ, BRUCE - Printing 11. MOORE, CARL - lr. Boys 11:Sr.Boys12. MORAN, ROBERT - Basket- ball 9, 10, 11, 12: lr. Boys 11: Track 9,10,11, 12: Cross Coun- try 9, 11, 12: National Honor Society 11, 12: Sr. Boys12. Movtrt, MIKE - sand 9,10, 11, 12: lr. Boys 11: Orchestra 11, 12: Sr. Boys 12. MRAK, NORMA - Spanish Merit Award 10: Biolo Merit Award 10: Mu Alpha Tiieta 11: Triad 2nd Place Extemporane- ous Speaking 10. MURPHY, IOHN - Orches- tra 12: Sr. Boys 12. MURRAY, DESIREE - Span- ish Club 9, 10 - Secretary 10: Triad Participation 9,10. MURRAY, ELLEN - Basket- ball Manager l1: Choir 9: FHA 10,11, 12 - 3rd Vice-President 11, Secretary 12: Freshman Girls 9: Sophomore Girls 10: Student Council 9,11, 12 - Representative: Sr, Girls 12 - President. MURRY, IAMES - Thespian Society 9, 10, 11, 12: Art Nou- veau 11, 12 - Vice President 12: Drama 9,10, 11, 12: UIL One Act Play 11: Triad 10, 1st Place Directing, 2nd Place Dra- matic Reading. MYER, CHRISTOPHER - Football 11,12. NALL, ROBERT - Tennis 9, 10, 11,12: Sr. Boys 12. NAPARST, HAROLD - Ger- man Club 10, 11, 12 - Trea- surer 11, Activities Coordinator 12:lETS10,11,12 - President 12: Mu Alpha Theta - Presi- dent 12: Trig - E.A. Honor Award 11: National Honor Society 11, 12: National Merit Semi-FinaIist12. NAUT, MATTHEW - Foot- ball 9, 10: Soccer 9, 10, 11, 12: Sr, Boys 12. NEWTON, MICHAEL - Track 10,11. 12: Cross Country 11,12. NISLEY, CHRISTOPHER - Band 9,10,11,12: Orchestra 10, 11, 12: Sr. Boys 12. NIVER, KATHERINE - French Club 10, 11, 12 - Vice- President 12: Triad 11, 12. NOVARIA, THOMAS - Spanish Club 10: Sr. Boys12. 0'BRIFN, MICHAEL -Fel- lowship ol Christian Athletes 9, 10: Football 9, 10: Sr. Boys 12. ODDO, CHRIS - Band 9,10, 11, 12: Medical Careers Club 11: Soccer 11: Sr. Boys 12. ODOM, KEVIN - Football 9, 10.11. OLMO, SALLY - Choir 9: Student Council 10 - Presi- gvvv-vs-:fv---.-vv-rree we " ' K --wa.-y,--'W si ,H 1 -I " . r .ls-...A Putting out the newspaper every three weeks of jennifer VanGilder, Chrise Cleveland, Mark the year, the members of the Oracle staff were: son, Susan Manning, Chris Wallis, Maribel Peel Front Row: Marc Ostrofsky, Dan Boone, Rachel Hill, Lynn LaFontaine, Second Row: leff Williford, -. 'f' 5 ii. Scott Witt, Dan Nahoun, than. Back Row: Mike W lata? kg IC ,,......... - IT? idlilflia fy- Competing with other schools in dashes, sprints and relays, the members of the l.V. Track team were: Front Row: Keith Perkins, Mike Swanson, Sherman Wilcots, Andy Pardes, Ken Foster, Sec- ond Row: Glen Sweeney, David Standard, Bill dent: Swimming 9, 10: Volley- ball 10, 11: Sr. Girls 12 - Secre- tary. O'ROURKE, MARY - French Club 10: FHA 11: lr. Girls 11: Tennis 9, 10, 11, 12: Sr. Girls 12. OSTROFSKY, MARC - Bowling 10, 11: lr. Boys 11: Mu Alpha Theta 10: Sr. Boys 12: Photographer 17. PAEFETT, ANDY - football 9,10,11,12:Track 9,11. PARDO, MARCELLA - French Club 10, 11, 12 - Presi- dent1Z:Drama12. PAREDES, DIEGO - Auto Mechanics 11: Bowling 11: Orchestra 10,11,12. PARISH, RUSSELL - Soccer 9, 10, 11, 12: Sr. Boys 12. PARKER, BETTY - Choir 9, 10, 11: Sophomore Girls 10: lr. Girls 11: Sr. Girls 11 PARKER, STEVE - football 9, 10,11,12. E 2 Pugh, Brad Todis, Bart Franklin, Third Row: Phi Boriak, james Beasley, leff Pete, jeff Cooper, B1 Row: Oscar Criner, Vance Collins, john Selly, H den Shannon, Back Row: Wade Reese, Sc McLaughlin. PAUL, SUSAN - Choir 9 - President 9: Chorale 10, 11, 12: FHA 9: freshman Girls 9: Soph- omore Girls 10: lr. Girls 11: Sparlanaires 10, 11: Sr. Girls 12: Stratford Singers 12. PAXTON, ROBERT - Foot- balI9,10,11,12. PECHT, LARRY - Band 9, 10, 11, 12: lr. Boys 11: Industrial Arts Club 11, 12 - President 12: Sf. Boys 12. PEELER, MARIBEL - Sopho- more Girls 10g lr. Girls 11: National Honor Society 11, 12: Oracle 11, 12: Quill and Scroll 11, 12: Sr. Girls 12. PENN, IOM - Band 9, 10, 11, 12: lr. Boys 11: Tennis 1l 12JSr.Boys12. PERKINS, MICHAEL -I baIl9, 10, 11, 12: Track 9, 11 PERONARD, KAREN Choir 9, 10, 11, 12 - Secri 11, 12:Ar1 Neauveau 11,1 Treasurer12. PETERSON, LORI - Te 9,12 PHILLIPS, AMY - Chu 11, 12 - Social Chairman 1 Girls 11: Student Council! 12 - Vice-President 12 Girls 12. PLISSART, PAUL - Chi 'having to speak Spanish to be in this club, the nbers of the Spanish club were: Front Row: th Rolf, Holly Raif, Christina Martinez, Second iz lean Simion, Ann Grace, Bob Barrus, loe Bar- Kim Geise, Steve Simion, Carrie McLean, Lisa ert, Third Row: Carol Greenwell, Howard by Coach Taylor to run to their fullest extent, members of the varsity track team were Front .iz Bob Moran, lake Blankenship, Mark lones, ld Stewart, Lenny Perkins, Rodger Morgan, g Cowie, Mike Landberry. Second Row: Tom 1, 12: Choir 12: American I Service 12: lr. Boys 12: :lord Singers 12: Student ncil12. UMMER, FRED - IETS 9, 1, 12: Sr. Boys 12. JWELL. PAMELA - DECA I2 -- Historian 11, Presi- 12: Ir. Girls 11: Sr. Girls 12. JWERS, CHERYL - Drama IECA12. JRCELL, IAMES - Auto 'hanics 9: Basketball 9: onal Merit Commended ent 12. llNN, ANDREW - Foot- ,10,11, 12. JINN, PAT - Drama 112 1aII9, 10:VlCA 12 - Presi- RAIF, HOLLY - AFS 9: IETS 10, 11, 12: Spanish Club 122 Track 9, 10, 11 - Manager 11: Cross Country 9,10.11. IIAUDSEP, ALICIA - Drama 9, 10, 11, 12: Volleyball 9, 10, 11, 12: Medical Careers Club 10, 9 - Treasurer 10: Keyettes 10, 11: Mu Alpha Theta 9: Track 10, 11:Spanish Club 9. REED, MATTHEW - Band 9, 10, 11, 12: Region Band 11: Sr. Boys 12. REEVES, MELODY -FHA 10: Sophomore Girls 10: lr. Girls l1:Sr. Girls 12. REIKER, KIM - VOE 11,12: Sr.Girls 12. REILLY, ROBERT - Choir 11: Fellowship of Christian Ath- letes 9, 10, 11: Football 9, 10, 11: FCA 10 - Vice-President: Cho- rale 12 - Chaplain 11, 12: Stratlord Singers 12: Sr. Boys Decker, Mary Albers, Brian Bisel, Mitchel Brown, Lewis Noah, Susan Gunder, Brad Douglas, Sheila Bisel, Laura Martinez, Karen McCormik, Mrs. lan Tyson, Fourth Row: Chris Schofield, Mark McGovern, Mike Simion, qi De Besse, Nick Scovall, Lance Tearman, lohn Kep- linger, Kevin Booth, Mike Million, Ron Maurer, Mark Perry, Back Row: Collin Coker, Kevin Poyn- ter, Mike Neuton, Otis Wilcots, Richard Maddox, George Dohner, Tim Weber. 12. REITZ, RICHARD - Ir. Boys 11: National Merit Semi-Final- ist 11: Honor Award Physical Education 11: Sr, Boys 12. REXRODE, KIRK - Drama 9, 10, 11, 12: Merit Award Techni- cal Drama 11: Head of Lighting Crew All Productions 11, 12: UIL One Act Play 10, 11. 121 Thespian Society 9, 10. 11, 12: Sr. Boys 12: lr. Boys 11: IETS 9, 10.12. REYNOLDS, CYNTHIA - Spanish Club 9, 10: Bowling Club 11: French l Merit Awar 10:Sr.Girls12. RICHARDSON, BRYANT - Bowling 9: Bridge Club 9: Drama 9. 10, 11. 12: Assistant Light and Set Crew Head 11: IETS 9, 10, 11, 12: Mu Alpha Theta 10, 11, 12: Thespian Soci- ety11,12. RIGG, ROBERT - lr. Boys 11: Spanish Club 11. 12. RIVES, ROGER - DECA12. ROBERTSON, LORI - Soph- omore Girls 10: lr. Girls 11: Latin Club 12: Sr. Girls 12. ROHRS, DEBRA - Sr. Girls 12. ROLLINS, DAWN - Band 9, 10,11, 12 - Sweetheart 11: FHA 9,10:lETS 9: Spanish Club 9: lr. Girls 11: Keyettes 11: National Honor Society 11, 12: Sr. Girls 12. ROUSH, IULIE - Sparta- naires 10, 11, 12 - Lieutenant 12: lr. Girls 11: Keyettes 11. RUEDA, RUBEN - Football 9.10. RUMSEY, PAMELA - Band 9: lr. Girls 11: Drill Team 101 Sr. Girls 12: Track 9. RUSSELL, IACQUELINE - Drama 9, 10, 12: FHA 9: Thes- pian Society 10,12 - Vice- President 12: UIL One Act Play 10, 12: Freshman Girls 9: Soph- omore Girls 10: Sr. Girls 12: Oracle 12. RUTLEDGE, THERESE - lr. Girls 11: Keyettes 11: Student Council 11 - Vice-President 11: Sr. Girls 12. RYAN, NANETTE - Band 10, 11, 12: Drama 11: lr. Girls 11. SAUTTER, BARBARA - French Club 9,10, 11, 12: FHA 9, 10: lr. Girls 11 - Treasurer: Spartanaires 10: Track 11. SCAMARDO, SHELLY - Track 9, 10, 11, 121 Sr. Girls 12. SCHAFRANEK, ROXANNE - Orchestra 9, 10, 11, 12: All State Orchestra 9, 10, 11: German Club 12 - President: Orches- tra Merit Award 9,10,11. SCHILLING, KATHY - Track 9. SCHWEIKHARDT, CHRISTY - Mnemosyne 11, 12: Quill and Scroll 11, 12. SCOVFLL, NICK - Track 9, 10, 11, 12: Ir. Boys 11: Cross Country 9, 10: Sr. Boys 12. SELSOR, LONIE - Bowling 10,11iDECA12. SERAFINO, CHUCK - Base- ball 9, 10, 11, 12: Football 9, 10, 11, 12: Student Council 9 - President: lr. Boys 11 -- Co- Treasurer. SHAIFFER, IEFF - Drama 9, 10, 11, 12: Thespian Society 9, 10,11,12. SHEEHAN, DAVID - Bas- ketball 9: Fellowship ol Chris- tian Athletes 9, 10: Football 9, 10: lr. Boys 11 - Secretary: Orchestra 9, 10, 11, 12: Cross Country 12: Sr. Boys 12: Track 9,10, 11, 12. SHERMAN, ROSEMARY - Choir 9: Chorale 10, 11, 12: lr. Girls 11: Soccer 12: Sr. Girls 12. SHERWOOD, CHIP- Chess 9, 10: Ir. Boys 11: Photographer 10: Skateboard Team 9,10: Track 9,107tFormer School.j SHIMIZU, NORIKO - Vol- leyball 10, 11. SIDES, KELLY - Chorale 9: DECA 12: Student Council 11, 10 - President 11: Tennis 11: tfotmer School.j SIMION, STEVE - Bowling Club 9, 10: Spanish Club 9, 10, 11, 12 - President: Soccer 9, 10,11, 12: NFL 10, 12: Sr. Boys 17. SIMMONS, CYNTHIA - Spartanaires 10, 11,1Z:lr. Girls 11: Natonal Merit Finalist 12: Sr,Girls 12. SLAUGH, KATIE - Drama 10, 11,12:French Club 10, 11 - President 10: Thespian Society 11,12: UIL Orte Act Play 12. SMITH, BRIAN - Bowling Club 9: Football 10, 11,12. SMITH, CINDY - Band 9,10, 11,12:German Club 9,10,11 - Vice-President: IETS 11, 12: lr. Girls 11: Keyettes 10, 11: Sr. Girls 12. SMITH, GREG - Track 10. SMITH, IULIE - Choir 9: Chorale 10, 11, 12 - President 12: Sophomore Girls 10: Drama 10,11, 12: lr. Girls 11: Keyettes 11: Sr. Girls 12: Latin Club 12, smim, KELLEY - FHA 9,10: Spartanaires 10, 11, 12 - Lieu- tenant 11, Drum Major 12: lr. Girls 11: Freshman Girls 9: Snohomore Girls 10: Student Council 11, 12 - Representa- tive 11, 12: Sr. Girls 12. SMITH. STACY - Sparta- naires 10, 11: lr. Girls 11: Eng- lish Merit Award 11: National H7onor Society 11, 12: Sr. Girls 1 SMITH STOLLE, MARCIA -- Fellowship of Christian Ath- letes 9: lr. Girls 11: Volleyball 9: Sr.Girls12. SOBOCINSKI, DAVID - Basketball 9: Football 9, 10: Track 9, 10,11, 12: lr. Boys 11: Cross Country 11: Sr, Boys12. SONNIER, PAUL - Choir 9: Chorale 10, 11, 12: Soccer 10: Stratford Sin ers 10, 11, 12: Track 10, 11. 15: Spring Branch Ri-cognition Award 11: Sr. Boys 1 SPAULDING, IEFF - Basket- ball 10: lr. Boys 11. SPRADLEY, CEOFFREY - Band 9, 10, 11, 12 - Treasurer 12: IETS 9, 10, 11, 12 - Vice- President 11, Treasurer 12: Key Club 9,10,11, 12: National Honor Society 11, 12: National Merit Semi-Finalist 12: Orches- tra 9, 10, 11, 127 All State Orchestra 11. STAFF, DOUG - Football 9, 10, 11, 12. STEPHENSON, MARK - Choir 11: Chorale 12: lr. Boys 11:Sr.Boys12. STETTBACHER, LAURA - Bridge Club 10: French Club 9, 10,11,12: IETS 12: Ir. Girls 11: Mu Alpha Theta 11, 12: Soccer 10,11 - Captain 10, 11: Track 12. STEWART, TODD - Fool- bgl 9, 10, 11, 12: Track 9,10,11, 1 STOCKHOFF, WILLIAM - Choir 11: Chorale 12: Drama 10, 11, 12: Stratford Singers 12: Fpiture Teachers Association 1 STONE, SHERYL - lr. Girls 11. STRUFFOLINO, ROSEMAITY - Volleyball 9, 10, 11, 12: lr. Girls 11: Medical Careers Club 11, 12: National Honor Society 11,12:Sr.Girls12. STUKALIN, RONNIE - Base- ball10,11,12:FootbalI9,10,11, 12: Track 10. SWISHER. GLENN - Band 9, 10, 11, 12: Sr. Boys 12. TALIAFERRO, MARY - DECA 11:lr. Girls 11. TEAL, IAMIE - lr. Girls 11: Sr. Girls 12. THEIS5, TRISHA - French Club 9, 10: FHA 9: lr. Girls 11: National Merit Award English IIIK 11: National Honor Society 11,12. IHOMPSON, :Av - Band 9, 10,11, 12: Key Club 9,10, 11,12 - Secretary 12: Model United Nations 10, 11, 12 - Observer 10, Economics Delegate 11, Chief Delegate 12. TRAN, DIEU - Soccer 9, 10, 11. IREACY, MARIANNE - Band 9, 10, 11, 12: Choir 9, 10, 11: Chorale 11: French Club 9: groups 267 Sr. Girls 12. TRIMILE, VICKIE - Ir. Girls 11: Sophomore Girls 10: OEA 122 Sr. Girls 12: VOE 12. TRIPP. DEANNA - Choir 9: DECA 11, 12: lr. Girls 11: Sr. Girls 11. TUTTLE, LYNN - Band 9,10, 11, 12:lr. Girls 11: Orchestra 11, 12:Sr.Girls12. TYNAN, STEVE - laseball 9: Debate11:football9,10. VALLEY, LAURA - American Field Service 9: Bridge Club 9: FHA 10: Spanish Club11. WATTS, BUDDY - Skate- board Club 10:12. WAUSON, KAREN - National Honor Society 11, 12: future Teachers Association 12:Sr. Girls 12. WEAVER, IANA - FHA 10: lr. Girls 11: Track 11: DECA 12: Sr. Girls 12. WEBB, LISA - German Club 10: Drama 11: Merit Award American History 11: Merit Award Texas History 11: National Honor Society 11, 12: Chorale 12. WEBER, DANA - Freshman Girls 9: FHA 9: Sophomore Girls 10: lr. Girls 11: Sparta- naires 10, 11, 12 - Captain 12: Student Council 10, 11, 12 - Representative: Sr. Girls 17. WEHMEYER, DANA - Band 9: German Club 11: Geometry Merit Award 10: Ir. Boys 11: Sr. Boys 12. ' FTWFZ' f Q .,a...samqr V A lr. i 4 4 fx A Qu , E we N! ' ' " " ' , - :EEF , Q .Q ff: is 1' " fr - L F it G c .s- V 'fig Ek' 'sy . 2 'z' . A "- ' ' is ?s'7:Q'-5, -' W C L 1 1 . L ' I ' Q be - -,-rm.. L' 1 L ' rrr L' 1E,f3gIjTj', ' , fg , S A y, . J- H K Q 'Tufts .- 5 .gi Ml. i Q .11 L ht. I ly I ' Q.. ' - S' f5 . I l 4 'I X A al X , ' T 2... ff .... ' , . L A .44 , 1, 1 . - ei , . , 5 73 f 1 ' X I tg, , , "i ' 'tt T . ii L ' 1 ' w -1 L. v 'W . Playing every Tuesday from 4 to 6 at the Champi- McCaffrey, Peter Baker, Tammy Burns, Sec ons Lanes the members of the bowling team were Row: Mitchell Brown, Lewis Noah, Bryan Beis Front Row: Scott Kornfeld, lim Rudolph, Laura. Sheila Beissell, Mark Mattern, Kerry Herringtor Working out from 2:30 to 4:tXI each day proved to be rewarding forthe girls' track team as they placed fifth in district. Front Row: Yvette Cardi- nas, Second Row: lulie Gilmartin, Shelly Scar- mardo, Ianet McMasters, Elaine Divita, Lori Wil- cots, Rene, Third Row: Layra Stettbacher, Angie George, Shauna Larry, Karen Powe, Gabreill Giov- annini, Fourth Row: Karen Sullivan, Gina Bayless, Dorie lezek, Lisa Goller, Theresa Long, Fifth Row: Whitney lezek, Suzanne Carlisle, Rie Divita, Deb- bie Kirby, Sixth Row: Lisa, Carol Carr, Tiffany Hen- derson, Lisa Brath, Terry Heilman, Seventh Row: Beverly Ashton, Vicki Abby, Laura Mangold, Eighth Row: Theresa Doranne, Docherty, Stepha- nie Peery, Mandy Klein, Kim Kent, Not Pictured: lennifer Van Cilder. VANDER STOEP, GARY - land 9, 10, 11, 12: Bowling 10: Key Club 10, 11, 12 - lr. Repre- sentative, Treasurer 12. VENTIMILLA, MARGARET - Volleyball 10, 11: Sr. Girls 12. VIDRINE, CHARLIE - Foot- ball9. 10. 11: Track 9. VIRELLA, IOSEPHINE - Stu- dent Council 9: Volleyball 9, 10: lr. Girls 11: Keyettes 10, 11 - Vice-President 11: National Honor Society 11, 12: Sr. Girls 12. WALDEN, DARBY - OEA 12: Skateboard Club 9, 10: Sr. Boys 17. WALLACE, LARRY - FFA11: FootbalI9, 10,11, 12. WALSH, PATRICIA - Choir 9,10 - Secretary 9, 10: So ho- more Girls 10: lr. Girls 11: Slpar- tanaires 10, 11, 12: Sr. Girls 12 WALSH, PA'l'Tl -lr. Girls 11: National Honor Society 11, 12: OEA 12: VOE 12: Bookkeeping Merit Award 11. WARD, CAROLYN - lr. Girls 11: Volleyball 9, 10, 11. WATSON, MARK - Band 9, 10, 11, 12: Orchestra 11: Oracle 12. 268 groups WENGER, LYNN - Drama 10,1'l.12Zl'hespian Society 10, 11,12:UlL One Act Play 10, 11, 12. WESSEL, TONI - Track 9. WESTERLUND, ANN - Sophomore Girls 10: Art Nou- veau 11: lr, Girls 11: Run Thru Crew 12: Sr. Girls 12. WHEATLEY, TRACEY - FHA 9: Freshman Girls 9: Sparta- naires10,11:lr. Gir s 11: National Honor Society 11, 12: Sr. Girls 12: Cheerleader 12, WHEELIS, CATHERINE - Sophomore Girls 10: lr. Girls 11: Sr. Girls 12: Mnemosyne 12. WHELAN, LEIGH - Sparta- naires 10, 11: lr. Girls 11: Sr. Girls12:Mnemosyne12. WHISENANT, IOHN - Foot- ball 9, 10: Photographer 10, 11: Sr. Boys 12: Future Teachers Association 12. WHISMAN, KYLE - Haskel- ball 9: lr. Boys 11: Football 9, 10, 11, 12. WICHLEP, LAUREN - Tert- nis 10, 11: Track 9. WILCOTS, OTIS - Basket- ball 9, 10, 11:11. Boys 9: Skate- board Club 9: Sr. Boys 12. WILLIAMS, ANDREA - Solt- ball 9: Volle ball 9: Basketball 9: Track 9: Cheerleader 9: tfor- mer Schoolj: Medical Careers Club 12: National Merit Semi- Finalist 12. 1 X l' ' v I A f W H Try ,L JV Jgbgfdzgj 5. Q i s ff- .rw li-M -' f -- r 4 'G ' I I XX bortini the football team along with the Spar- iires, t e members of the band were, Front : Dawn Thomas, Laurie Harpel, Kathleen Cat- ich, Sarah Saaman, Karen Mitchell, Cheryl lyze, Lisa Carpenter, Cindy Smith, Mark sa, Sims Duncan, Marc Sherman, Mike ller, Scott Nisley, Mark Watson, Laura Victorin, 'i Leasure, Wade Hannah, julie Mann, Lynn L, Laura Glendenning, Maryann Treace, Amy tt, Second Row: Laura Elliott, Susan Grubbs, lalee Dicks, Betty Vebrugge, jennifer Peppiatt, ln Feinberg, Leah Hipple, Holly Heise, Barbara Bauman, Diane Eggert, Third Row: Amy Root, jill VanGilder, lrrnan Koo, David Mac, Chris Oddo, Peter Baker, Linda Grimbsy, Dawn Rollins, Rhonda Crandell, Bob Brisco, Girshom Garcia, Tammy Bissonet, Darlene Wessells, Natalie Tefft, Lisa Yetts, Mary Bannister, Leeann Holmberg, Che- ryl Wolford, jennifer Hout, Karen Harter, Kevin Wilson, Lynn Gilger, jeff Falick, Karen Beard, jerry Lawson, Fourth Row: Alissa Alban, joel Tyler, Sherri Tefft, Todd Foltz, Stacey Block, Doris Lind- blom, Ray Poche, Bob Carnegie, Lance Mprgan, Don King, Danny Stewart, Kevin McNearney, Mic- helle Perry, Tom Penn, Greg Duryea, Pat Truitt, Tom Davis, Scott Kornfeld, Mark Stanton, Bruce Mann, jeff Williford, Paul Stehr, Nanette Ryanm, j. C. Nicholson, Chris Nedelman, Cliff Caskey, Craig Bissonette, Subi Malkani, Back Row: Sandy Smith, Meg Healy, David Walker, Margie McCory, Rick Eggert, jay Lawson, Stuart Thomas, lay Thompson, Geoff Spradley, Matt Reed, Scott Councilman, Glenn Swisher, Tom Sisterson, jeff Harter, Pete Tesarek, jimmy Gonders, David Spradley, Mike Montgomery, Mark Hensley, Ravi Malkani, Gary Miller, Tom Adams, Dave Fox, Gary Vanderstoep. 1 . if Colophon f 3 'Thirteen hundred and forty ,cop- iesioft the 1979 Mnemosyne were printed by Taylor Publishing Com- panyrin Dallasiion' 80 Ib. glossy ignamel pages. Body typeis 12 pt. bptima solid and captions are 10 l ii', ,tgi lt,O ptima Italic. Chartpak and iwaylor. typefaces were used for headlines. Color pictures were peveIopedbyfThe Color Place and P-P'ProCessing,Spot colors were as follows: 4096 and 1CXJfXs process yel- ,low-lpg, 1 ,i2, 3, 8, '10j"process blue lips--201, process ccsa green 2120 ins. 28l,'i5UP?2f S5016 411 7095 lP8- 64l, idark,,green- F20 lfl'l1tj, fawn :ti-18 A tpg. 163-183j, sunrisered 4233 7096 - itpg. .238,'shamrocks green, ar 24 tpg. 2gt8j,7,gold 3F.80slpgE'272j. l A ff5gSenior, class pictures. were taken.. bY1Olan Mills andfunderclassmen gPiSlUtes were taken by Fox Photo. 2..- S 3 i 1979 0 5 -5131! A 'Editor f . A Laura Glendinning i Copyliditor gr A Leah Hippie r"" ' S Student, Life., ., . Leigh Whelan 4 . , Meg Healy 5, . , fSports . Betsy Bonvi.lIianf'editor I ' Heather Stewart , ,Cyrene Bouchard 'fa ' fi .5 Classes . "Cathy Wheelis, seniors ' . , Maureen Kuzilciuniors. -f .Heather Stexiiartfsophornores . Lynn Forthaus, treshmenrz, -r Academics A , Maureengliuiik J Christy Schweikhardt, Tiffany Doucettezeditor -Photo raphers- x 0 xaomigulloda . 1 V 0 f Lisa Duncan ' ' IsffCQrfs!!. . Ti Raffdrseishbouf. . Contribotin Photographers A jennifer Van Gi 'rl 'i ii - eden. K. tj. .. .',, in I Dannvigooneifg. K..,,,. . 3 Marc Ostrotsky 5, Greg Schaatt' l g David1Dukes -QQ2fSteve Rainey' ' Scott Witt jg e Rotfewiiisamsfi' Randv Rubin Sally fYSeIte Hefin- ' -ff-sirff-snipmah . i-Adviser i ,A Peggy Schneider 921 WILLIS, LESIIE - lr. Girls 11: Sophomore Girls 101 Sparta- nalres 10, 11, 12: Sr. Girls 12. WIIT, SCOTT - Football 9, 10: Student Council 9, 103 Track 9. 10, 11, 12: lr. Boys 11: National Honor Society 11, 125 Ofldf 11, 12: Cheerleader 12: Sr. Boys 12. WOLOWIEC, CAREY - FHA 9: Spartanaires 10, 111 Student Council 9, Valle ball 10g Soph- omore Girls 10: Freshman Girls 9: Swimming 9:51. Girls 12. WOOD, DAVID - Baseball 11, 12: Basketball 11, 123 Sr. loys12. WRINCH, RICHARD - latin Club 12: Sr. Boys 12. WRIGHT, DRISTY - Swim' mir39, 10, 11. 12 - Captain 12: fre man Girls 9: Sophomore Girls 10: Keyettes 10: lr. Girls 11: Student Council 125 Thes- pian Society 12:51. Girls 12. YOUNG, DON - Football 9, 10, 11, 12: jr. Boys 11. groups 269 At the band banquet on Ian. 29, Ba Director Mr. Randy Fitch and his da smile at the joke awards. The band h hired Eastern Onion to sing apprec tion to Mr. Fitch. Witches lean in to cast a spell in M1 beth, drama's UIL entry. Chrise Clex land, senior, Lucy loseph, senior, a Alicia Raudsep, senior, destined Me heth's future. ilftxifassewhll-C2VhrlSaaC Microphone in hand, Channel 2's La Enis interviews Splitend Ronnie Stuke during the Kashmere game. "We l just sfored. I remember the first thin he was asking me were about the ple state andthe other team," said Ronnit 270 tloslng 'th trophies, banquets, proms, pep rallies, parties and hangouts, the year encompassed more than just sses. School days gave way to nights weekends at restaurants, discos and aters. tretching from Freshman Orienta- n Aug. 25, before school officially rted, to the graduation of 526 seniors, y 29, 1978-79 was unique. Lessons re taught, tests were taken, but it n't stopthere. lt was a year of spirit and accomplish- Knts that expanded beyond the usual its, right to the 17 AAAA State Foot- Qll Championship. lt was a year of Knwth as reflected in the community. It s all this. It was more. i l 'bf l r ah! 'f mf, 6 Eeaking out in his government class, -nior Billy Humphrey stands at the odium in Mrs. Pat MauIdin's third ariod class. Bursting through a runthrough at the LaPorte play off game, the Spartans decided once was "not enough" and stomped the Bulldogs for the second time in the same season. The final score was 27-7. Sitting down to an untimely meal, Soph- omore Tammy Boone and lunior Bargen Lingan participate in their Homemaking class. S Known for her stylish wardrobe, Alge- bra teacher Mrs. Marion Wiggins arrives at school. After school Mrs. Wiggins plays tennis every day, occasionally with her own students. Lining up at McDonald's Iuniors Chris Exley and lim Randolph have it "their way" by taking advantage of seniors off campus lunch privilege. 2-7-9' N4'-I I I closing Z7 a ng Bearing a spirit box, Senior Susan Har- per wishes beauty Contestant Tom Bitt- ner, sophomore Barry Bittner's father, good luck. F' MA Two Senior Girls, Ellen Murray and Melanie Reeves, dance to Greased Lightning in February's Senior Follies. 272 closing me ce

Suggestions in the Stratford High School - Mnemosyne Yearbook (Houston, TX) collection:

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