Stratford High School - Mnemosyne Yearbook (Houston, TX)

 - Class of 1980

Page 1 of 280

 

Stratford High School - Mnemosyne Yearbook (Houston, TX) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1980 Edition, Stratford High School - Mnemosyne Yearbook (Houston, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1980 Edition, Stratford High School - Mnemosyne Yearbook (Houston, TX) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1980 Edition, Stratford High School - Mnemosyne Yearbook (Houston, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1980 Edition, Stratford High School - Mnemosyne Yearbook (Houston, TX) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 280 of the 1980 volume:

. ae? 9,10 . QCademios ..... 64 sports ..... 108 people QQ O' QP Carefully watching the clock, Junior Gretchen Wichman gathers her purse and books to be ready tor a trip to her locker, .l Sitting on the football players bench at a pep rally, Senior Jose Garriga thinks about the next game ot a tough season. Stratford High School 14555 Fern, Houston, Texas 77079 Just before the morning rush ot stu- dents has begun, Mr. Roger Ullman's silver Corvette is parked in front of the school. Mnemosyne 1980 Volume 7 title page 1 1:a:::,:1rq.w :.1v.rf1Q.f--,1.v:f:.,Y, nf--3 1 .1 "A few., ' W9 F, :ff A- ' 1.i,,.,, . , -A .4 . .' , "Yi " fr. Vffyfwzbi 'A 1 , 'N Q f.f.-f gh m K a K 1 b X , J-.. . .3 , 4, . ., ' , , , . Y . q'L:.Qi" ,f .g5":aJ ,fl 'SiSf'1j-,-L., L 173953 .f?, :SQL Ls, i . i ,f ki i Lv i 1 1 LE", 0 iff W-. ,mx ,. ,,,,,,.1.,,, :-i:::ff'-fvni' T1-' '1' Wff. ' 1.1:-qi. . :qv aw, .11 'iii-L' ' - r in 1 I iw I S i C, ... 3 1 1 as-:um::..1..:J.x.,.-' - QL. . , K , V, 1 s 'D W" P' 'V - U1 ' --4 'Wax f..,,gg,.Wl,g, X- ' H- ' '23 I -.L I my A ,. W, X fr' 'L WT ff- ffffgy. F5222 QL v me ,M m,.,.4 E59 PE gi .w 1 -All 351 " R: 'W xi '-,M 5 1. Mm spartan 1. like or characteristic ofthe Spartans of Ancient Greece warlike hafdy, StOlC8I, -VVebstersDictionary 2. being part of a team, working hard in friendly competition and always dOll'lQ YOUI' best -Senior Peter Dominey The term "Spartan" came to encompass every aspect of student participation. In the season following a state championship, the football team backed by the school found that being a Spartan meant accepting losses gracefully and moving straight ahead. Students were not only involved in academics, but showed up in the Colesium for a basketball game, in the auditorium for a Chorale performance, and in the halls with an Oracle newspaper. The parking lots were usually full of cars of students attending classes or activity night, with the band and Spartanaires practicing for a few hours in between to perfect their routines. From sports to fine arts, including everything in between, being dedicated and being involved meant being a Spartan. Being called to attention, Juniors Danny Stewart, Bruce Mann, and Freshman Karen Hagedorn begin an afternoon ot practice tor marching band 3. having a never-quitting pride in our school there s a lotto live up to - Sophomore Ann Grace 4 opening Attending a special Student Council meeting, Senior representative Bruce LaBorde gets a special hand greeting. Alter the sounding of the emergency drill buzzer, Seniors John Hernandez, Chris Beggins, and Kathy Zirker join their classmates in sitting braced against the wall. in Fighting Spartan Junior Jeff Fon- don, 15, hands the ball off to Junior James Niles, 43, during a varsity foot- ball game at Tully Stadium. Sewing as a hostess for the journal- ism concession stand at the debate tournament, Junior Jennifer Van Gilder, staff photographer, pauses before delivering a steaming hot dog. 'PQ-s, Glancing with a grin towards the sidelines, Sophomore Jill Van Glider lines up with the Spartanaires before performing a jazz routine in their spe- cial costumes. Stretching out to perfect their splits, Seniors Leah Surber and Peggy Kos- moski practice after school with the high kick line. With a long reach, Sophomore Jan- ice Sloan jumps up to the ball during a varsity volleyball game. Seniors Jenni- fer lrwlliford and Darla Lee watch their teammate 4 feellng that you have a duty to fulfill for the parents and everyone else who supports Stratford -Senior Mari Jennings Pausing between competition peri- ods, Juniors Dub Norwood and Rhett Rushing sit outside a room used for the speech and debate contest hosted by Stratford. Listening attentively to Superintend- ent Henry Wheeler Journalism staff members Chris Wailis, senior, Jeff Falick, seniorg and Lance Morgan, junior, attend a Spring Branch Press Conference. Na. . S it . .ali : ij N . r I ,v 'K " L I 4 19. 'Y Y t 5 4 lf' 5. Q AW opening 5 I' " v V .AQ . 1 K Sxm ll f X MD , Q' ,K ks 1 , , ,1 1 ' ' 'ff H ' I 4 ......,.Q if ff: ' r N fi ' ' 557'W'1f4-frm v-f " , , X I If f W 4-1, 'Wm I 1 z" 0 M ,- W '4 ,SV m ' f 23 5 if 2 1 f ' 4 g W , Q, 1 'Eff fi, f' 1 'Q' Viqfh 1' ' -., Q I m ff PM 4 W ' 4 1. 5.9 , M 4 :Y ' 1 LLB, 1 Al 1 'ii J 1 6 is 1 m n ' rf ' 5- A' I- A XIX' "' ,N ,ww Q" fa 'H.M7f"" wif, .' f Aim Q I 4 "' Mm B ' J In ax. 4 . wQ 1 1 ,-. Q 4 fi f I A . i, 3' . S 1 K Q Q '5'- Tvgwm' " c,,A4.1 . .. ...' f H!! f . ' n 'i 2 K . A R gli , ' .f 'S 2 2 ?' f , ,. A ,. 4 J' ' ,A - ' 5 . , ,Ge -. ,N ,., "QI: X01 activities: Trying lo warm up, Junior Susan Mil- lion curls up near a bleacher of fans watching the swim meet at the SB.l.S.D. Nataiorlum, ts. tit, Helping underclassmen catch the spirit, Seniors Paul Cummings, Lance Tearnan, Bill Pugh, and llana New- man cheer during the freshman pep rally things that we enjoy aeifwwiii 'y,4' 8 activities Wiffli it Pep rallies, drama pro tions, class proms . . . a ties included girls and guy: from freshmen to seniors after school and on week ends. Early morning pep rallies during football seasoi encouraged lots of self expression. "Pep rallies were great, l just wish the1 would have lasted longer,' Senior Carolyn McKenna said. "Being in Senior Girl: was fun and I enjoyed doing things together for the QUYS7' ... Most activities meant much more time than foot ball season, like marching band. "l liked playing at pet rallies, but we kept or marching a lot longer,' commented Junior Danny Stewart. Besides turning up for activity night at school, stu dents came to the auditor rium and cafeteria for vari ous drama and musical per- formances. Senior Karer Breslau said, "It takes a lo time to put on a play, bu' being part of a special even' really makes you proud or what you're doing." Hanging on to his Halloween pump kin full of candy, Junior Kyle Crow watching the Senior Girl: promenade on the gym floor. ma, 1 like is Puckering up on the set of "On the Raising his spear in a gesture to the Air in Ihe 194O's, " Junior Kathy crowd, Spartan mascot Greg Flinn Brooks portrays Ginger Jones in the receives a hug from the Spring spring drama production. Branch Bear. 3 E mi 3, , 9 an B fi h 4, Aff P 3 M W: r , r r if ' 2-ful, lm., i e. ii! ' ' . 5: l r is ,, r if ' i,r, 9 ' A " , ,,rr , .f wfq g V. frr. .152 ' Q M A K "J, I ' . -, Wir l wz M, "Moro Jalapenos, please!" requests a customer al the Journalism snack stand as Sophomore Ann Grace serves nachos and cheese during a speech and debate iournament. Sitting in their company T-shirts, Spadanaire oihcers Peggy Kosmoski, Judy Fricks, Kathleen Asel, and Lee Pate lead basketball cheers from the sidelines. activities 9 rat Va Pertaining to the frat rat theme, Sen- ball players. "Each week we dressed ior Kyla Mattinson waits in anticipa- up in costumes that lit that week's tion for a picture of her favorite foot- theme, "says Kyla. 10 pep rallies Superm bear Unt ,beach bumu' an ex .. 60 "When you walked into the gym, you could feel the excitement in the air," remarked Junior Taye Cairnes. "I like pep rallies because they give us a chance to show that we support our team - no matter how they do," added Margaret Dunkley, junior. Preparation for pep rallies began the night before with different grade levels wrapping the gym. "While we were decorating the gym everybody came and went," commented Senior Darla Lee. "That's why the gym never really got decorated." Around six in the morning, spirit began to stir with people going out to breakfast, doing things for the football players, and going to early morning parties. Senior Amy Lloyd remarked, "I usually went out to breakfast with Jill Davis, Val Quick, and Liz Sumner. We went out mainly to get hyper and get our spirit going." As the band began to play, Ccontinued on page 13 Homemade togas set the mood for Seniors Neil McQueen, Travis Sales, Steve Rippy, and Allen Peters as they show their brotherly love between the ancient Greek senior boys. "The toga pep rally was my favorite," said Tra- vis. Clowning around Seniors Wade Reese, Chuck Thomas, Phillip Bra- shier, Scott McLaughlin and Butch Diemer compare the spirit boxes and play with the toys they received from various Senior Girls. mafia... 50,5 day... U ienior Boy Paul Cummings exhibits is ability to play the electric guitar in rock band made up of lellow Senior loys. The band played "Dirty White loy" costumed in brightly colored 'utfits and white make-up. "We loved 'oing it because it let us get out there nd be crazy, " says Paul. ilhich legs are the sexiest? That's 'ie question cheerleaders ask fans at 'le homecoming pep rally. "Since the rinner was determined by all the rhistlesg Jose Garriga was obviously hosen, " explained Junior Yvette lanielle Helin. reshman girls Laura Bailey, Renee logers, Ann Hughes, and Stacy uentes imitate the cheerleaders in ve "Spartans want a victory" cheer. We really got into it when John Ken- ington led us, " explained Renee. tgga Sat fd y .gf nh. i U Q' tv ?e 2. Ku 5 I it sr' - F. 0 Q Ii' mi. I 'ig f wi? Wir me .yi 1? W Q burn Alie ,ldand ,baby Q -u , 1 . Blood dripping from her mouth, Senior Darla Lee promotes spirit by dressing up as a vampire at the Hai- loween pep rally. "I really liked the part where the seniors danced around the gym. "adds Darla. Sophomore boys Billy Tennan, Roger Dennison, and Lane McCullough show their spirit by blow- ing whistles and clanging cow bells. Members of the senior class show their enthusiasm by performing their traditional spirit parade to the tune of "The Budweiser Theme. " Whispering at the Halloween pep rally, Junior James Niles warns Grant Harpold about the hidious costume Senior Michelle Miller has for him. L. X Showing his little boy characteris- tics, Senior football player Bill Allord begins to make his victory speech costumed in a homemade diaper and bib rlglf Oi 12 peprames I' Z 3 A 1 when f Qi A ' . 5 3 f r Wm gm xxx. ye 3. S ,. z if px it n We xx' fl W2 attack costumed students filled the stands to raise spirit for the coming game. "Even though I was a freshman and everybody cut us down, I had a good time," explained Freshman Laura Bailey. "I had been to one pep rally last year, but this year it was better because I was involved." Sophomore Lisa Sedgwick commented, "I liked the things the Senior Girls did to the football players - especially the time they gave some of the players caramel apples, except one was a caramel g.. ,. 4-we H 4 ,, ,. M onion." started pouring back into like u ikii I "The Senior Boys were the gym to see what was L t 6,2 ww . really spirited," added 90509 On-" V .. t f if tt 'N 5, Junior Taye Cairnes. "I liked "Pep VHHY UHYS Wefe the clli tty, fy ,Z i it when they did the rock most exciting in the school 'J gr band and played 'Dirty White year," Stated Senior Dana my I al' it B0y'," Lee. "I didn't want them to 3 y "The bad thing about pep end, but with the end of this f rallies was that they didn't year's football season came I last long enough," said the end of pep rallies for Senior Carolyn McKenna. "We tried to do anything to make them last longer - like the time at the Westchester pep rally when some of the Senior Girls jumped up in the stands and started doing 'we get down and we attack'. Everybody another year.," Leading a parade, senior Suzan Far- ley waddles across the gym floor. "A neighbor and I got a big yellow Foleys bag and glued feathers from a duster all over it. It took a long fimep but it was fun, " she said. 137: I ii 22" 4 l if 3 Leading S-P-I-R-I-T, spirit let's hear it! Senior Ana Torella and Tatiana Fri- erson help the cheerleaders raise spirit and promote excitement at the Westchester pep rally. Reading the latest issue of Playboy, Junior Scott Rawlings captures the attention of his fellow teammates. Senior boys imitate the Westchester Wrangerettes at the lMldcat Hunt pep rally. Senior Jeff Crawford remarked, "We practiced at least five nights. Now I can appreciate how hard the Spartanaires work." Although not allowed to sit on the bleachers Freshman Girls Susan Mel- ton, Chari Alverts, and Laura Baily intensely watch the Senior Boys per- form the drill team dance. pep rallies 13 -n -,s :ff HA' V -Qu K + 4 QQ jw is In M. ,M-e Nw X Q X ..,-f ' 'PWM , flffix?-,, 1 " u .xg W , : H e. "H: Q'- ' "n'l'1i.,: gm so if,Q7'fi", A , .' ., "' , ' nd! I ,. ,if P355 f 4:-fx , J. . A flf'.fW:fkg31fAV ' "Wm "Wig, 4 ' 1 ' - 'N " ' 'N f w 5 H , ' ami! 14' V .-' if A N ,, RA, ,,.f-1..,:'I..l.f " k,'. :f 1. A Lm. Wifi-fw - "M rw-,S ','f.,uz- 1' -' ,fr k - , f H., 124-.1..J?f.wf,: 'T' 'W Y S Q - ., . . Q nzgkfw , ::f.,,J!1 ,,. ,, .,. 5.5 V . . f . if--f f L Hz. ... . .,, ,QS . ..,., . 7 4 2 -+ ,.:. .f' ' v. V A --1. P ---21,2 use. :Y-14. :Q :1a.,i.21:Q- :gf f"Q . T 'ix' ff ' ?3ffI'?-i1171.Q,,V' i '1 0 W Q- q W 51 'WL " M, A X u If 5, 2 In , K A Q 1 X RM ' S if .fm -wap- 1 S - ,344 M YJ 44 Q , A w , , M 71116. I-Xxx-s9f5':fr.rwew3'5i'f'?51-z':.xaiilk 2221536-'Z-ff, " ' K ff? 3 W in I f f ,Q Mi , Wm Ax ' ' MC mf ' ff 1' ' lu ff , V Mgwwgf ,ww mu,-w1eu,1'J1, ku' 1 'kYL15fE"IfFJ1f-Lf 'TT'T'7T7"ff'7 fZ.7'LE?1Xf' 'fi-7 Y w wwf xy? y K as X 5, .i- ky.z 2. asf E Q 'i rf Hula dancing at the homecoming luau, Junior Dub Norwood shows ott his special talent. "We had a good time putting it together, so it had to be a success, " commented Dub. "l like the idea of a luau," Freshman Brenda Baxter said with a laugh, "because there you can act crazy with all of your friends, and then you can be serious with your date at the game." For the first time in Stratford's history, the traditional homecoming dance was replaced by a Hawaiian Luau Pep Party, Nov. 2. "The Pep Party was excellent!" commented Student Council President Senior John Saad. t'Seniors finally showed up and it went real well. Everyone was dancing - even the principals. Mr. Buddy can't dance, but he had a good time trying." Whereas football players were usually required to be in by 10:00 the night before a game, Coach Oscar Cripps allowed players to stay out until 1:00 for the pep party. I Junior Ernie Segundo 1- FWZ? DPHIWAWOVA we were fqelafeee Jwfwe summed up.his opinion by saying, "lt was very goodg a great success. Even the upperclassmen came!" According to Junior Karen Sullivan, "lt was a lot of fun because there were so many people there. lt's much more fun when it's crowded." "Homecoming is supposed to be such a big deal, but in our school the guysjust aren't asking," commented Senior Kyla Mattinson. Sophomore Dennis Blythe remarked at the pep party, "lt's great! There are more girls here than guys." Senior Anna Torella came up with a solution. "I think a guy should ask a girl who is just a good friend," she explained. "Then they can go out and have a good time without all the worry." "lt would have been better if more people had dressed up," said Sophomore Chris Laughing with old friends, Sopho- enjoy themselves at the homecoming homecoming game is so much lun mores Michelle Soudlier, Bert Hubbs, game. Stephanie remarked, "The because you can get all dressed up. " Stephanie Peery and Mike Delaney Martinez. "It was a lot more fun than the traditional dance though. l'lI probably go again next year." The following evening, Saturday, Nov. 3, glittering mums, spirit ribbons and colorful balloons filled the stands at Tully Stadium as old friends were reunited for the Stratford vs. Spring Branch homecoming game. "Homecoming isn't just a typical football game - it's special," stated Senior Tawny Seitz. Freshman Jeff Crow added, "This is my first homecoming, and it's killer!" Jeff's date Freshman Allison May agreed, "l'm having a great time. Afterwards we're going to dinner at T.G.l. Friday's." "Even though we lost 0- 56, and it was 53 degrees outside, the total homecoming turned out great!" exclaimed Senior Steve Flippy. Disco dancing at the pep party, Freshmen Scott Fasser and Shaun- telle Adams boogie. "We dressed up in real Hawaiian shirts from Hawaii and danced most of the night," said Shauntelle. homecoming 17 ooooe ooooooooooooog, Q i Signs of me times 5 CD Qsooooooooooooooooooog Mr. Bill says: "Don't forget to buy your 1980 yearbook!" Being entirely original Biology teacher Coach Mark Gilbreth hands J S ll Sh h' unror a y aver is unique hal pass which he made from a toilet seal lid. Spoliall Bond Chlil Supper' Nov 5 rd Sal? Spa- 'YW Sfrqlford tis S rf Bram P V? Henecusmg Game N5 1:2-op... mx off Tull Y 9 2.50 iukds I Wiih posters like this, the Band advertised their annual Chili supper held the night of Homecoming "The Chili Supper was a big success this year,' commented trumpet player Lance Morgan Happy 18th B- day! You're finally legal! One more time in 79' Go team' Sink it Selz! i ing-4 Bam mambo: nv , q-.::'f4uR:"' W '3' ' 01' if door . Go Home Iran! Proudly pointing to his sign on the third floor, Varsity football player Butch Diemer shows oft another mas- terpiece made by his "Demons" - Senior Girls Carolyn Cox, Cindy Tid- well, and Cathy Da vis 10106117 ONLY SK! CNP new-'tion DAIRY Awroszo PSQQFESMUMAL. Boinouxa Youma ure: 7: 50 by Catching students attention, the original Ski Camp poster got many students involved in the Young Lite Ski trip to Colorado. For heaven's sake, vote Angel I Advertising with Senior Mike Con' way's mural in the library showcase, Rig-ht Guard Our 111 protection Waiting tor the football players to run onto the field, Sophomore Holli Swayze helps hold up the gigantic run-thru poster which states how the Spartans feel about the Westchester Wildcats Senior Tittany Doucette said, 'tPainting the posters was a lot of fun, but it was sad watching them get torn down. " - M. -. -I ,asiiesw Q'Q,i,g'?jjWdjt5OijfQ7igQ,5fg',jCQjO'Qf6jf Come to the Student Life Banana Bash! tion, uv' Drama Dep ,f' ,- IN A94 PJ? , .iC, YYO rfo V Alertly spotting our photographer, Senior Leslie Hagedorn admires the new sign donated by the Spartan Booster Club. M SPA RTANS M PS f"5f"Cp1 'WE W Mangle the Mustangs! signs 19 Q59 Y kb' ' , i . P 1 , Q y E M. We inf' " ' ..::,. t K R 'Q A . - J ml. .. "" 'i A -.. gr. .. R ' . K ii Senior boy Mike Horn is "back from Westchester pep rally. Supported by a Senior claps his hands to the music the dead" to become a part ot the group of helping hands, the re-born lt's predictable Boys will be begs "I always look forward to something that has to do with Senior Boys. It made me forget about the depres- sion of school." That was the way Senior Boys Presi- dent Paul Cummings felt about his involvement in Senior Boys. Vice President Mike Swanson commented, "lt gave us a chance to be radical without people think- ing we were weird." Meetings to discuss plans were usually held early in the week. "We would meet and discuss what we were going to do," said Senior Jeff Crawford. "We usually 20 senior boys would find out what the cheerleaders' theme was and plan around it." Paul added, "We would try to think of something with a good plotg we wanted some- thing the crowd would respond to." Mr. Gordon Utz, Senior Boys advisor, stated, "They were a good bunch of guys. I had to tell them what they could and couldn't do. But I didn't have to tell no very often because they usually came up with good ideas." Pep rallies showed the results of their hard work. "My favorite pep rally was the one in which we dressed up as Spartanaires and Wranglerettesf' explained Senior Lance Tearnan. "My favorite pep rally," commented Paul, "was the one where we did the rock band, and I got to do a solo to Van Halen's 'Really Got Me Now '." Treasurer Alan Peters concluded, "Even though we didn't have very good attendance at meetings, the guys we had were good, and it turned out to be a really good year." B . 'i asf if W I V i"i 'MQW P Xl' HE Q.. TM Rock band member Senior Bill Pugh exhibits his talent by playing his electric guitar clad in black leather pants and bright orange glasses Lo i ste ,'f:g1gjg -ei-!'X , J gi .-. I 'NCL tw me M W.. . I 'Win i t N i it firm . in , wi . X .,A..v TQ' Seniors Peter Dominey, Lance Tear- nan and George Dohner get down to the music at the Westchester pep rally. The band made up of Senior Boys dubbed their voices and instru- ments to several songs, Senior Boys imitate their favorite Spartanaire doing their favorite dance. "l liked when we dressed up as Spartanairesq lt's something they do every year and we just kept up with tradition. We had a terrific time doing it, and the crowds enjoyed it too," commented Senior Jeff Crawford. Senior boy Milton Howard shows his support by dressing up in his favorite T-shirt. With a wiggle here and a shake there, he performs in front of a large crowd of fans. Senior Bill Pugh imitates a La Porte football player lounging around when he is suddenly attacked and dragged to the ground by Senior Boys Peter Dominey and John Saad, F E if Senior band members Paul Cum- mings, Peter Dominey, Lance Tear- nan, George Dohner, Bill Pugh and Vance Collins show their hidden musical talents by pretending to be their favorite rock group. senior boys 21 3 I I f? A14 V ,gf get-X:-V 5 L fu .iglggf , , , r. 1 sq ,tt Hui' 1 'iflvlif r "' ff " Jai: f ai. l rg'?4trf:,Tx.,ff',,.t , .Q ,, ,3 g J. 'J,f,Q4.g-g'w4 xqtrlgkfha 1.1234 bfi' Q. Campaigning lor her Oscar, "Miss Piggy" Julie Gilmartin tells everyone of her qualifications. 22 senior girls Sensor Amy Lloyd helps Brll Mather wrth hrs favorite hal Darla and I stuffed prllows into our pants to look lrke the family on Saturday Nrghl Lrve sard Amy ffm f .4 ' 4fA,f,,Y 3 V Fl uf u. Hello Earthllngsl Seniors Kelly Dowler and Robin Welton prove there IS definitely glrlterrng llle on other planets In the universe -wr 1 lt's predictable Cfrls 'll be girls "Making Spirit boxes, yellow overalls," said Mar- W at wrapping houses, leading tha. U pep rallies, dressing up, and During the summer, the N acting all-around crazyf According to Club President Martha Sanders, that's what Senior Girls was all about. "The only qualifications for joining the club were being a senior and actively participating in the various activities," explained Parlia- mentarian Tatiana Frierson. After the club was organ- ized, the girls chose yellow overalls for their weekly out- fits. "Each group of girls bought matching shirts with their football player's num- ber on it to wear with their Lugging a hefty spirit box, Senior Girl Jennie McWade brings her football player a shining box full ol candy and various toys. Eagerly awaiting the upcoming foot- ball season, Senior Girls Wendi Hoge, Martha Sanders and Bonny Baxter hang a spirit sign up on the first day of football practice in early August. Just clucking around, "Genie" Melinda Yeamen helps "Big Bird" Suzan Farley unruflle her leathers before their appearance at the pep rally. Assisting football player Scot! McLaughlin into his costume, Senior Girls Kathy Kraus and Ellen Ann Gaber dress Scott up for "Captain of the Week. " officers chose pep rally themes. "All of the officers and the new cheerleaders got together with Mrs. Old- ham and wrote down a theme for each pep rally during the season," recalled Secretary Wendi Hoge. The distribution of over- alls was also taken care of during the summer. "ln August," added Tatiana, "we made a huge poster for the football players that said, 'One More Time in '79,' in hopes of another state championship." At the beginning of the school year, the Senior Girls, in groups of two or three, drew names of foot- ball players to be responsi- ble for each week. Speaking of her football player, Senior Debbie Frank- lin said, "Once we kidnap- ped him and brought him out for breakfast." "We could always count on the Senior Girls to make us spirit boxes and to cheer for us at the games," com- mented Varsity Football Player Butch Diemer. "The object of Senior Girls," concluded Senior Prissy Hunt, "was to give the athletes encouragement and support to show that Stratford is always number one." :Ez 1' 16. -if 'iffxx is 2 + 1 Wg V' as 2 is Yelling for assistance from the other girls, Senior Girls President, Martha Sanders, decorates the gymnasium for the upcoming pep rally, Observing the secret plans lor cag- ing the Wildcats, Senior Carolyn Cox does her duty as an undercover agent at the "mafia" pep rally. senior girls 23 -, r tl ' i yy 10" 'X OO at! OW T f QQQN , G s X Q ' ,QQ X, 4 , Of A Nil RS Q 56019, a .I ' O S QTQ OO f Q01 ' f X , gf- ct., ' . Q 5. 0 P O ' f 1. GER! Og N .- 5" OOQ Q O9 X 3 4 6' f 'J 08022 O19 i Q02 l l Senior Bruce Jones opts tor the comfort of thongs while he captures his date, Senior Diane Coats, for another dance. "lt was really nice," commented Junior Angel Bruzzese, "this was the best prom I've ever been to." This year's prom, held in the mperial Ftoom of the Hyatt Regency, was an extravaganza. As each girl entered they were handed a yellow rose, and the couples were met with a wonderful sight. Surrounding the tables were pineapple trees and ice sculptures, one of an eighty and one of a rose, the flower of the prom. Before the prom many people went to interesting places to eat. "My favorite part of the prom was the dinner," said Senior Mike Conway. "We went 24 senior prom Senior Jill Davis, shows her class by recapturing the Old South as a tradi- tional Southern belle. to Karen Breslau's house and were served dinner by her mother and her mother's friend dressed up as a French maid and butler. It was great because her mother spoke French the entire time." Senior Cheryl Swayze said, "My date and I went to the Brownstone." "The prom began at nine o'clock but most people didn't get there until about ten," said Junior Lance Morgan. "My favorite part was the band, Ftiver City. Over the course of the night the band played a fifteen song medley o the Beatles, and four song medley by Earth, Wind, and Fire, and many other popular songs." Bending to fix her ankle strap, Senior Chrystal Jones dares to be different at the Senior prom. Sophomore Lisa Sedgwick commented, "The band was one of the best parts of the evening." "Many interesting things happened throughout the evening," said Senior Karen Breslau, "but one of the funniest things that happened was when Eastern Onion sang to Renae Theis." After the prom, many people went to breakfasts, and to the beach. "Afterwards I went to my date's house and we were served a continental breakfast and went swimming," said Senior Val Quick. "Afterwards I gave a breakfast," commented enior Amy Root. "lt was Caught strutting his stuff, Craig Singley takes a break from lively dance floor. hilarious because my parents fixed a lot of food and no one ate very much." "I thought it was a ver successful prom," said Senior Class President Angela Scarborough. "l had fun and l think everyone else did too. It was a very memorable evening. I don't think anyone will soon forget it. The senior class had enough money to give a super senior prom." l""Wi""'W' ' ietore heading for the dance floor Ienior Kent Hudson is caught having i' J , 4 X .. -JA- an intimate conversation with his date, Junior Dana Hamilton. Betting down to the music, Seniors 'ose Garriga, Scott McLaughlin and intoinette May show their excitement it the band. of Dancing with his date, Junior Lisa Sims, Senior Paul Cummings shows why he was voted most radical in the Senior Superlatives. ' trrri' 'ai' 4 fy N-.. Y' I lt ,W ,,ii E . J - ,f X 1 if M Q 1 i' f F' it s 1 5 Seniors Andy Schroih and Jan Lili pose for their prom pictures with the help of the studio photographer. Sen- ior prom portraits were taken by Drewey Portraits. i I 'nik K 8. I' I ri I . E M 2 :- x 4 5 . An ususual event at the prom, Senior Renee Theiss is surprised by an East- ern Onion "monkey. " .4-wwwrnmvf , E iii x 1 W 2 t t sam utuif-if 9 ' E3 , it X 'E""- Y T ' Q Wo it ' rift' .. xi- mi Visiting by the center stairway in between classes, Senior Brett Bau- dean shows off her Texas Tech T- shirt. Senior Rusaw Parker prepares for his new lifestyle at Southwest by pledging allegiance to the flag during Government. 15 Waiting in line, Seniors Lauren Hamaker, Kathy Krause, Mike Maid- enberg, Tatiana Frierson, and Mandy Fields discuss what to order at McDonaId's. "Going out for lunch X xff , Q ef. was a nice change lrorn the school 's KX f,'75'a' 'K food which we had eaten for the past 2 RIVER5 of three years, "said Mike. 4 "' isis 26 privilegesand parties om M Attending the Senior Skip Day party, Senior Carrie Atherton carries Suzan Hamilton while walking along with Angela Scarborough and Michelle Miller, Seniors Bill Earthman, Chuck Thomas, Greg Johnson, and Mike Moorman relax and enjoy a day out of school at the Senior Skip Day Party, .!,,z- Privileges and parties Now 1-hat we're the senior class .... At 8:30 a.m., the alarm :lock rang for Senior Kevin Doynter. Late for class? No, ust taking advantage of one if the many senior privileges - not having a first period zlass. Other seniors chose to Eke sixth period off instead. enior Carolyn Cox, who vorked from 3:00 to 7:00, zommented, "lt's easier letting up in the morning han to stay the extra hour." After suffering through hree years of the school's ood, seniors gladly took rdvantage of another irivilege and left campus for qnch. Favorite spots of ost seniors included Del 'aco, Western Kitchen, and iootsie's. According to enior Butch Diemer, "lt's a ireak in the day." But, since eating out got fxpensive, Senior Bill Alford hose to eat at home. "l am lot rich," said Bill, "and winging around at Karen Hyde's anch party, Senior Dana Horton ushes Senior Ellen Ann Gaber in the re swing. Mom's cooking is better than Jack's anyway!" ln a desperate attempt to meet the requirements for exemption from second and third quarter finals, many seniors came to school even when they were ill. "Not taking finals is the most important privilege," stated Senior Darla Lee, "for if you're exempt, you get a two day holiday while underclassmen and un- exempt seniors suffer through two hours of testing in each class." A final privilege given to seniors was college visitation. This privilege enabled seniors to get a glimpse of college life. Senior Lee Pate, who took a one day in-state visit to the Drenched with water, Senior Leslynn Hanrvell carries a hose over to rinse off the car washed by Senior Tatiana Fri- erson. "The Senior class car wash was so much fun because everyone participated. We had water fighls and a big party along with making a lot of money, " said Leslynn. at., ., .... University of Texas, commented, "l learned where frats, sororities, and dorms were and met a lot of people." The traditional senior skip day party took place at Senior Karen Hyde's ranch. The party was held during the first quarter so that the absences would not count against exemption. Another party, "senior skip day number two," took place at Senior Ellen Ann Gaber's ranch. Graduation parties and luncheons rounded off the senior's year. "A friend's mother gave me a graduation pool party," said Senior Amy Lloyd. "I also had a graduation luncheon at the University Club and a breakfast after the senior prom." g Overall, the senior year was a time for parties, privileges, and, as always, a time for saying goodbye and looking ahead. ak as f,.'..-f K fiigge... l E RYK 61.5 bi' privileges and parties 27 beginning Building principal Dale Sfaffor addresses the families and friend gathered in the Coliseum for the com mencement ceremonies May 27. Graduating with honors, Glen Harris descends from the after accepting his diploma. Senior Bill Allord concentrates seeing his friends and fellow mates graduate. Amidst a flurry of flying zaps, tassles, and green gowns, the Stratford class of iineteen eighty graduated Jn Tuesday, May twenty seventh. The ceremony began with he processional played by the Stratford band. Next was he invocation given by ather Jimmy Dorrell, Youth ireotor of West Memorial aptist Church. Following his was the National nthem sung by the Senior embers of the Chorale. he baccalaureate speech vas given by Rev. Aonsignor Joe H. Crosswait mf St. John Vianney Church. Xll State Choir member Ken -ewis sang a medley, ollowed by the :ommencement address iven by Senior Class resident Angela carborough. Next the liplomas were awarded, the ienediction was given, and astly the "Alma Mater" was sung by the Senior Class. t'l'm relieved that it's all Seniors listen to the commencement peech given by Senior Angela Scar iorough. There were some empty -hairs since some Seniors did not iraduate that evening. receiving his diploma Sen Dierner accepts his congrat- over," said Senior Pat Truitt. "I thought the best thing was the sermon." "I had mixed emotions about graduating," said Senior Jeff Williford, "but it was great walking back to my seat after receiving my diploma." "My favorite part of the ceremony was watching the myriad of green hats flying around the coliseum," said Senior Scott Tyson, who graduated Magna Cum Laude. Senior Don King summed up the feelings of all the graduates by saying, "lt was a good ceremony, but I can't believe it's over. Now l'm looking forward to the future." All State Choir Member Ken Lewis takes a pause while singing a medley ot songs. fir. i Q , w 2 F Y L ulations from building principal, Dale Stafford. Concentrating on his notes, Father Joe Crosswait gives his sermon to the graduating class. Senior Chorale members sing the National Anthem beginning this year's ceremonies. S X l Seniors Ken Lewis, Angela Scarbor- ough, and Principals Buddy Allen and David Bonnette listen intently to the speech given by Father Joe Cros- swait. - f v! graduation 29 5-51' M Wi -.,, 'M -Q - mgili-I Q-324 K '-" . ,A-q,ez:. f , f X M- f2:f::ff:!2a1t15f:' J- ,- gn: ,, v. Q 5,lr, , ,. a . .km if v-:fl M, ww r 'AX Y: ,,D - la T 1 i , g,.:s7 ,uv :Jaxx KQV, . Qt t"ffllR tfllll I I I . On the Air in 1940, the drama department's spring production, began as a thought inthe back of Director Carolyn Boone's mind. "I got the idea forthe show from seeing The 1940's Radio Hour in New York," she said. "When I got back from New York, I started designing the set and costumes." The play centered around a 1940's radio studio and its actors and technicians. The daily drama of the cast's lives was interwoven with the actors' scripts. The set was heightened bythe large blinking "On the Air" sign, which also served to include the audience by beckoning them to applaude. "Although this was not the first experimental show Stratford has ever done, it was certainly the most difficuIt," commented Junior Alissa Alban, make-up crew head. "I had to design the make-up for all 19 cast members, as well as develop my own character." Senior Mike Conway said, "I modeled my character after a 32 spring drama production On the Air, Seniors Karen Breslau other actors and actresses carry on and Mike Conway perform the long behind them. running serial "The Saint" while the Ginger Jones and Madame Nicole Simonova played by Jun- iors Kathy Brooks and Nina VWth- ers dance to the beat of the music. "l was kind ol like the good time girl ot the forties. " comments Kathey. 1940's Clark Gable-Errol Flynn type." Cast Member Kathy Brooks commented, "We were all pretty scared because the show would change from day to day, and we might have to cut some lines." Other members of the cast were: Seniors Karen Breslau, Amy Lloyd, Carolyn McKenna, and Juniors Scott Bailey, Taye Cairnes, Lance Morgan, Scott Neal, Rhett Rushing, Doug Schlacter, and Nina Whithersg and Sophomores David Dukes, Keith Hollinquist, Stacey Sophomore Keith Hollinquist and Senior Amy Lloyd practice the jitter- bug while Juniors Nina Withers and Kathy Brooks wave to the audience. Nolan, Terri Purcell, and Court Whisman rounded out the cast. Behind the scenes were the crews. "lt was much more work than I ever dreamed of," commented Junior Margaret Dunkley, student director. "On the whole the cast really surprised me because they accepted my authority and seemed to support the things I did." Sophomore Angie Charmicheal, stage manager, also had a large task to perform. At show time, she was responsible for making sure that everyone and everything Seniors Mike Conway and Karen Breslau perform a segment ot "The Saint" while "new irl" Wvien Clark Q , played by Junior Alissa Alban, gazes on wishlully, Junior Lance Morgan narrates the first segment of "The Lone Ranger" while Sophomores Keith Hollinquist and David Dukes and Juniors Scott Neal, Scott Bailey, and Doug Schlac- ter await their parts. "Halo, shampoo, halo" sing com- mercial girls Carolyn McKenna, Amy Lloyd and Alissa Alban while master were in the right places. "The audience liked it because it was so much to watch - almost to the point of mass confusion," said Scott Bailey. The plot included two radio shows with music and commercials. The adult members of the audience especially of ceremonies Court Whisman waits along side. appreciated the commercials. "They really brought back memories," said Mr. Joseph Hiersan, an 80 year-old member ofthe audience. As the curtain closed, "A String of Pearls" was heard playing on the radio in the empty studio. spring drama production 33 H band ,for all seasons Practice continues year round 1 Y The sounds ol a meilo saxophone skillfully played by Senior Greg Duryea adds to the harmony of the theme from "Battlestar Galactica. " "lt was hard to learn the routines but they always turned out well. " states Greg. Under the direction of band director Randy Fitch, the band prepares to play at the "Frat Rat" pep rally, Mr. Fitch instructed as to what to play by holding up a flash card with the song written on it. The trumpet section including Freshman Brian Exley, Freshman Greg Stewart, Freshman Tom Cox, Junior Lance Morgan, Junior Alissa Alban and Freshman Robert Eden, play to the tune of "The Budweiser Theme " at the Westchester pep rally. 34 band Doing one of their precision routines, this year's flag girls perform during the halftime activities at the Spring Woods game. "This was the first year ' 1 an in an S il we have had flag girls, and I think t the crowds really enjoyed havi them and I enjoyed being one. " co ments Cindy Province. Two weeks before school started, while most students still Iounged on the beaches, freshmen began learning how to march with l the aid of senior band members. One week later they werejoined by the remainder of the marching band. "The freshmen did a real good job," commented Senior Amy Root, a member of the symphonic band. "They did better than they have in other years, even though there were more of them. They tried hard and got a lot done." "I really expected to be pushed around," stated Freshman Holly Taylor, cadet band member, "but the seniors and everyone else were real patient with us, and they really wanted us to learn. I think that's why everybody worked so hard." "lt was real fun because you met so many new people and made so many new friends," remarked Freshman Tara Segundo, concert band member. In late August, the beginning of school brought daily after school practices for the games in addition to the pep rallies, at which the band played each week during football season. "We made up a lot of clever themes for the band for pep rallies," commented Symphonic Band Member Pete Tesarek, junior. "Also, we played a lot of different stuff fmusicjf' A flag corps, led by Concert Band Member Junior Dawn Thomas, was added to the band for the first time. "lt added a lot of show and a lot of flash to the band," remarked Pete. Flag Corps Member Junior Emerald Koo, also a symphonic band member, claimed that before marching all she could think of was, "I better not drop the flag!" After every game, the band members gathered for a "band party." "They were wild and a lot of fun," "I Warming up before they begin prac- tice, Junior Sharalee Dicks holds music up for Junior Susan Grubbs and Freshman Susan Tyson. "lt helps if you warm-up before practice because then you are familiar with the music. " commented Sharalee. fcontinued on page 361 Clarinet player Sophomore Beth Verbrugee stands on a white line to perform at the Westchester Game, "The routines were sometimes hard to learn but we always performed well, it always felt good to be out there on the field knowing that you were performing something that the people in the stands enjoyed to watch. "com- mented Beth. Concentrating on her music and the band's performance. Sophomore Paula Brennan performs to the theme of "Battlestar Galactica, " "I was really concentrating on what l was doing and l felt good about the per- formance at that game. We had really practiced hard and I think we put on a good show. "said Paula. WM' band 35 Theyre ploying our song Bond morches to the beot 1 E Forming perfectly alligned rows, band members remain still during aghough I was always nervoug Some' t ing would go wrong, but it never their performance at the Memorial . ,, . . . . game. ..y really enjoyed performing did. said Junior Miles Fam, Standing perlectly still, band members rehearse in preparation for that week's half-time activities. Practices usually lasted about an hour and a half. 36 band Qcontinued from page 359 thought it was great," commented Sophomore Gary Miller, symphonic band member. "The Village People skit was my favorite part," remarked Emerald Koo. ln the spring, the band was faced with another U.l.L. competition -- concert contest. "lt's pretty tough and a lot of work," said Freshman John Overmeyer, concert band member, "but once we got the music it was good." "The trip to Colorado was excellent," commented Danny Stewart. ln April, the . 'r Ss x 5 Senior trumpet player Don King stands at attention during one of the only afternoon practices to prepare them for halftime activities. Giving a glance to the camera, Sen- ior Paul Stehr relaxes during a rest between songs. ,L 1 . if Q symphonic band attended a music festival in Durango, Colorado. "I had a lot of fun," continued Danny. "The trip through the mountains on the trains was great, and the scenery was breathtaking." Summing upthe feelings of the seniors, Senior Stacey Block, symphonic band member, said, "Being in the band for four years has enriched my life and made me feel like a part of the school. I made a lot of close friends, and l'm really going to miss it." "They had something for everyone from the beer drinkers to the pinball enthusiasts," commented Pete Tesarek. "lt's a great way for the younger band members to get into the swing of high school life." Highlighting the band's year was University lnterscholastic League CU.l.L.J contest, where the band received a perfect rating of straight "ones" "lt was great," commented Senior Jeff Williford, symphonic band member. "lt'sjust something you have to experience." "I really wanted the one for the seniors and everybody that had worked so hard," said Holly Taylor, "so I workedreal hard." Following the marching season, the symphonic and concert bands, in addition to the new stage band, gave a Christmas concert. "The Christmas concert was fun," stated Sherri Tefft. "lt went pretty well tor the amount of rehearsal we had." The bands presented a spring concert in May. "The whole stage band went over great," stated Jeff Williford. "l think it is a necessary addition to the band program to help expand it and bring in new people. This has been my favorite part of the band." .-,fl be Mex: X 5 Flag girl Sophomore Natalie Tett concentrates on one of their compli- cated routines. "l really enjoyed being a flag girl because it was something we had never done before and l was happy to be involved in it." corn- mented Natalie. Symphonic band member Danny Stewart, junior, added, "lt's really great and a lot of fun to just go for one hour and play good music." On January 26 the band held the annual band banquet at the Pine Forest Country Club. Dressed up as a Playboy bunny for the Halloween pep rally, Junior Alissa Alban listens intently to a conversa- tion going on behind her. "l got a lot of response to that costume, but I made it the night before. "said Alissa. Trumpet players Freshman Steve Tanner and Senior Ray Poche rehearse their music and their rou- tines at one of the band's daily after- noon practices. Under the leadership of Drum major Margie McCrory, the band plays "the Yellow Rose of Texas " for the Sparta- naire 's performance. Trumpet player, Lance Morgan stands at attention durng an after- noon practice session. "VVe practiced every afternoon for about an hour" commented Lance. ".' -- "Z"--il-.S-f r"i"L'T-'- E . etfee , ' Y "Q fi 3 1 y ilqll I: A A: zzlx mail' i ' Junior Angela Kell smiles in her new uniform. "We had our mothers make new outfits because it was the West- chester game. " said Angela, 38 spartanaires , i HTL l K at - W v-i,'in.i W t Company D officer Lee Pate does a layback contagion at the opening of the t'America The Beautiful" jazz rou- tine during halftime. Colorful uniforms brighten up the field as the Spartanaires perform a kick routine to "There 's No Business Like Show Business " Anything for Claping and yelling at the Home- coming pep rally, Spartanaires show the football players their faithful sup- port. S Spartanaires. "An organization of girls that can learn to share each other's feelings. It's not like some people think. l feel we're part of the school." That is how Senior Kathy Kraus defines the Spartanaires. "I think the purpose of the Spartanaires at Stratford is to raise the general morale and spirit of the students," commented Senior Susan Gilcrest. The 96 member organization began their long, hard season in early July at camp at Southern Methodist University. Senior Debbie Franklin explained, "We had to get up really early and go to classes each day. We took classes in jazz, pompom, high kick and marching. On the last day we had competition. Last summer we won first in marching, first in high kick and second in pompom, and about 52 girls brought home individual awards. Kathleen Asel was chosen outstanding and Laura Gattis was chosen outstanding runner-up in pompomf' as F X5'f E'i,1n'.'J-MVEJ EQ ' . . rb i JTI-fo r ffl P .figs-. WW In Xi 4 iwm , A he 4 lis' ,ij I' ' 5. 1. 'F 'qw ix 'l.F9fH.l . rw.: 4 xii fi' ' Ti My ,U 5.5 1 -6 X N 1 X M 2 5 X' Hi . . :tg it-gf .ss tt? X. if- ' , Z, .. .... .. 'P . ,t My k - Q- V . fs Us ,S Passing the time at a basketball game. Juniors Mary Beggins and Ann Campbell socialize with the other Spartanaires in-between cheers Ending the Port Neches Groves kick routine, the Spartanaires display their successful group efforts march in the King Kameha- meha Festival Parade, a June independence day celebration. The girls went Ccontinued on page 413 40 spartanaires Squeezing his favorite girl, Senior Steve Rippy and his date Tawny Sietz enjoy themselves at the Spartanaire formal which was held at the Houston Country Club. "Everything was just perfect and we all had a great time, " remarked Tawny. Senior Kathy Kraus stands atten tively while waiting for the tootbal players to run onto the field, "Debbie Franklin and l got to carry the banne. at every game. lt made our senio, year special, "said Kathy. igg ' . Relaxing atter a last dance, Drum Major Laura Gattis and her date Rick Benner enjoy the music ot the band "VWndjammer " Teaching her date to dance, Sopho more Danette Vaughan and her date disagree on their hand holding techni ques. ilri 1 fc " ' r V it - . 2 'V Z t if pf ir E. 1 . i if xl '-.raw mutia 'gy f ,H ' . . .6 1 ta wa. V H 2, .K ir-A . ,,., Z .I lf During Freshman Orientation, Spar- tanaire Stacy Nolan helps Freshman Dawn Mayher find her next class. Spartan Mascot Greg Flinn and Spartanaires Shelly Harrison and Mary Beggins greet the Spring Branch Bear prior to the Homecoming Game. Scraping bright paint oft stair steps was a project the Spartanaires partici- pated in while preparing for the West- chester lootball game "We had to take the old paint oft the pink boxes from last year, but we didn 't have to repaint them ourselves, " commented Sophomore Jill Van Gilder. Byek lfjgusazm Xx .ee X be .al Nb C l i 'ggJjia,fgyLauD. to Pearl Harbor, spent a day on the beach and got to go scuba diving. To raise money for their trip to Hawaii, the drill team sold calendars, homecoming mums and tickets to the spaghetti supper. "Our two main money-makers were Christmas cards and inventory. Each girl had to sell M620 worth of Christmas cards and had to work S220 worth of inventory at local department stores," commented Junior Jeni Drewa. In February, a formal was held at the Houston Country Club. Tryouts for new girls was held March 4. "When we are choosing the new girls, we look for personality, poise, projection, self confidence, and high potential," explained Drum Major Laura Gattis. Approximately one- third of the girls that tried out made it. "Spartanaires is very important to me because I devote so much time to it. lt is like part of me. The longer a girl is in it, the more important it becomes. lt's like a family outside of my family." stated Drum Major Antoinette May. - .-.-onnawf' .f . f wfp 1 X t Q " , 'ft kk 4 ' ik x M? M A X. le ajft . R-.It 1 E ' I QW-K rf," ' Q ' 'I 4 I fy ! ft it Y if -unix 1 Q l ' spartanaires 41 ' Liz, ML N131 JWZ. A , A ' ,Q V, ,W .Q 1 O' " x ,. Xi-f' .fu 'Nw uh,v M F V! I V 1 -'Y A ,rl man! A i j ,,.. M 4 1 1 :W Wx -30,35-5 'W W 1- Q -" I2" e1L-"I , .- -1 2-wg 5 z M- - 1 , 1a.,,:: ,fxfu-,- is x 'g N Wsi "u"'.nv-4' ,M 'gg L in V31 51' -1 fl' W "W ' X Q ,L fm w 1+ WNV fi " it 11 ,, ...U " 13: , 5,4 i l . :fm ,..., If gm dl 'Lf t , Q if my , , ' fig: 4 + I O A , 1 B -' f A, 3911 'Q f ' 3 Yin 4' F 40?'! , 5 L - " i.F!51A- I If ... A. ' 5 ' X 1 ',,, j ' 1 xx I I :EJ 5 " if 1"if'," .ii ' . l in 2 1 ,: fQ5,g1:ff 1 xr . ff 4' V X 5 6 , -N A ' W '11 W in N rg 5 W ww A ' - LQ. R ' I-' ' , rw : , ,. ff. -.,1f w-H--Alu 4 ' A T. 'Y iijjgig-sg. ,A " 1 -at I ' H ff 3' 'Ma- IW" X ' ff . V ' W W ' U' w?'?'T'fF"' DZ. 77Zecma 3 ' it-.Y 3 ., N. , . .W , .1 , Q 9 et fr' f 1 S Glowing with excitement, Seniors Bonny Baxter and John Pate proudly display the trophies they won in state- wide competition. As one ol their fund raisers, D.E. stu- dents sold oranges. Helping to unload the truck, Senior Greg Coverston and Junior James Brockway said, "Most of the money went to our employers' appreciation banquet. " C111 1x15 "3'..,,....L... 4 A N . gig iyxtg 2 " 73 Ja 3 N .1' :G 'A x Q' G S XJ S? '---f -B ' .. . E w tau 3 'sl X , we 'vs I xx ' l "D.E. is a career adventure that allows students the opportunity to experience new occupations, which helps them to make major decisions for their future," stated Distributive Education Advisor Mrs. Hollas. Students were required to take three classes other than D.E., and then they were released to go to their jobs. This year the students not only gained experience in the job market, but also brought home several awards from the competitions they entered. Seniors Bonny Baxter and John Pate were winners in state competition in the categories of apparel and accessory, and advertising. "We won a free trip to Miami to compete in the nationwide events in June," Y Seniors Stephanie Hauge, John Pate, Laura lngber and Alan Osen- baugh attend an officers' training course in Humble. Parliamentarian Laura stated, "We discussed upcom- ing competitions and officers' duties. " Sitting in on a lecture at the arbore- tum, Seniors Wendi Hogue, Tonia Shelby, and Laura lngber learn new techniques in marketing and advertis- ing. "We were most busy in the morn- ing," commented Senior Jett Pete as he prepares to sell a customer a pen lrom the D.E. run school store. 1 l f said Bonny. Students also attended several mini-contests at Alvin High School where they received trophies in the categories of advertising, finance and credit, apparel and accessory, and general merchandising. D.E. students also prepared and sponsored an anti-shoplifting campaign. They distributed brochures, made posters, and presented a seminar at Spring Forest. Senior Jamie Kingsbury explained, "We spoke to the students and had the head of security from Foley's give a lecture," Distributive education provided business contacts references and recognition. "My kids are already miles ahead in experience," claimed Mrs. Hollas. It all adds up to a career to be proud of. , r , ,J W , My f ' C WW' f 1 5 , V f 'v ,J gf, f M Q .t I mga fig 2' - ir.. 44 distributive education lah noidf Senior Alan Osenbaugh speaks against shoplifting at Spring Forest Junior High. He stated, "The kids became very enthused and con- cerned. l think they better understand the serious consequences ol shoplift- ing now. " "Living it up," Senior Lisa Migues, Junior Kris Cartwright, and Seniors John Pate and Stephanie Hauge release the tension of the Alvin High School mini-contests. Returning as winners, Junior Kris Cartwright waves the trophy she won in the finance and credit category, as Senior Lisa Migues looks on. "Amazed at winning," Senior Jamie Kingsbury displays the trophy she won for apparel and accessory. "During our anti-shoplitting semi- nar we dressed up like cops and con- victs to get our point across, " explained Seniors Wendy Vwtzeman, Jamie Kingsbury and Ginger Griffin as they clown around in D. E . class. distributive education 45 '- trails to are 111144, OIQ f' ga U4 ua dll gf . Out on the floor Junior Lizzie Kelly and her date Mark Goodale dance crazily to country sounds "We had a good time and got a little radical," said Lizzie M Ks xx JJ is ' S -'ir , .Qs I in ' a , Dreamy eyes show on the face of Junior Diana Medlin as she dances with Junior Klye Crow during the first song of the evening "We went out that day and bought matching shirts and hats I had some people over before the dance, " said D 'iana Organizing, searching and planning the annual Barn Dance is in the past now for Junior Girl President Jodi Smith. 'Jodie organized the commit- tees real well, " said Junior Girl Sue Smith 46 barn dance As the rodeo drew to a close, students still in the "rodeo spirit" gathered to kick up their heels at the Junior Girls' Barn Dance, Friday, Feb. 29. "I like the barn dances a lot better because they're more casual," commented Junior Gretchen Wichman. Mike Martin, senior, added that a barn dance provides "an informal type "Take this job and shove it . . sings the lead guitarist of "Brazos " The band brought country music to life throughout The Swinging Door. 4 'if iliiiii' .Aww , atmosphere where a bunch of friends can get together." Many couples started partying before the dance began. "We went to Kevin Poynter's house and had a barbecue," said Gretchen. Junior Lois Giese also attended a party before the dance. At 7:30 p.m. dancers began to arrive at The Swinging Door near Richmond, and they danced until the band stopped playing at 12:00. Costing 325, the tickets included pictures and a barbecue dinner provided by The Swinging Door. The food, according to Junior Mitzi McCaslin, was very good. "I loved that place," commented Mitzi. "lt was decorated real cute." In agreement with Mitzi, Junior Debbie McCleskey said, "lt was a perfect place, it had a real rustic atmosphere. There was a nice, cool place to walk around outside when it was Foolin' around on the sides, Juniors LeeAnne Leneveu, Tom O'Brien, Steve McChesney and Valerie Payne relax and mingle alter dancing on the crowded floor. Senior Sally Payne and date Fred Gradin wait in line to get their pictures taken. "lt's the first kicker dance Fred has gone to, "said Sally, hot or when the band took breaks. They even had a small creek with ducks swimming on it." The band for the dance was provided by The Swinging Door. "lt was better than the bands they've had at dances before," said Mike. "The only bad part," -rv v 1 9 D wt 4 iwiiiiliiiili 111191 ,pai -in-'Q gl' "Q 8 4 'Q 'Sri ,- ll' ' ' 1 A , 2 2 3 Y l-' ' 1 i 1 7 EE gl 'I 5 . I ,,,,G.,a Ca 154, .S 0 H 0 'iv 4.25 .. 'Q -- 1 lf 4 Quenching his thirst, Senior Jeff VW- liford gathers his money to pay for his drinks. The Swing ing Door catered the event. Debbie commented, "was the rain afterward." The dance was organized by the cIub's president, Junior Jodi Smith. "She worked hard and put a lot of extra time into it," said Debbie. "Her parents helped out too and backed her up. She was terrific, and I think it was a great success!" 1 I'.13 Pronouncing his claim to fame, '79 graduate David Stukalin shows he is still the ri lootball player in Senior lllana Newman 's eyes. Heading back to the table, Senior Matt Nicola seems delighted with his share of sausage, beef, coleslaw and bread prepared by The Swinging Door cooks. "g,,,"4:. : iiiksfw 'sis Sitting down after a luscious meal of barbecue, Juniors Kelly Thompson and Steve Wauman relax in their matching overalls and shirts. In the middle of the dance, Junior Angel Bruzzeze takes a relaxing break on Senior Steve Sahinen 's lap. "lt was really hot - l just kinda crashed out, " said Angel. barn dance 47 llffl UMW febbdmj 060 0011 Laxman was I ff ' 1 As if in anticipation of their upcoming senior year, the junior class appropriately made the theme of their prom "Let the Good Times Roll." The prom was held in the spacious Houston Room of the Houston Club from 8:00 to 11:30 p.m. The room consisted of a large dance floor with tables on either side and twin circular staircases leading to more tables overlooking the dance floor. "I thought it was beautiful," said Junior Lisa Lang, who was accompanied by Junior Kevin Ehring. "ltwas much prettier than River Oaks last year." To accent the setting, the relatively new but excellent band, "Eclipse," provided music for the evening. "We picked out a band from Mark Taylor's Brock Agency in June," said Junior Class President Bridget McGettigan, "but they broke up. So, we picked a new band, "Eclipse," over a popular old one, and they turned out to be good." Bridget also commented, "l think everyone that went enjoyed the prom. We got a nice room, and the band played a little bit of everything - and a lot of slow songs. l had fun." About 200 people attended the prom, which cost S25 per couple. Most went to dinner before the dance and had dessert afterwards. Some of the more popular restaurants were Vargo's, Tony's, Benihana's and Hoolihan's. "Aside from the fact that the bill for the three couples at our table was S168, and we didn't have 5168, it was wonderful," commented Junior Allisa Alban. "The manager of the restaurant realized our predicament, and told us to forget about it, but I have to admit that our experience added spice to the evening. The prom itself was gorgeous, and I felt like Rhett Butler walking down those circular staircasesf' "lt was a magic night," said Junior Cathy Hudspeth, summing up the evening, "and l'll never forget it." Junior Lauren Catuzzi, Senior Kevin Poynter, Junior Gretchen lMchmann, and Senior Wade Jones stand close together in the Houston Club elevator on their way up to the Junior Prom. 48 junior prom s i' X Dancing the night away, Junior Cathy Hudspeth and Brad Tode move smoothly to the beat of thi music, Keeping his date lor himself, Junio Paul Beels cuddles up with his datl sophomore Donna Boudreaux. Smiling with delight, Juniors Jimm Brown and Kim Womack enjoy eaci other 's company after a slow dance. L5 "l tell like Scarlett O'Haral" remarked Junior Linda Suchochleb alter dancing with her date, Junior Ed Huck. "At lirst Ed was kinda reluctant about me getting a hoop skirt dress tor the prom, but then he saw it and said it was beautiful lt was really hard getting in and out of the car, " added Linda. VN Q fo' Juniors Kelly Thompson, Steve Wauman, Shelly Harrison, Gary Morris son, Kathleen Asel, Tom Debesse, Lidi Blandino, and Ben Pickett arrange themselves for a lormal group shot so they can remember all their friends and the special night ol the prom. Taking a break from the disco beat, the class of 87 gets a little less formal by doing an old favorite, "The Cotton Eyed Joe." Junior Dan Boone said, "Every dance needs a little kicker music to break up the monotony. " fit if It z 1' Y K' f r R Q., W P ay., L 'L 1 .1 A ,X ,M fx 'L f f ' r - w X Q gg ,f X 5 if Stranoru students rally tor America by yelling their support, "We got a lot ot response from the people driving by, " commented Junior Scott Neal. Sophomore Bob Cleveland and Junior Dave Stannard wave an Ameri- can flag in support of the group rally. Both American and Confederate flags were pa triotically displayed 50 the american vvay HUNI YME sl Iigfxlxl v IF You if I SR Pointing towards some passing cars, Sophomore Bob Cleveland waves his flag along with the other numerous banners in the crowd. Sophomore James Purgatorio yells his commentaries to passersby while proudly displaying his "Honk if you hate Iran ' ' poster. With his "We won't take it anymore" poster, Sophomore Stu Mussler shows his frustration over the Iranian crisis. RPxNllxlxlg Junior Steve Payne and David Ash ton show their feelings about the Ira nian crisis by participating in the nighttime rallies held at the corner o Dairy Ashford and Memorial. Honk for... The American way News Bulletin: On November 4, five hundred Iranian students seized the American Embassy in Tehran taking an estimated fifty hostages and vowing not to release them until the deposed Shah of Iran was returned to stand trial. A few days after the takeover o the embassy in Iran, several Stratford sophomores and juniors held a poster-making session which turned into a rally at the corner of Dairy Ashford and Memorial. This was the first of several rallies, the third of which was covered by all three major television stations. "The first rally took place about two weeks after the hostages were taken," said Junior Boys President Rhett Rushing, "and there were Showing their support, Sophomore Doug Donnel and Juniors Brett Bro- ker and Dave Stannard hold a flag for all to see while a byslander joins in, just a couple of posters and a lot of Confederate and American flags." It was pretty small. The second had very good attendance, but the first two were held during the day. The third was at night, and it was major. On one corner someone had a poster saying 'Honk if you hate lran,' and another "Honk if you hate the Ayatollah, and on a third was 'honk if you Love America.' " "When we got out there with our posters, there was instant response," said Sophomore Lane McCullough. "I think everyone left with a good feeling about America." When we saw that Iranians were protesting downtown, we decided to protest too," said Sophomore Andy Swanson. "This rally showed that our club was interested in political events, and that we love America." People were forgetting what was happening," said Sophomore Doug Donnell, "so we did something to help them remember. Then when the T.V. stations came, and I was interviewed I just said, 'lf John Wayne was alive he'd give the Iranian people a lot to think about and be scared about.' " "We had the rally to focus attention on the Iranian situation," said Junior Chris Greene. "My mother liked the idea, so she brought my ten year old brother Andy and some of his friends." "The whole rally was really uplifting," said Junior Scott Neal, "and it added spirit to the Iranian situation. This type of rally tells people what we're thinking of, that we care, and that they should care also. It makes me proud to be an American." the american way 51 With magic flowing from his beckoning hand, Leading Player Mike Conway invited his dazzled audience to follow the cast of the UIL state ranked one- act play on a journey with Charlemagne's son, Pippin. Although rigid standards are set for UIL productions, Director Carolyn Boone chose the offbeat Pippin because she considered it a challenge to adapt the Broadway production for the competition. Mrs. Boone felt that the original script "was difficult to work with 52 drama ull. production because the cutting I had was so small. It looked as though it would be hard to goin depth with it. We had to have a lot of characterization that just wasn't in the cutting." "Major difficulties arise when you take a full length play and cut it into one-act. We had to steer away from the original Broadway show and come up with all new gimmicks," continued Mrs. Boone. Once the script was prepared, the cast and crew spent three weeks at long Fastrada, portrayed by Junior Alissa Alban, presents her son Lewis, played by Sophomore David Dukes, with a new Warriors belt. The court ot Charlemagne objects strongly to his denial of Sophomore Court Whisman 's desire for more land reforms. and strenuous daily rehearsals. ln working with the chorus to develop character movement, Junior Scott Bailey said, "Boone worked with me to give me an idea of what my character was like. lt's hard to portray someone so innocent, but I can identify with his character in certain aspects. For example, Pippin is able to erase all of his mistakes and start all over again." Competition is overseen by only one judge. There is no system for scoring but the outcome is determined by the judge's subjective opinion. However, the play Leading player, played by Seniol Mike Conway, introduces Senior Ken Lewis as Ken peeks out from behinc his umbrella. Senior Mike Conway, amused by Pippin 's plight, poses to watch the SCGUE QOIHQ Oli. is automatically disqualified if it runs over forty minutes. Other UIL rules allowed only a fifteen member cast, a three member crew for lights, sound, and props, and the Basic UIL standardized set of grey platforms, steps and folding units. Finally the play went on to compete on the zone level at Stratford against Northbrook and Alief Hastings. Next came district, area, and then region competition on April 19. Numerous cast and individual awards were won before competition May 3 at Hogg Auditorium in Austin. Junior Alissa Alban said, "We knew we had the best l show and all the capabilities." Senior Karen Breslau added, "The show worked because it gave the established actors a chance to utilize their talents and the other actors to improve their talents. lt was the ideal show considering the talent that we had in our drama department." At state, Pippin placed third out of eight plays. Mrs. Boone said, "The company was dedicated and professional. They worked through their own initiative. I was pleased to be there - to show off." ,z J 33, eel i Drama reaches state Fhe leading player attempts to show Dippin and his wife Catherine how dull ite will be without him and his players. Fastrada uses her sex appeal to convince her husband Charlemagne portrayed by Senior Ken Lewis, to see things her way. "My character used her body to get everything she wanted and she always got lt, too, " comments Alissa, The players, fascinated by the Leading Player, use their umbrellas as a decorative touch to the opening ol the show "The umbrellas added a lot because we used them as different things all during the show, " said Court Whlsrnan, STH-Nl ORS HGH SCHLJQLW HOUSVON Diesen me f--, "sm Pippin manga o iw rn ol G by Music TV1ea!t8l I to l CAST I Least-g My C Pigpr, S B Chan Ke L Cainahn C 1 y PQ fasvfec P y Al AL, l le Pay C D D' 79 -2 9 D f r Q E 1 S H 11' valllurcx if yF3 ws Terre iA n i drama u.i.I. production 53 Debating about which kind of spe- W U e m O S y cial headline type' she should use for Cries ot "Let me seel" are heard as senior statt members Lynn Forthaus and Tiffany Doucette look over some recently printed photographs with adviser Peggy Schneider 'Ill-.M DQ. O, Y an I -Sm ff 4,, A, Nag , W 'V X'Z..w.'f'hw gif H, fizzw it K t Q i my at VK - ,,., ,"" 5 ' AV., Statt members Greg Smith, Judi Brown. Miles Fain, Carol Lindsay and Becky Schmidt sit in on the Harris County Journalism Workshop. After climbing up to reach the stor- age area on top ol the cabinets, Sen- ior Bonny Baxter looks for supplies. 54 yearbook If the honors section Junior Sandra Wauson rests her chin on a Chartpak S book. We "V" G i C9 ""Ngl'M' Q3 La- Correcting all tour copies, Junior Miles Fain types the teachers' names on a Ouad-pak. , 1 Y 1 2 5 ? 'X' W ,f ,, V V3 1 E L- l f 'V V B W 2,1 :. A me L r Trying tddecide on what to use, Junior Pam Carpenter shuttles through some photographs asking Sophomore Lisa Sedgwick 's advice. Is' -ni "I personally went around to recommended students and told them the benefits of joining yearbook," said Senior Lynn Forthaus. "Suddenly, a group of strange faces became a unified staff." Over the summer, three days were spent attending a workshop at University of Houston where "I began to realize what we were going to be doing," said Junior Judy Brown, "Lynn and Chris had a barbecue and softball game for us to get to know each other. When the new yearbook staff beat the newspaper veterans, we knew we had a special team." The beginning of the school year tested that teamwork. "We had announced the distribution of the 1979 books. The date was even on the marquee, when we found out thatthe books would be at least a week late," said Senior Tiffany Doucette. At the same time, staff members were finding out their section assignments and helping to get the underclassmen and senior class pictures taken. "Everything went so fast. I applied for the sports editor position even though I didn't know very much about sports. Believe me, I learned quickly!" said Junior Becky Schmidt. Everyone learned lessons in writing copy, designing Quad- paks, and cropping pictures. "My mom thought I was crazy when I bought a bus tub to keep all my stuff in. But I really needed it," commented Senior Bonny Baxter. "Serving food is what brought us together," said Junior Miles Fain. "The staff got together and started being like a family when we worked the concession stand for the two-day speech contest in September." "Everybody wore the Mr. Bill Publications' shirts we got. I did the voice of Mr. Bill with my other impressions all the time during class, but that one stuck. We used Mr. Bill as the theme for the slide show," commented Junior Lance Morgan. "Throughout the year there were some problems, but most of them were pretty small: lost grease pencils, missing pica rulers, broken typewriters and sometimes uncooperative photographers," said Junior Sandra Wauson. "Besides learning about responsibilities, we had a lot of Taking a big bite, Junior Becky Schmidt rnunches on an apple while finishing a layout, :P i ' f f 3 li 5 - Ee . 5 I it is Listening carefully, Sophomore Ann Grace leans over her tape recorder to hear an interview. good times too. We tried to celebrate everyone's birthday and on Valentine's Day we all went over to Ms. Schneider's for dinner and watched "The Exorcist" on television. It scared Miles to death," said Junior Carol Lindsay. Late in March, both the yearbook and newspaper staffs went to the University of Texas in Austin for two days of journalism workshops. "We had the best time!" said Sophomore Ann Grace. "Most of the sessions were pretty good, and we got to walk around campus a lot too." Finishing up the year in May were a softball game against Spring Woods' journalism staffs and a traditional awards banquet at Brennen's restaurant. "I neverthought that the year would end," said Sophomore Lisa Sedgwick, "especially when we kept working after the last day of regular classes." "I was so proud of this year's staff, they made being the editor a breeze," said Senior Lynn Forthaus. "Not only did we capture the year for all of the other students, but we also made it very special for those of us on staff." .. - Q xt. Nw . S' i. wh tar It I V I. ggiggyg gg . ,g-nur!! - -, ' ,321-A . . r Q., D J ,... Q Z .. f - ' Looking up from a table covered Checking out the roof, Junior Miles with pictures and rough drafts, Soph- Fain, Sophomores Ann Grace, Lisa omore Lisa Sedgwick and Senior Sedgwick, David Dukes, Seniors Tif- Lyrin Forthaus work on the design for fany Doucette, Lynn Forthaus and the groups' section. Ms. Peggy Schneider step outside. yearbook 55 0 Staffers visit UT campus Q 0 Deadlines create problems Q 0 Paper wins second in state 0 . fi? is - t. . 5 -A me ff- n f 'V .9 at 99 2311! ' - 1' , 3? wi .s 22.2 .rg o Student Newspaper ' Stratford High School ' 14555 Fern ' Houston TX - ' "I found that it takes more than time, energy, talent and perseverance to produce a newspaper. lt takes money. And more often than not, we just didn't have enough," said Oracle Editor-In-Chief Chris Wallis. Financial problems combined with the rising costs of commercial offset printing made change inevitable. "We switched to a new size of paper called mini-tabloid that is roughly half the size of the old Oracle. And we were only able to publish eight issues as opposed to last year's 12," said Managing Editor Cathy Hudspeth. After producing five issues, the staff encountered the infamous Oracle crisis. "lt took us 70 days to complete issue 6, and overall it was very demoralizing. We had the paper ready to go several times, but we simply didn't have enough ads sold. So we had to constantly revise and update," said adviser Ms. Peggy Schneider. A grade crack-down followed the crisis in order to provide some staffers with the motivation needed to complete two more issues. A fast-paced, quick-witted, and sharp-tongued atmosphere prevailed during the fifth period Oracle staff class. "With the diversity of people that we had it would have been impossible for things not to be interesting. After all, we had a rabbi-to-be, a vegetarian jogger, a chain- smoking Muppet fan and a reformed druggie," said Feature Editor Julia Joseph. "Certain moments really 56 publications stand out in my mind as being especially memorable. For instance, the time when we had a minister for a substitute, and he, Jeff Busch and Jeff Falick held a Judeo-Christian summit meeting," recalled Chris. "I remember when every member ofthe staff signed a petition to stop Chris from running the headline, 'Sniff, Flomel, sniff,' "said Cathy. "And how could I forget when I went to pose forthe cover picture with Santa Claus and found him completely stoned?" she said. Due in part to a close friendship between the Oracle and Mnemosyne editors, much of the traditional animosity between the two staffs were abolished. "We even ate spaghetti and gefilte fish and watched The Exorcist together," said Junior Brad Todes in reference to one of the combined staff parties. For their hard, if sometimes inconsistent work, the Oracle staff placed second in AAAA newsmagazine competition at the April interscholastic League Press Conference in Austin. Ms. Schneider remarked, "Not bad -for beginners." "I was trying to come up with some news tips, but there were times when the ideas just wouldnt come, " said Senior Julia Joseph. Phone calls often meant advertising money, as was the case in this instance with Junior Jeff Busch. I J Junior Robin Morris relaxes on the Punk r0Ck meeis the Texas Long- bus that took staffers to the lnterscho- horns BS Junior Cathy l-ludspeth dis- lastic League Press Conference in plays her purchases from the Austin Austin. trip g - A Exhausiion prevails as staffers pau?-'ng dU"'n9 3 Wf?'QhfY f9flQ'OUS receive their deadline "Things got debate, Senior Jeff Falick scowls over fafhef sluggish fowafd me end! ii 53,5 an opponents arguments Senior Steve RIDDYA F' x. , my unior Brad Todes contemplates ' vhether or not to use a Certain photo- iraph on his page ofthe Oracle. 'We're very serious about this dead- nel " explains Ms Peggy Schneider, My , idvisor, as Senior Chris Wallis looks Q ' "'l H r J, Jn Hr "' 'W ' , -sw ' ..f .. M ,., , ,.,,,f'7 g .., publications 57 Looking tor the best action shot, Junior Jennifer VanGilder skims over her negatives taken at the track meet. "They deserve a break today!" After finishing a newspaper photo assign- ment, Juniors Jennifer VanGilder and Robin Morris relax with an icy cold l oo G Q O Ei - S Ga f- QQ X ' ' ' Q, 1 , - Q ' It 5 0 Q - - J f Q Have you ever looked up because, "you get to go on when they didn't have their from your work in oiass to the football field during pictures," Jennifer added, find yourself Staring infg the games," in addition to being "and sometimes it wasn't single glass eye gf a permitted to "do a lot of our fault." camera? things other people don't." "ln spite of difficulties, "Pretend l'm not here," Also, 8CC0fdll'19 to Fl0bir1. most photographers the photographer tells you. "YOU take PlClUf9S of 8 lOl of considered their position to Hah! Easier said than done. strange things." . . be a valuable experience. Throughout the year, Such "strange things" lt's like learning your career photographers were lflcluded Ayatollah Kl'10m9lr1l for free," said Jennifer. frequently seen in toilet Pape' and the HWS "lt's teaching me J classrooms and at school and legs PlCfUred onthe responsibiIity," commented functions busily taking their COVSY of an 0faCl6 ISSUS- Sophomore David Dukes, l assigned pictures, Junior "Once," Robin commented, Mnemosyne photographer. Jennifer Van Gilder, Oracle "ll1eYlll19 Ofacle Slaffi "l learrl Something new photographer, commented asked all of US to 90 to an everyday that only that being 3 photographer ice cream parlor and take experience can teach you." often meant "a free page to pictures of that." Head Photographer anything that was According to Oracle Junior Yvette Helin learned happening at the school. But Pl10l09f3Pll9f Tom Dealy, a what being under pressure it was still work." junior, staffers often "expect really means. Yvette found Junior Robin Morris liked the impossible," that one of her main ' being a photographer "The writers got very irate Pf0blemS Wai "l10l9fl0U9h cooperation. Yvette coke at McDonald 's. commented, "It was hard at first, but it's easy now." "There really isn't much I don't like about it," said Jennifer. "I enjoy it. lt's very interesting." 58 photographers . QUUGQE RX 1Qm2QlIlEGSSL15g 5 - - J QUQUUUD Q Q ' t E- A ' Qgl?C3,ft.1,..,C.:,.,f,9i' :inn :JC-7 Laughing at Junior Sandra Wau- son 's intenfiews, Sophomore David Dukes leaves to take pictures ot the honor award students. A new Oiler quarterback? No, that's Head Photographer Yvette Helin. "Dan Boone cut out my head and taped it on the poster as a joke, " said Yvette. Showing otl his new 'prep" image, Senior Randy Neighbour attempts to cut up his negatives with broken scis- sors. "lt's hard with broken equip- ment, especially when you 're a pho- tographer, "remarked Randy. Standing with his hand in the sink, Junior Dan Boone rinses oft a newly developed set ot negatives in the dark room. "Photography is a beastly busi- ness, " said Dan. Researching a new printing techni- que, Junior Tom Dealy reads the Pho- tography Handbook so he can print his pictures perfectly tor the staff. V photographers 59 Amueed by Fred Billings remark, Senior Executive Committee Person Leslynn Harwell snickers to herself. "l like to tease Fred cause we 're such good lrlends, "said Leslynn. L Freshman Clase Officer Angus Hill catches up on his homework during homeroom. "We 're just freshmen so people don't take us seriously, " remarked Angus. i bln- fi' Paying close attention to Mr. David Bonnett 's remarks, Seniors Jeff Craw- lord, Les Asel and Sophomore class President Hogie Joseph wonder what they can do as members to help the school. S' K: Lf . -,MQ me X. if Q-S up-H' , Getting if together tr' Councilorganizes Discussing the budget for the Sen- ior Prom, Treasurer Les Asel intro- duces his lund raising idea. N X Junior Class President Bridget McGettlgan encourages Junior Class Vice-President John McGettigan to express his point ol view. I - K rir'- f f s alll! ar . L W t 5 k r .atb I will - . 5 1 . S t""3i5A .jaw -M! , '5i"5!-W fww . " ww! my j me i s i assets: H J S 1 l 1 Wi 3 I N HU ff Y it Ln' 3 .gb t ' , school activities, lt s strange howjust a handful of people can raise enough money for the entire student body," said Junior Class President Bridget McGettigan about her first year on Student Council. Depending solely upon their fundraising projects, Stratford Student Council organized many of the schooI's most important dances. These included the junior and senior proms, and the Homecoming Pep Party. "We started our plans for the prom a year in advance trying to find that special place," said Brigid. "We had to consider price, location, and the sound system as well as the atmosphere." Senior Class Secretary Julie Gilmartin commented, "There's a lot of hidden costs that you don't expect. In four years we saved S7,000, and we needed every penny!" special projects For this reason, the sophomore class decided not to have a junior prom. Sophomore Class President Hogie Joseph added, "The majority of the sophomores would rather have a really nice senior prom than to spend an excess on their junior prom." Funds for all dances were decided on a year in advance with the approval of the principals. "Because we could only have two fund raisers a year," explained Junior Class Representative Ernie Segundo, "we had to choose one that we were positive would bring in large amounts of money." Fund raisers included student buses to away games to finance the Homecoming Pep Party and Fieader's Digest magazine sales to raise money for the sophomore class. With selling, planning, and numerous other duties, Stratford Student Council members dedicated many hours in order to complete their projects. Senior class representatives met almost every Tuesday night trying to perfect their prom. "I ln a more serious tone, Mr. Bonnette and Student Council President John Saad ask the Student Council mem- bers to volunteer themselves during lunch to accept applications from potential Student Council officers. Student Council Vice-President Dub Norwood, Junior, livens up homeroom as Junior Class Repre- sentative Kari Kemble visits with Sen- ior Class Vice-President John Middle- ton, Patti? ,F Senior Class President Angela Scarborough opens an officers meet- ing, "We had meetings every Tuesday night at my house because we had so much to get done, " recalls Angela. don't think any class ever worked as hard as we did," commented Senior Class Representative Jeff Crawford. Working hard was a pleasure for Student Council members. While organizing the dances for the student body, Student Council President John Saad said, "I tried for Student Council because l wanted to serve the student body. But I think the students don't know just how much we can do for them. All they have to do is ask, and they'Il get it." 1 ff' .1 ,,-fQx student council 61 Oy, our f Lobmadway Singing about all of her favorite things, Freshman Brenda Baxter adds to the sweet sound of the girls choir, "Choir is fun because we get to learn the music from all ofthe new and pop- ular musicals, " remarked Brenda. Senior Ken Lewis dramatically sings a song in his rain coat asllunior Nancy Archer watches, Freshman Karen Alban leads the children in "So Long Farewell " at the end of the Sound ol Music. "I think it was killer!" said Mrs. Virginia Derry, speaking about the Broadway Revue. "lt was a mammoth undertaking. Out of all the costumes we used, we rented only one. The kids did a super job. It was great seeing 150 kids participating in one program." The show began with the concert mixed choir doing songs from Annie Get Your Gun. "lt was fun," said Freshman Scott Boyd. "l'd like to do it again." The Girls' Choir performed songs from The Sound of Music, using elementary and junior high students as children in the musical. "lt was my first experience on stage," said Freshman Melissa Mount, who sang a duet with Sophomore Scott Meeks. "The younger kids were sweet." The Stratford Singers performed "That's Entertainment." "Doing 'That's Entertainment' was Sincerely singing the romantic song "VVe'll Have an Old Fashioned Wed- ding, " from Annie Gel Your Gun, Freshman An ela Dickerson sin s Q Q about her desire for a fancy wedding. my favorite part," said Senior Lisa Letbetter. "This show was the best choir performance ever." A short rendition of A Chorus Line was done by the Chorale. "I had never sung alone before," said Junior Gina Martin, who sang the solo "Nothing" I felt the song, and if people liked it, then that's what it's for." The show ended with songs from My Fair Lady. "l've never seen such a flurry of flying music," said Senior Ken Lewis who played Professor Higgins, "but it was fun." "Everybody in choir was great," said Senior Peter Dominey, summing up the show. "l'll miss it the most when I graduate." Also in the show, a trio performed Guys and Dolls, Junior Ed Gabrielson sang a solo from Camelot, the Boys' Choir did "Nothing Like a Dame" from South Pacific, Junior Nancy Archer sang the solo "Diamonds Are a Girl's Best Friend," and Ken Lewis sang "Old Man River." Freshmen Karen Ice and Karen Lee harmonize with Freshman Kelly Hal- man during the Concert Girls section at the third annual Broadway Review, held May 8 and 9. "There's Nothin' Like a Dame," sing Seniors Eric Van Gorkom, Wade Jones, Junior Andy Bushong, Senior Peter Dominey, and Junior Keith Per- kins as Wade motions what he likes most about girls. E, N Q. 'f .NW 43' ,Noe 01111 N Q1 te ...J Wearing a coat to combat low class- room temperatures, Junior Karen McCormick looks up from her science spiral notebook, Everyone made con- cessions lo the energy crunch. "Resting her eyes," Sophomore Ann Kelly relaxes between chapters ol a novel during an independent reading assignment in English. 64 academics academics courses that we study English, science, math, electives. . . classes meant the required standards plus drama journalism, homemaking, shop and even periods spent off- campus. Basically academics consisted of everything that happened to students betweer 7:55 a.m. and 3:15 p.m. "We really have a lot of choices. Everyone can find their niche whether it's working for V.O.E. or D.E. or going into? second year sciences," said j Senior Liz Wiewall. As a part of the Spring Branch independent School l District, Stratlords curriculumi has been recognized among Q the best in the state. "Spring Branch has a fierce competitive spirit about Q academics. But it's friendly i competition. That friendly kindl of competitiveness is really helpful in preparing us for the work that we'll have to do to 1 excel in college and eventuall in the business world as well," commented Junior Bill Halsell. Academically students 3 defined themselves th rough thi classes they elected to work at l l - .J Smiiing in front other current events After studying a unit on advertising, bulletin board, Mrs. Jan Tyson looks journalism l student Steve Hines, jun- over additional newspaper cuttings to ior, presents his own interpretation gf post for her world history classes. a commercial. e ' 'PF 225 xgif S1 me sa E X , , A E ,J is s ff if 5 my K 13. W Z, 9 S. if 1' ' A , , .,,,- ' E Q A- , V7 Ufgers . , 4 Q i i , A , 4 Z 1 ii " "1 g Setting the basic rules for dressing Hidden behind some empty desks, K i A , ,X M 1 gg. out and grading procedures, Girls' Junior Holden Shannon contemplates , .at V it ,: Coach Karen Martin displays the the day's assignments. Gpen class- J6 f A ,pk we uniform while Coach Becky Hyder rooms often inspired stretching out Xa Sega g TQ' Q Y looks OD. siitinggfp the E ' U ' , ' mx , ex 'W f ., U n ,f X if' .b mf' ' ' 'ff., . 'fx ,, , . ri" 1 ii"' , Q., for " J 4 X x ,, - j-wg, in f -ff- 5 X -- s Nw, 1,11 . J" 'K . 1, Q -,H+-' 1 r ,z 1. X, ..-nu! wa, fx V as J , . . th A ' Q- f s, ' ' , K I . '- "A riff' K r t. A N , . f -"L--c..Q.i" fi T '?.qs, , if , f - '- Ya., vi i , e . 1 is s. g . ,K - . Y A , t X X, . fy . V . 8 3 Vcyr ' 1 .. ttf"'.f.j2,: I ":V ' Q' 1- 5: K -to ' , f A iaiifif M' Q A f' K gruesome sight to behold -- the added after having its major organs emains of frogs dissected by Biology correctly identified and carefully l students fill a tray as a final frog is removed. academics 65 n the beginning, when man was first created, he had the need to express himself. l-le did so through primitive pictures and drawings, which formed what is now known EIS... -1 -5553931155-Q idly at.. K Q . Roland vineffeal, senior, and Randy "I really jf, " excfajmed junjof Winfrey, junior, finish up their craft Wayne Zen as he puf ,be fff-,al DVOIGCYS OU the bUfffflQ machine ffl Aff touches on one of his oil paintings for fi the six weeks. Xxx V,,...-.. X ' f'-'-N 'Ng utr! Xxx., -q------'- . N-V-Nmf' . xsxivf' ff Xirjx---I""'i at X f f' Q ' ifffklf . ' ff ,,- ' ' HS H ' ' N W242 Art. Painting, drawing, s ulpting, weaving. But, even more so, art was a chance to be creative and express inner thoughts. "lt's a change of pace," commented Junior Jack Muranami, Art Ill student. "lt allows you to be creative, and there's no homework." Jack particularly enjoyed watercolor "because it's spontaneous, but it requires discipline." Jack also enjoyed pencil and silk screening. According to Senior Mike Conway, who particularly enjoyed fine arts, art is, "a means of expressing yourself." Senior Jay Meyers added, "lt gives me a chance to work with my hands." Jay's favorite part of art was making jewelry. "You can wear it after you've finished it," explained Jay, "and it's something you can really be proud of. No one else will have one like it." In Art I students developed basic skills in basic media, according to Department Head Mrs. Jana "It was the first time and the last time 'li ever do it, " commented sopho- more Dana Taylor about her try at silk 'T Q Q Armistead. Activities included the use of pen and ink, painting, sculpture, pencil technique, and the combination of media. Crafts included ceramics, batik, weaving, stitchery, basketry, stained glass, sculpture, and jewelry. "One of the strongest points of our department is that many of our students pursue careers in art," said Mrs. Armistead. "Students won scholarships in art to colleges in Texas and all over the United States." Stratford art students participated in the Scholastic Arts and the Houston Fat Stock Show and Rodeo art contests, as they do each year. "We won top regional school out of 23 counties, and the top school award for the district for the fourth consecutive year," Mrs. Armistead said proudly. Students also participated in the Spring Art Show. Clearly, students and teachers alike thoroughly enjoyed art and all of the opportunities it provided throughout the year. screening. Dana was making a class of '82 t-shirt transfer. my 'x "It takes me a while to getmotivated, end of the six WGGKS near and her but when l do, watch out!" exclaimed DfOj9Cf, 8 key chain, almost fiftiSh9d, Sophomore Carri Cummins. with the S xt me Aff I SfUdenfS, Junior Robert Ffyef "I like art," commented Junior lsa- and Freshmen Mike Cartwright and bell Avila, "but it can be very aggra- Christon Burks, watch intently as vating with the details," Freshman Scott Cuny melts down a piece of copper. Maw 'KZ : Vvx il 'W' ig 5 L: K 5 i if X Vw ts -4 ' wg v, ' N is-vi ,,,,,f' art 67 ut, art was not enough Man needed to converse. He formed words which became many different foreign . . . A grape eating contest, a said she used "oral drill- il g trip to France, a fashion but less than modern wg show, a Roman banquet, languages" to teach her , Q and more kept foreign Latin students. ssrt cs.s F language students While most students were A c ig ff interested throughout the learning Spanish, French, .gn Y so 'hiiss 'iisi ff year. Latin, and German as h "The kids really liked it," foreign languages, Mrs. Q Mrs. Rosalie Sharkey, Peggy Feille taught foreign , department head, remarked students to speak English as :A 3, 'N in reference to her Spanish a second language tE.S.L.Q. if -t lV class' fashion showy this "E.S.L. is teaching English was the first time Mrs. and American customs to Sharke had assi ned the to- keep a diary make travel plans . . .and decide on gifts to bring home Mrs. Jan DeVault prepared a travel unit for her French Ill class. Mr. Richard Lawson s German Ill students produced skits while his upper level classes read plays, short stories, and if - V f- - y g QQ " ' 6 project. Requiring students S .4 ll , 3 . Modeling American styles, Spanish attempt to familiarize the cla students, Wendy Barros, sophomore, the Spanish names of clothing. and the speaker, Junior Lois Giese, novelettes. In the Latin classes, students enjoyed a Roman banquet and a mock Roman games which included "a grape eating contest, a costume contest, and a discus throwing competition with a frisbee," according to Latin teacher Mrs. Barbara Johns. "The audio-lingual approach is used," Mrs. ss with Sharkey stated, "to instruct students." Junior Jack Muranami, German I student, commented that Mr. Lawson used "flash cards, tapes, and films" to teach the class. In addition Written on the blackboard are the 35 reflected by the students of Mrs. to flash Cards' Mrs. Johns intense feelings ot the "Iranian Crisis" Barbra Johns' Latin class. f g r We it 1 aww, , W -. AY X M' f it ,, " ,, f we ,- .Z . . , ,,,. V, ,., K. . H ' j,,s9L',,w., V. 2 W V Q , , . ,,. . foreign students," according to Mrs. Feille. Through the use of pictures and gestures, Mrs. Feille taught her students "survival things" such as terms dealing with money, time, food, and school activities. Mrs. Feille describes her students from Iran, Ecuador, Argentina, Cuba, Holland, and Korea as "fascinating" In addition to learning English, sophomore Yoo Sun Moon took German, and freshman Carlos Mitchell studied French. "The four skills: reading, writing, speaking, and listening" were major points in the foreign language curriculum according to Mrs. Sharkey. Also, students learned about foreign culture and literature. For example, Mrs. Johns said she instructed her Latin classes in "Roman history and some biology." By reading various pieces of French literature, Mrs. DeVault's students learned "how other people think." "Foreign language trains the mind," explained Mrs. De Vault, "and helps with English vocabulary and sentence structure." Mrs. Sharkey added that it gives "the ability to communicate about anything . . . or on any subject." By studying English derivations of Latin words, Mrs. Johns' Latin students received higher SAT scores in English, she reports. Jack Muranami simply described foreign language as "different and challenging." is -A Q 75111 b h ' ' .Wfgij 2.4 V , .s, 35 f , ,- . - x ' -x ai. swf sw- iafg ,,,.... X 5 ' if 4 .f , te- M 1' 5 4 w-Wi V - 'M 4 ks R ,U -Q we -me as R , Q t ,.... , Q I "' Q . QL R Q 3453? i' . 1 , Y -A Q 4 TE girl!! Q German Il students, Lora Wiechert, sophomore, Judi Brown, junior, and freshman, Kathy Kraus, senior, Elsa Richey Dodes, junior, show their stuff Guerra, sophomore, Debbie Siusher, in class. WHS Y . B ,,uu , uV. , working on a shield for rny during Foreign Language Week," Expressing the tragedy of "Ei Cid," Breaux, Jean Simion, give their rendr teacher, Madame DeVauit, saidJunior Becky Schmidt, senior Spanish students Consuelo tion oi the play. Polo rA,F.S.j, Stacey Block, Jeanne foreign language 69 an was still separated from his fellow man So he combined all the languages to form one unique and complicated B II language called .............. , f, M W it , ff! f W I' ff MMM Junior Rhett Rushing questions a Freshmen Leslie Lenser and Erica panel in Mrs. Deborah Culver's Eng- Garrison listen to Mrs. Bowers as she lish Ill class on the parallels in The Great Gatsby and the novel's effect on American literature. The class pre- sented panels on various novels they had read. 70 english Where can you see Romeo and Juliet, To Kill a Mockingbird, The Scarlet Letter, and A Farewell to Arms for free? Nowhere but the Stratford English Department. According to Department Head Mrs. June Hatfield, these movies highlighted the year for freshmen and juniors. The main topic of study forjuniors, however, was the "ism's - from Puritanism to Realism and Nationalism," said Mrs. Hatfield. "Following a study of Huckleberry Finn, "said Mrs. Deborah Culver, junior English teacher, "students developed projects and presented them according to their own talents. These projects included everything from fun games to satirical movies. For sophomores, the major topic taught was the "beloved concept of five paragraph papers," said Mrs. Hatfield. Science fiction and non-fiction were stressed at this level. "We did some reports explains sentence formation in their fifth period English lclass. I I when we read non-fiction," commented Sophomore Mimi Baumann. "A lot of the books were ones you would never think of reading, and the reports made you want to go read them." Instead of regular English classes, seniors could take quarter electives in grammar, creative writing, and comparative novels. These courses could also be taken in addition to regular English classes. "I really enjoyed reading Dante 's Inferno, " commented Senior Jean Breaux. "An Italian writer wrote his concept of hell." Jean also enjoyed the "on your own unit" at the end of the year. Students selected countries and read a certain amount of literature from that country. "You made your own deadlines," explained Jean, "and you had to stick to them." "English," Mrs. Hatfield concluded, "enables the individual to understand himself and the world he must live in." Z s 3 :ig-' ,,, ,V r ,Q 1',,ii 1,3 I , an 5 J XJ To liven up their English class, Jun- iors Deanna Hagedorn, Brad Todes and Jodi Smith presented a mock game of "To Tell the Truth " The stu- dents competed to see who gave the Freshmen Clay Griffin and Wade Neaman read silently the "Hounds of best imitation ol Clifton Fadiman, a lit- erary .critic who appeared in a movie the class had seen. After asking the panel questions, the class chose Brad as the panelist most like Fadiman. Baskerville" during Ms. McCarty's English l class. After reading The Great Gatsby, the book. Junior Ed Gabrielson por- Mrs. Deborah Culver's third period trays the main character, Jay Gatsby. English class acted out scenes from 'WM ,f,f....,v,iiW, , Vt aw V5 1 I I qu A Keir' "1-E , at Z' P1 r W 55... . v 'X' " K, 1 QQ ,, wi nd nowthat man has his languages, he can put them into use by writing about the daily gxgezgffelhis form of writing j U u If n H 5 m was P .. j y,,v'5?g.? .rf-'-""""""'r!f "News writing, headlining, feature writing, and editorial writing" - that's what journalism is all about according to Ms. Peggy Schneider, journalism teacher. "We studied how the yearbook was made, how to write stories, and advertising," explained Junior Nikki Naparst, Journalism I QJD student. Junior Bill Halsell, also a JI student, commented that he enjoyed "working on advertising" most. "We recreated a taste test to see people's reactions to products on the market." "I liked the layout part best," remarked Senior Paula Urech, JI student. Paula added that she took JI because she was "kind of interested in writingg" however, her real interests lie in "photography, mainIy." Ms. Schneider "can be kind of strange at times, but Looking at one of the many Hodges and Sophomore Suzanne While studying advertising in Jour- exchange newspapers in Room 335, Ouinn, check out the football players nalism l, teacher Peggy Schneider Journalism I students, Junior Laura in addition to their assigned work. conducts her own Pepsi taste test with Junior Doug Schlacter and Soph- she taught me a lot, and she knows what she's talking about," Bill commented. Nikki chose to take JI because she "was interested in it" and "thought it might be an , interesting career." "l l wanted to be introduced to it," she explained. "I like to be creative." The classes' activities included "among other things, a trip to the Chronicle and the Alley, an advertising agency, and in March, a trip to Austin with the JIl's, "according to Ms. Schneider. "JlI is the newspaper or yearbook," she explained. "They are a really intelligent group," exclaimed Ms. Schneider in reference to her Jl's, "and I look forward to having them on my publications staff." Bill concluded that JI made him appreciate all the work that goes into producing a newspaper. omores David Ashton and Cindy Davis. "Actually the class was split fairly equally between Shasta, Pepsi and Coke, " said Ms. Schneider. ,zs- 3 R 23 A if f' Sa gm H If QI 'EQ is WS' 'MX 5 wins X -- t,: hhhh l ','.1: N - "While on tour at the Houston Chronicle for a Journalism l field trip, the students were divided into two groups, One group went to the Hous- ton Chronicle while the others went to the Alley Theater," said Ms. Peggy Schneider, Sealed before a collection of news- papers from high schools throughout the nation, Juniors Brian Rider and Barbara Bauman contemplate their in depth feature assignments, Sophomore Liz Holland "takes the Pepsi Challenge " as fellow journalism students, Juniors Russel Sportsman and Donny Mango, wait for their turn. "Gaines Burgers again?" Liz Hol- land leeds Junior Stephen Hynes Gaines Burgers lor their television commercial in Journalism l. 'DQS' gfigee 'C 'WU journalism 73 became old and as it became r ut then the present news B t U r P old, it formed something new E 'r"'W,, Coach Lynn Funk laughs with his class during a break in a World His- tory Lecture. er' if ., Lori Kiger, a sophomore in Mrs. Car- rie Thibodauxs second period World History class replied, "Lectures can get long, but its one ol my easier classes." Kll' E 9 l l "The reason for any history course is to find out who and what you are and where," according to Mr. Gordon Utz, social studies department head. Mr. Gary Koch, World History teacher, added, "Now in our time, the U.S. is so involved in world affairs. The study of major power struggles is very important to all the people because they are having a major effect on us." In World History, students began their studies with the Cold War. "That's where world history ends," explained Mrs. Nancy Hoover. "Then we go back and find out how it got that way." To supplement their studies, Mrs. Hoover's students also made Chinese newspapers, designed a new tomb for King Tut, drew murals, and watched television shows such as Nicholas and Alexandra. American History students also participated in creative projects. Mr. Utz's classes, for example, produced their own radio shows. Mr. Utz commented that his students enjoyed "anything Passing out worksheets, Mr. Gor- don Utz, social studies department . WI 2 j 1 X f M 1 M. 'Y that's gory." Stratford's social studies courses also included World Geography, Bible, Sociology, Texas History, Psychology, and Government and Economics. Government included a foreign policy project in which students "simulated foreign relations between the U.S. and U.S.S.Ft.," according to Mr. Greg Byers, Government teacher. "Government," he y added, "encourages citizen , participation." l In January, Mr. Byers took a group of seniors to Washington, D.C. for "Close-up." "Close-up" explained Senior Lynn Forthaus, "is an opportunity to see Washington, D.C. That includes not only the Capital and White House, but also restaurants, theaters, and museums. Lynn's favorite part of the trip was when they "had a free day, and it snowed. We toured the city by ourselves," she added. "I learned a lot," said Lynn, "but I did it on my own and had a really good time doing it." chairperson, prepares his Americar History class lor the day. fur' . W7 in ii all Mr. "Free Enterprise", Rolland Sto- rey, President ol the Free Market Edu- cation Foundation, visited Mrs. Evelyn PaImer's second period government class, and lectured on the free enter- prise system ol America. Angus Hill, freshman, reads a hand- out in his American History class. He recalled, "There were lots of films on World War ll which made it pretty interesting. We also did book reports. ldid mine on The Grapes ot Wrath." In Mrs. Tyson's sixth period World History class, sophomore Mona McChesney, "did a report on Hanni- bal the Horrible. l was looking at the map of the places he conquered," she said. history 75 f man were to record history, he would need to date the records. To do that he needed to count. So he invented a number system and rules to follow. This system became ............ . Glad that they figured it out, Sopho- try teacher, Mrs. Sue Wells, find the Junior guss Han discusses his six more Andy Swanson and his Geome- answer to a puzzling math problem. Weeks grade with Mrs- Doroyhy gre- ward. 76 mathematics mutbematirs Although only two years of math are required for graduation, many students took math throughout high school. Courses included everything from Fundamentals of Math to Calculus. "l liked teaching math," concluded Mrs. Gayle Burns, "because you can apply your knowledge to every day problems." Mrs. Burns taught Introductory Algebra, Trigonometry and Elementary Analysis fTrig.! E.A.J, and Computer Math. "Math is an objective course," explained Mrs. Burns. "Students aren't graded on their creativity, i but their understanding of concepts." Junior Philip Leitao, one of Mrs. Burns' Computer Math students, thoroughly enjoyed the course. "lt's like a puzzle," said Philip. "You have to use logic to solve everyday problems. It allows you to approach everyday problems from a different point-of-view. In computer, you not only get to think out the problems, but you also get to work with the machines." "Especially this year," commented Senior Tom Davis, Calculus student, "you can really get to appreciate the course. lt's easy in its own way." Many students participated in the numerous math contests throughout the year. "I like the chaIlenge," said Senior Lynn Forthaus, also a Calculus student. "lt's especially fun to go on the trips to Richardson and San Antonio because you have to rely on the first team to get their answer right before you can get yours." At the end of the year Calculus students could take Advanced Placement Tests to get credit for college math courses. Overall, math proved beneficial to most students. "l'm glad ltook it," commented Tom. rn-'wr r 1' ft in Zwfwi Lai ,,,,,,, 5 A V W :fi Uniting together to make studying for year end finals more enjoyable, Juniors Lee Ann Leneveu, Tom O'Brien, Caroline Sullivan, Linda Suchochleb, and Danny Farley share their algebra information with one another. Freshman Chad Rowdon gives a cynical expression as he looks up from his work. W. 5: ,G 'W .RM . hsswllli' 'nj Freshmen Mike Brown and Kyle Medlin help each other study for an Algebra l test. 1 N 3 1 Q ,iii is , at mathematics 77 t en fter all this, man needed to rest, and he found that certain sounds were relaxing and he f named these sounds "notes" In Thus came . . . 'MQ FN For many music students, these levels combine to the end of the day meant form the Symphony 'iris "We were laughing at another of Mr. "I enjgy playing the cello, but there Brashear's music theory jokes" are a few disadvantages, explained explained freshmen Jenni Newlands Freshman Erica Garrison. and Linda Dodds. l 78 music "We were just practicing on our tunes before Symphonic Band class, "explains Senior Holly Heise and Sophomore Gershom Garcia. that the work wasjust beginningg after school, students were met with hours of practice. "These kids really work hard, and they have to learn it," commented Mrs. Virginia Derry about her choir students. Orchestra Leader Mr. Griff Miller added, "The ones who are really trying to become fine players will practice anywhere from an hour and a half to four hours." "One of the main things that keeps us awake during the long practices is, believe it or not, Mr. Fitch's sense of humor," remarked Junior Pete Tesarek, Symphonic Band member. Pete enjoys band because "you get to associate with so many different people." Many changes took place in the band this year. "The band changed styles of marching because the trends of music were changing," remarked Band Leader Mr. Flandy Fitch. A new assistant band director, Mr. Mike Brashear, was added to the music staff. "He brought a lot of new ideas to the band," commented Pete. "Most of the orchestra students have at least three years' experience in junior high," remarekd Mr. Miller. Mr. Miller teaches orchestra levels I-IV all in one periodg Orchestra. The Orchestra's main productions this year were the Christmas concert in December and another concert in the spring. In addition to directing the Orchestra, Mr. Miller teaches the music theory class. "Music theory is understanding how music is written and how it's formed," explained Mr. Miller, "and learning howto manipulate the skills in writing and arranging music." The students were actually required to write music as part of the course. Choir students started their day at 7:15 with section practice once a week. "That's the only way we can really work up all this music," said Mrs. Derry. "We just can't get it done in one day." Choir students presented two Christmas assemblies in addition to their Christmas show. "There is a lot of hard work and extra practice behind all of our shows," commented Chorale Member Nancy Archer, junior, "but it seems to bring the choir closer together when we sing a certain song very well - we know it - and it's a real accomplishment, and something the whole choir can be proud of. ltjust makes the time worthwhile.' JUS 'kwsw' rl ' 1 'N fury: . iq, fr ,W f 'H Singing songs ot the season, mem- bers of the advanced choir, Karen Finberg, junior, and Sophomores "I really like being in the Chorale, " explained Pam Smith, sophomore, "it gives me the chance to do something llike, singing, Vikki Rutherford, Karen lce, Nancy Kern, and Jo Ellen Million, rehearse lor the Christmas program. "It's a break in the day, " said both Bob and Joe Barrus, seniors, "music really relaxes us and sets us in a good mood." 1 so 4 ' " 'fir V if if iv. r On the up-beat, Mrs. Virginia Derry, Stratford 's choir and Chorale teacher, leads the class through their songs, music 79 hile listening to his music, man wondered how he could express to others exactly how he felt, and while trying to act out his D r H m H feelings, he created ........... ui it 1 'iff' 1 ,KM Sophomore Pam Smith recites her Juniors Kim Giese and Dory Jezek lines in a single drama skit. Pam, who listen to a student speak to the class is also in chorale, finds performing in abouta playin their speech class. front of others difficult, but a worth- while challenge. 80 drama "We introduce basic acting skills, make up, the technical aspect, and theater historyg but there is no specialization," commented Mrs. Carolyn Boone about her Drama l course. She had three periods of Drama l and two periods combining Drama ll and lll, which encouraged creativity through acting. Senior Amy Lloyd, Drama I student, received the lead in the winter production, Black Comedy, and a part in the spring show, On the Air. "My favorite things we did in class was the duets," commented Amy. "They were fun and a good learning experience because the class would critique you." "Make up was the most fun to me," said Sophomore Pam Smith, Drama l student. "I used my knowledge to help in On the Air." "Drama ll specializes in i ? acting and helps with the technical aspects of shows because students are required to work on shows,' said Mrs. Boone. "The best thing I did this year was working on On the Air in 1940, "said Junior Sheila Cogburn, "because I liked to see the characters develop, and the audience's reactions to the characters and the situation." "My favorite part of the Drama ll year," said Junior Lance Morgan, "was the program we did on the history of musicals." "Drama lll is mainly working on shows and directing," said Mrs. Boone. Drama Ill Student Junior Margaret Dunkley commented, "I had fun directing On the Air, but the high point of my year was being in the U.l.L. fUniversity interscholastic Leaguej show Pippin." mf sf ,W I 5 l 6 l wigs , u l 1 Kara Klopfenstein and Gina Martin, listen to and discuss criticism with the rest of the class about their presenta- tion of t'The Miracle Worker." "We learn by mistakes that the class finds in our acting, and together we figure out how to correct them" explained Gina, Freshman Greg Stuart tells his Speech l class about the play "Bare- foot In the Park." Although Greg thought that the play was "boring" he still did his best to prepare the speech. F f A 3 1+ Juniors Kara Kloplensiein, Gina Martin and Shauna Frisbee perform a scene from the play "Miracle Worker" for their Drama l class. Kara who played the character Helen in the play, would like to continue in drarna throughout high school, Gina also has performed in the Chorale presen- tation of "Broadway Review, " in which she sang a solo. drama 81 eep thoughts came back to man, and he began to wonder about the things around him and of the universe itself. His curiosity and search for answers became known BS... ,fff Preparing cropos, Junior Emerald Koo treats Mrs. Tommie Steverson 's antenna Making homemade ice cream, a trip to NASA, a day at the beach. These were only a few of the activities which Stratford science teachers used to make science an enjoyable learning experience. Miss Kathy Vance, Chemistry I teacher, referred to the molal freezing point lab, better known as the "ice cream" lab, as "one of the best labs we have that relates chemistwto the students' Iives." " ithout a doubt," commented Mrs. Mary Barni, Biology I teacher, "anything the kids do they remember so much better." "We observe something and try to explain what happened," Miss Vance said. Mrs. Tommie Steverson, department head, added that labs "help you to see the actual resuIts." According to Miss Vance, students enjoy the labs in which "things pop, burn, or explode" most. Mrs. Barni felt that, "even though they complain, they fthe students! enjoy making second period Chemistry IK class during lab used to find the freezing point of ice cream. "I don't know what's going on, and 5 i 'm supposed to be one of the 'A' stu- , dents," laughed Sophomore J. C. Nicholson. He and his lab partner, Sophomore Bill Bullock, left, finally figured out their calorimeter lab in chemistry. Eu Gd Tm Y Mimi 82 science modeIs." Among other things, biology students were required to construct terrariums and cell models. "Biology," Mrs. Barni explained, "is about life. It's everything." ln chemistry, students learned "what things are made up of and how they react with each other- what the world is made up of," according to Mrs. Steverson. Mrs. Steverson taught Chemistry IIK in addition to her Chemistry IK classes. A level two science she explained, is "totally different" from level one. "The students are in there ti really learn chemistry." Level two students are on the "honor system," and they must score a certain percentage on each unit before they can continue. "it's a lot of responsibility," said Mrs. Steverson. Physics was fun because all of my friends were in the class, and we worked on . labs and problems together," commented Junior Jack Muranami, Physics IK student. ln addition to their usual labs and worksheets, students were required to complete projects during the second quarter. These projects ranged from a windmill powered by a solar cell to a mural painted on Plysics Teacher Mr. Roger Ullman's wall. Physical Science, according to Mrs. Susan Shanley, "deals with an introduction to very elementary physics and chemistry." In addition to Physical Science, Mrs. Shanley also taught Oceanography, Marine Science, Astronomy, and Geology. Oceanography and Marine Science students were required to set up and maintain a marine aquarium throughout each course, they collected the animals themselves while or a field trip to the beach. "lf you're going to do well," commented Miss Vance, "you have to work - but it's all worth while." While dissecting frogs in Biology lL, Sophomore Allison VWlkes and Junior Liz Kelley receive help lrom Mrs. Mar- tha Price, wp? S , Km at N L g Holding the frog srfii, Sophomore While trying to steady her hand, Kim if' Q Qfaduated Cylinder 'Of H Redox Karl Nann, lets his lab partner do the Kent, sophomore, concentrates on lab 'ft Ch9m'5ffY, cutting during an organ structure lab. measuring potassium permanganate My , ..:'fi:u N science 83 1 K A gb .sy g s man became aware of everything around him he ' r became aware of himself. He began to worry about his health and found that exercise kept him healthy. Thus creating . . . "We were having a badminton tour- Nevada Brimberry's second period nament in p e., " recalled Sophomore class Cathy Murphy, a student of Miss pbpstral ehuratiu "P.E. gives you a little while to get away from school, be with your friends, and have a good time," commented Sophomore Suzanne Satterfield. Although some students only took Physical Education because it was required, both boys' and girls' coaches alike agreed that the students, as a whole, enjoyed it. "I think the girls enjoy the fitness class most," remarked Mrs. Karen Martin, girls' p.e. teacher. "They jump rope, lift weights, aerobic dance, and exercise to music. We try to teach the girls something they can do after high school. . .lifetime sports." "The boys like to play team sports like basketball," explained Mr. Guy Stafford, boys' p.e. coach. "Nowadays some people just don't get enough exercise. The students need Girls p.e. students play "cageball" in the snack bar area as an alternate X .-.- II a course where they can get from behind their desks a little while." Two other courses teaching students good personal and social habits were Health I and Health II. "I find Health very interesting," said Junior Kara Klopfenstein. "It's alot like biology." Mr. William Garrison, health instructor, commented, "It's a state requirement that each student takes two quarters of health. I think it's a necessity that the chapters on alcohol and drug abuse be taught." Because there was not much homework, students had time for other things in health. According to Junior Brad Todes, "Health is a good time to socialize because there's always time to talk to your friends when you finish your work." activity on rainy days. t 'NS "ex 84 physical education ' K at Freshman Scott Boyd attempts to during a decisive play in his physical pass the ball by BH opposing player education class 'Rim Limbering up with arm circles, Jun- ior Sara Mueller and Sophomore Kim Kooistra, get ready lor Aerobic danc- ing in their pre, class. . ,A- :. -L -.1w-.,g- oon man's responsibilities grew, not only did he have to care for himself, but he wagted tortake care of his f1amiljgI D U m B an givet em a more com orta e ' home. I-ledeveloped... If you had S800 to redecorate your room, how would you go about it? What would you buy? How would you decide what you really needed? In order to learn room decorations and floor plans, students were confronted with this situation in Home Furnishings, one of many courses offered by the home economics department. "Home economics is the one course that everybody's going to use for the future," said Mrs. Reba Irwin, home economics teacher. ln addition to Home Furnishings, juniors and seniors were also offered single quarter courses of Consumer Education, Home and Family Living, and Home Management. Students of all grade levels could take Homemakingl and Il, for either one quarter or for a full year. Home Management covered "more of the business side of the home -leases and stuff like that," said Junior Zingara Harrison, who took the course. "It also had cooking in it and general functions of the home -like how to buy and rent a house," she 86 home economics added, Another course offered to the juniors and seniors was Child Development. This course, according to Junior Gigi Underhill, included "watching a lot of films and going to the nursery once a week and working with kids of different ages." "My favorite part," commented Gigi, "was going to the nursery. lt was different from babysitting, you were really working with the kids and teaching them something." Students taking Child Development were required to complete a project. "We had to do something for a child," explained Gigi, "like make them a toy or teach them to read." Mrs. Irwin added, "Every quarter each student fin any home economics classy had to do a home experience project." This project was required by the state because home economics was funded by the government. "There was very little homework," said Mrs. Irwin, "but the students had to do something at home that applied to what they learned." Sophomores, LeeAnn Sweet and Michelle Mangogna listen and learn about child care www---.5 Junior Ken Lucas kids around with school visited by the child one of the children at the nursery menlclass. Uiwfff 'M , 5 i 1 vi QW X A 'WI' 5 i 5. y y..y . "When I went to the nursery school, we taught the kids something and they showed their teachers what they learned from us, " commented Junior Karrie Lindsay. Sophomore Nancy Wardlaw curls her hair during a lull in home econom- "We went to Kindergrove about eight times. Each time we got a different age group of kids. l played football with the boys most ot the time," remembers Senior Sandy Joseph. ics class. W ,.., ,, home economics 87 efore man could hunt for food, he had to have tools. He made simple tools, and with these simple tools he made more complicated ones. Thus, by working with these tools he created ......... 88 shop Making sure that the belt-sander is working properly, Senior Bruce Jones tries out the machine on a woodshop table, avoiding the risk of marring his project. 1 f 513011 Other than an unexpected guest coming through the wall in a malfunctioning car, the industrial arts classes were known for their tranquil working atmosphere and radios broadcasting favorite western tunes. "lt really helped me to have a relaxing class like this right before Calculus," said Steve Knowles, senior. Steve, who plans to study engineering in college, added, "I feel that having experience in drafting will help me later on." Beginning drafters "worked out of textbooks, drew dimensional figures, and designed floor plans, according to Mr. Kenneth Thuesen, drafting teacher. Drafting I student, Freshman Duane Rollins remembered, "We started out with triangles and worked up to Senior Fathi Senani finishes a few important cuts on his project. Fathi won a third place ribbon but Mr. Jaks harder things like what l'm drawing now - an air corps command patch." "At the beginning of the year we had to do a required project to get to know how to use the machines, but now we have to plan our own projects," commented Junior Jim Hunt, a wood shop student who won a first place in the annual industrial arts contest. "Even though we have to be more creative, it gives the class a feeling of less pressure," he said. Wood shop Instructor Mr. Richard Jaks tried to "teach these city kids something they can make a living at without college. Not that there's anything wrong with college, but there are a lot of people making a better living with their hands than some college graduates." thinks that he should ha ve won a first. "He is one of my hardest workers, " commented Mr. Jaks. -X ff Working on a project which he hoped to finish before the end of school, Sophomore Mike Bain sets together the sides of a chest. Junior James Hunt learns a few hints on thinning lacquer from Mr. Richard Jaks, James won first place in his divi- sion for a pair of lamps he made dur- ing woodshop, and a second place ribbon for a bench-planter. shop 89 ow man is ready to go huntg he has his tools to help him bring home food for his family. Since providing for his family was so important, he made it his sole purpose. He madeithis ........ h II 5 i II B 5 5 " Mrs. Dorothy Haney, typing and bus- her class on a few typing hints, along iness management teacher, instructs with individual help sessions. 90 business "Every student should take advantage of the opportunities available in Stratford's business department," said Accounting and Typing Teacher Mrs. Judith Chappell. The courses available were Typing I and ll, Business Law, Business Management, Accounting, and Shorthand. Making up more than half of the business department's enrollment, Typing l attracted more than any of the other business courses. Students learned all the basics of typing: how the typewriters worked, how to type business letters and business forms, and other skills that enabled students to type papers for other classes. Senior Marihelen Millar said her typing course would "help in college with term papers. It has also helped a lot this year with getting my sorority things together." ln Typing ll, things were a little more difficult. The students were required to type legal documents and manuscripts. Students also had to complete projects that took approximately six weeksg they were to pretend that they worked in an office and typed various legal documents, letters, and manuscripts. "Typing is something you can always use, and you never forget how," commented Senior Mary Aniol, who received the typing award. "Everyone "You can see how confused I was working on a project," commented Senior Becky Holloway. She was working on a project for Ms. Judith Chappell 's business class. should take it because if you ever need a second job, you can always fall back on secretarial work." Adding and subtracting in a business course? Welcome to Accounting, that taught bookkeeping. At the end of the year, students in Accounting were also required to complete a six weeks' project. The students pretended that they were accountants for a company, they kept the books, filled out tax forms, wrote checks, and made out payrolls. "The six weeks' project has been tough, and l've been pushed for time, but I know l'm learning a lot of things that l'll be able to use later on," said Senior Jill Davis. Senior Gabrielle Giovanini added, "My accounting course has helped me to get a job keeping the books for a C.P.A." In the other business courses, such as Business Management and Business Law, the secretarial aspects are all but forgotten. Business Law was concerned with business contracts, what makes them legal and illegal, and corporate law. Senior Phillip Brashier said that "anyone majoring in business should take this course because you learn about the little things that businessmen need to know. It will also make college courses a lot easier." "lt is quite rewarding when you know students will be able to use the skills that they have been taught later on in life," concluded Mrs. Chappell. "With the skills learned here, I am sure they will be able to get a good job with a good salary." Qi S F0 g d1111 J 3 .N V .J W Mrs. Judith Chappell, business and typing teacher, helps Senior Jan Lili out with a business log form, explain- ing the listings needed for each col- umn, Senior Tracy VanHorn prepares to type a business letter as part of her assigned work, Tracy has found that typing not only prepares her for col- lege, but helps her now with her VO. E. job as a temporary secretary. Sophomore Jan Frazier types during a timed test in her Typing ll class. Jan is taking typing to help her with jobs. She already has a chance to work for the Shell Corporation as a secretary. business 91 Q X-A fter man began his trade, he began to teach others his work He taught them everything they heeded to go out on their U h ' ......... . . Q B0 Q no Bo own, thus creating 99 a-fm! 'T l e i y ji, , IZAV S . y , f jx yig gi t Junior Karen Satterfield, while working the switch-board at Village National Bank, answers a phone- Getting out of school early, having ajob, and getting paid was not what Vocational Office Education lV.O.E.J and Distributive Education CD.E.J were all about. The two courses taught students all they needed to know about the business world. V.O.E., taught by Mrs. Barbara Johnson, dealt mainly with office machines and procedures. Students had V.O.E. as a class in the morning, and then left campus at 12:30. The students "rotated" from one office machine to another, using duplicating machines, typewriters, and various types of calculators. "lt has really helped learning to use these machines because, since we all work in offices, we are exposed to them everyday," stated Senior llana Newman. "This course has really helped me. I am my father's secretary, and l use the things l've learned in V.O.E. everyday." D.E. dealt with different kinds of jobs. It showed students how to choose a job that would suit them, and it also showed students what would be the best jobs for the future. Senior Tammy Butler commented, "D.E. is for someone who isn't sure about collegeg it gives you ideas about the job world." D.E. also showed students how to advertise effectively, how to be courteous during interviews, and how to have confidence. Senior Jeff Pete said that the "advertising course and the interview courses help a lot because you get an overall look at what the employer is looking for, and you learn how to respond properly to his questions." V.O.E. and D.E. helped prepare students for the outside world. Mrs. Johnson concluded, "These courses are here to help the students get a little understanding of the jobs available." call request and looks for the person that they ask lor. "D.E. isn't really bad, " comments Karen. "l work from one thirty to live, and then I have the evening to myself. " D.E. students enjoy a get-together dinner at the Old Venetian restaurant. This dinner was held in addition lo the year end banquet. V. P' LY W ff -4 r f' ,Q .Q ' 1 Z 4 I 92 d.e.lv.o.e. S R we X f J A -. 'S' Ny. NG! Y X """"'!fw wi 1. Q 9 9 1 J f A fs, ,- 'neg- D.E. teacher Mrs. Marion Hollis is accompanied by her husband as they chaperone the get-together dinner where they and the students enjoyed an italian supper. Mailing bank statements is one of the many things that Junior Kris Cart- wright does as part of her job at the Village National Bank. -...N .M A. s.,- D.E. students, Seniors John Pate, Bargen Lingen, Junior James Brock- way, and Senior Greg Coverslon await Mrs. Hollis' word to load up the lruit boxes. Mrs. Hollis made sure that all the boxes arrived before letting any students take any. The oranges and grapetruits were sold to fund the year- end banquet, f iff Arla 'VT fs W1 gi ,J E" M' ,f ,Ar F ' i flaw' lp,-W -4 I 5 I -..., y , IAQ "'-'-In-.,,- lfflihimng as ni W I xsxm jf d.e.lv.o.e. 93 f f 3650! A LV K . 7 K . XLKLL ,I i L . ' . M giih um M Q ,oo g g W Ni' l ss. i l . ' IU... Senior Jean Breaux, English honor student, enjoyed studying authors and their work because "you can see the author coming out in his work, and compositions, you can express yourself and put yourself into whatever you write." Jean's favorite novel was Dante 's Inferno. "lt was interesting," commented Jean, who likes to read, "Writing and getting down all of your ideas isn't all that easy," commented Sophomore Mimi Baumann. Mimi found studying Julius I S5 Q M ,,,,,.,gnQlnu-v-M Caesarto be the most interesting thing that was covered. "l like history a lot," explained Mimi, "especially the Roman Empire. I also enjoyed reading Alas, Babylon. when you write your own "that he would think up his own hell." 4 ,W L 4 .,, ,W may wir is 3 3 Q it Ill Freshman Eric Bezar, who likes both creative writing and reading novels, really enjoyed his English class. "lt allows you to use your creativity," said Eric. "I liked all of it." Among Eric's favorite topics were mythology and short stories. I 94 honors "l liked reading The Grapes of Wrath and going to the downtown library," stated Marsha l Hill, junior. Marsha also enjoyed studying transcendentalism and "discussing the meaning of the novels -- what the author's trying to say." ln addition, Marsha commented, "l liked the people in the class. It was fun." Z5 - 1 Qtr. rj ' . Q,-.J 2- ' 1 I Ill Having already completed Chemistry ll and Biology II, Senior Tom Davis took Physics ll because he felt that he "needed to take another science." Also, Tom had enjoyed Physics I. The class worked hard, with the exception of "Physics ll club meetings," or discussion breaks. Tom especially liked mechanics because he enjoyed "seeing howthings work." Senior Lynn Forthaus took on a great deal of responsibility when she assumed the role of editor as her second year on staff began. "I got frustrated when we were behind," commented Lynn, "but once we had deadlines behind us, there was a lot of gratification." Lynn added, "The atmosphere was really relaxed. I was able to get to know the staff as friends, and that made working together a lot easier and a lot more fun." "When I was a freshman, I was very impressed with the newspaper," said Senior Chris Wallis, Oracle editor, "and at that point I decided to be the editor of it." Chris enjoyed working with the "variety of people on Oracle staff. "I like being editor because it's the position that probably has the most creativity. I get to be the one who makes the decisions about whether we'Il run a story about kids with alcoholic parents down to decisions about the point size of the type we're going to use in the staff box." g. . ' ,az : 'HM ' - " ,, W .mi " I. 1" ' z ff I . . I . ' if ' ml fx P if if ' I' ,j P . "W Jwf' If , ,.,,.-:fm 14 ' -ff If " .. S-, .., ,Q I I I . J X Vhiil gl R ijj .s N Having just c melto the United States from Korea, Sophomore Yoo Sun Moon displayed a great talent in math. Yoo Sun participated in math contests, and she received first place in one contest. "Algebra is my favorite subject," said Yoo Sun. honors 95 f ,Ill was the labs. "lt's more fun ei ' P . a N 'K Senior Mitchell Brown, Chemistry ll student, than studying,"' Mitchell explained. "You learn how ' 'waz' .E...lm enjoyed chemistry because "it's interesting, and you learn a lot." Mitchell's favorite part of chemistry to do things by doing them yourself." Mitchell plansto major in either engineering or chemistry. fffqedm liust like math in general commented Sophomore Tim Davis. It comes fairly easily to me. Tim liked the unit on probability and statistics best. He also took part in many math contests. "This summer," Tim added, "l'm going to go to this nationwide math contest in New Jersey." I Ill "I like it because it's a more general science. You learn all the way down from cells to societies." Senior to the Medical Center was "a good way to end up the year. It was really worth while." She added, "l find it Laurie Mango took Biology ll interesting learning about because she was "thinking the human body. It gives you of going into pre-med." Laurie felt that the field trip a different perspective on things." 96 honors , N., Ak: 'ht K i , Q s i X -.. H , 1 .t N ss., S i t I J of procedures" rather a 1 1 interesting. His favorite part "I had to work harder for V'1aZ5?ett'Ti9 the afsjsfer' it," commented Senior Tom 9.3 'too 't' ia' . Onjzn t Davis. Tom feltthat Calculus d' 3. Ot mofef anlust ' 3 M-1.5 Y-FY f X, gs "mtg, was definitely harder than the previous math courses he had taken. Although Tom found the "methodicalness hole in my scheduIe." f l . -V ... . . W ig . " " ' 1, 'N' gf 'i "Algebra is my best subject," said Freshman Phoung Tran, "and my favorite too." Phoung preferred math to her other subjects because "it's fun," and she en'o sdoin it I Y Q - While linear equations were Phoung's favorite topics, she still "just liked algebra in general." Sf-Zf'7' Even though he didn't "have to work at it," Junior Jack Muranami found that his E.A.fTrig. course involved a lot of homework "I liked the people in the class," Jack commented. Throughout the year, Jack participated in numerous math contests. "lt's challenging," said Jack. Ill "It gives you something to think about," commented Freshman Laura Verbrugge in reference to her Geometry I class. Laura, who particularly enjoyed proofs, liked geometry because it didn't involve computations. She also enjoyed "the coordinate things and the Algebra ll" covered at the end of the year. J honors 97 f gcwdn. "l've always been in it. lt just seemed like the thing to do," commented Drum Major Margie McCrory, senior. "This year," said Margie, "the part of band I enjoyed the most was the drum-majoring." Margie also enjoyed playing the French horn, which she practiced for an hour each day. ezddw g agii still ISIN Ill I Ill "l like the cultural things that we do," said Senior Stacey Block, Spanish VI student. Stacey, who used to live in South America, took Spanish so that she could learn to speak it well again. "I used to speak it fluently, but when I came to the United States, I forgot it all " 0 I I improved my score on the T ' ' ' "It's a very interesting SAT byl5OD0If1iS," Said "When I signed course," commented Senior SCOTT- TT S.eTSO helpful TOY up for the course, l Scott Tyson, Latin ll student. law ehd SO'ehOe-" For Scott, to write a song. l haven't Scott found Latin to be The h'9hlPO'hT Of The Yeef gotten around to it, but rather easy, and it proved to Wee The T-aT'h Games held maybe l'll have time this kbe very beneficial. "lt OUV'h9 The year- summer. At least now I'II 'Qu know how." Senior Margie McCrory, one of only seven students who took Music Theory, thoroughly enjoyed the course. "We got more individual attention," said Margie. 98 honors .49 'tfixtiswgwiik A Ill In order to speed up her studies in German, Sophomore Aimi Baumann studied over the summer and took an advanced rlacement test, which allowed Aimi to move from German ll up o German IV. "Not many Senior Jean Breaux Enjoyed Orchestra as a eans of expressing ierself. Also, according to lean, "You've Qccomplished something esidesjust putting it on taper." Jean particularly wir- people took German," explained Mimi, "and it was a challenge to take something that not very many other people did." According to Mimi, who enjoyed the literature, "The best part is when you get a long passage translated that was really difficult," enjoyed the "competition part. The rehearsals are monotonous, but when you're up there on the stage playing, you know you've accomplished something." I 1 a 1 "It was an enriching part of my high school curriculum, and it gave me a chance to do a lot of things that I couldnt have done otherwise," stated Senior Ken Lewis in reference to choir. "The most gratifying Ill Senior Laurie Mango, French VI student, continued to take French because she wanted "to be fluent and able to carry on a thing that I did was make All- district Chorale," Ken added. "I tried for two years and made only alternate, but I made it my third year." As president of the Chorale, Ken became good friends with Mrs. Virginia Derry, choir director. lf, conversation. I think French is a very pretty language. I like the country, France, and I want to go there someday." While Laurie was interested in the literature, she still liked "hearing it and speaking it the best." 'Q 'MM honors 99 ' . 9 7M,,,,. . . .x sw V , Mics' I I I Junior Philip Leitao liked speech because "it gets you to be open and gets you used to speaking in front of large groups of people." -Q -f--...W-S4 . According to Philip, "ln speech you had a chance to do some creative writing and become familiar with various types of literature." Philip's favorite activity was debate. ?e,d'e7a,,, l i Deanna , . . "We do everything ourselves," commented Senior Cathy Pigue. "We build the sets and create all of our characters I, ourselves." As an actress, I Q I 1 I "lt's a way that I can express myself without the worry of being inhibited. You can do anything you want when you're out there and have an excuse for it." Senior Mike Conway participated in numerous Cathy enjoyed "playing somebody else for awhile." She continued, "I enjoy the technical part because it's all work where you see exactly what you've accomplished." drama productions throughout his high school years, with the lead player in the state-finalist play Pippin as his final role. Mike felt that "when you do something well, far and beyond your expectations, it makes all the work worthwhile." 100 honors .g y , ,, if 4. 3 Q-, . ' peecdll., t'lt's a lot offun, but a lot of work," commented Freshman Betsy lntram, Speech Il student. "lt gives you a chance to express yourself and speak in front of people." Betsy particularly enjoyed poetry Dedate ff a 0 1 "lt's a lot of competition," commented Senior Peter Wei in reference to the tournaments which were an important part of debate. 'You get to compete with other people from other ischools and discuss inational issues," Peter iadded. "lt's pretty interesting." "It's interesting because it's difficult, and at the same time it's challenging," Junior Jeff Busch enjoyed debate because, "I get to speak my mind." Also, "it keeps me up with current events." Jeff felt that debate helped him to do better in all of his classes. "lt helps you to get organized," said Jeff. tw -Q . ti? f f MJ., f. I Af in mia ,fi .: it iwymhf .Mt V . , if W and prose reading. "l want to go into broadcasting," said Betsy, "and speech will help me." lt S gi in Kg .Nil-5 11? Nl- 0 3 at lr xitpkis 2- 1 S' QQ Ys 4' A iw F . S' hw, 'lf dl11"Q ,wi ,, 1 'D 'Am-.fs la sv, 4+ 3 :al Although not a drama student, Senior Val Quick played an important role in many drama productions. "I got interested in it after seeing a play when l was a freshman," explained Val. She then joined a crew for the next show, and, after a certain number of hours of working on shows, she became a Thespian member. .0 I I DZZGIZ... Sophomore Carlos Baker chose to take debate because he wants to be a lawyer. In debate, Carlos explained, "you have to show why your opinion is best. You don't have to go by any rules. You can say what you think is true." "I enjoy the way it gives me confidence to get in front of people," said Senior Greg Ford. "l got interested in it when our class started doing debates in class, and I was able to outthink people and enjoyed giving speeches." Greg "went to Baylor last summer for two weeks to study debate," and he placed fourth in the standard divison of the Spring Branch N.F.L. CNational Forensic Leaguej tournament. au., honors 101 f W ' I f V M-V-.mmm-5,6 1 " 2 ,ff V 'Ill "l've always enjoyed the history and just the way it works," said Senior Jean Breaux. "lt's interesting to me how so many people can get together and make it work." Jean's favorite topics in Government were how ?eW:...: Q "The thing that I like best about D.E.," said Senior Jamie Kingsbury, "is getting involved." "Getting involved" is precisely why Jamie chose to take D.E, CDistributive Educationj in the first place. "You go to school," expalined Jamie, "and then you work half the day. You learn things pertaining to yourjob." Jamie also enjoyed participating in the activities related to D.E. congress passes laws and economics. "I like learning about people and what affects people," said Jean. 1 l ti if 5 A 7 I 'Ill "lt gives me a break in the day," commented Junior Lois Giese. ln the exercise class, Lois's favorite, "we Qretched out and jumped rope to get our bodies back in shape after the winter." Lois, who enjoys team sports, particularly enjoyed volleyball and hockey. 102 honors 'Qi ,gt 'Fi , ,-iff jlsjli: jj i I Q v 1 0 WMM ' Since Sophomore Mark interesting. Mark liked Mayo believes that studying ancient Home or "knowing something about Greece most because "a lot the place where you're of their architecture and traveling makes it more stuff still exists today." Mark interesting," he found World hopes to visit Italy soon. History particularly 3 rw! I .. W 3 ' p M I I in track," said Bill, "I.was at After displaying excellent H VHCK meet- l QOT Thlfd W .wwf- I I Ill "It's interesting because you get to find out about how our country was formed and how it's developed." Freshman Heather Horn likes "history - any kind of history." Heather added, "When you study history, you can learn about mistakes made in the past, and I think everybody should know about that." V-.f If-f- , re V .... 21 I l "I think I learn more being out of class doing it, than atmosphere" in her V.O.E. fvocational Office Educationy course. "I'm ability, Freshman Bill place in long jump." BiIl's being in school listening to teeming e ret errhtnee that Whitten Was asked to take favorite sport is football, but somebody. Senior Roberta Wm here me later when i get track iristead of his reguiar he likes track the most. "I Foster learned "howto work to eeiieee I- said Roberta pig, Class. -'MV Very first day just like to run," Bill said. in an office type ' ' honors lO3 zgewan, ' Drafting Il student, particularly enjoyed working H , ,, on projects. "I like drawing," H 3 3 fun Class, James continued, "and Mr. commented Junior James Th ' Niles. "You don't have gui?-Sen IS a pretty neat homework." James, a 7 . a 1 1 "Ever since I can remember," said Senior Mike Conway, "I have had something to draw with in my hand. I have illustrated my feelings and thoughts ever since I was a child." Mike added, "I feel rather lucky to have been given a talent which I can make a living at." Mike also felt that his interest in drama has made his works "more dramatic and emotional." wwf 'Wi I "I guess I took it because it looked interesting," said Junior Kenny Foster, "and I like art." According to Kenny, drafting consisted mostly of drawing and me Hoping to be an architect someday, Junior Paul Homeyer took drafting to Ill building models. "This year," stated Kenny, who was in Drafting Il, "I enjoyed building the models. I got to be creative. It's great." learn what it's all about. Naturally, "the architectural part" was Paul's favorite, in additon to drawing houses. Among other things, Paul drew some buildings and plans for a plant nursery. ,f PQ . ,, M , a , . f J - 3 Y 'W , '20 According to Dale, woodshop students learned "I enjoy working with "rules on using the wood," stated Freshman machines, how to use them, Dale Detten, "and building procedures, and safety." projects, like the table and Dale then added, "I just like ., it ,, shelf I'm working on now. W 5' 5 li.. g Since he enjoys building things, Junior Jim Hunt thought that woodshop was an interesting course. "I like doing things with my hands and using the machines," commented Jim. "We had to do a bunch of required projects, and then we could build our own things," Jim explained. "l'm building a pair of lamps." 'II Mitchell Brown, senior, took drafting because he wants to be a mechanical engineer, and he felt that the course would prove beneficial. "I wanted to see if I liked it before I got into college," said Mitchell. Also, "I like the drawing." J honors 105 As aa: a member of Mu Alpha Theta, JETS, and the French club for four years, Laurie Duff alwa s works to do her best. Y "I plan to major in business or finance, because that interests me," explained Laurie. She will attend Rice for its "better quality of education." X WF ' ' ' The ice Board of Governors Jones Scholarship and a Shell National Merit are just a few of the scholarships Laurie Mango has received. She plans to attend Rice where she will study nuclear fusion or medicine. She explained, "I just push myself. Nobody forces me to work this hard. I just want to be the best I can." Wag-was : 4 a . "Ever since the first quarter l've been working for this," said Tom Davis. His hard work has paid off. Tom has been accepted at Massachusetts Institute of Technology, where he plans to study mechanical engineering. He emphasized, "I do study more than most people, but not as much as others. Everything just fell into place for me." 0 ' ' ' "Being in the top ten wasn't my original goal," commented Chris Wallis. "I just did my best and tried for exceIlence." Chris plans to major in chemistry and medicine at Brown University in Providence, Rhode Island, "where they stress a liberal education." I 4 0 0 "Anyon who's in the top ten is there because of hard work, not super intelligence," summed up Jean Breaux. She plans to attend Texas A8.M, where she will study either chemical engineering or law, for its excellent political science department. 106 top ten I Ill Combining studying time with his involvement in JETS, Mu Alpha Theta, the tennis tam, and Student Council, Bruce LaBorde managed to become a Dean's Scholarship finalist and a winner of an Engineering Auxiliary Scholarship. "l stayed organized all four years," explained Bruce, who intends to major in chemical engineering and business at Texas A8tM. fsss, fees X . Ill Accepted at Texas A8tM on a National Merit Scholarship from Shell Oil Company, Tom Bannon plans to study electronics and engineering. "When I have time I like to play pool and tennis to relax. I deserve a break from the books too." ' ' ' --The work just came easy to me. I didn't ever really study," revealed Bambi Poyas, who tied for seventh place with Tom Bannon. She intends to major in premed at Stanford University. ln her spare time she enjoys "reading, playing tennis, swimming, and keeping active." e""1 , 3 . "Studying ' ' ' tookalot of my time, but I think it's been worth it," said Mitch Brown. He also plans to attend Texas A8tM where he will study mechanical engineering. Mitch still finds time to pursue his hobbies of stamp collecting and bowling. "You really have to want to study to work this hard." 0 a 0 Busy with gymnastics, piano-playing, and cheerleading, Diane Coats said that she "needs to study, but just doesn't have time." Despite her explanation that she "just got lucky," Diane was successful in all of her classes. She plans to major in chemical engineering at Texas A8tM. topten 107 O sports C31 games that we play si 'N itil I P ', .. .ssssssssss , Q 1 x + 1 .. MM - , . ' A . ,ilg . E T Y - 'S' i 'S Esta - 0 Q. . tg .5 Taking ot! at the sound of the gun, swimmers at the SBISD Natatorium plunge forward into the water getting as much acceleration as possible from their initial burst of energy. 108 sports I .if ras-mn" g A oo,o b M... .J M.,-423' 4 lss' t 'NYES' '38 Football, volleyball, cross' country, rollerskating . . . athletics included team sports, individual competitions and entertaining pastimes. "Stratford teams put a lot of effort into sports even though it didn't show as much this year," commented Sophomore Pam Sewell. Fans showed up to support teams in Tully, at the Colesium, and at the school's own track and gym. Junior Steve Streller said, "Even though we didn't win state, everyone worked together and had a pretty good time." Besides practices and competitons on scholastic levels from freshmen to varsity, students got into physical fitness in their own ways too. Jogging, weightlifting, and cycling were popular among students. Senior Tiftany Doucette said, "I love getting a gang of friends and going downtown to have some fun rollerskating. It's a crazy way to 1. get out and get some great exercise too." Through their individuality they were defining themselves. pass. Giving lines. Coac ical glance from an waiting to finish an lice. S Mfhiawn wnug,,,-Nj..-LL 'W' 'gzzfm 0 U dr Stretched out on ihe Held, Senior Bill Earthman, 89, gets special attention 'or an injured ankle by Straiford Weiner Charlie Henry and the SBISD medical trainer. Clapping for a just-made basket, Cheerleaders 77m Goss, Alan Beard, Mike Maidenberg, and Suzi Hemin- ghaus cheer during a game in the Colesafm. "Vw Z , q.!5'lZKEi fa , 5 f ' T X , I , ' x 4 1 IK: n'f 'Q AN i,ll g X x Leaving from under the opponents' basket, Senior Ben Langsien, 40, looks for an opening as Senior Bobby O'Brien moves down court with the res! ol the ieam. Lining up under the ball, Junior Lisa Simms, 77, bumps the ball over the net as Coach Veda Brimberry care- fully watches as the official. sports 109 pe' h'm""""'M++fw4m,, wuhwmmv At the Lamar game, which ended up in a 12-0 win for the Spartans, Senior Chuck Thomas C731 Senior Bill Alford C881 and Senior John Terry C721 lead the run-through. 1979 Varsity Statistics Stratford Opponent 27 Port Neches 7 23 La Port 26 12 Lamar 0 41 Elsik 0 0 Spring Woods 90 0 Memorial 12 6 Hastings 20 0 Spring Branch 56 7 Northbrook 14 - 0 Westchester 14 L r Signaling 31 with raised fingers, Senior Philip Brashier C 661 Junior Bill Fuentes C 5 11 and Senior Fred Billings C 771 rest on the sidelines. GL 'E I . I Ex' X: ' K A ,,N,esa ,: ::,.,: . i tm-gm.. V Q 1 k g Pursued by the Lamar Mustangs, Junior Quarterback Jeff Fondon pre- pares to pass the ball. Following a block by Junior Tim GPN Y ii Weber C201 Junior Quarterback Jeff Fondon C151 readies to pass the ball. 'Ns and 1-s'f!'lk 1 1 10 football They kept on trying Varsity football finished up he season with a 3-7 overall 'ecord and 1-6 in district play, iespite being picked by sports rvriters to repeat as state zhamps. "We felt we had a good team and we still do. Our kids never quit. We couldn't wait to get started, to defend the state shampionship. We've always said that it didn't matter what rou did the year before, that each year is a new year and you 'each as high as you can aossibly reach." Coach Oscar Sripps said in summation. Starting their '79 campaign Nith a convincing 27-7 win over Dort Neches Groves, which Coach Crlpps referred to as tone of the best games ever played by a Stratford team." In this season opener Junior Fullback James Niles rushed for 115 yards and a touchdown, and Junior Halfback Kyle Crow scored on a 24 yard run in the first half. Jr. Quarterback Jeff Fondon threw two touchdown passes: one to Senior Tight End Bill Earthman and another to Junior Split End Scott Rawlins, Vith a look of determination on his ace Jeff Fonden C151 gains substan- ial yardage against the Lamar Mus- angs, who were defeated 12-0. il- as well as a two point described the game, "They got at halftime. A scoreless third conversion to Eathman to wrap so far ahead of us and then our period was followed by another up the twentieth consecutive offense rallied. The defense got Bulldog touchdown. victory for the Spartan team. the game back together and Kyle Crow, junior halfback, The following game against played a good second half. led a furious fourth quarter LaPorte was considered one of Basically it was their game the comeback scoring on runs of the toughest with LaPorte first half, and our game the SiX and two yards, and running ranked 111 in Greater Houston second half." in 2 point conversions after by The Chronicle while The Bulldogs jumped ahead each, Cutting the LaPorte lead Stratford was chosen for the 20-0 before Senior Kent to 26-23 with 5:02 remaining. top position by the Post. Hudson pushed through from On the ensuing kickoff, the Junior fullback Barry Bittner the two yard line to make if 20-7 LaPorte return man fumbled Ccontinued on page 1123 fl football 1 . ss . , i s by .. g t ., . .. my And never gave up Ccontinued from page 113 and the Spartans recovered, but the officials ruled that the man was already down. Coach Cripps later recalled that this play "broke our spirit by ending our winning streak." Next on the schedule was the Lamar Consolidated game and the Spartans shut out the Mustangs 12-0. Senior Kent Hudson scored on a six yard run midway through the second quarter and Junior Quarterback Jeff Fonden finished the scoring with a one yard run in the last quarter. The defense was led by Senior Bill Mather, linebacker, and Senior Greg Johnson, cornerback, who made a key fumble recovery at 1 12 football the Spartan one yard line. yardline. Niles scored on a one The Varsity began district yard run to make the score 27-0 play against Alief Elsik and at the half. In the third quarter, soundly beat the punchless Sherman Wilcots, junior, Rams 41-0. After a poor Elsik returned a punt 63 yards to set punt, the Spartans drove 21 up Tim Weber's second yards for the first touchdown, touchdown, a 22 yard run. Niles going over from the two Scoring was ended with an 88 yardline. Later in the first yard drive in the fourth quarter. quarter, Senior Jose Garriga Kent Hudson, senior, eluded recovered a fumble that led to a tacklers to go the final 27 yards. score by Tim Weber, junior In the fifth week of the halfback, from the six yardline. season, the Spartans took on Also, Junior fullback James Spring Woods who jumped to a Niles recorded his second 9-O lead before the half. touchdown with a 44 yard run. Spartan defense played a tough In the second quarter, a 91 yard game and held the Tigers drive began when Senior Bill scoreless in the second half, Fuentes made a fumble but the Tiger defense stopped recovery on the Spartan nine Spartan drives at the Spring Woods nine yardline to keep the final score 9-0. Against Memorial, the Spartan defense also played a good game, holding the playol bound Mustangs to only 12 points, but those 12 points wer enough and the final score wa Mustangs 12 - Spartans 0. Alief Hastings was next in a game controlled by passing. Quarterback Jeff Fonden and company completed six passe for 178 yards. After the Bears leaped ahead 13-0, David Stone, senior, intercepted a pass at the Bear 42 yardline. This was quickly turned into score as Kent Hudson crashea over from the two yardline. In While Junior Kyle Crow 5271, kicks a successful extra point, Senior Kent Hudson 5441, blocks his opponent during the Port Neches game. Against Northbrook, Butch Demeir 55 71, prepares to make a tackle. .Q f .45 5,0114 Throwing a block against the indians Senior Kent Hudson 5441, clears the way during the Port Neches game. ihlq the second half, Scott Rawlings, junior split end, completed a halfback pass to Bill Earthman, and caught a 52 yard halfback pass from Kyle Crow. Jeff Fonden also hit Earthman with a 61 yard pass, however, the Spartans fell 20-6. Against Spring Branch, despite 144 yards passing, the Spartans fell to a five touchdown performance by an all-district back Mike Luck and lost 56-0. ln the first half against the Raiders, Northbrook led 7-0, but in the third period Spartans drove 53 yards before Kent Hudson took a pitch and scored on fourth down. The defense, led by Senior Butch Diemer, held the Raiders, yet they scored with 43 seconds left in the game to squeeze by the Spartans 14-7. Defense was the ruling force in the Westchester game which wrapped up the season. The Wildcats scored twice in the first half, but the Spartan defense held them scoreless in the second half. The resulting final was Wildcats 14 - Spartans 0. Senior Bill Earthman summed up the season by saying, "lt was pretty disappointing. We had some good times and we had some bad times. We sorta lost our spirit, but we learned a lot from it." Plunging toward the Port Neches goal, Junior Halfback James Niles gains yardage against the Indians. Junior Quarterback Jett Fonden 5 751, runs with the ball during the Port Neches game, ending in a 27-7 vic- tory tor the Spartans. X With arms extended high the refer- ees signal a touchdown by Senior Kent Hudson 5441 in the Lamar game. Following an injury to Junior Sher- man VWlcots 591, trainer Charlie Henry helps him off the field. ull . Bad breaks, lots of talent Practicing daily against the varsity, the junior varsity team spends much of their time preparing for next year's season. "A bunch of these kids will play next year on varsity," said Coach Richard Taylor. Although they finished with a 3-6 district record, "As we progressed, we got a whole lot better," said Coach Taylor. "At first we didn't have a whole lot of time to work with the kids." "They're a fine bunch of young men and good athletes," commented Coach Guy Stafford. "They had a little hard luck at times, but when they got. going, they were good." "I think it was a good season," said Junior Runningback John Bailey. "We've got some talent, but we've had some bad breaks." This year's J.V. will be next year's varsity, and J.V. Quarterback Ed Huck reflected the spirit of the team, "We'Il win state next year!" The J.V. lost their first game to La Porte 0-14. The rest of the scores were as follows: Alief Elsik, 20-Og Spring Woods, 1-Og Memorial, 7-215 Spring Branch, 8-3 Northbrook, 14-9, and Westchester, 6-7. ,MSL 4, ..s. 4-,1 rr it . ,,...- ...... li . t .,-, -. - - It V rs vi ri .ll W T, . 1 NT' ll ll'.iL...Q..Q U . T TW 't't "' 'za ir H if """" ,FQ ua.-on-nc, Resting with teammates Jim Wilson and John Bailey, Barry Bittner 1411 sits on the sidelines. "Even though our team wasn 't the best, " said Barry, "we really stayed together to pull it off. " Preparing to pass the ball, Ed Huck 591, looks for an open receiver. "We had to pass a lot in our games," said Ed. "This was a roll-out pass and l was waiting for a wide receiver down the field. " During the Memorial game, Sco Neil 5791, takes a break. "We wer looking at different plays to adjus to the other team's formation, " said Scott. "We really had to work as a unit. " 'Nw as V91 1 14 junior varsity football i s H- V-If f ,. Huddling after a successful gain, the Starting the Westchester game, Spartans listen to a play sent in from Greg Giovannini f64j, kicks off. the sidleines. H, wa ,Q T7 e iz .,c,..,t, it 'W Ii vw rs We Vi W .. ' Y' TT i Q Ti Q y N 'A 5 Q J 6 Y f' Q Y N1 ips ifi A, W 5 Q 'ii 1 vi o X. ...al-s.. i 3 E Q 5 f f if ' 7 5 I f v ei 5 K t M-nf' it ,Q X 1 1 s c i , S X fzz. MT ..,X,,. ....,,. 4 ,, -5 1 1 kk l J: in A. XQ.,... fkl , Q J i J ' s I ,E.!,- f.- N A inf J ct tt it in-nip. f if gi' -- M l Taking time out for a rest, Rick Woo- druff I 741, gets a drink. "lt's really hot down there," Rick said. "We chug-a- Iugged lots of water during the games." Running a draw on the first down, Quarterback Ed Huck 591, hands off to Halfback John Bailey 5232, for a short gain during the Spring Woods game. 'UH a 1 4 1 ,aiu Na. 2 X3 five i junior varsity football 1 15 Sophs snare second Ending the season with a 5-5 record, the Sophomore Football team "started out slow, but improved from week to week," according to Coach Bill Garrison. Along with Coach Mark Gilbreath, Coach Garrison brought the team to a second place in district with a 5-2 record. Despite the only average win loss percentage of 500, Quarterback Mike Delaney thought it was a good season. "We improved a lot," Mike said. "We started out slow, commented Coach Garrison, "We got very strong, and by the last week of season, I felt we were playing together very well. We came in second, and l felt we had a fine team." Lineman Greg Farley attributed the improvement to mental attitude. "We started to get like a team and get some spirit. We got more aggressive, and we started to take the games more seriously." Sophomores lost all three preseason games with scores of 0-7 against La Porte, and 22- 29 against Lamar. District games ended as follows: Alief Elsik, 7-0, Spring Woods, 12-13, Memorial, 20-Og Alief Hastings, 7-35, Spring Branch, 30-203 Northbrook, 35-73 and Westchester, 14-8. I i 7 I 1 Q hw Eluding a defender, Quarterback Mike Delaney carries the ball, in the 22-29 loss to Lamar Consolidated. Delaney said, "We were running an option and we should have beat them because we were ahead by two touchdowns. " With arms upward, Sophomore Scott Smith leaps in the air as Ouar- terback Mike Delaney makes the win- ning touchdown against Westchester. The Sophomores defeated the Wild- cats 14-8 in the last game of the sea- son. 1 16 sophomore football tat it Atter an interception that turned thj game around for the Spartans, Robe Curran runs the ball toward the Mem- orial goal. "I think Memorial was th best game because our detens played great and our offense mad the scores. " tg! E Running a quick pitch, Left Haltback Cal Morton carries the ball against Westchester, A learning experience I l 1 v 1 Concentrating on the sidelines Following his blockers, Freshman SgiCl7nSZZlZpO?SgrLl5Z tthjbiatxleihef Jeff Crow carries the ball for a sub- game, ,, Said Coach Saenzl stantlal gain aga1nstAl1efHastlngs. Football players at Stratford know that the freshman year is not as much a time to win games as it is to learn. "The problem is they come from the junior high and we have to indoctrinate them to a completely different system," said Freshman Coach Gary Koch. "We have them for three weeks, and then we start playing ballgames. We really don't jell until about the fifth game of the season." Freshman A team finished the season with a 1-8-1 record, and the Freshman B team finished with a 2-8 record. "I think we've kept up the freshman tradition," said Freshman B Cornerback Steve Boone, "of playing a decent game and keeping it close." "Our best game was against Elsik," said Jeff Cathey of the A team, "But our toughest game was Hastings "We had a good season," concluded Coach George Saenz, "and I think the kids learned a lot." The first game of the season, the A team fell to Rayburn 0-26. The rest of t' 1 f season, the scores were: La Porte, 0-20, Lamar Consolidated, 6-83 Hastings, 22-27, Spring Woods, 6-145 Spring Branch, 0-75 Northbrook, 6-13, and Westchester, 0-7. The B team scores are as follows: Rayburn, 0-34, La Porte, 0-203 Lamar Consolidated, 0-22, Elsik O- 7, Memorial, 6-14, Hastings, 0-16, Spring Woods, 0-8, Spring Branch, 18-Og Northbrook, 14-6, and Westchester, 0-6. Blocking a Westchester player, Freshman Steven Boone protects the oncoming sweep. Steven later said, "I think football is great. " freshman football 1 17 'l Abs. Backed by Junior Sherry William C381, Senior Kathy Zirker C31 spike the ball against a double block b Spring Woods. "Spring Woods was. tough game, " said Kathy, "They hai improved over the season and had . good offense and defense. " S... 3 is ,ai Spiking the ball, Junior Lisa Sim: C1 71, jumps high in the air. "l like spik ing the best," said Lisa. "When ygg hit a good spike, you know it and f good, you feel like you've accom plished something. " Stretching out before a game, Junio. Linda Suchochleb C231 and Sophoi more Janice Sloan C751, listen tc instructions from their coach "Stretching out was boring," saic Linda, "but it helped to prevent inju- ries." 1 18 volleyball Varsity takes trophies Senior Darla Lee K1 91 serves the ball. "l enjoy volleyball because it is such a competitive game. " said Darla. "lt allows me to express myself physi- cally. " ,,.i,,, . , '0AllYONK1l'!iFlGYOKYOU9'Al' TAN'-' y'7r'rr1'v wharf "N H-Yr' fn 'ff ANll+ ttf. I 1 11 sv ltlfillir'-5 Ri. .1 .fi 1-f trite-it 'rr " llxtf, .. . . l Varsity Volleyball brought home their first trophies since their organization in 1974. Competing with sixteen teams, the varsity took a second place trophy in the Lamar Consolidated Tournament, and a Consolation trophy at the Klein Tournament. Team members enjoyed tournament competition. "lt was a blast!" said Junior Linda Suchochleb, "We got to meet a lot of neat people from other schools. When we played, other teams cheered us on, and we cheered them." "lt was tiring to play all day at tournaments," said Senior Donna Sloan, "We'd usually be gone longer than we were supposed to be. But, it was fun, too. We'd eat out at cafeterias, or sit in trees and read books. At the Klein Tournament, we met a lot of people and became Spiking the ball, Senior Darla Lee 5192 is backed up by Senior Kathy Zirker 531 and Junior Sherry Williams 1382. ,se fi' good friends with a crazy team, Galena Park, because they liked our cheers." The varsity worked their way to district, where there was a toss-up between Stratford, Spring Woods, and Northbrook. Northbrook got the "by," or did not play first. Spring Woods and Stratford played. This was the fifth time for the Spartans to play the Tigers. Despite beating them four times, the Spartans lost, placing third in district. "Spring Woods was hard," said Linda Suchochleb, "They had one girl who could really pick up plays." "There was a kind of rivalry between us and Spring Woods, more than at any Westchester game. l think we played best against Spring Woods," said Donna Sloan, senior. The team, coached by Ms. NeVada Brimberry, indicated they had a good season. "We had a real good year and I liked going to district," said Sherry Williams, junior. "The team played strong and did very its well. They really improved from last year," said Coach Brimberry. "Being on varsity was worth it," said Junior Lisa Sims, "There was a lot of pressure involved, though. That's partly why l moved down to J.V. But, on varsity it was exciting. We had huddles and prayer and we all liked each other. That's why we did so well." The team consisted of four seniors, two juniors, and one sophomore. The lone Sophomore Janice Sloan said, "lt wasn't hard being on varsity, because everyone included each other. We were all really close and like a family." During the season, the girls worked on basic fundamentals. "We worked on defense and hitting. We also did serves, constantly. It got boring after a while. Serving and setting were our main problems," said Donna Sloan. "Practice was a lot of work," said Lisa Sims, "We sweated a whole bunch and lost a lot of weight. We'd serve over and over, until we were sick of it." "Our work-outs were hard, and it showed in our games," said Linda uchochleb. Varsity Volleyball will lose four seniors next year and more will move up from junior varsity. "We might lose some important people," said Lisa Sims, "but we were all pretty equal, and that made us a team." Varsity Volleyball District Statistics SHS Opp. 2 Hastings 1 j 1 S 2 Spring Branch O 4 AX j , O Westchester 2 ? Q f , -l 51 Q ' J J, . 2 Spring Woods 1 1 - 7...---4" . 2 Elsik l try, Q-NX-.5 ,, . f 1 Northbrook 2 ,N . -..- N- y 2 Memorial O . f X X it Before a game the varsity volleyball 0 Hastings 2 vjw.. f Q u team gets ready to yell a cheer. "To 2 Spring Branch O U' A ' GYO f ' 'I d ll fl d J as gor Lflerovvi gfljencarigrijzzw 2 Westchester 1 . ...,.... ..,.. M. ,W ....., . . . . towels, "said Senior Donna Sloan. 3 Spring Woods 1 Elsik O 1 Spring Woods 2 volleyball 119 A close-knit team Concluding a tying 7-7 season, the junior varsity team roster was constantly changing. "Our problem was we never had the same team," said Coach Karen Martin. "Some girls quit, some moved up, and some moved down. If we had the team at the end of the year the beginning of the season, our ratio would have changed," she said. Freshman Erica Garrison commented about the changes. "Having a small team of only six people was hard, until two varsity players, Juniors Lisa Sims and Leslie Mathias came down to help. It was difficult but we managed consolation at one of the tournaments." Despite a small team, Coach Martin said that "this enabled the girls to have a lot of court exposure," during the games and practice. "Because there were only eight people on the team, which left two substitutes, everyone got to play," said Sophomore Pam Matthews. "Practice was hard because of so few people, we had to really work," said Erica, "We worked on serves most of the time and if we didn't do so many serves in a certain number of time, we'd have to do it over and over. It was boring, but it helped." "Being so close knit helped us to put up with our losses and to win," said Junior Leslie Mathias, "I liked the j.v. team because we were close on and off the court - that's what helped us a lot." Sophomore Kim Kent said, "Before a game we'd go into the bathroom and get in a circle to pray. After that, we'd say a cheer and run around the gym." Tournaments and games I 20 volleyball were a Challenge for the team. "My hardest game was my first one on j.v." said Erica, "I had never played with the girls before, and it was hard getting used to. But, it was challenging and a good experience. We played against Elsik and they beat us the first round in the season. But the second round we beat them, which good for our spirits." Grinning wide, Sophomore Pam Matthews commented, "I liked the away tournaments the best. We'd go out to eat and be gone all day, so we'd miss some school." Coaches and team members worked, but so did the managers. Sophomore Mona McChesney, and Freshmen Laura DeBesse, Caroline Suchochleb, and Lisa Kalesti helped the coaches in preparing for the games. Laura said, "I liked managing and it was fun. We'd help in practice, run errands, and put up nets." "It was a lot of work," commented Caroline Suchochleb, "Everyone had plenty to do and we all took turns at managing the teams." Coach Martin explained, "The managers worked extremely hard, and Ms. Brimberry and I consider them our assistant coaches." "What I Iiked," said Lisa Kalesti, "is that the coaches treated us fairly and included us as part of the team." Despite the small team disadvantage, j.v. managed to pull a first consolation trophy from the Klein Forest Tournament. Commenting about the season, Coach Martin said, "We did well this year, the girls really improved individualIy." During the Spring Woods game Sophomore Mona McChesney keeps score. "Managing took a lot of time," said Mona, "but we all knew what we were doing. Ms. Brimberry and Mrs. Martin treated us like their assistant coaches, too." Q. so t tv V Spiking against a Spring Woods blocker, Junior Leslie Mathias C 171, jumps high in the air. "I liked j.v.," said Leslie, "because we were so close-knit on and off the court. " -M-5. .... ..,,.sWMQN is ,Q I Freshman Judy Raymond l20j, springs into the air. "When we won a game," said Judy, "we felt good because we had done our best. " 4' ,,.........--fl" A refreshing start 2 Freshman Volleyball team Summing it all up, Freshman members brought home two Susan Blankenship said, trophies from three "Everyone worked well tournaments. together and didn't feel bad if After taking second place at the Baytown Tournament and third place in the Galena Park Tournament, freshmen ended .ip with an 8-6 district record. "l think the team worked well together this year because 'nost of us had played in junior nigh with each other," said Freshman Helga Bruland. The season was a mixture of not only work, but fun too. "We got to meet a lot of we lost because we knew we had done our best." people at the games and see some old friends," said Freshman Bethany Breed. Commenting on her coaches, Freshman Susan Carey said, "Ms. Brimberry and Mrs. Martin taught me everything I know. They helped out a lot and worked with us individually." ,MA is Resting during a game, Susan Carey 192, Helga Bruland 582 and Hillary Henderson 5372 sit on the sideline bench. With straight arms and eyes upward, Freshman Susan Blankenship 5222 bumps the ball. Alter Coach Brimberry's instruc- tions and pep-talk Jeannie Krafka U 02, Helga Bruland C82, and Susan Carey 592 concentrate on the upcom- ing game while Anne Hughes U22 and Renae Rogers C392 look anx- iously al the clock that will signal the start ofthe game. www Qu volleyball 121 if 1 61 ri :?, L' Q - 5' , A K S 'ti--.....,-. Leaping above the onlooking play- ers, Senior Mark Selz 1502, lakes a jump shot during their Westchester game where the Spartans lost 43-46. Jumping high olf the floor, Senior Mark Selz f50Q, is backed by Senior Ben Langston 5401, as he shoots for two . Kgs: , . f L . . X 122 varsity basketball eee - K p X My . , fir-- 1980 Varsity Statistics Stratford Opponent 64 L 52 ee 62 Clear Creek 61 59 Sharpstown 49 68 Nederland 50 69 Westbury 48 49 Brazoswood 48 54 Spring Branch 52 43 Westchester 46 47 South Houston 46 59 Port Arthur- Lincoln 68 53 Forest Park 56 61 Raegan 66 59 Bryan 66 71 La Porte 32 51 Jersey- Village 52 66 McCullough 59 59 Aldine 51 73 Klein 54 8820 '7 .1 Readying himself for the next play, All District Senior Ben Langston watches the action. Being louled by a Memorial player, Senior Bobby O'Brien 5221, preparej to dribble after grabbing a detensiv rebound. Strive For Consistency Despite inconsistency, a Iacko depth, and tough com petition, the varsity basketball finished their 1980 season with a winning 18-14 record. Finishing district with a 6- 8 record, t ey posted a 4-3 record in the second half, coming within one game of the post season play-offs. Led by Ben Langston and Mark Selz, the team won its first seven games. Ben Langston was the leading scorer in District 17-4A and named to the first team of All District. Mark Selz made honorable mention All District and was the seventh leading scorer in district. "We had an outstanding season, winning seven the participants, the more an games in a row and setting a injury affects the team in school record," said Varsity Coach Guy Barre. "The season was a mild disappointment," said Senior Mark Selz. "We could have done a lot better than we did. lt's mental discipline, and we were inconsistent." David Taylor, the only sophomore on the team, summed up the season. "We played perfect, then hit a valley and went down, and then got back up again." Coach Barre summed up the season by saying, "We had an outstanding year. No excuses if you have injuries or sick people. The fewer cohesiveness and consistency. ln pre-season we were picked fourth, and we finished fourth, but we were second in the second half. We finished on an up- note and collected some individual awards, and that's important because it's a stimulus for our younger people coming up." The team began the year bythumping Lee 64-52. Next, they squeezed by Clear Creek 62-61. In their third game, they beat Shargstown by ten points, 59-4 .Against Nederland, the Spartans won handily, 68-50. The varsity crushed i 1 I Westbury 69-48, and against Brazoswood, the varsity,was up to the task, slipping y 49-48. In the Coliseum Classic, the Spartans beat Brazoswood 49-48, and Spring Branch 54-52, before falling to eventual District Champion Westchester 43- 46. Next, the varsity took a rest between tournaments beatinglSouth Houston, 47- 46. In t e Nederland Tournament, the Spartans fell to state-ranked Port Arthur Lincoln 59-68, and then dropged consecutive games to orest Park 53-56, and Reagan 61-66, and Bryan 59-66 before clobbering La Porte 71-32. Hoping for two, Senior Bobby O'Brien 1222, shoots from outside against Westchester. The Spartans won the game 51-49, in their second meeting. Being watched closely by the refer- ees, SeniorsBill Alford 5341, and Mark Selz 5502, go up for the offensive rebound against Westchester. varsity basketball 123 Bebound in district Next was Jersey Village in the Cy Fair Tournament where the varsity lost 51-52, but they rebounded, beating McCullou h 66-59, Aldine 59-51, an3Klein 73-54, thereby winning the consolation championship in the tournament, and ending predistrict with a 12- 6 record. "Our toughest game in pre-district was Port Arthur Lincoln in the Nederland Tournament," said Senior Forward Ben Langston. "ln the first round of district, Ben Langston was sick, and that hurt us," said Coach Barre. "inthe second round we were in contention until the final game. The coaches thought we were playing the best basketball int e district. Langston averaged twenty-five points a game in the second half. Going into the last game, he needed twenty-two points to win the district scoring title. He scored thirty shooting an outstanding 15-19 from the field." ln the first round of district the team finished 2-5. "We started out well," said Senior Bill Alford, "but we messed up the first round of district. We played well in the second round." 124 varsity basketball M151 'Z H' 'ft' ,:-'MQW " 4" f ' - 591 -1 " . i " The varsitty dropped the first game o district 46-54 to Hastings. Next was another loss, this time to Westchester 46-57. The rest ofthe first round district games were as follows: pring, Branch, 57-58, North rook, 56-803 Spring Woods, 69-605 Elsik, 55-345 and Memorial, 37-53. ln the second round of district, the Spartans stayed in playoff contention up to the last game. "Our biggest win of the season was over Westchester in the second round of district," said Senior Bobby O'brien. A 'GSO Senior Mark Selz 1501, readies to pass the ball to a teammate during the Westchester game. During the Memorial game in which the Spartans lost 37-53, Senior Bobby O'Brien 1221 jumps for the ball. "tough" Hastings team beat the varsity' 35-5 in the first game oft e second half. Next was Westchester and the Spartans stunned the Wildcats 51-49. Against Spring Branch, the varsity hit a snag, losing to the Bears 35-41, but next crushed Northbrook 88-68 in a scoring feat in which the team shot an unbelievable 7396 from the field. The Spartans then triumphed over Spring Woods 63-56, and Elsik, 2-45, before falling to Memorial in the ggal game of the year, 53- M -1' iti-:Li . if : gift ffl.. -fw'-'--g- Blocked by a wlldcat, Senior Mark Selz 1501, shoots the ball while backed by Senior Bobby O'Brlen 1221. During the Westchester game, Sen- ior Bill Alford 534 Q, jumps to shoot the ball. Blocked by Westchester, Senior Bobby O'Brien 5221, passes the ball backed by Senior Bill Alford. 5 we fr 'V y .fu X 55 . . . up S On the defense, Senior Bill Alford 5342, tries to prevent Westchester from scoring two points. Jumping high, Senior Bill Alford 5341 readies to hit the ball during the West- chester game. Looking to his teammate David Tay- lor 5202, Senior Ben Langston 5402 dribbles down the court during the Westchester game. varsity basketball 1 25 Ups and Downs "ln the first round of district the team went 5-2 but in the last game of the first round, when the team lost to Memorial, something changed," said Junior Ken Lucas. From there, the team went 2-5 and finished 7-7 in district. "We had a very successful year, and I was very proud of the team," said Coach Funk. The district scores were as follows: Hastings, 61 -46, Westchester, 60-67, Spring Branch, 45-363 Northbrook, 56-355 Spring Woods, 51-39 Alief Elsik, 57-52, Memorial, 53-67. ln the second half they were: Hastings, 48-49, Westchester, 46-713 Spring Branch, 59-523 Northbrook, 51-563 Spring Woods, 64-45 Alief Elsik, 37-45, Memorial, 57-72. "We started great in lost to Memorial in the last game of the first round, that put us down for the rest of the season." The J.V. team finished their season with an excellent 20-11 record, but had only a 7-7 record ln district after going 13-4 in predistrict, and placing 3rd out of 8 in the Friendswood Tournament. The team was led by Junior Eric West, a transfer from Oakwood High School, who averaged 17 points a game, and Junior Mike Manning who averaged 11 points a game. "We had hoped to win district," said Mr. Lynn Funk, J.V. coach, "but there were some good teams in our district this year. Memorial's team went 32-2, and they had been playing together since Junior High. Our team was helped a lot predistrict" said Junior Mark by Scott Johnson C6'5" Johnson summing upthe J.V. season, "but when we sophomorej and his brother Mark Johnson f6'4'f juniorj who transfered from Sam Rayburn. Although the people came from different areas, I felt that they played well together." 'tl had fun playing, and we had a good season," said Eric. "l think the best game we played was against Memorial in the Cy-Fair tournament. "ln that game the Mustangs beat the Spartans with a goal with seconds to play, 49-48. "We had a good season," said Mike, "but we didn't do as well in district as I would have liked." "We had a lot of talent," said Sophomore Scott Johnson, "but we couldn't put it together at the end. ln practice we worked on offense and defense. The coach scouted other teams, and we learned how they play. l was glad to be on the team this year, and I felt that we had the best talent in district." if: .nil Jumping up in the air, Sophomore Scott Johnson tries to block his oppo- nent. "I thought our best game was against Memorial when we came back from behind, " said Scott. Adding points to the score, Junior Eric West shoots, while Coach Funk and the rest of the team look on. Eric's free throw percentage was 5596. 'I 126 junior varsity basketball ...JW 3, -.,,..q,uHP4 rg, 44 ,gl ,,NNN,4 '-013, E V Going up for the jump ball, Junior Mark Johnson is backed up by Jun- iors Mike Manning and Eric West, and Sophomores Jim Root and Scott Johnson. Jumping oi! ihe court Sophomore Scott Johnson goes after the ball. "l thought we had the best talent in dis- trict this year, " said Scott. L ...--H'l" 3 Am. an E Willa in Q , YY! rffsf , 2' M fs... A .. F .if 9 JXP u A Q "' x i N. ...W ...fs Splitting the defense, Junior Eric West goes up for an unassisted lay- up, "l thought it was a good season and l had a lot of fun playing, " said Eric. , , VE, V f i, xxN With their arms extended, Juniors Kemper Davis, Eric West, and Sopho- mores Jim Root and Scott Johnson wait for the rebound. i i i li ..." 6 On his toes, Junior Kemper Davis shoots a free throw at the Westches- ter game. The game ended in a 60-67 loss for the Spartans. junior varsity basketball 127 Sophs - a total success "This team had the best sophomore record the school has ever had," said Sophomore Coach Lynn Funk. They performed better than I expected, and they beat people I didn't think they would. It was a total success." Although the sophomore team could play only 11 games because of lack of other sophomore teams, the team finished the year with a hard-fought 6-5 record. "Having a sophomore team gives us a chance to look at players for next year's J.V.," said Coach Funk. "Our best game was against Clear Creek. They always have a good team, and beating them was the highlight of our season." "The season went pretty well," said Sophomore Jim Root. "Ourtoughest game was against Memorial, and I think our best was against Elsik the first time." "I enjoyed the season," said Peter Kosmoski, sophomore, "but there weren't enough sophomore teams to have very many games." "We did a lot better than when we were fish," said Sophomore Tom Cullen. In practice the team spent quite a bit of time working on "fundamentals" or scrimaging with the J.V. "In practice we played the J.V. a lot," said Sophomore Russ Hart, "and worked on offense and defense." Sophomore scores were as follows in non-district: Cy-Fair, 56-40, St. Thomas, 59-623 Taylor, 54-46, Strake Jesuit, 46-60. ln district they were as follows: Hastings 44-34, Northbrook 53-373 Alief Elsik, 54-51 g Memorial, 39-50. ln the second round they were as follows: Hastings 34-295 Alief Elsik, 44-76, Memorial, 40-59. 128 sophomore basketball .Vi 3, .. .- Backed up by Sophomore Steve Spaulding, Sophomore Mark Ben- son shoots the ball. The Scpho- more team ended up with a 6-5 record. With two hands on the ball, Sopho- more Steve Spaulding gets ready to pass the ball in during practice. "I thought we had a good season and really enjoyed it, " said Steve. J.. . ?,,..,,,,,, , l Taking the ball down the court, Sophomore Jim Root is followed by Russ Hart and Derek Olbrych. "I think the season went pretty well, " said Jim. -... 1. .,,..., -gf-r During practice, Sophomore Peter Kosmoski, Mark Benson, and To White wait for the rebound. "We di most of our practicing against th J. V, " said Peter. .Q V . t " ' - V kw7W . rJ t Q . ..- .gre L l H L f S -X s . -..,,t,fss.+-3353, be -titfmg-55 -t y:-. 1.-.sM,, R " "LJ Eg' D . QT... Fish In a school where winning is usually important, the job of the Freshman A and B basketball teams was not so much to win as to learn. The Freshman A team finished the year with a hard fought 8-23 record: the B team finished with its best record ever, 10-13. "We had good teams this year," said oach Saenz. "We get them from Junior High, and we have to indoctrinate them with an entirely new offense. ln junior high it'sjust run and shoot, so the freshman year is a learning year." For the A team it was a long season with many "away" games. "The season was alright," said Freshman Brian Dobbs, "but we didn't have enough home games. Most of our time was spent traveling. The toughest teams we played were the HISD teams, and out of these, Pershing was the toughest." "We had a fair team," said Rob Orr, freshman, who alternated playing time between the Freshman A team and junior varsity, "but our problem was that we'd play two good quarters, and then blow the rest of the game. We could have done better, but the team will get better." "ln practice we worked mostly on our offense," said Freshman Luis Toroella. "ln the middle of the year we switched our offense, and that threw us off." For the B team, the season was very good. They began by losing 8 of their first 9 games, but rebounded to a 9-5 record in district play, finishing third. "We had a pretty good year," said Freshman Paul Hart. "We had the best record a B team's ever had. I think our best game was against Memorial in the first round, when we won in overtime." "ln practice we did a lot of running," said Freshman Keith prow. "We worked mostly on offense." "WeIdid a lot better than I expec ed," said Paul Kronenburger, freshman. "lt turned'out that every one did hisjob, and we did weIl." The A team district scores atime were as follows: Hastings, 43-63: Westchester, 45-40: Spring Branch, 43-49, Northbrook, 46-43, Spring Woods, 42-52, Alief Elsik, 49-56: Memorial, 37-66. ln the second half they were: Hastings, 12-28: Westchester, 45-51, Spring Branch, 52-69: Northbrook, 58-68: Spring Woods, 49-44, Alief Elsik, 49-55, Memorial, 42-69. The B team district scores were as follows: Hastings, 31-625 Westchester, 34-20, Spring Branch, 21 -42: Northbrook, 30-213 Spring Woods, 32-28, Alief Elsik, 39-45, Memorial, 40-39. In the second half they were: Hastings, 30-47, Westchester, 28-17, Spring Branch, 33-293 Northbrook, 35-27: Spring Woods, 33-22: Alief Elsik, 37-45, Memorial, 40-35. During halftime at the Westchester B game, Freshmen Paul Kronenburger, Bill Garmathy, Andy Bushong, and the rest of the team listen to instruc- tions from Coach Saenz. Jumping high in the air, Freshman Robby Casselberry goes up for the shot while Freshman Trey Laird waits for the rebound. I 'Wg I ' - ' lfdipii' sf v . .W ,. i N .Za- to learn 'ind 4 V 4 Dribbling towards the basket, Fresh- man Luis Torroella manages to avoid a Northbrook defender. "We started out last and got way ahead. We were in control of the whole game, " said Luis. freshman basketball 129 3 6 " ' . X ix , f , xA x N, X 'L , we-fx ,Aa :WWA WN X aa6?,af: f L vwwrkwowixxamv r imimaawixisittavwwinwiiiwi N- i: iff as J a2E'f X 6 Eluding two Mustang defenders, Senior Lisa Brath prepares to pass the ball. Lisa 's point average was 6.3, Winning an early jump ball, the "A" team prepares to increase their lead. At this point the Spartans were win- ning 8-6, Blocking an opponenfs pass, Soph- omore Suzanne Satterfield plays sound defense for the "B" team. "l funny, .mn cami-m wsu mfs nz? :mm om ro vmmavv-1.Hta :nn enema ND mu own us A enjoyed basketball because it was a new experience, " said Suzanne. T - N c:.4Wf'ffi1e ' 1 Shooting for two, Junior Lori VWlcot scores against Memorial. Lori was th "A" team 's leading scorer, averagin 1 1 points a game. 130 girls basketball 1 -If A new beginning In the first year of girls' basketball at Stratford, the team was faced with many problems. Many girls had never played before and were not acquainted with the rules. Despite these shortcomings, the girls' "A" team finished a respectable 3-45 and the "B" team won district, finishing with an outstanding 7-0 record. "I thought it was a very successful year," commented Coach Lynn Funk. "lt was difficult to start the program and get a group of girls together to play basketball, but the season was very encouraging overa I." "The ' 'team did well," continued Coach Funk, "even though they played against pretty hard teams. The starting five for Westchester had played two or three years each, and we only had a couple of experienced plawers. The first time we played estchester they beat us by sixteen points, but the second time the girls showed supreme effort and we only lost by three points. Spring Woods was another tough team which we should have beat. We lost that game by three points also." Alongqwith Coach Lynn Funk, Coach evada Brimberry also coached the girls' basketball team. "I thought the 'A' team did a pretty good job, and showed goo effort," said Coach rimberry. "They were always they learned a lot for their first year." The "A" team's high scorer, Junior Lori Wilcots, with a point average of 10.5 commented on the season, "I thought it was a pretty good season, and everyone was together like a team. Next year will be a lot better because everyone will know what to expect, and a lot more people will come out for the team." "I thought we could have won a few more games," said Sophomore Pam Matthews, "but this season was just for learning." "We ad been trying to have a girls' basketball team for a long time," said Senior Lisa Brath, "but it's too bad that it took them a long time to realize that everyone wanted one. l'm just sorry that I won't be here to play more. I thought that Coach Funk and Mrs. Brimberry put a lot of time and effort into helping us, and it was really nice of them." "The 'B" team had an incredible season winning district and going undefeated 7- O," said Coach Funk. "The team work was outstanding, and we were more organized than most of the other teams in the district. Both the 'A' and 'B' teams found out that this was a serious program, and l was real pleased with the enthusiasm and total commitment of the girls." The "B" team's high scorer in the ball game, and I thought was Sophomore Ann Grace, .. ... ' , K fa.: LQ. TS. g M !,,,,.- with an average point score of 7.2. "I thought that it was an excellent season, and I think we'll do even better next year because we'll have more experience," said Ann. "I thought the season was a bIast," said Sophomore Suzanne Satterfield, who was the team's captain. "The practices were hard, but Coach Funk made them fun." "I thought it was a great season because we went undefeated, and the people on the team were really nice," said Sophomore Wendy Barros. "Our best game was against Spring Woods when we beat them 46-18. Our toughest games were the ones against Westchester because they had a really good time, and both games were very close." "There was really a lot of pressure in the second game against Westchester," said Freshman Ginny Stover. "They were out to get us but we beat them 26-23." "lt was a great season, considering it was our first year, and a-good learning experience,"said reshman Donna Hines. Watching the ball bounce oft the rim, Sophomore Ann Grace and Fresh- man Leslie May wait for the rebound. The Spartans beat the Raiders 34- 1 9. Q.. t,,.. N., I VWW ii is ' .3 fs ' x in As Freshman Sara Freitag looks on, Junior Terry Heilman jumps for the ball at the Memorial game. The Spar- tans won the game 4 7-39. Eluding a defender, Senior Lisa Brath breaks for the basket. "I thought the season was a lot of fun," said Lisa, "and I think our best game was the last game against Westches- ter " girls basketball 131 AX i awww! is Jas Sophomore Rie Divita edges out in Allen Parkway. "We had a really lront of her opponent at a meet at tough season, but we tried really hard, " said Rie. Keeping in stride Walking the course betore a race, meets this year because we had good the varsity girls track team plans their team spirit, "said Senior Carol Carr. strategy. "We had a lot of fun at Beginning to tire near the end ot the race, Sophomore Rte Divita concen- trates on getting to the finish line. "I try not to think about pain, I just think about finishing the race, "said Rie. Beginning in the first week of school and lasting until November, the girls' cross country team had a very busy season. "We came in fifth out of eight in district, but I think we'll do better next year because we've learned a lot this year," said Junior Tiffany Henderson. Although there is quite a difference between track and cross country, most of the girls participate in both. "ln track, everyone runs individually, whereas in cross country we run as a team," explained Sophomore Debbie Kirby. "I really enjoy cross country because you can run in the woods. In track you're confined to a track," stated Tiffany. "l really had fun on the team this year, although I had a bad case of 'senioritis'," said Senior Carol Carr. "We're all really close. We talk to each other about everything, even if it isn't about track," said Sophomore Rie Divita. "l'm really looking forward to next year because I think we'll have a great team," stated Coach Becky Ryder optimistically. Freshman Allison May runs witg determination to reach the finish lin along the scenic woods of Allen Park- way. 132 girls' cross country Boys run to regionals "lt was the best cross country season in Stratford's history," said Senior Lance Tearnan about the boy's cross country team's great effort. The team came in second in district and went to regionals for the first time. Coach Richard Taylor commented, "This is a voluntary program and all the kids are really dedicated, they want to be there." During the cross country season, the boys practiced running before and after school. They attended meets all over the Houston area. "When I run Itry not to think of anything except finishing the race. l try to block out all the pain," said Senior George Dohner. "I really enjoy running track because I find it much more interesting than other school sports. l really like staying in shape," said Lance. "lt's really fun to be on the team. We're like a family!" stated Junior Holden Shannon. After completing a long meet, the cross country team warms down. "The thing that I enjoyed most about being on the team was staying in shape and developing new friend- ships," commented Senior Lance Tearnan. S fs? .. get i' Senior Lance Tearnan figures out his strategy to stay ahead of his com- Senior George Dohner runs ahead of his opponents at a fall meet. "When I run I have a totally blank mind. I just block out the pain, " said George. petitors at the Baytown Lee meet. pain, lthink about the race being over "When I'm running I don't think about and that I have won, "said Lance. Stretching out before a race, Senior U26 195m this Yea' WFS We Camafade' Peter Dominey smiles at a teammate. V19 between DGODIG, Said Pefef- "The thing that I most enjoyed about boys cross country 133 -- -j Taking long strides, Sophomore Debbie Kirby runs the mile relay at the ' ' l district track meet 'l thought we a . I did pretty good and it was a lun year, ' said Debbie. Sitting by the track, Junior Mandy Klein rests during a meet. "We had a small varsity team but we were all like a family, "said Mandy. Dn the right foot "We had the best team we've ever had," said Girls' Varsity Track Coach Becky Ryder. "We did well in all the meets until district, where we finished fifth. "That was too bad, but it was nothing to be ashamed of," she continued. "Our 880-relay team was the best in district, and our mile team was the second best. Some team members stood out. "Karen Powe competed in five events every meet, which is the most you can do, and was a very important part of the team. Stephanie Peery was most improved, Cindy Cox, Gabrielle Giovannini and Debbie Kerby all did well," said Coach Ryder. "I think our best was at Deer Park where we took first," said Junior Karen Powe, who does the 440, 880, long jump, triple jump, high jump, and mile relay. "I got high point awards twice. It was a much better season than last year." "We had a good team," said Sophomore Stephanie Peery, who does high jump, long jump, 440, and 880. "We finished first at Baytown and Deer Park, and at Deer Park, I placed in everything. lt was my best season. It seemed easy at the meets, but practices were hard." "When I got to this school from my old one in Colorado, I felt very out of place," said Senior Cindy Cox, "but everyone on the track team has been very nice, and made me feel wanted. Instead of competing against me, they cheered me on. It was a great " all SSBSOD. Clearing the bar, Freshman Allison fr-11t May competes in the Alief track meet. ln addition to thefhigh jump, Allison . If II4' V, also ran the 440. l l nop.- if , 134 girlstrack Looking very tired, Senior Carol Carr rests after running the 880 at the dis- trict track meet,' Carol also ran the mile relay. "lt hurt a lot but it was fun," commented Carol about the year. During the Aliel track meet, Fresh- man Julie Alford competes in the long jump. "l thought the year was really good since it was the first year for a J. V. team, "said Julie. N. N - ev. Q., , ,Q .,-'...' . ' N MN A AML . an ,'n,,A,Q' 3 -. 1-., ' "-3 - is J ,A-i X . , After running the mile relay at the district track meet, Senior Cindy Cox is congratulated by Gabrielle Giovan- nini and Debbie Kirby. "Having moved from Colorado, l felt out ol place at Stratford, but everyone made me feel at home, "said Cindy. lj' I wel XY . A Fiiigf 1 . . 5 Watching the rest of the events at a track meet, Sophomore Stephanie Peery rests after finishing her events. "I did the high jump, the long jump, hurdles, and 440 and 880 relays. lt seemed easier at the meets this year but the practices were hard," said Stephanie, ."iuf' r . . . ffffw C i girls track 135 my If V ,ly ,gy 1 ' ' .I .L wiw' A ,- if ya, my , , 1' 7 g. 5 V isa., ww? During an afternoon workout, Junior Tim Weber practices the hurdles. "The idea to the hurdles is to try and get over as quick as you can at a full sprint, "said Tim. Q .Av . 2 Concentrating, Freshman Mike Brown prepares himself for the shot put. Mike commented, "This season was pretty good. Everyone did their best and tried their hardest. " ,WW . 4 ' his ,, J it is it Y, -3 Sur X - ...,..3 2 Q . ' A . ,T ' , ' - its . K ..., ,, QV ti? was J. ,M Giving it all he's got, Senior Lance Tearnan competes during a track meet at Memorial. "When l'm running hard, I usually don't feel any pain," said Lance. "l just keep on thinking about winning. " L 1' I Q """"H ' K ttif:::x:g,5r Q , 1553 .- " if 5 . Q K . H at r KW W 3 ' ' - 4 K W , its 2 'af N...--1'd Competing against other schools, Junior Tim Weber clears the hurdles, Tim felt that "the season was really good and the team performed well despite a lack of people. " A 136 boys track 9 E 'T Cne step ahead Despite having one of their smallest teams ever, the Varsity Track Team placed a respectable fifth in district competition, third out of ten teams at Dulles and second out of ten teams at Alvin. "We did about as well as could be expected," said Coach Richard Taylor. "The highligbt of our season was winning the runner-up trophy at Alvin. Our main trouble has been rebuilding ourteam after losing seniors. But we have some very good sophomores." "We enjoyed the season," commented Senior Rick Benner, who runs the 100, 220, and the sprint relay, "but we had the most fun at Alvin. Our sprint relay finished fourth and l Running hard, Junior Tom DeBesse closes in on a Hastings entrant. "l really like track, " said om. "lt's fun and you get a good leeling after a hard run. lt's rewarding both physi- cally and mentally. " finished sixth in the 100." "I liked track a lot," said Senior Lance Tearnan. "Even though it was a lot of work and running in practice, it was something to do. I ran the mile relay and the 880 and finishing sixth in the 880 in Alvin was the highlight of my year." "I did pole vault, 100, 220, sprint relay and the mile," said Junior Collin Coker. "At Dulles I finished third in pole vault and tied a school record." "We had a pretty good season," said Senior Miler George Donner. "The coach did a good job." Summing up the season, Junior Tim Weber said, "We did as well as we could with a small team." As Senior Lance Tearnan concentrates on running, Senior Oscar Criner and Jun- ior Keith Perkins cheer him on. "When- ever l ran, the whole team lined up and would cheer me on, " said Lance. "Usu- ally l don't hear anything, but l heard W' them. " 'Amt lun iff? boys track 137 .Q .,,,, r .iq N 'J , ,V I FNB Y f' ff isxwf ff f z' J' ff 1 K J' " V, 3' ,1 f . y if ,ff J , ,,g- I 4 H IZ A if Qw gmmr it A ,, f new at' V ,VVV A , ,,,,,, .gi Playing against Senior Bruce Laborde, teammate Senior Andy Schroth hits a backhand. "The back hand's a very important shot," said Andy. "lt's when you make a solid swing straight behind you. " During an afternoon practice, Senior Bill Pugh practices ground strokes. "We worked on ground strokes because they're the most important part of the game, " said Bill. Practicing one afternoon, Senior Warming up, Junior Diana Patterson Andy Schroth hits a slice serve. gets ready to senre the ball. Diana felt "That's when you come over the ball "this season was good because we and hit it just right, " explained Andy. tied first in district. " 138 tennis 'T ,,,,, l The het result When the 1980 state tennis rankings were compiled, three of the top ten teams CStratford, Westchester and Memorialj, were in District 17-4A, making it the toughest district in the state. Stratford's team, led by the new coach, Bruce Eaton, battled diligently all year. "It was a lot of work," said Coach Eaton, "but it was worth it. We have a good team, and a good bunch of kids. The girls did especially well winning the first place trophy out of thirty teams at the Austin Tournament." "l enjoyed the season," said Senior Bruce Laborde. "The new coach helped us a lot. My doubles partner Andy Schroth and l came in third in district." Upsetting the second seed doubles team from On a chilly afternoon, Junior Jodi Smith practices net drills. "The net is one ot the most important parts of the game when playing doubles, " said Jodi. Memorial, Seniors Steve Rippy and Bill Pugh placed fourth in district. In the boys singles, Freshman David Givens lost in the semi-finals of district. In girls doubles, Senior Sally Payne and Junior Sharon Nall placed fourth. "We had a really good team," said Sally, "and l'lI really miss being on the team next year. I enjoyed it." In district play, the top two doubles team and singles players in district moved on to regionals. Freshman Bekki Robins showed a strong finish as she placed third in girls singles. "The team did really well," said Junior Lee Ann Givens who represented Srr3rf0rd at During a sunny afternoon, Senior fegi0t'ialS. "We held up Steve Ftippy hits a torehand volley. Str-atf0rd'S name and placed "That was a good shot," said Steve, hi h in all the bi and so was the season. Coach Eaton 9 9 worked us hard, but we were deter- tournaments- We had 3 Very mined to do good, and we did. spirited team." sfff.. i . . if ,,,, . I r . . , , fm" , 1'f"f 'f f, ' . .. Wwwweeml -+me- ' . . . . i ' -- ---- ' ff W L f 2 f f if ' A Je W e r r 5 ' V-,,,.mq. r .trg - it frr' i ,," i r "'.. iw. "" ' 1 siseegasr jfff2"lf',yif il ffl fi ,gf-fri---, i?ijl t..fl- ' 'T " 'rr' Q T - Senior Andy Schroth's doubles team partner, Senior Bruce Laborde enjoys an afternoon practice, Bruce believed that "this season was the best that the boys had ever done. " Positioning herself to hit the ball, Junior LeeAnn Givens practices one day alter school. LeeAnn believed "that the tennis team held up Strat- ford's name placing high in all big tournaments and having a great sea- son." tennis 139 7 .X V... ...F ., -kit.. ass- .. .. -. .- ..t.r..,,,,,, .. X.. N, r if piffi 1.s:f,fx.z,, ,. ..f . - ms g., . Wx-'F -ws? is - wr, . get 7, f. Koch takes control Despite playing with a relatively young team, the Varsity Baseball team finished the year with a 13-12 record. With new coach Gary Koch, the team was picked to finish next to last in district, but instead ended up 7-7 in third place. The Spartans also beat Westchester two out of the three times the teams met, and upset Hastings, who was undefeated in the first half of district, 2-1 in their second meeting. Senior Shortstop Bryan Luciani was the leading hitter for the season 1.3465 and district 1.4225. Chris Larkin was second in hitting for the season 1.3445 and third in district 1.297, and Jose Garriga was the third hitter for the season 1.3335 and second in district 1.3675. Senior Kent Hudson was the leading pitcher with a 5-4 season record, a 3-2 district record, and a1.81 ERA, Sophomore Colby Ward was second with a 1-5 season record, 1-2 district record and a 3.26 ERA, and Junior Greg New was third with a 6-2 season record, 3-2 in district, and a 3.27 ERA. "lt was a very interesting year," said Varsity Coach Gary Koch. "They learned a lot, and l learned a lot. There was a great deal of improvement. l'd say the high points of the season were going 4-1 over the Easter break and winning our last two games." The first round district scores were as follows: Spring Branch, 3-4, Elsik, 5-0, Westchester, 5- 4, Northbrook, 3-4, Spring Woods, 2-Og Hastings, 9-11 g and Memorial, 2-1. The second half scores in district were as follows: Spring Branch, 1-11, Spring Woods, 5- 7, Westchester, 3-8, Elsik, 5-Og Northbrook, 3-105 Hastings, 2-1, and Memorial, 4-3. "lt was a pretty good year," said Senior Kent Hudson. "We did better in the beginning of the year than we did later. A lot of times we would get the pitching and not the hitting or the hitting and not the pitching. We weren't very consistent. We didn't have all the talent that last year's team had, but we had better pitchers and hitters. We had a good time, and Coach Koch was a good all around coach." "I'd say the best part of our year was beating Westchester two out of three times," said Junior First Baseman Mike Struffolino. "We did a lot better than everyone expected us to do, and Coach Koch helped us get there. I think we'll have a great team next year." "lt was a good year," said Junior Greg New, "but it could have been better. Coach Koch did a greatjob. Next year we'lI have a good team because everyone will be back." "We proved to everyone that Coach Koch can coach on the varsity level," said Brian Luciani, Co-Most Valuable Player of the team. "We had ou toughest games against Spring Branch. They physically intimidated us, and we got clobbered. The high point of our season was beating Hastings. We were very proud to finish third." "We were as good as I expected," said Jose Garriga, the team's other Co-Most Valuable Player. "Coach Koch was a good coach because he let you play the way you wanted to play. The high point of my season was hitting a homerun. You have to hit one to know how it feels." 1copy continued on page 142 140 varsity baseball Following Coach Koch's directions, Junior Mike Strultolino leaves third base in a cloud of dust alter sliding. "Coach Koch did a great job," said Mike. "He did a lot better than every- one expected. " With Third Baseman Craig Singley and Pitcher Kent Hudson looking on, Junior Jeff Fondon throws the Spring Woods runner out at first. "We had a great time this year," said Kent. "We helped each other out a lot during the games." Taking the throw from the catcher, Second Baseman Jett Fondon attempts to tag the Tiger runner out. The Spartans lost to Spring Woods 7- 5, Throwing a strike to catcher John Ault, Senior Kent Hudson pitches to a Westchester batter. The Spartans ended up winning the game by a score of 5-4. ! . . .Q ..-V , ,, ,,c.....m-.....sf.w1 Mm .,., of "' VM- 'r-M' ww K M ,, K .W -K a K, Waiting lor the ball, Junior Mike Struffolino takes the throw from third baseman Craig Singley, easily beating the runner. varsity baseball 141 Spartans take third "The year went better than we thought it would," said Catcher Chris Larkin. "The best part of our year was beating Hastings the second time. We had played them close the first time, and the second time we came back to beat them. Next year we will be good. We should be picked first, second, or third." Taking a big swing at the bali, Junior Chris Larkin takes his turn at bat against Spring Woods. "We had a good season this year," said Chris, "and we did a lot better than we expected." Catching a pop up in foul territory, Junior Mike Struffolino moves the Spartans one out closer to victory. The Spartans beat the Rams 5-0. 142 varsity baseball W.. M ,WW ,iw .aw W W f Ja 'fr ' .M 49-ff M' it . . ,. . , y , V, W 1 ,Q A ta. Y . M as rv' -' y,,t.1Q,', Q,Q.i+.4f" JZQQL: tt' r. . " . f C. i "r" at I ' VV W .. W VV . in W f ...if pw' I A an 1+ Maw: : r MW, . ff rrff , ,, . W... .,,t .. ,,.,,i.j 5 N 5 r 5' 1:.MiWi H I 'rw' . 5 , f. W V y,,,,i tr. Vwygiygy rr . 'MQW ' ' . .. ,rw ., i' . , ' z, r I ' "" A ' ""' V ik' it rs,, Q r wr JH , t, ' 'K' Q.. A . - E.. ef A Stretching out to take a throw from shortstop Brian Luciani, Junior Mike Strulfolino gets the Memorial runner out at first base. The Spartans beat the Mustangs 2- 1. Swinging hard at the bali, Junior Chris Larkin hits a double. "l think the high point ol our season was beating Westchester in a tournament," said Chris, mil M ,t',- , ' ,, S "1 e I i Preparing to throw the ball back, Junior Jeff Fondon catches the ball lor the Spartans in the Spring Woods game, Jeff played second base this year. SR if 'X S X .- 4 ' it s Wig, S + 1 Y- Q- digest N S 2 - QS f S5 Stix S' S "'-J 5 Qs S S ' l W S 1 S ,S ,SS S S343 ' S uuut ,S ,S r Q S twig t W S Q5 :'i gg, rkkkk 'Y' iu. A':k-: Sf' SS 1 -ifk K vb K .:..:t::: I kk,k 1 S :wifi 'X i-irr 255-T ir" SS rSS:f:,: S S 5, S1 -V S , Q sa at S - A S - -S ,f ,vt SS S 'lrr :f1f+sSf:- -fi XS S S f ' QS S, 552 WS ,pre- SiS,S, , 1 ,tg S-,1 fi-SKS A ,K S ,WS ,Szxgvh -- W JSM ' ,,--, S S, H V S R , wh? , , i S b S -S ' S V ' ' l ' If' gf ' S ,--SS L :S QSS K g SSSS SSSSSVL S .S . X K S SS KS ,, 3 N S - Sliding safely into second, Senior Jose Garriga steals second base. "We had a pretty good season, " said Jose. varsity baseball 143 Learning the hard way Playing with an inexperienced team composed mainly of sophomores and freshmen, coupled with the fact that their coach, Mark Gilbreath was leaving, the J.V. baseball team finished the year with a 3- 11 record. "lt was a developing year," said Coach Gary Koch about the J.V. baseball team. "We had a young team, and Paul Kronenberger and Doug Martella did well. Offensively, we were slow to develop. Greg Garrison was the leading hitter early, and the whole team hit better as the year went on. Rhett Rushing1did most of our pitching, and e was personally responsible for two of our three wins. Joel Johnson pitched well and got the other win. l was pleased with the improvement. Although we were not successful on a win loss basis, we improved our attitude and ability." "lt was hard for us to get it all together because Coach was leaving," said Sophomore shortstop Mike Delaney, "but we'll be a lot better next year." "Even though our win-loss record wasn't great, it was a good year for exchange of leadership," said Junior Rhett Rushing. "All of the freshmen learned a lot. l'd say thatthe best game of our season was the last. We had a double header against Northbrook, and the second game went into extra innings. We won when Jim Branum hit a triple and Vince Obregon bunted him in on a suicide squeeze." "lt was a good season," said Jim Branum, "but we had a lot of freshmen, no unity, and we made a lot of mistakes." "We had a lot of freshmen," said Freshman Doug Martella, "and we weren't used to high school, but we learned a lot and we'll do better next year." Taking his turn at bat, Junior Jimmy Singley prepares to bat against West- chester. "We had a lot of good people on the team," said Jimmy, "but we made quite a few errors. " 144 junior varsity baseball While Junior Gary Morrison covers lirst base, Junior Rhett Rushing winds up to throw the ball against Westches- ter. "Although we didn 't do too well this year, we learned a lot, " said Rhett. Talking before the game, Juniors Rhett Rushing and Jim Branum ready themselves for the first inning. "We had a pretty good season but we didn 't have very much unity on the team, " said Jim. ' -.4 'G ".-Amit: U... , 1, P x . --M - ' v- Liz . A f ' NPV' 'Z' vm. . 'Q-. . .. e. 1 -as fr.- .1:f'vm.., H - eff . - sf, .1 it ."---Q. ' -' arf-V 5141, xg.. , f - X -K -t.,--.s .., stag., X ... at U ,rw-3 , va, X., V . 1.-f fiss .su .-1 .1 'aff' M 1, Striding toward home, Freshman Doug Martella prepares to score against Northbrook. "l think we'll be better next year because we'll have more experience, "said Doug, Making a pick off attempt, Junior Gary Morrison tags the runner at first base while Junior Rhett Rushing looks on. "l think we could have played a lot better this year, "said Gary. As Sophomore Mike Delaney looks on, Freshman Doug Martella throws the ball to the infield. "We had a lot of freshmen on the team so it took us a while to get used to playing high school baseball, " said Doug. junior varsity baseball 145 " i f it in 1-M new ,V V..,,f Diving into the water, Freshman, Joey Campbell competes in a swim- ming meet at the natatorium. "l thought the season was all right but l wish we could have had more meets, " said Joey. ,ggaiiikii i i N., ' 'if ti t, 6 lah w , H Figure Vtry Q, ,t,,, '2 - 'vm ,, ,f -"M ,f 'sfmwimmu " ' . , Loi t i,i..m,,tt,. M. V f 'Y 'WJlffwsmmmwumwami fniw.. , , .t,,.t..t,t,, gm 'z'ff7f""'Z,,.. Q 79' .,,:,,,W .. , an iw , L , With arms outstretched, Senior Ji Mews dives into the water. Althoug he got fourth in the regionals, Ji i qualified to go to the state meet. After finishing a race, Freshman Shelly Minette concentrates on her upcoming events, "l thought we all' did pretty good this year, " said Shelly. 146 swimming Making waves "We had a very successful season," said Swim Team Coach William Kennedy. "The girls won three dual meets and a tri- meet at Spring Branch. Their 400, free relay broke the school record. They placed sixth out of thirty- four teams at the holiday T.l.S.C.A. meet, and placed thirteenth out of seventy- four teams in the State T.l.S.C.A. meet. One season highlight for the girls was freshman diver Carey Miller, who was third in district, fourth in region, and eighth in state. At the regional meet Tracey Taylor finished fifth in 50 yd. freestyle and sixth in 100 yd. freestyle. Shelley Minnete took fifth in 100 yd. freestyle at regionals, and the girls freestyle relay took eighth. Overall the girls finished fourth in district. "lt all happened very fast," said Freshman Carey Miller. "I had a lot of fun." "All the meets were very close," said Bambi Poyas. "I liked the out-of-town meets the best. Our own district Westchester and Memorial were the toughest." "We had a much better year this year," said Senior Tracey Taylor. "The people improved a lot. We placed well at the state T.l.C.l.A. Meet out of more than 70 teams. The morning practices were hard, but I'm glad I did them. To be good n swimming you have to give it everything." "The boys had an outstanding year," said Coach Kennedy. "Their best times were improved on." also up for an All American consideration, and has been invited to compete in the Olympic trials. Diver Jim Mews placed fourth in district in only his second year of diving, and was tenth in the state meet. The boy's free relay finished sixth at the regional meet. "Overall this year we did a lot better than last year," said Senior Scott Ranostaj. "lt was a fun year, and I had a good time." "We had a good year," said Sophomoreldiver Danny Hamilton. "I think Cy- Fair was our best meet. But we had the most fun when we went to San Antonio." "Our district was very tough," said Sophomore Ricky May, "but we have a lot of depth on the team and more people than before. I'm working hard for the Olympic trials this summer, and l'm looking forward to next year." .ag Q. W.-. f .-My . gy.. ......... . it W t"' s .M i-fN ' M s - Ricky May broke two .ssrq rsss a I - - - .... . .wt--I - .... . . . . 'e9'0n records and hmshed fi I High In the air, Junior Frank Black- eventh in state in freestyle slsss iiifi S S ical is wood DIUHQGS H110 the Water. Unlike nd third in state in 100 .lra W' ci ' I the Swimmers, the divers practiced - ' Q '-' 1. - . ' ' th ' dth' . eter breaststroke. He is M gQgWst,5,,1gf Sm pew 'syear iif' ' -rt Hjff'53??Yl Springing from the board, Senior Jim Mews performs a back dive. "I thought we had a pretty good year," said Jim. Caught in mid air, Diver Jim Mews executes a reverse and a hall dive. Jim has only been diving for two years, but finished tenth in the state meet. swimming 147 ff 1 Senior Ben Langston takes time out Stratford golf team, UQ Ben takes a amazement at how far it went, 531 Ben in the hole, 5414 He makes his putt, from the classroom to play on the full swing at the ball, QQ He looks in contemplates how he can get the ball made it! exclaimed Ben. Go forthe GREEN Despite competing against the best teams in state in almost every tournament, the Stratford golf team still had a successful season. "l thought that overall we did an adequate job," said Coach Lynn Funk. "Out of the eight tournaments we attended, we finished fifth in Nacogdoches and eighth out of thirty in Corpus Christi despite competing against the best teams in state every time." "In our district, we finished behind only Memorial and Westchester in every tournament. But in district we finished seventh. The kids were really very Freshman Simon Fields practices 9nthU5'aStlC and I would like . I Mt A6 I .. Qing , ..............-I his putting at an afterschool practice. to see- more girls and bOyS , "We practiced about twice a week, " participate Irt the future. We Senior Miko Moorman squats down as he ponders his next shot. said Simon' have a fine young team, and 148 golf we will do well." HThernostunponantpad ofmygames concentration," said Senior Milton Howard, "and the best part is my driving. I think that our toughest opponents in district were Westchester and MemoriaI." Wtcomdhavebeena better year," said Senior Mike Moorman. "l've been onthetean12years,andl think we've improved the mosthusyeanlfsbeen funf' Ulwunkourbest tournament this year was Corpus Christi," said Sophomore Charlie Soderstrom, "because evmyoneshoHnthe mghhesf' Freshman Simon Fields bestsununedupthefeehngs ofthe younger members by saWng,UTmsyearwas pretty good, but next year is gmngtobeevenbehern ophomore Geoff Bogarad addedtotmsbysaWngQ1 really enjoy playing golf and lhadawnmchmeonme team. l'm really looking forward to playing next year." "My favorite part of the golf team," said Senior Ben Langston "is getting out of schooland,ofcourse, pmwnggomn l At the Bear Creek Masters Course, Senior Ben Langston takes a scenic walk to the next hole. "l really enjoyed the team this year. We really had a lot ot fun, "said Ben. ref. I , Sophomore Charlie Soderstrom . . hl."Whdlt ff th' bends over to pick up his ball after 333' 19 SSM Cham? O S 0 Un 'S successfully making par on the previ- Senior Mike Moomlan concentrates tion is one of the most important tac- seriously on his putting. "Concentra- tors in the game ofgolt, "said Mike. ,Q V,, ,. E V ,,, V I...-l' Taking a relaxing time out from oft and Mark Rumscheidt see how their golf game, Seniors Mark Stock- their friends are doing. golf 149 wma-get it Doing it their own way Jumping up in the air, Senior Jett Pete practices roller skating at St. John Vianney Church. "There are varying degrees of expense in roller skating, " said Jeff, "it costs anywhere from 378.00 to 525000. " Preparing to throw the frisbee, Sen- ior Glenn Harris plays with his "Grand Master" frisbee. "I can spin my 'Grand Master' on my finger for about twenty minutes, " Glenn said. N, tt we-1,01 .. . :sw-sffg0jyj,j'g4gg,frEt25fggf - A I I - :J . 5.341 ar, ,lf Si. . it .W t ti K5 X tg, I r - 'S'-f 'U' QQ vu 'Vi Taking a powerful swing Senior Reaching out to catch a frisbee, Jun- Mike Swanson prepares to hit the ball ior Scott Bailey takes time out at the against the Spring Woods Journalism drama UIL region competition for Pip- staff We just kept hitting in runs pin. "You can always get better at Mike said frisbee, " said Scott. In most schools, football and baseball got the attention, but only a few could take part in those sports, so the average Stratford student had to turn to sports other than those sponsored by the school. Some of those sports were roller skating, frisbee, bicycling, and softball. Many Stratford students liked to roller skate. "I got interested in roller skating when I was working at a sporting goods store," said Senior e fPete. "Skating was popular in California, so I asked my boss to get a couple of pairs of skates. They went very fast, so we ordered some more. I used to skateboard, but that died out so I bought a pair of good roller skates and got interested. It's very good exercise, and there isn't as much stress on your knees as when you jog. Anyone from ages six to sixty can skate." "You can invest a lot of money in really expensive, glamorous skates," said Senior Lynn Forthaus. "Me, I just put on my 325.00 Roller Derby skates from FoIey's, plus 38.00 satin shorts, a couple of pins, and ribbons around my pigtails and go. Everyone likes to be crazy, and these days skating is the number one fun fad." "I roller skate every Saturday on the Galveston seawall with Heather Harris," said Senior Tiffany Doucette. "Skating is good exercise for my legs, and it's fun. It's really wild to go and eat somewhere on skates because you really get some odd looks. One time in McDonald's I fell down with a Coke and a Big Mac in my hands, and the whole place went into hysterics." "Tiff and I go and act like at ' kooks downtown and in Galveston," said Sophomore Heather Harris, "Some people stare, some laugh, but we usually don't care because we're having a great time." Another sport that many Stratford students enjoyed was frisbee. "I enjoy playing frisbee because it's a game everyone can play," said Junior Scott Bailey. "It's not complicated. My favorite trick is when you tip the frisbee in the air, do a three- sixty, and catch it. You can always get better at frisbee." "I've been playing frisbee for a longtime," said Senior Glen Harris, "and the thing I like most about it is that it's so new and different every time you play." "I enjoy bicycling because it's good exercise, and it isn't hard work," said Sophomore Ann Grace. "I like to ride to the park and have a picnic with my friends." Senior Jeff Lochridge also enjoys bikeriding. "I like to go out with a bunch of friends and ride around," said Jeff. A team sport that many people took part in was softball. Many girls played softball, and most churches had softball teams. The Stratford journalism staffs started a new tradition by playing the Spring Woods journalism staffs. "I enjoyed competing against another school in an area other than journaIism," said Junior Brad Todes. "I thought that with no practices we did pretty well beating them 19-9." "We were out having a good time," said Senior Mike Swanson, "and the game really picked up when 'Mom' showed up and hit us all in." "Playing softball is fun," commented Junior Lance Morgan, "and when you're not involved in school sports, you have to do something to keep in shape." Riding their bikes, Seniors Jay Mey- ers and Jeff Lockridge stop at a nearby swimming pool. "I like riding around with a bunch ol friends, " said Jelf. Looking interested in the Mnemo- syne team, Junior Lance Morgan watches the softball game, "l was the pitcher in the game against Spring Woods, " he said. . . -.-, ., . . , . f- 4 f, z,vfQ , .gfgj 1 . lp Q a s :,.1 z-gary -,,X,k',h.n, ,t', f-.IH Q vt tlxfiwf rgiifl, wt , f L- .,, ax g.'.' .. i r BM Q W if 4 , .x. .gtg-1 .,, is tm it :Q ff' A :""izf,5f9' I V ,W ' , Y", 'A M A, sq It as S ,Mft ,J "'-M-num A -nv fr ann it ff g Preparing to hit the ball, Junior Brad Todes swings his bat back. "l thought we did pretty good beating Spring Woods 19-9, "said Brad. . ,sr Q A Y 'Q 1 Rollerskating on one foot, Senior Lynn Forthaus rides in front of the school. "Rollerskating is the number one fad these days, "she said, Going around in circles are Senior Tiffany Doucette and Sophomore Heather Harris. "Roller skating is a fun new hobby and it's really good exercise, " Tiffany said. tv on their own 5 fx t KS 151 A out above For his outstanding performance at Voted by her team mates as Most the Cypress Creek and Friendswood Basketball Tournaments, Junior Eric West was elected for All-Tournament. Eric "felt good" about the award and could not have done it without the support of his team mates and coach. Elected by team mates as Most Valu- able Baseball Player, Senior Jose Garriga shared the award with Senior Bryan Luciani. He was also elected All District Designated Hitter on the first team. a Junior Karen Powe was "surprised, honored, and excited, " when she was awarded Most Outstanding Player at the Baytown and Deer Park Track Meets. "lt was a good team this year, " said Karen. "My teammates really helped me and made me feel comfortable after each race. " 152 sports honors Spirited Varsity Volleyball Player, Sen- ior Darla Lee said, "l liked showing my school spirit because l figured you 're only in high school once, so you might as well be as radical as possible," i 5 t 11911 Q X- 6 71 Elected by the girls track team as the Most Spirited Player, Senior Cindy Cox was "really surprised." "Every- one thought l'd deserve it, " said Cindy, "and l wasn 't really sure, butl was always at track and trying to cheer people up because that's what l like todo. " ,v-"' ',,,..----"" Chosen lor the All-District baseball team as pitcher, Junior Greg New said, "l've been playing baseball for eight years and it 's my favorite sport. " He also was "honored to get the award, but felt there were other peo- ple better than him. " - -'1,,.,,...,s1 gt , ?::i4Qii5?:3."7'3,.."!":"-3.11 4 'fl weyieiffsi ,W S " . Elecled by his teammates and Coach Eaton, Senior Steve Hippy was named Most Outstanding Boys Tennis Player. "I was privileged," said Junior Lee Ann Givens, winner of Most Outstand- ing Girls Tennis Player. "l was really glad that people felt l was Most Out- standing." 56. "I was honored to get the award," was Senior Jenny Willitord 's response to winning Most Outstanding Player on the Varsity Volleyball Team. "l worked hard all through high school to be the best possible player l could be, and winning the award let me know l achieved it. " sports honors 153 For holding the highest scholastic record, Senior Fred Billings received the Scholastic Spartan Award in loot- ball, "I was extremely honored, " said Fred. "l felt it was a combination of both scholastic grade point average and athletic playing ability. " MNWXN Elected by team mates as the Most Spirited Player on boys track, Senior George Dohner shared the award with Pete Dominey. "l started track in seventh grade," said George, "and have been running about five hours a day in school and out. " A ste ahead Sharing the award ot All-Tourna- ment Basketball Player at the Cypress Creek Tournament with Junior Eric West, Junior Mike Manning said, Ult was nice that l got the trophy, but it was a team effort. " 154 sports honors QQ, 1 5 a as "I wasn't too surprised about winning Most Valuable Swimmer because there weren 't too many people to choose from, " said Sophomore Rick May, winner ot All-State in the 200 IM and 700 yard breast stroke, the top 70 swimmers in the National interscholastic Swim Coaches Association, All-American Considera- tion in the 200 IM and 100 yard breast stroke, Junior Kyle Crow was named Most Awarded the Houston Post Super Improved Player on the varsity team. Team Center Award, and elected by "l was real excited," said Kyle, "Last teammates as second team All-Dis- year l was just an ordinary JV player, trict Football Center, Senior Chuck but this year as centerfield, l had a Thomas said, "l feltlwas going to get higher average. " the award, butl wasn't sure. " sports honors 155 Better than ever ' S , v H l 156 sports honors Sophomore Shelly Minelte was named Most Valuable Swimmer for her outstanding performance, "l worked four hours a day and had a great year," said Shelly. Shelly said she "felt glad and honored to get the award." Senior Pele Dominey received and shared the Boy's Track Spirit Award with Senior George Dohner. Pete explained, "ln the milers group the best competition was between George and l. We kind ol competed against each other, but I was glad to share with George. " Elected by his team mates, Senior Lance Tearnan was awarded the Most Valuable Player on the boy's track team. "l've been running since sev- enth grade, " said Lance. "l run when- ever I get radical, have a headache, or girl troubles. lt's really good for the mind. " "It was a fun experience, " said Freshman Kerry Miller. Kerry won All- State one meter diving, was in the top 20 in the National interscholastic Swim Coaches Association, and 'nade All-American Consideration in diving at State, As the result of a team vote, Senior Wade Jones received the Most improved Football Player Award. "lt was the biggest honor l've ever had, " said Wade, "Not only to just get the award, but to be able to play with such a great group of guys and be coached by outstanding coaches. " l "'M,,,tgf"' 'wal For outstanding performance, Senior Bryan Luciani received All District Short Stop on the second team and was awarded with team mate Senior Jose Garriga as Most Valuable Player. "I was honored to receive the award because my teammates elected me," said Senior Chris Jackson in response to being awarded Football 's Fighting Spartan Award despite a bro- ken leg during most of the season, sports honors 157 Classmates, teachers, students, administrators. . . from freshmen to faculty, individuals worked side by side. "lt took a while to get over the feeling of being so new," said Freshman Caroline Swanson. "Now l feel iike l know more people and fit in better." Conformity existed, but students also believed in individuality. "Even though everyone conforms to some extent, people at Stratford take pride in being unique. lt's obvious in the different clothes, cars, and even lifes les reflected here," said enior Lynn Forthaus. "These different personalities create the school spirit." The population, exceeding two thousand. joined together in many ways. "lt was great to hear each class do their cheer for the spirit stick at the pep rallies, even the parents and teachers yelled a little," commented Junior Jeni Drewa. Behind the cheers, in the halls, between classes, there were people, defining themselves. Suspiciousiy eyeing a student, Grade Level Principal Don Moore rests behind the desk and signsout sheet in the sophomore omce. i warn 'WW Varied expressions on their faces, Seniors Jay Sportsman, Stephanie Fowler and Junior Danny Farley carry their books down the cenier stairs between classes. 'ao if -. "V"l f . if 3 '-n.,u,. a comfortable corner in the Freshman Cathy Burley and Sophomores Jisun Baumbach, San- dra Hanhula, Pam Smith and Kay Womack eat and talk during B lunch. Carefully handling hor ice cream bar, Junior Mandy Klein treats herself lo one of the few sweets still sold by the Snack Bar. Ice cream and a few types ol cookies were offered along with nuts and granola bars. . r l a sh people 159 :SG olaesot. . .olessof. . .oleesoi . senior girls' senior boys' going out to Iunon' governmentg senior prorng senioritisg ooliege 3 I e ag, 'V in it Cheerleader Diane Coats enfoy: herself at a pep rally, "We really are proud of our team and love support ing them!" Atter having completed his porttolic for a contest, Senior Mike Conwai jokes with Mrs Jana Arrnistead SO E i il'-F' mi y, X 1 g we Ln . 1 W .. ,S R. '--n-mug. fri . 'L - . Q ""' A . R Sf? uw "w'-M'-'W if Keeping up with the popular T-shirt fashion, Senior Kathy Davis sports a Cancun Teshirt. Senior Dianne King, reigning preg- nancy, is helped by Senior David Brown in the delivery ofa baby . . . . .Seniors . . . . .Seniors . . . . .Seniors . . . . i 160 senior i i Abruscato - Block Abbruscato, John Affeld, Karen Alewine, Suzanne Alford, William Alkek, Tracy Allbee, Raymond Almonrode, Julie Andrus, Carla Aniol, Mary Ardis, Ann Arps, Ted Asel, Les Atherton, Carrie Aven, Sallee Baker, Theresa Banister, Mary Barrus, Joseph Barrus, Robert Bartle, T, Baudean, Brett Baxter, Bonny Beard, William Beggins, Christopher Beisel, Bryan Benner, Richard Bentley, David Bergh, Anita Berthold, Heidi Billings, Fred Block, Jack Seniors Seniors Seniors . seniors 1 61 Block-Cook Block, Stacey Bocox, Robbie Boudreaux, John Bowers, Michelle Bradshaw, Al Bramhall, James Brashier, Philip Brath, Lisa Breaux, Jean Breslau, Karen Brownwell, Becky , David Mitchell , Tracy Butler, Brown Brown, Burke Tami Cahill, Pam Cameron, Mike Carey, Flon Carpenter, Lisa Carr, Carol Catlett, Erin Caulfield, Karen Cavin, Jenny Cerminelli, Jeanni Coats, Diane Coker, Kelly Collins, Vance Connolly, Dan Conway, Mike Cook, Ron ne Favorite lunch place Charl:e's 162 seniors C NX. s L,.. Corry-Dial Corry, Linda Constantini, Christina Costello, Tom Covertson, Gregory Cox, Carolyn Cox, Charles Cox, Cynthia Crace, Georgia Crawford, Jeff Criner, Oscar Crum, Daniel Cummings, Paul Cutler, Faith Dare, Lori Davis, Cathy Davis, Jill Davis, Kathleen Davis, Thomas Denton, Thomas Dial, Donna v Senior Michelle Bowers relaxes after finishing an art assignment, Mic- heile 's art has won her several scho- lastic art awards as well as a scholar- ship to the Museum of Fine Arts Art School. Michelle commented, "Art gives me a chance to relax and show my expressions on paper. " La Hacienda Panio's . . .Mac's . . .Home . . . seniors 163 Dickerson - Endlich Dickerson, Doug Diemer, Butch Dillon, Kelly Dohner, George Dominey, Peter Dong, Wesley Doucette, Tiffany Dowler, Kelly Doyle, Dara Duff, Laurentia Duryea, Gregg Eddens, Ruth Elliott, Karen Emberg, Mike Endlich, Michael Senior Mike Conway appeared in the movie Urban Cowboy as a dancer and in a cameo with actor John Travolta. "Travolta is not really what everybody thinksg he 's really like anybody else, " said Mike, The movie was filmed at Mickey Gilley's club and Mike, commenting on his experience, said, "il was hot during filming and it got lo be very boring. " R . X X ly, X .i 71. X. L. X X l l a z El K ww . .. .... 3 2 r 5 i t . .. gk A VL.L X 3 2 as L in S " 'Y' Lsrigf S- Q 1 g X 'E t L N 3 k V W Igflg 5 ' 'j' K t I K Favorite singing group: .... Journey .... Styx 164 seniors Endom - George Endom, Erin English, Keith Eslick, Sandra Essig, Lizz Estrada, Sophie Exley, Chris Faiick, Jeffrey Farley, Suzan Ferguson, Kimberly Ferrin, Kent Feser, Shawn Fields, Mandy Flinn, Greg Flora, Chris Fluke, Steve Fons, Mary Beth Ford, Greg Forrester, Patrice Forthaus, Lynn Foster, Roberta Fowler, Stephanie Franklin, Debra Frazier, Mark Fricks, Judy Frierson, Tatiana Forsyth, David Gaber, Ellen Ann Garriga, Jose Gattis, Laura George, Angela Led Zepplrn Boston, Styx ACXDC Gilchrist-Hauge Gilchrist, Loren Gilchrist, Susan Gillen, Karen Gillies, Cathy Giovannini, Gabrielle Glendinning, Ruth Goldston, David Goller, Lisa Gonders, Jimmy Goss, Tim Greenwell, Carol Griffin, Ginger Grimbsy, Linda Gyarmarthy, Susan Hagedorn, Leslie Hall, James Hall, LeeAnn Hamaker, Lauren Hamilton, Susan Hardin, Michelle Hardy, Roma Harlan, Lisa Hariri, Mehrdad Harris, Ellen Harris, Glen Harrop, Susan Harter, Karen Harwell, Leslynn Hasselbring, Donna Hauge, Stephanie Week-end activities beach Bear 166 seniors Hawkins - Hernandez Hawkins, Allyson Haworth, Molly Heiser, Lori Helble, Gina Helm, Coral Hemminghaus, Susan Hemsworth, Tonia Henderson, Scott Hendrick, Robert Hernandez, Bertha Dressing up as Frankenstein 's bride, Senior Heather Howard posed during the Halloween pep rally, Heather said, "lt took almost a whole can of hair spray to make my hair stick up like that. But it really washed out easily, Heather went on to say that "l would never do it again, " Creek Park ........ roller skating ........ parties seniors 167 Hernandez - Huesgen i l Hernandez, Jon i Hicks, Bill Hicks, Ron Higgins, Bill Hipp, Yvette Hise, Holly Hoge, Wendi Holloway, Becky Hood, Diane Horne, Mike Horton, Dana Howard, Heather Howard, Milton Hudson, Kent Huesgen, Lisa Having to get a shot wasn't so bad for Senior Dan Crum. He said, "The shot didn 't hurt a bit, but I nearly died when I saw the camera click. " Best places to shop: . . Limited , 1.445 all ,J I ff v il X F he 4 A .1 Humphrey-Johnson Humphrey, Evelyn Hunt, Priscilla Hutchins, Susan Hutton, Cheri Hyde, Karen Ingber, Laura Jackson, Christopher Jennings, Mark Johnson, Greg Johnson, Ronald i Senior Melinda Yeaman displays her feelings before, during and after the measle vaccinations were given in the school library. Melinda said, "Shots scare me to death. I hate them. What makes them even worse is that you have to take them in front of your classmates, so you can 't scream or cry, you just have to take it like a senior. " 3 i t 'z:-E,: Q 13- J V 3 . . .Foley's . . .Joske's . . .Don's . . .Sak's . . . seniors 169 K . This Jones-Kuzik Jones, Bruce Jones, Crystal Jones, Jessica Jones, Stenton Jones, Wade Jordan, Beth Jordan, Leigh Jorgenson, Scott Joseph, Julia Joseph, Sandy Joseph, Susan Jumper, Julie Keating, Jim Kelley, Joe Kelly, Joe Kemp, Ellen Kennington, John Keplinger, Lee Ann King, Diann King, Don Kirby, Millard Knowles, Steve Koch, Tricia Kocian, James Kosmoski, Peggy Krafka, James Kraus, Kathy Krause, Kimberly Kurio, Kenny Kuzik, Maureen Favorite teacher Koch Brown 170 seniors LaBorde-Lewis LaBorde, Bruce Lahey, Kellie Laird, Amy Langston, Ben Lawrence, Tamara Laws, Mark Lee, Darla Lee, Jennifer Lewis, Kenneth Lewis, Lamont Seniors Jett Crawlord, Josh Ship- man and Margie McCrory were only three of more than 100 seniors who worked at the Senior Car Wash Oct, 6. Margie, who spent three hours working, said, "lt was a great suc- cess. Even though the work never stopped, we still had a good time. " metals L If "laps """ f .NNN .wp ffl' 1 Q' . XX Q ,kits N 'R if fr ' S? age, me lm R L 5 be , x M ,ms ,.,....,,m . . . .Armistead .... Schneider .... Hatfield . . . . seniors 171 Lill - Lovoi Lill, Jan Lindsay, Mike Lingan, Bargan Little, Allison Lloyd, Amy London, John Lotfi, Faith Lotzof, Marc Loving, Lynn Lovoi, Paul Senior John Pate loads crates of oranges and grapefruit into the back ot students' cars during annual fruit fund raising project, The sales' estl- X mated total was 52,200 John said, "The sales were a lot ot hard work try- ing to get the people to buy, but in the end it was worth it. " 6' gg. nl- Favorite commercial: ....... Coke ....... Band- 172 seniors hi Luciani - Martinez Luciani, Bryan Lundeen, Pam Lunsford, Janet Lynass, John McAllister, Lucia McCall, Donna McClelland, Mark McCIenahan, Charlie McCrory, Margie McGinness, Ramsey McGovern, Christine McGuire, John Mclntyre, Patricia McKenna, Carolyn McWade, Jennie Macdaniel, Anna Mahoney, Timmie Maidenberg, Mike Maier, Frank Maley, Jack Malkani, Ravi Manchester, Lisa Mango, Laurie Marsh, Donna Martin, Brian Martin, Carmen Martin, Debra Martin, Michael Martinez, Julio Martinez, Laura Ar Pepsi Coast soap Toyota . Mather-Olmo Mather, Bill Mattinson, Kyla May, Antoinette Mayzer, Laura Meeks, Bryan Mews, Jim Meyer, Jay Middleton, John Migues, Lisa Millar, Marihelen Miller, Kim Miller, Michelle Miller, George Miller, Scott Mitchell, Beth Montgomery, Teresa Moody, Susan Moore, Dianna Moorman, Mike Murphy, Evelyn Murray, Keith Mussler, Jennifer Myers, Mike Nahoun, Daniel Neighbour, Randy Newman, llana Nicola, Frank Noah, Lewis O'Brien, Bob Olmo, Joseph Classy restaurants: . . Vargo's . .Tony's 174 seniors 1, S S Q it . T Q we ak 25523 ,R Y -'., Q -.5 iggisssi Wt-6.5, issiQivQQ . .-.: P -W essagisi Osenbaugh - Peery Osenbaugh, Alan Paredes, Juan Parker, Mike Parker, Rusaw Pate, John Pate, Lee Paxton, Kelli Payne, Sally Perry, Michelle Peery, Ted Standing in the halls next to "Beat Westchester" poster, Senior Ben Langston tried to dunk his books into a trash can and imitate the basketball team 's win over the Westchester Wild- cats the night before. Ben com- mented, "The game was great because we just barely beat them. " . . .Rainbow Lodge. . .CourtIandts. . .Rudy's. . . seniors 175 Pete - Poyas Pete, Jeff Peters, Alan Philbrook, Andrew Phillips, Diane Pigue, Cathy Poche, Ray Polo, Consuelo Porter, Brian Powe, Robin Poyas, Bambi Seniors Mike Conway and Val Ouick repair the silk screen poster for the drama production ol Black Comedy. Val said, "l was bothering Mike as he did his work, but he really loved it. " . . .Best College: . . .Texasg . . .U of Houstong 176 seniors Poynter - Swayze Poynter, Kevin Pucciarello, Darryl Pugh, Bill Purcell, Thomas Quick, Val Ranostaj, Scott Reed, Randall Reese, Wade Reynolds, Rollin Rippy, Steve Roberts, Bryce Roberts, John Roberts, Karen Roberts, Nanette Root, Amy Rose, Rhonda Rudolph, Jim Saad, John Sahinen, Steve Sales, Travis Samaan, Sarah Sanders, Martha Scarborough, Angela Schaatt, Greg Schmidt, Thomas Schofield, Chris Schroth, Andy Surber, Leah Swanson, Mike Swayze, Cheryl Southwest SMU Baylor . Rice . Seitz - Sweica Seitz, Tawny Selz, Mark Seward, Chris Sexton, Heidi Shelby, Tonia Shipman, Josh Simion, Jean Singley, Craig Slayton, Robin Sloan, Donna Smith, Allison Smith, Bryce Smith, Jodi Smith, Randall Sobotik, Mark Solis, Jose Sonnier, Mark Sony, Marc Sparks, Cathy Spence, Connie Spencer, Kim Stanley, Angela Stehr, Paul Stevenson, Elizabeth Stewart, Heather Stockhoff, Mark Stone, David Sullivan, Patrice Sumner, Liz Sweica, Flick Favorite clubs Rl z Uncle Sams 178 seniors Swyden - Ulmer Swyden, Gary Taspinar, Zeynep Taylor, Tracey Tearnan, Lance Terry, John Tessier, Diane Tessier, Joseph Theiss, Renee Thelen, Carol Thelen, Mary Thomas, Scott Tichacek, Jay Tidwell, Cindy Till, Synda Torroella, Ana Trest, Karen Tripp, Don Tyree, Rebecca Tyson, Scott Ulmer, Michelle Just clowning around, Seniors Fred Billings and Les Asel show their undy ing friendship, Fred joked This is the worst type of picture to have taken see what we look like?" Cowboy Dancer Fools Gold .Rodeo. seniors 179 Urech - Withers Urech, Paula Urista, Charlene Van Gorkom, Eric ' Van Horn, Beth Van Horn, Tracy Vargo, Vanita Villarreal, Roland Wagner, Rebecca Wagner, Robert Waheed, Mark Walker, David Wallis, Chris Warren, Dana Weiler, John Weise, Michael Weisend, Jennifer Weiwall, Liz Wells, Jeff Welton, Robin Wenck, Susan Whitman, Kyle Wholihan, Chris Wilby, Des Williams, Scott Williford, Jeffrey Williford, Jennifer Wilson, Chuck Wilson, Stephanie Winston, Mac Withers, Nina Best sayings: . .Down with Iran . . .Killer Wold -- Zirker Wold, Eric Wolf, Matt Yeaman, Melinda Yelich, Thomas Zerr, Debbie Zirker, Kathleen Consulting students in his uniform, Senior Mike Martin discusses the advantages and disadvantages ol the Marines with juniors and seniors at College Night. Mike said, "l went to military school in my freshman year and now l've decided to go into the Marines after I complete college. DeKind Gag me Rip Let's cruise. . . seniors 181 Abbruscalo, John: Senior Party Team 12. Alleld, Karen: French Club 11, 123 German Club 11, 123 Orchestra 9,10,11,123 National Merit Scholarship3 All Region 12. Alewine, Suzanne: Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 10Q Junior Girls 113 German Club 9, 10. Allord, Bill: Basketball 9, 10, 11, 12, Football 9, 10, 11, 123 Junior Boys 113 Future Homemakers 111 Student Council 9, 10. Allbee, Raymond: Junior Boys 11, Senior Boys 125 Spanish Club 10, 113VlCA 12. Andrus, Carla: Senior Girls 123 OEA 12, Swimming Team 103 Drama Club 11. Ardis, Ann: DECA 11, 123 Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 103 Junior Girls 113 Senior Girls 12. Arps, Ted: Baseball 9, 10, 11, 123 Football 9, 10, 11, 12, Junior Boys 113 National Honor Society 11, 12. Asel, Les: Football 9, 10, 11, 123 Junior Boys 113 Senior Boys 123 Student Council 125 Class Treasurer 12. Atherton, Carrie: Choir 93 Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 103 Junior Girls 113 Senior Girls 123 Spartanaires 12. Aven, Salleez Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 103 Junior Girls 113 Senior Girls 123 Future Homemakers 9, 103 OEA11, 12. Barbour, Jim: Swimming Team 103 Latin Club. Barrus, Joe: Junior Boys 113 Senior Boys 123 JETS 11, 123 Mu Alpha Theta 11, 123 Orchestra 9,10,11,123 Spanish Club 9,10. Battle, T.: Art Merit Award 123 Honor Student Business 11. Baxter, Bonny: Choir 9, 103 DECA11,123 Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 10, Junior Girls 113 Senior Girls 123 Mnemosyne Staff 123 Student Council 12. Beggins, Chris: Football 9, 10, Senior Credits Beissel, Bryan: Junior Boys 113 Senior Boys 123 JETS 11, 12, Mu Alpha Theta 11, 123 Spanish Club 9,10,11Q Bowling Team 10, 11. Bergh, Anita: American Field Service 12, Senior Girls 123 Merit Award: Algebra l 11, Merit Award French I 11. Berthold, Heidi: Senior Girls 12, Future Homemakers 9, 103 Freshman Girls 9. Block, Jack: Band 9, 10, 113 Football 11, 123 Junior Boys 113 Senior Boys 123 JETS 10, 113 Medical Careers Club 103 Mu Alpha Theta 10, 113OEA 11, 12. Block, Stacey: Band 9, 10, 11, 123 Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 103 Junior Girls 113 Senior Girls 122 Key Club 123 National Honor Society 11, 12, Orchestra 11, 12, All-District Band 10, 11, 123 All Region Band 10, 11,12 Boudreaux, John: DECA 11 3 Football 9, 103 Stratford Senior Party Team 11. Bowers, Michelle: Art No iveau 9, 10, 113 Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 103 Junior Girls 113 Senior Girls 123 JETS 10, 113 Mu AIphaTheta10,113 Flun Thru Girls 11, 123 3 Gold Keys - Scholastic Art CONTEST, 1 - Best of Show3 2 Gold Medals3 3 Scholarships to the Museum of Fine Arts. Bradshaw, AI: Basketball 9, 103 Junior Boys 113 Senior Boys 123 Tennis Team 12. Brashier, Phillip: Football 9, 10, 11, 12. Brath, Lisa: Senior Girls 123 National Honor Society 11, 12 Spanish Club 93 Cross Country 9, 10, 11, 123 Track 9, 10, 11, 12. Breaux, Jeaux: Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 10, Junior Girls 113 Senior Girls 123 National Honor Society 11, 12 Orchestra 9,10, 11,123 Spanish Club 9, 10, 11, Pres. Breslau, Karen: Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 103 Girls Cross Country 10, 113 Thespians10,11, 123 Drama Club 9, 10, 11, 123 English Merit Award 113 Theatre Merit Award 113 Who's Who Among American High School Students. Brown, David: Football 10, 11, 11, 123 National Honor Society 123 Boys Track 9, 123 Speech 11, 123 World Geography ' Merit Award. 11, 123 National Forensic League 11, 12. i Brown, Mitchell: Senior Girls 123 Junior Girls 113 JETS 11, 123 Mu Alpha Theta 11 , 123 Spanish Club 9,1O,11,123 Bowling Team 10, 11 . Brownwell, Becky: Senior Girls 12. Butler, Tami: Choir 10, 113 DECA 123 Senior Girls 12. Cahill, Pam: Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 103 Junior Girls113 Track 9, 10, 11. Cameron, Mike: DECA 12. Campbell, Steven: Science Fiction Club 11. Carey, Ron: Basketball 9, 10, 113 Football 123 Junior Boys 113 Senior Boys 12. Carpenter, Lisa: Art Nouveau 103 Band 9,10,11,123 Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 103 Junior Girls 11, Senior Girls 123 Future Homemakers 9, 10, Spanish Club 9, 10. Carr, Carol: Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 103 Junior Girls 113 Cross Country 10, 11, 123 Track 10, 11, 12. Catlett, Erin: Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 103 Junior Girls 113 Senior Girls 12. Cavin, Jenny: DECA 12, Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 103 Junior Girls 11, Senior Girls 123 Future Homemakers 93 German Club 9. Clyde, Henry: Baseball 11, 12. Coats, Diane: Cheerleaders 12: Senior Girls 123 National Honor Society 11, 12: Swimming Team 11. Coker, Kelly: Choir 93 Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 103 Junior Girls 113 Senior Girls 121 Future Homemakers 9,1O. Collins, Vance: Band 93 Football 103 Junior Boys 113 Senior Boys 12, Golf Team 1 1 , 123 Track9,10,11,12. Connolly, Dan: Football 123 Senior Boys 123 Tennis Team 9, 10, 11 . Conway, Mike: Art Nouveau 9, 10,11,123Thespians 9,10, 11, 123 Drama Club 9, 10, 11, 123 Houston Post Art SchoIarship3 Best in District 1980,1979,197835 Gold Keys, 1979, 1978, 1977 Best Supporting Actor in Drama3 12 School Plays in High School3 Cover of the 1980 Yearbook. Cook, Flon: Basketball 103 Senior Boys 12. Corry, Linda: Senior Girls 12, Future Teachers 123 Girls Ensemble 93 Gymnastics 113 Track 11, Yearbook 113 Student Court 103 Ski Club 9, 10, 11 . Costantini, Cristine: American Field Service 11,123 Basketball 9, 103 Senior Girls 123 JETS 123 History and English Merit Awards 1 1. Costantini, Stefani: American Field Service 11, 121 JETS 12. Covertson, Gregory: DECA 123 Junior Boys 113 Senior Boys 12. Cox, Chuck: Junior Boys 11, Cross Country 10, 11. Cox, Cindy: Basketball 113 Band 9, 10, 11: Senior Girls 123 National Honor Society 9, 10, 113 Lettered 4 Years in TYBCKQ Debate and Forensic. Crace, Georgia: Senior Girls 123 Future Homemakers 123 Swimming Team 10, 11, Ski Team9,10,11. Criner, Oscar: Football 9, 10, 11, 12, Track 11, 12. Crawtord, Jett: Basketball 9, 103 Choir 9, 10, 11, 123 Junior Boys 113 Senior Boys 12. Croszer, Albert: Baseball 93 Basketball 93 Band 9, 103 Swimming Team 93 Senior Boys 123 Soccer 103 Tennis Team 9. Cummings, Paul: Senior Boys 123 Swimming Team 9,10,11, 123 Pres. of Senior Boys. Cutler, Faith: Senior Girls 12, Future Homemakers 9, 10. Dagg, Trevor: Football 103 National Honor Society 11, 123 Tennis Team 9. Dare, Lori: Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 103 Junior Girls 1 13 Senior Girls 12, Spartanaires11,12. Davis, Jill: Cheerleaders 123 Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 103 Junior Girls 113 Senior Girls 12Q French Club 93 Spartanaires 10, 113 Girls Track 9. Davis, Kathleen: Freshman Girls 93 Senior Girls 12, Spartanaires1O,11,12. Davis, Mark: Senior Boys 12. Class of '803 Give 'Em Credit: Class of '803 Give 'Em 182 senior credits Davis, Tom: Senior Boys 123 JETS 9, 10, 11, 123 Key Club 103 Mu Alpha Theta 10, 11, 123 National Honor Society 11, 122 Geometry Merit 93 Biology Merit 93 Chemistry Merit3 Algebra Merit 103 Physics Merit 11: French V Merit 113 Trig. Merit 113 Chemistry Merit 11. Dickerson, Doug: Band 9, 103 Senior Boys 12. Diemer, Butch: Football 9, 10, 11, 123 Junior Boys 11. Denton, Cathy: Junior Girls 113 Senior Girls 12. Dohner, George: Basketball 93 Bridge Club 9,10,11,123 Football 9, 10, 113 Junior Boys 113 Senior Boys 123 Orchestra 123Track9,10,11,12. Dong, Wesley: JETS 9, 10, 11, 123 Mu Alpha Theta 11, 12. Doucette, Tiffany: Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 103 Junior Girls 113 Senior Girls 123 Mnemosyne Staff 11, 12, Oracle Staff 103 National Honor Society 113 Flun Thru Crew 11 , 123 Art Scholarship Award 113 Spartan Spirit Award ll, Art Nouveau 113 Spanish Club 10. Dowler, Kelly: Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 113 Junior Girls 113 Senior Girls 12, Spartanaires12. Doyle, Dara: Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 103 Junior Girls 11, Senior Girls 12. Duff, Laurentia: French Club 9, 10, 11, 123 JETS 123 Mu Alpha Theta 123 National Honor Society 12. Eddens, Ruth: Choir 10, 113 Junior Girls 11. Elliott, Karen: Sophomore Girls 103 Senior Girls 123 JETS 123 Orchestra 9,10,11,12. Endlich, Tony: Football 9, 10, 11, 123 Bowling Team 10. Endom, Erin: Orchestra 9, 10, 11, 123 Drama 113 Who's Who in American High Schools. Estrada, Sophie: Junior Girls 113 Senior Girls 12, Future Teachers 12. Falick, Jeffrey: Band 9, 10, 11, 123 Key Club 113 Oracle Staff 12. Ferguson, Kim: Choir 9, 10, 11, 12, Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 103 Junior Senior Credits Girls 113 Senior Girls 123 Future Homemakers 9. Ferrin, Kent: Football 9, 103 Stratford Senior Party Team. Fese, Shawn: Choir 9, 103 Senior Girls 123 Track 9,101 Gymnastics 9, 10, 11. Flinn, Greg: Choir 123 Senior Boys 123 Senior Party Team. Flora, Chris: Art Nouveau 11, 123 Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore 103 Junior Girls 113 Senior Girls123 Spartan Spirit Award 1. Ford, Greg: Junior Boys 11, Senior Boys 123 Debate 11 , 12. Fons, Mary Elizabeth: Honor Roll 9. Forsyth, David: JETS 10, 11, 123 German Club 9, 103 Senior Boys. Forthaus, Lynn: Sophomore Girls 103 Junior Girls 113 Senior Girls 123 French Club 10, 11, 12, JETS10, 11, 12, Key Club 123 Mnemosyne Staff 11, 123 Mu Alpha Theta 10, 11, 123 National Honor Society 1 1, 123 Who's Who Among High School Students. Fowler, Stephanie: Band 93 Freshman Girls 93 Senior Girls 123Spartanaires11,123 Debate 12. Franklin, Debbie: Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 103 Junior Girls 11 3 Senior Girls 123Spartanaires10,11,12. Frazier, Mark: DECA12. Galler, Lisa: Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 103 Junior Girls ll, Senior Girls 123 Future Homemakers 93 German Club 93 Track 9,10, 11 , 12, Volleyball 12. Garriga, Jose: Baseball 10, 11, 123 Football 9, 10, 11, 12, Track 9. George, Angela: Choir 9, 10, 11, 12, Track 9, 10, 11, 123 Volleyball 113 Bowling Team 93 Cross Country 9. Gilchrist, Susan: Junior Girls 113 Senior Girls 123 Spartanaires 11, 12. Gillies, Cathy: Senior Girls 123 JETS 123 National Honor Society 11, 12. Gilmartin, Julie: Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore 103 Junior Girls 113 Senior Girls 123 Student Council 10, 11, 123 Cross Country 9, 10, 113 Secretary of Class 10, 11, 12. Giovannini, Gabrielle: Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 103 Junior Girls 113 Senior Girls 123 National Honor Society 11 , 123 Track 9, 10, 11, 12. Glendinning, Ruth: Future Homemakers 9, 10, 113 German 9, 103 National Honor Society 11, 123 OEA 12. Goldston, Wade: Junior Boys 113 Senior Boys 12. Gonders, Jimmy: Band 12. Goss, Tim: Cheerleaders 123 Cross Country 9, 10, 113 Track 9, 10. Greenwell, Carol: Bridge Club 103 Choir 9, 10, 11, 123 JETS 10, 123 National Honor Society. Grimbsy, Linda: Band 9, 10, ll: Future Homemakers 9, 10, 11, 123 JETS 113 Key Club 103 Spartanaires12. Gyarmathy, Susan: DECA 11, 123 Freshman Girls 93 Track 9. Hall, Jimmy: Basketball 9, 10, 11, 123 Football 93 JETS 12. Hamilton, Susan: Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 103 Junior Girls 113 Senior Girls 12. Hardy, Roma: Freshman Girls 93 Future Homemakers 9. Harris, Glen: French Club 93 JETS 11, 123Thespians11, 123 Drama 11, 12. Harrop, Susan: English Merit Award 10. Hart, Greg: Golf Team 113 Bowling Team 10. Harter, Karen: Band 9, 103 Spanish Club 9,1O. Harwell, Leslynn: Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 10, Junior Girls 113 Senior Girls 123 Swimming Team 93 Run Thru Crew 11 , 123 Student Council 12. Hauge, Stephanie: Junior Girls 113 Senior Girls 123 DECA 11, 12. Hawkins, Allyson: American Field Service 93 Choir 9, 10, 11, 12. Hawkins, Michael: Cross Country 9. Haworth, Molly: Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 103 Junior Girls 113 Cross Country 113 Track 10. Heble, Gina: Choir 10, 1 1 3 Junior Girls 1 1 3 Senior Girls 12: National Honor Society 103 Student Council 9, 10. Heiser, Lori: Senior Girls 123 German Club 9,1O,11,123 Cross Country 10, 11, 123 Track 10, 11, 12. Helm, Carol: Junior Girls 113 Spanish Club 9,10. Hemsworth, Tonia: Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 103 Junior Girls 113 Senior Girls 12. Hendrick, Robby: Basketball 9, 10, 113 German Club 103 Senior Boys 12. Hernandez, Bertha: Choir 11, 123 Freshman Girls 93 Spanish Club 9. Hipp, Yvette: Band 93 Senior Girls 123 Track 9. Heise, Holly: Band 9, 10, 11 , 123 Key Club 123 Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 103 Junior Girls 113 Senior Girls 12. Hoge, Wendi: DECA 123 Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 10, Junior Girls 113 Senior Girls Secretary 12. Hood, Hiane: Art Nouveau 9, 103 OEA 12. Howard, Heather: Swimming Team 9, 10, 11, 12. Hudson, Kent: Baseball 9, 10, 11,122 Football 9, 10, 11, 12. Humphrey, Evelyn: Art Nouveau 10, 113 Future Homemakers 10, 11 . Hyde, Karen: Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 103 Junior Girls 11, Senior Girls 123 DECA 12, Tennis 93 Brillo. lngber, Laura: DECA 123 Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 103 Junior Girls 1 13 Senior Girls 123 Track 9,10. Jennings, Mark: Baseball 9, 10, 11, 121 Football 9, 10, 123 JETS 12. Johnson, Greg: Basketball 93 Football 9, 10, 11, 12, Junior Boys 1 1 . Johnson, Ronald: Football 9, 10, 11, 123 Junior Boys ll, Senior Party Team 12. Credit: Class of '80: Give 'Em Credit: Class of '803 senior credits 183 Jones, Bruce: Football 9, 103 Junior Boys 113 Senior Boys 12. Jones, Crystal: Spartanaires 10, 11, 12, Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 10, Junior Girls 113 Senior Girls 12. Jones, Steve: Band 9, 10, 11, 123 Key Club 9, 10, 11, 123 Senior Boys 123 Orchestra 12. Jones, Wade: Baseball 10, Choir 9, 123 Football 9, 10, 11, 123 Junior Boys 11. Jordan, Leigh: Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 103 OEA 12. Jorgenson, Scott: Junior Boys 113 Senior Boys 123 Senior Party Team 12. Joseph, Julia: Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 103 French Club 9, 10, 11, 123 Mu Alpha Theta 10, 11, 12, National Honor Society 11, 12, Oracle Staff 11 , 12: Student Council 93 Tennis Team 10. Joseph, Sandy: Football 10, 11 . Jumper, Julie: Future Homemakers10, 113 JETS 9, 10, 113 OEA 12, Volleyball 9, 10, 113 Run Thru Crew 12. Keplinger, LeeAnn: Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 103 Junior Girls 113 Senior Girls 123Spartanaires1O,11,12. King, Diane: Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 103 Junior Girls 113 Senior Girls 12. Kingsbury, Jamie: Choir 9, 105 Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 10, Junior Girls 11. Kirby, Millard: Football 93 German Club 10, 113 Speech Award. Knowles, Steve: Football 93 Senior Boys 123 JETS 9,10, 11, 123 Mu Alpha Theta 10, 11, 12, National Honor Society 11, 12. Kocian, James: Junior Boys 113 Senior Boys 123 Senior Party Team 123 Track 9,10,11. Krause, Kim: Freshman Girls 93 Senior Girls 12, Future Homemakers11. Kurio, Kenny: Football 9, 10, 11. Kuzik, Maureen: Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 103 Junior Senior Credits Girls 113 Senior Girls 12, Mnemosyne Staff 113 National Honor Society 11, 12. LaBorde, Bruce: Junior Boys 113 Senior Boys 123 French Club 9, 103 JETS 11, 123 Mu Alpha Theta 1 1, 123 Student Council 9, 10, 11, 12, Tennis Team 9, 10, 11, 12. Laird, Amy: Band 9,10,11, 12, Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 103 Future Teachers 12. Langston, Ben: Basketball 9, 10, 11,122 National Honor Society 11, 12. Lee, Jenniter: Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 103 Junior Girls 113 Senior Girls 123 Spartanaires10,11,12. Little, Allyson: Senior Girls 12. Lockley, Tony: Football 9, 103 Senior Boys 12. London, John: Junior Boys 113 JETS 9,10,11,123Mu Alpha Theta 11, 123 National Honor Society 11, 12. Lotzol, Marc: Senior Boys 123 Golf Team 12. Loving, Lynn: Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 103 Junior Girls 113 Senior Girls T23 JETS 123 Diving Team 10, 113 Spanish Club 9,1O. Lovoi, Paul: Junior Boys 113 Senior Boys 12. Lundeen, Pam: Cheerleader Alternate 123 Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 103 Junior Girls 113 Senior Girls 123 Spartanaires1O,11, 123 Student Council 9. Lynass, John: Band 10, 11, 12, Key Club 12. Macdaniel, Anne: Choir 9, 10, 11, Freshman Girls 9: Senior Girls 12. Malkani, Ron: Band 9,1O, 11, 123 Junior Boys 113 Senior Boys 123 French Club 121 JETS 9, 10, 11, 123 Key Club 9, 10, 11, 123 Mu Alpha Theta 10, 11,123Bowling10,11. Manchester, Lisa: Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 103 Junior Girls 113 Senior Girls 12, Future Homemakers 9,103 Spartanaires10,11,12. Mango, Laurie: Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 103 Junior Girls 113 Senior Girls 123 French Club 9, 10, 11, 12, Good Sportsmanship League 9, 10, 11, 121 JETS 9, 10, 11, 12, Mu Alpha Theta 10, 11,123 National Honor Society 9, 10, 11, T21 Student Council 9. Martin, Brian: Baseball 93 Basketball 93 Band 93 Football 9, 10. Martin, Carmen: Band 93 Choir 9, 103 Latin Club 93 Chess Club 10. Martin, Debora: Band 9, 103 Senior Girls 12. Martin, Mike: Baseball 93 Football 9, 10, 11, Senior Boys 12. Martinez, Laura: Sophomore Girls 10, Spanish Club 10, 11. Mather, Bill: Football 9, 10, 11 , 12. Mattinson, Kyla: Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 103 Junior Girls 113 Senior Girls 123 Homecoming Queen 1979. May, Antoinette: French Club 9, 103 Future Homemakers 93 National Honor Society 1 1, 123 Spartanaires1O, 11, 12, Drum Major. Mayzer, Laura: Choir 9, 10, 11 , 12. McAllister, Lucia: Junior Girls 113 Senior Girls 12. McCall, Donna: Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 103 Junior Girls 11, Senior Girls 12, Choir 10, 11. McClelland, Mark: Basketball 9, 10, 113 Senior Boys 123 Golf Team 11 , 12. McCIenahan, Charlie: Senior Girls 123 Drama Club 11, 12. McCrory, Margie: Band 9, 10, 11, 123 Freshman Girls 93 Senior Girls 12Q Orchestra 9, 10, 11, 12. McGuire, John: Football 9, 10, 11, 12, Junior Boys 11. McQueen, Neil: Junior Boys 113 Senior Boys 123 JETS 12. Meeks, Brian: Junior Boys 11, Senior Boys 12. Mews, Jim: Choir 9, 103 Junior Boys 113 Senior Boys 123 Track 9, 10. Miller, George: Band 9, 103 Choir 9, 10, 11 , 123 Senior Boys 123 JETS 10, 11, 123 Mu Alpha Theta 10, 11, 12. Miller, Kim: Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 103 Junior Girls 113Senior Girls 12, Future Homemakers1O3 Swimming Team 9,103OEA 12. Moore, Dianna: Art Nouveau 9, 11 , 123 Senior Girls 123 French Club 9, 11. Mussler, Jenniter: Senior Girls 122 JETS 113 Orchestra 10, 11. Neighbor, Randy: Mnemosyne Staff Photographer 11, 12. Noah, Lewis: Junior Boys 113 Senior Boys 123 Spanish Club 9, 10, 11, Bowling 10, 11. Paredes, Juan: Football 12. Pate, Lee: Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 103 Junior Girls 113 Senior Girls 123 Spartanaires10, 11,12. Parker, Mike: Junior Boys 113 Senior Boys 12: Swimming Team 9,10,11. Parker, Rusaw: Junior Boys 113 Senior Boys 12. Payne, Sally: Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 10, Junior Girls 113 Senior Girls 123 National Honor Society 11, 123 Student Council 10, 113 Tennis Team 9,10,11,12. Perry, Michelle: Band 9, 10, 11, 123 Bridge Club 93 Freshman Girls 93 Senior Girls 123 Orchestra 12. Perry, Ted: Football 9, 10, 11, 12. Pete, Jett: Basketball 93 DECA 123 Football 9, 103 Senior Boys 12. Peters, Alan: Basketball 9, 103 JETS 11, 12, National Honor Society 11, 12. Philbrook, Andy: Football 9, 10, 11 . Poyas, Bambi: Senior Girls 123 JETS 11, 12, Swimming Team 9, 10, 11, 12. Pugh, Bill: Junior Boys 113 Senior Boys 12. Quick, Val: Art Nouveau 9, 10, 113Choir9,10,11,123 Give 'Em Credit: Class of '80: Give 'Em Credit: Class 184 senior credits Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 103 Junior Girls 113 Senior Girls 123 Spartanaires 11,123Thespians11,12. Ranostaj, Scott: Senior Boys 11, 12, Swimming Team 10, 11, 12. Reese, Wade: Football 9, 10, 11, 123 Junior Boys 113 Track 11, 12. Reynolds, Rollin: Football 9, 10, 11, 12. Roberts, Bryce: DECA11, 12. Roberts, Karen: Junior Girls 113 Senior Girls 12. Rowntree, Lori: Choir 9, 10, 11, Freshman Girls 93 Drama Club 11,12. Rudoloph, Jim: JETS 9,10, 11, 123 Key Club 10, 113 Mu Alpha Theta 10, 11, 123 National Honor Societyg Bowling Team 9, 10, 11. Rumscheidt, Mark: Junior Boys 113GolfTeam10,11,123 German Club1O, 11,123 Orchestra 9,10,11,12. Saad, John: Basketball 9, 10, 113 Junior Boys 113 Senior Boys 12. Sahinen, Steve: Football 11, 123 Senior Party Team 12. Sanders, Martha: Choir 9, 10, 11, 123 Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 103 Junior Girls 113 Senior Girls Pres. 123 Future Homemakers 9. Schindler, Gabriel: National Honor Society 9, 10. Schmidt, Thomas: JETS 11, 123 Mu Alpha Theta 11 , 123 National Honor Society 11, 12. Schotield, Chris: Basketball 93 Junior Boys 113 Senior Boys 123 Spanish 9,10,11,12. Seitz, Tawny: Freshman Girls 93 Senior Girls 123 Spartanaires 11, 12. Senari, Fathi: JETS 12, Seward, Chris: Basketball 9, 103 Senior Boys 123 Student Council 9, 103 Tennis Team 9, 10. Simion, Jean: Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 103 Junior Senior Credits Girls 113 Senior Girls 123 Future Homemakers 9, 103 Spanish Club 9,1O,11. Slayton, Robin: French Club 1 13 Future Teachers 12. Smith, Bryce: Junior Boys 113 Senior Boys 12. Smith, Johanna: Choir 9, 103 Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 103 Junior Girls 113 Senior Girls 123 Cosmetology 11. Smith, Randy: Baseball 9, 103 Football 11, 123 Key Club 123 Spanish Club 9,10. Sonnier, Mark: Basketball 93 Choir 123 Football 9, 10, 11. Sony, Marc: Basketball 9, 10, 11, 123 Junior Boys 113 Senior Boys 12. Sparks, Cathy: Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 103 Junior Girls 113 Senior Girls 123 Spartanaires10,11,12. Spence, Connie: DECA123 Freshman Girls 9. Stehr, Paul: Band 9, 10, 11, 12, Junior Boys 113 Senior Boys 12. Stewart, Heather: Choir 11, 123 Junior Girls 113 Senior Girls 123 Mnemosyne Staff 11. Stone, David: Football 9, 10, 113 Senior Boys 123 Gold Key Art Award. Sumner, Liz: Choir 9,103 Cheerleader 123 Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 103 Junior Girls 113 Senior Girls 123 Volleyball 9, 10, 11. Surber, Leah: Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 103 Junior Girls 113 Senior Girls 123 Spartanaires10,11,12. Swanson, Mike: Basketball 93 Football 93 Junior Boys 113 Senior Boys 123 Oracle Staff 123 Track 1 1, 12. Swayze, Cheryl: Band 9,1O,11, 123 Junior Girls 113 Senior Girls 123 Key Club 123 Orchestra 12. Taspinar, Zeynep: Senior Girls 121 German Club 10, 11. Taylor, Tracey: Freshman Girls 93 Swimming Team 9,1O,11, 12. Tearnan, Lance: Junior Boys 11, Senior Boys Pres. 12, Cross Country 10, 11, 12, Track 9, 10, 11, 123 Drama Club 11. Terry, John: Football 9, 10, 11, 123 Junior Boys 1 13 Track 9, 10. Thomas, Scott: Band 93 Senior Boys 123 JETS 9,113 Swimming Team 10, 11. Tidwell, Cindy: Junior Girls 113 Senior Girls 12. Tripp, Don: Art Nouveau 9, 103 Football 9, 10, 113 Senior Boys 12, Track9, 10, 11. Truitt, Pat: Band 9,10, 11, 123 Key Club11, 12. Tyree, Rebecca: Track 9. Tyson, Scott: Band 9,10,11,123 Senior Boys 123 Key Club 9, 10, 11, 123 Orchestra 9, 10, 11, 123 Track 9, 10. Ulmer, Michelle: Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 103 Junior Girls 11, Senior Girls 12, Urister, Charline: Senior Girls 123 Future Homemakers103 Orchestra 9,1O,11,123 Spanish Club 10, 11. VanHorn, Beth: Band 9,10, 113 Senior Girls 123 JETS 123 National Honor Society 11, 12, Tennis Team 9, 10, 113 Drama Club 12. Van Horn, Tracy: Freshman Girls 93 Sophomore Girls 103 Junior Girls 113 Senior Girls 123OEA11,12. Vargo, Vanita: Freshman Girls 93 Junior Girls 113 Senior Girls 12, Golf Team 103 Future Teachers 12. Villarreal, Roland: Basketball 93 Football 9, 10, 11,123 Junior Boys 113 Track 12. Wagner, Robert: Art Nouveau 113 Basketball 9, 103 DECA123 Football 9, 10, 11. Waheed, Mark: Football 9, 103 Senior Boys 12. Wallis, Christopher: Senior Boys 123 JETS 9, 10, 11, 123 Mu Alpha Theta 10, 11, 123 National Honor Society 11, 123 Oracle Staft10, 11, 123 Editor 123 American Legion Boys' State 113Who's Who Among American High School Students. Walker, David: Band 9, 10, 11, 123 Senior Boys 12, Key Club 10, 11 , 12. Ward, Scott: Band 9, 10, 113 Junior Boys 113 Senior Boys 12. Wei, Peter: German Club 93 JETS 123 Debate 10, 11, 12. Weiler, Dana: Football 9, 10, 11, Junior Boys 113 Cross Country 12. Wells, Jett: Baseball 9, 11, 123 Football 9, 10, 113 Senior Boys 12, Senior Party Team 12. Wenck, Susan: Choir 11, Freshman Girls 93 Drama Club 11, 123 Bowling Club 9. Wievvall, Elizabeth: Art Nouveau 93 Choir 103 Sophomore Girls 103 Junior Girls 113 Senior Girls 123 JETS 12, National Honor Society 11, 123 Student Council 93 Track 9. Wilby, Desmond: Golf Team 10, 113 Swimming Team 113 Tennis Team 10, 113 Cross Country 11. Wilson, Chuck: Football 9, 10, 11, 123 Track 9, 12. Winston, Mac: Basketball 9, 103 Football 9, 10, 11, 123 Junior Boys 11, Senior Boys 123 Golf Team 9, 103 Spanish Club 9, 10. Wold, Eric: Basketball 93 Football 10, 11, 123 Senior Party Team 12. Wolt, Matt: Junior Boys 11, Senior Boys 12. Yeaman, Melinda: Junior Girls 113 Senior Girls 12. Yelich, Tom: Baseball 93 Football 9, 10, 11, 123 Junior Boys 113 Senior Boys 12. Zerr, Debbie: Sophomore Girls 103 Junior Girls 11 3 Senior Girls 123 Future Homemakers 9, 10, 11, 12. Zirker, Kathleen: Senior Girls 123 JETS 9, 103 National Honor Society 10, 113 Student Council 10, 113Volleyball 9, 10, 11 , 12. of '80: Give 'Em Credit: Class of '80: Give 'Em Credit: senior credits 185 junior girls' junior boys' research papers' 781olassof...olassof...Classof.U18-I i barn danoeg junior prorng early senioritis 1 Vl'1Q N Junior Tammy Blue displays her disappointment in not receiving more carna- tions on Valentine 's Da y, r At the Westchester pep rally, Junio Karen Feinberg show her musical tal ent by playing the bass clarinet "l was the first time that I played thi bass clarinet at a pep rally, " Licking his lips in enjoyment, Junro Kevin Siddall take the Pepsi Chai lenge in DE. as Mrs, Mary Beth Holla: looks on. v ff Ironing his troubles away, Junior Steve Streller works on his leather project! Art. .....Juniors .....Juniors . . ...Juniors . ... 186 juniors TJ Abramson - Boone Abramson, Lori Affeld, Otto Akin, Jimmy Alban, Alissa Allbee, Rachel Anderson, Deeni Anderson, Rhonda Anderson, Robert Angarano, Maj Anperjon, Ray Arceneaux, Patricia Archer, Nancy Arencibia, Tamara Asel, Kathleen Ashton, Beverly Avery, Charlene Avila, Isabel Avila, Maria Bailey, Scott Bailie, John Baker, Peter Bannon, Steve Barb, Dianne Batho, Sheri Bauman, Barbara Bayless, Gina Beasley, James Beatty, Jan Beaver, Eddie Beels, Paul Beggins, Mary Berglass, Nancy Billings, Scott Bittner, Barry Bittner, Rocky Blackwood, Frank Bloodworth, Debbie Blue, Tammy Boehmer, Dixie Boleware, Michelle Bonner, Brigid Boone, Dan Juniors Juniors Juniors Juniors. juniors 187 Boone - Crocker Boone, Tamie Brace, Mike Branum, Jim Braswell, Karen Brockway, James Broker, Vince Brooks, Kathy Brooks, Kevin Brown, Judi Brown, Kathleen Bruzzese, Angel Brynes, Maria Buckles, Kamie Budavich, Natalie Burns, Tim Busch, Jeff Caddy, Eric Cady, Teressa Cairnes, Taye Caldwell, Thomas Campbell, AnnG Carlisle, Jeannette Carmichael, James Carney, John Cartwright, Kris Cate, Chris Cathey, Cindy Catuzzi, Lauren Caulfield, Kristi Childres, Scott Claure, Becky Coe, Cathey Cogburn, Shannon Cogburn, Sheila Coker, Collin Conly, Chris Connor, Jaime Cooper, Jeff Corenblith, Jay Criner, Lynn Criswell, Glenn Crocker, Cathy College? University of Texas A and M Cullen - Docherty Cullen, Mike Curran, Kelly Currie, Heather Dahl, Suzanne Daniels, Shirye Davis, Dee Davis, Kemper Deal, Nancy Dealy, Thomas DeBesse, Tom DeBlanc, John DeGeorge, Deslie Demarest, Lauren Dennis, Carla DerMeuIen, Ernst Dicks, Sheralee Divita, Vincent Docherty, Doranne Baylor USC Stanford U ofH Rice .. juniors 189 Dodds - Evetts Dodds, Richey Donahoe, Marcia Doonan, Mimi Doss, Susan Drewa, Jeni Dudney, Charlotte DuFrane, Sandra Dumar, Rob Duncan, Simms Dunkley, Margaret Eaton, Suzie Edwards, Denise Waiting for the bell to ring, Juniors Ben Pickett, Angela Kell, Sherman Wilcots and Bart Franklin relax after going out to lunch at Captain D's. Ben remarked, "It's worth the risk of get- ting caught to take a break from cafe- "TV -.glflxl ai it vt l LT, 5 K3- teria food every now and then. V ' a r m A mm ,EA I ' UU "'M'rzfr g V .. K .rim W N--H y 1 A f f' ff rgwvcft' I 3 H QW , W 7!-Q' sig pu- X , Eggert, Rick Ehring, Kevin Ellison, Lisa Esterline, Kim Fain, Miles Evetts, Jan Your major? . .pre-med . .agriculture . .law 190 juniors Farley- Hamilton Farley, Danny Feinberg, Karen Feser, Mike Finley, David Fondon, Jeff Foster, Ken Fowler, Blythe Fox, Duncan Franklin, Bart Freeman, Johanna Freeman, Loretta Freeman, Tammy Frey, Jennifer Frisbee, Charis Fuentes, Bill Gabrielson, Ed Gale, Lynn Gardner, Lisa Gargiulo, Lisa Garnett, Carol Garriga, Flora Garrison, Mark Giese, Kim Giese, Lois Gilger, Dorothy Gilliam, Blake Gillis, Don Gillman, Mike Gilmore, Timothy Giovannini, Greg Girards, Jim Givens, Lee Ann Gonders, Loie Greene, Chris Grubbs, Susan Guettinger, Chris Gunder, Susan Hagedorn, Deanna Hallberg, Todd Halsell, Bill Hamilton, Betty Hamilton, Dana surfing englneerrng English . juniors 191 Hantiula-Johnson Hantiula, Sandra Hardy, Jon Hariri, Marjan Harkins, Tricia Harpold, Grant Harrison, Zingara Hatten, Steven Haworth, Elizabeth Haworth, Nancy Healy, James Heilman, Terry Helin, Yvette Henderson, Ftobin Henry, Larry Hernandez, Eddie Hickok, Randy Higginbotham, Shawr Hill, Marsha Hill, Melonie Ho, David Hoag, Joe Hoag, Mark Hodge, James Hodges, Laura Holmes, Bill Homeyer, Paul Hood, Denise Hooper, Kathryn Howard, Tina Hubbard, Alan Hudson, Patty Hudspeth, Cathy Hugetz, Michael Hunt, Anne Hunt, James Hynes, Stephan Ivey, Helen James, Diane Jeffrey, Bob Jezek, Dorri Jimmerson, Marty Johnson, Mark Your fantasy money Bo Derek world H...-Q Johnson - Knapp Johnson, Mary Beth Jones, Kathleen Kaltwasser, Jeff ' J Kaye, Marrine K f Keating, Tricia K Kell, Angela , 2 fa ,sq A , 47.5 i 1 i Curled up in his storage hole in the band hall, Junior Simms Duncan avidly roads a book for English. He explained, "l was just relaxing while everyone else warmed up, " ,ff"f if e in-uf Kelley, Ann Kelly, Liz-Beth Kelly, Vera Kemble, Kari Kent, Bryan Kent, Jim King, Kelli King, Roy Kihmon, Craig Klein, Mandy Klopfenstein, Kara Knapp, Lauren peace . .to sleep . .to lose weight . .a harem . . juniors 193 Koo May Koo, Ererald Kopp, Roxanne Kornfeld, Scott Kriss, Jama Kurtzman, Sharon LaBorde, Toncie Lambert, Michele Lang, Lisa Langlois, Mary Kay Larkin, Chris Larson, Mary Lartigue, Allison Leca, Eddy Lee, Karen LeGrand, John Leitao, Philip Lel, Lisa LeNeveu, LeeAnn Leventis, Sophia Levitt, Amy Little, Tony Long, Robert Longgood, Stuart Lovoi, Anne Marie Lowery, Rae Lucas, Kenneth Lupin, Laura Mango, Donny Mangold, Ramona Manly, Beth Mann, Bruce Manners, Lisa Manning, Mike March, Lori Marquez, Pilar Marshall, Paul Martos, Ana Marwill, Janine Massaro, Larry Mathias, Leslie Maxcy, Barton May, Robert C1137 1409 I . 'ijt K if '7 Favorite musical group: .Styx . .The Who . 194 juniors s N J e ff' X . l Looking surprised, junior Angel Bruzzese turns io thank Brian Rider lor holding the door. She stated, "I had started to pull it open, and he took it right out of my hand. " McCallough -- Miles McCalIough, John McCaslln, Mitzi McChesney, Steve McCleary, Angela McClesky, Debbie McCormick, Karen McDonald, Marilyn McGettlgan, Bridget McGettigan, John McGuire, Lisa McMasters, Julie Mead, Danielle Medley, Mike Medlin, D'lana Meyer, Sharon Migues, Joan Miklojachak, Stephanie Miles, Keith .Kenny Rogers . . .Beatles . .Supertramp . jUIlIQrS 5 Miller-Nall Miller, Laurie Miller, Vernon Million, Susan Mills, Randy Montgomery, Debbie Montgomery, Mike Moore, Carol Morgan, Kimberly Morgan, Lance Morrill, Rick Morris, Robin Morrison, Gary Mueller, Sara Mullen, Sherry Muranami, Jack Murphy, Melissa Murray, Stuart Nall, Sharon "Resting my brain," Junior Collin Coker leans lazily over the third floor stairwell, He commented, "l had just finished a killer biology test, and I was dead, " 4 jg: 7, Best school event: .graduation .Jr. Barn Dance 196 juniors I 'Q Naparst - Roberts Naparst, Nikki Nava, Dean Neal, Scott Nevarez, Pat New, Greg Newlands, Duncan Newman, Abby Nguyen, Jeannine Nielsen, Richard Niles, James Niver, Libby Nordgren, Sonia Norwood, Dub Nunes, Luane O'Brien, Tom Overmyer, Dale Owings, Mimi Ozuna, Michele Paredes, Andy Patterson, Diana Peabody, Coni Pease, Jeff Perkins, Keith Pete, Julie Peterie, Darren Pickett, Ben Porter, David Powe, Karen Purgatorio, Rob Ragusa, Mark Rawlings, Scott Reed, Geff Reed, Mary K Reilly, Donna Replogle, Kathy Reynolds, Molly Ribar, Rene Richards, Teddy Richards, Thomas Rider, Brian Rinaldi, Jackie Roberts, Ken . .pep rallies . .the last day . .Homecoming juniors 197 Robinson - Sorenson Robinson, Malcolm Rogers, Robin Rojas, Nancy Royer, Rod Rudolph, Laura Rushing, Rhett Sahinen, Mark Salmon, Scott Sapp, Teresa Satterfield, Karen Scamardo, Sandra Schlachter, Doug Schmidt, Becky Schumacher, Kathy Schwant, Sherry Schweiss, Scott Scoggins, John Scovell, Tracey Seawright, Nikki Segundo, Ernie Seiley, John Shannon, Holden Shave, Annabel Shaver, Sara Shimizu, Yasuko Shivers, Melissa Shockley, Dave Siddall, Kevin Simon, Gayle Sims, Lisa Singley, Jimmy Sinnott, John Sisterson, Tom Slobodziah, Walter Smallwood, Neil Smith, Bruce Smith, Greg Smith, Jodi Smith, Kim Smith, Lucia Smith, Susan Sorenson, Jaymi Homeroom activities sleeping sitting 1 98 juniors "Just talking," Junior Rhonda Anderson sits in her German ill class. She explained, "We finished our les- son early, so we didn 't have anything better to do. " Sorotzkin - Sullivan Sorotzkin, Ruth Spencer, Karen Sportsman, Russeli Spottswood, Fiob Spradley, David Springer, Dana Stannard, David Stanton, Mark Staskus, Laurel Stewart, Danny Stewart, Marc Stone, Stephanie Streller, Steve Struffolino, Mike Stugard, Geoff Suchochleb, Linda Suh, Minchul Sullivan, Caroline .talking . .homework . .watching T. V. juniors 199 Sullivan - Valley WV "We weren't eating lunch because it was Monday," commented junior Toncie LaBorde. "Dana Hamilton and I were listening to all the juicy gossip from the weekend." Sullivan, Karen Sweeney, Glenn Tanner, Doug Tate, John Tearnan, Sara Tesarek, Pete Tessier, Mary Thibodeaux, John Thomas, Dawn Thompson, Kelly Todes, Brad Townsend, Court Travis, Tom Tsurumoto, Yukino Tyler, Joel Underhill, Virginia Ullmer, Robert Valley, Rick X Favorite organization:. .Junior Girls. . .Band 200 juniors Van Alstine - Wessels Van Alstine, Landa VanDuzee, Vicki Van Gilder, Jennifer Verbrugge, Nan Vernon, Clint Voneiff, Beth Waheed, Gregg Walden, Doug Walman, Steve Wardlaw, Nancy Waters, Steve Watson, Jason Watts, Brett Wauson, Sandra Weber, Tim Weigand, Tammy Weise, Bennett Wessels, Darlene 'T Showing oft his Colgate smile, Jun- ior Eddy Hernandez holds up his favorite toothpaste. As a fournalisrn student, he created and performed his own commercial in order to become more aware of the tactics used by advertisers. Jets . .Stratford Singers . . .Junior Boys . . West -Winsch West, Eric Wheaton, David Wichmann, Gretchen Wilcots, Sherman Williams, Eric Williams, Rolfe Williams, Sherry Williams, Tamara Wilson, Jim Wilson, Kelly Wilson, Kevin Wilson, Sharon Winfrey, Randy Winsch, Mary ,,.l "We have so many jokers in rriy homeroom. " laughed Junior Gina Bayless, "We had just received our Valentine carnations and my friends were all willed and broken. " Q. X What's a Pica? .... A tropical fish . . .A Greek 202 juniors "About the only things I buy in the lunch line are rolls or cookies, " slated Junior Gina Marlin. "The only people that buy the tray lunch are boys, " Withers - Youngs Withers, Nina Witt, David Womack, Kim Woodbury, Karen Woodruff, Rick Woodward, Joe Woody, Lisa Woollen, Mark Wright, Charlie Wright, Holly Wright, Lisa Yetts, Lisa Young, Lisa Youngs, Doug letter hamster like animal . . .bread. juniors 203 sophomore girls' sophomore boys' '82 olassof...oiassof...oiassof. . five paragraph papersg selling magazines B..-v--V Vvdtuwvnff. . ,V I rr? it ...Nm "I just couldn't wait for lunch," sale Sophomore Bob Isaac as he jokinglg put a dissected frog up to his mouth ii biology. """"'-W Sophomores Kristen Sims and Danny Hamilton share a joke while working with their microviewers in biology. 3 Exciting the restroom, Sophomore Nancy Frey, the "Phantom Toilet Seat Stealer, " carries the "pottie pass" I 5 51103 issued by her biology teacher, Coach Gilbreathi "He makes us take that pass whenever we go to the bath- room." ss Y we an . 1 if I EQ 5 S 1 N. Sophomores Cathleen Cattanach, intently to Mary Albers. "She was was on the dance lloor at the Hom Carrie Coe and Jim Cleveland listen pointing out where Bob Cleveland coming Dance,"said Carrie Coe. . .Sophomores-. .Sophomores . .Sophomores . 204 sophomores Abramson - Bogorad l Abramson, Renee Acuna, Martha Adams, Lisa Albers, Mary Alkek, Kelley Altimira, Mike Altieri, David Alwin, Steve Aniol, John Aniol, Martha Armstrong, William Ashton, David Ault, John Bailey, Chuck Bain, David Barbour, Cindy Barnett, John Barros, Wendy Bartlett, Jeanne Basombrio, Juan Batho, Cindy Batho, Patty Baumann, Mimi Baumbach, Jisun Bayne, Mike Bea, Robert Bechtold, Robert Beissel, Sheila Bell, Will Bennett, Sandra Benson, Mark Berly, Cathy Berman, Lisa Berry, Carol Berthold, Lisa Best, Mike Bissonett, Craig Blackburn, Stanisse Blair, Susan Blease, Terry Blythe, Dennis Bogorad, Geoff Sophomores . .Sophomores . .Sophomores . sophomores 205 Bohannon -Cullen Bohannon, Jim Boleware, Jamie Boudreaux, Donna Bradley, Melissa Branum, Paul Breaux, Steve Brennan, Paula Brinkmann, Johannes Briscoe, Bob Britzman, Sandy Brown, Gay Budavich, David Bullock, Bill Bullock, Cyndy Burdick, Lisa Burns, Tammie Cahill, Richard Caldwell, Brenda Cannistra, Maureen Carlisle, Suzanne Carlson, Chris Carpenter, Christine Carpenter, Pam Cattanach, Cathleen Clarke, Erin Clemmons, Philip Cleveland, Bob Cleveland, Jim Cleveland, Shannan Cochrum, Ken Coe, Carrie Cook, Brian Corley, Bertha Cowie, Paul Crace, Pam Credland, David Credland, Michael Cronin, David Crowe, John Crowley, John Crowley, Kate Cullen, Tom Favorite clothes? outrageous funky 206 sophomores .ff- , , ,, an ..., ,is Cullom - Donnel Cullom, Biff Cunny, Scott Curran, Robert Culter, Wayne David, Cindy David, Kim Davis, Tim Daugherty, Christi Decker, Howard DeCourcy, Mike DeLaney, Michael Denison, Rodger Dial, Denise Dickson, Kelly Dippel, Lynn Divita, Rie Dixon, Chuck Dobbs, Anne Donnel, Doug Applying old-age makeup for his part in "Black Comedy" was difficult to do, but Sophomore David Dukes felt, "it was worth the time and effort because we ended up with a success- colors . .jeans . .Spartan t-shirts . .slit skirts sophomores 207 Doughty -- Estes Doughty, Randy Dow, Allan Doyle, Anthony Dries, Gary Dukes, Dan Dukes, David --, Dunagan, James Eaton, Jack Echeverria, Camille Edwards, Donnie Eggert, Dianne Ehara, Marty "I love disco!" said sophomore Camille Echeverrea. "I was waving a number one finger because I was dancing my way up to the snack bar. " Elam, Mike i f Eiiiou, Laura "is ElviQ,Ann E Endlioh, Ben M Endom, Dan i iiir 2 3 Estes, Susan i'2,, E il Favorite songs? .Lovin ', Touchin', Squee 208 sophomores Estrada- Goldberg Estrada, Anne Evans, Missy Evans, Phillip Falick, Jill Farley, Greg Farquhar, Stephen Feldman, Warren Ferguson, Pamela Filkins, Michelle Finch, Chris Fisher, Bryan Fitzpatrick, Patricia Flake, Doug Fleishman, Shaun Floehr, Philip Fluke, Larry Foley, Tyler Foltz, Todd Foreman, Rodney Foster, David Fox, Adam Fox, Leonard Frank, Stacey Frazier, Jan Freeman, Lorna Frey, Nancy Fukube, Miho Fulton, Andrew Gabrielsen, Tom Garcia, Gershom Garrett, Brett Garrett, Dena Garrison, Gregg Gault, Kimberly Gaylord, Mike Gibbon, Cindy Gil, Maria Gilchrist, James Gillcrist, Marion Gillies, David Gnettinger, Dan Goldberg, Hugh z n Freebrrd Longway Home . . sophomores 209 Goss - Hobbs Goss, Steve Grace, Ann Green, Dianna Green, Sandy Green, Walter Grinstead, Carey Guerra, Elsa Gunning, Gina Hall, Mitch Hallonquist, Keith Hamaker, Lita Hamilton, Danny Hann, Kevin Hansen, Janet Harbour, Dee Dee Hardick, Bob Hardy, Lisa Haring, Patty Harlan, Angela Harpel, Jennie Harpel, Laurie Harris, Heather Harris, Joye Harris, Max Harris, Tom Harrison, Shelley Hart, Russ Harter, Jeff Hauge, Keith Hazel, Ann Heady, Kevin Hellman, Chris Helin, Franz Hemminghaus, Sally Hensley, Mark Henson, Timothy Herdman, Andrew Hicks, Ann Higbie, Kim Higgins, Kelly Ho, Simon Hobbs, Kyle Unusual hobbies 'P snow skung chasing 210 sophomores i Holbrook - Jezek Official assistants in the prose round at the speech tournament, Sophomores Terry Purcell and Court Whisman did everything from filling in as time keepers to organizing which rooms people were to compete in. Terry said, "We were showing oil that we were officials at the tournament. " Holbrook, Pam Holland, Liz Holman, Kathy Holmberg, LeeAnn Horkan, Laura Horkan, Louise Hudson, Ed Huguenard, Sonja Humphrey, Chris Hutts, Dianna Ibanez, German Ice, Karen Isaac, Bob Ivins, Bill Jeffries, John Jenks, Ken Jensen, LeeAnn Jezek, Whitney boys ..... playing bass guitar ..... cooking ..... sophomores 21 1 Johnson - Kooistra lrlli Y J Johnson, Johl K M W gi C Johnson, Mike W 1 Johnson, Scott 6 2 Jones, Eric ff! if Jordan, Mike , " Joseph, Hogarth - Perched upon the tallest guy he could lind, Sophomore Boy Bob Isaac vigorously waves his Confederate llag at a pep rally. Bob emphatically slated, "The South will rides again! " Kelly, Dan Kent, Kim Kerr, Laura King, Cathy Kirby, Debbie Knezha, Tina Knowles, Kenneth Knowles, Mike Kocian, Chris Koll, Chris Koo, Grace Kooistra, Kim f Great groups?. . .Senior Party Team. .KLOL. . . 212 sophomores Kosmoski - Martinez Kosmoski, Peter Kostogiannis, Soula Kotum, Melanie Lacour, Christian Lahey, Karyn Lamb, Whitney Lance, Monica Landon, Margo Landry, Autumn Larry, Shawna LaSance, Damon Lawson, Jay Lay, Dennis Lefflee, Bill LerMeulen, Erik Letbetter, Lisa Leventis, Paul Lewis, Bonnie Lewis, Leigh Liddell, Tom Lindsay, Carol Lishka, Mari Lochridge, Laura Longgood, Bart Lotzof, Lawrence Loving, Lisa Lowery, Rae Lu, Kathy Lucas, Barbara Luckadoo, Mike Lust, Kelly Malkani, Subi Mangogna, Michelle Mangold, Abby Mannke, Monique Marbach, Greg Marcantel, Joey Marrs, Susie Martin, Daly Martin, Maria Martinez, Chris Martinez, Cristina Rock 81 Roll Army Girl Scouts . Matthews - Nicholson Matthews, Pam Mawer, Jennifer May, Fticky Mayer, Melissa Mayher, Denise , Mayo, Mark fd of-xxx McChesney, Mona McCIeary, Karen McCullough, Lane McGovern, Mark McKenna, Jacquie McKnight, Paula McLaughlin, Megan McLean, Carri Medley, Donald Medlin, Scott Meeks, Scott Mews, Kristin Mifflin, Laura Miley, Denise Miller, Craig Miller, Gary Miller, Griff Miller, Leah Miller, Meredith Million, JoEllen Molish, Nancy Moon, Yoosun Moore, Hunter Moran, John Morton, Cal Moser, Tracy Moyer, Pam Murphy, Cathy Musselihite, Monica Mussler, Stu Myers, Jeff Nann, Karl Nedelmann, Chris Neil, Doug Nguyen, Trang Nicholson, JC 1' 2, fi 'X if Favorite cars?. . .Z-28. . .Trans Am. . .Hon 214 sophomores f 5 A Nicola - Peppiatt Nicola, Tami Nolan, Stacey Oddo, Angela Odom, Linda O'HaIIoran, Lynda Olbrych, Derrick Olsen, Bill Oztum, Nail Palmer, Donnie Pagella, Samantha Patsis, Dan Patterson, Martha Payne, Steve Peace, Terri Pease, Ginger Pecht, Peggy Peery, Stephanie Peppiatt, Jennifer "Look Ma, no mistakes!" Sophomore Kelly Slarnes replied, "l was really proud of my geometry tes! score and I wanted everyone to see it. "l was showing it ofl during lunch in the caf- eteria, " Corvette .... Porsche . .any kind . . sophomores 215 Perales- Redrupp Perales, Gabino y Perry, Laura . Potts, Martha , Pounter, Brandon M ' ' , Powell, Dana Powell, Sheri t if x t . " .. 5 'af During Mrs. Tyson's world history class, Sophomore Grace Koo was working on a history project. Grace said, "We did many projects in class and they helped me to team a lot. " Poyas, Kellie Provence, Cynthia Puntney, Greg Purcell, Terri Purgatorio, James Pursley, Deanna Quick, Misty Quinn, Suzanne Raffety, Pat Ftechner, Mark Redman, Rod Ftedrupp, Simone ,,ii , V 2 U 5' i l Embarrassing moment? ............ falling down 216 sophomores Reese - Smith Reese, Alyssa Reuben, David Rifkin, Robert Riley, Kevin Ripply, Erica Robins, Elizabeth Holf, Sara Root, Jim Rouse, Lisa Rubin, Randy Rutherford, Vicki Safronsey, Lala Samaan, Mary Sanchez, Sandra Sandman, Mary Santi, Paul Sarria, AI Satterfield, Suzanne Schlather, Bryan Schwartzman, David Schultz, Robyn Seawright, Patricia Sedgwick, Lisa Seedborg, Diane Seifert, Lisa Sevigny, Vicky Seward, Polly Sewell, Pam Shatluck, Donna Sherman, Marc Sherwood, Brad Shumway, Cindy Sidney, Reggie Simion, Mike Simmons, Robert Simpson, Mark Sims, Kristen Slattery, Kevin Sloan, Janice Slusher, Debbie Smith, Jennifer Smith, Karin stairs falling down falling . Smith -Thompson Smith, Pamela Smith, Sandy Smith, Scott Smolen, Randy Sobocinski, Lisa Soderstrom, Charles Sorenson, Jill Sorotzkin, Aliza Sorotzkin, Dalia Soudelier, Michelle Spaulding, Steve Staples, Amy Starnes, Kelley Stehr, Mark Steinberg, Lisa Steinweg, Tom Stephens, Bethlynn Stern, Linda Stewart, John Stewman, Jill Stielow, Andrew Stolle, Mark Strickler, Julie Sullivan, Peter Sullivan, Tom Swanson, Andy Swayze, Holli Sweet, Lee Ann Swieca, Carol Swindell, Carrie Taspinar, Nilufer Tate, Terri Taylor, Dana Taylor, David Teague, Tony Tefft, Natalie Tefft, Sherri Thees, Jacki Thomas, Stuart Thompson, Amy Thompson, Julie Thompson, Lori Favorite restaurant? Chili s Mason 218 sophomores 'Xxx 152 Thompson - Walton ' Sophomore Rie Divita remarked i was acting like a model with a couple of my friends when photographer David Dukes caught me in the act Thompson, Nick Thompson, Tom Tichacek, Bill Tiller, Kelley Tinkler, Danny Tipton, Chris Tomalonis, Tom Treadwell, Jay Treadwell, Ray Tsurumoto, Futaba Urista, Lynn VanGilder, Jill Vaughn, Danette Velasco, Claudia Ventimilla, Luis Verbrugge, Beth Walker, Steve Walton, Kirk Jar. . . .Rainbow Lodge. . .La Hacienda. sophomores 219 Ward - Wilooxom Ward, Colby Ward, Glen Ward, Wendy Way, Bob Wei, Susan Welsend, Melissa Welsh, Yvonne Wernick, Hari Westerlund, Jack Whisenhunt, Johnny Whisman, Court White, Cheryl White, Tom Whittaker, Christine Wienserski, Chris Wilcoxom, Jan Modeling her new Spartanaire uni- form, Sophomore Kelly Lusk I explained, "Our mothers had just made them lor the Alle!-Elsik game " l Week-end activities?. . .parties. . .Bear Creek 220 sophomores Young, Adam Zeh, Wayne Zelip, Lloyd Zinnecker, Lisa Wilkes - Zinnecker Wilkes, Allison Wilson, Tracy Winder, Scott Winstei, Julie Wolford, Cheryl Woiowiec, Jeff Womack, Jason Womack, Kay Woodbury, Susie Wunstei, Julie Yalshoar, Shiri York, Judy "Just goofing around," is how Sophomore Don Medley passes the time in world history. " I was just showing off my muscle, " he said. rollerskating . .beach . .boating . 2 sophomores 221 '83 olassof. . .olassof. . .olassof. . .78 freshmen girlsg one paragraph papersg iishg American historyg looking up to everyone ...O In his American History Classy to finish his study guide. "lt was bor- Freshman David Niles works intensely 'UQ' 'COWWYGUYGU David, Freshman Jimmy Bruzzese is takes a mouthwatering drink from the caught by a staff photographer as he fountain, A I rr Ware v 'lime iii ffl Q 4 At the Freshman pep rally, Freshmen Connie Crocco display their Spartan Smiling happily, Freshman Cybeie as a classmate uses her knee as a Jennifer Thomas, Kelly Logan and spirit, Diamondopoulos poses on the floor footrest. . . . .Freshmen. . . .Freshmen. . . .Freshmen. . . . 222 lreshmen Accavallo - Bradshaw Accavallo, Maryann Adams, Shauntelle Alban, Karen Alberts, Chari Alford, Julie Altamira, David Ambrose, Phillip Andrus, Patrick Arencibia, Aroldo Bailey, Laura Bain, Ana Bala, Rosemary Ballensky, Max Banister, Starla Banker, Kevin Bannenberg, Adam Barnett, Bonnie Barrickman, Allison Bauman, Keith Baxter, Brenda Beard, Bob Beggins, Andrew Benner, Sandra Berglass, Sarah Bergstrom, Nancy Bezar, Eric Bishop, John Bitz, Ken Blakely, Shannon Blandino, Stephen Blankenship, Susan Blease, Jack Block, Howard Block, Molly Blue, Todd Boone, Steve Boston, John Bothager, Neva Boyd, Scott Boyer, Craig Braden, Buy Bradshaw, Chris Freshmen Freshmen Fl'9Shl116H. . freshmen 223 Bradshaw - Colby Bradshaw, Marc Bramhall, William Brath, Peter Brewer, John Broker, Bret Brow, Meredith Brown, Kathy Brown, Mike Brown, Richard Bruland, Helga Bruzzese, James Buchanan, Marty Buckles, Kathy Burks, Christian Burnham, Ed Burroughs, Campbell Bushong, Andy Byers, Tricia Cady, Jim Cage, Tracy Campbell, Joe Caneda, Lisa Carey, Susan Carlisle, Nancy Carlson, Deborah Carmody, Jeannie Cartwright, Mike Casselberry, Robby Cates, Doug Cathey, Jeff Catuzzi, Vaughn Cerney, Cheryl Chadwick, Kenneth Chadwick, Yvonne Chalk, Freddie Chappell, Kem Chien, Le Clacabut, Kelly Clark, Mike Clayton, Carol Coffey, Elizabeth Colby, Chris Favorite movies Ten The Jerk Rocky 224 freshmen a4ifqgga,,, 5 i A i i Collins-Dahl Collins, Martha Collins, Robert Coluni, Eva Coolidge, Tom Cooper, Craig Cornitius, Clint Corona, Dominic Cortes, Ernest Costilow, Deloes Cox, Thomas Crawford, Andy Crawford, Lisa Creel, Steve Crocco, Connie Crow, Gus Crow, Keith Crowe, Randy Dahl, Kristina an Working on a science project, Fresh- man Heather Horn stated, "Mrs Barni is a good biology teacher and l didnt like science until this year, but biology is really a tough subject and l wouldn 't take it again. " , ,H if . A ' if ' if . 'W ' ,,i,,,,::, ,, I ,,,, X "" , " 1 , me my if Horror . . .Alien . . .Kramer vs. Kramer . . . freshmen 225 Dasher - Divita Dasher, William Davis, DeAnn Davis, Mel Dealy, Judy DeBesse, Laura DeBruyn, Elana "I-lyping out" at the praclice pep rally, Freshmen Terry Moore, Laura Bailey and Barbie Maurrill were "being groovy" Barbie claimed. "l usually dressed up for the pep rallies because it made them more fun that way. " Delaney, Pat Delaune, Robert Demarest, Warren Dennis, Beth Dennis, Jay Deschner, Elizabeth Detten, Dale Diamandopoulos, Cybele Diaz, Maria Dickerson, Angela Dicks, Karin Divita, Marshall 3 .l , l rn , f,a 'g SZ, fi Cafeteria foods: .... popcorn .... chili dogs .... 226 freshmen Dixon - Gleason Dixon, Michelle Dobbs, Brian Dodds, Linda Doughty, Jeff Douglas, Jay Dowler, Mike Dring, Robert Eardley, Laura Eden, Robert Edwards, Debbie Edwards, Gina Embry, Doug Ennis, Adam Erickson, Leif Ervin, Coral Evetts, Sherry Exley, Brian Fasser, Scott Faulkner, Lisa Faulkner, Sidney Feinberg, Janice Fields, Barbara Flake, Cynthia Ford, Eric Freezia, Robin Frisbee, Shauna Freitag, Sara Fuentes, Mike Fuentes, Stacey Fukube, Sachi Gables, Grant Gale, Robert Galit, Lauri Garcia, Donald Garrison, Erica Gil, Jose Gil, Maria Gilbreath, Ginny Gillen, Brian Gitomer, Jeremy Givens, David Gleason, Kimberly veal . . freshmen 227 Gober- Huang Gober, Brian Goodwin, Jonathon Graff, Roy Greaney, George Green, Pam Greene, Lisa Griffin, Clay E. Grossman, Jennifer Gunder, James Gyarmathy, Bill Hagedorn, Karen Hammett, Kelly L. Hampton, Joanie Haney, Robyn Hansen, David Hargrove, Annette Harpoid, Stephen Harrington, Sean Harris, Kimberly Hart, Paul Hearn, Robert Hebert, Greg Heine, Todd Heise, Ann Helble, Steve Henderson, Hilary Henson, Donna Hernandez, Marion Hewitt, Mike Hickok, Jill Higgins, James Hill, Angus Hines, Donna Hobbs, Danny Hook, Christian Hoffman, Therese Holland, Hilary Holter, Pam Honeycutt, Jerry Horn, Heather Horton, Bryan Huang, Roger Best T. V. shows Mash Trapper John Huddleston - Johnson T :H wr ,,,,, lf , Q --W, 1 -..rw "" ,,,,,, "":'1' 'M X ba: -t ff V!! M! ,ti , M K 1 VV ,,,.,. gg li VL , 4 , ,, ' 4 , , H ' ' ' Ae, ' V ' W A..,W 'T T , J, r Hammenng away at tack nails, TW' 9 H' 5 3. fz- ,A. ffl A' Freshman Gary Kansas commented, .,,M,..,gi. ' ,, ' 4 , " ' ' ,V "ln art we were using fibers to make ' V ,,ree ' 1 ,.V, Z2 ' weaving projects. I was making a , .--W, , H - ,, ..,e, ' A r r V." f loom to weave a blanket, but other I , Q ' -W W' i K V students were weaving baskets and f' 'tf" , 'f--l J J T 1'--mskx wallhangings. " Huddleston, Traci Hughes, Anne Husmin, Richard Hyatt, Jimmy Ibanez, Pedro lmler, Brad lmler, Phillip lnce, Dina lnce, Tessy Ingram, Betsy Irons, Steve Jackson, Kerrin Jackson, William Jakes, Taylor Q, Jimmerson, Kenny Johnson, Carey Kay Johnson, Dana Johnson, Theresa . . . .Saturday Night Live . . . .Monty Python . . . . freshmen 229 Jones- Kinney ,J Jones, John i Jones, Stephanie an 3 Jones, William f Josey,Ann Juneau, Curry Kaiser, Beth Kansas, Gary Kell, Andrea Kelly, Pat Kelly, Flick Kent, Joanne Kent, Thomas 5 Yr 'p it 3, Ki X 5 0 Xiu K ' YN mg K . - 35 if ' 4' 6' Watching a Freshman A team foot- ball game, Freshman Robert Thom- son helps out by giving the football players ice. Robert, who is on the HB" team, explains, "The players chew on ice because it lasts longer than water. " Kephart, Jean Kimball, Gayle King, Laura M Kingsbury, Julie Kinney, Dan , ' in-if, rf , vw K ex at 4 i ?i Kinney David 1' Favorite ice cream: ...... choc. mint ...... rocky 230 freshmen i AQ f si f?-" Kohnke-May Kohnke, Debbie Krafka, Jeanie Kronenberger, Paul Kurid, Kim Kurtzman, Ronna Lacy, Russell Laird, Trey Landry, Lee Lane, Kim Lang, Tracy Lange, Darryl Langford, Brad LaSance, Danielle Latta, Ron Lay, Joseph Ledbetter, John Lenser, Leslie Lingamfetter, Paul Lister, Chip Little, Jack Lockley, Garrett Logan, Kelly Logan, Tina Lowry, Stacy Lugbauer, John Lunsford, Beth Lynass, Kate Lyons, Prissy Maddox, Roger Mahoney, Joe Maier, Richie Manning, Keely Martella, Doug Martin, Lisa Martinez, Gina Martinez, Tami Marwill, Barbie Mattinson, Brad Mattinson, Mike Mawer, Andrew May, Allison May, Leslie road . .daiquiri ice . .pralines-n-cream . freshmen 231 Mayfield - Milojachak get 4 "Hn "I was drafting rod supports, " com- mented Freshman Marty Buccunane, "Drafting is fun because they play kicker music every day, but some people get mad. " , Mayfield, Mary Mayher, Dawn Mayzer, Beth McBride, Robin McCIeary, Lisa , McCIeskey, Jenni McConnachio, Brian McGarity, Steve McGuire, Scott McMiIIon, Robert McMuIlan, Melanie Medlin, Kyle Melton, Susan Merchant, Beverly Mercer, Rusty Migues, David M Miklojachak, Damien y Miklojachak, Mary o-04 Most liked magazine: . .Rolling Stone . . .Sev Ji' 15 5 Miles- Parsons Miles, Melissa Miller, Kerry Miller, Yvonne Mills, Clayton Minelte, Shelly Mitchell, Carlos Montgomery, Pamela Montross, Darrell Moody, George Moore, Ricky Moore, Terrye Morales, Ad rianna Morrill, Sherry Morris, Durvien Morrow, Kellye Moser, Robbie Moss, Chantel Mount, Melissa Muinani, John Mundey, Marisa Murphy, Kevin Murray, Jon Nava, Kim Neal, Mike Nelson, Dave Newbould, Dawn Newlands, Jenny Newton, Pat Nguyen, Phuong Nicol, Kay Niles, David Noah, Wesley Noble, Kandi Norris, Ricky O'Brien, Eddie Obregon, Vince Orr, Rob Overmyer, John Owings, Thad Palmer, David Parrish, Debbie Parsons, Tammi enteen . . .Surfer . . .Sports Illustrated . . freshmen 233 Payne Raymond Payne, Kelly Payne, Mark Perales, Teresa Phillips, David Pitzer, Jeff Pliszka, Nancy Pollock, Bryce Porter, Mark Posas, Henry Prince, Dara Pugh, Steve Quinlan, John Rackley, Jeff Ragusa, Greg Ramsey, Greg Ranostaj, Laura Ravdel, Robert Raymond, Judy wg i M 454 -' 1,4710 Renee Rogers, a freshman Art ll stu- screen, Along with other projects dent cleans a fork used to make a silk Renee did weaving and stitchery, E i i i I' fa' if Donning cowboy boots and hat, rienced a taste of Texas. "I used to South African Nana Unterhalter expe- think that everyone lived on ranches. " Shop for clothes: .... FoIey's .... Sakowitz .... 234 freshmen Reardon - Sauermilch Reardon, Tracy Rheinlande, Jerry Rhodes, Megan Rice, Chris Richard, Lee Richardson, Gilmer er 15' at Rippy, Kiki Riley, Nancy Roberson, Bart Roberts, Richard Robins, Becky Rogers, ReNae Rollins, Duane Romero, Robert Rowden, Chad Rodd, Robert Rumsey, Mark Samaan, Jane Sambrato, Antoinette Sampson, Robert M Sanaman, Susie Sandvik, Craig Sanubbi, Mike Sauermilch, Kristine ,fi ,K 'IL Q Preparing to analyze an evil looking E concoction in his test tube, freshman Robert Eden explained, "I enjoy biol- ogy when I pass. I volunteered for the blood analysis, but l wouldn 't do it again. " mmf' Don's Western Wear . .Limited . .Joske 's . . freshmen 235 Saunders - Steffan Looking a little bored, Freshman John Overmeyer commented, A'The freshman practice pep rally was dis- appointing but the other ones were more exciting because we had some- thing to cheer for, " Saunders, Shaun Savage, Brian Schmidt, Sarah Scoggins, Kelly Scott, Shannon Seedborg, Gail Segundo, Tara Seitz, Dawne Shave, Rosalyn Shaw, Hamilton Sheehan, John Shipley, Shelley Shirk, Pam Simon, Jeff Sims, David Smallwood, Giles Smith, Brett Smith, Charles Smith, Marti Spence, Denise Stanaway, Chris Steffan, Richard ff! V Br? Ek Q. X . , 'gl -, .gt Vx 'r Rx 'S K ft 5 2 Q V K .VVLW rrf 1 V bn . 'T' Best concerts: . . .Journey. . .Cars . .Knack. . . 236 freshmen so it 'W' A Stephens - Tellez ' , .. .. ' -- ' ' , ,M,..w 4 3 ' '. in " , 1 -r - 4 . 5 f 4 N' . , ,H ya x X3 gk ,KQV :xt W? ,sg W, Q 1 34N-f "lt was hard to get volunteers lor that experiment," explained Freshman Biology I student John Goodwin. "The urine analysis was interesting, but it was a lot ot work. " "I was doing my math homework that period instead ol English, " said Freshman John Sheehan. "The class is really boring, but Mrs. Brown is T really nice. " Stephens, Connie Stettbacher, Ann Stewart, Annette Stewart, Gregory Stane, Mike Stovall, Max Stover, Ginny Strauss, Terri Stugard, Carol Suchochleb, Caroline Surlier, Bill Swanson, Caroline Sweeney, Pat Swieca, Linda I Takagi, Yoko sxnx ,f" Takeishi, Temoko Tanner, Steve Tate, Charis Taylor, Holly Taylor, William Nw X W 'N F , Tellez, Alfredo Led Zepplin . .Boston . .Pink Floyd . . Yes . . Teng - Vidal Ten Janet Q, TerMeuIen, Pauline Thomas, Jennifer Thomas, John Thompson, Lan Thompson, Lee 8 Thompson, Robert Thibodeaux, Raymond Tichacek, Theresa Tittie, Joyce Tompkins, Becky Tonning, Ander Torroella, Luis Tran, Phuong Treiber, Kit Trenary, Lance Twining, Tim Tyson, Susan Ullmer, Vicki Ulmer, Eugene Underhill, Jean S Unterhalter, llana Verbrugge, Laurina Vidal, Ana Maria Thank God we're not doing gram- 5 mar, " said Freshman Kate Lynass in English I. "English is fun with Mrs. Brown. " 'l' . Texas vacation spots: . New Braunfelsg 238 freshmen Vidal- Zorrilla Vidal, Marie Graciela Weber, Drew Weber, Tom Weiss, Becky Welsh, Brian White, Colleen Wiohmann, Russell Weichert, Lora Williamson, Kim Wilson, Cindie Wilson, Kim Wilson, Lane Witham, Nyal Withers, Margaret Witt, Andrea Wolfe, Loren Woolsey, Dolly Wortman, Roberts Wright, Monya Yeaman, Wade Young, Kevin Yeh, Jim Zemba, Andrew Zorilla, Alex Concentraiing intensely, Freshman Karen Hagedorn said, "We were reading 'Romeo and Juliet ', and I was bored to death. " Austrn, Padre Island, Galveston . sheetsg Custodian 0. B. Carlton helplully assists a student at the coke machine, Ms. Nevada Brimberry passes the puck to Christine Whittaker as they play floor hockey in Girls' P.E. 9' "I look like Junior on Hee Haw, " said Mr. Gordon Utz as he enjoys hlmsell at the Halloween pep rally, Staff of . . . Staff of . . . Staff of . . . Staff of 8 Oinservioesg parent oonferehoesg oomputerig C grade booksg assigning detentions 2 Sgt ,.,o,t.,,,,,,a Wi,..a . K , - ' 33. """' ' ,gi f 1 7' E 1 L . N ' M W, I , s ag fi i ,,,l r r ft t it l s 'ii' 3 5 If , T W' 'FK 4 H5 at if - Vi , , j i W- we N- V ' xv 1' 'W f M f ,L Wy, . X Ek te, M zap sg at "We taste tested Coke and Peps Coke won by a small margin," sal Ms. Peggy Schneider about the Jou nalism taste test. Elegantly dressed in her fur co and hat, Mrs. Evelyn Palmer poses c her Corvette, .....Faculty .....Faculty .....Faculty . . . .. 240 faculty Allen-Dragon Allen, Buddy 12th Grade Principal Armistead, Jana Art I, Il Barnhill, Charles Custodian Barni, Mary Biologyl Barre, Guy Basketball, World History Benningfield, Kathleen American History Boone, Carolyn Drama I-IV Bowden, Cynthia English I, III Branch, Deveta Cafeteria Brimberry, Nevada P.E., Volleyball Brown, Wendy English I, IV Brunt, Robert Drivers' Education Buescher, Lola 10th Grade Clerk Burns, Evelyn Cafeteria Burns, Gayle Trigonometry, Elementary Analysis Byers, Greg Government, Economics Caldwell, Julia Cafeteria Carlton, O. B. Custodian Cerwinske, Marinell Algebra I, II Chappel, Judith Typing, Accounting Ciarrochi, Mildred Cafeteria Clapp, Claire English II, Ill Creighton, Pat 11th Grade Clerk Culver, Debra English III, IV Day, Frances Cafeteria Delaria, Tommie Custodian Derry, Virginia Choir DeVault, Jan French ll-V Dorman, Dian English I, II Dragon, Sharon American History Likes most students elevator administration . faculty 241 Eastland-Hawkins Eastland, Sue Biology, Physical Science Eaton, Bruce Algebra I, II, Tennis Edwards, Ledia Cafeteria Ellis, Dorothy Custodian Evers, Norma Physics ll Feille, Peggy Spanish II, Frenchl Funk, Lynn Basketball, Golf, World History Gano, Betty Spanish I, IM V Goodwin, Judy Speech I, Debate! Greer, Barbara English I, IV Groves, Janis English ll, Ill, Future Teachers Hageman, Norma Library Aide Haney, Dorothy Typing, Business Hatfield, June English Ill Hawkins, Lillian Cafeteria Preparing for Stratford Drama Departments, "Black Comedy, " Mrs. Carolyn Boone said, "I was gluing Doug SchIachter's mustache on myself because you have to have a real model to mold and trim it just right." Dislikes: no windo ws . . .potty patrol 242 faculty T., ii, N ,sf . it Songs: Annie's . .Misty . .Hot Stuff Henderson-Lawson Ms. Lorene Bonewitz looks up from grading papers to answer a question from one of her Spanish students. What does she love most about teaching? "My students, the opportu- nity lo work with people all day, my freedom of teaching style, and gener- ally belng my own boss, " Henderson, Catherine English IV Hennagir, Debbie Resource Hogue, Phyllis English ll, lll Hoover, Nancy World History Horton, Gloria English I, Art V Innerarity, Jo Ann English ll, Ill Irwin, Reba Homemaking I lsaacks, Donna Algebra I, Geometry James, Brenda Algebra I, Geometry, Cheerleaders Johnson, Barbara VOE Kennedy, Glenda Counselor King, James Jr. Administrative Principal Kirk, James Counselor Kooistra, Blanche Library Aide Lawson, Richard German I, ll, IV V Georgia . . faculty 243 Lazo-McKnight Lazo, Emelina Custodian Lazo, Vidal Custodian Leal, Beatrice AVClerk Lemone, Maria Biology I, Physical Science Luedeman, Mary PBX Operator Luse, Carey Custodian Mabee, Carolyn Algebra ll, E.A. Manry, Frances Librarian Marrs, Jannie Cafeteria Cashier Martin, Karen Physical Education Marx, Helen Cafeteria Mase, MaryLu English I, IV Mauldin, Patricia Government I, Bible I, ll, Ill McCarty, Beth English I, Spartanaires McKnight, Nancy English III Seniors Tiffany Doucette and Gabr- ielle Glovannini talk over the 1979 "Mnemosyne" with their grade level principal, "Supervising yearbook dis- tribution is just another one ot the principals jobs, " according to twelfth grade principal, Mr. Buddy Allen. "The yearbooks usually come in the second week of school. " Restaurants Bellrno s Brenner s home 244 faculty Meador-Self Meardor, Carnie Librarian Moore, Donald 10th Grade Principal Moreland, Evelyn Algebra l, Calculus I Moreno, Mary Cafeteria Oldham, Linda Biology I, Chemistry I Orr, Jean Geometry, Algebra I Pearson, Beverly English l, ll Price, Martha Biology, Physical Science Rae, Cathy Reading Reed, Dennis 11th Grade Principal Reid, Edna Drivers' Education Roberts, Jane Special Education Rodriguez, Jaunita Custodian Schneider, Peggy Journalism, Mn and O Self, Kathy Special Education "I was probably conversing with a student on some profane subject, " recalled Mrs. Jana Arrnistead, She continued, l'This year the art classes did ceramics and weaving, but my favorite project was the beautiful stained glass we did. " Hobbies: Corvette racing . .camping . .boating . faculty 245 Sharke-Whaley Working on a calorimetry lab in Chemistry IK, Sophomore Pam Mathews is watched by the helplul eyes of Mrs. Tommie Steverson, "l knew the photographer was coming so lput on my goggles, " she said. Skarke, Eugenia Biology l, Physical Science Slade, Nancy Special Education Smith, Virginia Algebra ll, Fund. Math Snyder, Cathy Registrar Steverson, Tommie Chemistry I, ll Steward, Dorothy Algebra ll, Geometry Sutherland, Beverly Speech Therapy Thibodaux, Carrie World History Thomason, Dorothy Custodian Thuesen, Kenneth Industrial Arts Tyson, Jan World History, Tx. History, Sociology Vance, Kathleen Chemistry! Wells, Sue Algebra I, Geometry Weyland, Peg Main Office Clerk Whaley, Linda Algebra I, ll,' Geometry T. V. Shows: Family . . M.A.S. H. .... Dallas Mrs. Glenda Kennedy, lreshman counse- lor, proudly displays a bouquet ol mums given to her a few days before her leave ol absence in November. Building principal, Mr. Dale Stal- ford, keeps things under control at the Homecoming ceremonies. Williams-Wilson Wearing the math depanmenfs pep rally theme t-shirt, Miss Marinel Cerwinske waits her turn in the grade level principal 's office. Williams, Marsha English lll Wilson, Winniford Cafeteria Summer jobs: real estate . .dance . .electrician . . faculty 247 -S' .N A . 1 ' , ss..e - t i . .. .,-t:Qil1'- .. 1. - w 5 'Z - - ' " - ii A . P . .. - K K . - V 5 r L.:L Q my , y a 2 as gi 4 With a slight poul, Junior Kathleen Jones sits in a mass oi Sparianaires while practicing sideline hand motions after school in the covered area. Practicing from some sheet music, Sophomores Jo Ellen Million, Diane Barb, Sheila Beissel, and Lisa Adams sing the melody lor a Christmas carol. 248 groups, ads, index gI'O1lpS adsflndex projects that we support Thespians, Key Club, Oracle Staff, Art Nouveau . . . 5 individuals united in groups to 5 express themselves and relate to the community. "The groups at Stratford are ,g more evident than ever. They all stand out individually, yet f represent the school as a i whole," said Junior Malcolm i Robinson. Clubs often went beyond yy weekly meetings to serve the school and the neighborhood 5 with service projects, fund- raisers and other special . events. Becky Schmidt, junior, , agreed, "Groups and clubs are ., necessary as representatives to the community." f Local businesses also became involved in the school by supporting various club 1 activities. "l think that the ads in the yearbook are a good way for businesses to advertise. The ad will be read for years and bring the school and community closer together," said Junior Lance Morgan. Organized in different ways and for separate reasons, groups both large and small were seen in action defining themselves. f Proudly waving their Confederate flags, Sophomore Boys Blake Smith 1 and Bob Cleveland sport the 'sun- glasses, cowboy hts, and kicker clothes typical of their group. Finishing up the details for the week's project, Seniors Debbie Friendly, Leah Surber, and Kathy Kraus prepare to leave a Monday night Senior Girls' meeting. .gh ' 'Hui . J- .551 and cele- Senrors Lynn For- thaus and Tiffany Doucette model costumes they chose to reflect their personalities. brating Rolling up her sleeve during second period, Junior Lily Exley receives a measles vaccination in the library from a nurse from the Houston Health Department, Dancing in the pep rally line, Senior Mac VWnston gives a boot to Senior Wade Jones as football players Greg Johnson and Wade Reese, seniors, watch the excitement. groups, ads, index 249 Members ot the Golf Team are ffront Mike Moorman, Charles Soderstrorn, Mark Lotzof, Vance Collins, Bill Stock- ard, Ron Latta, Mark Rumscheio rovvj Simon Fields, Guy Braden, Geoff Pat Delaney, rback rowj Lynn Funk, hoff, Mark McClelland, Milton How- Greg Dries. Bogorad, Tom Elliott, Dan Nahoun, fi L 5, L, .1 ,' X YK -T A . 5 r " Q! Lht. 1 rr . , is tw S X L ,V N? ,, Members ol the Boys Cross Country Joe Kelley, George Dohner I Third Members of the Good Sportsman- Maureen Cannistra, Trisha are fFront Rowj Bill Pugh CSecond Rowj Lance Tearnan, Rolfe Vwlliams, ship League are Mrs. Gail Drago, Laurie Mango and Philip Leitao, Powj David Nelson, Peter Dominey, Ken Foster and Damon LaSance, 'Nm , W' ' Members olthe American Field Serv- Underhill, Debbie McClesky, Jenny chner, Heather Horne, Phillip Leitao, Withers, Christine Costantini, Pell ice are I Front Fiowj Nil Taspinar, Mar- McClesky, CBack Rowj Laura Miflin, Sonja Nordgreen, Nancy Archer, Nina Tesarek, and Mrs. Margie Benson. sha l-lill, Jack Muranami, Gigi Stefano Costantini, Elizabeth Pes- Cross Countryg Golfg G. S.L.g A.F. S. F' Members ol the Spartanaire Drill Team are ffront rowj Jan Lili, Lee Pate, Leah Surber, Peggy Kosmoski, Laura Gattis, Antoinette May, LeeAnn Keplinger, Kathleen Asel, Crystal Jones, Judy Fricks, tSecond Rowj Pam Lundeen, Kamie Buckles, Laurie O'Meara, Angela Oddo, Angela Har- lan, Martha Aniol, Cheryl White, Jeni- fer Lee, Lori Dare, Lisa Lang, Robin Henderson, Sara Tearnan, Betty Hamilton, Lauren Catuzzi, Wendi Ward, Carrie Grinstead, LeeAnn LeNeveu, Lisa Sedgwick, Melanie Kotun, Kristen Sims, I Third Rowj Tri- cia Koch, Mary Aniol, Susan Gilchrist, Debbie Franklin, Molly Reynolds, Laura Hodges, Kim Smith, Vicki Van Duzee, Jeni Drewa, Lauren Knapp, Julie Pete, Mrs, S. Baker, Dana Hamil- ton, Kari Kimble, Lisa Yetts, Tonci LaBorde, Gretchen Wichmann, Kim Morgan, Jeannette Carlisle, Kathleen Davis, Lisa Manchester, Cathy Sparks, Stephanie Fowler, Angela Kell, iFourth Rowj Grace Koo, Anne Estrada, Marion Gilchrist, Carrie Coe, Lisa Sobocinski, Dixie Boehmer, Kelli King, Nancy Deal, Kelly Dowler, Linda Grimsby, Angel Bruzzese, Tina How- ard, Ann G. Campbell, Danette Vaughn, Pam Moyer, Lisa Zinnecker, Sonja Hugenaard, Ann Elvig, Loie Gonders, iFifth Rowj Abby Newman, Kathy Kraus, Caroline Sullivan, Mitzi McCaslin, Cathleen Cattanach, Jackie Thees, Mary Albers, Shelly Harrison, Sandra Scamardo, Cathy Coe, Kelly Lusk, Kathleen Jones, Sonja Norgden, Val Ouick, Tawny Seitz, Mary Beggins, Mimi Owings, Robin Rodgers, Kelly Starnes, Tracy Vwlson, Stacey Nolan, Carol Garnette, Jill VanGilder, Beth Jordan. , . ru. .M ,, ' ,ai . Q M? we 4 ,W f if H, .21 Ms 1' Members of the Spartan Marching Band are iseatedj Jennifer Hout, Alli- son Willkes, Dawn Thomas, Cyndy Province, Tara Segundo, Susan Dahl, Laura Elliot, Jennifer Peppiatt, Steve Irons, Rick Eggert, Darren Peterie, Mark Ragusa, Scott Tyson, Mark Sherman, Jim Cleveland, Mary Ban- nister, Simms Duncan, Ken Bitz, Susan Grubbs, Susan Tyson, Leslie May, Cheryl Wolford, Emerald Koo, Sheralee Dicks, Natalie Tefft, fsecond rowj Mr. Randy Fitch, Mr. Mike Brash- ear, Beth Verbrugge, Amy Root, Holly Hise, Darlene Wessels, Jenny Newlands, Barbara Bauman, Allison Barrickman, Molly Block, Linda Dodds, Tomoko Takeishi, Doug Prince, Takagi. Cates, Dianne Eggert, Dara Lee Anne Holmberg, Yoko Kathy Buckles, Kim Lane, Starla Ban- nister, Danielle LaSance, Sara Saa- man, Jill Hickock, Cheryl Swayze, Margie McCrory, fthird rowj Karen Feinberg, David Altamira, Paula Bre- nan, Lisa Berthold, Peter Baker, Bill Bullock, Araldo Arancebia, Judy York, Gay Brown, Jim Gerrad, Ger- shom Garcia, Peter Brathe, Danny Stewart, Don King, Robert Eden, Steve Tanner. Todd Foltz, Joel Tyler, Ray Poche, Greg Stewart, Sheri Tefft, Torn Cox, Stacey Block, Alyssa Alban, Brian Exley, C fourth rowj Jeff Falick, Jeff Simon, Vana Savoy, Keith Bauman, Karen Hagedorn, Tim Davis, Greg Duryea, Duane Rollins, Pat Truitt, Jelf Willilord, Paul Stehr, Miles Fain, Mark Stanton, Bruce Mann, Scott Kornfeld, Scott Fasser, Holly Taylor, Subi Malkani, Craig Bisso- nette, John Overmeyer, Chris Nettle- man, J, C. Nicholson, Clayton Mills, ififth rowj Wayne Cutler, Michelle Perry, Donna Hines, Lee Thompson, Janice Feinberg, Sandy Smith, David Walker, Leslie Lenser, Jay Lawson, Tom Sisterson, Jeff Harter, John Moran, Mark Hensley, Brian Horton, Pete Tesarek, Mike Montgomery, Jimmy Gonders, David Spradley, Steve Jones, John Lynass, Ravi Mal- kani, and Gary Miller, Spartanairesg Marching Band . . . groups 251 Members ol the Freshman basketball team are Ckneelingj Robby Cassel- berry, Marc Bradshaw, Paul Hart, Robert Sampson, Jay Dennis, Jim Grace, Brad lmler, flirst rowj Jeff Pit- zer, John Quinlan, Luis Torroella, Trey Laird, Tom Weber, Paul Kronen- berger, Jeff Simon I third rowj Ricky Norris, John Thomas, Brian Dobbs, Bill Gyarmathy, Andy Bushong, Rich- ard Brown, Coach George Saenz, Adam Bannenberg. eg. aa, . an. ....ap' Junior Varsity Basketball team members are Ckneelingj Coach Lynn Funk fstandingj Mike Manning, Russ Hart, Ernie Segundo, Mark Johnson, Kevin VWlson, Scott Johnson, Charlie Wright, Al Sarria, Ken Lucas, wgwwgmg ww Eii,G?w?y,w, gggg s,, bbbbbb ,,,,,a bbbass tabb agwwwywg , l,w' i, A 44 basses eshizsiwrfswfi ini Nqjly C Bmw iiii -1 f f - ,. g I Varsity Basketball team members are flront rowj- Gus Solis, Vince Divlta, Jimmy Hall, Bob Briscoe, David Taylor, Marc Sony. Csecond rowj ao 30 I4 r ..- aa 20 iz A 70 5 sy ,-QLN if' ,Ng . Coach Guy Barre, Bill Alford, Mark Members of the Sophomore basket- Selz, Ben Langston, Bobby O'brien, ball are fkneelingj Coach Lynn Funk Barton Maxcy, Coach Lynn Funk Cstandingj John Crowe, Mike Best, David Bracken, Peter Kosmoski, Tom ix Gabrielson, Mark Benson, Danny Endom, Steve Spaulding, Tom White, Derrick Olbryck. Fresh., Soph., J. V., Varsity Basketball. . . 252 groups i l lt ,it in t The Spartan Cheerleaders lor '79f ley, Liz Sumner, John Kennington, members of the German Club are ney, Simon Ho, Bill Bullock, Richey '80 tfront rowj Jill Davis, Tim Goss, I back rowj Suzi Hemminghaus, tlront rowj Karen Affeld, Judi Brown, Dodds, David Ho, Holden Shannon, Csecond rowj Alan Beard, Mrs. Sprad- Dianne Coats, Mike Maidenberg. Rhonda Anderson, Lori Heiser, Mimi Mr. Lawson. Bauman, tback rowj George Grea- Members ol J.E.T.S. are flront rowj Phillip Leitav, Jack Muranami, Laurie Mango, Wesley Dong, Tom Davis, Maj Angarano, tsecond rowj Robert Huang, Jonathon Goodwin, Mitchell Brown, Ravi Malkani, Joe Kelley, Peter Dominey, Stuart Longood, tthird rowj Karen Elliot, Nancy Archer, Cathey Coe, Jim Rudolph, Pete Tesarek, Christina Constantini, Stefano Constantini, Mark Mayo, Clourth rowj Laurentia Dulf, Sonia Nordgren, Karen Feinberg, Chris Wal lis J. C Nicholson And Schroth . l . Y Bruce LaBorde, Chris Jackson, Mar- sha Hill, tfifth rowj Carol Greenwell, Debbie McClesky, Mrs. Tommie Stev- erson, Nana Verbrugge, Lisa Ber- mann, Dawn Thomas, Randy Mills, Shawn Higgenbotham, Rudy Whea- ton, Rolfe Williams, Dr, Susan Evers, Larry Massaro. Members of ihe Varsity Volleyball Mona McChesney, Sherry Williams, Darla Lee, Donna Sloan, Kathy Zirker, chleb, Laura Debesse, v team are I left to righfj Jenni Willilofd, Janice Sloan, Miss Nevada Brimberry, Caroline Suchochleb, Linda Socho- Cheerleadersg Germany Jetsg M Volleyball groups 253 'DQ' Z- . Members of the Junior Volleyball team are Uront rowj Erica Garrison, Leslie Mathias, Pam Sewell. iSecond rowj Lisa Simms, Pam Mathews, Bar- bara Fields, Yasko Shimizu, iBack rowj Mrs. Karen Martin, Caroline Suchochleb, Laura DeBesse, Mona McChesney. , ff Members ofthe Freshman Volleyball team are Clront rowj Miss Nevada Brimberry, Renae Rogers, Anne Hughes, Susan Carey, Susan Blank- CF L " X - X .f'v-ff'5" enship, Miss Karen Martin, Cback rowj Annette Stewart, Judy Ramond, Helga Bruland, Jeannie Kralka, Bethany Breed, Hillary Henderson. Members of Senior Girls are tlront rowj Gene Simion, Tatiana Friason, Martha Sanders, Wendi Hoge, Ana Torroella, Mrs. Oldham isecond rowj Lauren Hamaker, Diane Coats, Chari Urista, Cindy Cox, Angela Scarbor- ough, Michelle Miller, Sherry Williams, Members ol the Sophomore Girls are ibottom rowj Amy Thompson, Lisa Adams, Patty Herring, Whitney Lamb, Cyndy Bullock, Jackie Thees, Sally Hemminghaus, Lisa Berman, Mrs. Ellen Holland, Ctop rowj Lisa Sedg- wick, Lisa Rouse, Ginger Pease, Diana Hurts, Deanne Dial, Amy Sta- ples, Nancy Molish. Charlie McClenahan, LeeAnn Kep- linger, Jan Lill, Kathy Krause, Kath- leen Davis, Leslie Hagedorn ithird rowj Karen Aliotle, Karen Trest, Sarah Samaan, Cheryl Swayze, Mary The- lan, Amy Laird, Carol Thelan, Leslyn Harwell, Chris Flora, Beth Jordan, Debbie Zerr, Georgia Crace ilourth rowj Amy Boot, Lucia McAllister, Lisa Brath, Lori Heiser, Gina Hebble, Ellen Harris, Tonia Shelby, Maureen Kuzik, Lynn Loving, Liz Vwewall, Lori Dare, Susan Gilchrist, Linda Grimsby iback rowj Holly Hise, Stacey Block, Susan Hamilton, Kyla Mattinson, Melinda Yeoman, llana Newman, Janet Luns- ford, Kelli Paxton, Heather Stewart, Zeynep Taspinar, Jennifer Mussler, Jennie McWade, Sallee Aven. Fresh., J. V. Volleyballg Soph., Senior Girlsg 254 groups Members of Sophomore Boys ffront rowj Bob lsaac, Brian Fisher, Ben Endlich, Mike Bayne, lsecond rowj kevin Riley, Mark Stolle, Bert Hubbs, Jeff Wolowiec, Eric Jones, David Schwartzman, Lane McCullough, Stu Mussen, lthird rowj Randy Smolen, Karl Nann, Brian Schlather, Glen Ward, Kevin Slatherly, Doug Donnel, Jack Westerlund, John Stewart, Mike Elam, Steve Farquar, Kirk Walton, Kevin Hann, ffourth rowj Ken Coch- rum, Bob Cleveland, VW!! Bell, Keith Hudson, Andy Swanson, John Ault Members of Junior Boys are ffront rowj Mr. Greg Byers, James Healy, Shawn Higgenbotham, Donny Mango, Rolfe Williams, Stewart Mur- ray, Jeff Cooper, Csecond rowj Mike Hugetz, Duncan Newlands, Randy Mills, Brad Todes, Paul Marshall ffhird rowj Keith Perkins, Billy Fuentes, Scott Neal, Randy Hicock, Larry Mas- saro, Mark Stanton, Steve Waters, Rob Purgatorio. Members of Junior Girls are ffront rowj Cathy Replogle, Julia McMasters, Dorothy Gilger, Kelly Thompson, Martine Kaye, Csecond rowj Zingara Harrison, Tammy Weigan, Jodi Smith, Tricia Keating, Cathey Coe, Heather Currie, Sharon Wilson, Loie Gonders, Sonia Nord- gren, Nancy Archer, lback rowj Mrs. Vance, Dawn Thomas, Debbie McCleskey, Gigi Underhill, Jennifer Van Gilder, Doranne Docherty, Kath- leen Asel, Sue Smith, Deanna Hage- dorn. Members oi Junior Varsity Girls Track ffront rowj Gina Bayless, Kelly Hammett, Gina Edwards, Julie Alford, Colleen White, Pam Powell, Csecond rowj Karen McCleary, Dina lnce, Susan Carey, Rie Divita, Anne Stet- bacher, Cynthia Flake, Nancy Pliske, Karen Alban, Suzanne Carlisle, Autumn Landry, Lori Heiser, Kim Curio, fback rowj Stacy Fuentes, Julie Collins, Melissa Murphy, Sheila Bles- sel, Barbara Feilds, Michelle Ozuna, Beth Lunsford, Allison May, Laura Wiechert, Mary Sandman, Tiff Hen- derson, Tracy Moser, Soph Boys, Junior, Boys, Girls, J V Track groups 255 Members ol Varsity Girls Track Peery, Rhonda Anderson, Cheryl Lori Heiser, fback rowj Kim Curio, lfront rowj Julie Collins, Karen Cerney, Lisa Brathe, Christine Heil- Gabrielle Giovannini, Debbie Kirby, McCleary, Lisa Golly, Stephanie man, Abby Mangold, Autumn Landry, Terri Heilman, Mandy Klein, Shawna Members ot Freshman Girls lback rowj Linda Dodds, Mrs. Youdan, Heather Horne, Lisa Crawford, Kerrin Hide, Alison Barrickman, DeAnne Davis, Dawne Mayher, Yvoughn Miller, Tessie lnce, Leslie Lenser, Members of the Swim Team Clront rowj Janet Hansen, Karyn Leah, Shel- ley Mennete, Laura Ranostaj, Bambi Poyas, Linda VanElstine, Kellie Royas, Carrie Johnson, Becky Thompkins, fback rowj Patty Haring, Heather Currie, Tracey Taylor, Susan Million, Terry Moore, Ricky May, David Hansen, Richey Dodds, Stuart Thomas, Steven Blanand. 256 groups Tufts Susan Melton, Caroline Suchochleb, Joane Kent, Anne Sttebacher, Keely Manning, Chari Alberts, Linda Swieca, Mrs. Benninglield, fsecond rowj Joanie Hampton, Sherry Merrill, 5 15 Q W Lawry, Karen Powe, Angie Georg Dina lnce. sie? , I S imi Elena DeBryne, Jenni McCleskey, Jill Hickock, Beth Little, Holly Taylor, Annette Stewart, Terry Moore, Laura Ranostaj, Vaughn Catuzzi, Kerrin Jackson, Robin Freizia, Dana John- son, Brenda Baxter, ffront rowj lv lisa Miles, Cynthia Flake, Colle White, Ronna Keirtzman, Tara Si undo, Pam Green, Kim Williamsi Charis Tate, Anna Bain. ww'-"' L, S 'fri W? RYE YI""'1fk g is SAW V. Trackg Fresh. Girlsg Swim Team i l Members ol Varsity Boys Track iiront rowj John Sealy, Tim Webber, Ricky Benner, Collin Coker, Oscar Criner, Kevin Poynter, iback rowj Lance Tearman, John Roberts, Joe Kelley, Mike Swanson, Keith Perkins, Peter Dominey, George Dohner, Teddy Richards. "'r F" swat- V'-' ' 'H S :-': L ss 'af -sesame ,N-.We . 1 H QEMNQS I . -. .V .rr. Wi? . ,,, ,. -iff L. , ii. ih, , . TLL,.. , ,.,L 71 , K '--,si-,kit - 'V 5 ,fr ' , g W +- may i ,-,'. , ,... 5 . iitnss. is - .-st 1. s .L .t , W t,,,W.Q . , K . K f :-, kr,..f X kk " Q J , L - , N A' ' T 5 in ' 'Q ff , Q -' - , it -K ' " 'N' ' Q. 'ISR L X.-ti 2' . ,QQ a R , ' Q ,Q 'W - 7 ' u A f , x , Q ,. , 'K ' L -xy L ' ' K .- 21 W I . ' i 3 SN-L. 1 ' K i. ' xx A gfxgxx f ,N ,V r , K V f 0,1 -,,. . 552, ji ' 3 Y f N ,K , I S .. C , I, 1 . A a I A Q , e :: A M N ., ik A Members of Freshman Boys Track tback rowj Thomas Armata, Leil Erickson, Kevin Banker, Garrette Lockley, Drew Webber, Jerry Styles, Kyle Medlin, David Nelson, riront rowj Eric Thein, Russel Wichman, Mike Sarrubi, Joe Campbell, Tom Kent, Phillip Ambrose, Craig Cooper, Her- manlbanez. , . .,,, ,,,, Members of the Varsity Football team are tlront rowj Sherman Vwlcots, Ron- ald Johnson, Steve Sahinen, Randy Smith, Eric Wold, Roland Villareal, Jefl Fonden, Ted Peery, Barry Bittner, Rick Benner, tsecond rowj Glen Cris- well, Tom Yelich, John Middleton, Mark Jennings, Kyle Crowe, Tony Endlich, James Beasely, Ted Arps, Mike Lindsay, Steve Streller, Gary Morrison, Mac Winston, Jeff Myers, ithird rowj Eric VanGorkam, Paul Cowie, John Terry, Fred Billings, Oscar Criner, Wade Reese, Scott Members of Senior Boys are ifront rowj Mike Parker, Mark Davies, Lance Tearnan, Paul Cummings, Dana Wyler, Vance Colins, Randall Reed, ,John Saad isecond rowj Neil McQueen, Wade Goldston, Jeff Craw- lord, Mike Swanson, Tim Goss, Cback rowj Bill Hugo, Alan Peters, Steve Jones, Scott Tyson, John Kenning- ton, Alan Beard, Rusaw Parker, Jell Willolord. Schweis, Scott McLaughlin, Chris Jackson, Ron Carey, Chuck Thomas, Bill Earthman, Les Asel, Bill Alford, Chris Beggins, Jose Garriga, Scott Billings, Eddie Beavers, Teddy Rich- ards, tback rowj Kevin Poynter, Bill Fuentes, Wade Jones, Greg Johnson, B53-4, Chuck Wilson, Craig Singley, David Brown, Jim Keating, Rocky Bittner, Roland Reynolds, Grant Harpold, Butch Deimer, James Niles, Phillip Brashier, Juan Paredes, Kent Hud- son, Bill Mather. Members ot Junior Varsity Boys Fiore, Cback rowj Rolfe Vwlliams, Ger- track are ifront rowj Jell Cooper, man Ibanez, Steve Payne, Craig Bis- David Stanner, Dennis Blythe, Phil sonett, JelfHarter. V. Footballg Fresh., J.V. Vars. Trackg Sen. Boys groups 257 Student Council members are Cleft to rightj Dub Norwood, John Saad, Members of D.E.C.A. are Ctront rowj Wendy Witzeman, Bryce Roberts, John Pate, Stephanie Hauge, Faith Cutler, Jamie Kingsbury, Lisa Migues, Karen Hyde, Csecond rowj Mrs. Hol- las, Ann Ardis, Kevin Seddall, Dan Connolly, Laura lngber, Tracey Alkek, Patty Hudson, Tami Butler, Connie Spence, I third rowj James Brockway, Alan Osenbaugh, Jenny Caven, Mike Cameron, Randy Winfrey, Bonny Baxter, Karen Sattertield, Evelyn Humprey, Lynn Gale, Teresa Mont- gomery, Ann Gatton, Iback rowj Mark Frazier, Jett Pete, Prissy Hunt, Wendi Hoge, Tonia Shelby, Leslie Hagedorn, Alan Peters. Senior class officers are Cfront rowj ford, Les Asel, Fred Billings, tback Ellen Ann Gaber, Andy Schroth, Les- rowj Linda Grimsby, Julie Gilmartin, lynn Harwell, fsecond rowj Jeff Craw- Angela Scarborough. Sophomore class officers are flront Cochrum, John Ault, Jack Wester- rowj Hoge Joseph, Kathy Lu, Martha Anlol, Ann Elvig, Cback rowj Ken land, Warren Feldman. s--W ,ri Y W' , Freshman class officers are flront Kent, James Bruzzese, Cback rowj rowj Vaughn Catuzzi, Caroline Coral Ervin, Renae Rogers, Therese Suchochleb, Tara Segundo, JoAnn Hoffman, Angus Hill, Kerrin Jackson. Student Council .... Class Officers .... D.E ..... groups l l li f iii i' Members ol Chorale are ltront rowj Kim Womack, Allyson Hawkins, Ber- tha Hernandez, Ken Lewis, Keith Per- kins, Jack Gex, Scotts Meeks, Denise Mayher, Sally Hemminghaus, Whitney Jezek, lsecond rowj Jenni Harpel, LeeAnn Hall, Pam Ferguson, Lisa Let- better, Mark Sonnier, Jack Eaton, Ter- rye Moore, Andy Bushong, Angie George, Kris Stephenson, Prissy Hunt, Allison Smith, lthird rowj Mrs, Virginia Derry, Gina Martin, Suzi Hem- Members ot Run-thru are ltrontrowj Holli Swayze, Julie Jumper, Chris Mrs. Jana Armistead, Leslie Hage- Flora, Michelle Bowers. dorn, Leslynn Harwell, Cback rowj 1 f i 1' 1: minghaus, Wade Jones, Peter Domi- ney, Eric VanGorkom, Kelly Higgins, Tammy Weigland, Lorna Freeman Carol Greenwell, Maureen Cannistra, Nina Withers, lback rowj Kim Fergu- son, Laurie Harpel, Heather Stewart 1 Jett Crawford, Mark McGovern, George Miller, Bret Watts, Doug Youngs, Darrell Pucciarello, Lynn Cri- ner, Laura Mayzer, Martha Sanders, NancyArcher, Val Ouick. Members of Concert Girls Choir are lfront rowj Flonna Kurtzman, Rhonda Fuller, Kathy Brown, Mar- tha Collins, Csecond rowj Tammi ar if ' 5 Parsons, Brenda Baxter, Elana DeBruyn, Karen Alban, Cthird rowj Jean Underhill, Mellissa Mount, Pam Shirk. Members of Key Club are itrontrowj Karen Hagedorn, Judy York, Lisa John Moran, Tara Segundo, Lance Berthold, Barbara Bauman, Allison Morgan, Amy Boot, Molly Block, Wilkes, Natalie Teftt, Jenny Newlands, Leslie Lenser, Susan Tyson, lback Willitord, Pat Truitt, Scott Tyson, rowj Sandy Smith, Tommy Adams, Steve Jones, Mark Stanton, Tim Lee Thompson, David Spradley, Jett Davis, Danny Stewart, Mark Hensley. Chorale . . .Choir . . .Run-Thru . . .Key Club . . . groups 259 ff --Y r .u l l. , -i A 1 ML Members ol the Sophomore Football team are Cfront rowj Greg Marbach, Dan Boone, Luis Ventimilla, Steve Farquar, Elmo Ault, Scott Smith, Chuck Dixon, Steve McChesney, Biff Cullom, lsecond rowj Jeff Treadwell, Andy Parades, John Barnett, Johl Johnson, Rhet Rushing, Ben Endlich, John Aniol, Peter Sullivan, Jack Gex, Isaac, Clourth rowj Doug Neil, Jim Wil- son, Bret Garret, Doug Maitella, Rob- Brandon Poynter, Chris Koll, fthird ert Simons, Simon Ho, Brian Kent, rowj Steve Hatten, Kevin Slatterly, John Stewart, David Schwartzman, Doug Flake, Kyle Hobbs, Andy Swan- son, Mike Bain, Jimmy Gilcrest, Bob Members ol Thespians are ffront rowj Alissa Alban, Margaret Dunkley, Court Whisman, Pam Carpenter and Jessica, Mrs, Boone, Cathy Pigue, Angie Carmichal, Terri Purcell, David Y-a n--'- Dukes, Cback rowj Glen Harris, Amy Lloyd, Karen Breslau, Doug Schlac- ter, Val Quick, Mike Conway, Taye Cairnes, Misty Quick, .vi ,X-. 54 Members ol Stratford Singers are Cfront rowj Jenny Harpel, Kim Fergu- son, Peter Dominey, Pam Ferguson, Lisa Letbetter, Allyson Hawkins, Mark Sonnier, Prissy Hunt, fsecond rowj Mark McGovern, Laurie Harpel, Doug Youngs, Kelly Higgins, Carol Green- well, Scott Meeks, Cback rowj Eric VanGorkom, Allison Smith, Ken Lewis, NancyArcher, Jeff Crawford, David Cook, Jimmy Hodges, fback rowj David Ho, Bennet Weise, Steve Goss, Henry Molano, Bob Dumar, Kelly Dixon, Glen Ward, Will Bell, Steve Alwin, Mark Sahinen, Greg Put- ney, Dan Dukes, Rodger Dennison, Greg Farley, Mike Knowles, Billy Tin- nen, Karl Nann, Beau Armstrong, Dennis Blythe, Ray Treadwell. Members ol F.H.A. are Ckneelingj Fiene Ribar, Debbie Zerr, Jenny VWlli- ford, Christine McGovern, Sharon Wilson, Cstandingj Mrs. Catherine Hr, fr Carter, Maria Airla, Carol Swieca, Pam Crace, Georgia Crace, Isabel Airla, Mrs. Riba lrwin. Members of the Mnemosyne are Cfront rowj Dan Boone, Sandra Wau- son, Lance Morgan, Randy Neighbor, and David Dukes, Csecond rowj Tif- fany Doucette, Judi Brown, Lynn For- thaus, Carol Lindsay, Lisa and Yvette Helin, flast rowj Smith, Ann Grace, Miles Fain, Pam Carpenter. Football ....... Choir ....... Orchestra ....... 260 groups Junior class officers are iiront rowj Angela Kell, Kim Morgan, Laura Kari Kemble, Vicki VanDuzee, Bridget McGettigan, John McGettigan, Hodges, Cback rowj Kelli King, Cathy Hudspeth, Robin Rogers. iMembers of Girls Choir are ftront yowj Diane Seedborg, Karen Ice, Lisa iAdams, Tammy Arencibia, Dena Gar- rett, fsecond rowj Tamie Boone, Dan- ielle Mead, Kim Kooistra, Sheri Batho, Diane Bark, lthird rowj Beth Manly, Vicki Rutherford, Sheri Powell, Pilar Marquez, Karen Feinberg, Ann Hicks Cback rowj Jana Pritchard, Patty Batho, Flora Garroga, Kathy Replo- gle, JoEllen Million. Members ol Oracle Ctront rowj Suzane Eaton, Liz Stevenson, Robin Morris, Brad Todes, Jett Busch, Tom Dealey, fsecond rowj Jell Falick, Members ot Concert Mixed Choir are Ctront rowj Chris Nimmo, Carey Johnson, Scott Boyd, Bret Broker, Angela Dickerson, Beth Mayzer, Csec- ond rowj Chari Alberts, Melanie 1 ,ty main Members of Freshman Football are Uront rowj Tim Twining, Eric Ford, James Bruzzese, Grant Gables, Brad Mattinson, Adam Ennis, Ken Sims, Bill Gyarsmathy, Mike Brown, Jack Little, Mike Neal, Csecond rowj Jett Pitzer, Steve Cady, Robert Thompson, Rob- s bie Casselberry, Ricky Norris, Andy Beggins, Tom Armata, Tom Kent, Kevin Banker, Tom Heble, Jetl Crow, Jett Glassen, fthird rowj Robert Col- lins, Billy Bramhall, Leil Ericson, Chris Stanaway, Scott McGuire, Todd Blue, Joe Mahoney, Richard Stellan, Tom Lugbuaker, Chin Le, David Taylor, Ctourth rowj Pat Andrus, Wade Sea- man, John Jones, Hamilton Shaw, Philip Ambrose, Russel Wichman, Bret Garrett, Bret Smith, Shanon Howard, Howard Blouk, Clay Grilien, ftitth rowj Jeff Creel, Paul Kronenber- is Steve Rippy, Cathy Hudspeth, Jenni- fer VanGilder, Chris Wallis, Ms, P, Schneider, fback rowj Julia Joseph, Dan Nahoun. McMullan, Mel Davis, Eric Thein, Andrea VWI, Betsy Ingram, fback rowj Pam Holter, Melissa Miles, Lisa Mar- tin, Annette Stewart, Charis Tate, Dianna Green, Carol Stugard, Members of Orchestra are Ctront rowj Jane Samaan, Karen Elliott, Gail Seedborg, Dawn Thomas, Johannes Brinkman, Erica Garrison, lsecond rowj Beverly Ashton, Erin Endom, Karen Alleld, Ellen Kemp, Charlene Urista, Laura Verbrugge, Cthird rowj Danny Hobbs, Joe Barrus, Susan Mil- lion, Mark Rumscheidt, Nancy Pliszka, Ramona Mangold, Jeanne Breaux, Laura Lochridge, Ctourth rowj Heather Currie, Bob Barrus, Marisa Mundey, Laura lrwechert, Abby Man- gold, Becky Tompkins, Roger Huang, ffitth rowj Kate Lynass, Annette Har- grove, Ann Kelley, Mike Luckadoo, Don Garcia, ger, Andy Bushong, Garret Lockley, Mike Clark, John Sheenan, Kyle Medelin, Bob Beard, George Moody, C back rowj Mel Davis, Steve Harpold, David Niles, Mike Fuentes, Steve Boone, Lee Rickard, Wnce Obregon, Corry Junuea, Drew Weber. Si is g? A groups 261 advertisement : 'a public no+ice or announcemenl, usually paid for, recommending some producl or service, usually published in a newspaper or yearbook' - Websier When you 'rhink of school supplies, lhinlc of lnferurban Pharmacy. - .,., .. ,. X. ,4,..,.f. ,....... ....- 1. .g,'i., ,, . . .... . 'vv-7-011 wif- 0' - T ivi V . i I V ' 'f,-, fs: S , A1 Al-- -3 . P ,, P A INTERURIAI Y 7 PHARMACY ,i ., ,I .YA '.i""f" 'fi"', YC, D m 1 .-,1i Q Y.,., r , .TQ ' J ... -. "w, A -. I :lpn 111. " . ., ,., o - , A ., x , ' if' " , f .' pm f ' . L nj ' J.: ' ,- i .' xi Q.: 2502 M orl l D A6 - 88 O90 iorl D 33 l IO O O 682 5 3 lOOO adS...adS...edS...edS 262adS 'Q ew? P G Q j Town 8: , Country gy Trade A Mart l 2 I 2l Wesl' Bell Norih , B a+ Hammerly Y W 4 Anliques my l Planrs Jewelry QM Collecfables Wg, fam Wallin ALL-BRAN VACUUM CLEAN SALES 0 SERVICE o PARTS 10? Discount with this ad on IUOSI nevv Vaclllllfl cleaner sales Kirby Eureka Every Vacuum Airway needs servicing at Hmmm, least once a year Hoover 0 Filrfr-Queen Splllflal J Electrolux ' SHAMPOO 5 0 CARPET I BUILT IN ce NTRAL Ja m ,, VACUUM SYS TEMS -f Q Q Installed 5oo.oo 3. I ' 10875 KATY FRXI G Hing Down to Basics f li .F-f J X , Qt, it Xi 1 Let's face it. You know your X. own style. The fit8. look iv you want, What looks good ' .. affording that look easy. town. Weiner's makes finding 8. 1 xx, IIE 'YI aff as . . IT For Ladies, whatever the occasion y ,mi be ready in our clothes. Dresses and separates that fit your busy y - if schedule. And, of course, extras l l at school. At work. On the 3 QL. if For Men, we have Levi'sL' and ,ff Wrangleril ieans. Shirts to match . If in velour, knit 8. other comfortable fabrics. For a casual 8 smart look, add a blazer. You'll find a complete selection of clothes from active sportswear to taste- ful, mature styling. vfgiigmeiwg A A . . ... - .1T..Tl. that make an outfit lf special. Jewelry, shoes 8- ,i l J other accesories to fit your jfffr If own very personal style. ."" .H When you decide on what e YL 191 Qi you want, we make buy- ' cp , I X 'ing iteasy, too. Affordable everyday low prices. Easy layaway. ci Master Charge 8. Visa. And we're ' open from 9 until 9. Come Discover. . . EUNER9 R CO. RENTALS 53' Q- r Wie Carry janitorial Supplies BRD! QI! GUTSIDE VACUUMS 0 Swimming Pool 0 Driveway O Warehouse Picks Up Everything 464-8621 HIRT6, WV Q-,W wat wil 'D 0 S? QQ.. S carl Q59 , 1. mllf For any special occasions: Proms, dances, homecoming, Birlhdays, celebra+ions B1 -we-sys wail s -- R' , 5523225 :face -, H , , Tj' X 5 if i ,waairswigi I ff gggafjg r H Lily 'a'?.1-fffi ' f -- 1? A 3 Burleys 5 Elllmp 1 G u If For Sfealcs and Prime Rib. Se For +he World's bes+ cheddar cheese soup he Q Nexl' +ime you are on empiy, head ou+ +o Burleys. RESTAURANT l4803 Memorial Drive ' Jo 81 Charles Burley - Owners 497-8200 KATY FREEWAY ads...ads...ads...ads...ads...ads...ads. 264 ads Be someone lhal people loolc up +o. Be a nurse. aH'end 'rhe Memorial Cily General Hospilal Selhnooll ol? oll r s WQQEJQEQWCQU HAiR l:ASl-IlON' ' ' a I2 mon+l1 course 'lo prep y W1 for fhe L VN role. - all classes af Kafy Frwy. and 5 ' Gessner 'I R .Wewillbe A- - parficipafing n F enlrylev l + C 4' A 1 Hou 'l' 6 X 'db Com 'ly XJ KJ? Mfg A. 7 C ll g A + D 9 9 R N P g 932 3799 932 3067 ' Men and 3. 'U f O 90 Women ' Pleasan+ a+mospl1er ' lndivid l d sfyling Call 493-500i l4520 Memorial Drive ads...ads...ads...ads...ads...ads...ads d 265 Colophon The 1979-1980 Mnemosyne staff worked diligently to complete volume 7 which was printed by Taylor Publishing Company in Dallas, Texas. Fall sales by the staff led to a press run of 1160 copies for the students and faculty. The paperstock is 80 pound enamel Taylor 1121. All printing was offset and the standard body type was ir33 Helvetica Standard. Copy is 10 point Cflush left, ragged rightj, outlines are 8 point italic with first three words boldfaced, and folios are 10 point lowercase. Special headline typefaces were supplied by Taylor and graphic arts products were used from Chartpak and Letraset. All other artwork is by staff artist Yvette Helin with the exception of the cover and endsheets. The airbrush design Durolith cover was done by Senior Mike Conway who also continued to develop the theme through artwork on the endsheets and division pages. A special thanks also goes to Mrs. Jana Armistead for all of her help. Senior portraits were taken by Photographic Arts and underclassmen photographs were taken by Provine Studios. ' -4--. f. .. ,,,.,,....,,, ,R-W .. .f . 1 ....- r". -as-...,. M s P9 fir Csecond rowj Miles Fain, Daniel Boone. Schmidt. Spot color was done with Taylor colors or through mixed process colors as follows: pages 2, 3, 6, 7 - green 1152 over 119, pages 4, 5 - process 2 POLLY Z's HAIR FASHIONS For Men and Women l4520-D Memorial Dr. Pieasa nt Atmosphere - - Individualized Styling Call: 493-500l for Appt. 266 index YN. ers This space, provided by "A Friend of Stratford High, " shows the Mnemosyne Staff celebrating Valentines day: CFront Flowj Carol Lindsay, Ann Grace, Lynn Forthaus, Tiffany Doucette, Lance Morgan, Pam Carpenter, Peggy Schneider, Judi Brown, Greg Smith, fback rowj Randy Neighbor, Lisa Sedgwick, Becky green, pages 10, 11 - emerald green 41223 pages 14, 15, 18, 19, 30, 31, 42, 43 - process yellow 1152, pages 38, 39 - process blue ir9. AbbfUlCQ1O.John. 12, 161 Ahrarnsovriori. 11,187 Abrurrson.F1snu,10,205 Acavallo Mexann 9 223 Acunn.Mpmu.10,205 Adams. Liss, 10. 205,241 261 Adnml. 17.223 Adarm, nrrrmy, Milli Aihfd. Karin, 12, 181. 253. 261 A1tdd.O1m.11. 187 A1r1a.1sebol.260 Ail1l.MIfil,1l,2m Akm.Jlrrlny,11,187' Alban.A1issa. 11.33.31 52. 187 200 27 . . 0 Alban. Karan. 9, 822223. 251 NUBYI. Mary, 10. 205. 251 A122121 CYrl1'i.9, 13. 223. 256. Mewim Sularme, 12. 161 Aim. Jura., s. 135,223 Alfufd.Wif1tam. 12. 2B.31,110. 123,125.161.25? Alkek,Kd1oy. 10, 205 Alkek, TrncyQ2,161. 258 A11bso,Rnc , 11, 187 A1fbse.Rlymond,12.181 Men,Buddy.sta!1. 29.241144 Alrmnrodenltrtio, 12. 181 Mamfra.Dav1d.9.22S M1ermra.M1ks. 10.205 Altlsri.Dwid.10.205 Alwtn. Stove, tu, 205. 260 Arrbroeis. Ptrlltip. 9. 223 Anlielriluyw Andsrsm. Danni. 11, 187 Andsrson.Flhonda, 11,187,199 253. 256 Anderson. Robaft.11.187 Andrus. Carta,12.161 Andrul. Patrick. B. 223. 261 AxflIl0, 11. 187.253 .John.1 285.260 Antof. Martha. 111205. 251. 258 Aniot. 2111611551 A9901 . tr. . A!'C0flQBlIX,Pl'MC1l,11,187 Archer. Naracsv. 11. 62. 187. 250253. 9.281 Ndts.Ann.12.181, 258 Arem:ib1a.Arok1o.9.223 Arergnib1e.'tamsra. 11. 187. 261 Armistead Jsna.s1aff.180.241, 215.256 A1'f!lS1fw.Wi1liam. 10.205 260 Zire.: .12, 161.257 Ass1,KltN09n, 11. 9. 49.1B7. 251 Asst. LBS. 12.60, 61. 161.179, Aairimassvmry 11167 261 UD. . t . miter-. nsws. 10. sr. re. zas Ammon. came. ue. er. as, ist Auit,.tonn,1o,141,2o5,25e, 260 Aven, Sallee, 12,161 Avsry.Char1ene. 11, 187 Avtla,lsebelle,11,67,187 Avila, Marta, 11, 187 Bailey, Chuck. 10, 205 Bagey, Laura, 9, 11, 13.223, 26 Ballie.John,11,114,115,187 Baily,Sco1t, 11. 30, 31, 33, 150 Bairt.Ar1na, 223, 256 Bain, David, 10, 205 Bain, Mike, 10. 89, 260 Baker, Peter, 11, 187 Baker, Thersa, 12. 161 Baker, Shauna Bala, Rosemary, 9. 223 Ballansky, Max, 9, 223 land 35, 30, 31 Banister, Mary, 12, 161 Banrster, Starla, 9, 223 Banker, Kevin, 9. 223 Bannenberg, Adam, 9, 223 Bannon. Steve. 11, 187 Bannon. Tom, 12, 107 Barb. Diane, 11, 187, 248. 261 Barbour, Cindy, 10,205 Barnett. John, 10. 205, 260 Barnett, Ronnie, 9. 223 llmdl 40 neo Barnnrll. Charles, staff, 241 Barni, Mary, staff, 241 Barre,Guy.staf1, 2, 241, 272 Barrickman, Allison, 9, 223, 256 Berros, Wendy, 10, 68, 205 Barrus,Joseph,12,6, 161,261 Barrus. Robert, 12, 161,261 Bartle,T,12,161 Bartlett. Jeannie, 10, 205 Basombrio. Juan, 10, 101, 205 Batho, Cindy, 10,205 Batho, Patty, 10, 205, 261 Batho. Sheri, 11, 187, 261 Baudaan, Brett, 12.26, 161 Bagrgnari, Barbara, 1 1, 73, 187, 9 Bauman, Keith, 9, 223 Baumann, Mimi, 10, 94, 99. 205, 253 Baumbach. Jtsun, 10, 159,205 Baxter, Bonny, 12, 23, 44, 54. 161, 258, 261 Baxter, Brenda, 9, 62. 223, 256 Bayless, Gina, 11, 187, 202 Bayne, Mike, 10, 205 Bea, Robert, 10. 205 Beard, Alan, 12, 109, 253. 257 Beard, Bob, 9, 223 Beard, William, 12, 42, 43, 161 Beasley. James, 11, 187, 257, 261 Beatty, Jan, rr, 187 Beaver, Eddie, 11, 187, 257 Bechtold, Robert, 10,205 BoeIs,Paul,11,46. 187 Bsggtns. Andrew. 9. 223 Begins. . 12, 4. X 1.257 Be?g:M.MBlY.11.40.41.187. Blind. Balm. 12. 161 Bsissef,Shsi1s. 10.205, 248 Bott, VMI. 10. 205. 260 Bonner, BiChnfd,12.40,161. ' 257 Blnrter, Sandra. 9. 223 BBrm01t. Sandra. 10. 205 Bullhihgllald. Klffliilflt 111811, 241. 58 B811BUfi.MBfDiI.5Ulf,250 Binmn. NBrk,10,128. 205 B9nt18y,9BVid. 12. 161 aergrr.mm.1z H 187 asrgmsa.suan.9.22a "'B...,""r?luT'4yN7'6ctrzi2'3 Berman. Lim. 10. aus. 253 Blr .Cnmt.10.205 aarZoru.t-usaf,12.ist B-nmia.t.in.1o,2os,2s9 am.rat-18.10.205 Bszar.Ezie,9.94,223 Biiiar3s,Frsa.r2.3.t6,1t0. srrmwi 'isenn79'25ii2gtira1 257 aumn..wm.9.22a armrest. omg. 10.205, 257 atrrnsnaar , 1,114,187,257 Bmmr.nogy,11,1a1,2sr f 8111. Ken. 9. 23 i Btacfdzurn. Stanisse. 10. 205 1 Blackwood, Frank,11,145,187 L Hair. Sussn. 10. 205 . Blakely. Shannon. 9. 223 Sbbhw. 9. 49. 223. 9. 121.223, ..H-.mr 1 Sf . . B1ock.H0wgi1.9,223 B10l:k.J8ck.12.161 B1ook.M01fy. 9.221 259 Block. Stacey, 12. 69. 99. 161 Blue. Tammy. 11, 187 Blue, Todd. 9. 223 perm, ro, zos, 257, Hmm...-Hart f, 10. . 3090150.61601 10. 205. 250 Bo11nnrtnn..I1m. 10.206 Bo1ewnre...tsrrr1e. 10.206 B0lQtlltB.M1Sh!ll9.11.lB7 BonQwi1z,L0rBne.S1lfl,243 Bunnor.Br1dgd,11.187 g aamer.Daea,umt,29.s1 5 5002603 Catdyh. 91511. 241 . 242,. Boone, Dlt1.11.49, 59.191, ' 228.260 . Bouna.S1uv1s.9.117,223 Boane.Tam1n.11.16t1.261 1sai1u11,Lll1n ,11, is , , Hol11lrqawr.1l11wma 161.461.2115 . , 12, ive. 16111 L L r,s1sa.r1.11 i1fw,,w.e.' epyu.1i:'1?.15lzza. 1+ ' ' L lr 141 1 m1'..'.1.,.'li"I3i'1 1 B1'adn11,l' ,. . .223 1 1111111-11.ii11'i1ll'is2e.1r1.51i'3,1 lil1"iril"5irl'5l12liis2i fl 'Brarnhull' f"i'lfitllll1lm', 'iiiliihili' ,wrumoi-1s1r..111:11l.211 8m1ml?1'i'r1iw 1 ia, 1, 105110. ll ry ,Ki1srr11111a1:'1 1 g5gn1a.va,lsp.is1,11s1f. , 3611111.11121 .4 1611.116 1652612261 fb, 1 ' lE'si1r.mra5'iM37i'.lz8'a'i'ii259'ri'f2url W 116.11171 zaafaa. 192' af' "L.ii1nr.fe.1a21.' ' 1 1 mm1.m.em. . 111. ' w 1 51111188711 mae. 1 1. 1141 951. 63511111.1151 2241961 gdwsamrivaxiniiiiiggailm aml1sKwlni11I19a' ,1 , sr1:m.Muf1dsml11,224 1 1, Hmm, D11rr1d.'12g isli. isa, :sr 1Bfowri.m0,gDB 1 saggy? 11.111, 11. sn. 188. ass. Bram 1lduilsun.11,1sa BrUlrgil'Ca1l1y,9.224.261 Brom, 71411119.5771 224 Browrmfilm 12, 189 eruaf..Mias11p11, 12. 91105. 1177. 162. an , Brwnf9rmf1f.sl5lil.211 61'-111.....".. ,.1 ... Baum 1B9 .W 1:.....' ,ag ...Q 11. ies , B1.lc11er1nn.1da1rt'y, e, 2221 11,168,261 Enmiugnmsitiy, 935236 K o.mie.1a1.'Nn1u1i.1li.1as Buewhvllf,l.11la,sla1f,241 Bullubtt, Bill. til. 82. 298. 259 Bi-11111614 Qftidir. 10. 295 Burflirmtsu, 16, me Bmlrsxmsy, 12.162, Bums. Dmfsiinrl, 9.57. 224 fB4lr11l'lirH,Ed. 9,224 9urlpyf.C .9159 - , ai6n11,a1g.srsz1.z41 5185.291 10.293 224 iH11a1fa.'a1alr:11.r16. 11112166 "" .ADd,,9.61129.i!24. i11yr1rs.13f1asig.gl fear 71 5 Caddy' :Elllc.1'lj1Ba, 1llm.11l.2941 - Cady. Teresa, ,1 1-. 1861 5999. 710011. 9. 224 ,Cdhlll.PHm.-13.182 8....."l"' 1"12'?.g'.?l11'.ii.'3?.11 L ,G8id1ll'Sl1.5r6l1di1. 10.206 ,,Ga1u1iiei1,Jia1ia..s1atr.241 1 6ss11..s11,n16rm.11 isa 11140. iss., 9,144,224 Ar:.1r.1srr.r.f1111i.1i.1:e, 162,258 aww. , .1 224 161lr1r1lsra.'i.ituissr1. 11.166, 250.259 ' . , Cl1ey,Hun. 12,152,255 Carmsusan. S. 1211 259 Car11aln.Jeannr1tls.11, 1188.251 Dnr1l1llml1lanr1v.9.if!24 Clirli6lie.9lizanrle.tl1,2t1B ic.rlmrr,ol1rls.1n,soa 1lIZsrl1lon.LilBbL11r1lh,9.22-1' , ,D. H.. 91811. 2110, 241 if 1.fl.i"'1'lf'i112i"' . n. . ig?1ur.enrrs1lns1o.2os rput11el',l...iSH.12. 152 I ,Zeb 25EPam,'1U.?f4.2U6. n,16uru.1z,1ai-gtssdsrsng 1 ':',uH .'i1.411ls1a,1sa ' mM.9L6?,M4 if .T 1 W ',phm1HggeK1m,u, ,6.111di?'3e"el'vi3'r1g1sa ,, mmfai-1nH.1,,.zf4 , 62.161161-iii. 11.48. 188. i 525 l i i.VWQtW. 9. 221255. Caulfield, Karen, 12, 162 Caulfield, Kristi, 11, 188 Cavin, Jenny, 12, 162,258 Cerrninelli, Jeannine, 12, 162 Cerney, Cheryl, 9, 224, 256 Cerwinski, Marinell, staff, 241, 24 Chadwick, Ken, 9. 224 Chadwick, Yvonne, 9, 224 Chalk, Freddie, 9, 224 Judith, staff, 90, 91, Chappell, Kem, 9, 224 Cheerleaders, 42, 43 Chien, Le, 9, 224 Childres, Scott, 11, 188 Ciarrochi, Mildred, staff, 241 Gloir 62 Clacabut, Kelly, 9, 224 Claop, Claire, staff, 241 Clark, Mike, 9, 224 Clarke, Erin, 10, 206 Claure, Becky, 11, 188 Clayton, Carol, 9, 224 Clemrrlons, Philip, 10,206 Cleveland, Bob, 10, 51, 206, 249 Cleveland, Jim, 10,206 Cleveland, Shannon, 10,206 ClolinB270 Coats, iane, 12, 24. 42, 43, 107, 160, 162,253,272 Cochrum, Ken, 10,206,258 Coe, Carrie, 10, 39, 206, 251 Clgesgathey, 11, 6, 188, 251, Coffey, Elizabeth, 9, 224 Cogburn, Shannon, 11, 18B Cogburn, Sheila, 11, 188 Coker,Collin, 11, 188,196 Coker, Kelly, 12, 162 Colby. Chris, 9, 224 Collins, Martha, 9, 225,261 Collins, Flobert. 9, 225 Vance, 12, 21, 162, 250, Coluni, Eva, 9, 225 Conly, Chris, 11, 188 Connolly, Dan, 12, 162, 258 Connor, Jaime, 11, 188 Cznstantini, Christina, 12, 163, 53 Constantini, Stefano, 12,253 Conway, Mika, 12, 19, 30, 31, 32,33,52,100,104,160, 162,164,176,260 Cook, Brian, 10,206,260 Cook, Ron, 12, 162 Coolidge, Tom, 9, 225 Cooper, Craig, 9, 225 Cooper, Jeff, 11, 188, 257 Corenblith, Jay, 11, 188 Corley, Bertha, 10,206 Cornitius, Clint, 9, 225 Corona, Dominic, 9,225 Corry,Linda,12, 163 Cortes, Ernest, 9. 225 Costantini, Cristina, 12, 163, 250, 253 Costantini, Stephono, 1 1, 250 Costello, Tom, 12, 163 Costilow, Deloes, 9, 225 Covgarsfon, Gregory, 12, 44, 93, 1 Cowie, Paul, 10,206,257 Cox, Carolyn, 12, 23, 163 Cox, Charles, 12, 163 ci3r5g,:yr11nla,12,1a5,153,163, Cox, Thorrlas, 9, 225 Craoe, Georgia, 12, 163, 260 Craoe, Pam, 10,206,260 Crawford, Andy, 9, 225 Crawford, Jeff, 12, 13, 60, 163, 171 , 257, 258, 259, 260 Crawford, Lisa, 9, 225, 256 Credlarld, David, 10,206 Credland, Micheal, 10,206 Creel, Jeff, 261 Creel, Steve, 9, 225 Creighton, Pat, staff, 241 Criner, Lynn, 11, 188, 259 Criner,Oscar,12, 137,163,257 Criswell, Glenn, 11, 188, 257 Crocco, Connie, 9, 225 Crocker, Cathy, 11, 188 Cronin, David, 10,206 Crow, Gus, 9, 225 Crow, Jeff, 9, 16,117 Crow, Keith, 9, 225 Crow, Kyle, 12, 8,46, 113, 155, 257 Crowe, John, 10, 206 Crowe, Randy, 9, 225 Crowley, John, 10,206 Crowley, Kate, 10,206 Cmm, Daniel, 12, 6, 163, 168 Cullen, Mike, 11,189 Cullen, Tom, 10,206 Cullom, Biff, 10,207,260 Culver, Debra, staff, 241 Cummings, Paul, 12, 8, 11,21 25, 162, 257 Cummins, Carri, 67 C Soo 10 67 unny, tt, , , 207 Curran, Kelly, 11, 189 Curran, Fiobeft, 10, 116, 207 Currie, Heather, 11, 189, 256, 261 Cutler, Faith, 12, 163, 258 Cutler, Wayne, 10,207 Dahl, Kristina, 9, 225 Dahl, Suzanne, 11,189 Daniels, Shirye, 11, 189 Dare, Lori, 12,163,251 Dasher, William, 9, 226 Davies, Mark, 12,257 Davis, Cathy, 12, 160,163 Davis, Cindy, 10, 72, 207 Davis, Deann, 9, 226, 256 Davis, Dee, 11, 189 Davis, Jill, 12, 24, 43, 163,253 Davis, Kathleen, 12, 163,251 Davis, Kemper, 11, 127, 189 Davis, Kim, 10, 207 Davis, Mei, 9, 226, 261 Davis, Thomas, 12, 95, 97, 106. 163 , 253 Davis, Tim, 10, 96, 207, 259 Daugherty, Christi, 10,207 Day, Francis, staff, 241 DE U, 92 Deal, Nancy, 11, 189,251 11111-r'lm'6fil111?s ima-1.L1r.r1.s.z1s,:.1s.1 , 11,.?'gg197.189, mmnm ' 2a11r1l.s.'a1e.2sa. 23 . 1:-:rf l,..."16.1-111111 Dseoome. foam' .11,1lm' 111, 11, 116. my '.i1ul.s.-126.26611 r11l1r1s1.m11r1l1.s11r1 211 lZ1slaurm,R11hul1.9l226 , lZlqma1'sst,lmm,11, 189 mmm.. . .sms 4 mam, 16,, am, zen mmm. .2211 mW""1M" UW""u1rr1,1 1i1m1r111."'Emi'ii11iiiliimasr d11ww1i,p.inf1.sia1.i41 if3f01'IM'.w. 1 1 1 gm A Marty 111.22611 " lf+11aei11.9.w.22e. 261 . 1 nwrslurm. 1 12.116 1 r1.......""i'i4""26l'1l3:i"i5iS"irL1l ol6111l2i5"1i.3'25i1i2oi' ' 'L , . nn, . l:l11.1u1.l11rirs1:11l.l-1.226 1 mum, f111,11o, 2152. 3315, 2111 r1w1.c1w1,'1o.i2o1.2w r:11m1.wm1lis.e,2zz 1:11um.5lm.aui2a3z 1 , .11,1s6 .9l'iz,ass1 o6sme6.pn1s,13.g3119o 15. 1211. 154. dear, 12. 21. 611, 1311 156. 161. ess. aaa umu1ss.mras.l1,1s6 ....,.'-W'6"f...,11s-11116 ......,...f'1"""f-..E.."'.3.f1.1."?1Q.2' narmmlosnlslillxni lZ'1osm6ussn,11.190 1411, 164. 244. 2111, are f2wam1f.Jelr.9.221 , Dm11h1v.u.1u11.e,ea1 11eu6my,Rura1.11z.2as 8'.i,..'i""'1.......l'1iEQ-iii Dorian ,l2.1M.221.251 nswl.1r.uws.g5fr2m vw-5 lusr..."'o'151fgI in M urmnhsmm. . . oms..m.11, 196,261 Dries, ew, lo, nas mngouamy' m5'n'ims1ra9' 22111 19 ri 113.154, our ,sara 11,' t030B.5gl? t1111i5g1k z1. su. as. 62. 511. 11,166,266 5335311301316 n1.fmsy.murgs1si,11. 198, 269 12.154, , 1 ,Edlg5f1lJdfAfl.9.22'? .1 i 12. es. 109. 261 166.242 Es111ri..irr11r.16,2ue,zs1l 1 tt,.tB0m me E'Q..'?'..""........r""""'5?'.Q.. . ,. ,.'s.M, e1f...,.mw1'1..d"fff-f f1-..,,..E"i'- 1111. 11111-111...,...3ff11-....-oi... Eanemoams 10.2116 eq.sr1.m61111.19n e1laa.msr11f,1o.2r1a smsr1.1,xw1n.11.1so sla11.r111lrs,.1n.ana en1si,1arsn.1s,16a.2ss.zs1 ar1m.mm.1l1.:me g1f:u.1m.2ss1Ln M El1inorr.Lisa,Sif.19G ENis.Am. 10. 261.261, 256 srmw.wn.12,1s4 s........E"'i"f""5'.1.r'.'1,'?.:F?.i'. 2.1 snaualiusamll 12. 111-1.21111 Erldom.Dlfr, 10.2m.261 easrr..e1r..1z.1sa.a61 Enllllhri er1g11m,11a11r.1z,166 ewa.mrr..l1.2z1' WMMMQTEQSFZS e1l1r.1.sn.riraZ1z,iea, E-1.,...1 1.361 12.16. 11.s11r1ir...wr11.1i. rss es1raas.A6r11,1c:52l1kzs1 Ei-m.1hiwyL16.a6n, fw......ti'1r1.l1...r1:.. . 5'...4"l'44fsl.Z"""1'9.Z. 9.227 amy. cms. 12. a. 1ss Exley, Lily, 11, 249 Flcllty2l0 Fain, Miles, 11, 36, 54, 55, 191. 266 Falick, Jeffrey, 12, 5, 57, 165 Fajqk, Jill, 10, 2109 Fall Drama Production, 30. 31 , Farley,Danny,11,77,159, 191 Farley, Greg, 10,209,260 Farley, Suzan, 12, 13, 23, 165 Farquhar, Stephen, 10, 209, 260 Fasser, Scott, 9, 17, 227 Faulkner, Lisa, 9, 227 Faulkner, Sidney, 9, 227 Feille, Peggy, staff, 242 Feinberg, Janice, 9, 227 Feinberg, Karen, 1 1, 191, 253. 261 Fefdrmn, Warren, 10, 209, 258 Ferguson,Kirnberly,12, 165. 259, 260 Ferguson, Pamela, 10.209, 259. 260 Ferrin, Kent, 12, 165 Feser,Mike,11,191 Feser, Shawn, 12, 165 Fields, Barbara, 9, 227 Fields, Mandy, 12, 26, 165 Fields, Simon, 9, 2, 146, 250 Filkins, Michelle, 10,209 Finch, Chris, 10, 209 Finly, David, 11, 191 F'sher 1 1 , Bryan, 0,209 Fitzpatrick, Patrioia, 10, 209 Flake, Cynthia, 9, 227, 256 Flake, Doug, 10,209,260 Fleishman, Shaun, 10,209 FIinn,Gregg,12,9,41,165 Floshr, Philip, 10, 209, 257 Flora, Chris, 12, 7,16, 165,259 Fluke, Larry, 10, 209 Fluke, Steve, 12, 165 Foley, Tyler, lo, 209 Foltz, Todd, 10, 209 Fondon,Jefl,11,5,108,110, 111.113, 14O,141, 191,257 Fons, Mary Beth, 12, 165 Ford, Eric, 9, 227 Ford,Greg,12, 101, 165 Foreign Lllguage ll Forerrlan, Rodney, 10,209 Forrester, Patrice, 12, 165 Forsyth, David, 12, 165 Forthaus, Lynn, 12, 54, 55. 95, 149, 165, 249, 266 Foster, David, 10,209 Foster, Ken, 11, 104, 191,250 FCB1Bf,ROb6f'l8, 12, 103, 165 Fowler, Blythe, 11, 191 Fowler 251 Fox, Adam, 10, 209 Fox, Duncan, 11, 191 Fox, Leonard, 10, 20.9, Frank, Stacey, 10, Franklin, Bart, 11, 190,191 Franklin, Debra, 12, 40, 165,251 Frazier, Jan, 10.91, 209 F ' Mark 12 1 ,Ste9hanie, 12, 159, 165. razler, , , 65, 258 Freeman, Johanna, 11, 191 Freeman, Loretta, 11, 191 Freeman, Lorne, 10,209,259 Freeman, Tammy, 11, 191 Freezia, Robin, 9, 227, 256 Freitag, Sara, 9, 131, 227 FIXNKI 202 Flilfllll Gif 256 Frey, Jennifer, 11, 191 Frey, Nancy, 10,209 Fricks, Judy, 12, 9, 165,251 Friendly. Debbie, 12, 249 Frlerson, Tatiana, 12, 13, 26, 27, 165 Frisbee,Charis, 11,191 Frisbee, snauna, 9, 81, 227 Fryar,F1o6er1,67 Fuentes, Bill, l1,11o,191,257 F rn Mk 9 227 ue es, l e, , Fuentes, Stacey, 9, 11,227 Fukube, Miho, 10, 209 Fuller, Rhonda, 261 Fulton, Andrew, 10, 209 Fugk, Lynn, staff, 74, 126, 242, 50 Gaber, Ellen Ann, 12, 23, 27, 165 Gables, Grant, 9,227 Gabrielson, Ed, 11, 71, 191 Gabriefson, Tom, 10, 209 Gale, Lynn, 11, 191, 258 Gale, Robert, 9, 227 Galit, Lauri, 9, 227 Gano, Betty, staff, 242 Garcia, Donald, 9, 227, 261 Garcia, Gershom, 10,209 Gardner, Lisa, 11, 191 Gargiulo, Lisa, 11, 191 Garmathy, Bill, 9, 129 Garnett, Carol, 11, 191, 251 Garrett, Brett, 10, 209,260 Garrett, Dena, 10,209,261 Garriga, Flora, 11, 191,261 Garriga,Josa,12,1,7,11,25, 141,152,165,257 Garrison, Erica, 9, 70,206,227 Garrison, Gr , 10,209 Garrison, 11, 191 Garrison, William, staff, 108,272 Gattis, Laura, 12, 40, 165,251 Gatton, Ann, 11,258 calm, Kimberly, 10, 209 Gaylord, Mike, 10, 209 George, Angela, 12, 165, 256, 259 Gex, Jack, 10,259 Gibbon, Cindy, 10,209 Giese, Kim, 11, 80, 191 Giese, Lois, 11,68, 102, 191 Gil, Jose, 9, 227 Gil, Maria, 10,209 Gilbreath, Ginny, 9, 227 Gilbreath, Mark, staff 18 Gilchrist, Marion, 10, 158 Gifcrist, James, 10,209 Gifcrist, Loren, 12, 166 Gifcrist, Susan, 12, 166, 251 Gilger, Dorothy, 11,191 Gilmanin, Julie, 12.22.258 c1umms.rrmr.u1g,11,1e1 6llfe16s1..1imnry.1u.2B0 16. 2110. 261 ew...-..,,-1a:.. 3.933 GGm"' "'zlm agua, ,11,1,1 eGi'rii'.""anr1.1"'meua16lu' H' N112 is elmwum735"1Bd'6rm9'1ii5f1'1i 161 elru1u..l1h,1r.1a1' ' euuaulurn-lim 1 Bltlldmnmingztaz gmnlwltliflnu T 5227 erm '.i:lll11ll.g.f2i1 1ailg:u,l,ss,1r.rr.11,1sa, 153. el1a.m.wm11erl.r.s.z2r. 6ur1qlmm9.num.12.16s 1:1rlnitrrls:mJm..10..2G9 6obar.a Htgiifgmg, gggg,1gfa1fg:g1r21a:l1s.:sr 661er.1.l1i,12.1w.26e1' fmi1ig9i?g61 I mmm, 9.228.331 Goodwin, Judy, dll. 242 Gaen.Sulve,t0.21D.fM13 Gnss,1,t1m. 12. 49. 109. 156. 253.251 1 . 1 mamma. 111. 9, 55, 161.216 E95 , .E"i'i"'1f1Z?'3'iis."' 1 1 IB 1 1 , emma. 1, 226. ass induction emn.Dionnalg1i1.21r1.261 , 2F'.2"'i""'s....a.'9'15i21.i6 wi 2111 Gresm,Cf'1rls,11, 191, Greens. Lita. 9. 228. 271 Gl'feerwil1elt.i7al'oi, 12,161 253, 259. 2511 Grail. Blrtillra. Hifi, E42 6r1zr.r..o1s.rs.,9.11,22a f'i1'l'ffl1'l. Gimawt. 45 156 6.5.1531-,y, 1 ,12, 166261. Gfinsllead, CHEF. 10. 218, 251 .9.2R Grewse.Jinl1l,stnff,2l2 13rubbel.Susm.11.35.191 Guerra. Elm, 10.69. 210 Ci1mt1iN991.SnaA11.11.19t Gunder,.iarrlet1.9,228 Gun1:lsr.5r.esrl.11.191 G 1 .G-ll1a.10.21e G .Blll.9.229 , oymnfll1y.Suan.12.166 l-i11gemm,l3uaa:u1.rr,11,?1, 191 Hagan. Kami, 9, 4, 225. 299, il?.1r.l6rr1.1.1sl1u. 12. 19. 166. 1-l 58'25Sl-161116.11611 242 . 12.166 Hul.1.nm1r.,1z.166.2ss Hull.M1l1:h.1o. 2113 ma1usrg.mrl.11, 191 Hillnhqpislz 10.33.216 mms: am. . si l-ILl1"8it't, 12.26. isa. , 212 f"l81YllllJEf. Lita. 10, 210 Hswrrmae .11.as. 191.261 Hr?-J.ila51s1:m2,11,zfr.1s1. 11111-111111111 :1sr.r.y.r 2313 f l1arn1lm6Ii.ty..s.r61ggs,16a 1-r11rr1r1.1ok.11'l1.'.'e1rl . xl-lamplnn,.le1ania.9.22'8.25B Hsney.lJurothy.s1.a1l.96.242 l-lnr1qfQBebyr1.9.22B 1 rlamen.os11a.e.22a.26e i2.n.""..i'a,l""'f.....l.."1if'l?1??.. Haf66ur,ouoss.1i1.21i1 Hwm,14mals,12.1es i1srilw1r:ir.el1u,w.z1n H1lrw.a611,11,1s2 11srr1y,1.lss.1o.zm l-ar11y.n6n11.1a,1o6 I-la1g'rgw.Fvmet1e.9.228.261 Har ,rls1r.,1u.z1o.a6l1 Hsrsri,mf1m.1l.1se l1ar1r1.m.ra11u,12,1la6 mHmmhm'Arma,T'm' 2122218 251 1m1sr1fum.,12.16e' ' 141551. Janne. 10.210, 269. HQI'D0i.Lalsrie, 10, 21113, 280 Herp1:ld,Grnnt. 11, 12, 192.251 9.228 1 Harnnaton.Sean.9.22B Harrlir Ellen. 12.3. 166 Hints. Elm, 12. 28, 149. 155, 10 210 Hnrrls.Jgl1-u, la, 210 Harris, l1ur1buly,9. 328 1-tame, Max. 10. 210 Harris. Tom. VU. 210 f-lqrrl'l01'i,Sf1efley 10.41.49 mmmi5zmws,1' '11 192 1 nmrrsp.6wsnu.1z,11ie 1tart,Palul.9.m6 mn,-aw,1o. 15. 1211.216 l1sr1er,.1un.111.21o,2s2' Har1nr.1tal'ml.12.tBB l-tsl-1l11s11,Larl!5na1.12.1.27.80. 1-1nssellrl11g.m'25B' U91tml,f2 186 wuw,Jm,'fgr12g,4i I H"9'H....i8l.'1"l'lrlii-15155 Hi-:taxis ' 12.44.258 ' , .l2.166.1s1. Hawkins, Lillian, staff, 242 Haworth, Elizabeth, 11, 192 Haworth, Molly, 12, 167 Haworth, Nancy, 11, 192 Hazel, Ann, 10, 210 Heady, Kevin, 10, 210 Healy,Jarnes,11,192 Hearn, Robert, 9, 228 Hebert, Greg, 9, 228 Heilman, Chris, 10, 210, 256 Heilman, Terry, 11, 131, 192. 256 I Heine, Todd, 9, 228 Heise, Ann, 9, 228 Heiser, Lori, 12, 167,253,256 Helble, Gina, 12,167 Helble, Steve, 9, 228 Helin, Franz, 10, 210 Helin, Vvette, 11,59,192 Helm, Coral, 12, 167 Hemminghaus, Sally, 10, 210, 259 Hernminghaus, Susan, 12, 15, 42, 43, 109, 167, 253, 259 Hemworth, Tonia, 12, 167 Henderson, Catherine, staff, 243 HBFGBYMH, Hilary, 9, 121, 228, 53 Henderson, Robin, 11,192,251 Henderson, Scott, 12, 167 Hendrick, Robert, 12, 167 Hennager, Debbie, staff, 243 Henry,Charfe,109, 113 Henry, Larry, 11, 192 Hensley, Mark, 10, 210,259 Henson, Donna, 9, 228 Henson, Timothy, 10,210 Herdman, Andrew, 10,210 Hernandez, Bertha, 12, 167,259 Hernandez, Eddie, 11, 192, 201 Hernandez, Jon, 12, 4, 168 Hernandez, Marion, 9, 228 Hewitt, Mike, 9,228 Hickok, Jill, 9, 228, 256 Hickok, Randy, 11,192 Hicks, Ann, 10,210,261 Hicks, Bill, 12, 168 Hicks, Flon, 12, 168 Hlgbie, kim, 105210 Higgglbotham, hawn, 11, 192, Higgins, Bill, 12, 168 Higgins, James, 9, 228 Higgins, Kelly, 10, 210,259,260 Hill, Angus, 9, 60, 75, 228, 258 Hill, Marsha, 11,94, 192, 253 Hill, Melonie, 11, 192 Hines, Donna, 9, 228 Hines, Steve, 11,65 Hipp, Yvette, 12, 168 nise, Heyy, 12, 168 itbry 4, 75 11,192,260 Ho, Simon, 10, 210, 253, 260 Hoag,Joe,11,192 Hoag, Mark, 11, 192 Hobbs, Danny, 9, 228, 261 Hobbs, Kyle, 10,210,260 Hock, Christian, 9, 228 Hodge,James, 11, 192,260 Hodges, Laura, 11, 72, 192, 251 Hoffman, Therese, 9, 228, 258 Hoge, Wendi, 12, 23, 44, 165. 258 ue, Ph lis, staff, 243 Hggaroolgxam, 10,211 Holland, Hilary, 9, 228 Holland, Liz, 10, 73, 211 Honas, Marion, 93 Hollas, Mary Beth, staff, 258 Holloway, Becky, 12, 91, 168 Holman, Kathy, 10,211 Holmbergl Lee Ann, 10,211 Holmes, 'll, 11, 192 Holter, Pam, 9, 228,261 Home I6 Homeyer, Paul, 11, 104, 192 Honeycutt, Jerry, 9, 228 Menon I4-105 Hood, Denise, 11, 192 Hood, Diane, 12, 168 Hooper, Kathy, 11, 192 Hoover, Nancy, staff, 243 Horkan, Laura, 10,211 Horkan, Louise, 10, 211 Horn, Heather, 9, 103, 225, 228. 250, 256 Horne, Mike, 12, 6, 20, 168 Honon, Bryan, 9, 228 Horton, Dana, 12, 27, 168 Horton, Gloria, staff, 243 Howard, Heather, 12, 167,168 Howard, Milton, 12, 21, 168,250 Howard, Tina, 11, 192, 251 Huang, Doug, 0, 253 Huang, Roger, 9, 228, 261 Hubbs, Bert, 10, 17 Hubbard, Alan, 11, 192 Huck, Eddie, 11,49, 114, 115 Huddleston, Traci, 9, 229 Hudson, Ed, 10,211 Hudson, Kent, 12, 14, 25, 113, 168, 257 Hudson, Patty, 11, 192, 258 Hudgpeth, Cathy, 1 1, 48, 57, 1 2 Huesgen, Lisa, 12, 168 Hugetz, Michael, 11, 192 Hughes, Anne, 9, 1 1, 121 , 229, 253 Huguenard, Sonja, 10,211,251 Humphrey, Chris, 10,211 Humphrey, Evelyn, 12,169,258 Hunt, Anne, 11,211 Hunt, James, 11,89, 105, 192 Hunt, Priscilla, 12, 169, 258. 259, 260 Husmiin, Richard, 9, 229 Hutton, Cheri, 12,169 HUtts,Diar1a, 10,211 Hyatt, Jimmy, 9, 229 Hyde, Karen, 12, 27, 169.256, 258 Hynes, Stephen, 11, 73, 192 lbanez,Gerrnan,10,211 Ibanez, Pedro, 9, 229, 257 Ice, Karen, 10, 63, 211, 261 lmler, Brad, 9, 229 lmler, Phillip, 9, 229 lnoe, Dina, 9, 229, 256 lnoe, Tessy, 9, 229,256 index 267 12 ii use use l'1azwi.aewLa,1o112zi mai 1111111111111-l11"i1r11'11ilWl41.. 4 lt'tZlllQt91QM,9, .15, ',v' 3 1,,N 1. mi 1.212.291 1 lm4,ss1r,1e.i211 12.151, -1lggUl'l.KllYlrl,9. 229156. -1lClisl2i1.1M1lllttl.9.229 iriipilnljl ",, 11 , Jil1'lli!.U11iQ'11IW21 .Bbb.11.W2 10.211 19, 211 12. 169.251 1'-'11-w..,,"' 1,111.2 243 GIW NM. 2231 281, J0F1f1!67tinH1'll.1l, 1 J1hr1w1mimww1?1i.mll.11lil..l ...,11 1 11 mast. ,111 ig 1' 511112193 .iam-ami., i1emn.'2. ee, sr 1:11211 1251, J0fl'ill,i Tl'ieres:.9.229 .....-'11-1-ew..-'r.2s1'11a's.. Jai'ies.Eric,1tl,?i2w:n ' rms-iarrfwmzib 1 FGE1l11Mrl.1'l.1W.25Br .rs U'12,11imgia11"' -1' .1230 .srlwmai 1559411 ea 157 11n.24s.isv.'zs6 ' ' .me.vai11ar1. s,zao J0fQl1.Bdt.12.l70,251 12.110 JorNfQJtHl!.10,2g2,7o -faEh.H6qu11i. 10:50. :12. Wmmmfwiiiiilii J :9212'1ii1' wanm1!'on. ' gm -Mia, 12, 170. 259 il 144 Jillniwuliyheiilr 87 KiK.lm.9i23O ghlartlna' il'1.t',,'.1 . 12.11g?za1, ' Keetd LTt111ii.11.193.250 KBflZl'l1ll'l,mt'lfll.25G mp.-gud '?12:ig1so1sa 251, 0 Ksley,6nn.11.64.191.2B1 Kslsy,Jon,12.250.2sa KQ,Ul'l','l0,212 Kll1'f.Liz-BI1h.1'l.46.83.198 KI1b'.PIt.9.2l!1 Kull1r.Fllc1c.9.230 KlllYfY9lB.11.159 . li6rnl1ls.lwi.11.5t.lll3 , minp,glisn,1z,1?0,,251 . Klflfwitiaf. Gitwn. mtl. 2451. .247 Kvmihyslr JDM. 12.13. 42: 43. 110, ,257 Kant.-blnrie,9.23D,25B,258 Kem.lElrn.10.K9.2l2 Mmmas-2 KfE.LNND.12.170.251 Kerr.Laum,i0.212 MaZ'.'15..."f"11m Kirrilaeil.Ciay1s.9.230 11..."l"""2s.."2,"1l"531 '1Kil1o.lJi1im1i1'l2i1t1 , K.1ng.Darl.12.3ll.11'm ifirig,Jan1ss.ntalr.243 n111g.lr.si1i.11.193.251 1611511-li1!l,9,2x Klng.Fluy.11.i9o lQl'QSillY.JUU.9.102.2W Kinlsbary.Jamie.12.45.258 Kll'll!Ill3,Cl8g11,193 . Klmsf.Unvid.9,23o lli1by.Bebhle.t0,134,135.212. 256 wrbv.maqa.1z.11u 1 1e1f15.Jmlsm.2-is .1 141ggawm.11.11m.1sa.1w. 11. Bt, 19:3 Knezlilt. Tina. 10.212 lCrrape.,Lag'r:n3glh 193. 251 10, 212. zen K'l3lJ3.S1lV0. 12, 170 .131 12, 170. 251 10, 212 KQGUILJUIIB, 12, 170 lGohnts.!3lbblu.9 231 111111.11-111111, rn. 212. am Krao.Emofold.l1.B2,ll111 . lim. 10, 212.Zl5.'251 268 index 001 ra, nc e,stn ,243 Kooistra, Kim, 10, 85. 212, 261 Kopp, Roxanne, 11, 194 Kornfield, Scott, 11, 194 Kosmoskl, Peggy, 12, 5, 9, 170 Kognoskl, Peter, 10, 128, 213. 1 Kostagiannis, Soula, 10, 213 Kotum, Melanie, 10,213,251 Krallra, James, 12, 170 K:a1ka,Jeenie,9,121,231,253 Kraus, Kathy, 12, 2, 23, 26, 40, 49, 69, 170 Krause, Kirnberty, 12,170 Kris. Jarrl, 1 1, 194 Kronenberger, Paul, 9, 129, 231 Kuria, Kim, 9, 231, 256 Kurio, Kenny, 12,170 Kurtzman, Ronna, 9, 231, 261 Kurtzrnan,St1eron, 11, 194 Kuzik, Maureen, 12,170 LaBorde, Bruce, 12,4,107, 138 139,171,253 LaBorde,Tonoie, 11, 194.200, 251 Laoour, Christian, 10, 213 Lacy, Russell, 9, 231 Laney, Karyn, 9, 231 Lahey, Kellie, 12, 171 Lalrd,Amy,12,171 Laird, Trey, 9, 129, 231 Larrb, Whitney, 10,213 Lambert,Michale,11, 194 Lance, Monica, 10,213 Landon, Margo, 10,213 Landry, Autumn, 10, 213, 256 Landry, Lee, 9, 231 Lane, Kim, 9, 231 LBl'lQ,Lisa,11,194,251 Lange, Darryl, 9, 231 Langford, Brad, 9,231 Langlois,MaryKay,11,19-l Langston,Ben,12,43,122,125, 146,147,171,175 Larkin, Chris, 11, 140, 141, 194 Larry. Shawna, 10, 213, 256 Larson, Mary, 11, 194 Lertigue, Allison, 11, 194 LaSance, Damon, 10, 213, 250 l.aSance, Danielle, 9, 231 Latta, Ron. 9, 231, 250 Lawrence, Tarmra, 12, 170 Laws, Mark, 12, 170 Lawson, Jay. 10, 213 Lawson, Richard, stall, 243, 253 Lay, Dennis, 10,213 Lay. Joseph, 9, 231 Lazo, Emelina, statl, 244 Lalo, Vidal, stall, 244 Le, Chien, 9, 261 Lsal. Beatrice, stall, 244 Leca, Eddy, 11, 194 Ledbetter, John, 9, 231 Lee,Darla,12,5,12,42,11B, 119,152,171,253 Lee, Jennifer, 12, 171,251 Lee, Karen, 11.63, 171,256 Lettler, Bill, 10,213 Leitao.Ph1lip, 11, 100, 194, 250, 253 Lel,L1sa, 11, 194 Lornone, Maria. stall, 244 LeNeveu, LeeAnn, l1,46, 77, 194,251 Lenser, Leslie, 9, 70, 231, 256, 259 LerMeuief1,Erlk, 10,213 I Letbetter, Lise, 10, 213, 259. 259, 260 Leventis,PauI, 10,213 Leventis, Sophia, 11, 194 Levin, Amy, 11,194 Lewis, Bonnie, 10, 213 Lewis, Kenneth, 12, 29, 52, 53. 62, 99, 171, 259, 259, 260 Lewis, Lamont, 12, 171 Lawas,1.a1gn,1o,213 LiddeI,Tom, 10,213 LlII,J8l'l,12,25,172,251 Lincbay, Carol, 10, 54, 213, 266 Lindsay, Kama, 67 Lindsay, Mike, 12, 172, 257 Lmgamlelter, Paul, 9, 231 Lingan, Bargan, 12, 172 Lishka, Mari, 10,213 Lister, Chip, 9, 231 Little, Allison, 12, 172 Little, Jack, 9, 231, 261 Little, Tony, 11, 194 Lloyd, ,12, 22, 31,33, 42, 112223 Lockley, Garrett, 9, 231,261 Lockrid9e,Je1l,12, 151,271 Lockridge, Laura, 10,261 Logan, Kelly, 9, 231 Logan, nm, 9, 231 London, John, 12, 172 Long,Robert, 11,194 Longgood, Bart, 10, 213 Loriggood, Stuart, 11, 194, 253 Lotli,Faith, 12,172 Lotzol, Lawrence, 10,213 Lotzol, Marc, 12, 172, 250 Loving, Lisa, 10, 3, 213 Loving, Lynn, 12, 172 Lovoi,Anne Mane, 11, 194 LOvoi,Paul,12,172 Lowery, Rae, 10,213 Lowery, Rae, 11, 194 Lowry,Slacy, 9,231 Lu, Kathy, 10, 213, 258 Lucm, Barbara, 10,213 Lucas, Kenneth, 11,86, 194 Luckadoo, Mike, 10, 213, 261. 261 Luoiani, Brian, 12, 141, 157 Luedman, Mary, stall, 244 Lugbauer, John, 9, 231 Lugbauer, Tom, 9, 258 Lundeen, Pam, 12, 173, 251 Lunsford, Beth, 9, 231 Lurslord, Janet, 12, 173 Lupin, Laura, 11, 194 Luse, Carey, stall, 244 Lusk, Kelly, 10, 213, 220, 251 Lynas, John, 12, 173 Lynx, Kate, 9. 231 , 238, 261, 261 Lyons, Pnssy, 9. 231 1-wu.wm.n-11.244 mgamqimmbrgiizs 5481.241 ia: 1 1 11 11111 J J' 1m111, f'iii"ll1'5.1mll'1. . . Wimliiizgi 4 J 1211111 Hniuntzlin. ., mf-suau.i.uhi2gk1s,gss M1rgi'M2I9B,ie.1B6. , 'mmm,1r.s.S6.zis ,!Nal.'ry.19.21m,256, 1 1 Z . 1i1liimrw1i,'i.f194:2e1 ,lr im .1 1 Lill ir-.ly 'liiitiass ' iziisa, 1114 uumimiimlqrn. 151213 umy,sr.m.., , ' 2 uurmarena. AhrwH..lon, 111.213 mru1.m1.11.1a4 miis.Muir.aais?m at vmr5l7l',1ii53fw.24 101213 1 "l' l 'ilmwviiliggieis ' Mmi11.ouy,1o,21b umurr.uaum.12.11a nu2gr.am11.ee.m..2sus, llI1lfl.KlUl.1. 2 , 253.270 Esau Mn1m.Lu.s.5a2,:'5e1 12. wa. 1a1 141,213 - M!lMmhwmtlm.1lU.21a1 ,.,1M31' 1' Wt1irlhll1.Sllli91'lr1i 113 v Mminn.l.nm,1241ra Mu1im,1'm1.9.2s1 Mmu,Am,11.1s4 inuml1ieuu1..i.aa1 Mmruim-un.,11.1si Mux.Hun.un.24x, un-.uuyu..un.244 lhnuu.Lnr1Z.M.ti-1.353 mm-.sn.1 ,2z114.zs1 lll1l1ll,l..llll1:1 ian me lM1Mn.Pm.10..214.24a Q ,, . 1 1 W.i51lS2'. mm Mvw.mmw.9.za1 ' uma. imma. 111, 214 igihlsun, a. ra, 1:12,-ian, 12. 25, 124. WNYGFZESQX4 as Mnvffbt1Jt.1i.1s-1 ' wwilmlpwn.gui32g4 1 mm.hwmIwJ41.zazggs 'rw T 'f 10 5514.91 Mamr.eal1.u. .251 MT.'l.':"""'...t31Z'?1?" Meena, 9. 292 mon. nam., 12, ns mouaimiiam. 11. was 331 n.1.'l1"a'6?2'a Hog-gg. Mona: ia, is. 12o. lMgiruy.S1Wo. 11.415, iss. fhmllfy. 1 , 95 lt.l"l0?2il4,25B W-'11.,.....,....,1'1a11.,...11-:11111.f1111 w21'i13uw.uwu1i. ramen, . .9.N, 2513. ""S'2'i?""'J""" 21 MoCennu:hlc.Br1an.R232, ""'l'S215"52s5 1112113 W' ' 'V ' 3?"..fZ1l"'v..i...'L""'1'l'1?" mcem1y.sm-.s.'2si uoGnmgs1.amw.11.s1.1as .rim 113gt3'g5 1112, ws. Mtifiulrlrn. Mule. 10. 211259. lM2g'M2B30l'1n 12 173 257 U. . . . McGuire. scott, 9. 261 1 MeGulro.Llu. 11. 195 V Mclntyre.Plt1ieim 12. 173 mcerm.carayr1. 12.33.113 NlcKenne.Jecqv.h.1Q.214 McKnight. Nsncymllt. 244 Mckmqm, Path., 10.214 . MeLaugnl111,Msqan.1D,2l4 Mm, .smu.1z,1.1n.2a, 10214 1 ,memwiml iiii i,itl1w.i1,1ss 1 it Mmrmun,f1awto.2s2 muuam.m1m.e.:a2.2sr mcousun.1map12.1u McWlll,JUll'lle.12.23,1T3 w1ua.ou1u..11,1ss.2s1 Malllly. 1?gt!.221 Mea1ni.'o'un5. 11. 45, 195 mm. nw, s, 11. 212.-am M...,,1m1111'i1 'ro.b1 i, use. 2591 Melton, Susan, 9, 13, 232, 256 Mercer, Rusty, 9, 232 Merchant, Beverly, 9, 232 Merrill, Sherry, 9, 256 Mews, Jim, 12, 144, 145, 174 Mews, Kristen, 10, 214 Meyer, Jay, 12, 151, 195 Meyer, Sharon, 11, 195 Middleton, John, 12, 3, 61 , 257 Mitllin, Laura, 10, 85, 214, 250 Miques, David, 9, 232 Migues, Joan, 11, 195 Migues, Lisa, 12, 45, 174,256 Mikloiachak, Damien, 9, 232 Miklojachak, Stephanie, 11, 195 Miles, Keith, 11, 195 Miles, MENS, 9, 214, 256, 261 Mi1ey,Der1Se, 10,214 Mill8l,M8l1f19l0l1, 12, 174 Miller, Kim, 12, 174 Miller, Craig, 10,214 Milier,Gary, 10,214 Miller, George, 12, 174, 2 MiIler,Grit1, 10,214,261 Miller, Griffith, stall, 261 mailer, Kefry,9, 157, 233 MiIler,Leah,10,214 Miller, Laurie, 11,196 Miller, Meredith, 10,214 Miller, Michelle, 12,26,174 Miller, Scott, 12, 174 Miller, Yvonne, 9, 233, 256 Million, Jo Ellen, 10,214,261 Million, Susan, 11, B, 196, 248, 256, 261 Mills, Clayton, 9, 233 Mills, Randy, 11, 196, 253 59 Minette, Shelly, 9, 144, 156, 233, 256 Mitchell, Beth, 12, 174 Mitchell, Carlos. 9, 233 nemoayna 54 Molish,Nancy,10.214,256 Molano, Henry, 11, 260 Montgomery, Debboe, 11, 196 Montgomery, Mike, 11, 196 Montgomery, Pamela, 9, 233 Montgomery, Teresa, 12, 174. 25 Montross, Darrell, 9, 233 Moody, George, 9, 233, 261 Moody, Susan, 12, 174 Moon, Yoo Sun, 10, 95, 214 Moore, Carol, 11,196 Moore, Dianna, 12, 174 Moore. Donald, stall, 158,245 Moore, Hunter, 10, 214 Moore, Ricky, 9, 233 Mags, Terrye, 9, 226, 233, 256. Moorrnan, Mike, 12, 26, 146, 147, 174, 250 Morales, Adrianne, 9, 233 Moran, John, 10,214,259 Moreland, Evetyn, sta1l, 245 Moreno, Mary, stall 245 Morgan, Kirlberty, 11,196,251 Morggnlance, 11, 5,33, 151, 1 , 259, 266 Morrill, Rick, 11,196 Morrill, Sherry, 9, 233 Morris, Durvien. 9, 233 Morris, Robin, 1 1, 57, 58, 196 Morrison, Gary, 11, 49, 142, 143, 196, 257 Morrow, Keltye, 9. 233 Morton, Cal, 10, 116,214 Moser, Robbie, 9. 233 Moser, Tracy, 10,214 Mos. Chantal, 9, 233 Mount, Melixa, 9, 233, 261 Moyer, Pam, 10,214,251 Mueller, Sara, 11,85, 196 Muiani, John, 9, 233 Mullen, Sherry, 11, 196 Mundey, Mensa, 9, 233, 261 Muranami,Jack,11,97, 196, 250, 253 Murphy.Catt1y, 10, 84,214 Murphy,Evetyn,12, 174 Murphy, Keven, 9, 233 Murphy, Melissa, 11, 196 Murray, 2:69, 233 Murray, ' ,12,174 Murray, Stuart, 11, 196 H ' 1l une Musselitirte, Monica, 10, 214 Mussler, Jenntler, 12, 174 Mussler, Stu, 10, 50,214 Myers, Jett, 10,214,257 Myers, Mike, 12, 174 Nahoun, Daniel, 12, 174,250 NalI,Sharor1,11,196 Nann, Karl, 10, 83, 214, 260 Naparst, Nikki, 11,197 Neva, Dean, 11, 197 Nava, Kim, 9, 233 Neal, Mike, 9, 233, 261 Neal, Scott, 11,33, 50, 114, 197 Newman,Wade, 9, 71 Neighbour, Randy, 12, 174, 266 Neil, Doug, 10, 214, 260 Nelson, Dave, 9, 233, 250 Nevarez, Pat, 11,197 New, Greg, 11,153, 197 Newbould, Dawn, 9, 233 Newiands, Duncan, 11, 197 Newlands, Jenny, 9, 233,259 Newman,Abby,11, 197,251 Newrnan,lIana,12,B,47,174 Newton, Pat, 9, 233 Nguyen, Phuong, 9, 233 Nguyen, Trang, 10,214 Nicholson, J. ,, 10, 82, 214. 253 Nicol, Kay, 9. 233 , Nicola, Matt, 12,117,174 Nloola,Tam1, 10,215 Nielsen, Richard, 11, 197 Niles, David, 9, 158, 233, 261 Niles, James,11,5, 12, 104, 113, 197,261 Nimmo, Chris, 9, 261 Nrver, Libby, 11,197 Noah, Lewis, 12,174 Noah,Weslay, 9, 233 Noble, Kandi, 9, 233 Nolan, Stacey, 10, 41, 215, 251 Norggren, Sonia, 11.6, 197. 2 ,251, 253 Norris, Ricky, 9, 233, 261 Norwood, Dub, 11,5, 17, 61, 197, 258 Nm1si.l,ulm,l1.197 warm, 1 , .mas ails it e'a1m7fgm,11.4s.i1,1e1 Legg. asv io. 215 ro, ma, 215 119' ,1s...H"'1?.1'1?5 oinrl'e1151a1z1s 515337, 251 mms 611215 quq1i.iietnle.11,1a1 'flltrtqfdfilviwiiill .Z 'Pllrll!f.1Df3ntllq,',lli lZ1H1I,.1x1if' er-vm:'ai1l1.1i.iiw 1 Mi!y,11,1I7',2B0 Plrelhi.-1t1ln.12, 175, 257 Plrlinliiw, 12. 175, 257 PIIIIHIJXLSVI. 12. 26, 175, 257 Pl1Si. Hbhll.9. 233 PUDIEQQQIHI. S. 239. 281 10, 215 FlIl,J.1l1'i,12,44, 93, 172.115, 255 PIII. . 23,175.25 glhllhlwlaili 1 'i 191 l11:rlnn.mlti.1a.'ir5.1,1 1 'mms-1.9 11 1 136431275 257 1'1,1b1 ' Pm., ,mg1o.:2n 245 NQJQ-11,3315 .t0.215 rum . .1o.11.1as. .ram .11s.2s1 hflua-.1151 , Hill! A LJmrii1lr.1D.21 Pliiilsgsblno.-19..1rt'aii1 1 Parties. crun,n.234 Pollimlwh. 1.555.137.1971 259,221 Pany.uura.w.21a Parry. 12. 175 S:-..11af....fsf:.:':.1'1-21' Plilil. 1 if 197 PlUS.Ai'l.tD.2,1 176.257, 256 2' Philizmii.mamr,12,11a mm gfimiiffmr ' Bm.11,1sn,i9v . .12. . . . '?s."iA'E' mm" hernia 9. 2342521 at 12.69. 176 12,115 Po:1gr,nqrriug3g4s1 PemZHsnmsi.w , Pam.'0!rl'i!+.1u,211s11. , mis, 1mr,111,.15z, 191.2561 Pl:rm.gat1lu.w.11e 11 1 Priwpll.Dene.iD.21li Pnrpre!.51!i'5,t0r21G.2l'l Pmswavu. 12. mv, 176, ass Pwy:s.hlis.1u.21e.2su 1a.21s. seo Farm' gxam. 12,4e. 111, 251 Pf1aQ.:.egvu,sun.ss,24s PlM.3B,9g234 Puinlvsmds-:.9.2a1a Pfoiema'.0failiu,1n.a1e Plillllllidllli-G1 . 12.'i11.2l59 mrqp,m21ggz,s.giz1..1lu.,1 9.214 ' ' Punrney.caag.1a,21a,2no Pureelt,Terri,10.9D,31,21l, 216.260 1262 216 Fl3t'QHh, mnou,1i,1b1' Pursuy.Dunnn,1o,21s Qiuicli. .10,2'l , owm1.lil?12.1o1,11Lifiin. Q....H5'1"f5J2a??2 mi 1 elim. su1mf1.,'1n. 12. are iwaqt.1e1r.s,2a4 m,cai-1y,:ur.2is mrimy,rea:,f1iz1e Homes. 9.234 name. , 11.197 mm-ie-so a. . Rariostaj, Scott, 12, 177 Ravdel, Robert,9, 234 Flaw1in9s,S0ott,11,13,197,257 Raymond,Judy, 9, 120,234 Reardon, Tracy, 9, 235 Rechrier,Mark, 10,216 Redman, Rod, 10, 216 Redrupp, Simone, 10,216 Reed, Dennis, stall, 245 Fbed, Galt, 11, 197 Reed,MeryK.,11,197 Reed, Randall, 12, 7, 177,257 mesa, Arm., 10, 217 Regs, Wada, 12, 10, 217, 249. Reid, Edna, stall, 245 Reilly, Donna, 11, 197 Replagie, runny, 11, 197,261 Reuben, David, 21 7 Reynolds, Molly, 11, 197,251 Reynolds, Rollin, 12, 177,257 Rheinlande, Jerry, 9, 235 nnoaes, megan, 9, 2:15 Ribar,Rena,11, 197,260 Rice, Chris, 9, 235 Richard, Lea, 9, 235, 261 Richards, Teddy, 11, 197,257 Richards, Thorns, 11, 197 Richardson, Gilmer 9,235 F5der, Brian, 11.73, 195, 197 Rilkin, Robert, 10, 217 Riley, Kevin. 10, 217 Riley. Nancy, 9,235 Rinaldi,Jackie,11,197 Rippy, Erica, 10, 217 Rippy, 9, 235 Rippy, Steve, 12, 10, 40, 57, 139, 153, 177 Roberson. Bert, 9, 235 new-1s,Bryea, 12,177,258 Roberts, Jana, statl, 245 Roberts, John, 12, 177 R0befts,Karer1,12,177 Roberts, Ken, 11, 197 Roberts, Nanette, 12,177 Roberts, Richard, 9, 235 Robins, Becky, 9, 235 Robins, Elizabeth, 10,217 Robinson, Malcolm, 11, 198 Road, Robert, 9, 235 Rodriguez, Juanita, stall, 245 Rogers, ReNae, 9, 11 , 121 , 235, 53, 258 Rogers, Robin, 11, 198, 251 Nancy, 11, 198 Ro ,Sara, 10,217 Rollins, DlBl16, 9, 235 Romero, Robert, 9, 235 Root,Amy, 12, 177,259 Root,Jim,10, 127,128,217 Rose. Rhonda, 12, 177 Rouse,Lisa, 10,217 Rowden, Chad, 9, 77, 235 Royer, Rod, ll, 198 Rubin, Randy, 10,217 Rudolph, Jim, 12, 177,253 Rudolph, Laura, 11, 198 Rurnscheidt, Mark, 12, 147, 250, 261 Rumsey, Mark, 9, 235 Rushing, Rhett, 11, 5, 70, 142, 143, 198. 260 Rutherlord, Vicki, 10, 217, 261 Ryder. Becky, stall, 65 Saad, John, 12, 16, 61, 177, 257, 258 S3E1S,G60fQ0,S!M1, 117, 129, Siilronsay, Lala, 10,217 Sahinen, Mark, 1l, 198, 260 Sahinen, Steve, 12, 47, 177,257 Sales, Travis, 12, 10, 177 Salmon, Scott, 11, 196 Samaan, Jane, 9, 235, 261 Sarman, Mary, 10,217 Samaan, Sarah, 12, 177 Sambrato,Amo1nette, 9, 235 Sampson. Robert, 9, 235 Sanaman, Susie, 9, 235 Sanchez, Sandra, 10,217 Sanders. Martha, 12,23,177. 259 Sandrnan,Mary, 10,217 Sandvik, Cr ' ,9, 235 Santi, Paulglg, 217 Sanubbi. Mike. 9,235 Sapp, Teresa, 11, 198 Sarria,Al, 10,217 Sattertield, Karen, 11,92, 198, 258 Sattertield, Suzanne 10, 130. 217 Sauermilch, Krisina, 9,235 Saunders, Shaun, 9, 236 Savage, Brian, 9, 236 Sgrr1ardo.Sandra,11,198,251 rborougr1, 12, 15, 26, 61, 177, 2 Schaat, Greg, 12, 177 Schlachler, Doug, 11,31 , 33, 72 1 260 , 98, Schlather, Bryan, 10,217 Solana!!-I3 Sohlridt, Becky, 11, 54, 55, 69, 198, 266 Schmidt, Sarah, 9, 236 Sohrrid1,Thornas, 12, 177 Schneider, Pagan stall 54, 55, 57, 72, 73, 2 ,245, 266 Schotield,Chris,12,177 SChrOth,Andy,12,25,138,139, ' 177,253,256 Schultl, Robyn, 10,217 Schumacher, Kathy, 11, 198 SChW8l't1,Sherry,11,198 Scgtgroarlzrllan, David, 10, 217, Schweis, Scott, 11, 198,257 Science I2 Sooggins, John, 11, 198 Sooggins, Kelly, 9, 236 Scott, Shannon, 9, 236 Sooovetl, Tracey,11, 198 seawngm,N1km,11,19s Seewrigrit,Patnoa,10,217 ,L1sa, 10, 54, 55, 217. 2 1 Seedborg,Diar1e, 10,217,261 Seedborg, Gail, 9, 236, 261 Segundo, Ernie, 11, 7, 198 1 Segundo, Tara, 9, 236, 256, 258, 259 Smith, Susan, 11, 198 Smith,1hrdnie, 51:11, 246 Smolon, Randy, 10,218 Sfryrhr, Caihy, 91811, 246 Social his 74 Lies, 10.218, 251 Sobotik. Mark, 12, 178 Soders1ron,Charles, 10.147, 218, 250 Solis, Jose, 12, 178 S0nnier,Mol1g 12, 175, 259, 259, 260 Sony, Marc, 12, 178 iwhernnnltt Sorerls0n.J8yrni,11,198 Sorenson, Jill, 10,218 Soroizkin,Alizn. 10,218 SoroEkin,Delia,10,218 Soro1zkin,Ru1h,11,199 SoudeIier,MienolIe,10,l7,218 SDerks,Ce1hy, 12, 178,251 8plrlmniru88.8,40,41 Spsildi ,Sevl,10,128,2lB 12, 178, 256 S9enoer.Karen, ,1 Spenoer,Kirn,12,17B lpwhiil Sperllbrisruwifg smffifllll. . .159 Sportarnen,Rinoll,11,199 SpotBr1rood,Rob,:1i69992S9 S9rIdsy.Dlvld.1 1 1 Spradsy,H01N,la1l.253 .DramaProdudion1 Dane 11 199 Se11ord.Dde,s1a112B,247 S1a11ord,Guy,st11,2B,272 Slmmrmy, Chris, 9, 23, 261 S18ie,1Ule.9,23L 8 smnuy,Angeu,1 ,17 wl5T.rfd,wVd.11,51,1x, ss11un.wun1,11J1b11a9, 19,259 S1apies.Arrry, , 1 sag?-, Kasey. 1o, 215. 216. Shskus. Laurel, 11, 199 S1e11ln, Richard, 9, 215, 261 S1ehr, Mark, 10, 218 Slenr, Paul, 12, 36, 178 Stdrberg, Lisa, 10, 218 S1eirrweg,Tom, 10, 218 fB1'B, Beihlynn. 10, 218 S1arn,LirlQ. 1o, 218 Sbtlhocner, Ann, 9, 237, 256 Stevenson, Elizabeth, 12, 178 Stw2fsxon,Torr1rrie, sul, 246, Sewld, Dorothy, ddl, 76, 246 RWM, Anneile, 9, 237, 253, 256, 261 S1ewar1,Danrry,11,4,199,259 S91lll'!,GfiY,9, 81, 237 S1ewart,Hea1her,12,17B,259 S1e4van,John. 10, 218, 2m S1ew81,M!rc,11.199 Siewmnn, Ji11,10, 218 S1b1cm.Andrew.10,.218 Sbcld'ro11,Bil,250 S1ocko11,Mlrk, 12, 147,178 Solle,Vnrk,10, 218 S1one,David,12,178 99 S0110.3BD118f1lC' . 11,1 S1ovall,Mnx,9,237 S1over,Ginny,9,237 Qillinllleil-01 S!gn1.B,Terri.9,237 Srelor,SUve,11,199,257 S!riclder,Jllie,10,218 Qdlllhl QQIOCIIIQ . 'S1ruf1011no,MlkB,11, 140, 141 511.921 Cord, 9, 237, 261 .Geof1,11,199 Thompson, Lori, 10,218 Tmmwon, Nick, 10,219 Tnggipson, Robert, 9, 230, 238, Thompson, Tom, 10,219 Thueson, Kenneth, S1af1,246 Tichooek, Bill, 10,219 Tichacek, Lovis, 12, 179 Tichaoek, Theresa, 9, 238 Tidwell, Cindy, 12, 179 Till, Syrida, 12, 2, 179 Tiller, Kelly, 10,219 Tinkler, Danny, 10,219 Tinnen, Billy, 11,260 Tip1on,Chris, 10, 219 Tittle, Joyce, 9, 238 T0des,Brad, 11,48, 57, 71, 150 151, 200 Tomalonis, Tom, 10, 219 Tompkins, Becky, 9, 238,261 Tonning, Anders, 9, 238 T09 Tl! 100-107 TorroeIla,Ann, 12, 13, 15,179 Torroella, Luis, 9, 129, 238 Townsend, Coun, 11,200 Tran, Phuong, 9, 97, 238 Travis, Tom, 11,200 Treadwell, Jay, 10,219 Troadweil, Je11, 10,260 Tr9adwel1,F18y, 10,219,260 Treiber, Kit, 9, 238 Trenefy1 Lance, 9, 238 Tresr, Karen, 12, 179,270 Tripp, Don, 12,179 Truitl, Pal, 12, 259 Tsururnolo, Futaba, 10,219 Tsurumoio, Yukino, 11, 200 Twining, Tim, 9, 238, 261 Ty1er, Joel, 11,200 Tyres, Rebecca, 12, 179 Tyson, Jan, s1a11, 65, 216. 246 Tyggg, Scotl, 12, 98, 179, 257. Tyson, Susan, 9, 35, 238, 259 UlIrnan,Roger,s1a11, 1,246 UIlmer,R0ber1,11,200 U1Irner,Vicki, 9, 238 Ulmer, Eugene, 9, 236 Uill1',MCh01b, 12,15,179,270 Underhill, Jean, 9, 238, 261 Underhill, Wrginia, 11,200, 250 Umerhaner, Ilana, 9, 234, 238 Urech, Pells, 12, 180 Uf1Q8,cflU101'B, 12, 133,261 Urisu, Lynn, 10,219 U11, Gordon, 81311, 74, 159, 240 Valley, nick, 11, zoo VanAlstine,Lnnds, 11,201,256 Vance, Kathleen, 81311, 246 Van Duzze,Vicki, 11,201,251 Van Gilder, Jill 10, 5, 39, 41, 58, 219. 251 Van Gldef,Jenni1er, 11, 5, 201 Van Gorlnorr1,E:ic,12,63,180, 257, 259, 259, 260 Van Hom, Beth, 12, 180 Van Hom, Tracy, 12,91, 180 Vargo,Vani1a,12, 180 VIH ldobd 140 Vlh hid 251 Vaugin, Danone, 10, 40, 219, 2 1 Veiasco,CIaudia, 10,219 Vemimila, Luis, 10,219,260 V0rbfu99e,Beth, 10, 35, 218 Vegggugge, Laura, 9, 97, 238. 1113111 10-I ii 1 I , ,W 51,1 1 1 ,Wi 1 ,,, I 1 1 1 1 5 11 f I YVEW ' L1 '11.fQQ 11111, :WW "' I , 1 f 11 1 11 u 'Z V if I rl 1 I ,7 I iw r , f VWWMWWWWWWWWH "1' 1 1 1111111 ' "KUNG,-L1 W '-J11111 11 11 11i"j1" '11- 5.5 l1111111l111 1 1111111-'11:,1M,1111'1'11111. 111 1111111111111 111 1111,11111'111,1,1,,1,1,, 111 1,11-,1,1,1111 ,1 11" , '91r1W1H' 1' '- 1 i 1111 111111-i W 1,1 1 -gpijqm -11111 111. 111, ,,1 1,,1111-,17 1 , , 1 11111111111 1 1 1 li ii 1 1' 1127 " ' ' fn 11151 11 JMW1121! 11111' i t 11 1 1' fUWf11'z17i?W11'ii' ' 151111 1 - wi- 1 11 . 1y111ff111'1+1-1111111- ii fW,ji?WT1wwWHM1 , if T Wllhiilllilmim W. 1112 1-UQ., 1311211113111:fs11pL5QT1i21-fs 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 iioinmi ug 202, 253 Williams, Tamara, 1 1,202 1Mlliamson, Kim, 9, 239 Willi1ord, Je11rey, 12,47,180. 257,259 Wllli1ord,Jenni1er, 12,5, 153. 180,253,260 Mlson, 9, 239 Wils0n,Chuck,12,3, 180,257 Wilson, Heather, 9, 261 Wilson, Jim, 11, 1 14,202, 260 1Mls0n, Kelly, 11, 202 Wilson, Kevin, 11,202 Wilson, Kim, 9, 239, 256 Wilson, Lane, 9, 239 Mlson,Sharun, 11,202,260 1Mlson,S1epnanie, 12, 180 VWson,Traw, 10,221,251 Wilson, Winnllord, slafl, 247 1Mnder, 50011. 10, 221 1Mn1rey, Randy, 11, 66, 202, 258 vnnscn, wry, 11,202 Vihnstel, Julie, 10,221 Winston, Mac, 12, 180, 249, 257 Miriam, Nyal, 9, 239 Withers, Margaret 9, 239 Withers, Nina, 11 , 33. 203, 259 Wl1hers,Nina,12,180.250 1Ni!l,AhdIBG, 9,239,261 1nMl,DeVid, 11.203, 271 Witzerrnrl. 12, 45, 258 W0ld.Eric,12,'l1,257 W011,WI1,12,6,1B1 W011e, Loren, 9, 239 woi1ofa,cnefy1, 10, 221 Wolowiec, Jefl, 10,221 Womack. Jason, 10,221 Worrnck,Kay, 10,159,221 Worrhck, Kim, 11,48, 203, 259 Woodbury, Karen, 11, 203 Woodbury, Sude, 10, 221 Wo0dru11,Rick,1l,l15,203 Woodward, Joe, 1 1, 203 Woody, Lisa, 1 1, 203 WW- 'sf W00190Y1 ly. 1 Wortmen, Robena, 9, 239 Wright, Charlie, 1 1, 203 wngm, Holly, 11, 203 w11gm,L , 11, 203 Wridrl, Monya, 9, 239 Wundel, Julie, 10, 221 Wy1or,Dana,257 Yalsnoer, Shirin, 10, 221 Yeaman,Melinm, 12,23, 169 Yolman, Wade, 9, 239, 261 Yelich, Thomas, 12, 181,257 Ye11s, Lisa, 13203. York, J , 1 , 221, YO!-l1!flLmWl'l,S18f1,256 Young, Adam, 10,221 Young. Kevin, 9, 239 Young.Lis1e, 11, 203 Youngs, Doug, l 1 , 203, 259, 259, 260 Zeh, Jim, 9, 239 Zeh,Wayne,10, 66, 221 Zeiip. Uvyd, 10,221 Zerrba, Andrew, 9, 239 Zerr,Dobbie,12,2,16,181,260 Dnneior,Lisa, 10,221,251 Zirker,Ka1hloen,12,4,118,119. 181,253 Zorrilla, Alex, 9, 239 index 269 education l. 'development in knowledge, skill, ability, or character by teaching, training, study, or experience' - vvessiei 2. 'preparing foryour future lite in a lot of aspects, learning thingsthat seem unrelated, but that lead you on' - .iunioifxiisss Alban ai ' Flashing a peace sign from behind his sunglasses, Coach George Saenz takes off after a baseball game. Whistle in hand, Coach Karen Martin leads her girls' PE. class out to the field for a game of softball. Barely breaking her concentration, Senior Karen Trest blows a bubble with her gum as she completes an assignment. i. 270 closing at tr ay: fri, if ' ' s aa..,ggl -it Textbooks and classrooms outlined the basis for a high school education. But the halls and the people filling them proved that more than just reading, writing, and arithmetic were learned. The constant activity after hours reflected changes in the way students thought, talked and acted. Although Stratford's administration defined every day as a learning experience, the 472 seniors who graduated May 27 fulfilled not only the standard course requirements, they also were educated through personal development. Beyond the report cards and cumulative records, events occurred that left unforgettable marks and longlasting memories. Personal achievements, group accomplishments, and school- wide attitudes engulfed issues from unlocking the bathrooms to supporting military intervention in lran. Only so many lessons could be memorized, others had to be lived to be understood. In dealing with new and changing concepts, we defined ourselves through ever-challenging, learning experiences. Wrapping herself up in her jacket, Junior Angela Kell looks down Tully Field at a Junior varsity football game. Looking up from her drafting design, Senior Michelle Ulmer raises her pen- cil as she asks another student a question. Chumming up with Mrs. Laura Bow- ers between classes, Juniors Keith Perkins and David Witt sandwich their teacher out in the hall. Looking out from under the sign leading into her government class, Mrs. Evelyn Palmer talks with Junior Greg Smith. wi ,- g Q t dr' r 1 it it 'Cz L K' .2 x N QA: Listening to the instructions being given during the assembly, Senior Jeff Lockridge reads over the graduation announcement order form. Thinking about the art project she has to do, Sophomore Lisa Green wonders how she can complete the assignment on time, closing 271 experience 1. 'anything or everything met with, observed, done, felt or lived through, the events which make up the life ofa person' -Webster 2. 'day to day activities that blend together to make memories ofthe best years that a person ever has' - iuniofsanafa vvauson l k 3 ""WMX KN .ikd -- -, ' N':' K K K Vrkkiyk tkiyk I K K M g ii b L, 5 ' I Q .. -k,,i ihi . -. ,QQEI i N ff K x ,K ' 1 -i W' it r s i i Qi side .if Q if ' K 'i'lnt1Qt K ,,ici..t j rs si ytatttt W K A ...L I S C K 3 K K QM f fa .5 272 closing Appearing et the AFS talent show, Trying to pep up the football team, Senior Boys formed an all kazoo band Senior Girls put on warm-up suits to and played songs from "Rocky" to jog around the practice field carrying the Alma Mater. their banner. Relaxing by the track, coaches Guy Barre, Richard Taylor, Mlliam Garri- son, and Guy Stafford take a break after practice. Atter completing dinner, Seniors Diane Coats and Lauren Hamaker wait for the drama production "Black Comedy." S ndrawauson Cop 'Ka K0 X5 Q5 Q00 . ww 'O' 9 Xior-Kn-chieig a f .V Sditoc. 8 vase, ed dx Brown, Lisa Sedgwick, Staff- La Onnyeax x . u ' n 0460! -xeefaxwj uix09WmerS5and P99QYSChneid Celuofg ,ec QOL - e 1 . Vx YFN . conwb C adv' QQ O 170' CNS 'se' 001' 14, SGS aye' O95-O ,' 4- 960 Q Oj, 0 'kfow Co 2- 660 'B Ca Q09 99 C6 035 qfs 09" mf Gr 366 aih .pm 1, voxogravve aAman,C .SS -00069 eoomiw 1 sbeS0iQ0 Yxag 9 -LG' .va -we veg 00 QQ . 9.9 0,5 fb w efte, class section editorg Becky Schmidt, sports editorg Carol Lindsay, businessxo 500 x09 'aphersg Jennifer Van Gilder, Robin Morris, Tom Dealy, Leslynn Harwell, contfibdx


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